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

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1934 volume:

THE IBIS A CHRONICLE OF THE ACADEMIC YEAR AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI, ANI) A CATALOGUE OF ITS STUDPNT BODY, FACULTY AND ORGANIZATIONS FOR PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OE ML4MI THE YEAR OF CORAL GABLES. FLORIDAMvf v. o L D 3 4) B(MRX of jRBGENXS B. F. Ashe Virgil Barker Rafael Belaundf. Victor Andres Belaunde • William C. Coffin Bertha Foster A. A. Godard • J. T. Holdsworth W. B. Longenecker Orton Lowe George E. Merrick Mary B. Merritt Raymond Pawley Jay F. W. Pearson S. P. Robineau Henry S. West I LIBRARY University of Miami This book is dedicated to Professor Victor Andres Bclaunde, on leave of absence from the University in the service of his country on its Boundary Commission, and To Professor Rafael Belaunde, on leave of absence from the University as Peruvian Ambassador to Mexico. They established our Latin American Department. The ideals they have offered represent humanity at its best. From them we have gained profound respect for Latin American culture. 30288TO THE CL SS OE 195-4: C During your university life you have come into contact with much of the best thought of all the ages. You have many of the tools of intelligence at your command. C Sometimes you will be required to lead. More often you will need to follow. Be careful whom you follow. dIf you think things over carefully you will usually be right. IIOn your whole life journey our best wishes go with you. B. F. Ashe, PresidentT A C U L T YLIBERAL iRTS Since the founding of the University of Miami in 1926, the College of Liberal Arts, under the progressive guidance of Dean Henry S. West, has constituted the central unit of the whole university organization. With the steady expansion of the program of studies, the work required for the training of teachers was in 1929 coordinated into a School of Education. Meantime a Division of Late Afternoon, Evening, and Saturday Classes had been in operation for the benefit of teachers in service; and later the very dean west interesting Winter Institute of Literature was inaugurated. C The College of Liberal Arts offers the regular course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science, and a two-year curriculum of preengineering and pre-medical work. C The School of Education offers two distinct courses for students desirous of teaching, whether in the elementary field, junior high, or senior high schools. The curriculum incorporating requirements for the A. B. degree is a four-year course, but a two-year course is also offered which leads to the L.I. certificate. In both fields, students obtain definite professional training and an advanced command of the subjects taught in the schools. Presentation of the University diploma or certificate enables a graduate to teach in any Florida public school without further examination, by authorization of the Florida State Department of Education, fl Perhaps the most outstanding feature of the Liberal Arts School is the Winter Institute of Literature which brings before the students noted men and women distinguished in the fields of literature and art. Among the well-known authors who have lectured here are Carl Sandburg, Zona Gale, Padraic Colum, Percival Wilde, Walter Pritchard Eaton, Hervey Allen, Eunice Tietjens, and Cloyd Head. |[ The Division of Late Afternoon, Evening and Saturday Classes is intended primarily for instructors of South Florida who wish to continue courses toward an A. B. degree, but its classes are also open to undergraduate students of the university. Radio talks from the University Studio, prepared by professors of various departments, supplement these classes with interesting lectures presented in a novel way.Business Ibministmtioh The school of business administration offers a wide variety of courses covering four years and leading to the degree of Bachelor Science in Business Administration. It aims to combine a liberal education and practical preparation for business — accounting, insurance, finance, credits, business, journalism, etc. C Dr. John Thom Holdsworth, Dean of the School, nationally-known economist, author and lecturer, on many phases of business science, conducts the advanced courses. dean holdsworth giving to the students the advantage of personal interpretation by the author of such widely-used textbooks as Money and Banking, Business Economics, and others used in the majority of colleges. C A comprehensive study of present day economic questions is presented in courses dealing with the establishing and financing of business enterprises; investments and procedures; public finance; foreign trade; marketing; labor problems; the new partnership of government and business; and related courses, several of which deal especially with practical application to Florida problems. CSpecial attention is given by the School to Pan-American relations and courses offered in this field comprise almost a separate school. These courses acquaint the student not only with the business methods, but with the history, culture, psychology, and philosophy of the South American countries, thus preparing for future successful business relationships. The subjects range from courses in the Spanish language to Latin-American culture, literature and economic geography, with special emphasis on the leading staples-producing countries of South America and their relationship to trade with the United States. C In this Pan-American policy, the University of Miami is unique and has already shown its importance as a medium for the exchange of cultures to the mutual advantage of the two continents.SCHOOL OF LAW Organized with the founding of the University of Miami in 1926, the School of Law through competent leadership has built a reputation of high standing and is recognized as one of the best of the southern law schools. Cl The standard course of three years’ study by the “case method" leads to the degree of bachelor of Laws. This course, having been approved by the Supreme Court of Florida, admits graduate students to practice anywhere in the State upon presentation of diplomas, thus eliminating dean rasco the necessity of bar examinations. Cl Law students are afforded excellent opportunities for the acquisition of knowledge of practice as well as a broad legal training by attending the sessions of the Miami Courts, which include federal and state courts of all jurisdiction except the Supreme Court. This phase of training familiarizes the student with the procedure of the various courts and the manner in which experienced attorneys conduct their cases. CThe aim of the law school is to teach the student the fundamental principles of English and American law, with special emphasis on Supreme Court decisions, so that he may be adequately equipped to practice law confidently and successfully. CA high standard of ethics is stressed. The student is urged toward a goal embracing integrity and honor, the attainment of which will reflect credit upon his name and his profession. The principles of good citizenship are expounded as of greater importance than mere remuneration.SCHOOL or MUSIC W hen the university of miami was established eight years ago, the Miami Conservatory of Music, an institution of distinction founded by Miss Bertha Foster five years earlier, became a part of the university as the School of Music, with Miss Foster as Dean. Under her able leadership the school has advanced to a high position among university schools of music. Talented instructors of distinguished ability cooperate in linking together the various branches of music, affording an unusual opportunity for music students to obtain instruction of exceptional merit. ([The cultural life of the university is greatly enhanced by divers organizations of this school, including a student University Concert Orchestra and a student University Band. These groups give numerous concerts during the year throughout the Miami area ; they play in collaboration with productions of the Dramatic Department and afford music for other student activities. The Glee Club is a popular branch of the music school, making frequent public appearances, as do also the University Singers and the Faculty String Quartet, composed of Jane French, first violin: Robert Kistler, second violin; Albert T. Foster, viola; and Walter Grossman, cello. The Faculty Trio, with Walter Grossman, cellist; Hannah Spiro Asher, pianist; and Albert Thomas Foster, violinist; outstanding musicians of national recognition, also plays an important part in the musical background of the university. ([The University Studio of the Air is another feature of the school. Radio programs are given daily by students and members of the faculty of the School of Music. Other departments of the university also participate in the radio work. (I Included among the courses leading to the degree of Bachelor in Music and Bachelor of Public School Music are classes in Musicianship, Music Composition, Music Appreciation. Ensemble Playing, Musical Esthetics, Conducting, and the History of Music. A Preparatory School affording instruction in piano, cello, violin, and musicianship for all grades, is maintained in addition to the work offered advanced students. C The School of Music has an established Booking Bureau through which students secure concert engagements and graduate students are aided in obtaining desirable teaching positions. It is through this bureau that many of the Miami hotels obtain their music programs.T A C U L T Y COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Henry S. West, a.b., ph.d., Johns Hopkins University. Dean of the College and of the School of Education. John Thom Holdsworth, a.b.. New York University; ph.d., University of Pennsylvania. Dean of the School of Business Administration. John C. Gifford, b.s., Swarthmore College; d.(EC., University of Munich. Germany. Professor of Tropical Forestry. Warren B. Lonceneckf.r. b.s., m.e.f.., Pennsylvania State College. Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Drawing. Orton Lowe, b.s., litt.d., Waynesburg College. Professor of English and Director of Winter Institute. Max F. Meyer, ph.d., University of Berlin. Germany. Visiting Professor of Psychology. Jay F. W. Pearson, b.s., m.s., University of Pittsburgh; ph.d., University of Chicago. Professor of Zoology. Walter Owen Walker, a.b., William Jewell College; m.s., ph.d.. University of Chicago. Professor of Chemistry. Dorr Earl Zook, ph.d.. University of Chicago. Professor of Education and Director of Adult Education Division. Rafael Belaunde, Doctor of Political and Economical Sciences, University of San Marcos, Lima, Peru. Professor of Spanish and Latin American Economics. Victor Andres Belaunde, ph.d., University of San Marcos, Lima, Peru. Professor of Latin American History and Institutions. Marjory Stoneman Douglas, a.b., Wellesley College. Associate Professor of English. Georgia May Barrett, b.s., a.m., Columbia University. Associate Professor oj Psychology. Mary B. Merritt, a. b., Brenau College; a. m., Columbia University. Associate Professor of English. John Henry Clouse, b.s., m.e., Armour Institute. Assistant Professor of Physics. E. Morton Miller, b.s., Bethany College; m.s., University of Chicago. Assistant Professor of Zoology. William E. Strawinski, a. b., Dickinson College. Assistant Professor of English. Rafael Belaunde. Jr.. University of San Marcos, Lima. Peru: Ecole des Sciences Pol-itiques, Paris, France. Instructor in Spanish. Kenneth Richard Close, a.b., Hiram College; b.d., Union Theological Seminary; m.a., Columbia University. Instructor in History and Sociology. Alice Barton Harris, University of Geneva. Instructor in French. Jacob II. Kaplan, a. b., University of Cincinnati; ph. d., University of Denver. Instructor in Philosophy and History. Natalie Grimes Lawrence, a.b., Smith College. Instructor in English. Evan T. Lindstrom, b.s., University of Miami. Instructor in Chemistry. Thomas E. McCann, b.s., University of Illinois. Coach of Football. Eugene E. McCarty, a.b., Birmingham Southern College: m.a., Columbia University. Instructor in Education. Mary Taylor McCarty, l. i., George Peabody College. Instructor in Education. Ernest McCracken, m.a., University of Florida. Instructor in Economics and Political Science. John A. McLei.and, ll. b., University of Miami. Instructor in Accounting. Chloe Mersen, Winona State Normal School. Instructor in Education. Robert E. McNicoll, a. b., University of Miami. Instructor in Spanish. Opal Euard Motter, Anna Morgan School of Expression, Chicago. Instructor in Dramatics. Hilmer Nelson, b.s., m.s., University of Iowa. Instructor in Botany. Melanie R. Rosborough, a.b.. Hunter College; a.m., Columbia University. Instructor in German. Marian Youngs, a.b., Florida State College for Women: b.s. in library science, Western Reserve University. Librarian. WINTER INSTITUTE Hervey Ai.len. Lecturer in English. Virgil Barker. Lecturer in the History of Art. Edward Davison, Lecturer in Modern British Kovel. Padraic Colum, Lecturer in English. Cloyd Head, Lecturer in Dramatics. Arthur F. Sheldon,Lecturer in Economics. Eunice Tietjens, Lecturer in Oriental Poetry. school of law Russell Austin Rasco, a.b., a.m., ll.b., Stetson University. Acting Dean oj the Law School. John M. Flowers, b.s., Vanderbilt University : ll.b., University of Alabama. Assistant Professor of Law. George Edward Holt, ll. b., Stetson University. Assistant Professor of Law. L. Earl Curry, ll.b.. Stetson University: referee in Bankruptcy. Lecturer in Bankruptcy and Federal Procedure. Leland Hyzer, a.b., ll.b., University of Wisconsin. Lecturer in Air Law.James Henry Willock, m.a., Rutgers University. Lecturer in Admiralty and International Law. Francis M. Miller, i.l.b., Stetson University. Lecturer in Legal Research. John P. Stokes, li..b.. University of Miami. Lecturer in Florida Constitutional Law. Frank G. Turner, Lecturer in Insurance. school of music Bertha Foster, Dean of the School of Music. Graduate of Cincinnati College of Music; pupil of Wolstenholme; Instructor, Lucy Cobb Institute; Professor. Florida State College for Women; Founder and Director of School of Musical Art. Jacksonville. Florida; Founder and Director of Miami Conservatory. Hannah Spiro Asher, Piano. Klindworth Conservatory, Atlanta; pupil of Leopold Godowsky; Master School of Academy of Music, Vienna; Tonkuenstler Orchestra. Vienna; Instructor, Silesian Conservatory. Breslau. Germany. Olive Bf.amon, Piano, Musicianship. Pupil of B. W. Foley, Paul Savage. Mrs. L. L. Meyers, Isadore Luckstone, A. V. Cornell. Florence Hinkle. Etta Ellis Perfield. Bertha Reeder. Frances Hovey Bf.rc n. Public School Music. b.m., Chicago Musical College; m.m.. American Conservatory. Chicago; pupil of Herbert Witherspoon and Oscar Asenger. Albert Thomas Foster, Violin. Pupil of Alfred De Seve, Boston; Hans Lange. Frankfort-on-Main, Germany; and Arthur Catterall. London; Director of Symphony Orchestra and Instructor at Wellesley College. Walter Grossman.Cc o. Graduate of Stern-’scheConservatorium. Berlin; pupil of Joseph Malkin, Anton Hekking, Marx Loevenson; Instructor in Cello, Stern’sche Conservator-ium. Franklin Harris, Piano and Composition. Pupil of Carl Faelton, Jedlitski. Schmidt, Sgambati, Luigi Galli; Composer of music of dramatic productions: teacher in Boston and New York. Mrs. Chas. Lyon Krum, Voice. Pupil of Boy he in Paris. Eda Keary Liddle, Violin. Pupil of E. N. Bilbie, Bernard Sturm. William H. Oetting, Elizabeth Davison, Fritz Goerner; soloist, Pittsburgh Ladies' Orchestra; Instructor, Pittsburgh Public Schools. Adrienne Lowrie, Voice. Student at New England Conservatory; Coached with Mol-lenhauer; Pupil of Amelia Arinionchi; Pupil of Mrs. Chas. Lyon Krum. W. S. Sterling, Organ. Pupil of George E. Whitney, Dr. Turpin. Behnke, William Shakespeare: Conservatory of Leipsic; Dean, Cincinnati College of Music. Founder and Dean, Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati; Composer. Joe Tarpley, Piano, b. m., University of Miami; pupil of Earle Chester Smith and Julian DeGray. preparatory and intermediate schools Olive Beamon Edna L. Cole Mildred Greenberg Florence Hill Robert Kistler Eda Keary Liddle Edna Sortelle Joe Tarpley 1SENIORSHarry E. Meigs, a.b.. Montpelier, Vt. Pi Chi; Freshman Frolics Committee: Sophomore Hop Committee: Chairman Vigilance Committee; Glee Club 2,3, 4; Mgr. Swimming Team: Mgr. Boxing and Wrestling 3, 4; Mgr.-Editor Yearbook 2, Editor-in-Chief Yearbook 3; Eminent Commander Pi Chi 2; Vice-Pres.Student Body 3; Pres. Senior Class 4 : Pres. Intramural Com. 3: M Club: Society of 19: Newman Club. Aileen Booth, a.b., Miami, Fla. Cheerleader 1: Sec'y-Treas. of class 1,2. 3, 4; Pres. Lambda Phi 3: Inter-sorority Council 3; Pres, of Student Body 4; Vice-Pres. Wing and Wig Club 3: Pres. Rho Beta Omicron 3: Treas. Y.W.C.A. 2: Justice Honor Court 2; Charter Member University Players: Secy. Ibis Board 4: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. ICllis B. Sloan, bus. ad.. Burgcttstown, Fa. Phi Alpha. Secy. 2, Vice-Pres. 4: Vice-Pres. Senior Class 4; Iron Arrow; Senator 3: Circulation Mgr. Annual 3: Asst. Editor Ibis 4; Circulation Mgr. Hurricane 2,3; Y.M.C.A. 2; Chairman Junior Prom 3; Chairman Sophomore Hop 2; Pres. Young Men's Republican Club 4: Intramural Committee; International Relations Club 2. Transferred from Penn. State. Mary Barrett, a.b., Alexandria, La. Newman Club; Psychology Forum: Senior Minstrel 3. Transferred from St. Mary’s College and Louisiana College. B. Todd. b.s. in bus. ad., Coral Gables, Florida. Iron Arrow. Priscilla Sweeting, a.b.. Miami Beach, Fla. Lambda Phi, Treas. 4; Wing and Wig Club, Secy. 2 : Glee Club 3 ; Y.W.C.A. 3. James H. Moore, bus. ad., Charleston, IF. Va. Transferred from University of Virginia 1931. Betty Harley, b.s.. Coral Gables, Fla. Pres. Alpha Delta 2; Vice-Pres. Delta Tau 3, 4 ; Intersorority Council 3, 4; Honor Science Club 3. 4; Women's Athletic Council 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3, 4.Andrew B. Shaw, a.b., Atlanta Ga. Pi Delta Sigma. Pres. 3; Senate 1; Interfrflternity Council I; Physics Assistant 2; Science Club 3, 4: Varsity Mgr. 3; Dramatics Assistant 4; Pres. Junior Class 3; Honor Court 4; Iron Arrow 3, 4; Pres. Wing and Wig 3; Art Editor Ibis 4; Y. M.C. A. 1, 2, 3 ; Chairman Social Committee 4. Violetta E. Morrison, a.b., Miami, Fla. Senior Minstrel 3: Transferred from Florida State College for Women in 1931. Sigma Kappa. Adolph J., Peabody, Mass. Pi Chi, Treas. 3; Glee Club 1, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Senate 3, 4; Football 1, 2. Isabelle Wallace Morrison, a.b., Miami, Fla. .Stray Greek, Sigma Kappa; Psychology Forum 3, 4; Minstrel 3; Transferred from Florida State College for Women. James H. Koger, bus. ad., Paducah, Ky. Phi Alpha, Treas. 1, 2. Vice-Pres. 3, President 4; Iron Arrow; Editor-in-Chief of Ibis 4, Bus. Mgr. 3; International Relations Club, Pres. 3, Secy. 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Y.M.C.A. 3; Society of 19, Secy. 2; Vice-Pres. 3, 4; Southern Federation of College Students, Executive Committee 4, Secy, of Publications; Pres. Cabinet 4; Freshman Frolics 1; Annual Publications Board. Bettye Sullivan, a.b., Peru, hid. Lambda Phi; H.O. M.C.: Y.W.C.A. 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Hurricane 2, 3, 4; Senior Minstrel 3; Treas. Lambda Phi 2, Pres. 4; Pres. Student Body 3; Queen of Clubs 3; Vice-Pres. Y.W.C.A. 3; Secy. Inter-Sororitv Council 4. Harry Frf.i.mark. a.b., Coral Gables, Florida. Secy .-Treas. Stray Greeks 4; Football Manager 4; Honorary Pi Chi; Hurricane Staff 3; Glee Club 4. Agnes Osoinach. a. b. liberal arts, Gulfport, Miss. Transferred from Gulfport College. Organization Editor Ibis 4.George R. Manley, bus. ad., Miami, Fla. Delta Sigma Kappa; M Club 2, 3, 4; Iron Arrow. Chiefs son 4; Boxing Team I, 2, Capt. 3, 4; Intramural Council 3. 4; Sports Editor Ibis 3, 4; Sports Editor Hurricane 3, 4 ; Men’s Vigilance Committee 2, 3, 4; Men’s Glee Club 3, 4; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Margaret B. Williams, b.s. chemistry. Paterson, Ar. J. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Debating Team 2, 3; Transferred from New Jersey State Teachers College in 1932. Edwin Leventhal, i.l. b., Washington, D. C. Transferred from George Washington University in 1933. Ruth Chapin, b.s. public school music, East Orange, X.J. Glee Club; Orchestra: University Singers; Hurricane Staff; Psychology Club; Conservatory Club; Transferred from X.Y.U. 1932. Harold IIumm, b.s., Oberlin, Ohio. Bus. Mgr. 1, 2,3, 4, Hurricane; Vice Pres., Fla. Intercollegiate Press Assn. 3, 4; Senator 2. 3; Assoc. Justice Honor Court 3, 4; Chief Iron Arrow 4; Science Club 3, 4; Bus. Mgr. Ibis 4; Secy. Honor Code Enforcement 4; Swimming Team 3, 4. Lois Lynda Woodbury, a. b., Redland, Fla. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; Honor Science Fraternity; Transferred from Florida State College in 1931. Jack J. Friedman, bus. ad., Pittsburgh, Pa. Golf 3, 4 ; Intramural Cup 2; Transferred from University of Pittsburgh 1930. Anna D’Arcy King, b.m.. Miami, Fla. University Symphony Orchestra 1. 2, 4; Girls Glee Club 1, 2; University Girls Trio 4; University String Quartet 4; Zeta Phi. John W. Sloan, bus. ad., Burgettstown, Pa. Phi Alpha, Pres. 2, Treas. 3, 4; Der Deutsche Vercin 1, 2; International Relations Club 3; Y.M.C.A. I; Honor Court 3; Senator 4; Ibis Staff 4; Men’s Glee Club 1. 4; Transferred from University of Pittsburgh in 1930: Iron Arrow 4. Marjorie Tebo. a. b., Malone, N. V. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Vice-Pres. 2, 3: Women’s Intersorority Council 2, 4; Newman Club I. 2, 4, Secy. 4: Girls Glee Club 1, 2,3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3: Feature Editor Annual 3. Frank Smathers. Jr., ll.b., Miami, Fla. Secy. Judge Whitfield Club; Member Student Senate; Prosecuting Attorney Honor Court 4; Pres. Law School 4; Iron Arrow; University Young Men’s Democratic Assn. Transferred from U. of N. Carolina in 1931. Jane Barr, a.b., Miami, Fla. Transferred from Stetson University in 1931. Otto C. Newman, ll.b., .Vew York, N.Y. Pres. Law School: Senator: Judge Whitfield Club; Iron Arrow 4; Transferred from Wes-lyan in 1931 with A.B. degree. Kathryn B. Friedman, b. s. i:d., New York City. Glee Club; Orchestra; University Singers; Conservatory Club. Transferred from Mills Training School in New York City. John M. Peternich, a.b., Paterson, N.J. Pi Chi; Pres. German Club; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Champ 1. Mary Lou Walker, a.b., Coral Gables, Fla. Pres. Sigma Phi 3, 4; Intersorority Council, Vice-Pres. 3; Psychology Forum, Membership Chairman 3, 4: Women’s Athletic Council 3; Transferred from Florida State College for Women in 1931.Stuart Patton, bus. ad., Douglas, Arizona. Member Honor Court 2; Vice-Pres. Junior Class 3; Secy.