University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 433

 

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 433 of the 1967 volume:

UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Copyrighted by the Undergraduate Student Body of the University of Miami. Coral Gables, Florida in the academic year 1967 . . . 2 the university matures, the student perseveres, rwz' .. .., ..fr:r.m.f.-.:m.1:v,.-,r.-....... , 'H l Q Zi a 1 1 1 ., H , ,,.4,, qwiw 75? k .:1.'f4Zb,,Q"'k?f7"5l" if 2 if UH! I In HIIINIIHHUU QIIUH r 151, I 1-A, ,P in 71,1 ,,,i.-Q-M.-.4 I l . .f if ' O ,, K X N ,5 ii . -XX5.. s KX 5 4 .I A ' ' ' ' 4. 5 521131, O J ng' . ' v it A' A - n,'-mvfargy . r S. W. 56 M I ll ern UnlvofMlaml 3 , . L. uvm-.nun-:-.,-w. . ........., .TTtT.., fr. fx ' Gr-x - iv--34, 4-ff 'xi N 5, if'--- 7' .- 3 -1,-A ?e'-' CFM - ' 3,,",jT .., l" . . .V .fins f.5f,,' ,fl- v , h ,'v.,,-. N 1 53 C . , 'N 791. '- 3 A25 ' -if R .! mubi. . I , fer-"f'2'5f y I up. ,, . ....- X . .'A f.,-ff' .4 .r -wr S 1 NUI! YM- 'Q X A ll fx vi 6 1 ig L 11 Qvfl 1 FNPQ IU nuvuunnauuum. '.,. 1? 4, r . Q1 I ILM JIVN QW 05 ' - 'Vg U yd!!! Aw Midi!! I ,gp 'N 1-' N . .,g'w,:4:, ' 1 ' - .... in 1 fym . -Y.. ,N-., Q , m Q nv t 1-,, undef-f. .1 ,pg P wi X- y , G' ,.. lx was 44 an-Af V- v.. .fs 1.1. Q , , A' q Q "' vi ...4 -Q mlsamq 'lu nas.. ' 'Highly Q- ,lnmwum " xl W " ,K W xQ AAWF x " , -Qu . W Q 'Z R X f wx -1,-1:9-5-:Egg Za. . -f3:,,,3:..:. xL1.m.i-z.u..n-m-nmx.:1::.:-.v.,-,--........... .. Y but lTIUSf also lead his OWI1 life 1 ef , X V V Guy Beauvoir Uunior, Engineering Major from Haitij n I "I think I am getting an excellent education here, though lt is true that the social life in Haiti is freer." Pat Taylor CSophomore, Majorettel "I love it here. I think that on the whole the spirit is good and will improve. I live in the apartments - there's much more of a feeling of freedom there than in the dorms." Barbara Altman CSenior, Transfer Studentl "We had smaller classes at my other school, but it's easy to fall asleep in the T.V. lectures here. Also, it's hard to study in the library if you're an avid smoker. I'm 21, and I don't care for the dorm regulations." John Crane-Baker CSenior, President of Alpha Tau Omega! "My main objection to the University is the student body. It doesn't seem to stand together on anything. This is one of the few universities where the student body is completely controlled by the administration, and I submit that as an organized student body, dedicated to the improvement of the University, we could, if given a chance, make major contributions." Karen Aleck fFreshmanJ "I don't like the Dink Court. They're just after your money. If the Alma Mater is so important, why don't they print it on some important books, instead of that stinking little booklet? I do think the classrooms and buildings are beautiful, though." Dan Bently-Baker Uuniorj "The women's housing rules are terrible. They are based on an old regime no longer here, and should be changed. I like the Dean of Men's department because they have never bothered me -just a few suggestions about the dress code, that sort of thing." Andrea Feiner CSeniorJ "I think U.C. T. V. lectures are too boring - small classes would be better. I don't really consider Miami a collegiate school." Marsha Ball Uunior, English Majorb "I think that if anything is wrong with the University, it will be found in the attitudes of the students themselves. Many students seem to be afraid to be different, to express a different opinion. Worse, they don't even care about it enough to want to say or be something different . . . " Wipawee Punnakanta CFreshman, from Thailandj "I like the University very much. The people here are very friendly, and the Foreign Student Oiiice is very helpful." Vernon Herbert CSophomore, Vice-President of the A Millard Fillmore SocietyJ "The Millard Fillmore Society has made plans to investigate such atrocities as the girls' dorm rules, the sewage in the campus lake, and the food service. We will have action. Demonstrations? Perhaps." w -XR -iw 1-H2222 H-.M WELCUM 'ro nvnnv Y j , YF ,. l N-:cu-:- ,. x il, J., , wg, mpg F www! 4 af W ,,m,-izff . . .M 4.1: ,,g,4,g4g,5 - H ' Xxf SK , x .L'Dk N, ii-B many. ge gc u 205255 T?-if arm, A ' TUUANA REACH Oil? ZX 'I Wi rid! f UNTEL EGU L05 23 -31 .4,,..,b.-'u 'P' , sw... mfwtn . l .. , K ,W ,,..fQ i , ,I aj' 1 L, E. I f I 4 XA, I x q . , . SX X I ' iva- 4 n . a,- vi- 2 rfrx ' as-. --V-an-.,....-Q--Q e J! PN Q -4.....,...-.T G . 3 Amit I F 27 X ! sa. A ua -SV- I' 29 Q. ,., 1. av ws W., ,,,. ' .E s 3 Wi? LT -11 Y? 9 s 2534 ,.,f V 1 in ,4 1. L. D.. M genus? 4' I iw 'diff 4 6 ta 'N QE .aa 'N x 31 5 R11-19' 5 fa x Y. -052 - ., . , WSQS., 'L ' ' 'ss A Hmm. 'WHEN Q .. W, '4f1fgE52+:,.' -'vw-gv?: A ' - .. . -M+'Pf'i13 . - ' L-I 2, " ' V 4S' 1 v k ' , ga D V 2 5' '- S 1 .,j'v:.f f - Q T 5125. ' w?fJ4x-A, , sr" ' w, wr sf! ' 1 I 4 x. Q:- 1 , ,-'A 4 -152. -fu. H, Qfazifvf ., . . - A 5,1 5 P I Q Ng' , ,, . I , xi 1 x Q Y I U A P' . :,. WY V I ,f ' T f if R . J 1,15 '1 1--L. if 'ft' ' ' 'Lux ' - V 9 V . 'I -'.y.,w. E- s' ' ' - ' 1, ,. f -Q--' -' n - -I 'W ' - -F' J A ., x.. 1y-if a -. , ,I I , . , .. I , -Q . i, l , 1 1, . - r . 1, 44 3,0 - i - , ' fi m -' . , A L, J. F 1 'I-6 , '-4.14 i A i V px . . , xJ. , . tif.. My '9 vs. 'K 6 I ' ,I ' -1 i X . 9- Q. Fl , F . ' -K EQ A .V -- .' 5" Av A. an 1? A4 5 '. 4 Q. ' th- ,J X . 5, 3 I A '. . 3' . ' S ,sf - I A 47 ' . 'fiff-+ , A x .. X - f I E , 1 2 8 .v 3. -.4 in .ug . , 9 , , , x W ' -' ,' , . I "' " W H . .- 'Q Qs- ' x gb Q, A dx. l As, dd . Tb V 3 .I . . 'fa , , . -,F Q 4,,:' 1" Q 1 .-3' Q yl V ,gh if r . P' "4 ' f" . ' ' A--W . , ,' ' - 'ig , 1 if - ,, 2 1, K 2, gf. Z ,.,. 1 ' . " NTI? -r' 'Wg ' , Q. "" ' no - 'N 'S I ..-H,-vm , - ff' "nik, " Os . I ' , .S Q ,, 4' 'swf' ' Q' 5 ' - - . 'F' ' ,A 'U-L, 9 "h- ' , - . ,3'f"'Gy T + 1 V f--, , V Y -, ,gf .f,,34g" 1. I . V . .f-' A My . W ' 1 gli! , rf' r ,Q " 'fzs...f f' . f A .. , ' W 993-'W M Q 'f ?'N W g? 6.-:':"'4f-'f- A lx "1 2' , gg A ' Q Ai 13. 4 A .b . j 'qw ffrf' A if I 'A Q H 'xiii -f.P4fw'5lA 'L,, 'Q 1" -" - L ui' w ggi 'W , .1 .f- 1 . ., 'Z V '- .1 W' 9' 'img' gf 'Q 'E S , W g 4 -3 ,E , " N ,Q ,.. J gQ4 :" A' . 'Ga -Q, v , - 1-. I my .w , , - llxub I. ,1 V :wx - I A f,, J Q -4, 1, J. ji' , I. , A , .,,A. rv fk- .. , A '1 ' . " lm, , . wi' A A 5 YAQFYQ, ' ' I 3 Q ' I 2 23634 Q . , ,V , Q ' ' P ' ' 2 I E 5 .Nix A 1, If M , V V vp A" ' 'A i- 1 gag 35 Q 4 , is " ,vX.', . , Ei ig 4 RS' ,.,A . si? 'ff '35 Yi' fr ' fe 's .f A f V PM y Q gg. ,vi if ,wi , , 6, it c, M 1' 5 ' fi 75' .-im' :A -in ,X aah' R " 'L f 'Q 1. .55 '- ffiiff , ff, 'M' .gy I Vfv ., 'S 27 ' W7 , , ,. f --mv .w,3l'.-ff? A. ., A 41.2.4 'kiwgf' J., . gi " -if Niifa ' 11 I Af, ,iff I -I , ., . gl. ,V Q' A W , -Q.: I H I . . ' . 35 1.1 3.-5.3, 1 ,ff -H " if ., A. 'R 1 , 5111- 'fffi' - - kwa .,,L , ' ' ff' ef ' ,fVfM.A mM-M. Q '-J, If ,gtg , , ., 1 X pi 41, 71,5 41 , . .. gi iz , I .u -,mf L' wg' ,V f ff- I - a, -f 41 , ' K L N f aff. 1 " " s .522 V f, , 5 ' 1 N A Tv'l"5i,k'1ii fish H' ,Q f',X Q 2 "M 1 -ff Q' 15 I f . 4? - . .gi ff-1 W3 ' Z3-Li' 5 . ., 4, - Q 5 1 ,w 5 , . Q fax .745 - A . ,QQ . 'Y 42.3 V sf... ,, 3 .I , pk f. T'5' ' .Lf Q ,.,,, , 4-., J' x ff i K F. ity!! f" L 'R y uf lf' I Y t' I vj X m...L.x if' xx Q .A . gf' fbi? ' I' 4 5 - .2 , I.. 1. fvm A X' 53.,1 iw ' 55? ' x at .Q 7. 1 1. aw x .fl J " x fl-Y eff, J, ' 0 I .vJI .I +4 Q, 5,1 v 1 ,v . .4 ,fl " 4. , 4' ?"? -9 N . fl I ,E 1 'ir 'ln if ' ' i J, ,o I' :fr -f 15.4 fx X t 'Nl ,. 1 l 'I' 1.15 --A , 1 '. ' In J v 34 "1- Painting by Sandy Langer 35 K6olouo.ll-I9 I 1 n I 1 2 mggsc .-wig, fv f-QW , , JA 4 - up gf-- ff Q f V 2. aw swf -mf". 0 15, ,E -' - ...4 :gm A - Qs? 'ffl iff' A1 Ha eg' 4' , A :HSN ,f x Another year had a typically hectic beginning during Fall Registration. Lines were the order of the day as students frantically planned sched- ules and then followed confusing signs to obtain their coupons. The two-day finale climaxed Freshman Orientation which included Mixers where students rejoined old friends, met new people, and swung into college life for another year. 38 , li X P A 1il,,3T'7'.c1:-iiii' 5 3 I , 5 I David Brinkley, NBC reporter, capped the first weekend of school with a lecture on the future of the Great Society and dreams of Utopia. In this first USG Lecture, he forecast a setback in the liberal voting ma- jority and thus in the Great Society measures, but doubted that a Utopia could be achieved under any cirmustances. Rejecting the "illusion, of Bureaucratic omnipotencef' Brinkley felt that "government can give, does give, should give, some kinds of services to people, but even dic- tatorships have not created a Utopia? Brinkley concluded, "Whatever felicity there is in life, one must find it himselfg governments don't have enough power and never will." With undampened enthusiasm, over 5000 UM students braved a steady drizzle to hear popular songstress Dionne Warwick belt out her greatest hits. This first USG Concert proved successful even under such soggy conditions because of the spirited show. 1' . aww . f, , ,, , Social activities reached a high point as Fonnal Rush began September 19, to the tune of the recounted advantages and op- portunities of Greek life. All interested students were welcomed at countless Open Houses, Smokers and Teas where Greek men and women made a bid for the poten- tial members. October 2 climaxed Rush in the emotional naming of the New Pledges. -s"i . ,el p at 4' f .e , "f 45 , 16' fl ' 9 I L! 4' "'ffL'+, , ' V u o , 9 . Q 1 J " ':..o. l'. - ' a w a - . K ' . - . 0. O , . R 0 .q'.0::. . I ", 1150344 1 fw 'N X LU i nm-f 5 ,- ' .rwudvuuawn n-in-au-nnfg.-dnl:-nnubnl mr. . V ,,,gnmmv,,g.,mvh'IP wzuzo U - I v V l 1 44 A high-noon Republican Rally on September 29 brought Richard M. Nixon to the UM campus. ln his campaign speech for GOP Congressional candidate Mike Thompson, he called Johnson "the most expensive President in history" and warned that "the high cost of Johnson" will lead to a recession unless our gov- ernment is strengthened by electing more of "the loyal opositionf' Because of diplomatic and political failures all over the world, he called for new policies, including a "total cessation" of U. S. foreign aid to any nations doing business with Communist North Viet Nam. Nixon declared, "Never before has there been an administration which talked more peace and produced more war." october The swinging Jazz Concert presented by the UM Jazz Lab and con- ducted by Jerry Coker was an appreciated addition to the festivities of Spirit Week. A new face had been given to Hurricane Howl, pitting UM organizations against each other in skit contests. WFUN disc-jockey Jim Howell, in his capacity as Parade Marshal, led the 1966 Spirit Week Parade through Coral Gables Thursday night. Site of the final, vital event of the week was the Orange Bowl, where Miami beat the University of Georgia in a 7-6 thriller. if .11 My 4 VA HRH M w wwe M gg New EW W The week of October 24 was shaken by the announcement of the Interfraternity Coun- cil's withdrawal from the Homecoming Parade and Dance. This was their way of protesting the administra- ti0n's attack on the relevancy of the fraternity system to the intellectual purpose of the University. The most vocif- erous of the counter-attacks on the IFC was perhaps that of the Millard Fillmore So- ciety who circulated petitions and paraded with protest- placards. Dr. Abraham Kaplan, chairman of the philosophy department of the University of Michigan and one of the ten most noted profes- sors in the nation according to Time Magazine, was one of the USG guest lecturers on October 27. Speaking on education and on the student movement, he expressed concem over the modem stu- dentis search for identity. He remarked that education exists in the growth of personality and the achievement of identity. Along a more humorous line, he quipped, "There are going to be prayers in our classroom as long as there are final exams." -7 ' . '-' - 1 , . .,, ., -eww ,..r. .. ... .A--:H s..4...ff- I iv 4 -A Sigma Chi's annual Derby Day stressed school spirit as Well as having an international Hair in its theme of "Derby Day Goes Abroad." The sorority competition in such activities as the annual mud-hunt for pennies, a tricycle race, a tire race and a three- legged race, provided fun for all. Delta Delta Delta won first place honors this year. november ' 'Q' ?gffxLi, ..,L f fwfua' - 1 7,51 L.,-, .2 sq" .K+ If 7 1. ,. ,x . , ,,... I. uw, Following the traditional noon Bell Ringing Ceremony Wednesday which opens Home- coming. Omicron Delta Kappa, national men's leadership honorary, tapped its new mem- bers. Thursday began with Iron Arrow tapping to the solemn drum beat. This top cam- pus leadership and service honorary for men included in its new membership roster Dr Henry King Stanford, UM President. ,Pe-951' ml?-31. r'-' Ld'R'V'9 '4 Y Q ,if A I A A spirited crowd of UM students cheered the football team on to a 38-14 victory over Homecoming opponent Pittsburgh. The cheerleaders and Sebastian the Ibis led the Wednesday night Pep Rally to its climax: the crowning of '66 Homecoming Queen Pamela Clark, by last year's Queen, Vicki Laufter. v UM's traditional Home- coming boat met a fiery fate after the Pep Rally. The boat-buming sym- bolized the sinking and defeat of the Panthers. 4. ,Q A I ,,, I 'Z , s fi J . ' fff 'I ' 2. 53 I, '- .. U - ,av ' 453 Q2 VV ig' V Q '- .V 'i' ' ' Q - , 5' -1 ,iw ' .. ., , - 'L 5 f, ' 12-f ogX:f:,Sili?fp A ' K ' K J, o , 9' V 4 1. 3 S.. bs, r x 3 - 4. , fp . - gj if a , -s -A - k .. - Jw. aj'-1,1 ,' - . gi l its h A , ': - ' Sl iif ffsw -if i ff-if .y?'?'- f-tw s v 1 ffifzfiff p t 2 .1-'t:m,a f-2-kwfvaw l' af 4 P , 47 . f, mai Us 5-,zffg lable? . kk . Y' ':f ..' in . . '-'f'.r55'j5b.-tk-62913-"U ri,iQ' L -- . -'3Q.',Jar121:,a-J-"fi f fgigfw' , K., ,E-dzsmg. - Q. . K'-,au 3, .af ti:-.Ct gig. it ixyfhyyh 1 Vx- 'T .v , ,1.14?,i5'99i51."5'?'Jf?f N ' ""' i 'QQ wif " JK P 'i' d'9Ui:4Q'gi? - ., 4.,,. Q - 1. L - -, ,. V . -y-ye .,: f ,. - , ' b , 1, if' ' ff iifiiifrrl QW if l ri' .Qrif - - ' at a U . 1 I , 'Q 4 ,ff,:K'f- lvv C . .f , 4, ' 4' uw f , , Q , ,X '1 - .v'fg.,f.g:M- V 1' A ' f' ,.q'g" . 41.. 3 A , ' . "' 4 -K if I 'Ig -, . . V , , , , f., y , - - , - l , ' A J 1 ,ff A X' f q '- '. f' X ' f V' - a MQPIAL STUDENT UNI . .1 'Yah t., - -iv Noon on Thursday saw the UM honoring the late Norman "Chink" Whit- ten by formally giving his name to the Student Union. The late lmion director devoted his un- ceasing efforts to the University. I H i g h l i g h t of Thursday night was the annual Homecoming Pa- rade, a glitter- ing event with over eighty or- ganizations par- ticipating. Queen P a m C l a r k reigned over the p a r a d e down Miracle Mile. X K 71 5 63 Saturday evening, Homecoming reached its climax with the Home- coming Dance, held at the Deauville Hotel. Guest entertainers were Chuck Berry, Clarence "Frogman" Henry, and Barbara Lynn, with the Fred Shannon Smith band providing the dance music. fy . X 4 Y' 1 J december X I gi ,, if ' fl ,D 1' '. " ,5 i, rf 6' 1 .ie at J 8 ' ai rm ,. Y xi' vb Jazz held sway over the UM when the Ramsey Lewis Trio was pre- sented December 9 by the Concert Series in the Student Union patio. Students enthusiastically agreed with Time magazine in saying that "pianist Ramsey Lewis is not only in, he is the hottest jazz artist going." , S r - r", A N A H :U an 1 ' fb 1 :. Y 'Q D v, iv 4 I nr. I 8'4" ,M O. K I A .Q ,soo 1' 'T 4. 43. . bv - fr: O ff if , ,JY ,. 1 ei 5 1 i .., ,, i Y , . um, J 1. Q , f F I Q t ,...,.,-'an0"' ' N W. 0. as t N as K . w 4. I A X-4 A g iw V. . A I 25 Qs 4 ,- ,L Q ., .2 ME 73-fp 1 'M U.S. Supreme Court Asso- ciate Justice William R. Brennan, Jr., spoke on the importance of the Bill of Rights, its application and growth, December 14, in the Student Union Caf- eteria. He told students, faculty, and community visitors, that "the Bill of Rights is potent as an ar- senal to achieve brother- hood at home. It is stronger than all our wealth and military power in that respect." Justice Brennan defined law as a "living process that shifts to suit human needs." 5 The spirit of Christmas, complete with a make-shift snowman of ice, pervaded the UM even though the weather was mild. Competition among organizations centered around window decorations to brighten the Student Union. Even Warm-hearted Sebastian donned a Santa suit for USG's first Operation Christmas for Everyone, part of a drive for the March on Leukemia. 69 -.,,n. f 1. A hw .e -5' in -2' Af. ,-v ' . 5 1 1 'Q -A Q5 . "Wi:-. Uafy -' 1 .,:u-10-L" R ,.,.., I . Swfj ,c ' f as ' ', , 1 I , ,Q ,, . , A L ' 3. ,wi L , ,, -'g , , . ., , . L ' -' ,wwf ,r g L 5, ,xggfywwngm Q1 ,, 4Jgf'f,54zy.f1,s?vH ,Q , , L -,-ff 2, yrgnqfzn . , , f an Y f f, The library was the place and much-needed study -Was the main pastime of most students before dreaded final examinations. Privacy and quiet were sought out to aid concentration. x v 1 I New UM graduates were presented with their diplomas by Presi- dent Henry King Stanford at the Commencement exercises held January 27 at the Dade County Auditorium. Glenn T. Seaborg, Chairman of the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission, gave the main address. 73 strung przsvl-Ili SJSUAN IRT mr enum- -W-' Otlicially kicking off the Student Committee to Res- cue Italian Art Drive, Dr. Henry King Stanford tossed three coins into the UM CRIA fountain for each of his favorite cities in Italy: Rome, Florence, and Venice. Student contributions were also made to aid the preser- vation of art treasures which had been damaged by the flood waters in Italy two months before the January 6 ceremony. 1 I '. I ,ii , , , , ,gt ' , V 5. I X T :run-l - A 1,1 J' y 41? i , , Q. .1v " f IZA ., 75 february The Cyrkle, a local rock-and-roll group, entertained UM students in the Student Union patio February 3, a con- cert sponsored by USG. L . i F u 76 K Q X f',,. f .-. ,Q xg 1 Yr' ' 2 N S Q ,I ,. . '- . 1-D V- ' U U, ,353 .,,,,4b5 1 :Sis k W, ' 5 . .Ny Ax. ' ' , X X ' ,, , x X I ,P - 4, 3 , .,:.1U.kW 13 ' 1 1.-1:'V.:'gxxx.'.Y 4 4, . 4 'QQAW . - . Q A . ' 1 - be X ' Vx ,I W Mx' j- . - ' ' x B , . Nx . NXXHYQ xxx xx X ' X . , mmf X . M .f -I' 'x L 9 va "lp gxgj .-., 4 . 7' . 4 .5 X : x,, .' The Ivan Tors Studios executive Stanley L. Colbert began teaching a new experimental course this year. Fifteen film students from the UM Mass Communications Department are now enrolled in tl1e advanced motion picture production course. The script chosen for production was "The Seven Foot Giraffe" by Maurice Tobias. The story con- cerns a little boy who trys to gain the attention of his self-interested mother by winning an enor- mous giraffe at a carnival. Sa- ' 1 YI. tv. -.. It Thirty students from Argentina par- ticipated in Operation Amigo this year. By seeing first-hand the social, politi- cal, and economical structure of the United States, these future leaders of South America can convey their at- titudes to the people of Argentina. During their stay, they were privileged to hear the ex-Vice President of Argentina, Dr. Carlos Perette. World-touring folk singer Shlomo Carlebach performed at the Hillel Foundation February 5. This Hassidic Rabbi uses the concert stage as a pulpit and presents his "sermons" in the form of liturgical and folk music. This yearis Carni Gras was the largest and most success- ful in all UM history. Held on February 23 and 24, it featured 111 booths built and operated by over 40 stu- dent organizations. ATO's "egg toss" was a favorite for the relieving of "academic tensions." Lambda Chi won the overall trophy. 2 li we ISS E 3 wx 81 1 1' - I IIIIIII IIIII1 I ..Im..,I HI "' "is I. I II1'!QEIg Ielliillllllli IIII!i!uw- " ir I !"'il12 -4!""i': Flllln. uf. I ., ugllllill ,, ., H mlliiasiv' 'lllll "ln 15Qf5E' 1 ' . mi. -II!Il!!IIIIIIIIIIII, IU m1llI"' 'uni 0 Il I D I .IMI E2 I I Q IIIII IIHI NMI ,,IuumuI nu ll MI.., H' , I I, I .,I I .I '-nilflll AX' 'lla' -Illll r. 'elmmlI"" all" .Inn "NIU Ill! .I 'Ill alll: uww 'mu' !!III ww I I Imimmsl' l IIIIIII II-III, ll:-. Il Illlllll' I . H H , ,I g.,.. PIIIQI, gin! .u'L ImIlll1f'wlIlII :1!' I -4 V IU ' .hal wif I I . .IIIIIIM I " I '1'1 :eI4:::,I I nl nl' II "' bzlg 'nun' in M mln. ..IIIIIInnx. 1. E I1IIelllmWm"" I J I I. ,I Inu I .,I- A ..I,I:I'- In - Ili ,. nr 'I 'I I 'Iuuuuwmm mn I I , "H III, ' 1 ,IIN I ,lm W' "' I FINIIIE !' IMIIIII . 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A w x + "The Calamity Kids," "The Upsettersf' and "The Spoilers" are a few of the names that describe the University of Miami Hurricanes' football team. The 'Canes had their best season since 19565 and the team's record was an impressive 8-2-1, including a defeat over Virginia Tech in the post-season's Liberty Bowl. Miami defeated four teams, which were nationally ranked in the top ten, including teams that won bids to the Rose, Cotton, and Orange Bowls. The story of Miami's success was defense. By holding its opposition to a record average of 88.2 yards gain per game, the 'Canes were able to hold off the necessary scores for their winning season. Bill Miller, chosen "Back of the Weekj' following Miami's victory over Florida, is well on his way to break the career pass completions record set by George Mira. Miami's offense finished strong at the end of the season. The Hurricanes completed their 1966 season without a loss in the last eight games. Looking on to next year, the 'Canes will come on very strong, as the team was basically composed of sophomores and juniors. However, the great skill of players such as seniors Fred Cassidy, Gene Trosch, Tony Tocco, Mike Haggerty, John Tucek, Jim Wahnee, and Tom Beier will have to be replaced. Miami 24 - Colorado 3 The Miami Hurricanes kicked off another foot- ball season by whipping the Buffaloes of Colorado 24-3 before a capacity crowd in Boulder, Colorado. Miami had the odds against the Buffaloes, opening away from home, climate, and playing with a sopho- more-junior team. However, the Miami squad at- tacked the favored Buffaloes with a barage of passes from quarterback Bill Miller to receivers, such as Doug McGee, John McGuirt, Jerry Dannen, and Jim Cox. Miami out-passed, out-ran, and most important, out-scored the helpless Colorado team. Students crammed the UC building to watch Dave Olivo sweep an end to gain many yards for the Hurricanes, and other important plays. Mike Hag- gerty, Joe Mirto, and Tony Tocco also provided pro- tection for Miller to complete his aerial attack while also opening holes "for running backs to drive a train through." Miafhi 20 - FSU 23 The Orange Bowl was packed. Students were standing on the second level of the stadium to see their team wipe out FSU. Why not? Miami had just beaten Colorado, ranked eighth in the nation. Charlie Tateis team could take this one easily. Attention was centered on the following week's game: LSU at Baton Rouge. An opening touchdown by Florida State was all that was needed to warn the 'Canes that the Semi- noles were on the warpath. F ! E 1 1 7. 2 K i 7 w Y 1 X li .a , ,.,,, , ..... ..,., , Quarterback Bill Miller was off that night, he made too many interceptions. However, the team was still functioning, and Miami came back to winning at the half, 13-10. The most dramatic moment of the entire game was at 2' 35" to go in the game, Miami with the ball at a first-and-goal-to-go situation. A hand-off was given to hard-running back Doug McGee, as he hit scrim- mage. He was crushed by the Seminole line and fumbled. FSU went back to Tallahassee with the Hurricanes, scalps, and a final score of 23-20. Miami 8 - LSU 10 The story of the game-defense. Miami received the ball only six times in the first half, and scored on an 80-yard drive during the third period, with Bill Miller completing three passes and David Olivo scor- ing from the one. Miami picked up two points after touching down on a Miller-Acuff pass. The strong LSU defense would not permit the Hurricanes to sweep the ends, as in previous games. The only al- ternative was to crash the line. Without McGee, not playing because of an injury, the offensive unit found this very difficult. Miami 17 - Georgia 6 By losing the last two games by a total of five points, Miami fans had not secluded their spirits for an onslaught of another losing season. Spirit Week, which terminated with the Georgia-Miami game at the Orange Bowl, gave the team moral strength. Both Greeks and independents draped the campus with placards calling for the ignominious defeat of the nationally-ranked ninth Georgia Bulldog team. The University of Miami ended its two-game los- ing streak by whipping the undefeated Bulldogs of Georgia by a squeaking score of 7-6. The lone score, culminating in a 51-yard drive in the third period, was performed by Doug McGee on a three-yard line plunge in which he was knocked unconscious. Ray Harris kicked the deciding point in the closing minutes of the quarter. Georgia's scoring came from the toe of place- kicker Bob Etter, booting 33-and 36-yard field goals in the first half. Georgia's other threat to the massive Miami defensive unit was the running attack of Ron- nie Jenkins. However, both Doug McGee and full- back Jim McGuirt out-gained Jenkins with 57 and 58 yards respectively. ' The 41,756 fans at the Orange Bowl again wit- nessed a nothing less than great Hurricane defense, which held the Bulldogs to a mere 96 yards rushing. J-T' In ., ' ,I N5 mf 0' X Alf, ' f , l 91 - X r. ' f , ' ' A A M x N ' I I Q,- ' " 4 ' ' 4 . lf! 1 , . I U F V5 ,. ' , 1- E M ,ew QQ ' - . ' S if : , t ' , "5 li n ! 2 v . 5 .- 4 xl -. is 1, x 1 ni ' Q mv v , 1 C wqx 1 x 4 Y .f -a 1 'S --ww. -- - f. ff 5' A Q 1 ff. 4 j , S. , 5 , Q Z , 0 in 1 C ,, wi ,Q YQ' ' Sp 1 5 , , ' if 'F S G Y Mg-"'-'1:'fz:-,'ilf :,f:-5--f-Z" . K-:ZQ.:qf1vg'-1. ..", K , ,, ' 4-.N , ' - , ., N K w . f .. -v-fam?-1., t- .,: 4'-1. Lt, H-g,:g,.-, 'gl fiMr,?:vg,L'-'- . K ', N fff-"-'f.Y'f."-""'-ff?E5 A wk. ' ' ,1 T'1-"4w 1' - 'fi .W -. -- 37.1 ,' a . fr x -Ls? fir, f rf ' N, V ':2 . s, 1 , ' T73 .P '- ,, -1 - " - V-Q H 'Y " 4- ' , - ' rlilkiff--wf2?1sfTwls''PllzffyfF-2222-f?s,57f'Qf4z,l1xZz--ia,f-'X-f-r?f5wK2-A-'f.'-,-QA, ?Yfgwm bww ' fW5'b:tf.-N-, Q -- V- K .. 1,-f u . ,. L.N . H- P A,M2:.. w,Q-,,,.-,W-..w.,W2,3,,z-at ',,x15.,.,Q.,VW1-n,A-,fa3a5- .ya ,LQ .,Q,mg, 1,8 N -W, 1 ,. q . , , . .z- fsfcx- - --.-f . L.-ww fJ1?!Wfy M-qv ,., ., .QS-mx,-fgw, hm' ' ,- ,, V, 1,1 -- 1 X-1 ,WARN .W Nan , , K . , 2 xii, um. if-fifii. gjlf -- 1 -' - Q. .mf-,, ,H x 4 .,,j,2j,g,ii. ,j x .ww www- ..-.vw '- " Q, 'ill' HA . A . , P -1 ,. M - , 9sQfv,W.M , . ' .. A . ..n.f.-fn Miami 14 - Indiana 7 Over 19,000 loyal Hurricane fans donned their Nor'westers, or SCUBA gear, and flocked to the Orange Bowl. Playing the entire game in deluge, in which only "hurricanes" rain more, the University of Miami splashed by the Hoosiers of Indiana by the score of 14-7 . Defensively, Miami, a 1316 point favorite, held Indiana to only 106 yards gained rushing, which a rain of that type could level the odds of any game. Tucek led the squad with nine tackles. After two downs, Jim Cox, playing the game with fever, worked his way free and caught the important pass for six points from Dave Olivo. Scoring the points after touchdown, was Joe Mira, holding for the normal place kick. The inundated pigskin slipped out of grip, and quick thinking Mira scrambled into the end zone for two points. Other scoring occurred in the first half. Included were two field goals, one being triggered by a 4- yard sprint by Fred Cassidy, who was stopped at the 19 by a lone, Indiana tackler. However, after two plays, the Hurricanes used the talent of Ray Harris' toe on a 31-yard 4'boot." When the siren announced the end of the "mud- ball" game, drenched fans paddled their way home, satisfied, looking anxiously for the following week's battle with Southern California. Miarhi 10 - USC 7 " 'CANES WERE DYNAMITE," as the Univer- sity of Miami exploded on the Orange Bowl field to upset the nationis fifth-ranked football team, Southern California. To enumerate the game heroes would be some- thing less than impossible, however, Bob Tatarek received national honors as "Lineman of the Week" by making eleven unassisted tackles, and Coach Tate was cited as "Coach of the Week? Scoring was produced by the UM regular scor- ing combination touchdown by Doug McGee and field goal by specialist Ray Harris. USC scored with two minutes on the clock, which made the score 7-3 at halftime. The winning touchdown was the climax of an 80-yard drive later in the third period. Scoring was set up by a quick sideline pass to Jim Cox com- plete at the 15. Olivo called on McGee, who answered the call by carrying no less than four defensive enders into the end zone. Harris, conversion was on target, which made the score 10-7 . The remainder of the game was spent in having Miami's defense rip into Southern Cal. SM gx M07 lu . Miami 10 - Tulane 10 New Orleans, a city whose traditions date back to the French occupation during the 17th century and are still carried on in the French-Creole fashion, found the University of Miami Hurricanes engaging in another type of tradition. This gridiron ritual dates back about 10 years, and traditionally, the Green Wave of Tulane upsets the Hurricanes at the Cresent City's Sugar Bowl. November 4, 1966, was not dif- ferent. Miami, a nine-point favorite ta dangerous hand- capj battled to a frustrating 10-10 tie. Although the game was not a loss, the 'Canes donned the same ex- pressionless faces as the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame in the 1965 upset tie of 0-0. Miami's lone touchdown tmaking five games which the offense has scored only onej was furnished from the arm of Dave Olivo complete to Fred Cassidy, which, after five minutes of the opening kickoff, made the score 7-3. Tulane scored its fluke touch- down on quite a broken play. With 7 minutes re- maining in the game, with the ball at a third goal situation at the Miami 10, the Greenie quarterback dropped back for a pass. Ted Hendricks and Gene Trosch, known for their gentle way of persuading runners not to come around their side, hit Bankston, which was supposed to be a 15-yard loss. However, he got free and threw complete to an unguarded end. Miami had the opportunity to score on a 70-yard drive with 3 minutes remaining. With the ball on the 5, the Hurricane offense had to settle for a two- yard loss after three plays. The tying score was made off the foot of kicking specialist Ray Harris. Statistically the game was even, with Miami managing to scrape up one more yard rushing than Tulane. Traditionally, the team boarded the bus for a very quiet trip back to the hotel in downtown New Or- leans. Miarhi 38 - Pittsburgh 14 Before a capacity packed Orange Bowl on Home- coming Night, the University of Miami sparked an offensive drive which produced 38 points against two late scores by the University of Pittsburgh. Miami opened very slow, failing to score in the first quarter, driving to the Pitt 20 yard line and throwing incomplete on a fourth down situation was all that could be produced. Bill Miller, who had been previously plagued with interceptions and ill fate, went back to lead the team and then completed 13 of 16 passes. With the second quarter running out, Miller had sparked two touchdowns, the All-Ameri- can Tom Beier intercepted a Pitt pass and took off to the Pitt 37, and with seven seconds on the clock, Ray Harris kicked his sixth field goal of the season, from 43 yards out. v I 5 .T ff? ga - B '-f a.. .smgqif 5:-zu 1 QQEZLSJ1? W' ,115-L-4, -3 , - , v . .. '.: Q X www -vwwlmm .1wfv.iit' - - fl 4' I, , .f,. . .i 1-.4u..Ln V A 1-1 L-'gf-. -af , 1 The Panthers kicked off in the second half. Seven plays later the Hurricanes were in the Pitt end zone, on such plays as a half back pass to Bill Miller for 17 yards. Other scoring was added by a 50-yard loft to end Jim Cox, and Bob Domke also scored by breaking through the Pitt line from 2 yards out. Pitts- burgh scored its two touchdowns in the last two min- utes of the game on a long pass play and a blocked punt which was recovered deep in the Miami side. Miami 44 - Iowa 0 Miami, basically a low-scoring, low-yielding team, got sick with scoring fever. At the end of the "free- for-all," the score was Miami 44, Iowa 0, this being the highest victory margin by a UM team since 1955. Miller took the reins on the first offensive drive: 80 yards in 11 plays, which ended as John Acuff went 14 yards for the touchdown. The next 'Cane score was done in three plays which covered 70 yards, including two passes to flanker Don Russo. Scoring was produced on a 19- yard pitch out to Joe Mira. Defensive back Jim Wah- nee set up the next score, recovering a fumble, while again Joe Mira,scored on a seven-yard run. Dave Olivo, calling signals, marched 71 yards that set up a 31-yard field goal by place-kicker Ray Harris. Ted Hendricks set up Miami's next touchdown by stealing the ball from the Iowa fullback. Larry La Pointe then entered the scoring arena on a 10-yard pitch out from Bill Miller. Miami 21 - Florida 16 Florida Field in Gainesville, the city of the Uni- versity of Florida, was the scene of Miamiis biggest rivalry game. Entering the last game of the season, the Hurricanes ahnost had the same odds against them as the first. The 'Gators were ranked number 9 in the nation, and their biggest asset was Heisman Trophy winner and super quarterback Steve Spurrier. The Florida team was eager to win, remembering the last year's upset in Miami. The Hurricanes took a 14-3 lead at the half as Bill Miller completed 10 of 17 passes for 174 yards. The 'Gators were plagued by the running and passing attack, which the Hurricanes launched. Jim Cox and Doug McGee kept the Florida team very busy. The two Miami scores were produced by a nine-yard run by Doug McGee, and on a 10-yard pass to Steve Smith. The third Miami score came after the half by Bill Miller on a 40-yard run. Florida's main trouble spot for the game was the fact that their All-American could not move the ball. My if , ,qi if ffff e ff ff 1 ' ' ' 'F' - all q ff- -xt H H -6 Q0 .P 1 X f it r '-. 1 i, Q -1 ' .5 . - :T 9-hx' - ,. ' no-uU.i'!""""' st. dnftp. ...fri Q. ' . .w'4""J.',,"-.11 .,,,..,,, - g M ,,.,,.., A , . ,. ,.,. A .- 'ffff -.......fk. ..-L-,.-..,- ,.... .,.- -.- , His frustration was the result of the tremendous pur- suit displayed by Miami's Ted Hendricks. The 6'7" end met Steve on many occasions behind the line and then managed to assist the ace to the ground. The end result of Steve Spurrier's frustration was the sportsmanlike manner of throwing the ball at Ted Hendricks. When the clock ran out, the Hurricanes once again upset the Florida Gators and climaxed Miami's greatest season since 1956. A successful 7-2-1 record was all that was needed to produce an invitation to play in the Liberty Bowl at Memphis, Tennessee. Liberty Bowl The temperature was 36 degrees, the wind was from the north at 15 miles per hour, and a light rain mixed with a light snow, were the physical conditions of the Liberty Bowl in Memphis. This was the first bowl bid for Charlie Tate at the University of Miami. Like previous games during the season, the Hurri- canes entered the game with many things going against them, the basic problem at Memphis being the weather. Miami opened very slowly. On their first offen- sive drive, the team was thrown for a 13-yard loss and forced to give up the ball. Five plays later, Vir- ginia Tech scored. Again Miami could not move the ball and was forced to punt after four plays. Then after a change of hands with the football, Miami was forced to punt as the quarter ran out. The second quarter was very similar to the first, however, Miami was able to control the ball much better than in the first quarter. As the half ended, Miami had gained a minus 17 yards rushing. With four minutes remaining in the third quarter, the three "big M's', of Miami tMiller, McGee, and Miral went 53 yards on various plays to scrape up their first score against VPI. Miami's last and final score of the game came about in the last quarter. The Hurricanes drove 70 yards, including a thirty-eight yard pass to Jim Cox. McGee made the score by slamming over the left guard and carrying three defenders into the end zone. Ray Harris' kick was on target, which made the final score: MIAMI 14, VPI 7. At the Liberty Bowl banquet, Jim Cox was presented with the trophy as Best Offensive Lineman and Most Valuable Player of the Game. Ted Hend- ricks also received honors as Best Defensive Line- lllall. The Liberty Bowl concluded the 1966 football season, Miami's finest year since 1956. ,0- sv .Q ,, In . . Q-, 1-'Sf'sfg-5wfi'l5:f'WE-: ,, :-'f:. rf-asv ,af .., 3 Q . 1 4 25- 5 Q 4 Q W xv., I ,J CF fag V f- 4,-v'f1..! ' 41-..a:4i:,-Q-'Mba' N " ' ,A filw R53 " u,Q,Na:P1.-"wp-:fa-' mswr..:1..A-5:-1,-2"-r J "ffEQ'm4 2: Q. .1 9: 9 ,A 1 w V bsafffw- fx . -Q, , H, M,-w-'3 1-..,+, 'N " WQQ is 100 ...xxx 3, M M A' J , H AX.. . .4 ,- 1 ft, I1 Q M 4 H H A1 V R ,, K, , i f A' 'ah M 4 , if 'C Y , . . ' Ewa "V Lf 'C " ' hu,-J' In in-My Q .W Q f i 1966 COACHING STAFF: Head Conch Charlie Tate. Otis Harold Allen, Fran Curci, Harold Sawyers, George Maclntyre Mooney. Ken Shipp, Walter Kickefski, Jack Prater, LeRoy Pierce. Vestor Newcomb and Trainer Dave Wike. i A n n W 51 A A Q i 2 ' ii ' t of wil ' i -Q W . ,G Q: Q' ' A Q Q' "fu ', C fu i i A 4 'A cf H '35 P n' Cl ' Of' "' A if N tiff. "Q 'tt' 4 nf li' i - -' H104 -Q ' 4 4- i A ws I f f ' 931 ... 1' ' Pdf v , R r- Pt Q t"3i3tna C-fr ef J 'alia - F 7 ii f A in i f . 1 it - 'u u J ET lx A LQ gi X r jail 3 'ef I W V. A Q . we A ' V' Q X A 3 1 ,it Q., J hw d '53 ,f 1 IS 1965 VARSITY SQUAD: Bill Miller, Joe Mira, Joe Howington, David-Olivo, Bobby Stokes, David Teal, Jim Wahnee, Hohn Popovich, Hal Carew, Jimmy Fellows, Jim Dye, Tom Beier, Rich Robinson, Ralph Hutchins, Jerry Daanen, John Acuff, Doug Mc- Gee, Tom Omiecinski, Ed De Robertis, Don Russo, Glen Turnes, Jimmy McGrirt, Dennis Hackett, Bob Domke, Herbert Hunter, Fred Cassidy, William Harris, Don Brandy, John Barnett, Larry Bodie, Ken Corbin, Torn Hamilton, Ted Stuart, Jimmy Triday, Dick 17 al. Sorensen, Bob Czipulis, Bill Chambless, George Hopgood, Tony Tocco, Frank Baker, Jerry Pierce, R. Newman, David Dice, John Tucek, Nelson Salemi, R. Rountree, Van O'Quinn, Robert Lielbel, Gene Trosch, Ray Heinly, Arnold Butkus, Bob Tatarek, Don Tate, H. Urbiniwiez, Mike Haggerty, Keith Hegarty, Karl Skoog, Don Lofthus, Phil Smith, Jim Cox, Larry LaPointe, Bill Trout, Bob Stanley, Allan Folkins, Bill Schirmer, Steve Smith, Ted Hendricks, Peter Menk, Kerry Woolum, Paul Hartsel, Robert Drake. Coach Charlie Tate calls Tom Beier "the greatest defensive back I have been associated with, bar none, in all my years of coaching at Florida, Georgia Tech, and Miami." At the end of his senior year, Tom became a consensus All- American. Leading the team in tackles 1108 for ten gamesj is one of the many reasons for which he has been honored. Beier plays defensive back position, and, as Tate said, "he is fantastic on pass defense." Beier is almost impossible to block out, and he is one of the big reasons why only one run from scrimmage has covered more than 14 yards against Miami. Tom Beier is also one of the key reasons why there has been only one TD scored against Miami by passing, and that was on a broken play. He has saved many games for the team. For example, in the Tulane game, a pass went deep in the end zone. Number 27 of Miami and the opposing receiver were high in the air. When they landed and the dust cleared, Tom Beier had the ball. SOCCEI' x ga. ky? , -' 'f ct 1 1f1"' " bl. v.u'fks1g 4. , fr, hw 4 5 63413, 'sity-A -lgkg 103 My lg yy ,, .ie 1966 VARSITY SQUAD: Art Bauer, Guy Beauvoir, Bogdan Meerman, Edward Mitchell, Arturo Montealegre, Jose Chruszcz, Roberto Colombari, Louis Consagra, Louis Moraes, Richard Morales, Paul Peck, James Pratt, Italo Correa, Brigga Dalzell, Fred Dauelsberg, German De Nar- Siervo, Jon Thacker, Michael Torelli, Duane Treeman, vaez, Derek Elder, Cesar Jordan, George Lachat, Herbert Dan Vared, Barry Victor. MIAMI MIAMI MIAMI MIAMI MIAMI MIAMI MIAMI MIAMI Rollins College St. Louis U. of South Fla. Fla. Southern Jacksonville Fla. Southern Jacksonville Rollins College Soccer, the newest varsity sport, has been at the University of Miami for six years. Within those six seasons the Hurricanes have won the Florida Collegiate Championship for four years. However, this season Coach Lewis was faced with his most inexperienced team, with only five letter- men returned from last year. Miami finished the season with a 1-5-2 record. , Jose Morales and Herbert Meerman were the high scorers with five goals each. Fred Dauels- berg led on the defense by stopping many would- be scorers. Dauelsberg also has credit for play- ing in each 88-minute game without being sub- stituted once. 104 dag" , ,ff a P f I , x ,-" Q' I V .. 'fy' 1 I qi 'Hike' ' L31 'We 4 I' freshmen teams football 4 , A,., .,.Y t , . ve, Yew- we--ee f Illlu1w-:-::fw.,-,..,.,..,,..-.. , t if lt is vi f. . f, 4 +1 'L s f-.'k"g'2 CNot in orderj David Barnes, William Bosseler, William Bruce, Joseph Buchinski, James Chaltas, Anthony Cline, Robert Deiderich, Raymond Dittler, Barry Fredrickson, Charles Fullerton, Woodrow Giordana. Van Golmont, John Green, Michael Kirkey, Don Kitsoh, Donald Kramer. John Leamer, Robert Luker, Brian MeGalgan, Scott Mulcahy, Vincent Opalski, Warren Osborne, Richard Rhodes, Donald Schiavon. Joseph Schmidt, James Schneider, Robert Siddens, Greg Shanks, Anthony Stawurz, Bob Taylon, Cary Thompson, Phil Tracy, Robert Trocolor. i bask etball W - I J CNot in orderj Bill Reese, Doug Dennis, Bill Donnelly, Jerry Crabtree. Jerry Stevenson, Chris Chakas, Paul Gershfeld, Don Mandy, Coach, Bob Green. 106 . 5 u '96, ,z V 2,6 S, , 4, I Q1 A Sv-X ,.-25: 'ff . 51 X V . sf 4- EL 1.4.2 f ww X'-rw - T-i?FiZEQQX'?F3ed?fk" pc 1' 0' 'Q' ..,',,, , A, A5 R Q., 'SQ ,, Q. -, ,.3-,mi ,552 sw 0: 1 E fMd'!:1s:Q.,- . 4. , . ,srribl V , . ,M ,4., ,QB H -ww -.-,. 1:4 scoreboard MIAMI 72 Tampa 63 MIAMI 88 Florida 113 MIAMI 82 LaSalle 99 MIAMI 86 Mt. St. Mary's 83 MIAMI 80 Virginia 78 MIAMI 64 Clemson 73 MIAMI 87 Auburn 73 MIAMI 82 Penn. 78 MIAMI 89 Western Kentucky 94 MIAMI 75 Jacksonville 70 MIAMI 60 Fla. State 61 MIAMI 11l Oklahoma City 109 MIAMI 106 Jacksonville 86 MIAMI 97 Tampa 86 MIAMI 102 Stetson 56 MIAMI 55 Florida So. 49 MIAMI 88 Memphis State 63 MIAMI 57 Florida 73 MIAMI 68 Loyola 66 MIAMI 95 Stetson 84 IVHAMI 86 Houston 105 MIAMI 79 Dayton 80 MIAMI 70 St. Jolmis 97 MIAMI 84 Georgia Tech 90 MIAMI 110 Florida State 90 2 c is 7 . get e c A 'i', ri- ' 5 ., '- ---N--4- L F: f .4 X, 5, fx , '-' I ti'. L fit Uv I .un Coach Bruce Hale ended his 12th season of coaching the University of Miami basketball team with an im- pressive win over Florida State 110-90, thus duplicating last years record of 15 wins and 11 defeats. Three men largely responsible for another winning season are graduat- ing seniors Mike Whitman, Junior Gee, and Rick Jones. When Rick Barry graduated in '65, local fans as well as students pondered over the fact that someone would have to take his place. Mike Whitman has certainly done an excellent job. As the result of the past two seasons, his 22 point average has made him the fourth best scorer ever at the University of Miami. Junior Gee and Rick Jones have been in the starting line-up in all three years of their eligibility. They have given Miami the greatest pair of guards it had at one time. Both Junior Gee and Rick Jones were excellent in ball-handling as well as making their share of points when needed. It seemed when Jones wasn't hitting Gee was there to hit his patented one-handed jumper, and when Gee got hurt, Jones played sensational ball to compensate. Bill Soens ended his first season with an average of 17 points. Bill seems to get better in every game. He certainly has given Miami a strong center position and along with Rusty Parker, who finished the season with a thirteen point scoring average, gave Miami a strong starting five. The team received help from senior John Bates and junior Dan Rodgers. The prospects for next year look good because of the tremendous depth to fill in for the graduating seniors. af I wiikn' fe "L . gli? . I, 1 A Um lm ur fu, ..,,., .,,,, , 4 7 CNet in orderj Junior Gee, Charles Noti, Rick Jones, Mike Wittman, Tom Masters, Rusty Parker, Tom Green, John Bates, Dan Rodgers, Don Curnutt, Mike Kvasnok, Bill Soens. Wnf, ff .- J ,. ,- ..z" 5 fa., , , -Y K gf xg 4 Coach Hale instructs team during a time-out, F' ,QW Maw? E an CYOSS COUl1lfy Once again outstanding efforts by Chris Quinby and Fred Blackbum enabled the University of Miami to complete another outstanding season. For the second year in 2 l'0W ille runners went undefeated in dual meets and also captured the Florida Intercollegiate Championship. Coach Bob Downs, in his tenth year at the reins of the team was pleased by the team's results. Outlook to next year will find the Hurricanes again running in first place. ' A slender 14 man squad makes the 1967 track outlook at the University of Miami a bleak one. However, Coach Bob Downs has a few out- standing performers who will be potential first place winners in any meet on the schedule. Team captain will be Dick Klehm who has pole-vaulted 1416 feet and can go above 6 feet on the high jump. George Fantozzi, whose specialty is the discus, and shot putter Sheldon Cooper will lead the weight corps. Kingsley Schroeder, the best UM hurdler in history, will also run in the sprints. Chris Quinby will run the 880 and the mile. He ranks as Miami's top miler of all time. Jeff Pardee, broad jumper and triple jumper ace, and Charles Innes, 220, 440 man and a sprint and medley relay runner, rounds out the group of potential record breakers. Downs will try to develop enough point win- ners among his other competitors to give Miami a creditable track campaign, despite a lack of depth. Nr N-f 'Lf F1' .,.l'2 L-Lll FE I 2 1 -1 .1 nil: Bl 11 v - -2.- . . 1, '1."'- L2 A f. 1?- ,. ?'f J V.-'a,-LA ' '. 1 'Yu M. .a . , 1.1, , 4 ,,...f ,,,f H MT 31 ,A V I .3 -f 4..- M, .,A M31 f 2 J' N. rx 9, as X V f f" 1.41 , v-Q..,,,,-4 '--x., 'Fff' , ..,, , . , , W 4 wr' ,QL ZA -w.,..-1 wmmwmm Wil'l'llT'lil1g Q. san - 4 . Kang , .44 .Q -I.. r K AL. ,,- , . pu 'rf' A 3' 116 1 i X 1 ..,.z.1 , - N, . , Q .J-54 '41 , . - 1' :J-ff' "' J " .. - 1- -" 'fwfafif-fww " .. .vi . , .. f 1.3, ,.,A.., Y 5,34 V . k-q,- g.,,".n-Y' f 3 .wsT.,-3' -1'JWh,f' -'P '. .,- ..'r' -+'9f'i...'.. , 'T 444- ,-.4-11,-,L,p.-4 .. I ,A,,'., 'u.-,',g:,ELf "'f'f -c, 1 F -t.':,".E"gf"-,fb-"V A - -Sf-T' 'J .",. fi.: -7 f ,L - - 1' ' -Q 3: 5, " 'sal-an-4 .s-Q.,-'--"ff ...- sw Y, I '- 1- Q-:Hu , 'f-'LE-. - 1-4.--N ,,,,,.L,,4.- ., -. -- -' as-L, 155' .5 ' Af! -W ,- , f- ' 1.ffla"r1 -2"1, 3 .. , 1. . . . - L1-A .4 A . .1 .1""--1-,. ""' ri-:f 1 - ' ' I - :4 - "L .ani : - . .si 'LL- A . 5. -..--n ,, ,n.. , V A V I 'U . ., fx 43 ' ,, M. .-. mu. IK' If 'rx W. , 014-A 'fwfr-: Ja A . 