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

 - Class of 1942

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1942 volume:

  Presontod by loan Arnold Small, editor; Claud Corrigan and Dorothy Levin, managing oditors; Helen Gwinn. irater-nity editor; Evolyn Daniel, organization editor; Barbara Neblett and Gibson Smith, photography editors: Ira Van Bullock, business manager; Simon Hochbergor. (acuity adviser. I IIIIIIE, THE mis . . . first saw tin light of day on a small spot of dry land in the Kvergladcs . . . confesses lii- childhood ambition was to fly the mail . . . came to the University at the instigation of Dr. Miller, on a zoological scholarship . . . dotes on tall, swanlike women . . . has been mistaken for any number of things: a witch on a broomstick, a stork, and a duck during hunting season . . . can't account for his aflinitv for 1927 birdseed . . . still chuckles over the time he perched above Scotty Mason's doorway one 4 a.111.. croaking “nevermore" . . . boasts that his best feature is his nose . . . “so aristocratic." . . . modeled once for the American eagle on a poster, hut had trouble camouflaging his more extenuated extremities . . . sniffs pleasantly at his favorite flower, the 'ihiscus . . . did snap rolls, loops, ehaudelles, and immelmans at the Texas Tech game out of sheer joy . . . holds intercollegiate high jump record . . . tried to join the Air Corps, hut was rejected because of a bad neck condition . . . gets a nasty pleasure out of pulling the old gag that the courses he like.- best in college arc Slop Shop 101 and Patio 200 . . . admits his worst habit is eavesdropping . . . loves to perch on transoms and listen . . . but maintains that this makes him the perfect candidate for your guide to the University yearbook, and as such, we introduce him. Ladies and gentlemen, we give you the bird—your official guide for the Ibis of 1942. IBIS CONTRIBUTORS Doris Acre®. Mickoy Gold-larb. Rita Grossman, Jeanne Girton. Dorolhy Stuart. An-nolla Blanton. Arlino Llpson, Ed Patton. Hardin V. Stuart. Hal Barkan. Ed Foigin. Snuliy Smith. Solrr.a Bronston Sports: lack Kendall. Mar- shall Simmons. Manlrod Berliner. Claud Corrigan. Martin J. Smith. Boryl McCluney. Photography: Gibson Smith. Ira Van Bullock. Ed Spizol. Frasier Payton9-26 7 B A C K G H () U N I) Trustees. President. Administrators. Deans Emeritus. College of Liberal Arts, Schools of Education. Business Administration. Music, and I .aw, Adult Education S T UDEN T G 0 V E R N M ENT . . . . 27-32 Senate. Honor Court, Boards. Women’s Groups CLASSES.................................................33-62 Seniors. Mid-year graduation. Juniors. Sophomores. Freshmen, Law School Graduates and Underclassmen SPORTS............................................63-90 Varsity Football, Senior Players. Freshman Football. Draft Table. Basketball. Tennis, Boxing. Golf, Intramurals. FRATERNITIES..................................91-110 Alpha Epsilon Phi, Chi Omega, Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Zcta. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sigma Kappa. Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Alpha Iota. Kappa Sigma, lambda Chi Alpha. Phi Epsilon Pi. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Chi. Tau Epsilon Phi. Stray Greeks, Panhellenic ami Interfraternity Councils. LOCAL COLOR..........................................111-134 Hurricane. Ibis. A.P.O.. I.R.C., Snarks, G.D.I., language Clubs, Chemistry Club. Alpha Kappa Psi. Mu Beta Sigma. Religious Groups. Radio Club. Kiwanis Builders, Y.W.C.A. AROUND THE CALENDAR . . . 135-158 Just for the Record. Orchestra. Dramatics, Band. Winter Institute. Hispanic Institute, Art. Incidental Music. Dances. Debate. HONORS..........................................................159-168 u Kappa Tau. Iron Arrow, Freshman Honor Society. Who's Who. Lead and Ink. Theta Alpha Phi, English Honors. Delta Tau Alpha, History Honors. M Club, Phi Beta Gamma. TIMELINESS............................. 169-181 University Expansion. American Cadets, British Cadets. Defense Courses, Headlines. The University and the War.The Hose Garibaldi Koubek buUdiny is the University's latest and most impressive recent acquisition. It uill be used both as a music and adult education center.College, faculty, administrators, trustees, president . . . the background of every IJniversity . . . yet taken as much far granted as the physical setting of Coral (rabies pines anil sky.Hervey Allen Virgil Barker Roscoe Brunstctter William C. Coffin Herbert C. Craft Charles II. Crandon Julian S. Eaton George C. Estill George A. Hughes Paul D. McGarry William H. McKenna Bascom II. Palmer Daniel II. Redfearn Ruth Bryan Rohde Arthur A. Ungar Joel W. Whitley Yat pictured: Rafael Belaunde Victor Andres BelaundeI T J.HIS is NO 11 i I-- ° 8«y llie same old tilings. Pleasant assurances arc out. You will not be fooled. Reality, stern and compelling, i . upon you; and you know it. No pretty piece can be written to send you on an immediate way of rejoicing. There is no such way. Before you today there can he no individual paths to clear-purposed goals. For all of us there is but one path to one goal. And it is a hard one; but we must follow it. At the end of that path we hope and we believe there will bo individual opportunity and happiness for you. Meantime, terribly sincere ami eager to fulfill a worthy destiny, you are wondering what to plan now, how to make the present contribute to the future for which we hope. There can be but one answer: Rejoiee in your youth, live as normally as the times permit; complete all tasks to the best of your ability; be of good courage and cling to your faith. In the words of an old master. “Do the duty that lies next to you; and when that is com- pleted, the next one will present itself." Wherever you go. whatever you do, the interest and the good wishes of your University will follow you.Abovo. loft to right: lay F. W. Pearson. Dean ol the Faculty, and Secretary ol the Univeraity; Mary B. Merritt. Dean ol Women; Foetor E. Alter. Dean ol Mon. Bight: Harry H. Provin. Registrar and William I. Hester. Treasurer ol the University. Jay F. W. Pearson . . . Dean of the Faculty, with jurisdiction over all members . . . acting Dean of College of Liberal Arts and School of Business Administration . . . secretary of the University. Mahy II. Merritt . . . Dean of Women, acting as adviser to all women students . . . chairman of Freshmen Orientation and Social committees . . . sponsors Women’s association and Panhellenic . . . teaches weekly classes to women newcomers . . . professor of Knglish. Foster K. Alter . . . Dean of Men . . . provides defense, vocational, and military information for men students . . . handles NYA and Tuition Credit Allowance personnel problems . . . establishes relationship with high schools. Harry II. Proven . . . registrar, approving admission . . . maintains academic records . . . chairman of Safety committee, of the Defense council . . . supervisor of first-aid classes. William J. Hester . . . treasurer of the University . . . conducts its fiscal affairs . . . co-ordinates its financial relationships with other institutions, public and private . . . establishes and maintains a yearly budget . . . associate professor in the School of Law. 12I)K. JOHN THOM HOLDSWORTH ■ Proving that educators may be recruited from outride fields is Dr. John Thom Holds-worth, for many years a successful hanker and economist, recently appointed Dean Emeritus of the School of business Administration. Dean Hoidsworth. author of many articles and several text hooks, the most famous of which is his Money and Hanking, continues to teach classes in economics and finance. A Canadian by birth. Dr. Hoidsworth migrated to this country as a hoy. He came co Miami many years later, for his health, and was appointed active Dean of the Sehooi of Business Administration, serving for fifteen years. Equally eminent in the educational and business worlds. Dr. Hoidsworth was dean at Drexel institute, and taught at the Wharton school and at the universities of Pennsylvania. Pittsburgh. Southern California, and Princeton. He was vice-president of the Bank of Pittsburgh, and later became president of the Pennsylvania Joint Stock Land hank. Talented and capable. Dr. Hoidsworth is worthy of being termed a truly great educator. DR. HENRY S. WEST ■ •’Success." says Dr. Henry S. West, dryly, •’is earning a fair living while rendering a social service in a congenial job." A living example of his own definition. Dr. West, former active dean of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Education, was made Dean Emeritus last November. He has taught at the 1 diversity since its founding. Before coming to Florida, Dean West was already prominent as an educator. He was superintendent of public schools in Baltimore, head of State Normal school in Maryland, and professor of education at the University of Cincinnati. Perhaps the most versatile member of the faculty, the Dean's fir.-t teaching assignment was in a Lutheran parochial school where he taught English, history, geography, and mathematics. After winning his B.A. at Johns Hopkins university and starting work towards his PJi.D.. he joined the faculty of his alma mater. Baltimore City college, where he was first an instructor in drawing. Later, he taught more academic subjects. Latin and English. His epigrammatic wit, and humorously sarcastic friendliness have become a tradition. 13■ Under supervision of Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, dean of the faculty, tin College of Liberal Arts has continued to maintain its standard liberal arts program offering a wide variety of majors and minors to its students. Courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science are offered. Graduates who obtain either of these degrees may he qualified to teach provided they have included in their curriculum those studies required for the various grades of teaching. By setting up additional required subjects and a considerable number of free elective hours, the College of Liberal Arts has combined concentration and distribution in the basic type of liberal arts education for young men and women today. The requirements of 120 semester hours for graduation and 120 quality points are perhaps more widely accepted than any other method of counting credits toward a liberal arts degree. Eleven new faculty members have been added to the College of Liberal Arts this year and one former member has returned. I)r. William Halstead, member of the Miami faculty luring 1938-39. has returned as professor of English. Mrs. Mary C. Clarke. J. Ralph Murray, and Gordon Lawrie Thomas have joined the English department faculty as instructors in English. Completing her first year at the University also is Miss Clara McKenna. graduate in English. Added to the botany teaching staff are Dr. Walter T. Swingle, experimental agriculturalist. and Dr. Robert Haworth Williams. Dr. Hildas Metour. a student here during 1926-28. has returned as new assistant professor of sociology. Additions to the Hispanic department are Dr. Enrique Noble, assistant pro-fessor of Latin American history and institutions. and Dr. Salvador Massip. visiting professor of Latin American geography. Dr. Donald F. Fogelquist is new assistant professor of Spanish and Portuguese. G. Raymond 14Stone has joined the psychology department. Student time in the College f Liberal Arts has been speeded up by adding more weeks of work during the year rather than by reducing requirements or lowering standards. The faculty of the College, according to Dean Pearson, has an even greater responsibility in time of war than in time of peace. Its members are anxious to see that young men and women receive better training than ever before in order to he more useful during war as well as in peace. The purposes and methods of teaching in the College of Liberal Arts for the duration are described by Dean Pearson: “The liberal arts student of today is the intelligent American citizen of tomorrow. Now more than ever before the student who attends the College of Liberal Arts is training for leadership in a democracy and will owe a debt to society for the privilege of obtaining this training during a grave national crisis. Perhaps more emphasis will be laid on technical courses that fall within the province of the College and perhaps many of the college faculty members will teach special defense courses required during the emergency. Many persons not normally thought of as college students will enroll in the College. Hut liberal arts education is still the major aim of the Liberal Arts College at the University and our major effort will continue to be devoted to this purpose.” In iho English and Journalism faculties aro: standing, Gordon L. Thomas. J. Ralph Murray, Walter Scott Mason. Dr. Charles Doron Tharp. Simon Hochberger; seated. K. Malcolm Beal. Natalio Grimes Lawrenco. Mary B. Merritt. Clara B. McKenna. and Dr. William L. Halstead. Members o( tho Art and Drama faculties aro: loll to right, Charles W. Philhour. Richard Morrick, Opal Euard Mottor. Frederick H. Koch. Jr., and Denman Fink. Tho Social Science faculty includes: standing. Dr. Charlton W. Tcbeau. Dr. H. Franklin Williams. Dr. Paul E. Eckel. Dr. Gildas Metour: soatod. Dr. William Henry McMaster. Dr. Rafael Bolaundo. Dr. Enrique Noble. Dr. Harold E. Briggs. Science faculty members aro: standing. Dr. Samuol S. Saslaw. Loo Clarko. W. Conley Smith. G. Raymond Stono. Dr. Robert H. Williams; aoalcd. Dr. John Henry Clouso. Evan T. Lindstrom, Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson. Goorgta May Barrotl. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith. Dr. Elmor V. Hjort. Dr. Taylor R. Alexander. Dr. E. Morton Miller. In tho Language faculty aro: Dr. William P. Dismukos. Sidney B. Maynard, Melanie Rosborough. Leonard R. Muller. Dr. J. Riis Owro.■ All internship training course was officially established as part of the curriculum of the School of Education during the academic year 194142. Beginning in September. 1941, candidates for certification in secondary education were asked to meet the practice teaching requirement of the state by enrolling in the internship course which added nine hours of credit toward graduation. Under certain circumstances where scheduling difficulties were encountered, provision was made to substitute practice leaching for internship, subject to the approval of l)r. Charles R. Foster. Dean of the School of Education. About one half of the seniors received their training under the internship plan, being placed in the various high schools in this area. Acting as coordinator in the internship program is Dr. John R. Beery, new associate professor of Dr. Charles R. Fostor is dean ol the School. education. Offering a four-year curriculum which includes both liberal and professional courses. 16the School of Education enroll all student planning to enter the teaching profession in elementary school, junior high school, or senior high school. The prospective teacher receives specific professional training through courses in education. psychology, and sociology. The education major through intelligent choice may also broaden his command of teaching by election of related liberal arts subjects. The graduate with a University of Miami degree of Bachelor of Science in Education receives the graduate state teacher’s certificate, which legally qualifies him to teach in any of the public schools in Florida. During this college year, the University of Miami School of Education has acted as host to several educational conference groups representing colleges and universities throughout the South. A conference of directing teachers with fifty persons attending was held at the University in November. 'Phis session was held in co-operation with the Florida State College for Women and Florida Southern College. Directing teachers supervise the work of interning and practice teachers. The School of Education entertained, during the latter part of December, the Southeast Regional Conference of Classroom Teachers of the National Educational Association, with the president of the national association, Mrs. Myrtle Dahl, and many nationally-known educators attending. Teachers from all parts of Florida were also present. Purpose of the conference was to discuss adaptation of the schools to the present national emergency. An integral part of the School of Education is the Merrick demonstration school, under the sponsorship of the Dade county public schools and the University of Miami. The school is directed by Eugene E. McCarty, assistant professor of education. The school enrollment consists of an unselected group of average pupils. Since tourist children would retard the measurement of the results of its program, the School enrolls only children from the Miami area. In order to provide ample attention to individuals, enrollment is restricted to thirty-five children per teacher. The Merrick school is a demonstration school, not an experimental one. It is open to observation to teachers and students. Providing an opportunity for the prospective elementary teacher to put his educational theories and techniques into practice, it is a valuable asset to the School of Education. On the faculty of the School of Education are. teatod. Ernest McCracken. Adeline Donahoo. Dr. Charles R. Foetor. and Georgia May Banelt; standing aro William Dayton. Noah Beery. Ernest McCarty, and Dr. Honry S. West 17■ Th School of Business Administration al the I niversity of Miami has laid plans for streamlining its assembly line ami putting production on a war basis. First part of this new plan provides an accelerated program for students through the new twelve weeks summer session which will permit them to graduate in three years, as is being done in the College of Liberal Arts. The second part of the plan calls for revision of the school's curriculum for 1942-43. Combining and re-organizing its offerings by departments, the School now will permit its graduates to major in accounting, business, economics, government. Hispanic American studies, or a combination of business and economics. Minor subjects may be any of these, including secretarial studies. The School of Business Administration offers a complete four-year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Business Administrail us iness will he perhaps the most practical of its majors, for it will he made tip of studies of actual business practices rather than theory. The major in government may be thought of by earlier graduates as similar to the old major in political science. Work leading to the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration is designed to provide basic training for successful careers in business and also to develop in the student an intelligent understanding of his responsibilities as a member of a changing industrial and social order. Many persons believe that the prospective student of law may find the most effective preliminary training in the School of Business Administration. The curriculum of the school is planned to provide this basic training. It is possible to take a combined six-year course which enables the student to earn a Bachelor of Business Administration degree ami also a Bachelor of Laws degree. Under this plan the student takes his required Inis- 18iness adminstration courses during liis first three years at the I diversity, at the end of which he enters the School of Law. The courses taken in law school serve as the elective courses in the School of Business Administration. so that upon completion of the first year in law school, the student earns his degree in Business Administration. When two additional years in law school have been completed. the degree of LL.B. is obtained. Even though the student does not wish to continue his law education after graduating from the School of Business Administration, the one year of law work will he an asset to him in the business world. Though recognizing the primary vocational and professional interest of the student, the faculty of this school attempts to keep in mind its conviction that positive success can he best assured on the basis of a well-rounded mental development. The curriculum, therefore. provides general and cultural courses such as English, history, and foreign languages. as well as those of a more technical or practical nature. Because of the increasing impact of gov- eminent upon American life, emphasis is laid upon relations between government and business and between government and the individual as a citizen. The faculty endeavors to help students cultivate those fundamental qualities which will enable them later to cooperate and work with others and to occupy successful positions of responsibility and trust. I)r. Jay F. W. Pearson, Dean of the Faculty, expresses the school's viewpoint in connection with the war: “The faculty of the School of Business Administration recognizes the responsibility laid upon it by this war and the peace that will follow, and will constantly attempt to carry through its teaching program with these obligations in mind.'' Joining the Business Administration teaching staff this year was Halph W. Williams, assistant professor of accounting. James J. Carney. Jr., assistant professor of economics, was called into defense work during the second semester. Ernest McCracken and Dr. John Thom Holdsworth ol tho (acuity ol the School ol Business Administration are soatod. while behind them stand colleagues Dr. Reinhold WoUL Joseph Young. Conley Addington. Ewing P. Shahan. and Dr Robert H. Williams. 19Mte Bertha Foster is dean o! the Music school. year, directed by Tom B. Steunenberg of the music faculty. Directed by John Hitter for a second season, the symphony orchestra was given full proof of its popularity by the record attendance of its concerts. At the regular Miami ■ With an increase in building space, a successful symphony season, organization of an opera guild, new additions to the faculty, participation in a national glee club competition, and numberless other activities, the music school has been its busiest during the 19H-42 academic year. Beginning its physical expansion last fall, the music school acquired the Granada Workshop to he used as a rehearsal hall for hand and orchestra as well as for music classrooms. Its name was changed to the University of Miami Music Workshop, ami it has since been used for small concerts ami for meetings of various clubs and organizations. March 8th another building was dedicated to the University. Known as the Koubek Memorial, the building houses spacious, convenient, studios and workrooms. Because of its facilities for applied work in the arts, much of the work of the Music school will he done there next 20subscription nerien of six concerts, the hill of guest soloists included singers Hose Hampton ami Nino Martini, violinists Kuggerio Hieei and Ruth Posselt, and pianists Guioinar Novaes and Simon Rarer. Three of these concerts were repeated in the Fort Lauderdale High school. Four concerts were given at Miami Reach Senior High school for the benefit of the Arnold Volpe Memorial fund. A novelty was the appearance of Larry Adler, harmonica virtuoso, in an extra-season benefit concert. Despite the fact that many student musicians were called into government ser-vice, adecpiate replacements were made, keeping the number of instruments at approximately eighty-eight. One of the most important achievements of the year was the opera, Pagliacei. presented in Fnglish by the Miami Opera guild, newly organized by Arturo di Filippi of the School of Music faculty. Mr. di Filippi. who has done work in both concert and opera, sang the role of Canio. The guild, organized to give experience to local talent and to expand Florida's musical development, expects to present operatic programs regularly. Director of choral work for the group is Tom B. Steunenhcrg. Charles Philhour and Frederick Koch of the drama department are in charge of settings and stage direction. Dr. Carl Buggies, pioneer in ultra-modern music, came to the I niversity again this year, leaving his home in Vermont long enough to conduct his seminar here. Master pianist and teacher. Dr. Harold Hauer returned to resume his master classes from February I to March 31, and to give several lecture-recitals for Sunday night audiences. Joseph Tarpley, instructor in piano, returned after a year's absence with his newly-earned master's degree. Ralph Roth, also an instructor in piano, received his master's degree from Columbia University. Lyndon R. Street, instrumental instructor, came to the I niversity as a new member of the music faculty. Aside from attending to his class work here, Mr. Street has spent a part of each week teaching at the West Palm Reach junior high school and organizing music practice-teaching in Miami public schools. Led to right: Alton Collins. John Bitter. Ralph Roth. Lyndon Stroot. Henry Groqor. Joel Belov. Mrs. Hannah Asher. Franklin Harris. Bertha Foster. Joseph Tarpley. Arturo di Filippi. Waller Shealfer. Modesto Alloo. 21SCHOOL OF LAW ■ Anticipating tin effect® of the lrafl on student enrollment in the School of Law last summer. Dean Russell A. Rasco instituted a summer program of nine weeks work which was divided into three-week sessions. During this college year, the School of Law has cooperated with the draft hoard and has been aide to obtain deferments for those law student. to he graduated within a short period of time. This summer the School of Law will offer a twelve-week summer program, consisting of two six-weeks sessions, in accordance with the summer session program being initiated by the other Schools of the Lniversity. Co-operating in every way with the law student to help him meet the standard requirements for admission to the bar, the law-faculty is not going to sacrifice the high standards of tin school by speeding up the curriculum even slightly. It has been too hard a struggle and has taken too long to achieve recognition and prestige for the School, according to Dean Rasco. to sacrifice its stand- Doan oi tho School o( Law I RumoII A. Ra co. arils even in a time of national emergency. Anxious to graduate students of w hom it feels proud by maintaining its traditional standards in training able lawyers, the School believes it is rendering service to the country. New at the School of Law this year is llic recently constructed court room in the law-building. The Senate voted $300 for the 22court room with the condition that it would h available to any organization of the Uni versify such a« the Senate or the Honor Court which might he hencfitted hy its use. The court room, however, may he used only for those purposes for which it was designed. The court room, which seats comfortably about ninety persons, is provided with a jury panel, witness stand, judge's bench, tables for the defendant and the plaintiff, debating table, and all accessories which make up a legitimate court room. The method of instruction at the School of Law is the ’Vase” method. Real cases are used, not fictional ones. The first case of the year was a collision ease in which one University student sued another. The University of Miami Law School is approved hy the American Bar Association. Stricter requirements in dress and habit than in the University proper are in effect at the School of Law. Men students are required to wear a coat and tie to class. No smoking is allowed except in the offices or in the law library. Class procedure is also more formal ized. In recitation, the student is required to stand. All these requirements are made to enable the prospective lawyer better to conform to those situations and problems which will confront him in actual practice. The law library, housing more than 15,000 volumes, is the second largest in Florida, the largest being in Tallahassee. Included in the library are 30,000 housing briefs with a history of each ease from the Supreme Court of Florida. The largest of these briefs is the Adams v. Saunders 1.000 printed pages. 'I’lie library contains the fourth best collection of session laws in Florida, dating hack to 1838. Other volumes available in the library are the Report of the Secretary of the Treasury. the largest collection of law reviews in the South, the only set of the English Law (Quarterly Review in Florida, all the English statutes at large from the Magna Charta down through the year 1910. Grouped behind Mr . Charles Mitchell are other Law school faculty member Robert McKenna. Walter Dunntgan. Dean Ra co. William J. Heitor. Earl Curry, and Lauffer T. Haye .mm M} mil TV -Across loP: - oble i r ltllil I huilds a castle in the sand . . . Mrs. Pearson looks down her nose as J.F.W. plays with his toes . . . Mc.Mastcr radiates and scratches his ear . . . Conley Smith plays soldier . . . Marks supplies oxygen . . . Dr. Ashe and Mom Koch tete-a-tete . . . Philhour lives drapes. Second row: Young leers . . . Doc Carney pares his nails . . . Miller gets snapped while snapping . . . Symbolism: Dr. Ashe goes along with the army . . . Doc Gifford displays hat . . . Identifiable: The Hesters all slicked tip. Rasco's head, and Roth at Riltmore . . . study in Hjort . . . Third rote: Steuncnherg is modest, while Tarpley and Belov stare at di Filippi. who expresses amazement ... It’s attitudes like this that Shacffer uses to keep hand hoys in hand . . . Mr. Koch plays Scrooge at Christmas time . . . our Favorite French convict. F. G. Walton Smith . . . Fourth row: Clothed. Dean Pearson inspects a specimen ... A registration cross section, showing Lchner, Maynard. Saslaw, Williams. Tebeau. and Kckel . . . Mrs. Volpe and Provin take a walk . . . Alter. Maynard, and Dunn look decidedly pale from Tampa ... as Miss Merritt keeps her eyes shut . . . Longeneeker explains it.Prnoat McCracken, auoclato prolo»»oi of economics and government is duecior o( the Adult Education division. will In? stressed arc elementary education, guidance and psychology, secondary education, administration and supervision, and vocational education. A thesis, a comprehensive examination, or a general seminar is required before the degree will he given. Students who are unable to attend the regular daily session of the I niversity may plan a program of late afternoon or evening work which will lead to the various undergraduate degrees offered. This year over 300 were enrolled for these classes. This year, in addition to the engineering drawing courses that were given last year, the University has added various defense courses to the curriculum. ■ Another milestone in the progress of the adult education division of the University of Miami is the acquisition of a new building, away from the campus, to be used as adult education renter, as well as a music studio. Donated by John J. Koubek in memory of his wife. Hose Garibaldi Koubek. the building is located at 2705 S.W. 3rd street. A master's degree in education will be awarded at the University for the first time, in 1943, marking the primary instances in which degrees for graduate work will be granted here. A series of defense courses under government supervision without college credit, and a school of undergraduate study whose classes are held in late afternoon and evening, round out the scope of the division. Candidates for the master’s degree must have attained a bachelor’s degree in an accredited college or pass a qualifying examination administered by the Committee on Graduate Study. The fields of concentration that Director of the adult education division is Krnest McCracken. More than 40 instructors take care of the adult students who, for the most part, attend classes to become eligible for degrees. Among the purposes for which others come are to supplement practical knowledge, or to brush up on courses they never fully understood in their undergraduate days. This year the I niversity will hold its second annual Workshop in education during the summer session. Dr. M. W. Carothcrs. director of the Division of Instruction. Florida Department of education, will be super- isor. Dr. Carothcrs. who successfully conducted last summer's workshop program, will he assisted by Dr. K. K. McCarty, principal of the Merrick demonstration school, and by a staff recruited from various education centers throughout Florida. The workshop will be open to teachers representing both elementary and secondary schools from any part of Florida. Its sessions will continue for a period of six weeks and will carry graduate or undergraduate credit, depending upon the status of the student. 26Big and little bloc politics advance, knives in hand, on all the little suckers ... A few retain interest in 'democratic rights and privileges' even after the hubbub of election fades.■ The wartime student senate of the I niversify of Miami met in official sessions several times during the 1941-42 year. They pursued a policy of “watchful waiting" for a quorum. The elusive student senators were corallcd every Tuesday morning at 11 from slop shop, patio and Woman’s association meetings. Prexy Don Chadderdon sal at his mammoth desk and counted heads, vainly attempting to make eight or nine senators look like ten. The general unrest caused by the draft. Pearl llarhor. and the war. which was exhibited in other phases of college life, was also found in the student senate. It started at the top with Ghadderdon. who was one step behind the draft until the Naval Reserve rescued him. The usual quibbling over appropriations and hills, as well a the traditional arguments about the administration's fine hand in student affairs, lost their original fire. The favorite argument of vice-president Pot- Senator Jolftoy. Fogle. Wolkowslcy. Dunn. Roth. WaUon. Lowo. Noblott. Lovell. Bernste»n. Girton. and Arthur look bored, pleated, deep in thought, and at their watchea. tie liOwr. was “In view of the present conditions. I think we should cut down on expenses." Then, to simplify things, someone would suggest-they table the whole thing until the next meeting. Senators were unpredictable from one official meeting to the next unofficial one. The political throne vacated by Sid Kline was not filled, although Marvin “god" Goldman seemed to he a likely successor. Hut Love in the shape of a hlue-eyed blonde hit him in the eye and he faded from the political scene, feebly crying. “How about the bloc?" Filibustering senator Stewart La Motto made a play for the chief ride in senate life with his co-worker. Jake Watson. But the machine hit the snag of indifference. Important measures were passed; others were tabled; still others were refused. The senate got behind Gardnar Mulloy and his intramural project. They filibustered ami lobbied until a third election assessed every student $1 to furnish Mnlloy with much 28needed cash to finish the project Indignation reigned in the senate chambers when a lackadaisical student body failed to vote for the assessment. Dottie Lowe, efficiency expert of the YWCA and the Methodist Student union, whipped up an assembly to help the spirit. When the last election was a success, the senators congratulated themselves and settled hack to their humdrum routine of approving or disapproving petitions. The Hurricane got their dole, the freshmen begged a pittance to stage a dance, and the Junior Prom Committee was aide to go on to ietory with student funds. But the Methodists and other similar organizations were denied funds by the guardians of the cash. Drastic reductions were made in petitions of the Debate council. In fact, if John Ouimby. student treasurer, raised one eyebrow in reading a petition, the obliging senate would rut down on the petition being read, tjuimby. ever cautious of handing out money, kept the senate on guard all year. Not a meeting was held at which keys and ashtrays for senators were not discussed. President Chadderdon would mention wistfully that the hard-working student government officers and senators deserved some consideration. Besides, Goldman would point out. look at what cigarette ashes has done to the expensive carpet. (He forgot to mention that the misuse of the senate chambers by the Ibis photographers had not helped the condition.) It was at this point that Miss hour would rise up with objection No. I: namely. "We have to economize.” The years crop of freshman senators. Dunn, Bernstein and Wolkowsky, set a new record for participation, frequently raising their childish trebles in words of wisdom. The more staid members of tin senate. Lovett and Neblett sat in silent judgment. Both. Gir-ton and Jeffrey were erratic, occasionally rising to defend a pet project or organization. The elusive secretary Wheeler would appear on occasions to take minutes and call roll, usually arriving at the same time as Eleanor Arthur who divided her time between the Woman's association and the senate. The authority on parliamentary procedure and the balance wheel in all discussion was Lew Fogle, eminent representative from the Law school. The 1911-12 senate hit many snags, hut they carried on despite odds and managed to continue a degree of “normalcy. As the last senate meeting of the year was recorded in the annals of that organization, a faint voice could he heard pleading. "Why doesn't someone make a motion to buy ashtrays?" But a strong group of economists retaliated by making a motion to adjourn, or to table the motion 'til next year. Studont auoctation proxy Don Chaddordon mention throo thing that MUST bo done. And. below, vice-president Loul e Wheolor. tocrotary Dorothy Lowe, ond treasurer John Qulmby talk seriously among thcmsolvos. probably about economy.Ilimili COURT ■ Elected ! y the student body in tin general election at the name time as the president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, the chief justice, prosecuting attorney, and six associate justices of tin Honor court function as the judicial branch of the University of Miami student association government. Following a ruling made last year when the old student association constitution underwent a complete revision. Chief Justice Seymour Simon and associate justices Lloyd Canter. Karl Reinerl, Mary Maroon, and Gerard DeNcil were selected by student ballot at a special election to replace honor court officials who had been graduated or were unable to return to school. The constitutional provision is that if any Honor court office is left vacant for more than a month, the president shall call a special election to till the post. The new chief justice replaced Morton Herman in office. Associate justices who served ftdl terms, working with both Herman and CfikcMlt o! the Honoi Court ioat©d in their now court room aro Bill Goto. Mary Maroon. Seymour Simon, chiol |u tico. Julia Arthur, and Annolla Blanton. Simon, were Julia Arthur. Bill Gale. Dick Tucker, Arnie Kay. and Lee Strickland. Lester Lasky held the post of prosecuting attorney. His office, with that of the chief justice, requires that its holder lit enrolled in law school. The court functions in decisions of all cases concerning violations of the Honor code, interpretation of the constitution, and passing on any justiceahlc matter affecting the welfare of the student body. Election limes and examination periods give the court most of its work. Under the honor code a person may he held for any violation if three students or a faculty member report the incident. Trials are kept completely secret and the defendant never faces his accuser. Attempts arc made 1 the court to judge whatever cases come before them in a completely unbiased manner, forgetting all fraternal or club affiliations, and to consider primarily the best interests of the student body. 30When in September, souk oOO-odd new students reached our campus, they found two organizations and one publication straining at the bit to be of assistance. I here was a newly formed Freshman Executive Advisory committee, a willing group of Junior Hosts and a reorganized M Hook, the freshman hildc, all prepared and waiting to do their share in acclimating the uninformed and perhaps backward or hashful frush. In order to give some semblance of unity to the frosh class, the Freshman Executive Advisory committee was formed by Foster Alter, dean of men. Its duty was to enforce freshman rules and without the .