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

 - Class of 1927

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1927 volume:

3tt fflrmnrtam Artljur Srlrn fitrijarfiaon (CUibm nf1931 3ir April 15,192? I 4 3muumvvw Foreword Sometime during our childhood we have read of the pioneers of the western frontier and wished that we might be pioneers when we grew up. Now that we are "grown up", we find that our wish has come true—we are pioneers, though not of the western frontier. Our forefathers had no paths to follow. no outposts to guide them; they had to blaze their own trails: make their own way through an unknown and dangerous wilderness. We have no traditions to follow, no precedents to guide us in our venture into the realms of education. We must choose our own paths, begin traditions, and plan wisely for the future. We are constructing this yearbook for the purpose of making a permanent record of the accomplishments of our first year. We hope it will prove as good a guide to those who follow as the blazed trail was to the settlers of the western frontier. [ ]I Jn Appmuttimt WITH the completion of the work on the 1927 IBIS comes a full realization of the splendid cooperation and service of the many who have contributed to make this a better annual. The staff, as a whole, wishes to extend its heartiest appreciation to Professor E. P. Met our. Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen. Dr. J. C. Cochran. President B. F. Ashe. Professor L. R. Gibbs. Miss Mary B. Merrill. Dr. J. F. L. Raschen. and Mr. S. S. Hoehl: to the faculty and students as a whole: and to the numerous others whose suggestions have very materially aided in the production of this book. [ 6 ] Hooka of % Jbta UNIVERSITY REGENTS FACULTY ADMINISTRATION CLASSES LAW CONSERVATORY ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTSTo Smmmtn Jfaflter Aalir President of the University of Miami, Guide and Counselor Through Its First Year, and Friend to Every Student, this First Edition of the IBIS is Ded' icated. : : : : : f a ) y-wggagsfaagigg yfflig Alma iftatrr (Words by Wm. S. Lam pc) (Music by Christine Asdurian) Southern suns and sky-blue water Smile upon you, Alma Mater; Mistress of this fruitful land, With all knowledge at your hand, Always just, to honor true, All our love we pledge to you. Alma Mater, stand forever, On Biscayne's wondrous shore. [ to 3 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI. 1926V A, mlmfi ™.«rU ' SraSSSlW2SBS S0 iFmtnftutg of tljp llntwraitg A DREAMER has his place in the realm of man. and without him a very uninteresting existence would be the lot of his fellow creatures. - But a dreamer who repeatedly makes his dreams come true is a real boon, not only to his contemporaries, but to all the generations to follow. He is an example that many strive to follow, and a leader who is blazing a trail for those to come after him. Having spent his boyhood days in a home that was surrounded by an unbroken wilderness of palmetto and pine. George E. Merrick visualized a city of beautiful homes, a community of high ideals and a center of education. His vision was made into reality, the beautiful city is known throughout the country. The climax of the realizations of his dreams came on the day when the cornerstone of the University of Miami was laid. The ceremony was attended by more than seven thousand residents of Miami. Coral Gables, and surrounding sections. Included in the number present were men and women famous in the educational world, business and professional life, and one thousand school children. Judge William E. Walsh, chairman of the Board of Regents presided at the exercises, and appropriate speeches were delivered by Frank B. Shuns, member of the Board of Regents, and Hamilton Holt, president of Rollins College. Mr. Merrick then told of his dreams of what had then become realities, and of the inspiration he had received many years before from his father, to whom the new building is dedicated. The cornerstone was laid by Frederick Zeigen. Secretary of the Board. This cornerstone laying marked the official beginning of one of the world’s greatest institutions of learning. The days following were filled with preliminary details. Bowman Foster Ashe, in the capacity of executive secretary, was busy every minute with conferences with architects, the compiling of the curricula, the purchasing of equipment, and the immense task of securing the best faculty possible. The success he experienced in his many and varied duties is recorded elsewhere. One by one the educators who had been fortunate enough to be selected for members of the faculty, came to Miami to take up their duties with the University, to become a permanent part of the life of the community, and to give to the world, by the best teaching, perhaps a great scientific discovery, a great piece of literature, a modern Paganini, or another Mozart. [ 1? 1Nmit, litstury! CONSTRUCTION was put under way at double speed, men were working day and night; roaring trucks were carrying material in a steady stream: all this bustle and energy was being put forth in an effort to complete the Anastasia Hotel in time to turn it into the temporary home of the new university. The University Building was under construction and could not possibly have been finished in time to begin classes in the fall, in spite of the greatest effort that could be made. So. on Friday. October 15. the doors of the Anastasia were opened to the first day of registration of a new institution of learning. For several days the freshmen were on the same plane with the seniors, and the sophomores and juniors were busy getting acquainted. Soon the birds of a feather began to do the proverbial flocking. The seniors were first to distinguish themselves by the size of their class, which numbered four. The juniors and sophomores drifted apart and organized separately, and. after many attempts, the frosh succeeded in electing their officers. Members of the Student Council were elected and that important body duly began its work. From the very beginning Miss Bertha Foster had the organization of the Conservatory well in hand, and the halls throughout the building resounded with the music of violins, pianos and the high notes of aspiring Glucks and Carusos. Classes had not been meeting very long when they were surprised one morning by the deep mellow tones of a huge pipe organ. One of these instruments had been installed for use in teaching and for furnishing music for all sorts of activities to be held in the patio. Now that the organ had been made ready for use. the patio must be prepared for an outdoor auditorium and gymnasium. Soon the exploding exhausts from trucks, hauling dirt and other materials for the completion of the patio, made it necessary for the professors to strain their voices in an effort to make themselves heard above the din. The patio was filled in. a smooth concrete floor laid, and a stage built in one corner for performances of the Conservatory and School of Dancing. The floor was lined off for a basketball court and bleachers were erected to accommodate the spectators. Meanwhile the Art Department had been placing posters about town advertising the football games that were to be held at the temporary stadium. The stadium is situated adjacent to the University Building and was well filled at all the games by students and friends who witnessed an undefeated season by the Hurricanes. A student section of the stadium was built on one side of the field and the townspeople occupied the rest of the stadium on the other side. The record achieved by the Hurricanes in spite of many handicaps will never be forgotten, and the University is now near the end of its first year with a record that equals that of the eleven. We have overcome just as many difficulties and borne up under just as many disappointments. We hope to begin the second year of our history in a building that will rival any structure on any campus in the country. [ 16 JnJm,Z MM 'J.'jfcA MMrnilk ' , (0ur 3Futurr NOW that the endeavors of the first year of University life are about to become history, let us turn our thoughts for a few moments to the great future University of Miami. The campus is located in the heart of the best residential section of Coral Gables, a one hundred sixty acre panorama of glorious tropical beauty. The administration building, a triumph in architecture, is mirrored in the quiet lake just a stone's throw away. Hibiscus, bouganvillea. oleanders, and poinsettias flank winding pathways and walks shaded by rows of stately Royal Palms, and the strains of Bach and Schubert come floating through the air from the patio of the Conservatory. Many beautiful homes face the campus, and are occupied by the various fraternities, sororities, students, and faculty. Adjoining the campus is a fourteen acre site for the development of a medical center, while three miles to the west a future dairy center will occupy a tract of sixty acres. The numerous buildings, which comprise the class rooms, laboratories, and Conservatory, are the latest word in modern construction, and are of the characteristic Spanish architecture. Near the old stadium, where the Hurricanes fought their way through an undefeated first season of football, a new and imposing stadium has been erected which will scat fifty thousand people. It has a football field, a soccer field, tennis courts, a cinder track, and a baseball diamond. A finer athletic stadium cannot be found anywhere in the South. Water sports have been given an important place in the athletic program, and the lake and waterways about the campus are scenes of activity from dawn until dark. The University now includes the Schools of Music. Liberal Arts. Education. Business Administration. Engineering, Law. and Drama. As strong a faculty as it is possible to obtain has been recruited, and a careful study has been made of curricula both as to subject matter and method for the purpose of establishing a strong undergraduate university. Proper housing, constructive social life, and outdoor health education arc considered necessary foundations for this program. [ 17 1J • h V»MThe University has now been established as a Pan-American Institution as it is fortunately situated for the purpose of acting as a clearing house for the intellectual interest of North and South America. Its purpose is to study the particular problems of both continents with the hope that it may be able to serve as an interpreter of each to the other. Friendly competition in athletic sports and exchange of faculty, together with exchange of students and cooperative work on mutual problems have provided an extensive program for our Pan-American Division. The tropical setting of this University in the southernmost tip of the United States offers opportunity for study and research in the field of tropical biology, agriculture, and medicine which is unparalleled. To this end the Tropical Research Bureau has been established which is closely related to. but separate from, the under-graduate departments of science. The large number of visitors coming to Miami during the winter season has brought about the establishment of many adult courses. The hearty response of the people to the offerings of the Lecture and Concert Bureau in the past has required the rapid development of this bureau to include a division of adult education and a greater mid-winter forum. So we have here in this wonderful climate amid ideal surroundings a great institution of learning which inspires and fosters the spirit of tolerance, high ideals, and good fellowship extending to the four corners of the earth. [ 20 ]  r A3NOHVW 3803 C1NV 33AVOL SAk3N J 1tirnrntsGeorge E. Merrick Mr Merrick was educated at Rollins College. Winter Park. Florida, and at the New York Law School. He i» not only a great land developer but a poet at shown by the published volume ol poems. "Song of the Wind on a Southern Shore." Hit genius hit been one of the salient phenomena in the great development ol South Florida. Mr. Merrick greatly wattled the citizens of Miami when he announced in March. 1925. tlial his great Miami Riviera Development would extend over ten years and would cost s hundred million dollars. It wai largely through Mr. Merrick's gift to the University of Miami that the institution was able to open last fall He gave one hundred sixty acres ol land in Coni Gables and presented the Administration Building, which is dedicated to his father. Solomon Merrick. C 24 3William Edward Walsh Chairman Mr. Walsh was born at Allegheny, Pa. He graduated from the Allegheny public schools and high school, and received his A. B. degree at Washington and Jefferson, where he gave the honorary oration Later he studied in the Law School at the University of Pittsburgh, subsequently becoming Assistant District Attorney in Pittsburgh. As an author Mr. Walsh has contributed to Harper's Weekly and the Saturday Evening Post. He is a senior member of the firm Walsh, Beckham and Ellis. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, Miami Realty Board, Miami Chamber of Commerce, Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, Miami Ad Club, and Miami Lions Club. Ruth Brvan Owen First Vice-Chairman Dr. Owen was educated at Monticello Seminary, Godfrey, Illinois, and at the University of Nebraska. She received her honorary degree of Doctor of Laws from Rollins College in 1927. Her versatility is shown by the many things that she has done in her life. She has been interested in literary work from the time she was twelve years old, when her first short story was published. She was made an honorary member of Chi Delta Phi, Literary Sorority. University of Nebraska. Dr. Owen is well known for her war work. She was a member of the Executive Committee, American Women's War Relief Fund in London and joint secretary and treasurer of the Economic Relief Committee of that fund. She was also a member of the Voluntary Aid Detachment in Egypt. Dr. Owen has been much interested in Club work both here and abroad. Crate D. Bowen Second Vice-Chairman Mr. Bowen was born in Union City. Indiana, and was educated in the public schools of Union City and Butler University, Indianapolis, Indiana. He has been a member of the law firm of Shutts and Bowen, of Miami, since 1912. He is a member of the Dade County and Florida Bar Association. [ 2? ]Frederick Zeigen Secretary It is said that Mr. Zeigen is the typical Alger hero, in that he sold newspapers, worked h s way through high school and college, graduated from Michigan State Nor mal College with distinction, superintended schools for a while, taught literature in college and wrote several books. Mr. Zeigen was born in Michigan and in the rapid development of Detroit he became interested in real estate and was made president of one of the prominent banks as well as of several leading construction companies. Mr. Zeigen came to Miami several year ago and stands among its leading citizens. Thomas J. Pancoast T reasurer Mr. Pancoast is a Miami Beach developer. He has been associated since 1912 with the Miami Beach Improvement Company, of which he is secretary and treasurer. He is very active in the administration of city affairs, having been for two years president of the Miami Beach City Council and subsequently mayor of Miami Beach for two years. He is president of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce and has been a member of the board of directors of the Miami Chamber of Commerce for a number of years. He is a member of the Miami Rotary Club. Clayton Sedgwick Cooper Regent Mr. Cooper was born at Henderson, New York. He received his A. B. degree at Brown University, his A. M. degree at Columbia University, and he did post-graduate work at Harvard and Chicago University He was also a graduate of Rochester Theological Seminary. He is widely known as an author of many books, and is a contributor to many leading magazines, periodicals, and newspapers here and abroad. He has been editor of the "Miami Tribune" and has earned through that publication a national reputation for his ability as a writer Mr. Cooper is a member of Player's Club, Circumnavigator's Club, Author's Club. Delta Upsilon— all of New York, and a member of the Rotary Club, City Club, and Star Island Yacht Club in Miami. C 1Mitchell D. Price Regent Among the highly respected members of the Dade County Bar Association is Mitchell D. Price, who, as an attorney and as a judge of the circuit court, has advanced rapidly in the affections of the people of Miami and southeastern Florida. Judge Price came to Miami from Marianna, Florida, in which place he had located on coming to our State. He was born at Waxahatchic, Texas. He is a member of the firm of Price and Price, and is regarded us one of the ablest attorneys in Florida. Frank B. Shutts Regent Mr. Shutts graduated from Dc Pauw University with the degree of LL.B. In 1910 he came to Miami, where he has been practicing law ever since. He is a senior member of the law firm of Shutts and Bowen of Miami, a member of the American Bar Association. Florida State Bar Association, Dade County Bar Association and American Society of International Law. He is the controlling owner of the "Miami Herald,” a member of the Associated Press, National Editorial Association, and other national and state editorial and publishers' associations. He belongs to the Chamber of Commerce of the United States, and is a member of the board of the First National Bank of Miami and Miami Beach National Bank. He is a Mason, an Elk, a Phi Gamma Delta, and president of the Rotary Club of Miami. James M. Cox Regent Farmer boy, newsboy, printer, school teacher, newspaper reporter, secretary to Congressman, publisher, Congressman, and three times Governor of Ohio arc the successive outstanding phases in the career of the former Democratic candidate for President. Mr. Cox's extensive newspaper work began with the revival of the Dayton "News" after several hard years of work He put on .» strong basis the "Springfield Press Republic." renamed the “News" by Mr. Cox. He bought the "Canton Daily News" and in 1923 took over the "Miami Daily News." All four arc highly prosperous business institutions. He was elected to Congress for the first time in 1908 and in 1912 was made Governor of Ohio. He was reelected in 16 and 18. [ 27 ] Bertha Foster Regent Miss Bertha Foster was a graduate of distinction of Cincinnati College of Music, being winner of the Springer Gold Medal. She later studied under Wolstcnholmc. London, England. Miss Foster taught at the Lucy Cobb Institute, Athens, Georgia; the