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

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1937 volume:

k EX LI B R I S I -9 r rKiNiiti nv I’AKKir cokai camja i i a.The mis for 193 7 • PRESENTED BY THE STAFF OF THE I J ? IBIS: AUDREY ROTHLNIURC MANAGING IDITOR. C II A R 1.1 S L U E H I. BUSINESS JULIE DAVIT T. IDIIot-INCIIIU MANAGER: LEWIS I.LARY FACULTY ADVISORIBIS 19 3 7 ★ I permanent record of the college days of students of the I hiversityof Miamiui jour mil of events athletic, social, academic. ★ A tribute to the hilin American countries .... since, because of our geographical proximity, ice area Ban American Institution. +Printed proof of the growth and expansion of the I diversity. In album of familiar faces, a reminder of pleasant associations and contacts. ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI V O L V U E E L E V E NTHE PAN AMERICAN UNION BUILDING IN WASHINGTON. D.C.. SEAT OF THE PAN AMERICAN UNION AND SCENE OF PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT'S RECENT ADDRESS TO THE ASSEMBLED DELEGATES ON TUB GOOD NBIGNBOR."To: The Latin American Countries and the spirit of Pan Americanism on which the University of Miami was founded. To the exchange of scientific ideas, experience in government, intellectual thought, and culture through education and association. C To a deeper and fuller understanding, to organized effort for harmony. C To Latin Americanism . ... as a handclasp of the Americas, in since rest friendship do we dedicate the IBIS for 1937. Saludos!CONTENTS ☆ THE UNIVERSITY SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN LAW SCHOOL SPORTS FRAT E RNIT IES ACHIEVEMENT ORGANIZATIONS FEATU RESTHE UNIVERSITYTRUSTEES ☆ hi F. M li F RS ROSCOE BRUiNSTETTER. F.x Officio Bowman F. Ashe John T. Holdsworth Virgil Barker W. B. I.ONC.ENECKER Raeael Belaunde Orton Lowe Victor Andres Belaunde George F.. Merrick William C. Cofpin Mary B. Merritt Bertha Foster Jay F. W. Pearson Henry S. WestTO THE CLASS OF 1937 C On account of the nature of my work I have been absent from the University most of this year. I have missed very much the association with you in your senior activities. I'You will be graduated at a time when the economic conditions of the country are quite measurably improved, and you will probably find it not so difficult to locate proper places in the workaday world. You will, however, probably have several adjustments to make before you feel that you are permanently and satisfactorily located. Do not let that discourage you. It is a perfectly normal course. il As you leave the student body and join the alumni you remain of course a member of the growing family of the University. Your future welfare and happiness will always concern us. B. F. ASHE PRESIDENTTHE COLLEGES COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS ami SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Along with the continual and natural growth of the University of Miami, the College of Liberal Arts has expanded yearly under the capable and enthusiastic guidance of Dean Henry S. West. Always the root of learning in the university, the College of Liberal Arts has steadily increased the selection in all its courses to meet the diverse demands and tastes of a growing student body. Revisions and additions have been made to keep up with the latest in education. A number of courses in English. Educa tion. History, Dramatics. Psychology. Language. Mathematics. Chemistry. Physics and Natural Science are offered. The English department has included among its instructors such outstanding people in the field of literature and art as Mary and Padraic Colum. Edward Davison and Virgil Barker. The Winter Institute of Literature has brought a host of literary figures to tlx students and the Miami public. The course of Journalism has been recently added to tlx regular curriculum. Plans for tlx near future arc to increase the courses in journalism to enable the student to obtain a major or minor in tlx field. Future hopes are for the establishment of a School of Jounalism. Distinctive features of the University of Miami lie. for one. in the dramatics department. There, a student has the opportunity to take part in the putting on of a play, in addition to merely learning his lines and performing before a public. Students have the actual experience of designing and constructing sets and costumes. They practice the art of make-up and stage mechanics. Distinctive, too. is the course in Marine Zoology offered to a limited group and enjoyed each Spring at tlx University of Miami. Few universities have the unique privilege of offering their students direct study of marine habitation. Late afternoon and evening classes are offered to instructors in South FloridaTHE C O I. 1. E G E S who wish to continue their degree, as well as to undergraduates. In line with the interest and participation of the students in the growth of the University of Miami, social organizations on campus have voluntarily contributed funds for the university library, in place of using their entire finances for social events. Also under the same direction of Dean Henry S. West, tlx School of Education maintains a worthy position in the university. It offers the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education. The courses are so arranged as to give the student a well-rounded and finished training for the profession of teaching. Each year the university work in education has been recognized by the state for issuance of certificates without state examinations. Dr. Colin English, new superintendent of public instruction, has given notice that again this year all educational work of the University of Miami will be approved for teaching purposes, and that all graduates will receive aate certificates. A great majority of teachers in Dade county hold degrees which they obtained from the University of Miami. .V C HOOI. OE HU SI N ESS A D SI I N I S 7 liA I IO N At the launching of the University in 1926. the School of Business Administration offered a few fundamental courses in Economics and Government, taught mostly by Dean John Thom Holdsworth. who previously had been connected with some of the older universities in the North. — Pennsylvania. Pittsburgh. Princeton, in addition to having had several years' practical experience. He thought he knew, therefore, what the business world wanted or needed in the way of training for its younger executives. Through the years the program of the School has been steadily expanded until today it affords the student planning to enter any department of business as broad and thorough preparation as it is possible to obtain anywhere. The Staff of instructors teaching economics, accounting, business organization, etc. has been steadily augmented by specialists in different fields. Tlx regular class room instruction is supplemented and enriched by appro-THE COLLEGES priate lectures, round table discussions and by executives and managers of local concerns. This contact and cooperation between leaders of business and the more academic work of the class room has the double advantage of acquainting the student with business personnel and of getting practical points of view, and on the other hand, of affording opportunity to the business executive, always looking for bright well-trained employees, to meet and appraise the quality of a number of students. This kind of balancing of theory and practice, and of contact between business executives and students preparing for business will be expanded as time goes on. Several of the larger concerns in South Florida in employing new men and women are looking to our graduates. One of the outstanding features of the School's program is the Department of Latin-American Relations, begun under the direction of Dr. Victor A. Belaunde. the distinguished Minister from Peru to several European governments and more recently arbitrator in long-standing boundary disputes among South American countries. The fundamental work thus ably begun has been carried forward by Dr. J. C. Zamora. Mr. Rafael Belaunde and others. While some of the courses in this department have been reduced temporarily owing to the absence of faculty members serving their home countries in official capacities, expansion of this department is being planned. Under Dr. Zamora there has been established the Latin-American Exchange plan through which some two dozen students from Cuba and other Spanish-speaking countries are enrolled in the University. This exchange plan gives both English-speaking and Latin-American students at the University the opportunity to broaden their cultural and social contacts and experiences in their formative years, and to lay tin basis of a better understanding among the young men who tomorrow will be the business executives and leaders of their respective countries. Sponsored by this Department also is the Latin-American Forum held annually for some years. Though curtailed this year, plans are being made for its continuance. Recognizing that the world of business and affairs is ever changing. Dean Holdsworth is planning future development for the School. He hopes to continue and expand tin exchange of students with Latin-America and other countries, and to strengthen the Pan-American Forum. He is considering plans for a Winter Institute of Business. This contemplated institute or forum would bring to the University as lecturers and counsellors many of the leading business executives of the nation, and other leaders in business, government, and world affairs who visit Miami during the winter months.THE COLLEGES SCHOOL OF St U S I C The music school of the University, which is as old as the University itself, has occupied one of the most important places in the cultural achievement of the student and the Miami public. Miss Bertha Foster. Dean of the School of Music, has guided the department toward great continual progress, both in affording greater opportunities to the students and in the advancement of music culture. Miss Foster has organized a mixed chorus which has made a great number of public appearances, and has offered several radio programs. New courses have been organized, such as a combination course in harmony, theory and musicianship, started under Miss Foster. Many student and faculty recitals have been given. The department has presented weekly radio concerts. A new course. "Ten Talks on Music." given by Edward Clarke, was begun this year. Mr. Clark has for many years been a lecturer on musical subjects. His talks are simple and informal. Each talk is illustrated by well known musicians, mostly of the faculty. The Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Arnold Volpe. and the Symphonic Band, under the direction of Walter Sheaffcr. in addition to their splendid concert scries, have done more traveling this year than before. Some of tlx specially arranged concerts were given in Palm Beach, at the Hollywood Beach Hotel, and at McFadden's Deauville. The Symphony Orchestra this year had the honor of appearing with such famous guest soloists as Florence Hartley, soprano: Abram Chasins. pianist-composer: Guiomar Novaes. pianist: Greta Stucckgold. soprano: and Albert Spalding, violinist. The Symphonic Band was also very fortunate, having as their guest soloists such important persons as Sara FolwcII. soprano: Percy Grainger, pianist-composer: Walter Mills, baritone: and Eva Gordon Horadesky. contralto.rII F. COLLEGES S C II O O I. O F I. A W The first professional courses to be offered at the University of Miami were in the School of Law. which was organized in 1926. The late Richard Austin Rasco was the first Dean of the Law School and is responsible for much of its progress. Russell Austin Rasco. son of the first dean, now occupies his father's position. Upon successfully completing the law course, a graduate is privileged to practice law anywhere in Florida without the necessity of a bar examination. A degree from the University of Miami is recognized and approved by the Supreme Court of Florida, whereby the student need only present his diploma to be permitted to enter practice. Courses have been revised and added to fit the new case books which are being used by the school. Hundreds of new books have been added to the law library. Students arc required to cover a three-year course by the case method. As a practical application of their work, a weekly moot court is held in a downtown courtroom which is presided over by prominent local judges. The law students participate as jurors, witnesses, prosecuting and defending attorneys. In this way they may develop the "legal mind" which is so essential to a successful lawyer. Qualities and principles of good citizenship are stressed along with the acquirement of facts. Development of character as well as of mind is an aim of the School of Law. After having satisfied the pre-law requisites, the courses required number sixteen the first year, including 'Forts. Contracts and Common Law Pleading. Eighteen courses the second year include Bills and Torts and Evidence. The third year numbers twenty courses among which arc Admiralty. DFAN juntoFACULTY COLLEGE of LIKE KM. ARTS SCHOOL of EDUCATION SCHOOL of BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Henry S. West Dean of the College and of the School of Education A.B.. Ph D.. John Hopkins Unive.sity. John Thom Holdsworth Dean of the School of Bust ness Administration A.B.. New York Univmity: PhD. University of Pennsylvania. Harold E. Briggs Professor of History A. B.. A M.. University of South Dakota: Ph.l).. University of Iowa. DENMAN Fink Professor of Painting Portrait and Mural Artist Illustrator. Exhibitor. John C. Gilford Professor of Tropica! Forestry BS Swarthmote College: D.Oec. (Doctor of Economics). University of Munich. Germany. Elmer V. HJORT Visiting Professor of Chemistry BS.. Penn College. Iowa: Ph D.. University of Pittsburgh. Warren B. LoNGENECKER Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Drawing B. S.. M.E.E.. Pennsylvania State College. Orton Lowe Professor of English and Director of Winter Institute of Literature B.S.. Litt.D.. Waynetburg College. Max F. Meyer Visiting Professor of Psychology Ph.D.. University of Berlin, Germany Jay F. w. Pearson Professor of Zoology B.S.. MS.. University of Pittsburgh. Ph.D.. University of Chicago. Juan Clemente Zamora Professor of Political Science Donor in Public Law and Civil Law. University of Havana. Georgia May Barrett Associate Professor of Psychology B.S.. A.M.. Columbia University. Mary B. Merritt Associate Professor of English A.B. Brenau College: A M.. Columbia University John Henry Clouse Assistant Professor of Physics B S . M.E.. Armour Institute. Abner W. Kelley Assistant Professor of English A. B.. Beloit College. A.M . Ph.D.. University of North Carolina E. Morton Miller Assistant Professor of Zoology B. S. Bethany College: M S., University of Chicago. J. RllS Owre Assistant Professor of Spanish A.B.. Williams College: A M.. Ph.D.. University of Minnesota. Walter S. PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Botany A B., OBerlin College Ph. D University of Chicago. John G. Roberts Assistant Professor of French A.B Randolph Macon College: A.M.. Ph.D. Harvard University. H. F. StROHECKER Assistant Professor of Zoology A.B. Mercer University: PhD.. University of Chicago. PAUL E. Eckel Instructor in History A. B.. University of Miami: M.A., University of Southern California. JACOB H. Kaplan Instructor in Philosophy A B.. University of Cincinnati; Ph.D., University of Denver, LEWIS Leary Instructor in English B. S., University of Vermont: A.M.. Columbia University. Evan T. LindstROM Instructor in Chemistry B.S.. University of Miami.THE FACULTY Eugeni- E. McCarty Instructor in Education A.B.. Birmingham Southern College: M.A.. Columbia University. ADELINE S. DONAHOO Instructor tn Education A.B.. Ohio University. ERNEST McCracken Instructor in Economics and Political Science A.B.. Georgetown College: M.A.. University of Florida. John A. McLELAND Instructor in Accounting A.B.. I.L.B.. University of Miami. Robert E. McNICOLL Instructor in Spanish A.B.. University of Miami: M.A.. Duke University. Walter Scott Mason Instructor in English A.B., I.L.B.. Cumberland University: M.A.. Pea body College. SIDNEY B. Maynard Instructor in Spanish A.B.. A.M.. University of Nebraska. Richard Merrick Instructor in Etching Art Students' League of New York; student of Joseph Pennell. Robert Henri, and John Sloan. Opal Euard MottER Instructor in Dramatics Anna Morgan Sehool of Expression. Chicago. Melanie Rosrorough Instructor in German A.B„ Hunter College: A.M.. Columbia University. Mary Warren Leary Librarian A B„ Florida State College for Women; B.S. in l ibrary Science. Columbia University. Dorothy B. Miller Librarian A.B.. Bethany College; B.S. in l ibrary Science. Carnegie Institute of Technology. IRI. Tubbs Coach of Football A.B., William Jewell College. Patrick H. Boland Assistant Coach and Director of Intramural Athletics B.S.. in Phy . Ed.. University of Minnesota Florence Goldsworthy Assistant in Education OTTO F. Weber Assistant in Accounting IVA C. YOUMANS, M.D. University Physician for Women A.B.. Converse College; M.D.. John Hopkins University. SCHOOL of LAW Russell Austin Rasco Dean of the School of Law A. B.. A.M.. I.L B.. Stetson University. JOHN M. Flowers Assistant Professor of Law B. S.. Vanderbilt University; LI B.. University of Alabama. George Edward Holt Assistant Professor of Law LI..B.. Vanderbilt University. L. EARL Curry Lecturer in Bankruptcy and Federal Procedure I I B.. Stetson University: referee in Bankruptcy WILLIAM J. Hester Instructor in Law B.S.. University of Pittsburgh: I.L.B.. University of Miami. Otho V. Ovf.RHOLSER Instructor in Law A. B.. and LI B.. Ohio State Unis’ersity; M.A.. Colorado State College. HAYFORD ENWAI.D Lecturer in International Law 1.1..B.. University of Florida. DANIEL H. RF.DFEARN Lecturer in Wills and Administration of Estates B I... LL.B.. University of Georgia. Frank G. Turner Lecturer in Insurance JAMES Henry Willock Lecturer in Admiralty B. I... M.A.. Rutgers Unis-ersity. l.EE M. WORLEY Director of Trial CourtTHE FACULTY SCHOOL of MUSIC CONSERVATORY Bertha Foster Dean of the School of Music Graduate of Cincinnati College of Music: pupil of Wolstcnholtne. London. England; Instructor. Lucy Cobb Institute: Professor. Florida State College for Women: Founder and Director. School of Mutical Art. .Jacksonville. Florida: Founder and Director. Miami Conservatory. Hannah Spiro Asher Piano Klindworth Conservatory, Atlanta: pupil of Leopold Godowsky; Matter School of the Academy of Music. Vienna: Tonkuenstler Orchestra. Vienna: Instructor. Silesian Conservatory. Breslau. Germany. Frances Hovey Bergh Public School Music B.M.. Chicago Musical College: M M American Conservatory. Chicago: pupil of Herbert Witherspoon and Oscar Saenger: Instructor. University of Minnesota. Edward Clarke Vocal A.B.. University of Toronto: student of Jean de Rcske and Oscar Seagle. Paris: Teacher in American Conservatory and Bush Temple Conservatory. Chicago Albert Thomas Foster Violin Pupil of Alfred De Stve. Boston. Hans Lange. Frankfort-on-Main. Germany, and Arthur Cat terall. London: Director of Symphony Orchestra and Instructor at Wellesley College Walter Grossman Cello Graduate of Stem'sche Conservatorium. Berlin: pupil of Joseph Malkin Anton Hekking Marx Loevenson: Instructor in Cello. Stern'sche Conservatorium. FRANKLIN Harris Piano and Composition Pupil of Carl Faelton. Jedlitzki. Schmidt. Sgam bati. Luigi Galli: Composer of muse for dramatic productions: teacher in Boston and New York. Mrs. Charles Lyon Krum Voice Student of Bouhy. Paris. France. For many years conducted studio in Fine Arts Building. Chicago. Eda Keary Liddle Violin Pupil of E. N. Bilbie. Bernard Sturm. William H. Oetting. Elizabeth Davison. Fritz. Goerner: In structor. Pittsburgh Public Schools, Adrienne Lowrie Voice Student at New England Conservatory, coached with Mollenhauer. and pupil of Amelia Ariniondi Student of Mrs. Charles Lyon Krum of Chicago. Leo Portnoff Violin Pupil of Wirth and Joachim in Berlin: Head of Violin Department of the Stern School of Music Head of Violin Department of the Klindworth Scbarwcnka Conservators- of Music. Berlin: Conductor of Symphony Orchestra in Sweden; teacher in New York. WALTER SHEAFFER Woodwind and Brass Instruments Solo Clarinetist and assistant conductor in Pryor's Band: first Clarinetist in Sousa's Band. JOE Tarpley Piano B. M University of Miami: pupil of EaHe Chester Smith and Julian DeGray; pupil of Tobias Matthay. London. England. Arnold Volpe Orchestra Pupil of Leopold Auer. Imperial Conservatory. Leningrad: Founder and first conductor summer concerts I.ewishon Stadium. New York City: Conductor Municipal Orchestra. New York City: Washington Opera Company: Director Kanut City Conservatory of Music.JAY F. W. PEARSON. Secretary B.S.. M.S. University of Pittsburgh: Ph.D University of Chicago Protestor of Zoology . . . Started courses in Marine Zoology , . Installed and in charge of zoological exhibit at Chicago World't Fair. ADMINISTRATION MARY B. MERRIT1 A B Brcnati College: A M Columbia University. Dean of Women . . Associate pro-tenor of Engtilh . . . National president of Phi Mu Sorority Prominent in Pan- Hellenic . . On Hoard of Trusten at Hrenatt College. HARRY H. PROVIN. Registrar Temple University: Pennsylvania Normal School of Physical Education: Springfield College. Formerly professor of Physical Edit-cation and Director of Athletics at the University of Miami. John THOM HOLDSWORTH. Ph.D.. Treasurer and Dean of the School of Business Administration Henry S. West. Ph.D.. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and of the School of Education Bertha Foster. Dean of the School of Music Russell Austin Rasco. LL.B.. A.M.. Dean of the School of Laic Bailey L. Tucker. A.M.. Assistant Treasurer Mrs. Wilna Wayne Koch. Director of Women's Dormitory A. W. KOCH, Director of Housing Bureau and Student Employment OfficeTHE SENIORS •f x j JUu W. TO THE STUDENT BODY: As a member of the graduating class and as president of the Student Association, my farewell message refers to four well-spent years at this institution, and to the steady and cooperative spirit of our student body. •fa We feel that our background, knowledge and contacts gained in this university, will more than adequately prepare us for a successful life. fa We will ever be proud to say that we are alumni of the University of Miami, always ready to do all in our power to help you. the undergraduates, in whatever you may do. NAT GLOGOWSKICI-ASS OFFICERS ft The present graduating class started with a group of 1 54 students. Their first president was George Chubb. This freshman year was the usual one of gaiety and sophomore lordship. ft The Junior Prom of this class was a great success socially and financially. ft Numbered in the members of the class of ’37 are some of the best football players in the records of the University, as Wolcuff. Glogowski. Rose. Shinn. Panker. Mastro and Dicker. ft This has been a memorable four years for all of the class.Kkva Albury. A.B. Miami Y W.C A. Cabinet 3: Charter Member Snarks 3; Contributor to Hurricane ami Ibis 3: Honor I iterary Society 4. FHRRELLE Allen. A.B. Detroit. Mich. Publicity Chairman YAV.C.A. 2: Vice-pres. Aeronautical Association 2 Zeta Phi I 2. 3: Sec y 2: Pres. 3: Chi Omega 4: Personnel Chairman 4: Glee Club Accompanist 3; University Players 3: Inter Sorority Council 3: Theta Alpha Phi 4. Anne Dorothea Ashe. a.b. Pyngyany. Korea Y WC A 1.2; Conservatory Club I: Glee Club I. 2. 4. Allen Baker, b.s.b.a. Shoals. Ind. Hurricane 3. 4; Desk Editor News Editor. Managing Editor 3: Editor-in Cbief 4; Charter Mem ber l ead and Ink 3: Manager Golf Team 3; Transferred Indiana University University of Norida 19 35. Joseph Barclay, a.b. Miami Sarah Karen a Bergh. a.b. Miami Freshman Honor Society I ; Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3; Sigma Alpha lota 3; Glee Club I. Y.W.C.A I. 2. 3. Howard Cari. Bredlau. b.s. Miami Iron Arrow 3 4: Pi Delta Sigma I. 2. 3. 4. Sec y 3; Vice pres. 4; Pres. 4; Student Senate 4; Inter-fraternity Council 4: Y.M.C.A 3, 4; Uni versity Chemical Society 2 3 4; Sec y 2; Pres 3; Hovcy Bergh Memorial Scholarship in Chemistry 4 Nedra Allison Brown, a.b. Miami Sec'y-tteas. Student Body 2: Delta Tau 1.2.' 4: Pledge Captain 3; Vicc-pre . 4; Vice-pre . University Players 3: Vice-pres. Inter-Sorority Council 3; Vice-pres. Senior Class 4; Assoc. Editor Yearbook 2. Theta Alpha Phi I 4 Honor I iterary Society 4 Dramatics Assistant 4; Represented University in Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges 3.Mrs. Susie C. Campbell, b.s. educ. Miami L. I. Maxwell Training School for Teachers Brooklyn. N Y 1012. Mrs. Elinor Catsman, b.s. educ. Miami Arthur T. Cavanagh, a.b. Salem. Mass. Football Manager I: University Chauffeur 3; Newman Club I. 2. 3 4: Gamma Delta 2. Harry L. Cleveland, b.s. Miami V.C 2: Y.M.C.A 3. 4: Pi Delta Sigma I. 2. 3. 4: Sec y 4. Helen L. Clugston. b.s. educ. Detroit. Mich. Sport Club 4: Transferred National College of Education. Evanston. Illinois I 35. Gladys M. Coi.dren. a.b. Perryopolis. Penn. L.I. California State Teachers College 1928: Alpha Kappa Alpha 4: YAV.C A. 4: Honors Literary Society 4. Hazel Crawford, b.s. educ. Miami Chi Omega 4: Y.W.C.A. 4: Transferred Florida State College for Women 1936. William Davidson, a.b. Detroit. Mich. Symphonic Band I. 2 3. 4: Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 3: Pht Mu Alpha Sinfonia 4: Historian 4,Julie Davitt. a.b. Montclair, N. J. International Relations Club I: YW.C.A I. 2: I ambda Phi I. 2. 3. 4: Sergeant I: Treasurer 2. 3; Pres- 4; Vjce-pres. Inter Sorority Council 4: Dormitory House Committte 3. 4; Student Assis tant to Dr. Lowe 3. 4: Hurricane Feature Writer 4: Honors l iterary Society 4: F.dilor-in-chief Ibis 4. John Randle di Hart. b.s. Miami Beach Phi Alpha 1. 2. 3. 4: See’y. 2: Circulation Manager Hurricane I: Football I. Gasper H. Demaio. a.b. Red Bank. N. J. Pi Chi 2. 3. 4: Student Mgr. Athletic 4: Advertising Mgr. Ibis 4. Transferred University of Pittsburgh 1934. Elbert Gary Derr, b.s.b.a. Glen Ridge. N.J. Symphonic Band 3: Transferred New York University 1935. Jack Dicker, b.s.b.a. Miami Beach Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Boxing I: Handball Doubles Champion 2: Intramural Basketball Championship Team 3; Diamondball Championship Team 3; •M" Club 2. 3. 4. Carl W. Fjen. b.p.s.M. Detroit. Mich. Senate 2. 3; Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Personnel Mgr. 2. 3. 4: Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4: Sigma Phi Zeta 3: Charter Member Pbi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 4: Pledgemaster 4: Rho Beta Omicron 3. Bradbury Franklin, a.b. Coral Gables University Players 2. 3. 4: Pi Chi 1.2: Honors Literary Society 4. Harold Paul Frumkin, b.s. Albany. N. Y.Mareg Garvin, a.b. Savannah. Ga. Sport Club 3. 4: Social Chair non 3: International Relations Club 3: Transferred from Brvnau College 1955: Alpha Delta Pi Sorority I. 2. Irving Ginensky. a.b. Miami Beach NatGlogonvski. b.s.b.a. Tampa. Fla. Football I. 2. 3, 4: Co-captain 4; Iron Arrow 3. 4; "M” Club 2. 3. 4; Pres. Student Body 4. Sylvia Guito. b.s. hduc. Miami Transferred Florida State College for Women 1936. Norman Hall, b.s.b.a. Chicago. III. Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4. Joel Warner Hardman, b.m. Philadelphia. Penn. Piano Soloist with Symphony Orchestra 3: Solo isi with Symphonic Band 4 Honors Literary Society 4. Travis Lee Harris, a.b. Louisville. Ky. Conservatory Club 1: l ambda Phi I. 2. 3. 4: Publicity Chairman 2: Historian 3; Vice pres. 4. Queen of Clubs 4; Symphony Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4: Society Editor Hurricane 3: Jr. Marshall 3: Honors Literary Society 4: Y.W.C.A 1.2 3. ■» Virginia Lee Hastings, a.b. Miami Conservatory Club 1: Zeta Phi I. 2. 3; Chi Omega 4: Honors Literary Society 4; Theta Alpha Phi 3. 4.Ruth Barbara Heck. b.s. educ. Deland. Fla. Transferred from Florida State College for Women: Stetson University: Catholic Unive-sity: Garfield Memorial Hospital. Washington D C. Louise Herbert, a.b. Miami l.ambda Phi I. 2. 3. 4: Pledge Advisor 3: Captain 4; Student Senate J: Chairman Junior Prom Committee I; Charter Member. Sec'y-Treas. I.ead and Ink J. Society Hditor Hurricane 2. 3; Feature Hditor 4: Calendar F.ditor Ibis 3: Feature Hditor 4; Newman Club 2. 3: Glee Club I; Honors Literary Society 4 Norman Herren. b.s.b.a. Miami Symphonic Band I 2. J. 4; Symphony Orchestra 1. 2: Sigma Phi Zeta 3. Mrs. Idelle O. Herring, b.s. educ. Miami Transferred from Georgia State College for Women 1036. George Russell Hickman, b.s. Miami Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4; Symphony Orche tra I: University Chemical Society 3. 4: Vice pres 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 3: Charter Member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 4: Football 4. Allen Hill. b.s. Miami Pi Delta Sigma I. 2. 3. 4: Chemistry Club. Librarian 3. Benjamin Hinton, b.s. Miami Mary Elizabeth Hunt. a.b. Miami Hurricane Staff I: Y.W.C.A I: Lambda Phi I. 2. 3. 4; Historian 4: Honors l iterary Society 4,Richard M. Jambs, b.s.b.a. Grand Rapids. Mich. Religious rot urn 4. Nina Pope Kitchens, a.b. Roanoke. Ala. Y.W.C.A. I. 2. 3. 4: Treasurer 2: Hurricane Staff 2: V.C. 2: Inter-Sorority Council 2. 3. 4; Sigma Phi I. 2, 3. 4: Historian and Recorder I: Treasurer 2: Vice-pres 3; Pres 4. Berton Law, b.s. Miami Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4: Symphony Orchestra I 2: SiRma Phi Zeta 3. Gustave Littman. b.s. educ. Neu) York City Transferred from College of the City of New York 10 36. Eleanor Long. a.b. Miami Hurricane Staff 3. 4; YW.C A 3. 4: Charter Member Sport Club 2: Corresponding Sec y 2: Sec y 3. 4. Henry Albert Louis, b.s. Dover. N. J. Pi Delta Sigma I. 2. 4: Pledgemaster 2: Student Senate 1.2; International Relations Club I. 2. 4. Muriel MacDonald, b.s. Miami Newman Club 2. 3. 4: Junior Marshall 3; Vice-pres Junior Class 3; Zoology Assistant 3. 4: Athletic Council 3. 4: Sec'y 3: Zeta Phi 2. 