University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) - Class of 1945 Page 1 of 170
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I U I 5DENMAN FINK’S RENDERING OF THE ORIGINAL UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CAMPUS
Presented by Margaret It I tie. editor: Grace Perry, managing editor: orma Deaton, assistant managing editor: Barbara Browne, Mary Elizabeth Orr. sorority editors; Hetty Jo Taylor, fraternity editor; Muriel Courshon, feature editor: Marshall Simmons. John Trimble, sports editors: Dorothy Jefferson, girls' s iorts: Her Goldberg, Elizabeth Kruger, organizations editors; Art Laskey, photography editor; Diana Epting, Dave Mohlafsky, l ie Manos, photography
staff: Mary Carter, Bette Koualchuk, Peggy Robinson, John Trimble, art staff: Dan Bonham, V-12 editor: Morris McElya, religious groups editor: Pat Sullivan, music editor• Mary Jo Smith. Stanley II orris, Paula Brand, •n Spearman. Mary Gene
Lambert, Balynn eu . rk. Boy Miller, staff tvriters: Maurice Bosenbloom. business manager; Charlotte Black. Hope Tanenbnum, Boselvn Kivel. Lillian llirsch, Robert Vaughn, advertising staff: Simon Hnrhberger, faculty adviser.Vic Manoi
THIS YEAR HAS BEEN FILLED WITH INTERNATIONAL CHANGES. AS THE WORLD HAS BEEN IN TRANSITION. SO HAS THE I NI-YERSITY. IN THE MIDST OF AN ENTHUSIASTIC EXPANSION DRIVE, OFFICIALS ANNOUNCED THAT THE SCHOOL WILL RETURN TO ITS ORIGINAL CAMPUS SITE WHEN BUILDING GONSTKl CTION IS AGAIN PERMITTED. IN THIS 1915 IRIS AN ATTEMPT HAS BEEN MADE TO PICTl RE COLLEGE LIFE AS IT IS AT PRESENT WITH AN OPTIMISTIC LOOK TO A FINE FUTl RE I NIVER-
F O IS 1 » 4 5Contents:
U N I V E R S I T Y 5
F E A T U R E S 39
0 RGANIZATIONS 49
A T II L E T I C S 77
91Board of Trustees
llervey Allen Edmond A. Hughes
Bowman F. Ashe John Oliver LaGorce
Virgil Barker Paul I). MeGarry
Rafael Belanmle William H. McKenna
Victor Andres Belanmle Thomas C. Mayes
Roscoc Brunstetter Baseom H. Palmer
Herbert C. Craft J. Lamar Paxson
Charles 11. Crandon Daniel II. Redfearn
Oscar E. Dooly. Jr. McGregor Smith
Julian S. Eaton Arthur A. Ungar
George C. Estill Vincent D. Wyman.
Two Trustees, DR. WILLIAM CAREY COFFIN and GEORGE A.
huciiks, died during this academic year. Dr. Coffin mis chairman of tlio Hoard of Trustees from 1935 until his death in December. Mr. Hughes mis a member of the Board five years prior to his death in September..A Message from President Aslie
While we must record again, w i ! li deep regret, the continued absence of many of our young men from I niver-sity classes and activities, it is a pleasure, this year of 1945. to note tin greatly increased prospects of an early and successful termination of world conflict.
It is our hope that our own young men who can never return to us. together with thousands of other young Americans, will not have fought in vain. From this war. may we salvage a lasting and permanent peace!
This year has seen the University emerging from the demands for war training and once more begin to pick up the more routine hut highly important task of training civilian students in increasing numbers for the duties and responsibilities of peace.
By Dfuman Fink
It has been a year of expansion ami potential expansion for the University. Our faculty has grown in number through new appointments and the return of others from government service. Also, the student body has greatly increased.
Our new campus site of 245 acres has been announced. Our Expansion Movement has added hundreds of thousands of dollars for new construction.
New services, departments, and schools have been added, or are under plan for early development.
To you members of our student body of 1945, I can honestly say that the future promises much for all of us if we but have the vision, energy, ami resolution that tomorrow will demand of us.Administrators
DEAN OF MEN
Mary B. Merritt
DEAN OF WOMEN
Sydney B. Maynard
UKUI. . I U OF IIKFOXVKIKSIOX MOST EVIDENT IX THIS SI'HOOL
Anyone who wants to know tin story of a school year must look to the College of Liberal Arts, the center of every university. At Miami the College of Liberal Arts this year was an excellent index to all the activities and change' of the whole I niversity.
With the end of the war almost within sight, plans were already maturing for reconversion to a peacetime schedule. The lirst outward and unmistakable sign was the announcement that the I niversity will abandon the trimester system come July, shifting hack to the semester plan that was followed in more leisurely days. So. instead of students and professors sweating out a July trimester in 1945, they "ill sweat out two of the (radiiional summer sessions. pre-war model.
But let there he no illusion about it; college life after the war will never he quite the same as before—anyway, not for a long time. If you
|)r. Jay F. W. I’nrtuti, Dean of the Faculty.
'» . Phvrical Science, Furuliy. Sralnl: C«-or|ir Glcaron, Mr . Georgia Del Franco. Mr . Melanie Ro bor«U|th. Miw Mar-Karel Mu»tard, Evan T. I.imi,trom. Slamlinii: Dr. Herman Meyer. Philip Carter. Dr. Elmer lljort. Dr. Maurice llolmr., Warren Longenedter. Ilotium, Eiifcl»»l Faculty. Stated: Paul Harm,. Mr . Natalie Lawrence. Mr,. Lucy Hau er. Mr». Nina Durkin,. J. Ralph Murray. Stan linf: Simon Horh-berpr, Dr. Charle. Doren Tharp, Frederick Koch. Jr.. K. Malcolm Real. John I- Rou»e.
want to get technical, maybe we can put the changes down here, with or without footnotes.
The infiltration of about a hundred seventy war veterans this year has not gone unnoticed. For the most part these are fellows whose experiences in uniform have given them a more rounded and often a more mature slant on Gilford
V »! t • HDr. Iliirolil K. Uric -. Dcjn of the Colic © of Liberal Arts.
things than held by many civilians of their own age. Although some of them may be a little rusty in the ways of the cloistered life and a little hazy about the difference between a transitive verb and the categorical imperative, as who isn't, they have enlivened college life by being quick to challenge text and teacher. Without being stuffy about it a goodly number of them are seriously interested in government and public affairs, and headed, it seems, to careers as attorneys. Most of these former servicemen are less concerned with the kind of college life you’ve seen in the movies than with reciprocal trade agreements. Dumbarton Oaks, and the San Francisco Conference.
(One of them, we're told, flew to Philadelphia to vote in the November elections.) Hut this preoccupation, it’s pleasant to report, Bo»k r
does not keep them from showing a zestful enthusiasm about college girls.
W hile the vets are likely to take courses in government and economics, the presence of several hundred Navy V-12 trainees has skyrocketed the enrollments in math, physics.
and chemistry. Scores of these sailor-students have gone from the University to midshipman school and emerged, in due course, as ensigns, lately there has been some talk about the establishment of a permanent Navy Reserve Officers' Train- Ro«borough ing Corps at the University after the war.
The gift of a million dollars hy Kdmond A. Hughes for a College of Engineering has set a goal for the science department. Other substantial gifts to the University include a hundred thousand dollars for a Library Building from George A. Brockway, and fifty thousand dollars for a Student Union Building from Louis Beaumont. An Expansion Drive, which got its start at a banquet of Miami Beach realtors, had by April brought in nearly five hundred thousand dollars, with some of the individual donors contributing as much as twenty thousand. Early in May the widow of Henry L. Doherty gave the University land valued at forty thousand dollars adjoining the tract chosen as a campus when the school was founded. As soon as the Wrar Production Board is willing, new buildings will be erected on the original site, now expanded to about two hundred fifty acres off Dixie Highway between Red Road and Le Jcune Road.
Public interest in the University was also stimulated by the work of the University’s Post-War Planning Commission, composed about equally of Liberal Arts and Business Administration professors. The Commission undertook a careful studv of Miami industry.
IO • I himinto
agriculture, transportation, real estate, education, and recreation. An outgrowth of its work was a book called Miami: Economic Pattern of a Resort Area. by Dr. Reinhold P. Wolff, associate professor of economics.
The war reached deeply Arts staff but a half-dozen faculty members came back this year after war service, in or out of uniform. I)r. Jay F. W. Pearson, dean of the faculty, returned in August after serving as a major in the Air Corps. Others returning were Dr. Robert E. McNicoll, professor of Latin American history and institutions, who for about a year was with the State Department in Washington; J. Ralph Murray, assistant professor of English, formerly an ensign; Frederick II. Koch,
Jr., assistant professor of drama, from the Miami Air Depot; and Dr. Chari- Borrott
ton W. Tehran, assistant professor of history, from his farm in k'Gawja."'
New members of the Liberal Arts faculty who came to the University in answer to an expanding enrollment were Dr. Julian D. Corrington, associate professor of zoology;
Social Sciences Faculty: I)r. H. Franklin William . Dr. Harold E. Brigg . Dr. Charlton W. Trheau.
To t. Biological Science Faculty, .Seated: Dr. Jay Pearson. Dr. Walton Smith. Mr . Doroth) Morse. Dr. Taylor Alexander. Standing: Dr. Leon Slater, Dr. Nelson Marshall, Dr. Robert William , Dr. Julian Corrington. Iloltom, Foreign Language Faculty: Pedro Hiriharne. Sidne) Maynard, Mr-. Melanie Ro borough. Dr. William Dismuke . Leonard Muller.
Paid W. Harms and John L. Rouse, assistant professors of English: Mrs. Dorothy C. Andrews, lecturer in psychology; Dr. Leon H. Slater, visiting professor of psychology; George S. Gleason, assistant professor of engineering drafting; and Mrs. Nina M. Harkins and Mrs. Lucy B. Hauser, instructors in English.
A faculty change of major importance was the promotion of Dr. Harold E. Briggs, professor of history, to dean of the College. Dr. Briggs replaces Dr. J. Riis Owre, professor of Spanish, who is now in Cairo. Egypt, as a lieutenant in the Navy.
Unless the approach of spring in Coral Gables has dazed ns, we’d say that 1944-45 has been a decisive year.
« at .V • I IButinc Adniiniflrulioi) Faculty. Sealed: Dr. John Hold-wort li. Emot M. Mr Crack Ml, Mr . Lncllen Hauser, I)r. J. Maynard Kerch. Standing: Dr. I.otii, K. Manley, Dr. Churl-ton W. Tebnu. Dr. Keinhohl I . Wolff. Dr. Jnme J. Carney.
ECONOMISTS SEIIVE WITH » I E POST-MAII PLANNING OIIOIPS
Tbeke are a LOT of ways to predict tilings to come. Some people ask their ouiju boards, and some consult lite stars, but University economists Dr. Reinhold P. Wolff and Dr. James J. Carney adopted more reliable methods when they did research for the Dade County Co-ordinating and Planning Committee, which was headed by Dr. Louis K. Manley, professor of government. 'Pile committee was appointed by tbe county commission to formulate plans for the development of the county, both in the immediate future and through a long-range program. Dr. Ashe is on the
12 • I bln
committee as tbe representative of tbe City of Miami.
In addition to working on tbe county committee. Dr. Wolff turned out a two-hundred-page book on the economic future of Miami for the University Post-War Planning Commission.
Dr. J. J. Carney came back to the University after several years’ leave of absence on government service, and Dr. Charlton W. Te-beau returned from bis Georgia farm to take over some sociology and government classes.
Dean Ernest McCracken held down his two jobs, dean of the School of Business Administration anti acting dean of the College of Liberal i Arts, until Dr. Harold Briggs was appointed dean of the A latter. During this double-duty Mr. McCracken relied on his “tried and true” faculty, including Dr. John Ke«ch Thom Holdsworth, dean emeritus of the School of Business Administration and professor of economics.
Everyone at school was excited about the University expansion news. W ar Bond Drives, and the close of the war in Europe- throughout all of it. this school believed in "Business As Usual.”
Erneftt M. McCracken, Dean of the School of liu-inr AdniiniMration.Education
DEM O .VST It AT I O.'V SCIMMH. GIVES PRACTICAL TEA«IIKI -TUAI.M. G
The optimism of various departments of the University is sliared by the School of Education, which looks forward to its part in the post-war expansion program. Eventually the School of Education will have its own building on the new campus, permitting increased work with Dade County teachers-in-service and growth, too. of a testing program that is already well on its way to substantial accomplishment.
As most students know, the University is fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and holds memberships in the Association of American Colleges, the Association of Urban Universities, and the Florida Association of Colleges and Universities. This wide recognition is reflected in the approval by the Florida Department of Education of the teacher-training work of the School of Education.
The fine work of the Merrick Demonstration School, operated jointly by the University and the Dade County Hoard of Education, is shown by the fact that there are always more applicants for admission than the school can accommodate. In the spring of 1945, for example, the parents of a two-year-old child
found that ninety children had already been enrolled for the first grade entering in 1948, although only thirty-five can he taken.
About eighty students are enrolled as School of Education undergraduates, forty as part-time students, and another eighty as candidates for master's degrees.
University economists McMaster and the Dade County Post-War Planning Commission see evidences of strong gains in South Florida population in the next twenty years. It is believed that Miami's population will go from the present 170.000 to about a quarter of a million by 1965. The work of the School of Education in this growth is, of course, clear.
Dr. (!hirlr R. Foster. Jr- Dean of the School of Education.
r w .m • i:iMunir School Faculty, Seated: Madame Lina Coen, Mrs. France Bcrgli, Mi Hertlia Foster, Mr . Hannah Asher. Standing: Joseph Tarplcy, Ralph Roth. Arturo di Filippi. Fd »ard Clarke. Franklin Harris. Joel llclnv. Dr. Modesto Alton.
School of Music
ROIIKKIIWP STI'DKXT IIFOTAI.S
DISPLAY THAIMX. IIY F.U ITLTY
day-to-day activities of tin University «f Miami School of Music arc sometimes overlooked in the maze of public performances by famous guest artists, concerts by the symphony orchestra, and Monday evening recitals by students. Hut behind these more or less spectacular events, the workaday routine of finger exercises, vocalizing, and sight-singing goes on hour after hour in the practice rooms of the Music W orkshop.
A change of prime importance came this year when Miss Her!ha Foster, who has been dean since the school was organized, resigned to devote her time to establishing in Miami a national home forage d musicians. Joseph Tarpley. teacher of piano ami himself a graduate of the I niversitv. has become secretary of the division, handling administrative details. Mr. Tarpley doubles as director of the Keubek Twenty-seventh Avenue Center, a downtown branch of the School of Music. Miss Foster remains with the faculty as dean emeritus.
Although the war has "borrowed" many male students, the faculty has been almost untouched. The only teacher in service is John Bitter, conductor of the orchestra, serving in London as an Army captain.
The following staff members have continued to teach throughout the war: Dr. Modeste Alloo. acting conductor of the symphony orchestra, formerly with the Boston spmphony orchestra; Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher, student of Leopold Codowsky and one-time teacher in the conservatory in Breslau, Germany; Joel Belov, formerly first violinist with the Philadelphia orchestra, teacher at Curtis and Kastman. and author of standard texts in violin technique; Mrs. Frances Hovcy Bergh, author of a four-volume work on music appreciation; Edward Clarke, widely known lecturer on music and literature; Mine. Lina Coen, graduate of the Paris Conservatory and voice coach; Dr. Arturo Di Filippi, operatic tenor and director of the Miami Opera Guild: and Henry Gregor. FrankMn Harris, and Kalph Both, pianists and composers.
Joeeph Tarpley, Secretary of ilir School of Mu-ic.School of Law
FKMIM.M: INTEREST APPARENT |. IXItKASKI) FMMH.I.MKXT
After a somewhat quiescent period, during which University students seemed more concerned with draft laws than with writs of supersedeas, mandamus, and habeas corpus, the School of Law suddenly revived this year with an influx of students from the undergraduate schools.
The addition of several instructors thus became necessary. Walter T. Rose, a member of the North Carolina bar, and Seymour J. Simon, magna rum laude graduate of the school, were the new ones selected to “lay down the law” after Mrs. Dorothy Mitchell, instructor, took a leave of absence. Robert McKenna, associate professor, and William Hester, professor, continued on the staff, and the return of Associate Professor Lauffer T. Hayes was expected for the September term. Dean Russell A. Rasco was able to visit
the school only occasionally in 1944-45 because of his work as state director of the War Manpower Commission.
The novelty of seeing women in Law School classes paled a little this year. Mrs. Hart Morris, wife of the University's football line coach who is now serving as a lieutenant in the Navy, and Yolanda Rodriguez, daughter of the consul from Panama, were enrolled.
Practicing attorneys in Miami who are graduates of the school get together at meeting" of the University of Miami Law School Alumni Association. This year Amos Heujamiu was president of the group: Dixie llerloug Chastain. first vice-president: Victor Levine, second vice-president; Dave Phillips, secretary: Randolph Bell, treasurer.
Law school graduates are automatically admitted to practice in the courts of Florida without examination.
b" School Faculty: Dean Russell Rasco. Mrs. Dorothy Mitchell. Robert A. McKenna. William J. Hester.Adult Education
KVRXIKG SESSIONS TAILORED IIV IHI. TIIAIKP TO FIT IIKMAMt
The “Quiet, Class in Session" signs that li;m» in tin- halls of the Main Buihling worked overtime this year beeause of the many evening classes of the Division of Adult education.
The Adult Division has operated on the theory that one is never completely educated. Judging from the increased enrollment and accelerated program, it appears that a great many people put that theory into practice.
I rider the direction of Dr. Charles Doren Tharp.- the Division has been enlarged to serve the entire Dade County area. Academic, professional, ami special courses are offered to meet the needs of all kinds of students: those wishing to earn college credit, those wanting specialized knowledge of their profession. and those going to school for the heck of it.
Included in the program are the Annual Federal Tax Institute, which is a course of
Dr. Clmrlet Dorm Tharp. Director of the Adult Division.
fifteen weekly lectures by prominent attorneys, accountants, and officials specializing in tax problems, and the Annual Dade County Teachers Institute, which is a two weeks course of concentrated study in a different special field of interest each year.
Instructors in the Adult Division are members of the regular University faculty, ami engineers, accountants, and other trained men who. in daylight hours, are professionally engaged in practicing what they preach at night.
The curriculum of the Adult Education Division is characterized by its flexibility; courses arc added or dropped in accordance with their demand. Always mindful of students' wishes. Dr. Tharp has instituted the policy of forming a class if a minimum of twelve people have expressed a desire for it. At present, curriculum planning is concerned with the needs and requests of the returning servicemen.
I of 1 • 17
IT V A S ' T II .% I» l» K . II B II B — HI T IT HID
Nothing is more griped about, more regimented, and yet more favorably remembered than life in a college dormitory.
This fall, the San Sebastian opened its doors wide—they had to open wide- to let in three hundred girls, hut then that's another story. The corridors, which onee were fdled with cadets whistling the Army Air Corps song, were lined this year with telephones and waiting women. After each ring of the phone, there was a short pause, a wild scream, thundering footsteps, and then a low. purring, “Hello, Joe? This is Mary."— Ami if it wasn't Mary it was some other girl equally w illing to talk to Joe—any Joe.
House rules were NOT made to he broken, or so said the Student Council, composed of Jerrie Roth, president, Arlene Greenwald. vice-president, and Lorraine Walters, secretary. This council had to lie faced when a student didn't fall in line with dorm conventions. The misses Klizahcth Stewart ami Marian Goodwin, as residence directors, also served as weeping walls for the girls' troubles.
Out of student efforts emerged a social com-
mittee headed by Rose Irwin, who was assisted by Robert High and Bruce Davis of the men's dorms. The committee staged several dances with varied themes- -a Valentine’s dance, an open house, and a hobby socks tribute to Sinatra. The Canteen for servicemen. started by Rea Murray and Patricia Hughes in the card room of the San, was a bright spot in each dorm girl's social life.
Toothaches, hives, broken legs, fallen arches —no matter what the ailment everyone trotted down to see Mrs. Helen Dick, pillar of wisdom concerning medical treatment. She was available night or day and was really unconcerned about being disturbed in the middle of the dark for a good reason. It was just the ones that came trouping down at three in the morning with a whimper to the effect that their hands were asleep that brought a deep sigh from Nurse Dick.
As in everything, the girls found in the San Sebastian one figure of complete calmness and efficiency who could solve their complaints. ’I’liis person was “Georgia.” the housekeeper.
The firs! year of San Sebastian's reopening rolled up a high score; snags in the net were untangled, and now dorm girls are looking to the new semester, and new snags.
San .SeliiiKlinn card room in one of it |iiit-i r motnrnl .George Calvin Auld A.B.
Allison Park. Pa.: Transfer, Wayncsburg College; Junior Clue Trcas.; Westminster Fellowship. Trcas.; Lc Ccrele Franca is. Mathematics, French.
Ida Mae Armour A.B.
Coral Gables, Fla.: Transfer. Ohio Wesleyan University; Alpha i Delta; Sigma Delta Pi, Sec.: Junior Hostess. Spanish. Government.
Beryl Belshain B.Ed.
Miami. Fla.: Feb. 45; Transfer, University of South Carolina; eta Tan Alpha; YWCA.
Frances Bennett A.B.
Miami, Fla.: Zetu Tau Alpha: Junior ('.lass Sec.; Senior Class Senator. Sec.; Ilnrri-cane; YWCA. Pres., Vice-Pres.; Methodist Club, Sec.: International Relations Club. Pres.: Junior Hostess. Sociology, Psychology.
Sari Jane Blinn B.B.A.
Coral Gables, Fla.: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Trcas.; Student Association. Sec.; Ibis: International Relations Club: YW CA: Methodist Club. Economic , Government.
Helen Jane Brannen B.B.A.
Miami, Fla.: Zeta Tau Aipliu. Trcas.. Vice-Pres.; Sophomore Class Senator; Associate Justice Honor Court: International Relations Club; YWCA, Vicc-Pres. Business, Accounting-Economics.
Barbara Hopkins Browne A.B.
Coral Gables, Fla.: Chi Omega. Sec.. Yice-Prcs.: Nu Kappa Tau, Pres.; Sophomore Class Vice-Pres.: Junior Class Senator: Who's ll ho: Hurricane, News Editor, Managing Editor. Editor; Ibis, Fraternity Editor: Baptist Student Union: YWCA; International Relations Club, Pres.; Lead Ink; Junior Hostess: Freshman Honors. History. English.
Sue Burch B.Ed.
Miami, Fla.: Fch. '45; Transfer. David Lipscomb College: Zeta Tau Alpha: Senior Class Trcas.
20 • thisBetty Emily Burns A.B.
Coral Cables, Fla.; Chi Omega. Sec.; Junior Class See.: Senior Class Treas.: YWCA; Westminster Fellowship; International Relations Chih. Sociology. History.
Florence J. Burstein A.B.
Pittsburgh. Pa.; Transfer, Allegheny College, University of Pittsburgh; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pres.; Panhellenic See.; Senior Class Vice-Pres.; Hillcl, Vice-Pres; YWCA. Sociology. Psychology.
Helene Marie Carpenter A.B.
Arlington, Va.; Transfer, Northwestern University. University of Maryland: Kappa Kappa Camilla, Pres.; Pi Kappa Delta: Junior Class Vice-Pros.; Hurricane, Editor, .Managing Editor. Associate Editor; Lead Ink. Journalism. Sociology.
Mary Drake Carter A.B.
Coral Cables. Fla.; Transfer. La Grange College; Chi Omega; Delta Tan Alpha. English. Art.
Margaret Jean Culhreth A.B.
Hialeah. Fla.; Feb. ’45; Sigma Alpha Iota. Music, Spanish.
Dave Vic Duchini A.B.
Veto York, A . Y.: Feb. 45: Transfer, Ford-hum University; Sigma Chi; YMCA; Newman Club; Golf team. Economics, History.
Iantlia Diinton B.Ed.
Miami, Fla.; Transfer, Phillips University; Chi Omega.
Clyde Charles Frazier. Jr. A.B.
Jacksonville, Fla.; Feb. '45; Transfer. Florida Southern College; Sigma Chi. Pres.: Student Association Pres.; Who’s Who: YMCA. Treas. English, German.Richard Thomas Farrior B.S.
Tampa. Fla.: Fcl . 45; Transfer, University of Florida: Alpha Tau Omega; Stray Greeks, Pres.; Mu Beta Sigma; Chemistry Honors; Student Association Pres.; Associate Justice. Honor Court; Who’s If lio: Westminster Fellowship; YMCA: Inter-Fraternity Council; Junior Host. Biology. Chemistry.
Geneva Gerber A.B.
Miami. Fla.: Mu Beta Sigma. Vice-Pros., Sec.; YWCA: Westminster Fellowship. Zoology, Sociology.
Lawrence Gilbert B.B.A.
Great Neck, A. Y. Economics, Business.
Morrill Goddard, Jr. A.B.
Miami, Fla.: Transfer. Princeton University: Mu Beta Sigma. History, Biology.
Fredrecia Greene B.M.
Salisbury. A'. Transfer. Catawha College; Sigma Alpha lota. Sec. Music Education.
Mary ruth Hayes A.B.
Miami. Fla.: Feb. "45; Zeta Tau Alpha. Pres.. Vice-Pros.. Pledge Mistress: Sigma Delta Pi; Theta Alpha Phi: Hurricane: YWCA; International Belations Cluh: Panhellenic Council. Treas. Psychology. Sociology.
Robert M. Haverfield A.B.
Bonita Springs, Fla.; Transfer, Ohio State University: Sigma Chi; R.A.K.; Hurricane. Economics, Accounting.
Edith Held A.B.
Miami. Fla.: Transfer, Brooklyn College. Hunter College. Economics. Psychology.
2 2 • I blnEloise Hcnslce A.B.
Miami, Fla.; Transfer, Siillins College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hwtorv, Sociology.
Herbert Theodore Horton B.S.
Miami, Fla.; Iron Arrow: Alpha Phi Omega, Sec.. Pres.; Chemistry Honors. Sec.: YMC.A; Junior Host. Chemistry, Zoology.
Faye Nyhle Hunter B.M.
Miami, Fla.; Sigma Alpha lota. Sec.; Junior Hostess. Music Education.
(intlielene V. Joyce B.Ed.
Miami, Fla.; Hurricane.
Gloria Doris Katz B.B.A.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Transfer, Northwestern University; Delta Phi Epsilon; Honor Court Justice; Senate Clerk; llillel. Economics. Business.
Sliyrl Lee Kaufman A.B.
Tampa, Fla.; Transfer, Florida State College for Women; Delta Phi Epsilon: Mil-lei. Economics. Government.
Marjorie Easter Kemp B.M.
Rochester, . V : Sigma Alpha Iota; Lc Cercle Francais, See.; Westminster Fellowship: Symphony Orchestra; Mixed Chorus, ’Cello.
Roslyn Sliary Kivel A.B.
Miami, Fla.; Transfer. Brooklyn College; Sigma Delta Pi; Ibis; International Relations Club; llillel. History, Education.
I of M • 2:1Mary Gene Lambert A.B.
CornI Cables. Fla.; Clii Omega: Uad Ink. Sec.. Treas., Freshman Award; Senior Class Senator: Honor Court Clerk: Hurricane, News Editor: Ibis; Canterbury Club; International Relations Club. See.. Vice-Pros. English. Psychology.
Hut liven Adams Lane A.B.
Elmhurst, ftr. Transfer. Adclphi College. Brownsville Junior College. Barnard College. University of Mexico. Psychology. Spanish.
Roland J. Lavelle LL.B.
Marvin Levine B.B.A.
Miami Reach, Fla.: Feb. ’45: Transfer. Jersey City State Teachers College: Tan Epsilon Phi. Accounting, Business.
Arline Harriet Lipson B.B.A.
Miami, Fla.: Delta Phi Epsilon. Sec.; Lead Ink. Pres.; Senator, Sophomore. Junior; Hurricane. Feature Editor. Service Editor: Ibis, Class Editor. Ass't Managing Editor; llillel. Business. Secretarial Studies.
Jane Mack A.B.
Washington, I). C.: Transfer. University of Maryland. George Washington University: Chi Omega. Pres.; Panbellenie, Sec., Vice-Pres.; u Kappa Tan: Theta Alpha Phi. Sec.. Treas.: Senior Class Pres.: Junior Class Vice-Prcs.: YWCA: Canterbury Club; International Relations Club: Cheerleader. Psychology, Drama.
Louise Maroon B.Ed.
Miami, Fla.: Della Zola. Vice-Pros.; Pan hellenic, Vice-Prcs.; Senior Senator: Honor Court Justice; Hurricane; YWCA; Newman Club, Pres., Vice-Prcs. Cheerleader.
Norris McElya, Jr. A.B.
Miami. Fla.: Ibis: Hurricane: Methodist Club: Club Brasileiros. Journalism, History.
84 • IMaMary Murray McGuire B.B.A.
Conti Gables, Fla.; Fell. '45; Transfer. Barry College; Chi Omega; Newman Cluh: YWCA. Economic , Business.
Robert David McIntyre A.B.
Chicago, III.: Transfer. Northern Baptist Theological Seminary. Central YMCA College. Psychology, Sociology.
Roberta S. Miller B.Ed.
Miami, Fla.; Transfer, Western Reserve University, Kent State University.
Elizabeth Muller B.M.
.Miami, Fla.; Transfer. Albright College. Juilliard School of Music: Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha lota, Treas.; YWCA; Westminster Fellowship. Music Education, Voice.
Mary Lou Phillips B.B.A.
Coral Gables, Fla.; Transfer, Miami University: Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA; Spanish Club. Business-Economics, Government.
Priscilla Jeanne Roebling B.B.A. Ilialeah, Fla.: Fell. '45; Zeta Tuu Alpha: Sigma Delta Pi, Viee-Pres.; Senior Class Senator: Canterbury Cluh, Viee-Pres.; W CA: Spanish Cluh: International Relations Cluh. Economies, Government.
Ruth Carolyn Rone B.B.A.
Miami, Fla.; Business-Economics, Government.
Jerrie Helene Roth A.B.
Philadelphia, Pa.: Transfer. University of Alabama: Delta Phi Epsilon, Vice-Regina; Hillcl. English. Sociology.
V of M • 25Belva P. Salvo A.B.
Miami Beach, Fla.; Transfer, Farmvillc, Slate Teacher College, Columbia University. History, Education.
E. Phyllis Schulman B.M.
Miami. Fla.: Hillel. Pro .. See.: YWCA; Glee Club; Mixed Chorus. Music Education.
