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

 - Class of 1941

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1941 volume:

19 4 1Presented by the staff of the 1941 Ibis: Hedwig Kingblom, e Iitor; Ira Van Bullock, business manager; Martha Hibbs, managing editor: Simon Hochbcrgcr, faculty adviser.ANNUAL STUDENT PUBLICATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI C O R A L (i A B I. K S. FLORID A V O L U M E F I F T E E X U N I r E R S I T Y CLASS E S ST U I) E N T A CT I V I T Y S P O R TS I- R A T K R N I T I E S S O C ! E T Y O R (; A N I ' A T I O N S OPEN TO THE PUBLIC OVERSET tAlj: Marvin Goldman, Jean Small, Dorothy Levin, associate editors; James Jeffrey, Ira Bullock, staff photographers; Robert Baasch, art editor; Rol crt Linrothe, Claud Corrigan, Lloyd Canter, sports; Helen Gwinn, fraternities; Evalyn Daniel, organizations. Staff assistants and contributors: Virginia Allen, Harry Estersohn, Donald Chadderdon, Harold Barkas, Virginia Veach, Penney Roth. Alvaiyn Boege, Kathleen Wilson, Martha McCreary, Jeanne Girton, Manfred Berliner, Wilma Resnikoff, Jack Kendall, Annella Blanton.r p too long the University has been thought of in terms of a glorious future. We think of it in terms of a very definite present full of things like these: From September ’til June we griped about P. O. hours; they were never changed and all of 15 people rented boxes. Noses turned up at cafeteria dances but we had the most fun at them. A deafening roar, that disrupted classes, rose from the cafeteria entrance and we knew the athletic contingent was at its penny pitching again. Any experienced senior can testify that no registrar’s office ever had such an Arc individual record and filing system. The massive-doors of the rotunda entrance fell apart and toppled down piece by piece anil no one got excited. Uncle Charlie, the man with the keys, went around every night quietly pinning the University together. 100 out of 1 1 00 knew what went on in student affairs. One man controlled student government (at least he thought so) but pictures show that he was not always master of senate situations. We had our own brand of politics, strictly undercover bloc system. It made elections dull but another election, of a sort, made up for it. In excitement, in humor, in misunderstandings, in outrage the Carnival Queen contest outdid everything that happened this year. Anyone who knew about it, and those who just heard, enjoyed the feud that raged in the drama department. The V. C. gasped its last fleeting breath but the sophomores did not escape the traditional dunking in the thick green patio pool. To things as they are, bless ’em, we dedicate this, the Ibis for 1941. -fit r°R (VIV HI ft  u vu cvstt %T, viatcem Hervcy Allen Bowman F. she Roscoe Brunstetter Charles H. Crandon William C Coffin George A. 1 Iughes Paul 1). McGarry W illiam II. McKenna George K. Merrick Bascom H. Palmer Ruth Bryan Rohde Arthur A. Ungar Not pictured: Virgil Barker Rafael Belaunde Victor Andres Belaunde George C. Estill « I n J ostc ’ 674s k, Momborn of tho English faculty are: seated, Mrs. Natalie Grimes Lawrence. Miss Mary B. Merritt. Mrs. William C. Harkins; standing, Malcolm Beal. Nicholas Joost. Dr. Lowis G. Leary. Dr. Charles Doron Tharp. Simon Hochbcrgor and Sydney W. Head. Faculty College oj Liberal Arts r I'Vends toward a more comprehensive curriculum were realized this year in the College of Liberal Arts with the addition of new courses and specialization in several departments under the continued guidance of Dean Henry S. West. Besides the academic changes, the College had a new experience in cooperating with the government on a share of the national defense program. Courses are offered in all departments leading to the degrees of bachelor of arts and bachelor of science. New majors were instituted this year in the departments of psychology, drama, and journalism. The college also includes courses leading to majors in Knglish, modern languages, art, mathematics, natural sciences, hispanic 12 studies, history and the social sciences. Many elective subjects, such as philosophy and public speaking, complete the course listing. Radio workshop has been added to the drama department’s courses, offering students the experience of broadcasting original programs over local radio stations. Sydney Head directed the workshop during the first semester, and Rolf Kaltenborn, Doon Honry S. We l ol tho Collogo ol Liboral Ait«On tho radio and drama laculty aro Roll Kaltonbom. Sydnoy W. Hoad. Mrs. Opal Cuard Moltor. rredorick H. Koch. Jr., and Charles Philhour. national authority on radio, presented a special seminar and directed programs broadcast during the second semester. Choral speech and individual speech problems were also available. A new laboratory program was introduced to provide for a major in psychology, including clinical psychology and the psychology of learning. A course in personality development, offered during the second semester in the adult division, will Ik presented to day students next semester. Journalism students also have the opportunity of working in a new laboratory. The University receives part of a government appropriation for its Civilian Pilots’ Training Program under the Civil Aeronautics Authority, offering both land and sea training in aviation. The quota was raised from 50 to 80 men per semester during the year. Courses in defense engineering, open to local men who have had engineering training or experience, have also been organized in cooperation with the University of Florida college of engineering. The government has quartered classes of army flying cadets in the Administration building since last August, and second lieutenant navigators arc being trained in classrooms in the Main building. School of Eilmotion t ucation students began the year under the direction of a new dean, Dr. Charles K. Foster. I)r. Foster, who replaces 1 Ienry S. West, dean of the College of Liberal Arts, was formerly associate-professor of education at Rutgers university. Our future teachers have found during the year additional qualifications to be fulfilled for a degree. Living in a world apart from students in the other colleges, education students talk in terms of “behaviorism,” the “psychology of teaching,” and discuss the attitudes of pupils under observation in practice teaching classes. A four-year course leading to the degree of bachelor of science in education is offered by the School of Education. The curriculum includes both liberal and professional training. Courses in what is called “professional training” include the inevitable-education, psychology, sociology, child Members o! the social science faculty aro Dr. Paul E. Eckel. Dr. Charlton W. Tebeau. Dr. Harold E. Briggs. Dr. H. Franklin Williams. Dr. Robert E. McNlcoll. history: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, philosophy; Dr. William H. McMaster. religion.In Iho sclonce (acuity aro front row. E. Morton Millor. John H. Clouso. Taylor R. Aloxandor. Georgia May Banott. Dr. Joy F. W. Pearson. George F. J. Loliner, Warron B. Longonocker: back row. Evan T. Lindatrom. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith. Dr. Samuol S. Saslaw. Dr. John C. Gifford. Dr. E. V. H|ort. W. Conloy Smith. Graduate State Teachers Certificate. With this certificate, University trained teachers are legally qualified to teach in any of the public schools of the state. study, elementary school teaching, adolescence, high school teaching, and principles of education. Recognized as well-trained teachers, graduates of the University of Miami’s School of Education receive from the Florida State Department of Education, without further examination, the Florida Still tho only lady in tho ioroiqn language department. Mr . Mullor, Jo o do Soabra. Dr. William P. Dlsmuke . and Sidney Mullor. Jo © do Soabre. Dr. William P. Dismuke . and Sidney B. Maynard. The Merrick Demons ration School Sponsored by the Dade County public schools and the University of Miami, the Merrick Demonstration school is directed by Eugene K. McCarty, also assistant professor of education at the University. ‘The Merrick school is not a school for the “problem child”; its pupils are average and unselected. Tourist children are not admitted to the school since measurement of the results of their programs would be retarded. It is in every respect an average Dade county elementary school, even to the specified enrollment of thirty-five pupils per teacher. Teachers are selected according to aptitude for this type of work. Juniors and seniors in the School of Education arc required to take a course inobservation and practice teaching. The period of observation begins at the Merrick school in all six grades in order to get a preview of the elementary school program. The education student then observes a single grade, and becomes a practice teacher under the guidance of the regular teacher. Beginning next year, all education students will be required to have six hours of practice teaching a week. The transition from a regular student attending classes, taking notes and tests, to a practice teacher with actual classes to supervise is a valuable experience to the education student. School of Business Administration nPiif: School of Business Administration was organized as a separate school with the opening of the I'niversity in 1926. An increased enrollment, the addition of another department, and new faculty members constitute the main steps forward this year. A series of secretarial courses forms the new department in the business school. These courses include typewriting, short- The education faculty includes Eugene E. McCarty. Dr. Foster. Francos Hovey Bergh. Dr. J. Paul Rood. Adaline S. Donahoo. Dr. Henry S West. Kennoth Or mis ton. Ernest McCracken New dean of tho school ol education is Dr. Charlos R. Foster hand, and Office management. This is not a special short course to train students for office work, but a necessary part of the four-year curriculum for students in the business school. Courses in this department were limited to upperclassmen first semester, but first and second-year students were enrolled second semester. Business students frequently register for courses in the College of Liberal Arts, and seniors who plan to enter the law school devote their senior year to courses in law. If a student who takes the six-year combination course has completed his requirements for graduation, credits in the law school taken his senior year entitle him to the bachelor of science in business admin- 15 I Dr. John Thom Holdaworth. dean ol the school ol business administration. istration degree and credit for his freshman year in law school. Five new faculty members have been added to the business school this year. Conley R. Addington, assistant professor of accounting, takes care of the 28 CA increase in enrollment in that course. Joseph Young is instructor of secretarial studies. Dr. Charles F. X. O’Brien, Dr. J. J. Carney, Jr., and K. I Shahan are the other additions to the faculty of the School of Business Administration. With the addition of new courses and departments to the business school, a student may major in any of the following subjects: accounting, commerce, economics, finance, and political science. School oj Music T N retrospect, the music school’s year has been a memorable one. Of special note have been three events and a tendency. The events, the new Music building, the visit of Harold Bauer, and admission to the American Association of Music Schools; the tendency, unusual student and faculty participation in extra-curricular musical activities. The University at large has been the beneficiary. On tho (acuity ol the school ol butinou administration ate Dr. HolcUworth. Conley R. Addington. Dr. Roinhold P. Wolll. Rob-ort EL Downes. John A. McLoland. Joseph Young. Ernest McCracken, and James T. Carney. The music faculty includes Robert Relnert. Dr. Carl Ruggles. Ralph Roth. E. G. Hoad. Arturo Dl Filipp!. Honry Gregor. John Bitter. Hannah Spiro Ashor. Sarah Folwell, Bertha Foster. Tom Steunenborg. Franklin Harris. William Lebedoff. Jool Belov. Lauronco Tremblay. The Music building has been a boon to the school. On one hand, the studio and practice facilities of the building arc far superior to those available in past years. Moreover, moving the practice rooms lias decreased the noise in the Main building. Losers in the shift have been the Music building’s neighbors. They now have to contend with noise the rest of the school bore in the past. However, a solution is in sight. The Arnold Volpe Memorial Fund drive has been progressing satisfactorily and it is hoped that the construction of a sound-proof, air-conditioned music building and auditorium will he begun within a year. Harold Bauer’s visit during January and February was a truly stimulating experience. Besides teaching master classes in piano, Mr. Bauer addressed several classes and an assembly audience. His unusually articulate comments on topics ranging from Greek philosophy to astronomy were a living proof of his pet thesis, liberal versus specialized education. Practically every music student and member of the music school faculty was engaged in extra-curricular activity of some sort during the school year. There were more than the usual number of recitals by students and faculty on Miss Foster’s Sunday evening band room musi-cales and at the more formal Administration building lounge concerts. The symphony orchestra, marching band, and symphonic band had full schedules. In addition, a number of chamber groups played. The faculty bad its string quartet, consisting of Mr. Belov, Miss Sarah Bergh, Herbert Levinson, and Mr. Collins, and its woodwind quintet, composed of Mr. Bitter, Modesto I)e Santis, Mr. Tremblay, Miss Bertha Fostor. dean of tho school of music. 17Members o! the law (acuity pictured are William Hester. Dean Rasco. Mrs. Hciberta Leonard , librarian. L A. Haslup and Lauflor T. Hayos. Mr. Lcbedcff, and Mr. Reinert. Mr. Collins again coached the N. Y. A. quartet, composed of Herbert Levinson, Charlotte Hager, Edmund Rerky, and Edward Brombach. He also directed a small chamber orchestra which gave a concert during the spring semester. Mr. Belov trained a student quartet consisting of Walter Wertheimer, Dorothy Cross, Isabelle Lloyd, and Bernard Sokolow. On the vocal front, Mr. Reincrt directed the male chorus, mixed chorus, and double quartet. Mr. Gregor presented an opera and an original ballet pantomime. Mrs. Bergh’s Congregational Church chorus gave a Bach program. School of Law T n the same year, 1926, the University of Miami and the School of Law of the University of Miami were organized, the latter under the leadership of the late Richmond A. Rasco, first dean of the law school. In 1930 Russell A. Rasco, the present dean, became a member of the faculty. At the death of his father in 1931, he was chosen acting Dean of the law school. The original faculty included: Richmond . Rasco, dean; R. E. Howes, L. I). Dovitt, John P. Stokes, A. J. Rose, L. Karl Curry, J. J. Marshall, C. W. Peters and Edward K. P. Brigham. The school was located on the west side of the main building. The library contained between 3000 and 4000 volumes. Two years’ college training was the early requirement for admission to the law school. In the first graduating class, 1929, there were fifteen students. Since then the law school has graduated around 175 students, and over 100 of them arc practicing in Greater Miami. Since 1927 the law school has been approved by the Supreme Court of Florida. This recognition allows graduates to practice in the state without state bar exams. It has the approval of the American Bar association. The method of instruction used in the law school is the “case method,” which permits faculty members to conduct their courses so that the student may aquire not only a knowledge of the law, but also the ability to deal with legal problems. Ruuoll A. Ra co. doan of tho school of law. 18ADULT Education The Adult Education Division of the University of Miami has extended its curriculum this year to include courses in hospital technology, defense engineering, and a Miami Beach extension consisting of seminars for the layman. Director of this division is Ernest McCracken, assistant professor of economics and political science in the regular division faculty. Medical technology courses, scheduled with the cooperation of Jackson Memorial hospital, were first offered in the second semester. Including courses in hospital laboratory methods, anatomy and physi-ology, bacteriology, roentgen technique, histopathology, histological technique, and medical chemistry, the program offers eleven and a half semester hours credit for thirteen hours of work. It is open to all regular students having histology and organic chemistry prerequisites. Outsiders presenting credits in these two subjects are also accepted if they have bachelor of science degrees. Students who complete the course are qualified to become office assistants, or, if college graduates, are eligible for a year’s interneship at Jackson Memorial hospital, after which they are qualified medical technicians. Members of the hospital staff who taught the courses this year were Dr. Philip Rezek, I)r. Recha Kngleberg, Dr. C. P. Truog, Miss Adelaide Evenson, and Miss Audrey Fjclde. Defense engineering courses subsidiary Director ol the Adult Education division lor this year is Ernest McCracken. to the program conducted by the college of engineering of the University of Florida were begun under the auspices of the United States governmtnt. A six-months’ training period was set up for defense engineers with courses in engineering drawing and aircraft engineering scheduled three evenings a week. The Federal government is assuming the cost of instruction and equipment, and the course involves no charge to applicants accepted. An innovation in adult education is the series of short courses given at Miami Reach senior high school. Requiring no previous academic standing, the courses provide glimpses into subjects taught at the University, but arranged for the layman’s viewpoint. With these courses, conducted by 3+ Miami professors, the Adult Education Division presented a wider program of public service than ever before. 19Administration Orientation, vocational guidance, and general management of the affairs of the University arc among the duties of the administrative heads of the school. These officials are Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, secretary of the University and dean of administration; Miss Mary B. Merritt, dean of women; Harry H. Provin, registrar; Foster F. Alter, student counsellor; and U. J. Hiss, business manager. I)r. Pearson supervises and works with the faculty committee, acting as an intermediary between it and Dr. Ashe. His principal problems include scheduling of classes, arrangement and editing of the University bulletin, interviews, official correspondence, and coordination of departments. Miss Merritt conducts a special orientation course for freshman and transfer women and operates a guidance and counselling service through her office. She also acts as faculty adviser to Panhellenic council, and oversees the activities of other women’s organizations. Plans for a new orientation system arc being made under Administrative heads o! the University aro Miss Mary B. Morrill. U. J. Hiss. Dr. lay F. W. Pearson. her direction as head of a student-faculty committee. Besides her work as dean of women, Miss Merritt teaches several Eng-lish courses; she was promoted to a full professorship this year. In charge of answering all inquiries concerning the University and its entrance requirements is 1 larry H. Provin, registrar. Not only is his office the University’s most important contact with prospective students, it is also a convenience to students already enrolled. As student counsellor, Foster Alter has instituted a system of student guidance for freshman and sophomore men. Paralleling the work of the dean of women’s office, this is likewise a clearing house for fraternity and organization problems. U. J. Hiss now holds the position of business manager, after serving as assistant treasurer and auditor for six years. He takes complete charge of the finances of the University, including the preparation of budgets for all departments, which may he modified or approved by Dr. Ashe and his staff, and the supervision of the accounting of all expenditures and income. 20• Philip Ackerman B.S. Coral Gables. Virginia Catherine Allen A.B. Miami Beach. NKT 3, 4; Xu 1, 2, 3, 4, herald 2, pledge adviser 3, pres. 4; Panhellenic 3, 4 ; Ibis 2, 3, 4, sorority editor 3; Lead and Ink 3, 4; Women’s Chorus 2, 3: YWCA I, 2; Co-Ed Council 3, 4, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4. David Carter Andre B.S.B.A. Coral Gables. IlKA, charter member, MS 3; Interfraternity Council 4; Senior class secy: V.C.; Football 1; Swimming 2, 3, captain 3: M Club 4; Intramurals 3, 4: Men’s Chorus 3. Robert Appleget B.S.B.A. Miami Beach. Transfer University of Florida 3. Verdun R. Arries B.S.B.A. Calumet, Mina. 4: Football I, 2, 3. 4; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4; Y.C. senior adviser 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club. Dorothy Rose Ashe A.B. Miami. A«J sergeant-at-arms, 2: KKr charter member, marshall 2, standards chairman 3, pledge captain 4; Senator 1, 2; Secretary Student Association 3: Alternate president FSGA 3; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Homecoming Queen 4; YWCA I. 2, 3, 4; Intramurals I. 2, 3, 4. William Francis Baird B.S.B.A. Columbus, Ohio. Transfer Ohio State University 3; Ks 4; Commerce Club 4. Betty Lou Baker A.B. Miami. NKT 3, 4 sec y 4: ZTA I, 2, 3, 4 charter member, historian 2, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; I’an-hellenic 2, 3, 4, sec’y 2, pres. 4; Associate Justice 3; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4; IRC 1, 2 vice-pres. 2; YWCA 1. 2, 3, 4 sec’y 2, vice-pres. 3, treas. 4; BSU Council 4. Maxine Cantwell Baker B.M. in Ed. Kansas City, Mo. SAI 3, 4 sergeant-at-arms 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4; Mixed Chorus 2, 4. Jerome Bass A.B. Miami. English Honors 4; Hurricane advertising associate 4. Donald E. Bleeke A.B. Ft. Wayne, Ind. 1 MA 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 3; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Men’s Chorus 2; Mixed Chorus 2, 4; University Music Club, pres. 4. Matthew Borek B.S.B.A. Weirton, IF. Va. Football 1,2, 3, 4; IIX I, 2, 3, 4. 22 Lyman DeForrest Bradford A.B. Elk Mound, Wis. Transfer Stout Institute I; KS 3, 4 charter member, treas. 3, Grand Master 4; Inter fraternity Council 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; YWCA 4. ' Gertrude Gay Brown A.B. Miami. Transfer Florida State College for Worn men I; A E 2, 3. 4 treas. 3, 4; Panhellenic 3, treas. 3. C. Hays Brown .b. Knoxville, Tenn. Transfer Davidson College 1, University of Tennessee 2: «M A. Edward John Cagney B.S. Chicago, III. Transfer St. Viators 1, Columbia 2. DePauw 3, Fordham 3; K2 4 ass't GS 4; Intra murals 4; Newman Club 4. George R. Campbell A.B. Lake Worth, Fla. Transfer I’alm Beach Junior College 1, 2; Corallinean Society 4. Albert Francis Capone A.B. Miami Beach. Transfer Notre Dame I. Leo C. Clarke Coral Gables Mary A. Coover South Miami Betty Davis B.S. B.S. in Ed. B.S.B.A. Miami Beach Grace Henrietta Day A.B. Elmhurst, III. Transfer Pasadena Junior College 1; SAI 2, 3. 4; 2. 3, 4 vice-pres. 4; Pan-hel- lenic 4: Intramurals 2. 3. 4; Women’s Chorus 2. Anna Beatrice Dobbins A.B. Warren, Ohio. Transfer Stephens College I, 2; ZTA 3, 4 treas. 4; Intramurals 3, 4 volleyball mgr. 3; Ibis, photography 3: Lead and Ink 3: YWCA 3, 4 social chairman 4; Campus Citizens Maria E. Dominguez A.B. Havana, Cuba. AZ 3. 4: Intramurals 3. 4; Ibis 3; Hurricane 3, 4; Women's Chorus 1; YWCA 3, 4; Newman Club 1. 4. 23Eunice Virginia Ellis B.S. in Ed. Miami. Transfer Florida State College for Women I; YWCA 4. Harry Estersohn A.B. Brooklyn, ;V. J'. Transfer Brooklyn College I: Hurricane 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4; IRC 2. 3, 4; Campus Citizens 3; this 3, 4. Mary Ann Evans A.B. Ft. Lauderdale. Transfer Duke University 2; Xn 3, 4 herald 4; Intramurals 3. 4; Ibis 3; Debate Council 3; English Honors 3, 4 secy 3. pres. 4; Women's Chorus 3; IRC 3. 4. Terence Patrick Fox B.S.B.A. Newark, X.J. Football I. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3. 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; 11X 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior class pres.; M Club 2. 3, 4; Newman Club 4. Marion Freed B.M. in Ed. Jacksonville. a i E 3, 4; Women’s Chorus 3: Mixed Chorus 4 ; IRC 4. Inza Helene Fripp B.S.B.A. Miami. KKl I, 2. 3, 4. standards chairman 4; Intramurals I. 2. 3. 4. Eleanor M. Gardner A.B. Miami. Transfer Florida State College for Women I; Athletic Council 3, 4; Intramurals 2. 3, 4; English Honors 3, 4, pres. 4; Snarks 3, 4. David S. Gay B.S.B.A. Winchester, Ky. Transfer New Mexico Military Institute 3; IlX 3, 4, treas. 4. Florence Ruth Geschwind B.M. Cleveland Heights, O. Transfer Julliard School of Music 1: Orchestra 2. 3. 4. George H. Gillespie B.S.B.A. Miami Sophia Ginsburgh B.S. Miami Beach. Transfer Temple University 2; Corallinean Society 4; German Club vice-pres. 3, pres. 4. Eugene Glick B.S.B.A. St. Louis, Mo. 24 ■ f James G. Goeser B.S. Coral Gables Selden Edwin Goldstein B.S.B.A. Longmeadow, Mass. Transfer Wharton School of Finance and Commerce at University of Pennsylvania. William H. Core B.M. in Ed. Tampa. Transfer University and Junior College of Kansas City 3; Ki 4; Band 4: Symphonic Band 4. Laura Marie Green A.B. Miami. N'KT 3. 4: Freshman Honorary; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4: AO 1, 2, pres. 2; aZ 3, 4, charter member, pres. 3. secy 4; Panhellcnic 2, 3, 4; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4; mgr. basketball 3; English Honors 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, secy 3, pres. 4; MSO 3, 4; Association of Religious Groups 3, 4, chairman 4. Murray Grossman B.S.B.A. Xew York, .V. F. Transfer C.C.N.Y. 1; APO treas. 4: Intramurals 2, 3, 4. Charles Guimento B.S. in Ed. Dunmore, Pa. ASK I. 2, 3, 4; Football I. 2, 3, 4, captain 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. James Hampton B.M. in Ed Miami Georgia Harman B.S.B.A. Miami Beach. Transfer Florida State College for Women 2. Catherine Frances Hefincer A.B. Miami. N'KT 3, 4; Freshman Honorary; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Xfi I. 2. 3, 4, treas. 3, vice-pres. 4; Associate Justice 4: Intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4; bis 2: English Honors 4; Women's Chorus 2; Mixed Chorus 3; Newman Club secy. I, pres. 2, 3. vice-pres. 4. Alfred Heilman B.M. in Ed. Palmyra, Pa. Transfer Lebanon Valley College I; 4 MA 2. 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Symphonic Band 2, 3, 4; Men’s Chorus 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 2, 3. Erma Henry A.B. Miami Tom IIilbish B.M. in I.S. Bristol, hul. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; «I»MA I, 2, 3. 4; APO 4; KS 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; President Student .Association 4; President FSGA 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4, captain 3, 4; Intramurals 1. 2. 3, 4: M Club 3, 4; Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4; Symphonic Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Men’s Chorus 2. 3; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Kampus King 3; YMCA 2, 3, 4. 25Charles G. Hodges B.S.B.A. Miami Frank L. Hopkins A.B. Miami Richard Hornbrook B.S.B.A. Miami William Irgens B.S.B.A. Minneapolis, Minn. Theodore Ernest Jackson A.B. Lake Worth. Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; «I A I. 2; llKA 3, 4, charter member, vice-pres. 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Freshman football mgr. 3: Varsity football mgr. 4; Men's Chorus 2. 3; V.MCA 2, 3. 4; Episcopal Student League 4; State Historical Society 4. William Roger Jarman A.B. Miami. English Honors 3, 4; Snarks 3, 4. William Rees Jaster B.S.B.A. Cleveland, O. Transfer Ohio State University 3; KS: Intramurals 4; Commerce Club 4. Jane Johnsen A.B. Miami Lawrence M. Kaplan B.S.B.A. Arcu Rochelle, AM'. TE«t 1, 2, 3, 4, sec’y 2, warden 3, 4, house mgr. 4; Inter fraternity Council 4; Swimming 1. 2, 3, 4: Intramurals I. 2. 3. 4: M Club 3, 4. Grace Laurel Kieswetter A.B. Miami. Transfer Maryville College I; B«I A 2, 3, 4, historian 3, corres. secy 4: YWCA I. 4. Sidney Lustig Kline A.B. Youngstown, O. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; i Eli 1,2,3, 4. recording sec’y 2, pledgemaster 3. pres. 4; Senator 4; Intramurals I, 2. 3, 4; Ibis 1, 2. 3, 4; Hurricane I. 2, 3, 4. sports ed. 1, ass't sports ed. 2. assoc, ed. 4: Campus Citizens 2, 3: JCS 1,2: Interfraternity Council 3, 4, president 4. Alfred F. Lane B.S.B.A. lirooklyn, AM'. l Ell I, 2, 3, 4, corres. sec’y 2; Associate Justice 4; VC 2; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, captain 3; Intramurals I. 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 1,2: IRC I. 2, 3: Campus Citizens 3: JCS I, 2. 3: Dramatics I, 2. 3; Men’s Chorus 3. 26Thomas Edward Langston B.S.B.A. Greensboro, N.C. Transfer Duke University 1, 2; MSO 3, 4. Louise Latimer A.B. Chevy Chase, Md. KKr Irving Stuart Lebowitz A.B. Detroit, Mich. TE4 1. 2, 3, 4, historian I. executive council 2. 3, 4, scribe 3, chancellor 4; VC 2; Intramurals 1. 2, 3, 4; Ibis 4; Hurricane 4: Debate Council 1. 2, 3, 4, vicc-pres. 2, pres. 3, 4; Freshman Debate; Varsity Debate 2. 3. 4; IRC 1,4; Campus Citizens 3: JCS 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-pres. 2, 3; University Players 1.2: Cheerleader 1. Lucille Lefkowitz A.B. Great Seek, AM'. Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; AE«f» 1, 2,3. 4, dean 2, 3, sub-dean 4; Panhellcnic 2, 3. vice-pres. 2. pres. 3; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4; Ibis 1,2: Hurricane I. 2, 3, 4; IRC I; Campus Citizens 2, 3; JCS 1,2; Spanish Club 3. Benjamin Lewkowitz B.S.B.A. Kansas, Mo. Orchestra 1. 2. 3, 4. John Harris Lipscomb B.S.B.A. Miami. Transfer Antioch College 1; IIX 2, 3, 4. secy 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 4, sec'y-treas. 4; Commerce Club 3, 4, charter member, sec’y 3, 4. Sylvia Irene Locke A.B. Bridgeport, Conn. Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; AE«t 1, 2, 3, 4, sub-dean 3; Women's residence hall president 4; Hurricane I, 2; Women's Chorus 3; Campus Citizen 2; 0.A t 3, 4, vice-pres. 4. Louis Luini B.S. Providence, K. I. «l»MA 2, 3, 4; Chemical Society 3. 4. sec'y-treas. 4; Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4. Leslie Mann B.S.B.A. Miami Jack Louis Mardar A.B. Miami. Transfer Rutgers University 1; Intramurals 2. 3, 4; Ass't mgr. Junior Varsity Tennis 3. mgr. 4; Ibis 3: English Honors 3, 4. Paul Thomas Miller B.S.B.A. Des Moines, Iowa. llKA: Honor Court: Freshman Football; Intramurals I, 2, 3,4; Golf 2, 3, 4. Mary Elizabeth Moore B.S.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. KKr 1, 2, 3, 4, pres. 4; Pan-hellenic 3, 4. sec y 3, vice-pres. 4. 27Berthe Neham A.B. Miami Beach. XKT 4: 7.Ill, corres. sec’y 2; IH E, charter member, vice-retina 3, recording secy 4; VC 3; IRC 2, 3, 4; English Honors 3, 4: Snarks 1. 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club 3, 4 ; Campus Citizens 3; Ibis 3; Hurricane 3, 4; Athletic Council 3. 4; Intramurals 3, 4. Helen N eh km rah A.B. Brooklyn, X. I'. Alfred Nesbitt B.S.B.A. CoraI Gables. Transfer University of Toronto; TE«1 2, 3, 4, sec’y 3. chancellor 4; Intramurals 3; Hurricane 3, 4; Debate Council 3. 4; Intramural debate trophy 3: Interfraternity Council 4. Elliott $. Nichols, Jr. A.B. Bloomfield Hills. Mich. Transfer Georgetown University 1. University of Puerto Rico 2; Ibis 4; Hurricane; English Honors 3. 4. vice-pres. 4; Snarks 3, 4. Raymond Noppenberg B.S.B.A. Coral Gables. Football I ; Mixed Chorus 2, 3; Xewman Club 3. 4. Lewis Arthur Oates, Jr. B.S.B.A. Miami. Intramurals 1.2, 3. 4 ; Handball Doubles Champion 3: Commerce Club 4. Rona Mae Oberman A.B. Peoria, HI. Transfer University of Illinois 2; AE«t dean 4; Panhellenic 4 ; Dramatics 3. John Oespovich B.S.B.A. IF. Patterson, X.J. Philips. Optner B.S.B.A. Miami. Assistant mgr. varsity football 1, freshman mgr. 2, varsity co-manager 3, varsity mgr. 4; Boxing 2, 3. 4; j Ell 2, 3, 4, sergeant-at-arms 2. corres. secy 3, vice-superior 4; Dramatics 2. 3; VC 2; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Debate Council 2, 3; M Club 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Hurricane 3; IRC 2, 3. Frank S. ( )strander B.S.B. A. Seattle, Wash. Patricia Ann Overbaugh A.B. Miami. ZTA 1. 2, 3, 4, charter member, historian 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1. Rebekah Rossignol Parham A.B. Miami. A«I I; KKr 2, 3, 4, charter member, recording secy 2, 3, 4; 0A t 2, 3. 4; Hurricane 2, 3. 28Shirlky House Patton A.B. Buffalo, AM'. Transfer Stephens College 2: ZTA 3, 4; Intramurals 3. 4; YWCA 3. Miriam Naomi Pope K.S. in Ed. Atlanta, (la. ZTA I, 2, 3, 4, charter member, secy 2, 4; YWCA 1. Frances Mallory Power A.B. Miami Beach. Xu I, 2, 3, 4; Women's Chorus 1, •I; YWCA 4; Spanish Club 4; Campus Citizens 3. Eunice Preston B.M. Miami Jack W. Price B.S.B.A. Coconut drove William Prusoff B.S. Miami Harold Albert Rashkis A.B. Far Rock away, A K. Transfer College of the City of New York I; Fencing 2; Intramurals 2. 3. 4; English Honors 4; Snarks 3, 4; IRC 3, 4. George William Purdy B.S.B.A. Miami. Transfer Norfolk Division, College of William and Mary; aXA. Henry R kin hard A.B. New York, AM’. Transfer New York University 1, 2, 3. Meredith Rentz B.S.B.A. Miami Elizabeth Robinson A.B. Fort Lauderdale. Transfer Duke University I; Xt) I, 2. 3. 4, house mgr. 3, house pres. 4; YWCA I, 2, 3. 4; German Club 4; Intramurals 3. 4. A LIDA Roochvarg A.B. Lakeview, L. .. .V. Y. IRC 1, 2, 3. 4, treas. 4; Campus Citizens 2, 4; JCS I; Florida Historical Association 4; German Club 3, 4. 29Lawrence Gardner Ropes, Jr. B.S.B.A. Coral Cables. Transfer University of Florida I. Manhattan University 2: Debate Council 3, 4; Varsity debate team 3. 4, mgr. 4. Elton Rosenblatt A.B. Naugatuck, Conn. Transfer Connecticut State 1; TE«fr 2, 3. 4; ©A 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3. 4, captain 4. Elizabeth Rosexkrantz B.S.B.A. Miami. Intramural? I, 2; Cheerleader 1; IRC 1, 2. Anne Rubin B.S.B.A. Miami. Transfer University of Alabama 2: SAT. Pauline Sapp A.B. Miami Daniel Gerard Satin B.S.B.A. Miami Beach. ©A ! 2. 3, 4; TE+ I, 2, 3. 4; Senator I, 2, 3. 4: Debate Council I, 2, 3, 4; Debate Team 1. 2, 3; JCS 1, 2, 3: Football 1, 2. Clarice Mary Sc h natter beck. A.B. Miami. Freshman Honor; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3; IRC I, 2, 3, 4, vice-pres. 4; Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4, treas. 4; Spanish Club 3. 4, sec’y 3. Bernal La Velle Schooley B.S.B.A. Miami. t»A I, 2, 3, treas. 2, 3: nKA 4, charter member; APO 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2. 3; Commerce Club 4. Charles Erwin Schwartz A.B. Miami. IRC 4: Campus Citizens 3: French Club 3, 4, vice-pres. 4. Stanley Segai. B.S.B.A. Miami Phyllis Salter A.B. Miami Beach. Freshman Honor; ©.Vi 3, 4, secy 3. pres. 4. MERVIN Salup B.S. Trenton, X. J. Transfer Albright College 3; Cheerleader 4; Corallinean Society 4, pres. 4. 9 30Bernard Shriro B.S.B.A. Watcrville, Me. l Ell treas. 2, 3; Intramural manager 3; Manager fencing 2, 3. Seymour J. Simon B.S.B.A. New York, N.Y. Iron Arrow 3, 4: Freshman Honor; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; TE t 2, 3. 4. treas. 2, 3, vice-chancellor 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Treasurer of Student .Association 4; Honor Court clerk 3; Intramurals 1, 2. 3, 4; mgr. junior varsity tennis 2; mgr. varsity baseball 3; Ibis 2, 3, 4-Hurricane 2, 3, 4, co-sports ed. 2. 3. Intramural ed. 4; Lead and Ink 3, 4, sec'y 4; Campus Citizens 2, 3, vicc-pres. 2, pres. 3.' Catherine Stewart A.B. Fort Lauderdale. Transfer Florida State College for Women 2; AZ; English Honors 4; IRC 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Vera Suggs B.S. in Ed. Lincoln, Ala. Transfer Alabama State College for Women 1; Women's Chorus 3. Helen Syman Sokoloff A.B. Miami. Transfer Florida State College for Women 1; Women's Chorus 3; Spanish Club 3, 4f charter member, pres. 3. John Teeter B.S.B.A. Hillside, N. J. Audrey Thomas B.M. in Ed. Bureau, III. Henry Tonkin B.S. Coral Gables Jeanne Van Devere A.B. Coral Gables. KKr Stanley M. Verby B.S.B.A. Par Rockaway, N.Y. Transfer Hofstra College 2. Harold Norman Walbek B.S.B.A. Coconut Grove. Hand 1. 2, 3, 4; Symphonic Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Sophia Webber A.B. Fairfield, Me. Transfer Colby College 3; AAII. 31Peter Howard Winegar B.S.B.A. Coral Gables. 11X 2, 3. 4. assistant treas. 3, lieutenant commander 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4. Margaret Winifred Wood .B. Macon, Ga. i 1,2; KKr 3, 4, treas. 2. pledge captain 4; Senate 3, 4: Delegate to FSGA 3; Sophomore class secy; VC 2; Intramurals 1,2, 3, 4; Debate Council 3. Helen A. Yager B.S. in Ed. Hunter, AM'. Graduate State Normal School at Onconta, X.Y. Marie Margaret Young B.S. Miami. B A I, 2, 3, 4, vice-pres. 2. pres. 4; Panhellenic Council 2. 3, 4; Intramurals 4 ; Ibis 2, 3; Chemical Society 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3; Campus Citizens 3. Robert Lewis Zeman A.B. Canonsburg, Pa. Transfer Dartmouth College I. 2. University of Pittsburgh 2; AY; English Honors 4; Dramatics 4; Radio 4. Mildred Zinn A.B. Miami Peach Gilbert Holden White, Jr. B.S. Miami. IIAS 1.2; K-3, 4, charter member, CMC 3, GT 4; Senior class treas.; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4; Chemical Society 3, 4. Lloyd N. Whyte A.B Miami. Iron Arrow 3. 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Honor Court 3; Debate Council 2: IRC 2: Y.MCA 2. 3. 4, pres. 4; HSU I, 2, 3, 4. pres. 2. treas. 4; APO 1,2,3, 4, secy 4. Paul Wilensky B.S.B.A. Miami Peach Jacques M. I’. Wilson A.B. AVtr York, AM . IRC I. 2, 3. 