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

 - Class of 1946

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1946 volume:

1946 1THE IBIS UNIVERSITY 0 F MIA MI CORAL. GABLES. E LOR IDA 194,6LfBRAP University Betty Jo Taylor, editor, Dolores Papy, mmntmitd editor, Rosalie Mill, feature editor, Dick Gcrstein, sports editor, Dorothy Jefferson, girl's sports, Mary Flynn, music editor. Grace Fish, sorority editor, Alee Goldberg, fraternity ed ilor, Martha Dunn, religious editor, David Moldan, photography editor, James Oliver, Art Laskey, Diana Epting, photography staff, Jackie Gann, Peggy Robinson, Audrey Rawls, ml staff, Lndyc Bess Lanier, sMIislics editor, Charlotte Stamm, Margaret Odum, Annette Jones, Mary Murrah, Charlotte Abrams, Edith Shier, Muriel Courshon, Margaret Blue, Winifred Wood, Charlotte Kotkin, Catherine Shaddick, Audrey Epstein, Stanley Worris, Morton Galowitz, Manny Berliner, John McGuire, Marvin Green, staff torders, Rose Irwin, business manager John Harlow, Manny Odze, Ed Oka, Neil Schiff, Hope Tannenbaum, Audrey Epstein, and Dan Kaplan, business staff. Simon Hochbcrger, faculty adviser. IlK) hiH-i ft V y s s FACULTY CLASSES j SPORTS ACTIVITIES FRATERNITIES FEATURES ADVERTISING 7 16 53 7 103 1-1 1 165 71025Ovy U CS Up and down the stairs and through the halls they go—ballerina slippers, dusty saddles, regulation G.I.’s, loafers, moccasins and many of them are being worn at the University for the first time. While the post-war expansion movement engulfs the whole country, the University, too, is growing in preparation for the day when the new campus will accommodate some 10,000 students. The past year has seen 1,042 veterans and almost 2,000 civilians enrolled in the regular and adult divisions, which more than doubles last year’s enrollment. These new students are filling shoes left empty by former students, as they reap the benefits of an enlarged educational program. Some of them are just starting to college; others are returning to the University after several years' absence; still others have transferred from schools all over the country; many of them are attending night classes or are enrolled as part-time students while they hold a business position—but all are here for one purpose—to earn that degree. And so, as we depict the paths of college life, we dedicate this volume, gratefully, to those who can never walk to class meetings or assemblies again, and, hopefully, to those veterans and civilian students who are now traveling educational paths to a finer way of life.1 lervcy Alien, Bowman P. Ashe, Virgil Barker, Rafael Bclaundc, Victor Andres Bciatmdc, Rosco Brunstctter, I lerbert C. Craft, Charles 11. Crandon, Oscar H. Dooly, Jr., Julian S. Eaton, George C. Estill, Gilbert Grosvcnor, Edmond A. Hughes, John Oliver LaGorce, Raul I). McGarry, William H. McKenna, Thomas C. Mayes, Bascom 11. Palmer, J. Lamar Paxson, Daniel II. Redfeam, N. B. T. Roney, McGregor Smith, Arthur A f T ustees Ungar, George E. Whitten, Vincent D. Wyman.A Message rrom President Aske Dr. Bov man F, Asm:, president oj I be l mi’ersiiy of Miami The year just past has been busy and complex. With the war over, men's minds and efforts have returned again to peace-time pursuits, and in their hopes and plans education has been of paramount importance. New students, and former students returning to us from all over the world, have brought the University the largest enrollment in its history. Most of our faculty members have returned after serving the war effort in a great variety of places and positions. Old friendships have been renewed, and new ones made; old ambitions and hopes live again. For the University it has been a year by no means easy—but yet one full of promise. The problems of peace have been no less difficult, no less pressing, than those of war. Gradually they are being solved; new programs of many kinds have been initiated and new plans made. The University has gone forward rapidly. To all of you, the students of 1946, my message is: "Work hard, plan wisely, have vision and faith and courage. The future— yours and America's—depends upon you. Never