(!.. which was abolished this year, it was a diflicull and unfullfilled job. The main task proved to he one of encouragement and instilling in the freshmen, that indefinable ’‘school spirit." The committee of eight men and five women were supposed to convince the frosh to wear their dinks, and to show them the necessity of attending class meetings. All this by means of psychology and conferences—no hazing. The group that supposedly controlled freshman activities were, for the girls, Elizabeth Ed Sommot . Sonny Silvoiatoin. Naomi Gio»«roan. Maiv Gold man. and Jim Hamilton pa»o. as mombom ol Ihe Frosh Advi ory council. Junior Hosu include Doris Acico. Ruth PresMit. Rip O'Reilly. Betty Hatch. Lorraine Coitlglia. Milton DeVoe. Margarita Smith. Miss Mary B. Morritt. (acuity adviser. Bill Gale, and Dorothy Levin. Stone. Jennie Wells. Charlotte Mot ter, Lillian Alderman and Dorothy Parmalce. They were aided by 36 assistants. The men were: Robert Turkisher. chairman. Stewart LaMotte, Ed Sommers, Marvin Goldman. Harry Rinehart, Boh O'Reilly. Arnold Silversteiu and Marshall Simmons. The ever-present Junior Hosts, seven men and seven women, all leaders in scholarship, leadership and service, helped with orientation and registration. Throughout the school year, the Hosts did many services in connection with tin administration and the student body. Under the direction of James Jeffrey, their current president. they ushered at concerts, graduation, and at the Winter Institute of Literature, planned assemblies and welcomed visiting groups to the campus. For the first time in recent university history. a board of editors representing various groups on the campus compiled and edited the ”M" Hook. It had previously been published by a single organization or department. Editor Corrigan represented the Interfraternity Council. The members of the Editorial board were Donald Chadderdon, Student association: Helen Gwinn. Panhellonic council: Dorothy Ann Levin. Women’s association and Marshall Jay Simmons, Alpha Phi Omega. 31 ■ Coed governing group are the Women's association. Women's Athletic council, and Student Council of the Women's Residence halls. Of a social as well as regulatory nature, these three went on record as sponsoring entertainments and promoting friendliness as well as enforcing a certain amount of mark-toeing. The Women’s association was organized three years ago that there might he a unifying agency to “promote the spirit of mutual happiness, service, and personal responsibility" among the women students so that they might gain the most from their college work. Officers this year were Alvalyn Boegc. president: Eleanor Arthur, vice-president; Ruth Jane Graver, secretary; Selma Bronston. treasurer; Mary Maroon, publicity chairman; Moraboi ol the Women Athletic council ate Merle Blount. Dorothy Turnbull. Thelma Hall. Melon Moekins. Betyle Me-Clunoy. Erleon Becker. Mickey Goldlarb. Ethel Mclvor. and Rita Greenspan. Charlotte Hager. Jonnio Well . loan Gelein. Jane Roundabuah. Holen Powell, and ludith Lopez belong to the Women' Re idenco council. On the Woman' association board are Selma Bronston. Merle Blount. Emily Condon. Alvalyn Boege. Slgne Roosh. Jo Thomason, and Eloanor Arthur. Helen Gwinn, chairman of women's activities; Elizabeth Ashworth. Defense chairman and Social Standards chairman. Features of the year were the dances for the Cadets and the student body, an orientation party for freshmen and transfer student-at the beginning of the first semester. Over in the Women's Residence balls. Mickey Goldfarh presides over the Student Council of the WRH. Assisting her are Jean Gelein. vice-president; Judith Lopez, secretary and Jane Lee Roudabush, treasurer. In the De Castro dormitory Jean Wells is prexy and Elaine Zdin. Eileen Kurtz and Shirley Lissen share responsibility as proctors. Social committee chairman is Charlotte Hager who has as co-workers Helen Powell, Selma Eiu-binder, and Eileen Kurtz. Highlights of the Residence hall- programs this year wen- beach parties at Tahiti beach, a Christmas dinner, ami a new constitution which embraces in part revised and new automatic penalties for furtherance of Hall regulations. To regulate women's intramural sports, to plan and to carry out tournaments in major and minor sports is tin expressed purpose of the Women's Athletic council at the I’ni-versity. Directed this year by Bcrylc Me-Cluney, the council is made of representatives from each sorority on campus and two representatives for the Independent group. Members are: Alpha Epsilon Phi. Eileen Becker; Delta Phi Epsilon, Rita Greenspan; Delta Zeta. Ethel Mclvcr; Chi Omega, Helen Meekins; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Harriet Marshhiirn; Zeta Tau Alpha, Merle Blount; Sigma Kappa. Martha Kautzman; Independents. Mickey Goldfarh and Dorothy Turnbull. 32“Freshmen are foolish, sophomores silly; juniors are jerky, hut seniors superior . . unruly '45 demanded organisation . . . '44 was self-satisfied . . . 43 put on a prom . . . '42 steps out to war. TIIE HE.I It, ’38-’39 • • • 'lie same familiar faces were putting oat ihe Hurricane and Ibis. Al the left Helene Putnam. Hedwig ("straight from the steppes"! Ringblom. and Corky (“foun-tain of youth") Corrigan arc hard at something . . . Highlight of the year was the Gainesville football trip. We Came: we conquered; but we left. too. which wasn't so good, particularly in the cold, grey light of dawn . . . The team, sparked by Captain Eddie Dunn won eight games . . . Pep assemblies and door-to-door canvassing marked the now legendary Refund drive . . . Our frosh officers didn't stick by us long, with the exception of Chadderdou. who goes on forever . . . 39-’40 • • • wc went to South Carolina, only to be beaten by those ° Gamecocks 7-6. It was the ©oldest, longest trip we took . . . Kulch. PccWce. and Tiny Staubitz sangI.itlle Sir Kclto" in tin spring Follies . . . Vie set some ind of a record at . !.’.«• and pledge-beaters . . . And our rnni team was a claimant to the national crown, ’40-’41 ■ • • die cadets came to school, crowding us into back rooms . . . Only two of our officers remained. Hose Marie Norcross and. of course, (iliadderdon . . . Windsor congratulations were meted out to the swimming team . . . Holes, Morgan, and Queen Thompson helped make our Valentine’s day Prom a success, even financially .. . Scandal of the year was the Chi (). carnival. until the Pi K A’s made everything all right by quietly shilling the ballot-box at the last minute. electing Hctsy Moore (t'home with measles) queen instead of I Hilda Mack, “the army choice" . . . The class of 42 had more campus royalty in its ranks than am other . . . Politix was clenched in the iron fist of Boss Kline, from whose brain the “Bloc” sprang, full grown.Sonior class officers. Claud Corrigan. piostdoni. Marion Lovott. vice-prosidont, and Frazior Payton, troasuror. lacc the luture. away from tho University's protecting walls. ■ It may well he sai l that the Class of 1942 was the last truly unsophisticated group of students to enter the University. As freshmen, they lived in honest terror of a stern, iron-handed hand known as the Vigilance Committee; they obeyed rules and attended meetings as if there were no other choice; ami they undoubtedly built the largest and fiercest bonfires seen around this part of the country. As sophomores, they formed tin .C. that was able to keep the freshmen in line, and carried on their tradition of good dances which began with the Freshman Frolics and ended during senior week. May, 1942. As juniors, they profitably put over the Univer- sity's biggest and best Junior Prom, featuring Russ Morgan and John Boles. And. as seniors, they became the first University of Miami class to go forth into a world at war. I II!Til!IILilt: Two times during the year, Moe Kincblom woke up and y realized she was editor of the Hurricane, that it was her duty to present the student body with all the news that's fit to print and shouldn't be, and that she luul to uphold the prestige of the paper in everyone's eyes. Those two times were Fall and Spring elections. The rest of the time it was just la-dee-da and oh joy and let Stuart's editorials fall where they may! Much more important than this, however, is the faet that she married a cadet and became a Mrs. One of the fir t Mrs. to edit a college newspaper in no little time—well, one of the fir t Mrs. whose name appeared in the masthead of a college paper as editor. Whenever there was a tough job that needed doing in an athletic line, the boys down in the Athletic Office used to call on Big Tom Kearns, the M-.Man. M stands for muscle. Miami, and mayhem. If the job was plugging lip that left tackle spot. Kiltch was there as captain of the eleven. If it was filling in at the heavyweight spot on the boxing team, Kearns went in and dished it out and took it. If it was using his height on a basketball floor. Tom was right there. He also announced some boxing matches, and some people remarked that the least he could have done was sub as drum major at halftime last fall. Last of tin multi-letter men. Kearns left school in his fifth year in favor of the Navy. I , The angel looked into the _______' halo locker and exclaimed. - “Whose halo is this?" No- » j--- boily replied, so the angel did the next best thing gave it to Dotty Lowe. Oh. she was the Varsity girl of the M Club, and there was some talk of her in connection with a Sweater Girl contest, but Miss Lowe would walk off with our nomination for Halo girl any day in the 36week. The girls have already seconded the candidate Bullock said, his administration motion. was successfully carried out. There was another female in the l[ hoid house this year. The boid V house is another name for Park- Vy it' at Ibis time, which in these £ days seems to be all-year-round. •vC summer, winter, fall, spring; just name any season there'll always be someone working on the ibis. Ami the weisen-heimers are laying bets as to how long Bowers is going to take it. 'Phis female in the boid house was named Jean Small, and what’s more, she was a blonde. But tin- right dope lias it that she was no canary. Classic remark of a very patriotic year must be attributed to Frazier Payton, who is reputed to have said, “Pm going to try and get in the mosquito boat di ision." Aside from this rather thoughtless and characteristic remark, Payton had an excellent year. He was definitely a driving sparkplug of the senior class that is, driving everyone wild. He was also set apart from the mob by being married and by being one of those rare non-musical Siufonians- - one of Sinfonia's ventures into the social field. The young man with the horn was the I H man H'|h he gavel in University -Indent government this year. For the second straight year it was a band boy w ho cracked the whip over the student senate and body. This time it was Don CllADDERDON, who played a professional trumpet (Hilhish. if you recall, was an athletic, obscure French born artist). Uncle Donald, as lie was affectionately called by a few. bad a pretty tough time of it. since his schedule included working out band formations. going to class, drum majoring, working at the Olympia, odd jobs around the music school, and various other things which always seemed to keep him on the run. Now and then, of course, lie fulfilled some of the duties of student body president. Ami despite what Probably the saddest loss suf-O EAP fered by the University during the entire year was the drafting of Hal Leibman. Lost to the Hurricane was a tireless and uncomplaining (?) circulation manager: lost to the Phi Eps was a tight-fisted Superior. And bitterest of all he left behind were those devotees of Turkey Irish, the only language Leibman spoke, aside from a primitive English, with which he made his simple wants known. Or. as lie often said, “Rinehaht. gimme dat 4.851" Stridently Bostonian tones floated along before her as Alison Corey, green-eyed, black-haired Zeta,walked the corridors. One of the group that went o ga-ga about the visit of the famous heavyweight Lou Nova. Alison filled up her spare time with membership in things like the Badio Club. English Honors, etc. In her youth she was a member of the Campfire Girls, until she was forcibly removed from camp for (1) jumping on bed and (2) speaking her mind about the inconveniences of life in the woods. That bitter experience soured her forever on the simple life and is the probable source of her present extreme sophistication. C. II. ("Corky") CORRIGAN was, among other things, an expert dood-ler. As president of the senior class he antagonized the few people who didn't already hate him. He spent a good part of the year taking the Hurricane oflicc apart piece by piece, but insists that his most prideful accomplishments (politics and the Hurricane not included) was the time when he was hiding in the file closet to escape a fire-drill and popped out from behind a newspaper just in time to scare a little girl, who had come in to telephone, into fits. She fell to the floor in a dead faint and Claud Hugo just laughed and laughed, which is what he does best. 37ASHWORTH AUSLANDER BERGH BLINN ARTHUR AXELROAD BLAKE BOEGE ATCHESON BAAKE BLANTON BRIDGES M mu; aret Elizabeth Ashworth AH. Miami, Florida. At) 1; IRC 1. 3. I; YWCA 1. 2. I: HSU 1, 2; Women's association so ciiil standards chairman, defense clinirman I: History Honors 3. I. Julia Margaret Arthur A.B. Miami. Florida. ZTA I. 2. 3. I. president 3. 4; Panliellenic council 3. I: Freshman Honor society 1: English Honors 3. I. librarian I; Junior Key 3; Honor Court 3. I: Ibis 2. 3; Senior Activities council I. Jeanne Atcheson A.B. Jacksonville, Florida. Transfer. Florida Southern college; YWCA I; Stray Greek I. Evelyn Rae Ausi.ander B.S. in Ed. Miami. Florida. 0A l 3. I. historian I: English Honors 3. 4; Hillel Hoard member I. Benjamin F. Axei.road, Jr. A.B. Miami. Florida. A Mt 1: English Honors I: History Honors I: Debate council 2. 3. vice-president 2: Kiwanis Builders 3. I. president 4; IRC 2. 3; Hurricane I. 2. 3: Episcopal Student league 3. I: Varsity debate I. 2. 3. Charles Chester Baake. Jr. B.S.B.A. WeSt field. New Jersey. 11K A treasurer, vice-president 3, 4: I A I. 2. treasurer 2; Episcopal Student league 2. 3. 4; president 2: Commerce club 3; AK+ I; Hurricane I: ass’t business manager I: business manager 2: Junior Prom committee 3. Marcus Bernard Bergh B.S. Coconut drove. Florida. IIX I. 2. 3. I. historian 2. 2iX I; Chemical society 3. J. co-president 4. Betty Bi.ake A.B. Concord. Geortjia. Transfer. Agnes Scott college; KKr 2, 3. 4. president I: YW( A 2. I: Woman’s association 2. 3 I; Panhelleuie council I: IRC 2; Woman’s Dorm association. English Honors I. Annella Blanton A.B. Cofjeyville, Kansas. ZTA 2. 3. I. vice-president 4; IRC 2. 3. secretary 3; Honor court secretary 2. 3. 4; Debate council 3. 4. secretary 3. women’s varsity manager. ice-president I; Who’s W ho I; Hurricane 2. 3; Ibis 3. Herbert Bunn B.M. in Ed. Miami. Florida. «I»MA 3. I; band 1. 2. 3. I: orchestra I; mixed chorus I. 2, 3. 4; co-editor, University Song Hook. Alvalyn Ruth Boegk B.S.B.A. Coral Cables, Florida. it I. 2. 3. I. rush chairman 2. personnel chairman 3. president I; NKT 3. 4; Women’s association social chairman 3. president I; Panliellenic council 4: English Honors 3. I; Who’s Who I: Episcopal Student league I : Ibis 1. 2. 3. 4. Peggy Lee Bridges B.S. Indianapolis. Indiana. KKl 2. 3, I; YWCA 2. 3. 4. 38Selma G. Bkonston B.S. in K.d. !' lainfield. A 'rtf Jersey. Alvl I, 2. 3. k treasurer 2. 3, dean I: English Honors 3, I : French cluh 2, 3, h president 3: Junior Key 3; Women's association 3. k treasurer 4; Who’s Who; Ibis I; Pnnhcllcnic 2. I; Fresh-man Advisory council I; Campus citizens 1. 2. Hedwig Hlngblo.m Burger A.B. 1‘ort IP'ashinglon, Xetv York. ZTA 3. 4. guard 4: NKT 3, 4; Lead and Ink 2. 3. k president 3; Freshman Honor society I; Junior Hosts 3; Who’s Who 3. I; Vigilance Committee 2: English Honors 3. I : FIFA delegate 1. 2. 3; I his I. 2. 3. editor 3: Hurricane 1. 2. 3. h editor 4. John G. Burkhalter A.B. Miami. Floriila Edward John Cagney B.S. Chicago, Illinois. Ki! 3. k assistant treasurer 3; Newman cluh 3. 4; intramurals 3. k James NVebein Cameron B.S.B.A. Kendall. Florida Donald Rea Ciiadderdon B.M.I.S. Fort IPayne. Indiana. 4»MA 3, k vice-president, president; Iron Arrow 3. 4; Who’s Who 3. I: Junior Hosts 3: hand I. 2. 3. 4. drum major 3. 4: orchestra 2. 3, I: Freshman class secretary; Sophomore class secretary; Junior class president; Kampus King 3; president of student body I; Interfraternity council 3, 4; CO-music editor of I his 3; Hurricane 2: co-editor. University Song Book. Alison Corey A.B. Southbridge. Massachusetts. ZTA 3. I: English Honors 3; IRC 3; YWCA 3; Corolinean society 3; Radio cluh 4; transfer. Palm Beach Junior college. Claud H. Corrigan A.B. Coral Cables. Florida. . XA 2, 3, 4, High Bela 3. High Alpha 4; Inter fraternity council 3. k treas. 1; Debate council 2. 3. 4: Lead and Ink 2. vice-president I; Junior Key 3; W ho's W ho 3. t; Honor court 3; Varsity debate 2: Hurricane sports editor 1. managing editor 2. editor 3; Ibis, sports editor 2. 3. managing editor !■; M Book editor 3. t: Senior class, president; FIPA president k convention chairman 3; varsity golf team. Anthony Francis Cotrone B.S. Rochester. Veir York. Transfer. Hobart college. Charles Royce Courtney B.S.B.A. Miami. Floriila. MSO 2. 3. 4. treasurer 2. 3. Thelma Joyce Cox A.B. Miami. Florida. Transfer. Florida Southern college 2: ZTA 3. t; YWCA 3. k treasurer 4; debating 3. 4; Homecoming Queen 4. Irene Marie Cropp A.B. Elgin. Illinois. English Honors 4; YWCA 1. 2. 3. BRONSTON CAGNEY COREY COURTNEY BURGER CAMERON CORRIGAN COX BURKHALTER CHADDERDON COTRONE CROPP 39CURRAN DAVIS DoNElL DONOVAN DANIEL DEAN D08RIN DOOCHIN DAVIDSON DoBEAR DODD DURDEN 40 Bariiara Curran A.B. Miami. Florida. Ii4 A I. 2. 3. treasurer 2. vice-president 3; A I. 4, pledge advisor, and editor 4: Circulo llispano 2. 3. I. vice-president 3, president 4; W’YCA 1. 2, 3. 1. secretary 3. cabinet I: MSO 3. 4; IRC 3: Freshman Advisory council 4: English Honors 4; Dean's list 3. Evalyn M. Daniel A.B. Miami, Florida. ZTA 3. 1. secretary I: Kng-lisli Honors 3, 4, historian 4: Freshman Honors; IRC 1; YWCA I. 2. 3: Ibis 3. 4, organizations editor. Margery Frye Davidson A.B. KKP, treasurer; English Honors. Donald Davis A.B. Guuy iqu il. Ecuador Arthur Clarke Dean B.S.B.A. Miami. Florida Martin DeBear B.S.B.A. New York City. New York. 4 F.I1 2. 3. 4. rush committee chairman 3; Ibis 3. Gerard William DeNeil B.S.B.A. Hash kilt, Pennsylvania. , XA 3. I; Honor Court 4; Junior Varsity Tennis team. Celia Dobrin A.B. Miami Reach, Florida. Transfer. Goucher college. Caroline Dodd A.B. .Miami. Florida. KKF 2. 3. 4. pledge captain 3. 4: Panhellenie. council 3. 4. president I; WCA 2. 3. 4. orientation committee and Freshman Advisor I: Knglish Honors I: Who's Who 4; Transfer. Duke university. Thomas Alfred Donovan B.S.B.A. Miami, Floridu Herman Doochin B.S. Nashville, Term. MBS: Transfer. Vanderbilt university. Joanne Kanaar Durden B.A. Miami. Floridu. ZTA 1. 2. 3. 4. 1 9Harry Eugene Eley BiS. Miami, Florida. Who’s Who 3, I. Dorothy Elson A.B. ('.hattanootju, Tennessee, William Feldman A.B. Miami. Florida. TK 1 I. 2. 3, 4, chaplain 2. 3. 4: Freshman Honors I: History society 3. 4. Norman Belmar Fisher A.B. Sew York City. Sew York. Transfer, University of Wisconsin. Perry Fox B.S.B.A. Sewtori. Massachusetts. Transfer. Boston university. Zei.lik Alfred Freedman B.S.B.A. Sew Haven, Connecticut Charlotte Freels A.B. Morristown. Tennessee. KKP 3. 4, social chairman 3, rush chairman I: VW(!A 3. I: IRC 3. 4. social committee: Women’s association 3, 4. Florence Genet A.B. Miami Beach. Florida. History Honors I: IRC 4. Jeanne Marie Girton A.B. Scranton. Pennsylvania. XSJ I. 2. 3. 4. chapter correspondent 2. secretary 3. 4. house president 4; Lead and Ink 3. 4; Who’s Who 3. 4: Junior Key 3: Ibis, statistics editor 2: Hurricane 2: vice-president student body 3: senate I : Campus Sweetheart 1; Homecoming committee 3: representative vice-president FSGA I. Katharine Anne Glascock A.B. Raleiyh. Sorlh Carolina. ZTA 3. 4. treasurer I: Women's Dormitory council 3. secretary 3: Senior class secretary 4. Dorothea Pai line Gluhr A.B. Miami. Florida. Stray Greeks; Transfer. Florida State College for Women; Secretary. German club 4. (»i. DY's Cornwell Goff B.M. Charleston, li est I iryinia. Orchestra 2: Transfer. (Cincinnati Conservatory of Music; intramurals. ELEY FISHER FREELS GLASCOCK ELSON FELDMAN FOX FREEDMAN GENET GIRTON GLUHR GOFF 41 4 IHerman Goldberg B.S. Miami Reach. Florida. «I K.II 2. 3; freshman fencing championship: fencing coach 2. 3. Muriel B. Goluf rb A.B. Brooklyn, etv York. Transfer. Blue Ridge college. Hofslra college: Women's Residence Malls president I; intramural.-. Marvin Goldman B.S.B.A. Veir York City. ru' York. 1»K11 vice-superior. superior 1; I ead and Ink V; APO f: senate 3. I: Ibis, associate editor 3: Hurricane 3; Interfraternity council 3. I: co-chairman Junior prom 3; Junior Hosts 3: Senior week committee I: swimming squad 1; executive committee. Freshman Advisory council 4. Shirley Uaimes Goldston A.B. Yen1 York City. Yew York. M»E 1. 2. 3. 4, secretary 2. president 3. I; QA I 3, I. president I: Panhellenic council, secretary 3. vice-president I: English Honors 3. t. Elizabeth Orr Gregory B.M. in Ed. Miami. Florida. SAI 2. 3. I. vice-president I : orchestra 2. 3, -I. Ann Barrett Gunter A.B. Gulfport. Mississippi. ZTA I. 2. 3. J: IRC 4; History society, president f. Charlotte Mae Hager B.M. Charleston, West Virginia. Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; German club 3; IRC. 3: Women’s Residence council. Jane Heard B.S. in Ed. Miami. Florida. KKl’ 2. 3. I; YW ( . Howard F. Hew kit A.B. Staten Island. New York Mary Leona Hickman A.B. Miami. Florida. IM A 1. 2. 3. program chairman 2. corresponding secretary 3; AZ scholarship chairman I; IRC 3, I, social chairman 3, corresponding secretary 4; Student’s Christian organization 3. I; History Honors 4: YWCA I. 2. 3. 4; Junior Host. GOLDBERG GOLDFARB GOLDMAN GOLDSTON GREGORY GUNTER Fred P. Hodes HAGER HEARD HEWETT Miami Beach, Florida HICKMAN HODES HUMM Robert Hu m m 42 Chicago, Illinois 1 9Ralph Johnson B S.B.A. Miami. Florida. 4»A I. 2; 11K A charter member. 3, 4. Tompson Bernard Kent B S.B.A. Sew Rochelle, New York. 11X 1. 2. 3, I: I; Junior Key 3; Who's Who I; football I. 2; intramurals I. 2. 3. I: chairman Junior Prom, 3. Ronald E. Kerfoot B S. Miami, Florida, Ercshman Honors: English Honors I. Helen Putnam Kiciiefski B.S B.A. Coral Cables. Florida. Xli 2. 3, I: NKT 3. I: Senate I. 2: secretary, student body 3; English Honors 2. 3. I: Lead and Ink 2. 3. 1. vice-president 3; Junior Key. secretary 3; Hurricane I. 2. 3. associate editor 2: Ibis I. 2. 3: Who’s Who; Kappa Sigma Sweetheart 2: iutramurals I. 2. 3. Jew Harriet Kirshner B.S.B.A. Nashville. Tennessee. A l E 3. 4. pledge mother 3. house president 1: IRC k Mary Alice Kirton A.B. Fast Orunye, Sew Jersey. 0A4 3. 4. treasurer I; Spanish club I; GDI executive board I: Radio club 1: French club 2. 3: cheerleader 2. 3. k captain 4. Louise Knight B.S. in K l. Miami. Florida. AZ !•; SAI 3. I; R t A secretary I. 2. 3: BSIJ I. 2. 3. I: YWCA I. 2. 3. k Christy Kyle A.B. II areham. Massachusetts. Transfer. Kaddiffe college. Pearl Lf.aman B.S. in Ed. Duluth. Minnesota. Transfer. University of Minnesota: Stray Greek: IRC 4. Harold Leibman B.S B.A. Miami Beach. Florida. «l»KlI. corresponding secretary 2. treasurer, house manager 3. su-perior I: Interfraternity council secretary V: IRC 2: Campus citizens 2: Debate club 2: intramurals 2. 3, 1; circulation manager. Hurricane 3. 1: Ibis 3; Junior Prom committee. « Rosemary LeRoux A.B. Filtsburyh. Pennsylvania. Newman club I. 2. 3. I: IRC I, 2; French club 3: English Honors 3. 4; Dean's list. 3. f: Cum (.atide '12. JOHNSON KICHEFSK! KNIGHT LEIBMAN KENT KIRSHNER KYLE LeROUX KERFOOT KIRTON LEAMAN LINROTHE Robert Nelson Linrothe B.S.B.A. Calesbury, Illinois. Hurricane 2. 43LITT LOWE MAITZ McGinnis 44 C. LOVETT LYONS MARTINVEGUE MEEKINS M. LOVETT MALANOS McCartney MILLER Beatrice Li re A.B. Mount Vernon, New York. Transfer, taker college; AK4 2. 3. t: tennis team 3: French club 2. 3. Charles Thomas Lovett B.S.B.A. If rich. West Virginia. 1 MA I. 2. 3. k treasurer 3, vice-president I; Senate 1. 2, 3, f: Interfraternity council 3. I; Who's Who I: inarching hand 1. 2. 3. 4; symphonic band I. 2. 3. 4; intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4. Marion Brown Lovett A.B. Greenwood, South Carolina. ll 1, 2. 3, I: aTA 2. 3. k secretary 3. president 4; Knglish Honors 2. 3, 4; Presbyterian league 2. 3. 1; YWCA I. 2. 3. I: Hurricane 1; Senior class vice-president. Dorothy M. Lowe A.B. Miami, Florida. Xil I. 2. 3. herald 2. pledge advisor 3. vocations chair man I; NKT 3. k president I; Who’s Who 3. 4; - A'l- 3. !■: Knglish Honors 4; Junior Key 3. vice-president 3: vice-president, student hod) 1: Varsity Girl 1: YWCA I. 2. 3, k vice-president 3, president 4; co-chairman. Homecoming committee 4; Panhellenic social chairman 3: Senate 3: Sophomore class vice-president: MSI! 2. 3. president 3; Junior Prom committee 3; intrumurals 1. 2. 3. 4. John C. Lyons B.M. Ft. If ayne. Indiana George John Mai.anos B.S.B.A. Athens, Greece. AK+ k J. Herbert Maltz A.B. Miami. Florida. Transfer. University of Wisconsin. George Martin-Vecue B.S.B.A. Miami. Florida. 11K A I; k I: Kiwanis Builders 3. 4. Ernest Andrew McCartney B.S.B.A. Miami. Florida. Commerce club 3. Peggy Hazel McGinnis B.M. Miami, Florida. SAI 3. t; BSl 2. 3, k Helen Meekins B.S. in Ed. Hollywood, Florida Barnett Miller B.S. New York City, New York. EH 2 .3, k corresponding secretary 3, 4. 1 9Harriett ; Louise Morris B.S. in K l. Fort Ixuiderdale, Florida. B't A 3. editor, publicity. 3; A 1: transfer. University of Georgia: IRC 3; RSI 4: YWCA 4. Martha Jenkins Murphy B.S. in Ed. Miami. Florida. Transfer. Florida State Colley for Women. Margaret Jean Mustard B.S. Bayfield, Ontario. Camilla. Chemical society 2, 3. I. historian 3. vice-president 4. Ralph Nelson A.B. Miami. Florida. Snarks 2. 3. 4: English Honors 3. !•: lycad and Ink 2. 3. f: Rrett Poetry prize 3; "The Wild Plum" winner of one-act play prize 3: Hurricane 1. 2. 3; Ibis 1. 2. 3. 4. Robert Hester O’Reilly B.S.B.A. Scorsdale. t ru■ York. I’lKA 3. 1. secretary, treasurer, president; ♦A 2: Freshman Advisory committee 2. 3. I. Executive council 4; Junior Hosts I: Inlcrfraternity council 4: Junior Prom committee 3. Fra ieh James Payton. Jr. B.S.B.A. 'Miami Beach. Florida. 4 MA 2. treasurer 3; K % president 2. 3. 4; Senior class treasurer 3. I; Who’s Who 3. 1: Honors list 3; Junior class treasurer: Junior Prom committee. George Theodore Pero B.S.B.A. Miami. Florida. Tennis team 2. 3, I; “M” (dub 3. I; Southern Intercollegiate singles, 1: Southern Intercollegiate doubles I. 2. 3. Richard J. Pohl A.B. Cleveland II eights, Ohio. Transfer. Western Reserve university; Historical society 3. k James G. Proaza B.S.B.A. Havana. Cuba. IRC 4, acting vice-president I: Circulo llispano J: French club 4. John L. Quimby B.S.B.A. Miami. Florida. A4»0 I. 2. 3. I. secretary 1. president 2; 11X 3. f; 2iX h secretary 4; AK+ 3. I: Freshman Honors; Iron Arrow 3, I: Who’s Who t; treasurer, student body 4. Wilma Georgette Resnikoff A.B. Brooklyn. VV«- York. AF.4 I. 2. 3. I. scribe I. athletic chairman 2. editor 3; Student council Women’s Residence halls 2. 3. Junior representative president 3; French club I. 2. secretary I: Girls’ tennis team 2. 3. manager 3: Winner intramural ping-pong; tennis 1. 2. 3: Hurricane 1. 2. 3. circulation editor 3: Ibis 3; Athletic council I. 2. Frank Richardson A.B. Cora! Cables. Florida. English Honors society 3, 4. president 4. MURPHY O'REILLY POHL RESNIKOFF MUSTARD PAYTON PROAZA RICHARDSON 45 4 2RIGNEY ROSENTHAL SABSH1N SAUNDERS SEERTH SHAPIRO SIBLEY SIEGEL RUDMAN SCHWEIDER SHELLEY SILBER STEIN Robert Lauranck Rigney B.S.B.A. Hartford. Connecticut. IlKA 3. I. charter member 3. president MSG, t A I. 2. vice-president: Interfraternity council I: YMCA 3. president; Religious Council, president 2. 3; Newman dub I. 2. 3; IRC I: Hurricane 1, 2; intramurals: Junior Prom committee; Senate I. Marcella Rosenthal A.B. Brooklyn, Acw York. AIvt I. 2. 3. I. registrar 3. treasurer I; Campus citizens I. 2: IRC 1. 2: Intramural manager 3: Hurricane I. Paul Redman B.S.B.A. Jamaica. Lorn) Island. Yen York. l»Kll 2. 3. •I. pledgemaster I: Fencing club; German club. Bella Sabsiiin A.B. Miami Beach. Florida. A I K '•?. I. vice regina 3. I: German club 2. 3. I. secretary, vice-president 2. 3. 1: English Honors 3. I. vice-president 3. I: IRC 2. 3. I; Athletic council 3; Hurricane: Junior Prom committee: Dormitory treasurer. Girls council representative. Helen Louise Saunders B S. Miami. Florida. A 7. I: YWCA I. 2. 3. I: MSO 2. Mary Springer Schweider B.S.B.A. Miami. Florida. ZTA I. 2. 3. 4. Ruth Janet Seerth A.B. Miami.- Florida. KKE I. 2. 3. t. marshal, corresponding secretary 2. 3. 4: English Honors 1: Spanish club 2. 3: IRC 3: YWCA 1. 2. 3. 4; RSI 2. 3; winner, intramural debating 4: intramurals. Bennard Shapiro B.S.B.A. Philadclfdtia. Pennsylvania Betty Lot Shelley B.S. in Eel. South Miami. Florida. ZTA I. 2, 3. 4. guard 3. historian I: SAI 3. 4. sergeant-at-arms I-: YWCA I: MSO I, 2. 3. I. vice-president I : Women's chorus I, 2; Mixed chorus I. 2. I. Chester Howard Sibley B.S. Brookvillf. Pennsylvania Harold I. Siegel A.B. Miami. Florida. Transfer. I niversily of Florida. Sanford Silbersteln B.S.B.A. Cleveland Heiyhls. Ohio. IRC 2. 3: orchestra 1. 2. 3. I: band 3. : Radio club I: intramurals I. 2. 3; Vigilance committee 2: symphonic band 2. 3. 4. I 9 46Jean Arnold Small A.B. II ashinf ton. WA«t 2, 3, I. Follies direc lor 3; I .cad and Ink 3. k treasurer I; GDI. executive council I; Hurricane I. 3. I. feature editor 3; Ibis I. 2. 3. I. editor 1: Cheer-leader 2. 3. k captain 4: Vigilance committee 2: Junior Prom committee 3: Snarks 4. Martin J. Smith B.S.B.A. Vcie York, VcM’ York. Symphony orchestra I. 2. 3. I: Hurricane 4: Ibis I: Radio club k Kona Dayne Sox B.S. in Ed. Coral Cables. Florida, ik I. 2. 3. 4. treasurer 3. 4: YWCA I. 2: German club 3. 4: BSU I. 2. 3, I; Hurricane I: intramurals I. 2. 3. Robert Lawrence Sprint . B.S.B.A. Miami Beach. Florida. Transfer. University of Florida: kiwnnis Builders I: IKC; Stray Greek. Ernest Alexander Stern A.B. FiUsburjjli. Pennsylvania. t ElI I. 2. 3. I. Corresponding secretary 3; ATA 4. vice-president k Dorothy Ellen Stuart A.B. Miami Beach. Florida. Xft I. 2. 3. I. herald 3. rush chairman 4: Newman club I. 2: Ibis 4. Melvin A. Tan.ns.nbaum B.S.B.A. Miami Beach, Florida. Spanish club 2: Ki-wanis Builders 3; IRC 3. k Margaret JoAlj.en Thomason A.B. Atlanta. Georgia, Aw I. 2; Freshman Honor society I; English Honors 3. 4; Hurricane I: Ibis 3: Women's association 3. I: senior representative 4: Campus citizens I. 2: YWCA I. 2. 3. 4: IKC I: HSU 2; intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4. Thomas L. Thomson B.S.B.A. Miami. Florida. Transfer. University of Florida 2. Helen Tierney A B. CoraI Cables. Florida. Ik 2. 3. 4. secretary 3. vice-president 4: MBS 3. 4; English Honors I: German club 3. 4: Newman club 3. k treasurer t: Punhellenic council 4. secretary 4; Transfer. St. Mary-of-the-Woods college. Helen R. Turetsky A.B. Dover. Yen Jersey. History Honors society J; IRC 1. George W. Walz A.B. Miami. Florida. Transfer. University of Florida 3: k I. 2. 3. k grand master of ceremonies 4: German club h treasurer 4; kiwanis Builders 4; IRC 1, 2, 3. SMALL SPRINTZ TANNENBAUM TIERNEY SMITH STERN THOMASON TURETSKY SOX STUART THOMSON WALZ 47WEiSS ZEKARIA George Peter Weiss A.B. Jamaica. Veu York. «I»Kll I. 2. 5. 1: Radio club I; Hurricane I. Marvin I. Wii.dman Miami {each. Florida. Band 1. B.S.B.A. seniors sot rim Margaret Mae Wyant B.S. .Miami. Florida. Ifcl'A I, 2. 3, rush chairman 3; A . I. co-president I: Who’s Who I: MKT 3. V. secretary 1: Panhellenic 3, V: YWCA I. 2. 3. J. cabinet 3. I: English Honors 3. 4; German club 2. 3, 1. vice-prcsidenl 2. secretary 4; Freshman Advisory council I. Fresh- Julia Margaret Arthur man Honors. Lillian Harriet Baldwin Irwin Zekaria B.S.B.A, Felix Paul I)iFrancisco Forest Hills, New ) orf; Selina Vernicc Einhinder Newton Frishinan Jean Bond Gelein James Francis Hamilton George Hollaliau M1D-YEAR Claudina Mendez Martha Elizabeth Beall Harold David Meyer Fred Herrick Bernstein Beryle Oleta McCluney Clarence Earl Bill Carol Nell Montgomery Maytne Lu Church Helen Marie Murray Kathryn P. Everett Harry Klwood Parker Jaime M. Gonzales-Pronza Fernandez William I). Peyraud Leopold Herbert Fisk Robert J. Plant Ann Barrett Gunter Mary Olive Rife Ennis Powell Johnson Sanford J. Siegelstein Vada Hageman Jordan Bernard Sofcblow Opal Howell McLin Kenneth Raymond Strom Harold Miller Edward Sussman Eunice Lannon Preston Frank Albert Taylor Alexander Roth Frank Venning Myrtle Speyer Schecr Julius Volk Noah Oscar Scott William B. Weaver Jr. Sidney Jack Spectorman Walter Wertheimer Roger Hornsby Terzian William Wunder Bernard Louis Zarrow 48■ Tiiirtv two seniors received degrees February 2 a( the University's first formal midyear commencement exercises, held at the Miami Hiltmore club. Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, president, gave the address, and music was .supplied by tbe symphonic band. Cum laude keys were awarded to Katherine Powell Everett, B.S. in Ed.; W illiam Feldman, A. B.; Rosemary Leroux, A.B.; Harold Miller, B. S.B.A.; and Eunice Lannom Preston, B.M. Honorary degrees of LL.B. ami B.S. were conferred respectively on Clarence Richard Bitting, president of the U. S. Sugar corporation. and Joe Clifton Trees, vice-president of the Benedum-Trees Oil company. Bachelor of Arts graduates were: Martha Beall. Fred Bernstein. Clarence Earl Bill. Mavme Lu Church. William Feldman, Leopold Herbert Fisk. Florence Genet. Katharine Anne Glascock. Anne Barrett Gunter. Rosemary Leroux, Myrtle Speyer Schcer, Sidney Jack Speclorman, Ernest Alexander Stern. Roger Hornsby Toman. Winning the degree of Bachelor of Science Mldyoor graduates await their shoopsklns, Below Joe Chiton Tree . M. L. Benedum. Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, and Claronco R. Bitting discuss tho honorary dogreos awarded to Trees and Bitting. in Education were Evelyn Rae Auslander, Ennis Powell Johnson, Yada Hagcman Jordon. Opal Howell MeLin. Martha Jenkins Murphy, Noah Oscar Scott. Graduating with the B.S.B.A. degree were Jaime Proaza, Robert Humni. George Pero. Alexander Roth, Marvin Wildman. and Bernard arrow. Edwin Gladney Head and Eunice Lannom Preston were awarded the degree of Bachelor of Music, and Morton Richard Berman, Louis Hax Smith, Jr., Clifton Sinclair Trammell, ami David Marsbel Turner won the Bachelor of Laws. 49Junior ollicnrm May Moral, socrotary. Francis Chtislio. piosldont. and Tholraa Hall vlco prosidont. laugh, dospito tho (act thoir treasurer. Jack Kondall wan called into tho army. ■ Tilt “College-land band"’ was ibis year's Junior contribution to the I’niversity. With much stressing ami straining of the muscles of the class, despite war-time handicaps, lived up to the tradition among third-year men of at least having one dance, the prom, with big-time production, and tried its best not to disgrace its distinguished history. The card-cheering stunt, with its attendant complication of filling up the center section of the football stands with obliging and cooperative rooters, was originated by members of the class of 1913 in September of 1939. It was more or less successful during that entire football season, with the best effect being an unplanned rippling of the M for Miami ‘luring the singing of an Alma Mater. Those were the days when freshmen were still respecters of igilauee Committees to the extent that they initiated “spirit projects’" on their own book. There were even pep parades in those times, and one freshman will never forget the time a V.C. asked her “What's the good word, freshman?" and she replied, getting it just a little garbled. “Go to hell, Miami." Following W. Keith Phillips. Jr., who was distinguished from his father by the nickname “Snookie." in the office of president of the class was J. Walker Blount, who lias since retired and married. Blount's specialty was rat-courts. As head of the last V.C. in history he was particularly vicious with lipstick and paddling punishments ami was probably one of .the main reasons why the I'niversitv abolished hazing of freshmen. After their prerogative of beating the beginners was taken away from them, the class of 13 settled down to a weary round of cafeteria dances, awaiting the next year and “The Prom." For a while this year the Prom was on the verge of being called off entirely. The war cancelled many of the big-time dances and removed all hope of a big big-name band. But Jim Jeffrey and Stew IaiMotte got the class a bargain in the presence of Fddie Camden in the Biltmore Country Club on April 4, and treated the school to one of its gayest moments. There was no prom queen and there were very few frills and furbelows about the whole affair. But after the hectic weeks of preparation, the grind of selling tickets and the monotony of not selling same, it was a pleasure to most of the juniors, and to a good part of the rest of the school, just to dance at a prom once more. IN PARTICULAR: a Harry Rinehart is living testi-A mony for the theory of perpetual human change (if no such theory exists, it call be said that it started here). For Hiuehart is now the man with S.A. W hat a 50far cry from that sombre (light three year-ago when a friend—well under the influence - -wandered up to Harry, indulged in a short drooling spell, treated Harry to the exhilarating thrill of some highly alcoholized air. and blurted out. “Harry, the onlycsl tremble with you is — you ain't got no S.A.!" (Only lie really said it; he didn't just give the initials). Well, sir. as was only natural, everybody was shocked at first; hut only at first, because the truth was dawning that was Rinehart's only trouble. Ami nobody knew it better than Harry, nosirree! So. when the truth came out. Harry did tin only possible thing; he set out to get S.A. Oh. it look awhile as it always does, hut he got and once he had it. he did the only obvious thing—rail for president of the Student Association. If you exclude Ralph Nelson, and we've got to because he ceased to he copy some time ago. M rceky Stark is the best living example of a Snark. Snarks are arty; they are too-too; they are modern; and. my dear, they are daring! They do the latest: they read the latest: they wear the latest: they say the latest: they write the latest. And they're peculiar in other ways. too. Smooth as silk and twice as shiny. James R. Jeffrey just coaxed the junior class to follow right along m behind him this year. He was junior senator, co-chairman, with LaMottc, of the prom job, and also acted as managing editor of the Hurricane (see index). He was also head of the Junior Hosts, hut was too busy during most of the year to bother with them. I y Ask the .etas who puts the oomph into sorority meetings; ask the Senate who adds a snippish thrill to that body in conclave assembled; ask anybody who works on the Hurricane who gets ami keeps the theatre passes; and finally, ask anybody who gets in their hair. The answer and resolves itself into one person Louise Wiieei.kk (sometimes Louise Miller). She’ll give anybody an argument anytime, anyplace, and she's tin- only individual in school with the nerve enough to sport somebody's TNE pin. TNK being an outmoded collegiate ku klux klan. Francis Christie is a young man of political ambitions who was ■jC president of the junior class and j could see 110 reason why he shouldn't run for president of the student body. He didn't however, and much more could he said, only, as you no doubt know. Christie is a very classy 135-pounder on the varsity boxing team. When a Hurricane staff writer who writes under the haflling soubriquet of D.A.L. called 11.