1-34. xyagp. . va-a.4. - Af--,,giK4r:5,m8i?'iiuSgi- "Us, I ff. ..,.. Coach Bennett, Mike Larson. Donald Mitchell. Russell Tongay. Charles Westhaefer, Charles Hammett, Phil LYHCI1, Robert Coleman, Mike Szydlo William Brenza, Tom Wheeler, William Walker, Robert Butler, Charles Clark, Allan Jones. Their 5-3 record belies Coach Lloyd Bennett's belief that in 1967, the Miami swimming team was one of the best in the school's history. Although Hurricane swimmers scored early season victories over Georgia, South Florida, Georgia Tech and Alabama, they lacked bench strength and were later outmanned and outscored by both the University of Florida and Florida State. Leaders in the point-record department were Rus- sell "Bubba' Tongay and Mike Szydlo. Both local products set new varsity records, Tongay in the 200- and 500-yard free-style, Szydlo in the 100 and 200 yard backstroke. Besides setting pool and meet records in winning their events at the Georgia Southern Intercollegiate Championships, the two eamed NCAA competition eligibility honors. Only a few points behind Tongay and Szydlo were breastroker Bob Coleman, team captain Don Mitchell and butterflyer Tom Wheeler. Coleman set varsity records in the 100-and 200-yard breastroke events as did Mitchell in the 1000-yard freestyle and Wheeler in the 100 and 200 butterfly. Without the etforts of sprinter Bob Butler, medley- man Doc Jones, freestyler Bill Brenza and divers Chuck Hammett and Bill Walker, Miami would have been unable to present a teamg much less score five victories and second place in the Georgia Southern Intercollegiates. The entire ten man varsity will return to com- petition next year, and if freshman Millard Berry and his teammates live up to expectations, the Hurri- canes swimming team will be strong in 1968. 7 wavy' V Bn, . 120 A, 3 -QSM: 'nai- V: N, ,.r, E ,fflfliz " Q J .4 . -- If uw: nw ,-. F'-1, . .--4 ,--. .W 114- 165 Awmwwfh. 5 .WW KM MA-ax X 2 Lanny Lebos Peyton Watson Lou Sulloway Jaime Fillol David Tate, Chuck Morris, Mickey Schad, Coach Dale Lewis. The longest win streak in Intercollegiate tennis - 137 straight - is held by the University of Miami. The winning streak lasted from 1958 till late in the season of 1964. Responsible for such a tremendous record is Coach Dale Lewis, now in his tenth season with the Hurricanes. Since Coach Lewis took the helm the netters of Miami have only lost three matches. Miami's overall is an amazing 375-24-7. Miami has pretty much of a veteran team this season, losing only two members of the 1966 squad which had a 14-2-1 record and grabbed third place behind UCLA and Southem Cal., in the NCAA championships. .lainie Fillol, one of the nation's top collegiate netters and Miami's number one man, returns for what should be another fine year. Also back to haunt opposing teams are Mickey Schad, Lou Sulloway, David Tate and Frank Tutvin- The five boys will form the very solid core of the '67 Sqllild- For the past two years, Miami finished high in U10 NCAA tournament tsecond in 1965 and third in 19667 and could be a strong contender in the 1967 event. 122 golf ..4 123 -. V 2-:Af yr 52' 'i I' I -' -- avg,-iq.-775'V F' . ' ! V .x 113 ,I wwf,-, .,. ,f, q ,,. ., 1, 4, J A K, .sr-,, FQ. gpv .f4'4fWi' " if .K AIX CNot in orderj Jeff Alpert, Derick Kent, Richard Frederking, Henry Schinman, Paul Pangretic, Richard Weiss, Charles McCarthy, Danny Coon, Robert Erra, Arthur Jacoby, Richard Balbier, Frank Tellefsen, Thomas Hyndman, Glenn Hall, Dave Agner. Since taking over as coach in 1957, Dr. Wil- liam Heuson, Professor of Finance at the Uni- versity, has ranked among the best in the south - three times attaining national ranking. Last year in tournament play, the Hurricanes finished third in the UM City of Coral Gables Invitation: fourth in the All-Florida Intercollegiate, eighth in the Florida Intercollegiateg and eighth in the Southem Intercollegiate toumament. Jeff Alpert, captain, is one of leading linksmen in college playg he and the other three returning lettennen expect to at least equal the impressive 9-1 record of last year. The team will travel as far as Michigan to Jamaica to compete with golfers all over the United States. Climaxing the season will be the eleventh an- nual Miami Invitational Golf Tournament. Dr. Heuson will serve as tournament director. In- cluded among the list of entrants are four teams from the Big Ten. Georgia Tech will compete, as will Georgia, Florida, Tennessee and Virginia Tech. 124 baseball , . '3 2.1. 1... 4:-my 6 Mwikwasmvwfs ma www mmiimfaxz w?"2 .4 A 4 vm 5.4 digg fNot ln orderj Rick Jones Larry Fordyce Wayne Sorokowshr Richard Pucci Rrchar Miller, Warren Bogie, David Sonenberg, Tit Gomez, Dan Stefkovlch Terry Knight Hon Danchlk Joe Howxngton Tom Brown Cliff Deem, Bob Yingling, Rich Stureman, George Maduro, Laddie Jezek Tom Lehman Jim Goodwin Larry Knapp Fred Kampf Bob James Hank Urbanowicz, Coach Row Fraser. Coach Ron Fraser lost only four lettermen from his 1966 team and all of them are out- fielders. Eleven sophomores and two new juniors join the squad this year for what Fraser believes can develop into the Hurricane's best team in history. Fraser is ranked among the nation's outstand- ing college baseball coaches. In 1964 he was appointed to the Promotional Committee of the American Association of College Baseball Coaches, being the first UM coach ever accorded this honor, in which he served as a member of the District III selection committee for the 1964 NCAA meet. The developing of the team will be in the outfield. However, the job is not as tough as it looks. Dan Stefkovich turned into an iniielder from last year in the outfieldg he will be back to his original position this year. Sophomore Bob Yingling is also a bright spot in that place ill the field. Miami's team will play most of its season on the UM field, however, the Hurricanes will meet such teams as Michigan State, Duke, Army and the usual Fla. teams. wzwifw-'awww A s 1, A rf". uw -5-'Q r. ,, ...Asn-nag!-as-H 'ENUM 'F f' j'-'-+0-M . . 4 q. wr-, D ng- ., .xJl,,qw?.2vtNJ W. 5 Mn..-, -, M. I 4 " 14 1 , , ,.,, '- ,,f,, . 4 , , A IX N-A I , ZQQL ' " 'Tl' 'I : , .1 !Ef?3S?4zff ,. I 1 ,,,,.,, .. , V1 .1 ' V . -- . . ' A-. M , .. yr I ., 1 n.. W- -wa, I . .Y K.-.W ' " ,lcv T 4 .Z, 'arf A- , . - 1 ' J 1: Q, vw.. , 2 f X' " 1 1 1 ' Q .gy I J ' v l ' X sat-HJ,-L um V- vm. , -..rv -" A Q ' T. -' ' A' . g A - V .4. " - Q , . o-f -A-V-. .SP L ,.'k..,,' ab 96 Mgt ' f x ,, .pw 'L ,,. -, .45 ., 3 -1 , . , isa ' 2- -fy 'fe - . - --.5 .- X 'xi u L -,, 5 "- 1 - , . 2' ' 15" -'14, . " s.-.--rQ- ,, -ww-.-52, .V'...s'--FL ' " G - GH' .- - . ' ' - -' . - . - - - 129 .. q ' ,v.. F -1 -, ... intramurals KH 11 130 ' x fl',' w ' Q , -x J? -.fa Q u ! -. v I t" 'rag' Erik - I 1 - Designed to afford the student an opportunity to develop a healthy body, as well as a sound mind, in the academic environment of the University, the Intramural program ex- perienced an expansion in numbers of participants this year under the direction of Louis Sutton. Named to succeed the late Dr. J. M. Kelsey, Sutton's first year was marked by an increase in the number of ac- tivities offered by the Women's Intramural Department, and the domination of the independant team of the Hustlers in the menis division. During the fall semester the Hustlers captured seven of the eleven possible first place team trophies and appeared well on the way to sweeping the Spring competition for the Intramural Presidentis Cup. Challenging the Hustlers in the Presidentis Cup were ZBT and TEP. Among the activities offered by the intramural program at the University were boxing, touch football, wrestling, ten- nis, golf, swimming, basketball, volleyball and bowling. The men's program offered a total of 21 different activities. Newly initiated programs this year, under the direction of Don Hart, assistant director of Intramurals, were co-ed nights, featuring different sports and activities, and also com- petition between University intramural champions and teams from Miami Dade Junior College North campus on an unoflicial basis. ..+3"' i"""""':1"-1-'f-""'f l Y 9'-JW" H . a 1 41, ygffwffh- ,. , . ' wa, NEI' , 1. es. ,. ,ff , ,Jn . ,1'.'7 1: ,KV V,-. .. .y. 4. LE. ,115 . uv -mzwqr , '-- + . , in 'ff 7, ZGQHPQZL' 1 Y .f . , . w - r H- - - -1 f ffm V - ASW? ' ' , 459. - H ixffhg ,352 'f 2. - fi-if fr- '51 U . ...Mg K, .Y B' . ,,ag., 1 3' -.13 - .55 I . . Q ?, s My : , . , w, . fur Xi. Q., . , - . fun . eq..-wif-'ft' - 5' 21- .45 :nf z., lv Y ., 1 " Tfglx- dr , cha .Q . I an . 5 A bi It . 5 .... i , I 'k-'f P1 , 2' :sef?9?3'7-' ' , 31. 5, .- , J 1' . 4 -., . f 1 tg., ' gr '-un. X 1 . -A 6- ,- - L L A .- 1 4 'v Sf? .M ,, ...A V N . , 4' . Wmgskw. .,,,:,,5?i3'5R94L,w.-1' - .. wav 25:5 A -Ar 'G' " , . ' 'Y wvzaz- Usbmhbrgion - :'- -gn: , M- ,ruf- ' 1.24 U f. .k 3, 52.311 - ' , -..fT'i' U .- A , in 71 .gl W WFT f-315 , Y..l'. gi. 3 , "-I-in. .1 fir - V1 Y iv ,-.Ui KT! rf' E HU '-'- 'Y' Qu' 'x ,-3 lf' 5 3:1 '. 'J' iii 36 ZS. 1 u ' f A i Y f :ff ,. . , NE , . ' of L f 71+ , i- 1. X ' I.: . V , . x . ,. - ,V-1. 1 . . M n nf 1' q ,, ,' ijvirf H V- .11 '. 3 1 -yr r ' AL . ' ,.7,.g:di,,,g,!,..s'., ,gf nu. L I A 0 ,ph my 1 H L 1 1 -,gill Lili?--' ' n 1 ,, I .JI Sul' R J -55, 'an' -:J ,i30lfN ' nr f L W' A ,u..,,.'.-- ,, U16 ARIS 'VA 'F-:r ,..g-.-. . -NN ?!"'!'-..-...-.oy A? ..,,, 1 140 v v w L 'IT ,Sf . . F L :fi " Pj, , "in , Wan- 1 :tw ff'-13,8 -1--,M 1 . f-:n..L Pffffru M51-... , 1IfT'r.j, V54 .-'-, lmr.-+. E" un, 4 ,,:-, 1.-f-Y 3- M wz, ., :J ,, , . ph N" 1 a V ' u AA' 1, .L , :N IQ g I F' -'nv L Y- 4M If 3' 'iff , . 1'- T if? "':'- : ff 055'-'A S 99 12' ' 2- ' , V' . -if SV 'J Wim 15.6 .L I I sr. -,ig n i I . A 1 J, r ..4, ' 5 K XX ,P ,-,sv - -flq, 'hi -Av., .1 r Wf, J' fn, , V.-E g ,.,.. ini .lf . gm 1. .,,A:'3 P- 1, 0. 1 I 5 v 4 qynii 1 A WO' 4 'N X ,Qs x "X XXQgxx ii I' A-' fa?-H Z 3 -if 143 .gg .jfiziti " -. f?5 l K s-N' 1 W' ff vs 'ff " M. ,fqy ., 1,4 My V , 1 ,5 , f , ,W 1 , f f X 9 JY 1 ,g . ip. . ,,9g,L, 'X K- ,f: . V 51 , "I know that all around me on the stage is a rough colmter- feit of reality. It is false. But if all should be real, see how I might be carried away to some such sceneg then I would act." -Constantin Stanivslavski Summer Shakespeare Festival The Resurrection Oedipus Rex Caucasian Chalk Circle Once Upon A Mattress drama S W- "The applause, delight, and the wonder of our stage! My Shakespeare, rise! He was not of an age, but for all time." -Ben Jonson 'Y' PN Tmly my play must be more needed than I knewg and yet I thought I knew how little the others know." -G. B. Shaw "The prologue is the grace, Each act, a course, Each scene, a different dish." I George Farquhar - . L . fwx P65943 fb- . Y,,-,1. z- 1 1 569 fs! Quai if , . ff Q" 4 4 I .11 lp 4 ., r R' 4 hw, 1 X Q, 4 A x Q 5 . ,I 2 Y ff G v u sf, :Q . r 54 , ,R .4 .ilu -wc. ,fl-f A wp., I' -' A 1'-nl 294' Tilt gi . ,. 5: 1 ' w .' if, 5 5 ij, 1 5 Y ' 5.1-14 1, , f -.E . .,,1. f , 'NX " f Vi-41 x .. ' ' ., .,4, ,- 1 "':'-' A V 3' -2 ff 'ff X 54 ?'?A L if - ' .Q yy Eff' Q: .-17 :' X '. -":' 1 Is' f , ,,T,, n EE fs: 5- K '1 .R 5-4 ff 3: 7' X 'A ' . 5 3, 3: 5. . .P T W it Q1-1-,gif L: 'wi . xiii? fi "Personal lyricism is the outcry of prisoner to prisoner from the cell in solitary where each is confined for the duration of his life." -Tennessee Williams 151 J Q cwffw-aw . I 'M K? 3, , V ,W V. Y95if+2+t4 .. U 5, 443-fm'fw5i.',''-'hm--w'-1. 4211, V, 'I 'i!Avw,,, " 22 lf" ,X 5-A, X A , if "3 ,,,m,mm ,M,,., W defggxl "'52+:z+,,.,,, if -?f. I W"'w,,, . - QQ.. 4. 'K'M.Mw ,rn 'lu 'V df, 3 Z4 if I 2, 'li .541 ff if 2311, fi X 'z 5. "ff f if " Q7 'Q 'Q 4 -' W f. Q I 1,13 ..v- ' 1 +- 1 1 . M kv , L K ? S I 'TVX www, ' A K-nS9X233SmwVf.,,v:-, 3 2 yu X Afiffff W ' We W vp. ., .-44, :-'flgf TY:-f if jg , 5.32-I L, 'f' 7 ' X X, 2 '3,'?'. ,,f, n., -' rel 1 , - ' 1 f X V . 1, ,. , , 1 fi' ' H Y i 'z 1 1 if X Ns. ,MV i if Y f ' flrmf' v'Ag' If ,X X f j' 5-2 :' ,IX rj If g I -..,,,h .n,,y' If QE i, me P, Arg "-.,V fi 'N' ..,gX-X , ,, W QQ. if A ' - i..i Q 9+ Eff! MP2 D15 SUE 'iiiig lliv il My .x lg 1 "I'll come no more behind your scenes, Davidg for the silk stockings and white bosoms of your actresses excite my amorous propensitiesf' -Samuel Johnson to D. Garrick 3l9q3P Phil Gerson, Captain Louis Sperling 1 i s'l l I ,, f x V ,gal has he I ,,' 'X R- -? , The team of Ed Shohat and Dan The team of Phil Gerson and Wayne Schwartz Silver Harold Stanley Dennis Richard Neal Alper , Q., Ed Kaye The definition of success: the UM Debate Council. Amid the athletic competitors and scholastic achievers, the debate team stands as testimony to quick wits, academic superiority, fierce competition and unparalleled success. Rich with talent, the team travelled to schools through- out the nation - Harvard, Georgetown, Dart- mouth, Stanford, Northwestern, Emory, Brandeis, Redlands, the U. S. Naval Academy, Kentucky, University of Kansas, University of Illinois, Rock- hurst, and William 8z Mary. By mixing hlunor with academic brilliance, Miami has established itself as the best debate team in the South, and one of the very best in the country. Winners of the Stanford and Emory toumaments, the council was in the finals or eliminations of all but two tournaments. Directly responsible for this is Mr. Frank Nelson, Director of Debate. Phil Gerson, quick-witted and fluent Captain of the team, typifies the Miami debator. When Phil graduates this year, he will leave an outstand- ing group of men: jlmiors Larry Mans and Louis Sperlingg sophomores Wayne Silver, Ed Shohat, Dennis Richard, and Dan Schwartsg and fresh- man Harold Stanley, Ed Kaye, Neal Alper, and Frances Rodriguez. a so-Sf..-S, l The team of Larry Mans and Ed Shohat Mr. Frank Nelson, Coach The Choral Department, directed by Glenn Draper, features five main performing groups. The tifteen-member Singing Hlnricanes, nationally known by virtue of network tele- vision and intemationally through overseas tours, went to the Far East this year for two months of entertaining the U.S. troops. Their show is a variety show of music and comedy presented with costume changes, choreography, special lighting and sound effects. The Choral Union is composed of both students and many non-students from the community. This group usually presents Handel's Messiah each fall. The Concert Choir is a 60-voice unit which performs on campus and locally in churches and for special concerts. Their mai11 endeavor this year was the presentation of Brahm's "Requiem" at the Beaumont Lecture Hall. The Madrigal Singers sing seventeenth and eighteenth century music both in the madrigal and the ballad grouping. Lastly, the stout-hearted and deep-voiced Men's Chorus practices diligently for each semester's performance. chorus Glenn Draper Director of the Choral Department Singing Hurricanes ixQ N Sxxxg -' X XX Xixi, gf i .if 1 ,ff 2' K . ff I f fly V Y . f X ,' H-5' 23 f fzafgffsf f fi" ' .3 I 4 I 11 ff T . ,444 f W g"5'5g'! qi . ' ' f ' A YQ. - AF -,Y ' ' ' x ' + ' :xg 'i ' 4" A' I ' x , . H .Z 'I' - E A !,-5-AZtfXx 1 I f m . ' T,,?M, x . , f,, ,r,g II W Q W ,Q KS ,NW . -Y X raw- Qt. M J A f fwcrl-1' f--f' X' f ' 4 W -: -15,3-- 'ff 5 ,. . . Q "w A I wt ' ' 3 ,-f' , , 0' -.,k 41 ' xx 4, 3 A 'Y YH: .ash 9 1-of Men's Chorus Madrigal Singers 2? .,, : 1.6 ' 2:1 --4 ssl? Q v W.. The University of Miami ARMY ROTC Cadet is a busy man with an academic as well as a military specialty. The future lieutenant, in addition to working with 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 provides a chance to acquire the habit of command, leading fellow students in large units of the Cadet Battalion. The Cadet battles Special Forces units, Marines, and fellow cadets on occasional South Campus field training exercises, where he lunches with unforgettable realism on C-rations. He gets more recreation and a good suntan running the mile in Army physical trainingg and pushups are part of the pledge program for Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade honoraries, which also stress leadership and cooperation. ARMY ROTC at U.M., supervised by Regular Anny person- nel, is designed to keep a steady flow of well-trained junior officers entering active duty in the combat arms as well as in the manage- ment and research areas. ROTC .uv I t x Field Training Exercise 'I R 4 'N if "?,:'Q P-in' 'figs ' -- ' 4. .c,.-.fliii ,,-.rig ' ' -H1.i,.f 1. 159? 'BEL .1 45, in ., 24+ . W: 'f' ,, ' I. 'vt' .V .-, ' 'P x student publications 53115 . ,, Wilson Hicks Advisor to Student Publications Wilson Hicks admitted that "There's no fomlula for being an advisor." His personal manner is to meet students on an equal basis intellectually and professionally. He thoroughly enjoys his stimulating work with younger people, especially after many years experience with professional publications, magazines and newspapers. "It keeps me young, and I learn as much from them as they do from me." Mr. Hicks finds the UM Hurricane very little different from the Kansas City Star where he was for nine years in various editorial capacities. "It's as good a paper now as any in the country, and better than most? Speaking as a specialist in photojournalism, he sees yearbook editing as the best opportunity for students to 165 -ani. 'S learn about the photograph. Mr. Hick's own experience is certainly impressive. After eight years with the Associated Press, he went to Life as that publication's first picture editor. He later became executive editor during his fifteen years stay with Life. He was invited to join the faculty of the University of Miami in 1955, and is now in his twelfth year of teaching the use of the photograph in communication. In addition to teaching and directing the production of the UM's publications, Mr. Hicks directs the Photo Center, is advisor to student publications, and for the eleventh time this year is 'directing an annual communications conference which brings to the campus outstanding people in this field of work. ,,, I ffm, 1 fygyk The Hurricane, a week- ly campus newspaper, serves as a calendar of events, a forum for stu- dent opinion, a presen- tation of facts, an ex- position of feature sub- jects. The all-student staff is selected each semester. This spring brought an experimental twice-weeldy publication. Larry Mans, Staff Writer Wg' ' .. ig., Dan Barber, Sports Editor Q 5 DS Q Livingston Hinckley, Photo Editor il A fr Q 7 Doug McIntosh, Entertainment 'ri Editor tl Hank Klein, Associate Editor 166 Sherry Ann Young, Managing Editor Rick McCrory, Business Manager Roni Holtsberg, News Editor au.. Y' ,.., Z V ,CX Judy Spitz, Copy Editor 167 V Z .fb ,, ,,.. Zy ff? ' -3 A 1 3' f- , 15,7 ff -22 .27-,-wg Q45 4, , f .if 'ff ' ,Q E ,,' " ,Q 1 z 15", S, V -' ?2 J, f , 'fan' ,f V : 'f . A - f f " 5 2 '34 ,, 9? i I Peter Meyer, Editorial Associate J eff Eydenberg, Circulation Manager h u r ri c a n e II Dan Barber, Editor Peter Meyer, Managing Editor George Gelb, Sports Editor D. J. Barliant, Assistant Business Manager Barbara Vicevich, News Editor John Jarrell, Photo Editor 'A if Doug Mclntosh, Staff Writer Sandy Beck, Copy Editor Not pictured: Lise Corn, Staff Writerg Ted Peck, Circulation Manager John Harter, Associate Editor it Chuck Kehm, Business Manager i Cindy Walend, Editorial Associate , it ' , ""1-fm.W,,., , ,, 7 Q 1 www, ww.,-N, ibis The UM annual is a stu- dent publication which g i v e s experience to future photographers and photojournalists. The in- novations, successes, and failures of IBIS '67 are discussed by Alan Fogel in the "IBIS Philosophy" in the final pages. Jackie Learner, Layout Editor 4. f :W 57 , fzf yew KY: fy? f 1. . i -+ Alan D Fogel Editor in Chief E 1? ' -M -- -e qw 'rw fs. - is if? " E . f 'gigs it f i ., ' ' rv Q W Starr Webb, Assistant Editor if - ff 4 , gh Ashwani K. Sharma, Photo Editor Robert Genden, Business Manager 170 Judy Cowgill, Assistant Organizations Editor , ' I M 1 Mfg , 5 Jack Dresner, Sports Editor s ,E .- 1 -E3 , P i..g- I-A5 to '1 ,E , W f , ,.,, ,.,, , . , -n L ' X 1 x D t 'i 1 3-5' K, grf. Q if.I1 Susan Halpert, Organizations Editor gl Michael Tryson, Managing Editor Pamela Clark, Copy Editor tempo Tempo is a monthly lit- erary and general inter- est magazine. Cartoons of humorous campus situations, teacher inter- views, and creative works submitted by students are included. SPRING STAFF left to rlght Thad Koch Cartoomst Lmda NCdZ1I1Skl Asslstant Busmess Manager Stephen L Stern Managing Edltor John E Leatherwood III Editor Gary Ruse Graphlcs Editor lrwyrf Tong Wong Livingston Hinckley Ashwani Sharma Gregor Becker photo- graphers Robert D. Ward Sandy Levy Randy Pope Richard Sherman V William Bierman Jon Branlund Robert Hart 2, my THURSTON B. t"DOCl'J ADAMS ' WILLIAM B. Si-IEEDER Director of Student Aetivities Director of the Whitten Memorial Union DAN WARNER 3153332316 Ij'jiggE,IfP:?Iihe Whitten Memorial Union Assistant to the Director of the Whitten Memorial Union The Ofiice of Student Activities deals with social activities, student organization activities, recreation, student government, departmental budget plan- ning and control, business transactions and records, personnel, all-campus events such as Homecoming, Carnigras, Spirit Week and so forth. Dr. Adams, director, describes his job as a "pot pourrif' i.e. "providing opportunities for all stu- dents to participate in wholesome, outside of the classroom, leisure-time pursuits." He feels that student activities are the greatest place for de- veloping leadership qualities, encouraging social intercourse, and raising student morale." C6 'Z ,t 'gil'-ff M-31,1 . i ,..-s ,MV student 174 T -I LT ' Y Lge. Q .4 Y 3 i 3 ' 5 LEWIS R. SUI ION DONALD E. HART Dlfeffof Of Intramurals Assistant Director of Intramurals Office and Sports Student Assistants: J0hn Bunce, Bob Ades, Mike MCSSCF Kathy Riediger, Lynn Siegel, Donna Sellinger 175 MISS ISABELLA HUTCHESIN Director of Women's Intramurals the female at miami f 'Q P 1 C Q-3 .1 ' I Q fm.. .. X -Q. H K 'WL N N. I X xx 2 1 .3 J L ..... ww-5 'slug J F., .,.. x fi' J 15' fs E .3 w.,,,,,Q -.QW Av.-'il 5 I . ' M :wx . ' N 2231. rx-Sit Ei ' ' '55, E 5? if 1" Y ,g,.Q.,l Wt A 5 J, ,E M Painting by Phyllis Fleischer. 183 U26-IO l interfraiernity council The Interfraternity Council is the unifying spirit that unites all the social fraternities on this campus and many other campuses around the country. IFC is the voice that speaks for over one thousand students that are affiliated with fraternities at the University of Miami. The fraternity system is the training ground for many student leaders, and the leaders of our country tomorrow. On our campus the "Greeks" are the backbone of many campus activities. Their contribution to spirit is shown by their active participation in spirit week, Carni Gras, Song- fest, Greek Week, and much more. More important, perhaps is the opportunity that the Greek system offers to those students who desire brotherhood, social activity, high academics, and a home away from home. The Interfraternity Council attempts to act in every way to improve the atmosphere at the University of Miami. FIRST ROW: Dean Hynes, G. Smith, Treas.g C. Smith, Pres.g S. Kandell, V. Pres., G. Lachat, U.S.G. Rep., Dean Sandler, R. Banks, Member-ab large. 184 alpha epsilon pi M. HELLMAN PRES. TREAS. SEC. G. BLUM L. BOXER J. BYRNES H, BLO051 J. CURCIO I tv.. P . .W . N..-I . Q I 1 K - I1 N 1 Y T. A SIIERXIAN HIST - 1' fr. .W f P. CAPPELLO 5' 7 ' ' Y. 4 f A . 'f ' - :A , f. fr' K i msgid ' ' ' N I :ip ' 'F J? 3 - E ' ...J 'P ' Q91 ' V 2-10 ' . . .. W . P H. I . r . J. FERDINAND A. GABRIELOFF G. GOLDBERG B, GORDON ' Y gi - ..7r, 4' 'ff -3 ' . 5 S. KRAVFIZ M. LAMPL K. LATTMAN M. LAUB Q . K... . ly , 2 -. Y? ., : . 2 2'3...+- 4 ,. . 1 I .-., Z L S TRACHTMAN J. DIRINGER KIIIAPLAIN . 1 . Q' ,if 'vi SWEETHEART - . ,. 1. I 1 B. CON AN R. GRAUES J. MA " 5. f . , If - Qgftzpal ' X I. CRABTREE 4, ' ' . , "x -.. . xi.. .iw- 4:61:12 GT. W . . ' r . ll , X I A. GUDELSKY 5-. 2:- :L- NNICCO S. MERRILL Y.. f ' ,ff Y I R. PEARL R. RITFER R. ROBBINS G. SANDBERG P. SEGAL L- SHOMOWITZ I '-5 J .. ..... .3 . . . ,' ,::g2Q.wH Mk: 1 ' . ' . D. STAMLBR E. s'rA1u-:oFF M. SUERDLIN M. SYMONS M. TAYLOR R- WALKER 185 'KJ Q . A I. B. AARONOFF A- -+ f 5 , '--, Lx gi.. 1 Q B. DRESNER H. GUNDEE . . . wx I 1- . M :az ! .4. ' W- 'R X 5 2. 'Gi 5 Alf Igffj 4: A3 4 .- gf . 5? .sg D. MORENCY S. SILVERSTEIN P. ARTSIS ...If - - .V I V. ,y x. 10-' ' 4. . 1 ' 3 1 'Q' 1: f 1 L. EDELMAN I M. HUBBARD D. NAI-IMIAS I 3 .g.::ff5' 5,5 Q gy ' f 3. 252' A ST? 6 5 2, 152724 3 ff M 'y' f . ,x f . 4 , 4 'W 1 W f ff , w 4-gd' 2fj5,,f:'g- I J y f j S. SINGER A, I , .5 , ml.- " 'X - , I . f -.-' , was -I. f 4 , f ff p .1-1 M 8 V N. BATANSKY C. EMERY A, JACOBSON N. PALENT A ,Q S. BEIGEL ,ww v V 25-2524 cu... 'ef i X ' f 7 W? ill' f 5 f '5 J . FELDMAN A. JACOBY I . PALLANT o 1- 1 A. SLOMOWITZ . , If '-:-.4. ' ..- n ' R X 7 I , , f , . G. SMITH R. WEISBERG M. ZACHARIA R. ZIMMERMAN E. ZUKER alpha tau , M .,.. J.. ' .ar '- 25" 'W 1 if X -V." - I. CRANE-BAKER M. ARDSTEGUI J. PRATI' J. BEAN PRES. V. PRES. TREAS. SEC. C. COLEMAN J. CROCKER W. CROUSE W. DAVIS 2.512522 3 -. "- F ., f.:??2?' 33222533 F f-5 - I ' " ' ,: .. LN. , ma Q 4 'mv My C. HOBART J. IMPEY R. JEWELL D. JOHNSON V , 1 51,44 . .. . f eg 1 , 6 y 4 .Sv s A Q 3. xr , x f A R. MAUGER F. O'BRIEN H. ORA R. PATERSON :L,.g4.q. ,a - Iii! - . ' - E 1 .4 4 I' u.-..s: , . -H,,Zin ..v vs QQ L, 1- VE ' ' 1: M. SANDERS SWEETHEART lg' ' N J. DEILY 6 N1 T, KAERCHER D. PAUL ' ' " y X 4 y - ff f ' - . - .. .F ,-, A ,. 1 . - Z.. ve . -1' ' 1 , N M. Q I- If ,, .- G. RICHTMYER R. ROBBINS T. RUSH R. RUSSANO T. SKRIPPS 6 'N g. M Olhega 'f 1 .V . -.sf-sexmf -1- A- .. P.. r D. AGNER M. ALBRIGHT J. AYBAR A. AZPIAZU R. BUTLER ir , . ,. . Y 5 3523.12 L Q' " r - 3 I K J a 1 . V A- DEI-GAD0 J. DERICKSON J. GOONEN J. HAMRICK J. HENDERSON D. KIND A. KOHL B. KOVACS M. LARSON J. LAWRENCE E. PETTRPRTN J. PHT!-POT R. PRATT R. RASCI-IE J. RHOADES F. TOCCO J. VAUGI-IAN P. WAUGH T. WHEELER R- YATE5 18 af -11 2 D . ' A 4' Q , . . kapp K V9 N' , K 1 sigma J. ANDERSON D. BOSWORTH T. HASWELL C. HILDEBRANDT 'H .Q,,. M. LICHT A. LIWUSH ag' ff f X D. SCHROEDER S. SOLOMON 187 ah- . , ,. M4 . ' a,'.?f' .1 ,, , 11,11 I, 1 . ' ., s "g . . ..,. ,- ,. .x ,v 1 ' Vi'-w. " .1 . , 1. A .- i an x +. ,+'.. -, -- J '-l'1f'1'.'gQ"-Q1la': , avri- - , '. '.-.' .- ' 4' -' .uf -.J gui-. ' o V f '-- l ' 'U 'fl' 71 Q .I '.', v." . ' .:'. I ut., ,pk ,K . ,I , .,.,:,k'.- " .w -.nf-u' .N'J . I' J. BATES D. BRODERXCK R. BASSETT D. GREEN PRES. V. PRES. TREAS. SWEFFHEART Eg-.avr-s.-.-i,.5.f' b rf Q' n W. BOUVIER J, CAMP E. CEPERO G. CHAMBERS T. COLE its-9 I ," ,. ' ,. 1 . .QF .wfigq X L'-if .X Qwf' A VST' . ! , Q R. HILGERT M. HUNTOON J. JEFFERS R. KASPAR M. KEARNS 535.422, hy.. g QE.. L ,- Qfgig ,f z-9. l f I . 2 K. MILLAR J. MILLER J. MORRIS N. MYERS D. OHLWEXLER .f . . 1 y - . .V Xa , .. .,.,... nw 9' ff 7 ' 51.1 'F' , , , , X2 r' v if iff D. SPRAGUE L. TEILLON G. TEMPLETON R. 'romN H. TOMPKINS f... , I l.. f f , . 1 Us . 11:5 I-lf". ' rl 2 2. I ,. ., M- -. -g., .1 .,. , 'E' . "gf V . - ' . s ' Q .- ' 3 A .-+ 1" 5 fu L. , , in ,- lg Nix 1- J. '.' 3 Q - . A . 'iw ' 2 ' . ' '- my iQ .. , 7 . J. DIMICK L. KOLCZUN efqw 211.-"U .ee-ff 'I' 5 1 iv X 'Q K fi 1 , M , ivy ., ,. 4 V gg. -' . ,.:552,,f . I 2 , , V f EF f , A 4 R. PAPPY G. VASS T. GREEN S. KREVTZER .ji .51 L., -' i ,fc D. PORRAZZO .15 . M. WALSH Wkfwyimi. - M. , .. ' 1 1 11. ' 'm , X722 ' "f - R. HANNERS C. LAPELLA flgf. ,Q ' I, 2 A . WQQZ4 'z- .' , ' 5 xg , , , . , 2' '-f ' 4512 K H. PORTL C. ZALAZNIK 5 ' as 1 .9 H. RUDOLPH SWEETHEART . . I .. ' A-A I . f 4? f J. FLEMING J KARINS R. KLEIN R, KLINE D, KRAPF ' .f if ar, I T J R. FOOSE K. GLICKNIAN T -"1'1.-"'fl3Y1iig"+",'4Gi IQ ,,.. NW 1 4 ff 'V 1 . 9 J NEILL J. OATIS P. PAGE R. RIBER A 2. T. STONE J. STREET J. SUCH R THRASHER K TOWL F VANETTEN W WECKELMAN D WIEN W WYNPERLE phi della lhela 4. ILT-' A A ' 5. 4- . 4" Q 4 X t 3' 6'5" . ..., ,. .. f- .Lax 4 A- in H- :PNG .sl-' 1 .ri ' Eff' . R. smznusv P. LOWMAN 1. nAvls M r.voNs 1. sswsvnue w. VAUGHT L. seuay PRES. v. mass. ssc. msr. cHAm.Am Auv1soR SWEETHEART fn ' , ' " '- ' - 7 1F,54'fi. A "e . .J- iii: L . . t .. - A . A - . ' A ', ' NAL, - Q...-5 ' ' A "" sa I . ' R. ' fI"f 4' 5 tr , ' ., ,A D . , A w '- wa A. :A A 1 A A . fy ' K D. sERGs'rREssER R. m.Acm.zzY T. aurs-r 1. HUNTING D. CARDENTE R. cr.oaus P. comeoxfs w, cUMMxNGs D. DEMME A 1 - - .A A A- rw . - A. A-A1 uw' Ae - -.',."'1:1Q'." QFJAALQ1' ' -. f . . Hd Af-.,-A -' " A. A 5' A T' Win ' v-"2 A5 'F-VA 1 1 ' ' X -5 XX ' L :X .X ' A A . 'r. ERKMAN 1. FAULRNER R. Poms 1. FRANCIS K. GARRIGAN R. GRACE R. GRAY c. HAGGARD G. HEWITI' A . ' ., 4, -' -1 . -A 1 f- " '.?'2f 1. , '-A Af . X . 2 G. HINCHLIFFE R. KAMIENSKI P. KELL R. MARTIN c. MAsoN c. Mccnn-rEN M. MERRITI' J. RIKE 1.. SARER . A " ::f-1 ' ' :F f 'T . R if' A 'A E '- x ' f V. .E A A . ., s W ,A I 5 A. A A A A A 1 . Q N X FA SCOTT s. scorr N. s1coRA R, svucx J. TAYLOR J. THATCHER s. THOMAS w. VOIGHT B. wARLEss s 189 M. DIAZ-CRUZ 'A..,.7-.-gg-f,Q2'x-fAg:ff, ' "" I. HILL R. SCHNEIDER P. ZARZECKI 4- 6 9 L 'Q N ' ': gg-.. -'L .. MM K .M ...Q ,..s,.....- ,, xx- 5 2 5 - Qwwvws-1 .Q 'fiiii 4 f- - '2. ' -15 m aize ., . X. gv . Q- :,. ,'- v' Ui xx X N x , ,..Q,.i...gS..Q A 4 S N Q5 X Q 3 wx' 5 ' WT. R X3 X S. ,Nz fl. ex x X 'xx A X W. . Q f SF in X S phi W epsilon ...Q 53547 mk- ---L vi- j w K XV? A J. FRIEDRICH B. PLASKOFF V. PRES. TREAS. .,,.,. . . V . . 5 V fx... -..,. .,,,, . , . 5 I K 'W ,X B. AISENSTEIN L. DROWN M. EXELHERT J. FLAGGERT Q 'U sw 9 ...js S. HAAS H. DANE M. SHAPIRO R. SEC. C. SEC. SWEETHEART - ..A '-' 5' H- GOI-DSTE-IN J. HANCOCK G. HOFFMAN N. ILBERG S. JASPER D. KRAMER ' ..., 3' ' V ' ' 'Nair . A . .f w . . 5 .. if, I .-" J V F' . . V 'sir' ' - -vi 2 I 3 jj . .F .' , f ' , ,V 'W L X R. MAGED N. MONTE P. MURRAY J. PENDLETON B. PETERSON L. RAZZANO R. ROSEN A. SHERMAN J. SHERMAN D. SPEACE 190 pi kappa alpha C' Y! F. FARANDA D. ALTSCHAFT A. scrrsnsn PRES. V. PRE. TREA5. M. ABRAMS W. BANKER T. BYRNE lc. INGHAM P. IZBICKI T. MOLINA J, M0033 191' .KING D -,:. asf ':f: .j R. NOVEY 1 . . -: -N as. , Y.,jA-N' Q I. , G. LACHAT R. SEC. 4932 A 2 '..: J. ' :EP T--s.: 1 I' " L .- ., F -1. 175 C. DEEM 2 cw A 'L . . Q- ,' v I-,I x C. KOLLAR 5 A Q5 ' .2 5 "if " Q' 3 W. PALMER I. BAUMANN C. SEC. ' R 9 4' N . H C 1'. W sri' uv .g . LQ 3 ' K!! E. DUBOCQ , V Fifaif ,f,,. .f ...gym ff. ' ', , 52 i V 1 K X- - X , If NV gf f X . Q 53 J. LEVINE 5 .- r: 5' 1 A " .5 AA. 2 m ,IJ . F " "'. V 1 A M. FUSARO HIST. I . EVILSIZOR M. MARTIN F 3,5111 'f'f2fT'I. "??2:f.-54525257.22 '-I .. ., -1.1 - K . S I A . 2 ' f . QW? 1 f , I 1 f ,xg X , 1 . D. GREENE CHAPLAIN J. EWALT .mmm W.z,,,,,.,.b 2'.Si'4?:f " , ,.,..,,, , . '42-H f , :E:'E5Q:,I 'Jw -- 1 . P. MARTINSON my V ,- yggg ' Q ,f , 4 f 4 1 ,Q A . . , .gg . 1 r jc Q.: 1 ,1 1 6 f fx! , eff fm -11. Ti?-lf lg- Q I ' .I , : A . - ' " 5- 'I' ' fi- .' Q , I9 ,, A. -M. - Ji . r1N.,,i4.1,i- . 5 , V, , if . . . Q Q E. DILLENBECK HOUSEMOTHER H, DILLENBECK HOUSEFATHER fly '? f 1 - 'H 5 , V. -' .M J. FoMoN 1 . '. ,." 9 V . .9 , . R. MCCORMICK D. Powans F. SENIOR M. SERKIN J. sTEuJEs 'F ??:34""- 51 - 03:5 J' 2- .1 . ' ' .1,3,Q, . . . ' ' B. FORTE if . --21:1 , T52 1 .JT , , 2 f . if . A' I R. MCCULLOUGH 7 'm8WYK'l23 My 1 W z 1' If ,fx ,qv 1 -.14 a, Q5 4 I Z ff' 2 1 1134 D. WILKINSON , .. , ,...,,W,...,,YW,-f , ,W ,ig ' 1-..-2.-iz I I, , , . V 9 f ff ', W ' 2 ix 5 1 'ff' -'7 D. GILMARTIN J. MISSONELLIE B. WRIGHT , . A , . W 'cw .gm ww M' 1 -51' A . o, 1,,,.,, .1 11,1 my' , C' 1' af 1 A x 5 '71 ' ' 1710. . .1 ' X, '11-1 '. " 'g.f.fj:ifz.ff sf - ,ay- .: 51 1515137 '- 5 5 arg. wg- 1.-:fd .lf ' ' Q ' , V 52.50224-f' .F ' 4. , , C, BISTLINE I. CRANE f -1' .Y Z .1 :fm 4: 'ff 1 M 10 ' B' V , ' I ff. x 62 . ,,,. ,V .. ., 1, f I' ff I F, Q Q Q- 25 021' 'r. INGRAM -' ffm' 1 Wvwfff . ' 75 ,, 'Diffs '1 A. BELEFONTE cgi. , 1 '. ' .WW wwf' , 1 . - X X 1 nv if if A 1 4? 1 'Zz 4 .ff .414 U T. D'AMICO : !'b. 1 wgf' A ' C. , R. JoBsoN -w:w.p'41,v ,Lf " R ,. ...W ... .1111...N,,..,... , w. 'f . y, - ..,,, f V? f 1 M Q w , A f :gf 1 N , " f. 'z,:. Q., f . ' - 1 1 I M. SPAULDING PRES. 'I , V . V' 4 . . . 1 M 5 1' 'ii I J. BOYD L. DANIELSON fry' A 7 . R. KASNI 4, A ' 1 , , 4 1 1 1 , , ' ,531 - -11.4. . 1: ., P. MOORE C. PLACE C. REEDER ja K ' 2' "1 R. KLEMPP V, PRES. D. BRANDY W5 1' .rv ' via 1.- 1 ' rv 5 9 . 2-Z?,...5.gEX. , iw- ,.1..1:'g. I, ' .1-2.-g 1' " Q cg x R. DAVIS f 1 4 5' A 51 aw 1' ,MQW :-,, . . , - A ff., . 1 W. LOGAN 11 1 ' .: , , fag. Z 7 - ,x '-.x x V.. , . 1 ..',..- rf: -.R xi " 1 Jx v A 1 R. KNEZEVICH TREAS. fef if iw C, p m M ,u , , 1 . I J. BROOKSTEIN J. FERGUSON S. ONUPARIK SEC, If un' Q ...QT A ' Q , 6' "J . 2 ,1 : - 1 S B. BROWN if A 4 1 Ti F f I ,. I ., T i 1 11' E. FULLER .sw ki X. -x 5 .. ,+R , nr . . R. LOY .,- , .l T. MAHLSTBDT sigma alph epsilon .4 ,V isa ' .. . . 4.. Q. A 'K' ffl X I G. BECKWITH B. HONRATH SWEETHEART HOUSEMOTHER P. CASHORE P. CHIDNESE "w ' -.H wg -1.-f Y. - - - . V43 Tr,M,L,,,,,. .v7.... P, ' ' 5- 3 ' - ' ' . gil .- .- V -, 1 .1 11..-V - 1- . , Q 5 Q 1 . .1. Q , ,V .55 4 . I , up . ,. 1 5' ...F X X Ta D. GILMAN E. GUNTHER C. MARTIN J, MAUROVICH N. CHRISTIN .f.If'WTT1 rf - P . . F . I Y ..:T- ..- r J' D. COBBS M. HAWKINS J. HUTCHINGS 4 MGS 2 N J. MCCOY T. MEYERS Anuz- Q., I ., X .,.. ' : s..si2if:' S R. SHALKOP R. Sl-IEA R. SHIRLEY D. SLOCUM E. STANKUNAS B. THOMAS B- WEST hi E. BARNEY E. BARRETT .,. ESR "- ln D. DALLMAN E. DARBOIS ?' F171'7F '- 2 . . Y-'P Q 1 4 ' - if . ? F. FLYNN T. FRIESE G. MAY G. MAYER 4' W 2, I Q1 . ix D. OBERHOLTZER M. OLSON 1 . 47 -. I fv I 1 3- K- L. 1 ' -.R Ac .- S. BERRY .yu w V r.-5 ,. A-Wm. f . .- R I. DAVIDSON T. FUI-IRMAN A W. MCMURRAY C. OMOHUNDRO J. BURKE 9. I D. DAWSON '-3.'L .x,r ' ,in 1 1 f fn -ww 64 xg-- J . EYDENBERG PRES. R. ROSSO I-IIST. f.. .1, 1- . .. . . . 'Ia J , I w. Anal-rm R. CLIFFORD R, CADWELL G. CHIARAMONTE Kg, , 33 ' D. DRURY f 8 MV 4' ' Q . 1 -. 'F N' 1 1 " - .. .3 ig I X A. GATTI D. GROTZ l. U A:-v. I ' if -MI ' '1- if f.. 'sn' 'T P. MENK ' -,Y Wa x J ' fam ,A 5 f ,Z , 'X ya " R f . 5. 1 ZQN ef f T. PECK f" - ., .. 1. .fs X .,e 7 :Y D. MITCHELL R. PEEDEN ...T 'f 1- 1' 1, , AW: ln E ' fb: v :' X ..,. , R. EHASZ W. ENRIGHT .U . w,f,,f -.1 ... A, ...E A. ' Q, 316 Q- .1 na- 1 'Q . . . .5 elif., JH' A. HINDMAN S. JOHNSON R. MOTLEY F. NEAYLON R. RAYMOND T. REBEL , , , , , I 1 . , , . , . , 41-1. 5 J , .... , 'f I ,. f ' f Z I I! 1 ga .1 ,f f fi' e N: . 6 ' qs.: , f w c. scum, P. smco c.. svscron 1. smm w. srsvnws 1. SUBERATI D. moMAs 193 -' 'un Tl WI fr 1 '. Q - .J . It x I I 7 v X' 5 1 I' 1 I . QQ. , 5.4.- V ,LF v, :. I M--lm. vi . 4 ...A 3 ' 4 f v , 1 ' f T. MOFFETT TREAS. W. RIEDER V. PRES. f , , 7.3, Wg, , ZF .1 1, -. . . I C. ALLEN J. ALLEN . ,,...- n- -bz...,.. 3 fy 2 K1 . ff. X . . , ' R. ASTROM L. BANDELL 'C . H. COLEMAN M. COTHRAN Wig . ' . .LF . E' I fu- " I 4.5, ., f-fl A " P J' Q J M H. EVANS C. EXLEY -f V - ? ,tri gr-'- J C. KELLY J. KIRSCHIMANN ,. ,. . - Y 77 ' , rf Y f 1' Q 55 ' F. ,M 5 0 .... . , fm .V if A fig ,Q .Q -, 1 J f T. NELSON W. NEWKIRK ' G. ROBB D. ROBERTSON ,,.. V.. . 4, 232 1 A f T. TICE J. VASS -.iff ,. 7' .3 1 '. .Af B. MCCARTHY C. SEC. R. ANDERSON R. BANKS X., f 7 I. CUBER 132612 . - ft' :wif-: X... - ' ..... . .- 'yr' V 92" '1- T. FINERTY 1, . f. ,i"1a:z,:' - 'wg' .2w,,z, -. J?2 Zwiizgiif E: ..,. - .z gf ,Qu , . Ii 1 P. LUNN R. NOWELL 'P W' -'I 19 . W if R. ROOT B. VITO A K' .lf isa' ' .J W 7' . 'E ' . ',f nf- fini 1: -. -if g 1 K' PJ' if V 'J ,QM . ..-Fr. 15 ' . F. PRBSTEN D. BLAKE PRES. v. PRES. - "-- - fm. . ""9Fvs...f'X- . . W f 1 f my Aziggrzgfg, .,,,. -f ,g . 1' -f , g...'.:',Q 116+ A 52: " 1:-Q f V, , f 12... f- .VV . L .1 1. I 2.:.wfl25i R. cons E. cocxs J. COWLISHAW w. cnuma . ' .1 - ' n ':.1Q"2fA " :Air V .. . . D . ,. , : - V -' 2-245.255 .W if ' .5 3. . ...iff - .... V i' . ' 4 -5 - N s. Novxcov G. PISANI J. PoPov1cH c. Pnoxomc sigma phi epsilon .V , D. coksrn M. BAKER R. BATION T. BRADBURY L. cum SwEErHEAm' 1,31 .-- -f.,f:.:, ii. J.: .aj gy fs? x '3 ' ' "i f - 1- 1 1' '- - , fs .ai'd"' ' fx-f Y y V r w. FRICK P. GALLO J. GIORDANQ E. JAFFE L. NBARY D. NEWKIRK . sf ww "Q 5 , ' , W1 1 f ' K 1 2 E P. RUOPP C. SCHARWATH D. SUWAY i D. VOSS W. WALLACE S. WIETSMA 194 - R 'I' . Z' J. HEVIA T. OMIECINSKI R. BEAL PRES. V. PRES. TREAS. .vs- ,: -' -. ' 'X s f '4 ., L p 1 '- 5' 1 W. ROWE SEC. T ,-- .. , ,w,?,, , .7.,M .. . . A f . H .4-f G 'Z' ' J' R- "HM ' 0. 0'QUINN L ARELT W. CASON G. BAKER DAVID BILLINGSLEY E. BOLLING J. BUTFERFIELD W. CADLEY CHAPLAIN SWEETHEART HOUSEMOTHER 'sn ' . A. -. ' 5 I Q R. EMERICK C. ETHIER J. FELLOWS R. FORSEILLE W. FRANTL M. FRICK T. HENDRICKS J. KALAS R. 3 ss. 1 . P. KLEIN J. KRESL J. LOPAS C. MACKARVICH E. MERKLE R. MULLANE Q Q- .-if " . 62"-2 "I '. 2? if , ff .1 2 - 4, , .ww -, WF!-' 4 . " f " 511.-: V . -V M. . ' A f G:.5:f.V AW W , I ,mr e 1 T. SCHARFY B. SCHLABAUGH W. SCRIBNER R. SINNES W. STETSON B. TAKACS 195 X M . . ,. f" ' ,.,x.,,4.,4,g::.-:n.,.1w.f4f:,: ja 1 x A y R. PETERSEN P. POPOVIC , 4'-7-'P 1 .. ' Y 31. 45' 1 Al 4 v. THOMAS G. 'rkoscx-I G. DANIELSON R. DAVIS if A-A'A -g li. Ngfj 1 ' V K , 5 f,f ..., 1 C. KEHM S. KELLEY D. POPUE R. ROBERTS .-5226! - . ' '42 VEQI , f ' V ',.-:5.1':425- ' 29 ' 'ai R 'I W, " nf, . .V , , , , S, .. 1 'K 4 A' H' 'v 5' . 1 J. UPCHURCH J. WATKINS cf.-J B. BRANDWEN PRES. R. FOOTE R. SEC. L. ABRAHAM , . - . .f f 2 2 ,,f f' .-Pi D. BEDAR S. FIELD S. GREENBERG M. KORNBLUTH S. MENDELBLATI' "A"47"" e f 2' . Ms.-1' Q 0! I 0 M 'f ' fi 4 f ' 1 A ' f K. ' y ., . .7 .SML E " . ?j? vfF' f ,f . 2 f s X L f .sf fi A 2 S M. AWAMY V. PRES. M. SOLOMON C. SEC. M. AXELROD X H A. BERNSTEIN R. FRANK L. GRODNICK C. KRITZER 43.22251 X M.. ,. , . 4 if, fd y Av ,Ya ,by Wx K Y fx I 9, L. PEm.s-ren: .' b,,,'- 'f f f"gg"'.,g aw - "ff: ,ff f Q , W 2 pf B. SCHEINBERG R. SCHWARTZ L. GOLDBERG TREAS. fl: 35 " fi' . J'-ff... .Q P A - - .- ,XY , V .1 3 Ay? . tg' ,fm .4 f- , S. TRACTE HIST. . 1. .5 ,pg .. wg:--.:Li..s , ' 1 'WW' 2 ' ii2:2ZlA'-Q... ...H Q I E ' 0: 79 . G.. .. . .safe f' S. BAKER K. BOILEN 'af ff 1"Y'-2':gV 1 :-.Q 'w -ff Qi.. . 4:53 Q. . . 1 M. 1 kb rf -5' W , . .1:'5sf"' , .e f .ll ' 1 V f gu y ' f ..t. X" if .2 f' 'f if , R. FURST C. GUMM 12 1 z' .fr 'ff ' 4 . Q' 6, vi. 2 s-:V ,334 , fi' fl J. KUNZMAN M. PREDMEST I. SIEGEL 54 :W V .I 55? f ,W rg re Mg.. . '21 1 QA :Z 5,.gx ,J.. . .s f ,..,.5f... ': - -- . . - , sf? 1 , ' 'L' ' 1 kv ' S. BURGESS J. GARDNER W. HALPERIN ...l , M.. .4 Md 0 J . I ,Qi lf .S 4 4,4 , , VVL H.: J. LAWSON iff" . 7. .. fi .f if i f fx Ab V? 3 'Q' M . . 5, I . 5.3 Q 9150 ' A. RAPPAPORT J., J' f 3. . W C. SINGER 9 Q -r. C. CI-IAIKIN M. GELLER . . .. I . 4 . . .T I V. if-v, , K' u ,N . mf gf: by '11, Figs n A M. HARRIS Ei1QF.1'3' 'iff' :'E'f'3H'- -E v. I ffnz . .WH fs-..,-.M , K 2.1.5-5.1 .v .1 -.1 W. LAWSON H. RHODES , GT. ,L ' M N J. STARK Q . cg:-Eff 12.4 ' ' - J.. .1 2- '. .: I-1 I R. CI-IENOFF S. GERSTEN tx 1., HAZAN ff ...- " .11 ,. , ' " , . A I , - 1, ' ,. H W , L M. LAZARCHICK ,-. J. RICHARDS . 8 K N. STEINER epsilon phi 6551, 3 5 M ,xii .2w, "nr . 'U r.. il . ' 1 Q 'v .1 41 , -...,-.2 2.1 v. 1.15 i' . R. COVIN B. DICK P. GOLDSTEIN M. GORDON Mg.. ,A 1 -W I nv 1 . ,,. . 1 L . , M. HERSHMAN A. HOLLENBERG . Ja in . fr X F"F1 f . J. LEWIS J. LINDEN M. EISENBERG L. GREEN E. KATZ E vra. A ,, N. N is '1 I f 1 ,gt ni, 1 .vw J. LYNN . . L M 1 .,. if U Ax L IJJ QA . .vw A Q. JN . S. RIEBACK S. ROSENBERG 'Ig " T9 ff N 5 .:- 1. 'i:.Esw..., IW? .1 3. J W B. TAMBLAWITZ A. VOLLWEILER .X S. ROVER J. WELLS ,.,. . . . . vw - ....... , , I jig . . G. FEIT P. GREEN L. KEMMERLING 1' .. 1.gq... : i.g,3R.g :Q 24" 'm2af-. jfs :L X-.411 . .? , R. MARDENLY tm- ' . . 4 w ifgl' : E.: XV J. SAULL ...M .. .. .. . Ei 1 E1 .. Q'- P. zonelzo 196 kapp epsilon 7 Sz, r 'H ee. I N mx., G- x. r EH: ' fm yr F. , v A I S. POSNER H. SCHOEFIELD PRES. J. BERGEN ?f? ' 1 T' .- j f, 1-4.. ' . . f. .f I C. GROVE R. ORLOWSKI B. Plasarslcv 197 R. BERGER C. BOLLING A. GROW E. GUTH V, PRES. . CHERRY R . K.. .V . I 1 8, , D. KOENIG EEZIWILZILW 4f"ffiv:i'? 1 , 4 ,. :if-1 - ' ii :f1.:.'..',ff'.. 1. .- ' f f., 9 '- ,-3 1 H . J. ROSENBLUM S. SANTORA .- . 5. ,- v B. BENNETT TREAS. P. CONRAD -f...:Ef:2'if1z.' ' .,.. . ...,, . v 3 95 4 f' , . R. LABORRE 4- x . f f 9 7 gf Z., -. f ' mg, 44- f Q ,f , R. SIEGEL ' - L4 f J-f'-12. 1511, U T? , H4- M. KALECH SEC. .-: . , . wfiwagy ,. 3 "3 ifffx ,, . S.- :1 .. l W --RE X Wfff 2 .sf A. DABIBI L IQZYV?-A ,,. fC:5Qi'Ep .f. ' .- 'wfjin if A-W5 'f PQ 5 ff W3 1 , , .,,,+. . R 2 gf ff 4, j f f 4 ef r f C ' f X fbi' 249' G. LAND 41.. . ZW? 56.4. . W V QQMQY' 1:-'vcbxf -'. xfl' ' 2 ' 'g, ' in ff - - by ffA,.9 f'14 Cf?-' Q f 7' Q' ' 4 . f . Q ,f f S. SMITH 1 N. HANFT SWEETHEART D. HART ADVISOR ' PJ :- ff ,Jr . gg A33 . " nf nv. . , -. if .' T I f ' ' if ' .pf . 35' ..:.,, 1 1 , K A. DINSMORE R. DOMENICO , .1 I .... V In ...vb M 4.7 A 2:5 4' ,N-V Q4 ' li K ' W' D. LEIKER B. LEWIS 1 'K f ' 'iff , an I fi. If f L. SPENCE J. STEELE P. FARRINGTON N. FLORENTINE A. MCCOLGAN M. OGILBY gf f ' , P 4' . ,pf f , , 7190 ' C. TURLINSKI L. WASSERMAN A. SIMON PRES. 4, gf- Y . f 29X SAP , Ma , 4 J. GOONEN ADVISOR J. BROWN 'f fax: I 4 .5 ' -V 1 wi if 16' f . Q , . 4 I P ff z C' 'V' , f f , 1 .. ,,- . . . . 1 5, f f f if, W. FRANK S. HARRIS if fa ,. V3 W. KLEINBERG Www . ff-my f 1 Q . f '47 -.. - K. if M 5 36 W K' J if 2' 5 .5 fe fy f f , , f M ' f f . .ww . , wwf. Q.. , I ' ....-If , ,X R. LONG T. ORKIN S. ffl" ix: Q SQ 'Wx Q .f T. BALKANY V. PRES. ,, 3.2 , ,H kr' h1, .j1'. .gf . . N, .. .V :Lf 7 'tg B. BRADSHAW HOUSEMOTHER .f 1 Q V I 5 1 J' I 399 gn, 1 Q 4 M A ,ff . 4 , 4 'Q , LW f" M. CAPLIN W. FRIED L. HEIMAN J. KRULL V 1--'wa 'vz:. , 1-f ' W. LUBERT ins V t .f Q y , 9 4 A , M. RAYVIS W. I x L. LANGER TREAS. greg: H -rx. 'Aff F'-A Mfjg-fi , .Q ,, Z M' e w S. 5. . ,,,. .. ., '2.s:.:sa.asg-, 3- ' 'G -"' ' .yd A. SHER E. COHEN P. GERSHFIELD 2i1:2"fi, A 'S '12 759 ' I 5 .hu 1g' R. HOFFMAN G. LAVINE A, LUDMER ,M .. WJ. 49.1 1, , I V .ff 4 Eff WK? 1 'Ur dj, - 2 5 . M. ROBERTS S. MIRMELLI SEC. 1 .P , ,Q x A. EDELMAN HIST. J. BEN . R. COTLER 317:55 5 1' .. gg 4 ztifl 1 'ie 1 1 'I . K X L. GETIIS A. JACOBSON Mr . K' x Q . 1 B. LEIBOWITZ R. MAGID ' 4. 3 at V ' .A W .af L. SALANDER S. BERNARD x i J. DAVIDSON ' 'cw E., 1 -.. 1' P. GETTLEMAN fm", 23' . - Q., S. KANDELI. . ' I .. I... A I 1 ' 'vi 1 Y .Q 1- M - ew 4 , 1... Fig . R. LEHRER R. MARSHAK R. SALNY gg' 4 -. -I C an -. A - f fa-M - ...M Jw W , - HIV ',....v I 4 - f .S H. STEIN SWEETHEART . m. 3 f 'ff W X' fx f P. BLAU R. DEBLINGER 1 I , 4 Q? A. GOLDMAN t G. KAPLAN I T If H 1 1 .. U5 .,,..,, 1 - .V- .R 4 vu 1 , . . M. LEONE S. MEITIN dl I 5 f ' Q , -. . X. . ,rf 9 i.3 g..ZZ.' v, L 0 . R. SCHATZMAN eta beta tau ' 1 "" 'I .24 . J. DREF J. DRESNER K. DURMAN A. FRANK F. GOLDSMITH K. GREENBLAIT I. HALPERIN R. HALPERN S' its?" "Q, 1'ir'j'F' A '2': ? . .IH ' , .- . lx : 1, K ' . S . I rl' N T' R. KAPLUS R. KA11 R. KAUFMAN B. K.ERN f .11-" - T-'ZF ,ff 2 1-2 aj '1 .JN Q .if I ' I l .. S. LEVY H. LEWIS K. LLEBERMAN R. LIEBERMAN 1 5-----1" L., if X A 2 QE? 4 I gf. 1 .1 11.. ' I ' " 'fig 1 . .Ll , .mf .- If ' M. MICKELSON R. MICKELSON W. MOSS A. OBERMAN . J 4 R. SCHUR B. SEGAL K. SHERMAN M. SKORMAN M. SMOLLINS H. SQUIRES A, SWIRB B, TABATCHNICK M. TRYSUN R. TARCUS J. WEINER J. WEINSTEIN K. WEISS N. ZUCKERMAN 198 panhellenic The presidents of the 13 National Sororities, their dele- gates, and advisors, working under the guidance of "Scholar- ship, standards, and service," constitutes the objectives of the University of Miami Panhellenic Council. Through the shar- ing of ideas and ideals, by working together in an effort to stimulate and further friendship, University standards, schol- arship and inter-sorority functions, the UM Panhellenic furthers its goals. The University of Miami Panhellenic Council co-operates and unites the sorority system, which sets the rules governing rushing, pledging, initiations, and scholastic and social activi- ties for Greek women on campus. Along with serving as a goveming body, the University of Miami Panhellenic spon- sors a work shop in which common sorority problems are discussed. Each year Panhellenic honors the outstanding under- graduate sorority women and also presents a trophy to the sorority whose sisters have achieved the highest scholastic average. Panhellenic sponsors such activities as Panhellenic Ball and the tapping for Rho Lambda, the Panhellenic honorary. FIRST ROW: M. Lee, S. Reider, P. Schaefer, J. Madden, S. Orms. SECOND ROW: I. Idelson, V. Eschbach, A. Whiton, S. Herman, lg. Berman, P. Kamykowski, M. Hodges. THIRD ROW: S. Miller, E. Murray, S. KOZUb0VlCh, T. Tomas, J. Saltzman, G. Godoy, M. Newbo . FOURTH ROW: S. Elrod, R. Rudolph, E. Bloomgarten, J. Roslund, E. Talor, A. Lawrence. alpha hi omega C. WATTS R. SEC. .. :O V QS s. CRBE1-IAN Aa G. GORDY Q.- P. KOMPTON B.MUELLER ,,,,,. ,A, M. PRINCE A. LAWRENCE PRES. mia - i f .- 3.1551 5 . ,. J. VALENTE C. SEC. J. CROTHERS , Nh - ...E NE 1 - 1 YW' -., ., .9 1. ,bf 2571 nh., I M. GREENE -v L. LEINING B, NENOFF B. SIMON D. CORETFI K. RAMEY B. SMITH lsl V. PRES. Znd V, PRES. ASST. TREAS. s v ,Q I. GIORDANO J. WILSON L. BOCCHINI DREAM MAN CARNATION MAN A C. CUSTIS M. DRAWBERT M. DUFF L l B. HANKS L. HOUH S. ISAACS p 4 l D, Lunwxcx B. MASON 1.. Moons . X 5 Z' Nl I 1 I .4 . - ' A L A J. NEWMAN L. onsu. v. Poles 3+ X N., 'Q wx I 4- in -: Q- . wx Q Ab 3 Q , . J. smsx E. VAZQUEZ-BELLO G. WINKLEBLACK 200 Y. ESCHBACK S. BRUNO PRES. V. PRES. ' 1' W -In A R. BISPING M. BRAMAN S. COWLES A AK alpha .u N ,. QQ 7929 ?5fl5"' , - Y J. km'-r 4, 153 , . Ll If ' ' v - , -. 3. nw 1 +1 14+ A- d It K L ' 6 . i 4- a U 4 4 - ' X ..... .5 , - . ,, 1 1 ', mf' ru " f , . - A - p l T, ESTABROGK s. ALBERS L. ANDLNG TREAS. , . - .'-.x 1 vs 'WA 1 . J: U L X 1- .3 " 7- ' 1 ,. - ,C ..- A Q - , .. .fl lg' . ,. . f A C. BUCKWALTER D. CARMICHAEL C, COOK ' W- w M23 ,QQ M u A ' 'sg A ,.E"1Q if f - ' ' . G, CRUMPLER C. HENDRICKSON J HUSKINS J. ISH J, JANSEN J. JENNINGS J, KERSTING L. LEONARD c, MILLER wi :L X 1 x , ,fr Q Q I A , , . .J L . ' I R. MOORE s. MURPHY c. NowLAND L. PARSONS H, REICHERT n 1' F . 1 5' . Y f:- RHOADS R. RIPPER E. SAVAGE J. SHAW E. SHORTLEY ' Z -L - .. .,,. ,,.,. V . Q L .L -if -L R , -, gf ' G .2 5, ,,.- ", '9 "" ,,' -'-R'A ' 'f J. STEWART L. s'rRUcK J. WILKMAN c. wooDs L. ZINK 201 alpha epsilon phi S. GROSSMAN R. SEC. P. CARTER B. FREEDMAN l . Q' 6 0' . lil' . . . 4 F. KLIBANOCO M. PHILLIPS A. ROSE M. SCUDDER C. SXLVERMAN , f .J 2 2 , s. HERMAN J. MooR1N H. WEINGARDEN D. HARRIS PRES. 1st v. PRES. 2nd v, PRES. TREAS. "W fi? Q 7 -' ..f .,Af:: A f T A j.. 5- 5 ' .5 R. MAGID D. ALBERT R. BLOOM M. CAPLAND DREAM MAN gf .1 . 4 J. col-:EN J. DRANITZKE M. ENGEL M. FELDSHER 0 ' H ' xx ' fic' .1 U aw I .' J , 1' 1 - J '--J W . 1 J' Q' 2 mgr- .J ,B 9 ? A . . 5' - , ' ' . 41, Q 1 iv' ' J. GORDON 1.. HULLENDERG L. KAY J. KAYE f" f' ' . '3"'f B7 5-. EL .. -' H5 'N . v- 'j 1- Q L. MANKET D. METZKER M. oluowrrz F. PEREL X' A131943-J ' f -Q 'F 4' " f .Q .5 Q sJ - B. POMERANTZ s. REINGOLD C. RINGEL L. RoBrNs . KK' 'X V I Q, '. ' -jr ' '1 fr f ' N 1' v ' J in u I -'. fx V' ,f .. ' 1 , W E u I ,. -. Q. J. SALTZMAN T. SALTZMAN S. SCHNEIDER J. SIEGEL K. SCHWARTZ 5 5 .. .N . f 7 5555 . ..,' ' 'ie' R. SIEGEL .W P. ssruan R. sHu1MAN VC z Q . . J. SPITZ P. TERRY S. WEISS M. WEXILER 202 . S I 1 - I M. HODGES C. HUMM PRES. v. PRES. ... ' 1 5. v LW L ,, ! . 'li C. MACKARVICH C. BENKELMAN SWEET!-IEART S S. I. BULL s. CALDWELL A A. DUPLER J, FERLITA A, KELLERMANN N, KUCERA 16 . N... 7 ' f F. MCCALL M. MCCARTHY , , N. . 4 1.1. M. RICHARDSON K. RIEDIGER c. STEPHENS 203 D. TWYMAN I 'll y 1 - S- r , Q ...- W ! F. HART P. YNERTZ J. PRAL TREAS. R, SEC. C, SEC. R 1 . B. BLANKS l BRAUN R BRONS hi , ,1- D, CARTUS 1 CIAVOLA J DONCHE1 1 1' f f . . J S, FRANKEN J GORDON I, HUTZEL L. ,. I S. LEMKE I. MADDEN M. MARSHALL iff ' affliif . 4 , -, , ,uf ' K, NEWELL R. PUGLIESE L, RICH f' N 1 J ROBINS S SHIRREFFS STAMBS ff K, 46' f "1 W' I . , , . ,... ..... . J, VIRICH M. WALTERS C, WAYMOUTBR 1, . v ,,, V I A y W5 Q 93? 4. 4 ,. 4 1 ' , ,, 1 , 4 v, delta delta della E. SCHAEFER V. PRES. C. BASS CHAPLAIN 56 C. FEWELL ,vs S. KAPPEL Low S. LYTLE '. . A A 4 A' W -'. X u " ' 14 I A 1' . L 'X 9. mW1c"4 4 M. PETERMAN YI A. STALEY . f Z an f . W f . M. MURPHY TREAS. C. BROWN -' - x Q' if R- 1 2, L xi.- P. HAGANS . .a A- X 1' "' W G. LACHAPELLE L qi' ' I ,V in 79 i ,rf-3, " Q . 4 4 nr: ' A. MAHER R. PETERSON L. WACHTER I 'f ' . if 4 , nk 'Y' . 41. , . 1... "Q - 54, dx 7 ' gg!.,f2f,.' I C. BEHRENS C. SEC. D. CORNELL ... ff: L. HARE . -14 It r , 3.4 S. LAU'IZ B. MAYER ,-K.. f J. PFAU J. WELCH G.. Q , . 