before has so much been demanded of America and Americans; and never before has the future offered so great a reward.” B. F. Asm i:Upper left, left to right: Dr. Elmer V. I Ijort, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts; Ernest M. McCracken, Dean of the School of Business Administration; Dr. Jay l:. W. Pearson, Dean of Faculty,- Russell A. Rasco, Dean of the School of Law; Joseph Tarpley, Secretary of the School of Music,-Dr. Charles D. Tharp, Director of the Division of Adult Education; Charles R. Foster, Jr., Dean of the School of Education. Lower right, left to right: Foster E. Alter, Dean of Men; J. Malcolm Beal, Registrar,-William J. Hester, Secretary of the University; Sidney B. Maynard, Treasurer of the University; Miss Mary B. Merritt, Dean of Women; Harry H. Provin, Director of Admissions.GVT C.LASS Conav oKS 13.A. Seekers Wear Seve n-League Boots Back in 1926, the year of Miami’s big blow, the city also witnessed the preliminary puffings of a new institution of learning, which from that time on was destined to increase in intensity. The College of Liberal Arts maintained the largest enrollment percentage since the University’s founding. This major division, headed by Dean Elmer V. Hjort, is the mainstay of culture and education, offering courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. After the long-awaited victory salute, the University returned to the semester system employed prior to 1942. Students are still enabled to complete their college education at accelerated speed; however, by attending summer school. This year also marked the return to a prewar curriculum with less emphasis on military courses. It was hard to say farewell and bon voyage to the boys wearing bell-bottom trousers at the end of October. The University received a letter of commendation from the United States Navy department on a job reported well done in instructing the V-12 unit. Pre-war college days are here again with civvies taking dominance over khaki and navy blue on campus as returning veterans fill the classrooms. New additions to the faculty staff have been made throughout the year to correspond to expanding enrollment. It is possible for the veterans to refresh their memories by taking certain adjustment courses before entering the College of Liberal Arts. A suitable course in pre-engineering is being offered in the College for those students desiring to obtain a degree in this field. A million dollar fund has been donated toward the future University School of Engineering. The College also affords an opportunity for the completion of pre-dental or pre-medical work. In 1942, and throughout the war years when an intense wave of patriotism swept the country, approximately one-half of our fulltime faculty members contributed directly to the war effort. They were active in positions varying from that occupied by John H. Clouse, now professor of physics, as test engineer in a company manufacturing oxygen regulators, to valuable military work done in Psychology faculty, Dr. Leon B. Slater, Paul Merrill • Bottom Biologital Sciences faculty, Seated: Dr. E Mor ton Miller, Dr. Walton Smith, Dr. Robert Williams, Roy O. Woodbury. Standing: Dr. Julian Corrington, Dr. Nelson Marshall. Cairo by Dr. J. R. Owre, present Dean of Administration and professor of Spanish, as a naval lieutenant. Other instructors in the College of Liberal Arts welcomed back to the University after experiencing military service in the U.S. Navy are: Dr. William L. Halstead, professor of English; Dr. E. Morton Miller, professor of zoology; John J. Harding, director of athletics and head football coach; E. Hart Morris, assistant football coach; and Dr. J. Paul Reed, professor of sociology. Recent wearers of the khaki are Conley R. Addington, associate professor of accounting, and Walter Scott Mason, Jr., associate professor of English. Roy O. Woodbury, botany instructor, was engaged in defense work at Vultee Aircraft corporation, while Dr. Robert E. McNicoll, professor of Hispanic-American History and Institutions, has been connected with the State department in Washington, D. C. The