Clare Schwartz A.B.
Miami, Fla.: Transfer. University of Mexico, University of Southern California; Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Club, Treas.; International Relations Club. Spanish. Education.
Adele Segall A.B.
Miami, Fla.; Sigma Delta Pi. Vice-Pres., Treas.; Veterans' Association. English. Education.
Marshall Jay Simmons A.B.
Veir York, JV. V.; Iron Arrow; Alpha Phi Omega. Pres.. Vice-Pres.; Theta Alpha Phi; Lead Ink: Senior Class Pres.; Junior Class Pres.; Hurricane, Editor Emeritus. Editor, Sports Editor: Ibis. Sports Editor: Hillel: Junior Host. Journalism, Economics.
Jerry Sempson B.B.A.
Jacksonville, Fla.; Transfer, University of Florida. Business-Economies, Accounting.
Gene Stevens B.B.A.
Miami. Fla.: Transfer, Texas College of Mines. Washington University; YWCA; Westminster Club. Economics, Accounting.
Allison Stout A.B.
Miami Beach. Fla.: Snarks: Chorus; Play-makers. English. Chemistry.
2H • IbisEdward Jerome Szyinanski B.B.A.
Bayonne, N. J.; Lambda Chi Alpha. Treat .; Sophomore Class Senator; Newman Club, Treas.; International Relation.-Club. Treas. Economics, Government.
Bert Ungar B.B.A.
Youngstown, Ohio; Transfer, Western Reserve University. Economics. Accounting.
Margaret Waldeck B.B.A.
Miami. Fla.: Transfer, Barry College; Chi Omega; Newman Club. Economics, Business.
Mary Francesca White A.B.
Jacksonville, Flo.; Transfer, Northwestern University; Delta Zcta; Sigma Delta Pi: Snarks; Hurricane; CA; Spanish Club: International Relations Club. English, Spanish.
Reva Lois Wilcox B.B.A.
Miami, Fla.; Sigma Kappa, Pres.; Honor Court; Hurricane; YWCA. Accounting. Business.
Jeane Elaine Williams A.B.
Miami, Fla.: Transfer. University of Georgia; Sigma Kuppu. Pres.; Theta Alpha Phi, Sec.; Delta Tau Alpha. Pres.; Ibis: YWCA; Panhellcnic. Fine Arts. English.
Bill Wysor B.S.
Pulaski, Va.; Transfer, ilampdcn-Sydncy Gollcge, Davidson College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Inter-Fraternity Council. Chemistry.
Gwendolyn Adele Young B.B.A.
Miami, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Pres.; Panhellcnic. Treas.; Junior Class Pres., Senator. Business-Economics, Secretarial Studies.
t;« M • 27Seniors
NOT PIC T I It E II
Selma W. Alexander A.B.
Jonathan Ammerman LL.B.
Marguerite Angerman B.Ed.
Doris Brengel B.Ed.
Ann Cates Bunch A.B.
Arthur J. Cormier B.S.
Guillermina Donnell B.B.A.
Jean Fitzsimmons A.B.
Lawrence Gilbert B.B.A.
Walter F. Godhold LL.B.
Sophie Gregory B.Ed.
Isabel Grove A.B.
John Clifton Hadley B.B.A.
William Hall B.S.
William Hazlett B.S.
George Henry LL.B.
Virginia Howell A.B.
Marjorie Elizabeth Jones A.B.
Donald Rodney Justice A.B.
Isabella R. Kille B.S.
Dorothy Koza LL.B.
Wallace Kyman B.Ed.
Michael Lamm A.B.
Mitchell Menacof B.Ed.
Michael Monroe B.B.A.
H. Kathleen Murphy A.B.
Margaret G. Oberg A.B.
Irene Hoffman Reich A.B.
Irene Roiee A.B.
Mignonne Schilling A.B.
Mildred Seitzman A.B.
John Paul Straessley B.B.A.
R. Kathleen Sullivan A.B.
Richard Green Taylor B.S.
Walter W. Watt B.B.A.
Jewel Harriet Weiss A.B.
Paul Whissell B.B.A.
Musters of Education
October, 1944 Harold Miller June, 1945 Lori n E. Coppock Georgia Del Franco Luellen M. Hauser
Erma P. Henry Frances Huggins Helen B. India Ellen S. Odum Frank M. Richardson Robert Wood
211 • I binCap n Gowners
PEARL HARROR A. D V-K DAY
MARK SPAA' OF SE.MOIt (I.AKS
The first class in ihc history of the University to have little organization and no hazing or rat courts has finally reached official senior status. Yes, it navigated an unnatural course for four years, and was often spoken of as the class of 14. 45, or ‘46.
During its freshman year this class saw the University begin to change after Pearl Harbor into a school geared for war-time and this same class, or what’s left of it. has seen in its senior year the beginning of reconversion. Pearl Harbor came in its freshman year; V-K Day in its senior year.
These graduating seniors were the first, as freshmen, to experience the woes of no gas. no tires, no sugar—and the joy of cadets, hundreds of them. Those were the days when the patio seemed to he the entire British and American armies at ease. It was then that the signs “Let Me Grow” began to be affixed to the few struggling blades of grass in the patio.
Knthusiastic freshmen co-eds found something neAv in the RAF cadets, whose accents and baggy trousers made them a picturesque addition to the campus. Stationed here to study air navigation, and armed with little blue books telling them all about their American cousins and how to humor them, the Britishers took over. As soon as the United States Army Air Corps Cadets gave them the word, they, loo, began to offer co-eds instruction on star recognition. But the co-eds weren't so dumb.
This class entered the University while it was still running its normal course, the only difference being no hazing. Efforts were made, however, to keep as much tradition as possible. Cheerleaders Jane Mack and Kitty Bob Hyatt did their hit in pepping things up at bon-fires and rallies.
March trimester senior class officer : lilinn. Mack, KurUcin, Burnt.
Then Pearl Harbor came and things were different. Immediately after the declaration, cadets were armed and placed on guard around tin University to protect valuable Pan-American Airways navigation equipment.
Other changes of the year not due to the war were the erection of a SI2.775 intramural field and tennis stadium, the application of a coot of paint to the Main Building, and the addition of three baby alligators to the patio pool. This last meant the pool had to be enclosed—this pool where so many sophomores had been ducked. In that year, too. we can remember that all fraternities and sororities had houses, and that the Slop Shop was in a room facing the patio.
Freshman officers were Jim Richardson, who filled the presidency when O'Brien left; Prince Brigham, vice-president; Barbara Price, secretary: Chan Trafford, treasurer: Ruth Wolkowsky. Jimmy Dunn, and George Bernstein, senators.
Sophomore year found the students really in defense work. Everyone worked at the Red Cross and took First Aid. Gals sprouted wings or rather acquired them from the military element on campus. Boys began to feel Uncle Sam's long arm creeping round and said goodbye to college life.
Active sophomores were Muriel Smith, who had already dazzled thousands with her baton twirling as a freshman: Rita Grossman and
r ml M • 2ttBarbara Browne, who became co-managing editors of the Hurricane; transfer Lee Carpenter. who dabbled in both drama and journalism; and Arline Lipson, who was into everything.
Sophomore officers were Leon Schultz, president; Mary Jane Davies, secretary; Edi-son Archer, treasurer; George Bernstein. Ed Szymanski, and Arline Lipson, senators.
Along about November, the members of the class became juniors. But then that's when the trimester system began, and in the confusion. we aren't really sure what it did. According to the records, the following people shared the honors of office-bolding during the tri-vear: Edison Archer and Don Justice, presidents; Jane Mack and Lee Carpenter, vice-presidents; Doris Malmud and Betty Bums, secretaries; Earl Kruse and Jim Leavitt, treasurers: Don Pink, Barbara Browne, Maryruth Hayes. Norm Bloom, Jim Meyer, Sid Josephcr, Bud Thurman. Shelley Boone, and Gene Reilly, senators.
This class finally got together long enough to present a humdinger of a Junior-Senior Prom. It bad two bands, Christmas decorations. and Bill O'Connor as Santa Claus.
Senior work began under the direction of President Marshall Simmons and was concluded by President Jane Mack. Other officers were Flo Burst ein, vice-president; Frances Bennett and Sari Jane Blinn, secretaries: Betty Burns, treasurer; Mary Gene Lambert. Barbara Browne, and Louise Maroon. senators.
Seniors learned that final year school work was tough, but still found time to be active leaders in all campus projects war bond drives, blood bank drives, and the expansion fund.
The names of a few have gone on the APO Honor Roll for those who have died in the war. Many members of the class are scattered all over the world, but their thoughts are with the remainder of the class who will graduate for them all.
ASS SCHICWUMan'll trimester junior (lau offircr . Seated: Young, Lynch. Standing: Brown, Harlow.
•Il . IOII «IFT TO TilR SK.MOHS
MKXTAI. STRAIN «. COMMITTEE
The prom, the junior's gift to the senior class, turned out to he one of the biggest dances of the season—to the unparalleled surprise of the junior prom committee.
’Way hack at the beginning of the second trimester, after Gwen Young was elected president, breaking the stalemate between her and Victor Emanuel, the junior prom hall began rolling. Gwen called the first class meeting, and the rest of the officers, Mark Brown, vice-president, Jack Feinstein, secretary, and Frances Anderson, treasurer, filed in, but no class. Two juniors, Merrian Spearman and Muriel Courshon, ambled by at that moment. Gwen, eyeing them, dragged them into the meeting and put them to work on the committee. A prom was horn!
The class began to make strides, and when six or eight meetings had become an historic fact, a date was set. Turmoil, chaos, and confusion set in when the question of entertain-32 • I hi
ment came up for a class vote; Gwen, happy that it wasn't rigor mortis, let the class light it out. The visionaries had dreams of a name hand and famous guest stars; what they got was Cy Washburn and Art Laskey's vaudeville show.
The prom date was getting uncomfortably close. Young called for action. Souvenir programs were printed, and Courshon went to work on publicity. The invitations final!) came from the printers, but they didn't sell, even the seniors quibbled over taking them for nothing. If any prom looked as if it were going to he a sure-fire flop, this one had all the signs.
Came the night of the dance. Treasurer Anderson was at the door holding stacks of unsold tickets. Marshall Simmons, president of the senior class, was in the receiving line with Gwen. Simmons was hopeful, but Gwen was a becoming shade of green. Then it happened. Couples began streaming in. and within a half-hour, the prom was a guaranteed success. I he members of the committee looked at each other in wonder and shrugged their shoulders. Slogan for the evening became "I'd rather be wrong.''
The dance itself went smoothly. The weather was made to order. Toward the end of the evening. Art's entertainers went to work, and it was then revealed what happened to vaudeville. Dr. J. Maynard Kcecli, one of the faculty sponsors of the dance, was blindfolded and led to the platform, where he was presented with a huge cake as a birthday surprise.
In March, Mark Brown took over as president. and Phyllis Maguire became vice-president. The offices of secretary and treasurer remained unchanged. Genevieve Lynch, Carol Lee Turner, and John Harlow were class representatives in the Senate.Elizabeth Anderson Frances Anderson Catherine Bacco Alberta Bergh
Paula Brand Marjory Brice Barbara Brown Mark Brown
Geraldine Carpenter Ruth Cary Lareeta Cater Alice Cook
Muriel Courshon Oneda Edwards Robert Erbc Joanne Fandrey
Jack Feinstein Grace Fish
Faye Frackinan William Frost
Lorraine Gartner Jane Gifford Marjorie Gilbert Daniel Ginsberg
V ot M • : : Margot Gluhr
Alec Goldberg Ruth Grove Patricia Grubb
Gene Guenther Frances Hamlin George Anna Harhcson Henry Hearn, Jr.
Seymour Hinkes Lillian llirseh Ruth Hollstien Hilda Hornstein
Kitty Hyatt Rose Irwin Dorothy Jefferson Shirley Kay
Sain King Hyman Koch Roland Kohen
I,. J. Kondratowicz
Larry Kornldith Barbara Koven Arthur Laskey Vivian LefkowitzC. C. Leonard, Jr. June Levy
Genevieve Lynch Evelyn McRae
Phyllis Maguire Jean Mechlowitz Rila Meersman Charles Myer.-
Vincent Pinckney Betty Plesscher Leon Pollack
Geraldine Rasmussen Mildred Rayburn Embry Riebel
Earl Rubin Peggy Sargent Maurice Sinioviteh Doratbea Skinner
Helen Smith Muriel Smith
Merrian Spearman Carol Lee TurnerJuniors Not Pictured Dorothy Iglow Lcnke Ipaes
Frances Abernathy R. F. DeBedts Frances Jahn Rebecca Jeffers
Marguerite Alexander Gloria Deutsch Dorothy Jihhes
Helen Baebraeb Margarita Diddeli Daphne Johnson
Harry Barstow Gladys Ditsler Bernice Karp
Esther Bass Marjorie Dumas David Kennedy
lvin Bates Don Dutchcr Ricky Korn
Elizabeth Baumgartner Anita Ka. tnian Hlioda Krupka
Elizabeth Beck Philip Edelman Harold Kusliin
Rochelle Belenky Dwight Evans Phyllis Lapidus
W illiam Belknap Mary Evans Elizabeth Lindslrom
Daniel Benham John Ferris Lewis Long
Betty Berlin Bill Fissell Marion Loomis
David Besdin Gloria Fleur John Lowe
Monroe Birdsev Estelle Fliegler John McCollum
Ann Bornstein Virginia Forbes Victor Manos
John Bowden Robert C. Fox Mary May
W illiam Bray J. A. Frazel. Jr. Ruth Mercnoff
Arlyne Brown W inifred Fryzel Peggy Molaskv
Margaret Brown Florric Garrett Beatrice Murray
Owen Bullock Norma Goldberg W illiam Oughterson
Marjorie Bunting Rosemary Goldberg Elaine Planiek
Hugh Carrier Harriet Golden Harry Prehish
Nancy Cbatfleld Laura Gouldman Margaret Ramsay
Norma Civin Ina Green Anita Rees
Joan Clemens Arlene Green wa Id Roberta Rcnshaw
Phyllis Cohen Arthur GufF Vita Richter
Francis Coury John Harlow Marvin Rickard
Jeanette Cox Charles Henderson Vivian Rittcnhousc
Frances Creein Betty Eon Hennckc Andrea Rose
Florence Cromer Madge Hill Emma Rosenberg
Alvin Cutler Katherine Hoffman Patricia Roth
Richard Davis Virginia Holliday Arnold Seller
James Vogh Alec Wallace
Mary Jane Westerdahl Sophia Wilkes
Frederick Schmidt Klcanor Schoonmakcr Edith Schwarts Hence Schwartz Sally Sconia Allan Scdlak Kac Sclcvan Jackson Sells Kntli Shively lticharil Shoemaker Kadis Shoostinc Mildred Simon Olga Simon Boldiic Simpson Wythe Sims Sebastian Sisti Frances Sorkin Marjorie Stein Alice Stoekdale Alan Sullivan Joseph Talley W rav Thorn Jack Tretten Mary Ellen Trimble Marilynn Trippy Henry Troctsehcl Dorothy Troutman Jeanette Ttlplcr Gloria Veeehinrelli Boaz Wad Icy. Jr. Kennel b Wagner Shirley Wein Marilyn W eiss Mary W illiams Betty Wilson
:»« • fbinInsolvent Sophs
HASS MTN UIKN KHKNIIXKN
l. TIUIHTKOAI. FI Ki ll 1MBKT
Sophomore spirit convinced freshmen llmt ‘‘things are tough all over" by bring ing back the enforcement of old traditions.
President Walt Etling laughed, as did all who attended Freshman-Sophomore Day contests, when at the first tug in the tug-of-war. the rope broke and sent everyone sprawling Any hurl feelings on the side of the sophomores were soothed when they were announced as winners for the day.
Walt was backed by Hill Bozeman as vice-president; Geraldine Carpenter, secretary; and Alba Mero, treasurer. Senate space was filled by Robert Lee Carter, Ken Tarbell. ami Howard Shaw.
The Coral Gables Woman’s Club was the scene of the informal football dance sponsored by the group.
March winds blew the president's gavel into the hands of veteran Boh High. He was assisted by -12’s Boh Harrell, vice-president: Bill Gundlach, secretary; and Bill Guthrie, Jess Hawley. Robert Lee Carter, senators. Alba Mero continued iu her office as treasurer.
Top lo bottom: Sky's the limit. Five. »ix, pick up -tick . Cencral Confusion in command.
November trimester •ophomore claw officer . Scoter .- Filing. Bozcmun. Standing: Tarbell. Mero. Carpenter. Shaw.
I ol M • :»7Underpups
we.%iti.v o' tiii-: (.iii:i: makes
SPOTTING FROSII AN EASY JOB
Traditional bright green dinks easily distinguished civilian freshmen, hut Navy V-12 freshmen kept upperclassmen guessing because «f their familiar white caps.
The University's reception at the Coral Gables Country Club was the first entertainment for this group, which was composed of students from all sections of the United States, parts of Latin America, ami Canada.
With the November trimester came mildly cold weather and the election of Paul Skelton as president. Paul, who also was head cheerleader, has served more than three years in the Navy. Boh Harrell, who has taken part in four major battles, was considered best fitted to perform the duties of vice-president. Blonde Annette Jones was elected secretary, and later. Freshman Queen at the barn dance sponsored by the group. The treasury was guarded by Harold Winter, while Jim Matthews, Archie Gordon, and Jim Lipscomb saw that things ran smoothly in the Senate.
The class was not lacking in celebrities, for Betty Ruth Hulbert and Tom Burke walked away with the singles titles at the Florida West Coast tennis tournament at St. Petersburg. Paul Hildreth, (jus Dielens, Gene Hancock. Boh Harrell, and Dick Fink worked
Hutton, hut ton. who’ got to 11011011?
November trimester freshman offirer.: Harrell, Winter.
hard for the Hurricane team, and Hope Tan-enhaum, Gloria Patterson, ami Paul Skelton put their energy into cheerleading.
The Freshman-Sophomore Day feats, which determine when freshmen may officially remove their dinks, found the sophomores with the highest score; so the underpups saw green for several weeks longer. They redeemed themselves by presenting a Frolics show in assembly.
I11 March a new election was held as most of the officers became sophs. The results were: Lee Starr, president; Soule Day. vice-president; Hope Tanenbaum, treasurer; John Trimble, Don Gray, Don Hassler, senators. Annette Jones continued in her job as secretary.JOHN ROBERT POWERS
3 7 PARK AVENUE NEW YORK CITY
March 28»h, 1945
Miss Margaret Blue Editor, IBIS University ot Miami Coral Gables 34, Florida
Dear Miss Blue:
It ha: been a great pleasure to select the beauties tor your annual. The photographs ot the candidates which you submitted were all so attractive that I tound It difficult to choose the winners. It was also extr-mcly difficult to reach a decision without actually seeing the contestants and talking to them.
The winners, listed on a separate sheet, were chosen on the basis of character, personality and Intelligence, as well as for natural beauty. My choice was Influenced, of course, by my great Interest In and admiration for the Natural Girl.
If any of the participants are ever In New York, 1 t would be a pleasure to see them. W-th best wishes to all the contestants, to the students of the University of Miami, and to the staff ot the 1945 IBIS;
John Robert Powers
J hc io .s
“(finny " think.« there i- nothinp better thun a fume of brit!ft , a food hook, or meet inf people. Would like to teach hifh school English. which has no connection with her desire to raise and train horses. Swelln with pride now that .-he ha reached voting age. hiked working a u secretary and receptionist for a government department. Xeta Tan Alpha pledge. Sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha.Pal. who competes with actress Lauren Uarall in voire quality, is a transfer from Syracuse, but spent most of her two decades in Philadelphia. Her uliuo't Seminole tan gives away where her time is spent outside of classes. Her hair looks mighty “debby" in this pose, but she usually wears an upsweep which blends well with our southern sun and sky blue water. Sponsored by Delta Phi Kpsilon.
olhThat far -.tuny look in the eye of thin pretty fredunun might be fixed upon a landscape •he'd like to paint. Or. -he might he thinkitift of her golf and swimming ability. “Though her eye i» on an art career, eighteen-year-old Sybil ■ay• that the traditional cottage and picket fence appeal to her more. Spend any » ould-be -pare time in canteen and Hed Crowork. Sponsored by Phi Epsilon Pi.r
QL 7a ronowill
On ill 1 frivolou idf, Gloria li l movie anil daneing u her pleasure: academically, her inirre t lie in joornuliwn. Looks In a career in which he ran exercise original thinking. Spend one day a week allending in volunteer hospital work. Gloria's next birthday usher- in her twenties. Member of Alpha Kpsilon Phi. Sponsored b Phi F.psilnu Pi.1. Coi.lkbn Delaney
2. Vnnktte JonkS. xii
3. Hetty Jo Taylor
Sponnor: Xfi I. Patricia Downes Sponsor: -K
5. Iris Postklthwaite
6. Mary Jo Smith
7. Charlotte BJLack
Sponsor: AE '
8. Alice Cook
Sponsor: X .
9. Louise Maroon, a
Sponsor: AX A
10. Betty Passmore
11. l.BA Meko
12. Peggy Sargent
13. Marian Hasty
I !•. Rose Iiiwin
15. Lorraine alters, ae4
16. Helene Carpenter
17. Muriel Marcus
18. Gloria Patterson
19. Alberta Bercii, xii
20. Muriel Smith
21. Carol Lee Ti rneu
Nol listed in order of contest rating.Supporting Cast
“A thing of beauty is a joy forever." says the poet, and John Powers, who selected our Features, would be the last one to disagree.
When the request was made for photo graphs of campus favorite faces, sororities and fraternities entered twenty-seven delove-lies from which six were to he chosen. Some quick corresponding was done with the New York Model Man asking him to judge the entrants. He returned his “Powers Pickings' without delay.
Now. some people hold as true the old maxim which treats beauty as something no deeper than the first layer of human epidermis. Those misled people just don’t know University of Miami co-eds.
The ideal package containing wit. charm, ability, and streamlined effects is Lee “The Lovely" Carpenter. First impression would have it that “anyone with an appearance like hers couldn’t have gray matter, too." A look under the letter “C" in Dean Merritt's permanent record file will show an array of honors and achievements that readily disproves such an idea.
All the football fans cheer when Alba Mero and Louise Maroon grab their megaphones and shout. “Yeah, team!” In contrast, a hush falls when Alberta Bergh starts to sing. Alberta was selected to appear witli the Firestone Concert Hour group when the program was broadcast from Miami during the winter.
I nder the heading of transfers is found Marian Hasty from Stephens, whose poise and dignity are an addition to any classroom. LSI is now doing without Ibis staffer Betty Jo Taylor, who is a journalism major. Betty Passmore, who receives many an approving glance because of her unique earrings and hair style, came all the way from Arizona. Rose Irwin of Madison Girls College would
he considered an American Beauty in any man’s land.
For smooth sophistication, the eyes have it in favor of Lorraine Walters and Muriel Marcus. Peggy Sargent comes in under the game vote. In addition. Peg can boast of having the prettiest green eyes in the vicinity, a talent for drawing, and a pleasant disposition.
Most all of the fellows agree that easy-going Carol Lee Turner would he so nice to come home to. This popularity makes her hours at home few indeed.
Gloria Patterson and Muriel Smith share honors as “Photographer’s Delight.” Gloria retained her usual smile when she was chosen to reign as Summer Queen and May Queen. Muriel won the title of Miss Miami last year and was runner-up at Atlantic City for the title of Miss America. Her baton twirling, athletic ability, ami literary interests round her out as someone you’d really like to know.
Without being told, anyone could guess that tall, dark and debonair Charlotte Black did modeling in New York. Mary Jo Smith's genuine grin and Alabama accent combine with a sedate nature to reveal a fascinating finished product.
The words short, brunette, beauteous, and friendly describe both Colleen Delaney and Iris Postlethwaite. Pat Downes was the only red head entered in the Features section. Like most carrot-tops she looks smartest in green or blue, and sunburns easily; unlike most carrot-tops, she is retiring and even-tempered.
Graceful Alice Cook danced for many assembly programs. She looked the happiest, however, when she danced away with the title of PiKA Dream Girl. Annette Jones is the perfect example of an “after taking vitamins" advertisement. She used the same pep n push in all of her many campus activities.
To any males who are looking for a girl just like the girl that married you know who —these campus favorites are presented as “Most Likely To Succeed."Political Front
STRATEGY BOARD SETTLES
STIDBAT SENATE PROBLEMS
All of the big-wig politicians will recall that the July trimester began with the installation of Clyde Frazier as president of the Student Association. Roland Kohen was sworn in as vice-president. Richard Hurlehus as secretary, and Henry Kushin as treasurer.
President Frazier faced, in addition to other problems, an inadequate constitution along with a small, and for the most part disinterested. student body. The Senate was curious as to whether there was any sort of treasury. and if so, what sort? About the only thing the senators knew concerning financial matters was that for some reason their checks did not bounce.
The Senate was characterized by absences. Why, even the well known senatorial arguments were at a minimum. At times, the president was tempted to play gin rummy in order to break the monotony.
For the November trimester. Dick Farrior would have taken up the gavel, had there been a gavel: but since there wasn't, he simply heat his fist for order. Roily Kohen was again vice-president, and the offices of secretary and treasurer were filled by Alice
The Farrior adiniimtrator could be boninp-up on Roberts Rules of Ortler, but il i• more likely llial they are trying lo think of tomronc lo -lie.
Cook anti Seymour Hinkes, respectively.
Farrior found that at least he had a larger and more active student body with which to work than did Frazier. The Senate showed up at meeting time, and there was the added attraction of Arline Lipson as Honor Court reporter. Meetings began to run true to the proverbial form with arguments and name-calling. At one point, the senior class senator. Jack McMichaels, attempted to evict the honorable reporter from the Honor Court.
There were the usual appropriations, and once again the checks did not bounce. The Senators, desiring to know whether they were poverty stricken or bloated with funds, sent Jim Matthews to the administration to heg some information as to their financial status. “Seven No Trumps ' Matthews came through, as did Whirlaway in the Kentucky Derby, and the pleasantly surprised Senate immediately began to appropriate their newly discovered resources.
The committee appointed to revise the constitution at last began to function. It look them all trimester, hut the constitution finally was sent before the Senate and the student body for acceptance or rejection. It was passed.
President Farrior. in his social justice campaign. began to harangue for a social hall
50 • Ibiswith ping pong table. , bridge tables, and other equipment for minor diversions from the day's work. Purely for altruistic reasons, they made a motion recommending an extension of the Christmas holidays.
Another Senate problem of vital importance was the charge that Barbara Browne, editor-in-chief of the Hurricane, failed to have her appropriation for the school paper go through the Senate—she got the money anyway. The charges were soon forgotten since Barbara was being sued at the same time by two other parties, and the Senate was concerned for her health.
In March, again the theoretical gavel changed hands, and this time it was Roily Kolieu who became president of the Student Association. He was hacked hv Dan Benham as vice-president. Alice Cook continued to record Senate proceedings and Seymour llinkes remained possessor of the key to the treasury.
Mary Gene Lambert headed a committee which prepared a sample card concerning extra-curricular activities to he filled out by all students. These cards will he kept as a permanent file open to honorary organizations and publications. The dead files will he sent to the alumni office.
Boom II acquired the long-sought ping pong
This year’ crop of 111(1001 body ruler- include Henliam. March tri vice-president; (look, secretary; Frazier, July Iri president; Farrior, November Iri prcidenl: Koben. March iri president; Hinkc . treasurer some pickin'!
tables, and other athletic equipment was purchased. Barbara Browne headed a committee which promoted war work, while John Harlow made up for any deaf or dumb senators with his ability to filibuster.
The listed accomplishments under the Kohen whip are only part of his outlined legislature. The question in question is: IIow did Roily manage to get so much co-operation? Perhaps he promised senators free yoyos with no strings attached, hut whatever method employed, the results speak for themselves.
Honor Court jiolicc Goldberg. Maroon, Pilafian. Katz. I.ipton. King.Upper Crust
f'AMVVS II0X0 It Alt IKS HI-: 4(1 I IKK
SFIIVIIF IIRVOMI MM! OF Dl'TV
The trimester system threatened to confuse members of the school’s honor-aries who had lieen accustomed to liaviug one honors assembly a year. To keep up with the times, these groups decided that new members would he taken three times a year until the semester system is again in effect.
Students who stuck it out for last summer's sweltering trimester were rewarded with an honors assembly as impressive as any ever presented. To the beat, beat, beat of the tom-tom. the members of Iron Arrow stalked into the theater to take in new pale face brothers. Those selected for membership into the highest men's honorary because of their character, scholarship, and service to the school were Prince Brigham, Marshall Simmons, Henry Wiener. Herbert Horton, Zerney Barnes, and Hal Levin. In February Dan Bonham. Dick Farrior. and Boland Kolien were tapped.
Nu Kappa Tan. highest honorary for women. tapped only at the end of the summer
Pnlc faro brother of Iron Arrow arc Simmon , Kohcn. Farrior. Bcnliam. Horton, Ilrifiliimi.
.Nu Kappa Tau members: Seated, Browne. Feld. Standing, Mark, MIm Merritt.
trimester. President Barbara Browne. Secretary Vivian Feld, and faculty members Miss Mary B. Merritt, Miss Bertha Foster, and Mrs. Natalie Grimes Lawrence donned their somber black robes for the tapping. Selected to wear the orange scarf indicative of pledge-ship to the group were Grace Wilbur Heston, Mrs. Latlislau Biro, and Mrs. Ellis B. Sloan. Jane Mack, who returned to school in November, Barbara, and ivian were the only active members this year.
52 • I binHall of Fame
PIIO.M INKMT PKIISO.VAI.ITIKS NATIONAL It Ri' OI, 1TI O
With the great increase in University enrollment and the consequent sea of new faces, it's been dinTienll to know just who is who around the campus. A committee composed of members of the faculty came to the rescue in October of last year with their announcement of the hig names on the I Diversity campus that would be listed in Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. a nationally distributed directory of prominent college students.
Eighteen students were honored by being selected for their outstanding leadership and service. Eleven of these students graduated within a month of their selection. Their names and some of their achievements are: Zerney Barnes, Iron Arrow honorary and Dean's honors list; Mrs. Ladislau Biro. B.S.U. adviser and member of Nu Kappa Tau; Prince Brigham, student body president and member of Iron Arrow honorary; Martha Fahnestock, Sigma Alpha Iota president and Dark Horse honorary; Alan Fauquher, captain of cheerleading squad and Mu Beta Sigma member; Vivian Feld, Nu Kappa Tau, Debate Council, Pi Kappa Delta, debate fraternity, and I.R.C. president; Rita Grossman, Nu Kappa Tau honorary. Hurricane editor, Lead and Ink. ami Delta Plii Epsilon president; Evelyn Johnson. S.A.I. member, Dark Horse honorary, and Chi Omega sorority; Josephine MooL Women's Association president, S.A.I. vice-president, Dark Horse honorary, and Chi Omega sorority; Robert Shashy. Dark Horse honorary and Sigma Chi fraternity: Grace Wilbur. Nu Kappa Tau honorary and Sigma Kappa sorority.
