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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 180

 

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



Page 6, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1943 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1943 volume:

Presented by Dorothy Ann Lovin. editor; Helen Gwinn, managing odilor; Emory Seostedt. assis-tant managing oditor; Rita Grossman, school editor; Naomi Grossman, organizations editor; Henry Wiener, ieaturo oditor; Tholma Hall, fraternity editor; May Moral, statistics oditor; Barbara Neblett. faculty editor; Gibson Smith, photography; Rodney Winfield, art editor; Arllne Lipeon. classes editor; Harold Edolstein. business managor: Advertising staff: James Pillafian. Edison Archer. Bella Shaff. Joanne Fandrey. Judy Weiss. Simon Hochbergor. faculty adviser. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES. FLORIDATHE IBIS { n 1943 VOLIJMK SEVE. TEK. itutecal Student 'Pu licataxu ttte UNIVERSITY OF MIAMIins diaphau preoccupied, this Tlieentire scl year. Wo did the same tilings, but we did them with an aft of impernianehee. It was a disinterested period. ' 1 • • MK|$Ld' , "i Consequently when whimsy insisted on taking hold of ■ ' U1 ruing again anil again in tormenting angels, surrender was soone or later lint our ouly esent interest is inevi we under the impression that the immor fniversity of Miami is a eonipletely heavenly insti It s just that angels seem best to express the aimless, unconventional mo"JetMe. CONTENTS T I I E UNI V E R S IT Y 8—42 Trustees; President; Administrators; School of Music: Symphony, Band; School of Education; College of Liberal Arts: Drama. English. Religion. Art. Languages. Journalism; School of Law; School of Business Administration. CLASSES 45—72 Student Body. Senior Class. Junior Class. Sophomore Class, Freshman Class. Personalities. O R GAN IZAT IONS 74—90 Iron Arrow. Nu Kappa Tan. Who’s W ho. Freshman Honors. Junior Hosts. Round Table. Alpha Phi Omega. International Relations Club. Debate, Organization Casualties, Student Association, Women's Association. Women's Residence Council, Freshman Advisors. SPORTS 93—114 Football. Individual Activity, M Club. Physical Training. Intramurals. F RAT ER N I T I E S 116—146 Alpha Epsilon Phi. Chi Omega. Delta Phi Epsilon. Delta Zeta, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sigma Alpha lota. Sigma Kappa. Zeta Tan Alpha. Kappa Sigma. lambda Chi Alpha. Phi Epsilon Pi. Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha. Sigma Chi, Tau Epsilon Phi. Panhellenic Council. Intrafraternity Council. FEATURES 148—158 Us and the W ar. Socially. Patio. Marching Men. % A I) E R T I S E M E N T S 159THE I.MVKIKSITY Hervey Allen Virgil Barker Roscoe Brunstetter William C. Coffin Herbert C. Craft Charles H. Crandon Julian S. Eaton George C. Estill George A. Hughes Paul D. McGarry William H. McKenna Bascom 11. Palmer Daniel H. Redfcarn Ruth Bryan Rhode Arthur A. In gar Joel W. Whitley Not Pictured: Rafael Belaunde Victor Andres Belaunde "Deceased tLi.L THAT TRAVELING, III which he wore a path from Miami to Atlanta and hack, failed to cause Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe. University president who in August accepted the post of regional director of the War Manpower Commission, to lose contact with his school. Miami's idea about Dr. Ashe's government work was that, although he spent at least one day in ten here, his usual occupations were: travel, by plane, train, bus, car (all the swift methods), conferences, correspondence, and answering the long-distance telephone. But is wasn't quite that simple. As one of the twelve regional directors appointed by the United States president to serve under Paul V. McNutt, national head. Dr. Ashe is holding down a personnel job whose enormous scope uma .es even his University staff. Labor demands and appeals come from all sides to the oflices of the region's War Manpower Commissions. Entire geographical areas send in estimates of the number of thousands of men ami women they will need to complete projects in shipbuilding, airport construction, etc. Even military services utilizing civilian employees ask Dr. Ashe’s office for help. Making decisions is the principal function of the regional director, whose territory covers Georgia, South Carolina, Tennessee. Alabama, and Mississippi, all referring major decisions to the Atlanta office. Dr. Ashe is nationally known for his work in personnel. Before coming to Miami ©UK I It EX Y he was dean of men at the University of Pittsburgh and served for some years as personnel director for large Pennsylvania corporations. But despite his concern with the segment of tin- affairs of the nation to which he has been called to adminster. Dr. Ashe continues to direct University of Miami affairs. In his frequent, brief absences, William J. Hester, secretary, serves as acting head of the University and presides over a council of deans. These administrator!- meet regularly to decide I uiversity problems: military relations, curricula, examination schedules, etc. But whenever they hit a snag and find it necessary, they can avail themselves of the ready and careful advice of the regional director of the War Manpower Commission.Doan of Women was Maiy B. Morrill; William Hosier acted as president In Dr. Ashe's absence; and Dean of Men was Fostor Alter. Dr. Sidney Maynard was University Treasurer and Harry Provln was Registrar. rfctnti U4£'iat n4, THEY MADE THE PLAYS Without considering that there is little family relationship involved, some people may think that every “big dealer” of the University administration has a Foster in his name, hut honestly, one or two haven't. First of all there's William J. Hester, secretary and business manager of the University, who had a strenuous joh to do. From time to time during the year, some little item of news like “No more cafeteria for the duration” or even “No more school for the duration'' would float into the Hurricane office. And always the statement emanating from Mr. Hester was, “It’s not true, it's not true.” When Mr. Hester wasn’t dispelling rumors, 10 lie was coordinating University affairs- our relationship with the army and navy, schedules. etc. In all. the former instructor in law who this year replaced Ur. Jay F. W. Pearson (now a major in the army) is Dr. Ashe’s right-hand man. Another administrator who claims no Fosters in his name is Sidney B. Maynard, treasurer of the University and assistant professor of Spanish. And if you think that’s a good combination, here’s another tidbit to know: one of the delegates to an I HU convention last year insists that Mr. Maynard knew all the words and music to “Alexander Is A Swoose” before it came out on the radio. Guide of women’s activities is Miss Mary B. Merritt, dean of women and professor of English and orientation. Looking after the women on a wartime campus this year meant being familiar with WAAC, WAVES, SPAR, and Marine Women regulations, knowing job opportunities, listening to a lot of tales about grades, dormitory headaches, and to wed or not to wed” problems. Then there was the day when Miss Merritt learned that the women’s dormitories would have to be evacuated overnight because more army was moving in. While Miss Merritt had her hands full with women's activities. Foster E. Alter, dean of men, was also suffering vigorously. There were never fewer than 23 boys in the dean’s Doan omoritus Holdswoith o! tho Business Administration School holds a cigar while Doan omoritus Wost of tho School oi Education holds a fountain pen.office necking information on their draft stains, cuts, and grades. There wen always longdistance calls and communications on tin reserve programs. Another administrator who can reminisce about the early days of the University is Harry Provin, registrar and former director of athletics. He's the man so many freshmen have a grudge against around "pink slip, five card, activity book, tuition paying" time. People used to think Dr. J. Kiis Owre wa just a nice Spanish professor. Hut since last fall, people's opinions have changed. "Why I was never so amazed in my life!" “Can you imagine a man like that?” “And a Spanish teacher at that!” All these gasping remarks were being uttered hv students exiting from Dr. Owre's office. A hit bewildered and inquisitive, the Ibis investigated and learned that Dr. Owre actually knew people; lie knew what they were majoring in: he knew their problems and how to solve 'em too. Moving up from director of adult education to dean of the school of business administration this year, Ernest McCracken is probably the most "aneedotized" professor at the University. One .student was known to have kept a section in her notebook for “McCrac-kenisms” (a dictionary of his Kentucky expressions. ) Not many people know that Dr. Louis K. Manley is dean of the graduate school. Most students think of him as the “current events sage,” (even when he roasts the government) dance chaperon, and “good guy.” By now everyone knows the illustrious past of the good doctor—his experience as an industrial (tig-wig, foreign correspondent, League of Nations sitter-in. ete. Getting back to the Fosters—two of them are deans. Dr. Charles R. Foster, dean of the school of education, has the task of preparing "tomorrow’s educators. Dean Bertha Foster spent the year at the Granada music building and from the latest Dean o! Liberal Arte Col-logo I I. R1U Owro: ol Buainou Administration is Doan Ernest McCracken: ol Music School i Bertha Fostor. Charles K. Fostor. Jr. is dean ol the School ol Education, and Russo!) Rasco is doan ol tho Law School. reports, she is still unaffected by the antics, attitudes, and appearances of her music students. The chief songster of the University is not affiliated with the music school, hut habituates the law building. Dean Bussell A. Rasco, who took over in his father's place in 1931, occasionally wanders over from his sanctum sanctorum to lead the students in an old-fashioned community sing with “Daisy” and “Take Me Out To The Hall Game” the feature attractions. The little, grey man behind the big, black cigar is Dr. John Thom Holdsworth, Dean Emeritus of the School of Business Administration. The smile of Dr. Henry S. West, Dean Emeritus of the College of Education, lias already achieved the quality of a legend, so much do those who knew him years ago, still remember it and describe it glowingly. —RITA GROSSMAN Graduate School director are Dr. Miller. Dr. Briqg . Dr Monley. Dean ol the School. Mr. Halttod. Dr. Dismukes. Mr. McCarty. Dr. H)or1. Dr. Foster, and Dr. Owre.SCHOOL OF Dr. Rugglos. Dx. Alloo. BeSov. Mr . Beigh. Mi . A hor. Sleunen borg. Mis. Polwoll, Miss Foster. Roth. Collin . DiFilllpi. TIIAIV SI K. T Till UK VS Since early September, tlie Music School hits been in so many places that it is no oddity to sec “Pied Piper ’ profs leading their musical children all over the Gables for an available room. Driven from the Le Jeuiie building by neighbors’ petitions — some gremlin left the violin and brass sections on after dark—the Music School moved westward, establishing itself in one of the girls' dormitories long enough to move in a dozen pianos and violin stands and to discover that the female enrollment was much greater than expected . . . Weary from carrying their heavy instruments, the faculty decided that the ol’ Music Workshop. known as Granada, was the best building around, and with some lumber this former furniture-factory could easily he partitioned into soundproof teaching studios and 12 practice rooms. This decided, carpenters addl'd their rhythmic sawing to the rest of the noise and the Music School had a permanent address. Music theory and education held classes in the Main building, until the Navy sliced off the second floor for them-sel es; then hack came the classes to Granada. During these excursions, the faculty members were calm and tolerated the game of "hide and seek" with their students. Despite the war's infringement upon male students and room Space, the profs continued their courses, seriously and conscientiously, and the students paced beside them. When we asked Dean Bertha Foster what the music school accomplished this year, she retorted, "Above all. we competed with Physical Training classes." The symphony committee, however, would say. "Above all we managed to produce a symphony season.” And they did. A varied and successful season. The committee, made up of Miss Foster. Conductor Modeste Alloo, Franklin Harris, Mrs. Marie Volpe, and Dr.Ashe, pulled from its mysterious silk hat six concerts, including five famous soloists and something new for the University — an oratorio. A few changes were made. Because of idackouts and the dimout, Monday nights were not as convenient for concerts, so tradi-tionally-musical Sunday afternoons became the time. As soloist for the first concert, Sgt. Bela Urban, the Hungarian-American violinist who was stationed with the Air Forces on the Beach, gave the audience Mendelssohn—and they loved it. Modestly he smiled and played their requests. Eugenia Honeywell, pianist, headed a program of music ranging from Bach (by the orchestra) to the Saint-Saen piano concerto. An all-Hussian concert, complete with Tschaikowsky’s Fifth Symphony, presented Maria Kurenko, the ’’Russian Nightingale." Kurenko sang more Tschaikow-sky and lilting Russian folk songs. Harold Bauer, who’s really at home at the University, having taught master classes here for several seasons, was star of the fourth concept, and his friends—his audience—kept him playing encore after encore. Mischa Elman, first guest artist ever to appear with the orchestra, just after its founding, returned for a third appearance with his violin. This time lie played the second Bach concerto. Ending the season on an entirely experimental note. Dr. Alloo and the orchestra, with a chorus directed by Robert Reinert, offered Mendelssohn’s “Elijah." Based on verses from the Old Testament, the oratorio is the first of its kind—complete with orchestra. chorus, and soloists—that the University orchestra has ever attempted. After drilling the chorus. Boh Reinert stepped into the baritone role of “Elijah," and delivered the prophet’s stirring words, while Arturo di Filippi sang the tenor solo role, Marian Mc-Crecdy the soprano, and Beatrice Hunt 'lie contralto. A special chorus of six University girls — Rebecca Jackson, Victoria Bennett. Betty Cole, Thelma Sackman, Ethel Newkerk, and Phyllis Schulman—sang the “Lift Thine Eyes" sequence. Before the beginning of the season, the orchestra had its difficulties. Last year saw musicians called, one hv one, into various branches of the armed forces. Finally John Bitter, conductor for the previous two years, was also called to the army. Dr. Modeste Alloo, former associate conductor of the Cin-cinatti symphony orchestra, had just joined the faculty of the University Music School last spring. He took the group in hand, and, during the summer, began to reorganize. By the beginning of the school year, key positions had been refilled by men in uniform as wrell as regular University students and other Miami musicians. Five men who had left the orchestra and were stationed with the Army at Boca Raton had obtained permission to come to Miami for rehearsals and concerts this season. These former University students. Herbert Blinn, trumpet; Leland Rees, horn; William LebedefT, horn; James Politis, flute; and John Caputo, clarinet, were all key men in the orchestra. Ami hack of it all was the man who worried. The man who tore his hair and got results. Dr. Alloo breathed the deepest sigh 13Concert artists for the year were Mlscha CIman. Harold Bauor. Eugonia Honeywell. Sgt. Bella Urban, and Madame Kurenko. of relief when the season was over. But he liad done it before. Before coming to the University of Miami, he had conducted the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music orchestra and organized and directed the Cincinnati Municipal Band. During the first world war, he was in charge of music at Camp Devens, Mass. He came to the United States from Belgium to play first trombone with the Boston symphony orchestra. In Belgium he had served as professor of music at the Bruges conservatory, from which school he won his doctor's degree. All the worries of the music school, from what to do for classrooms to where Karl Kruse left his trombone, are taken to Miss Foster, superintendent of the entire Music personnel. In spite of yearly resolutions to cut down on her activities, she's still the busiest woman on the University campus. Aside from her endless duties in the school, she teaches organ. 14 leads a choir, and plans weekly entertainment for the armed forces. Under her supervision are classes in piano, voice, instruments for hand and orchestra, theory, and education. Head of the string department. Joel Belov, assistant conductor of the orchestra, is largely responsible for the bowing, phrasing, and interpretation of the stringed instruments. Author and composer of several hooks on violin instruction, Belov studied under Auer and Bloch, and for a while was instructor at Curtis institute of Music. Young Alan Collins teaches 'cello for the string department, and conducts freshman classes in musical theory. Head of the theory department ami director of the Twenty-Seventh Avenue Center division of the University is Tom B. Steunen-berg, at least six-feet-two of pure musician. A graduate of the Michigan school of music, he has taught all forms of theory orchestration, counterpoint, and harmony—for the past five years at the University. Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher. Ralph Roth, and Joe Tarpley compose the piano department and combine the influence of their varied personalities on piano students. Mrs. Asher, artist pupil of Leopold Godowsky and instructor in Europe, offers individual instruction ami conducts forums in interpretation and accompanying. Mr. Roth has taught most of the beginning piano students enrolled in school, and Mr. Tarpley has continued to give lessons while holding a heavy war job. The vocal department is headed by Arturo di Filippi, director of the Miami Opera Guild, who offers his students operatic experience in the Guild's productions. Robert Reinert. youngest of the group, is director of choruses and aided in the installation of Miami's first successful choral society. It was out of this society that the production of “Elijah" grew. Enthusiastic Sarah Folwell completes the department staff. Herself a soprano, she teaches voices of all ranges and types. Part-time instructors of the clarinet, flute, and drum include three University graduates.Conductor Alloo koopi hi oyo on tho scoro. Laurence Tremblay, Charley Stallman, ami William Bennett. Only rival of Franklin Harris in the musical quality of his swearing i l)r. Carl Buggies, instructor in composition. 11 i “Men and Mountains" and “Men and Angels" are recognized as pioneers in the field of modern polyphony and have been played by the country's foremost symphony orchestras. Henry Gregor, composer of music both vocal and instrumental, spends his winters at the University teaching song literature. Edward Clarke, between music lectures for the layman, lectures on aesthetics to senior music students. Completing the faculty list is Frances Hovey Bergh. teacher of music education in all of its phases, choral leader, ami advisor to the music sorority. Sigma Alpha Iota. Former students who are now in the service as well as regular students took part in Sunday night informal get-togethers. At the same time. Miss Foster began a series of musical programs for men in the armed forces on the beach, offered at the Recreation pier. Dramatic Basso, E. Frank Edwinn was first of the student artists to appear on these pro- grams, then came Carmen Monserrat and Irving Laibson with special piano tricks. Betty Cole, Ruth Davis Lejon, Gladys Gaff and Douglas Brenner sang for several audiences. Jimmy Politis and Lewis Eley came down from Boca Raton, and in their uniforms starred in several of the informal concerts. Ruth Wolkowsky did her share with piano music. Dean Forthman Kirton. deep voiced and starry-eyed, offered her talents, and Ruth Schnapper appeared at the piano on several occasions. Many students took active part in outside concert work. Frank Edwinn and Don Littlefield. along with faculty members Reinert and di Filippi. sang leading roles in the Miami Opera Guild's presentation of “La Traviata." The chorus of that production held more than a dozen University Music school students. The service flag on the wall of the Workshop now shows 93 stars, hut with all those students off to war the Music school still carries on. Just walk down Ponce de Leon boulevard during practice hours this afternoon, ami see if you can tell the difference. —BARBARA NEBLETT, RUTH WOLKOWSKY Chorus rohoarsal lor prosontatlon of "Di|ah.‘-'MtaneAiay ‘SaucC HOI' II LEI) l IK HASS By dint of a few desperate expedients, including the impressment of high school musicians into serxice and the admission of women musicians to the ranks for the first time in history, the I niversity's Hurricane Marching Band managed to survive the foot-hall season, despite predictions of its early dissolution. About half the sixty-man marching unit were literally drafted from the nearest high school and high pressure drilling spruced the crew up to appear at the first game “ready for action. " The “mixed company" was perhaps the first thing the fans noticed, although it must he admitted that the widely-varied heights were also an eye-catcher. Perhaps the most popular stunt of the year was bringing hack the how and arrow maneuver from a drill of past years, although even that did not escape entirely from near-destruction. Only several minutes before the hand was scheduled to march on the gridiron, a young musician confessed that he had not brought his instrument. Questioned, he admitted, “I forgot it. ' He didn’t say he’d mis- laid it around the house, or that he’d thought he had it with him. No, he had just calmly walked out of the house without his tuba. Among other oddities, it may he noted that the hand, in an endeavor to remain a united group during the entire game, employed water-hoys to keep their parched throats in shape for the blasting between the halves. Although it enabled the musicians to remain in their seats, it kept the water hoys on the run. Remarked one of them, “Gee whiz, I never knew college hoys could drink so much.” Of the characters of the hand, it must he admitted that Johnny Brennan did an admirable job of drilling the aggregation, although getting its members out of bed before breakfast for three months proved no easy task. Muriel Smith, head majorette, was back again to lead Marion Meyers. Carol Jane Shaffer, and Kitty MacDonald, the chosen assistant twirlers. in exhibitions between the halves. Dr. Modeste Alloo. new conductor of the musical end of the program, brought many heretofore-unappreciated marches back to the public. Karl Kruse and Tom Lloyd had the thankless tasks of keeping all the music together. the filing, and the general duties of librarians, in addition to the unanimous hard grind of rehearsals for action on Saturday afternoons, murikl smith 16SdoCCJtfiOK PIIACTII'E DOES IT Those people you never saw this year—the ones who dashed about from hither to yon-thc ones who knew every bus schedule ami driver—they were the education department. Although a record has never been kept, it can he stated that practice teachers and internes are the best-travelled students at the University of Miami. Their daily routine goes something like this: 7 a.m. Up and about. 7:30 a.m. First phase of the journey. This takes the p.t. or interne from home (which is usually at least seven miles from the University) to a bus-stop where she (very few lie's ventured the teacher training course this year) could flag a Gahles bus. 8 a.m. Gahles bus passes, loaded to the teeth. 8:10 a.m. Ditto 8:20 a.m. Ditto 8:30 a.m. Ditto 8:40 a.m. Ditto 8:50 a.m. Student teacher has lost so much weight from worrying that she is finally able to squeeze into a late bus. 9:10 a.m. A mail dash for Rural Soc. class, which has somehow disappeared and now seems to he replaced by navy pre-flight training. (But it always turns up again.) 10:00 a.m. Similar dash for slop shop to find the “ride" to the practice teacher's senior or junior high school station. Seems that the “ride" has mysteriously taken flight six minutes ago. (Next time, the p.t. promises herself, she’ll remember to comb her hair later.) This procedure continues and by 11 a.m. the practice teacher hac arrived — weary, broken of spirit, head bowed, and eyes glassy. Four busses can do that. From 11 a.m. to approximately 3 p.m. the student teacher has her hands full of children, all of whom are considered perfect angels and 17At tho Morrick Demonstration School tho Education iaculty is Bergh. Dr. McMaster, Cornolison, Fox. Dr. Ross. Dean Foster. McCarty. Shaw. Hostor. Donahue. Shufdin. Davis, and Windman. little geniuses l y loving parents. The student teacher has another name for them. Some of the choicer anecdotes about interning in education you've probably had straight from the bleary-eyed student teachers themselves. Example: The ninth grade civics pupils were assigned to interview an outstanding member of the profession or vocation they planned to enter. Seems that one hoy interviewed an undertaker and had so much fun getting locked in a room with corpses and lying in an empty eoflin (The p.L wildly supposed he must have been testing for size) that after he made his report local undertakers were besieged by visits from junior high school students requesting tours through the morgue. To continue with the saga of the student teacher: At approximately 3 p.m. the p.t. (not to lie confused with the p.t. of obstacle course fame) reroutes herself to the I niversity. Conversation from the bus-driver has included such topics as (a) the best way to raise rabbits: (b) an introduction to some Russian midgets who work at a defense plant and ride the same bus. After the sixth transfer, the p.t. is revived in time to get off at the University. Then comes a period of wandering around in search of the f o'clock education class which, like 18 the slop shop, has wandered from thence to thither in the course of the year. One p.t. was sent to the third-floor ladies' room by someone in the registrar's office who insisted that the ed class was scheduled there. When the p.t. finally finds the ed. class (it roosted in the journalism lab during the second semester) she spends a few minutes with her cohorts discussing the new bus schedules. The class itself consists of a lecture on teaching by I)r. Cecil Ross, who was added to the faculty during the first semester. Rut that isn't all. In her spare time each p.t. keeps a diary of her doings (“Henry made a lovely report on the life of Shakespeare today." “Isabel was shooting spit halls at the hack of my neck every time I wrote on the blackboard.”) an attendance record, a professional log (containing those interesting little tid-hits of information that make a teacher seem to wise, like the population of Azusa or the principal export of Peru), lesson plans, etc. The interne has it easier than the species of ed. student known as the practice teacher. She hibernates at Merrick or some other elementary school of one semester, while the practice teacher flits from the University to her grade-school sessions for one whole year. The result is the same in both cases, except that the interne gets it faster. For that certificate both the interne and the practice teachers spend hours, in class and out. learning the principals and history of American education and the American constitution, and enroll in little irrelevant courses like play production for teachers, the elements of school library service, ami conservation of natural resources. They take a course in educational psychology from Dr. Charles Foster, dean of the school of education, which is known as a half-breed course. Psychology majors list it for psych credit and education majors put in on their hours of required courses in education.Then there's the education of the older generation. In the afternoon when everyone has evacuated except cadets, dogs, and people who have meetings, a group of students wander into school with “shining, morning faces These are no saddle-shoe-and-socks students. All they want is an education. And they get it. They're the ones who study. They're the ones who glare at you in the Ihirary when you unwrap a package of cheese-crackers. Ami they are also the ones who always have the hooks that you want. Their guiding star this year was I)r. Charles Doren Tharp, director of adult education. Adults learn all sorts of things; like Russian (taught by Madame Nina Kuhova), Chinese (taught by Miss Margaret Sells, who was educated in the Orient and taught at the University of California School of Oriental languages), Portuguese (from Miss Alberta Losh of Miami High )typing and shorthand (from Miss Inez. Manning). At the Koubeck center, which was donated to the University last spring, continuation courses in personnel administration, psychology, philosophy, listening to music, current political ami economic problems, useful plants of South Florida, etc., arc taught by professors from the University. Separate from the adult education division, although conducted at the same hours, were the courses in engineering, science, and management war training, also directed by Dr. Tharp—who for that purpose bore the title of area supervisor. 'Phis training was offered by the U.S. Office of Education of the Federal Security Agency and the War Manpower Commission through the University of Florida at the University of Miami. (Towards the end of the second semester Dr. Tharp wore a weary look. He had to explain the sponsorship of the defense courses quite frequently.) The courses in ESMWT, designed to prepare civilians for positions in war industries, were college standard courses in the airplane, aircraft engineering, airport design, radio communications, surveying, marine design, foundations of engineering, engineering drawing, elements of radio engineering, elements of physics, electrical engineering, chemistry of uon-metallic elements, etc. What the school of education, the department of education, and the engineering group of classes have in common is that they are all interested in transmuting it from the hooks to the brains. They go about it in strangely similar ways: the p.l s and internes by daily luis routes and rehashes of their lecture notes for quizzes and class-room emergencies, the adult students and defense absorbers by careful attention to class-room happenings—and daily bus routes. —RITA CROSSMAN Dr. Tharp was our director of adult education as woll as diroctor of courses in war training and management. 19@Meye LIBERAL HITS IMIYSI CAL. SC I RACES Although laboratories were ns odoriferous as usual, the science department underwent a change this year. The idea of getting a lucrative position in industry lurked in many minds, and there was n continuous infiltration of a new sort of people into the science labs. Wistful-looking matrons, who would feel more at home at a bridge-party, appeared shyly at the first lab sessions, and soon started working with vigor. If they didn't run quite to type you could always distinguish them by the way they behaved. You'd notice a woman stirring a mixture with the same motion with which one mixes a eake batter, or you'd see one pick up a scalpel as she would a carving-knife. Men. too, became more science-conscious, for they felt a basic knowledge of the sciences would bring advancement in the armed services. Music and philosophy students worked side by side in the physics lab. With the philosophy student trying to use Kant's logic in setting up an experiment, results were fantastic. And the graphs drawn by the second violinist looked suspiciously like chromatic scales. Besides housing erstwhile housewives and First row: Gouldman. Hickman. Seitlin, Groonbeig, Swords. Kelm, Harmon • Socond row: Dr. Miller. Hash. Cossel. Hirsch. Long. Fandrey. Gerber, Schorr. Feld • Third row: Doochln. Roberts. Peacock. Soigel. Colom. Dabkowski. Barrett. Dr. Williams. Dr. Smith. 20poets, tin science department labs were also occupied by workers whose research seemed aimed at driving all forms of life from the University. Professors stopped in mid-lecture to mutter imprecations. The. queue in the cafeteria was noticeably shorter. On investigation, the odor proved to emanate from an experimenter's "toasting tnnieates" and "baking barnacles'” to develop paint resistance— military secret stuff. Despite the greater emphasis, many still entered labs as they would a lethal chamber. Students who felt that way displayed their savoir-faire by refusing to find out what the experiment was about before performing it. Chemistry Honors society sponsored lectures like “The Effect of the Sulfa Drugs on the Healing of Wounds,1' held a drive to organize a decontamination squadron at the I niversity, and in May presented a show of chemistry magic which some said rivalled the annual Follies. Officers of the explosive organization were Alan Siegel, president; Martin Greenberg, vice president: Rashi Schorr, secretary; Prince Rrigham, treasurer; and William Pa-cetti, sergeant-at-arms. Members were George Colom, Tillman Pearson, Eugene Ketchen, Ed Polliamus, and Jack Barrett. Students who got mixed up in diving expeditions ami lectures on topics like “My Victory Garden" ami "Termite Colony” as a result of joining Mu Beta Sigma were Martin Greenberg, president; Margaret Hickman, vice-president: Rashi Schorr, secretary-treasurer; Don Peacock, historian; Collins Swords, Ruth Hirscli, Ann Cassel, Stanley Tinter. Jack Barrett, Toni Long, Sheldon Deutsch. Victor Emanuel, Dorothy Mae Sterling, May Moral. Margaret Hickman, Joanne Fandrey, Prince Brigham. David Crane, George Colom, Faye Cowen, Barbara Koven, Herbert Horton. Margery Kelm. Ruby Herman, Ada Westrik, Mary Nash. Jaek Roberts, Seymour Auerbach, Ronald Mayer. Esther Rosenstein, and Barbara Robinson.—rashi schorr SOCIAL SCIENCES Sociology and History came very near amalgamating into a unit this year and the psychology department retired to a laboratory whenever possible, but the current events class taught by Dr. Louis k. Manley broke an all-time record when two hundred students enrolled. Classes were held in the University theatre. Interest also ran high in government classes taught by Dean Ernest McCracken and Dr. Manley. Versatile faculty members moved rapidly from one subject to another whenever war needs required. Frederick H. Koch. Jr., head Top: Physical science faculty lines up foi inspection: Dr. Hjort. Dr. Williams. Dr. Holmes. Mr. Goldman. Mr. Smith. Mr. Lindstrom. Dr. Millor. Bottom: Chemical Honorary members woro Siegal. Pacotti. Brigham. Groonberg. Dr. H}ort. Shorr. Lindstrom. Rappoport and Colom.Mtu Barrett. Dr. Brigqa. Dr. McNicoll. Dr. Eckel, and Dr. Williams make up tho Social Science faculty. History honorary members: Patmeloo. Paetro. Malmud. Gross-man. Wattors, Hawk.and in the back row. Hallman. Clark. Feldman. Cannova. and Borlinor. of the drama department, taught sociology and airplane spotting until a local war-job swept him right off the campus. I)r. Charlton Tebeau, whom Mr. Koch replaced in rural sociology, had decided to put the theories of the course into practice ami go home to take over the operation of his farm in Georgia. After Mr. Koch left. G. Raymond Stone, assistant professor of psychology, took over the fast-moving course. Stone himself had been deferred from the draft at the eleventh hour. Students had given him a travelling-case farewell present ami Miss Georgia May Barrett, professor of psychology and department-head, had been scheduled to teach eighteen hours of classes during the second semester. Placed in the classification of social studies for convenience in Ibis make-up, psychology perversely showed a trend towards more and more treatment as a biological science, laboratory hours for the experimental course (four credits this year for the first time) were increased and a separate course in the experimental psychology of learning instituted during the second semester. Laboratory equipment was also used extra-currieularly in a program to aid grade school children reported by their teachers as doing inadequate work. Visual and hearing defects were discovered by eye-movement photography and ear-testing devices ami corrected to some extent by practice sessions. Analyses were made and re-made of the children's abilities. History, too. saw present-day applications, as Dr. Harold E. Briggs, head of the departments of history and sociology, explained: “We must not forget, in times like these, that what may appear at first to he the most impracticable subjects may ultimately prove to he of very real value in the diversified activities of modern life.' Putting this principle into pratice. members of History Honors Society read papers by faculty members and students at meetings, held lively discussions on current historical viewpoints. They also awarded a prize to the sophomore history major who showed the most promise at the end of the year in Honors Assembly. All juniors or seniors, history majors or able to present 18 hours of history with at least a B average in the important subject and a C average in others, members of the group are: William Feldman, president; Louise Wheeler, vice-president; Naomi Crtissman, secretary; Mary Lou Yahner, treasurer; Manfred Berliner. Ed Feigin. Bill Hallman, Robert Hess, Hardin V. Stuart, Frank Cannova, and James Clark. Dr. Paul E. Eckel, associate pro-fessor of history, with Dr. Briggs and Dr. Williams, is faculty sponsor. —MARY GENE LAMBERT 22 .cwtStays. IILACKOIT FOII FOOTLIGHTS 1915-3, the year of the telescopic drama department. When the semester began majors lounged in the three-office suite on the second floor and puttered around the 2100-odd square feet of backstage workshop. Equilibrium was as usual, and a season of five major productions and five hills of original one-acts was announced. Mrs. Opal Molter spent her free hours writing and producing “mellerdramas ' for the USO. Murid Smith, Mary Veach, Betty Bat-chellcr, the Dan Satins, the Sidney Cassels, Shirley llaimes Goldston. Becky Jackson. Ruth Jane Graver, Hazel Longnecker, Bick-lev Keenan and others capered around for the military, using ping-pong tables, barn floors, etc. as stage.