University can be justly proud of this record of achievement made as one of its chief contributions to the war effort. There is no doubt in the minds of Dean Hjort and other Liberal Arts faculty members concerning the future of the University of Miami, which is viewed realistically through rose-colored glasses. Though young in years, it is rich in the spirit that is gaining for it a proper place among other great cultural centers of the country. first. English faculty, Seated: Dr. Willard H. Robinson, Dr. Charles Dorcn 'Iliarp, Mrs. Natalie Lawrence, Mary B. Merritt, Raul Bcrrus, L)r. V. L. Halstead. Stainling-. Robert Way, Dr. Janies Warner, K. Malcolm Beal, R. S. Boyle, J. Ralph Murray, Walter Scott Mason. Second. Foreign Language faculty; Stalled: Dr. W. H. Robinson, Mrs. Ailccn Topping, Dr. Luis A. Baralt, Dr. J. R. Owre, Mrs. Melanie Rosborough, Dr. William Dismukes. Stand inti; Dr. Robert Whitehousc, Pedro I liribarne, Albert N. Cole, Sidney Maynard, L. I:. Butterfield, Leonard Muller. Third. Social Sciences faculty, S'e.Hed: Dr. Enrique Noble, live Thomas, Dr. H. Franklin Williams, Dr. Robert H. McNicoll. Standing: Dr. Harold King, Kidd Lockard, Dr. I larry I. Marshall, Dr. Duane Koenig. fourth. Physical Sciences faculty, Settled: Dr. Herman Meyer, John H. Clouse, William Hazlitt, Margaret Mustard, E. L. Lindstrom, Willis Pickard. Shiiuliml: Dr. Elmer V. Hjort, Dr. Donald Cook, Dr. Maurice C. Holmes, Dr. W. H. Steinbach. fifth. Art, Drama, Journalism, Speech faculty, Settled: Richard L. Merrick, Mrs. Mary Miller, Frederick Koch, Jr. Stoiulitttf: Dr. J. V. Garland, Simon Hochberger, George Sparks.StancA fan TiJ ite oIC vm Co-EDS want to marry the boss— returning veterans dream of being business executives—result, a large enrollment in the School of Business Administration. Enrollment during the first semester was approximately 25 per cent of the entire University. Registration week found Dean Ernest McCracken signing slips as often as Sinatra signs autograph books, to the tune of “What do 1 need to get a B.B.A.?” One confused student caught an affable professor in the corridor— “Do you teach three-credit courses?" Receiving an affirmative nod from Dr. Louis K. Manley, professor of government, the student immediately jotted the course down on a battle-scarred trial schedule sheet. Yellow accounting paper became as popular as the weekly edition of the Hurricane. Dr. J. M. Keech had the time of his life with figures—that ran into millions 1 Typing courses aroused unusual interest when Mrs. Luellen Hauser s classes pounded out their lessons to the beat of the “Anvil Chorus." Dr. J. J. Carney spoke of post-war problems and economy when he wasn't in the center of the U’s social affairs, while students rushed to prepare term papers on money and banking. Many spent sleepless nights dreaming of the dollar sign while visions of scaled graphs replaced pinups on the bedroom walls of other future economists. O. F. Weber, lecturer in accounting, im- Busincss Administration faculty, Scaled: Dean Ernest M. McCracken, Margery Olsson, Dr. I I. A. Prey. Stan li t(i Dr. James J. Carney, Dr. I lugh Kelso, Dr. Conley Addington, Ross Boiler, Dr. I leinhold P. Wolff, Dr. Ralph L. Sackctt, E. E. Cohca, Kidd Lockard, Dr. J. Maynard Keech. pressed future C.P.A.’s by assigning readings in fortune magazine. The student entering the field of accounting this year found more than fifteen accounting courses open to him. There were capacity classes in advertising, retailing, and salesmanship. Dr. R. P. Wolff spent trying weeks explaining how to derive profits from retailing. Pre-law students entered real estate classes, and wound up looking at lots on North Miami Beach. One of the most interesting classes offered in the department was Air Transportation Management. Art has little to do with Business Administration. But, many Economic Geography enthusiasts were mistaken for Art majors as they drew vast maps of Europe and Asia. Cuban students were consulted on the Economic Problems of Modern Hispanic-America. Professors had difficulty with business students who had forgotten the multiplication tables. But