3; Vice-pres. 3; Chi Omega 4; Vice-pres. 4: Weep ing Widows 4: Transferred from Florida State College for Women 1934. Felix Edward McKernan. a.b. Detroit. Mich. Swimming Team 2: Symphonic Band I 2 3. 4. Symphony Orchestra I: Inter-fraternity Council 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 3; Charter Member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 4: Pres. Senior Class 4Rhoda P. Neiderer, a.b. Philadelphia, Pa. Sport Club 4: Y.W.C.A.: Transferred University of Maryland 1945. Henry Noyer. b.s.b.a. Miami Symphonic Band I. 2: Symphony Orchestra I: Phi Alpha Pledge 1. William G. O'Rourke, a.b. Birmingham. Mich. Honorary Member Phi Alpha 2. V 4; Transferred Albion College 1944. Joseph Frank Panker. a.b. Singac. N.Y. Football I. 2. 4. 4: "M” Club 2. 5. 4: Vice-pres. 4 : Pi Chi 1. 2. 4. 4 ; I minent Commander 4. James Paulding Parrott, a.b. Lake George. N. Y. Symphonic Band I. 2 1. 4; Symphony Orchestra 1. 2: Pi Chi I. 2. 1. 4: University Player 1.2: Theta Alpha Phi L 4; Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. 4. 4: Ibis 4: Hurricane Staff 4: Debating I: Honors Literary Society 4; Student Senate 4. Porfjrio Eusebio Perez, a.b. Tampa. Fla. International Relations Club 2. 4: Treasurer 4; Y.M.C.A 1. 2. 4. 4: Pres. 4: Chairman Student Activities 4: Worship Chairman 4. 4: Co-editor "M" Handbook 4. 4. Charles Hardee Priest, b.s.b.a. Jacksonville. Fla. International Relations Club 2. 4; Honor Court 2: Clerk 4; Student Assistant to Dr. Holdswonh 2. 4: Hurricane 4: Y.M.C.A. 2. 4. William Probasco. b.m. Miami Iron Arrow 4. 4: Chief's Son 4: University Players I. 2. 4: President 4: Theta Alpha Phi 4. 4; President 4: Rho Beta Omicron 4. 4: Alpha Phi Omega 2: Phi Beta Gamma 4; Glee Club I. 2: Fencing 4. 4: Captain 4.Helen Jeanne Purinton. b.s. Pittsburgh. Penn. Y.W.C.A. I 2 4: Big Sister Chairman 2: Secy 3. 4; Girt Club I: University Chemical Society 2. 3. 4: Sec'y-ircas. 3: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. 3. 4: Pres. 3: Chaplain. Corrs. Sec'y 4; Inter-Sorority Council 3. Robert Charles Rhinert. b.p.s.m. Detroit. Mich. Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4: Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4; Chorus I. 2. 3: P.I.S.G. 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 3; Charter Member Phi Mu Alpha Sin-fonia 4: Student Senate 4. Warren J. Rose. a.b. Elkhart. Ind. Football I. 2. 3. 4: "M" Club 2. 3. 4: Detta Sigma Kappa I. 2. 3. 4. Dorothy Roth, b.s. educ. Miami I..I. degree Florida State College foi Women I 32. Frances Georgia Roth. a.b. Miami Transferred Florida State College for Women 1934. Paula Anita Sachs, a.b. Far Rockaway. L. I. Assistant to Dr Zook 3: Assistant to Mr. Leary 4: International Relations Club 3. 4; Transferred Brooklyn College 1934. Jean Saphire. b.s. New York City Transferred Duke University 1936. Jeanne Louise Sheibler. b.s. Pittsburgh. Penn. Zeta Phi I. 2. 3: Marshall 2: Secy 3: Rush Captain 3: Chi Omega 4: Pres. Pledge Class 4: Inter-Sorority Council 2: International Relations Club 1: Librarian University Chemical Society 2; Y.W.C.A 1. 4.Roberta B. Scott, a.b. Red Bank. N. J. Delta Tau I. 2. 3. 4: Treasurer 2: Sec y 3; Pres 4: YWCA. I. 2. 3. 4: Sic'y 2; At hire k Council 2. 3: Scc'y 3: Vice-pre Junior Class 3: International Relations Club 3. 4. Mrs. Gladys A. Seidenberg. b.s.b.a. Miami Beach Transferred Florida State College for Women I1) 36. Charles William Shinn, b.s. Coral Gables Football I. 2. 3. 4: Wrestling 3: Swimming 4; "M” Club 2. 3. 4: Sce'y-treas. 4: Phi Alpha 1. 2. 3. 4: Sergeant-at-arms I: Vice-pres, and plcdgcmatter 4. Frank Simmonite. b.s. Miami IX-lta Sigma Kappa 2 3. 4: Pledgeinastet 3. Freda Slauter. b.m. Jacksonville. Fla. Graduate of Cincinnati Conservatory; Studied in Vienna 3 years: Symphony Orchestra 3. 4: Sigma Alpha lota 4: Music Hditor Ibis 3 4 Assistant Music Hditor Hurricane 3. 4. Violin Instructor 3. 4; Honor Literary Society 4. Harold Edward Southward, b.s. Springfield. Ohio Phi Alpha 1. 2. 3. 4: Sigma Phi Zeta 3. 4: Svm phonic Band I. 2. 3. 4 Alfred Spar. a.b. New York City Transferred Syracuse University 1935. Charles Staltman. b.p.s.m. Detroit. Mich. Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4: Bandmaster 2. 3. 4: Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Student Senate 3: Director Shenandoah Band 4 : Sigma Phi Zeta 3: Charter Member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 4: Honorary Member Snarks 3. 4; Iron Arrow 3. 4.Jeannette Whalen, a.b. Boston. Mass. Ncwnun Club 1.2: Hurricane Staff ). 4; Charter Member Sport Club 2: Historian 1; Treasurer 4. Reggie Wilson, b.s. Miami Football I. 2. 1, 4: ‘M" Club 2. 4. 4: Pres. 4; Swimming Team 4. Nicholas Wolcuff. b.s.b.a. Brooklyn. N. Y. I oothall I 2. 4. 4: Co-captain 4: M" Club 2. 4. 4. Boxing I. 2. 4: Wrestling 2: Iron Arrow 4. 4 : Medicine Man 4. Roy Woodbury, b.s. Redlands. Fla. Pi Delta Sigma I 2. 4. 4: Sergeant at-aArms 4; Assistant in Botany 4. 4. Alice Stephens, b.s. educ. Brownsville. Penn. Alpha Kappa Alpha 4: Y.W C.A. 4: Transferred Pennsylvania State Teachers College; Carnegie Institute of Technology. James Thayer, b.s.b.a. Miami Glee Club I: Cheerleader I. 2. 4. 4: University Players 2. 4: Historian 2: Business Mgr. 4; Theta Alpha Phi 4. 4: Historian 4: Pi Chi I. 2. 4: Sec'y-treas- Sophomore Class 2. Jr Prom Com mittee 4. Laurence Tremblay, a.b. Detroit. Mich. Symphonic Band I. 2. 4, 4: Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 4. 4; Hurricane Staff 4. 4; Iron Arrow 4. 4: Honorary Member SnarKs 4. 4: Rho Beta Omicron 2. 4. 4: Sigma Phi Zeta 4; Corresponding Sec'y 4: Music Editor Ibis 4. M. Brooke Tyler. Jr., b.s.b.a. Springfield. Mass. Y.M.C.A. I 2. Pi Chi I 2. 4. 4: Pres Pledge Class I; Chaplain 2: Eminent Commander 4; Irosh King I; Student Senate 4: Mgr Varsity Football 4. Newman Club I. 2. 4: Hurricane Staff 4: Inter fraternity Council 2: Varsity Swimming 2.Mrs. Margaret H. Wright, a.b. Charlottesville. Va. Honors Literary Society 4: Transferred West -hampton College I‘ '4: University of Virginia 1935: Chi Omega. Julius Wynn. Jr., a.b. Homestead. Fla. Ass’l to Mr r.ckel 4 Pi Delta Sigma 4 ; Transferred Georgia Institute of Technology 1935. Rodney McNeil, b.s.b.a. Bridgeport. Conn. Golf Team 4: Yale University I. 2: University of Southern California 3: Chi Psi Fraternity. M AR ION Moor E .A.B. Coral Gables Transferred from Duke University 1936 Jane Wood. b.s. Coral Gables Lambda Phi Sorority I. 2. James Bhary. A.B. Jacksonville. Fla. Gladys Sweatt. a.b. Columbus. Ga.Mrs. Frances Boyer. i..i. Bristol. Penn. Y.W.C.A 2: Graduate Nurse. London, England: Sanitary Agent Belgian Congo. Elizabeth Hyle. i..i. Brooklyn. N. Y. Graduate Library Training School. Brooklyn. N.Y.: Library A Mutant 2: Transferred New York University 1015. Patricia Cluney. l.i. Appleton. Wis. Delta Tau 1.2: Historian I: Pledge Captain 2. Vigilance Committee 2: Hurricane I: Queen of Clubs Attendant 2: Y.W.C.A. I: Weeping Widows I. 2. ftf«l I'HtUtfJl ETHYLN Farmer. L.I. Boston. Mass. Sigma Phi 1. 2. (Nm Pittott4) Rosalind I.h i man. l.i. Nnv York City Mrs. Beverly Moore, l.i. Miami Transferred La Grange Prep School 1035. Mary L. Page. l.i. Miami Zeta Phi I; Chi Omega 2. Historian 2; Sec’y-Trcas. Prcshman Class I: Y.W.C.A. !, 2: Vice pres. 2.☆ Literature and the arts—-all culture at their fingertip —icience end the exploring of the unknown—the poise which knowledge bring —the advancement of civilization and the personal happiness which it gives.•ft Their is the thrill of the outdoor Hie—at Wat s With new interest , new adventure»—Than will be a straight, chan path through the World oi true sportsmen.ft Straightforward—ever ambitious, ever diligent — planning thing —working them out—lives worth living— ool and (aim—ever successful.■jV Theirs is the polished utorld of young moderns. An easy grate, an imperturbable manner. Their hues will be pleasant, always interesting, never monotonous."19 37” PICKS: ft These students were chosen from the Senior class of the University of Miami by vote of the Senior class, as representative of the four types of college student: the four personalities that make up a balanced society. ft The intellectual type is represented by Miss Keva Albury and Mr. Howard Bredlau: the business or practical type by Miss Julie Davitt and Mr. Charles Stallman; the athletic type by Miss Muriel MacDonald and Mr. Nat Glogowski: and the social type by Miss Travis Lee Harris and Mr. William O’Rourke.THE JUNIORS•» CLASS OFfICFKS fa The present Junior class has the honor of inaugurating several traditional functions. fa In 1935, as Freshmen, they started the Freshman Frolics; the same year they won the Freshman-Sophomore Battle. ■ 1936 introduced the Sophomore Cotillion given in the Biltmore ballroom. fa This year the Junior Prom was held at the Biltmore April 23. For the first time the ballroom was decorated for the largest affair of the Social year.David Abrams. Chicago, III. Cccile Alexander. Far Rockatvay, N.Y. Richard Arend. Coral Cables Ray C. Armstrong. Belmont. Vt. Grace M. Ben Kori. Miami Bill Bennett, Detroit. Mich. Stanley A. Biedron. Detroit. Mich. William M. Borton. Cambridge. O. Evan Francis Bourne. MiamiSprings Charles Paul Buchrer. Stryker. O. Wilson Thayer Calaway. Miami Denise Caravasios. Miami Dan Carlton. Miami Madeleine Cheney. Afew London. Conn. Robert Chesterman. V. Springfield. Mass. Austin B. J. Clark. Miami Miguel Colas. Santiago. Cuba George Connelly. Jr.. Pittsburg. Pa. Helene Couch. NeuJ Rochelle. N.Y. Elizabeth Frances Curran. Miami James A. Daar. Detroit. Mich.% Anna Julia Dalida. Detroit. Mich. Donald Albert I’almyra. N.Y. Eugene F. Dritz. New York City Stanley Dulimba. Detroit. Mich. Paul Erwin. Miami John Manly Esterlinc. Coral Cables James Calvin Ferguson. Miami Ruth Emily Field. Rochester. N.Y. Francis E. Fitch. Coral Cables Betty Rose Fogarty. Akron. Ohio George F. Folchcr. Collingswood. N.J. Howard J. Follett, Chelsea. Mass. Florence Fowler. Miami Dagmar Fripp. Coral Cables Mary Frohberg. Thomasville. Ga. Rita H. Galewski. New York. N.Y. George H. Glendenning. Coconut Croce Richard Gostowski. Hraddock. I a. Earnest E. Graham. Lake Forest. III. Joseph Edward Grant. New York. N.Y. Myers Floyd Gribbins. MiamiV John Henry Hager. Miami Harold Jack Hall, Detroit. Mich. Rex Thomas Hall. Detroit. Mich. Audrey Hammer. Miami Robert Marion Hance. Piqua. Ohio Augustine Hanley. Lawrence. Mass. Marcia A. Hargrove. Miami Edwin G. Head. Detroit. Mich. Elizabeth Hcil. Coral Gables Phyllis Eleanor Heinrich. Miami John W. Hendrix. Lakeland. Flu. Virginia Lee Horsley. Miami William R. Jackson. Jr.. Lake Worth. Fla. Woodrown L. Johnson. Detroit. Mich. Helen lone Kesinger. Miami Charlotte Kessler. Mt. Vernon. N.Y. Alfred Herman Klonecke. Detroit. Mich. Evelyn E. Korn. Brooklyn. N.Y. Rudolph A. Kramer. Detroit. Mich. William Lcbedeff, Detroit. Mich. Lawrence E. Lewis. Coral GablesFrederic Marks, Detroit. Mich. Maxwell M. Marvin. Elmira Hats.. N.Y. Margaret Mastin. E. Chicago. III. Robert Patrick Masterson. Roselle. N.J. Salvatore del Mastro. White Plains. N.Y. Harry F. McComb. Detroit. Mich. James McLachlan, Miami Harry V. McMakcn. Piqua, Ohio Mac Mehlman. New York. N.Y. Rendich Meola, Middletown. N.Y. Jane Mercer. Miami Rolando R. Migoya. Cluantamano. Cuba Carlos M. Montero. Sagna la Grande. Cuba John E. Mykytka. Jersey City. N.J. Millard C. Norris. Miami Martha Ouslcy, Coconut Groce. Fla. Arthur William Paul. Monsey. N.Y. H. Lawrence Peabody. Miami Marie Reichard, Scarsdale. N.Y. Jacquelyn Ann Rheney. Miami Arlene H. Richardson. MiamiAllen H. Ringbloom. Miami Audrey R. Rothenberg. Savannah. Ga. Normand Schwarz, Miami Beach Margaret Jane Searing. Coconut Grove. Fla. Adelaide Edith Sherman, Miami Beach Ellen P. Shumate. Coral Gables Charles Jackson Sitta. Birmingham, Mich. Dorothy l.enora Smith. Miami Anna Ruth Speights. Miami Robert Henry Streeter. McDonald, Ohio Mary Young Tatro. Miami Clyde M. Taylor. Miami E. Fay Taylor. Miami Esther Anne Tennant. Miami Mildred C. Thompson. Miami William N. Todd. Jr.. Miami Beach Theodore R. Trcff. Jamestown. N.Y. Catherine Hull Tremblay. Miami Anthony Vaccarclli. Redbank. N. • . Rita Wager, Coral Gables Denzil William Ward. Coral GablesWhitmore Reynolds Washburn. Coral Cables Jerome Hirsh Weinkle. Miami Eleanor Weiss. Cleveland. Ohio Robert H. Wcnte, Cincinnati. Ohio Horace B. Wharton. Coral Gables George G. Wheeler. Miami Robert Willick. l.eonia. N.J. Donald Wilson. Miami Henry Warsharsky. jVeu York City Alfred G. Wright. Pontiac. Mich. Ethel Gibson Yates. Ridgewood. S.J. Leonard Zapclowski. Detroit. M ich. Gary R. Zemple. Hillsdale. Mich. Nathan Zwitman. Miami N O T P Thomas B. Bailey. Pique. O. Millie Bender. Middletown. O. James J. Bujold. Duluth. Minn. Raymond M. Catsman. Flint. Mich. Joseph Henry Cavendish. Coral Cables I C T V RE D Robert B. Claiborne. Coral Cables David A. Graves. Prairie du Chiem. Wis. Nell Pcaslce Harbeson. Coral Cables Betty Alice Stewart. Miami Myrtle Wills. Coral Cables"Ribbon , . between the Andes and the Pacific" . . . nitrate . . . volcanoes . . . potato and strawberry . . . Valparaiso all but destroyed by earthquake 1906 . . . SOPHOMOR ESSOPH 0 M O R E S HHHB Maynard Abrams Antonio Cardena Bob Edwards Eugene Allen Eric Carlson David Elsasser Evelyn Allen Virginia Clements Leon Ettinger Evelyn Alpcrt Daniel Cochrane Marie Farmer Magnus Altmaycr Samuel Cohen Philip Fenigson Bernard Amsterdam Charles Cold Kenneth Fish Judy Ashby Willard Comer Dorothy Flcgenheimer Kenneth Bastholm Richard Cooper Vera Fletcher Edward Baumgarten John Crcveling J. Raymond Fordham John Behr Clifford Crouch Melvin Fox Stephen Bennett Barbara Crume George Freeman Herman Berk Andrew Csaky Morton Fromberg John Bolash Onofre Cuevas John Galbraith Edward Bradley Boyle Norwood Dal man Milton Gaynor Paul Brandwen Francis Dana Herbert Glickman Daniel Breinin William Davidoff R. Joan Goeser Arnold Broder Linn De Buchananne Betty Goff Roger Brown Cynthia Diamond Mabel Goldman Franklin Bryan Ruth Diestelhorst Harry Griscom Mary Burch George Dolan Russell Hall Georgia Ann Burrell Lewis Dorn George Hamilton Helen Bushnell Robert Dorn James Hampton Robert Callaghan Phil Doucet Beatrice Harris William C. Campbell Edward Dunn Mildred HarrisonJoseph Haydt Robert Heckshcr Buren Helm Vernon Hoff Alfred Holt Herbert Horowitz Alvin Iba Evelyn Isaac Rubilou Jackson Robert Jacob David James Gladys Johnson James Kalk John Kalk Estelle Kasanof Frank Kerdyk Mary Kimball William Kirtlcy William Knocke Irving Kramer Billcc Kuykendall William Lacsch A. Nelson Lambert Earl Levine Harold Leviton Rose Levy Monroe I. if ton Donald Lint Josephine Lit Pauline Lowry Harold Malcolm Murray Mantcll John Marteskes SOP II 0 M 0 R E S Eleanor Matteson J. Harry Miles Virginia Miles Charles Mills Jack Mintzer Bernice Mollan Alfred Musella Edmund Nash Martha Neham Harley Nicstraht Charles Norris Paul Olwer Maurice Orovitz Doris Page Vincent Palmieri John Parkinson John Parrott Ruth Penney Stephen Pratt Julian Quarles Muriel Reardon Robert Reiner Leonard Ricci Lorraine Roll Jesse Rase William Rothschild Sidney Rubin Micah Rugglcs Plorence Ryan Rafael Sanchez Clara Sayers Thomas Schcpis Dorothy Schoessel Anne Searing Henry Senior Daniel Sheffield Mildred Shenkan Nancy Shepherd Hugh Shillington Max Silver John Simons Kenneth Snapp Freda Speizman Margaret Staver Jack Stilie John Taylor Albert Teeter Harold Thomas Joseph Title Clifton Trommel I Lloyd Vaccarelli Rita Wager Thomas Ward Dorothea Warm an Edwin Warman Emily Whiting Roger Williams Arthur Willinger Charles Wilson Virginia Witters Norman Worthington Fritz Yesslcr Ruth Young Mary Yount Zalman ZeleznickFRESHMEN nnnnrtnnnnnrirrtnnnnmmrrirtrrirr davit! a bra ms john acker barbara alcock armand allyn jack anderson david andre dorothy arnugost edward arnold verdun arrics martha arringion frcderic as he keith avey george back ledia beltran alexander benjamin frank berg morion berman berberl bernstein robert beutel william black Stanley biackman marvin blau dona Id bleeke ira blumberg frank bucker casimir burg june burr sarah butler martha cail don cameton avis camincz connie caravasios Charles carr george cathcart winston charlton lu chesna Joseph church stewart dark stuart cohen esther coldren william collins john connelly maxwell cook john corcoran raymond creal mary creel waiter cunningham john dallas ruth davis william de tuncq francis dixon joseph dixon james dolan alice martha dorn jack dorsett john douglas eugene duncan ignatius edwards jimmie ellenburg francisco escobar malcolm evans rocco famiglietti ethelyn farmer edward fay frank feustel maurice fink Charles fisher rose!la fisher leo herbert fisk lewis foble edward foster william foster waiter freeman clarence froscher teresa garcia raquel gaston Campbell gillespie martin ginensky jerome glickman marion gobie Virginia goodrich maxine goodsell avery gordon david gowans vernon gregory robert grimes gilbert grow william guerard george guile Charles gumbiner peggV gusack otha hackler arthur hackney william hall barbara handwork daniel hangF R E S II M E A william hardec marcia markland robert phillips abraham spar franklin hardy dolores m3rti selma phillips milton stern frank harney louis maser george pittard cileen stevens william hartnett daniel mayer jimmie poore dyde stewart lew hawckotte sarita me avoy grace poteet cdward g. stock dale harry hayward steve me crimmon algerine price doss tabb hildred heaton cliff hendricks charlotte meggs richard middleton judith tennant edwin thompson robert hi 1 Is tea d anne miller ( george prusoff diaries thomson Clifford hirt paul miller harry radochio lloyd lichenor richard hiss berenice milliman sylvia raichick leonard tobin john homko cecil moore bettic randali zsigmund loth richard hornbrook james moore stan raski peggy traxler velma howcll tommy moore quentin rasmussen richard tumpowsky valeric howitt thomas mote mary reed Wallace tyler marion humm jane munson adele rickel antbony vandenburg roy hutchins jorge muxo cdward rinalducci marianna vernam cdward ingarra joseph nania hilda ringbloom james voirol carl jones raymond nathan joseph rizzo pearl waldorf john jureit rosemary neal margaret robinson alma jeanne walker emanucl kaplan janet nelson william root martha walker Charles kessler alfred nesbitt irving rosenfeld mary warman waiter kichefski mary new burger george rosner milton wasman clizabeth king helen nielsen nilda ruiz don waiters eli abeth knight john noppenberg don Salisbury sid weiner helen knowles chick o'domski daniel sandford judy westervelt murary lang harold oesch carl sapp beverly wheatley bernard leiter john oespovich alvin schoen sylvia wiener dorothy lerner albert ogden mary seigel cugene williams Hugh lestor philip ogden nicholas seminoff gwen williams florence levite maxie olinger betty serpas jerry williamson d. a. lones robert olson julie shore alice wilson robert long naomi padgett andrew shorr ruth winslow william lovett frank paskewich bernard singer patricia wood josephine lumpkin melvin patton monroe singer samuel worton john madigan dorothy paulk bennie sinkus willard wylie shirlee mandle burt paynter grant slater william yarrington nofry mansene m3ry peiter sally smith anne zalesky theima maremont el wood penney william smith morris zamft irene maristany ruth perrin Sidney snowhite harold zinn J? 9 e A ?r rri john sox fact" - s£a - 4 v f ' e +n Z - t- J, u JjuJ, yfaU { - fa 1 L+ @i ZJyt « y+ L. J £ JUaa £P f'siAszJls V -ws c_______ ☆ The derivation of the word "freshman’' may easily be imagined when the syllable "man” is withdrawn. However, it is not their fault. Everyone must suffer that stage in life—just like mumps or measles. So. in turn must we of the upper classes suffer such specimens as Olson. Wheatly, Williamson, Dorn. Dixon, et al. it Various members of a freshman class represent types. With the progress of the school year their peculiarities have become evident. Each one has been definitely catalogued—somewhat in tin manner in which the asylum keepers classify their patients. ☆ But these freshmen are humans, and as such we recognize them in the following appropriate section. We trust that they will appreciate it. Social Dilcttant: Judy Westcrvclt Joe Dixon Pugnacious: Beverly Wheatley Bob ■’Ole" Olson Obstreperous: Jerry Williamson “Georgia" Pittard Bookworms: Stt Standard Did.: "Thr I mi car of an inxrd dntnUtiiM to book .” Martha Dorn Clarence FrosclnrI LOST MY DINK ! I lost my dink . . . Oh boy. Oh boy. Oh boy' But did I e a football name? Did I celebrate the stadium bond election victory? Did I go on a tegular tear? Oh boy. Oh boy. Oh boy" Did 1 land back in the office and have to write a story about it? Oh boy' Oh dern! However, two victories in one day were just too much and the result was— I lost my dink' You see, it happened somewhat after this fashion. The city editor agreed to let me off for the evening to see the University of Miami - Georgetown football game on one condition— That I wear the green dink' "No." I tays. You can cover Kigoletto' at Bavfront park.' he replies. To which: "I'll wear my dink!" And that's how it was that kick off whistle found me high in the stands at Miami Stadium last night — Wearing my dink! The first quarter passed and found Tony Vaccatelli putting the thrills into the grand o!d pastime by running toward his own goal line to take a punt over his tight shoulder, turn and weave his way back 20 yards before being tackled The second quarter passed with the score 3 to 0. favor of Miami, as a result of a field goal thriller And then the Georgetown touchdown in the third quarter on the Miami fumble, putting the score 6 to 3. favor of Georgetown, and everybody chewing their fingernails and wondering if Miami would come back and win. I forgot my dink . . . about that time! The thrills redoubled as Bob Mastetson fished a pig hide out of the skies knocked three lackters off as he steered north northwest toward the Georgetown goal dodging a fourth tackier and plowed over the goal iust inside of bounds to run the score, with the goal ki ked added, up to 10 to 6. favor of Miami. Oh boy. Oh boy. Oh boy' Bvcrbody was crazy about that time The big blonde up in the top row of the stands was jumping up and dosvn and shouting— "Oh boy. Oh boy. Oh boy!" The ex-AII-American quarterback, who had been bawling instructions to the Miami cohorts to pass the ball, you bums, pass the ball." pounded everybody in the immediate vicinity on tbeir collective backs and chortled: " 'At's the way to win this old football game! At' the way to win this old football game." And the black-eyed law. who studies Shakespeare out at the university hugged the curly headed psycho! ogy major, and said: "Ain't it just too grand. Honey. And the student of psychology replied that something or other was grand all right, all right, all right! And then, somewhere or other in an interval which occurred just about that time, the voice of the announ cer came through the loudspeaker with the news that the Miami stadium bond issue had been approved in yesterday's bond issue election; and that was just too much! Everybody started shouting, and applauding, and clapping their hands, and cheering, an beating each other on the back "Miami's gonna have a new stadium." they chorused: Miami s gonna have a new stadium: Miami's gonna have a new stadium! Yes. team, team team" Down our way some of the boys who had been taking whiffs out of pop bottles started to pulling the old wooden standi to pieces And at lait, utterly un able to contain myself any further. 1 jumped up and down, started yelling "Whoopee." and—of all things —threw my dink high in the air. It was a fatal mistake for I never saw my dink any moie! The fourth quarter dragged wearily leadenly along its endless way. The score was 10 to 6. in favor of Miami, and Georgetown, unleashing such a vicious attack as had not been seen before in the game, threat ened again and again to score, forward passes whizzed thiough the air and it seemed that lots and lot were completed. Some big bruiser tore through the Miami line again and again. The minutes passed ever so s!owly. Would it never end? "Hey Ernie Seiler" everybody was yelling, how much more time?" The cheer leader called out "seven minutes." and many there were who shouted at him—"liar," 1'here couldn't possibly be that much time left, and yet the game dragged on The Georgetown threats were re doubled, and still the yearned-for blast of the whistle ending the game was a vacuous silence The cheer leader shouted two minutes" and everyone else muttered, "Oh. I.ordv!" Somehow the line held and ihe Georgetown forward passet were knocked down. And at last—the end of the game, and victory’ The end of the day—of a perfect day—and a double victory on the fooiball field and at the election polls! Back in the office the city editor queried suspiciously. "Oh. so you didn't wear your dink after all?" "Sure." I was able to reply . . . (Oh boy! Oh boy’ Oh boy!) "I lost my dink!" —Henry Cavencish. ••»()Seat of Pan-Americans . . . disappearing streams in limestone caverns . . . pineapples, mangoes . . . birds, reptiles . . . sugar. tobacco . . . LA W SCHOOLSENIORS James Abras. ll.b. Miami B.S.B.A. 1933: Pi Ch. 2. 3. 4: Pres. 4; Wrest ling I. 2. 3. 4: Captain 4: Iron Arrow $. 6: Chief 6: Boxing 1. 2. 3: Cheerleader I. 2. 3. 4: Society "19" 3; Pres. 4; Student Senate I. 2: Swimming Team 2; Phi Beta Gamma 5. 6: Pres. 5: Chief Justice Honor Court 6. John Howard Boyer. li..b. Miami beach B.S. Commerce. U. of Alabama 1933: Chief Justice Phi Beta Gamma 6; Proscuting Att'y Honor Court 6: Pres. Law School 6. Robert Boyer, ll.b. Homestead. Fla. Pi Delta Sigma 1. 2. 3. 4. 5: Vice-prcs. 4: Phi Beta Gamma 3. 4. 5: Nat l. Supreme Marshall 5: Senate 2. 5: Debate Council 2. 3. 4. 5; Mgr Varsity Football 2. 3: International Relations Club 1.2. 3. Lon Worth Crow. Jr., ll.b. Miami A.B. University of Florida 1933; Phi Beta Gam ma 4. 5: Student Senate 4. Francisco J. Fernandez, ll.b. Havana. Cuba A.B. University of Havana I ‘ 34: Phi Beta Gam ma 5: Sec'y of Law School 5. Charles JohnGirtman. ll.b. Coral Gables Honorary Phi Alpha 3, 4. 5; Boxing 3: Wrestling 3. 4; Phi Beta Gamma 4. 5: Sec y 4: Honor Court 4. 3; Cle-k 4: Associate Justice 5; Student Senate 4: Pres. First Voters League 5. Transferred University of Florida 1934. Sam Paul Greenberg, ll.b. NewYorkCity Intramural Council 3: Sports Editor Hurricane 3: Feature Writer Ibis 4: Founder University Jewish Cultural Society 4: Ass t Freshman Football Coach 4: Varsity Debating 5; Phi Epsilon Pi 3. 4. 5: Sec'y 4: Treasurer 5: Assistant in English 4: Assistant in Economics 3: Social Committee Law School 5: Inter-Fraternity Council 5: Student representative to Miami Chamber of Commerce 4: Transferred College of the City of New York 1934. Solomon D. Horowitz, ll.b. Miami beach Intramural Boxing 4: Debating 3: Co-recipient Redfeam Award 5: Transferred University of Florida 1933. Victor B. Hutto, ll.b. Vero beach. Fla. Debating 2. 3: Phi Beta Gamma 4. 5: Transferred Berea College. Kentucky 1933. Abraham J. Kaplan, ll.b. Paterson. N. J. Inter-fraternity Council 4: Hurricane Sports Writer 4: Jewish Cultural Society 4. 5: Vice-chairman 5: Phi Epsilon Pi 3. 4. 5: President 5.Victor Levinf., ll.b. Neva York City Manager University Theatre I. 2. 5: University Player 4. 5: Vicc-pree -4: Pres. 5: Social Direc tor Jewish Cultural Society 4: Rbo Beta Omicron 4. 5: Vice-pret. 4: Pres. 5: Humor Editor Ibis 3. Director of First Senior Winvtrel 2: Director of First Freshman Frolics 4: Varsity Football Manager 2; Properly Manager University Theatre I. 2. 3: Philosophy Assistant 2. 4. 5 Charles Ansil Luehl. ll.b. Indianapolis, Ind. Pi Delta Sigma I. 2. V 4. 5: Treat. 2: Sec'y 3: Pres. 4: Pret. State Council 4. 5: Viceprev Inter fraternity Council 3: Phi Beta Gamma 4. 5. Business Manager Ibis 4. Samuel Walter Monroe, ll.b. Florence. S. C. Student Senate: Debating Team: Pi Delta Sigma: Phi Beta Gamma 4. 5: Chancellor 5: Associate Justice Honor Court. Transferred University of Florida 1934 Jeannette Mullens, ll.b. Miami Sec'y of Law School 4 James Welles North, i.l.b. August a. Maine Swimming I 2: Decathelon I. 2: Touch Foot ball 1.2: Diamondball I. 2 OTHO V. OVERHOLSER. LL.B. Colorado Spring. Colorado A.B Ohio State University 1923: LL.B. Ohio State University 1923: M.A. Colorado State College of Education 19 35. Samuel Irving Silver, ll.b. Miami Jewish Cultural Society 4. 5: Vice pres. Law School 5: Sec'y 6; Treas First Voters Club 5; University of Florida 2. 3. Saul Thomas Von Zomft. ll.b. Miami A.B. University of Alabama 1932: LL.B. 1935.JUNIORS Francisco Jose Die .. Havana. Cuba Dante Bruno Fascell, Coconut C rovc Dave Hendrick. Coral Gables James E. Hunt. Miami John La Mar Junkin. Miami N O T P I Beatrice Bornsicin. Clermont. Ha. Jospeh Duckworth. Coral Gables Bernard Arnlod Frank. Miami Beach William Quinan. Miami Herman H. Kout. Chicago. III. Garnar Putnam Mulloy. Miami Godfrey Keva Newman. Miami Beach Emilie A. San Pedro. Miami Benjamin Turner. Pittsburgh. Pa. John Hanley Yates. Miami C T V R E D Samuel Rubin. Wheeling. V, Va. Bernard Spector. Staunton. Va. Betty Spei man. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. James Richard Townley. Miami BeachFRESHMEN Elmer Hall Adkins. Jr.. Miami Reach James M. Battle. Miami John Donald Brion. Miami Myron Brodcr, New York City Luis Molina. Cuba Thomas F:. Condon. Roselle. N. J. Milton Feller. Saratoga Springs. N.Y. William S. Isgrigg. Pontiac. Mich. S' O 7 John Kenneth Ballinger. Coral Cables Julius Friedman. Miami Reach Edward Rinalducci. Miami Joseph Rizzo. Brooklyn. N.Y. Charles A. l.atker. New Rochelle. N. Y. Thomas Edison Lee. Miami Andrew Burke. Miami Reach Letitia Norman. New Smyrna. Fla. Fred O. Reiter. Miami Porfirio Perez, Tampa. Fla. Louis Anthony Sabatino, Miami Al Spar. Monticello. N. Y, Eugene Williams, Miami P I C T U R E I) Bias M. Rocafort. Havana. Cuba Thomas Franklin Smith. Miami Reach Frank Voris. Miami ReachMOOT COURT GENERATED by the spirit of a young and progressive school and launched by the guiding hand of Dean Russell A. Rasco. the most popular course in the curriculum of the law school camcinto being. Ask law students what course this is and you will hear a sweeping majority chorus Moot Court. And. not without reason. The psychological need of such an agency as the Practice Court serves to effect can best be illustrated by the analogy wherein the professional fighter who trains month after month eventually becomes impatient with training and with a "let me at ’em” spirit can hardly be kept under control until the hour of his battle. The law school students, composed chiefly of graduates, arc older and more anxious to get out into the practical experiences of everyday professional life. They are a bit weary of all training, and without an opportunity to test that training. tend to slow down in their quest for legal knowledge. Moot, or Practice Court serves as a Good Samaritan to this cause in helping these potential attorneys to mentally adjourn from the realm of theory into the hard, fast atmosphere which practice and procccdure ordain for the court room. Every effort is made to produce the trial of the case as real and as severe for the participants as is true of any other court in which these students may have to plead a case when they are graduated 3nd out in actual practice. All law students are required to attend. The Freshmen arc used as jurors. The Juniors serve as witnesses. The Seniors are counsels for their respective clients. Eminent trial lawyers sit as judges. This court is in session each Monday from I p.m. to 4 p.m. on the Sth floor. Dade County Courthouse in the Juvenile Court room. The extent to which this Practice Court has been perfected during the last few years is but a manifestation of the spirit. "March on Miami!"SPORTSII Just about ONE year and a half after Irl Tubbs and Pat Boland had taken over the athletic coaching destinies of the University of Miami they have gone on to assume similar control at the University of Iowa. That in itself is an excellent commentary upon the success which they had here. Irl Tubbs and Pat Boland have gained for themselves a definite position in the history and the affections of the Orange. Green and White. Under their regime, the University of Miami for the first time attained national recognition. For the first time Miami won an intcrsectional game of football on northern soil, for the first time Miami defeated Stetson at football and for the first time. Miami won tin' championship of the Florida Little Four on the gridiron. The football team of 19 36 was the most successful in the history of the school and the full credit which goes to coaching of a successful team must go to Irl Tubbs and Pat Boland. However, their greatest contribution lies in their share in shaping the future of tlx school for they set its footsteps firmly on tlx pathway to greatness. The University of Miami was sorry to lose them but is happy to recognize that the qualities which cauicd Iowa to seek their service were even earlier recognized by the University of Miami. COACH IRL TUBBS I! On August 29. 1936 Johnny Ott received the appointment to fill the capacity of Freshman coach. Coach Ott finished his playing career at our Alma Mater at the close of the 1935 season, rounding out four successful years. He was elected captain of the 1934 Hurricanes but was out the entire season with a fractured collar bone suffered in practice before the season started. Johnny played high school football at Hillsborough in Tampa, quarterbacking several championship teams. While playing for the University, he was regarded as an alert field general, a good forward passer, and a fair kicker. He received his B.S.B.A. in June 19 36. Tampa may well be proud of its contribution to the University. His quiet and unassuming manner on the gridiron has endeared him to the hearts of all the football men. both Freshman and Varsity. These invaluable qualities may be recognized further when one considers the unanimous vote he received in the Kampus King selection in his senior year. During his student days he was connected with the Phi Alpha Fraternity and the Iron Arrow, an Honorary Society. (1 Time after time unsuspecting passers-by have heard a clamorous prolonged "Hey. Frey!” rattle the windows of the locker-room where a gang of husky "Hurricanes” arc preparing to take the field of battle. In the midst of all the noise walks a general. The man who keeps the Hurricane together with yards of tape and bandage—that's Bill Frey. This colorful figure who will long be remembered where Hurricanemcn gather is no longer a campus figure — He has ASS T COACH PAT BOLANDgone back to the Big Ten conference as varsity trainer at Iowa under Irl Tubbs and Pat Boland. Born June 3rd. 1902 in the sleepy little town of De Pue. Illinois. Bill strayed to Peoria where he attended Peoria Central High School. From there he went to Wentworth Military Academy at Lexington. Missouri, later to return to Peoria and Bradley Polytechnic where he starred in football, basketball and track. In 1921 he went to University of Wisconsin to study medicine. He was too valuable to become a country medico so in 1924 he served as assistant trainer at Wisconsin where he worked under John Richards. George Little, and Jack Ryan, men whose names arc mentioned reverently where the arnica flows. In 1925 he took time out from his training to set a 5 mile record for speedboats in the unlimited class by averaging 58.12 M.P.H. over a two-mile course. The record is still being gunned for. In 1928 he became head trainer of basketball and trained a championship team. Rounding out his education directed the most popular band on the Badger Campus. He kept in trim for his fiddling by winning the Northwest figure skating championship two years in a row. During the summer he took up speedboat racing and in 1929 won the National 200 Mile Outboard Championship. Then he went on to win 76 straight contests, the longest straight string of victories in speed boat racing. He wasn't quite satisfied with that so he set two International records the same year. He worked as Director of Racing and Experimental Engineer for Johnson Outboard Motor Company until 1955 when Florida sunshine called him. In 1955. three days before the traditional Miami-Stetson game he started training the Hurricanes. He did one swell job too. judging from the schedule the Hurricanes played and the size of the squad. But Iowa made a clean sweep. They took away coaches Tubbs and Boland and then they grabbed 'Our Willie." We ll miss you Bill! he played tl e violin and JOHNNY OTT WII-LIAM -BILL" I'REYOFFICERS: Reggie Wilson President JOE PANKER Vice-President Charlie Shinn Sec'y-Treas. f Jack Dicker M Tony Vaccarclli Dick Gostowski Andrew Oaky Whitey Wolcuff Bob Mastcrson Ed Dunn Johnny Bolash Kermit Monk Sal Mastro Nat Glogowski Walter Kichcfski Gasper De Maio Jimmie A bras Scotty McLachlan Jake Rose|. Oh’. Oh'. (as Donald Duck would say) Co-Captain :at Glogow ski caught in a very peculiar position. This exclusive view is given to all bachfield men for Nat is all ready to snap the ball back for the play to begin. 2. This shot gives one an idea of how hard the wearer's of the Green and White really hit for here a quarter buck fumbles a kick as he is tackled. Fleet-footed Joe Panker is seen ready to pick it up and go. II. One of the many opponents who fell for Andy Csaky. A look of determination covers Andy's face as he starts down the field and it ivas through his marvelous broken field running that Miami eventually gained its lone score. |. Andy Csaky ivas always on the alert as he is shown line-blocking for speedy F.d Dunn on a long run in the Stetson game. Two Stetson boys are in pursuit, but they weren't quite fast enough. THE 193 6 SEASON The University football squad wu called out on l.abor Day. September 7. I 36. With only nine letter men and about 1 5 or 20 survivor of last year's fresh man squad. Coaches Tubbs and Boland had the difficult task of moulding together a winning and smooth-running aggregation. Faced with a teal major league schedule which included such opposition as Bucknell. Boston U.. Mercer. Mississippi. Georgetown and So. Carolina along with traditional slate opponents, the Hurricane mentors realized that they had to hold their own in order to gain greater gridiron heights. The forward wall was expected to come through satisfactorily with the return of Co-captains Nat Glogowski and Whitey Wolcuff. Jack Dicker. Warren Rove. Charley Shinn. Sal Mast to. and the redoubtable Bob Masterson. but behind the line only Joe Panker and Henry Gottowski won their letters in ‘35. graduation taking seven Icttermen from the backfield. Tony Vaccarelli and Jim Bujold were the only reserve backs who returned. The promising backs who rose from freshman ranks were Walter Kichefski. who later turned out to be our new star wingman and running mate to Bob Masterson. Zalmon Zel nick. Eddie Dunn. Andrew Csakv George Dolan and Tom Schcpis. In the line Coach Boland looked to the return of Abe Kaplan and Tom Condon along with the star lineman of the 35 freshman club which included Ker mil Monk, a typical rough, tough and a-raring-lo go West Virginian. Brad Boyle. Dave James. Johnny Bolash George Hamilton. Gene Duncan and Gus Hanley among others. ’Ilnn the drive began The boys were aroused every morning at 6:30 by Trainer Bill Trey, had breakfast at 7 a.m and were dressed and out on the field at 8 o'clock for the morning session which lasted for two solid hours. Again in the afternoon from 3:30 till 5 ; 30 the boys would practice earnestly and diligently with the firm hope of making the club fixed in their hearts. It was work and hard work Tor two weeks they were out there on the Riviera field, morning and afternoon, inspired by the dynamic personality and psychology of their coaches and co captains, going through calisthenics, running down under punt , forward passing, live-blocking and tack ling, learning plays, running signals, and scrimmaging All this going on day after day under the terrific rayi of King Sol who usually kept the temperature up he tween 83 and 9ft degrees. While off the gridiron the football boys kept ex cellent training They were kept on a special diet, went to bed at ten p m of their own accord, and never gave Coaches Tubbs and Boland anything to contend with It's no wonder then when all is said and done that the U. of Miami did go forward, that we did attain greater football glory, when one consider the type of individual the University hat on its football team: the healthy, rugged, sincere, and dependable gridster. GEORGIA STATE TEACHERS GAME ☆ The inaugural of the University of Miami football schedule which was expected to catry the squad to national fame and eventually did. was a booming success as the Hurricanes swamped the Georgia State Teachers by a 44-0 score. The muchly discussed Sopohomores galloped freely with the assistance of Bob Masterson and co-captains Nat Glogowski and Nick Wolcuff. Eddie Dunn wax a standout among the Sophomore who got into the game, scoring once on a return of the opening kick off. and passing twice to Masterson for two other scores Although a high scoring game and a decisive victory the Hurricanes showed flashes of weaknesses and lack of smoothness in their play. T A M P A G A M E ■fr Two hours after Tampa had kicked off to Miami after waiting thirty minutes for a veritable cloudburst1. I'wo big burly brutes on the Boston club were surprised and somewhat aghast at the speed our linesmen showed in getting across the line of scrimmage. 2. While the boys were wailing for the final check-up. Charley Shinn thought he'd give the camera man a break so he smiled very graciously indeed! Stuart Button, whose smiling countenance reflects the beauty of Florida sunshine, is pointing at the camera and telling Coach Tubbs, whose back is turned, to beware. In this picture which was taken on the bus just prior to our departure from Boston, the camera caught George Hamilton looking at a beautiful Boston girl who was just leaving the Hotel Lenox where the boys were tendered a farewell dance. Coach Tubbs is about to crack his poker face into a smile—maybe he’s happy over the surprise showing of the club. Whitey Wolcuff should've taken it easier—it wasn't for the Rogue's Gallery. •1. Charley Shinn was greatly vexed at the audacity of this B. U. grids ter who tapped him on the shoulder in the middle of a play-cause from that moment on Charley went like a whirlwind!to stop. it was exactly os it w« before the game iUtttd for I Ik Hurricanes and Tampa playing on a field actually ankle deep in water, fought viciously foe sixty minutes with neither team scoring, though the Hurricanes did prove their superiority as far as it was possible to be shown under such conditions. Miami gained sixty-five yards from scrimmage, while the net effort of the Spartans was a thirty one yard loss The kicking of Wolcuff of Miami and Cox of the Spaitans was the standout of the game. RUCKNELL G A SI E fa A shott underhand pass which is the brainchild of Coach Tubbs and the team's favorite pass play was the means of upsetting the old dope bucket as Bob Master son took the pass over center from Joe Panker and raced 57 yards down the field for the only score of the game. The highly favored Bisons were outplayed throughout the majority of the game, and though the first downs were even with seven each. Miami outgained Bucknell 104 yards to 88 and completed three of seven passes for a total gain of 72 yards while Bucknell only made good on one forward which gained 24 yards, The Hurricanes were heavily outweighed but fought harder and were better coached than the Bisons and therein pros-ed their superiority. ROLLINS G A SIE ■fa In their tenth annual meeting, the University of Miami Hurricanes trounced Rollins 26 to 0 to chalk up the first victory over Rollins on their own home grounds. The relentless Miami attack piled up four touchdowns in the first three periods and the Hurricanes threw back the Tars one threat in the final Georgie Miller of the Tar ptoved one of the best ball carriers Miami ran against all season and Vaccar clli. Gostowski. and Csaky really went to town in the Hurricanes backfield. The Hurricanes made fourteen first downs to six for the Tars and gained 215 yards to 98 yards for Rollins I O SION GAME fa Miami traveled up to Boston to take on the strong Boston University Terriers and after outplaying them throughout the game, let up on one play by which Boston scored on a short pass and came out of the game with an even break. The Hurricanes, held back by Boston's powerful line for three periods, surged 51 yards for a touchdown in the fourth quarter and Jack Dicker kicked the extra point to give the Hurricanes a 7 to 7 tie in the inter ss'etiona! football battle before six thousand fans. Joe Panker proved the spark plug of rise last quarter drive. Nor once did the Hurricane line bog down and the Terriers were never able to gain consistently by rushing. The Hurricanes gathered 141 yards by rushing. to 81 yards for the Terrier . This marked the fifth game in which the Hurricane's line had not been scored through. .5 ET SON G A U E fa By scoring two more points than they had been able to score against Stetson in the the total of the seven former meetings, the Hurricanes broke the Stetson jinx of seven years standing and posted their first victory over the De I and aggregation. Eight thousand football fans watched a superior University of Miami team score a 20 to 6 triumph over a scrapping, dangerous Hatter eleven. It was a glorious victory earned through the fierce line plunging of diminutive Tony Vaccarelli. the rambling running of the elusive Andy Csaky. Eddie Dunn and Hank Gostowski: and fine blocking displayed by the front line. Stetson has its star l.yndol Warren in the pink of condition and playing a brilliant game up until his forced departure from the game butTHE JINX IS DEAD! LONG MAY IT HE ST I Ten long years Stetson grid machines rolled over the hapless “Hurricanes.” At times they faltered, but the bugaboo remained, wobbly but effective. II No more shall the Hatter Jinx hold sway. Those touchdown-hungry “Hurricanes" of 1936 locked it away in a closet marked “Moldy Skeletons"—and we’ve lost the key.Miami hud eleven turs in cheir own respective positions playing on u co-optrtative basis blocking and tackling in a manner that would mean disaster to any club. The outstanding play of the game came in the second iaartcr when Branham, Stetson's fullback, fumbled on Miami's I 2 yard line and Miami recovered. Here liddie Dunn, crack sophomore, swung into action Twice he cut around Stctson't right side, gaining 7 and 21 yards. After an exchange of punt Eddie took the ball on the Stetson 38. swung to the right and behind a perfect wall of interference rambled across the goal line MERCER CAME Our Hurricanes continued their sensational undefeated pace against slate, interstate, and intersectional foes by blowing the Bears of Mercer off the mountain of victory at Miami Stadium. 13 to 0. The Hurricane line, with the exception of the first quarter, when Bloodworth broke through the left side of the line quite often was solid as a stone wall. Joe Pankcr't run back of a punt 62 yards for a touchdown. near the end of the second quarter, and Eddie Dunn's sensational ball carrying stood tlx spectators on their heads. Vaccarclli had the Bears frantic in the third quarter as he darted through big holes opened by the linemen. Mississippi next!!! MISSISSIPPI GAME •fir The Rebel from Ole Miss, playing before a crowd of 10.000 finally knocked our Hurricanes out of the ranks of the nation's unbeaten football teams. 14 to 0 in a game that detracted nothing from either team As was expected by most everyone. Ole Miss won the ball game, but the Hurricanes, from the time Miss scored in the final period until the Rebels put over their last touchdown late in the final quarter, actually out played the heavy invaders. The Hurricanes were inside the Ole Miss twenty yard line five times, but Ijcked the final drive to push through the 20$ pound Rebel line Big Clarence Ha pc , all 250 pound of him, was the deciding factor that helped Ole Miss win. All-American Kinard also lived up to hit reputation, but the Miami line was just as good, and Masterson. Wolcuff. Glo. gowski. Shinn and Rose all played themselves a whale of a game. GEORGE I OWN GA ME •fir They were truly the Roaring Hurricanes in this game as Georgetown went down to defeat in as an exciting football game as was ever played The 10 to 6 score doe not tell their true mastery over the invod mg Hoyas. a they throttled the latter' offensive to a mere breeze, came from behind brilliantly after bowing to a bad break" and then withstood the visitors lone offensive threat in the closing period to triumph l eading Georgetown's Hoyas 1 to 0 on the strength of Jack Dicker's perfect placement from the six-yard stripe, the Hurricanes saw their chance of victory and revenge for last year's 15 to 0 defeat fade as Bob Masterson fumbled on an end around play and Georgetown recovered over the goal line for a touchdown to take a 6 to 1 lead But immediate'y after this, the sum Bob Masterson took a bullet-like pass from fid Dunn and ran twenty yards through a broken field for the decisive points that made tire mirgin of victory over the Hoyas. SOU I H CAROLINA GAME ☆ The Hurricanes dropped a golden chance to finish their 1916 season in a blaze of glory when the Game cocks won a heartbreaking decision for the 11.000 fans (and even more heartbreaking for the team) of 6 to 3. Just 15 second of failure to follow the ball cost the Hurricanes the contest, a Jack Lyons, a shifts , speedy back, look one of Nick Wolcuff punts on the fifty yard line and dashed straight down tlsc sideline for the touchdown that meant the game. The Hurricanes, weary and battered after a terrific season, never let the Gamecocks within gunshot of their goal on any other occasion. They outgained their foes and on one occasion, when Bob Masterson took a pass over center from Ed Dunn and twisted and turned hi way 40 yards to the six yard line, had a brilliant chance to score. Two other times the Hurricanes had a chance to score when one good play meant a touchdown The line as usual played in championship style and ended up the season with the knowledge that only two touchdowns were cored through it all season. Dunn Wolcuff. Glogowski. Rose. Dicker. Shinn, Panker Gostowski and Kichefski and Masterson all shone and lost to a team no better than they.THE 1936 HURRICANE SQUAD NO. NAME POSITION WGT. HOT. HOME TOWN YEAR 10 i. Nat Center or Guard 199 511". Tampa. Ela Senior 51 Wolcuei . Nick Tackle 202 .6' Brooklyn. N.Y. Senior 51 vaccarelli. Anthony Pullback 142 5'6" Red Bank. N.J. Junior 52 Ricci Leonard End or Tackle 160 511" Port Chester. N.Y. Soph. 51 DOI.AN, GEORC.l Halfback 155 _ .57" Watccbury. Conn Soph. 54 Pankeir. Jof. Halfback 170 6T ' . Singac. N.J. Senior 55 Dunn. Eddie Quarterback 170 6'2” Port Jervis, N.Y. Soph. 56 Monk. Kermit Tackle 171 510" Amonatr. W. Va. Soph 57 Mike End 181 6‘ Arlington. Vt. Soph. 58 Shinn. Chari es Guard or Tackle 181 6'2” Coral Gables. I’la Senior 5 ) Condon, Thomas Tackle or Center 181 6‘ Roselle. N J. Junior 61 HANLEY. AUGUSTUS Tackle 180 510" Lawrence. Mass Soph 62 Dicker. Jack Guard 162 510" Miami Beach. Ha, Senior 61 CSAKY. ANDREW Halfback 174 511" Cucumber. W. Va Soph 64 Gostowski. Hi-.nry Halfback 164 6‘ Braddock. Pa. Junior 65 Boi.ash. John . End 177 6‘2" Berwind. W. Va. Soph 66 bujoi d. James Halfback 166 57" Duluth. Minn Junior 67 schef'is. Thomas Quarterback 179 5! 1" Rochelle Park. N.Y. Soph, 68 Rose Warren Guard or f ullback 180 5T 1” Elkhart Ind. Senior 69 ZELL-SN1CK. ZAl MON Center or f ullback 185 6’ Superior Wis. Soph. 70 kicheeski. Walter find or Halfback 184 6' Rhineland Wis Soph. 71 James. Dave Guard 192 67" Miami Beach. Ha Soph. 74 Kaplan. Abraham Guard or Tackle 179 5'9" Paterson. N. J Senior 75 Masterson. Robert Halfback or End 179 6' Roselle N.J. Junior 76 Hamilton. George: End 171 6 2" Somerville. Mass. Soph. 77 Duncan. Eugene End 180 6' Pittsburgh. Pa. Soph. 78 Mastro. Sal Guard or Tackle 191 510" White Plains. N.Y. Senior 79 Boyi e Brad Guard 201 67" Port Jervis. N.Y. Soph.Freshman Football I! Approximately thirty huskies Ixeded Coach Johnny Oil's call for freshmen football. On the first day of school they went through their first workout. Several weeks rolled by before the freshman mentor could really estimate the ability of his boys. Then they were given plays belonging to the varsity opponent. Practically all season they learned the different systems and scrimmaged against the Varsity in order to polish them off for their Friday night tilts. Miami got its first glimpse of what the squad looked like when they trounced the Rollins "B" team 13-0. Johnny Douglas starred as the yearlings went to town. Time and time again lx- broke away on long runs made possible by the neat blocking of the forward wall. It was a big night for the fighting frosh and how well they deserved it. In addition to the sparkling performance of Douglas some fine playing was turned in with the brilliant work of Tommy Moore. Kaplan. Tabb. O'Domski and Noppenbcrg. While in tlx line Corcoran. Raski. Dixon. Pittard. Olson. Oespovich. Aries were outstanding. It was quite obvious that the boys were green but with a little polishing up in blocking and tackling during the Spring Training they should be ready to go in the Fall. During the latter part of the season the frosh journeyed up to West Palm Beach where they played the Baby Hat ters of Stetson to a 6-6 tic. The Hurricane yearlings played far superior ball but failed to have tlx scoring punch on two opportunities. M I A M r PAY S T R I B U T K T 0 NICK WOLCUFF - Co-capt. Another boy that Brooklyn can be mighty proud of. When the foe turned on the pressure Whitcy, cool and determined, could always be seen breaking up plays. Also the main cog in the Miami offense. ☆ ☆ SAL MASTRO - discovered while playing with While Plains High of N. Y. against Florida all star prep team here. Performed brilliantly at tackle and guard. Sal's shoes will be hard to fill. ☆ ☆ CHARLEY SHINN . excellent example of local boy who made good. Charley is the type who says very little but does a great deal. His superior football ability was instrumental in stopping everything Georgetown had to offer. ☆ ☆ NAT GLOGOWSKI - Co- capt. One of Tampa's own. who did more than his share on the gridiron last fall. His pleasant per sonality and unquestionable playing ability inspired the boys to g3in greater heights. ☆ ☆H E R V A R S I T Y G R A D U A T E S DICK GOSTOWSKI - hails from Braddock. Pa. Came to the U. from Junior College. Dick proved to be one of the most speedy and shifty and consistent ground gainers among the Hurricanes in his sterling performances against Boston and Rollins. ☆ ft JOE PANKER - whose hometown is Singac. N. J. certainly brought tlx crowd to its feet with a dazzling run-back of a Mercer punt for our first tally. He blows a mean sax besides being a bright student. ft ft JACK DICKER -Comes from Miami Beach where he starred on the Ida M. Fisher eleven. Jack didn't get his break until last fall but when he did he came through with flying colors. His unsurpassed blocking ability always gave the opponents severe headaches. ft ft WARREN ROSE - scrappy football player from Elkhart. Indiana. Jake will be greatly missed at tire U. next year where his shy but genial disposition made him popular with everybody. ft ft☆ Assisting Coach Harding will be Han Morris. Hart attended the University of Pittsburgh where he performed brilliantly as a guard, being picked on the official All-American team of 19 2. Upon graduating Mr. Morris went directly to St. Thomas to fill the capacity of line coach under Jack Harding. He has an extremely difficult task to overcome in teaching centers, guards, tackles and ends how to block and tackle but we can't help but foresee a mighty powerful, hard-driving forward wall when we consider the credible record he made with the St. Thomas linesmen. In the few short weeks of Spring training that have passed, coaches Harding and Morris have won the confidence of all the boys. A few minor problems have been ironed out and they are all learning rapidly. With such a fine feeling of loyalty existing between Coaches and players the U. of Miami can't help but go to town. Of course the team might not win all contests, but one thing is sure, they'll be fighting all the way for their coaches. Harding and Morris, and still more for their Alma Mater. ☆ A HUGE WAVE OP PESSIMISM that enshrouded the University after Irl Tubbs resigned his coaching duties was lifted in the early part of March when word was received that John G. Harding, former Pittsburgh star, was appointed to take over the coaching. "Jack” Harding, as a graduate of Pitt in 1926. played two years under the famed mentor Pop Warner, and two years under Sutherland. After completing his college career. he immediately went to St. Thomas, where his teams steadily advanced, until now it is one of the highest ranking small college elevens in the country. Coach Harding has stepped into one of the toughest assignments in football, for it means a change of systems, but with the enthusiasm already shown in Spring drills, he's hoping to have a polished eleven ready by September. So far in Spring practice Coach Harding has displayed remarkable ability to get the best out of candidates for positions and a person ality to which prospects and players respond with a feeling next to worship. The University of Miami has found a worthy successor to Irl Tubbs, and with such a personification of loyalty guiding the destinies of football, we can't go wrong.I Coach Billy Regan, assisted by Coach Jack Dempsey, turned out a hardhitting. clean-punching boxing team this year. Captained by James "Scotty" McLachlan. the Hurricanes made a creditable showing. There was a full quota of members on the team, and every position was filled with two or three having to be gained by elimination. William "Bunny” Lovett. from West Virginia, fought in the 115 lb. class. He holds the A.A.U. crown in his class in his home state. Joe Church. 125 pounder, hails from Batavia. N.Y.. and was an alternate on the 1956 U. S. Olympic boxing team. In the 155 lb. class, the only veteran of last year. Captain "Scotty" Mcl.achlan again gave an outstanding account of himself—knocking out all three of his opponents. Lew Hawekettc. of St. Paul. Minn., held down the 145 lb. position. Lew fights slug-fashion and handles himself well in the COACH BILLY" RF.GAN '‘‘''S’George B. 'Cosy” Dolan, of Waterbury. Conn., was the I 55 lb. boxer, and the only southpaw on the team. Richard Middleton, from New Haven. Conn., was successful in winning a berth on the team in the 165 lb. class by eliminating his rivals. Stan Raski. Duluth. Minn., and Andy Csaky. Welch. W. Va.. both fought in the 175 lb. class—Raski competing in the home game with Tenn.. and Csaky making the Northern trip. Louis "Lulu'' Chesna of Wilkes-Barre. Penna. was the heavyweight boxer. This year's boxing team initiated the first home game that the University has ever attempted. The meet was successfully staged at the Coliseum on February 12. againt the Vols of Tennessee, with Miami winning every fight, and Mcl.acblan knocking out his man. Leaving for their Northern boxing trip. February 16. the Regan men. first fought Syracuse University. Intercollegiate Boxing Champions, on February 20. and lost 7 to 1—Mcl.acblan being the only Miami man to win and knocking out his man. The team then went to Catholic University in Washington. D.C.. where the Hurricanes lost a 5 to 5 decision—Scotty Mcl.acblan winning by a knockout, and Church and Haweketve winning by decisions. This completed their 1957 season, and next year, a bid for more home meets will be attempted. Captain James "Scotty" Mcl.acblan was awarded the Wally Greer Memorial Cup as tlx outstanding boxer of this year. COACH JACK DEMPSEY SHOWING ANDY CSAKY HOW IT IS DONF BUNNY" LOVETT IN THE BACK GROUND. WALLY GREER MEMORIAL TROPHY Wrestling | 1957 found Miami represented with a team of inexperienced wrestlers. Captain Jimmy Abras and Dave James were the only two veterans on the squad. The squad engaged in matches with iIk University of Tennessee. Vanderbilt University. Cumberland University, and Waynesburg College. A meet with Virginia Military Institute was also scheduled but was called off because several of the Miamians contracted influenza. Men comprising the make-up of the team were: Captain Jimmy Abras. 