4. pres. 4; French Club 3. 4, pres. 3; Spanish Club 3. 4; Campus Citizens 3; YMCA 3. 4 ; Ibis 2. 3; Hurricane 2. 3: Newman Club 2, 3. 4. Sara Kathleen Wilson A.B. Miami. ZTA 1. 2, 3, 4. charter member, guard 2. secy 2, vice-pres. 4; Athletic Council 4; Intramurals I. 2, 3, 4, ping pong ass’t mgr. 3. mgr. 4; Ibis 4; IRC 1.2: YWCA 1. 2. 3. 4; MSO 3, 4. charter member, secy 4; Association of Religious Groups 3, 4. Ruth M. Wilson A.B. Parma, Ohio. 2k 3. 4, pres. 4; Panhellenic 4; President women’s residence government 3; Intramurals 3. 4; YWCA 1, 2. 3, 4. 32.9 E N 1 O R S N () T P C T I R E I) !■ Beulah Bouyca Justine Rainey Oesch Arthur A. Carlson Margaret O’Loughlin Eugene E. Cohen Oscar Owre Cecil A. Creasy George Parks Oley Dietz Stanley Raski David J. Gowans Charles Ryder ’crnon Gregory Edmund Ryder Elsie Hamilton Lela Rymer Ann Louise Jacobson Carl Sapp Barbara Johnson H. Francis Schvvarzenhek George Litchfield Edward Sussman Isabelle Lloyd Chris Zarafonetis Howard Zentner 33The Class of ’41 Editor’s Note: Two pages is scarce space in •which to crowd an account of the intricate policies and politics of our departing seniors. Just a simple unadorned list of offices held by whom throughout these years would not fit into this spacey so numerous have been those elected, rejected, and accepted. Here we give you a skeleton of the senior class history before it retires to its closet. Faced with the dread prospect of the draft hoard and the impending reality of looking for a job, the senior class of the University will go out into the world armed with the experience of four very full years at Miami. We have grown wise in the ways of the world through our connection with as fine a system of machine politics and politicians as has ever been seen on any campus. Perhaps this is our outstanding contribution to the University. We feel that we have developed in our four years a system of political alliances that will live on. But every fable must have a beginning, so let us tell you our story. Way back in September 1937, we, the largest class ever to feel the warmth of the V.C. paddles, enrolled in the University of Miami. Immediately we elected officers. We startled the staid University into recognizing our ability by having six successive ballots and by the number of ballots cast by each voter. After our president resigned we suddenly became aware of the need for organized politics, and as a result our freshman dance was a brilliant social event but left us with a deficit to meet the perils of the oncoming sophomore year; for we were too busy making alliances. Most of the thunder of our second year was stolen by the ’38 edition of the Hurricanes. You remember that team, the one that beat Florida 19-7. Too many things happened that year to have the University pay much attention to us and our swindles. In order to regain our proper place in the sun we held a highly successful sophomore spring dance. This wound up the school year and our treasury; so we all directed our attention to the coming junior year and the peril of politicians, the Junior Prom. Our junior year was about the best we had while at school. We brought down the first “name” band ever to play at a prom. All this time school was going on and the politicians of the class could be found, heads together in the slop shop, plotting deep nefarious schemes for the coming Spring elections. The result of all the planning and plotting was that the first two presidents we elected were declared ineligible. With matters in their usual chaotic-state, we left to spend the summer reorganizing our alliances and grooming our candidates. 54There was nothing sluggish about the political antics when vve came hack as seniors. We started this, our last year, with an excellent if absent, president, Charlie Franklin who had joined the army. After several attempts an election was held and Art Tracy was chosen the new prexy. It was revealed that Tracy was a junior so he was ousted. A popular front, led by a politician whose tactics slightly resemble “Boss Tweed,” created an election for president. Our choice was Terrible Terry Fox, the two hundred pounds of dynamite. 'Ferry, with his new interpretations of Robert’s Rules of Order, held class meetings which, we venture to say, will never be matched. PeeWee Rosenblatt dropped his office of treasurer to run for president, and Gil White snatched it up. Senior Senator Humes Lasher was ejected from the senate for being a junior, and the esteemed Senior president Fox makes vice-president Moore forget she's having her picture taken. Secretary Kapian smiles and treasurer White looks glum. politico Kline took his place. Two senior senators were the butt of a terrific battle, since they were also freshmen in the law school. Finally, they were allowed to remain. Dave Andre and Justine Rainey, secretary and vice-president respectively, dropped school at the beginning of the second semester, and elections had to he held to instate Larry Kaplan and Betsy Moore in their places. Oh, we have had a lovely time all year long. Our four years of plotting and planning for elections and political selections and appointments at the University have hardened us to such an extent that we are able to face, without trepidations, the greatest of all selections—the only one we’ll probably win—the draft. 35I What wa» toil ol Junior claw oliicors by Mcond tomostor. Prc»:d©nt Don Chaddeidon held tho tort atone. Rom Marie Korcroes. treasurer, camo back tor a day. The Juniors The Junior Prom was a success, a real success, this year. Why and how it all happened the juniors will never know. If anything ever acted like it was going to he a Hop it was this Prom. Up until almost the last moment everything pointed toward failure. It even rained on the chosen date. Way last year in May when officers Chadderdon, MacDonald, Lightman, Nor-cross were selected to carry out the class plans, they all had big ideas about the Junior Prom. An executive committee was set up and they started to talk about a souvenir program and the first real class “A” name band. So comes the beginning of this year. Things slid along for a whilej then came the Prom. The committee picked 10% Marv Goldman and Smoothy Tom Kent to do the official worrying. It took money to get ahead with ambitious plans. So, the chairmen went to get some folding stuff from those rock-hearted senators. While 10% played “Hearts and Flowers,” Tom begged and cried for aid. Finally, the senate relented and appropriated quite a subsidy. The Prom was on its way. The souvenir program was coming along fine until the news reached the committee that the professional contact man, whom they had hired to get ads, was down with the flu and had garnered a total of five dollars for ads. (To be quite frank, neither he nor the committee were quite sure if he had ever been engaged to do the work.) With losing their heads a bit (not much) a few juniors, Jeanne Girton, Charlie Lovett, Tommy Kent, Marv, and Chadderdon went out and did the job in three days of super-human work. They collected about $325 worth of ads. All this time Goldman, between being here and there, was ducking the class, Harris, and the Ibis staff whose office he had confiscated; for he had not yet made the final arrangements for the band. At least the date, February 14 was set and the favors were ordered. Eventually, Marv, after spending many, many iron men for long distance calls, signed Russ Morgan’s twenty-piece orchestra for the promenade. Now to explain John Boles’ appearance as guest artist. To be truthful now, the committee did have in mind the idea of a guest, but the ways and means committee hadn’t quite figured out the method of producing such a thing. That inspirational genius, Hal Leibman, came to the rescue. He, together with Chadderdon, made the necessary negotiations with the director of Paramount Enterprises. (Did you ask about financial arrangements? I f you’re that 36interested, look it up in the business office, hut prepare yourself for a surprise.) The eventful day rolled around—rain. After seeming centuries, the clouds passed. Without exaggeration the funniest sight of the year was at the door of the counry club. Art Tracy of the University Hosts wondered what to say if anybody did come; Kent took the tickets and kissed all the patrons, male and female; Chadderdon and Dot Lowe stood by with an adding machine; Norcross and Payton thought of bills to be met. Goldman, with a packed suitcase, was ready for the 12:10 to Oshkosh. Proof that the prom was a success is that tlie juniors gave back to the senate the appropriation—part of it anyway. (Would have had more if somebody hadn’t swiped a borrowed victrola.) The band was terrific, everybody agreed. John Boles was too, too divine. After it was all over the juniors overheard that it was the best prom ever all the way ’round (or maybe they just heard themselves talk). • • • Editor's Note: Now that Mr. Chadderdon, the official mouthpiece of the junior class, has had his say, the Ibis would like to add a word about the Prom. One Tuesday morning we wandered into the Ibis office with the intention of doing some work (yes, work). The room was crowded with people with faces just familiar enough to make them look like staff members. The eyes in the faces were avidly gazing at Ibis pictures that had been carefully sorted and tucked away. First we thought it was a staff meeting to which the editor had not been invited. The meeting made no sense, and as Goldman left he said he’d get some extra keys for those concerned. We found out then. The business office had given the Junior Prom committee permission to use the Ibis office. Right then and there we plopped our foot down and said, graciously, that if the committee used our office for their GHQ they’d better mind their own business and not go rifling through pictures and other interesting Ibis bits. For the next six weeks we had the Junior Prom for a room mate. Just like all room mates the committee neither minded their own business nor heeded our warning to stay out of our precious property. For amusement those who kept office hours would look and look at pictures and get them all messed up. When discovered they’d feebly say “I'll put them back in the right envelopes.” We prayed more fervently every day that the steel filing cabinet with a lock which we had ordered in October would be delivered. The last we heard of it it was in Missouri. The Ibis and the Junior Prom severed relationships the day we found out someone had filched a good many pictures for which we had paid a goodly sum (purely coincidental that out of nine missing six pictures contained Pi Chis). After oaths, entreaties, and promises the stolen goods were returned. The Ibis gave up and did the only sensible thing. We picked up our valuables and moved them down to the print shop where they were still in harm’s way. We never liked the office after the J.P.C. finished with it. It wasn’t like home any more. After a while it didn’t even make us scream when some one exclaimed when comprehending the location of the Ibis office, “Oh you mean the Junior Prom office—sure I know where that is.” 37Sue Allen Natalie Allison Julia Arthur Elizabeth Ashworth Evelyn Auslander Hen F. Axleroad Charles C. Baake, Jr. Haul Barbuto 1 larry S. Hast Rowland E. Hayles Barbara A. Beckstrom Bernard Bergh Ruby Lloyd Berry Betty Blake Herbert Blinn Jacquelee Blue Alvalyn Ruth Boege Margaret Brennan Sara Elizabeth Brinson Edward W. Brombach Selma G. Bronston Emmett A. Brown Marion F. Brown James W. Cameron Don Chadderdon Edwin Chase Daniel M. Cohan Jane Alison Corey is I Claud Corrigan Irene Marie C’ropp Barbara Jean Curran Evalyn May Daniel Charlotte V. Dawson Arthur Clark Dean Martin J. DeBear Nenita Garcia De Lago Gerard William Deniel Caroline Dodd Thomas A. Donovan Herman I). Doochin Selma 1 Einbinder Harry Eugene Eley Dorothy Klson William Feldman Burton Fisch Jackson G. Flowers Harriet S. Foster Charlotte Freels Margery C. Frye F lorence Genet James O. Gilmore Jeanne Marie Girton Rosemary Glomb Herman Goldberg Marvin Goldman Shirley Haimes Goldston 39Harold Earle Grasse Charlotte M. Hager James F. Hamilton Robert J. Hart Jane H. Heard Howard F. Ilewett Martha E. Hibbs Mary Lee Hickman Frederick P. Hodes Betty Jaeger Ralph R. Johnson Robert L. Kaplan Thomas N. Kearns Tompson B. Kent Jean II. Kirshner Mary Alice Kirton M. Louise Knight Kostula Kostibas Blanche Krell Harold Leibman Rosemary Leroux Robert X. Linrothe Charles T. Lovett Dorothy Maude Lowe Eugene B. Lunsford Ruth MacDonald Ernest A. McCartney Beryle C. McCluneyPeggy II. McGinnis Hetty R. McMahon Barbara S. Marley George P. Mason George H. Martin-Vegue Helen Meekins Harnett H. Miller Carol Nell Montgomery Harriette L. Morris James Munley Helen Marie Murray Margaret Jean Mustard Ramona E. Orr Frazier J. Payton Wallace Penney Richard J. Pohl M. Helene Putnam Denise Mary Renuart Wilma G. ResnikofF William K. Reynolds Mary Olive Rife Hedwig Ringblom Marcella Rosenthal Alexander Roth Paul Rudman Bella Sabshin Helen I. Saunders R. Janet Seerth 41Hetty Lou Shelley Janet Silverglade Jean Arnold Small Earle Cecil Smith Martin J. Smith Bernard Sokolow Edna I)ayne Sox Mary Springer Schweidei Zoe Steckler Ernest A. Stern Lee Albert Strickland Dorothy E. Stuart Jerry F. Sullivan Victor Tantalo Lorraine Thomas Margaret Jo Thomason Helen I. Tierney William J. Totterdale Arthur J. Tracy Helen R. Turetsky Frank D. Venning Paul C. Washburn James F. Weigand George P. Weiss Myrtice J. Welborne Marvin 1. Wildman Jeanne C. Withers Margaret M. Wyant 42JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Robert V. Adel man Robert Lee Appleget Robert J. Baasch Jackson L. Hailey Lillian H. Baldwin Robert C. Bartholomew Martha E. Beall Betty J. Beardsley Hazel E. Bishop Annella Blanton David M. Bloomberg Dan Bochicchio Joseph S. Honanno Peggy Lee Bridges Eugene Brown Lewis Brownstein Virginia F. Buhrke Fred S. Bull Ira Van Bullock Andrew M. Burke Alvin H. Cohen Marvin Sigmund Cohen Gerald V. Cook Norman E. Cooper Anthony F. Cotrone Charles R. Courtney Dorothy Fierce Cross William Donald Davis Felix F. Di Francisco Robert G. Dillard Celia Dobrin Frank Vincent Dowd Lewis Eley Dorothy Carole Estes Kitty Powell Everett Edwin I. Feigin Xorman B. Fisher Ferry U. Fox Zellie A. Freedman Jean Bond Gelein Jean Godard Raymond X. Gorman Celeste Raterman Graves Ann B. Gunter Jack F. Harkness Eleanor Hays George L. Hollahan Robert E. Humm Joanne Marie Kanaar H. John Keil Walter R. Kichefski John Kurucza Alfred T. Lang Beatrice Lift David Loveman John C. Lyons T. J. Mansenc Basil A. Marella Dorothy Morris Alan M. Morrison Ralph W. Nelson Rose Marie Xorcross Harry M. Odell Robert H. O'Reilly Jessie 1). OsI orne Jack Ott (ieorge T. Fero William 1). Feyraud James I). Folitis John L. Quinuby Leland Rees Frank M. Richardson Manuel Lee Roth Harold I. Siegel Sanford Siegelstein Sanford Silberstein Charles D. Smith Sidney Spectorman Hardin V. Stuart Melvin A. Tannenbaum Frank A. Taylor John Edward Thompson John A. Tobin Dick A. Tucker Robert H. Tucker George S. Waltz Paul C. Washburn Xorman C. Wayne Charles H. Wood William Wunder Bernard L. Zarrow Irwin Zekaria 43I i 4 Sophomores Doris Acree Mary Addicks William Addison .Muriel Alexander Ilagop Alexanian Lester Altman Robert Arnold Eleanor Arthur Grace Hailey John Barber Aaron Harken Loretta Harken James Harr)' Edwin Bartholomew Marion Bassett Barbara Beckstrom Grace Berg Annette Herman Irvin Bernstein Elizabeth Bigger Cecile Bloch Charlotte Block Merle Blount Herman Blumenkranz Janet Booxbaum Nick Broker William Byran Owen Bullock Edward Cameron Lloyd Canter Paul Cariiio Helen Carmichael Norman Chaiken Kenneth Chambers Francis Christie Daniel Cohan Frances Cohen Jean Cohen Shepard Cohen Murray Cooper Roslvn Copion Charles Corbin Lorraine Corsiglia Charles Cox Ruth Craver Maria Cubillas Barbara Culbert Doyle Dameron Seymour Deneroff Carmel DeSantis Milton DeVoe Mary DeVore Katherine Dewey Randolph Dick ins John Dickinson Edward Diedo Marion Diller Jimmie Dixon Caroline Dodd John Douglass Jean Drake Morton Dupree Don Dutcher Florence Ehrlich Madeline Kllis Robert Ellison Louise Emanuel Mary Eskelin Rocco Famiglietti Ashley Fastovsky Quintus Feland Jack Feltes Marshall Feuer Hebe Fineman Lee Fisher Samuel Fleming Richard Flink Hyman Galbut Dorothy Gale William Gale James Gallagher Thomas Gammage Pete Garvett John Gertzman Martha Gifford William Gillespie Edwin Ginsburg Jack Goldman Sidney Goldstein Harold Grasse Florence Greenberg Naomi Grossman Helen Gwinn Joseph Hackney Geraldine Hague Elizabeth Hainlin Thelma Hall Tom Hall William Hallman Pat Hammond Steffen Hansen Robert Harrison Richard Harvey Mary Hatch Kate Hearne Hildred Heaton George Henry' Richard Hickey Lydia Hinnant Carl Hornick Milton Howland Jack Huguelet Joseph Hyder William Ireland Arthur James James Jeffrey Jane Johnson Mildred Jones Joe Kaldor James Kalleen Jay Kanter Harry Kaplan Alfonso Kasulin Marcella Kaufman Arnold Kay James Kees Malcolm Keith John Kendall Malcolm Kerncr Eugene Ketchan Mary Alice Kirton Margaret Klotz Edwin Knight Albert Kohn David Konel Murray Koren Benjamin Kovensky Rollert Kruse Irving Laibson Russell Lamm 44Stewart LaMotte Marion Landers Birdie Laughinghousc Arnold Lazarus Laurabell Leffe) Frank Lehn Dorothy Levin Samuel I.ightholder Alma Jane Lindgren John Lindsey Joseph Lipscomb Donald Littlefield Vincent LiVelle Poll Lockhart Ann Lockwood Charles Lockwood William Lonergan James McCormick Martha McCreary Robert McDouga! Ethel Mclver Betty McMahon Adele Maeder Bernard Manheim Mary Mann John Manning Barbara Mar ley Mary Maroon William Mason Hinda Mack George Miller l.ouise Miller Nick Miller Zelda Miller Robert Minervini Carmen Monserrat Lawrence Montague Roberta Moore May Moral Eoline Morse Linton Munroe Everett Nichols Edward Norman Robert Olson William O’Malley Maston O'Neal Morton Paglin Willis Parry Donald Peacock Nell Pearce Borden Pello Keith Phillips David Platt Robert Plaut Helen Powell Ruth Pressett John Puffer Quint in Quintero John Reeves Helene Reich William Reich Earl Reinert Ray Renuart Richard Rezzolla Robert Rigney Harry Rinehart George Rokuson Ralph Rose man Edward Rosenthal Marvin Roth Penny Roth Jane Roudabush Marjorie Ruf Beverlee Rutter Anne Sargent Harold Saxe John Schneider Tom Scott Thomas Schwerin Emery Seestedt Bernard Shapiro Vernon Sheet . Ruth Shelley Charles Sherwood Jennie Shimel Arnold Silverstein Claire Simon Stephen Slager Clarence Sligar Philip Sligar Clementine Smith Margarita Smith Thomas Smith Dorothy Sjjence Delores Staggers Bernard Stahl Donald Stanbury Margery Stark May Stelle Sender Stolove Harlan Street Eunice Stripling Robert Suddeth Robert Sykes Lloyd Symansky James Tabb Herman Tanaw John Thomas Lillian Thomas Delores Thompson John Thompson Bernard Trobliger Rol ert Trout Karl Trumpeter Barney Turner John Vandenberg Virginia Veach Remegia Vecchiarelli Gloria Waterbury John Waters Terrence Webb May Weisiger Arthur Weiss Barbara Willock Ruth Windham Thomas Winikus William Wood Mary Yahner William Yates George Young Orba Young Stephen Zaleta SOPHOMORE Class Officers President Keith Phillips Vice-President Ann Bigger Secretary Louise Wheeler Treasurer Alma Jane Lindgren 45 1 I Freshmen gordon f. abbot t elliot jay abcr selvin ross aberle Stephen j. adams alfred adler Helen agee emil earl alcorn lillian alderman natalie Jeanne alien ruth alpert margaret alsobrook mary anderson don angell bill appleby lwrnard arenofsky bernard arnold mary arnsdorff lita arnovitz george ash norman ashe ilse asher harry audette patricia auerbach seymour auerbach dorothy bacon dorothy l aily irving baker leslic baker bruce ball joel balsam harold baniberg Stephan barlough jack barren willis barrett arthur batista alex bazil wesley bedell Charles behrens evelyn belov frank belsante frances bennett carol berk man edmund berky manfred berliner june berne robert bilger bill blakc dorothy blanton jack blocse walker blount sol blumenkranz maurice blumenthal woodrow bochicchio John booth john born esther lx urne john boyle marguerite braverman doris brengel john brennan roy brooks Stanton brosilow wil'iam broughton lxnir brown joel brown morion brown betty jean brownlie leonard budzen hazel burnside mary burnside Virginia bush Virginia byrd james cameron lois cameron malcolm Campbell william Campbell francis carfano david carpenter luther chandler alan chenkin rollin child Charles church joseph church richard dark russcll coates heath cobb henry cochran jane cochran gloria cohan Seymour cohen Stanley cohn erwin cole victor coleman lorrainc conrad william cook mar)- margaret coop weldon corbitt Icon cornfield muriel courshon Sherwood Courtney margaret creel cmily creveling roberta crim youell crum margaret culbreth Virginia curl murray dacks wil'iam dale dorothy davis mary davis joyce davlin pearsall day jack delx c gloria deboliac robert decker diane dekoven yvonne delago thomas dennen modesto desantis joseph detrio jean devery Virginia dey armin lila dickerson Sydney dimmig william dock lillian dolsky richard donovan ester gildelamadrid edward dorson rol ert douglas corrine dubois raymond dunn suzanne duzak thomas edwards louise eisenberg irving elias jose elortegui denham ely malvin englander robert english cleanor erwin frances farver leonard feinberg robert fetner waiter feildsa arthur fixler lynn flaks james forbes john fouche rol ert fox har ling frankel jane freedman george furman george gabliardi ernest gallet mary gamble guy garber eleanor gardner jules garramore george garrett Charles gates edward gaylord david gelber haywood gilbert carey ginsburg ralph girtman sheldon glass herbert glazeroff faye glickman mary goetz lawrence goldberg harold goldstein audrey goldwyn arnold goodhart murray goodman william goodwill daniel gordon harriet gordon lee gordon Shirley gordon jeanne graves lloyd graves theodore graves betty green jane grcenawalt allan greenl erg leo greenfield renee greenfield rita greenspan john grieves alice guenther kenneth guritz patricia guthrie norman halpern alice halstead sadi hanef torben hansen howard bauson elizabeth harned dick harris 46richard harris george hattem mildred heaton Stephen heffield samucl heidersbach dexter heir marguerite heiser richard henderson william henderson frank herbert james herndon edward herr mary hess edwin hickman margaret hickman miiton hines gloria hogan evelyn hoi lander ethel honig winfield hopkins joe horn starr horton elizabeth huntley Seymour hut ter harry issler rebecca jackson wilda jackson harvey james Stanley jamison Constance javer frank johnson james johnson frank johnston Catherine jones dorothy jones margaret jones miguel juara eugene jupin robert kanter robert kardon murrel kastan laurie katz john kautz marjorie kelm marjorie kemp katherine kennedy edward kerner james klotz jane knight william koblenz william koff Stanley kolber thomas korn leonard korsakoff lloyd kortum norrnan kout herrnan kozlow karl kramcr betty krij pene joe krutulis merrick kuhn robert kuhn cstellc kussner martin landen john landrum joshua langfur Virginia larkins joseph laruffa jacqueline lautner william lautz doris lavine lictty lay ton h. j. lee frank leis betty lee leonard ethel lerner david levantin alfred levik herbert levinson jean lewin jacqueline lieberman joseph lillagore thomas lindsey bernard litman john little Charles lloyd bertha lobel judith lopez ruth losey robert love carl ton lowe john lukowski margaret lund virgilio luzardo robert me Campbell edward mcclister john mccollum rtorence mcgloughlin thomas meguire john mckinley marjorie mclain morgan mcmichael shurlcy maberry george macdonell jack maclareu jayne maddock frederick maetke joseph magee joseph makoski doris malmud franees mand edith mandrodt sally mantell donald march mimi markette Virginia marshall jean martin natalie martin ronald mayer beat rice mellicker dudley mercer marion mesick jack metzger mary milam arnold miller frederic miller graham miller leslie minchew helen minor marvin mockabee eugene monahan george mooney john moore john morgan harold morris charlotte mottcr marie mottl hallie mudro jacqueline munley loretta murray andrew musante sanford nadler robert nealon barbara neblett irving ncidich edmund newbold ethel newkerk bette newman frederick nichols lois nichols Chester niebreydowski arthur norkus recep onur james ould bill pacetti paul pahules dorothy park dorothy par melee edward patton lois pelgrim hector pellegatta claire pelt joe pennington seymour perlman faustino perozo joseph petrowski bill phillips gertrude pick mary pike howard plasman edward polhamus miiton polin william pollen jack potash elias powell hannah powell lester preu lewis price mary price rita provisero lurana purdy marie quintana richard rafeld eunice rankin george rappapori ward rathbone Stanley ratner harry rcedcr kathleen rhodcs robert rhyon william richardson henry richman sanford rissman neil roberts sarah robertson eleanor robischaud roy robinson william robinson edwin rose anthony roth dorothy rowlson myer rubin martin rubinstein charlync ruskin franklin russell rosemary russell edward ruzomlierka eugene salloway seymour salloway sara sanders seymour saphiro earl sapp daniel satin muriel sawitz teresa schaller fred scharrer Constance scherr robert schindehette james schlemmer dolores schwartz william seekins resu seiler ira sclevan david shaby harold shapiro richard shepard lucille shepard joseph shippey doris shurtz alan siegel irma silverstein harry simmons marshall simmons louise sims melvin singer george sisselman anita sistrunk eleanore sklar landis smith pete smith irving smolker seymour sokoloff shirley solomon edward sommers adele scootin jane spangler sarah speer romney spencer muriel stang leslie Stanley robert staubitz john steckler william Steiner edward steinman ethel stelle basil stewart miriarn stewart rosalie stinson Clyde Stoddard elizabeth stone lawrence stopper jack straessley betty stroud helen swctnick edward szymanski veto tangorra gilbert tarkany mildred teller max tendrich hortense teply frank terry mary threlkeld shirley titles Stanley timer william totterdalc gordon tull jane turney hansford tyler rol ert unger lowell veach phyllis vecchiarelli donald vetromile phyllis wachstetter joe walker john walker mary walker alec Wallace mervyn walsh alice waters jacqueline watson jake watson waiter watt suzanne watters jack waxenberg edmund Wellington jennie wells Stanley werman livingston west betti westerdahl john white william whitehouse dudley whitman travis whitscl henry wiener william wightman willis wilcox marion wiley arthur widens murray wincelberg james wirsing shirley wolff margaret wood olive woodward william yassem jean zalanka mary zeman ruth zimmerman simon ziperstein florcncc zuckerman frank zupanio Freshman Officers president vice-president secretary treasurer jim kalleen gloria de boliac hortense tepley bill phillips 47Law Seniors I 1 John Connelly Dan Cochrane Ray Ford ham David Graves William P. Kendall Wallace Maer Erroll Mestrezat Raymond Nathan John Parkinson William R. Quinan Max Silver Clifton Trammell Jerome Weinkle Nathan Weinstein Frank Witherill Harold Zinn Not Pictured: William J. Kelley Dave Phillips Julian Weinstein ■ ‘ yP J Morton Herman Frederick Brown Lewis 11. Fogle, Jr. Joe Wynne Gorman Arthur Hill David Turner Milton G. Chancer Jack Coyle Malvin Knglander Harding Frankel David Koller Leslie Mann Flias Powell Daniel G. Satin Frank Solomon Margaret Winifred Wood Not Pictured: Lester Lasky Albert Lehrman Louis Hax Smith, Jr. Woodrow Bochicchio William L. Hunter Eugene C. Lowe, Jr. George N. MacDonnell, Jr. Graham Miller John B. Orr Claude Kenshaw Herbert Zimmerman Simon Ziperstein Underclassmen JFluorescent lights shine on library line-u] Fhat famUig, strain, catgutHochberqer. the man In the hall-moon Hl» first lesson In politics fa t follow y0ur nos6Graduation r I "'he I his went to graduation this year and watched 144 seniors receive degrees. That night of nights, May 19, we sweltered with the rest of them in the ballroom of the Biltmore Country Club. We saw the exclusive few of the senior class rise and take their special honors. Seymour J. Simon attained the highest scholastic standing in the class and received the only magna cum laude key awarded. Catherine Hefinger, Clarice Schnatterbeck, Charlotte Farley, Lloyd Whyte, Phyllis Salter, Klliott Nichols, Helen Syman So-koloff, William PrusofT, Mary T. Furry, Adah Shuflin, Ruth R. Russell, Benjamin Lewkowitz, Leslie Mann, Mary E. Moore, Anna Rubin, and Marion Freed received cum laude keys. The Volpc Memorial music medal was presented to Harry Fster-sohn. The highest award for law graduates 52 went to David Graves. S. Erroll Mestrezat, Arthur Hill, and Morton Berman also were granted law honors. Lloyd Whyte and Betty Lou Baker walked away with the Alumni Award to the outstanding graduates. Ab«vo: Tho clou of ’41 wall their turns to collect the coveted diplomas. Below: Dean Ratco awards Frank Wltherlll his LLB, T+cKv tf iesSonatoit exhibit nonnal vaiietiea ot interest In what' going on. Look wide awoke don't thoy? (Below the eyebrowa la the real o! Stu LaMotte) The Senate e’ve all passed the sanctum sanctor- um of that august body the Senate, and we’ve wondered what goes on during a Senate meeting. As we all know, if we’ve read our constitution, the Senate consists of three representatives from each class, including the Law School. It is presided over by the president of the student body, and the officers of the Student Association act with the Senate. The Senate’s particular purpose is to allot the student activity fund to the various organizations on campus, without hurting anybody’s feelings. The members for this year are: senior class, Sid Kline, Dan Satin, Winifred Wood; junior class, Dorothy Lowe, Charles Ix vett, Marvin Goldman; sophomore class, Kleanor Arthur, Russ Coates, Stewart LaMotte: freshman class, Karl Sapp, Rill Koby, 'Pony Roth. Harold ' Ann, Les Mann, and Lew Fogle represent the Law School. Now that our classical background is complete, let’s look and see how the Senate goes about its noble work. Every other Tuesday at 10:30 there is a sudden concentration of plotters waiting for President Tom Hilbish to open the loonno Girl on. vice-proaldont. and Seymour Simon, troasuror. onjoy the minutoa with aecrotary Holene Putnam. S4sacred doors and admit the wearers of the purple to their dispensary. After tl e doors are thrown open, the senators clamor to sit in their favorite chairs, in order to he in position if, by chance, a picture is to he taken. Now, the seating procedure is significant; the chambers are divided in two by an aisle. The conservatives sit to the left and the radicals to the right. If a Senator wakes up after a tough evening with a pal, he takes a seat to the right and commences to he against everything that comes to the attention of the body. The ritual of opening the meeting is much the same as any other organization. After the roll is called and the minutes of the previous meeting are read, the time is ripe for all organizations to hand in their petitions for a slice of the student’s money. Treasurer Seymour Simon starts off the fire works by reading a petition. After the reading and after the senators have taken at least three seconds to consider whether the request is worthwhile, President Hil-hish opens the floor for dehate. The question is posed to the group, “Should the Swing Club of Miami be granted the two dollars and forty-three cents they have asked for?” It is the custom for the senior member of the Senate to open debate; so Mr. Sidney Kline or “Boss,” or “Jim barley” Kline, starts the discussion by favoring the petition, because he thinks that he may he able to pick up six votes in the coming elections. Messrs. Roth, Lovett, and Koby all speak against the motion and incur a sputtering gush of Kline oratory. Senator l'ogle sits back in his chair, looking for all the world like the original “wise old owl,” and says nothing until his legal mind has detected a flaw in the argument. Whose argument? Anyone’s argument, as long as it has a flaw. Just as the battle is becoming heated, Sen- Hilbiah. with hla own apodal presidential dignity, conducts a senate meeting. ators Satin and Zinn enter the chamber and proceed to act as a balance to the meeting. The lovely Misses Girton, Lowe, and Putnam all sit back marveling at Kline’s oratorical brilliance, as the boys in the back of the room sit biting their nails. Glamour Boy Goldman then closes the defense or attack, which ever it may he, nnd the question is called. It is here that the voting signals of “Boss” Kline are called into play. To his colleagues they are well known. For the uninformed the signals are as follows; When Kline crosses his legs to the right the solons vote “Yes,” when they are crossed to the left the vote is “No,” and if his chin is cupped in his left hand and his elbow rests on his left knee the boys know to table the motion. A snap of the Kline fingers and the senators move adjournment. 55The dlqnUarlot oi the Honor Court In Bastion Honor Court npH.s year’s edition of the Honor Court was characterized by the constant changes that took place in the line up. Due to mid-year graduates, at one time during the year the Honor Court was composed of three Justices without a Chief Justice, however under the newly ratified revision of the Constitution, elections are to be called if the period to he served is more than a month, and the Associate Justices are to select a Chief Justice from among themselves. This latest change is designed to keep the Court functioning throughout the year. Elected by the student body in the general election, are six Justices, a prosecuting attorney, and one Chief Justice who will form the Honor Court for the next year. The Court is set up to decide all cases that are in violation of the Honor Code and to interpret the Constitution. At the start of the school year the Court was composed of Dave Phillips, Chief Justice; A1 Dane, Cau.erine Hefinger, Hill Reynolds, Dick T.: k rving Debowitz, Associate Justice . '• sixth ssociate Justice, Elaine i)evvr did not return to school. The first semester of the term fount! the Court embroiled in quite a few cases of a technical nature, involving fine-cut distinctions in classifications of students. With the second semester came elections to fill the places of those Justices who had graduated. Mort Herman was elected to fill Dave Phillips’ place as Chief Justice. Claud Corrigan and Lee Strickland filled up the vacancies. When Herman took office he started what is termed the “streamlining of the Honor Court.” Immediately after the Florida Student Government Association convention here at the University, the Court drafted plans with which to operate an honor system. The procedure planned is that any person may be turned in to the Honor Court for violation of the Honor Code, if three people or a faculty member report the incident. The trial is held in complete secrecy and the defendant never faces his accuser. Oflicen ol ihe court aro Chlol luiUco Borman, soatod. and Prosocutinq Attornoy Mestroqat 56Hurricane rou know that room you phone from when you want someone to pick you up when it’s raining anil you don’t want to spend a nickel: Well, that’s the Hurricane office. There, on almost any day of any week of any month, you will find, if you should he disposed to seek, the staff. The staff is liable to be doing anything a staff can possibly be doing in an office except working—absolutely anything but. If the staff is not in the office, Room 3 + 1, it is at the print shop, 303 Alcazar, where the University’s printing is done, cut-rate. 'I'he staff that put out the ’40-41 1 Iurri-cane was made up largely of specialists in many fields. A specialist in wide and varied fields was Mr. Corrigan, the editor. (He is mentioned first because he is editor—and for no other reason.) For instance, one of Corrigan’s specialties is watching his fellow workers labor on the rare occasions that they feel up to it. Another is a unique game known as African Ping Pong, which can Ik played only near the linotype machine in the print shop. Phis game, which' threatens to sweep the country, is very simple; all one does is take a ping pong hall and bat it against a wall with a paddle, preferably in front of an obstacle, such as a clock. The only trouble with the game is that Corrigan almost always steps on the ball, and then, in order to destroy the evidence of his carelessness, burns it. Next in line is Business Manager Harry Rinehart, the man that brought the Hurri- Hibb . Corrigan, and lotlroy look at tho finished pioducl aftor It's too late to do anything about It. Below: Rinehart and his steady helper Miller and Hal! cane out of the red despite his lack of sex appeal. Rinehart knew how to sell ads, even though he couldn’t persuade more than a few people to work on the business staff. Among those few was I ouise Miller, who served as advertising manager and handled the theatre accounts. Miss Miller and her free passes were very popular additions to Rinehart’s band of minions. Two other people worked as ad solicitors, and very little was heard of them. Kd Feigin was office manager, and almost achieved immortality (the hard way) by writing a letter insulting the cadet corps. 