-Treas. Pi Chi Fraternity 3: Eminent Commander Pi Chi 4; Chairman Annual Publication Board 4. Irma Junk Randolph, a. b., l. i., Miami, Fla. Freshman Literary Society; Wing and Wig Club; Sports Club; Glee Club. William J. Hester, ll. b., Pittsburgh, Pa. Judge Whitfield Club; Chief Justice Honor Court; Iron Arrow. B. S. at U. of Pittsburgh. Helena Littlefield, b.s.ed., Coral Gables,Fla. Y.W.C.A.; Transferred from Stetson University in 1933. William Glenn McMeekin. ll.b., Columbus, Ohio. Transferred from Ohio State University in 1933. Lyi.a Gorman, a. b., Miami, Fla. Vice-Pres. Lambda Phi, Secy.; Pres, of Junior Writers; Statistics Editor Yearbook; member Intrasorority council; Athletic council; Rho Beta Omicron; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet: Student Senate. Wm. George Utermochlen, a.b.. Miami, Fla. Kappa Sigma: Transferred from Union University in Jackson, Tenn. A. Louis Mechlowitz, ll.b., Xciv York, X. I'. Glee Club 2, 3.1. J. Varner, bus. ad., Miami, Fla. Delta Sigma Kappa; Tumbling Team 2; Men’s Vigilance Committee 2. 4; Wrestling Team 2, 4: M Club 2, 3, 4, Secy. 4; Y.M.C.A., Vicc-Pres. 4; Hurricane Staff 4; Glee Club 4; Tennis Team 3, 4; Asst. Sports Editor Ibis 4; Intramural Council 4; Iron Arrow 4. Mrs. Audrey H. Burke, ll.b., Coral Gables, Fla. Y. W. C. A.; Literature and Art groups; Glee Club; Botany Club. Transferred from Florida State College for Women in 1931. F. Judd Downing,ll.b., Lima, Ohio. Senator; Judge Whitfield 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Transferred from Cincinnati 1931. William W. Greer, Jr., a.b.. Ashland. W. Va. Pi Kappa Alpha, Stray Greeks, Pres.; Vice-Pres. M Club; Senior Senator; Varsity Football; Chairman Vigilance Committee: Varsity Boxing; Chairman Forum; Glee Club; Transferred from U. of Alabama in 1930. John E. Allen, bus. ad., Morehead City, N.C. President International Relations Club 4; Student Mgr. University Employment Bureau 4. Mary Jo Roberts, a.b., Miami, Fla. Delta Tau; Glee Club 1; Y.W.C.A.: Secretary Alpha Delta 2; Historian Delta Tau 3. James E. Abras, bus. ad.. Atlanta, Ga. Pi Chi, Eminent Commander 4 ; Cheerleader 1,2. Head Cheerleader 3, 4, 5; Boxing 3, 5: Wrestling 2, 3, Capt. 4. 5; Justice Honor Court 5; Senate 2, 3; Chairman Freshman Frolic 1 : Chairman Sophomore Hop 2; Chairman Junior Prom 3 : Chairman Athletic Fund Dance S; Swimming Team 5; President of Society of 19, 4, 5; Y.M.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Delegate to Blue Ridge 3; Intramural Champ Wrestling, 115 lb., 1; Intramural Boxing Champ, 125 lb., 1 ; Gold Medal Winner Gymnasium Team 3; M Club 3, 4, 5; Judge Whitfield Club.19 5 4 William G. Kimbrough, a. b., Mobile, Ala. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Boxing 1, 2, 3, Coach 4; Pi Chi; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1. Jokl Ehrens, b.s., Brooklyn, N.Y. 1933 Minstrel musical director; Honor Science Club; Players Club: Band leader Miami Hurricane Orchestra: Transferred from Long Island University 1932. Donald H. Grant, a. b., Youngstown, Ohio. Secy. Pi Chi 2; Lieut. Commander 4; Senator 2; Golf Mgr.; Hurricane Editor 2, 3; Iron Arrow. Mary Ethel Smith, a. b., Newport, R.I. Hurricane Staff 1; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; GirPs Glee Club I. Marion Turetsky, a.b., Dover, NJ. Transferred from New York University in 1933. LICENTIATE of INSTRUCTION in EDUCATION Louise Arnott Sarah Ki.efeker Jean Macdonald Selma Spoont Mary Etna Terrell. Gwynne Bierkamper President 1 9 Claude M. Barnes, law Gwynne Herman Bierkamper, a.b. Joe Brown Booth, b.s.,b.a. Everette Marshall Burdick, b.s. John Joseph Carroll, a.b. Patrick J. Cesarano, b.s., b.a. Marjorie Sorene Christenson, b.s., b.a. Melvin J. Cohen, b.s., b.a. Ruth Elizabeth Creal. a.b. Clarence Herman Crowe, b.s., b.a. Richard C. Crocker, a.b. Mrs. Anna Chamberlain Curry, a.b. Kaye A. Daniels, a.b. Walter James Dansky, a.b. Edwin DeVries, a.b. Leake Donahoo. b.s., b.a. Ernest Joseph Duhaime, law Frances Ruth Elder, b.s. Norman A. Foote, a.b. Abraham Friedburg, b.s. Mary Frances Roberts Secretary-Treasurer 5 5 - Daniel Greene, b.s., b.a. Mickey M. Grose, b.s., b.a. Elizabeth Harvey, b.s., b.a. George H. Harvey, pre-law Charles Whitney Heckman, a.b. James A. Henderson, law Edith Virginia Herlong, a.b. Philip Hess, a.b. Edwin R. Hilgendorf, b.s. educ. Agnes Faris Hill, a.b. Nestor Eaton Houghtaling, b.s. Virginia Lee Hunt. a.b. Mildred M. Iba, b.s., b.a. Elmer Johnson, b.s., b.a. Sarah M. King, a.b. Bernard Wolbarst Levy, b.s., b.a. Carl R. Linden burg, b.s., b.a. Elmer John L’ltalien. a.b. Ruth Lutz, a.b. William H. A. Maloney, b.s.I 9 Charles Wishart Manley, b.s. Paul Taylor Matheson, a.b. Nedra McNamara, a.b. Elinor Miksitz. a.b. Luis Montero, b.s., b.a. James Bulger Mool, b.s. Joseph O’Day, a.b. John B. Ott, b.s. educ. Flossie Belle Pearson, a.b. Stanley S. Phillips, law Lois K. Poteet, l.i. Moses Ran .in, law Evelyn B. Ray, b.s., b.a. George Reichgott. law Dorothy Mildred Rhoads, a.b. Mary Frances Roberts, a.b. Stanley Bernard Rose, b.s. Charlotte Mary Rupert, b.s. 5 5 Barbara A. Sandquist, a.b. Abe Schorifeld, law Arthur P. Simmonds, b.s., b.a. Michael P. Sissman, a.b. John B. Slocum, b.s., b.a. Frank James Smith. Jr., a.b. Clarence Edward Strong, a.b. Egbert V. Sudlow, b.s., b.a. Catherine Sullivan, a.b. Lois W. Taylor, a.b. Tommie Thompson, b.s. educ. Robert B. Turner, a.b. Lester Walder, b.s., b.a. H. Roy Waugh, b.s. Milton Weiss, law Daisy Edith Wet more, a.b. Michael E. White, b.s., b.a.tft SOPHOMORESEmerson Fahrney Looxsb Arnott Hetty Herbert PRESIDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER VICE-PRESIDENT 19 5 6 Louise Arnott, t.i. Charles Edward Baker, b.s. James Beusse, b.s., b.a. Edward Lee Birmingham, a.b. Marvin S. Black, b.s., b.a. Wanda R. Blattner, b.s., b.a. Joseph Yany Bloom, pre-med. David L. Bosworth, b.s. Robert R. Boyer, pre-law Harold B. Brion, b.s., b.a. Walter Warren Back, a.b. Jane Burge, a.b. William Burks Cabell, b.s., b.a. Daniel Erwin Carleton, b.s. Cecil B. Cook, b.s. Walter Dansky, b.s. Marion Davies, pre-law Frances Ida Day, b.s. educ. John Randle DeHart, Lawson Dee DeLauder, b.s., b.a. Ruth Diamond, a.b. Mary Louise Dorn, b.s., b.a. Lucien Minshall Doty, b.s., b.a. Joseph Francis Eardley, b.s., b.a. William R. Edwards, b.s. Walter James Everson, b.s., b.a. Emerson Stuart Fahrney, b.s. educ. Pauline Elizabeth Farley, a.b. George Antony Fischer, b.s., b.a. Agosto Gaiero, b.s., b.a. Marguerite Gillespie, b.s., b.a. Erwin Frederick, Grau, a.b. Sam Greenburg, pre-law Isabel Thomas Hanson, a.b. Betty Antoinette Herbert, a.b. Herbert Hodgman, b.s. Edward Emerson Hodsdon, b.s. Karl C. Hoffman, b.s., b.a. Solomon 1). Horowitz, pre-law Harriet Kahn. a.b. 30288 yjN,vERS'rf t 1 9 Martin Kalix, b.s., b.a. Abraham J. Kaplan, pre-law Constance Knox Klink, a.b. Raymond Bunte Kropp, a.b. Dennis M. Leonard, b.s., b.a. Victor Levine, pre-law Roxburgh Martin Lewis, a.b. Eugene Victor Linsey, b.s. Irving Lipman, b.s. Charles Ansil Luehl, b.s., b.a. Helen Olivia Lundelius, a.b. Helen Jean Macdonald, l.i. Sarah Kathryne Markley, a.b. Philip McKemmie, b.s., b.a. James '. McLean, b.s., b.a. Olga S. Minor, a.b. Gardner Putnam Mulloy, pre-law Robinson Richard North, pre-law Ethel Pellegatta, l.i. Edith Clarinoa Pentreath, a.b. 5 6 Edward V. Petrow, b.s. Frank Alfred Petrow. b.s., b.a. Peter I. Petrowski, b.s., b.a. Ida Elizabeth Robinson, a.b. Beryl Emilie Ryden. b.s., b.a. Henry Schwartz, b.s. William R. Shillington, b.s., b.a. George 01 in Snowden, a.b. Myrtle Elizabeth Speyer, l.i. Selma Spoont, b.s. Charles Staltman, p.b., s.m. Maurine Elinor Storm, l.i. Mary Etna Terrell, i..i. Mrs. Edith M. Twyman. a.b. Harry William Vetter, b.s. Chester Fisher Vogt, b.s., b.a. Reggio Mario Wilson, b.s. Frank A. Witherill, b.s., b.a. Mildred Dorsey Wright, a.b. Martha Hall Young, a.b.FRESHMENGeorge Chubb Marcia Mulloy Martha Powell President Vice-Pres. Sec'y-Trcas. 9 5 7 keva c. albury margaret m.davenport elinor g. hadley anne d. ashe william davidson margaret a. hainlin mary anne ayres gwen da vis harold j. hall joseph v. barclav julie a. davit t norman 1. hall helen 1. bartholmew nora e. deigaard travis 1. harris maruita c. bartholmew margaret e. delaney edwin g. head james m. beary edward delauder sam j. head bill bennett salvatore del mastro mary c. heffernan pearl h. bermann preston s. de vilbiss, m margaret c. heid euphrone c. blumstein jack dicker dave h. hendrick beat rice j. bornstein albert c. duhaime almira 1. herbert sarah bracken judith b. dupree norman herren howard c. bredlau marjorie easton george r. hickman clarence r. brelsford william w. edwards alien t. hill, jr. austin 1. bridges dantc b. fascell benjamin hinton nedra a. brown carl w. fien william howden albert h. burr frauds e. fitch george f. humphreys george h. carpenter martha m. ford mary e. hunt Sidney a. carson Herman fox williard hurst ethelwyn e. carter bradbury franklin herbert r. jacobs george h. chubb, jr. edwin m. franklin paul n. jewett jean c. clendenan charlie s. fuiford lawrence e. johnson, jr. harry 1. Cleveland madeline t. gamble woodrow 1. johnson kathryn m. coleman william g. gisel john c. josephs william h. corbett nat glowgowski florence m. keane harriet k. crim arthur f. golbe ellouise king mary b. cropper edwin goldfarb nina kitchens- 1 9 5 7 - alfred kloniecki william m. knowles berton law robert p. leitner lawrcnce e. lewis, jr. william n. lingenfelter eleanor e. long edwin j. louis henry a. louis george a. lowd margaret h. masten felix e. mckernan thomas h. mercer bernard meyer samuel w. monroe james e. neary marion e. noel claude c. norton henry noyer joe f. panker james p. parrott porfirio e. perez malcolm j. pickett john poggi j. p. prevatt, jr. william c. price henry r. pridgen Charles n. priest helen j. purinton Virginia e. ragen william h. redfearn philip c. reed robert s. reinert allan h. ringbloom helen j. roderick william c. roettgen joseph s. rose Stanley rose warren j. rose arthur p. rosencrans robert j. rosthal perle rubin Sylvester v. rugg donnelda m. sanborn jean saphire jeanne I. scheibler just in schick roberta b. scott ben shepard charles w. shinn ellen p. schumate roy simon ruth b. si ms harold e. southward ira c. starling betty a. Stewart william s. strawinski william r. stromberg robert h. terry james h. thaver mildred c. thompson lawrence j. tremblay mabem b. tyler, jr. dean j. veal joe weiland jeanette whalen horace b. wharton myrtle i. wills nicholas wolcuff roy o. woodbury alfred g. wright john h. yates dale t. yoakamJL A WFrank Smathers Milton Wf.iss President Vice President -LAW Freshman Class Ricker Alford James Leo Buckley Jack Daly Harry Feller Harry Cecil Gray Mallory Horton Jeanette Mullens Herbert D. Schultzman Moses Rauzip Dorothy Gay Snare Frank Henry Strahan Stuart W. Patton Junior Class Claude Barnes Ernest Joseph Duhaime James A. Henderson Stan Phillips George Reichgott Abe Schonfeld Senior Class F. Judd Downing William John Hester Irving Frederick Kalback W. G. McMeekin Otto Neumann Frank Smathers, Jr.SNAPSHOTS OAMSKV HT3 All UNIVERSITY JiiOihS ISON ARROW 0C.TA TAU ROOM PHI CP3U.ON PI HOI 3C ALPHA ALP A 900 i PHI EPSILON PI I IVINS ROOM PATIO OAHCINO IN PATIO AUTO'S HUDDLEDUQUESNE .oUlSVILLE , PIEDMONT 8OW0ON .STETSON ROLLINS TAMPA 'MIAMI RETURN GOLF MATCH SLATED WITH ROLLINS HUPQICANES PATH g33-‘34 University of Miami Waafhar Bureau. '''■} On Redeeming ember .M (tolf lorn will renif February 10th with the 'O J parpoae of tr mg the on -.Varsity Football Squad, 1933-34 Left to right, front row: Dick Lewis, James Henderson. Tommy Thompson, Harold Brion, George Reichgott.Capt. Bill LTtalien, Frank Kuder, John Ott, Cecil Cook; second row: Mike Sissman, Martin Kalix, Dutch Bierkamper, Dennis Leonard, Frank Petrow, Mallory Horton, Charlie Baker, Walter Dansky, Leak Donahoo; third row: Joe O'Day, Eddie Graczyk, Charles Heckman. Augusto Gaiero, Phil McKimie, Walter Buck, Reggie Wilson, Peter Petrowski, Emerson Fahrney, Jim Beusse, and John Holt. Hurricane