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

 - Class of 1938

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1938 volume:

 —» : a { - ■9 W W THE IBIS 1938PRESENTED BY THE STAFF OF THE l»J» IBIS AUDREY ROTHENBERG. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MARIE REICHARD. MANAGING EOITOR . ANN SEARING BUSINESS MANAGER: SIMON HOCHBERGF, R FACULTY AOVUORIBIS 19 3 8 ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI VOLUME TWELVEto MUSIC IN THE UNIVERSITY Throughout the building students sing, dance, cheer, and listen to students who make music. Wherever you go, whatever you do in the University, music, in some form, provides a background. To that music and to the makers of music the Ibis is dedicated.He Loved To Teach... DR. ORTON LOWE October 16. 1872 — January 6. IV IS Ok TON Lowe came to the University of Miami in 1928. The school was young then, an unsure project. When he agreed to head the English department Dr. Lowe became one of those magnificent gamblers who. with Dr. Ashe and Dr. Pearson, relinquished safe jobs in established universities because they wanted to build their own school. Slowly through the years. Orton Lowe made our English department. Its progressive spirit is his spirit. Its variety and incipient thoroughness mirrors his searching mind. Through his conception of the Winter Institute of Literature in 1911, be brought academic distinction to the University and needed cultural service to the community He strove to impregnate in his students his own deep appreciation for fine literature. Shakespeare's plays, he loved best of all his courses: teaching is too poor a word to describe his in terpretation of Shakespeare's tragedies and com edies. He wanted his students to see. as he saw. the universal, intellectual and spiritual wisdom of Shakespeare. Orton Lowe was an inspiring teacher. He loved to teach. He taught more than his academic subject. English. He taught his students to evaluate things, to realize exhilerating peace-of mind does not come from money-grabbing and the ostentatious show of vanity. In his classes he digressed into economics, history, philosophy, personalities, psychology, science: everything interested him. everything he correlated into a thinking-through of life. The student who wanted knowledge, who tried hard. Orton Lowe helped and encouraged: but he was irritated with the lazy fellow. If the disinterested slacker did not respond to well-meant, well-timed and sharply thrust brain-pricks. Dr. Lowe would have none of him. And certainly no "jolly moron" could bluff through Dr. Lowe's examinations: they were truly tests of one's thorough or not-so-thorough knowledge of the subject. Students would blurt. "That was a tough one!" But they admired the man who refused to trifle his geniality to the question sheet. Through his exacting respect for his sub jects. Dr. Lowe helped to raise the standards of the University of Miami. He was intellectually honest with himself and he believed the primary importance of college was to teach students toHE LOVED TO TEACH be intellectually honest with themselves. Dr. Lowe spent his childhood on a Pennsylvania farm. He received his B.S. and Lilt. D. degrees from Waynesboro College. He did postgraduate work at Harvard. Wisconsin. Yale. Pittsburgh. Oxford and Cambridge. He knew all sides of school mastership: he was a teacher and principal in elementary and high schools, and assistant superintendent of Alleghany county schools. Pennsylvania. For eight years he was Director of English in the Pennsylvania State Department of Public Education. While he was connected with Extension Teaching in Pennsylvania State College. Ik organized a Summer Institute of Literature where authors lectured about their work. Dr. Lowe's books are Literature for Children. Our Land and Its Literature, a book for high school English classes, and a series of school readers. Adventures in Readmit, of which he was co-editor. He also edited an anthology of short stories. I he Arabian Nights, and Coleridge's poems. At one time he was poetry editor of Scholastic and advisory editor of The Lie memory English Review' and The English Journal. He served as a member of the National Committee on the "Place of English in American Life.” and the Committee on Reorganization of English in Secondary Schools. Throughout his life as a teacher. Dr. Lowe was vitally interested in young people, their education and their writings. During his work as Director of English in the Pennsylvania State Department of Public Instruction he wrote in a pamphlet on youth's poetry: . . There are enemies of free verse and free trade, many of them—and enemies of youth as well. They are in love with defining and institutionalizing. Prosody and protection lend themselves very well to impeding the natural evolution of language and economics. Prosody is a Volsteadian form of academic prohibition difficult of enforcement with youth. It is difficult to put shackles on the thinking and language of youth in an effort to induce conformity, for the outstanding characteristic of youth is variability. The creative work that youth does with language as a tool has its charm and variety. It has an added charm when it is skillfully built out of the current coin of speech. And it has permanency in proportion as it reflects life as it is actually going forward and is truthfully described by the youthful writer. Dynamic ideas do not lend themselves well to static form, especially if the attempt is made to have it done as a matter of conformity. Free verse is altogether a natural form, flexible and swift in the manner of youth itself. ". . . My first observation on what a school can do in helping a student to write out his experience is this: Help him to become conscious of the fact that about him are people and an environment worth using as material for creative writing. Urge him to take time to observe, to 'stand and stare.' to pick out resemblances, and to think about what he sees and hears in the light of what he already knows. Again, show him that in the important, alert procedure of giving names to things and to actions and to qualities and to relations, it is wise to pick words from common usage, commonly understood. Language is vivid when it is clear, concrete, direct, with decisive movement. Yet again, help him to appraise in his own mind the value to his creative writing of laying hold on the significant qualities common to all layers of life at all times—struggle, and love, and death, and exultation.” The University of Miami is grateful to Orton Lowe. Alive through the students he helped, it feels deeply and understands his own eulogy upon his stone: Lover of Natural Beauty. Lover of Kindness and Good Spirit in Men. Lover of Poetry. Believer in Personal Integrity and Freedom of the Individual. The University of Miami. too. is his eulogy, for it is in great part a monument to the work of Orton Lowe.CONTENTS THE UNIVERSITY SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHM E N LAW SCHOOL SPORTS P RATERNITIES MUSIC IN THE UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS MAGAZINETHE UNIVERSITYBoard of Trustees ★ BOWMAN F. ASHE VIRGIL BARKER RAFAEL B E I. A U N D E VICTOR ANDRES BELAUNDE WILLIAM C. COFFIN C HAR1.ES H. C R A N D O N G E O R G E C. ESTILL BERTHA FOSTER JOHN T HOM H O 1. D S W O R T H W. B. LONGENECKER PAUL D. McGARRY WILLIAM MCKENNA GEORGE E. MERRICK MARY B. MERRITT JAY F. W. PEARSON A R T H U R A. U N G A R HENRY S. WESTTo the Class of 1938: At graduation time you may feel that your education has been too general: that it might better have been more specific and directly pointed toward your life work. But we do not yet know what that life work is to be. Many of you will experiment with several things before you settle down to your permanent vocation. It is our hope that the general training you have received in the University will help you to approach your career with poise and confidence, secure in the knowledge that you can train yourself in the special skills that you will need. Our best wishes for a happy and successful life go with you. B. F. ASHE, PresidentTHE COLLEGES OKAS WEST The College of Liberal Arts THl£ college of Liberal Arts in the University of Miami, as in practically all American universities forms the heart of the institution. A student begins his work on the higher education level in the college of Arts and there reaches sooner or later his life career decision. In the college of Liberal Arts, courses are offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. These courses are arranged in orderly and interesting sequences from general, introductory, or survey courses on to advanced and specialized lines of study and research. AM the common departments of collegiate work appear in the program, including English composition and literature, dramatics, public speaking and debate, journalism, modern languages, and literatures, the natural sciences, mathematics, history and the social sciences, psychology, education. art. and philosophy. Two year curricula can be arranged leadmg to transfer in law. engineering, or medicine. The department of Science has much to offer the technical student and the interested layman who doesn't wish to major in this field. Work done in marine zoology is unique. Courses like tropical forestry are not only useful but in the study of Florida science a keener understanding of its problems ensues. The dramatics department is a laboratory for embryo actors where they receive instruction in every phase of the theatre and also experience in each of these phases. The art department rounds out a broad cultural background available to the student along with the practical and theoretical experience be gets. For a long time tlx1 trend has been toward the organization of a school of Journalism. Now we are nearer that goal than ever before with the broadening of the subjects offered and the securing of a teacher for that purpose. The great loss of the school in the death of Dr. Orton Lowe, head of the English department, is incalcuable. He will live on in the memory of the student body through the Orton Lowe Library to be established in tlx University library. His private library numbers over a thousand volumes. The Winter Institute of Literature coming annually brought to the University many outstanding men this year. Among the speakers were Paul Green. Virgil Barker. Dumas Malone. Dr. Luis Baralt. Paul Engle. Hervey Allen. In the School of Education of the University of Miami are enrolled those students, preparing themselves to be teachers, who wish to secure the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education or the two-year normal graduation certificate known in Florida as the L.I. Diploma. The preparation can be had forteaching in any type of school. Very definite professional training is given through courses in education, psychology, and sociology, including child study, elementary school teaching, adolescence. secondary education, high school teaching, special methods, and principles of philosophy of education. And through certain required and elective courses chosen from the Liberal Arts program, the students obtain their advanced command of the subjects to be taught in the schools. Every year since the opening of the University of Miami in 1926. the work of the School of Education has been given official recognition by the Florida State Department of Education, so that graduates with a University degree or normal certificate have received, without the requirement of passing state teachers' examinations, the Florida Graduate State Teacher's Certificates. The work in this school is carried on by Dean Henry S. West who is directly in charge of the Education school work. The progress in the school is steadily forward to expansion and the offering of a wider cultural background and the ultimate formation of a graduate school. The growth of the School of Business Administration has been marked each year by the increase of courses available and the enrollment of students. In 1926 under the guidance of Dean John Thom Holdsworth the school was first organized offering only a few basic courses in Economics and Government which were taught by tlx Dean. Dr. Holdsworth came to the University with an experience that particularly fitted him for formulating a curriculum which would expand and contract as the needs of a growing student body and changes in times came about. He had been on faculties of some of the oldest universities in the North such as Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania, and Princeton, had been associated with banking institutions in the country, and is the author of several standard texts and reference books on Economics, particularly banking. The year 1937-38 saw the printing of the “Sixth Edition-' of Dr. Holds-worth's Money and Banking, a standard text here and at other universities. This fact is only a standard by which the value of the work done can be measured. Through the years increased courses DEAN HOLDSWORTH School of Business Administration have been offered. Specialization in every branch of economic and business administration has thus been made possible. The course of study has been so adjusted that it is composed of lecture, discussion, and practical experience through speakers who are outstanding men in their fields. The result has been that students graduating have found organizations looking forward to theirservices. A premium thus may be placed upon the graduates. Under the administration of the School of Business Administration is the Pan-American relations. Under the direction of Doctor Victor Belaunde. a Peruvian diplomat, the work first began. Since the organization in 1926 there has been a change in faculty as the distinguished chosen were called away for diplomatic service. This year the work has been under Dr. Robert McNicoll. The University at the present time offers courses in Spanish-American lit erature. in the Spanish language which is the basis of better relations with the South, in the History. Culture and Ec ononiic Geography of I.atin America. Of special interest is the attempt to build up a detailed study of specific business relations, of the political and economic DEAN POSTER The School of Music At the inception of the Uni versity in 1926 Miss Bertha Foster be came the Dean of the School of Music. problems of the component countries which make up "Latin America." This year a notable advance is being made in the acquisition of a special library of books on Spanish-American subjects and in several courses leading to advanced study in the history of the diplomatic relations with Latin-Amcrica. The progress of the School of Business Administration is steadily onward. The needs of the students are ever-changing and Dr. Holdsworth and the teaching force realize that they must be ever alert to meet the demands and needs of the students. Expansion will be in the direction of more specialized courses, increases in practice of promoting friendly Pan-American relations by strengthening the Pan-American Forum. Plans for a Winter Institute of Business has long been under contemplation. Through her background in her own schools both here and in Jacksonville, as well as in teaching. Miss Foster has been able to help organize a department that offers a varied and comprehensive course to its students, with special cm phasis on preparation for concert work and for teaching. In many ways the school of Music has influenced and guided the growth of musical culture in south Florida. This year has brought many new developments in improved curricula Well known musicians have been added to the faculty for special courses, such as that offered by Reinald Werrenrath. dean of American singers, in voice study, and tlx seminar in modern composition under Carl Ruggles. eminent American composer of the new school. Steunen berg has been added to the faculty to take charge of tlx courses in theory. The school of Music has continued and broadened its fields of concert activities. Monthly patrons' concerts have presented members of the faculty and other artists, and weekly radio concertshave brought to the public many of the school’s outstanding student artists. Both the women's chorus, with Miss Bertha Poster as director, and the men’s chorus, under the leadership of Robert Reinert, have appeared. The Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Arnold Volpe, and the Symphonic Band, directed by Walter SheafTer. have presented a scries of concerts which brought to Miami as soloists many musicians of international reputation, such as Joseph and Rosina Lhevinne. pianists: Gregor Piatigorsky. ’cellist: Julia Peters, soprano: Joseph Hofmann, pianist: Ernest Hutcheson, pianist: Josephine Antoine, soprano: Reinald Werrenrath. baritone: Hannah Asher, pianist: and Sarah Pol well, so prano. The varied activities of the School of Music are manifold and far reaching. Students assist at many programs during the season, at clubs, meetings, churches. 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 Richmond Austin Rasco was the first Dean of the School of Law and was responsible for much of its progress and for its early recognition by the Supreme Court of the State of Florida. The work has been ably carried forward by his son the present Dean Russell A. Rasco. Prom-the beginning, the School of Law required that candidates for its degree must have previously taken two years of college work. No special courses are required but from the first, certain courses in English, history, economics public speaking, etc. were recommended. The course of study of the School of Law of the University of Miami having been approved by the Supreme Court of the state of Plorida. graduates of the School of Law will be licensed and ad and all of the community gatherings. They have always been anxious to cooperate. through attendance at various civic meetings, concerts and recitals at the University and conservatory, and courses given by tin’ University Symphony orchestra and Symphonic Band. During the winter term credit was given for the students in other schools of the University who wished to attend the Symphony concerts and to write reports on their impressions of the concerts. Stress is laid on the academic work in the well-balanced course of study for music students. This has been furthered through the instruction of fine teachers particularly suited for their duties. The students are from all parts of the United States and enter into their work with tin- greatest enthusiasm. They are surrounded by the atmosphere of love and respect for music and take a great pride in their work. DI-AN RASCO The School of Law mitted to practice without examination in the courts of Florida, provided suchgraduates have reached the 3ge of twenty-one and are of good moral character. The method of instruction used in the School of is the "case method." Instruction is offered in practically all of the branches of common law and equity. Also fields of statute law and more particularly the statute law of Florida. A broad conception of the law. considered historically and fundamentally, is the aim. rather than the teaching of legal rules and precedents of a single jurisdiction. Emphasis is placed on logical reasoning and a solution of legal problems. it being realized by tlx faculty that at best, during the three short years a student remains in law school, only the approach to tlx law can be taught. In order that students may become familiar with actual court practice, procedural courses in practice and pleading are supplemented by trial practice court courses. The trial court is presided over by trial lawyers of experience. The law students participate as jurors, witnesses, prosecuting and defending attorneys, and in this way they are given tlx op portunity to obtain valuable experience and develop the "legal mind" which is so essential to a successful lawyer. Qualities and prinicples of good citizenship are stressed along with the acquisition of legal training: development of character as well as of mind is an aim of the School of Law. The law library is an excellent working library of reports and texts, and meets practically every demand of tlx diligent student containing complete reports of courts of the state, territories, federal government. England, and other reporter systems. A large selection of text books on every branch of the law and Encyclopedias and Citators are also found in the library. There is a very good collection of Law Journals and Legal periodicals. Also the late statutes of more than half of the states and all of the federal statutes are on file. At present the library contains over eleven thousand volumes, with many additions being made annually. The opportunities for professional study, ar d for acquiring a knowledge of legal practice and a broad legal training. are exceptional in the city of Miami. State courts of all jurisdictions except the Supreme Court, the Federal Court, both Common Law and Equity Jurisdiction and Admiralty Courts are in session during tlx academic year: and by attending the sessions the student may familiarize himself with the procedure of the various courts and the manner in which the practicing attorneys conduct their cases before the courts.THE FACULTY COLLEGE of LIBERAL ARTS SCHOOL of EDUCATION SCHOOL of BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Henry S. West Dean of (he College of Liberal Arts and the School of Education A.B.. Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins University John Thom Holdsworth Dean of (he School of Business Administration A.B., New York University: Ph.D.. University of Pennsylvania. Harold II. Briggs Professor of History A. B.. A.M . University of South Dakota: Ph.D.. University ol Iowa. Denman Fink Professor of Painting Portrait and Mural aitist Illustrator Exhibitor John C. Gifford Professor of I roptcal Forestry B. S.. Swarthmore College. DOc: (Doctor of Economics). University of Munich Germany Elmer V. Hjort Professor of Chemistry B.S., Penn College. Iowa: Ph.D.. University of Pittsburgh Warren B. Longenccker Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Drawing B.S M I I:.. Pennsylvania Slate College. Orton Lowe Professor of English and Director of Winter Institute of Literature (deceased) B S.. I.itl D Waynesburg College. Max F. Meyer Professor of Psychology Ph.D.. University of Berlin. Germany. Jay F. W. Pearson Professor of Zoology B.S.. M S.. University of Pittsburgh: Ph.D.. University of Chicago Georgia May Barrett Associate Professor of Psychology B.S.. A.M.. Columbia University Mary B. Merritt Associate Professor of English A.B.. Brcnau College; A M.. Columbia University. John Henry Clouse Assistant Professor of Physics B.S.. M l Armour Institute- William P. Dismukes Assistant Professor of French B.A.. M.A.. Vanderbilt U.: Ph D., University of Illinois. Abner W. Kelley Assistant Professor of English A. B Beloit College: A M.. PhD.. University of North Carolina. E. Morton Miller Assistant Professor of Zoology B. S.. Bethany College: M S.. University of Chicago. J. Riis 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: Pb. D.. University of Chicago. Harold D. Rose Assistant Professor of English A.B.. A.M . Ph.D.. Indiana University. Paul E. Eckel Instructor in History A.B Univerc.ty of Miami M A University of Southern California Simon Hochberger Instructor in Journalism A.B. M.A.. University of Missouri Jacob H. Kaplan Instructor in Philosophy A.B.. University of Cincinnati. PhD.. University of Denver Natalie G. Lawrence Instructor in English A. B.. Smith College Lewis G. Leary Instructor in English B. S.. University ol Vermont: A M. Columbia University (on leave).7 H E F A C U L 7 Y Evan T. Lindstrom Instructor in Chemistry B S . University of Miami. Eugene E. McCarty Instructor in Education A.B.. Birmingham-Southern College. M A . Columbia University. Adaline S. Donahoo Instructor in Education A.B.. Ohio University. Ernest McCracken Instructor in Economics and Political Science A.B.. Georgetown College. M A University of Florida. John McLcland Instructor in Accounting A.B.. I.L B.. University of Miami. Robert E. McNicoIl Instructor in Spanish A.B., University of Miami: M A Ph D Duke University. Walter Scott Mason Instructor in English A.B.. 1.1. B.. Cumberland University: M.A.. Peabody College. Sidney P. Maynard Instructor in Spanish A.B AM. University of Nebraska (on leave) Richard Merrick Instructor in Etching Art Student s League of Ness York student of Joseph Pennell. Robert Henri, and John Sloan Opal Euard Mottcr Instructor in Dramatics Anna Morgan Sehool of Expression. Chicago Otho V. Overholser Instructor in Political Science A.B I.1..B.. Ohio State U.. M.A Colorado State College. Melanie Rosborough Instructor in German A.B.. Hunter College: A M.. Columbia University Kenneth Vanderford Instructor in Spanish A.B.. Wittenberg: A M.. State College of Wash ington. Dorothy B. Miller Librarian A.B.. Bethany College: B.S. in Library Science. Carnegie Institute of Technology Florence Goldsworthy Assistant in (deceased) Education Iva C. Younians. M.D. University Physician for Women A.B Converse College. M.D.. Johns Hopkins University. John J. Harding Director of Athletics and Head Coach of Football B.S.. University of Pittsburgh. Hart Morris Director of Intramural Athletics and Assistant Coach of Football B.S., University of Pittsburgh. SCHOOL of LAW Russell Austin Rasco Dean of the School of l.auv A. B . A.M.. L1..B.. Stetson University. John M. Flowers Assistant Professor of Law B. S. Vanderbilt University: I.L.B.. University of Alabama. George Edward Holt Assistant Professor of Law I.1..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: LL B.. University of Miami. Robert McKenna Instructor m Law A. B.. Dartmouth College: L.L.B.. University of Pittsburgh. Hayford Enwald Lecturer in International Law LL.B.. University of Florida Daniel H. Redfern Lecturer tn Wills and Administration of Estates B. L.. LL.B.. University of Georgia. James Henry Willock Lecturer in Admiralty B.l... M.A.. Rutgers University. Lee M. Worley Director of Trial Court SCHOOL of MUSIC Bertha Foster Dean of the School of Music Graduate of Cincinnati College of Music; Pupil of Wolstenholme. London England: Instructor. Lucy Cobb Institute: Professor. Florida State College for Women: Founder and Director School of Musical Art. Jacksonville. Florida: Founder and Director. Miami Conservatory7 H li • ACULTY Hannah Spiro Asher Piano Klindwotth Conservatory. Atlanta. Georgia ; pupil of Leopold Godowsky: Muter 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 Lecturer A B.. University of Toronto: Student of Jean de Reske and Oscar Seagle. Paris: teacher in American Conservatory and Bush Temple Con tervatory. Chicago. Albert Thomas Foster Violin Pupil of Albert De Seve Boston Hans Lange. Frankfort-OR-Main. Germany and Arthur Catter all London: Director of Symphony Orchestra and Instructor at Wellesley College. Franklin Harris Piano and Composition Pupil of Carl Faction. Jedlitzki. Schmidt. Sgam bati. l.uigi Galli: Composer of music for dramatic productions: teacher in Boston and New York. Mrs. Charles Lyon Krum Voice Student of Bouhy. Paris. Fiance. For many year conducted a studio in Fine Arts Building, Chicago Adrienne Lowrie Voice Student at New Fngland Conservatory, coached with Mollcnhaucr. a pupil of Ariniondi. Student of Mr . Krum in Chicago. Leo Portnoff Violin Pupil of Wirth and Joachim in Berlin. Head of Violin department of the Stern School of Music: Head of the violin department of the Klindwotth Scharwenka Conservatory of Music. Berlin: Conductor of Symphony Orchestra in Sweden: teacher in New York Carl Ruggles Composition Walter Sheaffer Woodwind and Brass Instruments Solo clarinetist and assistant conductor in Pryor Band: first clarinetist in Sousa's Band Thomas B. Steunenberg Theory of Music JoeTarpIcy Piano B.M.. University of Miami: pupil of Fail Chester Smith and Julian DeGray: pupil of Tobias Mat thay. London. Fngland Arnold Volpe Orchestra Pupil of Leopold Auer. Imperial Conservatory Leningrad: Founder and first conductor, summer concerts l.cwisohn Stadium New York City Washington Opera Company: Director. Kansas Citv Conservators' of MusicADMINISTRATION Dr. J ay F.W.Pearson is Director of Adult Education and Secretary of the University. Me received his B.S. and M S degrees at the University of Pittsburgh and his Ph.D. degree at the University of Chicago. I)r. Pearson has recently been given a year's leave of absence to go to California to take charge of the biological display at the Golden Gate International Imposition in San Francisco. Mary B. Merritt. Dean of Women and Associate Professor of F.nglish received her A.B. degree at Brenau College and her Master's degree at Columbia University Before she came to us. Miss Merritt was the Dean of Girls and Head of the English department at Miami High School. She is the National President of Phi Mu Fraternity and a member of the State Merit System of the State Welfare Board. Harry H. Provin. our Registrar, received his A.B degree at Temple University, attended the Pcnnsvlvanu Normal School of Physical Educa lion, and took post-graduate work at Springfield College. Me was faculty director of Physical Education at Highland Park Col lege for two years. He was the first Director of Athletics at the University of Miami, and was formerly Dean of Men here. BOWMAN F. ASHE. I.L.D.. President Jay F. W. Pearson. Ph.D.. Secretary John Thom Holdsworth. Ph.D., Treasurer and Dean of the School m 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 Schixit of Music Russell Austin Rasco. L.L.B.. A.M.. Dean of the School of Laic Mary B. Merritt, A.M.. Dean of Women Harry H. Provin. Registrar U. J. HlSS. Business ,Manager Mrs. Wilna Wayne Koch. Director of Women's Dormitory A. W. KOCH. Director of Housing Bureau and Student Employment OfficeStudent Government The Constitution of the Student Government of the University of Miami was adopted on May 17. 1927. According to the preamble of this constitution, the Student Government was organized to conduct student affairs in an orderly, efficient. and systematic manner: to define clearly the privileges and responsibilities of the students: to govern by just and righteous laws: and to secure training and experience in self-government. The Student Government is composed of three departments. The Executive Department consists of the President. the Vice-President, the Secretary, and the Treasurer. The Senate composes the Legislative Department. The Judicial Department is made up of the Honor Court. The officers of the Executive Department arc Tom Condon, president: Florence Fowler, and later. Jack Madigan. vice-president; Jane Mercer, secretary: and George Wheeler, treasurer. Flo Fowler was vice-president for a term and a half and resigned in order to become Editor of the Hurricane. The President of the Student Government is intrusted with many powers and duties. He enforces the enactments of the Senate and the decrees of the Honor Court: he presides at all meetings of the Senate: he may veto any bill if he should TOM CONDON deem such action advisable: he is chairman of all student meetings, unless he delegates his power to another: and he countersigns all checks ordered by the Senate. The Student Senate enacts laws which concern the well-being of tlx student body. They are responsible for tlx allotment of the funds of the Student Activity Fee. and they elect the editors and business managers of the official student publications from the list of nominees submitted by the Publications Board. It is the power and duty of the Honor Court to hear and determine all cases arising out of breach of the Honor Code as set forth in the Constitution and any violations of legislative enactments of the Senate: and to pass upon the constitutionality of any law of the student body or of the Senate. During the past eleven years the Student Government of the University of Miami has proven to be both practicable and practical. The Student Government has settled satisfactorily all the issues and problems which have arisen in the student body of the University.HONOR COURT Prosecuting Attorney JAMES HUNT Chief Justice John Junkin ASSOCIATE JUSTICES James McLachlan Alan Ringbloom Dame Fasceii Emilio San Pedro Madeleine Cheney Jack Siita Clerk Norman Worthington STUDENT SENATE Seniors Helene Couch Micah Ruggles Ted Trcff Juniors Brad Boyle Betty Goff Ray Fordham Sophomores Robert Olson Charlotte Meggs Walter Cunningham Freshmen Walter Lee Dorothy Ashe Martin Fisher Lain School Gardnar Mulloy Al Spar Lorn my Lee Music School Carl Fien Bill Bennett Eddie BaumgartenSENIORSBob masit-rson President Ethel Yates Vice-President Betty Fogarty Secretary treasurer lMembers of the class of 1938 have been the founders of several traditional functions. As Freshmen, they inaugurated the first annual Freshman Frolics. They were victorious in the Freshman-Sophomore battle during the same year. During their Sophomore year, they introduced the first Sophomore Cotillion which was given in the Biltmore ballroom. When they were Juniors, they started the precedent of decorating the Biltmore ballroom where their Junior Prom was held in April. As Seniors, they represent the largest class ever to be graduated from the University. Their four years together constitute a period of happy comradeship which will not quickly be forgotten.Allen Baker, b.s.b.a. Shoalt. Indiana Tnni((it(d University ot Florida and Indian 1936: Hurricane 3. 4. Desk Editor. New Editor Managing Editor 3. Editor-in-chief 4: Charter member Lead and Ink 3: Mgr. Golf team i: Iron Arrow 4. Who' Who in American College and Universities 4. Grayce Ben Kori. a.b. Jacksonville. Fla. Bill Bennett, a.b. Detroit. Mich. Symphonic Band I. 2. . 4. Symphony Orchestra 1 2. 3. 4: Sigma Phi Zeta 3: Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sin Ionia 5. 4: Senate 1. 4. Evan F. Bourne Jr., b.s. Miami. Swimming V 4; Symphonic Band I. 2. 1. 4; Chatter member Phi Mu Alpha Sin Ionia 3: Chorut 4: Sigma Phi Zeta 3. Cecile S. Alexander, a.b. Far Rockawai NY Theta Chi Omega I. 2. V Sec y 1. 2, 1: Alpha Epsilon Phi 4. Vice pres. 4. Hurricane Staff 1: Miami Mimic 3: Honors Literary Society 1 4. Maria Fravline Alvarez, a.b. Miami. Zeta Phi I. 2 Marshall 2. Pledge Capt 2: Inter-Sorority Council 2: Newman Club I 2. 4. Spanish Assistant 12 4. Richards. Arend. b.s.b.a. WettHr d N.J. Tennis I: Debating V 4 Debate Council 3. 4; Hurricane 3. Copy Editor 3; Lead and Ink 3. 4 Freshman Honorary Society: Honor Literary Society 3. 4: Zool ogy Assistant 2 3. 4 Ray C. Armstrong, b.s. IMmont Vermont White Wing A.C I 2. 3. 4; Intramural Football. Diamondball and Track I. 2. I 4 Math Assistant 2. 3 4 Phi Alpha I Intramural Tennis 4George Bruner, b.s.b.a. Grot r City. Pa. Wilson Cal away. b.s. Miami. Freshman Honorary Society: Chemical Society 2. J 4. Pres 4 Ibis, circulation 2: Y.M.C.A. 1 2. 3. Executive Chairman I 2. Sec'v 3: Pi Delta Sigma 2. V 4. Treat. Denise P. Caravasios. a.b. Miami. Charter member Sport Club I 2, V Pres. I Social Sec y 2. Room Chairman 5: Alpha Theta 4 Trcas 4. Swimming I 2: Hurricane 2 3. 4. Feature Editor 3. Tintype Editor 4 Athletic Council I : Ibis 3. 