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

 - Class of 1930

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1930 volume:

the university. 30277to tlie class of nineteen thirty the first of the legions to go on parade.i We have worked together for four years. Probably no class graduating from any university has carried more responsibility. Before you registered the University did not exist. You leave a university which we may modestly say is of some consequence, with a record of accomplishment in which you have a right to take pride. You have initiated its institutions and created its traditions. Where else could you have had so great an opportunity? We have been partners in a fascinating experience. You have carried your part of the burden with such good cheer that it has lightened the burden for all of us. For the Regents and Faculty of the University I congratulate you upon what you have accomplished and thank you for the fine spirit of co-operation that you have shown. For myself, my comrades, 1 salute you. B. F. Ashe, President to llio Hass of iiinofoen thirty.board of regents. Joseph H. Adams B. F. Ashe Theodore Dickinson E. B. Douglas David Fairchild James H. Gilman George E. Merrick J. C. Penney Richardson Saunders Frank B. Shuttstlie (leans C Bf.rtiia M. Foster, Dean of the School of Music. Graduate of Cincinnati College of Music; pupil of Wol-stcnholme. C Henry S. West, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and of the School of Education. A. B., Ph. I)., Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland. C John Thom Holds worth, Dean of the School of Business Administration. A. B., New York University; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. C Richmond Austin Rasco, Dean of the Law School. B.S., Dickson Normal College; A.M., Arkansas Normal College; LL. B., Stetson University; LL. B., Southern Normal University.4 Victor Andres Belaunde, Professor of Latin American History and Institutions. Ph.D., University of Lima, Peru. I Robert B. English, Professor of Philosophy. A.B., M.A.. University of Rochester; Ph.D., University of Michigan. 41 Orton M. Lowe, Professor of English. B.S., Litt. I).. Waynes-burg College; Special Graduate Work at Universities of Yale, Harvard, Wisconsin, Pittsburgh, Oxford, Cambridge. 4. Harry H. Provin, Professor of Physical Education. Temple University; Pennsylvania Normal School of Physical Education; Springfield College. 4 Otto J. Sieplein, Professor of Chemistry. B.S.,M S.,Case School of Applied Science: Ph.D., University of Bonn, Germany. 41 John L. Skinner, Professor of Architecture. B.A.Sc., University of Toronto; M. Arch., Harvard University; Robinson Traveling Fellowship. Harvard University. 41 Howard F. Southgate, Professor of Drama. A. B., A. M., Carnegie I nstitule of Technology. 41 Rafael Belaunde, Professor of Spanish. Doctor on the Faculty of Political and Administrative Sciences of the University of San Marcos, Lima, Peru; Professor of General History of the Peruvian Institute, College of Secondary Teaching, Lima, Peru.C Georgia May Barrett, Assistant Professor of Psychology. B.S., A. M., Columbia University. C Ernest E. Brett, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. B. P.E., Springfield College. C AlkredGilbert,Assistant Professor of Botany. B.S., University of Vermont, M.S., University of Wisconsin. Assistant Professor of Botany, University of Vermont. C Sidney S. Hoehl, Assistant Professor of Economics. A. B... LL.B., University of Pittsburgh; Instructor in Economics, University of Pittsburgh. Philip Mart, Assistant Professor of Physics. A.B., A.M., Davidson College; Assistant Pro-fessorof Physics,ClemsonCollege. C Warren B. I.ongeneckkr. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Drawing. B.S., M.E.E., Pensylvania State College. C Mary B. Merritt, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Bren-au College; A.M.,Columbia University. C Ai.len McIntosh, Assistant Professor of Zoology. B.S.. Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College; M. S., University of Minnesota; Assistant Zoologist, Bureau of Animal Industry. United States Department of Agriculture.C Jay F. W. Pf.arson, Assistant Professor of Zoology. B.S., M.S., Universityof Pittsburgh; Instructor of Zoology, University of Pittsburgh. J. Burton Rix, Associate Professor of Physical Education, Head Coach of Football, Basketball and Track. A.B. Dartmouth College: Coach of Football, University of Texas; Coach of Football, Southwestern University. C John Dinwiddie Shea. A.B. University of California, Ph.D. Universityof California, Assistant Professor of Physics Tulane University. I; Rufus Steele, Coach in Special Article Writing. B. S., Pacific Methodist College. II Kenneth R.Close,Instructor in History. A.B., Hiram College. B.I)., Union Theological Seminary; M. A., Columbia University. |! Elizabeth Erikson. Instructor in Physical Education. University of Minnesota; Edna Geister's Social Recreation Course, New York City; National Recreation School, 1 . R. A. A., New York City. II Frederick H. Given, Instructor in Aeronautics. 2,300 Credited Hours of Piloting; Ex-naval Aviator; Former War Pilot; 17 and one-half years’ building and flying experience. |[ Alice Barton Harris, Instructor in French. University of Berlin; University of Geneva; Private Lessons in Rome. Albert L. Isaac, Instructor in Education. A. B., University of Florida: Principal of Ponce de Leon High School, Coral Gables. f[ Raymond Lipe, B.S., University of Illinois. Instructor in Accounting. |7 Melanif. R. Rosborough. Instructor in German. A. B.. Hunter College: A.M.,Columbia University. II William E. Strawinski, Instructor in English. A.B. Dickinson College. C Robert Smith, A. B., Miami. Instructor in Architecture. C Denman Fink, Consultant in Architecture. School of Fine Arts. Boston Museum. II Phineas E. Paist. Consultant in Architecture. Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts; Cresson Traveling Scholarship in Architecture; Ateliers Chifflot and Duquesnc, Paris; American Academy in Rome. |[ Coulton Skinner, Instructor in Architecture. B.A.Sc., University of Toronto.C Roy I'. Howes, Professor of Law. A. 1L,Clark College; A.M., LelandStanford, Jr., University; LL.B., Cornell University. C Lours D. Covitt, Associate Professor of Law. A.B., A.M., Clark University; J.D., North-western University. |j R. Earl Curry, Instructor in Law. IX.B., Stetson University. C FrancisM.Miller, Instructor in Law. LL.B., Stetson University. C C. W. Peters. Instructor in Law. LL.B. University of Chicago ; member of Florida Bar. C A. J. Rose, Judge of Circuit Court. ti John B. Stokes, Instructor in Law. United States Circuit Court Commissioner, First Florida Circuit. C F- F. P. Brigham, Instructor in Law. A.B., Vanderbilt University; J. I)., Vale University; Member State and Federal bars.c Hannah Spiro Asher, Piano. Klindworth Conservatory, Atlanta ; pupil of Leopold Godowsky; Master School of the Academy of Music, Vienna. C May K. Brioel, Public School Music. Pupil of Beveridge Webster, Pittsburgh Conservatory of Music; Oberlin Conservatory of Music; University of Pittsburgh. C Julian dkGray, Piano. A.B., Columbia University; pupil of Daniel Gregory Mason,Sets Bingham, Lazari Ledy, Jean Hurc. C Elsie Graziani, Voice. Pupil of Julius Stockhausen, Frl. Lina Beck. Engelbert Humperdink. C Walter Grossman, Cello. Stern’sche Conservatory, Berlin; Pupil of Joseph Malkin, Anton Hekking, Marz Loevenson. I; Franklin Harris, Piano and Composition. Pupil of Carl Fail-ton, Jeditzki, .Schmidt Sgambati, Luigi Galli. C Eda Keary Liddlk, Violin. Pupil of E. X. Bilbie, Bernard Strum, William H. Oetting, Elizabeth Davison. Fritz Goenner. C Arnold Volpe, Violin. Pupil of Leopold Auer, Imperial Conservatory, Leningrad.faculty (not pictured) ([ Olive Beamon, Piano, Musician. Pupil of B. W. Foley, Paul Savage, M rs. L. L. Meyers, I sadore Luckstonc, A.Y. Cornell. Florence Ilinkel, Effa Ellis. Perfield, Betha Reeder. C Walter H. Beckham. Instructor in Law. C Luell, M. Dolan, Instructor in Education. Graduate, Kindergarten Course. Oberlin College: University of Minnesota. C Marjory Stonkman Douglas, Coach in Short Story Writing. A. B. Wellesley College. C Albert Thomas Foster, Instructor in Violin. Richard Hunt, Judge of Moot Court. C Leland Hyser, Instructor in Air Law. C Sadie Lindenmeyer Told, Public School Music. Washburn College of Music. C Eugene E. McCarty, Instructor in Education. A.B., Birmingham-Southern College. ft Elizabeth W. Putman, Instructor in Education. Chicago Academy of Fine Arts; St. Paul Art School. ft L. G. ScHRKEKLER, Instructor in Architecture. ft W. S. Sterling, Organ. Pupil of George E. Whitney, Dr. Turpin, Behnkc, William Shakcspear; Conservatory of Leipsic.seniorswe, the Old Grads of Tomorrow, bid you farewell. C. Reluctantly we leave our Alma Mater. C Vet proudly we depart. Four years ago we entered this pioneer institution, dedicated to the spirit of Pan-Americanism, and as pioneers we have marched ever onward in quest of Wisdom and Truth and Art. As we now review our joyous days in the University of Miami, we exult in our achievements, in the foundations we have laid, in the traditions we have established. I! With courage and with hope we say adieu. It was not ours to stroll along fragrant campus lanes, amid tropical blooms, beneath majestic palms and pines; nor did our eyes rest upon the splendor of classic facades and vine-clad walls. We did not dwell in marble halls. Nevertheless we depart with only fond recollections of wholesome, broadening, inspiring associations; we hold in deepest regard our President, our Faculty, our Regents - pioneers all. f Leaving the University of Miami as the first class to complete a course of four years, we that are the old grads of tomorrow pledge our allegiance; and as our footsteps seek pathways new, we backward glance and then march on, chanting affectionately: “Hail to the Spirit of Miami U!” — - — -f—. , •«—.C Gavin S. Millar, A.B., Miami. President of Senior Class; Honor Court 1; Senate 4; Iron Arrow; Leader's Club 1. 2: Philosophy Club 3. CMary BrichtJames A.B.,Miami. Vice President of Senior Class; Lambda Phi: Rho Beta Omicron; Student Council I: Honor Court 2, 3; Senate 4; Inter-Fraternity Council; Junior Writers Club; YAV.C.A. C Mary Ann Holt, A.B.. Miami. Secretary of Senior Class; Lambda Phi; H. I. M.; Philosophy Club; Inter-Fraternity Council; YAV.C.A. C John McCloy, A.B., Pittsburgh. Penn. Treasurer of Senior Class: Stray Greek (Lambda Chi Alpha); Hurricane, Editor 4; Glee Club 4. C Louise W arren, A. B. Senator. Senior Class; Sigma Phi: lTnimi-cron; Sigma Alpha Iota. C George Lins. A.B., Akron. Ohio. Secretary of Student Senate; Class Treasurer 2. 3; Ibis, Assistant Athletic Editor 2; News, Assistant Athletic Editor 1. C Priscilla Arnold, A.B., Miami. Vice President of Student Association; Sigma Phi; H. I. M.; Rho Beta Omicron 2; Leader’s Club; Inter-Fraternity Council; Philosophy Club 3; Honor Court. {[ Arthur Barrows. Bus. Ad., New London, Conn. (ooi ritlatrJ) C T heodore Bleier, A. B., Appleton, Wis. Senate 4; Pi Chi; Delta Phi Inn; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; M Club; Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Basketball 2,3; Philosophy Club.C Kathryn Bostwick, A.B.,Coral Gables. Lambda Phi; Inter-Frater-nity Council 2; leader’s Club; Swimming 1; Tennis 2. Larry C. Catha,A. B., Kentwood, I-a. Phi Alpha: Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Honor Court 2,3; Intramural Athletic Council, President 4; Football 1. 2, 3, 4; Basketball I. 2, 3: Wing and Wig Club; Class Vice President 2; M Club. H Peccy Bull, B. S., Bridgeport, Conn. Sigma Phi; Women's Athletic Council ; Swimming Club. f[ Stuart Chapin, A. B.. Green, New York. loot piiltati) c Edward Cohen, A. B., Miami. Phi Epsilon Pi: Wing and Wig Club, President 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; International Relations Club: Ibis, Calendar Editor. 11 Elva Cronk, A. B., Miami. (not pittntU) I Daisy Evans. A. B.. Miami. Lambda Phi; H. I. M. I; Dan J. Conroy Jr., B.S., Miami. Honor Science Club 1, 2, 3; Honor Literary Club 3, 4; Football 1,2 4; Wrestling 3. C Hazel M. Heinrich, B.S.,Miami. Der Deutsche Yerein, Vice President; Inter-Fraternity Council 1,2. C Gregc Davis, A. B., Coconut Grove.C Marjorie Howard, B.S., Miami. Zeta Phi; Beta Chi; Rho Beta Omicron; Honor Court; Inter-Fraternity Council. C Charles English, B. S., Coral Gables. Pi Chi; Glee Club 2,3, 4: Tennis 3, 4, Captain 4. C Helen Hutchinson, B.S., Coral Gables. Alpha Delta; Student Association, Secretary and Treasure 2. 