Two of the remaining seven graduated in February, 1945. They were Richard Farrior and Clyde Frazier, both Navy Y-I2's. Richard
Top: Lowe. Browne. Feld. Smith. Hriicliuni. Bottom: Fur-rior, Frazier, Biro, Harlow, kohrn.
was president of Stray Greeks, Student Body president. Iron Arrow honorary, and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Civile was Student Body president and Sigma Chi fraternity president.
The five members of Who's Who still in school are Barbara Browne, Hurricane editor, IRC president, junior and senior senator. Junior Host, Mu Kappa Tau honorary, and Chi Omega sorority vice-president; Roland Kolien, Student Association president and vice-president. Chemistry Honors vice-president, sophomore senator. Iron Arrow honorary, and Superior of Phi Epsilon Pi: John Lowe, Jr., APO, YMCA, Football squad, Dean’s assistant, and Sigma Chi fraternity; John Harlow, APO president and vice-president. YMCA president, junior senator. Hurricane and Ibis stafls. and Chi Phi fraternity: Muriel Smith. 1944 Orange Bowl Queen, Chi Omega Carnival Queen, Head Majorette, Theta Alpha Phi. Junior Host. “M" Club Girl, and Zeta Tau Alpha sorority.Caught in the Act
DIIAMA TltOI l»K IIISTI.FS FROM
THY-OI TS TO «'l IITAI.X CALLS
At the beginning of tin .second trimester, Mrs. Opal E. Mutter, instructor in drama, returned to the University and tryout signs for “Junior Miss'" were posted, indicating that the play was in production.
Phyllis Wolin received the coveted role of the provocative Judy and did a fine joh. Jean McNeel as FufTy probably made the most lasting impression. Marshall Simmons, the one and only male ingenue of the University Playmakers and official worrier for the group, was in his element playing the part of Harry Graves, since it called for on-stage worrying. The other supporting players were Ralynn Newmark, as Lois; Florence Kromcr, as Mrs. Graves; Palmer Martin, as Uncle Willis; Florence Swearingen, as Hilda; and Catherine Shaddick. as Ellen. Bit players Henry Troetschel, Robert aughn, Paul Silverman. Stanley Silberman, Elliott Wollman, and Allison Stout, turned out to he vicious scene stealers. The play was judged a hit.
While Simmons was recuperating, the Play-makers produced “Cry Havoc." an all-girl show with Anita Eastman and Margery Dumas playing the leads and with Mrs. Mutter directing. The rest of the cast included Shirley Dietz. Louise O'Keefe. Shirley Bernstein, Isadora Murgolis. Florence Weinberg, Muriel Smith, Jean McNeel, Jean Troetschel. and Elaine Planick. That the proof of the pudding was in the acting was attested when the show was enacted before a thousand veterans at Miami Beach and they turned out to he a mighty pleased audience.
Simmons announced that he was again ready to tread the hoards (In said walk the plank), and Theta Alpha Phi. national hon-
To i to bottom: “Cry Havoc" cast of ro-rd swapped college dud for nur»c garb. "Angel Street" Theta Alpha Plii’er don’t look pretty pleuncd at pro»pect» of poniug. The energetic crew with divided ju »n rang day after day, “Debt , nothing hut debt " maybe that’ the reason “High!) Improbable" never punned the rehearsal »tage.I’l.mirk und Mean Man M.irr-liall gel drumiitir in '‘Angel Street,”
orary dramatic fraternity, complied with “Angel Street" under the direction of Mrs. Motter, for its annual production.
Marshall played the unprincipled Mr. Man-iiiugham who was schooled in sophistry, and Elaine Planick playetl the role of Mrs. Man-ningham, the object of his afflictions. Jane Mack ami Jeane Williams played the part of the conniving maid servant—not on the same night; Mary Ruth Hayes enacted the role of Elizabeth. the faithful housekeeper, and Bill O’Connor played Mr. Buff. From a standpoint of acting, direction, and production, “Angel Street ' was perhaps the best show of the season.
“Charlie’s Aunt,” the next play, had the misfortune to he produced concurrently with the influenza season. The result of this timing was a series of last-minute replacements that made the director, Oil in Drake, “Cry Havoc." It was a pity, too, because Soule Day had grown side whiskers for the part. The final
cast was Carita Boss, Irwin Kiman. Margey Lynch, Colin Drake, Jack Buflley, and Bill Martin.
The next dramatic event was the staging of the original one-act plays that are written, acted, directed, and produced by students. “Wanting Is One Thing," by Louise O'Keefe, was the first play on the bill. “Maquis’ was the second play by Balynn Newmark to be produced in the University Theater. Eugene Bosenblum's impressionistic “Bepo's Song" was one of the outstanding one-acts of the entire tradition.
Simmons graduated in March; consequently, the Playniakers next production was “Stage Door." which had predominantly a female cast.
Fred Koch, Jr., worked many weeks getting the Bing Theater usable for “Twelfth Night Bevels," a variety show. After that the theater served as a practice spot for “Highly Improbable,’ which, however, was never presented.
Officers of Theta Alpha Phi. dramatics honorary, for the year were Klaine Planick. president; Jeane Williams, secretary; and Jane Mack, treasurer. At the beginning of the trimester, Balynn Newmark, Muriel Smith. Fred Koch. Jr.. Anita Eastman, and Flo Swearingen were initiated into the honorary group. The male members were increased to two, Henry Troetschel and Robert Vaughn.
Mrs. Motter is going on a leave of absence from the University. The drama department bids a reluctant adieu to this swell “Teach." and asks her to hurry back.
"Junior Min” ca»t take a bow.Publications
STAFFERS IIAll IKK IK Til Kill
VEINS, LEAD IK THEIR PANTS
It was during the November trimester that the Hurricane’s spirit was moved from the third floor colorful, surrealist hole to a nice, clean room on the second floor. With the hacking of publications adviser, Simon Iloch-berger. Editor Barbara Browne stuck to her ultimatum of no writing on walls, no dead cats in desks, no lemonade stands, no nothing hut clean tables, typewriters, and files.
Lee Carpenter improved things even more in March when she, as editor, began training classes for new reporters.
Browne had for her indispensable aides-de-camp, Lee as associate editor and Charlotte Kotkin as managing editor. Margaret Blue held the position of news editor, Arline Lip-son. Fumsnits columnist, and Pat Sullivan, Music Box columnist.
Freshman John Trimble, protege of ole Massah Simmons, editor emeritus, made a jump from staff writer to sports editor. Muriel Courshon, feature editor, was upped to managing editor in March. Advertising and business was handled in the November trimester by Lester Gordon and Earl Huhin ami in the
Hurricane M$rr beaver al work. Sealed: Trimble. Gold-berg. Carpenter, Cour»hon, High. Sullivan. Standing: Hrovtnc, Stuck.
March trimester by Rubin alone.
Both Browne and Carpenter agree on the value of Art Laskey, staff photographer, and smilin' Alec Goldberg, circulation manager and general bandy-man.
The journalistic year was spent, according to Bland Bowers, printer, in failing to meet one deadline after another. Highlight were the best April Fool edition in years, biting drama reviews, and Browne being sued weekly by the Senate.
LEAD AND INK
Lead and Ink. honorary journalism fraternity, required pledges to write papers on some field of journalism and read them at a meeting of the group.
Pledges for 1944-45 were Muriel Courshon, Margaret Blue, Dorothy Jefferson, Alec Goldberg, Pat Sullivan, Art Laskey, and Lester Gordon.
Arline Lipson served as president, and Mary Gene Lambert as secretary-treasurer. Other active members were Lee Carpenter, Marshall Simmons, and Barbara Browne. Simon Hochberger is adviser for the group.
Without a doubt the most difficult task, aside from forcing toothpaste back into a tube, is trying to get enthusiasm in January for a
50 • Ibishook that doesn't come out until June— sometimes July or August. The Scarlett O'Hara philosophy (“I'll think about it tomorrow") is prevalent again and again when an editor asks a staff member the whereabouts of a story promised "without fail" three weeks before.
The Ibis was in such a state when, with a little whip-cracking, a smooth staff began to operate. Grace Perry willingly took over the duties that go with the title of managing editor, and Norma Deaton and Hetty Jo Taylor saved many a gloomy day by appearing at ye ole prime shoppe at exactly the right time.
While John Trimble hung around waiting for his fateful draft notice, he drew the caricatures and cartoons. He made any snapshot layouts that Peggy Robinson and Bette Kowal-clink were too rushed to do. and turned out sonic flashy sports copy.
Marshall Simmons, also known as “The Voice," recorded the sail tale of the football season and checked the dummy to see if his picture would appear on every page—outside the beauty section, of course. Busy Barbara Browne lighted long enough to whip up about the liveliest copy in the hook. Artistic Mary Carter and Bette Kowalchuk didn’t keep a count of the India ink bottles they emptied.
Art Laskey, photographer, considered taking yearbook pictures just a snap. Energetic Diana Kpting convinced him. when she handled photography schedule details, that fe-
lbi» Muff (or tlii one tli«- never put along this
tori I. Seated: Blue, ("ourthon. Perry. Standing: Rownbloom, lloclibrrprr, Trimble, bukey.
Top, l.rad 4 Ink, Seated: l.ambrrt. Lipion, Carpenter. Browne. Standing: I i kcy, J.-lTer-on, Blue, Courihon. Goldberg. Helotc: Ibis Mali in arlion.
males can be helpful as well as ornamental. Feature editor Muriel Courshon and Alec "I-get-hlamed-w hether-l-do-it-or-not" Goldberg kept print shop existence from getting dull.
Lots was contributed by staff workers such as Stanley Worris, Paula Brand. Merrian Spearman, Pat Sullivan, and Norris McElya.
Maurice Rosenbloom formed with his assistants a business staff what am. They were so successful that they spent the last few weeks refusing advertising. But the real gratitude galore goes to printer Bland "Patience" Bowers and fac- ulty adviser Simonized Hochbcrger. s
'Poli.hrd Cent ° Winstitute
LECTI'IIK S K It 1 US STR KSSI! D
A UTS IIF.1.ATIOX.SIII1
Tins year’s Winter Institute increased its discussion scope from merely literature to a relationship between the arts and
Dr. John Krskine, noted author and educator, acted as resident director of the Institute and conductor of the weekly seminar for students who received credit for the course 1 writing a paper on each week's lectures. Dr. Krskine told the skeptical audience that there was no real difference between an art and a science. When some students complained that they did not want to become writers. Dr. Krskine advised them to learn the science of writing. He advised those with literary aspirations to learn the art of writing. “What is the difference?’ they asked in dismay. “Ah." replied the subtle Dr. Krskine. “there is no difference.” The title of his ad-dress, “No Ivory Tower." gave evidence of his belief that the artist or scientist who shuts himself out of the world to dwell in an ivory tower makes a small dent in human progress compared with the tremendous impression his contributions could make.
Clarence S. Stein, city planner, suggested a plan which would convert blighted areas in cities into vital communities complete with parks and playgrounds. An international authority on architecture, Mr. Stein believes that the life of a community and its government should he integrated with its physical form.
To a receptive Institute audience, the dynamic Dr. Harlow Shaplcy revealed that he is not only a world renowned astronomer, hut a first-rate humorist as well. His phenomenal lecture. “The Expanding I inverse,” was thought-exploding. It is difficult to discern which was more impressive, the expanding universe or Dr. Shaplcy.
Dr. Warder Clyde Alice, in his gentle, quiet way, soothed the institute-goers into accepting the revolutionary hypothesis that the entire animal hierarchy, from the amoeba to man. is essentially co-operative. His reasoning, if proved conclusively, will blow to hits the older theory that man is an egoistic, compe'.i-tive animal.
Dr. Allee’s lecture was significant and appropriate in this year of decision because it carried a double-barrelled message of hope and warning: hope, in that wars are not a necessary evil of human society if nations will see to it that the future world is established on the sound biological principles of caring for and schooling the young, feeding the poor, and guaranteeing decent living conditions to all; warning, in that unless an international society of nations is established, inevitably a subordinate nation w ill challenge the larger nations' power.
The liberal Chilean ex-president, Carlos Davila, injected meaningful paradoxes into his address, like the one that “only the idealist can find the practical solution." The conferences following his lecture provided valuable personal contact resulting in our better understanding the needs, aims, and desires of the Hispanic American countries.
The last speaker in the scries was the great American poet Robert Frost, whose cool wit and fresh intelligence was as brisk as a er-mont autumn. His poetry is such that it can he read and reread; when read by the poet himself, it never fails to elicit the response. “More, more!”
The Institute planning was done hy the committee composed of Hervey Allen, irgil Barker, and Dr. Charles Doren Tharp.
The Winter Institute of 1945 came to a successful close with the theme of showing the relationship between the arts and the sciences carried through. It is tin- work of science to discover new truths, hut to disseminate these truths through the minds of people i a work of art.
.'I! • I hi JOHN ERSKINE CLARENCE STEIN HARLOW SHAPLEY
educator and author architect and city planner director Harvard College Observatory
Speakers: 1945 Winter Institute of Arts and Sciences
WARDER CLYDE ALLEE
zoologist and biologist
American poet, teacher, farmer
journalist, ex-President of ChileA mong Friends
I.ATIX AMHHICA. SPEAKERS
DISCUSS H17TIAL PROBLEMS
A WAR-TIME casualty at the University for the past three years, the Hispanic-American Institute was revived this year. Students who knew only enough of the language to say, “No comprendo,” when asked if they understood Spanish, or to say, “Yo tc amo,” when a smile of favor was desired, dusted off old hooks with a renewed enthusiasm for learning Kspanol ami for visiting Hispanic America after hearing the four lecturers of this Institute. The lectures were, of course, given in English.
I)r. Carlos Davila, former president of Chile and a leading Chilean journalist, opened the Hispanic-American Institute February 12 with a talk on ‘industry in Southern South America.” Many who heard Dr. Davila in the Winstitute were so impressed that they came to absorb more information about the countries of which the well-informed speaker talked.
The second lecturer was Dr. John F. Nor-mano, author of several economic studies of I.atiu America who is now serving as Director
«i» • f bia
of Studies of the Research Bureau for Post-War Economies in New York. He spoke on “Brazil's Industrial Development.”
Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus. professor of Hispanic-American History at George Washington University and author of several histories on that subject, addressed the audience on “The Economic Aspects of Pan-Americanism. ’
Dr. Juan Clemente Zamora, professor of Constitutional Law at the I niversity of Ha-liana and a former visiting professor at the University of Miami, discussed “The Supremacy of International Law: Its Economic and Other Aspects.”
The Hispanic-American Institute was established in 1938 to continue the work of the Latin-American Forums and Bound Tables which had been held at tin I niversity since 1926. To preserve the lectures in a more permanent form, three issues of the University of Miami His tanic-American Studies have keen published.
The 1945 Institute committee included Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, president of the University; Hervey Allen, Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, Dr. Robert E. McNicoll, and Dr. Charles Doren Tharp.
Dr. Tharp, member o( WinUitute ami lli»punic committee .Music Minded
.MIAMI AI IIIKMFS INSPIRED
BY WORM) RENOWNED ARTISTS
Convinced that music: is here to stay, the I Diversity of Miami Symphony Orchestra. under the direction of Dr. Modcste Alloo, played its seventeenth successful season.
Five top-notch soloists were featured with the Symphony this year in addition to six artists who gave recitals.
The man-power shortage which faced the orchestra was alleviated when the Army came through once more and supplied soldier musicians to fill the gaps. Joel Belov, assistant conductor, occupied the all-important post of concertmaster.
The 73-piece orchestra opened the season with an All-American program consisting entirely of compositions by American-horn writers. Henry Hadley's overture, "In Bohemia." and Edgar Stillman-Kelly's symphony, Gulliver. Iiis Voyage to Lilli mt, were presented one November Sunday afternoon. Jesus Maria Sanroma. the featured artist, played MaeDow-oll's "Piano Concerto No. 2 in D-Minor." and Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue." The most dramatic coincidence of the season occurred during this first musical event. While Edgar Stillman-Kelly's symphony was being played in Miami, the composer passed away in New York.
Wellington Ezekiel, basso, was the second artist to appear with the orchestra. He sang Rossini's "La Colunnia" from The Harbor of Seville, and Mozart's “Finch Han Dal Vino" from Don Giovanni, and Schumann's "The Two Grenadiers." The orchestral pieces were Sibelius "Finlandia." Brahms Symphony No. 4 in E-Minor, and Dvorak's overture “Carnival. This was Mr. Ezekiel’s second appear-...... . Dr. Alloo lrad» the nymphony through another »urce ful
ance with the I n 1 verst tv Symphony orchestra. Mtion.
Iii January. Carroll Glenn, youthful but accomplished violinist, was the third soloist. Her interpretation of Vieuxtemps' “Concerto No. I in D-Minor" will long be remembered. The orchestra played Beethoven's “Egmont Overture." Schubert's Unfinished Symphony in H-Minor, and Bizet's “l Arlesienne Suite No. 2."
Josef Hofmann, brilliant pianist, held Miamians enthralled with his smooth and virile interpretation of Beethoven's dynamic Emperor Concerto. The auditorium was jammed with listeners who were determined to hear Hofmann if it meant hanging out of the windows. and it did.
The series of subscription concerts closed with the presentation of Handers oratorio. “The Messiah," in April. The orchestra, chorus, and four distinguished soloists combined forces for the performance.
Each concert was followed by a reception at the Twenty-Seventh Avenue Music Center, where Music Workshop students had the opportunity to become acquainted with the artist personally. A notable example of likable offstage geniality was Josef Hofmann, whose good humored reception of the onslaught of autograph-hunters was as much fun to watch as was his piano technique.
This year the programs were divided into two parts, symphonic concerts and solo recitals. The symphonic season opened first, hut after the beginning of 1945, some of the two types of programs were alternated.
The first of the recitals, featuring Maria Kurenko, soprano, occurred in January. Among her selections was “Tears." which was written by the University's Franklin Harris. Henry Gregor accompanied Madame Kurenko at the piano.
News that Jose Iturbi was to present a con
Added attraction were Iturbi. Grainger. Kurenko. F.lman. Bedetti.cert spread over Miami like smoke from llie Everglades. He satisfied every listener by playing first music of a serious nature, and then making the room rock with “Boogie Wcogie Movements No other artist was more popular than this gifted pianist, conductor, composer, and film aetor.
Percy Grainger's own composition, “Country Gardens." was omitted from his program, hut Grainger soothed the disappointed audience by playing it as an encore.
Miseha Elman, accompanied on the piano hy Leopold Mittman, enthralled Miami listeners as only Klman ran. with his violin performance of Handel's “Sonata in 1) Major." Beethoven's “Sonata in A Major. No. 9, ’ and Lalo’s “Symphonic Espagnole."
Jean Bedetti. first ‘cellist with the Boston Symphony, presented the last program in May. The artist entertained Miami music enthusiasts with selections such as “Concerto in B Flat Major." hy Boccherini: “Lento Mesto hy Ph. Emmanuel Baeli; “Adagio Allegro." by Schumann; and “Sonata No. 3 in A Major." hy Beethoven.
Bedetti concluded his recital with “Elegic," hy Gabriel Faure; “Dragon Fly." hy Deluue; “Ilahanero." hy Kavel; and “Introduction to the Polonaise." hy Chopin. Henry Gregor was accompanist for the Bedetti program also.
Miss Bertha Foster, dean emeritus of the School of Music, is spending most of her time at present on the Musicians' Club of America. This is an organization which she founded that is planning a home for retired musicians. Miss Foster was also founder of the Miami Conservatory of Music and was dean of the Music School from it-heginning until last year.
Rrlirar-al timr in the Granada Work-Imp.
Joseph Tarpley, secretary of the School of Music, inaugurated a Monday evening student recital -erics during the March trimester. One Monday evening was devoted to the memory of the late Dr. Arnold Volpe, renowned composer and founder of the I niversity Symphony orchestra. All the music on the program was taken from the published works of Dr. Volpe.
Mrs. Marie Volpe, widow of the founder, was the power behind the symphony throne as she worked untiringly a- business manager of the orchestra. Mrs. Volpe was the one who obtained artists, supervised ticket sales, and did the two million other tasks that are part of presenting a successful music season.Top to bottom: newman club, first row: M. K. Trimble. Cniola, Brugcr. Gilmore, Lynch. Maroon. Lukowski. Heyward. McGuire, Waldeck. I. Keenan. Second row: K. Keenan. Schmitz. SzukaUki. Droner. Grady. Williams A. Qua-ranto. P. Quaranlo. Andcroon. Third rote: Cianci, Henedo.
GnOl'PK FILL CALK.MIAH WITH
PARTIES. RAXHETS. SPEAKERS
Posters, meeting announcements, phone calls, and cards made it obvious to newcomers on campus that the nine religious groups were wasting no time promoting friendship ami worship.
The Newman Club more than tripled its membership among the Catholic students and held monthly communions. Father Thomas Comber acted as club chaplain, and Tony Cianci was the adviser. Bill Boyle bandied the duties as president.
Rabbi Albert Michaels, director of the Mil-lei Foundation, planned a three-point program for Jewish students at tin University which included religious, social, and cultural activities. President Leonard Silver worked hard with the group on projects such as the formation of a mixed chorus.
Members of the Baptist Student Union were guests of Dr. ami Mrs. 11. I. Marshall, former missionaries to Burma, for an Indian curry supper. Dr. and Mrs. Ladislau Biro and Miss Merritt were advisers, while Bobbye McCahill sat in the president’s chair.
Mrs. Biro ami Mrs. Lloyd Whyte, wife of a local minister, organized the Baptist women students into the Young W omen's Auxiliary, which centered its work around community missions ami assistance to the needy in this area. President Mary Jo Smith did her bit toward organizing ibis active group of girls.
'Flic Episcopalians, under tin direction of
Kirkoby. Carbcrry. Boyle. Wei-enborger. Ballcntine, Foley. J. Trimble, Roberts. Lee. Heckle. Coition. Sobeck. Father Comer, cantkkiu iiy ci.ib. first roic: F. Miller. C. Miller, Ipaar , Connor. Gilbert. Spillis Second row: Raible. Hill. Courir, Wilson. Gin hr, Horbling. I’liillip,. Third row: Spearman. Sliaddick. Burrew, Kclleber. Schoomnaker. Win-pate. Robinson. CONCItECATIOfCAl.-CHRtSTIAN «'t.» »: Stewart. McKinney, Stein, Buzzard. Harlow, Ricble. Seebold. Ttubiro, Itanrk. WESTMINSTER club, first row: Carpenter, Hunter. Birt. Second row: Montgomery. Burns, Arnold. Mundy, G. Stevens, Gerber. I.emmond. Hoi .. Third row: Martin. Orr, Marler. E. Stevens. Furrior.
«I • IblnV-12 Gwynne Wilson, planned the programs for their Canterbury Club around the question. ‘‘What part will the church play in the post-war world?"
Dr. Neyin Schaff, of the Coral Gables Presbyterian Church, served as pastor-adviser to the Westminister Fellowship, aided by Mrs. Margaret Basemen. March trimester president Libby Birt followed the example set by Caroline Hunter when she saw to it that the group was well fed at a chicken chow mein dinner.
Methodist students organized as the Wesley Foundation following a banquet given by the Coral Gables Methodist Church in December. The third trimester was begun with a banquet at the White Temple Church in Miami. Dr. W. H. McMaster was honorary sponsor, and Dr. Harold E. Briggs was faculty adviser. It was President Paul Hosselle who worked very hard getting others to work.
George Anna Harbeson was pleased to have Peter B. Biggins come from Seattle, Washing? ton, to lecture to the Christian Science Organization. Mrs. Arnold Volpe was the group sponsor.
John Harlow and Alberta Bergh were instrumental in the organization of the Congre-gational-Christian League, which includes members from those respective churches.
Miss Mary B. Merritt was adviser for the Association of Religious Groups, composed of the presidents and advisers of each organization. which acted as a co-ordinating body. Paul Rossclie was chairman.
These busy groups serve as proof enough that the spiritual need of the campus was not neglected.
vwa, first row: Mr . Whyte. Bunco. Owing.,, Smith. Edwards Cook. Fish. Second row: Plewcher. Jones Sands
Irwin, Sbar|i. Kemp. Halbert, Mrs Biro. B.u-riST mvhknt ONION, first row: Mr . Biro. Wallace, Edwards Blur. Rn»co, M('Cahill. Sharp. Owing . Smith. Colom. Dr. Biro. Second rote: King, I'.. I.. Turner. Vaughan. Fi»h. Scraby, C. M. Turner. Fandrey. Browne, Woodward. Christian science: Higdon, Sullivan. Phillips Cunningham. Mrs Volpe, Hnrbo-m ii De-moml. ilium,, first row: Adams Cohen, Silver. Hahhi Michael . Goldberg, Both. Ranch. Second row: Slnl-k , Brere . Rormblull. Lee. Lane. Levine. Third row: Korn-blith, Kiman. Feinnlein, Cohen. Tager. Sail man. Slarr. METHODIST, first row: Pugh. Gray. Jones Bnllowe, Byrd. Second row: Oherg. McConnell. Blinu. Roselle. Henning. Ion. Turner. Brnndenherg. Brown. Third row: Slack. Crumley, McKlyn, I.a key.The Y s Have It
“Howdy! i'm joe blow." was the by-word echoing through University halls when the Y Y and YMCA organizations proclaimed “Howdy Day” to introduce freshmen to upperclassmen.
'I'he “Y” year began with a joint meeting of the two groups at Grcynolds Park. “Courtship and Marriage” was the topic of interest at the night joint meetings. Dr. Briggs spoke at the first of these, and informal discussions were held at the others. A membership banquet and installation of YW officers was held at the San Sebastian, followed by pledges of full co-operation to the World Student Service Fund drive, which aids students of allied nations, no • this
Christmas was celebrated by YW members with a party and a program at the Biltmore Army Hospital. The big event of the Spinsters’ Stomp was the crowning of “Pug” Pinckney as “Campus Wolf."
Keeping in tune with music-mad students, two dances, one given in Room H and the other a Hi-Low Dance at the Miami ’s’ Southwest Youth Center, highlighted YMCA activities.
At the beginning of the March trimester. Art Laskey turned over the YM presidency to Johnny Johnson and in the YW. Eleanor Schoonmaker took over from Frances Bennett. Johnny and Eleanor spent most of their time and effort in planning the annual “Y” Songfest, at which cups were presented to the outstanding sorority ami fraternity choral groups.SERVICE STARS
IRC: Courshon. Roebling. Cook. Goldberg. Frld. Mr. Beal, Full. Hasty. Haves.
In an effort to keep University students on their toes in tin understanding of changing world conditions, the International Relations (Huh has sponsored a series of talks hy national and international authorities.
During the time that the San Francisco conference was held. Dr. H. Franklin Williams, associate professor of history, appeared before the group, giving one of the most valuable talks of the year. Dr. Williams analyzed for the students the aims of the conference, and results that could be expected.
Other prominent men in the Miami area who have made significant contributions in their respective fields and who spoke to the group arc: Leslie Balogh Bain, newspaper columnist and radio commentator, recently returned from an overseas assignment: Major Marshall Ruffin. a psychiatrist at tin Bill more Army Hospital: the Rev. Joseph Barth, lecturer in philosophy; Dr. Louis K. Manley, professor of government: ami Dr. Harold E. Briggs, professor of history.
Roundtable discussions were presented intermittently in order that members might discuss and learn to analyze current issues.
Officers of the club are Vivian Feld, pres-dent; Mary Gene Lambert, vice-president; Barbara Rinehimer. corresponding secretary; Clmchie Stern, recording secretary; and Alice (look, treasurer. Faculty adviser is K. Malcolm Beal.
Alpha phi omega took seriously the fact that it is a service organization by sponsoring projects that greatly benefited tin school.
Perhaps the most noticeable service APO performed this year was the establishment of a bonk exchange for the distribution of used books. The group plaecd three new benches outside the Theater for the comfort of students. and collected about ninety-five dollars for the Russian War Relief from Greek letter organizations.
After this relief drive ended APO members were greeted with. “What do you want now. my blood?'' The members answered “Yes," and the blood flowed like wine when thirty-five Y-12's lined up in the training room and gave 300 ee's each to the Dade County Blood Bank. Facilities were inadequate to handle all the volunteers.
A new student directory was compiled for distribution. In addition to listing each student's name, address, and telephone number, it contained the class, degree expected, and fraternity affiliation.
Hard working officers were John Harlow, president; William Boyle, Jr., vice-president: Sam Thatcher, secretary; William Carberry, treasurer: James (,). Tierney, historian; and Elliott Wollman, sergeant-at-arms. Dr. Harold E. Briggs, served as adviser.
APO: Seated: Horton. Simmons, Dr. Briggs. Harlow
Ticrnry. Stand in :: Gordon. Wood. Hinke . Taylor. Gar-berry. Boyle, Martin. Thatcher, |j key. Wollman.Top: LK CUtCLK mnctiw Left lo right. Maroy. I)r Silva. Mr. Muller. Tokoln. Murray. Miller. Slinsun. Kornltlilli. FitzMimuonx. Shapiro, Winhnr. I)r. Diunuko. Belotc: sicma pelt a pi: Seated, Sepal. Roclilinp. Barouli. Armour, Seqniera. Standing: Dark . Have . Schwarts, W illi.mi-.. Dr Silva.
The Spanish, french, and the new Portuguese clubs did not allow the war to dim their enthusiasm, though English Honors and the German club. Her Deutsche Vcrein, fell as temporary casualties.
The Spanish fraternity. Sigma Delta Pi, activities were under the guidance of Albert Barouh, president, and Pedro Hiriharne, faculty adviser.
The meetings of () Club Brasileiro, the newly organized Portuguese club, were occupied with discussions of the comparisons between the customs of the United States ami Brazil. Officers were headed hv Alerand Hawkes, president. Mr. Hiriharne was adviser.
Le Cerclc Francais substituted for its usual formal meetings weekly luncheons. Larry Korn-hlith was president, and Dr. William P. Dig-mukesand Leonard R. Muller, faculty advisers.