4. Intramural Editor 3. Snapshot Editor 4; Vigilance Committee 2 Junior Prom Committee 3: Senate Reporter 4. Raymond M. Catsman. b.s.b.a. Flint. Mich. Madeleine Louise Cheney, a.b. -Veif London. Conn Swimming 1 2: Charter member Sport Club 12 V Trca . I. 2. Vice pres, 3, Historian 3: Alpha Theta 4. Vice-pro. 4; Associate Justice 4; Glee Club 4. Theta Alpha Phi Frolics 3: I.ead and Ink 3 4 Sec y 3 4 Hurricane I 2. V Ass t News Editor 3: Miss University of Miami” 4. Robert Stanley Chesterman. a.b. Wen Springfield. Afoss Transferred University of Alabama I ) 56: Theta Chi Austin B. J. Clark, b.s. Miami Thomas F. Condon. Jr., b.s.b.a. Rosette, S.J President ol Student Body 4 Florida State Student Gov t Assistant-Treas. 4. Delegate to State Student Gov’t. Conven tion 3. 4. Associate Justice Honor Court 2: M" Club 4; Football I 2. V 4 Senator $. Youth Conference 4: Delegate to Youth Conference Convention 4: Iron Arrow 1 4 Chief 4 . Chairman on Arrangements Student Gov't Convention Miami I 2 IX-lta Sigma Kappa I 2. V 4. Sec'v 3. Pres 4: Newman Club 3: Student Marshall 1: Vigilance Com mittee 2: Publications Board 4 Intcr-fratcr mty Council 4. Benefit Dance. General chair man 4. International Relations Club 4. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4Helene Couch, a.b. New RocheUe, N.Y Vice-pre . Student Body Vanity Girl 4: Athletic Council I. 2 Tkm. 1. Pres. 2: Student Assistant Women's Athletics 2: Freshman Frolics I: Charter mem ber Sport Club 1. 2. F Sec'y. I. Pres. 2. So cial Chairman 1: Y.W.C.A. 1.2, 1. 4. Cab inet 2: Hurricane 2. F Girl's Intramural Editor 2: Vicc-prcs. Sophomore Class: Senator 4; Glee Club 1 : Alpha Theta 4. Social Chairman 4: Junior Prom Committee F Theta Alpha Phi Frolics F Swimming I. 2: Ibis. Feature Writer F Who's Who in American College Year Book 4: Co-ed Movie Club 4 Mrs. Mary G. Craig, educ. Miami Reach. Elizabeth Frances Curran, a.b. Miami. Freshman Honorary Society; Hurn cane 1. 2: International Relations Club 2. F 4. 1 teas F 4. Nu Kappa Tan F 4 Sec'y. 4. Beta Phi Alpha F 4 Vice-pres. 4 University of Mexico Summer Session F Anna Julia Dalida. b.p.s.m. Detroit. Mich. Symphony Orchestra I 2. F 4: Glee Club I 2. ' 4: Y W.C.A I 2. Vice-pres 2. Sigma Alpha lota 4 Vice prvx. 4. William Davidoff. b.s.b.a. Brooklyn. N.Y Phi Epsilon Pi I 2. F 4, Sgt at-Arms I 2. Vice Superior F Pledge Master 4 Corresponding Sec y 4. Hurricane I 2. Swimming I: Football I. Fencing I 2. F 4. Co-Captain F 4: Intramural Heavyweight Wrestling Champion 2: Captain Intramural Championship Volleyball team F William Davidson, a.b. Detroit. Mich. Symphonic Band I. 2. F 4: Symphony Orchestra 2. F Sigma Phi Zcta J; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Historian 4 Inter fraternity Council 4. Donald A. Dohse. b.s.b.a. Palmum. N.Y. Hugh Dozier, a.b. Nathalie, iron.Eugene Dritz, b.s.b.a. Stu.’ York. S.Y. Jewish Cultural Society Committee 3. 4. TtfM. 3, 4. Stanley Dulimba. a.b. Dttroil. Mich. Symphonic Band 1 2. V 4: Symphony Orchestra I 2 V 4: Miamilodians I. 2. 3: Intramural touch football, basketball and softball I. 2. 3; Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3. 4 . Sigma Phi Zeta 2 3. Paul V. Erwin, b.s. Miami. Transferred Miami Jr. College 1915; Pi Delta Sigma 2.14; Wrestling team 1. James C. Ferguson, b.s.b.a. Miami. Pi Delta Sigma 1.2.5 4. Historian I. Sergeant-ai-arm 2. Pres. 1; Freshman Dance Committee I: Inter-fraternity Council 3: Advertising Mgr. Ibi 1; Student assistant to Dean Holdssvorth 4 Ruth Field, a.b. Rorhcutr. S. V Transferred University of Rochester 1916. International Relations Club 1. 4 Glee Club 4: Dramatics 1 Carl Wesley Fien. a.b. Dtiroil. Mich. Student Senate 2. 1. 4; Rho Beta Omtcron 1. 4. Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3 4; Symphony Orchestra Personnel Manager I 2 1. 4. Symphonic Band 1.2 1. 4; Iron Arrow 1. 4 Betty Fogarty, b.s.b.a. Akron. Ohm Transferred Akron University 1915; Phi Mu Sec y treas Senior Class; Social Chairman Senior Clast: Sport Club 1 Ibis 4. Senior Feature Fditor 4 George F. Folcher. b.s.b.a. Collingstcood. S. J Transferred College of William and Mary 1916 Sigma Alpha I p tilon: Honorary Phi Alpha 3. 4Howard J. Follett, b.s. Chdira. Slau. Freshman Football Pi Delta Sigma '.4: Chemical Society I. 4: laboratory assistant in Chemistry J. 4 Florence Fowler, a.b. Plain Held. N.J Transferred Honda State College for Women 1935: Carnival Queen 2: Honors l.ilerary Society 3. 4; Charter member l ead and Ink 3: Associate Justice Honor Court 3: Sport Club 2. 3 Vice-pres. 3: Senior Hditor Ibis 3. Contributor 4: Glee Club 4 Vice-pres- Student Body 4; Alpha Theta 4. Pres. 4; Hurricane 2 3 4, Desk Hditor. News Hditor 2. Managing Hditor 3. Hditor 4: Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4: Delegate. F.I.P.A. Convention 2. 3. 4. Dagmar Fripp. b.s.b.a. Coral C,ublr%. Transferred Honda State College for Women 1935: Kappa Alpha Theta: Sport Club 2. 3, Pres 3: Junior Marshall 3: Co-ed Movie Club 4 Pres 4: Varsity Girl 3 Mary Frohbhrg, a.b. Thomawille. Gir. Sigma Phi I 2. 3. Athletic Manager I Sec y 2. Vice-pres. 3; Zeta Tau Alpha 4. Pres. 4: Pan-Hellenic Council 2. 3 4 Nu Kappa Tau 3, 4; Honors Literary So eiely 3. 4. Athletic Council I, 2 Intramural Director for Girls 3 4: Y.W.C.A I 2. 3. 4. Senate 3. Ibis 3 M Book 3. Rita H. Galewski. a.b. Ntuf York N.Y Transferred College of Wil liam and Mary 1935; Dramatics 4: Hurricane 3. Richard Gostowskl b.s.b.a. Braddotk. Pa. Transferred Shenandoah Junior College 1935: Football 3 4: "M" Club 3. 4: Pi Chi 3. 4: Inter-fraternity Council 3. 4. J. Edward Grant, a.b. Ntw York. N.Y. Transferred Syracuse Uni versity. Fordham University and College of William and Mary 1937. . Myers Floyd Gribbins. b.s. Miami. Iron Arrow 3. 4: Chemical Society 2. 3. 4. Pres. 3; Chemistry assistant 2. 3, 4.Harold Hall, b.p.s.m. Detroit. Mich. Rex Thomas Hall, b.p.s.m. Detroit. Mich. Symphony Orchestra I. 2. V 4: Symphonic Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3. 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 2. 3. Mem Chorus 4; Freshman Honorary Society. Robert H. Hance. b.p.s.m. Ptqua. Ohio. Patrick Augustine J. Hanley. A.B. Laurence. Man. Transferred Villanova Col lege I 55; Football 2. 3 .4; Sports Fditor Ibis J: Delta Sigma Kappa 4: "M” Club 4. Marcia Hargrove, a.b. Miami 7.cta Phi I 2. Historian 2; Chi Omega 3. 4 Pres. 1. Vice-pres. 4: Honors Literary Society 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 2. 3. Representative to Conference 3: Chatter member Nu Kappa Tau 3. -t; Y.W.C A I. 2. V 4 Elizabeth B. Heil. a.b. Proohlqn, S.Y. Transferred New York University 10 15: Graduate Library Training School. Brooklyn N Y. International Rela lions Club 3 4. Phyllis Eleanor Heinrich, a.b. Indianapolit. Ind. Zeta Phi 2: Chi Omega 3. 4. Sec v 4 Athletic Council 3 4 Zoo'ogy Laboratory assistant 2. 3. 4. John William Hendrix, b.s.b.a. Lakeland. Ha Transferred Florida Southern College 1935: Delta Sigma Kappa 2. 3. 4; Varsity Tennis Team 2. 3. 4 "M‘‘ Club 3. 4 See'y-trcas. 4: Lead and Ink 3. 4. Vice-pres 4; Hurricane 3.Allen Hill. b.s. Miami. Inga Johnson, a.b. Ntuf. York. N.Y. Transferred New York University 1937; Alpha Theta 4; See'y Pledge Class 4; Glee Club 4; Co-ed .Movie Club 4 Woodrow Leao Johnson, a.b. Detroit. Mich. Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4. Symphony Orchestra I. 2; Charter member Sigma Phi Zeta 3; Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3. 4. See v 3: Sinfonia Male Chorus 3 4; Personnel Manager Symphonic Band 4. Helen Ione Kesinger. a.b. Miami. Sigma Phi I 2. 3. Histoiian 2: Zeta Tau Alpha 4. Treat. 4. Historian 4. Symphony Orchestra 1. 2: Glee Club I. 4; YAV.C.A. I. 2. 3. 4. William J. Lebedeff, b.p.s.m. Detroit. Mich. Symphony Orchestra I. 2, 3. 4. Symphonic Band I 2. 3 4. Woodwind Quintet 1. 2. 3. 4; Freshman Honorary So titty: Inter-fraternity Council 3. Sigma Phi Zeta 2. 3. Vice-pres 2. 3: Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3. 4. Vice-pres. 3. 4. Male Chorus 4: University Male Quartet 4. Lawrence E. Lewis. Jr., b.s.b.a. Norfolk. Va and Coral Cabin Ptes. f reshman class; Boxing champ 145 pounds I : International Relations Club I: Y.M.C.A I, 2, 3. Social Chairman 2. 3; Phi Alpha I 2. 3, 4. Pres. 2- 3: Varsity Tennis I. 2: Inter-frater-nitv Council 2. 3. 4. Sergeant-at-atms 3. Vice-pres 4. Ibis 2. Assistant Art Editor 2; Junior Marshall 3. Wayne Lloyd, a.b. Sullivan. Ind. Fredric A. Marks, a.b. Detroit. MichMaxwell McLean Marvin, a.b. E'.mira Uriahti. S.Y. Transfcrrcd Mansfield State Teachers College 1 5 : University Players 2. Theta Alpha Phi 2 3. 4. Bus Manager 3. Pres. 4: Honors Literary Society 3. 4: Rho Beta Omicron 2; Hurricane 2: Director Theta Alpha Phi Follies 3 4: Junior Marshall 3 Robert P. Masterson. a.b. Rotrllr. NJ. Capi Freshman Football team; Football 2. 3. 4. Captain 4: Student Senate I: President of class 2. 3. 4. Iron Arrow 3. 4. Chiefs Son 4; Theta Alpha Phi 3. 4 Delta Sigma Kappa 1. 2. 3. 4. Pledge Master 4; Club 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 3. 4 University Players 2: Honors Literary Society 4: Kampus King 3 Theta Alpha Phi Follies 3. 4; Hurricane 2. 3: Boxing ch.'mp 2, 3 Chairman Sophomore Cotillion 2. Margaret Helen Masten. a.b. F.uxi Chicago. Ind. Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4. Symphonic Band I. 2. Salvatore A. Dei.Mastro. b.s.b. a. E. While Plain . S.Y. Freshman Football Opt : Football 2 3. 4; V.C Committee 2. 3. 4. Chairman 3, 4 Intramural Committee I; Newman Club I 4 M" Club 2. 3. 4 I ibrarian 3. 4. International Relations Club 4: Wrestling team 1 2. Harry F. McComb, b.p.s.m. Detroit. Mich. Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4 Symphony Orchestra 1 2 3 4: University Concert Orchestra 1.2: Miamilodiani 1.2. 3: Sigma Phi ' eta 2. 3: Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3. 4; Male Chorus 4. James McLachlan. b.s. Miami Freshman Honorary Society Delta Sigma Kappa I. 2 3. 4. Trea . 2: "M Club 2. 3. 4. Treas. 2. Pres. 4: Honor Court 2 3. 4: Boxing I 2. 3. 4. Captain 3 4; Chcm istry Club 2. 3. 4: Iron Arrow 3. 4; Intra mural Wrestling Champ 135 pounds 1 3. Kampus King 4. Harry V. McMaken. b.a. Pigua Ohio. Symphony Orchestra I. 2, 3. 4; Symphonic Band I, 2. 3 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 2: Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3. 4; Sinfonia Chorus 3 4. Maximillian Mehlmann. a.b. A'eu‘ York. S.Y. Symphonic Band I. 2. 3. 4: Symphony Orchestra I: Inter-fraternity Council 3: Organizer Sigma Phi Zeta 2. 3, Pres 2. 3: Charter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3. 4 Supreme-Councilman and Pres 3 4; Phi Epsilon Pi I 2. 3 4. University Male Chorus 4: Sinfonia Chorus 3. 4.Jane Elizabeth Mercer, a.b. Cotonui Grow. Fla Zeta Phi I. 2. Prt 2: Chi Cmega J. 4. Ritual ). Pres 4. Y.W.C.A. I. 2. 4: President Inter-Sorority Council 2; Vice-prei. Junior Class; Chairman Junior Prom J: Panhcllenic Council 4. Prcv 4. Sec y Student Body 4: Who' Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Stu dent assistant in Botany Dept. 4. Rolando Migoya y Crespo, B.S.B.A. Guantanamo. Orientf. Culm International Relations Club I. 2. ). 4: Newman Club I: Y M C A 2 V 4: Delegate to Tallahassee by the U. of M Y.M.C.A. I: Latin American Intrjmtiral teams 2. 5. 4 Captain manager 2. V 4: Captain of Latin Amcri:an Volleyball team Intramural Champ V Carlos M. Montero, b.s.b.a. .S'uyiiu ta Grande. Cuba, Lreshman Honorary Society: Latin American Basketball and Soft ball teams I 2 4; International Relations Club I. 2. 1, 4, Pan American Chairman 4: Newman Club I. 2. Y MC A. 2. ' 4 Mary Beverly Moore, a.b. Miami Ass:stant to Mr. Eckel of History Dept 4 John Mykytka. b.s. Jersey City, iV J Wrestling V University Chemical Society 1. 4. Sec y 4. Millard C. Norris, b.s. Miami. Martha Ousley. a.b. Coconut Grove. Fla. Lambda Phi 1.2. J. 4 Athletic Council 2. Ruth Captain 4 Senate I: YAV.C.A. I: Honors I iterarv Society 4 Arthur William Paul. a.b. Monuy. N.Y Assistant in History Dept. I. 4. Intramural wrestling champ 115 pounds 2: International Relations Club I 4: Y.M.C.A I. 2.H. Lawrence Peabody, h.s.b.a. Miami. Hurricane I. 2. 3. 4: Y MCA I. 2. 3. 4; Debate Council 2. 3. 4; International Relations Club 3. 4: Ibis ! 2,1; Lead and Ink 3, 4. William Probasco. b.m. Miami. Iron Arrow 3. 4. Chief's Son 4. University Players 1. 2. 3. 4. Pres 3: Theta Alpha Phi I. 4. Pres, 4; Rlto Beta Omicron 3. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2: Phi Beta Gamma 4: Glee Club I. 2: Fencing 3 4. Captain 4 Philip C. Reed. a.b. Hadley. Man Marie H. Reichard. a.b. SceetdaU. N Y. l ambda Phi 1.2 3 4. Ser geant-at-arms 3. Pres. 4: Charter member Nu Kappa Tau 3. 4 Freshman Honorary Society. Honors Literary Society 3 4. Y.W.C.A 1. 2. Social chairman 2: Ibis 2. 3. 4. Photograph Editor 3. Managing Editor 4; Pan Hellenic Council 2. 4 Frederick Reiter, b.s.b.a. Mtarm. Symphonic Band I. 2 3. 4. Charter member Phi Mu Alpha SirJonia 3 4. Athletic Manager 3. 4. Charter member Alpha Phi Omega 2. 4. Sigma Phi Zcta 2; Sinfonia Chorus 3. 4; Intramural Council 3. 4 Arlene Helen Richardson, a.b. Miami. Beta l hi Alpha 2. 3 4. Corres. Sec y 2. Vice-pres 3. Pres 4 University ol Mexico Summer Sevion 3. Vice-pres Pan Hellenic Council 4; Statistics I .'itor Ibis 4. Hurricane 1. 2. 3 4; YWCA 2. 3: International Re lations Club v 4; Honors Literary Society 4; Student assistant in English and Spanish 4 Allan Ringblom. a.b. Miami. Associate Justice Honor Court 4 Iron Arrow 3. 4; Assistant in Spanish I 2 3 4. 2. 3. 4. Audrey Rothenberg. a.b. Savannah. Cia. Theta Chi Omega I 2. 3. Trcas. I. Pres 2 3: Charter member Alpha Fpsilon Phi. Dean 4: Ibis 2. 3. 4. Managing Editor 3. Editor 4; Hurricane I. 2 3, News Editor 2 Dramatics Editor 3; Pan Hellenic Council I. 2. 3. 4. Sec'y trva 2 Pres. 3; Charter member Nu Kappa Tau 3. 4. Chairman 3. 4; Rho Beta Omicron 1. 2. Sec'y 2: Charter member l ead and Ink 3. 4. Pres. 4; Honors Literary Society 3. 4; Who's Who among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4.Micah Ruqglhs. a.b. Arlington. Vl. Senate 4: Honors Literary Society J. 4: Council 4: Football 2. 3: Intramural Boxing Clump I. 2. 3; Backet-ball. Baseball I. 2 3. 4; Tennis I. 2. V Norm and G. Schwarz, a.b. Miami Beach. Adelaide Sherman, a.b. Washington. D.C. Miami Mimic J. T. Frank Simmonite. b.s.b.a. Miami. Delta Sigma Kappa I. 2. 1: University Boxing team I. 2: Intramural Boxing 2. 3. Champ 135 pounds; Assistant Football Manager 2; Freshman football C. J. SlTTA. B.S.B.A. Birmingham. Mich. Phi Alpha I. 2 3. 4. Secy I. 2. Pres. 3, Pledge master 4: Inter fraternity Council 3. 4, Vice-pres. 3: Honor Court 4; Endowment Fund 3. 4; Golf team 2. 3. Manager 3: Hurricane I. 2. Circulation Manager 2: Intramural Golf champ I; Vigil ance Committee 2; Florida Collegiate Press Association Committee 2. Mrs. Alberta Smith, a.b. Miami Beach. Dorothy Smith, a.b. Miami. Svmphonv Orchestra I 2 3. 4 Glee Club 14: Sigma Phi I. 2. 3. Rush Captain 2. Ircas. 3 Zeta Tau Alpha 4 Secy 4 Hurricane 2. Y.W.C.A 4. Mrs. Marion Stowe, b.s.b.a. MiamiFay Taylor, a.b. Miami. Git Club I. 4: Y.W.C.A 1. 2. V 4. Program Chairman 2. Pro. 1: Sigma Phi I 2. 1: Zeta Tau Alpha 4, Vice-prc . 4; Honor Court 1: Hurritant I. 2. 4: "M" Book 2. 1. Theodore R. Treff. b.s.b.a. Jamrtiou'n. S.Y Phi Alpha I, 2. 1. 4. Trta . I. House Manager 2. Sec'y. 2. Trta . 1. Pres 4; Intramural boxing and wrestling I: Intra-mural athletics I. 2. 1. 4: Inter-fraternity Council 4. 4: Inter-fraternity Athletic Council I. 2. 1. 4: Assistant in Economic Dept 4: Senate I. 4. Anthony Vaccarelli. b.s. RtJ Hank. S J. Football I. 2. 1. 4; P, Chi I. 2. 1. 4. Home Manager 2. 5: Newman Club I. 2. J. 4; Intramural Wrestling champ 141 pound 2; Y.M.C.A I. 2; M" Club J. 4: Freshman Golf team; Baseball and basket ball 2. V Henry B. Warshavsky. b.s. Hrookhjn. S.Y. Transferred New York Uni versity 1916: Hurricane 1. Tau Epsilon Phi V 4. Vice Ch.-ncel'or J. Chancellor 4; Miami Mimic. Editor J. Inter-fraternity Council 3. 4; Librarian 1. 4: Jewish Cultural Society. Board member J. Robert H. Streeter, b.s.b.a. McDonald. Ohio. TcanifrcteJ Ohio State University 1916: Junior Prom Committee 1: Swimming team 1. 4. William Paul Swettman. a.b. Hazleton. Pa. Transferred Philadelphia Con sers-atory of Music. Mu B. 1912: Symphony Orchestra 1. 4. Mrs. Mary Young Tatro. a.b. Miami. YAV.C.A. 2 1. 4. Clyde Taylor, b.s.b.a. Miami Handball 1.2 1. 4; Male Chorus 4Whitmore R. Washburn, b.s.b.a. l.ongmeadow, S au. Pi Chi 1.2. J. 4. Chip lain 2. Scc'y. J. Lieut. Commander 4: Inter-fraternity Council 4; Manager Freshman football team Manager Vanity Football team 4. Jerome H. Weinkle. b.s.b.a. Miami. Eleanor Kay Weiss, a.b. Cleveland. Ohio Hurricane I. 2; Fencing 5: Jewish Cultural Society J. 4: Ibii 4. Horace B. Wharton, a.b. Coral Gablet. Symphonic Band I. 2. J. 4: Sigma Phi Zeta ): Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 4. George Gilman Wheeler. Jr. Hotion. Man. Phi Alpha 4; Freshman Honor ary Society. Debate Council V 4. Varsity team 4: Hurricane L 4; Tre?». of Student Body 4: Chairman of Finance Board 4: Student assistant in Accounting V 4 Bob Willich. B.s. l.eonia. N.J. Myrtle Wills, a.b. ( oral Gablet. Alfred Wright, a.b. I’onhar. Mich. Symphonic Band 1.2.' 4 Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3 4. theatre Orchestra 1.2: Sinfonia Chorus J. 4: Conservatory Club I . Charter member Sigma Phi Zeta 2. Chatter member Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia I. 4; Inter-fraternity Council 4; University Woodwind Quintettr I: Horn Quartet I. 2.Ethel Gibson Yates. a.b. Ridgewood SJ. Vice pres. Senior Glass 4. Sport Club 2. 3. Athletic Council I. Alpha Theta 4. Sec'y 4: Hurricane I. 2. 3; Ibis 3. 4. Statistics Editor 3. Senior Editor 4. Pan Hellenic Council 4: International Relations Club I Gary Zempel, b.s.b.a. Hillsdale. Mich. I rantlcrrcd Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Mich. I93S. Sigma Phi Zeta 2. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra 2 3. 4; Men's Chorus 4 International Relations Club 2. N 0 7 PICTURED Mrs. Lillian Bland, a.b. Coral Cables Joseph Cavendish, a.b. Coral Gables Ann Crawford, a.b. Dayton. Term. David Duncan, a.b. Kansas City. Mo. Mrs. Carleen Howard, educ. Miami Mrs. Mary C. Milner, a.b. Miami Seymour J. Simon, a.b. Neiv York City Anna Ruth Speights, a.b. Miami Betty Alice Stewart, a.b. Miami Mrs. Eli Turner, a.b. Miami William B. Wilbur, a.b. Hightstown. N.J.Senior Hall of Fame Through four years of University life: books and laboratories, dances, frolics and beach parties, practical affairs and athletics, each student strikingly displays his aptitudes, likes and hobbies. The Senior Class has chosen this year's men and women who have impressed their individual personalities upon the University—on the campus and in the classroom. They are the symbols of a healthfully balanced adult life, each as important as the other in the complete picture of future happiness. May their intellectual and pragmatic alertness, their joy in sport and carefree jollity, be the epitome of young America.RICHARD AREND AUDREY ROTHF.NBERG "Fontaht the foolixh. and live; and an in the way of underUandint)."CHIPS YATES non StASTERSON "Jou in ihf tri'filom arhf VHfor of Span." THOMAS CONDOS FLORENCE FOWLER ft ... "7 00 buty urith ih.- (totCded hour la I tar to lut or iittGEORGE FOLCHER • MARTHA OUSLEY 'On with the dame' let joy he umonUned."The Seniors Have A Meeting livery year the Class of ' 8 has held at least one meeting. The first year, twelve members met and elected a freshman president. The second year, two of those members flunked out of school anti a third got into another class meeting by mistake. Extradition papers were filed immediately. The traitor fought to the last ditch, however, where he was found just before the annual meeting of their junior year. In their junior year, the custom of putting on a junior prom drew a banner number of eighteen ( I8l members to the meeting, nine of whom left in tin- middle of operations to pursue a fire engine which was pursuing a grass fire. Result was the lousiest Prom in the history of the school, and a net loss of $‘ 078.2 . two or three of the orchestra's instruments, five flags from the Bill more greens, and Snarl Fiend who was returned the next day by a local exterminator who deemed him unfit for insect coosump tion. After such a display of efficiency during their three years, the class was not surprised on return ing for their final year to discover that their garrulous, diminutive, dynamic, smirk-pussed. chess-playing president for the past two years. Hobblefoot Masterson. had graciously accepted office for the fourth. The purpose of this year's meeting was to discuss plans for the annual senior party. An ticipating a record crowd, the meeting was held in the fuller-brushmans retreat, room 001. All 9 Zj conscious members of the class showed up on time! Among those present were Hotty Rot tenberg. Betty Birnbottom. Gyps Yates. Pal del Mastro. Blow howler. Potty McLachlan. Myrtle Wi||(ow)s. Chancellor Von Junkschnigg and always-a-bridesmaid-but-never-a-bride (W ious-Icy. That makes 9. And the Zs- Der Furor himself. Also present but not counted was Mascot Shillington. borrowed for the afternoon from the junior class. The class first voted unanimously for President Masterson to come out of the woodwork and open the meeting. Hobblefoot suggested that the class drop in on the Ashes sometime and spend the day. He advised an early start so the seniors could arrive at the estate about } a.m. in view of the fact that he couldn't get away from La Couch before that time and the Ashes wouldn't be home any earlier anyway. "What can you do there?" queried Der Furor, always a stickler for organization, especially in the Student Senate. "Well." responded el presidente. "you can swim and you can dance and. well you can swim and—" Nobody was in the mood to swim or dance so Masterson was returned to the woodwork. Hotty Rolienberg. who has never been out of the dormitory after dark, made a motion that a party could be thrown at the Royal Palm Club. Some doubt was expressed as to whether faculty chaperones would remain sober on such an out ing. The motion was shouted down as the seniors figured that the faculty all go to the Pirates Den anyway. Palsy-Walsy del Mastro thought the class should make a bus trip to Key West over the new overseas highway. Nobody had ever heard of the place so the motion was defeated. As a compromising suggestion, del Mastro said they could go say. fifteen miles down the road. But ii was that word "compromising" that caused our chaste seniors to defeat this motion. It being near Easter, two dumb bunnies. Will fowls and W Ousley voted in favor of an egg hunt. Mrs. Roosevelt protested that such an expedition would be in direct conflict with tl e egg hunt held at the White House. John L. Lewis protested that the class was non-union. Anyway, the consensus of opinion was that it would be silly to go traipsing around looking for eggs when they really didn't have to leave the room to find some. The final motion was for a snake hunt in the Everglades. But once again Der Furor arose in bitter protest, fearing that he might be the victim of mistaken identity. It was finally decided to abandon plans for a party since the members figured it would be all they could do to show up for graduation. As to what the seniors should leave the school, it was finally unanimously decided to leave (W)Ousley for another year. This motion seemed to suit everybody. At the beginning of the year short, stocky, pugnacious, unassuming, moon-pussed. globetrotting. nuimblety-peg champion Gardenia Hotdam Mulloy had appointed himself a com mittee of one to see that the seniors had a real party this year. Taking into consideration his tireless effort, unbelievable initiative and practical thinking along these lines, the meeting was concluded with a moment of silent prayer in which the class gave thanks that Hotdam hadn't even shown up for the meeting.Nancy Shepherd. Vice Pres. Joseph Thomas. Pres. Evelyn Isaacs. Sec'y-Treas. In 1935. a scarcely subdued group of flamboyant freshmen met in the auditorium of the University of Miami to elect class officers. Approximately one hour later. Jack Behr walked out of that same auditorium as first President of the Class of 1939. About one week later, this same group of credulous freshmen were ordered by the epitome of vicious Vigilance Committees to hold an ‘Amateur Night Program' free of charge to the public. During the course of this unusually successful program, much of the University’s outstanding talent made its debut. During that same year, the class held tin traditional Freshman Frolics. On this occasion. Barbara Wertheimer was elected Freshman Queen of the University of Miami. Joe Thomas was elected President of the class in 1936. That year, the class, which had lost much of its cooperative spirit, sponsored a well planned and well attended Sophomore Cotillion. After being re-elected President by an overwhelming majority. Joe Thomas continued to guide the destiny of the Class of 1939. This year, after attempting to create a well filled class treasury by holding a series of Pre-Prom Dances, the class climaxed its activities with the Eleventh Annual Junior Prom. The dance, which was held at the Miami Biltmore Country Club on April 8. 1938, left the Junior Class and the entire student body well satisfied.Samuel Abbott. Wilton, N.H. Arnold Broder. New York. N.Y. Wni. C. Campbell. Chattanooga Eric N. Carlson. .Jr.. Miami Garland Cassell. Jr.. Max Meadows. Va. Patricia Cluney. Coconut Groce. Fla. Miguel Colas. Santiago. Cuba Charles A. Cold. Jr.. Coral Gables Richard Cooper. Fort Wayne. Ind. Andrew Csaky. Cucumber. V Va. John R. Behr. New. York. N.Y. Phyllis A. Block. Miami Beach Edward Bradley Boyle. Fort Jervis. N.Y. Daniel J. Brcinin. Miami Beach Roger Brown. Hollywood. Fla. Dorothy Buddinglon. Coral Gables Andrew Burke. Miami Norman G. Dolman. Fort Wayne. Ind. Cynthia Diamond. Miami Ruth Diestelhorst. Coral Gables George B. Dolan. Waterbury. Conn.Peter J. Dominick. Detroit, Mich. Harold L. Dorn. Miami Philip Doucet. Miami David Drucker. Miami Eugene Duncan. Pittsburgh, Pa. Edward F. Dunn. Port Jervis. jY.Y. Stella Edwards. Versailles. Ky. Bob Edwards. Coral Gables Leon Ettinger. Toledo, Ohio Evelyn A. Farmer, Goulds. Fla. Marie Farmer. Detroit. Mich. Philip Fenigson. Passaic. :.J. Vera Fletcher. Homestead. Fla. J. Raymond Fordham. Miami Melvin Fox. Miami Beach George J. Freeman. Minneapolis. Minn. Julius 1. Friedman. Miami Beach Seymour Friedman. Brooklyn. '.Y. Mary Louise Gaddis. Miami John Galbraith. E. Palestine. Ohio Frances S. Ginsburg. MiamiGeorge H. Glcndenning. Coconut Grove. Fla. Ruth Joan Goeser Miami Betty F. Goff. Charleston. V. Va. MabelIe Goldman, Miami George C. Hamilton. Somerville. Mass. Beatrice Harris. Orlando. Fla. Mildred Harrison. Coconut Grove Fla. Mrs. Nell Hawkins. Miami Burcn I.. Helm. Miami Alfred Holt. Freeport. L.l. F.dith H. Horowitz. Miami Keach Vernon S Hoff Minneapolis. Minn Alvin Robert Iba. Miami livelyn Isaac. Coconut Grove. Fla. Rubilou Jackson. Miami David James. Miami Gladys Johnson. Miami Lois Karkeet. Miami Estelle Kasanoff. Coconut Grove. Fla. Frank Kcrdyk. Gloversville. S'.Y. Mary Ellen Kimball. MiamiElizabeth R. Knight. Havana. Cuba William F. Knocke. Ft. Wayne. Ind. Billyc M. Kuykendall. Coconut Grove William E. Laesch. Coral Gables Harold Levi ton. Brooklyn. Hew York Clcmence Levy. Miami Beach Rose Levy. Miami Monroe Lifton. Belle Harbor. V.V. Murray Mantell. Miami Beach Eleanor E. Matteson. Miami Virginia E. Miles. Miami Edmund S. Nash. Miami Martha Neham. Miami Beach Harlry D. Niestraht, Miami Charles Norris. Coconut Grove. Fla. Doris Page. Clay. New York John R. Parkinson. Benoit. Mich. Ruth L. Penney. Miami Stephen C. Pratt. Glen Echo. Md. Julian M. Quarles. Miami William R. Quinan. MiamiMuriel Reardon, Miami Raymond Reiner. Weehawken. N.J. Elaine A. Rheney. Miami Leonard Ricci. Port Chester. N.Y. Esther Rodel. Monticello. N.Y. Lorraine Roll. Miami Jesse C. Rose. Cooper. S.C. Ruth Rubin. Miami Clara F. Sayers, Homestead. Fla. Thomas F. Sdwpis. Rochelle Park. N.J. Ann A. Searing. Miami Nancy E. Shepherd. Miami Hugh Shillington. Miami Margaret Shillington. Miami Richard J. Simons. Miami Evelyn Slutsky. Peekskill. N.Y. Virginia L. Smith, l.akewood. Ohio Kenneth O. Snapp. Bristol, Ind. Benjamin D. Spciler. New Brunswick. N.J. Freda Speiznwn. Wilkes Barre. Pa. Albert A. Teeter. Hillside. N.J.Harold J. Thomas. White Castle, l.a. Joseph B. Tide. Detroit. Mich. Lloyd Vaccarelli. Red Hank .V.J. Mrs. Mae Walters. Miami Milton R Wasman. Miami Beach Elizabeth Williams. Miami Arthur A. Willinger. Ml. Clemens. Mich. Charles M. Wilson. Orange. .J Virginia Witters. Coral Gables Norman Worthington. Hialeah. Fla. Ruth Young. Miami SOI » I C T V RE D Judy Ashby. Coral Gables Kenneth Bastholm. Miami Mrs. Elizabeth E. Brinson. Miami Emily J. Brown. Miami George M. Bruner. Grove City. Pa. Charles P. Buehrer. Stryker. Ohio John W. Creveling. Miami Barbara Crume. Coral Gables James H. Hampton. Miami John L. Marteskis. NetU Britain. Conn. Carlos Montero. Sagua la Grand. Cuba Andrew O’Connoll. West Palm Beach Henry A Senior. Miami Beach Norma Lee Simpson. Miami Edythe A. Stanley. Miami Beach William N. Todd. Jr.. Miami Beach Joseph Weiland, Miami Annetta Werner. Miami Lloyd Wilbur. Hiahtstown. N.J.SOPHOMORESMARION GOBIE. Vict-Prei. GRAN I STOCKOAI1 r«. MARY CREE1. Sit'v-Trtat. iphom ores -«■! David Abrams Mary Burch Barbara Alcock June Burr Bernard Amsterdam Sarah Butler Jack Anderson Martha Cail Lester Applegate Donald Cameron Dorothy Armogost Connie Caravasios Edward Arnold Charles Carr La Rose Arrington Harry Chenoweth Frederic Ashe Lou Chesna George Back Joyce Christenson Atalie Barnett John Claus Ellagche Barr Virginia Clements Edward Baumgarten Stuart Cohen Mary Louise Becker John Connelly L.cdia Beltran Mollie Connor Alexander Benjamin Mas Cook Frank Berg Ray Creal Morton Berman Mary Creel Herbert Bernstein Walter Cunningham William Black John Dallas Stanley Blackman Kathryn Davis Donald Bleekc Ruth Davis John Bolash Virginia Dorman Virginia Eager Martha Dorn Frank Bueker Mary Dell Doughty Irma Bullard Lewis Duff Ignatius Edwards David Elsasser Gail Estabrook Ethel Failey Rocco Famiglietti Anna Mary Fcltyberger Maurice Fink Charles f;isher Leo Fisk Lewis Fogle Edward Foster William Foster Clarence Froscher Leona Mary Fulks Teresa Garcia Martin Genet Campbell Gillespie Jerome Glickman Marion Gobic David Gowans Vernon Gregory William Guerard George Guile Charles Gumbiner Arthur Hackney William HallSOPHOMORES Daniel Hang William Hardic William Hartnett Harry Hayward Cliff Hendrick Clayton Hcnrichs Robert Hillstead Burton Hines Joseph Hiss Richard Hiss Rosemary Hoffman John Homko Velma Howell Valeric How in Margaret Hunter Roy Hutchins Edward Ingarra Wilson Jamison Carl Jones Alexander Kanier 1 Adrian Kantrowitz Sallie Kaplan Jean Louise Katz Walter Kichefski Ldward King William Kirtley Helen Knowles William Krcckman Murray Lang Bernard Loiter D. A. Lones William Lovett Pauline Lowrie Josephine Lumpkin Greta Maddox John Madigan Harold Malcolm Thelma Maremont Irene Maristany Daniel Mayer Sarita McAvoy Steve McCrimmon Margaret McLaughlin Charlotte Meggs Berenice Milliman CIccil Moore James Moore Thomas Mote Rosemarie Neal I lelen Nielsen John Noppenberg Chick ODomski Harold Oesch John Oespovitch Philip Ogden Marie Olinger Robert Olson Angel Oyarsun I larry Parker John Parrott Frank Paskcwich Melvin Patton Dorothy Paulk Burt Pavnter Pun ice Pearson Selma Phillips Jimmy Poore Mary Poteet Van Price Hazel Prothero George Prusoff Sylvia Raichich Stanley Raski Quentin Rasmussen Mary Reed Adele Rickcl I liIda Ringbloom Irving Rosenfehl William Ross Donald Salisbury Donald Sapp Mrs. Pauline Sapp Dorothy Schooley Nicholas Seminoff Betty May Serpas Julie Shore Monroe Singer Bennie Sinkus Grant Slater Sidney Snowhite Virginia Spaulding Norman Stallcr Grant Stockdale Betti Susong Edward Tierney Zsigmund Toth Peggy Traxler James Turner Wallace Tyler Anthony Vandenburg Pearl Waldorf Alma Walker Don Waters Winona Wchle Josephine Weinstein Walter Whittemore Sarah Whitworth Elizabeth Williams Jerry Williamson Nan Wingate Patricia Wood Elizabeth Wylie William Yarrington Joseph Youngs M. Charlotte Yount Ann Zalesky Morris Zamft Zalman Zelcznick Harold ZinnFRESHMENF r e s Philip Ackerman Daniel Ahern Robert Ainslcy Virginia Allen Jesse Amey Edward Amsden James Anderson Naomi Anderson James Annin Verdan Arries Dorothy Ashe Keith Avey Jackson Bailey Betty Loti Baker Maxine Baker George Barbre Paul Barbuto Susan Barnes Michael Barto Wendell Beckncr Harper Becgle Lilyan Beeres Sam Belcher Dorothy Bell Maria Bell Winona Bell Dustin Bergh Beatrice Bernstein Benjamin Bird Betty Bishop Matthew Borek Rita Bornstcin PKGGY O DONNF.I.I.. Vn u F.THEI KOCt R. Vice Pm h m e n Edgar Bowen John Bowen Clifton Bowes Lyman Bradford Geraldine Brannon John Breen Paul Brick James Brickcll Joe Brundage Frederick Bull Casamir Burg Alberta Burke Russell Burke John Byrnes Dorothy Cameron Vaughn Camp Theodore Chatoff Karl Chetney Leo Clarke Albert Cohen Alvin Cohen Eugene Cohen Marie Coleman John Cone Robert Conner John Corcoran Harold Couch Rachel Covitch Jack Coyle Robert Crane Annelisc Crockett Victoria Daniels Pauline Davenport Charles Davis Walter Fox Jane Davis Charles Franklin Charlotte Dawson Aiverdah Frantz Arthur Dean James Fraser Herbert DeBorde Marian Freed Max DeCastro Inza Fripp Wilba DeLand Frederic Fuller Donald DeVanc Cecile Gaddis Elaine Devery Lloyd Galbraith Clarence Dickinson Tom Gam mage Howard Dimmig Bernard Gass Frances Dickson Raquel Gaston Joseph Dickson Billy Gay John Douglas Maybelle Gilbert Maria Dominguez George Gillespie James Downey Gordon Gillespie Doris Doyle James Gilman Daniel Dublin Adele Goeser Michael Dutzer James Goeser Jack Eaton Eli Goldin Selma Einbinder Howard Goldstone Lewis Eley Mrs. Margaret Goodfellow James England Mary Louise Graham Jack Pauls Laura Marie Green Winifred Fcathcrstone Glenn Gregory William Feldman Robert Grimes Allen Fink Aaron Gross Naomi Fischman Edward Grubb Martin Fisher Charles Guimento Jerome Fleischman Ann Gunter Elizabeth Foster Martha Haapala Terrence Fox Lucicn Haas Charlotte HagerFRESHMEN Clara Hainlin Ruth Hantman Jack Harkness Bob Hart Mary Harvey Betty Hayes Eleanor Haynes George Heck William Heet Catherine Hefmger Earl Heidick Anna Louise Hickman Tom Hilbish James Hisey Lester Hit linger Charles Hodges George Hollahan Frank Hopkins Samuel House Edward Huguelot June Hyams Theodore Jackson Donald Jacobs Richard Jacobs Robert Jacobs George Jamieson Roger Jarmcn Jane Johnsen Albert Johnson Bettic Johnson Emanuel Kaclan Lawrence Kaplan Margaret Karalyi Thomas Kearns Walter Kelley Ronald Kerfoot Edgar Kculing S. I. King Sidney Kline John Knight Stephen Knowles Ethel Koger Kay Kostibas Adrian Kotcher Blanche Krell Emily Kuhn John Kurucza Jean Lambert Alfred Lane Alfred Lang Irving LebowitZ Walter Lee Abraham Lcfkowitz Melvin Lesser Rochelle Levine Sidney Levin Ben l.ewkowitz Mary Lineaweaver George Litchfield Sylvia Locke Louise Locsch Robert Long Edward Loniewoki Clarence Lorentz Manuel l.ubel Gladys Lubliner Richard Ludwig Preston Lynn Robert Lyons Barbara MacDonald Morris Madorsky Anita Maer Janice Magid Frank Mals Leslie Mann Paul Manning Nefry Mansene Tullie Mansene George Marcos Charles Mattman Walter McDonald Ray McKenna Miriam Mehaffey Richard Meier Alleta Miller Paul Miller John Mitchell Robert Mooney Eugene Moore Jean Moore Louis Moore Mary Elizabeth Moore Tommy Moore William Moore James Munley Eileen Murphy Berthe Neham Ralph Nelson Allen Newkerk Lewis Nicelcy Xenophene Nichols Joseph Noppenberg Barbara Norris Edward Norton Lewis Oates Peggy O'Donnell Albert Ogden Maston O'Neal Philip Optner Frank Ostrander Jack Ott Patricia Overbaugh