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

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1935 volume:

( A CHRONICLE NOT ONLY RECORDING BUT COMMEMORATING fHE OCCURRENCES OF THE ACADEMIC YEAR AND THE ACTIVITIES OF THE STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY FOR 1Q35 PUBLISHED IN HONOR OF THE SENIOR CLASS BY THE STUDENT BODY OF THE QUtniversily of 0 ihanu CORAL GABLES, FLORIDAVV tv SfaU e o C hzy onfalls Hook I C flie acuity Book II lie (I lasses SENIOR. JUNIOR, SOPHOMORE, FRESHMAN, LAW Hook III ports Hook IV 'rgamzations CREEK LETTER AND CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS Book V 'C.features BEAUTY SECTION, CALENDAR LIBRARY University of MiamiFOREWORD THE CURTAIN has gone down on the last act, the play often lives on in our thoughts. So may it he with our life here, If, through these pages, we have made it possible that a not impenetrable curtain ever fall on these happy years, we have not labored in vain. 30290Bowman F. Ashe Virgil Barker Rafael Belaunde Victor Andres Belaunde William C. Coffin Bertha Foster John T. Holdsworth W. B. Longenecker Orton Lowe George E. Merrick Mary B. Merritt Jay Pearson Henry S. WestIN APPRECIATION OK HIS UNSELFISH EFFORTS AND KEEN FORESIGHT IN THE SERVICE OF THE CITY AND OF THE UNIVERSITY WE DEDICATE THIS NINTH EDITION OFIf You are being graduated from The University of Miami at a time when general economic conditions seem to be improving. You will perhaps have less difficulty than former students have had in finding your place in the economic world, but you will have to serve an apprenticeship. | Do not fret if that apprenticeship seems to be long, for larger opportunities will undoubtedly come. CWe hope that your university training period has been useful. HThe University will always be interested in your progress and welfare, and as you leave us our best wishes go with you. B. F. Ashe, PresidentThe college of liberal arts of the University of Miami constitutes the central unit of the whole University organization. In this college there is offered the training in the field of higher education that prepares young men and women for the most enlightened citizenship. There is also offered the training that leads toward various lines of professional and technical service in life careers. In educational theory, of course, a clear distinction is drawn between liberal education and vocational education; but the liberalizing studies in college in literature and science and history and philosophy develop understandings and insights that have extensive vocational values. €1Thus many students in the Arts College, especially during the two upper years of the course, having reached a vocational decision, are pursuing sequences of studies for both liberal education and also prevocational training toward various higher callings. In this way the College of Liberal Arts is supplying to one group of students their pre-medical work, to another group their pre-engineering work, to a third group pre-law work, to a fourth group pre-journalistic training, and to other groups similar prevocational preparation. Accordingly the Arts College has for practical minded persons some directly practical purposes; and. as our American universities expand and develop, the curricula presented in the Arts College point forward in various directions to the circle of professional and technical schools that grow up eventually around the central College of Liberal Arts, ft Our College of Liberal Arts offers a liberal array of courses in many fields of study, varying from accounting to zoology. Through every year a great many combinations of studies are possible, as the files of student cards in the Registrar’s office amply demonstrate. Moreover the regulations governing the award of degrees, in presenting certain required subjects, certain distribution electives, the major and minor requirements, and the free electives to finish out the total of credits for degree, are so arranged as to insure for every graduate a broad range of interests combined with the discipline of prolonged and concentrated study in at least two fields. And finally, the cultural life of the whole University has been greatly enriched by the excellent work of the University symphony orchestra, the student band, and the department of dramatics.jS'JLeral (ft Henry S. West, Dean of the College Mary B. Merritt, Dean of Women and Associate Professor of English. Virgil Barker. Art Critic and Professor of The History of Art. Rafael Belaunde, Professor of Spanish and of Latin American Economics Victor Andres Belaunde, Professor of Latin American History and Institutions. Padraic Colum, Visiting Poet and Professor of Anglo-Irish Literature. Edward Davison, Visiting Poet and Acting Professor of English Literature. Denman Fink, Professor of Painting. John C. Gifford, Professor of Tropical Forestry. Warren B. Longneckf.r, Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Drawing. Orton Lowe, Professor of English and Director of Winter Institute of Literature. Max F. Meyer, Visiting Professor of Psychology. Jay F. W. Pearson, Professor of Zoology. Walter Owen Walker, Professor of Chemistry. Mary Colum, Visiting Literary Critic and Associate Professor of English Literature. Marjory Stoneman Douglas, .-Djo-ciate Professor of English. John Henry Clouse, Assistant Professor of Physics. E. Morton Miller, Assistant Professor of Zoology. Rafael Belaunde, Jr., Instructor in Spanish. Kenneth Richard Close, Instructor in History. Alice Barton Harris, Instructor in French. Carl .V. Herman, Instructor in Philosophy. Jacob H. Kaplan, Instructor in Philosophy and History. Natalie Grimes Lawrence, Instructor in English. Lewis G. Leary, Jr, Instructor in English. Evan T. Lindstrom, Instructor in Chemistry. Robert E. McNicoll, Instructor in Spanish. Opal Euard Motter, Instructor in Dramatics. Walter S. Phillips, Instructor in Iiot any. Melanie R. Rosborough, Instructor in German. Cloyd Head, Lecturer in Dramatics. Eunice Tietjf.ns, Lecturer in Oriental Poetry. Dorothy B. Miller, Librarian. Thomas E. McCann, Coach in Football.The school of education enrolls those students who are preparing to enter the profession of teaching, whether in the elementary school, the junior high school, or the senior high school. Four-year curricula, including both liberal and professional courses, can be planned to lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education. A special two-year curriculum is also offered leading to the graduation with the normal certificate (Licentiate of Instruction), the “L.I. Diploma" of Florida. CVery definite professional training is given through courses in education, psychology, and sociology, including child study, elementary school teaching, adolescence, high school teaching, and principles of education. Through certain required and elective courses chosen from the Liberal Arts program, the students obtain their advanced command of the subjects to lie taught in the schools. {[The School of Education also has charge of the courses offered in the Adult Education Division. Courses conducted in this Division are intended primarily to give an opportunity to teachers in active service to revise and extend their professional equipment. |] Each year since the opening of the University in 1926 the work of the School of Education has been given official recognition by the Florida State Department of Education, so that graduates with the University of Miami degree or certificate have received, without further examination, the Florida Graduate State Teacher's Certificate, and are thereby legally qualified to teach in any of the public schools of the state. Henry S. West, Dean of the School. Mary B. Merritt, Dean of Women. I). Earl Zook, Professor of Education and Director of the Adult Education Division. Georgia May Barrett, Associate Professor of Psychology. Eugene E. McCarty, Instructor in Education. Chlof. Mersen, Instructor in Education. Frances H. Bergh, Instructor in Music. Mary T. McCarty, Instructor in Education.• Justness ministration The school ok business administration was organized and continues to function to meet the needs of young men and women expecting to follow careers in business, law, public-service. and such business-professional activities as accounting, insurance, finance, and business journalism. Its four year courses provide a rich background of cultural combined with practical preparation for business life. CStudents looking forward to the study and practice of law choose for their pre-law work the curriculum of the School of Business Administration, completing the two courses and receiving the degree of both schools in six years. CAn increasingly important department of this school is that of Pan American Relations,—for many years under the direction of I)r. Victor Belaunde and Dr. Rafael Belaunde. distinguished statesmen and diplomats of Lima, Peru, both on leave of absence from the University this year, the former as Peruvian Ambassador to Colombia, the latter as Ambassador to Mexico. In their absence Dr. Juan Clemente Zamora, Professor of Public Law, University of Havana, is acting head of the department. ft Dr. John Thom Holdsworth, nationally known monetary authority, author of texts on money, banking, and finance, and former banker has been Dean of the School of Business Administration since its opening in 1926. 03 ns i ness .OIL; lustration Dr. John Thom Holdsworth, Dean of the School of Business Administration. Ernest M. McCracken, Instructor in Economics and Political Science. John A. McLei.and, Instructor in Accounting. Dr. Juan Clemente Zamora, Director of Pan American Forum, Professor in Political Science. lecturers Kenneth R. Close, Investments. Harrison McCready, Investments. A. B. Morrison, Municipal Bonds. G. YV. Ellis, Real Estate. Frank G. Turner, Insurance Law. William Hester, Corporation Finance.o 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. CThe standard course of three year’s study by the ‘‘case method” leads to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. This course, having l een approved by the Supreme Court of Florida, admits graduate students to practice anywhere in the State upon presentation of diplomas, thus eliminating oiiANRAsco the necessity of bar examinations. II 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. ©The 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. a w Russell Austin Rasco, Dean of the School of Law. John M. Flowers, Assistant Professor of Law. George Edward Holt, Assistant Professor of Law. William J. Hester, Assistant Professor of Law. L. Earl Curry, Lecturer in bankruptcy and Federal Procedure. ? J acidly Leland Hyzer, Lecturer in Air Law. Francis M. Miller, Instructor in Legal Research. John P. Stokes, Lecturer in Florida Constitutional Law. Frank G. Turner, Lecturer in Insurance. James Henry Willock, Lecturer in Admiralty and International Law.The past year has brought the resumption of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Hr. Arnold Volpe. A successful series of six concerts was given during the season. Also, the closing concert of the year's work of the Conservatory was the appearance of six young artist-students in concerts with the orchestra, ftThe University Hand Walter Sheaffer director, has continued to win great enthusiasm: not only has it given concerts in the Venetian Pool, but in the High Schools of the dean poster entire county. Student members of this band have organized and conducted small bands and orchestras in a large number of the Public Schools, and give class instruction in band and orchestral instruments, ft The Faculty String Quartet gave its usual series of Chamber Music Concerts in some of the beautiful homes in greater Miami, and was heard in the Monday night series at the Conservatory. ft Every Monday night during the season a concert is open to all University and Conservatory students at Recital Hall. These have been well attended. Throughout the season many student recitals have been given—participated in by students from violin, voice, piano, cello, ensemble and composition classes. 