-. October 21 saw the seventh hill of one-act plays. The “Hurricane" reviewer wrote, ‘‘Sex reared its head and the armed forces monopolized the stage.' Note: telephone installed hack stage, ‘‘for business only." In November. Aniver Sari Saekheim directed a special performance for the American Association of University Women, a Mexican comedy, "Sunday Costs Five Pesos.” In the production were Elaine Planieke, Howard Kaufman, Phyllis Schulmau, Sally Mantell, and Merry Lewis. The suite was usurped by Navy navigators Dee. 4, and the department moved as far away from the theatre as it could possibly he without lodging in the Administration building: 303. the old IRC room, hidden under the tower. Before the year’s end even that office was doubling as a women’s faculty room. In Christmas tradition, Mr. Koch read all of Dickens Christmas Carol at the Coral Cables elementary school. Play wnghl-actoi-director Koch look on while lack lawronco and ludy Weiss count toos in "Smoky Mountain Road." Also in the spirit of the season. Mrs. Motter produced Family Portrait just before Christmas vacation. She designed the set, which was constructed by Lowell Veach ami Manny Roth. Pet of the cast was an owl, Appius Hadrian. The first production after the holidays was one-acts again: Lester Moore’s drama, "Tomorrow Is Forever." and a college comedy by Bill Diamant, "Passing the Hitch." And then came more military inroads into the arts college. Holders of subscription tickets to the five major productions were notified by post-card that there were to be no more, but “we would be glad to have your back (sic) with us next year. “Drama majors returned to school between semesters to find their “lab,” the production of full-lengtb plays, was discontinued for the duration. Even the greenroom had disappeared. Instead of cutting and sawing ami falling flats there sounded the brittle plinggh. and “Ham on rye with butter . .. no butter... all right. .. no bam.” and the juke box playing hot and loud. There was the slop shop, hack stage. And how does the department stand at the end of the semester? It still owns the tool cabinet, and about five feet of stacked flats. 23 Make-up classes arc being held in dressing rooms. The theatre is being used for government classes. Women's association meetings, and USO rehearsals. In addition to the latter, Mrs. Motter keeps classes going. And Frederick Koch, Jr., department head, also holds down a full lime job with the local WMC. —BEBE FINEMAN. RENEE CREENFIELD. Cne- ict 7( ene 'Jto-ta te Four Years of inspired drama graduates with the class of ’13. In the beginning, 1939, Fred Koch, Jr., said “Let there be plays.” Edith Rosenerans responded with “She’s A-Gonna Be a Boy," and Walter Fieldhouse with “The Green Dragon.” In May, 1940, Adele Rickel offered “Feathered Trouble: a Fowl Farce." Manny Roth made his debut with “Strange Glory,’' a war-tragedy, and Ralph Nelson presented his unsurpassed poetic play, “The Wild Plum." which had won first prize in a local contest. The next hill featured Manny Roth's second. “The I npromised Land." another tragedy. William Reich wrote “The Whistlers." an impressionistic satire of bricks, mortar. Nazis, and the communist internationale. Bebe Fineman offered the first domestic comedy, “Brother Trouble.” New feature on the fourth experimental program was a verse choir supervised by Sidney Head. Ralph Nelson's “Key West Ballad." Barbara Willock’s “This Is Our World,” ami Renee Greenfield’s, “Dream Prince, 1911." ami “First Night” were the poems orchestrated by a chorus of 20 speaking voices. Plays on the program were “We’re Homebodies Now." by William Ireland; '‘Strawberries,” by C. W. Sunday Costs Five Pesos and Planicko. Schulroan. and Rubin pay the price . . . tiying hard (or leads tn Smoky Mountain aro Ryald. Veach. M. Smith, and author Koch . . Substitute Swoethoarts gathers such cutios as Deutsch and Veach 'or roles thoroin . . . Kaufman and M. Smith deliver Ham and Borscht . . . Kaufman. Rubin. Shulman. and Planicke this timo working on Sunday Costs . . . Silvorblatt and Carponter dreaming about Ham and Borscht . . . and Hand again with M. Smith. Carponter and Diamant . . . the wholo gang on tho stage under the titlo Sub. Sweethearts.Sligar; and “Houn Dog Howling." by Delores Staggers. Delores turned out another one for the next bill. “Scrambled Eggs" appeared with Walt Fieldhousc's “Dance Team” a drama of Miami nightclub entertainers, (inspired by Koch’s injunction to write what you know; bar-tending had helped Fieldhouse pay bis college tuition) and Manny Roth’s first comedy, “Heil, Mamma." which portrayed Hitler as henpecked. Hurricanes and disaster! The climax of Dorothy Ann Levin's first play, “Perfect Island Improvement Co..” crashed to the floor after 28 seconds of play when a faulty wire caused a map to fall off the wall. Her drama became a farce when a zipper wouldn’t zip, a door wouldn't open, and a hurricane glow became a consuming fire. Hit of the evening was “The Fledgling” by Renee Greenfield. One of the longest one-acts presented on the University stage, it held its audience for 45 minutes. After four months at college, the fledgling (Barbara Neblett) orates on religion, racial problems, social customs, parental behavior. and sex. Domestic comedy. Fall of 1942 brought the war closer to the University ami even the one-act plays reflected it. I). Levin’s “Substitute Sweethearts.” a drama about the women at I ISO dances, opened the bill. In “Sofa Scrimmage," Belie Fineman’s smooth second try, a sophisticated comedy of pursuit, “I said no. he said please. I said NO!” comes to center front, with only a few holds barred. W ith men playing leading roles in the army, Renee Greenfield’s second play, “Ham and Borscht” showed the complications arising when an actress plays the leading male role in Catskill summer theatre. The complications were astonishingly complex. Choosing a hopeful title. Lester Moore be- Planicko poses os Roba lor hor Family Portrait . . . sceno and soon on tho Smoky Mountain Road . . . and hard and long tryouts lor the same . . . Motter checking cues (tom stage front . . . and the inevitable Wlllock is a member ol the Royal Family.gan the new year with “Tomorrow is Forever” on the next hill. The only freshman author in local one-act history, Moore presented a play of character conflicts with care ami thoroughness. Bill Dianiant decided to write something he knew. “Passing the Buck’ was a slapstick picture of University life, with a set depicting the post office on the second floor of Main and action including a gin rummy game played on the hack of an accommodating student (Manfred Berliner.) Scene constructors and technicians during the entire history of one-act plays were Manny Both and Lowell Veach. Learning directing by directing were Maxwell Marvin, Phyllis Salter Kauders, Evelyn Auslander. Shirley Haimes Goldston, Mary Alice Kirlon, Barbara Wil-lock. Thelma Cox, Eli .aheth Stone, Meade Stockdell. Adele Rickel, Edith Rosencrans, Renee Greenfield, Bebe Fineman. Lester Moore. Manny Roth, and Bill Diamant. “We set the students to writing about things they know. Discarding all formulas, we start with people and write about life. We select the best of the plays written in class to he produced. Then at the end of the performance we talk about the production and get the people in the audience to give their opinions.” With this plan. Fred Koch, Jr., hopes to foster the University of Miami's own Paul Greenes and Thomas Wolfes. —RENEE GREENFIELD. BEBE FINEMAN. 'Wtajo'i 'Ptaductuutd Smoky Mountain Road was the first major production of the year. Fred Koch. Jr., was director of and played a leading part in the play he had written. A comedy of North Carolina. the play centered about the building of a road to Cable Cove, an isolated mountain community, and its effect on the lives of the people. Director-Author Koch was otilslaudiing as an actor in the role of Pap. Sharing top honors were Jack Lawrence as N'oey and Maxine Krieswirth as Cindy. Others in the cast were Judy Weiss, George Walz, George Ryals, Frank Edwin, June Deutsch. Renee Greenfield, Bernard Silverblatt. Patricia Auerbach, Martin Greenberg, Natalie Allen, Charles Tharp, Albert Steunenberg, Joyce Cobb and Diane Charles. Manny Roth was assistant to the director ami Lester Moore had charge of sound, including violins, cowbells, juke boxes, automobiles and accessories such as horn, brakes, and the screeching of tires. Family Portrait, directed by Mrs. Motter, appeared December 10, II, and 12. The stage designed to fit the intimate picture of the last three years in the life of Jesus, as seen by his family, included the house in Nazareth, whose patio stretched out over the orchestra pit, a wine-shop in Capernaum, and the eandle-lit hall of the Last Supper in Jerusalem. Mary Ruth Hayes appeared as Mother Mary, with Marshall Simmons, Manny Roth. Bill Diamant, and Lowell Veach as the brothers of Jesus. Others in the cast included Ruth Jane Graver, Lester Moore, Patricia Auerbach. Jing Troetschel, Elaine Planicke, Austin Rasco, Jake Watson. Jay Canter, Sheldon Courshon, Fred Miller, Charlotte and Zoe Motter. Barbara Willock. June Deutsch, Lee Carpenter, Bickley Keenan, Merry Lewis. Manfred Ber- Newsreel . . . Mary Low is casually chats with one o! her acquaintances, the Russian nobleman Bill Diamant . . . Mary Lewis on the arm ol an unidentihed cadet while Bill Dtamant reveals his true sell . . . Mary laces camera although cadet is bashful; while Diamant in pantomlno shows ho stopped just in time . . . Mary Lowis completes her Thota Alpha initiation tasks. " Twas nothing at all" answers Mary et al.liner, and Fay Hunter. Renee Greenfield, in her longest sustaining role, made thirty-two beards. And there you have it— the story of drayma here this year. It all began with “Judgement Day” being postponed last year. This year saw the beginning of the last stages—ut least in part for the duration. W ith that sad. sad story, we ask you: Is there a man among you who can truly say. They did not try. For regardless of the worth of the attempts, the dramatics did try. —BEBE FINE MAN. Heirs of an illustrious tradition comprising the annual follies and full-length dramatic production, the four members of Theta Alpha Phi did not begin this year bewailing their fate. All officers in good standing (Barbara Wedlock, president: Charlotte Motter, vice-president; Lowell Veach. secretary, and Manuel Roth, treasurer) they started in October to make plans. A name for this year’s Follies didn't arrive right away, but the theme was a natural. “This Changing World.” Skit ideas popped up. They were going to show life around school, in the army, in a ration line, taking a physical examination, how to keep the enemy from listening, etc. One idea for a running gag was to have a soldier make the rounds to see what’s going on during his first leave. Veach would have been a natural for the part, except that he was having to spend every spare minute studying navigation to get an officers’ rating. The Hurricane chorus was scheduled to be, for one of their girly-girly numbers, a set of USO hostesses. It was a very pretty idea, except that right about then the football team moved out practically in a body for military srevice. A few other little difficulties came up. There were the inevitable transportation problems. Sororities, not having houses, could rehearse potential skits only in the theatre, which was never available. The cause ol it all is Thota Alpha Phi with Voach. Willock. Mrs. Mottoi. C. Motter. on tho sola and Craver. Hayos. Lowi . Woiss and Planicko. Backstage space was rapidly shrinking away. Anyway, Theta Alpha Phi submitted its plans with the comment that Theta Alpha Phi was brave, very brave indeed, hut it was no go. That was about February. But hope was still alive. Ruth Jane Craver, June Deutsch. Patricia Auerbach, Fred Miller, Betty Batch-eller. Mary Ruth Hayes, Judith Weiss, Elaine Planek, Bill Diamant. Merry Lewis, ami Lester Moore accepted bids to membership. The annual drama production was still to come and the administration had amazingly approved the idea of presenting The Man Who Come to Dinner. Moreover, sets were available, having been bought the year before from the “Theatre of the Fifteen.’ A cast was assembled, including Lloyd Symansky (alum). Alan Collins and Leonard Muller (faculty members), Moore, Ruth Craver, Willock, Diamant, Dick 'Price, and Mrs. Alan Collins. They changed the name of Robert, the camera-fiend, to Roberta, and east Elaine Planek in the part. Sheldon Cour-slum, Frank Edwinn, Irving Epstein, Merry Lewis, Jing Troetschel, were also cast. Moore, Collins, and Diamant went into the army. Mr. Muller was taking a war course and Bee Collins was studying navigation. Dick Trice was flying the Africa to Orient route for Pan-American that month. Etc., etc., etc. .— DOROTHY LEVIN 27SOMK SPEAK IT So they WENT: Scotty Mason to war, Miss Margaret McKenna. J. Ralph Murray, and Gordon Laurie Thomas just went. Into the Mulish department, for one semester, came Trustee Virgil Barker, also lecturer in art, who delighted blase students with clever quotable remarks. Camps till divided into pro-and anti-Tharpians, depending on whether you meant the man or the professor. Mrs. Natalie Lawrence of the sweet low voice read Shakespeare to charmed classes, while her office companion. Mrs. Mary Clarke, wondered if freshmen ever grew up. Out of the library came K. Malcolm Beal and from the journalism department came Simon Hochbcrger, teaching a few stranded classes. Bushed ami harried Miss Mary B. Merritt found that in addition to her other multitudinous problems, she must needs continue to teach English. And Dr. W illiam L. Halstead continued to amaze students with his light whimsy in elec- tive courses and his tough, academic attitude in those which arc required. Reduced in number, the English department could still claim personalities who made underclassmen want more or murder. Winter Institute wasn't this year, and neither was English Honors. It just occurred that they both dissolved into mists, probably because of the war. But the Snarks (named for the mythical half-snail, half-shark) were very much alive. If you don’t believe it just listen to this record (impressionistic of course, hut how else would you describe that nebulous body?) of a more or less typical meeting of the writers’ honorary: “Who'll read tonight? W ill you start. Rodney Winfield?” Poetry of sense and movement. Poetry of richness and rhythm. “Read it again." Color and vihrance. “You’ve got something there, hut .. “One word was wrong." “. . . break in the rhythm . . .” “Rewrite, rewrite, rewrite.” Front row: Noblott. Smith. Mr . Lawrence. Stark. Levin. Greenfield • Back row: Reich. Diamant. Winfield are Snarke.“And you. Bill Diamant. What will you read?” Prose, choppy prose of satiric humor. “But you stretched the point. Bill, it sounded forced.” “Oh, I though it was good." “You, William Reich, are you going to read?” “I’ve read once at a Snarks meeting. What more do you want? Pass me by.” Rita Smith has done it. She's had stories published. And her soft southern voice reads a story of idealized musicians. “But they do speak that way,” she contends, “I write about them the way they are.” “Too educated . . . hard to believe.” “But they are. They are." “Well. let’s get on. How about you. Eddie?” And RosenofT reads. The same old words sound new and amazing woven in patterns of musical prose. Atmosphere. Dialect and atmosphere, and rich, new worlds. “My horse, Rinaldo . . . athletes ivith muscles, flex, flex, flex . . . ami the noose-liver.” “Form, Eddie, form!” “My style is my own.” There’s no disputing, so now a poem from Justice. Don begins . . . Myriads of symbols, impressions, epigrams, tigers, ami towers. “But what does it mean?” “Do you mean it to say . . .?” “Think for yourself. I won’t tell.” Lester Moore sat quietly and hardly read, he and Herbie Glazeroff and Barbara Nehlctt. “What’s become of Buggy?” “Cohen, you mean? He’s in the navy.” “Remember the sonnet he wrote about being alone on a ship’s deck at night?” Barkas clears lib throat and in his public voice begins his poetry, or stories Love and melancholia. A delicate, blonde beauty Mr». Lawrence. Dr. HaUtoad. Mi « Merritt. Mr. Beal, Dr. Tharp and Mr. Kochberqer. all member of Engli h faculty are eilent for picture. raptures, and passions of love. Disillusion! “Good. Hal. good. You’re getting better. Must have been fun. Autobiography, of course?” “No. no.” lie grint . hut inside you continue to think. Dotty reads poems, short, crisp, journalistic thing. on the ocean and life. hy is the world, why am I? etc”. Renee, Morley, or Greenfield, or Judith, what will you read? Ambitious plays? Your latest theme? Or a modest poem? “Room for improvement, but you’re on your way.” “Rewrite, rewrite, rewrite.” If there’s still a minute, I’ve a poem or two, and it isn’t feminine. It’s on sweat and guts. “Not your medium, you’re not at home here." “But I won’t he feminine.” “It’s ten o’clock.” “Can I take you home?” “Sure.” “Good, we’ll stop for a beer on the way.” --MARGERY STARK 29Philosophers Dr. Kaplan and Dr. Barth flank Dr. McMastor of tho Religion Department. ATTI WKn TO THE TIMES What started out to be a course in Religious Biography this year got beautifully side-tracked sometime during the first semester and turned out to he the University’s first and only offering on “Religion and Post-War Reconstruction." Originally, the course was a study of the lives and works of great religious leaders of the past, hut this year Dr. McMastor extended the subject to include the great leaders of the present-day world and their doctrines. Using the seminar method, students mulled over the results of the National Study Conference on a Just and Durable Peace, Pope Pious Xll's seven point peace plan, the five point peace plan of the Jews, and President Roosevelt’s four freedoms. Sometime during the semester, each member of the class selected a current hook on a religious topic to review for the class, and 30 later presented it as a personal gift to the library. Over a thousand hooks on religion and related subjects have been added to the library in that manner during the past five years. Speaking on “The value of maintaining individual differences in religion as a basis of brotherhood." a trio of speakers from the National Council of Christians and Jews addressed the group during Brotherhood Week in February. The speakers were Rev. A. W. Gottschall, southern regional director of the council; Rabbi Solomon Goldman of Chicago; and the Rev. Father James A. Greeley of Augusta, Georgia. More than once outsiders tiptoed in to attend special sessions and to become a hit dogmatic about the subject of tomorrow. Usually the area of agreement reached was the same: international cooperation and union. Seeking the student’s answer to the (portion. “What part should religion play in the world of tomorrow?" members of the Hurricane Round-table decided in a discussion before the post-war planners that education is needed for tolerance. Included in the forum were: Jane Mack. Rebecca Jackson. AI Adler, George Bersntcin. and Jake Watson. Two other courses in religion were offered: Biblical Literature which is an introduction to the Old and New Testaments with a study of the Apocrypha and Comparative Science of Religion which considers all religions from an historical, scientific viewpoint. Every so often people would “happen into” religion class . . . people who bad lived in the Amazons, eaten roast jungle fowl, met African chieftains, won high Greek honors, etc. Wherever they came from, they eventually came to lecture to Dr. McMasters’ classes. “During the five-year history of the religion department, students have been eager to learn the truth about religion, and the classes have always been well attended,” says Dr. William MeMaster, professor of religion.The Miami Round-table, under the auspices of the National Council of Christians tnd Jews, presented weekly radio discussions on religious subjects. Dr. H. Franklin Williams, assistant professor of history, is director and narrator, and Dr. McMaster serves as program chairman. There, too, students were given an opportunity to air their views. During the first semester, the Christian Science organization petitioned the Committee on Campus organizations for permission to organize and was given authority to do so. Officers and members were: Richard Shutt. president; Betty Odder, secretary-treasurer; Joseph Heard and Mary Frances Price, readers; and Phyllis Wachstetter, Dorothy Parnie-lee, Henry McDonald, Doris Brengal, Graham McElroy, Mary Veach. Muriel Smith, Lowell Vcach, Marion Small. Bruce Reekie, and Loretta Taylor. Mrs. Arnold Volpe was faculty advisor. Catholic students held weekly get-togethers under the leadership of Genevieve O'Keefe, president; Suzanne Watters, vice president; May Moral, secretary; and Tom McGuire, treasurer. Members were: Toni Long, Mary Maroon. Louise Maroon, Genevieve O'Keefe, A! Kasulin, Bob McDougal, Suzanne Watter, May Morat. Tom McGuire. Lillian Thomas was acting president of the Canterbury Club. Other officers were: Marion Diller. secretary; Barbara Willock, treasurer; Bill Mason. Harry Russell. Jane Mack, Barbara Neldett. Bill Folwell. Ed Lewis. Ethel Newkirk. Martha Fahnestock. Fred Maetke, and Dorothy Jones. Top. YWCA. From row: Brengol. Lopoz, Fandrey. Blanton. Stowart. Davios. Brown. Mins Morritt • Back row: Price, Aider-man, Howltt, Sargent. Blount. Gouldman. Brannon. Coraiglia, Arthur. Second: NEWMAN CLUB. Front row: Sansone. Gil do la Madrid. Throlkold, L. Maroon. Morat. Long. M. Maroon • Back row: Hickoy, Sullivan. Shannon. Kurtz. Lopoz. O'Keefe. Gallaghor. DoVoo. John. Third: CHRISTIAN SCIENCE GROUP. Front row: Parmaloo. Brengol, Frasc. Cole • Back row: Dabkowski. Mrs, Fisher, Wachntottor, Mrs. Volpo, Price, Hoard. Bottom; CANTERBURY CLUB. Front row: Dillor. Nowkirk. Thomas. Willock • Back row: Lewis. Fahnstock, Mason. Russell. 4itcuict l Tlllltl) FLOOII STIIIIO To find tin Arl department's little ivory tower, find vour way to the third floor. Then, starting at the library, let your artistic instincts guide you around to the other side of the building, where we await you. We have the nicest rooms in the building (even stoves for winter). The light is a pleasant east-north light and the decor consists of easels, paints, flowers, vases, jars, bottles, shellac, turpentine, picture frames, and various other objects d'art in which we delight. One wall is thoughtfully inscribed with mottos: “The Pobble That Has No Toes" and “Harp Harpie the Larpie." And we have faculty members. Denman Fink and Virgil Barker. Mr. Fink, noted in illustrating, architecture, mural-painting, ami many other fields of art: teaches classes in painting, design, charcoal, and composition. I)r. Barker, an international art authority, has been curator of paintings at Carnegie Institute, director of the Kansas City Art Institute. and editor of “The Arts." New as a full-time lecturer at Miami this year, he 32 teaches courses in art history and delights classes with such phrases a “knicknacks on the what-not" to describe the clutter of ic torian furnishings. On an occasion when a harking dog in the patio threatened competition for his lecture, Dr. Barker grinned, “Fin a better Barker than he is." and continued the lecture in a voice of magnificent volume until the dog quieted down. Delta Tau Alpha, the art honorary, has kept things humming in the ivory lower this year. Among other things, members have held an exhibit for service men at Miami's First Christian Church and exhibits in connection with University dramatic productions, painted posters, aided in the hook drive sponsored by Nu Kappa Tau. ami given the University library money to he used for art hooks. Members are Marion Diller. Lillian Thomas, Tom-azenc Mann, Judith Lopez, Hortensc Beck wilt, Anita Sistrunk, Mary Carter. Betty Graham, and Rodney Winfield. But petty annoyances do occur in the art department. Sometimes these appear in the guise of faculty members who look over our rooms, muttering happily —“Oh, what a fine room for my Birdseed 287 course! Oh, what a beautiful room!" Then confusion ami indignation ensue, until Mr. Fink comes down and saves the old homestead again. Then there are the people (they take man-sized bites anyway) who come in the dead of night and eat all the fruit in our still-life setups. But we stopped that, heh-heh, by spraying the fruit with shellac. Passing students occasionally wander in and tell us how to paint our pictures. Pet ode to mayhem is this: “Why are you painting it red? It looks green to me." The correct answer is, “Because I'm color-blind!" We have found a way to stop the disconcerting habit which the Navy navigators have of gathering in a group outside the room and staring in. We gather in a group inside theroom and stare out. If a lone sailor wanders in, the cry, "A man,' goes up and the sailor is never seen again. Kitty Boh Hyatt and Faye Cowon are particularly adopt at this sport. Art students' social life is something to sing about, and we do. (Have you hoard tho vibrating noise that shakos the building on Tuesdays? Well, that isn’t us, that’s the ventilator upstairs.) It was a hit of a shock to Mr. Fink when his class marched in singing "Jingle Bolls." He didn’t know wc had planned a surprise Christmas party. Biggest surprise of all was tho discovery that Rodney Winfield was absent — he had all the food. Carrying it up the stairs he missed the third-floor landing ami was well on his way towards the roof before we eaught up with him. We remember our unidentifiable Christmas carols, Judy Lopez talking solemnly about "do grem-lings' or ”de subconscious,” Rodney and Audrey Norris ducting "My Name is Yum-Yum," Mr. Fink telling us with a perfectly straight face that “Algy met a hear, the bear was bulgy, the bulge was Algy,” and lily Thompson (so shy) requesting that we all turn the other way while he recited, "If you have peanut butter stuck in the roof of your mouth and want to get it out . . .' We had another wonderful evening on the occasion when Mr. and Mrs. Fink invited the department to their home. Uly was heard to remark. “I'd be willing to live here forever if they really want me. I just love this place." Stan Brosilow was intensely interested in the family eat. "First cat I ever saw with a personality!” he said, ami stood staring down at the cat. while the cat stared just as steadily hack up at him. In passing, permit us to remember the time we returned the skeleton borrowed for anatomy study from the science department. Rodney carried the limp bony lady carefully in his arms down the corridors, while doors opened and faces peered out in horror. Pointing to the dangling skeleton. Kitty Bob ex- plained the whole matter to these bystanders with. “She fainted.” There are two sides to art. however. If you are not an artist and arc standing on the outside, looking in, the story is quite different. You see some one sitting still for hours and wonder what would happen if a fly should light on the nose. You have dreams of seeing the person who was posing at an angle, walking around at precisely the same angle afterwards. Judy Lopez once posed, sitting at a 45 angle. For days even- step she took was accompanied by a snapping of vertebrate trying to shift back into place. Of endless wonderment to the outsider is how the artist (so-called) can one dab of paint be working on a flower, ami the next instant be splotching the finishing touches on the vase holding the flowers. Artists are remarkable people. Artists are athletic people, too. This spring we in the department decided to challenge some one to a game of diamond hall—girls only. We played, and what a game it was. Wre were the Artists and Models and the other team was the Dc Castro Cats. They won with a score of 17-6. The Artists were art students, and the Models were those who just joined us to make the game good. On the basis of the above-stated experiences, we are willing to bet that, except on those days when wc are wandering around with hang-dog expressions looking for models in the slop shop and anywhere else on campus, you've never seen a sad art student. ---BETTV GRAHAM DTA 1 tho art department, and tho other way "round, loo. Anyway horo aro Mann. Graham. Carter. Winfield. Mr. Fink. Thomas, and Dlllor In a typical artistic situation.Giving the language tho once ovet are Mr. Dismukes. Mr. Maynard. Mr . Roeborough. Dr. Mullor. and Dean Owro. toy Til E AX S WE It IS THE SAME Don’t tell the language majors that Liberal Arts is l in '. They won't believe you. And you just don't know how violent a language student ran become. Such violence was expressed at the Univer sity ever time they got together this year. You’d see them in the halls ejaculating with all the proper emphasis, cadences, and gestures. Kven though the enrollment in French, Italian, ami German classes had fallen off somewhat due to the war, there were enough Spanish students, new and old. and people taking tin new Portuguese courses to produce a minor din. What they were discussing a major portion of the time were the possibilities of employment in the Censorship bureau, the FBI, Pan American, etc., or what former students were translating where. Key people in the language department this year were Dr. J. Kiis Owre, head of the Spanish studies section who doubled as dean of the School of Liberal Arts and Dr. William P. Dismukes, bead of French studies. Director of German studies was Mrs. Melanie Rosbor-34 ough who mixed declensions and stars by teaching navigation as a sort of side-line to her usual forte. Leonard Muller and Sidney B. Maynard (University treasurer) were professors in the French and Spanish departments respectively. Portuguese was an interesting phenomenon in language departments this year. One professor after another, in the course of the semester of teaching this valuable subject, was called into service to utilize his knowledge directly for the government. Miss Fliznheth Losch was number four in line, and has managed to stay with her classes despite all the blandishments of Uncle Sam. The course bad been replaced in the language curriculum after some years of absence because of the enormous government demand for trained Portuguese interpreters. It seemed for a while there that the demand was so great that it might even be impossible to obtain a Portuguese instructor for the University. El Circulo Hispano's stock went up again this year with the increased emphasis on Spainsh. One of the principle activities of the group was the maintenance of a Placement Bureau for qualified students to fill government positions. Also on the year's agenda were motion pictures, lectures, and reports on ar-tides from current “revistas' and newspapers to acquaint the circle's members with South American geography, people, and customs. Spanish songs and Spanish dinners kept the club at its usual fiesta pace. Officers of the group were George Young, president: Jack Goldman, vice president; Signe Rooth. secretary: Jean Drake, treasurer. Members included Suzanne Watters, Dorothy Parmelee, Doris Malmud, Peggy Sporborg. Margery Kelni, Lillian Alderman, Eleanor Arthur. Rita Smith. Helen Ballinger. Jackie Miller, and Maria Cuhillas. Favorite activity of Le Gercle Franca is used to he the weekly luncheon meetings at the Tiffin. Members were required to speak only French during the hour or two get-togethers. (I)i«l you ever notice how thin many members of the French club are? Probably they’re first-year students.) But when the Tiffin went the way of many other campus institutions, the club directed its attention to non-rationahle affairs. Point-free discussions were held on aid to the French prisoners of war in German concentration camps, the French equatorial troops, ami other starving, homeless Frenchmen. A search for a complete understanding of the political situation in France today is one of the sincere aims of the club, and is being attained with tin help of authoritative lecturers and current French publications printed in America and Britain. Le Cercle Franca is operates on a keynote of informality and open forum type of meeting, with much free discussion in articles and lectures. This not only helps individual fluency in speaking the language (as soon as the first nervous shock of attempting to find words in a foreign tongue is past) hut also aids in the understanding of steps being taken by French leader.- to make France return to the place of one of the leading nations in the world. On the lighter side, members of Le Gercle went in for French games and songs with enthusiasm. Pronunciation was assisted hv singing the words after Dr. Dismukes. although even the largely soprano membership of the club occasionally had difficulty in following the amazing range of his tenor voice. In addition to their musically versatile faculty sponsor, the club's officers were Marianna Bronston, president; Signe Rooth. vice-president; and Dorothy Parmelee. secretary. The list of active members was made up from those who attended meetings regularly. Included among them are Benue Silverhlatt, Suzanne Watters, Delores Schwartz. Marjory Kemp. Marjory Kelm, Morton Paglin. and George Young. —MARIANNA BRONSTON. RITA GROSSMAN Top; SPANISH CLUB. Front row; Kolm. Malmud. Roobling. Sporborg • Back row: Gallagher. Bockwltt. Smith. Rooth. Goldman. Confer; FRENCH CLUB. Parmaloo. Lovin. Wattori. Kolm. Dt. Diomukos. Bronston. Gordon. Smith. Rooth. .eeut WAS Til Kilt MEDIUM This was a year of amalgamations — and other sorrows. The Hurricane and Ibis shared an office, with a picture of Edison Archer on the ceiling and molding ACP certificates on the walls. Other things also appeared on the walls from time to time. As for publications, they followed the traditional procedure of coming to look more and more like their editors. Or maybe it was vice-versa. Anyway the only difference between the newspaper and the year-book (other than mechanical) consisted in the personalities of Stuart ami Levin. Outside of that, the staffs were identical and vacillated from one publication to the other with unconcerned abandon. As differentiating factor for the Hurricane, Hardin V. Stuart wielded an enormous influence, even when absent from the editorial desk. He instituted a grey-soup looking thing entitled the “Hurricane Round-Table” which appeared about once a month and. despite what at first glance seemed a pompous and dreary choice of subject matter, attracted a lot of student interest. It came on the editorial page and always had attached to it a remarkable series of editors’ notes intended to explain its existence, which were usually more confusing than the student hull which filled out the rest of the galley. Besides this educated feature ami a series 36 of pointed anti-isolationist editorials and frequently profane comments on University life, the editor gave his all to no less than two special editions of the paper. One was the old Hooeycanc under a new guise. The idea was to grow up the April First issue so that even the educated could understand its humor. The prediction | made by the editor before it appeared proved true. “Anyway.” said Mr. Stuart solemnly, “Some of the people will think some of it i-funny.” That is the absolute truth. There was also a literary magazine supple inent. come May or so, in the making of which all the editor’s powers of diplomacy came into view. He had to handle (1) the Senate, which had put up the money for the undertaking and consequently took its usual proprietary interest (2) the Snarks. who as the literary body on campus were expected to furnish most of the material, and (3) bi- staff, who failed in greater or less degree to understand what the problem of handling the other two entailed. Anyway. Stuart spent most of the time trying to get his staff to grow up to the situation and the rest of the time enjoying the low comedy of life on their level. His paper shows the variation. And the Ibis answered to Levin s description too. Forewarned of the possible calamity by editors of other years, who knew her nature well, she tried desperately to keep whimsy and Winnie-the-Pooh out of the book. She evolved anelaborate theme-scheme involving candid pictures on every section-plate and a good deal more such nonsense. She assured all those who inquired that “There will he no Piglets in this hook." despite the fact that she has been drawing them on blackboards for years now. She promised herself that the hook would tell the dignified story of a dignified year in history, with solemn memories, pictures . . . Ah yes, there’s the rub. Pictures there were not. The following happened in rapid succession: (1) flash-bulbs were frozen and a priorities requisition bad to go through Washington and he returned and rubbed under the noses of local supply houses (2) films were frozen and stayed that way for months (3) the engraver began to hint that his metal was running low. It became apparent that the photographer would never he able to make enough eandids for the book. So all of a sudden the high resolves collapsed and the Ibis reverted to the editor’s normal self. Rodney’s angels disappeared from the limbo in which they had regretfully been cast and began romping away with the hook. From then on. things began to hum and, if you’re reading this, the Ibis is out, and is probably the most sick-eningly whimsical hook in University history. In a solemn war year it pictures the entire University as being at loose ends, floating in space. And it was with this kind of editor that M. Helen Gwinn, the staid, reliable, the ever-dominant. had to work. It's no wonder at all that the Ibis managing editor and she-dcau of the Hurricane’s editorial hoard went berserk in the second semester and. for her own amusement, formed a secret society entitled “Trouble, Inc.” whose only known members are herself and Betty Graham, hut whose honorary subscribers are legion. Gw inn's main usefulness was in keeping the photographers pacified and legging for fraternity copy. The main disadvantage in employing a managing editor who knew more and was generally more efficient than the editor was that Gwinu knew it too. A “jolly good fellow” by profession. Miss G. will probably join the Girl Scouts after graduation and whichever she chooses had better look out for trouble ahead. Trouble, Inc. to he exact. James Jeffrey and Harry Elmer Rinehart (who is kindly treated in another section of this hook) made up the remainder of the Hurricane’s editorial hoard. Jeffrey also served as sports editor of the Ibis after Simmons left in February. He is a man of extreme talent, not merely in routine editorial capacities, hut in the larger issues of life. He paid as little attention as possible to the social side of publications life this year, feeling it wasn’t worth the bother. But he did come across when needed and earned the respect and gratitude of the stuffs, most of whom looked 37upon him as a sort of grandfather. KGrossman and BBrowne were considered together like that all-year long as co-managing editors of the Hurricane, a title which they earned during both semesters and wore during the second. (Ed Eeigin had the title under his belt the first semester. That and a few other things.) On the I his. Browne was a total nonentity (of her own volition) and Grossman was Schools editor, which means about fifty per cent of the work. As far as was visible they collaborated beautifully on the Hurricane, alternating the delightful chores of make-up and ordering headlines from the staff, which at various times during the year included Lee Carpenter, Norris McKlya, June Dcutsch. Levin (when the Ibis permitted) Barbara Nehlett and Henry Wiener, of the latter two more anon. Browne also managed to play with the and even went