Dellis Pamplin Rebekah Parham Cecil Parker George Parks James Partlowe Nelson Patterson Edith Pearl Julian Peeples Denise Penchina Joseph Pennica Hazel Pennington George Pere Frank Perricone Donald Peterson George Pittard Marion Pope Wilma Pope Jack Popham Frances Power Anthony Priest Sam Publicker Harold Pyfrom Rosemary Reynolds Ann Richardson Frank Richardson Robert Rigncy William Robert Richard Roberts Alida Roochvarg Elizabeth Rorencrantz Robert Rosenthal Alexander Roth Charles Ryder Edmund Ryder Phyllis Salter Carl Sapp Daniel Satin Jerome Schary George Shcigert Clarice Schnatterbeck Bernal Schooley Harold Schramm Lively n Schwartz Ethel Scott Gene Seasa Marshall Shenkan Bernard Shriro Alexander Shustin Irving Siegel Stanley Silberman Roberi Silverman Bernice Simpson LaVerne Smith William Smith Carlyle Snider Crumpton Snowden Morton Spar Walter Springer Dann Squires Thomas Stack Samuel Stamler Janet Steward Mary Stewart George Stuyverson John Sullivan Jean Swanson James Tabb Peggy Tallman Victor Tantale Leon Tannenbaum John Teeter James Terry Audrey Thomas Leonard Tobin George Foley Henry Tonkin David Turner Ella Turner Lorcnza Tutwiler Harold Walbeck George Waldeck George Walsh William Wchlc Pat Wciland Mary Ellen Whalen Fayette White Gilbert White Lloyd Whyte Hilda Wiener Gwen Williams Jacques Wilson Lillian Wilron Ruth Wilson Sara Wilson Peter Winagar Margaret Wood Samuel Worton Marie Young Phyllis Young Irving Zick Mildred ZinnFreshman Day! Tradition in the making! For weeks eagerly anticipated by the lowly Freshman as a day to extract sweet revenge and for weeks afterward to he rudely reminded of it by the aches, bruises and pains resultant of the struggle of the classes for supremacy For days the freshmen had gone about with a cocksure attitude. They figured that outnumbering the upperclassmen two to one and aided by the husky freshman footballers that to overpower their oppressors of the upper classes would be easy, but were they fooled • The plucky upper classmen were not to be outdone. Fighting like the Lost Battalion they repelled every ferocious frosh onslaught. The wearers of the dink timeafter time hurled them selves upon the upperclassmen who were defending a a tall, greased pole upon the peak of which that badge of the lowly freshman, a dink, hung blowing in the wind as if beckoning to its wearers to seize it. Fhe freshmen with each attack climbed nearer and nearer. Using old torn shirts, sticking to the pole with bare and bruised knees they finally reached the dink but to no avail. The upper-classmen had successfully defended the pole within the set time limit. In the afternoon the freshmen fared no better. They were swamped in touch football by the upperclassmen in spite of the use of freshman football players. It was not entirely a rout. The freshmen won the sack fight after a bitter struggle. The girls of the upper class proved to be heartier eaters than the freshmen when they out -ate the lowly frosh in a pie-eating contest. The Freshman Day. instituted for the first time this year ended with no hard feelings, many hard knocks, and was it fun! Oh Boy' Wait'll next year! —Sid Klini- FROSH DAYIs tr alsfjefjati, ’41 It came to pass in the year of our Lord, nineteen-hundred thirty-seven. Anno Dorn ini, the fair young Sir Galshehad set forth on his trusty bicycle. Jenny, to conquer for the first time the world of college. He drew up with a flourish without the por-tals and observed a goodly maiden standing therein. He strode to her side. “Hi. beautiful." He knelt before her. "Rise, fair sir. And what degree of manhood have you acquired?" was the seemly reply for Minnie was a Lady. "Babe, cast those big blue orbs on the best Freshman that's ever entered Ye Olde Universitie." he said as he straightened his bow tie with flourish. "And what might your purpose be'" asked she. "To conquer the girl s dormitory and slay all that dwell in it." When she heard that, she recovered her self and said. "Take this card to the knave at the bookstore and bid him from me charge you with the first degree of knight hood." Whereto he set off (after acquiring her phone number) for said bookstore where he was presented with the first badge of honor. Sir Galshehad removed his sporty snap-brim, replacing it with the bilious green dink, by which act he became the personification of the well-known Sir Joseph of College. He went from thence to a gathering of his fellow warriors who were kept in a band by a number of black-faced individuals who called themselves "The Vigilantes." They were led by a thug. Sir Oley of Olson who proclaimed. "We must tame the heathen dogs!" Whereupon he issued the edict that banners must be worn heralding the coming fray with Ye Olde Georgie Tycheres. Emerging from the ancient meeting hall he was met with the command. "Button!" The gallant Galshehad drew his sword with the valiant cry. "I'll mow 'em down!" but he was sub- dued and from that time forward heeded all commands to kneel in obeisance. He proceeded from thence to Ye Cafeteria to fortify himself with a drink from the ever flowing fountain, before the com ing battle with books. Bracing his mighty shoulder blades he then plunged into the fray to emerge later victorious. He then joined the other knights feasting and shouting in the dining hall. Several days passed. Our Galshehad was slightly spent with the long hours of battle with learning, but prospects of the coming conflict with the aforementioned foe-cheered him. The great night came. Multitudes gathered to witness the slaying of the Georgie Tycheres by the forces of Ye Olde Univcr sitie. Galshehad sat among his fellows, his green headgear perched between his ears, cheering his favorite warriors to victory, with the urge of battle within his manly breast. The knights in their shining coats of mail charged upon the field and at the sound of the bugle they were off. chasing a little ball up and down the turf. The crowd huzzahed and huzzahed. and in the excitement several of the ladies fainted. Fierce and furious was the combat but the Knights of the Cafeteria Table ground the colors of the invader into the dust. They proclaimed a truce and all adjourned to the dining hall for joyous merry-making. Gal-rhehad mounted his faithful Jenny and galloped to the scene of action where he paid court to all the fair maidens and made his name known far and wide for his grace and beauty. Thus Galshehad began his glorious career in Ye Olde Universitie. His many deeds of knightly daring will soon win for him the privilege of changing his first badge of honor, the lowly dink, for the second dec oration of merit denoting the Sophomore rank in knighthood, the pine, and we leave him. a worthy and typical Sir Joseph of College.—BF.TTYF. HAYES. ’41.LAW SCHOOLSENIORS Randolph Everett Bell. ll.b. Attleboro, Mats. University of Pennsylvania. 1015. B.S. Degree. LI..B.. Boston College 1056 Phi Bela .Gamma. Joseph B. Duckworth, ll.b. Coral Gable . Dante B. Fascell. ll.b. Miami. Via. Symphonic Band 1. 2. 1. 4, 5: Associate Justice Honor Court 5. 5; Pi Della Sigma I. 2. 3. 4. 5. Sergeant-at-arms 1. Treat. 2. Pledge Master 3. Vicc-pres. 4. Pres. 5; Inter-fraternity Council 3. 4. 5: Iron Arrow 4 3, Senate 2: Phi Beta Gamma I 4. 5. Olivar Wh.ey Folmar. ll.b. Weir Palm Beach. Fla. Transferred St John's College of Annapolis. Md. 1032 and University of Alabama 1037: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi Legal fraternity: Assistant to Housing and Employment Director 3. Student Speakers Organization 5: Boxing squad 3; Organizer of Summer Travels in Europe 5. Bernard A. Frank, ll.b. Miami. Varsity tennis team 3. 4. 3. Dave H. Hendrick, ll.b. Coral Gables. Pi Chi 1. 2. 3. 4 5. Sec v treat 2 Lieut.-commander 3. Eminent-commander 3. Rho Beta Omicron 3. 4. 3. Vicc-pres. 4. 3; Phi Beta Gamma 4. 5; Cheerleader I. 2: Debate Council 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Pres. 3: Intre-fraternitv Council 3 Scc'y 3: Business manager Ibis 3; Iron Arrow V 4. 5: Varsity Debate team 1. 4, 5; Freshman Debate Coach 5: Manager Debate team 5: Who's Who Among Students in American College and Universities 5. James H. Hunt, i.l.b. Miami. Charles S. Isler. Jr., ll.b. Americas. Ga. John La Mar Junkin. b.s.b.a. and ll.b. Miami. Transferred University of Florida 1935: Sigma Nu: Phi Beta Gamma 6, 7. 8. Seg'y 7: Honor Court 6. 7. 8. Chief Justice 8: Doubles Tennis Champ 6: Intramural Co-singlet Tennis Champ 7; Golf team 8. Arthur Klwmel. ll.b. Buffalo. N.Y.Herman Kout. li..b. Chicago, lit. Rudolph S. McDavid, ll.b. Miami Reach. Transferred University of Texas Donald Molter. ll.b. Sehring. Fla. Transferred University of Minnesota 1937; Phi Kappa Sigma. CiARDNAR Mulloy. LL.B. Miami. Captain Tennis team 3. 4. 5: Eastern Inter collegiate tennis champion 4; Football I Handball champ 2: Iron Arrow 4. 5. Medicine man 5: Delta Sigma Kappa I. 2. 3. 4 5. Vice pres. 3. 5. Historian 4; Student Senate 3. 4. 5. Phi Beta Gamma 3. 4 5; "M" Club 3. 4. V Vice-pre . 5: Inter-fraternity Boxing chamo 145 pounds I ; Diving champ 3 4. 3: Touch football All University" 3 4 5 Basketball 3. Inter fraternity Council 2. 3. Godfrey K. Newman, ll.b. Atlantic Ctiu. N.J. Transferred New York University 1936; Hurricane 3: Jewish Cultural So-cietv 3. 4; Orange Bowl Law Dance Committee 5: Intramural football 3; Intramural basketball 3. 4. 5; Law School Finance Committee 5 Samuel Rubin, ll.b. Wheeling. W Va. Emilio A. San Pedro, ll.b. Santa Clara. Cuba. B.S. Santa Clara College, Cuba 1928: Transferred University of Havana 19 35. International Relations Club 5: Associate Justice Honor Court 5: Intramural Track meeting 4, Boxing 4. James R. Town ley. ll.b. Miami. Transferred Oglethorpe College 19 35; Phi Beta Gamma; Kappa Alpha. Benjamin w. Turner, ll.b. Pitnburgh. Pa. Associate Justice Honor Court 3; Endowment Fund 4. Debate Council 4; Phi Beta Gamma 3. 4. 5, Clerk 5. John Hanley Yates, ll.b. Miami Pi Delta Sigma I 2. I. 4. 5. Pres. 3, Vice-pre . 3: Intrastate Council 2. 3: International Relations Club I: Glee Club 1; Alpha Phi Omega: Freshman Frolics Comm ttee 1: Ring and Pin Committee 2: Associate Justice Honor Court 4; Student Senate 3: Phi Beta Gamma 3. 4. 5. Treas. 5.LAW JUNIORS Thomas Adkins. Miami Beach John Brion. Miami Myron Broder. New York Robert Carson. Coral Cables Milton Feller. Saratoga Springs, iV.V. Nester Houghtaling. Miami William Isgrigg. Pontiac, Mich. Daniel C. Keels Thomas Lee. Miami Luis Molina. Havana. Cuba Letitia Norman. New Smyrna. Via. Bias Rocafort. Havana Luis Sabatino. Miami Thomas Smith. Miami Abraham Spar. Monticello. N.Y. Bernard Spector. Miami Beach Eugene Williams. Miami NOT PICTURED Julius Friedman. Miami Beach Porfirio Perez. Miami William Quinan. MiamiMaynard Abrams, Miami Beach Eugene Allen. Homestead Her men Beck. Miami Beach Eugene Boyle, Fon-du-lac. Wis. Daniel Cochrane. Coral Cables Mathieldc Collins. Miami Beach Donald Frank. Long Beach. N.Y. Herbert Glickman. Miami Beach Jack Green Herbert Horowitz. Miami Beach Robert Jacob. Detroit. Michigan Robert Knabic Sam Matthews. Birmingham. Ala. James Miles. Miami Charles Mills. Miami Jack Mintzer. Miami Beach Robinson North. Augusta. Maine Gerald O'Connell. West Palm Beach Maurice Orovitz. Miami Beach Paul Ropes. Coral Cables Jack Rosen. Miami Beach Dorothy Schoessell, Miami Max Silver. Miami Jerome Weinkle. Miami Beach Raphael Yunes. Miami NOT PICTURED John Belcher. Miami Frank Brady. Lugerne. Pa. William Bricked. Miami Madeleine Cheney. New London. Conn. Ashley Crutchfield. Coral Cables Clifton Trammell. MiamiThe Law ★ When the University of Miami opened in September of this school year, the law' library contained only six thousand volumes—and a need was felt to more adequately meet the growing demands of the students of the law school in gaining a thorough and extensive legal education. Soon the dreams of many years became a reality so that by Thanksgiving the library had been moved to different quarters, twice as large as the old. and five thousand more books had been ordered. With the aid of gifts by persons interested in the advancement of the school, and through additional purchases by the University, in .January the new library was completed and the shelves were lined with between eleven and twelve thousand volumes, including among them: Reports of the courts of last resort of most of the states and territories of the United States, all of the United States Supreme Court Reports, the Federal Reports, many of tlx reports of the intermediate appellate courts of the states, the English Reports. Library English Reprints, and all of the more important compilations of selected cases. It 3lso contains the complete Reporter System, the complete American Digest System and the Complete Reports of the State of Florida, together with a large collection of the session laws of the State of Florida. A large selection of text books on every branch of the law and Encyclopedias and Citators arc also found in tlx’ library, together with Law Journals 3nd Legal Periodicals. Also the late statutes of more than half of the states of the United States and all of the Federal Statutes are on file. At present the law library of the University of Miami School of Law is sufficient in every way to meet the necessary demands of the diligent students 3nd to provide them with every opportunity for procuring and furthering their legal education. It is continuously being enlarged to meet tin growing demands of the school and in a short time will be comparable with any law library of the larger schools in other states.SPORTSIn the Athletic Office Stuart W. Patton ★ The resignation of Stuart V. Patton. Graduate Manager of Athletics since 1934. to an advisory capacity was deeply regretted. Stu has done a great job holding down this office for four years, and in that time he has accomplished much in developing athletics at the University. His love for football and his desire to see the athletic program enlarged are reasons enough to explain his success. "Build your schedule and you’ll build your team" was Stu's motto, and he did just that. Under his leadership and direction, the University of Miami football team has risen to nation-wide prominence and importance. James M. Beusse ★ James M. Beusse assumed Stuart W. Patton s position as Graduate Manager in January, and he has done a swell job since taking over the reins. Jim has al ready shown his worth to the University as a capable and wide-awake worker, and his efforts in the future are expected to further advance Hurricane athletics to an even higher standing. Graduating from Athens High School in 19 30 where he won letters in football, basketball, baseball, and track, the popular Georgian entered the University in 1932. Jim starred as an end for four years while here and graduated in 1936.The Coaching Staff Jack Harding, in his debut as head coach. led the Hurricanes through a successful season in 1937. The popular University of Pittsburgh graduate, who for ten years turned out some great teams at St. Thomas College, has established himself in the hearts of Miami fans as a well-liked and colorful figure. Under his capable direction, the success of football at the University of Miami is assured. Hart Morris, former All-American guard at Pittsburgh, is Line Coach and one of the best in the game. A hard worker. Hart has won many friends by his loyalty and friendship to the team. Freshman Coaches JOE GREEN and Frank Brady proved their value by turning in a fine coaching job on the Baby Hurricanes in '37. Both were for mer Captains and stars under Jack Harding at St. Thomas. They developed the Frosh into one of the most powerful first year teams in the history of Miami. JOHN B. On one of Miami’s football immortals, was trainer for the ‘37 squad and rounds out the coaching staff. Johnny who is just about the best quarterback in Hurricane history—was valuable to the whole team for tl c fine work he did assisting with the coaching duties.if The departure of Captain Bob Masterson from Hurricane ranks brings to an end a great college career. The sensational leader, one of the greatest ends in the history of the University of Miami, was for four years a smashing tackier, a hard blocker, a player who never gave up — and a brilliant captain. His dependable and inspired play will be remembered in the years to come, for it was the brand of ball that only a born leader has. Goodbye and Good Luck. Bob! if Captain-Elect Eddie Dunn sailed into the limelight as 3 sophomore, and for two seasons he has starred for the Hurricanes breaking loose for long, dazzling runs, pulling games out of the fire with brilliant touchdown jaunts, and playing an all-round defensive game. His sweeping end slants are a byword with followers of Miami foot ball. A triple-threat back with a fight ing heart -he steps into the hallowed shoes of Bob Masterson to lead our Hurricanes in battle. Welcome and best wishes for a successful season. Eddie'HAIL and FAREWELL ir Tony Vaccarelli. tiny fullback. was one of the most colorful players on tin- Hurricane roster. He is 5 6” in height, weighed I5T and hails from Red Bank. New .Jersey. I'ony made his appearance in star circles as a junior, and immediately leaped into the limelight as one of the best ball carriers on the team. A fine tackier and blocker. he will be missed from the lineup next year. The mighty mite, a favorite with the fans, will long be remembered as a brilliant, colorful grid figure. it Tom Condon, husky 200-pound tackle from Roselle. New Jersey, was just about the best liked player on the squad. A hard blocker and fine defensive man. Tom ranks with the best of them for competitive spirit. His play in the South Carolina game was outstanding, as well as the rest of the season. In addition to his football chores and the usual school activities. Tom has managed to turn in a better than average performance as president of the student body for m7- 8. ★Gus Hanley, reliable guard, was another midget on the Hurricane team. The Lawrence, Massachusetts star was always full of fight and ready to go when the play was the hardest. His ability and block ing in the line will be missed. A sparkplug and a powerhouse when the time came, he'll be bard to replace when September rolls around. Like Condon. Hanley has been active in other phases of school life. The swell job he did with sports on last year's Ibis is ample evidence of ability.1937 Miutnon END Hamilton END A tries END Corcoran HALFBACK Pukcwicb END Pittard END Black TACKLE McCrimmon CENTER Raski TACKLE Condon TACKLE Boyle TACKLE James TACKLE Guimenio GUARD Hanley ('•CARD Oespovich GUARD Duncan GUARD Olson GUARD Hayward GUARD Seminoff GUARD For the big game on the Hurricane schedule, the Georgia Bulldogs came to Miami to help dedicate the Burdine Orange Bowl. The stage was sec for thrills and big doings by a gigantic parade through Miami on game afternoon: the University band, organization floats. Miami Pep clubs. From the White House President Franklin D. Roosevelt started the official dedication by pressing an electric button. Then University, civic and military dignitaries at the Stadium participated in the pre-game ceremonies. The University of Miami student body was represented byMiss Madeleine Cheney (right), who was elected “Miss University of Miami" by popular vote of the students. Sponsoring the Georgia team was Miss Ruth Landers (left), elected “Miss University of Georgia" the week before during Georgia’s “Miami Day." Then the kick-off. with the Hurricanes shown above in the starting line-up: Captain Bob Mastcrson. Steve McCrimmon. John Ocspo-vicb. Don Salisbury. Gus Guimento. Jimmy Poore. George Pittard. Eddie Dunn. Lou Chesna. Andy Csaky. and Carl Jones. Squad Dixon CENTER Zetanick CENTER Abrams CENTER Dunn HALFBACK O'Domtki QUARTER Poore TACKLE Chcsna FULLBACK Vaccarrlli FULLBACK Noppcnbcrg QUARTER Moore FULLBACK Jones HALFBACK Csaky HALFBACK Stockdale HALFBACK Sapp FULLBACK Dolan HALFBACK Douglas FULLBACK Grimes HALFBACK Salisbury PULLBACK Bolash END Tabb HALFBACKAction a the Hurricanes open the 17 season u'tth a win lor lack Hardimj 1937 Football Review Miami 40. Georgia State Teachers 0 Oct. I The debut of Jack Harding as a Hurricane coach was successful as the Orange. Green, and White romped to a 40 to 0 victory over the Georgia State Teachers College. Friday night, in the Burdine Memorial Orange Bowl. A colorful crowd of 8.000 fans thronged to the new stadium and saw a powerful Miami eleven run rough shod over the Blue Tides. The Hurricanes thrilled the large audience with long runs and were led by Eddie Dunn who scored three times—twice on runs of 66 and 70 yards respectively. The spectators had not settled in their seats when the Hurricanes struck. On the second play of the game Dunn slid off tackle and raced through the entire Georgia State secondary to score standing up. A few minutes later Miami added its second touchdown. Black fell on a Tide fumble on the nine-yard line, and big l.ou Chesna crashed across the Georgia goal line in two tries. The halftime score was 13-0. Miami added four more touchdowns to its total in the second half with Johnny Douglas. Eddie Dunn, and Doss Tabb accounting for the scores. The final result was Miami 40. Georgia Teachers 0. Miami 26. Spring Hill 0 Oct. 8 - An improved Hurricane team whipped a clever Spring Hill eleven 26-0 before a crowd of 7.500 rabid fans to win their second game of the season. The first quarter was a thriller with the Badger eleven throwing a scare into the Hum canes with a dazzling display of fireworks, but Miami hit its stride in the second period when Johnny Douglas swept around left end on a reverse to score standing up. Captain Mastcrson converted. The third quarter saw the Hurricanes strike again. Eddie Dunn set them in scoring position by a beautiful punt return to the Badger 34 where he and Chesna made it a first down on the five. On the next play, big Lulu went through the line for the second score. The play of Eddie Dunn and little Tony Vaccarelli dominated the last period when the Hurricanes added two more touchdowns and an extra point to ice the game. Vaccarelli accounted for the first score, and Dunn, lanky halfback intercepted a Spring Hill pass at midfield, then to send a long aerial to Boiash on the Badger 23 for a first down on the next play. Douglas faded back and passed to Arries who caught it in theEddie Dunn ttreakt down the u delints on a touchdown taunt end .one for the final touchdown. Dunn added tin extra point and it was all Miami. 26 to 0. Miami 6. Bucknell 6 OCT. 15 A crowd of 10,000 shivering spectators jammed Bucknell Field at Lcwisburg. Pa., Friday night to see an underdog Miami eleven fight a heavier Bison team to a 6 to 6 deadlock. The crowd, which included 1000 fans from Scranton. Pa., who came to pay tribute to Hurricane coach Jack Harding, saw a thrill packed contest. Miami marched 80 yards in eight plays to push over the tying touchdown in the fading moments of the final quarter after Bucknell had scored in the third period. With Chesna. Dunn. Douglas, and Captain Mastcrson leading the slashing attack, the Orange. Green, and White put on a burst of power and pulled the game out of the fire. The fighting Hurricanes took the ball on their twenty and never lost possession of the oval until Eddie Dunn crossed the Bison goal line. Both conversions failed, and the battle ended 6-6. Lou Chesna's booming punts. Eddie Dunn's dynamic running, and the inspired play of the whole Hurricane team was outstanding in Miami's greatest performance of the season. Tampa 1 2. Miami 0 OCT. 29 — Miami suffered its first defeat of the season as the Spartans of Tampa won a bitterly fought battle I 2-0 before 8.000 people under the blazing lights of Phillips Stadium. Lou Chesna performed brilliantly in the Hurricane backfield and was the outstanding man on the field, but the big fullback led a losing fight as the Spartans pushed over two tallies to win. The game was hard-fought and marred by constant penalties. Tampa played heads-up foot ball to take advantage of every break. Miami was penalized 122 yards for offsides and unnecessary roughness, and marched down into scoring territory time after time only to fumble or lose ground on a penalty. After a scoreless first half. Tampa struck with sudden swiftness in the early moments of the third period. Aided by two penalties, the Spar tans made a first down on the Miami 8 yard line. Spoto stepped wide around left end on the next play to score standing up. The Hurricanes threatened on the kickoff as Carl Jones brought the crowd to its feet by streaking 76 yards down the field before he was brought down from behind on the 15. Chesna crashed over the Spartan goal three plays later only to have it called back on a penalty. Tampa recovered a fumble to end the Hurricanes’ biggest scoring threat. Tampa added six more points in the opening moments of the fourth quarter, and then played tight defensive ball to stand off the fighting Hurricanes for the remainder of the game. ir«f and ten' Hutruanei uirru the hall down to twentu uatd »trip,Watch cm go right through that tine behind tome brilliant blocking But not toe tar. Miami 25. Stetson 1 3 Nov. 5 - Over 9.400 fans crowded Burdine Stadium Friday night to sec the fighting Hurricanes overcome the favored Stetson Hatters 25-1 5 in a thrilling, see saw battle. Miami, with Fddie Dunn leading the way by scoring three touchdowns, played brilliant and inspired ball against the heavier Hatters who were without the services of triple-threat Lynn Warren Stetson scored first on a long pass from Lowery to Schaeffer and kicked the extra point, but Dunn smashed over from the two-yard line a few minutes later to make it 7 to 6. The Hatters added another touchdown, and Miami again reduced their lead to one point as the hall ended. 15-12. The Hurricanes took the lead for the first time in the third quarter. Dunn placed the ball on the Stetson 25 with a brilliant punt return and then carried it five times in succession to score. A few minutes later with the ball at mid-field. the flying halfback slipped through the center of tin Hatter line and dashed 58 yards down the field for the final touchdown. Captain Bob Masterson converted with a perfect placement. Miami 21. Catholic University 0 Nov. 12 — Miami upset the dope again Fri day night for the second consecutive week by sweeping aside Catholic University 21 to 0 in their best performance of the season. A crowd of I 2.000 people witnessed the spectacular game. After a scoreless first quarter. Lou Chesna intercepted a Cardinal pass and ran to the Irish 46 before he was spilled. Dunn slashed off tackle for nine yards. Then Chesna cut through the line, outran the secondary, stiff-armed the Cardinal safety man. and stepped 58 yards to cross the goal line. Bob Masterson converted to make the score 7-0 as the half ended. Early in the final period Eddie Dunn took a Catholic punt on his own thirty and raced through the entire Irish team for 72 yards and a touchdown. The Hurricanes kicked off and the Cardinals were downed on their 27. On the next play Csaky intercepted a pass on the Irish 54. Dunn then faded back and threw a long aerial to Bolash. Munhall. Catholic safety man. deflected the ball into the hands of Mas terson who stepped over the goal for the last Miami touchdown. The Hurricane captain kicked his third extra point of the night to climax the game. Miami 0. Drake 7 Nov. 26—Miami fell before the mighty Drake Bulldogs 7 to 0 last Friday on Homecoming Day. in one of the best-played games of thehie up' Johnny Doualat drive into the Drake line for three yard season. The fighting Hurricanes held the invaders. who were one of the finest teams to ever play in Miami, for three periods before they finally pushed over the lone game-winning touchdown. A punting duel between l.ulu Chesna and Pug Manders, Drake powerhouse, featured the first half, but neither team threatened very ser iously. In the opening moments of the third period the Bulldogs marched down to the Miami 8-yard line, but Bob Masterson intercepted a pass to halt the advance. But in the final quarter, a reverse through right tackle and an eleven yard run by Suter of Drake carried the ball across the goal line for the only touchdown of the game. Manders added the extra point. Both teams turned in great defensive games, but the Hurricanes offense was bottled up by the powerful Bulldog line. South Carolina 3. Miami 0 Dl-IC. 5 - South Carolina, for the second consecutive year, eked out a three-point win over the Hurricanes Friday night by virtue of a 28-yard field goal that was the margin of victory. The educated toe of Torn I.onchar was responsible for the Gamecocks' triumph as he booted the ball across tlx bars with a perfect placement in the third quarter. Miami displayed some of its best ball of the season and clearly outplayed the Gamecocks. They threatened to score on three different occasions. but failed to punch it over tlx goal line. In the first quarter, the Orange. Green, and White marched to the Gamecock six yard line, where they were held for downs. A few minutes later, they were again deep in South Car olina territory, but a looping pass slipped through Paskewich's fingers on the goal line, and another threat ended. Clary punted out and for the third time. Miami went to the Gamecock five, where the Hurricanes again fell short of a first down. In the final period the Gamecocks throttled the Hurricanes' great offensive by their long, booming punts. In the last minute of play Miami marched from their 20 to the Birds' 45 in four plays to threaten when the referee's whistle ended the ball game. Miami 0. Georgia 26 Df-C. 10 14.625 fans thronged to the Roddcy Burdine Orange Bowl to see Jack Harding's Hurricanes dedicate the memorial stadium with the University of Georgia. Miami and the Bulldogs put on a fitting demonstration with the Georgians winning 26-0 in a great ball game. Che na breaka into the open and headt for the goal line.The fast Georgia backs — Capt. Hartman. Cate, and Hunnicutt -and the spectacular ends —Spec Towns and Otis Maffett—proved too much for the fighting Hurricanes as the Bulldogs flashed the best aerial attack seen in Miami this Reason. Georgia scored in the first quarter on a long pass to Maffet. towering end. and added two more touchdowns in the second period when Vassa Cate and Gillespie crossed the goal line. The halftime score was 19-0. The last Bulldog score came in the third quarter when Mims threw a long pass to Gillespie in the end zone after the same play had been called back. The conversion was good, making it 26 to 0. The Hurricanes threatened on several occasions and never stopped fighting. Once in the first period, the Orange. Green, and White marched down to the Georgia 14 where Captain Masterson's fake field goal was stopped. Again in the fading moments of the final quarter. Miami slashed all the way to the four-yard line only to fumble. The gallant Hurricanes, although outscorcd. closed the season by covering themselves with glory. Captain Bob Masterson closed his college career with a real ball game. Eddie Dunn. Lu Chesna. John Douglas, and Andy Csaky all played some of their best ball of the "57 season, but the Bulldogs were just too good.Frosh Football A squad of forty huskies turned out for Coaches Joe Green and Frank Brady’s call for practice in September, and under their able guidance the Baby Hurricanes became one of the leading first year teams in recent years at the University. The Miami Frosh—one of the most powerful and versatile elevens in the history of the school, played two games during the '37 season. The team has everything—power, drive, speed, deception, and ability, and promises to develop into a great bunch of ball players within the next three years. The Baby Hurricanes battered the Stetson Freshmen 41-18 before 2.300 spectators in the opening game of the season at Burdine Stadium with the promising Miami backs—Fox. Wal-deck. and Hart—tearing the Hatterline to shreds, and the powerful Hurricane line continuously breaking through the Stetson defense. Snowden. Barto. Kearns, and Lorentz starred for the Miami line in a most convincing demonstration of future strength. The Tampa jinx was too much for the Frosh and the Spartan yearlings upset the favored Baby Hurricanes 7-6 in their second game in the Orange Bowl. Tampa scored on a brilliant 64-yard punt return and added the extra point in the first quarter. Terry Fox crossed the goal line late in the final period, but Sullivan’s at tempted placement was low giving Tampa's yearlings a one-point victory to close the season for the Hurricanes. Nelson Patterson Center .197 Mastcn O NcjI Center 173 Michael barto Guard 194 Lucira Haas Guard 183 Jack Baitcv Guard 161 Jolly Snowden Guard 185 Georcc Hallahan Guard 185 Jack R. Eaton Guard 185 Mut Borck Tackle 190 Thomas Kearns Tackle 214 Dan Satin Tackle 201 R, u . n Tackle 185 a.VJX ’ lAlnUl Alvin Cohen Tackle 220 I fjnk MjK End _l 85 J R Sullivan End 165 w Ml t’WIII » 4 11 Johnnv Kurui i Quarterback 180 mVIIIIII f ISVIUWiI Charlc M. Divii Quarterback 194 11nwv I VfuntfV Halfback 150 .Michael Duizar Halfback 170 GcofCt’ Halfback . 170 » iiiuiviv Donald DcVanc Halfback 144 Trrrv Fox Fullback 188TENNIS if After defeating Wofford College of Spartenburg. S. C. the mighty University of Miami tennis team led by Captain Gard-nar Mulloy. headed westward in a bus leaving Coral Gables on April 20th to face the toughest schedule any tennis team ever drew up for itself. The first stop was in New Orleans, where they opened their campaign successfully by defeating Tulanc University, a co-claimant with the Hurricanes to the National Championship last year, by the rather convincing score of 5 -1. In the outstanding match Capt. Mulloy defeated Capt. Bill Westerfield of Tulane in three sets. A day's drive across hot prairie and desert brought them to Austin. Texas, where they suffered their first defeat falling before the University of Texas contingent. 5-4. In the feature match Captain Mulloy evened an old score by defeating hard hitting Bobby Kamrath in a bitterly contested struggle. Pushing further westward they encountered the University of Arizona team at Tucson and here, in spite of the handicap of playing on cement courts for the first time, they returned to the win column and downed their opponents handily. 