1 1 lusw Bertha Foster, Dean of the School of Music. Hannah Spiro Asher, Piano. Frances Hovey Kerch, Public School Music. Albert Thomas Foster, Violin. Walter Grossman, Cello. Franki.in Harris, Piano and Composition. Robert Kistler, Violin. Mrs. Charles Lyon Krum, Voice. Eda Keary Fiddle, Violin. Adrienne Lowrie, Voice. W. S. Sterling, Organ. y acuity Walter Sheaffer, Woodwind and Brass Instruments. Joe Tarpi.ey, Piano. PREPARATORY AND INTERMEDIATE SCHOOLS Olive Beamon, Piano. Edna L. Cole, Piano. Mildred Greenberg, Piano. Edwin Head, Cornet. Florence Hill, Piano. Anna King, Violin. Robert Reinert, Bassoon. Charles Staltman, Flute. Lawrence Tremblay, Clarinet.iterahire hk purpose of the Winter Institute of Literature is to present to those interested in literature some of its modern aspects by authors who are now making literature, and to provirle in the Miami district a meeting ground where readers of books may make first-hand contacts with men and women of letters. The approach is intimate and informal on the part of author and student. CThe annual meeting of the Institute is in the nature of a seminar so that members may re-enroll and yet be given credit for the work. For the winter of 1935 the sessions were held in the auditorium of the University Building. CThe Institute is open to winter visitors, to members of women’s clubs of the Miami district, to teachers in public and private schools, to students of the University, and to any other persons who are interested in the modern aspects of literature. CThis years’ lecturers included Virgil Barker whose published books include A Critical Introduction to American Painting; Peter Bruegel: A Study oj His Paintings. He has contributed to the International Studio, Art and Archaeology, Creative Art, and innumerable periodicals. Whit Burnett, co-editor and co-founder of Story Magazine in whose pages so much has been done to rescue the modern short story from the slavish formulae of our times. Mary Colum (Mrs. Padraic Colum), literary editor of The Forum, and a regular contributor to many journals including the New Statesman (London), Scribners Magazine, The Yale Review, the Saturday Review of Literature, The Nation, The New Republic. Padraic Colum, the Irish Poet. He is known not only as a poet, but also as a playwright, a writer of tales and legends, a scholar, and the author of at least one travel book The Road Round Ireland. Edward Davison. English poet. Author of Harvest of Youth, and The Ninth Witch. Robert Frost, one of the most famous of living poets, has twice been awarded the Pulitzer Prize for poetry. His Collected Poems contain the famous North of Boston volume as well as his later work and the volume A Boy's Will. William McFee, novelist; author of The Harbour Master, Command, Casuals of the Sea, and Captain Macedoine’s Daughter. Eunice Tietjens (Mrs. Cloyd Head) was associate editor of Poetry: A Magazine of Verse. Her own poetry includes the volumes Profiles from China, Profiles from Home, Body and Raiment, and Leaves in Windy Weather. Two of her books for young people are The Boy of the South Seas, and the Romance of Antar. Cln previous years lectures have been delivered by Carl Sandburg, Zona Gale, Perdval Wilde, Walter Prichard Eaton, Hervey Allen and Cloyd Head.an men can ovum itii the renewal of the Latin-American Forum this year, the University presented to the students and the general public of Miami a program of discussions by leaders in the political and academic life of our neighboring republic, Cuba. Thus, another definite step was taken in our consistent program of Pan-Americanism. ©Miami has utilized its natural site as the southernmost University in the United States, to advance a series of events that are more than projects. From Victor and Rafael Belaunde, our regents, to Juan Clemente Zamora, this year’s director; we can point with pride to a record inter-American activity rarely equalled in America. ©This year brought the following speakers: tlDr. Luis A. Baralt, holder of degrees from Harvard and Havana, a former student of Colombia and a former Miami instructor. I)r. Baralt was Secretary of Education in Cuba in 1934 and has a long and distinguised record as a diplomat and a teacher of English and Philosophy. His two lectures at Miami were entitled “Cuba Yesterday” and “Cuba Today”. ©Dr. Antonio S. de Bustamante was educated in Havana and in Germany. He is secretary of the American Institute of International Law. and is the author of over 15 works dealing with Philosophy and Law. His Miami lectures were on “The Greek Concept of the World” and “The Origin of Hellenic Subjectivism." ©Dr. Raul Maestri came to Miami from Washington where he is Secretary of the Cuban Embassy. A student for three years in Germany, he acted as special correspondent for “El Diario de la Marina” of Havana, and is a well-known student and commentator on international affairs. He spoke in Miami on “Cuban-American Relations” and “The New Commercial Treaty with Cuba." ©Dr. Alberto del Juncois primarily a lawyer, and teaches legal procedure in the University of Havana. A member of many Cuban and Pan-American legal associations, he explained “The Problem of Divorce” and Cuba’s solution in “The New Cuban Divorce Law.” ©Through the favorable publicity the Forum received in Cuba, the eyes of many Latin-Americans were turned again to Miami as a leading exponent of practical Pan-Americanism.★ Jay F. YV. Pearson Secretary of the University ★ Mary B. Merritt Dean of Women ★ Harry H. Provin Registrar ★ Dorothy V. Havens Secretary to the President ★ U. J. Hiss Auditor ★e n i o rs CBetty Ashe, a. b., Pittsburgh, Pa. Kappa Alpha Theta: Transferred from Allegheny College, 1934. IIClaude Barnes, ll. b., Milton, Fla. Junior Prom Committee: Phi Beta Gamma, Clerk 2, Justice 3, Delegate to National Convention 2, State Director of Expansion 3. C Leonard Beldner, ll.b., Ojus, Fla. CGwynne Bierkampf.r, a.b.. Kit toning, Pa. Phi Alpha: Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1: Chairman Vigilance Committee 2; President Phi Alpha 4; Pres. Junior Class; President Student Body 4; “M” Club 2, 3, 4; Iron Arrow 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Y.M.C.A. 2, 3: Intramural Council 2, 3. CEverettf. Marshall Burdick, b.s., Champaign, 111. Pi Delta Sigma, Pres. 3; State Pres. 4; Senator 3, 4: Associate Justice 4; Iron Arrow 3: Pres. Honor Science Club 3; Pres. Honor Chemical Society 4; Hovey Bergh Memorial Scholarship 3, 4. IIJohn J. Carroll, a.b., Salem, Mass. Gamma Delta: Football 1; Glee Club, Secretary 4; Vice-president Junior Class; Senior Minstrel; Ibis staff 2; Newman Club; Biology assistant; Vigilance Committee; Dramatics; Socialist Club; “Silver Fires.” C Patrick J. Cesarano, b.s.b.a., Batavia, eu York. Pi Chi, Secretary 3, Lieutenant Commander 4, Eminent Commander 4, House Manager 4; Senator 2 ; Vice-President Student Body 3; Picture Editor Ibis 2, Managing Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Phi Beta Gamma 4; Iron Arrow 3; Chiefs Son 4; Manager Tennis 3: Manager of Football 4; Phi Eta Sigma, Alabama 1; Junior Prom Committee 3; Chairman of Queen of Clubs 3; Intramural Boxing Champion 135 lbs. 2; Sec’v Inter-fraternitv Council 4; “M” Club 4; Y.M.C.A. 2; Men’s Glee Club 3; Intramural basketball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Diamondbal! 2, 3, 4; Senior Minstrel 2; Transferred from University of Alabama, 1932. H Marjorie Christenson, b.s. in Bus. Ad., Miami, Fla. Zeta Phi, Secretary 4; Glee Club 2; International Relations Club 2, Secretary 2: Transferred from Florida State College for Women in 1933.I Melvin J. Cohen, Bus. Ad,, Pittsburgh, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi. Vice-Superior 2, Superior 3, Treasurer 2, 4: Intramural Golf 2, 3: Wrestling 1, 2; Boxing 1,2: Intramural Committee 2, 3. 4, Vice-President 4; Latin American Relations 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Varsity Golf Team 1, 4; “M” Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Advertising Manager Ibis 3. C Chester Cole, b.s. Education, De Soto, IVis. Debating Team 4: Band 4; Symphony Orchestra 4; Intramural Council 4; Intramural Basketball 4; Manager of Concert Band 4: Rho Beta Omicron 4. CArthur Cragc, b. s., St. Paul, Minn. Golf Team; Transferred from St. Thomas College, St. Paul, in 1934. C Ruth Elizabeth Creal, a. b., Miami, Fla. Delta Tan; V.W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Big Sister Chairman 2. Social Chairman 4; Junior Aeronautical Association 1, 2; Treasurer Theta Tau l: Treas. Delta Tau 2; Scholarship Chairman Delta Tau 4 ; President Inter-Fraternity Council 3; President Delta Tau 3. dRichard ('rocker, a.b., Toledo, Ohio. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Stray Greeks 1, 2. 3; Transferred from Amherst, 1932. Cl Clarence Herman Crowe, Bus. Ad., Korea. Phi Alpha, Secretary 4; International Relations Club 4; Assistant Bus. Manager Ibis 4; Transferred from Albion College in 1933. Ci Anna Chamberlain Curry, a.b., i..i.. Miami, Fla. Chaplain Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Art Discussion Group 1. dKathleen Daniels, a.a.,Miami,Fla.Lambda Phi, Vice-President 3, Historian 4; II.O.M.C.; Newman Club; Freshman Frolics Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Secretary-Treasurer Student Body 3; Queen of Clubs 3. Graduated Mid- TermCErnest L. Duhaime, ll.b., Mystic, Conn. Pi Chi: Iron Arrow 2, 3; Chief Justice Phi Beta Gamma 3; Prosecuting Attorney Honor Court 3; Senator 2, 3; Varsity Swimming Team 2; Manager Tennis Team 3 ; Intramural Wrestling 2; Tennis 2; Diamond Ball 2; Advisor Vigilance Committee 2, 3; Senate Ball 3; Roliins Committee 3; Georgetown U. B.S.; Harvard U. School of Bus. Ad., 1931 ; Transferred from Fordham Law School. C Francis Ruth Elder, b.s., Miami, Fla. Alpha Kappa Alpha; University Singers 3: Glee Club 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Transferred from Tennessee Wesleyan College in 1933. CGeorge A. Fischer, b.s., Newark, N.J. Phi Kappa Psi; Stray Greeks, Vice-president 4; Transferred from Syracuse in 1933. CNorman A. Foote, a. b., Salem, Mass. Pi Chi; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1. 2; Minstrel Show 2; Ibis Staff 2, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3,4 ; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2; Glee Club 3; “M” Club 2, 3. 4, Vice-president 3, 4; Vigilance Committee 3, 4; Intramural Council 4; Socialist Club 3: International Relations Club. H Mickey M. Grose, b.s.b.a., Columbus, Ohio. Delta Tau, Pledge Captain 3 ; President Women's Athletic Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Pan-American Congress 1.2; International Relations Club 1, 2; Junior Aeronautical Association 1,2; Vice President Senior Class. II Jean Carrington Hartsook, a.b., Roanoke, Va. Lambda Phi; transferred from Hollins College in 1932. II Elizabeth Harvey, b.s.b.a., Coconut Grove, Fla. Zeta Phi, 'Treasurer 4; Transferred from Florida State College for Women in 1933. |T Philip X. Hess, a. b., Kansas City, Mo. Swimming team 1; Intramural wrestling 1; Intramural Committee 4: International Relations Club 1, 2, 4; Psychology Forum 3; Y.M.C.A. 3; Senior Assistant in Spanish and Latin American Department 3, 4; Captain Latin American Basketball Team 4: Director of Latin American Department Radio Programs 4; Hurricane Staff, Special Reporter from Latin American Department 4 ; President G.D.L. 3, 4.Ci Edwin Hilgendorf, b.s. in Educ., Falls City, Xeb. Assistant in Education, transferred from Concordia Teachers College in 1933. CI Agnes Paris Hill, a.b., Miami, Fla. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Vice-president 4; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club 4; Transferred from Maryville College in 1933. CNestor Eaton Houghtaling, b.s., Miami, Fla. Phi Alpha; Society ofil19”; International Relations Club 1: Honor Science Club 2, 3; Rho Beta Omicron, president 4; assistant in chemistry 3,4; Senate 1; University Chemical Society 4; Debating 3, 4 ; Phi Beta Gamma 4 ; Football 1, 2; Y. M.C.A. 3; University News Photographer 4; Debating Council 3, 4. Cl Howard Jordan, b. s. b. a., St. Petersburg, Fla. Stray Greek, Secretary 4; transferred from St. Petersburg College in 1932. Cl Sarah Margaret King, a.b., Alliance, Ohio. Y. W. C. A. Ci Lawrence Lepkowitz, b.s.b.a., Great Neck, L.I. Phi Epsilon Pi, Treasurer 2, Secretary 2; Intramural wrestling 1; Intramural boxing 1, 2, 3; Varsity wrestling 2, 3; Intramural Committee 1. 2, 3; Latin American Relations 1,2; “M” Club 3.4; Intramural Golf 1.2, 3,4. CCarl Lindenburg, b.s.b.a., Columbus, Ohio. Chi Psi; Assistant in Economics; Stray Greeks; Transferred from Williams College in 1933. CWilliam H. A. Maloney, b.s. in Chemistry, Brooklyn, N.Y. Pi Chi; Hurricane 2, Associate Editor 3 ; Charter Member Honor Science Club 2; Charter Member University Players 3, 4; Assistant in Dramatics 3, 4; Men’s Glee Club 2, 3; Senior Minstrel 2, 4; Senior Minstrel Committee 4; Pin and Ring Committee 4; Varsity Swimming Team 2. 3; Vice-President, Business Manager University Players 4, Pres. 4; Transferred from Long Island University in 1932.COlga Squires Minor, a.b., Birmingham, Eng. Delta Tau; Glee Club 1; Pan-American Congress 1; Reporter Hurricane 1; Junior Aeronautical Association 1, 2; Associate Editor Hurricane 2; Editor 2; Y.W.C.A. Council 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Publicity Director Delta Tau 2, 3; Treasurer 3; Assistant Business Manager, Editor Hurricane 3; Secretary Florida Inter-Collegiate Press Association 3, 4; Business Manager Hurricane 4 ; Feature Editor Ibis 4: Editorial Committee Silver Fires 4, Business Manager 4. Cl Luis J. Montero, b. s. b. a., Lima, Peru. Newman Club; International Relations Club. Transferred from Colegio de los S. S. C. C. Recoleta in 1932. Cl James Bulger Mool, a.b., Omaha, Neb. Pi Delta Sigma, Chaplain 2, House Mgr. 3, Vice-pres. 3, Pres. 4; International Relations Club 1, 2; Pan-American Student Conference 1; Wing and Wig Club, Business Manager 2; Men’s Glee Club 1, 2; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2: State Councilman 2; Freshman football manager; Assistant varsity football manager 2; President Psychology Forum 2, 3; Debate Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3, 4; Debate Assistant 3, 4; Associate Justice Honor Court 3; University Players, President 3, Pledge Director 4; Editor “M” Handbook 3; wrestling 3; Intramural Boxing 3; Assistant Organization Editor Ibis 3; Organization Editor Ibis 4; Iron Arrow 3, 4; Rho Beta Omicron. CL Elinor Neary, a.b., Miami, Fla. Zeta Phi, vice president 2, Marshall 3, President 4; Secretary Sophomore class; assistant editor Ibis 2; Secretary University Players 3, vice president 2, 4. CEois Poteet, a. b., Paris, Mo. Delta Tau, Secretary 1, 3, 4; Rush Captain 2; Junior Aeronautical Association 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. CL Evelyn Ray, b.s.b.a., Owensboro, Ky. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Treasurer 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 3, 4 ; Glee Club 2, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4. Prose Editor, “Silver Fires”. Cl Dorothy Rhoads, a.b., Miami, Fla. Lambda Phi; Senator 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Hurricane. CL Mary Frances Roberts, a.b., Cordele, Ga. Alpha Delta; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 2, Membership Chairman 3; Glee Club 1 ; Sec'y-Treas. Sophomore Class; Sec'y-Treas. Junior Class; Secretary Women's Aeronautical Association: Secretary Delta Tau 2, President Delta Tau 4; Secretary Student Body 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; University Players.CStanxky Bernard Rose, b.s., Minneapolis, Minn. Phi Epsilon Pi, Superior 4; Hurricane, Columnist 3, Associate Editor 3, Editor 4: Junior Assistant Editor Ibis 3; Charter member University Players, Business Manager 3, President 4; Honor Science Club 3; Inter-Fraternity Council, Vice-pres. 4; Swimming 3; Assistant Physics 3; Journalism instructor C.C.C. 4 (University Education Program). ([Charlotte Rupert, b.s. in Educ., Conneaut-ville, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein 2. CAbe Schonfki.d, i.l.b., Miami, Fla. CArthur P. Simmonds Jr., b.s.b.a., Brooklyn, N. Y. Pi Chi; Secretary Y.M.C.A. 2; Secy International Relations Club 2 ; Ass t Business Manager Ibis 2; Circulation Mgr. Hurricane; Intramural Council 3; Chaplain Pi Chi; Senate 4. Transferred from U. of Alabama 1932. ([John Slocum, b.s.b.a., Pittsburgh, Pa. Phi Alpha, Sergeant-at-Arms 1, Historian 2, Pres. 4; Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1, 4: Inter-Fraternity Council 4: International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Student Senate 2; Vice-president Freshman Class; Intramural Wrestling 2; Intramural Committee. ([Frank James Smith Jr., a.b., Maplewood, N.J. Intramural Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Secy-Treas. I, 2, President 3, 4; Member and captain of all class intramural teams 1, 2, 3, 4; President Sophomore Class, Pres. Senior Class; Senior Associate Editor Ibis: Chairman Senior Class Endowment Fund Project Committee: Ex-officio member Ring and Pin Committee CSelma Ruth Spoont, a.b., Philadelphia, Pa. Gamma Alpha Sigma; Sport Club, Vice-pres. 4; Glee Club 2, 4. Transferred from Temple University in 1932. CClarence Strong, a.b., Miami, Fla. Band 3, 4 ; Symphony Orchestra 4; Transferred from Principia College in 1933. Graduated Mid-Term 30290© Egbert W. Sudlow, b.s.b.a., Rock Island, .V. Y. Pi Delta Sigma; Vigilance Committee 2. 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3 ; wrestling 2, 3, Captain 4: Intramural champion 1; “M” Club 3, 4. ©Lois Taylor, a.b., l.i., Miami, Fla. Alpha Kappa Alpha, President 2, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, Pres. 3, 4; Inter-Sorority Council 2, 4, Pres. 2, Vice-president 4; University Singers 3. ([Robert B. Turner Jr., a.b., Miami, Fla. Delta Sigma Kappa, Pres. 2, 3; Senate 1, 2, 3; Honor Court 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4. ©Lester Walder, b.s.b.a., Miami, Fla. Phi Epsilon Pi; Intramural boxing champion 2, 3; Senior Minstrel 3. © H. Roy Waugh, b.s., Altoona, Pa. Phi Alpha; Football 1, 2, 3: Honor Science Club; Zoology assistant. ©Mii.ton Weiss, ll.b., New York, N.Y. Glee Club 1,2; Swimming team 1,2; Student Radio Announcer 1; Championship State Freshman Debating Team : Runner-up doubles Handball championships 2: Vice-president Law School 2, 3: President Law School 4; Iron Arrow 3. Chief 4; Rho Beta Omicron 1 ; Varsity Debating Team 2; Associate Justice Honor Court 4. © Daisy Whetmore, a.b., Unionvillc, Va. Sigma Phi. ©Michael White, b.s.b.a., Milwaukee, Wis. Theta Chi, Stray Greek 2, 3, 4. president 4; transferred from University of Virginia 1931.CEdwin Dk Vries, b. s. b. a., Paterson, N.J. Transferred from Rutgers College in 1933. C Howard Bedell, b.s., Akron, Ohio. Phi Kappa Tau; Transferred from Mt. Union College, Maryville College, and Akron University. I Arthur Brooks, b.s.b.a., Detroit, Mich. Alpha Tau Omega; Transferred from Albion College in 1934: Honorary Phi Alpha; Rho Beta Omicron. f! Leon Bukady, a. b., Buffalo, N. Y. Swimming: Transferred from Texas U. in 1934. C Hazel Codere, b.s. in Education, Mi ami, Florida. C Danif.i. Greene, b.s.b.a., Miami, Fla. Assistant Accounting; Transferred from Cornell in 1931; Sigma Xu Pledge. C Charles Whitney Heckman, a. b., Salem, Mass. Gamma Delta: Football 1, 2. 3; Rho Beta Omicron 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1: Senior Minstrel; Hurricane 1, 4. CEdmund Graczyk, b.s., Salem, Mass. Captain Freshman football team; Football 1,2, 3, 4; “M” Club 2, 3,4. C James A. Henderson, ll. b., Macon, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chief Justice Honor Court; Vice-Pres. Law School; President “M” Club: Iron Arrow; Football 1, 2, 3; President Young Democratic Club. CCarl Herman, ll. a., St. Louis, Mo. Men’s Glee Club 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3; Captain 4: Intramural Champion 1; “M” Club 3, 4. C Elmer Johnson, b.s.b.a., Norfolk, Va. Assistant in Business Administration, Iron Arrow, transferred from William and Mary College in 1932. C Irving Kalback, ll. b., Miami, Fla. Transferred from U. of Buffalo in 1934. Graduated Mid-Term([Charles W. Manley, b.s., Lynchburg, Va. Chi Psi; Treasurer Senior Class; Senior Intramural Football; Stray Greek 3, 4; Honor Chemical Society; Vigilance Committee 4; Alpha Phi Omega; Transferred from Carnegie Tech. Colorado College, and Cornell. flElizabeth Nelson, b.s. in Education. W rent ham, Mass. CJoseph Michael O’Day, a.b., Salem, Mass. Gamma Delta; Football 1, 2, 3; Golf 3, 4; Basketball 1; “M” Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. IlJoh n B. Ott, b. s. in Ed.. Aiken S. C. Phi Alpha; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; “M” Club 2, 3, 4; Medicine Man. Iron Arrow 4: Student Senate 4. C Flossie Belle Pearson, a.b., Chicago, III. Treasurer Zeta Phi 2; Vice President .eta Phi 3, 4; Vice Pres. Y. V. C. A. 3. ([Stanley S. Phillips, ll.b., Paterson, N.J. Phi Epsilon Pi; Football 2, 3, 4; Freshman Football; Captain Boxing team 1, 2, 3; In charge of Intramurals 3, 4; Wing and Wig 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 2,3; “M” Club 2,3,4. Moses Rauzin, i.l.b., Savannah, Ga. ([George Reichgott, li..b., Miami, Fla. Student Council 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3,4; Vice-pres. Freshman Class; Vice-Superior Phi Epsilon Pi 4; Handball Champion 2; Intramural Boxing 3, 4, Champion 4. CMabel Roley Russell, b.s. in Education, Miami, Fla. ([Julia Valenzuela Spooner, b.m., Concepcion, Chile. Mu Phi Epsilon. Transferred from Emporia College in 1934.11 m or Betty Herbert Beryl Ryden Ferrele M. Allen, b.p.s. mus. Louise Arnott, a.b. Charles E. Baker, b.s. James M. Beusse, b.s.b.a. William V. Blythe, b.s.b.a. Fleeman H. Boney, a.b. Joe B. Booth, b.s.b.a. William Charles Boyer, a.b. Harold B. Brion, b.s.b.a. Edna C. Brown, educ. Jane Burge, a.b. Miriam F. Burton, a.b. Daniel E. Carleton, b.s. Arthur Cavanaugh, a.b. Dane C. Chappell, b.m. Cecil Cook, b.s. Walter James Dansky, a.b. Frances Ida Day, a.b. Mary Louise Dorn, b.s.b.a. Joseph Eardley, b.s.b.a. Lenora Easterson, a.b. Pauline Farley, a.b. Edna Feiffer, a.b. A. Lincoln Feniger, a.b. President Secretary-Treasurer Roma Pape, b.s. Marc J. Parsons, a.b. Marie K. Pelgrim, educ. Edith Pentreath, a.b. Edward Petrow. b.s. Peter Petrowski, b.s.b.a. Josephine Pola, a.b. Emily G. Rolston, a.b. Jonas Rosenfield. a.b. Mary Ellen Routh, educ. Beryl Ryden. b.s.b.a. Jean A. Sanger, educ. William R. Shillington, b.s.b.a Michael P. Sissman, a.b. L. Philip Smith, a.b. Charles Staltman, p.b.s. mus. Murray James Stickman. a.b. A. Gladys Sweat, educ. Mary Etna Terrell, a.b. Mrs. Edith M. Twyman, a.b. Harry W. Vetter, b.s. Leo Viner, b.s.b.a. Reggie Wilson, b.s. Edna E. Wolkowsky, a.b. E. Gordon Floyd, b.s.b.a. Abraham Friedberg, b.s. Agosto Gaiero, b.s.b.a. Marie Lee Garvin, a.b. Elaine S. Gottlieb, a.b. Erwin F. Grau. a.b. Archie W. Graves Jr., a.b. Samuel P. Greenberg, a.b. Rose A. Gross, a.b. Isabel V. Hanson, a.b. Betty Herbert, a.b. Betty Himelick, a.b. Edward E. Hodsdon, b.s. Karl C. Hoffman, b.s.b.a. Harriet Kahn, a.b. Dennis M. Leonard, b.s.b.a. Roxburgh M. Lewis, a.b. Irving Lipman. b.s. Elmer John LItalien. a.b. Helen O. Lundelius, a.b. Phil McKemie, b.s.b.a. Charlotte McLeod, b.s. Mary A. Moore, a.b. Robinson R. North, b.s.) opt ion tore Albert Duhaime . President William Geisei........... Vice-President James Thayer........Secretary-Treasurer Keva C. Al.bury, a.b. Anne D. Ashe, a.b. Mary Anne Ayres, pre-law Joseph Barclay, a.b. James M. Beary, educ. Sidney S. BegLckter, pre-law Joseph 1). Berchtold. b.s.b.a. Marvin S. Black, b.s.b.a. Euphrone C. Blumstein, pre-law Beatrice Bornstein, b.s.b.a. Howard C. Bredlaw, b.s. Austin L. Bridges, b.s. Xedra A. Brown, a.b. Albert Burr, b.s. Isabel Campbell, a.b. George Hollis Carpenter, pre-law Richard C. Clarke, Jr., pre-law Jean C. Clendenan, a.b. Harry L. Cleveland, b.s. Harry Dansky, b.s. William Davidson, a.b. Julie Davitt, b.s.b.a. John Randle DeHart, b.s. Nora E. Deigaard, l.i. Jack Dicker, b.s.b.a. Lucien M. Doty, b.s.b.a. Albert Duhaime, b.s.b.a. Judith B. Dupree, a.b. Marjorie Easton, b.s. Florence Eckel, l.i. Dante B. Fascell, b.s.b.a. Francis E. Fitch, b.s. Martha M. Ford, a.b. Bradbury Franklin, a.b. Charles S. Fulford, b.s. Madeline T. Gamble, a.b. William G. Gisel, b.s.b.a. Nat Glogowski, b.s.b.a. Arthur F. Goble, b.s.b.a. Anne E. Griffn, l.i. Joseph A. Grimes, b.s.b.a. Norman L. Hall, b.s.b.a. Travis Lee Harris, a.b. Gladney E. Head, a.b. Dave H. Hendrick, pre-law Louise Herbert, a.b. George R. Hickman, b.s. Allen T. Hill Jr., pre-eng.f lcLIihonal oph tom ores Esther Sara Hock, a.b. George F. Humphreys, b.s.b.a. Clifford Hunt, b.s.b.a. Mary E. Hunt, a.b. Frank J. Hurst, b.s. Richard M. James, b.s.b.a. Paul N. Jewett, a.b. Lawrence E. Johnson, b.s.b.a. Martha L. Jones, a.b. Martin George Kalix, b.s.b.a. Irving E. Katz, prf.-law Ellouise King, b.m. Nina Kitchens, a.b. Alfred Kloneicki, a.b. Berton Law, b.s. Lawrence E. Lewis. Jr., b.s.b.a. Rhoda Lichtman, a.b. William N. Lingenfelter, pre-law Eleanor Long, l.i. Charles A. Luehl, b.s.b.a. Muriel MacDonald, b.s. Salvatore Del Mastro, b.s.b.a. Felix E. McKernan, a.b. Bernard Meyer, pre-law Harold Meyers, b.s.b.a. Gardner Mulloy, pre-law Martha B. Myers, a.b. Godfrey Newman, b.s.b.a. Marion Edith Noel, l.i. Myron C. Northrup. educ. Henry Noyer, b.s.b.a. Oscar L. Olson, b.s.b.a. William George O'Rourke, a.b. Joseph F. Ranker, educ. James P. Parrott, a.b. Porfirio Perez, pre-law Malcolm Pickett, b.s.b.a. M. Charles Priest, b.s.b.a. William Probasco, mus. Helen J. Purinton, b.s. Virginia Ragen, a.b. Robert Reinert, a.b. Annabel Robinson, a.b. Helen Roderick, a.b. Warren J. Rose, a.b. Paula Sachs, b.s. Jean Saphire, b.s. Jeanne L. Scheib'.er. b.s. Henry Schwartz, b.s. Roberta Scott, a.b. Charles William Shinn, b.s. Frank Simmonite, a.b. Roy Simon, b.s. Harold E. Southward, b.s. Joseph W. Sowell, pre-law Maurine E. Storm. i..i. James H. Thayer Jr., b.s.b.a. Edward J. Walker, b.s.b.a. Lucille Walters, a.b. Joseph Wei land. b.s. Milo S. Welch, a.b. Edward J. Wettach Jr., b.s. Jeanette Whalen, l.i. Jean Wilkins, a.b. Richard E. Winans, pre-law Nicholas Wolcuff, b.s.b.a. Roy Orle Woodbury, b.s. John H. Yates, b.s.b.a. Dale T. Yoakam, a.b. licentiate of instruction Nedra Brown, l.i. Mary Belle Cropper, l.i. Nora Deigaard, l.i. Florence Eckel, i..i. Martha Ford, l.i. Mary Elizabeth Hunt, l.i. Eleanor Long. i..i. Marion E. Noel. l.i. Ethel Pellegatta, l.i. Maurine Storm, l.i. Jeanette Whalen, l.i.John Esterline President Fredrica Walta ........ Vice-President Ruth Atkinson Secretary-Treasurer robert jo eph adams eugenio j. albarron cecile alexander maria alvarez martin anderson jack g. anwiler richard s. arend alberto armand ray c. armstrong ruth atkinson thomas g. bailey kenneth a. bastholm lois behrens grayce ben kori bill ben nett sarah k. bergh Stanley a. biedron frances a. boden Chester j. boruchi evan f. bourne john d. brion william j. britton myron broder john s. bryant Charles paul buehrer james john bujold wilson t. calaway robert callaghan denise caravasios george p. caravasios madeline i. cheney migue! a. colas george c. cooper eleanor cowart elizabeth f. curran john william curry anna j. dalida william davidoff mary jane davidson gwen davis fred a. den man vincent j. dc vries ruth diestelhorst donald a. dohse Stanley dulimba jane e. dusenbury william s. edwards emil eggimann john h. esterline evelyn r. estridge ethelyn a. farmer herbert 1. feinberg milton feller james c. ferguson vera fletcher howard j. follett willard a. fountain henry w. fuller mary e. frohberg c. stuart galbraith george h. glendenning george e. globensky dorace g. gonterman phyllis j. gonterman maria i. gonzales alva m. gossman j. rudolph gossman wesley jean graves myers f. gribbens Sylvester c. hagerty mrs. teresa v. hale harold jack hall rex t. hall burrell f. hamon robert hance nell p. harbeson joel warner hardnian marcia hargrove phyllis e. heinrich grayson henderson Virginia 1. horsley william p. howden galen e. howell elmira g. huey william r. jackson Charles m. jamieson robert f. johnston jean e. joseph john c. joseph edward f. joyce philip karp elwyn c. knight evelyn e. kornf ) JJii tonal 9 VS I I man gretchen p. kramer william m. kreag betty lasky thomas edison lee william j. lebedeff robert r. lichliter sylvia lipton george g. lobdell george a. lowd betty w. macdonald percy Charles manley john 1. marteskis maxwell marvin robert p. masterson harry f. niccomb mary jane mcdonough dorothy I. mcmahon gerald e. mchatton james mclachlan harry mcmaken mac mehlman mario mendoza jane mercer rolando r. migoya robert mills luis rodriguez molina carlos m. montero jennie r. morrow john e. mykytka richard niza millard c. norris benjamin f. olsen vincent a. o’neill martha ousley alfonso palaima arthur w. paul h. lawrence peabody kathleen pesek elizabeth phelps mary f. phillips bill c. price philip c. reed marie reichard fred reiter allan ringbloom anthony rini william h. robinson bias rocafort richard roemer elane romeike joseph s. rose Stanley rose arthur rosencrans audrey rothenberg micah ruggles bob joseph ryder louis a. sabatino margaret j. searing bess c. sheppard adelaide e. sherman Charles jackson sitta louise skinner frank s. stark pedro hernandez suarez betti susong gabriel szitas clyde m. taylor ethel fay taylor esther anne tennant noel thompson