-UE Reich a “smug young cynic in real life," Willie virtually went wild with joy. He became mon-smug; his cynicism reached unthought of heights; he acted younger and younger. He devoted himself to the Drama with a capital I): lie polished up his foil and sabre technique. In short, as the year rolled on, he remained just as annoying as ever. Characterized by a mustache, etched eye-brows and gracefully elevated chin. Stew LaMotte was one of the campus' most changeable politicians. The year began with LaMottc (and the Kappa Sigs) dropping out of the Bloc because Slew was mad. There were people who said they'd pay $.75 if LaMottc and Corrigan could be placed alone in a small room, with glass peepholes. Opportunist. LaMottc ji'ned with the independents and succeeded in getting Kappa Sig represented in the frosh class offices. But. come spring, he ami Corrigan were seen strolling arm in arm whispering sweet nothings to one another. Although his ethics may he questioned, we admire his ability to get the last laugh, particularly since it's on Corrigan. 5JEdith M. Adams Muriel Alexander Lester J. Altman Eleanor B. Arthur Loretta Barken Fredrick Bayer Betty Beardsley Cecile Block B. Merle Blount William J. Bryan Francis 11. Burke Frank S. Can nova Lloyd Canter Margaret Chamberlin Francis Christie Jean M. Cohen Murray Cooper Charles F. Corbin Lorraine Corsiglia Ruth Jane Craver Mary Crcmtnin Barbara Culhert Seymour Deneroff Milton E. DeVoe William Diamant Marion Dillcr Jimmie Dixon Jean L. Drake 52Florence Ehrlich Edwin Fcigill I limb Kay Freyer William K. Gale James E. Gallagher Martha Ann Gifford William Gillespie Rosemary Glomb Florence Greenberg Naomi Ruth Grossman Helen Gw inn Thelma A. Hall William Hallman Wallace Henderson George 11. Henry Richard Hickey Lydia J. Hinnant William Hornick Anita Hyde James R. Jeffrey 111 Albert Kasanof Edwin R. Knight Albert Kohn Benjamin Kovensky Robert E. Kruse Irving Iatihson Stewart F. La Motte, Jr. Marian Landers 53John Landrum Birdie Laughingliouse Arnold Lazarus Dorothy A. Levin John 1L Lindsay Don D. Littlefield Ann Lockwood Mary Mann Minnie Manshaeh Barbara Mar ley Mary Maroon William P. Mason Janies A. McCormick Martha McCreary Ethel Mclver Arnold Miller Ceorge Miller crna M. Mook May Moral Genevieve A. O'Keefe Morton Paglin Donald J. Peacock Nell E. Pearce David Platt Both Presse11 Karl C. Reincrt Harry E. Rinehart Eddie Hoscnoff 54Hetty Roth Penney Roth Anniver S. Sckheim Emery M. Seestedl Janet M. Silvergladc Claire Simon Stephen R. Slager Clementine Vr. Smith Margarita Smith Thomas Smythe Bernard Stahl Donald A. Stanhury Margery Stark May Stelle Basil Stewart, Jr. Eunice K. Stripling Hardin V. Stuart Herman Tanaw John W. Thomas, Jr. Lillian E. Thomas Dorothy R. Turnhull Ann Upshaw Helen L. Vangilder Ray .1. Waddinglon Gloria Waterhury Arthur I). Weiss I.ouisc Wheeler Barbara H. WillockJl llllts XUT PICTURED Doris E. Acree iiagop Alexanian Bernard Arnold Harold P. Barkas Jack W. Barrett Edwin Bartholomew K. C. Bartholomew Alex Bazil Paul Brick Ira Bullock Kdward Cameron Harry Carifeo Helen Carmichael Frances Cohen Marvin Cohen Joseph Cowan Maria Cuhillas Kdward A. Diedo Merritt Eghertson Christine Kller Irving Epstein Jack K. Fcltes Bebe Fineman Lee C. Fisher Seth Flax Raymond Gorman Joseph Hackney Patricia E. Hammond Robert Harrison Mary E. Hatch Miriam Hawk Robert G. Hess Robert Hoffman Jack Hollander Edward Jenkins Ingrid Jensen Jane Johnson Harry S. Kaplan Eugene K. Ketchen Frank J. Lehn Klizaheth Lindstrom Charles Lockwood Seymour Lowy Barbara McEdwards J. Eleanor Meggs Audrey Mills Susan N. Monk Carmen Mouserrat Everett Nichols Robert O'Riley Madge Penfold W. Keith Phillips Helen Powell Daphne Pnllan. Quinlin B. Quintinero John 1). Reeves William T. Reich Ralph Roseman Jane Lee Roudalnish Joyce E. Rowe Ann Sargent Harold L. Saxe Ruth Schnapper John S. Schneider David Serrins Arnold M. Silverstein Dolores Staggers Sender Stolove Harlan Street Lloyd Symansky Melvin A. Tannenhaum Charles A. Thompson John A. Tobin Bernard J. Trobliger .Norman C. Wayne George I . Weiss Robert A. Welch Ruth Windham Beth Winstonyear under a distinct disadvantage. Its president, Jim Kalleen. turned in his resignation and the administration decreed that there was to he no igilance Committee. This left the class without anything to do, or anyone to do it. Coming to the rescue, Dean Alter formed a Frosh Advisory Council which was to help the freshmen become acquainted with college life. The appointment of Boh Turkisher as sophomore adviser to the freshman class was indeed a wise move. Boh worked hard, although he was hampered hy restrictions and a certain lack of power. A month and a half after school had started, an election to choose a new president was finally called. The Bloc set to work at once to find a man to represent it. After some internal trouble, it reslmflled its members. and the soph elections were postponed for two weeks. Ed Patton, then a Pi Chi. was finally chosen the Bloc'- man. Opposing factions did not make known the name of their candidate until all were assembled in the election hall. Then, in a surprise move, they nominated the 1911 Hurricane fullback Boh McDougal. Superior numbers and campaigning among independents won the presidency for Patton. The officers then read: Patton, president; Gloria DcBoliac, vice-president: Rebecca Jackson, secretary; and Alfred Adler, treasurer. Ton} Roth. Barbara Neblett, and Jake Watson were the senators. The president safely elected, a cabinet meeting was called to make plans for the year. At a meeting of the entire class on November 4, it was announced that the sophomores would defend their honor in a tug-of-war with the frosh as part of the Homecoming celebrations on .November 15. A larger delegation of freshmen managed to pull the sophomores through the spray of a fire hose aimed at what 58had been the center of the rope, but revenge was obtained when the class of ‘II nabbed the hose themselves, and generously doused all freshmen they could find. A dance was tentatively planned for March 13, hut after observing the unsuccessful financial reports of other such ventures, the cabinet decided that the war caused a certain amount of indifference towards such affairs. A substitute was planned ... a picnic either at Matheson Hammock or Tahiti Beach in April. This would be free, with the entire student body invited to enjoy games, swimming and dancing in the afternoon and evening. Ii IMHTII'I LIII: Up a Iroo or© sophomoro clast officers A1 Adler, treasurer. Rebocca Jackson, vice-president. Gloria DeBoliac. secretary, and Ed Patton, president (« _ x._______According to Boh Turk- , - 3 - TC tstmt. Bob Turkisher's middle name should be “paddle." Much of Turkisher’s philosophy of life is tied up in the unique paddling customs of Phi Mu Alpha. If you ask him. Bob. with a masochistic gleam in his eye. will tell you all about bow-many hundreds of times lie was walloped and how each wallop was harder than tint one before it — what's more, lie believes he tie-served it. Because of his extensive background. Bob believes that the paddle is the best kind of training for any noisy young man. Ttirkisher is also, as could be expected, an old standby of APO lie is not in favor of APO inaugurating the paddle. Sii Dim mig is definitely on the blond side. By this classic understatement is really meant that his head is graced with long golden waves, the like of which haven’t been seen around these parts since Wally Tyler graduated. Despite his hair, Sid is a hard-working young gent. Every day, from early afternoon until far into the night, lie does his bit for the Miami Herald advertising department. By choice rather than necessity, he works hard for GDI. and has • he Country Club habit. Bobby Crim is a very nice girl. She belongs to Chi nice i' ” activities, knows all the right people, and is generally very well regarded. According to those who don't know her, she majors in physical culture and minors in posture. In shorts, hers is the Body Beautiful. C k) ---11 girl. Mie belongs to t.l |C£iVSOf?£D I Omega, has lots of ni s the little brunette with the buck teeth once said. "J kk Watson’s okay if you like the fresh-from-the-country type, and I like the fresh-from-the-country type."’ Yep. Jake’s just a country boy that came to the city to make good. He spent his term in the Senate scourging would-be-dishonest politicos with a virulent tongue, and the rest of his time was devoted to working out with the debate team. According to Jake, his biggest accomplishment was the time he was pictured and quoted as one of Daile county's school children in an Inquiring Reporter feature in the Daily News. He is a Kappa Sig and will unconcernedly tell you that he rooms with Stew I.a Motto. 59■ Orientation Week brought bearli parties, teas, ami a formal dance to introduce the freshmen boys and girls hut more couples emerged from the lines Icuding to the schedule desk, cashier's desk, and the camera booth. It was rumored that some ingenious frosh brought cots to sleep on so that they might escape a few hours of listening to Bob Turk islier and his cohorts shouting. “Quiet, you freshmen! Keep in line or go to the end." Too soon, the freshmen discovered that hazing had been banned, and with that knowledge came complete lack of unity in the class. Meetings called by Don Chadderdon fell flat. Bonfires were watched mainly by upperclassmen. About thirty loyal members out of a class 100 strong marched in the Flagler street parade. An unorganized frosh Vigilance Committee failed to function. In the weeks before the elections for the class of 45, a new bloc to end all blocs was formed, the G.D.I. group. Students who had never heard of politics before began to argue heatedly. Propaganda was handed out right and left. At the last moment the big Bloc, which had remained quiet, came out with a ticket labled the “Progressive-Independent party." Chaos prevailed. Applause for G.D.I. candidates at the first election was as much a surprise for their backers as it was to Bloc leaders. Throughout the many weeks of postponed polling, G.D.I. s stuck it out, and results showed that only one Bloc candidate was elected, George Bernstein. Final tabulations showed Mike O’Brien, president: Jimmy Richardson, vice-president; Barbara Price, secretary: Chan Trafford. treasurer. Ruth Wolkowsky and Jimmy Dunn, with Bernstein, made up the frosh representation in the Senate. The first thing Mike did was to appoint a social committee to be placed on the Frosh Fxecutive board with the elected officers. They were unrecognized by the Honor Court and therefore every statement they made got them into trouble. On this hoard were Kitty Boh Hyatt. Kileen Kurtz. Mary Ann Curtis. Arline Upson, C. J. Murphy. Alan Faiiquher. Louis Goodman, and Bill Rhetl. At the suggestion of the upperclassmen it was decided to have card stunts during the halves of the football games. Barbara Browne 60Frosh ollicors porch on tho patio cannon. Lott to right. Chan Trallord. troaturor. Jim Richardson, vico-prosidont. Barbara Prlco. secrotary. and Miko O'Brien. prostdonL and Barbara Price volunteered to take charge. Kven though the first few attempts were discouraging, plans were carefully laid for the Homecoming game with Florida. But all of the cards were thrown out onto the field at an exciting moment, and that was the end of the project. On the day of the Homecoming game, the “rats” discovered the) had a chance to remove their hated dinks if they won a tug-of-war with the sophomores. The contest turned out to he a fire-hose party; it was a very wet group of frosh who climbed into water-soaked ears; hut they were minus their dinks at game time. As time went on. the Frosh hoard realized that something must he done to draw the members of the class together, and a barn dance was held in the cafeteria. Friday. Feb. 13. There was still a lack of co-operation, and while the financial status of the class went into the red by the sum of $4.49. the dance was a social success. LaVeryne Hunirke and Mike O’Brien were chosen Farmer and Farmerette of 1942 by faculty members. Just after the dance. Mike went into the Naval Reserve and the hoard stated that by all the parliamentary law it knew. Jimmy Richardson should become president But the hoard had no authority, the Honor Court declared the act unconstitutional, another election was called, and Richardson elected president. Prince Brigham was chosen to fill the vacant vice-presidency. The first thing taken up hy the new officers was the traditional Freshman Frolics, hut to no avail. The class of 45 can proudly say it was the first frosh class in the history of the I niver-sity which had no hazing and whose treasurer handled no money. As a last plea, it has been recommended hy the class that hazing he brought hack next year, for they feel that half the fun of being a freshman was lost. Jfcj)ne thing saved the 1941 cheer-leading squad from utter disaster. His name was Alan Fauquher. and his methods were unorthodox hut effective. I'sing a combination of vocal persuasion, face contortions, and body Knglish. Man dragged yells and cheers out of a cheering section composed of individuals who could never speak above a whisper on Friday nights. Often enough, the cheers were jeers, because some students can stand just so much distraction and no more, hut the noi-e-making purpose was served. It might he added that lie had a crew cut and played the i«»lin. .Of Miciivh O'Brien, one thing i rertain—he’s that loyal an Irishman that he kissed the Blarney stone no less than fifty or sixty times. For brought to the I niversity as charming and effective a gift of gab as has been heard about these halls since Charley Franklin joined the army. Indeed, he talked himself into the presidency of the freshman class, talked the class into a Freshman dance that was supposed to benefit the Red Cross hut that ended costing the Senate money, and talked himself out of the presidency, into the navy, ami out of school. Truly deserving of being listed as a freshman character was Muriel Smith. the Wonder GirL Drum majorette ami star performer of the Fniversity marching hand (good enough to win national recognition), she was featured in rotogravure sections and magazines as an athletic marvel. Most amazing thing about her was that it was all true. Mike 61p i crv red Seniors: Morion Berman. (!. Frederick Brown. Lewis Fogle, David Turner Juniors: Milton Clumcey. Malvin Englander, William Feldman, Graham G. Miller. Elias Powell Freshmen: Irvin S. Bernstein. G. Davis Dean, Edgar Levy, Holier! J. Plant, Rieltard Polil, Meade S.tockdell, Seymour Simon. Thomas L. Tathani. v o r p i c r v r e d Seniors: Victor Cawthon, Arthur T. Mill. Lester Lasky, George N. MacDonnell, Nathan 1. Weinstein Juniors: Jack Coyle, Arthur W. Giles. Leslie .1. Maim. Daniel Satin. Simon Zipperslein Freshmen: Maurice Cohan, John P. Little, Lewis Nicely. John B. Orr 62Carolina jinx broken . . . revenge on Tech . . . 'llama frightened . . . V.Al.L thriller climax to the top-ranking season in I niversity history . . . all make football overshadow other sports . . . even ■ Miami's fighting Hurricanes of '41 bounced back from a discouraging 1940 season to compile a fine record of eight wins ami two losses, avenge an old score, smash a jinx of long standing, and he acclaimed tin finest grid aggregation in Miami athletic history. Pigskin mentors Jack Harding and Hart Morris welded a handful of juniors and seniors to a double dozen of flaming sophomores and produced a team that started slow, warmed up to its work, and finished by whipping a majority of its five tough foes after having polished off the five easy ones. The Hurricanes of '41 asked no quarter and gave none, as the jersey-attired gentlemen of Texas Tech, South Caro-lina, Alabama, and V.M.I. will attest. October 3 was sophomore night in the Orange Bowl, as Jack Harding shuttled his innumerable hackfield combinations in and out of the game and wound up with a 38 to 0 win over a game Elon College eleven from the mountains of North Carolina. Four first-year hacks crashed the scoring column, and all in all. the 'Canes had a fairly easy evening that was disappointing only in that it was hardly Splko Harding diagnoses an opponent's dolonso lor Russ Coates, while sidoliner Dutch (It’s a Tradition) Kirkland kibitzes. Honor men ol tho Hurricanes. loft to right, aro Paul Cariloo. most durable. Tommy Keams. captain, and loo Krutulis. most valuable lineman. a test of their ability. A version of the I formation, one of tin countless variations that the country's coaches cooked up to keep up with the times, was used now and then by the Miamians, hut it didn't look too promising. Indeed, when the tough ones came up. fans 64found llie Hurricanes using their dependable Pitt style of play, albeit the passing attack was more effective than in previous years (which is saying very little). Friday night. October 31, was more than just an ordinary observance of All Hallow’s Kve for the good people of Miami. For, that very night, our Hurricanes, looking quite substantial despite their ghostly white equipment, rose up in their righteous wrath, scored six points on the unbeaten Red Haiders of Texas Tech, ami hung on for dear life during three sweaty and scream-packed quarters to win an exceedingly sweet victory. There was much rejoicing in and about the stadium that night, for a goodly number of people were able to reeall that the score of the 1910 Miami-Texas Teeh game was 61-11 in favor of the Raiders. And, the Hurricanes’ 6-0 triumph reverberated up and down the country's sports pages, for the Texans had been one of the West's major undefeated outfits. Over 30.000 people, a new state attendance record, saw the ’Canes’ victory streak snapped at six by a pair of long passes from Tommy Harrison to Fergie Fergeson, both good for touchdowns. Tom Leib’s Florida Gators played one of their best games of a hard-luck season and turned back Miami's two strongest offensive thrusts to win 1 1-0. November 21 Harding's lads finally broke the South Carolina jinx. After four losses to the Gamecocks in some of the nation's lowest scoring games, the Hurricanes came up from behind to score, kiek the winning extra point, and bottle up the great Carolina sophomore back, Stan Stasiea. in the filial quarter. Miami sophomore Hob Douglas came into the game and set his teammates oil fire with two smashing runs that set up the Hurricane score. Petroski's place kick cinched the 7-6 triumph. Alabama's Crimson Tide invaded the Orange Howl November 28 and handed the Miamians their second setback of the season. 21-7. Led by Jimmy Nelson, star of the Cotton Howl game, Don Sallas, a smashing big full-hack, and All-American end Holt Hast. 'Rama scored once in each of the fir.»t three periods, while the Hurricanes scored in the first. Pat Petroski place-kicked the pig-kin thirty-one yard.- in the last half-minute of the hall game to give the Hurricanes a hard-fought win over Virginia Military Institute December 5. The two teams had battled through four hot ('twas rather warm for December) quarters to a 7-7 deadlock, and until Fat Pat's historic effort, the game seemed doomed to he a tie. Five Miami seniors played their last game for the Orange. Green, and White, and the only complaint of the evening came from the V.M.I. coach, who proclaimed that the winning field-goal, was scored when the game was officially over. Outstanding discoveries of the 'll season were a pair of high kickers- -sophomore fullback Howie Plasman who ended up third among the nation's punters and drum majorette Muriel Smith whose twirlings and cavorting;- fascinated spectators more and more with each performance. Most notable flop of the year was the band’s effort to look like an American Legion drum and bugle unit with green coats, green military breeches, and white leather puttees. Coach Harding and Morris contemplate tho cameraman from the dopths of the eguipmont room.At loll lop, ono oi Don's Fighting Christians drags Rod Tobin to oarth. and on tho right. Ruxomborka and Douglas break up a Rollins pas . Top middle, a baggago wagon load ol troublo — bound for Tampa; top row. Dunn. Potroskl. Krutulis. Gorman. Kasulin; bottom row. Gagliardi. MacDougal. Musante. Makoskl. Ruzomberka. Johnson. Vetio-roile. Sapp. Bottom middlo. a Howard backcr-uppor com os up to stop liramy Johnson, dosplto Carifeo's last minuto try. Bottom. Howie Plasman blasts over for tho first touchdown against Wos-leyan. 66Mill mi US Eton 0 ■ 15,() )( “first ni lit" fans marched into the Orange Howl the night of October 3 to see what the Hurricanes would have to offer in 1941. Harding's charges played in traditional “warm-up” fashion to wear down a heavy hy far from helplcs eleven from Elon College of North Carolina, 38-0. AI Kasulin and Boh MacDougal scored touchdowns in the first half, and Joe krutulis, Hcd Tobin, Hoh Douglas, and Walter Watt accounted for six-pointers in the second half. The Hurricanes gave a practical demonstration of some happy pre-season predictions they would not suffer from lack of reserve strength. Miami 20— Tam hi ( ■ A fast, heavy University of Tampa eleven, bolstered hy a new coach and several capable transfers from lion-athletic Stetson, played heads-up football to hold the Miami eleven to a 20-6 win up at Tampa October 10. The ’Canes jumped off to a two-touchdown lead, covering 70 yards in eight plays with Russ Coates galloping over for the first score and Walter Watt, the Zanesville Zipp, dashing 30 yards with a Coates’-thrown pass for the second. Early in the third quarter, Ed Howell. Spartan end, snatched a Miami fumble and lateralled to a teammate who covered the remaining 40 yards to score. With their advantage dangerously narrowed, the Hurricanes came smashing hack to score, moving nine yards in five plays, Coates taking it over from the five. Miami 21 Kail ins 0 ■ A last-half three-touchdown barrage finally subdued a game hand of gridders from Rollins College, always one of the Hurricanes’ most respected and hitter foes, in the Orange Howl October 17. It wasn’t until late in the third quarter that Red Tobin was able to sweep five yards around the battered Tar line for the initial Hurricane score. Tobin snagged a seven-yard aerial from Coates for the second tally, and the final count came on a pass from Ray Dunn to Hen Jupin, good for five yards and six points. Pat Petroski, whose place-kicking ability was steadily improving, hooted all three extra points in a scoring-after-louchdown exhibition almost unique in Miami grid history. Miami 19—Howard 0 ■ Bottled up in the air. Jack Harding’s hoys stuck to smashing ground drives and found them good enough to heat a lighter, outclassed Howard College team October 24. Ray Dunn. Joe Krutulis. and Hoh Douglas carried the hall on scoring plays, and the Hurricanes demonstrated that they were a fine defensive hall club, holding the Hulldogs to 12-yards net gain. Miami 34 West Virginia Wesleyan 0 ■ November 7 was the night of the last “easy” game for the high-riding Hurricanes. Ahead were Florida. Alabama, .South Carolina, ami V.M.I., and just behind was the amazing 6-0 upset of Texas Tech. Sandwiched in between came a clash with an overrated and underpowered West Virginia Wesleyan eleven. Howie Plasman was almost the whole show, putting on a fine kicking exhibition and scoring three touchdowns himself. Tuffy Sapp ran 38 yards with an intercepted pass, and Hob MacDougal plunged over from the two for the other Miami tallies. 67■ It was Ray Gorman, stocky junior end, who took a ten-yard, second quarter, fourth down pass from Russ Coates and scampered five 68more golden yards for the score that will long be remembered as The Touchdown of 1941. For. Kay's six-pointer was the margin of victory in a gridiron clash that the Hurricanes and all of Miami wanted very much to win —the Texas Tech game. The date was October 31, and final score was a blood-stained 6-0. The story of this game is a tale of revenge. It all began hack in 1939. when a heavy, senior-loaded, veteran Miami eleven caught a wandering Texas Tech outfit on an off night and shellacked the Lone Star hoys 19-0. The next year, the Hurricanes fulfilled their part of the agreement and made the long, long journey out to the Panhandle out to Lubbock. to Douhle-T stadium, home of the rugged Ked Haiders. What befell our hoys out in Texas that night is something that is usually spoken of in whispers. They ran through the weary and undermanned Miamians like a fire-engine through a red light, and when the Tech fans had slopped hollering for blood, the score stood at 61-14. Last fall. Tech came down here with the same bunch that rolled up the Kig Score along with a few new ones that were touted as even better. There were 25.000 people jammed into Burdiuc Howl, and in the first half, they were treated to the spectacle of a Hurricane score and three powerful Raider threats. The 'Canes held 'em off pretty well that first half, hut it was a warm night, and there was a time in the fourth quarter when those six points didn't look so big. That was when Dvorachck bruised his way to a first down on the Miami 8-yard line. Another smash, ami four yards and three downs stood between the Texans and a tie score. And, it was there that the big Hurricane line proved its worth, for the Gentlemen in Red got exactly nowhere and Howie Plasman spiraled the pigskin 61 yards just to make it emphatic. That was the hall game; the lads from Luhhoek threatened no more, and Harding's hoys had chalked up their fifth straight win. 69 FLORIDA ■ Miami's winding victory trail came to an abrupt ending November 14 at the hands of the Hurricanes' bitterest rivals, the University of Florida Gators. Two good breaks and clicking pass combinations gave the Gators a pair of first half touchdowns and a 1 1-0 lead which they never relinquished. True, the Hurricanes had two good chances to tie up the hall game, the first coming in the third quarter when Ked Tobin galloped to the Gator 9, hut a fourth down pass that fell short ended the threat. Again in the fourth period, Miami tossed away a golden opportunity after Walter Watt had pulled his Sally Kami reverse two times in three plays to work the ball down to the Florida 4. A double penalty, one for offside and one for holding finished off the Hurricane scoring chances, however. Two long passes, Tommy Harrison to Fergie Ferguson, gave the Gators their scores, one in each of the first two quarters. 30.000 people saw the game, smashing the state attendance records to hits, and the Gators and Sideline Coach Tom Lieh enjoyed the game thoroughly. B«!ow. dernonitrabon of a pigskin pawing combine—Harrison to Ferquion. 4 tw 4 C C E I T II Lelt . . . at tho top Russ the Roamor hoods lor pay dirt and Wally Watt grab a Gator . . . Carlleo bumps a Rama boy . . . ail-Statc soph tachlo Gag llardi . . . Harvoy James and Red Raider watch tho cameraman's birdie . . . V.M.L’s Muha runs into Dutch . . . Coatos rtdos a Texan down . . . Gators gang up on Tobin . . . and senior Krutulis reflects now that It's all over.Right . . . Rum is still gottin' away . . . Jimmy Nelson shows his AIl-Amorican stull to Jimmy Johnson . . . Howio Plasman rambles on . . . Rod says a low words to his public . . . Harding hoads lor tho rel . . . Dvorachok runs into tho contor ol a tough littlo line . . . Tuify Sapp carrios horo Krutulis while Buosso. woll you know Buosso . . . tho Koydots score six points.At left. Allonto Katulln looks dospoialo: below. Douqlas shows the drive that won the ball game while Punchy Adler shoves. ■ Bouncing: back from the biller Florida loss, the Hurricanes bung up their second major upset of the year by coming from behind to wliip a strong South Carolina eleven 7-6 in the Orange Bowl November 21. The victory was Miami's first in a five-game series with the Gamecocks, and was scored against one of the best Carolina teams in years. Sparked by sophomore sensation Stan Stasiea, the Gamecocks bad whipped both Clemson and North Carolina, two of their oldest foes. It was Stasiea who carried the ball over from the 2-yard line for the Gamecock score, after be had done most of the work in a sustained march from the Carolina 37. The try for extra point failed, however, and the Gamecocks bad done all their scoring for the night. Wee Bobbie Douglas came into the game at about this point, and in two plays, the Hurricanes were in scoring position. Douglas, coming into bis own for the first time during the season, raced 21 yards on the first play and with the aid of a lateral to Howie Plasman got the ball down on the visitors' 18. Two downs later. Kay Dunn faded to the right and lofted a pass to Plasman, who took it on the 8. shook off two tacklers, and went the remaining yardage for the six-pointer. Pat Petroski booted a perfect place-kick between the uprights, and the Hurricanes luul a 7-6 margin. During the rest of the game, it was a matter of the Miamians grimly bolding on and trying to stop Stasiea. The versatile triple-threater kept the Hurricanes in hot water throughout the game, and showed that bis selection a outstanding sophomore of the Southern Conference was well deserved. Defensive highlight of the game was the sparkling play of Red Cameron, Hurricane guard. Hampered by injuries earlier in the season, Cameron bad a chance to show what he could do and did. stopping several Gamecock threats single-handed. He consistently threw Stasiea for big losses during the second half. For the Hurricanes. George Gagliardi was a defensive standout along with Cameron. Douglas, whose brilliant running set bis team on fire and accounted for the Miami score, and Howie Plasman were outstanding on the offensive. This 7-6 win smashed the South Carolina jinx which bad long haunted Miami teams and coaches. The Gamecocks bad won all four previous tilts in one of the lowest-scoring series in gridiron history by counts of 6-3. 3-0. 7-6, and 7-2. 72Al top. Run tho Roomer doesn't quite make it; at riqht. Plaeman slam a tacklo into Sails. ■ Although they put on a gallant offensive showing in the fourth quarter, Miami's fighting Hurricanes dropped tlu ir second game of the season November 28 when they lost a hitterly-contested encounter to the mighty Crimson Title of Alabama. Final score of the game was 21-7. and the Tide went on to roll over Texas A. M. in the Cotton Bowl on New Year's Day. Supposedly hopelessly outclassed, the Hurricanes yielded a touchdown in the first quarter and came back to tie up the score. ‘Hama's All American Jimmy Nelson grabbed Howie Plasman’s punt on his own 10 early in the game anti raced 85 yards before Russ Coates hauled him down from behind on the 5. Craft swung around end on fourth tlown for the Title tally. Al Kustllin’s forty-yard canter and lateral to Krutulis set up the Hurricane touchdown, anti Plasmau's second line buck was good for the score. Petroski’s perfect placement tied up the game at 7-7. Alabama's second score came midway in the second period, when Dave Brown scampered 29 yards to paydirt. The conversion was good, and the red-shirted lads from Tuscaloosa letl 14 7 at the half. Near the close of the third-quarter. Brown and Sails, ponderous Tide line plunger, sparked a drive from the Alabama 38 to tin Miami 2. where Nelson slammed over for the third six-pointer. Ileeht again hooted the placement, and tin-score was 'Hama 21, Miami 7. The fourth quarter was all Hurricane, however, and Title coach Frank Thomas spend an exciting but rather uneasy evening watching his championship club being pushed up against their own goal line. On three occasions. the hard-driving Hardiugmen fought their way insitle the Alabama 5-yard line, only to lose the hall. Throughout the quarter, Alabama's only offensive plays were three line punts by Jimmy Nelson from his own end zone. For Alabama, it was an unheralded full-hack named Sails who stole the show from the highly regarded All American candidates. Nelson and Rasl. Sails, with the drive of a ten-wheel locomotive, consistently smashed the Hurricane center for long gains, his momentum carrying him well into the secondary.■ An undermanned band of Cadet from ir-ginia Military Institute flashed a powerful offense and a sturdy defense on the evening of December f in the Orange Bowl, and came within 30 seconds and three point of ending up with a 7-7 deadlock with our battered Hurricanes. But a lot can happen in 30 seconds and a lot did, for Pat Petroski swung his much-praised right leg and sent a football 31 yards between the goal post uprights in a Frank Merriwell finish that saw the llur-ricanes win, 10-7. Two terrific backs. Joe Mulia and Bosh Above: Pat Petroski. destiny's tot. Below: V.M.l.'s loe Muha skids on the turt o( Burdin® Bowl right belore Punchy's oyos. Pritchard, sparked a Y.M.I. running ami passing show that kept the fans on the edge of their seats for every minute of the sweat-soaked tussle. Although the Cadets didn't score first, they scored convincingly with a 10-yard drive that ended with Nelson Catlett crashing over from the 2-foot line. Mulia placekick tied the game at 7-all. The Hurricanes started their touchdown drive in the opening period. Douglas, Johnson. and Watt accounted for a first down on the V.M.I. 49 as the quarter ended, and Plasman, Honson, and MacDougal alternated to take tin pigskin to the 23. Coates fumbled on the next play, but recovered the ball and lateralled to MeDougal who was stopped three yards short of the double stripe. Joe krululis smacked over on his well-rehearsed end-around. and Petroski’s kick put the Harding-men out from 7-0. During the rest of the game, the teams drove up and down the field, with .M.l. holding a slight advantage, although noticeably affected by the unusual December heat. Pritchard's bullet passes were consistently good for short gains, and the Hurricanes sorely felt the loss of Howie Plasman who was injured when he was knocked out of bounds in the second quarter. W’hen a Miami drive stalled late in the game, the Hurricanes ran one play to get the ball into position and then placed their destiny on Petroski pudgy toe. 'I'lie stocky little guard was as dependable as ever, and came through with the winning field goal in the last half-minute of the game. Five Hurricane seniors wound up their playing careers against the Cadets, and all turned in excellent showings. Captain Tom Kearns, battered and bruised from the tussles of the preceding weekends, held down his tackle post, while Joe Krutulis was a stonewall at end and also scored the lone Hurricane touchdown. Bed Tobin and Dutch Trobliger were offensive and defensive standouts, along with Bill Wunder. big substitute tackle who had been hampered by early season injuries.