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

 - Class of 1968

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1968 volume:

M I Dr. Thurston Adams His tireless enthusiam builds spirit " Student morale, esprit de corps, university spirit attitudes that flowfrocn a MUD of satisfying experiences, " these were result;, that Dr. Adams sei out to achieve u Director of Student Activities in 1947. And in three whirlwind years " Doc " hat become campus institution, guiding vastly wollen student body, disorganized and without bene- fit of tradition, to a remarkable degree of unity. Many works added to the u un of satisfy ing experiences " that brought a first real expression of student spirit this year. And if Doc ' s oftce is the center of these works, his electric personality is their guiding spirit. Tireless, genial, enthusiastic, he has made " see Doc about it " standard but good advice to anybody with a problem. Doc brought an impressive record with him to Miami. Born in 1905 at Pine Apple, a little town in Alabama, he lost no time in amassing a professional and educational record that requires 19 items to cover in brief outline form. He has won three degree , those of Bachelor of Science, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Education. He has taught at Vermont, Columbia, Columbia Teachers College, Rollins and an Alabama high school. He has directed physical education activities for such diversified institutions as the Veterans Administration, the Navy, YMCA, High schools, colleges and summer camps for boys. He reached the rank of Ll. Comdr. in hi- Navy Service, and is a mem- ber of Sigma Chi fraternity. Phi Deha Kappa, Kappa Delta Phi, Scab bard and Blade, Kentucky Colonels. Perpetual motion is daily routine for Doc. Besides directing the campus activities of a myriad organisations, be manages the Student Club, oversees the intramural program, serves on a number of faculty committees, and makes an appearance at do ten of social activities each week. The university has only begun to realize the benefits of his lirelet efforts. In a new and malleable field. Dr. Adams is a potent force to- ward unity and pride. This edition of the IBIS is dedicated to him and to the student body for which he has done so much. The 1950 IBIS was dedicated to Doc Adams after " three whirl- wind years. " IN REDEDICATION . " A leader is a man of character. What makes a man ' s character what it is? Surely his training from infancy, the environment of his home and his university, the associations of his fellow men and teachers, both parental and professional, contribute to the stature of the man. His ability to make decisions, to separate the right from the wrong, the ethical from the unethical, the honest from the dishonest, the substantive from the frivolous, are the indications of the calibre of his character. His intellectual as well as material honesty, his perseverance in the face of adversity, his tolerance of the rights of others, his respect for the dignity of the infividual, his devotion to his religious and moral code: these and other intangibles are a man ' s character the way he walks in the sight of God and Man. " Thomas R. Spencer, Jr. November 8, 1967 Dr. Thurston Adams, now in his last year as Director of Student Activities, is one of a rare breed of men, one of those few men who can truly be called leaders. In the past twenty-one years, " Doc " has proven his lead- ership more times and in more ways than do most men in an entire lifetime. In all facets of student activities, from student government to intramurals to Iron Arrow and ODK, Dr. Adams ' guidance will be sorely missed. He is a man who has walked with strength. u ooooooo Photoessay of UM 5 History of UM 20 Traditions 22 1967-68 Month by Month 34 The Position of Student Opinion 94 The Scope of Activity 104 Student Activities . . 140 Student Union 142 USO 144 WIBS 145 ROTC . . . 146 Drama 106 Art 114 Music 120 Debate 126 USG 128 AWS 134 MRHA . ..137 Publications 150 Photographers 158 Campus Beauties 160 Sports 170 Scoreboard 172 Football 176 Soccer 190 Basketball 192 Swimming 198 Organizations 214 Tennis 200 Golf 202 Baseball 204 Spirit 208 Intramurals . ..210 Honoraries 216 School Honoraries .230 Military 243 Interest Groups . . .249 (See Organizations Index on Page 419) The University Administration 294 Outstanding Professors . ..300 Religious 256 Service 257 Sororities 262 Fraternities . . .276 .292 Facts 303 Schools . ..308 Seniors 356 IBIS Citations 358 Portraits and Credits 364 Advertising and Indexes 404 A Last Look . ..424 MMMMflHH H] I This book represents the sincere in- terpretation of the year 1967-68 by its editors and staff and does not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Board of Publications, any other official publication, the Undergrad- PAMELA CLARK EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MICHAEL EATON ASSOCIATE EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER NEIL CARVER SENIOR EDITOR BILL LOWRANCE ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR MIMI HOFFMAN ASSISTANT ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR DAVID STOLER SPORTS EDITOR BOB DORLOW ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR JANIEGILMER LAYOUT EDITOR PHYLLIS CULLEN, ROBERT WARD PHOTO EDITORS uate Student Government, or the student body as a whole. Copyrighted by the Undergraduate Student Body of the University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida. THIS ... IS AN IBIS! Q 1 - JHL-x. STUDENTS ARE PEOPLE AND A . I EAGER TO BE FED FISHES OF FACT UH LOAVES OF LEARNING TO LEARN TO LEARN TO LEARN TO LEARN " mBm Stf TOW i TO LEARN TO , i Love looks like precious things lost for a while, Then found unexpectedly. Love tastes like a comb of honey to one Long made to partake of bitterness. Love feels to the touch of softness and Firmness intertwined. Love has the odor of a late spring After the winter of waiting. Love sounds like gentle rain to one Awakened in the night of fear. TO LOVE Beauty Is A Belt Buckle Among Other Subtle Things In This Subjective World. Can You See Me As I Am? n m. AND TO LOVE TO 11V 1 Life is mundane As mailboxes, Mad as mud-men. It is wont to Put fire on water and Call it a marriage. It sounds its Call from a Shell of soon To light the Night of n ' er. I WE MUST LEARN TO LOVE TO LIVE TO LAUGH AT TIMES AT LIFE AND LOVE AND LEARNING. _ V 7 wir ' Uai. V l _. i -- ' :l . A NEW LOOK AT A YOUNG PAST UM was born during the Miami land boom. It was certain that somebody would suggest building a university .... Miami in the mid 1920 ' s was sleek and sassy, feeling its oats, rarin ' to go. A war had been won. Coolidge prosperity was shifting from second gear to high and in South Florida a wonder had happened. Some few had long known that along a stretch of water known as Biscayne Bay the winters were warm, the air salubrious and the sea full of fish. Once get that idea into the minds of snow-weary Northerners and you could start a stampede. George Merrick did just that. There was the land. He had the imagination. The time was ripe. The unbroken cover of Caribbean pine became a checkerboard of sidewalks, streets and canals. Across the Bay a mangrove swamp was pumped full of sand to make Miami Beach and its satellite islands and causeways. America ' s last frontier really had disappeared. William E. Walsh tossed in the idea of open-air schooling, a revival of the natural setting. George Merrick saw a towering Spanish Rennaissance palace of education. Concrete flowed into foundation molds and the building began to take shape. When the massive structure was partially completed, dedication ceremonies were held. George Merrick stood atop the mass of steel and mortar and formally dedicated the new institution, " the modern open-air university of the South. " The new beams and white, freshly -poured concrete of the University building sparkled that day. The Ijoom was on, prosperity was the keynote of the times, and the University seemed destined to mature rapidly- But fate deemed otherwise. Howling off the Atlantic, the terrible 1926 hurricane swept across South Florida. When the wind diminished, the Miami area was in shambles. The economic chaos which followed the destruction soon made shambles of the planner ' s dreams. The University ' s future was not to be realized yet. The University opened on a schedule that fall, not on " an artificial hill 200 feet high which will be the highest spot in Dade County " - in an unfinished abandoned hotel. Pupils who were to woo the muse in ducal splendor whipped together an orchestra in the resounding corridors of the " Cardboard College. " Ahead of the new University of Miami was a decade of recurring crises which can only be summed up as pioneering in the roughest sense. And perhaps that was all to the good. The important ideas had been there from the beginning ... a college of Pan-American scope which would use the location as the crossroads of the Americas for an interchange of students learning goodwill. Bowman Foster Ashe, who conceived the basic ideas in 1926, was given the chance to build them into reality. 20 The life of the University following the great hurricane of 1926 was a period fraught with despair, setbacks and curdled dreams. When the doors were open to the first students, 275 of an expected 5,000, the school was strapped with a $500,000 debt and classroom facilities limited to the triangular building known as the North Campus. What is now the Main Campus was then a sandy waste surrounding a windswept skeleton of hoped-for grandeur. Social activities began at UM in an era when the primary aim of American society was to have a good time. But despite the fact that " roaring " good times were enjoyed at the University, a Miami Herald headline in the early days read: " Liquor and Fags Barred at Miami. " Whenever a new fraternity was formed on the UM campus during the period of ' 20 ' s, the shingle-bobbed coeds celebrated the occasion by rolling their three- quarter length socks down to their ankles. Miami men, barred by the balmy weather from wearing the stylish raccoon coats, blew off their college steam by dashing about the streets in multi-colored and sigh- bedecked Model T ' s. The depression days saw the University in bankruptcy and at the lowest point in its history. Students were forced to scrape by on practically nothing. i In the mid ' 30 ' s the tri-colored spirits got a boost when Ernest Duhaime donated " Little Black Joe " a cannon that would signal each Hurricane football score. " Little Black Joe " was made off with after a spirited game in ' 36, and the following year Erl Roman donated the now famous " Touchdown Tommy " cannon. In ' 39 a Miami Herald headline testified that things were back to normal. Said the headline: " Necking Still as Popular as Ever; University of Miami Coeds Declare. " With the times finally improving, the University was brought back from financial abyss and the young school began to strengthen itself for the growth that wo ' uld begin during the war years. War had come to almost every nation but the United States by that September in 1941 but the students went about their business, hoping that they would not be affected by the fighting so far away. But December 7 did come, with its conflict and uncertainties, and UM students were swept into its tide. The first general move was the cancell ing of all social functions. Sororities required members to enroll in Red Cross courses and bought war bonds with money usually used for traditional dances and banquets. Tires were taken off the market. Sugar was rationed. The Slop Shop put up the sign: " Use Less Sugar and Stir Like Hell We D9n ' t Mind The Noise. " Frosh still threw upperclassmen in the pond and vice versa, despite the fact that most of those upperclassmen were in uniform and in training at UM. The war was thought of so highly that a War Council was formed. " Juke The Japs With The Slop Shop Jive " was just one of the slogans used to sell bonds. Back to pre-war curriculum with less emphasis on military courses went the UM as the last V-12 unit graduated in October, 1945 and bell-bottom trousers disappeared from the campus. The best football team in a long time topped the season with a New Year ' s Orange Bowl victory. Veterans and new buildings made UM boom. Classes were scattered amo ng three campuses, North, South, and Main. Interminable griping centered around commuting as the fleet of 30 buses whisked students from campus to campus. Classes were carried on to the rhythm of hammer and saw while construction of the new buildings boomed overnight. Frosh flung " rat caps " , some 3,516 of them, into the air as " Touchdown Tommy " roared. More than 1,000 freshmen lived, attended classes, played, griped and joked on the 2,700 acres of South Campus, the reconverted Richmond " Lighter Than Air ' Naval Base. The Frosh who entered in ' 47 gained one advantage South Campus became coed. Students gave the University a surge of school spirit which was reminiscent of pre-war days. The base was well equipped for the Navy but not for the student. In 1947, a new modernistic building, Memorial Classroom Building, opened on Main Campus amidst blocks of temporary wooden structures and acres of pine. Students felt UM had finally come of age! Student Activities took a surge with the advent of the country ' s most modern student union and with Dr. Thurston Adams, activities director. The class of ' 48 were around long enough to see the opening of the dorms, nearly 600 apartment units, which gave the students greater freedom and a chance to cook for themselves. The abandonment of South Campus and its extensive facilities was offset by the addition of the Main Campus intramural fields. About this time, a big contest was held to rename the Slop Shop. The winning title?, " Slop Shop! " The Saturday Evening Post featured UM as " Sun Tan U " to garner more national recognition by exploring the tropical aspects of the southernmost school in the United States. The realization of almost a quarter of a century of dreams came late in ' 49 when the old skeleton became the Merrick Building. Alumni poured back for Homecoming, exclaimed over changes and were amused by President Ashe ' s leading the Homecoming Parade in a dilapidated jalopy. After the war, the University grew with remarkable speed. Enrollment tripled in 1946 to 6,500. By 1952, with President Jay F. W. Pearson carrying the UM tradition, full time enrollment had reached 10,000. CHEni$TinrOrncE-lJf none ECONOMICS SCIENCE RADIO TV- PI 1 The University, now is one of the youngest major complex universities in the country. In a brief 41 years, it had undertaken certain educational chores which Henry King Stanford, now president, is defining for our future development. UM is a phenomenon which heeds some interpretive mementoes. It is big. It has a bouncing vitality. The subtropical setting involves more than the mere fact that ivy won ' t grow on its walls. Strange dream-like things happen to it. An alligator decimates the white ducks in its campus lake. The football team shoots meteoric to the level of the rarer stars. Nationally important research develops from ideas, skillfully caught with shoestring lassoes. The lily pond reflects the figures of many students seriously contemplative and intent on theirs, and the University ' s future. Copy by Judith Spitz; photographs of north campus by Sandy Levy and Richard Sherman. 21 TIMELESS TRADITIONS OF A YOUNG UNIVERSITY rr ' - w f f F - . , ' - u BEBJ THE HURRICHNE SKIERS THE PIGSKIN IS A SACRED COW LACED WITH TRADITION TRADITION . . . BRINGS THE TEAM HOME WITH PAGEANTRY AND PARADE TRADITION IS A QUEEN FOR THE WEEK OF SPIRIT GARNI GRAS . . . MIDWAY OF THE UNIVERSITY EVERYONE ' S TRADITION THE WEEK OF THE GREEKS . . . TRADITION OF BROTHERS AND SISTERS THE DAY OF THE DERBY . . . TRADITION OF THE NEVER-BEFORE-SEEN AND, OF COURSE, THE MUD . . HUMAN ECLAIRS OF MUD ,% ; I ' . THE WEEK OF THE INTERNATIONAL . . . A FAR FLUNG TRADITION ... THE EARTH ' S CULTURAL OFFERING IS OURS THE DAY OF THE ACADEMIC HONORS SOBER TRADITIONS OF HONOR CALL FOR THE INNER MAN THE CONSUMMATION . . . TRADITION OF TRADITIONS . . . ALL OTHERS WERE BUT VEHICLES THE DIRECTIONS: Two or more players place tokens on " START " and take turn roiling one die to determine number of spaces moved. Many spaces contain hinderances or helps to forward progress. The first one reaching " END ft wins. YOU HAVE PARKED IN DEAN HYNES- SPACE. YOU WILL BE ARRESTED FOR VAGRANCY AND INCARCERATED DURING FINALS. YOU HAVE RUN DOWN A MOTORCYCLE COP. (return to start, lose two turns and get high on Hiram Walker ) YOU HAVE TRADED YOUR CAR FOR A MOTORCYCLE (move forward one space) L.C. LOT FILLED PROCEED TO UNION LOT (three spaces forward) YOU HAVE JUST BEEN TICKETED AND REMOVED OF I.D. BY KAMPUS KOP (go back to start) STUDENT LOT FULL OF FACULTY, ADMINISTRATION AND EMPLOYEE CARS ( protest futilely) LATE FOR CLASS (go back to start) LEGAL PARKING SPACE (two miles from campus) VISITOR LOT (keep moving to nearest legal parking space) UNION LOT EMPTY (no c during hurricane however) YOU HAVE PURCHASED AN " E " STICKER ON THE BLACK MARKET (take an extra turn) LATE FOR ANOTHER CLASS (drop course and return to start) KAMPUS KOP KATCHES YOU IN EMPLOYEE LOT. BECAME SUSPICIOUS OF NEW CAR (return to legal parking space) TAKE TRANQUILEER FROM CLOVE COMPARTMENT (go back to legal parking space) LEGAL PARKING SPACE (three miles from campus) TAKE LECTURE FROM FEARLESS KAMPUS KOP FOR ATTEMPTING TO PARKIN PRESIDENTS SPACE (go back to start) GAME JS- %BJR:_ VOITVE DISCOVERED A CHOICE PLOT OF GRASSY AREA. (mace forward one space) YOU HAVE MISSED A MID-TERM WHILE PARKING. (go hoc to start ) YOU HAVE IMPRESSED COOL BROAD WITH NEW ' VET. extra turn) NO PARKIN OR STANDING COMMUTER LOTS FULL OF FRESHMEN RESIDENTS CARS (return to legal parking tpace) DISABLED SPACE (stay and be a fink or return three spaces and lose one turn) WHEEL LOCK (return to ultra plush VM police office) YOU HAVE DISCOVERED OLD CAR ABANDONED DURING " GREAT PARKING CATASTOPHY OF ' 26 " (move forward one pace) ILLEGAL PARKING SPACE (you have no decalj however no penalty) DON ' T PAY OVERDUE FINE AT ASKE ADMINISTRATION (lose grades) PAY OVERDUE FINE AT ASHE ADMINISTRATION (lose one turn) LUNCHTIME DRIVE TO CITY LIMITS AND EAT BAG LUNCH (return to nearest legal parking space) ; mTmi f ' -?rS 4M MARCH ' 67 d[ . w Greek God and Goddess Chuck MacKarvich and Susan Schneider reigned over the activities of Greek Week, which began with a Marathon race for the honor of lighting the Greek Week Torch, and featured a service project, the IFC Blood Drive. The annual highlight of Greek Week was the IFC Olympic Day. ' French Club production of Les Femmes Savants BOARD PLAN TO BE INITIATED The bomb hits Miami Beginning in the fall of 1967, UM will provide a complete room and board plan for resident students. This service will provide housing accomodations and food service on a semester basis. The new food service program will provide a menu for students that is one of the finest in the south- eastern United States, according to Dr. William R. But- ler, Vice President for Student Affairs. A Dining Committee for each dining hall will be established through the residence hall program. The committee will serve as a sounding board for student recommendations on menu and service. Two meal plans are available: a 20-meal per week plan and a 15-meal per week plan. Upperclass resident women and men living in the 960 Residence Halls Com- plex, Eaton Hall, or the 730-Mahoney Complex, will be required to elect either the 20-meal or 15-meal plan. Upperclassmen living in the main campus apartments may contract for board if they desire to do so. Upper- class rank is defined as those students who have com- pleted 28 credit hours of course work. 37 CONTRASTS " ' CULTURE Jackie Washington Senator Wayne Morse 38 The New Lost City Ramblers Old-Time silent movies, noted speakers, and musical groups highlighted the activities spon- sored by the Whitten Union in a program aptly entitled " Contrasts in Culture. " The program was an effort to produce a concentrated series of programs providing a widely differentiated view of America. A lecture by a well-known disc jockey, Jean Shepherd, commenced the Culture Week activities on March 3. The following Monday, March 6, Wilson Hicks, Director of Student Publications at UM, lectured on " The World is a Village. " A musical re-creation of the history of Jazz by Chuck Spies was presented March 10. Romance, red-blooded drama, hilar- ious comedy and tempestuous lovemaking was part of what one had in store when Rudolph Valentino, Vilma Banky and Laurel and Hardy captured the spotlight on March 12 and 13, with the showing of the movies, " Son of the Sheik, " " Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, " and Laurel and Hardy shorts. In a more serious vein, Senator Wayne Morse spoke on Southeast Asia on March 14. This was another in a series of speakers made possible through the Lecture Series. Jackie Washington and the New Lost City Ramblers starred in a folk concert presented on March 15. 39 APRIL Jay and the Americans appeared on the Whitten Union patio on the evening of April 14. The program was sponsored by USG and the Whitten Union Program council. Formally organized in late 1961, the group seemed to meet with immediate success. In the spring of 1962, they cut " She Cried " which, when released by United Artists, soon climbed to number one in the country. Along with the regular circuit of adult night clubs, television and college concert tours, they still found time to release four more big hit records including " Only in America, " possibly their best known hit. 40 David Ferguson leads the " Last Supper Movement " against the Wayne Silver speaks at the Collegiate Council for the United Compulsory Board Plan. Nations. One feature of the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash was the most unusual costume contest. 41 1 For the first time in UM history the student body chose an independent to hold the highest elective student post, that of the USG Presidency. Dennis Alan Richard was elected to head USG by an exceedingly narrow margin of 27 votes, out of a record 2200. Richard totaled 962 votes, and his closest opponent, Peter Menk, totaled 935 votes. His running mates on the " all campus team " , Larry Neary and Dick Beal, were elected Vice President and Treasurer respectively. 42 UGLINESS Fraternities, sororities, and independents submitted their nominations for the ugliest man on campus, with winners in each division chosen by a vote of UM students. There was an overall winner chosen from the three winners, and Dan Barber and Doc Adams. It was sponsored by APO. The voting was carried out by students de- positing pennies under the candidate of their choice. The boxes were set up in the Whitten Union Breezeway, and all proceeds went to the Student Loan Fund. Votes were also secured by buying tickets to a dance at $1.25 and $2.00 per person and per couple respectively. " Do you think we should ask for his ID? " MAY UM alumnus Steve Alaimo visited the Whitten Union patio in an end of the year USG Concert. The popular singer was host of the television show " Where the Action Is " for three years, and has cut many best-selling records. The concert was a success with the UM students. 44 Songfest ' 67 presented twelve UM singing groups Saturday night, May 6, to an audience of 900 in Dade County Auditorium. Originally organized to bring students closer to music and to link quality performance with enjoyment for all, this year marks the 29th year of the program ' s existence. The over-all award for the best presentation of the evening from all the divisions was given to Alpha Delta Pi. This is the first time in thirteen years that a sorority has won the over-all Celeste Moon Trophy. RULES HEAT UM FORUM WITH PROS AND CONS Raising heat in the cool of the Whitten Union Lounge on Monday, May 15, were a number of students who had come to question the new proposals of the Rules Revision Committee. " They are not liberal enough, " challenged the Editor-elect of the Hurricane, Larry Mans, and the students agreed, 3 to 1, to his proposal. However, to the disappointment of Wayne Silver, a committee member, and in his own words " its only voice of student dissension, " the students had not bothered to base their argu- ments on the philosophy behind the administra- tion ' s rules, rather made only vague emotional appeals, which were easily counteracted by the committee representatives, Bill Miller, Dr. Car- oline Garwood, Professor of Education, Bonnie Mollov, Wayne Silver, and Dr. Thomas Wood. Wood. To many the new rules seem arbitrary. The banning of tee shirts except UM tee shirts is a sample target. Also under fire are the rules concerning drinking and women ' s curfews. Even the method in which the committee was chosen has caused much contention. General opinion feels that rather than the students on the committee being the liberal element, they are more conservative than those from the facul- ty. The basic reason expressed by such persons as John Harter, Associate Eidtor of the Hurri- cane, is that the students chosen did not, neces- sarily, represent the average UM undergraduate. ' The student representatives should be chosen by USG, " says Wayne Silver. Failing that, he felt, a student referendum could be held or rep- resentatives could come from student organiza- tions on campus. Disunity in the Rules Revision Committee has thus far prevented final consideration of the more sensitive areas of concern, such as women ' s visitation of men ' s dorms. " With some undergraduates in the mood for total elimination of the rules, the committee ' s proposals will pose problems for President Stan- ford who must in the end make the final deci- sion. 46 For a night, UM students had their choice of a wishfulfilled immersion in native costume, national music and ceremonial dance as the International Students conveyed their pride and glory at the annual International Student Night, the highlight oflnternational Student Week. L JUNE 1 48 SUMMER BE A professional water show entertained at the Fourth of July picnic. 50 The Whitten Union Program Council sponsored a " Happening " on August 15 in the Flamingo Ball- room of the Student Union. What is a " Happening " ? It is a mild one-night event resembling the West- coast ' s " Flower Power Festival. " 51 The Aboriginal Missionary entertains in psychedelic style. Penny and Joe Aronson added their own brand of satire to the evening. 52 The Summer Shake- speare Festival featured alternating performances of Love ' s Labour ' s Lost, Taming of the Shrew, Twelfth Night and The Imaginary Invalid. " Bang, you ' re dead! " BUTLER VETOES RASCALS On May 25, Dr William R. Butler, Vice President for Student Affairs, denied approval for the Undergraduate Student Government to present The Young Rascals as one of the opening concerts in the fall. 53 SEPTEMBER Freshmen arrive in Miami. Number 13 wins Orientation Week Talent Show. Our first football game generates spirit. Dr. Butler speaks to incoming freshmen. PARKING PROBLEM CRITICAL One of the main problems which the expand- ing university faces is the lack of necessary parking areas. The situation has been partially alleviated this year with the prohibiting of cars to all freshmen living on campus. However, this does not alter the fact that there are at present only 5200 spaces for 6000 registered cars. To deal with the problem, the Cabinet has approved the formation of a UM Parking and Traffic Authority which will recommend to the Cabinet any changes which are deemed necessary. This group of students, faculty, and administrators will be concerned with problems of traffic and parking as they relate to all individuals who oper- ate cars on Main Campus. President Stanford and artist Rafael Garcia dedicate Student Union mural. i N ._ The Happenings Concert was the start of an exciting year of concerts sponsored by USG. Steve Morgan, Disc Jockey for WFUN, emceed the program to a capacity crowd during Orien- tation 67. Three times the group was brought back by standing ovations from the exuberant crowd. Asked afterwards what they thought of the UM student body as an audience, their unanimous comment was " UM students are great. " The Hap- penings ' major claims to fame are dieir two hit records " Mammy " and " I Got Rhythm. " The quartet, consisting of Ralph de Vito, Bob Miranda, Tom Guiliano and Dave Libert, be- gan their recording career in 1966 with a record entitled " See You in September. " The record was so popular that it earned the group a Golden Record. 57 This weekend, dazzled freshmen and new transfer students were led from one sorority suite to another at fifteen-minute intervals and quickly learned the art of holding a smile while standing on tired feet. After weeks of parties, bids will be extended on October 2nd. Meanwhile, under the slogan, " Establish an Identity! Go Greek! " , fraternity rush commenced with Open House Party Night, featuring bands, refreshments, and social mixing. Formal rush will conclude on the 22nd of September, with a congratulations rally on the student union patio. 58 " Is it paranoid to be paranoid in today ' s society? " Jules Feiffer, noted American satirist, began the USG lecture series on September 17, with an explanation of middle class apathy. Feiffer said the American public no longer wants answers, but wants out. " People have numbed their sensibilities. Why protest if there is no answer to the problem? " Feiffer believes that perhaps the withdrawal and alienation of the middle class is completely justified. " By reducing our level of pleasure we are also reducing our level of pain, " Feiffer said. He said that today ' s threat is the " radical middle, " and his role as moral mathematician. His threat is that he creates immoderate extremes. " He has made us cynical, hard, and uncompromising. " Feiffer characterized the U.S. as a nation in love with the soft sell. " Realism in our society has become a synonym for self-surrender, " he said. " Social criticism is so popular today because it doesn ' t mean anything. If we know our faults we don ' t have to do anything about it. " Feiffer continued to say that people numb themselves to the current crises be- cause of continuous saturation by mass media. He said that " satire " is not a comment on the way we live, but IS the way we live. " All men are created equally cor- rupt, " was Feiffer ' s description of today ' s situation. He said that people handle this with the cliche, " Don ' t make waves. " He commented that perhaps the trite statements, " You can ' t fight city hall, " and " That ' s the way the ball bounces, " are indeed truisms in contemporary society. 59 OCTOBER Dr. John Knoblock, Coach of the College Bowl Team Dr. Knoblock with Mr. Lynn Clarke, Director of Public Relations 60 The University of Miami varsity scholar team will match wits with Bryn Mawr on Saturday, Nov. 18 on the nationally-televised General Electric College Bowl. Members of the team will make at least one all-expense paid trip to New York City for the telecast, plus a special gift to each from General Electric. The winning team is the recipient of a $3,000 scholarship grant for its institution, while the runner-up receives a $1,000 scholarship award. Coach for the UM representatives, Dr. John Knoblock, Assistant Professor of History, announced that the team will consist of David Gentile, a senior from Lakehurst, N.J., Lee J. Rickard, a junior from Miami, Fla., David Ferguson, a sophomore from Coral Gables, Fla., and Jeffrey Stone, a sophomore from St. Petersburg, Fla. Allan Sherman is alternate. Speaking on international law Monday, Dr. Arnold Frutkin lectured in the Upper Lounge of the Whitten Union. He stressed the idea of peaceful uses of space, and compared the frontier to Antarctica. Comparing space to Antarctica, which has been an area of nonpolitical scientific development for over a decade, Dr. Frutkin predicted that the nations involved in space exploration would co-operation in making the frontier a scientific endeavor. Dr. Frutkin supported his contention by " The U.N. Treaty of 1962 allowed for scientific cooperation in the field of space exploration. " He went on to say that " in case of an astronaut landing in foreign territory, the treaty states that the astronaut ' s Country may pick them up. " The treaty is, however, of much wider base. Dr. Frutkin said " the treaty states that satellites in space belong to the countries that have landed them. " He also stated that " natural satellites such as the moon can, by terms of the treaty, not be claimed by any nation. " This implies that any nation can advance into space, and once there, make use of any natural satellite in their endeavor. On another note, Dr. Frutkin compared the scientif- ic research programs of several nations and talked about international cooperation between them. For example, the Japanese have been working with solid fuel rockets in contrast with NASA ' s liquid fuel rockets. Dr. Frutkin said, " After years of experimentation and development, the Japanese finally tried to launch their first satellite. However, in their last three attempts, they have failed to orbit the satellite. When they launch and orbit their satellite, it will be tracked by NASA Stations, and the information relayed to Japan. " Thus, nations are working cooperatively for scientific advancement in space. 61 Spirit Week was one of the most successful ever. Over 4,000 students witnessed Hurricane Howl where 25 organiza- tions competed in skits depicting the theme " Hell Yes, We Want Number One. " Providing the high point of the Howl was tearful Barb Sims, who was crowned Spirit Week Queen. The Mystery Event was a mammoth collection drive for scrap aluminum for the benefit of Variety Children ' s Hospital. There were over 40 cars in this Year ' s Spirit Week Parade. The overall winners were Zeta Beta Tau. Barry Goldwater spoke to a crowd of 2200 people October 31 in the third lecture of the USG sponsored series. He gave his definition of communism as " any government that takes from its people the God-given right to freedom. " His fear is that this threat of aggression continues to burn whether in the Middle East or in South East Asia. He spoke of 43 treaties with different countries around the world which would obligate the United States to immediate combat if these countries were attacked. In view of our other committments, Goldwater recommended we review these treaties. Commenting on President Johnson ' s handling of the Vietnam war, Goldwater said, " Johnson is running this war in the way that many of us felt that it should have been run years ago and he is running it in a way that I think will bring an end to it within the next 12 months. " Speaking of his own party, he endorsed and predicted that Richard Nixon would become the ' 68 Republican Presidential nominee. Eight thousand UM students " came on up " to hear The Young Rascals belt out their hits. The Young Rascals, who have appeared on nationwide television and abroad, performed before UM with a full complement of sound equip- ment and hippie costumes. Most noticeable was Dino Danelli, the drummer, whose shirt appeared to be a replica of the American flag. 65 t Sigma Chi ' s annual Derby Day began -with the Cur Parade on the morning of October 21. The sorority girls, in Derby Day theme clothes representing Comic Strips, participated in such activities as mud fights, tricycle racing, and bamboo pole riding. The Queen of Derby Day was Lynn Topping, a member of Delta Gamma. 66 UM has been awarded a half million dollar grant from the Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr. Foundation for construction and support of a new Child Development Center for the study of mental retardation and aberrant human behavior. The grant was presented on Friday, October 28, by Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, president of the organization, and Mrs. Eunice Shriver, vice-president. 67 October 3 will begin a series of International Cul- tural Nights, and will be devoted to Haiti. The Program will include a talk about the country, slides and movies, art exhibitions and a short show with folk songs and dances. SEPTEMBER TUITION HIKE ANNOUNCED 68 Tuition will be increased by $250 per academic year effective next September, Dr. Henry King Stanford announced October 8. Current tuition is $1400. The $125 per semester increase will apply to students enrolled full-time in the under graduate schools and colleges and in the professional schools of law and medicine. Tuition for the Graduate School will be increased by $10 per credit from $50 to $60. Tuition for part-time undergraduate students carrying not more than six credits will remain at $40, with a slight increase for additional credits up to and including 11 credits. Stanford told over 50 students at his Coconut Grove estate that to offset the additional cost to students dependent on financial aid " We will do everything we can to increase scholarships. " He said UM should not be a " refuge for upper income students only. " The UM President assured his agitated student questioners that financial aid to students would be increased proportionately. But several students were pessimistic that the University would actually proportionately increase all financial aid funds. One administrator privately suggested that next year ' s freshmen might be the real losers. Primary recipients of the $2 2 million revenue will be the faculty, Stanford explained. " The first thing to do is raise faculty salaries. " How the $2 2 million in new revenue would be spent he had " not decided precisely, " Stanford said. When asked how the University had decided on the specific amount of the tuition hike, Stanford replied, " We looked at other institutions and made an arbitrary decision. " See page 306 for a graph outlining the rise in UM tuition since 1926. A group of Greek UM students presented the art, music and folk dances of Greece on No- vember 2. The evening began with a lecture on the history of the country and its modern society, economy and culture, followed by all-male folk dances in the Greek tradition. A documentary film of famous landmarks was shown in con- clusion. The folk-rock group, the Young Rascals, were reinstated to the Concert Series months after Dr. William R. Butler, Vice-President for Student Activities, had vetoed their appearance at the University. Dr. Butler ' s disapproval was on the opinion that the group ' s fee of $5,000 was exorbitant. His decision was met with dissention among the Entertainment Committee and with the student body as well. " I THOUGHT I THREW YOU RASCALS OUT! " NOVEMBER Homecoming ' 67 was giving Hell to Georgia Tech., burning the boat on the Union lake, a colorful parade in a chilly wind, and a formal dance, all reigned over by radi- ant Queen Irene Bangstrup. 70 71 The Brothers Four, a last minute replacement for the ill Peter Nero, brought a fantastic show to a thronged patio. Featured were their all time hits including " Green Fields. " Interspersed with the music was much outrageous humor. Five thousand students roared with the hilarious group for two hours and then, two encores were demanded. The Brothers Four represented a successful and entertaining USG Concert. 73 The " Great One " came to an obvi- ously pro-Gleason university in late November. Approximately one thou- sand students continuously registered their approval of Jackie Gleason ' s philosophical answers to questions ranging from Viet Nam to " How much do you weigh? " The answer, " 275 pounds, wise guy. " The congen- ial Gleason exchanged ideas with questioners for over an hour, talking about free love ( " nothing new " ), hip- pies, LSD, Timothy Leary ( " a nut " ), and show business. Gleason tackled the broad question of the difference between the world today and the world of thirty years ago. " The big difference is that you ' re not allowed to win a war today. The character of war has changed. We ' re villains if we escalate and we ' re bums if we don ' t. " MRHA presented Mr. Gleason with a " Service to Miami " award at the end of the patio session. Everyone de- parted feeling very fortunate for hav- ing been with him. 75 The UM Student Publications Board called the actions of Larry Mans, Editor of the Miami Hurricane, and Diana J. Barliant, Business Manager, in violation of a previous ruling prohibiting the advertisement below from appearing in the Miami Hurricane until an investigation could be made. The Board ' s censure of the ad was based on the feeling that the Head Shop did not represent the best interests of the UM student in its wares. The Head Shop deals in the implements that can be used in the taking of drugs, including Marijuana. The shop also sells signs, posters, buttons and psychedelic art, supposedly of interest to the hippie-set. In the paper directly following the Publications Board ' s ban, Mans ran the ad in opposition to the decision. He intimated that his actions were in the interests of freedom of the press. His equating the ban with censorship was unanimously supported by his staff and the majority of the staffs of IBIS and Tempo. The Board subsequently confronted Mans with the possibility of his removal from the Hurricane editorship. Miss Barliant ' s job also was in danger. A petition expressing prompt resignation of staff membership was signed by various key-position holders on the Hurricane in the event of a dismissal of Mans by the Board. The Board subsequently called an emergency meeting to consider appropriate action on the editor ' s violation of their previous edict. Mans contended that the Board was pre-judging a legal business that held a sizable advertising contract and had a prompt record of payment. He further implied that such a pre-judgment was slanderous and libelous. He contended that the UM bookstore sold most of the same wares found in the Head Shop. He accused the Board of being unduly prejudiced and biased without having personally investigated the situation. A ruling was handed down that would create a sub-committee to investigate more fully t he situation for a final decision on the advertisement. Mans withdrew the ad for what he said would be " a reasonable length of time " for the sub-committee to produce a decision. mttyn IMHI BRYN MAWR DEFEATS MIAMI IN G. E. COLLEGE BOWL The UM carried out a long, intensive search to find its " brain-trust. " Purpose? To give Bryn Mawr a run for their money on the G. E. College Bowl. The popular, fastpaced program is a con- test of knowledge and quick recall of information pertaining to liberal arts academic subjects. A stimulating and exciting game, it offers the win- ning team each week a $3000 scholarship grant for its university and the chance to return for a maximum of five successive weeks. The loosing team each week takes back to its university a $1000 scholarship grant. Those who survived the 3-week eliminations by intensive mock-question competition, were thus eligible for the Bowl. The students chosen were David Ferguson, David Gentile, Jeff Stone, Lee J. Rickard, and Alan Sherman as an alter- nate. Their objective was to beat Bryn Mawr, three-time champions, and bring home the spoils. A week before departure, Ferguson ' s status as a full-time student see-sawed back and forth. One day before the contest, he was offi- cially declared ineligible. Sherman took his place. The first half of the program ended with a score of 80-90 in Bryn Mawr ' s favor. The game was completed with a score of 310-80, a decisive victory for Bryn Mawr and a humiliating defeat for Miami over nation-wide television. 76 The dissatisfaction and unrest created within the student body by the Compulsory Board Plan came to a head in a week of protests. USG President, Dennis Richard exer- cised his leadership by calling students to- gether in a meeting to list their grievances. Dennis presented evi- dence of uncleanliness which he found in the Slater ' s kitchens. He then presented answers and actions taken by Slater. Over 250 stu- dents decided to have an " eat-in " which re- sulted in massive con- sumption or waste of food. Controversy swarmed the campus as several organizations termed the action " irre- sponsible. " T On Nov. 1, Mr. Jesus H. Christ of Hollywood, Fla., a frequent orator at local love-ins, was brought by the Millard Fillmore Society to speak on the Union patio. His subject was the reincarnation of the spirit of Christ in true believers. In response to the failure of the Fill- more Society to abide by a ruling prohibiting their as- sembly on that night, the Union Board of Governors charged David Ferguson, president of the Society, with violating Union and University policies. They requested that Dr. Butler ' s office discipline him. While Dr. Butler ' s office was requesting that the Faculty Senate discipline him, Ferguson held a protest rally at which he expressed his concern that the University was restricting the stu- dents ' rights of free speech and free assembly that it had pledged to protect. The Faculty Senate requested that the Dean of Men ' s office discipline him, and, con- sidering violations occurring at both lecture and protest, the Men ' s Disciplinary Committee, after a long trial, gave Ferguson a year ' s disciplinary probation. 78 79 DECEMBER Dan Vered, head of the International Student Group, hosted Israel Night as the last program in the fall semester of the International Cultural presentations. Financier Abraham Mailman donated to the University of Miami one million dollars for the construction of a new mental retardation center. rint HUSK 1)11 XI)Tt Building T-92 of the Institute of Marine Science was leveled in a fire that also destroyed the valuable, irreplacable research documents. 80 tHE LlttlL--5lStERS 0$ tHE WELCOME BI BROTHERS AMEKKA International Students and Pike Big Brothers brought a Merry Christmas in the most imaginative ways to the University of Miami. 81 " Jolly Cholly " changed his expression as the Colorado Buffaloes upset the UM ' s power-house football team before a nationwide television audience. 82 Whitten Union Program Council presents folk night starring Ron Kickasola, Barbara Christopher, and Mike Smith to a delighted audience. ' II Viet Nam was the question under discussion at the mock meeting of CCUN ' s Security Council presided over by President Louis Sperling. Saul Alinsky, gadfly of the establishment, enlightened students on the methods of " organizing " . SSSf NtET! NICHT Who tells ' em how to vote? ? I tell ' em they can be stupid and vote yes if they want to. The new USG Constitution, opposed by Mike Abrams, suffered a decisive de- feat in a student referendum. The other issue in the election concerned U.S. pol- icy in Viet Nam; voters cast ballots in favor of remaining in the war. The entire election was marred by evidence of ir- regularities in the voting procedures. 83 JANUARY Dr. Adrian Kantrowitz, the American surgeon who performed the world ' s sec- ond human heart transplant, spoke to UM students about his work. Reports of a sniper taking shots at a Metro motorcycle policeman caused the cream of Miami law enforcement to show up at UM apartments. The Metro and Coral Gables policemen, armed with shot guns, searched the roof to no avail. The Miami Herald and Miami News covered the story, which ended in the sheepish discovery that the " shots " were the cracks of a student ' s bull- whip. 84 President Stanford took time to greet fall semester graduates at a reception held in their honor in the Student Union. Dr. Alvin C. Enrich, distinguished educator, foundation executive Dade County Auditorium was filled as graduates prepared to accept and author, spoke to 725 graduates at the University of Miami their hard-earned degrees, commencement exercises. 85 FEBRUARY Monk Brother Day, of Greynolds Park Love-Ins, spoke to students on the patio of the Student Union. He espoused his ideas about the world ending by nuclear war in 28 years. Brazil ' 68 was the theme as the Culture Night series opened with an enthusiastic success. Pulsating echoes from a lively crowd rang through the Union halls as Mario De Andrade on the guitar and vocalist Marie Luiza interpreted a repertoire of modern Brazilian sounds. 86 " Up With People, " a musical arm of the Moral Re-Armament Movement made up of international students, appeared on campus on February 20. DECLARATION OF STUDENT RIGHTS USG President Dennis Richard announced at a Council meet- ing on February 21 a declaration of Student Rights. The Declara- tion was passed with an 11-1 vote. The Declaration was considered one of the most important pieces of legislation introduced by this administration. Seven basic rights were outlined. First, a student shall have the right to be considered innocent until proven guilty. Students shall be guaranteed the right to subpoena witnesses A greater and more detailed appeals process shall be created for the students. The student will be granted the right to trial by a jury of faculty, students, and administration, wherein the students are chosen by the student government. A student shall be granted the freedom from involuntary de- tainment during and for the purposes of investigation, in accordance with the laws of the state. A student shall be informed of the charges against him by the appropriate office immediately upon being in- vestigated in connection with the charge. Richard concluded by stating that these rights were just a stepping stone to greater expansions of student rights. 87 rT ... " Hey, Dean! How do you tell the students from the vagrants? " George Stephenson, a UM freshman honors student arrested for vagrancy, had his case dismissed on Febru- ary 7 in a Coral Gables Municipal Court. He was ar- rested on UM property following a search for drugs in the lockers outside the bookstore. A unit of Coral Gables Police frisked students on the patio for a key to a locker in which marijuana was discovered. After being frisked, Stephenson was arrested in the Student Union on charges of vagrancy and possession of marijuana. The marijuana charge was still pending. Stephenson ' s case was tried before Coral Gables Judge James S. Dunn. Dunn re- quested that Stephenson and all witnesses, including UM Dean of Men Robert Hynes, approach the bench. He almost immediately dismissed the case for illegal pro- cedure. 88 UM ' s Hurricane Skiers presented a Water Ski Show on the Student Lake. Highlights of the show included parasail rou- tines, a seven man pyramid, barefoot skiing, and a five-girl ballet show. Cartoonist Al Capp unloosed his satirical barbs before a near capacity crowd of UM students. Answering both spontaneous and pre-submitted questions, Capp delivered dozens of pene- trating one-liners in his inimitable style, directed impartially at statesmen, singers, actors, and presidents. " I ' m all for student power, " Capp said, " It ' s about time the lunatics ran the asylum. " 89 MARCH ' 68 The man who has been the undisputed king of jazz for the last thirty years, Count Basic, displayed his talents as a pianist and as a band leader before a crowd of UM students. " Contrasts In Culture, " a program presented by the Whitten Union Program Council, began on March 1 and continued through Friday, March 25. The purpose of the series is to present to the students a wide and varied range of concepts, mediums, and approaches to enlarge their cultural appreciation. 90 Starting the " Contrasts In Culture " was Jean Sheppard, well-known disc-jockey, who writes for Playboy Magazine. Sheppard has been known as ; THE MAN " of New York radio. Andy Warhol, the " infamous pop artist who looks like the offspring of a union between Peter Pan and W. C. Fields, " presented a lecture and showed some of his underground films. " Everything is art, " says Warhol, who is famous for his paintings of Campbell ' s Soup cans. 91 On March 18, 1968, a group of UM students gathered in the breezeway of the Whitten Union to protest the presence of U.S. Army recruiters and to condemn American involvement in Viet- nam. Led by David Ferguson and Doug Mclntosh, the Union of Students to End the War in Vietnam attempted to point out the need for rational discussions of the crisis, both on the campus and among world leaders. Ta- bles were set up for the purpose of passing out anti-war literature in answer to leaflets distributed by the recruiting officers. A snouting group of pro-war stu- dents attacked the demonstra- tors, and a series of fistfights and heated arguments disrupted the union for nearly two hours. " SPRING CLEANING " SOVUJIU Sou PARENTS; t 4 " ' ' " il i : ! ' s The Anastasia Building, North Campus, the first roof of the University of Miami, was razed to the ground in early March. See more views of the historic building on pages 20-21, which feature the North Campus in pictures with the story of UM. 92 GARNI GRAS Carni Gras, an annual UM tradition, featured a fair-carnival type atmosphere. The grounds adjacent to the 960 dorms were teeming with bustling crowds as the sound of laughter and the scent of popcorn and candy filled the air. RICHARD RUNS FOR RE-ELECTION Dennis Alan Richard, the first independent to head USG, also became the first student government president to run for re-election. He announced his candidacy March 20 to the Hurricane. His slate included Ricardo D ' Jaen, an international student from Argentina, for Vice-President. Richard blasted opposition forces as " anti-progress, traditional, and prejudiced. " The only in- formal candidate to date is Michael Abrams. 93 PROTEST fc rlr t rAsV FIGHT POVERTY throw rocks at a beggar! AW, LET ME GO, DOCT YOU KNOW I ' M NO VAGRANT. ' : ' Eir P- Each year thousands of high school-haggard, be- dinked freshmen enroll at Miami with the distinct im- pression that they have skipped bail on their parents and will now shoulder a little responsibility. This fallacy is soon brought to light with the discovery that the Uni- versity continues the authority of parent to a degree much sterner than the resident student ever encountered at home. Woe are we! Doomed to four more years of submis- sion, we sit back and study our new house rules (found under " Courses For Good in the College Community " ). Delving into the women ' s 40-page pamphlet of rules (dubiously entitled " The Little Green Book " ), it becomes evident, to those not majoring in Law, that it would be easier to list what our co-eds CAN do. Any actions beyond breathing, studying and talking (quietly) are regulated, penalized or liable to curfew. Many rules seem logical. Everyone knows that women are not allowed to park in men ' s parking lots. The reason for this is that there is obviously nothing so vicious as a man looking for a non-existent parking space. This rule we women understand. Yet, until this year, we were prohibited from " the premises around men ' s apartments on campus? " Did the University actu- ally, in puritanical fashion, equate the proximity of male sleeping quarters with evil; or believe that the co-ed would lower her standards and raise his hopes by passing the abode of a (gasp!!) man? We are " on trial " now, hopefully to disprove such a victorian assumption. Another interesting farce is the " Dress Code " . With fashions as they are today, no one questions a skirt hemmed to mid-sigh. Why then are midriff blouses taboo? Does the sight of a woman ' s navel incur deep psychological effects upon the male viewer? Heavens . . . the things Mother never told us. Another touchy subject is curfews. When a student is late due to car trouble, she is forced to hand in a small statement. By Christine Swetman " The car excuse, " to be valid, " must be on official paper and include the nature of the difficulty, the time and the place, the cost involved, location of the difficulty and when the repair was done, the signature of the at- tendant, and the names of all students involved. " Actual- ly what we have here is an intricate, form of honest, earthy trust that merely resembles inquisitional harrass- ment. This trust goes so far as " spot checking " the rooms by officials for alcoholic beverage bottles (empty or full ), pets (including cockroaches and ants ), coffee pots, po- tentially dangerous weapons, narcotics and bad house- keeping. It ' s encouraging to know that when you lock your room during the day, your privacy will be tampered with " only on rare occasions " . Who is the University kidding? To enter and search any student s room without permission borders on the Gestapo! One would be in- clined to surmise that the University of Miami is crawl- ing with thieves, sneaks and criminals. If such is the case, spot checks will be to no avail. Call in the National Guard and purge us! What all these rules boil down to is a game played in every family entitled, " Who Do You Trust? " After living with parents for twenty years, the odds are in the student ' s favor to win. Yet the game starts again when you enter college. The " big world " you thought you were entering is deferred another four years and the parents you left behind are multiplied here, tenfold. The Dean of Men and the Dean of Women seem to be saying, " We know you think you ' re old enough to know better, but we ' ll watch you to make sure that you do what we know is better. " In loco parentis may mean " instead of parents " , but the University is stepping too far. No wonder the new student receives our sad looks of " You ' ll learn " when they look naively around and exclaim, " Gosh, it ' s great to get away from home! " - ft tfter K in J THE (g2Ji-pA2tlEi DEVELOPMENT PLAN By Sharon Garmon University of Miami students are victims of a master plot better known as the Golden Anniversary Development Program. The victimizing aspect comes under the guise of the once noble concept of a resident campus. The concept of a resident campus originated with the rural campuses of Cambridge and Oxford. The laudable notion was to have a secluded community of scholars probe the wonders of knowledge in a conducive scholarly atmos- phere. The concept of a residence campus in the 20th Century ' s non-rural areas should still embrace the original ideal of enhancing the academic experience while providing a convenient place to live. This seems difficult to achieve, however, for unlike Cambridge and Oxford, the Miami student body is hardly made up of scholars; furthermore, students and professors gravitate away from each other outside of classroom hours. This unfortunate circumstance will be magnified when the Development Program ' s Faculty Club is realized. Finally, it seems rather ludicrous that a campus should remain self-sufficient in an area like South Florida. The distinctions must be made between living on a campus and being contained there. Miami ' s residence campus is characterized by the suppression of freedom and self-expression through segregation of factions of students and professors. The building of dormitories and dining halls is done at the expense of faculty salary raises. Individuality is threatened through the monotonous, new, claustrophobia-producing dorm complexes and the insulting compulsory Board Plan. This is a far cry from the English concept. The supposedly beneficial innovations are the coed living and the Board Plan. Both are farces. A mere proximity of two buildings is irrelevant to coed-living. A Board Plan existing for the optimum eating benefit of all students paradox- ically survives on a non-participation basis. One wonders why something so " good " must be forced upon the students, since good things are usually enthusiastically sought-after without any forceful proddings. The administration must learn that a college student can independently muster enough creativity to achieve for himself a rewarding social situation and a pleasing diet. The residence system should complement the education by helping to make the student intelligently mature not unimaginatively dependent. A residence campus must not seek to squelch the spontaneity and individuality of a student by manipulating his personal living habits. Such a form of living is incompatible with the exciting experience of learning. These rules, regulations, and general regimentations are imposed on Miami ' s residents under the concept of " in loco parentis. " However, college students are not in search of a loveless parent surrogate; they require an education. It must be admitted that a residence campus has the potential to make a university more economically sound. The financial stability of this university is being attained by our typical compulsory room and board and the constantly rising rent rates. The former is incompatible with the ideals of personal freedom and therefore requires tricky rationalization by the administration; the latter will eventually make living off-campus more advantageous and hence defeat the University ' s purpose. There is indeed a novel positive approach. Instead of reverting to such tactics as misleading Thanksgiving Day letters " , the University might woo the students into forming an attachment to the Alma Mater instead of compelling them to remain aloof to a cold institution. The college student, possessing high learning potential, might then as an alumni be more inclined to leave endowments to Miami as do Harvard alumni to their university. Obviously this is an ideal, but ideals are what we should be striving for in an atmosphere that was originally dedicated to probing the wonders of knowledge in a conducive atmosphere. Miss Garmon refers to a letter sent to parents of resident students from the office of Dr. William R. Butler, Vice-President of Student Affairs, saying in effect, that the compulsory Board Plan was opposed by a minority of students. Trick photography is the closest UM students will ever get to co-educational living. A ventriloquist rose in a darkened theater. His grinning wooden idiot was packed away in a box somewhere, still smiling. " I am also famous for doing wonderful impressions, " he said with a nervous cough. ' There exists in America a great movie director who claims that madness made him successful. Can this be true of all the others? Nobody on the set of Bloivup knew what was going on. Michelangelo Antonioni is a great director, but my God, what if HE didn ' t really understand what he was doing either? " All the people mopped their brows. There seem to be four possible reasons that an important artist would choose the medium of film to express himself. First, there is a lot of money in it. Second, of all the arts and for all its newness, cinema offers the most nearly complete control over the minds of an audience. The hypnotic power of any words is broken the moment the reader decides to lay down his book, but the film maker can be comparatively certain of holding his audience for a specific period of time over which he has as much control as his talent can assert. Great directors are interested in sheer naked power. Third, film makers tend to be public rather than private artists. Even the Spanish writer-director Luis Bunnel, for all his obscurity and obses- sion with self, feels a compulsion to communicate his vision to other human beings. Fourth, film offers an almost insurmountable challenge to an artist ' s ability to create unity; and all film artists are interested in unity and in sweeping other people up in their own system of abstraction. Hundreds of technicians make vital contributions to the production of every film. Even at the most basic level, the possible artistic success of a work depends on whether the director and writer are moving in the same direction. The director seeks to control a process of enforced collab- oration. When he " directs, " he does just that. He must have the talent and knowledge to point every process and person in his temporary uni- verse toward the goal which he or the writer envisions. from Blow -Up A drunk in the back of the theater stood up and screamed, " What do you call your dummy? " The ventriloquist straightened his perfect body, shifted his monkey to the opposite shoulder, rolled up his sleeve, and looked the drunk straight in the eye. Slowly they both began to smile. " For some reason I like to call him Zarathustra. He touched my perfect body with his mind. " By Doug Mclntosh, Miami Hurricane Film Critic from Bonnie and Clyde By Dennis A. Richard, President Undergraduate Student Government " The argument that students should be given responsibility only when they demonstrate that they can handle it correctly is the greatest single error in administrative thinking. " Student responsibility, a recurrent theme across our nation, has become an issue of major importance this year at the University of Miami. University students all engage in a learning process, whether it be at the University of Miami or another institution of higher learning. A modern college education should be geared to provide much more than " Book Knowledge. " The end of instilling maturity and responsibility is also the University ' s task. Our society, being both complex and harsh, does not allow many second chances. As men make greater strides forward in technology and sociology, Darwin ' s " survival of the fittest theory " becomes a constant reality in our day to day life. In my greeting to the students in the Student Handbook at the outset of this year, I referred to a college campu s as a " society within a society. " As students, we have representative governments, a news- paper, special interest groups, and many other factors that make up our society. Our representatives serve in an elected capacity, our newspaper reports and editorializes, and the students provide for the existence of both. Implicit within the learning process is the concept of student responsibility. The University of Miami has prided itself in being an educational institution that " recognizes the student, " that provides a learning process, that will prepare students to enter society. The essence of the phrase " recognizing the student, " however, can never be reached without the granting of student responsibility. Student responsibility must be granted, not earned. The argument that students should be given responsibility only when they demon- strate diat they can handle it correctly is perhaps the greatest single error in administrative thinking. Such