dorothy ann tison clifton s. trammel I theordore r. treff anthony vaccarelli richard john veranes benjamin viner freddie walta corinna b. washburn whitmore r. washburn robert william weil eleanor k. weiss louis a. wells robert h. wente horace b. wharton george g. wheeler jr. john stuart whetzell carolyn c. whitmore eugene a. williams sears william robert k. willich myrtle i. wills donald d. wilson Stanley 1. wilson daisy h. wood alfred g. wright ethel g. yates Catherine j. young joseph p. youngs jr. armand yusem harold zaconick leonard s. zapalowski manuef zegler josephus n. zinman gerald e. zuman•H-r-James E. Abras Ricker Alford Claude Barnes Leonard K. Beldner John H. Boyer James M. Buckley Robert R. Boyer Jack Daly Ernest J. Duhaime Joseph F. Eardley Mrs. Reba E. Epstein Theodore Epstein Harry Feller Francisco J. Fernandez Thomas F. Flynn J. Charles Girt man Harry C. Gray George H. Harvey James A. Henderson Carl N. Herman Solomon I). Horowitz Victor Blue Hutto Maxwell Hyman Irving F. Kalback Samuel J. Kanner Abraham J. Kaplan Arthur Kimmel Maynard J. Larkins Victor Levine Samuel V. Monroe Mrs. Jeannette Mullens James W. Xorth Stuart V. Patton Stanley Phillips Moses Rauzin George Reichgott Abe Schonfeld Herbert Schultzman Samuel I. Silver Dorothy G. Snare Frank Strahan Jack Bob Tannenbaum Milton Weiss★ ★ ★ FINAL EDITION The Miami Sports Review VOLUME I CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA NUMBER I Miami Hurricane Sports Mentors Tom McCann Head Coach Schooled and trained under the Zuppke system, this hip likeable Irishman, Tom McCann has carried on the Zuppke tradition in the lair of the Miami Hurricanes. Year after year his teams have had a high average, thoroughly drilled and always arrayed with team spirit. Tom is not only a great line coach but a high class back-field instructor. Bill L’ltalien Freshman Coach Bill L’ltalien is one of the younger coaches who made football fame as one of Miami’s greatest and smartest fullbacks. All he needs now is a little more experience in coaching, which is something every great coach had to get before coming to the top. L'ltalien is equipped in every way to become an ace coach. He captained the Hurricanes in 1933. Olin Huff Assistant Coach Olin Huff, like McCann, is another human dynamo, forceful and alert, with more than his share of personality. His football career a3 player, and assistant coach goes back nearly seven years with the vital spark blazing ns ever. He was one of the outstanding guards in the South during the season of 1926 and 1927. Huff attended the University of Georgia. Evan Lindstrom Wrestling Coach Evan Lindstrom, a coach among men, guided his wrestling team to great heights this past season. Under Lindy’s expert instructions the Miami grapplers should remain on top for the many years to come. He has developed some of the best wrestlers the university has ever had, namely, Abras, Lowd and Sudlow. Lindstrom wrestled for the orange, green and white team in 1929. Billy Regan Boxing Coach Boxing instructor Billy Regan did one of the finest coaching jobs of the year last season. He took material that had sagged badly for the past two years and lifted it quickly back with the elect. Smart, quiet, with a strong personal attraction, Regan will make Hurricane teams from now on formidable opponents for any rivals. In 1932 he was one of the leading lightweight fighters in the South.THE MIAMI SPORTS REVIEW The Hurricane eleven: line. Wilson. Mastro. Brian. Glogoutski. Danxky, React and Sissman. Rachfield. Panker, Baker. Rose and PetroiVski Johnny Ott, Grid Leader, Is Injured Miami Quarterback Breaks Left Shoulder in Scrimmage OCTOBER 3—Johhny Ott, captain and quarterback of the 1934 edition of the university football squad, received a broken shoulder during scrimmage and will be out of the line-up for at least six weks! That bulletin through local grid circles caused many to shake their heads, puzzle about the future and send Hurricane hopes for a smoothworking machine to a new low. Coach McCann said he would send Charley Baker into the quarterback post. Charley, a former high school quarterback, hails from Portchester, N. Y. It is his second year on the varsity and all eyes will be on him to erase the gloom caused by Ott’s injury. SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS The score Miami 0—Southeastern 0—the time was the 3rd period— ball on visitors 20 yard stripe— Cook back — Leonard snaps the pigskin to Cook who fades back and heaves the ball over the goal to the outstretched arms of Beusse who with 4 Southeastern men covering him snatched the oval—score Miami 6—Southeastern 0. Sport sixeviezv ★ BY ARM AND Y U S E M ★ The ninth season of sports at the University of Miami proved to be the most successful of the school’s history. The various teams representing the southernmost university in the United States were successful in every sense of the word. Coach Tom McCann and his gridsters went through a tough schedule with five victories, three defeats and one tie game to their credit. Coach Evan T. Lindstrom guided his wrestlers to a one-sided victory over the Cuban Olympic team, and then took his charges to Penn State College, who boasted one of the strongest teams in the country, loosing to the Nittany Lions after a hard fought match. Billy Regan gathered together a group of mittmen who showed little if any promise for a successful future. However, after giving the ringmen some needed instructions Regan pitted his team against two of the most powerful boxing aggregations in the collegiate fighting circles of the country. His team rewarded him for his efforts by holding the University of Pittsburgh to a draw match and loosing only to Penn State, the Eastern (Continued on ntxl p qt) McCannmcn Win First Game 26-7 Hurricanes Decisively Turn Back Southeastern Louisiana OCTOBER 12 — Strike up the band at Miami, the most southern in location of the Nation’s Universities for the 1934 Hurricane football team started where the 1933 Miamians stopped and that means a 26 to 7 victory over Southeastern Louisiana College. It was a great game from start to finish with a last half rout carrying the Hurricane’s to a decisive triumph over a team heretofore undefeated in three starts. It offered a hard fighting Louisiana eleven that came back in the second quarter to lead Miami at the half 7 to 6, and display a stubborn though futile, battle throughout the last half as the Hurricane’s presented a varied offense which clicked for touchdowns. Wolcuff, Buesse, Cook and Flee-man Boney did the scoring for the Orange, Green and White. Acting captain Pete Petrowski made good two perfect placement kicks for points after touchdowns. It was a great opener and a worthy start for a team that should go places. The backs were finding holes and the forwards were making them. It looks like another great Hurricane combination.THE MIAMI SPORTS REVIEW Thret men who carried the Miami gridsters to great heights last season: acting captain. Pete Petrowski: captain-elect, Denny Leonard and captain Johnny Ott Cook and Baker Score In Victory Grid Team Heats Southern College to the Tune of 26 to 6 OCTOBER 18—The touchdown twins of the University, Cecil Cook and Charlie Baker assisted by a timely place kick from the toe of acting Captain Pete Petrowski, made possible a brilliant rally and a 7 to 6 lead which was never threatened but increased over Southern College of Lakeland 26 to 6. The victory was the Hurricane's second of the season against no defeats. Off to a slow start due to an epidemic of fumbles in the back-field, as well as the fierceness of a hard charging Moccasin forward wall, the Hurricane warriors, finished the first half in a scoreless tie with the visitors. The Hurricanes scored 26 points in the third and fourth stanzas of the game. It was a great ball game and was well attended. The matter of first downs was Southern 6 to the Hurricane's 17. SPORTS REVIEW (ConlimitJ I tom ptttttdine poet) Intercollegiate boxing champs, by one point. The university netmen, led by Captain Gardner Mulloy, had a very successful season. The racket wielders lost only one contest throughout the entire season—to Rollins College by the score of 6 to 4. However, the Mulloymen defeated Rollins on two other occasions, thus leaving them the winner over the Winter Park boys two matches to one. The Miami golfers didn’t fare as well as the other sport teams. The paramount reason is that Captain Johnny Slocum, was experimenting throughout the season, using new men in practically every contest. His reason for so doing was that he is attempting to build a strong outfit for the coming season. The Frosh footballers, coached by Bill L’ltalicn and Eddie Graczyk, played but one game during the season. In that game they defeated the Rollins freshmen eleven by the score of 6 to 0. That, sport fans, is a review of the past season’s records. For a school so small as ours, the Uni- (Continutd on ntxt poqt) Wofford Eleven Trounced 42-14 “Jake" Rose Scores Three Times for the University OCTOBER 26—A spirited, colorful, smooth working University football team went into action pronto, coasted with reserves in the ranks and came back roaming again to the tune of 42 to 14 over the Wofford College eleven. The scoring figures of the Hurricane’s backfield came from the touchdown twins to the touchdown trio as Jake Rose, a fullback, joined the twins Cook and Baker. Rose with three touchdowns. Baker with two and Cook with one, accounted for Miami’s three periods of two touchdowns each. Add to that the trusty toe of acting captain Pete Petrowski, of Brooklyn, a toe that booted six goals in six opportunities and you have the scoring parade that crushed Wofford. SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS Score Southern 7 — Miami 6— McCann substitutes second string men for first team—result Miami 26—Southern 7.Tin: MIAMI SPORTS RF.VI K W MIAMI UPSETS PETREL ELEVEN Stetson s Grid Machine Is Tied Miamians Allow Hatters to Score in Closing Minutes of Game NOVEMBER 3 — The largest crowd to throng Moore Park this season gathered under the flood lights to sec the Hatter’s take advantage of a scoring opportunity with only two minutes left to play and gain a six to six tie with the Hurricanes. Stetson’s brilliant drive in the closing minutes of the game was . the outstanding feature of the contest. The fans saw the Stetson jinx regain the heights after being repulsed for fifty-eight minutes and allow the Hatters to leave the field undefeated by Miami in six encounters. It gave the lads of Stetson a total of eighty-eight points against the Hurricane’s in these hard-fought, brilliant gridiron contests. Cecil Cook scored Miami’s lone touchdown. ORANGE. GREEN AND WHITES LOSE 7 to 6 Tampa Spartans Nose Out Gridsters In Hard Fought Battle TAMPA,FLA., NOV. 23—Three touchdowns — two of them good and one that bore a "No Sale” sign — were made as Tampa U. nosed out the Miamians, 7 to 6. in a lively football game that found both teams doing plenty sensational ground gaining between the two-twenty yard markers. Tampa made D first downs as compared to only five for Miami. The Spartans gained a total of 103 (Conlinutd on ntxl payt) S P O R T S R E V I E W (Continued horn pmetdine poet) versity of Miami has compiled an enviable record and one that compares favorably with the achievements of its peers. We can look for even greater things for our teams in the future. Every team that will represent the orange, green and white for the coming season has all the earmarks of a champion. The football team should be the best to represent the U. of M. in many a day. The Hurricanes will have the touchdown twins. Charley Baker and Cecil Cook, back on the firing line. They will also have a new flash with them in the person of Joe "Sax” Panker, the boy who almost single handed turned back Baltimore U. in the last game of the 1934 schedule. There is a possibility that Bill Craig and Jerry Zunian, star frosh ball carriers, might aid the cause of the newly formed "touchdown triplets”. Pete Petrowski and Jake Rose will be (Contiourd on ntxt pofr) Hurricanes Beat Oglethorpe 19-6 Panker and Petrowski Star In One-sided Game Against Georgians NOVEMBER 16—Striking with power and swiftness behind beautifully timed interference, the roaring Hurricanes turned back a powerful Oglethorpe University eleven at Moore Park, sending the Petrels home to Atlanta on the short end of a 19 to 6 score. Here’s the way touchdowns are manufactured: Panker around left end for thirteen yards; Panker three more off tackle; Rose through right guard for 13 yards; Petrowski three at center; Rose six at tackle; Panker over left tackle and Rose, with a tremendous thrust straight over the goal line. ROLLINS COLLEGE DOWNS MIAMI 14-0 Undefeated Hurricane Lose to the Powerful Tar Boys WINTER PARK. FLA., NOV. 10 — Two sensational touchdown runs for more than half the distance of the field and a fog that deprived some 5,000 spectators of a chance to see what happened in the fourth quarter of the battle, gave Rollins College a well earned 14 to 0 victory over the heretofore undefeated Hurricanes. Victors over Southeastern Louisiana. Southern and Wofford, the Hurricanes slipped off form last week and were held to a tie by Stetson. The charges of Coaches McCann and Huff took a sound licking to leave one team less in the undefeated ranks. The Miami ends. Wilson. Bier-kamper.Sissman and Beusse, played good football on defense.THE MIAMI SPORTS REVIEW Hurricanes End Season, Beat Bees Miami Freshmen Defeat Rollins Craig, Zuman and Master son Star in 6 to 0 Triumph NOVEMBER 23 — The Baby Hurricanes took advantage of its only scoring opportunity, defeating the Rollins College freshmen eleven, 6 to 0. at Moore Park. Miami scored late in the second quarter. With the ball on the visitors 31 yard line, Hardesty, right halfback, went through left guard for a yard