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

 - Class of 1928

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1928 volume:

Jhe i published by The Student Body of the University of Miami CORAL GABLES FLORIDA VOL. II 1928 •IU ' In this, the second volume of the University annals, Behold the records of the year that is done. n these pages review the passing events, and live again in joyous memories. Sincerely do we thank all whose splendid coo per at ion has made possible the ibis of 1928. 1 'Twcil.e. Cr«m T n«- DTeibae.H.. LIBRARY University of Miami r » - 1 $00k of the Mi Regents, Officers of Administration and Faculty The Classes Conservatory Athletics Organizations Features Calendar Advertisements 30273 % ss pe cog it e LxJ |to (George €. itterrtck Poet, Dreamer and Master Builder Do we in gratitude for what he has done for “Our University” dedicate this, the Second Edition of the Ibis.STAFF of the IBIS for 1928 EUNQRVAN SCOTEN CONSERVATORY FJCJAHES OBRIEN EOITOR ;W PAUUNE SPOT FORD ASSOCIATE CLARK WILSON ASSOCIATE n HOROLO PARKAS FEATURES PATE WEINTRAUB ORGANIZATIONS DICK PORE ROY PICTURES MART HOLGATE CALENDAR MART VANN STATISTICS PORTER NORRIS ATHLETICS EMIL UYLDEKT ART Walter Svehla Max Winer Cliff Courtney Circulation Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Clarence Ross Business Manager George Lins Assistant Athletics Editor Marcella Seiden Assistant Organization Editor Mabel Wright Assistant Calendar Editor Marjorie Welch Louise Fairchild Assistant Feature Editor Assistant Statistics EditorBowman Foster Ashe President of the Universityi Judge William E. Walsh Hoarb of Regents OFFICERS William E. Walsh Ruth Bryan Owen Crate D. Bowen Frederic Zeigen Thomas J. Pancoast Class A—Term Expires, James M. Cox Bertha M. Foster Victor Hope Henry S. Huh bell Class B—Term Expires, Clayton Sedgwick Cooper George E. Merrick Thomas J. Pancoast Mitchell D. Price Class C—Term Expires, Joseph . Adams Charles F. Baldwin Crate D. Bowen Richardson Saunders Chairman First Vice-Chairman Second Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer February, 1928 Telfair Knight Burdette G. Lewis John B. Orr J. C. Penney February, 1929 Ruth Bryan Owen Frank B. Shutts William E. Walsh Frederic Zeigen February, 1930 E. P. Fripp Vance W. Helm Hamilton Michelsen B. F. Ashe..aca emic Jfactiltp.. Miss Georgia Barrett — Mr. A. Victor Belaunde Mr. Ernest E. Brett Mr. Roscoe Brunstetter Mr. Howard P. Buck Mr. C. C. Carson Mr. Bennett I). Charron Mr. Kenneth R. Close Mr. Arthur E. Close Dr. Angel Del Rio Mrs. Amelia Del Rio Mrs. Luella Dolan Mrs. Marjory Stoneman Douglas Dr. Robert B. English Mr. Denman Fink Dr. Lincoln R. Gibbs Mr. Philip O. Hart Mr. Robert R. Hawfield Mr. J. T. Iloldsworth Mr. R. F. Howes Mr. V. B. Longenecker Mr. E. E. McCarty, Jr. Miss Mary B. Merritt Mr. E. P. Metour Mr. Arthur Webb Mr. W. W. Zinsmaster Mr. C. P. Younts Miss Irene K. Mowery (Mrs. Eldred) Ruth Bryan Owen Mr. Phineas E. Paist Ir Jfacultp - continued Mr. J. F. W. Pearson Mr. Harry Provin Miss Elizabeth W. Putnam Mr. R. A. Rasco Mrs. W. B. Rosborough Mrs. Stirling Louise Shelley Dr. O. J. Sieplein Miss Mary Emily Sinclaire Mr. John L. Skinner Mr. Howard Southgate Mr. Rufus Steele Mr. W. E. Strawinski Miss Gertrude Thurman Mrs. Grace S. Wagner Mr. Cyrus F. Wicker Dr. Henry S. West Mr. J. Ernest Wolfe .. . iUbmimstrattbe (group ... B. F. Ashe, LL. D., President S. S. Hoehl, A. B., LL. B., Registrar Warren Zinsmaster, B. S., LL. B., Auditor and Assistant Treasurer Bertha M. Foster. Director of the School of Music O. J. Sieplein, Ph. I)., Secretary of the Faculty Henry S. West, Ph. D., Chairman in Charge of Late Afternoon and Saturday Courses John Thom Holdsxvorth, Ph. D., Chairman in Charge of Evening Courses Richmond Austin Rasco, LL. B., A. M., Chairman in Charge of Law Courses Howard Forman Southgate. A. M., Professor of Drama, Director of the Theater Harry H. Provin, Director of Athletics and Physical Education James H. C. Cochran, Director of the Bureau of Lectures and Concerts Mrs. Mary F Buck, Supervisor of Girls Ethel X. Hayes. Librarian M. H. Tallman, M. D.. Medical Examiner Arthur H. Weiland, M. D., University Physicianb HAIL to the SPIRIT of MIAMI U Mi and Music bV DALE CLARK and TED KENNEDY Alma Mater hear our praise, While with you we spend our days; We laud your fair name to the skies, And raise our song 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 foe, In our hearts may she always be. Hail to the Spirit of Miami U, We pledge our faith and loyalty! 1928 Mabel Elizabeth Wright, a. b. MIAMI Florida State College for Women President Senior Class Wing and Wig Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) II. O. M. C. Assistant Calendar Editor, Ibis (3) Claire June Cohen, a. b. MIAMI Florida State College for Women Vice-President, Senior Class Senate (4) Stray Greek Rho Beta 0micron Treasurer (4) Ida Anderson Doolittle, a. b. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Northern State Teachers’ College University of Michigan Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class Glee Club University News Staff (4) V. W. C. A. Ia Roger Ashman, a. b. APPLETON, WISCONSIN Lawrence College of Appleton, Wisconsin Pi Chi Monogram Club, Vice-President (3, 4) Basketball Captain (3, 4) Foot ball (4) Intra-Mural Council Vice-President (4) Grace Elizabeth Cushman, b. mus. ed. HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT Northampton Institute of Music Pedagogy Yale University Wing and Wig Mu Phi Epsilon Women's Inter-Fraternity Council (4) Mary Emily Hodson, a. b. MIAMI Florida State College for Women Stray Greek Vice-President, Junior Class|0 George LaMere, a. b. WINNEBAGO, NEBRASKA Haskell Hope College Wing and Wig Der Deutsche Verein Stray Greek Dorothea Lipe, b. s. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Chicago Normal School of Physical Education University of Illinois Stray Greek Glee Club Wing and Wig Alma E. Montgomery, a. b. STAUNTON, VIRGINIA University of Virginia Columbia University Biblical Seminary, New York Y. W. C. A. I Richard Pollard, b. s MIAMI Juniata College Honor Science Club Senate (4) Reba Swift, a. b. MIAMI Stetson University Theta Tau Women s Inter-Fraternity Council (4) Glee Club Y. W. C. A. Emil Uyldert. a. b. in art MIAMI Senate (4) Art Editor, Ibis (4) 10- Elinor VanScoten, a. b. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Allegheny College Stray Greek Wing and Wig University Quartette (4) Senate (4) “Martha” (4) II. O. M. C. Conservatory Editor, Ibis (4) John Frederick Vierling, a. b. SAINT LOUIS, MISSOURI Washington University of St. Louis Stray Greek Wing and Wig Alpha Theta Cecelia S. Volpe, a. b. NEW YORK CITY Chicago Normal School of Physical Education Glee Club Honorary Varsity Basketball (3) Der Deutsche Vercin f i Esther Weintraub, b. s. in bus. ad. MIAMI New York University Columbia University Clarke Bryan Wilson, b. s. GULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI University of Florida Mississippi State Teacher’s College Phi Alpha Iron Arrow President Student Association (4) Advertising Manager Ibis (3) Associate Editor, Ibis (4) Harold Wolfe, b. s. PERRINEVILLE, NEW YORK New York University Pi Kappa Mu Senate (4) President Honor Science Club (4) Vice-President, Junior Class iA Madge Jones Kissner, a. b. MIAMI University of Colorado Northwestern State Teachers’ College Oklahoma A. M. College Alpha Delta Women's Inter-Fraternity Council (4) Glee Club Wing and Wig Senate (4) John Clements McGuire, b. s. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Butler College Phi Alpha Iron Arrow Monogram Club Football (3,4) Basketball (3,4) Student Council (3)I F. X. James O’Brien, a. b., Rochester, New York President, Junior Class; Pi Chi; President, Monogram Club: Editor,Ibis(3); Senate(3); Football (2, 3): Basketball (2). Mary Louise Wright, a. b., Miami Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Class; Alpha Delta; Wing and Wig: H.O.M.C.; Secretary-Treasurer, Sophomore Class. Alice Babin, a. b., Miami Alpha Theta; Wing and Wig; Leaders’ Club (2); President, Glee Club (3); Der Deutsche Verein; University News (2). Lawrence Catha, a. b., Kentwood, Louisiana Phi Alpha; Alpha Theta; Monogram Club; Wing and Wig; Justice, Honor Court (3); Football (2, 3); Basketball (2, 3).1? Second Annua l JUNIOR PROM Miami Biltmore Country Club February 27, 1928 COMM ITTEE Dale Clark, Chairman Alice Babin F. X. J. O'Brien DeVera Farmer lone Spencer Florence Muser Harold Wolfe ORCHESTRA Ted Kennedy’s Miamians DALE CLARK Dale R. Clark, a. b., Muntie, Indiana Iron Arrow; Treasurer, Stray Greek (2); Assistant Editor, University News (2); Editor, University News (3); Assistant Editor, Ibis (2); President, Sophomore Class; Treasurer, Junior Class; Student Association Cabinet (3); Chairman, Junior Prom. Elizabeth Conklin, a. b., Miami Theta Tau; Y. W. C. A. Helen English, a. b., Coral Gables Y. W. C. A. De Vera Farmer, a. b., Stone City, Iowa H.O. M.C.; Y.W. C. A.Leona Matthews, a. b., Miami Rho Beta Omlcron; Stray Greek; Senate (3); Wing and Wig. Estelle Meggs, a. b., Miami Lambda Phi; H. O. M. C.; Y. W. C. A. Mary Claude Morris, a. b. Birmingham, A labama Alpha Delta Pledge; H. O. M. C.; Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club. Florence Muser, b. s., Miami Sigma Phi; Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council; Leaders’ Club (2); Honorary Varsity Basketball (2); Athletic Editor, Ibis (2); Vice-President Sophomore Class.JLO Mary Trigg Newman, a. b., Miami Theta Epsilon Laura Newton, a. b., Coral Gables Theta Epsilon; Vice-President, Women's Inter-Fraternity Council (3); Glee Club. Velma Ruth Powers, a. b., Miami Alpha Theta: H. O. M. C.; Wing and Wig; Stray Greek. Victor Reuben, a. b., Mount Vernon, New York Faye Weintraub, a. b., Miami I'psilon Lambda Phi; Women's Inter-Fraternity Council (3); Secretary. Senate (3); Wing and Wig; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; President, Der Deutsche Yerein (3): Organization Editor, Ibis (3). Sophy a Wolfe, b. s., Perrineville, New York Honor Science Club Louise Warren, b. m., Perry, Georgia Sigma Phi; Senate (3) Ione Spencer, l. i., Miami Alpha Delta; Alpha Theta; President, Wing and Wig (3). 30273Albert H. Caesar, Jr., b. s., Miami Baseball (3); Stray Greek Mae Irvin, a. b., Coral Gables John G. Holland, pre-med; Miami Stray Greek; Honor Science Club.UPPER ROW Ray D. Weakley, b. s., miami Phi Alpha; Circulation Manager. Ibis (1); University News Staff (1); Football (I); Cheer Leader (1,2); Monogram Club (2); Vice-President, Sophomore Class. Porter D. Norris, a. b. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI President, Sophomore Class: Pi Chi; Treasurer, Freshman Class; Senate (2); Football (1); Basketball (1); Sports Editor, University News (2); Athletic Editor, 1928 Ibis. George W. Lins, b. s., akron, ohio Pi Chi; Treasurer, Sophomore Class. LOWER ROW Harry C. Gray, b. s. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Pi Chi; Iron Arrow; Editor, Ibis (1); Treasurer, Leaders’ Club (1); Senate(2). Eileen Genevieve Pharmer, pre-law MIAMI Lambda Phi; Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2); Wing and Wig; H.O.M.C. Treasurer, Freshman Class; Secretary, Sophomore Class. Alfred M. Franklin, a. b. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Phi Alpha; Football (2); Basketball (2); Monogram Club: Senate.TOP ROW Virginia Aduddle, b. m., Miami Alpha Delta: Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2); H. O. M. C. Franklin Albert, pre-law Miami Beach Basketball Manager (1); Football (2); Wrestling (2); Monogram Club (1); Justice, Honor Court (2). Ralph Allen, a. b., Miami Rho Beta Omicron Priscilla Arnold, a. b., Miami Sigma Phi; Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2); H. I. M.; Leaders’ Club Treasurer (1). bottom row George Bennett, b. s. Brooklyn, New York Kathryn Bostwick, a. b., Coral Gables Lambda Phi; Women’s In ter-Fraternity Council (2); H. I.M.; Leaders' Club(l). Robert Bostwick, b. s., Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Alpha Theta: Assistant Circulation Manager, Ibis (1): Leaders’ Club (1, 2); Swimming (2). Priscilla Brett, a. n., Coconut Grove Theta Tau; Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2); Wing and Wig. 30 2 7? library University MiamiTOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Hortense Buys, b. m., South Miami Arthur Deibel, b. s., Youngstown, Ohio Pi Chi Pledge. John Castle, pre-law Perrine, Florida Jane Dresbach, a. b., Miami Beach Senate (2); Glee Club. Warren Chaille, b. s., Miami Phi Alpha Pledge; Football (1, 2). Paul Eckel, a. b., Miami Leaders’ Club (1, 2) Jeanette Gertrude Davis, a. b., Miami University News Staff (1); Der Deutsche Verein, Secretary-Treasurer (2). Reba Engler, pre-law, Miami Beta Chi; Rho Beta Omicron; Debating Team.TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Daisy Evans, a. b., Miami Lambda Phi; H. I. M. Sara Hecker, a. b., Miami Louise Gibbons, a. b., Miami Beach Hazel Heinrich, b. s., Miami Theta Tau; Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2). Theta Tau George Gi.assford, b. s. Youngstown, Ohio Mildred Hohler, a. b., Miami President, Y. W. C. A.; Lady Louise Archers. Pi Chi; Manager, Baseball (2); Glee Club. Mary Holgate, a. b., Defiance, Ohio Jean Hanache, pre-mf.d., Miami Lambda Phi: H. 0. M. C.; Wing and Wig; Secretary, French Club (2); Y. W. C. A.; Calendar Editor, Ibis (2). TOP ROW Mary Anne Holt, a. b., Coral Gables Lambda Phi; H. I. M.; Y. W. C. A. Francis Houghtaling, a. b., Miami Phi Alpha; Rho Beta Omicron; Iron Arrow; Leaders' Club (1, 2): Assistant Business Manager, Ibis (1); Assistant Basketball Manager (1). Victor Humbrecht, a. b. Yardley, Pennsylvania Phi Alpha; Picture Editor, Ibis (1); University News Staff (1, 2) Glee Club. Helen Hutchinson, a. b., Miami Alpha Delta ; Secretary-Treas. Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2); Secretary-Treasurer, Student Association (2). BOTTOM ROW Tennie Ware Irwin, a. b., Miami Mary James, a. b., Miami Lambda Phi; Rho Beta Omicron; Vice-President, Y. W. C. A. (2); Justice, Honor Court (2); Student Council (1). Louis Jepeway, pre-law, Miami Debating Team: Assistant Editor, University News (1); Justice, Honor Court (2). David Kaplan, a. b. Hollywood, Florida University Orchestra (1, 2); Leaders’ Club (1, 2); Assistant Conservatory Editor, Ibis (1) ; Phi Kappa Mu.TOP ROW Lucille Keyes, a. b., Miami Theta Epsilon; Wing and Wig William G. Kimbrough, b. s. Hollywood, Florida Pi Chi; Monogram Club; Football (1,2), Captain (1); Baseball (2). Marie Kirkpatrick, a. b. Kansas City, Missouri Alpha Delta Max Kotkin, b. s., Miami Stray Greek; University News (2). BOTTOM ROW Clifton Larsen, pre-law ; Coral Gables Gamma Delta; Wrestling (2); Football (1,2); Baseball (2); Glee Club. Philip B. Lefkowitz, pre-med; Miami Honor Science Club Ruth Elizabeth Linder, a. b. Lake Beulah, Wisconsin H. I. M.; Sigma Phi; Secretary, Leaders’ Club (1); Honorary Varsity Basketball (1). Evan T. Lindstrom, b. s., Miami Football (1,2); Monogram Club; Wrestling (1, 2)—Captain (2). 