118 lbs.; Murray Mantell, 125 lbs.: George Bach. 155 lbs.; Robert Iba. 145 lbs.: Paul Irwin. 155 lbs.: Bud Stern. 165 lbs.. Robert Olson. 175 lbs.: and Dave James, heavyweight. All return next year with thr exception of Captain Abras who is a senior. At the University of Tennessee the new men on the squad received their first taste of intercollegiate wrestling. The Hurricanes put up a good fight and lost tlx match by a small margin, tlx- final score being 16-14. Over at Nashville. Vanderbilt's Commodores engaged the Miami team in a series of bouts and downed the Orange. Green and White team by a score of I9J4-10J4. The tables were turned at Cumberland U. and the Hurricanes gained a decisiveWRESTLING win over a team which was out-fought, but not out-gamed. Miami's grapplers practically made a clean sweep in all the weight divisions. Waynesburg College in Pennsylvania provided the toughest competition of the season. Experience was the prime factor which caused the University team to come out on the short end of the score. Although the year ended with but one score chalked up in the win column for the Hurricanes and three for their opponents. Coach Evan T. l.indstrom was satisfied with the final outcome. Valuable experience was gained which should help Miami in next year's engagements. Commendable performances were turned in by Capt. Abras. who came through with wins in all four meets. Georgie Back was handicapped in his matches as a result of two broken fingers received in the Tennessee bout, yet he went on to win three matches and to gain one draw. "Ole" Olson. proved to have something besides his wrestling ability and strength as he forced all four of his opponents into submission. In the Vanderbilt meet. Bob Iba showed lion-like courage in a hard-fought overtime match against one of (he best men on the Vandy squad. James. Mantel!. Irwin, and Stern also turned in some good work. Whatever success the Miami team gained was due to tlx expert instruction and handling by Coach l.indstrom. As a result of his efforts. Mr. l.indstrom was presented with a golden award at a banquet held while the team was on the road. TIIE HONECKUSHERS TAKE THEIR WORK SERIOUSLY Tennis H The 1937 tennis team is the finest the University of Miami has ever had and one of the finest in ail intercollegiate history. Led by Captain Gardnar Mulloy. the team is expected to come through an undefeated season. As this goes to press, the University of Miami tennis team is completing a tennis trip playing the leading colleges of the east. This trip, covering some 2500 miles, includes such outstanding universities and colleges as: April 12 Miami • Rollins 0 April 17 April 20 Mu mi 9 N. Y. U. ft .Miami 8 Princeton 1 April 22 Miami 8 Colgate 1 April 2) Miami 9 Cornell 0 April 24 Miami 8 Williams 1 April 26 Miami 9 Harvard 0 This is the first trip the tennis team has ever taken outside Florida, and the boys have as tough a schedule as that undertaken by an college in the United States. Due to the lack of finances in the school the team banded together and gave an exhibition on April 4 at Henderson Park to raise money for the trip. With the combined cooperation of the school authorities and city officials the event proved highly successful and the boys deserve all tin credit given them for such a venture. The squad consists of seven outstanding play ers of the eastern section of the United States and Canada. Gardnar Mulloy. the seventh ranking net star of the south, a member of the Number 1 ranking doubles team of the south, and of the eleventh ranking doubles team of the United States, is playing his third year on the team. Mulloy holds the Eastern Intercollegiate Championship E S' S’ I S the Cuban International Championship, the Connecticut State Championship, and the Dade County Championship, among other titles. “Jughead." as he is called, is a splendid player with a blistering forehand, stroke service and smash, steady backhand and volley, and a slow plegmatic manner on tlie court. He is the University of Miami's hope in the National Inter-collegiates this year. Lewis Duff, of Montreal, was last year's Junior Champion of Canada. He is a short hitter. but his strokes carry plenty of punch and speed. His ambition is to make the Canadian Davis Cup l earn, which we believe he will achieve in a couple of years. This fiery red-head lacks only more concentration and fight to reach the top. Campbell Gillespie is the Number 2 ranking Junior of the south, and Number 17 in tlx Men's Division, lie bolds many southern titles and went to the finals in the National Interscho-lastics at Forest Hills last year. Campbell plays a steady type of game from the back court with occasional sallies to the net for kills. With a little more control of his temperament. Campbell will go far. Jack Behr was formerly the Number I ranking Junior of the east. Both in appearance and manner on the court, he resembles Sidney Wood, the Davis Cup player. Jackie is a vastly improved player over last year as he is beginning to hit out with confidence, especially on his backhand. He lacksonly practice and competition. John Hendrix has a natural, free, easy style with a deadly volley and should develop into first ten material. With a year of seasoning and experience in back of him he should overcome his lack of confidence and reach his peak. Bill Hardie is the Junior Champion of Flor ida and the fourth ranking player of this section. Last year Bill won the High School Championship of Florida and a number of small tournaments throughout tlx south. He hits hard, has a strong forehand, and volleys well, but loses too many points through carelessness and over assurance. Bernie Frank, considered one of the best doubles players of this section, plays a steady baseline game and volleys accurately. With more accent on the development of his backhand, and volleying from closer quarters. Bernie would lx a vastly improved player. CAPTAIN JUCHFAD" MULLOY IN ACTION4! I'he 1936-37 Hurricane Golf team, under the leadership of Manager C. J. Sitta. has developed into a team that should win all its matches for the year. It is an exceptional team in that all of its members shoot under 80. The team consists of Rod McNeil. Paul Miller. Bill Todd. Marshall Wilson, and Manager Sitta as a ''fill in man. ' Wilson and Sitta are the only veterans from last year's team. The Hurricane golfers played Rollins and Stetson here and then played a return match with each on their home courses. More matches were anticipated but the above were the only ones definitely scheduled by April I. The results for this year should be good enough to warrant a schedule of many larger schools in 1937-38. The Hurricanes arc looking forward to being one of the strongest teams in the South next year. Swimming When the first call for swimmers was made Coach Burr only had one veteran who returned. Talent was none too promising. only seven men reporting. John Taylor, the returning veteran, is the long distance star and a hard man to beat in the 440 free style. He is also a member of the relay team which holds the state championship. In Reggie Wilson we have a real find. He has equalled the national freestyle 50 meter record of 26.4 seconds and during a time trial in practice, bettered the state 100 meter record by swimming the distance in 54.4 seconds. 1.5 seconds better than the state record. Grant Slater, the breastroke artist, is also a champion, holding the state 220 yard record of 3 minutes flat. He is also the winner of the individual medley, a crown which he achieved in the state A. A. U. meet held at the Miami Biltmore pools. Roy Hutchans. a first year man. has been a great surprise. He only began swimming last summer, but has come so fast that Coach Burr is looking forward to great things from him next year. Charlie Shinn, like Reggie Wilson, has just completed four years of football. It is the belief of swimming coaches that in order to get a football player in swimming condition the individual must have at least two years of constant practice, but Charlie is tin leading backstroker on tin team, and a valuable man in the medley relay. Our divers under the tutelage of Russell Ellington have fared well. In Earl Clark we have the state champion high and low board. He received these crowns in the A.A.U. meets last March. Bob Streeter, a newcomer to the leap and jump group, shows much promise and should be a valuable asset next year. The team won 7 out of 9 events to beat the Tennessee Vols 46-37. and that with a shortage of entries. On April 10. the team decisively defeated Rollins and Tampa in a three way meet at the Biltmore pools, winning 8 out of 9 firsts. Miami: 44: Rollins 24: Tampa 23. Fencing II Fencing was introduced to the University of Miami at the beginning of the 1936 fall term by Coach Robert Dalton, formerly world’s champion fencer. With the rapid progress made by the team Coach Dalton decided to try the team in competition against other colleges. The first match was on February 12. against Rollins College. Though the University of Miami lost by a score of 10-2 the match proved that the fencers of Miami have ability. With a return match with Rollins College. and several other colleges of which there are no definite dates, there stands a chance to prove the ability of the fencers of Miami. Among the most promising boys on the team arc: Stanley Blackman. Bill Davidoff. Leonard Tobin. Lewis Fogle, and Bob Beutel. Upon the shoulder of these boys lies the future of fencing at the University of Miami. COACH DALTON FENCING WITH MARY GILBERTDELTA SIC BASKETBALL TEAM Oil EPSILON PI VOLLEYBALL TEAM Intramural Sports fa The University of Miami Intramural ptogtam lor boy and girl ha been better planned and executed than in any other year, due to the effort of our direc tor Pal Boland, and with the aid of hi assistant Mary Frol)berg, and Marvin Black. A new system wa initiated this year to give both the independent and fraternity and sorority teams a chance for more competitive playing. There is an All University League for both boy and girls, and an All-f raternity and All-Sorority League also—this giving a fair chance to the independent and fraternities and 'sororities. I he 7i t a mttamurol spot In are as follows: Volleyball, tennis, bowling, basketball, ping-pong golf (first time this year), diamond ball track and swimming. I he boy intt annual rwoil are: I'ouchbal! handball, volleyball tennis, basketball swimming, track, boxing, wrestling, ping pong dia mond ball, bowling, and golf Girls teams (ompelmj in the Various events ate SORORITY LEAGUE Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Delta Tau Lambda Phi Sigma Phi Theta Chi Omega UNIVERSITY LEAGUE All the above named sororities and Sport Club ( Competing hogs teams IRATERNITY I.LAGUI Delta Sigma Kappa Pi Chi Phi Alpha Phi Epsilon Pi Pi Delta Sigma Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Tau Epsilon Pi ALL-UNIVERSITY LEAGUE All the above fraternities and All-Stars Black Angel French Village White Wings fa fa fa HOY S TOUCH HALL fa Touchball. the first event for boys, was played the first semcstei during varsity football. This vear there was a twelve team league with independent organi a non and fraternities playing together. It is estimated that over 120 bov participated in this field of ath lelics Together with varsity and freshman football fully 60 percent of the men students were engaged in athletics. The group of boys playing as the White Wing led the independent division and the Delta Sigma Kappas, delending champions were again winner with another undefeated season DELTA SICS: Wilson. Couch. Bnon Norris Mulloy Mcl.achlan. Hendrix. Black.OUT A SIC TOUCHBALL TEAM LATIN AMERICAN VOLLEYBALL TEAM HOYS VOLLEY BALL fa Volleyball was returned lo the intramural list of activities for tlx first lime in five years. Play this year was by straight tournament, fraternities and independents were placed in opposite halves of the draw. The play was very spirited and well participated, by all organizations. The Phi Epsilon Pi’s defeated tlx Band for the fraternity title, while the l.atin Ameiicans defeated the White Wings for the Independent title. The Latin-Ameiicans defeated the Phi Epsilon Pi s for the All-University championship by a score of 16 to 21. 21 to 8. 21 to 19. I ATIN-AMERICANS Ringbloom, Palmeri. Mvgoya. Meola. Escobar. Colas Mantell. Cardma Pill EPSILON PI: DavidolT. A. Btoder. M. Broder Kaplan. Brien. Singer. Tater. l eller. BOYS BASKET BA 1.1. fa Basketball — most popular intramural sport, was played in the spacious patio All fraternities were reptc sentrd and four independent organizations. Play in this sport was flashy and highly competitive with all team playing a hard, clean type of basketball The independent league was led by three teams, who at the lime of this writing will compete in a round-robin to play in the All-University final They ate Greer's All-Stars. White Wings, and Black Angels. Chuck Pisher of the White Wings was high scorer for this group. The Delta Sigma Kappas were undefeated in fraternity play. Mike Ruggles was high scorer of this group. Phi Epsilon Pi was second Pi Chi third. Members of the winning fraternity team showed their worth when they won the Y M C A. goldenball tournament. I:d Dunn was voted the outstanding basketball player in this meet. Ruggles and Masterson were also picked on the All Star team Members of the winning Delta Sigma Kappa team were: Mike Ruggles Ed Dunn. Bob Masterson. Mike Cochran. Tom ShepLs. and Leonard Ricci. NOTE: Greer s All Stars the White Wings, and Black Angels played a round-robin tournament to decide first place in the independent league. Greers All-Stars svon tlx championship by defeating the White Wings, and then in a close game defeating tlx Black Angels. BOYS TEN MS fa The fall term ow the beginning of intramural ten nis. Tlx fraternity draw was made at that time, and the independent tournament scheduled for the spring. Thirty entries were placed in the straight elimination tournament. Due to tlx Christmas holidays play was discontinued. There were four co-champions at that time. They are. Mike Ruggles Delta Sigma Kappa I: A. Broder (Phi Epsilon Pi ; John Junkin (Phi Alpha): Robert Wente (Pi Chi). The double were played in the same manner as the singles Play in the final round was between Ruggles and Mcl.achlan (Delta Sigma Kappa) and Joe Title and Bud Dohse (Alpha Phi Mu).SPORT CLUB VOLLEYBALL TEAM CHI OMLOA VOLLEYBALL TEAM li O XI S' G . n J w REST LI S' G ■fr boxing and wrestling tournament was one of the most successful ever held. Some of the matches were used as part of the University Day ex hibitions I'hc matches and bouts were very es-en and hard fought with a real display of good sportsmanship at all times. The boxing championship was won by the Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity, who were co-champions last year with the Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity. In the heavyweight division of the boxing Matterson. Delta Sigma Kappa, was unopposed. Mike Ruggles. Delta Sigma Kappa, took the 175 pound class by defeating Olson. Pi Delta Sigma, in a three-round division. Corcoran. Delta Sigma Kappa, defeated Hartnett. Pi Chi. in a close decision for the 165 pound title. In the 155 pound class Broder Phi Epsilon Pi. won by a technical knockout in the second round from Kirtley. Phi Alpha. In the 145 pound class McKernan. Band, defeated Irwin. Pi Delta Sigma, by a technical knockout in the second round Quarles. Pi Chi. w on the 155 pound division by defeating Worthington. Pi Delta Sigma, and San Pedro. I..tin American. O'Connell. Delta Sigma Kappa, took the I 26 pound class with a technical knockout m the second round against Herron. Band and by a decision over A Broder. Phi Epsilon Pi. The Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity also took first place in the wrestling tournament, by taking the heavy weight. 175 and I 15 lb. divisions. The Pi Delta Sigma took runners-up honors by winning the 1 26 and 115 lb. classes. i-asccll. Pi Delta Sigma, opened the tourney with a win over Caspar De.Maio, Pi Chi. who was the de fending champion and won the title by defeating Herron. Band, by default Rose of the Delta Sigs de frated Defending Champion Davidoff. Phi Epsilon Pi in the heavyweight division while Ed Dunn. Delta Sigma Kappa, gained a lime advantage over Hamilton Pi Chi. to clinch 175 lb. honors. Scotty McLachlan Delta Sigma Kappa, defeated Cleveland. Pi Delta Sigma, and Diaz Muro. Latin American, to win in the 1 15 lb class Vaccarclli. Pi Chi. the defending cham pion in the 155 lb. class retained his title by defeating Follet. Pi Delt. and Mvgoya Latin American McKernan. Band, took 145 lb. honors by defeating Bredlau. Pi Delta Sigma. Roy Woodbury. Pi Delta Sig. again won the 165 lb. dais by a time advantage over Rico Delta Sigma Kappa. PA R TIC I PA TION R ECOR D FRATERNITY LEAGUE Delta Sigma Kappa 201 Phi Mu Alpha 180 Phi Epsilon Pi 187 Phi Alpha 176 Pi Chi 181 Pi Delta Sigma 175 Tau Epsilon Phi 125SPORT CLUB BASKETBALL TFAM SIGMA PHI BASKLTBAU. TEAM INDEPENDENT LEAGUE While Wing I tench Village Greer » All Sun Black Angel SORORITY LEAGUE Chi Omega 266 Delta Tau 253 yt 1 jmbdi Phi 260 A K.A. Sigma Phi 255 Theta Chi 201 The Sport Club. £9£ proof . i» lender oi the All-Univer.uly l.axaur. GIRLS VOLLEYBALL ft Leading throughout the tournament, the Sport Club won the All-University volleyball championship, the second year in succession — winning all six games played. The Sorority League was won by the Chi Omega team which lost only to the Sport Club. This league was a round-robin affair. -42 games being played, each learn playing the other once. Lambda Phi and Delta Tau lied (or the second place—each winning three and losing two games. Clicking team-work, and alert playing were the winning factors of the volleyball games. Members of the Sport Club winning the All University league are: Chip Yates Dagmar Eripp. Helene Couch. Maree Garvin, Elo Fowler Denise Caravasios. Madeleine Chencv and Pat Wood. Member of the champion Chi Omega team are: Muriel McDonald. Marcia Hargrove Mary Page. Enid Markland. Beverly Wheatley Phyllis Heinrich. Charlotte Meggs and Irene Lester. GIRL'S BASKETBALL ft Six teams competed in the basketball league—more interest was shown in this sport than in any other A round robin tournament was played in the patio of the University The A. K A Chi Omega Delta Tau, Lambda Phi Sigma Phi. and Sport Club competed First place in the University League was won by the Sport Club which was undefeated throughout the season. Second place went to the Sigma Phi. who won fi st place in the Sorority League. Second place went to the Lambda Phi Martha Dorn. Sigma Phi was high point scorer in the League with a total of 35 baskets Members of the All-University team were: Denise Caravasios and Chip Yates I or Ward• Dagmar I ripp and Madeleine Cheney Gutrdt Helene Couch Jump Centtr Connie Caravasios Side Center Members of the All-Sorority winning team: Martha Dorn and Helen Knowles Forward■ Mary Anna Vernam and Hildred Heaton Cuordi Judy Ashby Jump Center Pay Taylor Side CenterBOWLING CHAMPIONS CHI OMFGA II NNIS CHAMPIONS now unc, -ftBowling vu initiated into the University Intramural calendar last year, and proved so successful that it was continued this year Both duckpins and kingpins were bowled. There were seven competing teams, and the matches were held at the Coral Gables Bowling Alley. Winners of these events were, duckpins. All University and All-Sorority Championships I ambda Phi. with a team score of 469. The score of 478 gave second place to the Theta Chi's. Individual high score honors went to Julie Shore. I ambda Phi who bowled 107. The All-University Championship of the kingpins was won by the Sport Club with a score of 466. Second place went to Delta Tau with a score of 417, thus making them All Sorority winners Second place in the Sorority I eague was won by Theta Chi with a wore of 460. Individual high-point honors went to 'Chips'' Yates. Sport Club, who bowled IS5 GIRL S TENNIS ■fY Tennis featured the fourth sport of the girls intra mural season All the sororities and the Sport Club had entries in both the double and singles. The Chi Omegas made a clean sweep of this sport winning the doubles and singles in the All-University and Sorority I eague. Muriel MacI onald. Chi Omega, won the singles from Betty Curran. Alpha Kappa Alpha entry, in a surprise victory, as Curran was seeded first MacDonald then teamed with I nid Markland. Chi Omega, to win the doubles from the I.ambda Phi sorority The Alpha Kappa Alpha's won second in the singles events: and the I ambda Phi's scored second in the doubles events. RING-PONG 15r Ping-pong was again a competitive sport in the intramural schedule this year There were seven teams competing with two members on each team, and onlv single matches wctc played and by straight elimination The Sport Club won both first and second place on the All University l eague. Pat Wood and Denise Caravasio won first and second respectively. Muriel MacDonald Chi Omega, won first place in the All Sorority l eague, by defeating Betty Curran. Alpha Kappa Alpha, who won second place in the Sorority I.eague.”M” Club Day TRACK and FIELD EVENTS 100 YARD DASH — Tint 10.2 First Mat tenon. Delta Sigma Kappa Second Arend. Whitt Wing 220 YARD DASH — Time 23.2 lint Dunn. Delta Sigma Kappa Second Brion Delta Signta Kappa 880 YARD RUN — Time 2:31 lirst ______________________________ Britton. Pi Chi Second Lacker. Independentt RUNNING BROAD JUMP — 20’ II" Pirn Masterson. Delta Sigma Kappa. 20' 11 Seeond Kalix. Independent. 10' 10" RUNNING HIGH JUMP — 5' 7" first Hamilton. Pi Chi. 5' 7” .Vetond Bixst. Independent. 5' 6" SHOT PUT — 34' I I Vi" irif Schcpi Independent. 34' I I Vi" Second Hamilton. Pi Chi. 34' Ys 55 YARD BACKSTROKE — lime 55 First Maloney, Pi Chi •Second Ordona. White Wing 55 YARD BREAST STROKE — Time 41 2 5 Pint Britten. Pi Chi Seeond McKcrnan. Band MENS DIVING First Mulloy. Della Sigma Kappa Seeond-----------------------------Dalman. Band 220 YARD RELAY First Independent Seeond .............. -......... ■ l.e Juenc TOT AI MINTS Pi Chi 15 Band___________________6 Independent 9 Phi Alpha 5 White Wings 8 Le Juene 3 Delta Sig 7 Phi Ept 2 Point scored on basis of 5-3-2-1 relay, same. Men partieipating — 65 WOMEN S SWIMMING RESULTS 880 YARD RELAY — I .54.3 First Pi Chi team Britton. DcMaio. Panker. and Hamilton Seeond Della Stoma Kappa: Masterton. Hendrix, Brion, and Mulloy TEAbi STANDINGS Tram Point Awarded on the basis of 5 3-21 Re'ay — 5-32-1 I ir t plaee Delta Sigma Kappa. 31 point Seeond plaee Pi Chi. 21 points Thud plaee Independent . 16 points Fourth plaee While Wing. . 6 point Fifth plaee Band. 2 points Sixth plaee Pi Delta Sigma. 1 point Men participating — 86 SWIMMING EVENTS 55 YARD FREE STYLE — Time 29 2 5 Fun Etcobar. White Wingi Seeond Kuprika. Independent 55 YARD FREE STYLE — Time 37 First Richardson. Delta Tau Seeond Davitt. Lambda Phi 55 YARD BACK ST ROKE Time 46 2 5 First Richardson. Delta I an Seeond Cheney Spext Club 55 YARD BREAST STROKE — Time 57 First Richardson. Delta Tau Seeond Brown. Lambda Phi WOMENS DIVING Fust Baldwin. Sport Club Seeond Davitt lambda Phi 220 YARD RELAY First Sport Club Seeemd Lambda Phi TOTAL POINTS Delta Tau............_ 17 Sport Club 16 Lambda Phi 15 li Alter the Swimming Fleet the entire student body and faculty were guests of the Venetian Pools. I he "Roman Holiday" icas brought to a suttees ul dote bu the M Club dante in the Patio of the University at which time they announced Mist Dagmar Fnpp as the “Varsity Girl" foe the earning year.FRA TERNITIESBeta Phi Alpha ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER COLORS: Green and Gold FLOWER: Yellow Tea Rose OFFICERS President ARLENE RICHARDSON Corr. Sec y ESTHER COLDREN Vice-President BETTY CURRAN Treasurer ELEANOR MATTESON Rec. Sec y RUTH PENNY Chaplain RUTH SPEIGHTS Historian BERNICE MlLLIMAN Esther Coldrcn Gladys Coldrcn Betty Curran Mildred Harrison (not initiated) Eleanor E. Matteson Bernice Milliman Helen Bushnell. f Alpha Kappa Alpha, founded March 8. 1929. was absorbed by Beta Phi Alpha and installed as the Alpha Iota Chapter the week of April 20-24. The installation services were conducted by Mrs. Della Winters Thede. Grand Secretary of Augusta. Illinois. CBcta Phi Alpha was founded May 8. 1909. at the University of California. Beta Phi Alpha is one of tin twenty-three members of National Panhellenic Congress, i' Beta Phi Alpha has led the way in tin movement for weekly programs in fraternity chapters. IjThe fraternity magazine is Aldebaran. HThere are forty-six alumnae groups. The Miami alumnae was granted its chapter in 19T6. (I Beta Phi Alpha holds a biennial convention. The 19 7 convention is to be held at Blue Ridge. N.C. .June 28 - July 2. fl There is a system of Chapter scholarship awards. MEMBERS Ruth Penny Helen Purinton Adele Rickcl (not initiated) Arlene Richardson Ruth Speights Alice Stephens PLEDGES Audrey Hammer. Mary Reed THE ENDOWMENTS ARE: Mary Gordon Holway Loan Fund General Endowment Fund Life membership Endowment Aldebaran Endowment Officers of Alpha Kappa Alpha for the past year, term ending in March, were: President MILDRED HARRISON Corr. Sec'y HELEN PURINTON Vice-Pres. Ari.ene Richardson t reasurer Helen Bushnell Rec. Sec'y Ruth Penny Chaplain Helen Purinton Historian MARGARET STAVER MEMBERS Of UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI PANHELLENIC Mildred Harrison Helen Purinton La Rose Arrington. Margaret Staver and Dorothea Warman were affiliated with Alpha Kappa Alpha but not Beta Phi AlphaBETA PHI ALPHA ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION President MRS. JOHN T. BRINSON Vice-President Mrs. R. D. REDDEN Secretary Mrs. GEORGE STOINOFE Treasurer Mrs. LOYS COTTON MEMBERS Anderson. Miss Gladys Hackctt. Mrs. Louise Anderson. Miss Ruth Hart. Miss Mildred Barr. Miss Jane Hill. Miss Agnes Blattner. Miss Wanda Link, Mrs. Milton Brinson. Mrs. John T. Maxwell. Miss Lucile Butler. Miss Ruth Plummer. Miss Inez Cates. Miss Scmele Ray. Miss Evelyn Chase. Mrs. Claude Redden. Mrs. R. D. Cotton. Mrs. Loys Sprawls. Mrs. Gladys H. Curry. Mrs. Anna C. Stoinoff. Mrs. George Dillard. Miss Ro .clla Taylor. Miss Lois Doughty. Mrs. La Vica Van Ness. Miss Alida lilder. Miss Frances Woodbury. Miss Lois Sigma A Ipha Iota II Sigma Alpha lota it a national mutual fraternity for women anJ it the oldest mutical frater nily in existence It wat established Jure 12. 1905 bv a group of young faculty member of the University School of Music. of the University of Michigan. Sigma Alpha lota it the first national fraternity to he organized at the Miami Conscrvato.y. Univertity of Miami. Sigma Chi Chapter wat installed November 50. 1926. with Mitt Hazel Ritchie. National President, officiating. This wat made possible through the efforts of Sadie l.ou l.indenmeyer of Theta Chapter, Washburn College. Kansas: Mable Doris Birch of Gamma Chapter. American Conservatory Chicago: and Grace Porterfield Polk, honorary number of Zeta Chapter. Indiana School of Music and Fine Art . Indianapolis. Indiana. The charter members were Vivian Russell F.da Keaiy l.iddlc. Madeline de l oach Laura Knight. Leila Hall. Marguerite Jantowe Ruth Hopkins l.ucile Pierce. Dorothy James and Alice Bate de Noon OFFICERS FOR 19 56-19 7 prtujeni Frances Tarboux Vite-Preudeni ANNII I AURIF I.Bf Station Eleanor Clark Linton Strarant ai amn Turnout ALICE DeN’OON ( haplam EDA KLARY LlDDU Editor MARCAJERirn Gibson Winifred b Hii.i 1956 1957 PI. I DOFS I-OR Freda Slauter. Faculty member and professional, violin STUDENT PLEDGES Sara Bergh. violin: Anna Dalida. viola. Mary Creel, bou violin: Marie Farmer harp. Mildred Thompson, voral utloitt: Betty Susong. vocal colon I National Honorary Slembtr Mana-Zucca Chapttr Honorary Members France Sebel. Mrs F. M Hudson Pairontittc Mr . James Carson Mr B. F Ashe. Mr . Lon Worth Crow Mrs. .1 A. Dann. Mrs I.eland Hyver Mrs M. D Leonard Mrs W G Pott . Mrs George Merrick Mrs. Don Peabody cChi Omega FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS. 1895 COLORS: Cardinal and While FLOWER: White Carnation PUBLICATION: Eleusis OPEN MOTTO: Hellenic Culture. Christian Ideals Upsilon Delta Chapter - Installed in 19)6 President Vice-Pres. Secretary Treasurer SOKORES IN OEFICI E Marcia Hargrove Muriel MacDonald Rubilou Jackson Evelyn Isaac Pledge Advisor Rush Captain Corres. Sec y Historian Jane Mercer Velma Howell Enid Markland Mary Page sorores in collegio Class of 1917 Ferric Allen Muriel MacDonald Hazel Crawford Jeanne I.ouise Scheibler Virginia Hastings Class of 1918 Virginia Goodrich Phyllis Heinrich Marcia Hargrove Esther Anne Tennant Jane Mercer Class of 19)9 Evelyn Isaac Rubilou, Jackson Mary Page Class of 1940 Roberta Butler Martha Cail Judith Tennant Beverly Wheatley Velma Howell Enid Markland Charlotte Meggs Mol lie Conner Josephine LumpkinFLOWER: Yellow Rose Delta Tau FOUNDED 1952 COLORS: Hlack and Gold Sponsored by Sigma Kappa President Vice-President Secretary OFFICERS Roberta Scott Nedra Brown Myrtle Wills Treasurer BETTY GoFF Historian PATRICIA CLUNEY Pledge Captain JOAN GOESER Nedra Brown Patricia Cluncy Marion Gobio ACTIVE MEMBERS Betty Goff Marie Farmer Flizabeth Knight Joan Goeser Shirley Martin Roberta Scott Myrtle Wills PLEDGES Catherine Burch Grace Poteet Kathryn Link Lorraine Roll Gloria Wheeden PATRONESSES Mrs. Marjorie Stoneman Douglas Mrs. Cloyd Head Mrs. U. J. Hiss Mrs. Vivian Yeiser Lara more Mrs. Edward A. Nowack Mrs. Russell A. Rasco Mrs. Clifford Reeder Mrs. Orville Rigby Mrs. S. A. Ryan Mrs. Victor Sharman Mrs. Harriet Sharman Mrs. John P. Stokes Mrs. S. M. Tatum I: Delta Tan Sorority was founded in 1952 as a combination of Alpha Delta and Theta Tau sororities. Since that time they have been active in University affairs, taking a part in various clubs and organizations on the campus. This year, these include Theta Alpha Phi. Y.W.C.A.. International Relations Club, the Hurricane, the Symphony orchestra and tl e Music fraternity. One member is the vice-president of the senior class, while another is the sophomore treasurer. Their athletic activities have brought them a number of trophies which were won three limes in succession for permanent possession. Each year. Delta Tau opens the social season with a Founders' Day Dance as a welcome to the University students.Lambda Phi President Vice-President Travis Lie Harris Secretary Et.Ll:N SHUMATE Treasurer DORIS PAGE Julie Davitt Kush Captain LOUISE HERBERT Pledge Advisor KATHRYN CONNELLY Sergeant at-Arms MARIE Ri-ICHARD Mary Hum Mildred Thompson Martha Ousley Jacqueline Rheney Ruth Diestelhorst Valerie Howitt Naomi Padgett Mary Kimball Julie Wes ter veil Sally Smith Nancy Shepard PLEDGES PLEDGE: Julie Shore PATRONESSES Mrs. Joseph Adams. Mrs. T. V. Moore. Mrs. William Walsh. Mrs. Calvin Bentley. Mrs. William Hester. Mrs. J. C. Penney. Mrs. Thos. Grady, Mrs. Henry S. West In 1927 the Kappa Kappa Gamma Alumni Association of Miami selected seven girls at the University of Miami to represent them. These charter members. Kathryn Bosiwick. Mary Holgatc. Mary James. Eileen Pharmer. Betty Lou Shafer. Gertrude Thompson and Jeanne Thurtle. organized the Lambda Phi Sorority on January 22. 