athletics reached a new peak in 1933-34. The athletic department, with outstanding teams in every branch of sport, enjoyed its most successful season. fTThe Varsity Football Team, the greatest ever produced at this institution, completed a highly successful year under the capable guidance of Head Coach Tommy McCann and his assistant, Olin Huff. These genial gridmentors turned out a fast charging, brilliantly coordinated machine, one which received much national publicity due to its remarkable accomplishments. The Frosh Football Team, under their new coach, Walter “Mush” Crawford, played but one game during the year, but furnished the varsity with plenty of tough opposition in the practice sessions, and helped whip McCann’s men into shape for their victorious march through a tough schedule. C Boxing and Wrestling, favorite sports of the University for many years, once again went into action and both teams, in their only meet of the year, emerged victorious over one of the strongest ring and mat teams in the South. Tennis, Golf,and Swimming teams were also maintained this year, and each squad completed a successful season against worthy opponents. Intramurals, always a high spot of interest on the sports calendar, provided the fans with plenty of thrills, spills, and excitement and brought to a close the greatest sports year since the founding of the University. FOOTBALL Tommy McCann’s 1933 Hurricane grid machine, the greatest ever to represent the University of Miami, and one which kept the experts hustling after superlatives with which to describe its performance, finished the most successful season in the history of Hurricane football teams. CPlaying an eight game schedule, the Hurricanes were victorious in five, lost one, and tied two. Their victories included wins over South Georgia. Piedmont, Bowdon, Louisville, and Rollins. The two tie games were with Stetson and Tampa, both Florida teams, while the only defeat on an otherwise perfect record was sustained at the hands of the mighty Duquesne University team of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, in the second annual Festival of Palms held in Miami on New Year's Day. CTommy McCann, who in his third year at the helm of Hurricane football turned out the University’s greatest team, is pointing for another big season next year, scheduling games with Dartmouth, Mercer. Stetson, Rollins, Oglethorpe, Tampa, Ohio University, and other outstanding teams. Miami 20 — South Georgia 0 CThe Miami Hurricanes ushered in the 1933-34 football campaign with an impressive victory over a strong South Georgia team. Led by the consistent ground-gaining of "Peanuts’’ Donehoo, the visitors were repelled to the tune of 20-0. Miami 71 — Piedmont 6 C Running rough shod over a weak but courageous Piedmont team, the Hurricanes rolled up seventy-one points. Farmer scored the only count for the visitors by galloping ninety-six yards for a touchdown. For the local boys, L’ltalien scored five times, Cook and Holt twice, and Donehoo and McKemie once. Miami 48 — Bowdon 0 CA stubborn Bowden eleven found it impossible to break the winning streak of a determined hard-driving Miami machine. With the powerful onslaughts of Coach McCannHill L’Italien, Copt. John Ott. Capt. Elect Captain Bill L'ltalien, “Pee Wee” Holt, Bull Fahrney and Petrowski, the visitors were put to flight by means of a 48-0 barrage. Miami 33 — Louisville 7 CUnable to make any headway against a strong Louisville forward wall, the Miami eleven resorted to the air and shot passes with deadly accuracy to defeat the Colonels 33-7. Johnny Ott heaved to Beusse and Wilson. Miami’s towering ends, for consistent gains. Holt, McKemie, Beusse. and Reichgott accounted for the Hurricane touchdowns with Petrowski’s educated toe converting the extra point. Miami 18 — Rollins 0 I Before one of the largest crowds of the season —7,500 thrill-seeking fans— Tommy McCann’s inspired Hurricanes chalked up their fifth consecutive victory of the year by handing the heretofore unbeaten and untied Rollins Tars an 18 to 0 setback. It marked the first defeat for Rollins since 1931, when the Hurricanes of that year took them into camp. Cecil Cook, Miami’s great running ace and Pete Petrowski. place kicker and blocker extraordinary, led the Hurricanes attack, while the fast charging, alert Miami forward wall performed in a brilliant fashion, stopping the fleet Tar backs cold at opportune moments. Cook put the Hurricanes in the lead, about midway of the first period, when he scored on a beautiful run from the Rollins 17-yard line, after a 52-yard sustained march had placed the ball in that position. Cook and Captain LTtalien lugged the oval from the Miami 48 to the Rollins 30-yard stripe in three plays. Ott added 6 through center, L’ltalien rifled a pass to Petrowski for another 6 yards, and on the next play Ott added another yard to place the ball in position for cook’s great run a moment later. Rollins threatened the Miami goal soon afterwards, working the ball to the Hurricane 20-yard stripe, but an incomplete pass over the goal line gave Miamithe ball, and the Tar’s best scoring chance of the game was lost. Miami's second score came in the closing minutes of the second period on the most spectacular play of the year. Ott. on the Tar 29-yard marker, whipped a flat pass to Bierkamper, Miami end. who caught the ball on the Tar 24-yard line. Without a moment’s hesitation. Bierkamper whirled in the air and “flea-flickered” the ball into the waiting arms of Cook, circling wide around end. Surrounded by hostile Tars. Cook side-stepped, twisted, and squirmed his way to the goal line to give the Hurricanes a comfortable lead as the half ended. The final Miami touchdown was posted in the last period on a spectacular forward pass from Ott to Sissman, Miami left end, after Donehoo, I.'Italien and Petrowski had worked the ball to the Tar 22-yard marker, from which point the Ott to Sissman pass was completed for the score. Rollins presented a fast, tricky and well-coached team but could not cope with the Hurricane powerhouse. Miami 0 — Stetson 0 (Homecoming) C A tricky and deceptive Stetson ball team held the heretofore unbeaten and untied Hurricane machine to a scoreless tie before a large crowd of homecoming fans. McCann’s men were played to a standstill for the first time this year and the fans were treated to a tense, hard fought battle, easily the most thrilling and exciting of the current year. Miami's only scoring threat came in the opening minutes of the game, when passes and end runs placed the ball on the Stetson 12-yard line and a Hurricane score seemed certain, but at this point the Miami board of strategy elected to pass instead of continuing the running game. Alert Stetson linesmen broke through the Miami forward wall and smeared the passer for losses and the ball soon went over to the Hatters. Miami's running attack was bottled up all night. The Hurricane backs could not get away for any substantial gains as the Stetson defense smeared them atevery turn. On the other hand, the powerful Hurricane line performed as it had in previous games, and it was through its efforts that defeat was averted. Miami's great record was marred for the first time but she still remained among the few unbeaten teams in the country. DuQUESNE 33 — Miami 7 ft Duquesne’s mighty Dukes, considered one of the outstanding teams in the nation in 1933, came to Miami to tackle the undefeated Hurricanes in the second annual Festival of Palms game and went back home with a 33-7 victory to add to their previous wins over such teams as West Virginia, Detroit University, and Washington and Jefferson. An estimated crowd of 7,500 saw a valiant band of Hurricanes bow to their first defeat of the year after putting up a hard fought, stubborn battle. The Hurricanes held their much stronger opponents scoreless until near the end of the third quarter but weakened perceptibly in the final session as the Duke’s superior reserve strength turned the tide of battle. The Duke’s first score came in the closing minutes of the third period after a 75-yard sustained drive through the fast fading Miami defense, Zaneski going over for the score. Then came that thrilling last quarter when everything happened. Duquesne scored again as the final period opened, Zaneski again making the score from the 5-yard line, and although the try for extra point failed. Elmer Layden’s mighty team led 12-0. Miami’s lone score of the game came a few minutes later. Sissman recovered a Duquesne fumble on the Dukes' 34-yard marker and the Hurricane scoring march was on. Ott passed to Reichgott for a first down on the Duke 16. At this point a new Duquesne team came on the field but to no avail. Ott again rifled a pass to Reichgott for an 8-yard gain, Cook added four on a drive through center and then Reichgott snagged Ott’s pass over the goal line for the Hurricane’s lone touchdown. Petrowski’s placement was good and the score now stood 12-7 with but eight minutes of the game remaining. Before the final whistle the Dukes had chalked up three more touchdowns. Olon Huff Assistant CoachE S H M E N CThe Freshman Football Team, under the guidance of a new coach, “Mush” Crawford, played but one game during the year, winning from the Stetson Baby Hatters by a 13-2 score. The game was played during a heavy rain and the ball became so wet that neither team could handle it with any degree of success. All of the nights scoring came as a result of blocked punts. The Baby Hurricanes started the scoring in the second quarter as Wolcuff, star tackle from Alexander High School. New York, broke through and blocked a Stetson punt. Ryder, former Miami High School end, recovered for Miami on the Stetson 27-yard line. Rose. Poggi, and Moore alternated in a drive to the one-yard stripe, from which point Rose went over for the score. Stetson annexed a safety in the third period when Yolcuff’s punt was blocked and the ball rolled out of the end zone. Miami came back to add another marker in the final period on another blocked punt. Glogowski, Hurricane center, blocked a Stetson punt on the 19-yard line and Ryder scooped the ball up and scampered unmolested to the goal line. Poggi’s point from placement was good this time and made it 13-2 in Miami’s favor, the game ending a few minutes later. Though the team saw little action other than the Stetson and Varsity encounters, it produced a number of stars who, it is expected, will win varsity berths on the '34 eleven. “Mush" Crawford Freshman CoachBOXING CLed by captain GEORGE manley, veteran bantamweight star, the 1933-34 Hurricane boxing team established itself as the most formidable aggregation ever turned out at the Hurricane stronghold. Much credit is due to the valuable guidance of Coach Bill Kimbrough and assistant Coach William Howden. CIn the only regularly scheduled meet of the year at Nashville, Tennessee, home of the Commodore ring-men. the Hurricanes pounded out a clean-cut victory over the powerful Vanderbilt University team, winning by the impressive score of 5 to 2. Captain Manley. Joe Dicker, Denny Leonard and Whitey Wolcuff displayed terrific punching ability to win their bouts by knockouts, while George Lowd gave Miami its fifth point by virtue of a decision over his opponent. Jimmy Abras and Joe Rose lost close decisions, the only defeats sustained by the Hurricane mitt-men. C Prior to this meet the Hurricanes defeated the strong Riverside Military Academy team of Gainesville, Georgia, in a practice match by another 5 to 2 score. Captain Manley and Dicker won by knockouts while Leonard, Lowd, and Sudlow garnered decisions. Meyer and Lefkowitz suffered