s as to take a wee to read a pape Japan in North linn. Grossman, • other hand, spei spare time from cations on public: and turned out scintillating Ibis copy. On the business side were two half-tamed animals, both of whom were completely competent without ever seeming to do any work at all. Ellison Archer, business manager of the Hurricane, created a mythical character for its news columns and then proceeded to crowd same out of the paper by over-filling the number of inches assigned to ads. Harold Edeistein thought that as business manager 38 it was his duty to keep the entire Ibis moving. After it was explained to him that the Ibis does not move but creeps, he was much more tractable. At one point there was talk of having an entire page in the Ibis with just one enormous R.M.W. scrawled across it. Certainly such a measure would only in small part express the debt of gratitude which the Ibis owes to Rodney M. Winfield. He also di l cartoons for the Hurricane's special supplements, and the staffs have an almost reverent feeling that he is a blessing in disguise. Of what the disguise represents, they are not so sure. Gibson Smith has taken to signing the little missives he leaves about the office, ’'Affectionately. Liz" in memory of the cartoon representation of him which appears here. Photographer with a crew-cut to end all crew cuts, Gibson bore the weight of the world's sorrows all year long. He suffered more per square inch of exposed film that would he believable by the average peace-time layman. Despite all this deep sadness, he kept merry and bright and turned out witticisms whose sharpness amazed those who had always thought of Gibson as merely hardworking and late for appointments. He was assisted in his mammoth undertaking by assistant managing editor Emery Seestedt, who was adopted by the staff after registration day, when he helped out with s pictures, and has 1 left its side since, cry worries allot condition of the and even occasl puts up little n on the wall askii cleanliness and Organizations editor is what we've agreedMr. Hochborgor oxplains hi journali m to Mr. Harum. to call Naomi Grossman. She did a good deal of work in that department, and as useful in a serious emergency when the senior statistics disappeared from the face of the earth. Naomi developed a style this year (totally unrelated to her thesis-writing technique) and utilized it in one outstanding Hurricane article (the practice teach feach) as well us in numerous hits of Ibis copy. The girl that di l the statistics the first time, and a good joh they were too. was May (“Maisie the Daisie”) Morat. She worked long hours on the doggone things and it certainly wasn't her fault that they were misplaced after she turned 'em in. Marsh Simmons and Manfred Berliner were number one and number two sports men on both the publications this year. In February Berliner replaced the draft-hound Simmons on the Hurricane. Marsh is well-known for his telephone conversations with President Roosevelt and his unfailing good-humor, even when turning up without the assignment in classes. Berliner is famous for his extraordinary credulity (for weeks he was under the impression the Kappa Sig. could have the Honor Court throw him out of school) and his singular lack of knowledge of what was going on in publications. He served as president of Lead and Ink and as public hull of most of that good society's jokes. Wiener (aforementioned as a head writer) also infested the Hurricane and Ibis staffs in the capacity of feature editor. That was a mistake. Both editors had an idea that because the guy could turn 'em out lie could also assign. It turned out that the only thing-besides the phamous plica lure series Henry could do were (1) put on a Red Cross dance, which was one of the most inconvenient things which ever happened to publications, and (2) keep talking for so long at a time that nobody got any work done for hours on end. Also. Arline Lipson, BNeblelt. and Thelma Hall contributed local color. Of these. Arline and Barbara were tile two who could he said to have done any work. A. turned out several creditable “So-cialiys and no fewer than three usable Ibis articles. She knew more about Slop Shop society than anybody else in school. B. wa-supposed to he faculty editor of the Ibis and associate editor of the Hurricane. But the publicity office got her in its toils early and she reappeared only to do a couple of re- A Load and Ink six: Borlinor. N. Grossman. D. A Uvin. R. Grossman. Archor. and Smith.writes, read plaintive minutes to Lead and Ink. and. sometimes, to go to class. As for Hall the main reason she doesn't show up in cartoons is that she wasn't around long enough at any time for the cartoonist to see what she looked like. Anyway, despite the fact that she was totally unaware of deadlines and the requirements of linotype copy, she was a good fraternity editor—in her way. People who had to advise the publications included Simon Hoch-berger, faculty sponsor, and Bland Bowers, printer. They are hereabouts illustrated as a weasel and a walrus respectively. The picture. of course, does not represent the way the staff thought about them all the time, only some of the time. Hochberger was on the way to the army all year long and consequently more of an astral spirit than usual. Bland is admired for his forthrightness, his ability to do some fifty-odd things at once and carry it all in his head, and his ability to get along with people, including his amazing family and even more amazing series of customers. Besides Hochberger in the journalism department there appeared this year one Albert Harutn, publisher of the Riviera. The first was three credits of Newspaper Management, which used a text to show how to run a newspaper. The second Advanced Copy-1 i n g and M a k e -which gave six (on the slightest vocation they annt that they are Hat Harem) the unf table experienc laboratory work in the Riviera printshop. where they made up pages, set up ads and lines of type, and covered themselves from head to foot with printers' ink. —DOHOTIIY LEVIN Maintenance of its very high standards, despite tin tremendous inducement to relax them, has been and will continue to he one of the guiding principles of the School of Law. Since the State of Florida has granted the “diploma privilege' to graduates of recognized law schools, the school believes it is vested with an obligation, not only to the students and to the bar, hut to the state and its citizens. To fulfill its public duty the school must properly use every means at its hand to arm its students with the fundamentals before it can certify any one of them to he admitted to practice. The law school is proud of the comparatively new courtroom on the second floor of the west wing of Law building. It has been used for practice court trials. Honor court meetings, ami for debating. Designed by members of the school, both faculty and students, to comport with an actual court-room, it contains. in the proper places though scaled down in size, a section or jury panel, jury-box, witness stand, judge’s bench, clerk's desk, and tables for litigants and counsel. Containing more than 10,000 volumes, the law library is exceeded in size only by the Library of the Supreme Court of Florida. Included in the library are briefs prepared by lawyers for each of the cases that have been adjudicated by the Florida Supreme Court. One of these is over 4.000 pages. Other outstanding volumes available in the library include the report of the Secretary of the Treasury, the largest collection of law reviews in the South, the only set of English Law-quarterly Review in Florida, and all the English statutes at large from the Magna Charta down through the year 1940. The University of Miami law school is approved by the American Bar Association. Of the Law school seniors pictured in the senior section of the year-hook four ( ietor Caw-thon, Elias Powell. Jackson Coyle. Dan Satin) were graduated iu February. William Feldman will he graduated in June and Seymour Simon and Goble Dean in summer school. Other students are Frank Cannova. Ira Van Bullock. Stewart La Motte. W illiam Yates. Morgan McCormick, Rudy Gomez, ami Evelyn Fensler. On the faculty are Dr. Bussell Austin Ras-co. dean, Robert McKenna, W illiam J. Hester (acting business manager and secretary of the scho(d), Mrs. Charles Mitchell, and L. Earl Curry, lecturer in bankruptcy, who also acts as Chief Air Raid Warden for the district. --SEYMOUR J. SIMON Trainers of the ethical lawyers are Dean Rasco. Mrs. Mitchell, librarian. Mr. McXonna. and Mr. Hester.Tho faculty ol Ih© School ol Bu inea Administration ar®: Mr. Swlnobroad. Mr®. Hautor, Dean McCrackon. and Dr. Wolff. 'Suaivie l IvUttwy 0. A m SI.XKSS BASIS New war-timb dean of the School of Business Administration, Ernest McCracken streamlined the courses of study to produce soldiers first and business men afterwards. In the economics department there were few changes. Dean (Emeritus) John Thom Holds-worth offered money and hanking and public finance, with emphasis on war financing. Dean McCracken also doubled as professor in classes in economic history and geography. More stress than ever was placed on management courses in the business department. Dr. Reinhohl Wolff conducted classes in industrial. war, and personnel management. The war management class was so affected by the daily news from Washington that current magazines substituted for a text. Edwin P. Shahau, accounting instructor, received a call to the War Manpower Commission in Atlanta and Jeff I). Swinebroad was added to the staff to supplement the efforts of Otto F. Weber, now teaching in adult session, a practicing expert in tax accounting. 42 Courses in secretarial studies received some real interest from hoys who had learned that proficiency in these subjects was useful to prospective soldiers, Mrs. Euellen Hauser taught both typing and shorthand. John McLeland started the year teaching a new course Industrial Costs, which was a form of cost accounting. Uncle Sammy liked his style, gave a call, so our two-week professor joined the leisure-time business tycoons for the duration. The business fraternity carried on as usual, regular meetings, guest lectures, industrial tours, etc., going forward on schedule. In office this semester were Emery M. Secstcdt, president; George W. Miller, vice-president; James P. Ould, Jr., secretary: Thomas McGuire, treasurer; and Joseph M. Detrio, master of rituals. Members are Milton DeVoe, Hardin V. Stuart, Bill Eisnor, Edward Knight. Kenneth Clark, and William Mason. At the end of the year, the men of AKPsi took a vote. The going had been very tough all year long. Many brothers were being inducted into the various services ami the membership ranks were going down. So the men voted to place AKPsi in the category of a "war status plan" with Dean McCracken responsible for the archives and new membership. The organization was not a real war casualty, as some people supposed. Faculty members of the national honorary. Alpha Kappa Psi, were all deans: McCracken. Dr. Holdsworth. and Dr. Lewis K. Manley. There can he no page written about the Business Administration department without mentioning that the men studying under Dean Emeritus John Thom Holdsworth hold that particular gentleman in high esteem. They kid around a lot about the Dean, and have their little jokes with him—and through all this, he is, as he has been for many years past, a very much respected and loved Dean. ---HENRY WIENER, EMERY SEESTEDT.CLASSES‘Vintage 1043 Hep cals did all but stomp al Bobbie Byrnes jive session . . . rumor had it “Just Married"’ . . . personnel management rule 105: Smile . . . G. Raymond minus bohbeling cigarette . . . rotunda inside out . . . Alma Mater at the half . . . fust time in the library and caught . . . patio inside out A.P.O. style . . . Drama and Art climb to the high lower for consul tation ... no comment—draw your own conclusions . ,. all American girl and her heroes . . . you wouldn't notice it but Gcorgic and Billy have the same sort of wrinkles in their noses . . . cheesecake and the sign of the time—the granddaddy touchdown tommy . . . crowd drawn to Slop Shop entrance by engrossing Italian linger game . . . aw come on in. classes ain’t so had . . . you're wrong, these are not cadet hostesses . . . a study in tree nature by H. Kdclstein . . . mommy didn't believe a mouth could Ik. sooo big. but lookie here! . . . I reimportation. 1913. can thumbin' be done about it? ... Slop Shop shiek Lautz minus gobs of girls . . . passion unbounded—and that ain’t play . . . share a ride bud . . . Brigham is young, but not the one you think. It’s prexy Prince . . . such a dirty Hurricane that Browne and Rita had to take it outside and read it . . . no kidding that is a cookbook they are reading . . . Spizel. any way you look at him . . . Mr. you can't love two and stiil be true and you can't love three and still l c free. Ya, that’s what the song says . . . patio scene directed by Stark . . . here’s looking at you over the hood . . . Studying or steadying in best university style . . . give ’em Hell Miami! but who wouldn’t for Carol . . . the classroom at Matheson . . . Veronica Luke? gads no it’s the Theta Alpha Phi’s . . . classroom bound lunch going down . . . she’s sooo short because he’s had all the birthdays . . .SmionA FOI It YEARS. THE I.YEHTIA Caps AND gowns have come out of mothballs for Miami's class of May, 1943, and most of us don't believe it' true. The first registration day is just as vivid as the present ceremony in our minds. We stood in a line past the chemistry laboratories winding towards the auditorium, where professors sat at tables all day long revising schedules. We saw VC’s that day. The Vigilance Committee were a group of very determined sophomores appointed by the president of their class to see that we got acquainted with everything rapidly. They taught songs and yells, forbade us to go into the patio, and saw to it that we were present at all activities, including hon-fires before football games, parades (in which we marched regularly) and the games themselves. Afterwards we always defended their means of force hotly. The only proper way to get freshmen in line is to use paddles on the boys and their own lipsticks to write “RAT’’ on the foreheads of the girls when either disobeys orders. Our first political campaign was before APO's no poster edict, and we had a gorgeous time with flamboyant signs and even a small brass hand. The officers we finally elected were Keith Phillips, president; Lucille Jones, vice-president; Margaret Klotz. secretary; and Roy Bass, treasurer. Senators were Charlie Dumas, Jim Orr, and Klaine Preston. Supporters of the latter gave away free pencils to all potential voters. We built the biggest bonfire in University history, using city benches and outhouses as part of the timber, hut the VCs said it wasn’t hig enough. Boys in our class used to stay up all night working on the bonfires, and girls not only saw to it that they were supplied with food and water hut often pitched in and helped load wood. But we finally had to call a halt to that sport. Awnings on a house several blocks away had been charred hy sparks and that constituted us a menace to the insurance bureaus. So we turned our energies to the card-cheering stunt. Ours was the first year that the freshman section tried to hold up cards in regular patterns at football games to spell out words and designs for the other stand to read. Jim Orr was chairman of the mammoth committee in charge. Best effect was an accident: the hand played the “Alma Mater” while the stands were displaying an M and somebody got the idea of swaying the cards sideways in time to the music. Rows alternated directions and the picture from across the field was a sort of ripple. But we didn't beat Florida that year. We had original musical numbers at our Freshman Frolics, written by Snuffy Smith ami Don Angell. Louise Miller and Nat Lowe were co-chairmen. The other hig event of that year was revenge on the sophomores. We won the traditional fracas and threw Lew Phillips and the other VC’s into the patio fish pond, which at that time had neither wire-netting nor crocodiles.Our second crop of class officers, in spring of 1940. were Bill Blount, president; Louise Wheeler, vice-president; Elizabeth Ann Bigger. secretary; and Roy Cooper, treasurer. Blount had barely nosed out Phillips and Francis Christie for his post. Orr again, Russ Coates and Stew La Motte were senators. Navigation cadets. RAF and army men, made their appearance at the beginning of our sophomore year and moved into the administration building. Coeds lived in De Castro. President Blount tried to cut corners with the administration to get his VC hazing program into effect, and finally, in blazing Hurricane headlines, resigned. Hastily we reelected Phillips and Eleanor Arthur took Jim Orr's vacated spot in the Senate. As VCs. our class had been no more wicked or unmerciful than its predecessors, hut the style was going out. ami we had in our midst a certain group called “freshman councillors ’ who were interested purely in orientation, not in tradition. We were the last college VC to he formally called by that title. Last year we were juniors. More cadets came. The tennis stadium was finally completed with student funds. President Phillips left school for a semester and we elected Christie to take his place. He appointed Jim Jeffrey and La Motte (who were political opposites at the time) as co-chairmen of the Junior Prom. We borrowed from the senate and contracted Eddie Camden and his “college-land band.” It was a good dance, we decided, and about half the crowd was in uniform. We remembered the assembly of December 11 of that year, when Dr. Lewis K. Manley told the packed auditorium why students should stay in college despite the fact that on the preceding Sunday the United States had declared war. The new M-party, which had incorporated the old GDI independent group with some fraternities, locked horns with the University party in spring elections and the closest voting in history named Arnold (“Sonny ’) Silver-stein. president; Ray Gorman, vice-president; Ruth Pressett, secretary; and John Reeves, treasurer. Senators were Helen Gwinn. Ira Bullock, and Mary Lou Yahner. It was a clean sweep for the M-party. As seniors, we did amazingly little. We watched great hunks of the class go off on various military reserve calls and were amazed at the amount of people who managed to stay in school. We attended the junior's Red Cross dance and were not in the least envious that the war effort had usurped our traditional place as guests of honor. The only thing that was really the matter, as far as we were concerned, was that we hadn't been the ones to think of it first. But we were in on most of the preparations, and would like to think the class of 44 couldn’t have done it so well without our help. The slop shop moved again. After leaving its position by the cafeteria it had settled down in the patio for a year or so. hut the new navy cadets (RAF navigators were no longer being trained here) needed that room for their cafeteria. So the slop shop went hack of hack-stage (the old band-room) and was bigger, and odder-shaped, and noisier than it had ever been before. The rotunda tower has finally been completed. We’ve decided it’s worth a five-flight walk to go up there ami look out at the surrounding country-side. It gives a senior a good feeling to see the whole world spread out before him. LOUISE WHEELER. BARRY RINEHART Rcovo . Prossott. and SUversteln dltucss senior escapades.—— Muriel Alexander A.B. Yen York, .V.V. Lester J. Altman B.B.A. Buffalo, AM. TIM 1. 2. 3. I. bursar 2. executive council 2. 3. I, warden 3; Asst. Manager Basketball team I: intramural football, 2. 3. 4. Eleanor Blanche Arthur A.B. Miami. Fla. ZTA 1. 2, 3. 1; treasurer 4: senator 2. 3: vice president. Women’s association 2. 3. secretary 4: F.nglish Honors 2. 3, 4; Spanish club 3. I: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Political re)).. Univ. party 3: Athletic council 2. 3; Intramurals I. 2. 3, 4: Freshman Frolics committee chairman I; Chairman. Jr. Prom 3. Seymour Pearson Auerbach A.B. Brooklyn. AM’. Helen Elizabeth Barnes B.M. Miami. Fla. Transfer. Brcnau 3; SAI 3. 4; treasurer V. Merle Blount B.E. Pompano. Fla. Transfer. Stetson; ZTA 1. 2. 3. 4: secretary 4; House manager 3, House steward 2: Women’s association, secretary 3; vice president 1: I.R.C. 1; Y.W.C.A. 2. 4: Women’s Residence council 2. 1: Athletic association 3. 4. Anna Joyce Jocelyn Boyer A.B. Miami. Fla. John V. Brennan B.B.A. Miami. Fla. 1 MA; Drum Major. Band. William Jennings Bryan A.B. Miami. Fla. K2 3. 4: assistant scribe I. Francis II. Burke A.B. Coral Cable. . Fla. Transfer. Miami Univ.. Ohio and Shenandoah Conservatory 3; K2 3. 4; Newman club 3. 4: Band I. 2. 3; Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4. ALEXANDER AUERBACH BOYER BURKE ALTMAN BARNES BERNNAN CANNOVA ARTHUR BLOUNT BRYAN CARMICHAEL Frank S. Cannova A.B. Miami Beach. Flu. Transfer. Dickinson college. Carlisle, Pa.: d’KS: History Honor society 4; Special Prosecutor. Helen C. Carmichael Miami. Fla. A.B.Victor Cawthon Miami. Fla. LL.B. James Lewis Clark A.B. Ferrine. Fla. Transfer. Stetson; History Honor society I. Kenneth Earl Clark B.B.A. Miami. Fla. AK 3, -t; Y.M.C.A. 2. 3. 4. Hei i.ah M. Cline A.B. Miami. Fla. Marvin S. Cohen B.E. Miami. Fla. Transfer. University of Pittsburgh 3; «l»ElI 1, 2; French club 3; Snarks 3. 4; Band 3, 4. Roslyn Coplon A.B. Miami. Fla. AK I 2. 3. 4. Lorraine June Corsiclia A.B. Miami. Fla. Junior Hosts 3. I. vice president 3: English Honors 3, 4. secretary-treasurer 3. vice president I; Vigilance Committee 2. Y.YV.C.A. I. 2. 3. 4. Cabinet I. 2. 3. I: W omen's Association Board I. Freshman Frolics committee 1, Junior Prom committee 3; Orientation committee 2. Radio club 3, 4. Joseph Marvin Cowan B.B.A. Cleveland Heights. Ohio. Transfer. Ohio state 3; SAM. Jackson Thomas Coyle LL.B. Coral Cables. Fla. Transfer. Illinois State normal 2: ASK. APO. charter member: t Br I. 5, ft. marshall 4. secretary 5. vice president 6; law School treasurer 4. vice president 5. president 6; Prosecuting Attorney. Student Association ft. I .aw School association 4. 5. 6; B.S.U. 1, 3. Ruth Jane Craver B.B.A. Miami. Fla. 2K 1. 2. 3. I. vice president 2. rush chairman 2. president 3. treasurer 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3. 4; Junior Prom committee 3, PanhelIonic Council 2. 3. treasurer 2: Women’s association 3. 1. secretary 3. treasurer 4; Intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4: Athletic council 1.2: Dramatics 2. 3. 4; 0A J» 1; Freshman Orientation 3. Harry Dansky A.B. Miami Reach. Fla. CAWTHON CLINE CORSiGLIA CRAVER CLARK. J. L. COHEN COWAN DANSKY CLARK. K. E. COPLON COYLE DENEROFF Seymour Deneroff B.B.A. Bronx, i .Y. M-Club 3, 4; assistant football 49 manager 2. 3. 4. manager 4.DEVOE DIAMANT DIEDO DILLER DRAKE EPSTEIN FEIGIN FELDMAN FISHER GALE GALLAGHER GORMAN 50 Milton Edward Devoe B.B.A. Hollywood, Fla. SX 3, 4, treasurer, president 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 1; Junior Hosts 3; AK«P 2. 3, 4 charter treasurer 2, 3; vice president 4; Jr. Prom, business manager 3; treasurer. Jr. Class; Intramural Football 1. 4; Newman club 1. 2. 3, k vice president 4; Commerce club 2. treasurer 2; Freshman Orientation committee 2, 3. William M. Diamant A.B. Rrooklyn. N.Y. Transfer. Bergen Junior College 3; Snarks 4; Hurricane 4: Plavmakcrs 3. I; f)A-l k Edward Diedo B.M. Detroit, Michigan, 4 MA 1. 2. 3. 4; Marching Band 1. 2. 3: Symphonic Band I. 2. 3; Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Interfraternity council 3; Newman club 1, 2. 3. 4. Marion Elizabeth Dili.er A.B. Miami. Fla. AT A. charter member, historian I. treasurer 2. 3, president I: Canterbury club 1. 2. 3. 4, charter member and secretary 1. secretary 2. 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 1. 3. 4. Jean Lois Drake A.B. Miami. Fla. N'KT 3. 4; Freshman Honor society; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; SAI 1. 2. 3. 4. secretary 2. president 3. 4; Circulo Hispano treasurer 4; Christian Student Union 2. 3; Symphony Band 1. 2. 3. 4. secretary-treasurer 1: Football band 4; Symphony Orchestra 3. Irving Epstein A.B. Miami Reach. Fla. Transfer. Wayne university. Indianapolis 3; Dramatics 3. I. Edwin I. Feicin A.B. ew York, AfT. Transfer C.C.N.Y. 2: A«MI 3. corresponding secretary 4. editor of Alpha Pi Bulletin 3, 1; Lead and Ink, treasurer 3. I; History Honor society 4; Hurricane 3. 4. editorial board 3. office manager 3. managing editor I; Ibis 3; C.D.I. 3. 4; I.R.C. 3, 4. publicity chairman 3. treasurer 4. William Feldman LL.B. Miami. Fla. TE«t» 1. 2, 3. 4. 5. 6. chaplain 2. 3, 4. 5. 6: Senior Law School Senutor 6: History Honor Society charter member 4. 5. 6. pres. 6. Lee Carl Fisher. Jr. B.B.A. Miami, Fla. William L. Gai.e B.B.A. Miami. Fla. IX 3. 4; Junior Hosts 3; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; A«J 0 1. 2. 3. I; Honor Court 3; War Council, chairman 4; Freshman Advisor 2. 3. James Edward Gallagher. Jr. B.B.A. Hollyuoo l. Fla. Newman club 1. 2, 3. 4; 1. R.C. 4: Kl Circulo Hispano 4: Junior Prom committee 3; SX, 4. Raymond Gorman B.B.A. Chicago. III. Transfer. Univ. of Iowa 2; . XA 2. 3. 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; vice president senior cluss; “M” Club 2. 3, 4. pres. 4; A MI 2; Kiwanis Builders 2: Football 1. 2, 3. 4. cocaptain I: Freshman Advisory Council 4: Homecoming Dance Chairman 4.Naomi Ruth Grossman A.B. Miami. Fla. A I E 2. 3, 4. secretary 1: Who’s Who in American Colleges ami Universities 3, 4; Freshman Honor society; Panhellcnic council 3, 4. president 4: History Honor society 3. 4. secretary 4; English Honor society 3, 4; la-ad and ink 4; I.ICC. 2, 3. I. treasurer 3. vice president 4; Freshman Advisory Council 3. 4; Orientation 4; Hurricane 2. 3. I; Ibis 3. 4. organizations editor 4. Mildred Rosalyn Gutkowsky A.B. UncasvilU Conn. Transfer. New London Junior College: Univ. of Conn.: Ixutg Island Univ. Helen Gwinn A.B. Miami. Fla. NET 3. I: B A 1. 2; AZ 3. I: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3. 4; l.cad and Ink 3. 4: Senator 4; I.ICC. 2. 3. 4. president 3. 4. state president 4: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. L vice president 3: Women's association, executive hoard 2. 3. 4; Hurricane 2. 3. 4. editorial hoard I: Ibis 2. 3, 4. fraternity editor 2. 3. managing editor 4; Hound Table administrator 4; University All-Stars I: Junior Prom committee 3: Homecoming 4; “M” Book editorial hoard 3; “M" Party 3. 4: Student Point System Chairman 4. William Hallman A.B. Ilialeah. Fla. 2X, Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. president 4; Orientation committee 4: president. Association of Heligious Groups 3. 4: History Honor society 4. Howard V. Hanson B.S. Coral Cables. Fla. IlKA. William Wallace Henderson B.B.A. Miami. Fla. kS 2. 3. I. treasurer 3. president 4; Who’s W ho in American Colleges and Universities 4; A M1 1: Co-chairman Homecoming 4: Intramural Debating 4; Intra-murals 1, 2, 3. 4. Richard Sanborn Hickey B.B.A. Miami. Fla. 2X 1. 2. 3. f: «t»MA 4; Newman club 1. 2, 3. 4: Varsity boxing 3. Carl W. IIornick B.B.A. Miami. Fla. James Robinson Jeffrey, III B.B.A. Miami Springs, Fla. , XA 1. 2. 3, 4. high gamma 2. high alpha 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities V; Junior Hosts, president 3: Hurricane 1. 2. 3. 4. circulation manager 1. sports editor 2, managing editor 3. editor 3. editorial board 4; Ibis 1. 2. 3. 4. photo and organizations editor 1. editorial l»oard 2. 3. 4: President. Florida Intercollegiate Press Association 3. I; Senator 2. 3; Intramural manager 2: Radio Club 3; Intramurals 2. 3. Edward Leon Jenkins A.B. Miami. Fla. Transfer. University of Fla. Harry Stark Kaplan B.B.A. Miami. Fla. A t»fi 2. 3. h treasurer, historian: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Honor Court 3. 4: Freshman Advisor 4. GROSSMAN HALLMAN HICKEY JENKINS GUTKOWSKY HANSON HORNICK KAPLAN GWINN HENDERSON JEFFREY KETCHEN 51 Eucene Ketchen B.S. Miami, Fla.Harvey Robert Klein B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Transfer. Stetson Univ. 2: : Debate Council 2. 3. 4: IIKA 1. 2. 3. I. president 3, 4. Irving Laibson B.M. Miami Beach. Fla. Freshman Donor society. Stewart Fickes LaMotte. Jr. B.B.A. Fort iMudcrtlale, Fla. KS 1. 2. 3. 4. grand scribe 2. pledge master 2. grand master 3. outstanding man of the year award 3: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3. 4; IIKa 3. 4, charter member; Senator 2. 3. 4. student-faculty finance comm. 3. Florida Student Gov’t. Association delegate 3; Ki-wanis Builders 2. charter member; Debate Council 1. 2. 3, I. sec. 2; varsity debate team 2. 3. manager 3: co-chairman Junior Prom 3; vice president Inlerfraternity Council 3, Dramatics 2; Intramurals 1. 2. 3, V; Freshman Advisory Council 3, 4. Marion L. Landers B.E. Miami. Fla. B A 1. 2: AZ 2. 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. .3; I.R.C. 3: University Volleyball Team 4. Arnold I). Lazarus B.B.A. Brooklyn. N.Y. Transfer. Ohio State univer- sity; I.R.C. 3. KLEIN LAIBSON LaMOTTE LANDERS LAZARUS LEVIN LITTLEFIELD LOCKWOOD McGANN McGuire McIVER MANN 32 Dorothy Ann Levin A.B. Miami. Fla. NKT 3. I, secretary 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Ibis I. 2, 3. 4. copy editor I. assoc, editor 2. managing editor 3. editor 4: Hurricane 1. 2. 3. 4. copy editor I. news editor 2. asso-eiate editor 3, editorial board 4; Junior Hosts 3; English Honors 3. 4. pres. 4; Lead and Ink 2. 3. 4 sec. 3: Snarks 2. 3. 4: “M” Book 2. 3. 4. associate editor 3. 4; Spelling champion 2: pie-eating champion 3; Card-cheering committee 1; Vigilance committee 2: Junior Prom committee 3; Women's association secretary 2: Radio club 3, 4. vice president 3; Association of Religious Groups 2. 3. sec. 3: French club 1. 2. 3. 4; GDI executive board 3, I; Library Assistant’s fraternity 1; Orientation committee 4. Don D. Littlefield B.M. Detroit. Mich. «t MA. Ann E. Lockwood A.B. Miami. Fla. AZ 2. 3. 4; English Honors 3. 4. Ann Emily McGann A.B. Coral Cables. Fla. Thomas C. McGuire, III B.B.A. Coral Cables. Fla. Transfer Georgetown University. Washington, D.C. 2: Ki 2. 3. 4. grand treasurer 3: AK4' 2. 3. L charter member 2. master of rituals 3. treasurer 4: Newman club 2. 3, 4, treasurer I; Commerce club 2; Intramurals. Ethel Emeline McIver B.E. Miami. Flu. IN'A 1. 2: A . 3, 4. recording secretary: Athletic Council 3; M.S.O. 3. program chairman 3; Y.W.C.A. 2; University volleyball learn. Mary Temazene Mann A.B. Miami. Fla. ATA 1, 2. 3. 1. charter member, historian 1. treas. 2. see. 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2: chorus 4.Mary Theresa Maroon B.B.A. Miami. Fla. AZ I. 2. 3. 4. vice president 2. 4; president X: Women’s association, publicity chairman 3, president 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Honor Court 3. 4: Newman club I. 2. 3. X. vice president 3, social chairman 4; Y.W.C.A. 2. 3, 4: Orientation committee 4; Junior Prom committee 3; Violence committee 2. William Porter Mason B.B.A. Miami, Fla. IIX 3. 3. 4. charter member, annotator 3. quaestor 1; AK 2. 3. 4. charter memlier, chaplain 3. president 1; Circulo Hispano 1. 2; Kpiscopal Student league 1. 2. 3, president 2, 3; Canterbury club 3. 4. president 3; I.R.C. I; Y.M.C.A. 2; Association of Religious Groups 2. 3. vice president 3. Elenor Meggs B.E. Miami. Fla. Transfer. F.S.C.W . 3. Arnold Miller B.B.A. Miami. Fla. t»Kll. vice president 3. president 4; Interfraternity council 3; Freshman basketball 1; Campus citizens 1: Vigilance committee 2: Debate council 2. George William Miller B.B.A. Menominee. Mich. AK'P 3. 4. alumni secretary 3. 4; Treasurer of Student Association 4: I.R.C. 4. publicity director, treasurer: Hurricane office manager I. Minnie Kae Mansbach A.B. Ashland. Ky. Transfer. Ohio 3; AF. t 3. X. Carmen Monserrat B.M. Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico. Transfer. University of Puerto Rico 2: SAI 2. 3. 4. sergeant ut arms I: Y.W.C.A. 3; Circulo Hispano 2. 3, 4. May Louise Morat B.B.A. Miami. Fla. lfa A 1. 2; AZ 3. 4: scholarship chairman 2. assistant treasurer 2: treasurer 3; president I: Athletic council 2; Junior class secretary; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. public relations chairman 3, secretary 4; I.R.C. 1. 2. 3. I. convention delegate 2; Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4. sec. 2. pres. 3; Religious Council 2. 3: Panhellenic Council 4. sec. I: MBS 4: Ibis statistics editor 4: Freshman Frolics committee 1: Yigilencc Comm. 2: Orientation committee 2; Junior Prom committee 3. Eoijne Mprse B.M. Hialeah. Fla. SAI 2. 3. 4. chaplain 3. 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3. 4: M.S.O. 2: Freshman Honor society. Genevieve Ann O'Keefe B.E. Boyard, A'eh. Transfer. College of St. Theresa. Winona, Minn, and University of Wyoming 3: ZTA 3. 4. guard 4; Ccrcle Franca is 3; Debate 3; Newman Club 3. I. president 4; Radio club 3; Y.W.C.A. Morton Paclin A.B. Miami Beach. Fla. Transfer. Muhlenberg college 3. J. Donald Peacock, Jr. B.S. Coral Cables. Flu. K2£ 1. 2. 3. 4. guard 1. 2. C.M.C. 3, 4; 4 D 1. 2; MBS 3. 4; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2; Presbyterian society 4: CoralIine3n society 1, 2; Intramural debate 2; Freshman Advisors 4: Swimming team 1. 2. 3. MAROON MILLER. A. MONSERRAT O'KEEFE MASON MILLER. G. W. MORAT PAGL1N MEGGS MANSBACH MORSE PEACOCK 53PEARCE PHILLIPS POWELL PRESSETT PRIME QUINTERO ROBBINS REEVES RINEHART ROSENOFF ROTH. M. L. ROTH. P. 54 Nell Eugenia Pearce B.E. Miami, Fla. II A 1,2: AZ 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 2; B.S.U. 3, social chairman: University volley hall team -I. Willard Keith Phillips. Jr. B.B.A. Coral Cables. Fla. IIX 1. 2. vice president 2; 2X 3. I. vice president I: Junior Hosts; Chairman War Council I; Freshman class president; Sophomore class president; Junior class president: Campus citizens I: A«l li 1. 2. 3. -h chairman projects committee 1: vice president 2: Chairman “Queen of Clubs" dance 2; Vigilance committee 2, 3; Orientation committee 2: Inter-fraternity council 2. Helen I. Powell A.B. Miami Heach, Fla. Dorm Council. Ruth Isabel Pressett A.B. Miami. Fla. Junior Hosts 3; Senior class secretary I; Freshman Honor society; M.S.O. I. 2. 3. 4. secretary 2. 3. treasurer 4; El Cir-culo Hispano 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3; Chorus 1; Orchestra 2, 3; GDI 3. Joseph B. Prime B.S. Miami. Fla. Quintin Behchman Quintero B.S.B.A. Miami. Fla. Assistant in Spanish Department. Pearl Robbins A.B. New York, N.Y. John Dean Reeves B.B.A. Miami. Flu. A M 1 2. 3. 4. secretary 2. treasurer 3. president 4; Senior class treasurer 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities I: Freshman Advisory council 4. Harry Elmer Rinehart B.B.A. Miami, Flu. Iron Arrow 3, 4, chief 4; president. Student Bod I; IIX 2. 3; 2X 3. 1. tribune 3; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3. 4; Lead and Ink 2. 3. I; A4»n 1. 2. 3. h treasurer 1. president 2. 3, National “Man of the Month” 4; AK'P scholarship award 3; Hurricane I. 2. 3. 4. business manager 2. 3; editorial hoard 4; Ibis I. 2. 3. 4. advertising manager 1: Freshman Advisory council 2. 3. I. Edward J. Rosenokf B.B.A. Miami. Flu. Snarks 2. 3. 4; English Honors 3. 4. Manuel Lee Roth A.B. New Castle, lad. Transfer. Univ. of Indiana 2: 2AM; 0A I 3. Ireas. 4; Radio (dub 3. charter member: Dramatics 2. 3. 4: Hurricane 3. Penney Roth A.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Xft 1. 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3.Jane Lee Roudabush A.B. Luray. Virginia Anivek Sari Sackiieim B.M. Miami Reach. Fla. Anne Sargent A.B. Coral Cables. Fla. 2iK !. 2. 3. I. pledge treasurer 1, rush chairman 3, president 4; Junior Hosts; Panhcllcnic vice president U Orientation committee 3; Y.W.C.A. 3; Athletic council 1. 2; Intramurals 1. 2. 3, I. Daniel Gerard Satin LL.B. Miami. Fla. TE4 : ®A4 ; nK A. John S. Schneider A.B. Chicago, III. I MA 2. 3, I. secretary 3. president I: Band 1. 2. 3: chorus 1: orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4. Emery Monroe Seestedt B.B.A. Miami. Fla. K2 3. 4, guard I: AK4. charter member 2. 3, 4. master of rituals 3. 4; Commerce club 2: Ibis 4. assistant managing editor: M.S.O. I. 2. 3, 4, treasurer 2, 3. president 4. David Serrins A.B. Corning. N.Y. Symphony Orchestra 3, 4. Florence Ehrlich Silver B.B.A. Miami Reach. Fla. Freshman Honor Society: 1. R.C. 3; G.D.I. 3. 4. Arnold M. Si ever stein B.B.A. Rufjalo. N.Y. TF.«l I. 2, 3. 4. vice chancellor 2. chancellor 3: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Senior class president 4; ‘M” Cluh 4; Junior varsity tennis 2: Varsity tennis 3; Intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4; All-star intramurals 2. 3, 4: Campus citizens 1. 2: Vigilance committee 2: Freshman Advisory council 3, 4; Orientation committee 4: Hurricane 1. 2: Ibis 1: Interfraternity council 1. 2. Seymour J. Simon LL.B. Coral Cables. Flu. Iron Arrow 3. 4. 5. 6; Magna Cum Linde 1941: Chief Justice. Honor court 5. 6; Freshman Honor society: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4, 5. 6; TE !» 2. 3. 4. 5, 6. treasurer 2. 3. vice-chancellor 4; Interfraternity council 4: Treasurer of student body 4; Honor Court clerk 3; Intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4; manager junior varsity tennis 3; manager varsity baseball 3; Ibis 2. 3. I; Hurricane 2, 3. 4, co-sports editor 2. 3. Intramural editor 4; Lead and Ink 3. 4. secretary 4: Campus citizens 2. 3. vice-president 2. president 3. Clementine Verdelle Smith A.B. Miami. Fla. Xli 1. 2. 3. 4. president 4: B.S.U. 2. 3. 4. secretary 3. 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4: English Honors 3. 4; War Council, secretary 4; Pan-hcllenic Council 3, 4. ROUDABUSH SATIN SERRINS SIMON SACXHEIM SCHNEIDER SILVER SMITH. C. V. Earl Cecil Smith B.S. Miami. Fla. A«K1 3. 4; Freshman Honor society: El Circulo Hispano 1. 2: Episcopal Student League 1. 2. 3. Y; Kiwanis Builders 3. treasurer 3; Fencing 1, Captain Freshman team. SARGENT SEESTEDT SILVERSTEIN SMITH. E. C. 55STARK STUART WATERBURY WILLOCK 56 SMITH. M. G. STELLE SUDDETH WATTERS ST ANBURY STEWART THOMAS WHEELER Margarita Cachet Smith A.B. Columbus. Ga. Transfer. Alabama Polytech nic. Auburn I; ZTA 1. 2. 3. k secretary 3, president I; Who’s Who in American (Colleges and Universities I; Junior Hosts 3: iiKa 3. 4; Snarks 3. I. secretary I; Honor Court I: ZTA House Manager 2. house president 3; Debate council 2. 3. manager intramural debate 2. 3. manager, oratorical contest 2: Ccrcle Frangais I, 2. 3, k vice president 2. president 3; Panhellenic council I: El Circulo Hispano 4: I.R.C. 1; Junior Prom committee 3. Donald A. Stan bury B.M. Miami. Fla. Margery Elan Stark A.B. New York. N.Y. Transfer. New York University 2; AE4 I. 2. 3. 4. social chairman 2. editor 3. president I; Snarks 2. 3. k secretary 3, O.LS. I: Radio Club 3; English Honors 3. 4; Panhellenic council I: Executive board of ”M" party 3. 4; Hurricane 3, 4; Ibis 4. May Stelle A.B. Miami. Fla. Basil M. Stewart A.B. Miami. Flu. A M1 3. 4. treasurer 4: G.D.I. 3. 