3; Honor Science, Secretary and Treasurer 2, 3; Inter-Fraternity Council; University News 3; Y.W. C.A., President 3. C Walter Fitzpatrick, A. B., Miami. Der Deutsche Vercin; Spanish Club; Philosophy Club; M Club; Baseball 2. 3; Glee Club 1, 2. C Ruth Linder, A.B..Coral Gables. Sigma Phi; H.I.M.; Der Deutsche Verein, President; Ibis, Calendar Editor 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council; Women's Athletic Council: Y. W. C. A. Albert Franklin, A.B., Miami. Beta Pi; Spanish Club; Honor Literary Society; Der Deutsche Verein: Debating 2; Glee Club 3. C Mary Grant McCann, (Mrs.) A. B., Coral Gables. Beta Pi, President 2, 3; International Relations Club. C Harry C. Gray, B. S., Miami. Iron Arrow; Senate: Ibis, Editor 1. C Robert Lowe, B. S., Miami. ('' » pcilurtd)I' Dora Peterson. A. B.. Miami. Lambda Phi; Ibis, Feature Editor 3; Wing and Wig 3; Women's Athletic Council; Y. W. C. A. C Evan Lindstrom, B. S.. Coral Gables. President of Student Association; Iron Arrow ; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 3: Wrestling 1, 2, 4. II LAVica Raker, B. S., Miami. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Beta Pi; Womens Athletic Council; Y. W. C. A. |[ Mary Holgate, A. B., Miami. Lambda Phi; H.O.M.C.; University News, Society Editor 2. 3: Wing and Wig; Literary Discussion Group; Inter-Fraternity Council; Justice of Honor Court 4; Y.W.C.A. C Amos McCall, A. B.. Miami. tool piittaei) C Charles Riley, A. B., Indianapolis, Ind. (ool pidtati) C Pauline Spofford. B.S., Coral Gables. Lambda Phi; Rho Beta Omicron; H.O. M.C.; Senate 3; Ibis, Editor and Chief 3; University News. Editor 1, 2; Handbook Editor I, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. COttoSieplein,B.S.,Coral Gables. Phi Alpha; Rho Beta Omicron; Ibis, Organization Editor 1; News, Assistant Editor 2: Football Manager 2; M Club; Glider Club. II Marjorie Varner, A.B., Miami. Beta Chi; Senate 2. C Stuart M. Strauss, B.S., New York City. Stray Greek; Beta Pi; Wing and Wig Club; Honor Literary Society.® Mihn« e Vevhl, Alpha Kappa Alpha; Beta Pi; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. ® Ray Weak lev, Arch., Miami. Phi Alpha; Scroll and Dome; Honor Court; Cheer Leader. C Iris Walker, A.B., Miami. Stray Greek. C Philip White, A.B., Miami. Pi Chi: Inter-Fraternity Council, President ; Der Deutsche Verein; Rho Beta Omicron; Football 1, 2, 3; M Club; Ibis, Athletic Editor 3, 4; Honor Court 2; Student Association, President 3, Sec. and Treasurer 4; Glee Club 3, 4. C June Walker, A.B., St. Petersburg, Fla. Stray Greek; H.O.M.C.: Glee Club 3 ; Inter-Fraternity Council; Honor Literary Society; Ibis, Picture Editor 3; Philosophy Club; Y. W. C. A. f[ Reed Williams, B. S., Coral Gables. Pi Chi; M Club; Football 3, 4; Baseball 3. 4. fj Marjorie Welch, A. B., Jack-son Heights, X. Y. Alpha Delta; Y. W. C. A.; H. O. M. C.; Ibis, Statistics Editor 3; News, Editor 2, 3; Glee Club; President of Student Association Cabinet. C Myron Williams, B.S., Miami. Sigma Kappa; Y. M.C. A.: Honor Science Society.C David Stuart, Bus. Ad., Youngstown, Ohio. (not piilmti) fr Gaylord Williams, A.B., Coral Gables. Pi Chi. C Kathryn Weigand,A.B.,Miami. (not ptKluitJ) C Kathryn Younts, A.B., Coral Gables. Theta Tau; Inter-Fraternity Council: Glee Club; Spanish Club: Y.W.C.A. President 4. C Austin Younts, A. B., Coral Gables. Phi Alpha; Y. M. C. A. President 2, 4; Leader’s Club: Football 1; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 2. 3; M Club. C Eleanor Zwkrnor, A. B., Miami. Theta Tau; Y.W.C.A.; Unimicron; Glee Club; Der Deutsche Verein. C Matt McKim, Pre-Law, Swiss? ville. Penn. Gamma Delta. |j Joe Tarpi.ey. B. M., Fair burn, Georgia. r ijuniorstli junior-senior prom Prom Committee C Franklin Parson, Francis Hauser, Carl Starace, Catherine Pile, Helen Ann Selecman, Marjorie Varner, Josephine Hill, Mildred Avery, Joe Upson, Betty Bailey Turner, Marion Wallace. Sadie Clark. Burnham Wyman, Virginia Griffin, Dick Pomeroy, Ruth Maule. H The Junior-Senior Prom was held February 26th at the Coral Gables Country Club. A large percentage of the students, with a generous sprinkling of adults, enjoyed the music and entertainment furnished by Hal Kemp and his recording orchestra. The Club was attractively decorated with university banners, and the large masses of colored balloons added much to the effectiveness of the setting. The feature of the evening was the grand march, led by Franklin Parson, chairman of the Prom, and Miss Esther Lowe. Beautiful compacts were distributed as favors to the marching couples by Francis Hauser, President of the Junior Class,and Miss Helen Ann Selecman. The affair was successful from every standpoint and great credit should be given to the committee in charge.C Francis Hauser, B.S., Xcenah, Wis. President of class 2,3; Phi Alpha; Football l, 2, 3: Wrestling 1, 3; M Club 1,2,3; President of Intra-murals2. C Gilbert K. Bromaghim, B.S.. Jack-son, Minn. Vice President of Junior Class; Sigma Kappa; Honor Science; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3; Y.M. C.A.; Honor Court; Wing ami Wig Club; Senate 3. C Clara Nblle Du Puis, B.S., Miami. Secretary of Junior Class; Lambda Phi; H.l.M. C Walter Haring, B.S., Coral Gables. Treasurer of Junior Class; Phi Alpha. C Richard S. Pomf.roy, A.B., Ridley Park, Penn. Senator of Junior Class; Pi Chi; Senate 1, 2; Wing and Wig Club; Ibis, Picture Editor 1, Assistant Editor 2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2,3: University News, Sports Editor 1. C Virginia W. Grubb, A.B., Miami. Senator of Junior Class; Lambda Phi; H.O.M.C.; Beta Pi; Junior Writers Club; Ibis, Picture Editor 3; Hurricane Society Editor; M.A.S.; Honor Literary Club. C Edward Baxter, B.S., Miami. Pi Delta Sigma; Scroll and Dome; Arch. Society: Y.M.C.A. C Mildred Avery. Education. Miami. Sigma Phi; H. I. M.: Y. W. C. A. C Mildred Barry, A.B., Coral Gables. C Leonard Bisz, B.S., Miami. Sigma Kappa; International Relations Club. C Elizabeth Bright, A. 1L, New Baltimore, Mich. Sigma Phi; H.O.M.C. C Kathyrn Byars, A. B., Winchester, Kentucky.C Brunon Belinski, A.B., Chicago, Illinois. C Sadie Clark, A.B., Miami. Sigma Phi, Der Deutsche Verein. i Faith Cornei.ison, A. B., South Miami. Zeta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Wing and Wig Club: Girls Glee Club; Spanish Club; Women’s Athletic Council; Literary Discussion Group. 4 c Paul Clayton. B.S., Coral Gables. Gamma Delta; Wrestling 3; German Club; Honor Science Club. Mabel Ellis, B.S., Miami. Y.W. C.A.; Literary Discussion Group; Girls Glee Club; Women's Athletic Council. (i Virginia Griffin, A. B., Miami. AI phaDel ta; Hurricane Staff; Y.W.C.A. f[ Shirley Din. B. S., Coral Gables. Sigma Kappa; German Club; Honor Science. 1 Josephine Hii.l, A.B., Athens, Ga. Alpha Delta: Girls Glee Club; Y.W. C.A.: Women's Athletic Council. C William Evansok. B. S., Miami. Gamma Delta; Boxing 3; Intra-mural Athletic Council; M Club. C Eugenia Holmdale, B.M., Miami. Sigma Alpha Iota; Der Deutsche Yerein; Girls Glee Club. 1 Clinton Gamble. B.S.. Miami. Phi Alpha Pledge; Ibis, Business Editor 3; Scroll and Dome; Arch. Society: Wing and Wig Club; Y.M.C.A. : Klka Houghtalinc. B.S.. Miami. Wing and Wig Club; Women’s Athletic Council.Knox, Football Hess, B. Freshman C G. Kenneth Penn. Phi Alpha Manager. C Esther Lowe, A.B., Coral Gables Stray Greek : In ter-Fraternity Council. 3; Wing and Wig Club; Beta Pi. C Ruth Maule, A. H., Miami Beach. Lambda Phi; Inter-Fraternity council 3; H.I.M. C Sydney Luria, Pre-Mcd.. Ansonia Connecticut. C Ramona McMahon. A. B.. Stowe, Vermont. Alpha Delta; Beta Pi; Y W. C.A.; Spanish Club; Der Deutsche Verein. Newton €1 Robert Mc-x Florida. C! Eleanor Norton, A. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Bet? C.A.; Junior Writers Club, Miami : V. w 30277 LIBRARY University of Miami|i Ernest Ramsbotham, A.B., Meth-une, Massachusetts. Football 3. fl Catherine Pile, A. B., Miami. Lambda Phi; Beta Pi; H.O. M.C.; Hurricane Staff. C Scott. A.B., Wampaca. Wis. II Helen Ann Selecman, B.M.. Miami Beach. Sigma Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon; H.I.M.; Beta Pi. |; Cora Sieplein, A.B., Coral Gables. Zeta Phi; Girls Glee; Y. W. C. A.; Literary Discussion Group. C Lloyd Solik, A. B., Appleton, Wis. Pi Chi; Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 3; Basketball 1, 2; M Club 1. 2, 3; Student Senate 2. Il Jean Marion Wallace, A. B., Coral Gables. Alpha Delta; Rho Beta Omi-cron; H.O.M.C.; Girls Glee Club: University News 1, 2; Philosophy Club; Honor Literary Club. |[ Carl A.Starace.A. B.,Miami. Sigma Kappa; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3; Ibis Editor, 3; Glee Club, 1; Honor Literary Club. 2, 3; Intra-Mural Athletic Council 2; Philosophy Club 2; International Relations Club. C Burnham Wyman, A. B., Miami. C Viola Woleort, B.S. Bellville, III. Sigma Phi Pledge. C Richard H. Crowe, B. S., New York City. Phi Alpha; Baseball 1; Swimming 1,2; Intra-Mural Athletics, Vice President 3. fl Raymond Martens, B.S., Miami. Gamma Delta; Football 3; Wrestling3.juniors (not pictured) C Leonard Brown, Bus. Ad., Miami. II Hortensb Buys, B.M.,Miami. C Kathleen Crocker, A. B., Miami. ( Richard Evans. A. B., Media, Penn. C Grant Harris, A. B., Coral Gables. Phi Alpha: Pi Omicron: Senate 1. 2: Glee Club 2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3; Assistant Football Manager 1; Football Manager 2: M Club. C Daniel Hill, A. B., Coral Gables. C Allen Hoyt, B. S., Duluth, Minn. C Tennie Irving, Ed., Miami. II Elulyne Jones (Mrs.) B.M. Miami. C William Jones, A. B., Miami. C Harold Matteson, A. B.. Miami. I Marshall Rogers, A. B., Miami. II MaximeSoncer,A. B., Miami. C J. F. Warwick (Mrs.), A.B., Miami. II Marion K. Watson, A. B., Winona Lake, Indiana. If George Wkigand, Arch., Miami. H James Wettech, Bus. Ad.. Pittsburgh. II Joskimi Woolly, Bus. Ad-Forest Hills, X. Y.Anl liony l aM|iiarello rot Wif liorill class of IIKI!sophomore.Ci Charles Wilkinson. Pre-Law. Lebanon. Tenn. President of Sophomore Clan: Phi Alpha: Bela Pi: Ibis. Athletic Editor 1 : Circulation Manager 2: University News, Athletic Editor 1: Y. M. C. A.: Debating Team: Football I. 2: Wrestling 2; Basketball 1: Baseball 1 C JEROMb KAVNEY. B. S.. West Haven. Conn. Vice President of Class 1.2: Sigma Kappa: Football 1. 2: M Club. C BEATRICE Smith. A. B.. Coral Gables. Secretary of Sophomore Class: Lambda Phi: H. O. M. C.: Y W. C. A.: M. A S.: Ibis. Feature Editor: Junior Writer Club C Lucile Maxwell. A B.. Woodhavcn. N. Y. Treasurer of Sophomore Class: Alpha Kappa Alpha: Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club C JOHN Evans. B. S.. Media. Penn. Senator of Sophomore Class; Basketball I. 2: M Club: Glee Club: Outcast Club. C GEORGE O'Kell. Pre-Law. Miami. Senator of Sophomore Class: Football 1. 2: Tennis I. 1 Wrestling 2: Vigilance Committee. Chairman C Ramona Grubb. A. B.. Miami. Senator of Sophomore Class: Zeta Phi: Glee Club: YW.C.A € ANNE BAGBr. A. B . Miami Zeta Phi: H. O. M. C.: Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club. I: CARL Bi.OHM B. Miami. Pi Delta Sigma Scroll and Dome: Arch. Society: Y M. C. A.: Ibis. Assistant Art Editor. C Virginia Bootes. B. M.. Dayton. Ky Alpha Kappa Alpha: Y. W. C A.: Girls Glee Club: Unimicron: Literary Discussion Group C Sylvan Brunner, a. B.. l.angeioth. Penn. Phi Alpha. Cl.EO BULLARD. A. B.. Miami. Zeta Phi: Y.W.C.A.: Girls Glee Club: Women's Athletic Council: Spanish Club: Literary Discussion Group C RHENDAL Butler. Pre l aw. Miami. Pi Chi: Football 1. 2. C Josephine Choquette. B. M.. Miami C LOUIS COHEN. A B . New York City. Phi Epsilon Pi: Inter-Fraternity Council, f! 1.UI.AH CODDINGTON. B. M . Coral Gables. Sigma Phi H.O.MC.: Senator. Music School. Sigma Alpha lota: Unimicon. €1 Jerome Cohn. B. S.. New York City. Phi Epsilon Pi: Basketball 1: Wrestling 2. C Bluma Crockin. a. B.. Norfolk. Va. i JACK Daly. B. S.. New York City Phi Epsilon Pi. C Dorothy Davis, a. B.. Miami.I! NEUPERT WEILBACKER. B. S.. Miami Sigma Kappa Pledge: Wrestling: Honor Science. «; SAIRE ISENBERG. A B.. Miami. f; Weston Heinrich, a b.. Miami. Associate Editor of Ibis 2: Assistant Basketball Manager I; University Hurricane 1. 