1927. They selected coral and blue as their colors and the coral vine as their flower. From that time until the present. Lambda Phi has stood high in scohlarship. athletics and social activities. During the first year of its functioning a Lambda Phi was chosen to represent the University at the State YAV.C.A. Conference and in 193} the University delegate to the Pres idents' Conference of Southern College was 3lso a Lambda Phi. Aside from the many important class offices which the sorority has held each year, two of its members have been Presidents of the Student Body, one Vice-President, and one Secretary-Treasurer. The sorority has won many trophies for tennis, captain-ball, volley ball, diamond ball and golf, always participating in every event. For eight years a Lambda Phi has led the Junior Prom and for six out of seven years has won tin Queen of Clubs Cup. Among the social entertainments of the year Lambda Phi gives an Annual Autumn Formal for the Student Body, holds Open House during the Christmas Season and later presents a Shipwreck Dance.Sigma Phi OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Nina Kitchens Mary From berg Fay Taylor Dorothy Smith MEMBERS Dorothy Armagost Judy Ashby Martha Dorn Ethclyn Farmer Mary Frohbcrg Dorothy Smith Helen Kesinger Nina Kitchens Helen Knowles Sarita McAvoy Betty May Serpas Fay Taylor NEOPHYTES Mildred Heaton Marianna Vernan Margaret Robinson PATRONESSES Mrs. O. A. Sandquist Mrs. Victorine Blanchard Mrs. John Gazlay. Jr. Mrs. W. S. Ashby Mrs. E. R. Crall Mrs. Howard Sullivan ([Sigma Phi. which is the oldest womans' fraternity on the campus was founded January 10. 1927 and is sponsored by Ruth Bryan Owen Rhode. Sigma Phi has always been recognized as having a three fold purpose — interest in scholarship, athletics, and social activities. The sorority won the scholarship cup in 19 0. and has received recognition in sports. It is composed of representative girls who have always been outstanding in University activities. Among tile Social entertainments of the year. Sigma Phi gives a Christmas Formal, a Bunny Hop during the Easter Holidays and a Black and White Formal for the student body in May. which is the last dance of the school year. The charter members arc: Ruby Falligant. Louise Falligant. Florence Muser. and Virginia Hahr (deceased). The Sorority colors are orchid and green and the (lower is the sweet pea.Thctci Chi Omega COLOR: Blue and Brown FLOWER: Talisman How President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Mistress OFFICERS Audrey Rothhnberg Evelyn Korn Cecile Alexander Mickey Harris Mickey Harris MEMBERS Cecile Alexander Beatrice Bornstein Mickey Harris Dorothy Lcrner Estelle Kasany Evelyn Korn Shirlee Mandle Toby Maremont Janet Nelson Selma Phillips Audrey Rot hen berg Freda Speizman ALUMNI Rhoda Lichtman Baum Edna Walkowsky Lipsky Harriet Kahn Sylvia Lipton Gladys Kirschbaum l.ucille Walters Barbara Wertheimer PATRONESSES Mrs. W. Freidman Mrs. G. F. Newberger Mrs. J. Kaplan Mrs. S. Wcintraub (1 The Theta Chi Omega sorority was founded on October I 6. 1934 by nine girls who realized the need for a new social group on the campus. This organization, although one of the youngest at the University, has joined into activities, both scholastic and social, and has steadfastly maintained an equal position with the other groups.Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS President AUDREY ROTHENBERG Vice-President JULIE DAVITT Secretary-Treasurer MARY PAGE ACTIVE MEMBERS Heta Phi Alpha Helen Purin ton Mildred Harrison Lambda Phi Julie Davitt Ruth Diestclhorst Chi Omega Marcia Hargrove Mary Page Sigma Phi Nina Kitchens Mary Frohberg Delta Tau Roberta Scott Betty Goff Theta Chi Omega Audrey Rothenbcrg Beatrice HarrisInter-Fraternity Council President JOHN BltlON Vice-President JACK SlTTA Secretary-Treasurer Larry Lewis Delta Sigma Kappa John Brion Bradley Boyle Phi Alpha Jack Sitta Ted Treff Phi Epsilon Pi Myron Broder Sam Greenberg Phi Mu Alpha Felix McKernan William Lebedcff Tau Epsilon Phi Milton Wasman Henry Warsbavsky Pi Chi Joe Ranker Boh Wente Pi Delta Sigma Wilson Callaway Howard BrcdlauDelta Sigma Kappa H The Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity was founded in 1927. The five charter members arc: Carl Starace. Ed Starr. Gilbert Bromaghin. Leonard Bis , and Robert McDonald. Since its origin, scholarship has been its principle objective. The fraternity is the holder of the Julius Damenstein Scholarship Trophy, and has been active socially and politically, having many members holding student offices. Chapter house is located in the French Village. Many of its members are representatives on varsity athletic teams. Delta Sigma Kappa is the holder of the Balfour Intramural cup - I9M. At present it is in possession of the intra mural participation trophy.COLORS: Red and Gold SYMBOL: Lamp of Knowledge OFFICERS President JOHN BRION Vice-President BRADLEY BOYLE Secretary Tom CONDON Treasurer MILLARD NORRIS Historian GARDNAR MULLOY P-lcdge Master . LENARD RtCCI Class of 1937 Gardnar Mulloy. Warren Rose Class of 19 38 John Brion. Thomas Condon. John Hendrix. Micah Ruggles. Millard Norris. James McLachlan. Eugene Williams. Louis Sabatino. Robert Masterson Class of 1939 Jack Behr. Edward Dunn. Bradley Boyle. Lenard Ricci PLEDGES Michael Corcoran. Thomas Schcpis. Albert Musella. Charles Wilson FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. John C. Gifford. Mr. Ernest McCracken ALUMNI ADVISORS Edmund Wright. Neupert Wei I backer, Gilbert Bromaghin. Robert Turner. Marvin Black HONORARY ADVISORS George Andrade. Charles H. Baker. Jr.Plii Alpha President Vice-President Secretary Robert Beutel John Connelly Earl Clark Gene Duncan John Esterline C. J. SlTTA Charles Shinn John Simons Treasurer Seryeant-at-arms Historian William Kirtley Robert Bel tel Charles Norris Charles Shinn John Simons C. J. Sitta William Todd Theodore Treflf ACTIVE MEMBERS Lewis Fogle Charles Gumbiner Harry Griscom Richard Jackson William Kirtley Tommy Lee Tarry Lewis Jack Madigan Daniel Mayer Charles Norris ASSOCIATE MEMBER: Earl Southward HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. B. F. Ashe Leonard Muller Nox Connelly William O'Rourke George Frank Folcher Rudy Vallee Lt. Fred Givens. U.S.N.R. Marshall Wayne PLEDGES James Bujold Robert Long William Hill Grant Stockdale Paul Miller EACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Briggs. Paul Eckel C The Phi Alpha Fraternity was founded July 8th. 1926. before the University of Miami came into being. Nine charter members made up this original fraternity. It soon afterward became the first officially recognized and chartered Greek organization on the campus. For tin past eight years the chapter has maintained a house and at present is located at 2022 N. Green way Drive. Coral Gables. Florida. Membership to this organization has always been highly selective with only 140 members in all and a present body of 20 active members. The fraternity is now asking for nation recognition by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Phi Alpha boasts of being the most versatile'of all organizations on the campus having seven out of ten student body presidents: two vice-presidents: one-third of the total class officers: five varsity managers of football, sixty major athletic letters, five business managers of the Ibis and two editors-in-chief of the publication: twenty members of the Iron Arrow: both an Editor chief and Business Manager of the Hurricane. The colors of this organization are blue and white and its official publication is known as the "Review."Plii Epsilon Pi ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER 914 Le Juene Road. Corai. Gables. Florida COLORS: Purple and Gold FLOWER: White Carnation OFFICERS Supinor Abraham J. Kaplan Vice-Supenor William Davidoff Treasurer SAM P. GREENBERG Secretary MYRON BRODER ■ ■ M • A FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1917 Abraham J. Kaplan (LAW) Sam P. Greenberg (LAW) 1918 Maximilian Mehlman Paul Brandwen William Davidoff 1919 Myron Broder (LAW) Arnold Broder Sidney Rotman Howard Brien 1940 Herbert Bernstein PLEDGES Emanuel Kaplan. ‘40 Charles Kessler. '40 Sidney Wiener. '40 Stuart Allan Cohen. '40 Monroe Singer. '40 HISTORY OF C II A P T E R I The Alpha Iota Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was installed at the University of Miami on February 22. 1929. It is one of the nationals on the campus and since its inception has attained an enviable record. During the year it has entertained visiting fratres from all over the country. Through its national affiliation it has attracted students to this University from many States of the Union. At present the chapter comprises active fratres from New York. Minnesota. Pennsylvania. New Jersey. Massachusetts. Illinois and Ohio. Milton Feller (LAW) Sam Cohen Stephen Bennett George Prusoff Morton S. BermanBETA TAU CHAPTER Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia NATIONAL MUSIC FRATERNITY COLORS: Red. Black, and Gold PUBLICATION: Sinfonian OFFICERS • President SUPREME COUNCILMAN M. MEHLMAN Vice-President WILLIAM LEBEDEFF Treasurer GARY ZHMPLE Secretary WOODROW JOHNSON Historian WILLIAM DAVIDSON Warden CHARLES BUEHRER William Bonnet Evan Bourne Franklin Bryan Stanley Biedron Norwood Dalman Stanley Dulimba Carl Fien George Globensky Robert Hance George Hickman William Knochc Alfred Klonecke Rudolph Kramer Harry McComb Nelson Lambert Harry McMaken Felix McKernan Robert Reinert Frederick Reiter Alfred Wright BROTHERS IN UNIVERSE! ATE: Dr. Max Meyer. Sidney Maynard. Louis Maser SPONSORS: Walter Sheaffer. Arnold Volpe. Franklin Harris Cl The Beta Tau Chapter of the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity was installed on the campus on March 5. 1937. The fraternity was formerly known as the Sigma Phi Zeta Music Fraternity. The twenty-six men pictured here are the charter men of tin' Beta Tau chapter.Pi Chi OFFICERS Eminent Commander Robert Wen re Whit Washburn Julian Quarles Joseph Thomas Joseph Ranker Chaplain ALFRED HOLT Reporter HUGH SHILLINGTON House Manager A. P. SlMMONDS. Jr. Serjeant-at-arms HENRY GOSTOWSK! Lieutenant Com. Secretary 7 reasurer Frosh King Robert Adams Robert Callaghan Gasper DeMaio Gilbert Grove George Hamilton Henry Gostowski William Hartnett David Hendrick Alfred Holt James Hunt Frank Fitch ACTIVE MEMBERS Cecil Moore Melvin Patton Joseph Panker John Parrott Julian Quarles John Taylor Hugh Shiliington Joseph Thomas William Regan M. Brooke Tyler Anthony Vaccarclh Lloyd Vaccarelli Whit Washburn Robert Wente PLEDGES David Andre. Joe Dixon. John Douglas. William Gerard. Dave James. Harry Radocio honorary MEMBERS: William Fenwick. Harry Fricmark. Arnold Grote, Richard Schlaudecker. Dr. F. E. Kitchens. William Stribling tdeceased . Herbert Pape (deceased) FACULTY ADVISOR: Dr. John Thom Holdsworth € I be Pi Chi Fraternity wm founded November 6. 1926, immediately following the inception of the University of Miami. jt a meeting of campus leiders held at the San Sebastian Hotel These chatter members were: Roger Ashman. Ted Blier. Albert Bell William Horton William Edwards. Herman Lyons George l.ins. and J. R Burkhalter. In the fall of 1927. the fraternity moved into a house on Palmarito Avenue this being the first fraternity house on the campus- For the last five years the chapter has occupied a house at 10)2 Coral Way. Pi Chi it the largest chapter on the campus and has always been a leader in the scholastic, athletic, political and social activities at the University The first president of the student body the first football captain, and the first basketball captain were all Pi Chit. Since then the members have been outstanding in holding such offices as presidency of the Student Body membership in the Senate editors of the Ibis, class presidencies, memberships in the Iron Arrow, and many other honorary organizations. This year the president of the Sophomore class and managers of the Varsity and Freshman football teams were also Pi Chis Among the outstanding achievements of the fraternity is the annual Queen of Clubs dance given during the Christmas season, at the Miami Biltmore Country Club, the proceeds of which are donated to the University Library Fund honoring Donald Grant. The fraternity colors are black and gold and its flown is the white rose The official publication is the "Church Creeper.”Pi Delta Sigma President of State Council CHARLES A. LUEHL President HOWARD BREDLAU Past President JAMES A. FERGUSON Vice-President DANTE FASCELL Secretary HARRY CLEVELAND 4 ALUMNI ADVISORS William Casterlin. James B. Mool Class of 1937 James A bras Paul V. Erwin' Joseph W. Barclay Allen T. Hill Robert Boyer Charles A. Luehl Howard C. Bredlau S. W. Monroe Harry Cleveland Ray Woodbury Henry Louis Garland Wynn Class of 1938 Wilson Calaway Bias Rocafort Dante Fascell Ben W. Turner James W. Ferguson John H. Yates Class of I93Q Fred Ashe John Parkinson James Hampton Jack Stillc Robert Iba Norman Worthington Roger Brown Class of 1940 Max Cook Robert Olson FACULTY SPONSORS Dr. D. E. Zook Professor E. Morton Miller HONORARY MEMBER: Dr. O. P. HartTau Epsilon Phi Founded at Columbia University. 1910 Tau Xi Chapter installed in 19 J7 | FORMERLY LOCAL CHAPTER OF DELTA EPSILON PHlj COLORS: Lavender and White FLOWER: Lily of the Valley OFFICERS Chancellor Milton Wasman Vice Chancellor HENRY WARSHAVSKY Bursar Irving Kramer Scribe Daniel Breinin FRATRESIN URBE A1 Dubbin Max Orovitz Alex Roscnfcld Lou Heiman Morris Solomon Irving Gordon Sam Heiman Herbert Hodes Shelton Dubler Joseph Davis Harry Kaplan Nat Dubler Aaron Kanner Stanley Myers Joe Shapiro Sam Kanner • Frank Williamson Leo Kupper jb Irving Furman Sidney Segal Burnett Roth Gus Feucr Abe Furman Clarence Gold Feuer Philip Neuwirth Herman Goldberg Sandford Bronstein Sam Dock Sl JL Ted Epstein Joe Schwartz Sam Shapiro Edward Roth Sam Alexander FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hyman Koch Leonard Tobin Justin Caminez Bernard Singer Arthur Willinger Albert Spar Jack Mintzer Robert Reich Maurice Orovitz Avery Gordon Avis Caminez Jerome Weinkle Stanley Blackman Maynard Abrams SPONSORS Dr. Elmer V. Hjort. Dr. J. H. Kaplan H I S I O RY OF C H A ’ TER. ff The Tau Xi Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi. formerly local fraternity Delta Epsilon Phi. was installed at the University of Miami on March 28. 1937. Delta Epsilon Phi was organized in October. 1936 and is the only fraternity on the campus to go national in so short a period. Beginning its career with the enthusiasm that is usually present with a new group, the local fraternity was soon recognized on the campus as an active participant in all fraternity affairs. Delta Epsilon Phi participated in all intramural sports: presented a trophy to the school for the winner of the oratorical contest, and has given a number of successful social affairs. “Miami Mimic" is the publication of the Fraternity.ALUMNI Joseph Eggum Evan Lindstrom Grant Harris John Hannafordc Guv Mitchell Clinton Gamble Ray Martens William Walker Otis Sutton Clifton Larsen Harry Shaw Andy Ferendino Marshall Wright Charles More head John Norman Franklin Alberts O. P. Hart O. W. Brooks Frank Pari .ek Charles Wilkinson Warren Grant Dick Cummings Carrington Gramling Don G. Henshaw Bruce Colville Ncupert Weilbacber Luke Crowe Coleman Nockolds Robert Turner George Manley Edmund Wright Gilbert Bromaghim Carl Staracc George Wcigand John Howard Wade Stiles Ed Paxton Ralph de Bcdts Cushman Robertson James Koger Ellis Sloanc John Sloanc James Henderson Chester Cole Charles Manley Gwynne Bierkampcr Arthur Brooks Marvin Black Harry VetterACHIEVEMENTThe Pan American Forum THIE founders of the University of Miami visualized it as a great center of educational activity in South Florida; and because it was , situated almost at the tip of the Peninsula. they visualized it also as the logical meeting-place for the cultures of both Americas. For they realized that if the two continents arc ever to understand one another, there must be some such meeting place, where ideas may be propounded, discussed, and exchanged, where students from both continents may gather for that mutual and sympathetic study of their problems which can be the only true basis for understanding. Thus, since the beginning, the University of Miami has fostered its Department of Latin American Studies. The courses at the University have been taught by some of the most distinguished Latin American scholars: and the many students who have followed these courses have left Miami with at least tlx beginning of that understanding of another way of life and thought which must ultimately spread over both continents before inter-American friendship can exist. But college courses were only the beginning. We realized that if we were to do our part in this enterprise we must DR VICTOR ANDRfcS ULtAUNDt not confine ourselves to our students and to the courses we could offer them. Something must be done that would be open to the whole community—a community that was then and is now increasingly Pan American-minded. A second step must be taken. The answer to this need was the Latin American Forum, which from time to time during the University's ten years of life has offered to the public lectures and round table conferences dealing with a multitude of subjects. Lectures on Bolivar were given as early as 1926. but it was not untilJanuary II. 1929 that the first Pan American Round Table was held. Under the direction of the Peruvian diplomat Dr. Victor Andres Bclaundc — then a member of our faculty—the discussions dealt with "The New Pan Americanism." In March and April. 1952. another Round Table considered a number of South American national problems. When Dr. Bclaundc left the University to become Peruvian Ambassador to Colombia. Dr. Juan Clemente Zamora. Professor of Political Science at the University. was appointed Director of the Latin American Porum. Through his influence five prominent Cuban thinkers were brought to Miami for the next Forum, held during the winter of 1955. A variety of Cuban problems was considered. and the Forum served as a dramatic illustration of and a powerful impetus to the growing cordiality between Miami and Havana. I)r. Victor Andres Bclaundc. the founder of the Pan American Forum, has had a long and distinguished career as a diplomat in both the eastern and western hemispheres. As a member of the Peruvian delegation to the Rio de Janeiro Conference in 1906, he had a part in the protocol of friendship and cooperation between Colombia and Peru. Subsequently he was sent by his government to Geneva as permanent delegate to the League of Nations and Minister to Switzerland. He attended the Labor Conference and the extraordinary assembly of the League last year and represented South America as a whole at the last session of the Committee of Intellectual Cooperation. At present Dr. Belaundc is representing his government in Washington, and has been a welcome visitor and lecturer at the University during the past two terms. The service rendered by the Forum both to Miami and to South America has been very real. As a means of cdu cation its influence has been perhaps more far-reaching than we yet realize. The program is well under way. with greater steps envisioned for the future. ft ft ft DR. RAFAEL ftELAUSDETHE Symphony Orchestra THE University of Miami Symphony Orchestra reached unusual heights during the 1936-37 concert season and has brought added fame to the University and to its untiring conductor. Dr. Arnold Volpc. A pre-season'concert. outside the regular series, on November 2. presented the world noted pianist. Josef Hof mann in his only appearance in Florida this winter. At this concert Mr. Hofmann played two concertos with the orchestra and was amazed at the flexibility and maturity of its accompaniments. In response to the direct appeal from President Roosevelt, through the Broward County Chapter of the Red Cross. Abram Chasins. acclaimed as one of America s greatest composer-musicians, and the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. gave a benefit concert at the Hollywood Beach Hotel, on Feb. 2. raising nearly $3000.00. A second concert was given at the Hollywood Beach Hotel, on Feb. 7. with Francis Scbel. soprano, as guest soloist. On Feb. 14 came the distinction of appearing at the Macfadden-Deauville at Miami Beach in a most unique setting—a specially constructed podium over the deep central part of the swimming pool. Rafaelo Diaz, former tenor of the Metropolitan Opera Company, was the featured soloist. Mr. Chasins. after his first appearance with this orchestra last year, realizing what the organization was doing for the cultural and intellectual life of southern Florida, became sufficiently interested to donate his services as soloist, and his efforts in arranging a special concert to start a fund for the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. The concert was a success and the fund was started. The fiftieth anniversary of the death of Franz l.iszt. famous Hungarian composer, was celebrated the world over by orchestras in the playing of his compositions. The Unis’ersity Symphony Orchestra presented "Les Preludes" at its first concert of the season. Our conductor. Dr. Arnold Volpe. received an ovation in New York last summer as guest conductor of the Stadium Concerts on July 18. sharing the podium at the invitation of Jose ARNOLD VOLPE. Coadatlot nl l ( »niuly Ouhttut Iturbi. Spanish leader, and Mrs. Charles C. Guggenheimer. chairman of the Stadium concerts. These concerts have become the outstanding summer event of the country and resulted from the dream of an idealistic musician who managed to turn his dream into reality eighteen years ago. This man was Arnold Volpe. founder of the Stadium Concerts in Uptown Manhattan. That crur orchestra should achieve eminence under the guidance of such an able director is but natural. Soloists at Concert Senes - VJ6- 9J7 December 7 Florence Hartley Soprano January 18 Abram Chatint. Pianitt-Compoter February 15 Guiomar Novaev Pianitt March 8 Greta Stueckgold Soprano March 29 Albert Spalding. Violimtt April 19 Charles Stallman. Flutist Laurence Tremblay. Clarinetist What they say about our Orchestra: MIAMI HF.RAl.D. Feb. 16. commenting on concert when Guiomar Novae , woman pianist was soloist "1 he orchestra had reached a tine high stage of technical per lection and of spirited response to its conductor in prep oration for the performance, and seldom has the playing of this symphonic group hern of such polished beauty." JOSKF HOFMANN: "It u'ui a most remarkable perform ance—a wonderful oh The orchestra it a very strong factor in the musical development of not only Miami but of the entire South. The University Symphony compares very favorably with many of our major professional or chestras. and it it belter than mott of the symphonies of Europe and South America. I have never heard of any student group that can compare uith them. They could travel in this country and in Europe just as they are now and be acclaimed." ABRAM Chasins: 7 am going to Miami in January to play under the baton of my esteemed friend Arnold Volpe. and with the orchestra which he has miraculously devel oped so that natv it is without question one of the finest of its kind in our land "THE Symphonic Band FROM a fifteen piece unit in 1930 when it was first organized, the University of Miami Symphonic Band has developed into a noteworthy 75-piece organization under the capable leadership of Walter E. Sheaffer. The nucleus of tin group was formed by offer ing scholarships to outstanding wind-players from all over the country. The majority of instrumentalists appear to have come from Detroit and. all in all. 16 states are represented. The highly successful concert season showed the band surpassing even the distinguished group which represented the University last year. Again Grainger lauded the band with sincere praise attributing the excellence of the group to the calm indifference of its conductor. Walter E. Sheaffer. Walter Mills, the baritone who made such a triumphant appearance with the band, expressed amazement and genuine delight at the work of the band. Mr. Sheaffer. who was solo clarinetist in Sousa's Band and solo clarinetist and assistant conductor of Pryor’s Band, has very definite ideas regarding bands. It is his earnest desire to have the effect produced very much like that of a symphony orchestra with the clarinets blending like strings. Another inauguration of Mr. Sheaffer's has been the modification of the structual order of the band on parade. Instead of having the brasses marching in the front ranks. the clarinets now assume that position thereby giving the band a more polished sound. The band's duties are multifarious with foot ball games, parades, and concerts all a part of the day's activities. This past season, the band has gone on two trips, one to West Palm Beach and the other to Orlando where concerts were played. The woodwind ensemble, a progeny of this organization, recently appeared at the Florida State Bandmasters Clinic where they received many laurels for the excellence of their group. Their services arc constantly in demand at club and social functions. Concerts and Soloists January 25 Eva Gordon Horadesky. contralto December 14 Sara Folwell. soprano February 8_______Percy Aldridge Grainger March I Walter Mills, baritone March 1 5 Guy Hamilton, baritone March 26 Warner HardmanThe WINTER INSTITUTE of LITERATURE THE Winter Institute of Literature has been a worthy intellectual enterprise. Five annual meetings have been held since its organization in the late fall of 19 1. For the current year it was found advisable to adjourn it. But it will be reconvened in January. 19}8. if at all possible. This will be accomplished through the co-operative efforts of the students of the University. and of adult residents and winter visitors who find exhilaration in listening to what makers of modern literature have to say about their art. • • A roll-call of these men and women who have been willing to lecture on particular aspects of literature is impressive, for many writers can not be persuaded to talk about their art. Here they are: Zona Gale. Carl Sandburg. Padraic Colum. Edward Davison. Percival Wilde. Hervey Allen. Walter Prichard Eaton. Sylvanus G. Morley. Eunice Tietjens. Jessie Rittenhouse Scollard. Marjory Stoneman Douglas. Cloyd Head. Virgil Barker. Mary Colum. Whit Burnett. Robert Frost and Dhan Gopal Mukerji. The Institute has touched many aspects of contemporary literature. First of all is poetry. Robert Frost who lived in Coconut Grove last winter illustrates American poetry at its best. —is probably in the front rank of poets of all time—is distinctly American. In his poetry Ik has gone out to clean the pasture spring; he has stopped by woods on a snowy evening; he has seen birches bend from left to right: he has walked out beyond the farthest city lights: and he knows that the lively shall be choosers. A critic in reviewing Frost's last book calls him a wise old woodchuck. Hervey Allen is a poet: yet he is most widely known as the author of "Anthony Adverse." The success of that book has enough glory in it for the lifetime of any novelist. His winter home is "The Glades.” his clearing in the wilderness to the southwest of Coral Gables. Then ■Ml OK. ORTON I.OWI there is Padraic Colum. very wise in his own modest way. a good Irishman who is keen and kindly human. He is a man of letters: poet, dramatist, novelist, recounter of folk literature of the world. Two authors who have given critical talks before the Institute and who have recently been on the program are Mary Colum and Bernard deVoto. Mrs. Colum is no doubt the best critic of contemporary literature in this country today. Her monthly discussions in The Forum, of which she is literary editor, are not surpassed in any other journal. Mr. deVoto. since instructing at the Institute, has been made editor of The Saturiluy Reuieut of Literature. He is an author ity on regional American background and has a keen sense of values as to people and the kinds of books that are made about them. A letter from him says that the week Ik spent here at the Institute last year was the most pleasant Ik had ever spent at any University.The Ocean Bottom Classroom Marine Zoology, in which higher education incudes a new element. and finds a broad new field for scientific exploration THE MARINE ZOOLOGY CLASS I'MFPARING FOR ACTION IN THE HAY THE Marine Zoology class of 19 6 proved 10 be the largest ever enrolled at the University. having some twenty beginning students and six advanced students doing research work. Along with the regular class lectures, the students were given the chance each Saturday to don helmets and observe first hand the marine life in the vicinity of Biscayne Key. Soldier's Key. Fowey Light and Carysfort Reef. The waters in these locations are storm protected and shallow, and are rich in colorful marine life. Coupled with the class of interested students to make the work more successful was a season of sunny days and calm seas. Under-water conditions were at all limes idyllic for observation and study. The student complete in a diving helmet, bathing suit and tennis shoes was given the opportunity to witness a panorama of beauty never duplicated out of a marine habitat. Corals with fringes of polyps which disappear at the touch: myriads of fish forming rainbows of reds, yellows, blues, and greens: fragile plumed-worms appearing occasionally at the entrances to their hide-aways in a coral mound: small crabs scurrying away camouflaged with sponge coats: everything rainbow tipped due to infracted light rays. Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson. Professor of Zoology, pleased with the results of a week-end expedition to the lower keys in 19 5. repeated the trip in 19 6. Dn Friday afternoon. May 1. 19 6 a group of some thirty students left for Key Largo aboard the Crescent, an eighty-seven foot houseboat type craft. Many of the larger types of coral, unique marine animals such as sea turtles, rays, porpoise, and sharks were seen enFoutc. and the specimens obtained while diving in this area greatly enriched the Science Museum.• Dramatics. ' MRS, MOONLIGHT" it This comedy opened the season for the Uni versity Players and it was truly an ambitious production. The cast was relatively small and there w3s only one set but the story covered three generations with all the intricacies of makeup and acting that such a set-up demands. Ben Levy, the author, assumed one unlikely fact and based the plot for this show on it— the fulfillment of a wish for perpetual youth. It was Mrs. Moonlight's wish, you remember, and she stayed young to view from a distance the passage of her family through the two following generations. The show was played on a pleasing .set and rolled from beginning to end with artistic changes in speed and color. Leonard Tobin and Anne Zolesky made their first appearance in this production which is important since both were to hold their title roles later in the year. CHARACTERS AND CAST Sarah Moonlight (Mr —An ethereal. tenhmental woman who never outgrew her youthful appearance — by Marc Garvin. Tom Moonlight — her dependable, lovable huiband — by Leonard Tobin. Ldilb Jone —Sarah't permickity inter—by Anne Zo’.etky. Percy Middling —Jane t nice, itolid huiband — by Max well Marvin. Minnie — blunt Scotch maid — by Paula Sacks. Willie Rag—the Highly, bungling, drappomted lover of Sarah—by Bradbury Franklin. Peter—Jane' ton—by Russel Hall "BROADWAY" it In sharp contrast to the first show of the year "Broadway" is a tough, fast moving drama of metropolitan night life. Realism was the aim of this production and none will deny that it was achieved. The action was set in a smoke filled, shabby backstage of a night joint. The stage crew put up a fine set. Well balanced and magnifying the mood of the show. On this set the group scenes (always the bane of amateurs) were handled with great ease. In the experience of this writer it is the first time that such a show has gone over the footlights of the University theatre. The difficulty OPAL EUARD MOTTER of portraying the gangland characters of Prohibition Days on the legitimate stage is that so often they turn unreal under lights and thick make-up. The direction of this show prevented such a pit-fall and is to be commended. The cast, like the previous show, was untried and by it$ fine performance added to the list of eligible actors for future shows. CHARACTERS AND CAST Nick Verdi —a Greek proprietor of a night club yet man to Steve Crandall ... a kne. agar chewing char acleruation by Leonard Tobin Roy Lane—a young and conceited, yet idculntic trouper —convincingly done by Russel Hill Billie Moore — Innocent young beginner in the dance racket—x good job by Adele Rickel (her fir « appearance). The Cboru —Ma ie. Gwen Davit: Ruby. Miriam Lock hart: Pearl. Dorothy Mae Buddington (A job of lire and ice—well done) : Grace Jean Moore: Ann Marv June Peiter. Steve Crandall—a big time gangtter realutually done by Sidney Ca ell. Dolph—Steve' jittery ttooge wax a good cate of nervet ax portrayed by Jame Thayer Porky lid ward —Whinet hirnulf into a drunken mar-nage—by Vic Levine. Dan McCorn—the dick—by James Daat. Benny. Larry and Mike — other gangiten — by Frances Fitch. Harry Mile and Maxwell Marvin. Lil Rice—the unger and fat ah it—by Tereia He»ter Katie and Joe. waitreu and waiter—both good jobs br Shirlcc Mandel and tddie Baumgarten "HEDDA GABl.ER" it With all eyes trained on the contemporary revival of the same show by the great Na imova in New York interest was naturally heightened when an amateur group announced its intention to bring their idea of Hedda to the University.The Eva LeGalienne translation was used and proved to be far more playable than any other that fell into the hands of the actors. As Hcdda had to be played as a modern show to present any appeal to a modern audience it was fortunate that the most recent translation was also the most sympathetic. All the dramatic value and most of the intellectual value was interpreted by the cast. Each scene was treated well and the only holes in the play were found during tlx transitions from one scene to another. The set was one of the most harmonious ever seen on this stage. It was grey throughout since that color, only, could serve as a background for Hedda and her fatalistic attitude. endeared the audience then as now. Tillic is a sentimental comedy with a setting in a Pennsylvania Dutch community which presents a chance for some delightful comedy and the situation on which the play is based . . . the conflict of knowledge and convention. On both nights of production the audience was quick and appreciative, almost confidential in their readiness to accept each character. This fact would seem to indicate that the public is still ready for sentiment in spite of the extremely intellectual trend the modern legitimate stage has been taking. At any rate so human a comedy as Tillie will always be popular especially when it is as sympathetically treated and finely pre sented as it was here. CHARACTERS AND CAST Hedda—Anne Zoletky . . . This pari. iem.irk.ibly well done, establishes Mm Xolcsky it one of our best student actresses. Miss Julia Tesrojn—the tentimental old aunt uim Teresa Hester's best part tlus i(ear. George Tesman Heddas abstract huibanJ retailed by Maxwell Marvin in a new type of role. Berta—a convincing maid wcu done by Dorothy Armagost. Mrs Hlvstcd—Lovborg's idealistic uoung love Wai well portrayed bu Adele Rickel Judge Brack—the wise old bird whose self composure and cleverness was shown by William I’robasco. Eiilett I.ovborg—talented writer but a muddler who makes a mess of his own suicide—Bradbury Franklin. ' TILLIE. A MENNONITE MAID" ☆ It was only fitting that after so tense a show as Hedda a comedy should be on the calendar. This was not the first time the University Players have done Tillie. Four year ago Miss Brown as a freshman played the title role and CHARACTERS AND CAST Tillie—her honesty and simplicity were endearing as in terpreted by Nedra Brown ’’Doc" Weaver—d wise country doctor and "something of a diplomat"—by Jack Madigan. Weezy—who squirmingly says. "Fresh"—by Fend Allen Aunty Em—the loveable soul who is sure "that God is wroth with her"—by Jacqueline Paulk. Brother Ezra Hiram, and Punt .—the stolid, sturdy deacons by Russell Hall. Robert Beutell and James North Jake Get —cr notable characterization of the grasping old gtnllenxin by James Parrot Absolom—I ilhe't comic country suitor—Victor l.evine Walter Fairchild—a Harvard lad who captures Tillies heart—by Brad Franklin. Mandy—Hiram's one toothed daughter—by Mary Page Mrs. Getz - a hard working country housewife — by Teresa Hester. ☆ Three more productions concluded the 19J6- 7 season all scheduled after this publication went to press. The one in rehearsal at present is Franz Molnar’s "Liliom." A SCENE EROM HEDDA OABLERThe Art Department DURING the Winter term, two art courses of especial interest were taught at the University of Miami. On tin third floor, in the new studios, tin etchers and sketchers received their instruction from Richard Merrick and Denman Fink, respectively. Mr. Fink, a distinguished looking man with a shock of gray hair and the ever youthful face of an artist, presides over the large studio used by the sketching classes. This room contains a number of professional looking easels and a small stage for the model to pose on when the class works on life studies. On the days when they work from still life, they use a variety of statuary, fruit, vases, and other inanimate objects which stand obligingly still while being drawn. When they work in the studio, their usual drawing medium is charcoal but on sketching trips, they find a soft pencil more practical. When they have attained sufficient skill in their charcoal work, they may graduate to oils, a course taught in the term following. Perhaps you have wondered where your friends disappear to time and again. They may be almost anywhere, but it is likely they are posing for one of the art classes. Yes sir. students pose for students, and every one does his (or her) bit. One of the features of tin-exhibit that the Art Department gave on University Day was the way one could recognize (really recognize, we mean) their friends hung up all around tin walls in oils, water colors, and charcoals. That is for the painters. The etchers seem to be more interested in things— chairs, tables with apples on them, boats, trees. If you know your Coconut Grove water front, and if you have a THE ETCHING STUDENTS WORK ON PLATES. AT THE EXTREME irrr is shown THE ETCHING PRESS ☆ friend who has a boat, you may find it hung in honor on the walls of Mr. Merrick's studios. And there is a leaning palm tree at Tahiti that promises to' become a part of Miami art tradition. We are proud of our art department, of the instructors, of the new studios, of what they do. It makes all of us wish we could do it too. ☆ ☆ Next door to the sketchers are the etchers. Richard Merrick, a well-known etcher in his own right, presides over the young artists, offering criticism and encouragement, correcting, suggesting, answering questions, and getting his hands covered with etching ink. Perhaps some of you who have inspected your friends’ etchings would like to know how they arc made. First, a small copper or zinc plate is taken (copper lasts longer but zinc is less expensive) and held over the stove until hot. Then it is covered with beeswax and held over a lighted taper until black. The etching is drawn on with a steel pointed instrument. after which the lines are bitten into the metal with acid. Then the black ground is removed and tin plate is carefully inked. Next a piece of soaking wet paper is blotted and placed over the etching on the printing press and both are rolled through it. Now comes the triumph! The artist lifts up the felt mat on the press, picks up the paper, turns it over and lo and behold there is his etching! The etching class sometimes goes on field trips to such picturesque spots as the waterfront of Coconut Grove or to Tahiti Beach, and there transfers portions of the scenery to their etching plates with their little steel-pointed etching sticks. Needless to say. the art studios are on the north side of the building for artists are fond of a north light. The cool white walls are lined with windows and the studios have a very “arty" atmosphere.The Student Institute of Journalism IN THE year 1936-37 Mr. Leary inaugurated the Student Instituteof Journalism which is a series of round-table discussions and informal lectures concerning the important place of newspaper writing in both the college world and in affairs of the world in general. The University presented this feature for the two-fold purpose of training a more expert staff for the Hurricane and the Ibts and of opening to any interested student a study in a field of growing importance—journalism. The Institute .presented a distinguished group of columnists, authors, short story writers, news and sports editors: H. Bond Bliss. Miami Herald columnist, whose editor ial has replaced that of the late Arthur Brisbane. spoke on the editorial policy of the nesvspaper and its relation to the columnist: Bland Bowers of the Parker Art Printing Association gave his individual interpretation of tIk‘ history of printing as an art: John Pennykamp. news editor of the Miami Herald, spoke on various phases of the make-up of a newspaper: Marjorie Stoneman Douglas, short-story writer, discussed the major values which may be derived from the much too glorified profession of writing and its two most important factors - material and technique: Kenneth Ballinger of the Miami Herald lectured informally on the political policy of a newspaper: Henry Cavendish of the Miami Herald told of the opportunities in newspaper work for college graduates, and of the Newspaper Guild; Jack Bell and Luther Voltz of the Sports Department of the Miami Daily News presented a model interview. The presentation of the Institute has fulfilled its purpose in giving the students a keener insight into the art of newspaper writing of the present time. LEWU I TARYORGANIZATIONSStudent President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Senate Nat Glogowski Helene Couch John Esterline MEMBERS Ireshmcn Mary Creel Charlotte Mcggs Robert Olsen Junior Martha Ouslcy Thomas Condon Mary Frohberg .na’ School James Abras James Hunt Thomas Atkins Sophomore Bradley Boyle George Hamilton Robert Iba Senior Howard Bredlau Robert Reinert James Parrot Music School Carl Fien Sidney Rubin 1 The Student Government of the University of Miami is centered around the Senate or legislating division At its bi monthly meetings, the Senile follows the constitution of the student body and enacts rules and regulations for the governing of the student body. The past year his added i new and heavy responsibility to the Senate in the form of dis pensing and apportioning funds arising out of the student activity fee The first year of exercising its new power has added prestige and distinction to the body and has made the student government association of the University of Miami a useful and important instrument.Honor Court Chief Justice JAMES Abras Prosecuting Attorney John Boyer ASSOCIATE JUSTICES Scotty Mcl.achlan Fay Taylor Ben Turner Florence Fowler John Yates Charles Girtman CLERK: Charles Hardec-Priest f! The justices of the Honor Court are elected by the Student Body at large, with the chief justice who is nominated by the law school and elected by the student body. The prosecuting attorney is nominated by the law school and elected by the students also, while the clerk is appointed by the chief justice. The functions of the Honor Court are: to settle disputes between students and the school, and to assist the Student Senate in an advisory capacity. This year the Court is trying to reestablish the honor system here in this University. The Court has jurisdiction over the entire student body and its decisions are highly respected by the administration. This school year the Honor Court has been able to materially aid and advise the Student Senate in its official capacity.Iron Arrow Chief James Abras Chief's Son WILLIAM PROBASCO Medicine Man NlCK WOLCUFF ACTIVE MEMBERS James Abras Dave Hendrick William Probasco Charles Stallman Nat Glogowski Gardnar Mulloy Nick Wolcuff Howard Brcdlau Laurence Tremblay MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Dean Russell A. Ras$o William J. HesterNu Kappa Tau C Nu Kappa I'au is an honorary girls organization limited to third year junior or senior women of the University for the purpose of honoring those most outstanding on the Campus for fostering school pride in intellectual pursuits, for forwarding the University of Miami ideals, and for promotion of fellowship among its members. Nu Kappa Tau was founded May 7. 1937 CHARTER MEMBERS Keva Albury Julie Davitt Sarah Bergh Mary Erohberg Nedra Brown Marcia Hargrove Elizabeth Curran Marie Rcichard Audrey RothenbergDebate Council OFFICERS President Thomas Lee Vice-President JEROME WEINKLE Sec'y-Trcas. Lawrence Peabody Jack Mi I ion Wasman Dave Hendrick Robert Boyer MEMBERS Don Mayer Louis Fogal Sam Monroe George Wheeler Ben Turner Charley Priest Jerome Wcinkle Dick Arend Lawrence Peabody Thomas Lee FACULTY ADVISOR: Mr. Otho V. Overholser VARSITY DEBATE SQUAD Affirmative Team Negative Team Milton Wasman 1st year varsity Dave Hendrick 4th year varsity Richard Arend 1st year varsity Jcrdmc Weinklc rd year varsitv Alternate: Robert Boyer. th year varsity Coach: Otho V. Overholser C The Debate Council was permanently organized January It. |9t7. A permanent constitution wa« adopted with Roberts Rules of Order being let up as the regular business procedure To Mr Overholser goes the credit of having perfected such a strong nucleus for the organization of the council which eventually led to the formation of an outstanding debate squad. The purpose of the Debate Council is to promote debating and oratory in the University of Miami. The Council, before permanent organization, established what is hoped to be. a tradition in the regular school year. In December the Council sponsored its First Annual Oratorical Contest and its First Annual Debating Contest. These contests determined who is the University’s most outstanding orators on the campus, and which is the best debate team on the campus. Loving cups were awarded to the winners of the Oratorical and Debating contests. The runner-up in each of these received medals for their ability. Each year the contests will be held in the early part of December. Jerome Weinklc was winner of the First Annual Oratorical Contest Milton Wassman and Jerome Wrinkle were winner of the First Annual Debate Contest.Hurricane Allen Baker Editor Lawrence Peabody Business Manager FLORENCE Fowler Managing Editor Madeleine Cheney News Editor EDITORIAL BOARD Dick A rend Brad Boyle Florence Fowler Sid Rubin Cliff Hendrick REPORTERS Denise Caravasio . Francis Fitch. Monroe Lifton. John Connelly. Mary Walker. Quentin Rasmussen. Gladys Johnson. Billee Kuykendall. Audrey Hammar. James Parrott- Chips Yales. Brad Boyle. Mary June Pei ter Charles Gum beiner. Arlene Richardson. David Elsasser. Henry Warshavsky. DEPARTMENTS SPORTS Brad Boyle. Acting Editor Joe Thomas. George Dolan. Carl Sapp. John Hendrix. Bob Masterxon MUSIC Joseph Title. Editor Freda Slautcr. Joseph Barclay SOCIETY Joan Gocser. Editor Virginia Witter. Florence Ryan. Jean Walker Copy Desk Dick Arend. Editor C. A. Cold. Jr.. Virginia Horsley Feature Writers: Louise Herbert. Audrey Rothenberg. Larry Tremblay. Julie Davitt. Maurice Fink. Rita Wager. Freda Spei man. Maxine Goodsell. Helene Couth. John Esterline. M. Colas. Mort R. Berman. BUSINESS STATE I reida Spei man Advrrtiung Manager Norman Worthington Circulation Manager Albert Ogden Campu Circulation Jack Madigan Sain Promotion Valerie Howitt Mail Circulation ASSISTANTS: James Moore. Peggy Gutack Marion Moore. Judy We«etvelt Mary KimballThe Ibis Editor-in-Chief Julie Davitt Managing Editor Audrey Rothcnberg Business Manager Charles Luchl •Senior Editor Florence Fowler Photograph Editor Marie Reichard Statistics Chips Yates Music Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor Intramurals Snapshot Editor Art Editor Denise Caravasios Selma Philips Madeleine Cheney Dick Arcnd CONTRIBUTORS Larry Tremblay Joe Title Jack Madigan Freda Slauter Louise Herbert Gus Hanley Mary Frohberg Muriel MacDonald Robert Olson Nancy Shepherd Val Howitt Brad Boyle Henry CavendishMiami Mimic STAFF Editor-in-Chief Henry Warshavsky Associate Editor Raymond C. J. Reiner Managing Editor Joe Thomas Art Editor Robert Jacob Business Manager Daniel Breinin Associate Bus. Manager Hyman Koch Circulation Manager Avery Gordon Publicity Manager Avis Caminez ASSISTANT EDITORS Stanley Blackman Joan Goeser Joe Title Adelaide Sherman Tom Schepis Mary Gilbert Arnold Newman Madeleine Cheney Cecil Alexander Mort Richards BUSINESS STAFF Irving Kramer Milton Wasman Maynard Abrams Jack Mintzer Milton Stern Sylvia Weiner Justin and Avis Caminez F.ounders WALTER S. Mason Faculty Advisor 4: Tlx Mumi Mimic, the monthly humor magazine at the University o( Miami, was founded on March 8. 19)7 by Justin and Avis Caminez to fulfill a need on the campus and give the University of Miami a standing with other leading Universities that have similar publications The magazine is published under the sponsorship of Tau Xi chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi Prater nity. A student scholarship to the University is being planned by the publication. Miami Mimic is open to the entire student body for contributions and the selection of its stall.The Orchestra Arnold Volpe. Conductor Carl FlEN. Personnel Manager GARY ZEMPLE. Librarian Executive Committee Bowman Foster Ashe Walter Sheaffer Bertha Foster Franklin Harris Arnold volpe Members of the Orchestra First Violin Stanley Biedron Cancer I mailer Leopold Fisk Freda Slauter Travis Lee Harris George Guile William Swetrman Sarah Bergh Lewis Ely Rachel Clark Charlene Gould Julia Munro Zsigmund Toth Howard Feinberg SECOND VIOLIN Jamet Hampton Dorothy Smith Harold Zinn Donald Btceke Donald Sandford Helen Nielson Arthur Willingcr Alfreda Bingham Erma Fitzpatrick Ruth Davis Bernard Frishberg CELLO Rudolph Kramer Betty Goff Margaret Masten Harry Rose Viola Anna Dalida F:rederic Marks Albert Foster Stanley Dulimba Clayton Henrichs James Dolan BASS Mary Creel Bill Bennet Harry McMaken William Knock Alfred Klonecke English Horn Wilbur Peleaux FLUTE Charles Stallman George Freeman Edward Baumgarten Oboe Harold Hall Bennie Sinkus Clarinet Laurence Tremblay Josef Title Trombone Sam Head Cafl Fien Charles Buehrer French Horn William l.ebedeff Frank Bueker Alfred Wright James Voirol Roy Sheffield Trumpet Gladney Head Harry McComb Robert Hance Walter Cunningham Louis Maser BASSOON Robert Reinert David Gowens Tuba Harry Oesch Tympany Rex Hall Harp Marie Farmer Percussion Keith Avey Franklin Bryan Vernon Gregory Louis Maser Walter Cunningham Piano Warner HardmanThe Band Walter SHEAFFER. Conductor Laurence Tremblay. Ptnonntl Afancier ALFRED H. Kl.ONECKE. Librarian Executive Committee Bowman Foster Ashe Walter sheaffer Bfrtha Foster Franklin Harris Arnold Volpe Members of the hand Cornets Gladney Head Harry McComb Walter Cunningham Robert Hance Norwood Dalman Louis Mawr Kenneth Snapp Evan Bourne George Hickman Berton Law D. A. I.ones Harp Marie Farmer Flute Charles Staltman George Freeman Edward Baumgarten OBOE Harold Hall Bennie Sinkus Wilbur Peleux Roger Brown First Clarinets Laurence Tremblay Josef Title Donald Lint Tony Vandenbutg Sid Rubin Mac Mehlman Vernon Hoff George Globensky Second Clarinets Stanley Dulimba Eric Carlson Edward Ingarra Kenneth Bastholm Raymond Creal Dante Fascell Paul Oliver Harold Southward George Cathcart Franklin Bryan Bass Clarinet Bob Edwards Alto Clarinet Harley Niestraht BASSOON Bob Reinert David Cowans SAXAPHONES Woodrow Johnson Fredric Marks Stanley Bicdron H. B Wharton Fred Reiter James Parrott Baritone Sid Weiner Trombone Sam Head Carl Fien Donald Do live Charles Buchrer Bass Trombone Felix McKernan French Horn William Lebedeff James Voirol Frank Bueker Roy B. Sheffield Alfred Wright Frank Berg Nelson Lambert Maxie Olinger Tom Bailey Tuba Harry McMaken William Davidson Harry Oescb Wm. Knoche Thomas Mote Norman Hall TYMPANI ' Rex Hall Percussion Bill Bennett Keith Avey Norman Herren Vernon Gregory String Bass Mary CreelTheta Alpha Phi NATIONAL HONORARY DRAMATIC FRATERNITY C Florida Beta Chapter. Theta Alpha Phi. National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity was installed at the University of Miami on April 25th. 1936 and. with Stetson University, shares the distinction of being the only representatives of this organization in Florida. S ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP NOW INCLUDES: Nedra Brown Francis Fitch Virginia Hastings Victor Levine Maxwell Marvin Luis Molina C. H. Motter James Parrott Opal Eu'ard Motter William Probasco James Thayer Dean Russell A. Rasco Donald Wilson Ferrele Allen Edward Baumgarten Teresa Hester Robert Masterson TEMPORARILY INACTIVES ARE: Dorothy Mae Buddington Miriam Lockhart Gwen Davis ALUMNUS: Cecil Cook. Roxburgh LewisChemical Society MEMBERS Howard Brcdlau. Wilson Calaway. Allen Hill. James McLachlan. Helen Purinton HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. E. V. Hjort. Richard Harrison ALUMNI Everett Burdick. Charles Manley. Nestor Houghtaling. Ed V. Petrow. Harry Vetter Member elected this year: John Mykytka SPONSORS Dr. Elmer V. Hjort Mr. Evan T. Lindstrom C The University Chemical Society was founded in November. 1935 by Dr. W. O. Walker, for tin-purpose of discussing those things which are of extreme importance to students who are 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 the advancement of the society. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Librarian Myers Gribbins George Hickman RyTH Young Evelyn AllenInternational Relations Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pan American Chairman Advisor Porfirio H. Perez Charles Priest Georgia Burrell Betty Curran Dolly Matteson Mr. Paul E. Eckle Rolando Migoya Alma Jean Walker David Elsasser Miguel Colas Paula Sachs Carlos Montero Luis Molina C. A. Cold Antonio Cardona Harry Miles MEMBERS Martha Jean Walker Norman Worthington Delores Marti Raquel Ortiz Joe Title Brad Boyle Betty Knight Ruth Field Francisco Escobar CThe International Relations Club founded in 1926 by Dr. Victor Andres Bclaunde is one of the 806 clubs of this kind throughout the world. These clubs are for the study and discussion of world affairs and international problems. They are sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for Inter national Peace.Y. W. C. A. CABINET Prtiidcffl Fay Taylor Dfi'oiional Margaret Staver f tit-PtmdfDt Mary Page Six tat Virginia Horsley Hu t:N! PtJBINTON Well arc Roberta Scott Trtaturer ELEANOR E. MATTESON Publicity Esther Ann Tennant Program Bi tty Curran hreihman Cahimt Member MARTHA DORN, Charlotte Meggs. Mary Reed members Betty Mae Serpas Mr . B F. Ashe Ethelwynne Eaton Sarita McAvoy Nancy Shepherd Dorothy Ash Mary Frohberg Jane Mercer Julie Shore Dorothy Amugost Marion Gobie Miss Mary B. Merritt Margaret Slaver Mr . 1 . G. Boyer Betty Goff Charlotte Meggs Alice Stephens Miss Georgia M. Barrett Mildred Harmon Virginia Miles Dorothy Stuart Helen Bushnell Velma Howell Berenice Milliman Jeanne Louise Scheibler Roberta Butler Virginia Horsley Mary Page Mrs. Mary Tatro Catherine Burch Mary Kimball Dori Page Fay Taylor Esther Coldren Helen Kennger Naomi Padgytt Esther Ann Tennant Gladys Coldren Betty Knight Grace Poteet Judy Tennant Molly Connor Nina Kitchens Helen Purmton Elsie Thompson Helene Couch Eleanor Long Mary Reed Judy Westervelt Hazel Crawford Josephine Lumpkin Arlene Richardson Gloria Whceden Betty Curran Eleanor E. Matteson Lorraine Roll Beverly Wheatley Martha Dorn Enid Markland Roberta Scott Alice WilsonSPORT CLUB n The Sport Club was founded at the University of Miami in 19 4 by a group of independent girls. Its brief history discloses that as an organization it has proven successful and has contributed much to the physical activities on this campus. Sportsmanship is the motto of the club and each member does her best to uphold it. They selected the cornflower as their flower and blue and gold as their colors. They participate in all events open to girls in the University. Last year the Sport Club won four championship cups in girls intramural games, including: basketball, volleyball, diamond-ball, and bowling. Sport Club girls have been outstanding for more than athletic ability on the campus. Among their group this year is the Varsity Girl. Vice President of the Student Body. Associate Editor and News Editor of the Hurricane. During the fall term the Sport Club and Swimming team sponsor a University Night at the Venetian Pool for tl e entire student body, in the winter term they give a Girls' Break Dance, and in the spring term they present a Faculty tea.Sport Club OFFICERS President DAGMAR FRIPP Vice-President FLORENCE FOWLER Secretary ELEANOR LONG Treasurer JEANETTE WHALEN Connie Caravasios Denise Caravasios Madeleine Cheney Locy Clugston Helene Couch Betty Kastner Bernice Mollan Beth Putnam Pat Wood Chips Yates PLEDGES June Burr Florence Ryan Emily Whiting ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Frances Day Mary Moore Marec Garvin Beryl Ryden Betty Himelick HONORARY MEMBER: Audrey Dolan SPONSORS Miss Merritt Miss BarrettFreshman Honorary Society tl To be eligible freshmen must have the grade of 'A' in at least 50 percent, of credits earned, must have no grade below 'B and must carry a minimum of twelve hours each term, including both Autumn and Winter terms of freshman year, both terms in residence in this University. CLASS or 1958 Richard A rend Elizabeth P. Curran Robert P. Johnston James Mcl.achlan Noel Thompson Sears Williams Sarah K. Bergh Fred A. Denman Betty C. l.asky Marie H. Rcichard George G. Wheeler Daisy H. Wood Wilson T. Calaway Rex Thomas Hall William J. Lebedoff Richard R. Roemer Eugene A. Williams CLASS OF 1959 Sarah H. Frcar Wilma Audrey Hammer Margaret Shillington Maude S. Walton Ruth Emilie Young Sydney R. Rubin Norman WorthingtonQuuint old country . . . Church dominant . . . Orinoco river . . . locust ravages . . . pearl oyster . . . population a matter of conjecture . . . FEATURESEvalina Pepy ’ Be'” An Account of the Astonish”' Adventures s tf Younge l adye of ¥ ash ion in The Year of Our Good' Lord' D 1937 September 24tb: Til good to hr hack at school. What gayety we arc having these early days! The President entertained the Freshmen at the Milt more midst much Pomp. I do believe it must have cost a pretty penny. Was bedecked Myself in my new white satin, and tsk! tsk! How the boys did clutter about me! September 25 b: would rather have stayed snug abed this morning but classes had to be kept. 1m the evening to see our team drub Georgia Teachers to the tune of 43-0. One of the boys didst have his Pantes torn from him, and for turning away and blushing a good play was missed .. . though only one. A joyous lime at the “M" club dance and home to bed. September 26tb: Fraternity Rush week scurries me from one dance to another. And though the very thought is sinful ... classes are mere minor details. The frat men carry a Hold Front at this time, though they do please me by their looking like the King’s Guards. October 2nb: This day has seen enough rain: to vex more pious ones than I. My suede shoes and felt hat look now like nothing fit to wear. To a water football game with Tampa played in the rain at night without a score from either side. October 5tb; A busy week looking over the new girls. Have to look flowery this week and though my hair has been patted andOR THE ASTONISHING ADVENTURES OK A YOUNG I.ADYK OK FASHION placed once this week, 'tis witch y at this moment. Classes mean less than little now, for the Sorority must go on I October From the North came the newes that our noble team tripped Bucknell 6-0. All were merry and danced with joy at the University when Duhairne announced the Victory. It baffled me how he could know the newes so soon when it didst happen only a minute before he spake. (October 1 7tfj- 290 miles to witness our team defeat Rollins 26-0. A merry time afterwards . . . less sleep than I need ... a wrecked hotel . . . and 290 miles back to Miami. All are weary and 'tis a mighty fine thing it comes only once in two years. I fear 'twould get me were it to happen more often. £ rt 0ber22nb; To the university playhouse, and there saw "Mrs. Moonlight," done with scenes very well, but above all, M aree Gar-vin did her part very well, and her quaint -ness as M«. Moonlight made me fairly purr like a kitten. October 23rb: I am much troubled for fear our Freshman Team will think themselves too Ciood after drubbing Rollins Freshmen 13-0. Dislike talking too much about it but we do have extra good Football Teams. October 30tfc Danced tonight with the Man of the Moment who flutters my heart. 