4; War Council, chairman salvage k Hardin Vereen Stuart B.B.A. St. I'etersbury. Fla. Transfer, St. Petersburg junior college 2: Iron Arrow 3. I; Hurricane 2. 3. k editor 4: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; “M” Rook editor 4: GDI executive board 3. I: “M" party executive board 3, I: Ibis 3. I: I.ead and Ink 2. 3. 4. president 3; AK4 3. 4; A l U 3, 4; History Honors k Robert M. Suddeth B.B.A. Miami. Fla. 2sX. Liluan Thomas A.B. Miami. Fla. Xfl 1. 2. 3. 4; Episcopul Student League I. 2. Canterbury Club 3. 4; ATA 2. 3. 4: English Honors 3. 4. Gloria Clare Waterbury A.B. Miami. Fla. aZ 1. 2. 3. I; Knglish Honors 3. k librarian 4; I.R.C. 2: Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. Suzanne Watters A.B. Coral Cables. Fla. Xli I. 2. 3. 4; Cercle Francis 3. 4, sec. 3, 4; History Honors k Virgil Louise Wheeler A.B. Sanford. Fla. ZTA 1. 2. 3. I: secretary-treasurer pledge class 1: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Sec.. Student Body 3, vice president 4; secretary. Sophomore class 2; Chairman of Freshman Frolics I: Adv. Manager of Hurricane 2. 3; I«ead and Ink 2. 3, 4; History Honors 3. 4, vice pres. 4; Chairman “U” party 4; Alt. pres. Fla. Student Gov’t. Assoc. I; Freshman Advisory Council 2. 3. Barbara Hulda Willock A.B. Coral Cables. Fla. ZTA 2. 3, 4, historian 4; ( )A«I 2. 3, 4. historian 2. secretary 3. president 3. I: Y.W.C.A. 1, 3; Radio Club 3, 4. chairman acting committee 3, Canterbury Club 3. 4, treasurer 4; co-winner of Intramural Debates 2.Ruth I ii.lian Windham B.B.A. Miami. Fla. ZTA; English Honors 3. 1; I.K.C. I: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3. I: Presbyterian College Organization 2. 3. secretary 3. William L. W’ood R.B.A. Jeanette. Fa. Anne Huntfr Wright R.B.A. Miami. Fla. Transfer. Maryville. Tcnn. 4; Xo I: Y.W.C.A. 1: Intramurals. George Coates Young A.B. Wynnwood, Fa. KS 2. 3. historian 1. pledge master: A«MI 2. 3. I. secretary 3; manager varsity tennis team 2: Circulation manager Hurricane 2. Ccrclc Franca is 1. t. vice president 4; C.irculo Hispano 1. 2. 3. 4, program chairman 3, president 4; Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. 3. cabinet member: kiwanis Builders 3: I.R.C. I. 2. 3. 4; Vigilance committee 2: Intramural Debate Champion 2: Junior Prom committee 3; F.piscopal Student League 1. 2. 3. 4. Maria A. Cubii.las A.B. .Miami. Fla. Transfer. St. Mary’s Dominican college. New Orleans. La.; Ik. Edwin Knight Miami. Fla. MA. B.B.A. WINDHAM YOUNG WOOD CUBILLAS WRIGHT KNIGHT Senaxrd . . • Doris Estelle Agree A.B. Harold P. Barkas A.B. Jack William Barrett A.B. John E. Born B.B.A. Margaret Chamberlin A.B. Frances Rose Cohen B.E. Charlotte M. Cole B.E. Barbara Culbert A.B. Frank E. Edwinn B.M. Connor J. Feimster B.B.A. Jack R. Feltes B.B.A. Bebe Fineman A.B. Jack Goldman B.B.A. Florence N. Greenberg A.B. Joseph A. Hackney B.B.A. Thelma Angeune Hall B.M. Paul Hammer B.B.A. . oi !• i v i ii r t 1 Patricia E. Hammond A.B. Miriam Hawk A.B. George Howard Henry B.B.A. Jack Hollander B.B.A. Anita Siiirley Hyde B.E. Benjamin Kovensky B.B.A. Verna M. Mook B.E. Helene T. Reich A.B. Ralph J. Roseman B.S. Robert Rosenthal B.B.A. Bernard Stahl B.S. Sender Stolove B.S. Elizabeth 0. Sweet B.E. Dorothy R. Turnbull A.B. Mary Louise Yahner A.B. William Orville Yates B.B.A. Robert H. Zeucner B.B.A. 57tycutionA IMvVIMJ SS CLASS On its retiikn to school iii the fall the Junior Class found it still possessed two officers, Ed Patton, president, and Lillian Alderman, treasurer. Things could have been much worse; the whole class could have stayed away. Patton, feeling a draft on his neck, decided in the middle of a hangover to resign, but first he specified that fraternity brother Tony Roth he permitted to run for the vacated office. So Tony dutifully resigned as senator, and then proceeded to lose the presidency to Al Adler. In this same election “Dippy” Dillard was elected to the vice-president's post ami Jack Waxenherg became the new secretary. Soon Dippy left for the navy, and the class, unaware of an officer's absence, continued on its way of blissful ignorance. “Punchy” Adler called a meeting of the Junior Class to organize plans for a Junior Prom, which was very traditional. To the four attending class members, including two of the officers. Punchy explained his plans. Prospects for a formal prom were very dim because of gas rationing and other wartime restrictions, but a prom of some sort would be held. Al Adler, as president, promised that. The small school enrollment made it impossible to obtain a “big name” band, but plans were made to have an all-star army orchestra play. This idea got lost in the shuffle, and Al Adler was in a quandary. About the second of February the post office delivered messages to about 70 students at the university. The Army Air Corps Reserve was being called to active duty. Al Adler was in the Army Air Corps. There went the plans for a Junior Prom. The Slop Shop was full of “War Widows" who soon forgot their cares in the pleasant company of the always available navigation cadets. Then one day Lefty Cole humped into Henry Wiener. The two of them had one workable idea, how to produce a prom or a wartime equivalent of one. Plans called for a big-time band and star acts from Miami night clubs. All proceeds from the affair would be donated to the Red Cross. A small idea grew into an all-enveloping passion until Dean Alter knew that either Lefty Cole or Henry Wiener would be in his office all day and every day until they got what they wanted. P.S. They got what they wanted. An army hand was borrowed from the Officer Candidate's School through the efforts of Captain Merritt. A Russian Prince donated the use of the largest dance hall in Miami for the event. Then Miss Merritt arrived hack in town and inquired what had transpired in her absence of three days. When told of plans for a dance to be held in the middle of the week, the dean of women decided she would have a chat with those two young men. She did. for four hours Cole and Wiener lectured on the merits of the affair, the whens, whys, and wherefores. Then they explained that the acts were everything they should be and absolutely 58nothing more. Oh, yes, during their spare time the hoys hud lined up a stage show featuring Miami's hest entertainers and signed a navy band, the second, from Opa-Locka. Then while Miss Merritt looked on. Cole and Wiener in turn became the chorus line from the Bali, showed how a mimic performs his act, ran through comedy routines, and sang a few numbers. Miss Merritt nodded in approval ami inquired, “Will there be a moon?'' A victory. After a few minor details such as arranging for army and navy navigators and fliers and Emhry-Riddle students to get the night off. providing transportation, selling tickets, and getting publicity, the Red Cross benefit sho v and dance was ready for staging. The school had a swell time, and wondered how such an afTair could he presented in ten days. It was all done with the fine cooperation of the Junior class members, their officers, and in particular refreshments chairman Bill Dale, gate attendants Ed Ruzomberka and A1 Kas-ulin, ticket committee Harry Russell and George Bernstein, with an outstanding display of salesmanship by Mary Threlkeld and Edison Archer, publicity by Barbara Neblett ami Jane Mack. Bobby Crim headed a special group of Red Cross Motor Corps workers to transport the various acts to ami from town. Thanks was due the entire student body for its generous support of this bigger and better version of a Junior Prom. At the dance itself, all did not run smoothly. The loudspeaker hail been tested several times during the early afternoon. After ten minutes of work it quit dead. A hurry up call to the staff engineers of station WKAT brought out a repair crew who effected emergency repairs. The show went on. The night club entertainers seemed to enter into the spirit of the occasion. Joe Frisco, comedian and master of ceremonies, came out for just an hour and hung around all evening. He even sat in with the army and navy bands Ll] Aldorman and Jack Waxonborg wore th only Junior ollicots coming back this yoar. for some of their numbers. Singers came and sang tunes for which they had no orchestral backgrounds. Mimic George Broderick ran through his entire repertoire for the appreciative audience, and then invented new routines urged on by voeal appreciation. At this time Joe Chuprevich felt called upon to add to the program, so he provided a flute obbligato to the singing of Dolly Dawn. This lasted on and on. until curfew for the military personnel and dorm girls was dangerously close. Fine party, said the students. Miss Merritt agreed. After its magnificent effort and triumph the Junior Class returned to its lethargy and subsided in the peace and quiet of the Slop Shop. When school ended sweepers found co-chairmen Ed Cole and Henry Wiener still muttering in a corner of the theatre. After it was all over, class members agreed it would he nice to have a president again. Elections offered the opportunity, and it was seized. Candidates Eddie Herr and Bill Dale offered themselves hopefully. During the campaign charges were hurled, caught, and thrown back; through it all the class remembered that the outcome must be that either Eddie Herr, self-styled “years ahead” candidate or Bill Dale, Sigma Chi only four weeks and already its treasurer, would occupy that long-vacated position of president.—LILLIAN alderman, HENRY WIENER 59Alfred Adler Lillian Alderman Mary Elizabeth Anderson Patricia Auerbach Bruce Ball Claud Barco Betty Batcbeller Edmund Berky Manfred Berliner Dorothy L. Blanton Maurice Blumenthal Albert M. Borkin Doris Brengel Stanton J. Brosilow Virginia Byrd Lcland Carnahan Pauline Canney Henry CochranFrieda Cohan James W. Coker Lorraine Gloria Cooper Emily Creveling Margaret J. Culbrcth Goble Dean Joseph M. Detrio Mary L. DeVore Raymond M. Dunn Walter Fieldsa Dorothy Garris Catherine L. Gay Maria Esther Gil de la Madrid Kathleen Giilentine Carey Ginsburg Herbert Glazeroff Jean Godere Shirley Goldman 61 Audrey Goldwyn Gwen (Gordon Mary Lou Grassmuck H. Jeanne Graves Harold Green Martin Greenberg Leo Greenfield Hence Greenfield Pauline Griegcr Howard Hanson Kloise Henslee Margaret Hickman Rebecca Jackson Jay B. Kanler Alphonso L. Kasulin William Lautz Marie A. Long Judith Lopez 62Ruth Losey John L. Lukowski Margaret Lund Robert MacDougal Florence McGloughlin Shurley Maberry Sally Mantell Mary Wells Milam George Mooney Charlotte Motter Barbara Nell Neblett James P. Ould Paul M. Pahules Dorothy Parmelee Lois Pelgrim Hector Pellegatta Edward V. Polhamus Mary Frances PriceLurana Purdy 64 Virginia P. Rapp Jack Richmond Embry L. Riebel Edward Ruzomberka Muriel Sawilz James Schlemmer Rutli Schnappcr Richard T. Scliutt Jay Scliiff Alan Siegel Isidore Simkowitz Marshall Simmons Frances Sonnehorn Sarah L. Speer Ethel J. Stelle Miriam E. Stewart Robert TurkisherLowell N. each Phyllis M. Waehsletter Jake I. WalBon, Jr. Walter Watt Betti Ann Weslerdahl Henry IV. Wiener Arthur F. Willcns Olive Woodward Robert II. Zeugner Lita Aronovitz Hollis P. Bacon Harold S. Bamberg II or tense E. Beekwitt Baba E. Benitez ictoria R. Bennett Norman Bloom William II. Blount Tyra M. Boyd Rose Mary Burkart Hazel Lee Burnside M. Ann Carmouche Kathryn N. darter Betty E. Coe Edwin II. Coll Dorothy II. Conger William W. Cook Arthur J. Cormier Rohertajane Crim James E. Cryan tyuvUonA O T W illiam P. Dale Mary Jane Davies Dorothy Davis I Edward Diedo Russell C. Faber Evelyn M. Fansler Natalie S. Frankel Larry Gilbert Rudolph E. Gomez Lee Gordon Elizabeth P. Graham Norma Gran is Frederick Gross berg Eddie Herr Edwin M. Hickman W ilda Jane Jackson George N. Jahn Ingrid Jensen Miguel A. Juara Jim L. Kalleen l» M Tl It K l» Marjorie E. Kemp Leonard Korsakoff Margaret McCormick Jane Mack Doris C. Malmud Jacqueline M. Miller Nick M. Miller Haydee Morales Sanford W. Nadler Ednmnd W. Newhold . Sue Ogden Madeline Ellis Paetro John F. Peterson Rita L. Provisero Robert J. Priidhome Mavis S. Purcell George Rappaport Barbara B. Robinson Signe Alice Rootli Max Rosenkrantz Esther Rosenstein Anthony E. Roth Joyce E. Rowe Franklin II. Russell June B. Schmidlkofcr Rashi Schorr Dolores L. Schwartz Elcanore M. Sklar Frederick S. Smith Pete W. Smith Adeie S. Sootin Elynor Stagg Betty F. Stroud Nancy J. Sullivan Helen S. Swetniek Collins W. Swords, Jr. Edward J. Szymanski Mary E. Threlkeld Stanley J. Tin ter Dwight C. Young Ruth J. Zimmerman 65CLASS OF 44. 45. OK ’46 As far as the sophomore class is concerned, we think we ought to be classified as an experimental failure. Entering as the first class in the school's history to receive no hazing, no rat courts, and little or no organization, we resumed our unnatural course this year. Our three top officers. Jim Richardson, president; Douglas Brenner, vice-president; and Madelyn Anderson, secretary, failed to return, leaving only Edison Archer, penny-pinching treasurer, to take over. Of course lie was ably assisted by those three political bosses, also known as class senators, George Bernstein, Ed Szymanski. and Arlinc Lipson. When elections rolled around, Barbara Browne followed Bernstein’s lead by becoming the lone member of her party to appear on the elected slate. She was the M-party’s choice for vice-president. Mary Jane Davies took over for sorority sister Anderson as scribe. For president, the University party stuck behind ‘‘Star" Leon Schults, even though he was disqualified, by amazing errors in the counting of his credits and quality points. The University party had a clear majority of votes, but since many of their members failed to appear to vote again for Schultz after the first two or three disqualifications, it was the football team that finally carried him over the top. Even A1 Kasulin managed to take time out from the training team, sacrificing his lunch, and puff his way up to 329 in time to vote. Towards the end it wasn’t even the candidates who got the cheers. It was Joe “Pool” Chup-revich who twice made outsiders think by the greeting he received that lie was the victor. Chuprevich and Kasulin. plus Boh Nealon. Frank Viering, George Jahn, and Mooney, besides voting for Schultz themselves, are 66 Sophomore directors were Schults. Davies, and Archer. supposed, according to legend, to have scared some of the limider independents into doing likewise. It was at that election that Chief Justice Seymour Simon hit on the ingenious method of making sure that no off-color campaigning would go on by bringing to the front of the room all those who were too interested in the results. The idea worked, up to a point, with the only successful sly trick being the old dodge of calling out the w indow to party members below' to get up to the balloting room and vote. But by that time it didn’t matter too much anyway. After a couple of months the class was so bored at the mention of such things as “329” and class meetings that the first official gathering with the new officers at the reins was held in the Hurricane office between phone calls and letter-writing. Those present were: Schultz (he wanted to see what it was like to be president); Browne (who with Rita Grossman was acting co-editor of the Hurricane at the time and obviously couldn’t leave the office for a minute); Don Fink (he knew someone had to be appointed Social chairman); Albert Rosen (he thought it was time to vote again); Ruth Wolkowsky (dropped by to leave her Music Box column and was forced to remain) and Arlinc Lipson (whoO' was interested in pulling the strings). The first duty of this little group was to plan a pienic with games, pri .es, food, and fun galore. They spent a good ileal of time in idle chatter on the subject and when last seen were still planning it—or maybe that was for next year. "Boss" Lipson and "Lil Boss’’ Archer managed to get in the way of the Junior Prom committee and to help same respectively. In the spring elections “Lil Boss” Archer won the Junior Class presidency—but in the meantime had been ealled a "Liar" by the Independents. He said that was right, hut his campaign idea was a good one, anyhow. Odds are pretty heavy now as to whom those class members who stay in college during the next few years will graduate. Will the armed services take their share of men? How many will be victims of the new Iri-mester mix-up? How many will go along with summer school and regular school, rather than the tri- Sophomoros tako limo (o pot©: Folntloln. Browne. Cohen. Stouor. Lapldui. Goldman. Hyatt. Gtaven. Shapiro. Grouman. Smith. Standing: Heard. Crane, Freed. Hlatnick. Dzovigen. Ferrante. Golden. Jones, Kurt . Lipeon. Ribaudo. and Schultz. mester summer semester? This class seems to be the one which follows after the class of 13 for with us comes a change of events. If we have any time left over, the class of ’!“ is going to hold some more elections. If there aren't any offices vacant we'll impeach a few of those who now hold titles. Any time we’re asked we’re ready for a knock-down, drag-out vote-battle. We love politics. VRI.HS’E H. LIPSONDISKLESS THEY STOOD Entertainment was the keynote for the first week of University life experienced by this year’s freshmen. We went to a tea-dance at the Country CInh and noticed that the lights were dimmed-out and that our class was quite sizeable for a draft year. We were further entertained by freshman advisers who took us on a tour about school. We didn't know it at the time, but we were being headed for what we now recognize as the book-store, where the principal scenery was bright-green caps. e found out. immediately. that the dinks ran strictly according to size—which was always wrong. We were taught to button and were handed little green M-books and told, very politely, “Read it. learn it, or else . .. ’’ One of the changes we brought with 11s was afternoon football. We also furnished, as a class, both ball-players and cheer-leaders to 68 make Saturdays interesting. On the gridiron Hob Kolz, Hal Schuler. Ed Hlasniek. and Andy Musante were our stars, and. before the grandstand. Mary Louise Lewis and Carol Turner strutted their stuff. But the Florida game was our day. Vi e. along with the rest of the crowd, were feeling tense, with the smell of dink-stealing "Gator permeating the air. And we drew first blood during the half when Bill Bozeman tried to capture an F-nian’s rat cap. The Florida boy jumped the wall and onto the field. One of the hand hoys tried to stop him and suffered a pair of broken glasses and a beautiful shiner. Thereafter came the battle royal, with more than a hundred students from both stands locked in combat in midfield and both ci il and military police (as well as a few wary legionnaires) having all they could do to break it up. Throughout the battle the hand played. The original Florida man Bozeman was after left in a patrol wagon. Bozeman says, and the game went on. It was a glorious day and Touchdown Tommy was untouched. No fewer than ten boys were guarding the cannon mascot at any time all afternoon.The next-to-the-fiercest battle our class got into this year was elections. The GDI section (made up of independents) celebrated its first anniversary by joining a new M-party. Jim Demos, of the new party, and Bill Bozeman, University party candidate, fought out a one-vote difference for weeks. The latter emerged victorious and Ed Wall was elected vice-president. Wall soon got orders from the navy and the class went to work to fill his shoes. Muriel Smith and Frances Sansone had to run it off too, but the latter finally made the grade. Bud Salvatore was elected treasurer and Mary Jane Westerdahl secretary. Senators were Margaret Brown, Elmer Hall, and Harriet Golden. Homecoming week-end was the scene of still another fight, this time between freshmen and upperclassmen, the traditional field day. We won the tig-of-war handily, with the aid of Bob Turkisher and his cohorts, but didn't stand a chance when it came to trying to get the dink off the greased pole. We were supposed to wear our dinks till Christmas after that, and two guys actually did. Yes. we were the class. There were again no terrible Vigilant Committee members to hound us into doing those things which good, reliable freshmen were supposed to do. We never said ’’Sir" or “Thank you" to anyone. we walked through the green patio whenever we pleased—and we did not wear sandwich signs during the football season. Some of the upperclassmen thought this was terrible and that we were very negligent. So one assembly Keith Phillips ami Bob Turkisher led a merry hand into scaring us. They wielded paddles for a day or two—but their fervor didn't last very long. In the first place, some of the frosh men were too tough for the upperclassmen. The Hurricane writers look pointed issue of our lack of school spirit. Editorials were directed our way. Nasty editorials, they were, but we didn't mind, ami the comments were like so much water off a duck's back. The biggest job we had to do this year was to get into the swing of a wartime college. That takes time, and plenty of effort. A look at our individual records will show you that we di l a nice job of catching on. We may not have been spectacular as other classes, but we did what we could. The Junior Prom sported freshmen on the committee for the first time in the history of the school. We didn't mind that for we had no Freshman Frolics, of Igly-Man dance. Yres. we were the class which got by doing nothing, and enjoyed doing it. Sansono. Bozeman, Wontordahl. and Salvador© gtvo good looks lor camera. 69Goldhricking with WolfT . . . Date lime . . . new plate—same scene ... in the best of French—bum sour . . . lucky lucky convertible . . . shrine of the time, cap ami gown and bathing trunks . . . Fieldsa and food, not rationed . . . the omega and the alpha . . . where have we seen these babes before? . . . well anyway it looked inviting . . . heroes without a gal . . . Boy Scouts . . . Sonny quiets senior racket . . . blood pressure zooms . . . sing it daddy, five to the cannon . . . same five in publicity shot . . . bench politicking of the new order . . . criticism time in the Art department with Fink presiding . . . breathe deep and the diaphragm expands . . . Bight: Through these portals pass . . . model Gowen poses for 50c un hour ... "when Cod passed out brains. I thought he said trains, and missed mine” . . . five obvious cases for psychology . . . Kozelle looking the patio over for so high and so curvacious . . . cheesecake in repetition, but oh what fun . . . embryo stenographers . . .PeMottaliteeA TIIK WHIMSIC AL l»LOI»LL Creator of "The Si.rkkai.ist Police.” a play of the genre suggested by its title. Donald Justice, wins the title of the "Year's ierd-est Freshman.” Not inappropriately. Justice went around most of the year with his hair standing straight on end. a sort of teddy-bearish imitation of Dr. lljort. But you couldn't pat Justice on the head. In the fir.-t place he was a long-legged young goat and in the second place he was in a fair way to being considered a genius. Snarks admired and for the most part failed to understand his complicated ultra-modern poetry, hut they went around quoting his play to each other for days. Often amazingly bashful for a child of his assured mental caliber (at 17. Justice was this year declared unofficially one of the most hrililant students the psychology department had come across) he was easy to tease about his poetic instincts. Me did his best to curb his feelings, hut before tin Modern Poetry course was over, lie told fellow class members. "If Halstead says anything about Eliot. I'll just get up ami walk out. The "snake-boy" is the affectionate title which many of his acquaintances would like to wish off on Arthur Peavy. Jr. Ever since Pv (he signs himself that way) brought his pet boa constrictor to school and entertained the library staff for an entire day with its gyrations, his reptilian interests have become increasingly apparent. A pre-med sophomore, Pv was all set to be the last remaining male on the library assistants' roster as soon as the remaining reserves were called. Best picture of Peavy to come home to: Carrying his zoological dissection specimen, he emerges from the library assistants private exit and waves the heavy bag around his head. Flirting at the same time that she plays the 72 piano is no trick at all for Ruth Sehnapper. who has been known to wink at truck drivers while standing on her head. Known as Finlin-mdla (i.c. female gremlin) because a mix-up in the share-the-ride system put her in the same car every day with another Ruth, she conscientiously tries to live up to the designation. Being very young (only 18 and a junior) she thinks the best way to be mischievous i-to have the most fun while doing so. She also carries on her never ending process fo Hirta-t;on in the chemistry labs. There are wicked pecple who think that Finfinnella took up math and science because of the large number of eligible males in those departments. But her expertness when at work behind the rubber apron, w hich is two or three inches longer than she is and has to be hitehed in the middle, belies such theories. She stays out at the dormitory on week-ends (when most of the other good little girls go home for gaiety) to practice the piano, and work in the labs. All the same she never misses a chance for one more good time of any sort, any sort at all. Bound-shouldered Rosenoff (Eddie) has been around school for four years now and is still a member of the class of 43. He has been known throughout his four years as the possessor of the most sibilant whisper in history. At any given table in the library you can hear Rosenoff at any other table in the library whispering earnestly at the top of his lungs. It is this beautiful earnestness of Eddie's which makes him so charming. Otherwise he would just he what he looks like, a perfect janitor's assistant, or lineless note in the one-acts. But it shouldn't ever lie said, even hypothetieally, that Eddie doesn't have dialogue. He has. He furnishes it himself, with wit and acumen. His is the sort of devastating criticism which leaves the object of it in a hole under the ground. An old disciple of Saroyan. Eddie has created some specific pieces of literature, including “Duck-Liver," '‘Strike." etc. DOROTHY I.EVINO II U y I % AT I ox sThroe wocdon Indian . Rinehart. Stuart, and Simon. In lull war regalia. If Iron Arrow. (M narUe IRON ARROW Dressed in the colorful robes of the Seminole Indian, members of Iron Arrow march in to honors assembly to the beat of a tomtom and proceed to the stage. One member at a time leaves the stage to tap each man selected in a ceremony highly dramatic because of its suspense. Membership in Iron Arrow is the highest honor that a man can receive at the University. Initiates, chosen from the junior and senior classes and from the graduate schools, are selected for character, scholastic achievement, and work for the University. Faculty members are chosen for their leadership and serve as advisers when called upon. Student members during this year were Harry Rinehart, Seymour Simon, and Hardin V. Stuart. One of the little-known facts about Iron Arrow is that it originally was a secret society, the identity of whose members was not re-vealcd. lt‘s reorganization into the top campus honorary occurred about nine years ago. 74 NU KARRA TAU Mortarboards, with standard academic gowns, (which the members wear for graduation as well as for honors assembly) are part of the traditional costume of Nu Kappa Tau, highest honorary for women. It is a more or less open secret that members of Nu Kappa Tau would like to petition the national honorary, Mortarboard, for admittance, and wear the proper costume in hopes. The caps and gowns also signify academic worth, which is one of the requirements for membership in the order. Others are leadership, character, and service to the school. As a group Nu Kappa Tau carried on a service project this year: the victory book drive. Scheduled for the first week in March, the drive stimulated sorority and fraternity contributions so that more than 500 volumes were donated to the military services. Members who participated in this activity were Helen Gwinn, Jean Drake, and Dorothy Levin. Faculty members were Miss Mary II. Merritt, dean of women, and Miss llertha Foster, dean of the school of music. WHO'S WHO A favorite CAMPUS anecdote for years now is the tale of the character who walked into Nu Kappa Tau morr.ben Gwinn. Drake. Doan Foator. Levin, and Miss Morrill discus the Honors Assembly.a dean's office ami indignantly said, “Who chooses those people for Who's Who?" “Why, it’s a blind committee . . some body's secretary is supposed to have said. “They must he." the little man harked, and strode out. Disregarding for the moment that the Who's Who selection committee may have overlooked some good bets, it is apparent that a close glance will distinguish some merit in almost all of those actually named. John E. Born, president of Sigma Chi, on the swimming team. Junior Host. Freshman Honors. Ira Van Bullock, Chief Justice of the Honor Court, Ihis business manager for a hig hunk of its history, known as Goblin. Rutii Jane Craver. a convincing actress, she was a member of Sigma Kappa, served on the Honor Court. MlLTON DeVoe worked in the hook-store his senior year, served on the honor court, president of Sigma Chi, a Junior Host. Jean Drake, little music major, president of Sigma Alpha Iota, in INu Kappa Tau. William Gale made the War Council tick, served on the Honor court. Raymond Gorman, captain and outstanding star of the Hurricanes. Renee Greenfield acts, writes, directs, produces, and most of the time it's very endurable stuff. Also appears on the radio Naomi Grossman took on the job of heading Panhellenic this year, as Delta Phi Epsilon representative, also acted as organizations editor for the Ihis. Helen Gwinn, Nu Kappa Tau. managing editor and chief holding-together force of the Ibis, Women's Association. YWCA, kept defense and Delta Zeta in the foreground. Thelma Hall specialized in being the oddest secretary the Student Association ever had. Was a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Wallace Henderson, he-half of the Meal Couple, also known as president of Kappn Sigma, honor court justice. Jim Jeffrey, unofficial editor and president, through the respect those who fdled those offices felt for him. Stewart La Motts will never live down the title of Man You Most Want To Come WHO’S WHO. Ffont tow: R. Smith C. Smith. Gwinn. Maroon. Drako. Who lor. Hall. Groosman. Nowkark • Bach row: Gorman. Henderson. DeVoo. Rinehart. Kaplan. Reeves. 75Front row: Kurt . Harlow. L. Maroon. R GroMtnan, Gay • Socond row: Moot, M. Maroon. Hyatt. Brown. Levin. Hall. Llpson. N. Grossman Third row: Rlnohart. Simon. Hondorson. Reovos, Zeugner. Simmons. Kaplan. Turldsher. Froshmn Honors mombors aro: Rooth. R. Grossman, Malmud. Wolltnkin, Watlors. Greonfiold. Haynes, and Parmolee. Home To. Dorothy Levin edits the year-book. Charles Thomas Lloyd, already in the military before the end of the year, he had been active in Phi Mu Alpha. Mary Maroon, pretty Delta Zeta. President of the Women’s Association and on the Honor Court, she also helped the YWCA. Ethel Newkerk elected head of the Library Assistant’s Fraternity (Most High Encyclopedia) and kept Sigma Alpha Iota going. John Reeves, Alpha Phi Omega claimed most of his attention, he also held office as treasurer of the senior class. Harry Rinehart. Ex-business manager of the “Hurricane” he knew what was going on as Student Association president. Helped Sigma Chi become Sigma Chi. Seymour Simon, former Chief Justice of the Honor Court, wrote sports for Hurricane and Ibis for years, gathered intellectual reputation as Magna Cum Laude from undergraduate school. Clementine Smith. War council secretary. Chi Omega president. Margarita Smith wrote for “Mademoiselle" in her spare time. Kept the French Club alive for years, also was a guiding influence in Zeta Tan Alpha. H hdin V. Stuart, Editor of the “Hurricane.” I ouise Wheeler, vice-president of the student association, also an alumna of the Hurricane’s business staff. JUNIOR HOSTS Intended to be active as well as honorary. Junior Hosts this year planned to meet incoming football teams and present them with coconut souvenirs. But trains were continually late and Junior Hosts usually went home early. Overworked members were: Lillian Aider-man, William Lautz, Marshall J. Simmons. Gwen Gordon, Shurley Maherry, Ethel Newkerk. Dorothy Parmalee, Mary Frances Price. Ann Sargent, John Born, Howard Hanson. W. Keith Phillips, Jr., Richard Schutt, and Robert Zeugner. FRESHMAN HONORS On the theory that a good start in college is important, the University has made a practice of listing the names of first year students who maintain 2.5 averages as members of Freshman Honors. Students who achieved that record during recent years are, class of 1943: Jean Drake. Ruth Pressett, Eoline Morse. Ann Lockwood. Florence Ehrlich Silver, Betty Roht. Myra Atkins, Jean Cohen. Enid Firestone, Alice Kessler, Alys Grossman, Lucile Jones. Naomi Grossman, Aurelia Prado. Irving Laihson. 76OP1MOVS VARIED AT THE Through the corrected vision which the Hurricane Editorial Board wears, a Bonn I Table has become nothing; more than a glorified hull session. Not strictly considered an organization, these Hound Tables, a new feature of the Hurricane’s service to the school, were quite popular, particularly with those who appeared on them. Chicago has one way of working its Hound Tables; and the Hurricane RTs were operated otherwise— hut inimitably. A Hurricane reporter came around before each HT session, the topic and questions thereof were announced, ami then at the last minute a lot of rushing around procured participants ami a faculty moderator. In the beginning of the year, Dr. Charles Doren Tharp blithely consented to he the faculty moderator. After each session of a HT there appeared a semi-complete report on the editorial pages of the Hurricane. Hurricane Editor HVS prefaced these masterpieces with this propaganda: ‘‘The purpose of these discussions is not to settle once-and-for-all the problems considered. Vic make no claims as to the infallibility of the findings of these students. The main purposes of these get-togethers is to see how large an Area of Agreement we can find for each of the important subjects to be discussed. We believe this Area of Agreement feature is important because America's future actions are most likely to be in those areas where we all agree." Sounds good. All HTs were informal and without audiences. That is. except one—the Religion RT was held before l)r. W. H. McMaster’s class and Dr. Paul Eckel's class one Tuesday morning. The upshot of the whole affair was that the listeners-in argued the RT in the halls for the whole day. and several people came to near blows. The moderator here was Dr Eckel; the topic. What Part Should Religion Play in the World of Tomorrow?; the most potent question. “Basically, what do you consider to he religious principles?" Al Adler. George Bernstein. Jake Watson. Jr.. Rebecca Jackson, ami Jane Mack were the participants. This was the fourth round table. Fifth round table was on “Our Future Economic Program" and Dr. Rcinhold P. Vi olff moderated for Jim Orr, Henry Wiener, and George Miller. This was undoubtedly the best RT of the season, for there was no going off on a tangent, and some good constructive ideas were put forth. There were other RTs: “Our Part in Post-War Planning" with Dr. Tharp moderating (he was present at all sessions) and Harvey Klein. Naomi Grossman. Prince Brigham, and Al Siegal taking part. Next was the topic; “The Role of Science in War" with Dr. E. Morton Miller mediating ami Betty Batchel-ler. Tillman Pearson. Ann Cassell, Ed Pol hamus. Tony Roth, ami Martin Greenberg participating. G. Raymond Stone slipped out of the psychology department long enough to preside over the question of Psychology in Wartime" with Margaret Brown. Jane Lee Roudahush. Jack Barrett, Tom McGuire and Emery Seestedt also active. Then there was a round table on “Current Pan American Problems" with Dr. Robert McN’ieoll moderating, and Judy Lopez of Puerto Rico. Jack Goldman of New York, and Rita Smith of Georgia, taking part. —HARDIN V. STUART. HELEN GWINN 77Service "Tftm STILL IX CIVVIES Famous for years now as the service fraternity that did ail the work on campus and withstood the varying reactions to that policy, Alpha Phi Omega continued its usual course this year. It completed the routine and traditional assignments which the school takes it for granted are APO’s function, adding whatever war-time touches occurred to the imaginative minds of the Brothers. It was science with a war-time flavor, under the direction of Martin Greenberg and Alan Siegel, which occupied most of APO’s attention. What the two laboratory APO’s did was undertake to blood-type the school. That’s all. Just hlood-typc the school. They arranged for necessary equipment to he brought from down-town clinics and the campus laboratories. They set up a typewriter and their other equipment in an office and invited the student body to come in and be typed. There was a mild trickle of interest If ALPHA PHI OMEGA. Front row: McMichal. Greenborq. Kaplan. Reaves. Simmons. Feiqin. Wollner • Back row: Turkisher. Stewart. Colom. Hickman. Rtnoharl. Sioqol. you knew Greenberg or Siegel you had the benefits of blood-typing explained to you patiently, over and over again, several times during the semester. The guys were right about it, of course. In cases of emergency a quick knowledge of the type of blood lost by an accident victim enables it to he replaced easily ami quickly enough, often, to save a life. Siegel ami Greenberg impressed the immediacy of the precaution on their customers by insisting that everybody who was typed keep the card giving his blood-number on his person at all times. In two weeks APO succeeded in interesting a few of the usual people in blood-typing. The whole project seemed about to fall flat. Then the Hurricane suddenly woke up to its duty in the matter and began coming across with the front-page space, as well as a charmingly gruesome feature showing what could happen to Stu La.Motte in the hands of Greenberg the blood-typer. The latter made the experience seem exciting, rather like an op-ration or a major service to the war effort. Anyway, the pointing arrows which indicated 78where exactly on the laboratory first floor APO was conducting its clinic combined with the Hurricane specialties to get results. G. S. Inc. began to work like mad, with daily quotas of people to prick and record their classifications. That's where the scientific attitude came in. The fellows published their results like this: ’’More than SO per cent of the student body were typed, using the International and Moss systems of classification. Percentages of the four types were seven per cent I A-B; 14 per cent III-B; forty per cent IV-O; 39 per cent II-A. An analysis of these records shows that these results were standard in that they followed closely the national percentage ratios ' So not only had Alpha Phi Omega got the message of "Be Prepared’ across to the student hoily; they had conducted a good experiment according to the proper rules of science. This hlood-typing project was the only one of A PCs activities during the year for which the service fraternity asked financial assistance. The Senate appropriated an amount to cover necessary expenses, and because of the Senate order and the Hurricane’s good-natured support, many people thought hlood-typing was the only thing APO did this year. But beginning before September and continuing past June, APO had something on the docket all the time. Hardin V. Stuart, during the summer, acted as Alpha Phi Omega's representative for the publication of the M-Book. I p to a couple of years ago, the M-Book was APO’s special project. Last year the administration tried to handle the matter and this year the Freshman Bible almost went begging for want of a sponsor. But Harry Hinebart, ex-APO president who had gone on to bigger things as president of the student body, appointed Hardin editor to make things go. It was the Senate which finally financed the hook’s publication, hut it had again become APO’s for the M-book. hut to attend to its distribution along with dinks, etc. for the freshman. On the committee assisting Hardin were three associate editors: Dorothy Levin, Barbara Neblett. and Bob Turkisher, who helped out with spade-work on putting the book together, and representatives from the usual orientation groups on campus. Other projects completed by APO this year included: the making of a hook rack for the Main building’s phone booths, collecting a Christmas fund for the needy, the continuous sale throughout the year of war-bonds and stamps, construction of a University of Miami honor roll bulletin giving names of men lost in the sen ice. building of a booth for use by the War Council in stamp sales, coordination of car-pooling efforts, collecting of more than 2000 pounds of tinfoil, aiding with registration and orientation work, entertainment of visiting high school seniors. Accomplishing these mighty deeds were members Leo Greenfield. Bob Turkisher, Mickey Nixon, Harry Rinehart. Richard Taylor, George Young. Ed Feigin. Ted Asner, Harold Katz, George Colom, ictor Rubovski, Bert Wollner. and Alan Siegel. Officers were John Dean Reeves, president; Marshall Simmons. vice-president; Martin Greenberg, secretary; Basil Stewart, treasurer; and Harry Kaplan, historian.