1 1 . . .5 ' fi? V , .4A, . ,eg L. smm-1 R. sac. s. lemon pans. 72... . 35 -' 'L ' LQ.. 4 1 ,,. A '7 5 1 .. , S. REPPERT HIST. !f.,,. fl' .11 ft,-1 . Q X Q , 'L" 5. iii? A. CURPHEY C. DACQKIISTO - gJ.m.,.:2 ,.,..f?' V 4. g-23:15 .1 W ' : -M. PK ' . .511 gg.. 5' . .. 4 ,M . gl. , V .W . D. HARTEL I. JOHNSON J. LINDEKENS :lx K. x K. MEZEY S. SLOAN J. WHITE A 1 r, . , L X f Q n . 1 y f Sf ' 7 h NT B. LIVINGSTON J. NILES C. SNYDER 1. wooowmm 204 afar V if - I I -r. N '-' :I S+ " l . It in v ,,. Q ' -Q- 3 r f Q I Q . L A - 'f 4 H. RUDOLPH L. LUCAS M. STROHECKER M. DRTXZ PRES. V. PRES. R. SEC. C. SEC. R. SMITH SWEETHEART L. CHOISSER S 1. Fxsnsmcsusn 1 D. Hoon 4-:v B.J0l'-'FE ,f"x'3N. In 1. can .. ,. , J W. X' I ' "Ek, , . W ,au S LMANAHAN N. ROBINSON 3 , gf , A. THOMPSON 205 . ' ' L'wg'Sff'f13 ,f 4 Q. . 7- W f" ' A . X ff LV: -fs' N T .+ G ' A A 1 L 3. J. ASHBY 1. BAKER L. BARATI T. BREUIL Lb X f , f, ' 0. fix . - I , D A- W C1 3 '-73 I , M , 4 - l in L. CLAYTON M. CONLOGUE C. DENNISON E DOLSTRA P. FOLEY T. FORGUSON 1 FORMAN K HAMPEL 3- L B. HOUCHEN L. HYATT S. HYATT 1. JES'l'ER 4 . IH? , f A f- L ' - IA 'fx " , . 1. I r f 6 X .Sf-4' . . K. KARDY C. KROPIK S. KUNKLE L. KUTZ N., x 4. J.. cr-1' ' 1 L . 4 P. METSOPULOS P. ODEN S. PALETTE G. QUINNEY f 525:55 5 it 'f -f L L . , L. SELBY M. srvum M. STROHECKER G. susxo if gil- ' , ,i" yi 1. Zh ... ' .Q . A J. WARDECKER M. WEAVER lc. wi-IBELER A.,AwHrroN delia gamma A-. e',. .. 36 , .aw della phi epsilon H. STEIN S. WOLF V. PRES. R. SEC. I. BUSCH C. COHEN r D. FISHER S. FISHER N. GOLDBERG N. HIPSH S. KATZMAN S. KRIMSKY P. MILLER N. NEY M. TOMACH C. WALTERS 2 F. GREEN HIST. Q ff ,' ,, H.-f fi,g.f ? '.' 5 A S. DICKSTIEN F. FLEISCHIMAN I. IDELSON B. LAVLETES 4: J. SCHIFF L. WEISBERG B. BASKIN N. DRUCKER LFRANK D. KAMINSKY A. LEBOSS E. SOHMER J. WILDER L. BUCKLEY S. FIRESTONE . .jr I f ' .,..vQe,' ' w A,-5 L., :.s-aw ' ' -.. 1- il f. - ' gl. 1 R.FRANK'EL K. KATL S. STERNBERG L. wou: 206 ,U L 4 gy 1. Jor-rss c. cfmnom P. mcxmsow P' Nrqzilg' m v. mas. znu v. muss. rlusfxs. 1- 5. LALOR L, HARLAND P. scuwfxkrz K. Jones 1, Accfmm 11. ssc. c. ssc. msr. ummm MAN K' w A . A l K. ALLEE N. ANTONIUS D HAYER S. BISHOP BROOKS della zeta I.-2-Xl L --s A 4 -61 A. BRUNI J. BURNHAM S. COLEMAN C. ECKMAN M. FLEMING f' K' , yi' R. GRUBBS B. HOFFMAN P. JONES C JORDAN P KERPER Z - . Y -f . 4 P. KXRBY S. KOZUBOVICH N. KNIGHT J. D, LEWIS LAUTENSCHLAGEN sv- 'F' R. MACH L. MCKEOWN J. MERCER C. MILLER L. MILLER 1 - f- 'E' 4 . . 3. ..,., . in . f 2131 A Q- 3..,f 2' --gf,-Q' A ,A D- M. PEEK P. PLOG L. POWERS J. RABBENE C. RIFE M. SAUTER S. SPONNOBLE I. TRACY B. WHEELER J. WIGGINS 207 kappa kapp 'n gamma ,0- , , , ,gf as . ff 2 J. ELBRADER C. BEITZEL TREAS. R. SEC. 'r I, 6 , .. f -. f f 4 r 4 I. BANGSTRUP B. BOEGLEN QR up-tr J. FORSYTH N. FRANK S. GOLDSMITI-I H. GROSSMAN 1 L. ,J -V, 1 F , A Q D. JAMES A. KALKAS E. MURRAY P. O'BRIEN M. NORRIS S. PHILLIPS :lj .4 .- i dk , 4511511 ' A ...I P. WAKEFIELD W. WARREN -..11.-4-:...:,:Zm-5,411.ggyff .. ?'5v'Mn'5' 4- - ' HWY' 'rw 6 ? 2 : a 24, f ' '9' ' f S nf Vs J. ALDERSON I ff ge- J. BRENTON 1:1 , '-We f .. ., l 4' .1 .. G. BECKWITH P. KAMYKOWSKI PRES. V. PRES. L. ALLEN L. ARELT L. ENZ O. FISHER E. GARTHRIGHT K. GAY M. GOE'lZ 0 ur D. I-IOBE K. HORN B. HORTH .. . 1 s' K. KOLASKA P. MacDONA.LD Q 1 "L la --Sf ' as . A I - Jas S A . . , J. SCHMITZ A. WILSON him' I M. KOTEFF L, LESLIE ,W na A. MATHEWS M. MCGAHEY S. SUDDUTH P. THOMPSON 5,1 D. YOST C. ZEYHER 208 S. BERMAN PRES. L. ABRAMS B. SUTKER D. BARLIANT L. BERENS V. PRES. TREAS. H. BRENNER F. CHERNUWSKY C. DAVIS T. DONNET cv. .v . L 1 1 D. FINEBERG D. HARRIS NL KATZ R. LACRl'rZ -.Ti , ,A 1-S'-" ' H -1 Y-if .vi Lai? w I 1. '--rv 1 5 '. X .Q ,rf . j V -.,, , Q11 . A. POWELL B. RESNICK C. RUDNICK C. RUSH 3. P. STIEN A. TOMAS M. WEISMAN D. WISHNICK 209 Q. -.. L S. BLUMENTHAL L. DUBB P. MARKS M. SHAPIRO J . ZEIENTZ phi sigma sigma ,--,:, ?VQg02sr'g W vw . 7? ff? 092 sigma delta tau L. LUSTIG 3rd V. PRES. L. BERMAN HIST. , . 4 NJ , 1 I -mgjjw ' "s',,-A... A .. X 4 1 .4 M. COHEN J, LASSOFP V. NEWMAN A N. SEROTA .54 1. WAYNE TREAS. 'L .lf L . :Q :,' Q I 'QQ 139.- , . s. BERGER N. DUBLEIN . P E ' 71 gi ! . .I N I ui A . .- - X 1 L. LEVINE L. PRICE S. SHAFFER V a M. LEE P. MALMED PRES. ls! V. PRES. H. BERENFIELD J. BLAU ASST. TREAS. C. SEC. L. BOGAN J. BOTWICK L. FREEDMAN S. GOER "sw, G. LUCKAMN T. MILLER S. REIDER P. RILL M. WIEDER A. ZOLOT .4 yff My l - M vp , , U K, , ,..,y. . J X 1 .W 4 1 I if 'a A. 5. if L. BERNSTEIN 2nd V. PRES. S. WOLFSON R. SEC. L. COHEN L. GREENBERG L D. MOGILEFSKY 1 G. SAMUELS s. zosLow 210 aff Ag ,. ' k' X. +513 yu X 1, , .Lv-, 4 v , .f -J "7 ': ,4 Q-: ' 'Q '64 r f'c"f1 : Q , ,. mf ' men ,J zela tau alpha 23 .Q v 4 iw ? M. Newsom s. smm-x V. PRES. TREAS. R. GRIGALOT L. TURNER SEC. C. SEC. W" ' f-Q. igqrzzaigz Ii' .L . " ag' 7 . fa. ij? f , ,L f N , ,f . 1 ,, ,iffjwv , AAVI 'I , if y - ' L. HAINES R. ALBERS S. ARNOLD M. BELLAFLORE M. CLINGEMPEEL 1-us'r. 'S I G. DEL ROSSO uv Y' --:mmf 4 z f Yz 'Yr x K- K ,. D. DILGNAZIS C. FLANAGAN L. GARCIA K. GNAT .1- G. GODOY S. GREIN 5. HAWKINS S. I-HLL S. HUGHES -ZX X v v f 9. ff by A fn. I A. KARIPIS M. KEARNEY L. KEYSER B. KILPATRICK B. LINDSAY r 0' - I X 4: ,K 1 if .3 " A A ABQ X mg. I 55 C. MARTENS .Y. MARTENS C. NUNN S. PECK J. PERRINE :H ." .Z . ' V+-wp, ' , .. .' -, .- L' l - . X Q X A -b - - . 1fTT'i Q -if , . EP . 3 4 . ..V- A iv - 9 1. I .. L. REID L. RICKETTS E. SMITH P. WARNER B. WOLFE 212 ' .9 'P' 'n 551.191 . '. Q 1 ,. ' Y s. MILBERG . 1: x R. JONES 3 P. REICHENBACH w. Domanrv COMMANDER EZSEEHIE FW. ' if QL. 1 I Il , B. BENNETT D. autssenc n. FERENCIK FINANCE orncsn ,fj 1,. . f : F A ' if . Q 6 'AQ ci x v - L. x-uuuuar.L R. msmcsa y . . 9 X. ,V '1 1 1 , 1 1-.MURPHY 1-1. NADLER " -pf fp. 5-,f . M --T W-Zz' 'Uv A,-'xii 1 . . H vi.. Eli 42, V' B. ROTOCANTE M. SCHER H. VERGARA J. wAnco 213 H. SCHULTB M. WHITEHOUSE S. GULLY ,. C' R. LANG I .- R, ROCHLIN C. TURLWSKI I . ZIMMERMAN aerospace officers Air Force cadets are represented in the military hon- orary Aerospace Oflicers. Developing citizenship, leader- ship, and comradeship among the cadets is the aim of the organization. Lectures and discussions which touch on the various aspects of the aerospace world are held at weekly meetings. The society is dedicated toward national tranquility and peace and the safeguarding of liberty. hOl"lOl' societies . . . alpha epsilon delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, a pre-medical honorary, is a liaison between medical and pre-medical groups on cam- pus. The objective of the Florida Gamma chapter is to promote high scholastic achievement and recognize those who attain excellence in their pre-med studies. Requirements for Alpha Epsilon Delta are a minimum of three semesters of pre-med courses and a 2.0 science and over-all average. ' t D. RUSSELL B. DAVIES PRES. . . V PRES Y l M. EISENBERG M. BUCH O. KUNST C. SNYDER TREA5. SEC. Hlsf. M. AROSTEGUI G. BROWN A. CAUSEY T. COHEN vt Q R. DUPLIS 1. KAR? L. LOPQ W. RISKIN am , I . 'l . . if A. SLOMOWHI J. SORONDO H, UNGER V. HOFFMAN 214 'F , 'N J. LAWRENCE J. mann 1.. Bannon. Pass. v. mas. ,. 13 .-- I 1 . A S le "- . if W I ' " ' 2, JI? . 'ii' ' :Q Q Y 9 f ' n J. cxANB-BAKER c. Evsmsrr L. rnmuslea A. G01-runs 1 Q- ?A T. GUTHRIB J. HENSEL D. HOUCK J. LYNN Q 2 w 'F ' I A. MALES L. MEDOW F, MIKULKA R. MOLINARI ' I 1 R. NAJAKA A. OCKMAN D. PULLEY T. P 34 .1 .C ., . k V g 7, . . R. ROSEN S. ROSENTHAL B. SADLER B. SCHEINER ' -"'- ' ..:':.::g.5?::.,,,Q5-,J 3 " lj.: "'::.1:s.. 1:32 ' ' -" A l . s ., J R. SCHWEDHELM M. STERN P. WELLENS B. ZAGNTI' 215 alpha kappa psi The main purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi, a professional business fratemity, is to foster scientific research in ac- counting, finance and commerce. Students who have maintained an overall 2.5 average in the School of Business Administration are eligible for membership. The activities of Alpha Kappa Psi consist of field trips, lectures, and a semi-annual banquet to honor its pledges. alpha phi omega Alpha Phi Omega was established on campus in 1930 as a service fraternity. It organizes many activities each year in which it lends a helping hand to fellow students. Requirements for membership are an interest in lead- ership, fellowship and service for hmnanity. Each year, APO sponsors the- Ugly Man dance in which groups en- ter the fellow of their choice for the honorable title of "Ugly Man." 2 ,QP it 6 ff' , 'f ,K ... :Zia 1. fy 'Y M. SNIAD PRES. ' Nj ' 'Ti.'gEy5:v , , X , 1"' 5 . - g , 5,32 .j jr, ' ' f 4 -r sf , 1 lf I X C. ALFREDO S. CUENCA R, SEC. C. SEC. ...inf A- , +R., - " a if I ly , ,,, , . fs, fb 1 551 g, .1 ' I 1: via. - Vg' J A - ' :f ,ra ' ' - G. DENAIVAIZ R. GONZALH ' rf ,Q al H Q- , - T, .Y M. KUSHNER R. LUSK R. HERRERA R. REICHMAN . N' F. SUDREZ J. VAZQUEZ -' 'Nic it ,4,4'?:'E4,' . gg , . 4 x N. Pl-ULLIPS I. MCDONALD V. PRES. TREAS. e- ,- 'R e :fe 'W N. RAVINDER L. CORREA ADVISOR .Y . HACKNEY X. MARTIN R. SANDLER L. VAZQUEZ K. HOLLINSHIEAD f f' S. ORTIZ C. SMITH D. wn.soN 216 J. HOUSTON PRES. - .. ..,, I , G. HARBOUR . TTEBERY T, ADAMS . ERHARDT V. PRES, SEC.-TREAS. I. HARTER W. IENNEWINE D. KRAUSE S. SKOPIT X , is vt , T. SORENSON D. STERN J. WEINER B. ZAGNIT 217 archonles Archontes, an exclusively male organization, stresses scholarship and leadership. The aim of the Society is the improvement and advancement of dormitory life. Twice a year, in the middle of each semester, Ar- chontes takes new members into its fraternity. The Society has worked closely with the dormitories in such activities as Spirit Week, Homecoming, and Carni Gras. alpha theta kappa The honor society of Alpha Theta Kappa was organ- ized to recognize outstanding leadership and service in AWS. Sophomore students who have attained a 2.3 average and are in good standing with AWS are qualified for membership. Its activities consist of hostessing during orientation week and helping women in the residence program. . .- '19 . D. CRAIG ssc. 1 1 'a V,,f 'fvfxgl J ' 'r U5 f 'if 6--, I .--. ' f X P. FERRAHANO R. LIPMAN J . ROBERTS PRES. A. GILBERT HIST. c. GRANDI' M. MCGEE G. MARANTZ L. GOLDMAN V. PRES. TREAS. ' in '72 ,f I RY : 1 L. BARTLEIT D. DOLSTRA J. JONES L. LICHTENBERGER L. MOLLOV K. RAMBY in .P- D. RATSKY M. SHAPIRO S. SPONNOBLB E. TAYLOR E ggg qiit . , '-f- V as Ab- 1. " " TN U Q , ii. " , I ff ,, I X X" I S. TILSON C. WALEND A. WEINBREN A. YVHITON 218 R. SEVELIUS PRES. H. GELLIS HIST. K 1 . P. CARROLL R. HOLLANDER , ...fc if ' 318 h 521 + sa, p is Q "NY C. MAYER M. NASCO J. PIZNAK M. sHBLDoN 219 G. FREEMAN CHANCELLOR it 'ef M. NIXON SWEETHEART JV' i 1: r' sq! .fs-'Q l at D. CHUNG R.KNEE N. MORIN .F X X ' w' -'fs V- 1 lf X S. OBERMAN -r. PLATE 7 I -25261 "S4'Z2E',e-MXL ,,, f fr , A ,N 2 if I. SIERVO 'll . 64. .. i D. ELLIOTT T. JEZEK TREAS. SEC. 'F' xx N, ALPER A, BAKER D. ELDER R. HARRIS gi ' f f " f 4 "C, 4. . 5 , 'a P. KORRY P. MANSELL B. MUNCHIDE D. MURASAKI P. PADEGIMAS D. PETERSEN a t fs' r H. SAWYER J. SELEVAIV A A . K D. VROOMAN S. ZAGER della sigma pi Delta Sigma Pi is .in international fraternity in com- merce and business administration. The purpose of the group is to provide students preparing for business careers with well-rounded backgrounds of social activities, aca- demic study and personal contact with the commercial world of their future. Students in the School of Business Administration with a 2.0 over-all average are eligible for membership into the Beta Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Pi. gamma sigma sigma The chief aim of Gamma Sigma Sigma is to promote service on campus and in the community. Unity in service is carried out through traditional activities such as operat- ing the lost and found, selling Christmas cards for charity, and sponsoring Christmas and Easter parties for under- privileged children. In addition with these, joint projects with Alpha Phi Omega, the service fraternity, are in- cluded among its purposcful activities. TT.. . .rx- mfs. f., 'S -' h , 52,5 'ga' ' -tm.: .4 L. SCALZO J. MCCUNE PRES. lst V. PRES. si.. - .. A. LAMOTFA B, DRALNICK D. MCLEAN H. MANNING 2nd V. PRES. TREAS. C. SEC. HIST. I 4 sf -4 41. .N ' 4 . Y 1 H l Y- I X R. GONZALEZ M. BRENNER J. BURNHAM D, FELBERBAUM SWEETHEART ,- T. FRIEDMAN J. HESS J. MEIIER L. MESSIER - 'fix ET? . . ' 1- QFFFQK .as f a'1v21'fF X - 72 v 1 V JJ it . R. MILLER L. MOLLOV N. PROVDA B. RADMAN 3 IGM --- 1.15-" gfg f' ct? .fx 1 f.: - i v- Q1 A. "V-L L i fi , s. STA!-u. R. STERN N. WENBORNE K. z.Ax 220 B. RICHARD CHlEF . V, 551' . .- N. N VL j . ,- W - 'Tv' A ig ' .Q51 " .' N ' - ' .351 -X f ' '. A W5 -A ,' . 4 . 1... 4. 'ff .4 I .A lui '-' ei: , A V Q3 J qt T!! rits- 1 ' If R. RIDENOUR R. ROGEL D. WIKE T ADAMS SON OF CHIEF MEDICINE MAN ADVISOR F Y . lu E , Tl , U - , Q, , Q .X - f" -. s A ' - . . x. , A t l , -A T. ANAGNOST T. BEIER M BERLINER T. CAPELEFFI . 1 . . I V x I 4, R. COYNER M. EVANS J. EYDENBERG J. FLEMING n '7 , Q ,.-. -. 1 . . . .. - , Fij I 8. ' ' ' 1: kay- I V .,-K . ' x 1 L 2. r f X-if F X.. - I ,,4-N2 'M' 'H ' ' "1 .'- . f- -za fi ,-., VI ' . ' J. HILL I. Hov D. JONES A. PERTUZ O. MCGEE M, NACHWALTER R. SABO G. SALZMAN . I -. .A G. SMALLRIDGE S. STAHL A. TREMBLAY W. VAUGHT 221 iron arrow Iron Arrow is the highest honorary whose purpose is to recognize those students, alumni, and faculty who, in their affiliation with the University of Miami, have ren- dered to it some truly notable service. A local organization, Iron Arrow taps twice yearly to the rhythm of the tom-tom. The Seminole Indian jacket is the principal symbol of Iron Arrow. The honorary was founded by the first president, Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, in 1926, the first year of the Univer- sity's existence. The main social activity of Iron Arrow is its semi- annual banquet for new tappees. mortar board Mortar Board, the only national honorary for senior women, exists for the plupose of recognizing most out- standing co-eds on campus, superior in scholarship, leadership and character. The University of Miami local chapter of Nu Kappa Tau was formally recognized by the national organization on May 14, 1965. The activities of this organization consist of an orienta- tion program for freshman women and the publication of an organizations directory. ca Fra . 'P' - 45.- . . A ' L. MOLLOV A. POWELL J. JONES V. PRES. TREAS. SEC, B. ABEL It BECKWTTH L. BECKWITH S. ELROD E g 5. LYTLB 1. MAMCI-IES M. MURPHY K. xt 222 M. DIALCRUZ J. CRANE-BAKER SEC.-TREAS. V. PRES. K X... 5 I ' ' -, U r w r Q. L 5 aj' Q5 ' F4 1 j 1 ' 4-'S' T. ADAMS T. ANAGNOST I 'H . 'Y' h T. FARRAR D. JONES . .2 't 'J s Kg? , 5 D. POWERS J. SHEARIN 223 G- x ,x I. HOY ADVISOR R. COYNER N 5 El M. NACHWVALTER G. SMALLRIDGE M. EVANS .t' A. PERTUZ 1 , K. SOODER omicron della kappa Leadership and achievement both in character and scholarship are the key words associated with Omicron Delta Kappa, the all-around honorary. Candidates for membership must be juniors or seniors and must have maintained a 2.8 over-all average throughout college. The honorary's main campus activity is the sponsor- ing of Homecoming Week. Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes and encourages the achievement of exemplary character and superior quality in scholarship and leadership. order Q omega Order of Omega is the honorary fraternity organized for the purpose of recognizing Greeks who have perfonned outstanding work for the Interfraternity Council and for the university. Students presently in social fraternities and repre- sentatives of the administration are selected for member- ship into this highly regarded honorary. Tapping for new members takes place twice a year, at the Homecoming dance and at the Interfraternity Council formal held at the end of the annual Greek Week celebrations. .v 'iv -a , , 4 , 4 e x 1 Jw e v 3' L ,- G. SMITH I. HILL I. BOUTON PRES. V. PRES. SEC.-TREAS. W A 5 M .. 'r. ADAMS T. ANAGNOST M. AROSTEGUI D. BLAKE B. BRANDWEN D. BRODERICK "Wk" f3,'vi2?I395 1. ,L -l 'f -:11g..i5i?3n?f'y- ii ' - 'a gag' ' , ff- ' Nw - L? A ,- - . ' . .fi J. EYDENBERG s. FABER J. FLEMING Y 4 X M I 1 1 wr x 1 E' s F ,. M. HELLMAN S. KANDELL L. KOLCZUN 'R , U 4 .L N L. NEARY F. PRESTON w. :maven It -. ':..:j 1 wq f- , . 5 - V. X fig T . Y . A I Xp A 1 n. SCHMZMAN M. sMou.INs s. STAI-11. ,.. ,,V:...r.,: , ,:,t, V -,X jf lk tx E. ABRAMS J. BATES J. CRANEBAKBR 'W . ff . fi ' .Sy D, HALLORAN x. mom 1: -5 f R. smao N. sramnn 224 ' . ,' 6' N7 ' . f r ,e, .ie- 1 W. SCANDRETI' J. REGAN J. ACCARDI - COMMANDING EXECUTIVE PRINCESS pers I ng 1 a-I .. A Y' - .1 ' . -- T " I' I e S W . - L- - - . 'TZ .X 1 ' .V ,' ' , - 11 '.'-.- 1 3 , I. U. FOX J. GORDON P. HAGANS S. SLOAN PRINCESS PRINCESS PRINCESS PRINCESS ,, .-, v4,!iE?Ty I 3 1 - . U1 I. . ' '. 2: 1. 1 -1 :Q i gh. 1' N M. ASHWAY H. BELASCO P. CANTON B. CHESNEY I , U , . P a ' ' J' 'l ,. . J. CUC!-ES M. DANNEMAN A. ENZWEILER I- HTRSCHBERG 7. . . " H' 1.5. . t .1 5.- 1 . .,w x A spmmm ,num ' L. Mmm A Mmmw , Pershing Rifles boasts of members of high character . with a serious desire for patriotic endeavor. The purpose of the society B to prepare basic corps cadets for the ad- vance corps and to have a standing drill team to partici- pate in national competition. 55- C. NEWCOMBB J. OSBORN J. QUERALTO R. QUIRX 93 l ., 1 I M. msc R. scmunn R. snnnmm A. sr-m.-man C. SNYDER M. STEIN G. STOECKERT F. TAMARA J. TRACY R. WARD R. WYDNER D. YOUNG 225 phi eta sigma Phi Eta Sigma is a freshman honor society whose primary requirement is the attainment of an A average during the first year of college. It was established for the purpose of giving service to the University of Miami through academic means. This honorary provides the only academic tutoring service on campus. .1 . CZ-EEBVER M. EISENBERG H. I-IIRIGOYEN -'I -.- f Tv- 1 9 -r, 1 , B. MICHAELS M. ROBINOYVITZ W. WACHER Vt 4 311 ' "- , M V r W T. BALKANY D. BELGRAIR H. BERNSTEIN M. COGAN R. COYNER J. CRANEBAKER D. FERGUSON G. FERRER F. HILLMAN l. .VACOBY 0. KUNSI' R. MAKOVSKY D. MORRIS F. PARBJA M. PEREIRA 55 M 1. - n da W G B. STALVEY L. STEIN I. VINSANT M. WARD J. WEINBR F. WORTH 226 A. TARULLO TREA3, N. CHRUSZCZ w he M 1 4 V. GENTLE . L - M. MURPHY C. SUAREZ 227 D. LOVE R. SEC. A. DE CARDENAS 4 . J. HUMPHRIES V. ROSEN B. WEINKLB L. B URG ESS G. FASSEIT E. FUSSELL B. KOLB C. MACK N. SCHMIDT R. STEINBERG D. YOUNG E. ZIPP phi lambda pi Phi Lambda Pi is a national honor society for married women. Requirements for membership are a B average and to be married. This year, Phi Lambda Pi is beginning to sponsor a scholarship program for married women returning to college. Its traditional activity is the initiation banquet. i..i i phi mu alpha Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national professional music fraternity. One of its purposes is that of advancing the cause of music in America. Its activities consist of performing various concerts for the lmiversity and commlmity in addition to sponsor- ing Songfest-Swingfest each spring. A? ff f ff' WE? ff 'HA jj 5 . f nf, 2 'fm' an f J. TROUSDALE R. SEC. za Q: " f H ff ,fl f .ff , .4 , ny X f W 'H N' it 1 Uv! 1 ff ww , Q' . W. LONG WARDEN "2 - . '1l'. ' 314 -415 LI 11.154 Y ',4 '. nf I 'Q if .K Qv G. DOUKAS 5 ET YYQI 1,4 . sf' rl W. GORA 'K-.s . .QE M. HURVVITZ 6 A 1w ,..f,. " zf new 1 ., f W. PHILLIPS M. STEPHANS P. WILDMAN PRES. V. PRES. TREAS. . -.., v s C. MEDEPROS T. CRAGER R. BRODIE C. SEL. SPONSOR HIST. . M. GANNON T. BROWN R. DOCEN SWEETHEART R. FERENCIK G. FOTINOS P. GAS!-I B. GREENE S. HARRIS F. HILLMAN R. LAMP! L. LEIBY W. LOURY Y. w. MCMURRAY T. NEELY M. Pou.Ax M. muscl-1 h gh 3 ' J - ze. , .M 1 1. eff 51. c . s' 5, ' ' V'-:Q Q .4 .. ., - T, ' I P. RAWLINS J. SAMUEL M. sAssAMAN B. sMm-I ip 1i.,.1! S I ,. ' - - , me f-- - 'A' " . A. TREMBLAY A. vmo s. wn'rMAcx D. xwrss 228 f rho lambda S. LYTLE A. POWELL S. ELROD PRES. V. PRES. SEC.-TREAS. . .4 I. BECKWITH M. l-IODGES M. LEE 229 C. BASS 1'-v C. RUDNICK Rho Lambda aims to honor those girls within Panhel- lenic who have been outstanding in their display of dem- onstrated leadership, ability, and loyalty to the sorority system. Membership requirements necessitate a 2.3 average plus worthy citizenship in Panhell-Sorority life. , ,,i - ii scabbard and blade Scabbard and Blade is the nation's highest military honorary. Only those outstanding Army ROTC cadets with leadership and scholarship qualifications are taken into Scabbard and Blade. All applicants must be juniors who have a consistent 3.0 average in their military studies and a 2.5 academic overall average. One of the main objectives of this honor society is to promote an interest in and an understanding of military atfairs. ,. ' mf . . , A. sf 3 A for 1 wi? , , 5 W. IENNEWINE COMMANDER as e J. RICHARDSON R. WARD P. CANTON B. CHESNEY EXECUTIVE TREAS. OFFICER W. CRUPE J. DEUSI J. ERB J. IARREIL F: S if W W x f' C. LLITERAS D. MALIKONSKI L. MOORE W- SCANDRE-rr ' 3,1':'1'T"" EN 'Liz 'X X' 6' Q L v . Q 1 w ' I S A. SMITH T. SORENSON I. STAUBACH W. STIRLING 230 who's who iw' a V if 4 B. ABBL L, BECKWITH K. i 1 lr , I f 4' 6- ' .O V J. BOYLB S. ELROD J. FLEMING R. HOLTSBERG ,- I, JONES R. LIPMAN S. LYTLE J. MAMCHES 1' 1' e - -- in , A - A v - - i I , L MOLLOV M. MURPHY N. PHILLIPS A. POWELL A A " is ii F if O f " X N ,Q E , lc. RAMEY R. SCHAHMAN H. vvExNcAnDEN J. warm 23 1 OA A Candidates for WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES are chosen in view of their qualities of leadership, scholarship, co-operation in educational and extracurricular activities, citizenship and future promise. To be chosen for this honor, a student is first recom- mended by the University and then debated upon and ac- cepted by the organization. associated women students Associated Women Students is the governing body of all women students at the UM campus and is a member of the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. AWS has aspired to strengthen the faculty-student relationship through informal "coffee and conversation", the "Faculty Associate Program" and the "Last Lecture- the Unexamined Life". Alpha Theta Kappa, a recognition honorary society which is now on campus, tapped for the second time this year. Members of AWS who displayed outstanding leadership, service, character and scholarship were con- sidered for membership. Activities of this organization include participation in Freshman Orientation Week, Homecoming, Spirit Week, Cami Gras and other campus events. L. Mollov Dr. L. Bartlett Pres. Advisor A. Fembach J. Jones K, Auee Rec. Sec. Cor. Sec. J. Elbrader J. Ferrazzano S. Garman J. Gould E. Lalor A- I-3111033 H. Manning G. Marantz J. Martin R. Miller M. Newbold J. Policastro R. RMS!!! J. Roberts 5- Sandvik M. Shapiro V. Pres. E. Bloomgarden D. Craig M2 . A. Gilbert P. Gordon R. Lipman C. Manifold EP J. Melzer J . Miller L. Powers K. Ramey M. Sokal S. Sponnoble L. Stone S. Tilson C. Walend A. Whiton A. Weinbren 232 ,Nusa A ,4 af 'ZR 1,,..11---v- - ---- 730 EAST HALL COUNCIL. FIRST ROW: S. Weinstock, Rec. Sec.: S. Tilson, V. Pres.: L. Goldman, Corr. Sec.: A. Gilbert, Pres. K I t .vi J x , .nv Be' H . " .1-'- ---, 5 W, qw . ' A , 4.. ' L-XQA ! F' 2 A ' i .T f . . aa . '-- f ,.-f: 1 -,,. ...KJ gg .W 5 E .6 1 2 l 4 if E.. MAHONEY HALL COUNCIL. FIRST ROW: R. Miller, Pres.: L. Hogler. SECOND ROW: A. Jaccell, P. Morrissery, L. McKeown, P. Blake, N. Freedman, C. Park. THIRD ROW: S. Robertson, P. Thompson, S. Sigona, L. Nollenberger, Treas.: J. Goult, V. Pres., E. Taylor, Rec. Sec., B. Sanchez, L. Bohlke, L. Anding, M. Carr. I 3 REPRESENTATIVES APT. 22, 23, 24, and 25. FIRST ROW: P. Kerper, I. Policastro, P. Jones, Gail Emmons, C. Purfield. SECOND ROW: L. Powers, I . Baldwm, L. Zinc, J. Hospins, A. Mitchell, P. Taylor, L. Stone, M. Reed. 233 TOP ROW: M. Daugherty, advisor: E. Stolting, J. Martin, B. Vicevich, D. Coretti, S. Greentield, C. Poore, J. Wisniewski, M. McGowan. BOTTOM ROW: N. Provda, E. Wilk, L. Lichtenberger, R. Albers, E. Smith. SX.. f s ...gg X :Ml .4 N. STUDENT COUNSELORS. FIRST ROW: P. Morrissen, J. Paul, A. Whiton, Supervisor, D. Dolstra, Asst. Coun. Coordinator, Fredda Green, P. Cohen. SECOND ROW: G. Daugherty, K. Ramey, D. Falk, E. Berman, E. Webster, L. Dubb, C. Rush, D. Deutsch, M. Greene, A. Eggert. Yip COLLEGE BOARD. FIRST ROW: C. Silverman, Treas.g M. Sokal, Pres., C. Kropik, Sec. SECOND ROW: M. Lordi, K. Mezzey, B. Stuker, D. Coretti, L. Leslie, S. Falk, S. Berger, S. Saltzman. THIRD ROW: J. Steart, M. Sanders, I. Bangstrid, J. Johnson, P. Carter, M. Soria, J. Foreman, V. Dolstra, S. Garman. 234 men's residence halls association FIRST ROW: R. Femmer, Member-at-largeg J. Reading, Vice Pres.g T. Wilson, Pres.g R. Sherman, Sec.g S. Skopit, Treas. f:af.:Z,'a ' mga ,:1f.'.' 1911434 " 1, '- Wire 'f V , - yzwaya - . ufzvr we 4 , awfmwz : , A ,:"a,-mf. -' ww, .f JJ! 5 ?i.g,ffQ:Mf'? gg wr' , fn W f f 'fy' ' ' 42 " 2-5 if 5212, James MacDonald, advisor ROW 1: N. Virgilio, S. Ellison, D. Bayuk, T. Taylor, B. Himes, K. Williams, P. Greco, P. Gazan, E. Heintz. ROW 2: Durgin, D. Mackey, KG. Isenstadt, R. Moser, M. Oesterling, N. Hughes, L. Magsamen, R. Covin, R. Niemeyer, P. Orehovec, D. Arendt, J. Robinson, R. Sanford, S. Dm- nerstein. ROW 3: B. Moran, D. Feldman, A. Fagant, R. Albrecht, P. Kelly, G. Grosbre, G. Stasiek, R. SIHWHFZ, W- GUUBHC, T- Choa-Ie. 236 -,-.11-1 if 5 'u ', if 2 F5 1 3 i 'fSIgIII3ESENATORS OF MRHA DEBATING AN IMPORTANT 237 . V 5.51 VV ,..,,, . FIRST ROW: R. Feiertag. SECOND ROW: A. Harrell, W. Reuss, M. Scher, D. Blasberg. THIRD ROW: G. Rawlings, A. De Maris, W. Challacombe, G. Cochran. ail' fOl'Ce l'0fC The Air Force ROTC Commanders is part of the 155th Cadet Group at the University of Miami. These men have avidly participated in the ROTC program and now com- mand their own detachments. This organization provides its cadets with invaluable experience for their future careers in the United States Air Force. angel Ilight The organization of Angel Flight helps to advance and promote interest in the Air Force. Eligibility is based on scholarship, interest, and service to the University of Miami. Activities include a visit to the Variety Children's hos- pital, wrapping Christmas boxes for mental patients, and bake sales. Angel Flight also assists the ROTC program by performing various services for the Air Force. 1 XX 5 FIRST ROW: R. Simcox, Public Relationsg E. Garthright, Exec. Ofiicerg S. Elliott, Commanderg L. Leslie, Treas. SECOND ROW: K. Mezey, L. Berens, B. Thomas, B. Horth, K. Hauiland, K. Riediger, J. Gordon, W. Warren. THIRD ROW: B. Mayer, Z. Reppert, E. Oppel, P. Wertz, D. Coretti, I. Bangstrup, B. Boeglen, C. Kurtz. 238 mgww--------7- FIRST ROW: J. Richardson, C. Parker, C. Lliteras, W. Sansone, R. Younger, D. Bienenfeld. SECOND ROW: R. Bassett, W. Scandrett, G. Brunner, J. Morris, J. Staubach, W. Harrison. THIRD ROW: G. Passela, R. Ward, T. Schweider, W. Jennewine, N. Witman, M. Dalto, J. Delisi. army rotc The Army ROTC is designed to keep the men who are clad in khaki unifomis alert and aware of their military obligations and responsibilities. The members of ROTC drill on the field on Thursday afternoons and attend classes during the week. These classes are geared at teaching mili- tary history and tactical devices of warfare which is put into practice at summer training camps. army rolc princesses The Army ROTC Princesses are selected on the basis of beauty, poise and interest in the Anny ROTC program. Another requirement is that a girl be a sophomore and have a cumulative average of 2.3. The Queen of the Princesses is announced at the Military Ball, a traditional activity. The Queen and her court are highly honored by members of the Army ROTC, for they represent outstanding women. 4' 1 , FIRST ROW: S. Lautz, L. Smith, B. Smith, C. Kropik, C. Siverman. SECOND ROW: S. Reingold, R. Rudolph, L. Buckley, J. Fisherkeller, H. Weingarden. THIRD ROW: J. Niles, Commander, J. Roberts, D. Stevenson, K. Ramey, C. Park, P. Schaffer, M. Sokal. 239 FIRST ROW: R. Russell, L. Nealey, E. Franklin. SECOND ROW: F. Davis, P. Scott, W. Welden. army rolc rifle learn Army ROTC sponsors the Army Rifle Team. It par- takes in international shooting matches and has a strong record against teams from the Southeast. Those members of the cadet corps whose main interest is in the field of firearms are eligible to join the team. alpha lambda della Alpha Lambda Delta is the national women's honor society for female students who have attained a 3.5 average for their first semester or entire freshman year. Its purpose is to promote intelligent living and scholastic attainment among freshman women. Activities for this organization consist of an Academic Honoraries Luncheon and a tea for local honor scholarship applicants. FIRST ROW: J. Mikelait, Treas.g A. Juarrero, Editorg A. Tomas, Sec., V. Pres., M. Genovese, Sec.g SECOND ROW: J. Paul, S. Beck, L. Br S. Grossman, Pres., O. Horton, Advisorg C. Visser, His.g K. McDonald, ooks, K. Le Fevre, J. Melvin, O. Fisher, L. Barling, B. Smith, J. Roslund. THIRD ROW: G. Marantz, Jr. Advisor, C. Walend, Jr. Advisor, D. Felberbaum, J. Braze, L. Giljew. 240 ROW l: T. Hoffman, Jr.. Pres.: G. Gilbert, V. Pres.: D. DeWolf, Treasq P. Carriquiry, R. Koger, Regional Dir.g J. Hochstim, Advisorg E. Santiago, E.Equilior, J. LaRocca. ROW 2: T. DeSoto. Jr., J. Haynes, P. Weirup, P. Clemente, Y. Koita, R. Lopez, R. Cruz-Munoz, L. Vila, J. Zelaya. ROW 3: R. Wade, W. Otoole, D. Evans, R. Wensing, M. Ruiz, E. Clines, P. Buzinec, M. Janel. american institute ot architects The American Institute of Architects is an organization consisting of those students who show a scientific and practical interest in their profession. Eligibility for membership is a high scholastic average in the School of Architecture and a willingness to devote time and energy to achieve the goals of the association. american institute ot industrial engineers The American Institute of Industrial Engineers at the University of Miami has the purpose of furthering interest in industrial engineering and promoting its professional ideals. Among its activities on campus, the society has partici- pated in the sponsorship of the Engineers Ball, entered floats in Homecoming, and invited guest speakers to its interesting lectures. FIRST ROW: J. Shearin, Sec.g S. Lechtman, Pres.g J. Zalesky, Treas.g D. Glenn, Advisor. SECOND ROW: D. Andrews, R. Ledn, A. Pertuz, C. Smith, Sec.g G. Ackerman, J. Mestre, V. Pres.g P. Rajachandran. TH IRD ROW: B. Stetson, S- Cuenca. L- LOPCZ, C- Cheri, J- NaV8ff0- 241 ':?aw , FIRST ROW: R. Hansen, C. Green, P. Rohack, Pres., B. Bramson, D. Smith, Sec., S. Zuslow. SECOND ROW: J. Davidson, K. James, Sponsor. association for associated childhood womens edUCafi0fI Sflldenfs International town girls Promoting the interest in the well-being of children The purpose of the organization Town Girls is to unify and their activities is the main purpose of the Association women students not residing on campus by making them for Childhood Education Intemational. an integral part of all of the functions and activities of Asso- This organization is open to all interested students and ciated Women Students. Its membership is composed of oifers speakers and panels of people concerned with children. women students living in the surrounding area and com- muting to classes on campus. FIRST ROW: M. Ehrlich, His., G. Marantz, V. Pres., C. Walend, Pres., H. Stoler, Sec., T. Newbold, Sec. SECOND ROW: D. Teitler, S. Vincent, A. Wembren, S. Cohen, J. Anderson. THIRD ROW: G. Perron, M. Boren, S. Lazer, R. Roof, B. Freitag, I. Lapinsohn, V. Levin, O. Horton. 242 gg-mu-...-- FIRST ROW: J. Humphrey, C. Nelson, M. Hailman, G. Busby, F. McCollough, Director. SECOND ROW: J. DeShazo, J. Adair, J. Coryell, B. Bradley, R. Nelson, R. Bowker. baptist student union The Baptist Student Union tries to answer the spiritual and social needs of the Baptist students here at the University of Miami. All Baptist students who are a member of a local church or the Baptist Student Union are eligible for membership. Reverend Alton H. Harpe, the advisor, works closely with any interested student. l 1 beta alpha psi The national accounting honorary, Beta Alpha Psi, was founded on the U of M campus in 1962. A member in good standing must maintain a 3.0 average in accounting and a 2.8 cumulative average. Beta Xi Chapter makes it their purpose to stimulate interest among accormting majors. FIRST ROW: G. Davis, M. Ferrara, H. Royer, C. Ross, M. Musso. SECOND ROW: A. Gottlieb, J. Ever, H. Gellis, M. Davidson, W. Michaelson, L. Medow, J. Weiner, R. Little. THIRD ROW: D. Elliott, R. Grieco, H. Zall, C. LeDoyen, P. LaSalle, S. Garces, J. Luckey, J. Urrechaga, M. Guerra. 243 FIRST ROW: W. Suojannen, B. Walters, Sec., E. Kimmelman, G. Noetzel. SECOND ROW: C. Myers, H. Wade, K. Roberts, Pres., J. Luckey. beta gamma chemistry s ig m a c I u b In 1958, the Florida Beta Chapter was founded at the To promote an interest in Chemistry, is the main ob- University of Miami. Beta Gamma Sigma purposes to honor jective of the Chemistry Club. Any student majoring in outstanding business leaders. To be eligible for membership chemistry or interested in chemistry is eligible for this a student must be in the top SZ of the school of business organization. administration. Under the direction of Dr. A. P. Mills, the Chemistry A banquet, during Spring vacation, is held for all new Club has stimulated those interested students. members. FIRST ROW: W. Wacher, J. Guerra, Treas.g Whittaker, Pres.g Dr. A. Mills, Advisorg M. Kogan, V. Pres., R. Zoble, Sec.g R. Genden. SECOND ROW: G. Robbms, D. Tollon, G. Siegel, D. Knapp, A. Wirtshafter, E. Dumais, R. Duplis, P. Knainson, J. Vinsant, M. Baloff. 244 x . N if .vi 1 . . . Q' :-'rj sg: Jffxt,fieSf :'.-f.gg.'w.., g.. .ps-fgcs-"-f.gve.'rv was gm: - .gevw '-s -sam, .- ' - w25.e....F.f:iv.gekf:f1-t.vf.-'-1- f 4' . .wif ' ':fw-daze?-.g.Q,aS. .5 ,, -522 FIRST ROW: W. Beard. V. Pres.: I. Chandler, Sec.: Dr. G. Thomas, Advisor, R. Haven, Pres., J. Langfahl, Treas. SECOND ROW: M. Krym, A. Haven, K. Ramey, R. Roesch, J. Jordan, S. Smith, W. Lottman, E. Lane. christian science organization The Christian Science Organization purposes to unite Christian Scientists on campus in the Christian bonds of friendship. For those who follow the scientific religious teachings of this organization, fellowship and guidance is available. A person who seriously pursues Christian Science and has no other religious ties constitutes a member in good standing of this organization. delta phi alpha Delta Phi Alpha, a national Gennan honorary, is a mem- ber of the Gamma Mu Chapter. Its members must maintain a 2.8 average overall and 3.5 in Gennan. German programs for interest and infomiation are shown monthly by this honorary. The purpose of Delta Phi Alpha is to recognize and encourage achievement in the study of the German language and literature. FIRST ROW: L. Brooks, B. Hellenkamp, M. Rosborough, L. Byer, Pres., M. Newbold, Pres.g A. Ivanoff, L. Birks. SECOND ROWQ M. Ayson, I. Vmsant, B. Wright, K. Wagner, R. Prokopec, I. Moskowitz, M. Zamorano. THIRD ROW: A. Wtrtshafter, Stoloff, B. Davies, Dr. H. Isak, E. Kanning, G. Schuer, U. Rosemann, D. Day. FOURTH ROW: M. Dalto, D. Wilson, W. Page, P. Rexchenbach. 245 FIRST ROW: K. Sooder, Pres., K. vonlany, M. Berman, V. Pres., D. Morris, His.: Pam Clark, Sec.: J. Weldon, Treas.g P. Radawich, L. Al- magor, J. Herron. SECOND ROW: G. Beckwith, S. Lytle, L. Beckwith, L. Byer, H. Fagin, M. Zamorano, J. Mamches, Michael Eisenberg,'L. Sorensen, J. Garcia, H. Hirigoyen, L. Stein. THIRD ROW: W. Case, L. DeVelasco, R. Strauss, R. Pope, O. Kunst, H. Sadacca, G. Schipper, Advisor: N. Postlethwaite, G. Robb. delta theta drama m u g u I I d Delta Theta Mu, a Liberal Arts Scholastic honorary, The Drama Guild promotes interest in, and assistance also serves as a service fraternity in the College of Arts in, Ring Theater productions. Membership in this organi- and Sciences. Each member must be approved by the zation is open to any interested student at the University Dean of the College Arts and Sciences and must be a Sopho- of Miami. more with a 3.8 average or an upperclassmen with 3.5 Interested students work under the advisorship of Mr. average. Vincent Petti. Delta Theta Mu presents annual awards to the out- standing Arts and Science students and to the senior who has the highest cumulative average of his class. if fi 1' ' ,I - ici FIRST ROW: C. Cunningham, P. Radawich, Pres.: N. Provda, Sec.: J. Perry, Treas.g L. Mirman, V. Pres.: M. Keller. SECOND ROW: M. ROSMO, S- Slfibefi, M- SIIVCFHWHTI, D- COC, R. Cox, M. Mills, P. King, S. Finnan, V. Newman, L. Marchant, L. Lund. THIRD ROW: B. Brew- 1ngton,.R. Miller, N. Marder, J.. Kellar, M. Rocha, G. Herkert, M. Meyers, P. Sidersky, D. Mazikowski. FOURTH ROW: D. Wilgon, J. Mamches, E. Enright, R. Stucchio, L. Griffith, A. Velasquez, A. Jarrell. 246 LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Grod. L. Coggins, R. Neff, G. Shinn, V. Alvarez. J. Espinosu, Prof. J. Sells, S. Rosenthal, N. Atkins, Dr. N. Weinberg, W. Pisarski, M. Mere, Prof. C. Muller, L. Enriquez, P. Mila, M. Mere, J. Jenkins. eta kappa nu The purpose of Eta Kappa Nu is to recognize excellence in electrical engineering. To be eligible for membership a student must he in the upper 1A of junior and upper V3 of senior electrical engineers. To stimulate interest of high school students in electrical engineering, the Eta Kappa Nu members frequently make trips to local high schools. french club The French Club is an organization designed for those students who are interested in the French language or French culture. Their main objective is to bring French plays to Miami, which will further the French culture. Eligibility for this organization is opened to any interested student. ROW 1: J. Weldon, Sec.g C. Raymond, B. Perugia, Pres.g ROW 2: R. Cooper, M. Fleisher, E. Petiprin, O. Dolli, R. Nesnick, J. Harmon, A. Riccobono. 247 FIRST ROW: Dr. P. Selter, Advisor: D. Hurlburt, Sec.g W. Grucela, Pres.: J. Pratt, V. Pres., C. Pratt, Treas.: N. Sander, Faculty. SECOND ROW: O. Tisdale, M. Frometa, D. Pomerlean, H. Funccius, J. Gartner, P. Pierce, L. Byer. THIRD ROW: O. Dowlen, J. Kozlowski, S. McCormick, D. Mosblech, P. Nosek, D. Eng. gamma theta upsilon Gamma Theta Upsilon's objectives include: providing geographical experiences outside of the classroom through field trips and lectures and to provide fellowship for those interested in the field of geography. Eligibility includes six credits in geography and a 2.0 grade average. The members sell fruitcakes at Christmas to raise money for field trips and other activities. hillel foundation Hillel Foundation is designed for those Jewish students, who wish to participate in religious, social and cultural activities. Membership in this organization is opened to any University of Miami student. Their activities include regular religious services, cul- tural and social enlightenment through planned programs. FIRST ROW: A. Cohen, D. Budd, R. Lipman, J. Bernstein, Pres.: A. Cotzin, V. Pres.: N. Gottlieb, H. Warren, B. Schneider, S. Tauber, L. Grussbet, Dr. D. Michelson, Director. SECOND ROW: R. Bernari, E. Gary, A. Usow, M. Denzig, M. Fisch, C. Hecht, V. Pres.: M. Berman, Sec. THIRD ROW: D. Aranoff, P. Altman, J. Cohen, J. Nagler, D, Wittlin, M. Solomon, P. Shapiro, S. Lazer. FOURTH ROW: C. Fields, N. Burnstem, H. Stoler, W. Morris, V. Antman, D. Glicker, H. Zall, M. Exelbert, P. Goldberg, R. Rosen. 248 "N 0 FIRST ROW: A. McDaniel, M. Rivas, M. Richmond, F. Drenik, M. Safadi, V. Pres.: V. Ridaura, Pres.: R. Gonzalez, Treas.g M. Fine, Sec., J. Rodriguez, J. Pujol. SECOND ROW: G. Johnson, R. Skalitzky, R. Nesnick, R. Little, D. Vered, M. Stewart, A. Shehail, D. Chung, A. Delgado, A. Zarikian, M. Yovanovich. THIRD ROW: A. Sharm, O. Dolli, A. Vusters, H. Espino, O. Cueurullo, A. Angelopoulos, K. Toma, M. Ehrlich, J. Adair, P. Johnson, M. Al-Hassan, V. Mordles, I. Frighelis. international institute ot electrical club and electronic engineers In 1957, the Intemational Club was established to pro- mote harmony, understanding and friendship among the various nationalities comprising our student body. Any in- terested student may become part of this organization. The International Club participates in International Students Day, cultural activities, dances, and information during registration. Providing students with the opportunity to meet and talk with professional authorities is one of the main objectives of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. The Institute trys to keep its members in contact with the many new developments in the professional world of today. a e ,J Q 536 ,Q Q 4-.Avy gf' ga' :Q 8? FIRST ROW: R. Lemanski, H. Rosenbloom, S. Ortiz, R. Chacon, Sec-Treas.: A. Delgado, Pres.g G. Rahal, O. Sanh Lieu. SECOND ROW: R. Lemanski, A. Marvez, L. Coggns, J. Hageman, A. Campo, J. Garifalos. THIRD ROW: M. Seld, M. Mere, R. Crews, A. Jackson, G. Delgado, G. LeMoal. FOURTH ROW: J. Fabian. 249 FIRST ROW: A. Abay, T. Martinez, C. Florsheim, V. Pres.g C. Cutie, Sec., H. Waserstein, Treas, Not Picturedg C. Bascuas, Pres.g S. Knabb, Advisor. iota tau alpha Iota Tau Alpha acknowledges those students, who have done academic achievements in Italian and in general studies. To be a member of this organization you must have a 3.0 average overall and 3.0 average in Italian. During the year they sponsor and present cultural and educational activities, show Italian films and hold many social activities. kappa alpha mu Kappa Alpha Mu recognizes all male students who are interested in photography. A C average must be maintained by any member. Activities consist of Photographing major dances and exhibitions on campus. The men in KAM have become a real asset to all students at UM. They also aid in the pictures found in both the Hurricane and the IBIS. ROW 1: L. Hinckley, T. Hoag, E. Seligman, M. Jacobson. 250 FIRST ROW: L. Haber, B. Adams, Trens.: G. Hubert, V. Pres.: N. Sander, Pres.: V. Gentle, V. Pres.: N. Sootin, Sec.: Richard Healey. SECOND ROW: C. Veneto, N. Chruszcz, S. Hoffman, C. Patsavos, T. Rothbart, L. Lustig, L. Roscoe, A. Tarullo, L. Byer. THIRD ROW: J. Bizette, N. Mayo, K. OConnor. S. Peck, A. Snell, M. Muravchick, V. Hoffman, D. Kneale, H. Manning, R. Huff. kappa delta pi Purposing to encourage high professional, intellectual and personal standards and to recognize outstanding con- tributions to education are the main objectives of the Kappa Delta Pi organization. To be a member in good standing a student must be in the upper 115 of the School of Education and must work in professional education. - 9 :1: W.. f,'.f1,:-MW 25.5 07? , P 4 A M, . -:ff ag ..75,:,33,gg. . se . Sage f 41 V , gag .f Y : is gif? gi ca ' liille Sisiers Of the Cl'eSCel1f The Little Sisters of the Crescent are chosen basically on their interest and participation with Lambda Chi Alpha. They are voted on by the brothers and are fonnally initiated at a traditional banquet. Its purpose for existence is to help the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha in its interfraternal and intercampus standing. The girls aid the fratemity in many possible ways, including "clean-up" sessions after parties. FIRST ROW: E. Webster, C. Tierney, Pres.: J. Valente, M. Slater, J. Aceardi, N. Frank. 251 M 55 .':Si3rtz..vb' FIRST ROW: S. Lytle, C. Fewell, A. Rhoads, V. Pres.g C. Reichert, Pres.g S. Bruno, Sec.-Treas.g S. Lantz, S. Palette. SECOND ROW: G. Beck- with, P. Olsen, J. Forsyth, J. Belcher, E. Brown, K. Lucey, R. Peterson. little sisters ol minerva The Little Sisters of Minerva propose to aid the brothers of SAE in strengthening intrafraternity and intracampus re- lations. To be eligible for membership a student must be a full-time female student, 2.0 average and selected by the brothers of SAE. The Little Sisters participate in the annual Powder Puff game, Christmas party for Orphans, social and charity functions with their SAE brothers. management club Conducting and promoting study and understanding of the implications of management in the modern business world are the purposes of the Management Club. Eligibility for membership is for students above the freshmen level interested in the art and science of management in any aspect. The Management Club provides speakers from the business world, films, debates, and an annual dinner. FIRST ROW: R. Angevine, Pres.g R. Rudolph, V. Pres.g C. Kratzler, Sec.-Treas. SECOND ROW: Prof. J. Slocum, AdViS0f3 R- DaViS, G- Swat!- G. Freeman, L. Fritzmeier, R. Watson, R. Novey. THIRD ROW: E. Paredes, A. Ockman, R. Schwedhelm, R. Cantillo, M. Tryson, J. Potler, R. Nichols, J. Reading. FOURTH ROW: A. Portuondo, V. Carrillo, F. Suarez, L. Vazquez. FIFTH ROW: J. Epstein, G. Elman, S. Epstein, J. Bengls, S. Weinzweig. 252 FIRST ROW: A. Delgado, Editor: J. Shearin, Assoc. Editorg S. Cuenca, Assoc. Editorg J. Mestre, Bus. Mgr. SECOND ROW: A. Azpoazu, A. Pertuz, D. Jones, Photo Editorg R. Knuutila, Photographerg T. Przybylowicz, Photographer, G. Delgado, Cir. Mgr., G. Rahal, Managing Editor. miami engineers The Miami Engineer is the bi-monthly magazine of the School of Engineering by and for its students. Begun in 1953, the magazine is presently in its fourteenth successful year of publication. Andres I. Delgado, assisted by several capable members of the Engineering School, edited the magazine during the 1966-1967 year. The Engineer includes information in the field of Engi- neering plus articles on local personalities and happenings. DEWITIBI1 associates The purpose of the Newman Club is to promote Catholi- cism among Catholic students of the University. Anyone who will foster the ideals of the club are eligible for membership. Activities of the club consist of volunteer work at Variety Children's Hospital, intramurals, theology and philosophy lectures, and participation in Homecoming and Songfest. ROW 1: D. Deutsch, J. Schaeffer, M. Schaeifer, F. Maracinni, P. Ferrazzano. ROW 2: T. Kutolowski, R. Sluzis, P. Maracinni, J. Cichocki, I. Tapocik, M. Lamphar, E. Leja. 253 , ,. V, ., ., , ROW 1: L. Heslop, T. Proni, F. Bohle, M. Ball, B. Hessenauer. ROW 2: D. Betz, V. Herbert, L. Richard. millard lillmore national society art education The Millard Fillmore Society, protesters extraordinaire. The group staged several noisy and lively on-campus demon- strations against various U.M. policies before intemal The National Art Education Association is an organi- combustion resulted in a loss of unity. Throwing their zation for art majors who have an interest in education. It charter to the lions, the members disbanded and each angry is a departmental interest group that tries to promote young honors student marched off after his own drummer. interest in not only art but also, art education. .l ROW 1: Schreiber, C. Miller, Pres., L. Sabath. ROW 2: B. Anderson, M. Schiffmiller, Dr. Landis, Advisor, L. Braun, J. Fine, S. Roger, M. Wodrich. ROW 3: R. Dewhirst, J. Price, R. Ripke. 254 ul H 4 8 i FIRST ROW: J. Ferlita, I. Pral, Sec.g J. Ciavola, V. Pres., S. Caldwell. SECOND ROW: H. Dune, R. Gonzalez, M. Lampl, B. Hoffman, D Craig, T. Failla, T. Nelson, C. Behrens. PGP club From football to baseball the University of Miami Pep Club makes it their goal to promote a more intense degree of school spirit and to encourage spirit for all of the school's athletic activities. The chief business of the Pep Club is to plan all pep rallys for sporti11g events and leading the cheering at UM games. phi alpha theta Phi Alpha Theta, a national history honorary, proposes to recognize outstanding students in history. To become a member of Phi Alpha Theta a student must maintain a 3.0 overall average, 3.5 average in history and have 12 credits in history. Any University of Miami student is welcome to come to any of their monthly lectures. ROW 1: S. Rubin, D. Denman, I. Kotf, D. Deutsch, G. Perron, E. Lampe. ROW 2: H. Lauer, Dr. HOPPCY, W- Cl1aSQ, Dr- Tebeall. J- GUNS, J. Sanchez, Dr. Koenig, W. Anderson, J. Richards, V. Whalen, L. Nunez, R. McKenna, R. Harris, D. Gearhart, Dr. King, P. Conover. 