remembering axioms, formulas, and equations became a daily chore. Advanced math students used more letters than numbers, and other kinds of letters became familiar to Secretarial Studies pupils. The 1946 graduating class will long be remembered for producing fine secretaries, acountants, and — who knows? — perhaps America’s future business tycoons. V of H • i:iJlet'n Pfaty School— The a b c’s of teaching soon become as familiar as the walls of the Slop Shop to education students who learn in the classrooms and at the Merrick Demonstration School that it takes more than the three R’s to educate the pupils of today. The School of Education under Dean Charles R. Foster, Jr., welcomed many new veterans to its classrooms and faculty this year. Veterans returned to resume their studies in teacher training, and several professors returned to their posts after being discharged from the service. The University welcomed Dr. William H. Steers, professor of physical education, who received his discharge from the Navy in March. During his two and one-half years of military service, Dr. Steers served for one year in the Admiralty Islands, where it was his duty to provide recreation for the 38,000 men of the Seventh fleet who came there daily. He and Mrs. Catherine Sample introduced an extensive program of teacher-preparation in physical education for men and women. Another new program of vital interest to students was introduced by Dr. Lester R. Wheeler, director of the Psycho-Educational clinic, which renders invaluable aid to college students in an analysis of their learning problems. The clinic also assists in a diagnosis of the reading problems of school children. The School of Education welcomed two new professors, J. M. Parmalee, director of Industrial Training, who introduced beginning courses in industrial education, and Dr. M.A. F. Ritchie, professor of education. The University purchased three aeroplanes, a P-51, an AT-10, and an AT-9, which are to be used in the aeronautical lab under Mr. Parmalee s direction. Upon the termination of his duties as a chief of Naval Air Primary Training, Dr. Ritchie replaced Dr. C. O. Williams, visiting professor of education, at the begining of the second semester. Dr. Williams returned to his duties at Pennsylvania State College, where he is in charge of teacher placement of students. In cooperation with two other Dade County schools, the Merrick Demonstration School held summer reading classes for elementary students in 1945. Financed by Dade County, these classes, which served one hundred and twenty-five students who were retarded in their reading but did not lack the ability to learn, were the first of their kind to be offered in the United States. The success of the Merrick School can be attributed largely to the zeal and interest shown by its principal, E. E. McCarty, Jr. The student practice teachers, when asked about the school, invariably reply that they like best of all the confidence and encouragement shown them by Mr. McCarty, who has been at the school since its opening in 1938. The Parent-Teachers Association of the Merrick School purchased a motion picture camera this year, and for the first time, educational films were shown the Merrick pupils.'H ax a afe tyroufr Scaled 'Plecv r9ttt 'itya wtotuf, From left to right: Clarke, Tarplcy, Alloo, Cohen, Roth, Asher, Harris, Bergh, Bobrick, di Fclippi. Do rh mi’s at the University of Miami Music School sound out a new tune this year after the first written constitution and student government introduced a new down beat at the workshop. The constitution makes provision for a president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and music librarian. Gerry Rassmussen, Kornelia Taggart, Marvin Rickard, Doris Feldman, and Patrick Sullivan comprised the committee which wrote the constitution and presented it to the students for ratification. Another new feature introduced at the Music Workshop this year was the series of Monday evening concerts presented by Henry Gregor, noted pianist and composer. Mr. Gregor gave as his first recital an all-Scar-lotti program. He was ably