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

 - Class of 1931

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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1931 volume:

 THE IBIS being a record of the year's happenings, along with a summary of the foregoing years' achievement, and a catalogue of organizations and classes for the year of 1951 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Reference library. , published by the student body of the UNIVERSITY OT MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLORIDAUm, V. ,ms+ 1 31 library University of Miam? LIBRARY University of MiamiThis book is dedicated. with profound respect, to one whose constant manifestation of interest in all that concerns the betterment of our university proves him a friend THEODORE DICKINSON 30281 LIBRARY University of MiamiTHE UNIVERSITY BCMjRB or REGENTS Bowman Foster Ashe Theodore Dickinson E. B. Douglas David Fairchild George E. Merrick Richardson Saunders Frank B. ShuttsTO THE CEj4SS OE 1951s Your appreciation of the fine things the University has been able to offer; Your patience with the necessary inconveniences: Your charity toward the shortcomings; Your cheerful helpinall things requiringco-operation: Your very apparent growth in intellectual power and ability to understand; Yoursenscof humor,your joyousattitudetoward life— These have made our four years' journey together a delightful thing for all of us. We let you go from us with regret, but we send you forth with confidence. Bon Voyage, my friends. B o w ma n Foster As n e. prkside ntSCHOOLSLIBERAL 4RIS THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS, UNDER THE direction of I)r. Henry S. West, Dean of the College, has adopted a policy emphasizing high scholastic standards. These stringent requirements have been instrumental in obtaining the recognition of the department by older and larger institutions throughout the United States and South America. Students from the university are now able to continue their work at graduate institutions on the same basis as graduates from other schools. The College of Liberal Arts includes departments of Architecture, Aviation, and Engineering. A special department has been included, composed of Late Afternoon and Saturday Classes. These courses are intended expressly for instructors in secondary schools of South Florida, who wish to continue work toward collegiate degrees or extension of certificates. Due to the size of many of the classes, it was found advisable to hold them at night in downtown auditoriums. In conjunction with these classes a series of radio talks from the University Studio augmented class work with interesting lectures. The Department of Architecture will soon be established as a separate school. It is rated as one of the best in the country by the Beaux Arts Institute of Design. Tn competition with formost technical schools in the country, the Department of Architecture has ranked among the highest in quality and number of awards. Students of architecture are accepted as transfers by all southern colleges, and are recognized by outstanding work. The Aviation Department gained national recognition during the last Pan-American Air Meet when ground school students were given official positions of responsibility. Two of the students have been admitted as members of the National Aeronautic Association. This school furnishes a thorough ground school with courses in construction, repair, navigation and mechanics. At present the students are assisting in experimental work on planes and motors of revolutionary design and theory. Because of the completeness of the equipment of the shop, students are privileged to conduct tests on many recent developments and inventions. The Engineering department at present offers a two year preparatory course, but this is being increased as need arises. The present curriculum is as complete as possible without shops, and offers a variety of subjects with unusual thoroughness. Students prepared in this department are well founded in theory of engineering and science. A course in Marine oology is offered in which the majority of the laboratory work is conducted on the ocean’s floor, students using diving helmets. The School of Education prepares students who are desirous of teaching, whether on the elementary school level, junior high or senior high school. This school offers a four year course or a two year curricula leading to graduation withnormal certificate. Very definite professional training is given, and through certain required and elective courses from the Liberal Arts program, the students obtain advanced command of subjects to be taught in their schools. In this field, particularly, the Late Afternoon and Saturday Extension Classes provide an opportunity for revising and extending professional equipment. The work of the School of Education has been given official recognition by the Florida State Department of Education so that graduates with the University of Miami degree or certificate, receive without further examination the Florida Graduate State Teachers Certificate, and are thereby legally entitled to teach in any of the state public schools. Dr. Henry S. West, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and the School of Education, received his Bachelors degree at Johns Hopkins University. He completed graduate study there, receiving the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. For a time he was instructor at Johns Hopkins, later going to Baltimore City College as Professor, and was Assistant Superintendent of Schools in Baltimore. He was called to the University of Cincinnati as Professor of Education, returning to Maryland to be Principal of the State Normal School and Superintendent of Public Instruction in Baltimore. In 1926 he came to the University of Miami as Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Dean West is to be complimented upon his success in that department. T A C V L T T Harry H. Provin, Temple University (darn 'em!), and graduate of the Pennsylvania Normal School of Physical Education. Dean of Men and Chairman of the Scholarship Committee. Official interviewer of all who prefer to concentrate their fast thinking at the end of a six weeks’ period. And almost makes them like it! Robert B. English, a. b., m.a., University of Rochester; Ph.D.,University of Michigan. Professor of Philosophy. Incidentally one of America's best Latinists—can give you off-hand chapter and verse for that one spondaic line of Quintus Horatius I'laccus. For further information see Who’s Who in A merica. Ernest E. Brett, b.p.e., Springfield College. Professor of Physical Education and Coach of Football. Honorary member of The Iron Arrow. A great little fighter for and with his boys. (That last doesn't sound just right, but you know how we mean it.) Also the builder of our championship wrestling team. Don G. Henshaw, Yale Divinity School and Union Theological Seminary. Pastor of Coral Gables Congregational Church. Honorary member of Delta Sigma Kappa. Instructor in Biblical Literature and Public Speaking. Probably holds the world’s record for unsanctimonious parson-ing. Official broadcaster for all football games and other ath-a-letic squabbles. Sydney Hoehi., a.b., li..b., University of Pittsburgh. Registrar and Assistant Professor of Economics. Honorary member of Delta Sigma Kappa. Pretends to be very hard-boiled, but we all get wise to him after the first year or so. Alice Barton Harris, University of Berlin; University of Geneva. Instructor in French. Femme of Franklin, and member of the globe-trotting contingent of our faculty. Alfred H. Gilbert, b. s., University of Vermont; M.S., University of Wisconsin. Professor of Botany. One of these yere researching profs. Extension Pathologist for the U. S. Department of Agriculture — is almost ready to tell us just what is wrong —if anything—with our hibisci, poinsettia?, and pithecloviana. (We're not so sure about the spelling of that last one.)Orton Lowe, b. s., Litt. D., Waynesburg College. Professor of English. Director, in his off-time, of the Institute of English Education, Pennsylvania State College, and as such hob-nobs with all the literary great of America and England. He and Joe Her-gesheimer are just like that! Unfriendly toward professional Puritans. A specialist in the field of modern American poetry. Victor Andres Belaunde, pii.d., University of Lima. Professor of Latin-American History and Institutions. One of our real big guns. Member of our faculty since its beginning. Shares with Doc English the honors for all-round scholarship, and with Doc Sieplein those for dramatic lecture-technique. Descendant of one of the original thirteen lieutenants of Pizarro. A credit to his country and to our university. Otto J. Sieplein, b.s., m.s., Case School of Science; Ph. D., University of Bonn, Germany. Professor of Chemistry. This bird learned his subject in a stiff school, and you’ll do the same if he has anything to say about it—but how you’ll learn it! Honorary Phi Alpha. One of the best, hardest worked, and most respected of our profs. E. Morton Miller, b.s., Bethany College; m.s., University of Chicago. Assistant Professor of Zoology. Another of those researching profs. Is officially credited with having found two new species of termites. (As if we hadn’t enough before!) Valiant leader of the university’s periodical deep-sea diving expeditions. Warren B. Longenecker, b.s., m.e. e., Pennsylvania State College. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Drawing. Perhaps the most careful dresser on our faculty. Honorary Iron Arrow. An enthusiastic and well-loved teacher of nonsnap courses. And we mean just that! John L. Skinner, b. a. sc.. University of Toronto; M. Arch., Harvard; Robinson Travelling Fellowship, Harvard; Affiliated Fellow, American Academy in Rome; Member, Amercian Institute of Architects. Pro- fessor of Architecture. Must be good, for those dog-gone Kit Wren's are always dragging home prizes and mentions and such baggage from the Beaux Arts competitions. William E. Strawinski, a.b., Dickinson College. Phi Beta Kappa,etc.,etc. Instructor in English. Sounds like something out of Thaddeus of Warsaw, but looks like a long slice off the Plymouth Rock. It hasn't happened to date, but the Vigilants’ Committee is instructed to take special note of all Frosh who say they don't like “Straw”. Fred H. Given, Superintendent of Maintenance, Curtiss Flying Service, Valley Stream, T.Y.; Ground School Instructor, New York University; lecturer before the Guggenheim Foundation for Aeronautical Research. Navy Pilot during the late unpleasantness of 1914 1918. Ensign, U.S.N.R. Instructor in Aviation. Vivid lecturer and anecdotist. Expert in aeronautical engineering—give him one barn door, one model-T engine, a kyak paddle and a bundle of hay-wire, and he'll fly the mess to Havana and back. Mary B. Merritt, a.b., Brenau; a.m., Columbia. Instructor in English and Dean of Women. Has on file in her office all known excuses for class cuts and home-comings at 4 G.M. Oliver Philip Hart, a.b., a.m., Davidson College; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. Assistant Professor of Physics. The baby of our family of “Doc’s”. We old dogs knew him before he was one. Famous for his never-resting smile, his Harold Lloyd cheaters, and the ease with which he makes a tough subject interesting. Elizabeth Erikson, b.s., University of Minnesota. Instructor in Physical Education. Often mistaken for a Frosh. That’s all we'll say just now, having been reminded of those biceps and such. Kenneth Richard Close, a.b., Hiram College; b.d.. Union Theological Seminary; m.a., Columbia. Instructor in History. Buthis real passions are li mericks and arguments. Has turned out many pennant-winning (or whatever it is they get out of it) debate-teams for the lT. of M.- -Scotch, of course— his name would tell you that. Georgia May Barrett, b.s., m.a., Columbia. Associate Professor of Psychology. A Dixie girl who went to the Big City and lost her accent. An eclectic in her. field—we can never find out whether she believes it’s heredity or environment that makes us carry on the way we do. Robert F. Smith, a.b., University of Miami. Instructor in Architecture. We don’t often let ’em lie around here after graduation, but we had to make an exception in this case. Melanie R. Rosborougii, a.b., Hunter College; m.a., Columbia. Instructor in German. The head reason for that Du, du liegst mir ini Herzen that floats out into the patio on the days of the Verein’s assembling. L. G. Schreffler, b.s. in Architectural Engineering, Pennsylvania State College. Instructor in Architectural Engineering. Former Structural Engineer for the city of Miami. Old Stress-and-Strain himself. A violet is Mussolini compared with this bird, but when he pipes up it’s always with something worth listening to. Otto F. Weber, University of Wisconsin; University of Pennsylvania; C. P. A. in Indiana and Florida. Instructor in Accounting. High Priest of our local devotees of rouge-et-noir. Figure that one out for yourself. Rafael Belaunde, Doctor of Political and Economical Sciences, University of San Marcos, Lima, Peru. Professor of Spanish and Latin-American Economics. “None knew thee but to love thee, Nor named thee but to praise.” Not that it’s an occasion for omitting flowers. He’s just gone back to Peru to be President or something equally exasperating. Ilermano of Victor Andres, which makes two of a kind. Marjory Stoneman Douglas, a.b., Wellesley. Associate Professor of English. One of those rarcc aves who can both teach and do. You've read her stuff in the O. Henry Prize Collections. Rufus Steele, b.s., Pacific Methodist College. Formerly Sunday Editor, San Francisco Chronicle; also Sunday Editor, San Francisco Call. Editor, Division of Films, U.S. Committee on Public Information Oh, bother, you can always look up the rest in Who's Who. Associate Professor of English. Makes the Satevepost with annoying frequency—to us under-dogs who are still trying to crash the gates on College Humor.SCHOOL or LAW THE SCHOOL OF LAW OF THE UNIVERSITY OF Miami, organized at the founding of the university in 1926, was the first professional course offered at the university. Under the able leadership of Dean R. A. Kasco, its growth has been steady and consistent. By dispensation of the Florida Supreme Court, at the June, 1927 term, graduates of the Law School are admitted to practice in the State courts upon presenation of their diplomas. The course of study is the standard course of three years, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. The method used in all classes is the case system. Regular students in the law school, in addition to a standard high school course, which will satisfy the general requirements for admission to the University, must have sixty semester college credits before entering the School of Law. A limited number of special students who are unable to satisfy the entrance requirements are admitted to the School of Law. Credits earned in the Law School, are accepted by all standard law schools throughout the country. The aim of the School of Law is to train the student in the fundamental principles of English and American Law so that he may successfully practice his profession wherever that system of law prevails. Special emphasis is placed on Florida Supreme Court decisions. The ideal held before the students is the lawyer of stable character who is honored not only as a successful practitioner, but as a man of high ideals and a useful citizen. f, 9)FACULTY Richmond Austin Rasco, Dean and Professor of Law. b.s., Dickinson Normal College; a.m., Arkansas Normal College; ll.b., John B. Stetson University; ll.b., Southern Normal University; Professor and Dean of School of Law, John B. Stetson University; Professor of Law, University of Florida; Professor of Law, University of Arizona; Professor of Law, Vanderbilt University; Member, State and Federal Bars; Member, State and County Bar Associations; Miami, 1926— Roy Francis Howes, Professor of Law. a. b., Clark College; a.m., Leland Stanford, Jr., University; ll.b., Cornell University; Professor of History and Politics, Whittier College; Instructor in Government and Law, DePauw University; Professor of Government and Law, Bucknell University; Member, Florida Bar; Miami, 1927— Louis D.Covitt, Associate Professor of Law. b. a., University of Kentucky; m.a., Clark University; j.n., Northwestern University; Graduate work at Harvard University and University of Chicago; Instructor in Law, Mayo College of Commerce and Law; Professor of Law, University of Louisville; Miami, 1928— John P. Stokes, Instructor in Law. ll.b., University of Miami; United States Circuit Court Commissioner, First Florida Circuit: United States Commissioner, Northern District of Florida; Member, Florida Legislature: President, pro tern, Florida State Senate; State Attorney, First Circuit; Member, Dade County, Florida State, and American Bar Associations; Miami, 1928— Walter Hull Beckham, Instructor in Law. a. b., Emory University; ll.b., Harvard University; General Counsel, Georgia Southwestern and Gulf Railroad; Member, Georgia State Legislature; Member, Georgia Tax Commission; Member,Florida Bar; Miami, 1926— E. F. P. Brigham, Instructor in International Law and Admiralty, a.b., Yale University; ll.b., Vanderbilt University; Member,State and Federal Bars; Miami, 1928— L. Earl Curry, Instructor in Bankruptcy. ll.b., Stetson University; referee in Bankruptcy at Miami for seven years; Miami, 1928— Leland Hyzer, Instructor in Air Law. a.b, ll.b., University of Wisconsin; Member, Wisconsin, Florida, and Federal Bars; Miami. 