State College for Women, Tallahassee, Florida; and was founder and for twelve years director of the School of Musical Art in Jacksonville, Florida. Miami proudly recognizes her as the founder of the Miami Conservatory, organist and choir director of the Trinity Episcopal Church, and director of the Aeolian Chorus. Victor Hope Regent Mr. Hope is a widely known realty operator in Miami. In his early life he was a seaman on sailing vessels, and later master of sailing and steam vessels. He has spent several years in South America. Henry Salem Hubbell Regent Mr. Hubbell, a pupil of the Art Institute of Chicago, has studied in Paris and Madrid. As a painter he made his debut at the Paris Salon, with the large picture "The Bargain," and has exhibited many other well-known pictures. He has also painted various por-triats, receiving honorable mention at Paris Salon, Medal Paris Salon, silver medal at St. Louis, third prize at Worcester Art Academy, and the Waite bronze medal at the Chicago Art Institute. He is ex-vice-president of the American Art Association. Paris; and a member of Eclectic Group of Painters and Sculptors; Allied Artists of America: Artist Life Member of the National Arts Club; and many other Art Clubs. He was Professor of Painting and Head of School of Painting and Decorations, Carnegie Institute of Technology. and is now president of the Florida Society of Arts and Sciences and president of the Miami Civic Theater. [ 28 }Telfair Knight Regent Mr. Knight is a leading figure in the development of the city of Coral Gables. Born in Jacksonville and educated in its public schools, he later went to the Scwancc Military Academy, and got his A. B. degree from the University of the South at Scwancc. Tenn. Mr. Knight served in the Field Artillery during the World War. George Merrick induced him to leave his law practice in Jacksonville in 1923 to become vice-president and general manager of the Coral Gables Corporation. He was one of the first city commissioner of Coral Gables: is president of the Bank of Coral Gables: and is a member of the American Legion, the Florida Yacht Club, Jacksonville: the Miami Biltmorc Country Club, the City Club of Coral Gables and of Miami, and of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Burdette G. Lewis Regent Mr. Lewis was born in Jamestown, Pa. He received his A. B. degree from the University of Nebraska, did post-graduate work at Cornell and Wisconsin Universities, and got his Sc. D degree at Rutgers. Mr. Lewis was a special agent of the Wisconsin State Tax, and of the Interstate Commerce Commissions, and served as assistant to the president of the Board of Aldermen of New York City. He has been president of the American Association of Public Officials, State Commissioner of Institutions and Agencies of New Jersey, and a member of the Economists League. He wrote "The Offender and His Relation to Law and Society." He is vice-president of the J. C. Pcnncy-Gwinn Corporation and a director on the Board of Trustees of the J. C. Penney Institute of Applied Agriculture. John B. Orr Regent Mr. Orr, building contractor and sculptor, native of Glasgow. Scotland, got his early training in the public schools of Cam-alachie and Ncwlands and Glasgow. Graduating from the West of Scotland Technical College Art School, he served a six-year apprenticeship as ornamental plasterer and modeler. Then he traveled eighteen months in the United States and Canada and returned to Glasgow to enter business for himself at the age of twenty-one. Two years later he sold his Glasgow establishment, returned to the United States and finally located in Miami as plasterer, modeler and mason contractor. He has been president of the Miami Rotary Club, member Miami City Commission and is author of the Miami Harbor Plan. [ 29 ]James C. Penney Regent Mr. Penney was born near Hamilton, County, Missouri. He went to Hamilton high school, and began his business career early in life at a salary of $2.27 a month in a local dry goods store. Physicians advised him to go West when ill health forced him to leave this work. A store which Mr. Penney opened a little later in Kemmerer, Wyoming, grew into a chain of eight hundred now operating in forty-eight states. Mr. Penney is chairman of the Board of Directors of the J. C. Penney Company, and president of the J C. Penney-Gwinn Corporation developing 120,000 acres of Clay County, Florida, into 20-acre farms- Charles F. Baldwin Regent Mr Baldwin is a prominent financier and business man of Miami, president of Baldwin Mortgage Company, vice-president and treasurer of Coral Gables Corporation, president of Miami Mortgage and Securities Corporation, Director of the Bank of Coral Gables, and a member of the firm of Lockridge and Baldwin. During 1920 he was advertising manager of the "Miami Metropolis," now "Daily News," and had previously been in the printing, advertising, and newspaper business with the Ruralist Press and Atlanta Papers. Mr. Baldwin was born at Melrose, Florida, and was educated in the grade schools and Rollins College at Winter Park, Florida. He is a Shrincr, an Elk. and is a member of the American Legion. Edgar P. Fripp Regent Born and reared in Florida, Mr. Fripp feels a native-son interest in his twelve years of residence in Miami, where he is prominently associated with horticulture and agriculture. He started on a ten-acre tract which he purchased when fourteen year of age. Besides buying and selling Dade County produce. Mr. Fripp grows tomatoes and other truck crops on a large scale. He owns Happy Farms Dairy and founded the Dade County Dairy Association. Mr. Fripp is well known civically, being a member of the Coral Gables and the Miami Chambers of Commerce, and a director of the South Miami Chamber of Commerce. He is a member of the Miami Rotary Club. [ 30 JVance V. Helm Regen i As an organizer, executive, and land developer, Mr. Helm is an outstanding figure in the story of the reclamation of the Everglades in Florida and in many other enterprises which have contributed to the fame and fortune of this state. Mr. Helm was a pioneer in the Everglades development being actively engaged in this important work since 1909. He is president of the Everglades Sugar and Land Company and is organizer and former vice-president and sales manager of Temple Terraces. He presides as a director and chairman of the Everglades Bureau of the Miami Chamber of Commerce and the director and chairman of the Florida First Commission, and is also the author of the resolution passed for extending the Tamiami Trail. Hamilton Michelsen Regent Mr. Michelsen, who is proprietor of the fruit packing plant of Hamilton Michelsen and Company, located in Miami in 1911. and since that time has been actively engaged in the fruit business. Besides packing fruit. Mr Michelsen has done much to further the commercial demand for avocados. He was horn in Nebraska, but settled in Los Angeles when the place was a mere village. His later investigation as to fruit and vegetable conditions led him to locate in Florida. In Miami lie is regarded as one of the leading citizens and is almost constantly called upon to take a lead in civic affairs. Joseph Henry Adams Regent Mr. Adams was born in Brooklyn. N Y.. and spent his youth in Orange, N. J. As a writer he has contributed largely to magazines and periodicals besides his four books for boys in which he aims to teach them how to use their spare time constructively. The most important achievement in Mr. Adams' life is his invention generally known as “oil cracking." During his whole career he has been a great benefactor of bis fellowmcn and his almost phenomenal success he owes to the fact that in all his work he has exercised the craftsman's pride in always finishing what he begins and in never admitting failure. [ 31 ]Hail tn thr Spirit of fUtarni H Music by Kennedy. ’30: words by Clark. '29 % LM A MATER hear our praise. J X While with you we spend our days: We laud your fair name to the skies. And raise our Sony on high. As we go on through the years. Days of many smiles and tears. When days dear to us mem'ries bring. Oh. hear us as we sing: CHORUS Hail to the spirit of Miami U. Hail to her pride and glory free. Hail to her Orange. Green and White so true: Hail to her fighting varsity'. Long may her banners wave o'er vanquished foes. In our hearts may she always be. Hail to the spirit of Miami U. We pledge our faith and loyalty. [ 31 ]Victor Andres Belaunde Professor of Latin American History and Institutions Ph. D.; Professor of Modern Philosophy and Modern History in Faculty of Letters at University of Lima, Peru; Professor of Constitutional History in Faculty of Political Science, Lima, Peru; Minister Plenipotentiary for Peru to Uruguay; Charge d’Affairs in Germany and Bolivia: Editor of “Illustracion Peruana”; Chief of Peruvian Boundary Commission; Official Lecturer of Institute of Spain: Editor of “Mercuric Pcruano”; Lecturer at the Sorbonnc, Paris. Lincoln R. Gibbs Professor of English A. B., A. M.. Wesleyan University; A. M. Harvard; Fellow in English Literature, Northwestern University; Instructor in English, Lehigh University: Instructor in English, Boston University; Professor of English. Mt. Union College; Professor of English, Territorial Normal Schol: Professor of English, Wells College; Professor of English, University of Pittsburgh; Professor of English, Antioch College. Author of school editions of Coleridge's "Ancient Mariner" and "Selections from Coleridge". "Selections from Robert Browning", contributions to "The English Journal", Modern Language Notes", and "The Methodist Review". John Thom Holdsworth Professor of Economics Clinton College Institute; Drcxcl Institute. A. B.. New York University; Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania; Instructor at Drcxcl Institute; Instructor at Wharton School; Instructor at University of Pennsylvania; Professor of Finance and Dean of School of Economics, University of Pittsburgh: Vice-President, Bank of Pittsburgh; President, Pennsylvania Joint Stock Land Bank of Philadelphia; Substitute Professor of Money and Banking, Princeton University. Author of "Money and Banking", "First Bank of the United States", Report of Taxation Commission; "Trade with Latin America", "Trade with the Orient", “Trade Acceptance Catechism". "Open Discount Market." [ 34 JHarry H. Provin Director of Athletics Pennsylvania Normal School for Phvsical Education; Director of Athletics, track, basketball coach and assistant football coach at Highland Park College in Iowa; Head of all Athletics at Westinghouse Club, Wilkenshurg, Pa.; Professor and head of Department of Physical Education at University of Pittsburgh from 1912 to 1926. John F. L. Raschen Professor of Modern Languages A B.: A M.; Litt. D.: Professor of Greek and Latin, Williamsport Seminary; Chairman of Modern Language Department, Lafayctc College: Chairman of Department of Modern Languages, University of Pittsburgh. Author of Barthelcmy and Zedlit; and the Napoleonic Legend: Purifications in Germanic Vocabulary; Digest of Spcnglcr's “The Decline of Western Civilisation". Howard Southgate Professor of Drama University of Pennsylvania; Harvard University; A. B.. Carnegie Institute of Technology; A M , Carnegie Institute of Technology: Instructor. School of Drama, Carnegie Institute of Technology; Road. Stock and Broadway Productions: Director. Arts and Crafts Theater. Detroit; Petite Theatre du Vieux Carre. New Orleans; Little Theater, Lynchburg; Director of Outdoor Spectacles in Tuscaloosa, Richmond, Kaukauna, and Charlotte: Assistant Director, Goodman Theater, Art Institute, Chicago. [ 35 ]Henry S. West Professor of Education A. B., Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University; Instructor at Johns Hopkins University; Professor at Baltimore City College; Principal, Western High School, Baltimore; Assistant Superintendent of Schools, Baltimore: Professor of Education. University of Cincinnati; Principal, Maryland State Normal School; Superintendent of Public Instruction. Baltimore. Active Professor of Educational Administration, University of North Carolina. Howard P. Buck Coach of Pool ball B. S., University of Wisconsin; Coach of Football, Lawrence College: Assistant Coach of Football, University of Wisconsin. Angel Del Rio Associate Professor of Spanish Licenciatura cn Filosofia y Lctras, Universidad dc Madrid: Doctorado cn Filosofia y Lctras. Universidad de Madrid: Lccteur d'Espagnol. University of Strauss-burg: Assistant Professor of Spanish, University of Porto Rico; Editor of “El Dia Espanol", Mexico: Affiliations with "Centro dc Estudios Historicos”. Madrid; Contributor to Reviews and Newspapers. [ 36 ]E. P. Metour Associate Professor of French A. B., University of Montpellier, France; Certificate of Architecture, London Polytechnic, England; M. A., Ohio State University; M. A . Johns Hopkins University; Member of Brooklyn Society of Etchers; Instructor at Ohio State University; Professor of French, United States Naval Academy; Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, Williams College. Author: "The Dancer and the Friar". Ruth Bryan Owen Professor of Public Speaking LL. D., Rollins College: University of Nebraska; Lecturer, University Extension, University of Nebraska: Lecturer, Redpath Chautauqua; Lecturer, Affiliated Lyceum Bureaus; Regent of the University of Miami. Charles Clinton Peters Associate Professor of Education and Psychology B. A., Lebanon Valley: M. A. Harvard; Ph. D., Pennsylvania; Professor of Classical Languages and Mathematics. Clarksburg; Professor of Philosophy and Education. Westfield; Dean and Professor of Philosophy and Education, Lebanon Valley; Superintendent of Schools, Royersford. Pa.; Instructor in Education, Lehigh University; Assistant Professor of Education. Ohio Wesleyan. Author of "Human Conduct", “Foundations of Educational Sociology". "Measuring the Merit of Text Books". [ 37 ]O. J. SlEPLEIN Associate Professor of Chemistry B. S.. M. S., Case School of Applied Science: Ph. D., University of Bonn, Germany; Instructor in Or- tame and Applied Chemistry, Case School of Applied ciencc; Research Assistant to the Director of the Chemistry Institute, University of Bonn, Germany; Professor of Chemistry, Director of Department, Grove City College; Registrar, Grove City College; Chairman of Executive Committee of Management of Grove City College ad interim; Consulting Chemist. t O. Philip Hart Assistant Professor of Physics A B.. Davidson College; Instructor of Physics, Davidson College; Assistant Professor of Physics. Mississippi A and M: Assistant Professor of Physics, Clemson College. Walter Scott Bigelow Instructor in Real Estate Appraisals B. S.. University of Rochester; Editorial staff. New York Tnbunc: Export Business; Executive Secretary, Public Education Association of Buffalo: Instructor. Sheldon School, Chicago: Executive Secretary Cleveland Real Estate Board: Official Representative. National Association of Real Estate Boards and Cleveland Real Estate Board, on Appraisal Matters before the Internal Revenue Department; Contributor to the National Real Estate Journal. C 38 )Ernest E. Brett Instructor in Physical Education Bachelor of Physical Education, Springfield College; Supervisor of Physical Education, Public Schools at Norwood, Massachusetts; Physical Director, Norwood Civic Club; Assistant Professor of Physical Education, Freshman Athletic Coach, Coach of Boxing and Wrestling, Washington and Lee University. Roscoe Brunstetter Instructor in Economics Ph. B., Grove City College; LL. B., University of Pittsburgh. Instructor in Education A. B., Indiana State Normal School; M. A.. Iowa State University; Supervising Principal, Miami Beach Public Schools; Instructor. Marion College; Professor of Education, Franklin College; Professor of Education, Butler University; Professor of Education, Hanover College. [ 39 ]Bennett D. Charron Instructor in Accounting A. B.. Manhattan College: Assistant Professor of French, Manhattan College: Instructor in Higher Mathematics, La Salle Polytechnic: Chairman, Commercial Department, Mount St Louis College, Montreal. Canada; Chairman, Commercial Department, Stephens High School, and of the Miami High School. Frank A. Chase Instructor in Building and Loan Principles Vice-President. Dade Security Company; Founder and Managing Trustee, American Savings Building and Loan Institute; Specialist in Finance Legislation; State Senator. Washington; Co-Author: "Building and Loan Associations." Kenneth R. Close Instructor in History A. B., Hiram College: B D.t Union Theological Seminary; M. A. Columbia University: Director of Religious Education. Plymouth Church. Newark. Ohio: Director of Religious Education and Young People’s Work, Community Church, Miami Beach. [ 40 ]Warren B. Longenecker Instructor in Mathematics and Mechanical Drawing B. S., M E. E., Pennsylvania State College: Instructor in Electrical Theory, Stevens Trade School: Instructor in Physics and Electricity, Harrisburg Technology School: Assistant Superintendent, Maryland Electrical Power Plant. Bethlehem Steel Company. E. E. McCarty. Jr. Instructor in Education A. B., Birmingham Southern College; University of Chicago; Director of Elementary Instruction for Dade County Schools, Florida; Instructor, Birmingham Southern College; Superintendent of Schools. Blakely, Georgia; Assistant Principal, Miami High. f 41 ]Mary B. Merritt Instructor in English A. B., Brcnau College; A. M.. Columbia University: Instructor, LaGrangc Female College of Georgia; Ag-licultuial College of Georgia: State Normal School of Alabama; Head of English Department and Dean of Girls. Miami High School. Jay F. W. Pharson Instructor in Zoology B. S., M. S.. University of Pittsburgh; Research Assistant, Kartabo Experiment Station, British Guiana: Instructor in Zoology. University of Pittsburgh. Edith Lees Ormesher Instructor in Physical Education Slippery Rock State Normal School, Pa.; Harvard University; University of Pittsburgh; State College, Lake Chautauqua: Teacher, Ecklcs School, Westmoreland County. Pa.; Director Physical Education, Benjamin Franklin Junior High School, New Castle, Pa.; Assistant Director Physical Education, California State Normal School, Pa.: Instructor, University of Pittsburgh. C 42 ]Elizabeth W. Putnam Instructor in Education Chicago Art Institute: Chicago Academy of Fine Arts; St. Paul Art School: Instructor in Fine and Applied Arts, James Millikin University; Iustructor in Architecture and Drawing, Kansas State Agricul tural College; House Furnishings Specialist, Iowa State Agricultural