a concept establishes no learning process. Within any learning process, there will be error. If administrators refuse to fully take their part in simulating a " society within a society " by granting student responsibility, there can be no effective learning process, no adequate recognition of student, and no adequate preparation of the student for society. Student responsibility is the recognition and appreciation of student opinion within the University community for all involved. Student responsibility is the placing of the student opinions on an equal level within society before the opinions ' worth are evaluated. Student responsibility can only come through a combined effort on the part of all factions of the University community to fulfill the essence of the phrase " recognizing the student. " 99 I Thoreau embraced " the precept " know thyself; " Emerson taught that man must " trust thyself. " Wrapped up somewhere in the shroud of " Student Power " is almost every concept of the Body Politic. Though it may never be adequately defined, " Student Power " is a pervasive feeling a belief that students should be given " their say, " responsibility, a role in deci- sion-making, and ultimately, authority. )ften " Student Power " is pictured as a crowd of bearded protestors holding a demonstration. In our society, " Student Power " of that nature will never suc- ceed. Persuasive techniques using unsophisticated raw power are doomed to failure because of their psycholog- ical ramifications. A political adversary is rarely " club- bed " into submission. Even if proven in error, the resist- ance will stem from a refusal to be humiliated or forced into a new direction. Backlash. During arguments, people and groups polarize in their positions. Mistakes and errors are seldom admitted for obvious reasons. People often find themselves de- fending something that is ludicrous. The reason for such a tendency to polarize and refuse to admit error is com- plex, but our egos may be primarily blamed. | Despite inherent practical and psychological limita- tions, demonstrations and protests do serve a purpose. They are the obvious manifestation of discontent. They Student Power spotlight the magnitude of dissatisfaction. In terms of tactics, demonstrations should serve a diversionary role, filling the afore mentioned needs. They must supply the tangible evidence which negotiators can use as a display of support. Such a demonstration of support is necessary. A growing minority of self-confident students (per- ceptive observers in student publications, student gov- ernment, etc. ) has finally realized that human beings are mortal, frail, and imperfect. Adults often possess too real- istic and unidealistic attitudes about life; they are very human indeed. Some students starkly realize that governments are composed of people and people err; that universities approximate governments in bureaucratic organization and personnel structure. Faculty members and adminis- trators are as prone to error as anyone else in the field of management. Observable evidence and reason has shown students that decisions and conclusions they arrive at may be as valid as those of the adults around them. Not all administrators, professors, or businessmen excel at their jobs; some students surpass their adult counterparts in potential and realized ability. All of this is an argument for " Student Power " in of participation in the decision-making process, heretofore is the notation that students have 100 their own perspective on what is best, especially for themselves, and should therefore have an influence on policy which affects them. To argue against " Student Power, " in terms of deci- sion-making, on the premise that administrators can be held responsible for decisions while students cannot, rests mainly on the premises that: capable and skilled per- sonnel will gravitate to the top of the decision-making ladder; parallel advancement is impossible in the under- graduate ranks; administrators are tempered by the re- sponsibility of their jobs; students are not equally tempered and therefore may treat problems capriciously. These arguments, however, first presuppose that students will commit errors in such numbers that they will be " theoretically fired. " Second, they assume that the threat of " Student Power " becoming a reality is promoted by those students who use demonstrations and polarized persuasion tech- niques to achieve their goals, and that students will be untempered and capricious. Actually, " Student Power " should be translated into terms of student decision-mak- ing. The capable student decision-maker has qualities that neatly eliminate the thrust of arguments suggesting that policy decisions should exclude intensive student participation. !. Student + Making " Selling out " is a term used by those who fail to understand the psychological improbability of any one admitting defeat or error. " Compromise " and " negotiate " are not dirty words. The trick is to excel at their use. It is upon that basis that " Student Power " may gain a foothold. Students, trusting in their own abilities and excelling at techniques needed in decision-making will make some head way in securing " Student Power. " The foregoing thesis has thus far failed to consider the question of " a common goal. " When students and administrators must choose between who will get the advantage during conflicts of interest, the past has con- sistently shown that administrators opt for the advantage and set aside the interest of the student. (Its my baseball and if I can ' t be captain I won ' t play. ) If the day ever arrives when " Student Power " (stu- dent decision-making) is a. reality, choices giving stu- dents the advantage may be brought to bear: This ap- pears to be a long way off. Ironically, real political influence and leverage is more of a reality in the civil political arena than in the universities and colleges. As the population grows, the " youth group " will be helping guide the direction of our country but will still be struggling to gain leverage in our educational institutions. By Larry Mans Have you ever heard a definition of " student power " ? Doesn ' t it seem strange that there isn ' t one? Have you ever seen the philosophy of " student power " in print somewhere? Doesn ' t it seem strange that it ' s always in the form of a slogan on someone ' s lapel button? Have you ever been told of the long-range plans of " student power " ? Doesn ' t it seem strange that a platform can be filled with so many platitudes. " Student power " is a meaningless blurb. This is not to say that it should be ignored. Through its very ambiguity, it poses a potential threat to the university community. " Student power " fails to ask important questions. Paramount is the one being posed by lawmakers and administrators across the country: at what point does student protest interfere with the educational function of the institution? This question should form the guideline for the university ' s policy. It is flexible enough to allow student protest interfere with the educational function of the institution? This question should form the guideline for the university ' s policy. It is flexible enough to allow student expression and rigid enough to protect the university. " Student power " does not seem to recognize this concept of balance. It proceeds until it is squashed or out of fuel. Student Power Meaningless Blurb " THE RIGHT TO STUDENT PROTEST IS NOT ABSOLUTE " There is another question which fails to bother advocates of the movement: What are ethical means of protest? It would seem that followers ascribe to a confused " end justifies the means " philosophy. Even the most destructive and malicious of acts are rationalized away. " Bureaucratic channels " offer no workable solutions and that is that. There is a final question which fails to trouble the power oriented mentality: How can the mass of students be reliable policymakers when they are not accountable for their decisions? If an administrator fails to act in the best interest of the university, he will soon be seeking employment elsewhere. The student, however, is permitted the right to make mistakes. This is because he is considered a maturing adult rather than a full adult. As soon as he negates that role, he loses his right to learn through error. His " student power " must then become " student responsibility " . One wonders how many college students are prepared to accept it. Student participation in university decision-making is, of course, desirable. It provides an excellent training ground for the student and a different perspective for the administrator. The right to student protest, however, is not absolute. The amount and means of protest are important factors in determining its appropriateness. The caliber and maturity of the student representative is also a vital consideration. The problem with " student power " is it knows no bound. Therein lies its danger. By Wayne Silvers 101 IBIS: Are women ' s dorm rules at the University of Miami too strict? LeNet Solomon (Dalton, Ga., freshman resident, 18): I ' ve spoken to a lot of students that go to other schools and they think we ' ve got it pretty easy ... I think men should be allowed in the rooms. IBIS: Should students participate in administrative decisions? Mark Lampl (Norristown, Pa., junior resident, 20): Yes, for a number of reasons. The board plan situation would have never evolved if students had been consulted. The contract between the University and Slater ' s is signed. That ' s where the problem arises. IBIS: How important are fraternities on the University of Miami campus? Dave Broderick (Miami, senior commuter, IFC President): I think the fraternities are an integral part in the activities on campus, such as homecoming and intramurals, and in developing spirit among students. IBIS: Should students participate in administrative decisions? Cynthia Ploch (Long Island, N.Y., junior resident, 20): Definitely, because everything the administration does affects the students and this should not be a faculty run university. IBIS: How do you feel about the concept of in loco parentis on the University of Miami campus? Angel Rabasa (Havana, Cuba, sophomore commuter, 20): I think the University should abandon the concept of in loco parentis since most of the students are legally adults. Furthermore, the University has abused the concept of in loco parentis since it has used it to curb the students ' expression of legitimate rights. IBIS: What do you think of the Undergraduate Student Gov- ernment? Jeff Simon (Westport, Conn., senior commuter, 21 ): I don ' t think of the Undergraduate Student Government. IBIS: What is the role of the Panhellenic Council ? Janet Koslund (Elizabeth, Pa., junior resident, President of Pan- hellenic Council): Panhellenic Council is a significant organiza- tion that represents a good cross section of women students on campus ... It has the human and financial resources that are necessary and that are utilized to make it one of the strongest campus organizations. IBIS: Should the Coral Gables police be permitted to patrol the University of Miami campus without specific reasons to do so? Jim Crawford (Coral Gables, junior commuter, 20): If the Uni- versity is a part of the city of Coral Gables, then they should be able to patrol it, just like any other part of the city. IBIS: Do you think " Suntan U. " is a valid assessment of the University of Miami? Bill Shearer (Springfield, Mo., junior resident, 19 ) : I don ' t know much about it. I ' m a transfer student from the University of Hawaii, and that ' s about as suntan as you can get. IBIS: Do you agree with the University policy allowing the Coral Gables police to patrol the campus? Steve Lefkowitz (New York, N.Y., sophomore resident, 19): That I complain about, because I was one of the unfortunate people interviewed by them . . . They ' re trying to force the crime. We ' re supposed to be innocent until proven guilty, not guilty until proven innocent. IBIS: Is the resident halls judicial board fulfilling its purpose? Jake Kreeger (Potomac, Md., freshman resident, 19): The MRHA is doing bad things to the judicial board. The judicial board tries cases for disciplinary action against people who break dorm rules. The MRHA was supposed to cooperate and they ' re not. The system is incomplete. IBIS: What do you think of the board plan? Lesley Kluchin (Hollywood, Fla., freshman resident, 18): It stinks! I don ' t like it. It shouldn ' t be required. I get stomach- aches; you see I ' m a vegetarian and it causes problems. IBIS: What part does the AWS fulfill ? Avice Whiton (Denville, N.J., senior resident, President of AWS ): I think it plays a very important and crucial part, especially when it comes to administrative decisions regarding women stu- dents. It ' s the only organization which covers all the women students. It ' s only too bad that enough students do not partici- pate. IBIS: How do you feel about Coral Gables police patrolling the University of Miami campus? Martin Kahan (Miami Beach, sophomore commuter, 20): Police are our enemies, man, our stone enemies. The battle lines are drawn. Kill them. I have no respect for the police. " IBIS: Are University of Miami students, as a group, apathetic? Alan Croll (Newton, Mass., freshman resident, 18): Yes. The police are going around arresting kids for vagrancy and the stu- dent government president would have never taken the money out and told anyone unless he felt the students were apathetic and wouldn ' t do anything. IBIS: What is the purpose of the MRHA? Tim Choate (Islamorada, Fla., sophomore resident, MRHA Pres- ident): MRHA ' s purpose is to instill a greater sense of responsi- bility in the individual resident through student government and to promote a growing spirit of fellowship and unity among resi- dent students through social and cultural activities. IBIS: Why did you come to the University of Miami? William Berger (New York, N.Y., junior commuter, 21 ): I ' m from New York and I don ' t like cold weather and I ' d heard about its reputation. Back in New York they think of it as the biggest play school in the nation. Also, to gain an education, I suppose. IBIS: Does the Univeersity of Miami live up to its " Suntan U. " - image? Nancy Nolte (Helena, Mont., sophomore resident, 20): Yes, fairly much so. I think a lot of kids are here living up to the image. t. ' ' ' . t t . 1 , - , V -.- A J .:. : 1 DRAMA PRODUCTIONS BY THE RING THEATER Love ' s Labour s Lost SHAKESPEAREAN FESTIVAL The Imaginary Invalid ; faming of the Shrew 107 PHILADELPHIA, HERE I COME! 108 109 STOP THE WORLD - - I WANT TO GET OFF no Ill THE ALCHEMIST 112 113 LOWE ART GALLERY 114 nUunMM 115 Lowe Art Gallery, dedicated in 1952, has become one of the major galleries in the city. Its shows cover display treasures of all forms and all periods. The permanent collections are val- ued in excess of $200,000 and in- clude such collections as exotic oriental art and exquisite ex- amples of Renaissance art. The Barton Wing is devoted exclu- sively to primative art. An aver- age of twenty exhibitions are presented each year; they represent a multiplicity of tech- niques, media, and cultures. The gallery furnishes a place for stu-, dent talent in the Annual Stu- dent Show, holds classes and seminars, lectures and enriches the atmosphere of the campus. 116 117 To appeal to the diverse tastes of the many students who throng through the Stu- dent Union each day, the Pro- gram Council exercised imag- ination in selecting various art displays that were pre- sented in the Union this year. Other cultures were vividly portrayed in " Impressions of Russia " and " Prints from Nor- way II. " The award winning art of Playboy magazine fea- tured today ' s outstanding il- lustrators. The showings, mainly of contemporary art- ists, emphasized technical in- novations while showing peo- ple in other lands and the flavor of our times. 118 119 I THE SOUNDS OF THE SYMPHONY The University of Miami is a city intact. It has its own apart- ments, cafeterias, theaters, laundrymats, shopping centers. It has the whole of life within its confines, and it has its own symphony orchestra. This is the second year since the UM Sym- phony and the Greater Miami Symphony parted ways. Some of the UM students continue to play in the Greater Miami Symphony. Frederick Fennell has come to bring us his inter- national fame as a great con- ductor. When you hear the sounds of the symphony, these are the sights you see. SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE What is a wind ensemble? It is not an orchestra, and it is not a symphonic band. The 50- member UM Symphonic Wind Ensemble is directed by Fred- erick Fennell, who in 1952 at Eastman School of Music origi- nally developed the concept of the wind ensemble. The concept has spread internationally since that creation; it is now a vital part of instrumental music in all major college programs. The basic difference between the wind ensemble and the sym- phonic band is in the doubling of parts. Symphonic band music has entire sections on a part whereas the wind ensemble strives to put only one player to a part. Since 1965 when the UM Wind Ensemble was begun, " it has reached the ranks of the na- tion ' s first wind ensembles, " says the director. 121 The University of Miami Singing Hurricanes stayed home this year to entertain UM stu- dents and local audiences in- stead of troops in Europe or the Far East. They present a variety show of broadway songs, folk music, country and western, pop music and comedy. The group, headed by Glenn Draper, has been on four over-seas tours and appeared on network and local television many times. SINGING HURRICANES CONCERT CHOIR The sixty-voice UM Concert Choir is pictured in performances at Beau- mont Lecture Hall and at the Fountainbleau Hotel on Miami Beach. In- cluded in their repertoire was the Regina Coeli with solo quartet. They also performed in the " Singing Christmas Tree " at Dade County Auditorium with the UM Brass Choir. Conductor Glenn Draper, took the choir on a ten-day semester-break tour of churches and high schools between Miami and Washington, D.C. J THE OPERA THEATER Top to bottom: Dr. Bartolo, Michael Eaton; Cherubino, Susan Reed; The Countess, Molly Isaacs; Susanna, Mari- lyn Standley. The Count, Mark Culligan; Figaro, Dr. W. DiLara; Basilic, Greg Isaacs. Dorothy Ziegler, Director Michael Braz, Accompanist The Opera Theater presented Mozart ' s ' The Marriage of Figaro " in double cast this year. Not pictured are William King, Jean Marcus, Cantor Jacob Bornstein, Jean Widney, Dara Reusch, Debbie Byrnes, Bill Sussman, Paula Mondschein, Aline Mustelier, and Diana Wilson. The production was given on April 26, 27 and 28, over local television and at local schools in the area. It was accompanied by chamber orches- tra. THE BRASS CHOIR The Brass Choir, directed by Constance Weldon, is so named for its lush, full-like choir sound. Its instrumentaton of tubas, trombones, horns, and trumpets gives each section an ex- clusive command of a certain range. The Brass Choir performed in " The Singing Christmas Tree " and gave many well-attended concerts throughout the year. MARCHING BAND The Marching Band, directed by Fred McCall, expends more energy in more hours of partic- ipation than any other ensemble of the music school. Its die-hard members must keep churning out pageantries for the half-time show during football season. It means toting a sousaphone or wildly pummeling a drum, sit- ting in rainy stands, marching, practicing, and wearing heavy uniforms for one credit hour. Greater love has no man. . . . Ed Shohat Wayne Silver Joe Albert Dick Friedman DEBATE TEAM Dale Reiger Rhetoric, intelligence, and quick wit are hallmarks of the University of Miami debate team. Rhetoric for their ability in this field, eight UM debaters are on full- tuition scholarships. Intelligence UM debaters rank amongst the tops in their classes and in all of intercol- legiate debate. Quick wit a trait of the best, has led UM debaters into the ranks of the nation ' s elite. Each August, the debate team begins work on the intercollegiate debate topic. This years topic, resolved: That the Federal Government should guarantee a mini- mum annual cash income to all citizens, found the UM squad putting in many late hours in Richter Library. 126 Harold Stanley Each January, during semester break, the University of Miami plays host to schools from all over the nation in its own invitational tournament. The quality of the team itself is outshined only by its coaching staff, Dr. Robert Olian and former UM de- bate great Phil Gerson, who takes time out of his studies in Law to act as assistant to Dr. Olian. This combination of talent has served Miami well. The team is considered as the best in the south and in the top five in the nation. Week in and week out, Miami debaters bring prestige and honor to the Coral Gables campus of the University of Miami. Dan Schwartz Phil Gerson Assistant Coach Dr. Robert Olian Coach Louis Sperling 127 UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT This year, 1967, saw the emergence of Undergraduate Student Government as a truly effective organization in the university community. A far reaching role was assured to all, in the endeavor to promote the student interest and the general welfare of the University of Miami. This year USG became a truly representative body, and made great strides forward in UM affairs. For the first time the students were able to have complete responsibility in the allocation of the almost four hundred thousand dollars of student activity fees, 1967 saw the avent of a bold new program manifested in the student evaluation of faculty. The students ' government, through the preparation of twenty-two thousand faculty evaluation forms made it possible for the University of Miami student to " grade " his professors. The results of the program were successful in providing a guideline during registration, in improving the professors, and serving as a criterion for a pay raise for the faculty. The Concert Series proved to be one of the finest in history. For the first time, the students ' government provided a high quality of entertainment every month. An excellent variety of famous and erudite lecturers made this year ' s Lecture Series informative. Such reknowned personalities as Jules Feiffer, Archibald MacLeish, and Al Capp graced the stage of the Ibis room. On the political side, controversial figures such as Barry Goldwater and Max Lerner made presentations to the UM student. From one end of the world to the other college youth has demonstrated in the form of flower children, beatniks, and peacenicks. In an effort to create a form of good will, understanding, and exchange of ideas between college youth, the students ' government of the University of Miami laid the foundation for an interna- tional student symposium to be held annually at the UM campus. Moreover, 1967 was a year of change for student government at UM. Under the leadership of President Dennis A. Richard, USG became an active and responsible force toward a better UM campus. For the first time in many years, the " hoi polloi " became involved in the activity of their official representative body. 128 " At no time in the history of the University of Miami has a student government endeavored to become as active in campus affairs as has this year ' s. This has been due to the underlying theme of this administra- tion. This theme has met with both a measure of suc- cess and failure. It has, however, succeeded in involv- ing larger numbers of students in their own affairs than any before in UM history. It has been my sincere desire during this year to serve in a manner befitting my position. I have grown this year right along with the University. I only hope that my growth in some small measure is reflected in the growth of this, my Alma Mater. " Dennis A. Richard m Dennis A. Richard President Lawrence Neary Vice-President ' This has been a year of progress throughout the university community. In keeping with this tone USG has endeavored to push forward new and progressive programs. As Vice-President I would like to thank the student body for allowing me to participate in this march to greatness. " Richard Beal Treasurer " During this year your USG has endeavored to pre- sent itself in a manner representative of the desires of the student body. It ' s lecture series, entertainment series and political activity have all pointed toward the high ideals of the UM student. It has been my pleasure to be intimately related with the activities of this student government and through it, with this student body. " 129 USG COUNCIL Wayne Stevens Senior Representative Michael Ahrains Junior Representative Martin Weinkle Sophomore Representative Joanne Fisherkeller Senior Representative Lucy Ghoisser Junior Representative Harold Long Senior Representative Phillip Bloom Sophomore Representative " Doc " Adams Faculty Advisor Stuart Weiss Freshman Representative Bob Dorlon Freshman Representative Randy Vaughn Junior Representative Toliy Breuil Sophomore Representative Bruce O ' Boyle Freshman Representative Kate Gay AWS 130 Garol Silverman Panhellenic John Goonen IFC Don Spurlock MRHA USG CABINET Row 1: (L to R) Steve Dinnerstein, Dennis Richard, Nancy Frank. Row 2: Louis J. Sperling, Joe Albert, Steve Rubinstein. Row 3: Thomas B. Wilson III, A. Rona Yircali, Richard Krinzman, Mark Kaleich. PRESIDENTS STAFF Row 1: (L to R) Janet Moschetta, Phyllis Stein, Donna Ruff, Elizabeth Marigo. Middle: Joe Albert. Row 2: Glen Goldberg, Alice Stephenson, John Terres, Lane Whitten, Larry Kotler. 131 UM HOSTESSES Row 1: (L to R) Joan Policastro, Sue Herman, Janet Moschetta (Head Hostess), Susyn McLaughlin, Lyn Brooks, Sharon Grossman. Row 2: Marilyn Brown, Pain Clark, Lynn Leslie, Nanty Frank, Irene Bangstrnp, Jane Stewart, Sue Anderson, Judy Jennings, Margaret Sokal. Row 3: Linda Enz, Jackie Hawkins, Jeanne Martin, Ann Eggert, Leslie Harris, Lesley Dilbert, Suzi Miller, Jackie Ish. Not Pictured: Mary Jo Bramen, Mary Alice Goetz, Barbara Keeler, Pam Rill, Jane Sheriff, Lois Smith, Judy Spitz. 133 AWS EXECUTIVE BOARD, (L TO R): Dr. Lynn Bartlett, Elinore Smith, Vice-President, Avice Whiton, President, Pat Ferrazzano, Corresponding Secretary, Roberta Mach, Treasurer. STUDENT COUNSELORS ROW 1, (L TO R): Pat Morrissey, Janis Paul, Assistant Coordinator, Fredda Green, Jane Paul, Margaret Cohen, Marcia McGinley. ROW 2: Mary Greene, Counselor Coordinator, Beatrice Kuhn, Suzzanne Kuhn, Counselor Supervisor, Mrs. Stalford, Advisor; Lee Wildfeir, Louise Dubb, Nancy Antonius. COLLEGE BOARD ROW 1, (L TO R): Joy Forman, Carole Silverman, Candy Kropik, President, Joyce Lindekens, Suzanne Wilson. ROW 2: Magda Suarez, Aida Tomas, Stephanie Weiss. Jo Ann Forster, Mara Brown, Donna D ' Avanzo, Pamela Oden, Sheryl Stubbs, Jane Stewart. ROW 3: Suzanne Venhorst, Lynne Leslie, Lynn Lasarow, Doris Mogilefsky, Kathie Hampel, Rusty Rudolph, Sharon Garman, Susan Kirkland, Karen Pioikowski, Marcy Schwimmer. 134 730 EAST COUNCIL ROW 1, (L TO R): Briana Harrison, Treasurer, Lisa Nielsen, President, Mary Still, Vice-President, Janet Roslund, Corresponding Secretary. ROW 2: Mary Louise Abrams, Ellen Glasson, Charlene Wurch, Ronnie Abrams, Helene Bernstein, Marcy Truemper, Carol Jackson, Carol Engel, Linda Wiogonfold, Johnnye Cottrell, Suzanne Kuhn, Counselor Supervisor, Carol Cohen, Bonnie Forman. MAHONEY HALL COUNCIL ROW 1, (L TO R): Bonnie Smith, Corresponding Secretary, Lisa Taylor, President, L inda Nollenberger, Recording Secretary. ROW 2: Jaye Schechter, Susan Livermore, Karen Black, Margaret Carr, Evelyn Barnes, Molly Smith, Linda Kleindienst, Sue Schendlinger, Mary Johnston, Maureen Butler, Lucie Blomain, Lesley Dilbert. 960 COUNCIL ROW 1, (L TO R): Donna Sherwin, Treasurer, Joanne Muroff, Faith Eileen Block, President, Meri Toll, Secretary, Janet Walsh. ROW 2: Joanne Satter, Linda Draus, Toni Favazza, Miss Webb, Advisor, Susan McCarthy, Randy Goodman, Denise Wilder, Linda Schimmel, Anne Gross, Patricia Wiener, Hilda Besner, Joan Matz, Nina Cooper. 135 JUDICIAL COURTS 730 East: Nancy Klein, Roberta Albers, Michelle Nichols, Nancy Goldberg, Joan Martens, Beth Haines, Janet Wisniewski Mahoney Hall: Barbara Vicevich, Bonnie Neil, Georgiann Winkleblack, Marguerite Radawich, Sharon Wendler, Roberta Lacritz, Roslyn Hagler 960: (L to R) Marcia Brown, Marilyn Brown, Sally Bickel, Terry King, Carolyn Weginoth 136 MRHA I The Men ' s Residence Hall Association is the govern- ing body for all men living in the housing area. Its aims and goals are to maintain the interest of the men through the coordination of house events and to develop the University of Miami man as a complete individual in all aspects of campus living. In the past the MRHA was concerned mainly with just the social phase of campus life. Now under the en- lightened leadership of President Tim Choate, the Men ' s Residence Hall Association has so far attained its former goals. It has been able to do this with the support and advice of a highly effective legislature. This year, more than ever before, the legislature ' s committees are truly functioning bodies. The problems of the board plan, the Physical Plant, and Women ' s Visiting Hours are just a sampling of the topics investigated and settled under the influence of these committees. This positive action speaks very well for the committees, the MRHA legislature, and the men in the Residence Halls. It is a positive i ndication of things to come. The extended goal of the Men ' s Residence Hall As- sociation lies in the concept of the University of Miami as a residential campus. MRHA is dedicated to fostering this concept through house traditions and a positive leg- islative basis. Through house traditions, the campus man can identify his residence at the University of Miami with his learning here. He can look back at his campus life and see a tie in. House traditions will accomplish this. The firm legislative basis will provide for order and established lines of communication and influence throughout the residence halls and the campus as a whole. Eventually, when the University of Miami be- comes a residential campus, the Men ' s Residence Hall Association will become the voice of man living on cam- pus and this year, led by Tim Choate, will have been instrumental in carrying this vast plan out. EXECUTIVE BOARD, (L TO R): Al Fagant, Vice-President, Tim Choate, President, Dean MacDonald, Advisor, Vince Borghese, Secretary, Don Spurlock, Member-at-Large. 137 CABINET CABINET, (L TO R): Ray Almonte, Director of Public Relations, Len Magsamer, Director of MRHA Intramurals, Ned Hughes, Director of MRHA Judiciary, Andy Frehm, Director of MRHA Food Commission. 138 GOVERNORS ROW 1, (L TO R): Mike Kimball, Mario Paniccia, Frank Faragalli, Jr., Alan LaBorwit, Jim Kimball, Thomas Stewart, Vic DiRenzo, Paul Silverio. ROW 2: Greg Hearn, Neal Kelly, Steve Benson, Elliott Server, Larry Candle, Andy Smith, Brian Publicover, Lt. Governor. ROW 3: Jim Huff, Rick Ruoff, Karl Hotaling, Roger Wydner, Walt Winneberger, Wayne Hodges, Bob Keiser 139 OFFICE OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES Dr. Thurston Adams, Director Twenty-one years ago Dr. Thurston Adams arrived on the UM campus. Almost immediately thereafter the Office of Stu dent Activities was started in a wooden shack. The completion of the Merrick Building and the apartments in 1947 foreshadowed the tremendous growth of the campus. This growth, and the onslaught of stu- dents that started pouring in, necessitated the building of a student union. " Doc " Adams welcomed the chal- lenge of starting from scratch in the building of an in- tramural field, implementing traditions, and organizing the two dozen organizations that were existing without any records. The first group to initiate a semblance of order in these areas was a facultv committee. Later, the J Student Association (student government) was formed and " Doc " Adams became the sponsor. Thus, the ground- work was laid. In 1949 the office moved to the student union and in 1965 to the Whitten Memorial Union. In- terest groups, honoraries, professional, and service clubs are coodinated through the office; in all, there are 175 organizations. Activities . ' .eh as Homecoming and Garni Gras are organized thr,.4gh the office and thus it acts to encourage extra curricular activities. In the large of- fice area on the second floor of the student union a visitor will find busy students, congenial " Doc " Adams and his able secretary, Mrs. Betty Heard. 140 Betty Heard, Secretary INTRAMURAL OFFICE The Intramural Program began in 1947 as part of the Student Activities office. At the time, there were thirteen sports for men. The program, now under the direction of Louis R. Sut- ton, has since been expanded to in- clude twenty-one sports in team or individual competition. Further ex- pansion is expected to include more sports in which students show an interest until 95% of the student body will be involved. The activities now cover areas from football to poetry reading. Isabella Hutchison directs the Women ' s Intramurals to suit the needs, interests, and available time of the women on campus. As in the male competition, there are a variety of sports to play and trophies to win. Miss Isabella Hutchison, Director of Women ' s Intramurals Louis R. Sutton, Director of Men ' s Intramurals 141 WHITTEN MEMORIAL STUDENT UNION A university has the dual function of preparing individuals as well as intel- lects. With regard to the former, the Whitten Memorial Student Union, plays a major role. Students, faculty, alumni, and visitors can meet inform- ally in the convivial atmosphere of the patio and lounges, exchange ideas over lunch, enjoy bowling, swimming, or ping pong, browse in an excellent bookstore, or relax in a music listen- ing room. These are just some of the permanent facilities available for lei- sure activity. Students of the Union Program Council supplement these with such planned programs as " Cul- ture Week " and " Recreation for Life, " as well as movies and dances. All campus organizations may schedule programs in the upper meeting rooms. There are two meetings per hour. Mason Niblack, Assistant Director of the Student Union, cites, " participa- tion " as the key factor in a successful union and notes that the Whitten Union is one of the busiest in the nation. The qualitative programming, co-academic experiences, and leisure time activities are what induce this mass participation and what makes the Whitten Memorial Student Union distinguished. Mr. William Sheeder, Director Mr. Mason Niblack, Associate Director Mr. Jack Maurer, Assistant Director 142 UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS Seated: Don Spurlock, Dave Broderick, Gayle Wahnee, Gail Perron, Avice Whitton, Louise Mills, Janet Roslund, Larry Neary. Standing: Tom Hickey, Ed Shohat, Daniel Cruse, John Galbraith, Robert Hynes, William Sheeder, Duane Keonig, Peter Menk, Chairman, Charles Drake. Not Pictured: Dean May A. Brunson, Dennis A. Richard. PROGRAM COUNCIL Seated: Kathy Horn, Program Coordinator, Olivia Fisher, Sharyn Sudduth, Elizabeth Taylor, Chairman, Judy Spitz. Standing: Mr. Mason Niblack, Advisor, Jerry Bonne, Ted Peck, Ed Sehon, John Terres, Reggie Nicholson, Howard Winniman, Research Consultant. 143 uso Row 1: (L to R) Donna Felberbaum. Sallie Caldwell, Penny Millard. Lynne Visser, Frances Hart, secretary. Row 2: Donald Cole, Dean Konopisis, Anthony Zeidler III, Stephen Hill, vice-president, Daniel S. Holder, president, Ronald Rossi, treasurer, Peter Hill, William Vatight, advisor. University Services Organization was first formed in 1962 and it holds as it ' s purpose to further the University of Miami in all realms. This organization is on call twenty- four hours a day for all campus information. Any full time student with a 2.0 average, or higher, and has interest in the purposes of the organization is eligible for membership. Last year because of their service to the school ' s activities they were awarded the Garni Gras Service Award. 144 WVUM Pete Berlin, Program Director In March of 1964, Dave Goodman and Pete Berlin came up with a rather unoriginal idea, unoriginal in the fact that every university in the United States the size of the University of Miami, has some form of Communication other than a campus newspaper. It ' s taken five years of planning, research and organization to make this " half decade " dream come true. As of February 9, 1968, the dream of a radio station is no longer a dream. This day marks the official acknowl- edgement by the Federal Communications Commission that they are permitting the University of Miami to start test broadcasting as of that date. The radio station is a ten watt F.M. non-commercial station licensed educationally to broadcast on a frequency of 90.5 F.M. Station staff includes Jim Fleming, General Manager; Pete Berlin, Program Director; George Trodella, Operations Director; Richard Whittman, Chief Engineer; Jack LaMont, News Director; Bob Mann, Promotions and Public Service Director; Dan Barber, Sports Director; and Dave Freeland, Chief Announcer, and about forty other associated personnel. The goal of the station is to facilitate communications among administration, faculty and students, and make students more aware of university activities and events, not to mention its value as an educa- tional and entertainment media. Without the assistance of James C. Grimm, Director of Housing, the radio station would still be an idea in the minds of students. 145 Sound Assembly! ARMY ROTC 146 Can you measure up? Yes sir! Pershing Rifle Honor Guard presents the colors. The University of Miami ROTC Cadet is a busy man with an academic as well as a military speciality. Our future lieutenant, in addition to leadership seminars and tactical problems on the terrain board, gets to spend many happy hours shining brass, polishing shoes and getting a haircut for drill each Thursday. Weekly drill is his chance to show off his leadership potential as well as lea ' rning to work on the Army team. He acquires the habit of command, when leading fellow students in in- creasingly larger units of the Cadet Battalion. The Cadet battles Special Forces units, other local Reserve units and even fellow cadets on occasional South Campus field training exercises, where he lunches with unforgettable realism on C-rations. He picks up extra training cooking hot dogs at ROTC beach parties, escorting Princesses to the Military Ball, and engaging in ROTC extra cur- ricular activities. The cadet gets more recreation and an even suntan running the mile in Army physical train- ing; and other physical training exercises are included in the pledge program for Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade honoraries which stress leadership and co- operation. Army ROTC at UM, supervised by Regular Army personnel, is designed to keep a steady flow of well trained officers entering active duty in the combat arms as well as in the management and research special- ties. The student entering as a basic Cadet emerges as a man with his gold bars-, an asset to the civilian com- munity as well as to his country. ' , - w - ' " Ambush " field training exercise at Miami ' s South Campus training area. It ' s " away we go " as Counterguerilla Cadet Elliot J. Sandier swings across the horizontal ladder in the annual physical combat proficiency test. " Tune up time for the Army ROTC band. " 147 AIR FORCE ROTC Commandant of Cadets Major Robert A. Conlin listens as Bob Figueroa explains the fine points of a Drill Team maneuver. UM continues its active support of the Air Force ' s Re- serve Officer Training Corps. Air Force ROTC, repre- sented o n some 172 major college and university cam- puses throughout the USA, has long been the major source of new Air Force officers. Headed by Lt. Colonel Harlan W. Johnson, senior Air Force pilot and Vietnam veteran, the UM program places emphasis on quality or product rather than quantity. Stringent enrollment criteria and continuous evaluation insures that only the most capable student achieves a position of leadership in the Air Force, one of the biggest organizations in the world. The Air Force ROTC curriculum is designed to cultivate the cadet ' s abilities in preparation for Air Force commissioned service. With emphasis on profes- sional education, not training, the curriculum demands academic excellence of the cadet. AFROTC courses sup- plement the cadet ' s major field of study. Qualified senior AFROTC cadets interested in becoming Air Force pilots participate in a Flight Instruction Program which leads to the award of a private pilot ' s license. With the AFROTC Financial Assistance Grant program in full swing this vear, ten AFROTC cadets, from the sopho- O more through the senior level, are studying under full scholarship. These scholarships were won in competition with AFROTC cadets nationwide, another demonstra- tion of the academic excellence of UM ' s AFROTC ca- dets. Summer Camp, which comes between the Cadet ' s Junior and Senior years, forms an important part of his training. Here the Camp Commander reviews the Cadets at Gunter Air Force Base near Montgomery, Alabama. Group Inspector Stu Milberg lectures Junior Bob Bauer on the importance of a neat military tuck on his shirt. 148 .- ..,. On the spot lectures form a significant part of the Air Force ROTC Cadet ' s education at UM. Here, Airman Paul Brown of Homestead Air Force Base ' s Personnel Equipment Center demonstrates a solar still to three aspiring second lieutenants. Sophomore Phil Budenbender discovers that the best way to enter the water in an exposure suit is not by diving headfirst. The air in the watertight suit enters the legs and holds him upside down; the photo is upside down, too. 149 PUBLICATIONS Through the office of Wilson Hicks, Advisor to Student Publi- cations, passes all of the University ' s official publications as well as student editors seeking advice and information. A veteran of Asso- ciated Press, past picture editor of Life magazine, and a specialist in photojournalism, Mr. Hicks is uniquely qualified to handle such demanding tasks. He cites the UM campus as being distinct in giving the students complete freedom of the press with equal responsibility. He says, " In the twelve years of my advisorship, I ' ve been deeply impressed by the good sense of the students. " 150 IBIS ' MOST OUTSTANDING PHOTOGRAPHER 1967 - 68 The IBIS ' Most Outstanding Photographer for 1967-68 has been chosen by the editors of the IBIS. He is Ashwani Sharma, Fall Photo Editor of Hurricane and last year ' s IBIS Photo Editor. Ashwani ' s ex- cellent contribution to the ' 68 IBIS, both in quality and in quantity, is proof of his talent and imagination. Ashwani is known as the photog- rapher who " is good with people. " He has the knack of photographing a continuous selection of people without stereotyping his subjects. Excellent examples of this talent are his photographs of the IBIS Citation winners and the Out- standing Teachers. Of the fifty color pictures in this book, thirteen were Ashwani ' s, including several ,of the IBIS Queen and other beauties. Most apparent along with his photographic skills is Ashwani ' s patience and coopera- tive attitude. TEMPO FALL STAFF: Steve Nagin, Business Manager; Sharon Carman, Fashion Editor; John Leatherwood, Editor; Stephen Stern, Managing Editor; Gary Ruse, Graphics Editor; Bobby Reid, Assistant Editor. SPRING STAFF: Craig Gorson, Business Manager; Mary Fiksel, Staff Secretary; Nancy Handler, Assistant Editor; Bobby Reid, Managing Editor; Steve Nagin, Editor; Wayne Silver, Associate Editor; Mark Wethli, Assistant Editor; Barbara Wolin, Exchange Editor; Alan Makowski, Staff Assist- ant. Tempo, the undergraduate student magazine of the Uni- versity of Miami, has undergone a steady transformation. As the literary focal point for campus life, it has existed as a photo magazine, a humor magazine and, for the last two years, as a general interest magazine. Its purpose has been to reflect on the changing times in which the student finds himself and the ways in which he reacts to these times. It is published six times a year and distributed to all UM students. 151 THE BARRISTER The Barrister was founded on the campus in 1948. It essen- tially is a law school news maga- zine and is put out four times per year. Because of it ' s quality, it was the runner-up in the American Law School Associa- tion this past year. (L TO R): Gene Harper, Marty Blitstein, Gil Murray, Executive Editor, Michael L. Hyman, Editor-in-Chief, Steven J. Rose, Associate Editor, Dave Dickenson. THE LAWYER Originally, The Lawyer was the yearbook of the Law School. Now it has been made part of the IBIS in order that the latter be truly representative of an integrated campus. The Lawyer presents to undergraduates and other interested persons, the or- ganizations which make up the life of the lawyer as a student at the University of Miami. SI SN ROW 1, (L TO R): Jim Donovan, Sandy Rothenberg, Gary Poliakoff, Editor, Joe Woodward, Dave Dickenson. ROW 2: Lewis Kimler, Bob Coombes, Neale Poller, Alan Becker, Bob Eckert, Don Perlyn. 152 (L TO R): Robert I. Eckert, Editor, Ronald R. Baird, Assistant Editor SLIP SHEET The " Slip Sheet " is a weekly paper sponsored by the Bar and Gavel legal society. The purpose of the paper is to allow law students to voice their opin- ions and to speak out on those topics which are interesting to them. HURRICANE Larry H. Mans, Fall and Spring Editor Randy Jane Goodman, Spring Copy Editor Michael Tryson, Fall Sports Editor Diana J. Barliant, Fall and Spring Busi- ness Manager Peter Meyer, Fall Managing Editor, Pat Morrissey, Fall and Spring Managing Editor SPORTS DESK D .. ; ' Larry Sokoler, Fall Assistant Sports Editor, Spring Sports Editor Bill Moss, Fall News Editor, Spring Associate Editor 153 Bob Ward, Spring Photo Editor Stuart Jasper, Fall Associate Editor Steve Friedheim, Fall Assistant Business Man- ager, Spring Business Manager G. David Brown, Fall Staff Writer, Spring News E ditor Fran Fodiman, Fall and Spring Editorial Sec- retary Sandy Beck, Fall Copy Editor Diane Lee, Spring Editorial Assistant 154 Ted Peck, Fall and Spring Circulation Man- ager Jackie Learner, Fall Editorial Assistant Ashwani Sharma, Fall Photo Editor I THE HURRICANE INDISPENSABLES: (left to right) Wayne Silver, Melanie Van Petten, Larry H. Mans, Scott Bressler, Robert Jednak, Barbara Vicevich, Lee Heslop, Hazel Bungy, Geoff Noyes, Jane Hershman, Phil Bloom, Bob Weinberg, Nancy Handler, John Ashford, Doug Mclntosh, Sue Hawkins. Zsa Zsa the office prophet Allen Smith, Spring Assistant News Editor Bob Weinberg, Spring AP Editor 155 IBIS 156 Pamela Clark, Editor-in-Chief Michael Eaton, Associate Editor and Business Manager David Stoler, Sports Editor Bill Lowrance, Organizations Editor Janie Gilmer, Layout Editor Robert Ward, Photo Editor Bob Dorlon, Assistant Sports Editor Mimi Hoffman, Assistant Organizations Editor Phyllis Cullen, Photo Editor 157 PHOTOGRAPHERS TO SEE On this Earth of silvered rooms The drabbest fetish pivot-gleam Plays its blinding, borrowed light, And turns into our wanton dream. Here we seek the pasted jewel To horde beneath a falser floor; There some semi-plated gold Will claim our transient love the more. Pendants made of zircon stone, Hooked upon the inner heart, Lie upon the outer breast, Keeping truth and soul apart. Gloss reflection of reflection Sings its source with leaping lies; Never held in understanding, Only mirrored on the eyes. We are each a true disciple, Willing spirit, valued friend; Allegiance given to a shadow, Fervent followers of the wind. Gorged with over-ripe devotion, Give me no more loyalty; Only vision penetrating Through the things I want to see. With this end of aimless fervor, These, my love will then entice: Treasure of eternal ages, Precious pearl of greatest price. Michael Roy Eaton I v 1166 I lancu J The selection of an IBIS Queen and Court had been dropped from annual tradition since 1962. The choosing of the 1968 IBIS Queen and five princess- es was motivated by the desire to restore the tra- dition to the University and the honor to the chos- en. The contest, this year, was held amid much publicity and support from the surrounding com- munity. " Action Line " of the Miami Herald of- fered their services in contacting several local busi- nessmen who donated lovely things to the girls. David Williams ' Chez Ven Dome Restaurant wined and dined the Queen and her escort. Flowers and Gardens provided the corsage for the affair. Exotic- Gardens gave a dozen long-stemmed red roses to the Queen and corsages to the princesses on the night of the final judging. The UM Bookstore, not to be out-done, gave complimentary gifts of cos- metics to the girls. Finally, Action Line sent its own Wayne King to view the judging for coverage in the column. A panel of student judges selected the finalists that were screened two days later by a celebrity panel of dignitaries. The student judges were Pamela Clark, Editor of the IBIS; Janet Mos- chetta, UM Head Hostess; Patricia Taylor, Orange Bowl Queen; 1968; Larry Mans, Editor of the Miami Hurricane; Terry Hull, President of the Honor Council; Tom Wilson, President of MRHA; and Ted Hendricks, All-American football player. The girls were judged on the basis of poise, person- ality, beauty, academic endeavor, and service to the University. A tradition is restored with much pag- eantry and much beauty! The Queen, Nancy Frank, is a sophomore major- ing in English. She is a member of the USG Cabi- net, a UM Hostess, and a staff member of Tempo magazine. Honors include Orange Key and the Hon- ors Program. She was a freshman Homecoming Princess last year, and a finalist in the 1968 Orange Bowl Queen Contest. rene v anqstru. f i Senior Psychology Major Mortar Board Who ' s Who College Board Kappa Kappa Gamma UM Hostess Orange Key Rho Lambda 1967 Homecoming Queen 1965 Homecoming Princes ' s Doctoral Candidate Chemistry Major United Campus Christian Fellowship ROTC Princess Phi Kappa Phi Phi Mu Epsilon Delta Theta Mu Hellenic- American Club Pike Little Sister American Chemical Society Dean ' s List B.S. Magna Cum Laude ofia f- appatneodi orou 164 p. rincess Freshman Psychology Major Captain, Varsity Tennis Team ational Tennis Ranking In tra murals ' empo Magazine Staff I urrica ne Staff " ' f- ' rinceM ; Settle Freshman Education Major I ' M Solo Twirler 1 Drum Majorette Who ' s Who iiB| in High School Miss Teen-age Miami { Finalist Freshman Drama Major " Stop the World " Professional Model Pershing Rifle Princess 1968 Miss South Miam 1967-68 Miss Florida Congeniality Booth Lusteg, Place-kicker of the Miami Dolphins; Bob Cordon, WFUN Disc Jockey; Eleanor Hart, Miami Herald Beauty Editor; Sammy Spear of the Jackie Cleason Orchestra; William Kerdyk, Vice-Mayor of Coral Cables. r anq6trup a I 1967 J4 otnecominq a(ueen m iami of u J atricia Ja 1968 Orange Bowl Qu 166 I I or ma I til A J 1 1 fia m I ee ill lore . . . efr. VARSITY FOOTBALL (Won 7, Lost 4) UM 7 Northwestern 12 8 Penn State 17 34 Tulane 14 17 LSU 15 58 Pittsburgh 7 Auburn 14 Virginia Tech 7 49 Georgia Tech 7 22 Notre Dame 24 20 Florida 13 Bluebonnet Bowl 21 Colorado 31 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL (Won 2, Lost I.Tiel) UM 21 Georgia Tech 20 Florida State 20 16 University of Florida 26 42 Gordon Military 10 172 SCOREBOARD SOCCER (Won 3, Lost 3, Tie 2) UM 3 Jacksonville 1 Florida Southern 1 4 Stetson 1 2 South Florida 4 1 Florida Southern 1 6 Rollins 1 1 Jacksonville 1 1 Rollins 3 VARSITY BASKETBALL (Won 17, Lost 11) UM 54 Washington 96 80 Washington 81 77 St. Mary ' s 70 102 Hawaii 83 76 Hawaii 110 104 Tampa 103 93 Eastern Kentucky 87 72 Brown 71 110 Dartmouth 91 102 New York Univ. 91 84 LaSalle 92 100 Pittsburgh 84 76 Tampa 78 93 Florida State 122 72 Jacksonville 67 76 Jacksonville 75 72 Stetson 67 94 Florida Southern 76 93 Maryland 73 60 Dayton 98 88 Tulane 99 108 Florida A M 98 44 Memphis State 67 64 Houston 106 84 Loyola 86 88 Stetson 71 106 Creighton 93 96 Florida State 84 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL (Won 8, Lost 10) UM 82 Broward JC 87 78 Edison 90 82 Miami-Dade (North) 108 95 Homestead AFB 90 100 Alumni 90 70 Miami-Dade (South) 71 90 Edison JC 80 83 Miami-Dade (South) 90 128 Pierce Oil Company 84 88 Miami-Dade (North)108 82 Broward JC 90 117 Indian River JC 127 62 Ga. Tech Freshman 70 131 Drake College 83 101 Miami-Dade (South) 100 83 Epicure Market 49 92 Alumni 84 87 Broward 100 SWIMMING (Won 0, Lost 5) UM 50 40 47 43 36 South Florida Florida Alabama Florida South Florida NCAA Tournament Gold Coast AAU 63 73 66 69 77 TENNIS (Won 11, Lost 2) UM 9 Pennsylvania 9 Pennsylvania 9 Clemson 7 Southern Illinois 7 Southern Illinois 9 Yale 8 Yale 8 Georgia Tech. 8 Army 8 Princeton 8 Princeton 2 Florida 4 Trinity GOLF (Won 11, Lost 4) UM 12 91 2 22 1 2 31 2 U. 8 15 9 1 2 14 16 10 U. 10 U 12 y 2 14 ' 2 141 2 15 1 2 Ball State Ball State Ball State 4V2 of So. Florida 14 1 2 St. Leo Amhurst St. Leo Amhurst Vermont of So. Florida . of Michigan Appalachian Illinois Biscayne Simpson 10 3 8 1 2 4 2 8 11 5 V 2 6 1 2 1 2 Vi (Season Complete to May 1) BASEBALL (Won 22, Lost 11) UM 2 Florida 1 Florida 6 Florida A M 7 Florida A M 2 Florida Southern 2 Florida Southern Hurricane Tournament First Place-Miami (Won 8, Lost 4) 8 St. Leo 1 St. Leo 11 St. Leo 5 Florida 9 Florida 5 Auburn 1 Auburn 3 Florida A M 1 Florida State 6 Florida State 7 U. of South Florida 1 U. of South Florida (Season Complete to May) Rollins College Tampa Stetson MEN ' S INTRAMURALS TOP TEN 1. Hustlers 2. Cambda Chi Alpha 3. Tau Epsilon Phi 4. Zeta Beta Tau 5. Sigma Chi 6. Alpha Epsilon Pi 7. Pi Kappa Alpha 8. Alpha Tau Omega 9. Kappa Sig 10. Phi Delta Theta WOMEN ' S INTRAMURALS TOP NINE Teaberrys Man of Wars Mahoney 7 960 Towers Chi Omega Sigma Delta Tau Michigoyin Us Newman Club 173 ILK A ' , CANES DROP OPENER TO NW VJ For the third time in the last four years the Hurri- canes dropped their season ' s opener, this time to the Northwestern Wildcats 12-7. Miami ' s futile efforts at mounting a scoring drive saw three different quarterbacks make the attempt. Finally Dave Olivo managed to march the Hurricanes in the fourth quarter for a 72 yard touchdown drive climaxed by Opalsky ' s one yard leap over center into the endzone. Ray Harris kicked the margin of difference for a 7-6 fourth quarter lead. But a fumbled punt following a pass interception by Miami gave the Wild- cats the ball on the Hurricane 9 yardline. On a reverse pass play from halfback, Wildcat quarterback Melzer picked off a nine yarder as he went into the endzone for the winning score. Unable to mount another drive the Hurricanes went down to defeat-and a hard one to swallow. Offensive guard Tom Hamilton leads ference for ball carrier John Acuff on play. the inter- a running Defensive end Tony Cline grabs Northwestern quarterback Bill Melzer deep in Wildcat territory. Hurricane Vince Opalsky gains a few yards before being pounced upon by two Nittany Lions. NITTANY LIONS WHIP CANES The Miami Hurricanes opened their home football season with a devastating 17-8 loss to the Penn State Nittany Lions. The Hurricanes had four opportunities to score during the game but could only capitalize on one. Penn State quarterback, Tom Sherman, threw two touchdown passes, one to Ted Kwalick and the other to Don Abbey. Tom Sherman then completed the two point conversion pass to end Jack Curry. A 24 yard field goal kicked by Don Abbey made the score Penn State 17- Miami 0. Miami ' s only touchdown came with 47 seconds remaining in the game. Jerry Pierce ' s recovery of a blocked Penn State punt set up the chance for Bill Miller to pass 24 yards to Jimmy Cox, who was open in the endzone. Miller then passed to Bill DeRoss for the two point conversion to give the Hurricanes eight points. With 47 seconds remaining in the game, Jimmy Cox catches a pass from Bill Miller to put Miami on the Scoreboard. 177 I ' CANES WASHOUT TULANE, 34-14 In the basement after dropping their first two games, the Hurricanes finally began to play football in their third attempt as they inundated the Greenwave of Tulane 34-14. A switch from the pro-type offense which proved so disasterous in the first two games resulted in 343 yards total offense. Tulane scored first with a quarterback keeper after recovering a fumbled Miami punt on the Miami 10. Tulane Quarterback Bob Duhon also scored the second touchdown, with a 27 yard run. Jim Cox broke a DM school record for the most TD catches by any one player when he grabbed a pass from David Olivo to even the score 7-7, but Miami trailed 14-7 at the half. It looked like we were going to lose another one but then the offense began to click. On Miami ' s first possession after the half, John Acuff climaxed a 67 yard drive by tieing the score 14-14. Miami went on to score three more touchdowns before the end of the game; Ted Hendricks ' recovery of a fumble set up the first, Olivo finished an 88 yard drive with a pass to Cox for the second, and Bob Abbott returned an interception 42 yards for the third. The Hurricanes finally made a mark in the win column. 178 Flanked by Rich Robinson, Bob Abbott intercepts a Tulane pass before racing 42 yards for the final touchdown against the Greenies. LSD Quarterback Nelson Stokley tries to retreat as he is about to get mauled by the Hurricane defense. HURRICANES UPSET LSU, 17-15 The tension was great in Baton Rouge as the Hurricanes beat LSU in their own backyard. The Tigers, favored to win, experienced their first defeat of the year and their first at the hands of the Hurricanes. At the end of the first half, the Louisiana fans were afraid they were witnessing a big upset. The reborn ' Canes led the Tigers 17-3. Miami fans knew after the half that LSU would come back all fired up. Their expections came true in the third quarter as LSU Quarterback Nelson Stokley led the Tigers to two touchdowns and brought them to within two points of the Hurricanes. Stokley pursued the attack in the fourth quarter only to have two key passes intercepted by Jimmy Dye and Rich Robinson. The final score was Miami 17-LSU 15. John Acuff gets away from a would be LSU tackier to gain many valuable yards. 179 HURRICANES ROMP PITT 58-0 The Miami Hurricanes made it three in a row with their 58-0 victory over the Pittsburgh Panthers. The Hurricanes made a total of nine touchdowns, shut- ting out Pitt and allowing Coach Charlie Tate the oppor- tunity to play the entire team. Demonstrating great skill the Cane defense made five interceptions and recovered three Pitt fumbles which helped produce four of the nine Miami touch- downs. Ted Hendricks set up the first score by blocking Pitt ' s quick kick on the Pitt 16. Three plays later, John Acuff ran the remaining four yards into the end- zone. For the second score, Rich Robinson returned a fumbled punt 75 yards. At the beginning of the fourth quarter John Barnett intercepted a Pittsburgh pass and ran 27 yards for another TD. The offense continued to assault using a pre- dominently running attack. Showing great speed and agility, John Acuff and Joe Mira scored two touchdowns each. Others running for touchdowns were Don Russo and Vince Opalsky. David Olivo threw a 12 yard TD pass to Jerry Dannen. Vince Opalsky earned the Most Valuable Player award for gaining 90 yards in 11 car- ries. A strong Miami defense allowed Pittsburgh little running room. Here five Hurricanes end a Pitt ball carriers hopes. The Hurricanes had little difficulty running against the Pitt Panthers. Joe Mira runs off tackle and follows Jim McGuirt deep into Pitt territory. Umpfh! The Canes defense put the pressure on Auburn quarterback, Loran Carter. Even with completed passes, Auburn remained scoreless. The Hurricanes ' offense had a rough time running against the Auburn defense. Here a few Hurricanes take a breather between plays. DEFENSE TAMES TIGERS 7-0 Defense was the name of the game, defense all the way. The Auburn Tigers, who had averaged 34.4 points per game and 374.2 yards offensively per game were held scoreless and to 121 yards offensively. Auburn managed to make only six first downs, Miami did little better with 14 first downs and 171 yards offensively. Jimmy Dye, Miami ' s defense captain, was the man mainly responsible for keeping Auburn off the Scoreboard. Dye tackled Auburn ' s Dwight Hurston on the Miami 6 yardline after he had gained 46 yards. With 3:48 left in the game, Dye intercepted an Auburn pass on the Miami 12 to put a stop to Auburn ' s last drive. The only touchdown of the game came off the team work of tackle Bob Tatarek and end Phil Smith. Bob Tatarek ' s strong rush on the Auburn quarterback caused him to pitch out early. Phil Smith, who was covering the pitch out man, reached out, grabbed the football and raced untouched 35 yards into the end- zone. Sophomore Phil Tracy added the extra point to make the score Miami 7- Auburn 0. The top defensive player, Bob Tatarek, with eight tackles and five assists, was voted Southeastern Line- man of the Week and was named National Lineman of the Week by Sports Illustrated Magazine. isi HURRICANES HALT VPI, 14-7 The University of Miami Hurricanes again traveled to meet an undefeated opponent; when they faced Virginia Tech who had a 7-0 record. The Gobblers were out for revenge. In VPI ' s last fifteen games, they have only been defeated once and that defeat came last year in the Liberty Bowl when they lost to Miami 14-7. The fired up Gobblers set up the first UM score when they had an interference penalty called against them on the Miami one yardline. David Olivo showed them that it would take more than revenge to win. He went in for the first touchdown. VPI got Olivo ' s message and four plays later returned a punt 95 yards to tie the score 7-7. The Hurricanes didn ' t score again until there was only 30 seconds left in the half. Miami ' s second TD came when David Olivo, Jimmy Cox, and John Acuff perfectly executed the " flea-flicker " , a play in which the quarterback passes to an end who in turn laterals to the running back who attempts to score. This play knocked the spirit out of the Gobblers who went scoreless for the remainder of the game. Coinci- dently Virginia lost to Miami both times by a 14-7 score. Don Russo shows how the Hurricane offense gained over 120 yards rushing by running over the VPI defense. 182 Georgia Tech Quarterback Kim King wonders what happened to his pro- tection as the mighty ' Cane defense converges upon him. ' CANES WRECK GEORGIA TECH " There ' s no question this was our best offensive effort of the year, " said Coach Charlie Tate after de- feating Georgia Tech. The crowd of 48,267 also thought so as they gave the Hurricanes a standing ovation for their 49-7 win over the Yellow Jackets. Miami ' s Quarterbacks David Olivo and Bill Miller led the offense to seven touchdowns, five of which came in the second half. The offense also quadrupled their yardage in the second half to bring the total to 440 yards. Vince Opalsky and Don Russo made this possible by gaining an average of more than ten yards each per carry. This game was probably the most spectacular game that Miami fans have seen in a long time. Ted Hendricks, Ken Corbin, and Bob Tatarek led the de- fensive attack that prompted Georgia Tech ' s Coach to say " . . . They gave us a good beating . . . They ' re every bit as good as I thought they would be . . . " Vince Opalsky brought the crowd to their feet when he ran 72 yards for the third touchdown of the game. Don Russo did the same when he had successive runs of 43 and 25 yards for Miami ' s seventh TD. This 49-7 victory over the Yellow Jackets made Miami a major bowl contender, especially for the Orange Bowl. 183 Jimmy Cox grabs a pass from Bill Miller to give Miami a first and goal on the ND twoyardline. 