2. C Ida Jacobson. A. B.. Miami. f HARTWEI.I Hunter. B. S.. Coral Gables Outcast Club. C CARE APUZZO, B. S.. Miami. Scroll and Dome: Arch. Society. I! Sanford Kimbrough. Bus. Ad.. Putcheatd. Alabama. Football I. 2. C ELEANOR MILLER. A.B.. Flisrabcthville. Penn. Zeta Phi: Y.W.C.A.: Glee Club: Spanish Club: Women's Athletic Council. I! BRADLEY Jones. Architecture. Miami. C Katherine Pennington. A. B.. Miami. C Robert Lours. Pre-Law. Defiance. Ohio. I: INEZ Plummer. A. B.. Philadelphia. Penn. Alpha Kappa Alpha: Y.W.C.A.: Beta Pi: Glee Club: Inter-Fraternity Council. i. Murray Levine, b. s.. Pittsburgh. Penn. Phi Fpsilon Pi: Wrestling Team. C Virginia Ralston. A. B.. Miami Beach. Gamma Phi Beta: H I. M. C WALTER MACKAUF. Pre-Law. Coral Gables. Phi Fpsilon Pi. II RUTHELLO RUSSEL. Education. Miami. i: Robert Minear. B. S.. Miami Y.M.C.A.: International Relations Club. C Vera Sargent. B. S.. Ticonderoga. N. Y. Theta Tau: Y. W. C. A : Glee Club: Beta Pi. I GUY MITCHELL. A B.. Coral Gables. Rbo Beta Omicron 1: Beta Pi 2: Wing and Wig. Coach 2: Glee Club 1. C LOIS SHOAP, A. B.. Miami.C WHITLOCK FENNELL. B. S.. Miami. Zeta Phi: Glee Club. C Rose $HAYNE. a. B.. Miami. t' JOHN B. PAHI.S. B. S.. Miami. Pi Chi: Glee Club: Der Deutsche Vetein. C Lucille SKELLY. B. S.. Lakewood. Ohio. C Frank PARIZEK. B. S.. Miami Beach. Pi Chi: Pi Omicron. €. ALIDA Van Ness. A. B.. Miami Beach. Y. W. C. A.: Women s Athletic Council: Alpha Kappa Alpha: Beta Pi. f. WAYNE REMLEY. B. S.. Miami. Pi Delta Sigma: Scroll and Dome: Manager of Wrestling and Boxing team: Assistant Football Manager: Inter-Fraternity Council: Y. M. C. A. C JANE WARDLOW. A. B.. Coral Gables. C William Rigby. B. S., Coconut Grove. Sigma Kappa. C JANICE Watts. A B.. Miami. Theta Tau: Glee Club: Inter-Fraternity Council. 1. ROBERT Shimmer. A. B . Youngstown. Ohio. Phi Fpsilon Pi: Spanish Club: French Club: Ibis. Assistant Advertising Manager. C MELVINA Weiss. Education. Miami. Vanity Debating Team: Rho Beta Omicron: Y.W.C.A.: Junior Writer's Club. C Frank Siler. B.S.. Chicago. 111. Football I. 2. «! PHYLLIS WOLFORT. B. S.. Coral Gables. Sigma Phi. C SILVER SQUARCIA. Pre-Law Miami. Sigma Kappa: International Relations Club. President, C JANE Wood. A. B.. Coral Gables. Lambda Phi; H. I. M.: M. A S. €1 Russel Stoddard. B. S. Coral Gable . Glee Club: Assistant Manager of Band: Secretary of Glee Club. C CARLOTA Wright. A. B.. Cuba. Alpha Kappa Alpha: Y. W. C. A. C BERNIE TlSON. B. S.. Miami Phi Alpha: Baseball I. C Dorothy Wright, a b.. Miami.41 RALPH DEBBOTS. A.B.. Miami. Gamma Delta. I! Opal Dempsey (Mrs.) A. B., Willis Point. Texas. Zeta Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Girls Glee Club. 41 ROBERT Downs. A.B.. Haverhill. Maw. Stray Greek: Football 1. 2: Boxing I. 2. C JOSEPHINE DlETERlCH. A. B.. Coral Gables. C CHESTER BROWNAGLE. B M.. Harrisburg Penn. Phi Alpha: Glee Club Leader: U. of Miami Jazz Orchestra Leader; Symphony Orchestra I. C Rozella Dillard. A. B.. Miami. Alpha Kappa Alpha: Y. W. C. A. C ANDREW FERENDINO. B. S.. Miami. Pi Delta Sigma: Scroll and Dome: Arch. Society: Wrest ling 2: Ibis. Art Editor: Inter-Fraternity Council. C MARJORIE Holy. A.B.. Fort Wayne. Indiana. C J. Walker Field. B. S.. Miami. C Selma Frisbee. a. B.. Miami. 4. EDWARD FLIPSE. B. S.. Coconut Grove. Phi Alpha. C Ethel Goldberg. A B.. Bcsscrcr. N. c. 4' STEPHEN A. GERRARD. B. S.. Coral Gables Phi Alpha: Inter-Fraternity Council: Football Manager 2: Baseball 1: M Club. 41 Marjorie Wilson. A B.. Miami. Theta Tau: Girls Glee Club: Y. M. C. A. 4 JOHN Gibson. Pre-Law. Olney. Ohio. Fresh man Football. C JEWEL HARDEN. B. S.. Miami. Zeta Phi: Y.W.CA-i Arch Society: Women's Athletic Council. 4! PAUL HABERLY. B. S.. Fort Wayne. Indiana Gamma Delta. C GLADYS Hayes. A. B.. Miami. Alpha Kappa Alpha: Beta Pi: Y. W. C. A. 4! LOUIS HANSEN. A. B.. Fond du Lac. Wi$. German Club: Football 1.2: Baseball I: Basket-ball I; Tennis 1. 2: M Club. 4! Diana Hull. A. B„ Miami.C FRED Victory. B. S.. West Haven. Conn. C Robert Nations. Pre-Law. Miami Beach. C Ed Wright. A. B.. Miami. Sigma Kappa; Boxing Team: International Relations Club: Intra-Mural Athletic Council. C Victor Wright. Pre-Med. Miami sophomores (! WILLIAM AUFORT. Bus. Ad.. Miami, f! MARY Becker. A. B.. Coral Gables. C Hugh Gordon. Bus. Ad.. Miami. C John Gordon. Bus. Ad.. Miami. C Mildred Greonburg. B. M.. Miami. C Everett Hii.ty. B. M.. Miami. C Francis Jacob. Bus. Ad.. Miami. f! FREDERICK Rostrom A. B . Mcthune. Mass. I! CHARLES SAWICKI. B S.. Cleveland. Ohio. € Mae PEDERSON (Mr ..) A. B.. Coral Gables. C CHARLES KIRKWOOD. A. B.. Duluth. Minn. C Anne SARLEY. Special. Akron. Ohio. C Nicholas Liechen. A. B.. New York City- not |»i fiir4‘ l C William Reeder. A. B.. Coconut Grove C Eleanor Reuben. B. M.. Morristown. N. J. €! Gertrude Robinson. B. M.. Miami. Sigma Phi: Sigma Alpha Iota; Unimicon. 11 Walter SACKETT. A. B.. Waterbary. Conn. €! Frank TORIAN. Pre-Law. Miami. (I Harold Krauss. A. B.. New York City.lament (jrosh) And after all, why should we come to learn A few dry facts, a smattering of dull And dreary items that can only mean A few more nuts to rattle in each skull? The roads outside are leading to the sea, But restless minds must concentrate on you And flinch at your sarcasm. But I think Your eyes hold grey rebellion; that you too Would like to stretch your body in the sun And laugh away the strain of iron mirth Until your eyes are clear. I think you too Would like to squirm your toes in wet, warm earth. If I’d no other reason, still I'd come That you might tease my spirit with your odd And pointed humor. That were irritant Enough to turn my mind again toward God. —Jacqueline Sinclair( Howard smith, bus. ad., haddon ht., n. j. luke crowe, b. s., west haven, conn, eloisc mcallister, a. b., miami marjorie macfarlane, a. b., coral gables cushman rol»crtson, bus. ad., brooklyn,n. y kathryn wickham, bus. ad., miami beach byrl wheeler, a. b., miami beach eva ambrioso, a. b„ Santiago de cuba mable abras, a. b., miami james abras, a. ! ., miami dorothy adams, education, miami harold austin, bus. ad., new york city walton beach, eng., bristol, conn, harriet baumgartner, a. b., rittsburg, lenn. billy casterlin, a. b„ miami betty blain, a. b., miami rol ert k. cohn, pre-law, mt. vernon, n. v. olive castle (mrs.,) a. b., miami richard cummings, a. b., miami mary chambers, education, swath more, pa john dix, b. s., coral gables elsie cook. a. b., miami william fcnwick, pre-law, brownsville, pa doris cromer, a. b., miami eugene groves, eng., miami eileen dudley, a. b., west palm l each, fla. benjamin guy, bus. ad., miami janet egly, bus. ad., fort wayne, ind. john hanafourde, eng., coral gables charlotte farley, education, miamijerome jelin, bus. ad., now brunswick, n. j. emma gibson, a. b., Philadelphia milo kissel, a. b., coral gables elmcr martin, a. b., coral gables dorothy goldsby, education, dade city, fla. rol ert matthew, a. b.. miami harry mendell, bus. ad., atlanta. georgia lyla gorman, a. b., miami raymond miller, a. b., mt. union, penn. irene holmes, a. b., miami jack murrah, b. s., macon, ga. alice hamm, bus. ad., portland, Oregon george nockolds, b. s., miami clizabeth irvin. a. b., hollywood, fla. vincent jabion, b. s., bridgeport, conn. Carolyn lampkin, bus. ad., miami burtan rosenthal, a. b., brooklyn, n. y. nannie lightner.a. b., charleston, w. Virginia jane lindgren, a. b.. jacksonville, fla. joseph rubin, bus. ad., miami idellc martin, a. b., little river, fla. harold shaw, pre-law, miami nina mealister, a. b., miami roger kahn, bus. ad., indianapolis, ind. bernadinc mcneilly, bus. ad., miami kenneth smith,education,•burgettstown. pa. faith mcneilly, a. b., miami robert smith, a. b., Springfield, n. y. mary helen quinn, a. b., miami leroy albert, b. s., miamiwade stiles, n. b., miami Virginia richter, a. b., miami alvin walder, bus. ad., miami elizabeth austen, b. s., miami gladys wishart, education, miami hettie scott, b. m.. morrisville, pa. Oswald wells, bus. ad., Vicksburg, miss. Virginia smathers, a. b., miami nancy terry, a. I)., high point, n. c. janice stembler, a. b., coral gables speeth ink, a. b., Indianapolis, ind. albertine summers, a. b.. coral gables marquerite sweat, a. b., miami marshall wright, b. s., miami norma thompson, a. b.t memphis, tenn. helen wethcrcll, a. b., Sheffield, ill. william walton, eng., freeport. n. y. irene woodbury, b. s., homestead, fla. grace wyatt, b. s., coconut grove, fla. Catherine yates, pre-med., miami john varner, a. b., miami. mary lou green, b. m., miami beach, gordon witters, a. b., toledo, ohio. harry parnis, a. b., new york city, milicent rosenfeld, a. b.. akron, ohio. Charles knight, a. b., indianapolis, ind. brodie talbot, a. b., miami. les moline, bus. ad., Chicago, ill. irwin jaffee, bus. ad., new york city, julius parker, a. b., miccokokee, fla.I res Inn. m (not pictured) claude barnes, pre-law. miami opal l ehrens, b. s.. miami jeretl boone, b. s., miami mary dark. a. b.. miami beach earl bucheit, b. s.. youngstown, Ohio elwood carr, a. b., miami Caroline franklin, a. b., miami albert cook, b. s., miami van dudley, b. s., west palm beach, fla. mary graves, a. b., miami Clifford gay, pre-med., miami florence hill, b. m„ geneva, ala. Charles gussick, a. b.. Chicago, ill. howard haggerty, a. b., miami john haggerty, a. b., miami ralph howison, b. s., miami victor hutto, pre-law, vero beach, fla. irving lewis, pre-law, miami elma miles, education, miami john marsh, pre-law, miami martin morris, b. s., miami james north, pre-law, coral gables marcus necly, a. b., miami julius parker, a. b., miami gill ert paul. a. b„ miami roberta roberts, a. b., milwaulkee, minn. gertrude siegle, a. b., miami abe schoenfeld, pre-law, miami effa smith (mrs.,) education, miami norrnan smith, a. b., boston, mass. james taylor, b. s., miami eva wier, b. s., miami webster Wallace, pre-law, miami edith wilson, a. b., miami robert withers, b. s.. loledo, ohio william withers, b. s., miamiC O L I- K U I A X A a Legend of Rlurgo, an Island in the South H« wat tired of being collegiate. hr war tick of the or i (hr 'U'. So war hir co-ad twrrihran and harr't what they wanted to doi They woo Id March lor an inicccutng irUr. a typical (topic at key. Some rand and a couple of paint tract, tut-rounded by tpatkfing tea. They would irH all their do eared le«t book ; hr would ei»e hit wild clother 10 (he poor. Thty would tail from Miami Harhec. and think of (hen college no more. The nrwt quickly tprrad o'er (he campnt. and when liter had purebtted a bon liyerront gathered round foe the wedding, (ben helped poth the vrttel aCoal. Innead of the mnal thowet of dainty tod del-icair ihio-t The hride got eaneed food foe the fotute. and two paiet of large water wingt The hand played a lot of hot nunbett. then Anally. "Anchor Aweigh" A l-ree e which tame tip at that moment then wafted thee out of the bay. Withoot them the college wtt d.frrent. loti part lit carefree whirl. Foe he wat the football hero tod the wat the prettier! girl. Store no word wat heard from the roupSe. and a big football teatoo war dor Their elaumairt decided to tod ihrm. and being them both back to the U'.A bandied laihl out M I lx «na Ibii month aipadilioo did fidt Till 111 in tbl ihimmcrmj diltlnte l tiopttll tilled tber ipied, Ktlin tbtg inltd and mint, ind knew llut tbeir ahotta hid been tight. I'tora Ibt lop of t bimhco wll wiling lb OKANCr. lha C IIN led .hi WIIITR! Thty baithad tb« (lif u(C in ibf hubOf. ind 011 if they nn it tgroond Thfr iw ibf loit tooplt i»nc tunning ind «hc f»d I hit ibl toil hid beto found "Will", .her ill yelled. "Do roo hke .if "Think Glad." lha pill gllpad. "«hn TOO (Ml”. Wi Iff Ittfd of not being aollagiila: llm pliae ■I too damnably lion. Wi'n iibotad for eontbi with tb nitivei: they'tf hopeleit- no good ii 1 tun Thiir dinting ot‘d fiihff noi miction, ibeit •hearing ia reillt i mum. They doo'l koow tbt mining cd pap. i»d ihau oni otcvpition it im. Thaii I. Q. n fit below laatlga: they tanked ont inlalligasta taut Oh who ita tha 'lowtiru' frrthman. lad whit lit I hag frying to do?” To ill of Ibtia quattioni ihtlt cliiuniiaa md qmekly. "Coma bltk lo tha U They ihootad goodbye to lha, who wiaad nil they mltd oot of ugbi. Tha ion of lha chtafuin wn ihooghtful. ind •lid to bit fubar thll night. (Spaiking lha liogaaga of Bluigo. ll ibit kind Of nitiac will do) "Ob. fitbaa. whit aairietoai! I wuh I aoold go lo lha 'U-1" —vikcisia Ralstonlaw school C Franklin Parsons, Junior, Wil-kinsburg, Pa. A. B., U. of Pittsburgh. President of Law School; Stray Greek, S.A.E.; Phi Alpha, honorary member; Student Senate: Delta Phi Inn; Junior Prom Chairman. f Dixie Herlong, Senior, Miami. Secretary, Treasurer of Law School; Secretary of Rho Beta Omicron; Secretary. Treasurer of Beta Chi; Zeta Phi; Assistant Prosecuting Attorney of Student Association. I; Henry Behrens, Senior, Princeton, Florida. Judge Whitfield Club; Baseball 2; M Club. II Clifford Courtney, Senior, Appleton, Wis. Pi Chi; Delta Phi Inn; Football I, 3, 3, 4; M Club. C Dale Kidwell, Senior, Miami. Pi Chi; Delta Phi Inn; M Club; Football 2; Senate 3; Clerk of Student Honor Court. |i Charles Holland, Senior, Miami. Stray Greek, S. A. E. C John Vierling, Senior, St. Louis, Mo. Wing and Wig Club. ft Ronald R. Willy, Junior, Coral Gables. Pi Chi; Delta Phi Inn; Rho Beta Omicron; Iron Arrow; Honor Court, Chief Justice '29; Football 2; Wrestling 3.C Johnsie Cameron, Junior, Miami. Zcta Phi; Beta Chi; Y.W. C. A.; Glee Club. Ci Alfred M. Franklin, Junior, Indianapolis, Ind. Phi Alpha; Iron Arrow; Delta Phi Inn: Football 3, 4; Basketball 3; Class President 3: Senate 2. 