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

 - Class of 1944

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1944 volume:

THE IBIS Volume 18■ ANNUAL STUDENT PUBLICATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI C O R A L G A B L E S , F LORI I) APresented by Belly Graham, editor, Rita Grossman, managing editor; drline l.ipson, assistant managing editor, Dorothy Par melee, dattet editor, Barbara Browse, fraternity editor; Sari Jane Blinn, ttatitlia editor; Evelyn Johnson, music editor; Don Justice, feature editor ; Margaret Blue, organizations editor Marshall Simmons, Gerald Schwartz, sports editors; Dorothy Jefferson, girls sports; Henry Wiener, photography editor; Furman Whitaker, Gary Hunter, Jim Meyer, photographers, Kay Burritt, Charlotte Korkin, Either Rosmstein, associate editors; Henry Winter, business manager, Dorothy Erenz, assistant business manager, Ed Lewis, advertising manager; John Harlow, Harry Runell, advertising staff; Simon Hoehberger, faculty advisor.In some respects the University of Miami has had the appearance of an armed camp during the past few years. It is right that it should be so under the circumstances, and the major emphasis lias been upon those tilings which would be most helpful to the war effort. In the Army program and in the Navy program thousands of young men, from all parts of the country, have come for training. They have stayed a few months in most cases, and then gone on for further technical training or directly into the Army and Navy, hut there has constantly been a larger civilian enrollment than we had expected. No departments have been closed, and we have every reason to believe that the University will come through the war years enlarged and strengthened, and ready to serve in a larger way our own returning students and the new students who will come in the post-war years. Students who are being graduated this year have spent most of their academic life in the University under war conditions, hut they have been considering not only the things of just today but the best that has been said and thought throughout tillages. We congratulate them on work well done under unusual and trying conditions. We hope and believe that the war will soon be over. For the seniors wc have every good wish for the future. May it bring peace, prosperity, and happiness. B. F. Ashe PRESIDENTAdministrators I)r. Ashe found out last summer that commuting between Miami (the University of) and Atlanta (the War Manpower commission) two or three times a week just didn’t suit a man of his type. Even Superman would find it hard to be president of a teen-aged university and southeastern regional director of the W MC. So, deciding to concentrate on the University, he told his immediate government boss, Paul McNutt, to find someone to fill his hoots and hastened on home. It’s still very hard to find Dr. Ashe. You’re more likely to see Mrs. Wedderspoon (nee Havens) or Mrs. Proctor, who will relay your message to I)r. Ashe. Keeping the home conflagrations conflagrating while Dr. Ashe was away and being right-hand man number one now that our president is back is William J. Hester, who is also a member of the law school faculty. As secretary of the administration, he is vice president in charge of everything that people want to have done when they can’t see Dr. Ashe. Mr. I lester and Dean Foster E. Alter make numerous secret missions to keep the University in touch with what’s expected of the school as far as war training goes. Besides being dean of men, Fos Alter is cheerleader of the U. of M. and coordinator between the V-12 unit and the University. This year, not to be outdone by Miss Merritt, Dean Alter instituted an orientation class for freshman men. We hear that one of his students stayed up till 4 a.m. one winter’s day memorizing the Greek alphabet for Orientation 103. Another glohe-trotter is Miss Mary B. Merritt, who snatches time from teaching English, being dean of women now and then, to brush up on Greek letter matters since she’s chairman of college panhellen-ics of the National Panhellenic congress and a member of its War and College Women committee. Between trips, she goes about housing out-of-town co-eds, smoothing out sorority difficulties, and keeping the entire female population headed in the right direction. Sidney B. Maynard, treasurer of the University, not only keeps his eyes on finances, but devotes time to teaching Spanish and rooting for the various athletic teams we send around the state. Some say he’s Dean Alter’s closest rival when it comes to being a booster. Rounding out the administration is our hard-working registrar, Harry Provin. But we’d say that all our administrators are hard-workers. Adminittrutive head of the t'niver»iiy are Man B. Merritt, IX-an of Women; William Metier, Secretary j Foster Alter, lX-an of Mrnj Sydney B. Maynard, Treasurer and Harry Provin, Registrar.Deans Just as Or. J. Riis Owre was getting off to a good start as dean of the college of liberal arts, the war caught up with him and his knowledge of Spanish. So, early last summer, Ernest McCracken was appointed acting dean of the college. Some one must have figured that he had a few hours to spare from being dean of the school of business administration. Cloistered over in the music workshop, lovable Bertha Foster sent wisecracking mimeographed newsletters to her boys and girls in the service and received visiting alumni daily in her pleasant office. The sight of Russell E. Rasco, dean of the school of law, was rare around the main building this year. He was too busy with the War Manpower commission and the law building across the sandlot to come over and lead his traditional old-fashioned songfest for the undergraduates. I)r. Charles R. Foster, Jr., devoted much of his time to directing the Miami post-war planning commission besides keeping his prospective teachers in tow in the school of education. Still being sarcastic about democrats, I)r. Louis K. Manley handed out master’s degrees to the students who attended the graduate school. 8 Dean of Bodiless Administration it Krne»t McCracken of the School of Education it Charlr R. Hotter of the Graduate School st Louii K. Manley. IX-an Bertha Hotter heaib the Made School, and Ruwll Ratco it clean of the Law School.Liberal Arts When better rumors arc born the stork will know exactly which chimney to deposit them in. His sense of direction will lead him right over to a little triangular construction on University drive known as the U. of M. Last spring, the whopper of the unconfirmed stories was that the University would be closed to civilians come September. It was like having Grand Central station in our own backyard, for not only did the A'-12s, V-5s, and Army navigation cadets change residence every so often, but the University professors buzzed about like bees after nectar when the July session began. In July, I)r. James C. Braddock replaced zoology professor Dr. E. Morton Miller, who enlisted as an entomologist in the Navy as a lieutenant, junior grade. Marion Manley, University architect, and Leonard Muller, associate professor of French and Spanish, were inducted as instructors in mechanical drawing. Dr. Kathleen Hester, formerly of the University of Pittsburgh, instructed classes in education and conducted experiments in reading ability, while in the physics department Stuart A. Goldman and Philip Carter were introduced to the rapidly increasing staff. Pedro Ramon Iliribarne of Cuba joined the University staff in November to teach Spanish and Portuguese. Gordon Taylor of the math department came in November and left in February. Dr. McNicoll and Dr. Paul 10. Eckel received temporary Top, .{'xvh; On the Smial Sciences faculty were Dr. Mc-Majfer, Dr. Gifford, Dean Holdsworth, Denman Fink, Dr. Manley, Dr. Brio's, and Dr. Bclntinde. Teaching in the Physical Science were Mr. Muller, Mr. I.ongenecker, Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, Dr. Mcvcr, Dr. Holmes, Dr. lijort, Mrs. Rosbo rough, Dr. R. H. Williams, Mr. Carter, anti Oapt. Fox. English teachers were Mr. Richards, Dr. Tharp, Mr. Beal, Mi» Merritt, Mrs. Lawrence, anil Mrs. Clarke. Mr. Maynard, Dr. Dismukrs, Mrs. Ri»ln rough, Mr. Hirihamc, and Dr. Bebunde gave the lessons in languages.I Graduate School Director were Dr. Miller, Dr. Brij; , Dean Manley, Dr. IlaUtead, Dr. Dumukcs, Mr. McCarty, Dr. Hjort, Dr. Foster, and Dr. Owrc. leaves of absence to assume important positions in Washington, I). C. The years that I)r. Eckel had taught in a Japanese university come in handy now that he is translating Japanese broadcasts for the Federal Communications commission. J. Maynard Keech joined the accounting department in March as a lecturer, while Harry Ammon was employed to teach history and sociology. John Richards taught freshman English and the Rev. Joseph Barth of the Unitarian church took over the philosophy classes when I)r. Jacob Kaplan left. The courageous students who returned in July of ’43 to experiment with the first trimester found that school in summer is ten degrees warmer than a Pacific atoll, especially when one is cloistered in a science lab. And most of the students were hidden away, off those dim halls of the first floor. For the Navy, science was first on the curriculum. Civilians read the propaganda being put out by various war agencies and turned to the dissecting needle and test tubes in hopes of good jobs. The greatest change came in the introductory English courses. Upperclassmen who thought their freshman English was tough heard tales of woe from the ’43-’44 dink-bedecked students. From an almost exclusively theme-writing course, English 101-102 became English 1 arid 2, revised to Navy standards. English students turned into orators, learned how to write letters a la Navy prescription, and read about great sea battles of the past and the present. But there were still the personal expository paragraphs and the old bugaboo research articles to be dealt with. Languages were as popular as ever. The German classes sounded like glee club rehearsals. There were threats at times that the V-12s who were studying German would break out into the “Horst-Wessel” song after a few choruses of “I’ve Got Sixpence” while marching to lunch. Mrs. Rosborough kept both the German classes and a few math classes in hand. Spanish, French and Portuguese remained popular. We hardly ever heard from the art department. From time to time there were exhibits of the work of Denman Fink’s students. Even the most unartistic were allowed to enjoy Virgil Barker’s art in history and art in America since the Civil war courses. The journalism department kept on an even keel with Simon Hochberger continuing to serve as faculty advisor to the student publications. Law of the press was revived for the scholars who were interested in keeping out of trouble. Albert Harum’s typography class was a favorite for the anecdotes that the Riviera’s editor supplied and the evening sessions down at his print shop. Work was piled up on I)r. Charles Doren Tharp throughout the year. Director of the Winter Institute, English professor and debate sponsor, Dr. Tharp also directed the adult education division and the ESMWT-—engineering, science, management, war training. T he adult division was popular with local business people who were offered a variety of economics, personnel, education, aviation, science and language courses. The Twenty-Seventh Avenue center and the main building continued to be the adult habitats. ioFink, Tharp, Wolff, R. II, Williams Keerh, Merritt, Maynard, Brigham, H. K. Williams Dismukes, Belov, Braddock, MeMajtcr.Mr. Clarke, Lina Coen, Mr. Gregor, Mr. Tarpley, Mr . Anhcr, Mrs. Bergh, Dean Bertha Foster, Mr. Belov, Mr. Rolh, I)r. All©©, Dr. Di Filippi. Music As far as students who spent all their time in the main building were concerned, the music school was just a place from which music students rushed to get to their unmusical classes about five minutes late. But to those tardy students, the workshop was the most important campus spot where, among other things, servicemen were entertained and concerts were held to sell war bonds and stamps. The music faculty took a heating this year. Among those on leave of absence are Tom B. Steunenberg, theory professor, now teaching at Miami senior high, and Alan Collins, cello and theory teacher, who is instructing navigators for the Navy V-5 program. Another on the list is vocal and choral teacher Bob Reinert, now in the Army band at Camp Gordon Johnson, Fla. Sarah Folwell has taken leave and her work is being carried on by Lina Coen, new addition to the faculty roster. A graduate of the Baris conservatory of music, Madame Coen has had experience in teaching, directing and coaching in New York and Europe. Joseph Tarpley is once again handling a full-time schedule of piano classes after two years in government work. This year the Norwood Dalman award was founded in honor of the outstanding alumnus who was killed in action. It was presented to the male student who performed the greatest service to the mjLisic school. Kverett Nichols had the honor of being the first recipient. The 11+ stars on the service flag which adorns the lobby of the workshop stand as a tribute to music students now in the armed forces. Numerous visits by these boys home on furlough have been proof of their interest in their musical home. The workshop has been the scene of many informal recitals throughout the year. One of the highlights was the “soldiers entertain civilians” series. Mr. Gregor’s “Bach, Beethoven and Brahms” lecture-recitals drew large audiences whose admission tickets were war stamps or bonds. The music and drama departments undertook the ambitious task of presenting the operetta “Hansel and Gretel” at the end of May. I 2Business Ad We wouldn’t have been surprised if the school of business administration had started offering art classes or the liberal arts division had a couple of courses in the principles of accounting this year, what with Dean Ernest McCracken keeping both schools on course. But, luckily, confusion was down to a minimum. When he was concentrating on business administration, the U.’s Kentucky colonel of hard work consulted with Dean Emeritus John Thom Holdsworth, Dr. Reinhold Wolff, Mrs. Luellen Hauser, (). F. Weber, and neophyte J. Maynard Keech. As usual the stories about the bus. ad. faculty just “growed and growed.” Students insisted that Dr. Wolff’s charts looked like Rube Goldberg drawings, that Dr. Holdsworth still graded papers by their “heft.” They became gleeful at the appearance of Mr. Keech in a striped seersucker suit. But the bus. ad. students learned a lot Kd Loivi , Jane Brannon, and Shrllcv Bonne express the Spirit of Studying for Bu ines» Administration. Rtlotc: The Business Administration faculty included Mrs, Hauser, Dr. Wolff, Dr. Keech, Dr. Manley, Dean McCracken. about business — especially in relation to war and post-war problems. Mr. McCracken, Dr. Holdsworth, and Dr. Wolff had already become beloved legends. This year the other three members of the faculty approached legendary status. Mrs. Hauser turned out cracker-jack stenographers and office managers; Mr. Weber untangled matters for students who were mentally weary of those “simplified” tax forms; Mr. Keech left nothing to Ik imagined about accounting. Jeff I). Swinebroad left the University at the beginning of the March term, headed north, where he is teaching other college classes the innermost mysteries of accounting, the joys of mountain-climbing, and the perfidies of the New Deal. Dr. Louis K. Manley’s courses in government continued to he among the most popular on the campus, especially the Saturday morning class in current events. Dr. Manley, a man who understands his students, found a way of stimulating their interest in the progress of the war by offering a 25. war bond to the one guessing the date of the end of hostilities. Speculators last spring predicted that the schools of liberal arts and business administration would suffer inestimably from the war. Now they say not so, for students have found that business training especially is essential today and will he essential tomorrow in the post-war world. 1 3Tof: Florence McGloughlin how» wha« Practice Teaching mean . Rr ov.-: The Education faculty at the Merrick Demonstration School consisted of I)r. R »», Mr. McCarty, Adah ShuHin, Vera dams, Marion Davit, IXan Foster, I.uellc Shaw, Faith Cornelison, Nina Drew, Dr. Me Matter, ami Dr. Kathleen Hester. Education The school of education under the chairmanship of Cecil Ross offers courses that lead to the bachelor of education degree in the elementary and secondary fields. During 19+3-44 eighty-five students were in teacher training. One-half of these were enrolled for the B.Kd. degree and the other half for the A.B. and B.B.A. degrees. Twelve students graduated with the B.Kd. degree in February, and sixteen met the qualifications for the state teachers certificate, twelve in the elementary and four in the secondary field. About an equal number finish in June. Most of graduates found positions awaiting them upon graduation, while a few preferred to enter other occupations during the war but made plans to begin teaching at some future date. A feature of the service of the school of education this past year was its professional guidance program. Students showing qualifications for teaching were en- 4 couraged to enter into training and those already enrolled were counseled on the basis of health, speech, and scholastic-qualifications, and in the light of specific-degree and certificate requirements. It is the plan of the school of education to carry this program of guidance further, taking into consideration the requirements of the teaching personality, mastery of English, and knowledge of local and world affairs. The trend toward increased salaries in the teaching field will naturally he accompanied by greater competition and a demand for increase in professional qualifications. Directed by Dean Charles R. Foster, Jr., the school of education continued cooperating with the Merrick demonstration school in the training program. A tuition-free workshop in guidance was planned to operate as part of the University summer session during the months of June and July. Designed for teachers and principals-in-service who are interested in guidance, the W orkshop was made possible by a contribution from the Kiwanis club of Miami.Law With the opening of the November trimester, the law school was on its way. Students filled every seat in the library, automatically bringing about that event dear to every attorney’s heart, election. With the entire student body (all twenty of them) voting, Simon Zipperstein was elected president, with Rudy Gomez, Yolanda Rodriguez, and Roland Lavelle holding the offices of vice president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively. Graham Miller, Marty Von Zamft and Jack Feltes were elected Senators. Two months of quiet was far too long, so the R.A.R. was born. Professor Rob McKenna approved of the plan and consented to act as faculty advisor. Charter members Jonathan Ammerman, Daniel Ginsberg, Lavelle, Miller, Rodriguez, Erie Van Enter, Von Zamft, and Zipperstein drew up a charter, and with full faculty approval the fraternity came into existence in January, 1944. Since then practicing attorneys have become members. At February graduation the school bade goodbye and good luck to Gomez and Zipperstein as their received their LL.Bs. The' March trimester found the law school on a solid footing. The student body again doubled and held a practically painless election. Von Zamft was chosen president; Miller, vice president; Rodriguez, secretary; and Lavelle treasurer. Representatives to the Student Senate were Von Zamft, Ginsberg, and l ed Sakowitz. Law School faculty member were Dean Ratco, Mr . Mitchell, librarian, Mr. McKenna, ami Mr. Hester. Roilotn: Members of RAR Legal Fraternity were Smith, Lavelle, Von Zamft, Ammerman, Miller, Van F.nter, Rodriguez, Henry, Zipfiervtcin, Gintbcrg. ——■ ... - U-Senior rlut officer were Goldwvn, Salvatore, and Cawcl. Seniors No one WHO ENTERED as a freshman in ’41 could have accurately predicted what would happen to the class. When forty-eight seniors were graduated in February of this year, there were only twenty-four who had started at the hitter beginning and had gone straight through together. As freshmen, the class was the last green group to be bedevilled by the nasties of the Vigilance committee, fondly known as the V.C.’s. When July ’43 rolled around, the class elected Jim Ould president; Dottic Blanton, vice president; Judy I Opez, secretary; Audrey Goldwyn, treasurer; and Esther Rosenstein and Dorothy Parmelee to the senate. Squawking started about having an Ibis. They had had a Junior-Senior prom (under the guidance of Henry Wiener and Lefty Cole) even though it turned out to 18 he for the benefit of the Red Cross — so why couldn’t they have an Ibis? The February batch of graduates (who had all the fuss of the usual June commencement) included characters like Lil Alderman, Bobby Crim, Becky Jackson, Renee Greenfield, Barbara Neblett, and Dot Parmelee. For a while it looked like no more characters were left, but there were still Betty Batcheller, Ann Cassel, Judy Lopez, Audrey Goldwyn, Margaret Lund, Charlotte Motter, Betty Graham, Sue Ogden, and the two unspellables—Ed Szymanski and Lee Symansky, who all get (or got, depending upon our publication date) their sheepskins in June. November promises to get rid of Prince Brigham, Rita Grossman, Jo Mool, Hay dee Morales, et al. After the first part of the class of ’44 left, the seniors voted Jerry Salvatore into the presidency. Ann Cassel was elected vice president; Audrey Goldwyn, secretary; and Ed Szymanski, treasurer. Senators were Sue Ogden, Judy Lopez, and Virginia Byrd. The hardest obstacle that the class had to overthrow was determining just who and who was not a senior. The trimester system had everyone mixed up. But the lordly seniors showed the same attitudes that every previous senior class had demonstrated. All freshmen looked about twelve years old in the eyes of the soon-to-be-graduates; all hope for the University would be lost as soon as their class was gone, they thought. All politics, sororities, fraternities, organization, and social affairs would go to pot as soon as they left, they believed. They leave with a smug feeling about their accomplishments. But, beneath it all, they’re sentimental enough to know that the future of the University depends on the freshmen and that the future is pretty secure.Graduation plans were, as usual, very intricate. Picking up announcements and caps and gowns in the bookstore and learning the procedure for the commencement seemed too laborious for the wise old seniors. But they survived the confusion and finally got their sheepskins. Mutiny almost arose in the class when some eager members circulated a petition against taking final exams early. The scheme failed for lack of support, hut shrewd surveyors of the incident judged the matter as a plot perpetrated by the class president to incite his constituents to attend a meeting. Some of the graduates had their futures charted already. From the February class, Martin Graham and Ruth Schnapper at- tained nebulous positions around the U.’s science labs; Barbara Neblett became a cub reporter for the I lerald; Renee Greenfield took up with the News and even conducted a radio program on sewing hints. From the June class, Natalie Frankel and Vivien Feld plan to go on to the Law school, and Raschi Schorr, to Northwestern Med school. Bettic Harlow intends to do graduate study in music. Prince Brigham is looking ahead to a medical career. The immediate future of most of the male members of the class has been mapped out by Uncle Samuel who also had a lot to do with the increasing marriage rate which affected (or will soon affect) Bobbie Crim, Mary Jane Davies, Audrey Goldwyn, Shurley Maberry, et al.ALDERMAN- BAKER BATCH ELLER BENNETT ANDERSON BARKEN BECKWITT BESSON AR0N0VIT7 BARNHARD BELSHAM BIRO Lillian Elizabeth Alderman A.B. Miami, Fla.; Feb.. '44: Zcta Tau Alpha, Rush Chairman. V. Pres.. Pres.; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Woman’s Association Cabinet; $| anish Club; Hurricane Exchange Editor; Freshman Advisory Council; Panhellenic Council; Junior Hosts; Who's Who; Lead and Ink: Junior Treas.; Student Body Secy., Treas. rthur W. Anderson A.B. Martoioa, Minn.; Feb.. ’44; Transfer, North Park College and Theological Seminary. '42. Lita Aronovitz B.K. Miami Hcaeh, Fla.; Feb., '44; Woman's Association. Jeanne (Graves Baker B.B.A. Miami. Fla.; June. '44; Beta Phi Alpha; Delta Zeta, Guard. Treas.: Y.W.C.A.: Woman’s Association. Loretta Jean Barken A.B. Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb.. '44; Woman's Association. Howard Jerome Barnhart! B.S. Miami Beach, Fla.; Oct.. '44: Transfer. U. of Fla. Elizabeth Kllimvood Batcheller,A.B. Coral Cables, Fla.; June. '44; Transfer, Wesleyan College. Macon. (la. '41; Kappa Kanpa Gamma. Pres.; Theta Alpha Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Panhellenic Council: Intramural Debate: Homecoming Chairman: Honor Court Justice: Presbyterian Club; Woman's Association, Secy. Hortense Elaine Beckwitt A.B. Miami, Fla.; June. 44; Sigma Delta Pi: Delta Tau Alpha. Woman’s Association. Beryl Belsham B.K. Miami, Fla.; Oct., 44; Transfer. U. of South Carolina, '42: Zeta Tau Alpha: Y.W.C.A.; Woman's Association. Victoria Risher Bennett B.M. Coral Cables, Fla.; Feb.. '44; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota: Chorus; Woman’s Association. Eleanore Shill Besson A.B. Sew Yorb, Sew York; June, '44 ; Transfer, Hunter College. ’43: I.R.C.; Woman's Association. Frances Kirkland Biro A.B. Coral Cables, Fla.; Oct.. ‘44; Transfer. FVS.C.W., 43; Kappa Alpha Theta; B.S.IT.; Y.W.C.A; Advisor: Woman's Association.Dorothy L. Blanton B.B.A. Miami. Fla.; Feb., ‘44; Delta Zeta. Treas.. Secy.; Woman’s Association; I.R.C. Secy.: B.S.U.; YAV.C.A. Cabinet, V. Pres.; Senior V. Pres.: Xu Kappa Tau; Panhellenic Council. Sarah Speer Blumenthal B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Oct., '44; Women's Association. Doris Mills Brengel B.K. Coral Cables, Fla.; Oct. '44; Sigma Kappa. Pledge Cap!.. Secy.; YAV.C.A.. Treas.; Woman's Athletic Council; Christian Science Organization. Treas. Morton Prince Brigham B.S. Coral Cables, Fla.; Oct. '44; Alpha Phi Omega, V. Pres.; Who’s Who; I.R.C.; (’hern. Lab. Ass’t; Kiwanis Builders; Chemistry Honors; Mu Beta Sigma: Junior Hosts; V. Pres. Freshman Class; Pres. Student Association. Sue Burch B.K. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Transfer, David Lipscomb College, '43; Zeta Tau Alpha: Women’s Association; YAV.C.A. Hazel Lee Burnside B.K. Coral Cables, Fla.; Feb. '44; Women’s Association; Graduated Cum Laude. Boh Butler Miami, Fla.; Transfer. U. of Fla., '43. Virginia Ruth Byrd B.K. Miami, Fla.; June ’44; Chi Omega; YAV.C.A.; Presbyterian Club: Senior Senator: "M” Club Girl. Ann Cassel A.B. Miami, Fla.; June '44; Mu Beta Sigma; Chemistry Honors; Junior Hosts; V.-Press. Senior Class. Betty Cole . B.M. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Sigma Alpha Iota. Sergeant-at-Arms; University Chorus: YAV.C.A.; Canterbury Club. George Andrew Colom B.S. Miami, Fla.; June '44; Alpha Phi Omega, V-Pres.; Mu Beta Sigma; Who’s Who; Chemistry Honors Society, Pres. BLANTON BRIGHAM BUTLER COLE BLUMENTHAL BURCH BYRI) COLOM BRF.NGF.L BURNSIDE CASSEL CRANE David Lawrence Crane B.S. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Y.M.C.A.; Der Deutches Yerein; Methodist Student Union; Freshman Orientation; Alpha Phi Omega; Mu Beta Sigma.CREVEL1NG DAVIS DYBA FKINSTEIN CRIM DEWEY FAHNESTOCK FELD DAVIES DUCHINI FEIBKLM AN FERNANDEZ 22 Emily Creveling A.B. Miami, Fla.; Feb. '44; Delta Zeta, Treas., Secy.; Women’s Association. Program Chairman. Pres.: Who’s Who; u Kappa Tau. Roberta Jane Critn A.B. Coral Cables, Fla.; Feb. '44; Chi Omega. Pledge Advisor; Radio Club, V-Pres.; Who’s Who: Theta Alpha Phi: Y'-Pres. Student Association. Mary Jane Davies B.B.A. Coral Cables, Fla.; Feb. '44; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secy. Freshman Class: Exchange Editor. Hurricane; Y.W.C.A., Secy.. Treas.; Panhellenic Council. Dorothy Davis B.E. Miami, Fla.; June, '44; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Rush Chairman; Methodist Club: Spanish Club; Women’s Association: Panhellenic Council; Who’s Who. Katherine Dewey B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Feb. '44; English Honors: Women’s Association. David Vic Duchini A.B. eu York, A u York; Nov. '44 Transfer, Fordham University '43; Newman Club; Le Cercle Francais: Y.M.C'.A. Irene Dyba B.B.A. River Forest, HI.; June. ‘44 Transfer. Rosary College ’43; Sigma Kappa; Newman Club; Sigma Delta Pi; De Soto Dormitory Treas. Martha Fahnestock B.M. Miami, Fla.; Nov. ’44; Sigma Alpha Iota. Pres.; '-Pres.; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Herbert J. Feibclman A.B. Miami, Fla.; Transfer, U. of Alabama '42; bama ’42; Zeta beta Tau; Track Team; Intramurals; Stray Greeks; IRC. Edward Feinstein B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Varsity Boxing; Y'arsity Basketball; Intramurals; IRC: Chairman V-12 Finance Committee. Vivian Feld A.B. Miami Beach. Fla.; Oct. 44; Mu Beta Sigma; IRC; Debate Council. Secy.; Pi Kappa Delta, Secy.. Treas., Pres. i Joseph A. Fernandez Neu Bedford, Mass.; Transfer, St. Petersburg Jr. College '43: Kappa Sigma; IRC.[ { Natalie Sandra Frankel A.B. Miami Beach, Fla.; June ’44; Delta Phi Epsilon. V-Pres.. Pledge Mother. Dorothy Lee Garris A.B. Coral Gables, Fla.; Feb. '44: Transfer Brenau College '42: Phi Mu. Helen Marie Godere A.B. Holyoke, Mass.; June. '44; Transfer. Syracuse University. 42; Kappa Kappa Gamma: French Club; I.R.C.: Newman Club. Shirley Goldman A.B. Chicago, III.; Feb. '44; Transfer. U. of Wisconsin '42: Women’s Association. Audrey Goldwyn B.B.A. Chicago, III.; June '44; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Treas., Y-Pres., Pres.; I.R.C.; Panhellenic Treas.: Women’s Association Cabinet: Cheer leader; University Dramatics; Ibis; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Class Secy. Rudolph Edward Gomez LL.B. Los Angeles, Cal.; Feb. '44; Transfer. Georgetown University '43; Y.-Pres.. Law School. Gwen Gordon A.B. Miami, Fla.; June ’44; Delta Phi Epsilon. Treas., Y.-Pres., Pres.: Le Cercle Francais, Panhellenic Council; Women’s Association Cabinet; War Council: Junior Hosts. Lee Gordon B.B.A. Detroit, Mich.; June ’44; Alpha Kappa Psi Award. Elizabeth Pherbia Graham A.B. Miami, Fla.; June '44; Transfer, Drake University '42; Chi Omega. Personnel Chairman; Y.WC.A. Pres.; Hurricane. Service Editor; “M” Book Editor; Ibis Editor: Delta Tau Alpha; Lead and Ink: Who’s Who; Xu Kappa Tau. Pres. Martin G. Graham B.S. Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb. '44; Radio Club; Ibis; Hurricane: Lead and Ink; Alpha Phi Omega, Secy.. Pres.; Chem Honors. Y.-Prs.; Mu Beta Sigma. Pres.; Iron Arrow. Renee Judith Greenfield A.B. Miami, Fla.; Oct. ’43; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Pres.: Hurricane: Senate; Xu Kappa Tau; Secy.. Who’s Who: Freshman Honors; Snarks; Graduated Cum Laude. FRANKEL GOLDMAN GORDON, G. GRAHAM, M. G. GARRIS GOLDWYN GORDON, L. GREENFIELD GODERE GOMEZ GRAHAM, F.. GROSS t George Paul Gross Winter Park, Fla.; 'Transfer Rollins Col- lege. 23GROSSMAN HENRY JACKSON, W. J. Jl'ARA HARLOW HICKMAN JENKINS KAUFMAN HAYNES JACKSON, R. B. JOHNSON KELM 24 Rita Esther Grossman A.B. Miami, Fla.; Oct, '44; Delta Phi Epsilon. Pledge Mother,Pres.: University Dramatics ; Panhellenic Council; Ibis, School Editor, Managing Editor; Who’s Who; Lead and Ink, Pres.; Ereshman Honors; Junior Hosts; Xu Kappa Tau. Secy.: Hurricane, Co-Editor, Editor, Editor Emeritus. Bettie Frances Harlow B.M. Coral Gables, Fla.; June ‘44 ; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Christian Youth Organization; University Chorus; Orientation Committee; Hansel and Gretel ; Sigma Alpha Iota. Iva Virgftm Haynes A.B. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Ereshman Honors; Women’s Association. Arthur Joe Henry, Jr. B.S. Tallahassee, Fla.; Eel). '44, Transfer U. versity of Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Stray Greeks. Margaret Elizabeth Hickman, B.S. Miami, Fla.; June ’44; Delta Zeta: Y.W.C.A.; Library Assistants Fraternity; Christian Youth Society: Mu Beta Sigma, Secy., TreaSi, V.-Pres. Rebecca Beall Jackson B.M. Coral Gables, Fla.; Eeb. '44; Chi Omega. Rush Chairman, Secy.; Glee Club; YWCA; Methodist Club; Sigma Alpha Iota; Secy.. Sgl.-at-Arms: Soph. Class Secy.; Honor Court Justice; Tu Kappa Tau; Who’s Who; Panhellenic Council. Treas. Graduated Cum Laude. W ikla Jane Jackson B.K. Miami. Fla.; June '44; Y.W.C.A.; Women's Association. Joe C. Jenkins B.B.A. Gainesville, Fla.; Transfer U. of Ela.; Phi Delta Theta; Stray Greeks. Secy.; Y-12 Financial Committee; Associate Justice. Honor Court. Evelyn Mae Johnson B.M. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota. Miguel Angel Juara, Jr. B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Eeb. '44. Howard R. Kaufman Flushing, L.I., XTransfer Columbia University; Phi Epilon Pi; I.R.C. Marjorie Elizabeth Kelm A.B. Cleveland, Ohio; Oct. ‘44; Transfer U. of Mexico: IRC; Ccrcle Erancais; Newman Club; Mu Beta Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi.Isabella Ritchie Kille B.S. Hollywood. IHa.; Oct. ’44; Transfer Russell Sage College: Sigma Kappa. Maxine Kreiswirth B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla.; Oct., '44; Millel: University Dramatics: IRC'. William Franklin Lautz A.B. Miami, Fla.; Feb, ’44; Phi Mu Alpha Sin-fonia. Pres.: IRC: Homecoming Committee: Junior Hosts, Chairman: Orchestra; Hand; Who's Who. B'rdie Laughinghouse Law A.B. Miami, Fla.; June. ‘44: Christian Group; Hurricane Columnist; Y.W.C.A.: Radio Clul); English Honors. Secy.: Lead and Ink; Library Assistants Fraternity. Judith Lopez-McCormick A.B. Sanhtrce, Puerto Rico; June ‘44; YWCA; Cabinet .Member: Sigma Delta Pi, V.-Pres.: Freshman Orientation Committee; IRC: Senior Class Senator; Xu Kappa Tau, Secy.; Delta Tau Alpha, Treas.: Women’s Residence Council, Pres.. Secy. Ruth Losey B.E. Miami. Fla.; Feb. ‘44; Sigma Kappa; YWCA: Womens Association. Margaret Natalie Lund B.B.A. Key West, Fla.; June '44: Delta Zeta. Rush Chairman, Pres.; IRC; YWCA: Mu Beta Sigma; Chorus: Panhellenic Council; Secy. Student Association; Associate Justice, Honor Court. Irma Shurley Maherry A.B. Miami, Fla.; June, '44; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Recording Secretary. Registrar, Pledge Captain; Junior Hosts, Y.W.C.A. Doris Cheryl Malmud A.B. Miami, Fla.; June '44; Sigma Delta Pi, V.-Pres.; Freshman Honors; History Honors; Freshman Advisory Committee; Junior Class Secy. Sally Doris Mantell B.M. in Ed; Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb. '44; Orchestra; Chorus; Hillel: Women's Athletic Council: Intramurals. Otto Ralph Matousek A.B. Chicago, III.; Feb. 44; Transfer, Stetson University, ’43; Sigma Xu; Stray Greeks. KILLE LAW LUND MANTELL KREISWIRTH LOPEZ MABERRY MATOUSEK LAUTZ LOSEY MALMUD MAURER Georgia Isabel Maurer B.M. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Baptist Student Union; Women's Association; University Symphony Orchestra; University Chorus.McGLOUGHLIN' MILLER, G. C. MOOL N ADLER MILAM MILLER, R. R. MORALES NEBLETT MILLER, F, MONK MOTTER NEWKERK 26 Florence Ann McGloughlin B.K. Miami, Fla.; Feb. ’44; Women’s Association. Mary Wells Milam B.S. Miami, Fla.; Feb. ‘44; Chi Omega, Treas.; Y.W.C.A.; Baptist Student Union. Fredric B. Miller A.B. Miami Beach, Fla.; October, ’44; Tau Ep-silon Phi. V.-Pres.; Radio Club. Pres.; Hillel, V.-Pres.; University Dramatics; Theta Alpha Phi. Treas. Graham Conrad Miller LL.B. Miami, Fla.; June ‘44; Transfer, Duke U., ‘40; Sigma Nu; Theta Alpha Phi; R.A.R. Legal Society: Senior Senator; Honor Court Chief Justice; Law School V.-Pres. Ruth R. Miller B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; June ’44; Transfer, U. of Georgia, ’39; Delta Phi Epsilon, Treas., Pledge Mother, Pres.; Hillel, Pres. Susan Monk A.B. Miami, Fla.; Feb. ‘44; Transfer, Wesleyan College; Y.W.C.A.. Cabinet; French Club. Josephine Audrey Mool A.B. Coral Gables, Fla.; Oct. ’44; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota, V.-Pres.; Symphony Orchestra; Sigma Delta Pi. Haydee Morales Negroni B.M. San German, Puerto Rico; Oct. ‘44; Transfer, Polytechnic Institute of Puerto Rico. '43; Newman Club; Y.W.C.A.; Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Alpha Iota, Treas. Charlotte Kay Motter A.B. Coral Gables, Fla.; June 44; Sigma Kappa. Secy., Pres.; University Dramatics: Who’s Who; Theta Alpha Phi. V.-Pres.. Pres.; Panhellenic Council, Pres. Sanford W. Nadler B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb. '44; Tau Epsilon Phi, Treas., Chancellor; Intramural Debate Winner: Varsity Debate, Secy.; Debate Council, Pres.; Pi Kappa Delta. Barbara Nell Neblett A.B. Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb. '44; Chi Omega; Snarks, Pres.: Hurricane. News Editor: Ibis. Photography Editor; Who's Who; Theta Alpha Phi; Lead and Ink. Ethel Newkerk A.B. Miami, Fla.; Feb. '44; Zcta Tau Alpha; Sigma Alpha Iota, Treas., Pres.; YWCA. Cabinet. Pres.; Canterbury Club; Library Assistants Fraternity. I’res.; Junior Hosts: Who’s Who.Everett F. Nichols B.M. Asbury Park, XJ.; Feb. '44; Transfer Monmouth Junior College; Phi Mu Alpha, V’.-Pres.; Hand; Orchestra; Norwood Dal-man Memorial Award. Mary Jane Nitzsche A.H. Coral Cables, Fla.; Oct. '44; Transfer Wesleyan College; Sigma Kappa, V.-Pres. J. William O’Connor A.H. Miami Peach, Fla.; Oct. '44; Transfer U. of Alabama: Phi Gamma Delta: Stray Greeks; V-12 Social Committee: Newman Club, Treas., IRC; Univ. Dramatics: V.-Pres. Student Association. Sue Ogden A.B. Independence, Mo.; June '44; Chi Omega. Rush Chairman: IRC: Univ. Dramatics; YWCA; Kappa Sigma Sweetheart; V.-Pres. Student Association; Senior Senator. James Palmer Quid, Jr. B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Feb. '44; Alpha Kappa Psi. Secy.; Acct. Lab. Asst.; Senior Class Pres.; Graduated Cum Laude, Iron Arrow. Madeline Ellis Paetro B.E. Miami Peach, Fla.; Feb. '44; Delta Phi Epsilon. V.-Pres., Pledge Mother. Pres.; Campus Citizen; Freshman Advisory Council; History Honors. Franklin R. Palmer A.B. Jacksonville, Fla.; Feb. '44; Transfer U. of Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Stray Greeks. Dorothy Parmelee A.B. Coral Gables, Fla.; Feb. 44; Chi Omega. Pledge Trainer: French Club. V.-Pres.: Sigma Delta Pi. Secy.; Hurricane; Ibis; Christian Science Group: YWCA, Cabinet Member; Freshman Advisory Council; Junior Hosts; Xu Kappa Tau, Pres.; Freshman Honors; History Honors; Senior Senator; Graduated Magna Cum Laude. Lois Estelle Pelgrim B.E. Coral Cables, Fla.; Feb., '44; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Marshal; YMCA; Spanish Club; Presbyterian Group. Milton Polin B.B.A. Miami Peach, Fla.; Oct. '44. William Pollen B.S. Perth Amboy, XJ.; June. '44; Who’s Who; Junior Hosts. Maria Porra A.B. Havana, Cuba; Oct. '44; Sigma Kappa; IRC; YWCA; Newman Club. Secy. NICHOLS OGDEN PALMER POLIN NITZSGHE Ot’LD PARMELEE POLLEN O’CONNOR PAETRO PELGRIM PORRA 27PROVISERO RASKIN ROOTH KOSS ROTH RUSSELL SALVATORE SAWITZ RICHMOND ROSENSTEIN SAKOWITZ SC H MIDLKOFER 28 Rita Lucille Provisero B.E. I.on'’ Island. AM'.; Feb. '44; Delta eta: Women’s Association. Irwin Raskin ELS. Comhohocken, Pa.; Oct. '44: Transfer U. of Fla.: Mu Beta Sigma; Ghent. Honors: Hillcl. Henry John Richmond A.B. Miami, Fla.; Feb. '44: Kappa Sigma. Treas.; Band: V-12 Band; Kampus Klub-men; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Warden; Mu Beta Sigma: Junior Class Senator. Signe Alice Rooth A.B. Xew York, N.Y.; June '44: Women's Association: IRC: Cercle Francais, Secy.-Treas., Pres.: Nu Kappa Tau. Secy.: Freshman Honors: Sigma Delta Pi. Secy., Pres.; Who’s Who. Max Ross A.B. Miami Peach, Fla.; Oct. '44; Transfer. U. of Florida, '41: Historical Association of Southern Florida. Esther Rosenstein A.B. Chicago, III.; June ’44; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Sub-Dean, Kush Captain; Senior Senator; French Club; Radio Club: Freshman Advisory Council; Hillel; Mu Beta Sigma: University Dramatics: Sigma Delta Pi: Ibis Associate Editor. Lillian Roth B.M. Miami, Fla.; July '44: l.R.C'.; Women's Association; Freshman Honors. Harry Russell B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Hurricane Bus. Mgr.; Ibis; Canterbury Club. Pres.: Spanish Club; l.R.C.; Lead and Ink. Theodore J. Sakowitz B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Oct. ‘44; Tau Epsilon Phi. Trias., Pres.; Hillel. Pres-: Intramurals. Erancis Paul Salvatore B.S. Wildwood, NJ.; June '44; Transfer l of Fla.; Sigma Chi. Magistor; Senior Class Pres.; Varsity Football. Muriel Sawitz B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb. ’44; Student Assistant; 1 ntramurals. June Berne Schmidlkofer B.B.A. Miami, Fla.; Feb. '44; Delta eta, Guard, V.-Pres.; YWCA; Women’s Association; Panhellenic Council.Ruth Schnapper H.S. New York, X.Y.; Feb. '44; Transfer Brooklyn College; University Orchestra; Chemistry Honors; Graduated Cum Laude. Rashi Schorr B.S. Miami Beach, Fla.; June '44; Mu Beta Sigma, Secy.-Treas.; Debate Council: Chemistry Honors. Secy.-Treas.: Pi Kappa Delta. Dolores Louise Schwartz A.B. Coral Cables, Fla.; June ‘44: Cercle Fran-cais, Treas.. Secy.: Sigma Delta Pi. Treas.: Women’s Association. Alma Jane Schwarzenbek A.B. Coral Gables, Fla.; June 44; Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer; Soph. Class Treas.; Queen of Clubs; May Queen: English Honors; Panhellenic Council; Women’s Association Council: Freshman Advisory Council. Elliot Segherman B.S. Miami, Fla., Oct. '44; Transfer U. of Fla.: Pi Lambda Phi: Cheer Leader; Chem. Honors. Nicholas Dimitri Semindff A.B. Stanford, Conn.; Feb. '44; German Club; Xcwman Club; “M" Club: Football; Boxing: Intramurals; Delta Sigma Kappa. Selma Susan Shapiro Miami Beach, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon, Treas.; Circulo Hispano. Eleanor M. Sklar A.B. Miami Beach, Fla.; June '44; Women’s Association. Frances Sonneborn B.E. Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb. '44; Transfer F.S.C.W.; Women's Association. Ethel Jeanne Stelle B.E. Miami, Fla.; June '44; Women's Association. Jack F. Stuart B.S. Coral Cables, Fla.; June '44; Transfer Wake Forest: Chemistry Honors: Chemistry Assistant. Helen S. Swetnick B.E. Miami Beach, Fla.; Feb. '44; Women’s Association. SCHNAPPER SCHWARZE X BECK SHAPIRO STELLE SCHORR SEGHERMAN SKLAR STUART SCHWARTZ SK.MINOKK SONNEBORN SWETNICK 29SWORDS THRELKELD WACHSTETTER WILBUR SYMANSKY VAN ENTER WEI.ITSKIN WILDER SZYMANSKI VAN ZAM FI-WIENER ZIMMERMAN .?o Collins W. Swords, Jr. B.S. Miami, Fla.; June 44; Transfer U. of Fla.: Phi Gamma Delta: Stray Greeks: Mu Beta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega. Lloyd Symansky A.B. Troy, N.r.; June. '44; Tau Epsilon Phi, V.-Pres.; Theta Alpha Phi, V.-Pres.; University Dramatics; Senior Class Treas.; Hillel; Spanish Club; Radio Club, Pres., V.-Pres. Edward Jerome Szymanski, B.B.A. Bayonne, X.J.; Oct. '44; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas.; Newman Club; IRC. Treas.: Sophomore Senator. Mary Elizabeth Thrclkeld B.E. Miami, Fla.; Feb. 44; Zeta Tau Alpha; Newman Club; Spanish Club; YWCA; Junior Prom Committee. Eris C. Vail Enter LL.B. Coconut Grove, Fla.; June. 44; Master of Laws, University of Utrecht, Holland; R.A.R. Legal Fraternity. Martin Von Zamft LL.B. Miami, Fla.; June ‘44; Freshman Football; R.A.R. Legal Fraternity, V.-Pres.; Chief Justice of Honor Court: President Law School; Law School Senator. Phyllis May VVachstctter B.E. Hollywood, Fla.; Feb. '44; Transfer, Stetson Univ.; Chi Omega, Rush Chairman; YWCA; Women’s Association. V.-Pres.; Christian Science Club. Betty Welitskin A.B. Miami Beach, Fla.; Oct. '44; IRC. V.- Pres., Cabinet; Hurricane: Freshman Honors. Henry Norman Wiener B.B.A. Boston, Mass.; Oct. ‘44; Hurricane. Feature Editor; Ibis, Business Mgr.; Junior Prom Chairman; Lead and Ink; R.A.R. Legal Fraternity; Men's Intramural Debate Winner. Grace Wilbur A.B. Miami, Fla.; Oct. '44; Sigma Kappa; Spanish Club; F'reshman Orientation Committee; Student Assistant; Junior Hosts. Adele Shirley Wilder B.E. Philadelphia, Penn.; Oct. '44; Transfer. Temple Univ. Ruth Joyce Zimmerman A.B. Miami Beach, Fla.; June '44: Intramurals.Simon Zipperstein LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla.; Feb. '44; Transfer. College of the City of New York; R.A.R. Legal Fraternity, Pres.; President of Law School: Associate Justice of the Honor Court. Florence A. Zuckerman A.B. Miami Beach. Fla.; Feb. '44; Transfer. Univ. of Havana; Sigma Delta Pi; Intramurals: Hillel; IRC. ZIPPERSTEIN ZUCKERMAN Seniors Not Pictured ♦Capt. David C. Andre B.B.A. Margaret P. Atwater A.B. Anna K. Burr B.B.A. M. Ann Carmouche A.B. Arthur J. Cormier B.S. ♦Lt. Kenneth E. Clarke B.B.A. D. Helen Conger A.B. Lorraine G. Cooper A.B. Joyce R. Delhayc A.B. n absentia ♦Pvt. Joseph M. Detrio B.B.A. Carey Ginsberg B.B.A. Dorothy L. Hamilton A.B. Ingrid Jensen B.B.A. Bertha W. Martin B.E. Jane G. Meyers A.B. William A. Pacetti B.S. George Rappaport B.S. Nancy J. Sullivan A.B. Walter Watt A.B. Masters Master ok Education FEBRUARY, I 944 Nellie P. Turkiewiecz Master of Education july, 1943 Pearl I). Brown Maree G. Holm J. Alan Cross Flora C. Vihlen Master of Education SEPTEMBER, I 943 Gail Archer Lulu Cadle Cora Lee Page Master of Arts June, 1944 Ruth M. Johnston Edna Ackerman Nell Caldwell Mary T. Carlson Hazel Codcrc Master of Education june, 1944 Myrna L. Cox Lillie B. Edmonson Alice E. Huelsenkamp Ruth J. Lord Marie T. Phillips Alma L. Stotereau Gladys Washington Bertha R. Webb 3'The Automat. Hand on Rye. Cheerleader . Chi O Claw. Majoretting. The Music Box. Times Square Even! Neb Jwticc, Bums Carpenter, ami Leavitt headed the Junior . Juniors And so the class of ’44 or ’45 or ’46 (according to the way you look at it) continued in its usual sad state of confusion for the third consecutive year. First, in its days of yore it came in minus the hazing of the defunct Vigilance Committee. Then none of its officers returned the second year to guide its path. President Archer returned in the guise of a gob. With half the student body in uniform the first trimester, everyone wondered just what would happen. The Senate was in a turmoil. Don Fink was the only junior Senator actually enrolled in school and he too was a V-12. Arline Lip-son attended the first meetings regularly but foxed herself out of her job by moving that anyone carrying less than twelve-credits he put out of the Senate and a temporary appointment made. Lipson hung around and came hack to the Senate fold the next trimester. Barbara Browne didn’t show up till November. Archer went ahead with the assistance of the class and appointed Mary Ruth Hayes and Norm Bloom to fill the senatorial vacancies. Along about November first, the old guard started wandering back to campus. Jane Mack and Doris Malmud went to work as vice president and secretary of the class. During this time the class and its treasurer, Karl Kruse, were discussing the annual Junior-Senior prom. With Jim Meyer and Syd Josepher, chairman Archer had his senators petition their fellow solons for anything that could be given in payment of the prom hills. With two bands (Cy Washburn’s and one from the Army), very cold weather, red and green tree invitations, and gay Christmas trimmings in the Country club, the genuine Xmas atmosphere was provided. The dance went over nicely and the presents that Santy Claus Bill O’Connor gave out to the various campus characters added to the laughs and the spirit of the occasion. The announcement of Archer’s engagement to Neeva Reardon was nicely timed by O’Connor to blend in with the feeling of “let’s all celebrate Christmas and vacation” that the crowd had. At the end of the second trimester, the new juniors got together to elect Don Justice, president; Lee Carpenter, vice-president; Betty Burns, secretary; and Jim Leavitt, treasurer. Into the Senate went Bud Thurman, Shelley Boone, and Gene Reilly. When classes resumed on March first, Thurman had been transferred by the Navy to Harvard and so Justice put Ed Lewis in his position. Within a month Lewis went into the Army and Don again gave a job away. This time it went to Kd Felder. Being a Junior—one might even say a Jolly Junior—was fun, in spite of the fact that under the speed-up of the three trimester system we felt more like a queer combination of Sophomore-Senior than a real Junior. 