0 TOP ROW Joseph Lipson, pre-law; Miami Pi Kappa Mu Herman Lyons, b. s., Miami Pi Chi; Monogram Club; Football (1.2) Baseball (2). Ruby Elizabeth Mead, a. b. Logans port, Indiana Theta Epsilon; Leaders’ Club (1) Marion M. Mercurio, pre-law; Miami Swimming (1, 2); Baseball (2). bottom row Alice Elizabeth Meyers, a. b., Miami John Pickett Miles, a. b., Miami Football (1); Baseball (2). Pearl L. Miller, a. b., Miami Austin D. Mills, a. b. Little Rock, Arkansas Pi Chi; Monogram Club; Football (1,2) Baseball (2); Leaders’ Club (1, 2)—Vice President (1).I I TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Vivian Mims, art: Miami Harry Neham, b. s., Miami Phi Kappa Mu; Leaders' Club (1, 2) Alice Elizabeth Paulk, b. m. Coral Gables Zeta Phi; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Wing and Wig; H. O. M. C.; Der Deutsche Verein. Howard Lune Putnam, b. s., Miami LaVica Edna Raker, b. s., Miami Secretary. Debating Society (1); University News Staff (2). Frances Elliott Rambo, a. b., Miami Lambda Phi; Wing and Wig; Y. W. C. A.; H. I. M. Dora Peterson, a. b., Miami Lambda Phi; Wing and Wig; Y. W. C. A.; H. I. M. Louise C. Ramsey, a. b. Cornelia, GeorgiaTOP ROW Winnie Reed, a. b., Miami Martin I). Rini, pre-dent. Cleveland, Ohio Assistant Manager, Football (2); Manager, Basketball (2): Monogram Club; Glee Club. Walter Schneider, b. s., Miami Leaders’ Club (1,2); Glee Club Marcella Maurice Seiden, l. i., Miami Upsilon Lambda Phi; Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2); University News Staff (2); Swimming; Honorary Varsity Basketball (1); Der Deutsche Verein; Debating Society; Y. W. C. A. BOTTOM ROW Hazel F. Siddons, a. b., Miami Theta Epsilon Grace Albert Siddons, a. b., Miami Theta Epsilon Otto K. Sieplein, b. s., Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Rho Beta Omicron; Assistant Editor, University News (1); Organizations Editor, Ibis (1); Assistant Manager, Football, (1, 2); Monogram Club. Edith Silverman, a. b., Miamiii TOP ROW Daniel H. Spofford, b. s. Haverhill, Massachusctts Pauline Eaton Spofford, a. b. II averh ill, A las sack usett s Lambda Phi: Rho Beta Omicron; Associate Editor, Ibis (1, 2); H. O. M. C.; Student Association Cabinet (2); Secretary, Y. W. C. A. (2 ); I)er Deutsche Yerein; Honorary Varsity Basketball (1) Yetta Stone, a. b., Miami Der Deutsche Verein Otis B. Sutton, a. b., Coral Gables Pi Chi; Wrestling (I, 2); Football (1,2); Monogram Club. bottom row Lulu Sommers, a. b., Miami Walter Sveiila, a. b., Miami Phi Alpha; Glee Club; Circulation Manager, Ibis (2). Leonard M. Tuttle, pre-law ; Miami Phi Alpha; Iron Arrow; Business Manager, Ibis (1); Monogram Club; Manager Football (1, 2); Student Council (1); Vice-President, Student Association (2). Mary C. Vann, pre-law; Miami Zeta Phi; President, Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (2); Statistics Editor, Ibis (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Senate (2); Rho Beta Omicron.TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Marjorie Mabel Varner, a. b., Miami Senate (2) Ira S. Weimer, b. sv Lemon City Glee Club Minnie Emily Veyel, a. b., Miami Marjorie Stewart Welch, a. b. Long Island, New York William Homer Walker, pre-law Miami Beach Baseball (2) Alpha Delta; Editor, University News (2); Associate Calendar Editor, Ibis (1); Student Association Cabinet (2); H. 0. M. C. Robert R. West, b. s., Pompano, Florida Paul J. Weilbacher, b. s. Cleveland, Ohio Varsity Swimming (2) Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2). Byron B. Wheeler, b. s., MiamiTOP ROW Philip White, pre-med; Miami Pi Chi; Football (1,2); Boxing (1,2); Monogram Club; Baseball (2); Leaders’ Club. Ronald Willey, pre-law Salt Lake City, Utah Pi Chi; Wrestling (2); Football (2). Max Winer, b. s., Miami Pi Kappa Mu; Circulation Manager, University News (1); Business Manager, University News (2); Leaders’ Club (1, 2); Assistant Business Manager, Ibis (2); Glee Club (1). Hayes S. Wood, b. s., Miami Football (2); Baseball (2). BOTTOM ROW Austin B. Younts, a. b., Coral Gables Phi Alpha: Football (1); Basketball (1, 2); Leaders' Club (1, 2); President, Y. M.C. A. (2). Katherine Younts, a. b., Coral Gables Theta Tau; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club Eleanor Catherine Zwerner, a. b. Miami Edna Mae Furr, a. b., MiamiPeggy Bull, a. b., Coral Gables Leaders’ Club, Vice-President (1); Swimming (1.2). Leonard Brown, pre-law; Miami Richard Crowe, b. s., Hialeah Phi Alpha; Swimming (1, 2); Baseball (2). Mann G. Davis, b. s., Miami Walter Fitzpatrick, b. s., Miami Baseball (2). Gildas Metour, a. b. Williams town, Massachusetts Pi Chi; Cheer Leader (1,2); Boxing( 1); Swimming (2). Gavin S. Millar, b. s., Miami Iron Arrow (1,2); Leaders’ Club, President (1); Justice, Honor Court. Samuel Shields, b. s. Louisville, Kentucky Swimming (1, 2).TOP ROW Marion Jean Wallace, a. b., Miami Alpha Delta; H. O. M. C.; Secretary, Freshman Class; Rho Beta Omicron; Glee Club. George E. Morris, a. b. Appleton, Wisconsin President, Freshman Class; Football. Betty Bailey, a. b., Coral Gables Sigma Phi; H. I. M.; Treasurer, Freshman Class. BOTTOM ROW Grant Harris, a. u., Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Senator Richard S. Pomeroy, a. b. Ridley Park, Pennsylvania Pi Chi; Senator; Picture Editor, Ibis; University News. William Scattergood, b. s. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pi Chi: Senator.TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Lucy Bush Allen, l. i., Coral Gables Theta Tau Pledge; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Helen Elizabeth Bisz, a. b. Cleveland, Ohio Theta Tau; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Mildred Avery, b. s., Miami Sigma Phi; H. I. M. Leonard Andrew Bisz, a. b. Cleveland, Ohio Sigma Kappa: H. E. R. Lester Bailey, b. s., Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Basketball. Mildred Virginia Barry, a. b. Y. W. C. A. Edward H. Baxter, b. s. Hyattsville, Maryland Debating Society Frances Annie Bolton, a. b. Johnson City, Tennessee Lambda Phi; H. I. M.; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Dorothy Bostwick, a. il, Coral Gables Lambda Phi; H. I. M.; Glee Club; Swimming. Gilbert E. Bromaghim, b. s. Jackson, Minnesota Sigma Kappa; H. E. R.TOP ROW On as V. Brooks, Jr., a. b. H. E. R.; Leaders’ Club. Cary H. Brown, pre-law Geneva, Alabama Football Harold E. Carbonneau, a. b. Exeter, New Hampshire Pi Chi ; Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball ; Varsity Baseball; Monogram Club. Carmen Ercelle Christian, pre-law Miami Zeta Phi; Debating Society; University News Staff. Juliet Dorcas Clark, a. b. New Brighton, New York French Club; Y. W. C. A. BOTTOM ROW Charles B. Cleveland, pre-law; Miami Phi Alpha; Glee Club; Boxing. Thomas C. Cochran, a. b., Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Glee Club; Football Apprentice Manager. Louis Cohen, a. b., New York, N. Y. Eugene Cohn, a. b., New York, N. Y. Pi Kappa Mu; Glee Club; Baseball Faith Latimer Cornelison, a. b. South Miami Zeta Phi; Glee Club TOP ROW- BOTTOM ROW Kathleene Elizabeth Crocker, a. b. Miami Lady Louise Archers Joseph DelCiiamp, pre-law Miami Beach Shirley Dix, b. s. Mintteapolis, Minncsota Wrestling Ann is Doane, b. m., Miami Y. W. C. A. Mabel Ellis, a. b., Miami Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Charles English, a. b., Miami Pi Chi Pledge; Basketball William Earl Eavenson, a. b. Apopka, Florida Louise Rosalie Fairchild, b. s., Miami Zeta Phi; Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council (1); Assistant Statistics Editor, Ibis (1); Librarian of Architectural Class. Harold M. Farkas, p. t. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pi Kappa Mu; University News Feature Writer; Ibis Feature Editor. William Farr, a. b. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pi Kappa Mu; Honor Science Club; Art School Senator.TOP ROW Albert Franklin, a. b. 5firing field, 1 assachusetts H. E. R.; Debating Society; Rho Beta Om-icron; Glee Club. Clinton Gamble, b. s., Miami Glee Club: Treasurer, Y. M. C. A: Archery Club Treasurer; Architectural Club. Thomas Gilbert, pre-med; Miami Football; Glee Club. Carrington Gramling, pre-law Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Glee Club. Virginia Griffin, a. b., Miami Alpha Delta: French Club: University News Assistant Editor. BOTTOM ROW Virginia Grubb, a. b., Miami Lady Louise Archers; Glee Club: French Club. Marshall Hacker, a. b., Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Basketball. Walter Haring, b. s. Yonkers, New York Phi Alpha Pledge; Y. M. C. A. Francis Hauser, a. b. Nccnah, Wisconsin Phi Alpha; Varsity Football; Varsity Wrestling; Monogram Club; Glee Club. William Haynie, b. s. Orlando, Florida Pi ChiTOP ROW Virginia Hendley, a. b., Miami Glee Club Margaret Helser, a. b., Miami Sigma Phi: H. I. M. Daniel Hill, a. b., Miami Basketball Josephine Hill, a. b., Miami Alpha Delta; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Eugenia Holmdale, b. m., Miami Zeta Phi Pledge; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Wing and Wig. bottom row Klea Hough tali ng, b. s., Miami Lady Louise Archers; Wing and Wig Gertrude Huebsch, a. b., Chicago, Illinois Upsilon Lambda Phi; Der Deutsche Verein; Y. W. C. A.; University News Assistant Editor. Carolyn Huggins, b. m. Fayetteville, North Carolina Sigma Phi; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Irving Lauton, a. b., Miami Roy Linder, b. s.. Coral Gables Phi Alpha; Glee Club; Secretary, Y. M. C. A.; Assistant Manager, Basketball.TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Alberta Losh, a.b., Long Island, New York Debating Society; French Club: Y.W.C.A Mary McCann, a. b., Coral Gables Louise MacCallman, a. b., Miami Lady Louise Archers; Alpha Delta Theta; Wing and Wig. John McLeland, a. b. Indianapolis, Indiana Frank MacDonell, pre-med, Georgia H. E. R.; Leaders’ Class William McLeod, a. b. George Marks, b. s., New York City Ramona McMahon, b. s., Miami Wrestling French Club Harold Matteson, a. b., Miami Glee Club; H. E. R. Robert McXicoll, a. b., Miamil T j' TOP ROW Dorothy Meyers, a. b., Miami Theta Tau; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Edward Parson, a. b., Miami Wright Peabody, a. b., Denver, Colorado Pi Chi; Football Robert Lanier, pre-law Cincinnati, Ohio bottom row Margaret Ring, b. m., Miami Theta Tau; Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Roberts, a. b., Miami Dora Rosen house, a. b., Miami Alpha Theta; Wing and Wig Sam Seitlen, a. b., Miami Pi Kappa Mu; Advertising Manager University News; Wrestling. Mary Reebel, pre-law ; Miami Helen Anne Selecman, b. m., Miami Sigma Phi; H. I. M.TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Cora Sieplein, a. b., Miami Zeta Phi; Lady Louise Archers; Y.W. C.A. Esther Silver, a. b., Miami Glee Club Marion Simpson, b. s., South Miami Lloyd Solie, a. b., Coral Gables Pi Chi; Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball. Howard Spaulding, a. b., Miami Carl Starace, a. b., Coral Gables H. E. R.; Glee Club ; Sigma Kappa Charles Starr, a. b., Miami Sigma Kappa Gertrude Thompson, a. b., Miami Lambda Phi ; H. I. M.; Y. W. C. A. Thomas Turner, pre-law; Miami Phi Alpha William Walsh, pre-law; Miami Gamma DeltaV "7 TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Nupert Weilbacker, b. s., Miami Varsity Wrestling Francis West, b. s., Miami Gamma Delta; Varsity Wrestling Robert White, a. b., Miami Robert Whitman, b. s., Miami Myron Williams, b. s. Fort Smith, Arkansas Reed Williams, b. s., Miami Pi Chi; Football Howard Worden, pre-law; Miami Phi Alpha Pledge Phelps Wyman, a. b., Miami Gaylord Williams, b. s. Fort Smith, Arkansas Stephen Ferris, a. b., Miamiglim a iilater Wot it by WILLIAM S. LAMPE Mutit by CHRISTINE ASDUR1AN 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 wond rous shore.LAW SCHOOL ..Jfacultp.. SP Richard Austin Rasco, a. m., ll. b. Member of Tennessee Bar Admitted to practice in the State and Federal Courts of Florida. Robert Roy Hawfield, a. b., ll. b. Admitted to practice in Worth Carolina and Florida Courts Member of Worth Carolina General Assembly, 1924-25. Roy Francis Howes, a. m., ll. b. Member of Florida Bar Richard Austin Rasco Dean of the Law' School Supreme Court of Florida TALLAHASSEE December 20, 1927 Honorable R. A. Rasco, University of Miami, Miami, Florida. My dear Sir: The Court has today granted the application for the approval of the course of study of the Law Department of the University of Miami as contemplated by Chapter 10175, Laws of 1925, and authorizing the graduate students of said Law School to be admitted to practice law in the State of Florida pursuant to Chapter 10175, Acts of 1925. Yours very truly, G. T. Whitefif.ld, Clerk, Supreme Court GTW :0..Officers.. TOP ROW John L. Baxter, Olean, New York Delta Phi Inn Henry Behrens, Princeton, Florida Judge Whitefield Club Clarence Nelson, Miami Senate; Judge Whitefield Club Theodore J. Bleier A ppleton, Wisconsin Pi Chi; Football (1, 2); Monogram Club; Delta Phi Inn; Basketball (2). BOTTOM ROW A. P. Cannon, Miami Delta Phi Inn Henry J. Carr, Miami Rho Beta Omicron; Stray Greek; Judge Whitefield Club; President Junior Class; Student Council (3). A. A. Corso, Miami Judge Whitefield Club Arthur J. Coe, Miami Judge Whitefield ClubTOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Ray Carver, Miami Delta Phi Inn James II. Flaherty. Miami Debating Team; Delta Phi Inn Clifford Courtney Appleton, Wisconsin Pi Chi; Delta Phi Inn; Football (1, 2); Basketball (2); Monogram Club. Lee W. Goodwyn Greenwood, South Carolina Senate; Judge Whitefield Club Julian S. Eaton, Miami Delta Phi Inn Louise Falligant, Miami Sigma Phi; Beta Chi; Rho Beta Omi-cron; Cheer Leader ; Student Association Cabinet (3); Student Council Secretary (2). John F. Healey, Miami Delta Phi Inn Dixie Herlong, Miami Beta ChiTOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Marjorie Howard, Miami Matthew McKim , Miami Zeta Phi; Beta Chi; Rho Beta Omicron: H. 0. M. C.; Leaders' Club (2); Law Class Secretary-Treasurer (2, 3) ; Honorary Varsity Basketball (2) ; Senate. Gamma Delta; Football (1, 2); Monogram Club; Delta Phi Inn. Frank A. Johnson , Miami Delta Phi Inn Maxwell V. Miller, Miami Dale L. Kidwell, Kirksville, Missouri Pi Chi: Football (2); Monogram Club; Delta Phi Inn. Celestine A. Nixon, Miami James George Payne, Miami Beach Kenneth McAllister. Miami Judge Whitefield ClubTOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Clarence A. Ross, Miami Robert Stanton Pi Kappa Mu; Prosecuting Attorney, Schenectady, New York Honor Court(3); Judge Whitefield Club; pj Chi; Vice-President Law School (3); Business Manager, Ibis (3). Football (2, 3); Basketball (2,3); Presi- dent, Student Council (3): Delta Phi Inn Carlton C. Reiser, Miami Delta Phi Inn Annie Rasco, Miami Beta Chi Hyland Rifas, Miami Judge Whitefield Club P. B. Spofford. Miami Delta Phi Inn Harry O. Traylor, Miami Delta Phi Inn Miles Ventress, Miami Judge Whitefield Club W. G. Wallace , Miami Albert M. Willetts, Miami Delta Phi Inn5 Bertha Foster Director of Conservatory..Conserbatorp of iHuStc anb rt.. THE MIAMI CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC AND ART was established six years ago by Miss Bertha Foster, founder and for twelve years director of the School of Musical Art in Jacksonville. Under her capable leadership and guidance this music school has reached a standard of work as high as that of the older and larger schools. flThe policy of the Conservatory has been to interweave the various courses in such a way that a student may form the best possible foundation for his work in any line. There are classes in Musicianship, Music Appreciation, History of Music, Sight Singing, Harmony and Counterpoint. Every theme is under special instructors of distinguished ability, who cooperate and link together the various branches. flThe Miami Conservatory affords a great opportunity for advanced students who wish to become teachers. There is a Teachers’ Normal course in which these students may teach two years under the guidance of experienced