9-0. Two days later they arrived in "sunny"California, with its unfamiliar cement courts, and held a powerful U.C.L.A. outfit. headed by two ranking players. Julius Heldman and Owen Anderson, to a 5-5 tie at Los Angeles. Captain "Jughaid" Mul loy here last the first match of his intercollegiate tennis career to Julius Heldman in a match marked by many unfavorable line decisions which helped bring about Gar's downfall at 9-7 in the third set. They then traveled northward to Berkeley to meet the University of California but there the match was postponed because of "unusual" weather and they dashed over to Palo Alto the following day where they showed plenty of power in blasting mighty Stanford University 7-3. They returned to Berkeley at night and the next day fell before the mighty Golden Bears of California, headed by Bobbie Harman. Doug Imhoff, and Craig Neel. 9-1, the matches being played in a driving rain. While Mulloy and Lew Duff dropped close matches to Harman and Imhoff it remained for Bill Hardie to supply an upset by smearing the highly touted Craig Neel to score our only point. The postponement caused by rain made necessary an all-night drive to Los Angeles where our Hurricanes played their last California match, succumbing to the Trojans of the University of Southern California. the score being 6-4. It was here that the outstanding match of the whole trip was played between Mulloy and the U.S.C star. Joe Hunt, the No. 5 ranking player of the United States. Handicapped by the cement courts but fighting to the last ditch Jughaid” lost a heart-breaker in three long sets after having had two match points in the second set. On the trip home the boys again stopped off in Austin. Texas and provided a real thrill for their many admirers by turning the tables on the University of Texas by tlx same score that they had been beaten by on the way out—5-4. Captain Mulloy again defeated Bobbie Kamrath in their "rubber" match to provide the margin of victory and not to be outdone Bill Hardie defeated Edgar Weller who is ranked tenth nationally among intercollegiate players. Thus with the season brought to a successful conclusion we must pause for a moment to pay tribute to Capt. Gardnar Mulloy who has been the hero of Miami's rise to tennis fame and who's brilliant intercollegiate career closes with his graduation next month. When he arrived here as a freshman, tennis was a dead issue. Working tirelessly as coach and player alike he developed a mighty team that last year swept through the cast decisively defeating Rollins. Wofford. N.Y.U.. Princeton. Cornell. Colgate. Williams, and Harvard with the loss of but four matches on the entire trip. This year, facing a far more strenuous schedule and handicapped by tiresome traveling. cement courts which were new to them and the like, they acquitted themselves favorably in the eyes of the severest critics.BOXING Handicapped by the lack of a heavyweight and the relative "greenness" of most of its mem bers. the University's boxing team was not altogether successful in winning us meets, but it can truthfully be said that it was neither woe fully outclassed nor disgraced in a single one of its encounters. Led by Captain Scotty McLachlan. at I 35 pounds, the Hurricane leather pushers revealed excellent coaching by their mentor. Coach Billy Regan. William "Bunny” Lovett was our representative in the 115 pound class division, and he won all his bouts during the regular season, only to have his record marred in the semi-final bout of the National Collegiate Boxing tournament. when he dropped a very close decision. Lack of experience prevented Jerry O'Connell from breaking into the win column in the 125 pound division, but he had a big task trying to fill the shoes of the highly capable Joey Church, who was ineligible for competition this year. George Back, another newcomer, showed great possibilities in the 145 pound division. Coach Regan is depending heavily upon him for next seasons wars. The Miami representative in the 155 pound division was George "Cosy" Dolan, a veteran of last year, who hit his stride in the final bout of the season. Nick SeminofT. in the 165 pound division, and Chick O'Domski. in the light-heavyweight class, were both newcomers who gave good ac counts of themselves in all bouts. The Hurricanes met Villanova on February 9. in Philadelphia, and dropped a 5-3 decision. On F'ebruary 12 they were conquered by the University of West Virginia boxers by a 6-2 score. Returning home, the team met and defeated the University of Georgia team by a 5-3 score. The prospects for next season are very good and an extremely difficult schedule is anticipated, with Loyola of the South. Wisconsin. Villanova. Penn State. Duke. Catholic University. Syracuse and Georgia expected to furnish the opposition. McLachlan. recently a finalist in the National Collegiate Boxing tournament, is the only mem her of the squad to graduate but his punching ability and qualities of leadership open a huge gap in Hurricane ranks.FENCING Fencing, although not a school sport, was one of the most popular activities at the University in 1938. Workouts under the tutelage of George Storm, who was appointed instructor at the first of the year, have been held in the patio twice a week, and rapid progress has been made towards developing a team for next year. Plans are being formulated for the first state-wide tournament to be sponsored by the University in May. and the Hurricanes will be entered in the event. A match has already been arranged with Rollins for next season, and an attractive schedule is planned by Coach Storm. Stanley Blackman. William Probasco. Buddy Cohen. Bill Davidoff. Ray Reiner. Jerry Fleishman. Charles Eisenwinter. Bob Garnell. and Martin Fisher are team members who participated during the past season.GOLF The University of Miami golf team, under the managership of John L. Jun-kin. enjoyed a successful season in 1938. The Hurricanes met Stetson and Florida on foreign courses in intercollegiate matches, whipping the Hatters and losing to the Florida Gators for a record of one win and one loss during the season. Captain Marshall Wilson. Bill Todd. Paul Miller. Bud Schramm, and Hugh Shillington were the participating team members. The Orange. Green, and White golfers traveled to St. Petersburg to play in the Florida State Medal Amateur Championships and finished third in the tournament The Hurricanes also competed in several of the local tournaments. Captain Wilson and Bill Todd shot brilliant golf to make the top flight in the Miami Biltmore Championship tournament. In the annual Dixie Amateur at the Miami Country Club, the Hurricanes made a fine showing with Wilson reaching the semi-finals. Some of the best golfers in Florida were entered in this meet. Every member of this year's squad will return next season, and the '39 team promises to be one of the best in the history of the University of Miami. Miami 11Stetson 6 yt Miami 6 Florida 12SWIMMING Coach "Pop” Burr and Diving Coach Russell Ellington led the Hurricane mermen through a successful season, with promises for an outstanding team in "39. The Miami swimmers, although losing all four of their foreign acquatic meets with Florida. Georgia Tech. Emory, and the University of Georgia, gave indications of their potential power with stellar performances in all events. They were nosed out by just a few points in a great battle with the Yellow Jackets and the Emory swimmers. Grant Slater, veteran from last year s team, paced his mates with wins in all four meets. The Miami ace broke three pool records in his specialty—the breaststroke—and was undefeated in competition all season. The other two returning veterans—Bob Streeter, diver; and Roy Hutchens, free style star—gave good accounts of themselves. Danny Mayer, backstroke; Bert Payntcr and Tom Schepis. free style: and Jerry Flcischman. breaststroke and relay, are the remaining members of the team. Of these only Streeter is lost by graduation and prospects are very bright next year with one of the best freshman teams in recent years coming up.» ic The "M" Club, the monogram club of the University of Miami, was founded in the spring of 1927 by the members of the '26 football squad, a week after their New Year's Day game. Its first officers were F X. J. O'Brien. President: Rod Ashman. Vice-President: and Johnny McGuire. Secretary-Treasurer. All men who have made major letters in intercollegiate competition are eligible for membership. Its activities are varied. One of its chief duties is to see that letters and emblems of other schools are not worn on the campus, and that only men. who have earned letters, wear them. After every football game except homecoming, tlx club holds an informal dance and get-together in honor of the varsity and their opponents. On M Club Day each year everyone participates in field events which are followed by an annual pushmobile race and a ball game between the "M" Club and the Faculty. The events are concluded by an informal dance. M CLUB MEMBERS Robert Masterson Tony Vaccarelli Andrew Csaky John Bolash Edward Dunn Verdun Arries Frank Paskewich George Pittard Steve McCrimmon Stan Raski Tom Condon Charles Guimento Augustine Hanley John Oespovich Robert Olson Harry Hayward Joe Dixon James Poore Lou Chesna John Noppenberg Carl A. Jones John Douglass Donald Salisbury Whit Washburn Gardnar Mulloy Scotty McLachlan John Hendrix Jack Behr Bernie Frank Bill Hardie Lewis Duff Campbell Gillespie Richard Gostowski Stuart Patton Honorary Member: Jack BellINTRAMURALS The Intramural Department of the University of Miami completed a very successful year under the able guidance of Director Hart Morris and his two assistants. Marvin Black and Leonard Ricci. This season more students participated in intramural activities and competition than ever before. The Department offered a varied program that included nearly all forms of healthful physical activity. The Intramural Department is to be congratulated upon a fine job in which they endeavored to follow out the University's aim of a balanced program, both physically and mentally for all students. TOUCH FOOTBALL The touch football tournament was hard fought, with the ever-powcrful Delta Sigma Kappa team sweeping the entire league with a barrage of 269 points. Their goal line was uncrossed all season. They were undoubtedly the class of the league. The rifle armed Mulloy. quick breaking Back, and the basket-armed Hendrix were largely responsible for their brilliant record. The Phi Alphas were tied for the runner-up position with the Tau Epsilon Phi lads. They both won four out of six games. Phi Epsilon Pi took third place, closely followed by Pi Chi. Phi Mu Alpha, and Pi Delta Sigma. The com petition brought to light many fine players. The Hurricane at tlx tournaments close selected the following players as the best in tlx league. END John Hendrix Delia Sigma Kappa GUARD Paul Erwin Pi Delta Sigma CENTER George Back Della Sigma Kappa END - ______Bernie Prank Tau Epulon Phi QUARTERBACK Manny Kaplan Phi Eptilon Pi HALFBACK Duke Boyle Phi Alpha HALFBACK Gardnar Mulloy Mia Sigma Kappa BOWLING Phi Alpha won a close contest to take Fraternity Bowling honors in the Intramural tournament. They barely edged out the Pi Delta Sigma lads. The Phi Alphas were led to victory by Lewis and Connolly. Lewis bowled 18 and Connolly rolled up a score of 194. The Pi Delta Sigmas were kept in the race by tlx- efforts of Fascell and Grubb. Phi Epsilon Pi took third honors. The man mostly responsible for this was Bob Jacob who turned in a 220 point performance. He was the highest scorer of the tournament. The Phi Mu Alphas were fourth. Delta Sigma Kappa was fifth in the league and Tau Epsilon Phi occupied the cellar position. VOLLEYBALL In volley ball the consistent champions, the Delta Sigma Kappas, again swept the league to come out on top. They defeated the scrappy Tau Epsilon Phis 2116 and 21-7 in the finals. In the first round in the lower bracket the Phi Epsilon Pi lads advanced to the semi-finals on a bye where they were defeated by the Tau Epsilon Phi boys 21-17. 11-21. and 21-19. The Pi Chi. 1917 touch fool ball titliuMia Sig. voMybaU chomp Tau lips reached the semi-finals by a victory over the boys of Pi Delta Sigma by the score 21-4 and 21-7. In the upper bracket Pi Chi won a hard fought battle with Phi Mu Alpha 21-18 and 21-17 to reach the semi-finals. The Delta Sigs swept through Phi Alphas 21-10 and 21-12. They went on to beat Pi Chi in the semi-finals 21-16 and 21-7 and entered the finals. BASKETBALL The invincible Delta Sigma Kappas added another intramural title to their list when they annexed the basketball crown. They won the title by a 17-15 victory in a play-off with the All Stars, the Independent League title winners. The Delta Sigs reached the play-off for the title by winning eleven games and losing none. The runner-up in the fraternity league was Pi Chi. who won eight contests and lost four. Phi Alpha finished in third place with six wins and five losses. Tau Epsilon Phi. Phi Mu Alpha. Pi Delta Sigma and Phi Epsilon Pi finished in the order named above. In the Independent League the All Stars were closely followed by the Physics Lab outfit. The faculty five was third and Rasco's Rascals in fourth place. The White Wings and the French Villagers fought for the cellar and the Villagers won. The high scorer of the Fraternity League was Boyle of Phi Alpha who amassed 115 points Rugglcs. a Delta Sig was second with 84 points. The next three highest were Hamilton of Pi Chi with 71. Hillbish. Phi Mu Alpha. 67. and Masterson. Delta Sig. 66. In the Independent League the leading point getter was Bolash of the All Stars who gathered 85 points and Busby. Physics l.abber. was runner-up with 65 points. The next highest were Buesse. of the Faculty. 55 points: Rosen of Rasco's Rascals. 50 point; and Kout of the Rascals. 48 tallies. The Hurricane reporter selected as an all league team the following boys. The teams pre sented would make very formidable outfits. Center FRATERNITY Hamilton Pi Chi Guard Dunn Delia Si a Guard Hillbish Phi Mu Alpha FORWARD Boyle Phi Alpha Forward Guimcnto [Mia Sigt Center INDEPENDENT BoUsb All-Star Guard Busby Phytic l.ab Guard E Foster Phytic l.ah Forward Rosen Ratco’t Ran ah Forward Beussc Faculty Mia Sigt. btakttball champ IMta Sigma Kappa - touch tool ball champi WRESTLING Under the capable direction of George Back, the annual intramural wrestling tournament was conducted. The tournament was preceded by several days of instruction and training for the participants. The Pi Chis took the team crown. They were closely followed by the Independents who won the title in three weights. The Pi Delta Sigma lads were third with one title. Several other campus organizations entered the tournament but failed to gain a title. The champions are. Bunny Lovett. Pi Chi. 118 lbs.: Dante Fasccll. Pi Delta Sigma. 125 lbs.: McKenna. Independent. 145 lbs.: Lloyd Vaccarelli. Pi Chi. 155 lbs.: Johnny Creveling. 165 lbs.: ‘‘Jolly" Snowden. Pi Chi. 175 lbs.; and Kearns, another Pi Chi gave them their fourth crown when Ik took the heavyweight championship. ☆ ☆ ☆ As the Ibis goes to press we find the Intramurals department going full blast. At the present time in the boys softball league there is a really hot battle ensuing for the crown. Eight teams are fighting. Seven fraternities and one independent outfit make up the league. After three weeks of competition the present standing is as follows: G W 1. Delia Sigma Kappa 3 3 0 Pi Chi 3 3 0 While Wing ■1 3 I Phi Alpha ■1 2 2 Tau Kpnilon Phi 3 2 1 Phi Mu Alpha 3 1 2 Pi Delia Sigma 3 0 3 Phi Ep ilon Pi 3 0 3 The leading pitchers in the leagues arc Mas- terson. Delta Sig. and Mel Patton. Pi Chi with three victories and no losses to their credit. Jameson. White Wing hurling ace has three victories out of four starts. The "Big Five" in league batting are: GAMES Ah H AVER. Eaquin. While Wing. _ 2 8 6 .750 Lome. Pi Chi 1 •) 6 .666 Madcrton. Della Sig 3 6 4 .666 T. Vaccarelli. Pi Chi 2 0 6 .666 Beuhrrr Phi Mu Alpha _ 3 5 3 600 PING PONG The Fraternity Ping Pong tournament was in its initial rounds. In fraternity singles in the first round Pi Chi laced the Pi Delta Sigmas by a 5 to 0 score. Harry Parker. Pi Chi ace. defeated Eddie Grubb. Pi Delt's top man in the feature match. Other first round matches, un played at this time were Phi Mu Alpha to face the Tau Epsilon Phi lads: Phi Epsilon Pi to play Delta Sigma Kappa. Phi Alpha drew a bye. The finals are to be Friday. May the 6th. Doubles matches have not been started. HANDBALL I he Handball Tournament had advanced as far as the quarter round in singles at this writ ing. Terry Fox. Murray Mantel!. Brick Cam cron. Bud Dohhse. Irv Genet. Murray Lang. Herb Glickman. Frank Paskewicb and Bernie Frank are fighting for the title. Frank. Paske-wich and Mantell are favored. A fraternity tennis tournament is now in progress but only a few matches have been played to date.Alpha I hr in volleyball champions WOMEN’S INTRAMURALS Women's Intramurals at the University kept pace with the ever-expanding Intramural Department under the capable direction of Mary F:rohberg. The girls had a busy and healthful season. Nearly every girl in the institution participated at fome time or other this year in a particular sport. The establishing of the Intramural Field seemed to draw more of the young ladies into tlx athletic competition. The Athletic Council, composed of representatives of each sorority or team and directed by Directors Hart Morris. Marvin Black and Mary Frohberg. made the rules and set the schedules. VOLLEYBALL Girl’s Intramurals opened their program with a Volleyball tournament. Following two weeks of practice both in the patio and on the new Intramural field a league was formed. In this league were eight teams. Seven sororities. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Alpha Theta. Delta Tau. Lambda Phi. Beta Phi Alpha. Chi Omega. Sigma Phi. and one team of Independents participated. A total of 56 matches were played. The Alpha Thetas won the title from the Lambdas Phis in a playoff. The scores were 21-II and 21-12. Previous to this match both teams had suffered but one setback. Delta Tau and Chi Omega were tied for third place with four wins and two losses apiece. The lineup for the champion Alpha Thetas: Willomson I-'owJci Couth Yjtc Burr Chcncv Carivauos Ringbtom BOWLING The winning team was that of Alpha Theta, who amassed a total of 594 points. They were closely followed by the Delta Tau outfit which scored 565 points. Highest scorer for tlx tournament was an independent entry. A. J. Walker. Miss Walker bowled 151. Betty Goff. Delta Tau was run ner-up with 140. The deadline of the Ibis catches us in the middle of the girls sorority Ping Pong tournament. Alpha Theta hatketball champiJerry Witliamion. Alpha Theta, singlet tennis thampt: Hetty Jahnun. Winnie Wood. Lambda Phi. doubles champ At this time Jo Weinstein. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Betty Johnsen and Winnie Woods. Lambda Phis have reached the semi-final round in singles. The winner of the Johnson. Zeta Tau Alpha and Connie Caravasios. Alpha Theta, match will enter the semi-final round. In the first round of the doubles tournament Alpha Epsilon Phi trounced the Zeta Tau Alphas in straight sets. Chi Omega is scheduled to meet Beta Phi Alpha. Lambda Phi to face Delta Tau. Alpha Theta's drew a bye. The girls tennis tournament in progress found but one match played. The powerful doubles team of Johnson and Wood. Lambda Phis. won over the Zeta Tau Alphas in straight sets 6-3. 6-1. The present standing in the girls diamondball is as follows: G W I. Lambda Phi 2 2 0 Delta Tau I 1 0 Zeta Tau Alpha 1 1 0 Alpha Theta 1 0 1 Chi Omega 5 1 2 Alpha Hpjilon Phi 2 0 2 The standing of the pitchers is: G w L Johnien 2 2 0 Goewr — 1 1 0 Dorn. Z.T.A. 1 1 0 Center. A. J. Walker, individual howling titlist: and Chips Yatn and June Hurr. Alpha Theta, team championsFRATERNITIESAlpha Epsilon Phi ALPHA ETA CHAPTER INSTALLED FEB. 5. 1938 Founded: Oct. 24. 1909 at Barnard College PUBLICATION: Columns OPEN MOTTO: Multa corda una causa SORORITY COLORS: Green and White SORORITY FLOWER: Lily of the Valley OFFICERS Dean AUDREY ROTHENBERG Sub dean SELMA LEE PHILLIPS Scribe Freda Jean Speizman Treasurer ESTELLE KASANOF Chapter liditor JOSEPHINE WEINSTEIN Historian SYLVIA LOCKE CHARTER MEMBERS Audrey Rothenbcrg Josephine Weinstein Freda Speizman Rita Bornstcin Estelle Kasanof Lucille Lefkowitz Thelma Mae Maremont Sylvia Locke Selma Lee Philips Berenice Simpson Member : Clcmence Levy Pledges: Edith Pearl and June Hyams Sponsor: Mrs. Jewel Freidman ic Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi was installed at the University of Miami on February 5. 1938. The chapter was originally founded in October 1934 as local sorority Theta Chi Omega. From that time until its installation, the local group was sponsored by Alpha Epsilon Phi. During the early years of its career, the group attained a high rating on campus in all phases of University life. Its sorors have been active in dramatics, athletics, honorary societies, campus publications, and in social activities.Alpha Theta Sponsored by Miami Alumnae Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta COLORS: [loyal [Hue and Gold FLOWER: Cornflower President FLORENCE FOWLER Vice-President MADELEINE CHENEY Secretary ETHEL YATES Treasurer DENISE CARAVASIOS ACTIVE MEMBERS Helene Couch Naomi Anderson Cornelia Caravasios Inga Johnson June Burr Helen Hutchins Stella Edwards Hilda Ringbloom Mary Ellen Whalen PLEDGES Cecil Gaddis Jerry Williamson ie In 1934 a group of independent girls and Stray Greeks formed the Sport Club. 3n organization for women students who were not members of the local sororities. During the three years of the Sport Club's existence its members were undefeated in every intramural activity and held many other campus honors as well. They have been represented in all campus activities. In September of this year the Sport Club joined the ranks of the local campus sororities and was formally installed as Alpha Theta sorority, and is now sponsored by the Miami Alumnae Association of Alpha Gamma Delta. As sorority women, the Alpha Thetas have achieved many triumphs this year. An Alpha Theta was named "Miss University of Miami" by popular acclaim. Another placed second in the Queen of Clubs contest. And two more were elected as out standing members of the senior class. During the course of the year Alpha Theta sponsors a Spin ster's Stomp and a tea for the faculty.Beta Phi Alpha ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER - Installed April 25. 1917 Founded at the University of California. 1909 COLORS: Green and Gold OPEN MOTTO: Scientia. Vtrtus. Anne ilia FLOWER: Yellow lea Rose PUBLICATION: Aldebaran OFFICERS AND MEMBERS President ARLENE RICHARDSON Vice-President BETTY CURRAN Recording Sec y RUTH PENNEY Corresponding Sec’y MARY REED Treasurer ELEANOR E. MATTESON Historian BERENICE MlLLIMAN Ruth Young Audrey Rominc Greta Maddox Ruth Speights Anna Lou Hickman Ellagcne Barr Marie Young Jimmie Ann Thomas Mary Louise Graham PLEDGE: Wilma Pope HONORARY MEMBER: Georgia May Barrett PATRONESSES Mrs. William L. Philbrick Mrs. E. Morton Miller Mrs. Wade Livingston Street Mrs. William Merriam Miss Margaret Phelan Mrs. Oliver Sollitt ie Alpha Iota Chapter of Beta Phi Alpha was installed on the campus of the University of Miami on April 25. 1937. Its purpose is to maintain and better the social and scholastic standards of the University, and to cooperate in its activities. In connection with the national sorority. Alpha Iota Chapter offers to its members the Mary Gordon Holla way Fund for financial aid. It also holds the national scholarship plaque for leading groups on this campus and the second Panhellenic trophy for scholarship is in its possession this year. Beta Phi Alpha celebrates its Founders Day with an annual banquet, holds an annual Mother’s Day Breakfast and this year has started its annual charity work by giving an Faster Egg Hunt for orphan children.Chi Omega UPSILON DELTA CHAPTER INSTALLED DEC. 17. 19 6 hounded: April 5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas. Fayetteville. Arkansas PUBLICATIONS: The Eleusis OPEN MOTTO: Hellenic Culture. Christian Ideals COLORS: Cardinal and Straw FLOWER: White Carnation OFFICERS President JANE MERCER Vice President MARCIA HARGROVE I reasurer EVELYN ISAAC Secretary PHYLLIS HEINRICH Ritual Officer RUBILOU JACKSON ACTIVES Class of 19 38 Marcia Hargrove Phyllis Heinrich Jane Mercer Class of 19)9 Joyce Christenson Rubilou Jackson Evelyn Isaac Eunice Pearson Roberta Butler Martha Cail Virginia Allen Susan Barnes Alberta Burke Dorothy Bell lllyn Bullard Marie Coleman Class of 1940 Mol lie Conner Velma Howell Class of 1941 Jean Moore Mallory Power PLEDGES Victoria Daniels Alverdah Frantz Catherine Hcfinger Josephine Lumpkin Charlotte Meggs Jean Swanson Audrey Thomas Phyllis Young Peggy O'Donnell Janet Steward Ruth Wilson MEMBER IN FACULTATE: Melanie Rosborough PATRONESSES Mrs. Harold E. Briggs Miss Bertha Foster Mrs. Reese Combs Mrs. C. H. Motter it Upsilon Delta chapter of Chi Omega was installed December 17. 19J6. the first national fraternity for women to come to the University of Miami. Nationally, the fraternity sponsors The National Achievement Award and the Service Fund Studies, among other outstanding activities. Locally. Chi Omega has been represented in all campus activities, winning many honors. Among these, the chapter was awarded a gold loving cup for the mo:t beautifully decorated float in the dedication parade of the Roddcy Burdine Stadium. The annual Chi Omega Carnival is one of the outstanding social events of the spring term.Delta Tau Sponsored by SIGMA KAPPA INTERNATIONAL SORORITY OFFICERS Betty Goff President Joan GOESER Vice-President Betty Knight Secretary Marian Gobif. Myrtle Wills Corresponding Sec y MARIE Farmer Treasurer Patricia Cluney Pledge Captain Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS Myrtle Wills Dorothy Mac Buddington Marie Farmer Joan Goescr Betty Knight Lorraine Roll Anne Searing Virginia Witters Betty Goff PLEDGES Patricia Cluncy Ethel Failey Marian Gobie Grace Poteet Jean Lambert Barbara MacDonald Joan Turner Rosemary Reynolds Catherine Burch Charlotte Dawson Roxanne Boggs Winona Wehle PATRONESSES Mrs. Clifford Reeder. Mrs. Vivian Yeiser Laramore. Mrs. W. M. Tatum, Mrs. John P. Stokes. Mrs. S. A. Ryan. Mrs. Orville Rigby. Mrs. Harriet Sharman. Mrs. Marjory Stoneman Douglas. Mrs. Joseph Albrec. Mrs. Ethel S. Harley. Mrs. Russell Rasco. Mrs. Cloyd Head. Mrs. Victor Sharman. Mrs. Edward Nowack. Mrs. Joseph Hiss. Mrs. C. P. Hastings. Miss Georgia I. Barnes. Mrs. Jack Harding. Mrs. Harry Provin. it Delta Tau Sorority was formed from the merger of Alpha Delta and Theta Tau Sororities in 1932. There were seventeen charter members. Since that time the sorority has been interested and represented in most of the campus activities. Its girls have been especially outstanding in dramatics, journalism, and music. Their athletic activities have brought them a number of trophies which were won three times in succession for permanent possession. A number have held positions in Class and Student Government offices. In the summer of 1937 one member received a scholarship to the University of Heidelberg in Germany. Every year the sorority sponsors a Founder s Day Dance, a Showboat Dance, and a number of teas in honor of its patronesses, sponsors, and mothers. The sorority has an active alumnae association. In September. 1938. Delta Tau Sorority became sponsored by Sigma Kappa International Social Sorority.Lambda Phi Sponsored by Kappa Kappa Gamma COLORS: Coral and Blue FLOWER: Coral Vine President MARIE ReiCHARD Secretary MARY KlMBALl. Treasurer DORIS PAGE' Rush Captain MARTHA OUSLEY Pledge Advisor RUTH DlESTELHORST Sergeant at-arms VALERIE HOWITT Margaret Shillington Nancy Shepherd Virginia Miles Elaine Rheney ggy Tall man Ethel Koger Betty Hayes ACTIVE MEMBERS Winifred Wood Mary Lineaweavcr Inza Eripp Aileen Murphy Rcbekah Parham Dorothy Ashe Betty Johnsen Elaine Devery Virginia Smith Betsy Moore Babs Fcliybcrger Gail Estabrook PATRONESSES Mrs. Thomas Grady. Mrs. Henry West. Mrs. William Hester ★ 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 Bostwick. Mary Holgate. Mary James. Eileen Pharmer. Betty Lou Shafer. Gertrude Thompson and Jeanne Thurtlc. organized the Lambda Phi sorority on January 22. 1927. F;rom that time until the present. Lambda Phi has stood high in scholarship, 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 1935 the University delegate to the Presidents' Conference of Southern College was also a l.ambda Phi. Aside from the many important class offices which the sorority has held each year, two of its members have been President of the Student Body and one Vice-President, and one Secretary- Treasurer. The forority has won many trophies in intramural competition. Last year Lambda Phi won the Pan-Hellenic Athletic Cup. For eight years a Lambda Phi has led the Junior Prom and for six out of eight years has won the Queen of Clubs Cup. Among the social entertainments of the year Lambda Phi holds Open House during the Christmas Season and later presents a Shipwreck Dance.Zeta Tau Alpha Gamma Alpha Chapter Installed March Z6. 19 i8 Founded at Virginal State Normal School. FarmviUe. Virginia. Oct. I 5. 1898 COLORS: t urquoise Blue and Steel Gray FLOWER: White Violet PUBLICATION: Themis OPEN MOTTO: "Seek the Noblest'’ OFFICERS President MARY FROHBERG Vice-President FAY TAYLOR Secretary DOROTHY SMITH Treasurer Helen MEMBFRS Betty Lou Baker Virginia Claire Ann Crawford Martha Dorn Doris Doyle Mary Frohbcrg Ann Gunter Linda Wingate Betty Johnson Helen Kesinger Patricia Overbaugh Betty Mae Serpas Dorothy Smith Virginia Spaulding Fay Taylor Kathleen Wilson Barbara Norris PLEDGES: Miriam Pope Hononary patron and patroness: Captain and Mrs. Boerge Rohde PATRONESSES: Mrs. Carl Dunaway. Mrs. C. H. Crandon. Mrs. Paul Taylor. Mrs. Charles Baldwin. Mrs. Harry Bellinger. Mrs. Harold Ward. Mrs. Newton Field. Mrs. F. F. Kitchens. Mrs. Miller Walton. Mrs. Joe Yates. Mrs. Carrington Shepherd. Mrs. Charles Moon. Mrs. Morris Singleton. Mrs. Walter Pierce. Mrs. F. R. Crall. Mrs. Robert Pentland Sr.. Mrs. Howard Sullivan Mrs. Walter Ashby. Mrs. Victorine Blanchard. Mrs. John Gazlay. Jr. ir Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Virginia State Normal School. Farmville. Virginia. October 15. 1898. It is not only the first woman's fraternity to be chartered in the state of Virginia, but also the first to be chartered by a special act of the legislature. Founded by a group of nine girls it soon spread throughout the South, and later, into the North. The fraternity has grown until it now possesses seventy-three chapters in the United States and one in Canada. The seventy-fourth chapter is Gamma Alpha at the University of Miami. This chapter absorbed the local group. Sigma Phi. which was the first woman's fraternity on the campus, and was founded by Ruth Bryan Owen Rohde. The purpose of Zeta Tau Alpha includes the intensifying of friendship, the fostering of love, and the moulding of such ideals as will lead to a greater and happier life.Pan-Hellenic Council OH ICERS President Vice-President Secretory Treasurer Faculty Advisor Jane Merger Arlene Richardson Betty Goh Ruth Diestelhorst Mary B. Merritt Alpha Lpsilon Phi Audrey Rothenbcrg Selma Phillips Alpha Theta Florence Fowler Chips Yates ACTIVE MEMBERS Beta Phi Alpha Arlene Richardson Eleanor Matteson Chi Omega Jane Mercer Rubilou Jackson Delta Tati Betty GofT Joan Goeser Lambda Phi Marie Reichard Ruth Diestelhorst .eta I au Alpha Mary Frohberg Martha DornInter-Fraternity Council President MYRON BRODER Secretary-Treasurer BRAD BOYLE Phi Alpha Ted TrcfT Jack Sitta Pi Chi Dick Gostowski Whit Washburn Delta Sigma Kappa Brad Boyle Tom Condon Phi Mu Alpha Wm. Davidson Bennie Sinkus Tau Epsilon Phi Jerry Wcinkle Henry Warshavsky Phi Epsilon Pi Myron Broder Milton Feller Pi Delta Sigma Dante Fascell Bob E. OlsonDelta Sigma Kappa if Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity was founded in 1927 by a group of five men. Promotion of scholarship and physical health have been its principal objectives. The fraternity ranks high in scholarship and this year won the Balfour Intramural Cup for the third time, thus gaining permanent possession of it. At the present lime the fraternity numbers among its active members the captains of the football, tennis, boxing and golf teams, in addition to having several men on each athletic squad. Many members of Delta Sigma Kappa hold offices in the student g and have representations in various other activities.OFFICERS President THOMAS CONDON. JR Vice-President GARDNAR MULLOY Secretary Edward F. DUNN t reasurer MILLARD NORRIS Historian MlCAH RUGGLES Plcdgomaster ROBERT P. MASTERSON MEMBERS John Hendrix John Hornko Jack Behr Tom Schepis George Toley I.ucien Haas Charles Davis George Back Charles Guimento Michael Dutzer James McLachlan Lawrence Lorentz Brad Boyle Walter Kelly John Corcoran John Brion Francis Paskowitz Augustine Hanley Gene Williams SPONSORS: Mr. Ernest McCracken. Dr. John C. GiffordCOLORS: Blue anil White PUBLICATION: Review President Vice-President Secretary OFFICERS Ted Treff Treasurer DAN MAYER Bill Todd Syt.-at-arms GEORGE HALLAHAN Jack Madigan Historian TED JACKSON John Cone John Connelly Eugene Boyle Clarence Dickinson Charles Franklin Lewis Fogle ACTIVE MEMBERS George Hallahan Richard Jackson Ted Jackson Bill Kirtley Jack Madigan Dan Mayer Donald Price Robert Rigney Bernal Schooley Ted Treff Jack Sitta Bill Todd George Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Eugene Duncan Carl Jones Thomas Lee Grant Stockdale Paul Miller Larry Lewis Don Sapp HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. B. F. Ashe Leonard Muller Nox Connolly William O'Rourke George Folcher Rudy Vallec Lt. Fred Givens. U.S.N.R. Marshall Wayne FACULTY ADVISORS: Dr. Briggs. Mr. Paul Eckel PLEDGES: Bud Schramm. Charles Carr ic 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 afterwards became the first officially recognized and chartered Greek letter organization on the campus. For the past eight years the chapter has maintained a house and at present it is located at 1122 Sorolia Ave.. Coral Gables. Florida. Membership to this organization has always been highly selective with only 100 members in all and a present body of 19 active members. The fraternity is now asking for national recognition by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Phi Alpha boasts of being one of the most versatile organizations on the campus, having seven out of ten student body presidents, and having actively contributed to the athletic, journalistic, and other phases of campus life.Phi Epsilon Pi ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER 3914 Le Jeune Road. Coral Gables, Fla. COLORS: Purple and Gold FLOWER: While Carnation OFFICERS Superior Vice Superior Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Pledge Master Myron Broder Milton Feller Alfred Lane Stuart A. Cohen Morton Berman William Davidoff MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 19 }8 William Davidoff Maximillian Mehlman Class of 19 19 Myron Broder. Law Milton Feller. Law Arnold Broder George Prusoff Class of 1940 Stuart Allan Cohen Morton Berman Herbert Bernstein Monroe Singer Alfred Lane Alfred Fink Robert Jacob. Law Class of 1941 Bernard Shriro Robert Silverman Sidney Kline David Druckcr. ‘40 Sidney Freidman. '39 Benjamin Speilcr. ’39 Norman Stahler. '39 Richard Jacobs. '41 PLEDGES Earl Levine. '40. Law Phillip Optner. '41 Albert Cohen. '41 Robert Rosenthall. '41 Melvin Lesser. ’41 Robert Jacobs. ’41 Howard Goldstone. '41 Murray Lang. '40 Emanuel Kaplan. ’40 Morris Crosky. 42 Alvin Levin. '42 FRATRES IN URBE William Farr Aaron Farr Abraham J. Kaplan Samuel P. Greenberg Stanley Phillips Bertram Raff Douglas Raff Murray M. Levine Walter S. Mackauf George Reichgott Arthur P. Rosencranz Alvin Waldcrs Lerter Walder Sidney Rauzin Samuel Weissel Arthur A. Ungar Irving Greenfield L. S. C. Edwards Edward Cohen Jerome Cohn Harry Feller Harold Farkas Irving Goldman Harold Kasscwitz Irving Lipman Maxwell BertuchPhi Mu Alpha Sinfonia BETA TAU CHAPTER Organized March 5. 