'The business staff disposed of, we return to the editorial department. As far as rank is concerned, Hedwig “Moc” Ringblom editor, a unique job, the duties of tin-holder never having been defined. As far as Corrigan was concerned, her duties were: ( 1 ) write .nfi editorial, (2) find the student poet, ( get a l ook review, (4) do something, f »od’s sake. As far as Moe was concerned, well, she had the Ibis 57 I Yo . Editor Corrigan can glow in tho dark. too. to worry about, and it was let go at that. Sports editor of the ’40-41 Hurricane was a certain James R. Jeffrey, III (count ’em ). W idely known as a lover, Mr. Jeffrey, commonly known as Jeff, wrote a sports column, gave his staff the needle, and spent his time taking Ibis pictures and oogling (cast your eyes upon these pages and realize where most of his time went). I bis year, as an innovation, the editor appointed a copy and news editing staff, whose job it was to assign stories and copy read them in case any were written. On this staff were the Misses Helene Putnam, Martha Hihbs (one of the few Kappas to survive the present political setup), and Dot tie Levin, “Ole Work Horse” she was knowed as. Putnam wrote the senate news —she was secretary of the student body. Hibbs was especially useful, getting many a scoop direct from her position as an ad-58 ministrative assistant, and did a good bit of the rewriting. As for Miss Levin, well, her field was unlimited. She wrote stories, she rewrote them; she did play reviews and book reviews; she wrote headlines, when the editor would let her; and more, she quihhled and argued at every possible opportunity and at a lot of impossible ones. She and Corrigan once had a fierce argument over a bit of catty copy for Socially Speaking. Corrigan won. So, she lifted the lead from the form when he wasn’t looking. Burning up, he had it reset. She relifted. His mind a fiery holocaust, he had it reset and stood and watched it until it was printed, hollowing this incident she was taken ill. Several members of the staff claim to this day that her illness was a nervous breakdown caused by Corrigan striking her in an uncontrollable fit of rage. During the second semester, the Hurricane needed someone to take charge of the engraving situation (you know, carting photos and cuts about). The editor cast about, and appointed a Mr. Sidney Kline, associate editor. Mr. Kline had written on the paper for three years previously, getting the hook each year because his politics weren’t right. Corrigan used to let Kline think he was dictating the policy of the paper, and as a result, got excellent service on cuts. Red Kstersohn handled the music chores and alienated Phi Mu Alpha, almost to a man. He wrote the Music Box, the orchestra stories, and the reviews. A caustic wit, he was, oddly enough, a foe to student politicians. Hardin V. Stuart, a newcomer, wrote 'Phe Way I Ixxik At It (the column for the intelligent, thinking University student) and many a wise editorial. For the first semester, raven-locked Miss Margaret Klotz wrote the features andV frequent scrapes with the faculty, cadets, and moral codes; went from four-page, seven-column size to eight-page tabloid; won First Class Honor rating from A.C.P., much to C orrigan’s disgust, since he had hoped to return it to the All-American rank once held; opposed war and F.D.R. Mr. Corrigan was an ever faithful editor, even when lie swooped off for a week with the golf team. It was his only vacation of the year and still he did not forget his sworn duties. He, in the inimitable Corrigan style, wrote to his staff: “Tonight I saw the Hurricane you put out in my absence. I saw it just before dinner. I ate very little. “I have only one statement to make— who read the proof: Was it the blind man on the corner? W as it an illiterate sixth grader? Was it Rinehart? Was it blue? ()h no no no etc. “Might I call your attention to the no. 2 story, p. 1. The head says ‘Six added to faculty.’ The story says four. And why didn’t Moe’s two features have bylines? They are definitely byline stories. The sports pages were just fine and the ed page wasn’t bad. I like the ACP page, too. But you might have read proof, really you might have.-—he hditor.” It was indeed a Corrigan Hurricane to the end this year. , Hardin V. Stuart. Sid Klino a long way n tho Hurncano ofhca « (o.(lCo manager), and the from small and Mar.a Dominguez. The working prose. Levin and Hibbe fix it up. (Note A. Blanton's picture in the basket. Tho Hurricane borrowed it. Thai's why it doesn't appear in junior section.) Socially Speaking and got the Pi K.A.’s mad at her and the Hurricane. Blondie Jean Small took over the second semester and though temperamental, turned out gobs of readable copy. Taking Klotz’s place as society scribbler was Miss Jeanne Withers. And, of course, there were others. There was Maria Dominguez, who wrote Tintypes; a long succession of Student Poets; Lucille Lefkowitz, a dependable reporter; Evelyn Belov and Barbara Neblett, two more d.r.’s; Seymour Simon, intramural editor; Lloyd Canter, Larry Goldberg, and Manfred Berliner, Sid’s boys all; Marvin Goldman, the drama critic with the oily hair; Marshall Simmons, sports; Scoop Kendall, columnist and “inside dope” artist; Hal “Desprit” Barkas, art critic; Annella Blanton, law reporter; and various others. During the year, the Hurricane did, (according to Corrigan) among others, the following things: campaigned for Willkie to the last bitter ballot; got intoThe calondar'a mill on April. »o tho oditor placidly cratcho» hor hood. The Ibis r I 'ms is not an apology. It is not an excuse. It might, perchance, he construed as an explanation. In truth, it is the saga of the Ibis. This year’s Ibis story starts back in May, 1940 when the publications board was thrashing around looking for an Ibis editor. There was a serious dearth of candidates since the eligible ones were Hurricane devotees and cared naught for the Ibis. Finally Hedvvig Ringblom was appointed. From this point on we shall refer to Miss R. as Moc, as it is much shorter and easier to spell. Ira Van Bullock, known formally as the Goblin and affectionately as Gobbie, retained bis monopoly on the business manager’s job. During the summer Moe and Bland, of print shop fame, batted ideas around and talked them over and did nothing. Pardon, the cover was designed in the late summer, but wasn’t achieved until late February. But that’s getting ahead of our story. September came and staff meetings were held and staff positions were filled tentatively (everything about the Ibis was tentative). As usual staff members were Hurricaners, only more casual. Bob Lin-rothe, the idea a minute man, was managing editor and in charge of sports especially. He lasted all of three months, before the Ibis really got started; that is, if it ever did. But Bob got a job and quit. Martha Hibbs took over the MK job. Those early staff meetings were fine affairs. Great numbers attended them—the Beta Phi Alphas and Chi Os en masse. Ideas were presented and rejected. There was bickering and arguing and nothing concrete was ever accomplished. Helen Gwinn, a blessing in reliability, accepted the fraternity editor’s job. Kvalyn Daniel, because she was easy for Moe to get hold of, handled the organization’s copy and picture schedule. Penney Roth, A1 Boege, and Martha McCreary bad some ideas to work out on society, but they were strictly female social reporters. Before that section was finished it went through the bands of six people. Tile intimates of the staff arc still scared to read that copy. From November until February the Ibis was an orgy of photography. First fraternity and sorority pictures, then class pictures, then organization pictures. They were all worked out according to a schedule. About half the number scheduled showed up and on an average they were all taken at least a month late. 'This year individual pix started earlier than ever before and finished later. For Christmas the Ibis bought a Speed Graphic camera and Gobbie became its custodian. When be tired of bis job and ad soliciting became urgent, Jim Jeffrey, the eternal handy man, became bis apprentice. It was fun for a while, but Jeff tired of lugging equipment around and taking pictures 60every lunch and free period. Besides he developed a strong aversion to the taste of Hash bulbs and a perpetual kink in his arm from holding the camera in weird positions. This picture period of I his production was marked by intensive confusion. It’s really amazing the number of pictures that don’t turn out for no reason at all. For a time the cameramen were besieged by a series of blank negatives, Jeffrey specials. A simple easy shot never failed to come out. It was just the hard ones like the music school faculty, Panhellenic Council, and a class room shot for a section plate that ffuked, not once but as many as five times. With all the confusion of getting everything covered, the Ibis staff pictures were completely forgotten about. Everybody left town, including Jeff and the Gob; consequently, no art on the Ibis. Another example of photography troubles is on the cover of the book. Gobbie knew just what was needed for the cover; but he could never get up early enough to take the picture when the light was right. If the light was right there were no clouds. If there were clouds there was no breeze and the Hags were furled. He spent two months taking pictures of the rotunda entrance. Many of them were almost right, but not quite. In the end a composite of three shots was used; one especially for the cloud effect. In the finished product there are a few very faint, faint traces of clouds; just enough to make the cover look faded. In the orgy of picture taking the staff had lost sight of copy. Quickly Hibbsy and Moe dished out assignments complete with definite dead lines and waited. In spite of Hibbsy’s hounding (and how she could hound), nothing happened, until at least two months after the last deadline on copy. In February the intimates of the staff were still saying the Ibis by the first of May, hut saying it in a wee small voice. About this time Saturday became the real day. For the staff would come to Barkers to work all day. Naturally the first ones there were Bland and Moe. Just for the atmosphere of efficiency it provided, Moe would make out a list of duties to be performed throughout Saturday. They went something like this: “Between now and sunset: Canter must he devoted to sports Nab Gin Smell for copy Hibbsy has her little duties Dig out old cuts for feature (a lovely for Miss I.evin) Call at Bilks (the nice one) Get hold of Bobby Baasch the sleeze Chaddcrdon is the slowest man on God’s Juno 2. 19-40. Ex- d Hopkins in retirement; Oct 3. First happy, happy gathering o! the crew; Dec. 16. Actual (oat accom phshed June 19. 1941; Jan. 7. 1941. Two stall meetings later; May 2. Gobbie and his old pal the rotunda; Juno 20. Mental picture ol tho editor.Gobble Bullock, busmen manager and erstwhile photographer, snapped hlmseli at work. green earth Work work work for the night is coming and so is May” These guides for action were always overly ambitious. The day’s procedure went in an opposite direction from the schedule. If, by chance, anything was accomplished a deep, black slash was made across the item. Progress. One schedule sheet lasted for weeks. The last one still isn’t fully crossed off. ’The staff filed in one by one, usually in this order: ilihhsy, Levin, Goldman and Canter, Small, Chadderdon, and last of all, at all times, Harkas. A Saturday never went by without a personal appearance from the editor of our sister publication, the Hurricane. If nothing else, a call came through and Moe heard the nasal tones of Mr. Corrigan whining, “I want my Ibis.” Then came a raucous laugh. (I le was especially fond of doing this during June.) Usually Corky came down and leisurely lounged about or played ball. I le did work on the sports section for a while, but term themes and exams interrupted. He came back after it was all over and finished up a few pieces Canter hail left. Corky’s usual comment to Moe was, “God you waste more time than I ever did.” But back to the Saturday recital. A little work was accomplished before noon. After lunch (chile, beer and five cigarettes for the men) the entire crew gathered in the front office and the Saturday afternoon bull session was on. Chadderdon always managed to float in at the height of the talk. He glowered around and made not at all subtle observations about why the Ibis wasn’t out. Mr. Chadderdon himself spent six Saturday afternoons and at least three Sundays writing 800 words. The last I bisite to arrive was Hal Barkas. He swooped in, patted Moe on the cheek, called her a Caucasian Rose and then sat down at the phone. Kventually he wrote a bit and punctuated his copy with such as this: “Hedgy I can’t write another lousy line like the last ten ... I have just quit . . . You forced me to write this tripe . . . it stinks and it’s no bull . . . you know it too ... so I’m going down for a short beer . . . I can write an ending tomorrow.” He never did finish it. Jean Small sandwiched visits to the shop between just before going flying and just after flying. She never came to a complete halt except on copy. It must have been in March that those really acquainted with the Ibis realized it wouldn’t get out on time. No pressure was applied. Somehow the Ibis was finished (eventually, that is) before it ever got started. No one worked up to fever pitch even in the last days of production. The end of school came and without a tremor of embarrassment the Ibis went right on being unfinished. It just happened this year without excitement and without strain but with plenty of confusion and fun. We’ll always say the most amazing thing about the 1941 Ibis was the number of people who didn’t ask, “When’s the Ibis coming out? ” 62Debaters r I"'hanks to n change in the rules gov-erning intercollegiate debating, the varsity team of the University can boast, truthfully, that they did not lose one decision throughout the year’s schedule. In addition to the advantage of non-decision debating, the question for debate remained the same all year, giving the boys a fair chance to master the subject: Resolved: That the nations of the western hemisphere combine to form a permanent union. This year all would-be debaters were required to submit try-out briefs to Dr. Charles I)oren Tharp. The best briefs were selected, and their authors formed the varsity team. Stewart LaMotte, Irving Lebowitz, Sanford Nadler, Fred Nesbitt, Malcom Kerner and Hen Axelroad comprised the team this year. Most of these men were also part of last year’s notable aggregation. First debate of the year was with the University of Pennsylvania, with LaMotte and Lebowitz representing the home team. Wheaton college, followed by Maryland, Spring Hill, and New York university all enjoyed the Miami climate and braved the wrath of the Miami debaters’ arguments. One of the most outstanding achievements of the team was the sponsoring of a debate forum between Swarthmore, Kansas State, and Miami which was held at Hay front Park. Fred Nesbitt and Hen Axelroad spoke for Miami. The forum was the last home debate-before the barnstorming tour which is the feature of varsity debating every year (by courtesy of the Senate). Our boys, the five men who were to make the trip, climbed into the station wagon and left for their Tho men do not poso ulono. lor thi yoar tho women' varelty debate team camo onto tho scene. first stop, the University of Florida. From there they went to the University of Alabama arid on to Millsap college, where two debates were held. Nesbitt anil Nadler debated first, followed by Lebowitz and Kerner. The hegira continue to Centenary college and then to Ix yola. A return match was held at Spring Hill, also 1941 opponent in the brutal sport, football, fter the Spring Hill contest, the boys journeyed on to Florida State College for Women for an argument with the adroit girls. The surprise of the year was the success of the women’s debating team. Annella Hlanton, Rita Smith, Jackie Licberman, and Gloria Cohn won recognition for their oratory during a swing through the state in April. Annella Hlanton won the state championship. In May the Debate council sponsored an intramural debating tournament and oratorical contest. Officers of the council for the year were: Irving Lebowitz, president; Hen Axelroad, vice president; Annella Hlanton, secretary. 63Those officers keep the dorm girls in lino with their own govomment and proctor system. Dorm Gals IN January, 1940, the desire for self-government prompted several of the resident women students to form what is now the “Council.” Afer receiving the approval of the administration, the group drew up a constitution and set up temporary officers to govern the seventy-odd girls living on the third Hoor of the Administration building. At first, the organization was lacking in power, bewildered in its purpose, doubtful of its functions. In March, Mrs. Sarepta Tcrlctsky was appointed director of women’s dormitories. Under her guidance, the infant organization assumed responsibilities and proved its capability for self-government. In September, when the fall term opened, resident women returned to the University to find their living quarters changed back to the Santander building for upperclassmen and to the DeC astro for freshmen, in order that the rooms in the Administration building might be occupied by the air corps cadets. Another change was made in February when the girls living in Santander moved into the newly-built dormitory unit on Anastasia avenue. Now that the question of “where are we going to live?” had been settled, as least for the present, the question of “how arc we going to liver” was foremost in the problems of the dormitory group. I fence, the Council, composed of a president of each dormitory, a secretary, a treasurer, a representative of each class, and three proctors, meets once a week. It has authority in supervising discipline, in meting out penalties for violation of rules, and in setting up the regulations. On the social side, the Council plans parties and picnics and sponsors two formal dances a year. Participation in athletics is encouraged. Through cooperation with the administration, and because of its sincere desire for the constant betterment of dormitory life, the Council has gained the respect of University officials and the confidence of resident girls. Those who served on the Council this year included Sylvia Locke, president; Dorothy Lightman, vice-president; Killie Sabshin, treasurer; Carmel DiSantis, secretary; Jean Martin, freshman representative; Zelda Miller, sophomore representative, Wilma Resnikoff, junior representative. Novice McClellan was president of the Freshman dormitory, and Jane Lee Roudahush, Merle Rlount, Evelyn Hollander, and Rita Greenspan, proctors. 64¥' Varsity lettermen’s organization is the M Club. Those who have won major letters are: Carl Sapp, Dave Andre, Verdun Arries, Joe Bonanno, Ed Cameron, Joe Church, Alvin Cohen, John Douglas, Terry Fox, Tom Ililbish, Justine Rainey, M Club girl, Jack Huguelet, Larry Kaplan, Joe Krutulis, John Oespovich, Philip Optner, George Pero, Bill Steiner, John Tobin, Art Tracy. Members not pictured are: Robert Grimes, Charles Guimento, Bill Hardie, 'Pom Kearns, Walter Kichefski, John Kurucza, George Parks, Crumpton Snowden. 66Football T n the fall of 1940, the University of Miami football team played ten games, as is its usual custom, and of those ten games, it lost seven and won three, as is not its usual custom. But, unusual or not, it goes without saying that the 1940 grid season was anything hut a howling success. We’re not going to look back on the past season and make any attempts at hitting the high spots and blowing them up to such proportions that this section will read as though the Hurricanes were a wonderful ball club and the breaks just went against a wonderful ball club. Nor will we venture to say that they were up against schools that sent highly subsidized teams out on the field (we’re no Yale ourselves) — and even if we didn’t help our hoys through school, we wouldn’t say any such thing. To begin with, Head Coach Jack Harding, Line Coach Hart Morris, and their staff of assistants, were faced with the tremendous task of replacing sixteen seniors, including practically the entire first string line of 1939 and 1938 and a good part of the second string. Eight juniors and eight seniors had returned, and around this small nucleus, the Hurricane coaches built eleven sophomore linemen and five sophomore backs. The squad was small to begin with, and no sooner did the season get under way than the injuries began to mount up. By mid-season, the Hurricanes were down to a squad of twenty-eight able-bodied men (and some of them were pretty badly battered) and that squad didn’t have the reserve power to fend off the last quarter onslaughts of the big teams that came down here last fall. Well miu "om—th© departing seniors. Standing, left to right: O'Neal. Snowden. Douglas, and Borek. Kneeling: Kuiucza. Cohen. Sapp, and Fox. Out of thirty-two Hurricane regulars (counting the casualties), senior fullback I’erry Fox was probably the hardest player. Selected by opposing coaches as the most valuable Miami player, 'Ferry played close to sixty minutes of every game but one (Elon, when he was held out because of injuries). To go with his prowess as a line-plunger and ground-gainer, Fox was also a savage blocker and tremendous tackier; he was named Hurricane game captain for three games. Not far behind Terry was senior guard Jolly Snowden, a Miami boy who was made regular captain for the last four games. Jolly, in his third year as a first-stringer, played a whale of a game at guard. Other senior Hurricanes were Johnny Douglas, injured in ’38 and held out in ’39, who was hampered by leg injuries but at the same time was able to turn in several fine punting and running performances (for example that 80-yard canter against Ole Miss that was called 67 f-back when a teammate clipped); Johnny Kurueza, speedy, hard-blocking, dependable quarterback; Matt Borek, rangy guard !who alternated between the first and sec-» ond strings because of injuries; Carl “I)oc” Sapp, who was faced with the difficult task of being a substitute for sixty-minute 'ferry Fox; Maston O’Neal, who handled his share of the center duties very well; and 1 Cohen, hefty tackle, who was later shifted to guard where he performed well before hurting his shoulder in the last few games. Among the juniors, halfback Bill Steiner, tackles Tom Kearns and Bill Wunder, and ends Joe Krutulis and Bill Totterdale stood out. Steiner was a shifty, triple-threat hack who did his share of scoring, while Kearns and Wunder were hefty first string tackles. Krutulis was a regular starting end, while Totterdale was brilliant when his had knee permitted him to see action. Other juniors were John “Red” Tobin, often a starting right halfback; Bernard “Dutch” Trobliger, Kurucza’s capable understudy; and Ed “Red” Cameron, hard-charging guard who was kept out of action the entire season by a bad hack. Dave Wike, sensational punting star as a sophomore, suffered a severe back injury and was forced to drop from the squad. Out of sixteen sophomores many a fine player was uncovered, foremost among whom was Raul Carifco, who took over the first string center duties. Carifco played consistently well, hacking up the line and going down under punts. Also shining lights among the sophs were Russell Coates, shifty and hard-running halfback; Roy Robinson, Ray Gorman, and H. J. Lee, a trio of capable ends who saw plenty of action; frank Lehn, sturdy tackle; Nick Broker, who became a first string guard; Nick Miller, place-kicking guard; and Red Bogart and Reddic Harris, speedy halfbacks. Other sophomore ballplayers were Robert “'l iny” Staubitz, 275-pound tackle; Carleton Lowe, reserve quarterback; Alex Bazil, reserve fullback; Jack Rice, big reserve tackle; and Joe Kaldor and Bill Wood, reserve guards. (Jetting back to the season itself, let’s take that first game against Stetson — remember way back there? Kline, erstwhile Hurricane reporter, said the opening was auspicious, unquote, and that it was. Only, we didn’t display that pregame rumor of a new Harding style of razzle-dazzle. In fact, we didn’t display much more than 69 rAbove — Doc Day too wraps Kiululis' hand while Kaldox U boxed with it all. tlit same offense and defense that has marked a Pitt system-coached team these many years. The scorer Oh yes, the score —19 to nothing in our favor, as was expected. About the only unexpected .-vent of the game was a little matter of a gust of wind taking the referee’s cap for a ride of two yards as he dropped the skimmer to mark where a punt went out of bounds. 'This no doubt would have gone unnoticed but for the fact that the two yards were in favor of the Hatters. Second on the lineup of grid battles was the lam pa game, and the Hardingmen exhibited a much better brand of ball in beating the visitors 27 to 0. At that stage of the season, there was a constant rumble wherever Monday morning quarterbacks congregated to the effect that “those University footballers—looks like a good year, ehr” Johnny Douglas played quite some ball and was greeted warmly upon his en-70 trance to the game after so many reports that he and his gams were in rather weak condition. “Long Jawn” got off some booming punts that reminded veteran fans of Ye Olde Hurricane stuff. Power and more power was the order of the day, and many prophets said that with more practice and polish, Our Boys would stay in the winning column. Ah, happy days, those early weeks in October when we had an average of 1.000. We’d won two out of two, and little did we know how soon it was to end. Achieving that end was one Pete Sachon of Catholic University. This Sachon feller was the star (he made Little All-American) of the invading Irish eleven, and pre-game reports were that he was a little bit under the weather and a doubtful starter. Woe be unto the team that meets him when he’s in the pink! He ran, punted, passed, and directed his team to a sweet win over the Hurricanes that will go down in the short annals of sport at the University of Miami as “The Game of 1940.” Besides his previously mentioned activities, Pistol Pete dropkicked two field goals, just to show his versatility, and the Irish won 20 to 18. We can’t figure out how Hollywood could ever duplicate that finish to the game — a real thriller. Remember, they had us 20 to 12 and then we got that last touchdown. We kicked off and they fumbled on their 10-yard line and God bless that Hurricane man that recovered for us! Our ball on their 12 and seconds to go. Four downs to make it in—but we just didn’t go. Then, with all the experience we had this season and last with kicking extra points and field goals, we attempted a field goal with the usual aftermath—no good. Anyway, it was a keen game and Pistol Pete Sachon was plenty rugged. 'Pry to remember this game as we go along, if you’re . Pistol Pot© Sachon. Catholic U's. triple threater. gets his Instructions from Coach Dutch Borgman—and what instructions! still along, because from here on in it gets progressively worse. On the rebound! that’s what we were and we hounded back to outclass Elon’s undefeated Fighting Christians, not profusely, hut rather nicely for the record. The game went down in history as a 3 1 to 7 victory for the Hurricanes — sounds good, doesn’t it? We did win, hut Elon was a peg or two out of our class and the play was none too brilliant. They had a heavy line that was outcharged by our lighter Hurricanes (our poor lil’ fellers weighing only 187 on the average). Steiner came through with a neat bit of broken field running, taking a slant off tackle for 87 yards and a touchdown—you can remember that one also, just so the reminiscences of the season won’t leave too had a taste in your aggregate mouths. Then comes a part of our story that isn’t so easy to cell. It concerns how our Hurricanes took a 1700-mile trip out to the Texas Panhandle one week in the last part of October. The approach of the ’Canes was well heralded out in Lubbock, storm warnings were up, and the Texans (represented by the Red Raiders of Texas Tech) proceeded to produce a Hurricane-proof game and generally make our Hurricanes look like a big blow. Maybe it would be well to just whisper the score (shhhh—61 to 14) and then drop the matter. Smarting under that defeat (for the revengeful Texans remembered last year’s loss down here and kept their first team in for 57 minutes), the Hardingmen came back with blood in their eyes—in fact, it was all over them, and then faced Rollins. Against Rollins, it was a matter of the 'Pars taking aim, allowing for the wind, and then firing a broadside to take the Hurricanes out of their sails, 7 to 0. We were favored to win, but we didn’t. They zipped to an early lead of one touchdown and were able to thwart all Hurricane goal ward thrusts. It took only nine plays for them to turn the trick, and it left the Miami eleven a bit bewildered j in fact, they would start down the field with all good intentions and once inside the Rollins 20, the offense would visibly crumble. Reliable authorities had it that Texas Tech Confuting, itn't it? Fox and Stoinor figured It out and atoppod tho Gamecocks for no gain.wmfttFox catches a shoe in his oye. As Russel Coates goes (looting by. had won two games rather than one. And from these ruins, these sagging pillars, the coaching staff was faced with assembling a team to take the field against our arch-rival, Florida. The Gators, with their new coach 'lorn Lieb, had held Tennessee to two touchdowns and were displaying a speedy version of the Notre Dame system. loosing no time in the huddle, the Gators came up to the line and stepped through the most intricate and fastest version of “The Rock’s” brainchild that ever hit Burdine Bowl. All in all, it was terrific! When someone asked how they hung up that 46 to 6 score, one observer remarked, “All they did was put an end in the flat and then some fugitive from the Big Leagues started spring practice and pitched strikes.” It was a little heartening to Miami rooters to note that after the Gator game a stellar place-kicker was uncovered. One Nick Miller came through with the educated toe that Coach Harding had been looking for all those weeks—and after each touchdown we no longer resigned ourselves to the inevitibility of only six points. We had a better than even chance of getting that seventh. November 22, Rex Enright brought South Carolina into the deep South to do battle with the University of Miami, and battle they did. The Hurricanes did themselves proud, out-fighting, out-running, and out-playing the Gamecocks for the fourth time in Miami grid history, only to lose 7 to 2 because they didn’t seem to have the punch when they got down into paydirt territory. Time after time they were on the straight and narrow path to glory and a comeback, only to lose the way. Shall we say that we won three games and one moral victory: OK! South Carolina really didn’t have the stuff — Grygo and Arrowsmith were good backs, but other than those gentlemen, the Gamecocks were just mediocre. Doomed to mediocrity, the Gamecocks did manage a tight squeak over the Hurricanes in spite of it all. Ole Miss returned to our schedule after a few years absence and we played the gallant host, losing to one of the best teams in the South in the last quarter. Hapes and Hovius, high scorers in the Southeastern Conference, were mainstays of the Rebel attack. These boys were highly touted as the Touchdown Twins, but only one came through as predicted — nevertheless, one was enough. The other was content to cover his light under a bushel of newspaper clippings. Ole Miss was just another goodball club that knew the game from A to Z—they got the A (21) and we got the Z (7), but the score was hardly indicative of the game, as they say. It was a very interesting set to (played in a driving rain most of the first half) and Miami fans, getting used to it all, could perceive some good points even in defeat. You get that way after a while—psychologists tell you it’s conditioning. Tho Hurricane Squad. Standing, loll to right: Coach Jack Harding, Cohon. Rico, Fox. Camoron. Douglas. Snowdon. Tottoi-dalo. Trobllgor. Carifoo. O'Noal. Wiko. and Line Coach Hart Morris. Knooling: Staubitz, Kurucxa. Kearns. Wundor. Lohn. Borok. Schaeffor. Tobin. Loo. Baxll. and Wood. Sitting: Sapp. Krutull . Harris. Goman. Broker. Bogart. Stoinor, Coatos. Millor. Kaldor. and Robinson. Ringing down the curtain on an anything but happy football season, was the grand finale with Georgia. Despite the cracker boys’ sensational sophomore backs, the first half was played on more than even terms, with the Hurricanes holding a 7-0 lead through the third quarter. After that it was just a matter of Miami not having any reserves and Georgia having them— the same old vicious circle (you know, like the Dcmpscy-Tunney fight of a few years back—Dempsey was vicious and Tunney circled). The final score was 28-7, with a couple of those markers coming in the last few minutes. So that’s the story of the ’40 football season — none too complete a report, but presenting the facts. Speaking of facing facts, maybe we should stop giving those literacy tests to the ends and let the guards and tackles come to class wearing their miners’ lamps on their caps and not be so snobbish, huh? Editor's Note: Since it's almost time for football again we give you the 1941 schedule: Oct. 3, Elon; Oct. 10. Tampa: Oct. 17. Rollins; Oct. 24. Howard College; Oct. 31, Texas Tech: Nov. 15, Florida; Nov. 21, South Carolina; Nov. 28, Alabama; Dec. 5, Virginia Military Institute. 75Spill him, lupin. Babycanes OCORING four victories against a lone defeat, Coach Ken Ormiston’s freshman football team enjoyed a successful 1940 season, beating Florida, Tampa, Stetson, and Gordon Military Academy and losing to Rollins. In the season’s opener in Roddey Bur-dine stadium, Tampa’s frosh provided little opposition as the Babycanes ran roughshod over the under-manned and out-weighed Baby Spartans. The melee wound up with Miami on the long end of a 26 to 0 score, as McDougal, Mooney, Watt, and English scored touchdowns, one in each quarter. t West Balm Beach the following week, the Babycanes fumbled continuously and a light, fast Rollins eleven chalked up a 25 to 6 win. Miami scored in the second quarter, when Douglas went 25 yards inside end to the Tarlets’ 2 and Mooney took it over. Rollins, springing a startling series of reverses, shook Quentin Bittle loose for runs of 80 and 45 yards in the first ralf. Tarlet Frazier got away an 85-yard gallop, and the Baby Tars pounded over another touchdown before the game was over. For the Baby Hurricanes, Adler and Petrowski stood out on the defense, and Douglas’ punting continually took them out of danger. I’p in Fort Bierce in another charity game, the Babycanes crushed a stubborn Stetson frosh team, scoring 34 points in the second half. Speedy halfback Walter Watt was the Miami sparkplug, making touchdown dashes of twenty-five, thirty, and fifty yards out of four tries at carrying the ball. Douglas and English accounted for the other two Babycane scores, as the Baby Hatters wilted after putting a strong first-half battle. Back in Burdine Bowl, the Babycanes whipped the Florida frosh for the second consecutive year, driving through mud and rain for a 6 to 0 victory. A bad Gator punt set up the Hurricane score, and Dunn, Douglas, and McDougal alternated in smashing goal ward with McDougal finally taking it over. 