Snahks. a creative writing organization. was the outgrowth of an advanced composition course conducted some years ago by I)r. Lewis G. Leary, former associate professor of Knglish. Snarks fosters literary talent ami attempts to maintain a high standard of critical analysis.
Jean Small, a Journalism major at the University and now with the Associated Press, and Margarita Smith, present assistant literary-editor of the magazine Mademoiselle, may he noted as two former members of Snarks.
Among the honorary members of the organization are many notable authors, playwrights and poets. John Erskine, famous author of Helen of Troy, has been a frequent guest. Paul Green, author of the plays. Johnny Johnson and The Lost Colony, is another favorite of the group.
Mrs. Natalie Grimes Lawrence, assistant professor of English, is faculty adviser. Henry Troetschel served as president and Helen Bachrach as secretary of the organization. Other members include Robert Vaughn, Donald Justice, Eugene Rosenhluin. Lawrence Donovan, George Anna HarHeson. Allison Stout. Ina Green, and Francesca White.
SNARKS: Sealed, While. Mr . Lo«rpnrr, drew. Standing: Troctuchcl. Roxcnblunt. Vauphn.
(lit • IhinCHEMISTRY HONORS: Sc td. Brnham. Hols. Kol.cn. King. Standing. Yogli. Ilinkfs Farrior, Horton.
The north corridor, ground floor, of the University Main Building is looked upon hy some students with suspicious disfavor. Invariably, it is there that unfortunates (in a chemical sense) are affected with “prob osci delacati" or delicate noses, for from the chemistry labs opening into this hall issue odors which to the uninitiated are “ghastly," “revolting,” or “ugh!" The affected one usually tips his hat in grudging admiration to those who work among the steaming vapors, thinks them “not quite bright," and hurries on.
From these hardy young workers the Chemistry Society takes its members. To be eligible for the society, a student must have a good chemistry average, as well as a good general average, and an active interest in chemistry and its applications.
The society has presented scientific movies, speakers, both from the University science faculty and outside specialists, and even shows of chemical magic.
What else will he done in the future is to he decided hy Dan Benham, president; Roily Koheu, vice-president; Sam King, secretary-treasurer; and Nancy Holz, Herbert Horton, Seymour Hinkes, Mark Brown, and James ogh. who are members. Whatever they decide upon will probably go off with a hang!
Field trips, lectures, and banquets filled the little black hook of each member of Mu Beta Sigma, honorary biological society.
The group, composed of students who are interested in phases of science not found in the classroom, was guided hy Dr. Julian (’.or-ringtou and Dr. Robert H. Williams of the zoology and botany departments.
For senior membership in MBS a student must have had twelve semester hours in biological sciences. Any person interested in science may he an associate member. At a banquet. Seymour Hinkes was in charge of the initiation of the following senior members: Helen Montgomery, Lester Gordon. Alex Haw kes, Monroe Birdsey, and Arthur Cormier. Forty-three associates were welcomed at that time. A special initiation was held later for Bernice Karp and James ogh.
President Victor Emanuel set a good example for Mark Brown, who was elected as leader in March. Seymour Hinkes became vice-president; Geneva Gerber, secretary: James Yogli. treasurer: and Monroe Birdsey, historian.
If all of your life you have lost sleep wondering about the importance of the signus fascial us. just ask any member of MBS to explain the possibilities of ibis tree snail’s future. You can be sure that your informant got his information from a field trip which the group took to Royal Palm State Park.
MU BETA SIGMA: First row. Brown. I)r. Corrington, Gerber. Emanuel. Second row: Griding. Hinkex. Tolxloi, Gin-burgh. Newman. Farrior. Gordon, Cormier. Third row: Vogh. Cohen. Edward-. Carey, Eilix. Klein. Mugner, Fish, Karp.BACK TALK
DELTA TAl ALPHA: Toi , Carter, William . Bottom: Kan drey, Kowalrlmk.
Future American Rembrandts ami present talented members of Delta Tau Alpha, honorary art fraternity, are President Jeane Williams, Bette Kowulchuk, Joanne Fandrey, and Mary Carter. Jeane was kept busy doing illustrations for the new loeally published magazine. Maelstrom, while Bette and Mary were valuable members of the Ibis art staff. Mary studied at the Art Students League in New York City last summer.
In the past, the fraternity has sponsored the Collin Gallery in the tower, and has given annual exhibits there, as well as exhibits outside the University. Members have designed sets used in University dramatic productions, and have conducted a poster-making service for all campus organizations which needed publicity. Exhibits were placed in the lobby of the University Theater, and DTA’s displayed works in the Miami Woman's (dub and the Four Arts building in West Palm Beach.
Delta Tau Alpha was founded at tin University of Miami in April. 1940. for the purpose of furthering artistic culture within the University and in the community. Faculty advisers are Denman Fink, Biebard Merrick, and Mrs. Adaline Donation.
How to overcome transportation problems was a debatable question which confronted this year's Debate Council, for when gasoline was cut down so was most available competition. The result was that the Debate Council spent the school year marking time against the day when, as some of our educated friends say, circumstances will be more propitious. Debates with other colleges were thus impossible and intramural contests were not held for one reason or another. Nevertheless, tile Council has defied fate by keeping its identity as an organization with the admirable idea that interest in debating should not disappear from the campus.
The Council's optimism opened the way to election of several new members: Muriel Courshon. Alec Goldberg, John Harlow, and Bob High. Oldtimers in the organization were Lee Carpenter and Vivian Feld.
Closely associated with the Debate Council is Pi Kappa Delta, honorary debating fraternity, which in 1944-45 initiated two faeulty members, Mrs. Opal E. Motter. instructor in drama, and Fred II. Koch, Jr., assistant professor of drama. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, professor of English, is faculty sponsor of both the Debate Council and Pi Kappa Delta. Vivi-au Feld is president of the fraternity and Lee Carpenter is vice-president.
DEBATE COl NEIL: First rote. Carpenter, Feld, Cour lion. Second rote: Goldbcr . Harlow.Great Gobs
IIKM. IIOTTO 1 HOYS OF MIAMI PASS AXY MONK l. NI‘K«TIO
With the -12 unit drawing into its fniiil phase we think hark to its origin here at the University and its stages of development.
We remember in the early days the confused conglomeration of civilian clot li e s broken here and there l y the uniform of regular Navy men. No one ran estimate the frustration of the uniformed newcomers as they sought to maintain a military appearance under the terrific handicap of the Navy’s two sizes: too large and too small. That first group of three hundred and fifty men emerged from their incoordinate mass into clearly defined ranks of well-drilled seamen, and they began to forsee the day when they would don the bright gold bars of the naval officer.
Sympathies were with the licet men who were the acting Masters al-amis as they patiently, most of the time, sought to explain to their eager charges the meaning of such terms as deck.overhead, bulkhead. stanchion, and scuttlebutt.
Anyone could notice the physical change in the future officers. Under the careful, hut sometimes merciless, physical training of Chiefs Schleichter, Martin, and • Katope, excess pounds were left on the calisthenics field or on the miles of road that the trainees covered “on the double." Wrestling, boxing, and athletic contests dominated the physical program and brought into common view
Where the « lii« nu-H lo «-at. Thi» path of hungry chow hound wattea liltlr lime pulling it away. Please nolo: no bran-.
such notable athletes as Bill Kisnor. ('barley McDowell. Don Fink, “Flip" Rosen, and B. G. Newton.
Lt. Mode L. Stone, commanding officer, with the help of l.t. (jg) Leon Henderson, executive officer, guided the unit in its initial steps. They formulated the pattern on which it has operated since July 1, 1913. In that first year the unit turned out approximately four hundred and seventy-five men.
During the time that the unit has been here, its members have made an enviable record which will live after the unit ceases to exist. Many were tapped by the Chemistry Honor Society and Iron Arrow. Some were chosen for the college blue book. Who's Who. The names of Harrell. Barrington, Chase, Rivers, Hawley, Poe. and Fink remind us that the
unit was represented on the football team. The unit had its own teams in the Navy softball. touch football, and basketball leagues.
The one hundred and forty-two separate bouts of the V-12 boxing tournament furnished lots of excitement for enthusiastic fans. A water show was staged at the cne-lian Pool, directed by Chief Vander Jagt. The show consisted of military tactics and swimming as used and taught in warfare, races, underwater swimming eon-tests, and diving exhibitions.
Three times the Navy saw fit to make a change of ofiieers. Lt. Stone, who is now a lieutenant commander, was transferred to the Bureau of Personnel and was replaced as
commanding officer by Lt. Leon Henderson. Lt. Eugene G. Raborn was sent down from Tulane to take over duties as executive officer. Just before the first of the year. Lt. Hender-
son was transferred to the Pacific ('oast and was replaced by Lt. Raborn. Tall and amiable Lt. C. O. Atkinson arrived from the Mediterranean to sene as the new executive officer. Chief Specialist Welch found his way to the Pacific coast, with the Navy’s help, where he is in a rehabilitation program.
The V-12’s did not work every second of the time they were here, however, for they
72 • blndid find time to prove that they were not exactly allergic to love. Many Miami girls will make their homes elsewhere after the war as a result of the Navy Cupid's tactics.
As the final phase of the unit is reached here at the I niversity, it does not mean that the unit is dead, nor does it mean that the unit will not he heard from in the future. Right now on the battlefronts. men are serving who were, trained here. The rhythmic, colorful cadence that once meant that Shelley Boone was bringing his hoys to chow has now changed to the roar of dynamite as he goes about his deadly business of demolition with the Am-phibs. Friendly Jerry Wright is now aboard a troop transport. Bill Kis-nor. of football and boxing fame, is a supply officer in the South Pacific. Mickey Meigkan is in charge of several LCVP’s with the Fifth Amphibious force somewhere in the Philippines.
As more of the hoys take their places at the front, they serve as evidence of the part which this school has played in the present conflict. When the actual battle records and names are made known, on that honor roil will he found the names of the men who gained distinction because this University, in co-operation with the Navy, gave them the opportunity. ETS: Fir. l row: oilman. Iii|(li. Cullen. Gray. Front. I ngor. Serornl row: Stein. Y.ililhrrg. Hieliurdnon. Ro»en-bloom. I.ee. Silberinan. Coir. Kanter. I.;i»kr . .ill.n r.
Men O’ War
viitst t.iiori1 or iiktuixkks
FOII.MS VKTFIIA.XV ASSOCIATION
heated debate, saw the adoption of the new constitution. The University Faculty Committee on Student Organizations gave its stamp of approval.
Election machinery was immediately set up. John Cullen was voted to the presidency. Others elected to hold offices in the University of Miami Veteran's Association were Robert Wahlberg, vice-president, John Pappas, secretary. Jack Holmes, treasurer, and Alec Wallace, liaison officer.
With the assistance of Dean Foster E. Alter these officers went to work and obtained an office-lounge in the Main Building. A social event of the group was the Masquerade, one of the most colorful dances of the school year. Prizes were offered for the best costumes.
This is one of the largest groups of veterans in any college or university in the country. Better listen, 'cause you'll be hearing more from them!
During this decisive school year of 1944-45, the long awaited V-E Day was finally a reality, the military units which the University schooled during the war were on their way out, and post-war planning and reconversion were much-discussed topics. The University became conscious of a change which was produced by the “G. I. Bill," that of veterans returning to loafer jackets, plaid trousers, saddle shoes, and college textbooks.
Shortly after the fall trimester commenced, a few of the student veterans toyed with the idea of forming a veteran's organization on campus. At the meeting which was called it was agreed that many problems which might confront a veteran could be solved with this kind of association.
Bill Clark and Marty Smolens undertook the drawing up of a constitution, and another committee of six was selected to review, revise, and submit the final draft for approval by the veterans. Another meeting, filled with
71 • I binAfter Dark
TITI.E WAVi: SWEEPS I AMPI S
OII.IECT: EVEIIY MA. A Kl MU
When mother and dad went stepping they simply attended, danced calmly, in-termissioned. took the long way home, and called it a pleasant normal evening. Not so now, for sponsors of present day affairs are not satisfied with just a plain night of dancing-no, someone has to get crowned for one reason or another.
If the trimester had lasted much longer there would prohahly have been a poll for the election of “The One Most Likely To He Assassinated." Each winner smiled modestly, mumbled something ahont “yon could've fooled me," and tried to pretend that he could still see after Art LasJcey finished flashing photo bulbs in his face.
Hut the Social Calendar was packed with good times—even the various fire extinguishers. alias chaperons, would vouch for such a statement. The University Reception at the Country Club in November started the social stone rolling that gathered no moss all year.
Most everyone remembers the football dance where lovely Lee Carpenter ruled as Homecoming Queen. Her good looks soothed any hurl feelings that may have resulted when she had to present that big trophy to the University of Florida captain instead of to ours.
The hoys liked the YWCA idea of a “Spinster Stomp" for the apparent reason that the usual dating procedure was reversed for the evening with the girls footing all expenses. Pug Pinckney was literally Crowned by Alice Cook with a rolling pin and tagged with the handle of “Campus Wolf.” With this mark of distinction no one was shocked when he found out that Pug reigned as Kampus King at the Kappa Sig's Kapers.
Robert Lee Carter proved himself worthy of consideration as “Beau of the Hall" whichwas a dance given in Room II by the Delta Zeta pledges. The active chapter sponsored a Spring Swing. At this affair Rita Meersman was presented as "Rest Dressed Girl."
Annette Jones reigned as Freshman Queen at the class Barn Dance and received the coveted title of "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." She never has stopped telling her date. Boh Harrell, just how surprised she was.
The dormitories decided that the year could not pass without determining who most deserved to he called "Joe College." Kirk Me Quain made the judges know it at the Bobby Sox Dance, and he became the official Joe.
Kappa Kappa Gamma's revived their traditional May Queen Dance. Gloria “Blond-job" Patterson was the heavenly body chosen as Queen. Attendants Mary Jo Smith and Carol Kalin caused many a head to turn approvingly. Gloria was also selected as Summer Queen at a dance during the July trimester.
At The Veteran's Association Masquerade. Pauline Spillis and Johnny Jones received the prize for the best costumes - both were in hula skirts.
Dr. J. Maynard Keecli took lots of ribbing from his accounting classes after he received that big kiss from Sue Burch and a birthday cake at the Junior Prom.
The girls who attended the Lambda Chi Alpha dance with a member of the fraternity enjoyed sporting the bright identification bracelets which they received as favors.
The Chi Omega Carnival Queen, Hillel King and Queen, and the Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha rounded out the list of nobility. The March trimester Freshman class showed a different slant on night life hy planning a Freshman Flop. They promised to refrain from electing a ‘'King Flat Tire" or “Campus Character."
Of course, there were oodles of liayrides, beach-blanket parties, picnics, and the like, which put finishing touches on the fun side. Services will he held June 23rd for the planting-six feet under—of any who attended all major social functions an l successfully carried as many as three credits.
First row: Joseph Bartemus, Eugene Hancock. Robert Harrell. AI Hudson, Edward Injaychock. Second row: Hill Levitt, John Mell, Tom Perrin. Third row: iucent Pinckney. John Soheck. Vincent Spinelli. Muriel Smith. Varsity Girl. ISot pictured: Marx LeComptc, Walter Watt.
Vincent Pinckney President
Al Hudson Vice-President
Vincent Spinelli Secretary-Treasurerrr
ait ’Til Next Year
SQUAD «OT LOTS OF EX Fill IKK.
LITTLE SATISFACTION IX l»« f
When they have a losing team in Brooklyn, tin Dodger fans grimly mount their bleacher seats and shout to the jeering world, “Wait til next year!"
The voices are not so loud in Miami, but the thought is the same.
Offered in evidence is the ambitious 1945 schedule arranged for the Hurricanes: Chattanooga, Georgia, St. Louis, Florida. Miami (Ohio). Clemson, South Carolina. North Carolina. Michigan State, and Auburn.
At this writing Coach Eddie Dunn has seen his new playing material perform in a Quarterbacks' Club contest (A report of the spring game is at the end of this section.)
But enough of this trying to avoid the issue. We're supposed to recall the 1944 season for you, ami if you don't remember, let us say here, in a magnificent understatement. "We were not so pretty good.”
The records will show one victory in nine contests. We call them ‘‘contests" advisedly. The Hurricanes went scoreless in the first four games. Then Walter Watt, playing his final season for Miami, ploughed over from the four-yard line in the third quarter of the North Carolina State game.
Fans cheered; the stadium floor sagged with the stamping feet of joyous Miamians. Sigh—we lost anyhow.
Watt did his share to climax the season with a thrill by rambling 89 yards against Texas A M in tin finale.
The crux of the situation was manpower. Not its lack, but rather its use and or misuse.
Let it suffice to say that little Presbyterian bowed to the spiritless Hurricanes and the Dunnmen avoided a shutout.
Here, in the space remaining, is the story of the season.
SOUTH CAROLINA The opening game ended in a surprise to everyone. Picked to lose by at least 12 points, the Hurricanes held South Carolina to a 0-0 tie.
'file first half was a see-saw battle in which the Hurricanes gained most of the yardage. In the longest march of the game, the team drove 30 yards to get within 27 yards of the Gamecocks' goal, only to lose the ball on downs.
Bob Wylie got off his best punt of the season in the second period, rolling it out of hounds on the visitors" one-vard line. After an exchange of punts, the Gamecocks made their only threat of the game, pushing the hall to within 19 yards of our goal. The Hurricane line stood fast ami Carolina lost the hall in a futile fourth down attempt to score. Walter Watt and Paul Cousins ripped off three more first downs in another drive before they were halted by the final gun.
FORT PIERCE Fort Pierce was about the toughest substitute that could have been lined up to take the place of Jacksonville Naval Air Station, which was unable to come because of the
Wall greet hl» publicI9W HtimaxK Sqi ads First row: Glover, Wyley, Kevin. Procidii, Harlsfi« ld. Anpelus. Srroiui row: Carden. Levilt, Coutin . I-owe. MelL Yarraro. Soberk. Rivrrs. Moynihan. KeCnni|iie, Perrin. Harrell. Dockery. Thirrt row: McCreary. Giardino. Block. Settle. Brown. Injayclmrk. Pinckney. Thomas. Hull.in. Watt. Stevens. Hancock. Fourth row: Hildreth, Seruby, McDaniel. I)ielen». Trathen, Spinelli, Smith. Conry, McQuain. Hudson.
hurricane (severe tropical storm) threat. Bill Daley, of Minnesota and Michigan fame, powered the Amphibs' attack, togeher with Pool and Artoe, who played on the national championship Chicago Bears' team, and other assorted college and pro stars too numerous to mention. These standouts combined to trounce Miami, 38-0.
The Hurricanes showed they had plenty of fight, though, when they marched 54 yards to the Amphihs four-yard stripe in the longest sustained drive of the game. The Fort Pierce linemen tightened up. however, and we were unable to score. It was during this drive that Fred Mullis made an 18-yard sprint while Ed Injaychock and Walter Walt ran 12 yards each.
The team had a tough time in the ake Forest game. Everything seemed to go wrong. They'd get the hall: they'd fumble it: they’d throw it and the Deacons would intercept it. It was that way all through the game.
The Hurricanes’ punting was the main factor in keeping the Deacons from scoring more than they did. Boh Wylie kicked ten times for a good average of 45 yards per hoot, while Boh Harrell punted two for a total of 86 yards. Walter Watt returned the second half kickoff 17 yards. On the next down he broke away for 21 yards before being pulled down by the Deacons’ safety man in the only Hurricane threat of the game.
Wake Forest star Tom Fetzer's running, passing, kicking, and tackling led the Deacons' attack and set up most of the scores in their 27-0 victory.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA The annual contest between the Hurricane--ami University of Florida ended in a hard-fought 13-0 victory for the 'Gators. Running the kickoff hack 40 yards, lightning halfback Bobby Forbes later slithered through the Miami line for the first score. When the Hurricanes got into trouble again near their own goal line. Boh Wylie’s punts came to the rescue. Fred Mullis ran 18 yards to give the team a chance to score, hut the ‘Gators stopped the drive and Wylie was again forced to kick. The final 'Gator tally was scored after theydrove from the Miami 42 with only two minutes remaining in the game.
NORTH CAROLINA STATE
Then Hallelujah! The first score of the season! Walter Watt made it in the contest with North Carolina State. The Wolf pack won. however, 28-7.
The game opened with an aggressive start by the Hurricanes. A runback. a first down, and a punt by Harrell set the ball back on the Carolina six. With the Wolf pack in possession of the ball, things got gradually worse and it looked as if it was to be another scoreless game for Miami. In the second half the Hurricanes began to click and the Carolina first string returned to the game. A Mullis pass to Paul Hildreth set the ball on the Wolfpack’s four, and amid deafening cheers from the crowd. Walter Watt crashed over for the first touchdown of the season.
The only victory of the season was over “dcfeatable" Presbyterian, 81-12.
Paul Hildreth set up tin first score, blocking and recovering a Presbyterian punt on the 8-yard line, ami Watt went over two plays afterward. Jim Brown circled end for the second tally after Fd Injaychock brought the hall up to the goal line in a smashing 86-yard run. The third score was on a spectacular lateral by Watt (as he was being pulled down after an 8-yard run) to Mullis. who raced 45 yards to the goal. In the starling minutes of the final quarter. Gene Hancock, playing his best game, ripped off a series of sprints that ended in his first touchdown of the season. Chick Angel us was the fifth Hurricane to score in the game.
Plainsman Curt Kuykendall, gaining 800 yards on the ground alone, was mainly responsible for handing Miami another defea in the Auburn game, 88-19. Curl himself made four of the Auburn touchdowns. Fred Mullis showed him a thing or two about pass-
ing. though, completing more than 200 yards of passes, accounting for two of the Hurricane tallies. The first of his scoring passes was completed to Hancock, who outran Auburn’s famous Tex Warrington and other would-be tacklers to go over standing up. Paul Hildreth caught the second touchdown pass and Boh Wylie’s kick put the Hurricanes ahead, 18-12 at the half. In the third quarter, Kuykendall scored two more touchdowns, one after a 69-yard jaunt, and clinched for Auburn.
The final Hurricane touchdown of the game was made in the most sensational play of the season. Fred Mullis took a long lateral off to one side and hurled a beautiful running pass to A1 Hudson, who had oulsprinted the whole Auburn hacklield.
The Hurricane passing attack continued to pick up long gains in the next game, against Tulsa. Passes by Angelus and Gus Dielens gained a remarkable distance of 179 yards. Sammy Procida, who played an aggressive guard position throughout the season, blocked a punt, giving the Hurricanes their only chance to score, hut the hall was soon lost on an interception. Tulsa halfhack Perry Moss was tackled in the end zone for the only Miami wore, two points. The game ended 48-2.
TEXAS A M
The final game's score was the worst the Hurricanes experienced in any year. The Texas Aggies completely overpowered them, handing Miami a record defeat of 70-1 I. As his last game was drawing to a close. Walter Watt climaxed his years of Hurricane foot-
Thr long way homeTwo Texns Apple panp up on Waller Wall
ball by returning an Aggie punt 89 yards for a touchdown.
Well, there you have the story. It is a sad one when recounted to I niversity students who regard the won-lost columns with seriousness. Hut to an outsider (a person who will take his football on paper instead of on the playing field) we might he able to make some excuses.
Everything, including schedule, players, availability of the Orange Howl for night games, was tentative. Our coaching staff was probably one of the youngest in the country. With the exception of “Pix" Pierson, who headed hack to Fresno State College at the end of the season, none of the mentors had reached the age of 30. The teams which the Hurricanes hooked were definitely topflight. We all look to the day when we are not so hopelessly outclassed hut can more than hold our own with such hall clubs.
But never mind. This year’s record is all in the books. Remember Brooklyn, friends, and wait ‘til next year.
Golf and Track
Dean of Men Foster E. Alter, star of University varsity golf hack in 1931, organized. coached, and played with this year's team, the first in three years.
Bruce Davis of the Y-12 unit was the top linksman of the team, finishing the season with an average of 74 and a low score of 69, shot against Boca Raton.
'I’he “Convair Airplaners” were the first on the list. They rolled over our squad 21 to 5l 2. Representing the University in this first match, played at the Hiltmore links in January were Bruce Davis. Scott Arnold, Jack Straessley. Dave Duchini. Bill Stevens, and team manager Art I askey. The team next lost to Opa Locka, 19-11.
Dean Alter, realizing that the Boca Raton team was not an intercollegiate match, legally joined the team for the February win of 19-17.
The most gruesome defeat of the season was the 18-3 final match with the Biltmore Hospital. Davis came through with three of the four meager points for our aide.
The first University track team to run in the February Millrose meet at New York City's Madison Square Garden placed fourth in its mile relay, a four-team race, with a time of 3-32.2. The team consisted of AI Hudson. Horace Chance, Paul Hildreth, and Chuck Christian.
l.inkMiirn inrludod I)nvi». Stratplcy. Durliini. Arnold. Sicvcnn, bike), Munli.TENNIS
Lacking everything but team material— mainly competition—University racketeers had to be content this year with individual rather than team play.
The punch, tenacity, and deception of Francisco (Pancho) Segura's tennis brought him the number three slot among the nation's amateur players in 1911. In his collection of recent trophies Pancho numbers the national day court singles and doubles championships, the doubles won with Hilly Talbert, a non-university player. Pancho's victory in the national intercollegiate gave him a second leg on the trophy.
In his tour of the tennis circuit Pancho defeated Don McNeil in the final of the six-player round-robin at Southhampton. Long Island, New York. He lost to Talbert in the final of the Eastern grass tournament at Rye, New York, and also in a five-set semi-final of the all-important nationals (on grass).
Returning to his native Ecuador. Pancho played exhibitions there as well as in Colom-
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l.eft: Rurkr polish -, up on lii Right: Belly ind
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bia and Venezuela. He also participated in matches throughout the I nited States for the armed forces, including one indoors with Vincent Richards, at Atlantic City.
An added attraction this year was Gardnar Mulloy, LL.B. '38, who as University tennis coach led his teams to two national intercollegiate championships and built the tennis Stadium. Now serving as a lieutenant in the Navy, Mulloy played an exhibition against Segura while home on leave.
University tennis players fared well in their invasion of the southern Florida tourneys. Pancho copped the Roney Plaza summer championship at Miami Reach. Tom Burke, first in Eastern doubles ranking, won the Florida West Coast singles and mixed doubles at St. Petersburg. In the South Florida singles he was runner-up and won the doubles with Mark Brown. Mark won the doubles and was second in the singles at the Ft. Lauderdale city championships, and he won the mixed doubles at the Miami mid-winter.
Betty Ruth Hulhert scored an upset in winning the Roney tournament and won the Florida West Coast and Miami mid-winter singles and mixed doubles as well as the Iowa Tri-State. She played an exhibition in the University stadium w ith Doris Hart of Barry College, who is sixth ranking player in the country.V-1 2
As if PHYSICAL TRAINING every other day. swimming every week, strength tests three times a trimester, and occasional conditioning drills weren't enough, the V-12 unit not only entered every league and sport they
could find, they even formed some of their own.
This year’s long list of V-12 athletics began 'way hack last summer, when under the guidance of Chief Ted Sleichter, they were entered in the Navy Softball League which operates in and about the Miami area. Although the hoys did nothing sensational, ending fifth in the circuit, they had the satisfaction of whipping the vaunted Coast Guard diamondmcn 4-3.
Athletic specialist Red Rogart relieved Sleichter in September ami immediately began the organization of his touchball team, which he captained. The V-12 s went up a rung in the ladder in this sport, finishing fourth in the Seventh Naval District league. The V-12’s big wins were over Naval Receiving Barracks, 21-7, and Dinner Key VR-6. 6-0. During the whole season, they won five games and lost six.
The line-up at the end of the season consisted of Robert Lee Carter, le: P. (!. Williams, Ig; Dan Benham. c; Sam King, rg; Vernon Brown, re: Melton Allen, wb; and Joseph E. “Red” Bogart, th.
Bogarl really set an example in the Receiving Barracks game, when his passing arm was responsible for every one of the 27 points, including conversions.
Next on the list of the Navy leagues was basketball. After winning a pre-season game with the Ponce High School cagers 35-16, the V-12’s began their toughest tourney of the year. Said Red Bogart: “Our hoys are all young and somewhat inexperienced, while most of the teams we play boast ex-college ami professional players—one team even has two All-American cagers—so don't expect too much.”
Things didn't look quite that gloomy at the end of the season, however, as the hoys ended up in eighth place . . . not last! They played fourteen games during the season and won four. “Hoopcrman” Ed Schwartz proved to he a top-flight eager, placing sixth in the NavyLeague’s lop scorers. The team’s line-up was Arl Joens, Ken Tnrbell, Mike (dements, Ed Schwartz, and Red Bogart.
While the cage season was going on, the athletic specialists put their heads together and came up with a scheme to “train the men in aggressiveness and self-defense.' This idea was a -12 hoxing tournament in which every physically aide naval trainee at the I diversity had at least one bout. Some had three or four; these were the more aggressive and self-defensive sailors.
All in all there were something like 168 bouts fought. When the tournament boiled down to 18 fighters, two in each of nine weight classes, a portable ring was set up in the tennis stadium so that a bigger crowd could see the slaughter.
The final bouts were fought in February. The survivors were: Leo Herrmann, bantamweight; Archie Young, featherweight; Ed Edmondson, lightweight; Clyde Frazier, junior welterweight; Bill Harris, welterweight; Richard Shoemaker, junior middleweight; Mike Simpson, middleweight; Sam King, light heavyweight; and Glenn Barrington, heavyweight.
After this ami the basketball tournament were over. Athletic Specialist Helms relieved Chief Peter Yander Jagt, bringing with him some new ideas. Under his direction a swimming team and a tennis team were formed.
The swimming team entered the Pan American swimming meet in April, hnt failed to place a winner. In May the aquamen lost to Opa Locka in a dual meet at the Venetian pool. 51-24. The tennis team lost a match with Hollywood NTS 5-0. and one with Key West, 5-1.
In April the V-12's entered the 1945 Navy Softball League and were Mill playing at press time. They were second in the league with seven wins and two losses. The moundsmen for this powerhouse team were Fred “The Speed King” Chase and Chuck Henderson.
Also in progress at press time was an inter-dorm league, which Bogart instituted to “further the competitive interest in active, invigorating sports. '
Inter-dorm standings, as they were when this
went to press a week before the league ended.
were: Won Lost V".