instructors. For the younger children the Conservatory has maintained preparatory schools in all parts of the city. J[A Booking Bureau through which many of the students as well as members of the faculty have secured lucrative professional engagements, has been one of the practical features of the Conservatory.the outstanding feature of the past musical season has been the work of the Miami University Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Arnold Volpe. The many concerts which have been given at Miami, Coral Gables, Miami Beach and Ft. Lauderdale, have all been greeted with tremendous enthusiasm and “Standing Room Only' audiences. The following extract was taken from the Miami Herald editorial of December 26th: Symphony ff“Miami has good reason to be proud of the new University Symphony Orchestra, which gave its first formal concert Sunday afternoon, under the direction of Arnold Volpe, in the auditorium of the Coral Gables Elementary School. It was a presentation which would have been a credit to any professional organization in the country; the equal of the famous touring orchestras. Yet, it is to be remembered, this body is of, by and for Miami. fl“It was such playing that several times the audience leaped to its feet in an effort to express its warm approval of the spirited numbers. It is conservative to say that this orchestra sent thrills racing up and down the spinal columns of the music lovers in attendance. fl“This splendid organization, which has been developed by Mr. Volpe, demonstrates what a university means to any community. The University Symphony Orchestra is one of our great assets.” flOne of the features of many of the orchestra concerts has been the work of Margaret McLanahan. Her singing has endeared her to the hearts of the entire community. She is one of the great artists of the younger group. .. (Efjamber itlusic Concerts.. among the most enjoyable events of the entire year were the Chamber Music Concerts presented by the University Artists Trio-Arnold Volpe, violinist, Walter Grossman, cellist, and Hannah Spiro Asher, pianist. The beauty and the atmosphere of the homes in which the concerts were given provided a perfect setting for the lovely music. Music lovers gathered together intimately to hear some of the noblest, most beautiful trios read with dignity, perfect technique and artistic interpretation. Xot only the University but the whole region of Greater Miami appreciated this their first opportunity to become acquainted with one of the very finest forms of music. (f ARNOLD VOLPE in the world of music thereare those who create and these are few, there are those who perform, there are those who can guide and direct others to performance. In all these groups Arnold Volpe holds a high place. We have heard the songs of his composition and enjoyed them. We have listened to his playing and been inspired. We have watched him as a director and been held by the spell of the music woven under his baton. Mr. Volpe comes to us a musician and a director of national repute, and his Miami audiences rise to their feet in tribute to the perfection of his artistry.b Q FACULTY of the CONSERVATORY Elise Graziani William Sterling Earl Chester Smith Franklin Harris Grace Hamilton Morrey Louise Sterling Shelley Arnold Volpe Hannah Spiro Asher Walter Grossman Olive Beamon May Brigel Rachel Jane Hamilton.... Jf acuity of tfje preparatory j djool.... Annie B. Foster Vivian Russell Olive Beamon Edna Cole Edna Sorteli.e Madeline Deloach Irwin Eda Kf.ary Liddle Maude Oliver Joseph Tarpley ©nttoertfitp (Quartette Very seldom in the history of University quartettes has the quality of voices been such as that of our own University quartette. Wherever they have appeared the performance has been raised to the grade of professional ism. Hearing them at assembly during his visit to Miami, William Lyon Phelps in an article in Scribner's Magazine, paid them a glowing tribute. The quartette has appeared at many prominent social and civic affairs, and has also made a concert tour of the northern part of Florida, visiting Jacksonville, Orlando, and various other cities. The members of the quartette are: Margaret Mc-Lanahan, soprano; Eleanor Van Scoten. contralto; Frederic Huf-smith, tenor; and Thomas Dunham, baritone. I , tHnibersttp g’tubent Crio $ The University Student Trio was organized in .November and made its debut at the Wing and Wig Club's first performance. Since then the trio has played for several receptions, teas, and programs given by the public speaking classes. Grace Cushman, the violinist, is a senior and will graduate in public school music. George LaMere, who plays the ‘cello, is also a senior and will receive his A. B. in June. He is a pupil of Walter Grossman and a member of the University Symphony. Joseph Tarpley, the pianist, is a member of the Conservatory faculty and is well known locally as an accompanist and soloist.b 3 “jWartfja” produced by the University of Miami An opera! From the moment the University first vibrated with mangled shouts of “Yea, the Fair Begins!” until the costumes were finally loosed to find their way home to Philadelphia anyone, unless completely innoculated to the influence, knew that an opera had been turned unmuzzled upon us. Along the halls mysterious signs appeared luring on the unsuspecting. A woman with portentous powers and a dangerous black eye throttled a wicked business proposition that smelled evilly of ‘overheads' and ‘under-writings’ and ‘liabilities’, and lo! in its stead dollars reckoned by thousands to cover costs and leave a sweet smelling balance! A number of people, under the influence, were led to enter an enormous building whose outside suggests nothing of the subtle effects of the interior. They came away raving, muttering: “Pin-rails missing! No concert border, no curtain, no acoustics, no tormentors! ’’-and insistent upon having seen an opening like the mouth of the Amazon. Back at the University, at all distracting hours a voice could be heard begging tunefully, “Ah may Heaven above forgive thee,” for some wrong that remained a mystery many days, for with seeming incongruity at this moment another voice would shriek out, “Drop down stage!” But one listening heard nothing fall. From time to time one would see gathered together in odd corners a group of people with particularly sharp eye teeth, whose blood showed operatic infection, ft their faces tense under the turnings of their great minds. They never revealed what went on among them, but a clue was let fall. One night, peculiarly murky with smoke and mist, all the conveyances of the city gathered about that afore-mentioned enormous building, pouring out streams of people who knew that night many mysteries would be revealed. Some were fearful of the outcome, some cynical. Behold, inside, as if by magic appearance, though none of those with eye teeth were visible, the mouth of the Amazon had been filled up! There were found a curtain and concert borders, and even here and there an acoustic. And unquestionably the curtain did rise. The curtain glided up. There came forth a blaze of light. Silhouetted against the light a black figure waved a magic stick and according to the fashion of the mystical figures he drew in the air wonders grew,-sweet sounds and fanciful sights. A distraught lady hid her royal identity in peasant garb and went to seek a pleasant hour. A stalwart farmer hired her for the maid she pretended to be. But she laughed at his commands and fled away, taking his heart with her. When he discovered her again and claimed her she drove him mad with scorn. The magic stick waved again and the lady grew remorseful for her unkindness. Then she found her heart was gone too. and this farmer was no mean farmer after all, but a noble of high birth. The lady wept and sighed, until the wand transformed her again to peasant dress, and gave back his wits to her lover, and exchanged, each for each, love and happiness. And all those that had seen went out with their faces strangely gleaming, gasping in awed tones, “Wasn't it marvelous! So beautiful! Such exquisite music! They looked lovely! 1 didn’t dream it could be done! Almost magic!" Real magic, forsooth! When a University so young can produce sights and sounds so rare and beautiful without financial resources, with an unequipped building, and much raw material. Magic, when for the exalting of an institution a hundred people will work with all their ingenuities, at no pay, for an artistic creation. So we played the opera “Martha".Dewing Woodward Mrs. Rachel Lazarus girt department to With a faculty imbued with the true spirit of art and with excellent studio facilities, the University offers to students of art unusual opportunities. The beautiful architecture and landscaping of Coral Gables afford a unique advantage for classes in outdoor sketching. HDrawing, painting and modeling from life constitute the chief study; and the use of color is urged from the first. Regular classes, in addition to studio practice, are offered in composition, linear perspective, color perspective, anatomy, and history of art. (This year, for the publicity of the opera Martha, the Art Department made remarkable posters which were displayed in all the leading hotels of five cities in South Florida. Under the auspices of the Blue Dome Fellowship, founded by Dewing Woodward and affiliated with the University, the Florida Federation of Arts held an exhibition of paintings in Burdine’s Gallery which thousands attended. flAt the annual exhibition of the Florida Federation, held in Gainsville, Miss Lazarus received the highest award for her portrait ‘ June” a very delicate Study of a young girl’s head.Tb ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT Harry H. Provin Director of Athletics Howard (Cub) Buck Head Coach, Football Arthur E. Webb Ernest E. Brett Basketball Coach Ass't Coach, Football and Coach of Wrestling and Boxingif 4 RESULTS of FOOTBALL SEASON Oct. 29 Rollins College 3 U of M. 37 Nov. 5 Piedmont College 0 U. of M. 46 Nov. 11 Spring Hill 6 U. of M. 0 Nov. 19 Stetson University 36 U. of M. 0 Nov. 24 Howard College 52 U. of M. 0 Dec. 3 Oglethorpe 13 U. of M. 0 Dec. 10 Georgetown 7 U. of M. 7 Dec. 17 Millsaps 31 U. of M. 0 Dec. 26 Louisiana College 0 l of M. 7 Jan. 1 Furman College 39 U. of M. 7 TOTALS 187 104 All games played at Coral Gables, Florida RESULTS of BASKETBALL SEASON Jan. 14 Rollins College 15 U. of M. 52 Jan. 20 Stetson College 25 U.ofM. 33 Jan. 23 Rollins College 32 U. of M. 21 Jan. 24 Stetson University 32 U. of M. 26 Jan. 25 Southern College 40 U. of M. 26 Feb. 3 University of Havana 14 U.ofM. 39 Feb. 10 Miami-Volks Club 42 U. of M. 26 Feb. 15 University of Florida 39 U. of M. 40 Feb. 16 Sebring Club 23 U. of M. 36 Feb. 18 Southern College 18 U. of M. 38 Feb. 21 Miami Beach Canoe Club 21 U.ofM. 52 Feb. 23 Miami Beach Canoe Club 9 U. of M. 18 TOTALS 310 407I“JH” Club! Officers President F. X. James O'Brien Vice-President Rod Ashman Secretary and Treasurer John McGuire top ROW Catha. Kidwell, White, Stanton, Mills, Carbonneau Solie SECOND ROW Bleier, Weakley, McKim, Sutton, Lyons, Franklin, Lindstrom, Hauser. BOTTOM ROW Albert, Sieplein, Tuttle, McGuire, O'Brien, Ashman, Kimbrough, Courtney, Rini  7 ' Bill Kimbrough, center, captain ’26 1927 JfootbaU Equals top row-Tuttle, student manager; Glassford, apprentice manager; O'Brien, end; Wignall, halfback; Solie, guard; Woods, tackle; Sutton, tackle; Carbonneau, halfback; Sieplein, assistant apprentice student manager; Sessions, apprentice student manager. second row-Coach Buck; Caesar, student assistant coach; G. Williams, tackle; Morris, tackle; Bleier, fullback; Catha, tackle; Kimbrough, center: Hauser, tackle; McGuire, halfback: assistant coach, Brett. third row—Franklin, halfback: R. Williams, halfback: Peabody, halfback; Ashman, end; Captain Courtney, quarterback: McKim, halfback; Hill, end: Lyons, end; Stanton, halfback; M. Williams, center. bottom Row-Lindstrom, guard; Gilbert: quarterback; X. Weilbacher, halfback; White, quarterback: Mills, halfback: Cooper, end; P. Weilbacher, end; Pas-quarello, guard; Larsen, guard. 7 tf THE UNIVERSITY NEWS COUAI. l.'AllUtf. t'lJlUlHA. X rtTMKEB I !«• HURRICANES ROUT ROLLINS 39 TO 3 Miami I' "■l A Cue D Kr.iSLi tan Nan l . I - W w N aa.l vt i a- - • »fw. « m« mn IV- - i •Mn • — » •« la •WB i-..: M» TV 1a. r.“ i.ito" r» Ti £ “ » ► . v m2 •W TV fl )U4 I ( cftinu •r UkM — iM n MK im • 7» l-l -f« 4» 1" SiSTW Iko « h - ■ ..! • s QOLLINS 3 HUQ ICAUE5 39. To open lta ••coni] football eeaeon the Unlreralty of Xlaal •ent the undefeated Hurrioanes into battle againat the Rolllna Tore, ami orerahelalngly defeated thee 39 to 3. Coach Buck a tar ted the gaee with practically the aeoond teaa,keeping only Ted Bleler and Bill Kla- • brough of the Tarelty. Later in the gaaa he •pulled a Rookne and aade a vholeaale eubatltutlon ehloh reeulted In a oonplcte rout for the la-eadera. The line held like a atone vail under the leadership of BUI Klabrough. Cliff Oourtney led the running attack and proved hie abUlty ae a broken field runner IV iV-t S - W v-tto.” ■IV r» «- « . ». f « IV . »•«.1— ml m-» « • •“• ■ .v»v N u. IW .... «••• v- • kU rmil VII -mr • •• • I” ' •V ' .»» « » • V tv» ' • .. . . ia.1 ga ON ir .in. ik.» .-■mil tk« v ifc. ii • wn »■ Anr . ». v -k. .k., ...v . ,n.. iv « 7 r THE UNIVERSITY NEWS VehawOo (Cfti CeMn. Fbnda. Nov.eMi 10. IWT i HURRICANES WIN TEN STRAIGHT HURR SU‘4 M Tw •— « If «• a • b. it .. M r-u |m IW M-sI l» r«M U uC- TW Urn M I -Oj l«W» W ivif fntK •M.rfO—J.t I mi i urx « i ' ?.'7 OnMnIN KMkk «• a •» '•• r«a ui «« I m«W«W I'm w '.1‘i tSm t IS » "l liM. I MM I k- U !• Wt %• -n —u. rtw UfM QtDPQANKLlN V HACF-" LlOYD SOLIE ) GUAQD PIEDMONT-O HUQGICANES e wo «• u«a srf-re TW IW nUa ■ Mtaaal r- n iw u i Uaa DiaaaSv ■ Mb IW -a. MoU i RUBRICAXE8 WIK 71 STM 87RAI0KT The Hurricane ran their oonacoutiv string of victories to tan toy defeating tha strong Hle-bsont College tana Vi to 0. Couch Bratt »aa In chorda' due to tha abeeaco of Coaoh Book, and be bundled the teas Ilka a veteran senior. The Hurrloanee flashed a trloky offence ooupleJ with a oraok defense,and the oooblnaiion aaa too waob for the rlattora, Med franklin atorred in the offensive play and oraahed over for two touchdowns. O'Brien and Mclls aoorrd an unusual extra point after a touchdown was eoorcd. A bad paaa fro oenter apoil-ed tha try by plnoeaent for the extra point ao O'Brien recovered the looaa ball and node a perfeot 30 yard poaa to McEla, who raced over tha goal line for the extra point. ITV SHT HEU) %sr f ViWUb •» ••mw ■ i i imk — »nk iw Xmt ArMi-W.-e «M —I IW x»w.” tv «. aww • Mm (■u i tw •mW iw weiiw • iWk IW 1 iTC. t.lnt «« MM1 iit73r.S St? 83 I M w tw rw a -ww a.____ | «M IW Nil tlM • " V-.ON. —w -ir i. ■i—l »» kw » k ». 4y Mord . M«ti DW-M, Mi M w IW MW Wm .w m r wi-a IW Hull Iw 11—I l rwJ. Ml « » IW l'«e —I hvrs? - Unitt n l » I An- Klwtml ■ rwi J- iw ».» . NMWl v twTHE UNIVERSITY NEWS Volumr Oe Ouftl iUbtM. Ki.tmW Si ic. m? Nnrofcct 5««. HURRICANES MEET FIRST DEFEAT SPRING !»•»' WIN? Buck1. M.n7 H Ux l I CLASS OF 1W1 1 OALE KI DWELL TACKLt J UfM ROWING RACES r: HELP Tr ouii.1 (JOHNNY N GU1D.S half- J —» milt i —- • Tk lltltte •MU dm -Ml Wrtl «V»4 M HM • ■ « 5TSg AHatalW I, . Wl 1.1 . uui — f.