1 was the Delta Taw Founders Day Dance at the Cocoplum, and a gay and finely time was had by all. October 31 st: Did me good this day to hear the Master Duhaime again at the University tell, and I know not how he docs it so'soon, that our Team let not the Boston team cross their goal for more than seven points, and later our team doing the same. For all of which, the lord be blessed. 0bember Off): uistoev was made this day when the team was above Stetson 20-6. Glanced coyly too often at a favorable looking Stetson boy until my escort wriggled with jealousy, boys arc at times quite silly! i}obember 7tb- Mirth Upon pomp and gayety this night at the Lambda Phi Autumn formal at the Coco pi urn. Was shadowed by B.M.O.C. |big man ok the campus) and the other girls looking toward me with Jealous Glances. To bed and to sleep from weariness 'ere the clock could tick twenty. i3obember I Ub: Our band at West Valm Reach today drew great favor from the townspeople as did our Roby Hurricanes in a game with Stetson frosh 6-6. The sun was bad on our eyes this afternoon, for our being Used to night games spoils us for anything brighter. i3obember 1 4tb: M.V Maw of the Moment bring at the Vi Chi Founders Day banquet a sad evening was spent at home with the writing of LETTERS and trimming my nails.YF. FAITHFUL I. V KEPT DIARY OF ONE EVA LI N A EU LA LI K PEPYS To bed early when having not the heart to do anything. 4£obember I 6tb: Elections made the school a mad whirl today. Helene Couch, as pretty a girl as I have seen, was elected vice-president of the. student body. A grand girl good wishes to her. itabember 26tb: Homecoming brings the Old Grads and makes ns feel young. Ole Min bettered Our Team by 14-0 and many a drooping mouth scraped the floor at the Alumni dance at the Kilt more. V riding myself upon having a new taffeta formal one moment and the very next spilling coffee upon it was my tragedy of the day. itobember 28 b: Thanksgiving banquet at the IV Chi's with as tasty food as has passed these lips many a Meal. Their waiters deserve no praise, for Brookie Tyler moved too close to my neck with the soup once, and the other waiters -were no further away at times. Howsomcvcr, the dance provided Grand Entertainment, and Church Creeper caused much Hilarity. The phi alpha open house entertained the same big mol) as at the IV Chi house. Celebrating went on till darkness began to leave. To bed with no more strength left than a scrubwoman at night. ZDemnbCl This day has seen Georgetown thrashed 10-6 by the Miami team, the doing of which gave rise to a dance at the Roney nobly staged. The Georgetown gentlemen are fascinating, though were I to have my choice twixt the two, I would still choose our own university gentlemen. December 1 Otlj! TAe Ijxw Fraternity, phi beta gamma, are holding a Convention at the Wilt more, and if I may deviate from the proper usage of the King's English for a trifle, I will venture to say that the place is Lousy with lawyers. December I 1 tf) M» A i y saddened this Sight when South Carolina bettered our Team. The. people by the thousands could be seen Cheering one moment and Eor lorn the next, for in spite of Jack Dicker's good Place Kick we lost 6-3. December I2tb: We decked in my new •white taffeta I betook Myself to the Phi Rate Gamma formal at the Wilt more, and to give Praise where it is Warranted, will say that the lawyers know how to give exceptionally fine dances. December 1 what bliss! Exams have Eluded and School has terminated until after the Yulctide. And note my thoughts toward presents, not only to receive, but the Pleasure of Giving as well. December I 7tfj: The V.e.ta PA Sorority became linked this day with the national Chi Omega's. Tsk I tsk! How this school is growing! 11 Startles me at times when my thoughts dwell upon the Future Greatness of it.OK THU ASTONISHING ADVENT!' RES OK A YOUNG I.ADYK OK FASHION December 19 0: The Pi Chi Queen of Clubs Dance at the BiUtnore tonight with 'Vail Harris as queene, and never have, these eyes set upon a more beautiful Queene. The usual College Crowd home for the Yule tide Vacation. Baeon and eggs at Child’s after the dance, thence home to bed with no troubled thoughts about the early morn, for there is no school at present and the early morn will come toward noon for me. January 15 0: was frightened this morning in the hall by a Young Man with a flaring black bow tie, workman’s gloves, and several other Odds and Ends, mostly Ends, but was calmed when I learned the reason—IV Alpha hell week. January 18 0: To the Symphony this night to hear ahram ciiasins, pianist, as soloist, and was charmed beyond description by the Sweet Sounds of M usie, Methinks everyone glared at me, for evening clothes would have been proper and I sat there in a Sport Dress, deeply perturbed. Jfebruary 6 0: Ah! A new heart flatterer found at the Delts annual Showboat. 1 was an immense success, and especially so lor me, now that My Heart has a nf.w interest in flowers, the trees, the birds . . . and the Boy. February 13 0: The Delta Sigma Kappas Valentine Dance at the Ant ilia. A gardenia corsage from the Date, a grand and glorious Dance. Am saddened at times when I think ahead to when these School Days with all their good times will end. Jfebruary 19 0: ( buckled this evening till my Wreathing was hindered. The 'Yheta Alp ia Phi follies was mightily enjoyable, and were it to be given again and again I would gladly sit till daybreak, even were it only to see the Beeftrust Chorus. Gracious me! How it were replete with Hilarity! Jfebruary 27t0: The sport club’s Leap Year revealed many a secret passion, for the girls enticed the boys to the dance, and it could be plainly seen who was for whom on all sides. fttarcb I 2 0: B06 Mas ter son headed the Coronation Procession at the Vi Delta Sigma's K am pus King K aflrrs at the B ill more. An excellent dance and a deserving new Kampus King. itlarcb 28tlj: Easter Sunrise Services at the Peach and didst stand piously in the multitude for more than an hour, thence with the Phi Alpha's to breakfast at the Tiffin. Home to dinner with the family, to the Beach again in the afternoon, though for relaxation rather than religion as of the morning. To a show at night then home to bed. it being a full day. Slyril I 0 0: Popcorn, gambling, peanuts, and Fortune Telling at a carnival. Though ’twos all in fun in the School Patio by the Chi Omega's.YE FAITHFULLY KEPT DIARY OF ONE KVALINA EULAI.IK PEPY8 Spril I7tfj: Lambda Phi Shipwreck I tance. in the Cafeteria tonight with something piratical about it making for greater enjoyment. Nautieal but nice. gpnl Hcarrf the final Symphony concert this evening with two of our student musicians as soloists. Was pleased mightily by everything, but would rest more easily this night were I to know how the two soloists could move their fingers so rapidly and RIGHTLY. apnl 20tlr. And now we have another Sational Sorority on the cum pus Alpha Kappa Alpha is now Miss Heta I 'hi Alpha, but before tonight it were not so. glpnl 23rt : Sight the annual Junior Prom was held in all its glory, and the glorv seemed greater than ever before. M v new flowered silk format and new Evoting San- dals attracted more attention than I thought possible. My charm must not be diminishing, for were it so I would not have received an orchid tonight. pril 26tfj: I he band played its Final Concert of the season tonight and received rounds of applause, and could it have been Doubled 'twould not have been half of what the band deserves for such excellent work. 21 St! The Alumni gave a dinner for the graduating seniors, and the new Dignity taken on by the seniors of late reached a NEW PEAK, though I believe 'twill go even higher when they are bedecked in Cap and Gown. Ii And thus ends all that I shall ever be able to do for the I HIS facial Calendar of 1937. Kvalina I’f.pysC. Phis year's snapshot section is intended to portray various glimpses of campus life at the University of Miami. We have chosen three of the outstanding activities of the school as cap- tions for these pages. The Band we placed first for it typifies the cultural side of our educational life and because we wanted to recognize the honor bestowed upon us by having the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia music honorary installed on campus. A second page containing Miscellaneous pictures we use for the purpose of drawing together all campus personalities and activities. We chose the Greeks as third group because fraternities and sororities contribute so much to the social and fraternal life of the campus. Sports for the fourth group speaks for itself.C The apparent lack of groupings into specific fraternities or sororities on this page was intentional as we wish to portray the congeniality of the social groups on campus.I The theme of the five interlocking circles of the Olympiad uv use on this page to com-pare the heights attained by the outstanding athletes in the five major sports on campus.Public Benefactors No. 1,2,3,4 The best known folk in school, for it is they who make this our home away from home -MOM” . . . . . . Was born in Johnstown. Pennsylvania ... is a flood relic . . . . . . Went to Wilson College in Cham-bersburg and married Pop after graduating . . . . . . Was Red Cross f-'ield Director during the war and was stationed at different camps . . . . . . Came to Miami in 1925 . . . when the University decided to build a dorm, aided Miss Foster in picking out a place and getting it ready . . . was to find someone to run it but hasn't found anyone yet who can do it half so well as she can . . . had six girls under her control the first year and last year could not find enough beds for all the girls . . . . . . Has for her "pet hate" the victrola in the dorm and the kinds of records the girls play . . . . . . Hates to campus the girls . . . . . . I.ikes "Pop" best . . . . . . Loves to grow flowers and to arrange them in vases . . . . . . Has realized her ambition a home and lots of children . . . . . . At present has for her most ambitious thought the building of a new dormitory . . . and the fixing up of the University . . . . . . Likes to crochet, take long walks, and travel . . . . . . Used to write . . . . . . Has been called Mom" ever since her first year here . . . . . . Thinks that some day someone is going to give the University enough money to do things . . . . . . Loves to keep house and cook . . . "POP" . . . . . . Was born in Dundee. Ohio . . . . . . Attended school in Woster. Ohio . . . has always been starting things all his life and usually finishes them . . . . . . Is now Director of Housing and Student Employment at the University. . . . Was the first business office manager for the Smith Premier Typewriting Company . . . was the Sales ManagerPUBLIC BENI FACTORS N O. 1.2. V 4 for the Columbia Phonograph Company in New York when ii first started in the days when records were made of wax . . . . . . Went into the oil fields of Indiana. Texas, Louisiana. Arkansas, and the old Indian territory . . . . . . Liked to travel all over the country. . . . Organized a Life Insurance Company in Waco. Texas, and was vice-president of it for a number of years . . . Came to Florida in 1925 in the real estate business and shortly after the bubble broke became associated with the University . . . . . . Has the evencst disposition in tIn-University ... is always mad . . . . . . Enjoys all kinds of music . . . finds his musical education is improving fast since he has been taking tickets at all the concerts . . . . . . Thinks the future of tin University is bright . . . . . . Hates red ants . . . I ( £( !Il( r' . . Were active in the army during tlx war . . . . . . Have travelled all over tin- United States and Central America . . . lived in Guatemala a number of years and found it very pleasant . . . Were married directly after receiving their educations . . . Have a little cottage in Banner Elk. North Carolina, where they go every summer, a wild, cool spot up in the mountains . . . Are responsible for the happiness and welfare of the majority of the students in the University . . . MRS. TURNER . . . . . . Takes care of the boys in the French Village . . . . . . Was born in Clinton. Mississippi, and graduated with a B.A. degree from Mississippi College . . . . . . Taught French and Latin at Hell-man College for Girls at Clinton after graduation . . . . . . Came to Miami first in 1930. and on her visit this year became accidentally connected with tin University . . . . . . Never intended to become a dorm mother but likes the job . . . . . . Prefers girls to boys because they arc easier to understand . . . . . . Likes to dance, play tennis, and swim . . . . . . Has studied extensively in expression and dramatics . . . .. . Thoroughly enjoys a good opera . .. . . Dislikes jazz, but likes blues when in the humor . . . . . . Prefers the old classics to modern literature . . . . . . Likes to travel . . . has journeyed through tin- greater part of tin United States and Cuba . . . . . . Considers the University of Miami the most delightful place she knows of to go to school . .. thinks we are a small college with a big future . . . . . . Comes from a college town and although she has heard plenty of college bands, claims that she has never heard one so wonderful as ours . . . - . . Reads a great deal . . . enjoys sitting in the sun and perusing lisquire. Hurler's Bazaar. Fortune, or Scribner's . . .PUBLIC BENEFACTORS NO. 1. 2. 3. 4 MRS. WEILAND . . . . . . Lived in Iowa City all her life . . . . . . after graduating from school taught for two years and worked as a bookkeeper for eight years . . . was only sixteen years old when she started teaching. . . . Came to Miami first in 1927 to look things over and again in 1933 when ' Doc'’ became connected as a dentist with Dr. Art Weiland in the clinic . . . . . . Was president of the Town and Gown and on hearing from Mrs. Koch that she was looking for someone to look after the boys, answered an impulse. asked for the job. and got it . . . . . . Has a son in college . . . . . . Considers her present job right in her line . . . likes it better than any other she knows of . . . . . . Has always wanted a lot of sons ... is still looking for the roughnecks and morons she was warned against when she first took the job . . . . . . Can manage her boys very well . . . completely understands their codes of honor . . . has learned their loyalty and decency, and sincerely believes that working together aids in their disciplining .. . . . . Would rather have forty boys than five girls . . . thinks girls would be too smart for her . . . . . . Used to play golf . . . . . Likes music . . . played the church pipe organ for the Catholic Choir for twenty years . . . . . . Dislikes jazz . . . . . . Thinks the University Symphonic Band and Orchestra are the rarest she has ever heard . . . . . . Doesn't like the Florida mosquitoes. . . . Reads all the time . . . subscribed for the Saturday Evening Post with the first money she ever earned . . has. to date, read it every week without fail for forty-seven years . . . . . . Is now reading "Gone With the Wind" . . . . . . Would rather live Iktc than any other place in the world because of the water, climate, and flowers . . . has sand in her shoes . . . . . . Thinks Bclaunde is our key to tin perfecting of Pan-American association.FOR THE FIRST TIME ™ HISTORY! No one believed chat students could paint their own university until the year 1936. when it was done by the University of Miami and $1,028.0?. We shall go down in history as pioneers in that field. The money came chiefly from the students themselves. The Band gave concerts which brought in close to $200. The Phi Alpha fraternity didn't smoke cigarettes for a week and came through with $60. The Hurricane sold an issue for the benefit of the fund. Our football team played a night game to rake in $175. Some freshman coughed up the three cents. The balance was given by fraternities and sororities and individual students. Mr. J. K. Shinn, father of Charley, donated the materials for one side of the building. Charley magnanimously showed how to mix the paint. The Lion's club of Miami gave $55. Rcnuart’s contributed $50. These made up the major gifts to tin- cause. Carl Fien and Harry Vetter, president of the student body, did a splendid job of supervising the drive, while the rest of tin students did the hard work of brushing on the paint. The newsreel photographers were on hand to publicize the momentous event. Two of the students, who have a tendency to engage in tomfoolery. spilt paint all over each other to the delight of the camera men. The theatre patrons eat up that sort of thing. Films of the Univer sity of Miami were distributed throughout tin-country. When the painting was completed, the University of Miami took on a new importance. Not only did the exterior appear bright and shiny, but also the very spirit within was strengthened and brightened. The students had shown a cooperation which will do more than anything else to build a great university.A Southern Fight for Culture by LARRY TREMRLA Y, '37 A NY member of the alumni, having been a % pioneer student of tin’ University of Miami. XJLwill know what is meant by the 3bovc title but the author believes it will be well to explain its adoption for the benefit of anyone not knowing the circumstances connected with the early years of the university. "Southern" means Coral Gables, one of the southernmost cities of the country and one of the most beautiful spots in the world. An ideal place for a university ... or anything else, and the opposition which met those who first talked of a university was "Anything else but a university." so it is easily seen that the word "Fight” was associated with the University of Miami long before classes were begun. It would have been easy if the fight had been just a battle of brawn be cause then it would have been over quickly with either victory or defeat, but instead of that it has been a struggle for existence which has lasted more than ten years. A struggle for educational enlightenment, for the advancement of learning, for culture . . . things which should be aided at every possible moment instead of being allowed to struggle for a mere existence. The degree of faith and sacrifice embodied in the faculty and students alike has turned tin-forces of adversity into stepping stones to national fame, and the university can now point to some of its departments as world leaders in many fields of research, and to other activities which merit tin- praise and admiration of tin entire nation. I'he drab cardboard walls echo to tlx- voices of such people as Robert Frost. Padraic and Mary Colum. Max Meyer. Orton l.owe. and several other members of the faculty whose fame spreads to alt corners of the world. A Symphonic band and a Symphony orchestra holds daily rehearsals in the rehearsal hall. Not tlx- average band and orchestra one hears in college circles, but organizations which arc capable of accompanying such world famous musicians as Elman. Hofmann. Stueckgold. Spalding. Grainger. Lhevinne and Chasins. Arthur Pryor, one of the world's best known band leaders has this to say of tlx? band and its director. "There is a place reserved in Heaven for Walter Sheaffer for buliding this band. It is the finest band I have ever directed and my only hope is that I can come back next year." And this praise for the director of tlx- Symplrony orchestra. Dr. Arnold Volpe. from Josef Lhevinne. one of the greatest of pianists. "It is the greatest student orchestra I have ever heard anywhere in the world and I am very proud to be associated with it.” Not only does the university excel in the developing of young artist musicians, but in several courses students are able to obtain instruction which cannot be obtained in any other university. In the study of tropical plants the university has everything at its back door, and in tlx; Marine Zoology classes the student are able to obtain material for study by underwater field trips in diving helmets. Fix' university's proximity to the Latin America's has made it the natural leader in fostering better relations between the United States and the Latin-America's, and each year brings an increased enrollment of students from those countries. In every educational activity the university is outstanding and the sports and recreational programs are also quite ambitious. The tennis, boxing. and swimming teams have all won national recognition, and the present football team under coaches Tubbs and Boland started the year with what was termed a "Suicide schedule” for the University of Miami team, but as soon as the team started clicking the opposing teams discovered that it was suicide to encounter the "Hurricanes." When a university which has just finished its first ten years of existence can point to such an important list of accomplishments, it is proof that it is destined to become one of the nation's greatest education institutions. Especially evident is this fact when one takes into consideration the obstacles which were overcome during these years. In the last year or two the university has reached a point where there is no doubt about its greatness, but in later years when tlx; names of many more students shall be added to the alumni roll, tlx pioneer students of the University of Miami will rake over the coals of college memories and recall that in those days it truly was ... A Southern Fight for Culture.3n JHemoriam «» Joseph Phillip McKbmie B.S.. BUS. AD.. Clots of IQJ6 o Joseph Francis Eardley i.i. b.. Oaw of Iff? « Charles A. Williams I.L.B.. Chu of « IS «» Albert R. Zwigker C .ack) Sight Wotthman) Suicide Note I SHORT STOR) by VERXOH GREGORY. 40 I-DIIOR'S Noth: Mr. (irtgory' tbori «ory won fir it plate in the Ibii prose contest open to all students. The judges were: Henry Cavendish. Miami Hrrald; Stephen Harris. .Miami Daily News: and Water S Mason, University of Miami. I'm not mad. I am as sane as any person in the world. It is just that I can't stand it any more. The trouble began after the murder. The murder wouldn't have happened if I had not been drinking all evening and was drunk enough to get strange thoughts. I had been in the company of a dance hall girl allevening. She wasn t pretty, but feminine. I hadn't seen a woman for months, having been in the wilds on an expedition, so I wasn't very particular. I was staying at an absent friend's house, and I asked tin girl to come and stay all night with me. She agreed and we left for tlx1 place with a bottle of wine. She finally got so drunk that she passed out. As she lay there on her back snoring. I noticed two gold teeth shining in her open mouth. Immediately a diabolical idea seized me. The more I thought about it the more simple it seemed. Why not jerk out those teeth and sell them? I had spent all my money on her (so I reasoned) and she could repay me in this manner. They would bring me at least two dollars apiece. I laughed to my self at tlx thought of the trick that I was going to pull on her. I got a pair of heavy pliers. Those two teeth glistened and shone. Once more I laughed. This time out loud. She stopped snoring for a minute as if she had heard me. then went on snoring. Suddenly the sound infuriated me. I made a grab for one of the teeth. The pliers struck her mouth and she awoke with a scream. Up to this point I had no intention of killing her. but she must have thought so. She leaped up and started to fight back. She hit me in the face with a table lamp, and immediately I saw red. I struck out with the pliers and hit her in the head. She dropped to the floor, but I still struck her. I laughed, and struck as I laughed. I hit her on the cheek and laid it open. The blood spattered all over my bare feet. I grew still more angry and struck her again. Presently it came to me that I had murdered her. and I began to think of a means to dispose of the body. I extracted the two gold teeth and then set about to cut the body to pieces. I used a sharp butcher knife and hatchet that 1 found about the place. First I cut off a leg up close to the body. As 1 struck tlx bone with the hatchet, the crush sent a savage thrill through me. and I worked with wild glee. I took great delight in slicing through the soft flesh to the bone and breaking the bones with the hatchet. You can't imagine my fiendish glee wlxn I came to cutting off the head. I started by pressing one of the eyeballs with my thumb till it popped up out of the socket. What a ludicrous sight it presented! I pressed harder till finally it popped clear out and struck the bare floor with a plop. I stuck the knife into her throat and jerked a gash across it. When I had finished I gathered all tlx parts in a basket and carried them to a nearby cliff. I threw them over one by one. What fun it was. 1 knew that dogs and buzzards would soon get rid of them. I went back to the house and cleaned up all the signs of the struggle and all the blood spots. Then I washed my clothes and face which the blood had spattered, and went to bed. The next morning I left my friend's house to take a room in the village where the dance hall was where I met the girl. I paid for the room in advance with the money that I got for selling the teeth. That was yesterday that I took the room. This morning when I left the room the sun was shining. I felt happy because I felt secure in my secret. The police were hunting for the girl, but I knew that they could not find her. What a joke on them, all their efforts wasted. This morning I was happy, now I am in a frenzy of fear. This evening 1 walked upthe stairs to my room, unlocked the door and stepped in. As I entered my eyes fell on a cardboard box on my table. The box was addressed to me. I wondered how it load been placed there while the door was locked, but decided that the landloard had a key. I lifted the top off and stepped back with a gasp of dismay. Inside the box was the head that I had thrown over the cliff. I jumped back startled and as I jumped the one eye in the head followed me’ I grabbed the top of the box and slammed it on. Then I took the thing to the cellar of the house. I threw it in the furnace, and went back to my room. As I entered I glanced fearfully about the room. Nothing was there. I decided that some one had found me out and placed the head there and I had imagined that the eye moved with me. As I stood there thinking who could have done it 1 felt a hand on my shoulder. I jerked around and saw one of the arms that I had cut off hanging in the air with no visible support. As I turned the claw like fingers spread and the hand made a grab for my throat. I dodged it and started to run from the room. In the door hung the head with its empty eye socket seeming to glare at me in a more terrible manner than the one with the eye in it. The hair was tangled and clotted with blood. Blood had run out of the nose and mouth and was dried and scaling on the face, but no blood ran from the stub of the throat. I dashed back into the room and evaded the fingers again. 