■ Five Hurricane gridmen completed their three years of play for Miami in the 1941 season. Four of the seniors contributed greatly to the brilliant record of the Hurricanes, while one, injured early in the season, could not see much action. Tom KeaRNS. big tackle, was appointed to captain a sophomore filled squad and showed his ability both as a team leader and as a player. He was outstanding for his endurance and tenacity ami these traits coupled with experience made him invaluable as a stabilizing factor. Joe Krutulis made good use of both weight and experience in the 1941 campaigns. Known as a terrible tackier and a smashing end runner. he always blocked hard and ran the same way. and was undoubtedly the toughest hall player on the team. John "Red” Tobin not only overcame the handicap of frequent injuries hut in his three years of play proved the versatility of real talent. Originally an end. In was shifted to halfback and then his unusual ability to run well to the left side of the line made him the scoring "dark horse" of many a game. Bernard “Dutch" Trobliubr was only an understudy until needed, at which time lie showed that a very dependable man luul been kept under cover. Few plays gave him a chance to prove his hall carrying ability though he gained valuable yardage at the proper times as receiver of bullet passes over the center of the line. Bill under, another gridder with weight and power, suffered a leg injury in the first game of the season and was allowed to play only when the substitution was necessary. Because of this his sophomore and especially his junior record are the real story of his collegiate football career. At lop. Tobin. Wunder. Kmim. Krutulis. and Trobligor hang up thoir grimy gamo suits for tho last timo while Coach hording looks sadder than all live put together. Below, thtee minutes alter the V.M.I. thriller Trobliger. Krutulis. and Keams make thoir last radio appearance as Joo brushes away a tear and Kutch keeps a still upper lip.ftiimiii ii t s Little drum-majorette show how it is done . . . A hackfield full of trouble headed this wuy — Douglas. Trobliger, Plasman. Kasuliu . . . CHerleadcr give a demonstration of unison jumping Barry. Hyatt. Hhett. Fauqilhcr, Goldstein. Kirton. Goodman . . . while co-captains Small and Kirton look decidedly soggy on u damp night . . . Kutch Kearns talks to Lana Turner long distance . . . Don Chadderdon, head drum major . . . Prize-winning Sigma Kappa sorority house decorations for sad. sad homecoming week-end . . . Too much beef, B squad for you . . . Ace the mascot required two to hold him on game nights . . . Front row of the hand . . . A portion of record-breaking crowds . . . Touchdown Tommy roars at a tally . . . Sensation of the year, twirling, flipping, eye-filling Muriel Smith. All-American majorette . . . Becka Jackson raises the hurricane warning Hags.Above, tho Quartoibacks Club take iho lro»hmon on their annual iqht-Meing trip around and about Miami. ■ I nder the tutelage of newly appointed Coach Eddie Duim. the University of Miami freshmen gridders of 1941, faile l to recapture the State Championship, winning only one out of three contests in Florida college competition. However victories over MacDill Field and Gordon Military Academy pulled the Hahyeanes up to the .500 mark with 3 wins in 6 starts. After weeks of hard and intensive drills against the varsity, the frosh invader! the West Coast, tripping MacDill Field 31-0. The army boys were no match for the well-drilled Hahyeanes who scored through the air and on the ground with equal ease and consistency. Joe Chuprevich. Hill I lilrieh and Iaiii Ferranti , Miami harks ran roughshod over the Tampans, while the Babycane line held the home team to one first down. It seemed that the Dunnmen were well on their way to holding the State Freshman Grid championship for the third straight year when in their home inaugural at Hurdinc Howl on October 23, they downed a sloppy Tampa squad, 13-0. Although the Hahyeanes displayed little superiority, they fumbled less frequently than the visitors, this being the determining factor in the win. On November 1, the Hahyeanes made the trek to Gainesville to sew up the State title hut instead absorbed a 25-0 thrashing at the hands of the University of Florida yearlings. The undermanned Miamians were little more than a pushover for the Gators who drove and passed to four touchdowns. Miami never threatened tin Florida goal, although Joe Chuprevich fifty yard punt return, which was called hack, was a reasonable facsimile for an offensive drive. Hollins Tar lets breezed into town on Saturday evening, then breezed through the hapless Dunnmen 28-0 at Hurdinc Howl. In falling before the upstaters. the Hurricanes showed nothing that even bore a remote resemblance to an offensive thrust. Gordon Military Academy's glorified high school gridders wound up a successful season for the Hahyeanes in Hurdine Howl as they fell before the Dunn ‘powerhouse 25-0. 78• • • YRS. ON NO NAME POSITION w ;t. HCT. SQUAD HOME TOWN SERVICE STATUS 10 Roy Kohinson End 180 6' 2 Miami. Fla. In service. Navy V-7 11 Joe Krululis End 190 6' 3 N. Braddock, Pa. In service. Navy. Seaman 1st Class 12 Don Vctromile End 183 6' 3 Rochester, N.Y. Class I-A 13 Joe Kaldor End 175 5'11" 2 Bcllaire. Ohio In service. Navy. Seaman 1st Class 14 William Dale End 180 5'10" 1 Arlington. Mass. Marine Reserve 15 Kay Gorman End 178 59" 2 Chicago. III. Navy V-7 16 George Jahn End 180 6' 1 Washington. D.C. Not classified 17 Eugene Jupin End 190 .VII » 2" 1 Pittsburgh. Pa. Navy. Seaman 1st Class 18 Frank Lelin Tackle 195 6'2" 2 Pt. Jervis. N.Y. Class I-A 19 William Dixon Guard 187 sir 1 Warren, Ohio Not yet classified 20 Tom Kearns Tackle 215 63" 3 Somerville, Mass. In service. Navy, Coxswain 21 William Wonder Tackle 195 6'iy2" 3 New York City Navy. Vd 22 George Gagliardi Tackle 200 61 %" 1 Jeannette. Pa. ('.lassified I-A 23 Harvey James Center 185 511" 1 Miami. Fla. In service. Navy. Seaman 1st Class 24 Alfred Adler Tackle-Guard 200 61" 1 Red Bank. N.J. Not yet classified 25 Nick Broker Guard 175 58" 2 Jeannette, Pa. In service. Navy. Seaman 1st Class 26 Andy Musanle Center-Tackle 181 6' 1 Bridgeport. Conn. Not yet classified 27 Red Cameron Guard 190 6' 2 Newark, N.J. In service. Navy. Coxswain 28 Karl Sapp Guard 178 ST 1 Ft. Lauderdale Not yet classified 29 Joe Makoski Fullback 185 511" 1 Oconto Falls. Wis. Seaman. 1st Class, Naval Reserve 30 Kd Ruzomberka Quarterback 185 6' 1 Pittsburgh, Pa. Not yet classified 31 Joseph Pctroski Guard 215 510" 1 Exeter, N.H. Applied for Marine Reserve 32 George Carifco Guard 180 511" 1 Haverhill. Mass. In service. Navy. Seaman 1st ('.lass 33 Paul Carifeo Center 178 6' 2 Haverhill. Mass. In service. Navy. Seaman 1st Class 36 B d) MeDougal Fullback 190 61" 1 Oconto, Wis. Marine Reserve 37 Ray Dunn Quarterback 185 6' 1 Pt. Jervis. N.Y. Not yet classified 38 Dutch Troldigcr Quarterback 182 511" 3 Rahway. N.J. Navy, VS 39 Howard Plasman Fullback 188 61 Vi 1 Nashville. Tenn. In service. Navy. Coxswain 40 Russell Coates Halfback 168 5'9" 2 Peckville, Pa. Classified I-A 11 John Tobin Halfback 180 6' 3 New Rochelle, N.Y. In service. Army, Pvt. 43 James Johnson Halfback 168 sir 1 Cat robe. Pa. Classified 1-A -14 Boh Douglas Halfback 165 510" 1 Berkley. W. Va. Marine Reserve 46 George Mooney Halfback 178 5'8" 1 Bcllaire, Ohio Marine Reserve 51 A1 Kasulin Halfback 185 6' 1 Hazleton, Pa. Marine Reserve 52 Walter Watt Halfback 178 510" 1 Zanesville, Ohio Not yet classified 79■ Nine games won. Seven lost. That's the record compiled hy Miami hoop liters in 1942. while Captain Red Tobin was chalking up something of a personal rerord for himself. Sharpshooting Red piled up a total of 201 points in 16 games. During one contest. Red was kept on the sidelines for the first half and saw his teammates on the short end of a 20-IT score at the rest period. Coach Hart Morris sent Tobin into tin game for the second stanza and the redhead tossed in six field goals, finally snatching a victory for the Hurricanes. Once against the University of Florida and again when opposing an Alumni squad. Red tallied 21 points in a single contest. His average total per game was 12J 2 points. Six men saw most of the action this season, as replacements, while numerous enough, did not measure up to varsity calibre. Tobin. Rnitulis. Rob Douglas at forward, guard Paul Above, iho boakotball squad qou tho In'roduetoty loelure in Baskotball 101 Irom coach Han Mortis. Loit lo riqhl. Tobin. Kasulin. Ktuiulis. Noalon. lupin. lames. Carifeo. Douqlas, Musanie. Makoskl. Cariefo. and Andy Musanie and Al Kasulin at center comprised the Miami all-football player basketball varsity. Musante and Kasulin ably divided the work at the pivot post. Freshmen too, played with the varsity. A Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association ruling made them eligible for intercollegiate competition for the first time. Of those in the frosh category. Dale Venning. Rill Ulrich ami Everett Tolson appear most likely to make the grade as varsity regulars next year. Rowing to Marshall College, 37-33. in their initial contest, the Morrismen came hack to take three straight victories. Jacksonville Naval Air Station was knocked off in a rough and tumble affair, following which, the Hurricanes twice took the measure of Florida Southern College. A road trip came next on the Orange. Green and White schedule. The Florida ’Gators took two games at Gainesville hut the hoopsters sailed hack into the win column three days later, annexing two more contests from Flor- 80ida Southern on the loser’s home court. The Hurricane quintet next invaded De-Land where they fell prey to the highly touted Stetson Hatters in both games of the series. Hack in Miami, the locals met the University of Tampa and defeated them twice. Then, for the second time, the Hurricanes tackled the Jacksonville Naval Air Station. The fliers, rejuvenated and playing at home, outscored the Miamians by 21 points. Former varsity athletes were badly beaten by the Morrismen in the annual Alumni-Varsity contest. The final score. 52-32, went on record as the highest number of points scored by the doormen this season. That record was also reached against Tampa. 'l’he last hurdle for the Miami hasketeers was the Stetson Hatters, who closed their At loft. Tobin takoa a »hot. Above. Douglas and Kaiulin. season in the Magic City. The Hatters nabbed the first contest by piling on power in the last minutes of play. Oil the next night, however, the Hurricanes reversed positions and won a 46-36 victory over the team that had previously hist hut two games. The season's record: Miami 33 Marshall 37 Miami 44 Jax. Naval Air Sta. 18 Miami 40 Southern 21 Miami 40 Southern 25 Miami 31 Florida 47 Miami 34 Florida 37 Miami 41 Southern 32 Miami 38 Southern 32 Miami 42 Stetson 47 Miami 34 Stetson 42 Miami 52 Alumni 32 Miami 38 Tampa 34 Miami 52 Tampa 38 Miami 25 Jax. Naval Air Sta. 46 Miami 37 Stetson 44 Miami 46 Stetson 36 627 568 81TENNIS ■ The dream of Gardnar Mulloy was finally realized when the University of Miami tennis stadium seating twelve hundred people and six new tennis courts were completed early in January. When the courts were ready for play Mulloy staged the second annual University of Miami amateur tournament which began on January 14. Such stars as Wayne Sahin. a former member of the American Davis Cup team. Jack Kramer, national doubles champion. Gardnar Mulloy ranked fourth in the country, and Francisco Segura, South American champion, competed in the tourney. Mulloy himself captured the title iu four hard-fought sets from Jack Kramer 4-6, 8-6, 6-1, 6-4. Kramer had previously shipped Sahin ami Mulloy had downed Segura. Six weeks later the first night professional tennis tournament ever played in the South was held, with Sahin winning the championship. The Hurricane net squad, formerly claim- Mombor of tho tennis team are. left to right. Guy Gather, Manftod BorUnor. lorry Crowthers. Billy Gilleepie. Coach Gardnar Mulloy. Bill Blake. Sonny Silverstoin. Tommy Kahler. Francisco Soqura. and Clyde Stoddard. ant to the intercollegiate championship, was weakened considerably this year by the loss of Captain George Parks, Dick McKee. Boh Decker, George Pero, and Lew Brownstein from last season's team. However. Billy Gillespie remained ami aruond him Mulloy built his team. Gillespie has a national Class A ranking and has shown a steady improvement in his play during the winter. Besides Gillespie, Jerry Crowthers, also ranked Class A, became the number two player on the Hurricane squad. Ib has a hard-driving serve ami a wicked overhead smash. Holding the number three position on the team was Tommy Kahler. a former Ponce dc Leon high school star. Guy Garber, a much improved player under the guidance of Coach Mercer Beasley, played in the fourth spot on the team. Following Garber was Billy Blake, a clever racquet wielder. and Clyde Stoddard, a strong hitter Joe Shippey, who played with the Hurricanes last year in their match with Colorado. 82and Manny Berliner, a promising player, did not garner enough points in the round robin matches to make the trip. Francisco ’’Panelm" Segura, University of Miami freshman, who Imrned up last summer’s tournaments in the north, was unable to play varsity tennis because of scholastic difficulties. Segura hits his forehand drive with two hands and packs plenty of power behind each shot. The Hurricanes left this year on April 18 for a trip in the North which saw the nettcrs meet some of the most powerful teams in the East. The team opened against Vanderbilt University at Nashville, lent lessee, on April 20, moved on to Lexington to tangle with the University of Kentucky the following day; then invaded the Northeast and met the I diversity of Buffalo. Cornell, Harvard, Rhode Island State, and stopped in New York for a match with the West Side Tennis club at Forest Hills, the scene of the national tournament each year. The squad started South again and engaged the Navy at Annapolis on May I. traveled to Go gelling Coach Gardnai Mulloy. Bolow. a doublo match trios out tho nowly finished, composition courts. Washington for a tussle with Georgetown, and closetl their 1942 road tour against Washington and l.ee University on May 6 at Lexington, Virginia. 83■ Captain He;! Cameron stole the spotlight in tlu 1942 hoxing campaign, and made a not-so-good season less disappointing by his sensational light with Louis Campbell, last year's intercollegiate heavyweight champ. The mittmen were a green aggregation at the beginning of the year: Coach Billy Began had only two veterans, Cameron and Francis Christie, about whom to build a squad. For the record, the Miami lighters broke even, winning and losing three matches. Cameron paced the team, with his live victories to one much disputed defeat. Other leather pushers included Jim Demos. Starr Horton. Joe Cranston. Ttiffy Sapp, Reddic Harris. Jim Dunil, Chad Kaye, Si Cohen. Jim Larkin, and Lew Price. In the first light of the campaign, the Keg-amnen whipped the Key West Naval team by the one sided score of 15% to 2 4- They scored five knockouts to chalk up an easy win. January 17. the Hurricanes were defeated at the hands of the powerful Southwestern Louisiana pugs 6 to 2 before a home crowd in the new tennis stadium. Two weeks later, the Miami pugilists invaded the Nation's Capital to pound out a major ring victory by defeating a strong Catholic University team 5 to 3. Against Columbus University, in Washington. D.C. three days later, tin- Regan men wound up the road trip by dropping a close 4 4 to 3 4 match. In far off Madison. Wisconsin, the Hurricanes were defeated by the powerful Badgers 7 4 o 4 before 11.000 enthusiastic fight fans, February 20. In a return match with the Key West Naval team, the Hurricane mittmen wound up the campaign hv belting out a 6 4 to 2 4 victory. Top, Tuiiy Sapp oxchangos tight with Southwestern Coo; lop middle, the squad. Cameron. Sapp. Hants, Cranston. Larkin. Hickey. Demos; bottom middlo. Domes slashes in; bottom, tho boys get sago words ol advice from old welter champ Jack Britton. 84■ Broad-shouldered Frank Stranalian drove, pitched, and putted his way to the finals of the Southern Intercollegiate Golf tournament at Athens. Georgia, April 16-17-18, only to falter and lose 7 and 5 before the superb play of Grover Poole of Duke University. Strana-han. playing his first season as a University of Miami golfer, also won three major tournaments on the Florida winter amateur circuit. Hurricane golfers opened their season April 12, losing 12-6 to Hollins at Dubsdread Country Club in Winter Park, despite Strana-han's line under-par 70. Making the road trip to Hollins and Georgia with the long-hitting amateur whose home is in Toledo, Ohio, were Jack Stressley, Claud Corrigan, and Earl Barber. All three lost their matches at Rollins. Stranalian easily made the championship flight at the Georgia tournament, shooting 73, 76 149 over the hilly par 73 layout, and smashed out a 6 and 1 win over Jack DeWitt On the goli learn were Carl Barber. Claud Corrigan. Frank Stranahan. and Jack Stressley. of Duke in the first round of match play. His quarter-finals match with Dale Morey of L.S.U. was a gallery-thrilling affair all the way. Three down at the end of nine holes before Morey’s four-under-par 32, Stranalian evened the match on the long 16th hole, chipped over a dead stymie into the cup to halve the 17th, and then clicked off a neat par on the 18th to whip the amazed Morey 1 up. In the semi-finals, he met the medalist and favorite. Arnold Blum of the University of Georgia. With the match even at the turn. Blum began to falter, dropping the 10th and 11th holes, and Stranalian finished off his upset win on the 17th. winning 2 and 1. In the finals that afternoon, the Miami slugger was definitely off. and Poole's precision iron shots took the first five holes. Stranahan rallied. hut was never aide to overcome that lead. Tentative matches with Rollins and Florida were scheduled for sometime in May. Foster Alter served as golf coach. 85irmiitiiUL m e rs 7' 0 U C « .4 L L ■ Willi intramural athletics again under the jurisdiction of the university's Athletic Department. after a year with the Hurricane sports staff, the 1941 touch football season got under way slowly hut effectively. The rules were changed from free-for-all. rock-’em, sock-cm strategy to a combination of six-man football and intercollegiate football Kunuing true to preseason predictions, the independent Scoops wound up the year with an unblemished record and copped first place in the final standings. They scored more points than any of their opponents and twice just avoided having games stopped prematurely by scoring only 10 markers, live less than the 15 point maximum under six-man rules. Hilly Gillespie actually tallied more Scoop points than his teammates combined. A glue-fingered pass receiver, with circus catches as his specialty, he relished plucking aerials from the clutches of opposing players. Tau Kpsilon Phi came up with a team that executed a snappy shift with great dispatch. regulations. The few spectators saw no more passing from any point on the field. W hat they did see was systematic plays and offensive attacks that were not at all unlike those put on each Friday at the Orange Bowl. The season, as a whole, ran its normal course without undue disturbance. Hart Morris and the Athletic Department worked up a fine schedule based on the ability of the ten participating teams to gather their men. There was a time, however, along about the middle of the season, when an epidemic of postponements ravaged the schedule and the league standings. In all. about eight contests were put off and never replayed. Now Intiamural field whon woik wai temporarily hailed lor lack ol lund . though without much deception. The Teps ended the season at the top of all fraternities by virtue of their single loss to tin Scoops. flu second placers were predominantly pledges. Gene Klein. Al Addis and others represented the neophytes while Dave Konel as receiver and Sonny Silverstein as the hurler. held up the fraters. Two independent groups surprised intramural fans hy putting hard-playing squads on the field. Santander Dorm and Cleophi finished 3. 1 in that order. Other greeks represented were Kappa Sig- 86ma. Phi Kpsilon Pi. Pi Chi. Lambda Chi Alpha. Pi Kappa Alpha ami Phi Mu Alpha. The annual ‘None Howl contest was run ofT with big league flavor. In the pre-game ceremony. Top captain Silverstein, female ami orange ami green blanket on his arm. met Phi Kp captain Lloyd Canter, accompanied hy another female, in the middle of the Held. Captain Silverstein presented Captain Canter with aforementioned blanket ami walked hack to the sidelines with both aforementioned female and aforementioned blanket. As for the game itself, the final score showed a big round goose egg for both contestants. The Phi Kps went into the game as Kdison Archer was more often than not the culprit who sneaked over to the sidelines between plays ami out-ran opponents for touchdowns. The Phi Kps had a rather neat naked reverse that continually went for long gains. Outstanding players that the touchball season produced were Reddic Harris, Scoops; Norm Kent and Irv Bernstein, Cleophi; Joe Dabbs, Santander; Bruce Ball and Dex Heir, Kappa Sig; Carry Gilbert, Jack Waxenberg. and Hal Leibman. Phi Kp; Johnny Born, Billy Wilcox and Jim Marquette, Pi Chi: Bob Hosenthal and Les Altman, Tep; Hank Grasse, Pi K A: Frazier Payton. Phi Mu Al- Later, alter student auotmtnt. donation , and tournament , more courts, new ltqhts. and some shrubbery have been added. underdogs, held the Teps and made a serious threat to score once. The favored Teps played fine defensive ball ami barely missed connecting. The game drew the largest crowd of the season and was the most evenly matched tin the schedule, the Phi Kps making up in spirit what they lacked in talent. In regarti to the better individual plays of the season, we have already referred you to the passing combinations of Mulloy to Gillespie and Silverstein to Konel. Therefore we shall refer to the sleeper play used to great advantage hy Lambda Chi Alpha. Hed-haired pita: Ktldie Szymanski ami Dave (rails. Lambda Chi. li A S K E T li A L L With a scoring average of 39 points for each of eight games, an independent Clementine quintet went through the intramural basketball season with nary a defeat and wound up in the top niche of a ten-team league. Pre-season predictions rated the Santander dorm five as top-heavy favorites. Billy Gillespie. their individual high scorer and sparkplug. continually provided the margin of victor)’ that brought his team into the runnerup spot with seven wins and two losses. 87Tau Epsilon Phi came in third in the league race and took top fraternity honors. This was the second straight year the Teps led greek-letter squads. The other teams finished in the following order: Phi Epsilon Pi. lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha. Kappa Sigma. Phi Mu Alpha, Sigma Chi, and Clcophi. The Clementines clearly dominated the league. They scored 315 points in eight games and ran up the highest single contest score of 64 points. But more than that, they were a well knit team that lacked nothing in door technique or marksmanship. Well-oiled and smooth running, they sparkled brightest when the going was toughest. Roy Tendlcr ami Dick Fink were the sharpshooters of the squad. Together they scored more than half of the team total. John Godeski, Lambda Chi Alpha, proved a hig disappointment to his followers. In his first game of the year. Johnny netted about 21 points and covered the floor with super-ability. His favorite shot was the pivot layup and his height plus long arms added immeasurably to his accuracy. After the initial contest. however, John's point-making fell off considerably although his defensive work and offensive team play did not suffer. Soon after the season reached the halfway mark a decided lack of interest became evident. This it seemed, was a holdover from a volleyball tourney that was scheduled hut never played. In all, eight basketball games went by the boards without being played. It is interesting to note that in the 36 games that were credited as victories or defeats either through actual play or default, 1,574 points were registered. That makes an average of 43 and a fraction points scored per game. Other intramural sports in the men’s division included tennis, softball, and golf tourneys, which were run off later in the Spring, ami the M-Club-sponsorcd Field Day in late May. 88 WOMEN’S ■ Volley-ball, howling, basketball, ping-pong, soft-hall, and tennis were the six sports in which Miami women held intramural tournaments this year. Independent teams copped hig honors, winning first place ratings in more tournaments than did any of the Greek-letter groups. Moving the intramural field up closer to the Main building was just what the doctor ordered as far as Miami co-eds were concerned and more and better organized teams participated in women's intramurals this year than ever before in University history. Independents especially shone, with spark-plug Hazel “Jimmie" Bishopp, making her mark for the non-Greeks in three different spots. More girls came out for intramural volley-hall. which for years has been the most popular women's sport, than for any other tournament. The games were played between November 20 and December 26. Doris Bren-gel, with Margaret Creel and irginia Curl helping her. was oflicial volleyball manager, inal standing' were as follows: Independents WON 7 LOST () Chi Omega 6 1 Zeta Tau Alpha 4 3 Alpha Epsilon Phi 4 3 Delta Phi Epsilon 3 4 Delta Zeta 2 5 Kappa Kappa Gamma 1 6 Sigma Kappa 1 6 The Independent team, by means of outstanding organization and team-work found little difficulty in trouncing all comers in the volley-ball tourney. Their defensive technique, so essential for successful volleyball, was peerless in that they always allowed the sphere to he returned by the girl in best possible position to hit it and gain a point. Ping pong at (ho Zola house . . . crowds watch touchball . . . Nose Bowl game blankot . . . softball . . . male and fomalo baskotball. Altor oyes (ho ball and Halstoad. complete with undorshirt and Ph.D.. got ready to wallop It in tho annual Field Day Faculty vs, M Club game, which onded up with an 8-7 score, favoring tho ath-lotos. Incidentally. Fiold Day rosult saw tho independents win overwhelmingly in both men’s and women's sports, with Lambda Chi coming in with Iratornity first place, and Delta Zeta and Chi Oraoga tying for sorority honors.Indopendont Dorothy Lovin (follow Soymoui Simon pointing lingor) won the girl ' pieeating contest on Field Day. A good, steady server, Jimmie Bisliopp drew first place on the all-star volleyball because of her ability to manipulate balls into positions in which her height was effective. She knew how to “Set them up to herself." Wilma Kesnikoff was good in defensive play, literally covering the whole court with her return shots. Natalie Fraukcl and Jean Neuhauer, outstanding DPhiE’g, with May Moral and Margaret Lund were in the front rank of good steady players. Other members of the all-star team selected are: Kitty Lou Erickson. Dottie Turnbull, Margaret Creel. Frances Heether. Mary Milam. Ethel Melver. Dottie Culver. Mary Cremin, and Aileen Becker. One day, December 2, was all it took to run off the annual howling tournament, which was held this year at the Nil-Life alley s. The kegler’s round was the second sport to he run off. with Mary Milam doing the managing. Scores this year were much higher than last. In the final standings the teams ranked: (3ti I mega SCORF. 1376 Independents 1290 Zeta Tau Alpha 1283 Kappa Kappa Gamma 121 1 Alpha Kpsilon Phi 1181 Delta Zeta 1157 Sigma Kappa 1033 Delta Phi Kpsilon 810 'I’he eup for tin highest individual score went to Hazel Hishopp. independent, who howled 182. They used the new courts this year for the basketball tournament, which was played from February 26 to April 9. Competition was in the form of a round robin, with every sorority and the independents entering teams. Helen Meekins, helped out by Doris Brengel, Dottie Turnbull, and Frances Heether, managed basketball. The final standings show that: Independents WON 7 IX) ST 0 Chi Omega 6 1 Zeta Tau Alpha 5 2 Delta Zeta 3 3 Kappa Kappa Gamma 3 1 Delta Phi Kpsilon 2 5 Sigma Kappa 1 S Alpha Kpsilon Phi 0 7 Bloodiest game of the year was the Chi Omega - Kappa Kappa Gamma fracas, as a result of which Mary Jane Pekor lay in a hospital for months. Janet Silverglade and the hattle-light in her eye will remain in many memories as the collegiate version of the ancient Amazon. Hated on the all-star team at the close of the tournament were Gladys “Gerry” Godd, Jean Gclcin. Margaret Lund. Louise Knight. Merle Blount, Dottie Turnbull. Frances Heether, Helen Minor. Eleanor Arthur, and Janet Silverglade. Gerry Goff showed miraculous deception in escaping from guards to make good with basket shots. Unexcited, a good judge of distances, she accounted for more than her share of free throws. Jean Gelein hit the all-star list for her ability to shoot baskets from anywhere on the court. All games of the ping pong tournament were played at the Zeta Tau Alpha house, with Merle Blount of that sorority acting as manager. Independents again displayed their ability, taking both first and second places in the singles derby. Sally Mantcll won the championship and Mickey Goldfarb was runner-up. Two other major sports, softball and tennis, were run off late in the spring. 90For the sake of brotherhood . . . beat the pledges . . . clean and dirty rushing . . . politics . . . feuds . . . Chi 0 vs. Kappa . . . Phi F.p vs. TEP . . . Coffin trophy . . . plaques. cups, awards . . . new Sigma Chi chapter.Pictured: Selina Bronston, Patricia Auerbach. W ilma ResnikofT. Marcella Rosenthal, Marianna Bronston, Vivian Cerlin. Frances Cohen. Kosalyn Coplon, Phyllis Gilberg. Betty Glosser. Adrienne Goldwyn, Audrey Goldwyn, Florence Greenberg. Renee Greenfield. Evelyn Hollander, Sally Kinnncl. Minx Mans-bach, Annette Maltz. Muriel Neufeld. Lee Renner, Fsther Rosenstein. Ray Savitch. Ruth Schechter. Rita Schoenfeld, Frances Sonne-born. Marjorie Stark. Others: Ailecn Reckler, Selma Finbinder. Alice Fried. Beatrice I.itt, Shirley Tilles. Ruth Wolkowsky. Ul k ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Founded, 1909 Installed at University of Miami 1938 Dean Selma Bronston Sub-Dean Selma Einbinder Secretary Patricia Auerbach and Wilma Rksnikoff Treasurer Marcella Rosenthal 92UPSILON DELTA CHAPTER Founded 1895 Installed at I diversity of Miami 1936 President Fire-President Secretary Treasurer Alvalyn Boece Mary Louise Yah nek Jeanne Chiton Penny Both Pictured: Alvalyn Boege, Mary Louise Yahncr. Jeanne Cirton. Penney Roth, Betty Bratchi. Barbara Browne, Ann Buller, Virginia Byrd, Helen Carmichael, Roberta Crirn. Marilyn Ernst. Martha Gifford. Betty Marlowe. Frances Hccth-.cr. Ruth Hinkcl. Lydia llinnant. (.aVerync Ilunicke. Rebecca Jackson, Alma Jane Lindgren. Marion Brown Lovett. Dorothy I .owe. Jane Mack. Mimi Markctlc. Martha McCreary. Helen Meekins. Mary Wells Milam. Josephine Mool. Helen Murray, Barbara Nehlett. Sue Ogden. Dorothy Parmalcc. Betty Phillips, Pat Shannon. Janet Silverglade. Clementine Smith, Dorothy Stuart. Lilian Thomas. Ann Upshaw. Phyllis Wachstetter, Jayne Williamson. Others: Jane Johnson, Bicklcy Keenan, Suzanne Watters. 93OMEGA CHAPTER Founded 1917 Installed at University of Miami 1939 President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Shirley Goldston Bella Sabshin Rita Greenspan Gwen Gordon Pictured: Shirley Goldston, Bella Sabshin. Kila Greenspan. Gwen Gordon. Miriam Cohen. Corinne DuBois. Natalie Krankel. Darcy Grossman, Naomi Grossman. Rita Grossman. Claire Herman. Anita Hyde. Ruth Kendall, Jean Kirshner. Jean Neubauer. Natalie Paulson, Mona Phillips. Jerry Roth. Selma Shapiro. Others: Madeline Ellis. Harriet Golden. Elaine Kaufman. Arline I.ipson. Helen Shapiro. Elaine Zcllan. 94Pictured: Mary Maroon. Margaret Wyant. Ann Korku oo i, Kathleen Rhode , Mae Moral. Dorothy lllantnn, Kmily Crcvcling. Barbara Curran. Jean Graves, Pauline Greiger. Helen Guinn. Margaret Hickman. Mary Lou Hiekinan, Ennis Johnson, Louise Knight. Marion l-anders. Louise Maroon. Beryle MeCluney, Ethel Mclver. Harriette Morris. Nell Pearce. Mary Frances Price. Rita Proviscro. Luranna Purdy. Sara Louise Speer. Eunice Stripling. Gloria Water-bury. Others: June Berne. Hazel Lee Burnside. Mary June Burnside. Katherine Dewey. Betty Green, George Anna Harherson. Margaret Lund. Mary Phillips. Mary Olive Rife. beta mi chapter hounded 1902 Installed at University of Miami 1939 Co-Presidents Mary Maroon and Margaret Wyant Corresponding Secretary Ann Lockwood Recording Secretary Kathleen Rhodes Treasurer Mae Morat 95Pictured: Betty Blake. (Caroline Dodd. Janet Sccrth. Esther Bourne. Margery Frye, Mad-lyn Anderson. Lilian Baldwin. Betty Batch-cllor. Betty Beardsley, Barbara Beckstrom. Bette Jean Bo arth. Mary Cremin. Mary Jane Davies. Dorothy Davis, Janet Evans. Charlotte Freels, Mary Lou Grassmuch. Thelma Hall. Bette Hatch. Jane Heard. Phyllis Jones, Barbara Kent. Shurlcy Maberry, Harriet Marshbum. Virginia Meyer. Martha Oliver. Mary Jane Pekor. Lois Pel grim, Jane Rankin, Betty Schulte. Marjorie Stinson. Rosalie Stinson. Betty Ann Westerdahl. DELTA KAPPA CHAPTER Founded 1870 Installed at University of Miami 1938 President Pledge Captain Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary T reasurer Betty Blake Caroline Dodd Janet Sekkth Esther Bourne Margery Frye 96President Viced resident Secretary Treasurer Ruth Jane Graver Helen Tierney Rosem ary Gi.omb Dayne Sox Pictured: Ruth Jane Cravcr. Helen Tierney. Rosemary Glomh. Dayne Sox. Mary Klizal cth Anderson, France.- Rennet l. Maria Cuhillas. Mary Ann Curtiss. Jane Grecnawalt. Mary Hewitt, Martha Kant -man. Kileen Kurtz. Ruth lx 8ey. Barbara Marlcy. Betty Mattson. Charlotte Mottrr. Anne Sargent, Doris Shurtz. Jacque Watson. Jean Zalanka. 97ZETA Till ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1898 Installed at University of Miami 1938 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Julia Arthur Anki.la Blanton Margarita Smith Katherine Glascock Pictured: Julia Arthur, Annella Blanton. Margarita Smith. Katherine Glascock. Lilian Alderman, Mildred Andre, Eleanor Arthur. Merle Blount. Hedwig Ringblom Burger, Emily London. Catherine GmkliiiK, Allison Corey. Thelma Cox, Evalyn Daniel. Eleanor Davis. Gloria De Boliae, Suzanne Duzak, Ann Barrett Gunter, Mary Ruth Hayes, Patricia ilollarn. Betty Jean Johnson. Helen Minor. Genevieve O'Keefe. Clara Perkins. Constance Schcrr. Mary Schwcidcr. Betty Lou Shelley. Miriam Stewart. Mary Frances Walker. Louise Wheeler. Barbara Willock. Others: Dorothy Culver. Joan Kanaar Durden. Joyce Rowe. Elizabeth Stone. 98Pictured: Joan Drake. Elizabeth Orr Gregory. Barbara Addicks. Edith Adams. Helen Barnes. Belly Jean Brownlie. Belly Cole, Martha Fahnestock. Evelyn Johnson. Dorothy Jones. Marjorie Kemp. Marie Gil dc la Madrid, Peggy McGinnis, Carmen Monserrat, Kolinc Morse. Ethel Newkcrk, Mary Scherer. Elsie Szedlascek. Others: Marjorie Culbrcth. Rebecca Jack-son, Louise Knight. Betty Lou Shelley. Sllilll ILPII1 III rA SIGMA CHI CHAPTER Founded 1903 Installed at University of Miami 1926 President Jean Drake Vice-President Elizabeth Gregory Secretary Louise Knight Treasurer Barbara Addicks 99These arc the brother ami sitter in the bond of Greek-lelterdom. displaying their assorted activities and inactivities. At the top. left to right. I.on Nova gets toolhey smiles from a l evy of Zctas; Hilbisli tries to lure Knitulis into pro-file: pledge Godeski rakes the Limhda CIlii lawn: sorority beauties |K se: Delta Zetas grin. Next row. Sigma (ibis wait for meeting to start: Phi Mu Alphas hit the night spots; the bar at the Kappa Sig New Year’s dance: Snuffy meditates: more Zetas. Third row. left to right, a pair of DPhiE’s lounge on their steps: Buumgarten fakes studying; Pikes demonstrate they can read; Queen of Glubs Hollam smiles for the camera: Ghi ( house. Fourth row. Indian Sommers tends the mink farm: Kappa Sigs decorate for Homecoming; three lambda (ibis absorb winter sunshine: more Zetas, a quartet this time; Pike pledges from another angle; Phi Ep hell week; Sinfonia beach hoys. Bottom, left to right, a drama in six acts: PiKAs set Pi Chi-built PiKA house on fire; students watch: PiKAs admin- Rattles of their burning house; police appear; lieltcr late than never is the lire department's motto: students lose interest. I 4 iV twi miKTurr GATOR mm 'k.'frrr-rii IIII II I! IEPSILON BETA CH AP I KK Founded 1896 Installed at I niversity of Miami 1989 Grand Master Stewart F. LaMotte, Jr. Grand Procurator Ciiaki.es I. Gates Grand Master Ceremonies Robert Woodford EllisOJN Grand Scribe Frank C. Corbin Grand Treasurer Eugene Lunceford Pictured: Stewart F. l-a.Motte, Jr.. Frank C. Corhin. Francis Burke. Ray Carnahan. Roller! Ellison. Walt Fieldsa. Ted Graves, Dexter Heir. Wally Henderson, William Hornick. W illiam Lundrum. William Lautz. Thomas McGuire. Don Peacock, Jack Richmond. Landis Smith, Chan Tra fiord, Jake Watson. George Young, George Walz. Others: Bruce Ball. Al Barrs. Arthur Dean. George Gagliardi, Charles Gates. Frank Her-hert. Frank Johnson. James Kalleen. Frank Leis, Eugene Lunceford, George Mcahnah. Pat Petroski. Tuffy Sapp. Bill Ulrich. 102Pictured: Claud (iorrigiii, Ed Sommers, James Jeffrey, Steve Adams Dr. James J. Carney, Donald March, Harry Audettc, Edison Archer, Gerard Dencil, Ronald Duncan. John Hawkins. Edward Herr. Jr.. Edward lllusnick. Jack MacLaren. Jack McMichael. Joseph Schult. Edward Szy-manski. Olliers: Gordon Abbott. Frank Bclsannte. John Carruthers, Russel Coates. Edward Guylor. David Gans. John Gibbons. John Godc'ki. W arren Hickcox. George Jahn. Thomas Kearns. Lon Schultz. Richard Simmons, Richard Taylor. Bernard Trobliger, Alec Wallace. Mill!Ill Mil Founded 1909 High Ali ha High Beta High Gumma High Tau High Pi High Phi High Epsilon EPSILON OMEGA ZETA Installed at University of Miami 1940 Claud Corrigan Edward Sommers James Jeffrey Stephen Adams Dr. James J. Carney Donald March Harry Audette 103Pictured: Mai l«eibman, Marvin Goldman, Lloyd Canter. Fred Hodtt, I .aw re nee Gilbert. I anl Kudman. Manfred Berllnrr. George Bernstein. Stanley Brosilow. Louis Goodman. Seymour Kruij. Barnett Miller. Arnold Miller. Marshall Simmons. Martin S. Smith. F.d vurd Spizel. Ernest Stern. Jack W axenberg. rtlnir Weiss. George Peter W eiss. Others: Harding Frankel. Bichard Gerstcin. Ernest Glusser. Jack Hollander. Norton Kirach, Lawrence Sakin. Nil EPSILON N ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Founded 190-1 • Installed at University of Miami 1929 Superior Harold Lemman Vice Superior Marvin Goldman Treasurer Lloyd Canter Corresponding Secretary Fred Modes Recording Secretary Lawrence Gilbert Sergeant at Arms Paul Rudman 104BETA TAl CHAPTER Founded 1898 Installed at l iiiversUy of Miami 19.37 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Don Chadderdon Charles Lovett Lee Rees Frazier Payton Pictured: Don Chadderdon, Charles Lovett, Iceland Rccs, Erazier Payton, Kd Berkey. Douglas Brenner. Herbert lilinn, Henry Cochran. Edward Diedo. Denham Ely, Ernie Gal let. Ed Hickman, Edwin Knight, Earl Kruse. Robert Kruse. Don Littlefield. Charles Mills, Everett Nichols, TiNinon Pearson, Earl Neinert. John Schneider. Thomas Smythe. Donald Stanbury. Robert Turkisher. Others: Douglas Brenner, Bill Lautz. Thomas Lloyd, Bill Peyraud. Jim IV litis. Jack Richmond. 