«H, IV; 5PQJNG HILL - 6 HUQBICANE3 - O Spring JUU Collage. of Mobile. Alabosa. upeettlnir «U eipeotat'ona, (km the Hurrlcaaee tbaiT flrat loan of defeat. The aooro «ee E to 0. It «a a bitter doee for the Hurrlouv fane, n they ware not ueed to defeat. The gen ana a thriller la «rarr aar.M of the word. The lona Siring Hill tally cum no the reeult of a roooYered blocked ount Into »n the third period. Like wil l-oata the Hurricane oase back in the fourth parlod. They oarrled tha ball within Inc baa of the goal line . then tha whlatla bln, ending tha gaae. ■« i • i • aaa». •If . .w» - rrer; MK t„ ata .C£r. WmW., [I'alwri Mi Rr r,-.l I. — M. '■ , -t »v 'LT7 VC.1 v.,..v • w u» M'3 L... . W ' 4 - aU t«k -?y THE UNIVERSITY NEWS Votamr Om Coral GeMea. VWA S-wnUr SJ. 1927 Nwafavr »: ,K» Before the largest orowd or the Motor, the powerful Hatters defonted the Hurricanes 36 to 0. The Stetson tena displayed an attack of warvelouo strength and deception, coupled with a stubborn defenaa that the Hurricane offenoe could not petvatrato. "Chet" Treeaan. crack Stetson hack, lived up to all advance notloea and gave the tana a great exhloltlon of open field running. Ashaan. playing a great gwa at end. and Courtney. baoZlng up the line in great style. provided the redeeming features of the case _ oo far ae the u «ea concerned. The perfeot tackling by Rod and Ollff wac r -aponeible for keeping the eoore ae low aw It «aa. STETSON MIAMI Mature Prove Stn e« »V lluruau EDUCATIONAL STEELE IS VIEWS GIVEN Xn4 HONOR GUEST ___ whh LkM. : . » I . Ck.-r..',, ! , --- -11 H« « Ik M 1tmk» Ibu OcatcioB (live 1 "— H rUojwt Ilf fear .4 . lt«. n— re». I K.M v 1 W I l'iwu mi hvv- e. iv. $ kCUj • STETSON VICTORIOUS STETSON-36 HUQ.UICANC.3 - O r.nv-wL- tw« ----I w M» M • M Ilk f«- S5 2 »« • M UM iw l»» •I! ., a MO N ae nl| i M4 -MMI S.-n:1 l k -K« r.i « IkTHE UNIVERSITY NEWS Qrnl ufttr. »«uia. }Cmv HOWARD LS VICTOR Off lt» Hm tj IV. «Mi. ik.v-» • ':« ? LECTURES TO »wi -..«» be OFFERED I. »..») Waal. VvJ M Vm i.MI TMiraamnl I. hiVeolaJ M i aflafa. f t ••»' nftfkD ik V ivi IV VI Hm i. i. 1NK V RECENT K CHOSEN H I. M t« » U. olll •“ f •««- a— a »M« ««..» S ■ » r—-1 r iw w «, UfM PtilLLlP PCTtQWMITE QUAQTER. OTIS B. SUTTON TACKLE HOWARD lb VICTOR HOWARD 52 MUQQtCANE50 Hoinrd. roocebering the ••.inline defeat suffered at me hands or the Hurricanes last year, case down to Xlacl for revenge. and they •est back to Birslngha with the consolation mat tbty had avenger the defeat. The acort! board that this story to tell: KOtUO 52 I of 1 0 •at hotr those Hurricanes did right i With their baoka to tbs •all during the satire they never did give up. Hauser worked at center for the first tlae. aad bia defensive work atood out shore all. Undatroa played an 1-i gass at tackle. ? " 'V«« "T Ox MM —I M W •V. r. " «• I--. W lira i| mmS |k • J k - - » ■ ««• e m re w ■f xm a» m m. Ix M» IH II- - u n. - Ivxi Ik. - Hxi. • W M n avafc.. k»l . anm M ■•- (lax ; ________„ •M»S WM« M M «U Ha WMI' —ai-wan a owm «f iv M M TtwfM t .w IV, WaU- K“'i- la» »- » a iijitii mm ©SS V. I k , I—" . «ui • • M • - IM-O.vl M .v. tf. lalk hm hi net. mltlM TMi Imi.xi.O »•• » !•» ». mm I Ik Vlit hiv iprpT. MvxV » Ik. .1-W k nn 1. t a IV I'.lw.- M i»U v' v ik. r» m ik. rw • I —! UM . rux r. Ml1 ., m .a liv •‘ erri'Wkk Wr rw M- • iy» .«i -a r • h Mum. b.1 e im» ► Cm -'m win.. •MMtaf M - Mm m ih‘ r.» •••• ' Wla ••». I Ml .n ». -' - 1 '« ►...!»• . k.a v " V— v IV..I.H » viva •• I1V» v ». I ... .i ii r v. «• -••'■•• .f iv w... V .1 IV I'lVl Mill Mkv‘ IV. MV. .1 M I. r«V -» -a hia . N .1 , , ,...k ... ,Ma W|. • » Mh» MV I. m » k Vi • •- • rv . ' k«vx . .— v Via. v Ik- tun. W . • TV H-.v V...- e •« tv- 'v«tj 9 THE UNIVERSITY NEWS (Mil C h4«4_ KVcW», IVoinli r 7. IVZ1 OGLETHORPE Aw CONVENTION c—«u 'w—RARE IXX K IS VICTOR »•« TO BE HELP, » «—i— . «-u t iv --— „ • L— - UfM TUCCDOCL fcLtlta) PULI. ' IN MIAMI XT’v AUSTIN DuK ULLS ) HALF •j“jr SJ2 III. . • .i.n. . "Wwl ». i OGLETHORPE WINV OGLETHORPE- 13 HURRICANES - O £v ’“‘1 ► "17 u «« ih. TSSL s fiWSr. •fi, «W» M"! i. »•.», 5Si«f wS Tho Hurricane onalaught, In on atleapt to break Into the win oolunn, »«• turned book by the Btoney Petrels of Atlanta, Georgia. The ecore »ao 13 to 0. Rod Anhnan played a great dofenelre gone; 8olle amt Otle 8utton eptiled the Petrel Interference with regularity. Oarllngtoa oraehed through for a touchdown early In the eeoond period and the extra point woe added when 7aughn node good hie attempt fra plaoeaent, later on In the eedte period the ttlal bnokfleld let the ball get looeo In the ehadow of their own goal and a Petrel tackle recovered for their eeoond ecore. Vaughn failed In ble attespt for the extra point. The Rurrleanee played a dofenelre gone the laet half, with 3111 Ilob rough etarrlng at the center poeltlon. Late In the fourth period Ollff Courtney intercepted a Petrel paee and raood 5 ynrde to their B yard line, but the Hurrloane'e offenee oouldn t pleroe the defnnoe of the Atlanta rlaltore. , i.. it ». i f» v.» j e » •c-mi «4 ... ru. it •Wwllll IU |U.. W 4 u •« - II . .W . M IhM U N.MMJ, Im rnr« U • !■.. » I IV.: W Ik. f v •' • «1 W «— • »■«—»« K Ml .-rntroivi .1 M XMilK. k.1 MWM, M| ,1 Wr. »: , i. ■JfiM" thjij.nll ffjrrjt f H X n c z s m 3 3 $i THE UNIVERSITY NEWS CM! btk IMU. JinuarT 4. !«. Number TWrtM U. of M. Opera Association Is Formed SIX LETT ARE t.'eiVMlty V Ub 1‘n r.: •«f 1 lb«H Tb. in, CM] 1 .wl I—m T- to mu rwu . rj i ». r l t m Mb toml U 1M1 TglLmM r ALASKA] m »« Sorttn ntoll Im lb • M«» « UmW t ton I to I'lMMI ■ —0 aatrrt vSLtrv to •••“ n J nnl «tom» . I.-to- •• toto. Unto. • .MW AW Tto Uui«. - Mt n «• u ms? -i tto Unto. Wife— V W. i . o.« w iln N» r.«e u Dtot srslcta Tto C—. sw r UfM QOBECT STANTON HALF LEONARD TUTTLE: 3TU0CNT NVS'Q.. ELEVENTH VICTORY LOUISIANA O HUM CAME5-J The Hurricane defeated the Louie loan College taut 7 to 0 on Chrlataa Day ud avary on called It the beat Chrlatua preaast arer. It turned out to be the luoky eeventh, for It aaa the flrat vlo -tory for the Hurricane in aeven atorta. Th flrat half eaa purely a de-fanalr goae with neither eleven ahowli any advantage. In th third quarter, hoaavar, the Hiaal teas cob to life and aoorad th lone touchdown of the gaae. Corboaneau sent away a pretty punt which Mixon fcabled on hie own 30 yard llne.rred ftgnall wade 7 through tackle. On th next play ■tanton, racing around end behind perfect interference, ecorad. Bob wad qood th extra point with a perfeot drop-kick.Again in th laat quarter th Klaal boekflald carried the ball to the invader one-foot lln only to lo a th boll on down . M—ertCeLT r.mtwi», ]■ .m Ml .1—1 br «.•» e. -• tfi»w wnKto “ 1 " ■ Wbtor. • » to- uwn tt—Wc .. an X«f— ..4 Tto, U Hue . I TO •ENTER ww Put-oU- rf WtotoT5 •to'. Wto-I CM Wto L T—I ,J Ito U to a —to ■to. MU H) rt to . to. 1 ito. tod— orUi) trltot. Trto it. b. rto — Ito tots AltoM VWe. —, to .; M i. r— to 1 Tr-A •) » II k TW WeV T •••« «M ». Ttw a rw iu rtee.. Hub I to to to to v (to. . •toto to « Ito •l ito Cto. I. Tto Wt— to •to —to. |. , Uu.II—nn. i. to. .to to, .to. M —. to—4 ■ .m— -to Wutot A W tto Ito A to A.. («"•! tou I—-to w » -un ..iuh.1 u» Ito | irif. I — .tot A. tow— 0 - » » —i — ..t-l T. Mto ».. W to— to to tori to Xto—' .to toU •» I— • W—. to—. tas uatoWtotolli 9 THE UNIVERSITY NEWS VMmm Urn (.'mat Geiilta Ummi I nti Marr 14. tt® Twrnty STKTSON'ITKS TO (ilVK CONCERT lsrc«M • Y4 -" • -•lah la 9 At Ail l.tMUi l.i lie II.W »i Kuan run ------- • • i|. tblau »-11. j J,:£" » w rfivm 4 ft ■ ------- n. i HXI I )I KR SPEAKS .la »-i la .U y ? , x,VK|LS1TV • . L ■ I .'•• • • tl.» T , • i » ai — - '•» r.»ut «. :tL$wr '»—» «r i t »«. ►. ci y ) ■ ■■ • im l . a. . i-MMa ,l«v a v. » « ,. n,li(.y I. ' •••--'•-•4 IW u». a «ik i u a Ml . • — . •r .»V!l«r» taaw iW . Wil EZA ( 5W8 ni h»« i - - UT H afn «U ;»3- kt, ::‘± nEI.UA' pebi.u Tuu. Ill la I u tMi ■w n XI IMtan «l a ft- K lV k • IMll V II II »' -s . V. OTTO 3IEDLEIN ASST. STUM NT M ’O-. TOBY LYONS — END Mil l ‘ AP"j VICTOR. MILLSAPS-51 HUQBICANES-O. Too a an KlUaapo nr.i not enough Rurrioanee epoilsfl what n ware all toping would be a glorloue trluwph for oar football tana. Tbo Ullleopa. under tbo loaderahip of tbalr Captain Crawford and with the aid of perfect interference, olioked off n total of 31 polntn. The Bur-rloanoa bad rleaty of tough luok. Volt m baniabed froc tha gas sad a few nlnutea Inter Bill Klsbrougb broke hla lag. The weakening of the line by the lose of theae two stare oaueed the Surrloanea to slusp badly lo thn second half. Lludwtroa and Cliff Courtney were the atari of thw pans. Oliff had a rent day in punting, booting the plgakin high and far. Engs i i •-. mm ".v.r' s Wz1 «, - jf. la ► rw . B veu JutMT. ail? hlOSKN IMTTION U f1«1 ai My M TsTr W ' •a, IK Kina Ss} MMl, Ui ■res hTiC a wju. i . • ■— t l Mat Ka M.I., |aaM. M, ■: rz I Ctan iPnEfc • itUa On. » 4 St Up » «,IH t «ia ft.. « ft. . ai 1.» l • «. m-.. (Im i Ana. 4 ..a., li-Mw sr- t THE UNIVERSITY NEWS Veto Ow • «ml U Un. W Itovfa. Httfwar) 1 . MM NumUr “MARTHA” IS A BRILLIANT SUCCESS FAMOUS ABE l ««n "1 SUn T» ra •it •.nn« ■111 |»»l % t«u« Or. u VlM IMtMtMlj » » t • K «" -■ - •» « TH r 'i S Hn Wrt r»i F. — M M4i ■ • I M iVW-4 o». n. »j k or • -»• '-»• Hbbi K.r mU Wnin I . u u i« A %• .|4,I. ib»“ n- «• • IWU PQEO WIGNALL HALF y FURMAN WIN!) PINAL FUBMAN-30 On Hew Tear' day the Rurrloanee loat to fttsasB, of South Carolina, 39 to 7. Tbe pane brought together the two Rurrloanee of the South, Hunan. hottar known aa tba Purple Hurricane. presented the beat teas aeon at tha Stedlua thla year. Their fa-toua •craxy-qullt formation bad the Mats! defenae guessing all tba tin . Tha Hurrloanaa scored their lone nark or in tba eeoond quarter when Horton recovered a Hunan fuablre and raced 30 yards for a touchdown and Courtney kicked tbe extra point. Captain Courtney wie badly cut In saklng a tackle, but deployed real fight and leadership by staying In to inspire Ut» nan. TUa Hunan nr-.-re gallon wit too heavy and the ll ht hlaal line couldn't atop thair advance. fight a» they did. Tble gaaa wrote finis to the firet Taralty year for the Vnlvorelty of Ulaal. The Hurrlcanea loat tbe aajortty of their gnaos, but tl»nyo on the field there were eleven fighting en. A” IS SUCCESS •S Itrf-—a u ■K uU 4 0» HUftWCANES- T. • »r w '■JEEiz •ftraa Are «m • rv Hr »• - X - WVL h t o •or, ' »m« CSTH2STATE CHAMPIONS I ' top Row-English, Starkey, Solie, Bailey, Hacker. Hill. 1 1 second ROW-Linder, assistant student manager; Wignall, Norris, Mills, Rini, student manager. I 1 , ' bottom row--Carbon neau Younts, Weilbacher, O’Brien, Bleier, Coach Webb, Courtney, Captain Ashman, McGinre, Franklin, Stanton. CathTTs missing from picture.i r THE UNIVERSITY NEWS VUxxt Om '« ! CiAmm. MUmi. VWiiU. Jutanrj 24 14CM Xuttlher I mlrlr-n MOCCASINS’ SCALP GOES TO MIAMI RUFUS STRW-R IS I -J Kutaaav '• ,rf,Si II . Mm Win Ik jiSsg W I •—. •• MU . « «X M » - • IM nrtH surw IM D05 STANTON. GOAQ.O LLOYD SOUt GUAQ.D FALLS LOCALS Wt M » ■ ■• u • - I'wnn Ml w» ™«n W Ml W — IW 1 h •« ltd m «•• • lift- »' M» II- M —I -» • 1. Hi n rf — • "k Mi if KM - m3 ■ MM » IHa lk I—» Err •MM » •% « »U .1 IK iW H UK w W "I H I Ik (Hi Ml zr r£?.vk W M IM IM fi 1 m ik « » ■ Wib . » • • »• b« Ml - if 0 or a:am: 31 itsu.»s oouxoc 32 The Rolllne Tar gar a Hurricane a taat of defeat wtion the Mlarl tana aade their flrat road trip of threo gasee. The ftolllna t«aa allowed a oooole'.e roreraal of fora froo thalr raan ho re and outplayed too Maml boy . Courtney aaa the only Hurricane who could.break through the Tara' dafona . ABhaaa couldn't got looeo. In the neon '.la Seller and Hocdel. RoUlM for»arda. were hitting th basket fro all anglea. 0 or MIAMI 26 Knsn COUXSS 40 The aeoond t-aac of the road trip found the Hurricane wain going down to defeat before the strong Southern oulntet. Southern scored 16 point by oinking 1 out of 26 attexpta froo the fTca throw line. Bleler. Courtney, and UcOulre were aent out rla the foul route. The loaa of ‘Mac wao a big handicap, aa he wn the only Hurricane who hod hla 7 on the basket. Calloway and Spivey were the big rune In Southern1 teas. C Oy MIAMI 26 STXrOC 32 In their third and laat »-ase of the road trip the Rurrloasee acored core field goal than the Huttera, but their foula cRaced thea to loee. Steteoa nade good 12 atteepta frte the foul linn. Aehntn pot going again and rolled up a total of 16 polnta. Mac toeaed In thro pretty oneb froo the center of tha floor for aecond high point nan. Re and Red franklin olayed a great defeaalve gaae. freeuan, Bernard and larger dletded the polnta for the K»ttora. M.n iiMam vrinrni •“"'lil. ul . .» (.»•.,Iill. .! » ■«» Ml . ( I.U . .... - l. -O K WU .A.. r .n I I »..u. i. k u Knl. J .ihblb. V -nunH '1 H 1 ilk A.— •A k • W U -nlvi ln-ni. it f. A k MMM M ill 1—ill' T. Tk Pim. I'M ' »»'—• 1— • Ik -rki- - »«. MlbM Mid Mil M» • — » Ik CM -.u k .l»H 0 T. Tk Piw — __ T. Ik n 1 III — — 1 PI IV 111 MK IllYK I- • ..Ml... 0.1. TV-Ut K- ] k “I r» I Ik.- il llaiMKHr 1 1—. «i-Km »«•« —k k .m -1 • ik I., ■•wn. —1 i .-mi —Cm 1. Tk m — THE UNIVERSITY NEWS Cera) «i i«»». Miami, fluTSt . January 19. 1V3J HURRICANES BEAT ROLLINS 52-13 LOVBStp" sr Martha am Opera I Oi £3 )u |, er.l m u H I te • ha Al'l-UK. » .. I«W k M M, •» Wl ■ Ua —' •4 • » r Waataha 0 ». «I4 la • '» • M •a a iM CtD FBANKUN UAQD UfM HAROLD CACBONNtAU rOQWAQO ' IS ICELLENT firm ot N-w ■WIN -w h h jrjrs. : JTXTw Ej S3 «J »«l»« l»a« uarar r ahM m i W te te»»te- Tte. W«t ■ — • ah l » 1 IWU.’. iflla ■M Wat .llte. •rate f««te la. M Ml .UMM • are »v-h mm'i (atelb Wimu hte. «- Ike fMu. 4ert 4 '!• I n ■ 1.1 ate that tete halt (tear JTteTa «M a r»tar. •ate e rah te tea mi ate tea ha aaT« te iTUte |W 3 •j or MlAltX 53 R0M.T33 COW.MX 15 . a—a H4 •at hatel H laal Iteaal a ’ Mate bn 4 The with cut two wwek of oraulto . tapocd forth In their debut and trounced Flo Ulna. They showed the rwault or good coaching and dl»ol»yod n great defeat . Aahaan ecored 33 point and Sob Stanton rang tip a lucky 13. Xoduir nnd franklin acid :b« Tor to 9 field goal . Orelell. Rollins captain and ttar. ecored r.ine of their point . fc-o— • te. iaaa W. • telte fa Mat ant c rrr-- (•• r« |% tw ft»Q .i— £ffis; 3i ■tea (Ite 4afte h-teOte la IT.. lk Wtete tel I'ehllc 9e») . M s or uxjufx » •rtrsca sa K.eaM W ana. eater «■ ate ltel, —• M. jm tate U.ea ha. r—te. Wtet. -rate tel r.atea.l -TatU. .atekaf Ttete inteel K»rr el tmJ I liil.njie m Steteon can proved to b • thriller. with the aoor at the half 31 to 19 In the Hurricane ' favor. The Ulaai guard . Bi-Her. franklin. nr.d McGuire. tightened up is tb eoooDd half, and the Hattera rr« held to t o lone ba k t». la the «»an tine Caroonneaa and Aahsan droppod in two arioce while Courtney rang up one. Aahaan topped th ooorera with 11 point ; VoOulx »«• a olo»e »eoond with 10. Ooartney played beautiful floor ran and »n feeding Aahaan and Carbonnoau tse ball at very chance. Bernard proved to b a:et»o='a aoe and waa rewponaible for 18 points. "Chet freeuan, the Bettere1 crack athlete, played a flashy gxM at th guard poaitlon. •» 4Vte tVJk rrt MttUB mii.MI ill! . ■ «. rt. r.ete.«. C w no n«r, itee. te ■ te t'teteteur Mtetei. ... . ... It. .teete. ite ’—• — I . .- uae .i ib Hte . •».•• Oek. lWbi|, tetete. ■•III IS MB AMI Ilf ftete A. IWu-te.1. Uate. I'UHMi (h te Mi. A.te ■'. ..tel1 ter »• ti M w • te Mte. .te .te. M Ite I- le «•• . .« IbW. te.. Hh U« teutei «fb.e—« 4. te U. Ii«.b.|l| te Ite ... 11 u k • i « 14 I C J I • I I e e • a • I I • 4 e i I e t t • 4 . « :i 4 » te 5ni ■ «» •44 ■14 4 1 • I • X • I I I • I • t "i ’»•!» T e . ttneu. S?. iv t.«l, Tb. K.V-te twetetete . ■m . o—»». k Ite VMte wr.uu.te.. 'toM « t • Or . e» I ite ne- .«•• •". lite ait F1U.I WKv O..PI nriiia I'L.,.-- S.J4.M» I'tete • U, -te Itelt. ru « r—te. V— —... ■ .te Ite M IMte . .Ml Tteteer e«Mi n THE UNIVERSITY NEWS ''oral Gftbloi Miami. FkrUt. Msreh I. Itt» Number Niacuea CHAMBERLIN GIVES LECTURE UwU Flysr Talk, al Miami . vi. I'olk-om •-TV .IH-Oran .d "IBIS" mu. M iw ara FOUR PLAYS aw.