1929— Francis M. Miller, Instructor in Legal Research, ll.b., John B. Stetson University; Instructor in Law, John B. Stetson University; Member, State and Federal Bars; Member. Dade County and State Bar Associations; Miami, 1928— ( harles A. More head, Instructor in Law. b. s., ll.b., Cumberland University; Mississippi A. and M. College: University of Alabama; Georgia School of Technology; Member. Florida and Federal Bars, Miami, 1929— ( . Walter Peters, Instructor in Florida I leading and Practice, ll.b., University of Chicago: Member, State and Federal Bars; Miami, 1928— UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI RELIBRARY,SCHOOL or MUSIC THE MIAMI CONSERVATORY WAS ESTABLISHED October, 1926, by Bertha Foster, founder and director. Recognizing the fact that Miami offered opportunities in climate and progressiveness not to be found anywhere else, the University of Miami in founding its institution in Miami combined with the Miami Conservatory in 1926. The object of the University of Miami Conservatory of music is to educate the student along well-regulated. comprehensive, and inclusive lines, giving special attention to fundamental instruction. A beautiful conservatory building has been financed by J. C. Penny, in memory of his wife, and will be known as the Mary Kimball Penny Hall. The building will be well equipped with forty modern sound proof studios, twenty practice rooms, libraries, study halls, and patio. Other studios are now maintained in different sections of the city, for the convenience of students, particularly those in the preparatory departments. The Down-town Studio, at Northeast 14th Street and Second Avenue is one of the recent additions to the school. Since intelligent listening to music forms a large and important part of a musical education, the Conservatory has made recitals a leading feature. Each week a studio recital is given, at which time the students have opportunity to play for their parents, the faculty, and student body. A number of artist concerts are given by the Conservatory each season. Owing to the fact that many of the greatest of the world’s artists visit Miami, it is often possible to offer exceptional opportunity to our students. Through the work of Walter Grossman, further opportunity for students to hear orchestral music and to gain orchestral experience in the junior symphony orchestra where all who are sufficiently advanced may enjoy orchestral training. That a community so young as Miami should have its own symphony orchestra, when many older and larger cities of the country are not able to enjoy such a privilege, has amazed many visitors this winter. Miss Foster has put her own talents behind the organization which reached an enrollment of 678 musicians. When the University of Miami was founded in 1926, Miss Foster as one of the administrative group, organized the university school of music and was the first one to promote the idea that Miami should have a symphony orchestra. She herself went to Chicago in the early part of that year and engaged Arnold Volpe, noted conductor, to come here and organize a first class symphony orchestra. Now in its fifth year, despite struggles and obstacles, this organization is taking its place among the important orchestras of this country. Besides directing the school of music and the many affairs necessary as director of the orchestra, Miss Foster also conducted the Aeolian Chorus which she founded ten years ago, and is now affiliated with the university.FACULTY Hannah Spiro Asher Piano Klindworth Conservatory, Atlanta; pupil of Leopold Godowsky; Master, School of the Academy of Music, Vienna; Instructor, Silesian Conservatory, Breslau. Germany; came to University of Miami in 1926. She says she will leave composing to her betters. Mrs. May K. Bricei. Public School Music Studied under Beveridge Webster, Pittsburg Conservatory of Music. Then to Ober-lin Conservatory of Music in Ohio. Taught at the University of Pittsburg, instructor of Public School music there. Lectured and travelled for five years, covering all the Eastern states, except New England, lecturing on Music Appreciation, covering all the State Universities, and State Normal Schools. Is now Director of Public School Music Department, and teaches Music Appreciation, and Music History. Has been with the University since 1926. Albert Thomas Foster Violin Studied in Boston and Frank-fort-on-Main, Germany, and London. Director of Symphony Orchestra and Instructor at Wellesley College for 21 years. Came to Miami in 1929. Julian de Gray Piano A.B., Columbia University, studied under Daniel Gregory Mason and Seth Bingham; studied in Paris and London; awarded Chappedll Gold Medal in 1928. Gave a concert in New York, last March, Concerts in Havana in May and June, and Atlanta in October, playing modern music. Came to Miami in 1928. Walter Grossman Cello, Ensemble music Graduate of Stern’sche Conservatorium, Berlin, pupil of Joseph Malkin, Anton Hek-king, Marx Loevenson, Instructor in Cello, Stern’sche Conservatorium; came to Miami in 1927. Created the Junior Symphony Orchestra. He is now assistant to Mr. Volpe and his ensembles have been heard everywhere. Madame Elise Graziani Voice Pupil of Julius Stockhausen, Frl. Lina Beck, Engelbert Humperdink; Instructor, Shorter College; Instructor, Pennsylvania College for Women; Instructor, Ward-Belmont School for Young Women, Nashville; came to University of Miami in 1926. Franklin Harris Piano Studied in Berlin and Rome, taught in Boston, and New York, came to Miami in 1927. For ten years on Broadway he wrote for musical productions, incidental music for Shuberts and A. H. Woods Productions. Eda Keary Liddle Violin Pupil of E. N. Bilbie, Bernard Strum, Wm. H. Oetting. Elizabeth Davison, Fritz Goer-ner; soloist, Pittsburg Ladies’ Orchestra; Instructor, Pittsburg Public Schools, came to Miami in 1926. W. S. Sterling Organ Dean of Music at Cincinnati. Founder and Dean of the Metropolitan College of Music, at Cincinnati. Has been here since 1926. Composed the Improvization, King David, played by the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra on March 8th, under his own direction. A r nold Volpe , Director Sym phony Orchestra Studied in Warsaw and St. Petersburg (Leningrad). Came to the U.S. 33 years ago and in 1902 founded The Young Men’s Symphony Orchestra of New York, and conducted it for 17 years. Organized The Volpe Symphony Orchestra, and The Lewisohn Stadium Concerts. Came to Miami in 1926, where lie organized the symphony orchestra. He has devoted his entire career to composition. He is universally recognized as one of the few American conductors of the foremost rank. Louise Warren Piano Attended Wesleyan College at Macon, Ga. for two years. Graduated from University of Miami, June, 1930. Teaching Preparatory School Music.BUSINESS BEIMISTS TIOH IN KEEPING WITH THE SPIRIT OF THE University, the School of Business Administration has included in its curricula a complete group of Latin-American courses. The close co-operation of the Liberal Arts College, the School of Business Administration and the School of Education, affords the students of these schools a wide choice in the selectionof free electives.Thus these Latin-American courses are available to all students of the University. Dr. John Thom Holdsworth, Dean of the School, brings to the students a wide fund of information from theory and practice in actual experience. He received a Bachelor's degree from New York University, and the degree of Doctor of Philosophy at the University of Pennsylvania. His connections prior to his affiliation with the University of Miami included those of Instructor at Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania; Professor of Finance and Dean of the School of Economics, University of Pittsburgh; Substitute Professor of Money and Banking, Princeton University. Dr. Holdsworth uses his own text in a course in Money and Banking. This text is used by the majority of colleges, and students of the University of Miami arc fortunate in having the advantage of the author’s interpretation. A history of banking in Pennsylvania, written by Dr. Holdsworth, is used as reference. The school starts with basic work in elementary economics and carries through all possible fields to the completion of a four year course. The curricula include a study of outstanding economic problems, relations of production and distribution, agricultural situations with Florida application, economic geography, with especial reference to the main staples-producing countries of South America and their utilization in North America. In addition to comprehensive banking and economic studies, a series of finance courses are available, dealing with the establishing and financing of a business enterprise; expansion and consolidation; reorganization and distribution of earnings; public finance and expenditures, budgets; taxation and tax collection. Other courses include investments and procedure, statistics, cycles, insurance, business law. foreign trade and exchange. The Latin-American courses are prepared to pave the way for future business relations with South America. With this aim, they encompass a wide variety of topics designed to enable the student to understand not only the business basis, but the psychology, history and philosophy of the South American business man. The subjects include all phases of life and affairs, from courses in the Spanish language to Latin American Culture, Literature and Economic Geography. With the steps taken by the School of Business Administration, it is probable that the University of Miami, through its Pan-American policy will be the meeting ground of the two Americas, and the medium for the exchange of culture to the mutual advantage of both continents.AC H1 EYE MIHTMUSIC AS THE LAST STRAINS OF WAGNER’S STIRRING overture to “Tannhauser” floated across Orchestra Hall, on the afternoon of Easter Sunday, the finale of another season of the greatest achievement of the University of Miami School of Music since its inception five years ago had come to a glorious close, until another year, when Miami will again become the musical center of the southland. This is the achievement of the School of Music, it has produced the ‘ greatest symphony orchestra south of Philadelphia”. It is fast making Miami a center of music. The history of the symphony orchestra, with all of its troubles and difficulties is also a history of the School of Music. Both were founded in 1926. The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, under the leadership of Arnold Volpe. has developed from the original band of 25 musicians, mostly students and amateurs, and has increased in scope so that now its membership numbers 70 musicians, and is in a position to present to discriminating music lovers of this country a unique and complete organization of the highest standard. The following year the membership of the orchestra was increased to about 35, being joined by members of the Miami Federation of Musicians. Encouraged by the steady growth and appreciation of audiences, the University of Miami authorities decided to further expand the scope and work. Last year with the co-operation of the Miami Federation of Musicians and a membership of 60 players the symphony orchestra took on a strictly professional aspect, and gave its first regular course in subscription concerts. During the past winter eight subscription concerts have been given by the orchestra before large audiences in the Orchestra Hall of Miami High School. One special concert was given in March in honor of the convention of Music Clubs meeting in Miami. One of the most pleasing features of the symphony concerts has been the appearance of guest artists with the orchestra. Mr. Volpe has been very fortunate in securing his soloists, all of whom are of national prominence and rare musical ability. Such noted artists as Mana Zucca, N'aoum Blinder, Julian de Gray, Nina Koshetz. Sol Xemkovsky, Cameron McLean, Hannah Spiro Asher, George Morgan, Serge Borowski. and Helen Flanagan have assisted as soloists at these concerts.Few men could have been found so well fitted by education and experience to develop a symphony orchestra group as has Mr. Volpe. Born in Russia, Mr. Volpe received his musical education at the Imperial Conservatory in Petrograd, where he came under the influence of the great masters, Tschaikowsky and Rubenstein. Coming to New York at an early age, he won instant success as a conductor. The next accomplishment, as to importance, of the University of Miami musical unit in its bid to make Miami a musical center, was the presentation of daily orchestra and band concerts in the City of Miami Bayfront Park, commencing in November and lasting into February of this year. During this time the University Concert Orchestra, under the direction of William Kopp, former assistant conductor of the Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, and the University of Miami Concert Band, conducted by Walter Shaffer, put on daily concerts and fora time twice daily. With the University Singers, composed of Helen Flanagan, Sara Requa, Percy Long, and Robert Topping, stage presentation, solo numbers, and excerpts from operas were given in the park. One of the distinguishing features of these concerts was that the conductors selected only pieces approved by sound musical taste. The opening of new quarters for the downtown branch of the conservatory was an important step taken by the music department this year. The former Miramar School occupying an entire block on N.E. 2nd Avene between 14th and 15th Streets is now the preparatory school of the conservatory. Its large grounds and spacious patios make a delightful setting for the numerous studios where every branch of music and dancing is taught. An unusual feature of the downtown headquarters of the conservatory which is so accessible to all parts of Miami and Miami Beach, is the Recital Hall seating about 230 people. This hall which meets a need was made possible through the generosity of a friend of the music department. Another fine gift for the conservatory was a Bechstein grand piano. The Junior Symphony orchestra, under Walter Grossman’s direction, has been making splendid progress. Young musicians are given actual experience in ensemble playing bothin junior orchestra and in small groups. They have given two concerts this year. One of the highlights of courses offered in the school of music was the master class in singing taught by Cameron McLean, noted baritone, during a six week’s session this season. The work of Julian de Gray in giving his public lecture-recitals has been a very strong factor in establishing a musical center in Miami. He has covered many of the Beethoven sonatas in his course and has given one evening to the ultra modern composers. Large audiences have been in attendance at each recital. The Symphony String Quartet and the Faculty Trio have this year given many public appearances and radio programs. The Faculty Trio is composed of W alter Grossman, cello: Albert T. Foster, violin; and Hannah Spiro Asher, piano; the quartet: Sol Xem-kovsky, Robert Kistler. Sol Zimberhoff and A. V. Czerny. As a climax to the past five years of success on the part of the School of music, they are going to co-operate with the other schools of the university and are offering many unusual features in the number of courses and concerts, recitals and a variety of entertainment for the public as well as students.THE UNIVERSITY ON THE A1JH “AND WITH THE STRAINS OF “THE SPIRIT OF MIAMI u” we bring to a close another program originating in the studio in the University Building in Coral Gables. The University bids you adios, hasta manana! ” This was the closing signature of the University Hour, a regular weekday feature of station WIOD, Miami, since the opening of the remote control studio November twenty-fourth. The programs were under the direction of Franklin I). Harris, actual broadcasting in the studio was supervised by Don Henshaw, instructor in Public Speaking. Evelyn Plagman Jones, student of the University Conservatory of Music, was selected as studio pianist, and Gilbert Brom-aghim was given the post of student announcer. These programs were a part of the work of the Extension Department of the University. Realizing the growing importance of the educational service possible through the medium of radio, the department decided to place an educational program on the air. Through the co-operation of the staff and officials of WIOD. room 284 was equipped as a studio. Walls were padded with sound-proofing material, acoustics were tested, microphones and panel installed, direct wires laid to the main studio, and on the morning of November twenty-fourth Dr. B. F. Ashe dedicated the new department. Feature broadcasts included a series of Music Appreciation Lectures by May Brigel, Florida botany and zoology presented by Dr. A. H. Gilbert and Professor E. M. Miller, Florida history as compiled by Professor K. R. Close, and a series of piano lecture-recitals on modern music and composers by Julian de Gray. Regular classes in aviation, public speaking and English were broadcast, students carrying the most of the presentation. In addition to the regular educational lectures and programs, a series of travelogues were given by students. In these, the student was interviewed by the announcer, the outline of the questioning following the journey and its highlights. The Music Department provided talent for musical programs and features. Robert Topping, Sara Requa, Robert Bostwick and Helen Flanagan gave vocal recitals, the Conservatory Trio and students gave instrumental selections. Rho Beta Omicron, public speaking fraternity, presented a weekly hour over WQAM. The speakers were all students of the University, and preference was given to public speaking students. As a special feature, these programs were audited by professors of various colleges, who sent in criticisms of the various speakers. There was at least one sketch of the life of a famous orator or speaker on each hour, and an interest ing feature was a dialogue on Campus Chatter of the week. An indication of the popularity of this broadcast was that it was given one of the best hours of the evening. Fan mail was heavy and generous in compliments for the students. A broadcasting team, under the direction of Don Henshaw, gave play-by-play accounts of all home football games. The games were at night, so there was no interference with national hook-ups. and the added receptive qualities of night programs made these games the biggest advertising feature for the University. Letters acknowledging reception of these broadcasts were received from all over the sourh, east and middle west.AVI A T 1 O N THE SCHOOL OK AVIATION IS NOW ENTERING il third year a a depart nn-nt « f tin- I'niversity Miami. Kach Micceeding session lias seen sonu new development upon the original plans, which called for a ground-school to acquaint the layman, to some H extent, with the technical workings of The regular curriculum of the lecture course now embodies the study of aerodynamics, aircraft design, navigation, meteorlogy. engines, rigging and theory and history of flight. Thirty-eight students were | enrolled in this course during the year. ■ The department under the upervi ion of Ln-iga l-red II. Given. I'.S.N.R., who ha- been engaged in various phases of aeronautics for some twenty years. Ilis first flying venture was in a Bleriot type monoplane of his own construction, and like other pioneers, he was his own flight tutor. He went through the war as a pilot and instructor in the Royal Flying Corps, and U.S. Navy and has to his credit nearly 2.500 hours in the air. More recently he has held positions in commercial aviation and before coming to the University of Miami was connected with the Fairchild Corporation. He was instrumental in securing for Miami the I'.S. Naval Reserve Aviation Unit, which was installed here in May 8, 1930, but which was recently removed to Opa Locka because of the proximity of the Navy Flying Field. Laboratory work is carried on in a completely equipped and spacious shop which contains wood and machine lathes, a welding outfit, bench and band saws, a machine drill, planer and paint spraying outfit. Aircraft and engines now in the shop include a Commandaire biplane. Heath Monoplane, which is being converted into the late model of the Lanier plane, PT-2 glider, PT-i, steel tubing, glider, two Curtiss OX-5 motors, one Dayton Hear, one Hispano-Suiza and a Salmson. This year much experimental work of importance to the embryo aviation engineer has been undertaken and completed, a new wind tunnel and three radical experiments that will revolutionize aerial transportation and that are proving a success have been refined for commercial use in the aviation shop. A wingless aeroplane has been redesigned by Mr. Given, using the Lanier patent cellule, which was successfully tested at the Lunken Airport, Cincinnati, in 1930, as a basic principle. This plane can perform all the functions of a plane and parachute combined, is small enough to be housed in the average garage, and can be constructed and sold cheaper than any other plane on the market today. It can take off quicker in almost vertical assent and land slower than any other plane so far constructed. Its performance has the same features as the auto-gyro, which has won the admiration of all for its safety features, but all the disagreeable mechanicalfeatures are absent as there are no moving parts other than the regular propeller. This remarkable performance is due to a partial vacuum developed in the hollowed cell, that lifts much more per square foot than the common wings and therefore can be constructed much smaller, and again due to the same feature the pull of gravity causes it to act as a parachute when the forward motion of the plane has ceased, as in engine failure. The plane just completed is the third experimental plane built around this idea, and it is expected to be even greater in performance, than the previous ones, due to new aerodynamic improvements. This ‘Vacuplane', as the Lanier idea is called, heralds the dawn of a really safe aeroplane that everyone can learn to fly in as short a time as is takes to become familar with an automobile; it will cost no more than a popular priced car and can take off and land from a 50 x 50 back yard. “Dry Gas”, another decided aviation, as well as automotive, improvement, also developed in the aviation shop, more than doubles the mileage per gallon received through the old carburetion system in use. The manufacture of a perfectly dry gas from volatile liquids has been accomplished with amazing results, of greater power, no carbon deposit, no dilution of lubricants, less radiant heat, elimination of carbon monoxide in the exhaust and above all, a perfect gas of nearly 100r : efficiency—nearly doubling the cruising range, and the entire elimination of all carburetor troubles that form 50% of the gas engine troubles and engine failures. With the Alarie-Valve motor, adapted to aeronautical use by the aviation department, last year; the Dobbs 'Dry Gas’: and the newly designed Lanier Vacuplane; the University Aviation Department places before the public three of the greatest improvements that aviation has seen since its inception and they will go far in making air transportation as common as ground travel is today. The large wind tunnel recently completed and put into operation should be a boon to enthusiasts and engineers in the South as it is the only one of its size south of Virginia. It will handle models up to 42 inches and the wind velocity will be controlled by a gas engine capable of developing 160 miles per hour. That the Aviation Department has developed these ideas with the many handicaps that accompany experiments is due to student cooperation and Fred Given. 