the only Hurricane reverses. {[The LTniversities of Tampa, Florida and Roanoke, Virginia, were also on the Hurricane schedule, but for some reason the meets were cancelled. The Hurricanes attempted to arrange a meeting with the University of Florida boxing team but the Gators seemingly did not relish the idea of tackling the powerful Miami team.WRESTLING CThe 1933-34 Hurricane mat team lived up to its reputation and stormed through all adversaries to end a most successful season as State Champions. A number of veterans reported to Coach Lindstrom at the beginning of the season, as well as strong new material, with the result that the powerful team did not taste defeat throughout the entire season. C The season was opened with a practice meet against the Riverside Military Academy cadets in which the Miami men won every match. The team next journeyed to Nashville. Tennessee, where on February 14, they defeated the Vanderbilt team by a score of 23-10. Abras, Lowd, Sudlow, and Reichgott won by falls and Mastro by a time advantage. Mool and Petrow put up good fights but lost on falls after spotting their opponents too much weight. CThe Hurricanes won the State championship at St. Augustine March 29 and 30, scoring 32 points against their nearest opponent, the University of Florida’s 24. Four men, Abras, Lowd, Sudlow. and Snowden, won first places while Reichgott, Dansky, Neary, and Varner, took second places in their respective weights. C-Much of the credit for the successful season is due Coach Lindstrom, Captain Abras, and Manager Meigs.G O L T The season of 1934 marked Miami’s entrance into active intercollegiate golfing competition. The team consisted of Sid Carson, captain. George Chubb, John Slocum, Joe O'Day. Jack Friedman, Frank Smathers, Bill Edwards and Bill Gisel. Dud Atkinson. Coral Gables professional, coached the golfers. Pre-season matches were engaged in with teams representing the Miami Bilt-more Club, Miami Springs, Miami Country Club and the Riviera Golf Course. The golfers also entered the various local tournaments which each year attract to Miami the leading amateurs and professionals of the nation. Carson and Chubb, the lead-off men for the University team, made excellent showings in these tournaments and earned approving comment from nationally known golfers wintering in Miami. C During the latter part of March the Golf team toured Florida and Georgia, meeting Rollins, Stetson, University of Florida. Emory University, and the University of Georgia. Home matches were scheduled with Rollins, Georgia. Georgetown University and the University of North Carolina. CJack Friedman is the only golfer who will be lost through graduation and the prospects for a fine golf team in 1935 are exceedingly bright. A schedule is being planned that will bring to Coral Gables the outstanding collegiate golfers of the country. Georgetown, probable intercollegiate champions this year, will meet Miami again next spring.TENNIS With Captain Gardner Mulloy playing the number one position, the Hurricane tennis team saw considerable action this year. The men played a lot of tennis to keep in trim and by dint of much hard work kept their games at a high peak. CAlthough an eight-man squad was maintained, the first four ranking players comprised the team that bore the brunt of play. In order of their ranking, these were Gardner Mulloy, Bill Strawinski, Larry Lewis, and Marvin Black. Whenever more than a four-man team was needed, I. J. Varner, Henry Pridgen, A1 Bridges and Dante Fascell got the call. Cecil Cook entered the team later. CThe Hurricane racket wielders defeated the Rollins Tars in their first encounter, five matches to three. A return meet saw the Rollins College players fight hard to down Miami three to four. A meet with Stetson University soon followed and the Hurricanes triumphed, taking five out of the six matches. C At this writing the tennis team has at least four more meets ahead of it. Further matches are scheduled with Stetson, Rollins, Southern College, and the University of Florida. CThis year’s team was one of the strongest ever to represent the University. Manager Pat Cesarano worked hard to help bring success to the team and deserves much credit for his work.SWIMMING The University of Miami aquatic team, paced by Marshall Wayne, second ranking intercollegiate diving star in the United States, engaged in two meets during the season, both with Rollins College of Winter Park, Florida. The Hurricanes won the first engagement by the score of 32-28, the meeting taking place at the Biltmore Pools in Coral Gables. The return engagement with the Tars was at Winter Park, home of the Rollins water team. This match was very close throughout and ended in a tie score, both teams garnering a total of 32 points each. Wayne won the diving event in both meets in impressive fashion. Bill Maloney, Ted Fry, Ernie Duhaime, Reggie Wilson. Jack Burr, and Eddie Goldfarb made up the rest of the squad and performed in commendable style against Miami’s oldest State rival. Jack Daly, managed the team, and arranged the two meets with Rollins. Miami’s 1934 schedule will include some of the outstanding teams in the State, and the Hurricanes are looking forward to next year as their greatest in the history of water sports at Miami.SMOIXFZIMFQXOPHI A 'L'P M AFOUNDED IN 1925 “Oldest Organization on the Campus” PETITIONING SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PUBLICATION THE REVIEW HOUSE: 2022 NORTH GREENWAY DRIVE colors : Blue and White OFFICERS President .............James B. Roger Vice President........George Harvey Secretary .... Lawrence E. Johnson. Jr. Treasurer........Robert C. Alexander Sergeant-at-Arms William Lingenfelter Corres. Sec’y .... Lawson D. DeLauder Historian.....Lawrence E. Lewis, Jr. House Manager Gwynne Bierkamper FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors James B. Roger. Ellis B. Sloan, John W. Sloan Juniors Robert C. Alexander, Gwynne Bierkamper, George Harvey, Nestor Houghtaling, John Ott, John Slocum, Marshall Wayne, Roy Waugh Sophomores Charles Baker, Lawson 1). DeLauder, Joseph F. Eardley, Walter J. Everson, William Edwards, Rarl Hoffman, Chester Vogt, Reggie Wilson Freshmen A. L. Bridges, Jack Burr, Edward DeLauder, William Gisel, Lawrence E. Johnson, William Lingenfelter, Lawrence E. Lewis, Jr., Edwin Louis, Henry Pridgen. Charles Shinn, Harold Southward FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. W. O. Walker, advisor Evan A. Lindstrom Neophytes James McLean, Tom Thompson, Paul Matheson HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. B. F. Ashe, Dr. W. O. Walker, Walker Larrymore, Dick Hoyt, Rudy Vallee, Lt. Fred Givens, u.s.n.r., Robert H. Hall. Rev. J. C. Sims, Marshall WayneORGANIZED 1926 colors : Black and Gold publication : “Churchcreepcr” flower: White Rose house: 1032 Coral Way officers Eminent Commander Stuart Patton Lieutenant Commander Donald Grant Secretary-Treasurer Patrick Cesarano Frosh King Stuart Emerson Fahrney Chaplain Arthur P. Simmonds Historian William Shillington Recorder William H. A. Maloney Class of 1934 Adolph Kozlowski Harry E. Meigs Stuart W. Patton William Kimbrough John Peterniche James Abras Class of 1935 Patrick Cesarano Ernie Duhaime Herbert Hodgman Norman Foote Richard Lewis William Maloney Arthur P. Simmonds Ricker Alford Harry Gray FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1936 James Buesse Walter Buck Cecil Cook William Edwards Stuart Emerson Fahrney Edward Hodsdon Dennis Leonard Malcolm Pickett Huntley Red fear n William Shillington Olon Snowden Class of 1937 Albert Duhaime Francis Fitch Bradbury Franklin Edwin Fry Dave Hendrick Robert Leitener James Neary James Parrott Sylvester Rugg James Thayer M. Brook Tyler Joseph Wei land George H. Chubb Sidney Carson Pledges: James Beary, Burton Law. Norman Herren, Charles Staltman Honorary Members: William Stribling (deceased), Herbert H. Pape (deceased), Arnold Grote, Dr. F. E. Kitchens. William Fenwick, Richard Schlaudecker, Harry Freimark Faculty Advisor: John Thom HoldsworthPHI EPS1L01 PIAlpha lota Chapter 1624 GRANADA BLVD. CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA colors : Purple and Gold flower : White Carnation OFFICERS Superior Melvin J. Cohen Vice Superior Eugene Linsey Secretary Jack Daly Sergeant-at-Arms Lawrence Lefkowitz MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITATE 935 Stanley B. Rose Melvin J. Cohen Lawrence Lefkowitz Stanley Phillips George Reichgott Lester Walder 1936 Eugene Linsey Irving Lipman Jack Daly (law) '937 Joseph Rose Edwin Goldfarb Euphone Blumstein Arthur Rosencrans Pledges Stanley M. Rose Samuel Greenberg Joel Ehrens Harry Fellers D X LX4 S 1 G HA P 1Interstate FOUNDED IN I927 colors: Maroon and White 1416 GARCIA AVENUE Everett Burdick Janies B. Mool Frank Strahan Charles Luehl President Vice President Secretary Treasurer members: Andrew Shaw, ’34 Joseph Booth, ’34 Everett Burdick, ’35 James B. Mool, ’35 Malory Horton, ’35 Robert Boyer, ’35 Charles Luehl, ’35 Egbert Sudlow, ’36 Frank Strahan, ’36 Davis Webb, ’36 Frank Petrow. ’36 George Lowd, ’37 Henry Louis, ‘37 Rollert Rosthal, '37 Richard Meyer, ’37 Dante Fascell, '37 Harry Cleveland, ’37 John Yates, ’37 Howard Breadlau, ’37 Charles Fulford, ’37 George Heckman, ’37 Robert Terry, ’37 pledges Paul Jewett, ’37; Roy Woodbury, ’37; Edward Birmingham, ’37 HONORARY MEMBERS I)r. O. P. Hart, E. Morton Miller, Frank ConlanFOUNDED 1927 colors: Gold and Red honorary members: Don Henshaw, Sidney Hoehl sponsor: Dr. John C. Gifford OFFICERS President Robert Turner Vice President Marvin Black Secretary George Manley Treasurer Harold Brion Class of 1934 Isadore J. Varner George R. Manley Class of 1935 Harold Brion Robert Turner Marvin Black Class of 1936 Gardner Mulloy Class of 1937 George CarpenterSTRAY GREEKS President Wally Greer, Pi Kappa Alpha, (Virginia) Vice President Michael White, Theta Chi, (Virginia) Secretary-Treasurer Harry Freimark. Kappa Sigma, (lehigh) James Moore, Delta Chi, (Virginia) Fred Gabel. Phi Kappa Psi, (Washington lef.) Ray Kropp, Phi Sigma Kappa, (Illinois) Ren Keller. Phi Kappa Psi, (Pledge, west Virginia) Ross Hartsell, Alpha Tau Omega, (Mississippi) Howard Jordan, Sigma Xu, (Pledge, Florida) Marion Davies, Alpha Tau Omega, (Pledge, duke) George Fischer, Phi Kappa Psi, (Syracuse) James Henderson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, (Florida) Elmer Johnson, Phi Sigma Chi, (william mary) William Corbett. Sigma Xu, (Arizona) Richard Humphries, Phi Delta Theta, (Chicago) Randolph I)e Hart, Sigma Alpha Rho, (amarillo) Preston De Vilbiss, Lambda Chi Alpha, (Pledge, Maryland)Inter-Sorority Council President Ruth Creal Vice President Marjorie Tebo Secretary-Treasurer Bettye Sullivan Scholarship Chairman Mary Lou Walker Advisor Miss Mary B. Merritt MEMBERS Alpha Kappa Alpha ...............Wanda Blattner, Marjorie Tebo Delta Tau .......................... Betty Harley, Ruth Creal Lambda Phi...................... Bettye Sullivan, Betty Herbert Sigma Phi.............. Mary Louise Walker, Mary Louise Dorn Zeta Phi.............. Doris Glendenning, Flossie Belle PearsonLi M B PHISponsored by Kappa Kappa Gamma FOUNDED JANUARY 2 2, 1927 colors: Coral and Blue flower: The Coral Vine Bettye Sullivan ... Lyla Gorman...... Betty Herbert .... Priscilla Sweeting OFFICERS .... President Vice President .... Secretary .... Treasurer Roma Pape ...... Rushing Captain Ruth Lutz.................. Pledge Advisor Marguerite Gillespie Sergeant-at-Arms Kathleen Daniels..........Historian SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 Bettye Sullivan. Aileen Booth, Priscilla Sweeting, Kathleen Daniels, Lyla Gorman Class of 1933 Roma Pape, Ruth Lutz, Jean Hartsook, Florence Leonardi, Dorothy Rhoads Class of 1936 Roxburgh Lewis, Louise Arnott, Isabel Hansen, Betty Herbert, Marguerite Gillespie, Elaine Staggers Class of 1937 Helen Bartholomew. Maurita Bartholomew, Kathryn Coleman, Julie Davitt, Mary Elizabeth Eisenmayer, Madelin Gamble, Travis Lee Harris, Louise Herbert, Mary Jones, Ellouise King, Ellen Shumate, Mildred Thompson, Mary Catherine Heffernan, Mary Hunt, Martha Ford Neophytes Marcia Mulloy, Virginia Ragen. Judith Dupree Kappa Kappa Gammas affiliated with Lambda Phi Millie Iba, Ida Robinson colors: Black and Gold flower: Yellow Rose OFFICERS President ............... Ruth Creal Vice President........ Betty Harley Secretary ... .......... Lois Poteet Treasurer ..............Olga Minor Rush Captain N'edra McNamara Pledge Captain ... Mary Etna Terrell Historian ........... Myrtle Speyer Social Chairman...... Mary Roberts Publicity Chairman .... Beryl Ryder House Manager Mary Joe Roberts Xedra McNamara MEMBERS Mickey Grose Myrtle Speyer Xedra Brown Mary Etna Terrell Nora Deigaard Ruth Creal Frances Day Lois Poteet Helen Roderick Mary Joe Roberts Roberta Scott Olga Minor Ruth Sims Betty Harley Beryl Reyden PLEDGES Mary Ann Ayres, Gwenn Davis, Darnelda SanbornA1.VMA KAPPA ALPHAFOUNDED MARCH 8, I92Q colors: Pink and Green flower: Radiance Rose Wanda Blattner, President Evelyn Ray............ Vice President Annette Curry Lois Taylor Secretary-Treasurer Lois Woodbury Margaret Williams......Corres. Scc’y Marjorie Tebo Class of 1934 Marjoire Tebo, Jane Barr, Lois Woodbury, Margaret Williams Class of 1935 Evelyn Ray, Lois Taylor. Annette Curry, Agnes Hill Class of 1936 Wanda Blattner, Elinor Hadley Class of 1937 Jean Clendenan. Margaret Delaney, Marjorie Easton PATRONESSES Mrs. William Rosborough, Mrs. E. Morton Miller, Mrs. Franklin Harris, Mrs. William E. Strawinski, Mrs. Frances Hovey Bergh .... Chaplain ____ Historian Rush CaptainFounded by Ruth Bryan Owen January io, 1927 flower: Sweet Pea colors : Orchid and Green Charter Members: Louise Falligant, Ruby Falligant, Eugenia Hahr, Florence Muser Brownell Patronesses: Mrs. Robert Pentland, Sr., Mrs. Louis Robinson, Mrs. A. FI. Bartle, Mrs. Henrietta Roberts, Mrs. Wade Hunt, Mrs. John Gazley, Jr., Mrs. Edward G. Schultz OFFICERS President Vice President Rush Captain Pledge Advisor Historian Secretary Treasurer Mary Louise Walker Barbara Sandquist Martha Young Mary Louise Dorn Mary Louise Walker Mary Louise Dorn Daisy Wet more ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Louise Walker, '34 Lois Mead, ’35 Catherine Sullivan. '35 Ethel Pellegata, ‘36 Barbara Sandquist, ‘35 Martha Young, 36 Daisy Wet more, ’35 Xina Kitchens, ‘37 Gertrude Xeal, '37FOUNDED MAY, l()2 colors: Gold and White flower: Yellow Tea Rose petitioning: Chi Omega OFFICERS Doris Glendenning President Flossie Belle Pearson Vice President Edith Herlong Secretary-Treasurer Elinor Miksitz Marshall ACTIVE MEMBERS Sally Klefeker Frances Petith Edith Pentreath Young Jeanne Louise Schreibler Mary Belle Cropper Julia Mohlhenrich Bess Harvey HONORARY MEMBERS Mary Graves, Mildred Doyle PLEDGES Martha Powell. Harriet Crim, Marjorie Christenson SPONSORS Mrs. Opal E. Motter, Miss Bertha Foster PATRONESSES Mrs. Julian S. Eaton, Mrs. David Fairchild, Mrs. John B. Orr, Mrs. J. Raymond Graves. Mrs. Carl Entrekin. Mrs. Elmer Chatten. Mrs. Elliott Shepard, Mrs. E. B. Elliott, Mrs. Myrtle Doyle Sally Markley Josephine Montanus Ferrele Allen Virginia HastingsZeth Phi ZIlumhi OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Monager Faith Corneilison Alice Hamm Dixie Herlong Dorothy Davis Jewell West Julia Wasson Jane Wardlow Marguerite Sweat Josephine Montanus Catherine Yates Eleanor Miller Anne Kittel MEMBERS Cora Sieplein Louise Fairchild Mary Vann Jean David Cleo Bullard Alberta Thompson Betty SandersOEFICXBS of the STUDENT BODY President Aileen Booth Vice President Pat Cesarano Secretary-Treasurer Xedra McNamaraSTUDENT SENATE President Aileen Booth Secretary Madelin Gamble Seniors Jack Sloan Wally Greer Al Kozlowski Juniors Bob Turner Edith Herlong Everett Burdick SENATORS Sophomores Roxburgh Lewis Jim Buesse Dennis Leonard Freshmen Law School Ernie Duhaime Judd Downing Alfort Ricker Music School Ruth Chapin Ellouise King Charles Staltman Madelin Gamble Al Duhaime Henry Louis Ex Officio Members: Pat Cesarano, Nedra McNamaraHONOR COURT Chief Justice John Hestor Prosecuting Attorney Frank Smathers ASSOCIATE JUSTICES Harold Humm James Abras Andrew Shaw James Mool Mary Louise Dorn James HendersonT H X EDITORIAL STAFF James B. Koger Editor-In-Chief Ellis B. Sloan Senior Assoc. Editor Stanley B. Rose Junior Assoc. Editor Pat Cesarano Managing Editor George Manley Sports Editor I. J. Varner Ass’t Sports Editor Marguerite Gillespie Statistics Editor Mary L. Dorn Ass’t Statistics Editor Lawrence Johnson, Jr. Snapshot Editor Andy Shaw Art Editor Davis Webb Ass’t Art Editor Agnes Osoinach Organizations Editor James Mool Ass’t Organizations Editor IBIS Xedra McNamara Feature Editor Roxy Lewis Calendar Editor John VV. Sloan Picture Editor BUSINESS STAFF Harold Humm Business Manager Bradbury Franklin Ass’t Business Mgr. Jack Daly Advertising Manager John Allen Ass t Advertising Mgr. ANNUAL CONTROL BOARD Stuart W. Patton Aileen Booth James B. Koger Harold Humm Jack DalyHURRICANE Editor Associate Editor News Editor Society Editor Sports Editor Associate Sports Editor Columnist Staff Artist Olga Minor Stanley B. Rose Beryl Ryden Bettye Sullivan George Manley I. J. Varner Stanley B. Rose Davis Webb BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Harold Humm Advertising Manager Jack Daly Circulation Manager Randy DeHart Assistants Preston S. DeVilbiss Frank A. Petrow REPORTERS Ruth Chapin Robert Rosthal Daisy Wetmore Eleanor Miksitz Keva Albury Ruth LutzHonor Science Club Founded 1933 OFFICERS Everett Burdick President Roma Pape Vice President Hetty Harley Secretary-Treasurer Joel Ehrens Margaret Williams Nestor Houghtaling Eugene Linsey W. O. Walker J.H. Clouse MEMBERS William Edwards Weston Heinrich Harry ;etter FACULTY Evan Lindstrom Hilmer Nelson William Maloney Andrew Shaw Stanley B. Rose Gale Smith E. Morton Miller Jay F. W. Pearson M President Vice President Secretory- Treasurer Historian Charles Heckman Wally Greer I. J. Varner George Manley MEMBERS Jimmy Abras Walter Dansky Edmund Graczyk Adolph Kozlowski Bill L’ltalien John Peterniche Stanley Phillips George Reichgott Andrew Shaw Norman Foote Walter Buck Jim Beusse Cecil Cook Emerson Fahrney Larry Lefkowitz George Lowd Sol Mastro Joe Dicker Harry Meigs Paul Matheson Jimmy Henderson Joe O’Day Johnny Ott Olon Snowden Pete Petrowski Harry Friemark Sylvestor Rugg Reggie Wilson Gwynne Bierkamper Leake Donehoo Mel Cohen E. W. Sudlow Eddie Petrow Joe Rose Whitey Wolcuff Michael Sissman CThe membership of the varsity M club is composed of the athletes of the University of Miami, who have won a major award in some phase of sport as a representative of the University against opposing collegiate teams. The organization founded in 1926 now has a membership of forty active members, the largest in the school’s history.y, w. c. a. Lois Taylor President Flossie Belle Pearson Vice President Betty Stewart Secretary Mary Louise Dorn CABINET Treasurer Aileen Booth Martha Powell Julia Davitt Roma Pape Mary Ethel Smith Margaret Helen Masten Frances Day Daisy Wet more Evelyn Ray Mary Frances Roberts Sponsors: Miss Mary B. Merritt and Mrs. MEMBERS Melanie Rosborough Anne Ashe Agnes Hill Edna Mae Tarplev Mary Ann Ayres Ellouise King Dorothy Mae Buddington Jane Barr Sara King Mary Trammell Flemister Nedra Brown Nina Kitchens Travis Lee Harris Annette Curry Helena Littlefield Harriet Krimm Nora Deigaard Helen Lundelius Eleanor Long Margaret Delaney Jean McDonald Marcia Mulloy Marjorie Easton Edith Pentreath Gertrude Neal Frances Edler Frances Petith Helen Roderick Kathryn Friedman Helen Purinton Ellen Shumate Madeline Gamble Beryl Ryden Bess Harvey Elinor Hadley Jeanne Louise Scheibler Elaine Staggers Betty Harley Roberta Scott Miss Georgia Mae Barrett Edith Herlong Ruth Sims Mrs. Frances Hovey BerghUniversity Players Dramatic Fraternity James B. Mool Doris Glendenning Eleanor Miksitz Stanley B. Rose William Maloney Andrew Shaw Aileen Booth Thomas Magee Doris Glendenning James B. Mool Stanley B. Rose Eleanor Miksitz William Maloney Xedra Brown President Vice President Secretary Business Manager Pledge Director Mary Frances Roberts James Neary Janies Parrott Victor Levine Sarah Klefeker Joel Ehrens Edith Herlong Martha Young Dorothy Mae BuddingtonRobert Reinert Harold Southard Charles Staltman Clarence Strong William Stromberg Lawrence Tremblay Benjamin Viner Chester Vogt Dale Yoakam Henry Pridgen James Parrot George Carpenter William Davidson William Edwards Dante Fascell Carl Fien Arthur Gobel Harold Gall Norman Hall Gladney Head Sam Head B A N J Norman Herren George Hickman George Humphries Woodrow Johnson Alfred Kloniecki Berton Law Margaret Masten Felix McKernan Henry Noyer Joseph Panker ORCHESTRA Sarah Bracken Ruth Chapin William Davidson William Edwards Abraham Freidberg Dante Eased Kathryn Freidman Carl Fien Arthur Gobel Harold Hall Norman Hall Gladney Head Sam Head Margaret Heid Paul Jewett Woodrow Johnson Anna King Alfred Kloniescki Margaret Masten Felix McKernan Henry Noyer Joseph Panker James Parrot Robert Reinert Charles Staltman Clarence Strong Lawrence Tremblay Benjamin Viner Chester Vogt Dale YoakamMen's Glee Club Ted Fry A1 Kozlowski Norman Foote Charles Heckman John Slocum Robert Alexander Earle Crawford, Director Jane Burge, Piano Harry Meigs Lawrence Johnson Joe Barkley Walter Buck Dave Hendricks James Buesse Toots Carroll James Abras Harold Brion Chas. Shinn Bill Probasco Giirl’s Glee Club .Mrs. Frances Hovey Bergh, Director Mary Louise Dorn Mildred Thompson Lois Taylor Margaret Helen Maston Frances Elder Katherine Friedman Jean MacDonald Wanda Blattner Myrtle Speyer Betty Stewart Martha Young Ann Ashe Jane Burge Martha Ford Madeline Gamble Ruth Chapin Louise Herbert Rita Bartholomew Helen Bartholomew Xedra McNamara Helen PurintonSKSSi TNfOtF 0NK RAY LOUISE PRAC ♦ LAWRY SPRING TRAINING HANDBALL PHI EPS POOL ROOM PI CHI BOYS SEA TREASURES GIRLS OP OOAM SLEEPING BEAUTY - £0. DC LAUDER?TEXTURESCAw fy s ommson o ll aStcT xy MISS SHUHAre AT MOMC-A C- .V .S or DELTA TAU L A i £RS Tr quartet Ct In Over Their This our University of Miami is blessed or should I say cursed with practically the only M.Z. course in the world. A unique and interesting study of the animal life of the sea — it’s the nuts I tell you! There should be a little M.Z. course in every American home. Hut since there isn't 1 insist upon telling you all about this one. We leave for the bay at 8:30 Saturday morning. We arrive about 9:00, get on a boat and head for the wide open spaces. As soon as we hit a spot that is clean and deep with a lot of stuff on the bottom we stop. Now comes the fun! Somebody puts on a helmet and somebody else pumps. The rest of the would-be scientists hang over the side and watch. This goes on indefinitely. If the bay is calm and peaceful all is well, if it’s rough they hang over the side anyway. Well, today it’s calm—all is quiet save for the low murmur of voices and the regular thump, thump, thump, of the pump. Finally the figure starts toward the rope and is soon being hauled over the side and into the boat. Now the diver may have brought up a sea fan, coral, sponge or other things of this sort. However, if it is a sponge you will soon know it as the sponge has a most peculiar odor: something like a mixture of pole cats, skunks, and limburger cheese. Somebody takes care