33Martha Aiken Edison E. Archer George Auld Albert Barash Walter Bchnkc Frances Bennett George Bernstein I lenry Blackburn Sari Jane Blinn Shelley Boone Jane Brannen Barbara II. Browne Owen F. Bullock Betty Burns Bard Burr Henry Caballero Lee Carpenter Mary I). Carter Aubrey Cato Alan Citron Max Cleveland Doris Cole Harry P. Day Floris de Balbian Verster 34Dolphus Dennis Arthur Drexel Alan W. Fauquher Donald Fink Grace Fish William Franksen Norman T. Gilbert Harriet Golden Phyllis Goldman Walter Grenell Patricia Guthrie Wallace Hague Pierce J. Harvey Mary Ruth Hayes Joseph Heard Frank Heston Mary B. Houser Collins Hyers John Jackson Sydney Josepher Cathelene Joyce Don Justice Arthur Kelley James Kennedy 35John Earl Kruse Mary Gene Lambert George Langford Phyllis Lapidus James Leavitt Edwyn R. Lewis Jane Mack Louise Maroon Norris McElya Mary McGuire James H. Meyer Roscoe N. Miller William T. Mixson Edward W. Moore Mary Nash James H. Owen Richard R. Owen Norman S. Pallot James Pilafian Lillian Poze Icoring Raoul Priscilla Roebling Albert L. Rosen Jerrie H. RothFrances Ann Sansone Harold Schuler Phyllis Schulman Leon Schultz Nomi Schwartz Leopold Scott Marshall J. Simmons Sebastian Sisti Gibson Smith Levie Smith Muriel Smith Ruby Stripling Jeanne Susong Horace E. Thurman Homer Venters Margaret Waldeck James Weeks Walter A. West Mary Francesca White James Whitman Reva Wilcox Charles Williams Jeane Williams Leonard W. Young 37Juniors Not Pictured Jonathan E. Ammerman Elizabeth B. Anderson Henry Earl Barber Aaron H. Barken Charles M. Barnes Zerney B. Barnes Beryl Belsham Hart land Bennett Rosemary Bess William Bluemle Ned A. Boddy Stanley I.. Brown Margaret Carey John C. Carter Gloria Cartoon Fred A. Cassill Maurice Cohen Stanley Cohn Margaret Culbreth Charles E. Delancey Sheldon F. Deutsch Robert R. Dicker! Herbert C. Eggar William Eisnor Marion V. Ekelberry Eugene H. Ellis Richard T. Farrior Edward A. Felder Jack R. Feltes Jean Fitzsimmons Michael J. Franco Glenn Franklin Clyde C. Frazier George W. Gaffney Louis Goodman Lurton Goodpasture Laura Gouldman George W. Grant Edgar Gurganious William Hadley John 1 . Harris Henry W. Hayden Xider M. Hazouri George H. Henry Reginald Hightower Virginia Holliday Herbert T. Horton I.ouis R. Houster Garnett Howard Virginia C. Howell Agnes H. Isaac Earl W. Jeter Charles W. Karraker Gloria D. Katz James Kicklighter Roslyn S. Kivel Edward Klein Leonard Korsakoff Bonnie Lacinak Roland Lavelle Marvin Levine Arline I-ipson Samuel B. Lowe Frandne Lox Albert A. Loyd Cummingham MacCordy Richard Mehrhof Mickey R. Meighen Arlyne Metzger David C. Miller Aubrey L. Mills George A. Mills Vincent Mitchell Murray Newell Byron Newell Neal O'Brien Charles S. Perry Harr)' Phipps Clark Prather A. J. Quill Clifton A. Reese Yolanda Rodriguez Cecil R. Rosier Jack H. Rosner Le Roy Rubenstein James Q. Rumph Rosemary Russell Adele Segall Mildred Seitzman Robert A. Shashy Thomas P. Smith Adele Scot in Allison Stout Kathleen Sullivan Vivian Swindell Richard Taylor Robert Traurig Paul W. Vaughn Salvatore Vita James W. Vogh Jewel H. Weiss Paul Whisscll Adele S. Wilder Carlton Wilder Leonard Wright 38Sophomore clau officers were Micklcr, Maguire, McWilliams, and King. Sophomores “M” party campaigning last May elected Hal Schuler president of the sophomore class; Kuhy Stripling, vice president; Hazel Longenecker, secretary; and Frances Sansonc, treasurer. Then came the V-12s and the trimester plan, and with it, confusion. So things just bided their time during the summer months till the second trimester rolled around and Prexy Schuler had finished playing center on the varsity squad. Schuler gathered up a committee and planned a barn dance at Ponce high school. The V-12s were given permission to wear their jeans and transportation was provided in the University busses. Schuler, Sansonc, and “Tootic” Wilcox had their pictures in the papers. The dance was a howling success—as a result of the hogcalling contest. Came the dawn of the March trimester and a new sophomore class made up of the former freshmen who had borne the brunt of Schuler and friends’ hazing. This time Jewel McWilliams took over the gavel. Elected with her were Ed Micklcr, vice president; Phyllis Maguire, secretary; and Sam King, treasurer. Jewel cooked up the idea that all good frosh should wear dinks and issued the decree, “wear those dinks or else—.” The “or else” turned out to be an assembly program for the sophs’ entertainment by the freshmen—especially those who had ignored the decree. It was corny, but fun. The frosh celebrated the removing of the green. So, all in all, the sophs did right by themselves. But they had worked up to such a momentum that they couldn’t stop. So Jewel and her buddy-buddies got busy planning a show and dance for the merry month of June. And nothing could appease their hunger for a nice, new, green batch of freshmen. The sophomores did their part as individuals in the general life of the school, as well. They had their share of the world’s future scientists (well, people who took labs anyway), artists, writers, politicians, and what have you. Sophomore who showed up lor pictures were, first row: Doe, Zeve, Kandrcy, Turner, and Bramlctt. Second row: Anderson, Maguire, Lynn, Mickler. 39Heading the freshman class were Troetschcl, Shier, Nave, and Tarhell. Freshmen To SAY THAT THE LITTLE MEN ill tile white suits took over the freshman class is no exaggeration, for that’s exactly what happened. Not the men in white from an institution, but rather, those from the fleet. Don Singletary, who had been in the service over four years, was elected president of the class, as well as M A in Stohn dormitory. Vice president was Chester Allen, also a V-12 from the fleet. Did you ever see the Navy refuse a heavenly blond? No. This along with her “Suthun” accent might have had something to do with Gloria Harpe’s winning so easily the office of secretary. The truest “old salt” of the whole V-12 lot was Carl Larrabee. He proved he did have a tender side, however, when he appeared as a girl in the Stohn dorm skit in assembly. Alton (Whitey) Baugh, Alice Cook, and Bill Gibson saw to it the class had its say in the senate. In March, lanky Ken Tarbell, V-12, accepted the role of president, and 1 lenry “burr-head” Troetschcl was elected vice president. Edith Shier took over the reins for the job of secretary, while Jocelyn Nave guarded the treasury. Senate shoes were refilled by Margaret Blue, Bill Frost, and Bob Pretat, a V-12 who grew in Brooklyn. Celebration of the removal of dinks was revived at a freshman assembly. The frosh howled at the gossip-filled radio skit which starred Bill Stephens and Elaine Trachtenberg, but the upperclassmen remained unmoved. Dancing on the stage to the rhythms of the V-12 band followed the variety show. Protographcd freshmen were, firit row; Heaton, Gerhardt, Kowalchuk, Deaton, Blue, Birt, Ncumark, Scltulman, Berber, Tarbcll, William . Second row: Mullens, Mero, Hall, Olmstcad, Steven , Holland, Shier, Crowley, Pretat. 40Schedule: 6 one-night stands They said it couldn’t be done. That the University of Miami would join the list of the hundreds of colleges abandoning intercollegiate sports for the duration, was the popular opinion. The long climb upward of the Hurricanes on the gridiron map would come to an end, what with only six returning lettermen. As if a lack of players wasn’t enough, the problem of a schedule was another obstacle in the path of Coach Eddie Dunn’s opening of a 1943 campaign. And the youthful mentor even bad to worry about lack of coaching assistance. Hut hindrance after hindrance was overcome. Two games with Jacksonville’s new Naval Air Technical Training Center were arranged. Eort Henning and Camp Gordon were contracted and Charleston Coast Guard was the fifth team to sign, satisfying the mimimum number of games Dr. Ashe requested for his approval of a football season. Hoca Raton Air base also signed with the Hurricanes, but an Army ruling canceled the contest a week before it was to be played, leaving thousands of tickets already printed for the scrap drive. From the Navy V-12 program, Coach Dunn managed to get a large enough squad to begin late practice and he was soon aided by Walt Kichefski, former Hurricane grid great, who gave up his spare time from a war job to help keep football going at his alma mater. After many smaller difficulties were overcome, the Hurricanes opened their season against powerful NATTC. Sports writers throughout the state said Miami didn’t have a chance against the mighty collection of former college and pro stars. Yet the Hurricanes played Jacksonville off its feet, and went on to smash Camp Gordon and Charleston Coast Guard before dropping a game to an improved NATTC eleven. The Orange, Green and White met its only college opponent of the year in a game arranged during mid-season when the surprisingly large crowds made a tilt with Presbyterian financially possible. Despite the fact that the early season games were entirely with service teams whose names meant little to most Miamians, the great football enthusiasm of South Florida provided attendance of 1 5,000 a game, one of the largest averages in the South. The power the Hurricanes displayed in their impressive triumphs over P.C. and Fort Henning’s 176th was perhaps equal to that of the great teams of 1941 and 1942. l ive wins and one defeat in a season Coaches Kichefski and Dunn discus tactic with Jock SutherlandKinnor tiptoeing down sidelines. that wasn’t supposed to he. And here’s the story . . . JAX NATTC UPSET Miami’s wartime football players made their 1943 how in the gridiron world Saturday afternoon, Oct. 2, by gaining a well-earned 6-0 decision over a heavy, experienced, and favored Jacksonville NATTC eleven before a disappointed crowd of 5,988 marines and sailors who braved a cloudburst at the Raider’s field. A 21-yard pass from Arnold Tucker to N. J. Carden early in the third quarter gave the Hurricanes their margin of victory, hut the game was not as close as the score indicates. Miami outplayed the losers all the way, knocking at paydirt in the first and second quarters when they reached the seven- and five-yard stripes. Jacksonville never got closer than the Hurricanes’ 35, and were there for only one play. Most of the game was a punting duel between Gus Letchas of NATTC and Leon Schultz and quick kicking Eddie 44 Ruzomherka with Miami’s hard charging line giving Schultz the advantage in the mud-soaked field. End A1 Rosen, center Harold Schuler, and guard Phil Kaplan stood out with Chuck Klein, Hull Barwick and Carden not far behind. Despite the wet field, Miami fumbled only once to five miscues by the Raiders. The alert Hurricanes fell on three of their rival’s fumbles. Miami had a six to three advantage in first downs, gaining 95 yards to 50 for the opposition. But most of the story of the game lies not in the consistent short gains of Tucker, Jim I eavitt or Eddie Ruzomherka, but in the touchdown play. Schultz crashed through to block Letchas’ attempted boot early in the third quarter and the roaring Hurricanes went to the 21. From there 'Pucker heaved the hall into the pouring sky. Halfback Boh Yanke of Jacksonville deflected the pigskin into the hands of Carden on the 10, and Miami’s end scored standing up. GORDON GOES DOWN The University of Miami’s mobile antitank legions overwhelmed the mystery team from the Tenth Armored division at Camp Gordon, Ga., Friday night, October 15, in a 51-6 rout that kept the crowd of 15,564 busy with their pencils. The Hurricanes roared back 88 yards with the opening kickoff and kept going. The Tankers had few chances to use their version of the '1' formation, and showed lack of coordination throughout the tilt. Arnold 'Pucker, Paul Salvatore, and blip Rosen led the scoring with a pair of six-pointers each. Jim Leavitt and Bud Salvatore chimed in with lone touchdowns.The game was probably the most uninteresting contest of the year as Coach Dunn used his first stringers sparingly, pouring in all his reserves. The crowd, in fact, gave its biggest roar of the evening in the final canto when the Tankers pushed their way for a touchdown. Gordon rolled 65 yards against the weary Hurricane reserves with 'l orn Gug-loitta going the final four yards over the right side of the line. Miami came right hack with another paydirt drive with less than five minutes remaining in the contest. All in all the game was little better than a scrimmage for the Hurricane regulars, but provided invaluable experience for the reserves. COAST GUARD BOWS Blowing hot and cold, the Hurricanes downed a fighting Charleston Coast Guard team, 13-6, Saturday, Oct. 23, before 16,305 fans in the Orange Bowl. The game was the hardest played of the year and Miami was fighting desperately to hold its lead as the fray ended. The Hurricanes caught fire in the second quarter for 63 yards and a touchdown and put Schuler make sure foe is down. on another paydirt drive in the third frame after recovering a fumble. Charleston tallied in the final period, with Joltin’ Jack Taggart making the final three yards of a 45-yard push. The Coasties were hack threatening at Miami’s goal moments later, and drove to the 27 before Arnold 'Fucker intercepted a pass as the game neared its close. The quick kicking of Taggart and the end play of Jim Lancaster kept Coach Kddie Dunn’s outfit bottled up most of the night. It was not until midway in the second when the Big Breeze began to blow. Marching from their own 37 the Hurricanes pushed steadily forward until Tucker squirmed nine yards around right end into paydirt. In the third, Flip Rosen’s recovery of John Ademic’s hobble set up a short drive which Walter Watt climaxed with a two-yard slant off left tackle. The last quarter was completely dominated by the Coasties, who battered the weary Miami line without mercy. JAX BATTERS 'CANES Friday night, November 5, cost the 1943 Hurricanes an Orange Bowl bid.Arnold Tucker, the big gun of the teuon, on hi way. The University team just didn’t have it as Jacksonville NATTC crushed, crippled and outmanned Miami, 20-0, before 16,000 fans. It was sweet revenge for Coach Freddy Frink’s team—which had bowed 6-0 to Miami a month before — and the sailors really poured it on. The score was 0-0 at the quarter and 7-0 at the half, but the Air Raiders turned the game into a rout in the second half. Miami narrowly averted two Jacksonville scores in the first period as Arnold Tucker intercepted a pass on the Miami 42 and Harvey James recovered Duke Iverson’s fumble on the Hurricanes’ 17-yard line. The quarter also marked Miami’s deepest penetration of NATTC territory during the night as the Hurricanes pushed from their own 22 to their own 45. The catastrophe began in the second quarter as the Air Raiders went 70 yards to a touchdown. Charlie Fisher tallied on a 22-yard reverse and Jim Williams kicked to make it 7-0 at the half. Jacksonville went to work quickly in the second half. The power-laden Raiders breezed 60 yards through the weary Miami forward wall for another counter, with Iverson plowing over from the five. In the fourth quarter it was a 50-yard march that scored for NATTC. Gus Let-chas swept around right end from the four for a six-pointer, and Williams converted to end the night’s scoring at 20 points. The Raiders were on the Miami 22 a few minutes later only to have Harvey James intercept a pass and race 30 yards to end a threat. Standout on the Miami line was Bill Levitt, and in the backfield, Jim Leavitt. P. C. DOWNED Showing their great offensive power for the first time since the Camp Gordon rout, the University sped to a 32-13 victory over Presbyterian college Saturday night, Nov. 20, in their only intercollegiate game of 1943. More than 10,000 fans watched the Hurricanes unleash a powerful ground attack which more than offset P.C.’s great aerial game. Although Presbyterian deadlocked the tilt at 7-7 in the second quarter and was halted on Miami’s seven yard line as the half ended with Miami leading, 13-7, Coach Eddie Dunn’s charges had control of the situation most of the way. Claude Harrison, fullback, and Leon Wright, end, V-12 transfers from Georgia tech, provided a new spark for the Hurricane offense, tallying three touchdowns between them. Arnold 'Pucker held the spotlight with the two ex-Ramblers, dashing 32 yards 46for one touchdown and passing to W right in the end zone for another. Harvey James zoomed 43 yards with an intercepted pass to tally another marker on a beautiful run. Harrison scored his two six-pointers on runs of 15 and 20 yards. Presbyterian counted twice on aerials with a 48-yarder from Hank Caver to Dick Kaleel in the second canto. Caver connected again late in the game with a 27-yard pass to Adams, hut by that time the game was sewed up for Miami. Bill Kisnor sped 77 yards for a touchdown on the second play of the game, hut was called hack by a penalty. Kisnor played a good game in his first starting role but never got loose again. Tucker on way lo Mop enemy, with IVa coming up anJ Klein in Kickgrouml. BENNING TRAMPLED Rated at least two-to-one underdogs before the game, the Hurricanes closed their limited 1943 football schedule Nov. 26 in the Orange Bowl with an amazing 21-7 victory over the highly vaunted 176th Infantry of Fort Benning, Ga. One of the best trick plays ever made in the stadium hrought the crowd of 1 1,165 to its feet midway in the first quarter. After Claude Harrison had made a short plunge into left guard, the Hurricanes quickly lined up and End Flip Rosen centered the ball hack to Arnold Pucker, who ambled 52 yards down the right sidelines before the dismayed Spirits could run him out of bounds on the ten-yard line. On the next play Miami made two yards. Kisnor scored over right tackle from the eight. Rosen made a perfect placement and the Hurricanes led, 7-0. 47Ru oinbrrka, Watt, Leavitt, ami Tucker—starting Kirk field for early jsart of season. the Spirits all the way to insure victory for Coach Eddie Dunn’s eleven. The extra point was an anti-climax, and even another Hurricane drive to the shadow of Henning’s goal posts as the game closed, failed to take the edge off Harrison’s electrifying dash. Miami nearly had another touchdown in the first half when Chuck Klein intercepted a pass and scooted to the Henning 20, where he lateralled, the hall bouncing into the hands of a Spirit to chill the threat. The contest marked Miami’s fifth win in six starts to wind up the third consecutive successful season for the Hurricanes. In three years the Hurricanes have scored 20 victories against five defeats. Fate again played into the hands of the underdog Miami eleven early in the second period when a blocked punt set up another tally. Hull Harwick rushed Hoh Watcrfield, former U.C.L.A. star, and blocked Waterfield’s fourth down punt. Lonnie Deas recovered on the Henning 42-yard line. Harvey James took a pass from Arnold Tucker and sped to the 15, from where Tucker crashed over right guard for paydirt. Rosen’s toe was true and Miami led, 14-0. The Spirits, paced by Waterfield’s passing, marched hack for a sustained drive from near midfield to tally just before the half ended. A successful extra point left the 176th trailing, 14-7, as the half ended. FOOTBALL FORECAST The 1944 edition of the football Hurricanes will face one of the toughest schedules in the history of the University of Miami with a squad that will be dotted here and there with returning civilians but will be composed mostly of -12s fresh from high school. I'he completed schedule includes South Carolina, Oct. 7; West Virginia Wesleyan, Oct. 20; Wake Forest, Oct. 27; Florida, Nov. 3; North Carolina State, Nov. 10; Presbyterian college, Nov. 17; Auburn, Nov. 24; West Virginia, Dec. 1; Texas A. M., Dec. 8. All are home games. Miami was continually in danger in the third period until Harrison came up with one of Waterfield’s aerials and scooted 68 yards for a six-pointer. The former Georgia tech and Vanderbilt speedster outran Civilian players who will be ready for the kickoff will be Hill Levitt, guard; Ralph Ferguson, tackle; N. J. Carden, end; Phil Mason, halfback; and Frank Courey, back. 4«In addition, two Jeanette, Pa. high school stars who saw service in the spring game will he on hand. They are Sam Pro-cida, guard, and Dick Trathen, center. A few of the V-12’s who took part in the Quarterbacks contest will still be here for at least the July trimester, hut most will probably depart at the close of the third trimester. 'Phe Navy Deparment in Washington will control the Hurricanes’ fate on the gridiron this fall, deciding which V-12s to take away and which to send here. Coach Eddie Dunn, despite the uncertainty of the calibre of his team, made a long swing through the nation this spring and came up with a strong enough schedule for the great 1938 and 1941-3 teams. Spring Game The annual spring game was played for a purpose this year. It was the opening shot in a $250,000 drive by the Quarterbacks’ club for a University of Miami field house. Instead of the pre-war procedure of playing an alumni team or the more recent practice of playing a local service eleven, Coach Eddie Dunn divided his charges into two teams, the Hurricanes and the V-12s. Dunn coached the Hurricanes and Walt Kichefski guided the V-12s. Kichefski’s squad won, 6—0. From the coaching standpoint, the players were exceptionally well tutored. I he Hurricanes were aided by Lt. Comdr. Ray (Bear ) Wolf, who was the pilot of the North Carolina Tarheels and the famed wartime Georgia Navy Preflight team. Comdr. M. P. Bagdonavich, executive officer at Miami NAS and former Annapolis star, also helped. Walt Kichefski gave free reign in coaching to Lt. Comdr. Jock Sutherland, who is famous for his University of Pittsburgh teams. 'Phe score came midway in the third period when Claude Harrison flipped a 10-yard pass to Jerry Wright in the end zone. Jim Leavitt was a standout in the Hurricane secondary, backing up the line with peculiar cunning and demonstrating passing skill despite an eye injury, sustained during the game, which required several stitches. Other players who drew most attention from the coaches and fans were Ferguson, Wiley, Levin, Klein, Scruggs, Hoover, and Salvatore. Walter Walt taking off on a Sally Rami play.Boxing team hack row wore Mcighen, Klein, ami Bluemlc. Seated were Caballero, Cleveland, Chapman, Levin, Jacoby, Reilly, Batson, Eisnor, Franklin. Perhaps the biggest surprise of the Hurricanes’ 1943-44 sports season was the V-12 boxing team, which, from a handful of inexperienced candidates at the start of the campaign, was turned into the second best Navy squad in the state at its close in April. Navy Revives matches that more than atoned for the early season tie and loss. Miami closed its regular campaign by holding Pensacola NAS, then regarded as the best service team in the South, to a 3 J-4-3 ] i deadlock. '1'he Hurricanes finished second in the Navy Invitational tourney at Opa I ocka, taking second place behind Miami NAS. Probably the best fighter of the year was Battlin’ Hill Kisnor, who never put on the gloves before this campaign. The V-12 welterweight won six fights, drew one, and lost only to Stan Siranovich of the AAF. Credit for this amazing achievement is equally divided between veteran mentor Hilly Regan and the energetic spirit of the fighters. Lightweight Max Cleveland led his division in the Navy tourney following a regular season in which he lost only to Miami opened its season by holding the state champions, Miami NAS, to a 3-3 tie at the Tennis stadium, hut the Hurricanes were a hit too inexperienced for Fort Lauderdale NAS in the next match and lost, 4-3. Next, Miami held Sub Chasers to a 3-3 deadlock in its third straight home appearance without a victory. The Reganmen journeyed to Miami Reach for a 5J 2-3 x i defeat by the AAF in their next start, and then went to Opa Locka to lose, 3 x -1 in a rematch with the vaunted Miami NAS. From then on the University improved greatly, downing Sub Chasers, 4-2, at the SCTC and walloping Lauderdale, 6-1, in We a»k you: Who landed first9 50Miami Boxing A1 Schoff, former Eastern Intercollegiate champion now with the AAF. Charlie Hoover took the Navy heavyweight title in his only appearance of the year. Jim Leavitt, A1 Rosen, and Chuck Klein turned in good performances in their only starts in that division. Other outstanding boxers were Middleweight Glenn Franklin, who won four of five bouts; Gene Reilly, lightweight; Mott Partin, featherweight, who won three of four and reached the Navy tourney finals; Kelly Batson, middleweight; and Hal Levin, welterweight. The University boxing team played host to local teams in the second Navy Invitational tourney. It was held in the tennis Miami’s Bill Malone is up in this picture. Gene Reilly absorbing a terrific blow. stadium May 26. Miami NAS, state champions, won the team trophy by gathering 21 points to the 14 scored by runner-up Miami V-12. Glenn Franklin took the lightheavy crown and the home team’s second triumph was scored when Kelly Batson got a win over Jimmy Attaway of Miami N AS in the 160-pound class. Ft. Lauderdale scored a win by default in the heavyweight division when no other team entered at that weight. Lauderdale’s 145-pounder, Charles LaBori, took a decision from the University’s Charlie Mac-Dowell. Bill Malone and Mott Partin were the other University entrants. Max Cleveland won a preliminary fight by a TKO, but bowed in the final round to Acton of Miami NAS. 51Ro»cn jumps for ball while Schuler and Vaughn wait for pa». Transfers Blast Court Chances Miami returned to the cage world in 1943-44 with a team that would, in ordinary times, have been a Southern collegiate basketball power but for the transfer, between trimesters, of four-fifths of the original squad. The Hurricane squad that opened the season consisted of Arnold Tucker, Don Fink, Flip Rosen, Hal Schuler—all Florida high school aces—and Paul Vaughn, an all-Ohio prep star. The Hurricanes dropped close games to powerful Captain of the Port, Coast Guard, and Five by Five, then rebounded to smash Richmond NAS. They suffered a 70-64 loss to an oversized