Upper Anastasia 3 0 1.000
Port Stohn 2 0 1.000
Main Anastasia 2 2 .500
Hernando 1 2 .333
Center Stohn I 3 .250
Starboard Stohn 1 3 .250
Bill Fleming was the unit's slugger, with an average of .571.
r vi m • ii.iL
Three old University of Miami institutions came hack this year after a three-year absence, men’s intramurals, the strong inter-fraternity spirit which goes with them, ami the old familiar scarcity of referees. Here's how it happened:
On December 15, Coach Eddie Dunn sent out a decree stating, “Unless there are more than seven entries in intramural basketball, the entire idea of intramurals will he dropped for another year." Four fraternity teams. Lambda Chi, Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Tau Epsilon Phi immediately responded, as did the anxious Santander V-12 dorm. Intermingled with these entries were the names of three “captains of independent teams," Leonard Caplin, Seymour Pivniek. and Burton Miller. Pleased with the eight entries, Dunn gave the "go ahead" on all intramurals.
As it turned out. there were only six teams, as Caplin, Pivniek and Miller were really only players on one quintet. But basketball was already started.
Lambda Chi Alpha was the big gun in basketball, finishing a five-week season undefeated. Chick Angelus. the league’s high scorer
for the season, scored 62 points for this well-balanced quintet.
Their triumph might have been another story if the Santander sailors luul racked up another basket in the game between these two powerhouse teams. Santander's Cil Meckel and Chuck Henderson played some fast down-the-court hall in this tilt, the best they played all season, hut failed to stem the 16-14 Lambda Chi tide.
Let down by this defeat, Santander fell easy prey to the Independents. whose standout was lanky Alan Markus, by a score of 23-19. and the rugged Pikes, 19-10.
The underdogs of the season were TEP ami Kappa Sig, the latter being the under-er.
TEP's sole t r i um p h was over Kappa Sig,
27-24. Kappa Sig won none.
The teams seeded to play in the semi-finals were Lambda Chi, first: PiKA, second; Independents, third; and Santander, fourth.
In February, Lambda Chi whipped Santander again, this time by a more decisive score, 30-12, to advance into the finals to meet PiKA. which won on the Independents’ default.
In the opening minutes of the final game, Langston sped down the court to drop in the first bucket, giving PiKA the lead, 2-0. This was the first and only time Lambda Chi trailed in its undefeated season. Ed Szymanski quickly retaliated, however, bucketing two in succession and Angelus sank a technical free throw to make the score 5-2 at the end of the first quarter. Pikes Frank Coury ami Gene Hancock dropped in five points' worth of shots, while Lambda Chi men Angelus, Szy-
UH • Ibhtmanski, Mell, and Shaw took turns running up the score to 18-7 by the half time.
Ed Szymanski ran wild in the final period, making six more points to bring his personal score up to 15.
“Stretch’ Abslier bucketed a field goal ami a free throw in one last effort to even the score but Lambda Chi tightened up and the game ended 30-12.
Won Lost Aver.
Luiidida Chi 7 0 1.000
PiKA 3 2 .600
Independents 3 2 .600
Santander 2 4 .333
TEP 1 4 .200
Kappa Sigma 0 4 .000
At the turn of the trimester the University bought nearly $400 worth of athletic equipment for student use. Included were tennis rackets, tennis halls, two ping pong tables (now in room II). ping pong halls, basketballs, softballs, and softball hats.
Intramural tennis was started immediately afterward. Twenty-six players placed their entries in the singles tournament. Within three weeks this group had boiled down to
four semifinalists—Mike Lamm. Louis Wein-stock, Travis Woodward, and Mickey Edmonson. Lamm ami Woodward were slated to play for first, while Weinstock and Edmonson vied for the cherished third-place medal. On the day before the finals Weinstock left school, and Edmonson claimed his third place. The match between Lamm and Woodward ended with Lamm the victor, 6-2, 6-3.
Half-way through the tennis schedule, intramural handball was started, it took only two weeks to boil down the 15 entries to the semifinals. Mike Levine, Phi Ep’s rugged sports winner, advanced all the way to the finals on defaults, to meet Louis Weinstock. who had won the semifinal match with Arthur Peisner, 21-4.
Weinstock took first place by heating Levine 21-14. Levine placed second ami Peisner, third.
Due to the popularity of the new University ping pong tables, it was decided to start a ping pong challenge tournament. The idea was not primarily to build line strong physiques, hut to give the students a shadow of a reason for playing ping pong at all. as if they needed a reason.
The top ten players at the end of the tourney were, in order: Mark Brown, Larry Gilbert, Limiley Richardson, Arnold Sperling. Elliott Wollman. Jim Taylor, Boh Slatko, Boh Wolin, Hyman Hecht. and Bernard Bernstein.
In May, intramural softball got under way. 'flic football players got a team together for this league, as did all the fraternities, except Phi Ep, and a loosely strung hunch of softball-
Butlcr Up! Il'» a hit! Micajah oul at first!era appropriately 1 11 1 l «• 1 the “Indcpend-able ”
As was anticipated, the ‘‘Footballs" leaped into the lead, followed by PiKA, Lambda Chi, Kappa Sig, Sigma Chi, TEP. ami the Inde pendables, in that order. Final standings are not available, for one week remained in the league at press time.
After many handicaps such as lack of equipment and cross-ups in game schedules, a girls' volleyball tournament was conducted during December ami January.
Seven sororities and an Independent team entered the battle. From the first game it was clear that the Independents would get little competition. Led by Caroline Hunter and Hetty Ruth Hulbert, they made a clean sweep of all the other teams and came out with a final record of seven wins and no losses.
Chi Omega, placing second, won over the other sororities but failed in their attempt to down the Independents’ Powerhouse. Jean Rasco, Dotty Jefferson, and Eleanor McConnell were the sparkplugs of the Chi () team.
Barbara Rinebimer, Sari Jane Blinn, and Lee Carpenter furnished most of the punch that put the Kappa Kappa Gammas in the third-place notch. Other groups participating, in order of final standing, were Alpha Epsilon Phi, Delta Phi Epsilon. Zeta Tail Alpha. Delta .eta, and Sigma Kappa.
Considering adverse conditions under which the games were played, i.c., barely visible lines, dead balls, a torn net. and windy days, the volleyball tournament was the display of a mixture of plaid shirts, dungarees, dusty saddle shoes or dirty bare feet, and genuine feminine sportsmanship.
HU • IblM
Fencing and Archery
Two new organizations were introduced to the University this year. One was the fencing club which was originated by Elliott W oilman; the other was an archery club, established by Art Laskey.
Working with the support of the drama department, Elliott instructed his small all-feminine group backstage in the theater three times a week.
The members of the fencing club were Shirley Raihle. Iris Postletbwaite. Florence Cromer, Gloria Vecchiarelli, and Anita Kaufman.
in the two-trimester existence of the archery group a peak membership of 2“ was attained until other activities became so pressing that abandonment was the only solution.
In three matches, the bowmen won one and lost two. The group conducted a Thanksgiving turkey shoot and picnic and a boatride.
Coman Leonard and Edgar Getzee. both V-12's, were the presidents of the club.
Top: Don’t («.•» ■«? me in! Hottom: Archery Club.POUDER BOWL
A SMASHING AGGREGATION of rugged Chi 0’s overpowered the bruising Kappa Kappa Gamma gridiron machine in this year’s Powder Howl battle, 26-12.
Caroline Hunter's passing arm and Betty llulhert's receiving gave the Chi O’s their winning margin, accounting for three of their catch-pass-and-run touchdowns. A Hunter aerial to Eleanor McConnell made the other t.d., the first tally of the game.
Three out of four plays by Chi O were passes by “Demoralizer" Hunter. The completions averaged 36 yards while one soared for 60 yards before settling in the arms of “Stretch” Hulbcrl. (Note: The yards are proportional to the 60 yard Miami High school field, where the game was played.)
Sprints and power plays were the Kappa’s main yard-gainers, giving them nearly twice as much yardage gained on the ground as Chi 0. Hetty Hacco's shifty broken field running accounted for advances totalling 54 yards and a touchdown before she was put out of action early in the third quarter.
Kappa's sixty-yard march in the last period, which earned three consecutive first downs, ended in a series of power plays with F.loise Hen-dee finally going over for a touchdown.
Under miscellaneous scoring conies the safety (two points) which Chi () scored in the third quarter when Kappa Rita Meersman was nailed behind her goal.
Sponsor for the winning team was none other than Paneho “Chi O boy" Segura. After the game, Don “Het-a-million” Justice ate not only his hat hut also his Kappa vegetable corsage.
The Kappa's cry in unison. “This only makes us even!" Both teams now have one win to their credit; the Kappas won the Glamour Howl clash of 1941 hv a score of 16-0. The other two games were scoreless.
As soon as they caught their breath after screaming from the sidelines at referees Walt
Kichefski and Tony Cianci. Kappa coaches Hill Levilt, Art Laskey, and Walter Walt declared solemnly that they wish they could toss passes like “that girl Hunter." Vic Mell and Pug Pinckney, the Chi O mentors, replied. “So do we!”
KKG Chi 0
Glue Fingers Moseley LE Stretch Hulhert
Brains Kundall LG Spike J. Jones
Bone-Crusher McCahill RE Sparky A. Jones
Flip Flynn KG Pulverizer Raseoe
Glamour Cater C Speedy Hasty
Scar-Face cstcrdalil I.H Demoralizer Hunter
Merry Legs Blinn Rll Bust ’em Browne
Blomle-Joh Carpenter OB Duchess Lanier
Hronko R inchi titer FB Jap Feet Jefferson
Top: lii O S(|u;ul: First row: Birl, J. Jones, A. Jones. O’Brien. Capt. Jefferson, Turner, Gum. Hasty. Kruger. Second row: Couch Pinckney. Owings. Irwin. Smith. Deaton. McConnell. Mark. Kiim-o, Mumly, Brown, Coarh Mell. Center: Browne runs interference for Hunter. Bottom: Kappa Si|uutl: First row: Horne. Burrill. Meersman, M. J. Weaterdahl. Gipt. Rineliiiner. Carpenter. Bareo. Mathies. Kpting. Second row': Kaible. Flynn. Rayburn. Moseley. Spearman. Cuter. Bllnn, Hennlee. Yrrbocff. Hamlin,Levill ami arraro before ilie lo»» we won llie luw. iliey won llie game.
Twenty-one former high school stars and football playing veterans got their fir t taste of college football when they showed up for spring practice this year. Together with the eleven Hurricane veterans of the fall season they rounded out quite a team.
The Quarterbacks' annual spring game gave them their first public test. Although they dropped a close game to the Naval Training center “Navaltars," by a score of 7-6, they received the strong approval of Miami's growing crowd of gridiron enthusiasts.
A record assembly of 11.039 came to the game, held in the Orange Howl stadium in April, and saw two closely matched teams struggle for the balance of power. The Navaltars. lead by last year's fullback sensation ic Vaearro. and Hose Bowl star George Callanan, emerged from their pre-game veil of mystery with a lineup vastly improved since last year. Vaearro was still the sensation, and he made NTC's only touchdown.
The Hurricane backfield covered the more ground during the game by bob sprints and aerials. The backfield which was responsible no • Iblm
for this was the all new combination of Glenn Schlice, 170 lb. right half; Ernie Mazejka (Ma-zay-ka), 183 lh. left half: Bill Krasuai. 182 lh. fullback; and Sam Dermigony (Derm-in-y), 131 lh. quarterback.
Glenn Scldiee proved to he the team's main threat. In the second quarter he made a series of sprints which took the hall 60 yards down the field into scoring grounds, where Bill Krasnai smashed over with three straight plunges. Ralph DeLibro missed the conversion; so the Hurricanes lost by a one point edge.
One of the features that proved this team better than the fall eleven was the 199 lb. average of the line that Coach Eddie Dunn had asembled. John Soheck and incent “Pug" Pinckney returned to their last year's guard slots, while ex-tackle Bill la vitt became the spring team's eaptain and center. The rest of the line, all new. was composed of Art Hagan, 195 lh., and Tommy Vinson, 193 lb., ends; Charlie Ratomski. 222 lh.. and George Smith, 206 lh., tackles.
After the game. Coach Eddie Dunn stated that he was very much pleased with his spring crew ami implied lightly that he felt that they would he even better in next fall's “big season." Walt Kiehefski. who joined the coaching staff in March, craftily applied a tight-lipped censorship on his predictions, hut Coach Tony CiancTs beaming optimism gave the s h o w away.First rote: Florence Btir lcin, Betty Alvin. Helen Bachrach, Muriel Bee re , Charlotte Black. Edith Cohen. Doris Feldman. .Serum row: Faye Fraekman. Lorraine Gartner, Janice Greenfield. Judith Glusgall, Marion Gold. Klinore Goldman, Billie Goodman. Third row: Bohhie koven. (Gloria Kronowitt, Ruth Lane. June Levy, Muriel Marcos, Isadora Margolin. Rita Mold. Fourth row: Myril Seltzer. Helen Shune. Kvelvn Shorofuky, Inuelaire Stern, elda Synian. Nicki Tolstoi. Lorraine Walters. Fifth row: Mindel W arfield, Norma Wetherhorn. Sophia W ilkes. Joan W inston, Paula Winner. j ol pictured: Esther April. Jayne Berman. Marjorie Berman. Muriel Cohn. Clare Frchling, Janice Gray. Ruth Mcndes, Hope Tanenhaum.
03 • IblmAlpha Epsilon Phi
Constantly chancing world conditions have been stimuli for Alpha Fpsilon Phi to change also. To their already full program of campus activities, the AEPhi's have added many war activities.
Not content with their contributions to war funds and war activities as a group. AEPhi's went out as individuals in the Miami war programs. Kllie Goldman instructed sailors in art at the Navy pier. Hetty Alvin, treasurer, danced her way into the affections of all who saw her in the South Miami USQ shows. Faye Frackman was a staff-assistant for the Red Gross, and Robbie Koven. scribe, gave her spare time to the same cause. Lorraine Gartner and June Levy, sub dean, worked with the Red Gross Motor Corps.
Another important change made by the group was in the sorority room. Ingenuity, chintz, and elbow-grease brought about the room's regeneration.
Social functions were of necessity curbed, hut the group managed to squeeze in a few get-togethers. The last formal until there are fewer wartime obstacles- was the installation banquet held at the MacFadden Deauville. 'I bis was followed by the first successful attempt to sponsor an informal pledge night for all fraternity and sorority pledges in the Miami High School patio, night club style.
Just a fun-for-all affair was the pledge and active swim party at the home of Hetty Alvin in honor of the pledges. The best all-around pledge cup was given to Hope Tanenbauin.
A highlight of the AFPhi social activities was the Kay Kyscr (portrayed by Dean Florence Hurstein) phonograph record rush party.
Zelda Synuiii and Janice Greenfield, as University majorettes, and Hope Tanenbauin. as one of the energetic cheerleaders, have helped to maintain school spirit.
AFPhi was well represented in the University Theater productions. Paula Winner and Isadora Margolis took part in “Cry Havoc," and were given support by Babe Marcus and Mike Heeres, working behind the scenes. Janice Greenfield made her dehut by pulling the curtain for “Charlie's Aunt" and joined Larry Wallers in “Stage Door."
Those equipped with pencils and typewriters are Helen Bachrach. member of Snarks; Gloria Kronowitt, Edith Cohen, Hope Tancn-haum. Janice Greenfield, Zelda Syman. and Helen Bachrach. Hurricane and Ibis staff members. Janice did Tintypes for the Hurricane.
When beauty is the topic of discussion at AFPhi gabfests. Charlotte Black is always glad to pass on to sorority sisters the glamour hints she learned as a New York model. When the sisters are in a mood for something sweet and low, Doris Feldman is usually there with her harp.
Florence Hurstein as dean sets an example for participation in campus organizations. She is secretary of Panhcllenie Council, senior class vice-president, Hillel vice-president, and a member of the YWCA cabinet. Flo worked especially ban! as chairman of the Panhel-lenic Workshop.
AEPhi poli»h an apple tor ihe Icarln-r.First row: Jam Mark. Alberta Bcrgh. Suzanne Ballowe, Margaret Blue. Kli .abeth Birt. Lucy Lee Bovle. Barbara Browne. Second row: Betty Burns, Jackie Cann. Mary Carter. Phyllis Christopher, Jean CofTm. Tillie Corbly. Norma Deaton. Third row: Iantha Duntou. Jane Gifford, Marian Hasty. Joan Heyward, Bose Irwin. Dorothy Jefferson. Annette Jones. Fourth row: Jacqueline Jones. Kli .abeth Kruger. Mary Gene Lambert. Mary May, Eleanor McConnell. Mimi McGuire. Marilyn Mundy. Fifth row: Peggy O'Brien. Mary Elizabeth Orr. Hose Owings, Betty Please her, Martha Nell Pugh. Sixth row: Jean Haseo. Mary Jo Smith. Betty Jo Taylor, Margaret Ann Turner. Margaret Waldcck. Ao pictured: Martha Dunn, Katherine Feger. Betty Ruth Hulhert. Caroline Hunter. Ladye Bess Lanier. Elizabeth Muller. Lorraine Muller. Mary Murrah, Betty Stapp. Blanche Tyler.
» l • IbisChi Omega--------------------------------
If the chi omega room were burning, the wearers of the gold, pearled horseshoe would probably risk their lives to save one possession above all others the songbook.
It could be said that Chi O’s are the easiest people in the world to entertain, for all you have to do is give them an empty room and they will sing all night. Practically speaking, however, they usually don’t wait for the empty room. “It Just Takes a Chi Omega’ can he heard anywhere from the football field, where the Chi O’s get in shape for the annual Chi O-Kappa Powder Howl, to the Hurricane office, where Barbara Browne and Margaret Blue take time off from Hurricane and Ibis editor’s work to concentrate on some harmony.
Dottie Jefferson bad the job of training Chi 0 s in singing, and the 1944 Songfest cup shining happily on the trophy shelf is a good indication that her time wasn't wasted. Jeff also had the job of training pledges, who learned that Chi Omega was founded April 5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas.
When it came to giving a glimpse of the personalities of national officers. Jeff called on Jane Maek, president, for aid. Jane met all of them last summer at a Fireside Conference for the training of chapter officers. Chi Omega pioneered in developing this procedure of officer training. W hen speaking of national officers, Jane never fails to point out that Mary Love Collins, national president, was voted in 1935 the most outstanding fraternity woman in the United States.
Jeff began teaching local history by describing Chi 0 activities for the ten years IJpsilon Delta has been on the Miami campus. The chapter was installed on December 17, 1936, and was the first national sorority to come to the University.
Of its local achievements, Chi Omega looks
upon the Jane Cunningham memorial scholarship in botany given by the Miami alumnae as the most important. It is treasurer Norma Deaton who made out the check of twenty-five dollars for the most outstanding senior majoring in psychology.
Supervision of scholarships was handled by vice-president Martha Nell Pugh, who knows when to tell Chi O’s it’s time to stop singing for a while and bit the books. Following Martha Nell's advice bail good results, for they received both the Miami Panbellenie scholarship cup and the AEPhi pledge scholarship cup for top group averages. To Secretary Betty Burns went the responsibility of keeping records in good order.
Whatever tin activity, it's music plus an “inner something” that keeps the Chi 0's working together. In athletics, they earned the Women’s Intramural athletic trophy three times in succession. This “inner something" helped, also, when there was work to be done like decorating for the Chi O Carnival. At Owl Hoots (slumber parties) after Annette Jones was elected “Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." that song became a favorite along with those about the white carnation and cardinal n straw, sorority colors. It’s the spice of Chi O life—singing and wearing the X and horseshoe.
Chi O -mile spread all over the map.First row: .Natalie Frankel. Charlotte Abrams, Kutli Bockenck, Betty Jane Browne. Constance Carson. Second row: Lila Corson, Harriet Golden. Hhoda Creen. Hilda Hornstcin, Arline Jacobson. Third row: Gloria Katz. Shirley Kaufman, Rotdyn Kindmer. Shirley Kranz, Paula Kriepel. Fourth row: Vivian LcfkowitZ. Arline Lipson, Margey Lynch. Patricia Both. Clarice Rubinstein. Fifth row: Maxine Stein. Mildred Storch. Gladys Topper. Florence Weinberg. Not pictured: Shirley Bernstein, Claire Epstein. N'essa Gittlcmnn. Anne Ilcrrman, Miriam Liberman, Myra Pat .. Selma Bosenfeld, Jerrie Both, Sylvia Setlow, Elaine Tell. Annette NVcinfeld.
JMi • thinDelta Phi Epsilon
It’s THEIR enthusiasm for everything, as well as the lolly-pops they distribute at their annually sponsored Spelling Bee, that has been the basis for goodwill that Delta Phi Epsilon has earned on the Miami campus.
The I) Phi E goodwill spirit had its beginning March 17, 1917. at New York University when four women students took a pledge of sisterhood and loyalty and so founded the Alpha chapter of the fraternity. It was formally incorporated under the laws of the State of New York five years later on Founders" Day. This was just the beginning of a group that was to expand throughout the United States and Canada.
Delta Phi Epsilon became a part of Miami collegian life March 17, 1939. when the Omega chapter was installed here.
Natalie Sandra Fraukel was selected by reason of her leadership record in other school activities to lead the group's work in 1944 45 as its regina. Natalie is a freshman in the law school. She is aided in her presidential work by Mrs. George J. Gerson, alumnae adviser.
Omega activities began this year with the semi-annual formal rush parly. Twenty girls were pledged. Shortly afterwards, pledges honored the actives with a party at the home of Mildred Storch.
I) Phi E enthusiasm was best seen when actives and pledges donned blue jeans and shorts to participate in the volleyball tournament. Their efforts, sparked by Nat Frankel’s right arm, Pat Roth’s terrific serve, and Ar-line Upson's continuous call of “Keep it up, girls!"' were rewarded by I) Phi E finishing in third place.
No description of Delta Phi Epsilon life would be complete without a mention of the fearsome foursome, the bridge team made up of Arline Lipson, Jerrie Roth. Gloria Katz, and a lowly unnamed pledge. When they
aren't playing bridge, these girls hustle around in campus activities. Arline is president of Lead and Ink. Hurricane service editor, a member of the Constitution committee. D Phi E recording secretary and Honor Court reporter. Jerrie. who is viee-regina. is president of the San Sebastian dormitory women's student government, and senior representative of the Millet Board. Gloria Katz, one of the few native Floridians, is Honor Court justice and senior representative to the women's student government.
I) Phi E’s beauty record is being upheld by Pat Roth, the fraternity's entry in the this beauty section.
Dramatic activities are important to a number of I) Phi E members, among them Margey Lynch and Flo Weinberg, whose stage props are a must for every production.
Hillel activities are encouraged by the group, and all are members of the Foundation. Vivian Lefkowitz is secretary.
War work occupies an important place in the Delta Phi Epsilon program in spite of all other activities. The girls buy and sell war bonds, donate blood plasma, work for the Red Cross, and contribute to the War Student Service Fund. Dade County W ar Chest, and Infantile Paralysis Fund.
Other fraternity officers are Harriet Golden, recording secretary; Hilda Hornstein. treasurer: and ivian Lefkow itz, pledge mother.
I) Phi E pledge arr moat r peclf«»l.First rote: Alice Cook. Frances Anderson. Marjory Brice, Barbara Brown, Geraldine Carpenter. Jean Cottle. Second rote: Colleen Delaney. Aline Dclling, Joanne Fandrey. Elsie Gray'. Betty Jane Hunter, Carolyn Lemniond. Third row: l.ee Leslie, Genevieve Lynch. Louise Maroon. Joyce Mcduncy, Phyllis Maguire, Evelyn McRae. Fourth rote: Alba Mero. Paula Neshit. Bette Oehler. Alice Ohustead. Jean Parker. Katherine Rohe. Fifth rote: Carol I«ec Turner. Clara Wallace, Lee Wallenstein. Francesca White, Margery Zink. Sot pictured: Jeanne Angle. Carol Domzalski. Doris Dooley. Mariana Earl. Marion Frailer, Mary Galatia, Anahel Lee. Edith McKenna. Mary Otto. Carol Marie Turner. Ann Wakefield. Tracey Walsh, Dolores Ward, 98 • ibiM Patricia White. Jane Williams.Delta Zeta________________________________
The delta eta lamp doesn't try to set the world on fire, but it does succeed in creating quite a glow on campus.
The lamp first began to glow here at the University with the installation of the Beta Nu chapter on September 30. 1939. Since then it has been a guide to its members whose work in the various school organizations has earned the DZ s offices in the Woman's As-soeiation. YWCA, and Mu Beta Sigma. Many have been elected to fill class offices, and best of all. some have been chosen for Nu Kappa Tau. highest honorary for women.
A prominent event, memorable to all Delta Zeta’s, occurred in the summer of 1911, when from its national convention emerged a new and strong sorority made possible by the annexing of Beta Phi Alpha to Delta Zeta. Since there was a Beta Phi Alpha chapter at the University, the Miami group of DZ’s was strengthened.
Since 1940, Delta Zeta has ushered in spring on the campus with its annual Spring Swing Dance. It is held to present the best-dressed girl in school with an outfit from a leading clothing store in Miami, and a cup.
Warming all with her cheerful smile is Alice Cook, who took over Joanne Fandrey's place as president, adding this to her duties as secretary of the student body and treasurer of the YWCA.
Phyllis Maguire looked so stern and studious after applying hlack nail polish to the rims of her glasses that her sorority sisters decided she would well fill the office of vice-president and pledge mistress, which was vacated by Louise Maroon.
During the November trimester. Carol Lee Turner served as corresponding and recording secretary. In March, the work was divided between Jerry Carpenter and Kay Kobe.
Alice Cook handed over the mercenary matters to Genevieve Lynch.
The pledge elass decided to start a tradition by giving the second annual “Beau of the Ball" dance. Robert Lee Carter of PiKA was voted “Best Beau."
Delta Zetas just cannot help looking back on tin fun they have had this year—the PiKA dance where Jerry Carpenter found her dream man; the addition of a wedding ring to the Sigma Chi pin that Rachel “Shorty" Flleman, now Mrs. Roseoe Miller, wears; Bette Oeliler swimming in the aquacade at the Biltmore pool; visions of Kay Rohe and Margery Zink with smudges of charcoal on their faces; Alba Mero and Jean Parker exchanging southern drawls for fast South American languages; Frances Anderson and Coman Leonard continuing to he the favorite couple; Alice Olmstcad burning the midnight oil in the school labs: and the two Carol Turners confusing newcomers. They will continue to cast longing glances at the peaches ami cream complexion of Janice Phillips.
The pledges have rapidly caught on to the traditions and customs of their sorority, and are awaiting the day of initiation when they may also be ’’wearers of the lamp."
DZ’s brain over their scrapbook.Hrsi roic: Lee Carpenter, Elizabeth Anderson, Sari Jane Hlinn. Mice Bowlan, Paula Brand, Kay Bnrritl. Lareeta later. Second row: Tula Carter, Diana Kpting. Mary Flynn. Annie Laurie (Gilbert. Sally Haas, Frances Hamlin. Eloise Hens lee. Third row: Mary Horne. Mary Frances Lane. Roberta McCabill. Rita Mcersman, Joy Moseley, Josephine Ocniler. June Randall. Fourth row: Geraldine Rasmussen. Mildred Rayburn, Barbara Rineliimcr, Peggy’ Sargent. Mcrrian Spearman. Gayle Stinson. Zelda Symonctte. Fifth row: Nanette VerbocIT, Mary Jane Wester-dabl. Ruth W estcrdabl. Hope W ishar. Not pictured: Betty Bacco, Anne Clinton. Marjorie Coo|K r. Carolyn Cro .ier. Margie Mathis. Ann Meckel. Shirley Raiblc.
I on • IkUKappa Kappa Gamma
Just what the little golden key unlocks is a secret known only to its Kappa wearers, hut the Delta Kappa girls make it no secret that they are as proud to wear the key as were the first six members of seventy-five years ago. Perhaps they are even more proud, for the sorority now boasts seventy-four active chapters, one hundred and sixty alumnae associations and clubs, and a total membership of nearly thirty-seven thousand.
As head of the chapter, Lee Carpenter this year coupled her presidential duties with the editorship of the March trimester Hurricane. She also reigned as Homecoming Queen in the fall. Succeeding Lee as president for the coming year is Rita Meersman, who won the title of “Best Dressed Girl' at the Delta Zeta Spring Swing.
Schooling pledges in Kappa national lore and the local founding of Delta Kappa chapter by Miami alumnae in 1938. Pledge Captain Barbara Rinehimcr also captained the sorority's football team in the annual Powder Bowl game. Barb, who was the junior representative in Panhellenic Council, held office as secretary of the International Relations Club and the Archery Club.
Busy as president of the Baptist Student Union and vice-president of the YWCA cabinet, Bobbye McCahill. rush chairman, found time to plan two successful rush parties, the Kappa Kindergarten in the fall and a swimming party and fashion show in the spring.
Secretary of the senior class Sari Jane Blinn managed Kappa finances with case as sorority treasurer for the second year. Jean McNeel cavorted as Fuffv in the Playmakers’ production of “Junior Miss," and Gerry Rasmussen. music chairman, appeared in the cast of the one-act plays presented in the spring. Merrian Spearman, athletic chairman, served as a member of the Junior Prom committee.
Peggy Sargent, whose duty it was as registrar to keep the sorority archives in order, was an attendant to the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi as was Lee Carpenter, last year's Sweetheart. :j
From the nine girls initiated in December, Alice Bowlan was chosen best pledge, and Libby Anderson received the scholarship award for the highest grades among the pledges and the scholarship ring for the highest grades in the active chapter. In the spring Mary Flynn walked off with both scholarship awards with a straight A average. Joy Moseley was selected out of a class of fifteen to wear the best pledge ring.
Mary Horne and Diana Fpting were selected as reporters for the Hurricane staff, and Diana also worked as a member of the Ibis photographic staff. Gayle Stinson, Hope Wishar. and Jo Oeinler took time off from their academic schedules to do weekly work at the Army Air Corps Redistribution Center at Miami Beach.
University Kappas co-operated with Miami alumnae in ticket sales for the Coral Gables horse show which resulted in the presentation of a war bond to the University’s expansion drive. Rounding out the year's activities, the Kappas revived a tradition which bad been discontinued during the war by presenting their May dance at the Country Club.
How iIiom K.ipp.i cup.- do ahinc!First row: Reva Wilcox. Phyllis Arnold. Norma Brandenherg, Jane Byrd, Pal Downes, Oncda Kdwards. Second rote: Grace Fish. Marjorie Gilbert. Audrey Hall. Doris karlson. Irene keen-on. Kay keenan. Third rote: Josephine Lukowski. Victoria Parkinson. Iris Postlethwaite. Donna Bippcy, kay Russell, Catharine Schmitz. Fourth rote: Marjorie Stein. Medina Whitaker. Catherine illiam . Jeanc illiams. Not pictured: Marguerite Mexaildcr, Doris Br n»cl, Virginia Casev. Jean kep| el, Bella kille, Dorothy Pollard, Eleanor Schoonmaker, Leslie Stewart.