184 IRISH SLIP BY ' CANES, 24-22 This was it! The game everyone had been waiting for all year. The Fighting Irish of Notre Dame met the University of Miami Hurricanes in the Orange Bowl before a record crowd. The last time Miami played Notre Dame the game ended in a 0-0 tie. This year angered by the Orange Bowl Committee ' s snubbing of the Hurricanes for its New Year ' s Day game, UM football fans filled the stadium with 77,265 people. The Fighting Irish were the first to strike when in the first period they made a 22 yard field goal and led 3-0. The teams battled into the second period; the period in which Notre Dame has previously not allowed an opponent to score. The Hurricanes broke this amazing feat by scoring two touchdowns and a field goal in this period. The two Miami touchdowns came within 18 seconds of each other as a 49 yard punt return by Jimmy Dye and a leaping catch by Doug McGee in the endzone put Miami ahead 7-3. A fumbled kickoff return and a quarterback sneak then gave the ' Canes a 13-3 lead. Phil Tracy booted a 37 yard UM field goal and Notre Dame made their first TD of the game to end the first half ' s scoring. The second half was as action filled as the first. The Irish came up with two TD ' s to put Miami behind 24-16. It looked bad until Bill Miller entered the game and led the Hurricanes to their third TD. The ' Canes were now behind by only two points, as Miller attempted the two point conversion for the tie and missed. The Hurricanes played a hard-fought game but their seven game winning streak came to an end with the 22-24 loss to the Irish. en waiting -- --:. ' " . ' [Ml as tie W. .ami behind i yet he ' Canes tteir seven 1 22 Teammates congratulated a winded Ken Corbin after his second touchdown on an intercepted Larry Rentz pass. ' CANES SWAMP GATORS, 20-13 On the strength of defensive stalwarts the Hurri- cane defense alternately throttled the Gator offense and provided the offensive punch needed to down Flor- ida, 20-13. Ken Corbin ' s runs opened the door to victory as he rambled twice to the goal on two intercepted Larry Rentz passes. The first was an 80 yard first period score, the second a 45 yard run in the third quarter to put Miami ahead 14-0. Safetyman Jimmy Dye broke loose for a 79 yard third quarter punt return to set up the Hurricanes ' final score, a swan dive by Vince Opalsky from the one. But these weren ' t the only strikes made by the defensive unit as they added five interceptions and two Gator fumbles to their credit. Florida ' s deepest advanpe of the game, to the Miami seven, ended when Ted Hendricks smacked into Rentz on a roll out pattern and recovered the ensuing Gator fumble. Hendricks, along with Phil Smith, kept Rentz pinned down from the outside, forcing the pass which so frequently went astray. Only the arm of reserve quarterback Harman Wages passing for two late period TD ' s closed the 20-0 gap. When Joe Mira recovered the inside kick, the Gators were finished, leaving the Hurricanes with a 7-3 record to carry to the Bluebonnet Bowl. " Kill! " 185 BLUEBONNET BOWL Last year the University of Miami beat Colorado in a regular season game, 24-3. Invited to this year ' s post-season Bluebonnet Bowl the Hurricanes almost managed a repeat performance, only to be denied vic- tory by a Colorado comeback in the game ' s closing minutes. Miami closed an early 7-0 gap when Joe Mira raced two yards for the second quarter score on a pitch-out play from David Olivo. Jimmy Dye gave the ' Canes a slim but welcome 14-10 halftime lead when he raced 77 yards to the goal-line with an .intercepted Buffalo pass. But already the warning signs were up, with defensive line-backer Ken Corbin injuried in the first quarter and the game ' s Most Valuable Lineman, Ted Hendricks, being stopped far too often by the Buffalo line. At the start of the second half Colorado jumped into a 17-14 lead, but only temporarily. With senior reserves Bill Miller and Jerry Daanan Miami went 85 yards in 12 plays for the TD to give the Hurricanes a 21-17 edge. But when the Buffaloes struck for two final period touchdowns it was all over, the final score being Colorado 31 -Miami 21. Coach Tate summed it up this way: " Let ' s face it. This Colorado team is a lot better than the one we beat last year, 24-3. " 186 TED HENDRICKS ALL-AMERICAN The story of " Mad Stork " Ted Hendricks, UM ' s fabulous Ail- American end, is a story of astounding, miraculous feats on the gridiron. Opposing coaches, scouts, and the press have come away from Hurricane football games the past two seasons awed by the defensive might of the towering Hurricane end. Terry Hanratty of Notre Dame and Larry Rentz of Florida can vouch for Hendricks ' brilliance. In the two years that Ted Hend- ricks has played varsity football he has earned many honors; some of these are: 1966 All-Star team, consensus All-American in 1967, voted the top lineman and most outstanding player that the Panthers faced all year by the Un- iversity of Pittsburgh players, and was selected to Notre dame ' s All- Opponent team. Off his greatness of two years, the giant 6 ' - 8 " , 222 pound " Mad Stork " appears a shoo-in for con- sensus All-American again in 1968 and looms as one of the top contenders for the Heisman trophy. He could become the first defensive player in history to win the coveted Heisman award. 1967 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM FRONT ROW: Bill Miller, Joe Mira, Tony Stawarz, David Olivo, Bobby Stokes, David Teal, Joe Schmidt, Robert Abbott, John Popovich, Hal Carew, Jimmy Fellows. SECOND ROW: Rod Taylor, Jimmy Dye, Bob Taylor, Rich Robinson, Woody Giordano, Ken Hutcherson, Jerry Daanen, John Acuff, Doug McGee, Tom Omiesinski, Oscar Gonzalez, Vincent Opalsky. THIRD ROW: Don Russo, Jimmy McGuirt, Hank Collins, John Green, Phil Tracy, Ray Harris, Don Brandy, John Barnett, Larry Bodie, Ken Corbin, Tom Hamilton. FOURTH ROW: Brian McColgan, Jimmy Triay, Dick Sorensen, Bob Czipulis, Bill Chambless, George Hopgood, James Schneider, Jerry Pierce, James Chaltas, David Dice, Van O ' Quinn, Mike Turner. FIFTH ROW: James Washington, Allan Folkins, Robert Trocolor, Arnold Butkus, Robert Tatarek, Karl Skoog, Hank Urbanowicz, Robert Carlin, Bill Trout, Joe Mirto, Jimmy Cox. SIXTH ROW: Larry LaPointe, Tony Cline, Ray Heinly, Rick Strawbridge, Van Golmont, Mike Kirkey, Steve Smith, Ted Hendricks, Robert Diedrich, Kerry Woolum, Paul Hartsel, John Preston. BACK ROW: Jim Kresl, William DeRoss, Don Lofthus. FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF Head Coach Charlie Tate, Ottis Mooney, Kenneth Shipp, Walter Kichefski, Jack Prater, LeRoy Pearce, Harold Allen, Fran Curci, Harold Sawyers, George Maclntyre. Freshman Head Coach Vester Newcomb, Trainer Dave Wike. 188 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM " This year ' s freshman football team has to be the best that I ' ve seen. " commented Freshman Head Coach Vester Newcomb. And when asked to name a few top players to look for during next year ' s season Coach Newcomb said, " I can ' t name a few there were too many that were outstanding this year. I expect eight to ten of the boys to see alot of action on the varsity next year, however Bob Best could probably be chosen the top player. Bob broke the ' yards gained rushing ' record which Vince Opalsky set last year. " The freshman record this year 2-1-1 does not do them justice. Coach Newcomb ' s feeling is that the team could have gone undefeated if they had had a few more substitutes available. There were only twenty-five players on this year ' s team, the smallest number in UM ' s history. A Florida Gator gaining a yard the hard way; through the Miami defense. 1967 FRESHMAN SQUAD, FRONT ROW: Jess Watson, Dean Stone, Lew Pytel, Emmett Elliott, Bob Brainerd, Jim Hayes. SECOND ROW: Bob Best, Chuck Richard, Dick Cunningham, Paul Manard, Ken Chrusniak, Jay Wilson, John Flynn. THIRD ROW: Larry Wilson, Jack Chauvet, Dennis Popp, John Warf, Wiley Mathews, Paul Schmitt, Randy Rubiera, Ray Bellamy. BACK ROW: Junior Bates, Joe LaPointe, Dieter Matthes, Mike O ' Brien. NOT PICTURED- Steve Schaap. a 189 International students play the rugged brand of soccer at Miami. - 190 The problems of head coach Dale Lewis. INT ' L STUDENTS SPARK TEAM After the close of a poor 1966 season, soccer coach Dale Lewis had a problem: how to rebuild the team. The loss of key players, coupled with the fact that soccer receives little publicity as a minor sport at Miami seemed to assure another losing season. But through the efforts of the few returning lettermen and the large turnout of international students who played the game in their native countries, the 1967 team broke even with three wins, three losses and two ties. The outstanding returning lettermen were Art Bauer, an all state fullback, and Guy Beavoir from Haiti. Paul Sullivan from England was the man between the posts, while Henry Mora, Jaime Ospina and Billy Weise from South America provided an offense that was shutout in only one game, scoring 18 points to their opponent ' s 13. This was also due to the ' Canes ' strong defense, headed by Art Bauer and Martin Har- rington. With fair success in ' 67 the soccer team ' s prospects look even brighter in ' 68. 191 192 1968 VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD, FRONT ROW: Tom Green, Charles Noti, Don Curnutt, Dan Rodgers, Mike Hutslar, Frank Hanley. BACK ROW: Dick Hickox, Rusty Parker, Billy Soens, Dennis Cantrell, Jerry Stevenson, Tom Masters, Head Coach Ron Godfrey. First year Coach Ron Godfrey tries to get the team spirited during one of their few slow games. V The 67-68 DM basketball season began in hope and ended in success. Under the first year guid- ance of 26 year old Ron Godfrey, the Hurricanes saw 17 of 28 decisions fall their way. In September there were too many questions to foresee anything better than a .500 record. Bill Soens and Rusty Parker were the only returnees from the starting five; Dan Rodgers had a ques- tionable knee, and Charlie Noti was seriously in- jured in a summer accident. Add to this 17 road games and prospects looked dim indeed. October and November were spent in Spartan practice sessions. December 1 finally found them in Seattle full of grand expectations. After a 96-54 defeat they woke up to the fact that they had to stop dreaming and play ball. The next night they lost to the same Univ. of Washing- ton team by a scant one point and from then on things started to roll. For the first time in four years Miami won their own tourney, defeating a scrappy but undermanned N.Y.U. club, 102-93. It marked the first time Miami had placed three men on the All-Tournament team. Rusty Parker, Don Curnutt, and Billy Soens were named and Parker was also named the " Most Valuable Player " . 193 A fill UK 13 Jerry Stevenson pulls down a rebound against Florida A M. Tom Green, pressured by three Maryland players, is forced to pass 194 S I A foul called by the referee requires a word of explanation. Overall the season was a happy one. Soens finished up strong and is a prime professional prospect. Likewise Parker, who averaged 19.9 points per game and grabbed 48 rebounds in his last two outings. But the biggest sur- prise was the performance of the sophs, especially guard Don Curnutt. The thin man set a season scoring record for sophomores, breaking Rick Barry ' s total by connecting for 635 points, an average of 22.7 per game. Although basically a three man effort, Jerry Stevenson, Mike Hutslar, Tom Green, Dennis Cantrell, Tom Masters, Dan Rogers, and Charlie Not! all helped out at one time or another with no noticeable loss. Twelve to one at home, five to ten on the road. All and all a fine season for a soph studded team with a new coaching staff. Jerry Stevenson spots a break in the Maryland defense FROSH CAGERS WIN 8 OF 18 Ron Godfrey and Dick Hickox tried all last year to find ballplayers that could make Miami " big-time " . They didn ' t find one. They found four; Willie Allen, Ron Welch, Dave Roddy, and Buddy Harris. Willie Allen, the ' Canes first Negro eager, picked Miami over fifty other schools. He averaged twenty points and thirteen rebounds per game. Ron Welch, 6 ' 8 " center from Atlanta, scored at a twenty-two point pre-game clip. Dave Roddy, little 5 ' 10 " guard from McKeesport, Pa., averaged twenty-nine points and looks like he could help next years club as a " quarterback " . Buddy Harris, 6 ' 6 " , 240 pounds from Philly, proved he will be more than ready to fill Rusty Parkers shoes at forward next season. The four combined to lead the Baby ' Canes to a 8-10 record and will give Coach Godfrey some hefty rebounding strength plus ballhandling in Roddy. All four should be a pleasant addition to next years varsity. 1968 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL TEAM, FRONT ROW: Steve Onvparik, Ken Brown, Doug Dennis, Dave Roddy, Gus Dibeaux. BACK ROW: Sean Joseph, Willie Allen, Ron Welch, Walter Harris, Guy Johnson, Coach Bob Green. 196 ' - . SWIMMING TEAM, TOP: Allen Jones, Bob Butler, Rich Knezevich, Greg Jordt, Roger Blatchford. 7 METER PLATFORM: Chip Caprez, Bob Coleman, Chae Westhaefer, Millard Berry, Don Mitchell. 5 METER PLATFORM: John Oneal, John Heinrich, Kim Walker, Bob Osborn. 3 METER BOARD: Coach Lloyd Bennett, Al Randall, Tony Baker. COLEMAN SETS UM POOL RECORDS IN 50 100 YD FREESTYLE The year 1968 was a rebuilding year for the Uni- versity of Miami swim team. The team had only seven returnees this year. Coach Lloyd Bennett said, " We ' ll be rebuilding this year with a large but inexperienced squad. We lost two of our top swimmers in Russell Tongay and Mike Szydlo who set school records for us last year. We just don ' t have the personnel to replace them. " Coach Bennett ' s prediction was correct, the team could not register a victory this year. Although the team was not victorious it still had some top swimmers. Robert Coleman broke two school records, ' the 50 yard freestyle and 100 yard freestyle marks, in the team ' s first meet of the season. Other top swimmers were Don Mitchell, Bob Butler, Tom Wheeler, and freshman Roger Blatchford. 199 r Men ' s Team TOP ROW, (Left to Right): Jaime Fillol, Tom Mauser, David Hill, Sven Ginman, Peyton Watson, Pat Cramer, Coach Dale Lewis. BOTTOM ROW, (Left to Right): Ben Bishop, Fred Graber, Salmon Ojalro, Chuck Morris, Stanley Shanbron, Estaben Fillol. UM TENNIS POTENTIAL GROWS The University of Miami tennis team started off this season where last years champion team left off. The Hurricane netters had successive wins over Penn- sylvania (twice) and Clemson. The victory against Clemson increased Miami ' s winning streak to twenty- one straight. This year ' s team was captained by Jamie Fillol, the Hurricanes top netter who is also one of the nation ' s top collegiate netters. The University ' s Women Varsity tennis team was re-organized this year, being captained by Nancy Frey. The schedule of the squad includes Miami-Dade-Junior North and South and Barry college. The team has much potential, but many of the players lack recent tourna- ment experience, although this was corrected with tournament participation this year. Team Captain Jaime Fillol executes a forehand swing to return the ball. 200 ' .-.- Freshman Nancy (Sailee) Frey captained the newly re-organized women ' s tennis team. Dan- Women ' s Team (Left to Right): Andrea Pernick, Linda Nedzinski, Stephanie Briggs, Mrs. C. Sample, Miss I. Hutchison, Nancy Frey, Roz Shonbrun, Ida Gayden. 201 GOLFERS SWING TO VICTORY Since 1956 when Dr. William Heuson became coach the men ' s golf team has never finished lower than 20th in any NCAA tournament, and last year com- piled an excellent 15-1 record in regular season com- petition. Even surpassing this mark is the achievement of the women ' s team in holding the current NCAA women ' s team championship, the only such title ever held by a Miami team. The women ' s team won six of their seven meets last season enroute to winning the Florida International College Tournament. Although lacking scholarships the golf team has many skilled linksmen upon whom current season hopes rest, including Russ Helwig, Roberto Duren, Dave Agner, Bob Stone, and Glenn Hall. Contributing to the success of the girl ' s team are Mary Dwyer and Roberta Albers. According to Coach Heuson the outlook for the 1968 season is good, adding that " ... a lot de- pends on our early games. " Beginning with fall practice and a 72 hole quali- fier, the nine varsity linksmen and four freshmen face a schedule consisting of 18 meets and four tourna- ments. Included in the season is the twelfth annual U of M Invitational Golf Tournament, jointly sponsored by the University and the City of Coral Gables, which attracts many of the nations top collegiate golfers. Golfer Frank Tellefsen concentrates on his swing. 1968 MEN ' S GOLF TEAM, (LEFT TO RIGHT) FIRST ROW: Tom Hyadman, Bill Davis, Gary Stein, Bob Stone. SECOND ROW: Dick Drager, Frank Tellefsen, Art Jacoby, Glenn Hall, Howard Schwartz. THIRD ROW: Dr. W. G. Heuson, Letchner, Dick Wiess, Russel Helwig, Beau McCarthy. 202 : 1968 WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM, (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mary Dwyer, Mary Still, Cynthia Hill, Roberta Albers, Jan Elias. Glenn Hall examines the distance to the cup. 203 . 204 ' CANES VICTORIOUS OVER BOTH FLORIDA AND FLORIDA A M Coach Ron Fraser lost only a handful of players from last years team to make the 1968 Hurricane baseball team rich in returning talent. Heading the list of returnees is sophomore Larry Pyle, the teams most consistent run producer last year as a freshman. Pyle, along with junior Laddie Jezek and senior Dan Stefkovich gave the DM its best outfield in recent years. Pitching is the only question mark this year due only to inexperience. The potential is there, however, and the ' 68 ' Cane hurlers could be one of the best mound staffs in DM history. The starting rotation is led by juniors Tom Lehman and Fred Kampf. Lehman was Miami ' s top reliefer last year, and the big lefty is making the transition from the bull pen to a starting role. Kampf, who chose Miami over an Oakland Athlet- ics offer, returns after a 1.43 ERA last year. Coach Fraser is also counting heavily on seniors Larry Fordyce and John Danchik. Also expected to help out is a rich sophomore crop led by Ferris French and Tom Borzecki. 1968 BASEBALL TEAM, FRONT ROW: Larry Napp, Larry Fordyce, Chuck John Danachik, Cliff Dean, Pete Banazak. BACK ROW: Laddie Jezek, Levy, Chuck Helmstetter, Tom Wane, Ed Bravo, Tito Gomez. SECOND Tom Lehman, Fred Kampf, Ferris French, Rich Sturman, Tom Borzechi, ROW: Larry Pyle, Jorge Maduro, Dan Stefkovich, Neil Monte, John Lory, Ed Carvey, Coach Ron Fraser. 206 ' BBL_ j . 207 I School pride takes many forms, such as the spirited halftime performance of majorette Lynn Blanton. bf| 208 HAIL TO THE ' CANE SPIRIT Spirit has been at an all-time high at the University of Miami this past year. The student population has emerged from its metamorphosis from apathy to active partic- ipation. The Notre Dame and Florida football games were witnesses to this. The Band of the Hour and the cheerleaders worked hard to make the pep rallies and games spirited. Yes, spirit was evident on campus this year; if a chant could be selected to describe this feeling it would most definitely be " We ' re No 1 " . The Band of the Hour lends substance to the Hurricane spirit. Cheerleader Jim Flemming leads the students in a spirited, evening pep rally. INTRAMURALS H 211 BBamoBn; INTRAMURALS GAIN INTEREST Men ' s intramurals at the University of Miami were marked by three important factors this year: the split between the M.R.H.A., Fraternity, and Independent teams; more participants than ever before (sixty-five different organizations in twenty-one different activi- ties); and the tightest President ' s Cup race in recent history. Those activities which showed a marked increase in participants over last year were: touch football, 994; bowling, 223; track, 209; and boxing, 123. The Hustlers, defending President ' s Cup winners, had over a two hundred point advantage over second place Lambda Chi in the race for the coveted cup. Zeta Beta Tau fraternity was a strong third while TEP and Sigma Chi rounded out the top five. Women ' s intramurals also showed a marked im- provement this year. More girls participated in the program this year than ever before. Tennis, Volleyball, and basketball were also started with matches sched- uled with neighboring colleges. 213 li JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN W E WILL YOU JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN JOIN 1 1 Z W; .. : f Row 1; Penny Millard, Geraldine Goren, Secretary, Eileen Mary Weller, Treasurer, Rita Lynn Winick, Barbara P. Freedman. Row 2 (Top to Bottom): Olive Horton, Faculty Advisor, Barbara Hymes, President, Zan Tamar Kaplan, Secretary, Myrna Webb, Historian, Gail Marantz, Senior Advisor. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA RHO LAMBDA Alpha Lambda Delta was established on campus in 1950. Its purpose is to encourage high scholarship. The requirement for membership is a 3.5 average. Annual activities include Honors Day Luncheon, Initiation Lunch and a lecture series. Rho Lambda was organized at the University of Miami in 1962. It was created to honor those girls within Panhellenic who have been outstanding in the display of demonstrated leadership, ability and loyalty to Pan- hellenic and those girls who have exhibited dedication and excellence in service and loyalty to their sorority. Requirements for membership are a 2.3 average, junior or senior standing and carrying a minimum of 12 credits. 216 V Row 1: ( L to R) Avice Whiton, Aida Tomas, Leslee Lustig, Secretary-Treasurer, Barbara Resnick, President, Eve Sohmer, Carole Silverman. Row 2: Jane Ann Jones, Sue Sponnoble, Janet Roslund, Johanna Madden, Irene Bangstrup, Rusty Rudolph. ARCHONTES Twice each year, in the middle of each semester, Archontes Society takes new members into its fraternity. Those men chosen are selected on the basis of having made a contribution to the improvement and advance- ment of dormitory life. This organization is exclusively for men. Its stress is upon leadership and scholarship, and Archontes has become a symbol of campus achievement. Each year these men aid in such dormitory events as Cami Gras, Homecoming, Spirit Week, and Songfest- Swingfest. They also help distribute the Ibis. Requirements for membership are a 2.0 overall average and residence in one of the dormitories. awnity of pAwitin to to to- Wodon owritv. nap, John Houston President James Attebery Secretary -Treasurer Thurston Adams Peter Berlin Timothy Choate Peter Evertz Albert Fagant James Grimm Edward Hughes James Morgan Randall Pope David Rohe Timothy Sorenson David Stern 217 IRON ARROW Thomas Spencer Chief Russell Ehasz Son of Chief Thurston Adams Timonthy Anagnost Martin Arostegui Jay Berliner Martin Blitstein James E. Branch David Broderick Tami Capeletti Leslie Coggins Dr. William Deichmann Christian Dittmar Peter Gutterman Wilson Hicks Daniel S. Holder Terence Hull Thomas Jessop Otto Kraushaar Brian Mattis Hayden Nicholson Alvaro Pertuz Ted Przybylowilz Steven J. Rose Arthur Simon Timothy Sorenson Frost Walker Gregory Zell To become a member of Iron Arrow is the " highest honor attained by men " at the University of Miami. It was founded in 1926 by Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe, the first president of the University of Miami. This organization recognizes men who have ren- dered some truly notable service to the University. Iron Arrow taps outstanding men twice a year in a rythmic procession throughout the school, behind the Iron Arrow. Among the outstanding local members are Dr. Henry King Stanford, President of the University, and Dr. Thurston Adams, Director of Student Activities. 218 MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board, the only national honor society for senior women, was founded in 1918. The purpose of the organization is to recognize and encourage leadership, service, and scholarship and to advance the spirit of service and fellow- ship among university women. Among the many service projects of the or- ganization are the publication of the annual or- ganization ' s directory, an orientation program for freshmen women, and a rental robe service. Julie Beaulieu President Donna Stevenson Vice-President Roberta Albers Treasurer Marielle Ortiz Secretary Aubrey Weinbren Secretary Irene Bangstrup Marilyn Berman Pam Clark Leslee Lustig Gail Marantz Marguerite Radawich Cynthia Walend Avice Whiton 219 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Gregory Zell President John Crane-Baker Vice-President Martin Arostegui Secretary Alvaro Pertuz Treasurer Michael Abrams Thurston Adams Timothy Aagnost Tami Capeletti Leslie Coggins Tom Farrar Randy Femmer Harold Fernandez Wilson Hicks Hector Hirigoyen Ivan Hoy Terence Hull George Lachat Robert Neff David Powers Ted Przybylowilz Robert Rosen Joseph Schubart Timothy Sorenson Juan Sorondo Michael Tryson Omicron Delta Kappa is a National Honorary Fra- ternity. The University of Miami Circle ODK was formed to recognize and encourage the exemplary character and superior quality in scholarship and leadership. The men of ODK are the traditional sponsors of Home- coming Week, during which the yearly tolling of the bells draws attention of students campus wide. They also conduct a leadership conference of outstanding high school students where good character and responsibility are enstilled in future college students. Prerequisites for admission to this organization are a 2.8 scholastic average and outstanding campus leader- ship qualities. Outstanding members include the late Mayor Rob- ert King High and the acclaimed actor Michael Dunn. 220 OMEGA Omega was established at the University in 1959 with the purpose of recognizing those fraternity men who have displayed outstanding service to their fraternities and to the campus. Each year Omega initiates these brothers of the University ' s Greek fraternities who have contributed most to bettering the fraternity system and in supporting UM and Greek events. Members of the fraternities and representatives of the administration and faculty are selected twice during each academic year. Their activities include sponsoring the IFC Dance, and working with the IFC in its projects. Martin Arostegui President Arthur Simon Secretary -Treasurer Michael Abrams Thurston Adams Norman Batansky David Broderick William Dean James Flaggert Albert H. Friedman John Goonen Steve Haas Wilson Hicks George Lachat Mark Lamp! Richard Magid Arthur McDonald Lawrence Neary Ted Peck Robert Sprunk Michael Try son Gregory Zell 221 ORANGE KEY Stephen Haas President Kate Gay Vice-President Susan Anderson Secretary Randy Vaughn Treasurer Neal Alper Martin Arostegui Thomas Balkany Irene Bangstrup Lyn Brooks Timothy Choate Linda Enz Trez Fleming Richard Krinzman Michael Leone Lynn Leslie Lawrence Neary Judith Niles Steven S. Rubinstein Lois J. Smith Harold Stanley Earl Starkoff Sharyn Sudduth David Thompson Michael Tryson Orange Key was organized at the Uni- versity in 1960 with the purpose of hon- oring freshmen and sophomore students for extra curricular activities, integrity and leadership. Their annual activities include tap- ping new members and awarding a trophy to the outstanding teacher of the freshman and sophomore classes. To become a member one must achieve a 2.5 or better average, have 55 or fewer credits, exhibit leadership and integrity, and participate in extra cur- ricular activities. I 222 Phi Eta Sigma is the National Men ' s Scholastic Honorary. Our chapter was founded in 1951, and is composed of some seventy PHI ETA SIGMA men. This organizations purpose is to encourage and reward high scholastic attainment among freshman men in institutions of higher learning. One function of Phi Eta Sigma is the provision of a tutoring service for die university. A 3.5 overall average is re- quired for admission. Ait M t Steve Rubinstein President Warren Wacher Vice-President Henry Unger Secretary Philip Mirmelli Historian George Adams Robert Ams Jefferey Augenstein Thomas Balkany Joseph A. Bergnes, Jr. Harvey Bernstein Millard Berry David Best Michael Braz Michael Cogan Tom Cogan Bill Ditkowsky Jon Ferdinand Gabriel Ferrer Gary Goldmark Alfredo Gonzalez Herb Gurten Lawrence Hazan Fred Hillman Hector Hirigoyen Irving Jacoby Daniel Kane Michael Knoelke Craig Kritler Bradley Karvacek Oanh-Liet Lieu Randy Makovsky David Michelson Wayne Morris Michael Olin Lisandro Perez Randall Pope David Robertson Francisco Rodriguez Brian Rotolante Jeffrey Sallman Garnet Sankersingh Charles Shenker Robert Shields Saul Silverman Kenneth Simon Harold Stanley David Thompson Bruce Tucker Morris Wolf 223 PHI KAPPA PHI Dr. Robert Hively, President Dr. Melanie Rosborough, Vice-President Mr. Ernest M. McCracken, Secretary Mr. Benjamin F. Thorn, Treasurer Dr. John McCollum, Journal Correspondent Miss Pamela Clark, Student Vice-President Norma K. Abbott Beth D. Abel Georgia Adams Nolan Adelman Roberta Albers Taylor Alexander Leah Almagor Allen Altman Arlene Arvan Dennis Attwood Robert Bakerman Jeanette R. Baldry Richard Banks William Bany Sherrill Barfleld Laureano Batista James Bax Imogene Beckwith Laura Beckwith Max Beer John Beery Wayne Bell John Belleme Anne Bellenger Howard Bennett Marilyn Berman Barbara Bessey Margaret Bishop Margaret Bitz Marguerite Blanks Lloyd Boggio Joan Bornstein May Braidman Anne Brett Owen Brecker Helen Brisson Otis Brown Linda Byer Earleen Caldwell Tami Capeletti Lowis Carlton Janet Cassady Grace Catell Paul Christiansen J. H. Clouse James Code Harvey Cohen Irene Cohen Michael Conway Walter Cordes Humberto Cruz Amy Dansky Gustave Danzer Georgette Daughtery Sara David Marvin Davidson Carolyn Davis Dorothy Denman Luis De Velasco Mario Diaz -Cruz Nancy Dohlin Joel Dokson Loyal Domning Gerald Douthit Elise Drummond Virginia Dubina Dorothea Dubler Virgil Edmondson Michael Eisenberg Mary Ellis Kenneth Emmerson Mark Evans Charles Eyre Helen Fagin Carol Fishman Alan Follender Julia Folliard Mary Folsom Phyllis Franklin Shirley Fried Juan C. Fukelman Lois Gapen Julio Garcia Jeremy Gates Daryl Gilson Luis Gonzales Marion Gordon Alan Greenfield Robert Gross Jose Gutierrez Terri Gutstein William Halstead Lynn Hamilton Donald Hammell Russell Handy Mary Harby Jane Harmon Rankin Harris Mary Hayes John Heil Elizabeth Henry Elaine Herman E. Charlene Hermann Jack Herskowitz Arthur Hertz Suzanne Higeins Beatrice Hill George Hill Hector Hirogoyen Evelyn Hively Simon Hochberger Rose Hoffman Laurie Holtz Bernard Howard Robert Howards Manuel Huerta Robert Hynes Helen Jacobson Gloria Johnson Archie Jones Robert Jones Saundra Kaplan Nata Karlin Melvin Kaset James Keesling Patricia Kellogg Terry Kennedy Blake King C. Harold King Helen King Doreen Kneale Richard Koble Alex Koler Steven Kravitz Charles Krecz Otto Kunst Margaret Kurtz Jacquelyn Kyle Mary Lake Frank Lance William Lane Barbara Langer Frank Langer Edward LaRoe Dexter Lehtinen Donald Letendre Solomon S. Lichter Symour Lindenbaum Emmet Low Julius Luckey Olaf Lundberg Roy Lush Susan Lytle Joan Machiz Janece Mamches Alexander Manning Harriet Manning Gail Marantz Eugene Massin Brian Mattis Janet McCardel Philip McCarty Ralph McGinnis Eve McNanamy Archie Mc-Neal Robert McNicoll Manuel Mere Mario Mere Brain Meringoff Richard Milberg E. Morton Miller Samuel Miller Stanley Miller Alfred Mills Richard Milstein Reva Moore David M. Morris Walter Morris George Mouly Michael Nachwalter Steven Newell James Nickl Grover Noetzel Marielle Ortiz Anita Oser Joan Ossip Sophie Pappatheodorou Constance Patsovos Billee Pearce Carol Perret Louis Pilato Octavio Pino Janet Pitts Beverly Pollack Elaine Porush Nina Postlethwaite Ann Powell Lila Powers Francine Puritz Margaret Radawich Carmen Ramos Blanca Ramos-Izquierdo Sanford Reinhard Carole Reinhart Ana Rivas-Vazquez Geoffrey Robb Harry Robertson Philip Robertson Steven Rose Marlene Rosenthal Rochelle Ross Carol Rossi Mary Rossi Trudy Rothbart Sandra Rothenberh Jane Rubin William Sax Gerrit Schipper Norma Schmidt Edward Schrank Howard Schweitzer Thomas Scott Herbert Seamans Sydelle Seiger Yolande Selik Mildred Selle Francisco Senior Kenneth Sherouse William Shilande Gary Shinn Alan Sigman Barbara Smith Felicia Smith Ann Snell Edward Sofen Eve Sohmer Jane Solem Linda Sorensen Henry King Stanford Leonard Stein Paul Steinberg Elsie Steibel Donna Stevenson Larue Storm Thomas Strama Richard Strauss Lillian Sturm Richard Suarez Sydney Tal-Mason Barry Taran Howard Teas Charlton Tebeau Florence Twiford Violet Vagramian Margretta Van Pelt Cheryle Veneto Maria Villalon John Walker W. O. Walker Mary Walter Robert Watts Lorna Weber Audrey Weinbren Joel Weiner Julian Weinkle George Welch Albert Wellens Robin Werner Sara West Marion Westen Robert Westfall Barbara Wiener Frances Wiesenfeld Theodorick Wilkinson Mary Willeford Ena Williams H. Franklin Williams Sylvia Williams William Wilson John Winn Marion Wipprecht Betty Witt Thelma Wolper William Wood George Wyatt David Yelen Dorothy Young Martha Zamorano Myron Zasela Wilhelmina Zukowska 224 PHI LAMBDA PI In May of 1963 Phi Lambda Pi was organized on campus. It is an association of married woman students created to encourage higher education among married women. To become a member one must have a 3.0 or better overall average and be a married woman. Each year the members of this organ- izations serve coffee during Orientation Week, have a membership tea and an Initiation Luncheon. Vivian Rosen President Dorothy Love Secretary Nan Tarullo Treasurer Lita Bobbins Parliamentarian Rachel Abramowib Esther Berger Barbara Byrd Lewis Carlton Frances Chaffins Mildred Clarke Beverly Couric June Ellis Elizabeth Fussell Mary Kambour Sibyl Lyrich Elaine Porter Marie Regan Lillian Romero Naomi Rosenberg Doris Schneiderman Carmen Suarez Barbara Walker Barry Walsh Barbara Weinkle Elfriede Zundell 225 Roberta Albers Aurelio Azpiazu Irene Bangstrup Julie Beaulieu Jay Bouton David Broderick Pamela Clark Russell Ehasz George Fantozzi Judith Hess Daniel Holder Terence Hull Jane Jones Paulette Kamykowski Leslee Lustig Gail Marantz Art McDonald Peter Menk Janet Moschetta Larry Neary Judith Niles Marielle Ortiz Marguerite Radawich Barbara Resnick Janet Roslund Hazel Rudolph Arthur Simon Margaret Sokal Timothy Sorenson 226 John Stein Michael Tryson Cynthia Walend Avice Whiton Tom Wilson WHO ' S WHO To be chosen for Who ' s Who of 1967- 68, a student is first recommended offi- cially by the University. Then he must be accepted by the organization which publishes Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. To meet the qualities of the organiza- tion, a student must be high in scholar- ship, leadership, co-operation in educa- tional and extracurricular activities, cit- izenship, and a promise of future ac- complishment. UM candidates are from all fields of leadership and scholarship. This year, Seniors only were selected to be pictured, but there are also members in the Junior class. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Alpha Epsilon Delta is an or- ganization for pre-medical stu- dents. It was established at the University of Miami in 1948. The purposes of this organi- zation include motivating pre- medical education by recogni- tion of outstanding pre-med students, forming a liaison be- tween medical and pre-medical groups, and promoting high scholastic achievement. Each year this organization presents a medical film program, a Science Fair, and an Annual Banquet. They participate in Garni Gras and prepare a float for the Homecoming Parade. Requirements for membership are a 3.0 overall average, a 3.0 average in science, 2 semesters of chemistry, 1 semester of biol- ogy, and high leadership quali- ties. Membership is by invita- tion. Juan Sorondo President Martin Arostegui Vice-President Antoinette Causey Secretary Frank Alvarez Jeffrey Augenstein Thomas Balkany Daniel Belgrair John Christ Michael Cogan Tom Cohen William Crankshaw Thomas Dupplis Thomas Ebersole Donna Felberbaum Irving Jacoby Geraldine Konior Leonardo Lopez Randy Makovsky Jan Merman Edwin Pont Marshall Pressman Michael Robinowitz Jeffrey Sallman Samuel Seelig Robert Shaw Lawrence Sinclair David Thompson Henry Unger Adolfo Vilasuso John Vinsant Warren Wacher 227 ETA KAPPA NU Leslie Coggins President William Swilling Vice-President Gary Shinn Secretary David Robinson Treasurer Calvin Barfield Andres Delgado Jose Inguanzo Arthur Jackson Dr. Frank B. Lucas Robert Neff Dr. Roger Nolte Steve Ortiz Jaime Prada Agustin Recio Jackson Sells Eta Kappa Nu is an organization for Electrical En- gineering students. To become a member one must either be in the top quarter of the Junior class in Electrical Engineering or be in the top third of the Senior class in Electrical Engineering. This organization was established on campus in 1963 with the purpose of honoring outstanding scholarship and exemplary character in Electrical Engineering. The outstanding social events for this year were the Initiation Ceremonies and Banquet. Carl Frank Julio Garcia Luis Gonzalez Joseph Groo I 228 TAU BETA PI dn wthe Tau Beta Pi is an honor society which was estab- lished to recognize those who have distinguished them- selves by scholarship and exemplary character in the field of engineering. To become a member one must be in the upper 1 8 of his junior class, or in the upper 1 5 of his senior class. Each year Tau Beta Pi sponsors the Queens Contest (Engineer ' s Ball), Engineer ' s breakfast, and serves as ushers at graduation. Leslie Coggins President John Caldwell Vice -President Manuel Faxas Secretary Robert Neff Treasurer Tami Capeletti Nick Cernautan Andres Delgado Carl Frank Luis Gonzalez Joseph Groo Thomas Jessop Kenneth McKenna William Nee Dr. Roger Nolle Aluaro Pertuz Jaime Prada Ted Przybylowilz David Robinson Jackson Sells William Swilling 229 Row 1: Dennis Trease, Cris Jordan, Jim Carves, Treasurer Shelia Donovan, Secretary, Robert A. Furst, President, George P. Trodella, Vice-President, Paul Nagel, Jr., Advisor. F Dave Koyle, Lisa Taylor, Edward J. Grimes. Vice-President, Paul Nagel, Jr., Advisor. ROW 2: Douglas Kerchner, Ron Sill, Morty Newmark, Joe P. Lee, Jr., Richard J. Manchester, " or, Ed ALPHA EPSILON RHO ALPHA THETA KAPPA Alpha Epsilon Rho is a national professional radio, television, and film honorary fraternity. The purpose of this organization is to promote broadcasting. Require- ments for membership are a C overall average, a B aver- age in radio, television and film, and outstanding work in the radio, television, and film department. Alpha Theta Kappa was nationally founded at the University of Miami. Its purpose is to honor and recog- nize the society of Associated Women Students. Require- ments for membership are sophomore standing, a 2.3 overall average, and service to AWS. 230 Row 1: Gail Marantz, President, Avice Whiton, Annette Gilbert, Treasurer. Row 2: Sue Sponnoble, Pat Ferrazzane, Lisa Taylor, Audrey Weinbren. Row 1: (L to R) Steven Wildstein, Mark Schwartz, Vice-President, Larry Maloney, Hugh Landis, Stewart Mirmelli, President, Steven Rubinstein, Mark Herman, Magaly Agulla. ROW 2: Harold Royer, Howard Zall, Sheldon Rosenthal, Marvin Davidson, Randolph Coyner, Ernesto Rios. BETA ALPHA PSI In order to be considered for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, one must have a 3.0 minimum average in accounting and a 2.8 overall average. The prime purpose of this honorary is to stimulate interest among accounting majors, C.P.A. ' s, and the profession of accounting. BETA BETA BETA Beta Beta Beta the biological honorary, is dedicated to stimulating sound scholarship, promoting the dissem- ination of scientific truth and encouraging investigation in the life sciences. During the semester the group par- ticipates in numerous field trips in order to apply prin- ciples learned in class. Row 1: (L to R) William Gonyea, Prof. Luis Rivas, Pat Phelan, John Corbin. Row 2: Nancy Richardson, Mary Ann Walter, Harvey Presner. Row 3: Barbara Bradley, Geraldine Konior, Amery Wirtshafter, John Visant, Warren Wacher, Bob Evans, Annette Gilbert, Alison Rand, D. C. Van Sinderen, Juan Sorondo, John Dropps, Cecil Warren. Row 4: Jim Kushlan, Linda Miller, Segundo Fernandez, Crystal Shroads, Carlos Stincer, Michael Feland, Richard Snook, Patricia Colin, Alan Crook, John Beers, Robert Duplis, Henry Unger. Row 5: Marty Schreiber, Ellen Oppel, Rodney Wellens, John Hackman. Not Pictured: Robert D. Ward. 231 From L to R; First Row: Kathryn von Jany, Jeffrey S. Auginstein, Marguerite Radwich, Randall B. Pope, Sandra Beck, Lyn Brooks, Marilyn Berman, Pres., Felicia Smith, Margaret Bitz, Randy Makovsky, Sharon Carman, Lesley Barling, Richard Koole. Second Row: Mary Ann Walter, John E. Vinsant, Jr., Aliciax Juarrero, Secy., Octavio Pino, Historian, Bob Westfall, Barry Schlenker, Geoffrey Robb, Irving Jacoby, Janet Pitts, Richard Strauss, Jose Szapocznik. Third Row: Henri-Leon Sadacca, Thomas Jim Balkany, Gail B. Marantz, Treas., Lowis B. Carlton (Mrs.), Beatrice J. Hill (Mrs.), David Knapp, Gerrit Schipper, Grich B. Pschwan, Linda Sorenson, Archie Jones. DELTA THETA MU BETA GAMMA SIGMA All liberal arts students if sophomores with a 3.8 average or upperclassmen with a 3.5 average, are eligible for this scholastic honorary. Delta Theta Mu also acts as a service fraternity in the College of Arts and Sciences. Their motto is " The future is built upon the Past. " Beta Gamma Sigma is the national Business School honorary. Only the top 10% of the senior class and 4% of the junior class in the school are eligible to become members. The Florida Beta Chapter was founded at the Uni- versity in 1958. Activities included an initiation banquet held during the spring semester. Row 1: (L to R) Jose Diaz, Roberta Albers, Professor Wilhelmina Zukowska, Dr. Grover Noetzel. Row 2: Walter Cordes, Marvin Davidson, Professor William G. Heusen, Professor Kermit Roberts, Benjamin B. Walters. 232 Row 1: (L to R) Carolyn Shellenberger, Nancy Sander, Dennis Pomerleau, Dr. Paul Salter, Peter Nosek, Carolyn Hartmann, Mrs. O. Tisdale. Row 2: Mike Mayo, Richard Shoupe, Donald Kaye, Richard Eng, James Gartner, Ronda Ritzman, John Wright, Richard Hubbord, James T. Pratt, Frank Durgin, Commander S. Perret. Row 3: Otto Dowlen, Eliott Waxman, William Selmy, Jerold Ellis, Joe Lee. GAMMA THETA UPSILON IOTA TAU ALPHA School laulti - Gamma Theta Upsilon was created for those stu- dents who are interested in the field of geography and to provide geographical experiences outside of the class- room. In order to take the field trips the members sell fruit cakes at Christmas. To be eligible to join, a student must have six credits of geography and a 2.0 grade aver- age. Iota Tau Alpha was organized to honor those stu- dents who have shown academic achievement in the language, Italian, and in general studies. To be eligible a student must have a 3.0 average in Italian and a 3.0 average overall. This organization holds social activities and presents to UM cultural and educational activities connected with Italian, such as Italian films. Richard Sanford, Treasurer, Maria Victoria Prado, Ann Riccobono, President, Alicia Brockway, Secretary, Judith Weldon, Mrs. Anna R. Ceci-Knabb, Advisor. M. Abay, Vice-President. Not Pictured: Eileen 233 PI MU EPSILON KAPPA DELTA PI Pi Mu Epsilon was established on the University of Miami campus in 1951 with the purpose of promoting scholarly activities in mathematics among students in academic institutions. The members are all interested in math and foster extensive study into the extension of mathematical knowledge. In order to join this honor- ary, students are required to have a 3.5 average in mathe- matics. Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in Education, since its founding in 1911 has spread to 247 campuses across the nation. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and to recognize outstanding contributions to education. V Row 1: Luis A. Gonzalez, Zan T. Kaplan, Lyn Brooks, Secretary, Joan Machiz, Carmen Baytan, Juan L. Sanchez. Row 2: Kenneth Simon, Vaughn Rockney, Habib Jabali, Hector Hirigoyen, President, Diego R. Roque, Tami L. Capeletti, Manuel L. Faxas, Oanh-Liet S. Lieu. 234 Row 1: Sharon Wendler, Secretary, Janet Becker, Terri Ferguson, Editor, Nikki Posner, Lee Hamilton, Chaplin. Row 2: Sandra Sandvik, Vice-President, Stephanie Briggs, Donna Sellinger, President, Barbara Schneider, Treasurer, Jacqueline Sandier. PHI DELTA PI SIGMA ALPHA TAU Phi Delta Pi is an organization whose purpose it is to develop leadership and promote the progressive development of physical education. The prequisites for membership for interested rec- reation of physical education majors is a 2.0 overall av- erage with a 2.25 average the previous semester. Signa Alpha Tau was established at the University of Miami in 1967. Their prime purpose is to further in- terest in aviation. This years outstanding event was a trip to Nassau. Students interested in aviation are invited to join. Row 1: Anthony S. Ewasko, Jr., S. Jack Atkinson, Jr., Florence Cohan, Solberg, Juan Pedro Gallegos, Robert O. Ricker, Charles W. Huntsberry, Jr. Row 2: Donald Greeson, Treasurer, Daniel Gonzales, Carl McKenry, Advisor, Andrew Frehm, Charles Amerman, Ray Mohrman, Roger A. Bossart, President, Tom H. Turner, Joseph L. Reading. 235 ' Row 1: (L to R) Bonito Camputo, President, Shirley Stedmann, Laura Harland, Treasurer, Jeanne Jarmer, Vice-President. Row 2: Phyllis Calvert, Vickie Anderson, Christine Walker, Barbara Matthews, Mary Linda Denner. Not Pictured: Mary Alice Goetz, Brenda Johnson, Marie Nagy, Donna Deutsch, Ann Dewey, Betty Stockweather, Lynn Blanton. TAU BETA SIGMA TAU THETA SIGMA Operating exclusively in the field of college and uni- versity bands, Tau Beta Sigma is a National Honorary for bandswomen. Its purposes include the promotion of college bands, stimulation of campus leadership through the medium of the band, and honoring outstanding women in the band. Tau Theta Sigma was established on campus in 1960. Its purpose is to encourage creative work in nurs- ing; promote the maximum development of the nurse, and thus increase her capacity to serve her profession, and through it, society. Requirements for membership are being a second semester junior with a 3.0 average in nursing and an overall 3.0. Row 1: (L to R) Judith Amerkan, Secretary, Mrs. Levanne Hendrix, Treasurer, Mrs. Beatrice Hill, Janet A. Pitts, President, Marielle Ortiz, Vice-President. Row 2: Mrs. Rosemary Liegler, Advisor, Mrs. Christine Watson, Mrs. Grace McCarthy, Miss Gloria Steffens. Not Pictured: Leda Udall. 236 . Row 1: Mary Alice Goet ., Stephanie T. Webb, May A. Brunson, Louise P. Mills, Julie Beaulieu, Eleanor Smith. Row 2: Donald C. Smading, John N. Stein, Blake King, Terry Hull, James S. Clegg, Ivan Matusek, Stephen Haas, Robert A. Hynes. Not Pictured: Dr. C. Garwood, Mrs. Bauin. HONOR COUNCIL PHI ALPHA THETA A in Dim- lie nine, pfan, Honor Council is an organization whose purpose it is to promote integrity on the University of Miami campus and to hear all cases of the Honor Code. To he eligible, a student must be at least a sopho- more with a 2.5 average or better. The Delta Alpha chapter of Phi Alpha Theta was established on campus in 1951 with the purposes of promoting interest and honor achievement in the field of history. Anyone interested in joining must have a 3.5 average in history and a 3.0 overall average. This year their activities included monthly meetings, a newsletter, and the Annual Banquet. Row 1: (L to R) Louis Develasco, Linda Haniford, William Lacey, Samuel Fields, Leo Nunez, Barry Godek, Benjamin Turner, Dr. C. W. Tebeau, Julian Weinkle. Row 2: Marcia Hendrix, Dr. lone Wright, Margaret Kurtz, Harriet Miller, Dorothy Denman, Lila Powers, Lynn Ann Siegel, Virginia Guidera, Irene Cohen, Athea McNulty, Harvey Polster, Howard Lauer. Row 3: William Smith, Dr. C. Harold King, Dr. Gayle Braden, Marion Wipprecht, Sarah Hoo, Selma Rubin, Helen Jacobstein, Katherine Kurtz, David Gentile, Rankin Harris. Row 4: Seldon Cooper, Dr Michael Davis, Father Robinson, Dr. Duane Koenig, Grover Barnes, Dr. Patsavos, Mary Battin, Nancy Jill Wheeler, Capt. Pedro Mudarra. 237 Row 1: (L to R) Dr. M. Harby, advisor, Carol Kane, Treasurer, Susan Hamersmith, Susan Saperstein, President, Sharon Halpern, Vice-Presi- dent, Shirley Fox. Row 2: Eve Sohmer, Andrea LeBass, Louise Dubb, Karen Kaminsky, Margaret Cohen. Row 3: Barbara Walker, Earnestine Platt, Barbara Wohl, Nancy Pere, Wendy Woolf. ACEI AIA Members of the Association for Childhood Educa- tion International have a concern for the education and well being of today ' s children. They also encourage con- tinued growth of teachers as a profession. They are con- stantly striving to raise the standards of education prep- aration. This organization includes chapters throughout the nation and also throughout the world. The American Institute of Architects was organized on campus in 1959. The students in this organization propose to further architectural ideals. Their motto is ' less is more, " more or less. Requirement for membership is that one be an ar- chitectural student. Row 1: (L to R) W. OToole, Secretary, P. DeWolf, Vice-President, G. Ginsburg, E. Equilior, C. Poore, C. Ramos, H. Grav, R. Mullane, Treasurer, B. Koger, B. Wade, President. Row 2: V. Garcia, D. Evans, L. Bullinson, J. LaRocca, G. Gilbert, P. Buzinel, V. Koita, P. 238 Keane, W. Mee, Mr. John E. Sweet, advisor. Row 3: R. DeLaCruz, C. Yap, T. Ford, R. Ehasz, R. Wensing, P. Weirup, J. Foti, J. Karpchuk, R. Schernig, J. Bennett. - Row 1: (L to R) John Saia, Aurelio Azpiazu, Phyllis Pratt, Mike Cudlipp, Eugenio Fernadez. Row 2: Gustavo De Ribeaux, Delfm Pernos, Luciano Bianco. Row 3: Marcus Hann, Carols Rionda, Pablo Carreno, Peter Stern. Row 4: Bill Foeerty, Advisor, Serondo Parapar Richard Coates. ASCE IEEE ' t motto is t be in at- The American Society of Civil Engineers was founded nationally in 1920 and organized at the Univer- sity of Miami in January of 1961. Its purpose is to pro- mote professionalism for engineers. Their outstanding social events for this year were the Engineers Ball and Field Day. The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers is a professional interest group. It was established on the University of Miami campus in 1950. Any engineering student with a 210 average or higher may join. This past year the members of the Institute were the Engineering Intramural Champs. Row 1: Oanh-Liet S. Lieu, Gilbert Lemoal, Secretary Treasurer, J. S. Sells, Advisor, Steve Ortiz, President, Guillermo Alexander, Ralph Lemanski, Carlos A. Muller, Advisor. Row 2: Terry Timmons, Roger E. Nolle, Department Chairman, Julio E. Alvarez, Fernando Albuerne, Lincoln Rodon, David A. Robinson, Gary Shinn. Row 3: Arthur Venecia, Sergio Mendoza I, Howard Rosenbloom, William Coonrod, 239 Jorge M. Diaz, Arthur Jackson, Albert Feng. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Kenneth Bloch President Jeffrey Lynn Vice-President Robert G. Russano Secretary Sandi Margolis Sweetheart Ike Alweiss Richard Angevine Jerome Bengis Robert Brilhart Viriato Carrillo Lynn B. Clark James Dease Edward Denis Jeffrey Dorf Anthony Dziuba Bernard Gamick Dr. W. G. Heuson Daniel L. Hutchinson Robert Izat Richard Jones Robert Kaupin Bradley Krivacek Irwin Kruger Thomas Laird Dr. William F. Landsea Robert G. Lewis Gus Males Ralph Mende James L. Murphy Ronald Najaka Arthur Ockman Martin Pearl Bill Puckett Joseph Reading James Reiter Robert Rosen Sheldon Rosenthal Garnet Sankersingh James Sawyer Raymond Schnedhelm Roger Sheffield Charles Tishgart Cosme de la Torriente Lee Vignato Royce Watson Martin Weiner Alpha Kappa Psi is an organization whose purpose it is to foster scientific research in fields of commerce, accounting, and finance. The object of this organization is to further the welfare of its individual members, to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in business and to promote and advance in insti- tutions of higher learning, the courses leading to degrees in business administration. Alpha Kappa Psi is open for membership to those maintaining a 2.5 overall average. They have a semi-annual banquet to honor pledges. They also sponsor field trips to industrial plants and lectures by well known business professionals of the local community. Their outstanding local members include the late Mayor Robert King High and Mayor Chuck Hall. 41 240 PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity of America was founded at the New England Conservatory of Music, in Bos- ton, Mass., in 1898. It was or- ganized at the University of Miami in March of 1937. The purposes of this organ- ization are to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and broth- erhood of music students, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Requirements for member- ship are a 2.5 overall average and an interest in music. Outstanding local members include Dr. Henry King Stan- ford, President of the University. Steve Wittmack President Peter Wildman Vice-President William Lowry Secretary Fred Hiflman Treasurer Michael Braz Paul E. Gash Bennett Greene Peter Gutterman Sam Harris Harold Long Terry Neely Michael Rausch John H. Samuel Mark Sassaman Edward Smith John Trousdale Marty Truss Anthony Vino Lee Walkup 241 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Ila Rubel President Pamela Floyd Vice-President Kathleen Mclntosh Secretary Irene Stein Treasurer Mary Caruana Karen Capps Leto DeMarco Liz Diamond Students interested in furthering the development of music in America and promoting a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding between foreign countries and America m ake up the membership of Sigma Alpha Iota. This organization was organized on campus in December of 1926. Each year their activities include a Composer ' s Contest, an All American Concert, the Swingfest-Songfest, and making contri- butions to important music charities. To become a member one must achieve a 3.0 average in music, have 10 credit hours in music and display out- standing performance on an instrument. Lorraine Fleming Maryann Flynn Lamonte Garcia Carol Grandi Laura Harland Judith Hirsch Vicki Holtzman Mary Kinggard Karen Smach Carolyn Sonnen Deborah W. Spreen Janice Sweatt 242 AEROSPACE OFFICERS The Aerospace Officers society is one of many throughout the country. It was established at the Uni- versity of Miami campus in March of 1964. This organization acquaints young men with the advantages of Air Force training and works closely with Air Force ROTC. The lectures and discussions are time- ly. The members are provided with materials and speak- ers vital to our present world situation. In cooperation with the Air Force ROTC, the Aero- space Officers sponsor a picnic each year. They also provide the color guard at football games. Requirements for membership are a 2.2 overall av- erage and a 3.0 average in ROTC. An interest in the pursuit of a career as an Air Force officer is also re- quired. Stuart Milberg Commander Rod Jones Commander Henry Schulte Operations Officer Solomon Gully Finance Officer Michael Whitehouse Supply Officer Robert Bauer Bill Bejarano David Best James Boyd David Carter Marc Davis William Farley Robert Lang Patrick McBride Brian Rotolante David Swennes Hector Vergara John Wargo John Zimmerman 243 Row 1: Rod Jones, Stuart Milberg, Mark Roth. Row 2: Robert Lang, Commander, Harry Young, Henry Schulte, Executive Officer, David Brooks. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The Arnold Air Society was established on campus in March of 1950. Among the purposes of this organiza- tion are to aid in the development of Air Force Officers, to support Air power in its role in National Security, and to advance air and space age citizenship. Requirements for membership are a 2.25 average and a 3.0 average in ROTC. ANGEL FLIGHT Angel Flight is composed of women who are inter- ested in advancing and promoting interest in the Air Force. Sophomore women with a C average are eligible to become members. Annually these girls visit Variety Childrens Hospi- tal, wrap Christmas boxes for mental patients, and have bake sales. 244 Row 1: G. Goren, P. Wertz, Executive Officer, K. Bentley, J. Martens, O. Fischer, Comptroller. Row 2: E. Smith E. Oppel, K. Haviland, Commander, P. Thompson, J. Gordon, Admissions Officer, C. Howland. ARMY ROTC PRINCESSES The Princesses of the Army ROTC are chosen because of their beauty, poise, and their interest in the activities of the ROTC. Other factors which makes a woman eligible to be a princess are that she has to be a sophomore in class standing and that she has at least a 2.3 cumula- tive average. A traditional event each year is the an- nouncement of the Queen of the Princesses at the Military Ball. The members of the ROTC program honor highly the girls of the Princess Corps for they represent outstanding members of their class and school. These women drill and work closely with the ROTC program. Patricia Metsopulos Commander Carole Silverman Secretary Susan Herman Major Janice Biondo Jane Brenton Cynthia Chapla Parn Dinwiddie Linda Enz Margaret Ewalt Holly Friedman Jill Jones Candy Kropik Comptroller Joyce Lindekens Jeanne Martin Deborah O ' Brien Sofia Pappatheodorou Rita Pierce Noel Rivas Bonnie Smith Lois Smith Margaret Sokal Donna Stevenson Elizabeth Taylor Aida Tomas hftn 245 ARMY OFFICERS Steven Bachmeyer Cadet 2nd Lieutenant Robert Banks Major Pablo Canton 1st Lieutenant Howard Carroll Cadet Captain James Erb Executive Company Howard Fernandez Battalion Commander William Frantz Lieutenant Jack Heath Company Commander John Jarrell 1st Lieutenant David King Lawrence Klar Captain David Mazikowski MS IV Lewis Moore Captain Micholas O ' Dawe Captain John Ramsey Paul Reilly Robert Rosen Battalion PIO Officer Earl Secola Timothy Sorenson Captain The Army Reserve Officers Training Camp was designed to keep men alert and aware of ( their military obligations and to the services and benefits to be derived from military life. ROTC members drill and at- tend Army sponsored classes during the week. They are taught military history and tac- ticle devices of warfare, some of which are put into practice dur- ing summer camp duty. To become a member of this particular segment of ROTC one must be graduating from the University and be commissioned thereafter. 246 PERSHING RIFLES " There is no substitute for victory " characterizes the stu- dents who make up the mem- bership of the National Military Fraternity of Pershing Rifles. Established on campus in 1954 this organization is a military honorary society for ROTC cadets. Annually their activities in- clude the 16th Regimental Drill Meet, National Drill Meet, and the U-16 Invitational Drill Meet. This past year Pershing Rifles won the 1967-68 USG Presiden- tial Honor Guard. To become a member one must achieve a 2.5 overall aver- age and a 3.0 in ROTC and be either a Freshman or Sopho- more. Richard Quirk Commanding Officer Cornell Newcombe Personnel Officer Joseph Karnchuk Princess Advisor Major Edward Bledsoe Advisor Raymond Badini Charles. Drake Bruce Gordon William Gronvold Joseph Hirschberg Frederick Jaca John Jacobs Henry Jacobson Jim Lind Robert Sherman Robert Simone Carl Sims Marvin Stein George Stoeckert James Tracy Gene Whitehouse Bryan Wood Delbert Woodburn Princesses Martha Bean Marie Bellafiore Candy Block Diane Botnick Jane Colchamiro Gloria Cooper Barbara Decker Anne Doris Holly Friedman Alice Karpis Marsha Orwitz Margaret Robin Pat Bobbins Meredith Simon Lynn Spector Beth Stein Meredith Toll Patricia Wiener 247 Row 1: Capt. Carmen J. Cavezza, Lewis W. Moore, Julian C. Heath, Pablo E. Canton, James D. Himburg. Row 2: Robert W. Banks, David E. Mazikowski, Jon B. Derrick, David Lowenthal, Reid A. Smith, Raymond L. Freas. SCABBARD AND BLADE RIFLE TEAM Scabbard and Blade, which was established in 1952 at the University of Miami, is the national military honor society. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to honor and recognize outstanding leadership and scholarship of advanced Army ROTC cadets. This society selects only those juniors who have a consistent 3.0 average in their i military studies and a 2.5 overall average. The Rifle Team is composed of men who belong to ROTC and are especially interested in precision shooting. A student in freshman through senior years is eligible to join. They practice shooting three days a week. If excellent precision is achieved a member of this organization is eligible to go to the Olympics. Their activities include competing against other universities in rifle matches. 248 Row 1 : Michael Feland, L. Randy Schwartz, co-captain, Fred B. Davis, co-captain, Lorenzo D. Nealey. Row 2: Captain Leigh Fairbank, Wesley Kenworthy, William McAllister, Charles J. Quinlan, Gregory Sakala, SFC Joseph Zaccheo. DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi na- tional business honorary was organized in 1948 at the University of Miami. Members must be enrolled in the School of Business and have a 2.0 overall average. This organization ' s purpose is to encourage scholarship, social ac- tivity and the associa- tion of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice. The Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key is given to the male student who graduates with the highest rank in his class, in the school of busi- ness. They also present the " Professor of the Year " plaque to the outstanding Professor in the School of Business. Neal Alper President Robert Harris Vice-President John Piznak Secretary William Rubenstein Treasurer Patricia Fournier Sweetheart Jeffrey Herman John Black George Chambers Harris Chernoff Dennis Chung Michael Con way Ronald Dall Richard Dubin Derek Elder Harold Fernandez Robert Friedbaver Pedro Gallegos Eric Goldsmidt Neal Hochheiser Paul Komorny Joseph Leone Harry Ludwig Joseph Mahoney Anthony Matarazzo Charles Mayer Marc Mervis Bruce Miller Harold Moskowitz Dennis Murasaki Salomon Ojalvo Ted Plate Francisco Proenza Archie Rainsbeck Leon Roiter Louis Rose Boris Rosen Michael Sheldon David Tate Michael Taylor John Terres Ronald Williams Dexter Yamada 249 Officers: Habib Jabali, President, Peter Trabant, Vice-President, Michael Caldwell, Charge of Ticket Sales. FRENCH CLUB NATIONAL ART EDUCATION ASSN. The French Club was organized to promote interest in French language and culture. Dues are $1 a semester. Each year they bring a French play to Miami. The National Art Education Association is open to all art education majors. Their purpose is to promote art and education. The dues are $7. Row 1: Ellen Birnholz, Diana Shearer, Terry Fisher, Carol Fassett, Marsha A. Levinson, Dorothy D. Greene, Susan Berolzheimer, Barbara Resnick, Shelly A. Feder. Row 2: Toni Kass, Sandy Thomas, Gwen de Castro, Dr. Mildred Alaxandra M. Landes, Countess Margarita 250 Marasse von Goetzen, Laurel Miller, Ronni Sue Pearl, Beverly K. Johnson, Isabel Arguelles. Row 3: Doris Sullivan, Karen Allee, Amy Holden, Goldie Sugar, Mona Parker, Mary X. Stafford, Patricia Whipple, Mary Squires. Row 4: Gene R. Anderson, Edward Dobocq, William Watson, Cary Schreller, Robert V. Jones, Karen Pfeffer, Barbara Horth. Row 5: George Ryden, Hugh J. Blanc, Al Williams, Francis J. LoPinto, Hot Domke. s open to Standing (L to R) Mohammed Al-Ankary, Radwam Juruj, Taher Zereba, Carla Stephens, Abdullah Dabibi, Hashem Al-Musallam, Anis Kassim, Mohannad Al-Sabah, Luay All, Luay El-Ayyobi, Saleh B. Moosa, Hussein Ahman. Sitting: Ameer Al-Turkey, Penny Forster, Walid Hamam, Vice-President, Aziz Al-Khadbaz, President, Khalid Toma, Treasurer, Sherry Bodkin, Fasial Al-Abdulrazzaq. ARAB STUDENTS The Organization of Arab Students is composed of those students at the University of Miami that come from the Arab countries. The main aim of the organization is to promote a better relationship between the Arab and the American students. Each year the Arab students present a program entitled " Arabian Nights " . INTERCONTINENTAL CLUB In 1957 the Intercontinental Club was established on the University of Miami campus. Its purpose is to help the ever increasing number of foreign students en- rolled in both day and evening classes. The organization ' s main goal is to promote friend- ship and understanding among the people from other nations. - Row 1: (L to R) Claude Questel, MarBeth Kaufmann, Simon Perez, George Rabal, Jaime Lacayo, Mrs. Maria Tagliers, Heather Bennet Row 2: Nguyen Ba Hien, Avedro N. Zarikiav, Lasandro Perez, Guy Beauvoir, Alice Stevenson, Juan Pujal, Oliver Dolfi, Edward Dennis Joe Hackeney, Chairman. 251 Row 1: B. Hanks, Treasurer, M. Slater, President, J. Welch, Secretary. Row 2: Rusty Rudolph, Lee Ernstaf, Kathie Kardy, Maddy Nadel, Janice Biondo, Gwen Quinney, Lee Hasenzahl. LITTLE SISTERS OF THE CRESCENT The Little Sisters of the Crescent is an organization whose interest is to help the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha in their interfraternal and intercampus activities. To become a member of the Little Sisters of the Crescent, one must be voted on by the brothers. Each year the new girls are formally initiated at a traditional banquet. LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA I The Little Sisters of Minerva are chosen on the basis of their association with the SAE ' s through frequent dat- ing, by being pinned or just good friends. They are a national group whose purposes are to assist the broth- ers and aid in campus and community functions in con- junction with SAE. L to R: Becky Hochen, Jeanne Sloman, Suzi Klempp, Janet Shaw, Kathy Lucie, Sue Palette. 252 I Row 1: Donna Tangel, Shelia Gitlin, Diane Cartus, Maureen Sauter, Secretary -Treasurer, Janine Baker, Marie] le Ortiz, President, Lynn Leining, Vice-President, Lucie Blomain, Linda Murphy. Row 2: Michael D. Martin, Lucy Choisser, Marjorie Bugdal, Noel Rivas, Gayle Bryant, Helene Nest, Sofia Pappatheodorou, Donna D ' Avanzo, Tom Byrne. Row 3: Jackie Dardenne, Nancy Sims, Barbara Mason, Sharon Campbell, Nancy Baumgarten, Pat Pearson, Suzi Small, Babs Mueller. LITTLE SISTERS OF THE SHIELD AWS TOWN GIRLS The Little Sisters of the Shield represent the Broth- ers of Pi Kappa Alpha on campus and aid in fraternal, social and community functions. Women interested in becoming members must be full time students and are chosen by the brothers of PIKA. AWS Town Girls was created to promote service, spirit, and unity in University life among woman stu- dents living off campus. Dues are $2.50 a semester. The only requirement for membership is that one be a woman student living off campus. Row 1: Norma Freije, Susan Woodard, Marilyn Nolle, Vice-President, Roberta Mach, President, Olive Horton, Faculty Advisor, Gail Perron. Row 2: Tam Newbold, Marian Tillotson, Joseflna Yespica, Margaret Dunn, Veda Mara Levin. 253 Row 1: (L to R) Diana Knowles, Eileen Knowles, Homa Samway, Mrs. Fred Westpahl, advisor, Joanne Weirup, President, Martha Trocchi, Leatrice Sherman, Barbara Meyer. Row 2: Barbara Elfenbein, Julie Wyatt, Doris Jannke, Bobbie Reilly, Judith Fried, Geraldine McClary ' Lane Warner, Mary Ann Stevenson, Pat Dunn, Mary Litzler, Donna Weber, Sherrie De Boer, Reta Ferguson. DAMES CLUB STUDENT EDUCATION ASSN. The ever present motto of this group is " We ' re Push- ing Hubby Through. " This motto accompanies their di- ploma when their husband graduates, because Dames ' policy is to confer degrees upon Dames whose husbands graduate in January and June. This club is sponsored by the Miami Women ' s Club. The Student Education Association was organized at the University of Miami in 1950. Since that time members have continued to work together to promote the professional aspects of the teaching profession. One of SEA ' s many activities is its Annual Educa- tion Day. 254 Row (L to R) Marjorie Acker, Elaine Fodiman, Judy Weldon, Jean L. Wilsker, Leslie Hertz, Patricia Jacobs, Secretary. Row 2: John Wayne Wright, Vice-President, Michael Reilly, John C. Redmond, Lloyd Marchant, President, Alfred Karrasch, Mike Braz. Row 1: (L to R) Cecile Rodriguez, Wayne Thompson, Judy Faleder, Dan Schwartz, Vice-President, Ron Lieberman, President, Bob Loughlin, Richard Dennis, Steve Rubinstein, Treasurer, Peter Dohm, Nikki Diamond. Row 2: Lou Kafka, Gus Males, Wayne Barnard, Joseph Leone, Marilyn Meyers, Donna Modes, Janice Karp, Bill Diamond, Ken Fattman, Paula Lipzin, Vivian Waisbein, Alyciz Spohn. Row 3: Susan Aaronson, Steve Dubbin, Kathy Robbie, Joel M. Aresty, Morton Lartner, Bob Dorlon, Joyce Antoni, Carig Kritzer, Mary Sullivan, Michael Taylor. .