Boca Raton Army quintet before journeying to Orlando 52 where Miami jolted the Army Air Force’s unbeaten record. However, Pucker was injured and Kd Feinstein, who developed, rapidly, replaced him. Miami lost to Sub Chasers but then scored another win over Richmond for their last regular season victory. Miami next lost return tilts with Orlando and SCTC and a game with a Miami Beach Army five. Before the last couple of games, the entire first team was transferred with the exception of Schuler. Jerry Wright, Jim Leavitt, Paul Walker, Boh Traurig, and Bud McCarron teamed with Schuler for the rest of the season. In the Seventh Naval district tourney, the Hurricanes, augmented by Bill Wilson, opened with a win over the duPont headquarters team, but bowed out in the quarterfinals to VR-6. The Hurricanes reached the quarterfinals of the Gold Ball meet at Miami high, with Coach Kddie Dunn playing, by downing a Port Lauderdale All-Star team, 28-24. In the quarters Miami howed to Reggies Five, a I'niversity Army Navigator’s team, in the roughest and final game of the year. SPOUT SHORT Baseball, the one sport at which Miami is never successful, was attempted again, but failed. There was no coach for the team; spring football interfered. Softball followed and at printing time the team is playing .500 ball in a Navy league.VOLLEYBALL Volleyball was the first activity on the girls’ intramural program this year. Games were played practically every afternoon during the month of February, attracting many spectators. Chi Omega won the championship, having tied Delta Phi Kpsilon for first place during the season and taking the playoff contest. Neither sorority boasted outstanding stars but both were well-balanced and showed excellent teamwork. Natalie Frankel, Pat Mulloy, Dottie Jefferson, Kvelyn Miller, and Bobbie Rinehimer scored the greatest number of points on service. Strong net play and well-placed shots could always be counted on from Jean Bramlett, Margaret Lund, Reva Wilcox, and Carolyn Hunter. Final Standings TEAM WON LOST Chi Omega 7 11 Delta Phi Kpsilon 6 2 Zeta Tail Alpha 5 2 Alpha Epsilon Phi 3 4 Delta Zeta 3 4 Sigma Kappa 2 5 Kappa Kappa Gamma 2 5 Independents 1 6 PING PONG 'Prying to keep the ball from blowing away was one of the major difficulties encountered by the co-ed ping pong players this year as they played their tournament in the backyard of the Panhellenic house. Haydee Morales, independent, took the crown, sustaining no defeats in seven games. Chi Omega’s Dottie Jefferson gained second place. Morales had little trouble disposing of all sorority competition and only one opposing player was able to get over 15 points against her. Laura McCawley placed third, Barbara Rinehimer, Nomi Schwartz, and Jane Sayer tied for fourth place. Trailing were Mary Jane DeWolfe and Irene Wolfson, in sixth and seventh place respectively. Both girls received a medal at the close of the tournament. Final Standings TEAM WON LOST Independents 7 0 Chi Omega 6 1 Zeta 'Pau Alpha 5 2 Alpha Kpsilon Phi 3 4 Kappa Kappa Gamma 3 4 Delta Zeta 3 4 Sigma Kappa 1 6 Delta Phi Kpsilon 0 7 Mulloy ward off Kappa Mockers Maberrv ami McCahill a Kappa strategy unfurls.POWDERBOWL Knding in a scoreless tie, a rough-and-tumble battle was fought on Jan. 27, when Kappa Kappa Gamma and Chi Omega sororities met in their annual touch foot-ha II tussle. Sparkling end sweeps by Jean McNeel and strong blocking by the rest of the Kappa team made the Chi O’s play with their backs against the wall during the first half. Brilliant defensive work by Barbara Browne and Bobbie Crim stopped the Kappas short of a score. In the last quarter Chi O went on the offensive with a long pass from Dottie Jefferson to Pat Mulloy, but time ran out and the contest ended with the Chi Omegas six yards from a touchdown. In the top picture, Kappa team va» romposril of Hurritt, Davi , Wcitcrdahl, Clinton, Davies, McNccl, Meerwnan, Maberry, Reid, Carpenter, Rinrhimcr, McCahill, Robinson, RasinuMen, Hlinn. Kappa Coaches were Klein, Thurman, (.cavitt, Salvatore. Members of the Chi Omega team (lower pic 'irc) were: First row, Ogden, Waldeck, Heyward, Birt, Browne, Cann, Milam. Sr.ottJ ro v: Wachtfetter, (ii third, JetferMin, Sansonc, Mulloy, Blue, Mack. Haft row: Coaches Schuli ami Harrison, Players Bramlett and Crim, C «chr Schuler and Kintev. Powderbow I biggies were Chi () Captain Dotty Jefferson, Chi O Sponsor Prince Brigham, Kappa Sjxmsor Sebastian Sisti, Kappa (ajrtain Barbara Rinehimcr, Chief Martin, and Lieutenant Albro. In a pre-game ceremony, animal mascots were presented to the two teams by Prince Brigham, Chi O sponsor, and Sebastian Sisti, Kappa sponsor. Dance tunes by the Navy V-12 hand and a regular cheering section composed of Chi O’s and Kappas added to the gaiety of the day. Bud Salvatore, Kappa coach, started Rita Meersman at right end; Bobbie McCahill, left end; Virginia Read, center; Jerry Rasmussen, right guard; Ann Clinton, left guard; Lee Carpenter, quarter-hack; Jean McNeel, left halfback; Sari Jane Blinn, right halfback; and Captain Bobbie Rinehimer, fullback. Leon Schultz, Chi Omega coach, started Pat Mulloy, right end; Bobbie Browne, left end; Bobbie Crim, center; Jane Mack, right guard; Joan Heyward, left guard; Frances Sansone, quarterback; Sue Ogden, left halfback; Hallie Cann, right halfback; and Captain Dorothy Jefferson, fullback.First row: Renee Greenfield. Audrey Goldwyn, Marvelle Adler, Betty Alvin, Phyllis Baum. Gloria Bernstein. Second row: Doris Cole, Sally Dein, Doris Feldman, Faye Frackman, Lorraine Gartner, Marion Gold. Third row: Eleanor Goldman, Florence Goodman, Hattie Gordon, Janice Greenfield, Barbara Koven, June Levy. Fourth row: Esther Rosenstein, Nomi Schwartz, Evelyn Shorofsky, Inaclaire Stern. Zelda Syman, Norma Wetherhom. Not pictured: Irene Bass, Florence Burstein, Dorothy Iglow, Rita Mohl, Myril Seltzer, Helen Shane. Lorraine Walters, Sophie Wilkes. 56Alpha Epsilon Phi The three symbolic columns of Alpha Epsilon Phi might well he called Audrey, Phyllis, and Esther, by Miami students who saw them prove themselves, last November, to be sturdy foundations of the sorority. These three, Audrey Gold-wyn, Phyllis Baum, and Esther Rosenstein, were the only three AEPhPs to return to school in the fall, but they proved their capabilities by pledging twenty-two girls all by themselves. Whether it was Audrey’s original, sometimes fantastic, hair ornaments, Esther’s enthusiasm, or Phyllis’ friendliness that attracted them, no one knows for sure, but the fact remains that twenty-two girls were pledged. Audrey was president at the time; Esther, vice president; and Phyllis treasurer. Doris Cole, voted by the pledges to be AEPhPs candidate for glamour queen, returned to school in time to take over her duties as secretary. The announcement in November that the AEPhi pledges of the previous year had won the scholarship cup, and that the active chapter had won the sorority scholarship cup, was a good incentive for the pledges beginning their lives as AEPhi’s. With Esther Roscnstein’s long list of campus activities to inspire them, the pledges began to take part in extra-curricular work. The quartet of Betty Alvin, Norma Wetherhorn, Zelda Syman, and Sis Gordon became the Hurricane’s life saver, forming a hard-working mailing staff. They wanted to be sure that the FUMSNITS (Former University of Miami Students Now In The Service) got their weekly edition. Zelda and Janice Greenfield trained as baton twirlers. Doris Feldman, harpist, earned for herself the title of AEPhi representative to the music school. Gloria Bernstein, known for good grades as well as good looks, and Flo Bur-stein, who received the best-all-round pledge cup, delved into dramatics for a bit to play parts in the play given by the Spanish club. The play was directed by Esther Rosenstein, who is a pledge to Sigma Delta Pi Spanish fraternity. Sally Dein, president of the pledge class, gave most of her time to sorority work, and as a result, was voted by sister pledges the most active pledge. A suitable name for them might be “Good Joes of AEPhi,” although they hold no official title: Dodie I glow, darkhaired candidate for Chi O Carnival Queen; the trio of Marv Adler, Ellie Goldman, and Doris Feldman; four who, because they are usually seen in one, could be called the convertible quartet — Lorraine Gartner, Nomi Schwartz, June Levy, and Faye Frackman; Chuch Stern, whom everybody loves and who is a faithful member of IRC. AEPhi relax ami look "'.amorous for the birdie.First row: Jane Mack, Evelyn Allen, Elizabeth Birt, Margaret Blue, Jean Bramlett, Barbara Browne, Betty Burns. Second row: Virginia Byrd, Harriet Cann, Mary Carter, Phyllis Christopher, Gloria Click, Roberta jane Crim, Norma Deaton. Third row: Joan Delaney, Jane Gifford. Betty Graham, Bettie Harlow. Gloria Harpe.Joan Heyward, Rebecca Jackson. Fourth row: Dorothy jefferson, Elizabeth Kruger, Mary Gene Lambert, Mimi McGuire. Mary Wells Milam, Josephine Moot, Priscilla Mullens. Fifth row: Sue Ogden, Dorothy Parmelee, Martha Nell Pugh. Frances Sansone, Alma Jane Schwarzenbek, Katherine Staley, Margaret Waldek. Not pictured: Victoria Bennett, Jean Coffin, Dorothy Conover, Evelyn Johnson, Billie Littler, Mary Lou Moore, Pat Mulloy, Barbara Neblett, Betty Sales, Phyllis Wachtstelter. 58Chi Omega The Irish may have saved four-leaf clovers for luck, but Chi O’s will stake their chances on the little gold, pearled horseshoe any day. And it must he pretty reliable, else, whence the eternal Chi () optimism? Of course, no one could be pessimistic around the Chi O rooms with the dorm trio of Jane Mack, Dottie Jefferson, and Barbara Neblett there. “Ieights out” to them only meant a chance to cook up some nonsensical skit or song arrangement. The year’s first product of this brain trust was the mellowest of melodramas, which Chi O’s decided was good enough to be the feature of their Showboat rush party. There, “Southern Belle” Rebecca Jackson starred as Naive Eve, with Barbara Browne (Hurricane editor) supporting as Kernel “Pop” Korn of the deep south. When villain Jane Mack rushed on stage ala drooping mustaches and black cape (her dignity is reserved for presidential duties which she’s performed for two years), Chi O’s proudly told rushees, “That’s our president!” Besides being president of Chi Omega, Jane was vice president of the junior class, is secretary of Panhellenic Council, a member of Theta Alpha Phi, and played “Eileen” in “My Sister Eileen.” The Chi O horseshoe proved to he good luck for the ninety-nine children at the Kendall County home, for Dottie Parme-lee and Bobbie Crim on one of their psychology trips (Bobbie won the Chi O Psychology award) discovered their need just before Christmas in time for the sorority to play Santa Claus. Later Dottie was chairman of the book drive which netted over 600 hooks for the children. Comes the powderbowl game and Jeff gets that look in her eyes. The pledges she trains in her new job as pledge captain will be versed not only in Chi O history but also in football and swing-singing. “Now, kids, we’ve just gotta win that game!” pleads Jeff, so it’s off to the practice field. We have vague memories of “Unpredictable” Pat Mulloy ambling for a pass; Janie Gifford’s grin; Hallie Cann and Jean Bramlett, bruised and scarred; Libby Birt, hobbling loyally on a twisted ankle; and Coach Schultz yelling, “Huddle up!” The spice of Chi () life: “Sweet Sue” Ogden, being devilish as often as sweet; Martha Nell and Jeff jiving it and Jean Coffin hitting the high notes at song sessions; Billie Littler, making V-12s swoon with her, “Well, gee, fellows”; Margaret “Punster” Blue and Libby Birt dashing inseparable around school halls; Beegec Graham taking life calmly and grinning though the weight of the Ibis and YWCA be on her shoulders; Phyllis Christopher’s red hair (a Chi () tradition); Lambert and Neblett trailing bewildered after Mr. Harris; wearing the horseshoe. Jeff, Gifford, Heavenly Haqx-, Chri , and Jane try for some cloxr harmony.First row: Rita Grossman, Doris Beeber, Rachelle Belenky, Natalie Frankel, Gloria Gleason. Second row: Harriet Golden, Gwen Gordon, Ruth Carol Jacobs, Shirley Kaufman. Lois Kotler. Third row: Dulce Krichevsky, Vivien Lefkowitz, Dot Littman. Ruth Miller. Ralynn Newmark. Fourth row: Ruth Ornstein, Jerry Roth, Rita Stern, Irene Wolfson. Sot pictured: Lorraine Cooper, Joan Green-blatt, Phyllis Goodweather, Hilda Hornstein, Gloria Katz, Myrna Levinson, Arline Lipson, Madeline Paetro, Alice Scharf, Selma Shapiro. Carole Weinberg. 6oDelta Phi Epsilon This guessing of the meaning of a sorority’s symbol is fun, but the Delta Phi Epsilon triangle has us stumped. Our only guess is that it stands for proficiency in the three R’s, ’Riting, ’Riginality, and Romance. In ’Riting, the I) Phi E$ have president Rita Grossman, secretary Arline Lipson, and pledge Ralynn Newmark to provide an experienced use of the copy-pencil. Rita was editor of the first and second trimester Hurricane, editor emeritus of the Hurricane and managing editor of the Ibis. Leaving the managerial side of publications to Rita, Arline went in for feature writing on the Hurricane and class copy for the Ibis. Since Ralynn’s success as a playwright, established after the presentation of her “Land of the Living,” the I) Phi Es have decided she should he the sorority’s official rush party skit writer. Coming to ’Riginality, before we mention the original achievements of the individuals, a good deal should be said about the group’s very original annual Spelling Bee. Once a year, I) Phi E’s lure spectators into the theater with assorted lolly-pops, and stage a real old-fashioned spelling bee. This year, a gold trophy was presented for the first time to the fraternity whose representative held out the longest. Original in the sense that it was the only project of its kind during the year Was the Delta Phi Epsilon war bond and stamp booth, which netted $585 in sales. Vivian Lefkowitz and Doris Beeber deserve fraternity pats on the hack for that. The individuality of these certainly help keep Delta Phi Epsilon ’Riginality: Ralynn’s “Hello, Darling,” and glamorous hair-do’s; Treasurer Ruth Miller’s huge dress buttons (She’s president of Hillel and Dr. Wolff’s man Friday); Lipson’s interest in everything (Senate, Lead and Ink—she’s president, Honor court—she’s clerk) and intense loyalty to the school; and vice president Gwen Gordon’s resemblance to Loretta Young. The third R, Romance, must be the base of the I) Phi E triangle. What other supposition can we make when we notice that one member, Selma Shapiro, left in the middle of the year to he married; and three others, Alice Sharf, Phyllis Good-weather, and Jerry Roth (Brenda Frazier hair and Hollywood dark glasses) are wearing sparklers. Pledge trainer Nat Frankel, with her over supply of orchids adds evidence to the fact that I) Phi E excels in this field. I) Phi E school marms have done a thorough job in drilling their members in the importance of the three R’s. DPhiE lurked the War Krtort with their own Bond-Stamp drive.First row: Margaret Lund. Joanne Fandrey, Frances Anderson, Jeanne Baker, Dorothy Blanton. Jerry Carpenter. Alice Cook. Second row: Emily Creveling, Rachel Elleman. Dorothy Frenz. Ruth Grote, Margaret Hickman, Mary Houser, Genevieve Lynch. Third row: Tina Lynn, Louise Maroon, Phyllis McGuire, Evelyn McRae. Jewel McWilliams, Anne Morris. Betty Morris. Fourth row: Mary Nash. Jean Parker, Beryl Quenette, Kay Rohe. Jane Saycr. June Schmidl-kofer. Ruby Stripling. Fifth row: Carol Lee Turner. Carol Marie Turner, Shirley Wedemeyer. Fran White, Louise Wilburn. Not pictured: Rose Marie Hall, Alba Mero, Alice Olmstead, Virginia Williams. 62Delta Zeta What unknown light the Delta Zeta lamp gives to its wearers, we know not, hut it can be no brighter than the light of Delta Zeta smiles. It was undoubtedly by her virtue of being the best smiler that Margaret Lund became head of Delta Zeta. Starting the year off right with a hig grin, Lundy furnished the spark of enthusiasm the Delta Zetas needed to make their circus rush party a hilarious success, then took time off to work as student body secretary and associate justice. Delta Zeta pledges having absorbed some of the sorority’s enthusiasm from pledge mistress, June Schmidlkofcr, got to work and gave a “Beau of the Ball” dance. Hal Schuler reigned as the blushing “Beau,” and Pledge 'Pina Lynn supplied home talent with her singing. Interested in school activities, the pledges took it upon themselves to make names for themselves on the Miami campus. Witness Alice Cook and Anne Morris, who by way of bicycle, faithfully attended meetings of almost every school organization—the Senate, I. R.C.,B.S.U.,Y.W.C.A., and the Woman’s association. Dottie Frenz, in her own unfrenzied manner, quietly took over her duties as IRC librarian and catalogued the entire library. Jewel McWilliams, as sophomore president, reorganized sophomore control of freshmen and let the “rats” know that her smile didn’t mean she was a softie. Auburnhaired Rose Marie Hall, added to the list of Delta Zeta accomplishments, her skill in baton-twirling and strutting. Perhaps the most rewarding Delta Zeta smile of the year was Kmily Creveling’s which won her the position of Poinciam Queen last May. Classmate Dorothy Blanton used hers politically to win the office of vice president of the V.W.C.A. It was scholarship and activities in addition that won places for both on the Nu Kappa Tau roll call. They may not have any official duties, but we elect them to honorary position of sparkplugs: Blonde Janie Sayer, the darling of Delta Zeta; Phyllis McGuire, by reason of her eternal brightness; Jerry Carpenter, who looks after the Delta Zeta interests in V-12 stock; and Rachel Klle-man, who certainly sparked the sorority on the volleyball court. Having learned in only two years the art of leading the lamp-wearers, Joanne Fandrey took over, as a junior, the Delta Zeta presidency. We suspect that one of her first jobs was to confer with vice president Louise Maroon on a campaign for bigger and brighter smiles. Lund, Frenz, and Savor tfivc the rainput a happy hello.First row: Hetty Batcheller, 1-ce Carpenter, Sari Jane Blinn, Kay Burritt. Jane Curnin. Second rcrw: Kathryn Furen, Annie Laurie Gilbert. Helen Godere. Shurlev Maberry, Roberta McCahill. Third row: Jean McXeel, Rita Meersman, Lois Pelgrim. Jerry Rasmussen, Barbara Rinehimer. Fourth row: Gloria Robinson. Peggy Sargent, Jeanne Susong. Barbara Swirles, Mary Jane Westerdahl. Fifth row: Ruth Westerdahl. Not pictured: Elizabeth Anderson. Alice Emily Bowlan, Paula Brand, Ann Clinton. Mary Jane Davies, Dorothy Davis, Dorothy Dollnig. Dorothy Hamilton, Merrian Spearman, Gayle Stinson. Zelda Simonette.Kappa Kappa Gamma No one knows what Kappa Kappa Gamma mysteries have been unlocked by the tiny gold Kappa key, hut on the University of Miami campus, it and the feminine charms of the wearers have opened the door to many hard bachelor hearts. Beware, ye seekers of masculine solitude, when the key approaches. Betty Batchcllcr, head wearer of the key and pounder of the gavel for the second trimester which ended her two consecutive years as president, started the Kappa year off with ingenuity at the Kiddie rush party. There, she forsook her presidential duties for a day to don the attire of a prim school mistress, instructress in the art of becoming a fraternity member. But, wait now, we can’t speak of Betty B., without mentioning Blinn and Ma-berry, who helped form the merry trio, as inseparable as the three Marx brothers. Sari Jane Blinn, long on the Ipana toothpaste payroll, finished her duties in February as Kappa treasurer just in time to take over the position of student body secretary. Now, her main concern is to keep the senatorial archives in good order. Shurley Maberry worked as pledge captain under the Batcheller regime, teaching pledges how to be good wearers of the key. “The blue of her eyes and the gold of her hair” made Lee Carpenter probably the most typical Sweetheart of Sigma Chi yet to be chosen. Lee, having shown Kappas her power of leadership by leading Jim Leavitt around by her little finger, w’S elected new Kappa president in March. Lee also holds down the position of Hurricane managing editor. Wearing gray jersies adorned with blue keys, the Kappa football team met their traditional enemies, the Chi O’s, on the athletic field this year to battle another Powder Bowl game to a 0-0 finish. 1'ull-back Barbara Rinehimer, having been made ()fficia 1 - K » e per-of-the-'Their na -Hall Fool-the-Chi-O-Secrets by graduate T. Hall herself, booted a good game. “Morale-builders” is the most accurate title we can give them, and certainly Kappa wouldn’t be Kappa without them: Budding Bernhardts Jean “Torchy” Mc-Neel and Annie Laurie “Honeychile” Gilbert with their fun-provoking voices . . . tall, blonde Lois Kstellc Pelgrim ever accompanied by the Susong giggle . . . Peg Sargent and Jane Westerdahl alternately stealing Navy hearts over cokes in the Slop Shop . . . Spelling Bee runner-up Dottie “Ignatz Padroofski” Hamilton making with the ivory at the “Hotel Kappa” rush party . . . and the dinner team of God ere, Rinehimer, Carpenter, and Hamilton with the chief aim in life to find thicker and juicier steaks. Kappa colors — light blue, dark blue, and, we add, true blue. "Pa, I want a KKCj” ay the onj», and here arc twoFirst row: Charlotte Motter, Jeane Williams. Doris Brengel. Mary Jane de Wolfe, Second row: Irene Dyba, Grace Fish. Marjorie Gilbert, Alice Gillette. Third row: Fairfax Haar, Bella Kille, Ruth Losey, Mary Jane Xitzsche. Fourth row: Ann Sawyer, Catherine Schmitz, Reva Wilcox. Not fnet tired: Carol Barnes, Jciiri Betts. Jean Casad, Marjorie Graven, Sue Graven. Barbara Kelly. Betty Lanzer, Josephine Lukowski. Jocelyn N'ave, Victoria Parkinson. Maria Porra, Iris Postle-waite, Doris Shurtz, Isabella Swift. Jean Troetschel. Grace Wilbur, Catherine Williams, Doris Wilson.Sigma Kappa Whatever Sigma Kappa’s triangular pin may represent to its wearers, to the rest of the U. of M. collegians it could easily stand as a symbol for the three arts—music, art, and drama. Charlotte Mottcr and Jing Troetschcl head the list of drama specialists. Charlotte’s theatrical experience has been garnered from a variety of roles from motherly parts like the one she played in “The Man Who Came To Dinner” to the lead of Ruth in “My Sister Eileen.” Could he that playing such a variety of parts well, made Sigma Kappas sure that she’d also do well in the role of sorority president, for they elected her to head the group in 1943-44. Charlotte was also president of Panhellcnic council and a member of Theta Alpha Phi. Hacking Charlotte up in Sigma Kappa drama activities is Jing, who played the part of Maggie in “The Man Who Came to Dinner.” In the field of art Jeane Williams takes the lead as president of Delta Tau Alpha art fraternity. She doesn’t keep her easel permanently set up in the art rooms, however, and could he called one of the drama departments best stand-bys for her work on scenery and props. She and other DTA members outdid themselves on the Chinese props for “Lady Precious Stream.” The leader in art has succeeded the leader in drama, for Jeane has been elected new Sigma Kappa president. Mary Jane de Wolfe, new Sigma Kappa vice president, is also an artist, though her short, wind-tossed curls and South Sea islander tan would make most people guess she’d make a better model. Pastels are her weakness. Alice Gillette also helps to hold up the art side of the triangle, but chooses landscapes as her specialty. Doris Brengel, always the individualist, prefers children’s art to the more adult form, likes to express herself in finger painting. It’s as individuals that Sigma Kappas usually excel in the field of music, but to make a good showing at the annual Song-fest, everyone turned out to sing. Mary Jane Nitszche, former vice president, and Barbara Kelley, new pledge, supplied the enthusiasm at rehearsals. A mention of Sigma Kappa musicians has to include Maria Porra, dark hair, dark eyes, but a sparkling personality. Aside from her worth as a rhythmic rhumba partner, she excels in voice. Pianists Hetty Lanzer and Catherine Williams arc good additions to Sigma Kappa, valued especially at sing sessions. Every Sigma Kappa can’t be listed under one of the three arts—some, like Fairfax Haar, seem to be adept in all three, using them to carry out whiz-bang party decorations and ideas for entertainment at sorority functions. Many Sigma Kappas are freshmen who have not yet had the opportunity of deciding definitely what activity they will be most interested in, but it’s a good bet that when they do, it will be in one of the traditional fields of the three arts. Sipna Kappa gather around to »cc What’» Cookin’First row: Lillian Alderman. Mar)' Ruth Hayes, Constance Bamman, Beryl Bel-sham, Jane Brannen. Seond row: Sue Burch, Ruth Ann Cary. Mary Couric. Virginia Forbes, Patricia Grubb. Third row: Gloria Hooper, Evelyn Miller. Ethel Xewkerk, Shirley Preble. Priscilla Roebling. Fourth row: Muriel Smith. Mary Threlkeld, Gwen Young. Sot pictured: Frances Bennett, Marion Eckleberry, Betty Mae Heaton, Laura McCawley. Rosemary Reynolds. Rosemary Russell, Catherine Shaddick, Charlotte Stevenson, Florence Swearingen. 