1937 COLORS: lied. Black and Gold OFFICERS I resident and Councilman MAXMILLIAN MEHLMANN Vice-President WILLIAM LEBEDEFF Secretary WOODROW JOHNSON Treasurer . Gary ZEMPLE Historian WILLIAM DAVIDSON Warden CHARLES BUEHRFR Bill Bennett Stanley Biedron Evan Bourne Norwood Dalman Stanley Dulimba Carl Fien MEMBERS Robert Hancc. Jr. Woodrow Johnson Harry McMakcn Bennie Sinkus Fredrick Reiter Alfred Wright Edward Ingarra Roger Brown D. A. Lones James Hampton Edward Baumgartcn Waller Cunningham Rex Hall Albert Teeter John Teeter Carlyle Snider Vernon Hoff Fredric Marks Tom Hilbish Frank Berg PLEDGE CLASS OF 1938 Richard Hiss Raymond Creal Harold Hall Lawrence Tremblay Anthonv Vandenberg Victor Tantalo Horace Wharton {•'rank Buekcr Harold Oesch Kenneth Snapp Thomas Mote John Galbraith Donald Dohse David Gowans HONORARY MEMBERS Walter E. Sheaffer Arnold Volpe Franklin Harris Joseph Tarpley F ACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Dr. Max F. Meyer. Mr. Sidney Maynard. Mr. Tom Steunenberg ic In 1936. several of the band members felt that there was a need of an organization for the musically inclined men of the University. The outgrowth of this was the Sigma Phi Zeta Fraternity. The members worked untiringly towards a goal which they had set up. Within a year, their dream came true. On March . 1937. their induction into Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia became a reality. At present. Beta Tau Chapter is one of the large:t and most active of the ninety chapters which are spread all over the nation.FLOWER: White Ros? Pi Chi COLORS: Black and Gold PUBLICATION: Church Creeper OFFICERS Eminent Commander Dave Hendrick Historian Lieutenant Com. Whitmore Washburn Secretary Julian Quarles t reasurer Hugh Sbillington Chaplain Alfred Holt Melvin Patton Frosh King William Hartnett House Munager Arthur Simmonds Ass't House Mgr. Richard Gostowski Sergeant-at-Arms George Hamilton MEMBERS Sam Abbott John Noppenburg Dustin Berg John Oespovitch Paul Barbuto 1 of Harry Parker Louis Chesna | m ( John Parrott Robert Connors Wj . Melvin Polton Joseph Dixon James Poore John Douglas Julian Quarles Edward Foster Dave Hendrick Hugh Shillington William Foster Alfred Holt Crumpton Snowden Terence Fox James Hunt Joseph Thomas Richard Gostowski David James Anthony Vaccarelli William Guerard William Lovett Lloyd Vaccarelli George Hamilton Cecil Moore Whitmore Washburn William Hartnett Eugene Moore Joseph Wieland PLEDGES James Goeser Verdun Aries J. B. Sullivan Richard Simmonds Malt Borek Thomas Kearns Carl Sapp Jack Eaton Howard Davis HONORARY MEMBERS William Fenwick. Harry Fricmark. Arnold Grotc. Richard Schlaudecker. Dr. F. E. Kitchens. William Stribling (deceased i. Herbert Pape (deceased) FACULTY ADVISOR: Dr. John Thom Holdsworth The Pi Chi Fraternity war founded November 6. I 26. immediately following the inception of the University of Miami, at a meeting of campus leaders held at the San Sebastian Hotel These chatter members were Roger Ashman. Ted Blier. Albert Bell, William Horton William Edwards. Herman Lyons. George Lins, and J. R Burkhalter In the fall of I 27. the fraternity moved into a house on Palmarito Avenue, this being the first fraternity bouse on the campus. For the past five years the chapter has occupied a house at 1032 Coral Way. Pi Chi is one of the largest chapters 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, the first basketball captain were all Pi Chis. Since then the members have been outstanding in holding many offices in the school and membership in all organizations. 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 the memory of Donald GrantTau Epsilon Phi Founded at Columbia University, 1910 Tau Xi Chapter installed in 19)7 COLORS: Lavender and White FLOWER: l.ily of the Valley OFFICERS Chancellor Henry B. Warsmavsky Vice-Chancellor DANIEL BREININ Scribe Maynard Abrams Bursar Harold Leviton FRATRESIN URBE Leonard Tobin Herman Goldberg Lou Heiman Clarence Fever Sam Heiman Philip Newirth Al Dubbin 1 ■ ' o'. 1 Harry Kaplan Joseph Davis Herbert Modes Aaron Kanncr Morris Solomon Sam Kanncr Joe Schapiro Leo K upper Abe Furman Burnett Roth Sidney Segal Alex Rosenfeld Sanford Bronstein Gus Fever Max Orovitz Irving Furman .Joe Schwartz Stanley Meyers Frank Williamson Ted Epstein Art Shandloff Nat Dubler Sam Shapiro Edward Roth Shelton Dubler Sam Alexander Sam Dock Irving Gordon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Stanley Blackman Irving Lebowitz Larry Kaplan Dan Satin Jack Mintzer Bob Levin Jerome Weinkle AI Spar Joe Title Max Silver Herbert Horowitz Hy Koch Maurice Orovitz Daniel Dubbin Milton Wasman Herbert Knobel Bernard Frank Arthur Willinger Irving Rosen feld PLEDGES IN UNIVERSITATE Alvin Cohen Jerome Fleischman Aaron Gross William Feldman Harold Goldman Lee Taunenbaum Al Kantor Robert Adclman Jerome Glickman Alex Shustin Alex Roth Morris Madorsky Bernard Gass Myron Theilheimer SPONSORS Dr. Elmer V. Hjort Dr. J. H. Kaplan •fr The Tau Xi Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi. formerly loeal fraternity Delia Epsilon Phi. was installed at the University of Miami on March 28. 1957. It was the only fraternity to go national in to short a period. Since its inception, many noteworthy events have come to pass for the organization. In the most beautiful part of Coral Gables. 2121 Country Club Prado, stands the home of the Teps which was opened in the Pall of 19 57. During the Christmas holidays. Tau F.psilon Phi played host to visiting Teps from all over the country In extra-curricular activities Tau Epsilon Phi has come to the fore in many fields The chapter has representatives in handball, tennis, football, debating, music, dramatics, fencing, and journalism who have won recognition for their fraternityPi Delta Sigma President of State Council VINCENT CORSO President Vice-President Secretary I 'reusurer Pledgcmaster Sgt. at Arms Cha plum MIAMI Dante Fascell Robert Olson Max Cook John Parkinson. Jr. Paul Erwin Robert Iba Wilson Calaway Paul Erwin John Parkinson Robert Iba Max Cook Dante Pasco 11 Joseph Follctt Fred Ashe Dave Abrams ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Olson Arthur Clark Dean. Ill William Gay Allen Hill Wilson Calaway John Mykytka Joseph Hiss Col. Bias Manuel Rocafort PLEDGES Edward Grubb. Lee Strickland, George Walsh. Robert Sty verson ★ Pi Delta Sigma fraternity was founded in the spring of 1927 at the University of Miami. Its organization was instituted at a meeting held at the Coral Gables Inn by several prominent leaders in the architectural school. These charter members were Carl H. Blohm. Pres.. Edward H. Baxter. William Motley. Andy Ferendino. Clifford Grethen. and Wayne Remley. From this small beginning Pi Delta Sigma has enjoyed continued success and in 1933 a chapter was established at the University of Florida, which is now one of the leading fraternities on the campus. A State Council establishes the policies of the fraternity as a whole with meetings held quarterly and alternately at the University of Florida and the University of Miami. Its present president is Vincent Corso of the Florida chapter. The aim of this fraternity is to promote that type of brotherhood and good fellowship which will be valued by its members throughout their lives. Therefore, the members of Pi Delta Sigma have taken a very active part in the athletic, scholastic, political and social life of the University of Miami. For six consecutive years the University wrestling team has been captained and a majority of its members composed of Pi Delts: they were also represented by varsity men in football and boxing: and have been well represented in extra-curricular activities. The official publication of the fraternity is the ”Arrowhead.” The fraternity colors are maroon and white and its flower is the carnation.PI DELTA SIGMA’S KAMPUS KING KAPERS Without a doubt the highlight on the University social calendar was Pi Delhi Sigma's sixth annual Kampus King Kapers. On the night of March 11 tb. over 200 couples gathered at the Miami Biltmorc Country Club to witness the crowning of Delta Sig's Scotty Mcl.achlan as "Kampus King for 1938." This is the second con secutive time that Delta Sigma Kappa has captured the coveted crown. We wonder whether the Delts will gain permanent possession of it by making it three in a row at the Kapers for 1939’ Showing the increased sociability between the University and the high schools brought about by the K.K.K.. Tommv Buddington. Delta Sigma Upsilon. of Ponce de Leon and Al Reams. Alpha Kappa. of Miami High were elected "Fraternity King for 19 38” of their respective scliools. By this we hope that Pi Delta Sigma has established a more friendly relationship between the students of the University of Miami and the high schools of the Miami area. Beautifully decorated and with dimmed lights the Biltmore Country Club afforded the ideal setting for the feature of the evening. With the flowing strains of the song "Pi Delta Girl" as a background. Chi Omega's Rubilou Jackson was presented the traditional lavalier signifying her as the members choice of the ideal coed to reprerent Pi Delta Sigma Fraternity. As is the tradition, various girls, regardless of their sorority affiliations, were presented with emblamatic corsages signifying their eligibility. From this group, on the basis of loyalty, kindness, sincerity, helpfulness. attitude, beauty and personality Miss Jackson was selected The Kampus King Kapers was founded Feb. 10. 19 3"3. and was the brain-child of Andy Shaw. Everett Burdick and Dave Webb. The original idea was to promote a friendly contest between the fraternities of the university so as to foster a feeling of fellowship and good faith. This original idea has been developed each year. As a symbol of his popular supremacy the king is each year presented with a key and an official proclamation signifying his undisputed popularity and title as Kampus King. Each year henceforward a coed will be chosen from the student body to perpetuate Pi Delta Girl, to whom the following song is dedicated: Pi Mle Ctrl. Pi Delta Cut Won' UY do love her. Am you will diuoi'er. She u mo tu'eel And mo diureet. h i our duly lo adore her beauty Pi Delia Girl. Pi Delta Girl Queen of our tampui Yel our eeru own Such a iweel girl Could we help but adore Pi Della Girl our own. Kampui King for 19)8 Stony Mcl.achlan Pi Delia Girt for 19)8 Rubilou JackionMUSIC IN THE UNIVERSITYMusic In The University By Laurence Tremblay The Rehearsal Hall occupies the first floor in the tower end of the university building. It is not acoustically satisfactory for large musical groups nor is it good for the eyes and cars of conductors, for it is too easy for wiry-young musicians to slip behind one of the many pillars when finger-twisting passages happen along. And though it is not a good place to rehearse or practice you might be surprised to know that it is a familiar scot to many of the world's most famous musicians. Josef and Rosina Lhevinnc rehearsed there with the Symphony and liked it. Percy Grainger practiced there for hours then ‘trolled away to return a half-hour later with the makings of a few lettuce and tomato sandwiches. He ate them near the piano and practiced a few hours longer. Abram Chasins chatted about music with the Symphony boys and girls in that room, and Arthur Pryor hobnobbed there with the bandboys every morning for two weeks. Perhaps that is why there is always some sort of music coming from the Rehearsal Hall if it was good enough for our visiting artists then it is good enough for music and musicians. As you ascend the winding stairway from the Rehearsal Hall, you will hear all sorts of musical sounds, pianos, sopranos, tenors, and perhaps a wee piccolo or two. Your first thought might be to escape- but you will not be able to. for there are many other sounds to take up the musical thread when some leave off. It might help to walk down the hall a little faster than usual. By quickening your pace you will reach tlx Social Hall and safety sooner than you otherwise would. If you stop there for a moment and listen you will realize what you have just passed through-— the first movement of the Beethoven "Moonlight Sonata" for piano. Weber's "Concertino" for the clarinet, a soprano vocalizing, cellists and violinists working on finger exercises. and a trombonist practicing a famous rolo that was all the rage back in 1909. "Down in the Deep Cellar." Your ears are eased again as you proceed down the hall. The tones grow fainter and fainter and you feel better—but wait, what is that? It sounds like singing in a room around the turn in the hall, and that is just what it is. "Du. du. liechts mir im hertzen" a class in German singing a song. Three doors ahead you hear a voice. "There is music in poetry . . . and speaking about music, how many students in this class heard the concert last night?” Down the stairs you go and hurry into the cafeteria. It looks safe but once you are inside you notice a piano and a string bass in a corner with several music stands nearby. On the back wall of the cafeteria you notice a clock and in an attempt at sarcasm you approach the young man at the soda counter. "Does that clock have musical chimes?" “No. but our cash registers do.” You hurry out. The library, that must be a safe place, you think, and a few minutes later you are seated at a table with a book in your hand. It is a Botany textbook and you open it at random. The first sentence to attract your attention. "All life has rhythm." As you close the book a young man at the next table whispers to a friend. "Psst! Did you hear Lily Pons in the opera Saturday afternoon?” Time to go. you know, so you leave. You reach your car and sit lost in thought. Music carried by the wind breaks in upon your thoughts, then it fades and comes again and again. There must be something to it. you believe, for those young music students prac ticing now must have started in Grade school in order to be in the University band and orchestra. Through high school years, you realize, they practiced exercise after exercise, innumerable hours of tone. time, technique development, and phrasing. Bands, orchestras, football games, concerts, ensemble groups, and solos. Practice, work, rest a little, then more practice.The Symphony Orchestra The University of Miami was founded in 1925. but the real history of the Symphony Orchestra rocs back many years before that. It goes back to the time when President Ashe played tuba in a small town band and Arnold Volpc began the study of music in his boyhood years in Russia. Out of those early beginnings has come the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, for Dr. Ashe, upon accepting the presidency of the University.saw the need for musical development in Miami. Arnold Volpc. outstanding violinist, teacher, and composer was the man designated by Dr. Ashe to build the orchestra. For the new orchestra, it was necessary to select muiic for the programs according to the incomplete instrumentation of the group. The string section was too small, competent woodwinds and brasses were not always to be found in that part of the country, nor were the students who were attending the university in its early years ready for participation in a symphony orchestra. It was not until I95T that a desired change took place. A dozen or more pupils of Detroit Symphony musicians enrolled in tin Univer sity for the purpose of furthering both their education and their musical ability by playing in the Symphony Orchestra and the Symphonic Band. With the entrance of these young musicians into the University. Dr. Volpe realized that the four-year instrumental material which he needed in order to mold the organization into a truly great student symphony was at his disposal. Regular full orchestra rehearsals were scheduled three days weekly, string rehearsals twice a week, private lessons were made possible to all those desiring instruction on their instruments. Stringed players took advantage of this at once, for Dr. Volpe was for some time a favorite of the greatest of all violin teachers. Leopold Auer. The woodwind and brass players were placed under theexport guidance of Walter Shcaffer. conductor of the University Band and former solo clarinetist with Sousa. The following year, the Symphony Orchestra was of sufficient standard to have Mischa Elman appear as soloist with the organization. Mr. Elman said of the orchestra at that time. “Their work is ama .ing. This is the first non-professional organization with which I have ever played, and I should be delighted to tour with such a fine orchestra." Young musicians from all parts of the country now enter the University each year eager for positions in the Symphony Orchestra. The organization is able to maintain its high standard, for competent young musicians are always ready to fill the responsible positions vacated by graduating seniors. First chairs in the orchestra arc coveted positions and the competition is keen. At any time of the day or evening the music department of the University is a veritable madhouse as musicians can be heard diligently practicing. Under the inspiring guidance of Dr. Arnold Volpe. the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra attained its highest peak of proficiency during the 1958 season. The array of artists that have graced Orchestra Hall has been outstanding. Jan. 1 7—JOSEF AND ROSINA I.H1VINNE. Pianistt Jan. 31—GRKCiOR PlATIGORSKV. Ctlliu Feb. 15—JULIA PKTERS. Soprano Feb. 28—Frnest Hutcheson. Pianiu March M—JOSEPHINE ANTOINE. Coloratura Soprano March 28—JOSEF HOFMANN. Pianiu The appearance of Josef Hofmann with the University of Miami Symphony Orches tra is regarded by music critics as the most signal indication of the University's outstanding ranking in the musical field. As a token of their appreciation for the honor conferred upon them, the orchestra presented Dr. Hofmann with a gold cup in celebration of his Golden Jubilee. There is nothing out of the ordinary about artists appearing as soloists with a symphony orchestra, but it is a remarkable fact that the orchestra with which they appeared in Miami is a student symphony of professional ability. Albert Spalding, world-renowned violinist, expressing satisfaction after appearing as soloist with the orchestra last season, said. "I am amazed at the way they play together. There are universities in the country doing work like this, but 1 think the University of Miami Symphony is one of the most notable. The flexibility 3nd sensitivity of these young musicians can only be compared with that of top professionals."The Volpes Arnold Volpe came to America in 1898 from Russia where he was a pupil of Leopold Auer. He was graduated from the Imperial Conservatory of St. Petersburg with the degree of Free Artist, receiving his Doctorate in Music. For two seasons he gave concerts, ihen returned to the conservatory for further work in theory and composition under Nik olai Soloview. winning a second diploma as composer. During this period he came into close personal contact with the great Russian musicians of the time, among them Tschai-kowsky. Anton Rubenstein.. Rimsky-Korsa t koff. Glazounow. Cui and many others. When he was graduated as a violinist. Ossip Gabrilowitsch played his piano accompaniments. His many activities in this country have made him pre-eminent in musical art. Always a pioneer, he saw the need for an orchestra school in this country and in 1902 founded the Young Men's Symphony Orchestra of New York, with the financial backing of the banker. Alfred Selignian. This orchestra, first conducted as a labor of love, was directed by Dr. Volpe for seventeen years, and hundreds of young students became professional musicians under his guidance. In 1904. he became founder and conductor of the Volpe Symphony Orchestra of New York, an organization of young professional musicians, with concerts featuring the works of native composers who were far more neglected at that time than they are today. What the establishment of these two orchestras has meant to the development of music in thiscoun-try is shown by the fact that dozens of men holding first chair positions in leading American orchestras had their early training under Dr. Volpe. From the summers of 1910 to 1913 Dr. Volpe conducted municipal orchestra concerts. In 1918 he conceived the idea of open-air summer concerts at popular prices. Mrs. Volpe interested Mrs. Charles Guggenheimer in the idea; she in turn submitted it to Adolph I.ewisohn. 3nd the idea became a reality. Since coming to the University of Miami in 1926. Dr. Volpe has been tireless in his efforts to develop the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra to its high professional standard. The organization has won national recognition through praise of world-famous soloists who have appeared as guest artists with the orchestra. The story of Arnold Volpe would be incomplete without mention of Mrs. Marie Volpe who gave up a fine career as a singer, having studied abroad with Jacques Bouhy. to be.the wife and help-mate of Arnold Volpe. Throughout their life together Mrs. Volpe has stood by her husband in everything he has done. She has worked tirelessly for him. relieving him of any burden whenever possible. T heir struggles have been half because they share them. As manager of the Concert Bureau. Mrs. Volpe has been instrumental in bringing to Miami the famous artists that have brought recognition to the University. She is in charge of the sales and subscriptions to the symphony concerts. Mrs. Volpe is a tower of inexhaustible strength and energy that works unendingly for the University Symphony Orchestra and for Arnold Volpe.The Symphonic Band liver since it was decided that there should be a first class symphonic band at the University. Miami has been becoming more and more band conscious. The unique manner in which Mr. Sheaffer rounded up his musical recruits has almost become a legend. In 1933. at a summer music camp in Indiana, he interested one of his proteges in Miami. This student, in turn, aroused the wanderlust of other musicians. The following Fall saw eleven Detroit lads migrated to the University of Miami. Things were not easy for the boys in those pioneer days. A large shack was their living quarters and Walt re Shtadtr Conductor. V ni vet city of Miami Symphonic Band Larry Tremblay and Harold Hall were the chefs. Nevertheless, they lived and played music. This group was and still is the nu cleus of the University of Miami Band. Much has transpired in the way of band music since their arrival in 1933. A host of musical celebrities have come and gone. There was Arthur Pryor, famous bandmaster who said. “My visit to Miami this year and being able to appear as guest conductor of this band is the happiest time of my life. There is noth ing I regard more highly than honesty, and when I say this is the finest band 1 have ever conducted, it is straight from my heart.” Percy Grainger, great Australian pianist and composer, played with the band and con ducted several of his own compositions in one of the most brilliant concerts ever given in Miami. Following the concert. Grainger paid unique tribute to the band. He said: "This band offers the wonderful experience of combining the skill of the professional with the enthusiasm of youth, and is the mir ror of the soul that has created it it is the musical soul of Walter Sheaffer speaking through the band. You can be proud to have in Miami such a symphonic band, the most beautiful in the entire country."Nor were they compliments without justification. Mr. Shcaffer is not only an able musician, but is an inspired leader of boys. Before coming to Miami to organize the symphonic band, he was solo clarinetist with Sousa's band on its world tour, and solo clarinetist and assistant conductor with Pryor's band. He has built up the group from fifteen instruments to the eighty that compose it today. The conductor has long been striving to produce a symphonic band instead of a brass one and in his own words. "The brass band is gone: the symphonic band is here to stay. The two compare like grand opera and burlesque." We believe he has accomplished his aim. A list of the program shows the works performed to be of the highest calibre. Symphonic composers represented arc Beethoven. Bach. Wagner. Tschaikowsky. l.iszt. Grieg. Mendelssohn, and many others. This season of free concerts was eagerly attended by the townspeople. The idea of Dr. Ashe and Mr. SheafTer has been to present, not so much outstanding single soloists, but rather to employ the talent of the band for a varied program. With this end in view. Mr. Sheaffer has featured harp, cornel, and trom- bone solos, cornet trios, and the clarinet ensemble. An unexpected pleasure this year was the guest appearance of the distinguished American baritone. Reinald Werrcnrath. with the band. The concluding concert of the 19 8 season was a brilliant all-American program featuring Gcrswin's "Rhapsody in Blue" with Evelyn Plagman Jones at the piano. Not only has the band been prominent in concert, but it has also achieved recognition on the gridiron performing complicated maneuvers with dock-like precision. With skyscraper Vernon Hoff as drum major, the band's routine during the halves has delighted thousands. Resplendent in their new green and white uniforms, they make an impressive spectacle.Miami Rhyth Walk through the halls an afternoon, a morning, any night: but you can t walk: you've got to jump a jig. swing-it on the . ceiling, ballet sweetly on your toes: or you want to jump through 3 window. The place is stompin' and the long-hairs are wailing their fiddles. Gals so pure put hearts and souls into harps and scales-on-the-piano. It's near midnight and Gowans moans his bassoon. Is that so beautiful fiddle Guile or Bleeke? Can you guess?—peek through the keyhole . . . It's a fine, bright morning, the sun no; yet hot. and the band makes you want to fly on a broomstick when it lilts the "Sorcerer's Apprentice"... The tower windows open and the voice (male or female, as you prefer) reaches the wondrous sky. And the voice reaches you too. It's a strong voice, sad-gay like a paper-board wall, and you take to it or not: if you've had breakfast maybe you take to it: if you haven't had breakfast you shoo it to the wondrous sky . . . There that dance band, beating-out the "latest" while the boys rock-in-chairs rehearsing on the Sat urday afternoon for the Saturday night . . . Look up to tl e third floor where the "sisters” hide behind dainty curtains. They're singing a jolly ditty. You can't catch the words, but you know it's a jolly ditty when you can't catch the words . . . Cafeteria Blues. Music rhythmic like rhythmic soup. Such a consid erate bunch of digestion helpers. Such nice m . . . . sophisticated music-atmosphere that transforms the meatloaf. string beans, potatoes and potatoes into a Biltmore herring . . . Jump into your roadster, jump into someone else's roadster. Roadster over to the pep-meeting. Ring-around-the-bon-fire with everybody clapping hands. The loyal bandboys give their all. ”Hail to the spirit of Miami U. Hail to her pride and glory free ..." Clap freshman, clap like hell cause you don't know no more. You too. junior, clap-clap and close lips and hum . . . Game of thrills. What a team! Stamp the feet, let the Hurricanes roar. Come on. Miami! "... Fight. Miami. Fight' Fight' Strike for the Orange. Green, and White. Yump Fritz! Don't forget the beer and pretzels for the merry kinder-kanieraden. Join them with the lusty voices: " Ach. du heber Augustine. Augustine. Augustine. Ach. du lieher Augustine. Alles ist bin!" The Hall so crowded. You're proud so many to hear "our" Symphony. And the "Caesar Franck” like the bay in love with the clean night-sky. O lovers' caress until the stars fall to the water . . You stand proud and sing proud, proud of the paper-board: ". . . Alma Mater, stand forever. On Biscayne’s wondrous shore."WOMEN S CHORUS and MEN’S GLEE CLUB The Women's Chorus is under the en- interest in musical activities on the part of thusiastic direction of Miss Bertha Foster. non-musical students. This year the group Dean of the School of Music: The group has made several appearances on the radio, has given recitals on the programs of the have appeared in concert before paying University of the Air. and have often sung audiences and have officiated at various for the Town and Gown and other or- school functions. ganizations. The members are: Deilite C Jr.IV AM OS Florence Fowler Madeleine Cheney Inga Johnson Anita Mart Sylvia Raichick Ruth Field Mattha Cail Victoria Daniels Fay Taylor I otothy Smith Hleanor Haynes Virginia Smith Barbara Crumr Phyllis Block Clarice Schnatterback Elizabeth Wylie Rosemary Neal Helen Nielsen Ruth Davis Anna Dalida The members of I iftt I tnats: Wilson Jamison Vassili l.ebcdcfl Harry McComb Clyde Taylor Ben Sinkus Robert Hance Bouts: Frederick Ashe Charles Buehrer George Freeman Ben Gan Ray Noppenberg John Noppenberg Fdmund Ryder Philip Reed Victor Tantalo Sttond Ttnort : Keith Avey Roger Brown the group .ire: tidward Grubb Sam House James Hampton Harold Hall James Hi«y Burton Hines D. A. I.ones Alvin Levin Irving Zick Ban fonts: I:dward Baumgarten Accompanist Evan Bourne James England Seymour Friedman John Homko Tom Hilbisb . Rex Hall Ralph Nelson Anthony Vaccarelli The men's chorus of the University under the supervision of Robert Rcinert. an alumnus of the class of '37 is rapidly becoming an organization of respectable size and influence upon our campus. It was organized with the purpose of stimulatingOrchestra Personnel CARI l u x Personnel Manner GARY ZEMPI.E- Librarian Arnold VOLPE. Conductor VIOIJNS Lewi Eley. Conrerlmiuter Leo Fisk Stanley Bicdron William Swettman Ben Lcwkowitz Seim Einbinder George Marcos Charlotte Hager George Guile Robert Kistler Rachel Clarke Charlene Gould Louis Luini Howard Feinberg Harold Zinn Dorothy Smith Alex Ranter ’ Maxine Baker Stanley Dulimba Helen Nielson Donald Bleeke Ruth Davis Frank Kantrowitz Dorothy Kantrowitz Alfred Gregor Audrey Thomas VIOLAS Anna Dalida Fredric Marks « Albert Foster Joel Belov Arthur NVillinger Clayton Henrick James Dolan CELLOS Irving Ziek Betty Gofl Walter Grossman Jose Gasca Carlton Fry Margaret Kistler HASSES Mary Creel Bill Bennet Harry McMakcn Lloyd Van Haden Mildred Zinn Amelia Gasca Paul Barbuto FLUTES Charles Stallman George Freeman Jim England CLARINETS Josef Title Seymour Friedman Benjamin Spieler OBOES Harold Hall Victor Tantalo BASS CLARINET Laurence Tremblav ENGLISH HORS Bennie Sinkus BASSOONS Robert Reinett Dick Gowans FRENCH HORNS Vasili I.ebedeff Frank Bucker Alfred Wright Frank Berg TRUMPETS Harry McComb Robert Hance Kenneth Snapp D. A. l.ones TROMBONES Sam Head Carl Ficn Charles Buehrer TUBA Harry Oesch TYMPANI Rex Hall BATTERY Eddy King Keith Avey Vernon Gregory HARPS Marie Farmer Blanche Krell Band Personnel WALTER SHEAFFER. Conductor LAURENCE TREMBLAY. Graduate Manager WOODROW Johnson AND Mac MeHLMAN. Personnel Managers Harp Marie Farmer Blanche Krell Flute Charles Staltman George Freeman Edward Baumgartcn James England Oboe Harold Hall Bennie Sinkus Victor Tantalo Roger Brown First Clarinets Laurence Tremblay Josef Title Peter Dominick Simeon Friedman Benjamin Spicier Tony Vandenburg Jerry Nelson Vernon Hoff Second Clarinets Stanley Dulimba Mac Mehtman Raymond Creal Eric Carlson Dante Fatcell Harold Walbeck Harley Nicstraht Bass Clarinet Bob Edwards George Stuyverson Bassoon Robert Reinert David Gowans SAXAPHONES Woodrow Johnson Edward Ingarra H. B. Wharton Fred Reiter CORNETS Harry McComb Robert Hance Norwood Dalman Kenneth Snapp D. A. Lone Walter Cunningham Evan Bourne BARITONE Earl Heideck Tom Hilbish TROMBONE Sam Head Charles Buehrer Donald Dohse Carlyle Snyder Bass Trombone Carl Fien French Horn Vasili Lebedeff Frank Bueker Alfred Wright Frank Berg Maxie Olinger Tuba Harry McMaken William Davidson Harry Oesch Wm. Knoche Glenn Gregory Thomas Mote Hugh Dozier TYMPANI Rex Hall Percussion Eddie King Bill Bennet Keith Avey Vernon Gregory STRING BASS Mary Creel ☆ ■ ? ☆ Executive Committee Bowman foster Ashe Walter Sheaffer Bertha Fostfr Franklin Harris Arnold volpfI ORGANIZATIONSIron Arrow Chief Chief’s Son Medicine Man ACTIVE Thomas Condon Robert Masterson Gardnar Mulloy William Probasco Allen Baker Porfirio E. Perez Thomas Condon Robert Masterson Gardnar Mulloy members David Hendrick Dante Fasccll Allan Ringblom Myers Gribbons James McLachlan Carl Ficn MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Dean Russell A. Rasco Mr. William J. Hester Dr. Harold E. BriggsNu Kappa Tau Founded May 7. 1937 Nu Kappa Tau is the highest honor (a woman can attain at the University of Miami. It is limited to third year junior and senior women who are judged by their scholarship. leadership on campus, character, citizenship, co-operation, attitude and courtesy. No more than nine persons may be selected each year. Selection is made by unanimous vote of the members plus the approval of the faculty organizations committee. CHARTER MEMBERS Keva C. Albury Sarah Bcrgh Ncdra Brown Elizabeth Curran Julie Davitt Mary Frobberg Marcia Hargrove Marie Rcicbard Audrey Rothcnberg MEMBERS EOR 19 8 Eleanor Matieson Helene Couch Rubilou Jackson Florence Fowler Jane Mercer Arlene Richardson Margaret Shillington Frieda Speizman Fay TaylorThe Hurricane EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Florence Fowler Business Manager Lawrence Peabody Managing Editor Margaret Shillington EDITORIAL BOARD Florence Fowler David Elsasser Margaret Shillington Virginia Witters Feature Editor ..... David Elsasser Society Virginia Witters M. Colas George Wheeler Connie Caravasios Denise Caravasios Ralph Nelson Lucille Lefkowitz Winona Bell Leo Fisk STAFF WRITERS Charles Franklin Betty Hayes Ray Reiner Arlene Richardson Eleanor Matteson James Gocscr Mary Lineweaver Barbara MacDonald George Hamilton Men's Sports Sidney Kline. Richard Jacobs Women's Sports Joan Goeser Exchange Jack Madigan BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager Frieda Spcizman Campus Circulation James Moore Advertising Associates Stephen Pratt C. M. WilsonThe Editor-in-Chief Audrey Rothenberg Managing Editor Marie Rcichard Business Manager Ann Scaring Advertising Manager Cliff Hendrick Magazine Editor Philip Fcnigson Art Editor Arnold Newman Photograph Editor Lewis Dorn Ibis Statistics Editor Arlene Richardson Music Editor Joseph Title Senior Editor Ethel Yates Sports Editor Brad Boyle Ass't Sports Editor Charles Franklin Intramural Editor Sidney Kline Snapshot Editor Denise Caravasios ASSISTANTS Florence Fowler Larry Tremblay Pearl Waldorf Betty Fogarty Lctitia Norman Eleanor Weiss June Hyams Betty Hayes Frieda Speizman Eleanor Matteson Jack Madigan Ray Reiner Stephen Pratt Eugene Dritz Gail EtabrookFreshman Honor Society ★ To be eligible freshmen must have the grade of "A" in at least 0 per cent 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, in residence in this University. CLASS 01 1938 Richard Arend Betty C. Lasky Elizabeth F. Curran Robert F. Johnston • James McLachlin Marie H. Reichard George G. Wheeler Daisy H. Wood Noel Thompson Sears Williams Sarah K. Bcrgh Fred A. Denman Wilson T. Calaway Rex Thomas Hall William J. Lcbedeff Richard R. Rocmer Eugene A. Williams CLASS OP 1939 Sarah H. Frear Margaret Shiilingtpn Ruth Emilic Young Wilma Audrey Hammer Maude S. Walton Sydney R. Rubin Norman Worthington CLASS OF 1940 Berenice Mil liman Algerine Price Hilda Ringbloom J. J. Glickman Sara Butler Mary Creel Sylvia RaichcckTheta Alpha Phi FLORIDA BETA CHAPTER National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity Installed April 25. 