102 • tbUSigma Kappa------------------------------
Any FELLOW who sends violets to a Sigma Kappa is automatically “on the in." for that flower means a lot in the life of every SK.
The violet first became a symbol for the fraternity when it was picked by the founders at their earliest meetings in 1874. It was in that year that Sigma Kappa was founded by five women leaders of Colby College, Water-ville. Maine. The first emblem chosen for the sorority was a ring which later served as the design for the pin worn today. The Sigma Kappa pin of lavender ami maroon, resembling the violet, was officially adopted in 1894.
The Sigma Kappas are no shrinking violets, as their social program, which was in full bloom, will indicate. They started the year off with a party given at the home of Vicki Parkinson. Highlight of Christmas activities was the parly in the San Sebastian. Pledges decided to be practical in their Christmas giving; so their gifts to the actives consisted of a volleyball, kitchen utensils, glassware, and hooks—all for the sorority room.
In spite of all the fun. Sigma Kappas never let it interfere with the fun of working in campus organizations. They were found represented in every activity from art to drama.
By way of the grapevine it has been discovered that the artistic ideas which have been used in decorating the Sigma Kappa room were horn in Denman Kink's art classes. There Kay Bussell and Joan Betts, covered with charcoal, can usually he found racking their brains for ideas on composition, or Sigma Kappa projects.
The drama representation was upheld mainly by another art student, Jeane Williams, Sigma Kappa president for the first trimester. Jeane was president of Delta Tan Alpha, art fraternity, and an active member of Theta Alpha Phi, dramatics fraternity. She
played in “Angel Street" and “Cry Havoc." Follow ing in her footsteps is Iris Postlethwaite. who has given up many an afternoon to practice for “Highly Improbable." Iris is also a member of the fencing group.
The YWCA played a big part in Sigma Kappa life this year. Eleanor Schoonmaker. president of the pledge class, was the “Y" president in March. Active members of the cabinet were Rcva Wilcox, Doris Brengel, and Jeane Williams. Reva was also busy as Sigma Kappa treasurer during the November trimester and moved up to president in March. Doris was vice-president of Sigma Kappu until her mid-term graduation.
“Twinkle-toes" could be another name for Phyllis Arnold, one of the University’s majorettes who performed on the field at the Orange Bowl during the football season. Phyllis' spare time was devoted to the Archery Club, an activity also popular among other SK's.
Sigma Kappas beam mostly over their war bond selling work. In the campus competition, the sorority came to the top with a sale of
Bella Kille served as secretary until her graduation in February: Jo Lukowski was then elected to take minutes. Catherine Schmitz became vice-president in March and Marjorie Gilbert looked after sorority funds.
They ought to hr in pictures -and they are.First row: Gwendolyn Young, Juno Bangliam. Beryl Belaham, Frances Bennett. Alice Blis . Jane Brannon, Betty Luc Brown. Sue Burcli. Second row: Ruth Cary. Minerva Colo in, Mary Couric. Fern Crain, Claire Dulion. Martha Lou Foster, Elaine Fry, Patricia Grul ! . I hird row: Maryruth Hayes. Rosemary Hcnnington. Louise Hill. Rene Juokson. Gloria Johnson, Shirley Kramer, Florence Kcathley, Patricia Koenig. Fourth row: Laura McCawloy. Evelyn Miller. Georgina Miller, Gloria Patterson, Betty Phillips. Priscilla Rochling, Lois Sami.-. Catherine Sllathliek. Fifth row: Vinoy Spears, Pauline Spilles, Helen Smith. Muriel Smith. Florence Swearingen. IS'ot pictured: Yernell Bush. Katherine Conner. Virginia Nichols, Patricia Swenson.
■ Ola thinZeta Tau Alpha
It's a TRAnmON for members of Zeta Tau Alpha to start the year with a “Gay Nineties" party, anil judging from the way it keeps Zetas in gay spirits throughout the school year, it is a good tradition. The party was especially good this year because it netted the chapter twenty-six new pledges.
Gamma Alpha chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was installed on the University campus in 1938, as the seventy-sixth link of the national sorority which had its beginning in 1898 at irginia State Teachers' College, Farmville. irginia. Zeta now has seventy-nine chartered chapters, a membership of 18.000, and more than a hundred alumnae groups. It is an international organization. Zeta colors are turquoise and steel gray. The open motto is “Seek the Noblest.”
Setting the lead for the peppy enthusiasm that Zetas take with them in their work for campus organizations was Maryruth Hayes. Zeta president. Maryruth’s interest in all school activities earned her parts in University Playmaker productions, the Theta Alpha Phi production of “Angel Street.” class offices, and YWCA responsibilities.
Fall officers who worked with Maryruth were Jane Branncn, vice-president and pledge mistress; Muriel Smith, secretary; Ruth Anne Cary, treasurer; and Patricia Grubb, rush chairman.
As the school year continued Zetas quickly followed in their president's footsteps by entering many campus activities. Football season found three Zetas leading the parade as drum majorettes—Muriel Smith. Betty Phillips, and Martha Lou Foster, in the cheerleading squail were two more Zetas, Gloria Patterson and Alice Bliss. The Orange Bowl game, climax of the football season, was ruled by the Festival Queen, Zeta's own Vernell Bush. Gloria, Kappa Kappa Gamma May Queen, was established as a “campus celebrity” upon her
selection as “Summer Queen,” setting her up in the beauty queen ranks w ith Vernell, “Miss Miami.” Muriel Smith, “Mis Florida.” and Sue Burch. “Chi () Carnival Queen.”
In the dramatics department, Flo Swearingen. Zeta vice-president for the March trimester. was selected for the lead in “Stage Door" with Catherine Shaddiek and Vernell Bush also in the cast. Karlier in the year Catherine and Flo appeared in “Junior Miss.”
Where club activities are concerned recognition is due Frances Bennett for her hard work as YWCA president. Jane Branuen was vice-president. GWen Young, president of Zeta in March, worked hard as junior class president and senator. Pledge Louise Hill served as treasurer of the Canterbury Club, and Rosemary Hcnuington proved her worth as an able “Y” cabinet member. Priscilla Rochling was selected for membership in Sigma Delta Pi.
Club work didn't keep the Zetas from school work, however, and they hold the Coffin trophy for improvement in scholarship. Rosemary Hennington received the “best all-around pledge” award.
Other March trimester officers for the group were Pal Gruhh. secretary; Gloria Johnson, treasurer: Catherine Shaddiek. social and rush chairman; and Mary Couric, guard.
Smile, darn u »mile!First row: Belly Ray Durham. Alberta Bergh, Virginia Casey. Jean Coffin. Second row: Minerva Coloin. Mary Jene Fannin, Fredrecia Greene, Ruth HolUtien. Third row: Faye Hunter. Marjorie Kemp. Kornelia Mitchell, Elizabeth Muller. Fourth row: Jean Rasco, Margaret Ann Turner, Kathleen W agner. Not pictured: Jeanette Cox Lopez.
io« • f binSigma Alpha Iota
It is not an exaggeration that no other organization on campus works together in better harmony than does Sigma Alpha Iota, for “that's their business. This year was an active one for the Sigma Chi chapter of SAI and one of which it can lie proud. The talented new members helped to make successful the many programs which were given.
The Christmas season, which is a busy time for everyone, was doubly so for music students. especially if they happened to he SAl's.
In order to get into the spirit early, the girls gave their annual Christmas vespers at the First Presbyterian Church one Sunday afternoon. The entire group participated in the choral numbers, which were directed by Mrs. Frances Hovey Bergli, an alumna of Sigma Alpha Iota. Solo work was done by Alberta Bergli and Betty Muller, vocalists; Marjorie Kemp, cellist; Jo Moo), flautist; and Martha Fahnestock, organist. Christmas Eve the members sang carols for the service men at the Biltmore Army Hospital and Christmas night they presented a program at the Columbus Hotel.
Other outstanding events for the year included a recital given by the pledges prior to their initiation. In this, each girl proved that she had the talent worthy of a member of this national music fraternity.
Tuneful Betty Hay Durham led the group as president. Vice-president Margaret Ann Turner was presented by the University in an organ recital. She was assisted by Mary Jene Fannin, who sang several selections. Mary Jene is corresponding secretary of the group. When Fredreeia Greene wasn't busy recording music, she recorded the SAI minutes. Elizabeth Muller kept track of the treasury, while Jean Kasco served as chaplain, and Marjorie Kemp, sergeant-at-arms.
Eager to do something to help the war effort, the sorority gave a concert in March to raise money for the National Music Fund, which will be used to aid returning veterans. Concerts to the layman arc not considered, easy, hut for the SAl’s, making moments mellow was just another form of entertainment.
In spite of all these activities, the girls were not too busy to take time out from their musical careers to have pot-luck suppers and other parties. Even busy Kornelia Mitchell parked her trusty two-wheeler long enough to eat a bite or two. The dinner at the Barcelona for the new initiates was just one of their many socials.
Most all of the Sigma Alpha Iotas do music work in local churches. Jean Coffin, Alberta Bergli. Mary Jene Fannin, and Elizabeth Muller are choir soloists. Margaret Ann Turner and Jean Kasco arc church organists.
Sigma Alpha Iota has made a great deal of progress at the University of Miami since the charter was granted to Sigma Chi in 1925, and, in the near future, the sorority plans to have a weekly radio program over a local station which will feature only the fraternity talent. There are plans being made also for ( SO and Bed Cross programs for the Army and Navy bases in this vicinity.
The angels sing, amt so 1» ihe SAP .Council inrliiilril. «IpiI: Wilcox. Hurtlcin. Young. Fnniirrv, Merritt. I'ugli, Curpcntcr. Frunkcl. Standing: I,ukov ky, Wilke . Sliaddirk. Parker, Deaton. Hinchimer. Kalx.
Because the Paohellenic Council is always on hand with a rule for everything, sorority girls handled rushing like real ladies, and overcame the temptations of hothoxing.
In addition to help with rushing, Panhellenic serves as an inspiration for high scholarship when it presents a cup to the group achieving the highest average. Chi Omega received it for last year’s work.
Panhellenic, composed of the president and one other representative from each sorority, and Miss Mary 11. Merritt, adviser, got November and March rushing off to leaping starts with teas in the lobby of the San Sebastian. Flo iiurstein was in charge of the annual workshop at which prominent women of the city were guest speakers.
The Council had charge of the War Bond Drive through which $2,755 in bonds and stamps was sold.
Members in November were president, Joanne Fandrey, Delta Zeta; vice-president, Jane Mack. Chi Omega: secretary, Flo Iiurstein. Alpha Epsilon Phi; treasurer, Virginia Forbes, Zeta Tan Alpha; Sophia Wilkes. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Dot Jefferson, Chi Omega; Natalie Frankel and Vivian Lefkowilz, Delta Phi Epsilon: Jean Parker, Delta Zeta: Lee Carpenter and Barbara Rinehimer. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Jeane Williams and Doris Brengel, Sigma Kappa; Patricia Grubb, Zeta Tau Alpha. In March, Alice Cook represented Delta Zeta, Reva Wileox. Sigma Kappa, and Gwen Young, Zeta Tau Alpha.Mouthers inrludrtl. seated: Gordon. Mutthtyn, Towles, Kohcn. Standing: Kenedo. Frnxier. Wysor, Goldberg.
Problems of men’s Greek-lcttcr or-ganizations on the Miami campus are handled by the Inter-Fraternity Council. Now in its nineteenth year, the Council spent 1944-45 perfecting a streamlined organization to facilitate its acting as intermediary between the frats and administrative officers of the school.
The six national fraternities which comprise the group have managed to come through the strain of housing problems, draft calls, and now-you-sec-me-now-you-don’t memberships.
Officers in the November trimester were Robert Towles, Pi Kappa Alpha, president, and Earl Rubin, Tan Epsilon Phi, secretary-treasurer. Those on the Council were Jim Matthews and Ed Mickler. Kappa Sigma; Jack Me.Michael and Ray Fleming, Lambda Chi Alpha; Alec S. Goldberg and Roland J. Kohcn. Phi Epsilon Pi; Bill Wysor, Pi Kappa Alpha: Clyde Frazier and Thomas Renedo. Sigma Chi; and Hyman Koch. Tau Epsilon
In the March trimester George Kanter. Phi Epsilon Pi, was president, anti Bill Wysor, Pi Kappa Alpha, was secretary-treasurer. Representatives in March were Jim Matthews and Eugene Poe, Kappa Sigma: Robert High and Donald Gray, Lambda Chi Alpha; Alec S. Goldberg, Phi Epsilon Pi: Courtney Thompson. Pi Kappa Alpha; Hugh Carrier and Thomas Renedo, Sigma Chi; and Maurice Simovitch and Jack Feinstein, Tau Epsilon Phi.
of MIAMIFirst rote: James Matthews, John Amos, Jor Adams, Vernon Brown. Second row: Kaspar Eulcttc, William Frost, Archie Gordon. Gene Guenther. Third row: Jack Holmes, Marx I a--Comptc, Harry Lcitch, Sylvan T. Marlcr. Fourth row: Ed Miekler, Eugene Poe, John Stephens. ot pictured: Elmer KIcy, Walden Getzman. Bill Hough, Mike Irelund, Charles Jewell. Fred 11» ward.Kappa Sigma----------------------------
The creek alphabet goes from Alpha to Omega, but to this group the letters Kappa and Sigma sound best of all.
Keynoting activities of Epsilon Beta of Kappa Sigma in 1944 45 were combination social-rush parties each trimester, and a major chord was the annual congratulatory party honoring the pledge class of Chi Omega sorority.
Five acts from a local night club entertained at the Kampus King Kapers dance, which was presented in May at the Country Club. The dance was the revival of an event which the Kappa Sigs had presented yearly until it was temporarily halted by war conditions. “Pug” Pinckney reigned as king for the evening. Gene Poe, Grand Scribe, was chairman of the affair. He is the one who did that bit-of-all-reet piano playing and crooning in the freshmen frolics assembly.
Founded at the University of Virginia on December 10. 1869. Kappa Sigma heads the chapter list with one hundred and twelve active chapters. The familiar scarlet, white, and green are Kappa Sigma's colors, and the lily of the valley is their flower.
This chapter was installed on September 9. 1939, by the Worthy Grand Master of Kappa Sigma, Allen G. Hitter. Before going national the group was Pi Delta Sigma, which was founded here in the spring of 1927.
School organizations were given lots of push this year by such Kappa Sigs as Ed Mick-ler. who spent his spare time on Mu Beta Sigma and Alpha Phi Omega. Gene Poe and Mike Ireland were also selected for APO. Harry Eeitch was the short short-stop on the -12 softball team. Managing the football team kept “Red” Marler on the run. Jack Holmes, Grand Master of Ceremonies, guarded the Veteran Association's finances, while other veterans, Charles Jewell, Mike Ireland, Bill
Frost, and John Amos guarded him. John Pappas was secretary of the Veteran's Association.
Grand Master James Matthews and Grand Procurator Archie Gordon upheld scholastic standards by making the Dean's list. Jim was the winner of the Delta Phi Epsilon spelling bee and was an officer in the -12 unit. Energetic Walt Etliug was president of the sophomore class ami leader of the -12 swing band. Kaspar Eulette served as Grand Treasurer of the fraternity.
November trimester offices were handled by James Matthews, Grand Master: Robert Whitaker. Grand Procurator; Walt Etling, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Ed Mickler. Grand Scribe; ami Bill Frost, Grand Treasurer.
In keeping with the contemplated post-war expansion program of the University, the Kappa Sig's have already prepared the building plans for a three-story colonial house. Its construction awaits only the day when the government reopens the market for civilian construction. With the aid of their alumni. Epsilon Beta has received the green light signal for building from the University as well as from the Supreme Executive Committee of the fraternity.
Matthews and company check their his black hook.First row: Robert High, Charles Berndt, Robert Crumley. Soule I)ay. Solon Elhnakcr. Second rote: William Giuullaeb. W illiam Guthrie, Donald Gray. Leo Herrmann, Owen Hornstein. Third row: Ray Hudson. Leopold Kondratowiez. Ray Miller, C. B. Myers, Ernest Schluter. Fourth row: W illiam Stuart. Edward Szymanski. John Trimble. Robert Watkins, Henry Weis-enburger. hint pictured: Henry Buker, Luther Brown, Sariuo Costanzo. Ralph Edwards, Walter Foley. Furman Greene, William Harris, George Hironimux. Joe Howland, John Jones, Donald March, Jack MeMichael. Charles McMillan. Vie Mell. James Pilafian. Charles Roberts. Punebo Segura. Rodolpbo Sequiera, Howard Shaw, Lawrence J. Snow. Ken Tarbell. William Wood.
112 I blnLambda Chi Alpha
Lambda chi alpha success for 1944-45 was complete when the fraternity became the proud possessor of the intramural basketball trophy, without losing a game in the entire tournament. Howard Shaw captained the team, which was composed of Ed Szymanski.
L. J. Snow, Ernie Schluter, and pledges Vic Rlell and Chick Angclus.
Continuing along sports lines for the year, two Lambda Chi V-12 s, Leo Herrmann and Bill Harris, were crowned as champions during the Yr-I2 inter-boxing tournament. Harris, holder of the welterweight title, was the winner of the most hotly-contested division in the tourney. Other lambda Chis who entered were L. J. Snow, Howard Shaw, Ray Hudson.
Bill Guthrie, Ray Miller, Owen Hornstcin,
Ken Tarhell, Furman Greene, Boh Watkins.
Bill Guildlach, Charles McMillan, C. B. Myers,
Joe Howland, Ralph Edwards, and Solon Ell-maker.
Paneho Segura, international tennis star, was pledged to Lambda Chi in the spring of '44. Paneho came from Ecuador on a diplomatic scholarship. In the national championship tournament last summer, he emerged as third-ranking tennis player in the country, even though hampered by an injured ankle during the finals.
Lambda Chis are represented by many former lettermen and sports leaders. Eddie Dunn, head coach at the University, and Gardnar Mulloy, one-time University tennis coach now in the service, are outstanding members of the Epsilon Omega chapter. Eleven trophies have been won in recent years.
Epsilon Omega chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was installed here on February 3, 1940, as the one hundred and fourth chapter of the national fraternity. Lambda Chi was founded at Boston University in 1909. ami has grown rapidly to become the third largest fraternity in the country with one hundred and eight chapters.
In 1940, Epsilon Omega occupied its own house, hut when the war struck in 41, the chapter ranks were whittled down to six active members and the house was given up. During the summer trimester of 1943 membership jumped to fifteen actives. After reaching a war-time high of fifty actives in the summer trimester, the membership dropped to the present thirty-four.
In March Boh High took over the job as High Alpha from Jack McMichael as easily as he became sophomore class president. Howard Shaw vice-president, was succeeded by Bob Watkins, while Charles McMillan, secretary, was replaced by Don March. Bob High presented all monetary problems to Don Gray.
John Trimble’s aren’t-you-glad-you-came-grin made everyone feel at home in the Hurricane office while he pounded out his sports stories for the Hurricane and Ibis. His deepest concentration was put on the management of intramurals and doing art work for the Ibis. Vic Mell coached the winning Chi Omega team in the Powder Bowl.
Candida Chis are proud of their faculty advisers Dr. J. M. Keech. Dr. J. J. Carney. Jr.. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, and Eddie Dunn.
To bnl or no! lo bral — that I the question.First row: George Kan ter, Robert Adams, Gcralil Braz. Sherman Ellis, Lawrence Gilbert. Second row: Alee Goldberg, Lrwi Jacobson, Boland Kohen. Lawrence Levine, Melvin Michaels. Third row: Hiehurd Biee. Melvin Lee Starr, Harold Tager. Nor pictured: Herbert Fisher, Saul Genet, Arnold Gertner, Myron Klarfeld. Harry Klein. Irwin Riman. Michael Levine. Bichard Mann. Arthur Pcisncr. Martin Perfit. David Bothenberg, Sanford Rafkin, Melvyn Stein, V arren Supovitz, Elliott W oilman.
Ilf I himPhi Epsilon Pi
The “revival of the fittest" might well have been the motto of the Alpha Iota chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi when it returned to active status on the I niversity campus last trimester after remaining inactive for nearly eighteen months. The five men who formed the nucleus of the newly organized chapter were Roland J. Kohen. Superior; Robert A. Adams, ice-Superior; Alec S. Goldberg. Secretary-Treasurer; Melvin II. Michaels and Harold S. Tagcr. George I). Kanler soon joined them.
On November 23, 1901, Phi Epsilon Pi was founded at Gity College, New York. From the beginning of seven men has grown the present fraternity with thirty-one active chapters, thirty-two alumni associations, and a membership of more than seventy-seven hundred.
Alpha lota chapter was founded fourteen years ago, February 22, 1929. at a banquet given in the Coral Gables Country Club. Seven students, representing every held of university activity, joined to form the first national fraternity for men on the University of Miami campus. Since that day. the fraternity has grown along with the University. The chapter enrollment now numbers over one hundred and fifty men. One of the chapter founders, Aaron Farr, was instrumental in the organization of the University hand.
Phi Eps look hack on memorable years in campus and chapter history here at the University. In 1939 chapter brothers met once again at a banquet, but this time it was to celebrate the tenth anniversary of the chapter. Another banner year was 1912. with Phi Kps chalking np honors for service and scholarship. Eddie Spizel helped the Ibis with photography, Manfred Berliner was chosen president of Lead and Ink. Larry Gilbert and Arnold Miller led intramural teams, and George Bernstein was tapped for Iron Arrow.
In 1913 the war put a definite restraint on
social activities and the big event of the year was a “Farewell Dance." In May of the same year, due to military demands, many of the chapter members bail to leave school. It was then that Alpha lota decided to become inactive for the ensuing months.
Phi Epsilon Pi had a whole hand, instead of just a finger, in the school activities pie in 1944-45. All out for politics, as well as pre-med, was -12 Roily Kohen, who was vice-president of the student body the second trimester and was moved up to the presidency in March. Brothers were also represented in the Senate, on the Hurricane and Ibis staffs. International Relations Club, Debating Council. Chemistry Honors, Mu Beta Sigma, Who’s Who, basketball, archery, soft-hall. Iron Arrow, and Lead and Ink. George Kanter became Interfraternity Council president for the spring trimester, when he took over from Kohen as Superior of Phi Ep. Melvin Lee Starr became Vice-Superior, as well as freshman class president. Indispensable Goldberg continued in his office of secretary-treasurer.
Never let it be said that these fellas don’t know their female pulchritude, for two of tin-six chosen by John Powers for the beauty section were previously selected by the Phi Kps.
Ksinter. Goldberg, and Starr hear no evil. »ee no evil. peak no evil.First rote: illiam W ysor, Roller! Ix c Carter, Donald l)an-l.y. Gene Hancock, N illiam Henderson. Second rote: Ted Kirkcby, Carl Kish. Lloyd Krtimlauf, Jack Lcwia, George Moore. Third rote: Raymond Net lung, John Sobcck. Jim Taylor. Robert Towles. ot pictured: J. K. Alisher. Richard Bolling. Jock Cherry. Frank Coury, Mark Curry, Kmil Flntie, illiam Franz. John Giardino, Ernest Jackson. Donald Krouze, Gene I.akin son. Charles Morscrvo. Vincent Pickncy, Ernest Rivers. Frank Scruby, Courtney Thompson, Thomas Vinson. Thomas Wither .
I l« • IbisPi Kappa Alpha_
When gamma omega boys sing “How’d you like to be a PiKA, to wear the shield and diamond every day?” they like to reeall fraternity history that goes hack to the spring of 1868. when the friendship of six students at the University of Virginia gave hirth to Pi Kappa Alpha.
Within a year after its founding, expansion started when the mother chapter chartered a second chapter at Davidson College, North Carolina. During the next few years, chapters were established in schools throughout the southern states, and it soon became campus tradition in colleges throughout the nation.
During the first World War the fraternity was assembled in a national convention at the time that President W ilson made his first call for men to join the services. Four hundred members of the fraternity volunteered, and before the end of the war, more than two thousand Pi Kappa Alphas were in the armed forces.
In May, 1989, Phi Alpha, a local fraternity here on campus, was chartered as the present Gamma Omega chapter. Representatives from twenty-seven colleges, including most of the national and alumni officers, were present at the installation.
It is true that the war altered a few plans made by the members, hut Old Faithfuls, such as Courtney Thompson, continued to flash the garnet and the gold (between bridge games), and the colors appealed to many -12 s. The Pikes were glad to see Knsigns Hal Schuler and Glenn Franklin home on leave. Roth played for the Hurricanes last year, and Hal was treasurer of the student body.
Robert Lee Carter's way with the fairer sex deserves the credit for his election as “Beau of the Delta Zela Rail.” however, it does not explain his election as a sophomore
senator. Football fans cheered loud and long for incent "Pug” Pinckney, Gene Hancock, and Paul Cousins, who has recently gone into uniform. Gene received the honor of being chosen for the all PiKA football team.
Cheeked twice on the calendar of any Pike was the date of the Dream Girl Dance and banquet. Of course, a dance just would not be a dance without the Jive Bug, who is also called Carl Kish.
-12 Ernest Jackson was forever in demand for his treatment of “The Talkin' Blues." No one was able to fill bis shoes after the Navy transferred him in March—nobody wore that size.
November trimester President Robert Towles also headed the Interfraternity Council until he left for midshipman school at Columbia. He handed presidential duties over to Rill “Bud” W'ysor, who was secretary of the Inter-Frat Council the third trimester. Vice-president Courtney Thompson bowed to Carl Kish, while Richard Rolling handed the secretary's books to Lloyd Krumlauf. W illiam Henderson took charge of the bank account in the place of Kish. Mark Curry gave the job of historian to Raymond Nething.
All of the boys claim that “Phi Phi K A will mean a lot to you, when you're a PiKA."
These I'ike, look |ilra»e l. any way you figure il.First roiv: Civile Frazier, Scott Arnold. Louie BaUcntinc. Janies Barksdale. Leon Black, Kenneth Chastain. Second row: Donald Carey, Dave Duchini. illiam Etheredge, Robert Haver-field. Boliert Harrell. Henry Hearn. Third row: Frank Howard, John Johnson. Sam Kin :. Arthur Laskey, Clifton Pawley, Thomas Hay. Fourth row: Thomas Rcncdo. Julian Renfro, Fred Richmond. Embry Riche I, Paul Rosso lie. Alford Wall. Fifth row: Charles White. William Stephens. Paul Skelton. Marion W ilkerson. Kenneth W iggins. Not pictured: Emerson Alls wortli. Richard Baker. Roy Lee Barron. Daniel Benliam, James Brown. Rene Brunet. Hugh Carrier. Francis ('onion. Vernon Culpepper. Thai! Desmond, W illiam Fleming. Alan I'ogg. ileus Harrison. James Hicks. Dennis Kelleher. Charles King. John Lowe, Keith MaeVicar. William McCarron. Robert McDonald. William Oughterson. Mica jail Picket!. Pablo Pons. William Prahl. Marvin Rickard. Charles Rogers. Robert Sharp, Jack Straessley. George I timer. James Vaecaro. Alec W allace. Jack W hillock, Sam W illiam-. Voy Yaple.
I III • Ibi.Sigma Chi____________________________
"And the moonlight beams on the fiirl of my dreams, she’s tin sweetheart of Sigma Chi." So sung tin members of the Gamma Phi chapter of Sigma Chi at the annual Sweetheart Dance when Annette Jones was presented an engraved locket and a huge Sigma Chi cross of white roses by Consul Clyde Frazier. The dance, held at the Coral Gables Country Club, was preceded by a banquet for actives, pledges, ami dates. Favors and corsages of white roses were presented to the girls.
Three Gamma Phi pledge classes, resplendent in the time-honored costume of derby, bright tie. and earn were familiar sights around I niversity halls. One group of pledge brothers gave Chi Omega pledges a theater party, in return for their hospitality, when the Sigs crashed a party and walked off with the chow.
At one initiation, participating in the ceremonies was “Daddy" Ricks, past Grand Consul who instigated the installation of the Gamma Phi chapter. At another initiation, Ben S. Fisher, present Grand Consul, visited the chapter and discussed fraternity progress during war time.
In Mandi there was a swing shift of new officers. Louie Ballentine replaced Clyde as Consul until illness forced him to leave school, at which time Hugh Carrier took over. Tom Renedo explained the duties of Pro-Consul to Al Wall, while (ins Harrison gave Annotator's instructions to Paul Skelton. George Turner handed over the office of Quaestor to Tom Renedo. Tribune Paul Skelton gave in to Fred Richmond at the same time that Associate Fditor Roy Lee Barron howed out to Clifton Vawley. (diaries King showed Frank Howard exactly how to record all history made by the brothers. Louie Ballentine was confident that the office of Magister was in good hands when Sam King was elected.
There are probably no cups on campus kept more highly polished than those won by Sigma Chi in the 1944 Songfest and for loading the men's fraternities in scholarship.
Harry Rinehart. Joe Heard, and Clyde Frazier were recent student body presidents. Dan Bcnhani, present vice-president of the student government, is also Battalion Commander of the Navy -12 unit. Iron Arrow honored three Gamma Phi's, Dan Bonham, Zerney Barnes, and Walter Grenell. Four of the men selected for II Iw’s Who in American Colleges and Universities were Zerney Barnes, Clyde Frazier, John Lowe, and Boh Sliashy.
Summer activities included two date parties, one at Mathcson Hammock, and another at the home of an alumnus. Tom Rose, with swimming in the patio pool. A number of smokers at DeSoto dormitory and at the home of Dr. H. Franklin W illiams rounded out Unsocial part of the year.
Gamma Phi chapter is now among the ten largest in Sigma Chi. in spite of war conditions. The Miami Alumni chapter, headed by Gerard Pitt. u Nu, lias set up a house building fund to which the members contribute after graduation.
Here ore -omr real wrelhrort» of Sigma Chi.First rote: Maurice Simovitch, Seymour BriclofT, Alvin Cutler, Jack Feinatcin, Harold Gold stein. Second row: Norbcrt Gribin, Lawrence Kornblitb, liynian Koch. Marvin Levine, Leon Pollack. Third row: Theodore Sukowitz. Abraham Saltzman. Davi l Schneider. Ia-onard Silver. Robert Slatko. Fourth row: Bradley Stcinbach, David Raueh. Earl Ruhin. Not pictured: iSor-man Adel, Arthur Cohen, Marshall Henis. Riehard llcnis, Alvin Loeh. William Marcus, Leonard Rivkind. Arthur Pathman. Donald Weinstein. Alfred Whellan.