—JOHN REEVES e won mi roxsnoi s What about the future after the war? That question is increasingly a matter for discussion in all circles. More than any other section of the population, youth is concerned with the shape of things to coine. The future, as has often been said, belongs to us. We have a right to he concerned with it. In order to understand the present and take part in the building of the future we desire, those of us who are members of the International Relations Club are learning to evaluate events as they occur. We have found that the correct answers to questions posed by the contemporary period can be found in an impartial study and interpretation of the IRC. Front row: Brown®, Gwinn. Grossman. WoliUkin. Schachtor • Back row: Aldorman. Foigin. Blanton. Moral. world’s every-day experiences. There are periods in the life of people and states when, in a brief space of time, history traverses a path equal to many decades of normal peaceful development. These are milestones, turning points in world history. In such epochs, all the forces accumulated by society are set into tempestuous movement. The former course of historic development of society is disturbed and events of a new kind come to the fore. Today mankind is experiencing such a turbulent. crucial stage. We have reason to feel that the present period of world history will exert an even greater influence on the destinies of people than the most important periods of past historic epochs—and we must be part of it. Because we are so deeply concerned with the proper waging of the war and a proper understanding of facts which contrib- 80ute l« tin shaping of world events, members of the International Relations Club have at (ached a great deal of emphasis to discussion meetings. Bi-monthly, throughout the year, the program chairman, with the advice of the faculty sponsor. Dr. Paul E. Eckel, attempts to give to members and to outsiders who attend meetings a well-balanced program of authoritative speeches and student roundtable discussions covering the important problems of today's world. Typical of the student round-tables, which alternated with talks by experts on the meeting schedule and were a new feature of this year's IRC programs, was one conducted in October of 1942 on the subject of “Should the I nited States Establish a Second Front? Student speakers Margaret Brown. Betty Wei-itskin. and Ed Feigin were assisted by Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, mediator, in forming their conclusion. They discussed the possibility of an invasion of Europe and after consideration of every phase of the matter with which they were familiar, decided that the most practical strategy would he an invasion of the coast of Africa, a plan which a short time later was actually carried into effect by the British ami American armies. Outside experts and faculty members appeared as guest speakers at the alternate meetings in which student round-tables were not held. Among these were two views on the Japanese situation, as expressed by Leslie Balogh Bain, newspaper commentator who has written a hook on the subject, and Dr. Eckel, who taught for many years in Japan. Bain’s discussion was a survey of Japanese history, with special emphasis on that country's relations with other nations and an at-temp to understand the background of the present war. Dr. Eckel emphasized the psychological nature of the Japanese and the internal structure of the Japanese government. showing how their tendencies indicated their present attitude. Dr. Harold E. Briggs discussed “India" for the IRC during the time when that nation's crisis was occupying world attention. In order that students may keep up with the news and ideas changing day by day, the IRC maintains a separate section in the library for the latest hooks published on world affairs — before, during, ami after the war. These hooks are in the main contributed by the Carnegie Endowment for World Peace association, which also semis fortnightly summaries of the news and a weekly Foreign Policy report. Therefore, we must have something real ami important as a goal. But what must he done to assure this kind of future after victory has been won? The members of IRC have made concerted efforts to clarify this problem. We meet to listen, discuss, ami learn. We agree that to have the kind of future we desire, we must win victory first. We have ventured briefly into the “unexplored territory" of the post-war world. We have done this in order to strengthen our war effort at prseent. We know that the people need a practical program offered them which promises an orderly world emerging out of the present war. This program can be followed in the United Nations for peace as for war. Our hopes for a better world must be translated into action—now and later. The IRC discussions have broadened our outlook and concentrated our interests upon issues of immediate importance. As shapers of the future, we are obliged to discuss our plans. As members of the IRC we have learned to do this talking in an intelligent and constructive manner. -BETTY WELITSK1N, BARBARA BROWNE 81DEBATE COUNCIL. SUti. Fold. WoUon. Smith. Kloln. PI KAPPA DELTA. Dr. Tharp. Klein. Nadlor. WaUon. Kemer. LaMotto. Sisti- “I not only doubt the veracity of my opponents’ statements but I further insinuate that they are both prevaricators. Ami furthermore it is undemocratic and unconstitutional since it interferes with freedom of expression.” And thus the negative team (Delta Zeta’s Muriel Copinus and Ruhv Stripling) were victorious in the finals of the intramural debate tournament on the timely subject: Resolved: that the University of Miami Administration should ration kissing among its .students for the duration. It takes more than a war with rationing and 82 transportation difficulties to silence a debater, so the first trip of the year was made the week following the Christmas vacation by two of our platform ponderers who bail spent the vacation north. Harvey Klein and Sebastian Sisti waged word war against New York University during the first week in January on the subject. Resolved: that the United Nations should establish a permanent federal union. The masculine half of the NYU coed team was very downcast that the Miami debaters were of his sex rather than beautiful Miami bathing beauties as he had been told. The other debate of the trip was against the University of Pennsylvania and took place before an audience of young hoys at the National Farm School in Ruck- County. Sisti became the center of attraction in the open forum following the debate when he addressed the audience in Italian. The affairs of the world were again settled when the Debate Team journeyed upstate to Stetson University and matched wits with other schools from Florida. Those who made the trip were Jake Watson, Kd Lewis, Sebastian Sisti. Harvey Klein. Lee Carpenter, Vivian Feld, and Rashi Sclior. Other debate activities of the year were confined to exhibition debates in the Coral Gables area. The first was presented in the cardboard theatre with Si ti and Vivian Feld vs. Watson and Klein. Pi Kappa Delta members are: Jake I. Watson. Sebastian C. Sisti. Malcolm H. Kerner, Sanford M. Nadler, Harvey R. Klein, Mar-guarita G. Smith, Edwyn E. Lewis, Stewart F. LaMotte, Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, and Vivian Feld. Honorary members arc: Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe, Dean Mary B. Merritt, Dean Russell A. Rasco. Otto V. Overholser, and James R. Mool. On the Debate Council are: Jake I. Watson, Sebastian C. Sisti. Harvey R. Klein. Edwyn E. Lewis. Vivian Feld. Lee Carpenter, and Raschi Sclior.—HARVEY KLEIN z4tudtie SO.MK GAVE UP THE GHOST There once were some organizations II ho succumbed to the pressure of nations. They dissolved into nil Saying, “Why not. we. will Like everything else, go on rations.” Besides illustrating the correct phonology of America's most mispronounced word, the foregoing limerick describes more or less ad equatcly the strange situation on the I niver-sity of Miami campus whereby a member wasn't sure whether it was worth while to attend the next meeting of his favorite campus avocation's society, inasmuch as the organization might cease to exist before he got there. Of course, not everything died, hut a good many groups which had been on their last legs even before the second year of war resigned themselves to extinction in 1942-3 without any murmurs from their theoretical membership. Perhaps the most completely extinct the soonest was Phi Beta Gamma, honorary legal fraternity. Its sole student member. Jackson Coyle, held meetings with himself occasionally during the first semester but gave up even that practice after he was graduated from the Law' school in February. In similar case were the Kiwanis Builders, deserted last June by Ben Axlcroad, Jr., founding father and guide, who when last heard from was studying to be a minister. Of the faithful flock who followed him in last year's Ibis. Prince Brigham (pre-med), Ira Bullock and Kdmund N’ewbold were almost the sole survivors. Without formal meeting, these men decided to discontinue activities. The main function of the Kiwanis Builders, founded in 1940 on Miami’s campus, was vocational guidance for men. Nearly all of the fellows had really practiced what they preached and joined the military reserves. Many who know about such things insist that the Interfraternity Council died last year. James Hamilton was president then and as far as any member of the council is concerned Harry Hinchart is president now. Very few fraternity men. however, are even sure of that fact, and they will swear indignantly that they have hail nothing whatever to do with the organization during the entire year. They seem rather proud of this negligence, probably because most of them confuse Interfraternity council with bloc politics. Bill Hallman was personally blamed for the demise of more groups on campus than any other single person. As president of both the student YMGA and the Association of Religious Groups, he never, as far as any member of the two groups was concerned, called a formal meeting of either. He spent most of the year working in Miami's YMCA and did effect a transfer of much of the student Y-work to that area. The faithful continued to assist him there and the other campus members, if they had not been removed hv military duties, continued to ignore the YMCA with their usual enthusiasm. As for the Association of Religious Groups, for a non-existent body, it did very well for itself, going so far as indirectly to sponsor an assembly. Dr. W. II. McMaster. religion professor, who wanted a cloak for his good deeds, gave the assembly which featured an interfaith subject a tie-up with the Religious council which he supposed was functioning. It would have been tactless, however, for Hallman to call a meeting of the representatives of student religious groups, since many of these denominational units were no longer whole enough to send members. The Presbyterian student group suffered from the loss of Boh Hess, who took an assignment in the Air Corps despite an opportunity of deferment offered him as a student for the ministry. He told friends he wanted to stop 83criticism of ministers and potential ministers as shirkers from war duty. Those who had thought of him for years as little better than a fanatic were impressed, and silent. Once the strongest of religious groups on campus, the Baptist Student Union and the Methodist Student Organization held very occasional meetings and participated in war work as individuals, rather than collectively. The organization for Jewish students, the Hillel Foundation Extension, held two meetings and a Passover dinner during the year, each with the intent of attempting an organization which, as usual, did not quite come off. Or. Ahram L. Sachar, Hillel director of the University of Illinois, gave an evening lecture in February which found Jewish students wondering why they couldn't make it stick this year, with all that inspiration behind them. Plausible excuses for lack of interest were suggested by some groups, usually those who resigned from existence officially, rather than evaporating into empty air. English Honors Society blamed it all, more or less legitimately, on the lack of a Winter Institute of Literature this year. With no lecture series to nourish tenderly, the honorary for English majors and minors found extreme difliculty in persuading its members to attend even short day-time meetings. They drew more fanfare than did any »f the other dissolutions, even allowing themselves, as the oldest organization on campus, the grace of a special obituary editorial in the Hurricane. Hope remained, though, among many English majors, that a smaller, more firmly based organization could be formulated in the years to come, and form another of the charming new aspects of the post-war world. Of course the German club was in a class all by itself. Anything with the positive name of Der Deutsches Verein might he expected to become a war casualty. But, it was not a lack of interest in or prejudice against German which destroyed the society. The increased enrollment of the German classes were all studying with diligence for purposes of their own, and even if they had found time to hold meetings in addition to classes, they would have had to do so without a faculty sponsor. German instructor Mrs. Melanie Hoshorough was giving all her spare time to work for the war department and studying advanced while teaching beginning navigation. Radio club members were always willing to let the other fellow do it. usually Bobbie Grim and Mrs. Marion E. Thorpe Hiller. But Grim was a member of the Red Gross Ambulance Corps, among other things, and Mrs. Diller was not even attending school at the time. Losing one faculty sponsor after another, as well as the one-time glories of a private room of their own. the club finally held a special meeting ami decided to cease activities for the duration. In addition to their other troubles, they had not been able to obtain air time for the programs they thought maybe they were going to write and produce. None of the little groups, not even the one mail Phi Beta Gamma, were complete failures. Dissolving in favor of more important activities. they all plan to reassemble after the war is over. Meanwhile, ghosts haunt the hails. —DOROTHY LEVIN cCr .Tin: sc hool is itr. GatCot THE SENATE Some sort of ancient tradition was broken this year in that Senate attendance was rather good — only approximately two meeting larked enough to make a quorum of the distinguished gum-chewers and joke-crackers supreme. Perhaps the cause for such avid interest in senatorial affairs can he classified into two legitimate reasons: the season started with all appearances of “normalcy.” therefore everyone was anxious to know when the state of affairs would change; and secondly, along toward the last. President Harry Kinchart began to hand out a certain brown-packaged cigarette to all those who were brave enough to attend the meetings. There was no business to attend to very frequently—but the group met three days out of the month, hoping that someone needed something, and hoping that a petition or something would come through. Normalcy reigned until the appointment for business manager of the Ibis came tip. and then fraternity and polities began to play a rabid hand. The rejection of the publications board appointment caused the board to hand the same recommendation right back to the chubby hands of the senators. This time there was a 6-6 tie. and the squabble went to the Honor Court. There the issue was adequately confused by legal terms, and when same were ruhhed away, the Senate found itself voting for the third time on whether or not to make an Ibis appointment. Angry bellowing would have raged for a while—but from somewhere someone began to pour political oil on the troubled waters, and quiet ranged once more. Rinohail explains the trouble to Miller and Whoclor. A wonderful feeling of lethargy set in. Petitions were passed rapidly. The question of “Can we afford it?" was asked, but no one paid serious attention to it. Money was spent, measures were passed. Then at the beginning of the second semester came word from the cashier’s office that there had been no verification of the officers of the Student Association, and since there were about four and one-fourths set of minutes on hand, the Senatorial body would have to verify permission to spend all money for the first semester. Oh yes, the Business Manager of the Hurricane had to be verified too —even though he had been serving for a semester already. Thelma Hall was noted for her minutes-taking. As Secretary of the association she managed to listen to most of the talk, and to get parts of the important information down in her 7x11 spiral notebook. Next meeting she read her minutes from the book, ad libitum. Louise “Weezie” Wheeler was a nice vice-president. She sat hack in the corner, ami never bothered anyone. She was supposed to take care of assemblies all year, but no one wanted to attend assemblies, so sbe obliged by not staging any beyond pep assemblies. (Except for the hig-name band: Bobby Byrnes.) 85The money was well looked after by George Miller—though he like the rest of the Senators rarely knew who was going to ask for twenty or thirty dollars extra. Bill Feldman, Goble Dean, and Stu La-Motte ambled over each meeting from the Law Building. Kaeli in his own inimitable way contributed toward making the Senate actions take on legal aspects. Feldman’s classic crack was made when the Prexy was sued for passing the measure against playing cards in the patio. “Well, you know the Chief Justice. He wants a case in his court, at any cost!'' Ira Bullock, Mary Lou Yahner, and Helen Gwinn came in for their share of fun in representing the Senior class. Mary Lou astounded the Senate by saying she thought not the best students were in the Senate. This brought La-Motte and Jake Watson to their feet pronto. LaMotte and Watson make a team worth mentioning. LaMotte is characterized by his political suaveness, and Watson by his Geor-gia-hoy markings. These two could agree with each other surprisingly often, and just as frequently become entangled in arguments in which only they could follow their discourse. Arline Lipsou always managed to contribute her two cents—sometimes to the dismay Senatorial V for victory ovor abzontooUm with Golden. Gwinn. Llpson. Szymanski. Feldman. Richmond. Watson. Dean. Bern-stoin, and LaMotto. of Rinehart, who found it necessary to remind her that the Senate was a dignified body with serious purposes. Ted Richmond. George Bernstein, Harriet Goldman, Ed Szymanski. Margaret Brown, ami Elmer Hall came to meetings—and were the stabilizing effectors. Seldom did any of them utter a word beyond answering to the roll. The point system was a nice hobby for the Senate to ride all year long. Administration approval was assured and it was fairly easy to get a committee under way to evolve a set number of points for every activity in school. Everything was set to go a couple of times, but hitch after hitch got in the way. The Senate also had a few headaches with its problem child, the War Council, hut despite the Hurricane's occasional sniping, it was ail very innocuous. Oh, yes, the subject of keys came up once —and then no more. It was tabled until next year.—HELEN gwinn tiii: iioxoit l oriiT “This yeah the honor court received for the first time the recognition due it." proudly asserted Chief Justice Seymour Simon, "and had audiences for its trials. The cream of campus society was present, even the sorority presidents." Thus were closed the annals of the Honor Court for the school year 1942-43.Heginning its busiest season witli several vacancies, the justices supervised a replacement election in October to fill the offices left vacant by students that did not return to school. For the first time balloting was held all day, and a tally of the returns showed that Mary Maroon bad won the position of Associate- J ustice. A full schedule of trials occupied the court's spare moments. The first of these student-run legal proceedings was held to determine whether Ruth Jane Craver was eligible to hold her position as Senior senator when she did not fulfill the administration's requirements for a senior. The Associate Justices Rruce Hall, Rita Smith. Harry Kaplan, Mary Maroon, and Penny Roth listened to the evidence. Chief Justice Simon maintained order. The decision: Ruth Jane Craver was declared not eligible for her office. Next on the docket was a case involving Hill Feldman's position as senator. The question to be answered was what constituted an upper-classman in the law school. The court answered with a clear definition of Dean Rasco’s vague terms for Law School standings. All was quiet. 'Phis suited neither Chief Justice or the prosecuting attorney Jack Coyle. When Hill Gale and Joe Hackney brought a complaint against breaking in the cafeteria line, it was seized with joy. A trio of trained observers from the Law-School went to the cafeteria and watched while Jack Coyle handed subpoenas to six offenders. Came the trial, and six students were charged with being menaces to the welfare and good name of the student body. The trained observers told their stories; defense attorneys tried to shake their testimony. When it was over, each witness was glad of the opportunity to regain a seat in a less conspicuous part of the courtroom. At 8 p.m. of the first day court adjourned. The second day the trial continued, and a verdict was reached. Guilty, but sentence was suspended. In the fourth and last trial Harry Rinehart. Associate Justices Ball. L Maroon and Kaplan listen to Chiel Justice Simon in the center. student body president, was sued in a test case by Henry Wiener. The object was to determine the constitutionality of a new law forbidding card playing in the patio. After a week of snarling at each other, the two parties faced each other at the bar of justice. Witnesses paraded to the stand in an unending chain to testify that card-playing in the patio was beneficial to health, wealth, and morals. For the defense Kdison Archer stated that card playing could help no one. During a recess both parties attempted to bribe the court; Harry Rinehart with chewing gum, Henry Wiener with an oflfer of butter. Ixmise Wheeler prettily stepped up to the stand, and raised her right hand expectantly. Chief Justice Simon leaned over the bench and asked, ‘‘Are you a member of the student senate?" "Yes," replied Miss Wheeler without hesitation. "I cannot allow you to testify." was the retort. The courtroom was cleared while the justices conferred in order to render a decision. Outside the closed door the audience debated the merits of each side. Then came the announcement. The law was legal. —PALLBEARER HENRY WIENER 87Front row: Goldwyn. Miss Morrltt, Cravat, Maroon. Blanton. Crovollng. Brown • Back tow: Corsiglia. Gordon, Alderman. Arthur. Blount. The largest co-ed governing organization is the Women’s association. It stands in rough parallel with the student association in form, although its purpose applies specifically to women’s affairs on campus. It reached maturity with the class of ’43. having been organized as Co-ed Council ’ when they were freshmen. This year's meetings, held in the theatre, attracted more attention than many of those held in previous years, at least partly because of the interesting subject which made up the general theme: opportunities for co-eds in war activities. A Red Cross worker addressed the group on the possible benefit their organization could be to the Red Cross’ local agency. Coeds filled out blanks at the request of Gwen Gordon, defense chairman, stating which defense activities they bail already engaged in and which ones they intended to join. Actual vocational opportunities in war work were also offered. I.t. Screpta Terletskv. formerly director of women’s residence on Miami’s campus, addressed a fall meeting on the subject of enlistment in the WAV ES, its requirements and the benefits it had to offer. Senior women were invited to the office of 88 Miss Mary B. Merritt, dean of women, and faculty adviser of the association, in April to meet a WAAC officer who described similar factors in the army's auxiliary. A plea to women students to take advantage of the war work training facilities within the University was broadcast al the January meeting, with Dean J. Riis Owre. of the College of Liberal Arts. (He seemed almost embarrassed in recommending that students steer clear of Liberal Arts luxuries for the duration, added a pointer that language study might prove valuable.) Charles K. Foster and Bertha Foster also spoke. Officers who arranged the Women’s Association’s ambitious program included: Mary Maroon, president; Merle Blount, vice-president; Eleanor Arthur, secretary; Ruth Jane Craver. treasurer. Committee Chairman were Lorraine Corsiglia and Cornelia Brown, publicity: Mary Lou Yahner, social; Emily Crev-eling, program; Gwen Gordon, defense; Audrey Goldwyn. activities. Representatives were Jean Troetsehel. freshman; Sue Ogden, sophomore; Dorothy Blanton, junior; Lillian Thomas, senior: Lillian Udcrman. YWCA; and Ruth Losey. Panhellenic. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Working with the Women’s association where its program touched the intramural sports department was the W omen’s Athletic council, headed by Doris Brengel. director of women's athletics. Volley-ball, tennis, ami ping pong tournaments were successfully conducted by this group, which consisted of a representative from each sorority and one from the independent women. They were: Marianna Bronston, Alpha Epsilon Phi: Dorothy Jefferson. Chi Omega: Natalie Frankel, Delta Phi Epsilon; Margaret Hickman. Delta Zeta; Jane Crowder, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Eileen Kurtz. Sigma Kappa; Rose Cannova. Zeta Tau Alpha: and Sally Mautcll, Independents. CORNELIA BROWN, JUDITH WEISSSacAcim WaicU There's nothing like a college girls’ dorm to liuild up a girl's morale. And it's really not a hardship on the fellows either. This year dorm girls enrolled in Moving 102 instead of the more plebeian courses that are offered. So far we've hung our scanty wardrobes in De Castro, 519 Anastasia, the Coral Gables Inn, and finally 3110 Segovia. Right now. girls are being housed in De Castro and 3110 Segovia. The army has invaded 519 Anastasia. We keep telling that to Kilty Ar-cese, but she still refuses to move. Two additions to the faculty were Miss Ann Bellows, house-mother who understood every problem, and Miss Geneva Schrock, nurse who is the girls’ and a certain lieutenant’s best friend. Miss Eleanor Shields is hack this year and is chief homesickness doctor of Pan-hellenie dorm, i.e. Segovia. Among the highlights of dorm life this year were the nights we were serenaded by the various fraternities. Miss Bellows pleaded with us to turn out the lights while we listened, but we insisted that the brightness came from the gleam in the hoys' eyes. Some of those guys should wear dark glasses. There were also a few dorm parties. The first was held in the parlor of De Castro for Hallowe’en. We all did our share of enter- taining (Careful now. Miss Longenecker, not too risque) and doughnuts were dunked into cider by all. At Christmas time we invaded the Casa Loraa hotel cn masse. Gifts were exchanged. including a mousetrap for Martha Ann and a colored ‘Sy, Junior" for Minx. We had other memories of dorm life too. Like making beds every morning only to he placed on the disgraceful list in the afternoon because Miss Shrock found a speck of dirt on the lower left wall in the closet. Then, too, there’s always the time the Country Club held a terrific dance ami we accidentally got home at 2:20. When you’re campused you’re supposed to study, and somebody was always being campused. During the year we spent a lot of evening time anyway in the library. Wc elected officers for this year last May. They were Kay Gay, president: Jane Lee Roudahush. vice-president: Phyllis “Sid’ Jones, secretary; and Merle Blount, treasurer. The first semester we had five proctors: Laura Gotildman, Shirley Goldman. Jean Lohman, Mary Jane Crawford, and Joan Taylor. The second semester we economized for efficiency and elected Pearl Rahinovits and Judith Lopez, each to patrol a hall. And life was fairly gay. Not all proctors and campusing. We made friendships we expect to stick for a lifetime. We helped each other when troubles (anything from a new moving order to new losses via the enlisted reserve) arose, and we shared the good times too. In fact we liked living in the dormitory, if we have to admit it, wherever it might roam. —AUDREY GOI.DWY.N L. Goldman. Ionos. Gay. Taylor. S. Goldman. C. Grosman.(fycMAeU u Every year new rules with the freshmen— ami Huh Zeugnor didn't like it. Neither did Huh Turkisher, Thelma Hall, Audrey Gold wyn, and the honorable Chief Justice Seymour Simon. You can't educate freshmen. You can’t orient them by helping arrange schedules or meeting them for coke dates. You can't change the school program to fit the freshman, you have to change the freshman to lit the school. Give them the “Spirit” —not by force, Dean, oh no, not that. This paddle is just for atmosphere. Lipstick has gone to war, not to frosh foreheads. Confused? Explanation is herewith forthcoming. Once upon a time the powers that be decided that there was to he no more hazing. A new program in which the freshman would he taught to make a gradual adjustment to University life was to he substituted. To set up the program and secure student hacking for the idea, an Orientation Committee was formed composed of Deans Mary B. Merritt and Foster Alter, Miss Ann Bellows, Dr. Harold E. Briggs, Dr. Elmer V. Hjort, and thirteen student leaders. In addition, a group of selected sophomore girls and miscellaneous hoys were chosen by the respective deans to form the “Student Advisory Council for Freshmen.” The latter group was to guide freshmen during the Orientation program. Sept. 18-22 ami form contacts to he followed up during the whole semester. The girls elected Kitty Hyatt as chairman, with Rita Grossman, Barbara Browne, Jo Mool, and Mary Ruth Hayes as a committee to draw up rules for freshman women. The hoys formed a committee of the whole under Boh Zeugner to do the same for boys. Orientation went along smoothly. Bill Pacetti and Dolores Schwartz herded their groups to their respective sections for foreign language aptitude tests. At the psych tests Rita Grossman thought it great fun to let the freshmen think Mr. Stone was an upperclassman. Thus, all semester while Rinehart and Turkisher got brilliant ideas, Miss Merritt's sophomore committee continued their program with serious thoroughness that should he congratulated.—naomi grossman Frosh advisors taking their usual ©as© are Kurt . Harlow. L Maroon. R. Grossman. Gay; Second row: Mool. M. Maroon. Hyatt. C. Brown. Lovin. Hall. Lipton. N. Grossman: Third row: Rinehart. Simon. Hendorson. Rooves. Zeugnor. Simmons. Kaplan. Turkishor. 