30281 LIBRARY University of MiamiDEPARTMENT 0E A jRCH JTECTXJ RE aTIIF. DEPARTMENT OI- ARCHITECTURE WAS organized in the autumn of 1927. At the Commencement exercises in June this year, five of the students who were enrolled in architecture as freshmen four years ago will receive the degree of Bachelor of Architecture. This is the first graduating class in Architecture at the University of Miami. During the past four years the Department has been gradually built up until it now offers a complete course in Architecture. As the Department has grown it has been necessary, not only to enlarge its scope and the number of courses offered, but also to obtain qualified instructors in the various branches of art and engineering which go to make up the training of the Architect. There are, at present, some thirty students of Architecture enrolled, many of whom have had exceptionally good records in scholarship and some of whom have won honors for themselves and their school in competitions held in New York under the auspices of the Beaux Arts Institute of Design. These New York competitions are entered by all the important architectural schools in the country and it speaks well for the students of the University of Miami that they have been able to gain recognition in competition with such worthy opponents. The faculty of the Department of Architecture is headed by Mr. John Skinner who, before coming to Miami was in charge of the School of Architecture, at Georgia Tech. Mr. Skinner is most ably assisted by Mr. Robert Smith, whose talent, ability and fine personality have made him a most valuable asset to the Department. The courses in architecture, engineering or building construction, are second only in importance to the work in architectural design. These courses are thoroughly and ably taught by Mr. Gilbert Schreffier, a practising Structural Engineer in the Miami district. Mr. Denman Fink, whose work is known nationally, instructs in the courses in Freehand Drawing. Mr. Morris Connell, for years a practising Mechanical Engineer in the greater Miami district, instructs the Senior Class in a course called the Mechanical Plant, which has to do with the mechanical engineering problems encountered by the architect. With such a faculty, high hopes for future success are held for the Department of Architecture. Those student to receive the degree in Architecture in June are: Edward Baxter. Clinton Gamble, Walter Haring, A. J. Laing, Robert Smith, Ray Weakley.DEPARTMENT OE SUN RAT RESEARCH THE JOSEPH H. ADAMS FOUNDATION FOR Sun Ray Research has established an observatory on Belle Island in Biscayne Bay, equipping it with the most modern and accurate apparatus. The investigation of the various qualities of Florida sunshine has been conducted as a two year research. Since the observations were started, a Sun Colony has been established on Normandy Isle, for the purpose of observing the results of stimulating application of the sun’s rays upon the human body. The sun observations include the recording, by a Callender Sunshine Recorder, of the total sunshine energy. These records are in the form of charts which are interpreted daily and the results published in local papers. This interpretation is in the form of calculation of sun energy in heat units. The curves on the charts show the gradual increase throughout the day, with the maximum energy generated at noon. After much work in testing the methods, a modification of the process of decomposition of oxalic acid was developed to measure the quantity of ultra-violet energy. For ease of recording, the term ‘sunburn hour’ has been adopted, meaning that there was sufficient ultra-violet during the period of one hour to cause a definite sunburn. Results show that in one group of one hundred-forty six days there were one hundred four days with an average of four sunburn hours, and of these, there were sixty-two showing six hours. An ultra-violet recorder was secured from Westinghouse Electric Co., which by means of a photo-electric cell records the ultra-violet energy every fifteen minutes. By means of a large Zeiss Spectograph mounted in the dome of the observatory, the taking of the spectrum of the sun is possible at any hour of the day. At the Sun Colony there are six children, from the Boston Heart Clinic, suffering from rheumatic heart disease. They arrived, pale and white, veins standing out prominently, weak and lifeless. After twenty weeks careful exposure, with but small change in diet, they are tanned to a rich brown, pepped up and full of vitality. They have gained from twelve to eighteen pounds. As a result of this exposure to air-reflected sunlight one of the children, who had never walked, is now able to take part in all the games of active childhood. Authorities who have examined the results marvel, and all say that it is the result of the ultra-violet rays present in the sunlight of Miami. The findings of the Sun Ray Research Foundation are of utmost importance to the determinations of the therapeutic value of sunlight. Dr. O. J. Sieplein, who is in charge of the work of the Foundation, is co-operating with local and nationally known physicians in this effort. The University also maintains a research department for the determination of deterioration of paints under direct sunlight. This is sponsored by the Rinshed-Mason and Sherwin-Williams paint companies.CLASSESLloyd H. Solie, Appclton, Wis., Bus. Ad. Pi Chi; President Senior Class; Football i, 2, 3. 4, Capt. 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,. Capt. 4; Student Senate 2; Iron Arrow; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; German Club. ‘1 “Babe” — He loves iris poker, blushes easily, and has a secret aw bit ion to broadcast bedtime stories. Clara Nelle Du Puis, Miami, Fla., a.b. Lambda Phi President, Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class, President Women’s Inter-fraternity Council,- President II. I. M. 3. Secretary Junior Class 3, Y.W.C.A. " Blonde Nellie”— who spent her nights in dancing—her days in a daze—and in between times ran Lambda Phi. George Clinton Gamble, Miami, Fla., Arch. Phi Alpha, Senate 4, Inter-fraternity Council, Business Mgr. Ibis 3, Iron Arrow, Wing and Wig. Hurricane Staff 4, Men’s Glee Club, Scroll and Dome, Y. M.C. A. 1 “Keep Our Campus Clean Grumble, the Cute Campus Cut-up”, artistic Terror oj Hysterical Co-eds. Guy Somers Mitchell, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Delta Sigma Kappa, Vice-President Student Senate 4, Honor Literary Society, Iron Arrow, Men’s Glee Club, Debating Team, Rho Beta Omicron, Wing and Wig, Beta Pi. “Cousin Guy”—a gentleman, a scholar, and six and one half feet of English accent -“Rawthcr !” Carl Achille Starace, New York City, N. Y.. a.b. Vice-President Senior Class; Delta Sigma Kappa (charter); Senate 2, 4; Inter-fraternity Council 2, 3, 4; Honor Court 3; Editor-in-Chief of Ibis 3, 4; Hurricane 4; Men's Glee Club 1. 4; International Relations Club 3: Honor Literary; Philosophy; Triuniverate. 1iO. O. McIntyre’s closest rival. Diane was his first, last, only love. To be remembered for “Spats”Saturday Evening Roast ”, Town Talk. Franklin Albert, Miami, Fla., Law. Delta Phi Inn; President M Club; Honor Court: Football 1, 2: Wrestling 1,2; Basketball Mgr. 1; Debating 3; Pros. Any. 3, 4. ' Snooper by virtue of his office, boop-a-dooper by virtue of his character. Big political “Boss”. Foster Alter, Parnassus, Pa., a.b. Stray Greek. (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) Phi Alpha (Honorary), Football, Basketball, Golf, M Club, Beta Pi. 1 “ Banjo-eyes” — “Hammerhead” — “Gold-brick” -“Odd or Even”—“And How-“After all Folks”, it’s just “Uncle Fos” Alter. Mildred Avery. Miami, Fla., b.s. Sigma Phi, H. I. M„ Y. W. C. A. TPiW’—Studebaker test driver—the girl made famous by Rod Ashman's notebook—hence—“Pink ears”.Mildred Harry, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Magna Cum Laude, Y.W.C.A. 11“Milly”—A Barry {food student, Barry often seen in Gynt clothes. Edward H. Baxter, Miami, Fla., Arch. Pi Delta Sigma. President Inter-fraternity Council, Scroll and Dome, Arch. Society, Y.M.C.A. V“Ed”—Another of the midnight ghouls from the architect's lab. When he goes to a dance, he likes to dance. Henry E. Beii.inski, Chicago, III., b.s. Gamma Delta, Football. M Club, Concert Orchestra. “Hank”—A saxaphobiac who can really play a violin and football. Leonard A. Bisz, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad. Delta Sigma Kappa, International Relations Club. “Broody”, the “Sleepless Wonder”- the economical ghost, with his sheaf of statistics, nightly haunting Doc Holdsworth’s office. Herman Borciiardt, Brunswick, Ga., a.b. Phi Epsilon Pi, Ibis Staff. %“Herm”, A quiet sort of lad, who mixes music with the roar of airplane propellers. Elizabeth K. Bright, New Baltimore, Mich., a.b. Sigma Phi. '[ “Betty”—The girl who owns the Girl's Dorm Ford—Betty knows the ropes too—-on a sailboat. Gilbert Bromaghim, Jackson, Minn., b.s. Delta Sigma Kappa. Class Vice-President 3, Senate 3, Honor Court 3 and 4, Wing and Wig, Rho Beta Omicron, Honor Science. Hurricane Staff 4. Extension Speakers 3, Men’s Glee Club 4. Radio Announcer 4. Mammy” — just a woman hater afllicted with radio announcing. Onas Brooks, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad. Pi Chi, Aviation Editor Hurricane. Men's Glee Club, Pi Omicron, U.S.N.R. “Oneythe confidential guy with the key to the navy office.Johnsie Glenn Cameron, Rockingham, N.C., Law. (A. B. Salem College), Honor Court 4, Zeta Phi, Phi Delta Delta, Beta Chi, GirPs Glee Club, International Relations Club. H.Vo remarks, being a lady lawyer she makes her own. Faith Conelison, Miami, Fla., a.b. Zeta Phi, Women’s Athletic Council. Y.W.C.A. 3 and 4, Wing and Wig, Girl’s Glee Club, Spanish Club. Faith”— nursemaid to Flora, Fauna, Paramecium, Amoeba, Hope and Charity. Clifford Courtney, Appleton, Wis., Law. Pi Chi: Honor Court 3; Vice-President Law-School 3; Football 1, 2, 3,4, Capt. 2; Basketball 1, 2; M Club President 3; Delta Phi Inn; Newman Club 4. f“Skag”—the one man in varsity history who could say, "Interference follow me" ! Shirley Dix, Coral Gables, Fla., b.s. Delta Sigma Kappa, Magna Cum Laude, Iron Arrow. 1i“S. HP—"Suspended from the ceiling in a basket, contemplating the sun” — do you remember Socrates? Stella Dizon, Madison, Wis., Music. “Stella” —Who believes that “Music hath charms to smooth the savage beast”. Look out Beast! Richard Calvert Evans, Media, Pa., a. b. Stray Greek (Delta Gamma), Honor Court. Literary Society, Y.M.C.A. Dick”—Six feet of broad shoulders and broad smile, one pair of glasses and an armload of books. Alfred M. Franklin, Miami, Fla., Law. Phi Alpha; Delta Phi Inn; Iron Arrow; President Law School; President Junior Class; Senate; M Club; Football 1, 2. 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 4. “Poppa Red”—“the Man in the Iron Mask”— Godfather of the Lambda Phis, and attorney for the offense. The Library Night nurse. Louise Helena Gibbons, Miami, Fla., a. b. Theta Tau; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4; Newman Club 4. “Louise”—The I Vest Corridor, second floor, was the promenade for this guardian of the gate of Theta Tau. George Glassford, Youngstown, Ohio, a.b. Pi Chi President; M Club 2,3, 4; Delta Phi Inn 3, 4; Glee Club 2,3, 4: Inter-fraternity Council 4; Baseball Mgr. 2; Wing and Wig; Asst. Football Mgr. 1, 2, 3. Slick”— A man of unfathomed capacity. Virginia Griffin, Miami, Fla., a. b. Alpha Delta, Y. W. C. A., Honor Literary Society. V'Ginny”—the pencil tapper and chief “Shus-her” of the library. Silence is golden. Virginia Grubb, Miami, Fla., a. b. Lambda Phi, H.I.M. “Bubbles”-- The voice with the smile” and the real reason for barricading the switchboard. Francis Hauser, Nicnah, Wis., a.b. Phi Alpha; Class President 2, 3; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3. 4, Capt. 4. IIFourth—and two to go! Signals I Shift! A Pile up! From the bottom of the tangle “Gee, ain't that a swell sunset”? “Smearcase” Hauser. Walter Haring, New York City, N. Y., Arch. Phi Alpha, Treasurer Junior Class 3, Scroll and Dome, Men’s Glee Club, Y. M.C.A., Vice-President 4 Arch. Society, Magna Cum Laude, I ron Arrow. “Walt”—Mandalay—“Little Bit” —Surveying—Graphics—South Mia mi Garbage Wagons—Magna Cum Laude. Kenneth Hess, Knox, Pa., b. s. Phi Alpha. ]“ Kenny”—Pittsburgh stogies—poker—poker —Pittsburgh stogies. Daniel Hill, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Basketball 4. 7 “Danny”—White ducks, sneakers— a sailor’s hitch to his gait. All Danny asks is a still breeze—for a boy’s best friend is his rudder. Klea Hougiitaling, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad. "Klea”—everything that goes up must come downeven gliders.Louis J. Jepeway, Miami, Fla., Law. Alpha Sigma Phi; Iron Arrow; Pres. Judge Whitfield Club 3; Pres. Justice Holmes Law Club; Law School Senator 4; President Debating Council 2, 3, 4. Vice-President Debating Council 2; Rho Beta Omicron; Newman Club; Justice Honor Court 2; Clerk Honor Court 3; Asst. Editor U. News 1: Mgr. Men's Glee Club 3; Circulation Mgr. U. News 3; Member Varsity Debating Team 2. 3; Magna Cum Laude. If “Louie”—the minority “party" of the law school the man with fifteen activities- -just ask him. Iim M. Jacobson, Wood haven, X. V., a. b. “Ida"—A wrapped expression and you could tell from her conversation that she was no Florida Cracker. Evelyn Flagman Jones, Miami, Fla., Music. Alpha Delta Vice-President, Sigma Alpha Iota, Magna Cum Laude. r “Ev"—The musical radio signature of the V. of M. Incidental music for Mammy’s sweet voice. A Magna Cum Laude student. Nils Clifton Larsen, Brooklyn, N. W, Law. Gamma Delta; Delta Phi Inn Vice-President; Inter-fraternity Council 2, 3, 4; Senate 4; Chief Justice 5; Football 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3: Men’s Glee Club. V “Ilizzoner" Blind justice, weighed in the scales and not found wanting—much. Helen List, Nashville, Tenn.,A.B. Alpha Delta. YAV.C.A. r“Helen" “Give Up?"—the volley hall queen. Off stage noises in the corridors. Alberta Losh, Merrick, X. V,, a.b. Newman Club, Beta Pi, International Relations Club, Magna Cum Laude. f'“Al"—or “Berta"—Roller skated her way to the Honor Roll. Robert McNicoll, Hollywood, Fla., a.b. Magna Cum Laude. '“Mac, —The Scotchman who took up education because it was liberal and gave him plenty of free publicity on the honor roll. Ruth Maule, Miami Beach, Fla., a.b. Lambda Phi. Inter-fraternity Council 3, H.I.M. Treasurer 3. UHer red hair, her blue Ford, her sneakers ,and her initials on every chair in school, “R. U. M."Richard Pomeroy, Ridley Park, Perm., a. b. Pi Chi, Wing and Wig, Inter-fraternity Council 3, 4, President 4. V .“Pompano”—a life spent in experimenting with a mustache—and casually commuting between Miami and New York. Marcia Amy Rogers, Daytona Beach, Fla., a. b. Alpha Kappa Alpha. Y.W.C.A., Girl's Glee Club 3. If I regular passenger in the A.K.A. Company Car. Helen Ann Selecman, Miami Beach, Fla., b. m. Sigma Phi, Mu Phi Epsilon. ''“Helen Ann”—Whose practicing furnishes the incidental music for the assembly speakers. Cora Sieplein, Coral Gables, Fla., a. b. Zeta Phi, Secretary and treasurer of Student Body 4, Womens Inter-fraternity Council. Womens Athletic Council, Y.W.C.A., Girl’s Glee Club. '• “Cora" the only person in the world who can boss “Doc” Sieplein. Maxine Songer, M iami, Fla., a.b. Der Deutsche Yerien 3 and 4, Honor Literary Society 4. r “Max”- One young lady who attends to her own affairs. Marion Wallace Todd, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Alpha Delta President. Rho BetaOmicron. Wing and Wig, Philosophy Club, Honor Literary Society 3, H.O.M.C., Girl’s Glee Club 2, University News 1 and 2. “Kid” Stepmother of the Men's Glee Club—sister of the “Melody Boys”, and daughter of the “We a ini got no flag” Revolution. Mary Vann, Miami, Fla., Law. Magna Gum La ude. If A lady-lawyer who prefers to represent the defense because then she can have the last word. William Homer Walker, Miami Beach, Fla., Law. Stray Greek (U. of Pittsburg) (Alpha Kappa Psi), Delta Phi Inn. Student Senate 4, Basketball 3 and 4, Baseball 2 and 3. Willie with his Packard, Willie with his Lambda Phis, Willie with his law books, Willie with his baseballs, Willie :with his willies.Matthew M. McKim, Swissola, Penn., Law. Gamma Delta, Delta Phi Inn, Stokes Law Club 4, Law School Senator 3, Football 1 and 2, M Club, Men’s Glee Club. Matt”—A Gamma Delta Founder. lie used to talk himself to sleep, so he took up Law. Ramona McMahon, Stowe, Vt., a.b. Alpha Delta. 'She went to Cuba for a holiday and stayed there. Vincent Mercurio, Miami, Fla., Law. Judge Whitfield Club President; Vice-President Law School 4; Newman Club 4; Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2,3: Baseball 2 : Swimming 2 Capt.: M Club: Glee Club 3; Stokes Debating Club: Rho Beta Omicron 2; Hurricane Staff 1. Mickey” — a fast thinking end — a fast thinking lawyer—a fast sinking swimmer—a fast guy all around. Mary Jane Mortensen, Milwaukee, Wis., a.b. Lambda Phi, H.I.M., Organization Editor of Ibis, Wing and Wig, Honorary Literary Society, Hurricane Staff. Y.W.C.A.—“Cynara” —a dreamer, the tree-sitting poet of “a tipsy seraph leaning on the sun”—and she's writing a book! Harry Neham, Miami, Fla., Law. Harry”- Another burner of the midnight oil in the library—and what oil! Eleanol Mary Norton, Coconut Grove, Fla., a.b. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Beta Pi President 3 and 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. Junior Writers 3 and 4, Honorary Literary Society 4, Magna Cum Laude. “Eleanor”—Small enough to be a book mark but big enough to cow any of the library racketeers. A deserving Magna Cum Laude. Franklin Parson, Pittsburg, Pa., Law. Stray Greek, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Phi Inn, President Student Body, President Law School 2, Senate 2, Executive Council of Southern Colleges and Universities, Iron Arrow, Honorary Phi Alpha. If“Doggy”—Looking for a quorum, looking for Esther, looking for law books, looking for something—looking for trouble. Catherine Pile, Miami, Fla., a.b. Lambda Phi, Hurricane, H. 0. M. C., Der Deutsche Verien 4. Honorary Literary Society, Y.W.C.A. If“Katey”—Picking up after the Hurricane— patching up typewriters—reading the bulletin boards—and scaring easily. Katherine Buys, Miami, Fla., Mus. Edward Cohen, Miami, Fla., a.b. Phi Epsilon Pi, Wing and Wig. Grant Harris, New York City, X. Y., a.b. Phi Alpha. Senate, Pi Omicron. Triumver-ate, Asst. Football Mgr. i, Inter-fraternity Council, Men’s Glee Club, Football Mgr. 2. John F. Healy, Coral Gables, Fla., Law. A. J. Hill, Miami, Fla., Law. Delta Phi Inn President 4. Alexander John Laing, Miami, Fla., Arch. Delta Sigma Kappa, Scroll and Dome, Arch. Society, Men’s Glee Club. Nicholas Joseph Leischen, New York City, N. Y. Gamma Delta, Football. Basketball. Der Deutsche Verien. Harry Lipschutz, Newark, N. J., Law. Y.M.C.A. Catherine Patric,Coral Gables,Fla.,Law. Hayes Wood, Miami, Fla., b.s. Football 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Monogram Club 1, 2; Ibis Staff 2; University News 2; Spanish Club 1, 2; Philosophy Club 1, 2. Hooks”—Proud poppa of a number of little chips off the old block (of wood). Here's hoping that all of them play football like their dad. Viola Etta Wolfort, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Sigma Phi. H“Spec”—A pocket size co-ed, forerunner of the miniature craze and the model for Austin radiator caps. Raymond de Camp Weakley, Miami, Fla., Arch. Phi Alpha; Justice Honor Court; International Relations Club; Scroll and Dome; Ibis Circulation Mgr. 1; Arch. Society 1; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; Rho Beta Omicron 1; U.S.X.R. 4. “Ray”—with his pink cheeks and orange sweater, the U’s first cheerleader. His combination airplane and submarine Ford. Webster Graham Wallace, Miami, Fla., Law. Delta Phi Inn 3 and 4, Stokes Law Club 4. Varsity Debating Team 4, Men’s Glee Club 3 and 4. “Red”—He can win an argument and then turn around and show you where he was wrong. Harold Matteson, Swissola, Penn., b. s. Law. Mrs. Franklin Parson, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Ernest Ramsbotham, Ncthucn, Mass., a.b. Nandes Simons, Homestead, Fla., a. b. Stray Greek (Sigma Kappa). Lorrain Smith, Miami, Fla., Law. Robert T. Smith, Coconut Grove, Fla., Arch. Marjorie M. Varner, Miami, Fla., a.b. Xeupert A. Weilbacher, Miami, Fla., b.s. Delta Sigma Kappa. M Club, Newman Club, Wrestling. Marian Kathryn Watson, Winona Lake, Indiana, a.b. Fred H. Wicnall, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Pi Chi, Golf, Football.JUNIORS John W. Evans, Media, Penn., b.s., Class 32. Junior Class President, Senate, Chairman of Freshman Frolic 1, Master of Ceremonies Soph Hop 2, Men’s Glee Club, Y.M.C.A., M Club. Basketball 1, 3. Beatrice Landis Smith, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Lambda Phi, Class Secretary 1 and 3. Secretary 3 Inter-fraternity Council. Silver Silvester Squarcia, Miami, Fla., ll.b. and a.b., Class 32. Delta Sigma Kappa. Class Treasurer 33, Judge Whitfield Law Fraternity, International Relations Club, President 2, 3 Newman Club, J. P. Stokes Law Club. Anne L. Bagby, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. .eta Phi, Senate 3, H.O. M.C., International Relations, Y.W.C.A.. Girl s Glee Club. Victor Leon Wright, Miami, Fla., b.s., Class Deutsche Yerein, Y.W. C. A., Unimicron. Ci.eo C. Bullard, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Xela Phi. Senate 3, Spanish Club, Y.W.C.A. Treasurer 3, Girl's Glee Club 2, 3. Robert Minear, Coral Cables, Fla., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Pi Delta Sigma, Senate 3, International Relations Club Vice President 3, Cheerleader 2, Asst. Basketball Mgr. 2, Y.M.C.A. President 3, Secretary-treasurer 2. Ben Berner, Patterson, X.J., Law, Class 33. Phi Epsilon Pi, Boxing. Virginia R. Bootes, Dayton, Ky., b.m., Class 32. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Girl’s Glee Club, Der 32. Der Deutsche Yerein. Rhendal, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Pi Chi, Football 1 and 2, Junior Prom Chairman.Lulah Codington, Coral Gables, Fla., b.m., Class 32. Sigma Phi, H.O. M.C., Senator 2, Sigma Alpha Iota, Unimicon. Louis S. Cohen, Yetv York City, N. Y., a.b., (’lass 32. Phi Epsilon Pi, Inter-fraternity Council. Jerome B. Cohn, Xew York City, A'. V., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Phi Epsilon Pi. Basketball 1, Wrestling 2. Jack Daly, Xew York City, X. Y., a.b., Class 32. Phi Epsilon Pi, International Relations Club Secretary 3, Editorial Staff Hurricane 3, Editorial Staff of Ibis 3, Basketball 3,Debating Team 3, Men's Glee Club 3, Der Deutsche Verien 3, Honor Literary Society 3. Rosella Elizabeth Dillard, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Alpha Kappa Alpha. YAV.C.A. (Religious Discussion Group, and Literary Discussion Group) 1, 2, 3; Junior Writers Club, Honor Court 3. Joseph I.. Eggum, Mount Horeb, I Vis., Law 32, a.b. 31. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Honorary Phi Alpha, Delta Phi Inn, Business Manager of Ibis 4, Iron Arrow. Joseph Fleischaker, Louisville, Ky., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Phi Epsilon Pi, Hurricane Staff. Victor Gerstel, Miami, Fla., Law, Class 32. Judge Whitfield Club. Warren Grant, Youngstown, Ohio, Law, Class 32. Delta Phi Inn. Jewel Arth urine Harden, Miami, FI a., Arch.. Class 32. Zeta Phi. Rho Beta Omicron, Architectural Society 2 and 3, Y. W. C. A., GirPs Athletic Society 2, GirPs Glee Club 2, 3. Gladys Hayes, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Inter-fraternity Council, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Religious Discussion Group, Beta Pi. Diana Hull, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Y.W.C.A., Art, Literature, Vocational Discussion Groups. University Players. Hartwell Hunter, Media, Penn., a.b., Class 32. M Club, Basketball Manager 3. Delos Bradley Jones, Miami, Fla., Arch. Class 32. Delta Sigma Kappa,Men’s Glee Club. Florine Lehman, Coral Gables, Fla., Education, Class 32. Robert F. Louys, Defiance, Ohio, Law, Class 33. Judge Whitfield Club 3, Newman Club 3. Clara Lucile Maxwell, Miami, Fla., Education, Class 32. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Class Treasurer 2, Senate 1, Woman’s Inter-fraternity Council, Secretary and treasurer 3, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, Girl’s Glee Club. Eleanor Hogiiland, Elizabethvillc, Penn., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Zeta Phi, Women’s Athletic Council 2 and 3, Spanish Club 3. International Relations Club 3, Y.W.C.A. 2, and 3, Girls Glee Club 2 and 3. Raymond W. Miller, Mt. Union, Penn., a.b., Class 32. Phi Alpha. Band 1 and 2. Men’s Glee Club 1 and 2, Y.M.G.A. Celestine Nixon, Miami, Fla., Law (Special).John Bernard Pauls, Miami, Fla., Arch., Class 32. Pi Chi, Der Deutsche Verein 2, Architectural Society 2 and 3, Men’s Glee Club 2, 3. Prank P. Puglisi, Duluth, Minn., b.s., ('lass 32. Delta Sigma Kappa, Football 3. Der Deutsche Verein 3, Beta Pi 3, Newman Club 3, Y.M.C.A. 3, Men’s Glee Club 3, Basketball 3. Virginia Day Ralston, Miami Beach, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Gamma Phi Beta. Rollins College. H. I. M. President. Feature Editor of Hurricane 3, Ibis 3, Tennis 3. Mrs. R. A. Rasco, Coral Cables, Fla., Special Law. Wayne Livingston Rem ley, Miami, Fla., Arch., Class 32. Pi Delta Sigma, Scroll and Dome, Architectural Society, Ibis Staff 2 and 3, Hurricane Staff 3, Cheerleader 1, Interfraternity Secretary 2 and 3, Y.M.C.A. Treasurer 3, Intra-mural Council, Manager boxing and wrestling 2 and 3, M Club, International Relations Club. William Rigby, Coconut Grove, Fla., b.s., Class 32. Delta Sigma Kappa. Gertrude Howard Robinson, Coral Gables, Fla., b.m., Class 32. Sigma Phi. Sigma Alpha Iota, Unimicon, Secretary and Treasurer Senate 2. Charles J. Sawicki, Cleveland, Ohio, b.s., Class 32. Mary Lois Shoaf, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Theta Tau, Hurricane Staff, Y.W.C.A., Girl’s Glee Club. Bernard Herbert Tison, Miami, Fla., Preengineering, Class 32. Phi Alpha, Inter-fraternity Council, Justice of Honor Court, M Club, Baseball 1.Marguerite Turner, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Lambda Phi. H. I. M.. Wing and Wig, Y.W. C. A. Portia Turner, Coral Gables, Fla., Special Law. Alilm Loving Van Ness, Miami Beach, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Beta Pi, Recording Secretary, Hurricane Staff 3, Girl's Glee Club, Y.W.C.A. Janice Nee Watts, Miami, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Theta Tau, Wing and Wig Club. Phyllis Louise Wolport, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Sigma Phi. Carlotta Sarah Wright, Santiago, Cuba, a.b., Class 32. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Y. W. C. A., Newman Club. Dorothy Mae Wright, Miami, Fla., a.b.. Class 32. Lambda Phi, H.O.M.C. Treasurer 3. Y.W.C.A. 2, 3. Edmund Durham Wright, Miami, Fla., a.b.. Class 32. Delta Sigma Kappa. Inter-fraternity Council Treasurer 3, Senate 2, Football 1, Boxing 2 and 3, International Relations Club 1 and 2, Ibis Staff 3, Gym team 2, 3. Hugh Jerome Kavney, West Haven, Conn., a.b., Class 32. Delta Sigma Kappa. Class Vice-president r, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2, 3; M Club. Ricker St.John Alford, Palm Beach, a.b. Carl Apuzzo, Miami, Fla., Arch., Class 32. Pi Delta Sigma. William Aufort, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad.. Leonard Beldner, Miami, Fla., Law Robert L. Bostwick. Coral Gables, Fla. Arch.. Class 32. Phi Alpha. Leonard Brown, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad. Joseph R. Burkhalter, Miami, Fla. a.b. Pi Chi charter member, boxing. Lillian ne Josephine Choquette, Miami Fla., b.m. Theta Tau. Unimicon 2 and 3Helen Caldwell, Bradenton, Fla., a.b., Class 32. Sigma Kappa. (Florida State Women’s College). Carmen Christian, Miami, Fla., Law. Margaret Katherine Cruise, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Herbert Dorfman, Philadelphia, Penn., Law. Stray Greek, Temple University. Robert Brooks Downes, Brad ford, Mass., a.b., Class 32. Stray Greek, Football 1, 2, 3; Boxing 1, 2; Wing and Wig, M Club. William Earl Evanson, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Gamma Delta, M Club, Boxing 1, 2, 3; Football, Aviation, Naval Reserve. Inter-fraternity Council. Intra-mural Council. Howard Kdwards, Coral Gables, b. s. Berkeley Younts, Hollywood,Fla., Law. Frederick W. Fahrenfeld,Chicago, 111., A.B., Class 32. Gamma Delta, Boxing 1, 2,3; F'ootball 2 and 3. Bobbye Furr, South Miami, Fla., a.b John C., Miami, Fla., Law, Phi Alpha, Men’s Glee Club, Swimming. Mildred Greenberg, Miami, Fla., b.m. Lou Hansen, Fond du Lac, 11 5., a.b., Class 32. Delta Sigma Kappa, Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1 and 3, Baseball 1, Tennis 1. Hurricane Staff 1. M Club. I. P. Henderson, Miami, Fla., Law, James A. Henderson, Miami, Fla., Preengineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, (Uni-versityof Illinois) Football 3, Basketball 3. Virginia F. Hendley,Miami,Education. Florence C. Hill, Geneva, Ala., b.m. Theron Horn buckle, Miami, Fla., b.s. Mildred Hunt, Miami, Fla., b.s. Sigma Kappa (Florida State Women’s College). Francis L. Jacob, Miami. Fla., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Pi Delta Sigma. Jerome Jelin, New Brunswick, N.J., a.b. F. Rawls Johnston, Miami, Fla., Special Law. Judge Whitfield Club. Emmett Kehoe, Coral Gables, Fla., Law, William Kimbrough, Prichard, Ala., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Pi Chi. Boxing, Football. Basketball, M Club. Irving Louis, Miami, Fla., Law, Class 33. Samuel Lieven, Reading, Penn., Law. Reed Liggett, Orlando, Fla., Law, Class 33. Phi Alpha, Delta Phi Inn. Harry Lipschutz, Newark, Special Law. Charles Manley, Washington, D.C., b.s. Raymond Martens, Miami. Fla., Law, Gamma Delta, Football 3, Wrestling 3. John McLeland, Miami, Fla., Law, Class 32. Judge Whitfield Club. William McLeod, Coral Gables, Fla., Law, Class 33. Delta Phi Inn. Henry C. McMilten, Coconut Grove, Fla.,"Law, Class 32. Judge Whitfield Club. Virginia Me wane, Ridgewood, N.J., a.b, Herbert Millby, Revere, Mass., Bus. Ad. John J. O'Day, Salem, Mass., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Gamma Delta, Football, Boxing, Newman Club. George S. O’Kell, Miami, Fla., Law, Class 33. Gamma Delta, Delta Phi Inn, Employment Bureau Manager, Senate, International Relations Club, M Club, Tennis 1, 2,3: Football 1, 2 ; Wrestling 3. Frank Parizf.k, Miami Beach, Fla., Bus. Ad., Class 32. Pi Chi, Pi Omicron. James Potter, Palm Beach, Bus. Ad. Mary Rkf.bel, Miami, Law. Senate 2. Eleanor Reuben, Miami, Fla., b.m. Frederick Rostrum, Methcun, Mass., a.b. Gamma Delta, Football 3, M Club. Josephine R. Ross, Hialeah, Fla., Education, Class 32. Girl’s Glee Club. Joseph Rubin, Miami,Fla., a.b.,Class32. Walter Wallace Sackett, Water bury, Conn., a.b. Der Deutsche Verein, Beta Pi. Peter Silverman, Miami, Fla., Law, Otis B. Sutton, Coral Gables, Fla., Law. Class 32. Pi Chi, Delta Phi Inn, Football. Wrestling, M Club. Frederick Clark Victory, West Haven, Conn., b.s., Class 32. Samuel Wamplar, Miami Beach, a.b. George W. Weeks, Miami, Fla., a.b. George A. Weigand, Miami, Fla., Arch. James E. Wettach, Pittsburg, Penn., a.b., Class 32. Golf. V. K. Williams, Miami, Fla., Special, Law. Judge Whitfield Club.Howard Smith, addon Heights, A’. ., Hus. Ad. Class President i and 2, Pi Chi, Football 1 and 2, Pi Omicron. Robert K. Cahn, Mt. Vernon, N. Ya.b. Phi Epsilon Pi, Vice President Class 2. Ibis Staff 1, Hurricane Staff 1 and 2, Business Manager Football 2, Inter-National Relations Club. Faith Norwood, Miami, Fla., Education. Class Secretary 2, Sigma Phi, Y. W. C. A. Harold C. Shaw, Miami, Fla., Pre-law. Gamma Delta, Class Treasurer 2, International Relations Club, Hurricane Staff. John K. Hannafourde, Coral Gables, Fla., Pre-engineering. Pi ('hi. Senator 2, Golf team 2. Cushman Robertson, Portland, Conn., a.b. Phi Alpha. Senator 2, Ibis Staff 1, Business Manager Wing and Wig, Business Manager Men’s Glee Club, Manager Varsity Football. M Club. Y.M.C.A. Kathryn Louise Wickham, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad. Theta Tau, Senate 1 and 2, Chairman Vigilance Committee, Hurricane Staff 2. YAV.C.A. 1, Newman Club 2, Wing and Wig 1 and 2, Girl’s Glee Club 1 and 2. James E. Abras, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad. Pi Chi, Wrestling 2, Boxing 1, Cheerleader 1 and 2. Oscar Ferrell Ancuin, Miami, Fla., b.s. Pi Kappa Alpha, Howard University. Andrew E. Ashe, Kauhauna, IVis., a.b. Phi Alpha. John Bates, Salem, Mass., Bus. Ad. Gamma Delta, Football 1 and 2, Boxing 1 and 2, M Club. Walton M. Beach, Bristol, Conn., b.s. Phi Alpha, Pi Omicron.Betty Blain, Miami, Fla., Pre-law. Sigma Phi. l)er Deutsche Verein. William Bucknam, Langleoth, Penn., Bus. Ad. Hurricane Staff. Ralph de Bedts, Miami, Fla., a.b. Gamma Delta. Interfraternity Council. News Editor of Hurricane, Associate Editor of Hurricane. Ibis Staff. John Dix, Coral Gables, Fla., b.s. Delta Sigma Kappa. Eileen Dudley, West Palm Becah, Fla., a.b. Lambda Phi. Henry Filiatrault, Duluth, Minn., Bus. Ad. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, University of Minnesota, Honorary Phi Alpha, Football 2, Glee Club 2. Eleanor Fuller, Miami, Fla., a.b. Eileen Pharmf.r Franklin,Coral Gables, Fla., Educ. Lambda Phi, Treasurer Freshman Class. Secretary Sophomore Class, Hurricane Staff, H. 6. M. C., Y. W. C. A., Wing and Wig Club. Donald Grant, Youngstown, Ohio, Bus. Ad. Pi Chi. Editor-in-chief Hurricane 2. Alice Hamm, Miami, Fla., b.s. Zeta Phi. Helen Hartsburg, Miami, Fla., a.b. Delta Gamma, Beloit College, Wing and Wig, Honor Literary Society. Irvin Jaffee, .Yeti; York City, N. Y., a.b. Phi Epsilon Pi, Basketball Manager 2, Wing and Wig. Caroline Elizabeth Lamp kin, Miami, Fla., Bus. Ad. Theta Tau, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. Jane Lindgren, Jacksonville, Fla., a.b. Lambda Phi. Elmer J. Martin, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Honor Literary Society.Idelle Martin, Miami, Fla., a.b. Theta Tau, Inter-fraternity Council i and 2, Y.W.C.A. 1 and 2, Girl's Glee Club 1, 2. Xina McAllister, Miami, Fla., a.b. Advertising Manager of Ibis 2, Assistant business Manager Ibis 1, Wing and Wig 1 and 2, Y. W. C. A. Marjorie Bernice MacFarlane, Coral Gables, Fla., Educ. Sigma Phi, Class Treasurer 2, Y. W. C. A. Bernadine McNeilly, Miami, Fla., b.s. Sigma Phi. Harry Mendel, Atlanta, Ga., a.b. Phi Epsilon Pi. John P. Miles, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Mrs. Emma Miles, Hialeah, Fla., Educ. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Y.W.C.A., Religious Discussion arid Vocational GuidanceGroup$. Martin Morris, .Yew York City, i . V., a.b. Jack Hardeman Murrah, Macon, Ga., Arch. Delta Sigma Kappa, Architectural Society, Y. M. C. A. George Coleman Xockolds, Coral Gables, Fla., Arch. Delta Sigma Kappa. Architectural Society, Y. M. C. A. Henriktte F. Nolan. Miami, Fla., a.b. Theta Tau, Y. W. C. A. Julius Frederick Parker, Miami, Fla., a.b. Gamma Delta, Secretary Debating Council. Roberta Roberts, Milwaukee, Wis., a.b. Sigma Phi. Hettie Scott, Morrisvillc, Penn., a.b Lambda Phi, H. I. M., Wing and Wig, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. John Shafer, Rochester, hid., Arch. Delta Tau Delta Northwestern University.Elizabeth Shafer, Rochester, hut., a.p. Kappa Kappa Gamma Northwestern University, Lambda Phi, Golf 2, Tennis 2. Belle Seigel, Coral Gables, Educ. Der Deutsche Verein, Girl’s Glee Club, Y.W.C.A. Jack W. Sloan, Burgettstown, Penn., b.s. Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A.. Der Deutsche Verein, Men’s Glee Club. Robert Lee Smith, Springfield, N. J., a.b. Varsity Debating Team, Hurricane Staff, Justice Honor Court. Wing and Wig. M rs. Effie Smith, Miami, Educ. Girl's Glee Club, Y. W.C. A., Vocational Guidance. Marguerite Sweat, Coral Gables, a.b. Zeta Phi, Inter-fraternity Council. Der Deutsche Verein, Alpha Sigma Phi, Rho Beta Omi-cron, University Debating Team, Wing and Wig, Girl’s Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Eleanor Lamb Thompson, Miami, Fla., a.b. Lambda Phi. H.O.M.C. Edith Turner, Miami, Fla., a.b. Lambda Phi, H.O.M.C., Honor Literary Society, Hurricane Staff. Y. W. C. A. Alvin Walder, Miami, Fla., a.b. Helen Wethereli., Sheffield, HI., a.b. Sigma Phi. Byrl Wheeler, Miami Beach, Fla., a.b. Sigma Phi, H. O. M.C., Girl’s Glee Club. Irene Lucille Woodbury, Homestead, Fla., b.s. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Y. W. C. A. Marshall Wright, Miami, Fla., Arch. Pi Delta Sigma. Inter-fraternity Council 2, Y. M. C. A. Secretary 2. University Concert Band 2, Men’s Glee Club 2, Architectural Society 2, Intramural Athletic Council 2, University Symphony 2. Grace Hall Wyatt, Coconut Grove, Fla., a.b. Theta Tau, Y. W. C. A. Catherine Ruth Yates, Miami, Fla., Pre-med. Zeta Phi, Der Deutsche Yerien, Hurricane Staff 2. Wing and Wig 2, Y. W.C. A. 2, Girl’s Glee Club.1 9 Dorothy Maude Adams, Miami, Fla., Education. Le Roy Albert, Miami, Florida, Arch. Y. M. C. A. Basketball 2, Architectural Society. Elizabeth Austen, Hollywood, Cal., a.b. Asst. Society Editor Hurricane 2. Tennis, Swimming. Harold J. Austin, New York City, N. Y., Bus. Ad. Phi Epsilon Pi. George V. Baer, New York City, N. Y., Bus. Ad. Stray Greek. Claud M. Barnes, Miami, Fla., Pre-law. John Baxter, Miami, Fla., a.b. Mrs. Mary Beddingpield, Lima, Ohio, Educ. Alpha Delta, H. O. M.C., Newman Club. Dorothy Lammkrt Benz, Miami, Fla., a.b. Kappa Alpha Theta Florida State Women’s College. J arret Boone, Miami, Fla., Pre-eng. Pi Chi, Wrestling. James Buckley, Salem, Mass., a.b. Gamma Delta. El wood Carr, Miami, Fla., a.b. Billy Hughes Casterlin, Miami, Fla., a.b. Pi Delta Sigma, Y. M. C. A. David F. Cerf, Coral Gables, Fla., Bus. Ad. William Crawford, New York City, a.b. David Crise, Indianapolis, Ind., Arch. Doris Cromer, Miami, Fla., a.b. 5 5 Luke Alexander Crowe, West Haven, Conn., b.s. Delta Sigma Kappa. Football 1 and 2, Basketball 1 and 2, Baseball 1, M Club. Richard Cumming, Miami, Fla., b.s. Pi Delta Sigma, Asst. Football Manager, Wrestling Mgr., Debating Team, Vigilance Committee. William Bruce Fenwick, South Broums-ville, Pa., a.b. Stray Greek Football 1, 2. Ernest Fountain, Miami, Fla., b.s. Cecil L. Fuentes, Miami, Fla., Arch. Clifford Gay, Miami, Fla., Pre-med. Franklin W. Gerhart, Johnstown, Pa., Bus. Ad. Bruce Gheen, Cleveland, Ohio, a.b. Psi Upsilon Kenyon College, Beta Pi, Men’s Glee Club, Honorary Literary Club, Wing and Wig Club. Erwin F. Grau, La Grange, III., a.b. Eugene G. Groves, Miami, Fla., Pre-eng. Delta Sigma Kappa. Paul H. Haberly, Fort Wayne, Ind., Bus. Ad. Gamma Delta, Inter-fraternity Council. Howard H. Haggerty, Miami, Fla., Prelaw, Newman Club. Brooks C. Harrell, Chicago, III., a.b. Charles R. Hartin, St. Louis, Mo., a.b. William Haynie, Orlando, Fla., Bus. Ad. Pi Chi, Football 1 and 2. Everett IIilty, Miami, Fla., b.m.Victor Hutto, Vcro Beach, Fla., Pre-law. Betty Irwin, Miami, Fla., a.b. Sigma Phi. Honor Literary Society. Vincent Jablon, Bridgeport, Conti., b.s. Phi Alpha, Pi O mi cron, Der Deutsche Verein. Stanford Kimbrough, Pritchard, Ala., a.b. Pi Chi, Football i and 2. Sam T. Lesh, Marion, Ind., Pre-law. Robert Lipschutz, Atlantic City, X.J., b.s. Stray Greek. John Marsh, Miami, Fla., Pre-law. Phi Alpha. Ai.ex Mechlowitz, Miami, Fla., Pre-law. Herman Robert Mechlowitz, Miami, Men’s Glee Club, Der Deutsche Verien 1,2. Harry Meigs, Coral Gables, Fla., a.b. Pi Chi, Men’s Glee Club. Leslie Moline, Chicago, 111., Bus. Ad. Gamma Delta, Football 2, Der Deutsche Verein. Robert Charles Nations, West Palm Beach, Fla., a.b. Gamma Delta, Football, Track, Boxing, Y.M.C.A., M Club, Tnter-Xational Relations Club, Der Deutsche Verein. James North, Augusta, Me., Pre-law. Stanley Phillips, Patterson, N.J., a.b. Football, Boxing. Moses Rauzin, Miami, Fla., Pre-law. Ralph Emerson Rodgers, Miami, Fla., b.s. Burton Rosenthal, Brooklyn, N. Y., a.b. Beulah Ruth Russell, Grand Forks, N. Dakota, Education. Richard B. Schlaudecker, Erie, Pa., b.s. Stray Greek. Abe Schoenfeld, Miami, Fla., Pre-law. David H. Shindell, Blue field, W. Va., b.a. Harriette C. Silberman, Cleveland, Ohio, A.B. Frank Vincent Siler, Chicago, III., Bus. Ad. Gamma Delta, M Club, Football 1,2,3. Leonard Slaff, Passaic, N. J., b.s. Stray Greek. Norman F. Smith, Lawrence, Mass., b.s. Football 1 and 2, M Club. Wade Stiles, Miami, Fla., a.b. Phi Alpha, Wing and Wig, Y. M. C. A., Football. James C. Taylor, Miami, Fla., b.s. John I. Varner, Miami, Fla., Pre-eng. William Walton, Trceport, N. V., Pre-eng. Delta Sigma Kappa. Oswald K. Wells, Vicksburg, Miss., Bus. Ad. Pi Delta Sigma. Y. M. C. A. Francis West, Chilmark, Mass., b.s. Gamma Delta. Wrestling, Football. Spef.tii A. Zink, Indianapolis, Ind., Prelaw. Pi Chi. Herbert F. Zweig, Shaker Heights, Ohio, Bus. Ad.wilson earle howard, dal ton, ga., bus. ad. george reichgott, miami, fla., bus. ad. fern m. strauss, marshall town, iowa, a.b. aileen l ooth, miami. fla., a.b. john e. alien, miami, fla., b.s. barbara 1. abernathy, coral gables, fla., a.b. esther avery, miami. fla., b.s. waiter olsen bergh, miami, fla., pre-eng. geneva blackwood. vernon. texas. a.b. beryl chapman, plcasantville, n. y., a.b. joseph edward claggett, miami. fla., a.b. a. kathleen daniels, miami, fla., a.b. james hobert drake, elmira, n. y., pre-law. howard carlton frost, dania, fla., b.s. e. kathryn gardner, miami. fla., a.b. sue gates, humboldt, tenn., a.b. doris glendenning, coconut grove, fla., a.b. carolyn griffin, miami. fla., educ. margaret elizabeth harley, miami, fla., b.s. gertrude h. hart, miami, fla., educ.mildred hart, miami, fla., a.b. doris Catherine hartnett, fulton, n. y., a.b. Virginia lee hastings, miami, fla., a.b. Charles whitney heck man, salem, mass., b.s. lillian marie hefinger, miami, fla., b.s. john jolley ho ward, dalton, ga., bus. ad. harold j. humm, miami. fla., a.b. mary e. ingersoll, coconut grove, fla., a.b. j. frank james, coral gables, fla.. pre-law. frances gertrude kane, brooklyn, n. y., mus. james brooks koger, paducah. ky , pre-law. albert kurtzon, highland park, ill., bus. ad. helen rosalyn lebovitz, gastonia, n. c., a.b. james warren locke, miami, fla., pre-eng. margaret maule, san antonio, tex., a.b. Caroline melber, coral gables, fla., a.b. josephine montanus, coral gables, fla., a.b. eleanor mool. coral gables, fla.. bus. ad. lucile marie niutchler, miami, fla., pre-law. edward j. parks, miami l each, fla., bus. ad. harold patricoft, miami, fla., pre-law. edwin j. paxton, paducah, ky.. b.s. marie louise paxton, paducah, ky., b.a. helen powell, bedford, penn., a.b.mary j. roberts, coral gables, fla., a.b. albert m. rock well, Wethersfield, conn., b.s. mirlam c. rubenstein, miami, fla., bus. ad. free! russell, wilmette, ill., b.s. philip shaw, miami, fla., pre-eng. marjorie shewmaker, auburn, ind.. a.b. beatrice jean silver, miami, fla., educ. ellis sloan, burgettstown, pa., pre-med. Charles e. smith, rochester, n.y., pre-med. mary ethel smith, miami. fla., a.b. Catherine w. sullivan, middletown, n.y., mus. mary e. sullivan. coral gables, fla., a.b. priscilla r. sweeting, miami becah, fla., a b. marjorie electa tebo, miami, fla., a.b. florence terrell, martinsville. ohio, pre-med. kathryn tompkinson, norfolk. va., educ. alan b. todd, coral gables, fla., bus. ad. gladys treptow, pelham, n. y., a.b. sylvia vernam, miami, fla., mus. lester walder, miami, fla., bus. ad. margaret m. whelan, Philadelphia, pa., a.b. jean rowland wisner, miami. fla., educ. frances louise wilson, miami, fla., educ. Sydney zucker, new york city, n. y., a.b.1 james ashworth, miami, fla., pre-law. meldrim thompson. miami, fla., a.b. alvin altweis, fostoria, ohio, a.b. ruth arrant, miami. fla., a.b. philip austin. miami. fla.. a.b. eve huguette ambrioso, garcia, Cuba, a.b. harriet bachner, cook, ill., a.b. fernando belaunde, lima, peril, arch, frank belk, miami, fla., pre-med. edward bielinski, Chicago, ill., pre-eng. joseph e. blacker, coconut grove, fla., arch, ercel delorme blalock,miami,fla.,pre-dental, lillian bolger, minocqua, wis., educ. joe booth, miami, fla., pre-law. elizabeth bo 1 ton, coral gables, fla., educ. elizabeth bowen, miami, miami, fla., a.b. noble bowlby, merlden, n. h., a.b. mary bradford, miami, fla., a.b. w. sterry branning, miami, fla., a.b. mrs. vesta brett, coral gables, fla., a.b. gifford willis briggs. miami. fla., pre-eng. william brimson, coral gables, fla., pre-eng. william burbridge, miami, fla., arch, arthur camfield, miami, fla., pre-law. edgar carlton. nocatee, fla., b.s. marie pratt chambers, swart more, pa., educ. j. w. charles, miami, fla., a.b. arthur brooks dark, miami. fla., pre-eng. herman earl colitz, woonsocket, r. i., a.b. nicholas condon. miami. fla., pre-law. marion corrigan, atlanta, ga., b.s. mrs. elizabeth courtney. miami. fla.. educ. everett cox, miami. fla., bus. ad. joseph v. cronin, haverhill. mass., bus. ad. waiter crosland. miami, fla., a.b. waiter james dansky, exeter, mass., b.s. mary dodge, lake helen. fla., b.s. harold dombek, brooklyn. n. y., b.s. 9 5 4 van dudley, west palm beach, fla., pre-law. kenneth evans, miami, fla., bus. ad. mortimer fay, miami, fla., bus. ad. Stanton field, miami. fla., bus. ad. norman foote, Salem, mass., a.b. milton freidman, miami, fla., pre-law. harry robinson freimark, brooklyn. n.y., b.s. jack m. fuentes, miami, fla., a.b. miles galloway, miami, fla., bus. ad. joseph shewed gibbs, wheeling, w. va., a.b. ravniond gibson. coral gables, fla., bus. ad. joseph glendinning, palmyra, mo., pre-eng. arthur goodwin, mclrose, mass., a.b. edmund graczyk, salem, mass., a.b. james betyler grant, miami, fla., b.s. mary graves, miami, fla., a.b. daniel gerre green, miami, fla.. bus. ad. donald hubert greene, maiden, mass., b.s. marvin greer, miami, fla., a.b. Charles gusick, Chicago, ill., a.b. lester shelton haggard, Cleveland, ohio, b.s. drew hamilton, miami, fla.. b.s. Virginia hamilton, coral gables, fla., educ. brooks harrell, Chicago, ill., pre-law. edward d. hoover, shamokin, pa., pre-eng. ralph p. howison, miami. fla., b.s. helen huckins. coral gables, fla., a.b. Virginia lee hunt, miami. fla., educ. hart e. huttig, miami. fla., a.b. margaret maxine hutton. miami, fla., a.b. norman s. ingersoll, coconut grove, fla., a.b. joseph jackier. wilkes barre, pa., a.b. billy jensen, miami, fla., pre-eng. crystal jones, miami, fla., a.b. helen kantor. miami, fla., a.b. mrs. izora keeton, miami springs, fla., educ. anna franklyn king, miami. fla., mus. mable king, coral gables, fla., b.s.lawrence kirsch. uncasville, conn., b.s. robert kistler, coral gables, fla.. mus. adolph kozlowski, peabody, mass., b.s. patricia kramer, coral gables, fla., a.b. willis la baw, holly wood, fla., pre-med. john lamb, atlanta, ga., bus. ad. patterson land, miami. fla., b.s. james la pointe, miami. fla., arch, george francis lee. lawrence, mass., a.b. waiter lennox. uleta, fla., b.s. ellen lecnard, terre haute, ind., a.b. william levine, brooklyn, n. y., arch, clarence e. levitt, miami beach, fla., bus. ad. blanche lindstrom, holdrege, neb., a.b. william Titalian, salem, mass., b.s. james lyons, norwich, n. y., bus. ad. george robert manley, coral gables, fla., b.s. grace manley. miami, fla., a.b. martin morris, new york city. n. y., b.s. john middleton. youngstown, ohio, bus. ad. kent miller, coral gables, fla., a.b. helen moore, Cleveland, Tann.,? bus. ad. norman moore, lawrence, mass., b.s. william mccray, miami beach, fla., bus. ad. henry norris, coconut grove, fla., b.s. marguerite osmun, akron, ohio, a.b. frank joseph pah Is, miami. fla., pre-eng. leman parson, miami shores, fla., a.b. stewart patton, miami, fla., bus. ad. wendell peacock, payoune, n. j.. b.s. john m. peternich, patterson. n. j., a.b. marion pierce, miami beach, fla., a.b. alexander pszenny, salem, mass., b.s. irma june randolph. miami. fla., a.b. josephine ross, hialeah, fla.. educ. eugene roth. new york city. n. y., pre-med. norman rubin, miami. fla., pre-med. herman rufus, ann arbor, mich., b.s. georgia schepper, miami, fla., a.b. beatrice shaff, miami. fla., educ. fred sharman. roanoke, ala., pre-med. andrew shaw, miami, fla., b.s. Charles siegel, coral gables, fla., arch, george sollis, miami, fla., pre-med. leo c. Steinberg, miami, fla., pre-med. egbert w. sudlow, coral gables, fla., a.b. felicia trombetta, miami, fla., a.b. edilh twyman, miami, fla., a.b. william tyler, miami, fla., bus. ad. I. jacob varner, miami, fla., a.b. jane wardlow, coral gables, fla.. a.b.ATHLETICSL L r 0 O T B Lindstrom — “Lindy” battled on the varsity line four years. He now teaches the recruits how to block and tackle. When Lindy conies after you during scrimmage there is only one safe move. Laydown! He's a champion wrestler and that doesn’t help the boys he’s coaching. Brett—“Ernie” to a few of us, “Coach” to more of us, is short of stature, heavy of muscle and likeable of nature. He works harder than the squad when in scrimmage and has been known to break benches between his fingers like matches during tight games. t Courtney — “Cliff” to all but the frosh, won many and many a game for our Alma Mater during his undergraduate days. He now coaches the rat squad and hasn’t had a defeat to date. In the words of an opposing quarterback he is “the shiftiest cuss you ever saw”. 1930 Football Squad: Top Row, H. Smith, Bielinski, West, Gerstel. W. Kimbrough, Rostrom, Parsons, N. Smith. Second Row, Taylor. Jones, Fenwick, Downes. Filiatraut. Solie, Hauser, Leischen, Robinson. Third Row, Coach Brett, Puglisi, Martens, Siler, Mercurio, Hansen, Ramsbotham, Kavney, Hainey. Lindstrom. Fourth Row, Nations, Sutton. Bates. Stiles, Fahrenfeldt, Alter, Crowe, Moline, and Miller.THE YEAR I 9 3 0 - 3 I SAW A VERY successful season for the Athletic Department of the University. E. E. Brett replaced J. Burton Rix as varsity football coach, with Evan Lindstrom and Cliff Courtney as his assistants. Art Webb returned to coach the basketeers. and Brett again prepared the l ox-ing and wrestling teams with the assistance of Bob Ingersoll, well known local boxer. The grid season was a success in spite of the touted “Suicide Schedule". The first series of home games started with a crashing victory over Southern College. This game marked the dedication of the new Moore Stadium, and was the premiere night football performance for Miami and vicinity. Bowden was the next visitor and the next victim. After this the Hurricanes left on trip calling for three games in six days. The first of the series was an intersectional game with Temple University of Philadelphia. The team returned south to play Howard at Dothan, Alabama; then home for the Rollins game. Southwestern Louisiana was next, and the season ended with two defeats at the hands of Stetson and Western Kentucky. After a lapse of a year, basketball was resumed with only a small squad reporting to Coach Webb. Interest on the part of the student body was lacking, and the team met with only indifferent success. Boxing and wrestling were more popular, and in the meet with Florida the wrestlers repeated the victory of the year before, and the boxers slipped, only two Miami men receiving the nod from the judges. Teams in golf and tennis represented the university in matches with other Florida colleges. Lacking coaches for these sports, student coaches were selected, and as players and instructors led the teams to victories on Florida courts and fairways. As usual, intramural sports were hotly contested, teams representing the classes and fraternities in football, basketball, boxing, wrestling, baseball, handball, volleyball and track events. The intramural events were completed in the annual field day, May twenty-first. In addition to the regular schedule of sports, members of the wrestling squad offered instruction to high school students and sponsored a State A. A. U. junior wrestling tournament. CUSHMAN ROBERTSON, MANAGERIN THEIR FIRST I NTERSF.CTION AI. CONTEST, THE HURRICANES WERE defeated by the Temple Owls in the auditorium at Atlantic City. It was the third night game for Miami, but the first indoor game, in fact, the second indoor grid contest in the history of the sport. After completing the first leg of a thirty-five hundred mile trip, the Hurricanes unloaded in time for one practice, then the big game, before the largest crowd they had ever played before. News reports place the estimate of the crowd at twenty-five thousand. The team carried with them cocoanuts, which were presented to every member of the Temple squad. The Owls scored in every period of the game, doubling up in the final quarter to bring the score to 34-0. Temple began their work early in the first quarter when “Swede” Hansen, who starred throughout the game, broke loose on an 87 yard run that ended in the first touchdown. Bonner kicked the extra point. All through the first quarter the Hurricanes found it hard to dent the Temple line and were forced to punt on several occasions. Miami had a golden opportunity at the end of the first period, when Temple fumbled on their own thirty yard marker. Brett rushed in a flock of substitutes and a multiple pass went awry and Temple recovered as the quarter ended. The second quarter was marked by fumbles and the work of the Bonner brothers. Corny finished their drive by carrying the ball across. The try for extra point was completed. West fumbled on his own thirty-three yard stripe, but Miami recovered and kicked out of danger. On the punt Temple fumbled, but also recovered. The rest of the half was a punting duel, with the Owls having the edge. The half ended 14-0, with Temple making a slow advance towards Miami's goal. Shortly after the start of the second half, the Owls surprised Miami with a hidden ball trick that upset the Hurricanes and advanced the ball to the Hurricane one yard line. With four downs to make the yard, the Owls were finally successful and made the third tally with extra point of the game. “Swede" Hansen nearly broke loose again in this period, returning a punt 55 yards. Temple was holding hiwever, and the ball went back to the Temple thirty yard line in Miami's possession. Two plays and Miami was penalized for holding and a chance to score was lost. After an exchange of punts, Miami opened an aerial attack that didn’t click, and Temple again started a march down the field. The Owl backs were tearing holes in the Hurricane line in this last partof the third quarter, and continued in the fourth. “Swede" Hansen carried the pigskin for another touchdown, and Kemp made the extra pointMiami ij — Southern 7 Coming back with a last period attack that swept their foes off their feet, the Hurricanes opened the season in an impressive fashion. It was a brilliant comeback for the Miami boys, after being led for three periods by a snappy, quick shifting Southern team. Southern's tally came late in the first quarter when Bloodworth broke loose around right end and dashed over for the first score of the game. The rest of the half was all Southern’s and it looked as if the visitors had a 6-0 game to take home. IIAUSE3 The second half opened with Bates and Franklin doing most of the running, but they couldn't seem to sustain their marches. Then, late in the quarter, Crowe intercepted Southern's pass from Melton, and after a slight gain was thrown on the visitors forty yard line. A pass, Franklin to Mercurio made nine yards, and Bates added one more for first down. After two plunges by Hansen, Franklin found a hole and finally stopped on the sixteen yard marker. Crowe and Hansen advanced the ball to the five yarder, and Franklin slipped off left tackle for the touchdown. Hansen’s kick was blocked. The fourth quarter was evenly balanced, until the final three minutes when one of Melton's punts was hurried and went off badly. Bates gathered it in and carried it to midfield. On the next play, Crowe tore loose and netted twenty-five yards. He was stopped on the next attempt, but Hansen picked up eight on two quick opening plays. Crowe then skirted right tackle, and sidestepped his way across for the second Hurricane touchdown. X. Smith tossed a wide pass to Hansen near the sideline and added another point. That ended the scoring for the night. After the kickoff, Kimbrough intercepted another pass, and Miami went down the field on the way to another score, but the gun ended the march with the triumphant Hurricanes on Southern’s ten yard line. RAMSBOTHAM Miami 7 — Bow don o The second game of the season resulted in another one touchdown margin for Miami. The Bowdon team came to Miami as an unknown quantity, and with the exception of one play, the teams were evenly matched. On that one play every Hurricane took out his man in perfect precision and Crowe loped over for the only score of the night. The game started with both teams playing cautious, heads-up ball. Bowdon had a chance in the first period when Miami fumbled a punt on the Miami thirty yard line. Bowdon recovered and made four desperate attempts at the center of the Hurricaneline, but lost the ball on downs. The quarter ended with the ball back in midfield. HANSEN Early in the second quarter the pony backfield went in and marched from