- ASSN. H YOUNG DEMOCRATS The purpose of the Young Democrats at the Univer- sity of Miami, is to educate young people in the princi- ples and ideals of the Democratic Party. Membership is open to anyone the dues are $1.00 per year. YOUNG REPUBLICANS The purpose of the Young Republicans at the Uni- versity of Miami, is to inform the students of the prac- tices and beliefs of the Republican Party, nationally and locally. The Young Republicans have brought many out- standing lecturers to the campus, such as Richard Nixon. Row 1: (L to R) Thomas Keston, Mary Schreiber, Charlie Drake, Crystal Shroads, Donald Spurlock, Gary Pollack, James Smart, Joseph Reading. Row 2: Nancy Klein, Robert Brehelbaum, Tom Crawford, Luther Hoy, Gus Beckmeyer, Susan Edlund, Judith Hirsch. Row 3: Ira Hirsch, Mark Bernstein, Sheldon Leshner, Jeff MacDonald, Jerry Bohne, Jerry Conner, Frank Evans, Row 4: Richard Zook, William White, Craig Gruber, John Relyea, M. R. Blynn, Roy Pazdra, Murray Cohen. Row 5: Kerry Millerick, Ben Meek. 255 CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST Campus Crusade for Christ International has chap- ters on more than 300 campuses in the United States alone. More than 15,000 students support the interde- nomination Campus Crusade, whose philosophy is simply put in the phrase " you can help change the world " . This year, C.C.C.I. ' s traveling folk group, the New Folk singers gave performances at the UM in conjunction with Spring Rush. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Fellowship and Guidance is available to those who follow scientific religious teachings at the Christian Sci- ence Organization. To keep up-to-date on developments in Christian Science the membership meets often to dis- cuss and exchange new ideas and viewpoints. Each year the group sponsors a speaker during Religious Emphasis Week. 256 L to R; Louise Clay, Vice-pres., Dr. Glenn G. Thomas, Advisor, Jennifer Jordan, Rec. Secy., William J. Beard, Pres., F. Ellen Lane, Sherwood Smith, Treas., Jacquelynn Nevendorf, Corr. Secy. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Row 1: (L to R) Harry Moeller, Robert Sandier, Steve Ortiz, President, Gilbert Ackerman, Gerald Plessner, John Sherwood. Row 2: Joel Nagle , Les Grussgott, Warren Wacher, Gary Smith, Secretary, Joe Hackney, Arthur Shapiro. Row 3: Harold Lusk, Paul Ciment, Kenneth Martin, Aaron Zuckerman, Mike Covert, Louis Correa, Treasurer. Alpha Phi Omega was organized on campus in May of 1935. Its purpose is to develop leader- ship, to promote friendship, to provide service to humanity, and to further the freedom that is our national, educational, and intellectual heri- tage. Each year Alpha Phi Omega sponsors the Ugly Man Dance and Contest where various organi- zations on campus submit members for the honor of being chosen the ugliest. The only requirements for membership are an interest in the organizations ideals and a 1.0 or better average. The outstanding national members include the late President John F. Kennedy. 257 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA Jane Melzer President Donna Felberbaum 1st Vice-President Marjorie Backer 2nd Vice-President Ruth Stern Secretary Barbara Dralnick Treasurer Ricardo Gonzales Sweetheart Meryl Brenner Ana Castillo Henrietta Cohen Sue Herman Anne M. Leon Gayle Mameletzi Linda Nedeinski Lynn Siegel Gamma Sigma Sigma was established at the University of Miami in 1952. It is the woman ' s national service organization on campus. Their motto " Unity in Service " , typifies their aim of helping humanity. Each year they sponsor a Christmas party and an Easter party for under- privileged children. They operate the lost and found at the University, have a car wash to raise money for scholarships, work in hospitals and orphanages and raise money for the Heart Fund. They also participate in many on campus activi- ties. To join a woman must have a 2.0 average and a desire for service. 258 VETERAN ' S ASSOCIATION The University of Miami Veterans Association is composed of people who have served in the Armed Forces and are now attending the University. Dues are 2 dollars and a three dollar initiation fee is charged. Charles Kehm President Walter Jaap Vice-President Ira Moskowitz Secretary Gordon C. Morton Gary Andrews Vincent Anika Don Barker Nicholas Bogoiovits William Frangquist Barrington Godfrey Charles Groves Edward Kamenski David Marshall Lincoln Mazzoli David Moseley Jefferey Peterson John Redmond Michael Reilly Jeffrey Shields Charles Smith Peter Trabant Roger S. Wheeler 259 PEP CLUB ocr (L to R) Charles Grove, Treasurer, Thad Koch, President, Ron Foose, Vice-President. Not Pictured: Mark Lampl, Johnann Ferlita, Secretary. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 260 Row 1: (L to R) Lyn Brooks, Pam Oden, Pat Popivchak. Row 2: Jane Stewart, Sue Cotton, Kate Gay. Not Pictured: Jane Ann Jones, Captain, Sue Anderson. Scottuy. From L to R; First Row: Maggi Robin, Historian, Vicki Hufnazel, Corr, Secy., Suzy Gwinner, Tres., Ellin Halbert, Rec. Secy., Diane Nichols, Vice-Pres., Dolores Gray, Pres., Avice Whiton, Advisor. Second Row: Nancy Kinchelae, Babett Hall, Lisa Resnick, Jody Lassoff, Lois Kay, Kay Good, Sandra Gregg, Adina Taylor, Mi- JR. PANHELLENIC nette Halpern. Third Row: Lynn Woodhouse, Judi Lederman, Cissy Oles, Janice Biondo, Kathie Kardy, Ida Gayden, Sabra Holmes, Connie Clement. Fourth Row: Marie Bellafiore, Monica Smith, Linda Kleindiensh, Melinda Adler, Patricia Smith, Holly Fried- man, Sue Sponnoble, Mrs. Louise Mills, Advisor. IFC COUNCIL Junior Panhellenic, like its senior counter-part, is composed of sorority representatives, two from each pledge class plus the pledge trainer, although all pledges are members. Initiated at UM in 1964, the goals are strengthening fraternal ideals, promoting better under- standing between actives and pledges, exchanging ideas, and training its members for future Sr. Panhellenic work. The responsibility of the Interfraternity Council is to promote good relations among the fraternities on the University of Miami campus and to encourage active participation of a greater number of students in Greek life. The council is composed of representatives and presidents of the seventeen national fraternities which have UM chapters. Row 1: (L to R) Alan Sherman, Michael Taylor, John Rhoades, Andrew Caponey, Tom Grace, Tom Scott, Doug Cardente, Bob Clobus, Bill Rehfield, Tom Schmutz, John Pendleton, Jay Fried- rich, Okey Houstoun. Row 2: Mike Abrams, Michael Newman, William Edmunds, George Parks, Tracy Davis, Steve Buck, Rus- sell Ehasz, Jeffrey Saull, Jerry Rosenblum, William Frank, George 261 Vass. PAN HELLENIC Panhellenic is an organization composed of women who repre- sent their sororities. Two mem- bers are selected from each Greek sorority and they deter- mine the plans and functions of the sororities throughout the year. The council strives to help maintain active sorority life and good panhellenic relationship. It works closely with college au- thorities to promote high social and scholastic standards, throughout the University. Elegibility is restricted to those who are Presidents of so- rorities and those who are elected by the sororities. Pahellenic Council: Row 1: Margaret Peek, Treasurer, Johanna Madden, Corresponding Secretary, Janet Roslund, President, Linda Bogan, Vice-President, Suzanne Arms, Recording Secretary. Row 2: Candy Kropik, Carole Silverman, Linda Reid, Jane Jones, Paulette Kamykowski, Leslee Lustig, Lois Smith. Row 3: Avice Whiton, Louise Clay, Aida Tomas, Susan Wolf, Judy Niles, Sally Arnold. Row 4: Rusty Rudolph, 262 Sharon Grossman, Barbara Resnick, Judy Schmitz, Sharon Dean, Jane Valente. Executive Board: Row 1; from L to R; Patrick Halloran, Ass. Dean of Men, John Goonen, U.S.G. Rep., Michael Leone, Treas., David Broderick, Pres., George Lachet, Vice.Pres., Mark Lampl, Secy. ALPHA CHI OMEGA A V Jane Valente President Mary Greene Vice-President Barbara Nenoff Corresponding Secretary Bonnie Smith Treasurer Cynthia Conn Corinne Custis Mary Drawbert Kay Good Sandra Gregg Patricia Hauser Linda Hoch Peggy Kempton Beatrice Kuhn Lynn Leining Darlene Ludwick Diane Markovitz Barbara Mason Judith Newman Ellen Rosen Linda Satterthwaite Marilyn Sharpe Barbara Smallridge Barbara Vicewich 263 ALPHA DELTA PI n Susan Albers Lyn Anding Pat Blake Ellingwood Brown Denise Carmichuel Catherine Cook Virginia Davison Linda Draus Susan Dughi Janis Eydenberg Christine Geston Mary Harrison Oirolyn Hoke Jacqueline Ish Jeanne Jansen Judy Jennings Sharon Kalkowski Barbara Keeler Joanna Kelsey Anita Kongelbeck Majorie Leach Leanne Lippincott Cindy Nowland Linda Ormes Linda Parsons Karen Ann Piorkowski Pat Popivchak Leigh Porter Janet Shaw Elizabeth Shortley Jane Stewart Karen Strnad Lynn Struck Marceil Truemper Louise Walters Cathy Winchester Dory Evans Vice-President Sharon Dean Secretary 264 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Judy Moorin President Judy Saltzman Secretary Carole Silverman Treasurer Richard Magid Dream man Emily Bernstein Frances Blindman Candy Block Diane Botnick Marsha Capland Jane Dranitzile Barbara Freedman Holly Friedman Sharon Grossman Minette Halpern Francine Klibanow Susan Kross Lauren Manket Deanna Michaelson Joanne Muroff Suzy Reingold Linda Robin s Judy Spitz Joni Steinberg Magda Suarez Meredith Toll Patricia Wiener Deborah Zomlefer X CHI OMEGA Q Michaele Hodges President Penny Wertz Vice-President Frances Hart Treasurer Ray Heinly Sweetheart Jane Gordon William Walker Secretary Owl Man Jene Andre Stephanie Arnold Rowan Brows Judy Bramlett Sallie Caldwell Diane Cartus Dede Cummings Alexis Dupler Margaret Dunn Mary Engler Johnann Ferlita Pamela Fleischmann Stuart Franken Maureen Garrigan Mary Hughes Ingeborg Hutzel Kathryn Jones Sharon Jonik Susan Kolinger Catherine Park Kathryn Riediger Jan Robins Sue Rogers Johnnita Sheehan Susan Shirreffs Patricia Smith Kathy Stames Lois Suenderhauf Donna Tangel Jean Ulrich Judith Walkee Marilene Walters 266 DELTA DELTA DELTA Judith Niles President Jan Welch Secretary Dorothy Cornell Treasurer Cynthia Baumann Claire Behrens Margaret Bitz Paula Bostian Constance Brown Sharon Campbell Connie Clement Cindy Dacquisto Margaret Ewalt Cynthia Frandsen Janet Gallagher Mary Gildersleeve Ingrid Hall Carolyn Hodsdan Sabra Holmes Jan Jarrett Sally Kappel Gloria LaChapelle Joyce Lindekens Darlene Lundquist Ann Maher Pamela Mathews Sharon Mathson Cathy Mayer Kathleen Mezey Barbara Mowery Maryclare Peterman Suzanne Beppert Julie Bohr Janet Sapunar Betsy Schmidt Virginia Shinn Lois Smith Aurelia Staley Susan Stewart Margaret Stuart Gail Thompson Jane Anne Wilder Suzanne Wilson 267 DELTA GAMMA John Goonen Mate Richard Ridenhour Mate Sharon Albury Jan Ashby Janine Baker Janice Biondo Rusty Rudolph President Avice Whiton Vice-President Marielle Ortiz Secretary Chuck Omohundro Anchor Man June Lee Boothby Toby Breuil Gayle Bryant Madeline Conlogue Susan Davidson Cherry Dennison Pain Dinwiddie Terri Ferguson JoAnn Fisherkeller Joy Forman Suzanne Gwinner Katrin Harnpel Becky Houchen Sherry Hyatt Barbara JofFe Jill Jones Candy Kropik Linda Manahan Pat Metsopulos Kaellyn Muck Deborah O ' Brien Pamela Oden Susan Palette Gwen Quinney Noel Rivas Nancy Robinson Marilyn Smith Mary Strohecker Sheryl Stubbs Lynne Topping Martha Weaver DELTA PHI EPSILON Susan Wolf President Nancy Goldberg Treasurer Diane Baker Cynthia Cohen Ruth Frankel Beth Gluckstal Lynn Goldberger Fredda Green Ellin Halbert Ellyn Hermelin Ronnie Jackowitz Kathleen Josephson Cathy Kahn Kathy Katz Sharon Katzman Fern Kittay Linda Kusnner Andrea Leboss Leslie Kotel Sandra Levy Ellen Lowry Michelle Lundy Patti Pearlman Sharon Rapaport Lisa Resnick Sally Rome Ronnie Russo Jaye Schechter Judi Schiff Margie Schulman Sharon Stein Lynn Wolf Linda Zacharia Arlene Zimmer 269 DELTA ZETA 1 z Jane Ann Jones President Sue Sponnoble Vice-President Laurel Miller Secretary Roberta Mach Treasurer Karen Allee Nancy Antonius Janet Baird Sue Bishop Lucie Blomain Marcia Brown Judy Burnham Louiseann Caiazzo Berthenia Cleminson Jacqueline Dardenine Cynthia Eckman Trez Fleming Linda Garbarini Barbara Garda Ida Gayden Laura Harland Barbara Hartman Paula Hurd Catherine Jobling Pamela Jones Cristalo Jordan Peggy Kennedy Nancy Knight Sharon Kozubovich NaDine McDermott Lynne McKeown Linda Murphy Amelia Oles Margaret Peek Janice Rabbene Carolyn Rife Shirley Stedman Barbara Wheeler m KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Paulette Kamykowski President Sharyn Sudduth Vice -President Kate Gay Treasurer Linda Rae Allen Irene Bangstrup Carolyn Beitzel Peggy Black Jane Brenton Deborah Boyer Charlene Cherry Linda Enz Debbie Evering Olivia Fisher Mary Alice Goetz Cathy Jo Coins Harriet Hamilton Diane Hobe Barbara Horth Maureen Hurley Anne James Deborah James Angie Kalkas Linda Lanciaux Lynn Lasarow Karen Leech Lynne Leslie Diane Nichols Judith Schmitz Eugenia Smith Lynne Woodhouse Donna Yost K K 271 PHI SIGMA SIGMA Barbara Resnick President Aida Tomas Secretary Faye Chernowsky Scribe Linda Abrams Bursar Melinda Adler Laura Berens Sarida Blumenthal Patti Duchan Ellen Everett Gail Fletcher Randy Goldstein Jan Graham Paula Kassover Fern Katz Nancy Leavitt Arlene Marin Paulette Marks Terri Sachs Sandra Siez Phyllis Stein Sally Ann Whalen Denise Wilder Sue Ellen Wohlgemuth Barbara Wolin SIGMA DELTA TAU Leslie Lustig President Jody Lassoff Vice-President Linda Bogan Secretary Harriet Berenfield Treasurer Richard Pratt Dreamman Lisa Abady Bonnie Aronson Brenda Blumin Mara Brown Peggy Cohen Jane Colchamire Gloria Cooper Carol Copland Robyn Cowan Barbara Decker Nancy Dobkin Anne Doris Marian Ehrenberg Phyllis Friedman Ellen Glasson Betsy Gluckman Stacy Goer Pamela Gordon Nancy Gorodetzky Sue Ellen Immerman Elizabeth Krieger Carol Loeb Terrie Miller Doris Mogilefsky Barbara Paris Pam Rill Pat Robbins Ruth Shayne Susan Sislen Beth Stein Diana Stone Arlene Tannenbaum Ilene Wayne Stephanie Yamron 273 . SIGMA KAPPA Candice Shoaf President Louise Clay Vice-President Janet Roslund Secretary Georgeanna Vagias Treasurer Triangle Man Babette Hall Brigitta Hellenkamp Linda Kleindienst Claire Louis Jacquelynn Nevendorf Marilyn Nolte Anne Syrcle Marguerite Troiano f 274 ZETA TAU ALPHA z T Sarah Arnold President Martha Inman Secretary Eileen Browne Marilyn Faber Lettie Garcia Delores Gray Nancy Kincneloe Darina Kuklish 275 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council was organized at the University of Miami in October of 1957. Its purpose is to coordinate affairs of the various Greek frater- nities. The Council attempts to act in every way to im- prove the atmosphere at the University. Individual " Greeks " offer their special talents in all fields and activities connected with the university. These areas include intercollegiate athletics, publications, student government, the arts, and organizational leadership. IFC has led the way in promoting Homecoming, Garni Gras, and Spirit Week. On campus accomplishments are in the fields of a complete tutoring service, an extensive social calendar, and Greek Week festivities. Of special note is the Foreign Relations Committee. They conducted tours for visitors ranging from tutoring Korean congressmen to students from our southern neighbors. 276 IFC HOSTESSES Intel-fraternity Council Hostesses is an organization made up of women who assist the Interfraternity Council in its social services and duties. These girls can bee seen at all the fraternity rush parties helping to make the prospective rushees feel comfortable. Members are chosen from those achieving a 2.2 average. JoAnn Fisherkeller President Suzy Reingold Vice -President Linda Robins Secretary Susan Palette Treasurer Mary Jo Braman Susan Berman Susan Berman Toby Breuil Jane Dranitzke Linda Enz Michelle Giba Katrin Hampel Becky Houcnen Sherry Hyatt Barbara Joffe Kathy Katz Judy Moorin Billy Staley Martha Weaver Stephanie Weiss Jan Welch 277 AEII ALPHA EPSILON PI Ron Weisberg President Michael Taylor Secretary Linda Zacharia Sweetheart Mom Shefter Housemother Barry Aaronoff Ray Applebaum Phil Artsis Richard Baltimore Norman Batansky Steve Beigel Harold Bloom Lawrence Boxer Thomas Buckley Mark Canton Michael Cantor Neil Carver Howard Chates Bruce Conan James Curcio Bruce Dresner Leonard Edelman Kenny Feldman Jon Ferdinano Alan Finder Charles Finkel Clenn Firestone Gary Franco Neil Frank David Friedman Ronald Citlin Glen Goldberg Andrew Gudfuky Jed Heller Mark Henoler Mark Herstik Michael Hubbard Alan Jacobson Arthur Jacoby Mark Lamp! Joseph Laronge Kenneth Lattman Roy Lerman Jerry Levin Charles Lipcon Gary Marcus Donald Marion Scott Merrill Elliott Messing Mark Miller Scott Morris Harold Moses Joseph Pallant Richard Bobbins Edward Rosenfield Dana Sanders Gary Schneider Norman Schulman Arthur Schwartz Ronald Shafran Alan Sherman Jason Silk Steven Singer Larry Slomowitz Rick Smoley Dan Stamler Earl Starkoff Ronald Stein Robert Sudy Mark Sverdlin Robert Tepper Steven Trachtman Cliff Wolf Murray Zacharia Edward Zuker 278 ALPHA TAU OMEGA TQ Martin Arostegui President Eric Petiprin Treasurer Michelle Ciba Sweetheart Mary Kelsey Housemother David Agner Aurelio Azpiazu Robert Barrett Akn Bialkowski William Blasko Peter Casavina Hal Clagett William Clapp Robert Coleman John Crocker Robert Cunningham James Deily Andres Delgado Albert Giovanni George Glass John Goonen William Greenwood Charles Hobart James Impey David Johnson Jay Julian Donald Kudella Wayne Loots Sebastian Martone Ed Morrissey Roy Nelson Fernando O ' Brien Michael Oesterling Bruce Ora Robert Osborn Richard Pratt Russell Rasche John Rhodes Terence Rush Charles Schildhauer Daniel Stanton Robert Suzenski David Thompson Francis Tocco Randy Vaughn William Walker Foster Walton Thomas Wheeler Kenneth Yolman 279 1 KS KAPPA SIGMA Art McDonald President George Fantozzi Vice -President Jerry O ' Connell Grand Scribe Ron Hilgert Treasurer Susan Getler Sweetheart Karl Beckmeyer Frederick Bigham David Broderick Joh n Camp George Chambers Robert Corby Rex Dalton James Gallagher Thomas Gorman David Green Joe Gurri John Hauserman Ogden Houstoun Michael Hunteen James JefFers Ray Kasper Russell Kelly William Kielman Andy Liwush Stephen Macpherson Ralph Mastrangelo Kenneth Maudlin S. Minoff David Myers Carey Orr Richard Pappy Richard Partlow William Phare Tony Piccole Jack Rannik John Regan William Schiller Duke Shroeder Mike Senecal Lance Teillon George Vass Ronald Welch Chris Willicombe 280 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA AXA dkfe Robert Ades Robert Adair Timothy Bee Robert Bigham Gerald Bionde Jeffrey Booth Tim Brodnik Jeff Brown Michael Burns John Cahill Michael Cardillo Drew Chenelly Dick Deleguardia James DeLuca Steve Einhorn Gerhard Erz James Evans Stephen Farmer Ronald Foose Robert Grace William Hindman Bruce Hood Craig Hopkins Reece Johnson John Karins David Karr Roy Klein Bill Lank Thorn Lehman Dennis McCue Michael McGuire Andrew Miller Tyson Miller Phil Nesmith John Oatis Harry Orr Peter Page George Priestman Robert Riber Larry Saylor Robert Seguin Robert Selby David Sinclair Thompson Skinner James Soroka Thomas Stockwell Craig Stoner John Street Jay Such David Tanner Rick Thrasher Michael Torelli William Wall Alan Waters Wayne Weckelman Richard Wheeler Timothy Woolsey William Wynperle Clarice Anderson Housemother 281 PHI DELTA THETA James Francis President Nicholas Sicora Vice-President Timothy Meaney Secretary Patricia Foley Sweetheart Robert Allen John Bagg Lou Berdoll Robert Blachley Thomas Buist Joseph Bunting Nicholas Butkov Douglas Cardente Robert Clobus William Cummings Jim Davis David Ferguson Ronald Fouts Kevin Garrigan Russ Gray Mark Harrington Edward Heck Michael Hunter John Klise Johni Marshall Brian Martin Ivan Matusek Scott McCoy Robert McGahey Gregory Meaney John D. Nemeth Tary Nixon Lehman Pinckney Louis Saker Robert Schneider Ford Scott Frank Scott Patrick Sessions Phillip Sbrolla Robert Sprunk Gary Stewart John Taylor Jonathan Thacher Robert Turner Kenneth Wesolek Allen Whiting Steven Winchester Peter Zarzecki 282 PHI EPSILON PI Jay Friedrich Superior Scott Patridge Vice-Superior Arthur Freedman Recording Secretary Lawrence Drawn Corresponding Secretary Michael Exelbert Treasurer Jacqueline Miller Sweetheart Eleanor MacDonald Housemother Bob Aisenstein Wayne Barnard Jon dayman Kenneth Copper Howard Dane James Flaggert Barry Ford Micheal Garrett Gerald Gerdy Gary Gordon Geof frey Gordon James R. Gula Neil Gumenick Steve Haas Noel Ilberg Daniel Kane Chuck Leskovec Petter Meyer William Mosher Kenneth Mindlin Patrick Murray William Orlansky John Pendleton Brian Peterson Laurence Rosen Robert Rosen Allan Sable Bob Schnitzer David Sneider Dudley Speace Harold Stanley Michael Tarkoff David Weidenfeld Barry Weiss Louis Young Steve Young Steven Zak I 283 IIKA PI KAPPA ALPHA Michael Abrams Jay Baumann President Treasurer Bosley Wright Janine Baker Vice-President Dreamgirl Thomas Byrne Secretary Jon Abelson Denny Bayuk William Boisvert Raymond Bradick Michael Burris Russell Cohen William Coleman Thomas Conroy James Coughlin Cliff Deem Edward Duhocq John Evilsizor James Ewalt Jonathan Feldman Anthony Ferngren John Fomon Joseph Fnsaro Douglas Grailagnine Thomas Hassel Michael Helton Guy Heyl Kenneth Ingham Alan Jost Robert Kaleida David King Charles Kollar John Kubat George Lachat Michael Martin Paul Martinson Tom Meyer Henry Michaels Jeffrey Missonellie Gary Montano Roger Myers David Neal Michael Newman Robert Novey John Orfe Michael Phillips David Powers Ray Rodgers Carl Scholl Monte Shalett John Shebat Scott Smith Robert Speranza Jack Stelljes Lindsey Thomas Kent Vreeland Staunton Weaver David Wilkinson 284 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SAE Arthur Belefonte President Howard Hawes Vice -President Blanche Honrath Housemother Henry Bonser Don Brandy David Broughton Stephen Buck Tres Davis Nicholas Del Grosso David Green Rudy Kasni Philip Keagy Kenneth Lahey Bill Logan Richard Loy Tony Marra Charles Mather Roy Meyers Ted Mey ers Thomas Monge Frederic Moore Robert Nelson Doug Niel Dennis North Chuck Place Richard Shalkop Thomas Sica Edward Stankunas Michael Steping Brad West Jay Ziv 285 SAM SIGMA ALPHA MU William Edmunds President Richard Alperstein James Altman Paul Altman Peter Berlin Jay Berns Lee Bijou David Bridges Robert Bull Russell Burnett Stuart Caplin Gregory Crosbie James Edson Kenny Frankel Glenn Garvin Michael Goldsmith Gregory Gray Charles Hammett Edd Hillers Ira Levy Robert Mann Robert McCammon Robert Milberg Marc Nowe!) Wayne Schwister Alan Shrater Michael Vizenthal Steven Walls Jan Witengier Gary Zeid 286 SIGMA CHI S X Peter Menk President Tom Rebel Vice- President Allen Hindman Treasurer Marilene Walters Sweetheart Wayne Allen Richard Astrom Larry Bandell Robert Banks John Barrett Sonny Berry David Blanton Peter Boetsma Gary Burke Ray Cadwell George Chlaramonte Frank Clark Michael Cothran Edmund Darbois Joseph Davidson David Daw son Richard Donati Michael Dorn Russell Ehasz William Enright Clay Evans John Fortney Thomas Friese Thomas Gant Thomas Gerardi Richard Heinrich Randy Johnson Charles Kelly Jack Kirschmann Lawrence Klar Jeff Lane Gary Lofthus Philip Lynch Robert Marquardt Paul Matthews Gerard Mayer Beau McCarthy John Meskiel Gary Messina Don Mitchell Robert Motley Frank Neaylon Terry Nelson Dan Oberholtzer Thomas O ' Donnell Chuck Omohundro Michael Pearson Ted Peck Robert Philpott Russell Raymond Robbie Robertson J. B. Roll Robert Rosso George Scocchi Barry Stabile John Stein Wayne Stevens John Suberati James Vass Charles Vinson 287 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Richard Cobb President Lawrence Carr Vice-President Steve Novkov Secretary David Snway Treasurer Mrs. J. C. Wynn Housemother Edward Akacki Carl Ansingh Robert Aust Michael Baker Randall Bard John Bateson Gregory Bender Barry Boehmer Donald Carey Eric Cocks David DeCosta Robert Dowling Louis DuLude Jeffrey Kirsch John Lawrence Joseph Mancuso William McGregor Lawrence Neary Peter Paul Gino Pisanti Ronald Prague John Relyea Paul Roupp Durland Ryckman Dennis Sands James Schneider Richard Schreyer Thomas Scott Charles Sibley John Swan Steven Wietsma 288 TAU EPSILON PHI Robert Donnelly President Irvin Siegel Vice-President Mike Kornbluth Secretary Jeff Linden Treasurer Susan Schneider Sweetheart Laurence Abraham Michael Awamy Michael Axel rod Steven Baker Leonard Balducci Richard Bergman Norman Blum Kenneth Boilen Richard Braun Robert Burg Carl Chakin Robert ChenofT Robert Cherry Martin Davis Robert Denholtz Bob Dick Stan Elias Stuart Ellison Robert Foote Richard Frank Robert Furst John Gardne Steven Gersten Leonard Gluckstal Philip Goldstein Michael Cordon Robert Gould Leslie Green Paul Green Steve Greenhorn Les Grodnick Curtis Gunn William Halpern Marc Harris Lawrence Hazan Stan Heller Mark Hershman John Herzfeld Alan Hollenberg Stacy Hornstein Edward Jackowitz Kenneth Jay Edward Katz Martin Knopp Craig Kritzer John Kunzman Kenneth Lancaster M. Lazarchick Gary Lee Merrill Lewis James Lynn Roger Mardenly Robert Martin Irwin Mazin Stanley Mendelblatt Lee Mills James Pearl Leon Perlstein Fred Pollack Michael Prephest Alan Rappaport Howard Rhodes John Richard Seth Rieback Sheldon Rosenberg William Rubin Jeffrey Saull Jeffrey Scheer Bruce Scheinberg Thomas Schmutz Ned Steiner Neal Simon Craig Singer Alan Tucker David Zell Peter Zoberg 289 TKE TAU KAPPA EPSILON 290 Barry Bennett President Michael Ogilby Vice-President Jim Steele Secretary Susan Grein Sweetheart Catherine Grow Housemother Eugene Aubeuf Robert Austin Nicholas Balzano Larry Becker Jay Bergen Richard Berger Tom Brugger James Cantrell Bill Collins Timothy Conte William Danches Brian DeHart Penn Farrington Robert Farris Robert Fitzgerald James Flourney Ronald Freund Robert Goetzman Charles Grove Allen Grow Dale Guldner Edwin Guth Herb Gutten Douglas Hart Marc Hirsch Michael Hochberger Allan Hoffman Arthur Hoffman Gerry Hoy Jerome Rosenblum Wayne Jordanek Marc Kalech Glenn Land Marv Langsam David Leiker Alan Mackey John Muller William Nagel Jeffrey Orloff R. Orlowski Bruce Pesetsky Danny Ross Stephen Santora Robert Schofleld Graham Shadle Robert Shields Joseph Sirotek Christopher Smith Samuel Smith Clemente Vazquez-Bello Edward Woody ZETA BETA TAU ZBT Michael Tryson President Andrew Edelman Vice- President Wallace Kleinberg Secretary Michael Leone Treasurer Linda Robins Sweetheart Thelma Walstrom Housemother Peter Abrams Craig Arnold Thomas Balkany Richard Berk Steven Bernard Jonathan Brown Paul Brown Michael Cantor Michael Cap) in Ken Coopersmith Russell Dickey Jack Dresner Lewis Freeman Herbert Fried Walter Fried Albert Friedman William Garnet Paul Gershfield Lawrence Gettis Ben Glazer Avery Goldman Gene Go m berk Steele Green Kenneth Greenblatt S, Gross, Mascot Lester Grossman Samuel Harris AHyn Jacobson Robert Kaplus Lawrence Kessel Bradley Kolton Mitchell Kosh Jeff Krull Steve Krull John Kushner Lester Langer Richard Lehrer Burton Leibowitz Arnold Litman Robert Levin Tom Levinson Stephen Levy Alan Ludmer Richard Magid Richard Mickelson William Moss Lawrence Nolly Larry Orenstein Ronald Reshefsky Jeffrey Rodman Edward Rosenbaum Lee Rosenblatt Mark Rosenthal Jeffrey Roth Hal Rubenstein Ronald Salny Darryll Schiff Donald Segel William Segel Philip Shapiro Don Sheer Steven Sherman Arthur Simon Steve Simon Robert Sir ota David Smith Herb Squires Jeffrey Stone Bruce Tabatchnick JeffWeiner Joel Weinstein 291 292 THI UNIVERSITY 293 PRESIDENT STANFORD A university President is paid to raise money. Dr. Henry King Stanford takes the time to do a few things he isn ' t paid for. He enjoys spending time with UM students. 294 BOARD OF TRUSTEES First row: Roscoe Brunstetter, Max Orovitz (Chairman of the Executive Committee), Harry Hood Bassett (Vice Chairman of the Board), Oscar E. Dooly (Chairman of the Board), Henry King Stanford (President of the University), Baron deHirsch Meyer, Emile L. Cotton, Sr., Edgar B. Lau. Second row: Thomas F. Fleming, Jr., George E. Whitten, Sam Blank, Leonard L. Abess, R. B. Gautier, Jr., Edward F. Dunn, Hugh P. Emerson, John W. Snyder. Third row: Louis J. Hector, John R. Ring, Patrick J. Cesarano, Robert Pentland, Jr., Warren W. Quillian, Stuart W. Patton.Hank Meyer, Radford R. Crane, W. Sloan McCrea, W. Arnold Hanger, James M. Cox, Jr. Not pictured: James S. Billings, Jr., Milo M. Brisco, John C. Clark, Gardner Cowles, Lon Worth Crow, Jr., Jose A. Ferre, Maurice A. Ferre, Robert Z. Greene, Melville Bell Grosvenor, Floyd D. Hall, John S. Knight, Thomas C. Mann, J. Neville McArthur, Robert M. Morgan, Wilbur L. Morrison, James A. Ryder, Don Shoemaker, Frank Smathers, Jr., McGregor Smith, lone T. Staley, George B. Storer, Edward F. Swenson, Jr., John O. Teeter, Arthur A. Ungar, William H. Walker, Jr., L. G. Wright. From a Position Paper on The University of Miami and the State adopted by the Board of Trustees February 14, 1967 With the expanding system of state-supported higher education in Florida, and in South Florida in particular, it is important to the welfare of higher education and the State that the University of Miami be maintained as a vigorous, effective, strong, independent, nonprofit institution. This the Trustees of the Uni- versity propose to do. Free of political control, the Trustees in turn can assure the maintenance of an atmosphere on campus in which the faculty and students may carry out their responsibilities, themselves free from political pressures. By successfully maintaining opportunities for the free pursuit of truth, the Trustees of the University of Miami will thus encourage the university ideal throughout the State by the indirect influence which a good example radiates . . . Political independence rests upon financial solvency; or, to state the maxim in reverse, when institutions have become financially insolvent, state governments, on more than one occasion, have been invited to take them over. The Trustees of the University of Miami, true to the trust reposed in them by so many donors, intend to maintain the financial solvency of the University of Miami and its independence of government. 295 ADMINISTRATION Ashe Administration Building C. Bryce Dunham Assistant to the President Ruth L. Wert Assistant to the President 296 Arm in H. Gropp Vice President for Academic Affairs Eugene E. Cohen Vice-President and Treasurer Charles Estill Vice President of Development William R. Butler Vice President of Student Affairs J. Riis Owre Associate Dean of the Faculties 297 OR. MAY A. i Dfll May A. Brunson Dean of Women Thomas Sutton Director of Financial Aid George W. Smith Registrar James C. Grimm Director of Housing 298 Robert A. Hynes jt Dean of Men Eugene H. Man Dean of Research Coordination Joseph J. Collins Bursar Robert A. Elting International Admissions Advisor Nedra McNamara Director of the News Bureau Lynn B. Clarke Director of Public Relations OUTSTANDING TEACHERS Twelve University of Miami professors have been named Outstanding Teachers for 1968 in the third annual selection to recognize excellence in the teaching profes- sion. The distinction carries with it a $1,000 increase in salary for each recipient, in addition to any merit increases recommended by deans and department chair- men. This year ' s Outstanding Teacher Selection was made by the composite votes of the faculty, graduates of 1967 and five-year alumni from the 1962 graduating class. Since its inception, national interest has centered in the university ' s unique and permanent method of re- warding its finest educators. Dr. Gerald G. Govorchin, History Dr. Ramon M. Lemos, Philosophy Dr. Margaret Mustard, Botany 300 Mr. Blake King, Mechanical Engineering Dr. Vergil A. Shipley, Government Dr. Daniel E. Murray, Law - Dr. James T. Tedeschi, Psychology Dr. John K. Robinson, Medicine Dr. Granville Fisher, Psychology 301 Dr. Joseph E. Youngblood, Music Dr. Lowell P. Thomas, Marine Science Dr. Mary O. Folsom, Education 302 FACULTY SENATE Dr. Charleton W. Tebeau In recognition of the pressing need for faculty to take part in University governance, the Faculty Senate was innovated in 1963. Under the supervision of Chair- man Dr. Charleton W. Tebeau, this elected body that represents the faculty meets to consider all issues that af- fect faculty welfare. Such issues include University bud- get policy, retirement benefits, tenure, etc. Dr. Tebeau feels that the Faculty Senate made great strides with the administration in that they both have essentially the same goals. By openly discussing, recommending, and cooperating, faculty and administrators can intelligently reach these goals. the university of miami sprawling 260 acres the largest private university in the southeastern united states 16,618 students futuristic architecture progressive curriculum 61 programs leading to the masters 29 programs leading to the doctorate medicine, law, engineering students from 50 states from 67 foreign countries 2500 international students palms in the breeze perpetual greenery a captive lake university of miami 41 years young. 303 UNDERGRADUATE TOTALS BY CLASS MEN 1794 WOMEN 1020 TOTAL 2814 MEN 2279 WOMEN 1085 TOTAL 3364 FRESHMEN JUNIORS 1379 SOPHOMORES 679 2058 1369 SENIORS 707 2076 Total undergraduate enrollment including unclassified students is 11,629. FALL ENROLLMENT OF ON - CAMPUS STUDENTS BY STATE 304 . (U.S.TOTAL) TOTAL ENROLLMENT DISTRIBUTION FALL SEMESTER 1967 - 68 DAY DIVISION UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ARTS AND SCIENCES BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDUCATION ENGINEERING MUSIC CONTINUING EDUCATION LAW MEDICINE GRADUATE SPECIAL (non-credit courses ) AUDITORS EVENING DIVISION 62 150 209 753 26 IE The University College figures for this year are considerably reduced because new freshman were admitted to the degree granting school of their choice beginning with September, 1967. Students currently classified as University College are those with undeclared majors or those who had not yet processed a change of school form at the time of the report. COUNTRIES OF ENROLLED FOREIGN STUDENTS Afghanistan (1 ) Argentina (4) Austria (1 ) Australia (2) Bahamas (3) Barbados (3) Belgium (2) Bolivia (1 ) Canada (36) Chile (5) China (18) Colombia (17) Costa Rica (7 ) Cuba (13) Denmark (1) Dominican Republic (7) Dutch West Indies (2 ) Ecuador (4) El Salvador (1) France (3) Germany (7) Great Britain (9 ) Greece (9) Guatemala (1 ) Haiti (6) Holland (1 ) Honduras (6) Hong Kong (10) India (7) Indonesia (3) Iran (3) Iraq (4) Israel (7) Italy (5) Jamaica (11) Japan (8) Jordan (2) Kenya (1 ) Korea (2) Kuwait (3) Lebanon (9) Libya (1 ) Mexico (1 ) Micronesia (1) Netherlands (2) New Zealand (1 ) Nicaragua (6) Panama (12) Pakistan (3) Peru (10) Philippines (3) Rhodesia (1 ) Rumania (1 ) Saudi Arabia (4 ) South Africa (3 ) Sierra Leone (2 ) Singapore (1) Spain (4) Sweden (2) Syria (4) Thailand (15) Trinidad (2) Venezuela (20) Viet Nam (4) Yugoslavia (1) 305 $2000 1 $1900 $1800 I $1700 $1600 $1500 $1400 $1300 $100 UM ' S TUITION GROWTH 1926 - 1968 Since the UM opened its doors in 1926, the tuition has done nothing but grow . . . and grow . . . and gTOW . . . The underclassmen can project what their tuition will be in their senior year. ' 25 6 7 8 9 ' 30 1 2 3 4 ' 35 6 7 8 9 ' 40 1 2 3 4 ' 45 6 7 8 9 ' 50 1 2 3 4 I TYPICAL YEARLY EXPENSES Resident Student Tuition and Fees Room Board Books Travel Personal Commuter Student Tuition and Fees Room and Board Books Commuting Expenses Personal These figures are forafull-time un- dergraduate student at UM for the year 1967-68. $3144 $2444 70% of the full-time enrollment (10,000 stu- dents) receive some type of financial assis- tance. 35% receive their aid directly through the UM Office of Financial Aid. The total budget of the University of Miami is $62,675,928! ARTS AND SCIENCES Already the largest college at the University, the College of Arts and Sciences will assume new responsi- bilities with the abolishment of the present University College. According to Dean Louis McQuitty, " The School of Arts and Sciences will play a major role in taking over the teaching functions of the U.C. " In- adequate advising was viewed as a major problem with the U.C. " We are attempting to let the student pick for himself a background in the courses which will fit his degree requirements. " Accordingly a new aid to help in academic advising has been developed by Dr. Dandaneau of the Arts and Science college. Known as an Academic Progress Record, this semester a report will be kept on all students and divided into the areas re- quired for graduation to evaluate how a student is meet- ing these requirements. Students will then be asked to see their advisors to discuss academic problems. " It is part of the attempt to eliminate the impersonalization which has crept into all universities, " was the opinion expressed by Associate Dean Emmett Low. He men- tioned that students would have better access to expert advice in their respective fields in the future, adding that, " . . . it will be a major contribution to what we can offer the student. " Dean Louis McQuitty Memorial Classroom Building 309 l_ 310 311 MUSIC Albert Pick Music Library The School of Music has existed as long as the Uni- versity of Miami. Since the year 1926, the music school has always been busy, exciting, and laden with extra-cur- ricular activities. No other school in the University can boast such bustling around-the-clock activity. Every day will feature either a forum, a concert, a student or faculty recital or a concert rehearsal. Involved are hundreds of non-classroom hours. Then there are classes: in theory, counterpoint, composition, music history, musicology and music mer- chandizing, jazz arranging, Baroque composition. There are music lessons and ensemble rehearsals. The music school is not just students; it is faculty, it is a nationally reknowned, wildly celebrated faculty. They are composers of great stature, performers of virtuosity and conductors of prominence. They are extremely exceptional people. Timpanis, sopranos, pianos, contra-bassoons, vio- loncellos, trumpets, piccolos, and tubas are the tools; faculty and students are the craftsmen and apprentices; music is the creation. This is the School of Music. Dean William F. Lee 313 314 ll ' - HONORS DEPARTMENT The General Honors Program is one of the programs through which the superior student can find the oppor- tunity to challenge his potential. The average honors student usually possesses greater background and knowl- edge, better ability to learn, and a singular inability to stand large classes devoted to general information. Under the Honors Program, the student finds himself in smaller classes with professors, experts in their fields, who de- mand the full participation and intense interest of which he is capable. Programs in both departmental and inter- departmental studies enable him to find deeper, more comprehensive studies in his major field, as well as a necessary foundation in the liberal arts. The tailored class environment is not the only advantage of the Honors Program. The honors student has library stack privileges, early registration, an open invitation to meet with any of the professors in the program, and can drive a car as a freshman. Students who fulfill formal require- ments are graduated with general or departmental honors, and both their diplomas and their transcripts are imprinted with notice of their achievements. Dr. Robert Hively, Director of the Program in Honors and Privileged Studies, has done outstanding work in pro- viding diverse subject matter for courses and encourag- ing some of the universities best faculty members, in- ing Dr. Stanford himself, to teach in the program. He also manages to maintain a constant concern for the lives, interests, and future plans of his individual stu- dents. Dr. Robert W. Hively, Director 316 317 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION In the young flourishing University of Miami, the School of Business Administration, established in 1929, has made tremendous strides in presenting students an education for a complex world. Besides receiving an ex- cellent background in accounting, economics, finance, government, management, marketing, or any of the re- lated fields which one may find in the broad curriculum offered by the School of Business Administration, the student also has an opportunity to broaden his education in other areas. The School of Business Administration brings the student closer to the real world of business by its internship program and by the various speakers who are invited to address students, giving them true insight into the business world. Both the undergraduate and graduate levels of the UM ' s School of Business Administration are accredited by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, and, as their enrollment increases considerably each year, the School of Business Administration, under the capable leadership of Dean Clark E. Myers continues its never ending search for outstanding professors and new programs to help improve its already high standing. As it pioneers into new and different fields, it surely does continue to make today ' s students into financial leaders of tomorrow. Dean Clark E. Myers 318 319 EDUCATION Merrick Building This year Dr. John Beery can boast a fifty-six mem- ber faculty, the largest in the School of Education his- tory. This eminent staff guides aspirants to the teaching profession through a rigorous course of studies. Dr. Beery states, " This is not an easy program or one for those who do not enjoy academic pursuits. " Before interning, students must achieve a 2.25 cumulative average. Through the intern program as well as the new program of teaching in underprivileged areas, the School of Edu- cation provides a vital experience not to be gained in books. Dean John Beery 320 eat now say wo I K but b! please white do r new j- saw a too 321 CONTINUING EDUCATION The Division of Continuing Education seeks to make available to all persons in Miami courses and programs in which they see interest and value. People not seeking a degree escape rigid admission formalities. There is also an extensive auditing system. The Division supervises all evening, Saturday, and late afternoon classes, excep- ting law. In addition to hundreds of courses normally applicable to degrees, the Division maintains an Adult Education Department. These are organized to meet special needs of adult groups and cover a wide variety of cultural, vocational, hobby and recreational subjects. Through the Divison of Continuing Education, the Uni- versity also offers a substantial program of intensive courses in English for students from other countries. In addition to the many classes offered on the Main Campus during the evening hours, the Division regularly offers some courses off-campus at the Koubek Center. Dean Robert M. Allen ' l 323 GRADUATE SCHOOL Antonio Ferre Building of the Graduate School With the explosion of undergraduate enroll- ment, the sanctuary for the true scholar is the Graduate School. Approximately fifty doctorate degrees are awarded per year in such fields as marine sciences, biological sciences, theoretical physics, and mathematics. The growth of this dynamic school is exemplified by the introduction of International Studies, Inter-American Studies, music and graduate degrees in Chinese Studies, Russian Studies, and East Asian Studies. Dean John A. Harrison 324 Graduate students in psychology implant electrodes into various sites in rabbits ' brains in order to learn more about the function of certain cranial areas in visual perception and responses. In the two or three hour surgical procedure, the rabbits are successively anesthetized, their heads are shaved, and they are placed in a stereotaxic precision instrument which will ensure that the electrodes are placed into the exact portion of the brain to be studied. When they recover, they are run through certain tests involving direct electrical stimulation to the brain which provide valuable information about the senses for psy- chophysiologists. 325 ENGINEERING J. Neville McArthur Building of Engineering There has long been a tradition in engineering to create developments and inventions which are safe and economical but the need is only now beginning to be recognized to adapt technological advances to the psy- chological as well as the physical limitations of both the general public and the people who use them. Accord- ing to Dean William C. Knopf, our country annually graduates less than half as many new engineers as we need and only a third as many as the U.S.S.R., even though they are among the highest paid new graduates and second only to the medical profession in public esteem. Dean William C. Knopf i I i v ' ! ] l - 326 i 327 328 X- 329 INSTITUTE OF MOLECULAR EVOLUTION .j Located on the main campus, the Institute of Mo- lecular Evolution is engaged in research emphasizing the processes involved in the origin and evolution of biolog- ical systems, including extra-terrestial ones. The Institute is closely aligned with other related schools, as the De- partment of Biochemistry at the School of Medicine and the Biology Department. Dr. Sidney W. Fox, Director of the Institute explained, " My own research group and I are interested in the origin of macromolecules, large molecules that make up living things, and especially in the origin of cells. " Other faculty members at the Insti- tute are engaged in related research to the extent that " All of these individuals view the molecule as the funda- mental unit of m atter through which evolution has occur- red. " Many of the programs at the Institute are sponsored by N.A.S.A. grants in the field of bioscience, in addition to funds provided by the National Science Foundation. Graduate students accepted by the Institute have the opportunity to study both in the laboratory and the field. A baccalaureate degree in a branch of the natural sci- ences is a prerequisite for admission. Of the several highly regarded faculty members Dr. Fox said, " We have, in a relatively small number of carefully selected faculty members and some associates on campus, a repre- sentation in the evolutionary sciences which is increasing in its national recognition. " Dr. Sidney W. Fox, Director 330 INSTITUTE OF ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCE Dr. Douglas Duke, Acting Director Formally established in 1965, the Institute of Atmos- pheric Science is already one of the major institutes of its kind in the USA. Offering only graduate degrees, the Institute is closely associated with the Institute of Marine Sciences the ESSA groups (hurricane Analysis Center) with whom it shares a building on the University cam- pus. Explaining the purpose of the institute, Director E. B. Kraus commented, " Our aim is the understanding rather than the control of atmospheric disturbances. The term ' atmospheric science ' is used because our research encompasses a much broader area than that implied by ' meteorology ' . " Opportunities for research include the fields of tropical meteorology, hurricane dynamics, at- mospheric optics, air-sea interaction, and atmospheric chemistry. Students have access to not only satellite read- off and radar facilities, but also air and sea research vessels and the newly installed IBM 360-50 Computer. The present faculty consists of ten members, and " . . . being primarily geared to research the faculty-student ratio is presently 1:1 and is unlikely to rise above 1:3. " Concluding his comments, Dr. Kraus added that the in- stitute is " . . . concerned with the purity of air and to what extent civilization can continue to use it as a waste disposal. " 331 INSTITUTE OF MARINE SCIENCES Main Building of the Institute of Marine Sciences The Institute of Marine Sciences offers one of the largest and best scopes of opportunity in the country in this up and coming field. The Insti- tute, directed by F. G. Walton Smith, has ex- ceptional facilities for the training of men in this field. Major research centers around the sea as the source of sustenance for future populations. The location of the Institute is very conducive to this study. The University ' s enthusiasm and concentration in this direction makes for a healthy and competitive atmosphere. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, Director 332 333 334 I 335 The University of Miami School of Medicine in- corporates a program of clinical training for the practic- ing physician with a core program of medical science research and study. Its Basic Science building is soon to be replaced by a new complex near the main teaching hospital, Jackson Memorial. The medical school boasts such specialized facilities as the Bascom Palmer Eye In- stitute, a kidney research center, and the National Child- ren ' s Cardiac Hospital. The medical students may view major steps in surgery through special windows of op- erating rooms as well as through closed circuit TV moni- toring. Many thoracic and neurosurgical procedures have been taught first hand in this manner. Students also have opportunities to learn other medical specialties such as psychiatry, radiology and nuclear medicine, activities in which UM ' s research scientists are keenly interested. New interest in family medicine has made exchanges in the medical curriculum to institute patient contact and treatment in the first year of studies rather than postponing it until after two years of didactic training. Students in the medical school come from all parts of Florida, being given special consideration as state resi- dents. Many of these receive their undergraduate degrees from the University of Miami. The medical school was opened in 1952 with a faculty of four, the first medical school in Florida. It has grown rapidly since then, now offering courses for graduate students in the medical sci- ences, research opportunities for students, doctors and professors, and many postgraduate courses designed pri- marily to help the practicing physician keep up to date with new techniques. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 336 337 339 LAW Baron De Hirsch Meyer Buildings of the School oi Law Laws are a framework for order. After a thorough study of a lawyer ' s prospective trade, however, he no doubt discovers more than a few contradictions. In fact, by the time the stripling advocate finally steps from a well-scrubbed classroom into a finely paneled office, the law has become as leather to an ancient shoemaker; rubbing it, pressing it, and stretching it with his teeth, all to the end of making it fit his purposes. Point of reference is the client. Point of view is entirely depend- ent on his interests. It is a strange trade, for after all its necessary precedents and prescriptions, it appears, as Joseph H. Choate mused, " The longer I practice law, and the more success I have, the more it seems to me to depend upon luck and the fancy of people. " Dean Frederick D. Lewis A JL-WYtRs BUGATIONS ? 340 I 341 LAW REVIEW 342 Frost Walker Editor-in-Chief Bob McManus Associate Editor Steven Rose Associate Editor Stanley Kuperstein Digest Editor Timothy Anagnost Ronald Baird David Cerf Linda DePree Robert Eckert Tom Farrar Manny Garcia Michael Goldberg Albert Gordon Daniel Grable David Hecht Charles Kantor William Lobel Brian Mattis Walter McQuade Sanford Reinhard Sally Rothberg Ronald Sabo William Sax Thomas Spencer Jeffrey Tew Edward Waldron Alan Weinstein , SOCIETY OF WIG AND ROBE WEfe, Editor Vta Entrance into this society is the highest honor a law student at the University of Miami can attain. Each member is presented with a. certificate which sums up the goals of this society: " Know All Men By These Presents: that tin- Society of Wig and Robe having been created for the purpose of promoting the qualities of highest scholarship, service to the University of Miami and the Community, and high ethical character, and further, for the purpose of honoriiig by membership, those who have most significantly exemplified these qualities, bestows membership in this highest legal honor society. " wlCaf Fm hwdm :.. J. Frost Walker III, president Steven J. Rose, president Michael L. Hyman, vice-president brt Cordon H Coble miU .._: : kN Stanley Kuperstein, secretary-treasurer Sanfbrd Rinehard George Gold -. " - Vfc.Su - kfcJe ( Alan Weinstein Sandy Rothenberg Mario Goderich 343 HONOR COUNCIL 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 under- lying purpose of the Honor Council is expressed in the preamble to the Honor Code. " The Law, significant of our nations moral life, is itself determined by the moral character of its Ministers, to whose development the School of Law is dedicated. In this awareness, and with a keen sense of moral commitment, the Honor Code is adopted by, and upon, the School of L ' aw of the University of Miami. " (L to R) Robert J. Eckert, Frost Walker, Thomas E. Ashe (Chairman), Robert McManus, Geoffrey H. Bobroff, Brian Mattis, Timothy Anagnost. MOOT COURT Moot Court was created to give law students an opportunity to compete in mock appellate proceedings, in which a point of law is orally argued and a written brief is submitted. It is divided into four sequences: Freshman Moot Court, Junior-Senior Moot Court, State Moot Court, and National Moot Court. The only requirement is that one is attending Law School. Row 1 (L to R) Bill Lobel, Tom Spencer, Ronald Sobe, Neale Poller. Row 2 (L ro R) Geoffrey Bobroff, David S. Kadish, Dennis I. Holober, Marilu Marshall, Lind Dee Free, George McLain, Stanley H. Beck, William H. Weber. Not Pictured: George Gold, John Boyle, Minnette Massey, (faculty advisor). 344 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION Officers: (L to R) Larry Valle, Secretary, Dave Dickenson, President, Bill Lobez, Treasurer. SENATORS Senators: Row 1: (L to R) Bob Ferris, Marc Watson, Gary Garbis, Ron Silver. Row 2: Hal Spaet, Hector Uribe, William V. Emory, Alan Goldberg. 345 STUDENT INSTRUCTORS Now in its seventh year of activity in the Miami Law School, the Student Instructor Program provides assistance to freshmen in their research and writing programs, and supervises the prepara- tions of the memoranda of law which each freshman must complete. Naturally, all student instructors are chosen for their ability and high academic aver- ages, and all are members of the Law Review. EQUITY PLAYHOUSE Equity Playhouse annually produces a satirical dramatic production, the pro- ceeds from which go to the Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Fund. The production is a humorous evening consisting mainly of lampooning the professors of the Law School. Since its beginning in 1963, Equity Playhouse has expanded in both cast and quality. Row 1: (L to R) Daniel Grable, Stanley Kuperstein, J. Frost Walker III. Row 2: Sanford Rinehard, Robert Thomas Farrar, Alan Weinstein, Robert McManus, Steven J. Rose, Sandy Rothenberg, Brian Mattis. Row 1: (L to R) Jay Hershoff, Steven J. Rose, Marty Selzer, Michael L. Hyman, Andy Natale, Gil Murray. Row 2: Dave Dickenson, Larry Figur, Bob Eckert. 346 TAX LAW A relatively new organization, the Tax Law Society, is open to all law students who have an in- terest in the field of taxation. It ' s main program is to invite guest speakers to meetings throughout the year to speak on subjects of current interest in the field of tax- ation. Additionally, it provides a review session for those students currently taking courses in Federal taxation. 1- 111. fiw r : Row 1: (L to R) Daniel Spiegel, Daniel Z. Averbook, Stanley H. Kuperstein, president, Dan Grable, vice-president, Stephen Berlinsky. Row 2: Martin G. Brooks, Joseph Teich- man, Ivan Stuart Benjamin, Bob Butterworth, Jim Miggins, Lonnie Cornelius. INTERNATIONAL LAW SOCIETY The main program of the International Law Society consists of bringing to the campus guest lecturers who are experts in the field of international legal affairs. This program is complemented by talks from visiting foreign dignitaries throughout the year. The organization also has group debates with all the members taking an active part. Row 1: (L to R) Mitch Gorden, Edward Lucht, Don Mason, Robert Blumberg, Lonnie Cornelius, treasurer, Sandy Sottilare, vice-president, Martin Blitstein, president, Robert J. Eckert, secretary, Mark Polen, Les Pertney, Mark Singer. Row 2: Jim Eckert, Bob Coombes, Ken Bloom, Bob Butterworth, Martin G. Brooks, Allen R. Roman, James A. Thomas, Harold MacCartney, David Mesnekolf, Tom Farrar, Gary Peliakoff, Bill Lobel. Row 3: Luis Stabinski, Guillermo Sostchinn, Richard L. Barden, Steven J. Rose, Peter W. Lapi, Eugene W. Harper, Richard F. Whitney, Jonathan P. Rose, Thomas E. Kane, Ron Baird, Dave Dickenson, Daniel Spiegel. feit 347 STURGES FUND The Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Fund was organized on this campus in 1962. Each year an outstanding appli- cant is to be selected who will be awarded a mil tuition scholarship plus an increment throughout his law school career. The recipient is known as a Sturges Scholar. This year $6,000.00 has been used to augment the scholarship program. (L to R) Tom Lehman, Michael L. Hyman, Linda Dupree, Gary Polikoff LADIES OF THE LAW Row 1: (L to R) Margaret Sanchez, Sandra Rothenberg, Phyllis Ober, Carol Stanley, Susan Tew. Row 2: Barbara Daly, Linda Lou Leslie, Elizabeth Matousek, Marguerite Bernaducci, Regina Gruen, Joan Berk, Adele Lipofskey, Kathy Bonham, Marilu Marshall. DELTA THETA PHI I Row 1: (L to R) Daniel A. Sorrentine, Walter F. McQuade, Robert R. Coombes, Albert A. Gordon, secretary, Bob Butterworth, George Onoprienke, faculty advisor, George Bender, Ralph Angule. Row 2: Harry K. Bender, George C. Tulin, James I. Wilson, Kenneth M. Bloom, Gary Garbis, Lonnie S. Cornelius, William Lobel, Michael A. Rubin, Sandy Set- tilare, Douglas Fulton, Jim Eckert, Larry Valle, Alan Wright, Joseph T. Woodward, Edward F. Miele, Edward James Lucht, Charles G. Gardner, Blair B. Stringfellow III, John G. Petre. PHI ALPHA DELTA Row 1: (L to R) Eugene W. Harper, Daniel Z. Averbook, Wayne L. Allen, Martin Frolow, Fred Robbins, Steve Berlinsky. Row 2: Peter Schwedook, Alan E. Weinstein, Eduardo Mi- trani, Charles Domina, Harold Chopp, Andrew F. Genin, William L. Sax, David M. Cooper. Row 3: Mitchell A. Gordon, Shaya Estruinsa, Alan Becker, George McLain, Marvin Nodel, Stanley H. Kuperstein, Daniel J. Spiegel. PHI DELTA PHI Row 1: (L to R) Tom Spencer, historian, Ron Sabe, clerk, Andy Natale, vice-magister, Bob Eckert, exchequer, Tom Farrar, magister. Row 2: Chuch Kantor, Gary Poliakoff, Alan Stanley, - Phil Slipock, Dave Meznekoff, Ledford Parnell, Marty Brooks, Bruce Brotman, Don Mason, Dave Wellens. Row 3: Len Pertuoy, Jay Her- shoff, Phil Reichenthal, Ivan Benjamin, Rich- ard Inglis, Rick Whitney, Stan Goldsteen, Len Jaffee, Gene Plutsky, Gerry Coulsten, Dave Drawbert. Row 4: Dave Dickenson, Richard Barden, Steve Rose, Jim Thomas, Mark Polen, Hal McCartney, Ron Baird, Allen Roman, Louis Vitale, Bob Ferris, Jeff Paine, Doug Bischoff. Row 5: Dick Kranz, Jim Donovan, Ron Tobia, Manny Garcia, Jeff Tew, Bob Blumberg, Brian Mattis, Tim Anagnost, Geoff Bobroff, Arnie Gellman, Mark Singer. 349 CENTER OF THEORETICAL STUDIES CENTER FOR ADVANCED INTERNATIONAL STUDIES 350 The Center of Theoretical Studies is a reasonably new organization headed by Dr. Behram Kursunoglti as Chairman. The organization entails opportunities for worthy students to hear the words and ideas of famous scholars and to promote theoretical thinking. Says Dr. Kursunoglu, " The interchange of ideas that would take place as the Center develops will be extremely important to the scientific world. " The Doctor also mentioned a gain in prestige for the University. Dr. Behram Kursunoglu The program at the University of Miami for international studies presents opportunities for stu- dents to study about foreign studies or for use in further educating international students for the bet- terment of their countries. The degrees offered vary in a wide selection from Masters of Arts to a PhD in International Studies. The studies have basically Latin-American concerns, but also include East Asian, Soviet, and Chinese curriculum. The idea behind this program is to promote understanding between coun- tries badly in need of communication. Dr. Mose L. Harvey fl COMPUTER CENTER i Mumi foi far IK in jforthfto- i ofenl van The Computer Center houses the IBM 7040 com- puter, administrative offices of the School of Environmen- tal and Planetary Sciences and the Institute of Atmos- pheric Science. Opened in 1965, it also provides quarters for the U.S. Weather Bureau, Hurricane Research Center, and other national weather facilities. Its re- sources are available to any UM student for their per- sonal use. i i ' ' mmm- i r mmmm mmmm mmmm mmmm mmmm i mm ' ' ' mmm i mm t mmm mmm r mm i mmm: I BMW I r I I ! mm. mm , 351 WEATHER BUREAU The two most important functions of the weather complex are the Regional Center for Tropical Meteorology and the National Hurri- cane Center. The former, a part of the UN ' s World Meteorological Organization, predicts all the weather from the subtropics to Brazil and from the Carrihean to East Africa; the latter, an agency of the U.S. Government, forecasts hurricanes over the South Atlantic. The NHC and RCTM are the two most im- portant weather agencies at the Weather Com- plex, but there are many other departments that, to local people, are important. The Southeastern U.S. Weather Bureau, forecasting directly under the Central Washington Bureau for the south- east, forecast ships at sea. The local weather bureau, forecasting for South Florida, broadcasts the predictions one hears on radio. 352 Gordon Dunn, Director of Hurricane ( t. JQGCP984 GT22115 liu SPEECH CLINIC The Speech Clinic treats all types of functional and physical speech disorders. A diagnosis and ther- apy is implemented through the audiometric and re- cording machines. Not only does the clinic serve as a place for speech correction, but also as a training center for majors in that field. 353 LIBRARY Otto G. Richter Library Since a university is primarily con- cerned with knowledge, the accumulation of knowledge, and its dissemination, the role of the library is of obvious importance. Housed in one of the finest structures of its kind are over 770,000 volumes and approx- imately 5,500 periodicals. The ground floor reading room has seating for 800 and con- tains 50,000 volumes. The second and third floors combined have seating for 1,000 stu- dents with reference materials and photo- sta ting facilities. Archie McNeal, Director of Libraries 354 I - 355 ENIOR IBIS CITATIONS IBIS Citations are given to outstanding seniors on the basis of grade average, honors, extracurricular activities, leadership, service, and attitude. As an outstanding sorority woman, spirited cheerleader, and in- telligent student, JANE JONES demonstrated her diverse abilities while bringing honor to herself and her university. While serving as president of Delta Zeta, she was consecutively named Out- standing Delta Zeta Junior and Senior in the United States. As a French major she excelled academically and was an asset to the French Club as well as Mortar Board, AWS Central Council Rho Lambda, Alpha Theta Kappa, and University Services Or- ganization. One of the most articulate men on campus, LARRY MANS is accomplished in the areas of debate and journalism. After securing a debate scholarship from the University, Larry went on to cap- ture victories and pride for Miami. Turning to journalism, he began his career as a Hurricane columnist and eventually won the position of editor for two semesters. Under his inimitably adept supervision, the Hurricane became a bi-weekly newspaper which obtained the Associated Press Wire Service and fought for freedom of the press and the rights of students. AVICE WHITON has displayed exemplary leadership and service capabilities. She has been involved in virtually every facet of campus activities as well as achieving academic excellence. The range of her activities include USG Hostess, AWS Counselor Supervisor, Panhellenic Representative, first vice president of Delta Gamma, and AWS President. Dynamically participating on numerous committees, Avice contributed to the growth of student organizations and was thus recognized by Orange Key, Rho Lambda, Mortar Board and Who ' s Who. Serving the campus and community with his talents in music, RICHARD SUAREZ excelled in academic achievement and leadership ability. Recognized by Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda and cited as the Outstanding student 1 in the School of Music, he channeled his abilities into the making of TV hu- manities tapes and raising funds for the Variety Children ' s Hos- pital. He worked for the betterment of the School of Music and became a member of the Musicians ' Club of America. A transfer from Palm Beach Junior College, WIL- LIAM MOSS devoted himself to Miami through his worthwhile contributions in MRHA, USG, and the Hurricane. For his leadership in these organizations, he received the MRHA Service Award and the USG Service Award. He demonstrated his journalistic capabilities by serving as editorial associate, news editor, and associate editor of the Hurricane. He dis- played further leadership in the area of mass com- Obtaining a full music scholarship to the University of Miami, REGINALD NICH- munications by becoming president of Alpha Delta OLSON distinguished himself in music as well as leadership and service to the Sigma. campus. He displayed his musical talents as being the principal horn in the Wind Ensemble, Song Fest Director for Alpha Tau Omega, and section leader of the Band of the Hour. He served as president of Miami ' s chapter of M.E.N.C. and as recording secretary of Phi Mu Alpha. He added to the welfare of the Student Union by working as a page and serving on the Union Program Council. Culminating her list of honors with a Woodrow Wilson nomina- tion, CYNTHIA WALEND is recognized for academic excel- lence by the Honors Program, Alpha Lambda Delta, Who ' s Who, As an outstanding sorority woman, LESLEE LUS- and Mortar Board. While managing to make the Dean ' s List TIG also excelled scholastic-ally and was named to three times, Cynthia served as Alpha Lambda Delta Vice Pres- Kappa Delta Pi, education honorary. For her contri- ident and Junior Advisor, was acclaimed as Outstanding Town butions as Sigma Delta Tau President, Leslee was Girl of 1965, and was an active member of the Newman Center. recognized by Rho Lambda. Aiding the Greek sys- Striving to better her campus, she participated in the USG tem . sne served as an IFC Hostess and Greek Week Election Board, the USG Constitutional Board of Review, Hurri- Chairman. These services, coupled with her partici- cane Evaluation Committee, and USG Academic Affairs Commit- pation in AWS and NEA won her membership in tee. Mortar Board and Who ' s Who. I I . " :: ' ' H " ,,. Majoring in mathematics, MARILYN HERMAN achieved supe- rior academic attainment in the Honors Program and was named to Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon and became president of Delta Theta Mu. She participated actively in and made decisive contributions to AWS. Since her freshman year she received outstanding service awards from the Hillel Foundation of which she was vice president. On a full athletic scholarship, JAIME FILLOL left his native Chile to play tennis for the University. Since then he has made the All American tennis team. Thus as an outstanding athlete and for the honors he brought Miami, he has been named to Iron Arrow and Who ' s Who. GAIL MARANTZ exerted superior leadership capabilities in be- coming a vital participant in AWS, USG and university publica- tions. Excelling academically, she was named president of Alpha Lambda Delta, treasurer of Delta Theta Mu, Outstanding Sophomore Woman of the Year, and inducted into Psi Chi. She was vice president of both Alpha Theta Kappa and AWS Town Girls. Accomplished in all of these areas, she was recognized by Who ' s Who. For his proficiency in economics, TERENCE HULL achieved scholastic recognition in Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Mu, and Phi Sigma Alpha. As a member of the Honors Program he also displayed exemplary citizenship and became a member of Iron Arrow, Omicron Delta Kappa, and the Men ' s Disciplinary Committee, and was named Chairman of the Honor Council. He served his campus as an assistant in the library, the Student Union, and assisted Dr. Samuels. 