255 If H M FIRST ROW: L. Lichtenberger, L. Freedman, V. Pres.: S. Sigona, P. Plog, T. Ferguson, I . Stupack. SECOND ROW: S. Kaminsky, Sgt-at-arms: G. Rodack, Pres.: S. Sandvik, Treas.: D. Sellinger, B. Bchneider, Chaplin, J. Carl, J. Schneider. phi cena pi Phi Delta Pi is a club organized for those who are interested in recreation or physical education. Their purpose is to develop leadership, and to promote development of physical education. To be a member a student must be a physical education or Recreation major with a 2.0 overall average and a 2.25 for the previous semester. pi mu epsilon To promote scholarship in mathematics, Pi Mu Epsilon was organized. Eligibility for membership requires a 3.0 overall average, 3.5 math average and have completed at least one course on the 300+ level. Their activities include a picnic, math contest, initiation banquet, guest speakers in math and related areas. ESZOSIT ROW: C. Baytan, Sec-Treas.g L. Brooks. SECOND ROW: J. Travieso, L. Stein, H. Hirigoyen, Pres.: D. Morris. Not pictured: S. Pappa- orou. 256 .-is " g' i' FIRST ROW: N. Gubermann, C. Davis, L. Sullivan, Sec. SECOND ROW: B. Berroeta, M. Cook, C. Patsavas, Pres. THIRD ROW: Prof. J. Delong, Advisor: C. Waggoner, I. Lesser, V. Fitzpatrick. FOURTH ROW: J. Fasso, B. Smith, V. Pres. pi omega pi Pi Omega Pi is a business honor society at the University of Miami. Requirements for membership in this organi- zation are 3.0 in education and business education, 2.8 overall average and the student must be an upper Sophomore. Pi Omega Pi was founded so that these business students and new students might have their interest in business stimulated. panhellenic iunior The goals of Panhellenic Jr. are to strengthen fratemal ideals, promote better understanding between actives and pledges, and to train its members for future Senior Pan- hellenic work. Like its senior counter-part, it is composed of sorority representatives, two from each pledge class plus the pledge trainer, although all pledges are members. x.tL+1L. "Y ROW 1: S. Krimsky, Sec.: M. Feldsher, Pres.: B. Robertson, Treas.: L. Ricketts, V. Pres. ROW 2: M. Lee, L. Zink, C. Hendrickson, J. Cohen, Kar Allee, I. Jones, C. Flanagan. ROW 3: P. Malmed, K. Haggerty, L. Leining, S. Goer, D. Flneberg, I. Hutzel, L. Enz. ROW 4: L. Jassem, M. Murphy, L. Odell, A. Bruni, S. Steruberg, S. Fouks. ROW 5: J. Ashly, J. Kappel, E. Smith, P. Evans, M. Nodges, S. Franken. 257 ROW 1: I. Stein, Treas.g J. Feld, Sec.g D. Barliant, V. Pres.g I. Rubel, Pres. ROW 2: F. Hanson, M. Son, C Walker, C Grandi. sigma alpha student education l0fa BSSOCIBUOI1 Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional music fraternity for University of Miami women, who possess superior music ability. These girls all work together to spread music through- out the world. To be a member in good standing a student must have an outstanding music ability and a 3.0 overall average. fessional attitude among education majors. fession. The Student Education Association is one of the largest organizations on campus. Its purpose is to encourage a pro All education students are eligible for membership. One of its many activities is the Annual Education Day, which serves to acquaint future teachers with their chosen pro :rw H . gyiis rf- We Wt Q b .hh 'Y ROW 1: E. Lubin, Pres.g C. Pratt, Tres. sae - asme student nurses ,Tv P H Tzu! I n n A i I n...f'i" "'l . 'I ' 'H' ' ' 0 i . .xl . v g xx! N. II M 'I A ' T J Us . I Q' :" FIRST ROW: N. Florentine, Pres. F.E.S.: T. Jessop, Pres. A.l.A.A.g J. Paul, Pres. A.S.M.E.1 M. Still, A. Campo, B. King, Advisor. SECOND ROW: T. Pazybylowicz. V. Pres. S.A.F.: N. Bloom, R. Graber, Treats. S.A.E.1 K. McKenna, Sec. A.l.A.A.: M. Tellecher, Treas: A.I.A.A.: M. Lauredo. THIRD ROW: B. McPherson. D. C. Jones, M. Snizid. D. Fzxsthznm. FOURTH ROW: G. Fader, N. Guillermo, M. Faxas, R. Roesch, W. Hill. FIFTH ROW: T. Capeletti, R. Stigler. F. Santos. E. Zubulelu. SIXTH ROW: F. Zuyas, M. Bngchi, Rionda, J. Hornyik. S.A.E., A.I.I.A., AND A.S.lVl.E. are engineering or- ganizations established with the purpose of promoting en gineering interests and enthusiasm throughout campus. Any engineering student is eligible for membership. Various activities of the organizations include monthly meet- ings, lield trips, dances and movies. association The Student Nurses Association was established to aid in the development of the nursing student as a democratic citizen, to provide a more unified spirit among nursing students, and to actively participate in Student Nurses of Florida Association. Any student nurse at the University is eligible for mem- bership. Activities consist of ftmd raising projects, and out- standing speakers. FIRST ROW: L. Salmeri, E. Pliner, M. Mizrahi, B. Wheeler, P. Wilson, J. Pitts, P. Covey, J. Kent. SECOND ROW: M. Smith, J. Knowles, S. Vincent, B. Dralnick, A. Donovan. THIRD ROW: T. Newbold, R. Bogorad, F. Fabiani, M. Crabtree, E. Rosenberry, N. Robinson. FOURTH ROW: N. Lamar, R. Goldstein, J. Zeientz, R. Brons, S. Auslander, R. Reichman, L. Henserix. FIFTH ROW: J. Amerkan, C. King, J. Andrews, J. Kersting, C. Mack, G. Liebman, J. Wilkman. 259 FIRST ROW: J. Shearin, Sec., R. Roesch, Treas.g T. Capeletti, Pres.g T. Przybylowicz, V. Pres., N. Cernautan, Sec. SECOND ROW: M. Faxas Dean F. Lucas, Advisor, Prof, J. Sells, Advisor, Dr. J. Moder, Advisor, M. Mere, L. Enriquez. THIRD ROW: W. Mee, S. Rosenthal, D. Jones J. Jenkins. tau beta pi To recognize those who have distinguished themselves by scholarship and exemplary character in the field of engineering constitutes the purpose of Tau Beta Pi. Tau Beta Pi is an engineering honor society and membership is opened to the upper 1X8 of the junior class and the upper 1X5 of the senior class. Tau Beta Pi participates in these activities Queen's Con- test, Engineering breakfast, and ushers at graduation. theta sigma phi Theta Sigma Phi is the national professional organization for women in journalism. It proposes to unite women in all fields of communication, to recognize their excellence and to encourage members to a greater individual etfort. Membership requirements are junior standing, previous work on campus publications, and a 3.0 average in joumal- ism courses. 41,35 ii ' is FIRST ROW: R. Heymann, B. Fuller, C. Guberman, J. Sherman, A. Gotleib, D. Dindia. 260 Q- 'X x...j 5 OFFICERS: S. Reingold, D. Hood, S. Palette, J. Fisherkeller. lic cou n c il iic hostesses FIRST ROW: M. Aristique, S. Merrill, M. Abrams, W. Voight, M. Lampl, D. Billingsly, S. Prince, T. Reider, J. Goonen. SECOND ROW: J. Bouton, J. Bates, J. Moore, D. Reed, S. Haas, B. Schatzman, S. Novkov, A. Simon, H. Haws, P. Webb, M. Leone. 261 undergraduate student government Community awareness, involvement, an effective chan- nel for student opinion, and a more active role in campus- wide planning and decisions are phrases which best describe the efforts of U.S.G. during the past academic year. Among the new programs instituted by President James P. Fleming and Vice Presidents Jack Sperry and Dennis Richard were an effective Community Affairs department, a new secretary for student opinion, and a new Committee on Students as Consumers fC.0.S.A.CJ U.S.G. also continued all of the programs instituted by the Tom Spencer administration. The lecture series continued in its fine tradition under the direction of Tom Wilson, and both the concert and movie series were considered the most successful ever presented. U.S.G. has also seen great strides in the establishment of the foundations for a better student govemment in years to come. Its single greatest accomplishment will be a new constitution. In an effort to create a good system of checks and balances and a division of powers, three branches of government are provided for. The Executive branch will consist of President, Vice-President, and Treasurer, and will execute and enforce the laws created by the Legislature. The Legislature, in the fonn of one house called the senate, will totally be representative of the student body, introducing and making all student law. The third branch of the govermnent will be the Judicial, judging on all infractions of the consti- tution and laws passed by the Legislature and executed by the Executive. There will be a traffic court, retaining com- plete authority over on-campus traffic violations, a Traditions court, having authority over freshmen traditions, and a Superior Court, which will hear all student appeals of lower court decisions. The passage of this new constitution will give student leaders the finest tools available with which to work. The second most lasting effort of the present ad- ministration under the leadership of James P. Fleming will be the compilation of a "Plan Bookv. In previous years, few records were kept of U.S.G. accomplishments. A Plan Book, including all areas of accomplishment has been con- structed for the use of future Student govemments. The necessary work that goes into the creation of a Lecture Series, Concert Series, Tutoring Service, Judicial Systems, and many other fine programs will be recorded. f ' 2 i t P aa' t. ' - ,' - , fbku ' - g f -1 Ls - - ', 3-Z f.. ' . . .H N, I . t e 1,1 i , . X it -1- .. 262 FIRST ROW: S. Beck, P. Stein, R. Lucritz, P. Clark. SECOND ROW: P. Freidlander, M. Sanders, P. Klein, L. Kotler. presidenfs honor slali council lg.. VV 'Ax - in l FIRST ROW: S. Lytle, J. Elbrader, M. McGee, Dean Brunsen, L. Mollov, S. Tilson. SECOND ROW: Dean Hynes, J. Stein, M. Diaz-Cruz, J Crane-Baker, Dr. Clegg. 263 cabinet , .35 . A,df-. e 1 Russel Ehasz James R. Hill I K Y., X , L R , ,, , af,-""" .., E . s iiilfff A X f Silas Johnson, Jr. Ted Peck 264 Scott Posner If :fa '-L4 rv if fvayar. f TD Do ow' my 6n0l'mN9u 'Fx' 'n,u!D ggi'- 195 Mm 'U 5 LLHEKEW 045 -6' .5 F Maggie Sanders scan Stahl Thomas Tice Thomas Wilson III 265 XX' Miss HORN smack CLAS Senior Class Representatives: Miss Weingarden Miss Beckwith Miss Horn Junior Class Representatives: Mr. Klein Miss Fisherkeller Mr. Neary 266 az , L-A . Sophomore Class Representatives: Mr. Leone Freshman Class Representatives: Mr. Bandel nig Mr. Richard Miss Fleming Mr. Zucker Mr. Haggard f uf MR. BANSQEEE, FRESHMAN GAS? 1 E355 iE?vE2?Q5f s1Yi.Smi 267 MR, HAGGARD l1lf2l2SH?w"tA?KZ CLASS FIRST ROW: W. Sheeder, M. Sanders, C. Omohundro Jr., Chairman, M. Brunson, P. Schaefer, L. Mollov. SECOND ROW: S. Meitin, T. Adams, D. Cruse, G. Hale, G. Perron, Sec.g S. Tilson, M. Niblack, D. Koenig, J. Fleming, R. Femmer. student union homecoming board ot governors committee FIRST ROW: Y. Eschbach, J. Eydenberg, H. Weingarden. SECOND ROW: B. Schatzman, R. Del Vecchio, R. Ehasz, T. Adams, S. Johnson, J. Hill. 268 Q -- Nr' I. Bangstrup L. Baralik " ' jj A E s Y r S. Berman R. Bisping . M. Bramar L. Brooks . C. Dennison Y. Eschbach S. Grossman K. Horn M. Lee L. Leslie L. Smith M. Sokal lei. L. Beckwith U59 hOSfeS5eS E. Bloomgarden W S P. Clark E. Garthright Pi" A: 3 . it . ' " . F s' Q 1' . 'lf 3 .y A L S 'J if K N B. Keeler J. Kent L. Kutz S- McLaughlin r4!Ulr J. Mochetta J. Policastro A. Rhoads M. Sanders J. Stewart L. Stone H. Weingarden A. Whiton 'Vw 4 -1' -. I 'Q ,W s Q Collage by Marc West. 271 the character ot miami: a portrait ,Q ax., I Q N X A I q V N Q . K , ev v x f 1 - I X id' . rt4Lt,' Q - u Q I 5 I' r 1' i' r P 5 E in n +7 E L L Q 0 . . 1 bf v v . v. Q ' . sl' S.. .vu Yf, -gui A i- taut' "I 'K 'Q Q' ,, ,x I .' 1' If 5- F131 ' Rf .x . 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A , ,W ,, iv - A., 'Zi gi ' 13- ' , :,.,2. ,3I ig S23 Lf" if ,R-.3-' 'fi ,f. '.-Mix , Q. e-ay: L -,Q .4-j,',:vg.'. '.5 .5 yew: 5 ffl.. 'J yd: QI-. uri' as , K 'V , my effa,f:a.f:, 1 in WM AQ . 1 x O va 1 ?f-' 1 , . .. - ' 1 Q '- 'V'-m Y, ,Y- z a Q. if . Q H, + Q N3 0 ,I ,,.ur .0 ,-mm.-,.-.. -,,..,., ,, -1 , Z E x , N- ...nf H 7 -X 3 L Q? -. uw: , Q ..: x X? x Q X 5 x I- X X M i sf Q5 fx 3? L ' el QQ' 1 fn' KP lx K if ,. . FF W. K,-an .441 tx :SY Q , Q A '3 if ' -s ix? 1 is WX 0 ' A Q 2 .q , My - , 1. . ' Q' f :':,.'-jf' -1 :W W: "Y Q f Eff, x c VT, 1 ,':,,?S1:i4I7 1 ,W -. .7 ' -sr .wa ,, -1 .fi 12 A www.- C' dw i 1, A ww ,ww , ' ,fffwadi - 1, 2. 1 -YW: . .Kg E24 x ru fl ' f ' j5?."53SE ' 7 4 ,.,,-..--- ,,.-nu- ..-.1 M, A tykx -- ly W, 94. . ' I f.' - ., ,WLM QP! lb... 286 -'v g ' "fl ' 7'7iYW'1'T'i"'k1?FNN1'qrvE:vi,.-gpjiqvw ,....,...-..... - 'u , . sl I 1 ,r - ' 1' -advan- ,. 'lx hr , G 3.34, Wi' ' 3, ,ff we A J- 4 ' f r" DI Q 3 2 m DI 3 Q. sauuapeae x M x 4:15 N i. gin- - ,fy if' - .. +,.i,Zv:5 32.5-.x '1 Tiff: sd ,. MW 'Mx ,. .wa t -gf. .Sf . Q, ' 'fg . 515 V W' ,, ju: K. V f-4543 2' eg, . S- - -, : - ' f apps.: - , .-. L wh ,, , 1251: , jx -'fxggvgg Jgcr, ' 'Tr--R-I-5.312 2 + 135 '- ' acyl' Q eiiiafa ' V' '33 5,3317 X X 'wglfgg 1 ., an ,Q .Q 5 . 5 HQ ,,, P M, his fiflh year . . . President Henry King Stanford exuded vitality and interest as he expressed his attitudes concern- ing the student and his role in the University Sys- tem. Because the ultimate concern of the admin- istration is the education and welfare of the individual student, Dr. Stanford feels that "it was inevitable that the university should discover the student in this decade." This UM focus on the student is especially practiced by the President. He described his en- counters with a touch of pride in his voice. "My observation of student attitudes during the 1965- 66 academic year at the University of Miami is not based upon the vagueness of hearsay or the preciseness of official reports. I speak from the vivid memory of breakfast every two weeks with a different group of students, from dinners in my home with student leadersg from meetings in my officeg from casual conversations on the campusg and, above all, from the exchange of ideas and wits in an honors course I was privileged to teach every Friday afternoon during the spring semester. In spite of the multitude of presidential responsibilities, ranging from professional men- dicancy through public speaking to administrative supervision, I determined this past year, as I have always done, to make time for students, especially undergraduate students, and I liked the qualities I encountered." Such a constant effort to understand the stu- dents' attitudes has yielded specific opinions on the part of Dr. Stanford. He has concluded that students reflect society in many ways, but par- ticularly in their "Don Quixote" romanticism. "Youth imparts to every generation a kind of pristine enthusiasm, a blessed naivete. The white charger is always there, waiting for youth to mount. And youth is always convinced that it will slay dragons, never tilt windmills. Enthu- siasm comes easily when reverses and disillusions, which age piles up, are yet to be experienced. Youth is also a time of search. The goal, some- times elusive and even beyond the grasp, is iden- tity. Today's youngsters reach for identity as their predecessors have always done. Transcending ev- ery generation are the qualities of youth itselfg enthusiasm, naivete, search." This common denominator of youth prompted Dr. Stanford's observation that "perhaps we should give more attention to how 'different' the society around us is rather than how 'different' students are." As a matter of comparison, he spoke of the modern involvement of students in various protest marches and demonstrations. The protests of today are indeed tame when viewed beside that one which he described of the four- teenth century at St. Scholastica in Oxford re- sulting in fifty deaths. On this subject of student protest and criticism, President Stanford had memories nearer to home. t'The University administration was roasted for alleged failure to devise adequate parking regu- lations, the protests reminding us once again that there might be some substance to that old bromide that a university is a congeries of separate entities, held together by a common concern over park- ing." But on the UM campus specifically, he feels that "the students, as a whole, have not been vitally involved in the many social and cultural issues of our time." Bgflnl I I ns- gffazfffgiggsguzz 7 ,firearm Am' Dr. Stanford is a president for the student. At left he speaks at a dedica- tion for a student art fundg center he speaks candidly in an interview with studentsg at right he is accoladed by the highest menis honorary on carn- pus, Iron Arrow. A At bottom, Dr. Stanford has breakfast with students, a semi-weekly affair open to all studentsg upper right, he greets Richard Nixong upper left, he walks with Margaret Mead on Academic Honors Day. 293 The Board of Trustees of the University selects and appoints the President of the University, charts the course of its de- velopment, and establishes broad policies for its operation. 2 Standing: Ray H. Pearson, Lon Worth Crow, Jr., Patrick J. Cesarano, Smart Patton, Leonard L. Abess, Roscoe Brunstetter, Radford R. Crane, Alfred H. Daniels, Hank Meyer, Baron deHirsch Meyer, Don Shoemaker, Jolm W. Snyder, Louis J. Hector, Thomas F. Fleming, R. B. Gautier, Jr., John R. Ring, W. Sloan McCrea. Seated: Robert Pentland, Jr., James M. Cox, Jr., Sam Blank, 294 ,.. .. 2x ix.1"gh',, .f E '-' x,,,,,, - ,Q 1 .MS-4 X. 5..- .FN 2.-f S-v--. , N s... ... L.,- --M.. -......,. . -.-...-. -. ...,.,., -.... a.,.,. '+..,,.,.,,. -......M,.. s--.-, nmmt, f www., 'G' ,f f ,f . .-if D - .. 1 Edward F. Dunn, Edgar B. Lau, Harry Hood Bassett, Oscar E. Dooly, Henry King Stanford, Max Orovitz, Hugh P. Emerson, Edward F. Swenson, Jr., Warren W. Quillian. Not Pictured: Milo M. Brisco, E. L. Cotton, Sr., Gardner Cowles, Maurice A. Ferre, Jose A. Ferre, William A. Hanger, board ol ffllsfees 295 Charles H. Kellstadt, Thomas C. Mann, Robert M. Morgan, Wilbur L. Morrison, James A. Ryder, Frank Smathers, Jr., McGregor Smith, George B. Storer, William H. Walker, Jr., John C. Clark, John S. Knight, Ione T. Staley tMrsJ, Arthur A. Ungar, George E. Whitten, J. Neville McArthur. administration "In looking for a prospective faculty member, there are important intangible qualifications necessary. For instance, how he relates to other people, what his interests are, and his enthusiasm about what he is doing." J. Riis Owre Associate Dean of the Faculties ,Q Wy "Of the qualities sought after when hiring new faculty members, academic degree, previous experience, and teaching ability are among the most important. Special stress is placed upon the faculty member's role as a teacher. Teaching is the university's primary function." Armin H. Gropp Vice-President of Academic Affairs 296 I I-1311 -3 " "The necessity to invest University dollars to support long- range plans is a challenging and complex responsibility. No university has more opportunity, and therefore, the matching of goals and resources is most critical." Eugene E. Cohen Vice-President for Financial Alfairs and Treasurer 297 "We are trying to create an environment for creative ex- pression for the clash of ideas. We want people dedicated to pursuing the intellectual chase? William R. Butler Vice-President of Student Affairs ws "We work with facts, figures, volunteers and workers to raise the necessary funds to make this the University it is." Donald V. Stophlet Vice-President for Development Affairs ,HF "My whole purpose and aim is to make things as easy for the President and his office as possible." Mrs. Ruth L. Wert Assistant to the President 298 uv'-,f - ,. 55-A: , Uiaffffl A-as-UHIS ijgq ' , + - Y A "' n ,, f . ' . , ' .-'-971 ' V 'JEELSF-'FV5 4 A ' A , vrgzafsgpa 'V . . , 1 5, V 'gig-U, 1 , -,ff . '-' eg' 12 I 1 V v A I' - "Our only objective is getting everybody paid on time." Mrs. Irene W. Morrow Assistant Secretary-Treasurer 299 P "The interchange of ideas that would take place as the Center develops will be extremely important to the scien- tific world. A side benefit of no small consequence will be the enormous prestige the University of Miami will gain from the Center." Dr. Behram Kursunoglu Center for Theoretical Studies "Serving as a tinderbox for ideas in the natural sciences at the University of Miami is the newly-established Center for Theoretical Studies. The Center is the brain grand- child of Professor Behram Kursunoglu, who fathered the University's successful annual conferences on symmetry principles at high energy, out of which the Center was bom." Henry King Stanford President ,L,,,.,., 5 4 X . af ' 4 . .V -'3 5 .ff "The Community of Research at the University of Miami contributes to and builds upon man's knowledge of him- self, his world and the worlds that may soon be his? Dr. Eugene H. Man Office of Research Coordination The Oiiice of Research Coordination is equipped to assist faculty members in the preparation of proposals for re- search sponsorship by outside agencies-private, govem- mental, and industrial. "Each generation is dynamic and evolving. A program cannot be static, but must meet the needs of each student demand. Merely to superimpose ideas sells the students short and puts the student in a vacuum." May A. Brunson Dean of Women 300 E 22. if DE E. "The less rules you have the better, but the ones you have had better be enforced." Robert A. Hynes Dean of Men 301 "The potential of the International Student as an educator has been untapped." Dr. Nicholas D. Gennet International Student Advisor university college "There has been an increase in the more serious students over the last two years. We are getting a very solid type of student. Now our main problems are apt to center around whether we are asking the student to repeat work he has already been exposed to in high school." Dean H. F. Williams Dean Franklin Williams reclined in his comfortable chair and reflected on the philosophy of University Col- lege. "UC is founded on a number of ideas that mesh together. The first point is that there is a great deal alike about all college freshmen and even sophomores. There- fore, handling them in large pools of individuals becomes a feasible idea. Secondly, about one-half of the average college curriculum is in the nature of general education. It is of some advantage to the average student to have the material condensed. Thirdly, American universities today face a problem in obtaining qualified teaching personnel. In order to get the best of the teachers to the biggest num- ber of students, there is an obligation to use the best mass- media facilities available." As he regarded the piles of memoranda and letters on his desk, Dean Williams spoke of the communication problem between professor and student. He admitted that ideally each undergraduate student should have a personal faculty advisor, but innumerated the complexities of that problem. "Something has happened in the teaching profes- sion in recent years: a paralleling of the business world. This means that the faculty member becomes more of an employee and less of a professional." Relating this concept to the faculty-student relationship, he continued, "The counseling function, therefore, falls with undue weight on those who are simply willing to listen." Dr. Williams re- grets the fact that it becomes impossible from sheer num- bers to establish any meaningful personal rapport with an individual student. Dr. Williams mentioned that while a study is being compiled concerning the revision of the organization of UC, he is certain that the basic concept of a general edu- cation program for the freshman and sophomore years will never be abandoned. He also stated that electronic media will remain a vital tool of education in the future. 302 303 ifl, Qi, X- . Q if L... 115. ' 1.1. I "We try to develop in each student the ability to think for himself, i.e. think his own thoughts whether or not they are different or parallel to someone else's, to choose for him- self those actions which will lead to his own personal satis- faction and contribute meaningfully to the various societies of which he is a part, to be aware of and experience the aesthetic in both the natural and man-made." Dean Emmet F. Low Dean Emmet Low finds in his school more diversity than in any other department in the University. In fact, he proclaims it the very nucleus of the college. "These diverse lmits form a conglomerate, not a linear collec- tion. The courses run from the fine and performing arts to the very scientific, the gap being amply filled by the humanities and social sciences? "Often with little overlapping in the various areas of interest, each is looking for new ideas in their respective fields and certainly with a common goal where under- graduate work is constantly trying to help the student discover for himself a value system." Dean Low feels that the greatest lack of preparation in college freshmen is their narrow value system. "If they are to successfully navigate their college career, students must broaden their ethical concepts." The main plu'pose of college in this progressive world, says Dean Low, is not merely to train a person for a job, but more importantly to "liberate the person" in his search for individuality. "It is in this intellectual atmos- phere that a person has a chance to sample every field to find the one most appropriate to his individual needs." Academic innovations aid this search. The newly created Mass Communications major has combined two related departments and should prove to be one of the strongest inthe college. Also, the English department is offering a Ph.D for the first time this year. With his own ofiice in the midst of being redecorated, Dean Low is anxiously awaiting the completion of the new science complex opposite the Richter Library. 306 if , 7551! X' I ! U ' v 1 I Il Q I :J I' VX U' 'fx 'f X! 'WZ 421457 .- f 1-"J 5 1 5 I . X, , I s if ,f .v .. is ' Qu. E fi x .. 111.5 'T .fr 1 - i , wh' . ' is . . if in 'N-! ffm n ,YJTFB ff ,Q S F .-J honors department "Our Programs in Honors and Privileged Studies are part of an extremely flexible service which has as its principal function the attempt to get our best students together with our best teachers in courses which can be of greatest interest and value. 39 Dr. Robert W. Hively Director of Programs in Honors and Privileged Studies Dr. Robert Hively's greatest concem is for the "superior students" who may be at the greatest dis- advantage at a large university. "His background, know- ledge, study habits, speed of learning, retention, and other comparable qualities separate him from the 'average' student for whom the content and presentation of re- quired courses may be pattemedf' He also pointed out the increasing diversity of high school backgrounds of entering freshmen which requires a more selective and individualized curriculum planning. "Primarily, Programs in Honors and Privileged Studies enable the more capable students to plan work consistent with their backgrounds and abilities and to avoid repetition and routine." Small classes meeting with excellent teachers replace the usual lecture course with the discussion and exchange of a seminar. Close student-teacher relationships often result. Dr. Hively sees this as most important: "The student knows that there is always someone who is knowledgable and experienced, and who recognizes him as a person rather than as a number, with whom he can talk about both his academic concerns and his personal interests. He is not ever alone." The principal advantage of the honors students is "opportunity for intellectual expansion and personal ex- ploration." All privileges and considerations which he may enjoy are intended to contribute to his learning and to the maximum development of his potential. As one of several means of recognizing and solving problems of talented students, the UM altered its requirements to permit qualified students to earn all degrees without the necessity of completing the conventional required courses in a variety of studies, often called the distributive re- quirements. Other concerns of this program are early admissions and study abroad. 310 l ,L ,.,-- Z A r ,T lf.. 1' X g 4. 'AMR 3 'W .S Pl . 4 7 i 5 Il Q fi Ask., -13.1-. ,-.1-1 education gfiww, "For the sake of instruction, you must take into account the whole child." Dean John R. Beery Looking cahn and dignified amidst the cluttered tem- porary quarters of the School of Education, Dr. John Beery described the program of expansion going on within the school. He attributed much of the internal growth of both faculty and physical facilities to over S500,000 worth of federal grants awarded recently to boost the division's budget. A program of particular significance to Miami is the Cuban teacher's training course. Originally established five years ago for the purpose of certifying men and women who had been professional teachers in Cuba, it has now expanded to include exiled Cubans who wish to complete their college education and become instructors in the United States, according to Dean Beery. Dr. Beery spoke of the three general areas of prepara- tion in the training of any teacher. "First comes a good, general education program, usually completed during the first two years of undergraduate work. Next must follow training to become qualified in the area of teaching spec- ialization. The teacher is finally prepared in the live class- room situation through an internship periodf' He mentioned that on the graduate level more in- struction is being given in the area of guidance counseling, admitting that "the schools and teachers today are taking over much of the training that has traditionally been done in the home." 312 313 'ive IL I " . , e 5' Vx Il ,Q Dean Clark Myers recognizes that today's educator must constantly seek ways to enhance the quality of the education he is offering his students. "Over the past dec- ade the School of Business Administration has concen- trated on developing a quality program." The high stand- ards which they have achieved are shown in many ways: "by the positions acquired by our students upon gradua- tion, by the top graduate schools that are accepting our students for advanced work, and by the accreditation of both our graduate and undergraduate programs by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business." "We are now focusing attention upon our graduate program in order to meet the demands for education be- yond the bachelors degree. An example of this increasing interest in advanced work is reflected in the recently quad- rupled applications for admission to the Master of Busi- ness Administration program." Within the next few years, work will be offered at the doctoral level in Business Ad- ministration and in economics and government. Dr. Myers' interest ranges beyond the limits of the University. "In step with the School's expanding grad- uate program is our plan to establish a Bureau of Busi- ness, Economics and Government Research. Such a Bureau would be oi inestimable value to both our students and the local community? The,Business School's con- tining interest in intemational affairs is demonstrated by our cooperation with Dr. Harveyis Center for Advanced International Studies on such projects as the Communism Seminars, Cuban Studies Program, and the Latin Ameri- can Forum. 315 business administration xiii- li "Students should be prepared for their whole career, not just for their first job." Dean Clark E. Myers A , , . .- 1 -5.2:-1 - -,f.,: 'f ffm - 111' 55371315 ,,..--Tf...-..:,.,A-5, g,-.L1--,5g..,.:,f-J .,,.-:,.-- -".."-- -'Z'---L". --. 'TL'-1'.IT1-ffz'-1-: :'.-Wiiziiiffi-?: 3:51-:f1:::1" ,:1Lf:.:'..J-gt.. - 11,-f ,.., g, ..., - , - .,.. D P, ...- . qr..---' mg . . :,' 'I 7-1.252 rs 52:- -. --v::ff'T :E-?"":a:H -- -g:'?"...--.:'.... 555223 -rf' A.,-.W Q 'jv AM cw' ,, 43 M, r -f -, 316 1 , ...J H.. .- ..U H' 'N WS. 1 ., . ... --.N .BMV - Im , , .... , . .U-1 H., J., um. IH' ,m mu. mn. m- 133 .-I... NN. ...f.'. mg --,V--X fi gb , 5 mf.. lpn. ..,, ,..v-' 0 . llill, Aman., QA ,I ll.Il"l 'lY.!ll H., g .U-1. ..,.,. H... .-,.... vm., -7.1 . .. hw. Hn.. Hui.. .mm ml., .,. Q .... I um. ...... ,,..,.,. .,..... . ,... ., .... nun. nun. 4 I nn r.-vu.. f"' " . :zrz Q .. . ..v.,. ....,. .,..... ,...... ....... 'si' .. nn.. nu., U.-1... I. nl LLL 0 A-U.. ...nh ....,... .' ' """' "-' " ...... ',-ff' 'rr H ...g.,.' ...If ,Z'I"' '- 35: " ...... . ., . ,.. " "----H ':-: -A .. .L.f. ....'fI.' "----- -:-1 ,-.-fm... -.. ,HI ' 1 J ,gi ,,,,. . V 'V ,K ,, l V - 11 'W rf'-f' V fm '-W' . ., ..f . , .. ' - ' " ' 'f' f-442--eq 1: W V M.. 1 NHL I -' , , .-., s f --,:q9z:,x Wefggggg. , ' , , Q .f f " ffl? , 'l3'2'L'V v - '.af.,f. ,M 317 -agp: school of fYIU5iC W, f 9 5 , maui "The central concern in the School of Music is the de- velopment of a quality of musicianship on all levels of training which will provide a firm basis for the growth of a musical culture relevent to our civilization - a musical culture, in short, which takes its character from the value it places on the work of its creative minds." Dean William F. Lee Dynamism is the key word at the growing music school. Dean William F. Lee envisions a building process of both quantity and quality. "To further this goal, our hunt for musicians of national and international stature is never-ending. This year, the staff was joined by five such distinguished members of the musical profession." According to an impressive seven-year plan to which the Dean referred, the school is far ahead of its plamred improvements in all areas. "Increasing enrolhnent and demand has led to growth in especially the graduatelpro- gram. We have already set in motion the machinery to institute a doctorate program in music. "Another matter of pride at the Music School is the performing Singing Hurricanes who so enhance the public image of the University. They cut a record this year which should soon be available to UM students. In addition, the group made a two-month tour of the Far East in con- junction with the USO shows for our Armed Services." From his modern office on the west bank of the lake, Dean Lee expressed enthusiasm over all phases of the students, training. "The staff keeps uppermost in their minds the task of turning out well-rounded musicians capable of communicating in various modes. This studio- type is not handicapped by lack of musicianship and un- derstanding and can capably communicate with others in his profession." 318 S N' . if A V. . 44 go, 1 1- . ,W 5- . 4:5 ' XX If X2 'M 5 '51 f f X' jjw IX ti: A 3, D 'Q NR 320 ,7, ,W . ..,.,.....-......-,, .A-vw-u......- ,::-3-vs-4 school of engineering "Engineering is an exciting field. Perhaps it allows more creativity and greater diversity than any other profession." Dean William C. Knopf Dr. William Knopf emphasized the nation's need for skilled engineers, adding that "the Russians are tuming them out in twice the numbers we do." The problem is compounded because "most people just don't understand what engineering is. The high-school students especially need information." He refuted the idea that one must be a genius to be an engineer: "That's an erroneous idea. You certainly donit have to be a genius. You definitely should have some mathematical interest though." Somewhat surprisingly he said, "Women actually make better engineers than men. Perhaps they're more meti- culous. A girl with mathematical interests makes a won- derful engineer. But the percentage of girls who go into it is small-perhaps 2176.9 He mentioned that there are approximately only fifteen female engineering students at the UM. He considers any engineering graduate as especially capable of taking a meaningful place in contemporary culture. "The engineering student, in my opinion, is not culturally deprived, as many people believe. He may not have as much music as the music major, of course, but he probably has as much music as the average English major. And most of all, he learns to live in our tech- nological worldi' In conclusion, Dr. Knopf mentioned two new graduate programs that are especially unique. The program in Oceanographic Engineering is a joint project with the Institute of Marine Science, and concentrates on "the various engineering aspects of problems relating to the ocean, and includes actual experience on research vessels at sea." He remarked that the new course in Bio-Medical Engineering, in conjunction with the Medical School, is vital. "Medical people have needed engineering help for years. There is a need for new developments in medicine which takes the skill of engineers." 322 x if 155 VM. , J, , 5 ,,,y ,am A .nv 'ffyn mf M A .V ,.., if ,Q . ago. W9 :fwz,r"f1 , .f , f ew ,.,, ' '-1 I ' aw- JJ' s -K -qw, f 5wff..' ., - L' " f V f ,W , 1259.1 zf Wa! , 44 ag fry! f V ,w1gfw'f1 4 A K X I 4, Y . 'r- ,P A Vw ' 'ffl ' .1 -if hu '1 'M ' at -1. 1 - V- '-.3 ' 'fi T25 s, if 1 5,53-Q3 ' . .fa,,'y?..QM 'P dl, "lf ' ., m 2' , ,. . ffi ' Mg 54-rs' v lg 5 -553--'wZ, f. va ..g3p,.-3' . I - .' L N, . 2 , at ' . m ' 2 - fy f ' mn: V 'L , .5 f ' ,.s , Q . . ' 'i- ' , .- , -5, 1 . 1 ' L5-3? n 52. -Eff? 'ff 5. s.. 1.1 X .jQ,'fl' 1 ' 2 'fwf- ., . W A QE, f ii i- "I L' 5 I -' -. I sf 'iff E . if ' , .I 37.325 5 , , ,,K,-gg 7 - 4' ri V ,kv mf, 2 , Wf jffe v vf M 1 fy W ,5 555 4, :,r,gQ.5f, f I fr 19 ,QM !yy,5,,,5f ,ap V ,, 1, 4 , y " - W,m fig My Zig' ' I f 4, cg,"fgf9tL, it ,X Af J, F95 Q5 1 ' ,,, 1 1 ff'-u f 1 1 V , 5'r'4-W 2 '91 I 'Q mfg, K , , .If 49 f ff ,, , 0 X541 . ff fd , , A f ,,k' 'lf,J." :Z-' 34.1. ,-ff',f 3 4 1 37 52 ,, 4 Hgh nw W , 6 , Miwf,'f'zf ' 1, ff ' f ,. ,,f?y,f4 ,Z 'Sim - ' .-: Z A' VN M . . 325 ,- -emnhf graduate school "I think I get the best perspective of the entire University. In contrast with most of the other deans, who are necessarily concerned with a special field, I have to take some kind of interest in everything." Dean John A. Harrison "In many respects my job is the most interesting one on campus," retlected Dr. John Harrison as he leaned back in his chair after an exhausting day of conferences and meetings. He is currently holding the reins of a fast- growing part of the University, the Graduate School. "Our school is just beginning to go into quality operations. I would hope that within ten years we will have an organi- zation that any graduate across the country will want to attend." Right now, he explained, there are eighteen PhD pro- grams in operation, awarding approximately 40-50 doc- torate degrees per year. The doctorate degrees in Music and Mechanical Engineering are now under consideration and should be added soon. Other new programs include American Studies, Art, and Inter-American Studies. The Dean mentioned the Marine Institute, the biological sciences, mathematics, and theoretical physics as among the strongest programs in the Graduate School. Dr. Harrison is currently too busy to personally con- duct graduate seminars, although he mentioned that he is eager to do so as soon as pressures become a little less intense. He does preside at a sophomore lmder- graduate seminar in connection with the Inter-Cultural Studies Program. 'tl enjoy the undergraduates because of their fresh ideas and spontaneous expression. Sometimes graduate students, intent on a goal and in their fifth or sixth year of college, tend to be so serious that they lose some of their freshness." 326 3 327 k nv .ur v . 328 :U N g 2. ,L ,, .ff U 1. 4 45" . FV F J x Ayijkfxf fl :iz "Km I ', .Q is 2 ,I 'L Q," ,Luk Qgff' Q 1 1.4 1 ,Lrg ly? 3:74 "'fsJ"5 .- f S 1 Q? Swfhn " 1 5' nfs iw may mga 1 x Q Wgwfiiiggi f if A5 ,EQ 5 'BW "We're building the finest law school in America." Dean Frederick D. Lewis Dean Frederick Lewis encompasses in his plans for the School of Law not only a preparatory degree for the freshmen lawyer, but also a program for seasoned men of this vocation. "Continuous legal education is neces- sary for any professional in the ever dynamic area of law," claims Dean Lewis. "To accomplish this, the Law Center Division sponsors seminars, national institutes and community projects." A chief undertaking for this year is the sponsoring of four major national and Interamerican Institutes, jointly with the American Bar Association, the American Law Institute, and other professional organi- zations. In the midst of Miami's thriving metropolis, the In- ternational Law area is a forte of the Law School, with particular reference to Latin America. "We boast five bi-lingual professors, some of whom speak additional tongues. These skilled faculty members often aid the ex- tension of our programs into South and Central America." Over his morning coffee, Dean Lewis enthusiastically talked of his students: "The clinical workshop approach not only appeals to our young men and women, but also the opportunity to try an actual law suit indelibly imprints upon their minds basic lessons necessary to success. With the advent of the War on Poverty, we look forward to more field work with public defenders, legal aid for transient labor and the impoverished in general." "Both students and teachers are worthy of high com- mendation. The faculty works toward law refomi in the state and national legislatures." Dean Lewis further di- vulged proudly that "as a result of superior training, our students on the whole do exceptionally well on the Bar Examination." High quality can be inferred from the fact that only one third of the applicants can be accommodated at the UM School of Law. In summary, Dean Lewis capsulated his goal: "to de- velop a national school of law with a national image." 330 'L -fig "uf xbww 1.4, 'A fb? Q Lt.:-. f -4- J 'pf-e--S Jn' i ,fl ,, -1... .141 A ' ,ji 1 :fl f , ,f' f' , K3','7X! f fgwlf ' ' " 42,513 ff!,.w':' wx Q fffffizf-. ,I f5f,,f:ge .img 5. A xi, , N-Q 4 jff egg-gr- 'Pkg-.,g xx f ,- I Fw . ., , -- -- A-.Q 3: I ' r gigs '34 4 ATM .TI 4 , f .3 . TH Tu 1 . v F ' K At 1 Jil! L SOWARDS has been selected by the graduating seniors of the Univer- HUGH . sity of Miami School of Law as the outstanding law professor of the year. Professor d ' d ic and literary skills are focused on Business Associations and Se- Sowar s aca em curities Regulation. Professor Sowards has the unique ability that all professors strive f : t ombine his academic qualifications with a dynamic classroom performance or o c to both educate and stimulate his students. Hugh Sowards' achievements extend be- ' ' h l cl ond the classroom and he has earned national prominence among legal sc o ars an Y practitioners for his outstanding literary achievements in both Business Association ' th ect and ad- and Securities Regulation. Professor Hugh L. Sowards has won e resp miration of the student body, the faculty, and the legal community. professor ol the year A. Altman R. Bakerman J. Blumenfeld D. Calvin W. Eaton M. Evans L. Fleck D. Hecht E. Herman law review The University of Miami School of Law, similar to many accredited law schools, publishes a high-quality legal periodi- cal through the efforts of its Law Review members. The Law Review is a student-administered organization which solicits, writes, and edits legal writings as well as coordinates the pro- duction and distribution of four issues of the University of Miami Law Review to practitioners, students, and law li- braries all over the world each year. The Law Review, which is dedicated to the advancement of legal scholarship, seeks to maximize its contribution to the legal field by keeping the practitioners abreast of the most important developments in the law, and to its student members, by encouraging inde- pendant research in their fields of interest and developing their writing skills. J. Herskowitz R. Jarvis W. Kendrick A. Weinstein w -Q -,fb- S. Kuperstein B. Mattis M. Nachwalter J. Nelson S. Reinhard S. Rose S. Rothberg B. Taran H. Schweitzer J , Walker 334 wig and robe The Society of Wig and Robe, which taps new members twice annually, is the highest honor a student from the Uni- versity of Miami School of Law can attain. The goal of Wig and Robe is stated on the certificate presented to each mem- ber: "Know All Men By These Presents: that the Society of Wig and Robe having been created for the purpose of pro- moting the qualities of highest scholarship, service to the University of Miami and the Community, and high ethical character, and further, for the purpose of honoring by mem- bership, those who have most significantly exemplified 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 discemible in the ethical and scholastic attitudes of UM law students. 335 M. Evans M. Gross R. Jarvis W. Kendrick M. Nachwalter H. Schweitzer Sllldenf bal' aS5OCialiOfl STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION OFFICERS: H. Schweitzer, Treasurerg D. Dick- enson, Secretary, J. Nelson, President, W. Kendrick, Vice President. The Student Bar Association, the otiicial body charged with governing the academic and social affairs of law students, is composed of elected representatives of each class. Besides providing a forum of local campus opinion, it is the channel through which Miami law students receive news from the regional and national American Law Student Associations. Activities this year included the Christmas Picnic, Equity Playhouse, the Spring Dance, and financial support of the Law Wives' Club. The SBA maintains a Xerox copying ma- chine for the students' benefit, and the Florida Continuing Legal Education booksale, as well as supporting the Sturges Fund. s.b.a. senate bar and gavel BAR AND GAVEL: 1. to r.: R. Silver, A. Goldberg, R. Compson, STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION SENATE: G. Murray, R Silver D. Perlyn, L. Katz. G. Gold, H. Spaet, J. Nelson, H. Schweitzer, L. Fleck, J Molans J. Rodriguez, M. Evans. I i .-fa". mi M.. ' tfaufw ig 1 4, 59 .1 . V is E' ? . As. :S ri 'Q ' Vagx v U 5 As in years past, Bar and Gavel continued to sponsor their lecture series featuring out- standing legal and political personalities from throughout the country. Bar and Gavel also holds the annual Roger Serino Awards Banquet and the Law Day Luncheon. Bar and Gavel also serves as the primary organization for sponsoring the various professional responsibil- ity programs of the Law School. h0l1Of COUYICH 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 council 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: "The Law, significant of our nation's moral life, is itself determined by the moral character of its Ministers, to whose development this School of Law is dedi- cated. In this awareness, and with a keen sense of moral commitment, this Honor Code is adopted by, and upon, the School of Law of the University of Miami." barrister BARRISTER: D. Mesnekoff, W. Lewis, K. Bonham, D. Coon, M. Hyman, M. Rubin, tEditor-in-Chiefj, R. Wiley, D. Dearing, E. Fierro, D. Krause, N. Sonnet. student instructors This is the sixth year of the Student Instructor program at the Miami Law School. The purpose of the program is to assist freshmen in their research and writing programs and to supervise the preparation of the memorandums of law which each freshman must complete. All student instructors are chosen for their ability and high academic averages, and all are members of the Law Review. 337 -la-.