68Zeta Tau Alpha It’s difficult to determine just what the Zeta Tau Alpha shield is supposed to guard its wearers from, but it’s our guess that it helps them in battling any obstacle, for any job the ' etas undertake seems to he well done. One of the first projects to be undertaken by the etas under their president, Lil Alderman, was a group blood donation to the local blood bank (Zetas all over the country followed suit.) Lil (she was also student body treasurer) was succeeded as president by Mary Ruth Hayes, whom Zetas thought had done such a good job of hack stage management in her drama work that they’d give her a chance to try her skill on them. Mary Ruth was also a good on-stage worker and was recently elected to Theta Alpha Phi dramatic fraternity. Elected to be Mary Ruth’s right hand man was Jane Branncn, senator and active YWCA worker. “After all,” said the Zetas, “her association with Master-at-Arms Shelley Boone must have given her some executive ability, especially since she usually seemed to have the upper hand.” Going on her all-round ability, Zetas elected Muriel ( Need Smith he added?) to record Zeta history in the minutes. Muriel is known all over the country as the acrobatic, flip-turning baton-twirler and as runner-up for the title of Miss America. Besides this, she is a good actress and makes good grades, so surely she’ll make a good secretary. Fiery haired Ruth Ann Cary handled the treasurer’s accounts for Mary Ruth, and Beryl Belsham was historian. Like all “Early to Bed” and “An Apple Day” philosophers, the Zetas were strong believers in the “All Work and No Play” theory — and gave several social affairs to prove it. The first was a closed dinner and dance for V-12s and the second was given jointly with Lambda Chi Alpha for members and pledges of both groups. Catherine Shaddick was hostess at her home. Zeta “Live-wires” would he a good name for these members who have no official position in the group, but who arc-very important to the fraternity: Mary Couric, whose funny-funny stories keep Zeta roommates laughing; Connie Bam-mon, who does charcoal sketches of Zetas for their amusement and fraternity scrap-book; Pat Grubb, always smiling; Ethel Newkerk, a regular “live-wire” on campus as YWCA president and member of Sigma Alpha Iota; Sue Burch, who’s quiet until something needs to he said; Evelyn Miller, who keeps the Zetas on their toes in athletics; Priscilla Roehling, best allround pledge, good in tennis, too; and Gloria Hooper and Ruth Ann Cary, the inseparable. Pride- of Zeta arc it cup and cutic .First row: Ethel Newkerk, Martha Fahnestock, Betty Cole, Jeanette Cox. Second row: Joan Glerum, Bettie Harlow. Faye Hunter, Rebecca Jackson. Third row: Evelyn Johnson, Haydee Morales, Betty Porter, Geraldine Rasmussen. Not pictured: Victoria Bennett, Josephine Mool. 70Sigma Alpha Iota The miniature set of pipes of Pan forming the Sigma Alpha Iota pin signifies to University of Miami students that the wearer is a co-ed interested in music, not music in itself, but more especially in music as it can serve the community. The active SAI chapter, in conjunction with the Miami alumna;, showed that music could aid the war effort in a definite way. The group sponsored a Victory Mus-icale which netted the sum of $9,765. Quite a lot of money for a music group! This money was sent in to the national SAI headquarters, added to the contributions of other chapters, and contributed to the war effort. Hetty Dorsey Smith, alumna, sang; Evelyn Johnson played a number of piano solos, and Rebecca Jackson and Martha Fahnestock played an organ and piano duet at the musicale. Under the leadership of President Ethel Xewkerk the group carried out two Christmas projects. Vesper services were held in the Presbyterian church, and dressed in colorful evening dresses, the SAI girls entertained the wounded men at the Hiltmore hospital with Christmas carols. Newly elected President Martha Fahnestock played on organ under her direction the annual Mother’s Day Spring concert was given. At the concert the chorus sang and Evelyn Johnson and Rebecca Jackson played a piano duet. Aiding Martha in administering SAI affairs were Jo Mool (she of the golden flute) as vice president; Faye Hunter (cornet player, but more important, wear- er of the only SAI engagement ring) as secretary; and Ilaydee Morales (best known as pianist, but rumored to play a “wicked organ”) as treasurer. Ilaydee was reelected to the position of treasurer. In between their group projects, wearers of the pipes of Pan went right on grinding their own little axes: Vicky Bennett, delighted with her glee club at Coral Gables elementary school; Hetty Cole, substituting a violin for the ax but still grinding; Joan Glerum, taking voice from two different teachers at the same time, trying to remember which one taught her what; and Hettie Harlow, teaching her Edison school children. The Songfest this year just wouldn’t have been the Songfest without them, for Sigma Alpha Iota members directed the fraternity and sorority choruses and then handed together for a tune or two. Association with beautiful music seems to have given the gals an added pulchritude, if they didn’t already possess it. Just take a look at Evelyn Johnson, a big-eyed blonde, or Gerry Rasmussen, who draws as well as she plays. “The sweetest music this side of heaven” could be the slogan of SAI too.Thwc were uieinl cr of Panhellcnic Council. Panhellenic Hotboxing and other “dirty” rushing deals were down to a minimum this year under the guiding hand of the campus Panhellenic council. Besides coordinating rush rules, Panhellenic kept the Greek letter girls hopping for scholarship improvement and increased war work. Three affairs highlighted the 1943-44 Panhellenic year. In November, rushing got off to a leaping start with the Panhellenic tea given on the lawn of the Segovia dormitory, which is the duration substitute for sorority houses. Apartment sharers are Alpha Kpsilon Phi and Delta Phi Kpsilon across the hall from house mother Kliza-beth Shields and Chi Omega on the first floor, and Sigma Kappa and Kappa Kappa Gamma across from Zeta Tau Alpha and Delta Zeta on the second Hoor. When this article was written, sororities were still wide-eyed because they hadn’t been asked to vacate. Past year they had their full of moving daze. Between November and April, meetings were concerned with an orientation program on the national council’s organization and suggestions and eating the dainty tidbits served by the seven sororities which took turns playing hostess. In April, the council sponsored its annual workshop. 72 World-traveler Mrs. Folgar Athearn gave the keynote speech on fraternities in a world at war. Following a tea at Segovia, round-tables were held on scholarship, the relationship between alumna: and college chapter, contributions of fraternities to general college life, effect of accelerated college program on fraternities, responsibilities of the president, pledge training, rushing, and chapter records and finances. When the headaches of workshop were over, tlie council went to work on the May vocational guidance day for sorority and independent women alike. After a number of luncheon meetings, the committee in charge came out with a program which was keyed to the war. A Wac, a Wave, a Spar, a Marine and a Red Cross worker were invited to speak at the general assembly on the services of women in the war. Civilian vocations were discussed at the roundtables which were conducted by outstanding women in the various professions. Members of the council, as pictured here, are (1. to r.) Betty Batcheller, president of Kappa Kappa Gamma; Louise Maroon, Delta Zeta junior representative; Joanne Fandrey, president of Delta Zeta and vice president of the council; Rita Grossman, president of Delta Phi Kpsilon; Charlotte Motter, president of Sigma Kappa and of the council; Miss Mary B. Merritt, dean of women and advisor to the council; Doris Brengel, Sigma Kappa junior representative; and Jane Mack, president of Chi Omega and secretary of the council. Not pictured are Audrey Goldwyn, president of Alpha Epsilon Phi and treasurer of the council; Mary Ruth Hayes, president of Zeta Tau Alpha and program chairman of the council; and junior representatives Natalie Frankel, Delta Phi Kpsilon; Gloria Bernstein, Alpha Kpsilon Phi; Jane Brannen, Zeta Tau Alpha; and Barbara Rinehimer, Kappa Kappa Gamma.Fraternities It’s an old story by now that all fraternities have been hit hard by the war. Hut the V-12 program, coming as it did in the nick of time, and that old fraternity spirit has kept most of them hobbling along. Phi Kpsilon Pi had to give up the ghost. After Louis Goodman was named superior, he combed the corridors for stray Phi Kps, but George Bernstein, Larry Gilbert, Shelley Deutsch, Howard Kauffman, Seymour Krug and Hob Citron were all alone. So Phi Ep closed their books, and took a recess for the duration. Tau Epsilon Phi had things comparatively easy, for they had the most civilian members — eight. Sanford Nadler was chancellor for the first two trimesters, and then Ted Sakowitz was given the job. Lee Symansky served as vice chancellor while Fred Miller acted as scribe, and Maurice Simovitch was bursar. Lambda Chi Alpha had some tough sledding hut pulled through all right. Leon Schultz, high alpha, held office the first two trimesters, and Carlcton Wilder took over when Schultz was shipped out. Other officers at present are: Tim Young, high beta; Hill Franksen, high gamma; Armando Canale jo, high tau; Mickey Meighen, high epsilon; Howard Sims, high phi; and Eddie Dunn, high pi. Pi Kappa Alpha, under the leadership of Don Fink (Iron Arrow), gave sporadic dances at 3914 Le Jeune and succeeded in adding to their rolls a good many new members. Hal Schuler became student association treasurer. Latest set of officers includes: Dick Owen (William and Mary transfer), president, SMC; Sonny Sutherland, vice president, IMC; Johnny Ha-zouri, treasurer, ThC; and Hal Schuler, secretary, SC. The Sigma Chi’s must have liked Hud Salvatore because they kept electing him consul over and over again. Joe Heard, one of the brothers, was elected president of the student association. Snuffy Smythe from the law school was named to Iron Arrow. The traditional Sigma Chi dance, given during the second trimester at the Country club, saw Jim Leavitt’s girl, Lee Carpenter, wearing the sweetheart’s crown. Besides Hud, other officers are: Ed Holst, pro consul; Jim Leavitt, annotator; and Paul Walker, quaestor. Aubrey Cato, grand master of Kappa Sigma for the first two trimesters, was awarded the “man of the year” cup at the founder’s day banquet, while Les Coker won the “most outstanding pledge” cup. The Chi O’s entertained with a banquet, and the Kappa Sigs reciprocated with a picnic at Matheson hammock. After most of the old officers were shipped out, Shelley Boone was selected gram! master. Those to serve with him are: Fran Burke, grand procurator; Henry Blackburn, grand master of ceremonies; Max Cleveland, grand scribe; and Don Justice, grand treasurer. A really powerful organization for the first time in University history was that conglomeration of strays known as Stray Greeks. Under Dick Farrior’s genius, most of the boys who had been transferred to Miami from other colleges were organized into one big happy family. Mickey Mixson was named vice president; Hill Mackenzie, treasurer; and Joe Jenkins, secretary. Hell week, one of the most delicate of fraternity customs, was shortened to Hell night because V-12’s could only have one night of liberty per week. Few frat pins were visible since there were only a limited number of 4F’s and Y-12’s couldn’t wear jewelry. But all in all it wasn’t such a had fraternity year. 73Kappa Sigma fraternity member pictured are: First row; Jenkins, Sumner, Fernandez, Verster, Justice, Frost, Reilly, Meyer, Boone. Second row: Edge, Blackburn, Caballero, Kruse. Mann, Blooduorth, Bret , Cleveland, Coker, Newton. Bark row : Murk-twos, Barnes, Bonham, Cato, Good, Harris, Richmond, Baugh, Eisnor. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity members pictured are: Front row: McMillan, Canalejo, Young. Back row Meighen, Wilder, Szymanski, Frankscn, Sims. Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity members pictured are: First row: Southerland, Owen, Stephan, G. Smith, F'dmonson, Gilfil-lian. Second row ; Bocsch, Reeves, Hurt, Thompson, Hazouri, Payton. Back row-; Dc Milly, Curry, L. Smith, Schuler. Sigma Chi fraternity members pictured arc: F'ront row : Watt, J. Salvatore, Barnes, Shashv, Singletary, Larrabce, Holst, Blank, Roselle. Back row: Heard, Hague, Miner, Leavitt, Jackson, Walker, Street, Chapman, Thurman, Limrothc, A. Salvatore. Stray Greeks pictured are, first row : Levy, Ballot, Swords, Moore, Schuler, Chandler, Farrior. Second row: O’Connor, Harrison, Felder, Murphy, Burr, Pritchard, Mackenzie, Jeter. Third row: Lowe, Miller, Mehrhoff, Perry, Wright, Jenkins Bundy, Batson. Tau F.psilon Phi fraternity mcinhcrs pictured arc, front row: Moss, Simovitch, Sakowitz, Miller, Lieberman, Ginsberg. Back row: Emanuel, Agar, Wohl, Komblith, Klein, Pollack, Symansky, Whitmire, Langer. 74Commanding Officer of the N'avv V-12 Unit at the I'nivcr it i» I.t. Leon Henderson. Navy V-12 The Navy is using the V-12 hoys as a backlog for its officer replacement. It’s true that the boys are going to classes with civilian students, hut they are studying other specialized courses in prospect of becoming officers. Accuracy in all details is shown them in math, drawing, physics and navigation. In naval organization they learn naval regulations and traditions and conduct befitting an officer. Dorm life is carried on according to navy rules. On the “ship” there is a master at arms who is in charge of the apprentice seamen and who acts much as the captain of a sea-going vessel would. The M.A. gives out the orders of the commanding officer of the unit, takes muster at all gatherings, and helps the V-12s ready themselves for their future life. Success of the L of M. unit is due mainly to the men who guide its course. Lt. 76 Mode I . Stone was the first commanding officer when it started in July. Lt. Stone left at the end of the first trimester and Lt. Henderson was promoted from executive officer to the top position. Lt. (jg) Ivugene Raborne was called in to fill the vacant post in the executive office. Those first few weeks that the unit was on campus will probably linger in the memories of V-12s and civilians alike. Fellows from this and nearby universities and high schools came in their civvies. They were completely baffled by such new lingo as ship, deck, topsides, gear, squared away, etc., and the many orders they had to carry out. House cleaning and the daily washings were horrible problems. When the tribulations of the first week were over and navy clothing was issued, the main job was learning the proper procedure in marching in ranks. At first it seemed an impossible task, but the V-12s learned from watching old salts like Carl Larrabee whose swagger was the result of walking on the decks of a pitching ship and from Shelley Roone’s odd mixture of marine and navy cadence—“rectha ya left, hup rectho, heedya lup”—and Hud Thurman’s shouts of “hup, one, two, three.” Then there was the grueling task of learning to wait patiently until everyone had filed in for chow before being able to sit down to Thurman’s bellow of “carry on.” W ith their classes, p.t. drills, and other duties, the V-12s managed to find time to work their way into outside activities— fraternities, school offices and work on publications. The unit had its own marching band, which performed in parades and football games, as well as a swing band, which jammed at assemblies and dances. A majority of the freshman class officers were from the fleet. The senate and the fraternities would have been lost without the help of navy membership. "Fhe unit proved powerful enough politically toReview tor the Admiral. Chow-Wow'. Beryl and the Boy . Who let that Army man in: Study. This i the Bunk. Dreamer. Traurig cram . And Shelley Boone. Ship Store.boost its man, Joe Heard, into the presidency of the student body. The best attended assemblies were those in which the various ships competed for prizes of extra liberty and Slop Shop ice cream and cake. At first these programs were called Skits, but then Bill O’Connor (later vice president of the student association) bit on the idea of “Sacajest” taken from the first two letters of the name of each ship — SAntander, De CAstro, Le JEune and STohn. The first winners in the series were the boys from Stohn, who gave a show which revolved around a chorus line and four handsome sailors accompanying the “girls’’ in a song and dance routine. The chorus was fashionable in brief skirts, briefer halters and flowing hats with roses. The navy also contributed to the honors list with three of the six tapped for Iron Arrow being from their midst. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Junior Hosts also drew from the men of the unit. The basketball, football and boxing teams were composed mainly of V-12s. Kd Ruzomberka, Flip Rosen, Hill Kisnor, Hal Schuler, I.eon Schultz, Jim Leavitt, Byron Newton, Glen Franklin, Hud Thurman, the Salvatores (Jerry and Hud), Don Fink, Max Cleveland, Gene Reilly, Hill Bluemlc, Arnold 'Tucker, Chuck Klein, Paul Vaughn, and many others contributed to the teams and their management. 'The University (especially the co-eds) is glad to play host to the V-12s and sorry to see them move on to advanced schools, midshipmen’s schools and that ever unpopular health resort where all had V-12s go—Bainbridge.Navy V-5 The University’s musical aggregation does not stem entirely from the music workshop. Much of its song comes from the military groups on campus. This spring the Army cadets became famous for their rendition of “Minnie the Moocher.” The V-12s had their own version of “Hinky Dinky Parlez-vous” that attributed the winning of the war to the WAGS and WAVES. Quietest of the military songsters were the Navy - s, who did most of their lyricizing in the form of low whistles as co-eds breezed by their code rooms. There was little time for V-5s to sing because they were too busy earning honors. In November they were rated the second best V-5 training group in the United States by the U. S. Navy Examining board. It all started out in August of 1959, when the University was awarded a contract to participate in the civilian pilot training program. From training an average of twenty civilian pilots a year, the course has been militarized and speeded up to the point where about thirty Navy pilots are trained each month. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, who is associate professor of zoology and director of the University’s marine laboratory, is in charge of the local Navy cadet program. He bears the title of Coordinator of Civil Aeronautics Administration War Training service. Eight instructors manage the ground school training. And at Embry-Riddle school (which holds a cooperative contract to train V-5s) CAA flight supervisor Earl H. Jourdan and his staff of twenty-five flight instructors are also doing a thorough job of turning out efficient Navy fliers. Directly responsible for the V-5s’ high standing are Lt. Elliott H. Newcombe, Heading Navy V-J were Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, Lt. Elliot Newcomb, and Lt. W. W. Sullivan. resident officer in charge of the men in the four ships at the French Village; Lt. W. W. Sullivan, physical training supervision; Lt. George G. Young, naval flight officer; and Ensign Renaldo McDuffy, his assistant. During their eight weeks at the University the V-5s go through two hundred and forty hours of ground school and forty hours of flight training. It would seem that the cadets have little time for social relaxation. But they found time this year to attend parties given by various sororities in their honor and to boost their candidate, Sue Burch, up into the glamorous position of Chi Omega Carnival queen. Angered by the lack of attention given to his pals, a spunky, red-haired V-5 turned in to the Hurricane copy (always late) for a column called “Sky Anchors.” In desperation, the editor scrapped the column since she never could tell what the Navy lingo meant. Not many of the V-5s knew it, but they had the co-eds guessing. One naive freshman thought that V-5s and Army cadets were one and the same—only “the fellows with the black ties are married and the ones with khaki ties are single—aren’t they? ” 79Rehabilitation “Half swan, half goose”—about fifteen male students of the University this year might well have used Alexander the Swoose’s tale of woe as their own. I'or they were neither civilians nor service men in the true sense of the words. '1'hey were in a class by themselves. And the government, recognizing this, sent these fifteen discharged veterans to the University to become readjusted to civilian life and to get a good education. Of the six Florida colleges participating in the program, the University was favored with the largest enrollment of returnees. The fifteen, some of whom had been seriously injured in action at places like Pearl Harbor, some of whom were heroes, fit in well at school. You wouldn’t have known they were in the rehabilitation program except maybe for the way they bristled up when anyone cast snide remarks about 4-Fs and lazy civilians. These men, charges of Dean Foster E. Alter, were the first to enroll at the U. under the government program, which provides their tuition and living expenses. Passage of the veterans’ “bill of rights” will mean that many more service men and women will have an opportunity to he educated at the University of Miami and other colleges designated by the government. Although the ex-servicemen constitute only a handful of our students now, predictions by various governmental officials point to considerable expansion in the months to come. One forecast by an official in the veterans’ bureau in Washington, D.C., envisioned the enrollment at Miami of sixty thousand discharged men between now and three or four years following the close of the war.Army Cadets Main competition for the V-12s lyrically and romantically were the Army navigators. Fast entrances and exits were made by these soldiers of the sky who came to the I’, as aviation cadets and left as lieutenants in eighteen weeks, provided they could hurdle sixty-day checkups. From a superficial glance, you’d think the cadets were being taught how to get through a slop shop line in ten minutes instead of learning celestial lore. Periodically the singing soldiers would pour out of the main building to the slop shop and hack into their classrooms. Otherwise they were pouring out of the Ad. building to athletics or Pan American for flights. Hut most of the time they were studying the mysterious charts which they carted around in their official-looking brief cases or gazing at the skv through complicated instruments they carried about in their lunchbox-like metal containers. All was G. 1. to them—their clothes, their lingo, their watches, etc., but not their thoughts of home, girl, and civilian life. They were ready to argue at the drop of an overseas cap about the superiority of their alma maters as compared to the University of Miami. Hut, nevertheless, they liked the U. of M. And they liked Major Jesse H. Brown, their commanding officer, no matter how much they griped and kidded about the C. O. And they liked friendly, adventurous Charles J. Lunn, director of the Pan American Airways Navigation section, who established the school in August of 1940. And they went away with their silver wings and memories of all the other “good guys” affiliated with the school who had nursed them through their navigation training and made them masters of the sky. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ ... Not in the Catalog This ykar saw the trimester system dawn on a somewhat surprised University of Miami. Out of school for a summer vacation of barely a month, a large number of former students and green freshmen showed up the first of July to see what going to summer school all day all summer would be like. General conclusion was that it was hot. Came the influx of Navy orders, and the old school opened its eyes as it saw such native sons as Karl Kruse, Kdison Archer, Keith Phillips, Hill Lautz, Jack Richmond, Lowell Veach, Joe Heard, Leon Schultz, and Hal Schuler bloom out in bell-bottom trousers, and try to saunter about Patio walks as if they were rolling decks. Came the influx of Navy (spelled “'The Fleet”), and the University population was introduced to such tried and true sailors as Hud Thurman, Don Singletary, Johnny Mann, Carl Lar-rabee, and Shelley Boone. These were seamen who could saunter about rolling decks as if they were Patio walks, and square a cap, a compass, or a forgotten date with equal composure. Just to prove they approved of Miami as a port, the lads set about to find gals with such success that the Karl Kruse-Hetty Burns, Jane Bran-nen-Shclley Boone, Don Singletary-Beryl Belsham, and Shurley Maherry - Hill Broughton tieups still look pretty good from here. With gobs of mail pouring in for the gobs, the University Postoffice took on a new significance, and became (next to the Slop Shop and Patio, which the Army navigators preferred) the most interesting place to spend any spare time. This was due to three things (1) the sailors gathered to find mail, (2) the gals gathered to find the sailors, and (3) Postmaster Ira Van Bullock and his office helpers never failed to draw an interested crowd of observers in psychology, and thus g+ kept outside space crowded even when there were no sailors around. After the postoffice came the mimeograph office where Arline Lipson never failed to lack company. Professors who had nothing else to do came in to see how their work was coming along and to stay until their next class, just talking over the day’s events. People wandered in and out with photostatic work to be done. Sailors and navigators dashed in between classes to relax in front of the cooling breezes from the electric fan. It was a nice office. The dorm situation was interesting in that three new girls’ dorms and two boys’ dorms appeared on the scene. De Soto for the girls and the old Phi Ep house for boys came in July. Then the boys were moved from the Phi Ep house to make room for footballers and Catalonia dorm was given to them instead. With the coming of the third trimester, Catalonia turned out to be a girls’ dorm anil the boys packed up and went to their new abode at Menorcs Ave. Antiquera dorm entered into the lives of the girls in November and brought pleasant scenery such as a funeral home that occupied the lot next door to them. Three trimesters, new places of amusement, and loads of moving—all packed into twelve short months. That was the story of the year’s scene from July 1943 to July 1944. Old graduates (most of them in uniform) returning for visits looked in interest at the Army and Navy students, watched people actually leave the Slop Shop to attend classes, heard all the excitement about University expansion. Remembering the old “Cardboard College,” they said, “The old school certainly is changing”— and liked the changes they saw and the future University these changes signified.Politicians Last July, questions about the future of student government would have doored a soap box opera announcer. For the future was absolutely uncharted. The biggest problem was tilling vacancies in class, executive, legislative, and judicial positions. In the spring of '43, the senate had provided for temporary appointments to fill all vacancies in the first trimester and the opportunity for those who hail been elected to resume their offices when November rolled around. So President Prince Brigham asked Bobbie C'rim to be bis vice president, Lillian Alderman to take over as scribe, and Jay Sell iff to handle the treasurer’s books when Kd Newbold resigned. Others appointed were Jim Ould, president of the senior class; Joe Heard, junior senator (later sophomore solon, when it was discovered he was a soph); and Bud Thurman, sophomore senator. Student AsMK-iation officers were O’Connor, Heard, Blinn, ami Schuler. Members of the Senate were O’Connor, Lewis Heard, Sako-" it , Lopez, Boone, Turner, Ben ham, Rodriguez, Reilly, Von Zamft, and Cohen. Lil Alderman, Arline Upson, Dottie Parmelee, and Prexy Brigham undertook to revise the constitution so that everything the government did would be very, very legal. The constitutional amendments were accepted by a vast number who thronged the auditorium to vote. The result was ten to one; ten for it, one against it. The victorious mob included a couple of student officers and a Hurricane reporter. About this time Lipson and Chief Justice Ira Van Bullock decided to take life easy, so Lipson urged the senate to pass a bill requiring SA officers to carry twelve hours. Immediately upon the passage of the act Lipson and Bullock were retired from politics for the time being. Came November and Sue Ogden, Margaret Lund, and Lil Alderman took over as vice president, secretary, and treasurer. The point system, which had been passed in the spring, was dragged in and repealed. “ Phis is not the time for more confusion,” everyone said. So the senate retained a provision that political candidates must pass a test on the constitution before being eligible. But the fireworks really began when the Publications hoard asked the senate to approve the appointment of Henry W iener to the business managership of the Ibis. A visitor at the meeting, Sebastian Sisti oh- 85 Serving on the Honor Court were (standing) Lipsou, Bran-nen, Wilcox, Ginsberg, Miller, Lund, San tone, Lambert, KUnor ami Farrior are in front. jeeted on the grounds that Wiener was carrying only five credits. The senate approved the appointment and Sisti carried his objections to court, only after he had been defeated in the Student association election for president. The election was a series of explosions, parades, threats, and mass rioting. With a dying breath, the political parties nominated Ed Szymanski (U. party) and Prince Brigham (M. party). Sisti and his friends backed Sisti. Suddenly Joe Heard announced his candidacy. Immediately Sigma Chi went close-mouthed about whom they would back. The V-12s shouted that the good word was Heard. When the election returns were announced, it was Heard and Sisti in a run-off—and Heard ran off with the runoff. Elected with Heard were Bill O’Connor, vice president; Sari Jane Blinn, secretary; and smiling Hal Schuler, treasurer. Graham Miller became chief justice. The hit of the season was Sisti vs. Wiener in the honor court. After the burlesque trial was over, the court decided that the senate’s previous attempt to interpret the constitution by setting twelve credits as the minimum requirement for office-holders was invalid. Sisti became excited, called names, and was held in contempt of court. Later he apologized and things 86 quieted down, due to the fact that some students no longer spoke to Sisti. The new senate wanted excitement too, but it didn’t expect it from the source it finally came from. During the World Student Service fund drive, the senate donated twenty-five dollars. Reverberations reverberated immediately and the prosecuting attorney hauled the senate in court to see if it were violating the constitution. This time, the trial was sedate. The senators were acquitted. Student government was too quiet so Heard produced the honor system, a new constitution, and an amendment to the old constitution providing for the election of new executives to fill vacancies. The honor system produced a lot of anger, but the student government was determined that some sort of honor system was here to stay. In the July trimester elections, the V-12s again ran off with the Student association offices. Clyde Frazier became Student association president, Rollie Kohen was elected vice-president, and Dick Hur-lebaus, secretary. Campus politico. Miller and Sisti argue the law.Honors Carrying on in spite of the war and decreased enrollment, the University’s honorary organizations tapped outstanding students for membership. The heat of the tom-tom signified that Iron Arrow, highest honorary for men, was again “stabbing papooses.” This year there was the same beat, the same Seminole costuming, hut there was also a reminder of the war, for Ensigns Harry Kaplan and Johnny Reeves did the “stabbing.” There were no undergraduate members in school; so alumnus Seymour Simon heat the drum while Hardin Stuart and members of the faculty looked on. Initiates who were chosen for character, scholastic achievement and service to the school were V-12 George Bernstein (who was doing his laundry during the assembly and couldn’t he located), V-12 A1 (Flip) Rosen, V-12 Don Fink, Martin Graham, Jim Ould and Thomas (Snuffy) Smythe. Orange scarves were on hand for the ceremony of Nu Kappa Tau, highest honorary for women. Dressed in caps and gowns, NKT student and faculty members filed into the theatre. Then Judith Lopez and Dorothy Parmelee took the traditional orange scarves, draped them around the shoulders of the “victims” and led them onto the stage. This continued until five new members (Dorothy Blanton, Emily Creveling, Betty Graham, Rita Grossman and Signe Booth) had been selected. Fourteen juniors were selected by a faculty committee to serve as Junior Hosts. The chosen—Ann Cassell, Martha Fahnestock, Barbara Browne, Rita Grossman, Mary Carter, Grace Wilbur, Elizabeth Stone, V-12 George Bernstein, V-12 Bill Pollen, V-12 Don Fink, V-12 James Meyer, Ed Szymanski, Salvatore Vita and Prince Brigham. In Nu Kappa 'I'au (top picture) were Lopez, Grossman, Jackson, Graham, Parmelee, Rooth, Miss Bertha Footer, Creveling, Miss Mary B. Merritt. Iron Arrow members (center) were Graham, Manley, Ra»en, Smythe, McCracken, Kaplan, Stuart, Reeves, Hriggs, Ould, Fink, Holdsworth, Simon. Brigham, Cassel, and Pollen showed up for Junior Hosts picture. Dark Horse rode again on the editorial page of the Hurricane the week after N KT and Iron Arrow chose their new initiates. This year the Hurricane picked Lillian Alderman, Roberta Crim, Barbara Neb-lett, Ethel Newkerk, Edison Archer, William Lautz, Sanford Nadler, Jack Richmond and Leon Schultz. 87In the French Club were Roxcnhlum, Rinnh, Hate, Dr. Di»-mukc . FitiMiiimow, Staley, and Grubb. Sp.mi'h Club number were: Seated: Ha»e, M.ilimul, Rooth, Lopez. Standing: Branilctt, Green, Push, Porra, Dyba, Bern-»tein, Rosenucin, Lynch, Roeblins, N’a h, Abrcvaya, Filztim-ninitt, Dicks Bcckwitt, Koikin. Languages Big news in languages this year was the arrival of Sigma Delta Pi on campus. After hectic weeks of telegraphing back and forth, Alpha Chi chapter of the national Spanish honor society was installed on March 25 at a banquet at the Country Club. Charter members are Judith Lopez, Doris Malmud, Kathleen Murphy, Dorothy Parmelee, Signe Rooth, Dolores Schwartz, Selma Shapiro, and Florence Zuckerman. Honorary members are Pedro Hiribarne, Dr. William Dismukes, Sidney Maynard, Dean Foster Alter, Leonard Muller, and Dr. Rafael Belaundc. 88 Hortense Bcckwitt, Marjorie Hase, Barbara Brant, Suzanne Watters, George Young, and Esther Rosenstein were the lirst new group of actives. Affiliate members are Irene Dyba and Haydee Morales, and pledges are Grace Wilbur, Adele Sc-gall, Alberto Barough, Ann Morris, Bernice Dacks, Kathleen Sullivan, Mrs. Sara de Silva, Priscilla Roebling, Rita Abre-vaya, Evelyn Allen, Jo Mool, Ina Green, Jean Fitzsimmons, and Francesca White. Late in the year, Doris Malmud replaced Signe Rooth as president of the organization. Le Cercle Francais brought together students interested in French outside as well as in the classroom. For the most part, the Cercle ate lunch together and became quite proficient in passing the salt in French. The latest set of officers includes Larry Kornblith, president; Marjorie Kclm Hase, vice president; and Ralynn N ewmark, sec re t a ry -treasurer. Both clubs were fortunate in having members who had travelled and lived in South America and France and stories of their experiences brightened up the club programs. Classes in Spanish, French, and German remained popular even in this very war-and science-conscious year. The German classes were famous for their musical moments. As in former years, Dr. Dismukes, Mr. Muller, Dr. Belaunde, and Mrs. Melanie Rosborough were the mainstays of the language department. New addition to the Spanish faculty was Pedro Hiribarne, ex-Cuban army officer. No Portuguese classes were offered during the day, but interested students had an opportunity to learn the language in evening classes. The recognition of the postwar necessity of understanding non-English speaking peoples as well as those who speak our own tongue stimulated the enrollment in all language classes.Who’s Who The students who were chosen for Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges have long lists in the senior statistics. Notified of the honor last fall, the twenty Who’s Whosits waited three months for their keys, then hibernated till June for their copies of Who’s Who to prove to their parents that getting their names printed was worth the price. Lil Alderman’s outstanding characteristic was being available for tackling hard and unwanted jobs. Kmily Creveling was a mild-mannered gal who concentrated on practice teaching. Bobbie Crim carried her dramatics activities from the back to the front of the stage. Dorothy Davis continued being a sweet Kappa and a studious co-ed. Elizabeth Graham took on more and more jobs, did better and better with them, and made more and more friends. (She refused to remember about her practical joke organization, Trouble, Inc.). Rita Grossman decided REG had earned the cognomen of “chief worrier about student publications.” Charlotte Motter turned in a lot of nice dramatic performances and continued heckling. Barbara Neblett tried hard to gain maturity, but saleswomen persisted in describing her as a cute high school kid. Credit for turning the Spanish club into a national honorary goes to quiz kid Sig'ne Rooth. Edison Archer produced “see me later” and “mighty neighborly of you,” saw Neeva, and became neighborly to the extent of producing an engagement ring. George Bernstein went bohemian in “The Man Who Came to Dinner” and Prince Brigham sought the footlights after serv- Iii WIio’sWIhi picture arc Mol ter, Hrij'h;im, Grovinan, t’oloin, ami Graham. ing as school president. George Colom remained bigwig of Chem Honors by virtue of initiative and intelligence. Bill Lautz shipped out, leaving the music school in the depths of despair. When Ed Newbold left, the Sigma Chis were lonesome. And the students were minus a treasurer. Everett Nichols tried his hand at postmastering, after doing well with music. Keith Phillips and Ed Ruz-omberka must have vacated the U. premises because there were too few honors left for them to accrue. Still in evidence is Bill Pollen, who claims he’s the sorriest V-12. In the spring honors assembly Iron Arrow tapped Hal Schuler, Don Justice, Hill J.Msnor, Irwin Raskin, Lee Symansky, Walter Grenell. and Dr. Charles Doren Tharp. Xu Kappa Tau pave their orange scarves to Barbara Browne, Vivien Feld. Raschi Schorr. Doris Malmud, and Jane Mack. Delta Tau Alpha art fraternity tapped Mary Jane DeWolfe, Bette Kowalchuk. and Jane Sayer. History Honors society was revived and new members announced were Alma Jane Schwarzenbeck. Natalie Krankel, Vivien Feld, Max Ross, and Betty Welitskin. For high averages, Freshman Honors went to Phyllis Christopher, Martha Nell Pugh. Barbara Swirles, Henry Troetschel. Mary Jane DeWolfe. and Caroline Hunter. Chemistry Honors named George Rappaport as its first “Chemist of the Year" and awarded him a silver cup.Lead and Ink members were Lipson, Lambert, Wiener, Browne, Carpenter, Simmons, Graham, and Grossman. Publications The Hurricane Last july, it looked as though the Hurricane was going to he another war casualty. Then, in the best “horse opera” style, the “heroine” was saved. And, as in the movies, she had to he rescued just about once a week until the end of the trimester from the three villains of No Money, No Staff, and No News. It is safe to say that no Hurricane editor ever had as tough a job as R. Grossman did that first trimester. Rita had to write nearly all the editorials, do much of the newswriting and copy editing, and all of the make-up. Mary Gene Lambert, as news editor, had the job of digging up news. Probably the most important change in the Hurricane under the Grossman regime was the development of two pages devoted to University students in the Service. R. Graham took the job of service-editor. Barbara Nehlett wrote the “Music Box” while Kdison Archer and Don Justice covered scandal in the “Lucky Bag.” Fresh out of Miami High came sports writer Gerald Schwartz. Business Manager Neeva Reardon and ad manager Bella Shaff had the difficult 90 job of selling ads during the summer season and making ends meet. When the second trimester started many of the H-cane’s prodigal children came back. Foremost was Barbara Browne, who at once took over the managing editorship. Lee Carpenter became news editor. Arline Lipson and Henry Wiener, old Hurricane standbys, returned, as did Charlotte Kotkin. Browne became editor in February and Harry Russell took over the business manager’s job. Lee was upped to managing editor. OP Marsh Simmons, after a year’s absence, came back and immediately the sports page began to show the Simmons’ touch. Kotkin was promoted to news editor. Freshman Margaret Blue moved up to the post of service editor. Under Barbara’s editorship the “Lucky Bag” was replaced by the revived “Socially Speaking” (written by Don Justice). A new column, “One Man’s Poison,” a Wiener production, appeared on the editorial page until Wiener was bowled over by his own vitriol. Pat Sullivan wrote the “Music Box.” People who showed up around the printshop and sometimes stayed to work were Ina Green, Morty Laskv, Dotty Frenz, and Dot Jefferson. The Ibis We are still hoping that the Ibis will come out. The namesake of the longstemmed Egyptian bird got off to a late start this year since it adopted two of the Hurricane’s villains, who had by that time-picked up a few cohorts like loosing Things, Spring Fevered Staff Members, and Unwilling Sources of Copy. But obstacles were overcome little by little, and many were the times the Editor added “And thank You for Rita Grossman and Henry Wiener” to her prayers. Glamourgals Sari Jane Blinn and Kay Burritt did a fine job on senior statistics. These were promptly lost among printshopaccumulata, and Dottic Parmelce and Esther Rosenstcin typed them all over again at the eleventh hour. Arline Lipson came in handy on class and V-12 copy. The staff cheered whenever Charlotte Kotkin or Dottic Frenz walked in, for both were willing and able workers. Whitaker as staff photographer was one of the best, plus having a pleasant disposition. Wonder-boy Wiener handled the photography and business ends of the Ibis. B. Browne turned out the nicest sorority stories we’ve seen in years, and Marsh Simmons and Gerald Schwartz whipped sports into shape. Dotty Jefferson, Margaret Blue, Don Justice, Evelyn Johnson, Kashi Schorr, and numerous others were dependable contributors. Lead and Ink. Lead and Ink, honorary journalism fraternity, served as an opportunity for the already chummy staff members to become Our boy Whitaker, the cameraman. Below, Editor Browne anil Graham stir up cake (or u it pi?)| anil to :hc right, the general Publication Office disorder. Hurricane biggie working in the printshop are Kotkin, Ku-scll, Grossman, I'aqscntcr. chummier. The members were Rita Gross-man and Arline Lipson (who divided the presidency), Barbara Ncblctt (secretary-treasurer before Lambert inherited the post). Lil Alderman, Henry Wiener, Marsh Simmons, Edison Archer, Mr. Hochherger, Betty Graham, Neeva Reardon, Bella Shaff, Mary Gene Lambert, Don Justice, Harry Russell, Charlotte Kotkin, and Journalism Lecturer Albert Harum. The annual Lead and Ink freshman award was presented to Margaret Blue.Theta Alpha PhU top the drama pape in "The Man Who Came to Dinner”,- while the conga ing nrwxboy steal the show from Brigham, Motter, Mack, and the Brazilians in “My Sister Eileen.” Drama China, Mesalia, and Greenwich Village were well represented at the Cardboard theatre this year in the form of three dramatic productions staged by the University players. The Oriental influence was provided by the unique “Lady Precious Stream” replete with silent but ever present prop men George Bernstein and Fredric Miller who kept the stage clean. Klaine Planick and Anita Kastman did the honors as heroine and hero in the war-styled production which boasted only three male members. A quick change to modern Americana was made when “The Man Who Came to Dinner” came around. Revived by virtue of the fact that Lee Symansky bad mem-92 orized bis entire part a year ago, and the Theta Alpha Phi’s were eager to put it over, “The Man” proved to be a rollicking, unexpurgated edition of the Broadway show. Sheridan Whiteside, beaverish man of letters, was played by Lee, who was supported by Jean Troetschel as Maggie; Klaine Planick as Lorraine; Mary Alice Pennington as Aunt Harriet; Bill O’Connor as Burt; Rita Grossman as Miss Preen; George Bernstein as Banjo; Charlotte Motter and Charles Evans as Mr. and Mrs. Stanley. Charlotte Motter realized her ambition when she was given the part of Ruth in “My Sister Kileen.” Title role was portrayed by Jane Mack. This play, like “ Pile Man,” was overflowing with characters and so was easy to cast—what with Marshall Simmons, Bill O’Connor, Dick Owen, Chuck Klein, Grace Proctor, Robert Vaughn, and others being in the vicinity. As usual, a bill of original one-acts was presented. The four authors represented were Carol Marie Turner, Henry Troetschel, Ralynn Newmark, and Don Justice. In conjunction with the music school, the drama department presented the opera “Hansel and Gretel” (which was advertised as “The Handsome Devil” in one of the local papers). Credit for hard work and fine dramatic productions goes this year, as usual, to Mrs. Opal Kuard Motter.Snark seated include Ncblctt, Mr?. Lawrence, Harbrsom while standing arc Troetschel, Zinn, Green, Justice, Alexander, and Sisti. Snarks The Snarks, creative writing society, run the gamut from the abstract prose of Sebastian Sisti to the acutely realistic style of Don Justice and on to the deeply religious poetry of Robert inn. Last July the Snarks numbered three under the presidency of Barbara Neblctt. With Renee Greenfield and Don Justice, “oldest living Snark” Barbara went hunting and wound up with Ina Green, Pauline Alexander, Robert inn and Van Allen. Soon Jean Troetschel and brother Henry, Betty Lou Scott, Sebastian Sisti, Robert Vaughn, and Chan Carter became contributing members. Among the innovations this year were the luncheons honoring graduating members, and the position of Snarkretary. Room nine of the law building became a place of mystery on Tuesday noon. The “oldest living,” Don Justice, pushed chairs in a circle and sat himself in the center. Other members sat around Justice. 'There never was one hundred per cent attendance. 