19)6 President Sec'y- 'l reas. Historian OFFICERS Maxwell Marvin Dorothy Mae Buddington Teresa Hester MEMBERS Dorothy Mac Buddington Edward Baumgarten Dorothy Armagost Dorothy Bell Adclc Rickel Jack Madigan Robert Mastcrson George Storm William Probasco Maxwell Marvin Opal Euard Motter C. Harold Motter l uis Molina HONORARY MEMBERS: Paul Green. Walter Scott MasonPhi Beta Gamma Professional Legal Fraternity KAPPA CHAPTER Founded in 192 i OFFICERS Chief Justice JAMES E. HUNT Clerk Benj. W. Turner Bailiff Thomas E. Lee MEMBERS John La Mar Junkin James E. Hum Benjamin W. Turner Dante Fasccll David Hendrick John Hanley Yates Gardnar Mulloy Randolph Bell James Townlcy William T. Probasco Thomas E. Lee Bias Manuel Rocafort Daniel Keels John Brion Andrew Burke Thomas Smith Gene Williams Clifton Trammel Joseph AdkinsInternational Relations Club OFFICERS Prtsidtnt Eleanor Elizabeth Matteson Publicity c a. cold. Jr Vict-Ptttidtnl MIGUEL COLAS Pan American Chairman CARLOS MOXTERO Secretary N'OKMAX WORTHINGTON Social Chairman BETTY KNIGHT Casimer Bailey MEMBERS Betty Haves Julian Peeples Betty I.ou Baker Elizabeth B. Heil Stephen Pratt Atalie Barnett D i-Ren Ho Raquel Ortiz Signa Carlson Harold Malcolm Arlene Richardson Robert Chesterman Leslie Mann. Jr. Alida Roochvarg Tom Condon Irene Maristany Lorraine Roll Arthur Dean Sal del Mast to Emile San Pedro David Bluster l.uis Molina Al Teeter Malcolm Evans Louis Moore Myron Theilheimer Philip Fcnigson Sarita McAvoy . Alma Jean Walker Ruth Field Bud McLindrn May Walters Teresa Garcia John Parrot Kathleen Wilson l.ucien Haas Arthur Paul Joseph Young Lawrence Peabody HONORARY MEMBERS. Don John Thom Holdsworih. Dr. J. Riis Own. Dr Robert E McNicoll. Mr. Paul E. Ecklc, Dr Harold E. Briggs. Mr. Kenneth Vanderford ☆ The International Relations Club founded in 1926 by Dr. Victor Andres Belaundc is one of the 812 clubs of this kind throughout the world These groups are sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace on condition that the members study and discuss world affairs from an unprejudiced objective point of view Debate Council It The Debate Council, which has charge of all forensic activities on the campus, was very fortunate this year in being able to send a five-man Varsity Debating Team on a }000 mile trip through Florida. Georgia. South Carolina, and Alabama, where they visited fourteen colleges and Universities. Losing only three of these fourteen debates, the team had outstanding victories over the University of Georgia. University of Alabama. Rollins College and others. In addition to these debates, many home debates have been held throughout the year. Varsity Debaters are: Dave Hendrick. Jerome Weinkle. Dick Arend. Milton Wasman. George Wheeler, and Jack Madigan. Officers of the Debate Council are: President. Jack Madigan: Vice President. Lawrence Peabody: Secretary-Treasurer. Milton Wasman. Members of the Council include: Dave Hendrick. George Wheeler. Jerome Weinkle. Dick Arend. Eddie Nash. Adele Rickel. Dorothy Arm-agost. Pearl Waldorf. Thomas Lee. Lewis Fogle and O. V. Overholser. faculty advisor and Debating Coach. Y. W. C. A. ★ The purpose of the YAV.C.A. is to build a fellowship of women and girls devoted to the task of realizing in our common life those ideals of personal living to which we arc committed by our faith as Christians. In this endeavor we seek to understand Jesus, to share Mis love for 'all people, and to grow in the knowledge and love of God. It aims at the development of all-around womanhood — physical, social, intellectual and spiritual and through its activities helps the students more fully to appreciate and enjoy every phase of college life. Through all its work, the YAV.C.A. is trying to make more efficient students and to give spiritual uplift to the college. OFFICERS I'ccudtpt Petty Curran Vict-Pretidtnt CHARLOTTE MEOGS Secretary BETTY GOFF Treasurer MARTHA DORN COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN: Program. Mary Frohberg: Devotional, Mary Reed: Social. Dorothy Armagost: Welfare. Ellagene Barr: Publicity. Fay Taylor. FRESHMAN CABINET: I.aura Green, Virginia Allen. Clara Hainltn MEMBERS Virginia Allen Santa McAvoy Naomi Anderson Charlotte Meggs Dorothy Armagost Jane Mercer I.a Rose Arrington Barbara Norris Betty Lou Baker Hazel Pennington Susan Barnes Mary Reed Ellagcne Barr Adele Rickel Winona Bell Hilda Ringbloom Dorothy Mae Buddingion Lorraine Roll llynn Bullard Virginia Spaulding Roberta Butler Janet Steward Patricia Cluney Jean Swanson Mollie Conner Mary Tatro Betty Curran Fay Taylor Charlotte Dawson Audrey Thomas Betty Foster Mary Ellen Whalen Dah Frantz Kathleen Wilson Betty Goff Ruth Wilson Mildred Harrison Virginia Witters Betty Knight Phyllis Young Mary Lineaweaver Ann Gunter Eleanor Matteson Alpha Phi Omega ALPHA PI CHAPTER OFFICERS President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Alumni Secretary Ray Fordham Ray Reiner Lewis Fogei. Bill Reynolds Bob Hillstead Frf.d Reiter Jim Mool ACTIVE MEMBERS Dan Mayer Carl Squires Lawrence Peabody Jack Huguelet Bob Crane Art Dean Lawrence Lewis Stephen Pratt Bud McLinden Jack Coyle Bill Probasco Burt Paynter Norman Worthington Bernal Schooly Frank Kerdyk Albert Collins Lloyd Whyte Dick Ludwig Bob Lyons HONORARY MEMBERS Henry Sudlow Egbert Sudlow Joe Barclay ADVISORS Dr. Jay Pearson Mr. Ernest McCracken Mr. Harry Provin Mr. C. L. Kinsports Mr. Kenneth Vanderford Mr. A. S. MacFarlanc Mr. Otho Overholser Mr. A. H. Bartle ★ Alpha Phi Omega, the national service fraternity, was founded at Lafayette College. Easton. Pa., in 1925 and the' Alpha Pi chapter was organized on this campus in 1935. The main function of this organization is service. It is publishing tin' "M" Handbook, and performing other worthwhile University functions. It is now one of the strongest organizations on the campus.SCOPE 1937-1938 THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI REVIEWThe Winter Institute of Literature After a year's adjournment the Winter Institute of Literature reopened on January 17 for its sixth meeting. Mr. Walter Scott .Mason s fine work in conducting the Institute this year carries on the splendid creative achievement and administrative success of the Institute as directed by the late Dr. Orton Lowe who founded it in 1931. Preparing for this year's meeting was Dr. Lowe’s last work for the University. With sadness and a sense of loss, the lectures began. Paul Green. Dumas Malone, and Paul Bng'e were added to our list of notables. Hervey Allen, Virgil Barker and Luis A. Baralt. Jr., were rewelcomed. What is Winter Institute? As its name suggests, this branch of our University is devoted to literature literature of all countries, of all types, and all times. Each meeting is arranged in such a wav as to show diversity and a full) rounded field. This year we heard a playwright, a biographer. a poet, a novelist, an art critic, and a Cuban educator, to list only one accomplishment for each of our six lecturers. In years past the rosier included names like these: Zona Gale, Carl Sandburg, Padraic Colum, Edward Davison, Percival Wilde. Hervey Allen. Sylvanus G. Morlcy, Eunice Tietjens. Jessie Rit-tenhouse Scollard. Marjory Stoneman Douglas. Cloyd Head, Whit Burnett. Bernard de Voto. Robert Frost. Dhan Gopal Mukerji, Mary Colum. William McFee, and Walter Prichard Eaton. Aside from their work in Institute, some of these people have taught regular classes at the University. Padraic Colum, Edward Davison. Eunice Tietjens. Cloyd Head. Virgil Barker. Dr. Baralt and Mary Colum form part of this group. Paul Green opened the 1938 meeting of the Winter Institute. Mr. Green is Professor of Philosophy at the University of North Carolina- He is also a distinguished playwright. In 1927 he was awarded the Pulitzer prize for “In Abraham's Bosom." “The Field God" and “The House of Connelly" were produced during the following four years. Mr. Green is something of a revolutionist. He writes what he feels and makes us like it. He makes use of music and lighting in new ways He believes that the light used should Ik- flowing anrl mysterious, never static. He feels that many 1 Marie Reichard effective scenes can Ik- produced by imaginative use of lighting. His employment of music is slightly whimsical in “Johnny Johnson." a play which Mr- Green interpreted for us. Here the trite remarks have tunes and are sung. Charming lyrics intersperse prose material in an almost Shakespeare-like manner. “Hypocrisy is the only evil in art,” says Mr. Green in supporting his statement that no subject is forbidden in the theater. It is not the material, but the manner, style, treatment, or attitude that is evil. Virgil Barker is an art critic and has been curator and director of several art galleries. He has contributed to The Arts, The American Magazine of Art, Art and Archeology, The Saturday Review of Literature, and other periodicals. He is now completing a history of painting in America to follow his already published lxx k. A Critical Introduction to American Painting. Mr. Barker spoke on the illustration of literature in America. Interesting is his own limitation of the subject which is prodigious in any light. “The remarks pertained strictlv to reproduced pictures forming parts of books deserving to lie called literature.” Dumas Malone’s most interesting job today is Walter Scoff Mason. Director Winter Institute of Literaturedirecting the Harvard University Press. What has gene before, however, is vitally important to us. Dr. Malone spent seven years as editor-in-chief of The Dictionary of American Biography, probably the greatest work of cooperative scholarship ever produced in America. He is a member of the board of editors of The American Historical Review and of The American Scholar; has contributed biographical articles and reviews to the Atlantic Monthly, Harper's, Scribner's, The Yale Review, and The Sat onlay Review of literature. I)r- Malone’s coming to us was in his biographical rather than historical capacity. Naturally, history makes lives so there can Ik- no complete severence. Biography, however, is considered literature. Pure history, if beautifully written, may l e called literature. Dumas Malone’s supreme interest in personalities is shown in the titles of his lectures: ‘ Biography in Fact and Fiction," “The Riddle of Genius,” “The Varieties of Personal Achievement," “Tides in Sectional Achievement." The Promise of the Future." "This is our Century, |America's],” says Dr. Malone. If there were another world war we would salvage more than any other nation. This is an important era—so much progress and so many events- But our age greatly lacks one thing —faith! There is too much pessimism and unbelief. Individualism is not so important. Dr. Malone believes in the importance of persons. I.uis A. Baralt. Jr., was born in New York City, his father being a Cuban and his mother an American. He is now a Cuban citizen and an attorney-at-law. Dr. Baralt was graduated from the University of Havana, received his Ph.I). from Harvard in philosophy and the degree of Doctor of Laws' in the University of Havana. Since 1918 he has been professor of English at the Institute of Havana and during this period has lectured on Spanish literature at Wellesley College and at one time held the portfolio of education in the Cuban government. Cuban contemporary poetry was the subject of Dr. Baralt's discourse. The new attitude toward poetry is very serious and timid with the ytvle gradually becoming mature. "The ultramodern school is an enfant terrible," says Baralt. “showing disrespect for conventionality and tradition." Paul Engle, poet. Rhodes scholar, instructor of nhilosophy at University of Iowa, has published three vo'umes of poetry: Worn Earth, American Sone, Break the Heart's Anger. Now he is at work on a novel dealing with the effect of European culture on an American, apparently based on his life at Oxford. “American language and Poetry," “The Making of Poetry," “Background in Writing, "American History and Poetry." “American Society and Poetry." were titles to Mr- Engle’s lectures. The relation of history to poetry stands out as the most engrossing single topic discussed by our youngest speaker. Today merica is the only country writing historical poetry. For thirty years there has been none written in England. Every country reaches a period of self-consciousness when it becomes a person or a country apart—a unique individuality. In such a |K-riod literature tends to become psychologically introspective ami then authoritative and historical. When a country becomes aware of itself, it looks within itself and sees the relation l etween men and the things around them. There comes a continuity of the past through you to the future. Hervev Allen is a man of letters poet, novcl-•ist, biographer. Among his books of poetry are Wampum and Old Gold, Earth Moods and other Poems, and Xcw Legends• In 1926 Israfel, his scholarly study of Edgar Allen P k . was published. Anthony Adverse, published in 1933. is an important contribution to the field of Action. Two years ago Mr. Allen spoke to us about the problems of publishing finished material. This year he talked on what writing is. and what it is alHHit. Poetry, he claims, is the source of all literature. Prose is biography, essay, short story, fine history in other words- literature. His discussion was concerned with imaginative writing primarily. "The medium of writing is words- Words are written one phrase after another (not word by word), ami they flow." The peculiar thing about writing anything is that you rememlier. You don't know where the information comes from, but it is there when you want it. The time-worn device that one .should write only about the place he lives is detrimental to the imaginative mind. Milton was in I ondon when he was writing about Paradise and Hell. Coleridge was not in Xanadu when writing "Kubla Khan." Mr. Allen wants us to doubt, to lx- free minded, and not to take too much advice. So ended our three weeks, six lectures a week, a Winter Institute. Undergraduates and lovers and followers of literature attended and learned. Institute is an event in our University. It is also an event in the Miami area. We are proud of what it is and what it means. We hope that its honorable continuance may be a fitting memorial to our beloved Dr. Lowe, who gave it life and strength. 2As I See It How shall we live decently and honorably, as human beings of dignity and character. Surveying human life from the disturbed, confused and tragic experiences of today, I find, as a student of history, only one real problem before us human beings all over the world, namely, how shall we live decently, honorably, nobly as human beings of dignity and character? All other problems that have arisen and arc so vehemently talked about, and for which remedies of one kind or another are most earnestly suggested; all of them, as 1 see it, will find their place or solution, if we once understand the core problem, and attack that with intelligence and heart, with religious and scientific attitude, with kindly and human spirit. I believe I know that we are capable of being brutes, if conditions warrant it. A case is on record which presented to the court a number of men accused of manslaughter. They were shipwrecked. without water or food for many days, and they ate one of their number rather than all starve. t’nder ordinary circumstances, that is, under conditions surrounded by civilized life, we are unable to think it possible that men would eat one another. With all the human beings killed in the war no one. so far as is reported, attempted to still his hunger by eating one of the recently killed men. Why not? Because civilization has supplied conditions of food and spiritual texture Jacob H. Ka plan, Ph. D. that make such thought and such action unnecessary. and. therefore, almost impossible. In the study of any disease. I believe it is necessary to find out the cause, the effect, the remedy. The aim is understood to be good health. .■Ij understand it, the trouble throughout the world is that we are hungry for something; we « lack something which we feel we ought to have or are able to get. That. I believe, is the diagnosis of the disturbances. If this is correct, then the next thing in order would be to find out what it is that we as nations and as individuals really want. Having determined that, the next step would be to find out from the finest intellects and spiritual attitudes of today, whether all these wants are legitimate, are right, and whether they can be satisfied with equitable consideration of the rights and needs of all other human beings. Having determined what people want and need, the next step is to consider, how can the hunger be stflled, how the lack supplied, how rightful desire satisfied? The final step in the work, therefore, is to devise some plan by which the problem can be solved, the needs supplied, and the human beings set on the way of a happier, nobler, finer life in harmony with what we have already determined to l e the personal dignity of every human being. From the saints in every religion, from the intellects in every country, we conclude that man is capable of reaching to human and divine heights undreamed of. or unattained today, if conditions were right. The whole program of Christianity, as well as the programs of dozens of other religious sects, is indicative of the hope that man can be converted. born into a finer, higher life than that which he has hitherto attained. In our findings of what men and nations want, we might discover that some of these wants are land hunger, wealth hunger, educational opportunities, artistic, religious, spiritual life. Then we can determine (I mean the finest spirits in all nations) in how far these needs are legitimate and in how far they can be supplied, not only with the present institutional set-up. but with any set-up that right thinking and noble feeling men might suggest. We might find, for example, that if the hunger and need be for more land, that there is unoccupied land in the United States, in Brazil, in Australia, in Africa, in many Continued on page thirty-jour 3SCHERZO A musical joke from "The Village of Happiness”. About a mile past Lullaby Lake, in the Land of Nod, the little Village of Happiness lies snugly in a spot where it will never l e discovered by the outside world. King Happy, formerly the Pied Piper of Hamelin, made the agreement with himself when he brought the children there that he would keep themascheer-ful as possible at all times. For more than two hundred years, since they followed the Piper out of Hamelin to the Yillageof Happiness, they have never been sad— not for even an hour. King Happy believes that music is very necessary in keeping everyone in a cheerful mood: so he built twelve little jughomes for his musicians in order that their music would sing out the spouts and float over the village when they played or practiced. The band plays a concert in the village bandstand one night a week, and though the very same music has been played at every appearance, the villagers still flock to every concert. It was on the day of a concert that Mr. Bassoon was struck with the idea that everything was not quite right in the band. He called Mr. Piccolo aside as they were leaving the bandstand after the final rehearsal before the concert. “Look here, Picky.” he said, “you anti I always have a lot of solos to play in these concerts and when the music comes to an end Mr. Bandmaster Ixnvs low, smiles, anti takes all the credit himself.” “Exactly!” Mr. Piccolo agreed, “then when those two drummers have a few rat-a-tats to play, he makes them stand in front of the band and take a bow.” "I wouldn't even call them good rat-a-tats. With those drummers playing them they sound more like thumpi tty-thumps.” Mr. Bassoon seemed quite disgusted as he lieckoned Mr. Piccolo to a seat not far from the bandstand. Laurence Tremblay The musicians were all leaving the little park for their homes where they would take a nap before the concert, but Mr. Piccolo and Mr. Bassoon were not concerned with having a nap now; they were on the verge of hatching a musical conspiracy and they would let their nap wait until another time. “It isnft a bit fair," said Piccolo. Mr. Bassoon appeared thoughtful as he scratched his head with one hand and his nose with the other. "Two expert fixers, such as you and I. certainly ought to be able to do something about it." he urged. “We must first choose a suitable time." said Mr. Piccolo. “Someone once said, ‘There is no time like the present,’ and I think he was right.” Mr. Bassoon's eyes held a devilish twinkle. “It is the night of our weekly concert." Piccolo appeared willing, “but even so—I am open to suggestion.” Mr. Bassoon stopper! scratching. He had an idea. “Changing the drum heads might be a good start." “Can't be done," the other objected, "they wouldn’t lit cos they're different size drums.” Bassoon seemed elated. “All the better,” he chuckled, "then they’d drop in with the first blow." Piccolo became lost in thought. He thought of the trombones and the trumpets, the clarinets and the tubas, and how they always played so loud that the solos on his precious little instrument were always smothered. A method by which all the instruments in the band could be silenced slowly took form in his brain. He quickly disclosed his plan to Mr. Bassoon who received it with utmost enthusiasm. One of the rules of the village band is that not a note is to be played on any instrument between the final rehearsal and the concert, and Mr. Piccolo and Mr. Bassoon knew as they returner! to the bandstand arm in arm that their work would not be detected until after the concert started. They knew, too. that the other musicians and the villagers would sit politely listening to Continued on page thirty-seven 4Miami’s Student Scientists Research and advanced experiments quietly performed. Clayton Henrichs Students working in the Zoology, Physics. Botany, and Chemistry Departments of the University have a total of approximately $50,000 worth of scientific apparatus to aid them in their study and training. A few of the students have done some exceptional work in their respective fields which deserves the recognition of the student body. Their work has been carried on in some small corner of the laboratory, unnoticed and apparently non-existent to the rest of the University. Some of this work has been omitted by request, as the students feel that their work has not advanced far enough to Ik sure of any positive value. PHYSICAL SCI ESCES In 1937 Ben Hinton grew by means of a method devised by Allen Hill the first copper chromate crystals ever to be developed, copper chromate previously being grown only in powder form. Several methods of developing the crystals were tried unsuccessfully before the crystals were grown by a method having a much slower diffusion of the ions. The successful method was extremely slow in action; a process comparable, in a sense, to the formation of the calcite crystals found in natural caves. Based upon the work completed, the National Above) Howard Folletie dualling product of tannic acid. (Opposite page) Clarence Frouher (left) finding the cn ital Hructure of copper chromate, and Quentin Raunui ten working on thrrmo-dunamtc and cruttal turf ace mod eh 5 Re-earch Council presented a sum of money to Ik used in the study of these crystals. The difficult task of determining the structure of the copper chromate crystal is being carried on this year by Clarence Froscher in the physics laboratory. X-Ray photographs of one of the well-developed crystals were made this past summer. Fro-scher's work has l een the study of the photographs of the rotating crystal in order to determine the cell size and structure of the crystal: the results to be checked finally by means of Laue Photographs- The crystal photograph appears as a series of spots which are produced upon the plate bv the diffraction of the X-Ray beam through the planes of the crystal, each spot representing a definite plane of the crystal. A cubic crystal gives a symmetrical arrangement of spots upon the plate, while the photographs of mono-clinic or triclinic crystals show the spots in less definite order of arrangement around axes of symmetry. The present assumption, based upon the interpretation of these photographs, is that the copper chromate crystal belongs to one of these two latter systems. Great care must Ik taken in selecting the student to do this type of pure research. His qualifications must include an advanced well-organized educational background, a keen inquiring mind unwilling to admit defeat, enduring patience. and above all. a strong desire to keep at his work. During this year the order and convenience of the physics laboratory have been improved by the industry and ingenuity of Quentin Rasmussen. His work is N.Y.A. sponsored, an outstanding example of the value of that administration. Rasmussen's work has aided the lecture room as well as the laboratory. The model crystals he has made aid the instructor in explaining the various systems and the student in his understanding. The study of thermo-dynamics is comp'ex and difficult. Rasmussen’s plaster of paris model showing temperature, pressure, and volume change simultaneously is proof of his good grasp of the basic ideas. This excellent model of Rasmussen’s shows these relative changes of matter in the true three dimensional forms, which ordinarily must be shown by three separate plane diagrams. Vaporizing the metals is not a new idea, but making the equipment for it is a task worthy ofKuitrnr lTrltz pluilov consideration. It is the work of Vlict Erwin in physical chemistry. The part of greatest interest is the mercury diffusion pump. Mercury is heated and molecules break from the surface and pass into a tube connected to a bell jar. race around, cool, and again enter the hot liquid. Molecules of air entering this tube from the bell jar are concentrated by the impact of the mercury molecules against them. The oil pump is able to draw them off and to form a partial vacuum within the bell jar. A metal wire is strung between two heavy poles within the jar and heated with an electric current. Particles of the metal break from the liquid surface of the wire as a vapor. An even deposit of metal results upon glass placed within the jar-Two interesting phenomena occur in a partial vacuum. Violet colored rings radiate from a charged wire attached to one of the poles; this results from the impact of particles on molecules of air remaining in the jar. Also, tiny white sparks can be discerned bouncing off the steel base, caused by the impact of charged particles upon the negatively charged plate. The leather industry will profit by the work of Howard Toilette, chemistry assistant, should his attempts to tan and dye in one operation prove successful on all types of leather. Sheep hide reacts favorably to the process. Even the more inferior hides that are generally discarded give a soft, fine finish. Tannic acids are used in tanning hides: they can l e extracted from a number of green woods: oak. chestnut, hemlock, etc. Toilette has found after a good deal of research that certain trees native to Florida also contain a certain amount of tannic acids. Mangroves alone he found to contain approximately 20%. The first step in Toilette's process is degreasing the hide and making the grease obtained into a soap used in the final finishing of the leather. Tine leather must contain a soap to be pliable: Toilette uses the soap of the natural oil. In the second step, tannin and a chemical with dye fixing properties are put in a drum with the hide-A cheap dye is added. 'The chemical applied fixes the dye while the leather is tanned. 'The products he has produced arc proof of the excellence of his work. As he said, the value of this process is not great unless practical on all hides. A good deal of experimenting remains for him before he will know the answer. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Two fair sized tanks in the zoology laboratory are the pride and joy of George Glendcning, a senior lalwratory assistant. Every week-eml he returns from a field trip with specimens for the over-stocked tanks. Glendenning’s work is the observation of marine life. Tor some time he was studying the locomotion and behavior habits of sea stars. The effect of light, temperature, and food upon marine organisms is a large and fertile field. Preliminary problems are in keeping the organisms alive under laboratory conditions. The most recent additions to the tanks arc an octopus and its eggs, sea cucumbers. anemone, and brittle stars- The salt water in the tanks is kept seriated with what is known as a wave maker. By forcing air and water into the tanks it maintains the oxygen content and keeps the water continually distributed and circulating. The complexity of marine life is not apparent to the eye. Oxygen, food, light and temperature variances have profound physiological effects upon it. Conditions in the tank might be such that one organism will thrive and another die. The Grant estate recently presented to the University should prove a good laboratory for students of botany. A graduate major in botany. Roy Woodbury, is now working on the grounds. Good botanists are rare; a background in the other sciences is an important prerequisite often neglected. The collections in both biological departments are outstanding. The Simpson group of Mollusks could not be completely replaced. Dr. Simpson spent thirty years in gathering this collection from all over the world- It was presented to the school about five years ago. In the botany laboratory is a collection of the South Florida woods, polished and mounted, of over three hundred specimens, the work of Mr. Walter M. Buswell. The collection is of great beauty and is very useful for matching woods. Progress in the biological sciences has not been as great as in the physical sciences. Life is in a constant flux and does not react similarly under like conditions. When laboratory technique has been so developed that it has complete control over the conditions we can expect greater developments. 6from W. T. GRANT Horace Ladd Me Linden And with these added to Mr. Grant's rare species, the combination will make the most notable and beautiful collections in the entire South. This Eden in miniature will be our practical botany laboratory. It will be a garden where rare native plants can be cultivated and the flowers which typify our Florida can flourish in natural anil lovely profusion. Our close friend, William T- Grant, has made another of his invaluable donations to further our rapid progress. His latest gift is a palatial estate situated in Coconut Grove, a five-minute drive from the campus. Our l otany students are particularly appreciative as each has been given the opportunity to conduct his own experiments on an individual plot of land which has been denoted ideal for the culture of all tropical and semi-tropical life. This work will Ik carried on under the direction of l)r. Walter S. Phillips, professor of botany, and Walter M. Buswell. curator of plants. Mr. Grant has taken an active interest in our University since its beginning and has come forward time after time with generous gifts to speed us onward. It has l een through just such confidence as his that the University of Miami has kept in its irresistible drive. Ever since its establishment, the botany department has been collecting and classifying south Florida plants, so that now Mr. Buswell has more than 20,000 varieties in his collection. The beautiful grounds cover an area of more than four acres and abound with picturesque pools. Footpaths lead into surprising vistas which are hedged by unusual native shrubs, and a modern watering system assures every quarter an adequate supply tor any experiment necessitating regular irrigation. The whole of these beautiful grounds will lend itself to a bird sanctuary. Fruits and berries already have attracted many birds, and more will follow as the place yields more varied fruits. The estate is the residence of the president of the University. The mansion itself is situated in the center of the grounds to make a show-place with its surroundings, and is enjoyed by its visitors for the exceptional taste shown in the furnishings. The home sits on a slight rise to face the bay, making a commanding sight with its white dominance accentuated by the terraced lawn. To our friend. Mr- William T. Grant, we are grateful. Truly grateful. May the University grow as the gardens of its new estate. 7The Pan American Forum Let us open Pan American forums in the hearts of the American people. MIGUEL COLAS In undertaking to write this section, I am going to attempt to make of it a forum itself. 