3; Junior Prom Chairman 3. C Franklin E. Albert, Junior, Miami Shores. Delta Phi Inn; M Club; Football 1,2; Wrestling 2; Prosecuting Attorney; Honor Court 2; Debating 3. Cl Jesse Hoffman, Junior, Miami. Judge Whitfield Club. Cl Louis M. Jkpeway, Junior, Miami. Iron Arrow: Rho Beta Omi-cron; University News Staff 1, 2: Honor Court; Judge Whitfield Club, President; Debating Team. Cl Clifton Larsen, Junior, Brooklyn, X.Y. Gamma Delta, President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Senate; Glee Club; Delta Phi Inn; Football; Baseball; Wrestling. Cl Marion Mercurio, Junior, Indianapolis, Ind. Football: Baseball; Swimming; Judge Whitfield Club. C William Walker, Junior, Pittsburg, Pa. Baseball; Football; Delta Phi Inn; Stray Greek.C Carmen Christian, Freshman, Miami. i Reba Engler, Freshman, Miami. Rho Beta Omicron; Beta Chi; Wing and Wig; Debating Team. || Joseph L. Egcum, Freshman, Ml. Horeb, Wis. Stray Greek, S. A. E.; Phi Alpha, Honorary; Delta Phi Inn. |i Carrington Gramlinc, Freshman, Miami. Phi Alpha; Swimming; Glee Club. (I George Gi-assforo. Freshman, Youngstown, Ohio. Pi Chi; Glee Club: Baseball Manager. C John McLei.and, Freshman, Coral Gables. Tennis Manager. II Rollo Karkket, Freshman, Miami. Judge Whitfield Club. C Mary Reebel (Mrs.), Freshman, Miami. Senate.C Otis Sutton, Freshman, Coral Gables. Pi Chi; Football; Wrestling. Cl Marjorie Varner, Freshman, Miami. Senate 1, 2; Beta Chi. Cl Portia Turner, Special. Rutherford. N. J. C Victor A. Gerstei., Special, Miami. law students not |iietureil CI Arthur Cannon, Senior, Miami. C Rose, Freshman, Waterloo, Iowa. CI Robert Fenley, Freshman, Ashville, North Carolina. C Lewis Goodrich. Senior. Miami. C Warren Grant, Freshman, Youngstown, Ohio. C John Healy, Junior, Miami. C Adoniram Hill, Freshman. Miami. C Gilbert King, Senior, Pittsburgh, Pa. C Max Kotkin,Freshman,Coconut Grove. CI Joseph Lipson, Senior, Boston, Mass. Cl Henry McMii.len, Freshman. Coconut Grove. C Harry Xkham, Junior, Miami. Cl John Smith, Special, Miami. C Juan Tio, Junior, San Orman. Porto Rico. C Harry Traylor. Junior, Coral Gables. Delta Phi Inn. Cl Fred Wignal. Junior, Paul Valley, Ok. C Albert Willets, Special, Miami. Cl Annie Rasco (Mrs.) Special, Miami. C Lorraine Smith. Junior. Miami. Cl Mary Vann, Junior, Miami.tlie school of sivfcition Thk University of Miami Department of Aeronautics Ground School, under Professor Fred H. Givens, started operations January 15, 1929 in conjunction with the Curtis Hying Service School in Miami. Since the inception of the course, almost a hundred students have completed the ground school work. Of this number approximately thirty have continued in aviation and are holding mechanic's or pilot's licenses. I The school was passed by the U. S. Government as an approved and certifier! ground school in October of 1929 and at that time the Curtis connection was severed. C The school is now operating as a department of the University giving credit towards graduation and a degree in the School of Arts and Sciences. The course is given to students for both day and evening classes, and at present forty students are enrolled for the course covering a complete schedule in meteorology, navigation, design, rigging, motor maintenance, and the theory of flight. C Practice work is covered in a complete laboratory workshop. Shop crews have built and maintained as a part of their work during three semesters of the course, a Travelaire type biplane, a Super-heath Parasol, and a special design glider. Shop crews have also been responsible for the repair and maintenance of the two gliders operated in the Miami district by other organizations and for the complete repair and overhaul of a privately owned biplane. C During the past six months the school through Professor Givens has completed drawings and designs for the construction of a new piston-post motor of revolutionary design and performance. C The University maintains through the aviation department an emergency landing field listed in the Miami area. C The Aviation School boasts the formation of the first greek-letter professional aviation fraternity in the collegiate world, an organization which is at present negotiating the establishment of other chapters in the country with the object of obtaining National charter next year under the name of Pi Omicron. This organization is affiliated with the National and with the Inter-Collegiate Aeronautical associations. »urino 1929-30. the University of Miami has progressed very rapidly in the development of a United States Naval Aviation Reserve Unit. The purpose of this unit is to offer the highest type of aeronautical training to qualify at the Naval Aviation Training Base, Pensacola, Florida. CThis unit was allocated to the University in January. 1930 and Professor of Aviation Fred H. Given was commissioned Ensign in the Naval Reserve and placed in command. Further progress has been made in assembling equipment and completing enlistments as designated by the Bureau of Navigation. C It is expected that the organization will be completed by July 1st. The City of Miami and the Bureau of Navigation have promised planes and facilities for housing and caring for them by that date: at which time active training for the summer period will begin.tlie conservatory of music Thf. outstanding work of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra under the leadership of Arnold Volpe, the excellent programs offered by the Musical Art Society, and the presentations of the Faculty Trio have made the past season the most successful since the Conservatory was organized. C The Symphony Orchestra with Arnold Volpe conducting has taken its place beside any similar organization in the country. The type of music offered by the orchestra to the visitors and residents of Miami during this season, has placed it among the leaders in the musical world. The soloists brought before the people as guest artists have been of national and international repute, such as Xaoum Blinder, the Russian violinist; Nina Koshetz, soprano; Frederick Hufsmith, former pupil of the Conservatory; Julian dcGray and Hannah Asher. C Julian dcGray has been particularly outstanding this year, conducting a course of lecture-recitals that have aroused many favorable comments. He also gave a recital in New York that was pronounced a success by all the New York papers. C The work of Walter Grossman with the ensemble group has been of the first quality. Under his direction, also, the Junior Symphony orchestra, composed of students too young and inexperienced for the regular symphony have had a very successful season. Several concerts and radio broadcasts have been presented. C Bertha Foster, Dean of the Conservatory has developed one of the best Girls Glee Clubs in the history of the University. Besides their local concerts, the girls have presented some out of town programs that have been well received. Another activity in which Miss Foster has taken great interest is the Aeolian Chorus. The work done by this organization includes presenting three concerts a year, the receipts of which are given over to scholarships in the School of Music. Evelyn Flagman Jones, pianist; Eugenia Holmdalc, soprano; and Robert Kistlerappeared as soloists at these concerts. C Recently the down-town division of the Conservatory of Music was moved to the Civic Theatre Building. All the regular courses offeree! by the University music department may be obtained at the branch school as well as several others. Some of the classes have l ecn arranged for those, both beginners and advanced, who expect to remain in the South only for the winter season. Classes in piano, violin, cello, organ, theory of music, composition, singing, instrumental band or orchestra ensemble playing, and aesthetic or social dancing are presented. C In addition to the work offered to the advanced students, a Preparatory School is maintained by the University of Miami. During the course of the year, recitals have been given at the Civic Theatre by the faculty, many of the advanced pupils, and a number of groups of students that are studying in the Preparatory School. Several radio concerts, presenting the best of music, have been offered by this group throughout the winter season. C "This year two students will receive the degree of Bachelor of Music, one of the most coveted degrees granted by universities. The students who will have these degrees conferred upon them will be Joe Tarpley of Fairburn, Georgia, and Miss Louise Warren of Perry, Georgia.'s—c The Faculty Trio of the University of Miami has brought to the people of Miami some of the finest of music heard in this city for many years. With Walter Gross-man. cello; Hannah Asher, piano; and Albert Foster, violin; the Trio has presented the more intimate side of music this year. C besides the regular concerts, they also made numerous radio appearances which evoked written responses from all parts of the country. One of the outstanding concerts presented by the Faculty Trio, also the first of the season, was attended by one of the largest audiences ever to attend a musical at the University auditorium. C On the same program was the Apollo String Quartet, playing the Grieg Quartet in G Minor, op. 27. This work holds one of the most beautiful melodies ever written by Grieg, and while it was of great length yet it held the audience to the end. The members of the Apollo String Quartet. Albert T. Foster, Walter Grossman, George Wolfe, and Albert B. Wilson are giving Miami one of the finest forms of music to be found, and are meeting with the approval they merit. C Walter Grossman has also developed three student trios which are presenting very creditable concerts. They, too, have appeared in both radio and regular performances. In the one trio are Miss Lourine Evans, piano; Robert Kistler, violin; and Mr. Gross-man. cello. The second is composed of Evelyn Flagman Jones, piano; Miss Charlene Stearns, violin; and Walter Grossman. The third trio is made up of Miss Helen Gibbs, piano; Miss Estelle Cromer, violin; and Mr. Grossman. k j” vj [jp IrUft il JrA " M y 1 _j- "t B orchestra personnel First Violins Cellos Bassoons Jane French Walter Grossman Royc? Chalmers Concert master Helen Chalmers O. S. Baker Albert T. Foster Morris Goldman F. Lardon French Horns Estelle Cromer Harry Rose L. C. Holier E. Vaughn Mack Davis Robert S. Kehm Anne Mueller Luis Mejia Robert De Lerma Robert Kistler Andre Vandcreckcn Gladys Edwards Joe Lamacchia Bernard Maverson Harry Shapiro Basses 0. W. Calkins Larry Ganyard Arthur Nelson Trumpets Arthur Carlson Virgil Purnell Mariano Picciolo Second Violins Carl Purkall Harry Armstrong Marian Creagcr Janet Starr A. F. Sampson Elizabeth Erickson Nadine O'Haver Virginia Leckner Margaret Short ■Charles Johnson Harold Lucas Joseph Rynning Violas William Kopp Albert B. Wilson Margaret Mulligan Ted Kennedy Ralph Wood Flutes Louis Nett Hale Phares Walter C. Turner Oboes Thomas Buxey John G. Mysch Clarinets Walter Sheaffcr Carl Burket Trombones Joe Crews J. E. Haily DeWitt Nelson Percussion James M. Elliott Dale Clark Roy Singer Charles Lord John Sbraccia Arthur Thomson Piano Joe Tarpleyathletics.tlie in el ub C An organization of the men who have proved themselves outstanding in athletics. Its chief contribution