gain. Bill Craig’s first pass was incomplete, but Miami chalked up its initial first down when Craig passed 11 yards to Masterson. Craig, Zuman and Fossey carried the ball to the one yard line where Joe Hardesty went over to score the winning touchdown. Captain Bob Masterson, Bill Craig and Jerry Zuman were the outstanding ball players. Orange, Green and White Lose to Tampa 7 to 6 (Continu-4 liom ptttttdtr..; pcgt) yards from scrimmage and were tossed from 19 yards in losses, while Miami gained 73 and lost 26. There were just as many passes intercepted as completed. Tampa took to the air 14 times, being successful 5 times, for a total gain of 68 yards and having 3 heaves intercepted; Miami tried the aerial route 10 times, completing one pass—that one for 17 yards that led to a touchdown — and having three intercepted. SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS Score Juniors 35 — All-Star baskctballers36—In thrilling court contest—10 seconds to play—Kaplan of Juniors sinks a long shot from the center of the court— Score Juniors 37—All-Stars 36. SPORTS REVIEW (Conhnurd hom pttcttdtrxj pxyt) back to do the blocking and line plunging for those speedsters. The Hurricane forward wall will be thoroughly experienced. It will be composed of those two great tackles, Jim Beary and Sal Mastro. Captain elect Denny Leonard will be back at the center post. Marty Kalix and Whity Wolcuff will probably fill the guard positions. Jim Beusse and Reggie Wilson will flank the ends once again. There is also a possibility that Captain Bob Masterson of the freshman club and Nat Glokowski will see plenty of action because both men are good linemen. With all these veterans back and with some needed help coming up from the undefeated, and untied and unscored upon frosh eleven, the gridiron team that will represent the U. of M. next season will be one that will be hard to defeat. So watch out Boston, Georgetown, Wake Forest, Rollins, Tam- (ConlmutJ on nrxt paft) Panker Scores 3 Times In Victory McCannmen Down Baltimore Eleven 25 to 6 at Moore. Park DECEMBER 1 — Joe Panker personally conducted the McCannmen to a 25 to 6 victory over the University of Baltimore as the Hurricanes closed their 1934 football campaign at Moore Park. It was Panker, the lanky and fleet sophomore who turned a close ball game into a near rout with long and brilliant runs for two touchdowns in the final period. With Miami enjoying a not too comfortable 12 to 6 lead, Panker rambled around end on a 59 yard touchdown journey. Then, in a game’s closing seconds, Joe cut through tackle,gotclearand romped 65 yard for a final touchdown. MIAMI WRESTLERS WIN OVER CUBA 6-2 Abrai, Girtman, Cap't Sudlow Reichgott, Petrow and Wolcuff Win HAVANA. CUBA. Dec. 12 — The University’s wrestling team defeated Cuba’s Olympic team, six bouts to two. Jimmy Abras, 115V4. of Miami won on points from the Cuban Lavin, 115, in a ten minute bout to open the program. Charles Girt-man, 121 Vfc, of Miami also won on points in a ten minute bout. In the third bout Red Lowd held the advantage on points over his opponent for most of the ten minute bout, but his opponent pressed Lowd’s shoulder to the mat to win. Cuba’s star wrestler, Manual Pardo lost to Captain Eggie Sudlow when the Miamian gained a fall over the Cuban. George Reichgott, Ed Petrow and Whitey Wolcuff also won.THE MIAMI SPORTS REVIEW THU WRESTLERS: Jimmy Ahras. George Reichgott. Galen llowell. Sal Mo$lro. I: gate Sudlow. Charles Giriman and Red l.owd Bucknell Bisons Down Hurricanes S P O R T S R E V I E W ( Conti nurd Itom ptttndiny p yt) Pitt Ring Team Holds Miami Even Strong Eastern Eleven Wins New Year’s Day Classic 26-0 JANUARY 1 — The Bucknell Bisons trampled the Miami Grid-sters under a 26 to 0 score, while 8,000 football fans sat in the new Miami Field Stadium and witnessed the New Year’s Day classic. It was an exceptionally clean name, with no penalties in the first half and few in the second. There was little interest in the scoreless first quarter. Near the end of the period Smith broke through the left side of Miami’s line and rambled 28 yards to the Miami 23 yard line. There Hurricane forewall stiffened and the Bucknell kicker tried a field goal from placement, but the ball fell short and wide. Mike Sissman, Jim Beary, Sal Mastro and Denny Leonard played Rood ball for the McCannmen on the defense. Between halves the University band paraded around the field, followed by a truck, carrying several Miami co-eds in an orange-colored bowl. pa. Stetson, South Carolina and Oglethorpe University! The Miami gridsters are out for an even bigger and better season next year. The wrestling, tennis and golf teams that are counted cn to represent the Southernmost school in the country should be greatly improved next year. The Hurricane boxing team will probably be the best team of the year representing the school. They already have such teams as Army, North Carolina State, M. I. T., Penn State and Pittsburgh on their schedule. That urray of outstanding ring teams proves that the Hurricane mittmen are in for plenty of tough training. However, with a practically allveteran aggregation, the boxers should be very powerful. They will have Scotty McLachlan, “Swede’’ Olson, Gene Schoor, Denny Leonard and Whity Wolcuff back. The Regan men will also have little Bobby Mills added to the array of champions. Bobby is an 118 pounder who is undefeated in amateur boxingcontests. And Oscar “Swede” Olson and Whity Wolcuff should be improved battlers since they are getting much-needed experience in the amateur boxing circles. So (Coniinutd on n xl Score Ends 3' 2 to 3 ; Olson, Leonard and WolcujJ Victors PITTSBURGH, PA., Jan. 24— The Hurricane boxers came from behind to tie the University of Pittsburgh, 3 Vfc to 3 6. Jimmy Abras, 115 lbs., fought a draw in the opening bout. The Pitt Panthers then took the next three bouts for a big lead but the Reganmon managed to annex the last three matches. “Swede” Olson, Captain Denny Leonard and Whitey Wolcuff were victors in their bouts. SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS Score Miami 6—Tampa 0 — 2 minutes to play—Sissman back in kick formation standing on ten yard line—ball snapped from center— Godwin, Tampa’s All State guard breaks through and blocks Mike’s kick — Roberts, Tampa’s star end recovers ball and runs 10 yards to touchdown. Godwin’s kick for winning point good — Score Miami 6 — Tampa 7.THE MIAMI SPORTS R E V I E W THE MIAMI Boxers: Whilcy Wotcuff. Ml lintton. Captain Denny Leonard. "Siotde" Olson. Manager Roy Simon. Gene Srhoor. Scotty Mcl.achlan and Jtmnnj Abras Wrestling Squad Beaten by Penn Jimmy Abras Only Miamian to Win Against Easterners STATE COLLEGE, PA., Jan. 26—Coach Lindstrom's wrestlers were defeated by the Penn State team, 27 to 3. Miami gave the Easterners a hard fight in most of the weights, but were unable to match the wrestling knowledge of the home team. Jimmy Abras won the decision over the State man with a time advantage of 3 minutes, 31 seconds. SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS Varsity holding ball on Frosh •10 yard line—Captain Ott back— ball snapped from center—Johnny runs hard off right tackle — gets into the clear—then tackled from behind by 3 frosh gridsters—result Hurricanes lose star quarterback1 due to broken shoulder. SPORTS REVIEW (Continued horn pteetedmg page) gather those predictions while you can, sport fans: the Hurricane gridsters and ringmen should be the most powerful college teams in their sports in the far South. And now the writer tips his hat to the sport stars of the past season. To: Captain Johnny Ott. who, though injured before the football season got underway, proved to be an inspiration for his teammates to carry on. Pete Petrowski, Acting Captain, whose great blocking aided the McCannmcn to win many a battle. Denny Leonard, captain-elect, whose hard play at the center post featured the defense last season. Beary and Mastro, the Sophomore tackles, who more than lived up to pre-season expectations. Dansky, Sissman, Brion, Phillips and Horton, the Seniors who have played their last game for the Hurricanes. Gardner Mulloy, captain of the (Continued on next page) Penn State Team Outpoints Boxers Ringmen Sufjcr First Loss of Season to Eastern Champions STATE COLLEGE, PA., Jan. 26 — The Miami boxers suffered their first setback of the season by the IntercoJlegiatechampions, Penn. State. The score was 1% to 3Vi. The Miamians scored two points on knockouts. Scotty McLachlan, lightweight, stopped his opponent in the last round, and Denny Leonard, 165, belted out Hogan in the second. All of the bouts were 3 rounds. SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS Big Jim Beary is outstanding lineman in Oglethorpe game—stops Petrel play consistently — continues to make great plays — two Georgians block him from play and his nose is broken — out of lineup for remainder of season.TIIE MIAMI SPORTS REVIEW THE UNIVERSITY GOLFERS: Ciesel. Doty. Cohen. Sloan and Craig Golfers Win Over Kentucky 111 2 31 2 Johnny Slocum and Art Craig Win in h irst Foursome at Hilt more FEBRUARY 16—The Hurricane Golfers turned back the heretofore undefeated Kentucky Military Institute club 11 Va to 3 Mi. The match was played at the Miami Biltmore golf links. Captain Johnny Slocum won over the Kentucky number one man by the score of 3 to 0. Art Craig lost to their number two man by the score of 2 to 1. In this first foursome Miami received 5Mi points to the Colonials 3 6. In the second foursome O’Day and Doty of the orange, green and white lost by the score of 2 to 1. However, Miami received 6 points for best ball. The Hurricane’s posted sixteen first downs to Wofford’s six. SPORTS REVIEW K ontmuiJ hom payt) net team, who was undefeated in college competition. Johnny Slocum, captain of the golf team, who brought his team to the front as much as he possibly could. Scotty McLaehlan, Whitey Wol-cuflf, Gene Schoor and “Swede” Olson, ringmen who in their first season proved outstanding. Eggie Sudlow and Red Lowd, who were great wrestlers for the University during the past four seasons. And last but not least, to our outstanding coaches and managers that brought their teams to the front. McCann, Huff, L’ltalien and Graczyk of football fame. Lindstrom of wrestling. Regan of boxing. Their able assistants, the managers, Pat Ceasarano, the valuable football assistant, and Roy Simon, manager of the ring teams. Miami Netmen Win Against Rollins Mulloymen Defeat Winter Park Aggregation in Hard Match 4 to $ WINTER PARK. FLA.—Feb. 9 —The Miami Netmen defeated the Rollins team by the score of 4 to 3. Captain Gardner Mulloy, Cliff Hunt and Dick A rend were victors in their matches. Mulloy continued to remain undefeated in collegiate competition by winning his contest 6-2, 5-7 and 6-1. Cliff Hunt, the number two man for the Hurricanes, won over the Rollins two man in straight sets. The score was 6-4 and 6-2. Henry Fuller and Mulloy won their doubles match rather easily. The score was 6-1 and 6-0. Fuller and Black lost their single matches, while Black and Hunt were defeated in doubles play. The final score showed Miami the winners by one point.THE MIAMI SPORTS REVIEW A musing Knee dotes A BOUT ATHLET ES BY JOHNNY O T T Snow on the ground in Pennsylvania, freezing weather—Miami boxers heading for Penn State College—"Swede” Olson's ear had to choose that time and place to get a flat tire. Cracker boys made for stove and warmth of Ailing station and the Yankees are the ones who have to make change in order to continue. Freshmen gridsters vs. Rollins— Frosh Coach Bill L'italien handling his first big game—a thousand voices jabbering at him—pulling his sleeves almost off. Trying to watch and think while answering a million questions. "No wonder coaches go to an early grave,” says L'italien. Thu HURRICANE NETMEN: from row. Hunt. Black and Arenl. Back cow. Lewis. Million and Brodec Delta Sigs Turn Back Pi Chi Club For Touch-Football Championship At Rollins the Hurricane cheer leaders were unable to fire the touchdown cannon at the game, (no touchdowns made by the 0, G and W.) However, the cannon, not to be outdone, exploded once in the lobby and once in the hall of a ritzy Orlando hotel. Bam! Does Gene Schoor like to drive a big automobile? Ask the fellows who were on the boxing trip. Upon coming back to the car after every stop, eating, etc.. Gene was always behind the wheel with a Malcolm Campbell gleam in his eye—Did he stay there? No! Deserving — not amusing — In the '32 grid season, Paul Mathew-son was the greatest punter the Hurricanes had ever had. Broke his leg twice while in action for his school and remained flat on his back for nine weeks in the hospital. Appreciation finally shown by election to presidency of "M” club. NETMEN WIN 6-0: GOLF TEAM LOSES WINTER PARK, FLA., Nov. 10 —While the Rollins Golf team was making a clean sweep of its match with the University, a Rollins Tennis team failed to win a single match in a sot. The Netmon won 6 to 0. SAD HAPPENINGS TO ATHLETES Dansky—Ponies and nunuels. Petrowski—One of the weaker sex. Baker—Boxing at the Beach Arena. Mastro—His many loves. Sissman—White bathing trunks. Olson—Planning his attack. O’Day—Not being able to go home with his diploma. Wolcuff—Shortage of food stuffs, 215 to 175. Panker—A moustache. Mulloy Leads Winners With Three Scores In 28-13 Game CORAL WAY FIELD — The Delta Sigma Kappa Fraternity touch football team defeated the Pi Chi club for the Intramural League championship. The final score of the fracas was 28 to 13. Gardner Mulloy, captain and quarterback, scored three times for the victors. A1 Duhaime and Emil Eggiman divided the scoring honors for the second place seven. The Deltas finished the season with a total of 240 points to their credit, and only 13 markers chalked up against them. Beusse—In the spring, love. Leonard—Politics plus something