their own forty to Bowdon’s twenty-two yard line. Here they tried a set of mystery plays and lost the ball on downs. Bowdon’s punt was bad, and Miami took the ball on the thirty-seven yard stripe. Two incomplete passes brought a penalty, and in an effort to regain the yards. Miami lost the ball. Bowdon again kicked to Crowe on his own twenty-eight yard line. Crowe started places as the Hurricanes took out their men. Crowe headed to the right, drew over the Bowdon team, then cut to the left and avoiding two tacklers went over the line standing up. Smith threw a wide pass to Hansen and the Hurricanes had seven points. The second half was disappointing. Miami was on the defense, and Bowdon would work the ball slowly into Miami territory only to lose it on downs. Then Crowe would kick out, long high punts that Bowdon failed to return more than five yards. Hansen was the only Miami back that gained and his yardage was lost by his teammates as they tried plays that ended back of the line of scrimmage. The final period found most of the regulars on the bench and the substitutes holding a tired Bowdon team. CROWE Miami o — Howard 24 fter a game on Saturday night with Temple in Atlantic City, the Hurricanes entrained for Dothan. Alabama, where they met the Howard College team on the following Tuesday, The team arrived in Dothan Monday morning, but the heavy rain prevented any practice or limbering up. The rain continued throughout the game the next day, and the field was a morass. After the Temple game there were numerous injuries. Crowe, the most consistent ground-gainer of the Hurricanes, was on the injured list with Smith, quarterback and passer. The game was played on a makeshift field and after the first two plays the men were covered with lime that burned through the jerseys and caused painful burns before the second half. The game was slow, and fumbles were plentiful. The ball was soggy and slippery and no punt traveled more than thirty yards. The first quarter was scoreless, but in the second period Howard took advantage of a bad punt and a fumble to get within scoring distance. Backfield substitutions led to the first tally. Passing 01 kicking for extra point was out of the question, and a line plunge failed. A second score in the same period came the same way. kavney The third quarter was a repetition of the first. The Hurricane’shad no dry equipment for a change between halves, and lime burns started to tell. In the final period Howard tallied two more touchdowns. A bad punt and a fumble with substitutions brought the same result as before. As a consequence of the lime burns the team went into the next game, the following Friday night, handicapped by the loss of several linemen and two backs. Miami 6 — Southwestern Louisiana o In another last period rally, Miami avenged last years defeat at the hands of the Louisiana team, with a one touchdown margin. The Hurricane defense was clicking beautifully, and with the exception of several brilliant runs by Rodemacher, there were no spectacular highlights. Both teams had played a game the week before, and another on Armistice Day, and were slow and ragged in spots. For all of the first half the Hurricanes had the better of things. Time after time they drove the ball deep into Louisiana territory only to be repulsed when a score was in sight. A delayed buck through center proved the best ground gaining play for Miami. Play after play. Buck Jones ripped through center for an average of seven yards. Each time he hesitated and then smashed through the holes the line consistently opened. However at the start of the second half two Southwestern boys had solved his style of play and shifted to meet him. While during Jones the first two quarters Miami had been on the offensive and Louisiana had had no opportunity to show any concerted attack, the second half started with Miami forced to defensive tactics. Led by Rodemacher, his team-mates charged beautifully, clearing holes which enabled this slippery little back to make gain after gain. But here again was a case of solving individual style, and the Miami defensive clicked to stop him. The fourth quarter started with a scoreless tie, on an exchange of punts Miami took the ball at midfield and Norman Smith set the stage for the only tally when he took the ball and galloped around right end for twenty yards, placing it on the thirty-six yard line. On the next play, Smith stepped back and tossed a fifteen yard pass to Mercurio, who took the ball over his shoulder, on the run, and eluded two tacklers in the remaining twenty yards to the goal. The try for extra point failed. As the game ended, Southwestern Louisiana tried a desperate scoring attempt by the aerial route, only to lose the ball as Alter intercepted a pass. Hansen and Smith had carried it to midfield at the gun. Miami o — Rollins o oli.ins upset an old Hurricane custom by holding the Orange, Green and White to a scoreless tie. Miami had the a Pi SMITH"T%» a £ ball game all sewed up twice—but the necessary punch to carry the ball over was lacking. In their own territory and in midfield, the Hurricane offense worked better than at any time during the year, but the boys lacked the proper punch to score. Rollins started the fireworks in the first quarter, when Rogers broke loose around end for twenty-five yards. A series of line j bucks and a penalty put the ball on Miami’s ten yard line. Kavney saved the day by falling on an opportune fumble, and ft-r. Jones punted out of danger. The rest of the quarter was marked mercurio by fumbles. Xo one seemed able to hold the ball when tackled. In the second period N Smith went around end for twenty-three yards, to place the ball on Rollins thirty, but there was another fumble and stopped any chance of scoring. Shortly after this came Miami’s big chance to score. From midfield Smith dropped a long pass into the arms of Crowe, who traveled to the Rollins thirteen yard line. Hansen bucked the line successfully and made first down on the three yarder. A fumble and two losses with Bates unable to regain the ground, and Rollins kicked out. __ The Rollins team and Rogers held their own in the third S quarter, starting a pretty rally that ended on the Miami twenty yard line when the Hurricanes recovered a Rollin s fumble. Miami made another effort in the final quarter, playing the prettiest ball of the year. Late in the period Miami took the ball on their own thirty-five yard line and marched sixty-two yards, only to lose that coveted touchdown. Crowe, Smith and Hansen ripped off yardage and the first downs began to mount up. After this exhibition of real football ,it was hard to enter the game in the books as a o-o tie. Miami o — Stetson lg The Hurricanes went up against the highly touted Stetson team and put up a fight that would make any coach chortle with glee. But the boys couldn’t control themselves—everything they did carried a penalty, and when the big three in the Stetson backfield were resting the referee carried the ball. Stetson started with a break when Jone’s punt early in the game was bad. After a lot of line plunging, Stetson worked the ball to Miami’s four yard line. Here Miami held and Jones tried another kick. The kick was short, and aided by penalties they were again at the Miami goal. The Hurricanes braced and took the ball again and Jones punted out. As the second quarter started the Hatters tried another drive that ended only when Petrie crossed the line and kicked goal. In the same period penalties aided Stetson in a march from their own twenty-five yard line to the Miami goal. Petrie again made the rostrom score, but missed the kick. BIEL1NSKIWhen the second half started the Hurricanes tried some offense of their own. Brett’s boys came back with a powerful drive that carried them deep into Stetson territory. Smith, Crowe and Hansen carried the ball for three consecutive first downs. After an exchange of kicks, Smith again kicked to Petrie on his own ten yard stripe, and Sutton stole the ball from him. But Miami couldn’t make the yardage. The fourth down found the ball three inches from the goal. The rest of the quarter was a steady advance Fenwick by the Hurricanes, each advance checked by penalties. Early in the fourth quarter the Hatters received a break that took all the heart out of Miami. After a blocked punt that rolled out on Stetson's ten yard line, the referee penalized Miami for roughing the kicker and gave the ball to Stetson on Miami's twenty. This meant another Stetson march and another touchdown. Petrie again failed to add another point. A passing attack by Miami failed in the last minutes, and the score stood as before, Miami o. Stetson 19. Miami o Western Kentucky ig MARTENS The final game of the season brought to Moore Park the best team of the year, and there was no excuse for the losers this time. The Kentuckians presented a fast tricky offense that kept the Hurricanes guessing, and on the few occasions when they were fotced to defense they exhibited a concerted wall that held everything Miami could attempt. The first quarter found the Hilltoppers on the march, and after a long gain around end. they smashed through to the five yard line. Here Miami threatened to hold. A trick play sent the ball wide and Miami recovered. Smith kicked out of danger, but Kentucky came right back. This time the fancy plays worked and Vaughn finally went over for a score. The try for placement failed. In the second quarter Miami tried a pass in their own territory, and it was intercepted. A scries of bucks made no yardage, so Kentucky resorted to the air. A long pass into the end zone fell into the waiting arms of Vaughn, and gave Johnson a chance to redeem himself on placement try. Miami’s only drive came early in the second half. Crowe got loose around right end to place the ball at midfield, but four tries at the line and an offside penalty on the Kentuckians found Miami still a yard short. Just before the period ended Elrod ran a kick back to Miami's forty-five yard line. He passed to Vaughn on a fake reverse, and then alternated in carrying the ball on line] plunges to the eleven yard line. Then Vaughn went around end on a double reverse, and the scoring was over for the night. sutton SII.ERT R Z S H M E N THE BABY HURRICANES UPHELD THE best traditions of Miami Freshman Teams. Out of a schedule of seven games, they turned in a total of six wins and one deadlock. Aiding the Florida men on the rat squad were a number of men from Salem High School, the team that played the national championship contest in Miami the year before. Under the able tutelage of Cliff Courtney these men rounded into a fast, hard-playing team. CLIFF COURTNEY COACH ED GRAC2YK CAPTAIN The first game of the year was with Miami High, and the Salem boys were out for revenge. They received it, stopping the high school team with a 12-0 count. Ponce de Leon High School signed for two games and lost both, the first 13-0 and the second 18-0. Both of these games were played on the Ponce de Leon Field. The freshmen played their first night game at Moore Park when they met the Dade County Agricultural School. The Aggies played hard, but were outweighed and outclassed. The score at the end of the game was 37-0, another victory for the Baby Hurricanes. The Vedado Tennis Club of Havana sent a grid team to meet the freshmen in the annual international contest. The Cubans were bothered by the lights, but played a hard game, full of thrills. They had the privilege of being the only team to score on the freshmen, the final score being 18-6. The next game was perhaps one of the best in the history of Moore Park. The University of Florida ‘B’ team was held to a 0-0 tie that had the crowd on their feet for the entire game. The Florida team by penalties and passes pushed the freshmen to their oneHere they are! The fast rat combination that kept local high schools, the University of Florida B squad and Havana praying for a break. They'll all be right in the fight next year when the varsity calls for men. yard line. The rats held for four downs, took the ball and went through the center of the line for ten yards. For the final game of the season the freshmen played the Yedado Tennis Club a return game on the Cuban’s field. In spite of all the stumbling blocks in the path of the team, they managed to return with a 12-0 repeat over the Havana boys. With the returning lettermen as a nucleus, the addition of members of the freshman squad to next year’s varsity should be a material benefit. The Hurricane Babies made up entirely of freshmen have an enviable record of which to boast. In the five years of our University they have suffered but two defeats. It remains for those that follow to keep the green banner floating at the top of the mast.BiSKETBiLL A fter a lapse of a year. Varsity Basketball was resumed this II year. Art Webb, former cage coach returned to have charge of the squad. Webb coached the squads in the first two years of the university, and turned out remarkable teams. He is a graduate of Syracuse University and uses the eastern style of playing. EVANS ALTER HANSEN The team was handicapped by the loss of all but two of former years stars. Louis Hansen and Lloyd Solie returning this year. Later in the season Franklin and his ‘iron mask' returned to the fold. Recruits built up the remainder of the team; Crowe, Alter, Evans, Hill, Walker. Albert, and Siler. All home games were played on the court at the Coral Gables Coliseum. Solie was elected captain at the first of the season. Next year s captain is to be elected at the start of the season. With the varsity men who are returning next year the outlook is exceptionally bright for a fast working quintet. It is hoped that the Hurricanes will win back the coveted Florida Championship that they held in '29. Front row: Jaffee. Mgr.; Crowe, Hansen. Hill, Alter and Coach Webb. Hark row: Daly. Evans, Solie. Albert. Franklin.CROWE Results Season 1930-1931 SOME. ( APT. Turner’s Sport Shop 33 Rollins College 32 Rollins College 39 Southern College 24 Stetson University 36 Sebring Firemen 33 Stetson University 37 Southern College 40 Rollins College 29 Rollins College 26 University of Miami 24 University of Miami 22 University of Miami 41 University of Miami 27 University of Miami 16 University of Miami 38 University of Miami »5 University of Miami 21 University of Miami 26 University of Miami 2 2 I HUNTER, MGR. UNIVERSITY or MIAMI J 'LKJ Ub LiiKASyWRESTLING WRESTLING HAS BECOME ONE OK THE MAJOR SPORTING interests in the university, and the squad was larger this year than ever before. Competition was keen, and varsity men were hard put to hold their places. The men who met Florida in the annual meet were Abras, 115; Cohen, 125; Weilbacher, 135; Kurtzon, 145; Reichgott, 155; Hauser, captain, 165: West, 175: Okell, heavyweight. In the wrestling bouts, Miami won six matches to Florida’s two. The most spectacular match of the evening went to Weilbacher by time advantage after eight minutes of rough and tumble grappling. Abras won his bout with a time advantage, and Cohen took his match by the fall route, requiring only three minutes to toss his man. Kurtzon lost by a small time advantage, but Reichgott won after riding his man for eight minutes. Captain Hauser won on time, and West lost the same way. In an overtime match. Okell defeated the Florida heavyweight by time advantage. Members of the squad coached teams in the various high schools of the district in preparation for a State A. A. U. prep school wrestling tournament. Abras, Hauser, Weilbacher and assistant coach Lindstrom went to the National A.A.U. tourney at Grand Rapids, as representatives of Miami. Hauser and Weilbacher were eliminated in the first round, Abras went to the second bracket, and Lindstrom went into the finals to lose in an overtime match. In his first bout of the tournament, Lindstrom sprained his ankle. In spite of that he battled through the pick of the heavyweight class of the country to take second place.boxing STINGING FROM THE DEFEAT AT THE HANDS OF THE University of Florida last year, the boxers resolved to make amends. Coach Brett, with Bob Ingersoll as assistant put a large squad in training, teaching them that it is more blessed to give than to receive. After two months hard drill, the first eliminations were held in the gym. More interest was evinced in this sport than in any other except football, and the contests were spirited. When all was over, the men selected to meet Florida were Manley, 115; Berner, 125: Burkhalter, 135; Bates, Captain, 145; Fahren-feld, 155; Phillips, 165; and O'Day, 175. The Florida meet was something of a repitition of the year before, only two of the Hurricanes winning their bouts. In the 115 pound class, Minardi was hard put to take the decision over Manley, while Berner, 125 pounds, lost to Zoller. Lancaster scored a technical kayo over Burkhalter, and Bates drew first blood for Miami by defeating Gamble in an extra round match. Phillips was forced to go an extra to take the nod over Slavin in the 165 pound division. Cobb defeated O’Day in the 175 pound division, and Fahrenfeld fighting out of his weight went two rounds with Proctor in the heavyweight class before the seconds tossed in the towel. With many new men on the squad, and prospects of more, it appears that Miami will present a team equal to this year’s, and much improved by experience. None of the team will be lost by graduation, and the annual meet with Florida may be reversed.TENNIS Under the tutelage of student coach George Okell, the tennis team progressed rapidly, and the basis for a successful schedule was laid for the coming year. The City of Coral Gables gave permission to use the city courts for practice and tournaments. After practice was well under way, an elimination tourney was held to determine the men to represent the university in that sport. The winners were Roth. P. Shaw. McLeland, and Greer. One intercollegiate match was held, with Rollins College, in which Rollins was victor, taking four matches out of six. The games were close and hard fought. Later in the season matches were arranged with teams representing Miami and Miami Beach. Members of the team entered the City elimination tournament and placed well up among the leaders. Greer was elected captain for the following year, and prospects are bright for intercollegiate competition in the sport as well as contests with teams representing various organizations in the city.GOLF In golf, the student senate made no appropriation for coaching, and it was through the efforts of the Athletic Department that the Riviera Golf Course was secured for practice and matches. Wignal, Hannafourde, Lyons, and Alter composed the team, with C. P. Smith and Russell as alternates. Rollins contracted for a home and home set of matches, and in the first competition, played at Miami, Rollins was victorious, winning six to two. In the return play at Rollins, Miami was victorious, taking five of the eight points. flSince this was the first year of intercollegiate golf in the university, great strides were made to establish this game as one of the minor sports of the calendar. With practically all of the men returning next year there is great promise of the continuation of the sport. Wignal was captain of this year’s team, and assisted in the coaching of the team. While the name of next year’s captain has not been made public, the team is assured of the student body’s ardent support. Members of the team have throughout the year taken part in the numerous amateur tournaments held in the Miami area. These year-round tournaments make possible a thorough and beneficial competition which is invaluable to the formation of a golf team.TMT'RA M.WRA'L RESULTS Women’s Tournament Play won BY Volleyball Alpha Delta Captainball