College; Instructor in Fine Arts and Design, University of Kansas: Supervisor of Art, Miami Public Schools. S. Pierre Robineau Instructor in Business l.aiv A. B.. Lake Forrest University: LL. B., Harvard University; Sorbonne; Freiburg; University of the South; Instructor. Alcott Schol, Lake Forrest, Illinois; Instructor. University of the South; Professor of Mod ern Languages, Suwanee Military Academy; Football and Baseball Coach, Suwanee Military Academy. Gertrude Thurman Instructor in Elementary Education B. S.. University of Missouri: Instructor Miami High School: Principal, Miramar Elementary School, Miami. [ « ]f Warren W. Zinsmaster Instructor in Accounting B. S.. LL. B.; Instructor in Accounting, University of Pittsburgh: Assistant Cashier, Marine Bank of Seattle: Assistant Cashier, International Banking Corporation, Java; Trust Officer, Oakland Savings Trust Company, Pittsburgh; Member of Pennsylvania and Florida Bars. Grace S. Wagner Instructor in Elementary Education A. B.. Colorado State. Teachers College: A. M.. Columbia University; Red Cross Nutritionist and Nutrition Instructor in Dade County Schol System. James A. Marshall Lecturer on Astronomy A. B., LL. B.. University of Pittsburgh. Secretary of the Southern Cross Observatory of Miami; writer in the field of astronomy. [ 3Corai.ee Kefeer Pearson Laboratory Assistant in Zoology B. S., University of Pittsburgh; University of Pittsburg Graduate School; Tropical Research Station, Kartabo, British Guiana; Assistant in Zoology, University of Pittsburgh; Assistant in Zoology, University of Pittsburgh Extension Course at Johnstown. Arthur Webb Coach of Basketball Syracuse University; United States Army; Freshmen Basketball Coach, Syracuse University: President of Central and Southern New York Officials Association of A. A. U. [ 45 ]lattlp Words by Lampc: Music by Mutchlcr. TT'IGHT, Miami! Fight! Fight! ■ - Strike for the Orange. Green and White! Rise to meet the threatening host. Make known your fame from coast to coast: Supreme your banners ever stand In this glorious Southern land. O'er the sunset's crimson sea. Hurl the song of victory. Fight. Miami! Fight! Fight! Strike for the Orange. Green and White! Fight. Miami! Fight! Fight! Strike for the Orange. Green and White! Unloose your maddening Hurricane: Make not a single play in vain. Hear the victor's song we sing. Triumph now you'll quickly bring: Hail! Hail! Miami U Queen of all the brave and true. Fight. Miami! Fight! Fight! Strike for the Orange. Green and White! t 46 ]AMnistrationBowman Foster Ashe. B. S.. LL. D. President Attended Mt. Union College 1901'1904; Grad' uated University of Pittsburgh 1912: graduate work Carnegie Institute of Technology and University of California: from 1904 to 1913 in construction and industrial work, teacher in rural schools, high schols, industrial schools, director of recreation and school superintendent in Pennsylvania and California. In 1913 was educational and social director of the American Zinc and Chemical Company, 1914 Employment manager of same, 1918 lecturer on labor management at University of Pittsburgh, 1919 Associate Professor of Economics, 1920 Dean of Men and University Examiner of same and in 1926 became executive secretary University of Miami and subsequently president in the same year. Sidney S. Hoehl Registrar A. B., University of Pittsburgh, 1925: First Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. Army 1917-1919: LL. B., University of Pittsburgh 1920; Graduate Manager of Student Activities University of Pittsburgh 1921-1926. John Thom Holds worth Professor of Economics Clinton Collegiate Institute; Drcxcl Institute: A. B., New York University, Ph. D.. University of Pennsylvania: Instructor at Drcxcl Institute; Instructor at Wharton School: Instructor at University of Pennsylvania: Professor of Finance and Dean of School of Economics, University of Pittsburgh: Vice-president, Bank of Pittsburgh; President Pennsylvania Joint Stock Land Bank of Philadelphia: Substitute Professor of Money and Banking. Princeton University. Author of “Money and Banking", "First Bank of the United States", Report of Taxation Commission; "Trade With Latin America", "Trade With The Orient", "Trade Acceptance Catechism", "Open Discount Market". [ «8 3Henry S. West Late Afternoon and Saturday Classes A. B.. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University: Instructor at Johns Hopkins University: Professor at Baltimore City College: Principal. Western High School, Baltimore: Assistant Superintendent of Schols, Baltimore; Professor of Education, University of Cincinnati; Principal. Maryland State Normal School; Superintendent of Public Instruction, Baltimore. Charles Clinton Peters Professor of Education B. A., Lebanon Valley; M. A. Harvard; Ph. D.. Pennsylvania: Professor of Classical Languages and Mathematics. Clarksburg; Professor of Philosophy and Education, Westfield: Dean and Professor of Philosophy and Education, Lebanon Valley: Superintendent of Schools, Royers ford. Pa.; Instructor in Education, Lehigh University: Assistant Professor of Education, Ohio Wesleyan. Author of "Human Conduct", "Foundations of Educational Sociology". "Measuring the Merit of Text Books' . Harry H. Provin Director of Athletics Student Normal School of Physical Education, Temple University. Philadelphia; Graduate Pennsylvania Normal School of Physical Education. Philadelphia; Graduate Student Springfield College. Springfield. Mass.: Selected one of the two representatives from Pennsylvania at the first physical training and bayonet school, Princeton University, N. J. Student Army Training Corp.; Physical Director and Athletic Coach Highland Park College, Dcs Moines, la.; Director of Athletics and Coach of all Athletics, Westinghouse Club, Wilkinsburg, Pa.: Director of Physical Education. University of Pittsburgh. [ 49 JBertha Foster Director of the Conservatory Founder and Director of the Miami Conservatory: Founder and Director of the School of Musical Art, Jacksonville, Fla.: Teacher at the Lucy Cobb Institute, Athens. Ga.; Teacher at the State College for Women at Tallahassee, Fla.; Graduate of the Cincinnati College of Music. James H. C Cochran Director of the Bureau of Lectures and Concerts D. O.. Des Moines Still College of Osteopathy; Associated for fifteen years with Redpath Lyceum and Chautauqua Association. Shaw and I.oar Independent Chautauqua Association. University Extension Departments of University of Wisconsin, LInivcrsity of Minnesota. University of North Dakota. University of South Dakota. Lincoln Chau-tauquas. Central Community Chautauquas, Radcliffe Chautauquas. Katherine B. Dungan Social Director Educated in the Public Schools of Pittsburgh and in the Preparatory School for girls of Miss Jams Kennedy: spent five years abroad studying violin and voice under European masters; was a contralto soloist in prominent Pittsburgh churches and has done much concert work; is a charter member of the Miami Music Club and for three years was president of that organization. ( 50 1Ethel Norris Hayes Librarian Director of Housing and Student Employment Educated in public schools at Aurora. Indiana, and University of Cincinnati. Part time instructor in commercial school and past holder of several secretarial positions in Cincinnati. For twelve years associated with large retail interests in that city, in the capacities of educational director, superintendent of employment and personnel. Member of Cincinnati Business Women's Club and National Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs. Warren Woodling Zinsmaster Assistant Treasurer and Auditor of the University B. S., LL. B.: Assistant Cashier. Marine Bank of Seattle; Assistant Cashier. International Banking Corporation, Java; Trust Officer. Oakland Savings and Trust Company. Pittsburgh; Member of Bai in Pennsylvania and Florida. Lydia Allen De Vilbiss Medical Advisor to Women M. D., Indiana University; post graduate work, New York University; Practiced in Ohio five years; Director of division of child hygiene. Kansas State Board of Health: Organized child hygiene in Rhode Island, Missouri, and Georgia; commanding surgeon, reserve, U. S. P. H. S.; Member of A. M. A.; American Public Health Association, Association of American Women in Public Health, National Medical Women's Association; Professor public health administration in Women's Medical College, Philadelphia. I 51 ]II. nf iH. (Hleriral (group Dorothy Havens Secretary to the President Mrs. Howard P. Buck University Accountant Mabel F. Griffith Clerk of the Evening Division Lorraine Page Assistant to the Registrar Virginia Rich Secretary to the Athletic Department Mrs. T. E. Focht Stenographer to the Auditor Ernest Sampson La Vica Rakf.r Manager of the Book Store File Clerk Porter Norris Gladys Muse Office Assistant Switchboard Operator Joseph G. Havens Superintendent of the Building [ 52 ]THE AMBUSHHarrison Dampsey. ‘'Red'' Hartford. Connecticut A. B. Class Basketball The Connecticut Agricultural College claimed Red as one of its Freshmen. In his first year he made the Freshman football team and basketball squad, and was a member of the varsity debating club. He spent his sophomore and junior years at Trinity College. Hartford. Conn. There he made a name for himself in the debating club, French and Latin clubs, besides holding up his end in class basketball. After he receives his degree this spring. Red plans to come back and study law; so we will not be deprived of the pleasure of seeing his fiery head and broad smile as we meet him on the campus. • J||a «TpH Abbie Newton Coral Gables A. B. Theta Epsilon Abbie, like the rest of the Senior class, began her college days at another institution. She entered Western College for Women at Oxford. Ohio, in 1923, where she spent three years. She was a member of several clubs and won her numeral on the baseball team. She claims as her hobby the subject of Latin! She is, indeed, a person of extraordinary abilities and interests! Perhaps being a twin has something to do with her ambitions and ideals. Abbie plans to teach Latin next year, after which she may try her hand as a housewife........ but she is keeping that a secret, even from twin Laura. [ ?6 ]Cecilia Volpf. "Ceci” J. Ernest Wolfe Coral Gables B. S. Delta Phi Honorary Varsity Basketball Team Coral Gables B. S. Advertising Manager IBIS President Rho Beta Omicron "Ceci" began her college career at the junior College of Kansas City, Missouri. She has always been interested in athletics, and made the basketball and baseball teams there. Indeed, her interest in athletics was so great that she specialised in physical edu-cation in her Junior year. She then entered the Chicago Normal School of Physical Education, where she was a member of the basketball and volley ball teams. She possesses the grace and charm of a natural born athlete, and inherits a love for music and appreciation of art from her father, who is widely known as a violinist and orchestra director. “Ceci" is fortunate in finishing her college work at this institution. She is the recipient of a great honor, seldom bestowed on any university student—that of being fully one-fourth of the senior class. Before coming to the University of Miami, Ernest was a student of Cornell University, College of the City of New York and New York University. He was a member of the Cosmopolitan Club at Cornell. He has been a resident of Miami since 1920, and has accomplished a great deal in business circles, besides being Chief Petty Officer of the United States Coast Guard. He purchased the Miami Credit Agency and operated it as a private business for over a year. He has served as secretary of the Miami Retail Credit Men’s Association, and has held several important positions with business concerns of Miami. Ernest will receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. He plans to teach economics in the future, and hopes to receive a better salary than he is now getting as assistant to Dr. Holdsworth. [ 57 ](Sunil Nigltt (0tft GOOD night, old Southern Southern, good night. We've got your number. You’re high as a kite. Rah. rah. rah. Fight on. Miami. You're in the right. When the Hurricanes get after you. Southern, good night! Name of opponent to be supplied. [ « ]MARY HODSDON M iami A. B. Vice-president Junior Class Stray Greek ROGER ASHMAN Appleton. Wis. A. B. Basketball Captain Vice-President Monogram Club President Pi Chi Football CLAIRE COHEN Miami A. B. Stray Greek Delta Phi [ 60 ]LOIS ANN ALTER Parnassus. Pa. A. B. Vice-president Rho Beta Omicron Treasurer H. O. M. C. President Stray Greeks Assistant Statistics Editor IBIS LAWRENCE CATHA Kentwood. La. B. S. Basketball Football Monogram Club Leaders' Club FRANCES DAILEY Wilson. N. C. A. B. [ 61 }MADGE JONES Cora! Gables A. B. Vice-president Alpha Delta john McGuire Hialeah Bus. Ad. Student Council Basketball Football Secretary Monogram Club Rho Beta Omicron Phi Alpha Pledge Athletic Editor IBIS Iron Arrow DOROTHY LIPE Chicago. III. B. S. I 62 ]ALMA MONTGOMERY Miami A. B. RICHARD POLLARD Miami Shores B. S. GERTRUDE ROSEN Miami A. B. Delta Phi [ 63 } ---------1 j---:---------------- REBA SWIFT Miami A. B. CLARKE WILSON Gulfport. Miss. Bus. Ad. Advertising Manager IBIS Iron Arrow Phi Alpha Pledge ESTHER WEINTRAUB M iami B. S. President Upsilon Lambda Phi I 64 3MARY LYNNE WEYL Miami A. B. Student Council Stray Greek Rho Beta Omicron Debating Society H. I. M. MABEL WRIGHT Miami A. B. H. O. M. C. Assistant Organization Editor IBIS [ 6? ](EljantH TTT F bare our heads to dear Miami, yy Waiting for the rush to glory. Onward team for Alma Mater. Fight for victory. All . . . hail . . . our team! . . . heroes! . . . Miami. Sacrifice . . . your ... all .. . for . . . Miami. [ 66 ]DALE CLARK. Munice, Ind.. A. B.: President Sophomore Class; Assistant Editor IBIS; Assistant Editor University News: Stray Greek: Orchestra: Iron Arrow. FLORENCE MUSER. Miami. B. S.: Vice-president Sophomore Class: Captain Honorary Varsity Basketball: Girls' Athletic Editor IBIS: Sigma Phi: President Leaders' Club; Swimming. DALE CLARK FLORENCE MUSER MARY LOUISE WRIGHT. Miami. A B.: Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class: H. O. M. C.: Assistant Society Editor IBIS. MARY LOUISE WRICHT F. X. JAMES O'BRIEN. Rochester. S'. Y.. A. B.: Student Council: Basketball; Foot- ball: President Monogram Club: Pi Chi Pledge: Rho Beta Omicron. [ 68 J F. X JAMES O BRIENALICE BABIN. Miami. A. B.: Leaders Club: Conservatory Editor University News. ALICE BABIN MARY CRISE. Miami. A. B. MARY CRISE DALE KIDWELL. Kirksuille. Mo.. Pre-law. DALE KIDWELL JEANETTE DAVIS. Miami. A. B.: Del- ta Phi Pledge: University News Staff: Rho Beta Omicron. . [ 69 ] JEANETTE DAVISMARY HOLGATE. Miami. A. B.: Secretary-Treasurer Lambda Phi: H. O. M. C. MAX KOTKIN. Coconut Grove. Pre-Law. LEONA MATTHEWS. Miami. A. B.: Stray Greek: Appointment Secretary Rho Beta Omicron. LAURA NEWTON. Coral Gables. A. B.: Vice-president Theta Epilson. LEONA MATTHEWS MAX KOTKIN MARY HOLC.ATE [ 70 ] LAURA NEWTONMATTHEW McKIM. Miami. A. R.: Football: Monogram Club. MATTHEW McKIM ELEANOR PETERS. Coral Cables. A. R.: Secretary-Treasurer Stray Greeks: Rho Beta Omicron. ELEANOR PETERS VELMA RUTH POWERS. Miami. A. R.: Student Council: H. O. M. C.: Stray Greek. VELMA RUTH POWERS VICTOR REUBEN. Mount Vernon. N. Y.. A. R.: Pequots. I 71 ] VICTOR REUBENFRED ROWLEY. Chicago. Pre-Law: Pi Chi Pledge. FRED ROWLEY SOPHYA WOLFE. New York. B. S. SOPHY A WOLFE HAROLD WOLFE. Perrineville. N. Y.. Pre-Wed.: Football: Pequot. HAROLD WOLFE FAYE WEINTRAUB. Miami. A. B.: Secretary-Treasurer Upilson Lambda Phi. [ 72 } FAYE WEINTRAUBI [ 73 ]WILLIAM HORTON Bradford. Mass. Phys. Ed. President Freshman Class Football Basketball Boxing Monogram Club Vice-president Pi Chi EILEEN PHARMER Miami Pre-Law Treasurer Freshman Class Lambda Phi H. O. M. C. J. WESLEY HAMRICK Akron. Ohio Pre-Law Vice-president Freshman Class Sporting Editor University News Rho Beta Omicron Debating Society Football VERNLOUON BROWN Miami Pre-Law Secretary Freshman Class Lambda Phi Pledge H. O. M. C. PORTER NORRIS Coral Gables A. B. Treasurer Freshman Class Football Basketball Pi Chi [ 7 ]FRANKLIN ALBERT Miami Beach Pre-Law Manager Basketball Football Wrestling Monogram Club PRISCILLA ARNOLD M iami A. B. Treasurer Leaders' Club Rho Beta Omicron Sigma Phi H. I. M. RALPH ALLEN Miami B. S. Rho Beta Omicron ANN BENDER Coral Cables B. S. Secretary Theta Tau CLARENCE BEECHER Brooklyn. N. Y. ling. [ 75 ]GEORGE BENNETT Brooklyn. N.Y. Eng. PRISCILLA BRETT Coconut Grove B S President Theta I au JOSEPH R BURKHALTER Miami A. B. Football Boxing Secretary P» Chl HsasrICK LEONARD BROWN JMiami-Bus. Ad.ROBERT BOSTWICK Coral Gables Eng. Assistant Circulation Manager IBIS Leaders’ Club Phi Alpha GLENDA BROWN M iami B. S. CARLTON H. BRYAN Coral Gables Bos. Ad. Calender Editor IBIS PEGGY BULL Coral Gables A. B. Vice-President Leaders’ Club Swimming HENRY BLOUNT Ft. Lauderdale Pre-Med. Vice-president Stray Greeks [ 77 ]SAMUEL CAHAN Philadelphia. Pa. Pre-Med. LILLIAN CHISI.ING Birmingham, Ala. A. B. President Delta Phi Rho Beta Omicron JOHN CASTLE Perrine. Fla. A. B. Rho Beta Omicron ADELAIDE CRAWFORD A iami A. B. Exchange Editor University News Swimming EDWARD J. CANTWELL Charleston. S. C. Pre-Law Pi Chi ( 78 ]RAY CHOQUETTE Miami Eng. RUTH DAVIS Miami A. B. Delta Phi Pledge Debating Society IRVING CLARK Plymouth. Mass. A. B. THERESA DONOVAN Miami A. B. Lambda Phi Pledge WARREN CHAILLE Miami Bus. Ad. Football [ 79 ]DAN CONROY Miami Eng. Football CLARA NOLLE DuPUIS Lemon City Bus. Ad. Lambda Phi Pledge H. I. M. RICHARD CROWE Hialeah Bus. Ad. Swimming IRENE EEFTING Miami Pre-Law MANN DAVIS M iami Bus. Ad. t 80 ] GEORGE EDWARDS Hauer hill. Mass. B. S. in Educ. Football Monogram Club T reasurer Pi Chi Boxing Basketball REBA ENGLER Miami A. B. Debating Society EVERETT ELLIS Miami Pre-Dent. Football Monogram Club RUBY FALLIGANT Hialeah Bus. Ad. Sigma Phi PAUL ECKLE M iami A. B. Leaders' Club [ 81 ]ALEXANDER FORBES Rockford. III. Bus. Ad. LOUISE FLIEHMANN Miami Bus. Ad. Honorary Varsity Basketball WALTER FI TZPATRICK M iami A. B. DOROTHY JEAN HACKER Coral Gables A. B. H. O. M. C. Stray Greek HARRY GRAY Seattle. Wash. Bus. Ad. Pi Chi Pledge Editor IBIS Treasurer Leaders' Club Iron Arrow [ 82 ]GEORGE GLASSFORD Coconut Grove Bus. Ad. MADELINE HARKINS M i a mi A. B. NED HANNAHS Miami A. B. Cheer Leader JACQUELINE HEAD Buj Stone Gap. Va. A. B. WALTER HAYDEN Chicago. III. Bus. Ad. I —1 [ 83 ] JEAN HANNACHE M iami Pee-Med. SARA HECKER Coral Gables A. B. FRANCIS HOUGHTALING Miami Pre-Med. President Phi Alpha Rho Beta Omicron Leaders' Club