at the dorm. Beary—First love. Hecky—A. A. of I). T. Mulloy—The green ring.THE MIAMI SPORTS REVIEW 7 he five leaders of Miami athletics: front rout. Oil. football; Leonard, boxing•' Back rout. Slocum, golf; Mulloy. tennis: and Abras. wrestling Junior Quintet Wins Intramural Title Defeating Sophs In Thriller 38 - 36 SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS After completing 4 years of great football Walt Dansky is injured for first time in first play of Bucknel) game. Whitey WolcufT, hard charging fullback, fills in— plays best game on field. Whitey Wolcuff wrestling at 175 pounds is thrown at 5 o’clock in the afternoon after a grueling mutch to a 235 pounder at Penn State—but comes back to outpoint their Eastern Intercollegiate Heavyweight boxer in the evening. “Dutch” Bierkamper snags a pass on the Oglethorpe 4 yard line and is tackled from both sides by Petrel linemen — result — the colorful football career of Gwynne is ended due to an injured knee. Denny Leonard campaigns all day for Student Body Prexy and loses — result: Chas. Ross, State amateur takes an awful belting. Phil McKemie and Kaplan Star For Champions On Patio Court PATIO COURTS—The powerful Junior Five won the Intramural court championship in the closing seconds of the game against the Soph quintet. Kaplan, the star Junior guard, scored a basket from mid-court enabling the third year men to win, 38 to 3(5. Phil McKemie, the all-Intra-mural center, scored twenty points for the victors. Nat Glogowski, Roy Simon and Jim Beary divided the scoring for the Sophs. The champions scored a grand total of 268 points against their opponents during the season. McKemie. Kaplan and Charley Baker, all of the winning aggregation, made the All-Hurricane basketball team. Did You KNOW THAT: Gardner Mulloy and Myron Bro-der are undefeated in tournament net pluy. Cecil Cook was high scorer for Hurricanes during ’34 season. Mike Sissman and Cecil Cook made the Florida All-State Eleven. The Freshman eleven was undefeated. untied and unscorcd on. Denny Leonard and Whitey Wolcuff are undefeated in collegiate boxing competition. Phil McKemie scored over 150 points during nine Intramural basketball contests. Roy Simon, boxing manager, is leader of the Kollege Klub Band. Bob Masterson was formerly an all-New Jersey high school third baseman. Boxing instructor, Billy Regan was one of the outstanding amateur hockey players in the country a few years back. Olin Huff, line coach, was at one time an All-Southern lineman while playing for Georgia. Armand Yusem coached the outstanding high school team in New York City in 1934. Evan Lindstrom, wrestling coach, fought in the ring and on the gridiron for the U. of M. in 1929. Johnny Ott made the All-Florida high school eleven for three years straight before coming to Miami. Nat Glogowski was an All-State football and basketball star in his high school days. The Pi Chi fraternity defeated their arch rivals the Phi Alphas in every athletic event in which they faced each other this year.colors: Black and Gold flower: Yellow Rose Officers President Mary Frances Roberts Vice President ......... Frances Day Secretary ............... Lois Poteet Treasurer .............. Roberta Scott 1934-35 Rush Captain ...........Nora Deigaard Pledge Adviser ........ Xedra Brown Historian ....... Mary Etna Terrell Publicity Chairman....... Byrl Ryden ACTIVE MEMBERS Atlas Ayres Xedra Brown Ruth Creal Frances Day Xora Deigaard Mickey Grose Olga Minor Lois Poteet Mary Frances Roberts Dorothy MacMahon Jennie Rachel Morrow Fredericka Walta Helen Roderick Byrl Ryden Roberta Scott Ruth Sims Mary Etna Terrell Dorothy Mae Buddington G. Shirley Davis Eleanor Cowart Betty MacDonald Emily Rolston Myrtle Wills Corinna Washburn PATRONESSES Mrs. Clifford Reeder Mrs. L. P. Zimmerman Mrs. Vivian Yeiser Laramore Mrs. S. M. Tatum Mrs. J. P. Stokes Mrs. S. A. Ryan Mrs. Victor Sharman Mrs. A. D. H. Fossey Mrs. Orville Rigby Mrs. Harrett Sharman Mrs. Marjorie Stoneman Douglas Mrs. Joseph Albree Mrs. Ethel S. Harley Mrs. I). E. Zook Mrs. R. A. Rasco Mrs. Elmer Johnson Mrs. Hilmer Nelson Mrs. Cloyd HeadSponsored by Kappa Kappa Gamma FOUNDED JANUARY 22, 192 7 colors : Coral and Mine flower: The Coral Vine Florence Leonardi Madaline Gamble Louise Arnott ... Roxburgh Lewis... officers Rushing Captain Roma Pape . . ... Pledge Advisor Betty Herbert Sergeant-at-Arms Isabel Hansen .......Historian Julie Davitt .... .... President Vice President ....Secretary .... Treasurer CLASS OF I935 Kay Daniels. Jean Hartsook. Dorothy Rhoades CLASS OF 1936 Louise Arnott. Isabel Hansen. Betty Herbert. Roxburgh Lewis, Roma Pape CLASS OF I937 Julie Davitt, Judith Dupree, Martha Ford. Madaline Gamble, Travis Lee Harris, Louise Herbert, Mary Hunt, Martha Jones, Ellouise King, Mildred Thompson class of 1938 Ruth Deistelhorst, Jane Dusenbury. Horace Gonterman, Phyllis Gonterman, Martha Ousley, Marie Reichard. Betti Susong, Dorothy Tison. Daisy Wood Neophyte: Virginia Horsley Kappa Kappa Gamma affiliated with Lambda Phi: Marie Pelgrim4 Founded by Ruth Bryan Owen JANUARY IO, 1927 colors : Orchid and Green flower : Sweet Pea OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Mary Louise Dorn Constance Klink Ethel Pellegatta Nina Kitchens ACTIVE MEMBERS Evelyn Est ridge. ’38 Mary Francis Phillips, ’38 Constance Klink, '36 Dorothy Smith. ’38 Helen Kesinger, ’38 Mary Ellen Routh, '38 Daisy Wetmore, 35 Vera F Lois Behrens, '38 Mary Louise Dorn, '36 Fay Taylor. '38 Nina Kitchens, '37 Ethel Pellegatta. '36 Grayce Ben Kori. '38 Mary Frohberg, '38 , ’38 NEOPHYTES Betty Botz Alice Chambers PATRONESSES Mrs. Robert Pentland, Sr., Mrs. A. H. Bartle, Mrs. Edward Davison. Mrs. John Gazlay, Jr., Mrs. Edward G. Shultz. Mrs. Wade HuntFOUNDED M-AY, 1927 colors: Gold and White flower: Yellow Tea Rose Petitioning and Sponsored by Chi Omega OFFICERS Ferrele Allen ............ President Virginia Hastings....... Vice President Jeanne Louise Scheibler..... Marshall Marjorie Christenson .....Secretary Virginia Hastings.......... Rush Captain Hess Harvey .............. Treasurer Mary Belle Cropper............. Historian Class of 1933 Marjorie Christenson, Hess Harvey, Elinor Neary Class of 1936 Ferrele Allen, Virginia Hastings, Flossie Helle Pearson, Edith Pentreath Class of 1937 Isabel Campbell, Mary Helle Cropper. Muriel McDonald, Jeanne Louise Scheibler Class of 1938 Marie Alvarez, Ruth Atkinson. Mary Davidson, Marcia Hargrove, Mary Jane McDonough, Jane Mercer. Peggy Searing. Esther Anne Tennant, Noel Thompson. Maria Gonzales Pledges Isabel Campbell, Maggy Gonzales Faculty Advisors Mrs. Opal Euard Motter, Miss Hertha Foster PATRONESSES Mrs. Julian S. Eaton, Mrs. John B. Orr, Mrs. J. Raymond Graves, Mrs. Carl Entrekin, Mrs. Elmer Chatten. Mrs. Elliott Shepard, Mrs. E. H. Elliott, Mrs. Myrtle Doyle Honorary Members: Mary Graves, Mildred Doyle StangFOUNDED MARCH 8, 1929 colors: Pink and Green flower: Radiance Rose Lois Taylor .............. President Evelyn Ray................. Treasurer Agnes Hill ...........Vice-President Annette Curry ...............Chaplain Marjorie Easton ...........Secretary Jean Clendenan..............Historian MEMBERS Class of 1935 Annette Curry, Frances Elder, Agnes Hill. Evelyn Ray, Lois Taylor Class of 1936 Margaret Heid, Louise Hackett Class of 1937 Sarah Bergh, Jean Clendenan, Marjorie Easton, Helen Purinton Class of 1933 Catherine Young PATRONESSES Mrs. Melanie Rosborough. Mrs. Alice Harris, Mrs. E. Morton Miller, Miss Georgis May Barrett, Mrs. Oliver Sollitt, Mrs. Fred Vollmer, Mrs. Frances Hovey BerghPOUNDED OCTOBER. 1934 colors : Blue and Brown flower : Talisman Rose Harriet Kahn .......... President Beatrice Bornstein Vice-President Audrey Rothenberg .. Corres. Sec’y Edna Wolkowsky Recording Sec’y Evelyn Korn ............ Treasurer MEMBERS Class of 1936 Harriet Kahn. Edna Wolkowsky Class of 1937 Beatrice Bornstein, Lucille Walters Class of 1938 Cecile Alexander, Evelyn Korn, Rhoda Lichtman, Sylvia Lipton, Audrey Rothenberg Honorary Member Lenore Easterson, 1937 Patronesses Mrs. Kaplan. Mrs. Ncwberger, Mrs. WcintraubPresident Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Scholarship Chairman Advisor Mary Louise Dorn Lois Taylor Betty Herbert Mary Frances Roberts Miss Mary B. Merritt MEM BERS Alpha Kappa Alpha ............... Marjorie Easton, Lois Taylor Delta Tau ................. Frances Day, Mary Frances Roberts Lambda Phi ......................... Betty Herbert, Roma Pape Sigma Phi..................... Mary Louise Dorn. Nina Kitchens Theta Chi Omega ............Harriet Kahn, Audrey Rothenberg Zeta Phi............... Ferrelle Allen, Jeanne Louise Schreibleroitnc , PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Marvin lilack, Delta Sigma Kappa Stanley B. Rose, Phi Epsilon Pi Patrick J. Cesarano, Pi Chi John Slocum, Phi Alpha James B. Mool, Pi Delta Sigma MEMBERS Milton Weiss.....................Omega Kappa Harry Feller ........... Omega Kappa John Esterline ............ Phi Alpha Robert Turner .... Charles Luehl .......Pi Delta Sigma William Shillington............Pi Chi Melvin Cohen ........Phi Epsilon Pi Delta Sigma Kappacolors: Gold and Red founded 1927 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Master Historian Sponsor OFFICERS Marvin Black Gardner Mulloy Hollis Carpenter Robert Turner Frank Simmonite John Brion Dr. John C. Gifford Class of 1935 Robert Turner Class oj iqj6 Marvin Black Gardner Mulloy Class of 1Q37 Hollis Carpenter Frank Simmonite Harold Brion Warren Rose Class of 193S John Brion Thomas Condon Robert Masterson Millard Norris John Bryant William Curry James McLachlin Louis Sabitino Eugene Williams Edmund Wri ALUMNI ADVISORS ght Xcupert WeilbacherOFFICERS President ......... John B. Slocum Sergeant-at-Arms Raymond De Hart Vice President Lawrence E. Johson Jr. Cones. Sec’y .. William Lingenfelfer Secretary .........C. Jackson Sitta Historian ......................John Esterline Treasurer......... Walter J. Everson House Manager Gwynne Bierkamper d£ SENIORS Clarance Crowe, Gwynne Bierkamper, Nester Houghtaling, Ellis B. Sloan, John B. Slocum juniors Walter J. Everson, Raymond DeHart, Austin Davis, Carl Hoffman, Chester Vogt, John Ott SOPHOMORES A. L. Bridges, William Gisel, Lawrence E. Johnson. Lawrence E. Lewis. William Lingenfelter, Henry Pridgen. Charles Shinn, C. Jackson Sitta. Harold Southward FRESHMEN Raymond Armstrong, George Cooper. John Esterline, Richard Jackson, Charles Jamison, George Lobdell, Lowell Martin. Richard Murphey, John Reece, William Robinson, Theodore Treff FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. W. (). Walker HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. W. O. Walker, Dr. B. F. Ashe, Rudy Vallee, Rev. J. C. Sims, Lt. Fred Givens, u.s.n.r., Marshall Wayne. William G. O'Rouke, Harry Vetter, Arthur Brooks, James Parsons, Xox Connelycolors: Hack ami Gold flower: White Rose publication “Churchcreeper” house: 1032 Coral Way officers Eminent Commander Patrick J. Cesarano Lieutenant Commander William R. Shillington Secretary-Treasurer Dave Hendricks Frosh King Dennis M. F. Leonard, Jr. Chaplain Arthur P. Simmonds Historian Emil Eggiman Recorder Robert Adams Class oj 1935 Patrick J. Cesarano Ernest L. Duhaime Norman Foote William Maloney Arthur P. Simmonds. Jr. Ricker Alford Harry Gray Class of 1936 Cecil Cook Stuart Patton Edward Hodsdon Dennis Leonard Malcolm Pickett William Shillington FRATRES IN UNIVKRSITATB Class of 193S William Britton Clifford Hunt Robert H. Wente Anthony Vaccarelli Whitmore Washburn Robert Doster Joseph Ranker Elwin Knight Robert Callaghan Emil Eggiman $ Class of 1937 Albert Duhaime Francis Fitch Bradbury Franklin Dave Hendrick James Parrott James Thayer M. Brooke Tyler Joseph Wei land Neophytes Myers Gribbons Billy Regan Charles Stall man George Wheeler HONORARY MEMBERS William Stribling (deceased), Herbert H. Pape (deceased), Richard Schlaudecker, Arnold Grote, Dr. F. E. Kitchens, William Fenwick, Harry Freimark faculty advisor: John Thom Holdsworth i della igma MIAMI CHAPTER - FOUNDED IN 1927 colors : Maroon and White OFFICERS President .......James B. Mool Vice-President...Frank Strahan Secretary........ Charles Luehl Treasurer ......... Joseph Booth Class of 1935 Everette Burdick James B. Mool Egbert Sudlow Class of 1936 Joseph Booth Robert Boyer Mallory Horton Class of 1937 Joe Barclay Howard Bredlau Harry Cleveland Dante Fascell Alan Hill George Lowd Henry Louis Charles Luehl John Yates Pledges Wilson Calloway Charles Fulford Sylvester Haggarty George Heckman Robert Lichliter Fred Reiter Roy Woodberry IIonorary Mcm hers I)r. O. P. Hart ' E. Morton Miller Frank Conlon S. W. Monroe Sponsor: Dr. D. E. Zook Cl Pi Delta Sigma fraternity was established in 1927 at the University of Miami. In 1934 a chapter was established at the University of Florida. The plan of the fraternity is to establish chapters in all Florida colleges and universities. OFFICERS Superior Vice Superior Secretary Stanley B. Rose George Reichgott Joseph S. Rose FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Stanley B. Rose Melvin J. Cohen Stanley Phillips '935 Lawrence Lefkowitz George Reichgott Lester Walder Jack Daly (law) 193 Irving Lippman iQ37 Sam P. Greenberg (law) Euphrone C. Blumstein Stanley M. Rose Joseph S. Rose Edwin Goldfarb Arthur Roscncrans Myron Broder 1938 William Davidoff Leonard Greenfield Bernard Horowitz Pledges Alfred Musella Herbert FeinbergOmega Kappa Fraternity organized March 1935, consolidated with Phi Epsilon Pi National Fraternity May 20, 1933, [omega kappa dissolved! Members in Universitate 1935: Milton Weiss (law) 1936: Harry Feller (law) 1937: Abraham Kaplan (law), Jack Tannenbaum (law), Sol Horowitz (law), Roy Simon, Bernard Frank 1938: Milton Feller, Armand Yusem. Mac Mehlman Associates: Theodore Epstein '36 (law), Sam Silver 37 (law), Sam Kanner '36 (law) Honorary: Maxwell Hyman, ll.b.LEGAL FRATERNITY | KAPPA CHAPTER) OFFICERS Chief Justice .........Claude Barnes Associate Justice......Ernie Duhaime Clerk ................. James Abras MEMBERS James Buckley, Rick Alford, Irving Kalback, George Harvey, Pat Cesarano, George Whitfield, Charles Girtman, S. W. Monroe, Robert Boyer, Joseph Booth. Robert Hester, Xestor Houghtaling PLEDGES Austin Davis, George Davis, Mallory Horton. Frank Strahan, Lon Crowe, John Boyer, Thomas Flynn, Victor Hutto, James Henderson. Harry Gray ALUMNI IN SCHOOL William J. Hester. John McLeland HONORARY MEMBERS Judge Worth W. Trammel, Circuit Court Judge Walter H. Beckham. Juvenile CourtOfficers of tiie Student Body President Vice President Secret ary-Treasurer John B. Ott Arthur P. Simmonds Everett Burdick James Buesse Charles Baker Roxburgh Lewis Henry Lewis Gwynne Bierkamper Mary Louise Dorn Mary Francis Roberts Madeline Gamble Mary Ann Ayres Theodore Treff Armand Yusem Robert Masterson Harry Feller Ernest Duhaime Members of the Senate George HarveyChief Justice James Henderson Prosecuting Attorney Ernest Dubai me Associate Justices Milton Weiss Eleanor Xeary Everett Burdick Francis Day Robert TurnerM OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian James Abras James Beusse Dutch Bierkamper Harold Brion Mel Cohen Cecil Cook Harry Dansky Norman Foote Charles Heckman James Henderson James Henderson Norman Foote James Beusse Reggie Wilson Dennis Leonard William L'ltalien Red Lowd Paul Matheson Joseph O'Day Pete Petrowski Stanley Phillips George Reichgott Mike Sissman Olin Snowden Reggie Wilson MEMBERS Gr Larry LefkowitzFOUNDED IN 1934 Opai. Euard Motter, Director CHARTER MEMBERS Aileen Booth Doris Glendenning Tom McGee William Maloney James Mool Elinor Neary Stanley B. Rose Andrew Shaw OFFICERS President William Maloney Vice President Victor Levine Business Manager Charlotte King Secretary-Treasurer Gwen Davis Historian James H. Thayer Ferrelle Allen Art Brooks Nedra Brown Sid Cassel Gwen Davis Virginia Hastings Cloyd Head ACTIVE MEMBERS Charlotte King Victor Levine Roxburgh Lewis Bill Lingenfelter William Maloney Louis Molina James Mool Elinor Neary James Parrott William Probasco Mary Frances Roberts James Thayer Lucille WaltersWalter Sheaffer, Conductor Charles Staltman, Student Conductor Tom Bailey Kenneth Bastholm William Bennett Stanley Biedron Charles Buehrer Hollis Carpenter Chester Cole William Davidson Fred Denman Donald Dohse Dante Fascell Carl W. Fien Art Goble Stanley Dulimbe George Globensky Sylvester Hagerty Harold Hall Rex Hall Norman Hall Burrell Hamon Edwin G. Head MEMBERS Samuel Head Norman Herren George Hickman George Humphreys W. R. Jackson, Jr. Woodrow Johnson Edward King Alfred Kloniecki Berton Law William Lebedeff Robert Lichliter Lowell Martin Mac Mehlman Richard Nimz Myron Northrup Henry Noyer T. J. McCain, Jr. Harry McComb Gerald McHatton Harry McMaken Felix McKernan Fred Reiter Robert Reinert Harold Southward Charles Staltman Frank Stark Clarence Strong Henry Sudlow Ben Yiner Leo Viner Chester Vogt Edward Walker Louis Wells Sam Weise Horace Wharton Alfred Wright Dale T. Yoakam Laurence Tremblay Margaret Hasten Kathleen PesekArnold Volpe, Conductor Stuart W. Patton, Business Manager Members of the Orchestra First Violin: Gabriel Szitas, Stanley Biedron, Robert Kistler, Jane French, Lewis Eley, Estelle Cromer, Gladys Edwards, Charleen Gould, Travis Lee Harris, Sarah Bergh, Ezio Scatcni, Donna Watson, Xancy Mills. Second Violin: Grayson Henderson, Francis Boden, Fred Denman. Janet Starr, Dorothy Smith, Helen Kesinger, Irma Fitzpatrick, Abraham Friedberg. Viola: Anna Daiida, Albert Foster, Stanley Dulimba. Cello: Rudolph Kramer, Margaret Heid, Walter Grossman, Pierre Little, Paul Jewett, Donald Wilson. Margaret Masten. Bass: Phiip Karp, Harry McMaken. Flute: Charles Staltman, Clarence Strong. Clarinet: Lawrence Tremblay, Chester Cole. Bassoon: Robert Reinert, Manuel Zegler. French Horn: William Lebedeff, Sam Weise, Alfred Wright, Tom Bailey. Trumpet: Gladny Head, Harry McComb, Louis Wells, George Hickman. Trombone: Sam Head, Carl Fien, Charles Buehrer. Tuba: Dale Yokam. Tympani: Rex Hall. Percussion: Richard Ximz, Edward King, Ben Yiner. Xorman Herrin. Harp: Kathleen Pesek. Piano: Ellouise King. • . Jin ivers i iu (pJ i n gers President ............. Mary Louise Dorn Vice-President ............ Lois Taylor Secretary-Treasurer ....... Evelyn Ray Historian ..............Jean Clendenan Librarian ................. Anna Dalida MEMBERS Lois Behrens Sarah Bergh Frances Boden Frances Elder Evelyn Estridge Vera Farmer Vera Fletcher Marcia Hargrove Director, Mrs. Frances Hovey Bergh Agnes Hill Helen Kessinger Kathleen Pesek Annabelle Robinson Dorothy Smith Selma Spoont Fay Taylor Katherine Young Accompanist, Ferrelle Alleni rn cane Editor-in-Chief ........ Beryl Ryden Associate Editor... Armand H. Yusem Editorial Staff News Editor............John Esterline .Iw7 News Editor Audrey Rothenberg Society Editor Travis Lee Harris Sports E.ditors ................. Bill Robinson, Bob Adams Copy Reader.............. Edna Feiffer Business Staff Business Manager ....... Olga Minor Circulation Manager .. Joseph Youngs Solicitor......... Lawrence Peabody Reportorial Staff Marvin Black Freddie Walta Betty Curran Chips Yates Nina Kitchens Bill Knowles Daisy Wood Constance Klink Phil Hess Jonas Rosenfield EDITORIAL STAFF Patrick J. Cesarano Edit or-in-C hie j Frank Smith Sr. Assoc. Editor William Shillington Jr. Assoc. Editor Mary Louise Dorn Managing Editor Nedra Brown Soph. Assoc. Editor Armand Yusem Sports Editor John B. Ott Ass’t Sports Editor William Robinson Ass’t Sports Editor Betty Herbert Statistics Editor Louise Herbert Ass’t Statistics Editor Roxburgh Lewis Snapshot Editor Davis Webb Art Editor Cecil Cook Ass’t Art Editor Jean Joseph Ass’t Art Editor I-awrence E. Lewis. Jr. Ass’t Art Editor James B. Mool Organizations Editor Olga Minor Feature Editor Isabel V. Hanson Calendar Editor Norman A. Foote Picture Editor Victor Levine Joke Editor Harry Feller Chairman Cover Com. BUSINESS STAFF Harry Feller Business Manager Rita Duhaime Advertising Manager Beryl Ryden Circulation Manager Milton Feller Ass’t Circulation Mgr. Joseph Youngs Ass’t Circulation Mgr.colors: Blue and Gold flower: Cornflower motto: “Sportsmanship is our aim President .......... Denise Caravasios Vice-President .....Selma Ruth Spoont Treasurer .......... Madeleine Cheney Secretary................ Helene Couch Sponsor: Miss Barrett MEMBERS Eleanor Long Caroline Whitmore Xell Harbeson Jeanette Whalen Eleanor Weiss Maurine Storm Betty Curran Bess Shepherd Jo MangiamelChief Milton Weiss Chief's Son Patrick J. Cesarano Medicine. Man John B. Ott MEMBERS Gwynne Bierkamper James B. Mool Everett Burdick Milton Weiss Patrick J. Cesarano John B. Ott Ernest Duhaime James Abras Egbert Sudlow James Henderson Stanley B. Rose Dennis Leonard Harry Vetter John Carroll Mallory Horton Philip McKimmie Harry Feller Members in Facilitate: William J. Hester, Dean Russell A. RascoDirector of Debate, Mr. Kenneth R. Close Manager, James B. Mool Chester Cole Robert Boyer David Hendrick Thomas Lee Nestor Houghtaling Samuel Greenberg Local Debate Schedule this Season included: Emory University: University of West Virginia: University of Pennsylvania; Washington University of St. Louis, Missouri; Davidson College of North Carolina; Rollins College; University of North Carolina; University of South Carolina; St. Petersburg Junior College; Bates College of Lewiston, Maine; University of Tampa. Three debates held away from home: University of Tampa, St. Petersburg Junior College. Rollins CollegeLois Taylor Mary Louise Dorn Roberta Scott Nina Kitchens President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CABINET Ruth Creal, Keva Albury, Roma Pape, Elizabeth Harvey Frances Elder, Evelyn Ray sponsor: Miss Mary B. Merritt MEMBERS Keva Albury Jane Mercer Ruth Atkinson Roma Pape Lois Behrens Josephine Pola Mrs. Frances Hovcy Bergh Evelyn Ray Jean Clendenan Marie Reichard Eleanor Cowart Emily Rolston Ruth Creal Mary Ellen Routh Annette Curry- Roberta Scott Ruth Diestelhorst Bess Sheppard Mary Louise Dorn Fay Taylor Jane Dusenbury Lois Taylor Francis Elder Esther Anne Tennant Mary Frohberg Noel Thompson Doris Gonterman Fredricka Walta Phyllis Gonterman Corinna Washburn Agnes Paris Hill Daisy Wood Betty MacDonald Catherine Young Dorothy McMann Jennie Rachel MorrowTHE UNIVERSITY Everctte M. Burdick President Harry Vetter Vice-President Howard C. Bredlau Sec’y-Treas. Jeanne Louise Scheibler Librarian Charles S. Fulford Allen T. Hill Charles Manley Helen J. Purinton George Hickman Nestor E. Houghtaling Ed V. Pet row Dean Veal MKMBKRS ELECTED THIS VRAR Martin Anderson Myers Gribbins SPONSORS I)r. W. O. Walker Mr. Evan T. Lindstrom The University Chemical Society was started in the Fall Term for the purpose of discussing those things which are of extreme importance to students who arc majoring in Chemistry, but which are not touched upon in the classroom. Membership in this honorary society is granted to those students who show more than the usual scholarship and interest in chemistry, and who will work for its advancement.can CHOSEN FROM A GROUP COMPOSED OP TWO CANDIDATES FROM EACH OF THE CAMPUS SORORITIES, AND T W O FROM THE INDEPENDENT STUDENTS, BY A BOARD OF SELECTION COMPOSED OF THE FOLLOWING NOTED MIAMI ARTISTS Mr. Denman Fink D e n m a n F i N K Mrs. Elizabeth Caroline Lumley MIAMI ACADEMY OF ARTS Mr. Joseph N e w m a n MIAMI ART INSTITUTEenior By Olga Minor Tin: kaleidoscope of memory changes as we peer into its multi-colored depths. The hues have, perhaps, been dulled or brightened by retrospect but their number and variation provide endless enjoyment as we sit in review. A first glance reveals the predominance of green—the green of freshman caps, ‘‘dinks",— the figurative green of comparative illiteracy and ignorance—the ignorance of culture, customs, and collegiate sophistication. Orange is to be found in small amounts—the orange of revolt, forbidden by an awe-inspiring vigilance committee which saw fit to dictate as to our wearing apparel. Not the least stern of the group which governed the feminine frosh was Emmy Mool, in all her willowy dignity; Luciie Mutchler running her a close second. Black and white, though not truly colors, are obviously a part of this scene. Ah, yes-they represent the mismated cotton stockings which accompanied the one-high-heel -one-low-heel stage of the game. Also white, and equally bothersome, were the plaster patches which adorned the tips of our noses for a whole day. Dot Rhoads' was sufficiently picturesque as to intrigue a passing newspaper photographer and resulted in her not-unattractive (in spite of the plaster) picture appearing as graphic evidence of our sufferings. A touch of red is over in one corner—it is the red of lipstick and rouge decorated one side of our faces — while a rear view presented a row of beribboned pigtails which, in different cases, varied in color and quality — and from one inch to twelve in length. Green played a large part, evidently, for a little shake brings to light the green of gym rompers and the yellow of Miss Lawson's coat. This recalls to mind our valiant struggles on the tennis courts, our attempts in volleyball, diamondball, and golf. Another twist jogs our kaleidoscope of memory and there appears a very light golden color with just a touch oi blue. A platinum blonde? No. it is the Saxon fairness of George Harvey, elected as head of our class for our first year. With the next change we see red—the red of bolshevistic doctrines, the yellow of an unprincipled paper which was seized in a raid while the ink was yet wet. the blue of Mel Thompson's eye shortly after the scuffle. The orange of flames is there to signify the burning of the stadium while a sky-blue tinge denotes the fairness of the day when a particularly enjoyable field day took place. The blue might also bring to mind the “something old and something new "adage for Dot Davis and J. I). Sibert were, more or less secretly, married while Anne Bagby followed suit,some time later and not long after that Jewel Hardin gave architecture the go-by. Our colorful recollections are next interspersed with more black and white- -undoubtedly the tuxes of the campus playboys of that day—Bob Lipschultz, Bud Dorfman, Bob Weinstein. Others that might be included are Bill Fenwick, Bill Crawford. Jack Friedman, Mike White. A1 Kurtzon (fugitive from justice), Harry Gray, and Bruce Gheen; not to mention Editor Ed Paxton and the Grant boys. What's this — another smattering of red? It must be Heinie's face after one of Jane Wardlow’s inquisitions as to his eligibility as a man of the world. Or is that possible? The bright-hued particles form another pattern—and a particularly colorful one—that of the senior minstrel of the class of ’33—a never-to-be-forgotten spectacle which has not since been duplicated—Sweetie dancing the rumba, Mik-sitz rendering “Forty-Second Street” and the singing of the broom-pusher’s quartet -Skinny. Toots. Crash, and N'orm-are a few of the high spots. This was the year of the combination of the Alpha Delta-Theta Tau groups to form Delta Tau—the year that Ruth Lutz, at the Zeta carnival, got dumped intoco’d water. The scene shifts to one of dignified gaiety—the Biltmore—our junior prom, of which Tommy Thompson was chairman. A flash of white, intermixed with the blue-green of the sea is our memory of Al Friedberg’s report of a friendly encounter with a Jewfish—which only he saw. This was the first year that marine zoo was offered as a regular course and all we embryo-zoologists felt like veritable pioneers in the field of science. The flash of color offside is the reaction of I)r. Pearson to Atlas' account in the Ibis— and the black is Atlas' mood upon receiving a “D” for her pains. And so we come to this, our last year, during which we all participated in everything possible because it would