'The members were temperamental. Theta Alpha Phi Energetically, 'Theta Alpha Phi undertook the production of “ The Man Who Came to Dinner” this year. Besides giving their all to the dramatic side of the play, the members of the national honorary dramatics fraternity painted scenery and cooked up a printed program booklet in honor of “'The Man” who replaced the Follies of years gone by. Needless to say, since everyone saw it, (vice president) Lee Symansky’s real live heard was the hit of the show. Under the presidency of Charlotte .Hotter, Theta Alpha Phi extended its activities to entertaining service men. Klaine Planick’s red rhumba costume, Charlotte’s classy songs (like “Leave Us Face It”), and Bill O’Connors accents brightened up many a convalescent soldier’s evening. Others in the group are Mary Louise Lewis, secretary; Fredric Miller, treasurer; Mary Ruth Hayes, historian; and Betty Batcheller, Jeane Williams, Jing Troetschel, Barbara Ncblctt, Bobbie Crim, Muriel Aptcl, Snuffy Smith, Graham Miller, Jane Mack, and Marshall Simmons. Continuing its policy of adding to the stage facilities, Theta Alpha Phi went hunting and turned up with odds and ends of settings that may he used—if someone can write them into the next script. Theta Alpha Phi member pictured ire Symatuky, William , Owen, Aptcl, Have?, Mr . Lawrence, G. Miller, Mr . Mottcr, Lewi , Mottcr, F. Miller, and Planirk. it vMembers of Alpha Phi Omega were Lewis, Horton, Colon), Heard, Pacctti, Taylor, Prather, liinkes. Crane, Mixson, Swords, Williams, Mills, and Justice. A. P. (). The Alpha Phi Omegas get tagged with some pretty silly titles like “over-aged hoy scouts,” hut despite the nomenclature handicap, they have quite a list of accomplishments to their credit. One of the principle activities of the local chapter of the national service fraternity this year was the “Slap-a-Jap” war stamp sale. The bonds went into a fund for a permanent memorial to the University’s war dead to he constructed by APO as soon as the war is over. Mickey Mixson, assisted by his fraternity brothers, brought out a complete directory of student’s names, addresses, and telephone numbers. Turning on their botanical wiles, the boys planted flowers at the north entrance of the building and stuck signs into the flower beds pleading with students to he kind to the posies. A dozen or so concrete and cypress benches made their appearance around the campus. During the first and second trimester, Marty Graham had the worries of APO on his shoulders. In the third trimester, Herbert Horton was elected president, with Prince Brigham, vice president; Seymour Hinkes, secretary; Ed Micklcr, treasurer; Floris de Balhian Verster, historian; Harvey Kisgrou, alumni secretary; and Ed Lewis, sergeant-at-arms. 94 Religion Increasingly, students turned to religious activities this year. In the YM and YWCA organizations (headed by John Harlowe and Betty Graham), they did many services for the University and sponsored the school-wide Songfest. The religious organizations concentrated on social as well as spiritual association. Catholic students, members of the Newman club, had tea dances and swimming parties as well as holy communion at St. Theresa’s preceded by Sunday morning breakfasts. The musical members formed a choir and the club adopted a Chinese war orphan. The Baptists claimed together in the Baptist Student union, held a banquet, and sent representatives to Spring Retreat, an officers’ clinic at Camp Olena, near Gainesville. The Jewish students were lucky enough to have the Hillel Eoundation house just around the corner. Their activities in- HillcI officer weir (seated): K. Miller, Feld; (standing): F. Miller, Sakowitz, Symantky.eluded weekly religious services, discussion groups, a newspaper, and a stunt night. John Randall Dunn of the Hoard of Lectureship of the Mother Church of the Christian Science organization was guest speaker at a meeting of the campus chapter. Vesper services and suppers at the Coral Gables Presbyterian church were the main activities of the Presbyterian group. Jointly, the groups, under the name of the Association of Religious Groups, accomplished a lot. They sponsored an Paster assembly, which included a speaker and a program of Easter music. Under chairman John Harlow (the A RG’s hardest worker) they aided in the school drive for the World Student Service Fund. Contributions totaled $362. For the future, they plan a group of religious assemblies, each one to be sponsored by one of the campus religious groups. Top, down. Member of YWCA were (First row): Bennett, Staley, Wilcox, Hall, Graham, Pan drey, Cook, McCahill; (Second row): Sansont, William , Dc Wolfe, Gerber, Allen, Pugh, Mack, Maroon, Maguire, Burns; (Third rose); McWilliams I.ittlcr, Heyward, Pwtelwaitc, Swcringen, Me-l'awley, Preble, Baminon, Stephenson, Bcklebcrry, Lambert. YMCA memtiers were Carter, King, Terrell, Norris, Mc-Carron, Boone, Roselle, Harlow, Prather, Murphy, Owen. Presbyterian Group included Burns, Farrior, Bin, Auld, Prather, Schuler, McWilliams, Owen, Brandett. Student Cnion members were (First row): Blue, Morris, Fandrev, Furncr; (Srcond row): McRae, Gitlin, Cook, Lynn; (Third row): King, Dicker!, McCahill, Stripling, Johnson, Whitaker, Sim . In the New man Club were (First row): Die , Matter, Maroon, Canalcjo, Mecrsman, B. Shashy, Holt , Holme ; (Second row): D. Shashy, Lynch, McCnrron, Heyward, Snn- one, Maguire, Porra, Williams I.ukowski, Graves; (Third row): Ludovici, Blocse, Hayden, Burke, Walker, Salvatore, Harrison, Duchini, Dunne, Armstrong. Christian Science Club members included fFront row): Heard, Brcngel, Harlx-ron, Wilder; (Back row): Newman, Mrs. Fisher, Smith.IRC member included, front row: Mulloy, Lambert, Cook, Browne, Davis, Bramlctt. Back row: Joiephcr, Bums Lewis, Feld, Brigham, Birt, Schuler, Graham, Gifford, Christopher. I. R. C. Although IRC' doesn’t serve refreshments, it has one of the biggest followings on campus. Perhaps its popularity indicates that students are interested in the shape of things to come. The IRCs based their discussions this year on obstacles that must he overcome before a lasting peace can he attempted, before he left for a post with the FCC I)r. Kckel was sponsor. K. Malcolm Real took over the third trimester. Highlights of the IRC discussions were I)r. Kckcl’s comparison of Oriental and merican philosophies; Dr. Louis Man-ley’s review of the Moscow conference; the Rev. Joseph Barth’s talk on the Good Neighbor policy; Dr. H. Franklin Williams’ remarks on the Polish question; and Dr. Harold Briggs’ comments on world peace. Students liked the roundtables. News reports were given at each meeting. Barbara Browne was president until Vivian Feld was elected in May. Mary Gene Lambert was secretary and Kd Szymanski, treasurer. Rd Lewis attended the IRC conference at Greensboro, N.C., in March. Dorothy Frenz catalogued the club library. 96 Debate Debaters were the most frustrated people on campus this year. Three times they planned trips—twice to North Carolina and once to Stetson—only to have cancellations, no reservations, etc., foil them again. They looked forward to welcoming N.Y.U. debaters, but at the last minute the New Yorkers couldn’t come. So the orators concentrated on exhibition debates for the faculty and local organizations. As president of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary debate fraternity, Vivian Feld was debater-in-chief, assisted By Rashi Schorr, vice president; and Sebastian Sisti, secretary. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp sponsors the selective fraternity and the Debate council, which is open to all students interested in forensics. Besides the officers, members of Pi Kappa Delta were Lee Carpenter and Ed Lewis. The entire fraternity plus Dan Thomas and Salvatore Vita belonged to the council. Carpenter, Lewis, Feld, Dr. Tharp, Schorr, ami Sisti wer--in I’i Kappa Delta.The eleventh edition of Winter Institute was a remarkable series. Revived after a year’s absence, it wasn’t a crib course for girls who wanted to get out of the dorms or students seeking an easy extra credit. Also, it was the Winter Institute of Arts and Sciences rather than merely a literature course. More significant, it brought five of the best thinking Americans right to our own backyard. The five were Robert Frost, cynical-jovial New England poet; Edward Weeks, globe-trottingeditorof the Atlantic Monthly; John Dewey, liberal-minded philosopher and educator; Norman Cousins, youngish editor of the Saturday Review of Literature; and Ralph McGill, progressive southern editor of the Atlanta Constitution. No central theme was tagged on to the Institute as in former years. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp (who, with the help of Mrs. Marjorie Stoneman Douglas, Hervey Allen, and Virgil Barker, directed the series) let the speakers talk on anything they wished. Most of them wanted to speak on the postwar world. They all agreed upon the necessity of international organization, but didn’t concur on the method of achieving lasting harmony. All five had something to say against racial antagonisms and something to say in favor of the extension of education in every possible direction— especially in vocational and adult training and town meetings. Unanimously, they placed great hopes in enlightened youth. Robert Frost, John Dewey and Ralph McGill were speaker 97Norman Cousins, executive editor of The Saturday Review of Literature, and Edward Weeks, editor of the Atlantic Monthly, were Winstitutc speakers. All of the speakers were well qualified to discuss contemporary problems. Ralph McGill spent last summer touring Kng-land, making notes of war attitudes and trends. Weeks also visited England in ’4. , where he talked with British authors and saw at first hand the effect of the war on English life and letters. Cousins, who has been in contact with reporters all over the world, formerly served as editor of Current History, has been advisor to congressional committees, and has acted as forum director for NBC'. Robert Frost’s keen insight helped show the relation of poetry to life. And Dr. Dewey was able to discuss today’s problems from the viewpoint of scientist and educator. Students who were enrolled in the course had a chance to “stump” the experts- (though they rarely could) at the afternoon conferences that each guest speaker conducted after giving an evening lecture. On Friday afternoons, the students turned in erudite (they thought) papers on the week’s lecture and prepared for intellectual battle at the weekly seminars. Ehe results of the Institute were gratifying to all concerned. The students got a credit, became more “global-conscious,” and turned into admiring readers of the Saturday Review, the Atlantic Monthly, the Atlanta Constitution, How to Think, and The Witness Tree. Delta Tau Alpha The smallest honorary at the University this year was Delta Tau Alpha, the art fraternity. With membership limited to upperclassmen art majors with a B average for all subjects, the group numbered just seven. They painted away at posters week after week, had squabbles over post-erhoard which the Bookstore insisted the navigation cadets needed for star charts and which DTA members insisted were for art work. But just to show that there were no hard feelings either way, they reached an amiable compromise about St. Valentine’s day and the Bookstore show cases showed up artistically decorated with Huff, frills, hearts and flowers, in honor of the good saint and by courtesy of DTA. Those “Keep Off the Flowers” signs for ABC’s posey-planting project came from DTA, as did some of the scenery and props for the play “Lady Precious Stream.” Theirs were the paintings which hung around watching the action in “The Man Who Came to Dinner,” and ’twas really DTA member Muriel Aptel who did those glowing masterpieces which Ap-popolous displayed in “My Sister Eileen” as his own “blue-green period” and “red-red period.” On the serious side, the members gave a number of exhibits of their work at local churches for the benefit of servicemen. In Delta Tau Alpha were Aptol, Graham, finer, Fauci rcy, am! Williams.Chemistry Honors included (Front row): Casscl, Rappacori, Schorr, Graham, Schnapper, Dr. Hjort; (Ba, k row): Brijr-I'iin, Mixson, Grcnell, Colon). Chem Honors The Chemistry Honors society kept plugging along this year with its program of presenting to science students knowledge beyond the scope of the classroom. To carry out this purpose, the organization inaugurated a series of lectures by representatives of several fields of science. Dr. K. V. Hjort, professor of chemistry, spoke on “Synthetic Rubber”; Dr. F. H. Judd, professor emeritus of the University of Pittsburgh pharmacy department described the “Chemistry of Digestion”; Dr. Herman Meyer, assistant professor of mathematics, lectured on the history of his field. Others who were guest speakers were Dr. Taylor Alexander, assistant professor of botany; Dr. James C. Braddock, assistant professor of zoology; and Dr. II. K. Sperry, local physician. Evan T. Lind-strom, assistant professor of chemistry, provided a telescopic observation of the stars. George Colom, whose name was invariably spelled wrong by the Hurricane, was president of the group. He was aided by Mickey Mixson, vice president, and Rashi Schorr, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Hjort and Mr. Lindstrom were the club’s sponsors. Members included Ann Cassel, Herbert Horton, Walter Grenell, Henry Blackburn, George Rappaport, Irwin Raskin, Jack Stuart, Zerney Barnes, Prince Brigham, Ruth Schnapper, Martin Graham, and Bill Pacetti. Mu Beta Sigma Some students roll bones as an extracurricular activity. Others wear them—to signify membership in Mu Beta Sigma. This year the Miami biological society was reorganized with Mickey Mixson as president; Ann Cassel, vice president; Bella Kille, secretary; and Prince Brigham, treasurer. MBS has a dual system of membership —senior and associate. Senior status is an honorary achievement. Associate status is given to members who evince interest in the biological sciences. Senior members this year, besides the officers, were Barbara Kelley, Jerry Salvatore, Betty Ann Devlin, Rosemary Russell, Geneva Gerber, George Colom, Victor Emanuel, Hortense Beckwitt, Collins Swords, Walter Grcn-nell, David Crane, Howard Barnhard, Rashi Schorr, and Margaret Hickman. There were about forty-five associate members. On the roster of MBS activities was a series of speeches given by Dr. Edward Castle of the biology department of Harvard; Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, associate professor of zoology at the U. of M. and director of the Marine laboratory; Dr. (Jordon Riley of the U.S. Navy oceanographic division; and Dr. J. C. Brad-dock, assistant professor of zoology of the U. of M. The members participated in collecting trips on the Hats of Biscayne Bay. Another big event of the MBS year was the banquet in April, honoring seven new members. Member of Mu Beta Sigma arc »hown below.Symphony Director Alloo conduct . Symphony Handicapped last year by the loss of many student musicians to the armed services, the University symphony orchestra kept right on going. It took even more hard work and worry to keep things going this year, but the orchestra’s sixteenth season since its organization under I)r. Arnold Volpe was nevertheless successful. This was Dr. Modeste A1 loo’s second season as conductor of the orchestra. Servicemen stationed in this area continued to help out (only a handful of students were available) and this year’s orchestra was almost a complete servicemen’s outfit. I)r. Alloo, working with a shortage of practice time and musicians, succeeded in giving the public the usual season of six impressive concerts. The practice of holding the concerts on Sunday afternoons, inaugurated last year when dimout conditions made Monday nights inconvenient, was continued. Heading the parade of five guest artists was Nathan Milstein, Russian-American violinist, who played Tschaikowsky’s “Violin Concerto in I) Major” with the orchestra, and 1’aganinni’s “Variations on a Theme” as an encore. The orchestra added Weber’s “Oberon” overture and Brahms’ “Second Symphony in I) Major” as its own offerings. Another concert season had begun, with the enthusiastic approval of the audience. Dusolina Giannini, throaty-voiced dramatic soprano, came next. Entirely American-trained, the Metropolitan opera star sang the “Ah! l’erfido” of Beethoven; Thomas’ “Connais tu le pays” from Mig-non, and Gounod’s “Plus grand dans son obscurite” from Reine de Saha. Giannini’s first encore was from “Carmen”; her other encore was a Santuzza aria from “Caval-leria Rusticana.” The orchestra played Schumann’s “Third Symphony in K Flat” as the meat of the program, and added Tschaikowsky’s “March Slav” overture, and Moussorgsky’s “Night on Bald Mountain” as embellishments. Next on the list of famous soloists came Raya Garbousova, gifted young cellist. She played Haydn’s “Second Concerto in D” with the orchestra, and added encores by Granados and Chopin. The orchestra played the “Fifth Symphony in C Minor” of Beethoven, which greatly impressed the audience. Also on the program was Rimsky-Korsakov’s “Russian Easter” overture, a favorite with symphony orchestras and audiences. Efrem Zimbalist, well-known violinist, composer, conductor, and director of the Curtis Institute of Music, offered Miami audiences a chance to compare his ability with that of Milstein. Zimbalist, who when only nine years old became first violinist in a grand opera orchestra, chose Brahms’ “Violin Concerto in I) Major” as his primary offering. The orchestra, for IOOthe only time in the season, failed to produce a symphony. Dr. Alloo conducted the “March Heroiquc” of Saint-Saens and HI gar’s concert overture, “In the South.” The only pianist of the symphony season, Alexander Borovsky, appeared as the final guest artist. A graduate of the St. Petersburg conservatory, Borovsky played the Rachmaninoff “Concerto in C Minor” with particular restraint and with excellent technique. His encores included two preludes of Rachmaninoff and a “music box” of Liadow, which rounded out an all-Russian afternoon of music. The orchestra played the “Borodin Symphony No. 2” and Glazounow’s “Overture Sol-onelle.” As the impressive finale to a successful season, Dr. Alloo conducted Haydn’s “Creation” oratorio, continuing the custom begun last year of finishing the season with a choral work. The chorus was composed partly of students, but mostly of volunteers outside the school. After many weeks of Wednesday-night rehearsals, the orchestra, chorus, and soloists rounded off the season with a fine performance of a great work. Behind the curtains, working untiringly as business manager of the orchestra was Mrs. Marie Volpe, widow of the founder. Dutolmu Giannini, Alexander Borovsky, Raya Garbo usova, Nathan MiUtein. Efrem Ziinhalist To Mrs. Volpe fell the task of looking after the multitudinous details—details of obtaining appropriate soloists, conducting a huge correspondence, supervising the sale of tickets, and such things that allow an organization of this kind to function efficiently. Once a concert singer herself, Mrs. Volpe knows music inside and out, and her long experience has been no inconsiderable factor in aiding the University symphony win its splendid reputation. NATHAN Ml L ST 11 N 101Social Way back in July the social season started with a mixer at the Club given by the Administration to welcome the new trimester students. Most of the brand new ’-12s hadn’t got their uniforms yet; so it still looked like old times. Kspecially with Bud Salvatore and Chcesie renewing their ancient friendship with the aid of a Sigma Chi pin. Big Hal Schuler jitterbugged as usual with Frances Sansone. Everybody was reassured that it would be another normal college year, especially when Dutch and Prince Brigham turned up stag. The W oman’s Club of Coral Gables got the bright idea of throwing a series of Bell Bottom Balls to lighten the routine of Navy life. Kd Bretz was at them all with his one and only, Mary Jane Wester-dahl; he made sure of her with his Kappa Sig pin. Jim Leavitt wolfed most of the time, little knowing that he would fall hard for Lee Carpenter much later in the year. Reve “Two-Gun” Wilcox blossomed out with Pete Harvey in one of the most exciting romances of the season. The Hurricane revived an old custom and threw a couple of knock-down, drag-out parties which set the campus on its ear. And then the big event of the first trimester came up . . . the V-12 Ball on October 21. Stan Tannenbaum decorated the Club in elaborate style and everybody was in a carnival mood. Rita Meersman and Jack Jackson had eyes for only each other. For a while after the new trimester began things were pretty quiet. Then Archer remembered that his junior class was supposed to give the senior class a prom, and things really started popping. Overcoming all sorts of hard luck, thevalorous prom committee finally settled on the twenty-first of December and high-pressured the ticket sales. Christmas trimmings were complete, even with good old St. Nick. At least one memorable romance began . . . Bill O’Connor and Dotty Conover. Then the Freshman Frolics in January, which took on the appearance of a track meet, with the dancers running from inside to outside and hack again trying to dance to the music of both bands. The social calendar was really filling up fast now, for the Delta Zeta “Beau of the Ball” dance a couple of weeks later saw Hal Schuler crowned “Beau” to the approval of many swooning females. And then the traditional Sweetheart of Sigma Chi dance. Lovely Lee Carpenter fulfilled campus rumor by getting Leavitt’s fraternity pin and the Sweetheart’s locket. She just beamed and beamed. Runner-up Ginny Byrd waltzed with Bud Thurman. And Consul Bud Salvatore was with new flame Beggy Sargent. The Sophomore Barn Dance down at the Ponce gym quickly changed the campus mood from sweet dreams to wild action. Bill Youmans and Johnny Mann shared honors by winning hog-calling contests. Theta Alpha Phi pledges did the can-can and vocalized. 1'here was no end of hay and wierd costumes and wild people and loud music from the V-12 band. A couple of weeks later the second V-12 formal topped things off beautifully. Throughout the first two trimesters ran an undercurrent of fraternity parties which kept excitement-mad students happy. 'The Pikes kept up the spirit by offering a dance at the Venetian Pool, and the Sigma Chis followed suit. At the trimesterly reception for freshmen students the reception line was brief,which made some people happy. A new impetus to parties seemed to he given, and the Lambda Chis and Kappa Sigs gave Mattheson Hammock beach parties, the Kappa Sigs for sister sorority C'hi (). Fi KA followed this up with another Mattheson Hammock party for the Chi Os. In May the famed Chi O Carnival, after being rained out one weekend, raised the roof off old Room H. Tina Lynn vocalized in true Southern style. Sue Burch was crowned Queen, while her V-5 admirers piled her arms high with flowers. Near the end of May, the traditional Kappa Sigma Black and White Ball was given at the Country Club. Grand Master Shelley Boone gave Jane Brannen his frat pin. Gene Sumner squired steady Florence Swearingen. And Tina Lynn was named Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, replacing last year’s sweet Sue Ogden. Then along came the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl dance. Couples danced to the music of the V-12 band, and Pike president Dick Owen bestowed the crested locket and an armful of roses and gardenias upon Chi O Billie Littler. Then the third V-12 Graduation dance, as brilliant as ever. And another social season could go down as history. Even with the war, it wasn’t half bad. In fact, it was pretty darned good.Things to Come At this point, no one can predict how far the University Expansion program will go. 1’he only thing we can say is that it’s travelling fast. A few months hack Bruno Weil and his fellow members of the Miami Realtors decided to conduct a million dollar fund-raising campaign for the University. A few days later Edmond Hughes donated another million dollars, part of which is to be used for an engineering building. One of the first stories that came out about the Expansion drive referred to ten men who each contributed ten thousand dollars. They are William Coffin, James M. Cox, George A. Brock way (who had already provided a handsome sum for our postwar library), William A. McKenna, N. B. T. Roney, McGregor Smith, Capt. Eddie V. Rickenbacker, William 1). Pawley, S. A. Lynch, and George E. Whitten. These are not the only men who have contributed to the fund for a postwar University of Miami whose dimensions, facilities, and beauty would startle you and us (if we, or anyone else, knew exactly what it will look like). Others have given and are continuing to contribute to the University because they have faith in its ideals and in its value to the community and to the future. Already, University architects are drawing up plans for new buildings which will be constructed as soon as materials are available. Provisions are being made for an elaborate .music school anil auditorium, a student union building, libraries, a field-house and stadium, dormitories, etc. No department will be ignored. The Things To Come at the University of Miami will be designed to meet postwar education needs—and to provide a comfortable background for postwar students. SYw world aVouiin' or rratoiwblc facsimile thereof. It won’t he very long before V. of M. can boast of their engineering building flop sketch), gymnasium and physical education building (center), and luxurious student union building (bottom). Pictured here arc proposed plan for three j«art» of the University’ unbeatable postwar campus. All postwar building will take place on property adjacent to the main building, with the territory around Lcjeune Road and Riviera to be reserved for dormitories. Proceeds of the spring football game this year went toward the construction of the new field house and gymnasium. Students themselves have been active in the desire for a betterUniversity. Several of theSenior classes have donated money for bonds as their gift to the school, with the stipulation that the bonds later he used to help finance a Student Union building. One student, Jim Meyer, requested that $5,000 he contributed to the University on his twenty-first birthday. 