to the University is its constant and enthusiastic support to the furtherance of sportsmanship and fair play.Football Squad 1929 atlitatic season of 192ft - JiO The athletic program of the University was highly successful during the year of 1929 30. The football team, with Coach Rix serving his first year as mentor, started the season with a victory over Southern College. The line developer! rapidly under the tutelage of Goldie Goldstein, former All-Southern guard at Florida, and displayed great power on both offense and defense. The backfield. composed mainly of veterans showed a smooth offense and backed up the line with a powerful defense. The season terminated with a brilliant victory over the strong Howard College aggregation. C The freshman team, coached by Ernie Brett, player! a schedule of three games, winning two and losing one. The baby Hurricanes turner! in a victory over Ponce de Leon High School, lost a hard fought contest to West Palm Beach High School, and defeated the Vedado A. C. at Havana. C The boxing and wrestling teams gained considerable prestige rluc to a decisive victory over the University of Florida. Coach Rix turned his attention to tennis during the spring and developed a strong team which entered into competition with other institutions in the state. C Intra-Mural Athletic events, always keenly contested by the classes and fraternities, aroused a great deal of enthusiasm throughout the entire student body. Interest in the contests was maintained at a high level until Field Day, when the finals in several events completed the competition. This department offered an opportunity for a large number of students unable to take part in inter-collegiate sports, to participate in the athletic program.Captain Blbier. Puiibxk Half football Southern Game 6-0 The University of Miami opened its third season of varsity competition with a victory over the Southern College Mocassins in a fast and well played game. After a kicking duel in which Murrel consistently out-punted Courtney and Wignall, the Hurricanes settled down and made a bid to score which could not be denied. After Mur-rePs bad kick, Courtney made 16 yards around left end and then flipped a pass to Franklin, who squirmed to the I-foot line where he was downed. Jones hit the center of the line, slid to the right, and then crashed through guard for the first touchdown of the season. Southern opened up in the last quarter with a great drive in which Murrel, Tolle, and Melton advanced the ball with lateral passes. Siler crashed through and hit Melton for a 15-yd. loss which halted the Southerners' march. Miami started with another drive to score, with Wilkinson contributing 10 and IS yards at a clip. Melton intercepted Jones’ pass to end Miami's bid for another touchdown. The Mocassins immediately opened with another brilliant offensive which was halted in the shadow of the goal. The Hurricanes came back with a great last minute drive to place the ball deep in Southern's territory when the game ended. Rollins Game 32-0 C The Rollins Tars invader! Miami and for the fourth time were repelled. The first quarter was rather uneventful, but in the second quarter the Hurricanes started a powerful offense. Jones intercepted a Rollins pass and ran it to the Tars’ 20-yd. line to start the fire-works, hitting tackle a few minutes later for the first score. Miami then opened up with Red Franklin and Wilkinson running wild, Marblehead contributing two beautiful runs of 45 GERRARD. Mtinayff COUR INF.Y. Quarter Hansen. Half HAUSER. Center LlNDSTROM. Guard and 75 yards each. Franklin starred on the offense, with consistent Rains through the line and open field dashes. Jones' defensive work in intercepting passes was one of the features of the game. Bleier also contributed two touchdowns to swell the total. The line opened great holes for the Hurricane backs on the offense and easily held the Tars to short gains on the defense. Rollins seemed unable to develop an offensive and never threatened Miami’s goal. Cliff Courtney, stellar quarterback, was out of the game with a wrenched knee, and watched the game from the side-lines. Southwestern Louisiana Institute Game 14-0 (i Miami met her first defeat of the season away from home for the first time in three years at the hands of Southwestern Louisiana Institute. The team arrived the day before the game and after sleeping in a Pullman stepped on the field in a pouring rain. A veritable sea of mud slowed the game and caused much difficulty in handling the ball, fumbles occuring frequently. A jwor punt, caused by the water soaked ball, put S. L. I. within scoring territory on Miami’s 43-yd. line. Morris picked 27 yards up around left end and Kloor repeated with a 16-yd. jaunt to score. He hit the line for the extra point. After two Miami fumbles, which Solie recovered, the Hurricanes started an offensive which was halted by another fumble on Southwestern’s 14-yd. strip. After an exchange of punts, Wignall’s feeble kick rolled out of bounds on Miami’s 14-yd. line. Kloor scored again for the Louisianians and Morris made the extra point. The Hurricanes showed occasional Hashes of form with the work of Catha, Solie, and Hauser in the line standing out. Jones, Franklin, and Hansen also worked well at times. Stetson Game 12-0 C Stetson administered the second consecutive defeat to the Hurricanes at the Miami High field Jonks. End Mp.curio. EndOKELL. Guard SOL IB. Guard. Capt F.lnt WlGNALL. Full in a game featured by the strong defensive work of both teams. The Hurricane's were woefully weak on the offense, while the Hatters, led by Mikell, Dol-ney, and Kinney, were little better. Red Franklin fumbled and Dolney recovered for Stetson, but Bleier intercepted a pass to stave off a touchdown. Courtney’s punt was blocked and Schmidt, Hatter tackle, fell on the ball behind the goal line to score. After an exchange of punts the Hatters worked the ball to Miami's 10-yd. line where the Hurricanes stubborn defense held them for downs. After seesawing up and down the field. Stetson marched up the field and Kinney hit the line for the final score. Miami’s only threat came in the third quarter but the chance to score went glimmering when Courtney fumbcld; Miami recovered and Courtney fumbled a pass from center and kicked on the fourth down to terminate any chance to score. Bleier, Hauser, and Lindstrom were a tower of strength on the defense but the offense failed to click with regularity. Howard Game 7-0 C The Howard game was the climax of a successful season, the victory wiping out part of the sting of the defeats handed to the Hurricanes in the two previous years. Howard started her second string line but the Hurricanes' determined drive deep into the Bulldog’s territory soon brought the varsity line into the game. In the second quarter Courtney went in the game to flip a pass to Bleier who ambled on for 12 yards more to score. Courtney's drop-kick was good to add the extra point. Miami outplayed Howard at all stages of the game with a strong offense and a stubborn defense at the critical points. Howard was able to gain consistently only in the second half when she resorted to an aerial attack, Bleier intercepted a pass and the Hurricanes opened up another concerted drive which was stopped by the final gun. Siler. Tackle Sutton. Ta kte Wilkinson. HalfWilliams. End C Hauser’s brilliant work was the outstanding feature of the game. Outplaying Davis, Howard's All-Conference center, throughout the entire contest. The fine work of Lindstrom and Solie. playing alongside him, aided materially, and the trio effectively stopped all plays directed to the center of the line. Jones and Kaveny on the ends of the line, repulsed the Howard running attack while Courtney and Bleier contributed greatly on both the offense and defense. Hansens great line plunging was a vital factor in the victory. BRKTT. Froth Coachboxing I IF After a lapse of two years, boxing once again has taken its place in the athletic program of the University. ■S I The varsity boxing team turned in a victors’ in a dual __ meet with the University of Florida. The Hurricanes u K won four of the seven matches to gain the decision, H Kvanson, Nations. Hates, and Kimbrough defeating the Gator ring men. Hates turned in ;i clean-cut decision a fast Iront to feature the meet. Hob Downs, after losing thirty pounds to fight in the middleweight class, was J oulc asso( v,' K‘n u‘ ""isput into the heavyweight division " to box Ashkenazy, Florida's heavyweight, who had a Cocch Bren weight advantage of sixty-five pounds. A great deal of enthusiasm was created by the match, and. due to this fact and to the importance of the match, the four men who won their matches were awarded major letters.wrest I in si C The wrestling team, under the leadership of Captain Lindstrom, made a clean sweep in all seven weights in the dual meet with Florida. This was the first intercollegiate meet in which the University wrestling team competed. Fran Hauser threw his opponent in a spectacular match filled with fast action to top a card of interesting bouts. Lindstrom, Hauser, Weilbacher, and Clayton later went to New York where Lindstrom won second place in the A.A.U. meet. The members of the wrestling team were given the same recognition as the winners oi the boxing matches, each man receiving a letter. ©Two years ago, Lindstrom, Weilbacher, and Hauser won the Southeastern A. A. U. title in their weights at Rollins College, which gave the University ship of the Southeastern Olympic District. Manaptr Remltv of Miami champion- «ton nis Captain English and Pomeroy were the only letter men returning from last year to report for tennis. With these two men as a nucleus, Coach Rix has developed a strong team to represent the University on the courts. Knglish and Pomeroy advanced to the quarter final round before being eliminated in the first State Inter-Col-legiatc meet at Gainesville, under the auspices of the University of Florida. T The Hurricanes lost every match in a meet with Rollins College at Winter Park and on the following day Buckheit was the only man who won his match against the Water-Witch Club of Orlando. The Hurricane net men are leading the Inter-City league sponsored by the Miami Beach Recreational Department. Many of the leading players of Southeastern Florida are participating, playing on teams representing institutions in Miami and Miami Beach. Prospects are very bright for a successful season next year. Captain English and Reed Williams being the only men lost by graduation.intramural athletics THE intramural sports program under the direction of Coach Brett and the Men’s Intramural Athletic Committee, enjoyed a very successful season. Competition in the various events was held both for teams and individuals. The Phi Alpha fraternity, 1928-29 champs, again won the title for the second time by scoring high both in individual and team events. They won five team events and were runners-up in a sixth. Individual championships were held in tennis, golf, handball, and track events. II Results: EVENTS WINNER SECOND SCORE Touch football Phi Alpha Sophomores 12-7 Basketball Sophomores Phi Alpha 25-22 Playground ball Phi Alpha Sophomores 8-5 Boxing Phi Alpha Sophomores Wrestling Phi Alpha Sigma Kappa 2l' j-2 Tennis Phi Epsilon Pi Golf Pi Chi Track Phi Alpha Volleyball Phi Alpha 15-3 individual champions Handball - Svehla, Phi Alpha; Fitzpatrick, Senior, 2nd. Doubles - A. Schonfeld and Fitzpatrick. Golf - Don Grant, Pi Chi. Tennis - W. Mackauf, Singles, Phi Epsilon Pi. Doubles - J. Cohn and B. Cohn, Phi Epsilon Pi. Pentathlon - Wade Stiles. Phi Alpha (102 points, new record.) Boxing Wrestling 115 lb. Ed Wright, Sigma Kappa 115 lb. Abras. Pi Chi 125 lb. James Abras, Pi Chi 125 lb. J. Cohn, Phi Epsilon Pi 135 lb. Bernie Tison. Phi Alpha 135 lb. Tison, Phi Alpha 145 lb. Wade Stiles, Phi Alpha 145 lb. Albert, Law School 158 lb. B. Belinski, Junior I5S lb. Luke Crowe 175 lb. G. Popp. Freshman 175 lb. S. Siler. Gamma Delta Heavyweight Bob Downes. Junior Heavyweight Okell, Sophomore voimkifs athletics The women's athletic department sponsore l a program under the direction of Miss Erickson and the Women’s Intramural Athletic Committee, consisting of representatives from sororities and organizations. Team championships were held in volleyball, captain ball, golf, and tennis with individual titles being awarded in tennis and