1 can conceive of no better means of explaining the importance of this institution of our University. I am a Latin American. It would be very pleasing to me if my opinion interests you, the American student, as much as your ideas interest me. To see how you think is for me like a spiritual voyage to the outside world from my daily environment. Your thought itself is a forum for me! Before going into the development of my purpose. let us observe that your knowledge concerning the Pan-American Forum is limited to formal information. You know that the University of Miami “emphasizes Pan-American relations through academic courses and through special forums." or that. "It was thought that through education the people of America could lie brought into closer relationship." The brevity of these statements keeps you unaware of the significance of the subject. Your understanding of it is restricted. The Pan-American forum is a court of intellectual exposition. Forums offered in 1929.1932,and 1935 have proved the University of Miami to lx- the natural center for discussion of problems of the American continent. The University of Miami considers itself the center for intellectual interchange between the northern and southern continents a focal point where two cultures anil two civilizations meet. This fact makes the Pan-American Forum one of the most important features of our University’s policy concerning Pan-Americanism. It rates along with such measures as the interchanging of professors with the universities of Latin American countries, the concession oi scholarships to students of the Latin American countries, creation of the Latin-American Department, etc. Why was this institution founded? Why is it so important that it can lie considered an example to Ik- followed by other universities? Uourt of intellectual exposition are one of the few means of preserving democracy in America! They are the only means of obtaining the collective security of the American continent and even of the world! Do not lie surprised when I point out to you that you do not think in the same way I do concerning many subjects. Your interests and my interests are different. Our obsolete methods of instruction promote a partial point of view- Dr. Robert Sproul, President of the University of California, says concerning the organization and instruction in American universities and the preservation of democracy: “The present problem is the continual adjustment of our institutions to the needs of a new age.'' The time has come when common interest compels you and me to bring our lack of understanding to a point of discussion for mutual benefit, in protection against the penetration of foreign influences. Your rights and my rights must l e placed on the scales and a balance reached. Likewise, must the rights of the different Latin American countries l e weighed against each other under your justice. Then will come the empire of the arbitration of the people in behalf of a solidarity of the Americas. We are in a changing age. The ejxich and our common interests bring about a fusion of our points-of-view in a slate of better relations, and friendship. Our mutual cause is now and always has lieen against European or Asiatic economic and political penetration of the American continents, and also, in favor of the preservation of our democracy. The struggle now in America is an economic struggle between your country and European powers, not for territorial possessions but for markets. We, the Latin countries, need the recognition of some rights as free nations- We must be Continued on page thirty-three ? CD -jT This article is dedicated to the late Rafael BeJaunde, Jr. 8THINGS DONE AND ALMOST DONE David Elsasser If the mercurial spirit of this year's student body were charted, it would not look unlike the sales graph of a temperamental salesman. And while the world gradually but definitely started going somewhere, students ate. slept, dated and studied while Hitler took Austria and the Georgia pigskin boys took Miami. Many a roll has been called since the University opened its doors once again last September-And to date, no one has made a broad evaluation of the successes and failures, gains and losses, and good and bad times we've encountered this year. That’s our job now. To a man, every member of the University faculty and student Ixxly will agree that the greatest loss that time has imposed upon us is the death of two members of our outstanding faculty. Dr. Orton Lowe and Dr. Rafael Belaunde. Jr. The loss of their genius and their leading ability is irreparable. Hut there is plenty of argument alxmt which of a numl er of events and circumstances gave the University its greatest gain- First off. everyone will grant that the money given by the county to the University is important in keeping the wolf away from the rotunda: but the disagreement is upon how important that money is. For those inclined to place little import on it. let me remind you that you can't live on buttons unless you're playing Hingo and you’ve got five in a row! So what has been our greatest gain? The sports enthusiast will say that our new stadium and the intramural field is our one great gain: the law student will insist it’s the new law library; the politician shouts that at last we arc aware of the need of a new constitution, and that this awareness is our greatest accomplishment: the musician points with pride at our successful concert season: and the co-ed. the co-ed made no great gain: she first looked longingly at Mr. Hochlierger. then he got married, then she made goo-goo eyes at Dr. Rose, only to find that he was already married, and then she turned in desperation to Mr. Mason, but he just couldn’t be had. The co-ed’s score: no hits, no runs, three errors. And while we're trying to figure out where the University really made history, we can't overlook W- T. Grant’s generous gift. A hundred and seventy-five thousand dollar estate is nothing to lx sneezed at. Hut let's put joking aside and look at some more real vital improvements around the University. For instance, there's that dual accomplishment of expansion and wealth-getting that occurred when we opened the third floor for classrooms and discovered gold on the fourth. That was exciting! Socially, the University made remarkable progress. New and national fraternities and sororities sprang up all the way from the administration building to the Dog Track. Most important of all the students that came to the University this year is Mr. Daniel Q-Cupid. Dan Cupid, you ask? Yes. he must have matriculated here, so numerous have been the weddings Ixuh in the faculty and student groups. And we’ll bet he was wearing more than his usual scanty garb, otherwise he'd be expelled for indecent exposure. That is. unless he spent his time with the co-eds posing for the news reels. Students came to the University of Miami from all parts of the world this year: From the wilds of the great American plains came a young anti husky brave with a voice so sweet it could make "Bei Mir Hist Du Schon sound like the Indian Love Call. From the valley of the Yangtze river came a young Chinese, who specialized in business courses and led many an interesting discussion at the International Relations club’s meetings. From the Dutch West Indies came another chap with a flare for trading used cars and a marvelous facility for handling international bank drafts. From Cuba came the usual entertaining assortment of students, actors and scholars, along with a fine group of attractive senoritas who gave the local gals a good run for their money. And from Canada came a red headed lad with a racquet all his own- The rest of the student body came from 40 states and . . . Miami High! Many new organizations and activities appeared on the University scene this year. There's the student speakers, the establishment of the annual student’s tour to Cuba, and others. Many other things were so courageously suggested. It bates one’s breath to think how we almost beautified the patio and how we almost always almosted. 9Myrtle Wills llafirr llrown phnt» Deep Sea The Marine Zoology Class dives for pearls of scientific knowledge How many of us have noi in our childhood dreams accompanied Barnacle Bill to the far corners of the earth where perhaps we dived for pearls or searched the ocean floor for pirate treasures: passed happy hours in coral caverns with the mermaids or emerged bloody, but victorious from a death struggle with a monstrous denizen of the deep? Or perhaps we explored the ocean depths in strange, impossible diving suits with Jules Verne, twenty-thousand leagues under tin-surface- In years past the ocean bottom has remained a subject of mystery and intrigue. The University today helps us realize these childhood dreams. Our Marine Zoology class under the direction of Dr. Jay F. V. Pearson each spring term gives each student enrolled the opportunity to explore the ocean floor. Our equipment is not the queer, involved contraptions designed by Jules Verne, but the modern scientific helmets, simple in design so that we may achieve best results unburdened. We do not search for pearls nor sunken pirate treasure nor do we encounter monsters: our treasures are the pearls of scientific knowledge and achievement, the experience of witnessing the awe-inspiring beauty of the coral reefs, home of the mythical mermaids. The only monsters we find are the coral monsters which are sawed off and added to our fast-growing collection. Indicative of the growing interest in this, the only University class of its kind in the world, was the request of five newsreel companies for members of the class to participate in an exhibition performance for a news subject. Eleven students were sent by aerocar to Silver Springs, where there are facilities for under water photography, and under the direction of E. Morton Miller, assistant professor of Zoology, two days were spent in various phases of diving before the cameras- All expenses were paid by the companies and the trip was more of a vacation than an assignment. According to the newsreel companies these pictures of the University have been shown to over two million people throughout the world. In presenting the University in pictures to so many peop’e. don't you think we have a right then to ask a little proudly. "Have you seen us in the movies?” Next year the regular Marine Zoology class will be resumed during the second semester. 10In Defense of Hurricanism Allen Baker Hurricanism is the art of messing up a perfectly good story before printing it in The Miam■ Hurricane, i.e. like misspelling names, getting dates wrong, or neglecting entirely to print the story. Furthermore, it is the practice of panning the wrong people in a play review, or panning the wrong thing in a concert review, reproaching an unrcproachable in an editorial, or writing a column (just writing a column). It is also the habit of completely ignoring the score in a sports story or not putting a seven-column banner on the two-paragraph story about somebody's dance. Hurricanism came in with the first reich (Vol. I, No. I) and has survived a series of one year plans acclaimed by the readers popular front. Fxpert observers declare Hurricanism is here to stay. Tis true that good copy (copy untainted by Hurricanism) is something the four pages of The Hurricane has never liecn overly exposed to. Because the editors of The Hurricane have never allowed themselves to become too upset by weekly uprisings against Hurricanism is why a lot of good copy has graced the pages of The Hurricane in an increasing number of inches every year. The Hurricane, as a weekly, has little or no opportunity to present first hand news copy. Therefore, it must concentrate on giving as an attractive presentation as possible of events Despite the art of hurricanism, the paper progresses. which by the time the jxaper appears are pretty common knowledge to its readers. Try doing just that some time if you want an exercise in utter futility. If by some remote possibility a story has passed the reader’s test it is ten to one that it hasn’t satisfied the harried editor. And. of course, vice versa. Despite Hurricanism. the progress of The. Hurricane has. like the University, been little short of astonishing if one stops to think about it. A little like Topsy it "jes growed up” (and is still growing) without much of a helping hand, no one to comfort it in its trying times; only those critics always hovering around waiting to give it a good tongue-lashing on the slightest provocation. To all intents and purposes Vol. 1. No. 1 of The Hurricane was much the same as last Thursday’s. General news, sports and society were "covered-" There were editorials, some columns and a "fea-true story." Was it a great deal different last week? Not to all intents and purposes. But to an end—yes. It took eight more columns of type to do it last week and the result was a great deal more readable despite Hurricanism. Had the University’s first footliall team attempted this year’s schedule the outcome would have been frightfully unfunny. There was no competition for the first year’s Hurricane and it is just as well. But there has been competition for The Hurricane the last few years and it has been doing surprisingly though deservinglv well, thank you despite Hurricanism. So what to do about Hurricanism? Well, nothing. really. That is, nothing different than has been done in the past. Let the critics go on criticizing and the editors go on editing. Hurricanism will continue to prevail and The Hurricane will continue to improve just as it always has. Now a lot of you people aren't going to think much of this little piece of copy. Maybe some of you are. Who knows? Maybe you'd like to type up your reaction (neatly, double-spaced) and leave it in Room 237. It might make good copy for The Hurricane.—A.B. 11BIG SHOTS Not those who strut, but those who’ve done something Denise Corovasios What's a Big Shot got that lots of us haven't got? Are they fellows who want to save the world, fellows who plan such great things and let everybody know how great the great things are? Fellows who talk about themselves, cry and fuss over themselves? Fellows who know all about this and all about that, who are cocksure and hypercritical? Maybe. But I don't think so. To me a big Big Shot is a fellow who se done something, done it well and bravely and modestly. This year we have many who have done service for the University of Miami throughout their college years. Because of them and the things they've contributed the University is a surer and happier place scholastically, athletically, socially. See those snapshots on the right? I'm sure you agree with me that these Big Shot choices are not in any way arbitrary. You might want to add two or three deserving names; but you cannot togrudge the fellows picked. I look l ack over the years these seniors have been in school; I close my eyes and see the highlights of those years, the progress academically, the intramurals. the steadily improving Hurricane and Ibis, the football games, the grand crazy times we've all had. And in this kaleidoscopic picture of forward-moving ideas and things. I see the Big Shots in and around and atop the show. Without them I feel the show would not possess the same inexplicable wonder that we all know it does have. The show is the University of Miami and the leading showmen are the Big Shots who played their roles whole-heartedly: Tom Condon, the inevitable campus politico, the fellow with the shrewd sixth-sense for the necessities and taboos of campus rigmarole, the genial and sincere smile, the practical University booster. Bob Masterson, All-American football star, the fine symbol of fighting spirit, guts, sportsmanship. Flo Fowler, the girl who can do many things well and joyously, editor, politician, student, serious-jolly modern gal. Wilson Calaway, scientist, searching and patient. intellectually alive and progressive, the student type who really makes the University a university. Gardnar Mulloy. nationally ranking tennis star, vital University publicizer. Speed Marvin, fine actor, showman, a fellow who has given us many enjoyable evenings. Audrey Kothenl erg, Ibis editor, sorority leader, the intellectual co-ed. Scotty McLachlan. the all-around fellow, outstanding science student, great boxer, politico. Bill Lebcdeff, French horn player incomparable. natural musician, a fellow who has been one of the important artists in our orchestra and band for four years. Ben Turner, outstanding law student, representative of the highest ethics in his profession, a non-backslapping lawyer. Allen Baker, conscientious Hurricane editor who started the pa|x r on its mature way. These are the men and women who have imprinted their personalities on the spirit of the University of Miami through their worthwhile deeds. They have huilded attainments and things that future students can work for with inspiration. They have shown us that Big Shots are not those who strut, but fellows who've done something. Ip . ' C an ity IS THE WORD FOR SISTER Sorority Girls Tea, a bit of Luncheon, a bit of Tea. Always a type . . . One never to l e confused with another. The Huffy curlycue tops and quick click-click of heels bespeaks of “sweet sugar." Trim suits and sweaters and the premeditated tone of the . . hellooo. how are youuu." are distinctive of the head of a sorority—or the main head, or the hipest head—the President! They are a natural product of our civilization. I suppose, these cliques, girl who somehow just belong Together—Sisters beneath the skin—Sororities! You simply can't mistake them. They are Different. Outstanding. Interesting. Swell-big. Little. Peachy. Any Flavor. All Sisters! Let's not segregate them. Let's take the whole grand lot of them and see what makes them They- To lx gin with, They are willing. This is the main requisite to lx even a candidate. You must lx? willing. Willing to give and willing to take. Not just give in the ordinary sense of the word- much less the modern sense of it. but it covers such things as giving your Saturdry afternoons for a tea. your homework in English for coffee, and your current affaire d'amour for dissection. Not to speak of iVA of each pack of Chesterfields, and also an A to 7. account of the whys, hows and wherefores of that luscious new nail polish. In return you take with you livid and lovely memories. .Memories of the time you were a pledge in distress. And the times you were an active in distress. Not to forget the gay times at dances and dinners and luncheons and teas. Oh. yes dear sister, you will never forget it. You. my dear, have lived! And more. You must be kind and sympathetic, understanding and a good sport. Also so very-friendly. Naturally, everyone can’t be all these things. That's why they have pledges. Pledges are students of kindness, sympathy, understanding. And good sportsmanship. Also friendship. They strive to reach the point — the pinnacle where they, too. may lie the ideal girl The Sorority Girl. Since suffering and lalx r bear their own rewards, they (the pledges) bear the brunt and broom of the Sisterhood. They are the dusters and doormats living in glass houses. They must prove themselves. And long years of experimentation have shown that only through cleaning and scrubbing, giving entertainments and dues, taking criticism and ridicule, can really prove the worth of a prospective sister. So they meet their Waterloo cheerfully, even gladly, for it's such fun! And after all the laziness, conceit, independence, and individuality has been dusted out of them, they too can join the confederacy of Favored Peop'es (i-e. Sororities). You will find them all over the world, wherever you mry go. And you will recognize them. The Helping Hand and Listening Ear of Sororities will always lx? there — willing, kind, friendly. Look for smart young things in spike heels, red nails, and a new coiffure. No. it’s not a manikin, not a debutante. It's the Leader of Women, the Leader of Men. the Leading Girl Our Sorority Girl! Adele Goeser just laughs and laughs, with you or at you t 13OOK ( ., - Jiunie s A pretty girl sees all, hears all, and knows even more than that. VIRGINIA WITTERS SEPTEMBER 29th Attended the president's reception for the third year. The new crop of freshmen isn't half bad. Some fine husky football material there. As usual the dancing was most enjoyed by all even me. before my feet got tired. OCTOBER That band of ours can handle any situation. I betcha. Since their new uniforms aren't ready yet. they dressed up in funny costumes and played novelty numbers during the half of the Georgia State Teachers game. I certainly felt sorry for those poor little boys, for our staunch Hurricanes beat them 40 to 0. So the M Club dance was a merry one and the surging mob swung it as best they could. OCTOBER 2nd Pop Hurr’s annual swimming party at the Venetian Pool was no less than “swell.” And were the footUdl players glad of the chance to show off those muscles! As for me. 1 was content to dance all evening with some of those new men. OCTOBER 8th The orchestra certainly churned out that good old "swing" tonight at the M Club dance. Little wonder, for we crushed that Spring Hill team 26 to 0. My, how-rough the l)oys will play! OCTOBER 15 Almost had heart failure several times tonight. I went over to the auditorium to hear the Hucknell game as it came over the wire play by play. And what a game! You’d never have thought that we weren't seeing it—for we cheered, yelled and did everything to help the team “bring home the bacon." Several times I thought the cause was lost but they came through to tie the score 6 to 6. (K IOBER 'Chose cute new freshmen can play football, too, Diary. They just about massacred j 8f fa those Stetson Freshmen this afternoon. Why. the score was 41 to 18. no less. But the Juniors didn't clean up tonight, for only a small crowd came to the Pre-prom dance. Heaven knows what they will use for money when it comes to giving the Junior Prom. 15OCTOBER 21th OCTOBER 29th NOVEMBER Sth NOVEMBER nth NOVEMBER 24th NOVEMBER 25th NOVEMBER 26th The University Players certainly picked a winner this time. Their version of Eel lit oat Fever was just as amusing as the movie and the setting was perfect. Speed Marvin gave a smoothie performance and Curly Squires was an ultra-British Britisher. Wonder if I could he an actress? My friends try to squelch the idea but deep down the yearning is still there. It seems as if everybody gets to go every place except me. Yesterday when the cars going to Tampa pulled out. 1 resolved to be brave, and even went so far as to tell the fellow-stay-at-homers that I really didn't want to go anyway. Now tonight I had to hear us lose by wire 12 to 0. and couldn’t be there to celebrate the defeat. Consoled myself with a chocolate soda and now must crawl into bed to dream of the fun the rest of the gang are having. We've done it! We've beaten Stetson and Whatta Man Warren by the tremendous score of 25 to 13. And what a celebration at the dance afterwards! The mighty Hurricanes were showered with praise and compliments until several of the more bashful players left so that they could blush away in solitude. Shiny New Touchdown Tommy had to work pretty hard tonight for Catholic U. went down before the Hurricanes by a score of 21 to 0. This week the team took the compliments as a matter of course and all heads look a little swollen. Swung into Homecoming today. At the Convocation there were lots of alumni. Wonder what I will look like when I have been away from here several years? Anyway, the Frosh lost the class day games and have to wear their dinks. No casualties reported but several of the boys have that battered appearance. After the bonfire, the crowd adjourned to the cafetria and trippd the light fantastic for a while. It was very gay and well —I had a wunnerful time. Was so full of turkey that I favored sitting or lying down the rest of the day. But no. I was dragged over to the Pi Chi open house where we found various and sundry other students partaking of the “brothers” hospitality. Couldn't wear that lovely new hat after all cause it sorta rained and sorta didn't all night. Some mighty fancy playing went on down on the field but it all ended up 7 to 0 in favor of Drake. Over at the dance at the Country Club, Diary dear, (continued on pace twenty-three | 16The Show Is Work For a two-night stand, weeks of staging, rehearsal, worry. Drama from back of the footlights. A trip behind scenes to a rehearsal one week before production. How little do the people sitting in the audience realize the amount of work that goes into one production. Three to five weeks of strenuous rehearsal for only two nights of performance. Follow through the production of a play and see for yourself whether acting can be called a game. Let us start with the casting. Books have arrived and students are called in for reading. The show may be cast in one afternoon or it may take a week. The principals may lx selected and set to the task of learning lines, while the bit players may lx chosen as the show goes into rehearsal. When the cast is completed the next task at hand is walking the show, one act at a time. During this process each character has with him his book and a pencil. As directions for action are given they are written in a special code in the margin. Before they have walked the entire play, the cast may begin to do scenes from the first act. reciting lines from memory and using books only for action. More than likely bit players will discard the use of their books long before principals. After the whole show has been walked, rehearsals start in earnest. Rehearsals, contrary to the general belief. are not recreation periods. Every minute lost must lx accounted for some time before performance. Naturally there are times when work is forgotten and fun begins. After such periods of relaxation ensuing work appears less difficult. After the first two or three rehearsals, a schedule for the complete period is arranged. Usually one or two days are left open so that the director may have opportunity to work on a certain scene which is weak. The length of time for an ordinary evening rehearsal depends upon the production. The average is from seven-thirty to eleven o'clock. There are also three afternoons a week devoted to rehearsals. In many cases. Saturdays and Sundays are no exception to calls. At our theatre shows are given on Thursday and Friday nights. The previous week finds the cast deeply impressed with the task at hand- A visit back stage any afternoon during this week would be highly amusing to individuals not familiar with the responsibility surrounding a part in the show. In the dramatics office one might see members of the cast apparently lounging around with nothing to do. But this is not true. More than likely they are cueing each other in parts from the show that give them trouble. They may lx working out the timing for a scene, or they may l e solving any one of the hundred details that arise at the last minute. Sometimes a feeling of confidence is gained by just being near the stage. So far we have been concerned with the job of 17Dorothy Armagost the actors, for that is the part familiar to most everyone. There is. however, another group, whose work, while not as spectacular, is just as important. This group is known as the production staff. Their work started with the first rehearsal call and ends a few days after performance. On this staff is a stage technician, stage manager, house manager, property manager, publicity director, and scenic artist. The scenic artist, stage manager, and technical director begin their work immediately. A set is designed, built and ready five days before performance. The work sounds comparatively easy, but there are certain things which have to lie remembered in construction. For instance, in “Little Women" a show of this year, the flats used for the interior scene had to give the appearance of being wall paper. This called for more work on the part of the art department. A color scheme is kept uppermost in the minds of these people. Certain colors are strictly forbidden in stage work and care must lx used in regard to these. During this time the costume and property managers are working on their part. Arrangements must be made with the various furniture stores in order to secure the properties needed. If the set calls for much furniture, such as two changes with no duplications, more than one store must lie asked to contribute. Fortunately there are several places in Miami that are willing to cooperate with the department. Props to dress as pictures and knick-knacks must lie gathered from sorority rooms, private homes, or from the supply in the prop room. The costume manager has less to worry about if the show is done in modern dress- His responsibility is the costume room and the two dressing rooms. Advance publicity is managed by the publicity director. Hv the night of prop rehearsal, everything must Ik running smoothly- On this night, all furniture must be on hand, as well as the correct dress and hand props. The latter are left to each actor as his responsibility. However, the matter of seeing that they are on the prop table on the right of the stage is left to the property manager. Rehearsal runs slowly as great care is taken in regard to the matter of timing. Action with stage and hand props has to be carefully worked out. This must lie done in order that it might lie as near perfect as is possible- The night following is rehearsal of dress. For this, the stage is set exactly as it will Ik on the night of the performance. The cast must don complete nuke-up and all details re- (Abovr) Sctnc (rom I’ctticoat Ftvtr (Opposite pagO Stcnc from Tht Suan garding costume must Ik carrier! out. Dress rehearsal must run exactly like the show. Lights are user! and there are no interruptions. At the end of each act the cast is called on the stage and the director, who has jotted down all mistakes, takes each character by turn and corrects him. In our auditorium, due to the construction, the projection of the voice presents a problem. While this has been worked on during rehearsals, it must be minutely scrutinized and perfected at this last rehearsal. The house manager has his biggest job on the nights of performance. To him is given the job of securing ushers, programs, and having someone in the Ikjx office. With everything in order, the cast is called for six-thirty the night of performance. They arrive early in order to have ample time to change into their costumes. Most of them dislike being rushed through their make-up- While they are busy in the dressing rooms the production staff is dressing the set. When they are finished, props are checked, and work is begun on changes for the next acts. Finally, the voice of the stage technician resounds over the call mike, warning the cast there are but three minutes until curtain time. Echoes of “good luck" die out as the house lights fade and the curtain rises on the first performance. The long hard work of the actors is about finished, that of the production staff merely well under way. They must work during the production. and after the show is over, their job is completed only when the last flat has l een put away, the final costume hung in its proper place, and the remaining ottoman returner! to the proper furniture store. IKConfessions of a Composer Many years ago when I was in my youth, (the golden era) I was fortunate in being exposed to the fine teachings of Dr. A. Alexander Mathews and Dr. Frederick Schlieder as a student of harmony, counterpoint, fugue and composition. The encouragement of a doting papa and mama, a few other loyal relatives and a few polite friends led me to l ccome one of the many “boy wonders” to enroll at the Philadelphia Conservatory of Music. Despite the efforts of Drs. Mathews and Schlieder and I opold Auer I did not become a Beethoven or Paganini. That does not, however, prevent me from giving my views on the noble art of composing music of all shapes and sizes. I believe 1 am a contender for a mythical championship. A contender for a crown which should Ik- given to the writer of the most unpublished and un-produced musical compositions. If there is a classification according to weight, I might say I weigh 160 pounds (soaking wet). I have written so many unpopular songs during the last half decade I have decided to let X equal the number. My operettas have not been as numerous but they are equally as unpopular. And, my serious compositions are so serious even my best friends have been un-encouraging. It grieves me to base so much of my information on pages which I have not yet torn from my diary, but at least my reference is authoritative. Furthermore, never in all my reading have I found sadder facts to portray some of the trials, tribulations and heartaches of a writer of dotted eighth notes. All music is written according to certain laws, rules and forms of structure. In order to compose a musical composition it is necessary to know how to combine certain musical sounds represented by notes. It is necessary to know the mechanics of organizing and developing an idea or theme. It is a technique involving mathematics and physics which gives one the power of musical expression. The life of a piece of music depends on how well it has ! een constructed. A thin, weak musical composition will not endure very long. All of which does not make a composer just a mechanic. He is a person who is inspired to express something and does so because he has the tools with which to work and a knowledge of how to use them. In writing music I have always attempted to follow certain rules. Whenever I break or modify rules it is because I find it necessary in order to produce an effect I desire. I have always remembered the advice of the American composer. Victor Herbert, who considered melody the most important of all the elements of music. Technique of Beethoven and Mozart is clear even to the student but as a student I find the work of such men as Brahms, DeBussey, Stravinsky and perhaps Gershwin offering a wealth of material to be studied. Music is influenced by the age in which it is created because the composer is influenced by the age in which he lives. The complexity and ingeniousness of the twentieth century should and does affect the creator, thus affecting his expression. Regardless of the period or era, I am certain the composer can never forget beauty: there will always ! e lieautiful melody, and as one who attempts to compose I consider it the first and most important phase of expression in the composing of music. The first of several big moments happened a few years ago when one of the more popular orchestra leaders of the day offered to plug one of my songs. After the first broadcast of my opus I began spending the money I thought I would receive but never did. The song was certain of success except for a few incidents which seemed to change the situation. The Columbia Broadcasting System banned unpublished music and my orchestra leader friend left New York City's Bill more Hotel and today is no longer a celebrity. A little later a widely known band leader who was airing his talent over radio station WLW Continued on page forty-two 19Strphrii Prnll Easel and Etching Naomi Anderson The modern Michelangelos and Fra Angelicos who aspire to the joys ami fame, the self-realization and exhileration, of a working artist's life do not struggle in draughty garrets: they dabble at their leisure in the sunny third-floor studio of the University of Miami. Sometimes, when the sun brings caressing warmth or the heavy gray sky brings biting self-criticism, the dabblers do more than dabble: they are inspired and create presages with the best talents within them. Then their absorbtion is happy: eyes half-closed in criticism of the half-finished masterpieces: or in the etching class, performing those mysterious etching rites with the gravity of a high priest. The etching class is taught by Mr. Richard Merrick, a quiet, serious gentleman whose ability to keep his white suit spotless even in class is only one of his many talents. Mr. Merrick guides the etchers over the many intricate steps in the process of etching. The crucial point of the young etchers' life is the moment when they put the finished plate in the press and breathlessly await the completed print. They survive the suspense. Sometimes the prints are slight, not at all what the etcher had visioned, not at all what he had felt his hand was tracing: sometimes they show flashes of inspiration and fine craftsmanship. Mr. Denman Fink, artist, teaches the other portion of the art department. This class studies anatomy and still life: though the usual medium is charcoal, a few more advanced students have ventured into color. The entire class is driven by a desire to get at the bottom of things: the beautiful secret of art, how can the young artist grasp it and make the magic his own? And someday, when the youngster is conscious of the dammed cataracts of expression deep within himself, when he is striving to overcome the strangle of inarticulateness and crude hand, the beautiful secret suddenly reveals itself: the artist's life is continual striving, work, hard and critical work: through work new. alive things are Ixirn, and slowly the shapes evolve into the sincere expression of the artist: but because even the most sincere and the strongest artist Gin never completely reveal through his medium the depths of feeling within him, the work is never-ending. If the revelation comes to the dabbler, he is through, because art is not his whole life; the true artist finds courage, and his works are shaped with conviction. On clear sunny days the class turns to nature for inspiration. With sketch books and easels, sun glasses and brushes, it goes to the docks, colored town, fields. The afternoon is gay. work intermingled with lightheartedness. Sometimes the wind. too. becomes gay. and the pupils must run after canvasas; when the canvas gets banged the puil rationalizes. "Well I was going to do it over anyway.” I  DAD: A ’38 grad tells the Old Man about this topsy-turvy world. i'nivcrsity of Miami May 15, iq.iS Dear Dad. Thanks for the ten dollars. My laundry was piling up like hell. Money melts away here at the University. Tell Mom it was swell candy. Say hello to Sis for me. Dad, you know, next week I 'm going to graduate from college, after four years of football games, dances, classes, dates, and other forms of recreation. The Big Apple isn't going to help me anymore. Business isn't going to be interested in my abilities at handball, either. I’m heading for something tougher. 