1 ran about the room in a frenzy of fear. 1 fell over furniture and knocked the table over. Soon my room presented the appearance of a madhouse. I finally jumped into my bed and wrapped the covers tightly about me. I could feel the fingers plucking and pulling on the covers. Finally they left me. After a long time I thrust my head out. They were gone. Both the arm and head had disappeared. I jumped out of the bed and shouted for joy. As I started across the room I noticed the eye that I had squeezed out lying on the floor. As I moved around it. it followed me. There was a knocking at the door. I picked the eye up and put it in a box on my desk. There it thumped about trying to get out. The clamor at the door had increased till I was afraid that some of the neighbors would come to see what it was all about. I opened the door and there hung the arm and hand with the head right beside them. I slammed the door and rushed back to my desk after knocking the eye to the floor and started writing this. I have decided what to do. If the head and arm come into my room again I shall empty my gun of five shots at them, but if they still pursue me I shall use tin- last on myself. The pounding has stopped, but I see the arm and head inside again. The door has been closed all the time, but they are there. They are approaching me. Oppression by K EVA A L IiU R Y, ‘)7 EDITOR'S NOTE: Mi« Alhury's poem was adjudged first prize winner in the Ibn poetry contest open to all students. The judge wetc: Vivian Yeiser I aramore. Poet Laureate of Florida: Willard Wattles, poet. Rollins College: and Dr. Abner Kelley. University of Miami. I who am native to this soil Am weary of its land. With mile on mile of even earth And level warmths of sand. There is no rhythm here to break The dull monotony Of always gazing straight ahead As far as eye can sec. I feel the need of mountain heights To conquer my despair: The need of sudden upward sweep Of thoughts into the air. Out of this flat and vapid ground My dreams will not emerge— Oh. 1 have need of mountain tops To give them skyward urge!Whenever Napoleon was told of another general’s brilliant victory he always asked, “And what did he do on the next day?” Reputations aren’t established, nor names made, by one achievement alone. The person who tries to succeed on pa8t performances is soon overtaken . . . and forgotten. The victory of yesterday is history today. In school life and in business, let each of your accomplishments be merely stepping stones to new endeavors.TINTYPES . . . Kept the termites out of the walls of the University . . . . . . Has been all over the United States . . . just came back from a month's tour of southern and central Mexico where he investigated a lot of archaeological ruins . . . has taken trips through Canada with young friends of his . . . in his first year here took a four weeks' canoe trip in the Everglades where he camped, hunted, and fished, collecting material for the Zoology Department (gained seventeen pounds on his own cooking and had a swell time) ... a few months later made a trip through Cuba, the West Indies to Panama and Costa Rica . . . . . . Leaves in November for n trip around the world in a -12 foot sailboat with a friend of his from Miami . . . expects to take photographs of the places visited for national magazines . . . . . . Has a “Dream Trip” that consists of crossing Alaska by the Yukon River from its source to its mouth by canoe . . . hopes to do it before leaving for his trip around the world . . . . . .Has been doing things like this all hi life . . . once, with three other boys made a trip from Kansas City, through California and Mexico and back home again by way of New Orleans, cover-ing 7500 miles in seven and one half weeks and buying an automobile on twenty-three dollars apiece . . . (claims the happiest moment of his life was one morning when they awoke to find the downey bed of the night’s choice wus nothing less than the front lawn of the biggest beach hotel in South California). . . . Was formerly n student in archaeology at the University of Arizona . . . has studied prehistoric ruins in California, Utah, and New Mexico . . . . . . Likes Florida best of all the places he has visited because it appeals to his latin spirit . . . . . . Worked on a freight line from New York to Singapore in 1931 . . . . . . Selects fishing, hunting, and photography as his favorite hobbies . . . . . . Has already sold stories to magazines . . . . . . Is also an artist . . . has drawn covers for wild life magazines . . . . . . Was southwestern amateur boxing champion mainly because of lack of opposition . . . . . . Was almost the Kansas City tennis champ once upon a time . . . Burdinas EXTENDS HEARTIEST Congratulations CLASS OF ’37 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMIPHOTO ENGRAVING MAGIC CITY ENGRAVING COMPANY MIAMI, FLORIDATINTYPES . . . Harbors the desire to do pearl diving in the South Seas . . . . . . Came back to the University because of the Marine Zoology course offered here . . . hopes to perfect a way of taking photos under water. . . . Has always wanted to have a zoo of his own . . . drove his family crazy with the birds and animals he has dragged into the house . . . . . . Dislikes people who aren't optimists . . . . . . Desires some day to have a pecan-roll, ice cream, and milk-shake factory all his own . . . ___Drives around in a Ford Phaeton . . . wonders how many more trips the old crate will stand . . . . . . Loves music . . . ambition is to learn all the word of one piece . . . inherited his aptness in the musical world from his father who is an opera singer . . . . . . Has been bitten twice by snakes . . . was shot accidentally four times . . . after the lust episode his Insurance Company cancelled their policy . . . ... Is the only boy in school who wears six year old dungarees and Mexican sandals to class . . . . . . Doesn't smoke or drink . . . . . . Knows about two dance steps . . . . . . Says that Latin-American music turns him over (he likes it) ... . . . Hates back-slappers . . . . . . Chooses boxing as his favorite sport . . . . . . Is an excellent sharpshooter . . . . . . Enjoys reading articles by Roy Chapman Andrews . . . . . . Says his ambition is to write like Richard Halliburton, sing like Richard Crooks, draw like Lynn Bogue Hunt, play the uccordian like Phil Baker and live his own life—like Dave Duncan. ROBERTA SCOTT . . . . . . Is nicknamed "Scotty” . . . . . . Is president of Delta Tau sorority and a graduating senior . . . . . . Has no definite ambition . . . used to want to be a writer but has changed her mind with the discovery that she can’t write any more . . . . . . Is inking an A.B. course, majoring in English . . . considers psychology her favorite subject . . . . . . Likes to watch football and boxing . . . enjoys playing volleyball and diamondball because there are so many in the game that she doesn't show up much . . . . . . Had an inferiority complex in high school. . . . Has never done anything heroic . . . . . . Came to Miami from Redbank, N. J. four years ago to be warm and to get fat . . . has gained 25 pounds . . . . . . Likes to take and collect snapshots . . . used A Mirror.... OF THE WORLDS HAPPENINGS! ASSOCIATED PRESS - UNIVERSAL SERVICE UNITED PRESS - INTERNATIONA! NEWS PHOTOS Ne wspaper. . . PUBLISHED DAILY AND SUNDAY! Sire Miami Heralb Florida’ Most Important NcwspaPc, ►hank a sum r i -w Your ★TINTYPES to analyze handwriting but left her book in N.J. . . . Does cross-word puzzles in her leisure moments . . . . . . Is called the Paul Revere of the dormitory ... is as reliable as an alarm clock when it comes to getting the girls up for 8:30 classes. . . . I.oves to watch the dog races . . . has her own system of betting but wins only when she has neglected to lay money on the number she has selected . . . . . . Likes to bask on the beach . . . . . . Dislikes mosquitoes, cold weather, and hay fever . . . , . . Has a “curiosity” named Cubby . . . . . . Got stranded on an island when a freshman and was rescued by the Coast Guard . . . has talked about it ever since . . . . . . Has never worked . . . would love to travel anywhere but Cuba . . . . . . Plays monopoly and sticks like a fiend . . . . . . Has two secret passions . . . one of them is drawing cartoons . . . . . . Putters . . . LOUISE HERBERT . . . . . . Is called “Helium Head” by her friends . . . . . . Wouldn't sing before breakfast for the world . . . with a fence around it . . . . . . Never studies if there is anything else to do. . . . Is the Lambda Phi rush captain; says the Lambdas were duty-bound to take her in because her sister was already a member . . . . . . Graduated from Gesu High School in 1833. . . . Says her greatest accomplishment and her greatest vice is talking . . . . . . Is an A.B. majoring in English; has to major in English because CAN YOU TAKE IT says that all the Lambda Phis do . . . . . . Eats like a horse . . . likes all food, particularly hors d'oeuvres and hamburgers . . . . . . Is feature editor of the Ibis . . . .. . Likes to talk to Bas Connor because he never listens and consequently never offers any competition . . . . . . Says if she had a lot of money right now she would rush out and buy loads of expensive perfumes . . . . . . Selects continental fiction. British-American poetry and music appreciation as her favorite subjects . . . Divides her scholastic enthusiasm impartially between the Winter Institute and the football team . . . . . . Admits that she has absolutely no backbone. . . . Regrets bitterly that she has never kept a ................. A Lesson in Journalism EVERY DAY If you read (he MIAMI TRIBUNE It carries the greatest amount of local, state, national, and world news much of it exclusive, the columnists Westbrook Pegler. Walter Winchcll and Heywood Broun and the best comic section,—altogether it offers the tops in journalism, enterprise and reader interest in every department. Once a reader you never stop following the MIAMI TRIBUNE ! tniiuiumuiuniiimm»iimiummmuimmiimimmiimiiimiii.iiimnmmmiiiiiidate waiting in her life; never seems to be able to manage it; it's always her fate to be kept waiting at least forty-five minutes . . . . . . Likes to read almost any kind of book; is especially fond of Dostoevsky’s "Crime and Punishment" . . . . . . Maintains stoutly that her liking for symphonic music is definitely not n pose . . . Beethoven’s Eighth Symphony and Liszt's Les Preludes are her favorites . . . . . . Is definitely not the athletic type . . . servos in the capacity of entire cheering section and chief horn blower at all Lambda Phi games . . . . . . Likes full dress, swank affaire—once in awhile . . . . . . Has a little brother, aged fourteen, who like to talk too . . . the resultant bedlam i» a little tough on her family . . . . . . Never sews her clothes if she can possibly pin them: If anyone hnd a magnet within three feet of her, her wardrobe would disintegrate . . . . . . Admits she’s about as subtle as a herd of elephants . . . . . . Likes to sit at Mack's and watch the crowds go by . . . and talk . . . . . . Says the biggest thrills of her college career were working on the paint committee and leading the Grand March at the Junior Prom last year . . . Wishes it known that the Senior Cla « is not in debt for last year's Junior Prom . . . . , . Has journalistic ambition . . . hopes to write ad copy after holding long conversations with Itsy Hanson about it . . . thinks it would be fun . .. . , . Hates stupidity in people . . . . , . Says her ambition is to have a fine library; already has several autographed copies of book of which she is very proud . . . . . . Confesses sadly that her membership in the Honor Literary Society is the only honor that’ been bestowed upon her . . . . . . Has a quick temper . . . . . . Becomes conscious of her charm every now anil then and invests large sums of money in mascarn and nail polish; says the spasm doesn’t last very long though . . . . . . Likes swing music; never knows the words of a song until it's about six months old . . . . . . Whistles crookedly; drives her family mad by singing opera . . . and talking . . . . . . Thinks the University will never "arrive" until the students cut out the horseplay , . . . . . Expects to be known as "the Herbert girl" until she's at least sixty . . . . . . Doesn’t like to quarrel . . . . . . Prefers the silent type of male ... so she can talk uninterruptedly . . . . . . Is definitely a matchmaker; thinks there’s nothing like "bringing two souls together out of the darkness which is night” . . . . . . Says a fortune teller told her once that she Loans — $25.00 to $ 00.00 All Loans Strictly Confidential PRIVATE OFFICES ☆ SEABOARD FINANCE COMPANY 207 Congees Building Phone J-I26J ARAGON RESTAURANT 24 4 ARAGON AVL Home Cooked Meals «» When the Boy feel at home MARY H. TCHAKAKIAN Compliments of the UNGAR BUICK CO. «» DISTRIBUTORS OF BUICK and OI.DSMOBII.E 1201 N. E. 2ND AVB. Phoni; 2-811 I frtnmrirtnnmnnr Compliments of George L. Dixon Co. Hotel and Restaurant Equipment 1100 N. E. 2nd Avf.nue Phone 2-76 5 kuuuuuuuuuiju a ,g o c a a R.Q-TINTYPES will worm day write the (treat American novel . . . conclude there isn't any use in looking for n job now because she can just sit back and wait for the royalties to (low in . . . and talk . . . BRADBURY FRANKLIN . . . . . . Is the announcer for the Classroom of the Air over WIOD. . . . Is a member of the University Players and of Pi Chi. . . . Believes the best way to break down social barriers is to take off your shoes. . . . Lives in the Chinese Village but abhors chop suey. . . . Is a charter member of the literary society. . . . Believe walking stimulates the creative ability. . . . Has a champagne appetite and a beer pocketbook. . . . Came to Miami from Massachusetts . . . was graduated from Miami High in 1938. . . . Likes Fulton Richards and Robert Frost. . . . Gives an example of his reasoning: The quality of luxury varies directly with its scarcity; therefore the poor can only know luxury. . . . Has a dog named Rex who is a Llewelyn setter. . . . Takes sailing as a symbolic sham battle with life. . . . About women, opinionates: One does not like women because they are beautiful; they are beautiful because of what one likes. . . . Says the show business requires more ego than character. . . . Tries to use psychic powers when it rains— always gets wet, . . . Is a junior, majoring in Kngtish. . . . Wishes people wouldn't mind his bumming cigarettes. . . . Regret people who arc afraid to be alone. . . . Likes to wear mocassins. . . . Is inhibited because he cannot wear tail and cornflowers. . . . Believes he is a reincarnation of Diogenes, and is still looking for an honest man. . . . Loves Brahms. . . . Pick Leslie Howard a hi favorite actor. . . . Keeps a volume of Noel Coward's plays in hi bathtub. . . . Says everyone acts, so the person who's acting is developed has an advantage in life. . . . Reveals a clue to happiness: Seek only that which you can get, like only those who like you. . . . Says his pet aversion is streamline pipes. 0 omphmenls lo The UNIVERSITY of MIAMI on Us Slevenfh fAn ntversury ☆ aim dry PHONE 4-2549. . . Defines perfection: A Kray and green sunset. , . . Is a Chinese philosopher—without definite aims. , . . Thinks this column is ego building. NAT GLOGOWSKl . . . . . . Is President of the student body and co-captain of the Hurricane football team . . . . . . Member of Iron Arrow . . . . . . Hails from Tampa. Florida . . . was per-suaded to come here in '33 to play football by Coach McCann . . . . . . Attended Plnnt High . . . wax selected All-State center in football . . . was also President of the student body his last year . . . . . . Pet hobby is an automobile which is now for sale ... is willing to talk terms . . . calls it "Minnie” because it's given him so many laughs (Minnie-ha-ha) . . . . . . Worked his way to various places of the world on a boat one summer . . . claims he did everything but give orders . . . . . . Has won American Legion medals for Leadership. Scholarship, and Character . . . . . . Thinks the Miamilodians the best orchestra in the U. S---- . . . Dislikes hill-billy music . . . . . . Wants to be a roamer (a Board and Roamer) . . . has always wanted to travel in So. America. . . . Selects baseball and basketball as his favorite sports . . . played Florida All-State in basketball . . . . . . Doesn’t like to wear tight shoes . . . . . . Loves to train . . . . . . Doesn't like kibitzers . . . especially pinochle kibitzers . . . . . . Thinks the University of Miami Is great and predicts that it will be even greater . . . WHITKY WOLCUFF . . . . . . Is co-cAptain of the Hurricane football team. . . . Medicine Man of Iron Arrow . . . . . . Calls himself an old cowhand from Brooklyn, New York . . . came to the University in 1933 to play football . . . . . . Defeated the Cuban Olympic heavyweight wrestler in 1934 . . . . . . Imitates Jack Oakie . . . . . . Selects football and baseball as his favorite sports . . . . . . Ambition is to become a tycoon of industry. . . . Considers the Miamilodians a smooth orchestra because "they have that certain swing” . . . . . . Loves to travel . . . . . . Is a heavyweight boxer . . . won his fights at West Point, Penn State, Pittsburgh, and Vanderbilt last year . . . . . . Ia ves hamburgers and "pivah" . . . thinks they taste best at 3:00 in the morning . . . . . . Secret passion is pinochle . . . . . . Worked in a shoe store last summer and mnrryrinnryYrin THE 19 5 7 IBIS IS BOUND IN A Kingskraft Cover PRODUCED BY THE “ Kingsport Press .fl.i UULiLflJLg-SLrf RENUART Lumber Yards, Inc. Coral Gables Pioneer Dealers invite you to build your home in Coral Gables ☆ 226 228 Al.HAMBRA ClRCl.E CORAI CiABI.FS YARDS AT Corai gabi es. Coconut grovf Miami Beach. Miami Shores ■ft livery thing to Build Anything Compliments of Monsalvatge ft Drane CANDY - CIGARS CIGARETTES ★ Retail Wholesale"In the lexicon of youth ★ which fate reserves for a bright manhood, there is no such word as fail.” --BUl.WER STEPPING towards tlw FUTURE— Our University This, rhe eleventh anniversary of "our” University, is an important augury of Miami’s future . . . expressing the indomitable Miami spirit in our cultural life as in our economic growth. Tempered by pioneering adversity . . . stepping confidently now towards the future . . . are the University of Miami and the community it honors.and America’s Year-Round Playground Always in step with contemporary living. Miami teaches two continents how to play, winter and summer. Year-round surf bathing . . . miles of wide, clean beaches . . . waters teeming with game fish . . . beautiful motor roads . . . bridle trails . . . golf courses . . . tennis, badminton, bowling and shuffle-board courts . . . and aids to a thousand other healthful pleasures . . . the facilities for fun in this favorite playspot are almost inexhaustible. Miami is the logical vacation rendezvous, where friendships between the two Americas arc established in the camaraderie of play. TINTYPES claims to be the greatest authority on leather in the University . . . . . . Knows his way homo perfectly . . . . . . Mopes to find time to dash off a few plays one of these days . . . . . . Dislikes people that talk too much . . . . . . Favorite cartoon is "Popeye" . . . thinks Popeye can take Taman any day of the week . . . . . . Thinks the future of the University is decidedly on an upward trend . . . . . . Likes to study in the bathtub . . . JOHN BOYER . . . . . . Is the new president of the Law School . . . . . . Graduated from Perkiomon Prep in 1920 . . . . . . Is a real Pennsylvania Dutchman . . . (toes in for old fashioned German cooking . . . . . . Likes beautiful women and fast horses and vice versa . . . . . . Is president of Phi Beta Gamma, honorary lejral fraternity . . . . .. Works for the Miami Beach Democratic Club, . . . Says his main topic of conversation is always politics . . . . . . Admits he's a sucker for checked sport coats. ... Is prosecuting attorney of the Honor Court. . . . Was afraid to admit he’s been married for two years, because it might ruin his appeal . . . claims he at least gota a smile from the co-eds once in awhile (which he probably wouldn't if they knew he’s married) . . . . . . Intends to practice law on Miami Beach after graduation . . . says the Beach is the greatest little city in the world . . . (Maybe because he met his wife there) . . . . . . Collects road maps as a hobby . . . likes to travel . . . . . . Claims to know more about horses than he knows about law . . . . . . Says he's very easy to get along with because he likes everybody . . . . . . Doesn't like to rend ... at present is struggling with Balzac's works . . . ... Is a Mickey Mouse fan . . . which, according to him. is proof of his simplicity . . . . . . Was desk sergeant of the Miami Beach Police force . . . . .. Spends his spare time drinking coca-colas . . . ... Is striving to achieve a closer relationship between the students of the law school and the general student body . . . hopes to develop a stronger feeling of cooperation and friendliness. DISTRIBUTORS OF BETTER FOODS AND BEVERAGES 82 Northeast 26th Street Phone 2-8185 rm TMX Ttft.'X-TitfX T JOK PANKER . . . . . . Was born in Paterson, N.J.. twenty-three yearn ago . . . came to .Miami in September 1034. . . . Is vice-president of the “M” Club and president of Pi Chi Fraternity - - -. . . Played the bass sax and the clarinet in the University Fund his freshman year . . . thinks our music conservatory is very outstanding: . . . . . . Spends his summers playing in orchestras and acting as life guard in Paterson . . . has always been the youngest member of every band he has played in . . . . . . Was captain of both track and football teams in high school . . . . . . Is a graduating senior and a major in history and music . . . . . . Likes to rend good books; selects Boccaccio and Milton. Browning and Sandburg, for his favorite authors . . . . . . Says his ambition is to coach a football team or to become the leader of a good band . . . . . . lakes good clothes . . . . . . Thinks the University has great prospects because of its locution . . . . . . Likes cherry pies, banana splits and chicken "caciatore” . . . . . . Selects football, swimming, track and baseball for his favorite athletics . . . . . . Plays the first sax in the band at the Miami Beach Kennel Club . . . . . . I-oves to travel; would like to see the United States . . . likes Chicago best of nil the places he has visited because of the people, the perfect traffic system, ami the places of interest . . . . . . Likes his eggs scrambled . . . . . . Considers “Stardust” and “Time on My Hands" two of his favorite songs . . . selects Benny Goodman for his favorite orchestra leader. . . . Smokes when not in training . . . . . . Thinks the Inst three years have been the most enjoyable he has ever had . . . . . . Expects to he playing in big bands within a year or two . . . Congratulations TO the 193 7 IBIS ☆ ☆ ☆ Tommy Hand's J TAMIAMI TRAIL m DOUGLAS ENTRANCE HOTEL CLA'-'R'EmA U niversity of Miatni Headquarters C Largest and most popular year round hotel in Coral Gables. Ninety rooms, short block off theatre, coffee shop in connection. Football headquarters for all visiting teams. 1 1 6 Alhambra Circle T. R. GENTRY. Manager Phone 4-9224Your Afternoon NEWSpaper MIAMI DAILY NEWS Miami’s Oldest Daily Newspaper ROSE LEVY . . . . . . Wan born in Newbury, Florida . . . came to Miami during the boom . . . . . . Graduated from Miami Senior High . . . . . . Came to the University because of the cosmopolitan attitude that is very evident here . . . . . . Loves to play the piano . . . took music lessons for fifteen years . . . . . . Is a book reviewer for the local newspapers. . . . Collects the autographs of famous people . . . has just recently added Hitler’s, Mussolini’s, and Roosevelt's to her collection . . . . . . Considers swimming her favorite sport . . . won many medals as u child ... at one time wanted to become a professional but was not permitted to . . . . . . Likes Wayne King . . . doesn’t care for hot numbers . . . thinks swing music is grossly exaggerated and insulting to real music lovers . . . . .. Likes good books . . . dislikes biographies . . . . . . Enjoys the part the horns play in “The Ride of the Valkyries” . . . . . . Has a hankering for marshmallow sundaes. FELIX McKERNAN . . . . . . Is president of the Senior Class. . , . Went to Wainwright Camp in 1932 where he met Mr. SheafTer who was responsible for his coming to Miami . . . says now he’s here he wants to stay . . . dislikes northern cities . . . nmrtrdiroifFtnnnroTfiro-ooaoifo o f«f ftuinm SJLIlfiJUUULIULJUU Compliments of NOLAN-PEELER MOTORS. Inc. ☆ Distributors Cadillac V-8 and V-12 LaSalle V-8 - Pontiac 6 and 8 20-M BISCAYNK BOULEVARD Congratulations to the UNIVERSITY of MIAMI ON YOUR ELEVENTH ANNIVERSARY ☆ WILSON TOOMER FERTILIZER CO. MANUFACTURERS OF IDEAL FERTILIZERS JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA MlLl.kR I MltRCfcR Manager of Coral Cabin BranchDobbs "Hanley Hair IN DOBBS EXCLUSIVE COLORS The University favorite. In the latest and smartest colors chosen by well-dressed college men. MIA m I REPRESENTATIVE Burdina's Gruen, Bui ova, fcigin. I lamiltonW atekes at the Nationally Advertised Cash Prices On Small Weekly or Monthly Payments. NO INTEREST OR CARRYING CHARGES Duval Jewelry Co. « DIAMOND MERCHANTS 129 E. Flagler Street. . . Is the baby of his family . . . . . . Plans to teach music after receiving his A.B. degree in June . . . . . . Was president of the Junior class last year. . . . Plays trombone in the University Band . . . says he plays other instruments too but not very well so he won't say what . . . . . . Says his favorite pastime is "throwing the bull" with Roommates Pien, Reinert and Bennett. . . . Belongs to Sigma Phi Zetn Fraternity . . . . . . Likes to read Alexander Dumas’ tales of romantic adventure and Carl Sandburg's poetry. . . . Chooses swimming as his favorite sport and history as his favorite subject . . . . . . Has a bad habit of getting himself into complicated conversations . . . . . . Likes u little bit of both classical and jazz music . . . picks "Lcs Preludes" as his favorite composition . . . . . . Thinks faster than he can talk . . . Result: he stutters . . . . . . Is a member of the Interfraternity Council. .. . Finds it doesn't pay to rationalize . . . has to be honest with himself or his plans fall through. . . . Likes striped shirts and ties, brussel sprouts and the G-man radio sketches . . . has to lie down and rest while listening . . . says they’re too exciting to take standing up . . . . . . Won a baby contest at the age of three although he doesn't often mention it . . . . . . Has a definite plnn for his life and intends that nothing shall upset it . . . LUIS MOLINA . . . . . . Wants to be a lawyer and set up practice in Cuba . . . believes it will be much to his advantage to be able to practice in both American and Spanish . . . . . . Came here first in 11133 when he attended Pierce School in Philadelphia where he took a concentrated course in Business Administration . . . did not profit by it . . . . . . Came to the University in 1934 . . . selected it because he was given a scholarship but also ANTILLA HOTEL Coral Cables Finest Year Round Hotel Ray H. Brown, Mgr. Coral Gables Motor Company 1607 ponce dp i.eon Boulevard Every Service lor Every Car PHONE -4-4242 KELLEY’S MEN S TOGGERY INCORPORATED Ml Alcazar Avt - Just »d the Blvd. Til I eilONr £ l»«7 SUTTON JEWELRY CO. Sutirtu lo WHAMR'S., • OMnl ravfry Slot» 111 F. ITAGLEa STM I T MIAMI. KORIOA Compliments of the CORAL GABLES GROCERY "The Shopping Center" PHONE 2-5111 It let 'Jhlaettl[ MIAMI LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CORAL GABLES OFFICE 5 1 2 CORAL WAY. PHONE 4-5821v-Miamis Busiest- f I America's Largest- IFUA" JSiott 51 E.l Flagler St. I_I 60 N.E.FirstSt The Best Dressed Men WEAR SCHWOMJ kJa»]£»«H CBCO THE SCHWOB COMPANY 6-8-10 N. E. 1ST AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA RAILEY-MILAM. Inc. EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE Olympia Parking Lot 1 6 S. E. First St. «» BERNIE TISON Manager You and Your Friends arc invited to visit the International Airport, world s largest commercial marine air base. And remember, the giant ''flying Clipper Ships.'' world's largest, can take you or your friends to Jamaica. Haiti or Puerto liico m a Day! Rio dt Janeiro and But not Aim in leu than a Week I PAN AMERICAN AIRWAYS SYSTEM WORLDS LARGEST 4-t Biscavni Boulevard MIAMI - International Airport AM’S ERYICE TAT I ON I Phones 4-1681 4-1682 TAXIS-BAGGAGE TRAVEL BUREAU CARS FOR HIRE .........‘........................................... ................................... because of the climate and its proximity to his home . . . . . . Is a member of the Theta Alpha Phi fraternity and the International Relations Club . . . . . . Is president of the Free Bacardi Party, a party that was originated by a group of students for the fun of it . . . says the party brought him a lot of publicity . . . still thinks it‘s a good idea to have free beer for all students . . . . . . Was born in Havana twenty-three years ago. . . . Has traveled extensively in France, Spain. Belgium, and the eastern parts of the United States . . . . . . Thinks the University will have a wonderful future if it sticks to its Latin-American ideals. . . . Likes to dance . . . . . . Likes chicken with yellow rice . . . . . . Has one very rude habit that he can’t overcome . . .he looks at all the girls but states that it doesn't mean a thing . . . . . . Hates to listen to classical music because he doesn’t understand it . . . ... Is very particular about his automobile . . . Comphmenu of L. G. BALFOUR Jewelers lo the Senior Clou PAUL S BOAT SUPPLY Hi in Hmiw Y .ht snO Dost Do.U.Smpflitt FHONfc 2-2 7S 260 S W. 6TU SI HtfcO A. KOI NIG Utnteif Coconut Grove Exchange Bank SAEfcTY SERVICE COURTESY ol M« l Otfoft ta»rM« Cocp W p T l‘.i oa ihpoiill Sam Murray Dealers in Greater Miami SAM MURRAY We Sell CiutironleeJ Used Cars BISCAYNE BOULEVARD or 20TH ST.AUTOGRAPUSFirst in Florida At the Annual convention of the Florida Intercollegiate Press Association at Poll ins College, April 30th-May 1st, The IBIS for 1936 was adjudged the best College Yearbook in the State of Florida. The Judges Report states: The judges were unanimous in commending The this for the dignity of its cover design, its logical organization, its typographical and mechanical excellence, and the simplicity and good taste shown throughout the make-up of the book. This Annual marks an important step away from the gaudy cover and “scrapbook" arrangement which has characterized most College Annuals in the past. 7 tic this is an example of the kind of Annual which will still be modern ten years from now.} } The Ibis for 1936 was designed, printed, and bound by the Parker Art Printing AssociationAUTOGRAPHS

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

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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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