'Bhc Baby Gators threatened only once and that was on a 60-yard punt return that was called back when a Florida man clipped. A muddy field hampered the light and shifty Gator frosh, but didn’t seem to bother the heavier Babycanes, who dominated most of the play. Closing their 1940 season, Ormiston’s boys continued to roll along, smashing out a 36 to 6 win over Gordon Military Academy of Barnesville, Ga. The heavy frosh line allowed the Cadets to penetrate the Miami thirty-yard line only once during 76 1L i the entire game, anil that was on a long pass late in the game. English and Watt scored twice, Douglas once, and Dunn set up the other marker with a 17-yard run. Many of the ’40 frosh are expected to play an important part in the 19+1 varsity set-up. George Gagliardi and Alfred Adler, two giant tackles, were the terror of opposing teams all season and should make good first string material for the varsity. Earl “Tuffy” Sapp, younger brother of senior fullback “Doc” Sapp, and Andy Musante are a pair of first-rate guards, and Hob Ncalon and Paul Gulas will make capable reserve centers. Out of four good ends, Kuzma, Griffin, James, and Jupin, only the last two will he available, since Kuzma and Griffin dropped out of school during Christmas vacation. Among the backs, Ray Dunn, brother to the immortal Eddie; Hob Douglas, Dong John Douglas’ brother; Walter Watt, fastest man on both Abovo: Kon Ormlston, Froah Coach, who I leaving ua :o coach at Wostom Rosorvo. Bottom — Dumped for a loss. squads; Hob McDougal and Hob English, pile-driving fullbacks; Jimmy Johnson and George Mooney, speedy halfbacks; and Pat Petrowski and Eddie Ruzumberka, blocking backs, should be plenty useful on Coach Jack Harding’s varsity next fall. 77Basketball Abovo: Victorious coqors Top row: Loo. Koos. Carlloo. Coach Morris. Basil, Scott, and Keams. Front row: Criss. Cantor. Tucker. Captain Hilbish, and Krululls. Not pictured: Tobin. Bolow — Captain Hilbish looks on as Tucker drops in a (oul shot against Stetson. I f.d by sharpshooting Captain Tommy 'Hilbish, Red Tobin, and Joe Krutulis, the University of Miami basketball squad enjoyed its most successful season since 1930. Wins were scored over Stetson, Y.M.H.A., Rollins, and Florida Southern, and the Hurricanes captured the annual Y.M.C.A. Goldball tournament for the second consecutive year. Coach Hart Morris and Graduate Manager of Athletics Jim Ruesse had cooperated in the formation of the Florida Rig Five conference at the start of the season. This conference was made up of Miami, Stetson, Tampa, Rollins, and Southern, but University of Tampa officials dropped basketball from the athletic program and Stetson announced that it would no longer this school year. Stetson took first place in the conference basketball race, with the Hurricanes a close second. Miami opened its season January 9 participate in intercollegiate athletics after against the Stetson Hatters in a two-game encounter here, and lost to the boys from 78 Deland, 46-29 and 51-41. Red Tobin and Joe Krutulis starred in the first game, and little Tommy Hilbish stole the show in the final contest with his fast, court-covering play. Tampa, scheduled for the following weekend, was replaced by a strong and undefeated Y.M.H.A. five that went down to defeat for the first time. Dick Tucker was leading scorer for the locals, who came from behind in the second half to score a hard-earned 48-39 victory. Joe Krutulis sank three field goals in the last sixty seconds of play to put the Hurricanes way out in front. Morris introduced a two-team system of play against the Rollins Tars at the Miami High gym, and the innovation proved successful enough to whip the invaders to the tunc of 55-29 and 57-41. Under the new system, Morris started his “tall” team composed of Tom Kearns, Tom Scott, Alex Hazil, Jimmy Kees, and Raul Carifco or Lloyd Canter, and then sent in a “fast” team made up of Hilbish, 'Robin, Krutulis, Dick Tucker, and H. J. Lee. The Hurricanes led most of the way in both games, with the “fast” five doing most of the scoring. Tobin and Hilbish were high scorers in the opener, with' Krutulis and 'Robin sharing the honors the second night. Hitting the road the first week in February, the ’Canes opened their tour by-trouncing the Moccasins of Florida Southern 57-43 at Lakeland. Tobin was again high point man, racking up sixteen markers, followed by Dick Tucker with fifteen. The following night in Winter Park, Rollins fell for the third time, losing 45-35 to the speedy Morrismcn. Rucker’s thirteen points paced the ’Cane cagers, while Jones and Phillips starred for the 'Pars. Two nights later in Deland, Miami dropped its only game of the tour, losing 44-40 to a red-hot Stetson quintet in a rough, tough game that saw half the Hurricane first string ejected from the game in the closing minutes. The next night, the Morrismen came roaring back to outplay, out-smart and outscore the Hatters 40-35 before a gym-packing crowd of partisan fans. Hilbish, Krutulis, Robin, and Tucker hit the bucket from every angle, as the Hurricanes took a second-half lead and clung to it through the closing minutes. Rack in Miami High’s gym, the Miami cagers found themselves hampered by an unfamiliar, close man-to-man defense and split a two-game series with Southern. The Hurricanes won the first game 41-31, but dropped the second in the last six minutes of play, 50-38. Jimmy Kees, sophomore forward who hit his stride for the first time during the season, was high point man in the initial encounter, scoring six field goals. The next night, Southern came from be- B«low A Stetson skyscraper grabs a robound out of the hand of H. J. Loo.Tommy Hilbish. Red Tobin, high scorer for the season, will captain the 1942 quintet. The freshmen, coached by Jim Buesse, did not play a regular schedule. Sparked by John Edgar McCullom, former Miami Edison ace, the frosh whipped several local high school and league teams, and went to the finals of the Goldball tourney, where they lost to the varsity. Other outstanding yearlings were Joe McCusky, A1 Kasulin, Harvey James, Bob Douglas, and Bob Nealon. B«!ow Tom Hilbinh, high scorer ol ihe Hurricane eager lor the second consecutive year. hind to knot the score 22-22 at halftime and 38-38 with six minutes to go. In those six minutes, a wild scoring spree gave them twelve points and a 50-38 win. February 21 and 22, the University of Florida, runner-up in the Southeastern Conference, won a pair of games from the ’Canes to close Miami’s most successful season since 1930. The Gators jumped into an early lead in the first game and coasted on in to win 48-35. Lanky Steve KUish scored nineteen points for the Florida five to capture high-scoring honors. Saturday night, however, the Hurricanes played a different brand of ball, led 46-45 with five minutes to play, and then fell apart to lose 62-50. Tobin, with seventeen points, Krutulis, Tucker and Hilbish sparked the Miamians’ second-half drive, while Ellish and Bud Walton accounted for thirty-seven Gator markers. Ellish was high-scorer with twenty points. The 1941 squad won seven and lost six, and played all its games within the state. It won the annual Y.M.C.A. Goldball tourney for the second year by beating the frosh in the finals, and the only graduating senior on the entire team is Captain soA bo vo Joo Bonanno. uncfeleatod Hght-hoavy, giowla into Iho Comoro. Below Downos looks tirod as ho announces Chuich's win. The affectionate gont on tbo tight is Red Cameron. r Boxing Seriously handicapped hy lack of manpower, Coach Hilly Regan’s 1941 Hurricane mittmen chalked up only one victory in six starts, whipping the University of Florida in a return match. Joe Bonanno, hard-punching 175-pounder, kept his record unblemished with four wins and two draws, against top competition. January 14 in Baton Rouge, the green-clad pugilists opened their season hy losing 6-2 to Louisiana State University and 7-1 to Southwestern Louisiana Institute two days later. Against L.S.U., Joey Church in the 135-pound division and Bonanno accounted for the Miami points, while against S.L.I., Bonanno came through to score the only win of the evening. The Hurricanes forfeited the 155-pound class at L.S.U. and the 145 and 155-pound classes at Southwestern. Florida’s fighting Gators were next on the schedule, and the ’Canes came back from Gainesville with one draw out of eight matches. Florida got a 7 j 2 to ] i win, as Bonanno battled Jim DeCourcy to a bloody draw. Two weeks later, in the Miami High gym, the Hurricanes scored their lone victory of the season against this same Florida team by the narrow margin of 4j 2 to I 2. Francis Christie, Joey Church, Bill Totterdale, and Kutch Kearns scored wins for the Reganmen, and Bonanno fought another draw with DeCourcy. Forced to forfeit two bouts again, the ringmen dropped a close 5-3 verdict to the Catholic U. pugs at the Beach Arena. Church pounded out Miami’s first win at the expense of Catholic’s Gaffney, and Bonanno scored a decisive verdict over the Irish’s Hauck. In the heavyweight division, Red Cameron displayed clever boxing and footwork to easily outpoint his foe. March 17 in far-off Madison, W isconsin, the Reganmen bowed 6 2 to 1 Yz to a powerful Badger team before 13,000 rabid fans. Joe Bonanno came through for the fourth time to give Miami its lone victory of the night, a three-round decision over Captain Nick Lee. Church accounted for the Hurricanes’ half-point by drawing with Gene Rankin. In the National Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament at Penn State, Church and Cameron, representing Miami, went to the semi-finals of their divisions before losing. Billy Gillespie, Hurncono numboi I man. rank lihh in the South. Tennis TN beaten in two years of intercolleg-iate competition, Miami’s Hurricane tennis team, under the guidance of Coach Gardnar Mulloy, traveled to the Pacific coast this year. The Miami hoys played Louisiana State, Arizona, U.C.L.A., California, Stanford, and Texas on their trip, and, although unfamiliar with the cement courts they encountered, made a fine showing in their matches on the coast. In spite of this handicap, the Miamians won four out of six contests played, one being abandoned on account of rain. The varsity opened the season by meeting the University of Colorado on the Miami Biltmore tennis courts on March 20 where Miami won 5-1. On April 1 1, the squad left Miami on the first leg of their 10,000 mile trip to the west coast. The boys met Rollins at W inter Park on April 12 in an unofficial match with Rollins using ineligible freshmen on their team. With such stars as Jack Kramer, Kd Amark, and Eddie lloo playing for Rollins, Miami went down to defeat, 5-1. 'Phc Hurricanes moved on to Baton Rouge where they met Louisiana State University, Southern Conference champions on April 15 and won their first official contest of the trip, 5-1. Billy Gillespie, playing his second year for the varsity, defeated L. C. Kirkland who had never been beaten in his college career. On April 19 the Miamian’s faced the University of Arizona at Tucson where they continued winning, this time by a score of 8-1. The only match won by the Arizonians came when Bill Lindamoor defeated George Pero of Miami in a hard fought contest. A crowd of 1800 witnessed the matches and saw Billy Gillespie, Dick McKee, George Parks, Boh Decker, and Lew Brownstein all come through with victories. The team continued their trip to Los Angeles where they opposed a strong U.C.L.A. squad and scored an upset by winning 8-1 on April 21. All the members of the varsity gained singles victories on cement courts which were strange and very difficult to play for the Miami boys. At Palo Alto, California, on April 22, Miami met defeat for the first time in two years, breaking a record of twenty-seven consecutive wins, at the hands of a strong Stanford team by a count of 5-4. Billy Gillespie, playing number one, gained a victory while Lew Brownstein, Boh Decker, and Dick McKee also won for Miami. The varsity lost their second match of the trip to a powerful University of California team at Berkeley on April 24, 6-3. 82t The contest with Southern California was cancelled because of rain and the Miamians started for home stopping off at Austin, Texas, to play the University of Texas, Southwestern Conference champions, and gave them their only setback of the season, 5-4. Lew Krownstein was left in California, and a singles and a doubles match had to be forfeited. Kvcn with this handicap Miami managed to win with the help of Hilly Gillespie, Dick McKee, Hob Decker, and George Hero, who all won their singles matches. Hero played his best tennis in three years to defeat Harry Hadjer in straight sets. The team will lose George Hero and Captain George Harks this year, but there are several very promising players among the freshmen, including Hill Blake, Guy Garber, and Clyde Stoddard. During the week of January 26 to February 2, the University of Miami staged its first annual national tournament in the history of the school, with such stars as Hobby Riggs, Frankie Kovacs, Jack Kramer, Coach Gardnar Mulloy, Elwood Cooke, and Wayne Sabin participating with the purpose of raising money for Gardnar Mulloy’s yct-unrcalized dream of a tennis stadium for the University. The matches were played on the courts of the Coral Gables Country Club and the entire varsity squad entered the tournament, gaining much experience in meeting the top racquet wielders of the nation. Frankie Kovacs won the championship by defeating Hobby Riggs in a tough, hard-fought five set battle. Three of iho nation's best. Bobby Riggs. Gardnar Mulloy. and Frank Kovacs competed In the first University of Miami Invitational tournament.Golfers T Tarsity golf, dropped from the sports curriculum last year, returned in 19+1 with the most successful season ever enjoyed by Hurricane mashie wiciders as the Miamians won five official matches and dropped one unofficial practice encounter. Making up the team were Captain Henry Tonkin, who played number one and served as manager; Paul “Stormy” Miller, number two; and Claud Corrigan and Art Tracy who alternated at the number three and four positions. Jack Price and Herman Koslow played five and six respectively in the squad’s lone six-man match. 'Pile Hurricanes opened their season April 4 on the Miami Bilttnorc’s championship layout, scoring a decisive 15 4 to 2J4 victory over Mississippi College. Leaving Miami April 6, the traveling Miamians smashed Rollins and St. Peters- Tho undefeated Hurricane golfers: Corrigan. Tracy. Miller, and Tonkin. burg Junior College in a triangular meet, beating the 'Pars 14-4 and the Trojans 13 J4 to 4j behind Tonkin’s 73 and Corrigan’s 77 at Orlando’s famed Dubsdread. Proceeding to Athens, Georgia, April 8, the ’Canes met the Bulldogs, Southeastern Conference champions, in a practice match and lost 17-1. The next day, the team entered the Southern Intercollegiates and placed ninth out of thirteen, although individual play was none too brilliant. Returning to Miami, the linksmen met Rollins April 26 in a return match at the Biltmore and turned in an easy 1 5-3 victory over the Tars, as Tracy and Tonkin Starred. May 10, St. Pete Junior College brought a six man team here and were defeated 19-8 in a surprisingly close match. Foster Alter coached the Hurricane-golfers, and Graduate Manager of Athletics Jim Buesse accompanied them on the road trip. 84Swimmers T t was a lack of material that caused the - • abandoning of swimming as an intercollegiate sport this year, as only four varsity lettermen were available. Although the team has been successful in previous seasons it was obvious that a small nucleus such as this would not warrant sending a team into collegiate competition. Coach “Pop” Purr, in hopes that some meets might be scheduled, issued a call for swimming candidates. The mermen worked out for several weeks during the fall, only to disband until April, when they resumed practice in preparation for the annual meet with the Shoreham Athletic Club of Nassau. Nine natators made the Bahaman trip with Graduate Manager of Athletics, Jim Beusse. They were: Captain Larry Kaplan, Jim Gilmore, Hill Reynolds, Karnes Lipscomb, John Booth, Johnny Home, Frank Leis, Pappy Howland and Jack Huguelet. The meet was held under the distinguished patronage of His Royal Highness, the Governor, along with the Duchess of Windsor. Freshman John Booth sparked the Hurricanes to a comfortable 39-25 victory. Booth won the 50 yard dash, then twice came from behind to help capture the medley and free style relays. Kaplan and Huguelet were teamed with Booth in the medley, while Reynolds, Borne and Lipscomb rounded out the winning free style combine. Johnny Borne, a promising sophomore, took Miami’s other first place in the 150 yard dash. Shoreham also took four firsts but the Hurricane’s well balanced s.juad walked off with most of the second and third places. The Bahaman’s wins came in the 100, 200, and 440 yard free style and the 100 yard breast stroke. Cash, Lightbourn anil Butler were outstanding for the losers. The victory gave the Hurricanes possession of a new cup — the Bahamas Trust Company Trophy. Two perpetual swimming trophies are now in the Cafeteria showcase. The Trust Company Award in addition to the Ford Dealers Cup, which was won last year. The plans for next season include two more meets with the Bahamans. One will be held in Miami, with the Ford Dealers trophy as the prize, the other in Nassau where the Trust Company cup will be awarded. The rude gontloman. with hia back to th® camera, rocelving congratulations from their R. H.'s the Duke and Duchess of Windsor. Is Captain Larry Kaplan. The personality smile tn the background bokmgs to Pappy Howland.Intramurals M EN’S 17hen University of Miami students ’ returned to school last September, they found that, in addition to the cadet corps and the new buildings, another great change had taken place—the Rock Howl was no more. In its stead, on the triangle between Main and Administration Buildings, was a vast expanse of newly planted grass where once had stood asphalt basketball and handball courts and a coral rock gridiron. Accompanying the grass was an administrative order that the triangle no longer was an athletic field and that the sanctity of its unruly greenness was under no circumstances to be violated by the careless feet of pigskin-carrying University males. This convenient loss of the only available athletic field lifted from Athletic Department shoulders the job of carrying on intramural activities. Student touchball fans were not to be denied, however, for the Hurricane sports department gathered together the intramural representatives of fraternities and independent groups and organized the Hurricane touchball league, ruled by the iron hands of Seymour Simon, intramural editor, and Rocco Flamighetti, who, along with three or four footballs, was the Athletic Department’s contribution to the organization. In October, actual play got under way on the field behind the Coral Gables Coliseum, but this gridiron was abandoned when it proved inconvenient. From then on, games were played on the varsity’s reserve practice field out on Blue Road, which was inconvenient enough to keep spectators away. Six fraternity outfits and two independent teams, the Scoops and the C'leophi, participated. At the end of the season, the Scoops, paced by Gardnar Mulloy, Hilly Gillespie, and Eddie Dunn, were far out in front, winding up their schedule by crushing the Kappa Sigs. 51-12. Independent teams, however, were not eligible for the Hurricane touchball trophy (gold-plated, over ten inches high), and there was a four-way tie for first place among Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Pi Chi, and Hi K.A. In the playoffs, Lambda Chi and Kappa Sig both defeated Hi Chi and Hi K.A. and met in the finals, which saw the rejuvenated Kappa Sigs hang up a two-touchdown win over the defending champions. Outstanding players named on the Hurricane All-Star team picked by editor Simon were Billy Gillespie, Scoops; Jiggs Marella, Lambda Chi; Carl Trumpeter, Hi Chi; Bob Hart, Hi K.A.; Dick Tucker, Kappa Sig; Doss Tabb, Hi K.A.; and Murray Cooper, C'leophi. The annual Rock Howl game between the league champions and the freshman football team was not held. When basketball time rolled around, the Hurricane was either unwilling or lacked the time to sponsor basketball, l or several weeks, it appeared as if the intramural program would be further curtailed, but this time, Tau Epsilon Hhi fraternity and its nearby San Salvador Hark basketball courts stepped into the breach. The tournament was TEH run and TEH won, as high-scoring Sid Spectorman led the sponsors to victories over eight teams for a sensational undefeated season. The thrifty TEHs worked with a will to win their own cup, and were several times observed practicing far into the night beneath the beams of automobile headlights. The C'leophi were runners-up, but there was a decided lack of interest in the league, and several fraternities dropped out. 86In April, the Hurricane again came to the rescue of intramural athletics by taking over the administration of softball. With the full cooperation of the Athletic Department, intramural hall players were allowed to use the Rock Howl (which had not lived up to expectations as a grower of grass) and a shiny new portable backstop was built. Nine teams were entered, six fraternity, three independent (Cleophi, Scoops, Santander Dorm), and a fraternity team, Lambda Chi Alpha, swept through an eight-game schedule to lose only one game and gain the first leg on the Hurricane softball trophy. The Scoops were a close second, and the strong Santander team third. Named to the All-Star team by newly-appointed intramural editor Marshall Simmons were Doc Sapp, Scoops; Dick Harris, Santander; John McCullom, Scoops; Alex Bazil, Lambda Chi; Dave Koncl, TEP; Red Tobin, Lambda Chi; Joe Krutulis, Lambda Chi; Murray Cooper, Cleophi; Dutch Trobliger, Lambda 87Chi; Jiggs Marclla, Lambda Chi; and Henry Tonkin, Pi K.A. Intramural golf crowns went to the Independents and the Pi K.A.’s, as the frat boys won the team title with a squad made up of Hob Hart, George Hollahan, Boh Dillard, and Hank Grasse, and Independent Sandy Rissman, star freshman, captured the match play division of the tournament by beating fellow Independent and freshman Herman Koslow, 7 and 6. Rissman also was medalist with a 74, and received the Stewart L. Girriel Trophy, emblematic of intramural golf supremacy. Grasse won the second flight, and Ernie Stern, Phi Ep, was victorious in the third flight. Intramural ping pong was sponsored by Pi K.A. and TEP Bob Adelman won the title for the second year without a great deal of difficulty. May 8, the M Club’s annual Field Day drew its usual record turnout, as the would-be track stars got together and displayed their wares. A strong Independent aggregation, sparked by alter W att and Jimmy Johnson walked off with top honors in the men’s division, and Kappa Kappa Gamma, led by Mae VVeisiger, Thelma Hall, Roberta Moore, and Winnie Wood, nosed out Chi Omega to win the women’s crown. Pi Chi was second and Phi Epsilon Pi third in the men’s events. Watt, a speedy sophomore footballer, won the 100-yard dash, the 220, and ran anchor on the victorious relay team. In the feature event of the afternoon, the quarter mile, Carl Trumpeter of Pi Chi paced himself beautifully to come home the winner in 64 seconds. Charlie Wood, Phi Mu Alpha, jumped 5 feet, 4 inches to take the high jump, Punchy Adler, Phi Ep, tossed the shot 43 feet, 9 inches to win the shot put, and Bob Suddeth, Pi Chi, leaped 17 feet, 4 inches for a victory in the broad jump. In the women’s division, Janet Silver-glade, Chi Omega, won the 75-yard dash; Winnie Wood took the high jump with a leap of four feet; Rebecca Jackson, C'hi (), won the broad jump with a 12 foot effort; and Roberta Moore sprinted to a win in the 50-yard dash. Hazel Bishop, Independent, tossed the horsehide 154 feet to capture the softball throw, and a Kappa relay team of Moore, Wood, Weisiger, and Hall easily won the 220 relay. No swimming events were held this year, since all local pools were closed because of several cases of infantile paralysis in the Miami area. Lambda C'hi Alpha dethroned Pi Chi as pushmobile by winning the annual jalopie classic. The Lambda C'hi push-mobile, powered by Dutch Trobligcr, Steve Adams, Joe Bonanno, and W oody Gilbert, and driven by Jim Jeffrey, came from behind to win on the home stretch. Pi C'hi was second and 'PEI’ third. W O M EN’S irls’ intramural athletics were hainp- 2 ered by the same factors that almost prevented intramural participation for the men—lack of a playing field anti lack of organization. The Athletic Department, however, represented by Intramural Director Harriet Foster, stepped in and ran off a presentable schedule of sports. As far as results go, it was strictly a Kappa Kappa Gamma year. The husky gals from Desoto Boulevard walked off with volleyball, basketball, and softball, the three major sports, won field day, and were defeated only in two minor sports, ping pong anil bowling. Alpha Epsilon Phi was a not too close second to the Kappas in team results, winning bowling and ping pong and being runner-up in volleyball. 88Tho gill play ba kotball. outburst scored eleven runs to put the winning team on top. Alpha Epsilon Phi’s team of Marcella Kaufman (high scorer of the tourney), Wilma Resnikoff, and Dottie Lightman won the bowling title, defeating a Kappa team of Wood, McMahon, and Dobey Spence at the Gables alleys. Volleyball was run off in the ball on the Salvador Park courts, and the Kappas waltzed to the championship undefeated, winning eight and losing none. A.E. Phi was second with seven wins and one loss, that to the Kappas, and Beta Phi Alpha and Chi Omega were tied for third with five won and three defeats. Director Foster picked an All-Star team, which was made up of Winnie Wood, Kappa; Betty McMahon, Kappa; Marcella Kaufman, A.E. Phi; Laura Green, Delta Zeta; Beryle McCluney, Beta Phi Alpha; Mae Weisi-ger, Kappa; Thelma Hall, Kappa; Jimmie Bishop, Independent; Wilma Resni-koff, A.E. Phi; and Janet Silvergladc, Chi C )mega. Basketball came next, and Kappa Kappa Gamma again decisively displayed its superiority in every department of the game, crushing a runner-up Zeta Tau Alpha team 23 to 9 in the finals on the Salvador courts. Mae “Whiz” Weisiger scored 12 of her team’s points, and the other Kappa forwards, Betsey Moore and Winnie Wood functioned smoothly throughout the tournament. The dependable Thelma Hall was a bulwark at guard, aided by Charlotte Freds and Inza Fripp. Alice Halstead played well for the losing team, scoring five points out of the total of nine. In softball, it was the same old story —the Kappas against the field. This time, a strong Independent team, headed by Jimmie Bishop, smashed its way to the finals with a series of high-scoring victories, only to lose 20 runs to 4. Off to an early lead, the Independents, sparked by Sara Sanders, Florence Zuckerman, and the athletic Miss Bishop, appeared able to halt the Kappa win streak, but the Weisiger-Hall-Wood combine was not to be denied. In the third inning, with the score 6-3 in favor of Kappa, a twelve-hit 89Abovo Not to be outdone by the vanity, tho Tops present the Phi Eps with tho victory blanket. Bowls GLA MO UR BOW L speedy, alert Kappa Kappa Gamma -touchbalI team struck twice with devastating passes, added two extra points and a safety to win 16-0 over a plucky and colorful Chi Omega seven before 300 fans who turned out at the Blue Road Held to witness the first annual Glamour Bowl classic. There was a little glamour and a lot of rough and tumble in evidence as the “weaker sex” traded passes, punts and blocks. The Chi O’s looked classy in defeat as time after time they baffled their opponents with their deceptive shift. Chi Omega, deep in reserve strength substituted freely, but they could not cope with the eisiger-to-Hall passing combination, that clicked off yardage all afternoon. Behind thesensational passingof “Whiz” YVcisigcr, the Kappas moved deep into Chi O territory early in the game. Chi O took over on downs but on their first offensive play, Janet Silverglade’s pass was intercepted by YVeisiger, who scampered twenty yards for a score. Weisiger’s pass to Mall in the end zone made the score 7-0. Early in the second half, the Kappas scored again, with YVcisigcr passing to Hall and innie W ood, they moved fifty-five yards down-field on a sustained drive. On the Chi O thirty, YVeisiger faded hack to pass. Unable to find a receiver, she skirted right end, cut back toward the center, and galloped over for a touchdown. 'I’he conversion made the score Kappa 14, Chi O —. Ann Evans, Chi Omega end, played a whale of a defensive game in slowing down the Kappa drive. She smashed the interference repeatedly, paving the way for her teammates to nail the ball-carrier. Chi O fought back to the last, but the hard charging Kappa line thrust hack almost every attempt, although Benny Roth reeled off some nice gains. The last score of the game occurred when the Kappa’s rushed in and nailed the Chi () ball carrier behind the goal for a safety. Along with the offensive work of YVeisiger, Hall and YVood, the Kappas had a strong defense built around Mudro and Hall. Roth and Silverglade made the Chi O’s a constant threat while McDonald and Allen performed admirably in breaking up the opposition’s offense. This game marked the first time the sororities here have engaged in the brutal Gel iid oi ill y 90L. r game of football but the girls came out of it with Hying colors. Whiz Weisiger’s passing and Penny Roth’s broken field running left nothing to the imagination, and the fems showed us football as it should be played. NOSE BOWL C!coring fourteen points in the first ten minutes of play, Phi Epsilon Pi defeated its ancient rival, Tau Kpsilon Phi, in the fourth annual Nose Howl Game last November. The battle had all the trimmings of “big time,” from lovely feminine sponsors to the presentation of the perpetual victory trophy—an Indian peacepipe. A record crowd lined the Blue Road gridiron to witness the Phi Ep triumph, which evened the series at two games apiece and dumped the TEPs into last place in the final league standings. The Phi Kps completely outclassed and overpowered their opponents to score early in the game. Arny Kay and Sid Kline blocked well in the clearing the path for some long gains by Phillips and Goldberg, as the victors resorted mainly to power plays, while the TEPs took to the air with varying success. Just after the opening kick-off, the Phi Kps started a sustained drive that carried them to the TKP twenty-yard line. From there, Phillips faded back and rifled a pass to Kline, who was stopped three yards from a touchdown. Phillips, skirting right end, hit pay dirt on the next play. The attempted conversion failed when Goldberg’s pass to Canter fell incomplete. Now, with the game less than five minutes old, Phi Ep led 6-0. 'PEP fought back valiantly but to no avail. One of their first offensive plays was stopped behind their own goal line when Shep Cohen crashed through to the nail the ball carrier for a safety. Cohen’s defensive play was outstanding all afternoon as he constantly roamed TEP’s backfield nailing passers before they could spot receivers. The game was not yet ten minutes old when Phi Ep scored again. Phillips hammered away at the TEP line, reeling off some nice gains behind Arny Kay’s down-field blocking. Goldberg chucked a fifteen-yard pass to Phillips who took the oval in the end zone, making it 14-0, Phi Ep. 'Pile remainder of the game was a seesaw affair, with neither team making a serious threat. TKP just couldn’t get started, and the Phi Kp secondary was all over the field batting down their opponent’s aerials. The passing combine of Frank Solomon and I)avcy Konel connected on a couple of passes that put some life in the Phi Kp defense, but these efforts boomer-anged back at the TEPs as their ever alert opponents tightened up each time and held. 91Between Halves A touchdown piny in football requires -exact timing by eleven men, but for fifteen minutes between the halves 60 men must attain the utmost timing and coordination in drilling for the marching band’s exhibition. From the time the first man steps on the field until the last man marches off, every step must be counted, even the length of the step must be uniform. Dead spots must be eliminated. The question everyone asks at the game is “I wonder what the band is going to do this week.” Now, again like the football team, these plays and drills have to be worked out in advance. By whom? By the so called “brains” of the band. A committee, consisting of Larry Tremblay, graduate manager; Gladney Head, assistant director; Johnny Brennan, drum major, Don Chadderdon, librarian and head drum major, and Cookie Cunningham, alumnus Drum Major Don Chaddordon maneuvered hi tin sold lore sor hours in preparation lor the Friday night between halves spectacle. adviser, meets on Tuesday nights to work their ideas into one drill. Any Tuesday night, 7:30: Tonight, the subject matter is the Fighting Christians from Elon. Larry is working out a Hello Elotiy Head is toying around with the idea of a cross (standing for Christians). Brennan is checking up on what appropriate music the library might contribute. Cookie and Chadderdon are doddering all over the place trying to get some ideas. After about twenty minutes of this, everyone begins to realize they aren’t getting any place; so a conference is called to get a theme or central idea. Cookie observes: “We have to get something original, something that will make the people sit up and take notice of what the band is really doing.” Another lull. Finally Chadderdon pipes up with “I wonder what would happen if we put on a swing drill?” Gladney says he knows of a swell concert arrangement of the “Little Brown Jug” that can be ordered. Brennan, in the meantime, finds that the band already has some swing numbers such as “Alexander’s Ragtime Band,” “Christopher Columbus,” “An Apple for the Teacher” (they made a drill of the apple.) Brennan comes up with the idea of using that swing fanfare from “Boys from Syracuse’ as the opening to the drill. So, with this assortment of ideas to work on, the committee disbands for the evening leaving Chadderdon alone to work out the formations. (He usually gets home around 2:30.) Even then the work isn’t all finished. The music has to be arranged by Herbie Blinn and Bennie Sinkus has to stencil the formations. This is just a glimpse of what goes on behind the scenes of those half-time drills. And some people go out of the stadium muttering: “Wonder what that band formation was tonight.”v tevvuKesABT AEZH0IKAM A C r 1 V E M E M BE R S Seniors: Lucille Lefkowitz, Kona Mae Oberman Juniors: Selma Bronston, Selma Kinbinder, Beatrice Litt, Dorothy Lightman, Wilma Resnikoff, Marcella Rosenthal Sophomores: Frances Cohen, Rhoda Jacobson, Margery Stark Freshmen: Patricia Auerbach P L E D G E S Sophomores: Florence Greenberg, Marcella Kaufman Freshmen: Marguerite Braverman, Evelyn Hollander, Jaqueline Lciberman, Lynn Flax, Gloria Cohan, Audrey Goldwyn, Shirley Gordon, Bette Newman, Muriel Stang, Shirley Tilles Patroness: Mrs. Isadore Weinstein 94 r Alpha Epsilon Phi ALPHA ETA CHAPTER national founding: October 24, 1909 national induction: February 5, 1938 OPEN MOTTO: Mult a Cord a y Una Causa colors: Green and White flower: Lily of the Valley OFFICERS Dean Sub-Dean Secretary Treasurer Ronnie Oberman Lucille Lefkowitz Dorothy Lightman Selma Bronston Opposite page: Oberman. LefkoWitz, Lightman, Bronston. Locke, Einbender, Resnikoff, Rosenthal. Below: Cohen, Jacobsen, Stark, Auerbach, Greenberg, Kaufman, Braveman, Flaks, Goldwyn, Gordon, Hollander, Leiberman. Newman, Stang, Tillis.A A C TI V E M E M BE RS Seniors: Marie Young, Grace Kieswetter Juniors: Ruby Berry, Barbara Curran, Harriet Foster, Mary Lee Hickman, Louise Knight, Marion Lander, Beryle Mc-Cluney, Margaret Wyant,, Harriette Morris Sophomores: Helen Gwinn, May Morat, Gloria Waterbury, Gladys Tubbs, Nell Pearce, Kthcl Mclver Freshmen: Dorothy Blanton, Emily Creveling, Jean Graves PLEDGES Sophomores: Eunice Stripling Freshmen: Mildred Heaton, Margaret Hickman, Florence Mc-Gloughlin, Teresa Shaller, Hortense Tepley, Alice Walters Petrous: Mr. and Mrs. William Sollett, Mrs. W. L. Philbrick, Miss Margaret Phelan Faculty adviser: Miss Georgia Mae BarrettV. i Beta Phi Alpha ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER local founding: March 8, 1929 national founding: May 8, 1909 national induction: April 2+, 1937 motto: Scientia Virtus, Amicitia colors: Green and Gold flower: Yellow Tea Rose officers President Marie Young Vice-President Harriet Foster Corresponding Secretary Grace Kieswetter Recording Secretary Beryle McCluney Treasurer Barbara Curran Opposite page: Young, Foster, Kieswetter, McCluney, Curran, Berry, Hickman, Knight. Landers, Wyant, Gwinn, Tubbs. Below: Moral. Morris, Waterbury, Blanton, C'reveJing. Graves. Heaton, Hickman, Manrodt, McGloughlin, Mclver, Rust, Schaller, Tepley, Walters.ABT AEZH0IKAM A C r I V F M E M B E R S Seniors: Virginia Allen, Cathryn Hefinger, Ann Evans, Hetty Robinson, Jessie Osborne, Mallory Power, Audrey Thomas Juniors: Marion Rrown, Ruth MacDonald, Dorothy Lowe, Jeanne Girton, Sue Allen, Sarah E. Brinson, Alvalyn Boege, Helen Meekins, Helen Carmichael; Dorothy Estes, Jeanne «, Withers, Dorothy Stuart, Helen Murray, Helene Putnam. Sophomores: Clementine Smith, Laurabelle Leffel, Jane Johnson, Elizabeth Ann Bigger, Lillian Thomas, Penney Roth, Alma Jane Lindgren, Martha Gifford, Martha McCreary, Janet Silverglade, Margaret Klotz, Mary Louise Yahncr Freshmen: Charlene Farver, Mary Welles Milam, Jayne Williamson, Lanctte Heiser, Virginia Byrd, Barbara Xeblett, Suzanne Watters PLEDGES Freshmen: Roberta (Vim, Mimi Marquette, Phyllis Wachstetter 98Chi Omega UPSILON DELTA CHAPTER local founding: April, 1926 national founding: April 5, 1895 national induction: December 17, 1936 OPEN MOTTO: Hellenic culture and Christian ideals colors: Cardinal and Straw FLOWER: White Carnation O F F I C E R S President Virginia Allen -» Vice-President Cathryn Hefinger Secretary 1 u t h M ac I )ona 1 d Treasurer Jacquelee Blue Opposite page: AUen, Hefinger, MacDonald. Blue, Evans. Power, Robinson, Thomas, Allen, Boege, Brinson, Brown, Carmichael, Girton. Lowe, Meekins, Putnam, Silverglade, Stuart. Below: Gay, Bigger, Gifford. Klotz. I.effel. Lindgron, McCreary, Roth. Smith. Thomas, Yahner, Bennett. Byrd, Karver, Ileiscr. Milam, Xcblett, Watters, Williamson. NZOnPETTOX fiABT AEZH0IKAM A C TI V E ME M B E R S Seniors: Berthe Neham, Gertrude Brown, Marion Freed Juniors: Shirley Haimes Goldston, Billie Sabshin Sophomores: Madeline lillis, Beverlee Rutter PLEDGES Juniors: Jean Kirshner Sophomores: Naomi Grossman, Winnie Jacoby Freshmen: Given Gordon, Rita Greenspan, Gladys Wolfe, Ethel Lerner, Vivian Rakoff, Irma Silvcrstein 100Delta Phi Epsilon OMEGA CHAPTER local founding: September, 1938 national founding: March 17, 1917 NATIONAL induction: March 17, 1939 colors: Purple and Gold flower: Orchid OFFICERS Presidemt Shirley Haimes Goldston Vice-President Madeline Ellis Corresponding Secretary Marion Freed Recording Secretary Berthe Neham Treasurer Gertrude Brown Opposite page: Goldston, Ellis, Freed; second row: Neham, Brown, Rutter. Below: Kirshner, Sabshin, (Jordon; second row: Greenspan, l.erner. Rakoft, Wolf. onpzmxwnA C T 1 V E M E M B E R S Seniors: Laura Green, Catherine Stewart Juniors: Mary Olive Rife Sophomores: Katherine Dewey, Ann Lockwood, Mary Maroon Freshmen: June Berne, Betty Green, Kathleen Rhodes, Dorothy Spinks P 1. E I) G E S Seniors: Ruth Davis, Maria Dominguez Juniors: Kay Kostihas Freshmen: Carol Bolduc, Virginia Dey Annin, Muriel Lamoureux, Ann Long, Lurana Purdy, Eunice Rankin, Hazel Lee Burnside, Sarah Louise Speer, Mary June Burnside Patroness: Mrs. James T. Wilson Faculty Adviser: Mrs. Natalie Grimes Lawrence XDelta Zeta BETA NV CHAPTER local founding: May 30, 1939 national founding: October 24, 1902 national induction: September 30, 1939 COLORS: Vieux Green, Old Rose flower: Killarney Rose OFFICERS President Mary O. Rife Vice-President Mary Maroon Corresponding Secretary Laura Green ' ? Recording Secretary Ann Lockwood Treasurer Katherine Dewey Opposite page: Rife, Maroon, Green, Lockwood: second row: Dewey, Davis, Dominguez. Stewart, Kosti-bas. Below: Herne. Bolduc. Dey Arinin, Green. Long, Lamourcux. Purdy, Rankin, Rhodes, Spinks. IA C T1 V E M E M B E R S Seniors: Dorothy Ashe, Inza Fripp, Jane Johnsen, Louise Latimer, Mary E. Moore, Rebckah Parham, Justine Rainey, Winifred Wood, Jeanne Van Dcvere Juniors: Natalie Allison, Barbara Beckstrom, Peggy Lee Bridges, Caroline Dodd, Margery Frye, Charlotte I'reels, Jane Heard, Martha Hibbs, Betty McMahon, Janet Seerth, Lorraine Thompson Sophomores: Nancy Adams, Dorothy Spence, Lucille Jones, Phyllis Jones, May Weisiger, Thelma Hall, June Zonne, Ruth Shelley Freshmen: Lois Cameron, Mary Gamble, Lois Pclgrim, Betti Ann Westerdahl, Mary Margaret Cooper, Shurley Maberry, Jane Rankin PLEDGES Roberta Moore, Bette Hatch, Betty Beardsley, Kate Hearn, Dorothy Davis, Rosalie Stinson. 