105M KAPPA ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA CHAPTER Founded 1868 Installed at I niversity of Miami 940 President SMC Pice-President IMC Treasurer Tit. C. Recording Secretary Cor res pon d i ng Secretary Robert Laurance Ricney Norman Ashe Robert Hester O’Reilly IIaroi.u Grasse Charles Baake Pictured: Hubert Higncy, Norman Ashe, Hubert O’Reilly. Harold Grasse. Charles Ihiake. Ilarolil I . Barkas. Jaek Boettiger, Ira Van Bullock, Ed Cameron, Hubert Dillard. George Hallolian. Howard Hansen. Ralph Johnson, Frank Martin-Vogue. John H. Moore. Michael O’Brien. James W. OverdufT. illiani A. Pacctti, Dick Rczxola. Roy Robinson. W illiam Sit man. Ray Wuddington. Others: Felix P. Di Francisco. Jim Dixon, Thomas Gamage. Howard Hansen. Joseph R. Lillagore. Robert McDougal. Clement Murphy. Harry Reeder. John Walker. 106IHctureil: James Hamilton. John Born. John (Juimhy. William Cook. William Wood. James Barry. Bernard Bergh. Roltcrt Bilker. Marshall Cheney, Francis Chrialie, James Demos. William Gale. Don Kuhl, James Markette. William Mason. Ed Newhold. Ed Ballon. Frazier Payton. Marry Kinehart. Tony Both. Steve Staffer. Thomas Smith, Robert Snddeth. Paul Sutton. Bill W ilcox. hounded IH.5.» Installed at University of Miami 1942 Consul Pro Consul James Francis Hamilton John Born Others: Don ngell, George Henry. Starr Morton. Milton Howland. Jack Kiel, Harley Keith. Tommy Kent. Harry Parker. Keith Phillips. An notalon M agist er Quaestor John Qlimby William Cook William Wood 107TAU XI CHAPTER Founded 1910 Installed at I nivarsity of Miami 193 7 Chancellor I ..ESTER I.asky Vice-Chancellor Sanford Nadi.er Bursar Robert Rosenthal Scribe Eugene Sali.oway Harden Lester Altman Pictured: Lester I.asky. Robert Khyon. Fred Miller. Martin Rubinstein. I-ester Altman. Arnold Phillips. David Turov sky. Lloyd Symansky. Eugene Sallowuy. Irving Smolker. Seymour Simon. Malcolm Kcrner. Arnold Lazarus. Robert Rosenthal. William Kobey. Richard Rafebl. Alvin Addis, Arnold Silver-stein. Others: W illiam Diamant. William Feldman. Melvin Celler. Harold Goldstein. Eugene Klein. Stanley kolws. David konel. Ben Ko-vensky. Sanford Nadler. Ted Sakowitz. Dan Satin. David Seitland. Sidney Spectormau. Stanley Tinier. 108rounded. Iniversity of Miami. 1926 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Tom Ash Harvey Klein Robert Sprint Joan Saunders Pictured: Torn Ash. Harvey Klein. Koherl Sprint . Kdilh Adams, Joan Atcheson. Frank (lanova. Norman F'islier. Fred Hasty. Hildexard Johnson. Madge Tenfold. Dorothy Turnhull. Others: Dorothy Klson. Howard Hcwett. Pearl lx-hman. Joan Saunders. Robert Taylor. Robert Zcugner. 109Panhellonic council mombars Include, back row. Julia Arthur. Lilian Alderman. Carolina Dodd. Batty Bioko. Marcjarot Wyant. Alvalyn Boogo. Salma Bronston: front row. Naomi Grossman. Shirlay Goldston. Ruth Jana Cravar. Halan Tiarnoy. Mary Maroon. Audrey Goldwyn. and Clementina Smith. PA N EL L E V C CO U: CIL ■ Composed of representatives of active am! alumni chapters of sororities on campus, the Panhellcnic council formulates ill own program and settles any diniculties which might arise from rushing, pledging, or policy. All initiates of sororities are honored each spring ! v Panhellenic council with a formal dance. Other activities include collaboration with the Interfraternitv council and a faculty committee to revise rules for the Coffin trophy competition and a vocational guidance week. I'he latter is a plan, sponsored hy the committee on eligibility and socialization of the National Panhellenic congress, for which the University of Miami had been selected. Officers for this year were Caroline Dodd, president: Shirley Goldston, vice-president: Helen Tierney, secretary: Mary Maroon, treasurer: faculty adviser. Mary B. Merritt: ami rush week executive, Dorothy Miller. I VTEHFRATERNIT) COONCIL ■ Regulating fraternities and solving group problems, the Interfraternitv Council is composed of representatives front each of the national fraternities on the campus. The organization recognizes six national criteria: accord with aims of the college, first loyalty to the institution, second to the fraternity. morality, good taste and intellectual progress, sanitation, safety in chapter houses, and sound business practices in finances. Among regular achievements of the Interfraternity council were the Red Cross Benefit dance (with Panhellenic) the high school senior day. and representation at the National Interfraternitv convention at Raleigh. N.C. Officers for this year were James Hamilton, Sigma Chi. president; Stewart LaMotte, Kappa Sigma, vice-president; Hal Leihman, Phi Kpsilon Pi, secretary: and ('laud Corrigan, Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer. Inlorlratomlly Council mombara ora. back row: Hairy Audotta, Eddie Harr. John Mooro. Marv Goldman. Frank Corbin. John Born and Arnold Silvarstoln. Front row: Uoyd Cantor. Norman Asha. Ed Diodo. Jamas Hamilton. Stow LaMotte. Charles Lovotl and Sanford Nadlor.Hurricane . . . Ibis . . . APO . . . IRC . . . language clubs and religious clubs . . . science and sendee groups . . . find us a student ivlio doesn't belong to at least one of them ... or work on publications.SUMS 1.4'jl fKK f: football players study (for a publicity shot I . . . pre-game bonfire . . . Karl Keinert in the library . . . Chem lab students pass the hydrochloric aci l . . . Beth Stone in "Noah" . . . neon sign and freshly-painted rotunda . . . More studying. underwater now . . . girls' basketball . . . lone navigator. Right page: l)r. Kaplan holds class in the patio . . . marine zoology students after specimens . . . I.uiin America relations . . . freshmen . . . spring game with Beach airmen . . . physics lab . . . and three political shots, including candidates |{inchurt (victor). Bullock, and Stewart.■ The Krai of Ringhlom. 1941-2, will go down in the history of The Miami Hurricane a the year when politics decided to come out in the open, saw its shadow, and sneaked hack in its hole again, when a strange absence of arguments made grey soup of the news and editorial pages, and as the year when the famous feature. “Yeah. Hut Can You Take It?" finally curled up and died. Hurricanism, that largely involuntary malady whereby all sorts of strange things appear in the paper and all sorts of sensible things mysteriously remove themselves from view, ran rampant. Two of the sprightliest “Can You Take Its" in history occurred when Corrigan and Small each took a half-galley to smear each other. Stew La-Motte and Jimmy Barry were also side-swiped until somebody raised the old cry of “Libel." The inane giggles and hahv-talk voice of At tho top wo hervo Claud Corrigan, phoning. Marnhall Simmons. studying his trousers, and Rita Grossman, studying; in the center. Edison Archer. Corrigan. Burger. Jollrey. Ed Felgtn, and Arllno Lipson are plainly visible; at the right. Hal Barkas and Thelma Hall's prolilo are centers ol interest. Below, tho ladlos on oithor end are just reading, they have nothing to do with the stall. In tho center Mary lane Davies addresses thousands ol papers, while business manager Harry Rinohart is deep in thought, and Small scratches. the editor set the tone. What with playing with Russian accents and holding her staff down hy sitting in their laps, Miss Kinghlom (This is as of March 19) really didn't have a lot of time to put the paper together. On any given Friday you could ask her and she would have at best only a hazy recollection of how it happened that the paper had come out that morning. The only time she was practical was when actually at work in the shop, (or studying embryology) and even then not for long at a time. Hut she was a “courageous editor,' and there isn't a memo-writer on the faculty who can cow her to this day. On the saner side of life in the Hurricane menagerie were James R. Jeffrey. Ill (man- litaging editor) and Harry Rinehart (business manager), both of whom occasionally went off the beam loo. Rinehart, in an ordinary group, would probably he no more stolid ami righteous than the next one. but on the Hurricane staff he stood out. His chief accomplishment was. when he finally got the point, a beautiful, apoplectic, beet-red blush. Jeffrey, on the other hand, is of a sallow complexion. and Moe refers to him as “my little black boy.” The biggest thing he did this year was to fall in love, and the next biggest was to run the junior prom, (see index). He spent a good deal of time coaxing the Hurricane into being when Moe was having her flighty fits. Those are the people. Now the characters. Harold “Manic Depressive" Harkas was gossip columnist after ami before Charlotte Motter (who couldn't stand the Hurricane pace of slander.) Veteran Claud Corrigan, editor emeritus. used to do other things, like golfing and debating and swatting at people who annoyed him. hut before his senior year was over, he gave it all up in favor of being allround menace to society. Probably from force Nows, spoils, and managing oditors Nobloll. Cantor, and lolfroy Inspect the first papor oil the pross. Editor Hodwig Rinqblom Burger, engaged in tho inevitable quest lor an editorial, some editorial, any editorial. of habit. Corky occasionally made up the paper hut his principal use was distraction. In the print shop, Allan Baker, make-up man who once edited the Hurricane officially, still did it unoflicially when the paper came to the form. John Stone, linotyper. restrained himself beautifully, only becoming thoroughly exasperated with the stuff about once every three months. Lloyd Canter, called Scratch by Moe and Scritch by Small, was sports editor and made a good deal of successful effort to live up to his title. Obi Lady Levin (Dotty to those who still speak to her) is still hanging on. She's associate editor now ami turns out her usual quota of had headlines and sentences which drape themselves over pages and pages of copy as well as a good part of the type that goes into each issue. Hardin V. Stuart, one of the founding fathers of the famous GDI, also acted as an associate editor of the Hurricane. He provided what everybody's parents insisted was the readable thing in the Hurricane. He was witty-on occasion and has been known to twit even Corrigan with extreme grace. Then there was little Barbara Ncblett. who lathered on the charm with a trowel during most of the year until she finally found out that she was ostensibly in love with more people than there were 115Gathered around more print shop paraphernalia are veteran Hurricaners Hal Barkas. Scratch Canter. Hedwiq Burger. Arlino Lipson. Claud Corrigan, and Dorothy Levin. Tho two hoads in tho background belong to loffroy and Noblett. members of the English faculty. From then on she behaved and restrained herself to one at a time. T. Hall acted as exchange editor and Chief Woman about the Office, junior grade, for the year. She played the piano in her spare time and enjoyed life with a stamp-licking machine. Louise Wheeler (Weezic) was Hall's side-kick. She was advertising manager, according to the masthead. Hal Lichman was part of the business staff before the army got him. as circulation manager. He still claims the Hurricane owes him money and occasionally writes plaintively and incomprehensibly from Blauding about it. The journalism department was furnished three gentlemen of sterling worth to the staff this year. Jack Kendall, whose sports-writing ambitions were thwarted by his uncle (Sam), was noted for the number and frequency of his by-lines in the ‘'Alumni Record." Marshall Simmons was similarly equipped with sports mania, most of which has been squeezed out of him by intramural assignments. (Tom) (Fred) (Jack) Ash also graces the Hurricane office with his schizophrenic Sigma Nu Lambda Chi personality. Hita Grossman, winner, ami Barbara Browne, runner-up, are the practical results of Lead and Ink's scholarship award. They both appeared at the shop on Wednesday nights and behaved like the usual run of shop freshmen. In other words, they worked. Characteristic peculiarities developed also on the business staff, on which Edwin 1. Fcigin was dean, by reason of seniority. He wrote IRC articles for the paper, hut his official title was office manager. Arline Lipson sold a few ads when she wasn't knitting or swapping badinage with the big-shots. Edison Archer, another advertising solicitor, provided local color- lie's a red head from Key West. His was a ready wit. “crude hut effective." But the inevitable conclusion is that Manfred J. Berliner was the only completely coherent personality of the lot. He would bring in his copy, leave it in the basket, say “Hello. Moe" if she was standing still and happened to notice him. and leave again until next week. 116the iihs ■ The retiring yearbook editor has emerged at (lie end of the season with hut one soft spot left in her steely bosom, and that is filled with heartfelt gratitude to last year's editor who paved the way for the now traditional late Ibis. This year no one really expected the book to come out on time, except the staff, who kept on until the last day of school fondly thinking some sort of major miracle would occur. Hut the attitude of the average student was very heartening towards the end. “When's the Ibis coming out?" he would ask. getting ready for the lug ha-ha. “By the first of May," the editor would reply confidently, and then hold on to the nearest pole a? the gales of evil laughter howled by. Staflf members started out the year firmly believing that this yearbook business was a lot of hull, that all it required was a month or so of copy writing and picture taking, then presto—the Ibis. In fact, the only warning note sounded was by Mr. Ilochherger. faculty adviser, whose motto was. “Through snow and storm and dark of night, the Ibis must come through!" Ibis stallets look lugubrious as thoy view some ol the photography. Loll to right. Eddie Spixel. Tholma Hall. Doitlo Lovln, Martin ). Smith, leaning, Evalyn Daniel and Kolen Gwinn. Marshall Simmons. Manlrod Borlinoi. Hardin V. Stuart, and Arllne Upson. Editor Jean Small starod Into space this way lor weeks at a time. Staff members went on their way unheeding, and meanwhile the Ibis was fast replacing AP() as a butt for crude campus jokes. The April Fool's edition of the Hurricane printed a large, prominent story stating that the Ibis would be out next Wednesday, so just wait at the door of room 325. No one would have 117Claud Corrigan, managing oditor. l» trying to bo lirm with Bland Bowori. the print shop man. Small wishes Bowors would hurry up and moasure that picturo in the dummy. paid any attention to it. save for the fact that the editor, who happened to be Ringhlom, had written an inset to the effect that this was a straight news article, and was to be taken seriously. It was taken seriously, all right. Faculty members were even more gullible than students. The staff hud no peace for a bitter week and a half. Next step was the painting of a red sign, with materials left over from the latest election campaigns, saying that the Ibis was out, and hurry hurry hurry while they last. The staff was inured by now, and began to realize that two could play the game. It’s surprising how many people still believe that, 1, there won’t be any Ibis this year, because there's no paper, or 2, only 100 copies will be printed for seniors, for tin same reason. The latter reached such proportions that even Mr. Hochbergcr and one of the managing editors began to believe it. So. maligned and tormented, the bewildered bird grew slowly. The staff was unique this year in that only a few members knew anything at all about yearbooks, and they weren't interested enough to tell. The photographers had never taken yearbook pictures before; the editor had never edited before; the copy writers, as any fool can plainly see, had never written any copy before. There was a nucleus of eight or nine students and one printer who worked occasionally and erratically. Editor was Jean Small, who grew to look more ami more like an Ibis as months rolled by, through close association. Small spent three-quarters of her time futilely trying to lash other people to work and complaining when they wouldn't, an eighth thinking up reasons w hy she couldn’t do it herself, and the last eighth doing it. Three energetic editors were Dorothy Levin, Helen Gwinn, and Monk Daniel. Levin was characterised by her willingness to work, and the peculiar ways she did it. Notable examples are the leaving out of senior lists all names of summer school graduates, and the losing of Who's Who statistics. Notable exceptions include a nice bit of Hurricane copy, and some creditable rewrite jobs. Levin's main faults were a tendency towards nonstop sentences and the similarity of her feature stuff to A. A. Milne’s Winitio the Pooh. which she admired. Gwinn was fraternity editor, and managed to nab the proper people and get ail necessary data. She wrote several odds and ends of copy, but her main talent was in keeping the staff supplied with smutty jokes, when she wasn't being president of IRC or working for the Girl Scouts. Monk's job consisted largely of leg work. As organizations editor, her watchwords were “purpose, accomplishments, officers, members . . . purpose, accomplishments, officers, members . . ." until they were coming out of her ears. At the beginning of the year Small delegated a staff to Monk, to aid with leg work. Monk later swore venemously that this was as lowdown a trick as had ever been 118played on her. The main function of a staff, according to Monk, is not doing the things you're going to have to do later, when you re Imsy doing something else. Barbara Neblett helped out with picture schedules and photography in general, hut finally l.ovc and the Herald caught up with her. On the masculine side, we have ('.laud Corrigan, so-called managing editor. Corky played around with sports copy a good hit. mangling Kendall's original efforts until they were unrecognizable. He also drew some of the pictures, and wrote some minor stories, under great pressure from Small. But what with polities, attempts at graduation, and golf, Corrigan was most useful as the second party in Bowers-Corrigan repartee, which consists largclx of iolent insults. Jack Kendall hold. the distinction of heing the first staff member to turn in any copy, lie also held the record of being the only staff member to turn in any copy for many in ooiil. Title of most-haled-man-on-staff goes easily to Ira Van Bullock, business manager. This marked his third year in the same position ami the keen edge of interest was definitely gone. 'Phis Goblin, as he is known to those who know him best, took great delight in remaining utterly adamant to all pleas, threats, prayers, hysterics, and curses hurled at him by the staff, who yearned to heat him about the head. No mortal reasoning could budge Goblin, he heeded only the celestial call of tile dollar sign, and moved with lightening speed when it was present. Gobbie's passion for economy resulted in the exquisite senior, junior, and fraternity pictures. In the photography line, the Ibis boasted several fair cameramen, among them Eddie Spizel, renowned mostly for an uncanny ability to get in the foreground of each of his own pictures. But the hook was specially blessed with one Gibson Smith. In the past, Bullock had taken care of photography too, hut this year lie decided this was imposition and he wouldn’t play. In desperation, tin Ibis ran a photography contest, with a $10 prize to be awarded, and grabbed the only person entering. freshman Gibson Smith. I nspoilcd. uncon laminated Gibson toted his and the Ibis cameras everywhere, taking pictures right and left, running his little legs off heing reliable. All attempts to make Gibson a typical Ibis staffer failed. At parties lie would just sit. blinking his eyes like an owl if it was after nine o'clock, worrying about research papers. Even after lie went Pi K A. Gibson was still characterized by the typical remark: “Gosh, do I have to drink this beer?" This was most unlike the rest of the staff, whose only Ibis regret is that on those lazy Saturday afternoons when some one would say, “Why don't we quit this foolishness and go drink beer?" they sometime didn't do it. Th® lop throo actually did work—Holcn Gwinn. Dottle L®vin. and Evalyn Daniol . Below. Barbara Noblott. and Gib«on Smith, photographor.L I'. II. ■ A men's washroom has a hraiul new bookshelf. 1912 model. Gras;, growing in the patio has gleaming "‘Keep Off” signs. The schools athletic ami other trophies were mysteriously polished over night. In fact, about the only thing an APO won't do is wash all the cafeteria dishes out of the goodness of his heart, and we strongly suspect president Harry Hineharl would, if he weren't afraid someone might laugh at him. APO is the I niversity service fraternity, dedicated to good deeds and the creation of useful citizens. Formed of ex-hoy scouts, much-maligned and much he-joked. Alpha Phi Omega actually does do all the things other organizations intend to do. and don't. Besides major projects, APO pledges undertake so-called Minor Projects. And since APO pledges are a dime a dozen, there are always quantities of willing, serious youths torturing their brains to think of a project some other APO hasn't already put into being. This is very diilieult. hut APO calibre youth thrives on difTicuitios. and from the pledges have come such worthy items as new signs on the Dj. Jam® E. W® i. «at®d thud hom th® right, national exocu Uvo head ol th® Boy Scout wa mado an honorary A.P.O. at this banquot ol th® ®rvic® lratomlty. post oflice and senate chambers doors, placing of a bulletin hoard in the slop shop, collecting money for this ami that, placing a map of the campus at the rotunda entrance so that everyone. including peddlers, will know just where to go—oh, and lots of others. To quote President Hinehart. “There were many other Minor Projects which have been completed and forgotten about. ' Tuesdays and Thursdays in the Slop Shop. APO's sold defense bonds and stamps, netting the sum of $1,000 in the first three weeks. Somebody thought of music, and from then on A PO's sold bonds to the tune of “God Bless America." and “Any Bonds Today' sometimes to “The Chattanooga ('boo Clioo," hut that was accidental. Another good deed is the “Get out the Note" drive held by APO at every election. They did this even before Hinehart ran for president. Part of the drive are the “I Have V oted. Have You?" tags which are passed out to every person going to the polls, in pretty colors. At Christmas time for the benefit of the Empty Stocking fund, a “Tag Day" was staged 120APO proildent. Hairy Rinehart, proudly Kick a "Keep Oil" •ign into patio grass grown at APO Instigation. Other APO projects include the keeping up ol lancy bulletin boards with Iron-clad rulos regarding typo and sizo ol matonal allowed thoroon; and the selling ol dolonse bonds and stamps ovory Thursday in the Slop shop. during which our hoy scouts sold tags and collected money. stuffed Santa Claus going down a chimney was set up in the Ship Shop, and the drive was on. They managed to make the apathetic, well-fed student body part with twenty-two of its dollars. By their works shall ye know them, and the student body knows APO mostly by its bulletin hoards. Divided neatly into sections, the hoards have space for want-ads, miscellaneous, lost and found, student organization, etc. Rules have been set down for these boards, stating size of material allowed and restricting its contents. For instance, no political posters are allowed on the first floor boards. If any non-qualifying material is found, APO s rip it down and destroy it. This is the only destructive thing APO allows itself to do, and the members do it with gusto and verve, ami a good deal of secret, soul-satisfying pleasure. Officers for this year were, besides Hineharl, Hill Gale and Marshall Simmons, vice-presidents, John Reeves, secretary, Harry Kaplan, treasurer, Ben Axelroad, historian, and Leo Greenfield, sergeant-at-arms. Other active members are Ed Hickman, John Quimby, Don kulil. Paul Sutton, Hob Turkisher, John Lowe, Martin Greenberg. AI Kasanof, George Young, James Richardson. Faculty advisers are Foster Alter, Y. Conley Smith, and Ernest McCracken. Pledges are Ed Sommers, Alan Seigal, Gerard DeNeil, Don Chadderdon, Johnny Moore. Charles iek. Hardin Stuart, Basil Stewart, Wally Henderson. Karol Marcino, Marv Goldman, Ed Fci-gin, Lee Reis. Lee Stuhl, and Jack McMichael. 1211.1 c. The International Relations duh at tlu University holds as its purpose the desire to acquaint students with obvious factors in our international situations. It holds to no pedagogical teachings, hut is grounded on observation. and thence upon individual reflection of those established, and perhaps on historical data. Aiming at a deeper and richer understanding of international affairs, there is no attempt on the part of the members to answer IRC olticora boioto a vory international background are A1 Kaaanoil. atate president. Naomi Grossman, treasurer. Mary Loo Hickman, corresponding secretary. Beryio McClunoy. recording soaolary. Holon Gwinn. local president, and Dr. C. W. Tebeau. faculty adviser. Below, members. any baffling issues, hut rather to clarify. Exactly what «li«l the Japanese Diet do when it met in emergency sessions besides rubber stamp the activities of the militarists? How do Facism, Nazism, and the Land of the Rising Sun link together in this showdown of ideologies? Has there been, or will there he a “Far Eastern Munich?’ With whom will our neighbors to the south swing into stride? These questions and more like them have 122been realistically discussed at the IRC meetings held twice monthly. It is a club custom for a speaker to appear, to give bis points of view on current issues, and then to answer to the best of bis ability the questions directed at bint. If be so chooses, lie may refuse to answer any question. This most eventful year in our nation's history found the ICR-ers discussing the amphitheater of war. and the grave possibilities of America entering. This was in October. November . . . and the theme of discussion led by Dr. Enrique Noble concerned l.atin American cultures and our acceptance of them. I)r. Noble, exchange professor from Havana, pointed out the best possible Pan-American co-operation was similar to that which most vitally concerned him. I)r. Luis Molina, Doctor of Jurisprudence from the University of Havana, spoke of Cuba — Past and Present. Of the future lie said nothing, preferring to make no predictions, but to abide time. On December 5-6, six delegates and their adviser attended the State conference at Southern University in Lakeland. Theme of the Conference was Pan-Americanism. Kate, time, and the Japanese played a trick on the conventioneers, however, for it was not until all arrived home that any knew of Pearl Harbor and the Dec. 7th attack. "The End of the War' was the topic chosen by Dr. Franklin Williams immediately after December 7th. Tactfully, no mention was made of Pearl Harbor, and well guarded phraseology was used in many questions and answers for a good number of weeks thereafter. Diligent caution was exercised, and is still, that the integrity of the club never be threatened. Kmbry-Riddle Latin American cadets met with the club members on one evening supposedly to discuss the Pan-American Conference in Rio de Janeiro. Instead the general discussion tended toward a general comparison of this country and about nine of the twenty-one American republics. Everyone enjoyed himself, and Pan-American relationships were very definitely fostered. Our own Dr. Louis K. Manley then spoke on "After the War— What Kind of Peace?" Typical of Manley, no conclusion was offered, and definitely no conclusion was reached. There was, however, a better understanding of what is expected of us in this war. Snuggled compactly on the third floor in a small corner near the rotunda i» the IRC clubroom, which contains an extensive library oil international affairs. Volumes are devoted to the League of Nations, the wliys and wherefores of its failure and of its existence. Prior to America's entrance into war. books currently on the shelf dealt considerably with economic basis'of peace, and the far east. There are numerous books speculating on world democracies. Since the last of December the book.- have consistenly been of a forecasting nature, venturing forth plans designed to eliminate war for all times through some sort of international union for all. Thus, the International Relations Club plays an important part in molding student opinion. Each year a delegation attends state and regional conventions where papers are presented by University chapter students and panel discussion groups are chaired. As in the I niversity life, this chapter is a prominent par! of the state and regional set-up. Wolliniormed speakers address IRC moetinq twice a month. 123Oldest Living Snaric is Ralph Nolson. oxtromo left, back row. Othors of this most culchad group on campus include Hal Barkas. Marv Cohon. Eddio Roaanofi. Willie Roich; front row. Dorothy Levin. Madgo Penfold. Rita Smith. Mrs. Natalio Grimes Lawrence. Ronee Greenfield, and Barbara NebSett. ■ If you were to walk into a large room ami hear a voice saying "Tear it up; it lias no hotly,” and an answering one, "But 1 ve worked on it day after day; it’s the heat I can do it's realistic.” you wouldn't he in an anatomy lab but at a meeting of the Snarks, creative writers of the University. Apparently merciless to everyone's work but his own. the typical Smirk is not quite so heartless as he seems. Candidates for entry in fear and trembling turn in a sample of their work, and the Smirks, at their next get-together. "discuss" it. After unanimously agreeing on its utter worthlessness, they say, " ell. shall we let him in?” and the answer is glumly in the affirmative. Meetings consist of trying grounds for Snarkian literary efforts. Ralph Nelson, “oldest living Snark,” head of the group, can he seen shining from a far distant corner of the room, tenderly holding a manuscript of his latest play in verse. Renee Greenfield sits on a divan with a smile on her face that bespeaks itself of the make-up kit and floorboards, attempting to collect her thoughts into the most effective (negative) epigram of histrionic potentialities. Margery Stark also sits with a smile — a blank mask for a blank reaction to a selection that has been read. She smiles pityingly, and says, "So immature.” Boojums are a species of Snark which never produces anything save an entry piece. Many members fall into this category -such names as Barbara Neblett. Snuffy Smith — who attended one meeting, Dorothy Levin, Madge Penford, William Reich, Jean Small. Herbert Glazeroth. and others who hide in the obscurer shadows. Suddenly silence has fallen on the little hand, and a husky male voice, trembling at the beauty of its words, issues forth framing the dulcet rhythms of a sonnet. Marv Cohen is the owner of the voice, the sonnets his work. Not to he outdone by this display of the delicacy of poetry, Eddie Rosenoff. realist supreme, comes up with a story of the "Goose Liver or "I Gotta Dime,' and creates enough argumentative feed to last for hours. Hal Barkas sits on the floor cross-legged, smokes, listens, and eats all the free food. Then reads some poetry sounding like a surrealist's nightmare. William Reich screams, "That's not poetry!". Margery Stark murmurs, "It's so immature." and so it goes until the calm, clear voice of faculty adviser Mrs. Natalie Lawrence subdues the verbal riot. One of the Smirks' most lurid meetings occurred during the Winter Institute of Literature when speakers Roark and Mary Rose Bradford and director Scott Mason attended. Rita Smith read a piece about orchestra leaders which started conversation off to how many hand leaders Mrs. Bradford knew how well, and that they all took dope, and used filthy language like this . . . Mr. B. said. "You know, my wife is really a shrew." Mason sat and giggled, and the Smirks were aghast. When all was over. Stark piped up with, "But how immature”; the disturbing influences were gone; the Smirks were home again. 124■ Born in the flame and baptised in the lire of this year’s freshman elections, GDI is a strictly political organization, although it makes attempts to become a more versatile group by competing along with fraternities and sororities in campus sports and social affairs. GDI (Good Democratic Independents, its members swear), is composed solely of non-fraternity men and women, founded to protest the existence of the Bloc, a fraternity and sorority coalition which prearranges all election results. Its founders fresh from Poli. Sci. 201. GDI staged a political splurge during the frosh elections. All the tricks of the trade were used including publicity, symbolism, coercion, persuasion, compromise, log-rolling, and others they've forgotten or prefer to forget. They campagiued openly, however, and capitalized on that fact, contrasting the Bloc's sub rosa methods. The circle and the fan is GDI's favorite possession, their symbol, their emblem, their own. It appears on all posters . . . on blackboards . . . book.- of friend and foe alike . . . desks . . . car-. The significance? ‘‘The Head and the Hand—the Thought and the Deed." GDI-ers will explain, defensively. But it's the position that counts, particularly when a nose is drawn in on the right side of the circle. GDI emerged victorious in the frosh elections. Only one member of the enemy's camp sneaked in. and he was a Phi Ep which explains it. Anyway, he was voted on after the polling had been put off nearly a month and only the staunchest fanatics retained any interest. After frosh elections were finally over, Snapped right altor Iroih olection . tho GDI oxecutivo board It attempting to look at though It hat colloctlvoly swallowed a canary. Back row. Hardin V. ‘Bom‘ Stuart. Barbara Pile®. Arltno Upson. Jim Dunn; front tow. Botty Wolltskln. Joan Small. Mary Alico Kirion. GDI's organized themselves, electing an executive committee composed of two members from each class. Hardin Y. Stuart, although officially only an executive committee member. is the brains and drive of the outfit. Members include Barbara Price and Betty Welitskin. freshmen; Rosemary Bussell and Bill Foster, sophomores; Hardin . Stuart and Dorothy Levin, juniors; and Jean Small and Mary Alice Kirton, seniors. For spring elections, GDI-ers raised themselves out of a winter’s hibernation, and again the school was well-papered. Basil Stewart, red headed, milk fed, was their candidate for president. Again the publicity machine swung into higli gear. Basil Stewart's picture was plastered all over school. Stewart kissing babies, Stewart shaking hands with an army man, Stewart playing with a dog, Stewart helping an old lady across the street and playing baseball with small hoys. As this is written, results of the elections are not in. hut it is safe to say that the elections were the most heated in several years. 125Frwih liom a Punch and Judy »how. tho French club members po«o demurely. Thoy aro Dorothy Levin. Sutanno Watters. Margarita Smith. Mar)oilo Kemp. Slgne Rooth. seated, and standing. Marvin Cohen. May Edwards. Harriot Morshbum, Dr. William Disraulces. and Polly Lockhart. Der Deulches Vereln dovotes Itself carefully to 'old' Germany. Members include, on the back row. Frank Venning. Constance Schorr. Margarot Wyant. George Walz. Dale Venning: front tow. Fred Maetke. Dorothea Gluhr. Dayne Sox. Eleanor Erwin, and Helen Tierney. Boasting the largest membership of all the language clubs Is the Circulo Hispano. some of whose members are South American born. CERCLE FRANCAIS Purpose: To foster a facility in speaking French through tin use of Frenrli newspapers, magazines, and popular songs; to promote friendliness between the English-speaking ami French-speaking peoples. Accomplishments: The presentation of marionette shows, concerts of French songs, lectures on French literature and music. Christmas programs, Musset’s "II Faut qu’une Porte Soil Ouvcrte mi Fermce. Officers: Margarita Smith, president; Suzanne Watters, vice-president; Margery Kemp, secretary. DER DEUTSCHE YEREIN Founded 1928 Purpose: To maintain and foster an active interest in German culture by the study of the language, customs, traditions, literature, and music. Accomplishments: Monthly programs, planned to show German. Austrian, and Swiss contributions to American culture. Officers: Frank Venning, president; Bella Sabshin, vice-president; Margaret Wyant, secretary; George Walz, treasurer. CIRCULO HISPANO Founded 1938 Purpose: To foster better relations between Latin American exchange students ami students of the United States; to develop a facility in speuking Spanish; to arouse an in-terest in Spanidi culture. Accomplishments: Presentation of lectures and musical programs. Officers: Barbara Curran, president; Judith Lopez, vice-president; Jennie Wells, secretary; Maria (Quintana, treasurer. 126Founded I9.i l PURPOSE: To further the interest in chemistry beyond that possible in the classroom. Accomplishments: The presentation of numerous student lectures and scientific movies. Officers: Donald Davis „ i I. i co-nresidenis nennanl licrgh Jean Mustard, vice-president Eugene Klotz, secretory-treasurer Members: Only lomknino member oJ tho Chemistry club pictured Is loan Mustard. Othors aro Fred Bornstoin. Bonnard Borgh. Eugono Kolchen, Hcgop Alexanian. Ed Polhamus. Kelvin Keith. Al Soigol. Martin Groonborg. lames Klot . Donald Davis. Jack Barron, and Evan T. Llndstrom. laculty advisor. Jean Mustard Eugene Ketchen James Klotz Hagop Alexanian Fred Bernstein Waller Fieldsa Kelvin Keith Alan Seigal Ed Polhamus Jack Barrette Martin Greenberg Faculty: ‘ Dr. E. V. Hjort Evan T. Lindstrom Donald Davis Bonnard Bergh 127Mombors ol the national honorary commorco iraternity at Miami are. left to right. Iame» Hamilton. Robort Bilger. Milton Devoo. Emory Seestodt. Emoit McCracken, faculty adviger. Tom McGuire, famoi J. Carnoy, faculty advUer. George Boyd Marlin-Veguo. Fohn Ouimby. Frazier Paytoa. William Mason, and Charles Baake. Founded 1940 ational Installation 1941 Purpose: To create and provide a cohesive group t whom merchants and business men in Greater .Miami can lecture and instruct regarding phases of business in which they were particularly interested. Accomplishments: The addition of hooks to the business administration library; research pertaining to employment in Greater Miami; compilation of a uniform questionnaire reconstructed from all types of applications. Officers: Frazier Payton, president Eugene Lunsford, vice-president Jim Hamilton, secretary Milton Devoe. treasurer Thomas McGuire III. Keeper of Ritual Emery Seestedt. Sergeant at Arms William Mason. Chaplain Mem reus: Emery Seestedt William Mason Thomas McGuire III Milton Devoe Jim Hamilton Eugene Lunsford Frazier Payton John Juimby • Hardin Stuart George Martin-V egue George Maianos Charles Baake Leslie Mann Faculty : John T. Holdsworth James J. Carney. Jr. Ernest McCracken Louis K. Manley 128Founded 1940 Purpose: To promote interest in the wirier aspects of the natural history sciences; to make available to members facilities f«»r study heyoml the scope of tin classroom or laboratory. Accomplishments: Marine diving expeditions. trips to Key Biscayne and other places of interest: presentation of motion pictures open to the entire student body; weekly seminars for members and the science faculty. Officers: Beryle McClunoy, president Charles Gates, l ire-president Frank Yenning, secretary-treasurer Martin Greenberg Marian Parker Bernard Stahl Martha Gifford Jack Barrett Helen Tierney Associate Members: Cornelia Brown Prince Brigham Ann Cassel Bill Davis May Edwards Ruth Ifirseh Jack Richmond Bill Scliiff Cy Auerbach Rosemary Bussell Noble Mason Members: Ted Bayer Herman Dooehin Charles Gates Margaret Hickman Beryle MeCluney Frank Venning Bernard Bergh Alec Wallace Marjorie Kelm Margaret Lund Esther Bosenstein Mu Bo!a Sigma members aro Tod Bayor, Noblo Mason. Marian Parkor. Bernard Borgh. Cornelia Brown. lack Barrolt. May Edwards. Frank Vonning. Esther Rosonsloin. Prince Brigham. Marjorlo Kolm. Bill Schiif. Borvlo MeCluney. Ann Cassell. Jack Richmond. Ruth Hirsh. Horman Dooehin. Holen Tiemoy. Dr F. G. Wal'on foe-l'v advl«er. Mar'In Groonberg. and Dr. Robort Williams, (acuity advisor. 