Sigma Phi Golf Lambda Phi (Betty Shafer) Tennis (Sorority) Lambda Phi (Ruth Maule) Tennis (Open) Virginia Ralston Men’s Tournament Play Football Phi Epsilon Pi Basketball Phi Alpha Volleyball Delta Sigma Kappa Boxing, Wrestling« Pi Chi Tennis singles Stray Greek (Beldner) Tennis doubles Delta Sigma Kappa (Crowe, Socket) Handball singles Schoenfeld Handball doubles Reichgott, Schoenfeld Baseball Gamma Delta Pentathelon Phi Alpha (Wade Stiles) Field Events Delta Sigma Kappa Golf finalists Lyons, Cohen Fraternity Standings June 6th Delta Sigma Kappa 375 Pi Chi 375 Phi Alpha 350 Gamma Delta 225 Phi Epsilon Pi 225 Pi Delta Sigma 175r iTEIHIT1ESPHI ALPHH FOUNDED 1926 Petitioning Sigma Alpha Epsilon HONORARY MEMBERS I)r. 0. J. Sieplein Prof. Fred H. Given Foster Alter Richard Hoyt Joseph Eggum Walker Laramore Henry Filiatrault William McLeod Robert Hall Franklin Parsons Rudy Yallee OFFICERS Grant D. Harris President Cushman Robertson Vice President Ray Miller Secretary James B. Roger T reasurer Class of 1931 Alfred Franklin Grant D. Harris G. Clinton Gamble G. Renneth Hess Walter Haring Francis Hauser Class of 1932 Carrington Gramling Ray Miller Bernie Tison Class of 1933 Andy Ashe Ellis Sloane Walton Beach Jack Sloane Cushman Robertson Wade Stiles Class of 1934 Walter Bergh Reid Liggett William Brimson Warren Locke James Grant Edwin J. Paxton James B. Roger Albert Rockwell Fred Russell POST GRADUATE Evan Lindstrom P 1 CHI§ FOUNDED 1926 colors: Black and Gold flower: White Rose OFFICERS Richard S. Pomeroy Eminent Commander George B. Glassford Bernard Pahls James Lyons Stanford Kimbrough Vice Commander Secretary-Treasurer Historian Chaplain Fratres in Universitate Class of 1931 O. W. Brooks William Kimbrough George B. Glassford Richard S. Pomeroy Class of 1932 Frank J. Parizek Bernard Pahls Stanford J. Kimbrough Class of 1933 James Abras Van Dudley Donald Grant Speish Zink Class of 1934 Earl Howard Adolph Koslowski James Lyons John Hanafourde Harry Meigs Howard Smith John Middleton Frank J. Pahls Rickey Alford Graduate Members Charles English Faculty Advisor John Thom Holdsworth Peter White Honorary Members Dr. F. E. Kitchens W. L. StriblingDJlLTA S1GM.4 K.A'P'PA % -1FOUNDED 1927 Fratres in Facultate Sidney S. Hoehl Don G. Henshaw Fratres in Universitate Class of 1931 Carl A. Starace Alexander Laing Gilbert Bromaghim Guy Mitchell Leonard Bisz Neupert Weilbacher Shirley H. Dix Louis Hansen Class of 1932 Frank Puglisi Bradley Jones William Rigby H. Jerome Kavney Silver Squarcia Luke Crowe Ed Wright Class of 1933 Jack Murrah John Dix Coleman Xockolds James Ashworth Class of 1934 William Jensen Brookes Clark Charles Smith Howard Frost George Manley PLEDGE Meldrim Thompson PHI PPSJJLQH PI — . ■ aAlpha lota Chapter FOUNDED 1929 colors: Purple and Gold flower: Pansy OFFICERS Louis Cohen Superior Jerome Cohn Vice Superior Jack Daly Secretary Harry Mendel Treasurer ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Fred J. Cohn Harry Kahn Fratres in Universitate Class of 1931 Herman Borchardt Jerome Jelin Class of 1932 Ben Berner Louis S. Cohen Edward Cohen Jack Daly Jerome Cohn Jos. B. Fleischaker Class of 1933 Harold Austin Harry Mendel Robert K. Cahn Martin Morris Irwin Jaffe A1 Walder Class of 1934 Albert Kurtzon Eugene Roth Stanley Phillips Lester Walder George Reichgott Robert Weitzen Sidney Zucker I FHOIS FXTHff IdFOUNDED IQ28 Petitioning Beta Theta Pi colors: Maroon and White HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. O. P. Hart Mr. Morton Miller Robert F. Smith SPONSORS Prof. John L. Skinner Dr. Don G. Henshaw Fratres in Universitate Class of 1931 Edward Baxter Class of 1932 Carl Apuzzo William Aufort Francis Jacob Class of 1933 Richard Cumming Marshall Wright Class of 1934 Andrew Shaw Robert Minear George Weigand Wayne Remley Oswald K. Wells George Sollis Fratres Ex Universitate Carl H. Blohm Clifford Grether Andrew Ferendino William Mately R. Gordon WittersGAMMA DELTAFOUNDED 1928 colors : Purple ami Gold OFFICERS Paul Habcrly President A1 de Bedts Vice President Frank Siler Secretary James Buckley Treasurer Fratres in Universitate Class oj 1931 Henry Bielinski Nicholas Leischen Clifton Larsen Mat McKim Ernest Ramsbotham Class of 1Q32 William Eavenson George Okell Fred Fahrenfeld Julius Parker Paul Hal erly Fred Rostron Robert Nations Frank Siler John O’Day Class of 1933 Pat West John Bates AI de Bedts James Buckley Les Moline G. Drake Class of 1934 Harry Shaw William Dansky PLEDGE CLASS Charles Heckman M. Barnes C. Cavagnero Ed Bielinski J. Glendenning J. Cronin B. Lee J. TaylorMEN'S INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL FOUNDED 1928 Richard Pomeroy President Louis Cohen Vice President Wayne Remley Secretary Ed Wright Treasurer DELTA SIGMA KAPPA Carl A. Starace Paul Haberly Grant Harris Louis Cohen GAMMA DELTA PHI ALPHA PHI EPSILON PI PI CHI Ed Wright A1 de Bedts Clinton Gamble Irwin Jaffec Richard Pomeroy George Glassford PI DELTA SIGMA Marshall Wright Wayne RemleyP IN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President Clara Xelle DuPuis, Lambda Phi Vice President Cora Sieplein. Zeta Phi Sec.-Treas. Lucile Maxwell, Alpha Kappa Alpha REPRESENTATIVES TO THE COUNCIL Alpha Delta Marion Wallace Todd, Mary Martha Beddingfield Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda Phi Sigma Phi Theta Tau Upsilon Lambda Phi Zeta Phi Gladys Hayes, Lucile Maxwell Clara Xelle DuPuis, Beatrice Smith Phyllis Wolfort, Betty Bright Louise Gibbons, Idelle Martin Stella Dizon, Helen Lebo Marguerite Sweat, Cora SiepleinEM fcmhft:FOUNDED 1927 Sponsored by Kappa Kappa Gamma colors: Coral and Blue fi.owf.r: The Coral Vine OFFICERS Clara Xelle DuPuis President Virginia Grubb Catherine Pile Hettie Scott Ruth Maule Vice President Secretary Treasurer Rushing Captain SoRORS IN UxiVERSITATK Class 0) 1931 Clara Nelle DuPuis Ruth Maule Virginia Grubb Mary Jane Mortensen Catherine Pile Beatrice Smith Class of 1932 Dorothy Wright Eileen Dudley Jane Lindgren Class of 1933 Hettie Keyes Scott Edith Turner Margaret Turner Lillian Bolger Aileen Booth Kathleen Daniels Margaret Maule Class of 1934 Louise Paxton Helen Powell Priscilla Sweeting Eleanor Thompson PLEDGE Kathryn GardinerPetitioning Alpha Delta Pi FOUNDED 1926 color : Gold flower : Rose OFFICERS Marion Wallace Todd President Evelyn Plagman Jones Vice President Mary Jo Roberts Secretary Lillian Hefinger Treasurer He’en List Rushing Captain Class of iqji Mary M. Beddingfield Helen List Virginia Griffin Marion Wallace Todd Evelyn Plagman Jones Class of 1Q34 Geneva Blackwood Sue Gates Betty Harley Lillian Hefinger Crystal Jones Mary Jo Roberts Fern Strauss Kathryn Tompkinson Sylvia Vernam SPONSORS Mrs. J. Warren Quillian Mrs. E. P. Frippe PATRONESSES Mrs. J. Warren James Mrs. Wm. F. Ernest Mrs. Frederick Zeigen Mrs. M. Brenton Simmons SIGMH PHI kFOUNDED I927 colors: Orchid and Green flower: The Sweet Pea OFFICERS Betty Bright President Helen Ann Selecman Vice President Faith McNeilly Secretary-Treasurer Phyllis Wolfort Rushing Captain Roberta Roberts Pledge Advisor Mildred Avery Betty Bright Class of 1931 Helen Ann Selecman Viola Wolfort Class of 1932 Lulah Codington Gertrude Robinson Phyllis Wolfort Class of 1933 Betty Blain Betty Irvin Margery McFarland Bernadine McNeilly Faith McNeilly Roberta Roberts Helen Wetherell Byrl Wheeler Class of 1934 Barbara Abernathy Mary Elizabeth Ingersoll Esther Avery Eleanor Mool Carolyn Griffin Katherine Sullivan Helen Huckins Margaret WhelanFOUNDED 1929 colors: Pink and Green flower: Pink Rose Gladys Hayes Eleanor Norton Alida Van Ness Virginia Bootes Irene Woodbury OFFICERS President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Eleanor Norton Virginia Bootes Rosella Dillard Gladys Hayes MEMBERS Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Carlotta Wright Class of 1933 Elma Miles Marcia Rogers Lucile Maxwell Alida Van Ness Irene Woodbury Gertrude Hart Mildred Hart Class of 1934 Asenath Terrell Caroline Melber Marjorie Tebo NON-ACTIVE MEMBER Inez Plummer ALUMN E Helen English LaVica Raker Minnie Veyhl PATRONESSES Mrs. Melanie Rosborough Mrs. Gracia English Mrs. L. W. Robinson Mrs. P. E. Montanus Mrs. Franklin Harris Winners of the Pan-Hellenic scholarship cup for 1930FOUNDED I927 colors: Gold and White flower: The Tea Rose Petitioning Chi Omega OFFICERS Marguerite Sweat President Faith Cornelison Vice President Catherine Yates Secretary Cleo Bullard Treasurer Johnsie Cameron Marshall Anne Bagby Rushing Captain Class of ‘93 Johnsie Cameron Cora Sieplein Faith Cornelison Mary Vann Class of '932 Anne Bagby Jewell Harden Cleo Bullard Eleanor Miller Class of 1933 Alice Hamm Marguerite Sweat Catherine Yates Class of 1934 Doris Glendenning Helen Moore Virginia Hastings Marjorie Shewmaker Anna King Mary Ethel Smith Josephine Montanus Jean Wisner PATRONESSES Miss Bertha Foster Mrs. David Fairchild Mrs. Julian S. Eaton Mrs. John B. Orr Mrs. E. B. Elliott Mrs. 0. J. SiepleinTHE TA Sponsored by Alpha A7 Delta founded 1926 colors: Blue ami Gold flower: Pink Rose OFFICERS Louise Gibbons President Carolyn Lampkin Treasurer Janice Watts Vice President Kathryn Wickham Rushing Captain Lois Shoaf Secretary Grace Wyatt Pledge Captain Class of 1931: Louise Gibbons Class of 1932: Lillianne Choquette, Janice Watts, Lois Shoaf Class of 1933: Carolyn Lampkin, Idelle Martin, Henriette Nolan, Kathryn Wickham, Grace Wyatt Class of 1934: Doris Hartnett, Gladys Treptow TI 4TTJRES ______-_________________________ 4 IEA KS For all (hr prmy girlt I've lied to. And jII (hr mom red llp« I've touched. For ill the ihided eyct I've fathomed. And ill the roft tweet hair I've mu lied -For ill the dotty antwrri I’ve awaited. And all the petal 1 have thared. Fot all the mooo-windt I have told of. And all the timet I really eared— For all the rumble trait I've favored. And all the moon-drenched witrrt I have found. For all the brother! I have cherithed. And all the thing we've honor hound— For all the Mind datet I have lived through. And all the ttalled cart I hivt lived. For all the profj I have evaded. And all the dream-patht I have paved— For all the dawning I hive welcomed. And all the tontett I have wept. For all the love notet I have written. And all the claw notet I have tlept— For all the cheert I've loudly bellowed. And all the tchool tong I hive choked. For all the ttig linet I've diminithed. And all the tix-plyt I have imoked For all the «nake dance gav gyrationt. And all the pep paradrt I've paced. For all the clattet I've walked out of. And all the mutic I have laced -For all the beautiful brief waltzet. And all the whttpered namei of ttreett. For all the reeking clotbet of tcrimmage. And all the accidental eleatt Fot thete. Oh Chief of the Immortalt. I atk no pardon, make no bout. Of all that college offered. I merely made the mott. CARL A. STARACE Barbara AbernathyJane Lindgrena 7 fli Mary Jane Mortensen Virginia GrubbElizabeth BrightKeep Our Campus Clean (Sung in the tunc that best suits your mental state and ability.) We have come to this conclusion We must end all this confusion In this sunny lan' With what we have at han' Listen while we tell you of our plan Oh keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean The faculty are all behind This movement of the better kind To keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean The hurricane will spread it wide Opinions on the rising tide To keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean The Ibis staff will have to bear it They got their chaperones from Miss | Merritt To keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean We think it would be elegant I f we should buy an elephant To keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean You should be a politician All you need is a petition That will keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean The public baths an easy jaunt Let’s make the beach our daily haunt And keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean You may not be a Phi Bet whiz As good as some as are as is But you can keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean And as you wander thru the halls You will see rit upon our walls Oh keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean Remember our phil-os-so-phy The point we re sure you all must see Is to keep our campus clean Yes keep our campus clean By the Interwoven Scramble Bradley Jones and Clinton GambleYE CALENDAR YEAR of our Good- LORD 1930-'31 BEING a comPLETE account of THE i eARS happenlNGS with a MAGNificent collection of r uSTRATIONS and propHECIES. etc. 31 days has OCTOB E R, begins on Wed. 1 We Student body gathers eti masse, wel- 2 Th Classes l cgin in earnest. |comes John 2 Th Reception at biltmorb for all. | Allen. 3 Fr Calendula flower of October forever 9 Th Harvard’s first commencement, [thine. 9 Th on this day 1642. 11 Sa Frosh lick Miami High to the chagrin 11 Sa of local sports editors. 12 Su Farmers Day, legal holiday in Fla. 13 Mo Naval Unit comes to u. of m., no 16 Th Keep cars off grass says Senate. [ band. 16I Th We do what of bicycles? 24 Fr U. of M. beats Hatters._________ 291 We False rumor that a student went to 29 We library to get a book. 31 Fr Luke Crowes run makes it u. of m. 31 Fr | 7. Bowden o._____________________ 30 days has NOV E M B E R, begins on Sat. 1: Sa 2! Su 2 Su 4 Tu 5 We 5 We 6 Th 71 Fr 7 Fr 8 Sa 8 Sa 1. Tu 21 Fr 21 Fr 24j Mo 24 Mo 26 We 26; We 28 Fr 28 Fr 30 Su 30 Su Pi Chi holds annual open house at Services at theCongrega- (their NEW tional Church. [HOME. Will Rogers born, 1879. HURRICANES off for their 3500 mile trip, three hard games in six days. Meals served at ciri s dormitory. Ser-Symphony band begin | vice good park programs. [enough. Temple proves worthy victor and we are well licked but satisfied. Howard takes us for a ride on muddy | Rollins, long the underdogs, field. give US SCARE TIE. | Radio broadcasting room installed. Air talking fever hits many, brom is Don’t let frost get your (most serious grapefruit and oranges. [victim. Stetson looks best of all our opponents played at home. Great team, good Last chance to go to church in (game. | November. SCORPIO Libria is the sign until the 22ND and then it is SCORPIO. People born under both signs are dull of wit, uncouth in manner and generally obnoxious. They are self appointed informers for the deans of men and women.They break dates; make nasty faces at babies and bum cigarettes. They make good dentists, barbers a chiropractors. They should not be musicians, teachers or mid-wives. SAGITTARIUS Scorpio until 2ist then Sagittarius. People born during this month suffer from temperamental in-compatability, acute urbanization and athletic feet. They are consistently doing thingsngainst their doctor's orders, pleading their own cases in court joining political parties during campaign barbe-ques. They are independent, self-satisfied, arrogant and collapsible. A good sagittarian, like a good scorpion is almost unknown.31 days lias DECEMBER, giwjo i Mo. Mo | Library campaign begins. Hob Downes Tu | Nothing happened. Classes as | donates 2 Tu | usual for all. (whiz bang. 5 Fr | Western Kentucky trims the home boys 5 Fr 1 VERY NEATLY. 6| Sa | Frosh lick Havana in final game. Have 6 Sa | goal crossed for only time this year. r3 Sa Phi Epsilon Pi wins intra-mural touch 15 Mo | Heckman relieves boat at Key | football. 5 Mo 1 West. Captain returns for another 17 We Slight rain, everyone attended | cargo. »9 Fr | Nellie DuPuis crowned as (classes. 19 Fr i Queen of Clubs. Ray for our Nellie! 20 Sa | Farewells to home-going collegians. 22 Mo | Continued damp weather. 25 Th | Santa brings Crash Siler a doll; Ed 25I Th | Wright “21 Ways To Commit Suicide.” 31 days has JANUARY, begins on Th. 1 Th | New Year greeted by many missed by 2 Fr | General head-ache and feeling more. 2 Hu that it isn’t worth it. 5 Mo | Glee Club meets during lunch hour. 7 We | Inter-Nation Relations (Varsity Shop 7 We holds first meeting in new year. (suffers. 9 Fr | Rho Beta holds banquet at McAllister. 16 Fr Three one act plays in Auditorium. 17 Sa | Kavneys have first wedding anniversary. 17 Sa | Delta Sigs give them party. 20 Tu | bad day for fishing. Snow in Nome. 22 Th | Dr. and Mrs. .Ashe give tea for seniors 22 Th | at Dickinson estate, Miami Beach. 23 Fr | Rollins takes first game in basketball 23 Fr | Soph Hop at woman’s club. (series. 24 Sa | We take Rollins and tie series making 24 Sa | Jerome Kavney wins (it all even. 25 Su | varsity eating contest and cup. 31 Sa | “39 east” presented. Wright and Gamble 3i Sa 1 paint scenes all afternoon. 28 days has FEBRUARY, begins on Su. 3 Tu | Sheet iron hangar donated Aviation 3|Tu | Department. Harris, Brooks and 3|Tu | Perry kept under strong guard all 6| Fr | Kit Marlowe born in 1564at (day. 10 Tu | Phi Alphas award honorary (Canterbury. 10 Tu | membership to Rudy Vallee custom- CAPRICORN The sign is Sagittarius until the 20TH then it is capricorn. Like the title people born under this sign suffer terrifically from bunions, we may place these people into two divisions there being no normal capricornian. They are either perfect or horrible. The perfect ones do not smoke, chew tobacco, copy themes, break at dances or poison fraternity brothers. The horrible ones would just as soon kill you as offer you a lift into town. They scoff at the honor system, argue set point, stuff ballot boxes, carve on library tables, hold fraternity trophies for ransom burn stadiums. AQUARIUS capricorn until the 19TH then aquarius. This is an easy one. By analysing the sign we find that aquarians are good sailors, do not like likker, suffer from water on the brain and are very often shipped from school. They are unfitted for arid climates, flag pole sitting, yes men, runners draught inspectors. An aquarian likes cake and detests stale bread. He also prefers domestic animals to camels and pelicans.PISCES aquarius until the i8th and then pisces. Those of you who claim this sign are a sinister menace to comfortable civilization. You prefer rigid laws to lax. stiff courses to snap. Beautiful women to average, champagne to beer, diamonds to deor-knobs. In short you take only the best leave the dregs for the rest of us. All pisces have one weakness however, and when it is found they become obsessed with inferiority complex and deteriorate tremendously in from 6 to 8 hours. This weakness is a dire secret of pisces. They all make good college professors, senators, preachers, and pianists, but few of them ever arc. ARIES pisces until the 2oth then it is aries. People of this sign are gentle, quiet, kindly, loving, hopeful, charitable, democratic, and immaculate. An arien will give you his last dime, crack a joke in the face of a glowering dean or ask for your vote with equal poise. They make excellent companions because of their ability to keep still and yet always have the choice remark to make when necessary. Never oppose an arien. 131 Fr We continue our custom of [ary chant 13I Fr licking U. of F. in wrestling [omitted. 13I Fr but suffer defeat by 3 bouts in boxing. i8| We Our gabbiest ones leave on debating trip. «9i Th W. L. ‘'Young” Stribling assumes angle 19I Th at Pi Chi house. Dangerous business 20I Fr Junior Prom given at Biltmore. that. 26| Th Eddie Cantor interviewed by mary 26 Th jane treats to lunch. 27I Fr Faculty see need for summer session. 27I Fr Relief hospital established for ex- 27! Fr hausted students as news breaks. 31 days has MARCH, begins on Su. 3l Tu Dad Elliott talks on football, necking 4! We observatory given University, [honor. 6| Fr Frosh give frolic and upper-classmen 10 Tu Phi Alpha takes intra-murai. [attend. 111 We Phi Delta Delta comes to [basketball. 111 We our campus. Check! 12I Th Independent party pulls first political 13I Fr ist of Inter-Fraternity dances, [move. 141 Sa In transplanting palms cut good size 14I Sa radius and lift gently, if possible. 