assisted by Celeste-Moon, well-known Miami soprano. Equally outstanding on the series was the excellent dual piano work of Joseph Tarpley and Henry Gregor. The two pianists presented the music of Brahms, Debussy, Beethoven and McDowell. Tuesday afternoons saw the alternation of student meetings and recitals in the Granada Workshop. At several student assemblies, Harold Bauer spoke on subjects of interest to all future musicians. His talks ranged from ‘Physics in Relation to Music’’ to “Dance From the Tom-Tom to the Modem Times.” Since the retirement of Miss Bertha Foster as dean of the School of Music, Joseph Tarpley, a graduate of the University and pianist on the staff, has taken over the duties of secretary and the handling of administrative-affairs. Miss Foster, who is now Dean Emeritus on the faculty, is dividing her time between her position as organist and choir director for All Soul’s Church and the founding of a National Home for Aged Musicians in Miami. The only member of the faculty of the Music School who has not yet returned from the war is John Bitter, conductor of the orchestra. Captain Bitter recently had the distinction of being the first American ever to conduct the Berlin Symphony Orchestra. The following are members of the staff at this time: Dr. Modcste Alloo, acting conductor of the symphony orchestra and former member of the Boston symphony; Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher, pupil of Leopold Go-dowsky and formerly on the staff at the conservatory of Breslau, Germany; Dr. Joel Belov, concertmaster of the University symphony orchestra, former teacher at Curtis and Eastman, and first violinist with the Philadelphia orchestra; Robert Boberick, violinist with a master’s degree from Northwestern and assistant concertmaster of the orchestra; Mrs. Frances Hovey Bergh, teacher of voice and music appreciation; Edward Clarke, well-known lecturer on music and literature; Mine. Lina Coen, operatic coach and graduate of the Paris conservatory; Dr. Arturo di Fillippi, director of the Miami Opera Guild; and Franklin Harris, Ralph Roth, and Henry Gregor, pianists and composers. V of m • 1.107e tde%4,— 07 etn 74 aid 7a cua Bulging seams characterized the Law School building after fall registration was completed. An unprecedented influx of bar-risters-to-be (sixty percent of whom were veterans) raised enrollment figures to twice those of other years. It also forced Dean Russell A. Rasco to look about for additional space for new students expected in the spring. The Dean himself was an addition to the school, having returned on July 4 from two and one-half years’ leave of absence while serving on the War Manpower Commission. Dr. Rasco was State Director of the Commission for eighteen months, and confides that the position was infinitely more difficult than that of teaching law. Two new faculty members were enlisted as part of the all-around expansion program. Dr. Floyd A. Wright has come to the University after teaching for six years at the University of Oklahoma. The second newcomer is a specialist in taxation, Albert Bernstein. Termed the most outstanding authority on that subject in the state of Florida, Mr. Bernstein has lectured throughout the state at the request of the Florida State Bar Association. Other instructors at the school are Robert A. McKenna, William J. Hester, and Judge L. Ear! Curry. Caring for the constantly increasing volume of volumes in the Law library is the duty of Miss Nita Stone. She assumed the position upon Mrs. Dorothy Mitchell’s resignation, and now balances her time between working and studying for her degree. The library, which numbers 25,000 books, is the second largest in Florida, exceeded only by that of the Supreme Court in Tallahassee. Law graduates from the University of Miami are not required to take the bar examination in order to practice in the state. The school is approved by the American Bar Association and the Board of Regents for the state of New York. At present, the requirement for registration is sixty college credits, but the near future will sec realization of prewar standards—three years