90ATMLETICS........... iwxt et TOIK'll HOW■ Evory ond run. whother it’ a rovers© or a swoop. Is a potential touchdown. But only once in a blue moon aro they truly successful because overy offontivo playor doos just what ho Is supposed to do at the right time. Here's th© plcturo of ono of thoso "onco in a blue mcon" plays. Lato in tho first quarter of tho Miami-South Carolina game, last fall, tho Hurricanes had the ball on their 46 yard lino. Tho score was 0-0. It was tholr fourth down with about live yards to go ... a spot lor tho usual fourth down punt. Coates (47), playing deep, took the ball from center and stortod to tho right behind a screen of interference. Watt (52). running low. from tho right, took the ball, swung doep around tho left end and cut down the field. In "99 cases out of 100" ho would have been tackled beforo ho had covorod ton yards. But though Pickott (83). S.C. ond, came in to mako the tackle. Dixon, playing oxactly the right spot, hit him from undorneath and spilled him. Playing their positions, most of the Miami men had gone to tho right to completo the iako but camo back across the field as Watt skirted tho ond. Gagliardi (wearing 20 because ol his now shoulder pads), and Ferranto (38) started back as did McDougal (42), Adlor (24) and Nealon (34.) Ruzomberka (40) after throwing a beautiful dolaying block climbed to his feet to throw another. Alton (60). S.C. guard, closed in on Watt from behind but John (11) had come over fast and cut him down before he could touch the runner. Gorman (15). only remaining Hunicano protector, rose from a kneeling position, after faking at the S.C. safetyman. to take the closest Gamocock and leave the field clear enough for Watt to outrun othor would-be tacklers. Ho covorod 54 yards and crossed the goal line standing up without even changing his pace in all that distance.7 WINS 2 DEFEATS by JIM JEFFREY. SPORTS EDITOR and MARSHALL SIMMONS HENRY WIENER MANFRED BERLINER Another page of Hurricane gridiron history can be added to the annals of sports at the University of Miami. Make this a golden page please, for on it will be inscribed the 1942 record of seven wins, and two defeats. A team, fairly heavily hit by losses to the armed forces, faced a full schedule and achieved this record. Regulars, just promising sophomores at the beginning of the season, and reserves, which emerged from a group of green freshmen, chalked up those wins. Be sure to mention the efforts of Coach Jack Harding and his assistants. Hart Morris and Eddie Dunn. Morris molded as perfect a line as Miami has seen in many years and Dunn sparked the hacks with some of the fire that he showed in his collegiate football days. Praise the "gridiron gods” and Trainer Doc Woods for the smallest casualty list in years. The coaches taught eleven players to break through opposing lines in droves; to pull down speeding hacks. They taught those youngsters, many playing their first season as varsity material, to work as a team and team units and not as individuals grandstanding for personal honor. Many icon personal honor hut it was because they learned to follow the directions of their tutors and by so doing became outstanding. At this. Guard sensation Bill Dixon, big tackle Al Adler, plucky Lou Ferrante. and pounding George Gagliardi not only became proficient hut were heralded as the fifth, sixth, seventh or even eighth players in the opposition’s baekfield. This football team was not built around a single star hut shaped into a star-studded machine ... A group of players who learned to play so efficiently together that it earned national reputation as runner-up if not the best defensive team in the country. Thanks to the coaches, unpleasant memories of past years and their knowledge of measures of improvements, it had scoring punch also. “Little Miami must he considered with other major football teams in the nation," is the way the Associated Press put it. Be sure to save paragraphs for the senior co-captains, Russ Coates and Hay Gorman. Coates gracefully sat on the bench much of the season, because he wasn't at his best. At times lie was the “jackrahhit" halfback of former years, with all the speed necessary to out run would he taeklers. There were other passers and punters to take his place in those departments. But he could still place the pigskin. dead, on the one yard line when called Coach Jack Harding and stall: Lina Coach Hart Morri»: Bacldield Coach Eddio Dunn: and Trainer "Doc" Wood George McAfee. They traveled on the road, which often has spelled disaster, and brought hack the scalp of St. Louis I’nivcrsity. They forgot psychology and tanned the Florida 'Gator’s hide. They forgot an ancient jinx and walloped South Carolina. More than that they always had a better game in them than they had yet played. For details you may consult West Virginia. In entering this team in the pages of history one principle may lie your guide as it must have been theirs. “You can heat a fighting team hut you can't heat a lighting heart." In ’12 the Hurricanes had eleven of them. Hurricane Co-Caplain Ray Gorman and Run Coatee and the Iron Mug. trophy of the Miami-Rolline game to stay In Miami another year. upon. He bowed out in complete glory, for in his last varsity game he gathered in a West irginia kick-off on his own two yard line, toe danced and shimmied his way through eleven startled men of opposition to score the final touchdown. A few weeks later he answered a call to the Army Air Corp. Veteran end Hay Gorman performed few breathtaking tackles or pass catches. But his unofficial record of never letting an opposing back skirl his end, still stands. He made everything he did look easy. His particular talent was an ability to break up interference, giving his teammates a elear field in which to pull down the runner. Defensive play was his specialty ami he protected his own backs with the same skill. Gorman was always on the field and always in the hall game; every game lasted sixty minutes for him. His choice, after graduation in February, was the Navy Air Corp where he is now in training. That was the team; those were the captains and coaches. It was always a fighting eleven, that cared not for jinxes and awesome reputations. They met stars, potential and real All-Americans and downed all but one— 94 T H E K E C O R 1) Oct. 3 0 Jax Navy 14 Oct. 10 05 Tampa 0 Oct. 10 31 St. Louis 0 Oct. 24 21 Hollins 0 Oct. 31 32 Furman 13 Nov. 7 0 N. C. Stale 2 Nov. 14 12 Florida 0 Nov. 21 13 S. (iirolina 0 Nov. 28 21 V. Virginia 13 Scored for 195 Against 00 JAX NAVAL BASE A StyUAD OF ALL-AMERICANS and former collegiate stars, led by George McAfee of Duke and professional fame, rolled into Miami under the colors of the Jacksonville Naval Air Base ami defeated the Hurricanes 14-0. This was the 1912 season opener and a rather drab one. McAfee ran and passed for much of theAll-American and Pro Georgo McAfee on anolhor gallop toward the goal. Enough blocking to get him past the lino of scrimmago was all ho asked ... a touchdown was assured. sixty minutes, assisted by a block now and then made by his seemingly not too enthusiastic teammates. Knd runs being bis specialty, he cashed in and collected plenty of yardage. Hat! the green Miami team kept their bands on the ball for a few minutes the score might have been nearer the average for the season. But the Jax eleven recovered two fumbles, intercepted a pass and scored. Perhaps the experts could foresee promise for the green Miamians. Maybe the coaches were not too much disappointed either. At the time it was considered a pretty fair showing to hold the star-studded Navy team to two touchdowns. It was a good game to watch if sentiment could be shelved. And it could hardly have been a real test of Hurricane strength. McAfee was the ball game and the Hurricanes lost their first one without much of a chance to fight back. TAMPA GAME Tampa felt the brunt of the new lighting Hurricane attack the following Saturday afternoon and literally limped away from a 65-6 massacre. Injured TufTy Sapp was the only Miami player on the entire squad who did not get a chance to batter the undermanned Spartans into submission. The players were beginning to get used to daylight play. The first team began each half but were quickly replaced by third and fourth stringers. It was late in the last half, after many of the fans had tired of the tussle and fourth string backs had crossed the goal-line repeatedly, that a little Tampa back. Paul Straub, took a lateral from a teammate out back across the field and scampered 75 yards to continue Tampa’s tradition of scoring at least once against the Hurricanes. It was in this game that the Miamians practiced their new offensive tactics. The Hurricanes could do no wrong and taking to the air they completed 13 out of 22 passes. The new defensive system, which later brought Miami national recognition, didn't get much notice for it wasn't necessary to stop the weak Tampa threats. Even old reliables such as the “statue of Liberty" netted the Spartans no more than a yard. For the first time Hurricane rooters from downtown had the pleasure of sitting behind the Miami bench. The coaches bad changed from the north side because of the bright sunlight (or because the Quarterbackers bad pleaded for the change). Whatever the reason the Hurricanes stayed on the south side of the field for the remainder of the season. ST. LOUIS GAME According to the reports that reached Miami, the St. Louis University game was the 95Top: Kosultn adds another six point in the 656 MiamiTampa track moot The first string spent most o! the afternoon on the bench. It is rumored that overyone. including the watorboy gainod some experience. Bottom: No gain, again, lor Peacock as Tully Sapp and Bob Douglas stop him cold, deep in his own territory. Rollins hit stono walls all alternoon to lose 21-0. St. Louis bound: Coach Harding. Bill Dixon. Ray Gorman. A1 Adler. At Katulin. Bob Nealon. Joe Chuprevlch. and Sam Marzolla Just beloro the train pulled out to take them to their 31-6 vic'.ory over the Blllikins. ters, brothers, aunts ami uncles who had journeyed south to watch their “wonder hoys’ made it look like home ground. The Orange. Green and White drew much respect and admiration from the large crowd of northerners present. best that the Hurricanes played in 12. Blocking, a weakness in the Miami playing for several seasons past, was said to be superlative. Despite unaccustomed cool weather and the long, tiring train-ride to the northern city, the Miami boys scored 31 points against St. Louis' 6. Missouri newsmen were loud in their claims that the score did not show the true difference between the two teams. The lone Billiken score came after a pass interception. Walter Watt sparked the Hurricanes with two long touchdown runs. George Mooney, Joe Chuprevich and Al Kasuiin scampered all over the field while big Bob McDougal battered the Billikins line for powerful gains. The line charged through and cut down the opposition in true championship style. St. Louis’ offensive play just couldn't pentrate Miami's renowned defense. Playing on the St. Louis field might have been strange but the familiar faces of Hurricane teamsters sis-06 ROLLINS Little Rollins, undefeated up to the Miami clash, laid ofT a week and got that much extra practice under their belts before meeting ami bowing to the Hurricanes to the tuneof 21 0. They had hopes of shattering the Miami winning streak, were boastful of their best team in years. Their optimism ran too high and after the first quarter they used everything they had learned to try and stop the Miami plays. The Miami defense proved much more than they had anticipated and they hadn't scouted Miami's offense nearly enough, for the old reliable scoring plays still haflled the Ii'l Tars. Kasulin went wide and McDougal plowed through the line. Illasniek and Moon ey passed high and long, though not too effectively. The Tars offense tried to skirt the right end. only to find Gorman waiting to break up the interference ami slow the runner for a teammate to pull down in short order. The game was marred by many penalties. The officials saw fit to call twenty and walked off more yards than either team gained, the total being in the neighborhood of 210. The only thing Hollins got from Miami was the traditional blanket presented to their captain. The Iron Mug. a perpetual trophy-kept by the winning team each year, still adorns the trophy ease at tin- I diversity. I TRMA A GAME Furman, with a squad of hut 19 men, despite their tenacity, was sadly outclassed by Miami 32-13. The score was kept low since substitutes played most of the game for Miami. Hush Coates opened up for the first time in the season and did some fancy running which netted the Hurricanes fifty-seven yards and a touchdown in the first quarter. Again Miami's “old faithfuls" worked an I Watt's specialty, the “Sally Hand" naked reverse gave Miami another tally in short order. Kasulin came into his own in that game, running punts back thirty yards or better and generally demoralizing the Purple Hurricanes with set-up runs which ended in touchdowns. Tuffy Sapp had a companion on the bench that day, for big dependable Bill Dixon was on the injured list. A ORTH CAROLINA GAME Miami’s hopes of seeing the Hurricanes in the Orange Howl on New Year’s day blew out of the stadium on a cold, rainy afternoon in November when the Orange. Green and V bite were handed a 2-0 setback by the Wolfpack of North Carolina State. Neither team had an honest chance to score a touchdown throughout the entire afternoon. Mist and rain made the field a sea of wet grass and mud. ami the pigskin as slippery as a greased original. The culprit causing the disappointing loss was one Kd Gibson, VC. State guard, who slithered over the Miami line and blocked Al Kasulin's punt. The hall rolled over the goal line and out of the play- Top: Big Bob McDougal recline while two N.C. Stale men got all tangled up in stopping him. McDougal and Ka ulin carried the ball tom ixty yards in the rain to nullity N.C. Stato’ safety but the drive tell short by ono yard. N.C. State won 2-0. Bottom: Bob Douglas and George Gogltardi como in for tho kill early in the Miami Furman battle. Only after the third •tring had takon tho field did Furman score.McDougal didn't agree with the referee, lie wasn’t playing rough! . . . McAfee went down, with Coates ( ? t low, Kuzomhcrku high, and Sapp and Nealon finishing him off . . . “Sally Hand" Walt fanning his wav down the gridiron for fifty-four yards and a touchdown . . . Coales with 01 yards to go. You should remember his hip slinging run: West Virginia does . . . Cagliardi and Douglas (and nine other Hurricanesl on defense as they went in for the kill . . . That official, heaven bless him. is always with us. with his mouth open and his voice roaring . . . “Portrait of a champion" a la University of Miami. The Dixon motto, “don’t quit ‘til they carry you off" . . . Kussmaul checking out toward the Tampa goal line, on “field-day” . . . Bobby Douglas with a handful of ball, and three Furman men with their hands full of him . . . That extra yard even if it kills him. W att again, floating through the air with the greatest of case . . . Coates, Gagli-ardi. meaning business and playing the kind of hall “our boys don’t play”- quote Eddie Dunn. That Furman man that Coates has and the West Virginia back in Gagliardi's clutches could tell you more uhoul that. Rif ht page: A little Florida dink was the cause of it all but it took City, State. Military. and Shore police to stop it . . . "Ma" Weiland. proud to sponsor her Hurricanes at their greatest battle. And two co-captains just as proud to have her. Oh yes. Dirk Me-Elwee, West Virginia captain, too . . . Many minds with but a single thought . . . Get that ball. Mooney did despite that weighted down left cheek . . . McDougal through the middle after Coates’ fake to the left. It’s all there, even the goal line he crossed.■1 Lou Chesna memorial, won by Miami from Florida and thu rotirod for th© duration with Miami a Stato Champion . Chosna, past Miami groat, wa killod in an accident during hi grid career. ing field. As one Miami alum put it. "Kasuliu gets a punt Mocked only once in a ‘blue moon.' Strangely enough there was a ‘blue moon that afternoon. ’ Miami tried to nullify the two little points ami in the next few minutes marched sixty-two yards only to lose the hall when a fourth down plunge fell one yard short. That was the real end of the hall game. For the remaining minutes time ran out while opposing hacks tried in vain to slip hy taeklers. and got exactly nowhere. After the game it cleared off nicely ami the sun shone brightly hut tin scoreboard looked mighty dark to the handful of loyal fans who sat in mourning for the game that might have been, had nature allowed. I'lA)RIDA GAME Thk 1942 Miami-Florida game was only a few minutes old when it became apparent that it was a personal fight between Hob Mc-Dougal and the Florida team. He outgained the entire Florida hackfield. and was directly responsible for ten first dow ns. He scored one touchdown and recovered a Florida fumble on the two yard line killing their hopes of a comeback. Hut it must also he remembered that no man is any better than his supporting players. McDougal continually found large holes in the 'Gator line; 1.1,558 fans saw him run through those holes for gains. Hut they also saw Hay Gorman outplay every other lineman on the field, with the possible exception of Hill Dixon who despite repeated injuries just wouldn't quit. Hurricane fans saw ’’fighting hearts at work that sunny Saturday. Scores were the result of sustained drives on the ground. Miami outgained Florida 238 yards to 180 and the total would have been greater had the Hurricanes played defensively as well as they did offensively. Sheer power and determination obviously accounted for the win and the game lacked much excitement, for the fans, because of it. The first score was the result of fourteen plodding ground plays which covered forty-three yards. Kasuliu went over for the score after McDougal had carried the hall on six plays through the line. The second score was a repeat performance. Mick Miller, equipment manager ami var-?dty guard of two years ago. who had rejoined the squad as a placekicking specialist, failed to convert in his two attempts. His failure had no effect on the outcome of the game. 100LU' Bobble Douglas cuts to ovado two would be Florida ladders. Bobbie and other Hurricanes did a lot ol evading and trouncod the Gators 12 0. A inil l riot developed between tin halves of the game when Miami and Florida freshmen tangled over who hail whose dink. I.oeal police, state police, military police and shore police were required to halt the “debate.” The State Championship and the Lou Chcsna Trophy both returned to Miami, to slay probably until after the war. SOI I II CAROLINA STATE GAME they were throughout the season. One Gamecock. the wingback. could have pulled him down, but Hill Dixon spilled the would-be tackier before Watt passed by. The old South Carolina jinx, that plagued so many Miami teams in the past, is gone forever. South Carolina played the kind of ball they used to defeat Clemson and others but it just wasn't good enough. A well planned pass gave them one touchdown but they settled down to a defensive game after that. The Hurricanes wore too hot to handle ami in the third quarter the Miamians pulled a new trick out of the bag and scored again. Kasulin faded back and floated a long, high pass to George Jalin. known for his defensive play. Jahn was guarded by one man but payed no heed. He gathered the ball to his chest and fell away and Miami had another touchdown. The game will probably be remembered best for the poor punting of both teams. Keu Roski, Gamecock kicking ace, punted for a net of four yards on one play. Coates kicked out eighteen on another play. Kasulin. who had been Miami's hope to replace last year's star Howie Plasinan, took a terrific boot at the hall and it sailed out of bounds just seventeen yards from the scrimmage line. But the game may also be remembered because of the Hurricanes continued alertness on pass defense, for the game started and ended with pass interceptions. A sm all HOMECOMING crowd of 8000 persons saw the Hurricanes eliminate a jinx and register a 13-6 win over the Gamecocks of South Carolina for the Miamians sixth victory of the season. Walter Watt again drew first blood early in the first quarter when his “Sally Rand" worked perfectly and he outran the opposition for fifty-four yards to score. No one could have touched him. for his teammates guarded him like the dependable watchdog Ray Gorman dolls his holme! to tho interference and busts in to slow Cantoro. South Carolina back, for Ray Dunn to laclclo. This was another ol Gorman's many sixty-minuto gamo . Miami won 13-6.Flying Walter Watt (lies oxactly nowhere as one West Virginia tacklo goos undo:, ono comos In "Moon Mullins" stylo and another swings in from the rear. WEST VIRGIMA GAME Miami completed it 1912 season against West irginia. The final score was 21 13 with Miami the winning team. So much happened in the hot three minutes of play that litth need he said about the other fifty-seven minutes. It’s enough to say that the two teams played very even ball during that time. The score was still Miami 7, West V irginia 6 and the elock was in the red showing less than three minutes to play in the last quarter. MeDougal had scored for Miami and Bell had scored on a lateral for West Virginia. The fans were leaving the stands voicing their approval of Miami's finale. Then everything began to happen. On the Mountaineers' eight yard line. kas-lilln took the hall, started to the right, cut hack to the left and crossed the goal line standing up. So fast did he pass through the Virginia boys’ backfield that no one touched him. The conversion was good and the score stood Miami I 1. Wrest Virginia 6. Two minutes remained as the Mountaineers received the kick-off. In three plays, the last a beautiful end run, they had scored to make the total 14-13. This would have been enough to assure a Hurricane victory and satisfy the remaining fans, hut Coates, who had entered his last intercollegiate game a few minutes before, had one Iasi wish, lie was standing on the five yard line as the last kick-off came sailing through the air. As the hall dropped. Boh MeDougal came over to make the catch ami both players had their hands on the hall for an instant of indecision. Then “Kussling" Buss set sail. Mac let go. and gave Kus a little push. It must have released a hidden spring for the little halfback shot ahead toward the goal line ninty-eight yards away, lie ran straight up the field through the Mountaineers who were being blocked right and left by the Miami line. He side-stepped three, cut to the left and raced up the sidelines. Three West irginia backs converged upon him but little Lou Ferrante had other ideas. With one full body block he downed those three remaining obstacles and Coates raced over to score standing up. Kasulin strains (or that oxtra yard oarly in tho West Virginia thriller. Later he made the touchdown. Still later, with but three minutes before the (Inal whistle, ho startod a parade ol scorers. Throo touchdowns and twonty points wore scorod In two and a hall minutes. Miami was victorious 21-13.F 1(031 'fyunt enA to IN SERVICE NO. NAME POSITION ACE 10 Bolt Ko!z End 19 11 George Jalm End 20 14 Dick Pollock End 20 IS Ha) Gorman End 23 17 Paul Devers Tackle 18 21 Bob McNertney Guard 20 22 George Gugliardi Tackle 21 23 Bob Clark Tackle 20 24 Al Adler Tackle 21 26 Andv Muranic Guard 21 27 Bill 'Dixon Guard 20 28 Earl Sapp Guard 22 32 George Flynn Guurd 19 33 Bill Albert Guard 37 Ty Boyd Tackle 19 39 Hay Dunn Back 20 43 Frank Vciring Tackle 18 14 Al Hlosnick Back 21 47 Russ Coates Back 23 52 Walter Watt Back 20 53 Charles DeWecs Back 19 54 Dennis Chirico Bach 21 56 Tom Kussmaui Back 20 TO BE IN SERVICE 12 Dale Venning End 19 16 John Collins End 20 19 Jack Nealon Tackle 17 29 Morris Klein Guurd 19 30 I .eon Schultz. Guard 19 34 Bob Nealon Center 21 35 Sam Marzclla Center 19 36 Hurold Schuler Center 19 38 Lou Ferronte Guard 19 10 Eddie Ruzomherka Back 20 H Jim la’avilt Back 19 12 Bob McDougal Back 21 16 George Mooney Back 21 18 Joe Chuprevich Back 19 19 Bill Ulrich End 20 50 Bob Douglas Back 22 51 Al Kasulin Back 20 HOME TOWN MILITARY STATUS Miami. Fla. Marines Jersey City, N.J. Air Corp Zanesville. Ohio Army Reserve Chicago. III. Naval Air Corp Hazel ton. Pa. Army Reserve Pittsburgh. Pa. Air Corp Jeannette. Pa. Air Corp Coshocton. Ohio Air Corp Red Bank. .J. Air Corp Bridgeport. Conn. Air Corp Warren. Ohio Air Corp Ft. I-auderdale. Fla. Air Corp Jersey City, N.J. Army Miami. Fla. Army Dodge City, Kan. Air Corp Port Jervis. N.Y. Army Reserve Hollywood. Fla. Army- Muniinll. Pa. Air Corp Peckvilie. Pa. Air Corp Zanesville. Ohio Army Reserve Ft. Worth. Texas Air Corp Philadelphia. Pa. Air Corp Zanesville, Ohio Army Reserve BEFORE NEXT FAI.L Keokuk. Iowa Marines Orange. N.J. Naval Reserve Scranton. Pa. Marines New York. N.Y. Naval Reserve Oconto Falls, W is. Naval Reserve Scranton. Pa. Marines Bellaire. Ohio Marines Miami. Fla. Naval Reserve Bellaire. Ohio Marines Millvale, Pa. Naval Reserve Ft. luiudcrdalr. Fla. Naval Reserve Oconto. Wis. Marines Bellaire. Ohio Marines Dunmore. Pa. Marines Ft. I uderdale. Fla. Marines Beckley. W. Va. Marines W. Ilazelton. Pa. Marines ELIGIBLE FOR TIIE ’43 SEASON 1 Nick Miller Equipment Manager Moundsville. W. Va. 103iicii-iwci: Many team sports had to he discontinued during the fall of ’12 and the spring of 43. War condition!) made it impossible to send teams on road trips. Losses in the eoaehiug ranks and laek of equipment stymied those who would have continued boxing, wrestling, haskcthall. tennis, golf, and baseball. Hut where there’s a will there's a way ami individuals continued to represent the University in many sports. Francisco ‘‘Panclio" Segura returned to the University in September after playing tennis throughout tin North, lie had won the Cincinnati title and had triumphed over I.icut. (j.g.) Gardnar Mu Hoy, former Hurricane net coach, at Longwood. The Ecuadorean had gone to the semi-finals of the National Championships at Forrest Hills and had journeyed to l.os Angeles to participate against Frankie Parker. As November rolled around he made a trip to Havana for another match with Mulloy. Then at Christmas time he went out to New Orleans and captured the Sugar Howl title by heating Karl Hartlelt. Moving on to Mexico City, in January, he took the Pan American tournament from Hilly Talbert for the second time. Segura ended his winter tourney play with an impressive victory over Lieut. Campbell Gillespie, former University racketman, in the Miami city tournament. Guy Garber, who was a member of last year’s Hurricane tennis team, also kept Miami in the limelight with his tennis playing. Garber paired with Segura to reach tin quarter-finals of the National Clay Court doubles at St. Louis. Continuing his doubles play, lie teamed with Hud Hart, in Philadelphia to win the Eastern Clay Court title from Hob Dickson and Hill Nassau, veteran national 101 champion. Garber dropped the semi-final contest to Hill Dickson in the same tournament. Manny Berliner won the Northwestern Pennsylvania junior title for the second straight year by heating young Jim Douglas. Tommy Kalder. who left the University for the Air Corp, took the Miami Beach junior championship from Huhhy Paige early in the season. Three of the individuals who represented Miami. Segura, Garber, and Berliner, formed a team with Sonny Silverstein this spring. It was organized to play various Vrmy and Navy teams in the area and had a successful season. BASKETBALL Since the University provided no intercollegiate competition for those who were basketball players, these men went elsewhere to seek competition. Al Kasulin, Hob Douglas, Dick Pollock, and others played with industrial teams in the city tournaments. Still other courtinen played in the Gobi Hall tournament teaming with city players or organizing teams of their own here at the I Diversity. Haskethall. which has never been received with too much enthusiasm in the sub-tropics, had a regular boom during the winter months and continued into the spring. The University was well represented, though unoflicially. throughout these many tourneys. Former Hurricanes, now in the armed forces across the country, played on Army. Navy and Coast Guard teams against some of their former rivals. GOLF The 1941-42 Hurricane golf team practically graduated, or at least left, en masse. However the name of Frank Stranahan still graced the headlines of papers throughout the country. Stranahan returned to the I Diversity in the fall hut left soon after to he-come a member of the Air Corps. Before he left he had replenished his supply of trophies. But with no collegiate play provided he could do little to represent the University as he had previously. BOXING No one knew whether we would have a boxing team or not . . . that is until transportation problems became too great. Then we knew we wouldn’t. It was Imped that a few young hopefuls would develop into team material and it might have happened. But there were no local intercollegiate meets to encourage them. Again individuals continued to keep Miami in tin sport pages. Jim Demos, former Hurricane boxer, and Eddie Feinstein, another member of last year's Miami boxing team, went into training soon after the first semester began. In March they made the long trek to Madison. W isconsin to enter the National Intercollegiate matches held at the University of Wisconsin. Demos fought true to form and defeated tin W isconsin hoy previously slated for the championship of the 120 pound class. But he forgot his own sage advice, to he alert at all times, in the final match of the meet and lost the decision and crown to Bill Zurakow-ski of Michigan State. Feinstein also made a very good showim in the ring. He advanced to the semi-finals of the 145 pound class before bowing to the speed and power of Champion ClilT Lutz of Wisconsin. TENNIS J. DoNAI.I) Bi’DCE. the world's No. 1 professional tennis player, and Francisco Segura, fourth ranking amateur in the I nited States, met in an exhibition match on the afternoon of November 20 in the tennis stadium as the annual event of the Homecoming program. ill Miami's Pancho Soguia. U.S. and Ecuadorean tonnt ace. ■hakes hands with U.S. champion Don Budge just before defeating him in an exhibition match presented as part of Miami's homecoming celebration. Segura won. after dropping the first set, by a score of 3-6, 6-0, 6-1. The two fisted forehand drives of Segura finally proved too tough for the red-headed Budge to overcome. The professional champion started off as if Segura did not belong on the same court with him. However, at the beginning of the second set. the South American gained control of the play and Budge never had a chance. “Pancho" captured six straight games in the second set and was ahead 5-0 in the third set. before Budge was able to hold his service to take one game. It was doubtful whether the United States Lawn Tennis Association would permit such a match to he played. When Seymour Simon, who arranged the exhibition, agreed to admit the public without charge, the officials consented to the contest. A large crowd, including many American cadets in training at the University, filled the tennis stadium to watch the match. 105Top row: Eddie Horr. A1 Ka«ulin, A1 Adler. Ty Boyd. Rum Coates. Ray Dunn. Lou Ferrante. Second row: Guy Garber. Ray Gorman. George lahn. Bob McDougal. Bob Nealon. Third row: Dick Pollock. Tuify Sapp. Loon Schulti. Sonny Silverstein. Walter Watt, and M club varsity girl and Homocoming Queen. Mary Lou Yahner. OFFICERS Eddie Herr President Eddie Ruzomberka Vice President A1 Kasuliu Secretary-Treasurer Boxing Tuffy Sapp Tennis Guy Garber Sonny Silverstein Managers Eddie 11 err Seymour Deneroff Nick Miller Football Al Kasuliu A1 Adler Russ Coates Ray Dunn Lou Ferrante Ray Gorman George Jahn Bob Nealon Bob McDougal Dick Pollock Tuffy Sapp Leon Schultz Waller Watt Bob Douglas Alex Bazil George Mooney Andy Musante Nick Miller Eddie Ruzomberka Robert Kilz Morris Klein Ed lllasnick Joe Chuprevich Sam Marzella William Dixon 106’TKuacle CONSCIOUS At thk request of the Army and Navy, the University of .Miami's first physical training program was inaugurated with the opening of the fall semester in September of ’ 12. Coaches Jack Harding and Hart Morris spent two weeks last summer at the North Carolina Pre-Flight School in intensive athletic work. Upon their return to the University they had a definite plan on which to base an extensive P.T. program. W ith the assistance of Coach Kddie Dunn and hoxing coach. Hilly Reagcn. they pul into operation a plan very similar to the one used to train Naval pre-flight cadets. It was a plan also approved by the Army. Physical training classes were held three times a week throughout the fall hut this tempo was increased to four hours a week during the second semester. All men were required to participate unless they could show good reason why they were not physically able. An Army physician in attendance made the final examination. Popularity of the classes rose as men began to realize the seriousness of getting themselves in the best physical shape before entering the armed forces. Progress was a little slow at first. Much needed equipment and facilities were not available. These had to he constructed despite material and labor shortages. The equipment at hand consisted of six tennis courts, two basketball courts, four handball courts, and a rocky combination toucbball and softball field. Through the personal foresight and efforts of Gardnar Mulloy. former tennis coach, these facilities had been completed last year. Late in the fall a new athletic field was started behind the French V illage. It was completed in January. Beside it was constructed an ultra-modern obstacle course. Much of the labor was furnished by the students. The athletic field was ample to include two soccer fields with a full sized football field running across them, and four softball diamonds in the corners. The initial classes were held across from the Law School on the old combination field. During the fall semester calisthenics, military drills and touchhall made up the routine. Cross country runs were also included. As the first semester progressed, basketball was started with squads from each class playing every day. Hoxing instruction, for those who preferred it to regular routine, was begun in November under the careful supervision of Hilly Regan. Jimmy Demos, student pugilist and well known intercollegiate fighter, taught the fundamentals ami aided in supervision. Sparring (but no actual fight) was held. Second semester opened with the formation of a soccer league consisting of inter-squad competition. The soccer played was in reality “pre-flight ball” noted for its rough and rugged play. “Mass murder" was the term used to describe it by some but it was a wonderful and enjoyable way to burden muscles and instill good sportsmanship in the men. Such names as “Fledglings." “Winners, “Hammerheads,'’ and “Flub-Dubs” were popular names for some of the teams. Plenty of keen rivalry was shown in these games. The game was new in this locale hut immediately won the approval of the men participating. Touchhall. the year 'round sport in Miami, was reintroduced during March and April. The men also had daily workouts on the obstacle course. In May a softball program was begun. . . . "marching aa to war." Tho ono o’clock P.T. class parades to tho athletic Held lor another gruelling session. P.T. was organized this year lo get tho boys In physical shape preparatory to entering the armed forces. 1 U3iili:» Tintii ’4:1 T II E M E : TOUCHRALL The. All-Star team, as picked by the Hurricane at the end of the season, included: FIRST TEAM POSITION SECOND TEAM Archer, I-amlxla Chi ....... e Evans. Independents Spcrio. Tcp____...... c ........ Coury, Pi KA Spizel, Phi Ep e ... Summers, Pi KA Marcus, Independents ld Sullivan, Kappa Sig Silverstcin, Tcp hh Ball, Kappa Sig Fink, Pi KA fl» Salvatore, Sigma Chi Came the last day of the touchball league and the annual “NosebowT’ classic between Phi Epsilon Pi and Tan Epsilon Phi. The usual enthusiasm wasn't shown and only a handful of interested spectators were present hut the hoys played good hall and it was a hard fought battle. Final seore was TEP 15, Phi Ep 14. The TEPs got their first points when Larry Gilbert, Phi Ep, was tagged behind his own goal line. First TEP touchdown was made on a pass. Sonny Silverstcin to Al Addis. Ihe process was reversed later when Addis pitched one to Silverstcin. Just before the first half ended Phi Ep tallied on the Jack Waxenberg to Larry Gilbert pass combination. Phi Ep got another two points at the start of the second half when they caught a would be TEP passer behind his goal line. Later, with hut a minute to play they scored again hut failed to convert thus losing their chance to tie the score. I OB BOWLING Before the touch football season ended, intramural howling got under way, in November, with six fraternities competing for the title. All games were howled at the Playdium alleys in Coral Gables. Teams consisted of five men. Each team member howled three games with the highest score becoming official. Lambda Chi look the howling championship with a record of ten wins and two losses. Al Kasulin was a strong factor in Lambda Chi’s victories over the other groups. Kasulin was also the season's high scorer with 215. followed by Johnny Born of Sigma Chi with 211. Arthur Weiss of Phi Ep garnered the top individual average for the league with 172. Sigma Chi finished in second place in the standings, while Phi Ep was third. There was a tie for the fourth spot between PiKA and Kappa Sigma. SOCCER For the first time in the history of the I ni-versity, soccer (pre-flight ball) was on the intramural schedule. The reason was due to the popularity that thi.» sport received from the hoys during the physical training classes. The league began on March 1.5 with four fraternity teams and an independent squad playing. The schedule was short with league play completed in two weeks. Lambda Chi won the title, followed by Sigma Chi. Kappa Sig. Independents, and Phi Ep. BASKETBALL The intramural basketball season opened on February 8 with Sigma Chi meeting Kappa Sigma. Some outstanding players that the basketball competition produced were Dick Pollockand Russ Coates, Lambda Chi; Johnny Born, Sigma Chi: Jim Kaliecn and Jolm Schmidt. Kappa Sigma: Jack Waxenberg and Arny Miller, Phi Ep; Sonny Silverstcin and Eddie Feinstein, Tcp; Boh Sommers and Don Fink, Pi KA: and Dale Venning, Adonsis. The final standings in the league were: I’i Kappa Alpha wox 8 I.OST 0 Limlxla Chi Alpha 7 1 Phi Epsilon Pi 6 2 Adonsis 5 3 §igma Chi 4 4 Kappa Sigma 3 5 Tau Epsilon Phi 2 6 Spooks 1 7 Play boys 0 8 SOFTHALL Late in April the intramural softhali league swung into the second and final half. Team play had been good in all cases and despite manpower shortages in most of the fraternities. each showed a great deal of enthusiasm. Lambda Chi Alpha took the lead early in the season and were never pressed for they had run up a record of fifteen consecutive wins. Al Kasulin's powerful hatting and skillful pitching kept the Lambda Chis well out in the lead. Boh Nealon, Joe Chuprevich. ami Eddie Jones (who was playing the game for the first time in his life) together with very able support of their team members also should he mentioned. Lou Ferrante for the Independents; Hud Salvatore and Ed Ku .omherku for Sigma Chi; Jay ShifT and Sonny Silverstcin for Tau Epsilon Phi; Larry Gilbert and Jack Waxenberg for Phi Epsilon Pi; and a determined Pi Kappa Alpha team kept their names in the sports headlines. Kappa Sigma and Phi Mu Alpha were the only two fraternities not represented in the league. WOM E A '$ 11 TH t MI RA LS Volleyball, ping pong, and tennis were the intramural sports activities of the Miami coeds this year. Athletic views were vastly Improved by our new S20.000 layout including tennis. basketball, and handball courts backed with a stadium seating 1200 poople. 109VOLLEY HALL Frances Heolhor and Dotlio Jolferson. Miami womon lenni champ on . DotlSe dcleated Franco lor tho intramural tonnl championship this spring. PING PONG For several weeks before the ping pong tourney started, the ping pong table in the tennis oflice was a scene of feverish activity, with each girl trying to perfect her strokes before competition began. Independents were the strongest group, winning the singles as well as tin doubles title. Sally Mantel! was the star as she captured the table tennis championship for the second straight year hv defeating Barbara Wilkens of Chi Omega. Miss Mantel! was also crowned champion in the doubles division, along with her partner. Phyllis Goldman. They defeated a strong combination of Frances Heather ami Barbara Wilkens representing Chi Omega. In the oflicial standings Chi Omega finished in second place, while Sigma Kappa was third. 110 Major sport during the first semester was volleyball. A round robin tournament was conducted with keen competition. From October through January seven sorority teams and the Independents batlted several afternoons each week for the title. A total of I 12 girls participated in tin event. The final stand- ings were as follows: WON LOST Zetu Tau Alpha 7 0 kappa Kappa Gamma 5 2 Chi Omega 5 2 Della Zcta 4 3 Independents 4 3 Sigma kappa 2 5 Delta Phi Kpsilon 1 6 Alpha kpsilon Phi 0 7 The line play of Nancy Conn. Hazel Cong-necker. and Jane Branner for the winners, along with the excellent co-operation of the rest of the team, assured the Zeta’s of the title. In November the Miami Beach Recreation Department sponsored the Greater Miami Independent Girls Volleyball Tournament. University girls entered two squads, one called the University “GreenV and a second team, the University “White’s. At the close of the tournament Mary Frances Heather and Dorothy Jefferson were named to the all-star squad. TENNIS A tennis tournament got under way in the first week of March with fifteen racquet wield-ers entered. All matches were played on the University tennis courts. Two of the better players in the tourney were Frances Heether and Dorothy Jefferson. Both girls had much tournament experience previously. Other girlswho played included Pal Mulloy, Muriel Smith, Helen Fnglish. Judith Weiss. Helen Gwinn, Betty Batcheller, Margaret Lund, and Dorothy Turnbull. I, mbda Chi Alpha led by Joe Chuprevicli, and Zeta Tan Alpha led by Muriel Smith won the annual “M" Club field day meet at the University's new intramural field on April 15. Lambda Chi won all but two of the events in the men's division. Chuprevicli. high point man, with 22 points to his credit, was largely responsible for the fraternity's 37 point record. The Lambda Cliis captured the 880 yard relay. 220 yard dash, broad jump, shot put. 100 yard dash, and the obstacle course relay. Harold Shuler, Pi Kappa Alpha, won the high jump. The Independents won the 440 yard relay when George Peterson crossed the finish line first. Zeta Tau Alpha won the 50 yard dash, the high jump, softball throw, and 75 yard dash. Muriel Smith and Hazel Longnecker were the Zeta flashes. Kappa Kappa Gamma won the 220 yard relay. Delta Zeta’s Margaret Lund won the girl's broad jump. Feature event of the day were bicycle re-lays, one for sororities, one for fraternities and one for the Club and faculty. Kappa Kappa Gamma again triumphed. Lambda Chi Alpha was also victorious. J'lie faculty team out-raced the “M" Club team as Dr. Dismukes, Dr. Wolff. Dr. Ross, and Coach Dunn pedaled their way to victory. Finale of this, the best field day in years, was the annual faeulty- ‘M" Club softball game. The faculty team outclassed the athletes to win 6-3. Mr. Stone accounted for four of the six runs with a homer and a double which scored two more runs. Billy Regan hurled for the faculty and kept the heavy hitters of the “M” Club in check throughout the contest. Al Kasulin pitched for the ”M" Club. MEN'S EVENTS Shot Put: Distance, 45 feet. 9 inches 1. Leon Schultz, Lambda Chi Alpha 2. Lou Ferrantc, Independent 3. George Peterson, Independent Broad Jump: Distance, 18 feet, I inches 1. Al Kasulin. Lambda Chi Alpha 2. Bill Fisnor, Independent 3. Joe Chuprevicli, Lambda Chi Alpha 100-yard Dash: Time 10 1-5 seconds 1. Joe Chuprevich, Lambda Chi Alpha 2. Bill Fisnor, Independent 3. Bill Folwcll. Sigma Chi IIImw High Jump: 5 feet 10 inches 1. Harold Schuler. Pi Kappa Alpha 2. Bill Folwell. Signia Chi 3. Jack Feltcs, Sigma Chi 440-yard Dash: Time 59 1-5 seconds 1. George Peterson, Independent 2. Jay Schiff, Tan Kpsilon Phi 3. Leon Schultz. Lambda Chi Alpha 220-yard Dash: Time 24 3-5 seconds 1. Joe Chuprevich. Lambda Chi Alpha 2. Bill Eisnor, Independent 3. Al Kasulin, Lambda Chi Alpha 880-yard Relay: Time 1:48 2-5 1. Lambda Chi Alpha ( M Kasulin, Elmer Hall. Edison Archer. Joe Chuprevich.) 