129ASSOCI ATION OF RELIGIOUS GHOURS Purpose: To provide a co-ordinatiup agency for the religious group on the campus and to foster religious thought and action in individuals. Accomplishments: Religious Emphasis Week; survey of the religions of new students; Conducting of the Dade County Tuberculosis association's Christinas seal drive on campus. Mothodmu. In Ih© top plcluio. are Ruth Preuott. Betty Lou Sholloy. Berylo McCtuney. Ethol Mclvor. FrancM Bennett. Mimi Market!.o Barbara Curran, loan Zalanka. and Royco Courtney. Momborm o( the Bapttft Student union are Edwin Knight. Kathorin© Dewey. Voma Mook. Dayne Sox. Jo Thoma-•on. Clementine Smith, and Ira Van Bullock. age students to he active members of the local churches. Officers: Beryle MeChiney. president Betty Lou Shelley, vice-president Ruth Pressett. secretary Members: Mildred Andre Roycc Courtney Sherwood Courtney Frances Bennett Ethel Newkerk Ethel Mel ver Nell ArnsdorfT Barbara Curran Joe Hackney Janies Gilmore Jean Zalanka Martha Kautzman Dorothy Lowe John Lowe Hortense Tepley Mimi Markette Rebecca Jackson Emily Crcveling Helen Saunders Harriette Morris Officers: William Hallman, president Edwin Knight, vice-president Dorothy Levin, secretary EPISCOPAL STUDENT LEAGUE Purpose: To reach the resident students; to enrich the background of religious life at the University. Members: One representative from each religious group on campus, including the YWCA and the YMCA. METHODIST STUDENT ORGANIZATION Officers: Bill Mason, president Dorothy Jones, vice-president • Marion Diller. secretary Lillian Thomas, treasurer Purpose: To provide a fellowship of Christian students; to present a program to help them meet ami solve their problems; to further Christian ideals upon campus; ami to encour- M embers: Barbara Neblett Lillian Thomas Marion Diller 130Members: The Newman club Include among It member Jack Lindsay. Tom McGuire. Gloria Waterbury, Ed Cagney. May Moral. Dick Donovan. Mary Maroon. Holon Ttemey. and |lm Wiegand. Dorothy Jones Hill Mason Jackie Watson Tom Thomson George Young Hen Axelroad Alvalvn Boege Ethel Newkirk Harry Russell Martha Fahnestock Jeanette Eckey Ann Lockwood YEWMAN CLCll Purpose: Religious, intellectual, and social betterment of the Catholic students in the University. Accomplishments: Christinas baskets for poor; tea for Harry College students and Catholic cadets. Officers: May Moral, president Mary Maroon, vice-president Dick Donavan, recording secretary Suzanne Watters, corresponding secretary Helen Tierney, treasurer May Morat Mary Maroon Kd Patton Louise Maroon Gloria Waterbury Suzanne Watters Rosemary Leroux Frank Herbert Helen Tierney George Jahn Dick Donavan RAPTIST ST I DEIST UMOIS Purpose: To act as a connecting link between the college and the local churches; to unify the voluntary religious activity of Baptist students on campus. Officers: Kdwiu Knight, president Verna Mook. enlistment vice-president Ennis Johnson, social vice-president Louise Knight, devotional vice-president Clementine Smith, secretary-treasurer Ira Bullock, publicity chairman Members: Barbara McGinnis Peggy McGinnis Doris Aeree Dorothy Blanton Edwin Knight Verna Mook Ennis Johnson Louise Knight Clementine Smith Ira Bulloek Mary Wells Milam Lois Nichols Nell Pearce Lola ml Rees Johnny Reeves Janet Seerth Basil Stewart Tho Episcopalian Student league includes In its momborship Jacqueline Watson. William Mason. Ullian Thomas. George Young, Barbara Neblett. Ben Axleroad. and Marian Diller.iuii i ii ami Founded 1941 Purpose: To write and produce radio program for public and private entertainment. Accompushm; NTS: Safety scripts written in cooperation with the police department for production over WQAM; acting in a "great plays' series over WKAT; provision and production of special scripts on request of the County P.-T.A. and other local civic groups; provision of announcers and actors on request for university programs; writing for production of special adaptations-of-poctry shows. Officers: Renee Greenfield, president Dorothy Levin, vice-president Elizabeth Stone, secretary-treasurer In the nowly-formod Radio club aro. loft 10 right, first row. Larry Sakin. Natallo Paulson. Elizabeth Stone. Mary Alice Kiilon. Ronoe Greenfiold. Mrs Marion E. Thorpe Dillor. Barbara Nobiett. Anita Hyde; second row. Gordon Lawrie Thomas. and Charles Phklhour. faculty advisers. G. Poter Weiss. Martin I. Smith. William Reich. Fred Maetke. Irving Epstein, and Manny Roth. Mary Alice Kirton Birdie Laughinghouse Dorothy Levin Barbara Ncblett William Reich Manuel Both Lawrence Schwab Klizahcth Stone Lloyd Symansky Barbara Willock decile Block Mrs, Marion E. Thorpe Diller Robert Rliyon Marshall Simmons Martin J. Smith Associate Members: Members: Suzanne Duzak Renee Greenfield Barbara Kent Alison Corey Roberta Crim Ernest Glasser Irving Epstein Lorraine Corsiglia Sanford Silberstein Fred Maetke Fred Miller Anita Hyde Larry Sakin Peter Weiss 132Front row: Arthur Doan. Goorgo Martin-Vogue. Princo Brigham. Owon Bullock. Goorgo Wal . and Robort Bilgor. Standling: Ed Now bold. Harvoy Klein. Bob Sprint . A. I. Jorgenson, quest speaker. B»n Axloroad. Donald Kuhl. Fred Maotke. and Ira Van Bullock. Ill!l Ml EM Founded 1940 Pirpose: To aid University students in tin choice of a vocation through a program rtf vocational guidance; to stimulate interest of students in their courses: and to aid them iu the selection of suitable courses. Accomplishments: Awarding Kmbry-Riddle Hying school scholarship to one 1 niversity man: awarding of a cash prize to member presenting the best report on a particular planned vocation iu co-operation with the Miami Kiwanis club; finding of permanent employment for I niversity students; sending of delegates to Kiwanis meetings and conventions. Mem bers: Arthur Deane George Walz A1 Kaganov Ira Van Mullock Hit-hard Shanks Boyd Martin-Vegue Frank Mudd Joe Hackney Ben Axelroad Prince Brigham Robert Bilger Robert Weidemaim Fdmund .New hold Officers: Ben Axelroad, president Ira Van Bulloek. vice-president Robert Bilger. secretary Boyd Martin-Vegue. treasurer IZZIW. I'. 1 Founded 1928 Pi rpose: To realize a full ami creative life through a growing knowledge of Go«l and to have a part in making this life possible for all people: to more fully realize Christian responsibilities in providing for the needs ami interests of all girls on the campus. Accomplishments: Pre-school retreat at Greynolds Park: hook party for freshwotnen: delegates to state and national conferences; part) for air cadets; Christmas party for underprivileged children; swiugstitute (annual spring dance); mother-daughter banquet. Officers: Dorothy l.owe, president: Helen Gwinn, vice-president; Miriam Stewart, secretary; Thelma Cox, treasurer. Mem HERS: Mary Ruth Hayes. Barbara McGinnis, Genevieve O'Keefe, Mary Hewitt. Barbara Browne, Betty Cole. Jeanne Drumm. Ruth Rock. May Edwards, Betty Beardsley, Eileen Kurtz, Alma Hallman. Anne Butler. Betty Frances Harlow, Marion Cline. Betty Jean Johnson. June Nixon. Jo Mool, Marjorie Stinson. Barbara Price. George Anna llarbe-son, Miriam Stewart, Frances Bennett. Jeanne Graves. Phyllis Waehstetter, Mary Francis Dottio Lowe, iouith Irom tho right. first row. was prosident of (ho 1941-2 Young Women’s Christian association. Price, Doris Brengel, Elizabeth Stone, Margaret Creel, Ethel Newkerk, Lillian Alderman, Dorothy Blanton. Ingrid Jenson. ihla Jane Jackson. Gloria de Boliae, Ruth I.osey, Dorothy Parmelee. Rosalie Stinson. Virginia Curl. Miriam Hawk, Mary Wells Milam. Emily Creveling, Pauline Grieger. Mary Lou Grasmuck. Lillian Baldwin, Jean Zalanka, Betty Batcheller, Hortense Tepley, Lois Pel-grim, Mimi Markette. Marie Gil de la Madrid, Judith Monserralt. Judith Lopez. Anita Sis-trunk, Dorothy Jones, Natalie Allison, Eleanor Meggs, Esther Bourne, Madlyn Anderson. Mary Elizabeth Anderson, Virginia Meyer, Martha Oliver. Helen Gwinn. Susan Monk. Eoline Morse. May Moral, Thelma Hall. Jane Monk, Verna Mook, Anne Sargent, Doris Aeree. Gloria Waterbury, Marion Dil-ler. Ruth Presselt, Kitty Lou Erickson, Kate Hcarnc. Ruth Windham, Barbara Beekstrom. Barbara Willoek, Dot Turnbull, Thelma Cox, Mary Lee Hickman. Barbara Curran, Caroline Dodd, Margaret Wyant. Betty Hatch. Dorothy l.owe, Charlotte Freels. Helen Saunders, Janet Seerth. Betty Jean Brownlie. Lorraine Corsiglia. Shirley Maberry. Adel Maedcn, Kathleen Hickey, Margery Kemp. Betty Bozarth. 134Where we went. . . what we did. and saw, and heard . . . concerts and plays . . . dehate contests and art exhibits . . . institutes . . . the Tanijni trip and the fake hurricane . . . Hilt more. Country club, and cafeteria dances. i a Dear Sister Publication. the Hurricane, pulled a dastardly trick on the Ibis in its April 1st edition . . . “The Hoocycane." Editor Burger invented a story saying the yearbook was ready for distribution April 7, to please call at room 325 for it. and gave a complete and exotic description of our content.'. Needless to say. that Wednesday was a bitter day for the Ibis staff, because most evil trick of all Burger put an inset editor’s note explaining that because of the “obvious interest” of the item, the Hoocycane was printing a straight news story. W e really think everyone in school from faculty members down bounded us for weeks afterwards. To all we disappointed, our apologies. To The Miami Hoocycane, arsenic! Sometime Back in Autumn, 500 of us made a pleasure trip to Tampa, in keeping with the spirit of the season, which was football. The journey, we think, is worthy of some notice. That train, for example. A downtown newspaperman devoted bis entire column to it. ending with the opening of a rest room door from which a confederate soldier, fully armed. leaped, uttering bis war cry. This may be exaggerated a little, but the facts are these: That train, which bad one third again as much personality as Casey, Jr., so we shall call it Casey III, had a whistle which sounded as though the engineer was nursing it through an attack of asthma in four-four time. It blew most of the way over in weird harmonies and rytlims, bringing music students close to psychoncurosis. It had screens in its windows, which hinged outward and upward, and very few were left when we returned. It lurched from side to side, went around corners on two wheels, figuratively speaking, and occasionally did a sickening trick as of an automobile going out of gear. We left our mark on it, and it left its mark on us. On our arrival, generous Tampa students inquired of Don Chadderdou whether we were a contingent from a Father Divine mission, or if the Miami sun was really as strong as all that. Chadderdou scraped through the grime with a fingernail, muttered, “I'm white." Tampans looked skeptical, hut acquiesced. Clothes taken on the now legendary Tampa trip will never he the same. They stand alone and are ail of a sickly grey-black, speckled with yellow-greys (hot dog. and mustard), brown-greys (cokes, etc.), and white-greys (live steam). They have a uniform Tampa odor, too. brought ou by living in them 24 hours and the intense heat. Even Casey III couldn't rival the students in this field on the trip bark, although lie ran them a close second. Once in Tampa, students left Casey III whom they had come to regard as a brother . . . almost a part of them . . . and repaired gingerly, with a rolling gait, through sunbaked streets to the Tampa Terrace, where 136there was an average of 171 per huthliih. The curtain of charity shall fall over the game. Most of us went to it. hut few of us paid an awful lot of attention. Afterwards we sought places of entertainment and refreshment. Tampa is a lovely city in this respect. Homeward hound . . . and the jam sessions in the baggage car were really mean, solid, dirty jive, lowdown music. Tommy Kent danced with a cigarette drooling out of his mouth. Lights started going down. Chaperones were the essence of tact. Professional gambler.- were thrown out in mid-Florida. Ibis photographers plowed through tin darkness to snap flash pictures for blackmail purposes. In a spurt of super-human energy, Casey HI hit 30 miles an hour for one brief glorious minute. Then in the cold, cruel light of the next morning, it limped into the home station. emitted some li c steam into student-faces as a last defiant note, and collapsed, hoard by hoard, peg by peg. It shuddered once, turned over on its side and passed away. Nobody knew. Nobody cared. At the Last Concert of the orchestra this year, the audience was startled and made rather edgy when Touchdown Tommy appeared on the stage, pointing straight into their faces. He was apparently for use during Tsehaikowsky's 1812 overture, which portrays Napoleon's disastrous march on Russia. The audience felt this touch of realism was too much, ami a murmur went quickly over the hall. Touchdown was removed from the stage, but as the last grand notes of the overture died away, he roared once, in perfect time and pitch. Smoke drifted across the stage, ami the audience went home feeling emotional. Ritter's dramatic sense made the last concert a tremendous success. rovr blq.oTi t Once Upon a Time there was a large giant, named Bloc, who thought he was a very good giant and who had a good many really goo I children. He and his numerous progeny had lived for years- in the valley of the Youvetn ami were masters of all they surveyed, and they did everything they could get hands on. Then along came CDI-aek. who was a Giant-Killer. or wanted to be. and who felt that it was about time for him to start ruling the valley of the Youvem. As all good heroes do. he made friends with some magical little people he met by the wayside, including a group of squirrels called Ayphyes, a few lumbering horses known as Kapsigs, some fish. Pike to he exact, and some creepy-crawly brown things called TFPs. And he succeeded through the use of magic arts, in throwing the giant into a semi-stupor. But he was only asleep, not dead, dear me. no. not dead at all. And even though GDI-ack was now ruler of about a quarter of the lowest section of the valley of ouvem, lie was not at peace. And in the midst of the glorious sunshine and beautiful spring rains of the valley, the giant stirred and awoke! He called all his children to him, even those whom lie had sent out disguised as subjects and friends of GDI-ack. and held a meeting. At the meeting he declared war on GDI-ack and made a very important speech to which all his children listened with respectful attention. This was 137becaune they had to. Tin little red-faced Pi Chi elves got into a fight among themselves which nearly spread itself to all the children. And the Kapsig horses weren't sure whether they were the oldest or the youngest of the giant's children, because they had been long-lost from their father for so many years. Now GDI-ack gathered all his magic about bim and prepared to do battle with Bloc for the possession of the valley of the Youvem. He got out his death dealing spear with the five prongs, ami his beautiful, circular, red-ami-white battle shield, shook hands with a soldier, petted a dog. and kissed a baby, and was ready for the light to begin. But there was a Goblin around the corner, and he was allergic to both red-hair and red-faces. So he gathered up the little Pikes and set them to sniping at GDI-ack and Bloc, and the whole situation became more and more confusing. At one of the greatest battles in the war that followed, he and a certain Biue-barted elf. one of the most cherubic children the giant had ever given birth to, blew up an enormous cloud of dust. In fact the cloud of dust obscured the whole crystal hall ami we're sorry, children, hut we can see no further. The Men's Debate Team journeyed northward for some forensic doings at Winthrop college, in South Carolina, a girl's school. Jake Watson, Sebastian Sisti. Seth Flax, ami Harvey Klein are still receiving letters. But their most gruelling experience occurred when they had to walk down a street lined with dorms, piercing whistles following every move. They haven't gotten over it yet. 138 Touching Note of the Yeak was sounded by Eugene Ketchens, science major, who invented. discovered—or whatever you do when you produce a flower—a large new double hibiscus, which he named Colin Kelly and sent to the widow. Of Course, one of the fondest memories seniors will hold of their last year in the I niversity is the Texas Tech game. Vi e defy any tradition-bound northern game crowd to tie the excitement and rivalry felt in the stands that night. Ami even though our goal posts can't be torn down, we stayed up in the stands after the final gun. and we yelled, ami the hand played and eonga-ed and jived, and Muriel Smith turned flips by the thousands, and the legionnaires aged rapidly trying to keep us oft the field. And during the game! Do you remember those goal-line stands . . . and how the entire record-breaking crowd rose and screamed at the top of its lungs as we held them off within our own ten yard line again and again! And the roar that went up when we made those six points . . . those delectable, revenge-filled six points! We thank you. Hurricanes, for that evening. Our cup was full, both at the game . . . ami after. One Way Students Knew that war had come was the change of altitude in the Administration. Memoranda came much more frequently, and were more personalized . . . almost paternal in tone. We were told how to tell an air raid from a fire drill, ami carefully instructed that, in the ease of an air raid, we should cross the street and disperse, not return to the building.Full page ails wen purchased in the Hurricane by tin administration explaining the branches of the service, and asking us what we wanted to take in summer school. Few week- went hy without announcement of meetings in tin? tennis stadium, those military pep assemblies, sponsored hy Dean Alter. One of the choicest administrative messages rend to us in class was the one which spoke severely of ungentlemonly behavior in the north and south entrances of the I niver-sity. and added that our prospective endowers wouldn't like it. We never did find out what was referred to, hut every person in ••lass had a guilty look. Human Nature Being What It Is. of course, the students' procedure in the intramural assessment isn't at all surprising, hut may he classified as somewhat futile. Three times we held elections, twice not getting enough voters out to make a majority. The third time a tremendous campaign was staged, led hy the sororities, fraternities and the Hurricane. Gardnar Mulley's unflaging devotion was cited again and again. We became more and more sentimental and determined. We went out and voted after a pep assembly. We would indeed assess ourselves for this noble cause. And the funny part is. that we actually thought we’d pay it! Puttees, students feel, may he stunning on Moroccan troops not the University of Miami hand. Somebody made an error of judgment as well as measurement when he outfitted the trim hand in white puttees and green riding britches, making them look like a bowlegged hack end of a greyhound bus. as one student suceintly put it. The spectators at the Florida game couldn't get over the puttees, and the hand hoys couldn't get out of them (without the aid of a razor) so they were quietly put away and never heard of again. LOOKING Back, one of the biggest disappointments of the year was that highly touted, much prepared-for hurricane in October. Neon signs were taken down, windows hoarded up. Old people went to schools which were made into shelters. Miamians filled their bathtubs with water, their kitchens with sterno. their closets with firewater. The radio kept booming forth directions, precautions, calming little messages, such as ‘"The storm just passed through the Bahamas, taking with it one post office and two hotels . . ." But we're inclined to think the whole affair was a hoax. The weather bureau said the wind hit 125 ni.p.h. in gusts, hut we don't believe it, because we know plenty of people who were out walking around in it. and plenty more who didn't even know there was a hurricane going on. As the evening and then the morning wore on, stabbing doubts began to eat a hoping populace, 'flic light and the radio went dead, and that was encouraging, hut it didn't rain much, ami the roof simply would not blow off. As far as storms go. it was a good one, a darn good one, and it did some tidy damage; hut as a hurricane—no. Only one person was hurt, and he fell off a ladder; and only one baby was horn on the courthouse steps. 139no CONCERTS ■ In the years the orchestra lias been functioning. the musical stage of Miami has been crossed hy a stream of names, talent, and genius rarely seen outside the metropolitan centers of the east. This year, the second under the baton of John Bitter, was no exception. The six subscription concerts given at Miami Senior High school auditorium from December 15 through April 13 featured as soloists the internationally known Kose Hampton. Nino Martini, Ruggiero Ricci. Ruth Posse It, Guiomar Novacs, and Simon Barer. December 15 officially opened the concert season. Rose Hampton, distinguished soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company appeared as soloist. The orchestra played beautifully the Sibelius Symphony in I) Major, number two, and '’Decision" hy Henry Hrant. and a reworking of the finale of '“City Portrait" written for the American Ballet Carahan. Three song from “The Gitanali Suite" by John Ahlen Carpenter with words hy Rabin-adranath Tagore were sung by Mine. Hampton. She also sang two Wagnerian arias, “Du Hist der Lena" a love song from “Die Walkeurc" and the exultant “Dicli Theure Halle" from “Tannhaiiser." With her classic vocalism combined with dramatic fire, Mine. Hampton's singing was received with great enthusiasm. Nino Martini, leading tenor of the Metropolitan Opera company and the only singer of the Metropolitan group ever to have achieved a debut without an audition, was one of the season's main drawing cards. The auditorium was completely filled with standing room only available to an ever-increasing audience. Mr. Martini sang “Che Gelida Manilla" from Puccini's “La Bohemc,” “Jc Crois Entendre Encore'' from ”Lcs Pechurs des Perles." of Bizet, ami a group of Spanish songs, which, while little criticism can hemade of the vocalism, were entirely neglible choices for a symphony program. Continuing Director Bitter’s policy of presenting a contemporary American work on each symphony program, the orchestra played the "Scherzo" from the "Afro-American Symphony” by William Grant Still, great Negro composer. Two movements from Schubert's No. 8 “I unfinished” Symphony, the Allegro Moderato and Andante con nioto, and Strauss' “Emperor Waltz" were also played. Kuggicro Ricci. "Twenty-two year old genius of the violin." appeared as soloist in the third concert of the 1941-42 season. Playing the Mendelssohn “Concerto in E Minor." Ricci "brought the house down." This is the concerto with which the 9-year-old Ricci made his dehut at Carnegie Hall. The audience who first heard him could not have been more amazed or delighted than the audience at Miami High school on February 9. 1942. The American composition played by the symphony at this concert was an excerpt from Paul V res ton's Symphony opus 29, "With Humor." Probably one of the finest presentations of the symphony this season was the playing of the Brahms "Symphony Number two in I) Major. Soloist with tho Symphony this sooson wot©. loll to tight, lop: Rooo Bompton. Nino Martini. Ruggiero Ricci. Bottom: Ruth Possolt. Gulomat Novaos. Simon Bator©.Blonde and charming, Ruth Postil, American violinist, appeared March 2 as soloist with the Symphony. Miss Posselt played tin Samuel Barber concerto for violin and orchestra. While little can he said about Miss Posselt's playing which is remarkable, the Symphony did rather badly with Barber's work. Eight Russian folk-songs by Anton Liadoff, Delius' “On Hearing the First Cuckoo in Spring" were played by the orchestra, in addition to the “Prelude and Love Death" from “Tristan mid Isolde,'' difficult enough for any orchestra, and which was done remarkably well. “Dance" from the suite “Cur Amir" by Bertram Shapleigh. American composer, was featured at the fifth concert. This marked the first time Mr. Shapleigh's composition was performed in America. Mnu . Guiomar Novaes. “Paderewski of the Pampas," performed with the orchestra in the third concert. Although Mine. Novacs has appeared to greater advantage, she played the Shumann “Concerto for Piano and Orchestra" brilliantly. Beethoven's eighth symphony, was the symphonic work. Among the greater of all exponents of tin keyboard heard in recent times stands Simon An orchoitral rohearaal In th« Gianada building. Barer. Russian pianist who appeared at the last concert, pril 13. Probably one of the greatest interpreters of Liszt. Barer played the Concerto in E Flat Major for Piano and Orchestra by Liszt. The orchestra played a well rounded and extremely full program: the “Farewell” from “Orpheus" by Cladio Monteverdi, transcribed by Mr. Bitter. Sibelius' "Pohjola's Daughter" from the Symphonic Fantasy, and the Polka from the “Golden Age" Ballet for Strings by Dimitri Shostakovich. concluding with the Tschaikowsky overture “1812." The regular commencement concert was given by the Symphony under director Bitter, late in the year with students of the University of Miami Music school appearing as soloists. Three concerts were repeated in Fort Lauderdale with Martini, Ricci ami Novae . Probably one of the most successful concerts of the past season, was one featuring Larry Adler, harmonic virtuoso, who proved to be one of the season's highlights. Eric Harrison. member of the R.A.F. group stationed at the University, and many-time soloist with the London Philharmonic, accompanied Mr. Adler, playing some of the finest improvisations heard in a long time. 142P LAY S ■ A sentimental family comedy, gentle Shavian satire, a robust portrait of an acting tribe, a fantastic take-off on the Noah tale, complete with animals, along with the perennial one-acts and a varsity show comprised the dramatic season, one of the shortest in I niversity history. The Playmaker's opened their sixteenth season on November 4. with "Ah. Wilderness by Eugene O'Neill, directed by Mrs. Opal Knard Motter. providing a happy combination of good story plus good acting. Karl Reinert gave one of the best performances of the year as Richard and many a chuckle came from his love scene with Barbara Kent. Mary Alice Kirlon gave her usual smooth performance as Belle, the wicked woman. A surprise find was Kate Hearne, who sympathetically interpreted the part of Lily, the spinster. I)ann Morley and Sidney Casell did good work in the amusing, minor roles of Mr. McComber and the salesman respectively. One paragraph should suffice to describe the settings of this and other plays throughout the year. Designer (diaries Philhour. whose work is seldom thoroughly enough appreciated, consistently added fine, artistic, and delightful sets to supplement some mediocre performances. Kspecially commendable was the use of the enormous oil-painting in “The Royal Family. Lowell Veoch dims tho house lights, brings up tho spots and X-rays, just belore the curlain opens. Below, a family portrait ot the "Ah Wilderness!" cast. The next production scheduled was "J udg-men, Day ' a stirring anti-Nazi drama by Elmer Rice. It was to run five straight nights, the longest run of University history, and have one of the largest casts ever assembled here. But Pearl Harbor was bombed the dayMaking up in Iho gi»U‘ drostinq room, loll: bolow. osscntial part ol backstage work, cotlumo making, repairing. of dross rehearsal, and military authorities, conscious of valualtle equpiment directly above the theatre, asked that it he called oft. The night of performance a sign was placed at the theatre door, “Judgment Day Postponed." New proscenium decorations were introduced along with “Candida." the Playmakers next offering. The arch surrounding the curtain was decorated with two masques and a column ami painted a dark rose. The George Bernard Shaw comedy was presented February 5, 6, and 7 in the theatre, and was directed and designed by (diaries Philhoiir. Lloyd Symansky played the Reverend Morel I. Shirley Goldston played Candida, and William Reich played Marchhanks. The rest of the east included Natalie Allen as Proserpine Garnett, W'illiam Diamant as Lexy Mills, and Manuel Roth as Mr. Burgess. Shirley Goldston gave an understanding and mature performance as the lovable Candida, and Roth's characterization brought many a laugh. Natalie Allen did a creditable job as Proserpine and the rest of the cast made a noble effort to uphold difficult parts. Some consider “Candida” to he Shaw's best, hut truly the whole play is built on a pin point. Its saving grace lies in its development and in the numerous insertions of typical Shavian wit. Theta Alpha Phi's production, '"The Royal Family," excited a few hearty guffaws and offered a hit of pathos, hut in the main it left its audiences entirely disgruntled and perturbed. The play's main deficiency was its warped story, which reads terribly and plays worse. J’lie characters seem to talk for hours on end. Occasionally a good line would fall, and the laughter would he all the louder because of the audience's confinement. The climax fell flat, and the pattern of the play as well as the outcome could he surmised after the first fifteen minutes. The acting on the whole was good. At times it rose to brilliant heights, hut on occasion it also fell to dire depths. Sidney Casell did a fine job of Anthony Cavendish, and kept the audience howling continuously with his strange antics. Shirley Goldston gave an understanding andmature interpretation of Gwen; and Mary Alice Kirton gave her usual fine performance as Kitty Dean. Manuel Roth was sympathetic as Oscar Wolfe, the manager, and credit should also he given to Hetty Batcheller and Herbert Maltz. who were convincing in minor roles. Drama students were also active in the fields of radio and choral speech. Work in the latter was confined for the most part to Mr. Koch's class in choral speaking. The class spent the major part of last semester in writing original pieces, and the results included such works as Ernest Glasser’s “Heat Texas Tech" and Ed Feigin’s “Colored Preacher." Radio at the University was sorely handicapped hy the lack of a full-time instructor, hut the formation of the Radio Cluh helped take up the slack. The club spent most of its time locating, organizing, and adapting various radio scripts. When last heard from they were working on a “great plays” series which were being aired over WKAT and some children’s plays to In broadcast by WQAM. Original music by students Snuffy Smith and Graham Miller was the highlight of the Theta Alpha Phi follies this year, held May 2. Theme of the show was drama through the ages, but the fraternity and sorority performances were not so serious as the theme may sound. Lambda Chi Alpha's rendition of “I ncle Tom’s Cabin" was second only to the traditional Hurricane chorus in reducing the audience to a pulp. Tuffy Sapp of the shapely legs and Kutch Kearns of the flirtatious eyes were stars of the chorus. Two hills of one-act plays were presented, one in the fall and one in spring. Student acted, written, and directed, the plays were "Heil, Mama" by Manuel Roth, “Dance Team" by Walter Fiehlhouse. “Scrambled Eggs" by Delores Staggers, “Perfect Island Improvement Co." by Dorothy Levin, and "The Fledgling” by Renee Greenfield. Top. Shir toy Gollston. William Rolch and Loo Symansky In "Candida": con or. Mary Alice Kirton as Bollo loads Earl Rcinort astray In tho barroom nceno from "Ah Wilderness!”: below, tho Miami players tako oil tho Barrymores in ‘Tho Royal Family”. 145lltomi THE I’UEUItll Bolow. across the page, wo havo tho famous Tampa Trip, although here It loolcs llko Mr. and Mrs. Smith all the way . . . On the left. across the top: Slop shop simperers . . . accounting lab . . . Poncho's two handed serve. Second row: Ruth Hinkol registers ... a section of the freshman class Third row: Those shapely britches and puttoes ... the rotunda demands a homecoming victory ... the third time was tho charm in the intramural elections. Last row: Christio makes faces as a fist sails by ... a Koy Wost boxer hangs over the ropes . . . and the guy on tho right was supposed to be tho wolf! On the right, across tho top: form at tonnis . . . Kutch Koams is Santa at the Christmas assombly . . Fronchy and lano Mack watch the Duke of Windsor. Second row: Frazier looks away modestly as his wife kicks tho dog . . . Miriam Stewart crowns Moore campus wolf, whilo Rinehart and Lowo laugh . . . aftor tho hurricane . . . and bolow. more slop shop, complete with Doc Saslaw and tho clean up boy. Third row: Sigma Chis Barry and Hamilton work on their woman . . . faces at tho club . . science expedition.DULLS Ml) CONCERTS ■ Doubling in bras and woodwinds and all the other sections, members of the marching hand finished a long and exacting football season to reorganize themselves, dropping drum majorettes and acquiring tympani ami guest artists, into the symphonic hand, which played a full schedule all year long. Just a few years ago W alter SheafFer asked the University administration for permission to organize a hand which, if he could carry out his own plans as to instrumentation and personnel, he was convinced would eventually build itself up to one of the best in college circles. His plan was approved and lie immediately interested many outstanding young musicians in the University of Miami. Pupils of instructors who knew symphony technique were favored, and one of the first hoys to forsake the northern snows was from Detroit. He returned to Detroit in June with an enthusiastic description of Miami and the I ni-versity. and the result was that 14 hoys Waller Shealler. conductor ol tho U. of M. Band, Below. Percy Grainger, composer, arranger, conductor, appoared at two , concerts. migrated South for the next winter. Young loeal musicians were quick to grasp the opportunity of playing under the baton of Mr. Sheaffer. and a group of Miamians combined with the Detroiters in forming what is now rated one of the greatest college and concert bands in America. The hand numbers 60 members at present, with 14 states represented. A series of children's concerts occupied the attention of the symphonic hand after the football season had wound itself up. and preparations were begun immediately after the last game for the first of a series which were to he presented throughout the year. More than half of the public schools in the vicinity of Miami are given an opportunity to hear the University hand perform. Although the hand was kept reasonably husy with the afore-mentioned children's concerts, there was still available time for a couple of regular concerts, the first of which was presented in November, with Percy Grainger playing the first movement of the Tschaikowsky B flat Minor piano concerto, and conducting several of his own works and arrangements. Gladney Head and Don Chad- 148deron were assistant comluctors to .Mr. Sheaf-fer on this hill. The second concert of the season again presented Percy Grainger and his music and conducting. "The Gumsuckers’ March.” by Grainger, "The Merry King” arranged hy Grainger, and a set of medieval tunes collected into one big elaborate arrangement, were highlights of the program. But at least as the symphonic aggregation, hand members arc allowed to remain seated. AH the tricky instrumental effects of good hand music must he combined with the precision of a well-rehearsed stage performance when the symphonic baud appears in its other incarnation as the marching hand. In one memorable drill, especially evolved for the football game at Tampa, the entire band executed a clever conga number, with each member onc-two-three kicking with perfect timing, and shaking maraccas. A newspaper printed especially for the Spanish-speaking citizens of Tampa commented on its first page, after the game was over and Miami had won, on the ability of Miami's musicians at the traditional tropical dance. Another dance formation was the “Sweetheart Waltz” number in which band members formed a continuously-waltzing heart, playing sentimental songs, while drum majors and majorettes danced in the center. Oranges outlined the welcome to the Alabama team which the baud lettered out during the halves of that game and shamrocks were the theme for the game with Catholic IJ. And to every standard letter and drill formation were added the expert baton-twirling of three drum-majorettes. who were imported for a decorative purpose and served admirably, and two drum-majors. who in addition to work on the field, actually made plans for the drill-formations. The drum majorettes, Muriel Smith, sensation of the year, and Mary Frances Walker and Clara Perkins, were an innovation, and provided several of the livelier moments in the between-halvcs drills, with torch-lit batons, acrobatics, and many other majorette movements. Of the drum majors. Don Chad-derdon did executive work on the form of the drills, and Johnny Brennan. lanky ! ew Jersey twirling champ, gave eye-opening demonstrations of his talent. A lection ol tho band playi on tho grounds ot tho now Koubok buiidlng; conductor. Shoaffer.