Assistant Business Manager IBIS Assistant Manager Basketball Iron Arrow HELENMAR HEDGES Coral Gables Bus. Ad. Lambda Phi Pledge H. I. M. VICTOR HUMBRECHI Yardley. Pa. Eng. Secretary Phi Alpha Picture Editor IBIS Columnist University News ( 84 ]RUSSELL HINTZ M iami Eng. Phi Alpha Pledge HAZEL HEINRICH Miami B. S. Theta Epsilon LOUIS JEPEWAY M iami Pre-Law Debating Society Assistant Editor University News DIXIE HERLONG Miami Pre-Law WILLIAM KIMBROUGH Hollywood. Fla. Bus. Ad. Captain Football Team Monogram Club Pi Chi Pledge [ 85 ]I CHARLES KIRKWOOD West Palm Peach. Fla. Bus. Ad. Pi Chi Football MARIE HELK Miami A. B. DAVID KAPLAN Hollyioood. Fla. A. B. Pcquots University Orchestra Leaders' Club Assistant Conservatory Editor IBIS HELEN HUTCHINSON Miami A. B. IRVING LAUTON Coral Gables A. B. [ 86 ] PHILIP LEFKOWITZ Detroit, Mich. B. S. Tau Epsilon TENNIE WARE IRVIN M iami A. B. Honorary Varsity Basketball EVAN L1NDSTROM Miami B. S. Football Monogram Club Wrestling ISABELLE JACOBS Miami A. B. GEORGE LINS Akron. Ohio Bus. Ad. Pi Chi C 87 ]ARCHIE LONDON Boston. Mass. A. B. Manager Swimming MARY JAMES Coral Gables A. B. Student Council Rho Beta Omicron Lambda Phi ROBERT LOWE Miami Pre-Med. VIRGINIA JEFFERSON Birmingham Pre-Law Sigma Phi Honorary Varsity Basketball H. I. M. Rho Beta Omicron Leaders' Club Society Editor IBIS CLIFTON LARSEN Coral Gables Pre-Law Wrestling Football [ 88 ]MARION MERCURIO M iami Pre-Law Swimming MARIE KIRKPATRICK Kansas City. Mo. Bus. Ad. Treasurer Alpha Delta GILDAS METOUR Coral Gables A. B. Rho Beta Omicron Cheer Leader Boxing Art Editor IBIS RUTH LEBOS Miami Pre-Law Upsilson Lambda Phi University News Staff ROLAND MIETUS Milwaukee. Wis. Pre-Law [ 89 ]J. PICKETT MILES Miami Pre-Law Football RUTH UNDER Lake Beulah. Wis. A. B. Secretary Leaders’ Club Honorary Varsity Basketball GAVIN MILLAR M iami B. S. President Leaders’ Club Iron Arrow MARY LOU MAULDIN Water Valley. Miss. A. B. Lambda Phi Pledge H. I. M. Swimming AUSTIN MILLS Little Rock. Ark. Bus. Ad. Vice-president Leaders’ Club C 90 ]LYNWOOD MOONEY Miami Pee-I.au) RUBY MEAD I.oqanport. Ind. A. B. Leaders’ Club Theta Epsilon NOEL MACHA Miami B. S. Secretary Leaders' Club DOROTHY POWELL Miami A. B. HARRY NEHAM Miami Pre-Law Leaders' Club [ 91 ]HAROLD ORAM Butler. Pa. Pre-Law Football Basketball Monogram Club Pequot Debating Society LaVICA RAKER Miami Pre-Med. Secretary Debating Society HOWARD PUTNAM Miami Eng. LOUISE RAMSEY Miami A. B. [ 92 ] HORACE RICHARDSON Miami Beach Eng.MARTIN RINI Cleveland. Ohio B. S. MILDRED REINITZ Miami A. B. Delta Phi PRANK ROBERTS Miami A. B. Leaders' Club MARTHA SCHEINBERG Miami A. B. Vice-president Debating Society Vice-president Upsilon Lambda Phi [ 93 ] SIDNEY ROSENSTOCK Miami Bus. Ad.HENRY ROWLEY Coral Gables Bus. Ad. Football Monogram Club Basketball Leaders' Club BETTY LOU SCHAFER Miami A. B. President Lambda Phi Leaders' Club H. O. M. C. MAURICE RECTOR Miami B. S. Treasurer Phi Alpha Football Monogram Club Leaders’ Club MARCELLA SEIDEN M iami L. I. Upsilon Lambda Phi University News Staff Siwmming Honorary Varsity Basketball MAX REISMAN Miami Bus. Ad. Secretary Tau Epsilon Circulation Manager University News t 94 ]SAMUEL SHIELDS Louisville, Ky. Bus. Ad. Swimming MARJORIE SHEEHAN Miami Beach A. B. Feature Editor IBIS OTTO SIEPLEIN Coral Gables B S Phi Alpha Pledge Assistant Editor University News Treasurer Rho Beta Omicron Organization Editor IBIS Assistant Manager Football EDITH SILVERMAN Miami B. S. [ 95 ] DANIEL SPOFFORD Miami Eng.JOSHUA SPRAGUE White Plains. N. Y. Bus. Ad. Swimming SARAH SPECTOR Coral Gables A. B. Upsilon Lambda Phi OTIS SUTTON Coral Gables B. S. Wrestling PAULINE SPOFFORD Haverhill. Mass. A. B. Editor University News Associate Editor IBIS Honorary Varsity Basketball Vice-president H. O. M. C. Rho Beta Omicron FRANK SANDLER Coral Gables B. S. Tau Epsilon Boxing [ 96 ]WALTER SCHNEIDER Miami Eng. GRACIE LEE STARLING Miami A. B. H. O. M. C. Leaders’ Club WILLIAM THOMAS Bessemer. Ala. Bus. Ad. Football Stray Greek Monogram Club YETTA STONE Miami A. B. Delta Phi LEONARD M. TUTTLE Miami Pre-Law Phi Alpha Business Manager IBIS Monogram Club Manager Football Student Council Iron Arrow [ 91 J PAUL. WEILBACHER Cleveland. Ohio Eng. Football Basketball JEANNE A. THUR'FLE Coral Gables A. B. President H. O. M. C. Society Editor University News Rushing Captain Lambda Phi Manager Honorary Varsity Basketball Assistant Circulation Manager IBIS IRA WEIMER Lemon City Eng. MARY VANN M iami A. B. Organization Editor University News Statistics Editor IBIS Rho Beta Omicron MURRAY WIGGINGTON Miami Bus. Ad. [ VS ]LOUIS WENTWORTH Miami Eng. Swimming Football MARJORIE WELCH Jackson Heights. L. I. A. B. Columnist University News Secretary Alpha Delta Assistant Calendar Editor IBIS ROBERT WEST Pompano. Fla. M. E. Swimming VIRGINIA WHITMORE M iami A. B. BYRON WHEELER M iami Bus. Ad. [ 99 ]PHILIP WHITE Miami Pee-Med. Football Boxing Phi Chi Pledge Leaders' Club Monogram Club HELEN WROOBEL New York City L. I. Debating Society RONALD WILLEY Coral Cables Pre-Law KATHRINE YOUNTS M iami A. B. MAX WINER Miami B. S. Circulation Manager University News President Tau Epsilon Leaders' Club t 100 ]ALFRED WASSERMAN Sharon Springs. N. Y. Pre-Law. EL.EANORE ZWERNER Miami A. B. RAYMOND WEAKLEY Coral Gables Eng. Vice-president Phi Alpha Rho Beta Omicron Circulation Manager IBIS University News Staff Football GRACE SIDDONS Coral Gables L. I. Theta Epsilon AUSTIN YOUNTS Miami A. B. Phi Alpha Football Basketball Leaders' Club HERMAN LYONS Miami A. B. Football Pi Chi Pledge Monogram Club ISIDORE GOLDSTEIN Miami Pre-Dent. DUNCAN HELD M iami Pre-Law JOE UPSON Miami Pre Law Vice President Pequots [ 102 ] BREWSTER TRUTH Los Angeles A. B.»RICHMOND AUSTIN RASCO Professor of Law B. S.. Dickson Normal College; A. M.. Arkansas Normal College: LL. B., John B. Stetson University; Dean of the School of Law. John B. Stetson University; Professor of Law. University of Florida: Professor of Law. University of Arizona: Instructor in Law. Vanderbilt University: Founder of the Thorsly Normal Institute: Member of the Tennessee Bar; Admitted to practice in the State and Federal Courts of Florida. C 106 ]WALTER HULL BECKHAM Instruct or in Law A. B., Emory University: LL. B.. Harvard University: General Counsel. Georgia Southern and Gulf Railroad: Member Georgia State Legislature. 1920-1922: Member Georgia Tax Commission. 1922-1923: Active Practice in Miami with firm of Walsh. Beckham. Farley and Ellis. JAMES MILTON CARSON Instructor in Law University of Florida: Vanderbilt University: A. B.. John B. Stetson University: LL. B.. Washington and Lee University: Practice in Jacksonville 1910-1914: Practice in Miami 1916-1927: Author: "Carson's Florida Common Law Pleading." ROBERT ROY HAWFIELD Instructor in Law A. B.. University of North Carolina: LL. B., University of North Carolina: George Washington University: Admitted to practice in North Carolina and Florida: Member of the North Carolina General Assembly 1924-1925. r 107 ]IGaut L WV. one of the oldest of the professions, constitutes one of the curricula of the University of Miami, and is the first professional course offered. It has been the purpose of those in charge of the Law School to organize it upon a standard basis so as to advance the ideals of legal education in the State of Florida. The course of study is a standard course of three years, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. The method used in all classes is the case system. The aim of the School of Law is to train the student in the fundamental principles of English and American Law so that he may successfully practice his profession wherever that system of law prevails. Special emphasis is placed on Florida Supreme Court decisions as most of the students will practice in Florida. The Law School will graduate only those who. by reason of adequate preliminary education, diligence, and ability in their studies in the Law School, are qualified to be lawyers in the highest sense of the term. The ideal to be held before the students will be the lawyer of stable character who is honored not only as a successful practitioner, but as a man of high ideals and a useful citizen. Applicants for admission to the Law School must have, in addition to a diploma from a standard high school, two years of college credit. [ 108 ]Nicholas Hodsdon Miami Law President Law Class Exchequer Judge Whitefield Club Marjory Howard Lemon City Law Secretary and Treasurer Law Class H. O. M. C. Honorary Varsity Basketball Henry Marshall Ft. Lauderdale Law Football Monogram Club Vice-president Law Class Judge Whitefield Club [ 109 ]Henry Behrens Princeton. Fla. Law Maurice Berman Marion. Ohio Law Cary Brown Geneva. Ala. Law Football [ HO JRalph Bishop Miami Law Judge Wbitcfield Club Louis Caplan Miami Law Judge Wbitcfield Club Henrv Carr M iami Law President Junior Class Student Council Stray Greek Judge Wbitcfield Club [ ill ]Arthur Coe New York Law Debating Society Judge Whitefield Club Lee Goodwyn Greenwood, S. C. Law Leopold Mamolen New York Law PequotClarence Nelson jV iami Law James Payne M iami Law Justice Judge Whitefield Club Clarence Ross Hialeah Law President Debating Society President Pcquot Recorder Judge Whitefield Club t in ]P. B. Spofford Miami Law Robert Stanton Schenectady. N. Y. Law President Student Council Football Basketball Monogram Club Second Vice-president Pi Chi Fred Wignall Paul's Valley. Okla. Law r iM ] Louise Falligant Hialeah Law Secretary-Treasurer Student Council President Sigma Phi Secretary Rho Beta Omicron Cheer Leader Miles Ventress Coral Gables Law Associate Justice Judge Whitefield Club Annie Rasco Coral Gables Law I n J ■■JOHN L. BAXTER Olean. N. Y. Laiv [ 116 ] ' II ROYAL PALM PARK ALTER THE HURRICANE. MIAMI. SEPT.. 1926 s W liiamt (Eflttflertratnnj nf iMttfitr anil Art FIVE YEARS before the University of Miami opened its doors last October, the Miami Conservatory of Music and Art was established by Miss Bertha Foster. founder and for twelve years director of the School of Musical Art in Jacksonville. Realizing that Miami, because of its natural beauty and equable climate, must attract a population that would appreciate the best in music and art. she has kept the standard of work as high as that of the older and larger schools. Its remarkable growth has proved that it fills a need in the cultural life of Miami. It has been the policy of the Conservatory to link together and interweave the various courses in such a way that a student may form the best possible foundation for his work on any instrument. There are class lessons in musicianship, music appreciation, history of music, sight singing, harmony and counterpoint, eurythmics and other studies, under special instructors who all cooperate and link together the various branches of music. The Miami Conservatory has a Teacher's Normal Class in which advanced students may teach two years under the guidance of experienced instructors. Preparatory Schools are now maintained in all parts of the city for the convenience of younger children who are attending the public schools. These children are expected to attend classes at the Conservatory on Saturday: this work links them very definitely with the life of the University. Students of the Conservatory are urged to attend the many musical events which are arranged as part of their course, and to take advantage of the lectures given by the academic department. One of the most practical features of the Conservatory is a Booking Bureau through which many of the students, as well as members of the faculty, have secured lucrative professional engagements. Arrangements are being made for providing partial scholarships for talented pupils who cannot afford to pay the full regular rates. Many recitals have been given in the University auditorium by both advanced students and members of the faculty. Most of the members of the orchestra and glee-clubs are also students in the Conservatory of Music. f no 3 MISS BERTHA FOSTER Regent Director of the Conservatory PM—— [ 121 ]r 122 ]iKarti 2Cimhli |lttmnj aU The future home of The Conservatory of Music (In memory of Mary Kimball Penney) The Mary Kimball Penney Hall is a gift of J. C. Penney, in memory of his wife, an enthusiastic lover of music. In it will be all the modern equipment and conveniences: there will be forty soundproof studios, twenty practice rooms, libraries, study-halls. rest-rooms, and a patio. The artist teachers already on the faculty of the Conservatory will be retained and others employed. the high standard of work in all departments will be maintained. The Art department of the Conservatory will be housed in a building of its own. known as the School of Pine Arts. [ 123 ]Earle Chester Smith Piano Trained in Chicago. Leipzig and Berlin under Rudolph Ganz. Felix Borowski. Dr. Louis Falk. Robert Teichmuller. Maurice Aronson and Leopold Godowsky: Director of the Piano Department of the Atlanta Conservatory. Author: “Applied Touch and Technic." Elise Graziana V oice Studied voice under Julius Stockhausen. F'r.; Lina Beck in the Stockhausen Gesang-schule at Frankfort-am-Main: Studied harmony under Engelbert Humpcrdink: Maintained a studio in Berlin with her husband, the late Signir Graziani. who is known to many Americans as the teacher to whom Geraldine Farrar owes the great success of her first appearance in the Berlin Royal Opera: Taught in Shorter College. Rome. Ga.; Pennsylvania College for Women. Pittsburgh. Pa.: Ward-Belmont School for Girls. Nashville. Tenn. Arnold Volpe Violin Founder and Conductor of the Young Men’s Symphony Orchestra of New York. Volpe Symphony Orchestra and the New York Stadium Orchestra: Conductor of the Washington Opera Co.: Musical Director of the Kansas City Conservatory of Music: Head of the Class of Composition of the Chicago Musical College: Conductor of the Philadelphia Orchestra at the Sesqui-Centenial Exposition in honor of the Queen of Roumania: Conductor of the New York Symphony Orchestra at the Metropolitan Opera House in honor of the Queen of Roumania: Studied violin at the Warsaw Institute of Music, the Imperial Conservatory of Petrograd. [ 124 ]Grace Hamilton Morrey Artists Class For Pianists President and founder of the Grace Hamilton Morrey School of Music, now the Morrey School of Music. Inc.: Studied with John Porter Lawrence. Otto Voss and Marie Prentcr: Student for two and a half years with the world renowned pedagogue. Theodore Lcschctizky: Coached with Emil Paur. orchestra conductor: Soloist with Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, the Pittsburgh Orchestra. the Chicago Orchestra, the Berlin (Germany) Philharmonic Orchestra and the New York Philharmonic Orchestra. W. S. STERLING Organ Founder of the Metropolitan College ol Music of Cincinnati: Dean of the Metropolitan College of Music: Founder of the Mu Phi Epsilon Sorority, a national musical organization: Dean of the Cincinnati College of Music: Studied organ and composition under George E. Whitney: Studied in Dresden. Berlin and in London: Composer and Conductor. May K. Brigel Director of Public School Music In charge of the educational work of the Columbia Phonograph Co.: Wide experience in organizing and training of normal classes. [ 125 3Louise Sterling Shelley Dancing Studied at the Physical Training School in Indianapolis, at the Metropolitan Opera Ballet School, at the Denishawn School: Trained with Professor Lanfretti, Italian ballet master, with Walter Manthey, with Bolni and Roshanara: Taught dancing in Cincinnati. Studied at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music: Soloist with the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra: Studied with Leon Lagge in Paris; Studied at the Paris Conservatory: Soloist at the Opera Comique in Paris. Hannah Asher Piano Studied at the Klindworth Conservatory of Atlanta, Ga.: Studied with Leopold God-owsky in Berlin: Entered the Master School of the Academy of Music in Vienna: Engaged as teacher in the Silcaisn Conservatory in Germany: Soloist with orchestra in Breslau. Germany. Edward Buck Cello f 126 ]Luella Drake Sowers Expression Hoad of the Expression Department. Vincennes University. Vincennes. Ind.: Graduate of Valpariso University: Graduate of the Byron W. King School of Oratory. Pittsburgh. Pa.: Instructor. Normal Speech School. St. Paul. Minn. Robert Olmsted V oice Professor of Vocal Music at Smith College: Teacher in New York; Composer and Lecturer. Sadie Lindenmeyer Public School Music Supervisor of Music in the Public Schools of Miami: Music Supervisor in West Palm Beach and in Fort Lauderdale: Graduate of the Washburn College of Music. Topeka. Kansas. v [ 127 )}iiT}taratm u ifarultu Olive Beaman . . Musicianship Edna Cole . . . Piano Madeline Irwin Piano Elsa Fairchild . . . Piano Ethel Hadley . . . . Piano Edna Keary Liddle . Violin Marguerite Morris Piano and Violin Maude Oliver . . . Piano Vivian Russell . . . . Piano Anne B. Foster . . . Piano i 28 3JS .A fF‘f' “M. i . ;- 2-yf [ j jV— --i| j%-j Artist (Elaas Fred Hufsmith Helen Flannagan Vivian Russell Taylor Buckley Amy Glassford Constance Dooley Mel Miller Marguerite Morris Martha Swain Ted Kennedy Dorothy James G. A. Price [ 129 J Mrs. G. A. PriceVirginia Aduddle Miami. Fla. Piano. Voice Brainerd Sims Miami, Fla. Art Betty Weakley Coral Gables Art Alpha Delta Marian Creager Miami. Fla. Violin Orchestra C 130 ] Lucille Crum Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. ArtGrace Cushman Hartford. Conn. Violin Mu Phi Orchestra Constance Dooley Miami. Fla. Voice Pres. Alpha Delta Mu Phi Jane Dresbach Miami. Fla. Art Gladys Edwards Miami. Fla. Violin Orchestra Pearl Fort Atlanta. Ga. Art Alpha Delta t 131 3Gwendolyn Hoffman Miami, Fla. Art Ruthello Hoover Miami. Fla. Piano Debating Society Conservatory Editor IBIS Dorothy James Miami Beach Piano. Voice Sigma Alpha Iota Alpha Delta Orchestra Althea Miller Miami. Fla. Piano Vivian Mims Miami. Fla. Art [ 132 ]Alice Paulk Coral Gables Piano. Voice Winnie Reed Miami. Fla. Art Margaret Ring Miami. Fla. Piano Martha Swain Miami. Fla. Organ Mu Phi Orchestra Marjorie Varner Miami. Fla. Art I 133 ]Norman Kennedy Miami. Fla. Violin Orchestra Iron Arrow Joe Tarpley Miami. Fla. Piano Orchestra Christine Asdurian iVeu? York. N. Y. Piano Mu Phi Winner of Florida State Prize for Composition Winifred Connolly Hialeah. Fla. Art [ 134 ] Harry Ferris Miami. Fla. Piano P rr HE ART DEPARTMENT of the Miami Conservatory of Music and | Art was entering its fourth year when the University opened its doors ± last fall. As a department of the Conservatory, it became the Art Department of the University when