handball. The Lambda Phi sorority was the winner of the team events, taking first in captain ball and volleyball and second in tennis. Zeta Phis closely trailed the leaders to capture second place, winning tennis and placing second in captain ball. C Results: Intf.r-Sorority Volley Ball Lambda Phi Golf R. McMahon, Alpha Delta Captain Ball Lambda Phi Tennis Opal Dempsey, Zeta Phi Intramural Handball Marion Wallace Tennis Virginia Ralston——days al»out the a. nl ill lioilIs another battle of the palms It ail came to an end when the Music Department uncovered a foul plot to put Julian deGray’s piano out of commission by applying to it several buckets full of the sweet-smelling dope extensively used by the Aviation Department. Roused to a terrible anger, the Music Department demanded satisfaction, and a fight to the finish was arranged by the two angry groups. Professor Victor Iielaunde was selected as judge l ecausc of his reputation for abiding by his decisions as well as his impartiality and unbiased opinion. The Music Department was thoroughly groomed by Miss Foster, while the Aviation Department received the untiring attention of Fred Givens. Public opinion favored the Aviation Department to repeat a victory of last year, gained, however, only when the Music Department was weakened by the loss of its organ. The Music Department was regarded by some as a possible dark horse, and by others in unprintable language. On the eve of the battle, the Music Department appeared to be in better shape than the Aviation Department, which seemed to be jumpy and haggard from the effects of the constant jarring discords above their training quarters and occasional crack-ups on the training field. The odds became even just before the gong. Lou Magnolia, the referee, introduced the combatants to an immense crowd. “On my right, ladies and gents, the Music Department, champion noise-makers of the second floor: on my left, the Aviation Department, champions of the first floor and two thirds of the patio. Twelve rounds to a decision. Remember, boys, keep 'em up, and no necking in the clinches.'’ Associated Press blow-by-blow account follows: First Round. Music Department charges out of its corner with that famous old allegro furioso movement. Aviation Department feints with a quick zoom and follows up with a baffling barrel-roll. Music Department lands a few bars from Rigoletti and obliges with an encore. Aviation Department starts a helicopter from the floor, but misses. Music Department smacks over a wicked prelude in C sharp minor, which is blocked. Aviation Department counters with a series of side-slips and wing-overs which has the Music Department back-pedalling at the bell. Second Round. Music Department takes the offensive with a staccato a deux temps to the fuselage, followed by a heavy bar from the Sextette from Lucia. The Aviation Department seems to lie stalling, but comes to momentarily to whip over a savage thrust, taking the Music Department square in the opening chorus. Nothing fared, the Music Department retaliates by smacking the Aviation Department with everything but the sounding-board from Julian deGray's piano. The Aviation Department seems to be about to make a forced landing. A secondthrows in a parachute, and the fight is awarded to the Music Department on a technical knock-out. Remains of the Aviation Department are carried off accompanied by slow, maddening music. famous hysterical moments M thick, black cloud of gloom descends over the school and envelopes it relentlessly. All feel the slow, grim approach of an over-whelming calamity, a sense of apathetic hopelessness pervades everything. A nerve-shattering tension is in the air. Students mill slowly around in circles like bewildered cattle waiting for the fatal blow. Others drift into groups and murmur hopefully to companions, only to receive resigned shrugs of despair. The zenith hour draws near, but their bewilderment is only accentuated as they buzz blindly about in an ineffectual attempt to escape their certain doom. Others, grasping at straws, consult the oracle, but its words are drowned out and erased from mind by the frenzy which has seized them all. Suddenly a bell rings eerily. A solemn hush descends, to be broken a moment later as a terrible scream rends the air. A girl has fainted. Her companions half carry, half drag her to their destination and deposit her in a chair, while the rest of the group settle down stolidly to await their fate. The stillness is broken only by the girl’s low moaning. The ordeal is about to begin. Mr. Hoehi is giving an economics test. picture of stutleiit doing outside reading »ecides to cet history readings started before grand rush begins. Limits self to two hours. Walks briskly into library and places books on table with determined air. Pauses to talk for 10 minutes to Virginia Smathers. Takes 10 minutes to pick out book with shortest chapters. Carefully arranges text-book, note-book, pen and ink. Props chin on hand and stares out of window. Glances at page idly. Taps pen against teeth. Thinks cigarette would help before settling down to work. Goes out in hall and smokes two cigarettes. Returns and settles down in chair. Takes up pen and glances piercingly at page. Wonders what Pearl is doing to-night. Mentally adds up resources available for date. Glances out of window and sees ol’ George Glassford, who owes him two bits. Reflects he had better collect it before George makes his escape. Decides to do history readings some rainy afternoon next week. Departs, stifling conscience. rare old stuff Clattering, chugging along to the U Plastered with epigrams erudite, Gaudy in orange and green and white The Catha Chariot heaves into viewtlie dawn Thf. sun steals softly over the University roof like Wilkinson lip-toeing into economics class five minutes late. It fails to disturb Lou Hansen as he slumbers in god-like posture on a chair in the library. Crash Siler ambles across the patio, leaving the shattering notes of Pagliacci protesting in his wake. Red Franklin locks up the library, first thoughtfully depositing Hansen in the hall. Jabby takes in the milk for the aviation department's baby glider, and departs for home. A door opens and the haggard and bleary-eyed members of a chemistry class file out into the hall, yawning and stretching, worn out from their long night’s work guessing formulas. A few students straggle in to Study for an economics test next month, and the day has officially begun. hell week in fyalfrilaiiri When husky Robin Hoods slink to class Laden with bow and quiver; When togaed Romans come to school In a rumbling chariot - a flivver; When fair Apollo stalks through halls, Clad in a burlap sack; When Fisk’s advertisement steps from its sign, Night gown draped o’er manly back; When the bandaged Spirit of '76 Drags his way to class; When Peter Pan in infant’s garb, Frolics on the grass; When a girl’s baby dress hides a big little boy. Who fondly clutches a treasured penny; When you see these things, my friend, say, "You’ve had one drink too many!’’ apres la giiem? Several days after Thanksgiving, a group of haggard young men stumbled off a train at the F.E.C. depot. These bottle-scarred veterans were the sole survivors of the University of Miami Cuban Expeditionary Force. Depleted in numbers, but covered with glory and beer-stains, they returned home after a victorious assault on the bars of Cuba. They told a talc of thrilling exploits and feats of superhuman heroism to their eager listeners; of how they pitched their tents at the Vedado Tennis Club, which they made their headquarters and from which they made many gallant sorties; of how they paused not even for sleep in their loyal pursuit of this arduous cam-paign; of how General John Walker and Admiral Bacardi were completely overcome and many of their followers were slain; of how the Tropical Beer Gardens finally capitulated, and although the enemy’s casualties were numerous, the campaigners, with the exception of the severe strain on their constitutions, were unscathed. Despite the hardships they faced, however, they expressed a desire to return, and it is rumored that the veterans plan to hold an annual convention on the scene of the old bottle-grounds. 1'his is the only expedition to Cuba which was made entirely by rail . . . Bob Bean won sixteen good matches in a poker game on the train . . . Fay Swisher became the proud owner of a berth-mark when he forgot that he was in an upper berth and attempted to step to the floor . . . Lou Hansen and Les Moline worked the old army game for a pack of cards . . . Several fellows became tired waiting for dinner-time, and raided the kitchen on board the boat ... In the midst of a lecture at the table on why one should eat a harty meal, Coach Brett got up and made a wild dash for the rail - he didn’t even wait for his dessert... In Havana, Harry Shaw, Lou Hansen, and A1 de Bedts got a big head-start on the rest of the fellows . . . The entrance to the bar at the Vedado Club was strategically located at one end of the football field . . . The bar was so big that someone estimated that it would take three days to walk around it - stopping, of course, for a drink once in a while . . . Whitey Shckore was cruelly disillusioned when he found out that he had to take half the inhabitants of his date’s family tree along with him . . . Harry Shaw was appointed official cocktail taster, and took his duties very seriously - he always worked 'till four or five in the morning . . . We wonder whal the girl on the train coming home thought of the eleven boys who made dates with her, none of whom ever saw her again. emls Pi Li. avery has given her father a wonderful foundation if he should ever decide to go into the junk-yard business. The mailman may hit 60 coming down the boulevard, but he hasn’t hit anybody in the entrance yet, although he tries hard enough. Patio golf has languished completely away since Mr. Provin withdrew the gaming privileges and somebody broke the clubs and swiped the balls. Fitzpatrick used to talk the best game around school. The Thundering Herd has nothing on the daily rush to the mail-box. Add similes - Rushing around like Pat Arnold trying to find enough senators to form a quorum. fraternitieswoman’s inter-fraternity con noil Officers Katherine Younts President Marjorie Welch Vice-President Marjorie Howard Scc-treas. Miss Mary B. Merritt Advisor Members Sigma Phi Pat Arnold Ruth Linder Alpha Delta Marjorie Welch Virginia Griffin Alpha Kappa Delta Lucile Maxwell LaVica Raker Lambda Phi Mary Ann Holt Ruth Maul Theta Tau Katherine Younts Janice Watts Zeta Phi Cora Sieplein Marjorie Howard COWCli. men’s iiiler-i‘i silei nily eouneil Officers Philip White President Grant Harris Vice-President Clifton I-arsen Secretary Louis Cohen Treasurer Phi Alpha Grant Harris Steve Gerrard Pi Chi Philip White Richard Pomeroy Members Phi Epsilon Pi Edward Cohen Louis Cohen Gamma Delta Clifton Larsen Paul Clayton Sigma Kappa Carl Starace Gilbert Bromaghim Pi Delta Sigma Wayne Rcmley Andy Ferendino |»lii al|ilm PETITIONING SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded 1926 Fratrks in Univkrsitate I-awrence Cat ha Class of 1930 Otto Sieplein Alfred Franklin Ray Weakley Francis Houghtaling Austin Younts Richard Crowe Class 0} 1931 Grant Harris Carrington Granding Francis Hauser Walter Haring Kenneth Hess Chester Hrownagle Class of 1932 Stephen Gerrard Fee Ilrunner Ray Miller Edward Flipse Charles Wilkinson Walton Reach Bernie Tison Class of 1933 Milo Kisscll Vincent Jablon Cushman Robertson Kenneth Smith Honorary Fratres in Univkrsitate Joe Eggum John Gordon Hugh (iordon Franklin Parson Walker Laramore Pledges Clinton Gamble Wade Stiles Evan Lindstrom|»i dll FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI November 6, 1926 Fratres in Univkksitatf. George W. Lins Class of 19jo Peter G. White Theodore Bleicr Charles Knglish Gaylord Williams F. Reed Williams Lloyd Solie Harry C. Gray Class of 1931 0. W. Brooks Richard S. Pomeroy III Rhendal Butler Class of 1932 Bernard Pahls Charles Kirkwood Frank Pari .ek Harry Meigs Class of 1933 Donald Grant John Hanafourde Specth Zink Van Dudley Howard Smith James Abras Earl Buckheit Clifford Courtney Law School L. Dale Kid well Patrick Cannon Otis B. SuttOO George K. Glass ford Ronald Willysigma kappa Founded in 1927 University ok Miami • FRATRKS IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1930 