of pre-law as a requisite for entrance. Those freshmen who did arrive at the beginning of the second semester were pleasantly surprised to find that they were offered a complete range of first-year subjects from which to choose. During the war it was necessary to limit the selection each term to those courses required by the majority of students. FACULTY PARADE. Beloit : Law School faculty, left to right: Farrell, Stone, Rasco, Wright. Right: l)r. Ashe takes time off from administration duties . . . Mr. Beasley looks over the schedule for his tennis team . . . University Secretary I Jester goes social . . . Dr. Spirer, authority on criminology, marriage, etc. . . . Nothing new to catch Dr. Carney at a dance . . . Dr. Alexander points out the beauties of botany . . . Mr. Lockhard smiles at BBA prospectives . . . Miss Stone guards the law library . . . Mr. Mason at work . . . Mr. Garland lets up and lights up . . . Mr. Miller and the ever-present microscope. Hi • I himDates for Degrees Tup twilight brigade of automobiles surrounding the University has been as impressive this year as the daytime forces. Under the supervision of Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, the University’s Division of Adult Education now has a larger enrollment than ever before. Over a thousand students crowded the halls during the fall semester and as many as fifteen hundred had been anticipated for the second term. Evening classes began Monday, February 18, and new ones originated at two-week intervals throughout the semester. Whenever twelve to fifteen interested people requested it and an adequate place for meeting could be found, a new‘course was organized. Classes were conducted in the Tuttle Hotel in Miami and the Wofford and many other hotels on Miami Beach. Even Opa Locka and Richmond Air Base were invaded by eager University evening students. It seemed that time and place were not the important considerations—they wanted to learn. Several students were resuming college work with the intention of receiving a degree after an interim of working—or playing. Others were newly introduced to the desirability of acquiring a college degree. Some were studying only as supplement to daily work, while others were finding in their night school courses useful avocations and enjoyable hobbies; e. g., students in courses on marionettes, languages, current events, and discussion problems. Attending the evening sessions were many cx-GI’s (and civilians) who had never been graduated from high school. For them a state examination was administered through H. M. McFarland, supervisor of Evening High, Technical High School in Miami. Among the more popular courses offered were English composition, accounting, business, law, psychology, air conditioning, and construction estimating, each enrolling fifty to seventy-five students. On March 26-7, the tax institute was held in cooperation with the State and Dade County Bar Associations, the Southeastern Association of Life Underwriters, and the Southeastern Association of Accountants. I laving been only a small local institute for three years, it was expanded recently through the medium of national advertising in magazines and the mail. I leaded by J. K. Lasser and Beardsley Rummel, twelve nationally known tax experts and treasury officials lectured at the institute. The adult division and the various institutes are all administered by executive committees which, in turn, are coordinated by Dr. Tharp. » • IblnCLASSES20 • IbiH Frances Reid Abernathy A.B. West Palm Beach, fla., Transfer, Greensboro College; Delta Gamma; YWCA; Psychology Club. Art, English. Marguerite Alexander B.B.A. Miami. 71a. Feb. 16. Business, Secretarial Studies. Jonathan E. Ammerman LL.B. 71a., Feb. '46; Transfer, Vanderbilt University; R.A.R., Pres. Law. Frances Anderson B.S. Midland, Pa. Delta Zeta; Women’s Association, Sec.; Mu Beta Sigma, Sec.; Junior Class Trcas.; Senior Class Senator; Archery Club, Trcas.; Chemistry, Zoology. Catherine J. Bacco B.B.A. Coral (fables. 