104Kappa Kappa Gamma DELTA KAPPA CHAPTER national founding: October 13, 1870 national induction: November 17-19, 1938 colors: Light Blue and Dark Blue flower: Fleur de Us o f f I c E R s President Mary E. Moore Recording Secretary Rebekah Parham Corresponding Secretary J ustinc R a iney Treasurer Jane Job risen Opposite page: Moore, Parham, Oesch, Johnsen, Ashe. Fripp, Latimer, VanDevere. Wood, Allison, Heck-strom, Blake, Bridges, Dodd, Frye, Heard, Hibbs, McMahon, Seerth, Thompson. Below: Adams, Hall. Jones, Jones, Zonne, Spence, Weisiger, Bourne, Cameron, Cochrane. Cooper. Devery, Freels, Gamble, Maberry, Mudro, Pelgrim, Rankin. Shelley, Westerdahl. 'r Jr ii L JL %ABT AEZH0IKAM A C r IV E ME M li E R S Seniors: Ruth Wilson, Grace Day Juniors: Dayne Sox, Helen Tierney Sophomores: Ruth Jane Graver, Hetty Anderson, Anne Sargent, Rosemary Glomb, Mary DeVore, Maria Cubillas PLEDGES Juniors: Charlotte Hager Sophomores: Catherine Jones Freshmen: Mary Lynn Hess, Gloria Hogan, Betty Layton, Jayne Maddock, Charlotte Motter, Doris Shurt , Jacquelyn Watson Honorary Members: Vivian Yeiser Lara more, Eunice Tietjcns Patronesses: Mrs. U. J. Hiss, Mrs. Harry Vrovin, Miss Georgia Barnes, Mrs. I). P. Hastings, Mrs. C. I7. Reeder 106 Sigma Kappa BETA DELTA CHAPTER national, founding: November, 1874 national induction: March 27-28, 1939 motto: “One Heart, One Way” colors: Maroon and Lavender flower: Violet officers President V ice-Pres id ent Secretary Treasurer Ruth Wilson Ruth Jane Craver Helen Tierney Dayne Sox Opposite page: Wilson, Craver. Tierney. Sox, Day, Glomb, Anderson. Hager. Below: Cubillas, Sargent. Williams, Hogan, Lanzer, Layton. Maddock. Motter. Shurtz, Watson.ABT AEZH0IKAM A C T V E M E M B E R S Seniors: Betty Lou Baker, Kathleen Wilson, Miriam Pope, Nancy Dobbins, Patricia Overbaugh, Shirley Patton Juniors: Julia Arthur, Annella Blanton, Peggy Brennan, Katharine Glascock, Eleanor Hays, Joanne Kanaar, Rose Marie Norcross, Betty Lou Shelley, Mary Springer Schvvcider, Hcdwig Ringblom Sophomores: Eleanor Arthur, Jean Godard, Louise Wheeler, Margarita Smith, Virginia Veach Freshmen: Lillian Alderman, Elizabeth Stone, Suzanne Duzak P L E I) G E S Juniors: Thelma Cox, Alison Corey, Kvalyn Daniel Sophomores: Annette Hoag, Ruth Windham Freshmen: Natalie Allen, Merle Blount, Gloria DcBoliac, Betty Huntley, Betty Lee Leonard, Virginia Marshall, Novice McClellan, Connie Scheer, Miriam Stewart, Lila Dicker-son, Mary Threlkeld, Alice Halstead Patrons: Captain and Mrs. Beorge Rhode, Honorary 108Zeta Tau Alpha GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER local founding: January 10, 1925 national founding: October 15, 1898 national induction: March 26, 1958 open motto: “Seek the Noblest” colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Grey flower: White Violet o F F I President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer C E r s Hetty Lou Baker Kathleen Wilson Miriam Pope Nancy Dobbins Opposite page: Baker, Wilson. Poper. Dobbins, Overbaugh, Patton. Arthur. Blanton, Brennan, Hays, Kan-aar, Shelley, Schwcider, Arthur, Godard. Below: Wheeler. Preston. Smith, Yeach, Cox. Ringblom, Hoag. W indham, Alderman, Blount, De Boliac, Duzak, Huntley, Leonard. Marshall. McClellan, Stewart, Stone. n z o n pA C T I V E M E M B E K S Seniors: Audrey Thomas, Grace Day, Maxine Baker, Eunice Preston Juniors: Elizabeth rr, Betty Lou Shelley Sophomores: Jean Drake PLEDGES Juniors: Louise Knight Sophomores: Eoline Morse Freshmen: Betty Jean Brownlie, Marjorie Kemp, Carmen Mon-serrat, Dorothy Jones, Marjorie Culbreath Patronesses: Mrs. Henry Gregor, Mrs. Leland Hyzer, Mrs. George Merrick, Mrs. James Carson, Mrs. Lon Worth Crow, Mrs. Don Peabody In Faculty: Bertha Foster, Frances Hovey Bergh noSigma Alpha Iota SIGMA CHI CHAPTER local founding: April 1, 1926 national founding: June 12, 1903 national induction: December 1, 1926 open motto: Vila brevis, ars tonga colors: Red and White flower: Red Rose o F f i c e r s President Beatrice Collins Vice-President Eunice Preston Secretary Jean Drake Treasurer Helen Nielsen Opposite page: Collins, Preston, Drake, Howell, Hoffmann, Maker, Day, Thomas. Below: On, Shelley, Brown, Sells, Brownlee, Culbreth, Kemp, Knight, Monserrat, Morse.Representative in Panhellonic Council this year were: soatod. Moore. Baker. Goldston. Craver; standing. Lowe. Maroon. Young. Wyant. Green. Dodd. Allen. Oberman. Rutter. Arthur. Bronston. Day. Panhellenic Council r I ■'he University of Miami Panhellenic Council is composed of two delegates from each women’s fraternity on campus, and one alumna delegate from each group. The purpose of the Panhellenic Council is: To maintain on a high plane fraternity life and interfraternity relations within the university. To further fine intellectual accomplishment and sound scholarship. To cooperate with the university administration in the maintenance of high social standards. To he a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the university and fraternity world. To compile rules governing rushing, pledging, and initiation on this campus. Secretary Shirley Haimes Goldston Treasurer Ruth Jane Craver Faculty Adviser M iss Mary B. Merritt Executive for Rush Week Mrs. E. Morton Miller REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Epsilon Phi Rona Mae Oberman Selma Bronston Beta Phi Alpha Marie Young Margaret Wyant Chi Omega Virginia Allen Dorothy Lowe Delta Phi Epsilon Shirley Haimes Goldston Beverlec Rutter Kappa Kappa Gamma Betsy Moore Caroline Dodd Sigma Kappa Ruth Jane Craver Grace Day OFFI President Vice-President :ers Betty Lou Baker Betsy Moore Delta Zcta Mary Olive Rife Laura Green Act a Tau Alpha Betty Lou Baker Julia Arthur 112 .1 Thoxo who took caio o! frotomtty problems thte yoar wore: Noxbttt. Optner. Kendall. Strickland. Poyraud. Jac'cson. Corrigan. Rignoy. Tumor. CSaddcrdon. Interfraternity Council • npuF. primary purposes of the Interfra-ternity Council are the regulation of cooperation between the fraternities in solving mutual problems. The Council is the voice of all the Greek letter men on the University campus. In the past year the Council has set as its purpose the streamlining of its organization in order to facilitate its work. In carrying out this program the members of the Council completely revised their constitution and by-laws in an effort to keep the Council’s working machinery in condition to meet the ever increasing problems that arise. Rushing rules, first instituted last spring, were tried and after experimentation were revised again this spring. An attempt was made to raise the scholarship level of all the member groups by providing scholarship requirements for initiation. OFFICERS President Sidney Kline Vice-President Art Tracy Secretary-Treasurer John Lipscomb REPRESENTATIVES Pi Chi Jack Kendall John Lipscomb Kappa Sigma Lee Strickland Frank Corbin Tan Epsilon Phi Alfred Nesbitt Seymour Simon Lambda Chi Alpha Art Tracy Basil Marclla Phi Epsilon Pi Sid Kline Phil Optner Pi Kappa Alpha George Hallahan Ted Jackson Phi Mu Alpha Don Chadderdon Bill Peyraud i 113ACTIVE ME M BEK S Seniors: Verdun Arrics, William Baird, Lyman Bradford, Edward Cagney, Raymond Fordham, William Gore, James Hampton, William Irgens, William Jaster, Gilbert White, N alter Kichcfski, John Parkinson, Frank Witherill Juniors: Arthur Dean, Frank Bayles, Lee Strickland, Eugene Lunsford, David Turner, James Wcigand Sophomores: Walker Blount, Frank Corbin, Robert Ellison, Bill Hornick, Stewart La Motte, Claude Lindley, Don Peacock, William Yates, George Young, Gordon Sherwood Freshmen: Robert Fox, Dexter Heir, Frank Herbert, Theodore Graves, Landis Smith, Eugene Monahan, James Kalleen, Thomas McGuire, William Lautz, Charles Gates PLEDGES William Goodwill, Jack Thomas, James Kees, George Miller, Jack Lindsay, Roy Lewis, A1 Lang, John Kirton, Gordon Full, Frank Leis, Thomas Jones, Earle Sapp, Richard Tucker, H. J. Lee, Cliff Trammell, Frank Johnson, John Stockier, Karl Kramer, Tom Hilbish In Faculty: Lewis G. Leary, Dr. Clarke Olney 114Kappa Sigma EPSILON BETA CHAPTER local founding: 1927 national founding: December 10, 1896 national induction: September 9, 1939 motto: Bononia Docet colors '.Scarlet 11 kite. Emerald Green flower : Lily of the Valley OFFICERS Grand Master John Parkinson Grand Procurator Arthur Dean » Grand Master Ceremonies Frank Bayles Grand Scribe Stewart La Motte Grand Treasurer Lee Strickland Guard Verdun Arries, Don Peacock Opposite page: Parkinson, Dean, LaMotte, Strickland, Baird, Bradford. Gore. Hampton, Irgens, Jaster, White, Witherill, Lunsford, Corbin. Kcl ra : Hornick, Peacock, Young, Fox, Heir. Herl ert, Gates, Graves, Kees, Kirton, Lautz, Leis, Miller. Trammell. 'onprTYnx nr ACTI VE MEMBERS Seniors: John Kurueza, Basil Marella Juniors: Bernard Trobliger, rt Tracy, Jack Huguelet, Claud Corrigan, George Purdy, Thomas Kearns, Joe Bonanno Sophomores: Russell Coates, Joe Crum, Jim Jeffrey, I ley wood Gilbert Freshmen: Kd Sommers, Steve Adams PLEDGES Juniors: Ray Gorman, John Tobin Sophomores: William Keeney, Reddic Harris, Alex Basil Freshmen: Don Root, Don March, Jack McMichael, W alter - Tchaicowsky • In Faculty: Everett W. Liner, Walter Scott Mason, Dr. James Carney, Dr. Charles I). Tharp, Otho V. Overholser 116 i ABT AEZH0IKAM-I Lambda Chi Alpha EPSILON-OMEGA ZETA CHAPTER local founding: September, 1927 national founding: 1909 national induction: February 3, 1940 open motto: Through the Cross and Crescent colors: Purple, Green, Gold flower: White Rose OFFI High Alpha High Beta High Gamma High Tau C E R S Arthur J. Tracy Claud Corrigan James Jeffrey Harry Audette Opposite paf’c: Tracy, Crum, Purdy, Liner, Contes, Corrigan, Penney, Jeffrey. Below: Keeney, Adams, Hall, March. Michal, Sommers, Root. onpnroxvnA C TI V E M R M B E R S Seniors: Sidney Kline, Bernard Shriro, Philip Optner, Ernest Stern Juniors: Harold Lcibman, Barnett Miller, Paul Rudman, Marvin Goldman, Martin DeBcar, Fred Hodes, Peter Weiss, Herman Goldberg, Robert Plout, Harding Frankel, Louis Phillips Sophomores: Lloyd Canter, Arthur Weiss, Arnold Kay, Arnold Miller, David Cohan Freshmen: Lawrence Goldberg, Jack Wasenberg, Edward Dorson, Manfred Berliner, Stanley Brosilovv, Stanley Cohen PLEDGES Sheppard Cohen, Bernard Litman, Martin SmithPhi Epsilon Pi ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER local founding: 1926 national founding: November 23, 1904 national induction: February 22, 1929 colors: Purple and Gold flower: White Carnation o F F I c E R S Superior Sidney Kline Vice-Superior Philip Optner Treasurer Harold Leibman Corresponding Secretary Barnett Miller Recording Secretary Lloyd Canter Oppositr page: Kline, Optner, Leibman, Miller, Canter. Rudman, Stern, DeBear. Frankel, Goldberg. Below: Modes. Weiss, Cohan, Kay. Weiss, Smith. Berliner, Berman. Brosilow, Wayent, Cohn, Lane. lonPETroxvn ABr AtZMtMKAM A C T V E M E M B E R S Seniors: John Lipscomb, David Gay, Marry Parker, Emmett Brown, Peter Winegar Juniors: Karl Trumpeter, James Munley, David Wike, Bernard Bergh, Tompson Kent, Bob 'Fucker, Jack Keit, Paul Washburn, John Quimby, James Hamilton Sophomores: Bob Anthony, James Barry, Peter Manning, John Born, Donald Angell, Borden Pello, Bob Minervini, Jules Garremorc, John Brennen, Thomas Smith, George Henry, Bill Wood, Jack Kendall, Bill Parry, Milton Howland, Keith Phillips, Ken Loncrgon Freshmen: Tony Both, Kd Patton, Jack DcBee, John Booth P L E ) G E S Seniors: I larold Walbek Sophomores: Harry Rinehart, Joe Horn, Dick Hickey, Vernon Sheet , Bill Gale Freshmen: Bob Bilger, Bob Nealon, Bill Cook Faculty Advisers: Dean John Holdsworth, Dr. F. K. Kitchens, Dr. H. Franklin Williams Patrons: Dr. and Mrs. H. Franklin Williamsfounding: November 6, 1926 colors: Black and Gold OFFICERS Eminent Commander James Munley Lieutenant Commander Peter Winegar Recorder John Lipscomb Treasurer David Gay Opposite page: Munley, Winegar, Lipscomb, Angel I, Gay. Barbuto, Brown, Bergh, Kent. Totterdale, Washburn, Wunder, Barry, Born. Brennan. Below: Garremore Henry, Howland, Minervini, Parry, Pello, Phillips, Renuart, Smith, Wood, Lonergan, Booth. Cook. DeBee, Keil. Patton, Roth, Hamilton.w i r xx ivi A C T I V E M E M H E R S Seniors: Theodore Jackson, Robert Rigney, Robert Hart, Paul Miller, Bernal Schooley, Henry Tonkin, Jr., Klroy 'True, Jr., Morton Du Pree, Felix I)i Francisco, James Doss Tabb Juniors: George Litchfield, Charles Baake, Jr., Robert Grimes, George Hollahan, Ralph Johnson, Robert O’Reilly, Richard Rezzolla, Harold Grasse Sophomores: Victor Coleman, Robert Dillard, Norman Ashe, Samuel Rightholder, Jr., John Grieves, Jr., William Appleby, Ralph Girtman, Howard Hanson, John Huff Moore, Joseph Lillagore P I. E 1) G E S Robert Holland, Kenneth Guritz, Harold Barkas, William Wight-man, John Walker, George Mooney, Robert McDougall In Faculty: Leonard R. Muller 122Pi Kappa Alpha GAMMA OMEGA CHAPTER local founding: July 8, 1926 national founding: March 1, 1868 national induction: May 18, 1940 colors: Garnet and Old Gold flower: LHy-of-thc-Valley OFFICERS President SMC Theodore Jackson Vice-President IMG George Hollahan Treasurer Th.C. Robert H. O’Reilly Recording Secretary S.C. Felix P. I)i Francisco Corresponding Secretary John H. Moore Opposite page: Jackson, O'Reilly, l)i Francisco, Moore, Andre, Hart. Miller. Schooley. Below: Tonkin, Baake, Johnson. Appleby, Ashe, Dillard, Girtman, Grieves, Hanson, Rightholder, Lillagore, Guritz, Holland, Walker, Wight man.ABT AEZH0IKAM A C T 1 V E M E M B E R S Seniors: Seymour Simon, Irving Lebowitz, Alfred Nesbitt, Lawrence Kaplan, Elton Rosenblatt, A1 Cohen, Jerome Weinkle, Stanley Segal Juniors: Lester Lasky, Robert Adelman, Herman Blumenkranz, Walter Werthheimer, William Feldman, Stanley Jamison, Sidney Spectorman Sophomores: Lloyd Symansky, Ben Kovensky, rnold Silverstein, Richard Flink, Lester Altman, Sanford Nadler P L E I) G E S Jack Mardar, David Kovel, Louis Brownstein, Robert Rosenthal, Peter Garvett, Marshall Feuer, Leo Cornfield, Ira Selevan, Irving Elias, Alfred Levick, Harold Goldstein, Morton Brown, William Koby, Gene Salloway, Arthur Fixler, Seymour Ungar, Leslie Baker, Irving Baker, Irving Smol-ler, Marten Rubinstein, Richard Rafield, Stanley Tenner, Ed Steinman, Alan GreenbergTau Epsilon Phi TAU XI CHAPTER national founding: October 19, 1911 national induction: March 29, 1937 colors: Lavender and White flowers: Lily of the Valley, Violet O F F I C E R s Chancellor Viet '-Ghana 'Ilor Scribe Bursar Irving S. Lebowitz Arnold Silverstein Seymour Ungar Lester Altman Opposite page: Lebowitz, Silverstein, t'ngar, Altman, Nesbitt, Rosenblatt, Satin, Segal, Adel man, Feldman. Wertheimer, Kcrner. Below: Kovensky, N’adler, Synnnsky, Elias, Fixler, Levick, Salloway, Feuer, Cireene, Mardar, Goldstein, Koby, Miller Steinman. ■ o n DTTY b x nA Bf AEZH0IKAM A C r V E M E M H E R S Seniors: Edward Baumgartner, Donald Blceke, George Freeman, Dave Gowans, James Hampton, Alfred Heilman, Tom Hilbish, Richard Hiss, Louis Luini, John Teeter Juniors: Robert Baasch, Paul Barbuto, Herbert Blinn, Don Chad-derdon, Charles Lovett, William Peyraud, James Politis, Edmund Ryder, Victor Tantalo Sophomores: Rol ert Barber, Edward Diedo, Steffen Hansen, Edwin Hickman, Edwin Knight, Don Littlefield, Robert Kruse, Leland Rees, Earl Reinert, John Schneider, Thomas Smith, Donald Stanbury, Jack Vandenberg In Faculty : Sidney Maynard, Dr. Carl Ruggles, Tom Steunenberg, Alan Collins, John Bitter, Ralph Roth, Joel Belov, Bob Reinert, Larry Tremblay, Bill Lebedeff, John Galbraith 126 rPhi Mu Alpha Sinfonia local founding: March, 1935 national founding: October 6, 1898 national induction: March 5, 1937 open motto: Once a Sinfonian, Always a Sinfonian colors: Red and Black oFfic E RS President Donald Chadderdon Vice-President Richard Hiss Secretary Edmund Ryder Treasurer Charles Lovett Historian lhve Cowans Warden 11 illiam Peyraud Opposite page: Chadderdon, Tantalo, Lovett, llleeke. Freeman, Hampton. Heilman, HUbish, Luini, Barbu-to, Winn, Rees. Bet me: Barber, Diedo, Hansen, Hickman, Knight, Kruse, Littlefield, Reinert, Schneider, Smith, Stan bury. Vandenberg.AEPhia are Just pretending doing the usual nothing Pikes absorbing merry sunshineI us l a quiot littio socialThe Councils A side from making a stab at the avowed -aims of fraternal cooperation, mutual benefit, problem-solving, rule-making, etc., the Interfraternity Council was very active in many other ways. For instance, the Interfrat boys got zealous last Fall and from the goodness of their hearts took over the beautification of the triangle between the Main Building and Administration Building. Under the able and vociferous direction of Sid Kline, president, an elaborate plan of walks, fountains, benches, trees, and shrubs was drawn up, and I)r. John Clifford was consulted as to the selection of hardy and beautiful shrubbery. It seems however, that labor (to dig holes, cart trees, plant and water them) was needed, and nowhere was it to he found. And the Council couldn’t be expected to get right out and beautify things itself—so things dragged on and on. Finally, intramural softballers took over the field and built a nice diamond. Any chance of carrying out the beautification project vanished, and the Council, with a mass sigh of relief, declared the plan abandoned due to lack of cooperation, etc. A great many reforms were proposed at Interfraternity Council meetings, and most of these conclaves were hotbeds of rebellion. One night in April, the red flag of student revolution had been waved and flourished for hours as administrative sins were counted and recounted. Finally, Kline, having reached a legislative deadlock, leaped to his feet and shouted, “Let’s do something about it!” Murmurs of assent flooded the room, but no one knew exactly what to do. One brave soul muttered, “We could go down and see Dr. Ashe,” and the idea went through the fraternity ranks like wildfire. With a shout 130 of “Let’s go,” the irate councillors piled into their cars and were off for Coconut Grove in a cloud of dust. Ten minutes later an impressive and threatening line of cars threaded up the Ashe driveway, and the angry, though now somewhat doubtful lads piled out and rushed the door. It was late, and the pajama-clad president ushered them to the front porch and waited. All was quiet for a moment, and then Kline, in an impressive and indignant voice began to state his woes. Five minutes later he was talking in a whisper, and after fifteen minutes of quiet conversation, the boys filed out talking about the Hooeycane and the coming football season. Nobody said much about the night raid afterwards, and meetings were considerably calmer for the next few weeks. Panhellenic Council activity was not entirely confined to sober, run-of-the-mill business sessions. For example, there was the time in February when a rule concerning rush week publicity was inadvertently violated by “a certain group.” Talk was high; little knots of sorority sisters gathered in the slop shop and seethed. The council met to consider punishment. The adviser to the group was unfortunately out of town at the time and proceedings were delayed and curtailed, and those that occurred (via Western Union) appeared in full on the front page of the Hurricane. As it happened the guilty group (it wasn’t their fault anyway) bad social privileges suspended for a month, and the adviser was just a little curious concerning the origin of the news report. In April a special feature of Panhell meeting was administrative inquiry into political affiliations. One by one representatives declared they knew nothing of the bloc. Kach group was requested to submit a letter explaining its stand on local politics. Beautiful bits of evasion were composed and nothing has been heard of the matter since. ■ octetJnjg and Janoi snapped at an unldontkliod dance. Society Summer’s over. Work has to begin. Classes. Work. Exams. Cokes. Let’s put it off. Orientation, that’s a good excuse. So the administration put into effect for the first time Orienation Week, to acquaint the students with the school, its activities, and is haunts. The week whizzed by with dances, swimming parties, dances, teas, book parties, dances, and extra—orientation activities. Well, that’s what the program said. Everything was done in a big way, even the committee. More people were on it than the authorities knew about. The internal dissension was rank splitting. The men used their authority to intimidate the freshman women into dates, and gave them their “stock lines” for the first time. The Vigilance Committee went to work to set the frosh on the right track, and showed up with freshman dates. T he music was hot as the weather, and Frank Johnson, our contribution to jitterbugdom, bounced his partner around the floor in a 132 1 indy hop that stopped the dance. Everybody grabbed the chance to wear new formats to the President’s Reception, and set the Biltmore ablaze with pre-season glitter. The stag line was heavy, making it a perfect evening for the “personality kids.” The football season started in a blaze with one of the biggest bonfires the frosh have ever built, a winning game, and a jammed Country Club for the M-Club dance. Mimi Markette gave her Mississippi accent to the stags and they gave her their undivided attention. Our many defeats did not defeat the high spirits, we frolicked after every game to the ever popular M-Club dances. We cut classes to bring our team from the train after the “jolting” trip to Texas. November 9, the Phi Mu Alpha’s threw their annual Swingfcst, and all the keener kids were there. Margaret Klotz swung it with Corky (Claud Hugo Corrigan to his family). Our contribution to briefness, nnc Bigger, was beside the inevitable Jack Kendall. The joint was jumpin’, and everybody was getting fested with swing. The decorations for the dance were informal to say the least with barelegged tables and steam tables staring us right in the face. The Phi Mu’s music was danceablc. Homecoming was a four-day celebration. 'Phis year it was to be bigger than ever with a huge committee mailing out many announcements in advance. The bonfire which had risen to great heights, due to the efforts of the Frosh and the paddles of the V.C., lit up the Gables so much that loyal U-men (in limited number), spirited Alumni (in limited numbers), and every Gables fire-truck watched the flames leap and roar. Bud Pello chased Mary Margaret Cooper around the bonfire, while theQueen of the week, Dottic Ashe, and her two attendants, Nancy Dobbins and Virginia Allen, smothered in the face of the blaze. The football team had been bundled up and taken to Miami Beach to get away from the excitement. The band beat out from its position in front of the Tiffin. When the fire got too hot everyone adjourned to the street dance in the French Village. Two couples danced — the rest stood in the street (those who couldn’t crowd into the frat houses). The decorations at the eta, the Phi Ep, and the Phi Mu Alpha houses carried themes which were light in line with the spirit of the occasion, (and with each other) j all three had the Ole’ Miss steamboat. The Pi Chi house looked like Elmer’s back home. It was called the “Socket Inn,” and the walls were lined with bottles that had been empty for years—just scenery! If we did what the TEPs wanted us to do, we’d have paddled them off the field shouting —“Paddle Ole’ Miss.” The Pike’s must have had a hard day, there was plenty of crepe paper. You couldn’t even see the house, the chaperones never found it. The Chi Omgas couldn’t decorate because the neighbors objected, but they made up for it by having a smooth dance floor. Phi Ep house was the center of atttraction. Don’t know why—it looked legal to us. It rained at the game so Queen Ashe couldn’t reign. For that matter, rain set the tone for the whole weekend—even our date was a drip. December the 13th. About this time of the season every year the Pi Chi’s give-some two dozen sorority girls a thrill, the Pi Chi Queen of Clubs dance at the Hilt-more. The first thing we saw as we entered was Peg Brennan, wrapped in cellophane, on the arm of Terrance the terrible. Ray Renuart waltzed Sara Jane Blinn round and round, while George “Have ya’ gotta’ Comb” Hallaban tried to talk Peggy Ixre Seated second on left is Alma Jane Lindgren who nosed out these other contestants for Pi Chi's Queen of Clubs title. Bridges into a walk on the balcony. I Ielene Putnam anil her boy W alt were distinguished by the sparkle on the proper digit. Kitty Glascock enchanted her partner with a combination of North Carolina accent and deep dimpled smile. Robert Hart and his charming fairer half, Hallie Mudro were doing a lazy rhumba; as Ken Loner-gan, the Syracuse special, was swapping toes with Penney Roth. Two happy, happy people were there—acmes of informality, the only ones without formal attire— Charlotte Dawson and Bob Wallace. Alma Jane Lindgren was an attractive and properly thrilled Queen of Clubs in a luscious ice blue gown. The orchestra was supremely smooth, as were also the streets, because it was raining again! It was wet on the balcony from the rain and wet inside from perspiration so we dripped to our favorite pieces. Guess it was worth not eating lunch for a week to save up for this “Pi Chi money-making proposition.” Junior Prom Quoon Lorry Thompson and quest John Bole’s break through the hoart. Fox la being typical again. Chaperone Report: Very nice party. No one unruly. Christmas vacation and the Faculty got a banquet, their one big chance to eat, and the sororities had their traditional Christmas formals. February 1+. The Junior Prom was slapped right in our face when we were still broke from our between-semester spree. Yet, Valentine’s day was the big day. Russ Morgan added the musical note to the dreamed-of evening. The Club was decorated with hearts — big, red, paper hearts and also the hearts worn on the sleeves of every girl there for the man of the evening, John Boles. It seems, as the story goes, that Bertha Foster was giving out the favors, crested medallions, to the same people all night long; so Frazier Payton, with characteristic efficiency, bawled all the generosity out of said Miss Foster. Of course, he didn’t know who she was then. Don Chadderdon led John Boles around the door in a friendly, fatherly fashion. Marv Goldman, co-chairman of the affair, was pretty smart or else he couldn’t find a date. He did look fine in the stag line, though. Lorraine Thompson was chosen the Queen of the Junior Prom by John Boles. When given the chance, the girls simply mobbed Boles in the ladies’ break dance. The queen line led by Boles and Lorry, was a sight not soon to be forgotten. Chaperone Report: An excellent party. One of the most enjoyable University functions ever attended. March 7 and 8. 'The big chance for the sorority pledges to prove their worth, Initiation. It took the Chi Os two days. Zeta climaxed their service with a banquet and dance at the Coral Gables Country Club as did the Delta Zetas. Kappa’s initiated one day and feted the next. Every-one ran around singing congratulations, while the new initiates simply teamed on the world with all their brand new secrets crammed into their heads. The sparkle of new pins came through weeks later. March 14, To honor the new initiates, Panhellenic gave a dance for all sorority and fraternity folk. Kach sorority had a table and decorated it to taste. The receiving line was long and lovely, with Miss Merritt glaring away the non-conformists in informal dress. They soon left. Hy this time the cadets had definitely become a part of the University activity and the entire ranks were escorting sorority girls to this dance. motley crew that was, lurking the shadows of the balcony, sweet looking Pi Chi’s, and those not so innocent Phi Ep angels. George Young wouldn’t leave anyone’s girl alone. John Booth appointed himself custodian of the logs. Ruth Wilson looked supremely happy on the arm of her fiance, a navigator, who flew down to see her. March 21. Again we went to the Coral Gables Country Club for Kampus King Kapers. This climaxed about fifteen weeks of giving sweetheart roses to the potential Kappa Sig Sweetheart. The girls lined up as the Kappa Sigma Sweetheart song was played, and the Ks picked their girl for the year. The honor, after much waiting, was bestowed on blond Sarah Elizabeth Brinson. Sarah couldn’t stop the smile that was pasted on her face. The March Hare had gotten into all the gang. 'They were jumpy even in the smoother dances. It rained again, as it had rained on nearly all big occasions this year. John Born wrestled with our amazon supreme, Charlotte Dawson. Stew La Motte, the nasal announcer, gave build-ups to the queen and created suspense for the king. The man of the hour was chosen and it was none other than Don Chadderdon. Kaxnpua King, is toil holding tho crown and cup at th® Chi O carnival coronation. Th® embarrais«d quoon Betsy Mooro was in bed with tho znoaslos. Chadderdon. He answered the acclaim of the audience from the balcony, a melting smile stretched across his face. Randy Dickens seemed to be doing all right with his girl, the very gentle shrew, who bites, claws, anil wreaks general havoc on any of the general scenes—Dot Estes. It stopped raining so everyone moved outside, just when things were getting chummy. There were too many empty bottles and not enough full ones left. After all, who is going to tolerate a frisking along with a receiving line? Snuffy Smith rubbed the identifying whorls from his digits. Ole’ Moon Face, Gordon Sherwood, looked around for a corner in which to emit his histrionic abilities. Frank Johnson went into his dance, with his girl, the one who lindy’s best, Becky Jackson. Bill Baird’s pin eventually found its way to Miriam Pope, and that was the reason for the 135best weeks before hand and finally the one was chosen—Janet Silverglade. It was a smooth dance, the music was good, and the weather was behaving and it didn’t rain (for once). New romances sprung up to prove that Spring was really in the air. Chaperone’s report: Nice quiet evening. April 12: The I’i Kappa Alpha Banquet and Dance, held this year at the Cromwell Shore Club. Dinner was served by the side of the pool. Gardenias, ()rchids, and dream girls were seen everywhere, but the one girl was bubbling over with glee, none other than Kip’s Betty Hatch, now the Dream Girl of Pi K.A. Mr. and Mrs. Muller were there to help the Pikes and to show a new dance step or two. Betti Ann Westerdahl ami Howard Hanson wanted to go in for a swim—see what happened to Klroy True’s head?—he went for a swim. They brought the maracas out for Sarah Klixabeth Brinson, she wanted to rattle. April 18 and the Freshman finally set a date for the Frolics. It was held after the annual Varsity- Alumni football game. Jim Kallcen, like a good prexy stood at the dooor and was a one man receiving line. The music was better than we expected, and the floor show was absolutely surpris- ing. “Casey at the Bat” was recited and acted out by Frosh men. Mary Threkcld led the Conga line, followed by Jackie Watson and Janie Cochran. Gloria De Boliac fell off the stage when she was supposed to present the cup to the Uglyman. Bluebelle was Alice Halstead, and Ugly-man went to Frank Johnson. The dance turned out to Ik a financial success as well as a social one. Came that night in April and the Chi Omega Carnival. The Club was cluttered with booths and paraphernalia and people. Leave it to the DPhiFs to figure out a way to get the guy who is born every minute. The Kappas don’t believe in elaborate setups. They sold popcorn; put an apron on Caroline Dodd and you’d sell the whole mess out in no time flat. Where there’s a gambling booth, there go the PiKAs, only they ran it this time. Creeps Coleman raked the sheckles in in his most nonchalant manner with a super-spook smile thrown in. Helen Murray was looking all over the Club for the guy who holds up the other end, Woody Gilbert. Art Tracy yelled louder than Dr. Kildare at his first operation: “Suture, sponge, wrench . . . three (Continued on Page I 137Slop shop society complete with Gay columnists minding his own business In the shadow Butter prints marginsQjound It's not a mirage—your turn next chuq-a-luq Back when local Honda took the 2 p.xn. ruling aonoualy ■ ----------- Lindsey on the outside looking in ■VKappa Sigma Swoothoari. Sara Elizabeth Brinson, alter the ball. halls for a nickle, hit the bottles, can you see them . . . two for five . . . four for ten . . . ladies can roll them as well as men.” The Kappa Sigs did all right with their paradise show. So did the Phi Mu Alphas with jitterbug and rhumba contests. Then came the event of the evening . . . fifteen ’til midnight. Everybody crammed around the voting booth and gawked. Talk about excitement, race track odds. Hinda Meck-lowitz was the army’s choice. The hoys contributed pay checks to the Hinda for Queen Fund. The score hoard rose and fell as the dough was laid on the line. Chi Omegas were getting rich by the minute. Breaths were held as the zero hour approached. Hinda was ahead, Betsy was ahead, Hinda was ahead. Time up and Betsy Moore won, hut she was in bed with the measles. Lots of excitement, lots of rumors, lots of laughs, lots of tears. For the first time not every group on campus wished they had the Chi O’s traditional money making scheme. April 26: Sadie Hawkins dance at the Pi Chi house. We put on old clothes, filled our corn cob pipe and sipped it slow, and made ourselves tahome. Boh Downes looked nacky wearing a pair of stolen dungarees and a shirt. T he radio was final- 140 ly raffled off. The batteries were worn out because the boys of the brotherhood played it out in the slop shop. Chi Harrison won the gadget. Bunny Lovett and Marion the diminutive walked off with the prizes. Bobby Crim caught the men’s breath’s with her costume. Bill Gale strutted around like a cock. Joe Horn was busy talking his way out of something. Ken I onergan looked the part of a backwoods preacher without trousers, a tail coat, and a Bible; that finished his attire. Incidentally before leaving the Pi Chis as social folk we’d like to mention that they developed a fine system for entertaining themselves. They continually asked sorority girls when their group was going to give the Pi Chis a party and made suggestions. It worked in a few cases. May 2: Phi Mu Alpha Songfest. The Biltmore ballroom was set up with chairs and full of people. Robin Hart and a huge nose patch sang “Hail to Dear Phi Alpha” with the rest of the PiKA crew. From listening and looking we’d say the Kappa Sigs have good four part, or was it three, harmony, Sid Kline just posed with the Phi Kps, Zetas always smile, hut why? 'Peps don’t like to sing. AEPhi was the only group not represented; they were riddeled with measles and such and had to give up. The Chi Omegas and Kappa Sigs were the winners with the Phi Kps and Zetas as runners-up. Oh and the dance was good, too. By this time we were forced to think of term themes and exams, so the social season simmered down. The Kappas didn’t have their annual May Day dance because there weren’t enough days in May; they satisfied themselves with closed dances at their house. The Zetas held their annual bridge party at the Country Club. The house girls were still eating the cookies that were left over when school closed. Iron Anow mombors in lull regalia are Simon. Briggs. Kichoblci. WhyJe. and Fordham. Honors IRON ARROW NU KARP A TAU Xu Kappa Tau, highest honorary women’s organization, was founded in 1937 for the purpose of honoring the most outstanding girls on campus, for the fostering of school pride in intellectual pursuits, for the forwarding of the University of Miami ideals, and for the promotion of fellowship among its members. Each year nine girls are chosen from the junior and senior classes for their outstanding qualities of scholarship, leadership, character, and citizenship. officers: Catherine Hefinger, Pres.; Hetty Lou Baker, Sec’y members: Catherine Hefinger, Hetty Lou Baker, Virginia Allen, Laura Green, Berthe Neham Election to The Iron Arrow, founded in 1926 at the University, is the highest honor awarded to men at the University of Miami. The purpose of the organization is the exercise of constant vigilance in guarding the welfare of the University, and the recognition, through membership in its body, of outstanding achievement in scholarship and other fields of activity. Seven new members are chosen at the close of each school year. officers: Chief, Ray Fordham; Chief’s Son, Seymour Simon; Medicine Man, Lloyd Whyte members: Ray Fordham, Seymour Simon, Lloyd Whyte, Walter Kichefski. 142 FRESHMAN HONOR SOCIETY Freshman I Ionor Society extends membership to those first year students who make the grade of MA” in at least fifty percent of credits earned, no grade below “B” and who carry a minimum of twelve hours each term in residence at the University. Those who attained this scholastic honor in the class of 1941 are: Catherine I lefinger, Seymour Simon, Ronald Ker-foot, Phyllis Salter, Clarice Schnatterbeck, William Feldman, and Laura Green. Those in the class of 1942 are: ClaudCorrigan, Evalyn Daniel, Margaret Wyant, John Quimby, Earl Smith, Jo Thomas, Hedwig Ringblom. Freshmen selected from the class of 1943 are: Jean Drake, Ruth Pressett, Eoline Morse, Anne Lockwood, Florence Ehrlich, Hetty Roth, Myra Atkins, Jean Cohen, Enid Firestone, Alice Kessler, Alys Grossman, Lucille Jones, Naomi Gross-man, Aurelia Prado, and Irving Laibson. JUNIOR KEY This year a new honorary group, The Junior Key, was formed on campus. Members of the junior class were selected by In Nu Kappa Tau aro Hohngor. saatod, with AU«n. Gxe«n. and Bakor. Freshman Honor society members aro DanioJ. Ringblom. Croon, and Lockwood, and Smith. Corrigan, and Simon. the administration on the basis of campus leadership and academic standing to serve as official student hosts. Phis group, acting in that capacity, greeted visiting football teams, served as ushers at such affairs as Winter Institute, cadet commencements, and graduation. Next year they will select their successors from the present sophomore class. Officers of the group are Art Tracy, president; Dorothy Lowe, vice-president; Helene Putnam, secretary-treasurer. Members selected for this year are Julia Arthur, Selma Hronston, Jeanne Girton, Martha Hibbs, Dorothy Ix we, Helene Putnam, Hedwig Ringblom, Don Chad-derdon, Claud Corrigan, Tommy Kent, Jimmy Munley, John Quimby, Rill Reynolds, .Art Tracy and Dick Tucker. 