the two were united. Enrolled in this school were thirty-eight students, several of whom had studied abroad under the direction of its head. Dewing Woodward. It has been the policy of the Art Department to give a knowledge of the beauties of nature and to develop a taste for beauty, especially as it may be expressed in painting, architecture and kindred arts. The Art Department aims to cultivate the aesthetic standards of the community through its frequent exhibits. In all schools the students who have a knowledge of color and form have a clearer vision, better judgment and greater power of concentration. In the "Atelier of Painting and Sculpture" are classes in painting and sculpture from life, landscape and cast. Students also learn to apply the knowledge so acquired. Some professional work has been done this year, consisting of decorations, magazine covers, portraits, posters and sculpture. Several of the students are active members of the Blue Dome Fellowship, an association of artists, friends of art. and art students affiliated for mutual benefit in the study of light, color and form under the open sky. It is not. strictly speaking, a school, since counsel is given only when requested. The Blue Dome Fellowship is a chapter of the American Federation of Arts and was founded by Dewing Woodward, who is its president. Although the Studio is spacious and comfortable, every student and instructor will welcome the time when the University moves into its new home, for then it will be possible to spend at least half the day painting “under the sky” as the Art Department of a great Out-of-doors University. [ 136 ] Evening Classes Dewing Woodward Studied in Europe, chiefly France; Winner of the Grand Concours de Portrait at the Academic Julian in Paris: Received gold medals at the Marseilles and at the Nantes International Expositions: Founder and President of the Blue Dome Fellowship. Edna Sortelle Studied at the New York School of Applied Art under Mr. Tefft: Private tutoring under Joseph Nicolosi: Trained in Dancing under Marmeins and with Fokine and Bolm. M. Rachel La Zarus Graduate of Miss Reinhart's School. Mount Vernon Place, Baltimore: Graduate of Maryland Institute of Design: Graduate School of Applied Design for Women. New York: Studied in Paris in Academic Julian, and Grasset's Decoration Classes. C 137 ]HARRY H. PROVIN Director of Athletics Harry H. Provin was selected to direct and manage the athletic affairs of the new University of Miami, when it was first started. He has worked wonders with the athletic program. The construction of a football field and also a basketball court were two big problems that he had to contend with, but he attacked his tasks with a broad and winning smile and came out on top each time. He is well qualified for his position as Director of Athletics and Head of the Department of Physical Education, having graduated from Pennsylvania Normal School of Physical Education and also having had several years of practical experience. Mr. Provin was Director of Athletics and track, basketball and assistant football coach at Highland Park College in Iowa; head of all athletic activities at the Westinghouse Club. Wilkinsburg. Pa.; professor and Head of Department of Physical Education at the University of Pittsburgh from 1912-26. [ 142 ]J. HENRY HELSER A student at Lcland-Stanford while that university built its stadium. Mr. Helser was the one who persuaded the University of Miami to model its bowl after the California one. Mr. Helser is chairman of the Stadium Fund Board. 4 ifSwuflT,. i , y- l'' ; , 7 V •ifes Iniufrsitg rtf Ultamt §tatmtm AS WE yell ourselves hoarse, tear up a brand new hat. and hug each other in a frenzy of delight while the Hurricanes are marching down the field for another touchdown, we never realize that we are doing the same thing that has been done for three thousand years by the red-blooded youth of many nations. The Greeks and Romans, who were the first to recognize physical training as an important factor in a well-rounded life, adopted the elements of their athletics from the various sports cultivated many hundreds of years before the Christian era by the Egyptians and Asiatic races. The Olympic games of the Greeks were held in a huge stadium, and gala events they were, indeed! And now. after many centuries since the Greeks began the Olympiads, the University of Miami is building a stadium in which to hold contests and events similar to those of the ancient Greeks. The Heads of the Department of Physical Education and the Director of Athletics formed a plan to construct a bowl which will seat 50.000 people. The bowl, according to specifications, will be in the form of a horseshoe, and will include a football gridiron, a soccer field, a baseball diamond, four basketball courts, and a cinder track with a 220-yard straightaway. The field will be excavated to the depth of five feet, and the dirt will be used for the foundation of the scats. The large gateway, which will be in the open end of the stadium, is to be a magnificent example of architecture. having giant pillars on either side surrounded by tropical trees, shrubs, and flowers. The cnbankment. which will form the foundation of the seats, will be landscaped and will add much to the beauty of the surroundings. The Fund Board, composed of a group of prominent citizens of South Florida, was authorized by the Board of Regents to carry out a campaign to raise enough money to build the stadium. J. Henry Helser. a graduate of l.eland Stanford, suggested the plan on which to work, selling advance tickets for next year’s football games as a means of raising the money necessary. Stanford successfully carried out a similar plan, and the University of Miami is capable of doing the same. J. Henry Helser. chairman, and Harry H. Provin. vice-chairman, are in charge of the campaign. [ 144 ]The entire project has been endorsed by the bankers and business men of South Florida, and the railroad companies have made arrangements to run spur lines from neighboring towns to the stadium. Every citizen has a wholehearted interest in the great bowl as the success of the community will be measured, in a way. by the success of the stadium. Imagine, if you can. the first football game of next season! All roads leading to the stadium jammed with traffic: people pouring into the huge bowl: flags flying: the band marching down the field: yells and songs, echoing to the sky: the shrill blast of the referee's whistle: the kick off—and the great game is on! That game will live long in the memories of those who arc fortunate enough to attend, for it will be more than a contest between two teams, more than songs, yells, and enthusiasm displayed by the spectators.—it will be a splendid example of the cooperation of citizens in a community project: it will be the reincarnation of the ancient Greeks ideal of perfect physical manhood. [ 145 ]COACH HOWARD ‘ CUB'’ BUCK Coach “Cub'' Buck rook upon himself the task of organizing the first University of Miami football team. Many of the candidates for the eleven had to be taught the first fundamentals of the game and much praise and honor goes to the Coach for his successful efforts. He instilled into his men the fighting spirit that spread to everyone in the University. His men loved him and would die fighting for him. Through his untiring efforts, they were able to play the season's schedule of eight games and finish. the UNDEFEATED HURRICANES. Coach Buck came to Miami from the Uni versity of Wisconsin, where he was selected by the late Walter Camp as a member of the mythical All-American football team for two successive years. I 146 ] ASSISTANT COACH ERNEST E. BRETT Coach Buck had an able assistant ir. Coach Ernie Brett, instructor in Physical Education, who came from Washington and Lee. where he coached boxing and wrestling teams. In college at Springfield. Mass., he was All-Connecticut Valley fullback. Top tow. left to right Quill . Rector, Kimbrough. O'Brien. Stantoi.. Mar.hill, Lyon . Catha, fret belli. Hamrick. WoUe, Oliver, tWin.t.in Second tow: Roc. manager. Norn . Bell. Courtney. Hotun, Edward . Kill . McGuire, Oram. Tuttle, manager. I j i», Tbomai. Burkhaltcr. Weakley. F. Rowley. Conroy. Skplcm. manager Third row: Coach Brett. Kirkwood. Bleier. McKim. Waman. Werlbacher. H Rowley. Laraen. Coach Buck Bottom row; Yount . White. Lindalrom. Crowe. Wentworth. McLendon, Cooper. r 147 jLEONARD TUTTLE. "Tut” Miami Manager WILLIAM KIMBROUGH. "Bill” Spring field. Tenn. Captain and Center CLIFF COURTNEY. -Sag” Appleton. Wis. Quarterback WILLIAM THOMAS. "Alabama” Bessemer. Ala. Tackle [ 148 ]THEODORE BLEIER. "Ted" GEORGE EDWARDS. "Curly" Appleton. Wis. Haverhill. Mass. Fullback Guard [ M9 }WILLIAM HORTON. "BUI" Haverhill. Mass. Fullback HAROLD ORAM. "Hal" Butler. Pa. Halfback LAWRENCE CATHA. "Big Boy" Kentwood. La. Tackle EVAN LINDSTROM. "Lindy" Holdrege. Neb. Guard [ HO ]ROBERT STANTON. 'Bob” Schenectady. N. Y. Halfback HERMAN LYONS. '‘Toby’ Miami EndRALPH WARMAN. 'Bush" Miami Tackle JIMMIE O'BRIEN. "Old Folks" Fast Rochester. N. Y. Quarterback JOHNNY McGUIRE. "McGoogan" Lebanon, hid. Halfback EVERETT ELLIS. "Pug" Chicago. 111. End [ 1 2 ] HENRY MARSHALL. “Ham Port Lauderdale Guard PHILIP WHITE. “Pee Wee Miami Quarterback [ in )MAURICE RECTOR. "Reck" Dowagiac, Mich. Center HENRY ROWLEY. "Hank" Chicago. III. Halfback MATTHEW McKIM. "Mat" Swissuale. Pa. Halfback HENRY McLENDON. "Half Pint" Lexington. Kg. Halfback : m]Emtntr nf football paamt ( OACH "Cub'' Buck called together a group of "green' football players for the first time about two weeks before the opening of the y University of Miami and began to mold together a football machine which was to become the UNDEFEATED HURRICANES. The enthusiastic youngsters that turned out were possessed of little more than an exceptional fighting spirit, which was to become the spirit of the University itself, and was to carry the team as well as the University to great heights. Coach Buck soon gained the confidence of all the men that reported and before the season was half over there wasn't a man who would not have died fighting for his Coach. The first appearance of the Hurricanes was on October 23, one short week after school had begun. Rollins College of Winter Park. Fla., furnished the opposition, and. although the Hurricanes’ play was somewhat ragged, they were able to defeat Rollins by completing a long pass late in the first half. The score was 7-0. The second week of practice, in preparation for the invasion of the much heavier Southern College team, ironed out several of the rough spots in both the offense and defense. As was true of the first game, the wonderful generalship of Cliff Courtney was the deciding factor in the UNDEFEATED HURRICANES' victory. Miami scored twice but failed to kick either try for point after touchdown. Score 12-0. The third game was with Mercer College Freshmen of Macon. Ga. Through two penalties coming at an inopportune time, the Bear Cubs were able to cross the Hurricanes’ goal line for the first time. Miami showed marked improvement over their previous encounters, both in offense and defense. The backs provided much better interference than before and the line lead by Bill Kimbrough was a bulwark of strength. Mercer’s line was crossed three times. Miami 22. Mercer 6. The UNDEFEATED HURRICANES were not hard pressed to defeat the Stetson Freshmen. 20-0. Coach Buck used several of his reserves in this game. On two occasions. Toby Lyons, right end for the Hurricanes, scooped up the ball and ran for touchdowns. Bill Horton also scored. The defensive play of the team had developed to such an extent that it was almost impossible for the opponents to make any appreciable gains. The Loyola game proved beyond a doubt that the University of Miami had a team to be proud of. Loyola had a smooth working team that knew football from start to finish and they unleashed a baffling attack on the Hurricanes that would have spelled defeat for a less resolute outfit. That University spirit that had been so dominant in the previous games appeared to best advan- [ 1 5 Itage in this game. Unable to cross Loyola's goal. Toby Lyons in the first quarter booted a beautiful drop kick that was duplicated by Cliff Courtney in the second quarter. The defensive play of the Hurricanes turned back the wonderful end running attack of the visitors, and Miami was the victor by a 6-0 score. The sixth game was played before a monster crowd on Thanksgiving Day. with Miami's Latin-American rival, the University of Havana. This was the first game of the year for the Cuban boys and they offered little resistance. Miami winning handily. 23-0. On December 24. a squad of 20 men and the coaches sailed for Havana for a return game, which was won by the Hurricanes with the same score as was made in America. The eighth game and final one for the UNDEFEATED HURRICANES came on New Year's Day when they met and defeated the Howard College Freshmen of Birmingham. Ala. Beyond a doubt Howard had the best team that had appeared against the University and it was only after a very determined and grim fight that the Hurricanes were able to win. Brilliant line plunging by Bill Horton in the first quarter resulted in a well earned touchdown for Miami. Cliff Courtney drop-kicked in the third quarter for the other three points. The final result was Miami 9, Howard 7. Summary of Results Miami 7 . Rollins 0 Miami 12 Southern 0 Miami 22 . Mercer 6 Miami 20 Stetson 0 Miami 6 . Loyola 0 Miami 23 Havana 0 Miami 23 . Havana 0 Miami 9 . . . Howard 7 Total 122 Total 13 Unfcffrated Hurriranra t 156 ]kk kkkk P! Hail to the Spirit Miami U Music Bv TED KENNEDY30 Words By Dale CLARK 29 PUBLISHED BY Jo Astoria PUBLISHING CO Coral Gables. Fla TED KENNEDY DALE CLARK [ 157 ]n [ 158 ] miUJaakrt Hall COACH ART WEBB, a graduate of Syracuse University, where he had played on the University's team while an undergraduate. came to Miami well recommended as a player, coach and referee. He did some fine coaching, which is evident in the record of his basketball team. JOHNNY McGUIRE. Lebanon. Ind.. played guard for the University at the opening of the season and was later moved up to forward, where he worked to great advantage with Captain Rod Ashman. He was high scorer of the season. CAPTAIN ROD ASHMAN started the season at center, but when Cliff Courtney was lost to the team he moved up to forward. Ashman kept up hi deadly attack on the basket however, and was the best man on the team He hails from Appleton, Wis. HAL ORAM. Butler. Pa., played the other guard position throughout the season. He was rated one of the best guards ;n 'his part of the country.iaiskpt Sail BOB STANTON started off at forward with a bang, but later fell off in his game somewhat, and until he was moved back to guard he did not seem to be able to find himself. He seemed at home at guard and showed a good form at this position for the remainder of the season. Bob's home is Schenectady, N. Y BIG BOY CATHA, center, got his chance when Cliff Courtney left for Wisconsin. and he came through in fine style. His height was a big factor under the basket and he was a tower of strength on the defense. Catha is the only Southern player on the team. He is from Kentwood, La. OLD FOLKS O'BRIEN. Rochester. N. Y., was a very dependable substitute making a creditable showing whenever he entered the fray He played forward and guard. LEMON CITY ALBERT was the manager of the basketball team and took care of hi task in fine style. Whenever anything was to be done. Albert was near by. He is a Florida Cracker. [ 160 ]ftraum? nf Uasket laU g ?asmt ASKETBALL at the University of Miami got a late start because of the fact that all the material available was still in football togs when the first call for practice was posted. Coach Art Webb had only a week for practice before the first game of the season with the Rollins College Freshmen. of Winter Park. Florida. About fifty candidates reported and it was a hard job to pick five men to start the game the following Saturday night. The play was naturally rough in spots, as the quick change from the gridiron to court could not be accomplished so rapidly. However, it was also very fast and showed beyond a doubt that the basketball team would uphold the brilliant record made by the football team. Rollins was defeated. 45 to 20. The second game was with the Miami Y. M. C. A. team which proved no match for the speedy quintet that was fast rounding into shape. Rod Ashman. Cliff Courtney, and Johnnie McGuire bore the brunt of the battle and seemed able to score at will. The final verdict was 55 to 1 1. The third game was with the fast St. Petersburg Y. M. C. A. team which had met and defeated every other college team in Florida. They were checked in every department of the game and went home on the short end of a 45 to 23 score. The fourth game was with the University of Havana in Havana. This game, which the Hurricanes lost. 28 to 23. resulted from the inability of the players to keep their heads in trying circumstances. This forced them to take a beating at the hands of a far inferior team. Oglethorpe of Atlanta. Georgia, our first out-of-state rival, came here with a very good season's record, but went back to Georgia with a blot on their clean slate. 