■ Presenting both tin practical nml artistic aspects of writing, tin speakers «f the truth annual Winter Institute of Literature, held for three weeks in February, gave a symposium of valuable information to aspiring writers and students of literature. Its theme was literature of the South. Of the individual speakers, the most outstanding and best accepted by the audience were the quietly Southern John Gould Fletcher, the polished and professorly Harry Hansen, and the delightfully entertaining Hoark Bradford. Scattering his lectures throughout the three weeks of the Institute Mr. Fletcher looked at the Southern poet ami his background and at the American Poetry renaissance of 1912-1927. placing particular emphasis on his own group, the Imagists. In spite of his quiet voice which seemed to he directed toward the front row rather than the whole audience, Fletcher's conversational talks presented rather forcefully the background, fundamental aspects, and history of Southern poetry. In his last lecture, entitled “Some Things to be Done and to he Avoided in the Writing of Walter Scott Maeon. Director, combining art and practieo. Poetry." he emphasized tin necessity for clarity of expression in poetry. "Poets." lie said, "must tolerate no form of vagueness. True poetry must he direct." Harry Hausen, biographer, critic, hook reviewer, and war correspondent, gave decidedly the best organized of the lectures with a manner that was polished, yet not too formal conversational, yet not too informal. With touches of humor here and there, the literary editor of the New York World-Telegram gave his own history in journalism and letters, tying it in with our national literary history. Outlining and summarizing as if for a classroom lecture. Hausen instructed his audience in the writing and criticism of biography, using reading.' to illustrate his statements. Above all in his advice to would-be writers lie stressed one important point: “Write about what you know about." Talking to his audience as if he were ha iug tea in their li iug room. Hoark Bradford, with his friendly New Orleans drawl, turned his lectures into fireside chats, filling them with humor ami exaggeration. Advice lie gave to his audience lie labeled personal opinion rather than general instruction, hut his opinions were colored enough with his personality to make them hold attention. Of writing lie said, ” Sa great thing ev'rybody awta lake a swing at it." He added. "Ya don’t hafta have a lotta preparation- jus 'tart wrilin . Then keep on wrilin’ 'til y' thoughts come out at th' ends of y fingers and ya can write as fast as ' think." Finally, Bradford stressed the importance of showmanship in writing ami the role of the writer, first of all. as an entertainer. Filling in the remaining sessions of the institute, with one lecture each, were Hervey Allen. Marjon. Stoneinaii Douglas, John 150Oliver I.a Gone. Virgil Barker, ami Mary Rose Bradford. Uervey Allen, co-founder along with Du Bose Heyward—of the South Carolina Poetry Society and the New Movement in Southern letters, developed the history of Southern literature from the time when it was merely appreciation to the New Movement which began 20 years ago. Marjory Stoneman Douglas. newspaperwoman and short-story writer, gave her audience a breezily delivered summary of “The Rise and Fall of the Short Story." Overcoming a speech impediment, often quite noticeable in conversation. John Oliver I.a Gorce told his listeners about the founding and development of the alional Geographic magazine. Technicolor motion pictures dramatized Ids lecture. Virgil Barker, who, because of his deafness, read rather than delivered his lecture, gave a brief critical history of painting in the South. Although Mr. Barker’s subject was only remotely related to literature, it brought a favorable reaction from the audience. As the last of the one-lecture speakers. Mary Rose Bradford discussed “The Problem of Publishing What One Writes." Brisk and a little aloof, she repeated Hansen's instructions. giving them her point of view as a publishing agent and illustrating them with personal experiences. On the whole, the 1912 Institute accomplished its purpose, giving the reader an opportunity to learn from the writer; the apprentice from tin master craftsman. Manor craftsmen who gave Winstltuto listeners tho bonoftt of tholr oxporionco express horo various modes of thought. Tho boady staro. top, is John Gould Flotchor’s specialty. Harry Hanson, contor. reveals some bewilderment, comblnod with real Intorosl in his surroundings. Roark Bradford, in tho lower picture, was cheerful throughout tho institute and continues hero in tho samo mood.■ Willi the advent of war in this hemisphere, a greater emphasis than ever before is being laid on inter-American good-will, and its offshoots- co-operation and common resistance to a common threat. Pioneering in this field, the I niversity of Miami has set ami is setting an example. Through its Hispanic-American Institute, it has contributed materially to the Dizectoz ot tho Hispanic Amorican Institute is Dr. I. Rite Owro. The Iowoz picturo is oJ Juan Ramon Jimonex. Spanish "pool ot simplicity.” friendliness and understanding now existing between the American nations. The lecture course of the Institute, held in March, was not based upon one central theme. Each speaker discussed a phase of Hispanic life most familiar to him. First speaker of the sixth annual series was Juan Hamon Jimenez, lecturer in Spanish poetry here since 1939 and leader in the modernist movement. Familiarly known by his npm tip plume, Juan Ramon. Jimenez has gained distinction as a poet of simplicity. His two lectures during the first week of the Institute, HI tmhajo gustoso and Limite del progress demonstrated his personal philosophy. During the third week he spoke on Succession de la democracia. Ilis lectures were translated hy Dr. Donald Fogelquist, Leonard Muller, and Sidney Maynard, members of the language faculty. Joaquin Nin-Culmell, professor of music at Williams College, devoted his three lectures to the music of Spain and Hispanic America and illustrated his talks with selections on the piano. Born in Cuba, Nin-Culmell was educated in New York and Europe and studied piano under Manuel de Falla in Spain, and Paul Dukas at the Paris Conservatory. Camila llenriquez I rena, member of the Yassar College faculty, discussed IF omen in His Hinic-American Literature and the Contemporary II is Hinic-American Novel: It's Social Significance during the second week of Institute. Dr. llenriquez Irena, an accomplished linguist and native of the Dominican Republic, comes from a family of educators and writers. faking her material from personal experience, Blancha Zacharie de Raralt chose for the topic of one of her lectures The Place of IF omen in Cuban Life. Senora de Raralt has for many years been a propagator of women'srights. She also spoke about Jose Marti, the Cuban liberator, in two lectures, Marti the Patriot ami Marti the Poet. Marti ami Senora dc Raralt met ami became friendly during his exile in New York. Senora de Baralt chalks up two “firsts": she was the first woman to receive the degree of Doctora en Filosofiz y Letras from the University of Havana in 1902 and was also the first woman to speak from the platform of the famous Cuban tcneo in 1903. During the concluding week of the Institute. Salvador Massip y Valdes, professor of economic geography of Latin America here, lectured on the physical, human, and economic geography of his native country. At one time Cuban ambassador to Mexico. Senor Massip was instrumental in the establishment of the Instituto Panatnericano tie Geografia e Historia in 1928. The last two lectures, Cuba ami the Present World Crisis ami The 11 is mnic- American MintI and Some Conflicting Ideologies, were presented by Robert E. McNicoll who is now exchange professor at the I niversity of Havana and at Chandler College. In 1938 the Institute was placed under the direction of l)rn. Robert K. McNicoll. of the history faculty, and J. Riis Owre, of the Spanish department. Under the leadership of these two, several features have been added. Now each year a journal, the I niversity of Miami Hispanic-American Studies, is published. The fir l two issues, printed in November 1939 ami January 1941. contained the Hispanic lectures of those years; this year in March the third pamphlet included articles written by University faculty members. The Hispanic-American Studies is included in the I niversity' exchange program. Books, pamphlets, and periodicals in Portuguese, Spanish, and English are exchanged by the University of Miami and various national libraries, municipal libraries, ministers of education, societies devoted to Latin-American activities, and university libraries in South and Central America. The material sent here is donated to the library. Over two thousand publications have been added in this manner. Exchange students who wish to study the laws of their own country have the opportunity to do this, for many Latin American law journals are sent here and donated to the Law Library. The value of this reciprocal exchange is evident in a review printed in the Revista tie las Indies. December 1940. in which the minister of Columbia praises Miami's Hispanic program. In 1938 a reorganization was completed ami the Institute was placed under the direction of l)rs. Robert E. McNicoll, member of Dr. Robert E. McNicoll. exchange professor to Cuba: Dr. Sal vador Massip. Cuban who is professor of economic qeography of Latin America here; and Joaquin Nin-Culmoll. Williams College music professor, were all loclurers at this year's Hispanic-Amorican Institute.I || JW These etchings, oils, and water colors arc the work of il || I students in the art department of the University, pro- duced under the guidance of Denman Kink and Hiehard Merrick. With others like them in caliber, they have represented student work for the year at three major exhibits. I he Norton Galleries in West Palm Beach displayed a large selection of student works from all schools in the state for a few weeks during the second semester, with Miami urt liberally represented. The annual exhibition of student work was held again in May in the San Sebastian lounge as a climax for the year’s work.■ A miraculous piano-playing RAF cadd dropped into the (Granada concert season on March I. 1912. with hoinhshcll effect on the series of student recitals in piano, voice, French horn, clarinet, violin, cellos etc., the faculty concerts, and the SAI programs, which made up the year's roster of Sunday and Monday night get-togethers. Kric Harrison, 23-year-old navigator, who before lie joined the Royal Air force was a musical sensation in London, having given forty performances with the London Philharmonic orchestra, gave one recital alone at Granada, and one with Lewis Kiev. Miami violinist who is concertinaster of tin- Syin-plionv orchestra, and a farewell concert to a packed house. nother concert in the series featured a quintet playing Mozart, with John Schneider’s clarinet added to the strings of the ?SYA ipiar-t,q — Herbert Levinson, Charlotte Hager. Margery Kemp, ami Alice Massed. The men's glee club was reorganized this year, under the direction of Robert Reiner!, for the principal activity of competition in A pari ol tho mixed chorus vocalizes under Robert Roinort's diroction. Bo low. Eric Harrison, pianist and RAF cadot. appears at a Sunday night Granada building concorl. a school glee cliih contest sponsored by Bandleader Fred Waring. 'Flic mixed chorus, also Reinert’s pupils, sang at assemblies, in the YWCA vesper services, ami with the band at Faster and Christmas. Lecture-recitals by Harold Bauer, internationally famous pianist who taught special classes at Miami this year, and by Henry Gregor, instructor in piano musicology, rounded out the program for the year. And Miami is probably one of the few schools in the country at which a student orchestra plays popular and semi-classical music during the dinner hour at the student cafeteria every day. 155Johnny Mooro. |o ior. attonds Qucon ol Club Patty Hollarn. Zota. ■ II whs a full, exciting year «»f llic “When I Was in College” variety. Its singularity was in the big things, like War, cafeteria on fire, hurricane, Cl)l, crocodiles-iu-the-fish-pond, iiitraniural field, and a Tower for the cadets. It has been big. hut the first of the year only spells one thing -Freshman Reception. There are freshman woman stags, who were on the male scent, cadets, women, faculty, and just people. c still see Kandy Dickens in his new ensign's uniform, dancing with Dot Kstes . . . Charlotte Dawson does her own version of the dance with Pappy Howland . . . Frank Johnson and Becky Jackson try to get over the rope dividing terrace from golf course . . . John Born and Janet Silverglade just dance . . . Harry Parker tries to sew Kitty Glascock up before the year gets under 156 way . . . Mike O'Brien works on Mary Ann Curtis with his best Boston accent. Tick-tock. tick-tock, and the day has come for the first football game, meaning M-Club dance, moon, stars, and nasty waiters at the club . . . Bohhy Kent can only keep her mind on Deke pin Fred Hasty . . . Fd Patton with his most engaging manner, impresses Bobby Crim . . . Howard Hansen and Betty Ann Westerdahl twirl as though Betty hadn't been in an accident a few days before . . . Johnnie Moore carries around a shoe so that he can find his Cinderella she turned out to lie Ruth Jane Cravcr. November 19, and the revolving hands bring us up to the Kappa Sigma Black and W hite hall. A queen, a Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, and sin isn't so easy to choose. Jackie Watson, the blonde creation who just smiles, finally receives the locket. Stew I .a Motle, versatile man about town, has in tow the lovely Betty Jean Bozarth . . . Mary Alice Kirton late, with Carl Pennington . . . Mr. and Mrs. Beal hold what appears to he an off-the-record conversation with a table-full of guests. Time dumps the Queen of Clubs Ball right into our respective laps—it's December 1st. and the Biltmore is all lighted up. The Jester flourishes his baton, nods his facetious head, skips the length of the hall, and announces the Queen Patty Hollarn. Which is going around—the floor or the people on it? Ed Sommers looks the part of the perfect-man who-pins-a-girl. with Betty Boots, the Occidental Chinawoman . . . Bob Nealon. and Peggy Chamberlin are a "right smart" looking couple even arguing . . . Penny Both abandons the undergrads, dancing with Boh lha for the duration. Hear it? Tick-lock, lick-lock, waiting for no one. Junior Prom . . . April 4 . . . Camden's orchestra swings out with a “String of Pearls" . . . Elroy True, in his admiral'suniform, contrasts with the long-haired Nicki Eva ns . . . The hoys from the back-room, A1 Adler, Russ Coates. Ray Gorman, Nick Broker, and Alex Basil, take advantage of their dates' absence to drink all the cokes in the neighborhood . . . Jim Jeffrey doesn't have to be quizzed as to who's the one giving him all the throbs—as any fool can plainly sec it's Nancy Crosland . . . Snuffy Smith enjoys the company of Dorothy Davis ... Of course Kuteh Kearns and Mickey Meekins jitterbug and sing . . . Ray Waddinglon can still he seen nodding to all the Pikes and whispering in their ears . . . Jim Barry is even shaven and sporting a clean shirt for the occasion . . . and for Lilian Alderman. Big dances were like hills in a beautiful hit of country, gracefully high, hut not too many of them; the vales were the cafeteria affairs. There were lots of them, each one better than the last . . . M dull dances. Spinster stomps. Frosli barn dances. Phi Mu Alpha Swingfests. and Red Cross benefits. Marv Goldman isn't too effective as a wolf at the Stomp because Ruth Kogod. his woman, is too near . . . Janet Secrth looks the “proud mama" at the Panhellenie-Interfraternity Stowart LaMotto crown Jaque WaUon Kappa Sigma Swoot heart at tho Black and White ball: Hal Barkas and Fraxior and Ginny Payton enjoy themselves at the Junior Prom. Thelma Cox reigned at the Homecoming colebrations as Queen. dance with her off-campus man. Terry Schroedcr . . . Norm Yshc is more serious than we've seen him for years with Bette Schulte . . . Jane Mack breaks into ballet steps whenever Tony Roth becomes negative. This makes the year . . . and there ain't no more. Phi Mu Alpha pledge concerts in the patio . . . Xmas assemblies . . . Hurricane office . . . backstage heckling the thespians . . . waiting in the registrar's office . . . turning in N.Y.A. cards . . . yelling for Lee when the key is lost . . . Mr. Harkins asking us to he quiet . . . make-up exams . . . cuts . . . grades . . . beer . . . scotch when we're flush . . . eight o’clock classes in the dark . . . vacations when we make up hack work . . . well, it'-over. Salute the future. “Yo-Heave-Ho" wins the Songfest for the Lambda Chi’s . .-. while tin .eta's make off with the sorority award, much to the chagrin of the Chi O's and their Bach chorale . . . Pikes win the hoohy-pri .e in the men's division with “Sleep my child, and peace attend thee, all through the night" . . . Kappas and the Phi Kps take the honors at the Theta Alpha Phi Follies . . . hut we still remember Sonny Silverstein's strip tease . . . Snuffy Smith and Graham Miller's dancing . . . “Stella's House" . . . Eddie Herr as Little Eva. wmS.■ Three intercollegiate debate , intramural contests, ami the acceptance of a petitioning unit in the Dehate council by the national fraternity Pi Kappa Delta constituted the activities on the University’s forensic front. Miami debaters met the University of Pennsylvania, College of W illiam and Mary, and New York university on January 27, March 7, and March 9. Intercollegiate debate question was “Resolved: That the federal government should regulate by law all labor unions in the United States.” Two of the contests were non-decision, the third, that with William and Mary, resulted in a clean-cut Miami victory. Karly in April, petitioners of Delta Kappa Pi, a functioning part of the Debate council, were granted a charter by the national forensic society. Pi Kappa Delta. To be qualified for membership a student must have participated in at least six intercollegiate debates. The local organization has for its officers Harvey Klein, president; An- Debate council members ate Sanford Nadler. Vivian Feld. Jake Watson. Elaino Planek. S'.owart LaMo.to. Rita Smith, and Malcolm Ketner. nella Blanton, vice-president; and Rita Smith, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, debate coach. is faculty sponsor. In the intramural competition, directed by Rita Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Sigma were the winners, represented by Janet Secrth and Jane Heard, and George Young and Jake Watson. The annual oratorical contest, open to all students, was held in May. sponsored by the Debate council. A panel of faculty members acting as judges, an award was given to the best individual speaker. Officers of the Debate council this year were Annella Blanton, president and women's varsity debate manager; Jake Watson, vice-president: Margarita Smith, secretary-treasurer: and Stew UoMotte. men's varsity manager. Members included Shirley Gordon. Vivian Feld, Maine Planek. Genevieve O'Keefe, l Kasanof, Sanford Nadler. Malcolm Kerner. Sebastian Sisti, Dan Satin. Claud Corrigan, Ben Axel road, Seth Flax, and Harvey Klein. 138HONORS Recognition for those who could . . . Inm Arrow and An Kapjm Tan . . . tappings . . . keys . . . Delta Tan Alpha for art . . . Frosh Honors for grades . . . Phi Rota Gamma for law . . . M club for athletics . . . Who's Who for leadership.Holon© Kichelskl. Alvalyn Boego. Mary B. Motrin. Dorothy Low©, and Hodwlg Burger aro members ol Nu Kappa Tau. highest honorary lor women. Leo Clark. Don Chadderdon. Seymour Simon. Lew Fogle, and John Quimby belong to Iron Arrow, highest honor group lor men. John Quimby. Jo Thomason, and Claud Corrigan are mombers ol the Freshman Honors society. M KAPPA TAU Highest Honorary for Women pou lull’d 1937 Objects: To honor outstanding women students: to foster school pride in intellectual pursuits: to promote fellowship. Membership Basis: Scholarship, character, citizenship, participation in extra-curricular activities, service to the I'niversity. Officers: Dorothy Lowe, president Margaret Wyant, secretary Mkmbkks: Dean Mary 15. Merritt. Dean Berthu Foster, Margaret Wyant. Dorothy I .owe, Hedwig Ringhlom. Helene Putnam Kichefski. Alvalyn Boege, Julia Arthur. Jeanne Girton, Annella Blanton. Jean Drake. Helen Gwinn. Barbara Curran. Jean A. Small. Selma Bronston. Dorothy I-cvin. IRON ARROW II ghost Honorary for Men Membership Basis: Outstanding achievement in scholarship and activities. Mkmbkks: l-eo Clark. Seymour Simon. Ix w Fogle, Don Chadderdon. John Quimhy, Charles Lovett. Hardin Stuart. Donald Davis. Harry Rinehart. W il-liam Gillespie, Frazier Payton. Faculty: Dr. Bowman F. Ashe. Dr. Elmer V. Hjorl. Franklin Harris. Dr. Bussell Basco. Dr. Harold Briggs. John Harding. Dr. John Holdsworth. Warren Longeneckcr. George Bosner. Gardnar Mulloy. Ed-ward Dunn. Ernest McCracken, Tom B. Steunenl erg- FRESHMAN HONORS 1942 — Gaud Corrigan. Evelyn Daniel. Margaret W yanl. John Quimby. Karl Smith. Jo Thomason. Hod-wig Binghlom. 1943 Jean Drake. Butli Pressett. Eoline Morse. Ann Lockwood. Florence Ehrlieh. Betty Both. Myra Atkins Jean Cohen. Enid Firestone. Alice Kessler. Alys Grossman. Lucille Jones. Naomi Gross-man. Aurelia Prado. Irving Laihson. 1944- F.lizalwth Stone. Renee Greenfield. Dorothy Parmalee, Suzanne W alters. Edward Kcrner. Irving Niedich. James Klotz. Constance Schorr, Anita Sistrunk. 1945 Theodore Asner. Cornelia Brown. Barbara Browne, May Edwards. Rita Grossman. Iva Virginia Haynes. Edward Jack Mnrgulies. Barbara Price. Signe Alice Booth. Lillian Gladys Bolhe. Mary Catherine Scherer. Betty Welitskin. 160wiio’s who Mombon o! Who's Who Includo. bock row. Frasier Payton, lames Hamilton. Don Chaddordon. Claud Corrlqan. Caroline Dodd. Margaret Wyant. John Quiraby. Harry Rtnahart. Charles Lovett. Herbert Bltnn; front row. Stewart LaMotte. Helono Kicheiski. Naomi Grossman. Alvalyn Boeqe. Dorothy Lowo. leanno Girton. Annella Blanton. Helon Gwinn. and Ira Van Bullock. Chosen as outstanding campus leaders to In-listed in "Who's W ho in American Colleges ami Universities," a nationally known series « f student biographies, were these fourteen seniors and six juniors: Seniors: Alvalyn Boege. Chi Omega. Panhellenic Council, W omen's Association president. Annella Blanton. ZTA, Honor Court secretary. Debate Council secretary, woman's varsity manager Selma G. Brouston, Alpha Kpsilon Phi. Pan-helleuic Council. Freshman Advisory Council. Woman's Association treasurer. Caroline Dodd, kappa kappa Camilla, Panhellenic council president. Freshman advisor Herbert Biinn. Phi Mu Alpha, band, orchestra. co-editor songbook Harry Eugene Kiev Charles Thomas Lovett, Phi Mu Alpha. Senate. Interfraternity Council, band, orchestra Frazier Janie-. Payton, Phi Mu Alpha, ipha kappa Psi president. Senior Class treasurer Tompson Kent. Sigma Chi. chairman Junior Prom John L. Quiinby, APO, Sigma Chi. Alpha kappa Psi, Iron Arrow. Student Body Treasurer Margaret Mae Wyant. Beta Phi Alpha. Delta Zeta, Nu kappa Tan. Panhellenic Council. Freshman Advisory, Freshman Honors. James Hamilton. Sigma Chi Consul, Interfraternity council. Alpha kappa Psi. William Peyraud Ira an Bullock. Pi kappa Alpha. Ibis Business Manager. Juniors: Ruth Jane Craver INaomi Grossman Helen Gwinn Stewart La Motte Karl Reinert Harry Rinehart 161Founded 1932 Purpose: To recognize students wlm do out standing work on school publications whether in editorial, photographic, commercial, or executive capacities; to promote interest in practical journalism. Accomplishments: First annual journalism scholarship sponsored by Lead and Ink was awarded to Rita Grossman: efforts begun to form a state-wide honorary fraternity for practical journalists. Officers: Hardin V. Stuart, president Claud Corrigan, vice-president Dorothy Levin, secretary Jean Small, treasurer Members: Ralph Nelson Ira Bullock (Maud Corrigan Jeanne Girton Helene Putnam Hedwig Ringldom Lead and Ink membors includo. standing. Marv Goldman. Manlred Berliner. Lloyd Canloi. Hal Baikos. Claud Corrigan. Seymour Simon. Ira Van Bullock. Marshall Simmons. Simon Hochberger. (acuity adviser. Jim Jeffrey: seated Hardin V. Stuart, president. Jean Small. Thelma Hall. Helen Gwinn. Evalyn Daniel. Barbara Neblett. and Dorothy Levin. Seymour Simon James Jeffrey Dorothy Levin Louise Wheeler Harry Rinehart Jean Small Hardin V. Stuart 'I'hclma Hall Helen Gwinn Barbara Neblett Evelyn Daniel • Lloyd Canter Marvin Goldman Edward Feigin Harold P. Barkas Manfred Berliner Jack Kendall Harold Leihman Marshall Simmons Faculty: Simon Hochberger. adviser Leonard Muller Franklin Harris 162Founded 1920 National installment 1920 l i rpose: To further collegiate dramatics, and act as highest honor a student dramatist can achieve. ACC0MPI.ISHME.NTS: Presentation of annual full-length play; presentation of annual varsity show. Theta Alpha Phi Follies, with awards given to the best fraternity and sorority skits entered. Officers: Shirley Haiines Goldston. president Dan Satin, vice-president Barbara Willoek, secretary Mary Alice Kirton. treasurer Kvelvn Auslander. historian Opal Eunrd Mutter, adviser Dorothy Lowe Dan Satin Barbara Willoek Mary Alice Kirton Evelyn Auslander Shirley Ilaiines Goldston Manuel Both Charlotte Mutter Lloyd Symanskv Lowell Yeach Honorary Members: Walter Seotl Mason Natalie Grimes Lawrence Dean K. A. Rasco Alan Collins C. H. Mutter Mem bkrs: Jean Small Beatrice Collins Members ot Thera Alpha Phi are. back row. Walter Scott Mason. Jean Small. Manuel Roth. Elizabeth Slone. Lowell Voach: Iron! row. Shtrloy Goldston. president. Charlotte Mot-tor. Mary Alice Kirton. Beatrice Collins. Barbara Willoek. Dorothy Lowo. and Mrs. Opal Motter. (acuity adviser. 163Thirty-five member of Engllah Honor , with president Frank Richardson, standing, second from the right. Founded 1927 Purpose: To permit students to pursue special interest in literature outside the classroom; to perfonn needed services for the University in the field of literature. Accomplishments: Sponsoring of the annual Winter Institute of Literature; securing and selling works of Institute speakers; selecting and supplying of books to the University library; rounding out Orton Lowe Memorial library; contribution of one hook report per member to the student newspaper. Officers: Frank Richardson, president Bella Babsbin, vice-president Lorraine Corsiglia, secretary Julia Arthur, librarian Dorothy Levin, book review chairman Faculty Advisers: K. Malcolm Beal. W. L. Halstead. George Rosner Members: Doris Acree Eleanor Arthur Evelyn Auslaudcr Ben Axelroad Harold Barkas Betty Blake Ceeile Block Alvalyn Bocge Selma Brouston Marion Brown Alison Corey Lorraine Corsiglia Irene Cropp Barbara Curran Kvalyu Daniel Katherine Dewey Caroline Dodd Bebe Fineman Margery Frye Naomi Grossman Robert Hess Kathleen Hickey Ronald Kerfoot Birdie Laughinghousc Rosemary Leroux Alma Jane Lindgren Dorothy Lowe Carol Montgomery Ruth Pressctt William Reich lledwig Ringblom Edward Rosenoff Janet Secrth Clementine Smith Margery Stark Lillian Thomas Jo Thomason Helen Tierney Gloria Waterhury William Wunder Margaret Wyant 164Artist member ot Delta Tau Alpha aro Judy Lopez. Manon Dlller. Hal Barkas. Virginia Bu h. Claire Simon. Julia Arthur. Tomazeno Mann, and Lillian Thomas. Founded 19W Purpose: The advancement of artistic culture at the University ami in the entire community. Accomplishments: Making of posters for campus organizations. Officers: Marian Brown Lovett, president Claire Simon, vice-president Temazene Mann, recording secretory Betty Green, corresponding secretory Marion Diller. treasurer Virginia Bush, historian Lillian Thomas, registrar Mf.m hers: Anita Sislrunk Gloria DeBoliac Lillian Thomas Virginia Bush Marion Diller Betty ( reen Temazene Mann Claire Simon Marian Brown Lovett Harold Barkas 16." In Histoiy Honor Society aro Dr. Paul G. Eckol, Dr. Harold E. Briggs. laculty advisor . Helen Turetsky. Bernard Shapiro. Mary Lee Hickman. Irvin Bernstein. Ben Axloroad. Eliraboth Ashworth. Richard Pohl. Dr. Charlton W. Toboau. laculty adviser. Naomi Grossman, and Dr. H. Franklin Williams, laculty adviser. Founded 1941 William Feldman Purpose: To foster interest in tin study uml Ann Gunter writing of history; to add to the library facili- Naomi Grossman ties for the study of history; to offer for publication articles of historical significance. Mary Louise Yahner Mary Lee Hickman Officers: Katherine Glascock Helen Turetsky, president Irving Bernstein Bernard Sokolo v, vice-president Robert Harrison William Feldman, secretary David Platt Ann Gunter, treasurer Bernard Shapiro Members: Louise Wheeler Bernard Sokolow Faculty: Benjamin Axelroad Dr. Harold E. Briggs Elizabeth Ashworth Dr. Charlton W. Tebeau Helen Turetsky Dr Paul K. Eckel Florence Genet Dr. II. Franklin Williams 166Picturod above are, lop row: Nick Biokor. Rod Camoron. Paul Carileo. Francis Christio, Billy Gillespie. Botiom row: Tom Kearns. Frank Lohn, Georqo Poro. Low Price and Bill Wonder. Below: Doilio Lowe. Varsity Girl. tie Mein Alex Bazil Russ Coates Ben Jupin John 'I'robliger Edward Cameron Joe Krutulis Bill Gillespie Lew Price Bill Wunder Roherl MaeDougall Earl Sapp Norm Wayne Ray Gorman Edward Herr Andy Musante Paul Carifco Frank Lelin George Pero Bernard Trobligcr Nick Broker Pat Petroski Joe Kaldor Walter Watt Francis Christi George Mooney James Johnston Edward Ruzomberka Robert Douglas AI Adler Harvey James Tom Kearns 167Acting ollicial of Iho honorary law fraternity aro low Foglo. George MacDonald and Jack Coylo. Nil Founded 1932 Purpose: To acknowledge the work of students who arc outstanding in the field of law. Officers: Arthur T. Hill, chief justice David M. Turner, associate justice John Lake, clerk Milton Chancey, bailiff Louis 11. Smith. Chancellor George McDonnell Lewis II. Fogle Clifton Trammell Leslie Mann. Jr. Louis Smith Milton Chancey John Lake David Turner Arthur Hill 168I 1941 -2 . . . the story of a year . . . headlines . . . intramural field . . . Koubek building . . . defense . . . tear . . . no tires. no gas . . . changes . . . more navigation cadets . . . lights burning at the University into the night.i NEW ■ .No yearbook would be complete without some sort of a survey of its university's expansion during the year. 1941-2, we think, set some sort of a record for the 1 diversity of Miami. Two new buildings were acquired for the university proper, and all the fraternities and sororities bought or rented houses for the first time, bringing up the total to 24 buildings. A SI2,775 intramural field and tennis stadium, a tower over the rotunda, and 5,000 acres of Everglades land in addition to a coat of paint ami three baby alligators were new this year. Biggest news items were the intramural field and the donation of the new Rose Garibaldi Koubek memorial building for a music studio and adult education center. Two basketball courts, six tennis courts, stands seating 3,000, four handball courts, two softball diamonds, ping pong tables under sheds- perhaps a dance floor and more courts if the money bolds out—plus transplanted palms and hibiscus hedges make up the intramural field, brainchild of tenntis coach Garduar Mulloy. Students helped along the project by twice voting to assess themselves $1. Two other ideas took physical form in music circles besides the Koubek building and new Granada workshops. First was the publication of a University songbook, containing all the football songs and the Alma Mater, edited by Don Ghadderdou and Herbie Blinn. Second on the list was not so successful . . . Bad enough losing the Florida game, but as someone put it, "All this, and puttees, too!” The Cofliii tower was one of the major additions of the year. Our former well-ventilated rotunda was given four floors and a tower was built above, by trustee W illiam Coflin. of Coffin cup fame. At present the tower is used by cadets. It's all rigged up to simulate flight conditions as accurately as possible. We hear moving pictures are run beneath bomb sfghts, and a board bounces the embryonic bomber up and down . . . just as though lie were in an airplane. Those three alligators were the greatest anti-climax in F. History. Before they arrived a tremendous metal cage was placed over the fishpond—our own lovely fishpond where we used to throw sophomores. A little zoological plaque was put up. saying that these wore alligators. A platform was built inside for them to sun their little selves upon. Then the alligators arrived, but no one knew til months later, when three little forms were spied paddling around in a vast expanse of water the alligators, each fully eight inches long. And while we're in the patio, mention should be made of the new slop shop, and its super service, complete with bells and tickets and lines and one person making sandwiches for 1000 hungry students. Also of interest here is the juke box which mysteriously appeared one day lust March. A few unremarkable additions also were the first-aid and other defense courses, the first formal mid-year graduation, and the inauguration of two summer sessions as opposed to the former one. Along fraternity and organisation lines, biggest item is of course the new Sigma Chi chapter—erstwhile Pi Chi, with whose passing passed the last local social fraternity on campus. Also founded this year was the Radio club which puts on plays over the air. and the far-famed GDI, independent political party-and-organi .ation which gave smug campus bosses a few uneasy moments. Perhaps the most needed and welcomed addition of all was the coat of paint. . . which was the first since the students rose up in arms six years ago at the appearance of Main and did the job themselves, in two weeks we were transformed from a dingy, unsightly barn to a gleaming, pristine hall of learning. 171■ This year only the most timid souls l»eat a hasty retreat when, in a moment off guard, they dashed out into an army-filled patio. The rest of the student hotly, well conditioned to cadets, just ploughed through what always looked like the entire British and American armies at ease. The BAA school of navigation was in its second year of existence ami still bringing changes to the I niversity. There were parts of the buildings we never ventured into. The San was untouched ground except for administrative business. Only a few stray dramatists and bottled coke devotees ever forged past the barricading sign at the end of the second floor hall, which hade wanderers enter on official business only. The more alert students knew at what times of the day to clear out of the slop shop and make room for the army. Sooner or later (average time was two weeks) a new cadet class made the old time overtures to the coeds, or vice versa. There were always those who had a cadet in every class and ail ever increasing number who had one cadet in one class. Besides romantic talents, the cadets had other abilities, such as loud, organized cheering for tin wrong team at the weekly football games. The hoys just did it for the color it added, hut this was never quite understood by I niversity supporters. Mouth-pieces of the cadets were the shortlived “On Course” magazine and the weekly columns in the Hurricane which ranged in title from “From the Boys in Blue” to “From Observer's Meridian,” and finally after December 7, to “Donning the 0. D.” Authors took on such interesting non-de-plumes as the “Kager Beaver” and the "Blue Beetle et al.” 'I he most famous column was penned by the Beetle, giving a brief sketch of the life and work of one fictitious Navigator Pinpoint. Believing it to gi c perhaps the most authentic description of the Cadet al Work, we quote: “I.ike sardines. Pinpoint and his gang squeeze into the plane. They all synchronize their breathing so everyone can get in. The pilot then comes around with a flitguu ami sprays some awful smelling gas. This is to simulate actual flight conditions while still tied to the dock. Three students immediately pass out ami are thrown overboard. Now there rs room for everyone. "The motors roar, and finally tin plane breaks loose from the dock. The pilot and co-pilot put down their pinochle hand and skim over the water for a half hour. The radio man trawls from the rear of the plane. The pilot won’t take ofT until the radio man makes a catch. “Finally when he can think of nothing better to do, the pilot lifts the plane into the air. !! • is pretty strong, hut of course the motors are a great help. “After the plane has reached flight altitude, which is the bumpiest height the pilot is able to find. Pinpoints takes over. He stands over his plotting hoard and draws all kinds of lines. These are of no particular importance hut look good on a chart . . . As Pinpoint walks to the rear of the plane w ith a sextant quickly taken from some one rise's table he steps over another student who has succumbed to the gas sprayed by the pilot. The lucky soul is about to he tossed overboard. “After about an hour of shot taking. Pinpoint hurries back to plot his position. He 172t « rtli c f 1 « L«» 1 «-i» r ti tliat ll»« plane is sli litly PaniMiia eaiial. 'I' «is is most stari-tlio I a l j st i fix iit S »liIei} l ei -.1 -.f «l i tlileroma- | 21 I « • “ er hour. the P Iot ticks liis 11(“it«I into the ral»in a i«l filatet; He is ’ctiimin ; to t lie hase. lie forgot to Have tHo s«».h- refuehd. I i», ,«.!.» , the. exhm.,..-.!, t mu l les « x er misplaced --Mm,,. »« '«" I.. else Ito i- throw" overheard.