« PASSED —ARE GIVEN ! rwfg. Mm mur ___ h .................................. u ' WIJS T1 ?_• mraul 6!_ .« iw 1.111U aMukia il ill u---1------ • - -O-ra »«.. S J tOmmt Tk m.i s£5tsr «• •« IV Mmrn, lr W hu .« tL- ru %i ihw-rt il« 1 ifc i I J W n. eu • • ......... % kN •at Ik ikm. v. kwa ». iSTfwITr Ik aip.naa M«l Ikl iktl stmSe; u 5 TMU .C 4 •« iw r • H Mt nr». m« iw ». A. IkUi liwiaa £ i at la i M M.. 0 -cy, TM »« «M ' K "rSk i.{ I - «.rl l‘k» a aOPy1 Xe V TW HAkel tm l V U» kraaxk At tkrtt S« » mimi w n TED 5LEIEH GUAQD CUPP COODTNEY _ POQXA AOD 8C37HZH3 COLUOt X7'.'c t k rMMM at —I k.1 ••• B or MIAMI 38 Southern College played the Kurrtoanos n roturn gene oa the Patio Court la an attespt to cam sons share la the State Ohaarptonehlp. hut the Miaul teas tot la the oood to there their sea title. The flret hall »as a nip and tuck affair. lth Mlaai holding a lead of 14 to 11. Throughout the eoeor.d hall the Mleal teen looked like world cheapo, piling up 34 points while the Hurricane guards were holding the visitors to 7 loo points. Captain Ashaan scored 30 polata. Catha had a good night and hit tfco basket for 4 bull's-eye a. Carlton and Spivey were the chief point gettero for tho Southern quintet. 0 Of MIAMI 53 MIAMI SCACH OASOt CLC3 31 The C noo Club gars tbe Vital teas a real battle during the first half, and held the State Chanpe to a 1 to 11 ecoro. The Hurricanes awoke la tb» second half and scored at win, running up a total of 53 points. Bleler played a crest gaae at center, scoring 14 points. Ashnsn led the ecorers with s total of 16. Al Caecor, a Onlroralty student playing with the Canoe Club, totaled 9 Of their points. B Of MIAMI 18 MIAMI BEACH CAMOC C1B3 9 Tho Hurricanes played a return ease on the Canoe Club's own oourt. The feature of tbe gaae wa« the olooe guarding of the Hurricane guards. The Canoe Club asa held to 3 lone field goals. Ashnaa and KcCulre were the outstanding atare for the Champs; lowe end Caesar for the Beach quintet. This was the lsst gsss of basketball for XoOulre. who win cradust tils June. The peopery little guard will be alaesd next year when the State Chasms swim- Into notion. Oiif line IV Uw. V£tz SV.r Mini rCTiCs Ar. if i»- •‘.i-.i-.v, T |W ---rl T ] iv • w u. n.i u r-i jr.M. 1 «- —m x- m.. cm is •mi. Ik none «i CM-imn nk i fWI, TV QiMi UV •Vi -n v uMb 1 OW ta xum e k J-.- W- . v.. rj.. 4-MTM. i. B.«.»» ras I. (Mile aimm. »» i M 'k» « nkt'nc - .• ik C«. is u—i ra « •IVknWS Iwlm P -Ik—i . • - m. t l h » »s vmm. u% 3 THE UNIVERSITY NEWS Vnlunw Onr I nr»l Of'.kf. Hum. nuiMa, I Wiraaiy », IW HURRICANES ARE STATE CHAMPIONS 1 UN1VEKS BKAT lllirrv.Mf I IH ». | In Vy». "Of •« to. to. - A If I|«|IH U Ik lllfnraw W Utow , TV lkii » • •••I «M » Hi VU C IA W | ««4 MM iW »• » Ml IV ItoU If I HIAt « •! H » HA In' TV Wim—i. lW» iMf .' .1 IV M I»|k » Min w e. If . • • .' IlM mm tot iv n M (touts wm WhM IV «W I M .aulM l •ml IWnl ill m anil ft U MMto «• ■ U- f.l tV M fillip V.f •If rrrf fa IW Iff Wrf "to • CM I ItoMIMl III V WU in |i«irt Ito imnl Wt imI (V. |IM •»—i v M w ■A V ■“« «» l»1 W» Ml X CmI ah V ini vw iv (UN » r.l .. crjfi rtw Itollto . TV. t IM BOD ASHMAN-CAP. ALL VAT t FOQV AB.O M JOHNNY W UIQE ALL STATt GrUAELD 0 or MIAMI 40 0 or FLORIDA 59 •v. awn. WO to tow -U •toil lc I’m V«« • M M VnM,. ito ncM l» iv I. La (V am I IV un IT A H km lu • IM, aars. UUHl fit III -toflh. WV. ""•Win •It H r rn. Hm m ••4 iLai if. v l« toil •HM A« la r r,f as i M. i u I’MIfl f I ‘•to...r • t« v.c VVaC u «'■ ., r. • .. rwiv. The night before the Rurrlonnee played the Qatore they watched the Florida Stale boy traap or or Southern College for the ayth'lcal elate chaaplonahlp. Sow, the Hurricane are poltte; they let the Satora go ahead «ad celebrate the riccory. The next night the Oatora caae forth to display their ability aa basketball oheaps of the atate. The Hurrieanee didn't do a thing but go forth and play the gone aa It abould be played. At the end of the half the Oatore were leading 35 to 19. Coaoh Webb had eoae things to eay to the teas betw m halve and they caae back to lick the Oatore 40 to 59. Tee, it waa a thriller. Firet one teas ahead, and then the other. The closing slnutee eere nerve-racking. The Hurricane were leading br one point when with but a alnute to go a foul iu oailed on a Hurricane guard. Vogue took hie foul hot but alesed. With but a few eeoonda of the ga=w reaalnlng,Crabtree, o tor etar, got looee for a pot ahot under the baaket; tut the ball heeltated oc the rlo and finally fell out ae the whittle ended the encounter. Sir Rodney Aahsaa piled up 30 polnta against the update boye. McOulre waa reaponelblw for 13. Crabtree, Tegue and Perrlnw were the high point sen for State. Franklin played hi a beat guard gan of the year, atopplag their offenee before they could do any daaage. Florida sade 13 points via the foul' route. And that la how the Hurricanes won lie State Chaaplooahlp. I.ASS SENIORS rmnto •tot If • I I Mot-; nl nUM am I. to a. r in— to iv IV ■ Ml » IV Juw U Uibull h I— ,VW M |v» w to to . 1 « Ik.. 1. to W wtuto v tor. I ton Mm.. I tot w ffm .Vnt 3 to. to M to fto 1 toll I "I ll.ll • Wtoto to aMtor . W to IV toll IM TV 'trfto. rswrs .Nil fV tototo. I to fto to taw KTf WutfAtoUnto ri'.l • ' - fl« to » .If V f.l f.'tto Mllto ftotor to. MW •• "•! w. r--« toto tto- i.i • » » f . »-•• Im. If- tot tot . ML t mb lr f »..l -»V jMtot to • . VT ACt • a bn iv w im Mum. • « f to IV 1-totoM Cltotolff. C Nl M'f KTKHLT fTKIk WTLf m -Cu-v- .to . _ v«e» 4 IVH. | M ta »...•« it erf rwew . IM to T.fLt M t»H . — • 1 ’ w If. ti.’... k. 1 • Its . 'O' to'.. -I w kto.L • . , - 1 -.11 • _ _ .. » frf f» i »ee4 vneetee I W . • •• 4 • " s •■■leiiaj u faert • . ... . •lae IS , fte'ev. r.Mt-A fej H«u M.u Sr ei Xerr» w |W |M»t rv |e«i • Idt'ee. Ilifl faaelvi • r 4 r »» -• im m » • JL r.e «• IM 1. II ruixtl - ». «f.. Ik to 'to. toff Tf»rfc . r • ••■to to ItW.n. m m ..Mm lki m. m. im to IV to_wto. to N_ to» II.i». luikbr Vtofit tot.. to. Stoll, to . t ... Ifltof IVM .III M ... U.J.M t.M •to .1 IV WkTHE UNIVERSITY NEWS o» C«e» table . Niuu Mania. r« umy SL IMS K.rhi—« PROM TO CLIMAX SOCIAL SEASON STUDK.vr- s i ■ . r«1 ■KlMM mi !£?=] Miiwri 'I'NW «. rs.-'Jsr. IUM M £.WV,Mlk.| fv 'h i m •|M • . (U »» «»• •»« » % tW wwmmm "» - ImS » Ik. «)• ------'« l Wf w . iMit ink 11. — II. A ..-I •"• •• anl • ••initfk. .1 ►kwa I- M Ik . I ' • — « -‘••rM • W ••»»• u« nk u iwk W MM n»M Hi «M ik'k 'V' •Mrr Wik», 1MM Ik Ik. J IW .Ml kMl Mf I f 'Ml iiMm. I NtfVMl. » i‘- i ’k»m UfM MARTIN QJNI STUOtNT MANAGHi .LARRT LATVIA CtNTfcQ t'ymufi H Ik !'• ..|n, »r i w «... M-kMI X V • ► n Of XXAXX 39 0 Of KAVASi 14 In the only international gone of the year the Rurrleanee avenged their lone defeat of laat year when they downed their rival the Caribeea. The Havana boye save the Hurricane of '27 their only aetbaok when they defeated than 38 to 23. Captain Aihaan led the attack with 37 point . KcOulre, the flaahy little guard, got looee for 5 field goala, and played a great defenelve gnae. The Mlaal guard held the Cuban to 2 lone field goala,the balance of their point being the reeult of good foul •hooting. Courtney again etarred la hie gas by feeding the ball to Aahaaa.Hernandex, the ouletandlng player Of the Cuban , ni the only one able to hit the baaket. V Of XXAXX 36 TOLX'5 It I All T D.B. TtAX 42 The Volk-Xlaal teas, compoeed of foreer college etara and forming one of the atrongeet teama In the entire aojth, were to good for the Xiaal oollege boye and gained a eell-earned victory. XcSulr •u the only player vho could find the hoop. Hoffman.Rouok and Xleke gave a great exhibition of guarding and kept Aihaan, the Miami ace, from doing much dosage. v or uxax: 36 nmuso 23 llth the etate ohasploosblp tucked under their belt the Hurricane dropped off In Sabring, long enough to trla the Sabring baaket ball club In a faet g a . Car bonne au led the point getter with Aahnaa and Catha oloee behind. t:la8s 'SENIORS • ( uMitry 1vk '• of Calar-K al 11 ansa IlMMbM HbM 'M Mh W iW »ik |m«n . M lk fw»- Ilk Mm In. ■ k Ilk . U «. »■ Mill I. M . !k v Mm Ukl •m kt»M. « M t f Dun M. H U U JM x — m earn KM .Wi M . w l«l srstrss ■M l .kk UI M I M»ni Oka .. • ,UU. T. W a (Mi W, bl MRv | IM Ik k» lw 1 n» Akkkk »V kkil IkM v k k Ik OkV. Ik kkl ktOk I Ik 4 IH I kMl «M «• • k Uk l-k MM « kkl 4 T i s £g.g AMI kk H Emm, m a I I •« WO . ► •ilk fMta • IkM kk I ) . 'k kkl bk IHM »ui.- ! SS ' IkkiUO , II. UklMt.. kk 1 m M J »r ik. -at m ' • Mk UkkJaa M k • .'I • Ml Mkk •I .Ml «ik ik. 11 kMttk a OMMM W |Mfr ill I ■ .1 kakk «. •I M M I »••» Scf IM IH. .csav W TS i.» ii. asw IM MM ilk. | IM .4 ••» I II. kkl IM W -. •» JIOMi V. MkiUUkUam. lf IM klMaOkkr-1928 BASEBALL SQUAD top row-Dc! Champ, Mecurio, M. Williams. j second Row-Caesar, Walker, Fitzpatrick. Woodsy Crowe, Behren, McLeod, Lyojis. third Rojy-Glassford, student manager; Kimbrough, Younts, Wheeler, Mills, McGuire, captain; Carbonneau. Ashman, Turner, assistant student manager. bottom Ro v--Miles, White. ( 1928 WRESTLING TEAM . . State Champions . . ■ top row-F. West, R. Willey, Coach Brett, O. Sutton, F. Hauser. bottom row-N. Weilbacher, E. Lindst'rom, captain; P. Clayton. the university of miami wrestling team added another State Championship to its list when the team under the leadership of Coach Brett won the sectional Olympic tryouts. Captain Lindstrom covered himself with glory when he defeated Stedman for the title in the unlimited heavy-weight class. It was the first time in seven years that Stedman lost a bout. Francis Hauser won the welter-weight title when he defeated Driggins. Weilbacher won his title in the 1.34 pound division. Paul Clayton lost to Scott Hough in the feather-weight class. Hough won the Olympic tryout four years ago but was forced to abandon the trip due to serious illness. Willey was not able to compete due to an infected hand. The entire team will Ik back next year, and they can be expected to repeat their triumphs.f §pm tEearnJ Officers President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Captain G. Millar A. Mills P. Eckel v P. White top ROW Kaplan, Schneider, Millar, Eckel, McDonell, Brooks, Del Champ, Coach Brett. BOTTOM ROW Gramling, pianist; Neham, Captain White. Winer, Peabody.t{ b ... intramural gltljleto ... ntra-mural athletics made strides this year under the supervision of Harry H. Provin, Director of Athletics, and Ernest Brett, Instructor in Physical Education. The policy of the athletic de- partment is to encourage mass athletics. Every student is engaged in some type of athletic activity. «L The first inter-fraternity and club championship was decided in basketball when the Phi Alphas defeated the fast 666 Club 21 to 12. The tournament brought forth some clever playing and many of the players looked like varsity calibre. C. The wrestling championships drew a large crowd ; Coach Eddie Brett had developed considerable interest in wrestling. Lang defeated White for the title in the 118 pound class. McGuire defeated Kaplan in a fast bout for honors in the 135 pound weights. P. Weilbacher beat Gilbert in the 146 pound class. Pete Bailey won the heavy-weight title from Vic Reuben. «L Great interest was taken in the boxing tournament. Charlie Cleveland, one of the best amateur boxers in this section, defeated Eavanson in a fast three round fight. McGuire defeated Bill Walsh in an interesting scrap. Essex was forced to lower his colors to the fast travelling F. West in the heavy-weight division. 1 Hand ball has grown by leaps and lx unds in the University. Last year there were two courts available, and now four courts won’t hold the players. Some forty entrants fought it out for championship honors. In the singles Pete Bailey and Del Champ fought it out, with Bailey winning after several hard fought sets. Bailey coupled with Johnny McGuire triumphed over Crowe and Del Champ for the doubles title. n Among the various other campus activities are the golf, tennis, archery and riding clubs. Golf and tennis tournaments will come later in the year. The University of Miami is unique in offering outdoor athletics the year round. Habp Houtse rcfjers Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pus incss Manager Louise McCal mam Cora Kathleene Crocker Marion Wallace Klea Hough tali ng left TO right—Cora Sieplein, Klea Houghtaling, Louise McCallman, Marion Wallace, Kathleene Crocker. is tubent gtesoriatton Officers Clarke Wilson President Leonard Tuttle Vice-President Helen Hutchinson Secretary-Treasurer Cabinet Secretary of Athletics Secretary of Foreign Affairs Secretary of Publications Secretary of State Secretary of Social Affairs Members All students who have paid the Student Activity Fee Roger Ashman Louise Falligant Pauline Spofford Marjqfie Welch Dale ClarkCf i3 tubent Senate Clarke Wilson Leonard Tuttle Faye Weintraub President Vice-President Secretary Senior Claire Cohen Richard Pollard Harold Wolfe Junior Leona Matthews F. X. James O’Brien Faye Weintraub Sophomore Porter Norris Alfred Franklin Harry Gray Freshman William Scattergocd Richard Pomeroy Grant Harris Law School Marjorie Howard Lee Goodwyn Clarence Nelson Music School Mary Vann Elinor Van Scoten Louise Warren Art School Jane Dresbach William Farr Eleanor MillardHonor ourt Nicholas Hodson Chief Justice Clarf.ncf. Ross Prosecuting Attorney August Corso Clerk I Justices Philip White Mary James Louis Jepeway J Gavin Millar La wrench Catha Franklin Albert -t X4 ? Pauline Spofford Editor '27 Dale Clark Editor '27 Mar jori Welch Max Winer Editor '28 Business Mgr., '28 Umbersittp i etos Gertrude Huebsch Assistant Editor Sam Seitlin National Advertising Manager Porter Norris Sports Editor Mary Holgate Society Editor Victor Humbrecht Columnist Hildred Wammack Columnist Harold Parkas Special Articles Mary B. Merritt1— Faculty Advisor Reporters Virginia Griffin Henry Carr Marion Wallace Aldine Hartman Ida Doolittle Max Kotkin Pauline Johnston La Vica Raker Eileen Pharmer Carmen Christianaitb ta Bramattc Club I one Spencer Mabel Wright Mary Holgate Dora Rosen house Faye F. Weintraub Diana Hull Howard Southgate Alice Rabin Priscilla Brett Lawrence Cat ha «- Claire Cohen _____ Grace Cushman Klca Houghtaling Lucille T. Keyes Marie Kirkpatrick Madge Jones Kisner George LaMere Dorothea Lipe _ President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Faculty Advisor Leona Matthews . Louise MacCallman Alexander McKim Alice Paulk Dora Peterson Eileen Pharmer Frances Rambo Flora Mae Tumlin Elinor Van Scoten _ John Vierling Mary Louise Wright Velma Ruth PowersI't iHen’s lee Club I)r. J. C. Cochran, Director George Glassford, 1st Tenor Frank Roberts, 1st Tenor Clifton Larsen, 1st Tenor George LaMere. 1st Tenor Victor Ilumbrecht, 2nd Tenor Thomas Cochran Jr., 2nd Tenor J. Harold Matteson, 2nd Tenor Rollo Karkeet, 2nd Tenor William Eavenson, 2nd Tenor Charles English, 2nd Tenor-Sgt.