49 to 26. Stetson College of Del.and. Florida, was met in the sixth game of the season. The Hurricanes had difficulty in running up such a high score, as they had lost the valuable services of Cliff Courtney and the newer quintet did not seem quite able to reach the standard of the former combination. However, the game was won by the score 38-18. Southern College of Lakeland. Florida, met a rejuvenated team when they made their appearance on the patio court, owing to the fact that by changing the positions of two of the players, the team worked with more smoothness C 161 ]than any previous combination had worked. Rod Ashman found the hoop for 21 points in this game. Score 54 to 24. Florida Freshman proved to be the toughest opponent and it was only after one of the hardest games of the year that the Hurricanes were able to emerge victors by a 39 to 20 verdict. SUMMARY OF RESULTS Miami 45 Rollins 20 Miami 55 . Miami Y. M. C. A. 11 Miami 45 St. Pete. Y. M. C. A. 23 Miami 23 . Havana 28 Miami 49 Oglethorpe 26 Miami 38 . Stetson 1 8 .Miami 54 Southern 24 Miami 39 . Florida 20 Total 348 Total 170 Front row: Courtney, Stanton, Webb, coach, Oram, McGuire, O'Brien. Back row: Albert, manager, Yount . Ashman, Lyons, Catha. Blcicr. Norris, Houghtaling, manager. ( 162 ]Snxittg Steam Back tow-Edward . Horton, Winn, Hilt. From row—White. Metour. Burklialtci. Similer. Btett. coach The Unfvcrtity achedulcd a meet with thr Freahttun Boxing team of the Univert.ty ol Florida. February Although chit meet «u k t by a to I dccition. the Miami boy« went down to defeat in glory. con.idenne that they had .o then a training kmo and tha: rone of them had ever had the pidd-.J mittt on before. Pee Wee White wat the only tnan to win hit bout. Hrpfitling Steam Back row—Sutton. Chailk. Albert. Brett, coach. Front row—Davit, Lar«n. Lindttrom. Coach Ernie Brett itiued a call for wieitkr at toon at football practice wat over. It m impOMibk to arrange for any intercollegiate meett thit year, but. with the good itart and the intercit tbit wa thown. we are ture to have a winning team ready for competition next year [ 163 ]Left to right: Coach Steve Forsythe, Dick Crowe, John Castle, Robert West, Sam Shields, Mickey Mcrcurio, Lou Wentworth, Archie London, manager. ■ STEVE FORSYTHE. Swimming Coach [ 164 ]  B hbss fss w §unmmtng iflert Httlj Haimtta pnT HE University of Miami Swimming Team got a late start due to the fact that basketball and other activities kept all the candidates busy. Several likely men reported, among them champions of note. The team had only one test of its skill, that when it met and defeated the University of Havana swimming team, 36 8. Sam Shields and Mickey Mercurio won all of their events and completely swamped the Havana swimmers. The Results: 440 yd. free style—Shields. Miami: Del Vallie, Havana: Wentworth. Miami: time 5.5 1 :4-5. 55 yd. freestyle—Mercurio. Miami: Silverio. Havana: Crowe. Miami. 220 yd. free style—Shields, Miami: Sprague, Miami: Silverio, Havana. 110 yd. freestyle—Mercurio. Miami: Crowe. Miami; Silverio, Havana. 220 yd. Relay—Miami, first. Team. Sprague. Crowe, Mercurio. Shields. Havana team. Del Vallie, Zopico. Solana. Silverio. Miami High School took first in the high school swim, with Miami Beach second, and Lemon City and Shenandoah tied for third. The two star performers are Mickey Mercurio and Sam Shields. Mickey comes here from Indianapolis. Ind.. where he was a member of the relay teams of the Hoosier Athletic Club of that city. He also held the Class B City Championship. Since coming to Miami, he has won the 50-yd. Junior State Championship of Florida and is also a member of the Senior State Championship Relay team. He placed third in the National Junior 220 and third in the season's point contest for Mayor Lummus' cup. He is a member of the Roney Plaza Pool’s team. In competition at Hollywood he succeeded in winning four championships. Sam Shields comes from Louisville, Kentucky, and has an enviable record behind him. In 1924 he tried out for the Olympic team at Indianapolis. Ind., and placed eighth in the 1500 meter tryout: the first 4 qualified. He was captain of the swimming team at the Louisville Male High School while there. In 1925 he won the Junior National one mile swim, breaking the record, and was second in the Junior National 220 backstroke. He also won the Indiana-Kentucky one mile swim, breaking the record. In 1926 he was second in the 300 yd. Medley and won the Indiana-Kcntucky 440 yd. swim, breaking the record. He placed second in the 4 mile open A. A. U. River swim at Cincinnati. Ohio. [ lo 3(Sirin’ Pjtjstral iEiUtraltmt Edith Lees Ormesher. teacher of Physical Education and basket ball coach, has won the hearts of all the girls under her. She likes the girls, and pays them a rare tribute in saying that nowhere else has she received such hearty cooperation as she has here. The girls have supported her in every undertaking and have shown a keen interest in all branches of gym work. The first annual Physical Education Exhibition was held on the evening of March 16 in the patio. The girls did their part, alternating with the boys in athletic and folk dances, marching, apparatus drills, and a gay color drill, with orange, green and white cloth wands. The squad leaders looked after all details of the evening's performance, and put on a well received program of tumbling. Volley ball and track events received attention in season, the squad leaders receiving special instruction in the rudiments of each. Folk dances were practiced for May Day and much interest was shown in them. Although the girls did not compete outside the University, there was keen rivalry among individuals and between classes. [ 166 }Umtorarg Itarmttr Although the girls' basket ball team played no outside games with other universities, a preliminary game was held with the Gesu girls when the boys met Stetson on the Patio Court. Tennie Ware Irvin shot two baskets, and Bon Muser made a field goal and two fouls. The girls won the game by one basket, the final score being 8-6. Several practice games were played at different times, and daily scrim mages and practice sessions were held. A great deal was accomplished under the circumstances, and the department feels that next year great things can be expected of the girls. Florence Muser—F. (Captain) Ceci Volpe—G. Virginia Jefferson—G. Pauline Spofford—J. C. Laura Roe—C. Ruth Linder—C. Rose Cornfeld—J. C. Tennie Ware Irvin—F. Marjorie Howard—F. Marcella Seiden—G. Louise Fliehman—F. Jeanne Thurtle—(Acting Mgr.) [ 167 ]Swimming £ gua The swimming squad practiced daily at the Venetian pool. Although there were no out-side meets, class competition was strong. Peggy Bull was one of the out-standing members of the squad. She won second place in the Junior National 220 which was held at Miami Beach this year, and has received several other cups and medals. Several other contestants for the team looked pretty fair, and there is reason to believe that a fast team can be developed with practice and the efficient coaching of Steve Forsythe, swimming coach. Marjorie Howard Dorothy Powell Mary Lou Mauldin Adelaide Crawford Katie Bostwick Florence Muser Marcella Seidcn Peggy Bull I 68 3 Jeanette Davis Betty Lou Schafer Ruth Linder Steve Forsythe. CoachLOOKING NORTH TO RONEV PLAZAi iutont (Eflmtrtl Robert S. Stanton. President Junior-Senior Representatives Mary Lynne Weyl John C. McGuire Lauv School Representatives Louise Falligant. Sec. Henry R. Carr Sophomore Representatives Velma Ruth Powers F. X. James O’Brien Freshman Representatives Mary B. James Leonard M. Tuttle C 172 3OFFICERS F. X. J. O'Brien . . President Rod Ashman . . Vice-President Johnnie McGuire . Secretary-Treasurer SPONSORS HARRY H. PROVIN HOWARD P. BUCK ERNEST E. BRETT ARTHUR WEBB ( 173 ]1927 Jlita HARRY GRAY. Eclitor-in-Chief VICTOR J HUMBRECHT Picture Editor MARJORIE SHEEIIAN Feature Editor OIL PAS METOUR Art Editor DALE CLARE Axiitant Editor VIRGINIA JEFFERSON Society Editor DAVID KAPLAN A Mutant Contervatory Editor MARY LOUISE WRIGHT Axiitant Society Editor RUTHELLO HOOVER ( ontervatory Editor C 174 )CARLTON BRVAN Calendar Editor MARJORIE WELCH AuiaUnt Calendar Editor OTTO SIEPLEIN Organization Editor MABEL WRIGHT Aniauni Organization Editor 9Z7 3Ilia MARY VANN Statiitic Editor PAULINE E. SPOFFORD. Associate Editor LOIS ANN ALTER FLORENCE MUSER AniitiM Statiitic Editor Women' Athletic Editor JOHN MeGUIRE Athletic Editor1927 21 his Btnfc LEONARD TUTTLE. Business Manager FRANCES HOUGHTALINC A-uitar.t Bulimia Manager J. ERNEST WOLFE Advertiamg Manager CLARKE B WILSON Advctliiing Mnuiifr RAY WEAKLEY Circulation Manager ROBERT B0STWIC;K Am'itant Circulation Minagrr JEANNE A THURTLE A«iiitant Circulation Manager [ 176 ] Sl Vtriwrmtg Nnits § taff PAULINE E. SPOFFORD. Editor-in-Chief DALE R. CLARK, Assistant Editor OTTO K. SIEPLEIN. Actant Editor LOUIS JEPEWAY. Assistant Editor ADELAIDE CRAWFORD. Exchange Editor MARY VANN, Organization Editor ALICE BABIN, Conservatory Editor VICTOR J. HUMBRECHT. Columnist MARJORIE WELCH. Columnist JEANNE A. THURTLE. Society Editor J. WESLEY HAMRICK. Sporting Editor JEANNETTE DAVIS. Reporter RAY WEAKLEY. Reporter MARCELLA SEIDEN. Reporter MARTHA SCHEINBERG. Reporter MAX REISMAN. Circulation Manager MAX W'EIMER, Circulation Manager MARY B. MERRITT, Faculty Advisor [ 177 ]lltmiprfiity of ifltanti ODrrljpstra ONE of the most successful organizations fostered by the University of Miami is the University Orchestra. Through the untiring efforts, the forceful personality, and the genius of its conductor. Arnold Volpe. the orchestra has attained a state-wide reputation for its rendering of symphonic music of the great masters. Born in Russia. Mr. Volpe began the study of violin at the Warsaw Institute of Music, and later studied at the Imperial Conservatory of Petrograd under the noted Leopold Auer, graduating with the degree of Bachelor of Arts, "cum laude". There he also studied Theory and Composition under Nicholai Soloview. receiving his degree as Theorist and Composer "cum laude". Mr. Volpe was founder and conductor of the Young Men's Symphony Orchestra. The Volpe Symphony Orchestra, and the New York Stadium Orchestra. He also conducted the Municipal Orchestral Concerts of New York City, the Washington Opera Company, and the New York Festival Orchestra In addition he was leader of the orchestral classes of several music institutions of the country. As a culminating honor, just before coming to the University of Miami. Mr. Volpe was invited to conduct two gala performances in honor of the Queen of Roumania: one at the Philadelphia Sesqui-Centennial Exposition. where he conducted the Philadelphia Orchestra: the other at the Metropolitan Opera House in New York, where he had under his baton the New York Symphony Orchestra. It was with this brilliant past th3t Mr. Volpe came to the University of Miami to become the Head of the Violin Department in the Conservatory. From the fifty or sixty who desired membership in the orchestra. Mr. Volpe selected a small nucleus. With this group he immediately began rehearsals. slowly increasing the membership until the orchestra was composed of forty musicians. Gradually, under the artist's baton, the orchestra developed precision, shading, and finally dramatic effect. On March 6 the first appearance was made in the University auditorium to an audience which filled it to its capacity. The ovation it received has gone down in the history of the University. The performance made such an impression on the audience that three weeks later, at the request of the Miami Chamber of Commerce, they repeated the same program at the Royal Palm Park with equal success. Again on April 1 I they appeared at the White Temple in Miami. Afternoon and evening performances were given to capacity audiences. Critics and musicians of Florida agree that the orchestra has attained a very high standard of efficiency. All honor again goes to Mr. Volpe. who has taken the loose ends of the orchestra and has woven and drilled an organization which has no bond but time to withhold it from national fame as a university orchestra. [ 178 ]jHayera Uniurraitij of fHtantt ©rrheaira Violas NORMAN T. KENNEDY GEORGE LOWINGER First Violins MARGARETHE MORRIS (Concert Master) BEATRICE GRIFFIN MERLE CURRY GRACE CUSHMAN ESTELLE CROMER DONNA WATSON A. G. SAMPSON GLADYS EDWARDS N. E. KINKAID EDWARD J. MANDELL Second Violins MARION CREAGER GLADYS J. DOLOFF MARGARET LOWE HELEN WOLPERT DAVID KAPLAN MINDELL ROTHENBF.RG LILLIAN W. CLAYTON Cellos WALTER GROSSMAN M. S. KARP HARRY ROSE WILLIAM E. HUNTER Bass C. SEIBERT LOSH Flutes W. C. TURNER L. MIESES LEO S. JOHNSON SAMUEL HUNTER Clarinet RAYMOND BARTHOLOMEW Horn PAUL J. HAMMER [ H9 ] T rumpets HERBERT J. LOWING HARRY DEAN R. L. BARRON WILLIAM H. HAMMER T ympani WILLIAM JACKSON T rombones HUGH FLANDERS JOHN CARPINELLI Percussion DALE CLARK HERBERT E. KEITH JOE TARPLEY Piano DOROTHY JAMES Organ MARTHA SWAINArttat wrui The Artist I'rio. which has given Florida the greatest chamber music performances in its history, is composed of Arnold Volpe. violinist. Hannah Spiro Asher, pianist, and Edward Buck, cellist. Mr. Volpe. who is at present head of the Department of Violin at the University and director of the University of Miami Orchestra, has had rich experience in the art of chamber music. Mrs. Asher, an extraordinarily gifted pianist, has had the opportunity of a thorough musical education under great masters of both America and Europe. Mr. Buck received training in cello during his three years of study at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. He has been a member of several string quartets and trios and is at present connected with the University as Head of the Department of Cello. On March 20th, in commemoration of the centenary of the death of Ludvig van Beethoven, the Trio gave a program composed of Beethoven s works, which was most creditable to both composer and artists. On January 20th. the Artist Trio appeared in the University Auditorium before a large audience and presented a perfectly balanced program of music, which brought forth spontaneous applause from an appreciative audience. [ 80 ]LOIS ANN ALTER ALICE BABIN ROBERT BOSTWICK PRISCILLA BRETT LILLIAN CHISLING CLAIRE COHEN JEANETTE DAVIS REBA F.NGLER MARY HOLGATE Hittl? Qlljratre MARIE KIRKPATRICK DOROTHEA LIPE ARCHIE LONDON LEONA MATTHEWS J. CLEMENT MCGUIRE J. PICKET MILES ALICE PAULK ELEANOR PETERS [ 181 ] EILEEN PHARMER VELMA RUTH POWERS F. X. JAMES O’BRIEN MARTHA SCHEINBERG IONE SPENSER WILLIAM THOMAS FAYE WEINTRAUB MARY LOUISE WRIGHT MABEL WRIGHTdtrla’ (£lw QUub ROBERT E. S. OLMSTEAD Conductor President DALE CLARK . President Vice-President VICTOR J. HUMBRECHT . Secretary Secretary Jane Dresbach Alice Babin I one Spencer VIRGINIA ADUDDLE PRISCILLA BRETT IRENE EEFTING RUBY MEAD ABBIE NEWTON PEGGY BULL IRENE WOLFE GRACE BETHUSER MADGE JONES LAURA NEWTON SARAH SPECTOR VIRGINIA WHITMORE DIXIE HERLONG HELEN WROOBEL CLIFTON LARSEN JOHN MCGUIRE IRVINC. LAUTON IRA S. WEIMER DANIEL SPOFFORD MAX REISMAN FRANK SANDLER LA VICA ALFRED WASSERMAN WALTER FITZPATRICK PHILIP LEFKOWITZ CHESTER HAWLEY WARREN CHAILLE HOWARD PUTNAM MAX WINER RAKER JEANNETTE DAVIS ffUna (HIpp (Club t 82 1Jpquot Clarence Ross ..... President JOE LlPSON ...... Vice-President Harold Oram Harold Wolfe LEOPOLD MAMOLEN David Kaplan [ 183 l Victor ReubenAbating isomty Clarence Ross Martha Scheinberg La Vica Raker ARTHUR COE RUTHELLO HOOVER LOUIS JEPEWAY Leopold Mamolen MARY LYNNE WEYL HELEN WROOBEL President Vice-President . . Secretary CLAIRE COHEN RUTH DAVIS J. WESLEY HAMRICK GILDAS METOUR HAROLD ORAM J. ERNEST WOLFE f 184 1Sludge Uljttefteld (Elttb James G. Payne Miles Ventress Clarence Ross . Nicholas Hodsdon ARTHUR COE RALPH BISHOP HENRY A. MARSHALL Chief Justice Associate Justice Recorder Exchequer HENRY A. CARR LOUIS CAPLAN [ 18? 1(girls’ Orators OH«b FLORENCE MUSER . . . President PEGGY Bull .... Vice-President Ruth Linder .... Secretary Priscilla Arnold .... Treasurer Edith Lees Ormesher . . . Sponsor BETTY LOU SCHAFER KATHRYN BOSTWICK GRACIE STARLING VIRGINIA JEFFERSON RUBY MEAD ALICE BABIN The club was formed by the girls of the Squad Leaders Class who were selected by Miss Ormesher as leading students in physical education. The Squad Leaders have charge of the games and direct the classes during the gym period and carry the major work of the annual Physical Education Exhibition. f 186 ]Sing's Upators (Ehtb Gavin Millar .... President Austin Mills . . . Vice-President NOEL Mach A ..... Secretary HARRY Gray .... Treasurer Ernest E. Brett . . . Sponsor PHILLIP WHITE PAUL ECKLE FRANK ROBERTS MAX WINER HARRY NEHAM DAVID KAPLAN FRANCIS HOUGHTALING ROBERT BOSTWICK AUSTIN YOUNTS MAURICE RECTOR LAURENCE CATHA HENRY ROWLEY The Boys’ Leaders Club was organized by Coach Brett from the boys who showed leadership in physical education and wished to become physical directors. In the Annual Physical Education Exhibit the major part of the gym work falls to them. f 87 1i. j. m. Kathryn BOSTWICK . . . President Helenmar Hedges . Vice-President Clara NELLE DuPuis . . . Secretary Dorothy Bostwick . . . Treasurer Priscilla Arnold.................................Palpitation Virginia Jefferson .... Ventilation Dorothy Bostwick .... Dissipation Helenmar Hedges....................................Hesitation Mary Lou Mauldin .... Moderation Clara Nelle DuPuis .... Captivation Mary Lynne Weyl .... Meditation Kathryn Bostwick .... Komplication f 183 }Grand Keeper or the Chest Jeanne A. Thurtlc Keeper or the Cage Keeper or the Cat Sponsor EILEEN PHARMER VERNE BROWN VELMA RUTH POWERS JEAN HACKER MARY LOUISE WRIGHT Pauline E. SpofTord Lois Ann Alter Dr. J. C. Cochran MABEL WRIGHT MARY HOLGATE BETTY LOU SCHAFER GRACIE STARLING MARJORY HOWARD 11 M. tt.4 §igma (Chi (Chapter Eda KEARY LlDDLE. President MADELINE DE LOACH IRWIN MARGUERITE JONROWE ALICE BATES DE NOON LUCILLE PIERCE DOROTHY JAMES VIVIAN RUSSELL RUTH SANBORN LAURA KNIGHT LEILA HALL RUTH HOPKINS Pignut Alpha Hula [ 192 ]ifltt piti Epsilon William S. Sterling Founder Althea Miller Treasurer May K. Brigel President Martha Swain Rec. Sec. Constance Dooley Vice-President Dorothy M. Clower Cor. Sec. LOUISE STERLING SHELLEY EDITH STEWART MYRTLE E. ASHWORTH Mu Phi Epsilon. National Musical Sorority, was founded November. 1903. in the Metropolitan College of Music. Cincinnati. Ohio, by W. S. Sterling, who was also founder of that College and is now head of the Organ Department in the University of Miami. The Sorority is educational in its purpose rather than social and js a member of the Pan Hellenic Association. Chapters have been established in fifty-four institutions of this country. GRACE CUSHMAN OLIVE BEAMON [ 193 ]SUjn Ipta GDmirrnn Dr. Ruth Bryan Owen J. Ernest Wolfe Lois Ann Alter Otto K. Sieplein Louise Falligant Leona Matthews RALPH T. ALLEN PRISCILLA MAE ARNOLD HENRY R. CARR JOHN N. CASTLE LILLIAN R. CHISLING JEANNETTE DAVIS FRANCIS SPENCER HOUGHTALING J. WESLEY HAMRICK MARY B. JAMES MARY Honorary President President Vice-President . Treasurer . Secretary Appointment Secretary VIRGINIA JEFFERSON JOHN C. MCGUIRE GILDAS METOUR F. X. JAMES O'BRIEN ELEANOR S. PETERS PAULINE E. SPOFFORD MARY VANN DUNCAN HELD RAY WEAKLEY LYNNE WEYL The Rho Beta Omicron was formed from those members of Dr. Ruth Bryan Owen’s Public Speaking Class who have achieved excellence in public speaking. { 194 ]Alplja Brttn (EUth PETITIONING ALPHA DELTA PI iMRs. Frederick Zeigen ....... Patroness Constance Dooly . President Marjorie Welch . Secretary Madge Jones . Vice-President Marie Kirkpatrick . Treasurer VIRGINIA ADUDDLE PEARL FORT IONH SPENCER HELEN HUTCHINSON DOROTHY JAMES BETTY WEAKLEYSflta Lillian Roseman Chisling Gertrude Rosen Cecilia S. Volpe CLAIRE JUNE COHEN MILDRED RE1NITZ PLEDGES President Secretary Treasurer YETTE STONE [ 196 ] Ruth E. Davis Jeannette DavisHambiia pji Betty Lou Schafer Jeanne A. Thurtle Mary Holgate EILEEN PHARMAR KATHRYN BOSTWICK President Vice-President Secretary -T reasurer GERTRUDE THOMPSON MARY JAMES PLEDGES CLARA NELLE DU PUIS MARY LOU MAULDIN HELENMAR HEDGES DOROTHY BOSTWICK VERNE BROWN THERESA DONOVAN C 197 ]£ ujma pti LOUISE FALLIGANT. President FLORENCE MUSER VIRGINIA JEFFERSON PRISCILLA ARNOLD RUBY FALLIGANT C »98 ]Abbie Newton .... President Laura Newton Ida Darlow MARY HODSDON HAZEL HEINRICH Secretary Treasurer RUBY MEAD GRACE SIDDONS  Priscilla Brett , , President Ann Bender . . . Secretary Harriet Richardson Treasurer Colors: Harding Blue and Gold Flower: Pink Rose [ 200 ]Ipatlott Samtota pjt Esther Damaris Weintraub '28 . President MARTHA SCHEINBERG '30 . Vice-President Faye R. Weintraub ’29 . Secretary-Treasurer Sarah Spector 30 Marcella Seiden ‘30 Ruth Lebos ‘30pjt Alpha Francis Spencer Houghtalinc, . President RAY Weakley . . . Vice-President Victor J. Humbrecht . . . Secretary Maurice Rector . . . Treasurer AUSTIN YOUNTS WILLIAM GREEN GEORGE ROE ROBERT BOSTWICK LEONARD M. TUTTLE PLEDGES C 202 ] John C. McGuire Clarke B. Wilson nm OFFICERS Roger Ashman .... President WILLIAM Horton . Vice-President Joseph R. BurkhaLTER . Secretary Robert Stanton. 