-.f ' HONOR COUNCIL: Row 1: Prof. R. Lee, W. Eaton. Row 2: W. Kendrick, B. Mattis, M. Nachwalter, T. Anagnost, F. Walker. Not pictured: Prof. W. Barnett. The Barrister is the only regular news publication of the University of Miami School of Law. It is pub- lished twice a semester and is distributed free to all students, faculty members, U.M. law graduates, key members of the bench and bar throughout Florida, and all law schools in the United States. This year the Barrister underwent a dramatic change in format under the able leadership of its Editor-in-Chief Michael S. Rubin, and is unquestionably one of the finest periodicals of its type in the United States. STUDENT INSTRUCTORS: M. Evans, W. Kendrick, B. Mattis, S. Rose, F. Walker, M. Nachwalter, R. Jarvis, H. Schweitzer, S. Rothenberg. .15 .ff LAWYER: R. Silver, S. Reinhard CExecutive Editorb, D. Krause fEditor-in-Chiefj M. Rubin, M. Hyman. TAX LAW SOCIETY: Row 1: P. Chidnese, D. Levy, D. Zoberg, B. Hersh tPres.J, L. Fleck, W. Lewis, D. Cerf, H. Schweitzer. 2: S. Kuperstein, E. Miele, T. Kane, M. Gordon, J. Rossi, L. Fays, P. Ashe, F. Burns, J. Rodriguez. 3: J. Aurelius, D. Sorrentino, J. Molans, D. Grable, J. Lucht, B. Stringfellow, R. Cyril. 4: D. Krause, H. Freidin, R. Compson, D. Dickenson, J. Miggans, A. Wright, J. Eckhart. K 1 SJTUQRGES FUND: D. Coon, M. Kelly, M. Rubin, D. Krause, R. Silver, W. Lobel, . atz. the lawyer The Lawyer represents the Law School yearbook. For many years the University of Miami School of Law had its own yearbook, as does the medical school. Since 1960, however, a somewhat condensed Lawyer has been incorporated into the Ibis, 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. tax law This organization is open to all law students who have an interest in the field of taxation. The society's main program is to invite guest speakers to meetings and luncheons throughout the year to speak on subjects of current interest in the field of taxation. An addi- tional service provided by the society is a review ses- sion for those students currently taking courses in Federal taxation. slurges fund The Welley Alba Sturges Memorial Scholarship Fund was created by the students of the University of Miami School of Law to fulfill one of the late dean's fondest hopes, that the law school would become, with the aid of a large scholarship fund for gifted and needy students, one of the nation's outstanding law schools. The realization of this dream has been advanced by a united effort among students, alum- nae, and friends. The fund has now reached the point where the future is filled with promise. 338 ITI OO' C O Ll rl it Moot Court competition consists of mock appellate pro- ceedings in which a point of law is orally argued and a written brief is submitted. The program offers an oppor- tunity to put to practical use one's skill in legal research and to synthesize abstract principles of law with the needs of the practicing lawyer. Competition begins on the intra- school level, with the winning team moving on to the regional and finally the national competition. This year the University of Miami Law School was represented in the national competition by the outstanding team of Neal Sonnett and Barry Richard. MOOT COURT: Row 1: D. Dickenson, D. Krause, R. Cyril, A. Scremin, R. Wiley, D. Cerf, L. Katz, T. Grimmet. Row 2: H. Schweitzer, N. Sonnett, G. Gold. Not pictured: B. Richards. international law society Je-NL... R The Intemational Law Society is con- cemed with intemational legal affairs. Its - main program consists of guest lecturers who are experts in the Iield. This program is implemented by talks from visiting for- eign dignitaries throughout the year. The organization also has group debates with all members taking an active part. INTERNATIONAL LAW SOCIETY: Row 1: B. Hersh, P. Childnese, D. Grace, R. Compson, J. Molans, tPres.J, D. Cerf, F. Burns, M. Gordon, A. Scremin. 2: S. Kuperstein, D. Levy, L. Katz, D. Zoberg, J. Rossi, N. Sonnett, D. Krause, W. Lewis, L. Fleck, J. Rodrigues, P. Ashe, J. Eckhart, G. Gold. 3: J. Lucht, T. Kane, L. Faye, D. Coon, M. Hyman, R. Wiley, B. Stringfellow, A. Wright, C. Domina, J. De Russy. 4: J. Miggans, J. Aurelius, D. Sorrentino, D. Hayes, H. Friedin, D. Dickinson, M. Rubin, H. Schweitzer, R. Silver, R. Cyril. equity playhouse The "Chancellors" of Equity Playhouse are students of the law school who annually put on a play with a two-fold purpose. The Playhouse serves as a fund- raiser for the Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Fund, and it also provides the students with the opportunity to change places with their professors for an evening of satirical mirth. From its modest inception in 1963, the Equity Playhouse has expanded to a full-scale production, employing a cast of over forty members. This year's production played to over four hundred students, faculty, and alumni. EQUITY PLAYHOUSE: Row 1: R. Cyril, M. Hyman, M. Tarre, M. Rubin. 2: 339 D. Coon, L. Fleck, D. Krause, S. Kuperstein, J. Aurelius. , . . --..,,, as DELTA THETA PHI: Row 1: J. Rodreguez, V. Dean, T. Kane, Tribune, L. Fleck, Dean D. Grable Sec. 2: J. Rossi, R. Compson, J. Birnesser, J. Aurelius, J. Young, T. Camlone. 3: P. Ashe, D. Grace, J. Molans, B. Hersh, R. Registro, R. Registro, R. Greenwald. 4: E Miele, B. Stringfellow, R. Wiley, J. Lucht, P. Childnese, D. Sorrentino, J. Miggans, F. Fazio 5: I. Messmer, R. Angulo, W. Lobel, J. DeRussy, H. Schweitzer, G. Bender, J. Nelson, T. MacWilliams, D. Monaco, D. Burkett. ' """""" 7 PHI ALPHA DELTA: Row 1: Prof. R. Boyer, N. Sonnett, Justice. 2: M. Bernstein, D. Holber, D. Krause, S. Reinhard, V. Justice, R. Silver, Sec. 3: M. Gordon, C. Domina, M. Weinstein, D. Zoberg, L. Faye, D. Cooper. 4: L. Katz, N. Steinberg, D. Javits, A. Spolter, D. Levy, N. Scharrel. 5: P. Schwedock, E. Mitrani, S. Kuperstein, S. Berlinsky, L. Kinler, R. Siegel, D. Averbrook, E. Harper. Bryan Inn chapter of Phi Delta Phi publishes the Law School Directory, main- tains an interest-free loan fund open to all law students, and gives a scholar- ship trophy to the senior with the highest average. Membership in PDP re- quires a student to achieve an academic of 75 or be in the upper half of his class. PDP is the largest legal fraternity at the University of Miami and is represented on the Law Review, the Student Bar Association, and other stu- dent groups. 9 law school with over one hundred broth courses, conducts freshman review ses other groups. phi alpha delta The Rasco Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta main tains a loan fund available to all law students The oldest and largest legal fraternity in the world, Phi Alpha Deltaestresses the importance of professional responsibility in programming and in integrating its members into the local legal community. The brothers of Rasco Chap ter are active in all UM law school activities, including student government, Law Review, and other functions. phi della phi PHI DELTA PHI: Row 1: M. Kelly, President: A. Goldberg, V. Pres.g D. Dickinson, Clerk: G. Entel, Historian. 2: C. Weiner, M. Hyman, M. Rubin, D. Coon. 3: A. Scremin, T. Anagnost, F. Burns, L. Clifford, D. Perlyn, T. Grimmett, A. Gellman. 4: S. Beck, D. Kadish, D. Bishoff, L. Dickerson, D. Mesenekoff, S. Sklary, J. Weiss. 5: J. Hershoff, E. Waldron, R. Cyril, M. Josephs, B. Ferris, N. Pollar, R. Smith, J. Woodard. 6: M. Olman, A. Pertnoy, M. Singer, L. Figur, G. Murray, A. Natale, B. Halpem, J. Herskowitz, A. Roman, J. Thomas, B. Mattis. 7: R. Stone, A. Meranda, B. Brottman, W. Poundstone, M. Selzer, S. Falk, M. Harmes, J. Coulston, P. Sterns, S. Oxberry, M. Evans. 8: H. Spaet, M. Langsam, R. Tobias, J. Tew, G. Bobroff, P. Newman, T. Spencer, B. Eckert, M. Garcia, R. Schroeder, J. Squitero, J. Paine. 9: A. Schneider, P. Marcus, A. Genin, T. Donovan, D. Drake, M. Brooks, I. Kosdan, B. Lyons. 10: T. Seymour, K. Freedman, M. Polen, S. Smolov, J. Alterman, S. Rose, C. Cantor, A. Stanley, D. Hayes, D. Cerf, R. Blumberg, W. Lewis, G. Gold, L. Jaffee, M. Nachwalter. delta lhela phl Cardoza Senate of Delta Theta Phi is one of the largest of the legal fraternities at the ers. DTP provides outlines for law school sions, and maintains contacts 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 Thetas are well represented on the Law Review, the Student Bar Association, and ladies ' ol the law In ever-increasing num- bers, women are taking their places in the profes- sions. Law is no excep- tion, as is indicated by these ladies who are now members of our law school student body. . KA- :fi LADIES OF THE LAW: M. Marshall, S. Rothenberg, M. Pivar, J. Berk, M. Bernarducci, L. Homer, G. Goldstein, J. Revitz, L. DePree, B. Daly. iron surfboard -el-. I 341 + IRON SURFBOARD: Row 1: M Evans, G. Entel, M. Selzer, F. Burns KG' F. Walker. 2: J. Blumberg, S. Rose B. Mattis, M. Kelly, S. Rothenberg met, W. Lewis. D. Dickenson, M. Massey, T. Grim- school ol environmental 8 planetary sciences The Institute of Marine Science offers a full curricullun in oceanography, covering geological, physical, chemical and biological sciences and also fisheries. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith explained that, "Because of its broad scope, the Institute offers unique opportunities of interdisciplinary research and education in coordination with the biology, geology and other science departments, and with the schools of engineering and medicine and with the Labora- tory for Quantitative Biology." The graduate student also gains in breadth of experience through the proximity and cooperation of the Bureau of Commercial Fisheries Labor- atory next door to it, and through the cooperative arrange- ments the Institute has for Deepsea drilling and coring with other Institutes. Associated with the Institute as the School of Environ- mental and Planetary Sciences are the Institute of Atmos- pheric Science and the Institute of Molecular Evolution. The first is under the direction of Douglas Duke, and includes research and teaching activities in satellite meteorology, tropical meteorology, air-sea interaction, and aeronomy. The Institute of Molecular Evolution, of which Sidney W. Fox is director, is the biological component of the school. It concerns itself primarily with the development of life processes under geologic and "exotic" environ- mental conditions. "The Institute is one of the largest in the world and is a principal source of Ph.D. graduates in the field." . . . Director F. G. Walton Smith Institute of Marine Science "The newly developed School of Environmental and Planetary Sciences is a noteworthy example of the Uni- versity of Miami's fresh approach and evidence of its belief in a future brighter than its already bright present." Dr. Douglas Duke Acting Director Atmosphere Science "The molecular evolutionist, in a relatively narrow sense of the tenn, has been interested in the progressive changes, through organic compounds to life, on the primi- tive Earth. This description of unifying processes has, I believe, great educational potential and particularly in reunifying the scientific specialties." Dr. Sidney W. Fox ' Director Institute of Molecular Evolution B J 1 w I 'I 0 Ia Iv 1 ,, V 4 'I' I I I q I I I I I I I . I If I . . 4 .1 5 v:v6,,',,,, . 'I 71 Q gxf'i' .'H. 3 -31 , , , ,,f,.., 1- ,r 1' 4. 'ilk 'lf ,- '95 9 ': If 'H , . f , f W ' f 'lu 'Tk 4: 9 R -.wa Wx ' x 'Q ' 31 wif J' wwf eb- M' w ,, Q ,, r ,,......cQ l 'N 4 J',,..Q'-0 I 'f I I? ,- jg , I ,I 45- f'97'a-5 17 .', I ' 4151 ' fi. , , f ff , ,' Y I , Q .im H I ' x 1, , ,. .. . 1 '-E2 Y' I 'V The trained hand of a scientist probes the microscopic world of marine organisms. .-f-.L....... f lg dvi- .m4u..4.u weather bureau f if ' f 1 f Q-fjw f" , Q, v P. , -P 1091, 3' '- -' Xyxf ff' .il The nationally known Hurricane Center, engaged in day-to-day weather forecasting as well as research, is located in the University Computing Center. Gordon E. Dunn, head of the bureau, stated that "it is advantageous to be located at the UM because of our extensive use of the computers, and because' of the joint seminars with members of the university community, especially with the members of the Institute of Atmospheric Science." ' continuing education "The Division acts as a link between the University and the community - not just the country or city, but the world community. The modem university is no longer an academic island, the community is a laboratory, for in a sense, when we graduate, we are only beginning our college careers. The University is responsible for con- tinuing the education of everyone in all walks of life." Dean Robert M. Allen Dr. Robert M. Allen described the Division of Con- tinuing Education's work in community programs, such as a special city-wide plan for the continuing education of women. "There is a real dearth of professional talent in community work that they could fill." Other programs operated by the division are a center for urban develop- ment studies and the Intensive English studies for foreign students. The Evening Division is an oft-neglected but very interesting part of the University. Dr. Allen finds evening students fascinating, they range from regular undergraduates to retired businessmen, or even lady plumbers who desire to improve their education. Dr. Allen spoke of his department's work with the Cubans, and described a government grant for a Cuban cultural program that will result in Spanish drama, TV shows, and other Latin entertainment soon to be presented in the Miami area. On his walls were many framed letters of merit from the Cuban community of Miami, in gratitude for the help and cooperation they have re- ceived from the department. He also mentioned that a division of the Peace Corps works closely with the division. Speaking of the special programs for industry, he said, that the Division's contact with the commlmity re- sults in a constant raising of the level of professionals. In summing up, Dr. Allen claimed that "the Division of Continuing Education probably has more contact with the world outside the immediate university atmosphere than any other part of the UM." 348 349 1 N 350 351 speech clinic 'W ,-1...-1.-.,, Dr. Jack Bensen, Director of the Speech Clinic, named the two main functions of their work: "First, as a service to University students who have speech defectsg and second, as a training facility for students who are majoring in Speech Correction." In the clinical-practicum courses, the students "transfer their knowledge from paper people to real peoplef' Dr. Bensen and his staff, he said, "deal mainly in problems of communication." 352 ,, , ..,f f W WMM swl101 ,4 ang?-15gg4.,,.u library "As the University of Miami moves to achieve an even stronger position of academic excellence, it is constantly aware that there is no great university without a corres- pondingly great libraryg and that academic excellence goes hand in hand with excellence of library resources." Archie L. Mc Neal Director Carlyle is often quoted in articles about h'braries for his statement that "the true university of these days is a collection of books." Archie L. Mc Neal, the Director of the Library, reminds us that "our education depends on what we read, after all manner of professors have done their best for us." The UM, through its library, provides the books for every facet of the educational program. Mr. Mc Neal cited the total number of volumes in the Uni- versity Libraries as exceeding 770,000. In order to keep the library resources current, funds are allocated to each department for developing the library collection in sup- port of its curriculum. "Graduate and research needs are met through local resources, in general," Mr. Mc Neal informed us, "but are also supported by interllibrary loans from other institutions." As another service to the stu- dents, the Otto G. Richter Library provides seating for 2,000 students, with 240 carrells in the stack area, for graduate students and faculty. 354 -f---f-I -Uh ...:.:f::1Z1f'-1, . ,gjil Tiff? 5'1" '--Aw W V M 1 H ' ' ' ' f W .-2:4',11f-+N,-,K,:-:.,..:'... , , ..,,,, f,,J:f-:-nm' N.: ., --'23-i4 4, -ng., ,. x vx 1" .m.....1,...: 1:---N----U ..-zL'....1.1:::" . HIL ,. A ,.: X4 5 Q . -4 1 :rp 4: -in ' sv- , , FRL1. ' 1,11 X 44 . ug? sq.. A, 'W za WF 'Q X mg . EW 1 O ,+ , Q K' :..Q-,.- A . ' MX .. N, , v . aw. , Q, X, .: " ,,, - r . . , . ., ,. .-iq. qoffs. ,. I "Q: - .. - ' if 12'4.' L.,.'.':'QE ' -. A . X -.". . Y 'yn ' of 1 , ' 1051 . gf f, l 1 X. Y N2 --, -5 V 1 xx.. ..s .XA A.. , 4 el ' 55' 4'1'i.:.. ,M F -Z. 'aw x'Wr 'VL ' . la -.Lf JV: ' r .. fs Q31 ,oi , I I 6-5':,,f' " 7 f""'1v 0914! :A -' M M1 .., gw, .H yi in -ff A ,IX g ,ss ,1 1 ,. I U., ... ,V W .Q LWQ Pd 4 45 1 I P 4 ,- if 35"-4, 8' 1 x Painting by Sandy Langer ibis citations Laura Beckwith joins her twin sister with an equal con- tribution. She has been Vice-President of the UM Hos- tesses and Senior Class Representative on the USG Coun- cil. An outstanding student academically, Laura has been President of Mortar Board, and a member of Delta Theta Mu, and Orange Key. As a Varsity Cheerleader, she represented the UM as a National Finalist in the Miss Cheerleader USA Contest and as the Florida College Queen 1966. Gene Beckwith has served the UM in myriad ways. As a Varsity Cheerleader and member of the Spirit Week Committee, she has helped to further school spirit. She has also excelled academically, as is shown by her mem- bership in Mortar Board, Delta Theta Mu, and Pi Mu Epsilon. Her service contributions include being Secre- tary of USG, and member of the Board of Review. In the social realm, Gene has served as President of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and as sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. She received the "Outstanding Junior Girl Award" and was recently chosen for Who's Who. -vp-v--w--' James Fleming has capped his student life at the UM by his service as USG President. Creator of "Hail to the Spirit," Jim has also added to school spirit through being Treasurer of Pep Club and a Varsity Cheerleader. In fraternity life, Jim has served as Co-Chairman of Greek Week, IFC International Committee and IFC representa- tive from Lambda Chi Alpha. Kappa Pi Honorary has recognized his achievement in the field of artg he has also been a member of Iron Arrow. Jim, recently named in Who's Who, was "Outstanding Junior Boy" and "Out- standing Fraternity Man? Qi. 'rr etr' 'bs J... xx W Scott Posner has been outstanding contributor in many areas, but his work in student government is especially worthy of recognition. He has served as Secretary for Commuter Affairs, Chief Justice of the Parking Authority, member of the Ad Hoc Parking Committee, contributor to the USG RECORD, and Editor for the Campus Events' Service. In greek life, Scott has been President of Tau Kappa Epsilon and member of IFC President's Club. Who's Who recently cited Scott. 361 Margaret Sanders, a transfer student, has still filled her two years here with varied activities, earning for her recognition by Who's Who. As Captain of the Girls, Swimming Team and member of the Pep Club, she has boosted UM spirit. Maggie's services include being Head Hostess of the UM Hostesses, member of the USG Presi- dent's Cabinet, College Board, Student Union Board Program Council, and Human Relations Council. She has also been active in greek life as a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority and as sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega. J ay Perry Bouton has been an outstanding fratemity man, serving as President of Lambda Chi Alpha, as Secretary- Treasurer of Omega, and as a member of IFC. He has also served as President of the Pep Club for two years, as Carni Gras Chairman, and as a member of the Home- coming and Spirit Week Committees. For two years, Jay has contributed as a member of the USG Cabinet. 2--' -1-----------1 -:r:"1 4.1: 1:21 .1 v14.m.,.g3,1",,':',1fjf::g94-..ti1.". .rj Patricia Kellogg has received full tuition scholarships for her outstanding work in the School of Music, including her service as President of Sigma Alpha Iota, the Pro- Eessional Music Fraternity for Women. Phi Mu Alpha, the Men's Professional Music Fraternity, elected Pat their Sweetheart. She has also contributed to other areas of campus activity as a member of Sigma Kappa and the Board of Review. Recipient of the Mae Bernice Jacobs Award for the "Outstanding Freshman Woman," Pat has held membership in Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Whois Who. David C. Jones, an outstanding engineering student, has maintained a top scholastic average while being very active in his school. He has been President of the UM's American Society of Mechanical Engineers, President of AIAA and of the Engineering Students Activities Com- mittee. Also a member of the Florida Engineering So- ciety and Photo Editor of the "Miami Engineerj, David has been tapped by numerous honoraries. These include Iron Arrow, ODK, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Phi Eta Sigma. He was recently named to Who's Who. e .T , . ti' "5 ,aft i Q4 .J-E ' . ,-gyrf-:Mgr .1 fe. Ze' ' , 1 ,F ,f ,- ,...,,,. Q . , , 5 . Q12 K, 1 5' va. - M ,+L 1-'75--9 ae fi 1 I I David M. Morris has maintained a remarkable 4.0 average in his mathematics major courses and a 3.97 overall as a participant in the UM Honors Program. This achieve- ment as an outstanding scholar has earned recognition for David by Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Mu, and Pi Mu Epsilon. He was also the recipient of the National Honor Society Scholarship. F 1 Francis "Skip" Flynn, a government major, has been ac- tive in student publications as News Editor and Managing Editor of the HURRICANE. His IFC work has also been outstanding: Skip has been Editor of the IFC Rush Book, founder of the IFC Public Relations Committee, and Chapter Editor of Sigma Chi Fraternity. As Administra- tive Assistant to the Registrar for three years, he has at least indirectly aided countless students as they entered the UM. Skip has been recognized by Who's Who, Orange Key, Alpha Delta Sigma, and Sigma Delta Chi. John Crane-Bakers participation has been far-ranging. As President of Alpha Tau Omega, and member of IFC and Omega, he has contributed to fraternity life. He has also served as a member of the Men's Disciplinary Com- mittee and the University Honor Council. Tapped by ODK, of which he was Secretary-Treasurer, and by Phi Eta Sigma and Orange Key, John has also received the Business School Citation and a place in Who's Who. Harriet Weingarden's talents have been on call for the UM in various ways. She has served as Secretary-Treas- urer and Vice-President of her Junior Class, and as Senior Representative to USG. Alpha Epsilon Phi has benefitted from her etiorts as Social Chairman and Second Vice- President. Harriet has also been Treasurer of the UM Hostesses, Homecoming Executive Secretary, and a mem- ber of the Junior Week Committee. Who's Who has rec- ognized Harriet's achievements. Stanley P. Stahl has shown his ability as a govemment major in his work in student atfairs. He has served as Chief of the Student Court, as President of his Junior Class, and as a member of the Student Union Board of Governors. In his first two years here, Stan was UC Representative to USG and a member of the UC Advisory Board. His other activities have included being President of his fraternity, Phi Epsilon Pi, President of Orange Key, Copy Editor of TEMPO, and Chairman of "Christmas in Vietnam." For these contributions, Stan has been tapped for Iron Arrow and Omega. l l 3 .,.... , fs .,,. fk John Harter has been the guiding spirit as Chairman of the successful Lecture Series. He has been Executive Secretary of MRHA, a member of the USG Council and Cabinet, and a member of the Student Union Board. For this outstanding service to his school, John has been tapped by Orange Key, Archontes Society, and Who's Who, and was the recipient of the Ross Interfaith Schol- arship. . I 411 James R. CJ.B.J Hill is well known from contributions to many campus activties, including that of HURRICANE. In the field of student government, J. B. has served as a member of the Cultural Af- fairs Committee, the Constitutional Re- vision Committee, and as USG Attorney General. As a greek, he has been Vice- President of Phi Delta Theta, IFC Repre- sentative, and Rush Chairman. J. B. has also served on the Homecoming and Car- ni Gras Executive Committees. Because of these and other contributions, J. B. was accepted for membership in Orange Key, Omega, and Iron Arrow. Lonnie Mollov has been recognized by Alpha Theta Kappa for her AWS lead- ership as President and for her work in Town Girls. She has also been Presi- dent of Gamma Sigma Sigma, Secretary of the Honor Council, and a member of the Student Union Board and the Radio Station Executive Board. For these and other contributions and achievements, Lonnie has been recognized by Mortar Board and Who's Who. Randolph S. Coyner has been the im- petus and sustaining energy for many campus programs. As USG Secretary for Academic Affairs and Co-Chairman of Academic Honors Day, he has boosted academic recognition and endeavors. He has been Acting Director of the new UM radio station WVOH, and a member of the Radio Station Advisory Board. Randy has been recognized by membership in Phi Eta Sigma, Psi Chi, ODK, and VVho's Who. Jeffrey Eydenberg has been credited with helping to save Homecoming 1966 from financial disaster through his service as overall Chairman. In past years, he has served as Dignitary and Parade Chair'- man. He has also been President of Sigma Chi Fraternity and Freshman Dorm President. Jeff has been recognized by Iron Arrow and Who's Who fabovel. ya tg m 1' Susan Lee Lytle has been a tireless contributor to the UM as a sorority woman, as the President of Delta Delta Delta, President of Rho Lambda, and Secretary of Pan- hellenic Council. While working in the Alumni Office and Student Union otiice, she has been active in the Anny ROTC Princesses and in the Honor Council. Sue's record has been recognized by membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, Orange Key, Delta Theta Mu, Mortar Board, and Who's Who. Throughout her academic career Sue has held a UM scholarship and has been a member of the UM Honors Program. --val James O. Nelson receives an IBIS Citation as an out- standing Law School student. He has been in numerous positions of leadership and service including those of President of the Student Bar Association, officer of Bar and Gavel Legal Society, Master of the Ritual of Delta Theta Phi Legal Fratemity, Chainnan of the Equity Play- house, and Assistant Editor of the Law Review, Jim holds membership in the Tax Law Society and the Intemational Law Society. Among his achievements are being winner 0f.the Evening Division of Moot Court Competition and being named to the Dean's List. Jim has also served as Research Assistant for the Law Center. 365 Q 1 Anthony R. Tremblay is another outstanding music stu- dent who has served as Captain of the Band of the Hour. Tony has been a member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Professional Music Fraternity, and has served on the executive committee as Pledgemaster and as Warden. He has been in numerous applied music groups, includ- ing Concert Band, Symphony Orchestra, Jazz Lab, and Brass Choir. Tony has been named by Who's Who and tapped by Iron Arrow. it M Wi Katherine Horn has not only been a campus beauty, but an active participant in many other endeavors. She re- ceived the Scholarship Award from her sorority, Kappa Gamma, for academic achievement. As a UM Hostess, Senior Class Representative to USG Council, and As- sociate Editor of "Hail to the Spirit," Kathy has offered her services to the University. She has also worked on the Spirit Week, Junior Week, and Retreat II Commit- tees, as well as serving as Associate Justice on the Tratfic Court. Kathy has also been recognized by Who's Who. T--- ,. ............................ur...-...---.,- ,-nw m.1.'.a.::'..':z:'::.':fi-fs' -n4m.g,.gg,2,'gg3714 gf-14 f. :Jggx 3 1' SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B. ABEL C. ADAMS V. ANTMAN W. ARBEIT C. BASCUAS G. BASSI A. BEAULIEU T. BECKER I. BENT S. BERG E. BIRNBAUM J. BISHOP O. ALFERT A. ARMSTRONG I . BATES I. BECKWITH R. BERGMAN M. BLANCO L. ALMAGOR N R. ASHBY R. BAUER L. BECKWITH L. BERKOWITZ P. BLAU I. ALWEISS S. AUSLANDER J . BAUMGARTNER E. BEJ EL G. BERLIN E. BLOOMGARDEN G. ANDERSON Y. AZULAY A. BAXTER W. BELL A. BETHART M. BLUE G. ANDERSON G. BARBOU R J . BAZAN R. BENNETT J. BIEDERMAN J. BLUM 366 J . DELISI I. DONIGAN S. ELLINS H. FAGEN R. FINGERHUT I . FLEMING J . FORBES B. DEL PERUGIA A. DE SOTO V. DE WINDT R. DEXTER D. DOWD K. ELLIOT D. FALLEN W. PINK P. FLEMING L. DOYLE M. DUNCAN P. EDWARDS D. ELROD R. ENGEL I . ERASO 1. FANATICO A. FARAH R. FELDSHER 'I ,ini ' n 19. Q ... if" 1 , G-' .- 4.-nf - . . 'X :l - ,. : . S. FINNAN I. FISHER R. FISHER . 43" M. FLOREZ M. FLORMAN F. FLYNN L A. FORNS D. FORTINOS W. FOX R. FRANCAZI P. DICKENSON R. DISKIN S. EISENMAN J . ELLINGTON C. ERHARDT N. EVANS I. FERRER L. FEUER ' 75' J . FLAHERTY P. FLANAGAN A. FOGEL J. F OLLIARD M. FRASKA W. FRIEDLICH 368 C. FRIGO J. FRISCH H. FUNCCIUS L. GALLUP I. GATES M. GELPI N T. GLASSER G. GODOY V. GOODNER F. GORDON R. GRIGALOT F. GROSS G. GUTTEN I . HALL 369 M. FROMETA D. GARAMELLA M. GENDEN S. GOLDBERG A. GOTTLIEB H. GROSSMAN A. HARRIS F. FRONSTIN 'Y A. GARCES G.KGIL S. GOLDSWORTH N. GOTTLIEB I R. GRUEN R. HART R. FRONSTIN A. GARCIA- BARROSA C. GILBERT S. GOLIN M. GREENBAUM C. GUBERMAN J . HARTER R. FUHR B. FULLER L. GARCIA- E. GARTHRIGHT RIVERA W G. GILBERT G. GILBERT R. GONZALEZ D. GOODMAN D. GREENE J. GREENE A. GUSTAFSON A. GUTERMAN E. HARTMAN I S. HECHT KRISTOWICZ F. KYIILE I N. LEE M. LIDSKY S. LYTLE V. MANKWITZ B. MAYNARD 371 I R. KROOP M. LANGER L. LEHMAN G. LIEBMAN R. MacDONALD C. MARCUS N. MAYO J. KRYM G. LARSEN J. LEIPZIG D. LIPINSKY C. MACK L. MARICHAL L. MCALLISTER B. KUEHNER H. LAUER L. LEON R. LIPMAN R. MACK F. MARRACCINI F . MCCALL R. KULL R. KUNC O. KUNST G. LAVINE R. LAWRIE J. LEBAN S. LEONARD F. LEPPLE I. LEVIN N. LIPSON E. LOPEZ J. LOVAS P. MALVAL J. MAMCHES A. MANIACI E. MARTIN MARTINEZ T. MARTINEZ J. MCCARDEL S. MCCORMICK J. MECRAY i...-....-.., -...un ,, , L17-.. fp ff I I i i 1 1 n K . i . I i i I i . A T T E. PEER J. PELLERANO C. PERRET J. PERRY D. PESKOE R. PETERSON N. PHILLIPS L. PILATO S. PLOTKIN L. POLEN J. POLITO C. POLIZZI V. POPE S. POSNER w , 1 A. POWELL J. PRAL C. PRATI' M. PREDMEST F. PRESTON J. PREUSS B. PROBST C. PROKOPIC F. PURITZ K. RAMEY J. RAMSEY C. RASDALE J. RATHER G. RAWLINGS if 29. P- A R. REED C. REICHELLE A. RHODES Mi RICHMOND E. RIVAS L. ROBERTS R. ROBERTS H. ROBINSON M. RODI C. ROGERS R. ROOT A. ROSE M. ROSE T. ROTHBART W. ROWE W. ROYAL C. RUDNICK R. RULE R. RUSSELL I. RYAN A. SADACCA 373 ' iff.. L. . 1..........-..... -.1 E-f-..amn...::rre- I. STAI-U.. S. STAHL W. STANLEY ,Q J' J. STIGLER G. STILLER R. STOCKERT L. SUAREZ C. SULAU F. SULLIVAN C sr R. TAYLOR A. TENDRICH F. TENZER L. TOBIAS M. TOBIAS T. TOCCO R. URELL G. VALENT J . VAN LIEW J. WALDMAN J . WALDMAN A. WALTER 375 L. STEIN H. STOLOFF A.SUTHERLAND w J. THOMAS H. TOMPKINS E. VAZQUEZ BELLO V. WALTERS E. STEINBERG M. STEPHANS S. STERN f , C. STREETER F. STUART L. STURM B. SUTKER J. SZOEKE S. TAL-MASON . Yi-. J. THOMAS P. THOMPSON R. TIPTON -L Mi, QP? ,ig S. TRICK R. TYSON H. ULLMAN C. VENETO B. WAGNER K. WAGNER E. WALTZER C. WARD M. WARNER R. WARREN A. WARSHAW R. WASKIN J. WASSERMAN L. WASSERMAN P. WAUGH E. WEBSTER I H. WEDEEN W. WEINER K. WEISMILLER B. WESLEY J. WHITE H. WHITESIDE R. WILDER J. WILKMAN P. WISH A. WOODS J. ZAMBUTO M. ZAMORANO T. ZIMMERMAN L. WA'I'I'S T. WATTS R. WEISSMAN G. WELZ J. WILLIAMS C. WILLIS A. ZOLTNERS G. CHEVAS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS W. ABEL B. ABRAHAM M. ALLRED I. ALLYN M. ANTUZZI .I . R. ARNOLD ARGAMASILLA R. ASCHEN- A. BAKER R. BALDNER E. BARIMO R. BASSETT E. BATTON R. BATTON BRENNER 376 I. BECK J. BECKER I. BENEVILLE A. BERGMAN D. BLASPERG S. BLOOM V. L. BUWELL J. CABOT E. CLARK M. CLOUD I. CRANE- J. CROTHERS BAKER J. DAVIS R. DEBLINGER 377 S. BECKER A. BERNSTEIN V. BOROD H. CAMAC D. COHEN S. CULP A. DECARIE R. BECKHAM A. BESNER M. BRYANT R. CAMPBELL H. COHEN T. BEIER J. BIHLMIRE D. BUDD L. CARDONELL B. COOKS K. CULVER F. DAUELEBSRG W. BEINTEMA C. BIRMELIN F. BURGHART P. CAZZOLLA w T. COOPER M. DAVIDSON A. DE LA VEGA L. DE LA VEGA E. DE ROBERTS M. BELING D. BLAKE R. BURKE R. CHOPYAK R. COPENHAGEN G. DAVIS L. DEUTSCH Tl..........- A, . A ,---.-.-.n.....-.,r-1--r 1 I n q w w 9 4 V 3 LGUTIERREZ L. HAMILTON A.1-IARRELL A. HAVEN D. HAYDEN J. HAYDENV M. HELLMAN I. HENDERSON J. HENSEL M. HERLING R. HERMAN S. HERMAN R. HIBBERT J. HILL I. HOSBACH if R. HOUCK F. HOWARD R. HOWARDS L. HYATT A. JANUS V. JIMENEZ 'S W T. KAERCHER F. KASSCHAU A. KATZ H. KAY K. KERNER F. KERR D. KINSELLA L. KIRIFIDES R. KIRKWOOD R. KLEIN R. KLEMPP R. KLINE R. KNEE A. KOHL K. KOLASKA L. KOLCZUN P. KORRY J. KRAMER G. KRINGS H. KUKER M. KUSHNER N M. KUSHER R. LANE S. LA ROVE P. LA SALLE G. LAUTER J. LAWRENCE P. LECOURS 379 C. LEDOYEN G. LEE M. LEE W. LEE D. LEVINK D. LINDROTH R. LITTLE S. LOWE S. LUNGEN I C. LYEW J. LYNCH M. LYONS .'-4 ' ,.4 T. MAHON R. MALCY R. MARTIN N. MARTINEZ J. MCQUAGGE O. MEADOWS D. MEASE L. MEDOW V. MENDOZA A. MENENDEZ J. MERTZ M. METCALF T. MIRRAS R. MIYAR A. N. MORIN MONTEALEGRE N F. LEHMAN R. LUCK C. MacKARVICH J . MATEER A. MELTZ W. MICHAELSON E. MURRAY R. LERNER P. LESKO G. LUCREY J. LUCKEY G. MacRAE H. MAGRAM R. MATTHEWS R. MCCRORY L. MELTZER E. MENDEL A. MILLER S. MIRMELLI M. MUSSO R. NAGER 380 I S. NASON T. OMIECHINSKI R. PASSMORE R. PHILLIPS C. QUESTEL V. RENDA M. ROSENFELD 381 R. NESNICK 'fr' C. OMOHUNDRO T. PATTERSON J . PICO A. RAEMER L. RENNERT G. ROSS D. NICHOLS J. OATES S. OBERMAN P. ORASTEIN J. O'SULLIVAN P. PADEGIMAS M. PATZ R. PAUL S. PAVLOW IT' ' x.f-- R. PODD P. POPOVIC E. PORTUONDO C. RAMOS M. RAY VIS J. REED J. RHODA J. RIDDLE R. RIITER W. ROULEAU R. SAMUEL D. SANDERS D. OCHANDARENA S. PAPUGA L. PEREZ B. POWELL R. REINER T. ROSE A. SANDLER J . ODONNELL E. PAREDES I . PETERSON T. PRETZFIELD R. REIZEN D. ROSENBLUM B. SATULOFF ,,...........-. ..,,,. 1--1-vw-1-u...4.g:.1, i 3 I. WALL W. WALSH R. WASMAN I. WEINER S. WEINZWEIG L. WEITZ V. WOLLNY J. WOODS G. WOOLF A. ZALDIVAR M. ZASELA L. ZENOFF M. AIZENSHTAT A. ARVAN 383 SCHOOL S. ALBERT K. ALTER C. BAAS F. BAKER J . WATSON P. WELLENS S. YABLONSKY H. ZIMMERMAN M. WATSON A. WERNICK M. YARBROUGH R. ROBBINS R. WATSON J . WILLIAMS I. ZAGER OF EDUCATION L. ANAGNOSTIS M. BALDASSARI D. WEINER I R. WITKOWSKY A 1 S. ZAGER B. ANDERSON M. ARCHIBALD L. ARELT S. BALMORI E. BARATI R. BARRY ?.......... -,,- Y A -,..-,., ,, ,M 7 M. DICKEY L. KIERKES N S. FALK A. FEINER R. FISHER C. FISHMAN L. GEE C. GERSHWIN M. GOLDBERG B. GOLDMAN J. HALPERN K L. HANSEN I. IVES K. IANOSKI 385 L. DILIBEROY M. FERNANDEE E. FLEDELL M. GILBERT L. GOLDMAN R. HAVEN W. JENNEVVINE S. DORFMAN J. FINCH S. FOX E. GILMAN S. GOLDSMITH D. HILDEBRAND D. KATZ N. BRUBIN I. FINE R. FREEDMAN M. GILMAN K. GREEN S. HOFFMAN FFKAUSMAN L. BURBINF B. FINKELSTEIN L. FROHMAN B. GLICK S. GREEN K. HORN F. KAVANAUGH Y. ESCHBACH M. FISCH 7 fy 7 ,-' 1, f. . , Ms :na D. GALE H. GOLDBERG F. GREENBERG J . HYATT M. KELLER im. .. . ,.-...,...,....-....--:--1-+V D ...L U I v M. ZENOFF L. ZIMMERMAN M. ZINN R. WEKSLER F. ADAMS J. BURKE E. D'ESCOUBET M. HERNANDEZ M. LAUREDO 389 SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING D. ANDEWS A. AZPIAZU r- j uw. YZ-Y I E. CAMPO R. CHACON E. EHLERS L. ENRIQUEZ R. HERRERA A. JACKSON R. LEMANSKI A R. LEON N. BLOOM H. COOK N. FLORENTINE J . JENKINS K. LIPPMAN R. BLUMENKRANZ M. CUENCA A. GONZALEZ D. I ONES R. LOPEZ L. BOLOMEY J. BOSSORY 41 A. DELGADO G. DELGADO H. GOTTLIEB I . HAGEMAN H. KNAUER S. LAROSA L. MARCELIN A. MARVEZ -- -'TJ--'ff--Y ---'- T:-nf:-uunum.. -.nffaf MmmQQq L. MATOS L M. MERE M. MERE A. MESSULAM N. MEYERS N. MEYERS I. NAVARRO G. NAVAS J. PALACIO Q J. PATEL J. PAUL D. PERNAS K. PFEIFFER W. PISARSKI W. PITT P. RAJACH- R. ROESCH S. ROSENTHAL A. SCHMITZ M. SEID I. SHEARIN ANDRAN A. SIRKIN M. SNIAD F. STEFFENS R. STIGLER M. TELLECHEA J . ZALESKY F. ZAYAS SCHOOL OF MUSIC if N 3 J. CERRA R. CURLESS J. CURRY J. GIORDANO J. GORMAN M. HEGERT P. KELLOGG W , I. KLEIN R. ROGEL O. SKORR D. SMITH A. TREMBLAY I. WILHOUR F. VVITHERS 390 GRADUATE SCHOOL WF av"-. V 'CB if .A Q: ., w Q ,V J. ALEXANDER L. ANDREWS N. ATKINS N. BELLER N. BIRNESSER E. BLOCK J. CORRALES J. DE VAVONA O.DOWLEN J. ELLIS R LEVER J.Fox w. FRIED s.FRIEDsoN R. GMUER F. HALBERG A. HELTMAN E. KHAYAT K. KONE F. LECHIARA M. LIEBMAN E. MAYNARD E. MIQUEL D. OTTO J. RICHARDS M. ROSSI M. ROYER R. SIMPSON E. SMITH D. TARULLO R. WEKSLER J. WILLIAMSON 391 i '-"" A"':"'2L'::':':::" UUU 141143-77i153f'lZ'!"9"41!44L.lig.' Q' 'fm Ziff!! Q'3'ln'-R-ni LAW SCHOOL A. ALTMAN W. ANDREWS ' P. ASHE J. AURELIUS G. BABBITT R. BAKERMAN B. BAZEL G. BIRNESSER J. R. BRODIE G. BRUNI B. BUTTS G. CANNER T. CARNEY BLUMENFELD . N A R. COMPSON D. COON R. CYRIL W. EATON S. EDELMAN M. EVANS D. FAZIO E. FIERRO I. FINE J. FLECK H. FREIDIN W. FRIEDER R. FRIEDMAN M. GISSEN R. GLIST A. GONZALEZ A. GRACE R. GROSS H. GULKIN E. HARRIS F. HARRISON R. HAUSER C. HAYES D. HAYES J. HENDERSON E. HERMANN B. HERSH I. HERSKOWIT Z 392 I A. HESSEN F. HITT J. HOHNSTONE W. KENDRICK R. KOFFLER I. KOSDAN D. KRAUSE L. KRITCHER J. LEHRMAN R. LEVITON B. LYONS R. MANAS M. W. MARKWELL MARKENSOHN X 1 J. MOLANS D. MAONACO M. J. NELSON J. PARDEE H. QUINN B. RAPEE NACHWALTER B. REDLUS B. RICHARD J. RICHMAN L. RODGERS J. ROSSI A. M. RUBIN ROTHENBERG G. RUEL M. SATZ H. T. SEYMOUR N. SONNETT H. SPIZZ N. STEINBERG SCHWEITZER R. STONE A. STORN C. STUZIN H. SUMRALL B. TARAN M. TARRE R. WALLACE R. WEINER I. WEINS R. WEISS R. WILEY D. ZOBERG L. FAYE 393 17a-'AA'--M '11-'v'-'-""'w--unnuu-4-1.1:':.." HMW41a 9ugq.i1"'?0W g ABEL-BEINTEMA ABEL, BETH D, Naples, Fla., BA in English, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Tau Beta Sigma, Pres., Mor- tor Board, Band, Dean's List l,2,3. ABEL, WILLIAM M, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi. ABRAHAM, BENJAMIN, Forest Hills, New York, BBA in Economics. ADAMS, CONSTANCE, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Psychology, Florida Psycho- logical Association. ADAMS, FREDERICK D, Miami, Fla., BSCE in Civil Engineering. AIZENSHTAT, MARCELLE F, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Edu- cation, Delta Phi Epsilon, Sweetheart, Phi Epsilon Pi, 1,2, ACE, SEA, NEA, Project Head-start, l,2. ' ALBERT SUSAN R, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Euementary Education, NEA, FEA, SEA. ALEXANDER, JOSEPH P, Miami, Fla., Master of Science in Mechanical Engi- neering, AIME. ALFERT, OLGA E, Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology, Dean's List 1. ALLRED, MARILYN M, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Association for Childhood Education 3,4, Phi Beta Lambda, Management Club 4. ALLYN, JOYCE E, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Business Education, Phi Beta Lambda, Sec., Inter-Business Organiza- tion Council, Deanis List 2. ALMAGOR, LEAH, Tel-Aviv, Israel, BA in English, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Deanis List 1,2,3,4. ALTER, KRIS S, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. ALTMAN, ALLEN D, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Law Re- view, Assistant Digest Editor, Associate Editor, Dean's List 2,3,4. ALWEISS, IRA, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Economics. ANAGOSTIS, LINDA H, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, ACE, Dean's List 1,2. ANDERSON, BONNIE R, London, Eng- land, BA in Art. ANDERSON, GAIL F, Barrington, R. I., BA in English, AWS, Recording Sec. ANDERSON, GENE R, Hialeah, Fla., BA in Art. ANDREWS, DAVID C, Silver Springs, Maryland, BSIE, AIIE, AIAA, Chess Club. ANDREWS, HILLIAM R, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. ANDREWS, LINCOLN G, N. Miami, Fla., MED in Educational Research and Statistics. ANTMAN, VICTORIA R, New York, New York, BA in Art, Kappa Pi. ANTUZZI, MATTHEW J, Delran, N. J., BBA in Marketing. ARBEIT, WILLIAM R, Bayonne, N. J., BA in Psych0lOgV3 Phi Epsilon Pi, Sec., IFC, Phi Eta Sigma, Freshman Rep., University College Pres., Philosophy Club, Dean's List 1. ARCHIBALD, MARY E, Coconut Grove, Fla., BED in Elementary Edu- cation. ARELT, LINDA M, Tarpon Springs, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, IFC Hostess, Sig- ma Nu Sweetheart. ARGAMASILLA, JOSE E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. ARMSTRONG, ALAN M, Miami, Fla., BA in Drama. ARONLD, ROBERT M, Rochester, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. ARVAN, ARLENE L, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Kapa Delta Pi, Band, ACEI, AWS, Dean's List 1,2,3,4. ASCHENBRENNER, RICHARD W, Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance. ASHBY, RICHARD R, Jacksonville, Fla., BS in Zoology, Band. ASHE, PAUL R, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Tax Law Society. ATKINS, NEAL D, Chicago, Ill., MS in Electrical Engineering. AURELIUS, JOHN E, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. AUSLANDER, SUSAN I, Detroit, Mich- igan, BS in Nursing, AWS, Student Nurse's Assoc. AZPIAZU, AURELIO, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega, Drum Major in Band, Hurricane col- umnist, American Society of Civil Engi- neers, Engineering Student's Activities Committee. AZULAY, YEHUDA L, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Alpha Ep- silon Pi, Beta Beta, Beta. BAAS, CLAIRE E, Columbus, Ohio, BED in Social Studies, Delta Delta Delta, Varsity Cheerleader, Orange Key, Little Sister of Minerva, V. Pres. of College Board, Angel Flight, Spirit Queen Court. BABBITT, GERALD D, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. BAKER, ALEXANDER C, Dallas, Texas, BBA in Finance, Delta Sigma Pi. BAKER III, FRANK J, Coral Gables, Fla., Industrial Education, Kappa Sigma, Football. BAKERMAN, ROBERT, N. Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Law Review, Dean's List l,2,3. BALDASSARI, MYRNA M, Miami, Fla., BED in English. BALDNER, RICHARD F, Randolph, Mass., BBA in Management. BALMORI, SIOMARA C, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Spanish. BARATI, LESLIE S, Pittsburgh, Pa., BED in Elementary Education, Dleta Gamma, U of M Hostess, Dean's List 1. BARBOUR, GRADY F, Beckley, W. Va., BA in HRE, Archontes, Tennis team, Pres. of Estill House, MRHA Sen- ator, Business Manager of Tempo. BARIMO, EDWARD C, Miami, Fla., BA in Accounting, Dean's List 3. BARRY, ROBERT R, C.G., Fla., So- cial Studies, BA. BARRY, ROBERT R, Coral Gables, Fla., Social Studies, B.A. BASCUS, CONSUELO, Coral Gables, Fla., AB in French, Iota Tau Alpha, Pres., Pi Delta Phi, Phi Iota Pi, French Club, Philosophy Club, Dean's List 3. BASSETT, RICHARD S, Larchmont, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Kappa Sigma. BASSI, GAIL M, Babylon, N. Y., AB in Psychology. BATES, JOHN W, Miami, Fla., BA in Political Science, Kappa Sigma, Pres., Varsity Basketball, Dean's List 1. BATTON, EDWARD D, Pekin, Ill., BBA in Marketing. BATTON, ROBERT: Brecksville, Ohio, BBA in Marketing, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Omega. BAUER, RENEE J, Miami, Fla., BA in English, English Club, Student Educa- tion Association. BAUMGURLNER, JACQUELINE, Mi- ami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Delta Theta Mu, Epsilon Tau Lambda. BAXTER, ALAN J, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Zoology, Beta Beta Beta, Dean's List 3. BAZAN, .JOSE D, Panama, BA in Psy- chology. BAZEL, BARRY K, Hollywodd, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar Association, Bar and Gavel. BEAULIEU, ANDREW J, Silver Spring, Md., AB in Zoology, Dean's List 3. BECK, JEFFREY L, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Accounting. BECKER, JOAN A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. BECKER, SANFORD J, Springfield, N. J ., BBA in Personnel Management, Phi Epsilon Pi. BECKER, TERRANCE W, Miami, Fla., BA in History. BECKHAM, ROBERT W, Miami, Fla., BA in Economics, Govemment, Sigma Nu, Dean's List 3. BECKWITH, IMOGENE M, Miami, Fla., BA in Math, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Pres., Captain of Varsity Cheerlead- ers, Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Mortar Board, Sec. of USG 2,3, Out- standing Junior Girl, Orange Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Pi Mu Epsilon, Board of Review, Little Sisters of Minerva, Spirit Week Committee 2, 3,-4, Dean's List 1,3. BECKWITH, LAURA L, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Varsity Cheerleader, Mortar Board, Pres., UM Hostesses, V. Pres., Orange Key, Delta Theta Mu, USG Council, Senior Class Representative, Dean's List 2,3. BEDAR, DAVID E., Brooklyn, N. Y., BA in Physical Education, Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Epsilon Kappa, All-campus foot- ball, basketball, volleyball, and softball. BEIER, THOMAS E, Fremont, Ohio, BBA in Accounting, Football. . BEINTEMA, WILLIAM J, Miami Lakes, Fla., BBA in Finance. 394 BELING, MARTHA R, Miami, Fla., BBS in Marketing. BEJEL, EMILIO F, Miami, Fla., BS in Language, Phi Iota Pi, Spanish Club, French Club, Philosophy Club, Interna- tional Club. BELCHER, JEWEL L, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Little Sister of Minerva, Traffic Appeals Court Member. BELL, LINDA K, Miami, Fla., BE in Social Studies, Sigma Kappa, Dean's List 4. BELL, WAYNE H, Silver Spring, Md., BS in Zoology? Phi Nu Omicron, Arch- ontes, Orange Key, Omicron Delta Kap- pa, Men's Discipline Committee, Dean's List 2,3. BELLER, NELSON, Brooklyn, N. Y., Master of Education in Guidance and Counseling. BENEVILLE, JOHN P, Abilene, Texas, BBA in Management, Phi Delta Theta. BENNETT, RICHARD R, Miami, Fla., BA in History, Kappa Sigma. BENT, JOHN S, Springfield, Pa., BS in Chemistry, USO 2,3,4. BERG, FAITH G, Batesville, Ind., BS in Nursing. BERGMAN, AMI C: N. Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Tau Kappa Epsilon. BERGMAN, RONALD L, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Psychologyl Dean's List 3. BERKOWITZ, LINDA S, Coral Gables, Fla.: BA in Sociology. BERLIN, GAIL L, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Math. BERNSTEIN, ALLEN J, Roslyn Es- tates, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Tau Ep- silon Phi. BERNSTEIN, JEROME C, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Math and Science, Hillel, Pres., V. Pres., Hillel Honor Key. BERSE, CAROL A, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, AWS. BESNER, ALAN B, Westmount, Que- bec, BBA in Management, USG. BETHART, AMELIE, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. BEVAN, AIMEE S, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. BIEDERMAN, JEFFEREY H, Hunt- ington, W. Va., BA in Government, Sig- ma Nu. BIHLMIRE, JOHN W, Maywood, Ill.' BBA in Finance. BIRMELIN, CHARLES E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management, Newman Club, Young Democrats. BIRNBAUM, EDWIN L, Forest Hills, N. Y., BA in Psvchology. BIRNESSER, GERALD H, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. BIRNESSER, NANCY, Miami, Fla., MA in Math, Pi Mu Epsilon, Magna Cum Laude member. BISHOP, JOHN L, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoologv. BLACKBURN, JAMES F, Brooksville, Fla., BE in Social Studies, Cross-coun- try, Track, Received varsity letters in both sports. 