71a., Feb. ‘46; Transfer, Ferry Hall Jr. College, University of Michigan; Alpha Chi Omega; Stray Greeks. Business, Economics. Helen J. Bachrach A.B. Pittsburgh. Pa. Feb. ’46; Transfer, University of Pittsburgh, Cornell; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Snarks, Sec. English, Government. Robert Cole Bartholomew A.B. Coral (fables-. T-ht Transfer, University of Denver,- Beta Theta Pi; Stray Greeks. Economics, Navigation. Marie E. Bashor A.B. (joulds. 71a., Transfer, Duke University; Zeta Tau Alpha; YWCA; International Relations Club; Methodist Club. Sociology, Spanish.Esther Bass B.Ed. JWi'ami, Jin., Feb. ’46. Education. Alberta Bergh A.B. Coral (tables. Fla.. Qii Omega; Sigma Alpha lota, Vice-Prcs. YWCA; International Relations Club; Who's Who; Christian Congregational Croup, Pres.; Homecoming Queen ’45; Music; Drama. Manfred J. Berliner A.B. Miami, 71a. Phi Epsilon Pi, Quarterly Representative; Lead is Ink, Pres.; History ! lonors; Hiimimie, Sports Editor; Ibis. "M” Club; Tennis Team, Eastern Intercollegiate Doubles Champion. History, Economics. George Bernstein B.B.A. Miami Batch. 7la. David J. Besdin B.S. Miami. Jla. Physics, Mathematics. Paula Brand B.B.A. JAfiiiiin Bench. flu. Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA; International Relations Club; Ibis, Canterbury Club; Intranturals. Accounting, Business. Marjorie Brice B.S. Coral (jable$. 71a., Mathematics, Physics. Mark Brown B.S. Miami. 71a., Mu Beta Sigma, Pres., Treas.; Chemistry Honor Society, Vive-Pres.; Junior Class, Vice-Prcs.; Student Association Pres.; Dean’s List; Who's Who,- Tennis, Capt.,-Eastem Intercollegiate Tennis Singles Champion, Miami Beach Singles St Doubles Champion; University Ping Pong Champion; Phychology Club. Chemistry, Zoology.Martha Mary Bruger A.B. 7reeldtul, Pa.i Mu Beta Sigma; University Chorus; Newman Club,- Fencing. Sociology, Psychology. Susan S. Bryson B.Ed. ,lfnmu. Titi., Feb. ‘46; Transfer, Indiana State College for Women. Education, Psychology. Nathaniel Buchwald B.S. Coral (fables, 'Ha. Mary June Burnside A.B. JWumii, 71a. Transfer, Florida State College for Women. Spanish, Government. Geraldine H. Carpenter B.S. yWimni, Tla. Delta Zeta, Recording Sec.; Mu Beta Sigma, Associate Member; Sophomore Class Sec.; Presbyterian Club, Vice Pres, Chemistry, Mathematics. Lareeta Cater A.B. Coral (jables, Tla.. Transfer, Bessie Tift College, Wesleyan College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior I lost css; Senior Class, See.; Senate; Psychology Club. Psychology, Education. 22 • Iblm Maybe lie P. Chastain B.Ed. JWuimi. 71a. Transfer, Florida State College for Women. Education. Anne Clinton B.Ed. (.oral (jables. 71a. Transfer, University of West Virginia, Rollins College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Education.Edith Mae Cohen A.B. jlh'umi liciuh, Fid,, Transfer, Florida State College for Women; Alpha Kpsilon Phi, Recording Sec.; Mu Beta Sigma, Associate Member ; Unniume Hillel Council. Biology, Education. Jean M. Cohen • A.B. Coni? (jiiblcs.'Thi Freshman Honors. Spanish, I listory. Eddie Cole B.B.A. yl iiimi Bench. M,t. Economics, Government. Alice Claire Cook B.B.A. for! Luitlciiblc. H,i. Delta Zcta. Treas., Pres.; YWCA, Treas.; Senate; Student Association, Sec.; Women's Association, Sec.; International Relations Club, Treas.,- Baptist Student Union, Reporter, Vice-Pres.; Archery Club; Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, 19-15. Accounting, Business. Muriel Sybil Courshon A.B. .l himi, FI,i. N:u Kappa Tail, Pres.; Sigma Delta Pi; Who’s Who; Lead i Ink, Sec.; International Relations Club, Pres.; Sharks; Junior Hostess; 7fnrrjcttnt . Editor; Ibis, Feature Editor; English,-Spanish. Florence Cromer A.B. yWniini, Fl,i Transfer, University of North Carolina. Sociology, Drama. John Francis Cullen B.B.A. Pbiltitlelpbiti. Pa., Lambda Chi Alpha; Veterans Association, Pres. Accounting, Government. Gloria Deutsch A.B. Molly wood, Fla. Transfer, Brooklyn College, Columbia University; Hillel. Sociology, Psychology. f of M • u:t21 • Ibl Margarita T. Diddcl B.Ed, 3ft irm. fl.i , Feb. '46; Transfer, Radcliffe College, Indiana University. Spanish, Forugucsc. Gladys Ditsler B.M. 3Iumu, 71a. Don R. Dutcher A.B. 3fi«mii. 