Myron Williams Class of 1931 Gilbert Bromaghini Shirley Dix Carl Starace Leonard Bisz A. J. Laing Neupert Weilbachcr Jerome Kavnev Silver Squarcia John Dix Jack Murrah Class of 1932 Class of 1933 William Walton William Rigby Ed Wright Eugene Groves Colman Nockols Fratrks ex Universitate George Sargent Edwin Starr Roliert MacDonell Fratrks Honores Sidney HochlI»lii epsilon pi Officers Edward Cohen President Louis Cohen Vice-President Jack Daly Secretary Jerome Cohen Treasurer Fratrbs in Univkrsitatk Walter Mackauff Murray Levine Jerome Cohn Alvin Walder Irwin Jaffee Roger Kahn Class of 1930 Edward Cohen Class of 1932 Class of 1933 Robert K. Cohn Robert Shcrmer Jack Daly Louis Cohen Harry Pamis Jerome Jelin Harry Mendellpi delta sigma Class of 1931 Edward Baxter Class of 1932 Andy Ferendino, Wayne Remley, Carl Blohm, William Motley, Clifford Grethen Class of 1933 Richard Cummings, Marshall Wright gai in nia «l«klla Founded 1928 Class of 1930: Matthew McKim. Class of 1931: Clifton Larsen, Raymond Martens, William Evan son, Paul Clayton, Ernest Ramsbotham. Class of 1932; Nicholas Liechen, Ralph de Redts, Frederick Rostrom, Paul Haber ly, Robert Nations, Frank Siler. Class of 1933: benjamin Guy, Julius Parker, Harold Shaw. I.cs Moline, John mini si |»lii Pounded at the University of Miami, January 30, 1927 SPONSORED nv KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Flower: Coral Vine Colors: Coral and Blue SoRORES IN UnIVF.RSITATE Class of 1930 Dorothy Best wick Mary Anne Holt Kathryn Bostwick Mary James Daisy Evans Dora Peterson Mary Holgate Class of 1931 Pauline Spofford Clara Xelle DuPuis Ruth Maule Virginia Grubb Catharine Pile Francis Miller Class of 1932 Beatrice Smith Class of 1933 Jane Wood Eileen Dudley Mary Helen Quinn Mary Lou Green Virginia Smathers Hetty Scott Pledges Kathryn Byars Marjorie Egly Janet Egly A1 her tine Summers Lucille Skcllysigma | lii Founded January to, 192s Oldest Sorority on the campus PETITIONING DELTA GAMMA Sponsored by Delta Gamma Alumni Hon. Ruth Bryan Owen Mrs. Forrest Haines Mrs. Willard Thompson Miss Mae Matheson M rs. Russell Pancoast Mrs. George Chapman Mrs. James Reeder Mrs. Theodore Sweet Miss Florence Overton Priscilla Arnold Louise Warren Betty Bright Mildred Avery president vice president secretary treasurer Lulah Coddington Peggy Bull Roberta Roberts Marjorie Macfarlane Faith McNeilly Byrl Wheeler Helen Ann Selecman Ruth Linder Nina McAllister Gertrude Robinson Phyllis Woliort Helen Wetherell Sadie Clark Dulaney Fledges: Nannie Lightner, Betty Irwin. Betty Blain, Viola Wolfort, Bernadine McNeilly .Yon-Active: Louise Falligant, Ruby Falligant Caesar, Florence Muser, Betty Bailey Turner. Virginia Jeffersonsilphsi tlella PETITIONING ALPHA DELTA PHI Color: Gold Flower: Rose Officers Virginia Griffin Evelyn Flagman Jones Josephine Hill Marjorie S. Welch President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Seniors Helen Hutchinson Marjorie S. Welch Virginia Griffin Helen List Ramona McMahon Juniors Josephine Hill Evelyn Flagman Jones Marion Wallace Mrs. Warren James Fatkons Mrs. l-'redcric: eigenflicf.'i tau Founded 1927 SPONSORED KY ALPHA XI DELTA ALUMN K ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Pink Rose SORORES IN L’nIVF-RSITATF. Class oj 19jo Katherine Younts Eleanor Zwerner Class of 1931 Esther Dean Class of 1932 Janice Watts Marjorie Wilson Josephine Dictcrich Class of 1933 Carolyn Lampkin Eloise McAllister Kathryn Wickham Mary Becker Vera Sargent Lois Shoaf Idelle Martin Gladys Wishart Grace Wyattzeta |»lii Established May 1927 PETITIONING CHI OMEGA Cora Sieplein John sir Cameron Clp.o Bui.lard Ramona Grubb Faith Cornelison president vice-president secretary treasurer marshal Marjorie Howard Eleanor Miller Dixie Herlong Dorothy Davis Mary Vann Whitlock Fennell Catherine Yates Opal Dempsey Alice Hamm Anne Bagby Jewell Harden Edna Gibson Marguerite Sweat Sponsor Miss Bertha M. Foster Patronesses Mrs. John B. Orr Mrs. Mitchell I). Price Mrs. O. J. Sieplein Mrs. Julian S. Eaton Mrs. E. B. Elliot Mrs. David Fairchildalpha kappa alpha Founded in 1929 Lucite Maxwell Alida Van Ness Rozella Dillard Eleanor Norton LaVica Raker President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Irene Woodbury Gladys Hayes Margaret Witherill Minnie Vehyl Carlotta Wright Inez Plummer Virginia Bootesiipsilon IsiihImIsi plii Founded 1926 StiRORKS IN UNIVERSITATE Faye R. Weintraub, President Class of 1932 Rose Shayne Malvina Weiss Class of 1933 Ethel Goldbergsigma alpha iota SIGMA CHI CHAPTER Eda Keary Liddle Madeline Irwin Gladys Edwards Beatrice Hunt Lulah Codington Louise Warren Florence Hill Alice Paulk Watson Eugenia Holmdale Mrs. Russell Jones President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jane French Ruby Showers Baker Edytlie West Florence Tarboux Mrs. Sadie Told Dorothy Crogham Gertrude Robinsonorganizations T3T vstudent senate Seniors Ted Bleier George Lins Mary James Juniors Richard Pomeroy Gilbert Bromaghim Virginia Grubb Sophomores John Evans Ramona Grubb George Okell Freshmen Kathryn Wickam Brodie Talbot Cushman Robertson Low Ted Mealy Franklin Parsons Clifton Larsen Music Lulah Coddington Louise Warren Mildred Greenberglion or court Ron Willey, Chief Justice Franklin Albert, Prosecuting Attorney Justices Betty Bailey G. Bromaghim Mary Holgate M. Howard Ray Weakley Priscilla Arnoldibis Carl A. Starace Clinton Gamble Weston Heinrich Andy Fcrendino Robert Cohn Nina McAllister Virginia Grubb staff Philip White Athletic Editor Cushman Robertson Statistic Editor Carl Biohm Assistant Picture Editor Ruth Linder Calendar Editor Beatrice Smith Feature Editor Charles Wilkinson Circulation Manager Joseph Eggum Advisor Editor It usiness Manager Associate Editor Art Editor Advertising Manager Asst. Business Manager Picture EditorIiiirri ;iii4k stall I Editor Assistant Editor Society Editor Circulation Editor John McCloy Catherine Pile Virginia Grubb Robert Smith Reporters Virginia Griffin Charles Wilkinson Weston Heinrich Lila Gorman Rosemary Marqua Clarice Burgerwing and wig eluli Officers Eddie Cohen Louis Cohen Faith Cornelison Esther Lowe Francis Houghtaling Milo Kissel Howard Southgate President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Mgr. Asst. Bus. Mgr. Advisor Hetty Bright Ted Brownagle Gilbert Bromaghim Eddie Cohen Louis Cohen Faith Cornelison Roliert Downes Eileen Dudley George Glassford Francis Houghtaling Klea Houghtaling Irwin Jaffee Roger Kahn Members Milo Kissel Charles Kirkwood Esther Lowe Sydney Luria Nina McAllister Guy Mitchell Dora Peterson Dick Pomeroy Roberta Roberts Cushman Rol ertson Hettie Scott Abe Schonfield Rose Shavne Janice Stembler Stuart Strauss Walt Svehla Marguerite Sweat Frank Torian John Yierling Marion Wallace Janice Watts Helen Wetherell Peter White Myron Williams Catherine Yatespresented by wing and wig: Three One-Act Plays Casualties Helena’s Husband In the Spring A Young Man's Fancy Three Live Ghosts The Whole Town’s Talking Loyalties best play ok tlie year: Galsworthy’s “Loyalties” Directed by Guy Mitchell ami Eddie Cohen best performanee ok' I be year: Marion Wallace in "Loyalties" honorable mention: Pat Burghart in Casualties Eddie Cohen in Casualties Rose Shayne in Helena’s Husband Cushman Rolxjrtson in Helena's Husband Francis Houghtaling in The Whole Town’s Talking John Vierling in The Whole Town’s Talking Esther Lowe in The Whole Town’s Talking Stuart Strauss in The Whole Town's Talking Faith Cornelison in The Whole Town’s Talking Betty Bright in The Whole Town's Talking Gilbert Bromaghim in Three Live Ghosts Walt Svehla in Three Live Ghosts Pat Burghart in Three Live Ghosts Frank Torian in Three Live Ghosts Marion Wallace in Loyalties Guy Mitchell in Loyalties Stuart Strauss in Loyalties Irwin Jatfee in loyalties Walt Svehla in Loyalties Gilbert Bromaghim in Loyalties«lcl»atiiig council Reba Engler President Melvina Weiss Secretary Kenneth R. (’lose Coach Members Reba Engler Marjorie Howard Victor Hutto Irving Lewis Charles Wilkinson Marguerite Sweat Melvina Weisshonor literature Huh The Honor Literature Club of the University of Miami is an organization founded by Professor Lincoln R. Gibbs, former head of the English Department, to further active interest in Literature, putting special emphasis upon modern currents of literary expression. C For the past two years the group has been under the leadership of Dr. Orton Lowe, professor of English, who is among the few scholars of American Literature to have had the opportunity of knowing personally its leading contemporary poets and authors. C The work of the club this year has included reviews of contemporary American, English, French, and German novels and biography, readings of contemporary American and English poetry and drama, and discussions of modern literary journals. The club has met once a month, taking up at its meetings novels suggested by the monthly book clubs, other novels and biography, and book reviews in the leading literary magazines, varying the programs with readings in poetry and drama. C Membership in the club is given a select number of honor English students each year. Aside from classroom leadership they must evince an interest in contemporary literature and show a willingness to accept assignments on literary works of general interest and give complete and analytical reports. I The club has maintained a mem-behship of not less than fifteen and will continue to follow this policy. At the beginning of next semester there will be a number of memberships open due to the graduating members of 1930. All senior, junior and sophomore students will lie considered and memberships offered will be a distinction for exceptionally fine work in the department of English. C Members of the club are: Marian Watson, Marjorie Welch, Virginia Grubb, Frances Miller, June Walker, Edward Cohen. Dan Conroy. Albert Franklin. Dan Hill, John McCloy, Guy Mitchell, Carl Staracc, Stuart Strauss. Priscilla Arnold, Ruth Linder, Helen Hutchinson, and Marian Wallace.woman's lee dull Officers Marjorie Wilson President Evelyn Ptagman Jones Vice-President Ramona Grubb Secretary-treasurer Faith Cornelison Librarian Bertha Foster, Director Evelyn Flagman Jones, Accompanist Idelle Marlin, Assistant Accompanist Anne Bagby Opal Behrens Virginia Bootes Cleo Bullard Johnsie Cameron Elsie Cook Opal Dempsey Inez Plummer Virginia Richter Members Josephine Dieterich Mabel Ellis Mary Lou Green Alice Hamm Josephine Hill Idelle Martin Lucile Maxwell Eloise McAllister Eleanor Miller Hcttic Scott Cora Sieplcin Lois Shoaf Marguerite Sweat Byrl Wheeler Gladys Wishart Catherine Yates Janice Watts Marcia Rogersmoil's | lee club Chester Brownagle, Director Members Marshall Wright John Evans A. J. Laing Bernie Pahls George Glassford Russell Stoddard Albert Franklin Irving Lauton Clifton Larsen Dan Hill Carrington Granting Milo Kissel Louis Cohen Charles English John B. Pahls Webster Wallacebeta |ii Mkmurk de L'Ai.manck Frakcaisk I.a Socictc pour VAdvancement de la Laifgue Francaise dans L’Vniversite Officers Ramona McMahon Frederick de Saunicr Stuart M. Strauss Alida Van Ness President c Vicc-Presidcntc Secretaire Treasoricrc Mkmurks Honorairks Mine. Franklin Harris Dr. Robert B. English Mkmbres Mary McCann Alberta Losh Minnie Veyhl Inez Plummer LaVica Raker Vera Sargent Gladys Hayes Charles Wilkinson Albert Franklin Esther Lowe Eleanor Norton Guy Mitchell1 international relations (flub Sponsored by Carnegie Foundation for Peace Silver Squarcia President Robert Minear Vice-President Alberta Losh Treasurer Robert E. Shermcr Secretary Carl Starace Henry Bihrens Kendrick F. Rowel Robert K. Cohn Albert Franklin Mary McCann Minnie E. Vevhl Gilbert Bromaghim Anne Bagby Ed Wright J. W. Fields Leonard Bisz Alvin Walder Marion Watson Sidney Luria Virginia Richter Walter Fitzpatrick Roger Kahn Van T. Dudleyy. w. c. a. Katherine Younts President Mildred Barry Vice-President Faith Cornelison Secretary Mable Ellis Treasurer Cabinet Eleanor Norton Program Mildred Barry Publicity Lucile Maxwell Service Cora Sieplein Social Mary Janies Jiig Sister Discussion Group Leaders Helen Hutchinson Literature Ramona Grubb After College What? Eleanor Zwerner Religiony. 