be our “last chance.” The red and green must represent Christmas—at which time the Miksitz-Xeary wedding took place. Also married this year were Sally Markley and Fleming DuBignon, Mary Barrett and Harry Meigs, Louise Paxton and Mike White. Millie Iba. Elaine Staffers, Ed Paxton, Steve Kite-Powell, Roy Waugh, Ruth Sims, and Isabel Tebo. Rumor has it that June will bring a few and, in some cases, unexpected engagements. Bill and Dot, Kay and Frank. Frank and Ethel. Mickey and Artie. Lois and Bob, Helen and another Bob, Beryl and her Bob. and countless others are still going strong. The orange we now see is for the Orange Bowl Festival — which had a hard time rivalling the Palm Festival. Finally we envision the deep green of potted palms, the delicate hues of evening dresses, the black of mortar boards and their accompanying dark robes. It is our swan song—one evening of beautiful ceremony, of simple solemnity, hand-clasping, and we end our college career. Our colorful memories form a maze, from which we could single out myriad incidents here unmentioned. But coloring all these and forming a background is the orange, green, and white which we have for four years revered and endeavored to serve to the best of our ability.TIip SfItaroniplpr OCTOBER IJTH W'e go 10 the Delta Tn Foandri'a Day Mop To nan the y«f off with the ptopft wallop. OCTOBER JOTH TIk Pi Delta Sij i givt a iltOfr in the aim. A pfeaiant mixture of vim wimmin’ an' gin. OCTOBER 27TH Thf "M" Club dance at the Caia Loma. Aeouiei ui fiooi oor weekly coma. NOVEMBER I0TJI We all go up lo the Rollim' Gamr And n kaalei wo«m than the beat ehampagnc! NOVBWBER 24711 The Lambdai keep gii.n an Autumn Formal Until the weathee letutnt 10 noamal. NOVEMBER 26TII Thf Sfnatf gii i ihf U a dan« Fiiki lubllf nouvfi of high tnanff. NOVEMBER 21711 Ai ihf Pi Chi Houw On Co.al Way While ihf nux-mhinei wf make hfydy-lvey. NOVEMBER 29TH Phi Alpha begun io function too With a (ree-foe-all fee thf old aej new. NOVEMBER JOTM Thf Alumni "eomt home" and fotfitain Thf itodfne body. ("All feeling r.o pain!'') DECEMBER 4TM Tbf Fotmal Dance of the Thfta Cbi'i The latfit xae in Miami iklei. DECEMBER 22ND A Qoeen of Cluha teoWn (of a Lambda Phi And a atar In ihf ciown of old Pi Chi. DECEMBER 29711 Tbf Lambda Tea at Roma Papf't With ceffiving Unit and »»eh red lapet. ■m JANUARY 1ST The Della Dance »b n »r play Borknell. Both tlx time and djnee wilt imply awell! JANUARY IJTH lit honor of hrr athletea brave. Miami U a banquet gave. JANUARY 25TH The Lambda Phi'i, poor ihipwrecked matci, HoM forth with moiie. gobi and datci. FEBRUARY 97H Oat Kampoi King ii Johnny E. A ruler of gteat dignity. FEBRUARY I6TH We all take the Delta Showboat in: (New rendition ct thr "cotton-sis.") FEBRUARY ZJRD Tliit year we have lomething new. Vic Levine and the Ftoih Revue! MARCH JOTH The Carnival of the Zeta Phi And the light that "Iiei" in a gamblen' eyei. (The Jayeee Banquet took place too. And the ttcwdeit itedent there wai Stu!) APRIL )R0 We celebtatc Univeeuty Day In a thoroughly latufactory way. APRIL I 2TH The Sigma Phil give a Bunny Hop. A very good dance to the very lilt dtop. MAY 26TH And the Junior Proa it the belt of all. Sounding the yeac'i (ereiiional, Till the cuttain fall. ON JUNE IOTH On the mad tongiomeration. Of congratulation, intoxication. Inipiration and atpiration. That maket — Graduation!:Jl IS largely through the graciousness of our civic-minded business men that such a publication as this, the ninth edition of the Ibis, has been made possible. We urge our students and our friends to direct their patronage to the local trade establishments appearing throughout the following pages.£OMP gl Few people ever get anything worth while without concentrating on it . . . and working for it. Athletic teams have their goals, businesses have their quotas, armies their objectives . . .and, even should they fail to get there, they have made their best possible effort. Set your aim high . . . and stick to it. A “Mirror” • • • of South Florida's Happenings ALL THE NEWS . . . ALL THE PICTURES FROM ALL THE WORLD . . . FOR ALL THE FAMILY Your Newspaper .... PUBLISHED DAILY AND SUNDAY )t JWiamt Heralb Florida’s Most Important Newspaper FRANK B. SHUTTS, Publisher 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 placed their faith in Ideal Fertilizers and their faith has always been justified. There is an Ideal Brand formulated to suit the requirements of every crop and soil condition in Florida. WILSON TOOMER FERTILIZER CO. JACKSONVILLE. FLA. ★ MILLER T. MERCER. Mgr. Coral Cables Branch. Phone Evg. 410 • .Wnw'i Uy t- "'RaxL Gioss ixuy SI f inest. 60HE.Rf.iSt We vc so many things wc want to tell you about our store — we really don't know where to begin — maybe we d better just issue you 3 standing invitation to enter our portals freely and often! SAVE AT MIAMI’S GIFT CENTERSAM’S SERVICE STATION Everything You Need IN ONE STOP TAXI SERVICE SIGHTSEEING ★ PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD and CORAL WAY Evergreen 300 Hotel Antilla OPEN YEAR ROUND A landmark of Coral Gables and lhe most beautiful family hotel in the Miami area. Operated by Gentry Realty Corp. REALTORS Gentry bldg,. 24 i 6 Ponce de i kon bi.vd.$ Your , Afternoon NEWSpaper %JL MIAMI DAILY NEWS Miami's Oldest Daily Newspaper 19 YEARS— SINCE 1896-1915 Combs Funeral Home Telephones MIAMI 3-2101 MIAMI BF.ACH 5-2101 COMPLIMENTS OF Johnson FOOD Market R. JOHNSON. Manager Compliments of WORTHMORF. ICE CREAM 201 Avenue Aragon Compliments of Belcher Oil Co. Coral Gables Motor Co.. Inc. BUICK SERVICE 2H Avenue Minorca Comphmenlx of Alexander Orr. Jr.. Inc. PLUMBING and HEATING CONTRACTORS HECTOR SUPPLY CO. Crain - Feeds Fertilizer Golf Course Supplies Christopher Motor Co. AUBURN - FRANKLIN Distributors Compliments of I. E. Schilling Co. Builders’ Supplies COMPLIMENTS of the CORAL GABLES THEATRE «»Compliments of the Southern Dairies ' Health Builders of the South’’ 62 N. E. 27th St.. Miami PHONE 2-8431 ALHAMBRA BAR-B-Q 1 37 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE CORAL GABLES. FLA. Compliments of T-N-T BAR-B-Q MIAMI BEACH Compliments of the CORAL GABLES GROCERY X "The Shopping Center"Tommy’s and Bob’s and Fahrncy’s and Furp’s Smiles will meet you down at Hurp’s. Root-beers, coaks. and silver murps . Are guaranteed to save you burps. So at the college rendezvous II 1 1 ll The hang-out of the old and new— 1 II | | | A The mess-hall of Miami U We will be expecting You! Till AIM BUILDING RATH’S CUNNINGHAM’S SANITARY SPORTING GOODS. Inc. MARKET Succruort 10 VOLK'S «» We Cater to Fraternities Complete Sports Equipment 32 S. E. First St.. Miami. Fla. Red Cunningham PHONE 2-1412 QUALITY MEATS % - v mSAM MURRAY Dealer in Greater Miami BlSCAYNE BLVD. AT 20TH ST. BlSCAYNE BLVD. AT 79TH ST. 242 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE. CORAI. GABLES Ponce de Leon Blvd. and Alhambra f ICECREAM Best Wishes UNIVERSITY of MIAMI Faculty and Student Body Nauman s HOF BRAU 203 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE CORAL CABLES. FLORIDA Where the Local People Eat ★ Bryant Office Supply Co.. Inc. 44-46 S. IS. First St.. Miami Ye Booke Lovers Shoppe 410 N. E. SECOND Ave.. MIAMI Everything in Books Compliments of J. L. MORRIS 64 N. E. First St.. Miami. Fla. Spe(iali .ma in Sheet Music and Music Accessories The CORAL GABLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK A. B. Pipe Metal Co., Inc. Machinery and Equipment - Retnforcma Rods Structural Steel ■ Pipes and Fit imps 5th St. and 5th Ave.. N. W. Phone 31355. Miami. Fla. With Best Wishes For Your Better Entertainment Everglades Paper Co. Printing - PAPER - Wrapping 30 N. w. Seventh St.. Miami. Fla. WOMETCO THEATRES MAYFAIR TOWER CAPITOL BILTMORE BlSCAYNE PLAZA GROVE Olympia Parking Lot I 36 S. E. First St. BERNIE TISON. ManagerTHIS IS OUR SUCCESSIVE EDITION OE THE IBIS In 1928. when the University was still in its infancy, when the City of Coral Gables was itself only three years old. when Coolidge was President — long, long before the depression—when Wall Street was still the goose that laid the golden eggs-we printed our first edition of the Ibis. Each succeeding year since then, the students of the University have turned to Parker for printing. ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION ESTABLISHED IN NINETEEN T W H N T Y -THREEThe Greatest Institution of Laundering and Dry Cleaning in the South ★ MIAMI LAUNDRY PHONE 2-5111 28 N. E. 3RD ST. Pan American Countries are made neighbors by PAN AMERICAN AIRWAYS SYSTEM VISIT THE INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT HATSCLEANED RUGS CLEANED •n4 Blocked storage Coral Way Cleaners. Inc. PLANT anJ OEPtCE: 22J-225 CORAL WAY Phonr: Evergreen )0 TAILOR SERVICE N. M. Gillespie. Mgr. delivery service BISCAYNE CHEMICAL LABORATORIES. Inc. Manufacturing and ResearchChemists CHEMICALS I 34 I N. E. SECOND AVE. TELEPHONE 3-2711 Miami. FloridaThere is a rhythmic noise in your ears accompanied by the gentle swish of inrushing air. Fifteen feet above is the undulating surface of the Atlantic ocean; at your feet and spread out before you in all directions is a vista of rarest beauty. You look up and there is the bottom of the boat, reddish-brown and dotted with barnacles and marine plants. The front end of it keeps dipping down at you. For a moment you picture the operator of the pump who is responsible for the noise in your ears that assures you the stream of air is coming upon which your very life depends. Then for the exploration ! The bottom is new and different. Everywhere there are fish that flash a riot of vivid colors. Most of them at this locality are parrot fish ranging in size from an inch to a foot. The smaller ones seem to have no fear whatever and the larger ones keep a few feet away. The bottom is a maze of branched corals and sea fans, some of which look like small trees. You wind your way among them remembering their arrangement in order to know where to step as you can't see the bottom around your feet. To look down would invite the water in over the glass. Ahead is a hollow spot in the bottom that looks interesting. You walk toward it slowly, leaning forward for a bit more speed. There are scattered rocks around and sponges, some of them big logger-heads. By holding your hand over the rmers center, you can feel the current from the exit of the water-circulating system. Within a few feet of you are animals of every phyla of the animal kingdom. They range from the one-cel led microscopic Protozoan that causes phosphores-ccnse in sea water to the largest fish that stares at you. On the sea floor are starfish, many kinds of shell fish and perhaps sea cucumbers. In the sponge crevices are brittle stars, small fish, crabs and shrimp, worms and slugs. Perhaps some of them have never l)een described by a zoologist, at least. It is a Saturday morning in the spring term. I)r. Pearson is at the bottom of the rope ladder. Diver Waugh is on the ladder, three-fourths of his mighty physique submerged. With a typical smile he says, “Set her on. Humm, and don't forget to pump!’' Mr. Miller orders the pump started and the seventy pound helmet is lowered slowly on Waugh’s shoulders. Down he goes. Roberta and Atlas are running the pumps. Mr. Miller keeps the hoses in order and sees that they are payed out at the right speed. Olga and Marge peer through the glass bottom bucket at them. Dr. Pearson taps Roy on the shoulder and motions in the water with his hand. They walk off to starboard and leave the limited field of the window in the bucket. And so it goes with these fortunate marine zoologists. It is the only course of its kind in the world and it is given in the southernmost University in America’s most conducive climate.Compliments of the UNGAR BUICK CO. «» DISTRIBUTORS OI; BUICK and OLDSMOBILE «» 1201 N. E. 2nd Ave.. Phone 2-8i 11 Compliments of THE MODEL LAUNDRY INCORPORATED ★ Phone Evergreen 398 Compliments of Letaw’s Pharmacy Compliments Coral Gables Laundry 222 Avenue Minorca “Quality and Dependability" spews PAINTS GLASS 1222 N. E. 2ND AVE-. Miami. Fla. REED FURNITURE CO. Reed and Rattan Furniture 7 50 N. Miami Ave. I02« Lincoln Rd. Compliments E. C. Williamson Motor Co. Graham Distributors ★ 2030 Biscayne Boulevard ami F iturepo. Compliments NOLAN-PEELER MOTORS Cadillac ■ LaSalle - Pontiac 2044 BlSCAYNE BOULEVARD PHONE 3-2646 PHOTOGRAPHS OF DISTINCTION ★ o l ouise foslBurdine's the home of Sunshine Fashions (EMM) RENUART Lumber Yards, Inc. Coral Gables Pioneer Dealers invite you to build your home in Coral Gables ★ 226-228 Alhambra Circle Coral Gables yards AT Coral Gables. Coconut Grove Miami Shores ★ Everything to Build Anything 'I'he memory of your childhood days Are treasured by your mother. The memory of your boyhood days With your friends and pranks you played Will linger on as happy days. But the memory of the years spent Preparing yourself for the future Will be held above all other days. And cherished on forever. JIMMIE'SCORAL GABLES CYCLE and RADIO SHOP Salts Rentals Repairs 207 Alhambra Circle RAILEY-MILAM. Inc. EVERYTHING IN HARD WA R E COMPLIMENTS OF Tahiti Beach X "A bit of the South Seas in Coral Cables RITE WAY SHOE SHOP George E. SOLj NA. Manager PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD Coral Gables. Fla. Shoe Repairing KELLS PRESS l ine Printing at No Greater Cost Right Hundred and Three Douglas Entrance Coral Gables Phone Evergreen 1 289'pr-, l -aV r ST7 I V - - • ; - v V' - . » . f 4 w • r« « 4 i « V • V . V S'ii: % « % V r . • v . w •V tf.f ; • . IT vj ,• «h : y i j •• ■ v f V •' ;vt '•••:. • , • -Hf, v • , • • , %• •t V • p A • v V E if1 u ♦w ; T «• r » V'V V • s w ■ -v « • , «• » 1 • V.« t . L r ' . • H 4 • . » i •if ’! t- : 4r w ■ v J % • • A 4 II V, -A V . V» V ' ‘ " „ i ' if b r r ♦ » • • k »V, ' H’ - ' . ■ ' Uh im m i?d h r f ®v - IL -• T t. -


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.