of the sponge or whatever it is and down goes another diver amid a mass of bubbles, barracudas, etc. There may even be a shark there. Who knows? Whenever I dive I think there are more bubbles, and in every bubble there is a little prayer. Yes, I’m kinda scared of sharks and stuff. Imagine how mortified you’d be if an overly playful barracuda nipped off your leg and you had to face your public ever after with a cork leg. Yes, it would be embarrassing all right and think what a swell time these cute little Florida termites would have with a good, ole cork leg to chaw on. But, on the other hand the barracuda, shark or what have you may not even like the looks of your legs and may try an arm instead: and on still another hand (don't count the hands) there may not even be a barracuda there. So what ?!! Hut anyway what’s a mere leg when it stands between you and science? And now to get back to that (second) diver I was talking about. Well I can't think of anything else so at this pernt the diver starts up. Pushing, clawing, fighting his way through the millions of bubbles and the many feet of rope he finally comes through empty handed. Just think how long that poor diver was walking around on the bottom of the deep, blue sea risking his life all for the sake of science, and what did he bring up? Goose Flesh! Suppose the pumper had stopped pumping, thinking that the diver had come up. Then everybody would have to chip in for flowers. So we have to keep a close watch on the pumper to see that nothing tragic happens — and nothing ever does —Oh, hum! As I was saying this, our University of Miami is blessed (what do you think) with the only M.Z. course in the world. A very unique and interesting study of the animal life of the sea. It’s the nuts I tell you! It’s the nuts!!!CiLEHDAR for the year 1933-34 Friday, Oct. 6: V.C. look over the Frosh at the Miami Biltmore and the Frosh look over the V.C. They were both disappointed. Friday, Oct. 13: Considering the day it was a wonder that anyone was benefited by the Pi Delta Sigma dance in the gym. Saturday, Oct. 14: First annual toestepping event by Delta Tau at Cocoplum Woman’s Club. Friday,Oct. 20: Football game continued at Pi Chi's wide open house. No interference. Friday, Oct. 27: Everybody was hopped upai the Lambda Phi football reception. Saturday, Nov. 4: Phi Eps show off new house with a dance for the stew-dent body. Saturday, Nov. 11: Armistice signed between actives and pledges at Phi Alpha dance. Friday, Nov. 17: Rollins came, saw, and were conquered—then danced in patio. Saturday, Nov. 18: Rollins still danced at the Biltmore—all tuxed in. Friday, Nov. 24: “Spider" Webb threw dance for Sophs at Cocoplum. Wednesday, Nov. 29: Pi Dell pledges shell out good dough for active dance. Thursday, Nov. 30: Omelette put on by Phi Alpha : everybody scrambled for a seat, while the cast was fried. A bunch of good eggs. Saturday, Dec. 2: Pi Chi hung up Xo Admittance sign for their dance. Saturday, Dec. 9: Zetas marooned at home of Mrs. Raymond Graves for the evening. Friday, Dec. 15: The Freshman Frolic at Miahi Temple. All the children behaved. Monday, Dec. 21: Sigma Phi tried to do benefit at bridge. Many slams. Saturday, Dec. 23: Kaye Daniels, Queen of Clubs at Pi Chi Biltmore Dance. Tuesday, Dec. 26: Delta Taus hold post mortem over Santa Claus at Terrell home. Wednesday, Dec. 27: Roma Pape crashes through with her annual party for the Lambdas. Thursday, Dec. 28: Herlong Christmas tree eaten up by the Zeta Phis. Friday, Dec. 29: Lambdas tead at Paxton home while Zetas supped at Biltmore. Sunday, Jan. 1: Resolutions made and broken. Bills arrive (not met). Old licenses and headaches hang over. Friday, Jan. 5: Lambda pledges beached actives and escorts at a party while the Sigma pledges had a Kitchens party. Thursday, Jan. 4: Pi Delt pledges get through without well-known “Hell Week”. Saturday, Jan. 13: Phi Alpha Alumni entertain at Steve Kite-Powell’s but the guests had to pay. Sunday, Jan. 14: Then came the dawn to the former Pi Chi pledges.Saturday. Jan. 20: Nobody attended the U. of M. Alumni dance at Cocoplum. Double up next time. Friday, Jan. 26: Lambdas close hell week with initiation and banquet while Delta Taus entertain the actives with eats and a dance. Saturday, Jan. 27: Orchestra was mostly in the dark all evening, while Phi Alphas intruded on Everson hospitality. Tea for two — Zeta Phi — Chi Omega. Friday, Feb. 3: Deltas and Zetas initiation and supper benefited pledges into sisterhood—Deltas at CGCC and Zetas at Roney. Friday, Feb. 9: Pi Delta Sigma Kampus King Kapers Krown Karrots on King Slocum. Saturday, Feb. 10: A.K.A.’s initiated into old Spain at Barcelona. Friday, Feb. 16: Deltsgo sailing in Girls’ Gym. No Maxwell Mouse Coffee served. Friday, Feb. 23: Davy Jones opened his locker for the Lambda Phi Hipwreck affair. Thursday, Mar. 8: A.K.A.’s found their day’s banquet at Ponce Hotel. Friday, Mar. 9: Greeks strayed over to the Club for their dance. Friday, Mar. 16: A.K.A. does not benefit by bridge at Bank Building. Friday, Mar. 23: Abras crashes through with his balloon dance for the benefit of athletes in the well-known Girls’ Gym. Saturday, Mar. 24: Newlyweds and pictures shown at Pi Chi dance. Sunday, Mar. 25: Lambda Phis give buffet supper at Bunty Chapman s. Ponce raided later. Monday, Mar. 26: Scnatus Populusquc Roman us (S.P.Q.R.) Friday, Mar. 30: Phi Alpha officers give dance to actives midst lousy punch, and tuxes. Saturday, Mar. 31: Phi Alpha gives Easter dance while Sloans and Zooks play bridge. Sunday, Apr. 1: Coffee (cold) in the morning with the Phi Alphas and kisses (hot) in the night with the Pi Chis. Tuesday, Apr. 3: Lambda trying to stimulate trade with a certain national at Bartholomew’s pink tea. Are the Kappas all blue now. Friday, Apr. 6: Junior Prom at Biltmore. Slave bracelets but no punch. Saturday, Apr. 14: How much did it cost you to get one of those silver dollars at the Zeta Carnival? Friday, Apr. 20: Both Delta Taus and Lambda Phis hook more girls! (and balance the budget). Sunday, Apr. 22: A.K.A.’s crash through with bigger and better initiation. Friday, Apr. 27: Phi Alpha - Pi Delta Sigma Boatride. What a moon! What sandfleas!! What mosquitoes!! What chaperones! Were you among those left ? No explanation required. Sunday, May 6: Phi Alpha speed classic to Matecumbe. We hear ‘'Dee” tried to be the big shot. Saturday, May 12: Lambdas entertain their mothers while the Pi Chis spring a dance at the Antilla. Saturday, May 19: The Phi Alpha’s loosen up and crash through with a dance for the whole student body.They say- Pearson: We don't want any squeamish people around here. Mrs. Harris: ("est tout clair, nest-ce pas 5 Mr. McNicoll: Muy bien. Senorita. «» Strawinski: I'm willing to be forgiven. «» Bclaundc: Isn't that beautiful? «» Miss Merritt: Is there anything I can help you with? Dr. Lowe: Those morons are at their hand-ball again! «» Mrs. Pergh: Now, of course we wouldn't go this fast with the children. «» Dr. Zooks Who established the first University. when and where and what is it called? Miss Foster: Now of course, Darlings, what I tell you today I may not say a year from now. Things may all be revolutionized by then. « Mr. Sheaffer: Incidentally, when the bassoon wakes up we ll have a go at this. «» Mr. Nelson : 1 refer you to your book. Miss Harrett: We have such lovely books in the Library. Dr. Walker: I can't compete with Jazz. Class is dismissed. «» McLeland: By the way, a most interesting case came up at the office today. «» Mr. Harris: The harp isn't going tonight, o Dr. Kaplan: That reminds me of the two men who were going to take up time and space. Dean West: Page 43, 2nd paragraph, third word in the fourth line. «» Mrs. Rosborough: Guten morgen. «» Dean Holdsworth: Yesterday as time goes . . . And the U. S. said tut! tut! or words to that effect.. . College Humor. Modern youth is more interested in where to spend his nights than he is where he is going to spend his days. « Mary Louise Dorn: “I think necking is positively repulsive." Peternich: "1 don’t like it either." M.L.D.: “Shake Pete, we’re both liars." c» Andy S.: “Why does Xedra have so much electricity in her hair?’’ Vic. L.: “Cause she has such shocking things on her mind." A census taker called at a farm house, and a woman answerer! the door. “How many in your family?" asked the census taker. “Five," answered the woman peevishly. “Me, the old man, one kid, a cow and a cat.” “And the politics of your family," inquired the enumerator. “Mixed," came the reply, “I'm a Republican, the old man’s a Democrat, the kid’s a wet, the cow’s dry, and the cat is a Populist.” McCracken: “When in Rome did you do as the Romans do?" Johnson: “No, my wife was with me." “Is your wife a thinking woman?" “Yes. she thinks a lot about nothing and then says it.” «» George: “What became of the girl who was the cream in your coffee?" Stan: “She soured on me.” Todd: “Whatever became of the chubby baby we used to see in all the talcum powder ads?" Smothers: “Oh, he grew up and became Hoover.” «» Dr. Walker: “What is the most outstanding contribution that chemistry has given to the world?" Gene Lindsey: “Blondes." Reeky: “I want a quarters worth of rat poison." F r ;“Do you want to take it with you ?" Reeky: “No, I’ll send the rats after it." « Charles L ; “Ouch, I bumped my funny bone.” hob R.: “Oh well, comb your hair and the bump won’t show. «» Filch:‘‘My, how hard your heart is beating: it sounds like a drum.” Roderick: “Yes, that’s the call to arms." THEY CALL HER: Appendix — It costs so much to take her out. Spoon She leaves them deeply stirred. Almond liar — Sweet but nutty. Varnish -She's always giving some bank account the finishing touch. Good resolution — Easy to forget. Roast Pork — Applesauce and not much dressing. Marine — She’s seen a lot of the world. Wheat — She’s easily shocked. «» Yellow bloomers — dandelions.• • :The University Albvim:: The Campus (North Elevation) Nestling in surroundings of purest beauty—All the color, all the glamour, all the warmth of America’s only Tropics. A Field Class. First hand info on mob psychology.Striking photograph of the CWA University group at work on the grounds. Origin of the Keep Our Campus Clean movement. Reading from left to right: Walter Buck, Jim Beusse. “Dutch” Bierkamper, Bcrnie Meyer, Mai Horton. Tarzan North. Stu Patton, James Roger, “Atlas" Ayres. Mary Etna Terrell. Charlie Fulford, George Chubb, Jack Daly. Jimmie Mool, Gwen Davis, “Goo-goo" Luehl, and Ferrell Allen. Marine Zoology Class which only goes to prove efFect of environment on the immature mind.The Iron Arrow reverts to type. Reading left to right: (front row) James Roger, Harold Humm. Andy Shaw. Frank Smathers. (back row) Alan Todd, Jimmy Henderson, Ellis Sloan. George Manley. Jack Sloan, and Weston Heinrich. The Phi Alpha - Pi Delta Sigma Boat Ride. This one was formal. (For once Jimmie Mool isn’t pictured.The College Hangout, during the Noon-day rush. (Note the Lambda Phi's vehicle out front, also Charlie Hackman making a daring venture 'cross the traffic-jammed thoroughfare. Freidberg’s alleged Jewflsh. (“it don’t show up so big in the picture," says he.INTIUl-MUIUL RESULTS Men's Tournament Play Touch Football Phi Epsilon Pi, First Pi Chi, Second Delta Sigma Kappa, Third Golf (individual) Edwards, (Pi Chi), First Shiilington, (Pi Chi), Second Fahrney, (Pi Chi), Third Handball (singles) Reichgott, (Phi Epsilon Pi), First Horton, (Pi Delta Sigma). Second Basketball Pi Chi, First Phi Epsilon Pi, Second Phi Alpha, Third Golf (best ball) Edwards-Fahrney, (Pi Chi), First Shillington-Ko .lowski, (Pi Chi,Second Lefkowitz-Phillips, (Phi