7 395 BLAKE, DANA P, Forest Hills, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sec., V. Pres., Interfraternity Council, V. Pres., Omega. BLANCO, MAGGIE, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. BLASBERG, DONALD A, Hawthorne, N. J., BBA in Aviation Management, Aero Space Officer, Sigma Alpha Tau, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC, Outstand- ing sophomore and junior, AAS, Treas., Sigma Alpha Tau, Treas., Pledgemaster. BLAU, JANE C, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Sigma Delta Tau. BLAU, PAUL W, Erie, Pa., AB in Gov- ernment, Zeta Beta Tau, Aerospace Mili- tary Honor Society, German Club. BLOOM, NEIL B, Miami, Fla., Mechan- ical Engineering, AIAA, ASME, Editor- ial Assistant Miami Engineer. BLOOM, STEPHEN J, Yonkers, N. Y., BBA in Finance. BLOOMGARDEN, ELLEN S, Albany, N. Y., AB in Psychology and Sociology, Delta Phi Epsilon, Sec., Pres., Student Counselor 2,3,4, UM Hostess 3,4, AWS Central Council 4, Panhellenic Council 3,4. BLUE, MURIEL A, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing. BLUM, JUDITH A, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Government and English, Pi Sig- ma Alpha, Young Democrats, Sec., SFEA. BLUMENFIELD, JACK R, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Vice Jus- tice, Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society, UM Law Review, Freshman Moot Court. BLUMENFIELD, MARIAN J, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, FEA. BLUMENKRANZ, ROBERT M, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electronics Engineering, IEEE. BOGAN, HARRIET I, Miami, Fla., BED in English, and Social Studies, Kap- pa Delta Pi, Dean's List l. BOLOMEY, LEONARD A, Peekskill, N. Y., BS in Electrical Engineering. BONIN, JUDITH E, Newton, Mass., BED in Elementary Education. BOROD, VICTOR S, Forest Hills, N. Y., BA in Finance. BOSSORY, JOHN C, Ferndale, Mich., BSEE in Electrical Engineering. BOSWELL, GORDON F, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Biology. BOSWELL, HELEN M, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Zeta Tau Alpha. BOSWORTH, DAVID L, Coral Gables, Fla., Industrial Education, Kappa Sigma. BOTWICK, JUDITH G, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Sig- ma Delta Tau 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2,3. BOUTON, JAY P, Newcanaan, Conn., BED in Social Studies, Lambda Chi Al- pha, Pres., Omega. BOWRON, SCOTT A, W. Palm Beach, Fla., BS in Biology. BRAMSON, BONNIE, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, SEA, ECEA. BELING-BURKE BRANDWEN, BRUCE M, Far Rock- away, N. Y., AS in RTF, Tau Epsilon Phi, Pres. 3,4, V. Pres. 2, Omega. BRAUN, LISA J, Key Biscayne, Fla., BED in Art, Chi Omega, NAEA. BRAVO, PEDRO C, Miami, Fla., BA in Architecture, AIA. BRENNER, HELENE J, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Phi Sig- ma Sigma. BRICKER, CONSTANCE J, Elkins Park, Pa., BS in Economics, Hall Coun- cil, Hall Representative, Dean's List 2. BRISSON, HELEN C, Miami, Fla., BED in Physical Education, Epsilon Tau Lambda, PEM Club. BRODIE, RONALD, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Dean's List 2. BROTMAN, STEVEN H, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Speech, Tau Epsilon Phi, USG, Dean's List 1, Constitution Revi- sion Committee Chairman. BROWN, CONSTANCE I, Harrisburg, Pa., BED in Elementary Education, Del- ta Delta Delta, Student Education As- sociation. BROWN, GARRY M, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Ep- silon Delta. BROWN, LESLIE S, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Zoology. BROWN, RAYMOND A, Martinsville, N. J., BA in Geography, Gamma Tau Upsilon. BROWN, WILLIAM O, Miami, Fla., BA in History, Sigma Chi, Singing Hur- ricanes, Concert Choir, Pres., Baptist Union, Pres. BRUNI, GUY R, Norwalk, Conn., .ID in Law, Phi Alpha Delta. BRUNSTROM, HELEN C, Miami, Fla., BSN in Nursing. BRYANT, MICHAEL F, Sea Cliff, N. Y, BBA in Management. BUCHMANN, VICTORIA A, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, USG Historian. BUDD, DEBORAH, Hollywood, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Drama Guild 1, Hillel, Sec. 2, Treas. l, Management Club 4, AWS Counselor 2,3, Hurricane Copy Editor 2, Tempo 2. BUDNIK, PATRICIA A, W. Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. BUNCE, JOHN A, Springfield, Va., BS in Zoology, Lambda Chi Alpha. BURD, DAVID M, Millburn, N. J., BS in Psychology. BURGESS, LAURA S, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Phi Lambda Pi. BURGHART III, FRANK G, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Pershing Rides, Army ROTC Battalion Commander, Scabbard and Blade, Treas. 4, Superior Cadet Award. BURKE, JOHN G, New Middletown, Ohio, Mechanical Engineering, Sigma Chi, ASME, AIAA, V. Chairman. BURKE, RICHARD W, Sayville, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Newman Club. +-..-...,,-g-- ...... BURR-CULP BURR, DONNA L, Newburgh, N. Y., BA in History. BURTON, EDWARD M, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Zeta Beta Tau, Pre-Medical Society, Dean's List 1,2,3. BUTTS JR., BERNARD H, Miami Springs, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. BUNELL, LEWIS A, New York, N. Y., BBA in Management. BYER, LINDA J, Miami, Fla., BA in German, Delta Phi Alpha, Pres., Ger- man Club, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Dean's List 2. BYRNE, TERENCE E, Hialeah, Fla., BA in Government. CABOT, JACK A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi. I CACICEDO,ESTEBAN J, Coral Gables, BA in Spanish, Dean's List 2,3. CADWALLADER JR., CHARLES C, Miami, Fla, BA in Sociology, Sigma Al- Pha Tau, V. Pres. CALDWELL, EARLEEN A, Gastonia, N. C., BA in Spanish, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Dean's List 4. CAMAC, HOWARD, New York, N. Y., BBA in Finance. CAMPBELL, RICHARD G, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. CAMPO, EDGAR A, Cuenca, Ecuador, BSME in Mechanical Engineering, Alpha Phi Omega, Sec., IEEE, ASME, ESAC, International Club. CANNER, GARY F, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Book Award in Property and Criminal Law, Dean's List l. CANTOR, JOANNE L, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Nursing, Student Nurses Association. CARBONELL, LUIS A, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Industrial Management. CARDOZA, CAROLEE M, Glen Cove, N. Y., BA in Drama, Delta Zeta, Rush Chair., Social Chair. CARL, JUDIE A, New Castle, .Del., BED in Physical Education, Phi Delta Pi, PEM Club. CARLON, THEODORE C, Miami, Fla., BA in Mass Communications, Dean's List l,2. CORNEJO, CARMEN T, Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology. CARNEY, THOMAS M, Miami, Fla., JD in Law. CARRENO, GRACIELA M, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoology, Newman Club, Beta Beta Beta, Dean's List 2. CASSARI, LYNDA A, Miami, Fla., BED in Business Education, Delta Zeta, Pres., Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon, IFC Hostess, Phi Beta Lambda, V. Pres. CATCHPOLE, ROBERT A, North Rose, N. Y., BA in History, Dean's List 9 3,4. CAVALIER, BETTY SUE, Miami, Fla., BA in Elementary Education. CAVANAUGH, WANDA L, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Delta Gamma, Dean's List 3. CAZZOLLA, PETER M, Yonkers, N. Y., BBA in Management, Tau Delta Phi, Pres., V. Pres. CERRA, JAMES L, Hialeah, Fla., BED in Music Education. CERTO, JOSEPH, Pittsburgh, Pa., BS in Zoology, Phi Kappa Tau. CHACON, RAUL J , Hialeah, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, IEEE. CHAIKEN ,PAULETTE H, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion, SEA 3,4. CHALLACOMBE, WESLEY D, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Industrial Educa- tion, Arnold Air Society. CHANDLER, IRMA M, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Christian Science Organization, Dean's List 1. CHARNAS, JEFFREY H, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Social Science. CHENOFF, ROBERT N, Brooklyn, N. Y., AB in Mass Communications, Tau Epsilon Phi, Track. CI-IERNOK, ROBERT W, New York, N. Y., BA in Government, Pep Club, Orange Key. CHOPYAK, RICHARD A, Racine, Wis., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Kappa Psi. CHRUSZCZ, NANCY C, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Lambda Pi, UM Symphony, Dean's List 3,4. CIAVOLO, JULI M, Mason, Ohio, BED in Business Education, Chi Omega, Phi Beta Lambda, Pep Club, V. Pres., Little Sister of Alpha Tau Omega and Maltese Cross. CLARK, EDWARD L, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management. CLEIN, FAITH R, Miami, Fla., BED in Speech and Drama, NEA, FEA, SEA. CLEMENT, VESTA H, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Al- pha Delta Pi, SEA 4. CLEMENTE, NANCY L, West Orange, N. J., BED in Science and Math. CLOUD. MICHAEL H, Indianapolis, Ind., BBA in General Business, Dean's List 3. COBBS, W. DANIEL, Coral Gables. Fla., BA in Psychology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Knights of Columbus, Order of Hawks, V. Pres. COCHRAN, PATRICIA G, Louisville, Kentucky, BED in Elementary Educa- tion. COGER, PETER M, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in History. COHEN, ALICE F, Chicago, Ill., BED in Speech and Drama. COHEN, AUDREY J, Hyannisport, Mass., BS in Nursing, Phi Sigma Sigma, SNA. COHEN, DANIEL E, Superior, Wis., BBA in Management, Phi Sigma Pi, Del- ta Sigma Pi, Orange Key, IFC, Finance Club, Management Club, Young Demo- crats, Golf, Tempo, Pep Club, Dean's List 4. COHEN, HARVEY, Forest Hills, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Dean's List 2,3. COLBY, GLENN S, Tariifville, Conn., BS in Mathematics. COLLINS, JOHN S, Newark, Del., BA in Math, Sigma Phi Epsilon. COMPSON, RICHARD G, Clinton, N. Y., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Bar and Gavel, V. Pres., Sec., Bailiif, V. Pres., International Law Club, Tax Law Society. CONRAD, PAUL H, Coral Gables, Fla., BED Industrial Education, Tau Kapa Epsilon. COOK, BARBARA A, Niles, Ill., BS in Zoology, Beta Beta Beta 4. COOK, HENRY P, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., BSCE in Civil Engineering, ASCE. COOKS, BARBARA S, Hollywood, Fla., BBA in Marketing. COON, DONALD M, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. COOPER, THEODORE K, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Phi Sigma Delta, Beta Beta Mu. COPENHAGEN, ROGER J. Bay Har- bor, Fla., BBA in Marketing. CORBO, ANTHONY G, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry. CORRALES, JOSE L, Coral Gables, Fla., MBA in Management. CORZO, MARIA A, Hialeah, Fla., BS in Medical Teclmology. COULTON, ELLEN D, S. Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology. COWLES, SHAREN J, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Alpha Delta Pi, SNA. COYNER, RANDOLPH S, Miami, Fla., AB in Psychology, Phi Eta Sigma, Pres., Psi Chi, Management Club, USG Sec. for Academic Affairs, Director of WVOH, Omicron Delta Kappa, Student Court Deputy, Deanls List l. CRAIG, DIANE C, Miami, Fla., BED in English, Alpha Theta Kappa, Sec., AWS, Pep Club. CRAMER, ALLAN M, Plymouth Meet- ing, Pa., BED in Physical Education, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Arnold Air Society. CRANE-BAKER, JOHN W, Marathon, Fla., BBA in Finance, Alpha Tau Ome- ga, Pres., UM Honor Council, USG Election Commission, Chair., Alpha Kappa Psi 4, Phi Eta Sigma 1,2,3,4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4, Orange Key 2,3,4, Omega 3.4, Dean's List 1,2. CRAPPS, TOMMIE C, Coral Gables. Fla., BA in Psychology. CROTHERS, JOANNE M, Nassau, Ba- hamas, BBA in Accounting, Alpha Chi Omega, V. Pres., Newman Club 1,2. CRUZ, HUMBERTO M, Kansas City, Mo., BA in Mass Communications, Chess Club, International Club, Hurricane Sports Editor and Managing Editor, Dean's List l,2,3,4. CUENCA, SAM M, Miami, Fla., Indus- trial Engineering, Alpha Phi Omega, AIIE, ESAC. CUEVAS, GILBERTO J, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Mathematics. CULP, SHIRLEY A, Miami, Fla., BA in Accounting. 396 CULVER, KEVIN, White Post, Va., BBA in Marketing. CUNNINGHAM, BARRY F3 Pompano Beach, Fla., BED in IED, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres. CURLESS, ROBERT B, W. Palm Beach, Fla., BM in Music Merchandising, Band, Symphonic Band, Brass Choir. CURRIE, KATHLEEN S, Indianapolis, Ind., AB in Psychology, Dean's List 2,3. CURRY, JEROME S, Miami, Fla., BM in Music Education, Phi Mu Alpha, Band. CUTIE, CLARA E, Miami, Fla., BA in French, Pi Delta Phi, Iota Tau Alpha, French Club. CYRIL, RONALD A, Hialeah, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel, SBA, Tax Law Society. DAUELSBERG, FRED P, Lima, Peru, BS in Industrial Management. DAVID, MARY JO, Miami, Fla., BED in Art, Sigma Delta Tau. DAVIDSON, MARVIN P, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. DAVIES, BERNARD F, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Alpha Ep- silon Delta, V. Pres. DAVIES, EDWARD J, Miami, Fla., BA in Radio and Television Film, Alpha Ep- silon Rho, Radio and TV Guild, Pres. DAVIS, CAROLYN S, Hollywood, Fla., BED in Education, Phi Sigma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Omega Pi, Kap- pa Delta Pi, Dean's List l,3. DAVIS, GINGER G, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Zeta, Beta Alpha Psi. DAVIS, JAMES G, Bristol, Va., BBA in Management, Phi Delta Theta. DAVIS, JOAN L, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. DAYAN, ROSLYN H, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary and Speech Educa- tion, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Council for Exceptional Children, SEA, Dean's List l,3,4. DEAKTER, MARSHA L, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion, ACEI, Dean's List 2. DEBLINGER, RONALD A, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Finance, Zeta Tau, Social Chair., Historian, Regional Con- vention Chair., Formal Chair., Beta Beta Mu. DECARIE, ANDRE P, Miami Shores, Fla., BBA in Marketing. DEEB, RONALD G, N. Miami, Fla., BA in Radio and Television Film. DE LA VEGA, ARMANDO, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. DE LA VEGA, LUIS A, Miami, Fla., BA in Russian and French, Pi Delta Phi, Pres., German Club, Pres., Russian Club, Pres., Phi Iota Alpha, Sec., French Club, Delta Phi Alpha. DELGADO, ANDRES I, Miami, Fla., BS in Electrical Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega, IEEE, Pres., ESAC, V. Pres., FES, V. Pres. 397 DELGADO, GUSTAVO A, Miami, Fla., BS in Electrical Engineering, Miami En- gineer, IEEE. DELISI, JAMES V, Pemberton, N. J., BA in Sociology, Pi Sigma Phi. DELPERUGIA, BEATRICE, Versailles, France, BA in French and Russian, Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, V. P-res., French Club, Pres., Treas., Dean's List l,2. DENN, BETTE J, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Tau Beta Sigma, V. Pres., Band. DE ROBERTS, EDWARD F, Union City, N. J., BBA in Aviation Admini- stration, Football. D'ESCOUBET, ERNESTO J, Miami, Fla., MSEE in Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE. DE SOTO JR., ANTONIO, Miami, Fla., BS in Architecture, American Institute of Architests, Display Chair. of AIA. DEUTSCH, LEWIS H, Woodridge, N. Y., BBA in Finance, Alpha Epsilon Pi. DE VARONA, JORGE L, Hialeah, Fla., MS in Electrical Engineering, IEEE. DEWEY, GEORGE E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management. DEWHIRST, ROGER H, Merrick, N. Y., BED in Art Education. DEWINST, VICTOR S, Caguas, Puerto Rico, AB in Hispanic American Studies. DEXTER, REGINALD T, Ossining, N. Y., AB in Government and History, USO. DIAMOND, NICK, New York, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. DIAZ, CHRISTOPHER, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Phi Beta Kapa, Blue Key, Young Republicans 3,4, Dean's List 3,4. DIAZ-CRUZ III, MARIO C, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Phil Delta The- ta, Honor Council Chair., Omircon Delta Kappa, V. Pres., Betta Gamma Sigma, V. Pres., Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List 1,2. DIAZ, JOSE M, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Management Club, UM Choral and Concert Choir, Dean's List 2,3,4. DICKEY, MARTEEN F, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion. DICKINSON, PEGGY J, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Delta Zeta, Treas., Pi Sigma Alpha, Sec., Treas., AWS Cen- tral Council, Panhellenic Council. DIERKES, LINDA C, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Singing Hurriances. DILIBERO, LOIS, Miami, Fla., BS in Phvsical Education. DISKIN, RONALD M, Englewood, N. J., BA in Economics. DOHERTY, WILLIAM G, Wood-Ridge, N. J., BBA in Marketing, Aero Space Officers, Arnold Air Society, Exec. Of- ficer and Commander of Areo Space Of- ficers. DONIGAN, JOY W, Key Biscayne, Fla., BS in Nursing. CULVER-ERI-IARDT DORMAN, SUSAN I, Golden Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, SEA, ACE, Alpha Epsilon Pi Sweet- heart. DORRIS, RICHARD W, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. DOWD, DONALD A, Midland, Texas, BA in Psychology. DOWLEN, OTTO S, Coral Gables, Fla., MA in Junior College Teaching. DOYLE, LESLYE F, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Student Nurses Association, Sec. DRUBIN, NANCY JO, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Delta Phi Epsilon. DUCHEN, MILES R, Riverdale, N. Y., BBA in Accounting. DUNCAN, MICHAEL L, Sanford, Fla., BA in Economics. DURBIN, LYNNE B, Hollywood, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. EATON, WILLIAM E, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Law Re- view, Assoc. Editor, Digest Editor, Honor Council, Freshman Moot Court, Dean's List 2. EDELMAN, STUART J, Miami, Fla., J. D. in Law, Phi Alpha Delta. EDWARDS, PAUL R, Miami, Fla., BS in Psychology. EHLERS, ERIC T, Miami, Fla., BS in Mechanical Engineering, Advisor in Housing Area, ASME, ASTM, ASTME, Dean's List 1. EISENMAN, EUGENE M, Hialeah, Fla., BA in Psychology. ELLINGTON, JESSE I, Perrine, Fla., AB in Mathematics. ELLINS, STUART R, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in PsychologYS Psi Chi, Phi Theta Kappa. ELLIOTT, DONALD C, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Dean's List 2,3. ELLIOTT K. SUE, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Little sister of the Shield, SNA, Commander and Administrative Officer for Angel Flight. ELLIS, JUNE G, N. Miami Beach, Fla., MED in Educational Research and Sta- tistics. ELROD, DONNA S, Middletown, Ohio, BA in English, Delta Delta Delta, Pres., Commander of Army Princesses, Orange Key, Mortar Board, Rho Lambda, Pan- hellenic Scholar Award, USG, Dean's List 1. ENGEL, RONALD A, Valley Stream, N. Y., BS in Psychology, Phi Epsilon Pi. ENRIQUEZ, LEONEL E, Miami, Fla., MSEE in Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Epsilon, Phi Iota Pi, IEEE, Dean's List l,2,3. ERASO, JAMES E, Key Biscayne, Fla.: AB in Government. ERHARDT, CHARLES P, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., BED in Industrial Arts, Arch- ontes, Pres., Pep Club, AIAA, MRHA, V. Pres., Dean's List 1. ERHARDT-FRONSTIN ERHARDT, CHARLES P, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., BED in Industrial Arts, MRHA, V. Pres., Archontes, Pres., Pep Club, AIAA. ESCHBACH, YVONNE G, Lancaster, Pa., BED in Elementary Education, Al- pha Delta Pi, Pres., UM Hostess l,2,3,4, Executive Homecoming Committee 3,4, Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court 4. ESTABROOK, TRACY A, Washington, D. C., BBA in General Business, Alpha Delta Pi, Treas., Little Sister of Maltese Cross, Pep Club. EVANS, MARK A, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Law Review, Wig and Robe, Executive Editor and Man- aging Editor of Law Review, SBA Sen- ator, Iron Arrow. EVANS, NEIL T, Needhah, Mass., AB in RTF, Zeta Beta Tau, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Treas. EVER, JUDAH H, Miami, Fla., MBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Al- pha Psi. EVERETT, CECIL L, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Kappa Psi. EYDENBERG, JEFFREY R, Leomin- ster, Mass., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Chi, Pres., Homecoming Chairman, Hur- ricane Circulation Manager, Who's Who, Omega. FAGIN, HELEN: Miami, Fla., AB in English and Russian, Delta Theta Mu, German Honorary, Russian Club, Dean's List 3,4. FALIN, JOSEPH R, Surfside, Fla., BBA in Finance, Dean's List 2. FALK, SUSAN D, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Alpha Epsilon Phi, College Board Pres., Orange Key, IFC Hostess, UM Hostess, Greek Week Blood Drive Chair., Homecoming Com- mittee, ACE, SEA. FALLON, DENIS P, Pittsiielo, Mass., BED in General Science. FANNATICO, JOHN M, Poughkeep- sie, N. Y., BA in Psychology. FARAH, AMERICA, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. FASO, SALVATORE A, Whitestone, N. Y., BBA in Management. FAZIO, D. FREDRICO, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. FEINER, ANDREA H, N. Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, College Board, ACE, SEA. FELDSHER, RICHARD, Philadelphia, Pa., AB in Psychology, Zeta Beta Tau. FERNANDEZ, HERY DE JESUS, Mi- ami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. FERNANDEZ, MIRIAM, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. FERRARA, MARTA I, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Dean's List l. FERRER, JULIO R, Miami, Fla., BA in Govemment. FEUER, LOUIS C, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Psychology. FIERRO, EUGENE J, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Senator l,2,3,4, Equity Playhouse 2, SBA Merit Award, Tax Law Society, Bar and Gavel. FINCH, JOHN M, Miami, Fla., BED in Social Studies. FINE, JEFFREY M, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. FINE, JENIE A, Cincinnati, Ohio, BED in Art. FINGERHUT, ROBERT S, N. Miami Beach, Fla., AB in MCS. FINK, WILLIAM L, Ennis, Texas, BS in Zoology. FINKELSTEIN, BARBARA, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in English. FINN, TRUDIE R, Waycross, Ga., BBA in Business Education, Band. FINNAN, STEPHEN B, Wilmington, Del., BA in Mass Communications, Chor- al Union, Drama Guild, Ring Theater, Young Democrats. FISCH, MARGARET J, Morristown, N. J., BED in Elementary Education. FISHER, JEAN, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Psychology. FISHER, REBECCA M, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. FISHER, ROSS W, New York, N. Y., BA in History, Zeta Beta Tau. FISHKIN, RICHARD H, Pittsburgh, Pa., BBA in Marketing. FISI-IMAN, CAROL M, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, ACE, Historian, SEA, Dean's List l,2,3. FLAHERTY, JAMES N, Hershey, Pa., BA in Philosophy, Lambda Chi Alpha, Dean's List l. FLANAGAN, PAUL F, N. Abington, Mass., BS in Mathematics. FLECK, JOHN L, Marysville, Ohio, JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Law Review, Tax Law Society, International Law Club, Bar and Gavel, Dean's List 1. FLEDELL, ELLIOTT I, Miami, Fla., Education in Social Studies, Tau Epsilon Phi, Young Democrats, Dean's List 3. FLEMING, JAMES P, Rochester, N. Y., AB in Art, Lambda Chi Alpha, Presi- dent of USG, Iron Arrow, Varsity Cheer- leader, Pep Club, Kappa Pi, Greek Week, Co-Chair., Most Outstanding J un- ior Boy, Homecoming Committee, Carni Gras Committee, Young Democrats, Board of Governors. FLEMING, PATRICK H, Houston, Texas, BS in Chemistry, Dean's List 3. FLORENTINE, NICHOLAS J, Darien, Conn., BSME in Mechanical Engineer- ing, Tau Kappa Epsilon, ASME, AIAA, ESAC. FLOREZ, MARIA J, Miami, Fla., AS in Spanish. FLORMAN, MICHAEL M, New York, N. Y., BS in Geography. FLYNN, FRANCIS J, Miami, Fla., BA in Government, Sigma Chi, Orange Key, Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Miami Hurricane. FOGEL, ALAN D, Miami, Fla., BS in Physics, Phi Eta Sigma, Business Man- ager of 1966 IBIS, Editor of 1967 IBIS, Board of Publications. FOLLIARD, JULIA M, Miami, Fla., AB in Art History, Phi Iota Pi, Deanls List 2. FORBES, JOHANNE D, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Psychology. FORD, GREGORY C, Harvard, Mass., BBA in Finance. FORNS, ARMANTINA, Miami, Fla., 5 BA in English. FOTINOS, DENNIS G, Miami, Fla., BA 1 in History, Phi Mu Alpha, Hellenic- American Club, Pres., Deanis List 2,3,4. FOX, JERRY D, Miami, Fla., MA in . Latin American History. FOX, SIMI, Brooklyn, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education, Dink Court Mar- shal. FOX, WILLIAM W, San Diego, Calif., BS in Zoology. FRAHM, SUSAN F, Greensboro, N. C., BBA in Marketing, Dean's Advisory Board. FRANCAZI, RUTH, Miami, Fla., BA in Spanish. FRANK, ARNOLD, Miami, Fla., BA in Finance, Zeta Beta Tau. FRANKS, JOHN G, Monroe, N. C., BBA in Economics, Phi Delta Theta, Dean's List 3. FRASKA, MARY S, Springfield, Mass., BA in Human Relations, AWS. FREEDMAN, RHEA L, Bronx, N. Y., BED in Physical Education, Sigma Delta Tau, Phi Delta Pi, V. Pres., Finalist in Miss Universe Contest. FREEMAN, GILBERT A., Miami, Fla., BBA in General Business, Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club, Sec.-Treas., IBOC Rep. for Beta Beta Mu, IBOC, Treas., Pres. FREIDIN, HOWARD, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Tax Law So- ciety, International Law Club, Bar and Gavel, Student Bar Association. FRIED, WALTER I, N. Miami Beach, Fla., MS in Physics, Zeta Beta Tau. FRIEDER, WILLIAM A, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Moot Court, Student Bar Association, Senator, Dean's List 2,3. FRIEDLICH, WENDY J, Highland Park, Ill., BA in Psychology, Zeta Tau Alpha. FRIEDMAN, RONALD M, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society 2,3, Homecoming Breakfast Committee 2. FRIEDSON, SUE J, Miami, Fla., MED in Special Education and Mental Retar- dation, Council for Exceptional Children, Pres. FRIGO, CECILIA G, Miami, Fla., BA in Nursing. FRISCH, JUDITH H, Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology, Dean's List 3. FRITZMEIER, LLOYD J, Miami, Fla., BBA in General Business. FROHMAN, LYNN B, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Del- ta Phi Epsilon, Student Education Asso- ciaition. FROMETA, MARIA C, S. Miami, Fla., BA in Geography. 398 FRONSTIN, FRED E, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Sociology. FRONSTIN, ROBERT A, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Psychol0gY3 Phi Iota Pi, Jazz Club, Young Democrats. FUHR, RANDALL L, Fall River, Mass., BA in Journalism, Hillel, Religion Chair., Concert Choir, Choral Union, Male Chorus, SEA, Dean's List 2. FUHRMAN, THOMAS R, Miami, Fla., BBA in Economics, Sigma Chi. FULLER, BONNIE C, Apalachin, N. Y., BA in Journalism, Theta Sigma Phi, Hurricane. FUNCCIUS, HANS E, Kingston, N. Y., BS in Geography, Gamma Theta Upsilon 3.4. GALE, DONNA L, Hollywood, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA. GALLUP, LARRY C, Miami, Fla., BA in Journalism. GARAMELLA, DOMONIC D, Fair- iield, Conn., BA in English Literature. GARCES, ANGEL, Miami, Fla., BS in Physics, Dean's List 1. GARCES, SERGE E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Dean's List 3. GARCIA-BARROSA, ALINA, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. GARCIA-NAVARRO, ALBERTO, N. Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. GARCIA-RIVERA, LUIS, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry. GARIETY JR, NORBERT F, Miami. Fla., BBA in Govemment, Sigma Alpha Tau. GARTHRIGHT, ELLEN G, Cherry Hill, N. J., BA in Drama, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Angel Flight 3,4, USG Hostess 2,3,4, Junior Class Council Representative 3, Zeta Phi Eta, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart 3, Lady Beatrice in "Once Upon A Mat- tress". GATES, JEREMY H, Coral Gables, Fla., AB in History, Phi Alpha Theta, V. Pres., Delta Theta Mu, Dean's List l,2,3,4. GATTO, LAWRENCE F, Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance. GEE, LLOYD J, Loogootee, Ind., BED in Physical Education, Phi Epsilon Kapa, Pres., Varsity Basketball. GELBERT, NORMAN L, Miami Beach Fla., BBA in Business. GELLIS, HAROLD A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, His- torian, Beta Alpha Psi, V. Pres. GELPI, MARGARITA, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Biologv. GEMMILL, JOSEPHINE E, Hollywood, Fla., BBA in Business Education. GENDEN, MIKE A, Miami, Fla., AB in History. GERSHWIN, CAROL J, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Special Education and Social Studies, SEA. GIL, FRANCISCO M, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry. GILBERT, CAROL D, Chicago, Ill., AB in English Literature, English Club, German Club, Women's Golf Team, Dean's List 3. GILBERT, GLORIA H, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing. 399 GILBERT, GORDON A, Miami, Fla., Architecture, AIA, V. Pres. GILBERT, MICHAEL S, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Physical Education. GILMAN, ELYSE J, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education Delta Phi Epsilon. GILMAN, MARK D, Brooklyn, N. Y., BED in Physical Education. GIORDANO, JOSEPH P, Naugatuck, Conn., BA in Music Education, Sigma Phi Epsilon. GISSEN, MATTHEW A, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Dean's List 2. GLASSER, TERRY S, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Chemistry. CLICK, BARABRA J, Livingston, N. J., BED in Elementary Education, SEA FEA. GLIST, RAY, Miami, Fla., JD in Law. GMUER, ROSANNE, Miami, Fla., MED in Educational Research,, NDEA Fellowship. GODOY, GERTRUDIS K, Miami, Fla., AB in History, Zeta Tau Alpha. GOETZ, RICHARD S, Riverdale, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Zeta Beta Tau, Fi- nance Club, Management Club, Intra- mural Swimming Records in Freestyle and Butterfly. GOLDBERG, HARLENE P, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, SEA. GOLDBERG, MARSHA L, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. GOLDBERG, SHIRLEY F, Miami, Fla., BA in English, SEA, Ashe Scholarship. GOLDEN, LEO E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance. GOLDMAN, BETH, New York, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education, NEA. GOLDMAN, LEE, Brooklyn, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education, Alpha Kappa Theta, Treas., Sec. GOLDSMITH, SHELLEY, Huntington, N. Y., BA in Elementary Education, Dean's List 2,3. GOLDSMITH, SUSAN H, Key Biscayne, Fla., BBA in General Business, Kappa Kappa Gamma. GOLDSTEIN, SANDRA J, Brookline, Mass., BBA in Marketing, Finance Club, Hillel, AWS. GOLDSWORTH, STEPHEN A, Bal Harbour, Fla., BS in Zoology. GOLIN, SHERIDAN A, Miami, Fla., AB in Sociology and ZoolOgY2 German Club, SDS, Pres., V. Pres. GOMES, CHARLES L, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. GONZALEZ, ALFREDO J, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. GONZALEZ, ANA L, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. GONZALEZ, ANTONIO, Miami, Fla., BSCE in Civil Engineering, ASCE. GONZALEZ, RUBEN T, San Sebastian, Puerto Rico, BA in Zoology, Interna- tional Club, Treas. GONZALEZ, SONIA, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. FRONSTIN-GUBERMAN GOODMAN, DAVID L, Surfside, Fla., BA in History, Sigma Alpha Mu, Pres., Archontes, MRHA Outstanding Mem- ber, Founder of WVOH, Staff Photog- rapher of IBIS 65. GOODNER, VIVIAN, Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology, Tau Beta Sigma, Band. GOODSTEIN, DONALD P, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Management. GORDON, BARRY J, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Epsilon P-i, Pres., Treas., IFC, Residence Ad- visor. GORDON, FLORENCE B, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry. GORMAN, JOANN, Miami, Fla., BM in Music Education. GOTTLIEB, ALLAN E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Alpha Kappa Psi, Dean's List 3,4. GOTTLIEB, ANITA, N. Miami Beach, Fla., MCS, Theta Sigma Phi, Pres. GOTTLIEB, HOWARD B, Jersey City, N. J ., BSCE in Civil Engineering, ASCE, ESAC. GOTTLIEB, NINA S, Forest Hills, N. Y., BED in Spanish, Hillel, Treas., Floor Re . GRJACE, ANGUS D, Ft. Myers, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Bar and Gavel, International Law Club, Treas. GRANDE, ANGELO I, Queens, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. GREEN, KAREN J, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, FEA. GREEN, SUSAN B, West Hartford, Conn., BED in Elementary Education. GREENBAUM, MICHAEL B, Daytona Beach, Fla., BS in Zoology, Hillel, Sail- ing Club. GREENBERG, FLORENCE P, Forest Hills, N. Y., BED in Elementary Educa- tion, NEA, SEA, FEA. GREENE, DAVID R, St. Petersburg, Fla., AB in English, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pershing Rilles, Aerospace Oflicers. GREENE, JORDAN A, Hialeah, Fla., BA in Hispanic American Studies, Eco- nomics and Government. GRIECO, FRANK V, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Dean's List l. GRIFFIN, LEO P, Johnson City, N. Y., BBA in Government, Pi Kappa Phi. GRIGALOT, ROXANNE M, Southbury, Conn., BS in Nursing, Zeta Tau Alpha. GROSS, FRANCINE, Woodmere, N. Y., BA in History. GROSS, ROBERT: Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Law Review, American Jurispru- dence Award for Contracts, Moot Court, Dean's List 2,3,4. GROSSMAN, HELEN D, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Drama, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, 1966 Orange Bowl Queen, UM Shakespeare Festival. GRUEN, REGINA B, Miami, Fla., BA in History, Phi Sigma Sigma l,2,3. GRUNDSTEIN, RICHARD A, Flushing, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. GUBERMAN, CATHARINE M, Miami, Fla., BED in English, Theta Sigma Phi, Treas., Copy Editor and Staff writer of Hurricane, SEA. GUERRAAHUMM GUERRA, MARCOS A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Deanis List 3. GULKIN, HARRY, Hillside, N. J., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. GUSKY, DAVID, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing. GUSTAFSON, ARDEN, Worcester, Mass., BA in Sociology and Education. GUTERMAN, ALICE K, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing. GUTHRIE, TERRY H, Miami, Fla., BBA in General Business, Alpha Kappa Psi. GUTIERREZ, JOSE R, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Beta Gamma Sigma, Ashe Scholarship, Certificate of Achieve- ment in Foreign Trade, Dean's List l,2, 3,4. GUTTEN, GAIL G, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoologyy Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres., Beta Beta Beta, Deanls List l,3. HAGEMAN, JOHN H, Coral Gables, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, IEEE. HALBERG, F. DAVID, Coral Gables, Fla., MED in Special Education, CEC, NEA, AAMD. HALL, JACK B, Miami, Fla., AB in Government. HALPERN, JOAN A, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. HAMILTON, LAURA L, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in General Business. HANSEN, LINDA K, Groton, Conn., BED in Business Education. HARRELL, ARTHUR L, Miami, Fla., Pi Kappa Alpha, BBA in Finance, AFROTC l,2,3,4, Outstanding Fresh- man and Sophomore Cadet, Arnold Air Society 2,3,4, Commander 3,4, Aero- space Ofiicers l,2,3,4, USG Cabinet and Council, Sigma Alpha Tau, Swimming Team. HARRIS, E. ELLIOTT, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Law Re- view, Ass't. Editor, Moot Court Book Award, Tax Club, Student Bar Associa- tion, Senator, Book Award, Contracts, Dean's List l,2,3. HARRIS, ANN, Miami, Fla., BA in English. HARRISON, FREDERICK A, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. HART, ROBERT P, Miami, Fla., BS in Biology, Beta Beta Beta, Pres. 4. HARTER, JOHN R, Beloit, Wis., BA in Government. HARTMAN, EARL B, Nazareth, Pa., AB in Geography, Gamma Tau Upsilon. HAUSER, ROBERT S, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel. HAVEN, ARTHUR B, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in General Business. HAVEN, ROSE C, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Christian Science, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 1, Pres. 3,4. HAYDEN, DENNIS A, Newburgh, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Pi Kappa Al- pha, Football 1,2. HAYDEN, JAMES L, Cincinnatti, Ohio, BBA in Finance. HAYES, CHARLES A, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, American Book Award for Contracts, SBA. HAYES, DAVID S, Fairview, Pa., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, SBA, International Law Club. HECHT, SIDNEY M, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List 2. HEGERT, MARY JO, W. Palm Beach, Fla., BM in Voice, Kappa Alpha Theta, Mu Phi. HEISCHUBER, HERBERT M, Spring- field, N. J., BA in Psychology, Zeta Beta Tau. HELLMAN, MAYNARD J, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Omega. HELTMAN, ALFRED S, Miami, Fla., MS in Industrial Engineering, Sigma Chi. HENDERSON, JAMES M, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Freshman Senator, Moot Court. HENDERSON, JOHN T, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management, Dean's List 4. HENSEL, JOHN C, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. HERDER, JOAN L, Severna Park, Md., AB in Art, Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Pi. HERLING, MARTIN D, Forest Hills, N. Y., BBA in Economics. HERMAN, RUSSELL E, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Finance. HERMAN, SUE E, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pres. HERMAN, EMMA C, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law. HERNANDEZ, MARIO O, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE. HERNANDEZ, MARTA A, Miami, Fla., BA in Spanish and Education. HERRERA, RAUL J, Miami Beach, Fla., BSIE Industrial Engineering, Al- pha Phi Omega 2,3,4, AIIE 3,4, EAAC 4. HERSH, BRIAN R, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Tax Law Society, Pres., International Law Society, Direc- tor, Moot Court, Bar and Gavel l,2,3, Student Bar Association l,2,3, Barrister. HERSKOWITZ, JACK L, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Law Re- view, Student Bar Association, Senator and SBA Certificate of Merit, Moot Court, Bar and Gavel, Sturgis Fund Class Rep., Dean's List 1,2. HESSEN, ARNOLD D, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, American Juris- prudence Book Award in Contracts, Stu- dent Bar Association, Bar and Gavel. HEYMANN, RAGUEL H, Panama, Re- public of Panama, BA in Mass Commun- ication, Theta Sigma Phi, Zeta Phi Eta. HIBBERT, RICHARD F, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management. HILDEBRAND, DIANE, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Kappa Alpha Theta. HILL, GEORGE J, Barnstable, Mass., AS in Geol0gY3 Dean's List 1,2,3,4. HILL, JAMES R, Alexandria, Va., BBA in Government, Phi Delta Theta, V. Pres., Omega, V. Pres., MRHA Merit , Award, Junior Week Merit Award, Hur- ricane, Editor, Assistant Business Mana- ger, USG, Attorney General, Board of Publications, Political Observer, Hurri- cane, Cami Gras, Publicity Chairman, Homecoming, Publicity Chairman. HILSON, ROBERT E, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. HITT, FREDRIC M, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. HOAG, THOMAS R, Port Washington, N. Y., AB in Art, Kappa Alpha Mu. HOFFMAN, DAVID S, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Phi Iota Pi, Dean's List 3. HOFFMAN, SARA ANN, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, AWS Judicial Court Judge, AWS Central Council, SNEA, Dean's List 2. HOFFMAN, THEODORE D, Ft. Lau- derdale, Fla., BA in Architecture, AIA, Pres., Band. HOFFMAN, VICKI W, Miami, Fla., BED in BiolOgY3 Alpha Epsilon Delta, SEA, Deanls List 3. HOFFMAN, BARBARA S, Coral Ga- bles, Fla., AB in Mass Communications, Delta Zeta, Social Chair., Little Sister of the Shield, Hurricane Honey, Tempo, Hurricane, Sailing Club, Young Repub- licans, Deanls List 3. HOFSTADTER, STEPHEN B, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in English, Phi Iota Pi. HOLLINGSHEAD, KENNETH R, Jer- sey City, N. J., BS in Biologyl Alpha Phi Omega. HOLT, MARTHA A, Brynmawr, Pa., BS in Geology. HOLTSBERG, RONI A, Palm Beach, Fla., AB in English, Hurricane, News Editor, USG Hostess, Operation Christ- mas in Viet Nam 1966, Chairman. HORN, KATHARINE M, Miami, Fla., BED in English, Kappa Kappa Gamma, UM Hostess, Senior Class Representa- tive to USG, Little Sister of Maltese Cross, Pep Club, Spirit Week Commit- tee, Junior Week Committee, Editor of "Hail To The Spirit". HOROWITZ, STEPHEN R, Miami, Fla., BS in Mathematics. HOSBACH, JANET ANN, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., BBA in Marketing. HOUCK, RICHARD D, Kingston, N. Y., BBA in Management. HOWARD, FRED L, Chicago, Ill., BBA in Marketing, Dean's List 1. HOWARDS, JOBERT, Miami, Fla., BBA in Aviation Management, Sigma Alpha Tau, Dean's List 3. HUMM, CHARLIS, Chicago, Ill., BA in Art and English, Chi Omega, V. Pres., Hurricane Honey, Pep Club. HUNTER, ROBERT M, W. Palm Beach, Fla., BS in Zoology, Pi Kappa Phi. 400 HUNTER, ROBIN, Sanibel Island, Fla., BA in Speech Correction, Sigma Alpha Eta, V. Pres. HURLBURT, DONNA J, Silver Spring, Md., BS in Zoology, Gamma Theta Up- silon, Sec. HYATT, JANE A, Fort Myers, Fla., BED in Business Education. HYATT, LAWRENCE M, Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance. IGLESIAS, JOSE J, Goulds, Fla., AB in Biology. ISBELL, JANE O, Newburyport, Mass., BA in Psychology. IVES, JANET L, Miami, Fla., BED in Education, NEA, Dean's List l,2,3. IZAGUIRRE, BLANCA M, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in French, Pi Delta Phi, French Club, International Club. JACESYN, ROSEMARY K, Granby, Mass., BS in Nursing. JACKSON, ARTHUR H, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, IEEE. JACOBSON, HARVEY L, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Chemistry. JANEL, MICHAEL, Pompton Lakes, N. J., BS in Architecture, AIA. JANOSKI, KENNETH M, Brooklyn, N. Y., BED in Physical Education, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Dean's List 1. JANUS, ALAN E, Rochester, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sec., Dean's List 1. JENKINS, JOSEPH D, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Beta Kappa Nu, Tau Lambda Epsilon, AIEE. JENNEWINE, WILLIAM L, Jackson- ville, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Seab- bard and Blade, Pres., Pershing Rifles. JIMENEZ, VIRGINIA H, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. JOHNSTONE, JAMES V, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Tau Phi. JONES, DAVID C, Englewood, Fla., BS in Mechanical Engineering, Iron Arrow, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsi- lon, Phi Eta Sigma, Outstanding Student Award 1966 from ASME and AIAA, Dean's List 1,2,3. JONES, JANE A, Muncie, Ind., BA in French, Delta Zeta, V. Pres., Scholarship Chair., Cheerleader, Mortar Board, Sec., USO, Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Theta Kappa, AWS, Sec., Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweet- heart Court, Derby Day Court, French Club. KAERCHER, TIMOTHY A, Cleveland, Ohio, BBA in Industrial Management, Alpha Tau Omega. KAHN, CHERYL S, Coral Gables, Fla., AB in Art, NEA, FEA, K .ppa Pi, Dean's List 4. KAMP, JUDY H, New York,N. Y., BS in Sociology, Dean's List 3. KANDRELL, STEPHEN A, Fort Lee, N. J ., BS in Government, Zeta Beta Tau, Pledgefather, Rush Chair., Parliamenta- rian, Greek Week Committee, Sec., IFC, See., V. Pres., Omega. 401 KASSCHAU, FRANK, Ridgewood, N. J., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KATZ, ALAN D, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi. KATZ, DAVID A, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Young Demo- crats, NEA, FEA. KAUFMAN, FRANCES M, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Phi Lambda Pi, Stu- dent Nurses. KAUFMAN, ROBERT L, Miami, Fla., AB in Radio-TV and Film, AERho, Freshman Basketball, Varsity Basketball Manager 2,3,4. KAUSMAN, FRANCIS M, Miami, Fla., Adult Students Honorary, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Married Womens Honorary, Phi Lambda Pi. KAVANAUGH, FRANK, Watching, N. J., BED in Industrial Education. KAY, HOWARD I, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. KELLER, MAY L, W. Palm Beach, Fla., BED in Speech Correction and Drama, Sigma Alpha Eta, Sec., Drama Guild. KELLERMANN, ANNE, S. Pittsburg, Tenn., AB in Mass Communications, Chi Omega, AWS Counselor, Alpha Epsilon Rho. KELLMEYER, FERN L, Charleston, W. Va., BED in Social Studies, Tennis Team: Gamma Tau Upsilon. KELLOGG, PATRICIA A, Miami, Fla., BM in Music Education, Sigma Kappa, Treas., Sigma Alpha Iota, Pres., V. Pres., Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Phi Mu Alpha Sweet- heart, Board of Review, Band, Sym- phony, Orchestra, Dean's List 4. KEMBLE, JOAN M, Cortland, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education. KENDRICK, WILLIAM J, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Wig and Robe, Law Review, SBA, V. Pres., Jun- ior Senator, Honor Council, ALSA, Dean's List 2. KEREZSI, DAVID R, New Jersey, AB in History. KERNER, KAY N, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. KERR, FRERRICK M, Maitland, Fla., BBA in Government, Freshman Coun- cil, Public Relations, See., Young Demo- crats, Pres. KHAYAT, ELIAS M, Coral Gables, Fla., MA in History. KHAYAT, VIRGINIA B, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in History. KING, CAROL A, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Nursing, SNA, Tennis Team, In- tramural Tennis and Basketball Award. KING, ELAINE A, Wind Gap, Pa., BED in Special Education, Delta Zeta. KING, MARSHALL L, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. KING, PATRICIA E, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Drama, Zeta Phi Eta, Dra- ma Guild, AWS, Town Girls, RTF Guild, Ring Theatre, Tempo Temptress. HUNTER-KOTLER KINSELLA, V DONALD, Syracuse, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Zeta Phi Ep- silon. KIRIFIDES, LAZARDS, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Finance. KIRKWOOD JR, ROBERT C, Key Bis- cayne, Fla., BBA in Finance. KLEIN, JAMES F, Joppa, Md., BM in Music, Drama Guild 1, Concert Choir l,2,3,4, Singing Hurricanes 1,2,3, NEA 2,3,4, Dean's List 3,4, KLEIN, ROY E, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4. KLEMPNER, IRIS J, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Speech Correction, Sigma Alpha Eta. KLEMPP, RAY A, Gull Lake, Mich., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. KLINE JR, RALPH F, Lititz, Pa., BBA in Marketing, Lambda Chi Alpha, Social Chair. KLOVEKORN, MARTA R, Coral Ga- bles, Fla., AB in Spanish, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Phi Lamba Pi. KNAUER, HARVEY S, Cockeyville, Md., BSCE in Civil Engineering. KNEALE, DOREEN M, Hialeah, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Dean's List 1. KNEE, RICHARD M, Hollywood, Fla., BBA in Finance, Delta Sigma Pi. KNIGHT, JOSEPH W, Miami, Fla., BS in Physics. KNOP, PATRICIA C, Miami, Fla., BA in English, Dean's List 1. KNOPFER, ROBERT, Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology, Hillel, AWS. KOFFLER, RONALD K, Mandan, N. Dakota, JD in Law. KOHN, FREDRIC M, Hialeah, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. KOHL, ATLEE M, Washington, D. C., BBA in Finance, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pre-Law Society, Beta Beta Mu, Dean's List 3. KOLASKA, KAREN L, Union, N. J., BBA in Marketing, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Angel Flight, ASO 3,4, AWS Judi- cial Court 3. KOLCZUN, LEE S, Lorain, Ohio, BBA in Industrial Management, Kappa Sigma, Pres., V. Pres. KONE, KENNETH M, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management. KORENVAES, HENRY M, Miami, BA in Psychology. KORNREICH, JOYCE D, Miami, Fla., BA in English, Alpha Epsilon Phi. KORRY, PAUL J, Hialeah, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi, Manage- ment Club. KOSDAN, IRWIN F, Patterson, N. J ., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gav- el, Barrister, Tax Law Society, Interna- tional Law Club, SBA. KOTLER, GARY A, Huntington, N. Y., BED in Physical Education, Phi Epsilon Kappa, NEA, FEA, AAHPER, ACE, Philosophy Club, English Club, Psychol- ogy Club. .1 L -.1......... -za-...in--am KOVACH-LOPEZ KOVACH, MARY S, Oak Lawn, Ill., BBA in Business Education, Delta Del- ta Delta. KRAMER, JIM B, Albany, N. Y., BBA in Finance. KRANER, MARSHA L, Mt. Vernon, Ohio, BED in Elementary Education. KRAUS, EDWARD W, Huntington, N. Y., BA in Psychology. KRAUSE, DAVID M, Co.al Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, V. Justice, Barrister, Bar and Gavel, SBA, Moot Court, Advocate. KRAVITZ, STEPHEN J, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Government, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Lt. Master, Scribe, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pres., Dean's List 1,2,3,4. 