360 THOMAS B. WILSON III distinguished himself for outstanding service and leadership in MRHA and USG. Having served as presi- dent of MRHA, he then won the MRHA Meritorious Service Award and further took part in residence leadership through the Retreat Committee. He diligently worked in USG for four years and it was this organization which presented him with the award for out- standing service to the University of Miami. He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Archontes, and was named to Who ' s Who. Pre-med student JUAN SORONDO transferred from Miami-Dade Junior College where he received two outstanding scholastic achievement awards. Admitted to the Privileged Studies Pro- gram, he attaine d academic excellence and was tapped by the Pre-med Honorary, Biology Honorary, and Delta Theta Mu. An officer of each of these organizations, he also served his campus by being a genetics research assistant and a resident advisor. He served on the Men ' s Disciplinary Committee and was recog- nized by Omicron Delta Kappa. ROBERTA ALBERS is a rare mixture of athletic ability and unusual scholastic skill. Coming to the University of Miami on a full academ- ic golf scholarship, Roberta went on to win the Women ' s National Collegiate Golf Championship. As an economics major she so distin- guished herself as to be named to Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Mortar Board, and Who ' s Who. RICHARD STRAUSS attained Dean ' s List for six semesters while participating in the Honors Program. As well as being an intelli- gent government major, Richards talents also excel in music. He is a professional musician and a member of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. He is a member of Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Mu, and Phi Kappa Phi. He received a nomination for a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship for his outstand- ing achievements. 361 A National Merit Scholar and honors student, MARGUERITE RADA WICH attained superior academic heights. Acknowledging this was Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Mortar Board, and Phi Kappa Phi. Serving her campus, she was president of the Drama Guild, member of Gamma Sigma Sigma and Theta Sigma Phi, Judge of Mahoney Hall, and made recordings for the blind. An honored transfer student, RICHARD MILSTEIN continued to add to his list of credits when he came to the University of Miami. Excelling in academic achievement, he was tapped by Delta Theta Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, and Phi Kappa Phi. He was American Legion ' s Most Outstanding Student, Sigma Phi Upsilon ' s Most Outstanding College Student, and selected by Florida Blue Key as one of the Three Top Student Leaders in Florida. He graduated from Miami -Dade Junior College with academic honors and was Freshman Class President as well as Sophomore Senator. 362 MICHAEL J. TRYSON is well known for his contributions to publications; on separate occasions he was sports editor of IBIS, sports editor of Hurricane, and managing editor of IBIS. Active in fraternity life, Michael adroitly handled the office of Zeta Beta Tau President and served on the Executive Greek Week Committee. For these services, as well as his participations in Homecoming and Carni Gras, he was cited by Orange Key, Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Who ' s Who. One of the most prominent women on campus is the 1966 Spirit Queen, JULIE BEAULIEU. Scholastic-ally outstanding, Mrs. Beaulieu was cited by the Dean ' s List three times and was tapped by Kappa Pi. She demonstrated leadership and fine citizenship by serving as Mortar Board President, a member of the Women ' s Disciplinary Committee, and a member of the Honor Council. Named to Orange Key in her sophomore year, she then consum- mated her list of achievements by being named to Who ' s Who. A busy homemaker and part-time student, MARGARET KURTZ culminated her scholastic career by being honored by Phi Kanpa Phi. Previously she was named to Delta Theta Mu and Phi Alpha T " L. I. A tT 1 . TIf-1 rr Theta. A Woodrovv Wilson nominee, Mrs. Kurtz was employed i iu jii in nniicGj ITI a. iv u i if- wits cllllJlOycU as secretary of the Honors Program by Dr. Rober Hively. As a homemaker, student, and secretary she displayed a wide variety of talents and capabilities . Through the Office of Student Activities, USG, and in publications, HANK KLEIN channeled dynamic efforts and gave his inimitable personality to service and lead- ership. In the area of journalism, Hank was photo editor, associate editor, and business manager of Hurricane. He was founder of Hail to the Spirit and was emcee at pep rallies. As chairman of USG committees and in taking the reins of Homecoming events, he distin- guished himself as a valuable asset to his campus. For his services he was named president of Orange Key and included in Who ' s Who. STEVE ORTIZ excelled in the School of Engineering and put his skills to use in service to Miami. He was tapped into Eta Kappa Nu, was president of Alpha Phi Omega, president of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, and president of the Engineering School Activities Committee. He belonged to the American Institute of Aviation and Aeronautics, and the Florida Engineering Society. He participated in and gave his talents to Engineers Field Day, Engineers Ball, and Spirit Week. Dedicated to the field of nursing, JANET PITTS not only attained superior grades, but also helped found the Student Nurses ' Association, was president of Tau Theta Sigma, worked as volunteer in community hospitals, and won the nursing department award. An asset to the nursing department, Janet was also named to Delta Theta Mu, and Phi Kappa Phi 1 ' : SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES AH ESS, JOAN EDWARDS; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing . . . ABRAMOWITZ, RACHEL; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Russian; Phi Lambda Pi, Dean ' s List 3 ... ABRAMS, AREN CYRIL; Belle Harbor, N.Y.; A.B. in English; Delta Phi Epsilon, AWS Rep . . . ALBERT, MARLENE E.; Lawrence, N.Y.; A.B. in Speech; Pep dub, Spanish Club Dean ' s List 1 ... ALBRECHT, RICHARD GEORGE; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Dean ' s List 1, 2. ALLEN, LINDA RAE; Dunedin, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Nurses Assoc., Spirit Week Queen ' s Court . . . ALLER, HOWARD PAUL; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Drama . . . ANDER- SON, JOAN CHRISTINE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . ASHBURN, ELIZABETH ANN; Pawtucket, R.I.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc . . . ASHWAY, MARY ILO; Jenkintown, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology; Sigma Nu Sweetheart, IFC Hostess, Pershing Rifle Princess. AYLWARD, PETER MICHAEL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Commun- ications . . . BAILEY, DAWN M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Dean ' s List 3 ... BAIRD, ARTHUR P.; Utica, N.Y.; B.S. in Geology . . . BAKER, REBECCA ANN; Mentor, Ohio; B.S. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 1, 3 ... BAKER, VICKI LYNN; Louiseville, Ky.j A.B. in Speech Correction. BALL, MARSHA RAE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; Troubadours, Dean ' s List 2 ... BANGSTRUP, IRENE; Miami, Fla; A.B. in Psychology; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Who ' s Who, Orange Key, UM Hostess, College Board, 1965 Homecoming Princess . . . BANKER, WILLIAM HADLEY; Boonton, N.J.; B.S. in Biology; Hurricane Skiers . . . BANKS, RICHARD ALLEN; Bucks County, Pa.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . BARAKOVE, SHARON D.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 3. BASTIEN, BETSY 11. ; Kalamazoo, Mich.; A.B. in Biology . . . BASUIL, FELICISIMO SERRANO; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English . . . BAYUK, DENNIS JOHN; Youngstown, Ohio; B.S. in Mathematics and Chemistry; Pi Kappa Alpha, Eta Phi Mu, Alpha Phi Omega, MRHA Senator, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC, Dean ' s List 1 . . . BEARD, WILLIAM JEFFHY; Holmes Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; Phi Iota Pi, Band of the Hour, Hurricane Skiers, Christian Science Org.-Pres., V. Pres., Dean ' s List 1 ... BEAULIEU, JULIE ANN; Silver Spring, Md.; A.B. in Art; Kappa Kappa Gamma-Treas., Mortar Board-Pres., Kappa Pi, Honor Council, Orange Key-Sec., AWS Central Council, Who ' s Who, 1966 Spirit Week Queen. BECKERMAN, BARBARA GROSSMAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean ' s List 1, 3 ... BEIGEL, STEVEN FRANK; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Alpha Epsilon Pi, IFC Rep., French Club, Hillel, ROTC, Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... BEITSCHER, STANLEY ALLEN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics . . . BEITZEL, CARO- LYN VIRGINIA; Titusville, N.J.; B.S. in Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Nurses Assoc . . . BELL, DONA-LEE I,.; Berlin, N.H.; A.B. in Hispanic American Studies. BENITEZ, TOMAS A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology and History . . . BERENS, LAURA ALICE; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Phi Sigma Sigma, Sigma Alpha Tau, Angel Flight, French Club . . . BERGSTRESSEH, DAVID HOHREY; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; Phi Delta Theta . . . BERLIN, PETER BRUCE; Far Rockaway, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Sigma Alpha Mu, Archontes . . . BERMAN, ETHEL DENA; Cocoa Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 1. BERMAN, MARILYN IRIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Phi Alpha, Delta Theta Mu-Pres., Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Mu Epsilon, Mortar Board, AWS Judicial Board, Hillel- V.Pres., Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4 ... BERNSTEIN, LYNN K.; Memphis, Tenn.; A.B. in English; Sigma Delta Tau-V.Pres., Treas., Sec ... BERTANY, THOMAS ROBERT; Evergreen Park, HI.; A.B. in Psychology . . . BILBAO, FRANK A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... BIONDO, GERALD JAMES; Pittsford, N.Y.; A.B. in Accounting; Lambda Chi Alpha. 364 BLANCKE - CONAN BLANCKE, TAG; EUicott City, Md.; A. B. in Art ... BLEICHFELD, MICHAEL ROBERT; Buffalo, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications . . . BLONDER, RONALD DOUGLIS; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; University Services Org . . . BONSER, HENRY T.; Weston, Conn.; A.B. in American Civilization; Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . BOOSE, KAREN ANTELL; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. BOWRON, RUPERT FREDERICK; Eustis, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . BOWRON, SHARON SIMBERC; Atlanta, Ca.; A.B. in Psychology . . . BRAVERMAN, HOWARD JOEL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Mu, Dean ' s List 3 ... BRAVERMAN, MORTON STEWART; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Young Dem- ocrats . . . BHENNEK, MERYL ELLEN; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in History; Gamma Sigma Sigma. BRINING JR., FRED; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Radio-TV-Film Guild, Society of Motion Picture and Television En- gineers, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 ... BRODIE, ROBERT EARLE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Phi Mu Alpha-Sec., Historian, Band of the Hour . . . BROSEMER, JAMES PAUL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications . . . BROWN, ELLINWOOD ELIZABETH; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Psi Omega, Little Sisters of Minerva, ROTC Princess . . . BROWN, RAYMOND ALLAN; Martinsville, N.J.; A.B. in Geography. BROWN, SUSAN IRENE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . BRUSCA, JAMES ROBERT; Clearwater, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications . . . BRYDFES JR., ROBERT WILSON; Penfield, N.Y.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . BUCHNER, ROD ELLIS; Arlington, Va.; A.B. in History . . . BUSSLER, CYNTHIA ANNE; Oak Creek, Wis.; A.B. in Sociology. BUTLER, WILLIAM NELSON; Miami Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Swimming Team . . . BUTTACAVOLI, DAVID PETER; Bayshore, N.Y.; A.B. in Art; Kappa Phi ... CADIZ, ROBERT LOUIS; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Spanish . . . CALDEN, WALTER R.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Psychology . . . CARLSON, CLAYTON HELGE; Moline, 111.; A.B. in History. CARLTON, LOWIS B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Lambda Pi, Dean ' s List 1 ... CARUSO, DON; Miami Shores, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . CHESNEY, BRUCE ALAN; Rockaway, N.J.; A.B. in Sociology; Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles . . . CHIMBLO, RICHARD D.; Riverside, Conn.; B.S. in Mathematics; Newman Club . . . CHIRLIN, DAVID; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. CHRIST, JOHN ERNEST; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Theta Alpha, American Chemical Assoc., Chemis- try Club, Dean ' s List 3 ... CIKA, JONATHAN; New York, N.Y.; B.S. in Geology; Sailing Club . . . CIPES, GEOFFREY MICHAEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Epsilon Rho . . . CLARK, LINDA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; Dean ' s List 3 ... CLARK, PAMELA JOAN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu-Sec., Phi Kappa Phi-V.Pres., IBIS-Editor, Copy Ed., Who ' s Who, 1966 Homecoming Queen, Orange Bowl Princess, Florida College Queen, Mortar Board, UM Hostesses-Treas., Campus Crusade for Christ. CLEMENTS, HAROLD ALBERT; Winter Park, Fla.; A.B. in Econ- omics . . . COBBS, W. DANIEL; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psycholo- gy; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, AFROTC . . . COHEN, IRENE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Dean ' s List 2 ... COHEN, STEVEN ALLEN; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Phi Epsilon Pi ... COHEN, THOMAS LEONARD; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 1, 2. COHN, STEVEN DAVID; Yonkers, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology . . . COLEMAN III, DONALD LUTHER; Ashby, Mass.; A.B. in English . . . COLLINS, CHERYL LEE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art ... COMITO, RONALD LOUIS; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Biology; University Divers Club-Pres. . . . CONAN, BRUCE HOWARD; New York, N.Y.; B.S. in Biology; Alpha Epsilon Pi-Exec. Comm., Greek Week Com- mittee, Pre-Med. Society. 365 CONSAGRA - DONOVAN CONSAGRA, LOUIS CHARLES; Scranton, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology . . . COOK, EVE JOHNSON; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English . . . COOLEY, GAYLE ANN; Shaker Heights, Ohio; A.B. in History; Delta Gamma, Little Sisters of Minerva . . . COOPER, REINA KANAREK; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; Phi Iota Pi, Phi Lambda Pi, Delta Phi, Troubadours, Young Democrats, French Club, Italian Club, Spanish Club, Dean ' s List 1, 3 ... CORBIN, JOHN STEPHEN; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Beta Beta Beta-V.Pres., Chemistry Club, Karate Club, Dean ' s List 2. CORN, E. LISE; Plantation, Fla.; A.B. in Political Science; Delta Phi Epsilon, HURRICANE Reporter, Young Democrats-Board of Direc- tors . . . COUMARIANOU, THEMIS; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in French . . . COURIC, BEVERLY COBLE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Delta Zeta, Phi Lambda Pi ... COURTNEY, CHARLES MICHAEL; Riviera Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Newman Club . . . COVERT, DAVID PRESCOTT; Caldwell, N.J.; A.B. in Commercial Art. COVEY, PATRICIA ANN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing . . . CRAB- TREE, MARIANNE ROSE; Elizabeth, N.J.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc., Dean ' s List 2 ... CRANKSHAW, WILLIAM EAHLE; Lake Placid, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Dean ' s List 2 ... CRAWSHAW, CANDACE ANN; Santurce, Puerto Rico; A.B. in Hispanic American Studies . . . CREEHAN, SUSAN MAURY; Demopolis, Ala.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Alpha Chi Omega, Radio-TV-Film Guild. CROCKER, JOHN BATES; Clearwater, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega . . . CROSIER, EUGENE E.; Salem, N.J.; A.B. in Psychol- ogy ... CULLEN, PHYLLIS ANNE WINER; Boston, Mass.; B.S. in Chemistry; IBIS-Photo Ed., HURRICANE-Copy Ed., Collegiate Council for the U.N.-Sec., Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4 ... CURTIN III, JOHN; Harrisburg, Pa.; A.B. in History . . . CZACHOR, FRANCIS RICHARD; Rutland, Vt.; A.B. in Human Relations; Baseball Mgr., Football Mgr. DADULAK, EDWARD GEORGE; Closterm N.J.; A.B. in Mass Com- munications . . . DAI ,1(1, MICHAEL JOHN; Wilmington, Del.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Band of the Hour, German Club, AROTC . . . DANAN, PETER CRISTA; Oceanside, N.Y.; A.B. in Philosophy . . . DANIELS, RONALD EUGENE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Sociology . . . DAVIS, HARRY LANDA; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in Government. DAVIS, JAMES EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology . . . DAVIS, MARTIN EDWARD; Bronx, N.Y.; B.S. in Psychology; Tau Epsilon Phi, Freshman Football, Management Club . . . DE CIROLAMI, LIANA; Worcester, Mass.; B.S. in Psychology . . . DE LA TORRE, NORMA CABRERA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Foreign Language . . . DE VELASCO, LUIS; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. DEKLE, PATRICK HAL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . DELL, LEONARD A.; Bronx, N.Y.; B.S. in Zoology . . . DELLAPINA, MARIO JOHN; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in History . . . DERY, WILLIAM M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . DIAMOND, JOAN LINDA; Millburn, N.J.; A.B. in French. DIEN, CARYL DEBRA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English . . . DIGON, P1I.AR; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Elementary Education . . . DINABURG, JUDITH ELLEN; Coconut Grove, Fla.; A.B. in History . . . DINDIA, DOROTHY CATHERINE; Bay Village, Ohio; A.B. in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi ... DI PASQUALE, PHYLLIS; Buffalo, N.Y.; A.B. in Elementary Education. DITTMAR, CHRISTIAN FREDRICK; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Reli- gion; Theta Delta . . . DOLAR DAVID FRANK; Riverside, 111.; A.B. in History; Dean ' s List 2, 3 ... DONALDSON, ALAN WESTON; Bethesda, Md.; A.B. in Geology; Dean ' s List 2, 3 ... DONOVAN, ANNAMARY CATHERINE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Stu- dent Nurses Assoc . . . DONOVAN, SHEILA M.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio-TV- Film Guild, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. 366 M DORTCH - FELDMAN DORTCH, CAROL FOSTER; Miami Fla.; A.B. in English; Alpha Lambda Delta-Treas., Kappa Delta Pi, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... DRIPPS JR., JOHN ROBERT; New Castle, Pa.; B.S. in Botany; Beta Beta Beta . . . DROWN, LAWRENCE EARL; Ipswich, Mass.; B.S. in Biology; Phi Epsilon Pi; HURRICANE-Reporter, Homecoming Committee, Dean ' s List 2 ... DUKA, NICHOLAS GEORGE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English . . . DUMAIS, EDWARD LIONEL; Franklin, N.H.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club-V.Pres. DUPLIS, ROBERT MICHAEL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta-Treas., American Chemical Assoc., Dean ' s List 2 . . . DURAN, NELSON E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Dean ' s List 2 ... DURBIN, DORIS THELMA; Salem, N.J.; A.B. in Psychology; Sigma Kappa-Pres., Sec., Panhellenic Council . . . EASTWOOD, ROBERT JOHN; Holyoke, Mass.; A.B. in English . . . EATON, MICHAEL HOY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Music Theory and Composition; IBIS-Assoc. Ed., Bus. Mgr., HURRICANE-Heporter, Student Directory- Editor, Singing Hurricanes, Madrigal Singers, Concert Choir, Campus Crusade for Christ, Dean ' s List 3, 4. EDMONSON, JR., VIRGIL ROBERT; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in French; Pi Delta Phi, French Club, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... EGLOFF JR., JULIUS; Washington, D.C.; B.S. in Geology; Saling Club . . . ELLIS, LYNDA NELL; Miami Fla.; A.B. in Sociology . . . ENG, RICHARD LELAND; Fort Myers, Fla.; A.B. in Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . EPSTEIN, STAN W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Management. ERB, JAMES JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Scabbard and Blade . . . ESPINO, HERBERT; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; International Club . . . ESPINO, LUIS ALBERTO; Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.S. in Management . . . FABIANI, FRANCINE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross-Pres., Student Nurses Assoc., Singing Hurricanes, Concert Choir . . . FAILLA, TAMARA LINDA; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Pershing Rifle Princess, Drama Club, Mass Communications Club, Pep Club. FARRELL, MICHAEL GATHERS; Omaha, Neb.; A.B. in History . . . FAUST, JEANNETTE F.; Mountaindale, N.Y.; B.S. in Nursing . . . FE1NSTEIN, CAROL ANN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English . . . FELDBLUM, ROBERT ASHER; Syosset, N.Y.; A.B. in History; Tau Epsilon Phi ... FELDMAN, IRA ARMOND; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. 367 FEMMER - GOSSELIN FEMMER, RANDOLPH H.; St. Louis, Mo.; A.B. in Psychology; Omi- cron Delta Kappa, 1967 Spirit Week Chairman, USG-Sec. of Traditions, Board of Review, MRHA-Attomey Gen., Mem.-at-Large, Chairman of the Year, Union Board of Governors, Cheerleader, Pep Club, Surf Club . . . FERNANDEZ, JOSE PEDRO; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemis- try; American Chemical Assoc., French Club, Track Team, Dean ' s List 1 ... FIDALGO, ONDINA; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in General Science . . . FINK, MARC ALAN; Clifton. N.J.; A.B. in Psychology . . . FISHERKELLER, JOANN; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology; Delta Gamma, Orange Key, USG Rep., IFC Hostess, ROTC Princess, Military Ball Queen, Young Democrats, Greek Week Committee Chairman. F1SHMAN, VICTOR ALAN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Pi, American Chemical Assoc . . . FLEISCHER, PHYLLIS Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Kappa Pi, William Oberman Drawing Award, Graphics Award . . . FOOTE JR., ROBERT A.; Marblehead, Mass.: B.S. in Government: Tau Epsilon Phi ... FORMAN, STEPHEN JAY: Philadelphia, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 1 ... FORREN, PATRICIA ANN; Paramus, N.J.; B.S. in Sociology. FOX, SPENCER HARRY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Dean ' s List 1 ... FOX, SYLVIA U.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Epsilon Lambda Tau, Psi Chi, Dean ' s List 2, 3 ... FRANCIS JR., JAMES STEPHEN; Vero Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Phi Delta Theta-Pres., Treas., IFC Rep., Dean ' s List 3 ... FRANKEN, STUART FALLIS; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Chi Omega, Dean ' s List 2 ... FRANZ, KARL SINCLAIR; Chipley, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. FRIEDMAN, RICHARD ELLIOT; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philos- ophy; Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Debate Team, Dean ' s List 2 ... FRIEDMAN, SHEPHERD ALVIN; Surfside, Fla.; B.S. in Psychology . . . FRIEDRICH, JAY JOSEPH; Kearny, N.J.; A.B. in History; Phi Epsilon Pi-V.Pres., Treas . . . FRITSCH, CAROLYN ANGELA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Concert Choir . . . FURST, ROBERT ALAN; Augusta, Ga.; A.B. in Mass Communi- cations; Alpha Epsilon Rho-Pres., Treas. GALL JR., JAMES; Miami Fla.; A.B. in Speech; Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... BARBER, GLORIA ESTHER; Syosset, N.Y.; A.B. in Fine Arts; Kappa Pi ... GARCIA, DALIA; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics . . . GARCIA, JORGE ALBERTO; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Delta Theta Mu, Kappa Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . GARCIA, LUZ MARIA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Elementary Education. GARRISON, SUSAN KAY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; AWS Rep . . . GARTNER, JAMES; White Plains, N.Y.; A.B. in Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . GARVEY, JAMES PATRICK; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Alpha Epsilon Rho-Treas . . . GARY, ESTHER GITEL; Toronto, Can.; A.B. in Government . . . GEHRET, EDWARD F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Newman Club, Track Team. GELB, GEORGE EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; HURRI- CANE-Sports Ed., Reporter, TEMPO Contributor . . . GELBWAKS. PETER SETH; Bay Harbor Island, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Band of the Hour . . . GIBA, MICHELLE MILLER; Silver Spring, Md.; A.B. in Sociology; Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart, Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, IFC Hostess, Dean ' s List 3 . . . GIL, LAWRENCE WILLIAM; Dartmouth, Mass.; B.S. in Zoology . . . GILBERT, ANNETTE E.; Riverdale, N.Y.; B.S. in Zoology; Alpha Theta Kappa- Treas.; Historian, Beta Beta Beta, AWS Central Council, 730 East Hall-Pres. GILMER, JANE LOUISE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic American Studies; Alpha Lambda Delta, IBIS Layout Ed., Collegiate Council for the U.N.-Treas., Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ... GIORDANO, DIANE COREHI; Yonkers, N.Y.; A.B. in English; Alpha Chi Omega, AWS Judicial Court, University Services Org., Angel Flight, College Board, Dean ' s List 3 ... GIRARD, RICHARD JOHN; Lynn, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology . . . GITLIN, RONALD FRYE; Hickory, N.C.; A.B. in Government; Alpha Epsilon Pi-Pledgemaster, Greek Week Commit- tee-Exec. Board . . . GLICEN, SHIRLEY E.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Women ' s National Inter-Collegiate Pocket Billards Champion. GOEDEN, GERALD BERNARD; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Beta Beta Beta . . . GOLDBERG, JILL ANN; Palm Spring, Cal.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Sigma Delta Tau, Panhellenic Council, IFC Hostess, Homecoming Committee, Dean ' s List 1, 2 ... COLDFINGER, ILENE LEE; Irvington, N.J.; A.B. in Sociology . . . GONZALEZ, GEORGE ELIAS; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Dean ' s List 1 . . . GOSSELIN, PAUL EMILE; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications. 368 ML B r _ GRADIATOR - JEZEK GRADIATOR, MARSHALL MICHAEL; Hallandale, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . GRIFFITH HI, WARLAND A.; Miami, Fla.; B.A. in Personnel Management; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . GROSSMAN, STUART; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English . . . GUERRA, JORGE JUAN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry CIub-Treas., Fed- eration of Cuban Students, Dean ' s List 2 ... HAGGERTY, MICHAEL JOHN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Sigma Delta Chi-Pres. HALL, JAY KARL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art History . . . HALPERIN, STEWART IRWIN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics . . . HANSEN, JOHN C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics and Psychology . . . HARRELL, BARBARA KATHLEEN; Scarsdale, N.Y.; A.B. in Psy- chology . . . HART, FRANCES ISABEL; McLean, Va.; A.B. in Human Relations; Chi Omega. HARTEL, DIANNE NOREEN; Haddonfield, N.J.; B.S. in Geology; Delta Delta Delta . . . HARTWELL, WILLIAM HENRY; Westfield, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology . . . HAVILAND, KATHARINE REED; Wyncote, Pa.; A.B. in Chemistry; Angel Flight-Commander . . . HAY, GENEVIEVE DOROTHEY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Lambda Tau Lambda . . . HAYEK, GEORGE ANTHONY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Mu. HAYMAN, DIANA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Student Education Assoc., Newman Club . . . HAZELTON JR., LYMAN ROBERT; Miami, Ha.; B.S. in Physics . . . HEIL, JOHN LAWRENCE; Hamden, Conn.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... HELUK, HENRY RICHARD; East Brunswick, N.J.; A.B. in English . . . HERRMAN, CLIFFORD; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elementary Education. HERTZ, BARRY JOEL; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology . HESS, JUDITH ANN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Who ' s Who . . . HESSINGER, PETER WILLIAM; A.B. in Economics and B.S. in Chemistry; Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . HETZELL, ALBERT ATWOOD; Vineland, N.J.; B.S. in Botany . . . HILLIARD, PATRICIA ELAINE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art. HINCKLEY III, LIVINGSTON SPRAKER; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Kappa Alpha Mu-Pres., IBIS-Staff Photographer HURRICANE-Photo Ed., TEMPO-Photo Ed., Pershing Rifles, Arnold Air Society . . . HINDMAN, WILLIAM JOHN; Itasca, HI.; A.B. in Art; Lambda Chi Alpha, USG Student Court Deputy . . . HINDS, GARRY M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics . . . HIRIGOYEN, HECTOR I.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Delta Theta Mu, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Delta Theta, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean ' s List 4 ... HIRSCH, JUDITH ANN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Sigma Alpha lota-Treas., Sgt.-at-Arms, Young Republicans, Symphony Orchestra, Westminster Chapel Choir, String Orchestra. HOFFMAN, PAUL WAYNE; Glenside, Pa.; A.B. in History HOLDER, DANIEL STEWART; Brewster, N.Y.; A.B. in Human Re- lations; University Services Org.-Pres., Election Commission, MRHA Senator, Who ' s Who . . . HOOKER, JOHN STEPHEN; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in American Civilization . . . HORTH, BARBARA JEANNE; Camillus, N.Y.; A.B. in Art; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . HOUSTON, JOHN STEWART; Dallas, Tex.; B.S. in Psychology; Archontes. HOYT JR., JAMES A.; Greenwich, Conn.; A.B. in Psychology . . HUBACHER, SAMUEL WILLIAM; Fairfield, Conn.; B.S. in Psy- chology . . . HUBBARD, MICHAEL D.; Vero Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Alpha Epsilon Pi-V.Pres. . . . HULL, TERENCE HAR- WOOD; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Honor Council . . . INCLAN, HILDA MARIANNE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Com- munications; Sigma Theta Phi. JACKSON, PEGGY A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Alpha Chi Omega, Dean ' s List 2 ... JACOBSON, ALLYN HOWARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Zeta Beta Tau ... JARRELL JR., JOHN ANDERSON; Colorado Springs, Colo.; A.B. in History; Scab- bard and Blade . . . JEDNAK, ROBERT EDDY; Columbus, Ohio; A.B. in Government and Russian; Pi Sigma Alpha, HURRICANE-Re- porter, Young Republicans, Russian Club-Pres., Dean ' s List 3 . . . JEZEK, TIMOTHY; Solon, Ohio; A.B. in Mass Communications and Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi. 369 JIMENEZ - LARDANI JIMENEZ, ESTHER MARIE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . JONES, ALLEN HUGHES; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Sigma Chi, Swimming Team . . . JONES, DAVID LORING; Charleston, W. Va.; A.B. in Psychology . . . JONES, RODNEY PAUL; Windermere, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Arnold Air Society . . . JORDAN, CRIS STEVEN; Plantation, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Delta Zeta, Newman Club. JYURDUAT, JUDITH ANN; Peninsula, Ohio; A.B. in Mass Commu- nications . . . KABAKSIAN, LINDA MARY; Lancaster, Pa.; A.B. in Art ... KALLIO, DAVID OSCAR; Maynard, Mass.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . KROPIK, CANDY ANNE; Riverside, 111.; A.B. in Sociology; Delta Gamma, Panhellenic Council, College Board-Pres., Sec., AROTC Princess, Dean ' s List 2 ... KAPLAN, STEVEN ROBERT; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Zeta Beta Tau, Dean ' s List 1. KASNI JR., RUDY ROBERT; Passaic, N.J.; B.S. in Zoology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Beta Beta Beta . . . KAUFMANN, JOSEPH ERICH; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon, Per- shing Rifles . . . KAVALIN JR., CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Education; Student Education Assoc. . . . KAY, DONALD WILLIAM; Yonkers, N.Y.; B.S. in Geology; Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . KEARNS, MICHAEL THOMAS; Manchester, Conn.; B.S. in Sociology. KELLER, BARBARA ALLEN; Pueblo, Colo.; A.B. in English; Alpha Delta Pi, UM Hostess, Dean ' s List 2 ... KEHM, CHARLES HENRY; Coconut Grove, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Sigma Nu, HURRICANE- Bus. Mgr., Veterans Org-Pres., Sailing Club . . . KENT, JUDITH ANN; Jekyll Island, Ga.; B.S. in Nursing; Delta Gamma . . . KERCH- NER, DOUGLAS HOWARD; Pottstown, Pa.; A.B. in Mass Communi- cations; Alpha Epsilon Rho-V.Pres., Radio- TV-Film Guild . . . KER- NER III, PETER ANTHONY; Westhampton, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Radio-TV-Film Guild, Fresh- man Football, Dean ' s List 3. KESTON, THOMAS REIN; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Economics . . . KEY, LEONARD; Key West, Fla.; A.B. in History . . . KITT, LYLE ALAN; Spencerport, N.Y.; A.B. in History; Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . KLAR, LAWRENCE ALAN; South Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . KLEIN, JAY BARRY; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology. KLIGMAN, CAROL GENE; Philadelphia, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology; Psi Chi, Drama Guild, Dean ' s List 1 ... KLONARIS, JOHN; Nassau, Bahamas; B.S. in Chemistry . . . KOBLE, RICHARD BARRY; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Dean ' s List 1, 2 ... KOENIG, DOUG H.; Easton, Conn.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Band of the Hour . . . KONIOR, GERALDINE M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Beta Beta Beta, American Chemical Assoc., Chemistry Club, Young Republicans, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. KOUTIVA, VASO BESSIE; Athens, Greece; A.B. in Sociology; Inter- continental Club, French Club . . . KOVEN, MELVIN R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Dean ' s List 1, 4 . . . KOWALSKY, ADRIAN DION; Perth Amboy, N.J.; A.B. in Econom- ics; HURRICANE-Feature Writer, Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... KRATZER, LARRY BRIAN; Pennsburg, Pa.; A.B. in Mass Communications . . . KRECZ, CHARLES ALEX; Perth Amboy, N.J., A.B. in English; Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4. KRONER, GENE LAWRENCE; West Newton, Mass.; A.B. in Com- mercial Art; French Club, Dean ' s List I, 2 ... KRUNTORAD, THOMAS JAMES; St. Petersburgh Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government . . . KURTZ, MARGARET CARTER; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Alpha Theta-Sec., Delta Theta, Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Phi ... KUTOLOWSKI, TERRENCE JUDE; Solon, Ohio; A.B. in Art History . . . KVITKA, RICHARD ALAN; Chestnut Hill, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology. LABES, MANFRED KARL; Camden, N.J.; A.B. in Sociology . . . LAMOTTA, ARLENE LOIS; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Alpha Theta Kappa, Gamma Sigma Sigma, AWS Central Council . . . LANG, ROBERT FREDERICK; Dunedin, Fla.; A.B. in German; Sigma Alpha Tau, Arnold Air Society-Commander . . . LANT, ELMA-JEAN; Hopatcong, N.J.; A.B. in Art ... LARDANI, JAMES ANDREW; Philadelphia; A.B. in Hi story; Italian Club. 370 LAZARCHICK - MAYO LAZARCHICK, MICHAEL C.; Chicopee, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology; Tau Epsilon Phi ... LAZARUS, ELLIOT ALAN; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications . . . LEARNER, JACQUELINE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; IBIS-Layout Ed., HURRlCANE-Editorial Ass ' t., Young Democrats, Collegiate Council for the U.N.-Pres. . . . LEATHERWOOD III, JOHN E.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in English; Omicron Delta Kappa, TEMPO-Editor, Elections Commission . . . LEBOW, JO-ANN; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 3. LEHTINEN, DEXTER WAYNE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... LESLIE, LYNNE MARIE; Olmsted Falls, Ohio; A.B. in Political Science; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Theta Kappa, Orange Key, UM Hostess, College Board, Collegiate Council for the U.N., Angel Flight . . . LESTER, GALE ANNE; Mountain Lakes, N.J.; A.B. in English . . . LEVITAN, PAUL DAVID; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Pi Lambda Phi ... LEVY, SAND- FORD MALCOLM; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.A. in Psychology; University Publications Photo Staff, HURRICANE-Ass ' t Photo Ed. LIBMAN, MICHAEL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . LIEBER- MAN, RONALD STEPHEN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; USG- Publie Relations Sec., Young Democrats- Pres., V.Pres., Director, Ed., Collegiate Council for the U.N.- Publicity Director . . . LIEBLING, ART; Freeport, N.Y.; B.S. in Management . . . LIFSCHITZ, AHALIVA; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Dean ' s List 1 ... LIPCON, CHARLES ROY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Honor Council, USG Rep., Dean ' s List 1. LIROFF, JEFFREY HOWARD; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . LONG, WILLIAM HAROLD; Daytona Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Phi Mu Alpha, USG Rep., MRHA Senator . . LOPEZ, JOSEPH A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics . . . LOPEZ, LEONARDO VICENTE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta-Historian, Delta Theta Mu, Chemistry Club, Dean ' s List 2 ... LUKIN, TERI GOLDIN; Savannah, Ga.; A.B. in Mass Communi- cations. LUPTAK, GARY ROBERT; Duquesne, Pa.; A.B. in Mass Communi- cations; Dean ' s List 1, 2 ... LUSTGARTEN, JOEL MAX; Yonkers, N.Y.; A.B. in Government; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... LYNCH JR., PHILIP C.; Decatur, 111.; A.B. in Biology; Sigma Chi, Swim Team, Italian Club, Dean ' s List 3 ... LYNN, WAYNE DONALD; South Bend, [ml.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Sigma Nu-Pres., Alpha Epsilon Rho, IFC Rep., Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... MACH, ROBERTA LOUISE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Delta Zeta, Alpha Theta Kappa, AWS Central Council-Treas., AWS Town Girls- V.Pres., Treas., Histo- rian. MACHADO, JOSEFINA G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Elementary Educa- tion . . . MACHIZ, JOAN PAUL; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Mathematics; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... MACCUTCHEON, FRANCIS WELLES; Wethersfield, Conn.; A.B. in Art ... MAHER, WILLIAM JOSEPH; Avalon, N.J.; B.S. in Zoology; Beta Beta Beta . . . MALIVUK, MICHAEL RICHARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Finance. MANDELL, BRUCE ALLAN; Syosset, N.Y.; A.B. in English . MANGEN, BARRY ROY; Hamden, Conn.; A.B. in Mass Communica- tions . . . MANNING, GEORGE RUSSELL; Cos Cob, Conn.; B.S. in Psychology . . . MANNING, JOHN WARREN; Saginaw, Mich.; B.S. in Biology . . . MANS, LARRY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha- V.Pres., HURRICANE-Editor, Debate Team, Speakers Bureau-Sec. MARANTZ, GAIL BETH; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Alpha Lambda Delta-Pres., Advisor, Alpha Theta Kappa-Pres., V.Pres., Delta Theta Mu, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Psi Chi, Mortar Board, TEMPO-Copy Ed., Staff Writer, AWS Orientation Committee-Chairman, AWS Town Girls-Pres., V.Pres., Treas., Elections Commission, Who ' s Who, Pep Club, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ... MARCUS, GARY L.; Short Hills, N.J.; A.B. in History; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... MARION, DONALD JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Broadcasting Journalism; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... MARKIN, BEVERLY KNIGHT; Massapequa, N.Y.; A.B. in Art ... MARTIN, BRENDA JAYNE; York, Pa.; A.B. in Art History. MASCHOWSKI, DAN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Hillel . . . MASON JR., CHARLES PAYNE; Greenwich, Conn.; A.B. in Philoso- phy; Phi Delta Theta . . . MATTER, SAMUEL CYRUS; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Kappa Alpha Mu, HUHRICANE- Photographer, Radio-TV-Film Guild . . . MAYO, MICHAEL C.; Colo- nial Beach, Va.; A.B. in Philosophy; Gamma Tau Upsilon, Philosophy Club- Treas., Dean ' s List 2 ... MAYO, RICHARD DUNHAM; Bath, Me.; B.S. in Chemistry. 371 McCOMB - NOWELL MCCOMB, BRIAN RICHARD; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in Govern- ment; Phi Delta Theta, Dean ' s List 3 ... MCDONALD, JOHN BRUCE; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Alpha Phi Omega . . . MCGAFFIGAN, DANIEL ALBERT; Vernon, Vt.; A.B. in History, Dean ' s List 2 ... MCKEOWN, STEWART N.; Palmyra, N.Y.; A.B. in Economics . . . MCLAUGHLIN, GERALDINE ROSE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc. MELVIN, JOANNE EVE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu-Treas., Phi Mu Epsilon . . . MELZER, JANE ELLEN; Bronx, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology; Gamma Sigma Sigma- Pres., AWS Central Council . . . MENDELBLATT, STANLEY JAY; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Tau Epsilon Phi ... MESSER, MICHAEL E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . MEYERS, H. DAVID; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Baseball Team, Or- chestra, Dean ' s List 3. MEYERS, MARILYN LEE; Trenton, N.J.; A.B. in Drama; Zeta Phi Eta, Drama Guild, Young Democrats-Sec., Membership Chairman . . . MICHAELS, IAN PRESTON; Melrose Park, Pa.; A.B. in Finance; Beta Beta Mu . . . MICHAELSON, LEONARD HARRIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Psychology . . . MILANO, DIANE LOUISE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Alpha Lambda Delta, Newman Club, Dean ' s List 1, 2 ... MILBERG, RICHARD MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. MILLER, JACQUELINE ANN; Edison, N.J.; B.S. in Chemistry; Phi Epsilon Pi Sweetheart, USC-AWS Rep. . . . MILLER, LAUREL ANN; Springfield, Va.; A.B. in Art; Delta Zeta-Sec., Social Chairman, Kappa Pi-Sec. . . . MILLER, NANCI SUE; Rochester, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology . . . MILSTEIN, LYLE HOWARD; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government . . . MILSTEIN, RICHARD CRAIG; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in American Cilvilization; Delta Theta Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, Young Democrats, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. MIRANDA, CAROLOS ESTEBAN; San Jose, Costa Rica; A.B. in Sociology; American Institute of Architects, International Club . . . MIZRAHI, MARY; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc. . . . MOFFETT, THOMAS LEE; Villanova, Pa.; B.S. in Chemistry; Sigma Chi, Greek Week Committee . . . MOORE, LEWIS WAYNE; Coeburn, Va.; A.B. in Sociology; Scabbard and Blade-Pres., AROTC . . . MORALES, GERMAN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology. MORELLO, LAWRENCE JOSEPH; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biolo- gy; Newman Club . . . MORRIS, ROBERT FREDERICK; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communictions; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio- TV-Film Guild . . . MORRISSEY, PATRICIA ROSE; Flint, Mich.; B.S. in Zoology; HURRICANE-Managing Ed. ... MOSCHETTA, JANET; Fredericktown, Pa.; A.B. in English; HURHICANE-Reporter, Who ' s Who, UM Hostesses-Sec., Newman Club, Dean ' s List 1 ... MOSS, WILLIAM LEWIS; Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Zeta Beta Tau. MOSS, WILLIAM MARTIN; West Palm Beach Fla.; A.B. in Govern- ment and Mass Communications; HURRICANE-Editorial Associate, News Ed., USG-Parking Authority Chief Justice, Traditions Committee Chairman, Collegiate Council for the U.N.-Publicity Chairman, Young Democrats-Board of Directors . . . MOZUR, CHARLES JAMES; Tren- ton, N.J.; A.B. in Marketing . . . MULTZ, IRA PHILLIP; Clifton, N.J.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... MURPHY, JOHN THOMAS; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology . . . MYERS, MICHAEL; Wyncote, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology. MYHREE, DREW M.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . NATHANSON, RICHARD BRYON; Jericho, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology . . . NEAYLON, FRANK ANGUS; Kenilworth, III.; A.B. in English; Sigma Chi ... NEWMARK, MORTON JAY; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Alpha Epsilon Rho . . . NICHOLAS, FRED JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. NIELSEN, LISA TAGE; Orange Park, Fla.; A.B. in Biology; AWS Central Council, 730 East Hall Pres. . . . NORRIS, RONALD DAVID; Canton, Mass.; A.B. in Government . . . NORTH, CAROLYN RABE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing . . . NOWAKOWSKI, RODNEY WIL- LIAM; Miami, Fla.; Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... NOWELL, ALAN PROCTER; Andover, Mass.; A.B. in English; Veterans Org. 372 NOWLAND - ROBINSON NOWLAND, LUCIDNA ANNE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art History; Alpha Delta Pi, Angel Flight-Treas. . . . NUTCH, CAROLE ).; Lake Grove, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology . . . OLSON, CRAIG DWIGHT; Bethesda, Md.; B.S. in Geology . . . O ' QUINN, OSBORNE WALKER; Fort Pierce, Fla.; A.B. in History; Sigma Nu . . . OROPALLO, RICHARD ALBERT; Fairlawn, N.J.; A.B. in Philosophy. ORTIZ, MARIELLE CECILE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Delta Gamma-Sec., House Mgr., Alpha Lambda Delta-Sec., Little Sisters of the Shield-Pres., Treas., Tau Theta Sigma- V.Pres., Mortar Board- Sec., Who ' s Who, Student Nurses Assoc., Dean ' s List 1, 3 ... OSTA, JEAN ANNE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Phi . . . OSUR, DONALD STEPHEN; Paterson, N.J.; A.B. in Mass Communications; MRHA Senator . . . PALENT, NEIL ALLEN; West Orange, N.J.; B.S. in Sociology; Alpha Epsilon Pi-Scholarship Chair- man, 1965-66 Athlete of the Year . . . PARKS III, GEORGE RAY- MOND; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Sigma Alpha Mu-Pres. Sec., Treas. PASKEWITZ, EARL TOMAS; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; Track Team, Cross Country Team, Newman Club, Russian Club-V.Pres. . . . PASSANANTI, HORACE ROBERT; Uniondale, N.Y.; A.B. in English . . . PECK, GEORGE S.; Ovid, N.Y.; B.S. in Geology; Sigma Chi, USG Cabinet, Carai Cras Committee-Chairman, Greek Week Committee, Whitten Union Program Council . . . PERRINE, JUNE CAROL; Pompano Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Zeta Tau Alpha . . . PETERSON, RONALD BERTRAM; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology. PHELAN, PATRICIA ANNE; East Greenbush; B.S. in Geology; Beta Beta Beta . . . PHILPOTT, ROBERT ALLAN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Sigma Chi, Sebastian the Ibis, Pep Club . . . PICI1, JOYCE M.; South River, N.J.; A.B. in French; Kappa Kappa Gamma, French Club . . . PICIIOWSKI, JOHN JOSEPH; Miami, Ha.; A.B. in Finance- . . . PINNAS, PAULA ANN; Miami, Ha; A.B. in Art History. PINO, OCTAVIO; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French and Russian; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, French Club, Russian Club- Treas., Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ... PITTS, JANET ANITA; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Delta Theta Mu, Tau Theta Sigma-Pres., AWS Town Girls, Student Nurses Assoc., Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... PLINEK, ENID MANYA; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc PLUMMER, PHILIP JAMES; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology . . . POLICASTRO, JOAN MARIE; Williston Park, N.Y.; A.B. in History; I ' M Hostesses-Sec. POMERLEAU, DENNIS RICHARD; North Andover, Mass.; B.S. in Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon-Pres., Dean ' s List 3 ... POPE, RANDALL BARNETT; Yorktown, Va.; B.S. in Zoology; Beta Beta Beta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Archontes, Dean ' s List 1 . . . POSTLETHWA1TE, NINA M.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Human Relations; Delta Theta Mu, Dean ' s List 3 ... POWELL, MICHELE SCIMECA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Dean ' s List 3 ... PKADO, MARIA VICTORIA; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in French; Italian Club, Dean ' s List 1,2,3, 4. PRATT, JAMES TIMOTHY; Wethersfield, Conn.; A.B. in History; Alpha Tau Omega, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Soccer Team . . . PRICE, RICHARD ANTHONY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; Young Democrats, Jazz Club . . . PROKOS, CRAIG PHILIP; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . PUETT, SARA MARGARET; Key Biscayne, Fla.; A.B. in French . . . HADAWICH, MARGUERITE ELIZABETH; Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in English and Mass Communications; Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Drama Guild-Pres., Treas., Sec., Dean ' s List 1,2,3. RATSKY, RITA DALE; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; Alpha Theta Kappa, AWS Central Council, 730 East Hall Treas . . . RAWL- INS, PAUL N.; Las Vegas, N.M.; A.B. in Music Theory and Composi- tion; Phi Mu Alpha, Dean ' s List 2 ... RECINO, PABLO CESAR; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology and Spanish; International Club, French Club, Spanish Club . . . REICHMAN, HONA GAI; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc. . . . REINCOLD, SUZY A.; Stamford, Conn.; A.B. in American Civilization; Alpha Epsilon Phi-Sec., IFC Hostesses- V. Pres., ARTOC Princess, USG-Sec. for Cultural Affairs, Orange Key. RICCOBONO, ANN MARIE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; Iota Tau Alpha- Pres., Pi Delta Phi, Pi Iota Phi, Newman Club, French Club, Italian Club, Dean ' s List 2, 3 ... RIZZI, THOMAS GEORGE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . ROBB, GEOFFREY LAWRENCE; San Francisco, Cal.; B.S. in Mathematics; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ... BOBBINS, GEOF- FREY HAROLD; Greenwood Lake, N.Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; MRHA Senator, Chemistry Club . . . ROBINSON, JAMES P. M.; Jackson Heights, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications; MRHA Senator. 373 ROCKWELL - SKIDELL ROCKWELL, DEBORAH A.; Belmont, Mass.; A.B. in History . . . RODRIGUEZ, MARIA DE LOS ANGELES; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Dean ' s List 1 ... RODRIGUEZ, RAFAEL JORGE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Pi Kappa Phi ... ROSENBERRY, ELAINE JOYCE; Alliance, Ohio; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc., Hurricane Skiers . . . ROSOFF, SUSAN; Berkeley Heights, N.J.; A.B. in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma- V.Pres., Collegiate Council for the U.N., German Club. ROSS, BARBARA: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; I V.m List 1 . . . RUBIN. ALLA N MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Finance . . . RUBIN, JACK; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology . . . RUBIN, JEFFREY CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Dean ' s List 2, 3 . . . RUSE, GARY ALAN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; TEMPO- Graphics Ed., Dean ' s List 2. RUSH, TERENCE BERNARD; Yonkers, N.Y.; A.B. in English; Alpha Tau Omega . . . RUSSELL, ANN ROBERTS; Wyncote, Pa.; A.B. in English . . . SABATASSO, ANTHONY PETER; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . SADACCA, HENRI LEON; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Delta Theta Mu . . . SALAZAR, CARMEN REBECCA; Jacksonville, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology and Sociology. SALITAN, STEPHEN DAVID; Rochester, N.Y.; A.B. in Government; Theta Chi, Dean ' s List 2 ... SALMERI, LAURA JUDITH; Little Silver, N.J.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc . . . SANOW, LAWRENCE ELIOT; Rochester, N.Y.; A.B. in Economics . . . SCHATZ, MICHAEL; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology . . . SCHEFLIN, LARRY STEVEN; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Psychology. SCHERE, LESLIE ALAN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . SCHULNER, MICHAEL CHARLES; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in Eng- lish . . . SCHUR, RONALD; Eastchester, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Zeta Beta Tau, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... SCHWEITZER JR., LEONARD JOSEPH; Miami Shores, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Communications . . . SCHWIMMER, LAWRENCE C.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Phi- losophy. SECOLA, EARL JOSEPH; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Economics and History; Pershing Rifles . . . SEGAL, JOSHUA; Nathanya, Israel; A.B. in Pscyhology; Intercontinental Club, Council for Exceptional Children, Hillel, Choir . . . SEGUIN, ROBERT STEPHEN; Arlington, Va.; A.B. in Geography and French; Lambda Chi Alpha, Gamma Theta Upsilon, IFC Rep., University Services Org.-Treas., Baseball Team, French Club . . . SEID, MARLENE INO; Syracuse, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology . . . SEPIELLI, RUSSELL JOHN; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 2. SHALHUB, SABAH ELIAS; Douma, Lebanon; B.S. in Biology; Dean ' s List 1 ... SHANE, HALDEN STUART; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Radio-TV-Film Guild, Chemistry Club . . . SHARMA, ASHWANI KUMAR; Nairobi, Kenya; A.B. in Mass Communications; IBIS-Photo Ed., HURRICANE-Photo Ed., Collegiate Council for the U.N SHAW, WILLIAM STEVEN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Accounting . . . SHECTER, MARK; Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in Art; Kappa Pi. SHELDON, ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . SHERRY, CHRISTOPHER R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics . . . SHILANE, WILLIAM BARON; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Delta Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... SIDERSKY, PHYLLIS SHARON; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild, French Club . . . SILBERGELO, DENNIS HYMAN; Niagara Falls, N.Y.; A.B. in Art; Kappa Pi- V.Pres. SILVER, ROGER ALLEN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government . . . SILVERMAN, CAROLE ANN; McLean, Va.; A.B. in Sociology; Alpha Epsilon Phi, USG-PanheUenic Rep., College Board- V.Pres., Sec., AROTC Princess . . . SILVERMAN, THOMAS N.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology . . . SINCLAIR, LAWRENCE MICHAEL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma . . . SKIDELL, ROBERT ALLEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Govern- ment. 374 SKRIPPS - SPERLING SKRIPPS, THOMAS WILLIAM; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.S. in Management . . . SMART, JAMES GORDON; Coral Cables, Flu; A.B. in Govern- ment; Pi Kappa Phi, Young Republicans-Treas., Collegiate Council for the U.N.-Treas.; Propeller Club . . . SMITH, A. REID; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Scabbard and Blade . . . SMITH, CONSTANCE D.; Lubbock, Tex.; A.B. in Psychology; Delta Gamma . . . SMITH, SHERWOOD SEIFERT; Eastham, Mass.; A.B. in Art History; Christian Science Org.-Treas. SNELLING, MARCIA JUDITH; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy . . . SNODGRASS, STEPHEN WAYNE; Oreland, Pa.; B.S. in Geology . . . SNOOK, RICHARD WILLIAM; East Greenbush, N.Y.; A.B. in Botany; Beta Beta Beta . . . SOLOMON, RICHARD I!.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in American Civilization . . . SOMMER, BINNETTE JANE; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. SORENSON, LINDA DIANE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Dean ' s List 2, 3 ... SORIA, MARIA ESPERANZA; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in French; Pi Delta Phi ... SORONDO, JUAN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta-Pres., Delta Theta Mu, American Chemical Assoc.-Sec., Chemistry Club-Sec. . . . SPENCE, MARY LOUISE; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic American Studies . . . SPERLING, LOUIS J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha-Treas., Omicron Delta Kappa, HURRICANE-Reporter, TEMPO-Contributor, USG Lecture Series Chairman, Collegiate Council for the U.N.-Pres., Debate Team. r ' 375 yy SPREISER - VIZENTHAL SPREISER, GEORGE MARC; New Hyde Park, N.Y.; B.S. in Market- ing; Sigma Alpha Mu-V.Pres . . . STEELE, JAMES ULLMAN; Meridian, Miss.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Tau Kappa Epsilon, IFC Public Relations Chairman, Radio- TV-Film Guild . . . STEGE- MANN, CLARA SUE; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History and Hispanic American Studies . . . STEIN, JOHN NELSON; Lakewood, Ohio; B.S. in Biology; Sigma Chi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Orange Key, Honor Council . . . STEIN, JUDITH ANN; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Dean ' s List 3. STELLJES, GEORGE RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 3 ... STEPANICK, JOHN RICKEY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology . . . STETINA, JOSEPH PETER; Wilmington, Del.; A.B. in Psychology . . . STEVENSON, DONNA LOUISE; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Mortar Board- V.Pres., AROTC Princess . . . STEWART, VIBEKE SIDENIUS; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Dean ' s List I. STOCK, JAMES ROBERT; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Biology . . . STOCKHAMMER, JR., STANLEY F.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; MRHA Senator . . . STOLER, HELENE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; AWS Town Girls-Sec., Treas . . . STO- LITZKY, NANCY GALE; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Sociology . . . STRAUSS, RICHARD FRANKLIN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha, Dean ' s List 1, 2,3,. STROHECKER, MARY FRANCES; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; Delta Gamma-Sec., Publicity Chairman, Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, AROTC Princess . . . STUCCHIO, RICHARD JOHN; Middle Village, N.Y.; B.S. in Biology . . . SULLIVAN, MARYELLEN; Buffalo, N.Y.; A.B. in Government . . . SWANSON, BRUCE LEE; Jamestown, N.Y.; B.S. in Zoology . . . TABLOFF, ALAN JAY; Lincolnwood, III.; B.S. in Management; Tau Delta Phi. TALLIS, ALAN LOUISE; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology . . . TARKOFF, MICHAEL HARRIS; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Phi Epsilon Pi, Young Democrats . . . TEARE, ISABEL M.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Religion . . . TERMOTTO, GEORGE RONALD; South Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Young Democrats, HURRICANE-Reporter, Collegiate Council for the U.N., Council on Exceptional Children, Hillel . . . TESSLER, MICHAEL PAUL; Holly- wood, Fla.; B.S. in Biology and Chemistry. TESTA, ELLEN CLAIRE; New Providence, N.J.; A.B. in Sociology; French Club, Dean ' s List 2 ... THOMPSON, DAVID HERRON; Canton, Ohio; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega- V.Pres., Phi Eta Sigma, Orange Key, Swimming Team, Dean ' s List 1 ... THOMP- SON, WAYNE EVERETTE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Political Science; Young Democrats, Russian Club, Spanish Club . . . THORN, RUSSELL PAUL; Northboro, Mass.; A.B. in Economics . . . TOLER, MAUREEN J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English. TOLLON, DAVID CRAWFORD; Boynton Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoolo- gy; Dean ' s List 2 ... TOWNSEND, PETER COLL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English . . . TRABANT, PETER KURT; Paris, France; B.S. in Geology; Veterans Org.-Sec., French Club-V.Pres . . . TRACER, RUSSELL HARLAN; Revere, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology; Baseball Team . . . TRAVIESO, JULIO A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Phi Mu Epsilon, Track Team, Cross Country Team, Dean ' s List 3. TRODELLA, GEORGE P.; Winchester, Mass.; A.B. in Mass Communi- cations; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio-TV-Film Guild . . . TUNICK, HOWARD RICHARD; Great Neck, X.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communica- tions . . . TURNER, ROBERT B.; Rochester, N.Y.; A.B. in English; Phi Delta Theta . . . UECKER, RICHARD HENRY; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . UNGER, HENRY ALAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Beta Beta Beta, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 2. VALDES-MIRANDA, RAUL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Marketing . . . VICEVICH, BARBARA ELLEN; Saugerties, N.Y.; A.B. in Economics; Alpha Chi Omega-V.Pres., Alpha Theta Kappa, HURRICANE-News Ed., Ass ' t Copy Ed., AWS Judicial Board . . . VILASUSO, ADOLFO M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, French Club, Dean ' s List 3 ... V1RGILIO, NICHOLAS JOHN; Queens, Village, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology . . . VIZENTHAL, MICHAEL DANIEL; Glen Oaks, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Sigma Alpha Mu, USG Court Deputy, Radio-TV-Film Guild. 376 WALZCAK - ZWILLING WALCZAK, RICHARD HOLUDAY; Rochester, N.Y.; A.B. in History . . . WALEND, CYNTHIA ANN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Alpha Lambda Delta, HURRICANE-Assoc. Ed., AWS Town Girls- Pres.; Mortar Board, Election Board, Dean ' s List 1, 3 ... WARD ROBERT DENNIS; Rolling Meadows, 111.; A.B. in Geography; Beta Beta Beta, IBIS-Photographer, HURRICANE-Photographer, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles . . . WEBB, STARR ELIZABETH; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; Alpha Lambda Delta, IBIS-Ass ' t Ed., TEMPO-Contributor, Whitten Union Program Council, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... WEINBERG, SUSAN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. WEISMAN, MICHELLE; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in English; Phi Sigma Sigma, Little Sisters of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Hillel . . . WEISMAN, STEVEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . WEISSMAN, RICHARD JAY; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in History . . . WELLENS, ALBERT RODNEY; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Beta Beta Beta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Theta Kappa, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... WELLES, CYNTHIA DEE; Washington, Conn.; A.B. in English. WENBORNE,NANCY ANN; Canal Zone; A.B. in Sociology; Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . WESLEY, KENNETH B.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Psi Chi, Student Education Assoc., Hillel, Dean ' s List 2 ... WHEELER, BARBARA ANN; Fort Wayne, Ind.; B.S. in Nursing; Delta Zeta, Student Nurses Assoc. . . . WHEELER, WILLIAM A.S.; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology . . . WHITE, JEAN MARIE; Gaithersburg, Mel.; B.S. in Nursing. WHITING, GEOFFREY ALAN; Jackson, Mich.; B.S. in Biology; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . WHITON, AVICE E.; Mount Arlington, N.J.; A.B. in English; Delta Gamma- V.Pres., Alpha Theta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Rho Lambda, Orange Key, Mortar Board, AWS-Pres., USG-Historian, UM Hostess, Dean ' s List 2, 3, ... WIEN, CAROL ANNE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Dean ' s List 2 ... WIESEL, ROBERT DENNIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Finance . . . WILEN- SKY, KERRY DAVID; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. WILLIAM, WERNER THEODORE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in German; Delta Phi Alpha, Soccer Team, Dean ' s List 3 ... WILSON II, THOMAS BENNETT; Edina, Minn.; A.B. in History and Philoso- phy; MRHA-Pres., Union Board of Governors, HURRICANE-Reporter, TEMPO-Contributor, Election Commission-Chairman, Archontes, Who ' s Who, Debate Team, Garni Gras Committee-Exec. Board, Spirit Week Committee-Exec. Board, Philosophy Club-Pres. . . . WILSON, PATRICIA LESLIE; Little Silver, N.J.