Epsilon Pi), | Third Boxing and Wrestling Pi Chi, First Phi Epsilon Pi, Second Pi Delta Sigma, Third Individual Winners Wrestling Boxing 125 lbs. Fry, Pi Chi 115 lbs. Mool, Pi Delta Sigma 145 lbs. Horton, Pi Delta Sigma 135 lbs. Walder, Phi Epsilon Pi 155 lbs. Lippman. Phi Flpsilon Pi 145 lbs. Hodsdon, Pi Chi 165 lbs. Rose. Freshman 155 lbs. Kalix, Sophomore 175 lbs. Glogowski. Freshman 165 lbs. Reichgott, Phi Epsilon Pi 175 lbs. Chubb, Pi Chi Heavyweight Buck. Pi Chi Fraternity Score Pi Chi 3,062.5 Phi Epsilon Pi 1,937.5 Pi Delta Sigma 302.5 Phi Alpha 250. Delta Sigma Kappa 250. INTER-SQROjRJTY Athletic Results Tennis (singles) Martha Young, Sigma Phi Tennis (doubles) Katherine Sullivan. Martha Young, [Sigma Phi Volley Ball Delta Tau, first; Lambda Phi, second Captain Ball Delta Tau, first; Lambda Phi, second Ping Pong (singles) Mary Etna Terrell, Delta Tau Ping Pong (doubles) Mary Etna Terrell, Xedra | McNamara, Delta TauTHE UNIVERSITY PEHYEJRS PRESENT The Playbill F OR THE SEA'SO N O F 1955-54 The Romancers ROSTAND Time HELEN MARTIN AND FRANK HOWE, JR. Importance of Being Earnest WILDE Merton of the Movies KAUFFMAN AND CONNELLY Callows Gate MARJORY STONEMAN DOUGLAS The Piper JOSEPHINE PRESTON PEABODY It Did the Trick Much Ado About Nothing I)R. EVERF.TTF. SMITH SHAKESPEARE ★ ★ Dramatic Director Production Manager Lighting Settings Properties Opal Euard Mot ter Franklin Harris Tom Magee Andrew Shaw Victor Levine Productions assisted by University Concert Orchestra1 JR. O N .4 JR JR O "W Tounded 1926 at the University of Miami, with the President as its sponsor and charter honorary member. CThe honor society for men at the University, self-perpetuating, and preserving in its ritual an ancient legend of the Seminoles. Cits 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. CSeven new members are chosen near the close of each school year. C Election to The Iron Arrow is the highest honor awarded to men alone at the University of Miami. OFFICERS Harold Humm George Manley Andrew Shaw Chief Chief’s Son Medicine Man James B. Roger James Henderson Alan Todd Ellis B. Sloan Frank Smathers William Hester Society of 1870 ALUMNI Joseph Eggum Evan Lindstrom Grant Harris Guy Mitchell Carl Starace Gilbert Bromaghim Edmund Wright Clinton Gamble Ray Martens William Walker Otis Sutton Clifton Larsen Harry Shaw Andy Eerendino Marshall Wright Charles A. Morehead John Norman Franklin Albert O. P. Hart Don G. Henshaw O. W. Brooks Frank Parizek Charles Wilkinson Warren Grant Richard Cummings Coleman Xockolds Xeupert Weilbacher Luke Crowe Carrington Granding George Weigand John Howard Wade Stiles Ed Paxton Ralph deBedts Bruce Colville Cushman RobertsonI 1 (LCL.CLC-'l. iL When a herd of cattle stampedes in fright, the fastest runner is in front. The real leader may he in the rear because he can see no reason for joining the stampede. In school, in business, and in life in general, the ones who seem to be leaders may he merely the ones with the ability to run fastest. Those who are at work changing the course of events are frequently inconspicuous.MIAMI BILTMORE v 1 • .' 'V " • , •» . . v- • Open until July 6th • PARTIES - LUNCHEONS DINNER - ENTERTAINMENT THE FINEST OF SERVICE IN A MOST DELIGHTFUL AND LUXURIOUS ATMOSPHERE DINING AND DANCING PHONE EVERGREEN 680 Unchallenged Leadership ★ IDEAL FERTILIZERS C Ask the men who have grown record citrus, truck and field crops in Florida what brand of fertilizer they use. A large number of them will answer: Ideal Fertilizers CFor more than forty years growers have place their faith in Ideal Fertilizers and their faith has always been justified. There is an Ideal Brand formulated to suit the requirements of ever crop and soil condition in Florida. WILSON TOOMER FERTILIZER CO. JACKSONVILLE. Fl-A. ★ MILLER T. MERCER. Mgr. Coral Gables Branch. Phone Ecu- 410 Wishing the Graduates GOOD LUCK ★ AND For those returning a pleasant SURPRISE ★ JIMMIECompliments of Compliments of John E. Withers BELCHER Transfer Storage Co., Inc. OIL CO. looo N. E. First Avenue Miami. Florida ★ MIAMI. FLORIDA Louis, Your Hairdresser Compliments of BEAUTY SALON THE Specializing in nil branches of Beauty Culture (Exotic garben$ INCORPORATED Phone 2-185? 231 HALCYON ARCADE NO. 4 Miami. Florida Compliments of Compliments of GABLES THE iMODEL LAUNDRY CURB MARKET INCORPORATED Phone Evergreen 398 Compliments of Frink ’s PIG TRAIL I. E. Schilling Co. INN Builders' Supplies ★ ★ 907 FIFTH STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDAA “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 +9 Compliments of Compliments of CORAL GABLES ALEXANDER ORR Jr. LAUNDRY INCORPORATED X c» Evergreen 276 PLUMBING and HEATING 111 AVENUE MINORCA CONTRACTORS RENUART LUMBER YARDS, INC. LUMBER. MILLWORK. BUILDERS SUPPLIES Coral Gables' pioneer lumber dealers invite you to build your home in Coral Gables 226-228 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE. CORAL GABLES YARDS AT CORAI. GABLES. COCONUT GROVE. MIAMI SHORES • • EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING”Compliments of the CORAL GABLES THEATRE Compliments of the UNGAR BUICK CO. DISTRIBUTORS OP BUICK and OLDSMOBILE «» 1201 N. E. 2ND AVE.. PHONE 2-8111 Compliments of the Tivoli Theatre WEST FLAGLER at 8th AVE. Where a good shout may he seen at all times in a cool and pleasant atmosphere. L. G. Balfour Fraternity Jewelers gig EEC UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Uni Versify of Miami Representative SAM’S W. 3L tjilfaricfe SERVICE STATION Director of Funerals «2 Serving Greater Miami Coral Way and Ponce de Leon Blvd. MIAMI Telephones: Evergreen 00 and 01 660 W. Flagler St. - Phone 2-3456 CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA MIAMI BEACH 057 Collins Avc. - Phone 5-3511 COMPLIMENTS OF Years Service - 1896-1934 Peacock Grocery COMBS FUNERAL HOME LEJEUNE ROAD AT ALHAMBRA CIRCLE PHONES: Miami: 3-2101 Miami Beach: 5-2101H U P P'S SOUTHERN GARAGE EDWARD PARKINSON Smith Meeker Engineering Co. Diilttbuloii ton Univrttal Marine Moron and Light• mg Plant!. Homrligltt Lighting Plant!. Ednon Stotagt Baturin. United Motor Sttvitt, Standard Oil. Drlro • Norlhrait. Lovr joy. Phone: EVERGREEN 9106 232 Ave. Alcazar Coral Gables INDEPENDENTLY OWNED CORAL GABLES GROCERY CO. 2101-7 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Specializing in Fraternity Needs CORAL GABLES MOTOR CO.. Inc. General Repair Work SPECIALIZING IN SERVICE 234 Avenue Minorca Phone: EVERGREEN 7! 1 Compliments of The CORAL GABLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK A COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE CORAL GABLES Photo Service HARRY PILKINGTON. Proprietor Phone: Evergreen 440 2204 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Renuart Arcade. Coral GablesTake a vacation Trip to the “Paris of the Americas ’-- IIA VAX A-Only 2 hours away Special Rates for Teachers and Students See the World's Largest Aircraft at the International Airport ■•AX AMERICAX AIRWAYS SYSTEM MIAMI Compliments MIAMI LAUNDRY Burdinas creators of “Sunshine Fashions” COMPLIMENTS OP Curtiss Aerocar Company. Inc. ■ !■«» Ilolel Pancoast On the Ocean Open All Year lliiimi IBo«fe :li FI nr id.-iCompliments of P I G and SAX BARBECUE ★ Fred Grayson Don Childs The HOUSE of ART 8o«». StmiPttciout Jttetltv. GHu. Obitttt d'Atl and Ivotitt A SHOP OH DISTINCTION RONEY PLAZA HOTEL MIAMI BEACH. FLA. STUDIO CLEANERS A Complttt S iv: in out own Plant OFFICE AND PLANT: 210 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE WM. PROBASCO CORAL GABLES. FLA. Compliments NOLAN-PEELER MOTORS Cadillac - LaSalle - Pontiac 2044 Biscayne Boulevard Phone 3-2646 ALMA SANCHEZ Hairdresser 2127 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Compliments of Worthmor Ice Cream 203 AVENUE AR. (X)N Compliments of the CITY ICE ft FUEL Co. 645 N.W. 1 3TH STREET M1A MI «» Telephone 3-2191 Compliments of Letaw's Pharmacy ★ CORAL GABLES LODGE (In ImiHObi wiih i fisri). on« nul itmotphctr and ior o1 tvtty ltd lily lot promotional mrn and undtr ptnonal dilution F. DOW VAN VECIITEN Compliments of the GULF REFINING COMPANY Ponce de Leon Restaurant Regular Meals - Steaks and Sea Food EVERGREEN 9153 EATS DRINKS THE STEIN Where Good Fellows Congregate 3 10 CORAL WAYCompliments of Compliments of CHEELY HECTOR Lumber Corporation SUPPLY COMPANY moo N. w. 17th Avenue GRAINS - FEEDS - FERTILIZERS Telephone 2-6125 GOLF COURSE SUPPLIES o X WITH COMPLIMENTS to the UNIVERSITY of MIAMI ARAGON I.UNCH. 244 Aragon Avenue BILL BURNETT CAMERON AWNING CO.. 234 Alhambra Circle “COACH” 8 “RED” Standard Gas. 2215 Ponce de Leon Blvd. CORAL GABLES PAINT CO.. 145 Alcazar Avenue CORAL GABLES RIDING ACADEMY. 303 Giralda Avenue DAD'S BARBER SHOP. 2320 Ponce de Leon Blvd. DRAKE LUMBER YARDS. INC.. 1800 N. W. Miami Court ELITE BEAUTY SALON. Renuart Arcade CIFFEN ROOFING CO.. 24 2 Aragon Avenue JOHNSTON RADIO SHOP. 2316 Ponce de Leon Blvd. JONES’ GROCETERIA. 1918 Red Road CARLOTTA LEWIS. Realtor. 135 Coral Way E. B. LEWIS REALTY CO. Bernik Tison - OLYMPIA PARKING LOT ORCHID HAT SHOPPE. 110 S. 0. First Street PEACOCK'S SODA SHOP SAMSON S. PEDERSON WM. RUBIN 8 SONS. INC. WALKER SKAGSETH S. 2330 Ponce de Leon Blvd. ROBERT W. SMITH. Realtor YOUNG S SERVICE STATION. Ponce de Leon at Majorca DES PL AND CANDY SHOP. 2134 Ponce de Leon Blvd. LEORE LINGERIE SHOP. 2125 Ponce de Leon Blvd. BEN'S ANTILLA SERVICE STATION. 1202 Ponce de Leon Blvd. DRINK Compliments of the IN BOTTLES SOUTHEASTERN NATURAL GAS CO. 449 west Flagler street Miami. Florida Miami Coca-Cola «» Bottl ing Company Phones: 2-5944 and 3-2243Everglades Paper Co. IMPORTERS - WHOLESALERS MANUFACTURERS Printing PAPER Wrapping 30 N. w. Seventh Street MIAMI. FLORIDA Phones 3-2176 and 3-2177 Compliments of STANDARD DRUG and SUNDRY CO. INCORPORATED 47 N.W. 5TH STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA Biscayne Chemical Laboratories, Inc. Manufacturing and Research Chemists CHEMICALS ★ MIAMI. FLORIDA Compliments of BLUE BOWL CAKE and PASTRY SHOP Charm Beauty Shop RUTH SHATTUCK SAM MURRAY Dealer in Greater Miami Area Biscayne blvd. at 20th St.. Miami MIAMI PHOTO SUPPLY 31 s. E. First avenue Olympia Parking Lot 136 s. E. FIRST ST. BERNIE TlSON. ManaaerBUT 1 ill BKESSIWC «a |»rinte«l s»a lc»m«in. It idii't «i li«HHl%h ik«kr, lidck-al«i|»|ior or it ro«»ull%. It forth its ro«a on ««b!ibbI . If its worth it, it con ho l«ai l caaiide for morions coaas»i«lorotioBB l«ator obb. woiaty-foiar working hour «a (l ay, scion days «■ week, and never «i let-dow n. l BBt hina to work I for PRIUTIilIGCoral Way Cleaners. Inc. Pl.ANT and OFFICE: 225-225 CORAL way Phone: Evergreen 30 TAILOR SERVICE HATS CLEANED RUGS CLEANED and BLOCKED STORAGE Compliments of Coral Way Cleaners, Inc. 225 Coral Way Phone Evg. 30 TANNER S STORES "Where the Best Costs Less" 1 753 N. E. 2nd Avenue 1263 West Flagler Street Best Wishes UNIVERSITY of MIAMI Faculty and Student Body Bryant Office Supply Co.. Inc. 44-46 S. E. First St.. Miami Compliments of THE TAVERN Grille - Soda Shop DANCING ★ 208 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA Compliments of Coral Way Market 2 10-212 CORAL WAY Evergreen 10 Catering to Fraternity TradePhoto Engraving IN THIS VOLUME OF THE iris PRODUCED BY THE SERVICE EMCRWIMC COUfflMdW HERALD BUILDING Telephone 3-2453 • MAKERS OF ‘‘BETTER PRINTING PLATES"Compliments of A FRIEND Coral Gables Arcade Apts. 2325 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Compliments of the RITE WAY SHOE SHOP 2141 ponce de Leon Bi.vd.

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

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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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