2nd Vice-President George C. Edwards . Treasurer F RAT RES IN UNIVERSIT ATE ROGER W. ASHMAN Class of 1928 Class of 1929 FRED C. ROWLEY. JR. ROBERT S. STANTON Class of 1930 GEORGE W. LINS CHARLES H. KIRKWOOD PORTER NORRIS EDWARD J. CANTWELL WILLIAM HORTON JOSEPH R. BURKHALTER GEORGE C. EDWARDS PLEDGES Harry Gray Peter White F. X. J. O’Brien William Kimbrough Herman Lyons [ 203 ]Uiau EpatUm Max Winer .... President Max REISMAN .... Secretary MAX BERNSTEIN PRANK SANDLER PHILIP LEFKOWITZ The Tau Epsilon has the honor of being one of the first organized fraternities in the University of Miami, having held its first meeting on October 26. about a week after school opened. It was recognized by the faculty January 31. [ 204 ] JW lfek kvsIa i ■'i vn rfrr l% Heta fin Mary Vann Amy Glassford Penelope Holland Gladys Muse Louise Fairchild . . President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . Treasurer VIVIAN RUSSELL Members GLADYS EDWARDS ETHEL HAYES Honorary Member BERTHA M. FOSTER Sponsor Patronesses MRS. O. J. SIEPLEIN MRS. TELFAIR KNIGHT [ 205 ] S’traij (Srerks President LOIS ANN ALTER. Kappa Alpha Theta Vice-President HENRY F. BLOUNT. Kappa Sigma Pledge Secretary ELEANOR PETERS, Phi Mu Trcasuior DALE CLARK. Delta Tau Delta Velma Ruth Powers, Kappa Alpha Theta Leona Matthews, Phi Mu Jean Hacker, Delta Delta Delta Pledge Mary Hodsdon. Theta Upsilon Claire Cohen, Delta Phi Epsilon Lynwood Mooney, Delta Sigma Phi Mary Lynne Wcyl, Pi Beta Phi William Thomas, Lambda Chi Alpha Robert Ouslcy, Delta Tau Delta Henry Carr. Kappa Alpha Bob Skelton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon rffi? [ 206 ] TAHITI BEACH THE MANGROVES)Jhta Smnit OW ARD HOWARD FELL [ 2n ] l_____________AWHO’S WHO Football Captain Ibis Editor M-Clvb President [ 212 ]WHO'S . WH os i fiiOSfeWB PARDON APPueo for UH3ERVED SZ.NTLHCE SUSPEND in FOR LIFE. [ 213 ][ 214 3t ill ]SIX OF ONE C 216 ]FRIED A GOOD EGG STUFFED CRACKED SPAN I OMELET POACHED ON TOAST f 217 13his N?stA (Eu-pi a Star OCTOBER 7. The Regents are surely a clever group of people. The reception at the Country Club given by the Regents for the students was certainly a fine way to get together. You can’t 'fo ° f fp? L imagine how insignificant I felt, going down that long rrrr receiving line, and trying to think of something brilliant ' 1 l ft J1 to say in order to make a good impression. I got half my words twisted and stumbled over Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen's foot. I'm sure I made an impression, at least on her foot. There were students from all parts of the country, and I realized that we should have a cosmopolitan University. Everyone was friendly and the Regents and faculty made each one of the students feel that the school could not get along without him. November 4. There was a surprise party tonight for President Ashe (Gee, I feel my heart thump when I write "President’’). We arc so proud of him that we had to prove to the city that we were pleased. We formed a parade and went through the heart of Miami waving red torches and blowing horns. After having a pep meeting at Royal Palm Park, we went to the Country Club to dance. I had a marvelous time until, being a Freshman. I was pounced upon by a Sophomore and forced to serve punch. November 8. The upperclassmen had a party tonight. It’s funny how important they think •• , they are. I guess they were slightly disoppointed when ---A____J they discovered that the refreshments were missing. It________________p p.. .• - was a good party, though. I heard. l NOVEMBER 16. The school had a beautiful shield painted over the main entrance yesterday. The painter must have been very nervous when he painted the numerals under it. Poor painter. I wonder if he fell? DECEMBER 1. All the boys have to move out of the San Sebastian today. The only notice that they got was: I don't want you at my hotel: You can’t live here any more. You have broken all my windows. And with golf you have ruined my floor. You have appetites like horses. And you race like them. I swear. Tho the Dorm is very far. boys. You will have to move out there. —Mr. San Sebastian [ 220 ]DECEMBER 11. Had a wonderful time at the Casa Loma dance Gee. the thrill of dancing with those football heroes. I look forward to every Saturday night just for the dances. DECEMBER 17. We were invited to Biscayne Plaza theatre tonight, to see "One Minute To Play”. It was a good show and an excellent way to spend the evening, especially when one is broke and Christmas is near. I could easily write Tennyson tonight— Break, break, break On thy cold gray stones. O sea. But if you should break for forty more years You wouldn’t be as broke as me. DECEMBER 25. It is a beautiful Christmas night: but some of us would be forgetful of the beauty and be lost in home-sickness if it were not that college life prevails throughout the holidays and keeps up our spirits. The dance at the Casa Loma was lovely. It is extremely warm for December and the cool breeze blowing over the silver fountain made us forget the snow and ice that cloaked the rest of the country. There was only one thing missing at the Christmas party, and that was the football boys, who are in Cuba. I sincerely hope it’s not too "wet" down there. No. it doesn’t rain much in Havana. • Q » ■ JANUARY 7. Believe me. the football boys looked gorgeous y)J?Q, in their orange sweaters today. I don't blame them for being proud rfr l of them. An honor hard fought for and won is a thing of which 11 p to be proud. It is not very often that a team goes in undefeated. A luncheon at the Coral Gables Country Club, in their honor, was only a small way of showing our great appreciation. Here’s to you next year. Hurricanes, and we’ll give you another luncheon. JANUARY 19. The Phi Alphas entertained Sigma Alpha Epilson tonight at the Casa Loma with a smoker. Phi Alphas often have smokers. Can it be that the Co-eds don't rate? The Pi Chi’s entertained the Pi Kappa Alpha alumni with an informal dance at the dormitory. The pep of the negro orchestra kept most of the party wide awake until a late hour. But what happened to Curly and Laura Jane? 1! 1 i January 20. 4 JANUARY 24. The Sophomores had a boat ride to- J ° night. The moon was full and bright and the waters of J is- cayne Bay were silent, save for a low ripple of laughter now _ _ ___ and then. I wonder if the Sophomores were glad that the moon was bngm and full. And what were the waters laughing at? Could it be that Miss Ormesher and Dr. Cochran were there? r 22i iJANUARY 29. Sigma Phis entertained Delta Gamma Alumnae and their pledges at the San today. Orchid and green ribbons and sweet peas helped to make the affair beautiful: but ask F. X. Jimmy what happened to Ruby's dress. FEBRUARY 5. The Student Council had a very formal dinner at the Country Club last night. Yesterday there was great excitement at school: everybody was trying to borrow everybody else's tux. Every-$ one managed to borrow one except Bob: then, poor kid. at the last minute he had to put out three dollars to rent one. FEBRUARY 19. The Lambda Phis entertained their mothers and Kappa q Kappa Gamma Alumnae today at the Granada Apartments. ttfiX The party was progressing wonderfully when everyone began to worry about Betty Lou and the sandwiches. What good ----= - is a party without food? FEBRUARY 22. The Freshman Class sponsored a dance in honor of Washington's Birthday and the Florida Basketball team. I never saw such studious freshmen: they forced everyone to clear the Patio by eleven-thirty so that they might get to bed and be fit for their classes the next morning. MARCH 31. The members of all the national fraternities and sororities felt lonesome and decided to get together. They had a beach party last night and roasted wienies—or tried to. Just as the fire began to pop and crackle and everyone had shaped sticks on which to stick the weiners. the cops came upon the scene and forced the boys to put the fire out. F. X. J. got in- « dignant and built a private fire. We wonder how hot at rc was- MAY 4. It won’t be long now before the Junior Prom. To hear the co-eds talk about it. there is a great scarcity of six silver dollars and even a greater scarcity of dates. Velma Ruth is the only one who has a date and she is not quite sure. The Biltmore Club is a beautiful place and the Prom can’t help but be a success. [ 222 ](Calmi) ar15. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 26. 28. 29. 31. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. I I. 12. 13. 15. 17. 21. 22. 24. 25. 28. (Ortobrr University of Miami is a reality. 980 enrolled. True milkman fashion. Francis Houghtaling, on hand before daybreak, was first to register. First assembly. Welcome by Board of Regents. Regent s reception for students at Country Club. First U. of M. flag presented. Thanks. Mrs. Owen. Big Pep meeting. Extra! Extra! Doc Cochran and his faithful "Magnolia" win auto polo game with student. No casualties. Rollins team arrives. They call themselves the "Tarrs". Just wait till we apply the feathers. Well, we applied the feathers as we expected. Henry Carr elected president of Junior-Senior organization. "Take out that Freshman", commanded Dr. Ashe. He referred to a yellow cur dog that was causing a disturbance during assembly. Now was that a nice way to refer to a dog? Jo Astoria presents cup to U. for defeating Rollins. Thanks. Jo. Student Council formed. Did you sec what we did to Southern? "Hot diggity dog!” one Georgia cracker exclaimed. Nowrmbrr Regents' Day. B. F. Ashe, executive secretary, appointed president of University. We'll tell the world those Regents know how to pick a MAN! Still celebrating the appointment of our new president. Big mass meeting at Royal Palm Park. First University paper published inside Miami Riviera. Paper states. "Mercer is anxious to whip Hurricanes.” So was Southern. But Don’t forget the "Hop" tonight. Honor Mercer. Yea. bo’. Mercer lowered her flag yesterday. Sophs elect Dale Clark as president. William Horton is first president of Frosh. May we extend our sincere sympathy. Bill? Introducing Captain Bill Kimbrough of the roaring Hurricanes. How ’bout our Miss Progress (Betty McKenny) ? Another flag lowered. Yes. it belonged to Stetson. Enter the "dinks.” Exit all shades of orange and all rouge and lipstick. Intelligence test proving our relationship to "Dumb Dora." Loyola wasn't easy, but we did it. Clipping from the Herald. “It looks as if Notre Dame. Stanford, and U. of M. will be the only undefeated teams in the country!" We hope Notre Dame and Stanford don't fall behind. Girls! Keep a close eye on "your man". Cuban senoritas are here. After our turkey we served Havana as dessert. Some meal. Open house to-day at school. Vacation. Dinner at Antilla. Dance at Country Club. ( 224 3Drrember 1. Webb to coach basket-ball team. Wonder what we ll catch with our •Webb". 2. Brett puts girls through football practice. Brave man. 4. The Sophs just discovered their artistic ability and used the Frosh’s noses for canvas. 6. Frosh girls stage fashion review—at command of Sophs. 8. Upperclassmen's party. The uninvited Frosh were disappointed to find many girls, only two boys, and practically no refreshments. 10. Our brave and Isold Frosh discard "dinks'' and defy upperclassmen. 1 1. Freshmen class meeting. For the sixth time they decide that four members is not a quorum. 1 3. University Symphony orchestra organized by Arnold Volpe. 16. Frosh banquet at Venetian Tea Gardens. No disturbance. Wonder where the upperclassmen were. 28. Don’t know what the Senoritas did to our team, but boy. O boy! What we did to the Havana’s team was plenty. latuiarg 1. Howard game a "Battle of the Shifting Soil". Remember the dust? This makes eight straight. 5. Football-men get sweaters. Girls can’t wear them. Wonder how many hopes were busted? 6. First annual football luncheon at Country Club. 7. Football team loses a lot of weight. Coach Buck leaves for Wisconsin. Will he be back next year? Absolutely! 8. Wow! Opened our basketball season last night. Started on Rollins and four-wheel brakes couldn't have stopped us. 9. A. P. S. and A. P. T. organized. Have you joined? 1 1. George Merrick speaks in assembly: "I am glad for the part I had in founding this University, and 1 see future development that will make it one of the country’s largest schools.” 1 3. Glee Clubs take part in All States Gaieties. 19. Funny. Report just came in that Havana is practicing just as if they ex pected to win. Too bad. 27. That report that came in the other day about that game must have been straight. At any rate they gave us our first licking. 28. Now we know what was wrong with the Havana basketball game. It was those Cuban senoritas. Jfcliruarii 3. We have a sneaking idea that Oglethorpe will meet its Waterloo to-night. 7. Heard from a visitor. "Say, isn’t that Social Hall the alligator's adenoids?" 10. Lions Club to be big brothers to students. Let’s meet them half way! 12. Stetson’s team came with blood in their eye. We removed the red and replaced it with black. [ 225 ]13. Extra! Extra! Art classes shot—by Fox News reel man. 15. Havana not coming for tonight’s game. Gosh! That’s terrible. Just when we were prepared to return that licking they gave us. 20. Played Southern last night. Is there any use in saying who won? 22. Washington’s birthday. Licked Florida. Frosh hop in Patio. 24. Jack Britton, twice welterweight champion of the world refereed boxing tournament with Florida State. fiiarrlf 1. Faint of heart and weak of knee we went to the mail box this morning. Our first grades. 2. University of Pittsburgh gives President Ashe honorary LL. D. degree. 8. Annual staff elected. Good boy. Harry! We’re back of you. too. Leonard. 1 2. Four pledges are entered in Baby Parade for first degree in initiation of Phi Alphas. 15. Monogram Club formed. O'Brien elected president. 16. First annual gym show-off. We’’done” ourselves proud. 19. Plans set forth for proposed stadium. Will be horseshoe shaped. Hope it will bring us luck. 22. Seventy-four students have passed swimming test. As an educational test, we’ll say it’s all wet. 24. Basket-ball sweaters awarded. More girls disappointed! They can’t wear them. 3n Aptiloriy This department wishes to apologize to its readers for the possible omission of numbers of important happenings, for the abridgement of the month of March, and for the entire absence of the happenings of the other months of the school year. (We didn’t mention exams either. But why talk about unpleasant things.) These omissions are due to the necessity of going to press and to the delayed election and appointment of the staff, which has forced us to rely almost entirely upon newspaper clippings for our material. It has also been extremely difficult to prevent our records from resembling something similar to this: Wednesday—Freshman class will elect officers to-day Thursday—Freshman class will elect officers. Friday P. M.—President of Freshman class elected. Monday—Freshman class will elect remaining officers to-day. Monday P. M.—Secretary and Treasurer of Freshman class elected. Tuesday—Freshman class to elect vice-president to-day. Et Cetera, ad Infinitum. M. W. C. B. [ 226 ] A--- ■ =: Concrete Road Building and Ballast Rock Gibraltar Concrete Tile Aquatic Concrete Block Concrete Brick Maule Ojus Rock Company Mum Office 25 S. W. South Hfver Drive Mrin Office, Oju , Florid CORAL GABLES PHARMACY, Inc. Prescription Druggists School Supplies of all kinds. Candies, Fountain Pens, Stationery Prompt, Efficient, Courteous Service 216 Coral Way, Coral Gables Not di r to Adraiimtnition Bldg. Pullen-Zoll Electric Company Electragists-Artisans in Wrot Iron Phone 1700 No. Mum Ave. MIAMI. FLORIDA “A Complete Electrical Service" PIGGLY WIGGLY A Local Institution Welcomes the University of Miami South Florida’s Greatest Institution ft — — Where Quality and Service Count fate 'Press. Jnc l DRAKE LUMBER YARDS, Inc. “Superior Lumber” i .Qtorida, The Logical Place to Have Your MILLWORK FLINTKOTE Printing Done SASH DOORS ROOFING PRINTING ENGRAVING MULTIGRAPHING 1800 N. Miami Avc. Phone 23188 17 N. W. Fourth St. Phone 23411 — COMPLIMENTS OF W. T. PRICE, Inc. ROAD BUILDERS STUDENTS OF THEU. of M. Coconut Grove, Fla. We appreciate the business you have Kiven us in the past. We're for the "U". We want Yo"U” The Young Women’s Christian Association of Miami Extends a welcome to all University Faculty Members and Students And a cordial invitation to make use of all of our Facilities and Services to be for us. Coral Way Cleaners JUST RITE NEW 310 Coral Way Phone Us at Coral Gables 30 REAL FOOD COOKED AS MOTHER DOES AT HOME SERVICE AND QUALITY Continued Success for the U. of M. is the Wish of JOHN B. ORR, Inc. Building Construction Miami, Florida Coral Way Cafe Caterers to University of Miami 237 Coral Way Coral Gables Phone 2-1773 New York Baking Company Wholesale and Retail RYE BREAD AND PUMPERNICKEL 471-73 S. W. 8th St. Miami — ■ —Hotel San Sebastian Coral Gables Florida The Finest Apartment Hotel in the most beautiful setting of America's Only Tropics. One, two, three and five-room apartments at reasonable rates, summer or winter, in America's finest tropical playground. HOTEL SAN SEBASTIAN For rates apply Management on premises. Ford Cars Repairs Accessories Murray Motor Company Transportation Headquarters Tel. C. G. 637LE LIAN KRUM MARINELLO BEAUTY PARLOR SPECIALIZING IN PERMANENT WAVES AND RINGLETS MARCEL AND FINGER WAVING SPECIALLY DESIGNED HAIRCUTS FOR THE CO-ED 147'149 N. E. 1st St. Next Door C. of C. Phone 8749 Coral Gables Laundry Unites with All Miami in Wishing Prosperity to University of Miami Compliments Ponce De Leon Restaurant Compliments of East Coast Wholesale Corp. 17 19-21 '23 N. W. 3rd St. Miami, FloridaTo the Health of the Students of “Our University" DRINK BUSCH PALE DRY GINGER ALE THYME BEVERAGES (7 Flavors) TRIPLE XXX ROOT BEER BUDWEISER National Fruit Juice Company Phone 23092 WITH EVERY GOOD WISH OF YOUR “BIG BROTHERS" The Lions Club of Coral Gables ____ Distinctive Quality Clothes FEATURING U MODELS FOR THE COLLEGE MAN by HICKEY-FREEMAN and THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER KNOX HANAN HATS SHOES SEWELL BROS. "Miami's First Store" 66-72 East Flagler St. Miami, Fla.THE CONCOMITANT OF THE UNIVERSITY Inu Hcknc Pripp, ji I ycai ol j c. (A product ol Happy Farmt) HAPPY FARMS DAIRY Begins its service to humanity at the cradle side, in the production and distribution of Nature's greatest food, clean RAW MILK. And thus throughout childhood builds the necessary foundation of health and physical development upon which the responsibilities of life may successfully rest. That childhood may have its rightful heritage of health and happiness we dedicate to this work our every effort and purpose and all of our resources. THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Begins to serve in the youthtime of life, training the mind, developing the mental capacity and building character with which to meet the duties and responsibilities of life. Governed by high ideals, with a faculty of out-standing ability and located in this wonder clime of eternal violet-rayed sunshine, it offers an incomparable opportunity to the boy and girls of the whole land, and of other lands as well. HAPPY FARMS DAIRYDRINK IN BOTTLES . -■ - THE EXOTIC GARDENS INC. Orange Bloaiom Honey Pineapple Honey Florists, Nurserymen. Landscape Designers and Contractors Miami, Florida DES PLAND’S STORES W. Flagler Miami Beach N. E. First 04 Lincoln Road N. W. |7Ui Ave. and Coral Cable 28th Surer. 