105Freshmen Charles Ackerman, Jr. Jack C. Dein Richard S. A tin mi Phyllis IX-liglisch Koben A. Adams Phillip Delucca, Jr. Marvellc H. Adler Claire Deutscher Robert A. Agar Andres H. Dcvendorf Lewi K. Alford, Jr. Mary J. De Wolfe Kli jbcih J. AUolirook Josephine Diaz Hetty II. Alvin Dorothy Doll nig Jack Anku Kathryn L. Dortch Sharon Appel Jerry T. Dukes Francis I.. Armstrong Theodore Du ryea Connie II. Humman Anita M. Eastman Ed isin S. Barker Arthur C. Eddy Carol R. Barnes Phillip F'drlman All)crt Harouh Dorothy J. EdeUon Irvne B. Raw Rolsert K. Edwards Walter K. Batson Kay 0. Kivnor Corrine II. Becker Rachel Klleman Doris M. Berber William I.. Fa he rod gc A'berta 1. Bergh Walter B. Ealing Frederick Bergman Charle Evans Gloria Bernstein Manse! I.. F'aire Joan J. Belt Jean Farwcll Hazel K. Birt Ralph Ferguson, Jr. Mildred Blit Bill M. Fisscll Jack S. Block Cleveland Fleming Sara M. Blue Beverly N. Flink Beverly S. Blumbcrg Alan S. Fogg Louis Blumlserg Edgar M. Fortner Hi. hard J. Bolling Faye R. Frackman Harold B. Bonwtein Daniel E'rrnch John L. Bowden, Jr. Dorothy N. F'ronz Alice F. Bowlan Shiela Friedman Elsie K. Bownar William P. F'rtist Paula Brand Kathryn Furen Gabriel L. Brodie George F'urlong, Jr. Gertrmlc Brown Irwin S. Futerfas Vernon W. Brown, Jr. Carlyn G.iimburg Betty J. Browne Gloria Gaventa Marlha Brugcr Herbert Gehring, Jr. Arthur T. Bruggisscr Marion Gerhardt Owen F. Bullock Char'ottc Gitfin Kay W. Burritt Annie L. Gilbert Clayton Cabecn Marjorie A. Gilbert Rupert J. Cain Alyre J. Gillette Russell P. Campbell Gloria Gleason Thomas A. Candler Margot FI. G'ultr Kol ert L. Carter Walter Godbold Dorcas J. Casad Marion 1. Gold Clyde Chandler, Jr. Alex S. Goldberg Fred Cherry Ruth Goldfarh Phyllis K. Christopher Elinore B. Goldman Gloria E. Click Harold Goldstein Doris A. Clinton George F. Good Jem O. Coffin William Goodson Bryna R. Cohen Phyllis Gowlyreather Jotcph V. Collins Hatt-c R. Gordon Frank Cotnparetto Lester N. Gordon lamer Cone, Jr. Robert E. Gourley Francis ('onion Marjorie L. Graven Dorothy Conover Joan E. Greenblatt B- n F. Conway Furman B. Greene I ewis K. Cook. Jr. Janice Greenfield Harry C. Corb’n Norbert Gribin Mary Couric Alfred Grimmett Francis Courv Ruth A. Grote Charles R. Crowley Norma Haas Vtnn B. Curry- Rose Marie Hall Mark W. Curry Rdwarel llan-re Thomas F.. Curry John R. Harlow Bern'ce Darks Gloria li-repe Nonna Deaton Claude Harrison Jonas Hartstield, Jr. Suzanne Madon Robert Hatchett Kenneth Manthorne Betty Mae Heaton David M. Martin Gilliert Heckel James 1. Martin Charles Henderson William Martin Joan A. Heyward Phil L. Mason Barbara L. Hill John H. Mayo Louise M. Hoffman Jean S. Mechlowitz Nancy F'. Holt Florence Mcdnick Bruce C. Homan Alba M. Mero Marvin B. Honig F’dgar J. Micklcr Burton S. Horwitch Evelyn I. Miller Ray F.. Hudson John R. Miner Kenneth F‘. Huffman Marilyn Mintky Caroline Hunter Rita S. Mold Jennings Hurt, Jr. Helen Montgomery William A. Jackson Alfred Moody Ruth C. Jacob Mary L. Moore Walter K. Jacob Rolsert M. Moore Elaine S. Jacob William Moore James A. Johnson Betty Jane Morris Charles II. Jones James (’. Morris Loria 1.. Judson Ralph N. MorrUctl Theodore Jungrei Sonia J. Morrissey Richard F. Kano Howard Jay Mots la-ab Kat man Reln-cca Moss Selma Kat man Priscilla Mullens Shirley B. Kaitfm-n Joseph T. Murphy Barbara A. Kelley Walter R. Murphy Athlev FI. Kemp George S. Musser DonjM G. Kennedy Charles B. Myers Irma M. Kirsch John W. Nat w ick Carl J. Kish Florence J. Nave Ronald F. Knami Roy I). Neal Bette J. Kowalehuk Raymond Nothing Shirley R. Kranz Freeman Kevins Dora D. Kricbcvrky Peggy Newman Elizabeth Kruger Ralvnn New mark Harold N. Kushin James Newton Muriel Landstrret Helen A. Nielsen Foster S. Langer Audrey II. Norris Jesse Langston Joseph M. O’Donnell Bitty J. Lanzer Alice J. Olinstead Arthur J. Latkev Ruth B. Omstein Mortimer Laskv Jean F’. Parker Miry K Lautnrr Mott H. Partin Jeanne B. I aws James Patrick Paul Lazear Lynn R. Pcltz Martha Leavitt Murrell E. Perry Lee R. I.edlietter Julian Poliakoff Analiel Lee Leon Pollack Coman Leonard Honrv C. Porter William J. Lester Iris Postlcwaitc Myrna Levin»on Eilmund I.. Potter Edgar Lew Shirley G. Preble John P. Lichtv Virginia Presley Theodore Lide Rolsert FI. Pretat Donald Lieherman Samuel L. Prvscida Lenore I.inskv Grace S. Proctor Rolserta Lint Harriet Prosterman Billie Littler James Prucha Vivian A. Lockhart Martha Nell Pugh E'eanorc Lombardi Sherman D. Radler David F. I.udovici Ib-nriette Rambant Josephine Lukowski E'dwin Rasmussen Roselvn Lustig I.ou-'-e E. Rav Roberta A. MrCahill Viri’:nh J. Rcatl William A. MeCarron Daniel P. Reaves Laura F McCawley Martha !.. Reiner John McCollum Thomas Renedo Robert McDonald Hidsert F.. Richard Edith B. McKenna Charle R. Rilev John E. McKinnev He'en Rizan-kv Charles R. McMillan In'vc J. Rolvrr Fean M. McNeel Richard G. Roberts William MacKenzie Forrest O. RogellsKatherine F. Rohe Mildred Rnv-n Fay Roicnblum Alan II. RoK-nson Shirley A. Ross Karl M. Rubin Lee J. Rubin Shirley M. Rubin Santo K. Russo Hetty Jane Sales Amedeo V. Salvatore Peggy Sargent Annie L. Sawyer Jane R. Saver Alton Scarborough Donald Sclumhe Lusille Schatzbcrg David Schneider Madalern Schulman Renee Schwartz Seymour Schwartz Bold)) R. Schwartz Frank M. Scrub E'ia Segal Myril Seltzer George A. Sewall Catherine Shaddick Doris Shamoff Helen R. Shane Robert Shapiro Howard A. Shaw Kdith Shier Richard Shormaker Evelyn Shorofsky Maurice Sitnovitch Wythe D. Sim Helen J. Sitek Donald Sivyer Cecil P. Skipper Evelyn O. Smith Lorn Snow Sam S« ldiiiger Harry St elf a ns Lenora Stepliens William B. Stephen Charlotte Stephenson Inaclairc Stern Rita Stem Harold 1). Stetson James L. Steven Gayle Stinson .Muriel Stolove Eugene S. Sumner Florence Swcr ingen Isobel M. Swift Barbara Swirlcs Zelda Synian Zelda Svmonettc Karl K.' Tarbcll Thurman Taylor Dunning Terrell Roy P. Terry Samuel Thatcher Charles Thompson Joseph Thompson Fred Thorn Wyatt T. Thom Samuel Thurmond James Tierney John D. Tinny William Tomlinson Aileen Topping Robert Towle Elaine Trachtenberg Dick Cl. Trathen Henry Troetschel Carol Marie Turner Dial C. Turner George R. Turner Erwin Vanstrum Robert V. Vaughn Gloria Vecchiarelli Robert Wadsworth William Waldron Paul M. Walker I.orrainc Walters William C. Welsh Norma C. Welwtcr Carole We in larger Gerry Weisellierg Ruth Weiss Jewell West Ruth Westerdahl Norma Wetherhorn Robert C. Whitaker Melvin E. Whitmire Rita Abrevaya James G. Addison Pauline G. Alexander Evelyn E. Allen Van I. Allen Frances T. Anderson Muriel Aptel Idamae Armour Phyllis F. Baum Ruby R. Belenky John A. Bender William D. Hen ham David J. Besdin Robert K. Buckner Monroe R. Birsbcy Rolsert Boroughs Jean M. Br.nnlett Edward A. Bretz William K. Broughton Margaret J. Brown Mark Brown Joseph S. Bulhin Duane R. Bundy Florence J. Buntein Alice J. Bushong Armando Canalejo High Carrier Ruth Ann Cary Thelma J. Cohen l oris J. Cole Alice C. Cook Faye L. Cotvcri Jeanette Cox Florence T. Cromer Kdith Jane Cumin Beatrice Danskv Sarah I)ein Joan Delaney Betty Ann Dclvin Charles Dick man Rosemary Dursema J. E. Edmonson Harvey Eisgrou Josephine Eisnor Roliert V. Emanuel Joanne Fandrev Jack Feitutein Doris Feldman Marcia E. Fine Virginia Wilburn Sophia Wilkes Clyde A. Willard Catherine Williams Virginia E. Williams Jesse Williams Arthur Willner Doris Z. Wilson Gwynnr Wilson James Wilson James Wilson, Jr. Jesse Wilson Wiley Wilson Chester Wingate Juanita Withcm Lester Wohl Betty Wolf I rene Wol fson Samuel Woodley Ruth R. Zcffert Lois T. Zoeeklrr Virginia Forbe Robert C. Fox Theda T. Gamsa Lorraine Gartner Geneva Gerber Emily J. Gifford Joan C. Glcrum Florence Goodman Edward B. Graham Sue E. Graven Ina Green Arlene Grccnwald Patricia Grubb Fairfax Haar George Anna Harlieson Eli Paul Harris Robert Haverficld Margaret W. Have Seymour Hinkes William Holland Edward Holst Gloria J. Hooper Charles M. Hoover Hilda Homstcin Faye N. Hunter Park C. Hunter Richard Hurlchaist Dorothy I- Iglow Dorothy Jeffcruon Fletcher Jernigan Bernice K. Karp Jane M. Keefe David D. Kenned Sam M. King Morris Klein Roland J. Kohen Leopold Kondratowicz I-arrv Kornhlith Charlotte Kotkin Barbara H. Koven Vivian Lefkowitz Helen R. Lcmlich Harold S. Levin June K. Levy Maurice Levy Marv L. Lewis lames I). I.iehman Mvrra Licbowitz Frieda Liti"enho'tz Dorothy Liftman Genevieve Lynch F. Ernestine Lynn John M. McDonald Charles McDowell John MeMichael Evelyn McRae Jewel McWilliams Phyllis Maguire William H. Malone Agatha R. Martinez John W. Marzyek William Mathews Rita Meersman Henry G. Miles Jacob B. Miller Shirley I. Morinan Robrrta G. Morris Sylvia Moscowitx Patricia P. Mulloy Kathleen Murphy Francine Newman Joe I«ec Norris Barbara Novak Celina G. Nunn William A. Oughterson Victoria Parkinson Herbert R. Peaslte Elaine Planiek Betty M. Porter George H. Pritchard Beryl B. (Juenett Geraldine Rasmussen Paul E. Reilly Marvin Rickard Barbara Rinehiiner Gloria Robinson Carolyn R. Rone Elaine Rotcn Paul Roselle Alice If. Scharf Clifford Schuler Clare I.. Schwartz Gerald Schwartz Francisco Segura Shirley Shapero Daniel J. Slushy Howard Sim Dorothea Skinner Helen Skynazi Charlotte Smith Phyllis Songer E tcn Southerland Merrian Spearman Katherine Staley Stanley Stearns Alvan Sterling John Straesslev Fleetwood Strother Alan P. Sullivan Thomas J. Toshiro Jack R. Trelten Jean Troetscltcl John Turbevillc Carol Lee Turner Marie Van Ostveen Phoelx- Von Paulsen Shirley Wein Mary Jane We»tcrdahl Harriet Wheeler Furman Whitaker Rita S. Wilber Helene Wilson Gwendolyn Young Frances E. Zeve SophomoresPACE INDEX PACK Activities .......-............ 83-108 Administrators ..................... 7 Advertising................... 109-127 Alpha Epsilon Phi ........... 56, 57 Alpha Phi Omega...... ........... 94 Army.............................. 81 Army Layout ...................... 82 Baptist Student Union ... 95 Basketball ........................ 52 Boxing ....................—.... 50,51 Business Administration............ 13 Chemistry Honors................... 99 Chi Omega .................... 58. 59 Christian Science Group............ 95 Classes Section................. 17-40 Classes Layout......................16 Deans............................... 8 Debate ..........................— 96 Delta Phi Epsilon................60.61 Delta Tau Alpha.................... 98 Delta Zeta ................... 62.63 Drama ............................ 92 Education. School of .............. 14 Faculty Layout..................... 11 Football ....................... 43-49 Fraternities ................. 73. 74 Fraternity Section ............. 55-74 French Club ....................... 88 Freshman Story ................... 40 Freshman List ............... 106. 107 Hillel ............................ 94 Honors............................. 87 Honor Court ....................... 86 Hurricane ......................... 90 Ibis .............................. 90 IRC................-................96 Iron Arrow ........................ 87 lunior Hosts .................... 87 Juniors Not Pictured............... 38 lunior Pictures................. 34-38 lunior Story ................. .. 33 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 64,65 Kappa Sigma ....................... 74 Lambda Chi Alpha .................. 74 Language Clubs .................... 88 Law School ... .................. 15 1 pad and Ink ......................90 1 iberal Arts ..................9.10 Masters’ Degrees ....................31 Memorial Page.........................2 Message of President Ashe ... 6 Military Section ................ 75-82 Mu Beta Sigma .......................99 Music School........................ 12 Navy V-5 ........................ 78-80 Navy V-12 ..................... 76-78 Navy V-12 Layout ................... 77 Newman Club..........................95 Nu Kappa Tau.........................87 Panhellenic Council................. 72 Pi Kappa Alpha.................... 78 Powderbowl Game .....................54 Presbyterian Group ..................95 Publications .... .............. 90,91 RAR Legal Fraternity ............... 15 Rehabilitation ..................... 80 Religion ...................... 94.95 School Scene........................ 84 School Scene Layout ............... 32 Senate ............................ 85 Senior Story ...................... 18 Seniors Not Pictured ............... 31 Senior Pictures ............... 20-31 Sigma Alpha Iota............... 70, 71 Sigma Chi ......................... 74 Sigma Delta Pi .................... 88 Sigma Kappa ..................... 06,67 Snarks ........................... 93 Social Story .................. 102-104 Sophomore List .................... 107 Sophomore Story .................... 39 Sports Section .................. 51-54 Sports Layout ...................... 42 Stray Greeks....................... 74 Student Government .............. 85,86 Symphony..................... 100, 101 Tau Epsilon Phi 71 Theta Alpha Phi .................. 93 Things to Come..................... 105 The University ................... 5-16 Who's Who........................... 89 Winter Institute ............... 97.98 Women's Intramurals ............ 53,54 V. M. ('. A. 95 Y. VV. C. A......................... 95 Zeta Tau Alpha ................ 68.69We are glad to compliment so worthy an institution as the University of Miami ROYAL PALM ICE CO. SOUTHERN DAIRIES Sealte t ICE CREAM and MILK Locally Produced Milk delivered to all parts of Miami daily PHONE 2-843 1 Americans Largest! RED CROSS Depart®? STORE Miami's Busiest!We all have a stake in YOUR future! " 4 No doubt, the commencement address took on added signifi-once for you, coming as it did. when our nation is at war. However, that message will apply equally as much when the day of victory arrives. You see, what you do with your life affects all of us. What you do . . or fail to do . . has a tremendous effect on personal relationships . . on business . . on local, state and even national life. The world needs good citizens. Your education has given you equipment which already sets you above the average. In these times, the world is flooded with glowing plans and schemes to cure every ill. Many of these would scrap our national heritage of equal opportunity based upon honest toil . . would wreck the very cornerstone of our free nation. An alert citizenry, dedicated to the rights of the people as gained and preserved by our forefathers, is the bulwark of our nation. You can be . . you must be among its leaders .. among its defenders. isimaka looks to )w for its futurt.COMPLIMENTS "FOREMOST PHOTOGRAPHERS IN THE SOUTH" ELEVATOR LOBBY - duPONT BUILDING MIAMI. FLA. 3-0686 EAT TOM'S TOASTED PEANUTS CLARK R. PARKER DISTRIBUTOR 1214 S. W. SECOND STREET PHONE 2-5497ARMY - NAVY JEWELRY MAYORS Jewelers GRADUATION GIFTS WATCHES B1RTHSTONE RINGS DIAMONDS 16 N. E. 1st AVE. PHONE 3-4948 S U M N E R INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in CoraI Gables ESTABLISHED 1926 139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLA. Wendell Sumner DANCE UNDER THE STARS THE SKY CLUB 3604 S. W. EIGHTH STREET WHERE THE COLLEGIANS MEET MUSIC BY ERNIE GOODSON AND HIS ORCHESTRA NO COVER • NO MINIMUM PHONE 48-2021 Compliments of ROLFE ARMORED TRUCK SERVICE, Inc, PLUMBING OIL BURNERS HEATING • VENTILATION Miami 218 N.E. 6th St.. Phon« 2-3119 2.3110 Miami B«ach 1122 16th St.. Phone 5-3456 COMPLIMENTS of TURNER’S SPORT SHOP LET GAS DO THE 4 BIG JOBS Euotono Ga» Sorvico lor Cooking. Heating. Water Heating. Relrigoration and Commercial Use. Essotane' CAS SIRVIff I • Battled EA SInc. illMl lMUili ONE OF THE SOUTH S OLDEST AND LARGEST BOTTLED GAS DISTRIBUTORS 1707 N. W. 7th AVENUE TELEPHONE 3-4645‘Til They All i'otne Home • • . Until then we’ve got a job to do. After that wc’li go fishing. Meantime you've got a job to do, too—Buy Bonds. Tyi ooii Ta« kl« . In« . An Offence Plant for the Duration MIAMI "Today's Nows Today" doo not symbolise a striving toward an ultlmato goal. It is an accomplished lact QED. Most ol tho nows stories of the year, most ol the nows photos that helped make these stories interest-compelling, were read and soon first by subscribers to the Miami Dally News. MIAMI DAILY NEWS NEWS TOWER MIAMI. FLA. Congratulations TO THE University oi Miamibuy MORE and MORE WAR BONDS ,B€-nU-flRT I LUMBER YARDS, INC.| "Everything to Build Anything" Eevrything for (fie College Man EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE Men's || Wear AUTHORIZED DEALERS FOR NAVAL OFFICERS' UNIFORMS 159 East Flagler Street ALL HOTEL ROOMS WITH BATH • ALL APARTMENTS WITH FRIGIDAIRE HOTEL DALLAS PARK MIAMI. FLORIDA On December 24, 1943, Hotel Dallas Park began its 20th year of operation, same ownership, same management GEORGE W. LANGFORD. Prosldoni MICHAEL WHELAN. Vic -Pt®». Mjf.WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB AMERICA’S MOST BEAUTIFUL G R E Y II O UNI) R A C I N G TRACK F LORIDA’S NO. 1 CENTER of “THE SPORT OF QUEENS” JACOB SHER President WILLIAM L. HUNTLEY Vice President and General Manager@®®was?@ waipm Ma Ma • Since the day of its founding, the destinies of the University of Miami have been closely linked with those of the City of Miami. • Through boom and hurricane, depression and prosperity, in peace and in war we have gone forward together— ever growing—in size, in strength, in fortune and in fame. • From the beginning of World War II, the City and the University have played a tremendously important role—casting aside the civilian life with ts gayety and its glamour — workng day and night to do our part in moulding men andwomen into the greatest fighting force the world has ever known. • While it is still essential that we devote all of our efforts to the winning of the war—it is not too early to think of Peace and the role that we will play in the post-war era. • Miami is destined to experience a tremendous growth in the years immediately following the conflict and plans are now in the making for an even more magic city than we knew in the past. The University will continue to grow with Miami and we shall always point with pride to your achievements in the field of education—listing them among our own. THE CITY OF MIAMI F L O R I DACORAL GABLES BRANCH OF MIAMI LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANERS 2407 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE REST Assured at the El Comodoro Hotel Two blocks from the heart of Miami's theatre and shopping district . . . yet away from the turmoil and noise of downtown city streets. True hospitality with every modern convenience . . . including steam heat. COFFEE SHOP AND RESTAURANT The Chare on Broile.1 Steaks are simply Jelicious an.! the menu is always appealing ami satisfying. S.W. 1st STREET at 2nd AVENUE, MIAMI COMPLIMENTS OF ELI WITT CIGAR CO Won t You HAV-A-TAMPA CigarAM’S ERVICE CITATION TAXIS Phones: 4-1681 - 4-1682 BAGGAGE • CARS FOR HIRE Compliments of the CORAL GABLES GROCERY “The Shopping Center” CORAL GABLES FLOWER SHOP 2 203 PONCE DE LEON BLVl). FLOWER PHONE 4-4618 SALES RENTALS Town and Country Proportio MIAMI U We salute you and everyone in your or- GEORGES L. COURTOIS ganization. both officials and student body. REALTOR for your diligent, loyal and untiring efforts throughout the war period. 11 CORAL WAY. CORAL GABLES • At Douglas Rd. We hope and pray for the speedy end TELEPHONE 41636 of hostilities that we may soon again re- sume peaceiul and happpy pursuit of those liberties so dear to every American, guar- anteed to us by the Declaration of Inde- COMPLIMENTS OF pendence, our Bill of Rights, and our DIXIE TIRE C° Constitution. Bryant ()ffice Supply (x . Seiberling Tires PHONE 2-0588 46 S. E. FIRST ST. Willard Batteries MIAMI 32. FLORIDATAILORS - IMPORTERS The carriaae trade Yes—wo're after the "carriage" trade ... the carriage and bearing of men who can hold their heads high in the knowledge that their clothes give them the mark of unmistakable distinction. If you entrust your new wardrobe to Karl Karl, we shall give you clothes that will markedly improve your appearance and carriage, make you a new, smarter looking man. 'Kanl 'KcinC KARL WIETZEL. Owner-Designer TAILORING OF DISTINCTION 215 N. E. SECOND AVENUE PHONE 9-1960 (Song rain lahons CLASS of 1944 RAILEY - MILAM. Inc. A PIONEER MIAMI INSTITUTION MAIN STORE: 27 W. FLAGLER ST. • PHONE 3-S421 BRANCHES LOCATED AT: 3418 Main Highway. Coconut Grove • 1161 W. Flagler Street 3704 Northeast Second Avenue 1676 Alton Road. Miami BeachN OT ON T H E Cost Sheet Were you ever on the staff of a college publication? You weren't?—you've missed a lots of fun. Here's what happens: Perfectly normal people (as far as eye can see) join a publication's staff. The first year, if they follow the usual procedure, they go quietly about their work, turning in assignments, writing heads, reading proof (you can question the last if you want to be nasty), and doing whatever their superiors ask of them. Comes another year and they are moved up the line—given an executive post of sorts, and, after the first couple of weeks you wonder what happened to that quiet kid who was around last year. Then comes the final stage: They discover the beautiful diversion of heckling the printer. People who'd pick up a stray cat in the street and take it home and feed it Grade A cream at 40c a half pint, people who only a few months earlier helped old ladies across the street and added “sir" and “ma'am” when they spoke to their elders— these very same |K ople take not only pleasure but pride in printer heckling. Of course, there are grades of hecklers. Top rating for 44 goes to Wiener (as would be expected) and B. Browne. Both reached the peak of heckling form in the late spring, with Wiener, the perfectionist, leading by a nose. Other happy participants in the sport were R. Grossman, G. Schwartz. A. Lipson. M. Simmons and B. Graham. New fields of activity were introducer!, too, when the hecklers adder! harrowing jokes to their repertoire. When a staff member makes a nasty crack, you can answer in kind, but when they catch you with both hands full of type and toss a punk joke at you, they've got you and they know it. There ought to l e some way of fighting back. There ought to be a charge made for that kind of service. Something general like for services rendered : Parker ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION CORAL GABLES PHONE 4-1014COMPLIMENTS (Country SU Sail es KARL D. SCHMITZ. Manager MYERS ELECTRIC CO. Compliments of FIXTURES APPLIANCES Monsalvatge Drane CONTRACTORS DEALERS MIAMI - CORAL GABLES "Gabltfliterm" Wholesale Candles, Cigars Fountain Supplies 218 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE PHONE 4 2878 ★ SERVICE DELIVERY QUALITY HOTEL PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS UNCOLN AT ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH. FLA. Congratulations and Best Wishes To the Class of 1944 BUY IL JEWELRY CO. ALL OVER FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS OFHOWE SIDLE It o£6eautcfrdcwMte tBiscayne Engineering Co. CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS 47 N. W. FIRST ST. (opposite Courthouse) • MIAMI. FLA. PHONE 3-3666 HANLEY'S Jewelry - Watch Repairing - Gilts 25 N. E. FIRST STREET. MIAMI CORAL GABLES L A U N D R Y DRY CLEANING 222 MINORCA AVENUE PHONE 4-6458-59 ATLANTIC GASOLINES and MOTOR OILS GEORGE'S 2136 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. • CORAL GABLES TIRES. TUBES and ACCESSORIES PHONE 4-5770 Coral Way Cleaners Inc. 225 CORAL WAY WE DELIVER PHONE 4-1345 Suilv Drosses. Blankol . Rugs. Drapes Cloaned Moth Prool Storage lot Clothing and Rugs Export Tailoring No Agondcs - All Work Done on Promises DIAMONDS. WATCHES. JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE CUNNINGHAM'S EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING 40 N. E. 1st Ave.. Miami. Fla. - Phono 3-2637 209 S. Andrews Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. - Phone 355 144 E. FLAGLER STREET LEON'S BAKERY BAKED GOODS OF DISTINCTION 2416 Ponce de Leon Boulovard Coral Gables, Fla. Phono 4-5166 Dunhill's "THE MAN S SHOP" 113-15 N. E. 1st ST. • PHONE 2-5477 Georgo "DunhlH" Adler OFFICE SUPPLIES • OFFICE FURNITURE GREETING CARDS • ENGRAVING MR. FOSTER'S STORE (Air Conditioned) 33 N. E. FIRST AVENUE COMPLIMENTS of Etzwiler Roofing Company PHILPITT'S MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS RECORDS • SHEET MUSIC 36 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE 2-5181 The Philbrick Organization and Personnel are worthy of your Recommendation Telephone 2-5996 Established 1897 SUTTON JEWELRY CO. MIAMI'S OLDEST JEWELRY STORE 132 E. FLAGLER STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 2-0165 Fan Tan Shop FEMININE APPAREL 39 EAST FLAGLER STREET MIAMI. FLA. Skagseth Stationery Co., Inc. Everything for the Office 53 NORTHEAST FIRST ST - MIAMI. FLA.OPEN TILL 9 P. M. PHONE 31006 McAllister men's shop Exclusive Men's Wear 321 EAST FLAGLER STREET A COMPLETE LINE OF VS AND V-I2 NAVY UNIFORMS IN STOCK HAVIN' A PARTY? Rent a luko Box From MODERN MUSIC CO. RECORDS • ALBUMS 64 WEST FLAGLER STREET PHONE: 2-3146 THE BLUEBIRD "A Betted Place to Eat" 3632 S. W. 8th St. OPEN ALL NIGHT SEMINOLE BOND 5, MORTGAGE CO. FIRST MORTGAGES 227 SEYBOLD BUILDING MIAMI. FLORIDA Cl cnv n's 1SS E. FLAGLER STREET duPONT BUILDING OLYMPIA PARKING LOT 136 S. E. FIRST STREET BERNIE TISON. Manager THE RIVIERA coral way flower shop HAIR-DO S and CORSAGES WEDDINGS and FUNERAL DESIGNS 223 CORAL WAY WE DELIVER 4-61% . 

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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