143Commerce Club Thk Commerce Club was organized in the spring of 1939-1940 under the direction of I)r. John Holdsworth, Dean of the School of Business Administration, and Mr. John McLeland. Its purpose is to promote interest in the School of Business Administration, in accounting, finance, and economics. At social meetings once a month a speaker, recognized for experience in the business world, is the guest of the club. Membership is restricted to regularly enrolled, outstanding men students in the School of Business Administration. On May 9 the Commerce Club was installed as a chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, national honorary fraternity for business administration students. Fourteen Commerce Club members were initiated: Kay Renuart, Milton DeVoe, William Mason, Kugene Lunsford, Thomas McCJuirc, Finery Sistedt, l'razier Payton, William Ir-gens, Lewis Oates, James Moore, William Jaster, John Dallas, Jim Hamilton, and John Quimby. Faculty members Krnest McCracken, John . McLeland, and James J. Carney, Jr. are also charter members of the local chapter. o F f i c e r s President Frazier Payton, Jr. Vice-President Raymond Renuart Secretary John Lipscomb Treasurer Jeramiah Sullivan Vacuity Advisers John McLeland Dean John Holdsworth M E M M E K S Charles Baake William Baird Milton Devoe Jackson Flowers Charles Hodges William Irgens Robert Linrothe William Mason John Quimby I .ewis ()ates Krnest McCartney Kugene I .unsford l'razier Payton, Jr. Raymond Renuart John Lipscomb Jeramiah Sullivan Charter members ol Alpha Kappa Psi. lormorly tho Commcrco Club, looking like luture business.Women’s ASSOCIATION npHE Women’s Association of the Uni-versity of Miami was organized to develop unity among the women students, to enable the women students to meet and work together, and to support the University ideals for student life. In its second year of existence during 1940 and 1941, the W omen’s Association has made changes and improvements, laying the foundation for a permanently useful organization. Officers for this year were Virginia Allen, presidentj Eleanor Arthur, vice-president; Dorothy Levin, secretary; Selma Bronston, treasurer; Kathryn Glascock, program chairman; Helen Gwinn, publicity chairman, anil Alvalyn Boege, social chairman. Mrs. Melanie Rosborough acted as faculty adviser. Most far-reaching of the improvements in the organization this year is the enlargement of the executive board under an adopted constitution. Representatives of the three lower classes, Lynn Flaks, freshman; Virginia Vcach, sophomore; and Denise Renuart, junior, were added. Ruth Jane Graver was chosen Panhellenic representative, and Sylvia Locke was added Officor o( tho Women's Association ior this year woro Selma Bronston. troasuror; Eloanor Arthur, vico-prosldont; Virginia Allen, president; and Dorothy Levin, socrotary. to the hoard as representative of the Women’s Residence Halls. Other officers added to the board were a local girls’ representative, Panhellenic representative, activities chairman, and a student senate reporter. As another important addition to the Women’s Association program three special interest groups were formed: the browsing group, headed by Mrs. Natalie Lawrence, which discussed the works of Winter Institute speakers; the vocational guidance group, led by Miss Georgia May Barrett, and the music appreciation group for which Mrs. Frances Hovey Bergh acted as sponsor. Meetings were held once a month, tea dances were given for the entire student body, and teas were held on special occasions in the lounge of the administration building and weekly in the social hall. 145Chemical Society m r I 'hi? University of Miami Chemical Society, in existence for seven years, gives the students an opportunity to gain a knowledge of topics in chemistry which are not given in the formal classes. The society is honorary. Its members are chosen from chemistry majors, who have maintained an average of not less than ‘B’ in chemistry, and who show a particular interest in chemistry and modern developments in science. Each student member must present to the group at least one lecture a year on any subject of his choice in the Held of chemistry. In this way the society seeks to instill a spirit of scientiHc investigation, to collah- Tho Chemical Society, flanked by faculty advisers Lindstrora and Hjort. orate on results, and to present facts and theories for discussion. A wide variety of topics have been presented and a review of every lecture has been written up by the librarian and has been put on file for reference. Members of the faculty are often invited to lecture to the group. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer Librarian Publicity Faculty A dviser MEMBERS William Prusoff Jean Mustard Donald Davis William Prusoff Gilbert White Louis Luini Jean Mustard Marie Young Dr. E. V. Hjort E R S Louis Luini Bernard Bergh Robert Kaplan Eugene Ketchen Marie Young Karnes Lipscomb 146 :Corallinean Society J r pHK Corallinean Society is composed of students who are majoring or minor-ing in the fields of zoology and botany. T he object of the society is to promote interest in the wider aspects of the natural history sciences, and to make available to members facilities for the study of these beyond the scope of classroom and laboratory. OFFICERS Morobor ol tho Corallinean Socioty. organized this year, are: seated. Oscar Owro. Boryle McClunoy. Hamel Foster. Mervin Salup. Standing: Horman Doochin. Don Peacock. James Goctet Trank Venning. Edward Dorson. George Campbell. Clarence Bill. President Mervin Salup Vice-President Oscar Owrc Secretary-Treasurer Harriet Foster Faculty Advisers Mr. K. M. Miller, Dr. F. C». Walton Smith, Mr. T. R. Alexander MEMBERS Ex-officio Senior Members Hetty Galbraith John Galbraith Frederick Marks Senior Members Mervin Salup Oscar Owre C larence Bill Herman Doochin George A ssociate Edward Dorson Merle Blount Frank Venning Beryle McCluney Harriet Foster Vernon Gregory 'ampbell Members Maria Quintana Alison Corey 147Delta Tau Alpha Membors of local ait fraternity Delta Tau Alpha. hopes to meet the requirements of Delta Phi Delta national art fraternity in the near future. orriCERS "P eltA Tau Alpha, organized in April 1940, is one of the most recently President Claire Simon Vice-President Ernest Stern established honorary fraternities on the Secretary Marion Brown campus. Membership is restricted to those Treasurer Marion Diller students who have a definite interest in art, Historian Temazene Mann for its purpose is the advancement of artistic culture at the University and in the Registrar Lillian Thomas entire community. Among its activities M K M It E K s have been the execution of the settings for Claire Simon Hal Barkas “The Magic Flute,” the sale of maps Ernest Stern Gloria DeBoliac showing the ground plan of the Univer- Marion Brown Virginia Bush sity, the reconditioning of the bulletin Marion Diller Stanley Cohn boards in cooperation with Alpha Phi Temazene Mann Betty Green Omega, and the making of posters for Lillian Thomas Anita Sistrunk various groups on campus. The fraternity Mar)' Margaret Cooper 148English TT'nglish Honors Society, founded in 1926, is the oldest existing organization on campus. The purpose of the organization is the encouragement and development of an active interest in literature among the students of the University. Members are elected by an executive committee, must l e juniors or seniors, and must maintain an average of at least “B” in literature courses. In addition to its open meetings, the organization finances and maintains a rental library. OFFICERS President Ann Evans Vice-President Elliott Nichols Member-at-large M i 1 d red Zinn Scc’y-Treas. Rosemary I.eroux Honors MEM BF.RS Ann Evans Helene Putnam Elliott Nichols Laura Green Mildred Zinn Shirley Haimes Rosemary Leroux Marion Brown i Berthe Neham Margaret Hainlin Hedwig Ringblom Martha Hibbs Bella Sabshin Selma Bronston I Jo Thomason Evalyn Daniel Margaret Wyant Julia Arthur Robert Zeman Evelyn Auslander Harold Rashkis Jerome Bass 1 Mary Olive Rife Jacquelee Blue Alvalyn Boege Catherine Hcfinger Clarice Schnatterbeck Frank Richardson No. not a hon club. Membership in CnqlUh Honor Society is based on grade . 149Tho e OCttoa In I.R.C. havo an edgo oven on iho debate team when it comes to talk. Their choice o( subject isn't so limited. I. R. C. r I u-: International Relations Club of the University is an affiliate of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Its avowed purpose is to foster the understanding and study of international affairs among students through discussion, lecture, and debate. At an annual Southeastern Regional Conference delegates of member colleges meet and compare views. OFFICERS President Jacques Wilson Vice-President Clarice Scbnatterbeck Secretary Annella Blanton Treasurer Alida Roochvarg Publicity Cccilc Bloch Frank Richardson Social Chairman Mary Lee Hickman Faculty Adviser Dr. C. W. Tcbeau MEM KERS Florence Bender Ben Axel road Billie Sabshin William Prusoff Mary Ann Shapiro Bill Mason Sol Blumenkrantz Jane Hamilton Bernard Sokolow Mary Lee Hickman Catherine Stewart Harriette Morris May Morat Jacques Wilson Ruby Berry Marion Landers Barbara Curran Annella Blanton Alida Roochvarg Naomi Grossman Gloria Waterbury Annette Hoag Betty Leonard Mary Pike Shirley 'l ilies Francis Cohen Marion Freed Harry Kstersohn Irving Lehowitz Charlotte Freels Howard Hewett Helen Gwinn Janet Seerth Celeste Graves Bob Applegate Cecile Bloch Frank Richardson George Y'oung Elizabeth Ashworth Melvin Tannenbaum Clarice Schnatterbeck Marguerite Braverman 150 IK iwarn Buildor Club, youth unit ol kntoma-ttonol Kiwanis, put In an appoaiance on campus this year Kiwanis Builders npHE Kiwanis Builders’ Club was organ-A ized during the first semester of this school year with the purpose of procuring aid and information concerning the vocational ambitions of its members. In its specialized vocational field, the club hopes to aid University students who have not yet reached a decision about their careers as well as to disseminate information concerning vocations of its kind to be formed on a college campus, and it is open to all who possess the necessary interest and qualifications in respect to their college record. OFFICERS President Ben Axleroad Vice-President Ira Bullock Secretory Lee Strickland Treasurer Earle Smith Faculty Adviser Mr. K. Malcolm Beal M E M B K R s Pete Winegar Stuart LaMotte Ira Bullock Bernard Sokolow Lee Strickland Arthur Dean Frank Hopkins Bill Mason Earle Smith Kay Gorman Dick Tucker Ben Axleroad Claud Corrigan Louis Phillips Jim Jeffrey Joseph Hackney Jerry Bass Owen Bullock Leslie Stanley isi Alpha Phi Omega A lpha Phi OmeCa was founded on the campus in 1935. Since then the chapter has carried out many worthwhile projects for the benefit of the school and the community. The most important of these projects has been the editing of the Freshman “M” book, the buying and distribution of Freshman buttons, the “Get out the Vote” campaign at the general elections, the annual high school senior night program to which all high school seniors in the Miami area are invited, the upkeep of the bulletin boards, and the painting of class rooms and offices. Its purpose is service to school, community, members, and the Hoy Scout movement. OFFICERS President Harry Rinehart Vice-President Keith Phillips Secretary George Young Cor re f ond ing Secretary J oh n Q u i mby Treasurer Murray Grossman Projects Chairman Robert Arnold Historian Bill Gale M E M B E R S Harry Rinehart William Broughton George Young Keith Phillips Robert Arnold John Quimby Murray Grossman Hill Gale- Marshall Simmons Charles Cox Harry O’Dell Julius Volk Lloyd Whyte Johnny Reeves Kd Hickman Harry Kaplan Jim Kalleen Ed Langston Bill Phillips Bill Wood Ray Gorman Paul Hefferman Earle Smith Hill Goodwill Hob Turkisher 'Iom Hilbish Don Peacock Arnold Kay Thoso smiling sorvic® mon. Alpha Phi Omega Language Clubs CERCLE FRANC A IS The purpose of the Cercle Francais is to foster a facility in speaking French. The organization holds two meetings a month at which guest speakers are invited to talk to the group in French. officers: Selma Bronston, president; Charles Schwartz, vice-president; Suzanne Watters, secretary: Dorothy Parmalec, treasurer; Dr. William Dismukes, Leonard Muller, and Jose De Seabrc. faculty advisers. members: Jacques Wilson. Margucrita Smith. Marie Gamble, Frances Cohen. Dorothy Levin, Renee Greenfield, Gloria Cohen, Selma Bronston, Charles Schwartz, Suzanne Watters, Dorothy Par-malee. DER DEUTSCHE VERE N Der Deutsche Vercin was founded in 1928 and reorganized in 1939. Its purpose is to maintain and foster an active interest in German culture in language, customs and traditions, literature, and music. officers: Sophia Ginsburg, president: Bella Sab-shin, secretary; Frank Venning, treasurer; Mrs. Melanie K. Rosborough. faculty adviser. members: Ruth Berry. Sophia Ginsburg, Charlotte Hager, Frederic Maetke. Alida Roochvarg, Kizabeth Robinson, Bella Sabshin, Olga Simon. Dayne Sox, Helen Tierney. Frank Venning, Margaret Wyant, Edith Manrodt, Paul Rudman. EE CIRC I LO HI SPANG El Circulo Hispano was founded at the University of Miami in 1938 by a group of students of Spanish, who felt that this club filled the need for an organization in which students could make practical use of their knowledge of Spanish. The aim is to foster better relations between the Latin American exchange students and the students of the United States. ofpickrs: Edwin Bartholomew, president; Barbara Curran, vice-president; Maria Quintana, secretary; William Mason, treasurer; Mr. Sidney B. Maynard, faculty adviser. Florence Bender, Robert Bell, Jack Goldman. Jean Cohen, Mildred Heaton, Lydia Hin- Spatuah Club specialties this year were rumba and conga Ihmb. The French Club continued its placid existence. In spite ol the world situation and suspicion Der Deutscho Voroin Icopt on meeting. nant, Jose Elortizen, Esther Gil tie Lamadrid. Isal cl Giraldo, Judith Lopez, Efren Pichardo, Mallory Power, Clarice Schnatterbeck. Jennie Wells, Eleanor Arthur, Jacques Wilson. Vincent Li Vclli. Helen Syman, Earle Smith, Faustino Perozo, Xenita de Lago, Robert Adel man, Edwin Bartholomew, Barbara Curran, Maria Quintana. William Mason. 153Newman club officer sealed with Rosemary Leroux are Catherine Hofinger. vice president; Ray Renuart. president; May Morat. secretary; and Clarice Schnatterbeck. treasurer. Religious Groups BAPTIST ST I 'DENT UNION Knight, Louise Knight, Edwin Knight. Peggy c Ginnis, Verna Mook, I.eland Rees. Jack Coyle, Clementine Smith. Basil Stewart, Robert Trout, Lloyd Whyte. EPISCOPAL STUDENT LEAGUE The Kpiscopal Student League of the University was organized in April 1940. Its chief aim has been to reach the resident students and to strive to enrich their background of religious life at the University. officers: Bill Mason, president; Helen Carmichael, vice-president; Marion Diller, secretary; Frank Hopkins, treasurer. members: Lillian Thomas, Ben Axelroad, Earle Smith, Charles Baake, Ann i-ockwood, Harry Russel. Ted Jackson, Barbara Neblett, Leslie Stanleigh. Methodist Student Organization The Methodist Student Organization strives to provide a fellowship of Christian The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between the college and local churches, unifying all the voluntary religious activity of Baptist students on a local campus and throughout the South. The B.S.U. offers to all Baptist students an attractive program of activity, including all the interests and organizations of the boards and the promotional agencies of the denomination which affect student life. officers: Lloyd Whyte, president; Clementine Smith, enlistment vice-president; Louise Knight, social vice-president; Edwin Knight, devotional vice-president; Jane Knight, secretary-treasurer. members: Doris Acree, Betty Lou Baker, Jac-quelee Blue, Ira Bullock. Dorothy Heard, Jane Dorothy Lowe, center, is president of the Methodist Student Organization, and Kathleen Wilson, at her left, is secretary. 154 students, to present a program to help them meet and solve their problems, to further Christian ideals on campus, and to encourage students to be active members of the local churches. The University of Miami Methodist Student Organization was founded in 1939. officers: Dorothy Lowe, president: Karl Reinert, vice-president: Kathleen Wilson, secretary; Wallace Penney, treasurer. members: Natalie Allen, Nell Amsdorff, Frances Bennett, Royce Courtney, Sherwood Courtney, Barbara Curran, Laura Green, Rebecca Jackson, Ed Langston. Dorothy Lowe, Virginia Marshall, Katherine Martin, Beryle McCluney, Loretta Murray, Keith Phillips. Wallace Penney, Ruth Pressett, Lurana Purdy, Earl Reinert, Emery Seestedt, Betty Lou Shelley, .Miriam Stewart, Hortense Tepley, Gladys Tubbs, Kathleen Wilson, Jean Zalanka. Pjoztdent ol tho BoptUt Sludont Union Is Lloyd Whyle. standing. c«nter. The organization acts as a connecting link between the collogo and local Baptist churches. The Episcopal Student League places its president. Bill Mason in the center with Marion Dillor. secretary, seated at his right. This group is one ol the youngest religious organizations on campus. NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is an organization of Catholic students attending non-Cath-olic Colleges and Universities. The Miami Chapter was founded on the campus soon after the University was established. Father Comber is the chaplin and guide. The officers of the club are: Ray Renuart, president; Catherine Hcfinger, vice-president; Clarice Schnatterbeck. treasurer; May Moral, secretary. members: Ed Patton, Ray Renuart, Denise Renuart, John Shaunessy, Joseph La Rufta, Edward Diedo, Clarice Schnatterbeck. Catherine Hefinger, May Moart, Mary Threlkcld, Richard Dona van, Mary Maroon, Gloria Waterbury, Suzanne Watters, Mary Gamble. Jane Cochran, Jack Lindsey, Milton I)e Yoe, Rosemary I.eroux, Claire Pelt, Jacqueline Lautner, James Gallagher. 155 Mombon oi Load and Ink. honorary journal Utlc odoty shown horo aro Holono Putnam, vlco-prosidont. HodwSg Ringblom. ptosidon'. and Virginia Alton, with Simon Hochborgo:. (acuity advisor. Claud Corrigan. Soymour Simon, socrotary. Ira Van Bullock, troasurcr. Lead and Ink I cad and Ink, honorary journalism fra-- -'ternity, was founded in 1932 to recognize students who do outstanding work on publications. Those who are at least second semester sophomores and who have shown an active interest in journalism and have done creditable work on one or both student publications are eligible for membership. Election to this honorary group is based not only on writing but also on photography, advertising, editing, or staff administration. The chief project of Lead and Ink is an annual journalism scholarship which will be awarded for the first time this spring. Seniors in all Florida high schools arc competing for the scholarship by submitting essays on an assigned subject. The entries will be graded by prominent Flor-156 ida newspaper men. The first winner will enter the University in September. Lead and Ink members for this year are: Virginia Allen, Ira Van Bullock, Claud Corrigan, Hank Meyer, Jeanne Girton, Helene Putnam, Hedwig Ringblom, Seymour Simon. Officers for the year are: Hedwig Ringblom, president; Helene Putnam, vice-president; Seymour Simon, secretary; Ira Bullock, treasurer. Those newly elected to membership are Harry Estersohn, Martha Hibbs, James Jeffrey, Sidney Kline, Dorothy Levin, Louise Miller, Harry Rinehart, Jean Small, Hardin V. Stuart. Honorary membership was extended to Franklin Harris, director of University publicity department.Mombot of Thota Alpha Phi. honorary dramatics (ratomity aro. fust tow. Shirloy Haimes Goldston. Barbara Wlllock. Evelyn Auslander. second row. Beatrice Collins. Sylvia Locke. Phyllis Salter. Mrs. Opal Euard Motter. third row. Rebeicah Parham. Graco Berg. Mary Alice Klrton. Jean Arnold Small, fourth row. C. H. Motter. Maxwell Marvin. Walter Scott Mason. Theta Alpha Phi TT'lorida Beta chapter of Theta Alpha Phi National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity was installed on the University campus April, 1936. Membership in it is the highest honor a student player can receive. To he eligible, a student must be at least a sophomore, an outstanding actor or actress, or have contributed to the advancement of the drama department. The purpose of the organization is the advancement of the art of dramatics in colleges and universities. The group sponsors two annual productions, a Follies show and a regulation play. OFFICERS President Phyllis Salter Vice-President Secretary Treasurer hi istorian Adviser m e r Rebekah Parham Jean Small Mary Alice Kirton Shirley Haimes Fvclyn Auslander Barbara YVillock Sylvia l.ocke Beatrice Collins Dan Satin Elton Rosenblatt )pal Euard Motter B E r s Grace Berg Phyllis Salter Sylvia Locke Beatrice Collins Dan Satin Elton Rosenblatt H ONORARY M EM B E R S Walter Scott Mason Dr. Clarke Olney Dean R. A. Rascoe Paul Green Natalie Grimes Lawrence 157Who’s Who Miami campus leaders listed in the 1940-41 edition of Yhoys Who in American Colleges and l niversi iesy annual publication of short biographies and achievements of college students in the country, numbered nine men and ten women: Betty Lou linker, .da Tau Alpha, president; N'u Kappa Tau: Y.W.C.A., secretary. Don Chaddcrdon, Sophomore president; Junior president; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, president; Hand, head drum major; Orchestra; Freshman secretary; Junior honorary service key: Hurricane; Ibis. Claud Corrigan, Hurricane, editor: Lead and Ink; Freshman honor society: Lambda Chi Alpha; Fla. Intercollegiate Press Association, president; Golf team; Debating team. Terry Fox. Senior president: AP All-State fullback ; Baseball; M Club. Jeanne Girton, Student body vice-president: Lead and Ink; C'hi Omega. Laura Green, Delta .eta, president; Y.W.C.A., president: N'u Kappa Tau: Freshman honor society; English honors; Panhellenic council; Intramural council. Catherine Hefmger, Nu Kappa Tau, president: Chi Omega, vice-president; Newman Club, president: Associate Justice; Freshman honor society; English honors. 158 Tom Hilbish, Student body president: Fla. Student Government, president; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Kappa Sigma: Varsity basketball, captain: M Club; Hand. Ted Jackson. Pi Kappa Alpha, president, charter member; Football manager; Y.M.C.A.: Inter-fraternity council. Sid Kline, Interfraternity council, president; Student senator; Hurricane; Ibis. Sylvia Locke, Women’s Residence Hall president; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Theta Alpha Phi, vice-president. Dottie Lowe, Student senator; Student body vice-president: Chi Omega, pledge advisor; Y.W.C.A., vice-president: Methodist Student organization. James Munlc.y, Pi Chi, president: Student senator: Interfraternity council. Dave Phillips, Chief Justice. Honor Court: Iron Arrow. Helene Putnam, Student Ixxly secretary ; Lead and Ink, vice-president; Hurricane staff; Ibis staff; Chi Omega. Hedwig Ringhlom, Ibis, editor; Hurricane, managing editor; Lead and Ink. president; .eta Tau Alpha; Freshman honor society. Clarice Schnattcrbcck, International Relations Club; Freshman honor society; Newman club; Spanish club. Seymour Simon, Baseball manager; Student body treasurer: Tau Epsilon Phi, vice-president; Clerk, Honor Court; Freshman honor society: Iron Arrow; Lead and Ink: Hurricane: Ibis. IJoyd Whyte, Y.M.C.A., president; Baptist Student Union, president: Alpha Phi Omega, secretary; Iron Arrow.■H The Y’s V. W. C. A. The Y.W.C.A., organized in 1928, lists among its activities the Big Sister Party in September to welcome all new girls, recognition services and vespers, a Christmas Party for underprivileged children, the Winter Swingstitute, and a camping party at the beginning of the school year. officers : I .aura Green, president; Dot Lowe, vice-president; Barbara Curran, secretary; Betty Lou Baker, treasurer: Lorraine Corsiglia, program. members: Doris Acree, Lillian Alderman, Nell Arnsdorff, Dorothy Bacon, Betty Lou Baker, Frances Bennett, Ruby Berry, Esther Bourne, Dorothy Blanton, Hazel Lee Burnside, Virginia Bush, Virginia Byrd, Virginia Cox, Emily Creveling. Virginia Curl, Barbara Curran, Mary Davis, Gloria De-Boliac, Virginia DcyArmin, Nancy Dobbins, Eunice Ellis. Eleanor Erwin, Charlotte Frcels, Jean Graves, Laura Green. Helen Gwinn, Mildred Heaton. Mary Lee Hickman. Annette Hoag, Gloria Hogan, Betty Huntley, Wilda Jackson, Grace Kieswetter, Jane Knight, Louise Knight. Marion Landers, Betty Leonard, Ruth Losey, Shurley Mayberry, May Moral, Mimi Markctte. Eolinc Morse, Ethel Mc-Iver, Loretta Murray, Barbara Xeblett, Ethel Xew-kerk, Nell Pearce, Lois Pelgrim, Mallory Power, Ruth Pressctt, Mary Frances Price, I.urana Purdy, Mary Rife, Rosemary Russell, Bernice Rust, Helen Saunders, Miriam Stewart, Anita Sistrunk, Hor-tense Teply, Gladys Tubbs, Alice Walters, Gloria Waterburv, Jean Wellborn, Betti Wcsterdahl, Kathleen Wilson, Jeanne Withers, Margaret Wyant, Jean Zalanka, Mary Maroon, Kate Hearne, Ruth Windham. Tho YWCA member conqingato (or thoir picturo bolow. and abovo. tho YMCA coblnot protond to bo "Tho Boy From Syracvwo." y. M. C. A. The Y.M.C.A. of the University of Miami is open to men students who profess the Christian faith. It is devoted primarily to the maintenance of the highest standards and ideals, and to the promotion of all campus activities. The organization this year instituted the Sunday Afternoon Y'esper Services, organized deputation teams which presented programs in all of the larger churches of Miami, aided in the sale of tuberculosis seals, supported the Infantile Paralysis drive, and furnished leadership for boys clubs. officers: A1 Lang, president: Bill Hallman, vice-president ; Ed Polhamus, secretary; Sherwood Courtney, treasurer: Lloyd Whyte, religious chairman. 159 rPhi Beta Gamma KAPPA CHAPTER National legal and professional fraternity national foundings: 1922 LOG A L FOU N DING: 1932 O F FICERS President William P. Kendall Vice-President S. Erroll Mestrezat Secretary-Treasurer Arthur Hill Bailiff John Parkinson MEMBERS Dan Cochran David Turner David Graves Lewis Fogle Clifton Trammel Frank Witherill George MacDonald Louis Smith W. P. Kendall Hr roll Mestrezat Arthur Hill John Parkinson Jack Coyle Leslie Mann 160Concerts Symphony TT ’e wouldn’t put it this way, hut here is a local daily’s editorial opinion of the last concert season: “It has been a highly successful and significant season. Significant, in that a new, youthful conductor, John Hitter, took up the baton laid down by the late Arnold Volpe, founder of the organization, whose devotion, sacrifice, and never-failing enthusiasm developed the orchestra into one of the country’s great instruments for the interpretaion of symphonic music . . . Successful, in the magnificent musicianship of the ensemble and the unquestioned skill and directive genius of the young conductor.” At any rate, the orchestra played the 162 toughest schedule of its fourteen years. There were three pre-season radio broadcasts, the regular six-concert Miami High subscription series, a series of four concerts at Fort I auderdale, and a concert at the Hollywood Beach hotel. The list of soloists was, as usual, the greatest and most imposing yet. The season’s opener, on December 16, featured the duo-piano team of Vronsky and Babin. The young pianists apparently had little-faith in the orchestra. They elected to play a solo group and a Bach two-piano concerto (C Major) with a rather insignificant string accompaniment. The soloist on the January 20 concert was Albert Spalding, violinist, who had played with the orchestra before and seemed to have full faith in its accompanying prowess. He chose the difficult Sibelius concerto — and played it with only one rehearsal. Igor Gorin, baritone, was the soloist on the February 10 program. Gorin sang a group of songs and operatic arias ranging from the Prologue to “Pagliacci” to “None But the Lonely Heart.” On March the French pianist, Robert Casadesus, played two concerti. His firstr Soloists for the 1940-11 Symphony Series were: Vronsky and Babin piano-duo Albert Spalding idol inis t Igor Gorin baritone Robert Casadesus pianist Carlos Sal edo harpist Emanuel Eeuermann cellist offering was the Mozart A Minor piano concerto, his second, the Weber “Konzert-stuck.” Mr. Casadcsus is a pianist of ingratiating attainments, not the least of which is a very charming wife, a former student. Carlos Salzedo, harpist, played the Widor Chorale, Variations for harp and orchestra, and a group of his own compositions on the March 24 concert. Mr. Salzedo is a harpist of ingratiating attainments, not the least of which is a very charming wife, a former student. ( And this is not a typographical error!) The season’s closing concert on April 7 featured Kmanuel Feuermann playing the Dvorak cello concerto. The Lauderdale series consisted of repeat performances of the January, February, and March concerts. I'he Hollywood concert featured Abram Chasins, pianist, in the Tschaikow-sky concerto. One of Mr. Hitter’s innovations was a Pan-American concert. This is a program on the regular concert series devoted to music of Latin American composers. It has been suggested that our own composers, whose works have been conspicuous by their absence this season, may find a spot on one of the programs. On the whole, the season’s programs were, if anything, ambitious. Mr. Hitter led the orchestra through such technical hazards as Strauss’ “Don Juan,” Brahms’ First Symphony, and Debussy’s “Afternoon of a Faun.” It is characteristic of Hitter’s work that, in the Strauss for instance, what might easily have been a Dunkirk turned out to be a considerable victory.IN contrast to the diversified form of entertainment the marching band put forth, the symphonic hand, upon completion of the football season, launched into preparation for a series of children’s concerts which were to be presented throughout the year. Over half of the public schools in the vicinity of Miami were given an opportunity to bear the University band perform, thus not only creating an interest in the band but also providing an incentive for the future bandsmen of the community. Although the band was kept reasonably busy with the above-mentioned children’s concerts, there was still available time for a couple of regular formal concerts, the first of which was presented March 31, with Ish-Ti-Opi, Indian baritone, as guest soloist. Tom Steunenberg, member of the music school faculty, served as guest conductor, directing the band in such well- known concert numbers as the Triumphal March from Sigurd Jorsalfar by Edward (irieg, ‘‘Grand Selection—Andrea Cher-nier” by V. Giordano. Ish-Ti-Opi’s feature number was a traditional uni melody, “Sunrise Call.” The University chorus also took part in the program singing four chorales by Bach. The highlight of the evening’s musical entertainment was the rendition of Mr. Steunenberg’s own incidental music to George Bernard Shaw’s play, “Androcles and the Lion.” Sidney 1 lead served as commentator for the two selections, “Prelude and Pantomime” and “Entr’acte.” This first concert contained an adequate amount of contrasting band music and proved to the audience that the University still possessed a pretty fair symphonic band. Ish-Ti-Opi, although a draw at the box office, could just as well have left bis native regalia home. His singing will remain the same, with or without costume. The chorus, in spite of some excellent voices, 164showed the need of extra rehearsals in order to put on a representative concert for a college group. The bright spot was Mr. Steunenberg’s own compositions. The strong rhythmic movement of his music was well in keeping with the thought of “Androcles.” The second concert of the season was directed by Gladney Head, assistant conductor of the band. This concert was largely devoted to works of American composers. The program featured the overture “Herod” by Henry Hadley, Martin Luther’s “Kin Feste Burg” transcribed by Gladney Head, Herbert C'larke’s “Stars in a Velvety Sky,” with Don Chadderdon as soloist, “Pavanne” by Morton Gould, a solo for clarinets, “Lightning Fingers” by Fillmore, and the Marches “Liberty Bell” and “Stars and Stripes Forever” by the March King, John Philip Sousa. The only foreign numbers on the program were a Spanish March, “Amparita Roca,” by Texidor, Slavonic Dance No. 8 and the Finale from the “New World Symphony,” both by Dvorak. This last work was inspired by American thematic material. Bob Reinert’s well-trained Sinfonia chorus sang a group of four numbers between the two parts of the band program. Their selections were “The Home Road” by John Alden Carpenter, “Stormy levelling” by Chadwick, Reddick’s “Rare Old Wine,” and Beethoven’s “The Heavens Resound.” As usual, the band turned in its share of complaints this year. Those wind instrumentalists who play in both the band and orchestra complained of too much work. Those who play in the band alone complained of not enough. The only solution is a separate wind section for the orchestra; however, with the world situation as it is, it’s not very likely. 165Dramatics r I "'he Drama department retired May 24 complacent and relieved after a hectic but successful season, marred only by internal strife, Hu, measles, and a few details such as a periodic shortage of acting males, and an ovcrsupply of acting females. Everything went smoothly among the thespians during the first two offerings— the playreading, “I)r. Faustus” and Shaw’s delightful bit of humor, “Androcles and the Lion.” The playreading was an innovation, directed by Sydney Head. The players sat about a long table and, aided only by suggestive lighting, read their roles after few rehearsals. The audience for ‘‘Dr. Faustus” was small but enthusiastic. “Androcles and the Lion” was especially worthy for two of its performers — those in the title roles. Paul Pencke, an alumnus, was ideally cast in the timid part of Androcles. His acting was perhaps the most finished of the entire year; the secret lay in his subtle underplaying. The lion, Irving Baker, with his pantomimes and his waltzing was particularly popular. 166 Theta Alpha Phi's contribution to tho drama soason was “Ladies in Roliromont." Internal friction began with “Personal Appearance,” which was directed by Fred Koch, Jr., and starred Phyllis Salter as the glamorous, shrewish movie belle, Carol rden. The disagreements were concealed from public eyes very carefully, however, and were confined to weeping in dressing rooms and quiet swearing. Perhaps this was one reason “Personal Appearance” was the poorest play of the year, but it was ably assisted in its downfall by a threadbare plot, dated dialogue, and over acting. The Lowell Veach. Bill Apploby. and Roneo Greenlield diape themselves around Loe Symansky lor a scene Irom "Sho Stoops."only bright spot was supplied by Lynn Flaks as the movie-struck Gladys. bill of original one act plays on December 18 took the artistes’ minds off their troubles for a brief while. Presented in the usual manner, with Mr. Koch explaining, the authors defending, and the onlookers criticising, the audience had a marvelous time panning Manny Roth’s “The Unpromised Land,” William Reich’s “The Whistlers,” and Hebe Lineman’s “Brother Trouble.” The first was too garbled, they said, hut had a certain dramatic element. The second was best in a whimsical sort of way, while the third was amusing froth. Hostilities broke out in the open just before Christmas vacation, as letters to the editor filled the Hurricane literally to overflowing. It seemed that everyone thought he was right, and everybody was very sincere and so forth, and everyone hated everyone else with an overpowering and horrible passion. ( The theme of this hook, incidentally is “things as they are.”) Ostensibly, the issue was over the name of the players, “The Florida Playmakers,” hut much mud-slinging took place on both sides which purported of deeper, hidden meanings. “Girls in Uniform,” February 6, 7, and 8 provided a temporary outlet for outraged tempers, and brought new talent into the spotlight, particularly in the person of Mary Louise Ely, who gave the difficult role of Manuela exactly the right interpretation to please the narrow anil broadminded alike. Influenza hampered the advance of “Girls” somewhat with three or four members of the cast having to he replaced at the last moment. The administration stepped in and took a hand in the battle before the next offering which was “She Stoops to Conquer,” and half hearted attempts were made to patch things up. “She Stoops” was done the old-fashioned way, with broad gestures, asides, and all the trimmings. Boh email and Grace Berg gave polished performances, Botwoon scones o! 