2M2 Ponce dc Leon Hlvd. Phone Connection Home Made CRYSTAUZEO CriRUS FRUITS Jf diet—'Marmalade Alhambra Circle V Saltedo St. Coral Cablet, Fla. Keirns Insurance Agency, Inc. Responsible Insurance Service Compliments of 706 Huntington Building, Miami. Fla. Miami Biltmore Hotel INSURANCE FIRE—AUTO—STORM Coral Gables, Miami LIFE—LIABILITY Florida We will quote rates The Spaniard Says— “Silver Values More Than Lead”— OUR WORKMANSHIP IS STERLING Strange Printing Company Miami, Florida Coral Gables Ice Co. PHONE 79 the da £uxe ICE CREAM Made in Philadelphia. Renowned for its Dairy Products Free Home Delivery in Coral Gables ABBOTTMAID 211 Alcasar Avc. Coral Gables Phone 735 DISTINCTIVE APPAREL King Giffin 'txclusiw Men's%ar Only the ‘Be t 40-46 N. E. 1st Street At Central Arcade Miami, Florida West Side Branch Store 1211 W. Flagler StBuilding A Community Newspaper , like universities, play an important part in the building of a community. Both strive toward a higher ideal, in order that through their influence, community, state and national life may reach a loftier plane. THE MIAMI RIVIERA is “growing up" with the University of Miami. Each week in the Riviera, students furnish material for the University page their own newspaper. This page, like all other pages of the Riviera, ha become more interesting with every issue At the close of the school year, the Miami Riviera expresses its appreciation to the s;i dents who have helped to make the “University Page” a great success, and to extend to the University student body and faculty, our appreciation of their splendid cooperation. MIAMIWJBBJVIERA COR.A l gABLES aty? ©rfor of tljp 3bifi Elected to the Supreme Order of the 1 BIS on these remote banks of the fertile Nile are those Regents whose eagerness for a well rounded University of Miami caused them to contribute to financially, encourage critically, this First Annual, the 1927 1 BIS. The juvenile enthusiasm of the Regents, toned with mature judgment and practical experience, reassures our student confidence in the coming greatness of our University. Modestly, willingly, they lent themselves to this further venture into the field of collegiate activities. This eagerness with which they pushed this exploit makes us prouder of them than ever. They gave this book a lustre it would not have otherwise. May these Regents know some small portion of the pleasure the IBIS staff has found in its work. Then we know they will feel gratified with this symbol of the sacred bird of Egypt. SANDWICHES MOTHER’S BOX LUNCHES CAKES PIES WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Phone 3-9665 717 S. W. 17th Ave. MR C. F. HUTCHINSON. Mgr. Complimentary Roseland Ball Room Between Hardie’s and Smith's Casinos, Miami Beach 10c Admission Hark Plan Ladies Free Pan-American College of Commerce Complete Seetrtarial and Bunne »• AiJminiatration Cowki Shorthand. Typewriting, Accountancy Booking, All Commercial Subject IHMS57 N. W. Pint Street MIAMI. FLORIDA OPEN THROUGHOUT THE YEAR DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS Compliments King Undertaking Company 29 N. W. 3rd Avc. Miami, Fla. THE WINCHESTER STORE Timmons Hardware Co. 45 Coral Way Phone 786 Coral Gables, Florida “EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS" 5 REASONS —WHY OUR S' . FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS ARE POPULAR INVESTMENTS 1 We tee that fire and wtnditorm Inaurancc • kept in force. 2 Wc collect intcrert and remit promptly without charge. ) We ebrek payment of nil taxe each year. I 8% cmi-annually net to you on every dolljt inverted. I New York Title and Mortgage Company, over $40,000,000 capital aaiett. imurc the title. AMOUNTS TO SUIT—A foe Li.t Seminole Bond and Mortgage Co. 227-8 Seyfcold Bldg. I E, Junk in. Prea. C. A. Avant. Vice-Prei. The Miami Photo Supply Co. KODAKS CAMERAS Moving Picture Machines for family use Photographic Chemicals and Supplies Everything for the Professional and Amateur 36 W. Flagler St. Phone 35867 Miami. Fla. Compliments W. H. COMBS CO. MORTICIANS Phones 2-3213 and 7309 1539 N. E. 2nd Avc. Miami, Fla.J. L. MORRIS (Muiic Shop) We «pcelaliw in Sheet Munc. Everything for the teacher and profewion 127 S. E. Pint Avc. Miami, Fla. Service That Watcli Repairing Sati.ftC A Specially BEN E. WILSON JEWELER "Gift That lau" MO N. E. lit Aw. Opp Catholic Church EARLE L. MIDDLETON JEWELER 129 C ntr.il Arcade Scyhold Bldg. M ami. Fla. CLASS AND COLLEGE JEWELRY COMPLIMENTS CASA LOMA HOTEL CORAL CABLES, FLA MIAMI'S EXCLUSIVE HOSIERY SHOP 11? Scyhold Arcade QUALITY' AT ITS BEST Moderately Priced Mrr. John Gaddi . Pre». Miami, Fla. DR. Z. N. WRIGHT DENTIST 10) Huntington Bldg MIAMI. FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS Dr. Luitui K. Tuttle Dr. France Tuttle The Julia Tuttle Hotel Miami. Fla. M. F. WIELAGE, D. D. S. ORAL SURGERY—EXODONTIA— RADIOGRAPHY’ Suite lot Huntington Building MIAMI. FLORIDA Telephone 9)8) Hour. 9-12. 1.4 WHY IS THE RED CROSS PHARMACY MIAMI'S BUSIEST DRUG STORE? Phone M26 HASKIN OPTICAL CO. OPTOMETRISTS AND manufacturing opticians Dr. R. Keith McEwen. Manager 126 128 Central Arcade Miami. Florida OPTIMO CIGARS MONSALVATGE DRANE Di.rnbutor Miami, Fla. COMPLIMENTS ART CEMENT CLARK DREDGING CO. DREDGING CONTRACTORS MIAMI. FLORIDA 4) S. W. N River Drive MIAMI MOTOR CLUB Joins every progressive institution in congratulating the University of Miami on its triumphant first year.Palm Trees, Sea and Sunshine— The University of Miami—the University of the Sun— is situated in the City of Coral Gables, the most notable residential suburban unit of Greater Miami. Here in this land of palm-trees, emerald sea and golden sunshine, has been established a city of homes and beauty beyond compare in America—a city where all is harmony and convenience—where the cultural and spiritual have kept pace with the material in upbuilding and advancement. Coral Gables is the centre of an educational system singularly complete, culminating in the University, with climatic conditions that make for healthful outdoor study. It is the ideal site for your tropical home. Head Offices: Administration Bldg. Coral Gables Florida P CORAL GABLES "8kt CsK it m fRt r i r+3 Coral Gables Sales Corporation Offices in all Florida Cities — The Oldest Jewelry Store In Miami “WHALERS It was our pleasure to supply the pins for the first fraternity of the University of Miami. FRATERNITY JEWELERS SUTTON GIBSON Successors We arc pioneers with you, and can help you solve your Jewelry Problems. 1J0 E. Flagler St. OLYMPIA THEATRE Classed with the World’s Finest Palaces of Entertainment. Offering De Luxe Motion Picture Presentation, Musical Novelties and Artistic Prologues. “Made to Order Temperature” By Washed and Refrigerated Air. Symphony Orchestra — Mammoth Organ G. M. Dykes Iron Works, Inc. GENERAL BLACKSMITHING Corner Third Street and First Avc., N.W. MIAMI. FLORIDA Hail to the Spirit of Miami U and to EVERGLADES LANDS The Undefeated Hurricanes WHOLESALE “Everything to Help Your Game” Football? Basket Ball? Baseball? Swimming? Tennis? Track? For 19 Years, Pioneers in Everglades affairs GOLF? Miami’s Only Complete Sporting Goods Store Everglades Sugar 8C Land Co. Vance W. Helm, Pres. Ingraham Bldg. Miami, Florida VOLKS INC. 39 N. E. 1st Avc. Ph-me Miami 3-7613 POWCR EDUCATION AND SUPER POWER ARE TWIN Well directed education imbues the youth with ambition to assume his responsibility of achieving higher ideals and in promoting the advancement of civilization. Super power is an accomplished fact of constant application and research work carried on by the trained mind. The progressive growth and development of modern communities is dependent upon the ideals of Service, both of man and Power. FLORIDA POWER 6c LIGHT COMPANY 11810297cjfouxavue; s A COMPLETE DEPA ICT M £ N T • STOIC-E The Shops for Men are all Important to College Men Shoes for Men Burdine Bostonians. Burdine Banisters and the famous Edwin Clapp shoes are always to be had in the Burdine Men's Bootery. The very styles that find their way on the campuses of Colleges, which are style centers, are here. $7.50 to $15.00 Suits and Hats College styles call for particular clothing. Society Brand, Stein Block and a few other quality tailors interpret them correctly, we feel. You can come here and choose from a particularly large and fine selection of suits. Hats from Stetson, Crofut-Knapp and most of the better known makers. Accessories for Men Manhattan shirts, Arrow collars; the togs that you prefer. There is always a refreshing new collection of ties on hand. too. Even if you have no intention of buying it is a welcome occasion to just look over the attractive wearables in this Men’s Section. Sporting Goods Men must have exercise. The proper equipment to insure the fullest enjoyment may be had in the Sports Shop. Spalding sporting goods—McGregor and Spalding golf needs. Wright and Ditson equipment. It makes no difference what your favorite sport is, we can provide equipment for it.HATS SHOES CLOTHING On your way to school VISIT LOR A MOMENT WITH Men’s Wear EVERYTHING FOR THE COLLEGE MAN V: CORAL GABLHS FLORIDABUILDING for the Future Banks, like great universities, might be termed builders of men and women—for here indeed young people are helped and encouraged to build for :hc future. This bank is interested in the future of every .student of Miami University. It is proud of the record set up by this splendid school during its first year. We believe that our university is one of the finest in the country. The only thing that this bank could possibly add to the training of the student is the habit of thrift through systematic savings . . . because experience has taught us that knowledge plus savings brings opportunities seldom available to the student without funds. Let us teach you to save for the future. "It's Your Bank—Use It'' BATIK of CORAL QABLES TELFAIR KNIGHT E. A. FOWLER President Exec. Vice-President and Cashier The Very Essence of the Tropics Hotel Antilla. in Coral Gables, affords the very essence of tropical allurement—as no other place in all America’s tropics can. A patio where you can dance in the open air, or partake of the most delicious food, in pouring golden sunlight or beneath the ghostly splendor of the tropic moon —splendid service, delightful dance music, whispering cocoanut palms the concentrated color, romance and joy of tropicnl living. Low room rates and moderate prices for the choicest food, help make the Antilla the ideal place for your stay in the South. The Hotel Antilla Company CORAL GABLES............................FLORIDA J3ank of bay Biscayne Biscayne Trust Company Affiliated FORWARD—WITH MIAMI'S OLDEST BANK Capital. Surplus and Undivided Profits More Than $2.250.000.00 THE FAT of the Land - Houghtaling quality in eating and drinking is well known and largely appreciated. Our various enterprises unite in giving consumers of DAIRY PRODUCTS, Soda Fountain Specialties and Lunches, High Quality and Low Price. WHOLESALE DAIRY PRODUCTS Our only customers: Grocers. Soda Fountains. Restaurants and Hotels. Wc concentrate on giving the highest class Milk. Cream and Buttermilk to the wholesale trade. As our service has nothing to do with retail deliveries, the wholesale trade gets our entire efforts and attention. For information or service Phone 2-2466 Houghtaling Farms Milk Plant, Inc. 38 N. W. Eleventh St. HOUGHTALING FARMS Retail Stores Where We Can Meet and Serve Individuals 64 N. E. First St. Opp. P. O. Annex This place serves all Dairy Products fresh at lowest prices. It operates a Soda Fountain and serves Sandwiches, Oakes, Pies, Salads. Soup and Coffee. Regular Breakfasts and Dinners arc served. Battle Creek Sanitarium Health Foods and Candies arc sold. Flowers in season. 52 W. Flagler St. Also serves the same as described above, in so far as the more limited space will permit. o fl 0 ) v ‘ ' __r -c - ■.. CLlii Humh S'0 , y in ) O ro(htc ,{) f'n (s) e v (ot M oj o mnye y O ir .s r ,s of ' O fr 'nfttiy of uh ry, ‘ ftr ' ) ' ) y i xywr 'i, ro ' ) ' cir rt A ), oVvrA 'fay ( ) oJty.wr ( rc fh rn ty men oV’; I ' ,( ‘ L @T RANGE®_______ IIV —£ ; -V l mtihij(|it iti p any •PRIKTERS- ENGRAVERS -BINDERS- « l 9 OU T HWlCtkT noj T «mc MIAMI. FLORIDA .41.1. engraving for the Um vr ity of « Miami Annual were made by tlw Commercial Pboto Engraving Company Quality, •crvicc and matter crafttmanthip have won for u a following among tchool and adwrtiwu who appreciate the value of having the be»t that can he produced.r, - = EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE 68 N. E. Finn Street - - ■ ■ ■ ■ - . ■ y White Belt Products Have an Individuality all their own White Belt Dairy Dr. J. G. DiiPtii . Owner Phone 38732 Miami, Fla. IT DIDN'T TAKE LONG FOR THE U OF M STUDENTS TO GET THE O'BERRY'S HABIT WHEN IT CAME TO BUYING SHOES— BETTER VALUES AND SNAPPIER STYLES— THAT'S THE REASON ! $5 $11COMPLIMENTS Hamilton Michelsen Co. Shippers of Tree Ripened Fruit 132 South Miami Avenue Miami. FloridaPORTRAITS OF DISTINCTION For Memory Good Wishes Gifts Your Friends The Newspapers YOU NEED THEM ALL THE TIME Dan T)yke Studio PORTRAITS PLUS PERSONALITY —Kindly to age —Friendly to youth —Becoming to everyone Phone 35789 OLYMPIA BUILDING, 209 to 214 Miami, Florida : P. O. Box 1795LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS Miami Laundry 28 N. E. Third Street Phone 5111 RUG CLEANERS LINEN SUPPLY f — — - - ■ We Have “It”— FRANK RAY The New Exclusive Men’s Wear HUDSON or ESSEX Miami U. Students and Vac- Immediate Delivery ulty—we want you to make our store your headquarters. Our entire stock is the last word in Collegiate Styles. Welding—Towing Top Repairs 24-Hour Service Coral Gables Garage Co. 204 E. Flagler St. Alhambra Circle at Salzedo Phone C. G. 274 MIAMI, FLA. - MIAMI CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Miami The Resort Recreation of every kind served in golden sunshine With Manufacturing Possibilities rare along the path of industry in its southward trend : : : xffcr Offering Academic advantages of a great cosmopolitan city—the cradle of a lusty University : : Thi» jJv. itiKnunt written by a student of the University ot Miami He hat brought out the major facta in linplt language bur failed to include final selling argument JOHN V. LIVINGSTON. Director. Miami Advertising Club Vio SHRUBBERY Large Selection POINT VIEW S. E. 14th Lane Lowest Prices NURSERY Near Brickcll Avenue tr COMPLIMENTS LYAL SERVICE STATION YES- You can save time and money by riding on the street car in preference to automobile, because It costs less. Takes you to the heart of the business section You don't have to hunt for parking space. You don't have to walk blocks after you have found a place to park. So the Rapid Transit Cars are pretty good after all. safe and dependable. A CAR EVERY TWENTY MINUTES From 5:30 A. M. to 12:45 A. M. THE MIAMI BEACH RAILWAY COMPANY ■ ■■ - ------------------------------------------- o— - - Compliments of Belcher Asphalt Paving Company Miami, Florida V “GOOD HUMOR” ICE CREAM SUCKERS Coral Gables Book Shop Ate popular from coaat to comc—the New. ('.lean (Convenient Way to tn lee Cream, offered in coating of TOASTED ALMONDS-COCOA-NUT and CHOCOLATE. Sold from our unique "GOOD HUMOR" White Sale. Car. Good Humor Ice Cream al o told In bricl form, in pint and quarta. Hlithe it quality, hy tC»t. FICTION—NON-FICTION STATIONERY—SUPPLIES CIRCULATING LIBRARY GREETING CARDS Factory and Saki Office: Renuart Arcade Phone 76 460 S. W. 17th Ave., Miami, Fla. Phone 33238 Coral Gables DRUGS CANDIES COLD DRINKS ICE CREAM San Sebastian pharmacy -WHERE YOU FIND THE COLLEGE GIRLS AND FELLOWS AT NOON TIME. AND BETWEEN CLASSES” SANDWICHES CIGARS CAKES CIGARETTESCome to Miami Beach for that VACATION YOU CAN SAVE MONEY THE SAME OCEAN— THE SAME CLIMATE— THE SAME RECREATIONAL FACILITIES AWAIT YOU HERE IN THE SUMMERTIME AS AT THE HEIGHT OF THE WINTER! MIAMI BEACH, never as hot as it will be in the north, offers recreation and health to the entire family. AWAITING you here is golf, tennis, ocean bathing, swimming in spacious pools, motor boating, fishing, horseback riding and every form of healthy sport. YOU WILL find the lowest prices in hotels, apartment houses and restaurants than ever before offered in a resort city. FOR further information address: MIAMI BEACH CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA


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

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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