-at-Arms Clinton Gamble, Baritone Roy Linder, Baritone Walter Fitzpatrick, Baritone Albert Fra Aim. Baritone Walt Svehla, Baritone, Secretary-Trcas. Howard Putnam, Baritone Walter Schneider, Baritone J. Carrington Granting Jr., Basso Paul Eckel. Basso-President Warren Chaille, Basso Carl Starace, Basso Eugene Cohn, Basso Martin Rini. Basso tdsf lee (Elub President Alice Babin Vice-President Laura Newton Librarian Ida Doolittle Secretary-Treasurer Jane Dresbach Ruthello Hoover Edith Silverman Madge Jones Kisner Reba Swift Katherine Younts Doris Coyle Thelma Gwin Dorothy Meyer Cecilia Volpe Sara Spector Lucy Allin Claire Cohen LaVica Raker Lulu Smoak Louise Gibbons Juliet Clark Mary Louise Wright c— Ida Schudman Frances Bolton Kathleene Crocker Dora Peterson Rose Marks Dorothy James Peggy Bull Abbie Newton Dorothy Bostwick Marion Wallace Louise Ramsey Frances Rambo Mary Nelson Quarles Ruby Mead Alice Paulk Eugenia Holmdale Josephine Hill Marie Kirkpatrick Louise Warren Marion Simpson Virginia Aduddle Mary Claude Morris Carolyn Huggins Josephine Rini Mabel Ellis Virginia Grubb Pearl Millar Dorothy Roberts Esther Silver Dorothy Lipe V. Faith Cornelison Priscilla Brett Vivian Mims Helen Bisz Velma Ruth Powers — Elizabeth ConklinDebating Louis M. Jepeway Marcella M. Seiden Kenneth R. ('lose Franklin E. Albert _ James Flaherty Alberta Losh Society President Secretary-T rcasurcr Coach Reba Engler Albert Franklii _ Elmer Rosscup the debating society completed the season with three debates, winning one with Southern College and the University of Florida, and losing one with Southern.i. m. a. a. Austin Younts Ray Wf.akleyC—• Roy Linder Clinton Gamble Prof. W. B. Longenecker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Walter Haring Franklin Alberts A. J. Laing Edward Baxter Arthur Marx Bascom Thagard Robert Whitman Paul Eckel Howard Putnam The organization and development of the Christian Association during the first half of this school year have come as a direct answer to the prayers of a few of the best friends and supporters of the University. Its aim is to stir up the Christian, as well as the non-Christian, men of our University to their responsibilities in the use of their God-given energies and the influences for the benefit of all, and to change the lives of men from the selfish and in-growing activities to the unselfish and radiant lives of service. Its motto is “Me Third.”r ®. w. a;, a. Mildred Holder Mary James Pauline Spofford Ruth Linder Mabel Vrighte _ Faye Weintraub Mary Vann Mrs. Howard P. Buck Miss Mary B. MerritU Miss Bertha Foster. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Service Chairman Program Chairman Advisor Advisor Advisor Lucy Allin Alice Babin Helen Bisz Frances Bolton Kathryn Bostwick Priscilla Brett Juliet Clark Estelle Meggs Elizabeth Conklin Ida Doolittle Mabel Ellis Helen English Daisy Evans DeVera Farmer Virginia Griffin Josephine Hill Mary Anne Holt Mary Holgate Gertrude Huebsch Helen Hutchinson Ramona McMahon Pearl Millar Dorothy MeyerS" Eileen Pharmer Mary Nelson Quarles Frances Ram bo Marcella Seiden Cora SiepleiiC Reba Swift Katherine Younts 16 Woman's I nter- F raterni ty Go unci I Officers Mary Vann Laura Newton I— Helen Hutchinson Mary B. Merritt . ALPHA DELTA Virginia Aduddle Helen Hutchinson jjeta piii Mary Vann Louise Fairchild THETA epsilon Hazel Heinrich Laura Xewtong- THETA TAU Priscilla Brett Reba Swift President Vice-President Secretary-T rcasurcr Faculty Advisor UPSII.ON LAMBDA PHI Marcella Seiden Faye Weintraub lambda phi Kathryn Bostwick Eileen Pharmer mu phi epsilon Grace Cushman Louise S. Shelley SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Dorothy James Vivian Russell SIGMA PHI Priscilla Arnold Florence Muser Members The Council has for its purpose the promotion of interests of the University and the fraternities represented therein and the cooperation among the fraternities and with the University authorities. to b Juhge WljitftHh Club Founded at the University of Miami, November 15, 1926 PETITIONING Phi Alpha Delta Active Members J. G. Payne, Chief Justice Henry Behrens, Secretary Nicholas Hodson, Treasurer Arthur P. Coe Clarence A. Ross Henry R. Carr Clarence W. Nelson Lee Goodwyn Hyland Rifas August Corso Faculty Members Richmond A. Rasco R. Roy Hawfield Honorary Members Justice Whitfield Miles VentressHONOR SCIENCE CLUB Harold R. Wolfe ’28c President Otto K. Seeplein Vice-President John G. Holland ’29 Secretary-Treasurer Honorary Members Dr. 0. J. Sieplein Professor of Chemistry Professor J. F. W. Pearson, Professor of Zoology Professor O. P. Hart Professor of Physics Members Helen K. Hutchinson '30; Richard E. Pollard ’28; EvaryT. Lindstrom ’30 Philip B.Lefkowitz ’30; John G. Holland ’29; Sophya E.Wolfe FTOtto K.Sieplein 130; William Farr '30; Robert W. West; Harold R. Wolfe ’28.CO tf 0et ©tutStije herein Honorary German Club Faye F. Weintraub President Ruth Linder Vice-President Jeannette Davis Secretary-Treasurer Alice Babin Program Chairman Melanie Rosborouch Faculty Advisor Leonard Bisz Thomas Glibert Gertrude Huebsch Laura Newton, Martin Rini Yetta Stone Eleanor Zwerner Pauline Spofford Paul Clayton Hazel Heinrich Arthur Marx Alice Paulk Marcella Seiden Cecilia Volj George La Mere Peter White. Sophya WolfeHa Jfleur be HtS La Socicte Francaise iMary G. McCann President e Virginia Grubb Vice-Presidente Mary Holgate Secretaire-Tresoricrc Alberta Losh Bibliothecaire Professor E. P. Metour Counseiller Virginia Griffin Ramona MacMahon £L ?J. ®. «. c. Eileen Pharmer Pauline Spofford Mabel Wright . Mary Holgate Velma Ruth Powers Mary Louise Wright Virginia Aduddle DeVera Farmer Alice Paulk Grand Keeper of the Chest Keeper of the Cage Keeper of the Cat Marion Wallace Marjorie Welch Mary Claude Morris Elinor Van Scoten Estelle Meggs Marjorie HowardII1 Priscilla Arnold Kathryn Bostnvick Frances Bolton Mary Anne Holt President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dorothy Bostvvick Frances Rambo Peggy Hclser Ruth Linder Dora Peterson Betty Bailey Mildred Avery Helen A. Selecman Daisy Evans Gertrude ThompsonTHE DIVERSITY OF ACTIVITIES represented by the preceding twenty organizations is remarkable in view of the fact that the University is just concluding its second year. In addition to these associations various greek letter societies have become firmly established, and some of them are already affiliated with national fraternities. ' ' » » - . . , ,n Local Chapter of Founded November 6, 1926, University of Miami Petitioning Sigma Nu National Fraternity Roger Ashman F. X. O'Brien leodore Bleier Sigma Xu Sponsor and Advisor J. H. Helser Fratres in Universitatc Class of 1928 Class of 1929 Q Robert Stanton Dale Kjdw? Tlift Courtney Class of'WSQ________-—— George W. Lins. Porter D. Norris, Harry C. Gray, William KimbrougJiCJ'Ierman Lyom Gildas Metour, Philip White, Patrick Cannon, George K CTTassford, Ronald Willeyy Austin Mills. Otis Sutton Class of 1931 Harold Carbonneau, William Haynie, Wright Peabody, William Scattcrgood, George E. Morris Lloyd Solie IJichard S. Pomeroy Pledges Reid Williams ’31 Arthur Deible ’30I (I£Upfja Officers Clarke B. Wilson '28 ♦Leonard Tuttle 3! ♦Robert Bostwick '30 ♦Francis S. Houghtaling '30 ♦Victor J. Humbrecht '30 ♦Alfred Franklin '3Q- President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian House Manager ♦Raymond Weakley 30— ♦Austin Younts '30 John C. McGuire '2 Lawrence Catha ' Otto K. Siepleinc. Thomas C. Cochran 31 Roy Linder ’31 Thomas Turner '31 Fratres in Univkrsitate Marshall M. Hacker '31 J. Carrington Gramling Jr., '31 Grant D. Harris '31 Walter Svehla '31 William Turner '30 Francis Hauser '3! Lester P. Bailey ’31 Richard Crowe ’30 Charles Cleveland ’31 Fratres ex 1'nivf.rsitate ♦George Roe ♦William Green ♦Maurice Rector Charter Member Phi Alpha House—Pinta Court19-0I $t appa jflu Founded at the University of Miami in 1926 flower-Sweet Pea colors--Blue and White Officers Clarence A. Ross '29 Harold K. Wolfe Wxlliam Farr ’30 Joseph Lipson '30 Fraters Harold M. Farkas ’31 William Farr '30 Joseph Lipson ’30 Harry Nehman ’30 Clarence A. Ross ’29 Samuel Seitlin ’31 Max Winer ’30 Harold R. Wolfe ’28 Eugene Cohn 31 Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Scribe ExchequerBella $f)t 3nn Founded at University of Miami, December, 1927 Petitioning Phi Delta Phi-Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 flower--Jacqueminot Rose colors-Claret Red and Pearl Blue Frater in Facultate Roy Francis IIowcs kTRES IN UNIVERSITATE John L. Baxter, Theodore J. Bleier7Arthur Patrick Cannon, Roy Carver, Qiffore tErjlQurtn ey] J u IiJames B. Flaherty, John F. Healy, FranI A. JoHnSn,«jB lcJCidwell Iatthew I. MoJK-im. Carleton C. Reiser, P. B. Spofforcl firolTertsT ti o 0. Traylor, (gamma Delta William Walsh, President Clifton Larsen Francis West,—• Alexander McKim Matthew McKim  £ H tgma Eappa Edwin Starr, President Cam,Starace j. k. i n m (.m i Robert MacDonell, Secretary Leonard Hisz ) Mana-Zucca i?igma Ipfja 3ota Sigma Chi Chapter Sigma Chi chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, National Musical Fraternity, the first fraternity in the University of Miami, was organized in April, 1926. with eleven charter members. In 1927, four new members were added; in 1928, five. America's foremost woman composer, Mana Zucca, was the first honorary member of the chapter. Frances Sebel, dramatic soprano of the National Grand Opera Company, was made an honorary member in February, 1928. Eda Keary Fiddle was re-elected president of the chapter for 1928. The members are: Madelin de Loach Irwin Edith Dann Leila Hall Alice Paulk Marian Beaumont Vivian Russell Alice Bate de Noon Laura Knight Ruth Hapkin Sides Eda Keary Liddle Gladys Edwards Beatrice Hunt Eleanor Clark Francis Tarboux Ruby Baker Dorothy James Margaret Gibson Ruth Sanborn Amy Glassford J-to lUlplja Bcltn Helen Hutchinson Marie Kirkpatrick Marjorie Welch lone Spencer Virginia Griffin Madge Jones Mary Louise Wrights____ President Treasurer Secretary Virginia Aduddle Josephine Hill Marion Wallace Mary Claude Morris, Pledge color-Gobi Mrs. Frederick K. Zeigen, Patroness g ignta JJIit Louise I'alligant Ruth Linder Members Helen Anne Selecman Mildred Avery Ruby Falligant Priscilla Arnold President Vice-President Louise Warren Margaret Helser Elizabeth Bailey Florence MuserUpgilon Hambba $Jn colors : Purple ami White Members Marcella Seiden ’30 Faye F. Weintraub ’29 Sara R. Spector ’30 Martha Scheinberg President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Gertrude Huebsch Patronesses Mrs. S. Lutsky Mrs. H. Hammel Mrs. B. Axel roadGTfjeta Cau Priscilla Brett Katherine Younts Reba Swift Elizabeth Conklin Dorothy Meyer Helen Bisz President Secretary Treasurer Guard Rushing Captain Louise Gibbons Margaret Ring Pledge Lucy Allen Sponsors Alpha Xi Delta Alumnae Association of Miami Patronesses Mrs. S. A. Ryan Mrs. A. C. James13 ° Hanthba JHjt Sponsored by Kappa Kappa Gamma Alumnae Association of Miami Officers Eileen Pharmer Mary James Mary Holgate Kathryn Bostwick Dorothy Bostwick Daisy Evans Estelle Meggs Franees Rambo President Secretary Treasurer Rushing Captain Frances Bolton Mary Ann Holt Dora Peterson Pauline Spofford Gertrude Thompson 131 Hfjeta Cpstlon Petitioning Theta i’psilon Laura Newton President Hazel Heinrich Vice-President Grace A. Siddons Secretary-Treas. Mary Trigg Newman Hazel Mary Hodson, National Sponsor Ruby Mead Rushing Captain Mrs. Stewart Lee Jeffrey Patroness Marjory Stoneman Douglas, Patroness Siddons Lucille Keyes 2,2- Heta 33f)t Members Mary Vann Louise Fairchild Vivian Russell Gladys Muse Gladys Edwards Sponsor Bertha Foster Honorary Member Ethel Hayes Patroness Mrs. O. J. Sieplein Marjorie Howard Carmen Christian Alice Paulk Eugenia Holmdale Pledges Aldine Hartman Faith Cornelison Cora Sieplein Margaret McLanahan13? 4flu $f)t CpStlon Honorary Musical Sorority colors - - Purple and White flower - - Violet motto - - Seekcth Sot Her Own officers—President, May K. Brigel; Vice-President, Charlene Stearns; Recording Secretary, Martha Swain; Corresponding Secretary, Dorothy Clowen; Treasurer, Althea MacFarlane; Historian, Myrtle Ashworth; Chorister, Olive Beamon; Chaplain, Edith Stewart; Warden, Louise S. Shelley. active MEMBERS-Patricia Candon, Grace Cushman, Constance Dooley, Marie Thompson Fields, Florence Fritch. PLEDGES-Margaret McLanahan, Elinor Van Scoten. j|Mu Phi Epsilon Sorority was founded in 1903 in the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, W. S. Sterling, Dean. The first meeting was held on Friday the thirteenth, and there were thirteen charter members. The sorority was formed for the purpose of promoting friendship and the development of music among the students. Beta chapter was added in the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Massachusetts, and soon after others were added until the total number of chapters to date is fifty-four, with approximately the same number of alumnae clubs. ffThe National Body maintains both a Scholarship Fund and an Endowment Fund, which are used to aid talented girl students who could not otherwise get a musical education. flEach active chapter must pursue the general study of music, give a certain number of concerts, and do some charity work. flThe musical standard of admittance to Mu Phi Epsilon is very high, and for that reason the Pan Hellenic Society has recognized this organization as an Honorary Musical Sorority.r i m ISeta Cljt Women's Legal Fraternity Marjorie Howard President Celestine Nixon • Secretary Dixie Herlong Reba Engler Louise Falligant Annie RascoDora Rosf. n i iOUSE Robert Bostwick Louise MacCallman Alice Paulk !Hlplja Cljeta Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Officers President Velma Ruth Powers Vice-President Opal Euard Motter Secretary Howard Southgate Members John Vierling Alice Babin lone Spencer T reasurer Director Faculty Advisor Lawrence Catha3M)o leta ( micron Honorary Public Speaking Fraternity Ruth Bryan Owf.n Rufus Steele Louise Falligant Mary James Pauline Spofford Leona Matthews Claire Cohen Ralph Allen Henry Carr Burton Essex Reba Engler Albert Franklin Francis Houghtaling Matthew McKim Honorary President Honorary Member President Vice-President Secretary Appointment Secretary Secretary John McGuire James O'Brien Elmer Rosscup Otto Sieplein Mary Vann Marion Wallace J. Ernest Wolfe 3 Youth is filled with melody, Note of bird and song of brook. Youth is filled with fantasy, Elf and nymph and fairy nook. Youth is gladness, laughter, joy, Smiling eye so innocent, Blushing girl and gawky boy, Slender, lithe, and discontent. Youth is filled with revelry, Nectared dew that falls at morn. Happy, jolly, buoyant glee, Free from worry yet unborn. Let us frolic while we may, Life is lovely, life is new, Leave us to our mirth today. Time will see tomorrow through. Youth is like a tender flower, Opening to the morning sun, Beautiful in every hour, Till its golden hours are done. Soon enough we ll do as those Who already see their prime; Wonder how fair youth went by In so fast and short a time. Harold M. FarkasI U of M and X By Grant Harris UNIVERSITY OF—WHO CARES—CALL IT THE CARDBOARD COLLEGE. PINK stucco smeared with yellow sunlight dripping like butter from the roof in the early morning—smeared with greasy black letters 1930-31. Smeared—-never mind. Porter Norris in an upstairs window looking down on five cars in time for classes. Wondering why school starts at 8:30 when gang never arrives until 8:35. Lauton playing solitaire basketball. The Weilbachers playing handball. Who invented haircuts anyway? The mob after the mail in the registrar’s office. The Social room social whirl -dizzy. Makes everybody dizzy. Especially Wright and Bubbles—Ted and Pee Wee—round—round. Town Talk on the fioor. Charlie Cleveland with somebody else's girl—Billy McLeod with any old girl. Gertrude Thompson making faces. Dottie in Leonard’s car with Leonard’s hair. Leonard’s hair in Dottie’s car with Dottie. Tommy Cochran borrowing a cigarette. John Holland lending a cigarette. Who's got a match? Metour hasn't. Who wants a match when Doc Cochran has a cigar lighter? Who stole my heart away? Velma Ruth and McGoogen know. So do Bob and Vivian. Fat Larsen singing. Rapid Transit makes more noise but not quite as soothing as Katie’s laugh. Pomeroy and his autographed leg. Bill