1 KREUTZER, SIDNEY, White Plains, N. Y., BA in English, Kappa Sigma, Speech Club. KREIGER, JOEL B, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Tau Epsilon Phi, Service Chair., Tennis Team, Judo Club. KRIEGSMANN, JAMES J, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Dean's List 4. KRINGS, GARY B, Kansas City, Mo., BBA in Finance, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Beta Mu, Management Club, Dean's List 3. KRISTOWICZ, ALEXANDER, As- bury Park, N. J., BA in Government, MRHA Rep., Dean's List 1. KRITCHER, LAWRENCE N, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. KROOP, RICHARD I, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in Government. KROPKA, EILEEN S, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Young Democrats, Dean's List l,2,3. KRYM, JUNE M, Miami, Fla., BA in Math. KUEHNER, BONNIE G, Hialeah, Fla., BA in Mathematics. KUKER, HOWARD L, Asbury Park, N. J., BBA in Accounting. KULL, RICHARD W, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., BA in Government, Resident Ad- visor. KUNC, RICHARD A, Coconut Grove, Fla., AB in English. KUNST, OTTO J N, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Arnold Air Society, Young Republicans, Deanls List l,2,3,4. KUSHNER, MARTIN F, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Alpha Phi Omega, V. Pres. KUSHNER, MICHAEL L, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing. KYTTLE, FRANK J, Arlington, Va., BA in Psychology, Pi Kappa Phi, Treas., Scabbard and Blade, Sgt., Reserve Oili- cer Gold Medal. LADWIG, RICHARD E, Manitowoc, Wis., BED in Social Studies. LANE, MEREDITH, E. Brookfield, Mass., BED in Physical Education, Phi Delta Pi, AWS Rep., Pem Club, V. Pres., Tennis Team, NEA, SEA, FEA, AAKPER, Intramural Award. LANE, ROBERT C, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in General Business, Sigma Chi. LANGER, MARLENE I, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Chemistry. LAROSA, SALVADOR E, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering. LAROUE JR, SAMUEL D, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. LARSEN, GENEVIEVE O, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing. LASALLE, PATRICK, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. LAUER, HOWARD, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in History. LAUREDO, MANUEL E, Miami, Fla., BSME in Mechanical Engineering, ASME, AIAA, SAE, ASCE, ESAC. LAUTER, GERHARD J, Abington, Pa., BBA in Finance. LAUTZ, SUSAN, Wilmington, Del., BED in Education and English, Delta Delta Delta, Social Chair., IFC Hostess, Little Sister of Minerva. LAVINE, GARY A, Syracuse, N. Y., AB in Psychology, Zeta Beta Tau. LAWRENCE, ARTIS D, Clewiston, Fla., BED in Business Education, Alpha Chi Omega, Pres., Phi Beta Lambda, Lit- tle Sister of Pi Kappa Alpha. LAWRENCE, JOSEPH M, Coral Ga- bles, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres., Scab- bard and Blade, Beta Beta Mu, Interna- tional Club, Hurricane Photo Staff. LAWRIE, ROBIN C, Toronto, Canada, AB in Radio-TV-and Film. LEBAN, ADRIENNE M, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in English, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Deanis List l,2,3. LECHIARA, FATHER FRANCIS U, Coral Gables, Fla., MED in Educational Research, NDEA Fellowship. LECOURS, PHILIP R, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. LEDOYEN, CHARLES E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. LEE, GARY E, Clemson, S. C., BBA in Marketing. LEE, MARGO L, Washington, D. C., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Delta Tau, Orange Key, Rho Lambda. LEE, NANCY, Miami, Fla., BS in Math. LEE, WILSON C, Pompano Beach, Fla., BBA in Finance, Beta Beta Mu. LEGHART, THOMAS W, Miami, Fla., BED in Social Studies. LEHMAN, FORREST L, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Economics and Fi- nance, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu, V. Pres., Alpha Chi Psi, Sec., Roney Foundation Scholarship. LEHMAN, LESLIE A, Buffalo, N. Y., AB in Government. LEHRMAN, JEFFREY E, Coral Ga- bles, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, SBA, ALSA, Bar Gavel, Moot Court Judge. LEIPZIG, JUDITH R, Brooklyn, N. Y., BA in Art, Hellenic-American Club. LEMANSKI, JUDITH V, Miami, Fla., BA in Education. LEMANSKI, RUSSELL G, Miami, Fla., BS in Electrical Engineering, IEEE, ESAC. LENCZ, LAURIE I, Derby, Conn., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, ACE. LEON, LUCINA, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry and Medical Technology. LEON, ROSE H, Managua, Nicaragua, BSIE in Industrial Engineering, Gamma Sigma Sigma, AIIE. LEONARD, SUSAN, Rydal, Pa., BA in Drama. LEPPLE, FREDERICK K, Irvington, N. J ., BS in Chemistry. LERNER, ROBERT N, Franklin Sq., N. Y., BBA in Accounting. LESKO, PAUL R, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Dean's List 4. LEVIN, ILAN, Tel-Aviv, Israel, BA in Mass Communications. LEVINE, DAVID H, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Finance, Tau Epsilon Phi. LEVITON, ROBERT L, Palm Beach, Fla., LLB in Law. LIDSKY, MERLE R, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in English. LIEBMAN, GAIL F, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Nursing, Tau Theta Sigma, Pres., SNA, Dean's List 2. LIEBMAN, MICHAEL R, Coral Ga- bles, Fla., MED Educational Administra- tion, NEA, FEA, Dean's List 1. LINDROTH, DAVID R, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Delta Sig- ma Pi. LINDSAY, BEVERLEY K, Miami, Fla., BED in Physical Education, Zeta Tau Alpha, Treas, Historian, House Chairman. LIPINSKY, DIANE E, W. Newton, Mass., BA in English. LIPMAN, ROBERTA L, Chicago, Ill., AB in History, Alpha Theta Kappa, AWS, Hillel, Pres., Student Counselor Coordinator. LIPMAN, SUSAN M, New York, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education, ACE, SNEA, FEA, Hillel. LIPPMAN, KENNETH L, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., BSCE in Civil Engineering, ASCE, V. Pres., Pres. 4. LIPSON, NORMAN S, Miami, Fla., BA in History, Young Democrats, Chess Club. LITTLE, RICHARD R, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Intemational Club, Hurricane Staff, Phi Theta Kappa, Dean's List l,2. LITERAS, CHRIS III, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico, BED in Social Studies. LOCKWOOD, DEAN D, Miami, Fla., BED in Educational Industrial Arts, Ep- silon Pi Tau, Dean's List 3. LOPEZ, EMILIO, Miami, Fla., AB in Psychology. LOPEZ JR, ROGER, Miami, Fla., BSCE in Civil Engineering. 402 LOREN, VERA-LEE, Hialeah, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, SEA. LOVAS, JAMES J, Ridgewood, N. Y., BS in Biology. LOWE, SHELDON J, Chicago, Ill., BBA in Accounting, MRHA Senator, Debate Club, Interbusiness Award, Dean's List 3. LUBIN, ESTHER K, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, FEA, SFEA, Pres., Concert Chorus, Coral Union. LUCK, RICHARD S, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting. LUCKEY, GARY W, Miami, Fla., BBA in General Business. LUCKEY, JULIUS J, Miami, Fla., Beta Gamma Sigma, BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Abess Award, Dean's List 3. LUNGEN, STEPHEN, Mountaindale, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Zeta Beta Tau, Pledgefather. LUSK JR, ROY H, Miami, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Alpha Phi Omega, Pledge Pres., Young Democrats 3,4, SEA 4. LYEW, CHARLES, Colon, Panama, BBA in Management, International Club, Economics Club, Dean's List 3. LYNCH, JOHN E, Penn Valley, Pa., BBA in Finance, All-campus football, basketball, Skindiving Club, Freshman Football, Dean's List l. LYONS, BRUCE M, New York, N. Y., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Historian, Rush Chair., Equity Playhouse, Barris- ter, Advocate, Bar and Gavel, SBA. LYONS, MICHAEL B, Franklin Sq., N. Y., BBA in Management, Phi Delta Theta, His. LYTLE, SUSAN L, Miami, Fla., AB in Government, Delta Delta Delta, Pres., Alpha Lambda Delta l,2, Delta Theta Mu 3,4, Orange Key 2,3,4, ROTC Prin- cess 2,3, Rho Lambda, Pres., Mortar Board, Deanls List l,2,3. MAC DONALD, ROBERT C, Miami, Fla., BA in Philosophy, Philosophy Club, Dean's List 1. MACK, CUNA, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Tau Theta Sigma, Treas., Phi Lambda Pi, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Dean's List 3. MACK, RONALD M, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Biology, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Student Court Deputy. MAC KARVICH, CHARLES J, Miami, Fla., BBA in Economics, Sigma Nu, So- cial Chair., Varsity Swimming l,2,3,4, Southern AAU Diving Champion. MAC RAE, GERALD L, Detroit, Mich., BBA in Finance, Dean's List 3. MAGRAM, HOWARD J, Miami, Fla., BBA is Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Tau Epsilon Phi. MAHNKE, SHARON L, Homestead, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. MAHON, THOMAS W, Fultonville, N. Y., BBA in General Business. MALCY, RICHARD M, Opa- Locka, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Zeta Beta Tau. MALMED, PEGGY A, Philadelphia, Pa., BED in Art Education, Sigma Del- ta Tau, V. Pres., Pledge Trainer. 403 MALVAL, PHILIPPE J, Port-au-Prince, Haiti, BS in Chemistry. MAMCHES, JANECE F, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Art, Mortar Board, Delta Theta Mu, Zeta Phi Eta, Kappa Pi, Drama Guild, V. Pres., Best Actress- 1966, Ring Productions, Recording for the blind, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean's List l,2,3,4. MANAS, RICHARD I, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta. MANIACI, ALFONSO, Miami, Fla., BA in History. MANKUITZ, VAN M, Kansas City, Mo., BS in Political Science, Zeta Beta Tau. MANOS, MARYANNE, Miami, Fla., BED in Social Studies. MARCELIN, LUIS, Miami, Fla., BSME in Mechanical Engineering, Alpha Phi Omega, ASME. MARCUS, CAROLE A, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in English. MARICHAL, LUIS A, Tegucigalpa, Honduras, BA in Architecture, Interna- tional Club, AIA. MARKENSOHN, MICHAEL F, S. Orange. N. J., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel, Student Bar Association. MARKS, ALAN H, Brooklyn, N. Y., BED in Education, Phi Sigma Delta, NEA, Hillel. MARKWELL, WILLIAM I, Hender- son, Ky., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Winner of 1966 American Jurisprudence Book Award. MARRACCINE, FILIPPA E, Miami, Fla., BA in Biol0gVl Aquinas Newman Center 3,4, Choral Union 4. MARTIN, EWELL, Miami, Fla., BA in Math. MARTIN, ROBERT A, E. Providence, R. I., BBA in Finance, Phi Delta Theta. MARTINEZ, NELSON A, Santo Do- mingo, Dominican Republic, BBA in Finance. MARTINEZ, ROBERTO I, Miami, Fla., BS in Medical Technology. MARTINEZ, TATJANA L, Miami, Fla., AR in History. MARVEZ, ALBERT R, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering. MATEER, JASPER J, Arlington, Va., BBA in Marketing. MATOS, LUIS R, Caracas, Venezuela, BSIE in Industrial Engineering. MATTHEWS, ROBERT E, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. MATTOX, MARY P, Miami, Fla., BED in Social Studies. MAYNARD, BARBARA H, N. Tona- wanda, N. Y., BA in English, Dean's List l. MAYNARD, ELLIOTT G, Portland, Maine, PhD. in Zoology. MAYO, NOLIE N, Miami, Fla., BED in English, Kappa Delta Pi. MC ALLISTER, LESLEY A, Washing- ton, D. C., AB in Sociology. MC CALL, FRED W, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Soci0l0gYS Chi Omega Owl Man, Band. LOPEZ-MEYERS MC CARDEL, JANET K, Miami, Fla., AB in Psychology. MC CORMICK, SAMUEL D, Birming- ham, Mich., AB in Geography, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Deanis List 3. MC CRORY, RICHARD J, Coral Ga- bles, Fla., BBA in Finance, Hurricane, Business Manager, Editorial Board, Phi Mu, Student Court Deputy, Delta Sig- ma Pi. MC HUGH, CHRIS H, Wallhill, N. Y., BED in Social Studies. MC QUAGGE, JAMES G, Panama City, Fla., BBA in Accounting. MEADOWS, OLIVER W, Miami, Fla., BBA in Economics, Alpha Kappa Psi. MEASE, DAVID F, Ocean Gate, N. J., BBA in Management. MEDOW, LAWRENCE R, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. MECRAY, JERRY E, Cape May, N. J., BA in Rrchitecture, Sigma Chi, AIA, Treas., Dorm Advisor, M-Squad. MEJIDO, ANIA O, Hialeah, Fla., BS in Chemistry. MELTZ, ALLAN D, N. Dartmouth, Mass., BBA in Marketing. MELTZER, LEWIS N, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting. MENDEL, EDWARD C J, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in Finance, Tau Kappa Epsilon. MENDOZA, VICTOR G, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Accounting. MENENDEZ, ADRIAN E, Tampa, Fla., BBA in Finance, Archontes, Alpha Kappa Psi. MERCER, JULIE A, Panama City, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Delta Zeta, USO. MERE, MANUEL H, Miami, Fla., MSEE in Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE. MERE, MARIO H, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, IEEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List 4. MEREDITH, ALVIN L, Miami, Fla., MS in Psychology, US Army, Major in Artillery. MERTZ, JOSEPH M, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MESNICK, HARRIETT C, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion, SEA, NEA, AWS. MESSULAM, ALDO J, Miami, Fla., BS in Civil Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List 3. MESTELMAN, LAURA G, Pittsburgh, Pa., BA in Sociologv, Sigma Alpha Iota. METCALF, MICHAEL J, Grand Rapids, Mich., BBA in Marketing. MEYER, LINDA S, Surfside, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Theta Upsilon, AWS Dormitory Counselor. MEYERS, NEIL S, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Chemistry Club, MRHA Advisor, Dean's List 2, 3. MICHAELSON, WILLIAM M, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. f - i- -----l-----ff:-mfffxw-annum-.nay . MICHAELSON-OMIECINSKI MICKELSON, MARTIN S, Rochester, N.Y., BA in MCS, Zeta Beta Tau. MIDDLETON, ELWYN L, Palm Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry. MILLER, ARTHUR A, Valparaiso, Ind., BBA in Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi l,2,3,4. MILLER, FREDERICK, W., Miami, BED in Special Education, SCEC, V. Pres., Treas., Florida Rep. to Governing Board of National Student Council for Exceptional Children, NEA, FEA, SEA, Dean's List 4. MILLER, HENDRICK V, Poughkeep- sie, N. Y., BS in Geology, Kappa Alpha Mu, Photographer for IBIS and Hurri- cane l,2. MILLER, ILENE G, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, ACE. MILLINGTON, JAMES D, Toronto, Canada, BA in Economics. MILROD, BARBARA M, Brooklyn, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education, AWS, NEA, FEA. MIGUEL, EDUARDO, Miami, Fla., MBA in Marketing, Graduate Assistant in Marketing. MIRMELLI, STEVEN B, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Finance, Zeta Beta Tau, Sec. 4, Pershing Rifles 3, 4, Pep Club 3, 4, Carni-Gras Committee 3, 4, IFC 3, 4, Management Club 4, Freshman Football, Deanls List l. MIRRAS, THOMAS J, Canandaigua, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Lambda Chi Alpha, Baseball 1. MISSONELLIE, JEFFREY, Hawthorne, N. J., BS in Zoology, Pi Kappa Alpha. MIYAR, RAFAEL, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. MICKA, BEN W, N. Miami, Fla., BED in General Science. MOLANS, JAMES A, N. Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Sec., Amer- ican Jurisprudence Award on Contracts, International Law Society, Pres., Bar and Gavel. MOLLOV, LONNIE B, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoology, Gamma Sigma Sigma, AWS, Pres., Alpha Theta Kappa, Mortar Board, V. Pres., Beta Beta Beta, V. Pres., Sec., Union Board, Honor Coun- cil, Executive Board of WVOH, Retreat Committee, Solicitations Committee, AWS Lecture Series, Pres., V. Pres. of AWS. MONACO, DANIEL R, Schenectady, N. Y., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. MONFORTE, NANCY JO, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BA in English. MONTEALEGRE, ARTURO, San Jose, Costa Rica, BBA in Economics, Varsity Soccer 2,3,4, International Club l, 2. MOORE, JOHN A, Miami, Fla., AB in Drama, Pi Kappa Alpha. MORGAN, DOROTHY T, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA' FEA, ACE. MORGAN, MICHAEL J, Miami, Fla: BA in Government, Tau Kappa Epsilon Assoc. Mem. MORIN, NESTOR M, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Finance, Delta Sigma Pi. 9 7 5 MORRIS, DAVID M, Miami, Fla., BS in Math, Phi Eta Sigma, Treas., Pi Mu Epsilon, Delta Theta Mu, His., Dean's List l,2. MORSE, REAN R, Tampa, Fla., BED in Industrial Education. MOSCA, MARCELENE V, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Social Studies. MOSS, WILLIAM M, W. Palm Beach, Fla., AB in Government, Hurricane, Edi- torial Assoc., USG, COSAC Committee, CCUN, Publicity Chair. MOST, DENISE I, Massapequa, N, Y., BA in English. MOYE, LYNN G, Coral Gables, Fla., AB in History, Dean's List 2. MURAVCHICK, MARILYN W, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion, SEA, ACE, FEA, NEA, Dean's List 3. MURPHY, CARMEN C, Miami, Fla., AB in Sociology. MURPHY, MICHAEL K, Russellville, Ky., BA in English, Delta Delta Delta, Treas., Mortar Board, Phi Lambda Pi, AWS Counselor. MURRAY, ELEVA C, Caracas, Vene- zuela, BBA in Marketing, Kappa Kappa Gamma, USG Hostess, Panhellenic Council, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart Court. MUSSO, MARY JANE R, Slatington, Pa., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. MYERS, NORMAN S, Haddonfield, N. J., BSME in Mechanical Engineering, ASME, AIAA. MYERS, ROBERTA G, Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology. NACHWALTER, MICHAEL, New York, N. Y., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Law Review, Editor, Ass't. Editor, Out- standing Freshman, Moot Court Best Frief, Wig and Robe, Pres., Omicron Delta Kappa, Corpus Juris Secundum, SBA, Sec., Honor Council, Barrister, Copy Editor, International Law Society, Tax Law Society, Bar and Gavel, Stur- ges Fund Class Rep., Homecoming Breakfast Chair., Dean's List l, 2, Iron Arrow, Sierno Award. NACKLEY, PRISCILLA A, Miami, Fla., BA in English, Delta Zeta, Treas., Scholarship Chair., Parliamentarian, Pres. NADLER, SHERYL F, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Dean's List l. NAGER, RICHARD, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Finance, Beta Beta Mu, Treas., Young Democrats. NASH, GERALD M, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Dean's List 2. NASON, STEVEN L, Nashua, N. H., BBA in Finance, Zeta Beta Tau, Sec., V. Pres., Social Service Chair., Sectional Convention Chair., Orange Key, Beta Beta Mu, 1965 Canoeing Record. NAVARRO, JORGE F, Miami, Fla., BS in Industrial Engineering, Alpha Phi Omega, AIIE, Dean's List 1. NAVAS, GUILLERMO A, Bogota, Colombia, BSME in Mechanical Engi- neering. NEFF, MARILYN J, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, Dean's List 3. NELSON, JAMES O, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, SBA, Pres., Law Review, Bar and Gavel, Dean's List 2. NESNICK, ROBERT, Ossining, N. Y., BBA in Marketing and Management, Chi Gamma Iota, V. Pres., Propeller Club, International Club and Award, Afro-Asian Club, Newman Club, Chair. to help Variety Childrenis Hospital. NEWBOLD, MARIAN R, Granby, Conn., AB in German, Zeta Tau Alpha, V. Pres., Delta Phi Alpha, German Club, Pres., AWS, Scholarship Chair., Deanis List 2. NEWELL, STEVEN Y, Warren, Ohio, BS in Zoology, Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Mu. NICHOLS, DANIEL A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Scabbard and Blade. NICHOLS, JUDITH A, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in French, Kappa Delta, Pi Delta Phi, French Club, Sec., Town Girls. NICHOLS, TIMANDRA J, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sec., NEA, Soph. Council, Chief Justice of Traffic Court, Village Vamps, Dean's List 2,3. NICHOLSM, MARY L, Glen Cove, N. Y., BA in History. NIVEN, JOHN, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoology, Dean's List 3. NORBRATEN, GORDON L, Miami, Fla., AB in Mathematics, Singing Hurri- canes, Concert Choir, Madrical Singers, Dean's List l,4. NORRIS, MARILYNN E, Ravenswood, W. Va., AB in Radio-TV-and Film, Kappa Kappa Gamma. NORTHERN, LOVELL B, Miami Springs, Fla., BS in Biology, Delta Tau Delta. NOTO, MARY-JANE, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Newman Center, SEA, ACEI. NOY, JOSE J, Miami, Fla., BS in Chem- istry. OATES, JOHN C, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management. OBERMAN, STEVEN Z, Hialeah, Fla., BBA in Finance, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Beta Mu. OBREGON, PHYLLIS I, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Psi Chi, Sec., Student Government, Senator, Kenslit Club, Phil- osophy Club, Drama Club, Dean's List 1,2,3,4. O'BRIEN, WILLIAM J, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoology. OCHANDARENA, DOUGLAS W, Hia- leah, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Dean's List l, 2. Q O'CONNOR, KATHRYN L, Miami, Fla., BED in Education, Dean's List O'CONNELL, EDWARD J, Miami, Fla., BA in History. I O'DONNELL, JOHN D, Miami, Fla.9 BBA in Government, Management Club, Dean's List 4. 404 OGO, HIDEKO, Yamaguchi, Japan, BA in English. OLSEN, KENNETH L, Miami, Fla., BA in History, Alpha Phi Omega, Dean's List 1,2. OMIECINSKI, THOMAS S, Chicago, Ill., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Nu, V. Pres., Varsity Football. OMOHUNDRO, CHARLES S3 Mc- Lean, Virginia, BBA in Accounting, Sig- ma Chi, USG, Treas., Union Board of Governors, Chairman. ONUPARIK, STEPHEN P, Waterford, Conn., BED in Physical Education, Sig- ma Phi Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Kappa. OPPENHEIMER, STEPHEN H, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry. ORASTEIN, PAUL, Passaic, N. J., BBA in Marketing. ORSHAK JR. JOHN R, Manchester, N.H., BS in Mathematics. OSTERMAN, GERI S, Roslyn Heights, N. Y., BA in English, Hellenic-American Club, Sec., Spanish Club, Italian Club. O'SULLIVAN, JOHN A, Lakeland, Fla., BBA in Personnel Management, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu, Belaunde House, V. Pres., Treas. OTTO, DOROTHY A, Miami, Fla., MED in Educational Research, Dean's List 3, 4. PABIAN, ALLAN, Pawtucket, R. I., AB in History. PACETTI, EDWARD R, Miami, Fla., AB in Radio-TV and Film. PADEGIMAS, PETER M3 S. Euclid, Ohio, BBA in Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi, MRHA, Treas., Study Center. PALACIO, JOAQUIN, Miami, Fla., BSME in Mechanical Engineering Inter- national Club, ASME, Sec., AIAA. PALEY, PATRICIA L3 Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Physical Education, PEM Club, NEA, AAHPER. PAPUGA, STANLEY W3 Riverton, N. J., BBA in Management, Pi Kappa Alpha, Dean's List 2. PARCELLES JR, ROBERT J, Fairfax, Va., BS in Zoology. PARDEE III, JAME L3 Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel, SBA, Law Tax Society, Law Clerk. PAREDES, ENRIQUE, Bogota, Co- lombia, BBA in Industrial Management, Management Club. PARKIN, ROBERT G3 Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Industrial Art, AIAA, Dean's List 1. PARNESS, SHEILA R, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoology, Tau Beta Sigma, Beta Beta Beta, Dean's List I. PARSONS, VIRGINIA G, Altoona, Pa., BED in Elementary Education, Tau Beta Sigma, Sec., Hurricanette, Head Major- ette, Womanis World, Circulation Man- ager, FEA. PASSMORE, ROBERT E, Marco Is- land, Fla., BS in Marketing. PASTERNAC, JOSEF, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry. PASTERNAK, RICKI R3 Waterbury, Conn., BA in Sociology. 405 PATEL, JASHWANT D, Gujeat, India, MSME in Mechanical Engineering. PATERON, DOROTHY M, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. PATTERSON, TERRY L, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Dean's List 4. PATZ, MICHAEL J, York, Pa., BBA in Marketing, Phi Sigma Delta l,2. PAUL, JONATHAN W, Miami, Fla., BSME in Mechanical Engineering, ASME, Sec., AIAA, SAE. PAUL, ROBERT S, Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance. PAVLOW, STEVEN J, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi. PECK, PAUL G, Wayne, N. J., BA in Psychology, Dean's List l. PECK, SHARON L, S. Miami, Fla., BED in English: Zeta Tau Alpha. PEDRAZA, MATILDE E, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Interna- tional Club. PEER, EUGENE A, Buenos Aires, Ar- gentina, BA in Philosophy. PELLERANO, JOCELYN A, Miami, Fla., BA in French, French Club, Town Girls, Philosophy Club. PEREZ, LOURDES F, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, International Club. PERNAS, DELFIN, Miami, Fla., BSCE in Civil Engineering, ASCE. PERRET, CAROL A, Miami, Fla., BA in Art and Psychology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Iota Tau Alpha, Kappa Pi, Delta Theta Mu, Dean's List l,2,3,4. PERRET, STANLEY C, Miami, Fla., BED in General Science, Gamma Theta Upsilon. PERRY, JAMES J, S. Dartmouth, Mass., AB in Drama, Drama Guild, Treas. PESKOE, DANIEL M3 Homestead, Fla., AB in Psychology, Chess Club. PETERSON, JOHN E, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing. PETERSON, ROXANE R, Pittsburgh, Pa., BA in Art, Delta Delta Delta, IFC Hostess, Little Sister of Minerva, AROTC Princess, Sweetheart Court of Sigma Nu. PFEIFFER, KENNETH R, Cinti, Ohio, BSCE in Civil Engineering, ASCE, ESAC, Pres. PHILLIPS, NIEL F, Miami, Fla., BA in Sociology, USG, Orientation Chair., M-Squad, Board of Review, Alpha Phi Omega, Treas., Dean's List 2,3. PHILLIPS, RICHARD H3 Miami, Fla., BBA in Government, Zeta Beta Tau, USG, Representative, All-Campus Foot- ball, Volleyball, and Softball. PHIPPS, PRISCILLA H, Galax, Va., BED in Physical Education, Phi Delta Phi, Ski Club, PEM Club. PICO, JOSE, Miami, Fla., BBA in Ac- counting. PIETROFESA, JOHN J, Hialeah, Fla., BED in Guidance, Phi Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Dean's List 2,3. PILATO, LOUIS P, W. Webster, N. Y., BA in Government, Iota Tau Alpha, AISEC, Dean's List 4. OMOHUNDO-PRETZFELD PISARSKI, WALTER, McKees Rocks, Pa., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Dean's List 3. PITT JR, WILLIAM A, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Civil Engineering, ASCE, Pres. PITTS, DARLENE A, Fort Worth, Texas, BED in Physical Education, Del- ta Delta Delta, Sec., Phi Delta Pi, Chap- lain, PEM Club, Women's Tennis Team. PLOG, PHYLLIS A, Upper Saddle Riv- er, N. J., BED in Physical Education, Delta Zeta, Phi Delta Pi. PLOTKIN, SIDNEY Z, Yonkers, N. Y., AB in Psychology, MRHA, Intramural Representative. PODD, ROBERT J, Downers Grove, Ill., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Kappa Psi. POLEN, LINDA F, Miami, Fla., AB in Mass Communications, Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Theta Sigma Phi, Law Wives Club. POLITO, JUDITH L, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in History. POLIZZI, CHARLOTTE A, Miami, Fla., BA in History, Alpha Delta Pi, Iota Tau Alpha, Epsilon Tau Lambda. POLK, CYNTHIA J, Dowagiac, Mich., BED in Elementary Education, Alpha Delta Pi, Choral Union, Concert Choir, Singing Hurricanes. POLLAK, RENEE G3 S. Miami, Fla., BED in Speech Correction, Sigma Alpha Eta, Pres., NEA, Council of Exceptional Children. POLLEY, ELLEN S, Golden Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. POPE, VALERIE A, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in English, Alpha Chi Omega, Dean's List 1. POPOVIC, PAUL N, Gates Mills, Ohio, BBA in Marketing, Sigma Nu, V. Pres., Iron Arrow, Orange Key, Honor Court, Baseball, Student Union Board, Traffic Court, M Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Newman Club, Dean's List 2,3. PORTUONDO, ERNESTO J, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Marketing. POSNER, SCOTT, Miami, Fla., BA in English, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres., Pledgemaster, USG Cabinet, Commuter Students, Sec., Chief Justice of Traffic Court, Hurricane Reporter, Ad Hoc Stu- dent-Administration Parking Committee, Dorm Rep., Who's Who. POWELL, ANN E, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in English, Phi Sigma Sigma, Treas., Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Treas., Rho Lambda, V. Pres., Kappa Delta Pi, NEA, Dean's List l,2,3. POWELL, BRUCE S, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Beta Mu, Pres., Alpha Kappa Psi. PRAL, JEAN M, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Pep Club, Sec., Chi Omega, Junior Week Outstanding Service Cer- tificate. PRATT, CHARLES W, McLean, Va., BS in Geology, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Treas., SEA. PREDMEST, MICHAEL, New Hyde Park, N. Y., BA in Psychology, Tau Epsilon Phi, Dean's List 3, All-campus Football. PRUESS-ROVER PRESTON, FREDERICK W, Winnetka, Ill., BA in Biology, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres. PRETZFELD, THOMAS D, Scarsdale, N. Y., BA in Finance, Tau Epsilon Phi. PREUSS, JOAN M, Miami, Fla., BED in English, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Dean's List 3. PRIVALLE, ROBERTA S, Lake Park, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. ROBST, BARBARA D, Miami, Fla., BSN in Nursing. PROKOPIC, CHARLES E, Miami, Fla., BED in English, Sigma Phi Epsilon, IFC Re . PUICKETT, R J, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., BA in Education, Epsilon Tau Lambda. PURITZ, FRANCINE M, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in English, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tau Beta Sigma, Band, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Deans List 1,2,3,4. PYERS, EDWARD C, Hialeah, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Varsity Track and Cross-country, Captain. QUESTEL, CLAUDE, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, AIESEC, V. Pres., IBOC, Sec., French Club, Treas., Inter- national Club. QUINN III, HUGH F, Philadelphia, Pa., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, V. Pres., Tax Law Club, Iron Arrow, Omicron Delta Kappa. RAEMER, ANN E, Miami, Fla., BED in Business Education. RAJACHANDRAN, PUTHOOR R, Trivandrum, India, MS in Industrial En- gineering. RAMEY, KAREN J, Gainesville, Fla., AB in Speech, Alpha Chi Omega, V. Pres., Mortar Board, ROTC Princess, AWS Counselor, Band, Christian Science Organization, Central Residence Coun- cil, Greek Goddess 1965, Dean's List 3. RAMDS, CARMEN D, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Deanis List l,3. RAMSEY, JOHN L, Miami, Fla., BA in Political Science, Dean's List l,2,3. RAPEE, BRUCE E, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA and JD in Finance and Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Band, Publicity Director. RASDALE, CYNTHIA J, Tampa, Fla., BA in Commercial Art, Alpha Xi Delta. RATHNER, JUDITH L, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. RAWLINGS, GOVER L, Salt Lake City, Utah, BA in Zool0gY3 AFROTC. RAYVIS, MYRON J, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Zeta Beta Tau. REDLUS, BURT E, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. REED, JOHN E, Pittsfield, Mass., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Kappa Psi, V. Pres. REED, RICHARD E, Coral Gables, Fla., AB in Religion. REICH, THOMAS A, Monroe, N. Y., BED in Physical Education, Resident Advisor, AFROTC. REICHELLE, CALVIN M, N. Miami, Fla., AB in Government, Tau Epsilon Phi, Dean's List 3. REICHERT, HELEN S, Chicago Heights, Ill., Alpha Delta Pi, UM Host- ess, Little Sister of Minerva. REINER, RICHARD R, Miami, Fla., 'BBA in Government, Pershing Rifles, Dean's List 3. REIZEN, RICHARD A, Surfside, Fla., BBA in Marketing. RENDA, VINCENT G, Rochester, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. RENNERT, LESLIE, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting. REVSS, WILLIAM M, Miami, Fla., BED in Education, AFROTC. RHODA, JOSEPH M, Newburgh, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Pi Kappa Alpha, Dean's List 3. RHOADS, ANN M, Cincinnati, Ohio, BED in Elementary Education, Alpha Delta Pi, Sec., UM Hostess, Little Sis- ter of Minerva. RHODES, ANN W, Miami, Fla., BA in Math, Sigma Delta Tau. RHODES, JOY, Homestead, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Pi Beta Phi. RICHARD, BARRY S, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Iron Arrow, Chief, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pres., Freshman Moot Court Winner 1965, Jr.-Sr. winner in 1965 and 1966, National Moot Court Team 1965, Advo- cate, Barrister, Equity Playhouse. RICHARDS, JOSEPH C, Miami, Fla., MED in Secondary Education. RICHARDSON, MARY L, Rye, N. Y., BED in Social Studies, Chi Omega. RICHMAN, JEROME S, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Pi Delta Phi. RICHMOND, MICHAEL E, Philadel- phia, Pa., AB in Hispanic-American Studies, Intemational Club, Public Rela- tions, Student Day publicity, Afro-Asian Club, Brasilian-American Society, Hur- ricane columnist. RIDDLE, JAMES E, Johnstown, Pa., BBA in Personnel Management. RITTER, ROBERT P, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Treas. RIVAS JR, EDUARDO S, Miami, Fla., BA in Political Science and History, In- ternational Club. ROBERTS JR, LEWIS S, Miami, Fla., AB in Sociology. ROBERTS, RICHARD F, Rochester, N. Y., BA in American Civilization, Sig- ma Nu, IFC Rep. ROBERTSON, MARJORIE J, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion. ROBINSON, HARRY, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in History. RODGERS, LAWRENCE, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Historian, Rush Chair., Freshman Moot Court, SBA, Bar and Gavel, Barrister, Dean's List 2. RODI, MARY L, Freehold, N. J ., AB in Spanish. RODRIGUEZ, MARIA A, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, Sigma Delta. ROESCH, ROBERT D, St. Louis, Mis- souri, BSME in Mechanical Engineering, Tau Beta- Pi, Treas., SAE, Varsity Soc- cer, ASME, Christian Science Organi- zation. ROGEL, ROBERT L, Miami, Fla., BM in Merchandising, Phi Mu Alpha, Pres., Iron Arrow, Medicine Man, Who's Who, Band, Captain, Songfest Chairman, Spirit Week Chairman, Outstanding Award from Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Quarter- master. ROGER, SUSAN C, Miami, Fla., BED in Art Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, NAEA, Dean's List 3. ROGERS, CHARLES A, Hialeah, Fla., BS in Mathematics. ROHRER, JOANNE M, Pt. Pleasant, N. J ., BED in Physical Education. ROOT, ROBERT P, Hamburg, N. Y., BS in Chemistry, Sigma Chi. ROSE, ALYNN, Miami, Fla., BED in Speech Correction, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sigma Alpha Eta. ROSE, ANITA H, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology, Dean's List 3. ROSE, MICHAEL I: Miami, Fla., BA in Finance. ROSE, THOMAS H, Mentor, Ohio, BBA in General Business. ROSENBERG, LYNNE H, Miami, Fla., BED in Speech Correction, Sigma Alpha Eta, Council of Exceptional Children, NEA. ROSENBLUM, DAIVD A, Bala Cynwyd, Pa., BBA in Economics. ROSENFELD, MARE S, Fairfield, Conn., BBA in Finance, Phi Sigma Delta, Pres., Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu, V. Pres. ROSENTHAL, BARBARA L, Syosset, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Hillel, SEA, ACE. ROSENTHAL, STEPEN P, N. Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, Pres., Tau Beta Pi, IEEE, Dean's List 4. ROSIA, GINA T, Hialeah, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. ROSSI, JOHN S, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Tax Law Society, Intemational Law Club, Bar and Gavel, SBA. ROSSI, MARY-JEAN, Miami, Fla., MED in Reading and Leaming Dis- orders, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, V. Pres., SEA, ACEI, Gamma Sigma Sigma, IRA, Council for Exceptional Children, Dean's List 1,2,3,4. ROSSR, GERALD E, Montreal, Que- bec, BBA in Management. ROTHBART, TRUDY S, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in English, English Club, Dean's List 3. ROTHENBERG, ARTHUR L, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa. ROULEAU, WILLIAM D, Newington, Conn., BBA in Economics. ROWE, WILLIAM A, Fanwood, N. J., BBA in Economics, Sigma Nu, Sec., IFC Scholarship Committee. ROYAL, WILLIAM M, Homestead, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Dean's List 2. ROYER, MARTHA A, Miami, Fla., MA in Math, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean's List 1,2,3,4. 406 RUBIN, MICHAEL S, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Barris- ter, V. Pres., Historian, Student Direc- tory, Associate Editor, Parliamentarian, Bar and Gavel, Sturges Fund Represent- ative, Senior Class. RUDNICK, CHERYL F, Houston, Tex- as, BA in Spanish, Phi Sigma Sigma, NEA, Dean's List 3. RUEL, GOLDEN J, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. RULE, ROBERT A, Kingston, N. J., BS in Zoology, Tau Delta Phi. RUSSELL, BARBARA Q, Coral Ga- bles, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion, Band, ACEI, SEA, Dean's List 3. RUSSELL JR, RICHARD A, Holly- wood, Fla., BS in Medical Tech. RUTKIN, MERLE G, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. RYAN, JOHN C, Miami, Fla., BA in Mathematics. SABATH, LYNN M, Naugatuck, Conn., BED in Art. SACHS, LEE, Miami, Fla., BED in Ele- mentary Education. SACKS, SUSAN F, New York, N. Y., BED in Physical Education, Alpha Ep- silon Phi. SADACCA, ALBERT V, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. SADOCK, JAMES G, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in History, Young Democrats. SADOWSKY, NANCY G, Miami, Fla., AB in Psychology. SALINSKY, DAVID S, New York, N. Y., BA in Sociology, Aerospace Oiii- cers, AFROTC. SAMPEDRO, EULALIA, Miami, Fla., BA in Hispanic-American Studies, Inter- national Club. SAMUEL, RAYMOND A, Forest Hills, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. SANDERS, DALE R, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi. SANDERS, MAGGIE, Miami, Fla., BED in Speech and Drama, Alpha Gam- ma Delta, USG Hostess, Head Hostess, College Board, Girls Swim Team, Cap- tain, Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart, of Minerva, UM Best Little Sister Dressed Coed, Sigma Alpha Tau Sweet- heart, Jantzen College Girl, Dirk Court, Drama Guild, Cheerleader, Pep Club, Miss Southern, Most Outstanding Sopho- more Woman, Art Club, Speech Honor- ary, V. Pres., Honor Council, PEM Club, IFC Hostess, Paddle Princess, SIU, Pres., Dean's List l,2,3. - SANDERS, MARY K, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing. SANDERS, STEVEN M, Miami, Fla., AB in Philosophy, USG Student Court Deputy, Sophomore Representative, Phil- osophy Club, Pre-Law Society, Dean's List 1. SANDLER, ALAN M, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Accounting. SANSONE JR., WILLIAM R, Little Falls, N. J., BA in Sociology. SANTIAGO, EUGENIO M, Miami, Fla., BA in Architecture, AIA, Varsity Soccer Team. 407 SARGENT, RICHARD K, Bayville, N. Y., AB in Radio-TV and Film, SDX. SATVLOFF, BARTH, Miami Shores, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Phi Sigma Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Dean's List 3. SATZ, MICHAEL J, Philadelphia, Pa., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, SBA. SAWYER, HOWARD D, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi. SCANDRETT, WILLIAM, Miami, Fla.: BBA in Marketing, Pershing Rifles, Co. Commander, Scabbard and Blade, Super- ior Cadet Award. SCHAEFER, EILEEN M, Pittsburgh, Pa., BBA in Marketing, Delta Delta Del- ta, Panhellenic Council. Sec., V. Pres., Army Pincess, Student Union Board of Governors, Radio Station Advisory Board, Rho Lambda, Retreat Commit- tee. SCHATZMAN, ROBERT A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Government, Zeta Beta Tau, Sophomore Rep. to USG, Execu- tive Homecoming Committee, House Decorations Chairman, Pep Club, Spirit Chairman, IFC Council, Social Stand- ards Committee, UC Board of Review, Who's Who. SCHAUER, IRWIN J, Miami, Fla., BA in Human Relations. SCHER, MICIIAEL P, St. Louis, Mo., BBA in Aviation Administration, Sigma Alpha Tau, Pres., Arnold Air Society, Officer, Aerospace Oflicers. SCHERER, GEORGE F, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry and Biology, BA in German and Psychology, Beta Beta Beta, Delta Phi Alpha, Chemistry Club, Bio- logy Club, German Club, Dean's List 2,3. SCHIEBER, HAZEL G, Bronx, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education. SCHIFFMILLER, MARYN, Rego Park, N. Y., BED in Art, Gamma Sigma Sig- man, SNEA: Pep Club. SCHLOM, DENNIS J, Plainview, N. Y., BA in History, Dean's List 2,3. SCHMIDT, NORMA H, Miami Shores, Fla., AB in Psychology? Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Psi Chi, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Phi Lambda Pi, Dean's List l,2. SCHMITZ, ALFONS F, Miami, Fla., BS in Mechanical Engineering, ASME, AIAA, ESAC. SCHNEIDER, JOAN E, Kings Park, N. Y., BED in Physical Education, Wo- manis Athletic Association, V. Pres., Treas., Director of Water Carnival. SCHOFFMAN, MYRNA L, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Edu- cation, Dean's List 3. SCHONWETIER, PHYLLIS I, N. Mi- ami Beach, Fla., BA in Psychology. SCHREIBER, BERNICE, Miami, Fla., BA in Art, Kappa Pi, Tempo, Hurri- cane Art Critic, USG, Sec. of Students Events, International Club, NAEA, Young Democrats, NEA, IBIS. SCHROEDER, ALBERT F, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., AB in Zoology, Arnold Air Society. RUBIN-SHAFFER SCHUBERT, WILLIAM H, Springfield, Ky., BBA in Industrial Management. SCHULER, FREDDIE J, Bronx, N. Y., BBA in Economics. SCIIWARTZ, JANET S, S. River, N. J., BED in Speech Correction, Sigma Alpha Eta. SCHWARTZ, KAREN V, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Al- pha Epsilon Phi, V. Pres. SCHWARTZ, PAMELA M, Fair Oaks, Pa., BED in Special Education, Delta Zeta, AWS, CEC, NEA. SCHWARZMANN, STEPHEN T, Mi- ami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. SCHWEITZER, HOWARD L, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, Finalist in Regional Competition, Best Brief Award, Am. Jur. Book Awards, Contracts, Income Tax, SBA, Treas., Law Review, Digets Editor, Dean's List l,2,3. SCOTT, IRVLEN E, Jacsonville, Fla., BA in English, Phi Iota Pi. SEAWARD, STEWART A, W. Newton, Mass., BA in History, Barker House, V. Pres. SEDIVEC, VICTOR, Cleveland, Ohio, BBA in Management. SEID, MELVIN C, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Electrical Engineering. SEIDEL, MICHAEL E, Englewood, N. J., BS in Botany. SEIDLER, ROBERT M, Miami, Fla., AB in Psychology. SELEVAN, JERALD A, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, Young Democrats, Hillel. SELIGMON, EDWARD S, S. Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance, Tau Epsilon Phi, Kappa Alpha Mu, Dean's List 2,4. SELINGER, CAROL S, Belle Harbor, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education. SENTER, ROBERTA A, Miami, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Sweetheart of Pi Kappa Alpha, Little Sister of Laurel. SERBIN, PHYLLIS A, Miami, Fla., BA in English. SERMAY, STORM, Bolton Landing, N. Y., AB in Psychology, Alpha Delta P1. SEROLA, ROGER M, Rockford, Ill., BBA in Finance, Delta Sigma Pi, New- man Club, Residence Advisor, House Senator. SEVELIUS, RALPH W, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Distinguished Mili- tarv Student Award. SEWARD, AMY A, Crystal Lake, Ill., BED in Elementary Education, Delta Gamma. SEYMOUR, THOMAS H, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Advocate, Associate Editor, Bar and Gavel, Student Bar Association. SHAFFER, GAIL R, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Delta Phi Ep- silon. SHAFFER, SUSAN L, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Art Education, Sigma Del- ta Tau. SHAFIRO-STEIN SHAPIRO, BARRY R, Roslyn, N. Y., AB in Economics, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Business Honors. SHAPIRO, MARJORIE L, Port Wash- ington, N. Y., BED in Special Education, Phi Sigma Sigma, Bursar, V. Pres., Homecoming, Sweetheart of Phi Epsilon Pi, AWS, Judicial Board, V. Pres., Un- ion Board, Record For the Blind, CEC. SHEARIN, JOSEPH H, Miami, Fla., BSIE in Industrial Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, AIIE, Sec., Miami Engineer, Assoc. Editor, Band, Omicron Delta Kappa, BSIE, Dean's List 2. SHEHAN, SHARON A, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. SHELLEY, ROBERT J, Miami, Fla., BS in Zoology, Phi Delta Theta, Pres., Sec. . SHERMAN, JAYNE B, Hollywood, Fla., AB in English, Hurricane, Editor, Managing Editor, Theta Sigma Phi, Little Sister of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Orange Key, USG, Attomey General, Board of Publications, COSAC. SHERMAN, S MARK, Canton, Mass., BED in Industrial Education. SHERRY, JOANNE S, Miami, Fla., BA in Social Science. SHINEFIELD, SUSAN F, Paterson, N. J., BED in Education. SHORT, DAVID L, Hollywood, Fla., BBA in Industrial Management, Dean's List l,2,3,4. SIDDONS, ROBERT F, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. SIEGEL, SAMUEL C, Bay Harbor, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi, Dean's List 2. SIEGEL, STEPHEN H, Miami, Fla., BED in Secondary Education. SIERSMA, EILEEN A, Wayne, N. J., BA in Psychology, Sigma Kappa. SIERVO, ITALO M, Miami, Fla., BBA in General Business, Delta Sigma Pi, Varsity Soccer. SIGONA, SANDRA E, Stratford, Conn., BED in Physical Education, Pres. of Phys. Ed. SILBERBERG, JERRY, Bloomfield, N. J., BA in Communications, Hurri- cane, Tempo. SILVER, ARLENE C, Miami Beach Fla., BS in Philosophy. SILVER, ROBERT A, N. Miami Beach Fla., BED in Physical Education, Ph Epsilon Kappa, Sec., Dean's List 2,3. SILVERMAN, MICHAEL J, Brooklyn, N. Y., BED in Speech Correction, Sig- ma Alpha Eta, Treas., Drama Guild. SIMCOX, ROBERTA W, St. Peters- burg, Fla., BA in Art History, Angel Flight, ISO, Young Democrats. SIMMS, STEVEN, Forest Hills, N. Y., BBA in Accounting. SIMON, ROBERTA, New Rochelle, N. Y., BA in Government. SIMONPIETRI, RALPH A, Miami, Fla., BED in Biologv, Sigma Phi Epsilon. SIMONS, RICHARD A, S. Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. 