2. Kappa Sigma 3. Independents Obstacle Race: 1. Lambda Chi Alpha (Edison Archer, Boh Nealon, Leon Schultz. Joe Chuprevich.) 2. Sigma Chi 3. Independents Bicycle Relay: 1. Lambda Chi Alpha (Amos Johnson. Edison Archer. Art Peavy, Milton Sawyer.) 2. Tan Epsilon Phi 3. Sigma Chi Faculty - M-Club Bicycle Relay: 1. Faculty (Dr. Dismukes, Dr. Wolff. Dr. Ross, Coach Dunn) 112 WOMEN'S EVENTS Softball Throw: Distance 140 feet. 11 in. 1. Hazel Longnecker, Zcta Tan Alpha 2. Frances Hcether, Chi Omega 3. Nancy Conn, Zeta Tau Alpha Broad Jump: Distance 12 feet 1 inches 1. Margaret Lund. Delta Zcta 2. Hazel Longnecker. Zeta Tau Alpha 3. Dorothy Turnbull. Independent 50-yard Dash: Time 7 1-5 seconds 1. Muriel Smith, Zeta Tau Alpha 2. Dorothy Turnbull. Independent 3. Nancy Conn, Zeta Tau Alpha High Ji mp: Distance 4 feet 1. Muriel Smith. Zeta Tau Alpha 2. Three way tie. Sari Jane Blinu, Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pat Mulloy, Chi Omega: Margaret Lund. Delta Zeta 75-yard Dash: Time 10 1-5 seconds 1. Muriel Smith. Zeta Tau Alpha 2. Hazel Longnecker. Zeta Tau Alpha 3. Dorothy Turnbell. Independent 200-yard Relay: Time 35 2-5 seconds 1. Kappa Kappa Gamma (Dorothy Davis. Barbara Rinehimer. Betty Batcheller, Sari Jane Blinn.) 2. Zeta Tau Alpha 3. Chi Omega Powden otvt The fighting touch ball squads of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Chi Omega played the annual "Powderbowl" gridiron classic on December 15. Both teams had undergone intensive practice drills before the game and rival coaches were well-satisfied with the looks of each group. Coach Boh McDougal of the Kappas stated, ’ Ve"II put up a good fight. I have sent the girls through some long, hard practice sessions running new secret plays. The famousSally Hand naked reverse will definitely l c used. Head Coach Hay Dunn for the Chi 0’s an nonneed on the eve of the crucial battle. “My girls have developed a strong running ami passing attack and I look for an even contest." The “Powderbowl game resulted in s scoreless tie, due to several muffed passes in the end zone. Chi Omega held the advantage in tin second half and had possession of tin1 pigskin on three different occasions inside the Kappa ten-yard stripe, hut failed to score. Kappa Kappa Gamma threatened to reg isler a touchdown in the closing minutes of the contest, when Hetty Batcheller and Thelma Hall, on two reverses, carried the hall deep into Chi () territory, just before the whistle ended the affair. I'lie starting line-up for the Kappas in eluded Lee Carpenter and Sarah Jane Blinn on the ends, Barbara Rhineheimer and Ton Long at the guards, with Betty Coe at center, In the baekficld Betty Batcheller and Thelma Hall were at tin halfback posts, Kloise “Doc" Henslee at fullback, and Mary Jane Wester-dalil called the plays from the quarterback spot. For Chi Omega the forward wall had Bobbie Crim at center. Barbara Browne and Sue Ogden at the guard positions, while Mary Louise Yaliner and Penny Roth were on the ends. Dottic Jefferson, Pat Mnlloy, Frances Heether. and Barbara Wilkins were in tin haeklield for Chi Omega. Eloiso Hcnaleo swoops tho right ond with lane Westerdahl ai interference . . . Bobbio Crim and Ponnoy Roth drive in tc atop her . . . Ponnoy Roth and Eloiso Henslee light foi possession of the ball . . . Timo out for injuries . . . Thelrnc Hall deals a swift right to Penney s jaw . . . Both sidei stand toady to protect their Interests . . . Kappa practice lino . . . Kappas rocolving instructions on the shift into th« T-forrnation . . . Timo out!s4(tct (text yeast: NEEDLESS TO SvY the outlook is questionable. There have been statements to all effects: there will be no football season next year; we will carry on as usual next year. Any and everything has been promised for next year. One thing is evident. 'File talent will be far inferior. The roster on a proceeding page proves that. That there will be football of some kind, we have no doubt Whether it will amount to anything as a spectator sport is another question. It is our opinion, without any official backing at all. that some eleven men will start next October against some other eleven men. Half of them will represent the University of Miami. Further, we predict that substitutions will be numerous. You know and I know that amateur footballers bruise easily. It will be a break for the deserving; a lot of people will play ball who have been itching to all their lives. More than that we can’t say, except if anyone offers you a bet on football being out for the duration—take it. 114FRATERNITIESFirst row: Margery Stark. Audrey Goldwvn. Renee Greenfield. Pal Auerbach • Second row: Marianna Bronstoh. Roslyn Coplon, Florence Greenberg • Third row: Esther Rosenstein. Peggy Sporborg, Ruth Wolkowskv. 116ALPHA EPSILON PHI S tecializing in Conversation. Personality. Pre-Meeting It ridge Caines Thursdays about five, Segovia is alive with AEPhis awaiting tlie weekly meeting of Alpha Iota chapter. Noisy conversation comes front Marianna Bronston, now heading French Club, programming Spanish Club, frequenting Five O'Clock Club, with time left for Motor Corps and reading minutes. Roz Coplon. who has psycho-analyzed herself, Howie, and all kinds of bacteria, and made the Deans List four year straight, is still baffled by some sorors. She wonders at Renee Greenfield, Theta Alpha Phi. (stage name: Judith Morley) who originates witty plays about her family and innocent bystanders. Pat Auerbach sports brilliant hair, cables from Sid, leads in I SO and I niversity dramas, and purple sweaters. Esther Rosenstein takes time off from library, science lab. drama odd jobs and writing “no" again to Bill to make meetings and evening classes. Senior Frances Cohen, majoring in education and interning at Merrick, where she has 36 li’l chilluns, is from South Carolina. Another native (Key West born) is musical soror Bulb Wolkowsky, who is usually disgusted with her last week's Hurricane column. Audrey Goldwyn. sub-dean, worries about the activities chairmanship of the Women's association and her promise to wake up Minx, who spends time dreaming of evening dates with the science major. Whether writing for the Hurricane or Ibis, creating for the group of which she is Oldest Living Smirk, or musing about the blond cadet, Margery Stark relaxes. June Deutsch. dramatic little vixen, starry-eyed Doris Cole, cooperative Anita Levrn. sporty Phyllis Baum, and demure Barbara Koven, end their pledge meeting when actives arrive in numbers. At 5:15, bridge games cease, huddles on the latest romance dwindle, war-work chatter becomes audible, and Dean Stark takes the floor. —RUTH WOLKOWSKY OFFICERS Dean Margery Stark Treasurer Renee Greenfield Sub-Dean Audrey Goldwyn Scribe Patricia Auerbach actives Marianna Bronston Frances Cohen Roslyn Coplon Florence Greenberg Minnie Mansbaeh Esther Rosenstein Peggy Sporborg Ruth Wolkowsky 117 Doris Cole FLEDGES June DeutschFirst row: Clementine Smith, Suzanne Watters. Barbara Browne, Dorothy Parma lee, Virginia Byrd. Helen Carmichael. Miriam Chastain • Second row: Hoherta Crim. Betty Harlow. Rebecca Jackson. Bicklcy Keenan. Josephine Mool. Barbara Ncblelt. Virginia Rapp • Third row: Penney Both. Patricia Shannon. Lillian Thomas. Phyllis W'aehstetter. Mary Lou Yahner. Pledges: Evelyn Allen, Betty Bums • Fourth row: Harriet Cnnn. Pauline Canney, Joan Delaney. Mary Gene I-amtart. Put Mulloy. Joanne Mitchell. Barbara Hobinson • Fifth row: Frances Anne Sansone. Barbara W’ilkens. Anne Hunter Wright. 118C II I OMEGA------------------------- Psychoanalysed all Year Long. We Sana Henan to Develop Quirks If characters were rationed, I'psilon Della chapter of Chi Omega would need X-cards. Psychoanalyst president Clementine Smith tried experiments. She shrieked at members declining to conduct round-table discussions, “You're a pathological schizophrenic introvert!" Whereupon Penny Roth and Bobbie Crim disagreed, “Manic-depressive, definitely." Barbara Browne aped Samuel Pepys, disconcertingly ending minutes with, “and so to bed.’’ Batty as Winnie-the-Pooh ordinarily, Dorothy Parmelee taught pledges history and doctrine of berating Kappas at football with dignity. Barbara Ncblett wore a constant puzzled expression that seemed to ask, “Has anybody seen the Lost Chord?” Betty Graham waged perpetual practical joke war on Delta eta Helen Gwinn; Jane Mack considered the Book drive a personal challenge: Jo Mool tried to play Pied Piper with her flute (hut the children who followed her wore uniforms); and Barbara Robinson didn't know you were supposed to wear fraternity pins, anchors, wings, etc.—she kept hers in a drawer.—Barbara BROWNE OFFICERS Clementine Smith Suzanne Watters Barbara Browne Mary Wells Milam Dorothy Parmelee actives President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Pledge Captain Janet Brown Virginia Byrd Helen Carmichael Miriam Chastain Roberta Jane Crim Betty Graham Betty Frances Harlow Frances Heether Rebecca Jackson Bickley Keenan Ann Upshaw Median Jane Mack Josephine Mool Barbara Nebletl Sue Ogden Virginia Rapp Penney Roth Patricia Shannon 119120 First rou-: Naomi Grossman. Natalie Frankel. Selma Shapiro. • Second row: Harriet Golden. Arline Upson, Kila Grossman • Third row: Hilda Hornstein. Mildred Seitzman.DELTA I'll! EPSILON Singing (Unwilling) S wiling (For Others) IF nr IFark Kept I s Going In ah. tiik excitement of the year some low brain had the misfortune to presume that DPhiE is a choral society. And so, thereafter, DPhiE sang: at Songfests, Homecomings, and wherever they were called upon to participate. It didn t matter that no one of us could carry a tune; we sang. Even more famous than the tunes we sang were the words, l ake, for instance, the parody on the “Strip Polka” at Homecoming: "There'}, a football stadium where the crouds all f o To see llardinff. the uonder of the football show . . . . Knock 'em down, knock ’em down, cry the crowds in the stands. Spill their blood, spill their blood, make 'em walk on their hands . . These gory sentiments were accompanied by a bit of amateur choreography, a pledge stripping from a trench coat to a tennis outfit and a victory sign, while the juke box (another pledge with a flashlight) croaked. When we weren't singing (people never heard us more than once) the DPhiEs joined the war effort to sell and buy bonds, spot planes, work at the filter center, and dance at I SOs. Moreover Regina Gwen Gordon was defense chairman of the Women's association. Socially, barbecue parties were DPhiE specialties. In March, the sorority took over an assembly program, lugged down a dictionary from the library, distributed peppermint sticks, and conducted its annual spelling bee. RITA crossman Regina Vice-Regina Secretary Tree.•Hirer Auditor Fledge Mother OFFICERS Gwendolyn Gordon Anita Hyde Naomi Grossman Natalie Fbankel Selma Shapiro Claire Herman actives Harriet Golden Arlinc Lipson Mildred Seitzman Irene Butler Lorraine Cooper PLEDGES Marianna Gerson Rita Grossman Hilda Hornstein 121first row: May Moral, Mary Maroon, I.nrana Purdy, Emily Groveling, Dorothy Wanton • Second row: Jeanne Groves. Helen Gwinn. Ann Lockwood. Margaret Lund. Louise Maroon • Third row: Mary Frances Price, Rita Provisero, June Schmidlkofer. Gloria Waterhury. Kathleen Craig • fourth row: Joanne Fnndry. Eleanor Laniade, Mary Nash, Ruby Stripling. 122DELTA Z ETA_______________________________________________________________ Hallowe'en S tooks, Kiss Rationing, fl i e Babe Haunted Our Dreams Vi hat wmi GOATS ami giggles, Delta Zeta had a good normal year. At Homecoming, the I . of M. foothall player was supposed to get the goat of South Carolina a real live goal in our stunt. Hut the animal liked Mary Nash terrifieally and refused to have anything to do with Pat Martin, who was South Carolina. Anyway, it was original stage-business. Pledges honored actives at Hallowe'en with a party at the home of Helen Campbell. Naturally. Ruby Stripling was Chief Spook. She i Little Strip, Big Strip living Kunice. Little Strip had trouble buying a freshman dink this year because upperclassmen thought she was her older sister. Delta Zeta won the intramural debate on Kiss Rationing. Little Strip, again, and Muriel Copinus argued against the idea. At mid-semester, rush chairman Mary Frances Price left for Penn State, where she is now studying to be an aeronautical engineer. Pal Martin, long tall blonde from the art department, was a candidate for Kappa Sig Sweetheart. Margaret Lund ami June Schmidlkofer saw to it that Delta Zeta staged another Best-Dressed Cirl contest and dance. And that just about completes the panorama, except for: The heauiful. Bermuda-blue Babe, a car which assured notoriety to all its passengers, as well as surprises, for not even the driver knew what was going to happen next.—HELEN ewiNN OFFICERS President May Morat Vice-president Mary Maroon Recording Secretary Ethel McIveh Corresponding Secretary Ll’RANA PURDY Treasurer Emily Creveling Dorothy Blanton Kathleen Gillentine Jeanne Graves Helen Gw inn Margaret Hickman ACTIVES Marian Landers Ann Lockwood Ethel Melver Louise Maroon Nell Pearce Mary Frances Price Rita Provisero June Schmidlkofer Sarah Speer Gloria Waterbury Helen Campbell Muriel Copinus Kathleen Craig Joyce Dudley PLEDGES Joanne Fandry Mary Nash George Anna Harbeson Bobbye Simpson Eleanor Latnade Ruby Stripling Evelyn McRae Carol Lee Turner Pat Martin 123First row: Betty Bate heller, Betti Ann Wcstcrdnhl, Lois Pelgrim, Shnrley Malierry. Sari Jane Blinn. Mary l.ou Grassmuck • Second row: Thelma Hall. Phyllis Jones. Delores Staggers, Ann Wcdderspoon. Edith Balchellcr, Helene Carpenter • Third row: Mary Chesehro, Betty Coe, Jane Cumin. Mary Karp. Dorothy liamilton. Toni Long Fourth row: Barbara Rineheimer, Peggy Sargent, Jeanne Susong. Mary Jane Westcrdahl. 124KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Puiich Hoard Plus War Hand. Football with Chi O Left KapjM 0-0 A noth: it clash between Delta Kappa chapter f Kappa and the local Chi Omegas will he found completely recorded in the sports section under the heading Glamour Bowl. Someone oilier than a member of either sorority instigated the annual touch-football game again tliif year and we practiced on the field opposite the tennis stadium, doing pushups, throwing passes, and calling signals under the guidance of Boh MeDougal and Boh Zcugner. Score: 0-0. We also did a few other things: the pledge class produced three punch-hoards for their money-making project and gave prizes to those who chose the right names at the right times, and the chapter decided to invest five hundred dollars, not all pledge money, in a war-bond. —THELMA HALL OFFICERS President Betty BATCHELLER Recording Secretary SllURLEY Maberry Treasurer Sari Jane Bunn Pledge Captain Betti Ann W ester n hi. Edith Batcheller Helene Carpenter Doris Crane Jeanne Crowder Mary Jane Davies Mary Lou Grassmuck Barbara Benitez Mary Chesebro ACTIVES Thelma Hall Dorothy Hamilton Kloise Henslee Phyllis Jones Antoinette Long Peggy McCormick Lois Pelgrim PLEDGES Betty Coe Jane Curnin Jean Lohman Barbara Hineheimer Peggy Sargent Delores Staggers Jeanne Susong Anne Wedderspoon Mary Jane Westerdahl Mary Karp Mary Louise Lewis 125126 hrsi row: Jean Drake. Helen Barnes. Klhel Newkerk. F.olinc Morse • Second row: Carmen Monscrrat, Martha Ann Alexander, Jeannette Cox, Margaret Fahnestock • Third row: Marie Esther Gil de Uimadrid. Faye Hunter. Joyce Jackson. Evelyn Johnson • Fourth row: Marjorie Kemp, Ifaydee Morales. Betty Porter.SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Moved with Music School, to the Tunc of Puerto Rican Melodies Like the rest of music school, Signm Chi chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota spent the year in moving. Time ami again we would settle comfortably into an obscure corner, only to watch the walls being torn out the next day. But despite this minor inconvenience, we managed to emerge smiling—all for the cause of victory. Any Thursday evening we could he found listening to our three Puerto Rican members as they spouted elegant Spanish or diligently singing five-part harmony in practice for one of our programs. We always hoped that the second alto section would learn to sing the “tra la"’ of spring songs less in the manner of an elephant dance. We always hoped, anyway. Or you might have seen some of us scurrying hack and forth between the Main building ami the Workshop, trying to make the fifteen-minute walk in ten minutes, with six hooks under one arm and a cello under the other.—jean drake President Pice-president Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Sergeant-at-arms OFFICERS Jean Drake Helen Barnes Rebecca Jackson Ethel Newkerk Eoline Morse Carmen Monserrat MEMBERS Martha Ann Alexander Betty Cole Jeannette Cox Margaret Culbreth Martha Fahnestock Marie Esther Gil de Lamadrid Ruth Gresham Faye Hunter Joyce Jackson Evelyn Johnson Marjorie Kemp Carmen Monserrat Haydee Morales Betty Porter Mary Grace Standiford 127First row: Anne Sargent. Ruth Losev. Charlotte Motter. Ruth June Craver • Second row: Mary Elizabeth Anderson, Maria Cubillas. Mary Hewitt, Eileen Kurtz • Third row: Doris Brengel. Mary Jane Nizche. Maria Porra, Mary Grare Standiford • Fourth row: Dorothy Sterling. Jing Troelschel.S I Ip M A KAPPA_____________________________________________ Military Life Intrigues Helpful Sorors of Beta Delta The armed forces intrigued Beta Dells of Sigma Kappa this year, and we don’t refer entirely to the faet that Ruth Jane Craver, Mary Grayce Standiford, and Charlotte Mutter appeared occasionally in USO drain atic productions. (Unit Number Five though saw an especially good representation.) Nor is merely dating the local uniform the sum total of Sigma Kappa service. There’s a national project whereby our raffle-money and what-not goes to the Marine Sea-Coast Mission. Ami every now and then, through the year, we packed magazines in and out of our several apartments, for purposes of sending to national for sending to service-men. Pledge-remark: “Ilium. I’m putting my “Life” in some sailor’s hands.” —CHARLOTTE MOTTER OFFICERS President I ice-president Secretary Treasurer Ann Sargent Ruth Losey CH ARLOTTE MoTTER Ruth Jane Graver ACTIVES Mary Elisabeth Anderson Mary Hewitt Maria Cubillas Eileen Kurtz Mary Ann Curtis Doris Brengel Isabel Bryan Augusta Jones Betty Kiddwell PLEDGES Mary Jane Nitzehe Maria Porra Mary Grayce Standiford Dorothy Sterling Jean Troetschel 129First row: Margarita Smith. Lillian Alderman, Merle Blount, Eleanor Arthur, Genevieve O'Keefe. Barbara Willock. Mildred Andre • Second row: Mary Ruth Hayes, Miriam Stewart. Louise W heeler. Martha Aiken. Katherine Arcese. Byrle Redden. Jane Brannen • Third row: Nancy Conn. Laura Gouldman. Martha nn l,acy. Hazel Longnecker, Klma Norton • Fourth row: Muriel Smith. Mary Threlkeld. Mary Veach. Elsie W right man. Ruth Windham. 130ZETA TAL ALPHA__________________________________________________ Cut Loose with the Gay i in ties Again. Celebrated Smith's Story The annual Gay Nineties Hush party started the year off right for Gamma Alpha chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha, with 18 girls pledged the first semester, the largest group in several years. When Homecoming rolled around, it was Zeta that produeed the prize skit, which depicted outstanding events of the past years, combining football and present day WAACS. WAN KS. etc. Volleyball season was the next thing on the calendar, and the Zetas knocked off seven games undefeated and emerged with trophy and title. Biggest single achievement of the year was Rita Smith's. She got a hundred-dollar check for her first sold story and joined the staff of “Mademoiselle.” which soon began to use occasional Miami coeds as models in its pages. MURIEL SMITH OFFICERS 1 resident Margarita Smith V ice-presi den t Lillian Alderman Secretary- Merle Blount Treasurer Eleanor Arthur Guard Genevieve O'Keefe Historian Barbara Willock actives Mildred Andre Joyce Rowe Kay Carter Miriam Stewart Lillian Dickerson Louise Wheeler Mary Ruth Hayes PLEDGES Martha Aiken Hazel Longnecker Kitty Arcese Kitty MacDonald Jane Branncn Marian Meyers Hose Caimova Alma Norton Ruth Ann Cary Muriel Smith Nancy Conn Man.' Threlkeld Laura Gouldman Mary Veach Gloria Hooper Elsie Wightman Martha Ann Lacy Ruth Windham 131Tin: CALS WOIIKMl Inter-fraternity cooperation was tested this year at the University of Miami, and despite warnings that it was impossible, rival groups lived together, worked together, and Chi O’s and Kappas played bridge together. The Panhellenic Council this year was more than an organization for coordinating rushing and for monthly sessions of hypocritical conversation. Panhellenic Council was the agency through which women's fraternities cooperated to meet the exigencies of war. And brother, there were exigencies. Exigency, No. I and first and foremost was the housing question. Panhellenic was often referred to as Moving for Military. I nr. Not that the Greeks minded. It was tin least they could do to further the war effort. So they moved. And they moved again. This summer, sororities were obliged to give up their houses and drew lots for apartments in the Stohn dormitories. For three weeks, sorority girls painted, scraped, varnished, and interior decorated—always sneaking furtively into neighbor apartments after dark to see that no novel ideas were monopolized by one sorority. The Panhellenic House, nee Stohn Building (now the barracks for Air Transportation Command) glistened during first semester Hush Week for the general open house and the rush parties that followed. It shone at the open house for students, faculty, and guests —which one civilian attended. The co-operative Bororal decorations during Homecoming were charming against the Panhellenic Background. But Society, Sorority, and Panhellen- Unpaid ad . . . lounging women . . . more o! same . . . whizss bomb going in . . . all aboaid . . . mote unpaid ad . . . Purdy looks pretty . . . plodgo us. or else . , . bewilderment at Powder Bowl . . . mugs ol Lambda Chi . . . glamour . . . toothpaste ad . . .Sigma Chi Hell week . . . More cheesecake . . . another Hell week . . . Moral rode the Delta Zeta horse ... Phi Ep's mugging . . . publicity . . . moro ol same. Sitting in on the Panhellenic session were Sargent. -K. vice-president; C. Smith. XU; Moral. -iZ. secretary; N Grossman. A E. president; Dean Morritt; Goldwyn. AE'| ; and in the back row, Blanton. AZ; Gordon. -i E: R- Smith. ZTA; B. Batcheller. KKI : Alderman. ZTA; Davies. KK| R. Jackson of XU skipped with the treasury the day the picture was snapped. ic arc not static. They arc dynamic, and so is the Army. So Panhellenic moved . . . this time to 3110 Segovia, a four unit apartment house for seven sororities. The apartments were lovely, and tint location ideal, hut it seemed impossible to couple different groups. Yet two weeks later, despite rushing competition. Delta Zetas and ZTAs shared common hull sessions. Kappa ami Sigma Kappa pledges were almost inseparable, and to top it all, A E Phi and 1) Phi E were enjoying each other’s company. Panhellenic pursued its full program despite the War. With the cooperation of the Women’s Association, the second annual Vocational Information Day was hold. Lillian Alderman, chairman, arranged a balanced program that included speakers on women's professions in general ami on those that were important during the war. After the main meeting, round tables on specific vocations were conducted by outstanding professional women. Because the war had forced college Pan-hcllenics to abandon regional conferences this year, local Panhellenic conducted its own workshop. The program was planned hy Doroth) Blanton and Mbs Mary B. Merritt. 133First row: Wallace Henderson, William Lautz. Donald Peacock. William Jennings Bryan, Leland Carnahan. Jack Hichmond • Second row: Emery Sec-stedt. Bruce Ball. William Bozeman, Francis Burke. Aubrey Cato. W alter Ficldsa • Third row: Neil Foster, Ed Hickman, William Horniek. Frank Leis, Thomas McGuire, Joseph Prime • Fourth row: Floris dc Balruan Vcrster, Jake Watson, William Yates. Jack Zipli. 134KAPPA sigma_______________________________________________ Stan, tttmquet, Sweetheart Dame, We also House-Warmed the Yew Year Social activities were curtailed. Iml Epsilon Bela «f Kappa Sigma did all right for itself. Rushees attended a stag-party at the McFadden-Deauville Hotel and had another swim at Dr. Ashe's pool, before the right ones went to the pledge banquet at the Seven Seas. An impromptu banquet December 10. not in the Country Club as scheduled, initiated our usual gay hell week. We had a housewarming New Year's day at 707 Escobar, and we’ve been warming over our new location every Friday night since. At our annual Black and White ball February 19 Sue Ogden became the new Kappa Sigma Sweetheart. We made it strictly formal, on invitation only, and it was a sweetheart of a dance.—FRANCIS BURKE OFFICERS Grand Matter of Ceremonies Donald Peacock Grand Master W. Wallace Henderson Grand Procurator William Lautz Grand Scribe William Jennings Bryan Grand Treasurer R. Leland Carnahan. Jr. Guards Jack Richmond and Emery Skestedt actives Bruce Ball Stewart LaMotte illiam Bozeman Thomas McGuire Edward Bretz Joseph Prime Francis Burke Robert Sullivan Aubrey Cato Floris de Balbian Verster Walter Fieldsa Jake Watson John Hawkins William Yates William Hornick George Young James Kalleen Jack Zipf Frank Leis PLEDGES Shea Airey Aubrey Mills William Franksen Robert Ran Bob Gidiau Gene Reilley Bud Gilmore Clifford Selwood I). A. Moore 135First row: Jim Jeffrey, Leon Schultz, Eddie Jones. Ed Szymansld, Edison Archer, Frank lief saute • Second row: Bill lllounl. Jack Carter. Russ Coates. George Flynn. Ray Gorman, Ed Hall • Third row: Ed Hlasnick. Jack McMichael. Art Peayy, Jim Riebcl. Joseph Chuprcvich. George Jalin • Fourth tow: AI Kasulin, Boh Nealon.LAM It IIA C II I A L I II A Dark Meat. Light Meat, or Touchdown Tommy. Lambda Chi Carving Epsilon Omega-Zeta of Lambda Chi bad a school year with dark and lighter sides. We won intramural bowling, placed second in basketball, nosed into third place in toucliball, went all out for a big dance, were entertained at steak roasts, banquets, and hay-rides. In particular, on the brighter side, we held our first annual a leu tine's Hall. The first social event of the current year, it was novel in plan and place (inside at the Country Club). At least two people should remember it, Sara Jane Hlinn and Wally Henderson, who were selected as the "Ideal Sweethearts of tin Campus." On the darker side, besides the war, there was a little incident concerning “Touchdown Lambic," Lambda Chi's version of Touchdown Tommy, and its uncontrolled reports. JAMES JEFFREY, ARTHUR peavy OFFICERS High Al dia High Beta High Gamma High Tan James R. Jeffrey Leon Schultz Eddie Jones El) SZYMANSKI ACTIVES Edison Archer Hill Blount Elmer Hall Eddie Herr Ed Hlasnick Jack Carter Russell Coates George Flynn John Gibbons Ray Gorman Amos Johnson Arthur Peavy James Kibble PLEDGES Frank Belsante Joe Chuprevich Ray Dunn George Jahn A1 Kasnlin Robert Nealon Leo Pollack Melton E. Sawyer Robert H. Stevenson Courtney J. Thompson 137First row: Jack Waxcnberg, Stan Bros! low, Eddie Spi .cl. George IJornsteiu • Second row: Manfred Berliner, Howard Kaufman. Sheldon Deutsch. Norman Bloom • Third row: Ed Cole, Howard Goldberg, Seymour Krug, rnold Miller • Fourth row: Arthur Weiss. 138PHI EPSILON PI_________________________________________________________ S; ruiu Scholarship, ami thru Society a big Farewell Dom e Alpha Iota chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi had one of its most succes ful years on campus since its inception in 1929. This year, Phi Ep went in for service and scholarship almost to the exclusion of all else. Due to the war's restraint on social activities the chapter limited itself to one big affair, a “Farewell Dance.” Outside of a few small house affairs this was our only social effort. Jack Waxen berg, our superior, took over the reins as secretary of the junior class (acting president after Punchy left.) Eddie Spizel helped The Ibis out with photography. George Bernstein was elected senator from the sophomore class, while Manfred Berliner took over the sports page of the “Hurricane.” Manfred was also chosen president of Lead and Ink. and Sheldon Deutsch was elected to membership in Mu Beta Sigma. Howard Kaufman, Sheldon Deutsch, and Seymour Krug, our past treasurer, took part in dramatics. In sports Phi Ep was represented on the cheer-leading squad by Louis Goodman, captain, and George Bernstein. Jack Waxenherg. Larry Gilbert, and Arnold Miller led intramural teams in all-round play. Among the brothers who left for the service three returned this year on leaves: Marvin Goldman. Lloyd Canter, and Hal Liebman. The last, a past superior, left again with the saying which holds so much meaning for us. “Oheat Shobit.”- -GEORGE b RNSTEIN OFFICERS Superior Jack WaXENBERG Vice-superior STANTON BrOSILOW Treasurer and house manager Louis Goodman Recording secretary Edgar Spizzl Corresponding secretary George Bernstein Sergeant-at-arms Manfred Berliner Quarterly l{ e presen tali res Howard Kaufman and Sheldon Deutsch actives Norman Bloom Robert A. Citron Edwin Cole Alex Goldberg 139 Seymour Krug Sidney Michaels Arnold Miller Stanley A. Schcnck Arthur WeissFirst row: John Schneider, John Hawkins, Ed Knit'll!. Jack Richmond • Second row: Henry Cochran, Eddie Dicdo. Boh Hickey. Dick Hickey • Third row: Bill Laulz. John Lowe. Boh Turkisher. HOPHI MIJ ALPHA------------------------------------------------------ In Smfonia You're Either in tlir Service or ) ou Sing Singing COULD stii.l go on. members of Beta Tau of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia decided, and although a.s hard-hit hy the war as any group on campus, we kept plugging on that theme all year. After all. Phi Mu Alpha is the national professional musical fraternity, ami even though both the Swingcst and the Songfest were war casualties, we gave the campus its money's worth whenever possible. The University of Miami gong-books, edited hy alumni Don Chadder-don and Herbert Blinn. were sold to freshmen during Orientation week and were popular even after the football season was over. Some high-dying swing was the order of the day at the Zoot Suit Stomp held during the first semester in accordance with the administration policy of cafeteria dances. Singing got mixed up in the history again when the annual All-American concert was rendered hy choruses instead of instruments. A e also practiced the traditional custom of sorority serenading and after helping Robert Keinert present a program at Coral Gables Elementary school came hack and sang Christmas Carols for the University’s navigation cadets. After accomplishing all this we counted noses at our annual informal banquet and found that 32 Sinfonians are now in the service. 23 with musical units. So the ones that were left went out and did some more sorority serenading, henry c. cochran President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Warden Historian OFFICERS John Schneider Edwin Hickman Everett Nichols Edwin Knight Jack Richmond Don Littlefield John Brennan Henry Cochran Edward Diedo Clyde Foster Richard Hickey ACTIVES Robert Hickey Far I Kruse Hill Lautz John Lowe Tom Lloyd Charles Mills Tillman Pearson Dominic Simonetti Donald Stanbury Robert Turkisher 141First row: Keith Phillips. John Olmstead. Hud Salvatore. Harley Keith. Lowell Veacli. Dennis Chirico • Second row: Guy Bender. John Brennan. George Compo. Bill Cook. Jim Demos, Bill FolwcII • Third row: Bill Gale. Dick Hickey. Bill Mason. Jack McDonald • Fourth row: John McGibbon, Robert Pitt. Harry Rinehart. Thomas Vaughan.I eto house initiated, sports arena used, first Sigma Clii Siveetheart Gamma Phi’s new house was thoroughly initiated into Sigma Chi tradition along with a little of the Pi Ghi rugged ness that had been carried over from years before. The parlor of the proud old house, formerly Kappa’s, was turned into every kind of sport- arena possible. Table tennis wouldn’t have been so bad except that the boys played it as if they were on outdoor courts. And. for interfraternity games, football practices and scrimmages were held there. Fun was also had at the buffet suppers, with dancing to the "vie” on those great football Saturday afternoons. Second semester saw basketball and other intramurals which we enjoyed without honors. But our traditional Sigma Ghi dance, with alums and students kicking chins with one another, was considered one of the best of the season. — I.OWEI.L VEACIi OFFICERS Consul Ero-Consid Mii.ton DkVoe Keith Phillips John Olmstead Amadeo Salvatore Harley Keith Lowell Yeach Dennis Chirico Annotator Quaestor Historian Tribune A ssoeiate Editor Don Angell John E. Born John Brennan Guy Bender Marshall A. Bouvier Bussell P. Campbell William Cook George Compo Marshal Cheney James Demos Tyra Boyd William Dale ACTIVES John R. Feltes W illiam Folwell Richard Hickey Donald Kuhl William Mason Henry R. MacDonald James G. McGihhou Andrew Musantc Arch McNamara pledges Ed Newbold Robert W. Pitt Harry Rinehart Embry L. Riebel Ed Ru .omberka 'I'ony Roth Jack Straessley Robert Suddcth Richard Trippe Thomas L aughn, Jr. Robert Hickey James P. Hurley 143First row: Sandford Nadler. Jay SliifT. Paul Hammer. Freddie Miller • Second row: Marlin Rubinstein, Ted Sakowitz. Arnolil Silvcrstcin. Mel Singer • Third row: Marty Fried.TAU EPSILON ■•III_____________ Fighting French” of TEF's Tan Xi Tear the Dusty. Old House Down At our war-torn house ill French Village, we of TEP's Tau Xi know exactly what is meant by the term Fighting French. Let ns examine the evidence: Removing dust and debris we find scholar Seymour Simon (Yes, he’s still here) who sleeps with a copy of “Supreme Court Decisions and Why"; next, curled up on a tennis-racket with his scrap-book is Sonny Silverstein; then, body-beautiful Jay Sell iff, who relies on orange juice and bicycles for his physique. There is always an argument, with noise reminiscent of the battle of Stalingrad. Marty Rubinstein upholds the negative against Fred Miller. Lucetti Jeep Salloway makes shots off the backboard that isn't there. In silence arrives once-eminent public-speaker Sandy Nadler, who is greeted with a rebel yell from Stanley Kanner, “God Bless the Four-F’s." This screech shatters the more intellectual brothers out in the garage: Hurricane Chuck Klein, the little hoy from Brooklyn, with Secret Workout Kovensky and Pipes Singer. “Enough of this foolishness." they murmur. “Let’s get on with the meeting."—SANFORD W. NADI.Ell Chancellor V Ue-Chancellor Scribe Bursar Warden OFFICERS Sanford W. Nadler Eugene Salloway Jay Schiff Stanley Kanner Morris Klein William Feldman Robert Frankel Ben Kovensky ACTIVES Fredric Miller Martin Rubensteiu Theodore Sakowitz Arnold M. Silverstein PLEDGES Seymour J. Simon Melvin Singer Stanley Tinter 145 Edward Feinstein Mortimer FriedFEAT I’IKESA n THE The Spirit of Miami IJ. underwent quite a revamp to get down to the job of winning the war. The gals did all right, so many of them sprouting wings from the campus servicemen that the U took on the aspect of a little bit of heaven. But not for the guys. The draft hung heavy over the heads of those not slated for the reserves, and even for the reserves the imminent prospect of being snatched up any split second by the long arm of Uncle Sam kept them from getting too happy. Professors started kissing the girls and boys goodbye even before the freshmen could get comfortably settled. It seemed for a while as if any teacher who could talk the govern 148 War Council puahors woro Kaplan. C. Smith. B. H. Browno. ox-chlol Phillips, and chairman Galo. Thoy staged a Memorial Assembly and dedicated a plaque to those men ol the University killed in line of duty. incut into giving him little silver bars, and even someone who couldn't, bid the I . a fond farewell, and left despondent classes to founder. About midterm a big, funny story came out in the “Hurricane.” It was a masterpiece. Our Mr. Stone of the psychology department was leaving sorrowful students, il said. The Slop Shop hurriedly lodged a protest. Big Shots of the administration cabled the draft hoard that the school couldn't get along w ithout him. Stone just sat in a corner and wept copious draughts at all the fuss that was being made over him. Finally he was reclassified, as Essential. Everybody moved. The south half of the second floor was transformed into a military zone and no more classes occurred there, except for the cadets. Wild-eyed students rushed into the registrar's office asking for the Law-building, to which some classes had been shifted. Half of them hadn't known such a thing as the Law building existed. All the music courses were changed to the Granadaworkshop, and musicians raided a crop of blisters. The Social Hall climbed up to the fifth floor, to a hideout called the Tower. Three students (all males) who were behind in their rent decided to sleep on the nice roomy couches there and went through with their project. Nobody stopped them. Then one morning everybody came to school just as on a normal day. But the Slop Shop, which had been gradually shrinking due to the enlargement of the servicemen’s cafeteria, wasn't there anymore. After hurried reconnaissance somebody discovered it had moved backstage of the theatre and everybody was happy once more. The war was thought of so highly in some circles that a War council was formed. Members included Keith Phillips, chairman. Bill Books hold no interest whore the Army is concerned . . . U.S.O. extra curricular . . . cokes, a rarity . . . patio friend-•hips . . . "koop physically lit” . . . Ilrst aid . . . "got in shape NOW.” Gale, Henry Wiener, Barbara Browne. Gwen Gordon, Clementine Smith, and Basil Stewart. They were to have their fingers in every pie. The Senate appropriated dough. The council members pul their heads together and decided that what they needed was projection from air raids( and all those nasty things) and publicity. Stamps to he sold on the side. Wiener, in charge of protection, had little red and white signs tacked up in all the rooms, reading, “In Case of Fire, Go To . . to In filled in with the appropriate exit number. That was a mistake. But of course when there was a fire drill (one Thursday morning when nobody was at school anyway) nobody really tried to go where Wiener had coyly suggested and the school record was lowered to under three minutes. Soon nobody heard of the War Council any more and the few students (if any) who thought about it thought it hail died a natural death. Browne worked hard »ii the publicity but nobody, it seemed, was interested. And then Phillips, the chairman, resigned, (rale was appointed chairman ami promptly held a recognition day assembly, which was followed by a drive for blood donations from students. Though the cafeteria was hit pretty hard for help ami for food, it managed to limp along. A rumor powerful enough to convince the entire Hurricane staff and, for a while there, the manager of the cafeteria, stated that the cafeteria would soon be verhoten to civilians. This did not occur. The Slop Shop and the cafeteria kept getting coffee, and an ersatz ice-cream they insisted was the Real Thing. War-minded students gahbed around the Round Table. “Juke the Japs with the Slop Shop Jive" was just one of the corny slogans which helped sell bonds. Brave undergraduates (half the school) followed the chalked arrows on the floor to the place they got their blood typed. December 7. when it rolled around, was the occasion for a “gigantic" military review, with all classes out for the day. Physical Training, better known as p.t.. became required for all healthy males. They built up their muscles by paying their cronies ten cents each to rearrange the hangers to indicate that athletic equipment was in use. Civilians had to flash passes to get by the gate-keeper at the Administration building. Men students trickled out in a slow, steady stream to fill the army. One fateful morning the post office received a lot of little envelopes from the U.S. government. The air force reserves decided to leave. The army reserves were called in April and the navy set for some time in June. Consensus among the 4-F's etc. left to run the school next year was that it ought to he a happy hunting season, if they haven't started drafting women and if the military don't completely over-run the reservation.