I 20 • I binTau Epsilon Phi-
Everyone knows that a tree grew in Brooklyn, ami everyone knows that one man was lower on the totem pole than the others. These same informed people are in the know that Tan Epsilon Phi had a mighty busy seliool year.
All of the members of the Tau Xi chapter were proud to have an alumnus, Seymour Simon, teaching in the law school. While Seymour was a student he was active in Lead and Ink, Snarks, was Chief Justice of the Honor Court, elected to Iron Arrow, and sports two niagna cum laude keys, one from the Law School and one from the School of Business Administration.
Other alumni that the TEP's cannot forget are Elton “Pee Wee ’ Hosenhlatt, who did more than his hit in dramatics and checrlead-ing. and Chuck Klein, who made no hones about the reason he was called "Atlas" broken hones of team members opposing the Hurricane squad are proof of that. Lee Syman-sky grew the finest beard, next to Virgil Barker's, that University students can recall having seen. He cultivated the shrubbery for the title roll in “The Man Who Came To Dinner."
fau Epsilon Phi was founded at Columbia University in 1910 and now has more than forty chapters in the United States and in Canada. The local fraternity Delta Epsilon Phi petitioned 'PEP and, as a result, the Tau Xi chapter was installed in March. 1937. The fraternity colors are lavender and white. Their flower is the lily of the valley.
TEP pin wearers made their presence known in most every organization hv their active participation. Ted Sakowitz was prosecuting attorney in the law school. Leonard Silver was president of TTillel and Bradley Steinhach was vice-president. Jovial Jack Feinstein was elected secretary of the junior class and wa3 on the planning committee for the Junior-Senior prom. He was also interested in Hillcl
affairs. The November and March trimester Hurricane editors were certainly happy to depend on Earl Kubin as business manager.
TEP social life included hayrides and beach parties at both Baker's Haulover and Tahiti Beach. But every member and the TEP Sweetheart for the year. Lorraine Walters, will agree that the best affairs of the year were the banquet at a Miami Beach supper club and their Open House Dance in June at Coral Lake Park. Earl Kuhin and Claire Malbin surprised absolutely no one when they announced their engagement at the ’PEP New Year's Eve celebration.
Ily Koch returned to school from the army in November and became the Tau Xi Chancellor. He was a charter member of this chapter. Other November officers were Maurice Simovitch, Vice-Chancellor; Larry Kornblitli, Scribe; and Earl Ruhin, Bursar. Larry represented TEP also as he carried out his duties as president of the French Club.
The mouth of March brought a new trimester and a new set of officers. This time Maurice Simovitch took over the wheel as Chancellor. He was assisted by Larry Korn-hi it h. Vice-Chancellor; Leonard Silver. Scribe; and Jack Feinstein, Bursar. Dr. Herman Meyer, assistant professor of mathematics, is faculty sponsor for the group.
Clear the talile. TEP pel »rl (or »omc real buiinet .First row: Jonathan Ainincrnian. Vivian Feld, Daniel Ginsberg, Robert Havcrficld. George Henry. Second rote: Miguel Juara, Roland Luvcllc. James I’i latino. Yolanda Rodriguez. Ted Sakowitz. Tltinl rote: Alee Wallace. Not pictured: Ira Bullock. Jack Felte . Joseph Fitzgerald. Natalie Frankel, Dorothy Koza. Roger McDermott.
When the cry "See my lawyer!” rings forth, eaelt member of RAH takes notice, for some clay each hopes to be the often referred to learned counsel.
In November, 1943, eleven law bookworms did a little extra mental exercising and decided to form a legal fraternity which they named RAR in honor of the first dean of the University of Miami Law School. Russell Austin Rasco.
They decided to invite prominent members of the Bar Association to speak at their meetings to give- the students a practical insight into methods of applying classroom theory. Law school graduates were guests at the luncheons which the group sponsored.
Jonathan Ammerman succeeded George Henry as March trimester president while Miguel Juara remained in the office of vice-
R. A. R.
president. Natalie Frankel stopped admiring the orchids which she frequently receives long enough to maintain secretarial standards set by Yolanda Rodriguez. Jonathan Ammerman handed financial responsibilities to Roger McDermott. and George Henry served as historian. All of them proved to be students of action as well as words in their enthusiastic promotion of RAR activities.
It is the wish of each present member that RAR will be the nucleus for a national professional fraternity for law students.
122 • Ibl Tween Scenes
INKOCBNT BYSTANDBH TAKES AW HI. IIKAIIX. ■ TRANSITION
This has been a year of transition-tlial's ilie polite way of saying the I niversify was given back to civilians. When the Army program was completed in October and the cadets moved out of tin San Sebastian dorm, there began a concentrated saw, hammer, and paint campaign which is still in progress. A conservative estimate has it that workmen will finish when we move to the new buildings.
Walls went up and down so fast during tin changeover that they became a JB || hazard to unobserving students.
‘ A When some of these creatures
of habit picked themselves up off the floor, they realized that the old familiar leaning spot was no longer there.
What bothered people most
when the new classrooms were added was the numbering system employed.
Drawing numbers from a fish bowl has a lot of sentiment behind it. hut it doesn't make finding rooms any easier. Some are still looking for room . 185.
At the beginning of the November trimester the cafeteria was opened for student trade. This was a welcomed event because, what's a I niversity if you can’t complain about the food? School personnel continued to drape itself on the slop shop chairs—nothing will ever change that, Chcm lab students had to frequent the S.S. on the run. whieh gave passers-by the impression that they were playing “go in and out the window."
'file most startling alterations of all look place in the library. Overnight, the reading room was converted. The library remained open during the period of expansion, which
I «» M • 12:1was an inconvenience, as the hammering made it difficult for students to hear themselves talk. The ‘"Dead End” sign on the second floor staircase leading to the rear of the library also caused a good deal of comment hy students who insisted it was just as dead at the other end. But it was John, the janitor, whose routine was most upset, as he had to forego his afternoon siesta. Julia, chief-cleaner-upper. took all this in stride.
Boom II. the University’s gift to hook-weary students, was the most pleasant news of the year to the much pushed around bridge foursome who found in it a bridge player's heaven. The ping pong tables, with John Trimble’s tournament rules in which everyone plays and everyone wins- no one has figured out how he works it—were an added attraction from which
collegians went away satisfied customers.
Everyone is agreed that the academic year of 1944-45 started off to heal the hand; the only thing wrong was that the heating kept up all year.
Abrams, Charlotte Ackerman, Charles Adams, Joseph Adams. Holier! Adelman, Marilyn Adler, Murvclle Adomut. Emil Aihtiry, Honald Alhmd. Clive Allen. Mellon Allen. Koheri IUworth. Emerson Alvin, Betty Anderson. Furman Anku . Jaek Baceo, Betty Baggett. Talmadge Baird. George Ballcntine. Louie Harbour .Kegina
Barksdale, James Barotih. Albert Barrington, Glenn Bart emus. J. F.
Batts, Elmer Bee res, Muriel Bennett. Hoy Bergman. Frederick Berlin. Zclda Bernstein. Marilyn Bernstein. Shirley Birt. Elizabeth Black. Charlotte Bliescner, Arthur Block. Jack Block. Sydelle Blue. Margaret Blumherg, Beverly Sue Bolling. Hiehard Boss, (diaries
How la ii. Alice Boyle, Lucy Boyle. W illiam Bozeman, W illiam Brunch. Henry Brieloff. Seymour Brown, Thomas Brown. Vernon Browne, Betty Jane Bruger. Martha Buker. Charles Burress. Frank Burritt. Kay Buzzard. Betty Canter, Connie Caplin, Leonard Carey, Donald Carlanzo. Jackie Carter. H. I..
Casey, Virginiu Chance, Horace Charlow, Frank Chase. Fred Chastuin, Julian Cherry. Fred Choate, Charles Christopher, Phyllis Clements. Michael Clifford. John Clinton, Anne Coffin. Jean Cohen. Brynu Cohen. Edith Cohen. Marian Cole. Gladys Cole. Winslow Codings, Holier! Cone, Ix »ter Conley. Charles
12 1 • I blnSOPHOMORES.
Conlon. Francis Cook, Lynn Cooper, Ella Cooper, Marjorie Cooper. Robert Conric, Mary Cox. Gene Crozicr, Carolyn Crumley, Robert Cullen. John Culpepper. Vernon Cunningham, Virginia Curry. Mark Cutler. Alvin Dacks. Bernice Danielson. Emily Danshy, Donald Datz, Albert Davies. Francis Davies. William Davis. Bruce Davis. Virginia Deaton. Norma Deligtisch. Phyllis Devendorf. Andrea Dockery. Albert Dollnig, Dorothy Dunkle. David Durham, Betty Ray Durycn. Theodore Edelson. Dorothy Edmonds, Armine Edmondson. Edward Edwards. Ralph Ellcman. Rachel Ellmaker, Solon Erskinc, Dorothy Etheredge, William El ling. Walter Evans. Mary Fa ires. Manse I Feldman. Doris Ferguson. Ralph Fincsman. Arlene Fink. Richard Fissell. Bill Flaherty. Patricia Fleming. Ray Fleming. William Fleur. Gloria F'link. Beverly Fogg. Alan Frank. Stanlev
French, Dorothy Friedman, Shiela Fritz, John Fruc, Alexander Funderburk. Jean Furcn, Kathryn Furman. Paul Garner. William Carson. Constance Genet. Saul Gerhardt. Marion Getsee, Edgar Getzman. Walden Gilbert. Annie I iurie Gilmore, Madelyn Ginsburgb. Beatrice Gleason. Gloria Glosser. Doris Glosser. Naomi Gold, Marion Goldfarh, Ruth Goldman. Elinore Goldstein. Harold Goodloc. James Gordon. Archie Gordon. I«cster Graubert. Helen Green. R iioda Greenblatt, Jean Greene. Furman Greenfield, Janice Grihin, Norbert Cundlach. William Guthrie, W. S. Gwynne, Gene Haas, Norma Haas, Sally Hall. Audrey Hampton. George Hardy, Pierce Harra. Joseph Harrell. Robert Harrison, A. I). Hasty. Marian Hawkes. Alexander Hawley. Jess Heekel. Gilbert Herrmann. Ix o Heyward, Joan High, Robert Hill. Iamisc Hodges. Ralph Holly, Jane
Hols. Nancy llornstein. Owen Hough. William Howard. Frank Howland, Joseph Hudson. Jim Hudson. Ray Hunter, Caroline Imhruguglio, Vincent Jackson. Rene Jacobs. Edward Jacobs. Walter James. John Joens. Arthur Johnson. G. F. Johnson. Gloria Johnson. John Johnson. Lawrence Johnson. Peter Jones. Doris Judson. I-oria Kalin. Carol Kanter. George Kanter. Joan Kat .man. Lee Kat .man. Selma Keilson. Elaine Kellerman. Rosalind Kirkehy, Edward Kish. Carl Klein. Harry Klinefelter, George Kotkin. Charlotte Kowalchuk, Bette Kriehevsky. Du lee Kruger. Elizabeth Langcr, Toby Langston, Jesse Larson. Ruth Lawson. Bevcrlic Leavitt, Martha LeCompte. Marx Ledbetter, Rene Lee, Anabel Lee. Yola Leon, Arnold Levine, Michael Link. Charles Linn. Jane Lipscomb, Jim Little. Hugh Litwin. Charlotte Loeh, Alvin
Love, Roberta Lukowski. Josephine McCahill. Roberta McCarron, illiam McCawley. Laura McConnell. Eleanor McCullough. Fanny McDonald. Robert McDowell. Charles McKenna, Edith McLaughlin. C. L. McLennan, Robert McMillun. Charles McNeel. Jean McQuain. Kirk MeShane. James March. Donald Marcus. Muriel Martin, Palmer Matthews. James Medniek. Florence Mergner. William Mero, Alba Mcrsereau. Holland Mescrve, Charles Miekler. Edgar Millard, Claire Miller. Arthur Miller. Evelyn Mitchell, Donald Mitchell. Kornelia Mohel. Eva Mold, Rita
Montgomery, Helen Moore. Donald Moore. George Morgan. Harold Morructt, Ralph Moseley, Joy Mower. Ephraim Mullens. Priscilla Mulloy, Patricia Myers. George Nothing. Raymond Newman. Franeine Newman. Peggy Newmark. Ralynn O'Donnell. Joseph Oemler. Josephine
Olmstcad, Alice Oren. Ailele Orr. Mary Elizabeth Owens. Beverly Parker. Jean
Parker. Harold Parkinson. Victoria Passmore. Betty Pate, Olen Patrick. Shirley Pawley. Clifton Payne, David Perraull. Peter Phinnv. (‘diaries Pitts, Percy Poe. la'slie Pollard. Dorothy Pons. Pablo Postel. Harold Prosternian. Harriet Pugh. Martha Nell Ramsey. Charles Raseo, Jean Rasmussen. Edwin Rauch. David Rausch. Thomas Ray. Louise Ray. Thomas Renedo, Thomas Renfro. Julian Rev nobis. Rosemary Rich man. Cynthia Rigsby, Lucia Rivers. Ernest Rizinsky, Helen Roberts. Philip Roberts. Richard Robinson. Betti Robinson. Peggy Rogers. Charles Rogers, James Robe, Katherine Rona. Betty Jane Rooff. Muriel Rooks. Raymond Rosen. Marilyn Rosenblum. Eugene Roscnhlum. Fay Ross. Betsy Rosscllc. Paul Rubin, Shirley Ruskin. Charlyne Russell, Edmund Russell. Gladys Russell. Kathleen Schlutcr, Ernest
Schmitz. Catharine Schiilman. Madaleen Schwartz. Joanne
t olM • |].tSOPHOMORES.
Schwartz, Ktilli Schwartz. Shirley Schware, Bobby Sdiwicgcr, Kleanor Scruhy. Frimk Segura, Francisco Seltzer. Myril Seymour. George Shaddick. Catherine Shane. Helen Shapiro. Caryl Shaw, W illiam Shea. William Shier. Edith Shorofsky. Evelyn Silver. I-conard Simon. Olga Simpson. Miehael Sitek, Helen Skelton. Paul Smith. Charles Smith. Evelyn Snow, Lorn Spafford. Alma Sperling. June Stafford. Donald Steinhaeh. Bradley Steinholm. Richard Stephens. John Stephens. illiam Stern. Ina Stern, Rita Stewart, William Stihan. Bet tie Stinson. Gayle Stoll. Shirley Stolove, Muriel Stowers. Wilson Summerlin, Jaek Sumner, Eugene Sutton. John Swanson. Margaret Swearingen. Florence Syman, Zelda Symonctte. Zelda Tale. Louise Tarhell. Kenneth Tashiro. Thomas Taylor. Betty Jo Thatcher, Samuel Thompson. Charles Thompson, Joseph Thompson. Mary
Thorn, Fred Tierney. James Tolstoi. Nicki Towles, Kohert Turner. Carol Turner. George Turner. Norma Tuten. W illiam Tyler. Ethel Tyler. Kathryn
Abrams. Effic Abrams, Samuel Alisher, Kenneth Ahshire, David Adel, Norman Adler. Lynne Adrian. W illiam Albert. I me ill.-Alder. John Alpert, Robert Amos. John Angelus. Charles Angle. Jeanne Ankcn, Milton Anker, Estelle A Ilk us, Frieda April. Esther roller. Susan Arkin. Lihh) Arnold, Phyllis Arnold. Seott August. Arthur Atislaiidcr. Muriel Avery, Billy Babbitt. Roslyn Baker. Richard Bn Howe. Suzanne Bangham. June Barmaek. Donald Barnard. Richard Barron. Arthur Bass. Roger Bayer .Martin Beardsley. Virginia Benard. Edward Beris. Frada Berke. Jewell Berman, Jayne Berman. Marjorie
Tyler, Mary Vaccaro, James Vaughn. Robert Vaughn. Samuel Vurpillat, John W adsworth. Robert Wall, William W alleiistein. Ix-e W alters, Lorraine W aril. Dolores
Berman, Rita Berndt. Charles Bernstein. Bernard Bernstein. Ixirraine Bess aid, Man-Belts, Joan Bigelow. Mildred Billet, Mae Billowitt. Hyla Birnhaum. Dorothy Bistranain, George Blaek. Leon Black. Robert
Blaek-loek. Roscamie Blake. Bruce Bliss. Alice Block. Irwin Bock. •nek, Ruthc Bogacrt, Bertha Bomly. Roy Bowen, Daniel Bowker. Bernard Bowman, Robert Boy a. Theodore Brandenherg. Norma Braz. Gerald Bridgcr, Thomas Brody. Joyce Brower. Elizazheth Brown. Betty Luo Brown. Gertrude Brown. James Brown. Loy Brown. Thomas Brunet, Rene Buie, Lawrence Bulger. Charles Bulhiek. Jesse Burke. Thomas
W atkins. Robert Weinfield. Annette Westerdahl. Ruth W etherhorn. Norma W hitaker. Regina Whitaker, Robert White, Charles W hillock. Jack Wiggins, Kenneth W illiams. Catherine
Burnham. James Busa, Ruth Bush. Vernell Butt. David Byrd. Elizabeth Cahot. Sandra Caiola, Gloria (‘amp. Sumter Cann. Jackie Carbcrry. W illiam Carlaetes, Clementine Carlson. Donna Carter. Tula Caskill. Albert Cato. Elaine Chaffee, Barbara Chamberlain, Anna Chance, Horace Cliappas, Jimmie Chappell. Martha Chornoy. Phyllis Cherry. Carol) n Cherry, Jack Chirelstein. Sally Clahorn. Domino Clark, Paul Clark, W illiam Clemente. Lawrence Cline, Louise Cohen, Albert Cohen, Arthur Cohen. Marilyn Cohen, Stanley Cohn. Muriel Colom. Minerva Cornelias, Dolores Conner, Kay Cook. Betty June Cook, Carl
Winter. Harold W is liar, Hope Wold, Lester Wolf. Betty W olin. Robert W ood. Byron W oodward. John W right. Bertha Young, rehihald Zink. Margery Anne
Corbicy, Matilda Corr. Robert Corry. Henry Costanzo. Sarino Cottle. Jean Cousins. Paul Cox, Allen Craine. Fern Cross, Myrle Cutler. Gloria Dahl. Harold Daly. Patricia Dares. Kimball Dauber, Mar) Daugherty. Michel Davidson. Myra Davis, Jerome Davis, Marion Davy. Audrey Dawson, Charles Day. Soule D •in. Jack Delaney. Colleen Del Franco. Frances Dclliug. Mine Deppe. Stella Dermigny. John Desmond, Thaddeus diBenedetto. Rosemuru Dicker!. Gray Dielens, Gus Diener. Helene Dietz. Shirley Dodt. Marian Domzalski. Carol Donovan. Lawrence Dooley. Doris Dorner. Rita Downes, Pat
»U • I hi F R E S H MI
Dozier, Laurie Drake, Byron Drake. Elina DuBrcuil, Sylvia Diilion. Claire Dunn. Martha Durant. John Dysarz, Arthur Earl. Mariana Edwurds. ('aIvin Ehrenberg, Constance Eley, Elmer Ellis, Sherman Ellner. Muriel Epstein. Claire Epting, Diana Eulette, Kanpur Fagan, Evelyn Faliy, William Fannin. Mary Jenc Fa-1. Carol Fay, Forrest Feger. Katherine Feldman. Lee Feldman. .Nancy Ferguson, Stanley Fessenden. Nancy Fink. Thomas Finkelstein. Carol Finkelstein. Sonia Finney, Brent Fischer, David Finchler, Corrinne Finch man, Ruth Fisher, Herbert Fisscll. Iu is Flutie. Emil Flynn, Mary Fodor, Henrietta Foley. alter Foster. Marlliu Frailer. Marian Frank. Mary Franzblau. Patricia Frantz. W illiam Frehling, Claire Fremont. Frances Fridge, Handel Fricdcnherg. Samuel Friedrich. Hoslyn Fry. Elaine Gninshiirg. Carlyn Gululis, Mary
Gal logos. Joseph Canme. Hence Gamut!, Alvin Gannon. Diana Gautier. Catherine Cell). Audrey Gemon. Lila Gerstein. Muriel Gertncr, Arnold Gening, Eunice Giardino. John Gihhs. Carol Gile, Colleen Gittelmaii, Nenna Glu-gull. Judith Glasicr, Burhura Glussherg. June Glisrh. Haymond Glover, Hiehard Goddard, Adele Gold. Shirley Goldfield. Thelma Goldstein. Shirley Gold win. June Gonzales. Eugene Goodman. Corinne Goodman. Billie Grady, Lucille Grulium, S. H. Granin, Elaine Graven, Marjorie Gray. Donald Gray, Elsie Gray. Janice Green. Hoslyn Green. William Greene, Lawrence Griding. John Guhermun. Julia Guild, Dorothy Haas. Leaf rice Hagan. Arthur Huger. Walter Hall. Dorothy Hall. Hohertu Hamilton. Bernice Hancock. Eugene Hardy. Pierce Harmon, Edith Harris. James Harris. Shirlee Harris. William Hart. Harriet
Hurwood. James Hassler. Donald Hcclit. Hyman Henderson. Billy llenis, .Marshall lleiiis. Hiehard Hcnnic , Murgarite llennington. Hosemury Herndon. Warren Hcrrman, Anne Hess. Murilyn Hessen. Stephen Heater. Jacqueline Hickman. Hohertu Hicks. James Higdon. Haymond Hildreth. Paul Hill. Burhura llindercr. Jane Hines, Norman llironimiis. George lliseott, Edward Hittlemaii. Hiehard Hoagland. Laura lloey. Beatrice Hoffman. Marjorie Holmer. Carl Holmes. Jack lloltzman. Betty Hoover. Ida Hopkins. Dorothy Horne. Mary Horning. Frank Horning. Holier! Horowitz. Mit .i Hudson. Al Huff, Herbert Hughes, Patricia llulhert. Betty Hutli Humphries, Marjorie Hunter, Elizabeth llurtuk. Irene Hyman. Rita Injaychock, Edward Ireland, Cambridge Jackson. Emily Jackson. Ernest Jackson, James Jackson, Robert Jacobs, Irene Jacobs. Julia Jacobson. Arline Jacobson, Charlene
Jacobson. Ia’wi-Julan, Susie Jamison, Hohert Jcini.-.on. Haze .l Jeter, William Jewell, Charles Johnson. Glendcn Johnson. Mary Johnson. Vivian Jones, Allen Jones. Annette Jones. Dorothy Joncs. Everett Jones. Jacqueline Jones. John Jones, Proton Kalin. Marjorie Kaiser, Burton Kaiser. Julius Kalter. Miriam Kaplan. David Kaplan. Edith Karlson. Doris Kustner. Kathryn Kauffman. Anita Kcuthlcy. Florence Keats, Hiehard Keenan, Irene Keenan, Katherine Kclleber. Dennis Kellner. Ixiis Keppel. Jean K hoy an. Thelma Kiem, Iris Kicm. Lenore Kiman. Irwin King, ('.buries King. Elinore Kirsliner. Hoslyn Klurfeld. Mvron Kl. •in. Judy Koenig. Patricia Kottelmun. Flore nc Kottelmun. Miriam Kovinsky, Harriet Kozelub. Jocelyn Kramer. Shirley Kranz, Shirley Krusnai. Bill Krasner. Lillian Kriegel. Paula Kronowitt, Gloria Krouzc, Donald
Kruilop. Virginia Kruger. Barharu Krull. Joseph Kriimluuf, Lloyd Keuttner, Patricia Lane. Mary Frances Lane. Ruth Lanier. Ladye Bess la-itch. Harry I Cmmond, Carolyn la-nhoff, Harry Leslie, Lee Levin. Norma la-vine. Lawrence Levinson. Bernice Levinson, Myrna Ix-vy, Minnie Ix-wis, Jack Liberman. Miriam Liehling, Jane I.ilge. W illaminu Liman, Joyce Limmiutis. Ernest I.ipshitz. Marilyn I.ipsky, Alan Ixx'khart, Vivian lox'ks, Joan Ixiwenthal. Edith Lunsford. James Luther, Dorothy Lynch. Murgev Lysett. Frederick MeAuliff. Mary McClain. Bernadette McClimey, Joyce McCreary. W illiam MeCiillougli, alter McDonald. Malcolm McIntosh, Mary MeOuady. Herbert McKinney, Mary Macau ley, Mary MacVicar, Keith Muglier, Bertha Maki, Helen Malpuss. Alvin Mann, Hiehard Mann, Margaret Mann, Rubye Mann, elma Marcus, Alan Marcus. Joan Marcus, William
I' of M • 127FRESHMEN■
Murder, Elavne Margolis, Isadora Marino, Tony Marler, Sylvan Marshall. Nancy Martin, Palmer Martin, William Martin, William. Jr. Mason, Phil Mastenbrook. John Mathis, Marjorie Mattingly. Betty Mazejka. Ernest Meckel, Ann Mcll. John Melnick. Elaine Monies. Knth Mendlowitz. Jeniee Mester, Charles Meyerson. Ailecn Michael, Oscar Michaels. Melvin Miller. Burton Miller. Elsa Miller. Georgina Miller, Joseph Miller. Muriel Miller. Ray Miller, Ruth Miller. Shirley Miller. Walter Minis. William Mirchili, Annette Mi shier, James Moldafsky, David Monheit, Raveena Moore. Donald Moore. Thomas Morales, Beatrice Morrell. Mary Ann Morrow. David Muller, Lorraine MuIIis, Ered Mullis. Herbert Moody. Marilyn Munro, Betlye Murphy. Kathleen Murrah. Mary Musser. George eedehnan, William Nelson. Judith Nelson, Norwood Noshit. Paula
Newman. Elysc Newman, Ruth Newsom, William Nichols. Virginia Nordvall, Betty Norman. Robert Norris. Audrey O'Brien. Peggy O'Connor. James Odum. Andy Oclllcr. Bette Oiem. Jordyce O'Keefe, Joseph Omin, Joyce Oscherwitz, Elaine Otto. Mary Owings. Rose Page. Earl Palicio. Rodolfo Panagopoulos. Tula Pappas, John Pathman. Adolph Patrick. Julian Patterson. Gloria Patz. Myra Pauley, Dorothy Peisner, Arthur Pereno, Rose Perfit, Martin Perlmulter. Sunya Perrin. Thomas Perry. Grace Perry, Murrell Peters. Sally Phillips. Betty Phillips, Janice Phillips, Patricia Pickett. Micajuh Pivnick, Seymour Plotkin. Dolores Poe. Francis Pollack. Morton Pollard. Dorothy Polte. Shirley Pomerantz. Arthur Popkin. Darlene Porra, Yolanda Postlethwaite, Iris Powell. Jeanne Power. Anita Prado. Edgard Prahl. Harry Proeida. Samuel
Qua ran to. Ann Louise Quaranto. Phyllis Rafkin. Sanford Raia. Rod Raihle, Shirley Ramsdell. Bill Ranek. Mary Randall, June Raphan. Ronald Ratomski. (diaries Rawls, Audrey Read, Virginia Reading, Carol Resnik, Ixiis Rice. Richard Richard. Lucille Richards. Hubert Richardson. Lind Icy
Rich man. lads Richmond. Fred Rippey, Donna Rishell, Catherine Rivkind. Leonard Rohhins. Ruth Roberts, Charles Roberts. Elbert Roberts, Florence Roberts. Philip Romanello. Pascual Ropes. Joanna Rosen. Leatrice Rosenblatt. Hannah Rosenhloom. Maurice Rosenhlum. Esther Rosenfeld. Selma Rosenfelder. Norma Rosenson. Alan Rosenthal. Hersehel Ross. Carita Ross. Shirley Roth. Murray Rothenherg, David Rozran. Nathalie Rubinstein. Clarice Ruffley, Betty Rufllcy, John Rutstein. Donald Ryan, Richard Saffer, Carolyn Saffron, Stanley Saltzman. Abraham Saltzman. Joanne
Sands, Ixiis Sapliin, Sybil Scharvone, Sylvia Schalzherg. Lucille Schiff, Neil Schimller. Faye Schlemmer. John Schlemmer. Sherwood Sehlicc, Glenn Schneider. David Schostak. Dolores Sehuessler, Henry Schulman. Edith Schwartz. Alvin Schwartz, Jerome Schwartz. Lillian Schwarzman. William Seaward, Sydney See, George Seehold. Camille Seidel. Shirley Sellers. Patricia Sepin, Rosalie Sequeira. Rodolfo Scrota. Robert Settle, Cecil Sett low. Sylvia Sliealy. Oscar Shade, George ShamofT. Doris Shapiro. Vivian Sharp. Margaret Sharp. Robert Sheehan, Frank Sheekey. Lawrence Sherman. Ruth Sherouse. Jeanne Shulman. Ruth Shultz. Caroline Siegel, Freda Siegel, Robert Sigal, Norman Siihcrman. Stanley Silverman. Nelson Simkins. Clieri Slatko, Robert Sloan. Mildred Smith. George Smith. Mary Jo Smith. William Smollcns, Martin Similin, Rubin Snyder, Maxine
Soar, Edith Sobeck. John Sokolik. Regina Soldinger. Sam Sorgie, Lee Southern, Houston Spears, Vinev Spencer, Gwen Sperling. Arnold Spicknall. Walter Spillis, Pauline Spinclli. Vincent Sporkin. Helen Sprinkle. II. D. Stack. Franklin Stapp, Betty Stark. Mathilda Starr, Melvyn Stauffer. Bcttyann Steckler. Helen Stein. Maxine Stein. Melvyn Stein, Paul Steindler. Faith Stella. Agnes Stern, Rita Stevens. Eris Stewart. Leslie Stollmack. Nanette Storch. Mildred Stranz, George Stuhl, Jane Sulkes. Irma Sullivan, Kay Supovitz, Warren Swanson. Margaret Swartz. Edwin Swenson. Patricia Swimmer. Robert Swords. Irby Sym, Esther Szukalski. Wanda Tager. Harold Tanenhnum. Hope Tanos, Helen Tar ad ash. Roslyn Taylor. James Tell. Elaine Topper, Gladys Thomas, Joseph Thomas. Charles Thompson. Joseph Thompson. Marjorie
211 • thin¥• « l IIIFR FSFf M F N
Thompson. William Vaughan. Harriet Wcisman. Dorothy Woodrum, John Zeffert. Lila
Thorn lev, Dolores Verhoeff. Nanette Weiss, Joyce Worria, Stanley Zueker. Mignon
Thurman. David Verson, Elena Wheaton. Marion Wosnitzer, Lorraine Zueker. Sidney
Tirhmun. Martin Vinson. Thomas W hellan, Alfred Zeclunan, Suzanne Zwick. Herbert
Tiffany, Ruth Timberlake. Julian Violanti. Anthony Waclw, Leonard White, Patricia Wiehnuin. Harvin Law School
Tisli. Stephen adsworth, Donna W iley, Gloria
Tokola, Helen Wagner, Kathleen W ilkerson. Marion Ammerman, Jonathan Levine, Marvin
Torre, Vera ahlherg. Robert W ilkenfield. Anita rchihald. Matthew Levitt, Billy
Trathen. Richard W akefield, Ann Williams, Jane Rulloek. Ira Minuet. James
Trclcavcn. Peter W allace, Clara W illiams, Kenneth Fehl, Vivian Morris, Dorothv
Trimhlc, John Wallace. I-ee W ilson. Mary Frances Fcltca, Jack Pilafian. James
Tuck, Elaine Walsh, Tracey W ilson. Shirley Frankel, Natalie Rodriguez, Yolanda
Tuplcr, Sylvia Ward, Frederick Winston, Joan Fitzgerald. Joseph Rogclls. Forrest
Turchin, Phyllis W ard, Thomas Withers, Thomas Ginsherg. Daniel Sakowitz, Ted
Turner. Eva Warfield, Mindcl W ittner. Paula Godhold. Walter Szymanski, Edward
Turner, John Warren. Errol Wohl. Dorothy Gordon, Lee Thorn. Wray
Turner, Margaret Ann ohh, Hetty Jean W olfe. Bahette Haverfield. Robert Wallace, Alec
Turner, Shirley Weinherg. Florence Wolin. Phyllis Henry, George W ilson. James
Tyler, Blanche W'eincr, Annette WOilman. Elliott Juara, Miguel Wyatt. Warren
I'dry. John Weinstein, Donald Wood. Thomas Kiehl. Otto W ynne. Joseph
Unger, Bennett Weinstock. Louis W ood. W illiam E. Ko .a. Dorothy Zarownv, Michael
Valihue, Bette W eisenhurger. Henry W ood, William (). Lavcllc, Roland
SOI TIB KIKK O A IK IKS
130 • I him
Locally Produced Milk delivered to all parts at Miami daily P II O K 2 - » 4 :i I. . . That is welcome news to the aviator for it means clear vision ahead .. . and time was when it applied to graduation days in a world in which one could plan for the future. • But today, the
which is worth saving in the old world in the hope that as you take your place by their side or in the vast army of workers behind the lines, you will somehow avoid the pitfalls of international distrust, of hate and greed which cause wars. It is their hope that you will fight through to build a new world of peace, of opportunity, of security • The burden is heavy, the responsibility great but there is no one else on whom it can fall, no one else who can clear the shadows from the world and bring again an era of "CEILING UNLIMITED”.
outlook is clouded. The world is groping its way as it seeks to find the path to peace and security. Mistakes of the past have brought the terrible tragedy of war today. • Men are fighting and dying the world over to preserve for you that
FLORIDA POU GUT (OMPIV1
17 ot « • «:»
• 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, hte City and the University have played a tremendously important role—casting aside the civilian life with its gayety and its glamour — working day and night to do our part in moulding men and
132 • iblmwomen 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
PHOT O U H A P II I € S II P P E I E S and EQUIPMENT
Commercial and Publicity Photography
2103 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
Vhone 18-3669FLO BURSTEIN
. . . come from I lie city where “Smoke Get In Your Eyes is the theme song Pittsburgh.