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc. . . . WILMOTT, PATRICIA A.; North Branford, Conn.; A.B. in English; Sigma Kappa . . . WINOKUR, DONN HARRIS; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. WISNIEWSKI, JANET ANNE; South Plainfield, N.J.; A.B. in Spanish . . . WOLGEMUTH, SUE ELLEN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Physical Education; Phi Sigma Sigma, Phi Delta Pi, UM Hostess, Pep Club . . . WOLF, LYNN ELLEN; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in English; Delta Phi Epsilon-Pledge Trainer . . . WOLLENBERG, DAVID MICHAEL; Paramus, N.J.; B.S. in Psychology; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... WOLLEN- BERC, STEVEN I!.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in Mass Communications; Ring Theatre. WOLLMAN, GLENN DAVID; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... WOLPER, THELMA; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Delta Phi Alpha, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Lambda Pi, Psi Chi . . . WOODWARD, PAUL KIMBALL; Naples, Fla.; A.B. in Mass Com- munications; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, Radio-TV-Film Guild . . . WORLEY, CAROL IRENE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathe- matics . . . WRIGHT, ROBERT TOWNSEND; Melrose, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology; Phi Delta Theta. WURTZEL, WENDY; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Speech . . . YOUNG, JULIAN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry . . . ZACHARIA, MURRAY SAMUEL; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; Alpha Epsilon Pi- V.Pres., Sec., Greek Week Committee-Exec. Board, Carni Gras Committee- Exec. Board . . . ZEIDLER, ANTHONY; Syos- set, N.Y.; A.B. in History; University Services Org. . . . ZEMEL, EDWARD SAUL; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. ZIMMERMAN, SONI G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Correction . . . ZOBLE, ROBERT GRANT; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry and Biology; Beta Beta Beta, American Chemical Assoc.- Pres., Sec. . . . ZWILLING, GEORGE ROBERT; Woods Hole, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology. 377 . SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ABRAMS, LINDA SUE; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Business Education; Phi Sigma Sigma, Greek Week Committee . . . ACKERMAN, STEVEN M.; Miami, 1 hi.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi . . . ACULLA, MAGALY VERONICA; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . AISENSTEIN, ROBERT G.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance; Phi Epsilon Pi ... ALBERS, ROBERTA ANNE; Tampa Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics and Finance; Zeta Tau Alpha- V.Pres., Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board-Treas., AWS Judicial Board, Women ' s Golf Team-Capt., 1965 National Intercollegiate Golf Cham- pion, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. ALBINO, JOSEPH FRANK; Clifton, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . ALEA, O SCAR R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management . . . ALLEN, RONALD EDWARD; Wayne, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Nu . . . ALTMAN, IAN STEPHEN; Scarsdale, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . ALPER, NEAL DOUGLAS; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; Delta Sigma Pi-Pres., Orange Key, Traffic Court Justice, Debate Team. ALVAREZ, ELENA RIONDA; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . ALWEISS, IRA; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu, Sailing Club, Hurricane Skiers . . . AMERM- AN, CHARLES LEWIS; Pittstown, N.J.; B.B.A. in Aviation Manage- ment; Sigma Alpha Tau . . . ANDERSEN, DENNIS MICHAEL; Tampa, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management . . . ANDREWS, RICHARD HIND; Roslyn Heights, N.Y.; B.B.A. in General Business. I 378 ANGEVINE - CHAIKIN ANGEVINE, RICHARD; West Newton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Alpha Kappa Psi, Management Club-Pres. . . . ANIKA, VINCENT LAWRENCE; Milford, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Veterans Org. . . . ANTKIES, MICHAEL I.; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . ARAGONA, JOHN ANTHONY; Maitland, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . ATKINSON, SHERWOOD JACK; Miami Spfmgs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Sigma Alpha Tau. AYBAR, JULIO E.; Miramar Isles, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Tau Omega . . . AYERS, DAVID OSBORNE; Willoughby, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . BADER, MARK BRUCE; Fail-field, Conn.; B.B.A. in Economics; Sigma Alpha Tau-V.Pres., Dean ' s List 3 . . . BAILEY JR., JAMES C.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . BAIN, CECIL WILSON; Key West, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. BANTA JR., ROBERT WILLIAM; Madison, N.J.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . BARAT, GARY CHARLES; Maimi, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BATANSKY, NORMAN STANLEY; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Epsilon Pi-Pledgemaster, Steward, Order of Omega, 1965-66 Outstanding Intramural Rep., IBIS Staff, HURRI- CANE-Reporter, Greek Week Committee-Exec. Board, Intramural Paddleball Champion, Intramural Protest Board, 1968 Marathon Run Chairman . . . BARNETT, JAMES MELVIN; Amsterdam, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . BAUMAN, ARNOLD MARTIN; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BECKER, NORMAN; Hudson, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Baseball Team . . . BENITEZ, CARLOS; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BERLIN, HENRY GARY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics . . . BERNSTEIN, MARC ALAN; Media, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance; Commuter Bowling League-Pres. . . BLAU, JAY WILLIAM; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing and Finance. BLITZ, ANDY; Uownsview, Can.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . BLOCH, KENNETH ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi, Dean ' s List 3 ... BLONSTEIN, BRUCE H.; Laurelton, N.Y. B.B.A. in Finance . . . BLOOM, HAROLD EDWARD; Bronx, N.Y. B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Jr. IFC-Founding Group . . BOGGIO, LLOYD JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Budd Mayer Business Award, Leonard Abess Award, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. BOILING, EDDIE NEWMAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Nu . . . BOOKMAN, MICHAEL KURT; Miami, Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 2 ... BOSSART, ROGER ALAN; Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Sigma Alpha Tau-Pres., AHOTC . . . BOWMAN, ALAN SCOTT; Bronxville, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BRANT, ROBERT WILLIAM; Stamford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Accounting. BREA, LEANDRO JESUS; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BRILHART, ROBERT ALLAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . BRODERICK, DAVID ROBERT; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Kappa Sigma-Pledge- master, V.Pres., Order of Omega, IFC-Pres., Who ' s Who, Union Board of Governors, Greek Week Committee . . . BROWN, CHARLES HYMAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BUFFKIN, BOBBY DALE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Arnold Air Society, AFROTC-Outstanding Soph. Cadet. BURAK, BARRY NORMAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Insurance; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... BUSH, ROBERT GRADY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . BUTLER, ROBERT JOHN; Binghamton, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Tau Omega, Swimming Team, Hurricane Skiers . . . CALKINS, GLEN SHERMAN; Wallingford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi ... CANTON, PABLO ESTEBAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles. CARDENTE, DOUGLAS THOMAS; Falmouth Foreside, Me.; B.B.A. in Marketing Phi Delta Theta . . . CARRILLO, VIRIATO MIGUEL; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Alpha Kappa Psi, Management Cluh . . . CASTY, JAMES MILTON; Newton Centre, Mass.; B.B.A. in General Business; Finance Club . . . CAVALIER, ROBERT JOHN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . CHAIKIN, CARL; Bronx, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; Tau Epsilon Phi-Steward, Management Club. 379 CHAIKIN - EPSTEIN CHAIKIN, MONROE JAY; Kings Point, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Swimming Team, Hurricane Skiers . . . CHAMBERS, GEORGE EDWARD; Lewes, Del.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Kappa Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi ... CHESS, MI CHAEL LELLIE; Flushing, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . COHAN, FLORENCE SYLVIA; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business; Sigma Alpha Tau, Young Republicans-Sec., Sailing Club-Treas. . . . COHEN, MELVIN A.; Syracuse, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 3. CONWAY, MICHAEL RAY; Pottstown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; Delta Sigma Pi ... COOK, JENNIFER LYNN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Alpha Phi ... COOPER, HARVEY ELLIOT; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Young Democrats- Board of Directors . . . CORBY, ROBERT WISS; Washington, D.C.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Kappa Sigma . . . CRESCI, MICHAEL PAUL; Vineland, N.J.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. CRUPE, WILLIAM SANTO; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing Management; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade . . . CUM- MINGS, WILLIAM ROGER; Cape Elizabeth, Me.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Phi Delta Theta . . . DANE, HOWARD LESLIE; Highland Park, 111.; Phi Epsilon Pi-Sec., Treas., Carni Gras Committee, Pep Club . . . DAVID, ROBERT GEORGE; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Chi ... DAVIS, MICHAEL LEE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. DAVIS, RICHARD CLAYTON; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government . . . DE AGUIRHE, A. MARIA C; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . DELA TORRIENTE, COSME JOSE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . DEBROVNER, FREDERICK XENOS; Woodland Hills, Cal.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . DEERING, DAVID ELAIN; Goshen, Va.; B.B.A. in Management; Phi Eta Sigma, Band of the Hour, Dean ' s List 1. DEILY, JAMES HOWARD; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade, Dean ' s List 2 ... DEL VALLE, MARIO LUIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . DEL VECCHIO, RUDOLPH; Vero Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Sigma Nu, Homecoming Dance Chairman . . . DENIS, EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . DIAZ, HUMBERTO ARTURO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; International Club, Federation of Cuban Students. DIAZ, INES MARIA; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . DINA- BURG, BARBARA M.; Naples, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . DODDO, MICHAEL JOHN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics . . . DRESNER, JACK M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Zeta Beta Tau, IBIS-Ass ' t Ed.; Sports Ed DREWS, RALPH HERMAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Eta Sigma. DUBEY, RICHARD ALLAN; Long Beach, N.Y.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . DUBIN, HAROLD E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . DUPLER, ALEXIS AILEEN; Athens, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; Chi Omega-Pres., Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, AWS Central Council . . . DWORSKY, WILLIAM HOY; Schenectady, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Government . . . ECKMAN, CYNTHIA MARIE; Lehighton, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Delta Zeta, Dean ' s List 2. EDELSTEIN, ALAN WAYNE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . EGLIN, BENJAMIN; Merion Station, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing and Finance; Mass Communications Club, Dean ' s List 3 ... EICHEN, BRUCE JEFFREY; Sevema Park, Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Soccer Team, French Club, Karate Club, Sailing Club . . . ELDER, DEREK JAMES; Mandeville, Jamaica; B.B.A. in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi . . . ELIAS, STEVEN ALLAN; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Econom- ics; Tau Epsilon Phi-Sec., Management Club. ELMAN, GARY; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Club . . . EMDEN, JEFFREY C.; East Rockaway, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 1 ... ENGEL, STEVEN IRA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... ENRIGHT, WILLIAM FRANCIS; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Chi . . . EPSTEIN, JEFFREY ALAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Management Club-V.Pres. 380 EWASKO - GROSS EWASKO, ANTHONY STANLEY; Scranton, Pa.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; Sigma Alpha Tau, AFROTC . . . FARNKOFF, THOMAS CHARLES; Paterson, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Radio-TV-Film Guild . . . FAUST, C. THOMAS; Attleboro, Mass.; B.B.A. in Finance; Young Republicans, Finance Club, Dean ' s List 1 ... FELDMAN, BARBARA K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education . . . FELSHER, MICHAEL EDWARD; Bronx, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; Dean ' s List 2. FERGUSON, RUSSELL CARLTON; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing ... FERNANDEZ, HAROLD ALFRED; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and Blade, AROTC . . . FERNANDEZ, MERCEDES BEATRE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; Dean ' s List 1 ... FIELD, STEVE M.; Dewitt, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Tau Epsilon Phi, IFC Rep., Dean ' s List 2 . . . FORMAN, HOWARD CHARLES; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. FORNAGUERA, ANIBAL JESUS; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . FOUTS, RONALD STARK; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Phi Delta Theta, Beta Beta Mu . . . FRANTZMAN, JEFFREY ALLEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . FREAS JR., RAYMOND LUTHER; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; Scabbard and Blade . . . FRENCH, WALTER LEROY; Monroe, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; Dean ' s List 3. FRIENDBAUER, ROBERT LLOYD; Passaic, N.J.; B.B.A. in Econom- ics; Delta Sigma Pi, Young Republicans . . . FREIDHEIM, STEVEN MARK; Park Forest, 01.; B.B.A. in Finance; HURRICANE-Advertising Mgr., TEMPO-Advertising Mgr., Hillel-Pres. . . . FUENTES, LEO- POLDO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . FURST, STAN LEONARD; South Orange, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . FUSSEL- MANN, WILLIAM RAYMOND; Dumont, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance. GABRIELOFF, ALBERT; Mount Vernon, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... GALLARDO, FERNANDO; San Juan, Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Management; Lambda Chi Alpha, HURRICANE-Sports Ed., Photographer . . . GALLEGOS, JUAN PEDRO; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Delta Sigma Pi ... GARCIA, OSCAR S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . GENER, CARLOS MARIO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AHOTC. GENSLER, HAROLD B.; Sarasota, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Beta Psi, Dean ' s List 1 ... GOLD, MARTIN; Philadelpha, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi-Pres., Dean ' s List 3, 4 . . . GOLDBERG, LARRY CY; Belle Harbor, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Tau Epsilon Phi-Sec., Treas., IFC Rep., Management Club . . . GOLD- MAN, AVERY LAWRENCE; New Brunswick, N.J.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; Zeta Beta Tau, Delta Sigma Pi ... GOLDMAN, SUSAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. GOLDSCHMIDT, ERIC STEVE; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; Delta Sigma Pi ... GOLDSTEIN, PHILIP ALAN; B.B.A. in Marketing; Tau Epsilon Phi ... GORDON, BRUCE ATLAS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . GORRIE, LESLIE MANSON; Manhasset, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . GRACE, ROBERT; Darien, Conn.; Phi Delta Theta-Treas. GRAHAM JR., GEORGE GRIFFITH; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing ... GRANVILLE, THOMAS R.; Landover Hills, Md.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . GRAVIER, LEONARDO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . GREEN, ROBERT DURHAM; Vincennes, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management; Kappa Sigma, Basketball Team . . . GREEN- BLATT, KENNETH DAVID; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; Zeta Beta Tau, Wrestling Team-Capt. GREESON, DONALD A.; Syracuse, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Sigma Alpha Tau . . . GREGORY, RALPH KEY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Phi Delta Theta, Student Directory-Bus. Mgr. . . . GRELLMAN JR., JOHN ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . GRIEPEH, BARRY S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . GROSS, STEVEN DAVID; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; Delta Sigma Pi. 381 GROSSMAN - LANE GROSSMAN, KENNETH STEVEN; New Kochelle, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; Sigma Alpha Mu-Pres., Dean ' s List 3 ... GROW, ALLEN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Management; Tan Kappa Epsilon . . . GUARDARDO, JULIO LUIS; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . GULDNER, DALE ANN; Cedar Grove, N.J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . HARRIS, ROBERT CURRAN; Hingham, Mass.; B.B.A. in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi-V.Pres. HARVEY, RALPH EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Phi Omega . . . HAUSERMAN JR., JOHN M.; Short Hills, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Kappa Sigma . . . KAZAN, LAWRENCE; Lawrence, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 1 ... HECHT, KENNETH ROGER; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics . . . HENDERSON JR., JOHN L.; Home- stead, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Alpha Tau Omega. HERSH, ROBERT; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Phi Omega . . . HILGERT, RONALD T.; Deerfield Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business; Kappa Sigma-Treas., House Mgr., Guard . . . HIMBURG, JAMES DONALD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; Scabbard and Blade . . . HITZ, ALEX; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . HODGES, MICHAELE D.; Warsaw, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management; Chi Omega-Pres., Pledge Trainer, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Rho Lambda. HOFFMAN, ARTHUR LESLIE; White Plains, N.V.; B.B.A. in Per- sonnel Management . . . HOLLANDER, SAMUEL MICHAEL; Phila- delphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Zeta Beta Tau . . . HORN, ANDREW WARREN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi, Dean ' s List 1 ... HUNTSBERRY JR., CHARLES WILLIAM; Winchester, Va.; B.B.A. in Management; Sigma Alpha Tau . . . HUTCHINSON, DANIEL CHARLES; Lafarseville, N.Y.; B.B.A. in General Business. IMPEY, JAMES HALLOCK; St. Johnsbury, Vt.; B.B.A. in General Business; Alpha Tau Omega . . . JACOBSON, ALAN WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 3 ... JEFFERS, JAMES JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Kappa Sigma . . . JOBSON, RUSSELL DEVILLE; Wynnewood, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Management Club . . . KAELIN, ANDREW JOSEPH; Whippany, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi. KAMENSKI JR., EDWARD FRANCIS; Bridgeton, N.J.; B.B.A. in Management; Veterans Org. . . . KAMYKOWSKI, PAULETTE DENISE; Harvey, HI.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Kappa Kappa Camma- Pres., USG-Sec. for Academic Affairs, Who ' s Who . . . KANOFF, S. JOEL; Clifton, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . KAPLAN, GARY L.; Syracuse, N.Y.; B.B.A. in General Business; Zeta Beta Tau, Man- agement Club, Pep Club, Dean ' s List 1 ... KAPPAUF, DONALD WAYNE; Chappaqua, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketi ng. KATZMAN, NEIL; Clifton, N.J.; B.B.A. in Management . . . KAUFF- MAN, WAYNE C.; Collingswood, N.J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Tau Omega . . . KAY, L. ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance and Economics . . . KENDALL, JOHN RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . KISSEL, JAMES P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. KITE, ROBERT B.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . KLAR, LAWRENCE EDWARD; Glen Rock, N.J.; B.B.A. in Management; Sigma Chi ... KLINE JR., RALPH FRANKLIN; Lititz, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Lambda Chi Alpha . . . KNEZEVICH, RICHARD ANDREW; Warren, Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting; Sigma Alpha Epsilon- Treas., IFC Rep., Swimming Team . . . KNOWLES, CHARLES JAMES; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. KRAMS, ROBERT EDWARD; Cedarhurst, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . KRISSELL, TODD; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Zeta Beta Tau ... KURSCHNER, PETER LARRY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Club . . . LABOUSEUR, GARY STRATTON; Endicott, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . LANE, DAVID LARRY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. V i I I 382 LANGER - MOSKOWITZ LANGER, LESTER A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business; Zeta Beta Tau, Management Club . . . LANUZA, JOSE ANTONIO; Coral Gables Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing ... LA PELLA, CHARLES GEORGE; Phoenixville, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Kappa Sigma- Treas., Pledge Trainer . . . LEHRHOFF, MICHAEL H.; Lynbrook, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 3 ... LEIBOVITZ, AARON MAX; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. LEIBOWITZ, BURTON PAUL; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Person- nel Administration and Industrial Relations; Zeta Beta Tau . . . LEVETT, JOHN; Cedarhurst, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management . . . LEVIN- SON, THOMAS BERNARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Zeta Beta Tau, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List 2 ... LEVY, STEPHEN MARTIN; Syracuse, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Public Administration; Zeta Beta Tau . . . LICHTMAN, SHELLY JAY; Bayside, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Phi Sigma Delta. LINN, CARL FRANCIS; Cazenovia, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . LIPSKY, LUIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . LITOW, MICHAEL HOWARD; Chicago, HI.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Gamma Pi ... LIVERMAN, ERWIN MARTIN; Newton Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Southeastern U.S. Intercollegi- ate Pocket Billiards Champion . . . LOFSTRAND III, ANDERS RU- DOLF; Rockville, Md.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. LONGLEY, JOHN FRANCIS; Great Neck, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment . . . LOWY, JEFFREY F.; Lincolnwood, 111.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu . . . LUBIN, MICHAEL EDWARD; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Young Republicans . . . LUKASH, SETH; West Hartford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance; Italian Club, Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... LUSS, FRED VICTOR; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Young Republicans, Collegiate Council for the U.N. LYNN, JEFFREY ALAN ; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi ... LYONS, MICHAEL BRIAN; Franklin Square, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Phi Delta Theta-Historian . . . MACIAS, LEONEL ROBERTO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . MAGER, CHARLES R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Delta Sigma Pi, Hillel, Management Club . . . MAHONEY, JOSEPH A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Insurance; Delta Sigma Pi, Dean ' s List 3. MALES, AUGUST; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Alpha Kappa Psi-V.Pres., Beta Beta Mu, Young Democrats-Board of Directors, Man- agement Club, Dean ' s List 2 ... MALONEY, LARRY J.; Milwaukee, Wis.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . MARTIN, RONALD LOUIS; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . MARTINEAU, LAW- RENCE ARTHUR; Warwick, R.I.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . MARTI- NEZ, HENRY GREEN; Buenos Aires, Argentina; B.B.A. in Manage- ment. MASTRAPA, RUBEN MIGUEL; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List I, 2 ... MAXWELL, DENNIS GRAY; Newton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Finance; Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu . . . MCCAFFREY, HUGH VINCENT; White Mills, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Kappa Sigma . . . MCDONALD, ARTHUR L.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.B.A. in Finance; Kappa Kappa Sigma-Pres., Sec., Order of Omega, Freshman Basketball, Who ' s Who . . . MCGUINN, MICHAEL RAYMOND; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. MCLEAN, DONNA CAROL; Greene, N.Y.; B.B.A. in General Business; Gamma Sigma Sigma . . .MENDE, RALPH A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Alpha Kappa Psi ... MENDELSON, ROBERTA ARLENE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . MENDEZ, DOMINGO; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management . . . MILBERG, STUART ALLAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Alpha Tau, Arnold Air Society. MILLER, BRUCE VICTOR; Flushing, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . MINKIN, KENNETH DAVID; Boston, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Young Republicans . . . MOHNANI, LAKHI LACHMAN; Fort Lauder- dale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . MORRIS, JOHN MICHAEL; Wilmette, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; Kappa Sigma . . . MOSKO- WITZ, HAROLD E.; Hmsford, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi. 383 MOTLEY - PIZNAK MOTLEY, ROBERT HANN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Sigma Chi, AROTC . . . MOVER, WILLIAM HOWARD; Reading, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . MURASKI, DENNIS SEIICHI; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing and B.S. in Psychology; Delta Sigma Pi . . . MURPHY, JAMES LORON; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . MURPHY, PATRICIA ELISA; Dalton, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting. NADLER, HERBERT WAYNE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Alpha Tau . . . NAJAKA, RONALD ANTHONY; Agawam, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Alpha Kappa Psi-Chaplain . . . NEEDLE, ROBERT; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . NEJMAN, DEBORAH FAYE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Beta Beta Mu, Management Club, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 . . . NEMETH, JOHN DAVID; Rahway, N.J.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Pi, IFC Rep., Management (lull. Choral Union. NEWBERRY, ROBERT GUY; Joliet, 01.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . NOCK JR., WESLEY STEPHAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . NOLL, WAYNE LAKE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . NOVKOV, STEVEN LEE; Akron, Ohio; B.B.A. in Transportation Management; Sigma Phi Epsilon-Sec., Sigma Alpha Tau, IFC Rep., Hurricane Skiers . . . OCKMAN, ARTHUR; Philadel- phia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Alpha Kappa Psi, Man- agement Club. ORLOWSKY, DAVID; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . OTAZO, MARIA DOLORES; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . PAREDES, EDGAR; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Interna- tional Club, Management Club . . . PARTINGTON, ALFRED MYRON; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Sigma Chi-Pres., Treas. . . . PASS, WILLIAM H.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Phi Mu Alpha. PAUL, DAVID H.; Linesville, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; Alpha Tau Omega . . . PEEDEN, ROBERT LEE; San Diego, Cal.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Chi ... PERNAS, ANTONIO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . PICCOLA, MICHAEL ANTHONY; Schenec- tady, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management . . . PIZNAK, JOHN NICHOLAS; Wayne, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance; Beta Beta Mu, Delta Sigma Pi, Dean ' s List 2, 3. 1 PLATE - SCHOFIELD PLATE, THEODORE GUSTAV; Hackettstown, N.J.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; Delta Sigma Pi-V.Pres., Inter-Business Organization Council- Pres., V.Pres., Dean ' s List 3 ... PLEGER, DAVID JAMES; Demurest, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . POLAN, KERRY BRUCE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 2 ... PORTUONCLO, ALONSO; Key Biscayne, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . POWELL, DAEL JEAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business. PUCKETT HI, WILLIAM LEE; Belle Glade, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . RAMOS-EQUIERDO, BLANCA MARGARITA; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... RAMUDO, ARMANDO ANDRES; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . RASCHE, RUSSELL PAUL; Westchester, 01.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Tau Omega . . . RAULSON, MICHAEL JAY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business. READING, JOSEPH LINWOOD; Hatboro, Pa.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma Alpha Tau, MHHA- V.Pres., Judicial Board Chairman, Concert Choir, Choral Union, Singing Hurricanes, Management Club . . . REBOREDO, HUMBERTO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . RECIO, MARY LOU; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . RECKSON, JEFFREY ALLAN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . REILLY, MICHAEL JOHN; Wellesley Hills, Mass.; B.B.A. in Finance; Kappa Sigma. RICKER, ROBERT OWEN; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management . . . RICKEY, PAUL E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . RIOS, ERNESTO CARLOS; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi ... ROBICHAUD, ROGER EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . ROBINSON, CONNIE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Young Democrats. RODDA, CRAIG DUNCAN; Martinsville, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . RODMAN, JEFFREY MARTIN; Scarsdale, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; Zeta Beta Tau . . . RODRIGUEZ, JORGE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . RODRIGUEZ, MARIO FRANK; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . ROITER, LEON; Barronquilla, Colo.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi. ROMANELLO, ROBERT JOSEPH; Fort Pierce, Fla.; B.B.A. in Gen- eral Business; Band of the Hour . . . ROSAGAL, ALVARO; Heredia, Costa Rica; B.B.A. in Management; Soccer Team . . . ROSE, ANDREW CHARLES; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Tau Epsilon Phi, IFC Rep. . . . ROSE, LOUIS A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Phi Epsilon Pi, Delta Sigma Pi ... ROSEN, BORIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi. ROSEN, ROBERT; Hamburg, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Phi Epsilon Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, HURRICANE-Reporter, AROTC . . . ROSEN- BLUM, JEROME MARK; Rockaway Park, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . ROSENTHAL, SHELDON; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi-V.Pres. . . . ROSSI, RONALD PETER; Staten Island, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; University Services Org. . . . ROTHCHILD, LORRAINE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. HUBENSTEIN, WILLIAM SANFORD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; Delta Sigma Pi-Treas RUSSANO, ROBERT G.; Wallhill, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; Alpha Kappa Psi ... RYBA, JOHN WILLIAM; New Kensington, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Manage- ment; Sigma Alpha Tau . . . SARACINO, MARIO J.; Fairview, N.J.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management . . . SARRIA, JORGE ALBERTO; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. SATZ, ELLIOT DAVID; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing ... SAYLES, DWIGHT MADISON; Lancaster, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics . . . SAYLOR, LARRY ALLEN; Canton, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; Lambda Chi Alpha-Sec., Treas., Arnold Air Society, Mathematics Club, Pep Club, AFROTC . . . SCHNEIDER, ROBERT WILLIAM; Syracuse, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Phi Delta Theta, IFC Rep. . . . SCHOFIELD, RAYMOND WILLIAM; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management. 385 SCHWARTZ - VIGNATO SCHWARTZ, HARMS MARC; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dean ' s List 2 ... SCHWEDHELM, RAYMOND GUSTAV; Plainview, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi- Pres., Management Club . . . SCOTT, STANLEY FORD; Darien, Conn.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Alpha Tau, IFC Rep., Management Club . . . SEAMAN, MICHAEL J.; Jamaica, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Economics . . . SEDIVEC, VICTOR; Parma, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management. SHELDON, MICHAEL PAUL; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Insur- ance; Delta Sigma Pi ... SHERMAN, MICHAEL ALAN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . SHORE, HARVEY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi ... SIEBENS, STEWART D.; Nassau, Bahamas; B.B.A. in Finance . . . SILVER- STEIN, MARK; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SIMON, ARTHUR MARSHALL; Malveme, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; Zeta Beta Tau-Pres., Phi Eta Sigma-Treas., Order of Omega- Treas., Orange Key, Homecoming Committee, Who ' s Who . . . SINGER, CRAIG BRUCE; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Finance; Tau Epsilon Phi, Management . . . SINGER, DENNIS MARC; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . SLUTSKY, SANDRA LEE; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . SMITH, THEORORE PAUL; Middle- ville, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SOBEL, RICHARD MARK; Bayshore, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 3 ... SOBIESKI, THEODORE, ROY; Schenectady, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Government . . . SOLOMON, LAWRENCE ALAN; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Tau Epsilon Phi, Dean ' s List 2 ... SPINNEY, ROBERT W.; Groveland, Mass.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; Sigma Alpha Mu . . . STASIEK, GREGORY E.; Morton Grove, 111.; B.B.A. in General Business. STAWARZ, ROBERT A.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . STEEN, ROGER M.; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . STEIN, GARY LEE; Milwaukee, Wis.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Golf Team . . . STEIN, ISIDORO; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . STENGER, LAWRENCE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. STERN, RONALD NEIL; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . STEVENS, WAYNE COPELAND; Wilmette, HI.; B.B.A. in Finance; Sigma Chi, USG-Cabinet, Rep., MRHA Senator, Management Club . . . STORIE JR., LLOYD FRANKLYN; Chagrin Falls, Ohio; B.B.A. in Finance . . . STRAUSBERG, LESLIE IRA; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Government . . . SUAREZ-RIVAS, JUAN ALBERTO; B.B.A. in Marketing; International Club, Federation of Cuban Students. SUKMAN, HARVEY JAY; Far Rockaway, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management . . . SULLIVAN, RICHARD HENRY; Abington, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . SZKULA, WILLIAM E.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi-Sec. . . . TATE, DAVID HAUGHTON; Kingston, Jamaica; B.B.A. in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi, Tennis Team . . . TATOIAN, GREGORY; Woodbridge, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing. TICE, THOMAS WINFIELD; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Chi, IFC Rep., USG Bep. . . . TOBIN, WILLIAM LLOYD; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance . . . TRACY, H. EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . TROOP, ALAN FRANKLIN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . TRYSON, MICHAEL JOHN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Zeta Beta Tau-Pres. Treas., Historian, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Orange Key, IBIS-Managing Ed., Sports Ed., HURHICANE-Sports Ed., Homecoming Committee-Exec. Board, Garni Gras Committee-Exec. Board, Greek Week Committee, Who ' s Who, Finance Club, Manage- ment Club. USICH, JAMES STEPHEN; Avon, Conn.; B.B.A. in General Business; Golf Team . . . VALERO, PERLA MARIA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . VETENSKY, FRED M.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . VICINO, GUY LEWIS; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . VIGNATO, LEE C.; Bayport. N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi. 386 VITO - ZINK VITO, BRIAN CHARLES; Buffalo, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Chi ... WALBORN, GEORGE ARTHUR; Reading, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing . . . WEBB, WILLIAM ADDISON; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . WEILBACHER, JAMES GERARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . WEINER, MARTIN ALAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi. WELCH, EDWARD TIMOTHY; Rochester, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Lambda Chi Alpha . . . WEISBERG, RON M.; Nanuet, N.Y.; B.B.A. in General Business; Alpha Epsilon Pi-Pres., Treas., Pledeemaster, IFC Rep., Band of the Hour . . . WEISS, RICHARD MARTIN; Albany, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Insurance; Track Team, Golf Team . . . WEISSMAN, DAVID RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Band of the Hour, Concert Band . . . WEST, RICHARD CLINTON; Port Jefferson, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi, Hurricane Skiers. WILDMAN, PETER WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Busi- ness; Phi Mu Alpha- V.Pres., Treas., IBIS-Business Mgr., Dean ' s List-2, 3 ... WIEN, LEONARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 3 ... WILLES, WILLIAM BARRY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business; Delta Sigma Pi ... WILSON, DANIEL MAC- NIEL; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Band of the Hour . . . WYATT, GEORGE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4. WYMOND, GILBERT OSBORNE; Carlisle, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance; Track Team . . . WYSKOSKI, JOHN STANLEY; Johnson City, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management . . . YOUNG, WILLIAM JERALD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management . . . ZAIDMAN, RONALD MIGUEL; Ascona, Switzerland; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... ZALL, HOWARD LEON; Bayonne, N.J.; Sigma Alpha Mu, Beta Alpha Psi-Sec. ZEICHNER, BERNARD; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Club . . . ZENDT, PETER KERNAN; Bay Shore, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sailing Club . . . ZIDLE, LOUIS; Haverhill, Mass.; B.B.A. in General Business . . . ZIMMERMANN, GARY FREDERICK; Mount Pulaski, 111.; B.B.A. in Management . . . ZINK, LOUISE PHILLIPS; Haddonfield, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Delta Pi. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION ACKERMAN, THERDORA RUTH; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . ADELMAN, JEAN SUE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education; Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . ADLER, LORIE MAE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Phi Epsilon- Parl., UM Hostess, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... ALBURY, SHARON ANN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Gamma, Young Republicans . . . AMMAN, RICHARD CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education. ALTSHULER, S. BEVERLY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Education . . . ALTSHULER, TESSA; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . AMADOR, LELIS LAURENCIO; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . AMADOR, PEDRO PAS- CUAL; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . ANDREN, PETER STAFFORD; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; Dean ' s List 3. AHONOWITZ, ANDRA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educt ion . . . ARTHUR, JOYCE; Cicero, 111.; B.Ed, in Social Studies Education . . . AWAMY, MICHAEL ANTHONY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; Tau Epsilon Phi- V.Pres., Chaplain, House Mgr. . . . BARBER, DANIEL MAXFIELD; Merrill Island, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; Sigma Delta Chi, Orange Key, HURRICANE- Editor . . . BARKER, ZETA ELIZABETH; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. 387 BARRIE - CERNUTO BARBIE, ELLEN ROBERTA; Flushing N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BEASLEY, ROGER DALE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . BECKER, JANET LYNN; Ridgewood, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Delta Pi-Sec. . . . BECKMEYER II, GUSTAV HENRY; Nashville, III.; B.Ed, in School Studies; Young Republicans . . . BELEFONTE, ARTHUR ANTHONY; Drexel Hill, Pa.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, IFC Rep. BELLEME, JOHN M.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; Dean ' s List 3 ... BENDIT, EILEEN R.; Hohokus, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BENTON JR., WILLIAM C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in History . . . BENEDICT, MARILYN JOAN; Wallkill, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education . . . BERENFIELD, HARRIET ANN; Warren, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Sigma Delta Tau-Treas. BERCER, LINDA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BERGERO, MARGUERITE ANGELA; Providence, R.I.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BERGMAN JR., RICHARD GREGORY; Hockford, ni.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts ... BERLIN, LINDA; Man- hasset, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BERMAN, SUSAN ROBERTA; Smithtown, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Phi Sigma Sigma-Pres., Little Sisters of the Shield, Panhellenic Council, IFC Hostess, UM Hostesses- V.Pres., AHOTC Princess, Mahoney Hall Treas., Young Democrats. BEROLZHEIMER, SUSAN; Tarpon Springs, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; Nat. Art Educ. Assoc. . . . BERROETA, BECONA; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Education; Pi Omega Pi ... BERTOT, LILLIAN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in French and Spanish; Intercontinental Club-Sec., French Club . . . BIA LOW AS, LINDA JANE; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BIRNHOLZ, ELLEN GAIL; Millbum, N.J.; B.Ed, in Art Education. BLAIEI, ELLEN JANE; Westfield, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BLATT, MEREDITH GAIL; Columbus, Ohio; B.Ed, in Speech; Sigma Alpha Eta ... BLAUSTEIN, MARJORIE ADELE; Coconut Grove Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BLEIWEISS, KAREN BETH; Paterson, N.J.; B.Ed, in Education . . . BLUESTEIN, FRANCES; Paterson, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1. BLUM, MARION CATHERINE; Virginia Beach, Va.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education . . . BLUMENTHAL, LINDA LOUISE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . BOEGLEN, BONNIE LEE; Bethesda, Md.; B.Ed, in Business Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Lambda, Angel Flight . . . BOGORAD, SIMA SHARON; Rochester, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 2, 3 ... BOTTOHF, NANCY JANE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. BOXER, MICHAEL ALLAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology and Chemistry . . . BOYER, DEBORAH ANN; Mamaroneck, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . BRAMLETT, JUDY NORA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Chi Omega . . . BHANNAN, PAMELA JOY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Educa- tion; Kappa Delta Pi, Council for Exceptional Children, Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... BRONNER, DIANA HOPE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Dean ' s List 3. BROOKS, SUSAN LYNNE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English Education . . . BROWN, DIANE LYNN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Phi Epsilon . . . BUETTNER, WJLMA ELISE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . CAPLAN, ANNE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . CAPLAN, EILEEN MARCIA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education, Dean ' s List 3. CAPUTO, BONITA ANN; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; Tau Beta Sigma-Pres., Sec., Band of the Hour . . . CATASUS, OLGA JAUREGUI; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; Kappa Delta Phi ... CENTER, RENIE T.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . CERNIGLIA, MARILYN; Weston, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . CERNUTO, BEVERLY K.; Mount Pleasant, Pa.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 3. 388 CHIRLIN - FRIEDMAN CHIRLIN, SUSAN DOREEN; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Education . . . CLARK, CHARLES MACKEY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in English and Physical Education; Sigma Chi-Sec., Phi Epsilon Kappa, HURRICANE-Sports Writer, Swimming Team . . . COBB, RICHARD HENRY; Ardsley, Pa.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Sigma Phi Epsilon-Pres., Pledgemaster . . . COHEN, ANN G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech Correction; Sigma Alpha Eta ... COLE, DONALD JAMES; Coming, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; University Services Org. COOK, CATHERINE ANN; Kalamazoo, Mich.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Delta Pi, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi . . . COPLAN, SUSAN H.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; 730 East Hall Sec. . . . COSTNER, EVELYN Y.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . CURCIO, JAMES JOSEPH; Middlesex, N.J.; B.Ed, in Social Science Education; Alpha Epsilon Pi . CUSTIS, CORINNE CATHERINE; Washington, D.C.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education; Alpha Chi Omega. CZITO, ELOISE DRYFUSE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children . . . DARBOIS, EDMUND CHARLES; Pass-A-Grille Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Sigma Chi ... DAVIS, JOHN SAWYER; Pemberton, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa . . . DEUTSCH, DONNA MARIE; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Tau Beta Sigma-Sec.; Band of the Hour, Newman Club-Sec. . . . DILLEY, ARDEN WEBSTER; Frankfort, Ind.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa. DOMKE, ROBERT RICHARD; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Ed, in Art Educa- tion; Nat. Art. Educ. Assoc., Football Team . . . DUBOCO, EDWARD R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Pi . DUNN, STEVE H.; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology . . . EBER, BARRY FRANK; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . EDLUND, SUSAN MARGARET; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Young Republicans, Westminister Chapel Choir. EILERS, RENEE MAUREEN; Bloomfield, Conn.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Sailing Club . . . EVANS, ELEANOR STOKES; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Delta Pi ... EVERING, DEBBIE LEE; Medford Lakes, N.J.; Kappa Kappa Gamma- V.Pres., IFC Hostesses- Treas FAIBISOFF, MARTHA RUTH; Farmingham, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . FALES, JAMES F.; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Tau, Indus. Educ. Assoc.-Pres. FEDEH, SHELLEY ADHIENNE; Somrrvillr, N.J.; B.Ed, in Art Ed- ucation; Mu Alpha, Student Educ. Assoc., Nat. Art Educ. Assoc., Art Club . . . FERLITA, JOIIANN CECILE; Tampa, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Science; Chi Omega . . . FERNANDEZ, MIRIAM; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . FERNBACH, ALICE V.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Education; Alpha Theta Kappa . . . FERRIS, JEAN II.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education; Alpha Lambda Pi. FIEDLER, PHYLLIS ANN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Educa- tion; Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List 1 ... FINK, SUSAN LESLIE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; Delta Phi Epsilon, Dean ' s List 3 ... FINKELSTEIN, ENID; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . FISCHLER, MICHAEL LORER; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Dean ' s List 3 ... FISHER, TERRY SUSAN; Chicago 111.; B.Ed, in Art; Dean ' s List 2, 3. FOX, ROBERTA ELLEN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; HURRICANE- Reporter . . . FRANK, LINDA ANN; Cincin- nati, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Phi Epsilon . . . FREDERKING, RICHARD GERALD; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Gamma, Golf Team . . . FHEEDMAN, ARTHUR HOWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education; Phi Epsilon Pi, Dean ' s List 2 ... FREEDMAN, GAIL M.; Skokie, 111.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. FREEMAN JR., FRANK THURLOW; Delmar, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa . . . FREEMAN, MAHJORIE BRAND; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . FRENCH, SUZANNE; Homestead, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi, Assoc. for Childhood Educ., Dean ' s List 2 ... FRIED, LINDA SUE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education . . . FRIEDMAN, HARHABEY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies Education. 389 FRIEDMAN - ISAACSON FRIEDMAN, LINDA JOAN; Opa Locka, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . FRITTS, PAULINE FRANCES; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Recreation . . . GACH, SUZANNE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . GARBER, CYNTHIA; Miami, Fla.; Elementary Education . . . GAROD, BEATRICE LYNN; Teaneck, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Assoc. for Childhood Educ. GELLEH, KATE ELLEN; Shaker Heights, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . GEORGE, ANNA VERONICA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Education, Dean ' s List 3 ... GNESIN, JEFFREY ROBERT; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Law Education . . . GODFREY, CHRISTINE BOTTA- MILLER; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . GOLDMAN, ALAN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech and Drama. GONYEA, WILLIAM JOSEPH; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; Beta Beta Beta-Pres., Dean ' s List 1 ... GONZALEZ, EDITH E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Spanish . . . GOODMAN, NANCY SUSAN; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Mortar Board, Dean ' s List 1, 2 ... GORDON, DEENA LYNN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education . . . GORDON, JILL; Great Neck, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi-V.Pres., Sec., Pledge Mother, Historian, Pershing Rifles Princess. GOZANSKY, SUNNIE MEELE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education . . . GRAFF, EDWARD CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education . . . GRAYSON, WILLIAM OLIVER; Surfside, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education . . . GREENBERG, STEVEN BARRY; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Tennis Team . . . GREENE, DAVID RICHARD; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pershing Rifles, Dean ' s List 2, 3. GREENE, ELLYN S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion . . . GROSSO, GEORGE DOMINICK; New Rochelle, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education . . . GROTENSTEIN, RICKEY LEE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ., AWS Town Girls, Sailing Club, Dean ' s List 3 ... GUBERMAN, NANCY SUE; Miami, Fla; B.Ed, in Business Education; Pi Omega Pi ... GUBERNICK, HARRIS JOEL; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education. GUFFEY, LUCILE FRANCES; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . HACANS, PATRICIA RAYE; Indianapolis, bid.; B.Ed, in Biology; Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Pershing Rifles Princess, Dean ' s List 2 ... HACKNEY JR., JOSEPH ANTHONY; Miami, Ha.; B.Ed, in Social Studies Education; Alpha Phi Omega, Student Educ. Assoc., Intercontinental Club . . . HALPERN, SHARON BETH; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Asoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ.-V.-Pres., Yo ung Democrats . . . HAMILTON, LEE ANNE; Parlin, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Delta Pi, Alpha Theta Kappa-Sec. HAMILTON, THOMAS WILLIAM; Cumberland, Md.; B.Ed, in Physi- cal Education; Football Team . . . HAMKALO, LINDA MARIE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children . . . HANIFORD, LINDA BETH; Buffalo, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children- V.Pres., Dean ' s List 3 ... HARTSEL, PAUL EDWARD; Vinton Va.; B.Ed, in Physical Education . . . HELLINGER, CAROL LEE; Ardsley, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Assoc. for Childhood Educ. HERMAN, BONNIE BELLE; Washington, D.C.; B.Ed, in Speech; Sigma Delta Tau, Sigma Alpha Eta ... HIRSCH, STEPHANIE JOY; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Education . . . HOCH, LINDA LOU; Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio; B.Ed, in Speech and Drama; Alpha Chi Omega, Hurricanettes . . . HOFFMAN, ROSE ANN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List 3 ... HOOD, DIANNE MCNEILL; Palos Verdes, Cal.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educ ation; Delta Gamma, Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, Orange Key, IFC Hostess, French Club. HORNE, MILDRED M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education . . . HOWARD, AZA CHRISTIAN; Parkton, Md.; B.Ed, in Social Science . . . HOWARD, KATHLEEN CORDELIA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education . . . HOWELL VERA L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . ISAACSON, JERI L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. 390 JANKOWSKI - KRUTMAN JANKOWSKI, ERNEST WALTER; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts . . . KAHAN, JOYCE MARILYN; Jamaica Estates, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Speech; Delta Phi Epsilon, IFC Hostess, Dean ' s List 3 ... KAHN, JUDITH HELENE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 2 ... KAMBOUR, MARY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Lambda Pi-Sec. . . . KAMEL- HAIR, CORINNE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Theta Kappa, Dean ' s List 2. KAMINSKY, DIANE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation; Delta Phi Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ... KANE, CAROL SUE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . KARDY, KATHRYN NEEL; Rockville, Md.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Gamma- V.Pres., Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha . . . KARHASCH JR., ALFRED HENRY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; Newman Club . . . KASS, GLAYDS TONI; Fort Lee, N.J.; B.Ed, in Art; Phi Sigma Sigma-Historian, AWS Judicial Court. KEEN, ALAN BURBANK; Sherborn, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Educa- tion . . . KENNEDY, MARGARET IRENE; Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Delta Zeta, Council for Exceptional Chil- dren, Newman Club . . . KLEIN, DIANNE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . KLEIN, LYNN FELICE; Silver Spring, Md.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . KLEIN, RAYMOND LEO; Coral Cables, Ha.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education. KLINE, AUDREY IRIS; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Phi Epsilon, Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . KNIGHTON, BARBARA KATHRYN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 3 ... KNOWLES, ANITA MAY; Miami, Fla.; B ' .Ktl. in Elementary Education . . . KOLTNOW, SHARON DEE; Ventnor, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . KRUTMAN, MARGI SUSAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; Student Educ. Assoc. 39! KUCERA - MOORE KUCERA, NANCY LYNNE; Hinsdale, N.Y.; B.Ed, in English; Chi Omega-Pledge Trainer, Pep Club, Dean ' s List 2 ... LAMANNA, DOLORES; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English . . . LAUZARDO, MARTHA GERTRUDIS; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education . . . LAVECCHIA, FRANK DANIEL; South Plainfleld, N.J.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . LAWS, KAREN W.; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. in English. LAYIETES, BARBARA JOAN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation; Delta Phi Eps ilon, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... LAZER, SHEILA KM: Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AWS Town Girls, Hillel . . . LEIB, HELEN D.; Pompton Lakes, N.J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education . . . LEVINE, SUSAN IRIS; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . LEVINSON, MARSHA ANN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art Education. LE.V1NSTEIN, MARTIN; Fort Lee, N.J.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education . . . LEVITAN, KATHRINE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children . . . LEWIS, LORA HARLENE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . LINDEKENS, JOYCE JEANNE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta, College Board-Sec., AROTC Princess . . . LIPZIN, PAULA MARILYN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. LOYEH, BETTY LOU LORRAINE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . LUSTIG, LESLEE GAYE; Newport News, Va.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Sigma Delta Tau-Pres., Kappa Delta Pi-Sec., Rho Lambda-Sec., Treas., Mortar Board, IFC Hostess, Who ' s Who, Greek Week Committee-Chairman, AWS Rep., Dean ' s List 2, 3 . . . LUTZ, BARBARA K.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.Ed, in Business Educa- tion . . . MACCUBBIN, BARBARA DARYL; Lutherville, Md.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . MACKEY, MARY ANN; Albion, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. MALIVUK, MOLLY DONEGAN; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education; Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . MANDELCORN, JUDITH; Buffalo, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . MANIS, FRANK ANTHONY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts Education . . . MANNING, HARRIET LEE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, AWS Central Council . . . MAN- ZELLA, JOSEPH CARL; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in English. MARCUS, ANDREW DAVID; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Edu- cation . . . MARCUS, RUTH CARBER; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Educ. Assoc., IFC Hostess, Dean ' s List 3 ... MARISTANY, ROBERT G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education; Sigma Alpha Tau . . . MARKO- WITZ, SANFORD G.; South Orange, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Educa- tion; Tau Epsilon Phi ... MARTIN JR., ROBERT CIRARD; Winter Park, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Dean ' s List 3. MAZZELLA, JOSEPH RAYMOND; Glendale, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . MCCUNE, JOANNE MARIE; Columbia, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma- V.Pres., Little Sisters of the Shield-Sec., Treas., University Services Org., Newman Club . . . MCPHERSON, NANCY LEE; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 3 ... MEDEIROS, CLYDE JON; Plymouth, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Phi Mu Alpha, Band of the Hour . . . MEHLMAN, PAUL HARRIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education. MELLOTT, MARGARET LOUISE; White Plains, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . MERLIN, ELLEN B.; Teaneck, N.J.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children . . . MERRILL, SCOTT THOMAS; Elmira, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Alpha Epsilon Pi ... MESSING, ROBERTA CAROL; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . MILES, GEORGE THOMAS; Binghamton, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physica Education. MILLER, CHERYL MIRIAM; Providence, R.I.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . MILWARD HI, JOHN MARTUS; Aldan, Pa.; B.Ed, in Social Science . . . MIR A, JOSEPH A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Football Team . . . MITCHELL, DONALD STEPHEN; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Sigma Chi, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Swimming Team . . . MOORE, ROBIN A.; Chatham, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. 392 I MORGAN - RUDOLPH MORGAN, JAMES BERTRAM; Milton, Mass.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . MULLIKEN, PETER BAKER; North Dartmouth, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . NADE, MADELINE HELENE; Roslyn Heights, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Education; Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha, Management Club, Pep Club . . . NAVARRO, ANDREW J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Dean ' s List 3 ... NAVARRO, JULIA MAE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Education; Pi Omega Pi. NELSON, RONALD B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Tau, Industrial Educ. Assoc., Dean ' s List 3 ... NEWCOMB, CHARLEEN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . NILES, JUDITH EVELYN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation; .Delta Delta Delta-Pres., Orange Key, Who ' s Who, Pershing Rifles Princess, AROTC Pricess . . . O ' DAWE, NICHOLAS PADRAIG; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Scabbard and Blade . . . OSTROWE, BARBARA RUTH; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art Education; Delta Phi Epsilon. PACHTER, HARRIET JOYCE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education . . . PARISER, ROBERT STUART; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in French . . . PARKER, RICHARD M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Basketball Team, Baseball Team . . . PARKER, TURA SCHNEBLY; Daytona Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary English Education; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... PEARL, RONNI SUE; Trenton, N.J.; B.Ed, in Art Education. PENNY, GORDON RICHARD; Windsor, Can.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa .... PERRENOUD, DIANE LYNN; Harrisburg, Pa.; B.Ed, in Science Education . . . PERRON, GAIL DIANE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Social Studies Education; Pi Alpha Theta, AWS-Central Council, Town Girls, Union Board of Governors, Dean ' s List 3 ... PETERMAN, MARYCLAHE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta, Col- lege Board, ROTC Princess . . . PFEFFER, KAREN POMEROY; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; Dean ' s List 3. PILCER, HALINA G.; Pompton Lakes, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . PINCHEVSKY, MANNY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Young Democrats . . . PLATT, EARNESTINE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion . . . POLLACK, JERILYNN; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . PRESN ER, HARVEY LEONARD; West Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; Beta Beta Beta. QUEEN JR., CHARLES EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education . . . RADMAN, BETTY JANE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Gamma Gamma Sigma . . . REED, BONNIE; Zephyrhills, Fla.; B.Ed, in English . . . REED, MARY ANN; Florence, N.J.; B.Ed, in Education; Dean ' s List 3 ... REID, LINDA ANN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. RESNICK, BARBARA ANN; Miami Beach, Ha.; B.Ed, in Art Educa- tion; Phi Sigma Sigma, Rho Lambda-Pres., Who ' s Who . . . RINGEL, CAROL VIVIAN; New York, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi ... ROBERTS, ROBERT WILSON; Gardiner, Me.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Dean ' s List 3 ... ROBERTSON, MARJORIE JEAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . ROCK, ALANA; Bronx, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Dean ' s List 1. ROOKAWAY, BELLE G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . ROSCOE, LUCKY GERALD; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; Kappa Delta Pi-V.Pres., Student Educ. Assoc., Amer. Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... ROSE, PHYLLIS MAHCIA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc. . . . ROSEMAN, ROSE; Birmingham, Ala.