'Maidens in Unilorm." tho drama with an all-girl cost The pictures aro takon. in tho qroon room. top. In tho dressing room, bottom, and in character, in the middle.Robert Lewi Zoman toll ofl Charles Gates in one ol tho slap-sticky scenes Irom "She Stoops to Conquor." Anthony continued to improve, while Elizabeth Stone was a little disappointing after her excellent performance in “Girls in Uniform.” Manny Roth was hilarious as Diggory. When Theta Alpha Phi received the administration’s okay to give their annual play, which had been refused them, prospects became brighter, and the members became busier since they were already working on the Follies. Frank Johnson was the star of the Follies, which this year followed the theme of “Samuel Crepy’s Diary.” Plaques were given to the sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, and fraternity, Tau Epsilon Phi, presenting the best ten-minute skit. Snuffy Smith, Lai Edwards, and Larry Markes contributed original music and Phi Mu Alpha an orchestra. “Ladies in Retirement,” April 17, 18, 19 provided blood-chilling murder, Theta Alpha Phi’s best ability, Charles Philhour’s best set-making ability, and Mrs. Motters’ best directing ability. Shirley Haimes turned in a performance nothing short of amazing after her recent juveniles. And Maybelle Gilbert and Sylvia I.ocke kept the audience in horrified stitches. Towards the end of the year, the second bill of one acts was produced, featuring three plays and Renee Greenfield’s voice-choir, which along with Gordon Sherwood as the strawberry man stole the show. The plays in order of their merit were: “Strawberries,” by C. V. Sligar, “Hound Dawg Howlin’” by Delores Staggers, and “We’re Homebodies Now” by William Ireland. Winding up the season in peace and harmony — more or less — was the sixth major production, “Spring Dance,” May 22, 23, 24. It brought a new leading lady to light, Barbara Neblett, and featured that mistress of Mississippi accent, Mimi Marquette. Paul Ponko a tho timid Androcloo turned In tho moot polished performance ol the year. Irving Baker woo popular as 'he Waltzing Man, 168RADI O Radio Workshop, systematizing the University’s public service programs on the air, was installed as a new course this year. Although a “Classroom of the Air” series has been presented from time to time in previous years (the city newspapers still call all University programs by that name in their schedules) with the new class, University air shows assumed a professional aspect and a new set of names. During the first semester, the radio students, a group recruited partly from drama majors and partly from interested outsiders who wanted to write, announce, or simply to run radio, acquired a studio, control room, and a convertible office and studio in the Main building. Directed by Sydney V. Head, the newest division of the University of Miami Haymakers presented programs over its own public address system in the campus studio, made records on the newly-acquired recording equipment, and rehearsed long hours for weekly shows over WIOD. Among the projects was a series of plays for the Tuberculosis Association of Miami and for the national Red Cross drive. Choral reading and interview programs on the regular Radio Workshop show were included, and a remarkable thirteen-week series on English poetry, known as “This Sceptered Isle,” was produced. “Victory at Solferino” was one of the earliest radio plays given, and it received as many notices as a major dramatic production. “This Sceptered Isle” received less attention from the class, except for the program in which the members of the Workshop read “Sir Patrick Spens” and “The Wife of Usher’s Well” in chorus. Upshot of these activities were two new courses directed by Head Radio Workshop in action in the second semester, one in choral reading and one in remedial speech. Another upshot was the importation of Rolf Kaltenborn, son of the famous commentator H. V. Kaltenborn, who lectured during the second semester. In a 1 3-weeks’ course, he gave the class a survey of radio on a national scale, combining the remnant of the first semester personnel with a new crop of hopefuls, who also had plans to write, announce, and run radio. Kaltenborn swore the class off long laboratory periods in favor of even longer laboratory assignments. He instituted a monthly news reel of sports, news, and women’s interests. With flute accompaniment, a special set of three scripts of children’s stories, written by Mrs. Marion K. Thorpe I filler, was presented by Kaltenborn Saturday mornings over WQAM. The series received national recognition from the Federal Radio Education commission. During the year, the University has had as many as three regular radio programs a week going at one time. Majority of the scripts were original and almost all the casts and production staffs were comprised of Workshop students. 169 Winter Institute A briny-voiced New England school- -teacher, a Kentucky hillbilly poet complete with life-history, and a popular magazine editor spruced up for the occasion were the three starring attractions at the Winter Institute of Literature this year. Mary Ellen Chase, the lady from Smith College, opened the institute with a series of didactic discussions of the novel. An associate professor at the Massachusetts girl’s school, Miss Chase lectured in the classroom manner, emphasizing her opinions by repetition and other professorial devices. The audience was divided into those who admired the clarity of her philosophy and its presentation, and those who considered her dictatorial and old-maidish. The idea she presented was the familiar doctrine of art as the perpetual ‘‘activity of seeing values in life.” Miss Chase decried the use of plot as the principal aim and element of a story, and maintained, to the satisfaction of those who agreed with her, that characterization and setting were of utmost importance to any great story. Besides being a professor, Miss Chase is a novelist herself, hut was apologetic whenever she referred to her own work. In contrast to this impersonality was the second-week series of lectures programmed as being on “Poetry” delivered by Jesse Stuart, his life and inspirations. There were few who objected to hearing the autobiography. Stuart gave no list of rules for success as a writer, but he told, with an earnest emotion which some people mistook for stage-fright, about his sincere love of the Kentucky hills. More specifically, he described his enjoyment of hot coffee and the “Blue Danube” as an inspiration for writing poetry; he told the story of working his way through school in mines and grain-fields; he fought over again the best feuds he had seen or heard of; and he drew vivid sketches of his friends and neighbors. The audience had heard from Miss Chase about the value of translating life experience into writing; in Jesse Stuart, they saw the process in action. Many of them had never before heard of a bull-tongue plow or a blue-tick pig. They were delighted to meet at first hand a “man of the soil” who could relay his experiences with poetic earnestness and down-to-earth details. Fulton Oursler waggled his bottlebrush mustache at the audience in the third-week series on “Writing for Publication.” In his first and last lectures he 170r felt the need to Ik literary and universal in scope. With these two the audience was bored. During the middle of the week, he gave honest advice taken from his own experience on the best way to become a writer for publication today, and on the best way to remain in the first rank of popular writers. In these lectures the audience was interested, and felt that it was hearing an authority. Currently the editor of a popular weekly magazine, Oursler was able to describe his editorial policy and to explain to questioners what happened to all the unsolicited manuscripts they had been sending away to magazines. Hut Oursler was most at home when he was giving his “Close-ups of the Mighty,” a reminiscing lecture on his interviews with famous people. He yarned in proper journalistic fashion about Andrew Carnegie, President Roosevelt, Marshall Field, and Mussolini, among others. When Oursler was specific, he was fascinating, but when he generalized, he sounded like an editor of a popular weekly magazine called to address an institute of literature. Two delicate poets, Sara Henderson Hay and Raymond Holden, were provided as an interlude on Wednesday of Jesse Stuart’s week. They were so cool and quiet, after Stuart’s tempestuous confessions, that many people found them pale and underdone. They read and commented on their own verse, not having been assigned to discuss the merits of poetry. According to proper standards of judgment of Winter Institute speakers, they were not completely successful, since they stirred up no violent arguments. Kustace L. Adams and Kdwin Cranberry were the Wednesday afternoon pinch-hitters in the other weeks of the institute, and most of the audience felt that they were little more than that. Their auditors agreed, about as well as any Winter Institute audience ever agrees on anything, that Mary Ellen Chase, Jesse Stuart, and Fulton (hirsler formed a unique and composite picture of literature today. -» Briny-voiced Maty Ellon Chase, rustic lesso Stuart, and lascinatinq Fulton Oursler woro the main attractions of Winstituto. Poets Hay. Holden. Eustace L. Adams and Edwin Gran-borry provided Wednesday afternoon Interludes.Lehrner ot twice daily dozen Downes about toThe Deem, minus cigar, gives some advice Dr. Olney oti to teach-English to the plebes Saslaw without the big stickVolpe Memorial T n memory of rnold Volpe, founder of the I ’ Diversity of Miami Symphony Orchestra and conductor until his death last year, it has been proposed to erect a building and establish a fund in order to house the symphony and provide for its continued growth. The drive for the fund which would make this great dream possible began last year. Not just an ordinary conductor was I)r. Volpe. He brought to the University technical brilliance that had been trained in the famous Russian schools, organizational efficiency created by conducting several nationally known orchestras, and educator’s ability developed by continuous and sympathetic work with young people. 1 le came here from successes in other fields to build up a group of twenty students into a fine and nationally recognized symphony. To keep this orchestra at the height to which I)r. Volpe had brought it, a committee headed by Mrs. II. Strongman Miller, began to plan for the establishment of a building to contain an auditorium and rehearsal rooms, and of a scholarship to pay for the training of talented musis students. 174 Little metal replicas of bricks in the proposed building were sold. Many contributed to this fund, at the same time responding to all the demands of the defense organizations created all over the nation this year. Aiming at a goal of $400,000, the fund has collected about $6500. In spite of the limitations caused by the national emergency, the Volpe Memorial Fund still continues to grow.Big Shots T n every graduating class there is a hand-ful of undeniable notables. This year the Ibis leaves itself wide open and selects the big shots of the class of ’41. They are chosen not because of what they have done, particularly, but because they are who they are—campus figures. Some are doers, some are talkers. They are known by all. Past president of the student body, twice Captain of the basketball team, Iron Arrow, these are just a small part of the records of Tom Hilbish, called by the school in general “Our sexy prexy.” Tom’s a tine boy, quiet, industrious, and ambitious. He’s the fellow who made the bow tie popular on the campus of the University. We even remember the time be had a tip on a horse that was scratched. When the horse ran again Tommy didn’t bet it and the nag paid $56. That just goes to show what Hilbish will do. 'The senate will miss 'Tom for he’s the one who shut up Kline when Sid got to talking too long. We’ll all miss that forelock of blond hair Hopping, those musician’s hands gesturing, and the Phi Mu Alpha voice saying, “Cheeze, kid.” Remember our water boy two years ago? Well, that was 'Ted Jackson, the same 'Ted who’s graduating now. 'Ted has a good record at the l?; he was president of his fraternity, manager of the football team, and Who’s Who. Socially 'Ted was also extremely active; he attended all events with Sara Elizabeth Brinson on his arm (when she wasn’t on Arries’). Sid Ted’s the fair haired boy of the Pi KAs. Old reliable led they call him. He’s good for a loan any time, so we’ve been told. Ted’s the amiable type, good looking and pleasant personality. But our 'Ted has one fault that distinguishes him from the rest of the Pi KAs, he beefs about anything and everything. As long as we can remember, l ed has been beering. However, don’t hold this against Ted; he knows his rights and he means to stand up for them. Mr. Jack-son is also a triHe short on memory (as only the Ibis knows), but he has a gorgeous smile. In case you’ve wondered who the fellow was you’ve always seen preaching to someone in the halls, that’s not a salesman, it’s “Boss 'Tweed” Kline. Sid got that name when he took over the University and transformed the political situation from a petty number of tbroat cutters to a huge organized throat cutting bloc. Yes, Sid’s the boy to whom all those letters to the editor refer. He’s the one who’s behind everything that smacks of politics. For Sid, whose favorite sport is talking, is the founder of the yet un-recognized party system of the University. But don’t think that’s all Sid has done. Besides being one of the greatest bull throwers around, Sid has some pretty good ideas. He was president of the interfraternity council, president of Phi Ep, associate editor of the Hurricane, etc. All in all, Sid was a busy young man tending to all his extra-curricular activities, but be found time to maintain a B average throughout his four years. 'That’s not bad. If you don’t believe Irv is the busiest fellow around school, don’t believe us, ask T«riy LoibIrv Lebowitz. Leib’s the guy whose hair quit growing when he did, so he was caught short both ways. W e’ve never seen a fellow who had more meetings to go to or things to do. His fraternity brothers told us all about him. Around the TKP house, they say, Leib spins a story with the best of them, lie’ll tell you himself that he ran and organized the TKP national convention that was held at Hollywood. Hut Lebowitz, even if he does talk a lot has done some fine work: Chancellor of the TKPs, president of the Debate Council and active in dramatics. Yes, Leib has distinguished himself. Scholastically—that’s another matter. He had a fine facility for approximation, but he never quite hit the point. However, Leib’s chief claim to fame is his position as social butterfly. This is from the TKPs. W ithout a doubt the smartest student ever to graduate from the University is Seymour J. Simon. We don’t think Seymour ever got below an A in any course, and if he did it’s because he knew more than the instructor. In addition to being an academic genius, Simon is the leading authority on sports, rules, averages, name spellings, scores, ages, vital statistics, and whatnot. Seymour may be readily identified to all those who don’t know him as the chap in the baseball cap who is referred to by the TKl’s as “coach.” Around the print shop he’s known as “Encyclopedia.” Seymour’s a very capable man at handling finance, as the senate books show. W e think he would love to argue, hut no one cares to throw themselves to the mercy of his peerless intellect. In additon to all the Lloyd Soymour great mind stuff, may we add that we have heard Seymour talk baby talk: Besides being one of the hardest guys in the world to stop when his two hundred and twenty pounds comes at you, 'Kerry Fox is also one of the hardest guys in the world to dislike. Proof of this is the number of people who still speak to him in spite of all. There’s something about that irrepressible smile and laugh that makes you like him. In addition to being just about the greatest fullback that ever attended the University, 'Ferry is also the greatest tease. He’s ruined more punch with perfume and smeared more lipstick — with his thumb—than anybody in these parts. During his four years here, there’s never been a harsh word said about Terry except that maybe he’s too happy. Schools going to seem strange next year without that loud voice yelling from the windows, “Hey, Scronchy, what’rc you doing: ” W e think there’s more to his Lordship Lloyd Whyte than meets the eye. Quiet, unassuming, scholarly, definitely levelheaded, he has confined his talents to scholarship, religion, and conscientious service to the University. He avoided the entanglements of fraternity life; not APO, of course. Hut he, too, had his fling in politics. He ran for president of the student association; it didn’t take long to forget. After that he devoted himself assiduously to revitalizing the HSU. Lloyd is characterized by an Honest Abe loping stalk, and he’s got a gleam of humor in those pulpit eyes. The temperate Mr. W hyte was rewarded by being chosen the outstanding male in the senior class this year. TodRumors 13 umors arc rife on campus. Over slop ■ •shop tables, over class books, over patio benches, over lab specimens are heard many muffled accounts of exciting incidents. They are all just rumors, of course. They are the stories the Hurricane would like to print but can’t, oft times for obvious reasons. These are not the tales of this year alone but of years past. We do not deal in rumors of personal matters, faculty matters, Carnival Queen matters, or cafeteria matters. Long years ago there appeared on campus a figure who filled the position of local efficiency expert. During his reign the debate team had visitors from North Carolina. It was necessary to house, feed, and entertain them. They were put in a barn like structure near the old freshman dorm and bedded on army cots. In addition to this they ate in the cafeteria. All these items irked and embarrassed the home debaters but nothing happened until the business office refused to pay a $2.39 bill for entertainment contracted at Kelly’s Torch Club. The aforementioned efficiency expert handled the matter, and in the course of discussion he forgot himself and stated that he suspected the team manager was mishandling funds. K very thing blew up; the accused’s father came to call on tlie expert in order to reach an understanding and obtain an apology. By this time the entire debate team and council were ready for action. 'They all threatened to resign in mass protest against the administration’s policy toward debating and the scurvily inhospitable manner in which the visitors were received. This, of course, was just the kind of stuff the Hurricane dreamed of, but the administration applied a restraining hand and requested that the affair be withheld from publication. The Hurricane obliged. The following week was Hooeycane week. Not many people knew they were reading the truth (with garnishings) about the debate team in that famed April 1 edition. Screens have been removed, ladders have been applied to windows, girls have snuck in and snuck out and by each incident hangs a tale; but the classic of all dorm returns is this one. It was late when he attended his date to the dorm, but he knew not what time it was; he knew nothing. After she was safely in her room, he climbed a tree outside her window and launched into a prolonged serenade. Faces appeared at the windows. There was a shuffling in the halls. He sang on. The dorm mother, Randolph and other San folk appeared in the patio. They coaxed the lad to get out of the tree. He didn’t budge. He just sang. No entreaties could dislodge him. Finally a ladder was brought on the scene. One of the huskies on hand climbed the ladder and bodily removed the songster from the tree. When the rigors of the night had subsided, the culprit was summoned before the mighty for sentence. He wasn’t in school the next semester; he was busy serving bis term of one semester suspension. Politics are always a hotbed of rumors. It was extremely urgent that the Honor Court have a meeting after the freshman class election this spring. The meeting had been conducted unconstitutionally and a candidate had won who was not on the slate. 'The dignitaries of the court gathered in a corner of the print shop about ten-thirty one Wednesday night and proceeded to conduct a meeting. No one knows why the print shop was chosen for a meeting place, except that the easiest way to keep 178something out of the Hurricane is to let it happen under the staff’s nose. Kline, who was in no way officially connected with the Honor Court, and “Worrywart” Herman, Chief Justice, almost came to blows. Kline, of course, was at the meeting as an interested observer. Said Herman: “Leave me alone so 1 can think.” Said Kline: “I have a very vital interest at stake.” Said Herman: “Leave me alone, I want to think.” So it went on. Eventually the Honor Court members filed out of the shop. Kline and the court had made their decision. The election was declared void and the Hurricane printed the proceedings of the business session without background. Another of our favorite political rumors is this: With no malice aforethought, three members of the Hurricane staff (they’re always getting into scurvy stuff) went to the hack of the print shop during election season two years ago and printed this little tid bit: “Student Voter! This is the first warning! In the election April 2, vote the machine ont, the student canidates in. Hy their frats shall ye know them—and keep away. We want men for officers — not puppets. Take heed.” The perpetrators of this job planned to take the flyers out to school and distribute them during the night. They thought it would make a fine slant for a Hurricane story. Just as they were finishing the printing, business manager Burly Baake barged in and was horror stricken. He snatched up the flyers and absconded with them. Editor in chief, C. Franklin, a strong fraternity man and a main contender for the presidency, was never quite convinced that his trusty staff members were being entirely impersonal and just having a bit of fun. The fact that one of them had been a fraternity brother who broke the bonds, another had done nothing but chase cuts all year, and another was a staunch independent and campaign manager for another candidate might have influenced his thought. No one knew what happened to the confiscated flyers until months later when they were unearthed from the depths of the Hurricane file closet. For the current rumors of the just past political season see pages 181-82. Then there’s the choice tale about the shooting in the French Village that never reached print. It is reported to have happened during exam week first semester. It was about 1 1 p.m. and everyone was sleeping or studying. Suddenly someone in the Pi Chi house yelled: “Quiet!” A return “Shut up” was bellowed. Then all the inmates of the house started shouting. Finally the whole Village was in an uproar and mad. The Pi Chis started hurling pillows and light bulbs. They staged a riotous, old time rough house that lasted until three in the morning. The neighbors across the street — the Lambda ('hi Alphas—could stand it no longer. Art Tracy and Marsh Cheney were lying sleepless in a downstairs room. Cheney, who was a bit befogged, was the owner of a 22 target rifle. Trace; put the gun in his bedfellow’s hand and told him to give it to ’em. Cheney promptly put a bullet through the door of the Pi Chi house. It landed six inches above Pete Manning’s head. The good and petrified brothers of Pi Chi were scared blue. Mrs. Bennett called the police, but they failed to find the guilty one. According to reports Fos lter, who handles fraternity problems, talked to Art for fifteen hours straight. By that time Trace realized the seriousness of the situation. This little incident is one of the main reasons why we see Pi Chis travelling down the lonesome road to their new home south on Segovia. 179We Knew Them When IT gave us quite a start when we were looking through some old Ibises and discovered faintly familiar faces of Robert K. McNicoII, Mary B. James, Leonard Muller, Paul K. Eckel, J. J. O’Day, John McLeland, Evan T. Lindstrom as students. There was one in particular—a face looking savagely out of a football uniform and a head of hair. It took us quite a time but finally we recognized it — Downes, himself. That one got us interested, and a few pages later we found a shyly smiling blond lad in shorts with a tennis racket; it was none other than John McLeland. The ’31 Ibis is composed almost entirely of Foster ‘Angel Face’ Alter pictures—Alter playing football, Alter in the French club, They used to call Fos Alter “Han jo-eyes” and "Hammerhead.'' He termed himself "a stooge of the administration.” Alter playing basketball, Alter in the M Club, Alter looking twelve years old and holy. Another gem of a picture is Lindy Lindstrom in a wrestling outfit. Physics and chem students want to look out for Lindy; no foolin’, he broke someone’s arm once. Fos Alter can tell all about his strength. They used to battle to death on the football practice field. Alter, quote: “Oh, he was a strong devil. And kick „! ? ” Lindstrom, quote: “That Alter. What teeth he had! Every time I’d tackle him he’d bite me.” John Joseph ‘Biff O’Day was a footballer, too, playing guard and tackle. He boxed, was a member of the Newman Club, and worked his way through sweep- Paul E. Eckel :cas part of Phi Alpha, University exes, Leader’s Club, and the Y.M. C.A. He was also glamour boy of the class of '29. ing halls and classrooms. In those days the football players didn’t automatically migrate to the race tracks when the season was over, and they had a hard time getting along. But of course there was always grapefruit, says O’Day reminiscently,— and dog biscuits. Lots of players lived in town where the Coral W ay Hotel is now. Kind people donated their broken down furniture for the lads to eat, sleep, and sit on. When the bills came due for electricity and gas and water, the boys just sat tight ’til everything was disconnected. Then a handy member of the party would sneak out in the dead of night and hook ’em all Downes, 'j2, was really a toughie. A little older than his classmates, he knew all about Women and Life. up again. And life went on . . . Fos Alter was quite a boy in the old days, • too; and a charter member of the select ISOorganization Kappa Beta Phi (rival of Phi Beta Kappa) meaning, in short, Kursed by the Faculty. The Kappa Bets borrowed a The fellers made it tough for Junior Me .eland because he was the boss's son. His ma ran the l.ejeune dormitories. piano once, in the dead of night (everything was done in the dead of the night in the Old Days) for an initiation or something. They took it for miles in the hack of a truck over humpy roads. It was really amazing, said Fos, the ethereal music coming from the rear of that truck as keys and strings left their abiding place and strew themselves over the road. The boys returned the piano like the honest fellows they were, after putting it hack together again with string and paper clips, hut it was never quite the same. As Fos explained, it went, “Do, re, me, Hut, so, tint, Hut, da.” And did you know that the University McNicoll was voted the most X-traordinary in his class, lie graduated in ’ji. boasted one of the first aviation courses in the country? It formed the nucleus of what is now Opa Locka. 'They made model planes and engines, and actually took glider Mights on the intramural Held. Dr. Pearson took the course, hut it was impossible to discover if he took any Mights in the contraption. The glider was set off by huge rubber hands and Mew all over the place reaching a grand high of lifty feet, sometimes. Once it did even better. That was when a little coed took it straight up. Unfortunately it also came straight down, and she broke both ankles and gliding was discontinued. Politics were really something eight and twelve years ago. It seems there were two parties, the progressive and the independents. The independents had control of the Hurricane. And used it. There really are some choice tales circulating about student elections then — about the one when four people came to school toting guns, for instance. And the time the progressives mobbed the Hurricane office and staff, and confiscated the entire issue. Lindy Lindstrom dabbled in politics (he was president of the Student Association) and so did John J. O’Day. Fos Alter, self Mary James (of the library) and her class of 'jo gave the University that Thing in the patio, used now for cigarette stubs and birds. It used to be a sundial. termed, was a “stooge of the administration.” In the course of our studies, there have been unearthed a few rumors about this administration trouble. It was all very deep intrigue, and was hushed up pretty well. Those who have lived through it speak casually now about the “revolution.” Yup, it was a real honest-to-goodness one. The entire school was split in two factions. When the war was over, no character in the institution had been left unsullied and half the students and half the faculty had been removed quietly. Some of the old Ibises bear mute witness to the struggle by a page devoted to the skull and cross bones of I NF, the secret organization. All the best people belonged to it. In ’29 a more minor sort of insurrection took place. That year the freshman class was so much larger than the other classes that forty of the biggest, toughest frosh 181Lindy (Hidden Muscles) Lind-strom, ’jo, broke someone's arm oner and bulldozed the rebellious frosh. got together to resist hazing. 'They lived on the top Hoor of the Santander, and nobody dared go up there. They swaggered around school as if they owned it, bullying upperclassmen whenever possible. It’s Lindy Lind strom who tells this story, and a light of unholy glee comes into his eyes as he explains the revenge wreaked upon these hapless souls. One night late, Lindy and others of the strong-arm crew snuck up to the top floor, and plucked those frosh from their dens one by one. general free-for-all was staged, with the upperclassmen victorious. After the frosh had properly repented, they were dumped in nearby ponds and left to cogitate in the mud. We had the impression from stories we had heard that the boys and gals were pretty wild, but Biff O’Day set us right on that. “Oh no,” said he, “They weren’t any wilder — they just got caught more often.” And the school was so much smaller that gossip was even more rampant. Still and all, some of those tales would curl your hair. It was a dead month when the University didn’t break into banner headlines in the downtown papers. There was the time they had to close the clever original musical show, “Amazonia” because of scandal . . . and the time Krnie Duhaimc tangled with the police force (it seems they objected to his kissing his wife) . . . and the time five coeds ran away during exam week on five dollars and borrowed a car. So you can talk all you like about progress and the like, but things as they were —with courses in architecture and sun ray observation . . . when the football team sometimes played three games in six days, and won, and played the first international game with Havana . . . when we had a naval reserve group of sixty men who drilled in the patio . . . and boasted such faculty members as Ruth Bryan Owen, Marjory Stoneman Douglas, Rufus Steele, and Victor Belaunde, and such students as Pat Cannon, Robert McNicoll, Mary B. James, Robert Downes, (). B. Sutton, and Donald Grant—things as they were were considered pretty generally satisfactory, too, and the alumni won’t let you forget it 182Kent, definitely off guard . .. Tiny looking coy . . . Kline contrast, with a smile and a leer... Hilbish, our All American Bov (with adenoids) . . Small portion of the nose is extra equip!ment ... Hibbsy with her hair down .. . Ginny of the chin, and our chinless wonder, . . . Corrigan, a dental dream . . . 1S3Politics Pictures on pages 7 and 12() ll is not as it seems, once said some- -hody important, and he might just as well have been referring expressly to the University of Miami 1941 political scene on the surface. This has been one of the dullest years politically since the University began. No knock down drag out fights, no mud slinging, no scorching editorials in the Hurricane ... in short, a very unhealthy, unnatural attitude was had by all. Hut does all the apparent quiet and lack of interest on the part of the average student mean that politics are a dead issue on campus? No dear reader, meeting in bar rooms and sorority houses are two of the finest political devices any campus has ever felt the effects of. Independents may come and go, but the fraternities and sororities go on forever. Undercover blocs, secret bargainings, furtive backstabbings and slappings were flourishing all the time the average student was yawning and yearning for a communist or nazi or two to liven things up a bit. According to the usual well-informed sources that everyone gets information from, the background is something like 184 this: For years the control of the campus rested in the eager hands of the PiKA’s, Kappa’s and TKP’s—as fine a machine as could Ik found. They functioned so well that, it is rumored, in one senior class election there was a total of 62 votes cast in a class of 55. This proves how efficient the bloc was. They managed to tie up a fair amount of elections and appointments. A politically conscious young man, Sidney Lustig Kline, dedicated his career at the University to get another bloc to beat the three party alliance. Looking over the field of those who had been out in the cold, he decided that the Lambda Chi’s, Pi Chi’s, Kappa Sig’s, Phi Mu Alpha’s, Chi Omega’s, ZTA’s, and Phi Kp’s should be strong enough to beat the Rigney boys. The fir t test of the new bloc, which was still pretty embryonic, came in student government elections last year. Kline was determined to beat Charley Franklin, presidential candidate. Heads of the various fraternities got together and decided to hack Hilbish for president. Lucky Tommy didn’t know what hit him, and by an overwhelming majority he was elected. This proved to the new Bloc (Bloc spelled with a capital from here on out) that they could win; so they met every day and were fairly successful in class elections. 