. . . was dean of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, secretary of Panhcllcnic, on the girls dormitory council. Hillel hoard. YMCA cabinet.
. . . plans to attend graduate school.
. . . hopes to he a psychiatric social worker it’s the longest name she can find because people are her hobby.
. . . solicits membership to the auti-cutc club for unfortunate co-eds who arc never known as pretty, beautiful, or gorgeous—nothing but “Keyute.”
. . . draws herself to the proud height of an even five feet.
. . . doesn't believe in reincarnation: if she did she'd like to be a five foot nine red bead that simply reeks with glamour.
. . . wishes she could carry large poeketbooks.
. . . has green eyes with black pupils, but claims there hasn't been a cat in the family for generations.
. . . harbors a pet peeve for people who thro w away half smoked cigarettes without first offering them to her.
. . . doesn't think she looks younger than twelve when she’s dressed up.
Biscayne Engineering Co.
47 N. W. FIRST ST. (opposite Courthouse) MIAMI. FLA. PHONE 3-3666
CAR WASHING CAR WAXING
LUBRICATION DEAD STOR AGE
IBiiNkamp .Motor Company
242 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE • PHONE 4-2536 CORAL GABLES. 34. FLA.
320 WEST FLAGLER ST. MIAMI. FLORIDA
L I T H O G R A P II Y
JACK I). TEITLER TELEPHONE 3.7590
TO Til F.
CLASS OF 1945
Resources oner $11.000.000.00
IIAIIIC FKIIKKAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OT MIAMI
45 N. E. FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. LIPTON, President
V «t M • 1»SWEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
AMERICA’S MOST BEAUTIFUL GREYHOUND RACING TRACK
F L O R I D A ’ S NO. l CENTER of
“THE SPORT OF QUEENS”
•laeob Slier William L Huntley
President Vice President and General Manager
l.'ltt • I himROLAND KOIIEN
. . . originated in Cleveland, Ohio, hut migrated to Miami Bcacli in 1940.
. . . was one of the few fifth-trimester V-12's.
... had a secret desire to date eacli of the freshmen girls.
. . . was Student Association vice-president and president.
. . . argues that his hair isn't red.
. . . never lias a worn except women.
. . . was elected to Who's If ho. Iron Arrow. Mu Beta Sigma, ami served as Chemistry Honors vice-president and superior of Phi Epsilon Pi.
. . . spent any would he leisure on fraternity matters.
. . . wouldn’t look natural without a grin.
. . . enjoys horseback riding, golf, and polities.
. . . claims lie’s not the least hit superstitious, hut doesn't go out of his way to see a hlaek eat.
. . . enjoys chemistry, ns do most pre-mods.
. . . is teased by folks who say his nose is small hut has a bunion on it.
. . . dislikes watery gravy.
. . . plans to specialize in psychiatry as a post-war profession.
. . . doesn’t mind admitting lie wears a lOl C shoe. . . . thinks people are nicer than anybody.
. . . frowns upon folks who collect things such as salt shakers or hearts.
. . . considers standing in chow line a w a s t e of
. . . amazed profs with his literature knowledge.
. . . denies that all female Hurricane reporters wanted to write about the senate because instructions were “See R. Kohen."
. . . doesn't realize the persuasive power of his •‘Innocence Abroad’ expression.
IIOI SF. OF FASHION
HUNTINGTON 10 ILDING • MIAMI 32. FLORIDA 2nd AVE. at S. F_ 1st ST. PHONE 2-1589
SEMIXOLK l»AI»Klt ami NllM IXb
Artist’s Materials Office Supplies Sign Writers Supplies
119 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE 2-1110 34201
“Today’s News Today” does not symbolise a striving toward an ultimate goal. It is an nrrom-plished fact t,)EI). Most of the news stories of the year, most of the news photos that helped make these stories interest-compelling, were read and seen first hy subscriber to the Miami Daily News.
MIAMI DAILY MAVS
NEWS TOWER MIAMI. FLA.
I at H • 137ssociahon
OF MIAMI BEACH EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO THE S T II D E N T S O F THE UNIVERSIT Y
O F M I A M I AND THE CLASS OF I » i 3
.11X1011 DEB SHOD ALICE MAYNE
Distinct i ve Fash ions GIFTS tor him—tor her
CATERING TO THE COSTUME JEW ELRY
c » 1.1. k a v. v i ii i. HAND RAGS • LEATHER GOODS
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Ilandpainted Novelties PHONE 5-6341
PHONE 5-3581 1935 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
1009 LINCOLN ROAD • MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA HOLLYWOOD • PHONE 72S
I .‘III • IbisGWENDOLYN ADELE YOUNG
. . . was horn in the place where the dams come from Knoxville, Tennessee.
. . . h called Gwen to save time.
. . . doesn't know yet what she'll do with her train ing as a business woman, for up to this point, she has worked with the Miami Daily News, is more interested in secretarial work, and prefers to get in with the government.
. . . was president of eta Tau Alpha sorority.
. . . exercised her knack for diplomacy by silting in the senate for two sessions, and was on the freshman orientation committee.
. . . dislikes surprisingly few things, the only bane of her existence being gtishv girls.
. . . talks herself out only in rare instances.
. . . is seldom seen when she is not sporting orchids. . . . enjoys dreamy music, and pragmatically speaking. claims the Country Club to he the ideal spot for dancing.
. . . will remember the University for its friendly atmosphere and Dr. Manley’s government classes. . . . directs her romantic interest to her RAF Flight Lieutenant, who received his training under the auspices of the royal University of Miami.
. . . knows her business.
II E L 1 A IV
1101 LINCOLN ROAD
MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI It Fill I
420 LINCOLN ROAD
JIDSON L. OWEN, Prendtnl
V at M • I . !»C O M P L I M E N T S 0 F
M I A M I BEACH FLOKIDA
1 IO • I binLOUISE MAROON
... a Macon, Georgia, peach by birth.
. . . got Miami saiid-in-her-shoe when only three, and lias lived here ever since.
. . . plans to teach first grade in the fall.
. . . collects Japanese money and Australian coins.
. . . recalls enjoying sirloin steaks in pre-war days.
. . . is allergic to temperamental people and onions.
. . . favors maroon and gray in the color line. ... loves to jitterbug ami polish the big apple.
... journeyed to Europe with her parents when she was four, but can't even remember seeing the Leaning Tower.
. . . wants to see for herself if the California climate is really as good as she hears.
... is teased about being the baby of eight children.
. . . was vice-president of Panhellenic her junior year.
. . . used all excess energy as co-captain of the cheerleading Squad.
. .. was an Honor Court justice, senior senator, president and vice-president of the Newman club, vice-president of Delta Zeta, and on the freshman advisory council.
. . . looks especially good in red dresses and black pumps.
I of f • I I IDICK FARR10R
. . . was second trimester president of the student association.
. . . was born in Tampa, Florida.
. . . attended the University of Florida before going into the Navy.
. . . didn't have much spare time on his hands here since he was a member of Mu Beta Sigma, YMCA, and Interfraternity Council.
. . . was co-chairman of the V-12 finance committee, president of Stray Greeks, and a Junior Host
. . . beamed when he was elected to the Honor Court, Chemistry Honors, Who's. Who, ami Iron Arrow.
. . . made grades that are as outstanding as his activities.
. . . began many an evening in had temper because a certain gas buggy. “The Master." wouldn't start.
. . . likes hillbilly music such as “The Wabash Cannon Ball," but nothing sounds better to him than his ATO fraternity songs.
. . . is easily detected by his blue eyes, black hair, and Southern ‘‘sweet talk."
. . . was always seen rushing around campus deciphering the student constitution, straightening out the Senate, or flattering every girl who’d stop to talk.
... went from here to the Navy hospital in Key West until time for med school.
I.M 1 0 It t e It s
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714 LINCOLN ROAl)
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SERVICE DELIVERY QUALITY
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Hot M • M3Meticulous accuracy . . . artistry of design and the finest in craftsmanship
A L L ARE Y () U K S
when the Examination of your eyes, the Fitting of your glasses
Dr. F. II. Fisher
M3 LINCOLN ROAD • PHONE 5-3580 A Complete Optical Service
l i t • I bisJERRIE ROTH
... has spent all her life in Philadelphia except the portion at college.
... attended the University of Alabama her sophomore year.
738 LINCOLN ROAD • MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
ACCESSORIES V E R F V M E S LINGERIE
829 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
... was vice-regina of Delta Phi Epsilon as well as rush and social chairman.
... cracked the whip in her dorm office as president of Women's Student Government.
. .. can be recognized by her white-rimmed glasses, long fingernails, and color changeable eyes.
... is a realistic girl with ideals—-her current ideal is a 6 feet 2 inch dream man named Marty.
. . . wears an engagement ring as her favorite piece of jewelry'.
... divulges passion for bridge, pickles, sport clothes and long-haired music.
... detests moustaches, cigars and people who gaily clutch her 24 ribs screaming “how ya' doin'?”
. . . can’t be distinguished from the back from her
. . . is exhuberant about Florida weather, consequently hates stockings and hats.
... reads the latest novels, and every day but Saturday is movie day.
... is a confirmed fatalist.
. . . always takes kidding about her forgetfulness, but she can’t recall who kids her.
THE MIAMI BEACH
FIRST NATIONAL HANK
CORNER LINCOLN and ALTON ROADS
The Oldest amt hugest Hank in Miami Beach
F. LOWRY WALL President and Chairman oj thr Hoard
CHARLES H. ALCOCK Executive I'ice President
r ot m i i tsCompliments ot
IIEIKHEItT A. FIIIVK
Sam’s Silver Fleet
Taxi - Ilaggago - Far llenfals Phone 4-1691
200 CORAL WAY CORAL GABLES
M K Sn K A II
authorized dealers for naval offieers uniforms
116 • I him
DuPONT BUILDING • MIAMI, FLORIDA... came to Miami from New Orleans at school age.
. . . majored in chemistry.
. . . hopes to travel over the parts of Europe left after the war.
... says his favorite day is Sunday.
. . . drinks a little under two quarts of milk a day.
. . . attributes his good disposition to a clear conscience.
. . . is annoyed by clocks that don't keep correct time.
. .. dislikes fiction.
. . . plans to enter hospital training.
. . . wants to do medical research.
. . . was student assistant to Mrs. Roshorough. . . . was elected to Chemistry Honors and Iron Arrow.
. . . served as president and secretary of Alpha Phi Omega.
. . . admits lie is handy around the house, but loathes cooking.
. . . can't sec any excuse for purple shoes, or the poem. “Purple Cow."
. . . possesses two deep-grooved dimples.
... boasted of owning the oldest car on campus —one he adopted in '37.
. . . insists that he isn't in love—right now.
. . . smiles to himself.
I: otM • 117ROYAL CROWN
540 N. W. 24th STREET PHONE 3-6287
CLASS of 1945
A PIONEER MIAMI INSTITUTION MAIN STORE: 27 W. FLAGLER ST. • PHONE 3-SI2I
BRANCHES LOCATED AT: 3418 Main lli|tltway. Coconut Grove • 1161 W. Flu icier Street 3701 Northeast Second Avenue • 1676 Alton Road. Miami Beuch
Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS of 1945
A I. I. O V E II F I. O II I l A
I l» • lblmPRINCE BRIGHAM
. . . first saw the light in Birmingham. Alabama, but has spent twenty years in Florida.
. . . says he has lost his southern accent to the northerners.
.. . received his B.S. degree in October—a major in chemistry and a minor in zoology .
. . . has been a graduate chem lab instructor since he got his sheepskin.
. . . hopes to attend tiled school at Northwestern in the fall.
. . . still doesn't know his way around Coral Cables, after twelve years.
.. . never tires of reading historical novels and autobiographies.
. . . wants to learn to fly.
. . . was president of the Student Association, freshman class vice-president, junior host, senator, elected to Who's Who, Chemistry Honors, Alpha Phi Omega, and Mu Beta Sigma.
... is vertically 6’ 2 £ '—when he holds up his shoulders.
. . . claims his closet is open for inspection by people who think that is where he hides his skeletons.
. . . insists that the girl he marries he fairly tall, have a sense of humor, an even disposition, and pretty locks.
. . . won't admit that his dark eyes ami quirk smile are his greatest asset.
. . . pals around with Herb Horton.
4'OIK AL WAY FLOWFH SHOP
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W E I) E I. I V E R 223 CORAL WAY • PIIONE 4-6196
I). F. Cookk, Manager A MIAMI CONCERN
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137 N. MIAMI AYE. PHONE 3-2350
DAYTIME and EVE.YI.YG
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THAT SAY WEI.I.-IIIIEH — lYGKMITY. I.OOIl TASTE
dcPONT BLDG. MIAMI
I olM• I l»Compliments of
POSTAL BUILDING MIAMI
Town and Country Properties
(iEOlUiKS L OIIITOIS
II Coral Wav. Coral Gables • At Doiclas Road Telephone 1-0891
SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY
Oldest Agency in Coral Gables ESTABLISHED 1926
139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLA.
Arrow Shirts Manhattan Shirts
INTERWOVEN SOCKS HICKOK BELTS
KNGEL’S MEN’S SHOP
2207 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL CABLES PHONE 44124
HELENE CARPENTER . . . hails from Arlington, Virginia.
. . . attended Northwestern University and the University of Murylam! before she discovered Miami.
. . . can he recognized at a distance of two blocks by Iter long, flaxen hair.
. . . has an abundance of nose freckles and green eves—usually.
. . . is more generally known by her nickname of “Lee”
. . . was president of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority.
. . . played quarterback in the Powder Bowl Classic.
. . . was chosen 1944 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. . . . reigned ns Queen of 1944 Homecoming.
. . . majored in journalism.
. . . conducted classes for new reporters.
. . . hopes to do straight newspaper writing.
. . . claimed membership in the Archery Club, International Relations Club, and Pi Kappa Delta debate fraternity.
. . . will he remembered for her fair-play, poise, and style.
.. . applied her journalistic teachings ns she edited the March trimester Hurricane.
. . . recalls being referred to as pleasingly plump. . . . suppresses her desire to crush a glass in one hand and sock someone with the other to belie her angelic appearance.
. . . looks hack to the good old days when she made straight AV and played a snappy game of tennis.
1.10 • ihltBARBARA HOPKINS BROWNE
. . . serves us a fine example of a Columbus, Georgia. by-product.
. . . is a diminutive, hazel-eyed senior who prefers to he called “Bobbie.”
. . . is comforted by the fact that her name symbolically means “strange, foreign ' comforted because she hopes someday to he thought exotie rather than sweet.
. . . will leave for Chungking, China, after graduation to work there in the American Embassy.
. . . likes candles in churches and walking in the rain.
. . . hopes to he an outstanding writer.
... is enthusiastically interested in Far Eastern history—studied Japanese at Columbia University.
... is a Chi Omega—every five feet one and a half inch.
. . . wants to marry a man with the vitality of Norman Cousins.
. . . lists among college achievements: presidency of Nu Kappa Tau women's honorary, membership in Who's Who. service as junior and senior senator. editorship of the Hurricane, and presidency of International Relations Club.
. . . amazes everyone with her ever present energy, good disposition, knack for remembering names, and 50-vard dashes.
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1.12 • I bln. . . majored in journalism.
. . . was twice sports editor for the Hurricane when that department received perfect plus rating by Associated College Press.
. .. spent lots of time in activities of Theta Alpha Phi, Iron Arrow, and Lead and Ink.
. . . was February senior class president, APO president three times, ami editor of the Hurricane.
. . . says the only thing he enjoys more than singing is eating steak or roast beef.
. . . says he is an eligible bachelor who plans to remain so for “maybe ten years."
. . . complains that people don't realize he has a serious nature, too.
. . . promises ration points to anyone who will invite him out to dinner.
... is always tired hut never too tired to dance. ... doesn’t know the sizes of his clothes.
. . . would give Sinatra competition with his version of “Swing Low. Sweet Chariot” if he could lose about 80 pounds.
. . . announces for a local radio station.
SERVICE • y i i|T| T
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. . . was horn in Far Rockaway. N c w York twenty-three years ago in spite of stories to the contrary.
. . . loves to make people happy, ‘n usually does.
. . . was a "high class” copy hoy for AP on the New York Times and Mirror.
. . . was in the army eight months.
V of M • I .VICOMPLIMENTS OF
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..Quiet, leisurely, unhurried that's the kind of atmosphere essential for the successful practice of the ft r a p hie art s.
If Margaret BLUE had circled one unnecessary block in her bicycle trips from the I ni-versity to the printshop the Ibis wouldn't have made it . . .
If Art Laskey had been elected to one more office the Ibis wouldn't have made it . . .
If Grace Perry had lost her typing touch, only for a moment, the Ibis wouldn't have made it . . .
If John Trimble had needed one more sports picture the Ibis wouldn't have made it . . .
If linotyper Willie Ahramsky’s alarm clock had failed to function one single morning the Ibis wouldn't have made it . . .
If pressman Don Curry had had one more tooth yanked the Ibis wouldn't have made it . . .
If the temperature in the bindery had risen one more degree the Ibis wouldn t have made it. ..
If printer Bowers hail sneezed 378 times instead of 377 we wouldn’t have made it . . .
If the engraver had hail just one flat tire between May 1 ami June 20 we wouldn't have made it . . .
In short, if any one of hundreds of things that could have happened hail happened we wouldn't have made it and. if you're reading this on a date later than June 23, toe didn't.
ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION 7iC t ecf M conte fonte • I Util thru neve got a job to do. After that i veil go fishing. You've got a job to do, too—Buy Bonds- more and more of them.
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UotM • 137PLUMBING • OIL BURNERS HEATING • VENTILATION
Miami • 218 N.E. 6th St. Phone 2-3119 • 2-3110 Miami Beach 1122 With Street, Phone 5-31S6
• • DRV, C L6flmn •.
2407 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. CORAL CARLES BRANCH
TANNER and TANNER, Inc.
1906 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD Where the Blent Conte
K PepaRTMEHTCLYDE FRAZIER
... V-12, hailing from Jacksonville. Florida.
. .. attended Florida Southern College at Lakeland before coining to the U.
. . . is training to become a Navy chaplain. ... plans to attend Emory University Seminary in preparation for the Methodist ministry.
. . . as a youngster often competed (from the congregation) with his father's sermons.
... was first trimester president of the Student Asociation.
. . . helped reorganize the University YMCA.
. . . served as consul of Sigma Chi.
. . . credits Gershwin's “Rhapsody in Blue” as being his favorite composition, hut also enjoys jive.
. . . majored in English, minored in German.
. . . says he has to he a smooth talker, as he expects to he hahl within five years.
.. . claims he feels at home on a kitchen range. ... feels “as graceful as the bird, the elephant” when he dances.
. . . thinks there's nothing like New England fishing and boating.
... is endowed with a motherly instinct.
A. LOB AS SON
117 E. FLAGLER STREET
You'll like our line-up of Nnlionully Knoun Men’s IT car:
TIMELY CLOTHES • IIICKOK BELTS AM) JEWELRY • STETSON HATS • CHENEY AND St; PER BA TIES • VAN HEUSBN SHIRTS. SPORTSWEAR AND PAJAMAS BOTANY AND WEMBLEY NOR’EAST TIES
STATIONERY TO.. Im .
EVERYTHING jor the OFFICE
53 NORTHEAST FIRST STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA
i:nirrr.sit!i of Miami
iJ oi M • iJEANE WILLIAMS
.. . doesn't know why she was Ix rn. but does know where—she’s an army brat from Detroit, Michigan, but calls New York home.
. . . served as president of her sorority. Sigma Kappa, and of the art fraternity. Delta Tan Alpha.
. . . has ambition to be a scenic designer.
. . . wants to be married in spring, preferably to a member of the Army Air Corps.
... has a secret yearning for a Pi Kappa Phi pin.
.. . resents people who crack their gum.
.. . likes cold weather, particularly in the month of Autumn.
. . . begrudges people who brag about money, but not those who have it.
. . . wishes her blonde locks were black.
.. . tips the scales at 116.
. . . is afraid she won’t increase her height of five feet three inches.
. . . complains that people usually misspell her first name.
. . . smiled bcwitchingly at prospect of being tin-typed—thought she was to be sketched in tin.
H. N. HENRY
It K A I. T » It
Real Estate • Insurance
120 LINCOLN ROAI) MIAMI BEACH • PHONE 5 7331
PHOTO li It A I II KltS
Open evenings until 9 p.m. Sundays 2 p.m. until 9 p.m.
1108 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH • PHONE 5 985
Ask about our College Special!
MIAMI U . . .
We salute you and everyone in your organization, both official and student body, for your diligent. loyal and untiring efforts throughout the war period.
e hope and pray for the speedy end of hostilities that we may soon again resume peaceful and happy pursuit of those liberties so dear to every American, guaranteed to us by the Declaration of Independence, our Hill of Eights, and our Constitution.
Bryant Office Supply Co.
PHONE 2-0588 46 S. E. FIRST ST.
MIAMI 32. FLORIDASt
AIIE URGENTLY NEEDED
All postwar plans include you. You are members of a small
group who have been fortunate enough to receive special
training in a time when others your age arc fighting a war.
Fighting the peace will he your job. The baton is passed to
you. Yours is the responsibility from now on. We think you
will accept it ami he worthy of it.
THE HOME FOR YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS
r of i • iuiEverything(?) to Build Anything
The demand of war are great. It takes more than steel ami gunpowder to win a war. Lumber and building material have played a vital part in this great eonflict which is the reason why we have been unable to supply you with “Everything to Build Anything." Conserve NOW to hasten the day of victory!
Coral Caulks • Miami Shores - Little Kiver • Coconlt Croyk
As a record of your personality, a true interpretation of your character. Toolcy-Myron photography is unsurpassed . . . for Tooley-Myron has demonstrated the finest portraits to he those which reveal your inner nature with fidelity ami understanding. Such is portrait photography in the Tooley-Myron manner.NATALIE SANDRA FRANK EL
. . . is a native Floridian, born in New York at the usual age.
. . . received her A.B. last June.
. . . was regina of Delta Phi Epsilon, secretary of the law school ami of RAR. and elected to History honors.
. . . hopes to make money with talk (someone told her money did) and plans to start when she gets her I. L.B. in September of 46.
. . . floats from one class to another—amhi-t ionless.
. . . found her biggest thrill sitting in a box at the Metropolitan ballet . . . is fascinated by Greenwich Village.
... likes tall men to match her 5 8' and brainy men to match her 1. which she never found out for fear of stunting her intellectual growth. . . . enjoys reading mystery thrillers and anything by Maxwell Anderson.
. . . is waiting for an army fellow in the Pacific—and a few others.
. . . dotes on French pastry.
. . . knows only four lines of her favorite song. “These Foolish Things. ’ which she sings off-key.
. . . makes a wry face at the prospect of walk ing.
. . . is partial to purple and blue, hut not together.
. . . picks up stray dogs and cats.
.. . is called Slinky Sandra by those who know her best.
P II I I- It HICK
oryanization and personnel are worthy of your recommendation
I. K OX’S It A K K It V
IIAkKil MMMIS al ni.STI.X TIO.
2416 PONCE l)E LEON BLVD.
CORAL CABLES PHONE 4-5166
V ml M • I O.lS U Jllilll
KKSTA CHAIN T and HAH
S. W. Bill Street (Tamiami Traill at 2ttli Ave.
56 N. E. First St.. Miami 1695 Alton Rdn at I7tli. Miami Beach
T A MOItS - I M V O It T l It S
Tlu carriage trade
Yes— we're ufter the “carriage” trade . . . the carriage and bearing of men who can hold their heath 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 K vd
KARL NY IETZEL. Owner-Designer TAILORING OF DISTINCTION 215 N. E. SECO.ND AVENUE PIIONE 9-1960INDEX
Activities .......................... 4J
Administrators ....................... 8
Adult Education ..................... 1"
Advertising ....................... 1-10
Alpha Epsilon Phi .................92.93
Alpha Phi Omega ..................... 67
Archery ............................. 88
Baptist Student Union ............... 65
Board of Trustees..................... 6
Business Administration .......... 12
Canterbury Cluh ..................... 61
Chemistry Honors..................... 69
Chi Omega ........................ 91.95
Christian Science Group.............. 65
Congregational-Christian league .... 64
Debate .............................. 70
Delta Phi Epsilon................. 96.97
Delta Tau Alpha...................... 70
Delta Zeta ....................... 98.99
Dorm Dilemma ........................ 18
Drama ............................ 51.55
Education, School of ................ 13
Faculty Informal Snaps............... 15
Features ......................... 39-18
Fencing ............................. 88
Football ......................... 79-82
Fraternities .................... 91-122
Freshman Lists............. 126-128. 130
Freshman Story ...................... 38
Golf ................................ 82
Hillel .............................. 65
Hispanic Institute .................. 60
Honor Court.......................... 51
Inter-Fralernitv Council........... 1.09
International Relations Club......... 67
intramural ...................... 86-88
Iron Arrow .......................... 52
Junior Pictures................... 33-36
Junior Story ........................ 32
Juniors Not Pictured ............... .36
Kappa Kappa Gamma.................. 100. 101
Kappa Sigma .................... 110,111
Lambda Chi Alpha ............... 112.113
Language Clubs ...................... 68
Law School .......................... 16
Law School List .................... 130
Lead Ink .......................... 57
I a’ Cerele Francaia ................. 68
Legal Fraternity (RAR) .............. 122
Master's Degrees ..................... 28
M Cluh ............................... 78
Message of President Ashe.............. 7
Mu Beta Sigma......................... 69
Music ............................. 61-63
Music School.......................... II
Navy V-12 ......................... 71-73
Navy V-12 Sports................... 84,85
Newman Cluh........................... 64
Nu Kappa Tan.......................... 52
O Club Brasilciro..................... 68
PanhelIonic Council ................. 108
Phi Epsilon Pi.................. 114. 1 IS
Pi Kappa Alpha .................. 116.117
Powder Bowl Game...................... 89
Publications ...................... 56,57
Religious Groups .................. 64,65
Senate ............................ 50.51
Senior Pictures.................... 20.27
Senior Story ................... 29,31
Seniors Not Pictured ................. 28
Sigma Alpha lota................ 106. 107
Sigma Chi ....................... 118.119
Sigma Delta Pi........................ 68
Sigma Kappa .................... 102.103
Smirks ............................... 68
Social Life...................... 75. 76
Sophomore List .................. 124-126
Sophomore Story....................... 37
Spring Game........................... 90
Student Association ............... 50,51
Tan Epsilon Phi ................ 120. 121
Tennis ............................... 83
Theta Alpha Phi....................... 55
Track ................................ 82
Tween Scenes ........................ 123
University ......................... 5-18
esley Foundation .................. 65
W estminster Fellowship............... 61
W bo's W ho........................... 53
W'institute ....................... 58.59
Y. M. C. A............................ 66
oung W omen's Auxiliary (YW'A) .. 65
Y. W . C. A........................... 66
Zeta Tau Alpha .................. 104,105THE EXD ”
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