14; Sa If tree will not come, dynamite. 15! Su Brett names all-time Hurricane squad. 20! Fr Bill Crawford dives at palm beach but 20. Fr gets a trophy anyway. Nize going! to i — N« O Morton Miller goes pi dei.t. 25 We The Hurricane comes out! 26; Th Royal Armature Orchestra gives first 27i Fr 2nd Inter-Fraternity dance. [ appearance. 28 Sa F.I.P.A. holds convention here. 30 days APRIL, begins on We. i| We| Ibis comes off press—ovation given 5l Su Pokie marries John Rolfe. | editor. Si Su along about 1614 and our own Walt si Su Svehla swears revenge. (Still Su.) 6| Mo Another party looms in offing. 141 Tu Frosh celebrate Pan American Day. 15I We | Delta Sigs cop volleyball title. i8| Sa We turn back Rollins golfers in return 19I Su Dan Hill named sailing champ, [match. 231 Th Hurricane welcomes Dr. Ashe back. 24I Fr | Intra-mural tennis tourney battles 24I Fr | daily as four score try their skill. 28! Tu Magna Cum Laude awards made.of the silly sfmiholf From the Slippery Cypress Swamplands Slid a silly Seminole. Slid into a sun-swept city. (Or so they say in advertisements) Sought within that sun-swept city For a sign of Life and Spirits. Sought until he reached our college. And he saw the gaudy co-eds Clustered in the battered autos. Or. since they were scarcely autos In the vehicles of motion. Or. since they were scarcely moving In the vehicles of parking. Thus the higher education Of the co-eds was conducted. Next he saw the football heroes Wondrous in their orange sweaters. Joined the squad, to get 3 sweater. Brought to it a fighting spirit. Tried to kill the other players. Bruised their bodies, blacked their eyelids. And in such wise won his letter. Still the story is repeated. Of the game he won from Rollins, How the audience departed. When he scalped three Rollins players. How the Rollins men were frightened. And the game to us conceded. With a score of Three to nothing. Then of course he was Our Hero. Dressed in Sweater and in loincloth. Strutted like a swollen Ibis. While the co-eds. meekly bowing Offered unto him affection. But the Seminole said nothing. Thus implying strong negation. Yet the more that he said nothing. More and more the women loved it. Said he was so strong and silent. Said that he was sure to like them. But the "Hurricane" reported That he was a woman hater. All the tourists thru the winter. Came to marvel at our Chieftain, Asked him countless silly questions. But the one that most annoyed him. Made him urn with silent fury. Was the portly dame who queried Where he got his lovely sunburn! April came, and politicians Begged Our Chief to run for office. Said that such a man should surely Seek to head our student body. On the Independent Ticket. And the Seminole said nothing, Thus implying affirmation. "Good Red Blood is what we're needing.” Thus the posters all announced him. And the Seminole went bowing. Thru the halls and in the classrooms. Passed out tickets, practiced smiling. But his smile was so determined That his rivals all left college. Soon the day came that Our Big-Shot Was to take the oath of office. For the first time in the records Everyone was at Assembly. Up the aisle the chief came whooping. And the student's cheers resounded Like a dread Comanche war cry. When at last he reached the platform. Quiet fell upon the students. For the Seminole had promised He would break his endless silence. He would say some silly somethings. So all eyes were turned upon him. Still the Seminole said nothing. Then they noticed that the Injun Stared with horror at the doorway. Slowly up the aisle was coming One fat squaw in native costume. Closely flanked bv fifteen children. Fifteen children who resembled This tall Indian, our hero. And the squaw in no nice language Told him things that made him shudder. Told him in their soft sweet language "Yes. you so-and-so. you left me! Months I have been searching for you. Come back home with me this minute! That's not all! I'll Sioux you later!" From the platform our great Chieftain Leapt unto his long-lost children. Leapt with sounds of fear and trembling. And his wife, with stern demeanor, Took him by the car and led him Slowly, surely, back to Swampland — To the slippery Cyorcss Swampland Thus our Seminole departed. —Virginia Day RalstonORGANIZATIONSSEHiTE Franklin Parsons President Guy Mitchell Vice President Cora Sieplein Secretary-Treasurer THE SENIOR SENATORS Clinton Gamble, Guy Mitchell, Carl Starace THE JUNIOR SENATORS Anne Bagby, Cleo Bullard, Robert Minear THE SOPHOMORE SENATORS Kathryn Wickham, John Hanafourde THE FRESHMAN SENATORS John Allen, James Ashworth, Meldrim Thompson SENATORS FROM THE LAW SCHOOL A. J. Hill, Louis Jeppeway, William Walker SENATORS FROM THE MUSIC SCHOOL Stella Dizon, Frances Kane, Gertrude Robinson SECRETARIES TO THE SENATE Virginia Grubb, Anne BagbyH OH OK. COURT Clifton Larsen Chief Justice Franklin Albert Prosecuting Attorney THE JUSTICES G. E. Bromaghim Jerome Cohen Richard Evans Bernie Tyson Cushman Robertson Robert SmithIBIS Carl Starace Joseph Eggum Ed Wright Nina McAllister Mary Jane Mortensen Gilbert Bromaghim John Allen Clinton Gamble Herman Borchardt Guy Mitchell Charles Smith O. W. Brooks Jane Lindgren Louise Paxton Editor-in-chief Business Manager Art Editor Advertising Manager Organizations Editor Athletic Editor Circulation Manager Architectural Editor Aviation Editor Faculty Editor Statistics Editor Snapshot Editor Schools Editor Assistant Schools EditorH URR1 CjIHE i Donald Grant Editor-in-chief Catharine Pile Associate Editor Virginia Ralston Feature Editor Ed Paxton News Editor Mary Jane Mortensen Feature Editor AI de Bedts News Editor William Bucknani Sports Kay Wickham Society Editor Jack Daly Sports Hetty Austen Asst. Society Editor Harold Humm Business Manager 0. W. Brooks Aviation Editor Al Walder Advertising Manager Carl Starace Columnist Marvin Greer Asst. Advertising Mgr. REPORTORIAL STAFF Edith Turner Pauline Lasky Stuart Patton Eleanor Mool Mary Ethel Smith Jewell Harden Ed HooverOFFICERS Franklin Albert Francis Hauser Robert Downes Rev. Don G. Henshaw President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Advisor Franklin Albert Henry Bielinski Luke Crowe John Evans William Eavenson William Fenwick Alfred Franklin Grant Harris Francis Hauser MEMBERS Louis Hansen Dan Hill Hartwell Hunter Robert Ingersoll Hugh J. Kavney Stanford Kimbrough William Kimbrough Vincent Mercurio Matt McKim R. Martens George Okell Wayne Remley Cushman Robertson Ernest Rostrum Frank Siler Norman Smith Lloyd Solie William Walker Robert DownesInternational Relations Club OFFICERS Silver Squarcia Robert Minear Jack Daly Alberta Losh President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SPONSORS Dr. Victor Belaunde, Dr. Raphael Belaunde, Dr. John Thom Holdsworth Ann Bagby Fernando Belaunde Lucia Belaunde Raphael Belaunde Leonard Bisz Cleo Bullard Johnsie Cameron MEMBERS Byrl Chapman Jack Daly Biad Jones Alberta Losh Robert McNicholl Eleanor Miller Robert Minear George Okell Frank Puglisi Marjorie Sheumaker Charles Smith Silver Squarcia Meldrim Thompson Marion WatsonY M C A OFFICERS Robert Bruce Mi near President Walter J. Haring Vice President Marshall Wright Secretary Wayne Reniley Treasurer advisors: Dean Harry H. Provin, Dr. Robert B. English. Prof. Warren B. Longnecker. Rev. Don G. Henshaw members: Leroy Albert, James Abras, John Allen. Franklin Albert, Leonard Bisz, Gilbert Bromaghim, Edward Baxter. Robert Bostwick. Claude Barnes. William Casterlin, Richard Cummings, John Evans, Fred Fahrenfeld, Clinton Gamble, James Henderson, Ralph Howison, Earl Howard, Walter Haring, Francis Jacob, John Kitchens, A. J. Laing, Warren Locke. Ray Miller. Robert Minear, Jack Murrah. Robert McNichol, Leslie Moline, Charles Miller, Robert Nations. Coleman Xockolds, Frank Puglisi, Earnest Ramsbotham, Cushman Robertson. Fred Russell, Wayne Remley. Andrew Shaw, Phillip Shaw, Wade Stiles. Jack Sloan. Oswald Wells, Ray Weakly, Marshall Wright.Y W C A OFFICERS Faith L. Cornelison President Cora Sieplein Vice President Mildred Barry Secretary Cleo Bullard Treasurer CABINET DISCUSSION GROUP LEADERS Johnsie Cameron Art Group Virginia Griffin Literature Group Gladys Hayes Religious Group Byrl W heeler Vocational Guidance Group COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Eleanor Norton Program Lucile Maxwell Social Louise Gibbons Social Service Hettie Scott Publicity Cora Sieplein Membership ADVISORS Miss Mary B. Merritt Miss Elizabeth Erickson Miss Bertha Foster Miss Georgia M. Barrett Miss Melanie RosboroughMeh's Glee Club Walt Svehla, Director Bruce Gheen, Pianist TENORS BARITONES J. Warren Locke Walt Haring Clifton Larsen Bernard Pahls Brooks Clark C. A. Starace George Glassford Harry Meigs SECOND TENORS Henry Filiatrault Ray Millar BASSES Charles E. Smith Frank Puglisi Ed Paxton D. Bradley Jones A. Mechlovitz A. J, Laing H. Mechlovitz Onas Brooks Ellis Sloan Marshall Wright G. E. BromaghimGjrjl's Club Bertha Foster, Director Marguerite Sweat Sylvia Vernam Doris Hartnett Eleanor Miller Idelle Martin Anna King Lucile Maxwell Faith Cornelison Miriam Rubenstein Helen M. Powell Eftie Smith Mary Kthel Smith Eleanor Fuller Betty Sullivan Virginia Bootes Lillian Hefmger Cleo Bullard Josephine Montanus Carolyn Griffin Marjory Shoemaker Asenath Terrel May Jo Roberts Byrl Wheeler Beatrice Shaff Alida Van Xess Frances Wilson Irma June Randolph Belle Siegel Josephine Ross Catherine Patrick Cora Sieplein Virginia Hastings Marjorie Tebo Catherine Yates Jean Wisner Pauline Lasky Anne Bagby Doris Glendenning Frances Kane Helen LiptonHqmojr JLitejwxy Society a n association which for five years has selected only students with outstanding capabilities _ . il of literary production and criticism. ®The Society was founded in 1926 by Professor Lincoln R. Gibbs, former professor of English. Dr. Orton Lowe, who now heads the department of English, continued the Society and has built it into an organization of great benefit to English students. C Entrance into the Society is by invitation. Each year a chosen few are awarded the distinction of submitting their address on some phase or particular work of contemporary literature. This address initiates them into a fellowship in the Society. Dr. Orton Lowe, Advisor and Chairman Fellows in Society Dan Hill Richard Evans Guy Mitchell Alberta Losh Carl Starace Mary Jane Mortensen Robert Downes Helen Hartsburg Jack Martin Edith Turner Grant D. Harris Clara Nelle DuPuis George Weeks Maxine Songer Bruce Ghecn Elizabeth Bright Eddie Cohen Virginia Griffin Catharine Pile Eleanor Norton Elizabeth Irwin Anne Bagby Beatrice Smith Marion Y. ToddJudge Whitfield Club Honorary Law Fraternity OFFICERS Vincent Mercurio Chief Justice John McLeland Associate Justice Rollo Karkeet Secretary MEMBERS Silver Squarcia John I-ayfielcl John Henderson John McLeland Harry Xeham Irving Lewis Vincent Mercurio University miami REJ-k. h LltiRARTG „ Jf J. Harold Matteson V. A. Gerstel Robert Louys Louis Jepeway H. C. McMillen Samuel Leiver Rollo KarkeetWing nd "Wig Club OFFICERS Eddie Cohen Elizabeth Bright Faith Cornelison Richard Pomeroy Cushman Robertson President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Elizabeth Bright Gill ert Bromaghim Eddie Cohen Louis Cohen Faith Cornelison Robert Downes Eileen Dudley George Glassford Klea Houghtaling Irwin Jaffee MEMBERS Nina McAllister Mary Jane Mortensen Eleanor Mool Lucille Mutchler Esther Lowe Parson Louise Paxton Richard Pomeroy Helen Powell Roberta Roberts Cushman Robertson Abe Schoenfeld Hettie Scott Charles Smith Walt Svehla Marguerite Sweat Frank Torian Marion Wallace Todd Janice Watts Helen Wetherell Catherine YatesBER BEXJTCSHE VEREIN The German Honor Club of the University of Miami Mrs. Wm. B. Rosborough, Faculty Advisor OFFICERS Walter Sackett Shirley Dix Marguerite Sweat Kenneth Hess Catharine Pile President Vice President Secretary- Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Publicity Chairman Hetty Blain Virginia Bootes Jerry Cohen Herman Colitz Jack Daly John Dix Shirley Dix G. Kenneth Hess Joseph Jackier MEMBERS Alexander Mechlowitz Herman Mechlowitz John Peternich Norman Ingersoll Marion Pierce Catharine Pile Ralph Rogers Fred Russell Walter Sackett Richard Schlaudecker Belle Seigel Helen Selecman Beatrice Silver Jack Sloan Lloyd Solie Marguerite Sweat Victor Wright Catherine Yates Helen Lipton Honor Pin Awards for 1931: Virginia Bootes. Walter Sackett. Belle Seigel BELTA PHI INN Founded at the University of Miami OFFICERS A. J. Hill Clifton Larsen Joseph Eggum MEMBERS Franklin Albert Clifford Courtney Alfred Franklin Carrington Granting A. J. Hill Clifton Larsen John Healey Matt McKim Lorain Smith Webster Wallace President Vice President Secret ary-Treasurer Pat Cannon Joseph Eggum George Glassford Warren Grant Emmett Kehoe Reid Liggett William McLeod Franklin Parsons Otis Sutton William WalkerSIGM.4 ALPHA IOTA OFFICERS Louise Warren Ruby Showers Baker Jane French Eugenia Holmdale Francis Tarboux Eleanor Clark Evelyn Flagman Jones Lulah Codington Gertrude Robinson Leila Hall Laura Knight MKMBKRS Helen Powell Faye Rogers ALUMN F. Eda Liddle Cecil Winkle Katherine Shaver President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Editor Winifred Bush Hill Alice Faulk Watson Madeline Irvin Ruth Beam Marguerite GibsonPHI BELIH BELTH International Legal Fraternity ALPHA PHI CHAPTER FOUNDED 1911 OFFICERS Johnsie Cameron Anne M. Rasco Celestine Nixon Dixie Herlong Mary Vann Judge Edith M. Atkinson President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Sponsor pledges: Lovely Cayfield, Mary Reebel patronesses: Mrs. E. F. Shepard, Mrs. J. S. Eaton. Miss Mary B. MerrittME¥MiN CLUB OFFICERS Robert Louys President Silver S. Squarcia Vice President Louise Paxton Secretary Mary Beddingfield Treasurer MEMBERS Alberta Losh Raphael Belaunde Marjorie Tebo Lillian Hefmger N ick Condon James Buckley Fernando Belaunde Lucia Belaunde Louis Jepeway Frank Puglisi Charles Smith John O’DayUH1MIC0H OFFICERS Robert Kistler President Lulah Codington Vice President Gertrude Robinson Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Silvia Vernam Margaret Maule Caesar Cavagnero Virginia Bootes Lillianne Choquette Helen Ann Selecman Anna King Sterry Branning Florence Hill Mildred Greenberg Eleanor Rubin Stella Dizon Joe Tarpley ALUMNI Louise Warren HONORARY MEMBERS Bertha Foster May K. Brigel Julian de GrayIRON ARROW Toundeo 1926 at the University of Miami, with the President as its sponsor and charter honorary member. flThe honor society for men at the University, self-perpetuating, and preserving in its ritual an ancient legend of the Seminoles. ;Its meetings are secret, but its mission is for all the world to know—the exercise of constant vigilance in guarding the welfare of the University, and the recognition, through membership in its body, of outstanding achievement in scholarship and other fields of activity. ]Seven new members are chosen near the close of each school year. If Election to The Iron Arrow is the highest honor awarded to men alone at the University of Miami. OFFICERS Guy Mitchell Franklin Parsons Frank Parizek Chief Chief’s Eldest Son Medicine Man Evan Lindstrom Alfred Franklin Lloyd Solie Francis Houghtaling Louis Jepeway Clinton Gamble Julian de Gray Joseph Tarpley Ernest Brett W. L. Longnecker Robert Minear Joseph Eggum Warren Grant Walter Haring Donald Grant Shirley Dix Franklin AlbertSociety of 1870 iMU PHI PPSILOH FOUNDED 1926 Charlene Gould OFFICERS President Hannah Asher Vice President Martha Swain Secretary Eleanor Zwerner Corresponding Secret ary Louise Skelley Treasurer May Brigel MEMBERS Stella Dizon Betty Erickson Charlene Gould Constance Dvalez Margaret Maule Katherine Michelson Celeste Moon Helen Ann Selecman Lucille Skelley Martha Swain Eleanor Zwerner RHO BETA OMICKOl Public Speaking Fraternity FOUNDED 1926 Ruth Bryan Owen, Sponsor OFFICERS Mary Graves President Gilbert Bromaghim Vice President Marion Wallace Todd Secretary Guy Mitchell Treasurer MEMBERS Marguerite Sweat Malvina Weiss Ailecn Booth Joseph Fleischaker Pauline Lasky Nicholas Leischen Henry Filiatrault Dixie Herlong Wade Stiles Charles Heckman John O’Day Jewell Harden Rosella Dillard Robert Mi nearEXPERIENCE You who are graduating have acquired the fundamental knowledge necessary for success in some particular field of endeavor. The experience you will gain through constructive thought and positive action in the work you are now about to attempt, will further prepare you for the opportunities that will present themselves to you throughout your entire life. Do not let a day pass without letting experience add something to your store of knowledge. The experienced minds of our organization will be glad to assist you with any problem you may encounter in regard to our services.the manley brower studio unusual photographic studies 805 ponce de Icon entrance coral gables fla.wnniHHianuti—iiniuDiminnimtniiiMimimi)tiii imniiiiminniiM»iwi«imamiHminiiH ininiiit»ia A uniform and unsurpassed qual-JjL ity in plate making, combined with an intelligent service endowed with the spirit of co-operation and friendliness, is a policy which has been an important factor in bringing the Magic City Engraving Company to a position of leadership in both the commercial and school annual field. This book engraved by The MAGIC C1TT Engraving Company NEWS TOWER BLDG. MIAMI, FLORIDA iiiiimiiiiim iuiiiiiunnnimiiiiHiiiuuiiii!Compliments of RUTH BRYAN OWEN Member of Congress from the Fourth. District of Florida RENUART LUMBER YARDS, INC. LUMBER. MILLWORK. BUILDERS SUPPLIES Coral Gables' pioneer lumber dealers invite you to build your home in Coral Gables m 226-228 Alhambra Circle. Coral Gables Yards at Coral Gables. Coconut Grove. Miami Shores "EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING” burdin 's Compliments of MIAMI (TWO STORES) MIAMI BEACH Leonard K. Thomson Vacation Outfitters! Y zvherever you go! whatever you do! • Camping, Tennis Golf Equipment • Compliments of Swim Suits A Friend Exercise Suits ir Reach Pajamas oi5 Years Service COMBS FUNERAL HOME m PHONES: Miami: 3-2101 Miami Beach: 5-2101 W. 1L. ipijilbricfe Director of Funerals Serving Greater Miami Miami—660 W. Flagler St. Miami Beach—1357 Collins Avc. Coral Gables—824 Ponce dc Leon Blvd. Miami Stationery Co. INC. EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE 68 AND 72 N. E. FIRST STREET ® L. G. Balfour Fraternity Jewelers Wayne Remley University of Miami Representative Compliments of The CORAL GABLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK JLO The Granada Shops Makers of Fine Furniture 2900 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables "Miami's Busiest America's Largest" RED CROSS DRUG DEPARTMENT STORE 51 E. Flagler Street !7t?IDDLET0n h JElDELERS 117 EAST FLAGLER ST.JOHN B. ORR, INC. Building Construction 147 N. E. 6th Street SERVICE BEYOND THE CONTRACT A “Mirror” — of South Florida's happenings ALL the News: ALL the pictures for ALL the family --- your newspaper Published Daily and Sunday THE MIAMI HERALD Florida’s Most Important Newspaper FRANK B. SHUTTS. Publisher Compliments of the Gulf Refining Company IPPKilSil FOR FOUR YEARS we have printed the Ibis. During that period it has risen from a commonplace pictorial directory, typical of most college annuals, to a meritorious example of fine book making. We feel that, in part, we are responsible for this metamorphosis. We take a great deal of pride (and justly we think) in the preparation and production of theJbis for 1931; for it is unique in its field. Not only is the Ibis a good college annual; it is a good book. PARKER ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION Coral FLORIDA

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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