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . ROSEN, ALAN; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. ROSENHACK, MICHAEL GERALD; Mount Vemon, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Sigma Alpha Mu, Phi Epsilon Kappa . . . ROSSMAN, JOAN PHYLLIS; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . RUBENS, NANCY ELIZABETH; Rochester, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education . . . RUBIN, KIM SHERRI; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1 ... RUDOLPH, HAZEL LOUISE; South Bend, Ind.; B.Ed, in Education; Delta Gamma-Pres., Rho Lambda- V.Pres., Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha, Sweetheart of Lambda Chi Alpha, Panhellenic Council, Orange Key, Who ' s Who, College Board, Man- agement Club- V.Pres., ROTC Princess. 393 RUTTENBERG - SHOSTACK HUTTENBERG, SHERYL L.; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... SABATES, SILVIA CRISTIANA; Miami, Fla; B.Ed, in Spanish . . . SAMUELS ARLENE JOYCE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1 ... SANCHEZ. INES C4RIDAD; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Spanish . . . SANDVIK, SANDRA JO-ANN; Yonkers, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Delta Pi-V.Pres., Treas., AWS Central Council. SAPERSTEIN, SUSAN JO; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . SCHAFFEL, NANCY R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . SCHER, JOAN S.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . SCHRIER, SYLVIA ZOSLOW; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Sigma Delta Tau . . . SCHWARTZ, TER- RENCE STEVEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Science. SCOTT, JOHN ALLEN; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in English Education . . . SEIDMAN, MARILYN ELKA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . SEITZMAN, KENNETH H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . SEVERANCE, DIANNE LOUISE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . SHAFTON, ARLENE B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children, Dean ' s List 1. SHAPIRO, ROBERTA; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . SHEARER, DIANA LEE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art Education; Nat. Art Educ. Assoc.- V.Pres. . . . SHER, JUDY; Houston, Tex.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . SHIRREFFS, SUSAN LEE; Canfield, Ohio; B.Ed, in Education; Chi Omega, Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, University Services Org. . . . SHOSTACK, JOANNE F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Little Sisters of the Shield. 394 SHUGERMAN - WEBB SHUGERMAN, BARBARA CHAK; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Chem- istry . . . SIEGE, STUART MARTIN; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed in Physical Education . . . SIEGEL, ROBERTA; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . SIMON, VIRGINIA E.; B.Ed, in Social Studies Education . . . SINGER, ARLENE N.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla. B.Ed, in Social Studies. SINNREICH, JUDI H.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Art; Ring Theatre, Art Club . . . SKOLNICK, KAREN ALICE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc. . . . SLATER, MARUEEN M.; Arlington Heights, m.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; Delta Gamma, Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha-Pres . SLESSINGER, CAROLE; Miami, Fla.; Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 3 ... SMITH, NANCY JANE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi. SOHMER, EVE JACQUELINE; Bay Harbor Islands, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Delta Phi Epsilon- V.Pres., Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List 1, 2. 3, 4 ... SOKAL, MARGARET; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; Orange Key, College Board-Pres., Who ' s Who, UM Hostess, AROTC Princess . . . SOLTZ, JOAN FRANCES; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Assoc. for Childhood Educ., Dean ' s List 3 ... SPELTON, VICKI ELLEN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education . . . STAFFORD, MARY NOELLE; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; Student Educ. Assoc., Nat. Art Educ. Assoc. STANGLEIN, EUGENE FRANK; St. Louis, Mo.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa . . . STEIN, VICKI ELLEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . STEINBERG, DOUGLAS FRANKLIN; New York, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education . . . STERN, DIANE JUDITH; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc. . . . STERN, RUTH; Cuayaqaul, Ecuador; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma. STERN, STEPHEN M.; Steubenville, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation; Zeta Beta Tau . . . STRUMEH, MARCIA JANE; Yonkers, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . SULLVIAN, DORIS MARY; Talcottville, Conn.; B.Ed, in Art Education; Nat. Art Educ. Assoc.-Pres . . . SUMRALL, SANDRA ANN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; Delta Pi ... SURKIS, KATHRYN AILENE; Perth Amboy, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. TAHULLO, ANNA PASINI; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; Epsilon Tau Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Lambda Pi, Assoc. for Childhood Educ., Dean ' s List 3 ... TASHMA, BRYNA BETH; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Sigma Delta Tau . . . TAYLOR, DENNIS KIRK; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; AROTC . . . TEICHER, HOLLY ANNE; Woodmere, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Education . . . TEITLER, DIANNE ROSE; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. TEHHON, MARIA MARGARITA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . TROCCHI, JOHN JOSEPH; Hyannis, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . TUCKER, CHERIE ANN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . TYSON, DEBORAH KAYE; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in English Educat ion; Sigma Delta Tau ... UDELL, SHARYN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. VALLHONRAT, ISAURA RAQUEL; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Spanish . . . VIDELL, JERRY SEYMOUR; Miami Beach, Ha.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . WALDFOGEL, DEBRA H.; Queens, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . WALSH, BRUCE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Drama and Speech . . . WALVISCH, JAYNE ELLEN; Malveme, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. WARREN, JULIE HELEN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children, Assoc. for Childhood Educ., Dean ' s List 3 ... WATSON, WILLIAM LAWRENCE; Freeport, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Art ... WAXMAN, JUDITH WEINER; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . WAYNEH, STEPHEN ALAN; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; Orange Key, Spirit Week Committee-Chairman, Dean ' s List 1 ... WEBB, STEPHANIE TILSON; Fort Myers, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Alpha Theta Kappa, Sigma Alpha Iota, Honor Council, Who ' s Who, 730 East Hall Pres. 395 WEIGLE - ZUCKER WEIGLE, BRUCE GERTOIV; Berwyn, HI.; B.Ed, in Education . . . WEIL, DIANNE PHYLLIS; AUendale, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Hurricanettes . . . WIENBREN, AUDREY JEAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Spanish; Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Theta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Mortar Board-Sec., AWS Town Girls . . . WEINEH, ESTA HOPE; Mount Vemon, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Student Educ. Assoc. . . . WEISSMAN, HOPE SCHMERLINC; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation. WENIG, SHARON ELAINE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Assoc. for Childhood Educ. . . . WELCH, EDWARD WILLIAM; Onincv. Mass.; B.Ed, in Business Education; Veterans Org.-Sec., Dean ' s List 1 ... WELLEN, PAULA F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . WENDLER, SHARON ANN; Potomac, Mil.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Delta Pi ... WEST, RICHARD GARY; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art. WHEELER, THOMAS LESTER; North Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; Alpha Tau Omega . . . WHITE JR., JAMES; Miami, Ha.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . WHITEHURST, SIMIE GORDON; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies . . . WHITNEY, MICHELE FRANCIM-:; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . WIBERG, EWALD A.; Balboa, Canal Zone; B.Ed, in Social Studies, Dean ' s List 2. WILLIAMS, CAROL FREEMAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education . . . WILSON, DONALD REX; Mount Pleasant, Texas; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; Football Team . . . WIMBERLY, DIANE LYNN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education . . WOLOVSKY, MAXINE ANN; Knoxville, Tenn.; B.Ed, in Drama and Speech . . . WOLOWITZ, FAYE AUDREY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Education. WRIGHT, KONALD STEPHEN; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Education . . . YUNIS, GEORGIA ANN; Elmira, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education . . . ZAGER, JUDITH FELDMAN; Great Neck, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education . . . ZEYHER, CHERYL JANELLE; Haddonfield, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS Judicial Board . . . ZUCKER, DIANE CAROL; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. ZUCKER, JUDITH LEE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 3. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 396 ADELMAN, NOLAN THEODORE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.E.S. in Mechanics; Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ... ALBUERNE, FERNANDO; Caracas, Venzuela; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Fla. Engineering Soc., Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers . . . ALEXANDER, GUILLERMO MARTIN; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers . . . ALVAREZ, JULIO ENRIQUE; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Fla. Engineering Soc., Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, MIAMI ENGINEER . . . ALZOLA, FRAN- CISCO JOSE; Miami, Fla; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering. AZPIAZU, AURELIO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, Order of Omega, Who ' s Who, HAIL TO THE SPIRIT-Editor, HURRICANE-Heporter, MIAMI ENGINEER, Band of the Hour-Drum Major . . . CALDWELL JR., JOHN JAMESON; Miami, F la.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi-V.Pres., Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engineers, Soc. of Automative Engineers . . . CAPELETTI, TAMI LEE; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering; Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi-Pres., Iron Arrow, Amer. Instit. of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engineers, Fla. Engineering Soc., Soc. of Automotive Engineers, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... CERNAUTAN, NICK CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering; Epsilon Tau Lambda, Tau Beta Pi ... COATES, RICHARD ALAN; Belleville, N.J.; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engi- neering. COGGINS - SITEK COGGINS, LESLIE STAFFORD; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List 1 ... COONROD JR., WILLIAM PERRY; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Instil, of Electrical and Electronic Engineers . . . DEMATTIA, FRANCIS XAVIER; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering . . . DIAZ, DELFIN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Fla. Engineering Soc., Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers . . . DIAZ, JORGE M.; North Bay Village, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Instit. of Electrical and Elec- tronic Engineers. DUARTE, CILBERTO M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engi- neering; Amer. Instit. of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Fla. Engineering Soc., Federation of Cuban Students . . . ECHEGOYEN, ORLANDO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering . . . FERNAUEZ, ADOLFO DE JESUS; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engi- neering; Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engineers, Soc. of Automotive Engineers . . . GARCIA, MIGUEL EDUARDO; Cuantanamo, Cuba; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering . . . GLOHSKY, RONALD PETER; Toms River, N.J.; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering; AROTC. GONZALEZ, DELIO ALBERTO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering . . . GONZALEZ, FELIX F.; Miami, Ha.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Fla. Engineering Soc. . . . GROO, JOSEPH BRANT; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List 2 ... JABALI, HABIB H.; Mi ami, Fla.; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Mu Epsilon, Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers-Sec., French Club-Pres., Afro-Asian Club-V.Pres., Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... JESSOP, THOMAS CLIFTON; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, Iron Arrow. KNUUTILA, ROBERT WAYNE; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering; Amer. Instit. of Aeronatuics and Astronautics- Treas., Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engineers-Treas., Engineering Ball Committee-Chairman . . . KOCH, CHARLES MARTIN; Surfside, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering ... LA ROCCA, JOSEPH MACIA; Riverdale, N.Y.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering . . . LARSON, MICHAEL DEAN; Wilmington, Del.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, Amer. Instil, of Indus. Engineers, Swimming Team-Capt. . . . LECHTMAN, SALOMON; San Jose, Costa Rica; B.S.I.E. in Indus- trial Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega-Pres., Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engineers- Pres., Fla. Engineering Soc., Hillel-V.Pres. LEMANSKI, RALPH MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electronic Engineering; Fla. Engineering Soc., Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Engineering Student Activities Comm. . . . LE MOAL, GILBERT H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Pi Mu Epsilon, Fla. Engineering Soc., Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers-Sec., Treas., French Club . . . LOPEZ, CELESTINO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engi- neers, Fla. Engineering Soc., Alpha Phi Omega . . . MARTINEZ, PEDRO EMILIO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engineers . . . MCKENNA, KENNETH FRANCIS; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engineers-Sec., Amer. Instit. of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Fla. Engineering Soc., Dean ' s List 3,4. MENDOZA, SERGIO; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Eng- ineering; Fla. Engineering Soc., Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Freshman Football Team . . . MESTRE, JORGE ALEJAN- DRO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engineers-V.Pres., Sec., MIAMI ENGINEER . . . MILLER, MICHAEL EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering . . . MOLINA, ALBERTO DIEGO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engineers . . . MUNGUIA, GUS- TAVO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering. ORTIZ, STEVE A.; Quito, Ecuador; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega-Pres., Fla. Engineering Soc., Amer. Instit. of Aero- nautics and Astronautics, Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers- Pres., Engineering Students Activities Comm.-Pres., Treas., Interna- tional Club . . .PERNAS, DELFIN; Havana, Cuba; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering; Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers, Fla. Engineering Soc. . . . PINO, JORGE ERNESTO; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engineers . . . PRZYBYLOWICZ, TEO LEO; Chicago, HI.; B.S.M7E. in Mechanical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Iron Arrow, Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engineers, Soc. of Automotive Engineers, Amer. Instit. of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Fla. Engineering Soc., Engineering Students Activi- ties Comm., Dean ' s List 3, 4 ... RAHAL, GEORGE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega, Intercon- tinental Club, Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Fla. Engineering Soc., Engineering Students Activities Comm. RIONDA, CARLOS SILVESTRE; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E. in Mechanical Engineering; Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engineers, Amer. Instit of Aeronaut- ics and Astronautics, Soc. of Automotive Engineers, Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers, Fla. Engineering Soc.-Pres., Sec., Engineering Students Activities Comm . . . ROBINSON, DAVID ARTHUR; Eta Kappa Nu-Treas., Tau Beta Pi-Sec., Fla. Engineering Soc., Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Engineering Students Activities Comm., Dean ' s List 1 ... RODON, LINCOLN; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Dean ' s List 3 ... RODRIGUEZ, MANUEL J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Instit. of Electrical and Electronic Engineers . . . ROQUE, DIEGO R.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engi- neering; Pi Mu Epsilon, Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engineers, Federation of Cuban Students-Pres. HOSENBLOOM, HOWARD LEE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma, Instit of Electrical and Elec- tronic Engineers, Engineering Student Activities Cpmm.-Treas., Dean ' s List 1 ... SAIA, JOHN; Brigantine, N.J.; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha, Fla. Engineering Soc,-Treas., Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers-Sec., Engineering Students Activities Comm. . . . SANTOS, FRANK E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering . . . SEABLOOM, DAVID FREDERICK; Miami, Fla.; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering . . .SITEK, DAVID ROGER; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engi- neering; MIAMI ENGINEER-Assoc. Ed., Dean ' s List 3, 4. 397 SMITH - WENSING SMITH, GARY DEAN; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega, Amer. Instil, of Indus. Engineers . . . SUARES, MARIA ANTONIO; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.S.C.E. in Civil Engineering; Dean ' s List 1 ... SWILLING, WILLIAM RONALD; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu-V.Pres., Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4 ... TOKARZ, RICHARD LOUIS; Auburn, N.Y.; B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering . . . VENE- CIA, ARTHUR HENRY; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. in Electrical Engi- neering; Instil, of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Fla. Engineering Soc. TTTB Fl H SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE CLEMENTE, PAT; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Arch. in Architecture; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . DEWOLF, DENNIS KEITH; Miami, Fla.; B.Arch. in Architecture; Amer. Instil, of Architects- V.Pres. . . . EGUILIOR, ERMINA ANTONIA; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Arch. in Engineering . . . GILBERT, GORDON ALLEN; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Arch. in Architec- ture; Amer. Instil, of Architects- V.Pres KOGER, ROBERT ATHOS; B.Arch. in Architecture; Phi Mu Alpha, Amer. Instit. of Architects- Regional Director. KOITA, YAHYA TAIYEBALI; Bombay, India; B.S.A.E. in Architec- tural Engineering . . . LOPEZ, ROSENDO MIGUEL; Miami, Fla.; B.Arch. in Architecture; Amer. Instil, of Architects . . . MARICHAL, LUIS ANGEL; Tegucigalpa, Honduras; B.Arch. in Architecture . . . MEE JR., WILLIAM ROBERT; Santa Fe, N.M.; B.Arch. in Archi- tecture; Tau Beta Pi ... O ' TOOLE JR., WILLIAM LEO; Rensselaer, N.Y.; B.Arch. in Architecture; Amer. Instit. of Architects-Sec. PARAPAR, SERVADO M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.A.E. in Architectural Engineering; Miami, Fla. Engineering Soc., Amer. Soc. of Civil Engi- neers . . . VAGNETTI, DAVID JOSEPH; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Arch. in Architecture . . . WADE, ROBERT CRAIG; Miami, Fla.; B.Arch. in Architecture; Amer. Instit. of Architects-Pres. . . . WEIRUP, PETER WALTER; East Hartford, Conn.; B.Arch. in Archi- tecture; Amer. Instit. of Architects . . . WENSING II, RICHARD ALLEN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Arch. in Architecture. I I I SCHOOL OF MUSIC AVERSANO, LAWRENCE PAUL; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.M. in Applied Music . . . BARLIANT, DIANA JANE; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Merchandising; Phi Sigma Sigma-Soc. Chairman, Sigma Alpha lota- V.Pres., HURRICANE-Sec., Ass ' t Bus. Mgr., Bus. Mgr., Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Symphony Orchestra . . . CASTELLANA, JOSEPH FRANK; University Heights, Ohio; B.M. in Music Theory and Composition . . . GASH, PAUL EDWIN; Miami, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha, Dean ' s List 3 ... GONZALEZ, MARITZA STABLE; Hialeah, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Concert Choir. LA CLAIR, DIANE CLEIN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Sigma Alpha Iota, Symphony Orchestra . . . LERNER, HOWARD ELIOTT; Miami, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ... RUBEL, IVA RUTH; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Sigma Alpha lota-Pres., Music Educators Nat. Conf. . . . SACHS, WENDY R.; Greensboro, N.C.; B.M. in Applied Music . . . SCHEINHOFT, BRUCE K.; Miami, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education. SILVA, ROBERT MEDEIROS; Dartmouth, Mass.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha, Band of the Hour, Chorus, Music Educators Nat. Conf. . . . SON, MARY PAT; Memphis, Tenn.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Sigma Alpha Iota, Mortar Board, Newman Club, Dean ' s List 3 ... STARKWEATHER, BETTY JANE; Miami, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Tau Beta Sigma, University Services Org., Student Educ. Assoc., Band of the Hour, Music Educators Nat. Conf., Newman Club . . . STEIN, IRENE SYBIL; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M. in Music Merchandising; Sigma Alpha lota-Treas., Collegiate Council for the U.N., Symphony Orchestra . . . SUAREZ, RICHARD JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Applied Music; Pi Kappa Lambda, 1966 Outstanding Music Student, Dean ' s List 2, 3. THOMPSON, MIKE ALBERT; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M. in Music Merchandising . . . TOPPALL, LAWRENCE SAMUEL; Albany, N.Y.; B.M. in Studio and Jazz Music; Singing Hurricanes, Concert Choir, Choral Union, Studio Jazz Orchestra, Men ' s Chorus . . . WOLFE, ALAN EDWARJ}; Miami, Fla.; B.M.Ed, in Music Education; Band of the Hour. GRADUATE SCHOOL ADAMS, GEORGIA I!.; Homestead, Fla.; M.Ed, in Special Education; Delta Gamma, Phi Lambda Pi, Council for Exceptional Children . . . ANGELINI, JOHN J.; M.B.A. in International Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Beta Mu, Grad. Business Soc.-Pres. . . . BAYTAN, CARMEN TERESA; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Mathematics; Delta Theta Mu, Phi Theta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon . . . BELL, HELEN PALMER; Hialeah, Fla.; M.Ed, in Guidance Counseling; Kappa Delta Pi ... CANOSA, JOSE DE JESUS; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Physics. CATASUS, ZITA MARIA; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.Ed, in Secondary Education . . . DIXON, SHIRLEY ERSTLING; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in Special Education . . . FIELDS, SAMUEL STEPHEN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; M.A. in History; Phi Alpha Theta . . . GINSBERG, NATHAN J.; Miami, Fla.; in Radiological Physics . . . HEAL, ALBERT V.; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Radiological Health Physics; Phi Mu Alpha. HORN, KATHARINE M.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Education . . . HUBERT, GLENN ALLAN; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation; Kappa Delta Pi-Pres., V.Pres.. Phi Theta Kappa, HURRICANE- Reporter, Tempo-Science Ed., Student Educ. Assoc., Assoc. for Child- hood Educ. . . . IZAT, ROBERT SPEIR; Lonaconing, Md.; M.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi ... JACKSON, ARTHUR HARRY; Miami, Fla.; M.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, Fla. Engineering Soc., Instil, of Electrical and Electronic Engineers . . . KATZMAN, ELLEN SHURE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; M.Ed, in Special Education. 399 KHAN - ZENOFF KHAN, MOHAMMAD SIDDIQ; Model Town, Lahore; M.S.C.E. in CivU Engineering . . . KLEINER, JEFFREY HARRIS; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Special Education; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Council for Exceptional Children-Pres LEATHERBERRY, ELAINE KAY; Carrollton, Ohio; M.Ed, in Special Education . . . LEHMAN, FORREST LYNN; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . LEONARDI, SAL- VATORE ANTHONY; Auburn, N.Y.; M.B.A. in Management; Sigma Nu. MARRERO, OSVALDO; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.S. in Mathematics . . . MCCLARY JR., THOMAS SPENCER; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in Philosophy . . . MCGUINESS, TERENCE JOHN; Cabria Heights, N.Y.; M.S. in Ocean Engineering . . . MCINSTOSH, KATHLEEN DIANE; Coral Cables, Fla.; M.M. in Applied Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Kappa Lambda . . . MOSBY, EULA ROGERS; Fort Lauder- dale, Fla.; M.Ed, in Elementary Guidance and Counseling. NARDONE, SARA; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Guidance and Counseling . . . NELSON, JOHN B.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Guidance . . . PERTUZ, ALVARO ENRIQUE; Miami, Fla.; M.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering; Omicron Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Iron Arrow, Amer. Instit. of Indus. Engineers, Engineering Student Activities Comm., MIAMI ENGINEER-Assoc. Ed., Consulting Ed., Arnold Air Society . . . PESSIN, HARVEY; New York, N.Y.; M.Ed, in Special Education . . . PEZOWICZ, JOAN VERONICA; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Business Education. POWELL, ANN ESTHER; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.Ed, in Reading; Phi Sigma Sigma . . . REBOREDO JR., PEDRO; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.S. in Chemistry . . . SANDER, NANCY JANE; Miami Springs, Fla.; M.A. in Junior College Teaching; Gamma Theta Upsilon, Kappa Delta Pi-Pres. . . . SANDERS, STEVEN MATTHEW; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in Philosophy . . . SARDINA, LAURA C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.S. in Biology. STEIN, PAUL CARY; Far Rockaway, N.Y.; Ph.D. in Biology . . . THURMAN, ARTHUR J. SMITH; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.B.A. in Marketing . . . WAINWRIGHT JR., CHARLES ABBOTT; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Finance . . . WALLACE, KYLE LEE; Danville, Ind.; Ph.D. in Philosophy . . . WATSON, ROYCE ANDREW; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Management; Alpha Kappa Psi-Sec., Treas., Manage- ment Club, Grad. Business Soc. WHITE, DEBORAH WESTON; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Guidance; Zeta Tau Alpha . . . WILLENS, ARTHUR F.; Miami Shores, Fla.; M.Ed, in Special Education; Epsilon Tau Lambda . . . WINICK, CHARLES DONALD; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Finance . . . ZENOFF, MARION B.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Guidance and Counseling; Phi Lambda Pi. i SCHOOL OF LAW ABRAHAM, STEVEN EARL; Philadelphia, Pa.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Dean ' s List 2 ... ADAMS, S. CHARLES; Miami, Fla J.D.- Delta Theta Phi ... ALLEN, WAYNE LAWRENCE; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar Assoc., Int ' l Law Soc., Bar and Gavel . . . ANAGNOST, TIMOTHY GEORGE; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Iron Arrow, LAW REVIEW, Law School Honor Council . . . ASHE, THOMAS E.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Law School Honor Council-Chairman, Dean ' s List 2, 3. BARDEN, RICHARD L.; North Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi . . . BASS, PAUL HOWARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, BARRISTER, Bar and Gavel . . . BENJAMIN, IVAN STUART; New York, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel Tax Law Society . . . BLITSTEIN, MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc.-Pres., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society, BARRISTER, Moot Court . . . BLUMB- ERG, ROBERT C.; Amityville, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Iron Surfboard. 400 BOYD - LAZARUS BOYD, MICHAEL WARREN; Miami, Fla.; J.D. . . . BRAUSTEIN, RICHARD PAUL; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society . . . BURNS, FREDRICK BRYAN; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc.-Sec., Treas., Tax Law Society . . . CERF JR., DAVID FRANCIS; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l. Law Soc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society, BARRISTER, Moot Court, Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... CHIDNESE, PATRICK N.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Theta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel. COOMBES, ROBERT RAY; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Int ' l. Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society, Dean ' s List 1 ... CYPEN, STEPHEN HALE; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Moot Court Judge, Dean ' s List 3 ... DALY, BARBARA G.; Darien, Conn.; J.D.; Bar and Gavel . . . DAVID, CALVIN F. Miami, Fla.; J.D,:, Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel - Pres., Moot Court . . . DEARING, DANIEL SEARS; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Tau Epsilon Rho. DICKENSON, DAVID ELAINE; Ashland, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi- Sec., Int ' l Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc.- Pres., Sec., Bar and Gavel . . . DOMINA, CHARLES SALVATORE; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta . . . ECKHART, JAMES MILTON; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society . . . EMERY III, WILLIAM V.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society . . . ENTEL, GERALD; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel. FALK, STEVEN M.; Hewlett, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel . . . FULTON, DOUGLAS C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi ... GARDNER, CHARLES GUSTAV; St. Augustine, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi ... GELLMAN, ARNOLD RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l. Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society . . . TILBERT, RONALD BART; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Pi Sigma Alpha. GOLD, GEORGE DAVID; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Moot Court . . . GOLDBERG, ALAN JOEL; West Hempstead, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi ... GOLDSTEIN, STANLEY M.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi ... GORDON, MITCHELL ALLEN; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta . . . GRABLE, DANIEL STEW AFT; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Tax Law Society- V.Pres., Dean ' s List I, 3. GREENBERG, MARTIN FRED; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Tax Law Society-Pres., Dean ' s List 3 ... GREENWALD, RICHARD JOHN; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi ... GRIMMETT, THOMAS THATCHER; Youngstown, Ohio; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l. Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Moot Court . . . GROSSMAN, MELVIN B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta . . . CURALNICK, RONALD S.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Tau Epsilon Rho-Pres., V.Pres., Int ' l Law Soc., Tax Law Society. HALPERN, BARRY LEONARD; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Delta Phi, Tax Law Society . . . HARPER JR., EUGENE WILLIS; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Int ' l Law Soc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society . . . HAUSER, RICHARD ALAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D. . . . HECHT, DAVID STEVEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Dean ' s List I, 2, ... HERSHOFF, JAY A.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi. HOMER, LAURA MCHALE; Miami, Fla.; J.D. . . . HYMAN, MICHAEL LEONARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, BARRISTER-Editor . . . JAFFE, LEONARD; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi ... KANE, THOMAS EDWARD; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Dean ' s List 1 ... KATZ, LAWRENCE SHEL- DON; Long Branch, N.J.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Int ' l. Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel-Sec., Moot Court. KLAITS, JOEL MICHAEL; Margate, N.J.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Moot Court Judge . . . KORNER, ROBERT D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D. . . . KRULEWITZ, GARY L.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel . . . KUPERSTEIN, STANLEY H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society-Pres., Treas., Moot Court Judge, Homecoming Committee, Dean ' s List 3 ... LAZA- RUS, MICHAEL HAROLD; South Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel. 401 LUCHT - NEU LUCHT, EDWARD JAMES; Erie, Pa.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Infl Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc.. Tax Law Society . . . MACCARTNEY JR., HAROLD Y.; Nyack, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Bar and Cavel, Tax Law Society, Dean ' s List 1, 2 ... MARCUS, PAUL ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Cavel, Tax Law Society . . . MATOUSEK, ELIZABETH GRAW; Homestead, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Delta Delta, Dean ' s List 3 ... MATTIS, BRIAN EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Law School Honor Council, Moot Court, Dean ' s List 1,2,3. MCMANUS, ROBERT HAMMOND; Coral Cables, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Dean ' s List 1, 4 ... MEYERS, IRWIN; New York, N.Y.; J.D. . . . MIELE, EDWARD FREDERICK; Palisade, N.J.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi ... MIGGINS, JAMES EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi ... NEU, HOWARD M.; North Miami, Fla.; J.D. 402 PASEKOFF - ZELL PASEKOFF, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Moot Court Judge . . . PERLYN, DONALD LAURANCE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Cavel- Pres., Homecoming Committee . . . PETRO, JOHN GEORGE; Jersey City, N.J.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society, Moot Court . . . PLUTSKY, EUGENE L.; Hollis, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel . . . PREZIOSI, ROGER ALAN; Hollywood, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta. PURISCH, ARTHUR CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; J.D. . . . REICHEN- THAL, PHILIP JAY; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Bar and Gavel . . . REINHARD, SANFORD NEIL; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta- V.Pres., Treas., Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... REISMAN, JEROME STANLEY; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi ... ROD- RIGUEZ, JOSEPH M.; Tampa, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar Assoc. ROISTACHER, CHARLES H.; Baldwin, N.Y.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi . . . ROSE, STEVEN J.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Iron Arrow, Wig and Robe, Dean ' s List 1, 2 ... ROTHENBERG, SANDRA IRIS; North Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Kappa Beta Pi-Pres., Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 ... RUBIN, MICHAEL A.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, USG Rep. . . . RYLAND JR., REX; Samson, Ala.; J.D.; Chi Phi, Phi Delta Phi, USG- V.Pres. SCHAFFEL, NEIL; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Int ' l Law Soc., Bar and Gavel . . . SCHWEDOCK, PETER S.; North Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel . . . SCREMIN, ANTHONY JAMES; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc.-Sec., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel- V.Pres. . . . SELZER, MARTIN ALAN; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi . . . SILVER, RONALD ALDEN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta-Sec., Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Homecoming Committee. SILVERSTEIN, JAY D.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Bar and Gavel, Tax Law Society . . . SLIPOCK, PHILIP STEVEN; New City, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi ... SMALLHIDGE, GARY CLINE; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa-Pres., Iron Arrow . . . SORRENTINO, DANIEL ANTHONY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi . . . SOTTILARE, SANTO JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Dean ' s List 2. STRINAFELLOW III, BLAIK BURNELL; Richmond, Va.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi ... SWICKLE, HARVEY S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Bar and Gavel, Moot Court . . . TULIN, GEORGE CRAIG; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Int ' l Law Soc., Bar and Gavel . . . TURNER, GARY BENJAMIN; Canton, DL; J.D. . . . WAGENHEIM, RONALD ALAN; Margate City, N.J.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta, Dean ' s List 2. WALKER III, JOHN FROST; Coral Gables, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi-Historian, Wig and Robe-Pres., LAW REVIEW-Editor, Law School Honor Council . . . WEINSTEIN, ALAN EDWARD; South Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delt-Sec., Bar and Gavel . . . WEIN- STEIN, MATTHEW; Miami Beach, Fla.; J.D.; Phi Alpha Delta . . . WHITNEY, RICHARD F.; Norwich, N.Y.; J.D.; Phi Delta Phi . . . WILSON, GREGORY MICHAEL; Springfield, HI.; J.D. WOODWARD, JOSEPH THOMAS; Potomac, Md.; J.D.; Delta Theta Phi, Karate Club-Pres. . . . ZELL, GREGORY T.; Miami, Fla.; J.D.; Sigma Chi, Delta Theta Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa-Pres., Orange Key, Iron Arrow. 403 n_ INDEX 405 for tomorro v ' s portraits come to Your Official Photographer... where the skill and care gained from years of experience assure you of the fine portraits you want at the great moments of your life... 406 GENERAL INDEX - A - AaronofT, Barry 278 Aaronson, Sunn 255 Abidy, Lin 273 Ably, Alicia 233 Abbey, Don 177 Abbott, Noima 224 Abbott, Robert 178, 188 Abel, Beth 224 Abelson, Jon 284 Abess, Joan 364 Abraham, Lawrence 289 Abraham, Steven 400 Abramowitz, Rachel 225, 364 Abrams, Aren 364 Abrams, Linda 378 Abrams, Mary 135 Abrami, Michael 130, 220, 221, 261 Abrami, Peter 291 Abrams, Ronnie 135 Acker, Marjorie 254 Ackerman, Gilbert 257 Ackerman, Steven 378 Ackerman, Theodora 387 AcutT, John 176, 178, 179, 180, 182, 188 Adair, Robert 281 Adams, George 223 Adams, Georgia 224, 399 Adams, S. Charles 400 Adams. Thimton 130, 217, 218, 220, 221 Adelman, Jean 387 Adelman, Nolan 224, 396 Ades, Robert 281 Adler, Lorie 387 Adler, Melinda 261, 272 Agner, David 202, 279 Agulla, Magaly 231, 378 Ahmad, Hussein 251 Aisenstein, Robert 283, 378 Akaki, Edward 288 AI-Abdulrazzaq, Fasial 251 AI-Ankary, Mohammed 251 AI-Khabbaz, Aziz 251 AI-Masallam. Hashem 251 Al-Sjbah, Mahammad 251 AJ-Turkey, Ameer 251 Albers, Roberta 136, 202, 224, 226, 232, 361, 378 Albert, Susan 264 Albert, Joseph 126, 131 Albert, Marlenc 364 Albino, Joseph 378 Albrecht, Richard 364 Albuerne, Fernando 239, 3% Albury, Sharon 268, 387 Alea. Oscar 378 Alexander, Guillermo 239, 3% Alexander, Taylor 224 All, Luay 251 Allee, Karen 250, 270 Allen, Harold 188 Allen, Linda 271, 364 Allen, Robert 282 Allen, Ronald 378 Alien, Wayne 349, 287, 400 Allen, William 1% Aller, Howard 364 Aller. Linda 271 Almagor, Leah 224 American, Judith 236 Almonte, Raymond 138 Alper, Neal 378 Alperstein, Richard 286 Altman, Allen 224 Altman, Ian 378 Altman, James 286 Altman, Paul 286 Altman, Richard 387 Altshuler, S. Beverly 387 Altshuler, Tessa 387 Alvarez, Elena 378 Alvarez, Frank 22 Alvarez, Julia 239. 396 Alweiss, Ike 240 Alweiss, Ira 378 Alzola, Francisco 396 Amador, Lelii 387 Amador, Pedro 387 Amerman, Charles 235, 378 Aim, Robert 223 Anagnost, Timothy 218, 220, 342, 344, 349, 400 Anderson, Clarice 281 Andersen, Dennis 378 Anderson, Gene 250 Anderson, Joan 364 Anderson, Susan 133, 222 Anderson, Vickie 236 Anding, Lyn 264 Andre, Jene 266 Andren, Peter 387 Andrews, Gary 259 Andrews, Richard 378 Angelini, John 399 Angevine, Richard 240, 379 Angulo, Ralph 349 Anika, Vincent 259, 379 Antikies, Michael 379 Antoni, Joyce 255 Antonius, Nancy 134, 270 Applebaum, Ray 278 Aragona, John 379 Aresty, Joel 255 Argueues, Isabel 250 Arms, Suzanne 262 Arnold, Craig 291 Arnold, Sally 262 Arnold, Sarah 275 Arnold, Stephanie 266 Aronowitz, Anora 387 Aronson, Bonnie 273 ArnMegui. Martin 218, 220, 221, 222. 227. 279 Arthur, Joyce 387 Artsis, Phillip 278 Aryan, Arlene 224 Ashbum, Elizabeth 364 Ashby, Jan 268 Ashe, Thomas 344, 400 Ashford, John 155 Ashway, Mary 364 Astrom, Richard 287 Atkinson, S. Jack 235, 379 Attebery, James 217 Attwood, Dennis 224 Aubeuf, Eugene 290 Augenstein, Jeffrey 223, 227, 232 Aust, Robert 288 Austin, Robert 290 Averbook, Daniel 347, 340, 349 Aversano, Laerence 399 Awamy, Michael 289, 387 Aybar, Julio 379 Ayelrod. Michael 289 Ayers, David 379 Aylward, Peter 364 Azpiazu, Aurelin 279, 396 Ba Hien, Nguyen 251 Baaz, Michael 223 Bachmeyer, Steven 246 Backer, Marjorie 258 Bader, Mark 379 Badini, Raymond 247 Baehelbaum, Robert 255 Bagg. John 282 Bailey, Dawn 364 Bailey, James 379 Bain, Cecil 379 Baird, Arthur 364 Baird, Lanet 270 Baird, Ronald 152, 342, 347, 349 Baker, Anthony 199 Baker, Diane 269 Baker, Janine 253, 268, 284 Baker, Michael 288 Baker, Rebecca 364 Baker, Steven 289 Baker, Vicki 364 Bakerman, Robert 224 Baldry, Jeanette 224 Balducci, Leonard 289 Balkany, Thomas 222, 223, 227, 232 Ball, Marsha 364 Baltimore, Richard 278 Balzano, Nicholas 290 Bandell, Lawrence 287 Bangstrup, Irene 70, 133, 164, 166, 222, 226, 364 Banker, William 364 Banks, Richard 224, 364 Banks, Robert 246. 248, 287 Banta, Robert 379 Baity, William 224 Barat, Gary 379 Barber, Daniel 387 Barber, Gloria 368 Bard, Randall 288 Barden, Richard 347, 349, 400 Karfield. Clavin 228 Barfield, Sherrill 224 Barker, Don 259 Barker, Zela 387 Barliant, Diane 153, 399 Barling, Lesley 232 Barnard, Wayne 255, 283 Bamett, James 379 Barnelt, 180, 188 Barnes, Evelyn 135 Barrett, John 287 Barrett, Robert 279 Barrie, Ellen 388 Bartlett, Dr. Lynn 134 Bass, Paul 400 Bastien, Betsy 364 Basuil, Felicisimo 364 Balansky, Norman 221, 278, 379 Bates, Junior 189 Bateson, John 288 Batista, Laureane 224 Bauer, Art 191 Bauer, Robert 243 Baum, Mrs. 237 Bauman, Arnold 379 Baum ann, Cynthia 267 Baumann, Jay 284 Baumgarten, Nancy 253 Bax, James 224 Bayun, Carmen 234, 399 Bayuk, Denny 284 Beat, Richard 129 Bean, Martha 247 Beard, William 256, 364 Beasley, Roger 388 Beaulieu, Julie 226, 237, 362, 365 Beauboir, Guy 191, 251 Beck, Sandra 154, 232 Beck, Stanley 344 Becker, Alan 152, 349 Becker, Janet 235, 388 Becker, Lawrence 290 Becker, Norman 379 Beckerman, Barbara 364 Beckmeyer, Gustav 255, 388 Beckmeyer, Karl 280 Beckwith, Imogene 224 Beckwith, Laura 224 Bee, Timothy 281 Beer, Max 224 Beers, Joh 231 Beery, John 224 Behrens, Claire 267 Beigel, Steven 278, 364 Beitscher, Stanley 364 Beit el, Carolyn 271, 364 Belefonte, Arthur 285, 388 Bejarano, William 243 Belgrair, Daniel 227 Bell, Dona-Lee 364 Bell, Helen 399 Bell, Wayne 224 Bellafiore, Marie 247, 261 Bellamy, Ray 189 Belleme. John 224, 388 Betlengei, Anne 224 Bender. George 349 Bender, Gregory 288 Bender. Harry 349 Bendit, Eileen 388 Benedict. Marilyn 388 Bengis, Jerome 240 Benitez. Carlos 379 Benilez, Tomas 364 Benjamin. Ivan 340. 347, 349, 400 Bennet, Barry 290 Bennet, Heather 251 Bennett, Howard 224 Bennett, J. 238 Benson, Steven 139 Bentley, K. 244 Benton. William 388 Berdoll, Louis 282 Berenfield. Harriet 273, 388 Berens, Laura 272, 364 Bergen, Jay 290 Berger, Esther 225 Berger. Linda 388 Berger, Richard 290 Berger. William 103 Bergero, Marguerite 388 Bergman. Richard 289. 388 Bergnes, Joseph 223 Bergstresser, David 364 Berk. Joan 348 Berk, Richard 291 Berlin, Henry 379 Berlin, Linda 388 Berlin, Peter 145, 217, 286, 364 Berliner. Jay 218 Berlinsky, Stephen 340, 347, 349 Berman, Ether 364 Berman, Jeffrey 249 Berman. Marilyn 224. 232, 360. 364 Berman, Mark 231 Berman, Susan 133, 245. 277, 388 388 Bemaducci, Marguerite 348 Bernard, Steven 291 Berns, Jay 286 Bernstein, Emily 265 Bernstein, Harvey 223 Bernstein, Helene 135 Bernstein, Lynn 364 Bernstein. Mark 255. 379 Berolzheimer, Susan 250, 388 Berroela, Begona 388 Berry, Millard 199, 223 Bertany, Thomas 364 Bertot, Lillian 388 Bessey, Barbara 224 Best. David 223, 243 Best. Robert 189 Bialkowsky, Alan 279 Bialowas. Linda 388 Bickel, Sally 136 Bierman, William 159 Bigham. Frederick 280 Btgham, Robert 281 Bijou. Lee 286 Bilbao, Frank 364 Bkmdo. Gerald 281, 364 Bkindo, Janice 245. 252. 261, 268 Bimholz, Ellen 250, 388 Bischoff, Douglas 349 Bishop, Ben 200 Bishop, Margaret 224 Bishop, Susan 270 Bilz. Margaret 224. 232, 267 Blachley. Robert 282 Black, John 249 Black, Karen 135 Black, Margaret 271 Blaiei, Ellen 388 Blakes. Pat 264 Blanc, Hugh 250 Blancke, Tao 365 Blanks, Marguerite 224 Blanton, David 287 Blanton, Lynn 208, 236 Blasko. William 279 Blatchford. Roger 199 Blalt, Meredith 388 Blau, Jay 379 Blaustein, Marjorie 388 Bledsoe, Edward 247 Bkichfeld, Michael 365 Bleiweiss, Karen 388 Blindman. Frances 265 Blitstein, Martin 152, 218, 347, 348, 400 Blitz, Andrew 379 Bloch. Kenneth 240, 379 Block, Candy 247, 26S Block, Faith 135 Blomain, Lucille 135, 253, 270 Blonder, Ronald 365 Blonstein. Bruce 379 Bloom, H. 278, 379 Bloom, Kenneth 347, 349 Bloom, Phillip 130, 155 Bluestein, Frances 388 Blum, Marion 388 Blum, Norman 289 Blumberg. Robert 347. 349, 400 Blumenthal, Linda 388 Blumin, Brenda 273 Blynn, M. 255 Bobroff, Geoffrey 344. 349 Bodie, Lawrence 188 Bodkin, Sherry 251 Boeglen, Bonnie 388 Boehmer, Barry 288 Boer, Sherrie 254 Boetsma, W. 287 Bogan, Linda 262. 273 Boggk), Lloyd 224, 379 Bogoivits, Nicholas 259 Bogorad, Sima 388 Bonne. Jerry 142, 255 Boilen, Kenneth 289 Boiling. Edward 379 Boisvert, William 284 Bonham, Kathy 348 Bonser, Henry 285, 365 Bookman, Michael 379 Boose, Karen 365 Booth, Jeffrey 281 Boothby, June 268 Borakove, Sharon 364 Borghese, Vincent 137 Bornstein, Joan 224 Borzecki, Thomas 205 Bossart, Roger 235, 379 Bostian, Paula 267 Botnick, Diane 247, 265 Bottorf, Nancy 388 Bowron, Rupert 365 Bowron, Sharon 365 Boxer, Lawrence 278 Boxer. Michael 388 Boyd, James 243 Boyd. Michael 401 Boyer. Deborah 271, 388 Boyle, John 344 Bradick, Raymond 284 Bradley. Barbara 231 Brae?, Michael 254 Braidman, May 224 Brainerd, Robert 189 Braman, Mary Jo 277 Bramlell. Judy 266. 388 Branch, James 218 Brandy, Don 188, 285 Brannan, Pamela 388 Brant, Robert 379 Bras, Michael 124 Braun, Richard 289 Braunstein, Richard 401 Braverman, Howard 365 Braverman, Morton 365 Bravo, Edward 205 Bra , Michael 241 Brea, Leandro 379 Brecker. Owen 224 Brenner, Meryl 258, 365 Brenton, Jane 245, 271 Brett, Anne 224 Bressler, Scott 155 Breuil, Toby 1 30, 268, 277 Bridges. David 286 Briggs. Stephanie 201. 235 Brilhart. Robert 240, 379 Brining, Fred 365 Brisson. Helen 224 Brockway, Eileen 233 Broderick, David 102, 143, 218, 221, 226, 262, 280, 379 Brodie, Robert 365 Brodnik, Tim 281 Bronner, Diana 388 Brooks. David 244 Brooks. Lyn 133, 222, 232, 234 Brooks. Martin 340. 347, 349 Brooks, Susan 388 Brosemer 365 Brotman, Bruce 349 Broughton, David 285 Brown. Charles 379 Brown, Constance 267 Brown, G. Davis 154 Brown, Diane 388 Brown, Ellinwood 264, 365 Brown, Jeffrey 281 Brown, Jonathan 291 Brown, Kenneth 196 Brown, Mara 134 Brown, Marcia 136, 270, 273 Brown, Marilyn 133, 136 Brown, Otis 224 Brown, Paul 291 Brown, Raymond 365 Brown, Susan 365 Browne, Eileen 275 Brows, Rowan 266 Brugger, Thomas 290 Brusca, James 365 Brunson, May 237 Bryant, Gayle 253, 268 Brydfes, Robert 365 Buchner. Rod 365 Buck, Steven 261 Buck, Stephen 285 Buckley. Thomas 278 Bueltner, Wilma 388 Buffkin, Bobby 379 Bugdal. Marjorie 253 Buist, Thomas 282 Bull, Robert 286 Bullinson, L. 238 Bungy, Hazel 155 Bunting, Joseph 282 Burak, Barry 379 Burg, Robert 289 Burke, J. Gary 287 Burnham, Judy 270 Bums, Frederic 401 Burns, Michael 281 Burns, Michael 284 Burtnett. Russell 286 Bush, Robert 379 Bussler, Cynthia 365 Butkov. Nicholas 282 Butkus, Arnold 188 Butler, Maureen 135 Butler, Robert 199, 379 Butler, William 365 Buttacavoli, David 365 Butlerworth, Robert 340, 347, 349 Buzinec, P. 238 Byer, Linda 224 Byrd, Barbara 225 Byrne, Thomas 253, 284 Cadiz, Robert 365 Cadwill, Ray 287 la-hill. John 281 Caizaaoc, Louisann 270 Calden, Walter 365 Caldwell, Earleen 224 Caldweil, John J. 229, 396 Caldwell, John S. 229 Caldwell, SalUe 144. 266 Calkins, den 379 Calvert. Phyllis 236 Camp, John 280 Campbell, Sharon 253, 267 Candle, Lawrence 139 Canosa, Jose 399 Canton, Mark 278 Canton, Pablo 246, 248. 379 Cantor, Michael 278, 291 Cantrell, Dennis 193 Cantrell, James 290 Capeletti, Tami 218, 220, 224, 229, 234, 396 Caplan, Anne 388 Caplan. Eileen 388 Capland, Marsha 265 Caplin, Michael 291 Caplin, Stuart 286 Caponey, Andrew 261 Caprez, Chip 199 Capuio, Bonne. 236, 388 Cardente, Douglas 261, 282, 379 Cardillo, Michael 281 Carew, Hal 188 Carey, Donald 288 Carlin, Robert 188 Carlson, Clayton 365 Carllon, Lows 224, 225, 232,365 Carmichael, Denise 264 Carpente, Doug 261 Can, Lawrence 288 Can, Margaret 135 Carrillo, Viriate 240, 379 CanoU, Howard 246 Carter, David 243 Carter, George 199 Carter, Lobaw 181 Cartus, O. Diane Caruana, Mary 242 Caiuso, Don 365 Carver. Neil 157, 278 Casavina, Peter 279 Cassady, Janet 224 Castellana, Joseph 399 Castillo, Ana 258 Casty, James 379 Calasus. Olga 388 Catasus, Zita 399 Catell. Grace 224 Causey, Antoinette 227 Cavalier. Robert 379 Cavezza, Carmen 248 Ceci-Knabb, Anna 233 Center, Renie 388 Cerf, David 342, 401 Cernauun, Nick 229, 396 Cernigtia, Marilyn 388 Cernuto, Beveriy 388 Chaffins, Frances 225 Chaikin, Carl 379 Chaikin, Monroe 380 Chakin, Carl 289 Chaltas, James 188 Chambers, George 249, 280, 380 Chambless, William 188 Chapla, Cynthia 245 Chaies. Howard 278 Chauvet, Jack 189 Chenelly, Drew 281 Chenoff, Robert 289 Chernoff, Harris 249 Chernowsky, Faye 272 Cherry, Charlene 271 Cherry, Robert 289 Chesney, Bruce 365 Chess, Michael 380 Chiaramonte, George 287 Chidnese. Patrick 401 Chimblo, Richard 365 Chirlin, David 365 Chirlin, Susan 389 Choate, Tim 103, 137, 217, 222 Choisser. Lucy 130, 253 Chopp, Harold 349 Christ, John 227, 365 Christiansen, Paul 224 Chrusniak, Ken 189 Chung. Dennis 249 Cika. Jonathan 365 Cimenl, Pat 257 Cipes, Geoffrey 365 Oagetl. Hal 279 Clapp, William 279 dark, Charles 389 Clark, Frank 287 Clark. Linda 365 Clark, Pamela 133, 156, 219, 224, 226, 365 Clarke, Lynn 240 Clarke, Mildred 225 day, Louise 256, 262, 274 dayman. Jan 283 ITegg, James 237 Clement, Connie 261, 267 Clemente, Pat 398 Clements. Harold 365 407 Your Diploma will be a door-opener to Florida ' s expanding opportunities Space-Age Florida looms large on the nation ' s busi- We extend best wishes to the Class of ' 68. Yours ness and professional horizon. No other state offers are capable hands, trained minds, willing and eager more promise for action-minded, well-educated to seek and shape successful careers, young people. Go forward with Florida. More power to you! FLORIDA POWER LIGHT HELPING BUILD FLORIDA COMPANY DEfTlQCRflCL) AT WORK 408 Cleminson, Berthenia 270 Cline, Anthony 188, 176 Clobus, Robert 261, 282 douse, J. 224 Coates, Richard 396 Cobb, Richard 288, 389 Cobbs, W. 365 Cocks, Eric 288 Code. James 224 Cogan. Michael 223. 227 Coggins. Leslie 218. 220. 228. 229, 397 Cohan, Florence 235, 380 Cohen, Ann 389 Cohen, Carol 135 Cohen, Cynthia 269 Cohen, Harvey 224 Cohen, Henrietta 258 Cohen, Irene 224, 365 Cohen, Margaret 134, 238, 273 Cohen, Melvin 380 Cohen, Murray 255 Cohen. Russell 284 Cohen, Steven 365 Cohen, Thomas 223, 227, 365 Cohn, Steven 365 Colchamiro, Jane 247, 273 Cole, Donald 144, 389 Coleman, Donald 365 Coleman, Robert 199, 279 Coleman, William 284 Colin, Patricia 231 Collins, Cheryl 365 Collins, Henry 188 Collins, William 390 Comito, Ronald 365 Conan, Bruce 278, 365 Conlogue, Madeline 268 Conn, Cynthia 263 Conner, Jerry 255 Conroy, Thomas 284 Consagra, Louis 366 Conle, Timothy 290 Conway, Michael 224, 249, 380 Cook, Catherine 264, 389 Cook, Eve 366 Cook, Jennifer 380 Colley. Gayle 366 Coombes, Robert 152, 347, 349, 401 Coonrod, William 239, 397 Cooper, David 349 Cooper, Gloria 247, 273 Cooper, Harvey 380 Cooper, Kenneth 283 Cooper, Nina 135 Cooper, Reina 366 Coplan, Susan 389 Copland, Carol 273 Coppersmith, Kenneth 291 Corbin, John 231, 366 Corbin, Kenneth 183, 185, 186, 188 Corby. Robert 280, 380 Cordes, Wilier 224. 232 Com. Elise 366 Cornelius, Lonnie 340, 347, 349 Cornell, Dorothy 267 Correa, Louis 257 Costner, Evelyn 389 Cothran, Michael 287 Cotlrell, Johnnye 135 Coughlin, James 284 Coulsten. Gerry 349 Coumariamou, Thomais 366 Couric, Beverly 225, 366 Courtney, Charles 366 Covert. David 366 Covert, Michael 257 Covey, Patricia 366 Cowan, Robyn 273 Cox, James 177, 178, 182. 184, 188 Coyner, Randolph 231 Crabtree, Marianne 366 Cramer, Patrick 200 Crane-Baker. John 220 Crankshaw, William 227, 366 Crapps, Karen 242 Crawford, James 102. 255 Crawshaw, Candace 366 Creehan. Susan 366 Cresci. Michael 380 Crocker, John 279, 366 Croll, Alan 103 Crook, Alan 231 Crosbie, Gregory 286 Crosier, Eugene 366 Crupe, William 380 Cruse, Daniel 143 Cruz, Humberto 224 Cullen, Phyllis 157, 366 Culligan, Mark 124 Cummings, Dede 266 Cummings, William 282, 380 Cunningham. Dick 189 Cunningham, Robert 279 Curci, Fran 188 Curcio, James 278, 389 Cumuli, Don 193 Curry, Jack 177 Curlin, John 366 Cuslis, Corinne 263, 389 Cypen, Stephen 401 Czachor, Francis 366 Czipulis, Robert 188 Czito, Eloise 389 - D - Daanen, Jerry 180, 186, 188 Dabibi, Abdullah 251 Dacquislo, Cindy 267 Dadulak, Edward 366 Dall, Ronald 249 Dallo Michael 366 Daly, Barbara 348. 401 Danan, Peler 366 Danches. William 290 Dane. Howard 283. 380 Daniels. Ronald 366 Dansky, Amy 224 Danzer Gustave 224 Darbois. Edmund 287. 389 Dardenne. Jacqueline 253. 270 Darryll. Schiff 291 Daughtery, Georgette 224 Davis. Fred 248 D ' Avango, Donna 134, 253 David, Calvin 401 David. Robert 380 David. Sara 224 Davidson, Joseph 287 Davidson. Marvin 224. 231. 232 Davidson, Susan 268 Davis, Carolyn 224 Davis, Harry 366 Davis, James 282, 366 Davis, John 389 Davis, Marc 243 Davis, Martin 289, 366 Davis, Michael 380 Davis, Richard 380 Davis, Tracy 261 Davis, Tres 285 Davis. William 202 Davison, Virginia 264 Dawson, David 287 De Aguirre. A. Maria 380 Deam. William 221 Dean, Sharon 262, 264 Dean. William 221 Dearing. Daniel 401 Dease. James 240 Debrovner. Frederick 380 de Castro. Gwen 250 Decker. Barbara 247. 273 De Costa, David 288 Deem. Clifford 205. 284 Dering. David 380 De Girulami 366 Deichmann. William 218 Deily, James 279, 380 Dekle. Patrick 366 De La Cruz. R. 238 De La Torre, Norma 366 de la Torriente. Cosme 240, 380 Deleguaidia. Richard 281 Delgado, Andres 229, 279 Del Grosso, Nicholas 285 Dell. Leonard 366 Dellapina, Mario 366 Delton, Rex 280 DeLuca. James 281 Del Valle. Mario 380 Del Vecchio. Rudolph 380 De Marco, Leto 242 Demattia, Francis 397 Denholtz, Robert 289 Denis. Edward 240. 380 Denman. Dorothy 224 Denner, Mary 236 Dennis, Douglas 196 Dennis. Edward 251 Dennison, Cherry 268 De Free. Linda 342. 344 De Ross, William 177, 188 Dery, William 366 Deutsch, Donna 236, 389 Dewey, Ann 236 De Velasco, Luis 224. 366 De Wolf. Dennis 398 De Wolf, P. 238 Dewling. Robert 288 Diamond, Liz 242 Diamond, Nikki 255 Diamond, William 255 Diaz, Delfin 397 Diaz. Humberlo 380 Diaz. Ines 380 Diaz, Jorge 239, 397 Diaz, Jose 232 Diaz-Cruz, Mario 224 Dibeaux, Gus 196 Dice. David 188 Dick. Robert 289 Dickenson, David 152, 342, 346. 347, 349, 401 Dickey, Russell 291 Diedrich. Robert 188 Dien. Daryl 366 Digon, Pilar 366 Difberl. Lesley 133, 135 Dilley, Arden 389 Dinaburg. Barbara 380 Dinaburg, Judith 366 Dindia. Dorothy 366 Dinnerstein. Steven 131 Dinwiddie, Pam 245, 268 Di Pasquale, Phyllis 366 Di Renzo, Vic 139 Ditkowsky. William 223 Dittman. Christian 218, 366 Dixon, Shirley 399 Dobkin, Nancy 273 Doddo. Michael 380 Doblin. Nancy 224 Dohm. Peter 255 Dokson. Joel 224 Dolar. David 366 Dolfi, Oliver 251 Domina. Charier 349. 401 Domning. Loyal 224 Domke. Robert 256. 389 Donaldson, Alan 366 Donati, Richard 287 Donnelly, Robert 289 Donovan, Annamary 366 Donovan, James 152, 349 Donovan, Shelia 230. 366 Dorf. Jeffrey 246 Doris. Anne 247, 273 Dorlon, Robert 130, 157, 255 Dora, Michael 287 Dorrick. Jon 248 Dortch. Carol 367 Douthil. Gerald 224 Dowlen, Otto 233 Drager, Dick 202 Drake. Charles 143. 247, 255 Dralnick, Barbara 258 Draniuke, Jane 265. 277 Draus. Linda 135. 264 Drawbert, Mary 263, 349 Dresner, Bruce 278 Dresner. Jack 291. 380 Drews, Ralph 380 Dripps, John 367 Dropps, John 231 Drown, Lawrence 283, 367 Drucker. Judith 242 Drummond, Elise 224 Duarte. Gilberto 397 Dubb, Louise 134, 238 Dubbin, Steven 255 Dubey, Richard 380 Dubin, Harold 380 Dubin. Richard 249 Dubina, Virginia 224 hi i birr. Dorothea 224 Dubocq. Edward 250. 284, 389 Duchan, Patti 272 Dughi, Susan 264 Duka, Nicholas 367 Du Lude, Louis 288 Dumais, Edward 367 Dunn. Margaret 253, 263 Dunn, Pat 254 Dunn, Steven 389 Dupler. Alxis 266. 380 Duplis. Robert 231. 367 Dupplis. Thomas 227 Dupree, Linda 348 Durbin. Doris 367 Duren, Roberto 202 Durgin. Frank 233 Dworsky, William 380 Dwyer, Mary 202 Dye. James 179, 181. 184. 185. 186, 188 Dziuba. Anthony 240 - E - Eastwood, Robert 367 Eber, Barry 389 Eaton, Michael 120. 124, 156, 367 Ebersole, Thomas 227 Echengoyen. Orlanda 397 Eckert. James 347, 349 Eckert, Robert 152, 342. 344. 346, 347, 349 Kkhan. James 401 Eckman. Cynthia 270, 380 Edelman, Leonard 278, 291 Edelstein, Alan 380 Edlund. Susan 255. 389 Edmondson. Virgil 224, 367 Edmunds, William 261. 286 Edson, James 286 Eggert, Ann 133 Eglin, Benjamin 380 Egloff, Julius 367 Eguilior, Ermina 398 Ehasz, Russell 218. 238. 261, 287 Ehrenberg, Marian 273 Eichen. Bruce 380 Filers, Renee 389 Einhorn. Steven 281 Eisenberg. Michael 224 El-Ayyobi. Luay 251 Elder. Derek 249. 380 Elfenbein. Berbara 254 I has. Jan 203 Elias. Steven 289, 380 Elliott, Emmett 189 Ellis, Jerold 233 Ellis. June 225 Ellis. Lynda 367 Ellis. Mary 224 Ellison. Stuart 289 Elman. Gary 380 Emden. Jeffrey 380 Emery, William 342, 401 Emmerson, Kenneth 224 Eng, Richard 233, 367 Engel. Carol 135 Engel. Steven 380 Engler, Mary 266 Enright, William 287. 380 Entel. Gerald 401 Enz. Linda 133. 222. 245. 271. 277 Epstein. Jeffrey 380 Epstein, Sun 367 Equilior, E. 238 Erb, James 246, 367 Emstaf, Lee 252 In. Gerhard 281 Espino, Herbert 367 Espino, Luis 367 Estrumsa. Shaya 349 Evuns, Doty 238, 264 Evans, Eleanor 389 Evans, Frank 255 Evans, H. 287 Evans, James 281 Evans, Mark 224 Evans, Robert 231 Everett, Ellen 272 Evering. Debbie 271, 389 Evertz, Peter 217 Evilsizor, John 284 Ewalt, James 284 Ewalt, Margaret 245, 267 Ewasko, Anthony 235, 381 Exelbert, Michael 283 Eydenberg, Janis 264 Eyre, Charles 224 - F - Faber. Marilyn 275 Fabiani, Franklini 267 Fagant, Al 137, 217 Fagin, Helen 224 Faibisoff, Martha Ruth 389 I ailla, Tamara 367 Fairbank, Leigh 248 Faleder, Judy 255 Fales, James F. 389 Falk, Steven M. 401 Fantozzi, George 280 Faragalli, Frank Jr. 139 Farley, William 243 Farmer, Stephen 281 Famkoff, Thomas Charles 381 Farrar. Robert T. 346 Farrar, Tom 220, 342, 347, 349 Farrell, Michael Gathers 367 Farrington, Penn Dunlop 290 Farris, Robert 290 Fassett, Carol 250 Favazza, Toni 1 35 Faust, C. Thomas 381 Faust, Jeannette F. 367 Faxas, Manuel 229, 234 Feder, Shelley 250, 389 Feinstein, Carol Ann 367 Feland, Michael 231, 248 Felberbaum. Donna 144, 227, 258 Feld, Janice 242 Feldblum, Robert Asher 367 Feldman, Barbara K. 381 Feldman, Jonathan 284 Feldman, Kenny J. 278 Fellows, Jimmy 188 Felsher. Michael Edward 381 Femmer, Randy 220 Feng, Albert 239 Ferdinando, Jon 223, 278 Ferguson, David 41, 92, 282 Ferguson, Reta 254 Ferguson, Russell Car lion 381 Ferguson, Terri 235, 268 Ferfita, Johnann 260, 266, 389 Fernandez, Addolfo De Jesus 397 Fernandez. Harold 220. 246. 249. 381 Fernandez, Jose Pedro 368 Fernandez, Mercedes Beatriz 381 Fernandez, Miriam 389 Fernandez, Segurdo 231 Fernbach, Alice V. 389 Femgren, Anthony 284 Ferrazzano, Pat 134, 230 Ferrer, Gabriel 223 Ferris, Bob 342, 349 Ferris, Jean H. 389 Fidalgo, Ondina 368 Fiedler. Phyllis Ann 389 Field. Steve M. 381 Fields. Samuel Stephen 399 Figur, Larry 346 Fiksel. Mary 151 HIM. Esleban 200 Fillol. Jaime 360 Findel, Alan 278 Findel. Charles 278 Fink, Marc Alan 368 Fink, Susan Leslie 389 Finkelstetn, Enid 389 Firestone, Glenn 278 Fischer, O. 244 Fischler. Michael Lorer 389 Fisher, Olivia 143, 271 Fisher, Terry 250, 389 Fisherkeller, Joanne 130, 268, 277, 368 Fishman, Carol 224 Fishman, Victor Alan Fitzgerald, Robert 290 Flaggert. James 221, 283 Fleischer, Phyllis Myra 368 Fleischman, Pamela 266 Fleming. Lorraine 242 Fleming. Trez 222, 270 Fletcher, Gail 272 Flouritoy, James 290 Floyd, Pamela 242 Rynn, John 189 Flynn, Maryann 242 Fodiman, Elaine 254 Fran 154 Foley, Patricia 282 Folk ins, Allan 188 Follender, Alan 224 Folliard. Julia 224 Folsom, Mary 224 Fomon, John 284 Foose, Ronald 260, 281 Foote. Robert 289, 368 Ford, Barry 283 Ford, T. 238 Fordyce, Larry 205 Forman, Bonnie 1 35 Forman, Howard Charles 381 Forman, Joy 134, 268 Forman, Stephen Jay 368 Fomaguera, Anibal Jesus 381 Forren, Patricia Ann 368 Forster, Jo Ann 134 Forster, Penny 251 Fortney, Joan P. 287 Foti, J. 238 Fournier, Patricia 249 Fouts, Ronald 282, 381 Fox, Roberta Ellen 389 Fox, Shirley 238 Fox, Spencer Harry 368 Fox, Sylvia V. 368 Francis. James 282. 368 Franco, Cary 278 Frandsen, Cynthia 267 Frangquisl, William 259 Frank. Carl 228 Frank, Linda Ann 389 Frank, Nancy 131, 133, 162 Frank, Neil 278 Frank, Richard 289 Frank. William 261 Frankel, Kenny 286 Frankel, Ruth 269 Franken, Stuart 266 Franklin, Phyllis 224 Frantz, William 246 Frantzman, Jefrey Allen 381 Franz, Karl Sinclair 368 Freas, Raymond L. 248, 381 Frederking, Richard Gerald 389 Freedman, Arthur 283, 389 Freedman, Barbara P. 216, 265 Freedman, Gail M. 389 Freeman, Frank Thurlow 389 Freeman, Lewis 291 Freeman, Marjorie Brand 389 Frehm, Andy 138, 235 Freije, Norma 253 French, Ferris 205 French, Suzanne 389 French, Walter Leroy 381 Freund, Ronald 290 Frey, Sailee 164, 201 Fried, Herbert 291 Fried, Judith 254 Fried, Linda Sue 389 Fried, Shirley 224 Fried, Walter 291 Friedbauer, Robert 249, 381 Friedheim, Steven 154, 381 Friedman, Albert H. 221, 291 Friedman, David R. 278 Friedman. Dick 126 Friedman. Harra Bey 389 Friedman, Holly 245, 247, 261, 265 Friedman, Linda Joan 390 Friedman, Phyllis 273 Friedman, Richard Elliot 368 Friedman, Shepherd Alvin 368 Friedrich, Jay J. 261, 283, 368 Friese, Thomas 287 Fritsch, Carolyn Angela 368 Fritts, Pauline Frances 390 Frolow, Martin 349 Frust, Robert 289 Fuentes, Leopoldo 381 Fukelman, Juan C. 224 Fulton, Douglas 349, 401 Furst. Robert A. 230, 368 Furst, Stan Leonard 381 Fusaro, Joseph 284 Fussell. Elizabeth 225 Fussellmann, William 381 - G - Gabis, Gary 349 Gabrieloff, Albert 381 Gach, Suzanne M. 390 Galbraith, John 143 Gall, James 368 Gallagher. James 280 Gallagher, Janet 267 Gallardo, Fernando 158, 381 Gallegos. Juan Pedro 235, 249, 381 Gant, Thomas N. 287 Gapen, Lois 224 Garbarini. Linda 270 Garber, Cynthia 390 Garbis. Gary 345, 242 Garcia, Dalia 368 Garcia, Jorge Alberto 368 Garcia, Julio 224, 228 Garcia, Lamonte 242 Garcia, I.etlie 275 Garcia, Luz Maria 368 Garcia. Manny 349. 342 Garcia, Miguel Edvardo 397 Garcia, Oscar S. 381 Garcia, V. 238 Garda, Barbara Mary 270 Gardne. John 289 Gardner. Charles G. 349, 401 Carman, Sharon 97, 134, 151, 157, 232 Garnet. William 291 Garnick. Bernard 240 Garod. Beatrice Lynn 390 Garrelt. Michael 283 Garrigan, Kevin 282 Garrigan, Maureen 266 Garrison, Susan Kay 368 Gartner, James 233. 368 Carves, Jim 230 Garvey, Edward 205 Garvey, James Patrick 368 Garvin. Glenn 286 Garwood, C., Dr. 237 Gary Esther Gitel 368 Gash, Paul 241. 399 Gates, Jeremy 224 Gay, Kate 130. 222 Gayden. Ida 201. 261. 270 Gehrel. Edward F. 368 Gelb, George Edward 368 Gelbwaks, Peler Selh 368 Geller. Kale Ellen 390 oilman. Arnold Richard 349. 401 Gener, Carlos Mario 381 Genin, Andrew F. 349 Gensler. Harold B. 381 George. Anna Veronica 390 Gerardi, Thomas 287 Gerdy. Gerald 283 Gershfield. Paul 291 Gerson. Phil 127 Garslen. Steven G. 289 Geslon, Chiristine 264 Geller, Susan 280 Geltis, Lawrence 291 Giba. Michelle 277. 279, 368 Gil, Lawrence William 368 Gilbert, Annette 230, 231, 368 Gilbert. Gordon Allen 398, 238 Gilbert, Ronald Bart 401 GUdersleeve, Mary 267 Gilmer. Jane Louise 156. 368 Gilson. Daryl 224 Ginman. Suen-Eric 200 Ginsberg. Nathan J. 399 Ginsburg. G. 238 Giordano, Diane Corehi 368 Giordano. Woody 188 Giovanni. Albert 279 Girard, Richard John 368 Gitlin, Ronald 278. 368 Gitlin. Shelia 253 Gitterman, Peter 241 Glass. George 279 Glasson, Ellen 135, 273 Glazer. Ben 291 dieen, Shirley E. 368 Glorsky, Ronald Peter 397 Gluckman, Betsy 273 Gluckstal, Beth 269 duckstal, Leonard 289 Gnesin. Jeffrey Robert 390 Gockenblatt, Kenneth 291 409 ft Bm 1ST NATIONS KOF MIAMI THE FIRST NATIONAL M OF WAMI SWINGS Now under one sun. Three very good banks. The First National Bank of Miami. For people who shop or work downtown. Coral Way National Bank. For people who live nearthe Gables. The First National Bank of Miami Springs. For people who live or work close to the Airport. And convenience is only part of the story when you open an account at anySoutheast Bancorporation bank. You also draw on sixty-five years of solid banking experience (this can mean more than you think). You take advantage of a " bigger-than-one-bank-can-afford " computer. You get help from more banking brains when setting up a trust fund or arranging a construction loan. And if you open a checking account at one bank, two others give you special treatment. Now that the sun shines all over Miami, we ' re probably right in your neighborhood. Southeast Bancorporation, Inc. The First National Bank of Miami, 100 South Biscayne Boulevard, Miami Coral Way National Bank. 1699 Coral Way. Miami. The First National Bank of Miami Springs. 4299 N.W. 36th Street, Mia mi Springs. Members: Federal Reserve System. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Goderich. Mario 343 Godfrey, Barrington 259 Godfrey, Christine 390 Godfrey, Ron 193 Goeden, Gerald Bernard 368 Goer, Stacey 273 Goelz, Mary Alice 236, 237 Goetzman, Robert 290 Gold, George David 401, 343 344 Gold, Martin 381 Goldberg, Alan 342, 401 Goldberg, Glen 278, 131 Goldberg, Jill Anne 368 Goldberg, Larry 381 Goldberg. Michael 342 Goldberg, Nancy 136, 269 Goldberger, Lynn 269 Goldfinger, llene Lee 368 Goldman, Alan 390 Goldman, Avery Lawrence 291, 381 Goldman, Susan 381 Goldmark, Gary 223 Goldschmidt, Eric Steve 249. 381 Goldsmith, Mike J. 286 Goldstein. Gary 127 Goldstein. Philip 289. 381 Goldstein, Randy 272 Goldstein. Stan 349, 401 Golmont, Van 188 Gomberk, Gene 291 Gomez, Tito 205 Gonsalez, Oscar 188 Gonyea, William 231, 390 Gonzalez, Alfredo 223 Gonzales, Daniel 235 Gonzalez, Delio Alberto 397 Gonzalez, Edith E. 390 Gonzalez, Felex F. 397 Gonzalez, George Elias 368 Gonzalez, Luis 224, 228, 234 Gonzalez, Luis A. 229 Gonzalez, Maritza Staale 399 Gonzalez, Ricardo 258 Good, Kay 261, 263 Goodman, Nancy Susan 390 Goodman, Randy 135, 153 Gooren, John 130. 221, 262. 268, 279 Gordon, Albert 342, 349 Gordon, Bruce 247, 381 Gordon, Deena Lynn 390 Gordon, Gary 283 Gordon, Geoffrey R. 283 Gordon, Jane 266 Gordon, Jill 244, 390 Gordon, Marion 224 Gordon, Michael 289 Gordon, Mitchell Allen 401, 347, 349 Gordon, Pamela 273 Goren, Geraldine 216, 244 Gorman, Thomas 280 Gorodetsky, Nancy 273 Gorrie, Leslie Manson 381 Gorson, Craig 151 Gosselin, Paul Emile 368 Gould, Robert 289 Gozansky. Sunnie Meele 390 Graber, Fred 200 Grable, Daniel 340, 342, 346 347, 401 Grace, Robert T. 281, 381, 261 Gradialor, Marshall Michael 369 Graff, Edward Charles 390 Graffagnino, Douglas 284 Graham, Jr., George Griffith 381 Graham, Jan 272 Grandi. Carol 242 Granville, Thomas R. 381 Gravier, Leonardo 381 Gray, Dolores 261, 275 Gray, Gregory 286 Gray, H. 238 Gray, Russ 282 Grayson, William Oliver 390 Green, David 280. 285 Green. Fredda 134, 269 Green, John 188 Green. Leslie 289 Green, Paul 289 Green, Robert Durham 196, 381 Green. Steele 291 Green, Tom 193, 194 Greenberg. Martin Fred 401 Greenberg. Steve 289, 390 Greenblatt, Kenneth David 381 Greene, Bennett 241 Greene, David Richard 390 Greene, Ellyn S. 390 Greene, Mary 263, 134 Greenfield, Alan 224 Greenwald, Richard John 401 Greenwood, William 279 Greeson, Donald A. 235, 381 Gregg, Sandra 261, 263 Gregory, Ralph Key 381 Grein, Susan 290 Grellman, John Robert 381 Grieper, Barry S. 381 Griffith, Warland A. 369 Grimmett, Thomas Thatcher 401 Groo, Joseph B. 228, 229, 397 Grimes. Edward J. 230 Grimm, James 217 Grodnick, Les 289 Gross, Anne 135 Gross, Robert 224 Gross, Steven David 381 Grossman, Kenneth Steven 382 Grossman, Lester 291 Grossman, Melvin B. 401 Grossman, Sharon 133, 262, 265 Grossman, Stuart 369 Grosso, George Dominick 390 Grolenstein, Rickey Lee 390 Grove, Charles 259, 260, 290 Grow, Allen H. 290, 382 Grow, Catherine 290 Gruber, Crait 255 Gruen, Regina 348 Grussgott, Les 257 Guardado, J. 382 Guberman, Nancy Sue 390 Gubernick, Harris Joel 390 Gudewky, Andrew 278 Guerra, Jorge Juan 369 Guffey, Lucile Frances 390 Guldner. Dale 290, 382 Gully, Solomon J. 243, 274 Gumenick, Neil 283 Gunn, Curtis 289 Guralnick, Ronald S. 401 Gurri, Joe 280 Guth, Edwin F. 290 Gutierrez, Jose 224 Gutstein, Tern 224 Gutkin, Art 345 Gulten, Herb 223, 290 Gutterman, Peter 218 Gwinner, Suzanne 261, 268 - H - Haas, Steve 221, 222, 237, 283 Hackeney. Joe 251, 257 Hackman, John 237 Hackney, Joseph Anthony 390 Hagans, Patricia Raye 390 Haggerty, Michael John 369 Mailer. R.islyn 136 Hames, Beth 136 Halbert, Ellen 261, 269 Hall. Babett 261, 274 Hall, Glenn 202, 203 Hall, Ingrid 267 Hall, Jay Kail 369 Halloran, Patrick 262 Halperin, Stewart Irwin 369 Halpern, Barry Leonard 401 Halpern, Minette 261, 265 Halpern. Sharon 238, 390 Halslead, William 224 Hamam. Wand 251 Hamersmith, Susan 238 Hamilton, Harriet 271 Hamilton, Lee 235, 390 Hamilton, Lynn 224 Hamilton, Tom 176, 188, 390 Hamkalo, Linda Marie 390 Hammell. Donald 224 Hammelt, Charles 286 Hampel, Katrin 268. 277, 134 Handler, Nancy 151 Handy, Russell 224 ll.imf.ird. Linda Beth 390 Hanks, B. 252 Hanley, Francis 193 Hansen, John C. 369 Harby, Dr. Mary 224, 238 Harland, Laura 236. 242, 270 Harmon, Jane 224 Harper Jr., Eugene Willis 152, 347, 348, 349, 401 Harrell, Barbara Kathleen 369 Harrington. Martin 191 Harris, Leslie 133 Harris, Marc 289 Harris, Rankin 224 Harris, Ray 188. 176 Harris. Robert C. 249, 382 Harris, Samuel 241, 291 Harris, Walter 196 Harrison, Briana 135 Harrison, Mary 264 Hart. Douglas 290 Hart, Frances 144, 266, 369 Hart. Bob 159 Hartel, Dianne Noreen 369 Hartman, Barbara 270 Hartmann, Carolyn 233 Hartsel, Paul 188, 390 Harlwell. William Henry 369 Harvey. Ralph Edward 382 Hasenzahl, Lee 252 Hassel, Thomas 284 Hauser, Patricia 263 Hauser, Richard Alan 401 Hauser, Tom 200 Hauserman, John 280, 382 Haviland. K. 244, 369 Hawkins. Jackie 133 Hawkins, Sue 155 Hay, Genevieve Dorothey 369 Hayer, George Anthony 369 Hayes, Jim 189 Hayes, Mary 224 Hayman, Diana 369 Hazan. Lawrence 289, 382 Hazelton, Lyman Robert 369 Hearn, Greg 139 Heath. Jack 246 Heath. Julian C. 248 Hechl. David 342 II.-, In. David Stephen 401 Hechl. Kenneth Roger 382 Heil. John 224. 369 Heinly, Ray 188, 266 Heinrich, John 199 Hellenkamp, Brigitta 274 Heller, Stan 289 Helmsleher, Chuck 205 Heluk. Henry Richard 369 Helton, Michael 284 Helwig, Russ 202 Henderson, John L. 382 Hendricks, Ted 178. 180, 183, 185. 186, 187, 188 Hendrix, Levanne 236 Henry, Elizabeth 224 Herman. Bonnie Belle 390 Herman, Elaine 224 Herman, Sue 258 Hermann, E. Charlene 224 Hermelin. Ellyn 269 Her r man. Clifford 369 Hersh, Robert 382 Hershman, Jane 155 Hershman, Marc 289 Hershoff, Jay 346, 349, 401 Herskowitz, Jack 224 Hertz. Arthur 224 Hertz, Barry Joel Hertz. Leslie 254 Herzfield, John 289 Heslop, Lee 127, 155 Hess, Judith Ann 226, 369 Hessinger, Peter William 369 Helzell, Albert Atwood 369 Heuson, William G. 232 Hevson, G. W. 240 Heyl, Guy 284 Hickey, Tom 143 Hickox, Dick 193 Hicks, Wilson 218, 220 Higgins, Suzanne 224 Hilgert. Ron 280, 382 Hill, Beatrice 224, 232, 236 Hill, Beatrice 224, 232, 236 Hill , Cynthia 203 Hill, David 200 Hill, George 224 Hill, Peter 144 Hill, Stephen J. 144 Killers, Edd 286 Hilliard. Patricia Elaine 369 Hillman, Fred 223 Himburg. James D. 248, 382 Hinckley, Livingston 158, 369 Hindman, William 281, 369 Hinds. Garry M. 369 Hirieoyen, Hector 220, 223, 224, 234, 369 Hirsch, Ira 255 HIIM-II. Judith 226, 242, 369 Hirsch, Marc 290 Hirsch, Stephanie Joy 390 Hirschberg, Joseph 247 Hit . Alex 382 Hively. Evelyn 224 Hively. Robert 224 Hobait, Charles Wm. 279 Hobe. Diane 271 Hoch. Linda 263, 390 Hochberger, Michael 290 Hochberger, Simon 224 Hochheiser, Neal 249 Hodes, Donna 255 Hodges, Michaele 266, 382 Hodges, Wayne 1 39 Hodsdan, Carolyn 267 Hoffman, Allen 290 Hoffman, Arthur 290, 382 Hoffman, Mum 157 Hoffman, Paul Wayne 369 Hoffman, Rose 224, 390 Hoke, Carolyn 264 Holden, Amy 250 Holder, Daniel S. 144. 218, 226, 369 Hollander, Samuel Michael 382 Hollenberg, Allan 289 Holmes. Sabra 261, 267 Holober, Dennis I. 344 Hollz, Laurie 224 Holtzman, Vicki 242 Homer. Laura McHale 401 Hood, Bruce 281 Hood. Diane McNeill 390 Hooker, John Stephen 369 Hopgood, George 188 Hopkins, Craig 281 Horn. Andrew Warren 382 Horn. Katharine M. 143, 399 Home, Mildred M. 390 Hornslein, Stacy 289 Horth, Barbara 250, 271, 369 Horton, Olive 216, 253 Hotaling. Karl 139 Houchen. Becky 268, 277 Houston. John 217, 369 Houstown, Okey 261 Houston, Ogden 280 Howard, Aza Christian 390 Howard, Bernard 224 Howard, Kathleen Cordelia 390 Howards, Robert 224 Howell, Vera L. 390 Howland. C. 244 Hoy, Gerry 290 Hoy, Ivan 220 Hoy, Luther 255 Hoyt, Jr., James A. 369 Hubacher. Samuel William 369 Hubbard. Michael D. 369 Hubert, Glenn Allan 399 Hubord, Richard, 233 Huerla. Manuel 224 Huff. Jim 1 39 Hufnazel. Vicki 261 Hughes, Edward C. Ill 217 Hughes. Mary 266 Hughes. Ned 138 Hull, Terence 218, 220, 226, 237, 360, 369 Humphries, John 159 Huntoon, Michael 280 Huntsberry, Charles W. 235, 382 Kurd, Paula 270 Hurley, Maureen 271 Hurston, Dwighl 181 Hutcherson. Ken 188, Daniel C. 240, 382 Hutslar. Mike 193 Hutzel, Ingeborg 266 Hyadman, Tom 202 Hyatt, Sherry 268. 277 Hyman, Michael L. 152, 343, 345 346, 348, 401 Hymes, Barbara 216 Hynes. Robert 143, 224, 237 Ish. Jacquelin 133, 264 Izat, Robert 240, 399 llberg, Noel 283 Immerman, Sue Ellen 273 Impey, James 279, 382 Inclan. Hilda Marianne 369 Ingham, Kenneth 284 Inglis, Richard 349 Inguanzo, Jose L. 228 Inmon, Martha 275 Isaacs, Greg 1 24 Isaacs, Molly 124 Isaacson, Jen L. 390 Jaap, Walter 259 Jabali, Habib 234, 397 Jaca, Frederick 247 Jackowitz, Edward 289 Jackowitz, Ronnie 269 Jackson, Arthur 228, 239, 399 Jackson. Carol 135 Jackson, Peggy 369 Jacobs, John 247 Jacobs, Patricia 254 Jacobson, Alan W. 278, 382 Jacobson. Allyn H. 291. 369 Jacobson. Helen 224 Jacoby, Irving 223, 227, 232 Jaffe. Barbara 268 Jaffe, Leonard 349, 401 Jankowski, Ernest Walter 391 Jannke, Doris 254 Jansen, Jeanne 264 Jarmer, Jeanne 236 Jarrell, John 246, 369 Jam-it. Jan 267 Jasper, Stuart 154 Jay, Kenneth 289 Jednak, Robert 155, 369 Jeff, Kiksl 199 Jeffers, James Joseph 382 Jennings. Judy 133, 264 Jacobson, Henry 247 Jacoby, Arthur 202, 278 Jeffers. James J. 280 Jessop, Thomas C. 218, 229. 397 Jezek. Laddie 205 Jezek, Timothy 369 Jimenez, Esther Marie 370 Jobling. Catherine 270 Jobson, Russell Deville 382 Joffe, Barbara 268, 277 Johnson. Beverly K. 250 Johnson. Branda 236 Johnson. David 279 Johnson. Gloria 224 Johnson, Guy 196 Johnson. Randy 287 Johnson, Reece 281 Johnston, Mary 135 Jones, Allen 199, 370 Jones, Archie 224. 232 Jones, David Loring 370 Jones. Jane 262. 270. 358 Jones. Jill 245. 268 Jones, Kathryn 266 Jones. Pamela 270 Jones. Richard 240 Jones. Robert 224, 250 Jones. Rod 243, 244, 370 Jonik. Sharon 266 Jordan, Cris 230. 270, 370 Jordan. Jennifer 256 Jordanek, Wayne 290 Jordt, Greg 1 99 Joseph, Sean 196 Josephson, Kathleen 269 Jost, Alan 284 Juarrero, Alicia 232 Julian, Jay 279 Juruj, Radwam 251 Jyurdual. Judith Ann 370 - K - Kabaksian, Linda Mary 370 Kadish. David S. 344 Kaelin, Andrew Joseph 382 Kafka, Lou 255 Kahan, Joyce Marilyn 391 Kahan. Martin 103 Kahn. Cathy 269 Kahn. Judith Helene 391 Kaleich. Marc 131. 290 Kaleida. Robert D. 284 Angie 271 Kalkowski. Sharon C. 264 Kallio. David Oscar 370 Kambour. Mary 225. 391 Kamelhair. Corinne 391 Kamenski. Edward F. 259. 382 Kaminsky. Diane 391 Kampf. Fred 205 Kamykowski. Paulette 226, 262, 271, 382 Kane. Carol 238, 391 Kane, Daniel 223, 283 Kane, Thomas E. 347. 401 Kanoff, S. Joel 382 Kantor. Charles 342, 349 Kaplan. Gary L. 382 Kaplan. Saundra 224 Kaplan, Steven Robert 370 Kaplan, Zan Tamar 216. 234. Kaplus, Robert 291 Kappauf. Donald Wayne 382 Kappel, Sally 267 Kaidy. Kalhryn 252, 261, 391 Karins, John 281 Karipis, Alice 247 K Nala 224 Karp, Janice 255 Karpchuk, Joseph 238 Karr, David 281 Kjrrash. Alfred 254. 391 Karruch, Mac 36 Kaset. Melvin 224 Kasni, Rudy R. 285, 370 Kass. Toni 250. 391 Kassim. Anis 251 Kassover, Paula 272 Kassinsky, Karen 238 Katz, Edward 289 Katz. Fern 272 Katz, Kathy 269, 277 Katz, Lawrence Sheldon 401 Katzman, Ellen Shure 399 Katzmann, Neil 382 Kalzman, Sharon 269 Kauffman, Wayne C. 382 Kaufmann, Joseph Erich 370 Kaufmann, Mar Beth 251 Kaupin. Robert 240 Kavalin. Jr., Charles 370 Kay, Donald William 233. 370 Kay. Lois 261 Kay. Robert 382 Keane. P. 238 Kearns. Michael Thomas 370 Keeler. Barbara 264, 370 Keeling, James 224 Keen. Alan Burbank 391 Kehm, Charles 259. 370 Keiser. Bob 1 39 Kellogg. Patricia 224 Kelly. Neal 139 Kelsey, Joanna 264 Kelsey, Mary 279 Kempton, Peggy 263 Kendall. John Richard 382 Kennedy. Margaret 270, 391 Kennedy, Terry 224 Kent. Judith Ann 370 Kenworlh. Wesley 248 Keonig. Duane 143 Kerchner. Douglas 230, 370 Kerner. Peter A. 370 Kessel, Lawrence 291 Keston, Thomas 255. 370 Key. Leonard 370 Khan, Mohammed Siddig 400 Kichefski, Waller 188 Kim hall. Jim 139 Kimball. Mike 139 Kimler. Lewis 152 Kincheloe. Nancy 261, 275 King. Blake 224. 237 King, Carol 165. 166 King. David 246. 284 King. Harold 224 King. Helen 224 King. Terry 136 Kinggard. Mary 242 Kirkey. Mike 188 K 11 Susan 134 Kirsch. Jeffrey 288 Kissel. James 382 Kite. Robert B. 382 Kilt. Lyle Alan 370 Kittay. Fern 269 Klaits. Joel Michael 401 Klar. Lawrence 246. 370, 382 Klein. Diane 391 Klein, Hank 363 Klein. Jay Barry 370 Klein. Lynn Felice 391 Klein. Nancy 136, 255 Klein. Raymond Leo 391 Klein. Roy 281 Kleindienst, Linda 135, 261. 274 Kleiner. Jeffrey Harris 400 Klibanow, Francine 265 Kligman. Carol Gene 370 Kline. Audrey Iris 391 Kline. Ralph Franklin 382 Klonaris, John 370 Kluchin. Lesley 103 Knapp. David 232 Kneala. Doreen 224 Knezevich. Richard 199. 382 Knight. Nancy 270 Knighton. Hart... a Kalhryn 391 Knoelke. Michael W. 223 Knopp, Martin 289 Knowles, Anita May 391 Knowles. diaries James 382 Knowles, Diana 254 Knowles, Eileen 254 Knuutila, Robert Wayne 397 Koble. Richard 224, 232, 370 Koch, Charles Martin 397 Koch, Mitchell 291 Koch, Thad 260 Koenig, Doug H. 370 Koger. Robert Athos 238, 398 Koita, Yahya Taiyebali 238. 398 k.,1,-1. Alex 224 Kolinger, Susan 266 Kolinger. Susan 266 Kollar. Charles 284 Koltnow. Sharon Dee 391 Kolton, Bradley 291 Komorny, Paul 249 Kongelbeck, Anita 264 Konior. Geraldine M. 227, 231, 370 Konopiscos. Dean 144 Kornbluth. Mike 289 Korner. Robert D. 401 Kolel, Leslie 269 Roller, Larry 131 Koutive, Vaso Bessie 370 Koven, Melvin R. 370 Kowalsky, Adrian Dion 370 Koyle. Dave 230 Kozubovich, Sharon 270 Kiams, Robert Edward 382 KI.HI . Dick 349 Kratzer, Larry Brian 370 (HI.. 218 Kravilz. Steven 224 Krecz, Charles 224, 370 Kreeger, Jake 103 Kresl, Jim 188 Krieger. Elizabeth 273 Krinzman, Richard 131, 222 Krissell. Todd 382 Kritzer. Craig 255, 289 Krivacek, Bradley 223. 240 Kroner, Gene Lawrence 370 Kropik, Candy 134. 245.262 Kross, Susan 265 Kruger. Irwin 240. 249 Krufewitz, Gary L. 401 Knill. Jeff 291 Krull. Steve 291 Kruntorad, Thomas James 370 Krulman, Margi Susan 391 Kubal, John 284 Kucera, Nancy Lynne 392 Kudella, Donald 279 Kuhn. Beatrice 134. 263 Kuhn. Suzzane 134. 135 411 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1968 WE ENJOYED SERVING YOU DURING YOUR COLLEGE CAREER. WE WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE THE MORE THAN 30,000 ALUMNI OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI. THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI BOOKSTORE P. O. BOX 8086 CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA 33124 - - j- .- . M M - ; - - .-- - --. Ik h 412 Kuklish, Darina 275 Kunsi, Otto 224 Kun man. John 289 Kuperstein, Stanley H. 340, 342, 343, 346, 347, 349, 401 Kurschnef. Peter Larry 382 Kurtz. Margaret 224. 363. 370 Kushlan, Jim 231 Kushner, John 291 Kushner, Linda 269 Kutolowski, Terrence Jude 370 Kvitka, Richard Alan 370 Kwalick, Tom 177 Kyle, Jacquelyn 224 - L - Labes, Manfred Karl 370 LaBorwit, Alan 139 Labouseur, Gary Stratlon 382 Lacayo, Jaime 251 LaChapella. Gloria 267 I ...lit. George 220, 221. 262. 284 LaCUir. Diane Clein 399 Lacritz, Roberta 136 Laird, Thomas 240 Lake, Mary 224 Lamanna, Dolores 392 Lamotta, Arlene Lois 370 [jmpl. Mark 102, 221, 260, 262 Lancaster, Kenneth 289 Lance, Frank 224 Lane, Ellen F. 256 Lane, William 224 Lanciaux, Linda 271 Land, Glenn 290 Landes, Mildred Alexandra M. 250 Landis, Hugh 231 Landsea, William F. Dr. 240 Lang. Robert 243, ?44, 270 Langer, Barbara 224 Langei, Frank 224 Langer, Lester 291, 383 Langsam, Mary 290 Lank, Bill 281 I anl. Elma-Jean 370 Lanvza, Jose Antonio 383 LaPella, Charles George 383 Lapi, Peter W. 347 LaPointe, Larry 188 LaPointe, Joe 189 Lardani, James Andrew 370 LaRocca, Joseph Macia 3 " 7. 238, 397 LaRoe, Edward 224 Larson, Michael Dean 397 Lartner, Morton 255 Lasarow, Lynn 134, 271 Lassoff, Jody 261, 273 Lattman, Ken 255 Lauzardo, Martha Gertrude 392 Lavecchia, Frank Daniel 392 Laws, Karen W. 391 Layietes, Barbara Joan 392 Lazarchick, M. 289, 371 Lazarus, Elliot Alan 371 Lazarus, Michael Harold 401 Lazer. Sheila Vicki 392 Leach, Marjorie 264 Learner, Jackie 154, 371 Leatlierberry, Elaine Kay 400 Leatherwood, John 151 Leavitt, Nancy 272 LeBass, Andrea 238 Leboss, Andrea 269 Lebow, Jo-Ann 371 Lederman. Judi 261, 397 Lee, Diane 154 Lee, Gary 289 Lee, Joe 230, 233 Leech, Karen 271 Lerkowitz, Steve 103 Lehman, Forrest Lynn 400 Lehman, Thomas 281, 348, 205 Lehrer, Richard 291 Lehrhoff, Michael H. 383 Lehtinen, Dexter Wayne 369 Leib, Helene D. 392 Leibovitz, Aaron Max 383 Leibowitz, Burton 291, 383 Leiker, David 290 Leining, Lynn 253, 263 Leltinen, Dexter 224 Lemanski, Ralph 239, 397 Lemoal, Gilbert 239, 397 Leon, Ann M. 258 Leonard!, Salvatore Anthony 400 Leone, Joseph 249, 2S5 Leone, Michael 222, 262 Lerner, Howard Elliott 399 LeRoy, Pierce 188 Leshner, Sheldon ' 255 Leskovel, Chuck 283 Leslie, Lynne 133, 222, 271, 371, 134 Leslie, Linda Lou 348 Lester, Gale Anne 371 Letchner, Bill 202 Letendre, Donald 224 Leve, Chuck 205 Levett, John 383 Levin, Robert 291 Levin, Veda Mara 253 Levine, Susan Iris 392 Levinson, Marsha A. 250, 392 Levinson, Thomas Bernard 291, 383 Levinstein, Martin 392 Levilan, Kathrine 392 Levilan, Paul David 371 Levy, Sandra 158,269 Levy, Sanford Malcolm 371 Levy, Stephen 291, 383 Lewis, Dale 191 Lewis, Lora Harlene 392 Lewis. Merrill 289 Lewis, Robert G. 240 Libman, Michael 371 Lfchier, Solomon S. 224 Lichtman, Shelly Jay 383 Lieberman Ron 255, 371 Liebling, Art 371 Liegler, Rosemary Mrs. 236 Lieu, Danh-l.iet 223, 234, 239 Lrfschitz, Ahaliva 371 l.ind, Jim 247 Lindekens, Joyce 134, 245, 267, 392 Linden, Jeff 289 Lindenbaum, Seymour 224 Linn, Carl Francis 383 Lipcon, Charles Roy 371 Upofskey, Adele 348 Lippincott, Leanne 264 Lipsky, Luis 383 Lipzin, Paula 255, 392 I if of I, Jeffrey Howard 371 I iiinaii, Arnold 291 I Hon. Michael Howard 383 Litzler, Mary 254 Liveman, Erwin Martin 383 Livermore, Susan 135 lobel. William 342, 344, 347, 349 Loeb, Carol 273 Lofstrand, Anders Rudolf 383 Lofthus, Don 188 Long, Harold 130,241,371 Longley, John Francis 383 Lony, Jeffrey F. 383 Loots, Wayne 279 Lopez, Celestino 397 Lopez, Joseph A. 371 Lopez, Leonardo V. 227, 371 Lopez, Rosendo Miguel 398 LoPinto, Francis J. 250 Lorry, John 205 Loughlin, Bob 255 Louis, Claire 274 Love. Dorothy 225 Low, Emmet 224 Lowenthal, David 248 Lowrance, Bill 156 Lowry, Ellen 269 Lowry, William 241 Loyer, Betty Lou Lorraine 392 Lubin, Michael Edward 383 Lucht, Edward 347, 349, 402 I u key . Julius 224 Ludner, Alan 291 Ludwick, Darlene 263 Ludwig, Harry 249 Lukash, Seth 383 Lukin, Teri Goldin 371 Lundberg, Olaf 224 Lundquist, Darlene 267 Lundy, Michelle 269 Luplak, Gary Robert 371 Lush, Roy 224 Lusk. Harold 257 Luss, Fred Victor 383 Lustgarten, Joel Max 371 Luslig, Leslee 226, 262, 273, 359, 392 Lutz, Barbara K. 392 Lynch, Jr., Philip C. 371 Lynch, Sibyl 225 Lynn, James 289 Lynn, Jeffrey 240, 383 Lynn, Wayne Donald 371 Lyons, Michael Brian 383 I ylle, Susan 224 - M - MacCartney, Harold 347, 402 MacCubbin, Barbara Daryl 392 Maccutcheon, Francis Welles 371 MacDonald, Dean 137 MacDonald, Eleanor 283 MacDonald, Jeff 255 Maclntyre, George 188 Mach, Roberts 134, 253. 270, 371 Machado, Josefina G. 371 Machiz, Joan 224, 234, 371 Macias, Leonel Roberto 383 Mackey, Alan 290 Mackey, Mary 392 Madden. Johanna 262 Maduro, George 205 Mager. Charles R. 383 Magio, Richard 221, 265, 291 Magsamer, Len 138 Malier. Ann 267 Maher, William Joseph 371 Mahoney. Joseph A. 249, 383 Makovsky, Randy 223, 227, 232 Makowski, Alan 151 Males. August 240, 255, 383 Malivuk, Michael Robert 371 Malivuk. Molly Donegan 392 Maloney, Larry 231, 383 Mamches, Janece 224 Mameletzi, Gayle 258 Manahan, Linda 268 Manard, Paul 189 Manchester, Richard J. 230 Mandelcom, Judith 392 Mandell, Bruce Allan 371 Mangen, Barry Roy 371 Mams, Frank Anthony 392 Manket. Lauren 265 Mann, Robert 286 Manning, Alexander 224 Manning, George Russell 371 Manning, Harriet 224, 392 Manning, John Warren 371 Mans, Larry 100, 153, 155, 358 371 Manzella, Joseph Carl 392 Marantz, Gail 216, 224, 226, 230, 232, 360, 371 Marchant, Lloyd 254 Marcus, Andrew David 392 Marcus, Gary L. 371 Marcus, Paul Robert 402 Marcus, Ruth Garber 392 Mardenly, Roger 289 Margolis, Sandi 240 Marichal, Luis Angel 398 Mango, Elizabeth 141 Marin, Arlene 272 Marion, Donald Joaeph 371 Maristany, Robert G. 392 Markin, Beverly Knight 371 Markovitz, Dianne 263 Markowitz, Sanford G. 392 Marks, Paulette 272 Marrero, Osvaldo 400 Marshall, David 259 Marshall, Marilu 344, 348 Marteno, Joan 136 Martens, J. 244 Martin, Brenda Jayne 371 Martin, Jeanne 133, 245 Martin, Michael D. 253, 284 Martin, Kenneth 257 Martin, Robert 289, 392 Martin, Ronald Louis 383 Martineau, Lawrence Arthur 383 Martinez, Henry Green 383 Martinez, Pedro Emilio 397 Martinson, Paul 284 Martone, Sebastian 279 Maschowski, Dan 371 Mason, Barbara 253, 263 Mason, Jr., Charles Payne 371 Mason, Don 347, 349 Massey, Minnette 344 Massin, Eugene 224 Masters. Tom 193 Mastrapa. Ruben Miguel 383 Matarazzo, Anthony 249 Malhews. Wiley 189 Matousek. Elizabeth 348, 402 Matter. Samuel Cyrus 371 Matthes, Dieter 189 Matthews, Barbara 236 Maltis. Brian 218. 224. 342, 344, 346. 349, 402 Malusek. Ivan 237 Matz. Joan 135 Maxwell. Dennis Gray 383 Mayer. Charles 249 Mayo, Michael 233. 371 Mayo. Richard Dunham 371 Mazikowski. David E. 246. 248 Mazin. Irwin 289 Mazzella, Joseph Raymond 392 Mazzoli. Lincoln 259 McAllister. William 248 Mi H. iile. Patrick 243 McCaffrey. Hugh Vincent 383 McCammon, Robert 286 McCardel. Janet 224 McCarthy, Beau 202 McCarthy, Susan 135 McCarthy Grace. Mrs. 236 McCartney. Hal 349 McCarty. Philip 224 McClary, Geraldine 254 McClary, Thomas Spencer 400 McColgan. Brian 188 McCoUum, John Dr. 224 Mi-Comb. Brian Richard 372 McCracken, Ernest M. 224 Mi-Cue, Dennis 281 McCune, Joanne Marie 392 McDonald, Arthur 221. 226, 383 McDonald. John Bruce 372 McDormott. Nadine 270 McGaffigan. Daniel Albert 372 McGee. Doug 184. 188 McGinnis, Ralph 224 McGirley. Marcia 134 McGuinn, Michael Raymond 383 McGuiness, Terence John 400 McGuire. Michael 281 McGuirl. Jimmy 180. 188 Mclnlosh, Douglas 98, 155 Mclntosh. Kathleen 242. 400 McKenna. Kenneth Francis 397 McKeown, Lynne 270 McKeown, Stewart N. 372 McHenry. Carl 235 McKrenna, Kenneth 229 McLain. George 344, 349 Mclaughlin. Geraldine Role 372 McLaughlin. Susyn 133 McLean, Donna Carol 383 McManus. 342. 344, 346. 402 McNangmy. Eve 224 McNeal, Archie 224 Mi-Nicoll. Robert 224 McPherson, Nancy Lee 392 McQuade, Walter 342, 349 Medeiros, Clyde Jon 392 Mee. William 229. 238. 398 Meek. Ben 255 Mchlman. Paul Harris 392 Mellon. Margaret Louise 392 Melvm. Joanne Eve 372 Melzer. BUI 176 Melzer. Jane 258, 372 Mende. Ralph 240, 383 Mendelblall, Stanley 289, 372 Mendelson, Roberta Arlene 383 Mendez, Domingo 383 Mendoza, Sergio I. 239, 397 Menk, Peter 143 Mere. Manuel 224 Mere, Marie 224 Meringoff, Brain 224 Merlin, Ellen B. 392 Merman, Jan 227 Merrill, Scott Thomas 392 Mervis, Marc L. 249 Mesnekoff, David 347 Messer. Michael E. 372 Messing. Roberta Carol 392 Meslre. Jorge Alejandro 397 Metsopules, Patricia 245, 268 Meyer, Barbara 254 Meyer, Peter 153, 283 Meyer. Tom 284 Meyers, H. David 372 Meyers, Irwin 402 Meyers, Marilyn 255, 372 Mezey. Kathleen 267 Meznekoff, Dave 349 Michaels. Henry 284 Mkhaels, Ian Preston 372 Michaelson. Deanna 265 Michaelson, Leonard Harris 372 Michelson. David 223 Mickelson. Richard 291 Miele, Edward F. 349. 402 Miggins, Jim 340, 347, 402 Milano, Diane Louise 372 Milberg, Richard 224, 372 Milberg, Stuart 243, 244 Milberg. Robert 286 Milberg. Stuart Allan 383 Miles, George Thomas 392 Millard, Penny 144, 216 Miller, Andrew 281 Miller, Bill 177, 183, 184, 186, 188 Miller, Bruce 249, 383 Miller, Cheryl Miriam 392 Miller, E. Morton 224 Miller, Jacqueline 283. 372 Miller, Laurel 250, 270, 372 Miller, Linda 231 Miller, Michael Edward 397 Miller, Nanci Sue 372 Miller, Samuel 224 Miller, Stanley 224 Miller, Suzi 133 Miller, Terrie 273 Miller, Tyson 281 Millerick. Kerry 255 Mills, Alfred 224 Mills, Lee 289 Mills, Louise 143, 237, 261 Milstein, Lyle Howard 372 Milstein, Richard 224. 362, 372 Milward III, John Martus 392 Mindlin, Kenneth 283 Minkin. Kenneth David 383 Mira, Joe 180, 185, 186, 188, 392 Miranda, Carlos Esteban 372 Mirmelli, Philip 223 Mirmelli, Stewart 231 Mir to. Joe 188 Missonellie, Jeffrey 284 Mitchell, Donald 199, 392 Mitrani, Edwardo 349 Mizrahi. Mary 372 Moeller, Harry 257 Moffett, Thomas Lee 372 Mojiilelsky. Doris 134, 273 Mohrman, Ray 235 Mohnani, Lakhi Lachman 383 Molina. Alberto Diego 397 Montana, Gary 284 Monte, Neale 205 Mooney, Ottis 188 Moore, Lewis W. 246, 248, 372 Moore, Reva 224 Moore, Robin A. 392 Moorin. Judy 265, 277 Mora, Henry 191 Morales, German 372 Morello, Lawrence Joseph 372 Morgan, James 217, 393 Morris, Chuck 200 Morris, David M. 224 Morris. John Michael 383 Morris, Robert Frederick 372 Morris, Walter 224 Morris, Wayne 223 Morrissey, Ed 279 Morrissey, Patricia 134. 153. 37 Morion, Gordon C. 259 Mojby, tula Rogers 400 Moschelta, Janet 131. 133, 226 372 Mosher. William 283 Moskowitz, Harold 249, 383 Moskowiu, Ira P. 259 Moss, Bill 153, 291, 359, 372 Mossa. Saleh B. 251 Mossley, David L. 259 Motley. Robert Hann 384 Mouly, George 224 Mowery, Barbara 267 Moyer, William Howard 384 Mozur, Charles James 372 Mueller, Babs 253 Mullane R. 238 Muller. Carlos A. 239 Mullet. John 290 Mulliken, Peter Baker 393 Mull , Ira Philip 372 Munguia, Gustavo 397 Murasaki. Dennis 249, 384 Muroff, Joanne 135, 283 Murphy, James L. 240, 384 Murphy, John Thomas 372 Murphy, Linda 253, 270 Murphy, Patricia Elisa 384 Murray, Gil 152, 346, 348 Murray, Patrick J. 283 Myers, Michael 372 Myers, Roger 284 Myhree, Drew M. 372 - N - Nachwalter, Michael 224 Nadel, Maddy 252, 393 Nadler, Herbert Wayne 384 Nagel, Paul 230 Nagin, Steve 151 Nagler, Joel 257 Negrl. Wilhma L. 290 Nagy, Marie 236, 275 Najaka, Ronald 240, 384 Napp, Larry 205 Nardone, San 400 Natate, Andy 346, 349 Nalhanson, Richard Bryon 372 Navarro, Andrew J. 393 Navarro, Julia Mae 393 Neal, David 284 Neatey, Lorenze D. 248 Neary, Larry 129, 143. 221, 222 Neaylon, Frank Angus 372 Nedzinski, Linda 201, 258 Needle, Robert 384 Neely, Terry L. 241 Neff, Robert H. 220, 228, 229 Neil, Bonnie 136 Nejman, Deborah Faye 384 Nelson, John B. 400 Nelson, Ronald B. 393 Nelion, Roy 279 Nemeth, John David 384 Nenoff, Barbara 263 Nesmith, Phil 28] Nest, Helene 253 Nev, Howard M. 402 Nevendorf, Jacquelyn 256, 274 Newberry, Robert Guy 384 NewboU. Tarn 253 Newcomb, Charleen S. 393 Newcomb. Vester 188 Newcombe. Cornell 247 Newell. Steven 224 Newman, Judith 263 Newman. Michael 261, 284 Newmark. Morton J. 230, 372 Nicholas. Fred Joseph 372 Nichols, Diane 261.271 Nichols. Michelle 136 Nocholson. Hayden 218 Nicholson. Reggie 143. 359 Nicki. James 224 Nielsen, Lisa 135,372 Mies. Judith 222. 226. 262. 267, 384, 393 Nock, Wesley Stephen 384 Nodel, Marvin 349 Noetzel, Grover 224. 232 Noll. Wayne Lake 384 Nollenberger. Linda 1 35 Nolly, Lawrence 291 Nolle. Marilyn 253. 274 Nolle, Nancy 103 Nolle, Roger 228, 229. 239 Norris. Ronald David 372 North, Carolyn Rabe 372 Nosek, Peter 233 Nulch, Carole J. 373 Noli, Charles 193 NoveU. Marc 286 Novey, Robert L. Jr. 284 Novkov. Steven Lee 384 Nowakowski, Rodney William 372 Novell. Alan Procter 372 Nowland. Cindy 264. 373 Noyes. Geoff 155 - O - O ' Boyle, Bruce 130 O ' Brian, Deborah 245. 268 O ' Brian. Fernando 279 O ' Brien, Mike 189 O ' Dawe, Nicholas 246. 393 O ' Neal, John 199 O ' Quinn. Osborne Walker 373 O ' Quinn. Van 188 OToole. William 238. 398 Oatis, John Jr. 281 Oher. Phyllis 248 Ockman, Arthur 240. 348 Oden. Pamela 1 34. 268 Overling. Michael 279 Ogilhy. Michael 290 Ojalvo, Saloman 200, 249 Oles, Amilia 270 Ofes, Cissy 261 Ohan. Robert Dr. 1 27 Olm. Michael 223 Olivo, David 176. 178. 180. 182, 183. 186. 188 Olson. Craig [)ight 373 Omiesinski. Tom 188 Omohundro. Chuck 268 Onoprienke, George 349 Onupakik. Steve 1% Opalsky. Vincent 176. 177. 180. 183. 185. 288 Oppel. Ellen 231. 244 (ha. Bruce 279 Orenstein, Larry 291 one. John 284 Orlanski. R. 290 Orlansky. William 283 Orioff. Jeffrey 290 Orlowsky. David 384 Ormes. Linda 264 Oropallo. Richard Albert 373 On. Harry 281 Ortiz. Marielle 224. 226. 236. 253. 268. 373 Ortiz. Steve 228, 239, 257, 363, 397 Orwitz. Marsha 247 Osbom, Robert 199, 279 Oser, Anita 224 Ospina, Jaime 191 Ossip, Joan 224 Osta, Jean Anne 373 Ostrowe, Barbara Ruth 393 Osur, Donald Stephen 373 Ola o. Maria Dolores 384 - P - Pachler, Harriet Joyce 393 Page, Peter 281 Paine. Jeff 349 Paknl. Neil Allen 373 Palette, Susan 268. 277 Panicua, Mario 1 39 Pappatheodorou, Sofia 164. 224, 245, 253 Parapar, Servando. M. 398 Paredes, Edgar 384 Paris. Barbara 273 Pariser, Robert Stuart 393 Park.Calherine 266 Parker, Mona 250 Parker, Richard M. 393 Parker. Rusty 193 Parker. Tura SchneNy 393 Parks. George 261, 373 Pamell, Ledford 349 Parson, Linda 264 Partington, Alfred Myron 384 Partridge, Scott 283 Pasekoff, Robert L. 403 Paskewitz, Earl Thomas 373 Pass, William H. 384 Passananti, Horace Ro ' aert 373 Patsouos, Constance 224 Paul, David H. 384 Paul. Jane 134 413 University of Miami Alumni Association Post Office Box 8053 Coral Gables, Florida 33124 Dear ' 68 Graduate: Congratulations on your achievement. And welcome to your continuing association with the University of Miami. We know that the end of your classroom days is not the end of your interest in and concern for the goals and aspirations of the University. Our more than 35,000 active members are sufficient proof of that. We ' re prepared to offer you many opportunities to fully participate in the future of your Alma Mater. One of our specialized alumni groups General Alumni, Law Alumni, Music Alumni or Graduate School Alumni is designed to meet your particiular interests. Your Alumni Association has no annual dues. We do, however, encourage you to participate in the Annual Fund, recognizing that the University of Miami has played a significant part in the lives of all of us. The purpose of your Alumni Association is to promote the welfare of the University and establish and nurture a mutually beneficial relationship between the University and its alumni. Welcome to the preservation of old friendships and the development of new ones in your University of Miami Alumni Association. Cordially, James H. Earnest, President General Alumni Association Recent Homecoming activities (shown here) and regional Alumni meetings throughout the country have turned out hundreds of Miami graduates. 414 i of K Paul. Janis 134 Pazda. Roy 255 Pearce. Billie 224 Pearl. James 289 Pearl, Martin 240 Pearl. Ronni Sue 250, 393 Pearlman, Patti 269 Pearson. Pat 253 Peck, George S. 373 Peck, Ted 143, 154, 221 Peeden, Robert Lee 384 Peek. Margaret 262. 270 Pendleton. John 261. 283 Penney. Gordon Richard 393 Pere. Nancy 238 Perez, Lisandro 223, 251 Perez, Simon 251 Perlslein. Leon 289 Perlyn. Donald 152. 403 Pernas. Antonio 384 Pemas. Delfm 397 Pernick. Andrea 201 Perrenduo, Diane Lynn 393 Perret, Carol 224 Perret. Commander S. 233 Perrine, June Carol 373 Perron. Gail 143,253.393 Pertney. Les 347 Pertnoy, Len 349 Pertuz, Alvaro E. 218, 220, 229, 400 Pesetsky. Bruce 290 Pessin, Harvey 400 Peterman, Maryclare 267, 393 Peterson. Brian 283 Peterson. Jeffrey 259 Peterson. Ronald Bertram 373 Peliprin, Eric 279 Pelro. John G. 349, 403 Pezowicz, Joan Veronica 400 Pfeffer. Karen 250. 393 Phelan. Patricia 231, 373 Phillips, Michael 284 Philpott. Robert Alan 373 I ' n , .,1.1. Michael Anthony 384 Pich. Joyce M. 373 Pichowski. John Joseph 373 Pierce. Jerry 177. 188 Pierce, Rita 245 i. Louis 224 Piker, Halina G. 393 Pinchevsky, Manny 393 Pinnas, Paula Ann 373 Pino, Jorge Ernesto 397 Pino. Octavio 224, 232. 373 Piorkowski, Karen Ann 264 Pitts, Janet 224. 232. 236. 363. 373 Piznak, John Nicholas 384 Plate, Theodore 249, 385 Plait, Earnestine 238, 393 Pleasure, Gerald 257 Pleger. David James 385 Pliner, Enid Manya 373 Ploch, Cynthia 102 Hummer. Philip James 373 Plulsky, Eugene 349, 403 Pioikowski, Karen 134 Piznak. John N. 249 Pocan, Kerry Bruce 385 Polen. Mark 347. 349 Poliakoff, Gary 152, 347, 348, 349 Policastro, Joan 133, 373 Pollack, Beverly 224 Pollack, Fred 289 Pollack, Gary 255 Pollack, Jerilynn 393 Puller. Nealc 152.344 Pomerleau, Dennis 233. 373 Pont, Edwin 227 Poore, C. 238 Pope, Randall 159. 217. 223. 232. 373 Popivchak, P at 264 Popovich, John 188 Popp, Dennis 189 Porter, Elaine 225 Porter, Leigh 264 Portvonck), Alonso 385 Poruch, Elaine 224 Posner. Nikki 235 Postlelhwaite, Nina 224, 373 Powell, Ann 224. 400 Powell, Dael Jean 385 Powell, Michele ScimRa 373 Powers, David 220, 284 Powers, Lila 224 Powers, Ray 1 27 Prada, Jaime 228. 229 Prado. Maria Victoria 373 Prater, Jack 188 Pratt. James T. 233. 373 Pratt, Richard 273, 279 Prepmest, Michael 289 Presner, Harvey L. 231, 393 Pressman, Marshall 227 Preston, John 188 Preziosi, Roger Alan 403 Price, Richard Anthony 373 Priestman, George 281 Proenza, Francisco 249 Prokos, Craig Philip 373 Przybylowicz, Ted 218. 220, 229. 397 Pschwan, Grich B. 232 Publicover, Brian 139 Puckett. William 240, 385 Puett, Sara Margaret 373 Pujal, Juan 251 Purisch, Arthur Charles 403 Puskar. Pieter 205 Puritz, Francine 224 Pyk. Larry 205 Pytel. Lew 189 - Q - Quirk, Richard J. Ill, 247 Queen Jr., Charles Edward 393 Questel, Claude 251 Quintan. Charles J. 248 Quinney, Gwen 252, 268 Rabal, George 251 Rabbene, Janice 270 Rabasa. Angel 102 Radawich, Marguerite 136, 224. 226, 232. 362, 373 Radman, Betty Jane 393 Rahal. George M. 397 Raisbeck, Archie 249 Ramos, Carmen 224, 238 Ramos-lzquierdo, Blanca 224, 385 Ramsey, John 246 Ramudo, Armand Andres 385 Rand, Alison 231 Randall. Al 199 Rapaport, Sharon 269 Rappaport, Allan 289 Rasche, Russell 279, 385 Rasche, Russell Paul 385 Ratsky, Rita Dale 373 Raulson, Michaeljay 385 Rausch. Michael 241 Rawlins, Paul N. 373 Reading, Joseph L. 235, 240, 255, 385 Reboredo, Humberto 385 Reboredo, Pedro 400 Recio, Agustin 228 Recio, Mary Lou 385 Recino. Pablo Cesar 373 Reckson, Jeffrey Alan 385 Redmond. John C. 254, 259 Reed, Bonnie 393 Reed, Mary Ann 393 Reed, Susan 1 24 Regan, Marie 225 Rehfield, Bill 261 Reichenthal, Philip 349, 403 Reichman, Rona Gail 373 Reid, Bobby 151 Reid, Linda 262, 275, 393 Reiger, Dale 126 Reilly, Bobbie 254 Reiily, Michael 254, 259, 385 Reilly, Paul J. 246 Reingold, Suzy 265, 277, 373 Reinhard. Sanford 342. 343. 346, 403 Reinhart. Carole 224 Reisman, Jerome Stanley 403 Reiter, James 240 Relyea, John 255 Rentz, Larry 185, 197 Reppert, Suzanne 267 Reshefsky. Ronald 291 Resnick, Barbara 226, 250, 262, 272, 393 Resnick, Lisa 261, 269 Rhoades, John 261, 279 Rhodes, Howard 289 Riber. Robert 281 Riccobone, Ann 233, 373 Richard, Chuck 189 Richard, Dennis 99, 129, 131, 255 Richardson, Nancy 231 Kicker, Robert D. 235, 385 Rickey, Paul E. 385 Ridenour. Richard 268 Riediger, Kathryn L. 266 Rife, Carolyn 270 Rill, Pam 273 Ringel, Carol Vivian 393 Rionda, Carlos SUvestre 397 Rios, Ernesto 231, 385 Kit man. Ronda 233 Rivas, Luis 231 Rivas, Noel 245, 253, 268 Rivas-Vazquez, Ana 224 Rizzi, Thomas George 373 Robb, Geoffrey 224; 232, 373 Robbie, Kathy 255 Robbins, Fred 349 Robbins, Geoffrey Harold 373 Robbins, Lila 225 Robbins, Pat 247, 273 Roberts, Kermit 232 Roberts, Robert Wilson 393 Robertson, David 223 Robertson, Harry 224 Robertson, Ma rjorie Jean 393 Robertson, Philip 224 Robichaud. Roger Edward 385 Robin, Margaret 247, 261 Robinowttz, Michael 227 Robins, Jan 266 Robins, Linda 265, 277 Robinson, Connie 385 Robinson, David A. 228, 229, 239, 397 Robinson, Nancy 268 Robinson. Rich 178, 179, 180, 188 Rock, Alana 393 Rockney. Vaughn 234 Rockwell, Deborah A. 374 Rodda, Craig Duncan 385 Roddy, Dave 196 Rodgers, Dan 193 Rodgers, Ray 284 Rodman, Jeffrey 291, 385 Rodon, Lincoln 239, 397 Rodriquez, Cecil 255 Rodriquez, Debbie 165 Rodriquez, Francisco 223 Rodriguez, Jorge M. 385 Rodriguez, Joseph M. 403 Rodriguez, Manuel J. 397 Rodriguez, Maria De Los Angeles. 374 Rodriguez, Mario Frank 385 Rodriguez, Rafael Jorge 374 Rogers. Sue 266 Rohe, David 217 Rohr, Julie 267 Roistacher. Charles H. 403 Roller, Leon 249, 385 Roman, Allen R. 347, 349 Romanello, Robert Joseph 385 Rome, Sally 269 Romero, Lillian 225 Rookway, Belle G. 393 Roop, Jon 199 Roque, Diego R. 234, 397 Rosagal, Alvaro 385 Rosborough, Melanie, Dr. 224 Roscoe, Lucky Gerald 393 Rose, Andrew Charles 385 Rose, Jonathan P. 347 Rose, Louis 249, 385 Rose. Phyllis Marcia 393 Rose, Steven J. 152, 218, 224, 342, 343, 346, 347, 348, 349, 403 Roseman, Rose 393 Rosen, Boris 249, 385 Rosen, Ellen 263 Rosen, Laurence 283 Rosen, Robert 220, 240, 246. 283, 385 Rosen, Vivian 225 Rosenbaum, Edward 291 Rosenberg, Naomi S. 225 Rosenbeny, Elaine Joyce 374 Rosenblatt, Lee 291 Rosenbloom, Howard 239, 397 Rosenblum, Jerry 261, 290, 385 Rosenhack, Michael Gerald 393 Rosenthal, Mark 291 Rosenthal, Marlene 224 Rosenthal, Sheldon 231, 240, 385 Roslund, Janet 102, 135, 143, 262, 274 Rosoff, Susan 374 Ross, Barbara 374 Ross, Danny 290 Ross, RocheUe 224 Rossi, Carol 224 Rossi, Mary 224 Rossi, Ronald P. 144, 385 Rossman, Joan Phyllis 393 Roth. Jeffrey 291 Roth. Mark 244 Rothbart. Trudy 224 Rothberg. Sally 342 Rothchild, Lorraine 385 Rolhenberg. Sandra 152, 224, 343, 343. 348, 403 Rololanle, Brian 223, 243 Royer. Harold 231 Rube!, lla 242, 399 Rubens, Nancy Elizabeth 393 Rubenstein. Hal 291 Rubenstein, William 249. 385 Rubiera, Randy 189 Rubin, Allan Martin 374 Rubin, Jack 374 Rubin, Jane 224 Rubin, Jeffrey Charles 374 Rubin, Kim Sherri 393 Rubin, Michael A. 349, 403 Rubinstein, Steve 131, 222. 223, 231, 255 Rudolph, Hazel 226, 393 Rudolph, Rusty 134, 252. 262, 268 Ruff. Donna 131 Ruoff, Rick 139 Ruse, Gary 151, 374 Rush, Terence 279, 374 Russano, Robert G. 240, 385 Russe, Ronnie 269 Russell. Ann Roberts 374 Russo, Don 180. 183, 188 Rullenberg, Sheryl L. 394 Ryba, John William 385 Ryden. George 250 Ryland, Jr., Rex 403 Sabatasso, Anthony P. 374 Sabates, Silvia C. 394 Sabel, Allan 283 Sabo, Ron 342, 344. 349 Sachs, Tern 272 Sachs, Wendy R. 399 Sadacca, Henri-Leon 232 Saia, John 397 Sakala. Gregory 248 Salazar. Carmen R. 374 Salitan. Stephen D. 374 Salkman, Judy 265 Sallman, Jeffrey 223, 227 Salmeri. Lavra J. 374 Sailer. Paul 233 Samach, Karen 242 Samuel. John H. 241 Samuels, Arlene J. 394 Samway, Hona 254 Sanchez, Ines C. 394 Sanchez, Juan L. 234 Sanchez, Margaret 348 Sander, Nancy 233 Sanders, Steven M. 400 Sandier, Jacqueline 235 Sandier, Robert 257 Sanduik, Sandra 235 Sanford, Richard 233 Sankersingh, Garnet 233. 240 Sanow. Lawrence E. 374 Sanlora, Stephen 290 Santas, Frank E. 397 Saperstein. Susan 238. 394 Sapunar, Janet 267 Saracino, Mario J. 385 Sardina, Lavra C. 400 Sarria, Jorge A. 385 Sassaman, Mark 241 Satter. Joanne 135 Satterthwaite, Londa 263 Satz. Elliot D. 385 Saull, Jeffrey 261 Sauter, Maureen 253 Sawyer, James 240 Sawyers, Harold 188 Sax, William 224, 342, 349 Saytes, Dwight M. 385 Saylor, Larry A. 281, 385 Sazny, Ronald 291 Schaffel. Nancy A. 394 Schaffel. Neil 403 Schaap, Steve 189 Schatz. Michael 374 Schechter. Jaye 135, 269 Schellin, Larry S. 374 Scheinhoft, Brace K. 399 Scher, Joan S. 394 Schendlinger, Sue 135 Schere, Leslie A. 374 Schemig, Robert 238 Schiff, Judi 269 Schildhauer, Charles 279 Schimmel, Linda 135 Schipper, Gerrit 224, 232 Schlenker, Barry 232 Schmidt, Betsy 267 Schmidt, Joe 188 Schmidt, Norma 224 Schmitt, Paul 189 Schmitz, Judith 262, 271 Schmutz, Tom 261 Schneider, Barbara 235 Schneider, James 188 Schneider, Robert W. 385 Schneider, Susan 36, 289 Schneiderman, Doris 225 Schnitzer, Bob 283 Schofield, Raymond W. 385 Schofield, Robert H. 290 Scholl, Carl 284 Schrank, Edward 224 Schreiber, Marty 231, 255 Schreller, Cary 250 Schrier, Sylvia Z. 394 Schubert, Joseph 220 Schulman, Margie 269 Schulner, Michael C. 374 Schulte, Henry 243 Schur, Ronald 374 Schwartz, Dan 127, 255 Schwartz, Hirris M. 386 Schwartz, Howard 202 Schwartz, L. Randy 248 Schwartz, Mark 231 Schwartz, Terrence S. 394 Schwedhelm, Raymond 240, 386 Schwedook, Peter 349, 403 Schweitzer, Howard 224 Schweitzer, Leonard J. 374 Schwimmer, Lawrence C. 374 Schwimmer, Marcy Schwister. Wayne W. 286 Scon, John A. 394 Scott, Stanley F. 386 Scon, Thomas 224, 261 Scremin, Anthony J. 403 Seabloom, David F. 397 Seaman, Michael J. 386 Seamans, Herbert 224 Secola, Earl 246, 374 Sedivec, Victor 386 Seelig, Samuel A. 227 Segal, Joshua 374 Segal, William 291 Segd, Donald 291 Seguin, Robert S. 281, 374 Sehon, Ed 143 Seid, Mark-ne 374 Seidman, Marilyn E. 394 Seiger. Sydelle 224 Seitzman. Kenneth H. 394 Selby, Robert 281 SeBk, Yolande 224 Srlle, Mildred 224 Sellinger, Donna 235 Sells, Jackson 228, 229, 239 Selmy, William 233 Setzer, Martin 346, 403 Senior, Francisco 224 Sepietli. Russell J. 374 Server, Elliott 139 Severanle. Dianne L. 394 Shadle. Graham 290 Shafton. Arlene B. 394 Sluklt. Monte 284 Shalhub, Sabah E. Shanbron, Stanley 200 Shane, Halden S. 374 Shanton. Daniel 279 Shapiro, Arthur 257 Shapiro. Philip 291 Shapiro. Roberta 394 Sharma, Ashwani 150, 154, 158, 374 Sharpe, Marilyn 263 Shaw, Janet 264 Shaw, Robert 227 Shaw. William S. 374 Shayne, Ruth 273 Shearer. Bill 102 Shearer, Diana 250, 394 Shebat, John 284 Sheerer, Mark 374 Sheehan, Johnita 266 Sheer, Don 291 Sheffield, Roger 240 Sheldon. Michael 249, 386 Sheldon, Robert 374 Shellenberger, Carolyn 223 Shenker, Charles 223 Sher, Judy 394 Sherer, Norma 166 Sherman, Alan 261 Sherman, Leatrice 254 Sherman, Michael A. 386 Sherman, Richard 159 Sherman, Robert 247 Sherman, Steven 291 Sherman, Tom 177 Sherouse, Kenneth 224 Sherry, Christopher R. 374 Sherwin, Donna 135 Sherwood. John 257 Shields, Jeffrey 259 Shields, Robert 223, 290 Shilane. William B. 374 Shilando, William 224 Shinn, Gary 224, 228, 239 Shinn, Virginia 267 Shipp, Kenneth 188 Schirreffs, Susan 266, 394 Shoaf, Candke 274 Shohat, Ed 126, 143 Shonbrun, Roz 201 Shore, Harvey 386 Shortey, Elizabeth 264 Shostack, Joanne F. 394 Shoupe. Richard 233 Shrater. Alan 286 Shroads, Crystal 231 Shroads, Crystal 255 Shugerman, Barbara C. 395 Shulte, Henry 244 Sidersky, Phyllis S. 374 Siebens, Stewart D. 386 Siege, Stuart M. 395 Sregel, Irvin 289 Siegcl, Lynn 258 Sicgel. Roberta 395 Siez, Sandra 272 Sigman, Alan 224 Silbergelo, Dennis H. 374 Sill, Ron 230 SUva, Robert M. 399 Silver, Roger A. 374 Silver, Ron 342, 345 Silver. Ronald A. 403 Silver, Wayne 41, 101, 126, 151, 155 Silverio, Paul 139 Silverman, Carol 130, 134, 245, 262, 265, 374 Suverman, Saul 223 Silverman, Thomas N. 374 Silverstein, Jay D. 403 Silverstein, Mark 386 Simon, Arthur 218, 221, 226, 291, 386 Simon, Jeff 102 Simon, Kenneth 223, 234 Simon. Meredith 247 Simon, Steve 291 Simon, Virginia E. 395 Simone. Robert 247 Sims, Carl 247 Sims. Nancy 253 Sinclair. David 281 Sinclair. Lawrence 227 Sinclair. Lawrence Michael 374 Singer. Arlene N. 395 Singer, Dennis M. 386 Singer, Craig B. 386 Singer, Lawrence 386 Singer. Mark 347. 349 Sinnreich. Judi H. 395 Sirotek, Joseph III 290 Sir. ni. i Robert 291 Sislen. Susan 273 Sitek. David R. 397 Skidell, Robert A. 374 Skinner, Thompson 281 Skolnick, Karen A. 395 Skoog. Karl 188 Skripps, Thomas W. 375 Slater. Maureen M. 252. 395 Sledlinger. Sue 127 Slessinger, Carole 395 Slipock. Phil 349, 403 Slutsky. Sandra L. 386 Smading. Donald G. 237 Small. Suzi 253 Smallridge. Barbara 263 Smallridge, Gary C. 403 Smart, James G. 255, 375 Smith. A. Reid 375 Smith. Allen 155 Smith, Andy 139 Smith, Barbara 224 Smith. Bonnie 135, 245, 263 Smith, Gary 257, 398 Smith, Charles 259 Smith, Christopher 290 Smith. Constance D. 375 Smith. David 291 Smith. Edward 241 Smith. E. 244 Smith. Eleanor 134, 237 Smith, Eugenia 271 Smith, Felicia 224, 232 Smith, Lois J. 222. 245, 262, 267 Smith, Marilyn 268 Smith, Molly 135 Smith, Monica 261 Smith, Nancy Jane 395 Smith. Patricia 261. 266 Smith. Phil 185 Smi th. Reid A. 248 Smith. Samuel 290 Smith, Scon 284 Smith, Sherwood 256, 375 Smith. Steve 188, 181 Smith. Theodore P. 386 Sneider, David 283 Snell, Ann 224 Snelling. Marcia J. 375 Snodgrass. Stephen W. 375 Snock, Richard 231. 275 Sobel. Richard M. 386 Sobiech, Theodore R. 386 Soens, Billy 193 Sofen. Edward 224 Sohmer. Eve 224, 238, 395 Sokal. Margaret 133, 226, 245, 395 Solberg, Suzanne 235 Solem. Jane 224 Sokokr, Larry 153 Solomon, Lawrence A. 386 Solomon. Lenet 102 Solomon. Richard B. 375 Solu. Joan F. 395 Sommer. Binelte J. 375 Son. Mary P. 399 Sonnen, Carolyn 242 Sorenson. Dick 188 Sorenson. Linda 224, 232, 375 Sorenson. Timothy W. 217, 218, 220 Soria. Maria E. 375 Soroka, James 281 Sorondo, Juan 220, 227, 231, 361, 375 Sorrentine, Daniel A. 349, 403 Sostchinn, Guillermo 347 Sottilare, Sandy 347, 349, 403 Spaet, Hal 242 Speace, Dudley 283 Specter, Lynn 247 Spellon, Vicki E. 395 415 ' Everything for the Student 1 directly opposite twin dormitories on s. dixie hwy. headquarters for review materials and outlines. ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO UNUSUAL RINGS THE phono mo 1-7411 o u t h d i x i high Compliments of Rational " Sank " Full Service Bank " Member Federal Reserve System - F.D.I.C. 5750 Sunset Drive Telephone 667-5511 CavanaughGray Company " CAREER SPECIALISTS BY REPUTATION THE BEST " 2125 BISCAYNE BLVD. SUITE 26 l.B.M, BLDG. 379-3444 OFFICES IN: Ft. Lauderdale - Atlanta - Savannah - Jacksonville - Tampa - Cocoa Beach - Orlando THE POSITIONS YOU WANT WITH THE FINEST NATIONAL, INTERNATIONAL AND LOCAL CORPORATIONS. WE WORK HAND IN HAND WITH THESE FIRMS TO ARRANGE PERSONAL INTERVIEWS. CAVANAUGH GRAY COMPANY Spence, Mary L. 375 Spencer, Thomas R. 218, 342, 344, 349 Speranza. Robert 284 Sperling, Louis 83, 127, 131, 375 Spiegel, Daniel 340, 347, 349 Spinney, Lawrence A. 386 Spinney, Robert W. Spitz, Judy 143, 265 Spohn, Alyciz 255 Sponnoble, Sue 230, 261, 270 Spreen. Deborah W. 242 Spreiser, George M. 367 Spurlok, Don 137, 143, 255 Squires, Herb 291 Squires, Mary 250 Stabinski, Luis 347 Stafford, Mary N. 250, 395 Stalford, Mrs. 134 Stames, Kathy 266 Slandley. Marilyn 124 Stanford, Henry King 224 Stanglein, Eugene F. 395 Stanley. Alan 349 Stanley, Aurelia 267 Stanley, Carol 348 Stanley, Harold 126, 222, 283 Stanley, Rilly 277 Starkoff, Earl 222 Starkweather, Betty J. 399 Stasiek, Gregory E. 386 Stawars, Tony 188 Stawarz, Robert A. 386 Sledman, Shirley 236, 270 Sleele, Jim 290 Steen, Roger M. 386 Stefkovich, Dan 205 Slefins. Gloria 236 Stegemann, Clara Sue 376 Stein, Beth 247. 273 Stein, Gary Lee 202, 386 Stein, Irene 242. 399 Stein, Isodoro 386 Stein, John 226, 237, 376 Stein, Judith Ann 376 Stein, Leonard 224 Stein, Marvin 247 Stein, Paul C. 400 Stein. Phyllis 131. 272 Stein, Sharon 269 Stein. Vicki E. 395 Stelljxes, George R. 376 Sidle. James V. 376 Steinberg, Douglas F. 395 Steinberg, Jon 265 Steinberg. Paul 224 Steibel, Elsie 224 Stelljes, Jack 284 Stepanick, John R. 376 Stephens, Carla 25 1 Stephenson, Alice 131 Stern, David 217 Stern, Diane J. 395 Stern, Ronald N. 386 Stern, Ruth 258. 395 Stern. Stephen 151. 395 Stetina, Joseph 376 Stevens, Wayne 130, 386 Stevenson, Alice 251 Stevenson, Donna 224, 245, 376 Stevenson, Mary Ann 254 Stevenson, Jerry 193, 194, 195 Stewart, Jane 1 33. 1 34, 264 Stewart, Susan 267 Stewart, Vibeke S. 376 Stewart, Thomas 139 Still, Mary 135, 203, 275 Slim IT. Carlos 231 Stock, James R. 376 Stockhammer Jr., Stanley 376 Stockwealher, Betty 236 Stockwell. Thomas 281 Stoeckerl, George 247 Stokes, Bobby 188 Stoler, David 156 Miller, Helene 376 Slolilzky. Nancy G. 376 Stone. Bob 202 Stone, Dean 189 Stone, Diana 273 Sloner, Craig 281 Slorie, Lloyd F. 386 Storley, Nelson 179 Storm, Laure 224 Slrama, Thomas 224 Strand, Karen 264 Strausberg. Leslie 386 Strauss, Richard 224, 232, 361. 376 376 Strawbridge, Rick 188 Street, John 281 Stringfellow, Blair B. 349. 403 Strohecker, Mary 268. 376 Struck, Lynn 264 Strumer, Marcia J. 395 Stuart, Margaret 267 Slubbs, Sheryl 134, 268 Slucchio, Richard J. 376 Stureman, Richard 205 Sturm, Lillian 224 Suares, Maria A. 398 Suarez, Carmen G. 225 Suarez, Magda 134, 265 Suarez, Richard 224, 358, 399 Suarez-Rivas, Juan A. 386 Such, Jay 281 Suddulh, Sharyn 143, 222, 271 Suendeehaul, Lois 266 Sugar, Goldie 250 Sulman, Harvey J. 386 Sullivan. Doris 250. 395 Sullivan. Mary 255, 376 Sullivan, Paul 191 Sullivan, Richard H. 386 Sumrall. Sandra A. 395 Surkis, Kathryn A. 395 Swanson, Bruce L. 376 Sweatt. Janice 242 Sweet. John E. 238 Swelman. Christine 96 Swickle, Harvey S. 403 Swilling, William 228, 229, 398 Syrde, Anne 274 Szapocznik, Jose 232 Szkvla, William E. 386 T Tabatchnick, Bruce 291 Tabloff, Alan J. 376 Tagliers, Maria 251 Tallis, Alan L. 376 Tal-Mason, Sydney 224 Tangle, Donna 253. 266 Tannenbaum, Arlene 273 Tanner, David 281 Taran, Barry 224 Tarkoff, Michael 283, 376 Tarullo, Anna 225, 395 Tashma, Bryna B. 395 Tatabek. Robert 188. 181, 183 Tate, Charlie, 188, 180, 183, 186 Tate, David 249, 386 Tate, Sharon 1 27 Tatoian, Gregory 386 Taylor, Adina 261 Taylor, Dennis K. 395 Taylor, Elizabeth 135, 143, 230, 245 Taylor, Michael D. 249, 255, 261 Taylor, Patricia 23, 166 Taylor, Robert 188 Taylor, Rod 188 Teal, David 188 Teare, Isabel M. 376 Teas, Howard 224 Tebeau, Charlton 224 Teicher, Holly A. 395 Teichman, Joseph 340, 347 Teitler, Dianne R. 395 Tellefson, Frank 202 Termotlo, George R. 376 Terres, John 131, 143, 249 Tenon, Maria M. 395 Tessler, Michael P. 376 Testa, Ellen C. 376 Tew. Jeffrey 342 Tew, Susan 348 Tew, Jeff 349 Then, Larry 159 Thiessen, Sandy 158 Thomas, Aida 272 Thomas, Glenn G. 256 Thomas, James A. 347, 349 Thomas, Lindsay 284 Thomas, Sandy 250 Thompson, David 222, 223, 227, 279, 276 Thompson, Gail 267 Thompson, Mike A. 399 Thompson, P. 244 Thompson, Wayne E. 376 Thorn, Benjamin F. 224 Thorn. Russell P. 376 Thrasher, Rick 281 Thurman, Arthur J. 400 Tice, Thomas W. 386 Tillofson, Marian 253 Timmons, Terry 239 Tisdale, O. 233 Tishgart, Charles 240 Tobia, Ron 349 Tobin, William L. 386 Tocco, Frances 279 Tokarz, Richard L. 398 Toler, Maureen J. 376 Toll, Meredith 247, 265 Toll, Men 135 Tollon, David C. 376 Inn,,,, Khalid 251 Tomas, Aida 134. 245, 262 Toppall, Lawrence S. 399 Topping, Lynn 66, 268 Torelli, Michael 281 Townsend, Peter C. 376 Trabant, Peter K. 376 Trabawt, Peter 259 Tracy, H. Edward 386 Tracy, James 247 Tracy, Phil 188, 181. 184 Trager. Russell H. 376 Travieso, Julio A. 376 Trease, Dennis 230 Triay, Jimmy 188 Trocchi, John J. 395 Trocchi, Martha 254 Trocolor. Robert 188 Trodella, George P. 230, 376 Troiano, Margerite 274 Troop, Alan F. 386 Trousdale, John M. 241 Trout, Bill 188 Truemper. Marceil 135, 264 Tryson, Michael 153, 220, 221, 222, 226, 362, 386 Tucker, Bruce 223 Tucker, Cherie A. 395 Tulin, George C. 349. 403 Tunick. Howard R. 376 Turner, Gary B. 403 Turner, Mike 188 Turner, Robert B. 376 Turner, Tom H. 235 Twiford, Florence 224 Tyson, Deborah K. 395 - U - Udall, Leda 236 Udell, Sharyn 395 Decker, Richard H. 376 Ulrich, Jean 266 Unger. Henry A. 223, 227, 231, 326 Drbanowicz, Hank 188 Uribe, Hector 342, 345 Dsich, James S. 386 - V - Vagjas, Georgeanna 244 Vagnetti, David J. 398 Vagramian, Violet 224 Valdes-Miranda. Riul 376 Valente, Jane 262, 263 Valero, Perla Maria 386 Valie, Larry 349 Valle, Larry 342 Vallhonral, Isavra 395 Van Pelt, Margretu 224 Van Petten, Melanie 155 Van Sinderen, D. C. 231 Vass, George 261 Vaughn, Randy 130, 222, 279 Vaughl, William 144 Vazques-Bello, Clemente 290 Venecia, Arthur 239, 398 Veneto, Cheryle 224 Venhorst, Suzanne 134 Vered, Dan 80 Vergara. Hector 243 Vetensky, Fred M. 386 Vicevich, Barbara 136, 155. 263, 376 Vicino, Guy Lewis 386 Victoria-Prado, Maria 233 Videll, Jerry S. 395 Vignato, Lee 240, 386 Vjasuso. Adolfo 227, 376 Villalon, Maria 224 Vino, Anthony 241 Vinsant, John E. Jr. 227, 231, 232 Virgjlio, Nicholas J. 376 Visser, Lynne 144 Vitale, Louis 349 Vito, Brian C. 387 Vizenthal, Michael D. 286 Vizenthal, Michael D. 376 Vollweiler, Alan 159 Von Goetzen, Ct. Margarita Marasse 250 Von Jany, Kathryn 232 Vreeland, Milton K. 284 - W - Wacher, Warren 223, 227, 231, 257 Wade, Robert 238. 398 Wagenhelm, Ronald A. 403 Wages, Harman 185 Wahnee, Gayle 143 Wainwrighl Jr., Charles 400 Waisbein, Vivian 255 Walborn, George A. 387 Walczak, Richard H. 377 Waldfogel, Debra H. 395 Waldron, Edward 342 Walend, Cynthia 226. 359, 377 Walker, Barbara 225, 238 Walker, Christine 236 Walker, John F. 218, 224, 342, 343, 344. 346, 403 Walker, Judith 266 Walker, Kim 199 Walker. William 266, 279 Walker. W. O. 224 Walkup. Lee 241 Wall. William 281 Wallace. Kyle Lee 400 Walls, Steven 286 Walsh, Barry 225 Walsh, Bruce 395 Walsh. Janet 135 Waller, Mary A. 224, 231, 232 Wallers, Benjamin B. 232 Wallers, Louis 264 Wallers, Marilene 266 Walton, Foster 279 Walvisch, Jayne E. 395 Ward, Robert D. 154. 159, 231. 377 Warf, John 189 Wargo, John 243 Warner, Lane 254 Warren, Cecil 231 Warren, Julie H. 395 Washington, James 188 Waters, Alan 281 Watson. Christine Mrs. 236 Watson. Jess 189 Watson, Marc 342. 345 Watson, Peyton 200 Watson, Royce A. 400 Watson. William L. 250, 395 Watts, Robert 224 Waxman, Eliott 233 Wayne, llene 273 Wayne. Tommy 205 Wayner, Stephen A. 395 Waxman. Judith W. 39S Weaver, Martha 268, 277 Webb, Myrna 216 Webb, Slarr E. 377 Weaver, Staunton 284 Webb, Stephanie T. 237, 395 Webb, William A. 387 Weber. Donna 254 Weber, Loma 224 Weber, William H. 344 Weckelman, Wayne 281 Weginith, Carolyn 136 Weidenfeld, David 283 Weigle, Bruce G. 396 Weu7 Dianne P. 396 Weilbacher, James G. 387 Weinberg, Bob 155 Weinberg, Susan 377 Weinbren, Audrey 224, 230, 396 Weiner, Esta Hope 396 Weiner, Jeff 291 Weiner, Joel 224 Weiner, Martin 240, 387 Weinkle, Barbara 225 Weinkle, Julian 224 Weinstein, Alan 342, 343, 346, 349, 403 Weinstein, Joel 291 Weinslein, Matthew 403 Weir, Joanne 254 Weirup, Peter W. 238, 398 Weisberg, Ron M. 387 Weisman, Michelle 377 Weisman. Steven 377 Weiss, Barry 283 Weiss. Richard M. 387 Weiss, Stephanie 134, 277 Weissman, David R. 387 Weissman, Hope S. 396 Weissman, Richard J. 377 WeiU, Penny 266 Welch, Edward T. 387, 396 Welch, George 224 Welch, Jan I52, 267, 277 Welch. Ron 196 Weldon, Constance 124 Weldon, Judith 233, 254 Wellen, Paula F. 396 Wellens, Dave 349 Wellens. Rodney 224, 231. 377 Weller, Eileen M. 216 Welles. Cynthia D. 377 Wenborne, Nancy A. 377 Wendler, Sharon 136, 235, 396 Wensing, Richard 238, 398 Werner, Robin 224 Wertz, Penny 244 Wesley. Kenneth B. 377 West, Richard C. 387 West. Richard G. 396 West. Sara 224 Westen, Marion 224 Weslfall, Robert 224, 232 Weslhaefer, Chae 199 Westpahl. Mrs. Fred 254 Wethli, Mark 151 Whalen, Sally A. 272 Wheeler, Barbara 270, 377 Wheeler, Richard 281 Wheeler, Roger S. 259 Wheeler. Thomas 199, 279, 396 Wheeler, William A. 377 Whipple, Patricia 250 White, Deborah W. 400 While. James 396 While, Jean Marie 377 While, WQIiam T. 255 Whilehouse, Gene 247 Whitehouse, Michael 243 Whilehurst, Simie G. 396 Whiting, Geoffrey A. 377 Whitney, Michele F. 396 Whitney, Richard F. 347, 349, 403 Whiton, A vice 103, 143, 226, 230, 261, 262, 268, 358, 377 Whitten, Lane 131 Wiberg. Ewald A. 396 Wien, Carol A. 377 Wien, Leonard A. 387 Wiener, Barbara 224 Wiener, Patricia 135, 247. 265 Wiese. Billy 191 Wiesel. Robert D. 377 Wiesenfeld. Frances 224 Wiess. Dick 202 Wike. Dave 188 Wilder. Denise 135, 272 Wilder, Jane Anne 267 Wildfeir, Lee 134 Wildman, Peter 241, 387 Wildstein. Steven 231 WJensky, Kerry D. 377 Wilkinso, Theodorick 224 Wilkinson, David 284 Willeford. Mary 224 Willes. William B. 387 Willens. Arthur F. 400 William. Frank 261 Williams, Al 250 Williams, Carol F. 396 Williams. Ena 224 Williams. H. Franklin 224 Williams. Ronald 249 Williams, Sylvia 224 Williams, Werner T. 377 Wilson, Daniel M. 387 Wilson. Donald R. 396 Wilson. Gregory M. 403 Wilson. James I. 349 Wilson. Jay 189 Wilson, Larry 189 Wilson, Patricia L. 377 Wilson, Suzanne 134. 267 Wilson. Thomas B. 131, 226, 361, 377 Wilmott, Patricia A. 377 Wilsker. Joan L. 254 Wilson. William 224 Wimberly, Diana L. 3% Wimmiman, Howard 143 Winchester. Cathy 264 Winick. Charles D. 400 Winick. Rita L. 216 Winkleblack. Georgiann 136 Wlnn. John 224 Winneberger, Wall 1 39 Winokur. Donn H. 377 Wiogonfold, Linda 135 Wipprecht. Marion 224 Wirlshaflei, Amery 231 Wisniewski. Janet 1 36. 377 Witengier, Jan 286 Wilt, Belly 224 Wiltmack. Sieve 241 Wohl, Barbara 238 Wohlgemulh, Sue Ellen 272, 377 Wolf, Lynn 269, 377 Wolf, Morris 223 Wolf, Susan 262, 269 Wolfe, Alan E. 399 Wolin, Barbara 151. 272 Wollenberg. David M. 377 Wollenberg. Steven R. 377 Wollman. Glenn D. 377 Wolovsky. Maxine A. 396 Wolowilz. Faye A. 396 Wolper.Thelma 224. 377 Wood, Bryan 247 Wood. William 224 Woodburn. Delbert 247 Woodhouse. Lynne 261, 271 Woodward, Joseph 152. 349, 403 Woodward, Paul K. 377 Woodward. Susan 253 Woody. Edward 290 Woolf, Wendy 238 Woolsey. Timothy 281 Woolum. Kerry 188 Worley, Carol Irene 377 Wright, Alan 349 Wright, Bosley M. 284 WrijM, John W. 233. 254 Wright, Robert T. 377 Wright. Ronald S. 396 Wurch, Charlene 135 Wurtzel, Wendy 377 Wyatl, George 224, 387 Wyatl, Julie 254 Wydner, Roger 1)9 Wyman, Gilbert O. 387 Wynperle, William 281 Wyskoski. John S. 387 - Y - Yamada, Dexter 249 Yamron, Stephanie 273 Yap. Clifton 238 Yelen, David 224 Yespica. Josef ina 253 Yircali. A. 131 Yolman, J. 279 Yong, Julian 377 Yost, Donna 271 Young, Dorthy 224 Young, Harry 244 Young, Louis 283 Young, Steven 283 Young. William 387 Yunis. Georgia 396 - Z - Zacchee. Joseph 248 Zacharia, Linda 269 Zacharia, Murray 377 Zager. Judith 396 Zaidman. Ronald 387 Zak, Steven 283 .ill. Howard 231. 387 Zamorano, Martha 224 Zarikiav, Avedro 25 1 Zasela, Myron 224 Zeidler. Anthony 144. 377 Zeigler, Con, thy 124 Zeilhner. Bernard 387 Zell. Gregory 218. 221. 230. 403 Zemel. Edward 377 Zendl, Peter 387 Zenoff. Marion 400 Zereba, Taher 251 Zeyher, Cheryl 396 Zidle. Louis 387 Zimmer, Arlene 269 Zimmerman, Gary 387 Zimmerman 243 Zimmerman Soni 377 Zink, Louis 387 Zoble. Robert .r 7 Zomlefer, Deborah 265 Zook. Richard 255 Zsa. Zsz 155 Zucker, Diane 396 Zucker. Judith 396 Zucherman, Aaron 257 Zukowska. Wilhelmina 224, 232 Zundell. Elfriede 225 Zwilling, Georger 377 417 people who send flowers from Exotic Gardens come out smelling like a 5929 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables, Florida You did it, Class of ' 68 Congratulations ! We ' re proud to have served you and we all wish you Bonne chance! Bonne sant! et Bon voyage! THINK!! OF HOW MANY INCOMING STUDENTS, I.E. PROSPECTIVE PLEDGES, CUSTOMERS, ETC., ETC. WILL READ THE 1968 IBIS YOUR FRATERNITY, SORORITY OR BUSINESS CAN ADVERTISE IN THE 1968 IBIS, AND EXPECT EFFECTIVE RESULTS 1 PAGE $150 1 2 PAGE $80 1 4 PAGE $50 1 8 PAGE $35 BE COOL! EXT. 2955 THAT TAKES ADVANTAGE OF OUR EARLY DINNER SPECIAL Anyone who gives a " hoot " about fine food, great service and sensible prices will find our Early Bird Dinner Special a real treat. Hours 4.00 p.m. - 5:30 p.m. (Monday fo Saturday) Sunday I.-OO p.m. (o 4:00 p.m. JORDAN MARSH Jordan Marsh proudly salutes you, The Graduating Class of 1968, with all best wishes for continued success. % FLORIDA FLAIR FASHIONS ORGANIZATIONS INDEX SORORITIES CLUBS BUSINESS Q ISE - Panhellenic 262 Alpha Chi Omega 263 Alpha Delta Pi 264 Alpha Epsilon Phi 265 Chi Omega 266 Delta Delta Delta 267 Delta Gamma 268 Delta Phi Epsilon 269 Delta Zeta 270 Kappa Kappa Gamma 271 Phi Sigma Sigma 272 Sigma Delta Tau 273 Sigma Kappa 274 Zeta Tau Alpha 275 FRATERNITIES Interfraternity Council 276 IFC Hostesses 277 Alpha Epsilon Pi 278 Alpha Tau Omega 279 Kappa Sigma 280 Lambda Chi Alpha 281 Phi Delta Theta 282 Phi Epsilon Pi 283 Pi Kappa Epsilon 284 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 285 Sigma Alpha Mu 286 Sigma Chi 287 Sigma Phi Epsilon 288 Tau Epsilon Phi 289 Tau Epsilon Kappa 290 Zeta Beta Tau . . 291 HONOR SOCIETIES A.C.E.1 238 Alpha Epsilo Rho 230 A.I.A 238 Angel Flight 244 Arab Students 251 Army Officers 246 Army Princesses 245 Arnold Air Society 244 A.S.C.E 239 Alpha Theta Kappa 230 AWS Town Girls 253 Beta Alpha Psi 231 Beta Beta Beta 231 Beta Gamma Sigma 232 Campus Crusade for Christ 256 Christian Science Organization 256 Dames Club 254 Delta Theta Mu 232 French Club 250 Honor Council 237 International Club 251 Iota Tau Alpha 233 Jr. Panhellenic 261 Gamma Theta Upsilon 233 I.E.E.E 239 IFC Council 261 Kappa Delta Pi 234 Little Sisters of the Crescent 252 Little Sisters of Minerva 252 Little Sisters of the Shield 253 N.A.E.A 250 Phi Delta Pi 235 Phi Alpha Theta 237 Pep Club 260 Pi Mu Epsilon 234 Rifle Team 245 Scabbard and Blade 245 Sigma Alpha Iota 242 Sigma Alpha Tau 235 Student Education Association 254 Student Union Program Council 143 Tau Beta Sigma 236 Tau Theta Sigma 236 Union Board of Governors 143 Veteran ' s Association 259 Young Democrats 255 Young Republicans 255 Aerospace Officers 243 Alpha Epsilon Delta 227 Alpha Kappa Psi 240 Alpha Lambda Delta 216 Alpha Phi Omega 257 Archontes 217 Delta Sigma Pi 249 Eta Kappa Nu 227 Gamma Sigma Sigma 258 Iron Arrow 218 Mortar Board 219 Omega 221 Omicron Delta Kappa 220 Orange Key 222 Pershing Rifles 247 Phi Eta Sigma 223 Phi Kappa Phi 224 Phi Lambda Pi 225 Phi Mu Alpha 241 Pho Lambda 216 Tau Beta Pi 228 Who ' s Who 226 LAW SCHOOL Delta Theta Phi 349 Equity Playhouse 346 Honor Council 344 International Law Society 347 Ladies of the Law 348 Law Review 342 Moot Court 344 Phi Alpha Delta 349 Phi Delta Phi 349 Senators 345 Student Bar Association 345 Student Instructors 346 Sturges Fund 348 Tax Law 347 Wig and Robe 343 419 Our Comp imenfs To A Growing University BURK BUILDERS, INC. BISCAYNE BOULEVARD AT 187 ST REET P.O. BOX OJUS 816, MIAMI, FLORIDA 33163 PHONE 949-3116 420 II VICE FIRST SATISFACTION ALWAYS PRINTING SINCE 1869 SERVICE and SATISFACTION meld together to form a powerful visual unity. We at KEYS take pride in the facilities in depth we make available to our patrons in putting into print the per- sonality of their product. c KEYS PRINTING CORPORATION 311 E. McBee Greenville, S. C. 421 I .a PHOTO CREDITS COVER PHOTOGRAPH BY SANDY LEVY COLOR William Bierman: 164-2. Gene Clark: 4-1. Fred Gallardo: 15-2, 164-2, 166-1. Livingston Hinokley: 5-1, 6-1, 13-4, 14-2, 15-1, 167-4. Sandy Levy: 11-2, 13-1, 165-2, 169-1, 175-1. Randy Pope: 13-1, 16-1, 165-2, 166-1. Ashwani Sharma: 1-1, 7-2, 9-1, 12-1, 162-1, 163-1, 166-2, 168-2, 169-2. Sandy Thiessen: 14-1. Robert Ward: 162-1, 164-2. BLACK AND WHITE Jeffrey Barney: 27-2. Peter Berlin: 155-1. William Bierman: 2-1, 27-1, 32-1, 33-1, 43-2, 49-2, 54-1, 62-1, 71-1, 90-3, 91-3, 123-1, 134-1, 140-2, 163-3, 168-1, 172-1, 174-1, 183-2, 192-1, 193-1, 194-3, 196-1, 208-1, 209-1, 215-1, 263-1, 264-1, 275-1, 314-1, 315-1, 430-1. Phyllis Cullen: 41-1, 303-1, 310-2, 311-2, 337-1, 338-2. Robert Curtis: 152-1, 328-1, 341-1. Fred Gallardo: 64-2, 65-1, 71-1, 77-4, 83-1, 88-1, 94-1, 134-3, 135-6, 136-6, 137-2, 138-5, 158-1, 235-2, 250-1. Robert Hart: 36-1, 41-1, 44-4, 45-2, 48-1, 84-1, 90-1, 104-105-1, 168-1, 191-2, 200-2, 294-1, 309- 1, 429-1. Livingston Hinckley: 67-1, 74-1, 75-3, 169-1, 312- 1, 313-3, 314-2, 315-2, 327-2, 328-1, 424-425-1. John Humphries: 78-3, 94-1, 152-1, 303-2, 308-1, 317-1, 350-1, 402-1. Sandy Levy: 5-1, 12-4, 18-1, 19-3, 18-19-1, 29-2, 34-2, 35-2, 36-2, 40-3, 51-3, 52-2, 53-3, 57-2, 64-2, 65-2, 66-2, 70-2, 72-3, 73-2, 74-2, 79-2, 80-2, 89-4, 91-1, 92-1, 93-2, 102-2, 152-2, 154-1, 155-1, 159-1, 163-1, 215-1, 265-1, 266-1, 270-1, 272-1, 273-1, 292-1, 294-1, 303-2, 316-1, 317-1, 324-2, 325-6, 326-2, 327-1, 328-1, 350-1, 355-1, 363-1, 429-2. Hendrick Miller: 174-1. Roxanne Miller: 158-1. Photo Center: 29-1, 37-3, 106-2, 107-2, 108-2, 109- 2, 110-1, 111-3, 111-3, 112-3, 113-2, 174-1, 295- 1, 302-1, 318-1, 332-1, 333-1, 356-1, 414-1. Randy Pope: 24-1, 26-2, 28-2, 41-1, 42-2, 54-1, 70-1, 80-1, 81-1, 86-2, 87-3, 91-3, 94-1, 95-1, 118-2, 122-5, 126-6, 127-9, 128-1, 129-3, 130-17, 131-2, 132-2, 133-3, 140-2, 141-2, 142-3, 154-1, 159-2, 173-1, 210-3, 211-1, 215-1, 237-1, 238-1, 297-4, 302-1, 303-1, 310-1, 311-2, 317-1, 318-2, 319-3, 340-2, 341-2, 350-1, 351-4, 352-2, 432-1.-2, 432-1. Norman Reed: 146-3, 147-3, 148-3, 149-2, 394-1. Rick Ruoff: 239-1. Ashwani Sharma: 18-2, 19-1, 45-1, 48-1, 50-1, 52- 1, 55-1, 57-1, 63-1, 67-3, 80-1, 82-2, 83-3, 86-3, 94-3, 95-6, 98-1, 103-1, 145-3, 150-2, 154-5, 155- 3, 156-2, 158-3, 159-3, 165-1, 167-3, 172-1, 186- 2, 215-1, 235-1, 253-1, 294-1, 300-4, 301-4, 302- 2, 350-1, 357-1, 358-3, 359-3, 360-4, 361-4, 362- 4, 363-3, 430-2. Richard Sherman: 25-1, 26-1, 36-1, 429-1. Jeffrey Simon: 155-1, 159-1, 198-2, 429-1. Larry Then: 8-1, 54-1, 62-2, 82-1, 199-1, 232-1, 254-1, 303-1. Sandy Thiessen: 26-1, 160-161-1, 303-1. Dan Vered: 190-2. Alan Vollweiler: 48-1, 94-1, 303-1, 312-1, 330-3, 331-4, 354-2, 355-3. Robert Ward: 8-1, 10-1, 13-6, 15-2, 22-3, 23-1, 24-2, 25-3, 26-2, 27-2, 29-1, 55-1, 63-2, 66-1, 70-1, 71-1, 81-4, 85-3, 92-3, 93-3, 95-2, 97-3, 100-1, 102-7, 103-8, 114-1, 115-1, 116-2, 117-3, 119-4, 120-8, 121-6, 123-3, 124-2, 134-4, 151-2, 152-1, 154-2, 155-1, 156-3, 159-1, 163-3, 168-3, 169-4, 170-1, 172-1, 173-2, 174-3, 181-1, 182-2, 183-1, 185-4, 187-1, 189-1, 196-1, 198-1, 201-1, 204-3, 205-1, 206-3, 207-3, 208-1, 209-2, 212-1, 239-1, 244-2, 250-1, 252-1, 253-1, 302-1, 303-1,.. 308-1, 309-1, 316-1, 329-5, 333-3, 336-2, 337-2, 338-1, 339-3, 358-1, 359-1, 367-1, 375-1, 378-1, 384-1, 391-1, 398-1, 426-1, 428-6, 430-2, 431-2. Don Wilkins: 10-1, 22-2, 211-1. ART CREDITS Michael Eaton: 14, 16, 30-31, 34-45, 37, 43, 45, 53, 55, 59, 69, 76, 79, 83, 88, 92, 96, 98, 101, 104-105, 294, 304, 306-307, 404, 405, 424-425. 423 DEDICATED TO THE ONES WHO DONNED MORTAR BOARDS IN 1968... THOSE WHO ENDED AN OVER-RIPE CAREER AS PROFESSIONAL STUDENTS... WHO WERE SUDDENLY, TOTALLY RELIEVED OF SANCTUARY FROM THE TORTURED WORLD... HERE ARE THE THINGS THAT ARE GONE... 426 A LAST LOOK AT 1968 . . . US DEFEAT OF SOME . . . ITS VICTORY FOR OTHERS . . . MORE THAN SIXTY PERCENT OF THOSE ENTERING COLLEGE FAIL TO GRADUATE . . . SOMETIMES IT ' S LIKE A SINKING SHIP, BUT YOU STILL KEEP PADDLING... FOR YEARS . . . YOU EAT COCONUTS AND MOUCH ON FRIENDS... UNLESS THE CHECKS WERE THERE... SOME MAKE IT SOME DON ' T... 427 1968 WAS THE YEAR OF THE LEG... THE YEAR OF PROTRUDING FLESH AND MINI-SKIRTS... AND COLORED STOCKINGS AND BOOTS ON WOMEN... UM HAD ITS REMNANT OF PRETTY GIRLS WITH PRETTY LEGS AND GIRLS WITH LEGS... TEN YEARS AND TEN POUNDS FROM NOW YOU WILL REMEMBER... 428 THE YEAR YOU GRADUATED THEY BUILT AND THEY TORE DOWN... NEW HIGH-RISE DORMS WENT UP AND ANASTASIA WENT DOWN... THE OLD CANNON TRANSPLANTED... NORTH CAMPUS DESTROYED... THEY FINISHED THE SCIENCE BUILDING, TOO... BUT NO NEW FIELD HOUSE SO YOU HAD TO DRIVE TO MIAMI BEACH FOR BASKETBALL IF YOU WENT... 429 I THE GIRLS WERE BE AUTIFUL IN 1968... THEY WERE WARM WITH BIG EYES AND SOFT HAIR... A NATIONAL MAGAZINE HAD CALLED UM CO-ED ' S ' DULL ' IN 1967... A DISTINCTION UNAPPARENT IN THIS YEAR, THE YEAR OF FEMININE EXCELLENCE... EVEN THE YOUNGISH ONES CAME TO CONTINUE THE TRADITION OF LOVELINESS... 430 THE BOYS ENJOYED LIFE AS ONLY ONE CAN IN A M| UNIVERSITY... THEY BAKED IN THE SUN AND PLAYED BALL ON THE INTRA- MURAL COURTS... THEY PAINTED AND TARRED AND FEATHERED AND SCRAPED AND REPAINTED THE OBLIVIOUS LION... THEY LIVED AND LAUGHED AND LEARNED AND LOVED IN 1968... FOR SOME THESE ARE GONE.. 431 BUT, YOU WILL REMEMBER. 1

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