1 thought it was about time that I had a serious chat with you. You arc about to face a crisis in my life. On your choice of a friend to get a job for me depends my entire career. I want you to exercise special care in entrusting to this friend my future. Don’t forget that if your friend fails in finding me a job, you will Ik left holding the bag. Was it not you who financed my college education? Do you not expect a return on your investment? Then let your exper-ience in the business world guide me into something profitable. If you don't find something worthwhile, 1 can get along. Starvation can't even frighten me; I’ll gel married. That will put you and Mom out of the picture. So. you see. you'd better get busy. Moreover, Dad, after you have chosen a friend to find me a job. I want you to make sure that the job he finds is suitable. It isn’t every boy who can go to college and compile a record of straight C‘s in economics. I feel that I can be a little finicky about the type of work I do. For instance, don't get me into the stock market: it s too unpredictable. I refuse to be tossed about by the whims of the Bulls and the Bears The insurance game is out- 1 can under no circumstances be hired on a commission basis. A steady salary is what I want. Banking is taboo. Who wants to handle thousands of dollars all day and then take home $13.50 a week? In fact, when you come right down to it, don't look for an office job. Get me something out in the open. When I say open, though, 1 don't mean travel. I'd much rather stay right at home for a while with you and Mom. I know how much you'd miss me away. And besides. I’ll save room and board. Don't get me anything like driving a bus or a truck or a train or a steam-shovel. Those jobs pin one down so Wc learned in school about restrictions and regimentation like they have in Germany and Italy under Hitler and Mussolini. 1 am a liberal and I want to be free and I want to run my own life. You would be the last one to make me a Nazi or a Fascist. I'll leave it to you. Dad. to pick me out a friend to get me a good job. I’m a willing worker and I’ll do just about anything, if I can only get a job. This is a bad time to be graduating from college. What chance have I got to make good ? The lies! comedian is a stick of wood! The best actor is an animated mouse! The best aviators are robots! The best scientist was kicked out of his country! The funny papers are no longer limited to the eighth page. I think I'd better stay in college and go to law school until things quiet down, Dad. A lot will happen in the next three years—an election, a boom, a war, and maybe in the end, a touch of sanity. So, Dad, come on down to the University for graduation, but send me to law school in the fall, will you? I hope this letter will settle any doubts you had about my desire to go to work. Tell Mom not to worry about my getting married- It turned out that the girl didn’t even have a job. Don't forget the check on the first. Your loving son. Bill 21 Richard A r e n dDorm Mothers The residents of the three official University Dormitories are an unusually lucky group of people. These happy scholars have not one mother, but two. The second mother is acquired when the student moves into the dormitory. ■fa Mom Koch has been dorm mother of the Girls' Dormitory since the opening of the University. Her family has steadily increased from six coeds to well over fifty in the past twelve years. Her tactful guidance and her sympathetic understanding have been truly inspiring to the members of her large ‘family.' ★ Mrs. Weiland. who always wanted a lot of sons, has had her wish granted. Her ■family' is composed of the University athletes who live in the Lejeune Dormitory. She completely understands her boys’ codes of honor and sincerely believes that the spirit of cooperation makes iron-bound rules and regulations superfluous. ★ Mrs. Turner unexpectedly found herself mother of a village full of boys last year. Her tireless energy and her cheerful disposition have made her an integral part of the French Village. Since site comes from a Mississippi college town, she is familiar with and tolerant of the jovial activities of her boys. Collectively the University dorm mothers readily admit that the younger generation is not as wild as it is rumored to be. Though times have changed, and the present generation of collegians has greater personal freedom than ever ! efore, the University of Miami student does not, as a rule, abuse his privilege. MRS. TURNER 22NOVEMBER nth DECEMBER 3rd DECEMBER 9th DECEMBER 10 th DECEMBER 9th continued from page sixteen I really did get a rush. (And you can't make me admit that it was just because there were .so many stags). That Drake team just mobbed me—well—anyway, they did hang around a little—and they all joined in the fun like old-timers. We Big Appled, trucked, and even invented some steps. It was a mighty gay party all in all and the clock was striking pretty late when I said goodbye to my handsome date and tiptoed in. Hooray for Homecoming! (Fooled you. Diary—you thought I was going to say Drake.) The freshmen didn't have any better luck with the Tampa frosh. lost 7 to 6. Most of the players managed to cheer up. though, and the Panhellenic Dance at the Casa Loma was a gala affair. It was given in honor of the pledges of the sororities and the lovely tlowers and decorations made a wonderful background. I met three interesting new men. and danced my feet to shreds out on that cement terrace. I'm ready to sleep for a week after the hectic Thanksgiving holiday. Lost a heartbreaking game to South Carolina .5 to 0. 1 was sure we were winning, and then suddenly—we weren’t. Forgot my deep sorrow when we got to the dance and although the defeat rankles in my soul just now. I shall probably have forgotten it in the morning. Gee. my sides actually hurt from laughing so much. Just came home from seeing Abie’s Irish Rose. Adele Kickel was the funniest Mrs. Cohen I have ever seen. The whole play was very well done and quite worth while seeing. Felt quite important up on our float in the “Welcome Georgia” parade this afternoon. Almost roasted in the heavy football uniform, though —wonder how the boys manage to run in those shoes? The dedication ceremony at the Orange Bowl was very impressive. Miss University of Miami (Madeleine Cheney) looked lovely. Most of the people manager! to go on out to the alumni dance at the Biltmore. despite the fact that we lost to the Bulldogs. 26 to 0. Funny they didn’t crown me Queen of Clubs, isn't it Diary! However, the judges (and handsome Fred Waring was one of them) chose Janet Seerth. from one of the high school clubs. Helene Couch and Kubilou Jackson came in second. I wore my beautiful new dress and 1 guess every other girl manager! to get one out of her family, too. Marl a perfectly scrumptious time anti consumed two hamburgers on the way home. Bet they won't sleep well with me. | CONTINUED ON PACE T V E N T V - F I VE |continued from page twenty-three n. . Juune DECEMBER 29l i JANUARY 15th JANUARY 2lst FEBRUARY 5th FEBRUARY 7th FEBRUARY I th FEBRUARY 17th 25 s Qale i )ool This flitting from one party to another surely is fun. The Lambdas had a very swanky open house at the Ashes today. Lots of food and a receiving line a mile long. Funny, I always forget what to say when I start out. A new term and a new year. The Freshmen finally came through with the long promised Frolics but the rest of the student body forgot to support them. The program showed that they had spent a lot of time on it and really, they do have talent. (Even the V. ( will have to admit that.) Wished for a wasp-like waist this evening at the Junior class' second attempt to make money—the “Measure Your Waist" dance. Hut I felt quite proud of my mere twenty-four inch span when 1 saw the dates of the girls who-will-eat-and-eat doling out fifty cent pieces. Had more fun at the Delta Tau Showboat tonight. The Arthur Murray dancers came over from the Hiltmore to show us some of the new dance steps and they were really wonderful. There weren't hundreds of people there but just a nice crowd and for once I wasn't bumped all evening. Everyone was very informal and it was just a good old "get together." I had always meant to read Molnar’s The Swan and now 1 won't have to. The dramatics department gave it with Speed Marvin and Adele Rick1'! playing the romantic leads. Speed made very convincing love - so convincing in fact, that I almost spoke up and said “yes" right from the audience. At last a masquerade dance. Everyone dug down and found old fancy dress costumes, put on masks and went down to Coco Plum to the Delta Sig's Valentine Dance. The decorations were swell and of course plenty of hearts were hanging around to remind us that it’s really a romantic occasion. I almost lost mine to a lanky pirate but changed my mind when I saw him without his mask. The University Players tripped through that old favorite Little Women tonight. It was fun to see Meg, Jo. Marmee and the rest come to life. Although the adaption from the novel was bad the players did their best. Dottie Mae Buddington put plenty of the Old Buddington dash and verve into her Jo.FEBRUARY 25th FEBRUARY 26th MARCH 11 th APRIL 2ml APRIL fith APRIL 16 th Each year I really wait for the Theta Alpha Phi Follies and even Tyrone Powers couldn’t persuade me to miss it. And how the local talent shone! The burlesqued opera had the audience in stitches and it was even funnier than last year’s. They should really show it other places for it isn't fair that only patrons of the U. should have the chance to see it. Having no talent myself, (I mean, that people know alK ut) 1 was merely an onlooker but I wouldn't have missed it for the world. Diary dear, have you ever been dancing with a ‘•drip” and looked longingly at the “stag" line for help? Well, you should have seen the boys at the Spinster Stomp tonight. They smiled and tried to look handsome but we stood firm and just let them suffer. 1 even saw several girls trying to get someone to relieve them of their men -actually holding money out behind their backs. Revenge ye Gods—how sweet! They crowned Scotty McLachlan May Queen—upsie---I mean Kampus King at the Kapers this evening. And to provide a i teen for him. the Pi Delts chose Rubilou Jackson as their Pi Delt Girl. Gus Warren's Kampus Kings player! and all in all it was a Klassy affair at the Kountry Klub. These K's have me going. I’m full of hot dogs, pop corn, candy and ice cream way up to my ears; my feet are worn out. and my funds exhausted. Did you say “Why?", Diary? Well, I thought you knew that I was going to the Chi Omega Carnival tonight. I did too tell you. Martha Dorn won the battle for queen and I won neither the cake nor the five dollars that were raffled off. Saw lots of alumni out for this annual event and a lot of strangers, too. Feel sorta romantic tonight. Nothing could have been nicer than the Junior Prom at the Country Club. The setting was tropical— bamboo etc.—with a moon and the lights dimmed to make us all seem beautiful. It was quite the swankiest dance we've had in ages and a triumph for Joe Thomas and the Junior Class. Well, we all let down our hair and turned native tonight. The Sophs “Barn Dance" was a chance for everyone to come to a dance dressed comfortably and still have some real fun. We did the old square dances and all we needed was some cows mooing and some pigs grunting to make the setting authentic. (continued on page twenty-eight |i nine's Oolx continued from page twenty-six 0. £ _ Arm i. 22ml Me and my man Friday (or is it I and my man Friday) went sailing over the hounding main to the Laminin Phi Shipwreck Dance at the Good Ship University Cafeteria tonight. There we found the “old salts" dancing a hornpipe like true sons of the sea. Exchanged some yarns with a few of the crew and then sailed home with a stiff breeze behind us and the salt spray lashing the deck. (It really was rain Diary, but I wish you wouldn't tell.) Am I. Ruth Dieslelhorst went and knocked 'em dead at the U. of Florida, where they ‘ r chose her prettiest Florida college girl and crowned her Miss Florida Co-ed. APRIL By the dint of much hard work the many organizations on campus came out ' t,r tonight with well organized choruses to sing the required numltcr and the one of their choice. Was pleasantly surprised to find that we possess some as yet undiscovered talent. Since 1 can do nothing but croak I merely moved my lips when it was our turn to sing and thus did not disgrace my dear sorority sisters. MA Y M i Kubinoff Vaccarelli and his violin solo capped the climax of the perfectly crazy Pi Chi Minstrel. Bill Hartnett was the interlocuter and Jolly Snowden. Julian Quarles. 1 Duhaime. John Parrott, and Jimmy Hunt served as the end men. Who would ever have imagined that the good “brothers" possessed such versatile talent? fAY Ah Spring- tra la la—the flowers, the bees and the little trees! Just about felt like Spring herself tonight at the Pi Chi -Spring dance. It was a gorgeous, breezy night and the outdoor setting of the Coral Gables Country Club was just right. Quite a crowd attended, the girls in lovely light frocks and the boys sporting new white suits. MA V 21th Not being a senior. I of course wasn't invited to the alumni supper for the graduating class tonight but I heard the food was very yum yummy and the speeches nice and amusing. MAY The Baccalaureate sermon was love'y. I always get sorta choked up when I think 29 that it will be my turn to leave next year. | CONTINUED ON PACK TWKNTV-NINe| 28C-j nine's CZale J )ooL continued from page twenty-eight MAY President and Mrs. Ashe save their annual breakfast for the seniors iot 1 this morning. and this evening was commencement for the graduating class. They all looked a little sad at leaving us but we felt just as bad because we are losing them. Even quiet, hard hearted little me shed a tear or two as some of my favorite people received their diplomas and I realized that I wouldn't see their familiar figures on the campus next year. Well, diary. I'm afraid that this closes you for the year. Exams are over, the dances a thing of the past, and already most of the students are ready to go home. I've had swell fun—the l est year so far—and will be back next year. I hope. 29AS KEEN AS DAMASCUS STEEL! Through the centuries, Damascus, a city in Syria, became famous for its finely tempered steel, used in the manufacture of weapons. Knights in armor, Crusaders, famous duelists of history— often credited their success, their very lives, to the quality of Damascus steel in the swords they carried. JToday, in the business world, an employer selects his as- sistants with the conscientious care of a Knight of old in the selection of his weapons Your energy, your ideas and abilities must be as keen as Damascus steel—if you arc to J become an efficient part of the business world. Utilize your education; apply it practically —and you will be successful. 30PAN-AMERICAN FORUM RENUART Lumber Yards, Inc. Coral Cables Pioneer Dealers invite you to build your home in Coral Gables ☆ 226-228 Ai.iia.mbra Circle CORAI GABLES YARDS AT Corai Gables. Cooonui Grove Miami Beach, Miami Shores ☆ Everything to liuild Anything “HOME MILK” PRODUCTS ARE Laboratory Controlled AND Sealed in Cellophane for your protection HOME MILK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION 769 NORTHWEST 18TH TERRACE Phone 2-7606 Continued from page right good neighbors. The American continent must be for the Americas. We must solve the problems of the Western Hemisphere by ourselves through n Monroe Doetrimo that benefits equally the two Americas: i.e., the Pan-Americanization of the Monroe Doctrine. We are in the age in which the Monroe Doctrine has fused with the doctrine of Pnn-Amcrcnnism! We are in the age of the Pan-Americanization of the Monroe Doctrine! Let me illustrate to you how these changes came about. Your impression of the Monroe Doctrine previous to 1938 was that the Doctrine was to protect South American countries and to avoid European colonization in the American continent. Parallel with this attitude, the interpretation by the Latin American of the Monroe Doctrine was, “The American continent for the North American”; that the Doctrine was dormant from 1826 to 1815; that it was an active force between 1846 and 1881 (the Texas case): and, that it was an aggressive instrument from 1889 to 1933. “Paramount Interest.” "Big-Stick Policy,” and “Dollar Diplomacy." Is this interpretation not surprising to you? At the same time, the Latin American was also thinking of a Pan-Americanism. The ideal of Simon Bolivar had the same objective as the Monroe Doctrine — to avoid the aggression of the ambitious monarchies of Europe against the new American Republics. This idea evolved from a formative period, 1810-1826, the Panama Congress, which was not favored by the United States; through an Old Pan-Americanism, 1826-1889, in which Latin America acted alone; down to the New Pan-Americanism promoted by Blaine, 1889-1933. At this time the fusion of both doctrines occurred. The year 1933 brought about the Future Pan-Americanism or “Good-Neighbor Policy”—"The neighbor who resolutely respects himself, and because he does so, respects the rights of others.” in Franklin D. Roosevelt’s phrase. "It involves mutual obligations and responsibilities,” Mr Roosevelt continued, “for it is only by sympathetic respect for the rights of others, that a true fraternity can be maintained.” The Good-Neighbor Policy involves our collective solidarity. It involve the high purpose that the American continent must be for the Americas, or the Pan-Americanization of the Monroe Doctrine! Should the American people, in this new period. be reluctant to hear the truth? In pursuit of a constructive criterion, let us bring into 31open discussion such subjects ns the Mexican expropriation of oil interests. Is Mexico acting against the ideal of Pan-American ism? Does Mexico not have the same right to protect her people as did the United States in protecting you against trusts? In the 80’s you considered the oil trust "an iniquity of the day.” You cannot conceive of what Big Business of any country does to the more needy classes of the Latin American countries in the name of civilization! Lot us bring prejudice to the scale of justice. Our best historians tell us that peace cannot exist among countries with the existence of prejudice. Prejudice is provoked by narrow-minded consideration of immediate and personal interests. It controls spiritual reaction. Old charts are no longer reliable guides. Lot us clarify the fact that if one Cuban cheats on a test, that is no proof that all Cubans cheat. If a Latin American is a “crook" that is not a basis for the conclusion that all Latin Americans are "crooks." Youth of America. I know that your heart is sincere, tolerant and generous. You have not been totally influenced by a partial point-of-view and the self-suflicient attitude of the pedagogues of the past generation. Permit us to tell you the truth. Permit us to bring to you for constructive discussion our own problems as well as our points of conflict with you. Do not isolate yourselves with your own interest; do not force us to find aid in Europe. You must hear us! You must take cognizance of our rights as well as your own rights! Let us open Pan-American forums in the hearts of the American people! Coral Gables Motor Company 1607 Ponce de Leon Boulevard United Stoton Service PHONE 4-5211 OLYMPIA PARKING LOT 136 S. E. First St. «» BERNIi: T1SON. Stanaaer Sam Murray Dealers in Greater Miami We Sett Guarani fed Used C at a BISCAYN1 BOULEVARD ai 20TH ST. ............................. HUFFS WHERE RENDEZVOUS TAKES ON A COLLEGIATE AIR 32Dobbs "Hanley Hall” IN DOBBS EXCLUSIVE COLORS The University favorite. In the latest and smartest colors chosen by well-dressed college men. M IA MI REPRESENTATIVE Bur dines Gruen, Bulova, Elgin. I I ami I ton "Watckes at the Nationally Advertised Cash Prices On Small Weekly or Monthly Payments. NO INTEREST OR CARRYINGCHARGES Duval Jewelry Co. j DIAMOND MERCHANTS 129 E. Flagler StreetAS I SEE IT Compliments of Continual from page, three parts of the earth, and that there is no law in heaven or on earth that prevents us from having these unoccupied Innds occupied by men who need them, If the need is bread, then the findings might indicate that bread in sufficient quantities can be reproduced through the intelligence of man. Equitable distribution of the products of human intelligence is the remedy, US it seems to me, for our present ills, and confusion. But the solution is complicated by the old methods, in which profits played so important a part. When the war began in Europe, the humun problem was: How stop the needless sacrifice of human lives? My suggestion was: Stop selling anything to Europe so that they will all have to stop fighting and begin thinking. “Business is business’ was the answer I received. What does that mean? It means that "profit" interests were placed above "human” interests When after the war our great Wilson said: Let's get together, all of u . and make it impossible for this slaughter to reoccur, we, in the U.S. said. No! we are interested in staying out of the human family! Immediately Evolution answered by creating the Flying Plane to show that we are right in the midst of the world, and cannot stay out, if we want (aside from the fact that the human family cannot be happy or satisfied, if any part of the human family is in trouble, in war, in want.) The problem, as I see it, i this: We have the knowledge, the land, and the trained men. to create everything men and nations want for the good, happy, decent life. How can we distribute these needs to the human family? If the old ways can be utilized, very well; if new ways can be devised, very well. But the Problem of humun needs, of human dignity, must be solved, and can be solved with the combined intelligence and spirituality of the human race. N'o individual has rights that conflict with the rights of other individuals. And no nation has rights that conflict with the rights of other nations. We are a human family, small enough to destroy each other in one day, or decent enough to live together in peace and human fellowship. Shall the insane create institutions for the sane? Or shall the sane with intelligence and human sympathy create institutions for the insane? A Good Place to Eat THE BLUEBIRD FOR HAPPINESS) Sandwiches ■ Steaks - Chickens Beers and Cold Drinks i' Traii. of Done, Entrance The Best Dressed Men WEAR THE SCHWOB COMPANY 6-8-10 N. E. 1ST AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA Compliments of George L. Dixon Co. Hotel and Restaurant Equipment 1100 N. E. 2nd Avenue Phone 2-7635 34 THE IBIS FIRST IN FLORIDA for two consecutive years At the thirteenth annual convention of the Florida Intercollegiate Press Association at Rollins College. May 1. 1937. the Ibis for 1936 was adjudged the best college yearbook in the State of Florida. At the fourteenth annual convention of the Florida Intercollegiate Press Association at the Florida State College for Women. May 7. 1938. the Ibis for 1937 was adjudged the best college yearbook in the State of Florida. Both the Ibis for 1936 and the Ibis for 1937 were designed, printed and bound by the Parker Art Printing Association: as have been all University of Miami yearbooks since 1927. Both the 1936 and 1937 Ibis operated on budgets of less than a third the amount expended on some competing hooks. Ample testimony that it's worth your while to consider PARKER for PRINTING 35A Government Chartered Savings Institution Which Has Always Paid 4 On Insured Savings FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI 100 NORTH I-AST FIRST AVENUE. MIAMI Burdina's EXTENDS HEARTIEST Congratulations CLASS OF ’38 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Your MIAMI DAILY NEWS DAILY AND SUNDAY Florida's Only H ireplioto Paper Rotogravure Every Sunday Miami’s Oldest NEWSpaper 36THE 1«M8 IBIS IS BOUND IN A Kingskraft Cover PRODUCED BY THE Kingsport Press RAILEY-MILAM. Inc. EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE ComplimentK at VENETIAN GRILL R M. ASHE Compliments of ALHAMBRA BAR-B-QUE H. B. Wylie Electric Co.. Inc. FRIGIDAIRE Phone 4-18)8 341 3 Main Highway. Coconut Grove W. STANLEY DODD CO. REALTORS 34 Bivcjvnr Boultvjrd Rhone 3-6208 I'lmnr 2-4357 Arthur bercl, inc. Junior. Mine ' and Womtn'i Apparel MM |j«»l l-lnKlrr Slrwl Miami. Florida SCHERZO Continued from page four just the piccolo and bassoon, for the two conspirators had agreed to disable nil instruments except their own. The trobonc were the first to be visited and the tubas were next, because both Bassoon and Piccolo belived these instruments always pumped too loud, anyway. A few drops of glue were spread on each trombone-slide and the tubas were well stuffed with rags. "This is the last one," said Mr. Bassoon a half-hour later as he poured sand down the bell of the baritone. “»t’» the only one left with a good note in it, and I’ll soon have it in a fine fix." When Bassoon had finished with the baritone the two looked carefully around to make sure they had not missed any of the instruments. After the inspection their faces brightened, for they realized that they would be given an ovation by the audience that night. As conspirators will do. each of them planned a separate trick without telling the other, and as they took a last look around before departing they smiled again, both believing that only one musician (the best musician in the band) would receive the applause that night. Amid great applause Mr. Bandmaster strutted onto the bandstand that night. He smiled, bowed to the audience, then strutted and raised his baton to start the music. The bandsmen made ready to play and Mr. Bandmaster began waving his arms—but there was not a sound. The leader became perplexed for a moment, though he quickly recovered himself for he thought he had lost his hearing and did not wish to have the audience discover it. The little musicians all had the same feeling. They, too, felt they had lost their hearing and did not want the audience to know it, for they feared they might low their positions in the bund if it were discovered. The people in the uudience saw Mr. Bandmaster and all the musicians going through the same motions as in the other concerts, and they had heard the same music so many times before, that they didn't even mis it. At the end of the concert Mr. Bandmaster and all the musicians were warmly applauded, and as the little villagers were leaving, expressions of admiration could be heard on all sides for the wonderful music heard that night. Some said the musicians never played better. Mr. Bassoon and Mr. Piccolo quickly got together after the concert. Piccolo was the first to speak. "I thought you played very fine tonight. 37Mr. Bassoon." "Do . .do . . .you really think so?" Mr. Bassoon sputtered. “Yes, I certainly do." Piccolo went on. “your tone in the high notes was just ns clear as a bell and your low notes were such as one hears only in dreams.” "Alas!" Bassoon cried, "then what I feared is true." "What?" "Poor me .. Poor me .. my hearing is gone!" Very sad, if true." Piccolo sympathized. "If true? Certainly it's true!" Bassoon was beside himself. "To think that I shull never play in that glorious band again. To think that I shall never hear the majestic tones of the trumpets and the trombones.” he was crying now, “and you. Picky, your tone that sings like a bird in a tree..I shall never hear it again. Ah! It is too much for me.” Mr. Bassoon was overcome with sorrow. Piccolo had difficulty in holding back his laughter. He knew that Bassoon had plugged his piccolo while he was working on one of the trombones, so he had stuffed a rag in Mr. Bassoon's instrument at his first opportunity. The conspirators walked home together. Mr. Bassoon was crying and Mr. Piccolo was on the verge of laughter. "There will be no sleep for me tonight." said Mr. Bnssoon as he reached his door. "I am even too sad to sleep.” Mr. Piccolo believed the joke had gone far enough. He stepped a few paces back away and whispered. "Mr. Bassoon?" “Huh?" "Mr. Bassoon?" Piccolo whispered even more softly. "Nothing." answered Mr. Picolo as he opened his door, "except that your ears must still be pretty good when you can hear such n soft whisper. Good night, Mr. Bassoon." As Piccolo closed his door Bassoon was glad it was night, for his face turned many colors as he realized whut a fool he had been. He went to bed and slept, but before he dozed off he promised himself that he would never again be an envious musician. And as he slept he smiled and dreamed a very plesant dream — he saw thnt night's concert played as he had planned it: a solo performance by the finest musician in the village, the one, the only, the magnificent Mr. Bassoon. K P I I Y ' S MEN'S TOGGERY INCOirOIATID 2113 PONCD DE LEON Bl.Vp r----’ --------------- - » Compliments of Monsalvatge Dranc ’ Wholesale Candies, Cigars Fountain Supplies ★ Compliments of the CORAL GABLES GROCERY ”7he Shopping Center'' 38J UST SO YO U’LL REMEM li E R . . . 39MIAMIPHOTO ENGRAVING MAGIC CITY ENGRAVING COMPANY MIAMI, FLORIDACONFESSIONS OF A COMPOSER Continued front page nineteen made the mistake of advertising one of my “brain-children." Why has that nice man been so unlucky ever since thnt day? A few more incidents of that type made me decide to stop heckling the orchestra leader and affect big business. That happened quickly and decisively. A large music publishing llrm almost decided to accept one of my songs for publication. Before all offenders had signed an agreement, however, the Warner Brothers Movie Company bought the publishing company and i received a brief note which did not read—“Pay to the order of.” Of course there is a serious side. There is somewhere among my souvenirs a fugue which is intended to be performed by someone who plays the piano. I’ve often wondered how this fugue sounds. It seems all of my key pounding colleagues perfer Bach so a performer is very difficult to find. 1 cannot play this fugue because the piano went back to the store after I missed the fourteenth payment and at the end of seventy-three correspondence course lessons I had bu' one solo in my repetoiro:—Dinah (in "A" flat). Another catastrophe occurred when I gave a command performance of a violin solo which 1 had scribbled one month between drinks. Well, —the night of the performance 1 stepped on the stage and was not exactly deafened by the not too thunderous applause. I was well into the cadenza of the first and last movement of this ambitious attempt of mine at a violin composition when I happened to glance at the audience My gaze hesitated when I noticed a beautiful blonde in Section A. Row C, Seat ft. She smiled at me,—I smiled at her.—I played an incorrect diminished seventh arpeggio,—I forgot the next few measures of the music.—and then my G string broke. I will never again appear before my public. (I have never heard any -objections either.) This business of matching and arranging notes and rests into a musical composition is really not much of a lucrative business. There are times when a person will sink low enough to write “Yes We Have Xo Bananas" and receive a lot of money for his efforts, and there are some who rise high enough to write inspired symphonies and receive fame for compensation. There are. however, many who comprise the group between these two extremes and write entirely for self-satisfaction and the desire to create. The persons in this group realize the improbability of ever getting any other reward hut that is no detorrant. Composing music with the realization of no reward other than spritual might seem foolish to some people but composing is a form of self expression and no one should be denied that privilege and joy. Let’s call the preceding paragraph the moral and call the whole thing a fable. ☆ ☆ ☆ Dramatic Presentations The dramatics department enjoyed a successful season with the presentation of a number of plays which were appreciatively received by sizeable audiences. Under the capable direction of Mrs. Opal E. Motter. the dramatics department offered a season of well-chosen. well acted plays suited to varied taste. Everything from comedy to Shakespeare was produced. Plays presented: "Petticoat Fever" by Mark Reed "Abie's Irish Rose" by Ann Nickols " I he Sican" by Franc Molnar "I.title Women" by John Ranold "Stage Door" by George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber ”7'he Cradle Sony" by Martine .-Sierra "Romeo and Juliet" by Shakespeare and three laboratory one act-plays ALMA SANCHEZ. Hairdresser Phnnr A 1066 216 Coral Way Corat Gable Plorida Phone : 1-1031, 1-1032 BERT S GROCETERIA. Inc. CitoCtriet VtvtiiiMra and Mean 3110 Mnlii Highway Coconut tlrovc, l-'lit. THII’HOSI 2-S996 EVtABMSHED 1 97 SUTTON JEWELRY CO. ratffHf »« WHALFRS Nim'i OMm Jtte.Xty Stott l»:i Fl.A llH SHEET MIAMI Fl.OSlOA 4243Complimenting the University of Miami AND WITH SINCERE GOOD WISHES FOR ITS CONTINUED SUCCESS. THE MIAMI JOCKEY CLUB, INC. JOSEPH E. WIDENER. Prtadtnt TO THE University or Miami v A MOST IMPORTANT FACTOR IN THE CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT OF T II F. BEST PLACE TO LIVE UNDER THE SUN AM’S ERVICE TATI ON USED CARS BOUGHT and SOLI) Phones: 4-1681, 4-1682, 4-5282 TAXIS- BAGGAGE TRAVEL BUREAU CARS FOR HIRE ------------------ 44Compliments of Belcher Oil Company Irving J. Thomas Co.. Realtors Spithlitint in Co omit C.011 ■ Silvrt Bln Pidpim.i Siikc mi COCONUT GKOVI Jail A yW Gtovt Tbinlrl A(|(«li Whin PUih Cnwlim »ml M«oi Oil. Ln Tun » l Tobc« Aula Aimioiiii Gno. R. Rawlins Jill Pew Si L(«a Cflt»l G bUt Pbo r .I770 The Photography ill this Annual WAS DONE BY Manley Brower Studios PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 05 Douglas Entrance. Coral Cables. Florida 45AutographsHail TorThfe Spirit Of Miami 33 K Words by 4 Music b Music-by TEI) KENNEDY - 30 A 1 I jn CHORUS H -• "• ' ' 1 ( Spir - it « I mm i mm of Mi am - i U , ■ w Hail to her 7 PPW I f r-p p rr p : ten rH 1 ■—q f—-T1 1 B J r - , =i=f= _ q 9 J M pride and -W—I ±=1 LJ—_J— glor - y —t— i free, M J Hail to her Ifftf— f IV Or - ange, rJ -th-1 J -T-irp i P F j r ■ ■ J , r rrm r LZ-S—-J—£—9—£— 4—i 1 . .. V -d- ' + W a I1" - -3 ■r v- r 3 green and v, ll» , -J=F hite so true, Hail t 10 o the ffe£ right - in mm var - si - . I-.--J- jfi!=e=?=£ rrj 1 7-t » J ' hr r J- -J s ¥ t ” 1 » f 0 ty,. Long may her ban - ners wave o’er vanquished foes, % lutr Nto T'pT J' 3-g= F f i=44= tod — 1- 0— - ijtt ,...r ... S2 trn r — ■J V -_4ttoSr-. In our hearts -r-— may she I j ■■:] 1 1 — al - ways J . ttJ v be, m m m m - 1 -M J Hail to the 1 f-r-| § i i i j tyr tfft f i i i | - -1 j tv —-- J ■ _ Hail to the tv (veil) HEY1 f = J «f fief V J r- —c tf? r j- -j f H J • -j-4 t tit t b- =r= f f IZ__J 13 3 1—0 1 i 1 

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

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


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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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