111. e. a. • Austin Younts Charles Wilkinson Robert M inear Clinton Gamble President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advisors Dr. English. Prof. Strawinski and Prof. Longnecker Ray Weakley Franklin Albert Leroy Albert Oswald Wells Gilbert Bromaghim Members Myron Williams Edward Baxter William Casterlin Walter Haring Marshall Wright Carl Blohm Andy Fercndino Leonard Bisz A. J .Laing John Yieldingdcr lt»utscli 3 verein HONORARY Sponsor - Mrs. Melanie Rohrkr Rosborougii Officers Ruth Linder Hazel Heinrich Walter Sackctt Eleanor Zwerner President Vice-President Secretary Program Chairman Peter White Lloyd Solie Bernard Pahls Paul Clayton Vincent Jablon Kenneth Hess Clifford Gay Mkmrkrs John Dlx Sherley Dix Walter Fitzpatrick Herman Mechlowitz Sadie Clark Dulaney Albertine Summers Eugenia Holmdale Catherine Pile Mary Graves Elsie Cook Marguerite Sweat Ramona McMahon Ethel Goldberg Virginia Bootes Annual Play Ein amerikanishces Duell by von Moser Helene von Stern Ruth Linder Alfetd Herr von Roden Vincent Jablon Charlotte Peter White Hazel Heinrichliiiiiiiicon Founded in 1929 Officers Joe Tarpley President Eugenia Holmdale Vice-President Robert Kistler Secretary-treasurer Louise Warren Corresponding Secretary Bertha Foster, Honorary Member Unimicon, founded in 1929, is the outgrowth of a desire of the music students of the University of Miami to have an organization in which music might be performed and criticised, musical problems discussed, and a greater unity of students attained. It has consistently held to the standards of intelligent criticism and true appreciation of the highest in music, fl The name Unimicon is a combination of the first syllables of University of Miami Conservatory. (I In its meetings, which are held on Tuesday evening of every week, in addition to a regular program consisting of papers and talks on great musicians, discussion of current musical events, and performance by members, opportunity is provided for impromptu performance of any number a member wishes to present for criticism by the club. (1 Members: Virginia Bootes, Robert Bostwick. Hortense Buys,LillianneChoquette, I.ulah Codington, Mirian Fein, Mildred Grebberg, Florence Hill, Winifred Bush Hill. Eugenia Holmdale, Robert Kistler, Gertrude Robinson, Eleanor Ruben, Lucille Skelly, Edgar Stone, Joe Tarpley, and Louise Warren.rlio heta o mi cron Officers Pauline Spofford President Guy Mitchell Vice-President Dixie Herlong Secretary Marjorie Howard Treasurer Reba F.ngler Dixie Herlong Marjorie Howard Louis Jepeway Guy Mitchell Marion Wallace Peter White Members Albert Franklin Francis Houghtaling Mary Janies John McCloy Pauline Spofford Malvina Weiss Ron Willy II. I. 1. Nolle Du Puis, Captivation Mildred Avery, Meditation Priscilla Arnold, Palpitation Dorothy Post wick, Dissipation Kathryn Bostwick, Koni plication Daisy Evans, Desperation Mary Ann Holt, Modification Ruth Linder, Realization Ruth Maule. Rustificalion Dora Peterson, Decoration Virginia Ralston, Verification Helen Ann Selectman, Hesitation Hettie Scott. Hallucination Mary Helen Quinn, Mollification Jane Wood, JubilationIi. o. in. e. 'irginia Grubb Beatrice Smith President Vice-President Lulaii Codington Dorothy Wright Secretary Treasurerscroll ami lome 1931 :Edward Baxter, Walter Haring, Ray Weakley, A. J. Laing and Clinton Gamble. 1932: Carl H. Blohm, Andrew Ferendino, Wayne L. Remley and Carl M. Apuzzo.the iron arrowthe calendar September. 27. Registration. 30. U. of M. opens for fourth year. October. 1, 2, 3. 4, s, etc. U. of M. displays Sophisticated Seniors, Jubilant Juniors, Sedulous Sophomores, and last but not least. Facetious freshmen! 14. Rushing starts for co-eds. On Your best behavior girls! 15. Peter White elected president of Inter-fraternity Council. 17. Coach Rix and Doc White speak to us at first Assembly. 19. Our first victory. Miami 6 - Southern 0. 19. Phi Epsilon Pi open house in French Village. 21. Howard Smith elected President of Freshmen. 25. Pep Meeting in town preparing for Rollins game. 26. Hurricanes Rout Rollins 32 - 0. Sigma Kappa Dance. 30. Football team leaves for Louisiana, plus three stowaways, and what a send off! 31. Freshmen are victors in Ponce de I .con - Frosh game. 31. John McCloy elected Head of Stray Greeks. 2. Hurricanes play Southwestern at Lafayette, Louisiana. 6. Zeta Phi Pledges entertain at Tea for all other pledges. 7. Omicron Pi Aviation Fraternity organized - first in U. S. 10. Woman's Association “At Home" Tea in Patio. 11. Freshman Team plays Palm Beach in Football. ■lovemher.I ll « calendar 15. Pajama Parade and Pep Meeting. Flagler Street, Olympia Theatre ( ’ ce a?) Country Club Etc. More Fun!!!! 15. Several Phi Alphas make use of the “Prisoners Song". Officer Sutton offers little sympathy! 16. After a hard game—Stetson 6 - Miami 0. 17. Julian deGray Broadcasts Recital over WQAM. 23. Sigma Phi Pledges entertain Actives at “Broadway Brawl". 28. Miami 7 - Howard 0. “M” Club Dance in Gym. 29. Frosh trim Cubans 32 -0, at International Football Game in Havana. december. 4. Mexican Gambling Hell - H.I.M. Pledges entertaining tor Actives. 7. Florida-Oregon Game. Katie Bostwick chosen Sponsor. 12. Upsilon Lambda Phi Bridge-Luncheon for Pledges. 14. “Burnie", Dale, and George give a Bridge dance. Phi Alpha House Warming. Pledges Present “Omlet". 15. Pi Chi Beach Party. It's always June in Miami - Oh yeah? 16. Phi Alphas win Touch Football Tournament. 17. Roll Call to lie taken at Hurdittes during the next week 22. Mrs. Tobin is Hostess at Tea for U. of M. Students. January. 2. Back to School after a vacation. And What a Vacation!! 6. Beta Chi Honorary French Fraternity Presents Play. 7. Dr. Lowe is Speaker at Y.W.C.A. Meeting. 19. Symphony Concert. Fred Hufsmith, famous lyric Tenor, sings.the «• a I o II d 11 r 20. Boxers and Wrestlers arc busy working for the Meet. 27. Examinations !!! ! fcbruary. 1. "Pony” Golf seems to be the Major Sport. Judge for yourselves by the course in the Patio. 11. U. of M. and U. of Florida Wrestling and Boxing Meet at the Coliseum. 22. Hobo Dance at Alcazar. All Students Expected - - - not Insinuating. 26. Junior - Senior Prom at the Country Club. 27. Pat Arnold Announces Another “Kaffe Klatsch" in Assembly. march. 5. Sophs are Victors in Basketball Tournament. 7. Sigma Phi’s throw a Formal at the Yacht Club. 8. Hallelujah, I'm a Bum!! Phi Alpha Tacky Party. 11. Senior Class Sponsors a Show at the Capitol Theatre. 12. H. I. M. Initiation Enough Said!!! 14. Lambda Phi Initiation. 15. Mary Helen Quinn announces her engagement. 18. German Club Presents Play - “An American Dual”. 22. Pan Hellenic Tea in University Patio. 22. "Tag” Clark announces her engagement. Won’t be long now. 28. Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament at Gainesville. april. 4. National A.A.U. Wrestling Champs in New York. 8. Albertine Summers and Lyla Gorman win Medals in Chamber of Commerce Essay Contest.I ll « «• a I e n «l a r 9. Men's Glee Club give program for Lion’s Club. 11. Girl’s Glee Club Sponsor Dance at Civic Theatre. 12. H.O.M.C. Initiation. The Barefooted Trio - Lightncr, Walker and Dudley!! 12. Mrs. Ashe Hostess for Y.W.C.A. Musical Tea. 14. Wing and Wig Club presents “The Whole Town's Talking ". Fraternities and Sororities attend “cn masse” 14. Steve, Jane and “Jabby” have narrow escape!!! 15. Lloyd Solie is elected football Captain. 15. Ibis Contest is over, but silence remains until the Annual is out, as to the outcome. (Maybe!) 17. Girls Volley Ball Tournament is on. 18. Charlie English wins in Tennis Finals. 19. Girls Tennis Tournament is also going strong. 20. “Tag” and Mary Helen, two brides-to-be, arc being honored with various Showers. 25. Woman’s Association Honors Seniors with a Dinner. 26. Aviation Ball at the University. 28. Inter-fraternity Council Dance. may. 7. Foreign Language Clubs give program in Auditorium. 8. Annual Field Day. Big doings all day. 12. German Medals are awarded to Ruth Linder, Peter White, Hazel Heinrich, and Vincent Jablon.advertisingw hether you ’re “off it for life” or not You. just as the rest of the bunch at the University of Miami, will find just what you want to eat or drink at - HUPP’S Confectionery COLLEGE LIFE DEMANDS IT! J OLLEGE STUDENTS - everywhere are noted for their distinctive style and taste in their dress. Fine laundering of the articles which make up their attire, is an important consideration. Once again. National Laundries solves the problem! phone 3-2661 NATIONAL Laundries. Ine. MIAMIA “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 Florida's Most Important Newspaper Frank B. Shutts. Publisher Burdine's . . . Students . . . MIAMI (TWO STORES) MIAMI BEACH Use the Saving's Department of Miami's Oldest Bank Vacation Outfitters! wherever you go! whatever you do! • Camping, Tennis Golf Equipment 4c Compounded Quarterly • Bank of Bay Biscaync Exercise Suits Biscayne Trust Company. AfkUattd Forward—With Miami'i Oldest Bank Cipiul. Surplus jnd Undivided Beach Pajamas Profits more thin S2.500.00.00JjQ The Granada Shops Makers of Fine Furniture 2900 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables Congratulations To the University of Miami THE ESTABLISHMENT of Henry Berg Miami Furniture Company ; More than a Drug Store Fraternity House Furnishings An Institution | 400 North Miami Avenue - Phone 2-3028 RED CROSS PHARMACY I 51 E. FLAGLER ST. f ; SINCE 1897 I MIAMI STATIONERY CO. j INC. FRATERNITY. COLLEGE EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE and CLASS JEWELRY 68 AND 72 N. E. FIRST STREET Commencement Announcements and Invitations Jeweler to the Senior Class Interior Decorators of the University of Miami for the student body of the University of M iami • L. G. Balfour Company PONCE DE LEON Manufixtaring Jewrltn Siaiiontn ATTLEBORO MASS. j RESTAURANT — - rCOMPLIMENTS OF Sears, Roebuck AND CO. BISCAYNE BOULEVARD AND THIRTEENTH STREET AT THE CIRCLE ...W.l. ... Miami’s First Funeral Home Serving Greater Miami Miami—660 W. Flagler St. Miami Beach—1157 Collin Ave Coral Cable —824 Ponce de Leon Blvd. ........................ Baldwin Mortgage Company 7th r.oor Ingraham Bldg. MIAMI. FLA. Mortgages—Insuranee Real Estate Property Management I Compliments of The CORAL GABLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK ........................... Compliments of Cfje (Exotic (ParbenS INCORPORATED Nurserymen. Landscape Designers Florists. Seedsmen Greenhouse and Surtetiet: N W. 24th St. and 19th and 20th Avenue . Alla-patiah. Phone 2-1814. Telephones: Flagler St Bridge Store. 2-6151: N. W 17th Avenue Store and Office . 2-1105 • 2-1106. SAY IT WITH FLOWERSi The Ibis has in four years become a permanent institution. It is the University’s most important publication. What industry and sacrifices have made this book possible, only those who have worked in its making can know. Enjoying excellent cooperation with the printer and the photographer, we are proud to have again made the engravings.Compliments of ALEXANDER ORR, Jr., Inc. Plumbing and Heating Contractors Compliments of RUTH BRYAN OWEN Member of Congress from tke Fourth District of FloridaDISTINCTIVE APPAREL KING GIFFIX EXCLUSIVE MEN S WEAR Only the Btit m 40-46 NORTHEAST F:IRST STREET, at Srubold Arcade. Ml AMI. FLORIDA Compliments of Carl G. Fisher ; the old wagon simply won't run without it — GET IT AT Company • • ► ' Miami Beach, Florida SAM’S PLACE ! • Gat - Oil Ttret • Tubes and Accessoriet 11 Compliments of Belcher Oil Company MIAMI - FLORIDA I lie man lev lirower studio unusual photographic studies poiu'o do loon ontrniioc evergreen 594 coral gallics :IN MIAMI It's CROMER-CASSEL For fraternity pins, class rings, athletic emblems, or unique jewelry for the individual consult the firm of TOlDDLETOR k JEIDELERS 117 EAST FLAGLER ST. R. rendezvous of the Campus Kings and the Comely Co-eds the CORAL GABLES COUNTRY CLUBYou who are graduating have acquired the fundamental knowledge for serving in some particular capacity or in some chosen vocation. ([ Many of you are going to become business men of Florida with ever-increasing problems and responsibilities as your specific knowledge increases. In our own organization are many trained minds guided by broad and varied experience. These men and women and the equipment they direct are ready to serve you at all times and will assist you in solving every problem you may have pertaining to the utilization of our services.,.

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, 1928 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, 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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