'That was just an appetizer for the tre- Opposite page: Those who watched swarm down the street in pursuit of a field day event . . . The Santander boys demonstrate the correct hotfoot technique . . . Jitterbug Johnson (partly pictured) and his lady lindy in action . . . five buttons in a row . . . Wunder getting the needle . . . day time in DeCastro . . . working their way through in the library. Wilda. Strick and Porky . . . Smith sent a print of this home as evidence ... in spite of the clenched fist and rapt expressions, it's just registration these people are discussing . . . Mom Koch watching the girls unpack in the new dorm . . . Chadderdon before the curtain . . . Hank and Marge at the songfest.menclous hunger of Kline, Inc. Working feverishly from September on, the Bloc picked up all the available offices and vacancies. After a period of seeming relaxation, Messrs. Kline, La Motte, Corrigan (that explains the Hurricane’s complete coverage) Hamilton, Goldman, and Jeffrey, along with the Zeta and Chi O representatives felt that the time had come to set up a slate for the coming elections. It wasn’t hard to figure out that Don Chadderdon was a cinch to walk away with the presidency. Being good politicians they hopped on the Chadderdon bandwagon and backed him as their candidate. The rest of the offices were split up with mathematical precision, so that in the student body elections the new Bloc took every office. An interesting thing to note is that before the elections the sororities at Panhellenic meeting all swore up and down that they were not taking part in organized politics. Continuing the clean sweep campaign, the Bloc, although opposed by the triple alliance which had added a sorority to the ticket, captured all the class offices. Everything went off as planned until those elections. In the freshman class a ZTA got the office a Chi O was supposed to have. It seems that an independent nominated the wrong candidate and those in charge did not hear her decline. In spite of the Bloc vote (not solid) for the lawful candidate, the ZTA won. Immediately a Bloc meeting was called and explanations were offered. The ZTA would resign. This, however, was not necessary because the I lonor Court declared the election void. In the re-election the Chi O candidate was victorious. After the political season closed, members of the bewildered opposition (Adel-man in particular) went to Kline and pleadingly begged: “Please let one of our fraternity brothers he on the decoration 186 committee of the junior prom next year.” Bloc meetings had to be held somewhere. After looking over possibilities the crew decided the eta house was the best place. It’s proximity to school was not the only reason for the choice, the Chi () house was too out in the open and would he regarded with suspicion. The Pi Chi house was too far down the country. The houses in the Village were out for the same reason as the Chi O abode. That left the Phi Ep house, a choice spot. This suggestion had to he cast aside because the girls couldn’t go there unchaperoned. Therefore, the Zeta house was surrounded cars and swarmed with people. The bloc meetings proved to he chinny, social affairs that went on and on. Someone was in charge for each meeting to see that refreshments was provided the weary politicos. Problems were solved and appeasments made over cokes and cookies. Opposite page: The army came to stay with us this year. Fifty, then a hundred, then two hundred men can make a difference in a coed college. They did. To say the least the ladies were intrigued for the first few months. By the second semester the flying cadets, gadots as they called themselvos, were an accepted part of school life. We no longer stood and gawked when they mustered for formation and marched. Tales about the boys have come to us. There was the lean, lanky one in class 4ID who stalked up and down the sidewalks piping away on a little tin pipo. More than one of them mistook the Biltmoro light for a star and shot it. Another in class 4IE breezed around all the sorority houses and came to light at one becauso of the house mother. Ho dropped by to chat with her, ran errands for her, took her to church, and on Mother's Day he sent her roses. One thing all the navigators had in common. Down to tho last man they had a woary word to say about the food. Some of the boys got together and took a sample of soup over for the captain to taste. By the end of the year moro than one co-ed was wearing wings seriously and almost all of them knew the names of a few stars.HM0OUUTtR$ l'» CC M TltaoMS MUCMHtNT us inmo inns uxr — v CV t i $ iviojOUR TOWN • Look at the picture. It is a photograph of golden Miami, far across green water, underneath a glowing sky of pink and azure. • Even though the camera has reduced the emerald and turquoise to neutral grays, it's still beautiful. It's Our Town - the sun-blessed city that bears a striking spiritual resemblance to America herself; the city that's made of little pieces 190of Ohio, New York, California and Kansas - of England, Holland, Spain, Norway, Scotland and almost every other country. • Everywhere is represented in Miami. How is it working out? • Foolish question to ask about the busiest, brightest spot on the U.S. business map for year after year! Silly query about the greatest national playground any country ever dreamed for itself - about the place where most of America would like to live! • For Our Town has become a new kind of 48-state melting pot that really melts - a bustling, building America-in-Florida where a rebirth of tolerance, cooperation and energy is producing results amazingly like the surging national process of several generations ago. • Miami has been your town - at least for a few years. Why not make it your town from now on? Look at the photograph again. You're looking at America - at a thrilling new America that's going places. THE CITY OF MIAMI F L O R I D A 191 V' Sl-SV Some things are not learned in books and some things are not registered by the electric meter. We think it's important to supply your home with the right electric current for residential use but it's equally important to serve you promptly, dependably, courteously—with what we call "Sunshine Service". We want to please you when we serve you. SUNSHINE SERVICE is the cheerful work of skilled men and women, eager to serve you.Gil White • wandered down from Marion, Illinois, fifteen years ago. • majors in chemistry. • plans to enter med school at Northwestern in the near future. • claims the “Rodeo" as a favorite hangout. • is rarely seen without his pipe. • gives the general impression of seriousness but is really a lot of fun. • assists in chemistry department. • wishes at least fifteen people would flunk the 101 course and relieve him of a little work. • lielongs to the beer-drinking school. • likes boiled shrimp. • enjoys listening to good swing music but doesn’t like to dance to it. • rates baseball his favorite sport. • is considered the monkey-wrench in the Kappa Sigma machinery. • says he's not stubborn though it doesn't coincide with the general concensus of opinion. • hates onions, cabbage, and fish. • names Hob Crosby’s orchestra as his favorite. • has a decided preference for brunettes. • insists they Ik- shapely . . . sweet but not simple . . . and not too talkative. • admires frankness and stubborness. • denies he’s an agitator. • likes people who can classify as “H.B.'s” . . . whatever that may lie. • believes you should never "put off till tomorrow any fun you can have today.” • holds a particular grudge against one of the better known secret fraternities on the campus caller! the "Poo-potters.” THE CITY ICE £ FUEL COMPANY • GENERAL OFFICE 637 N.W. 13th STREET PHONE 3-2191 Member Federal Deposit' -ft I Insurance Corporation PAY BY CHECK The American Way" NO MINIMUM BALANCE . . . . . . ONLY COST 10c PER CHECK AMERICAN BANK AND TRUST CO. 139 N. E. let AVE. TELEPHONE 3-4616 Eat TOASTED PEANUTS CLARK R. PARKER Distributor 1214 S.W. 2nd ST. PHONE 2-5497 "APPEARANCE RECONDITIONING" CORAL GABLES BODY SHOP 135 AVENUE MADEIRA PHONE 4 4966 TELEPHONE 2-499 EAT AM ISMEO 1 92 SUTTON JEWELRY CO. MIAMI'S OLDEST JEWELRY STORE There’s a "Fountain of Youth" for your car at every CITIES SERVICE STATION CITIES1 ERVICI Orange State Oil Company Distributor CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS 193 112 E. ELAOLtS Srsri’T MIAMI FLORIDABest Wishes to the University of Miami • • • Williams Chemical Company MIAMI'S OLDEST MANUFACTURERS OF INSECTICIDES. DISINFECTANTS. SOAPS. WAXES Also comploto lino ol Cleaning AccomoiIos and Supplies SSS NORTHWEST FIFTH STREET • MIAMI. FLORIDA Betsy Moore • gives her full name as Mary Elizabeth. • comes from the “city of brotherly love.'' • holds the vice-presidency of the senior class and Panhellenic Council. • is president of Kappa Kappa Gamma. • majors in economics. • thinks she'll go away to another college next year and start working on an M.A. • [ticks lobster as her favorite dish, with steak and chicken running close seconds. • enjoys both swing and semi-classical music. • advocates outdoor sports, specially field hockey. SY BIL'S CLOTHES OF CHARM 74-76 S. E. 1st STREET Y.W.C.A. CORNER COMPLIMENTS OF Combs Funeral Service SERVING GREATER MIAMI • says she likes versatile men. • seldom gets angry, but when she does, really does it in style. • does everyone's work besides her own. • hates any form of prejudice. • plays the slot machines, but never gambles otherwise. • confesses she doesn’t have many idiosyncracies . . . is a pretty normal person. • regards sincerity, intelligence and good manners as essential qualities. • dislikes artificial or egotistical people. • despairs of an inability to make up her mind. • has traveled through the United States and Europe. • names [Militical science under I)r. Manley as the most interesting course she’s taken. • nominates Guerlain s “blue Hour" as her favorite perfume. • loves to dance. • doesn’t like formal clothes but is crazy about sport clothes. • wears lots of sweaters and skirts, mostly blue. • selects the “Canterbury bell” as her favorite flower. • plays “at" bridge. • has a weakness for laughing jags. ORLANDO • WEST PALM BEACH • DAYTONA BEACH 4IOUIARD' Jo«nion'f 1631 WEST FLAGLER 1100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD CORAL GABLES MIAMI BEACHRuth Wilson • is considered one of the fairest of our fair. • was born in Girard, Ohio. • makes Cleveland her home. • ranks as a senior -and an English major. • confesses to no further ambition than to eat and be happy. • despises liver, coconut, and custard. • can swing a mean golf club. • loves to fiance, l)e in crowds, have a lot of fun. • likes undignified people. • holds a personal grievance towards dorm rules. • can’t stand people who ask questions -but likes to ask lots herself. • states a preference for slow, smooth music. • always eats between meals. • sits up till the wee hours every night talking to her roomie. • considers breaking dorm rules her favorite vice. • thinks it’s fun to act unconventionally. • prefers men on the quiet side but not serious. • believes that life is what you make it. • plans to be married in the near future. • says the exact date depends on Uncle Sam since her "to-be” is in the army. • indulges in clothes—preferably sport. • has a weakness for tweeds. • likes subtle perfumes. • is ever on the look-out for pretty sweaters. • worries about losing track of the friends she's made here after graduation. • would have studied nursing if her family hadn't objected. Paul's Boat Supply 260 S. W. SIXTH STREET PHONE 2-7641 Congratulations to the Class of ’41 • • M I A M I • • BISCAYNE BLVD. • 13th to 14lh STS. COMPLIMENTS OE The TIFFIN RESTAURANT 300 UNIVERSITY DRIVE MIAMI BEACH CHEMICAL CO. 824 FIRST STREET • MIAMI BEACH PHONE $4353 FLORIDA WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. 82 N. E. 26th ST. • PHONE 3-3613 MIAMI. FLORIDA Sporting Goods is OUR MAIN LINE not a Side Line Chmninah SPORT nC GOODS IDC MIAMI SEYBOLD ARCADE PHONE 3-7763 '5 STUDIO OWNED AND OPERATED BY A. DERBY I’ll.KINGTON 2300 PONCE DE LEON BLVI). CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA v jyl er FOR THE 1941 IBISMaria Dominguez • was born in Havana, but came here when she was two years old. • Ileba is the nickname she was dubbed with by a certain man ... it stuck. • favorite dish? . . . Spaghetti . . . Chef's Salad . . . and onions . . . • drink? . . . Anything . .. but Cuba libre preferred . . . Strain of natal patriotism. • likes her | copie witty and amusing . . . which covers a multitude of . . . • headed for a school marm’s job, but if something good pops up . . . well. • admires courage . . . likes football and to reminisce, with a bit of philosophizing thrown in. • loves to eat, hating interruptions of her gourmand dish orgies. • Andre Kostelanetz is the favorite modern swing-phony man. • is so tolerant she can't stand intolerance . . . injustice or flat feet. • very superstitious. • Hilton is her favorite author. • believes in moderation for others . . . not ior herself. • too gullible. • prefers blondes . . . blue eyes. • is a fatalist to a very certain extent, and self-conscious. • spent half her life trying to analyze people but the disillusionment was too much ... she slopped. • takes more kidding about her size . . . she’s 5 feet, but who believes it? • give her gay crowds, and laughter and giggles, then she’s happy. • excite her, and nervous indigestion is the result. • get the odiferous trail and it will be either Chanel le or Guerlain. • wants something to tie her reins to. Sam Murray DEALERS IN GREATER MIAMI Wo Soil Guaranteed U od Car BISCAYNE BOULEVARD at 20lh ST. Bryant Office Supply Co., Inc. NOTE BOOKS. PADS. otc. OF QUALITY FULL LINE OF SHEAFFER PENS AND PENCILS 46 S. E. FIRST STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 2 0S88 "ONE OF AMERICA S FINEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL RESTAURANTS" THE NEW Restaurant AND MARINE COCKTAIL LOUNGE CORNER S. E. 2nd AVE. AND 1st ST. "Ono Block South o! Flaqlor Street" Kennedy Ely INSURANCE CONGRESS BLDG. • MIAMI. FLA. Phono : 3 0641 • 3-0642 • 3 0643 • 3-0644 Dkimonds. Watches. lewolry and Silverwaro on easy poymont at CUNNINGHAM’S t XPERT WATCH •ni JEWELRY REPAIRING 0 N. E. FIRST AVE MIAMI. FLA. GULFSTREAM TROPICAL FISH FARM Quality Tropical Fish at roa onablo prices. We absolutely quaranloo live doilvory anywhere in tho United States. Ask lor wholo-salo or retail price list. P.O. Eox 1613. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 197 11 S. I SECOND ST. FT. LAUDERDALE. FLA.COMPLIMENTS OF T. B. McGahey Motor Co., Inc. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH • Sales and Service MIAMI'S OLDEST CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH DISTRIBUTOR 1930 N. E. 2nd AVENUE • MIAMI. FLORIDA Lee Strickland • was originally named Lee Albert Strickland. • despises his middle name. • will answer to “Strick," “Shorty,” “Happy" or any other endearment. • is a native Floridian, from Pensacola. • spent jxirt of his early days in Texas. • believes he's fairly tolerant. • hates | olitics but bears no grudge towards politicians. • lends a willing ear to your tales of woe and will usually try to help you if he can. • rates hunting and fishing as his favorite pastimes. ATLANTIC GASOLINES MOTOR OILS GEORGE'S nil PONCE DE LEON BLVD. • CORAL GABLES TIRES, TUBES W ACCESSORIES PHONE 4-S770 COMPLIMENTS OF The Old Mill 3935 S. W. 8th STREET • likes football games . . . swimming, economics class and shrimp. • adheres to the principle that “nothing is too difficult to undertake.” • says he doesn’t have enough sense to be afraid of anybody. • admits he’ll try anything once. • cares naught for conventionality: prefers variety’s spice of life. • admires honesty, ambition, ami “intestinal fortitude." • hates to be reminded of his small stature but doesn’t really mind it. • couldn't attempt to list all his desires. • aims for the moon but will be satisfied with much less. • hopes to be a C.P.A. some day, travel, and eventually get married and settle down. • acknowledges a preference for brunettes but doesn't shun blondes. • hates to admit he's inconsistent. • shies from rutabagas, rice, and conceited people. • guards the money Ixig for the Kappa Sigs. • expresses varied emotions with “I’ll be a horn-toad.0 • drinks beer only to l»e sociable. • works afternoons in the library. COMPLIMENTS OF ELI WITT CIGAR CO. Won't You HAV-A- I AM PA Cigar 198Jolly Snowden • hails from Andalusia, Alabama. • can’t remember anything exciting ever hnp|)cning there. • led the truant officer a merry chase during grammar school days. • got caught in the meshes of the quality point system this year. • hopes to graduate sometime before '42. • begs to lx quoted as not wanting to l c a professor. • would like to coach football in Miami. • is very su| erstitious . . . 'specially concerning football. • always shaves In-fore a game. • rates this year’s Catholic U. game as the most thrilling in which he's ever participated. • enjoys listening to good bands. • works in the library . . . says it's very interesting. • limits his dancing ability to strolling around the floor. • providing it’s a slow piece. • is majoring in economics. • expresses a definite dislike for “clinging vines" . . . people who criticize football and don’t know anything about it . . . cramming. • joins the ranks of sports fiends . . . football and bascba'l taking preference. • can't stomach that luscious concoction known as “Cafeteria stew" . .. rutabagas .. . snobbish people. • indulges in light fiction . . . preferably detective stories. • confides his ultimate ambition is to come out on the winning end of a dice game. SEMINOLE EOND d MORTGAGE CO. FIRST MORTGAGE SECURITIES 227-228 SEYBOLD BLDG. MIAMI. FLORIDA CHRISTOPHER MOTORS SOUTH S LARGEST PLYMOUTH DESOTO DISTRIBUTOR 1200 N.E. 2nd Avo. Phono 3-3341 CORAL GABLES LOCK d KEY SHOP 138 ARAGON AVE. • PHONE 4-5717 Locks and Keys for Every Need COMPLIMENTS Peninsular Supply Co. KOHLER OF KOHLER PLUMBING FIXTURES Miami Oilico: 2247 N.W. 17lh Avenue Foil Laudordale OHico: N.W Filth West Palm Beach Oilico: 501-507 om Street PILKINGTON STUDIO 2204 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES COMPLIMENTS OF THE UNGAR BUICK CO. + Distributor o( BUICK MOTOR CARS In Greater Miami lor 22 yoars 1201 N.E. 2nd AVE. PHONE 22-8111 OLYMPIA PARKING LOT 136 S. E. FIRST ST. «» BERNIE TISON. Manager 199Virginia Paper Company JACK S O X V I L L E, F L O R I I) A I dealers i x high g k a i k e n a m k l HOOK PAPER ESPECIALLY ADAPTED I'OR COLLEGE PUBLICATION'S. Art Tracy • was born with flat feet . . . still has them. • lives in "little old New York" . . . New Rochelle to Ik? exact. • answered to “Oh my golly" till he was fourteen . . . because he used the expression so often. Peerless Awnings Phono 4-1808 • Oppooilo City Hall • Coral Cables RAY J. WESTCOTT Distinctive Gilts for Discriminating Pooplo College Cupboards, Inc. 248 GIRALDA AVENUE • CORAL GABLES ROESON. LINK COMPANY MUNICIPAL PONDS INVLSTMfNr SSCUKiriLS INGKAIIAM BLOG MIAMI. FLA. • gives strangers the impression he's on a vacation from Chattahoochie. • has his serious moments . . . we imagine. • states his ambition is to get married and have three sets of twins. • prefers blond Kappas from Georgia. • possesses a horrible Irish temper. • is twenty-four years old . . . chronologically. • relishes creamer! chip beef on toast. • hates chicken of any kind . . . young fellows who s|x rt mustaches . . . and people who borrow nickels or bum cigarettes. • considers Botany the hardest subject he’s ever taken. • likes to walk in the rain at night ... play golf .. . talk to his dog. • despises the University of Florida . . . cafeteria food . . . wise guys. • admires people who are frank. • has two great loves . . . Betty . . . and “Stinky.” his dog. • is rarely seen without one or the other. • transferred from Fordham two years ago. • presides over the good brothers of Lamlxla Chi Alpha. • enjoys sweet and soft music. • shares his bed with “Stinky." 4s3 1 rLaura Green • came down from Pittsburgh when she was six. • just in time for the hurricane. • spent most of her infancy falling down. • attributes it to lack of poise. • was recently named among Who's Who in American Colleges. • relishes southern fried chicken . . . and anything with a chocolate flavor. • admits she’s never l een in love. • abhors spinach . . . and nonchalant people. • harbors a grudge against cats . . . and housework. • rarely sits still. • has a flair for “dramatizing" things. • expects to teach. • thinks it will be fun . . . she hopes. • ranks basketball as her favorite sport. • collects picture postcards. • goes in for “reds." • graces the presidency of the YAV.C.A. • belongs to Nu Kappa Tau. • reacts favorably towards experimental psychology. • talks incessantly. • doodles. HUSKAMP MOTOR COMPANY 242 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE. CORAL GABLES PHONE 4-2S66 Used Cars and Trucks Service UNITED MOTORS SERVICE Parks Motor Service Formerly Coral Gables Motor Co. 1607 Ponce do Leon Boulevard Phono 4 3211 S UMNER INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Coral Gables 139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLA. Wendell Sumner James Santacroce CUSTOM TAILOR 218 Coral Way Coral Cable The Philbrick Organization and Personnel are worthy of your Recommendation Compliments of the CORAL GABLES GROCERY “The Shopping Center” 201MAY YOUR TAsKE-OFF INTO THE WORM) 01 MEN AND AFFAIRS BE AS SMOOTH AS Fill, FLIGHT OF F1IIS STRATOSPHERE LINER 1N C 0 R PORAT E D 202 68 WEST FLAGLER STREET. PHONE 36651. MIAMI. FLORIDAf Eleanor Gardner • comes from Pittsburg, Pa. • transferred from F. S. C. V. • wants loads of things out of life. • cherishes a passion for creative writing. • is afraid to get anything published because she might find out it's no good. • favors semi-classical music. • likes a manly man . . tall .. .not very dark . . or very blond. . an inbetween. • states that her philosophy of life is still in the making. • abhors cooked carrots, ruhbarb. turnips, dumb people, pink tea affairs. • approves of men who are dominating but not domineering. • likes sincere people . . thinks most of them aren't. • dislikes a snob more than any thing she can think of. • designs and makes most of her clothes. • has always had a passionate desire to have red hair . . be taller. • doesn't believe in divorce. • likes to walk in the rain. . . drive at night . . sketch . . swim . . ride . . play bridge. Ray Noppcnbcrg • digresses from his usual habit of minding his own business to give a bit of fatherly advice once in a while, • w ishes he could play a piano . . rebelled when his mother suggested music lessons. • rode a surf board once . . considers it his favorite sport. • sauntered out of the woods of Menominee, Michigan. • worked in a meat packing house for four years. • believes he should have freckles to go with his fiery locks. • hates to dance with girls who shiver. • admires sincere friendliness. • is afraid that he is too frank. • keeps his deep, mellow laugh well under control. • says that a horse stepped on his foot when he was young. • has his eyebrows clip| cd along with haircuts. • lists practicality among his virtues . . hates to see a waste of anything. • shaves because he thinks his red wiskers are awful. • wants to be a C. P. A. • sprawls. West Flagler Kennel Club AMERICA’S MOST BEAUTIFUL GREYHOUND RAGING TRACK WmttMZ 2 03 1Johnny Kurucza • answers to the affectionate nickname of Ba-zookaa.” • claims A venal, Xew Jersey as his home town. • admits he could easily become mayor of the town . . . his numerous relatives could swing the election for him. • is majoring in economics. • enjoys most sports with baseball taking the lead. • has played varsity quarterback during the past three years. • likes people with happy dispositions. • l elieves a good personality excuses most other defects. • displays a ready smile ... likes to see it in others. • pretends to be cold-hearted and indifferent . . . isn't really so. • attributes it to the Russian in him. • confesses to a distinct fear of women. • insists she be a neat dresser and a lover of s|X)rts. • swears ... in spite of all . . . that he will be a confirmed bachelor. • has four brothers . . . all good-looking. • suffers from nightmares. • rates as his favorite the one where he gets up in the midfile of the night and finds his teeth missing. COMPLIMENTS OF A Friend Coral Gables Paint Co. MANUFACTURERS RETAILERS "EVERYTHING IN PAINTS" 216 Avonuo Alcazar. Coral Gables • Phono 4-3918 BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF '41 DADE PAPER BAG CO. MIAMI. FLA. SOUTH FLORIDA ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. WHOLESALE ONLY 1146 N. E. 2nd AVE.. MIAMI. FLA o AM’S IERVICE TATI ON „. Phones: 4-1681, 4-1682 TAXIS- BAGGAGE CARS FOR HIRE 204 George Purdy • holds some kind of a record around here, in getting through college in three years straight. • is a native Miamian. • attended William and Mary liefore coming here. • majors in economics. • works harder and longer than any three other men. • never sits still. • is always going some where in a great big hurry. • relishes steak and onions with the accent on onions. • rates wrestling as his favorite sport. • hates giggling. • always manages to get by without studying. • likes to read but hasn't read a book during the past three or four years. • wants to be a bachelor. • aggravates girls by calling them "spooks” and reminding them that he saw them somewhere "stag.'' • values sleep above all other things. • has a (Mission for orderliness. • sings in the shower. • frequents midnight shows tho‘ he swears he doesn’t like them. • has a weakness for brunettes. • prefers the “good pal" type of girl who is sincere and has a good sense of humor. • doesn't like the limelight, prefers to work behind the scenes. • admires ambition more than any other quality. • confesses his worst vice is expecting too much of ( eople. • has a bad temper but seldom displays it. • paces the floor when he's impatient. • abstains from cigarettes and liquor. • can’t stand people who won't move out of the way when they should. • wishes he had enough money to give away. PHONE 3-39SS TERMITE CONTROL Pan-American Exterminating Co. INSURED EXTERMINATING • FREE INSPECTION 334 W. Flaqlor Stiool Miami. Fla CONN HEADQUARTERS ANIDON'S rwr flfsr is musical isstrvufnts IJ7 W. FLAGLER MIAMI MANGEL'S FEMININE APPAREL 130 East Flaqlor St. • Miami. Fla. • Phon» 3-2812 BALDWIN PIANOS GRAND. ACROSONIC AND VERTICAL CREAGER PIANO CO. 1160 W. FLAGLER ST. MYERS ELECTRIC CO. FIXTURES • APPLIANCES CONTRACTORS • DEALERS MIAMI • CORAL GABLES "Gabl»1lt nT 234 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE PHONE 4-2878Sarah Elizabeth Brinson • claims Waycross Georgia as the exact spot from wherce she first saw light. • is majoring in education. • plans to teach grammar school, preferably second graders on account of because she doesn’t know-much arithmetic. • confesses her ambition is to settle down on a small Georgia farm, not too far from civilization. • has a favorite joke about two idiots which she will render without coaxing. • possess a “ gawgus Gawga" accent. • likes steak with mushroon sauce and french fries. • hates eggplant, deceit, conceit, and laziness. • admits she’s terribly “slow” about most every thing. • is always asking “Where are we going?” • watches the band, what people are wearing and their facial expressions instead of the game. • likes men who are gentle. HORSLEY INSURANCE AGENCY 1107 DuPONT BUILDING • MIAMI. FLORIDA AFETY ERVICE AVINGS 12-0593 Phono { 2-0594 I 2-0595 • insists they have plenty of “gumption." • has a perfume named after her -“Sarada" concocted by Don Dutcher. • just loves children. Phil Optner • was born in Chicago. •attended high school in three states . . made a name for himself in all three . . for cutting classes. • majors in accounting. • would like to sing if he had a voice. • collects pipes. • hates a nagging woman and a spoiled brat with too much money. • forgives most any thing in a girl except a slip that shows. • doesn’t sleep enough . . hates to shave. • concludes that he must have a weak mind because he can be talked into doing almost anything. • favors the short dresses the girls are wearing nowadays. • loves creamed colored convertible coupes . . bulldogs and Great Danes. • plans to become a C. P. A. someday. • says that being manager of the football team is a lot of work and a lot of fun. The simple virtues of willingness, readiness, alertness and courtesy will carry a young man farther than mere smartness.—Henry ’. Davison There may be luck in getting a good job—but there’s no luck in keeping it.— . Ogden Armour The question “Who ought to be boss?" is like asking “Who ought to be the tenor in the quartet?" Ob- Congratulations to the class of viously, the man who can sing tenor. 1941 from Re-Nu-Art Lumber —Henry Ford Yards. 206Jeanne Girton • is vice president of the student Ixxly. • derives from a long line of Scranton Pennsylvan-ians. • stands knee high in her stocking feel . .. five feet and one-eighth to l e exact. • combines golden tresses with her blue eyes. • feels greatly relieved at l»eing a junior. • expects to lx- a fashion writer on a magazine. • used to dream of a Paris holiday. • talks reminiscently of last year’s snooping for her gossip column. • conveys the impression of ! eing simply sweet. • points out that she has an awful temper. • loves to throw things. • dedicates most of her time to dancing. • cuts loose and jitterbugs once in a while. • admits to a passion for steak and chocolate cake. • bears an aversion towards liver, turnips, and sarcasm. • can’t resists l eing sarcastic herself. • probes into the literary with historical novels taking preference. • usually kills herself in the last minute rush. • defines the possession of long glamourous fingernails as her one great ambition. Dick Rczzolla • is affectionately called •Roz .y" by friends and enemies alike. • comes from Indiana. Pennsylvania. • dunked first grade so as to get a good start in life. • attended ever)' school in the city. • couldn't agree with his teachers. • was kicked out of the Hoy Scouts for disrupting meetings. • went to three prep schools, finally graduated from Randolph Macon Academy. • transferred here from the University of Pennsylvania. • states his philosophy as "eat. drink, and Ik merry for tomorrow you may lx broke." • goes for sweet music and hot rhumbas as featured by the Dorseys and Xavier Cugat. • nominates "oogling” as his favorite occupation. • has two partners in all ventures, brother "ooglers Rigney and Creeps. • never goes to bed liefore two in the morning. • smokes incessantly, mostly O.l’.'s. • likes easy-going people. • rates horse l ack riding as his favorite sj ort. • enjoys traveling. • thrives on spaghetti. BY EVERY TEST GAS PROVES ITS SUPERIORITY FOR COOKING - HEATING • REFRIGERATION UNSURPASSED IN DEPENDABILITY SPEED - ECONOMY - CONTROLABILITY PEIIPLES I UIMPAAiV FT. LAUDERDALE MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD 207LON WORTH CROW CO. Insurance and Mortgage Loans PHONE 3-47S7 1111 SECURITY BUILDING • MIAMI. FLORIDA George Pero • first saw the light • of day • in Miami, twenty-two years ago. • is very nosy. • blames it on his quest for knowledge. • appreciates consdierate people. • swears he hates women (for the next few hours anyway). • favors waltzes. • insists on being treated like the “one and only” always. • claims “exuberance” is his middle name. PHONE 4-5207 HEADQUARTERS FOR SANITARY JANITOR S SUPPLIES THE HIGGINS CO.. Inc. l»l W. FLAGLER ST MIAMI. FLA. RAILEY-MILAM, Inc. 27 WEST FLAGLER ST. EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE and SPORTS GOODS • admits he’s a one steak man • preferably T-bone. • likes to throw confetti • at football games and elsewhere. • confesses he’s one big idiosyncrasy. • has traveled extensively • but never paid his way further than Pahokee. • played tennis for the past three years • just so he can get to go to California this year • he hopes. • got out of the Navy this year to help Gardnar out • because he needs a good number six man. • runs around with serious people • for contrast. • never has a spare moment. • wonders what he would do if he had • probably entertain some sweet simple girl. • believes in picking ’em young • treating 'em rough • telling 'em nothing • and taking 'em nowhere. • wants to put down his address • in case someone’s interested. • answers to “Doc” on the tennis courts • because he always carries a medicine kit. • didn't make any New Year’s resolutions • thought he was good enough as was. • hates to teach girls tennis • in the daytime. • says his ambition is to sit on a curb-stone smoking a cigar in hopes that someone will come by and ask him to have a beer. • is not slap-happy. We are glad to compliment ho worthy an institution as the University of Miami ROYAL PALM ICE CO. 208Jessie Osborne • conics from Bel-Aire, Maryland. • transferred from Bel-Aire, Maryland. • is in the process of changing her mind about most things at the present. • hides a quick temper under a calm exterior. • loves Viennese waltzes. • collects matches. • hates to go shopping. • relishes steak and French fries. • admires sincerity, stability, and a good sense of humor in people. • favors men who are tall, athletic, and intelligent. • rates archery as her favorite sport. • considers her eyebrows her liest feature, her nose her worst. • admits she’s too gullible. • views with disfavor “life of the party" people-stooges—and very opinionated people. • can't resist midnight snacks. • enjoys reading historical novels. • hates carrots, spinach, and ice cream. • considers her temper her worst trait. • expresses her state of mind with “I’m simply furious.” • abhors people who are loud and those who change their minds constantly. • prefers Sammy Kaye’s version of swing to any other. • plans to graduate this summer. • wants to be a hotel hostess. • is majoring in psychology. • loves to dance go barefooted—wade in fountains —eat candy in the movies. • nominates white as her favorite color. George Litchfield • claims Qunicy, Massachusetts, as his home town. • spent the earlier part of his life on a farm. • wanted to grow up to lie a farmer and raise hogs. • worked as a sailor during the summers. • graduated from Miami High. • was mainly interested in feminine psychology. • majors in commerce. • says | enmanship is the best course he ever took. • plans to enter the Air Corps this summer. • was on the boxing team this year. • relishes spaghetti. • owns a car but is always looking for a ride. • hates squash. • hangs out at the Suwanee. • dislikes artificiality. THE 1941 IBIS IS BOUND IN A KINGSCRAFT COVER Lummis Garage 1S05 PONCE DK LEON BI-VI). CORAL GABLES Phone .f-2QO.f REPAIRS STORAGE PHONE 2-5123 SOUTHERN LIGHTING SUPPLIES WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES • LIGHTING FIXTURES N. MIAMI at 9th • MIAMI. FLA. BREECE'S FISH LOBSTER MARKET Wboloib -nJ R u«l Stt D«jl«i MirLcci. HomIi j«J RtiKiutnti SnpoIxJ PHONE Mill 400 N W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE • favors soft, sweet music. • chooses Glen Miller as his favorite band. • rates fishing and sailing his favorite sports. • is always promising gifts which he rarely gives. • wants to go back to a farm and get away from it all. • confesses that his favorite pastime is taking it easy.' • usually answers to either ‘Weasel’ or ‘Litch.’ • was among the first to start the ‘crew cut' craze around here last year. • admires straightforwardness. 209 i vice 49 5 Three years before the University opened its doors there stood, at the corner of Salzedo Street and Alcazar Avenue, a lone building. A sign beside its entrance was tastefully inscribed: The Parker Art Printing Association. The streets on which it was located were unpaved. Only two other buildings could be seen in any direction. The year was 1923, birth date of the boom. ' We’re still here. We’ve lived somehow through three years of boom, seven years of depression, and other years that were neither one or the other. We saw Biscayne Bay filled to overflowing with schooners. We saw Flagler Street lined with be-nickered binder boys, and, later, we saw ex-millionaries working with the labor gangs. We’ve watched Miami grow from less than 50,000 population, and Coral Gables when it hosted fewer than fifty families. ' Wc’vc watched the University for fifteen years; watched it grow, grow from an unwanted orphan to the biggest influence (climate excepted) in Greater Miami. We’re still at the same corner, in the same building, in the same business. We’re still learning about Miami, Coral Gables, the University, and printing; and we’re doing our best to pass it on to those who come to sec us. ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION 210 TELEPHONE 4-1014-CORAL GABLES, FLORIDATommy Kent • doesn’t like to be called Thompson but insists that you six’ll it right. • comes from New Rochelle. New York. • is majoring in Finance. • wants to be an educated bum. • plans to endow the University with a gymnasium when he makes his first million. • rates football his favorite sport. • hasn't time for a pastime. • claims he works during all his spare time. • reads a lot anything but Westerns or detective stories. • enjoys all types of music. • holds a soft spot in his heart for Hob Minervini’s Swingsters. (Brennan and the Angell on two quarts of rum.) • Iwars no love towards okra or eggplant. RODNEY MILLER BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Yard and Oillco: •1220 Ponca do Loon Blvd.. Coral Gables Phono 4-$153 • warms up at the thought of good roast lieef with all the trimmings. • likes wide-awake people who like to have fun. • considers "women" his only vice—loves 'em all. • favores the “down to earth type." • dislikes people who try to act sophisticated. • admits lie's the care-free-happy-go-lucky kid. • confesses the secret of his success is never "worry." • kids people all the time—the trouble comes when they take him seriously. • expects to be sued for breach of promise someday. • likes the I'i (’his because they have no inhibitions. • has never gone steady—doesn't believe in it. • will get married when he finds a girl with enough money. • says his worst failing is giving away everything he has. • never learned how to say “no." • handles a wicked paintbrush. • bears an aversion towards dogs. • laughs everything off. • calls himself “never-cut-class-Kent.” • chews his fingernails. • hopes | eople like him—but if they don't it doesn't worry him. (jruen, Bulova, Elgin. alth am anc I I Iamilt on Watcl ies SOLD AT THE NATIONALLY ADVERTISED CASH PRICES ON SMALL WEEKLY OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS. NO INTEREST OR CARRYING CHARGES Duval Jewelry Co. DIAMOND MERCHANTS 211 129 E. FLAGLER STREET Tlw UmiKl Sum Gwnuiirni Kill ui that fit r r mm «l ih ixoeli ol the coonliv Jo no «JI enough fmb I mil nif »«« • nt-lt, 10 tmor full . « ii J fxjlih. 111 limn Mil ntml'ln fo liollh'i ulf. KLEFEKER PRODUCE. Inc. 1191 NAV. ii»J Slim CORAL WAY CLEANERS, Inc. 11$ Coral Way • WF DFI.IVFK • • 4-1143 Sum DfttMi. fMinLtii Hu«- Dupo CliimJ MoiH Piool Sioiim lo Cfoihmii • ml Rum Eliwcl Tj.lonrr No Agondo —All work don© on premises T A N N E R ’ S STORES Where the Best Costs Less MEATS - GROCERIES and VEGETABLES 1906 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. Bernard Sliriro • hails from Waterville, Maine. • answers to “Fifi, the Wideman.” • majors in economics. • belongs to the band of rabid Republicans. • bears a resemblance to “the ngel" except that he's nicer looking. • attended live prep schools. • is crazy about hockey • drives like a madman. • tries to make up for the years he spent buried in a small town. • colors his speech with Maine provencialisms and malapropisms. • has a yen for rhumbas. • may be termed a “conservative" dresser. • likes leisure clothes, the less the better. • hates unfaithful women, politicians and “mooch ers.” • would like to be a country gentleman in the wilds of Maine. • eats prodigiously and shows it. • dotes on meat, the rawer the letter. • doesn't believe there is any such creature as an “ideal woman.” • member of Phi Epsilon I’i fraternity. • plays the fiddle like a backwoods Kreisler. Cs AI Lane • doesn’t remember where he was born. • has been varsity cheerleader for the past three years. • received the surprise of his life when he was elected to the Honor Court. • hates cauliflower . . . broccoli . . . and fish. • admits he’s spent four of the happiest years of his life here. • hoj)es to l e married this year. • claims to have been singing since he was born. • swears he only croons to please his friends. • places Bing Crosby among his favorites. • describes Bobby Byrnes' orchestra as “terrific." • begs to be quoted as saying he’s really enjoyed being affiliated with the Phi Kps. • can’t stand people who don’t have a good sense of humor. • likes women who are considerate . . . faithful . . . and not too sophisticated. • ordinarily prefers brunettes . . . has only dated two blondes in his life. • thinks Cuban food is the tastiest he's ever eaten. • boasts of a brother who's considered a top vocal arranger. • started to play golf in earnest this year. • lives for the day when he'll break a hundred. • can listen to a radio all day long ... or go from one movie into another. • chews gum constantly. • collects pipes . . . and sweaters. • can't resist autographing all desks and surfaces he sees. • collects ties. • fiddles with his glasses when nervous. • colors his conversation with “no kidding." • sang with Rudy Vallee when he was sixteen . . . later with Abe Lyman. ROYAL BAKERIES. Inc. Speclallzlnq In Rostaurant and Hotel Servico BREADS • ROLLS • PIES • CAKES 6th Avo. and 7th St.. N.W. • Miami. Fla. • Phono 2-3330 OFFICE SUPPLIES • OFFICE FURNITURE GREETING CARDS • ENGRAVING MR. FOSTER'S STORE (Air Conditioned) 33 N.E. FIRST AVENUE LET GAS DO THE 4 BIG JOBS Essotano Ga» Service lor Cookinq. Heatinq. Water Hcatinq. Rofnqoration and Commercial U»e Modorn Gas Appliance! at Monoy-Savinq Prices. Essotane CAS SIRVICt Miami Baffled SInc. ONE OF THE SOUTH'S OLDEST AND LARGEST BOTTLED GAS DISTRIBUTORS 1701 N. W. 7th AVENUE TELEPHONE 3-4645 1316, 941

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

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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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