■ Our allies moved in on us sometime last summer in the form of hundreds of British navigation cadets armed with little hiuc hooks telling them all about their American cousins —how best to humour them, ail altont their quirks and idiosyncrasies. Remember that when an American asks you how you like America, he means how you like it, not how do you dislike it. In appearance, a Britisher can he spotted miles away. He wears khaki (except when it rains when he wears a camouflaged cape, and when he dresses up when lie wears blue) and black shoes. His pants do not fit: they really do not fit at all. Most of them hike up their trousers to their armpits, then fold the excess over their belts, an interesting effect. They wear blue caps with a gold RAF insignia upon them. The correct angle for this hat is determined by resting it upon the right ear. A new cadet can always he discovered by a certain unconscious holding of the head to port, to offset the listing headgear. For the most part, our new Administration building residents have pink faces, blue eyes, and white skin which is unaffected by days Oil the Matheson Hammock beach. Their teeth are had. hut their accents are too good to he true. Scotch and Welsh and London and Oxford and cockney. we have 'em all. though it took some of us a little time to figure out what was meant by the Tiazec rice." A treat you shouldn't miss is a British imitation of American speech. Invariably it's a burlesque either of deep south or Bronx gangster parlance. “ Ow aw ya. ’oney chile." they'll drawl. ‘‘Well, berl me in erl . . . The British are an integral part of Coral Cables these days. Their number seems to he legion, and they all walk continually. Friday (until 11) and Saturday (unlimited) nights, the hoys go forth into the world for enter- tainment. Although restrained as a whole, one or two cadets may usually he found ‘sozzled in likely jukes. Sozzled flowers of the British Isles are wonderful. We'll never forget the one who recited the Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam in its entirety one night. His voice was clarion, his memory prodigious, and his interpretation forceful in the extreme. Also, sozzled is usually the only condition in which an Knglishman can he persuaded to talk of his experiences. All of them have experienced air raids; the ones who haven't are far and away the exceptions. Many were at Dunkirk. All have had hitter, first-hand experience with the sordid side of war. But, to a man, their attitude is fatalistic. They accept their lot as inevitable, and intend to make it as pleasant ami as useful a lot as possible. They joke, and laugh, and enjoy themselves. Typical of their spirit was the remark of one as a newsboy was hawking his wares immediately after the foggy night during which the Ger-man fleet slipped through the channel. “German Fleet Escapes,'" yelled the hoy. “Wot. all two of them?" inquired the cockney mildly. With the British came rugby. We caught three glimpses of this completely haywire pastime twice beneath the halves of football games, and once in a full-length contest between the RAF and a Nassau team. No one ever stops to get his breath in this game which boasts at least 100 players on the field at once. The men wear little short pants, and kick, bat. and throw the hall indiscriminately. Occasionally they would put their arms about one another affectionately in a maneuver known as the “serum." and then proceed to kick firstly, anyone's shins, ami secondly, the hall. Fven though an announcer explained the plays, the great American public was decidedly dazed. But . . . it's all part of wartime l uiversity life, along with their unique stamping drills, their setting up exercises, their incessant star and sun-shooting, and sachets and maps all over the patio. 174 'll' IJJMl ■ War hit home al tile University not only l ) a lessenin',: of its male populace through enlistment and draft, hut also hy the number and extent of the courses offered in the defense training program. More than 600 registered for engineering science management this year. Hundreds of others have taken, and are taking, the Civilian Pilot’s Training program. Next year an engineering major will lie offered for the first time. Its curriculum will consist of such courses as thermodynamics, aerodynamics. strength of materials, machine design. and electrical engineering. The present program includes elementary and advanced engineering drawing, chemistry of metallic and noil-metallic elements, surveying, aircraft engineering, plant management, mold loft procedure and layout (ship-building), radio engineering, integral and differential calculus, machine design, and others. Classes are held at night, from 7:30 to 10:30.three times a week. They last from twelve to twenty-three weeks. Elementary and advanced Ilyins and ground school work are given in the C.P.T. program. After 35-15 hours flying in Kmbry-Hiddle School of vial ion cubs, the student may obtain his private pilot’s license. Acrobatic Hying is taught in the advanced course. Students use larger, faster planes. In ground school they study more technical navigation. meteorology ami allied subjects. Along with the rest of the nation, the University studied First Aid this year. General and advanced classes were given by C. H. Kilborn. Ordinary, daytime chemistry, physics and mathematics classes, while not officially listed in the defense category, have become doubled in enrollment since the war. The two summer school sessions will continue defense training. Also tentatively scheduled for summer school is a course for high school graduates in the foundations of engineering. Instructors in the defense program are regular members of the faculty supplemented by specialists in various technical lines. Director is Professor J. II. Clouse.The Miami the fr , . p | A THE 2 tt CO" ! Phi Ep Holds Tei In Annual "Hose' True to annual "Bowl” jjsSjSSS ’opic n r Hurricane T (I c '■amhda Chi Alpha: John Car' ’ permissible d cUon.w f ) |wDuncn. Fdw.rd ,.XC,' 4 tii'h - ZeT G« c gw. New There’ i stomach , dive-bomb____ m to Cerma analyzed by Yale univerrit Dr. Ful - Of | Pi Aug.? fe Ai tix decree we » g w of lommer sea». t f Doufc J tfo received bachelor of p. ’"‘S £ were: Clarence Bill. rh 0 1 L'f trirdte.. Aeumatic tre- IT — rman cien ’ w .v V, A - O ort from i th%p wtef C th»t emptyjsf ffOllte — rummy h3! k 'k- « .» y c , on for medictn. • ’ Vl- -v ----------- .npiy lower , divc- beca, rVf01 Kinir' Knjjlis food and Ital favorite sports are footb nd rin rummy "a. are y --ertain to ac-and the o cd use the Cw-. tion of Dr. of tropical Under t..v uuoan yi preparation for medicin® takintr hi 5nt»-G» - Chi: .„T Cheney. Jack reU i'Z'rG a J. rl D- 3 % lacheli -'I ___ niniat % aejrees ntedr _.«m Baird won, Robert er. Wal»- 9 , .. 1 Jfl" - -'“"''I" ■'•rl' Mi".r. SU»" KXrl I »««"»■ 41 ’ V ' Bloc Power Waning As Independents Score Victory In Frosh Elections f S ymour Co}i n. Iy ui. Ooodm.n. »'-‘---- » (JHfeli -. E™r“ “.'S.G,0.nre Numeroi- jC e nts Most i a.e i Toe 0 in room :r IS Moha £.' ' .ASM 'Vj VV vV6 - A ' .wKING LOGE , NO1-4 ’ EVEWrWG 50c Tharsdoy . Friday - STEAM AHEAD '-«ioha ■r“?x Tracy Adds Dollar! f -To Stadium Fund : ? L • XvV %. °ject snw,w Second Ti»„ sAl| HENirrTr-.--- 1| -InMiaglSss. bC 11 ’ WILD GEESE CALUWQ g gg -- “-■ -- • — " 1 —s------- Yp-SPEAKING-. Red Cross First Aid Course ]---- IiIwiaIp TaritA D__ «i i) 'v U)geesfrTTT rr ., 1 g4 —7 r-nvA nr0lll . H, a.le lMsntMM»V,|Vs Preparoil Popul e 11 R U_f. . 1 - f : - JI_.Lo» ® Uc e. 1’he Miami Hurrica ne OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVEHS'T OF MIAMI -- PHONE V W. — oo| Jomm Whay" o' dor with long. angry'step . -T® S '?O11s. Unable lo coin ££?£ u« 0° £,» SS APO Sells Tags' r' i??d ' °mr",h" STAFF v TES t? -red: Vs hat UieJjpl '. li isn I iversity as SSS2L S £S5.viSS For Xmas Fundi r i..Ui. Max Ro akiantx © V Barbara Brown is a free country — CVfilo have a Marshall Sunmoax A chance. Bui do L.—tCQ ’ «nd , vc 1,00 il , mR BUfA STAFF enough .i rriSr Yeah,butcanYoj "way I look «l It....................................., —hi l . . ve a If. nsw merrily as she Two Kent Slate ’Ohio' university men walked. i an . 0- ' 1'°"’ ,heir r00mi,’K ,,0‘,"c ’ "n ra'' , i5m 0Oi»J - ™ “- Louis Wh ! r Hal Kick Wax ab rq Tb tma Hall Ed F iqia _____ Claud Corrigan STAFF ---Adv rti lnq Manoq ! -----—------CtrculaOoa k for a i» ‘ ibUsk d •r ry Thursday tor 32 w k during m S pt mb r through May by th »hid nu Miami Sub crtpttoo prtc »!-«■ a ,h0oL i w ,C .7ool voaf f.Tool y ax 2 Univer»»?y Vol. XV .» .no No. 6 |Pi Chi In y . I’ll put Dram of •e remin-lence, Koch looked from right re hurriedly slammed the Small hammered on the door (y 0 rc c llir ddent. •or .VOhe f’ -u,n" AOv rtvi’ ''° uick, James, the Spotlight! And in out clitics b i b' im H T - Small hammered on the door more Jr '-to-order lw -.... ’v Io,‘« '■ nileri V «hc l ! f • « «»«Chi ’ V r lClVC the ml or.u.v. _ depai Vy. me to have it talk. Yes, right f r iifv itoitl • va tor I fle? v happen , V nc Yankee inge 8500 .tester Polytechnic insj ■» mar abandoned ent C aSl fWr ,C oj , .•ns v vYv „y iuse. no _r taymake vAt ependents “ C° .me , the spe ,, o« ' —dts -ho O nities in ord« j op armor . ______ "MisteL- the rritOt.uA. .. | depa «£0 me to have u talk. Yes, riglit versity school dn|iwer onr simple question—and important in the ; I want to know exactly why it is that in dosed Iwcause of I La nram. IVin.rtn-"' i» » «' • nm rn'1 as Pou ipprehensive Florida Kidnappers foA "°no . Silence T-D Tommy's Fiery Tongue00',N •dicine at Tulan ' v» ing one of the ,'opean schoo V y , o.,F het a a. « Alpha .v ya put a chameleon to snaine anti uien «««•■' moral support. Slipping his fingers in his mouth, whi'tled shrilly. A scuffling sound a« ■ i»ed ojren a fool or twa yj “Ask the Mere is a hook that come fr» delivers m Hlful sermon, .erv- 4" - • of a time witi upha Phi Follies 'rama Through the A - Acre, There It seems that ollege whose Majoreties to Twirl r.-_ -arance al Elon Gam hi: ,o h‘ sr « W"' yo o e also gone " - r Dr«in.?nopcor“‘ STu'lhe quest T.flins. In reply. P - “ fA' mm9 S In a" - •«,ode ily and Emmy e- ' hlush. Seeing -m % %V % y i of Miami is nol the om, ©(' asv eclined this year. A survey Punf»r Vl a shown tl irollment everywhere lias vital lined from .dent have not only" - Revere. - he draft" - -I ' o.me 1 ■+t » . " ? ,,'l‘ and secon. fC- O •est reasr - »w» m, vo all u the can t V-.nve the United 5 •act w: v'cigh - cf JO wit k ion is gW -ng «o get going. be 1)5. wi launching two ships a dn producing 250 airplanes jU— ' -- ent little G.D.I. se '» favor of « ( en | d . Vftil •(] favor of brer b s MortS W .ork. He; rregation and. welter still, a his cb ” He was a ve stop at notl’ ild a new or to oust i I hose ans of .»i! ivoch. that I in cheerleader stammer •cs. which had been scatter! .rnse moments of suspense, she "ith them. Pu,Po’ --T 1 t«f firs, a n. book can ( 9- .V|JVP .. ’’ "ader of },»J onJv ‘be nucleus of a w . • ?. Tl "« W J I’Jtho . cxcitcmcw(l'releS8 Churn, '‘'n":f,Ve l Hn "sv ‘CZK a‘,n"r‘° Vn FD S -,4Sos v.e w '° , - ror Songfest April 24. rnal Groups Practice Diligently it'c° a.« '' "l0‘ r ;‘c ' »Y s«‘Y ... . Martini Adequate: Interpretati: aV' Excellent in Second Cortcerr- iHr -4 ' - Social Com " .harder . committee Cancels1 § 5 $ - - nstere f - •M hrtl S ll nsel discipline is. acce "tertainm) « y thl MiilpUI. ». ioed th- N ft ) The question: Were ast s 1 ri" Georgia justified in iave -w }Oc fVKh, bU‘ Rv: you think t..i MghtyrH SSSS ;— C oq ALL before ft 180 1 °!vesto Slonw -........r".......... jo!os sal Propagariu Jotty Lowe Saystotom amO-9 Santa Is Coming theming again. The .. hmg he is going to do is thrust aside the Christian 'aQ "verc serious enough for impeachment, -'ine Gricger. Sophomore: “Sure they were t right. nP .,h huus uuJ±jisdJtLlhAJ lf liaht: New Coat Replaces Six-Yea lie «W»M rli|i l ' Old Student Paint Job JIMir .■ When peaceful Sunday afternoon radio programs were interrupted to Hash the news that the Japs had struck at Pearl Harhor, everyone knew that front then on life would he different. Shortly after news of the attack, a radio call ordered cadets and members of the football team to report immediately to the dormitories. The army intended to take no chances that saboteurs might damage equipment and building used to train American and British navigation cadets. (For one thing, there was a rumor that a ear full of Japs was headed for Miami.) Quickly the cadets were armed and stationed in and around the I Diversity buildings. American Legionnaires and the football team were also placed on guard. Fire equipment in the buildings was checked. Several fire hoses were found to have been slashed and were useless. The Loral (rabies Fire department was called and a truck clanged out to stand watch all night, Large floodlights were placed on wooden stands and placed so that no one could conn near the buildings without being seen. The ever-lielpful radio soon partly answered student questions: "There will be no classes at the University tomorrow ' This news loosed a flock of rumors. "The army is taking over the University. ' "There will be no Christmas vacation." "There will be no more classes after the end of the semester." Monday morning many students (and professors) went out to the University, either out of curiosity or "on business." They couldn't gel in. At the west entrance of the Main building the Negro help was huddled together waiting to be let in. The iceman came. There was a conference ami then the iceman was allowed to enter—but Freshman coach Eddie Dunn trailed along after him. Inside the building, a legionnaire stopped them, lie didn't know Eddie. Finally the ice man started down the corridor to fill the water coolers. Eddie tramped along behind him. and the Legionnaire brought up the rear. Sometime Monday army officers and University officials decided that classes might safely be resumed the next day and tin following morning. Joe College found that to enter I BOThree cadets chart their course by a slar. the building lit hud to identify himself with his activity hook or registration card. In order to spike a few of the rumors, the University administration distributed ealming mimeographed statements. Draft regulations were changed so that more and more students were taken into the army with less and less ceremony. Often students were not allowed to finish the year in college or even the semester. Many would-he pilots entered the enlarged Civilian Pilot training courses. Other students took up radio work. About fifty tried to get in the V-7 class of the Naval Reserve. Most fell victim to the tough physical requirements. Shortly after the declaration of war, the University was changed to aid the war effort. First aid and other adult-education courses for defense were added. The summer session was enlarged so that a full semester’s work could he done during the vacation months. It was expected that the Summer Session would have half as large an enrollment as the regular session. Several University of Miami professors entered war service. Leon Henderson, who taught here during the 1930’s, was given one of the nation's most important jobs controlling prices. Dr. Clark Olney left to teach at the U.S. Naval Academy. Dr. George Lelmer entered the army. Instructor Robert Downes was sent to Key West by the navy to teach physical education. Dr. J. Paul Reed was summoned to work for the navy department. (Dr. Reed taught for several years in Japanese schools.) Lemuel A. Ilaslup. assistant professor of law. went to Washington on active duty in the office of the Judge Advocate General. U.S. Marine Corps. Instructor John A. Mcl.eland left for Harvard to study defense industry. Dr. James J. Carney, Jr., became an adviser to the Miami censor. Shortly after the Christmas holidays, all social events for January were cancelled. Tires were taken off the market. Sugar was rationed. (The Slop Shop put up the sign: "Use Less Sugar and Stir Like Hell We Don't Mind the Noise." After a few days, a less vigorous one was substituted.) Miami had it's first blackout in January. Traffic signals were half covered with paint to hide them from possible bombers. Rut the signals gave too much light for planes and too little for motorists. Soon the paint came off. At least one girl brought a flashlight to find her way around at eight o’clock classes beginning before sunrise as ar Time officially went into effect. Miami s famous skyline was screened out for the duration so that lurking subs could not pick off ships outlined against the glow. Below. '’Judgment Day Postponed." on account of war: and ■tudonts are forbidden to pass the "No Trespassing" sign in the navigation department.jtimmiHG FLORIDA DAIRIES COMPANY 2534 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE PHONE 2-2621 MIAMI. FLORIDA Congratulations ami Host ll ishos to tho Class of 1012 DUVAL JEWELRY CO. All Over Florida Gordon F. Abbott Stephen J. Adams Alfred Adler Lilian Alderman Mary E. Anderson Don Angell Thomas I.. Ash Use Asher Harry Audctte Patricia Auerbach Seymour Auerbach Hollis P. Bacon Bruce W. Ball Harold S. Bamlmrg Janies E. Barry Betty Balcheller Eileen V. Becker Hortense Beckwitt Frank L. Bclsante Frances Bennett Victoria Bennett Edmund J. Berky Manfred Berliner June E. Berne Robert J. Bilgcr Bill Blake Dorothy Blanton Jack II. Bloessc Maurice Bliimenthal Eli aheth Boots John E. Born Esther A. Bourne Tyra M. Boyd Betty J. Bratchi John W. Brennan Staton J. Brosilow Owen Bullock Rosemary Burkart Hazel Burnside Virginia Bush irgiuia R. Byrd Charles Church Frieda Cohan Seymour Cohen Lorraine Conrad Margaret Creel Emily Creveling Roberta Crim Margaret Culbreth Virginia Curl Mary Curtis Murray Dacks William Dalc Dorothy Davis Joyce Davliu Gloria DcRoiiac Joseph M. Detrio Lila M. Dickerson Sydney Diminig Richard II. Donovan Raymond Dunn Suzanne Duzak Denham G. Ely Walter Ficldsa Natalie S. Frankel Guy Garber Clarence Garicpy Charles MacD. Gates Catherine L. Gay Larry Gilbert Marie Gil de Lamadrid Carey Giiishurg Herbert GlazerofT Faye (Hickman Jack Goldman Shirley E. Goldman (('antinurd on Hij e tio) 184V.s o r ii o m o i •: s S U M N E R INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Coral Gables 139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLA. Wendell Sumner Lummis Garage 1805 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. CORAL GABLES Phone 4-2go.f REPAIRS STORAGE IK-nU-RBT I LUMBE R YARDS. INC “Everything To Build Anything” The Bluebird “A Good Piece to Eat” 3632 S.W. 8th ST. MIAMI, FLA. Audrey M. Goldwyn Arnold Goodharl Harriet G. Gordon Lee Gordon Mary Lou Grassmuck Jeanne II. Graves Harold Green Martin G. Greenberg Leo Greenfield Renee Greenfield Rita L. Greenspan Pauline V. Grieger Frederick Grossberg Paul A. Hammer Reddie A. Harris Frederick E. Hasty George llattem Mildred Heaton Stephen G. Heflield Frank L. Hervert Eddie L. Ilerr Edwin M. Hickman Margaret E. Hickman Rebecca Hackson Wilda J. Jackson George Jalin Harvey James Ingriil Jensen Hildeganle E. Johnson Dorothy Jones Phyllis L. Jones Miguel A. Juara Eugene Jupin Jim Kalleen Alfonso Kasuliu Marjorie E. Kelm Marjorie Kemp Mary R. Kent Malcolm Kerner Harvey R. Klein James A. Klotz Ruth M. Kogod Norman Kout Joe A. Krutulis William F. Lautz Herbert Levinson Joseph Lipscomh Poll Moll Lockhart Judith Lopez Ruth Losey Delegal P. Loyless Margaret N. Lund Robert J. McDougal Thomas C. McGuire Irma S. Maberry Charles B. Magrill Doris C. Malmud Sally Ik Mantell Mimi Markette Richard C. Meyer Arnold II. Miller Nick M. Miller Helen Minor Joseph Montemurro George L. Mooney Charlotte Motter Frances Myers Sanford W. Nadler Barbara W. Neldett Edmund W. Ncwhold Ethel Newkcrk Lois Nichols James P. Ould, Jr. Rill A. Pacetti Paul M. Pahules Marian R. Parker Dorothy Parmelee Edward L. Patton Lois E. Pelgrim Claire A. Pell Joseph J. Petroski (Continued on page IHH) 186OIJR CONGRATULATIONS FOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE TO ALL GRADUATES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ☆ ALL PORTRAITS li Y Bon-Art Studios, Inc. Miami's Mast Madorn Portrait Studio 223 EAST FLAGLER STREET PHONE 3 6279 187S O P II () Jlf 0 R E s COXGRA Tl LA TIOXS TO THE CLASS OF p,.» ☆ BELCHER OIL CO. Compliments of the CORAL GABLES GROCERY “The Shopping Center’' "The only plant In Florida doktqned for thoso who domand the best” VANN Cleaners Hand Laundry PHONES: 5-2167 - 5-2168 510 JEFFERSON AVE.. MIAMI BEACH COMPLIMENTS OF ROLFE ARMORED TRUCK SERVICE, Inc. Hill Phillips Edward . Pollutum- Milton Pol in Lewis E. Price Mary F. Price Joseph B. Prime, Jr. Rita L. Provisero Lurana L. Purdy Marie Quintana Jane Lee Rankin George Pappaport Leonora Renner Kathleen M. Rhodes Jaek M. Richmond Embry L. Ricbel Max Rosenkranlz Robert I. Rosenthal Tony Roth Dorothy Rowlson Martin Rubinstein Charlyne Ruskin Franklin II. Russell Rosemary Russell Edward Ru .oinherka Jean anlNess Saundei Muriel Sawitz Connie R. Schcrr James R. Schlcminer Richard Schutl Delores L. Schwartz Read R. Seiler Harold G. Shapiro Richard II. Shepherd Joseph P. Shippey Doris 11. Shurlz Marshall Jay Simmons Isidore Simkowilz Melvin Singer Rennie A. Sinkus Eleanore M. Sklar Philip 1). Sligar Albert Smallwood Frederick Smith Pete W. Smith Edward Sommers Frances Sonneharn Atlele S. Sootin Sarah I. Speer Ethel J. Steele Miriam E. Stewart Civile Stoddard Elizabeth L. Stone Jack P. Straessley Hetty F. Stroud Robert M. Suddeth Helen S. S wet nick Edward J. Szymanski Robert Taylor HI Max I. Tendrich Hortense Teply Shirley L. 'l ilies Robert Turkisher Fred Tutt Hansford I). Tyler Dan Vctromile Lowell N. Veach Phyllis M. Wachstetter Jacquelyn Watson Jake I. Watson Walter W. Watt Suzanne R. Walters Jaek Waxenherg Jeunis L. Wells Hetti Ann Westerdahl Henry N. Wiener Arthur F. Widens Gladys Wolfe Olive Woodward 188 Jean Xalanka Robert Zcugner Ruth ZimmermanSomewhere there is a boy, already feeling the surge of ambition, lie is a typical American youngster . . . confident, clear-eyed, courageous . . . eager to meet the challenge of a job. And wherever he starts he’ll climb. He'll be running this company some day! Whose boy? We don’t know. He may he yours. That’s the American pattern. Free enterprise, ecpial opportunity—this is the life blood of business, the solid basis of American industry. May we 'always hold to these truths of the American Way. FLORIDA POW LIGHT COMPANY 189sp ass'ff" SAME MACHINERY, SAME PEOPLE, SAME PRODUCTS Miami is a peacetime manufacturing plant converted to war production. But only yesterday . . . Miami was a tropic "dream city" where a million or two civilians came to rest and play every year ... a wonderful montage of fishing, football, sunshine, fun, moonlight dancing, bright new hotels, apartment houses, homes and amusement centers. 190Yesterday's Miami "plant" offered two products, named in the order of their importance at the time: 1. Luxurious relaxation in an atmosphere of exotic beauty. 2. A new, healthful way of living that made people glad they were alive - that kept them brown and lean and fit. Today . .• Miami is the same beautiful place. There's still plenty of room and plenty of fun. But now those who come here regard themselves more as potential soldiers or sailors, or production workers-not as so many civilians. The "factory" still produces the same two products - but the order of importance is reversed. Almost overnight, Miami has become one of America's great wartime conditioning centers - a vast "victory plant" contributing as much in the way of health and fitness and civilian morale as any shipyard or airplane factory is turning out in its field of endeavor. There's no harm in your being a little proud of the speed and efficiency with which Our Town has converted to "war production." In fact, we hope you're proud enough of Miami to make it Your Town permanently after the war is won. THE CITY OF MIAMI MIAMI F L O R I D A 191Virginia Paper Company .1 A I K S NVILLB, FLORI I) A Dealers is high grade knamki. BOOK PAPER ESPECIALLY ADAPTED FOR COLLEGE P I’B LI CAT I O N S. Com pH me tits of Monsalvatge Drane Wholesale Candies, Cigars Fountain Supplies Quality Foods Lower Prices MYERS ELECTRIC CO. CONTRACTORS • DEALERS SPECIALIZING IN ALL ELECTRICAL REPAIRS MIAMI CORAL GABLES "GabtoUteia" PHONE 4 2878 Evelyn M. Abelle Josephine Acebal AIviin J. Addin James S. Allison Herbert Anderson Madlynn Anderson Mildred R. Andre Edison Archer George D. Ash Norman A. Ash Theodore Asner Laura E. Backus James A. Bain Henry E. Barber Winston Barnard Phillip Barnett Jack Barnhart Albert E. Barrs C. Wesley Bedell Edith M. Bell Beryl Belsham Alan Benjamin Louis S. Berenson Betty Berlin Charlotte Bernstein George H. Bernstein Irma Bernstein Sol Bernstein Sara Jane Blinn Zehla Blum Allen Bluniberg Doris Booth Fred M. Bowen Doris M. Brengel Douglass Brenner Prince Brigham Roy II. Brooks Cornelia Brown Earl I. Brown Janet E. Brown Robert C. Brown Stanley Brown Barbara Browne Martha Bruger Robert K. Burr Anne Butler Joe P. Byrum Kathleen Campbell William Campbell George N. Carifio Lcland Carnahan Mary Frances Carr John Carruthers Gloria Cartoon Ann Cassel Miriam Chastain William Chaney Dennis Chirico Joe Chuprevich Vivian Cirlin Peggy Ann (dark Robert B. (.'lark Russell Coates Jim Cohhs Henry C. Cochran Beverly R. Cohen Miriam Cohen Nanette Cohen Stanley I). Cohn Betty Cole Edwin H. Cole George A. Colom Emily Condon Catherine Coukling William Cook Sherwood Courtney David Crane Joseph Cranston William Cromer Gerald Crowlher (Continued on page 194) 192JOHANNES G I TKNBERi; LIVED TOO SOON TO CONCERN himself with the Ibis. He, if it's permissible, might well congratulate himself, for had he tackled the job it is safe to assume that the Ibis would have been later than ever. Gutenberg was a good workman, make no mistake about that, but he bad no feeling for deadlines, the time of day, month or year. lake that Bible he printed, the 42-line one. The customer died and went to his reward without seeing more than a few page proofs. They didn't succumb to some then current plague either; old age got 'em. We've never bad an Ibis editor die in the harness. Not from old age anyway. There have been some who have come close to it from what they claim to have been sheer exasperation. It is our claim that the exasperation department is split no better than even. It's strictly give and take; we put up with them and they put up with us. The editor's have us in one department though: they have us to contend with for only one year. This is our fifteenth with them. All of which makes no point in particular, except that we finally got it done, and Gutenberg couldn't have. That's quite a statement if you discount 500 years of progress. And from where we stand in the year 1942 that looks perfectly reasonable. On second thought. Gutenberg might have made it. There were no photographs, and as any editor will tell you, it would be a lot easier without pictures. Even bad there been, the old boy would have had to wait 450 years for photo engraving. And then he'd have to wait on the engraver. Parkor also print « THE MIAHI of Miami High « OLD HICKORY of Androw Jackson THE BROWARDIER of South Broward ♦ THE BEACON of SI. Theresa 303 AVENl E ALCAZAR • CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA • PHONE 4-1014 193F R E S M E A Congratulations to the Class of ’42 tARS.'ROtBUCK- -CO. • • M I A M I • • B1SCAYNE BLVD. • 13th lo 14th STS. Bryant Office Supply Co.} Inc. RING BINDERS. NOTE BOOKS. PADS. etc. OF QUALITY FULL LINE OF SHEAFFER PENS AND PENCILS 46 S E. FIRST STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 2-0588 PILKINGTON STUDIO 2204 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES OLYMPIA PARKING LOT 136 S. E. FIRST ST. «» BERNIE TISON. Manager Joseph Dabkowski Mary Jane Davies Donald Davis Eleanor Davis Robert Hearing Edward Dee Richard Delk Jim Demos Ann Dickinson Frances Diller Ethel Dimmig William Dixon Robert II. Douglas Walter Dressel Carl W. Droke Edward L. Duffy Roy S. Duke Donald II. Duncan James Dunn Florence Dym Ralph D ovigian Anita M. Eastman Harold P. Edelstein Will E. Edmunds May Edwards Thomas E. Ellis Marilyn Ernst Eleanor E. Erwin William E. Ethier Janet I. Evans Lillian M. Fahnestock Alan W. Fauquhcr Eddie Feinstein ivian M. Feld Matibla Feldman 194 Lou Ferrante Donald Fink Jean Fitzsimmons Arnold J. Flegenbeimcr Jack P. Franzen A1 ice J. Fried Mortimer Fried Leonard Fricdland Eleanor Fuller George Gagliardi David Cans Philip R. Gardner Jack T. Garris Melville R. Gellcr Richard E. Gerstein Walden G. Getzman John S. Gihhens Phyllis Gilberg Arthur W. Giles Harriet R. Gillman John R. Godeski Hill Golden Harriet Golden Phyllis E. Goldman Harold Goldstein Phyllis Goldstein Adrienne S. Goldwyn Bernard Goncharoff Louis B. Goodman Shirley H. Gordon Idella Gorscn Rosalynde Gorshel Maurice Granniek Sue Graven Lloyd Graves Ted Graves (Continued on paye lWt)Best Wishes to the University of Miami • • • WILLIAMS CHEMICAL COMPANY MIAMI’S OLDEST MANUFACTURERS OF INSECTICIDES. DISINFECTANTS. SOAPS. WAXES Also comploto lino ol Cleaning Accessories and Supplies 555 NORTHWEST FIFTH STREET • MIAMI. FLORIDA Extends Heartiest Congratulations Class of University of Miami LET GAS DO THE 4 BIG JOBS Essotano Gas Sorvico ior Cooking. Healing. Water Healing. Refrigeration and Commercial Use—Modem Gas Appliances at Money-Saving Prices. 'tssotane CAS SIRVICC Miami Battled GAS Inc. ONE OF THE SOUTH S OLDEST AND LARGEST BOTTLED GAS DISTRIBUTORS 1701 N. W. 7th AVENUE TELEPHONE 3-4645 195F H E S II M E N The Best Dressed Men WEAR Titt(I]S THK SCHWOB COMPANY 6-8-10 N. E. 1st AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA From FRANK, GENE and FRED Best Wishes for 1942 Phyllis Greenberg Muriel Greene Laurence Isham Shirley P. Greenfield Shirley Jamison Darcy Grossman Robert E. Jiras Kita Grossman Betty J. Johnson Fred Gunion James R. Johnson Maxine Johnston Ethel Hallman Ralph Johnston Phyllis A. Hammond Howard Hanson Bill Jordan George Anna Harbeson Stanley Kalian Bettie F. Harlow Raymond Kahn Kuby May Harmon Thomas Kaliler Vincent .Harvey Harold Katz Edward B. Hauck Martha Kautzman James G. Havens Chadwick Kaye John P. Hawkins Clara B. Keenen John E. Hawkins Harley H. Keith Mary R. Hayes Ruth A. Kendel Virginia Haynes Norton M. Kirsch Dale C. Healy Nelson K la tier Mary F. Heel her Eugene Klein Arthur W. Hein Vi illiam H. Koblenz Dexter Heir Stanley Kolber Claire Herman Bob Kolz Mary Hewitt Leopold Kondratowic Warren S. Hickcox Leonard Korsakoff Ruth Hinkel Maxine Kreiswirth Ruth Hirscli Seymour Krug Edward Hlasnick John E. Kruse Irene Hoffman Donald G. Kiilil Robert F. Holland Betty Sue Hopkins Eileen Kurtz Joe I). Howdyshell Ben Landress La Vcryn Hunnieeke Martin Lapan Ruby 0. Hunt Phyllis Lapidus Kitty B. Hyatt John Larkin 196 (Continued on page 198)Congratulations to the Class of '42 Miami's Busiest- J America's Largest "HcxL Gloss "39xug- 51 E.1 Flagler St. 4 2SC 60 N.E. First St. JAI-ALAI THE WORLD'S FASTEST, MOST DANGEROUS SPORT PROUDLY SALUTES T H E S V I R I T O F M I A M I U BISCAYNE FRONTON Richard Berenson, president and general manager COMPLIMENTS. OF ELI WITT CIGAR CO. WON T YOU HAV-A-TAMPA CIG H 197F l E S II M E HORSLEY INSURANCE AGENCY 1 07 DuPONT BUILDING • MIAMI. FLORIDA AFETY .ERVICE ' AVINGS 2 0593 Phono 2-0594 ) 2-0595 SY BIL'S CLOTHES OF CHARM 74-76 S. E. 1st STREET Y.W.C.A. CORNER BREECE'S FISH LOBSTER MARKET WHOLESALE AND RETAIL SEA FOOD DEALER MarkoU. Hotel and Retlauranl Supplied PHONE 2-7153 400 N. W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE ATLANTIC GASOLINES and MOTOR OILS GEORGE'S 2135 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. • CORAL GABLES TIRES. TUBES and ACCESSORIES PHONE 4-5770 Tho United State Govomment (ells u that lilty pot cent ol the people ol tho country do not oat onough ire h bulls and vegetable to enjoy lull vigor and health. Eat fruits and vegetables lor Victory's sake. KLEFEKER PRODUCE. Inc. 1191 N.W. 22nd STREET Band Instrument Record • Radios Sheet Music • Repairing ANIDON'S THE BEST IN MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Lon Worth Crow Co. Insurance anil Mortgage Loans PHONE 3-4757 SECURITY BUILDING • MIAMI. FLORIDA S. Frank Leis Norma Levin Roselyn Lewe David Liehmann Joseph Lillagore Arline Lipson Shirley Litwon Paul A. Livermore Francisco Lluria Robert Love John F. Lowe John Lukowski Mrs. Amelia W. Luminis Mary McCaddon Fdward McClister James Me Elroy Joseph Median Florence McGloughlin Rarhara McGinnis Doris McLeroy John Mc.Michael Robert McNertney Hilda A. Macau Jane Mack Jack K. MacLaren Frederick Maetke Joe Makoski Annette Mall . Joint Maims Don F. March Karol Marcino Robert Marcus Edward Margulies Louise Maroon Harriet Marshhurn Sam Marzella Noble Mason Alice Massell Edwin Master.-on Georgia Maurer Martha Melville Edward Menges Natalie Messing Virginia Meyer Sidney Michael (lharles Mills Jane Monk Clarence Moody Josephine Mool John Moore Richard Motter Dennis L. Murphy Andrew Musantc Robert L. Nealon Jeanne Neubauer Muriel Neufeld Sue Ogden David O'Keefe Jtdiu J. Olmstead Edwilia Drill Rudolph Ortiz Jack Ossorio Janies OverdulT Charles Parker George W. Parker Natalie Paulson Tillmon Pearson Merre J. Pekor Clara E. Perkins Seth Perkins (Continued on page 2(H)) 198DANCE UNDER THE STARS TOMMIE J. WILLIAMS THE SKY CLUB 3604 S. W. EIGHTH STREET WHERE THE COLLEGIANS MEET MUSIC BY UNIVERSITY BOYS NO COVER • NO MINIMUM PHONE 48-2021 West Flagler Kennel Club A M E RIC A ’ S MOST BEAUTIFUL GREYHOUND RACING TRACK We are glad to compliment so worthy an institution as the University of Miami ROYAL PALM ICE CO. 199330 S. E. 1st STREET MIAMI Sporting G x ds Is OUR MAIN LINE not a Side Lino Cunningham +lLL'JzhliL4LW]»ZMIii! SEYBOLD ARCADE. MIAMI PHONE 3-7763 Telephone 2-5996 Established 1897 SUTTON JEWELRY CO. MIAMI'S OLDEST JEWELRY STORE 132 E. Flaqlor Stioot Miami. Florida BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 42 Dade Paper Bag Co. MIAMI. FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND FLORIDA WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. 82 N. E. 26th ST. • PHONE 3-3613 MIAMI. FLORIDA Kennedy Ely INSURANCE CONGRESS BLDG. • MIAMI. FLA. Phones: 3 0641 • 3 0642 • 3 0643 • 3 0644 200 •’ K E S M E V Arnold Phillips Silvia Sales Betty Phillips Salvador Salinos Mona Phillips Eugene Sallow ay Gertrude Pick Lucille Sams James Pilafian Earl Sapp Philip Pinder Rachicl Savitch Gerard Pitt Lawrence Schachner Elaine Planick Edith Schachter Hntli Polick Ruth Scbechter Barbara Price Mary Scherer Robert Price William Scliiff Robert Scbiiidebette Bichard Haft-Id Rita Schoenfeld W ard Hathhonc Rashi Schorr Robert Han E. Phyllis Schiilman illiani Hlu-tl Betty Schulte Robert C. Rliyon Robert E. Schulte Peter Kihaudc Leon Schultz Janies Kichanlson Harvey Schwartz Raymond R. Rivlin Leon Schwartz Jack Roberts Leonard Schwartz Sidney Rohinowitz Francisco Segura Priscilla Roehling David Seitlin Signe Booth Fred Sewall Edwin Rose Patricia Ann Shannon Alan Rosenson Helen Shapiro Esther Rosenstein Selma Shapiro Jerrie Roth Thelma Shapiro Lililan Rotlie Morton ShlefTar Adcle Rothman Domenie Simonetti Donahl Rowe Irwin Sirota Wallace Riihin Sebastian Sisti William Sitzmann Etlu-I Sabol Robert E. Slewson Renee Sachs Gibson Smith Lawrence Sakin Landis Smith Ted Sakowitz Muriel Smith (Continued on xitje 202)Charlie Ebbets: end sheet, p. III. G. It". Homer: p. 9. II illiam Simms Edwards: pp. I I. 16. Id. Marine Studios: . 25. Leon Crain Forgle: p. 91. If ill Connell. Acme: p. 159. Miami l ews Service: 169. Most of the action photographs used in the Sports section were taken by the Miami dailies. immie s ON THE TRAIL 0 O 0 0 COMPLIMENTS OF o 0 0 o o "MIAMI'S NEWEST ... THE SOUTH'S FINEST" o - PLAYDIUM —LANES • 3737 S. W. 8th ST. • CORAL GABLES • OPPOSITE DOUGLAS ENTRANCE "IUST A FEW MINUTES FROM THE UNIVERSITY" "It's Fun to Bowl - Bowl to Keep Fit" 201F R E S II M E RAILEY-MILAM. Inc. 27 WEST FLAGLER STREET Everything In HARDWARE and SPORTS GOODS THE GROCERY BOY TO HIS LADY FAIR Thl« thrtlltnq love letter was iound In a basket oi beans. Dearest Sweet Pea: Do you carrot all lor me? My heart beets lor you. with your radish hair and turnip nose. You are the apple oi my eye. Give me a date and then lettuce many. I know we would make a peach o! a pear. ___KLEFEKER PRODUCE. INC. « 1191 N. W. 22nd Street PHONE 3-2191 FOR CITY ICE MAGIC ICE CUBES THE INDISPENSIBLE GUEST THE CITY ICE AND FUEL CO. COMPLIMENTS OF T he TIFFIN RESTAURANT 300 UNIVERSITY DRIVE '['he Vhilbrick Colonial Funeral Horne ORGANIZATION ANI) PERSONNEL an worthy of Your RfiOmruenJalioti PHONE 3-6161 PHONE 6-3327 SHOE CLEANING MARTY'S VALET CONTINENTAL SERVICE 9SOT HARDING AVENUE Ladies' Tailoring and Alterations Formerly associated with Nautilus Hotel 234 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE NIGHT 4-9818 MANGEL'S FEMININE APPAREL 130 East Flagler Street Miami. Fla. • Phone 3-2012 BALDWIN PIANOS GRAND. ACROSONIC AND VERTICAL CREAGER PIANO CO. 1160 W. FLAGLER STREET Irving Smolker Richard Taylor Ktlyllu Solomon Roy Tendler John K. Soulliere Sophia Tendrich Kdgar Spizel Karl Thery S. Cosette Stephenson Murlcy Mae Thompson Alvan Sterling Stephen Thorpe Ilia Steuer Stanley Tinier Margie Stinson Channing Trafiord W. Meade Stoekdell David M. Turovsky Allison Stout Frank Stranahan William Ulrich Lee Stulil Frank 1 zcli Louis Suriani Paul Sutton Ren I). Venning Klsie Szedlacsek Charles Vick (Conlinurtl on paqr 203) SOUTH FLORIDA ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. WHOLESALE ONLY 1146 N. E. 2nd AVE.. MIAMI. FLA. SEMINOLE BOND MORTGAGE CO. First Mortgaqo Securities 227-228 SEYBOLD BLDG. MIAMI. FLORIDA HUSKAMP MOTOR COMPANY 242 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE • CORAL GABLES PHONE 4-2566 Used Cars and Truck Service PHONE 3-3955 TERMITE CONTROL Pan-American Exterminating Co. INSURED EXTERMINATING • FREE INSPECTION 334 W. Flagler Street Miami. Florida 202F R E S II M E IS Francis Viering Paul Yladyke Mary F. Walker Alec Wallace William Wallendorf Ann Wedderspoon Robert Weintraub Betty Ann Wcintrub Renee Weiss Betty Wclitskin Irene Wexley Travis Wbitsel Dave Wikc Grace Wilbur Jessica Wilkerson Verne Williams Gerald Wolff Rutb Wolkowsky Horace York Ethel ZIelin John Zipf OFFICE SUPPLIES • OFFICE FURNITURE GREETING CARDS • ENGRAVING MR. FOSTER'S STORE (AIR CONDITIONED] 33 N. E. FIRST AVENUE Paul's Boat Supply 260 S. W SIXTH STREET PHONE 2-7641; ; f . a; ...',, .:' H: : ®: Ml Lm!: | • !m- r|g W| j'5 : • » CI ■ »jitfff jTOffi ."■I. • liailffikiliiSliMi . ISi :::r::;t?nt:?:: i i=r;p' f!!nVr :':t!‘:! ifHwnrmSi u w ilFirrS : ' i tV'iiii ‘ tiSSjlirJSiFi jH?i;i!?r ;;;= i i ■::' s!J i!:!! “-E S’V5Si.-U':" ; I: Uinni Y; irllSIffimalap ['•ieUimpaiHSi: -■■■ IliiulHissiijHifinil : ■ ;•;• H!': n;a: tfi ■ i t = iilpBlliiteffi® }!|!|::Uifji5iff!fi!?iii UtiiftiSHi ■.Uv .'.';.v;;t:» ;rjumutjuiiMirnjr_-,;:ri;: n iu'.ilj:;?{ !; n »:;Kim!‘i!iHMtiM;H!»'}H:i,v.«-. i’. ’!! r •■ ' 5 ■•niu’H! iiniiii r?n!.!!tUL;!-ii! -. r LHinllinfr.fi Kzi z:l 11'. Ill,1 uahb'ju.. : •- . •i S ii g'- Klrf gigS iiiiMMi —i-i ’ui.irni'.iMVUtK ■..sal : .» t: Mv iti,;


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

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

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

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

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

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