1 I I SIMPSON II, ROBERT A, Ridgewood, N. J., MBA in Marketing. SINDELAR, RAYMOND J, Brecksville, Ohio, BBA in Economics. SINGER, ANDREA R, Miami, Fla., BA in Spanish, USO, USG Traflic Court, Public Relations, French Club, Treas. SINNES, RICHAR A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Sigma Nu. SIRKIN, ALAN N, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Civil Engineering, ASCE, ESSAC. SKINNER, SHARON C, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Mathematics. SKOP, ELI T, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Art Education. SKOPIT, STANLEY E, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry and Math, ACS, MRHA, Treas., Mu Alpha Theta, Archontes Society, Men's Dormitory, Pres. SKORR, ORSON I, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in Music. SLINN, RICHARD Q, Monsey, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. SLOANE, LINDA M, Miami, Fla., BED in Business Education, Alpha Epsilon Phi, NEA. SLOMIN, VINCENT E, Seekonk, Mass., BS in Psychology, Kappa Sigma, Psy- chology Honorary, French Club, Chem- istry Club, CEC, Dean's List 2. SMALLWOOD, DAVID B, Amityville, N. Y., BBA in Management, Tau Ep- silon Phi. SMITH, BARBARA B, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Business Education, Pi Omega Pi, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Dean's List 3. SMITH, CHARLES E, Red Lion, Pa., BBA in Finance, Sigma Nu, Pres., IFC, Pres., Treas., Omega. SMITH, CONSTANCE D, Lubbock, Texas, BA in Psychology, Delta Gamma. SMITH, DAVID C, Miami Springs, Fla., BBA in Accounting. SMITH, DEBORAH T, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Sociology. SMITH, DOROTHY L, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi. SMITH, DOROTHY R, Hialeah, Fla., BM in Music Education. SMITH, ELIZABETH I, Miami, Fla., MED in Special Education, Epsilon Tau Lambda, NEA, CEC, Dean's List l. SMITH, GARY V, Pompano Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Omega, Pres., IFC, Treas. SMITH, KIPP T, Kendall, Fla., AB in English, Kappa Kappa Gamma. SMITH, MARGARET V, Atlanta, Ga., AB in Psychology, Chi Omega. SMITH, T CRAIG, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., BA in History, Dean's List 3. SMOLLINS, MICHAEL J, Port Jervis, N. Y., AB in English, Zeta Beta Tau, Pres., UM Spirit Week Chair., Omega, IFC, Ring Theatre, All-campus Basket- ball l965. SNELL, ANN C, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. SNAID, MOISES, Miami Beach, Fla., BSME in Mechanical Engineering, Alpha Phi Omega. SNODGRASS, JILL W, Arlington, Va., BA in Sociology, Zeta Tau Alpha. SOKOL, FRANCES D, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Dean's List l,3. SOLOMON, MICHAEL B, N. Bay Vil- lage, Fla., AB in Government, Alpha Epsilon Pi, V. Pres., Junior Class Coun- cilman, Debate Team, Young Demo- crats, Dean's List 2. SOMMER, PETRA, Hartsdale, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education, AWS, NEA, Floor Rep. SONENBERG, DAVID A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Government, Varsity Baseball, Hurricane's Most Valuable Player. SONNETT, NEAL R, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Pres., Marshal, Moot Court Champion, Jr. and Sr., Bar and Gavel, Barrister, Associate Editor, SBA Service Award, Omicron Delta Kappa, ALSA Delegate. SPAULDING, JAMES M, Huntland, Tenn., BBA in Govemment, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. SPECTOR, GARY S, Miami, Fla., BED in History, Sigma Chi. SPEILLER, LEONARD A, New York, N. Y., BED in Special Education. SPENCER, JOHN P, Miami, Fla., BA in Psychology. SPIRITUS, LILY A, Hopatcong, N. J., BA in Speech. SPRECHMAN, ELLEN L., Miami, Fla., BA in French, Sigma Lambda Phi, Eco- nomics Club. SPRINGER, RICHARD N, Westlake, Ohio, BA in Speech, Phi Delta Theta, Dean's List 3. SPIZZ, HARVEY W, New Hyde Park, N. Y., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Fresh- man Moot Court Book Award, Bar and Gavel. STRABINSKI, LUIS, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management. STAHL, JAMES F, Miami, Fla., AB in French, Pi Kappa Alpha. STAHL, STANLEY P, Miami, Fla., AB in Govemment, Phi Epsilon Pi, Pres., Orange Kev, Pres., Junior Class, Pres., UC Rep. to USG, Student Union Board of Govemors, Tempo, Chief Justice of Student Court, UC Advisory Board, Iron Arrow, Omega. STAHL, SUSAN B, Miami, Fla., BED in Special Education, Gamma Sigma Sig- ma, Sec., SCEC, ACE, Dean's List 2. STALOFF, ARNOLD F, Surfside, Fla., BBA in Marketing. STANLEY, WAYNE S, Beveny. Mass., BS in Biology. STEFFENS, FERNANDO, Miami, Fla., BSEE in Electrical Engineering. STEIN, HARRIET A, Queens, N. Y., BED in Speech Correction, Delta Phi Epsilon, V. Pres., Pledge Mother, Angel Flight, Sweetheart of Zeta Beta Tau, AWS Counselor, Queen's Court for Spirit Week 1965. 408 STEIN, LEONARD A, Miami, Fla., BS in Mathematics, Science Award, Chemis- try Award, Mathematics Honorary, Dean's List l,2,3. STEINBERG, ELLEN B, Cincinnati, Ohio, BA in Human Relations. STEINBERG, NORMAN, N. Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Sec., SBA, Treas., Bar and Gavel, Sec., Equity Players, Moot Court. STEINHOFF, JUDITH A, Cincinnati, Ohio, BBA in Personnel Management. STEPHANS, MICHAEL L, Miami, Fla., AB in English, Phi Mu Alpha, V. Pres., Band, Jazz Laboratory Band, Jazz Club, Tempo. STERN, MICHAEL D: Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu, USG, Commuters Committee, Court Deputy. STERN, SIDNEY J, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry. STIGLER, JOYCE M, Bronx, N. Y., BA in Art History, Dean's List 3. STIGLER, RONALD H, Rochester, N. Y., BSME Mechanical Engineer, ASME. STILL, DAVID L, Syosset, N. Y., BBA in Personnel Management. STILLER, GARY M, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry. STIRLING, WILLIAM W, Jamaica, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Scabbard and Blade. STOCKERT, RICHARD J, Coral Gables, Fla., BS in Biology, Dean's List 2. STOFSKY, NORMAN J, Brooklyn, N. Y, BBA in Management. STOLOFF, HERBERT C, Miami, Fla., BS in Biology. STONE, GARY R, Miami, Fla., BED in Physical Education, Dean's List 1. STONE, ROBERT S, Cleveland, Ohio, JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. STORN, ANTHONY J, W. Palm Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, SBA, Bar and Gavel, Tax Society, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Sigma Pi. STREETER, CHRISTIE K, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Delta Gamma. STUART, FRANK J, Brunswick, Ohio, BS in Government. STURM, LILLIAN C, Miami, Fla., BA in Spanish, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sec., Dean's List l,2. STUZIN, CHARLES B, Miami, Fla., J D in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel, Tax Society, Student Bar Association. STUZIN, JUDITH D, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA. SUAREZ, LILLY M, Miami, Fla., BA in Philosophy. SULAU, CAROL A, Cincinnati, Ohio, AB in English, AWS. SULKOSKI, KENNETH T, Auburn, Mass., BBA in Management. SULLIVAN, FRANCIS X, Newport, R. I., AB in Geography, Varsity Track and Cross-Country, Gamma Tau Upsilon, Young Democrats. 409 SULLIVAN, LYNNE E, Miami, Fla., BED in Business Education, Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Omega Pi, Sec., Rho Beta Lambda, Pres., Newman Club, Dean's List 3. SUMRALL, HIRAM C, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. SUSSMAN, LAWRENCE H, Jericho, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. SUTHERLAND, A. G, Brownsville, Pa., BA in MCS. SUTKER, BARBARA A, Savannah, Ga., BA in English, Phi Sigma Sigma, V. Pres., AWS, Parliamentarian, Central Council, WAA, Pres., University Board of Burdines. SUTTON JR, ROBERT G, Providence, R. I., BED in Sociology and Social Stud- ies. SWANSON, VALERIE M, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, SEA, Sec. SWATT, GARY H, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing. SZOEKE, JAMES A, Miami, Fla., AB in Government, Newman Club, Student Assistant. TAL-MASON, SYDNEY, Miami, Fla., BA in Art, Kappa Alpha Mu, Kappa Pi, Dean's List 3. TARAN, BARRY L, Miami Beach, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Pres., Law Review, Associate Editor, Dean's List 2. TARPIN, VAHAN, Miami, Fla., BED in Social Science. TARRE, MICHAEL S, Coral Gables, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi. TARULLO, DANIEL A, Miami, Fla., MA in English, Epsilon Tau Lambda. TAYLOR, RICHARD N, Cranston, R. I., BE in Industrial Arts, Alpha Tau Omega, Swimming Team, Captain. TELLECHEA, MIGUEL A, Miami, Fla., BSME in Mechanical Engineering, ASME, ASCE. TENDRICH, ARLYNE R, Miami, Fla., BED in General Science. TENZER, FLORENCE G, Hollywood, Fla., BS in Nursing. TEPPER, JEROME L, Miami, Fla., MED in Reading. THOMAS, JANICE T, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Tau Theta Sigma, Dean's List 2. THOMAS, JOHN W, Plantation, Fla., BE in Industrial Arts, Epsilon Pi Tau. THOMAS, ROBERT J, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. THOMPSON, GLENDA B, Haines City, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Al- pha Delta Pi, Dean's List l,2,3. THOMPSON, PAMELA B, Miami, Fla., BS in Nursing, Alpha Chi Omega, SNA, Gamma Sigma Sigma. TIPTON, ROBERT F, Hialeah, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Lambda Chi Alpha. TOBIAS, LINDA S, Miami, Fla., BED in English, National Teachers Associa- tion. TOBIAS, MARICE J, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in Mass Communications, Zeta Phi Eta, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Tempo Staff Writer. STEIN-WAKEFIELD TOCCO, TONY P, Youngstown, Ohio, BS in BiolOgY3 Varsity Football. TOMCZYK, ALICE A, S. Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. TOMPKINS, HOWARD C, Jacksonville, Fla., BA in Government, Kappa Sigma, Treas., Sec., Young Democrats, South- eastern Director, Deanis List 3. TREMBLAY, ANTHONY R, Miami, Fla., BM in Music Merchandising, Phi Mu Alpha, Warden, Pledgemaster, Band, Captain, MENC, Pres. TRENT, .IOHNNIE M, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, ACEI. TRIANA, JANE L, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. TRICK, SUSAN, Coral Gables, Fla., AB in Drama, Drama Guild. TRIGO, ADRIA C, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. TROSCH, EUGENE L, Weirton, W. Va., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Nu, Varsity Football. TURNER, .IEANNE M, Hollywood, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. TYSON, RICHARD J, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., BA in Chemistry, Phi Epsilon Pi, Young Democrats, Glee Club, Dean's List 3. UGENT, CHARLENE D, S. Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA. ULLMAN, HOWARD F, Syracuse, N. Y., AB in History, Zeta Beta Tau, Rush Chair., IFC, Spirit Week Committee. UPCHURCH JR, JAMES R, Columbia, S. C., BBA in Marketing, Sigma Nu. URELL, RICHARD D, Newton, Mass., BA in History, DC3H,S List 2,3. URRECHAGA, JOSE L, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. VALENT, GERALD LAMAR, Greens- boro, N. C., BA in Psychology. VAN LIEW, JUDITH T, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in English, Kappa Alpha Theta. VAZQUEZ BELLO, EMMA M, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in French, Alpha Chi Omega, Little Sister of Alpha Tau Ome- ga. VAZQUEZ, LUIS J, Bogota, Colombia, BBA in General Business, Alpha Phi Omega, Management Club, International Club. VENETO, CHERYLE A, Miami, Fla., BE in English, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Moak Scholarship, Dean's List 1,2,3,4. VENTRE, MARTIN A, Syracuse, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Kappa Sigma. VOLLRATH, DAVID C, Miami, Fla., BBA in Aviation Administration. VROOMAN, DAVID N, Oneonta, N. Y., BBA in Finance, Delta Sigma Pi. WAGNER, BRUCE E, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., AB in Geography. WAGNER, KENNETH F, Miami Beach, Fla., BS in Chemistry. WAGNER, WILLIAM A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing. WAKEFIELD, RATRICIA A, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma. WALDMAN -ZALDIVAR WALDMAN, CAROLYN, Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. WALDMAN, JEROLD L, Bronx, N. Y., BA in Psychology. WALDMAN, JOEL M, Miami Beach, Fla., AB in Government, Chess Club, Pres., Dean's List 2. WALKER, ELIZABETH M, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, SEA. WALL, JOSEPH, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Finance. WALLACE, RALPH O, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi. WALSH, WILLIAM J, Chicago, Ill., BBA in Marketing, Management Club. WALTER, ALBERT P, Miami, Fla., BA in Philosophy. WALTERS, BONNY G, Wantagh, N. Y., BED in Elementary Education. ' WALTERS, VICKI L, Trenton, N. J., BA in Drama. WALTZER, ELLEN, Miami, Fla., BA in English. WAND, BARBARA M, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Elementary Educa- tion, NEA. WARD, CAROLYN W, Hialeah, Fla., BS in Nursing, SNA. WARNER, MICHELE, Miami, Fla., BA in English. WARREN, ROBERT M, Miami, Fla., BA in History, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Deanis List 3. WARSHAW, ANDREA, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in American Civilization, Young Democrats. WASKIN, ROBERT R, Miami, Fla., BS in Chemistry, Sigma Phi Lambda. WASMAN, ROGER M, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing. WASSERMAN, JEFFREY P, Miami Beach, Fla., BA in English. WASSERMAN, LOUIS N, Miami, Fla., BS in Medical Technology, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Historian. WATSON JR, JOHN M, Albany, N. Y., BBA in Marketing, Dean's List 3. WATSON, MARC M, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, V. Pres. WATSON, ROYCE A, Miami, Fla., BBA in Management, Honor Court Key, Management Club, Pep Club, Honor Court. WATTS, LINDA C, Columbia, S. C., AB in Sociology, Alpha Chi Omega, Chaplain, His., Sec., Sweetheart of Tau Delta Phi, Chi Psi, Pep Club. WATTS, THELMA G, Eustis, Fla., BS in Nursing, Tau Theta Sigma, Dean's List 1. WAUGH, PETER R, Saginaw, Mich., BS in Zoology, Alpha Tau Omega. WEBER, LORNA L, Sarasota, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, UM Sym- phony, Alpha Lambda Delta, Deanis List l,2. WEBSTER, ELAINE C, Dalton, Pa., BS in Zool0SY3 AWS Student Counselor. WEDEEN, HARDIE E, Perth Amboy, N. J., BA in History, Pre-law Society, Dylanis Raiders. WERLE, JOANNE, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. WEINER, DONALD D, Coral Gables, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Sigma Alpha Mu. WEINER, JOEL R, N. Plainfield, N. J., BBA in Accounting, Archontes, Beta Al- pha Psi, Phi Eta Sigma, Zeta Omega Omega, Pres., Dean's List l,2,3,4. WEINER, ROBERT F, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Law Week Com- mittee, Ass't for Economic Opportunity, Law Clerk 1965. WEINER, WENONA G, San Mateo, Calif., BA in American Civilization. WEINGARDEN, HARRIET, Bloom- field Hills, Mich., BED in Elementary Education, Alpha Epsilon Phi, V. Pres., UM Hostess, Treas., Sec., ROTC Prin- cess, Junior Class V. Pres., Senior Class Representative to USG, Homecoming Sec. 1966, Junior Queen for Homecom- ing 1965-6. WEINS, JACK F, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Dean's List 1. WEINZWEIG, STEVE M, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Industrial Manage- ment. WEISMAN, PAULA C, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Education. WEISMILLER, KURT H, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., BS in Zoology. WEISS, MELVA S, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, SEA. WEISS, R J, Philadelphia, Pa., JD in Law, Phi Delta Phi, Dean's List 3. WEISSMAN, RICHARD L, Long Beach, N. Y., BA in Sociology. WEITZ, LEONARD W, Neptune, N. J., BBA in Industrial Management, Phi Ep- silon Pi, Pres., Sec. WEKSLER, RITA D, Miami, Fla., MED in Education and Reading, Dean's List 3. WELKIND, LORRAINE B, Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education, NEA, FEA. WELLENS, PAUL S, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., BBA in Finance, Dean's List l. WELZ, GEORGE, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Government, Canterbury Club, Pres. WERNICK, ARLENE F, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Marketing. WESLEY, BARRY K, New York, N. Y., AB in Psychology ,SEA, Psi Chi, Hillel, Dean's List 3,4. WHEELOCK, HARRIETTE A, Hialeah, Fla., BED in English and Social Studies, SEA, Sec. WHITE, JUDY C, Marietta, Ohio, BA in Psychology, Delta Delta Delta, Angel Flight, IFC Hostess, National Memorial Scholarship. WHITESIDE, HAROLD D, Miami, Fla., AB in Psychology, Phi Gamma Delta. WILCHER, JUDY L, Miami, Fla., BED in Secondary Education. WILDER, PATRICIA S, Newark, Del., BED in Elementary Education, Phi Sig- ma Sigma. WILDER, ROBERT E, Coral Gables, Fla., AB in History, Phi Epsilon Pi, His., Social Chair., Young Democrats, IFC Rep., Crimson-White feature Editor. WILEY, RICHARD J, Miami, Fla., JD in Law, Delta Theta Phi, Bar and Gavel, International Law Society, Barrister, As- sociate Editor. WILHIUR, JANICE R, Sunbury, Pa., BM in Music Education, Sigma Alpha Iota, Tau Beta Sigma, Band, Second Lt., Dean's List 1. WILKMAN, JANET K, Lake Worth, Fla., BS in Nursing, Alpha Delta Pi, Little Sisters of Maltese Cross, SNA, Pres., Canterburry Club. WILLIAMS, JAMES B, E. Rochester, N. Y., BBA in Marketing. WILLIAMS, JOHN C, Cranford, N. J., AB in Economics. WILLIAMSON, JAMES L, Miami, Fla., MA in English. WILLIS, CLYTE, New York, N. Y., BA in Government. WILTSHIRE, WAYNE G, Beach Hav- en, N. J., BED in Physical Education, Phi Epsilon Kappa, MRHA Most Valu- able Intramural Athlete. WISH, PETER A, N. Bay Village, Fla., BA in Psychology, Unger House, Pres., Dean's List 3. WITHERS, F. DIXON, Coral Gables, Fla., BA in Music, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Mu Alpha, Orchestra, Band, Percussion Ensemble, Music Educators National Conference, Dean's List 1,3. WITKOWSKY, RICHARD N, Miami, Fla., BA in Economics. WODRICH, MARTHA M, Miami, Fla., BED in Education, Epsilon Tau Lamb- da NAEA, Dean's List 3. a WOLFER, ANNA B, N. Miami Beach, Fla., BED in Special Education, SEA, CEC, Sec. WOLLNY, VICTORIA E, Mountain- side, N. J., BA in Economics, Alpha Chi Omega, Deanis List l,2. WOOD, JOHN C, Peoria, Ill., BED in Social Studies. WOODMAN, BRIAN A, Spencer, Mass., BA in Education, Kappa Sigma, Market- ing Club, Concert Choir, Freshman Foot- ball and Tennis. WOODS, AUDREY C, Marathon, Fla., BA in Art. WOODS, JAMES J, Point Lookout, N. Y., BBA in Management. WOOLF, GERALD A, Miami Beach, Fla., BBA in Accounting. YABLONSKY, STEVEN A, Hollywood, Fla., BBA in Marketing. YARBROUGH, MERRILL A, Miami Shores, Fla., BBA in General Business. YOUNG, DOROTHY H, Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Social Studies, Phi Lambda Pi, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Dean's List 1,2,3,4. ZAGER, IRA, Miami, Fla., BBA in Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Beta Al- pha Psi. ZAGER, SEYMOUR, Fair Laun, N. J., BBA in Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi. ZAICHICK, RHODA L, Miami, Fla., BED in Secondary Education. ZALDIVAR, ALFRED E, Miami, Fla., BBA in General Business. 410 ZALESKY, JAMES Wg Miami Springs, Fla., BS in Industrial Engineering. ZAMBUTO, JOSEPH C. New York, N Y.g BA in English. ZAMORANO, MARTHA Bg Miami Flag AB in English, Alpha Lambda Del- ta Phig Delta Theta Mug Delta Phi Al- phag Phi Kappa Phi. ZAPPI, BARBARA Ag N. Miami Beach Fla., BED in Elementary Education. ZASELA, MYRON Mg Miami Beach Flag BBA in Accountingg Phi Eta Sig- ma, Beta Alpha Psig Dean's List 1,2,3 ZAYAS, FRANCISCO Mg Miami, Fla., BSME in Mechanical Engineeringg Alpha Delta Sigma, AIAAQ ASMEQ ESACQ Men's Choir, ZEIGERMAN, LOUISE R3 Philadelphia, Pa.g BED in Elementary Education. ZENOFF, LAWRNCE Mg Coral Gables, Flag BBA in Marketing. ZENOFF, MARIONg Coral Gables, Fla.g BED in Elementary Education. ZIMMERMAN, HARRY D3 Washing- ton, D. C., BBA in Business Manage- mentg Sigma Alpha Tau. ZALESKY-ZOLTNERS ZIMMERMAN, LINDA C3 Coral Gables, Fla., BED in Elementary Edu- cation. ZIMMERMAN, THERESAg Astoria, N. Y., BS in Mathematics. ZINN, MARIAMg Miami, Fla.g BA in Speech Correction. ZOBERG, DAVID Hg Miami, Fla., JD in Lawg Alpha Epsilon Pig Phi Alpha Delta, Treas. ZOLTNERS, ANDRIS Ag Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.g BS in Mathematicsg Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean's List 1. 411 0 Life Photograph by Larry Burrows mg. vw , et cetera 413 uogsnlauoa A it X hen you want 01 ine portmit... to record forever with charm and dignity the important events of your life,come to the Photograph Studio of your Official Photographer. .. BURD1N'Erggs 'W 'wfiuvwm' 12. , -qvqw ff., - Where do ou"grow"from here? Florida Power 8: Light Company salutes the Class of '67. Here Within the dynamic State of Florida you will find many opportunities to beneiit from your training and education. The Sunshine State-"launching pad to the moon"-holds a unique place in the technological progress and potentialities of the Space Age. We hope you will live and shape your career here. But Wherever your fortunes lead you . . . . . . best of luck and more power to you! 4' '. ca FLURIDA POWER 84 LIGHT CUMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA Your rebreseututive is proud to lauue been u purt of your publication. O Winston-Sa lem HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY 0 North Carolina BILL JAGO, LAKELAND, FLORIDA congratulations and best wishes from the uNlvERsrrv OF MIAMI BOOKSTORE CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TOWARD YOUR CONTINUING GROWTH AND PROGRESS APGAR 8 MARKHAM CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. hy go home? Why not unpack your bag and make Miami your home? Permanently. Because Florida is booming. We don't have to tell you. You've seen it happening. Each year over 250 new plants are being built in Miami. Miami's payrolls have increased 101W in the last eight years. Per capita income in Miami is the highest in the South. So stick around. There's no greener grass than right here in Miami. warm S I 535251555 2 Z Q 01 W N Q QWIHRQ Wllllb THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI 100 South Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM, FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FOR THE INSPIRATION YOU HAVE GIVEN US AND THE BROTHERHOOD WE HAVE SHARED CONTINUED SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE Paul Blau Gilbert Brown Ronald Deblihger Neil Evans Jack Feiner Richard Feldsher Arnold Frank Avery Goldman Herbert Heischuber Steven Kandell Steven Levy Steven Lewis Steven Lungen Richard Magid Van Mankiwitz Marten Mickelson Steven Mirmelli Richard Phillips Steven Nason Myron Rayvis Robert Schatzman Michael Smollins Howard Ullman 5 000 0' ' ?p.I , ' ling By qw: U tiff tsllll-gy 0f,,,- XX Nlllllillllllllllln . 3 L I fil"I'IlQQ'l'l"'4 .': .E - eff- t Q l '?X 'uh II' '- 3512.6 'sy--' gzarg Na L. I EJ- ll 3 I 1, 'I vs-.ty S, " A . ' P' 4 H u X1 Q, gg: ' at J W ' - 'Ig R' . 1 X 1. I I' .F ,. ff . E if 1 1 5 V , v .4l'L.' I ..,..x 'T , , gg-sT "s.-' Q ,gl , I 4 M., I .1 , W, Q at -11 , sz? A q I I 2 u 4, ' :I fe-.1.. I I 5 Q' 1 ' 'Mc I R n 'Z . Q l 49 I X I g I .241 'rf SS I I I 4 ,fe I -ln . . 3 M00 ,opts A I I ' .1 Q ,l :Il ,lil 'H ' as X 1 -1,- - ...- ' 1 ni llil l , """"' f 5191! lik ., I 6 9 5 ' THE Bnovl-lens AND PLEDGES OF ZETA BETA TAU FRATERNITY : ET? ali' Ag GGL . .fx Q Una 1.2 H 7 T 1' Com lLCllllQC1llOll9l Everything for the Stu-dent" Q directly opposite twin dormitories on s. dixie hwy. headquarters for review materials and outlines. Jordan Marsh proudly salutes you The Graduating Class of I967 with all best wishes for continued SUCCESS. ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO if J. UNUSUAL RINGS ,f T1-IE v1I..L.AGE ' CORNER Ntl am' K X-it i-S FLORIDA FLAIR FASHIONS ! 5 Phone mo 147411 ' X I dixie highway f?'llQf2..m:a1 -A 5291 Covers for the 1967 IBIS by: KINGSPORT PRESS INC. KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Temlessee SPECIAL CITATION: Unbeknownst to The Boss, the 1967 IBIS staff spent six months frantically conniving in order to include a special award to Alan Fogel, Editor-in- Chief. Alan eliminated himself from the running before the Citation awards were selected, but he meets the high stand- ards used for judging in every respect. A member of the U.M. Honors Program, Alan will be graduated cum laude and with General Honors in June. He is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, and served as Business Manager of the 1966 IBIS. He has also participated as a representative to the Uni- versity Board of Publications. He received national recogni- tion from Who's Who Among American College Students, and won an honors fellowship to do graduate work in physics. Working under the tremendous pressures that con- front a yearbook editor, Alan proved himself more than capable of cooly handling any mishap, from temperamental photographic artists to squabbling female assistants. In keep- ing with the spirit in which this book was planned, We, the staff, have agreed not to indulge in any trite printed senti- ments, but simply present this Citation fwith lovell to Alan D. Fogel, Editor of the IBIS, 1967. The First National Bank out South Miami complete banking 8: trust facilities 5750 SUNSET DRIVE Member F.D.I.C FULL SERVICE BANK 1546 667-5511 .-Federal Reserve System Registered Nurses JOIN THE US ARMY. HERE IS YOUR CHANCE FOR TRAVEL, ADVENTURE, HIGH PAY, AND UNLIMI- TED OPPORTUNITIES FOR ADVANCEMENT. YOU ARE NEEDED NOW BY THE UNITED STATES ARMY NURSE CORPS TO CARE FOR OUR WOUNDED MEN. NEVER BEFORE IN AMERICAN HISTORY HAS THE RN FAILED T0 ANSWER THE CALL FOR AID! NOW ONLY YOU CAN HELP THE ARMY NURSE CORPS ACCOMPLISH THEIR MISSION. IF YOU ARE INTERESTED CALL 371-6277. DONT WAIT, CALL TODAY! Attention Women! ARE YOU: A COLLEGE JUNIOR? AN ADVENTURESS? LOOKING FOR AN EXCITING FUTURE? DO YOU: WANT 5300.00 PER MONTH? WANT TO DO SOMETHING DIFFERENT 'P AND EXCITING. WANT TO SERVE YOUR COUNTRY? IF THE ANSWER TO THESE QUESTIONS IS YES, THEN CALL 445-9623 TODAY. DON'I' WAIT, CALL TODAY! Attention Men! ARE YOU: A COLLEGE GRADUATE, OR WILL BE ONE IN THE NEAR FUTURE? WANT TO SERVE YOUR COUNTRY AS AN OFFICER? W A N T T O B E GUARANTEED ATTEND- ANCE AT OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL? IF THE ANSWER TO THESE QUESTIONS IS YES, THEN CALL 371-6277 TODAY. DON'T WAIT, CALL TODAY! 420 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CONGRATULATIONS! We are proud to have you join us as members of the Alumni Association. You may wish to know a little about the composition of the Alumni Association, into which every graduate is admitted. According to our last survey, one out of seven association members is a president, vice president, treasurer, controller, general manager, owner or partner in some business or industry. 16'Z1 are in some field of education andfor 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 496 of the membership. The TV, radio, public relations and journalism fields account for 3fZp of our alumni as do the medical sciences and real estate and insurance. We'd like to know what you're doing too, so keep in touch. And whatever you'll be doing, you have our best wishes for a successful and satisfying career. Unlike alumni of many other schools, University of Miami graduates are not assessed dues for membership in the Alumni Association. Instead, each alumnus is asked to make a voluntary annual contribution to the University in an amount which he himself determines. The purpose of the Association is "the promotion of the welfare of the University of Miami and the establishment of a mutually beneficial relationship between the University and its alumni." To accomplish this purpose, school, class, and regional representatives are oppointed to organize support for the programs of the Uni- versity and the Association. We look forward to having you participate with us in contributing to the con- tinuing advancement of our University while we preserve old friendships and develop new ones. Clive Shrader, President PRESIDENT!Clive Shrader, '50, PRESIDENT-ELECT!Honorable James H. Earnest, '54, VICE-PRESIDENT! Francis J. McGee, Jr., '49, SECRETARY! Patricia Wilkins Fryer, '53, TREASURERfEdison E. Archer, Jr., '47, DIRECTORSXG. Holmes Braddock, '49, Morris N.Broad, '56. Lewis F. Cohen, '57, Thomas Davison III, '49, Joan Cornberg Dezell, '58, Kenneth W. Dorn, '49, Walter B. Etl- ing, Jr., '48, Charles E. Foster, '50, Phil C. Gallagher, 49, Richard Gostowski, '38, John R. Harlow, '46, Lawrence V. Hastings, M.D., '53, Ann Childress Henderson, '49, T. Kendall Hunt, '65, Phyllis Gautier Koeppel, '55, Benjamin R. Mingle, '64, George S. Peck, Jr., '68, William L. Sutton, '61, David J. Worren, '59, Barbara Brown Welch, '53, Harold Zinn, '41, Post Oflice Box 8053!Coral Gables, Florida!33124, Telephone: Area Code 305!661-2511!Extension 2313 ivi ' Q a is Illl .in 0 , in .A 'N i ee rr . e i Served 5:00 lo 6: N 14A Q P J HVAVAVL , V k.,X,-L 3 QLVK. VL VVKAV i A A-L- A ,,,.: ,I ,1 " i 1 ?Dli!"W I f 1A, f i " 36115369ljvBilid'fliSlBil . I H I ggi? krl., ii , 5 , .,,.r , , . , alll-deform 35 I ' Choice 'ot' I I I I I ' A -ge Chefs' -Special of the .Day lchangecl dallyj P"'u Pfam.: V . ' B - Spaghetti S Meat Balls' parmesan Phi.-o. C-nd whmow - C - Fried File! of Sole - tener sauce. cm? 'ou' ow., Mashed potatoes and Cole- Slew 'Cup A D -- Grilled Hamburger with French Frles and Cole Slew E - Grllled 121 Jumbo Franldurlers 8. Heinz Baked Beans ' F - Jumbo Shrimps, Salad Plaller Including Cole Slew, Hard Boiled Egg, Cocktail sauce llossed salad not includedl Choice of Desserts- Frult Crumb Cake Marble Pound Cake 0 Dish of lee Cream Hot Apple Pla 0 Fudge layer cake Frull Jello wllh RESTAURANT whipped cream ll5O South Dixie Highway Assorted Roll Baskei and Relish C , served wllh the above items om' Gables ADDING A DIMENSION TO STUDENT DINING You did it, Class of 67! We re proud to have served you and we all wish you Bonne cbanfe! Bonne Janti! et Bon voyage! HmfeC6fZ?0 Congratulations ! I Lombard and 25th Streets, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19146 - a division of Automatic Retailers of America, Inc. . gamer FRATERNITY P SORORITY AND BUSINESSES SUPPORT YOUR 9: ADVERTISING RATES ff 1PAGE ........ 515000 1, '- 1f2 PAGE ...... S ao 00 rj g q J H ' 1f4 PAGE ...... 5 5000 t ' EXT. 2955 U. f M. 1f8 PAGE ...... 5 3500 0 CAMPUS w can we lose when we're . ...... ............ ..... C . Br THINK!! OF HOW MANY INCOMING STUDENTS, I.E. PROSPECTIVE PLEDGES, CUSTOMERS, ETC., ETC. WILL READ THE 1967 YOUR FRATERNITY, SORORITY OR BUSINESS CAN A D V E R T IS E IN THE 1967 IBIS, AND EXPECT EFFECTIVE RESULTS 2 I UU' 1 PAGE S150 BE S PX 112 PAGE S80 'N 114 PAGE S50 COOL, Q 118 PAGE S35 ' EX EXT. 2955 M X V Randy Pope: 80-1, 112-2, 156-6, 157-5, photo credits Gregor Becker: 23-2, 30-1, 40-1, 41-1, 42-2, 43-1, 46-4, 47-3, 128-2, 145-1, 166-1, 168-1, 169-1, 172-1, 173-2, 173-1, 179-1, 180-1, 181-1, 202-1, 273-1, 276-1, 277-2, 280-1, 281-1, 283-4, 307-1, 313-1, 314-4, 317-1, 320-1, 323-4, 324-1, 325-3, 329-1, 331-1, 332-1, 350-3, 352-2, 353-2, 355-2, 356-3, 357-4. Don Bienenfeld: 37-3, 84-1, 136-1, 309-1. A William Bierman: 31-1, 106-1, 107-1, 108-1, 109-1, 110-2, 111-1, 234-1, 262-1, 263-1, 264-4, 265-5, 266-2, 267-2, 293-1. John Brandlund: 14-1, 39-1, 48-1, 49-1, 69-3, 75-1, 178-1, 180-1, 275-1, 276-1, 279-1. Jeff Cipes: 48-1, 302-1, 315-1, 318-1, 330-1. Jack Dresner: 123-1, 124-2, 130-1, 131-3, 133-2, 166-1. Ray Fisher: 295-1. Bill Guiles: 233-1, 247-1. Bob Hart: 111-1, 173-1, 174-2, 167-1, 168-1, 173-1, 292-1, 310-1, 311-4. Liv Hinckley: 4-1, 5-1, 12-1, 13-1, 15-1, 21-2, 23-1, 24-1, 30-2, 36-2, 52-5, 53-4, 75-1, 76-1, 81-1, 146-1, 147-1, 148-1, 234-1, 242-1, 243-1, 244-1, 248-1. Bob Rossi: 38-4. Ashwani Sharma: 2-1, 5-1, 6-1, 7-1, 8-5, 10-3, 12-4, 13-3, 14-3, 15-1, 16-1, 20-2, 21-1, 22-3, 24-2, 25-2, 26-1, 27-3, 28-1, 29-2, 30-5, 32-1, 33-1, 65-1, 66-5, 67-1, 68-1, 78-6, 149-1, 166-3, 167-2, 169-2, 170-4, 171-4, 172-1, 173-3, 175-5, 177-5, 180-1, 200-1, 203-1, 206-1, 236-1, 237-1, 238-1, 240-1, 242-1, 243-1, 245-1, 247-1, 250-1, 253-2, 255-1, 256-1, 258-2, 235-1, 260-1, 268-1, 269-30, 274-3, 284-1, 285-2, 286-4, 287-2, 288-2, 293-1, 303-1, 302-5, 305-3, 316-2, 317-1, 319-1, 308-3, 309-3, 326-1, 327-2, 328-2, 332-1, 333-1, 336-3, 337-3, 338-3, 339-2, 340-3, 341-3, 342-1, 343-1, 344-3, 345-2, 347-1, 412-1, 420-1, 427-1, 428-1. R. Sherman: 68-1, 79-1, 83-3, 169-1, 173-1, 175-1, 184-1, 261-2, 272-2. James L. Skiles: 160-1. Sulligan: 135-1. Mike Tryson: 171-1. Tong Wong: 31-1, 44-3, 45-1, 54-3, 55-1, 309-1, 432-1. 149-1, 150-3, 151-1, 152-1, 153-1, 155-1, 167-1, 176-4, 177-8, 199-1, 240-1, 241-1, 246-1, 249-9, 250-1, 56-1, 57-3, 58-2, 59-4, 60-2, 61-1, 62-1, 63-2, 64-2, 71-3, 138-3, 139-2, 142-1, John Jarrell: 168-2. Joe Lawrence: 23-1. Sandy Levy: 39-1, 76-1, 77-4, 80-1, 81-2, 82-2, 83-1, 110-1, 134-3, 160-1, 166-1, 170-1, 189-1, 190-1, 192-1, 195-1, 233-1, 293-1, 298-2, 299-2, 200-1, 306-1, 320-1, 342-2, 348-1. Sam Matter: 36-1, 39-1. Roxanne Miller: 166-1, 173-1. Bob Nesnick: 176-1. Robert Nitti: 108-1. Dave Neugebaur: 233-1, 245-1. 143-3, 272-1, 290-1, 291-3, 320-2, 321-5, 349-1. Bob Ward: 22-1, 72-1, 73-3, 79-2, 113-2, 114-3, 115-3, 116-1, 117-2, 118-2, 119-2, 120-2, 121-3, 122-2, 125-1, 126-1, 127-2, 128-3, 129-2, 135-3, 165-1, 174-1, 234-1, 241-1, 244-1, 246-1, 248-1, 249-1, 252-1, 254-2, 256-1, 263-1, 268-1, 300-1, 301-1, 312-1, 322-1, 363-1, 364-1, 432-1. Miami-Metro News Bureau: 158-1, 159-1. 148-3, Photo Center: 68-2, 106-1, 132-1, 153-2, 154-5, 158-1, 161-2, 293-1. Cover Designed by Charles Bunker and Alan Fogel organizations index FRATERNITIES Interfraternity Council Alpha Epsilon Pi .... Alpha Tau Omega . . Kappa Sigma ...... Lambda Chi Alpha . . Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Epsilon Pi ..... Pi Kappa Alpha .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi ......... Sigma Phi Epsilon .. Sigma Nu ........ Tau Epsilon Phi .... Tau Kappa Epsilon . . Zeta Beta Tau ...... Panhellenic ........ Alpha Chi Omega .. Alpha Delta Pi ..... Alpha Epsilon Phi .. Chi Omega .....,. Delta Delta Delta . . . Delta Gamma ..... Delta Pl1i Epsilon . . . Delta Zeta ......... Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Sigma Sigma ,... Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa ....., Zeta Tau Alpha SORORITIES HONOR SOCIETIES Aerospace Officers .. Alpha Epsilon Delta . Alpha Kappa Psi .... Alpha Phi Omega .. Archontes ......... Alpha Theta Kappa . . Delta Sigma Pi .... Gamma Sigma Sigma Iron Arrow ....... Mortar Board ...... Omicron Delta Kappa Order of Omega .... Pershing Rifles .... Phi Eta Sigma .... Phi Lambda Pi .... Phi Mu Alpha ..... Rho Lambda ......, Scabbard and Blade Who's Who ........ CLUBS Associated Women Students ........ Men's Residence Halls Association . .. Alr Force ROTC ............... Angel Flight. ..... . Arm ROTC y .......... Army ROTC Princesses . . . Army ROTC Rifle Team .... 425 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 235 238 238 239 239 240 Alpha Lambda Delta . .. AIA ............... AIIE ............. ACEI ............. Town Girls .......... Baptist Student Union .... Beta Alpha Psi ....... Beta Gamma Sigma .......... Chemistry Club ................ Christian Science Organization Delta Phi Alpha ............ Delta Theta Mu ............ Drama Guild .... Eta Kappa Nu ....... French Club .......... Gamma Theta Upsilon .. Hillel Foundation .... International Club IEEE ............ Iota Tau Alpha Kappa Alpha Mu ........ Kappa Delta Pi ............ Little Sisters of the Crescent . . . Little Sisters of Minerva ..... Management Club ....... Miami Engineers ....... . . . Newman Club ................ Millard Fillmore Society ........... National Art Education Association . . . Pep Club .,..................... Phi Alpha Theta .............. Phi Delta Pi ..... Phi Mu Epsilon Pi Omega Pi ........ . . . Panhellenic Junior .......... Sigma Alpha Iota ............ Student Education Association SAE-AIIA-ASME ............ Student Nurses Association Tau Beta Pi .......... Theta Sigma Phi ....... Interfraternity Council ......................... Interfraternity Hostesses .... , .................. 240 241 241 242 242 243 243 244 244 245 245 246 246 247 247 248 248 249 249 250 250 251 251 252 252 253 253 254 254 255 255 256 256 257 257 258 258 259 259 260 260 261 261 UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT Oflicers ..................................... President, Staff, Honor Council ...........,..... Cabinet ...................... Class Officers .................... Class Oflicers ................,....... .... Union Board, Homecoming Committee Hostesses ........,................. .... LAW SCHOOL Student Bar Association ........,... Bar and Gavel ......... Honor Council ...... Barrister ........... Student Instructors . . . Lawyer ........... Tax Law Society Sturges Fund ........... Moot Court ............. International Law Society Q . . . Equity Playhouse ......... Delta Theta Phi ........ Phi Alpha Delta .. Phi Delta Phi ...... Ladies of the Law .. Iron Surfboard ..... 262 263 264 266 267 268 269 336 336 337 337 337 338 338 338 339 339 339 340 340 340 341 341 All fomis of publications are subject to evolution in the sense that they slowly change from year to year. In almost all magazines today, the main sections, de- partments, etc., remain conspicuously in- variant, whereas typography, style and layout are constantly being updated to meet the changing tastes of the readers. The cases where drastic change occurs are rare, for example, the London Times several years ago changed the motif they had used for hundreds of years, not be- cause it was "old fashioned," but rather that it was inadequate to deal with the type of news that they found it necessary to print each day. Basically, the reasons for any change in fonnat is to forward the ideas contained therein in a more interesting and effective manner to the reader. College or University publications are not immune to change, in fact we can see many radical changes from year to year because each new editor sees and expects something different from his or her publication. Perhaps editors of college publications are motivated to accept the responsibilities of their posts because they feel the need to purge everything past and present and put their works to- gether with the scrutiny and foresight of a masterhuilder, but it seems never to succeed. Somehow the goals are never quite reached, which naturally leaves room for the next editor who wants to be different. It tums out that what is different, and what it means to be different are sub- jective quantities, matters of taste. But what is most noticeable after years of such power struggles and after countless innovations, is that the yearbook, the newspaper, the campus magazines re- main essentialy the same. Pick up any previous yearbook, say 1936, and you will see the surprising similarity. Each one contains a senior section, a sports section, an organizations section, etc. After such a straight-forward observation, one can only conclude that there just isn't much that one can do with a yearbook that is completely original, or at least some- thing original that is befitting of a for- mat so uniquely characterized in a col- lege annual. The whole structure of the 1967 IBIS is not dependent upon radicalism or "new-look"-ism, rather it is an effort to make a creative and worthwhile book, that is nevertheless and above all a year- book. Thus we must fully understand what it is that uniquely characterizes a yearbook, what it is that we expect from a yearbook, and it is into this basis that we must apply our ideas. The yearbook, making a functional definition, is first of all a chronical, that is, it must tell the reader just what hap- pened at the University of Miami in the academic year 1966-1967. In meeting this requirement, we must be careful to emphasize the individuality of this year and of this particular student body, this is where the University and hence the yearbook can exhibit their character. Secondly, the yearbook must be a record of the graduates, and of the various organizations which serve to bring stu- dents together. Finally, the yearbook is a public relations instrument since large numbers of people tit is distributed to 7500 students who have families and friends from all over the nation and the worldj have access to it, and duly expect to get from it a true picture of the Uni- versity of Miami. The second requirement is more or less staid: senior pictures and organization pictures will always look the same, and there is little to modify in this respect, but nevertheless a great deal of work in the compilation. Some yearbook "philosophers" have hinted at a two volume annual: one with the class pictures, and another with the activities of the year. The final requirement is in the way of a fact of life, and stands as a necessary responsibility of the editorial staff. This leaves us with the first require- ment, which is indeed open to suggestion. The presentation of the school year is a matter of editorial discretion, or lack of it, and there are many ways in which this can be accomplished. Getting to particulars, what has been done in the 1967 IBIS along these lines is not at all new, but is still slightly dif- ferent from past IBIS's, and perhaps facilitates the first requirement a little better. The term "perhaps" is used since it is ultimately for the student to judge. Too often the only words a yearbook staff hears are irritated complaints from misplaced seniors. For this reason, the editors of the 1968 IBIS should ap- preciate any constructive comments, for up to now the isolated IBIS staff has only to guess at what the student wants to see. But all of this is introductory. What ffollows is an attempt to explain the "logic" of this book, so that the reader might better appreciate its contents. As far as technicalities of layout are con- cerned, no claim is made that this staff were experts in graphics or photojoumal- ism. What is intended is to get the idea across as clearly and simply as possible. In the opening 33 pages you will find a series of pictures, a running story if you will, that relates the diverse aspects of student life on this campus. You will notice that there are no captions, original free verse, stirring quotes, explanatory words or trite phrases accompanying the pictures. This practice is the rule through- out the book, but is apparently a violation of the basic rules of photojolunalism, but nevertheless it is not without its reasons. What is intended is that the reader examine these pictures as a group, as a whole entity, and then fill the words in from his own experience. This should not be difficult or even trying since col- lege youth have a common denominator which can't be failed to be recognized and understood by all those who are con- cemed enough to take the time to look. In this section are foreign students, rich students, poor students, white and black, good and bad. The cross-section of our student "society" includes the "beats" and the "mods" and the scholars and administrators. They all share the same human traits, they're all on those pages, and there is no need for a caption that reads something like "the University of Miami has African students, as well as third generation Italians from Brooklyn." Any yearbook without these observations should be rendered incomplete. Take a second look at this commentary on youth and the UM student, and see if it doesn't rival what words could have said. The next section is merely a coverage of events in a chronological fashion and divided into monthly sections. The origi- nal intent of this section was begin in March of 1966 in order to cover a full year and pick up those last few months that never seem to get into the yearbook, but regretfully there was not adequate coverage. The arrangement of this section is particularly important to the IBIS Philosophy because it puts all of the events in their proper place and serves to unify our remembrances about this particular year. At the very end of the "yin" section is a small photo-essay entitled, "the fe- male at Miami." This is in lieu of a beauty section. It is essentially a beauty section, but it is more on the order of what is trying to be accomplished in the opening section, it is a picture of the col- lege woman which not only displays those aspects of her life peculiar to the Uni- versity of Miami, but those aspects of womanhood that are universal. The next section that requires comment is the academics section, or the "yang" section. In the same manner that the opening section and the "female" sections are studies of the student, this section is a study of the University. The section called "the character of miami: a port- raiti' is set off in white, and is intended to give a striking portrait of the school, the contrast of beauty and ugliness that we see every day. The picture of a crack- ed bathroom wall is not to be considered as a joke or prank by some rebellious, diabolical yearbook staff, but is simply offered as a testament to the fact that we don't live in a world of ideality, bllf 426 in a world of cracked reality, as it were. This scene is just as much a part of the University of Miami as the striking gold facade of the Engineering building, or the luxury of a modem student union. It is also hoped that you find something that you don't at first recognize, so that your interest is provoked to notice more about this campus, things that are passed by every day but never noticed. The academics section proper is a frank up-to-date outlook of the University furnished by the deans and the adminis- tration who gave their time to be inter- viewed by IBIS staff members. You will notice that this candid interview idea was used briefly in the opening section to fumish flashes of thought from stu- dents who were trapped in the student union breezeway by the peripatetic staff members. Opinions were asked and re- corded, rather than dry blurbs on the different schools of the university. That information can be found in any cata- logue, what has been written is a reaction and an outlook, all in order to get a better picture of 1966-1967 at the Uni- versity of Miami. In past years there has been no set way of choosing those people who were to receive IBIS citations. These are the awards of recognition given to outstand- ing seniors at the discretion of the IBIS staff. This year the selection was put on an as unbiased as possible basis in the hopes that this award would be one of the highest on campus, unique in the fact that it honors men and women, and that all facets of a students accomplish- ments are taken into account. The pro- cedure was as follows: first, letters were sent to all deans and department heads, as well as activities directors requesting nominees. Those who were nominated Q60 totalj were asked to appear in person before an interview board made up of Mr. Wilson Hicks, advisor to publi- cations, Dr. Nicholas Gennet, foreign student advisor, Alan Fogel, IBIS editor, Michael Tryson, managing editor, Jac- queline Learner, layout editor, Pamela Clark, copy editor, and Starr Webb, assistant editor. The nominees' reactions to questions posed at this interview were rated with equal weight against his average, activities, honors, and leader- ship. T wenty-two were finally selected for this honor. Finally, the color scheme of the IBIS should be noted. The paper is creme colored dull enamel with brown-black ink, except for the "character of miami" section which is done on white, stipple finish paper in black ink. The creme color blends in with beige linen on the cover, and the color of the letters on the cover is a cross between the brown specks that dot it, and the dull gold color of the end-sheets. 427 ibis philosophy in mernoriam .- "v , Mr- Ay'-314' Y 'hiM""'v-- w dr. iack kelsey director of inlramurals in rnernoriarn norman "chink" whilten director of student union the IBIS - Editor-in-Chief Alan D. Fogel Managing Editor Michael A. Tryson Photo Editor Ashwani K. Sharma Layout Editor Jacqueline Learner Copy Editor Pamela J. Clark Assistant Editor Starr Webb Organizations Editor Susan Halpert Assistant Organizations Judy Cowgill Sports Editor Jack Dresner Business Manager Robert Genden Editor 41st edition contents The Student at Miami .... Chronology September . . . October .... November . . . December .... January ,... February . . . Sports Football ....... Soccer .......... Freshman Teams ., Basketball ....... Cross Country Track ........ Swimming . . . Tennis .... Golf ....... Baseball .... Intramurals .. Yin Lowe Gallery . . Ring Theater . . . Debate ..... Chonls . . ROTC ..... Publications ....... Activities ........... The Female at Miami . . . Organizations 5 Fraternities . . Sororities ...... Honor Societies . . . Clubs ....... Yang The Character of Miami .... President .............. Board of Trustees .... Administration ..... Academics ....... Seniors Citations . . . Portraits . . . Credits . . . Conclusion Advertising ...... Ibis Philosophy . . . Dedication ..,.. Memorium . . . ..2 ....36 ....46 ....54 ....65 ....70 .76 . 86 104 106 107 112 113 116 120 123 125 130 138 146 156 158 161 165 174 176 184 199 213 232 272 290 294 296 302 360 366 394 414 426 428 429


Suggestions in the University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) collection:

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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