Kimbrough another idol with feet of plaster paris. Damon and Pythias—Wright and Matthews—Peterson and Rambo —Kennedy and Clark—Ho and Hum—Muser and Bull—Holt and Arnold—Mike and Ike. Claire Cohen and Ceci Volpi walking the halls looking for a place to study. Bill Scattergood and Dick Crowe, and speaking of fog horns—Bill Haynie Henry Carr’s car. Sutton sleeping in the Social room. Walt and Marion playing hop-skip in the patio. Dick Pollard and Harold Wolfe perpetually in chem. lab. Carrington Granting beating the gym piano. Beating upon our ears. Red Franklin and Eileen Pharmer—how do you like them apples? Sir Roger and his motorcycle. Cliff unloading fifteen brethern from the Pi Chi Hupp. Pauline Spofford and the Sieplein family working while Pete White and Jugg Morris rest and Scotty Millar compromises by doing as he darn pleases. Big boy Catha looking sleepy. Hodson’s drawl. Linder's knickers. Glassford’s pipe. Marti Rini’s F'ree Transportation Company. Lady Louise Archers—who shot Cock Robin? The riding club and their weekly initiation. Not Ray Weakley initiation. Peg Helser and Pill arm in arm. The noon hour rush as the thundering herd goes off to lunch. Holes punched in the beaver board. Pop Haven’s scroll writing on the blackboards. The Senate trying to collect a quorum. H. I. M. cryptic notices. When does the Honor Court meet? When does Ray Lipe go home? Darkness rolling soft and black over the school. The search light on the seal of the University of Miami. Who's Ami? The University of Our-Ami. Time to quit.ISinNVOOOD 8 SWTVd 1 OftJISlflNYODOD 8 S NT Vd 1 Jn )f f 9- | PALMS 8 COCOANUTS 1 H I PALMS » COCOANUTS 1I SlflNVODOO a SWIVdl (si Al If SlflNVODOD 8 SNTVdl ? -hi % i The Kings of Swat A College Story by Carl Starace QJK D EDITOR'S NOTE: ”Kings of Swat” by Carl Starace. a student in the University of Miami, has been chosen as the best story submitted in the ”Ibis Short Story Contest.” Mrs. Marjory Stoneman Douglas, well know'n Saturday Evening Post writer and coach of short story writing in the University. was the chief judge. The award made was a 1928 "Ibis” autographed by Mrs. Douglas. . . • , , • the campus of dear old Padunka was broad. Not minded, but in the geometric sense. About the stately buildings stood awesome oaks. Awesome because the wind moaned through them at the dead of night and put the fear of God in the hearts and in the minds of the inevitable Frosh. Those first nights he never forgot. The welcome (with paddles), the President’s first mass meeting (with paddles). Oh yes, banquet, and afterwards (with paddles). Oh yes, paddles played not only an important part but a tune at dear old Padunka. James Joseph Johanson was two days late in arriving and the entire Sophomore class met him at the station to pay due homage to the mighty Frosh who dared to come two days late. Someone had seen a telegram at the registrar’s office and the glad news had been circulated at Chapel. The train and the mob came into the station about the same time. Three porters preceded the conductor with golf bags, suit cases, trunks, ukes, tennis rackets, footballs, basketballs, and every other type of athletic equipment imaginable. Then came James. There was a gasp of dismay that ended up with a whistle of admiration. There before them, with a grin from ear to ear, stood one of the best good-looking specimens of manhood they had ever had the opportunity of gazing upon. With sinking hearts they went through their ceremony of giving him the key to the college and so forth. Down through the long line of Sophs he was then marched and in due time came the tripping. President Moore was a good scout. He had been tripped once too. Unlike this Johanson, however, he had taken a fairly good paddling. J. J. J. had not been subject to this time-worn honor. No fault of the Sophs. The blame restedentirely with him. That wasn’t half of it. Wright, Padunka’s best half, was up in the dorm with a nose that looked like a freak tomato and half the team were nursing ears and eyes. President Moore, having once been a Frosh. said nothing and waited. The Sophs were humiliated to the extent of being forced to call a special meeting all because a lowly Frosh had refused to stay out-stretched upon the good old Padunka dust. They thought of putting him in with an older man but they couldn't find anyone who would go in with him. Finally a dozen huskies were picked to visit his room and gently break the news and the paddle. Their visit was a success in that they found the room, but unfortunately its occupant was absent. In their sleuth-like wanderings they happened to pass the Locker Room or at least start to pass it and quite without warning rushed in. They had seen him. He had been peeping through the door at the far end. Madly they raced across the intervening space and rushed to the half-open door, and they were traveling. Crash! Splash! News travels fast when a whole class is after a Frosh. “Sure, he rolled a locker in front of the door and put three pails of water on the ledge above. Just balanced y’know. When they rushed that door they got half killed from hitting the steel locker and then got soaked on their heads with water and pails. Hun has called for every man that’s free and we’re going to need them.” And so once again the Johanson room was visited and a small army left to guard it. A systematic search of the campus and buildings then followed. A group under the Chemical lab were unfortunate enough to have someone throw a tubful of ice-cold water on them, but the tub didn’t follow. Another group that searched the sunken garden reported that someone aimed a hose at them and left it wrapped around a tree in such a way as to prohibit entrance to the garden without a drenching. It was at this momentous time that Stu, the Soph leader, remarked, “This thing must be stopped.” And a little fellow used as errand boy asked, “Who’s gonna stop him?” This sort of thing couldn’t go on forever and J. J. J. was finally caught coming out of a moving picture house at 11:00 that night. When asked where he had been, he looked back and calmly replied. “Believe it or not, I was waiting for a street car.” He was not brought forcibly but merely accompanied to where the Sophs awaited his belated arrival. His case was a tricky one and no one had proof that he had done a thing other than resist at the station. “You wrong me. my friends,” he orated; “within this breast there lies not an ounce of malice toward so noble a thing as the Sophomore class of dear old Padunka.” Out of justice to his wit or lying ability, they knew not which, they voted that each of the Sophs he had offended be given one lick. At his suggestion these wronged ones should be given three licks if they'd let him take one at them. Gallantly the idol of the Frosh assumed the angle. As astounding as it might seem this action did not have the degrading effect so marked with other Frosh. Hearty swings were taken at the center part of that angle but none so much as shook it.When all had done, Big Bill Barnes, the tallest, heaviest and strongest in Padunka. stepped up and said he was going to take three easy licks. He was just a wee bit taller than J. J. J. and was about an even bet if it had been a free for all, having the advantage of the crowd and the rep. The first two licks shook J. J. J. but the last did more than that. He was uprooted and sent on a heavenward journey of about one foot. That was the end of J. J. J’s. punishment. Also the paddle. James Joseph Johanson didn’t get up right away. He preferred to sit awhile on the cool ground and recuperate. “Boy, you hit,’’ he laughingly remarked. Then the mightiest of dear old Padunka assumed the angle of a Frosh and for the first time in his life. He had half killed the reception committee the year before. J. J. J. walked stiffly when he first got up: a little trot and he was straight again. He was handed a paddle. The paddle didn’t suit him and he borrowed a broom that some thoughtful Frosh had run and borrowed from someone else. Coolly J. J. J. marched about twenty yards back and asked that the way be cleared. The Sophs lined his path but at a safe distance. Beyond Barnes was the famous Lake Padunka, made so by the weird tales told of Minnie’s ha-ha “Go!” whispered a Frosh. Go went James Joseph as though the hosts of Hell were loosed and hard upon his heels. Faster and faster went those ten second legs. Nearer and nearer came that 179 that had rushed many a set line back at the Prep. Around and around swung that hissing broom. Then the well-timed swing met the angle and the racing Frosh and the sailing Soph went gracefully into the cool waters of Lake Padunka. When they again came into view they were shaking hands with that mutual show of admiration that only the true sporting man can give. The fact that they stayed in the water almost twenty minutes has never been explained at Padunka but the soothing qualities of water to parts affected are so well known that I need not suggest what my theory of the matter happens to be.( h ft-isly jr E D U C ATI O N WW. bV ROSE STRONG HUBBEI.L Mutit by MANA-ZUCCA Y I come from the University Of Miami by the southern sea, Where the skies are bright and shi-a-ny, And the waters blue. I am studying cosmography, Drama, Latin, law, orthography, And I take advancer! geography To enlarge my view. 1 take courses in psychology, Economics, French, biology, Architecture, voice, zoology, Public speaking and astronomy. So I state with no apology, That 1 also learn economy, All of which is very good for me— I think so—Don't you?Ig-g—• fCALE NDARJ OCTOBER fife novs week 1 i CVi Ff o vqTA £ l- DECEMBER ft JANUARY fc. FEBRUARY MARCH % APRIL I . JUNE H AUGUST i SEPTEMBER ef0 M mfen J.Muvm Z V11927} ..Calendar.. H1928]} October Oct. 3. Everybody back and everybody happy. The “U's” second year opens with a bang. Oct. 4. First assembly of the year. Hearty welcome by President Ashe and Judge Walsh. “Doc” Cochran master of ceremonies. Oct. 5. Rho Beta Omicron banquet at Country Club. We hand it to the Rho Betas for quick action. Oct. 6. Social season is on. Lambda Phis give benefit bridge. Oct. 7. President Ashe and Regents hold annual reception for students at Country Club. Oct. 8. Reception for girl students by Miami Pan-Hellenic Association. Oct. 10. Erosh class organized. The Hon. C. B. Wilson, President of Student Association, gives fatherly advice. A man-sized job, Clarke. Oct. 11. Pi Chis have first fraternity-house warming. Another step toward real college life. 0 § § History in the making. First Senior class organized. Oct. 13. Sophs on the war-path, be long now! Watch out, rats-it won’t Oct. 15. Our first anniversary, it were our hundredth. We couldn’t be any prouder if Oct. 16. Pi Chis pledge seventeen men. Our sympathy, Rod.CALENDAR Oct. 17. Sororities hold initial rushing parties. Strenuous week ahead for the co-eds. Oct 18- Gee, girls, eight dates today, and three days to go. Oct 19. Even the boys are catching the fever. Phi Alphas hosts at progressive affair. Oct. 20. Junior class elects officers. Jimmie O'Brien chosen leader. More power to you, Jimmie. Oct. 21. A last flurry of excitement, and rush week is over. A sigh of relief from the undergraduates. Oct. 22. Quiet day on University campus. Co-eds under ban of silence. Oct. 24. Sororities pledge rushees. Hard life ahead, girls. Oct. 25. President of Southern College, Dr.L. M.Spivey,speaks to us in assembly. Oct. 26. Sophs hold exam on constitution. Rats, you’re hopeless! pct- 27' Vigilance committees get busy. Errant Freshman walk the chalk and- Oct. 28. Pep meeting tonight on eve of big battle. Come on, Hurricanes; let’s go. Bout Rollins???? We did-and the first foot-ball dance was a wow. Oct. 31. Women’s Inter-Fraternity Council formed. Mary Vann chosen President. Spooks entertained at Dorm tonight. Jug and Ted are good dancers, as ladies go. CALENDAR iSobember Nov. 2. After another exam on constitution, frosh elect two members to Vigilance Committee. They’re beginning to take you seriously, Sophs. Nov. 3. Lucky Phi Alphas—they were entertained with a dance at Grant Harris’s home. ¥ Nov. 4. Big time down at Bayfront Park tonight. Our Glee Clubs and Orchestra did themselves proud. Nov. 5. 46-0. Punish Piedmont? I'll say we did. To the tune of Nov. 7. We elected some new justices for the Honor Court today. Nov. 8. Senior class officers chosen. All girls, too. Looks like the ladies are holding their own. Nov. 9. Progress Week progresses. Dramatic club chooses “Wing and Wig” as its official title. Snappy name, we think. f Nov. 10. Frosh elect class leaders. Good luck to you, Jug. Nov. 11. We think the H. I. M. pledges went through a “hard night” judging by their looks today. Nov. 12. Gloom! Our first football defeat. The undefeated Hurricanes are no more. “Varsity night” at Coliseum. Nov. 13. Pi Chis hold weekly luncheon at house. All adjourn to Betty Bailey’s to help celebrate her birthday.CALENDAR Xov. 14. Six pledges initiated into mysterous order of H.O.M.C. We wonder just what those green and yellow ribbons can mean. Nov. 16. Civic Theater opened season here tonight with “The Dover Road”. Three pledges initiated into Judge Whitefield Club. Nov. 17. Phi Alphas pledge twelve men. Frosh elect senators. Nov. 18. Theta Epsilons give benefit bridge at “San”. These sororities certainly are ambitious. Nov. 19. Stetson stunned us, but we were still able to enjoy our football dance in the gym. Nov. 21. Pauline and Mary back from “Y” conference. Just in time for class too. Shivering and trembling-Real Miami crackers, they are. Nov. 23. Orchestra and Glee Clubs surely are popular. They're giving a concert over at the Beach tonight. Nov. 24. Not much to be thankful for this year. Howard beat us. Still there’s the turkey dinner and the dance. Nov. 25. Another holiday. Everyone seemed to be out joy-riding. Nov. 26. Women’s Association bridge. The “Candy Girls” certainly added atmosphere. Nov. 28. Did you to assembly go? Some show; Harry White’s latest thing in collapsible hats. Nov. 29. We’re glad to welcome a new regent, Mr. Edwin R. Weidlein. Nov. 30. Boys hold forth today. Can it be that the co-eds don’t rate? Judge Whitefield smoker. Pi Chi mothers’ tea for wives of Sigma Nu Alumnae.CALENDAR December Dec. 2. Jimmie O'Brien appoints Prom committees. Everybody ‘‘pepped up’’ over the big event of the year. Dec. 3. Oglethorpe humbles Hurricanes with 13-0 score. Cheer up. Miami-Better times ahead. Phi Alpha hop in gym big success. Dec. 4. Extra! ! Silver loving cup offered to a sorority with best scholastic rating. Now there's sure to be war among the co-eds. Dec. 6. Governor Martin addresses assembly. “U” proud to entertain her distinguished visitor. Dec. 8. Hoxies hold annual University Day celebration. Dec. 10. Miami ties Georgetown 7-7. University ‘‘Follies” exhibition between halves. Theta Epsilon sponsors dance in gym. Dec. 12. Everybody excited over our imminent vacation. Cheer up. it won’t be long now. Dec. 13. Assembly. The radio world listens in to U. of M. music. Dec. IS. Conservatory artist trio plays at Pancoast. Our music department is doing big things this year. Dec. 16. Initial appearance of Wing and Wig Club in four one-act plays. Performance goes over big. Dec. 17. Another sad chapter in our football history. Millsaps conquers Hurricanes. Chance for everyone to recover at Upsilon Lambda Phi “snowball”. Dec. 18. Christmas one week away and our shopping isn't done-Strenuous life, this collegiate existence. Dec. 19. First inter-collegiate debate-Miami and Southern. Another milestone toward a real university. Dec. 20. Fair equestriennes form riding club. We think we’ll adopt “Horses” as one of our official school songs.CALENDAR Dec. 21. We’ll admit it’s hard to get the proper Christmas spirit, but we mean to celebrate our vacation in the right way “and how' ! Dec. 22. Dr. William Lyon Phelps speaks at assembly. Another celebrity sees our “U”. Dec. 24. Christmas Eve and our holiday is a reality. Here’s wishing everyone a right merry Chrismas and a happy New Year. Dec. 25. The Hurricanes came through and presented the University with Louisiana’s scalp today. A mighty fine Christmas gift we think. STanuarp Jan. 2. Purple Hurricanes of North Carolina play Miami Hurricanes; when two such forces get together, there's bound to be trouble. Miami New Year’s resolutions go glimmering in hard-fought battle with Furman. Jan. 3. Back to the grind. And our vacation only one glorious memory. Jan. 5. University of Miami Opera Association announces production of “Martha” to be given February 11. Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wolfe give buffet supper for Rho Beta Omicrons. Jan. 7. Dr. and Mrs. Cyrus Wicker entertain at tea for faculty. Dr. Ashe speaks at dinner for visiting editors. Jan. 11. “Lima Beans " and “Suppressed Desires’’ given by Wing and Wig Club at Coral Gables Lions Club meeting. Jan. 12. First meeting of Men’s Archery Club. Looks like Lady Louise and her maids will have a little competition. Jan. 13. H. E. R. Club holds election of officers. Another mystic title for the cross-word puzzle sharks. Jan. 14. Hurricanes blow Rollins Wildcats off court in first game of Basketball season. Jan. 15. Symphony orchestra concert at Fisher school, Miami Beach.CALENDAR Jan. 16. We hear that some of our fair equestriennes are doing the usual thing to alleviate their suffering after their initial ride Saturday. Jan. 17. Victor Murdock, former Congressman and Kansas editor, talked to us today. Jan. 18. Sigma Phis guests of Delta Gammas at buffet supper. Jan. 19. Meeting of all girls to form “Y. W.” on campus. Jan. 20. Hurricane quintet revenges gridiron defeat by sweeping victory over Stetson. Jan. 22. B. B. heroes leave on tour through state. Co eds are desolate. Jan. 23. Y. W. officers chosen. Jan. 24. Sad news from the B. B. front-enemy territory proves disastrous. Jan. 25. Ditto. Jan. 26. Lady Louise Archers’ benefit bridge great success. Jan. 27. President Wilson holds second meeting of cabinet. No war declared yet. Jan. 28. Future cup winners trek out to golf links. Bobby Joneses in the making Jan. 30. That exclusive organization, the Iron Arrows, threw their first party at the Casa Alegre today. It is rumored that ladies were present. Jfebruarp Feb. 1. The Civic Theatre presents “The Tongues of Men,” which from all we’ve heard is the best yet. Feb. 2. H. I. M.’s elect officers. We wonder what unholy sacraments the uniformed young ladies received. 1 CALENDAR Feb. 3. Basketball! Miami defeats Havana. We have heard that revenge is sweet. Feb. 4. Everyone busy cramming for the impending ordeal. It’s only a matter of hours now. Feb. 6. On the brink of the precipice. We can only write and pray-and some of us can’t do that. Feb. 7. “There is cribbing going on in this room, and if it is not stopped, I shall report it immediately.” The effect was dynamic. Feb. 8. Writer’s cramp and brain fag. Feb. 9. And still the awful ordeal goes on. Feb. 10. Wan and weak we emerge from the struggle minus the little knowledge that was ours. Yes, we told everything we knew and more. Sororities join to give tea in honor of National President of Sigma Alpha Iota. Feb. 11. Entire University unites to make the presentation of “Martha” brilliant success. The finest thing we’ve done so far. Feb. 13. Second semester opens and basketball team leaves for game with Florida Feb. 14. St. Valentine’s Day. Cupid didn’t forget Velma Ruth anyway. Hb. is. Date Committee for the Prom doing a rushing business. Get your bids in early, ladies and gentlemen. ®b. 16. Hurricanes won ’Gator skin last night in best game of season. Let’s give our heroes a rousing welcome home, what say ? Feb. 17. Boys conduct heavy negotiations. Tux at a premium. First come, first served. 18. Rod and Company defeat Southern and clinch title. Another feather in our cap.CALENDAR Feb. 20. Co-eds form golf club. Caddy bureau overwhelmed with applications. Don’t get killed in the rush, gentlemen. Feb. 21. Y. V. gives tea at “San” in honor of new girls. Marion Wallace and Betty Bailey are picturesque George and Martha Washington. Feb. 22. Law students form new legal fraternity which will petition Phi Delta Phi. Theater presents four one-act plays. Feb. 24. the prom—Biltmore Club scene of our biggest affair of the year. Here’s congratulating Jimmy and the Junior class. Feb. 25. Lambda Phis end “Hell Week” with formal initiation. Six girls wearing the coral and blue. Feb. 26. Y. W. C. A. cabinet meeting. Plans recognition service. Feb. 29. Date bureau open all day. Gentlemen, beware-Leap Year opportunity grasped by determined co-eds. itlardj Mar. 1. Maybe we aren't proud of our aquatic stars. Olympic material, we calls ’em. Mar. 2. Upsilon Lambda Phi holds first degree initiation and celebrates with luncheon. Mar. 3. Theta Taus receive six new members. Mar. 4. Pledges end long siege of trials and hardships with formal initiation into Pi Chi fraternity. Mar. 5. Officer Canon delivers subpoenas to trembling students. The plaintiff will hold moonlit-court aboard the “Biscayne Bay.” Mar. 7. Mary Claude initiated into mystic rites of H. O. M. C. No casualties. Mar. 9. Delta Phi Inn hosts on moonlight sail. Was D. K. late or just exclusive? Feb. 23. CivicCALENDAR Mar. 12. Sigma Phi initiation. Six girls leave pledge rules behind. Mar. 13. Annual gym exhibition reveals budding clowns and acrobats, and shall we say Ziegfield aspirants? Inter-fraternity classic laurels awarded Pi Chis. Mar. 14. There are four more Alpha Deltas boasting those good-looking new pins Mar. 16. Stetsonites give concert in auditorium. Men, watch your girls. These visiting troubadors are speed-demons, we hear. Mar. 17. Upper-classmen join in wealin’ o’ the green. Mar. 20. Miss Merritt entertains literature discussion group luncheon. Mar. 21. Rumors are that we have a Jack Dempsey in our midst. Everyone anxious to see “Brettmen” in work-out. Mar. 22. Long and arduous hand-ball tournament closes with Pete Bailey crowned victor. Mar. 23. Upsilon Lambda Phi holds initiation. Jimmie’s office becomes center of University life. Mar. 27. Women’s Association tea. Mar. 28. Pi Chis entertain Sigma Phis in exchange party. Mar. 29. Football and Basketball letters awarded. Some of us girls still have faint hopes of wearing one. Mar. 30. Hundreds attend! Scholarship tea party proves huge success.CALENDAR £pril April 2. Peggy Helser entertains Sigma Phis at buffet supper. April 4. Rho Betas present program at Kelsey City. April S. Public speakers still in the limelight. This time at Hollywood. Glee Clubs also appear on program. April 6. U. students leave to spend Easter in Havana. April 11. Girls’ Glee Club takes part in historical pageant. April 13. Not many days like this one. And Friday the thirteenth too! University creates colorful picture in Chamber of Commerce parade. First annual Senior banquet brilliant success. Class of ’29, you’ve something to live up to! April 14. Sigma Phis give Lambda Phis bridge tea. April 17. Wing and Wig Club’s second production goes over big. Quaint costumes and picturesque settings of “Quality Street” delight audience.The Ibis Has His Eyes On U Because They Need and Deserve the Best THE HURRICANES were supplied for all Varsity Sports by VOLK’S, Inc. Miami's Only Exclusive Sporting Goods Store 39 Northeast First Avenuecfou%Saue s A COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORK - r TELEPHONE 4'4» FLAGLER SOUTH EAST FIRST STREETS MIAMI AVENUE The Shops for Men are all Important to College Men cams 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. 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. Shoes for Men Burdine Bostonians. Burdine Banisters and the famous Edwin Clapp shoes arc always to be had in the Burdine Men’s Bootcry. The very styles that find their way on the campuses of Colleges, which are style centers. are here. $7.50 to $15.00 Accessories for Men Manhattan shirts, Arrow collars: the togs that you prefer. There is always a refreshing new collection of ties on hand. too. Even if you have no intention of buying it is a welcome occasion to just look over the attractive wearables in the Men’s Section.Compliments of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce • . Compliments of... w. 3L Miami's First Funeral Home MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES 667 W. Flagler St. 1357 Collins Ave. 825 Ponce de Leon Blvd. DRINK IN BOTTLES DELICIOUS and REFRESHING$ % m 'yr' mrysr rw-yr1 n VfT' ntrw oifttr oir'ifcp mew 'ww atrtlP o r iftxisHHHtMMsH Compliments of HAMILTON MICHELSEN CO. Shippers of TREE RIPENED FRUIT 132 South Miami Avenue Miami, Florida JfL» ti Jfea O JfL tJ JRj Kjfljfo (Jfisro The Concomitant of the University " f e Happy Farms Dairy Begins its service to humanity at the cradle side, in the production and distribution of Nature’s greatest food, dean 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 youth-time 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 outstanding ability and located in this wonder clime of eternal violet-rayed sunshine. it offers an incomparable opportunity to the boys and girls of the whole land, and of other lands as well. Happy Farms Dairy The IBIS has his EYES on U The Ibis in the patio Is not content unless he sees The cheery smiles and ponderous brows Of myriad scholarssuch as these! ALL PHOTO ENGRAVING in this volume of the produced by the S E RVIC E Engraving COM PANY HERALD BLDG. Telephone 2-3125 Makers of “Better Printing PI a t e s'’A “Mirror”— of South Florida's happenings ALL the news: ALL the pictures for ALL the family— your newspaper! Published Daily and Sunday The Miami Herald FRANK B. SHUTTS. Publisher •I—:—:—:—:-:—:—:—:—:—:—:-:-:-:—:—: -:—:-: :—:-:— Compliments W. H. Combs Co. MORTICIANS Phones 2-3213 and 7309 ♦ 1539 N. E. Second Avenue - Miami The Miami Photo Supply Co. KODAKS - CAMERAS Moving Picture Machines for Family Use Photographic Chemicals and Supplies Everything for the Professional and Amateur 36 WEST FLAGLER STREET Phono 35867 Miami. Fla. «xo |?e ©It) entucfep 3ntr The Granada Shops Comr and Enjoy Real Southern Hotpilality Workers of Fine Furniture 2900 Ponce de Leon Blvd. L. L. Collins At Night Look lot Blue Lighti Coral Gables CORAL WAV AT S. W. 4 7TH AVENUE CORAL GABLES CORAL GABLES LUMBER SUPPLY CO. Dealers in LUMBER - SASH and DOORS - CEMENT LIME - PAINT and HARDWARE Coral Gables. Fla. Branch Yard at Coconut Grove Yard and Main Office at Phone 274 Coral Gables--Phone 36D istinctive Apparel King Qiffin Exclusive Men's rear Onh the Best 40-46 Northeast First Street-At Central Arcade MIAMI-FLORIDAThe Ibis Has His Eyes On U CONTINUED SUCESS for the U. of M. is the wish of Drake Lumber Yards INCORPORATED “Superior Lumber’' a? John B. Orr, Inc. Building Construction Miami - Florida Millwork - Flintkote Sash and Doors Roofing 'i? 1800 N. Miami Avo. Phone 23188 The Miamian's Creed “MIAMI is where my home is founded, where my business is situated, where my vote is cast, where my children arc educated. where my neighbors dwell, and where my life is chiefly lived. "MIAMI hasa right to my civic loyalty. It supports me and I must support it. “MIAMI supplies me with law and order. trade, friends, education, recreation, and the rights of a free-born American. I should believe in Miami and work for it. "And I will." V MIAMI CHAMBER OF COMMERCE—Brico Ice Cream Bird Road Ice Co. Crystal Ice C. G. 557 With every good wish of your BIG BROTHERS The LIONS CLUB of Coral Gables Sharfman’s Studio Portraits by Photography Smart Wear for Women and Misses ROSE MARIE SHOP 210} Ponce de Leon Blvd. Dry Goods - Notions - Dress Accessories LUMMUS » YOUNG. Inc. Realtors - Insurors MIAMI AND MIAMI BEACH The Morris Plan Savings Co. Pays 5 % on Savings 105 N. E. 1ST ST.--Opposite Post Office Plenty of "It" in Shoes for College Men and Women ECONOMICALLY DITTRICH. INC. The Crosett Shop 1)7-39 Seybotd Arcade 140 Seybold Arcade Durborow 8 Marqua Real Estate ? Coral Gables Theatre Building • Telephone C. G. 442 - Coral Gables r Till! IBIS WAS PRINTED BY THE PARKED ART PRINTING ASS’N AT THE CORNER OE SALZEDO STREET AND AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES - ELORIDA Compliments of Belcher Oil Company MIAMI - FLORIDA The IBIS has his EYES on U The Ibis is peculiar; He must have pleasant people near. Perhaps this page will help explain Just why our Ibis seemeth queer! We trade at the WI LDCAT Why don't YOU ? •x x x x x xx»x»x x x"x x«»x--x x ;« Murray Motor Co. AUTHORIZED DEALERS Greater Miami Area Good Service RED CROSS PHARMACY Miami's Busiest Drug Store Compliments of Carl G. Fisher Properties © Compliments of the Ponce de Leon R E STAU RANT ft WHITE BELT PRODUCTS Have an Individuality all their Own X WHITE BELT DAIRY PHONE 38732 DR. j. G. DuPUIS. Owner MIAMI. FLORIDA Coral Gables Ice Co. Telephone 79 % Compliments of W. E. Walsh HUPP’S Soda - Candy - Cigars Theatre Bldg. Coral Gables Alcazar Pharmacy Helen F. Shcchy. Ph. G. and Elizabeth McQueency 2119 ponce du Leon boulevard Oppotite Coral Gablet Theatre Feee Delivery PHONE C. G. 9119 Red Cross Fountain When Uptown Eat at Red Cross Fountain with "DOC" CULLEY PHONE 2-3324 Ambulance Service Ahern Funeral Home 776 West Flagler Street Francis Ahern. Pres. Miami. Florida OC •i—-i—-i—i— Todays News iODAY! Features for Young and Old Thoroughly informative on City. State. National and Foreign Affairs Eight Radiant ROTOGRAVURE Pages Each Sunday MIAMI DAILY NEWS "Florida's Greatest NEWS paper” Phone 412 i- - For the Best Tables MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE and TEA WE REPEAT "Good to the last drop" Olympia Theatre Classed with the world's finest Palaces of E ntertainmenl - - offcring Dc Luxe Motion Picture Presentations. Musical Novelties and Artistic Prologues. “Made to order temperature” by washed and refrigerated air. Symphony Orchestra Mammoth Organ Compliments King Undertaking Company x 29 N. w. Third Avenue Miami - Florida c iC je=== t n -it jtr -= —ie= — Compliments of O’Shea Knitting Mills Makers of Athletic Knitted Wear for Every SportThe IBIS has his EYES on U DORM The Ibis in the patio Is not content unless he sees The cheery smiles and ponderous brows Of myriad scholars-such as these ! The Ibis ever droops his wing Unless he looks on charming sights; Just feast your eyes upon this page, Whereon each countenance delights! The Ibis is peculiar; lie must have pleasant people near. Perhaps this page will help explain Just why our Ibis scemcth queer I fOMPAWj SERVICE is the Fundamental Basis of Success The human body and mind is prepared, educated and trained to render service. Mechanical equipment is designed, installed and coordinated to render service. Mass service and production benefits the masses and Is tho direct achievement of specifically educated and trained minds •TRAIN TO SERVE" MPrinted bV the PARKER ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION. Coral Cablet. Florida

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

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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


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