—DONAI.D JUSTICE. Servico mon chittorod up tho oda «hop . . . tho tonni «tad-ium . . . and our patio . . . Editor Lovin worked on a wartime IBIS . . . basketball played to the gallory.S xccaCty WE MAH : Ol'll KEST 1 AUKS For a DOZEN nights or so this past year we tossed away our well-thumbed texts, dragged out the party finery, and firmly resolved to forget studies and the war. In those times the moon and the night and the music were allowed to work their will, so that the memories of those occasional evenings remained for many a day. As the last lesson of a seven day orientation course for new students the administration offered a mixer dance. The upperclassmen came and looked over what was in store for them for the current year, and the frosh gals set their eyes on their targets for ’43. Hal Schuler, flashy new Hurricane center, showed Frances Sansone that he was equally polished on the dance floor. Paul Roselle picked out Carol Turner and stayed right with her the rest of the year. Hank MacDonald gave Chees-ie quite a whirl. The wolves in civilian clothing stood rows deep on the sidelines, taking notes and waiting. Next weekend it was the administration's turn again, for the traditional I niversity reception and dance. The noticeable absence of President Ashe from the receiving line was a reminder that all was not as usual. On the dance floor things looked familiar. Johnny Hawkins and Toni Long danced cheek to cheek. It looked like old times with A1 Adler dating again. Harry Rinehart, our president with personality, did his share to alleviate the manpower shortage by entertaining both Muriel Smith and Carpie. The Country Club looked better than ever decorated in orange, green. n white. The M Club boys once again showed their fine eye for beauty by electing Mary Lou DeVoo on his best behavior enthrones Sigma Chi swoothoarl Betty Batcholler. Yahner, V arsity Girl. Their choice did them glory at the Saturday night dances all through the grid season, and Mary Lou gained no little fame when she refused an invitation from Clark Gable because an M Club dance was scheduled the same night. Just an every day occurrence for Varsity iiris. Another night, and it was the annual TEP dance at the Casa I.oma Hotel. Janet Silver-glade was with John Born, of course. Tuffy Sapp tempted the laws of equilibrium with a few lindys before that 10:30 deadline. Jim Leavitt and Bob Kolz also were seen and heard from. Dick Hickey appeared with that gleam in his eyes; it's there every time the moon is full. Climax of the evening was the sax-plaviug of Thelma Hall sitting in with hand. She was very solid; so say the boys. November 21 came racing around the corner and brought with it the homecoming dance. The M Club's choice received the student body's approval, and Mary Lou became the homecoming queen. Portraying the development of the university through the years the Zetas won first place in the skits. Peg Sargent made a hit with the alums. One or two of the alums made a hit with Peg Sargent. Willie Lautz dragged Betty Bacheller. not that she needed much coaxing. Pancho was happy over his defeat of Don Budge that afternoon. 151Hazel Longneeker was happy loo. Hallie Cann lost her date and couldn't find him anywhere. Her eyesight unproved when navy's Boh Iohst came into view. At the Lambda Chi Valentine Formal there were so many stags that the few girls were definitely hellos of the hall. Marylin Miller and sawdust king Kay Renuart were attracted to the flames in the fireplace. Doltie Hamilton and Boh MaeDougal reminded everyone that this was an affair of the heart. Noble Lee Mason and Frannie Heether danced and danced, in a world of their own. Sleek Jim Jeffrey and Barbara Nehlett were good company while their thoughts are miles away. Sari Jane Blinn and Wally Henderson were selected as the ideal couple. So Sari received a huge bouquet of glads and roses plus a gold heart-shaped locket suitably inscribed. Wally received congratulations. Kappa Sig took over the next opportunity to entertain ami presented the Black and White Ball. Jackie Watson, last year's queen, greeted the choice for 1943. Sue Ogden. Henderson bestowed a crested locket on Sue. and her escorts swept her away. Alum Virginia Allen was so happy that Yale's Bill Franksen had come to the U. of Miami. Jake Watson sneaked away from a lawyer's conference to escort Maria Quintana. Kd Patton on his lf t week of civilian life was in high spirits. Betty Burns was with Fdison Archer, who always keeps things on a business-like basis. Gibson Smith, short on haircuts and long on photography. snapped everyone ami everything, with the wrong kind of shutter. Penny Roth Maiy Geno Lambert and Jimmie Ould dancing at the Junior Prom Red Cross benefit . . . Bill LauU and Betty Batchollor. Bill Gale and his dato. and an unidentified couple all grinning about something . . . Howard Hanson PIKA, with Betti Wostordahl. his fraternity’s droam girl, natcherlly . . . Moro tripping and dipping . . . Bud Salvadore and Choesie. not dancing, not talking. Just standing thore . . . Mary Lou Grass-muck and Keith Phillips cokin' at the Country Club . . . Sigma Chis Jack Folios and Johnny Born each using their own method, on Peggy Sargent and Janot Silverglade . . . Snuffy Smith. Tholma Hall, and a potted plant.with someone new. Frances Sansone with an orchid corsage from steady George Jahn. Hal Barkas returned to the scene he once haunted to M.C. the PiKA dream girl dance. It took him a long time to announce that Betti Ann Westerdahl was Dream Girl for 1943. Howie Hanson beamed. Anne Hunter right and Boh Neal on cleared the floor with a neat hit of jitterhngging. Don “dementia" Peacock was there as sane as anyone. Joe Chuprevich and Sebby Sisti stayed in a corner with their Italian finger game. Marsh and Kloise were a crowd all by themselves. The Phi Eps sensed the arrival of certain greetings from Uncle Sam and scheduled a novel Farewell Dance. Each sorority nominated a MYWMLTCHT, the Man You Would Most Like To Come Home To. Stu LaMotte, A E Phi's nomination, was it. Eddie Spizel brought in Ensign Fink, who he claims was a hero at Guadalcanal. George Bernstein cut loose and Jack Waxenherg showed the world what a wonderful dancer he is. Bobbing Kitty Hyatt marking time to some hot swing. Sigma Chi held their formal dance, admission to which was by invitation only. The title of Sweetheart of Sigma Chi was won by lovely Betty Baeheller. Milt DeVoe seemed lost without Doris Crane. Torn McGuire and Jake howling at the moon. Carpic gazed wistfully into Boh Nealon's eyes and saw a gleam. Cheesie arrived with Bud Salvatore. Bill Dale looked very formal in his tux. Bill Mason was hack for an evening, with his gal Lil Thomas. Sully and Janie Harris took a short trip out of this world. The war touched the Junior Prom and it emerged a Red Cross benefit show. Army and Navy dance hands played alternately for dancing, while magicians, mimics, singers, and a chorus line came over from Miami night clubs to entertain. Harry Rinehart and Louise Wheeler enjoying the evening from a bench on the sidelines. George Young was stag. Harold Edelstein really stepped out with Out Junior staged a Red CroM Benellt dance lor a war time Ptom . . . overyone was there. Love Ellis. Bill Gale was there with Jeanie. The crowd was highly seasoned with army brown, and navy blues and whites. Duttie Jefferson was with a lieutenant. Co-chairman Lefty Cole provided himself as driver for Lorraine De Wood, vivacious singer. ‘‘Where did the rabbit go?" asks Emery Secstedt's date. “Where was the liquor?" asked everyone. Closing the soeial season on a colorful and bazaar note was the Chi 0 carnival. Animals walked around like people. And they were; Chi Os, who certainly didn't need the protective covering. Jane Mack lapsed into a ballet step or two as she surveyed the crowd. Barbara Browne sold goodies with a sweet smile. Bud Gallagher and Phyllis Wachstetter were just a couple of friends. A few male faces were missing, and missed by Mary Lou Yaliner and others whose “Rays" were in the army. But there was a soeial season. —ft!AKY GENE LAMBERT, IIENRY WIENER 153"Patio- TRAFFIC HEAVY, TURF LH.IIT That vacant space between the three sides of the Main building is called the patio. About it revolves the pleasant, leisure side of campus life. To study, to meet the current or steady 0A0, to indulge in the latest rage, the Italian finger game, you always went there first. As several joyful coeds can testify, if you wile away enough hours on a bench in the patio, your dream man, in the garb of an army or navy navigator, will sooner or later pass. From the windows of classrooms overlooking the field, many a girl has tried this experiment. It works. Inside the huihling walls separating six or seven ordinary classrooms were removed, chairs and drawing tables were added to the vacated space, and the result was a military classroom. These sections carved from the corridor made several places inaccessible except by devious routes. Thus, traffic was greatly increased in the patio, which led student Sonny Silverstein to observe, “I use the patio to get to the other side. The patio is divided into little, odd-shaped “no man's lands” by many cement walks. These lead directly to any point desired, hut trust Miami students to get off the beaten path. They blazed their own trails to the slop shop and the cardboard theatre. APO once planted grass in the wedges left by the sidewalks, and erected wire fences and signs requesting “Keep Off the Grass. ’ The fences disappeared early in the year, a donation, it is rumored, to the scrap drive. Now all that remain are the signs, relics of a patio that once was turfed with the greenest. Main attraction of the patio for a large part 154 of the year was the slop shop. This rendezvous had the SRO sign out at all hours of the day. and far into the night. The overflow from the "student grille” were the occupants of the patio. Every fifty minutes the slop shop was cleared and as an incidental by-product fresh air was dissolved in the smoke-filled shop. Then the gang in the patio would rush in. cheered hv the prospect of bathing in the spray of the coke machine. In corners sat a few wild-eyed students doing some last minute studying for an exam. Sororities held meetings at tables reserved for hours by their pledges; fraternities huddled and planned their next social event; raffles were assured success by a whirlwind sales tour through the area. It was too had to last. The army and navy authorities needed more space for cadet mess halls, and the slop shop walls moved correspondingly closer together. The whole shop moved, finally, to a new location backstage of the theatre. The exact spot was kept a military secret for weeks because of the large numbers of cadets in training there. Eventually it was discovered, and civilians flocked to obtain chocolate and chewing gum. Habitues lounged there the whole day, because the hells for classes could not he heard, and it was too difficult anyway to find the way hack to school. One of the everlasting tenants of the slop shop was G. Raymond Stone. He seemed at first to he indulging his interest in abnormal psychology, hut became intrigued and asked for a second coke, his fatal mistake. Mr. Stone now leaves the slop shop only to teach his classes The patio had many other attractions. For a time a bridge party was held every afternoonDual bowl, alia our patio . . . patio 101 .. . »trolling thru, and a member of the doggy patrol get a navigation lesson. in the corner near the embryology lab. Rumor says that a religious conclave viewed the scene with disapproval. Orders went out and the student senate banned play with the pasteboards in the patio. Horrified students protested. and the constitutionality of the edict was tested in the Honor court. There was still no card-playing in the patio. The latest male craze, involves the use of five fingers and a sketchy knowledge of Italian numbers. Thought behind the game was to guess the number of fingers your opponents would stick out. add to this the number of fingers you were going to stick out and rail out the sum total in Italian. Kach correct guess made a point for the contestant; a predetermined number of points was a game. Members of the football squad, especially Sam Marzella and Joe Chuprcvich. would point fingers and rail numbers at each other for hours. It was not a part of the physical training program at the University. Students in classes overlooking the patio were present in body only. Their thoughts, and if they sat close enough to the window, their attention was directed towards the people and activities below. A watchful eye could be kept on the girl friend, and even notes could be. and were, exchanged. To offset the void left by departing students and professors, a park of dogs moved into the patio. Every loss from the student body was offset by the registration of a new student in the course, “Patio for Dogs." a 24-hour-a-day session. Favorite of the cadet corps was Pinpoint, the infallible canine navigator. Second in command was Nelson, the one-eyed prowler in the corridors. In this day of food shortages, it has been charged, loving owners brought their hungry pets to school to be fed by the cadets. This is the story of our Patio. The traffic is heavy through, the turf is light. For years the easiest method used in finding someone has been to sit in the patio and wait, for sooner or later, everyone spends an hour just sitting there. As a mater of fact, with some of us the best class we have ever had has been Patio 101. And what is more, the safest wager we know to make is that for many students, the patio is the campus. The patio is beautifully landscaped, with a wide variety of rare and unusual tropical plants and trees. Coconut and banana trees provided the athletic clan and others with supplementary rations when food tickets were running low. Dusty wedges of earth, friendly animals and sometimes over-friendlj people, long silences and roistering crowd-noise, that was the patio, where you spent the best part of your college years.—henry wiener. 155TtftwictUtty 'Iftett THEY HE Ell l ltlOlt III ES Several years ago the army started a modest training program for navigation cadets at the University of Miami, impressed by the excellent flying conditions and teaching abilities of the Pan American Airways staff. The size of the navigation training detachment here at the I has steadily increased. The army khaki was soon joined by the sky blue of the RAF. Together they shared the San Sebastian dormitory, housing a good many more there than the estimated capacity. The RAF wanted to expand. The army needed more room. So the RAF moved to Clcwiston. Fla., while the vacated rooms were quickly filled with additional army navigators. A few even spilled out into the halls. After more than 500 were counted, the thought occurred to the commanding officer, Captain Merritt, that perhaps there was no more room. The navy wondered why the army was so pleased with its accommodations in Coral Cables. The officers came, saw. and moved right in. The Santander dorm was added to the list of men’s dorms now in the possession of military forces. The khaki and the white naval uniforms became a common sight about the campus. Growth of this group was limited only by lack of facilities. Then a naval officer learned that there was a football dorm used only to house forty or so football players. The football players moved out; a detachment of naval aviators moved in. Another training course had begun, once known as Civilian Pilot Training, it's name was revised to War Training Service. This pilot training program on our campus had its residential beginnings in odd rooms at the French Village. In the middle of April this group under the direction of Dr. F. G. Walton Smith was growing rapidly, and special navy instructors were expected to teach the ground course subjects at the university. In the beginnings Dr. 11. Franklin Williams and Evan T. Lindslrom of the faculty were utilized to teach mathematics and physics respectively. Then a further survey of the campus revealed the white buildings occupied by the sororities. The military forces moved quickly, and soon naval formations lined up at 7 a.m. in front of the dorm which only a week earlier housed sorority meetings. Officers, both army and navy, came to Miami to take the navigation course. The school was sorry, but they were forced to find their own accommodations. The military forces had their meals in their private cafeteria adjoining the customary eating place of the students. Between meals the uniform-clad men found their way to the Slop Shop and learned the delights of its choice cuisine. The coeds were at fir t a little cool to men in the armed services, but the gradual disappearance of civilians brought on a change of heart. Underneath those caps existed handsome faces with interesting personalities. Friendly relations were rapidly established, and the army and navy students added another and possibly more interesting, course of study to their fifteen hour daily grind. Cooperating to make this extensive military training program at the University of Miami are the Pan American Airways officials as headed by Charles Lund, Embry-Riddle’s training staff stationed at Chapman Field, and the university administrators. As long as facilities can he expanded to care for more trainees the program at the school will continue to expand. No one can tell how far this program can go. However, this is known. On the first of July a naval college training program will begin here for approximately 500 students. —HENRY WIENER 157t7fltent n6a K To the memory of those University of Miami men who have (liven their lives in service of their country in World War II. R O B E R T A N T II 0 N Y G E O R G E B A C K Y OUELL CRUM LE W DU FF FRANK JOHNS () N A L B E R T K A S A N O F F LAWRENCE LONG WILLIAM ROBINSON F R A N C IS S W A R T Z E N B E C KFOR YEARS grad-uating classes have been told that they were tomorrow’s leaders —that the future of the world was to be in their hands. Today’s graduates do not have to wait for tomorrow — they are part of today’s history of the events which will determine the course of history for a century. Upon this younger generation rests the responsibility of fighting a war and building a peace. Your school years hive taught you the underlying principles of the American Way of Life — of the spirit of democracy — you have learned to cherish the ideals of freedom of speech, of press, of assembly, of enterprise. Let the world you build be constructed on that foundation and you will need have no fears for the future. FLO RIM ponnf LIGHT COUP. I%Y lM i •k'k'k'k'k'k'k'kir'k'k Evelyn M. Abellc Betty Jane Adams Alvin Janies Addis Morton Albert Edison Eugene Archer Leslie N. Baker Henry Earl Barber Edith Batcheller Frank L. Belsante Beryl Belsbam Louis S. Berenson Betty L. Berlin George II. Bernstein Irina Bernstein Frances K. Bird Benjamin Blau Sari Jane Blinn Zelda A. Blumberg Doris M. Booth Fred M. Bowen Prince Brigham Marianna J. Bronston Cornelia S. Brown Earl I. Brown Janet E. Brown Barbara II. Browne Bard E. Burr Helene M. Carpenter Mary D. Carter Gloria A. Cartoon Ann Cassel Aubrey N. Cato Dennis D. Chirico Jacques L. Clarke Russell R. Coates Beverly Ruth Cohen Maurice Cohen Nanette Joy Cohen Stanley 1). Cohn Betty Louise Cole Franklin S. Colescott George A. Colom Catalina Colon David L. Crane Ed wan I Dee Bob H. Douglas Harold Edelstein William J. Eisnor Lillian M. Fahnestock Alan W. Fauquher Herbert J. Feibelman Edward Fienstcin Edward Feld Vivian M. Feld Donald L. Fink Jack P. Franzcn George A. Gagliardi (iuy S. Garber Melville B. Gellcr Harriet Golden Marvin I. Goldman Phyllis E. Goldman Louis B. Goodman Laura E. Gouldmau Lloyd M. Graves Phyllis Greenberg 'Today' Now Today" do© not symbolizo a strivinq toward an ultimate qoal. It is an accomplished fact QED. Most ol tho now atorio oi the year, most oi tho nows photos that helpod to mak© these stories intorost-compollinq. woro read and seen first by subscribers to the Miami Daily News. MIAMI DAILY NEWS NEWS TOWER MIAMI. FLA. r_t PLUMBING • OIL BURNERS HEATING • VENTILATION Miami • 218 N.E. 6th St.. Phone 2-3119 ' 2-3110 Miami Beach • 1122 16th St.. Phone S-34S6 The Beat Dressed Men WEAR THE SCHWOB COMPANY JACKSONVILLE ST. PETERSBURG PENSACOLA ORLANDO MIAMI TAMPA 161COMPLIMENTS KARL D. SCHMITZ. Manager JA I-A LA I THE WORLD’S FASTEST, MOST DANGEROUS SPORT PROUDLY SALUTES T H E S P I R I T O F M IA M I U ☆ BISCAYNE FRONTON Richard Berenson, president and general manager Best Wishes to the University of Miami • • • WILLIAMS CHEMICAL COMPANY MIAMI'S OLDEST MANUFACTURERS OF INSECTICIDES. DISINFECTANTS. SOAPS. WAXES Also complete line ol Cleaning Accessories and Supplies 555 NORTHWEST FIFTH STREET • MIAMI. FLORIDA 162So thom ores Pauline V. Grieger Martin l.apan Rita E. Grossman Phyllis T. Lapidus Ethel A. Hallman S. Frank Leis Bettie F. Harlow Arline H. Lipson John K. Hawkins Shirley Lisson .Mary R. Hayes Jean 1.oilman Iva V. Haynes Robert R. Love Dale C. Healy James G. McElroy Joseph G. Heard Joseph P. MeGhan Mar ' F. Heether Mary M. McGuire Claire C. Herman George C. McKinney Mary B. Hewitt Robert McNertney Ruth L. Hirsch Louise Maroon Kitty Boh Hyatt Sam A. Marzella Lawrence B. Isham Noble L. Mason Evelyn M. Johnson G. Isabel Maurer Augusta H. Jones Ronald G. Mayer Harold Katz Natalie H. Messing Howard R. Kaufman Janies H. Meyer Bickley Clara Keenen Sid Michael Harley H. Keith, Jr. William T. Mixson Marjorie E. Kelm Josephine A. Mool Ruth Ann Kendel II. Kathleen Murphy Edward J. Kenney Boh Leon Nealon Joan M. Kirk Mary J. Nitzsche Nelson 0. Klaner J. William O’Connor Eugene L. Klein David K. O'Keefe Gladys Koket A mol a John J. Olmstead Irwin E. Kott Jim Orr Maxine Kreiswirth Jack A. Ossorio Seymour S. Krug William A. Pacetti John E. Kruse Tillmon Pearson Eileen P. Kurtz James Piilafiian MIAMI'S FAVORITE RENDEZVOUS 3181 CORAL WAY If • 1 l's Ibis Is As Good As Her Piglet OH. BOY! CORAL GABLES RIVIERA Sm Mis Levin for Solution Corol Gables Garage COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE 132 G1RALDA AVENUE. CORAL GABLES. FLA. E. E. EDWARDS. Prop. PHONE 4-2424 ROOFING AND SOLAR WATER HEATERS BY G I F F E N R. J. BEATON MARY AGNES GLOMB J. E. BAUM Representing L. E. Huguelet, Realtor 1804 Ponco do Leon Blvd. Phone 4-1889 The Bluebird “A Good Place to Eat” 3632 S. W. 8th ST. MIAMI, FLA. 163DANCE UNDER THE STARS 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 AMERICA’S MOST BEAUTIFUL GREYHOUND RACING TRACK We are glad to compliment so worthy an institution as the University of Miami ROYAL PALM ICE CO. 164Sophomores Klaine Planicke Morton T. Schleflfar William Pollen Domenic Simonetti Maria Porra Melvin Singer Lillian Poze Sebastian Sisti Joseph B. Prime, Jr. Anita M. Sistmnk Thomas J. Quirk Gibson Smith. Jr. Irene HolTman Reich Muriel Smith Peter T. Rihaudo Margaret Sporberg James C. Rihhle Dorothy Sterling Jeanne M. Roberts Ina R. Steuer Priscilla Koehling Mary L. Stoll Albert L. Rosen Frank R. Stranahan Lillian G. Rothe Richard G. Taylor Martin Rubinstein Sophia R. Tendrich Victory Rubovsky Sherman J. Tobin Renee E. Sachs Richard C. Treat Ted J. Sakowitz Jack R. Trettcn Salvador L. Salinas Richard E. Trippe Eugene Salloway David S. Turovsky Earl Sapp Ren D. Venning Edith Schacter Ann A. Wedderspoon Phyllis Schulman Clara Weinmann Leon Shultz Betty S. Welitskin Leonard Schwartz Grace E. Wilbur Mildred Seitzman Ruth M. Wolkowsky Fred L. Sewall John F. Zipf Selma Shapiro COMPLIMENTS OF PEACOCKS CORAL GABLES BAKERY 2518 Ponco do Loon Blvd. Phono 4-9159 HAPPY HOUR FAMOUS FOR OUR JUMBO HOT ROAST BEEF SANDWICHES 3680 CORAL WAY THE ELY AGENCY GENERAL INSURANCE 129 GIRALDA AVE. • PHONE 4 6915 • CORAL GABLES CORAL WAY CLEANERS, Inc. 225 CORAL WAY « WP. DKI.IVKR • PHONE 1-1.115 Suit . Drmco. Blanket . Hint . DrnjM-% ('.Ironed Moth Proof Stornk - for CIoIIiIiik anil Ru ». l-:x| eii Tullorlii . No Agendo —AH work done on promlioo HUSKAMP MOTOR COMPANY 2424 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE. CORAL GABLES PHONE 4-2566 Used Cars and Trucks Service James Santacroce CUSTOM TAILOR Military Uniform 218 Coral Way Coral Gable SAM’S ERVICE TATION PHONES 4-1681 TAXIS — BAGGAGE 4-1682 CARS FOR HIRE 16S" a©,ip®ia r 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. 166Yesterday'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 FLORIDA 167WE WANT AN TTWlwML AT l»ARKEIIS Well, maybe not an annual, for we. want to cover a little more than the span of one year. We want to mark the people who have had annuals and other publications on the premises. We'd like to cover people like Charlie Franklin (or 1st l,t. Franklin, to give him his full title) the Hurricane editor who went home only in the day time. . . . People like Allen Baker. Hurricane editor extraordinary and composing room helpmate for a number of seasons. . . . People, especially, like John Hopkins, who till now. produced the most casually edited Ibis on record. . . . Flo Fowler, the jollies! of all Hurricane editors. and Mo Ringhloom who was surely the looniest. Mo incidently set a record of some sort by editing both the Ibis and Hurricane. . . . People like Jean Small, the most violent, the most dramatic and certainly the most blonde Ibis editor. . . . People like Corky Corrigan, the ex-Hurricane editor, the psychology major, the Key West sailor. . . . People, too. like Phil Fenigson. who on second thought was more dramatic than Small, and who also edited the Ibis. . . . Quiet, competent businesslike Julie Davitt. who put out one of the best of the hooks. You’ll •Tho current crop la not tncludod. Memories needn't be freshened concerning such folk as Hardin V. Stuart. DAL. Grossman. Gwinn. Browne. Archor. Edolstoin and the pestiferous Wiener. a n T PHONES 4-1014 and 4-0980 remember her os Mrs. Salisbury, secretary to Professors McCracken and Owre. . . . labor agitator-editor James Darr. who had besides mysterious connections with the FBI. plenty of | ersonal axes to grind. . . . People like Hottie Hothcnhurg and Margaret Shillington. . . . People like Harry Feller and USN Lt. F. X. J. O’Brien. . . . People, if you want to hark hack a hit. like Pauline Spofiord and Carl Starace: Francis Hough-taling and Joe Kggum. . . . People like Harold and Olga Humm: Ed Wright and Mammy Bromaghin. People Like Izxy Hansen. . . . People like Donald Grant and Ed Paxton. . . . And people too. who. though they did not hold editorial chairs, were assuredly important dramatic persona-: Elsasser, George Wheeler. Scoop Klein. Scratch Cantor, Dick Arend and his companions in crime. ClifT Hendrick. Then there are people like Brad Boyle and Al Teeter; Bill Maihrie and larry Tremblay; Joan Goesser. Ginnie Witters and Jacque Wilson. We’d cover people like these, to name a few. in our annual, (’over them fully, with pictures, facts, figures and asides. We’d like too to cover their doings here. We’d like to supply some behind the scenes stories on both the Hurricane and the Ibis. We’d even like to cover a little technical stuff. Oh. we could have a terrific time with an annual. Can we take your order? ASSOCIATION CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA l» IK I X T I X Ci 168 James C. Addison Martha E. Aiken Shea Wilson Aircy Martha A. Alexander Pauline G. Alexander Evelyn E. Allen Irene R. Alpert Muriel Aptel Catherine E. Arcese Albert Barouh Phyllis F. Baum Marvin Baumel Guy I). Bender Frederick Bergman David J. Besdin John J. Blake Irwin Block Robert L. Bloomberg Ruby M. Boniske William J. Booher Manley L. Boss William O. Bozeman Leonard A. Brand Helen J. Brannen Margaret J. Brown Martha M. Bruger Betty E. Burns Robert E. Burr Irene N. Butler Armando Canalejo Clare L. Carp John Carruthcrs Ruth A. Can,' Rowland Day Chapman William M. Cheney Mary Lou Chesehro Joseph J. Chuprevich Alan R. Citron George L. Clayton Joseph Clemente Jim II. Cobbs Phyllis Cohen Doris June Cole John L. Collins George L. Compo Nancy Anne Conn Richard R. Cook Frederick Cornfield William B. Couric Sheldon J. Courshon Francis J. Coury Faye L. Cowen Juanita J. Cox Kathleen E. Craig Larry F. Craig, Jr. Doris E. Crane Hugh I. Crcveling Muriel J. Crowder Mary J. Crossland Delio Cruz Edith J. Cumin David A. Curtis Joe S. Dahkowski Beatrice 11. Dansky Joan Delaney Jim Peter Demos COMPLIMENTS OF DIXIE TIRE C° Sieberling Tires Willard Batteries THEO. GULKIS MIAMI WHOLESALE CORP. Wholesale Dry Goods • Clothing • Shoes Mon's and Women's Wear 116 N.W. 1st Ave.. P.O. Box 461. Miami. Fla.. Phone 3-3449 Biscayne Engineering Co. CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS 47 N. W. FIRST ST. (opposite Courthouse) • MIAMI. FLA. PHONE 3-3666 SEARS, ROEBUCK 6 CO. BISCAYNE BLVD.. AT 13th ST. PHONE 3-0411 169 Miami's Busiest-- ’ ' Americas Largest Everything ior the College Man EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE Men's Wear DuPONT BUILDING Flagler Street Entrance or 50 N. E. Second Avenue COMPLIMENTS OF ELI WITT CIGAR CO. Won't You HAY-A-TAMPA Cigar 1701 N. W. 7th AVENUE TELEPHONE 3-4645 170Freshmen Sara T. deSilva John S. Gihhens June S. Deutsch Robert A. Gideon Sheldon F. Deutsch Herbert S. Giffin Paul J. Dever Mary Bell Gilbert (iharles B. Dewees Truman Gile Perry DeYoung Walter M. Gilmore William H. Dixon Morgot E. Glubr Arthur Drexel Alex S. Goldbert Joyce A. Dudley Bill Golden Boy S. Duke Stuart A. Goldman Ralph R. Dzovigiau Walter L. Goodman Will E. Edmunds Leon (Jordon Robert E. Edwards Charmian E. Grant Bernard Elirens Sue E. Graven Helen L. English Bob B. Greenberg Joanne Fandrey Ruth E. Gresham Lawrence Feinstein John B. Grethen Lou Ferrante Douglas S. Griffin Bill M. Fissell Patricia E. Grubb Estelle Fliegler Robert L. Combiner George A. Flynn Elmer R. Hall William II. Folwell Benton R. Ham Virginia Forbes Ruby M. Harmon Clyde E. Foster Eli Paul Harris Neale S. Foster Margaret W. Hayes Robert Frankcl Edith T. Heimovich William 1. Franksen Robert L. Hickey Alice J. Fried Edward J. Hlasuiek Mortimer Fried Louise M. Hoffman Harry Friedman Gloria J. Hooper Theda I. Gamsa Hilda Hornstein Geneva L. Gerber Herbert T. Horton Marianna R. Gerson Fayne IN. Hunter THIS BOOK WAS BOUND BY BURNEY BINDING CO. 759 N. MIAMI AVENUE PHONE 2-0313 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 144 E. FLAGLER STREET K. BURNS SON DIAMOND BROKERS SINCE 1889 JACKSONVILLE: 201 LAURA STREET • Corner Adam MIAMI: 114 E. FLAGLER ST. ■ Lorraine Arcade COMPLIMENTS OF Seminole Paper Printing MIAMI Best Wishes to the Class of 1943 and Continued Success to Miami University BRYANT OFFICE SUPPLY CO., Inc. 46 SOUTHEAST FIRST ST.. MIAMI 171SOUTHERN DAIRIES Seatte t ICE CREAM and MILK Locally Produced Milk delivered to all parts ot Miami daily PHONE 2-843 1 HAIL TO THE Sftinit TTfazmt 7 We applaud the spirit with which our University and its students have cooperated with the war effort. These students who arc serving here on the home front are doing a worthwhile job. as are the U. of M. men who are distinguishing themselves and their school on the baitlefronts all over the world. tK-nUBBl Ilumber tards. ihci “Everything to Build Anything’ 172Freshmen Parks C. Hunter James P. Hurley Annabel E. Ivory Joyce E. Jackson Dorothy P. Jefferson Robert E. Jiras Amos Johnson. Jr. John B. Johnson. Jr. George S. Johnston Harry R. Lenhoff Anita II. Leven Edwyn E. Lewis Mary Louise Lewis David J. Liehnian Hazel J. Longenecker Dorothy Lowe George Lutz Morgan S. McCormick Edward II. Jones. Jr. Henry R. McDonald Fred Allen Jones Mildred E. Joseloff Sydney I. Josepher Cathlene Joyce James K. Julian Donald R. Justice Stanley J. Kalian Stanley B. Kanner Mary L. Karp David D. Kennedy Morris Klein John M. Koenig Miriam C. Kohr Bob Kolz John M. McDonald Norris McEIya, Jr. M. John McMicliacl Kirk A. McQuain Evelyn McRae Beulah Y. Maloy Walter 11. Manning Robert Marcus Patricia L. Martin John W. Marzyck Marjorie MedofT Evangeline M. Meyer Francis M. Meyers Ellis C. Miller Leopold KondratowicsAubrey L. Mills Charlotte Kotkin Charles F. Mills Barbara H. Koven Joan Mitchell Thomas 0. Kussmaul Vincent M. Mitchell Martha Ann I acey Erl J. Mittenmayer Mary Gene Lambert Ernest C. Landers Richard L. Lapbam James L. Leavitt Donald A. Moore Lester L. Moore Helen II. Morgan Murray Moskowitz DINING DANCING Distinctive Entertainment THE DRUM CORAL WAY AT THIRTY SIXTH AVENUE WARD MACKUN PHONE 4-9524 DIAMONDS. WATCHES. JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE CUNNINGHAM'S EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING 40 N. E. 1st Avo.. Miami. Fla., Phono 3-2636 219 S. Androwi Avo.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.. Phono 355 PHONE 3-3955 TERMITE CONTROL Pan-American Exterminating Co. INSURED EXTERMINATING • FREE INSPECTION 334 W. Flagler Slrool Miami. Fla. PHONE 2-5123 SOUTHERN LIGHTING SUPPLIES WIIOI.RSM.i: 1)1 STM IH UTOHS KI-KCTHICAI. SUPPLIES • IJGIIT1NG FIXTURES N. MIAMI at 9th • MIAMI. FLA. OFFICE SUPPLIES • OFFICE FURNITURE GREETING CARDS • ENGRAVING MR. FOSTER'S STORE (Air Conditioned) 33 N.E. FIRST AVENUE Hi Tone Photo 736 N. E. 2nd AVENUE Photographers FOR 1943 Ibis 173Sophomores CONGRA TULA TIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1943 BELCHER OIL CO. The Philbrick Organization and Personnel are worthy of your Recommendation RAILEY-MILAM, Inc. 27 WEST FLAGLER ST. EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE and SPORTS GOODS COMPLIMENTS OF ROLFE ARMORED TRUCK SERVICE, Inc. Bobbie M. Simpson Stanley I). Tannenhaum Charlotte N. Smith George F. Tansey George N. Sorenson Tommy J. Tashiro Ksien Southerland, Jr. Wayne R. Thomas W. Lamar Southerland Courtney J. Thompson June M. Sperling Murley M. Thompson Sophie L. Spilo Uly 0. Thompson Eddie S. Spizel Stephen P. Thorpe Lenore Springer Jean G. Troetschel Herman I). Staiman Carol Lee Turner Shirley A. Stamen Martin W. Urov Mary G. Standiford Mary L. each Stanley D. Stearns Florisde Balhian Verster Robert B. Stevenson Albert Vrlich Hal L. Stewart Paul M. Walker James S. Stimson Leonard Wallicb Edith Stollmaek Thelma L. Warner Allison B. Stout Shirley Wedeineyer Gordon A. Strate Shirley Wein Ruby C. Stripling Jewel H. Weiss Robert L. Sullivan Judith I. Weiss Richard L. Summers Bob WeitzFreshm en Melissa J. Susong Irene A. Wrona A. Albert Sutton Gwendolyn A. Young Mary Jane Wcsterdahl Andrew H. Musante Ada H. We.strik Mary E. Nash Kish L. W'ightman John J. Nealon Hita S. Wilber William J. Nealon Reva L. Wilcox Buron Newton Jessica T. Wilkerson James K. Nicholas Barbara I,. Wilkins Audrey H. Norris Mary G. Williams Cel inn G. Nunn Paul C. Wilma rib Bette J. Odder Rodney M. Winfield Joyce A. Oren Thomas W. Withers Rosalie Pardo Gerald S. Wolff Arthur H. Peavy, Jr. Bertram C. Wollner Seth Perkins Hayes B. Wood Jack R. Pierce W alter W. W oodruff Leo Pollack M. Blair W right Richard Pollock NATIONALLY ADVERTISED WATCHES • JEWELRY • DIAMONDS Major's Jewelers 16 N. E. 1st AVENUE PHONE 3-4948 Compliments of the CORAL GABLES GROCERY “The Shopping Center” Orange State Oil Company DISTRIBUTORS Cities Service Products COMPLIMENTS OF Combs Funeral Homes SERVING GREATER MIAMI SALES RENTALS Town and Country Proportion GEORGES L. COURTOIS REALTOR 11 CORAL WAY. CORAL GABLES • At Douglat Rd. TELEPHONE 1636 COMPLIMENTS OF "MIAMI'S NEWEST ... THE SOUTH'S FINEST" The PLAYDIUM Bowling LANES 3737 S. W. 8th ST. • CORAL GABLES • OPPOSITE DOUGLAS ENTRANCE "JUST A FEW MINUTES FROM THE UNIVERSITY" "It's Fun to Bowl - Bowl to Keep Fit"Freshm en EAT TOMS TOASTED PEANUTS CLARK R. PARKER DISTRIBUTOR 1214 S.W. 2nd STREET PHONE 2-5497 SYBIL’S CLOTHES OF CHARM 74-7tJ S. E. lit STREET Y.W.C.A. CORNER ATLANTIC GASOLINES ■nil MOTOR OILS GEORGE'S 2135 PONCE l K LEON 111.VI). . (.OHM. GMILKS TIRES. TUBBS him! ACCESSORIES PHONE 4-7.770 SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Coral Gables ESTABLISHED 1926 139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLA. Wendell Sumner Betty Marie Purler Amadeo V. Salvatore Jaek M. Potterfield Frances Ann Sansone Clark W. Prather Mary M. Sargent Virginia S. Presley Milton E. Sawyer John L. Quigley Selma E. Schatz Edwin L. Rasmussen Stanley A. Schenek Robert H. Ran John A. Schmidt Neeva E. Reardon Evalyn M. Schmitt Barbara J. Rinehimer Arthur L. Schoessel Jaek N. Roberts Harold A. Schuler R. Carolyn Rone Natalie Seltzer Fred Roseman Herbert J. Semel Paul E. Rosselle, Jr. Edward L. Semple Phyllis Roth Bella C. SehafT Lillian E. Rubin Cyrus W. Shannon Shirley E. Ruderinan Bernard Silverhlatt Santo E. Russo Gladys Silverhlatt Jack M. Safra Marjorie C. Simmons Bert Sager Frankie Sue Simpkins VARSITY CLEANERS FOR THE DISCRIMINATING 210 Alhambra Circle • Coral Gables Phone 4-6602CORAL GABLES BRANC H OF MIAMI LAI XDIKY and DRV CLEANERS 2407 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE Compliments of Montsalvatge Drane Wholesale Candies, Cigars Fountain Supplies MYERS ELECTRIC CO. FIXTURES • APPLIANCES CONTRACTORS • DEALERS MIAMI - CORAL GABLES "GabI«Iit rs" 234 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE PHONE 4-2878 Donald S. Lavigne MILITARY UNIFORMS 114 N. E. 2nd AVENUE PHONE 21920 PHILPITT'S MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS RECORDS • SHEET MUSIC 36 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE 24181 Royal Palm Milk AND DAIRY PRODUCTS PRODUCED ON OUR OWN DAIRY FARM PHONE 3-865 5 ROYAL PALM ICE CREAM SHERBETS • SPUMONI • FROZEN SPECIALTIES 32 N. W. 17th AVENUE MIAMI


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

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

1940

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

1941

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

1942

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

1944

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.