71a., Feb. ’46; Transfer, Univcrsiy of Florida; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Phi Omega; Veterans' Association,- History Honors; Dean's List. History. Government. Anita Eastman A.B. 3fi«mii Beach. Fla., Transfer, Columbia University; Theta Alpha Phi, Pres.,- Sociology, Drama. Oneda Felton Edwards B.S. Valdosta, Qa.. Transfer, Georgia State Women’s College; Sigma Kappa, Historian, Sec.; Mu Beta Sigma; YWCA; Baptist Student Union, oology, Chemistry. Joanne Fandrcy A.B. Uirtini, 71a. Delta Zeta, Pres.; Panhcllenic, Vice-Pres., Pres.; Mu Beta Sigma,- Delta Tau Alpha, Sec.; YWCA, Vice-Pres.; University Gtorus,-Hurricane, Ibis, Baptist Student Union. Art. Education. Doris Feldman B.M. Tlliatni, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sub Dean. Music, Education. Don Fink B.B.A. Fla., Transfer, University of Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec., Vice-Prcs., Pres.; Junior Senator, Host; Iron Arrow; Veterans' Association; Westminister Fellowship; Basketball, Capt. Economics, Government.Grace Osborne Fish A.B. Alton, VI., Transfer, Monticello College, Uni-versidad National dc Mexico; Sigma Kappa, Pres.; Panhcllcnic; Mu Beta Sigma; YWCA; Women’s Association; International Relations C1ub;UnmuiMe, Ibis. Sorority Editor; Circulo Hispano; Psychology Club; Baptist Student Union. Government, History. Joseph Fitzgerald LL.B. Coral Qabl6$, 71a. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Gloria Fleur B.B.A. Ts'cio york, W. y . Transfer, New York University, Cornell; lota Alpha Pi, Vice-Chancellor; Hillcl. Business, Economics. Gladys M. Foy A.B. Miami, 7la., Feb. ‘46; Transfer, Wilson Jr. College. Economics, Government. Faye Frackman A.B. 3humi Beach, 71a Alpha Epsilon Phi, Ritualist; Mu Beta Sigma, Associate Member; Psychology Club; Hurricane; I fillel. Zoolog ', Psychology. Natalie Sandra Frankel LL.B. Bench, 71a. Transfer, Southern Jr. College; Delta Phi Epsilon, Treas.; Vicc-Prcs., Pres.; R.A.R., Sec.; Law School Senator, Sec.; History I lonors; I lillcl. Law. Grace Toliver Freeman B.Ed. Miami, 71a., Feb. ’46; Transfer, Indiana University. Education, English. Winifred Fryzel A.B. Xey West. Ha., Transfer, Florida State College for Women. English, Sociology. r of f • a r. 7,cor' LIBRARY University of Miami2tt • I bln Loraine Shirley Gartner A.B. JUuiimi Beach. Fid., Transfer, Endicott Jr. Col lege; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Scribe. Economics, Government. Giles S. Gianelloni A.B. ?idddMd, Cubti, Transfer, Louisiana State University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Economics, Chemistry. Emily Jane Gifford A.B. vWidim, Tin., Chi Omega; University Artists’ Club, Pres. Art. Marjorie Gilbert B.B.A. Afidmi. Thi. Sigma Kappa, Trcas.; YWCA; Canterbury Club. Daniel Ginsberg LL.B. JWidiiM Beach. 'Tin. Alec S. Goldberg B.B.A. TJaeark. A’. J. Transfer, New York University; Phi Epsilon Pi, Sec., Treas., Vice Superior, Superior; Inter-Fraternity Council, See., Trcas.; Alphi Phi Omega; Lead Ink, Treas.; International Relations Club, Sec.-Treas.; Hurricane', Circulation Manager, Fraternity Editor; Ibis. Fraternity Editor; Debate Council; Student “M” Book Editor; Honor Court, Associate Justice; Senate; WSSF, Trcas.; Archery Club; Hillcl, Treas. Accounting, Business. Rosemary Goldberg B.M. Eoiitf Beach, Cal., Transfer, University of Southern California; Music School Executive Council. Music, Education. Harriet Golden A.B. J’dSsdic. A'. Feb. '46; Transfer, University of California; Delta Phi Epsilon, Sec., Vice-Pres.; Nu Kappa Tau; Freshman Senator; Senior Class Sec. Psychology, Art. Ina Green A.B. Miami Beach. H i.. Feb. ‘46; Sigma Delia Pi; Snarks, Sec.; 'Hurricane. Spanish History. Isobel Richter Grove A.B. Miami Beach, Tin., Transfer; Jnlliard School of Music, University of North Carolina. English, Art. Patricia Grubb A.B. yUumii. 71a Zetn Tan Alpha, Sec.; YWCA; French Club; Psychology Club. Spanish, French. Arthur Guff A.B. "New Torh. N. T . Transfer, New York Univer- sity, City College; International Relations Club. English, 1 listory. John Rees Harlow A.B. Coral (jablcs. 71a Transfer, University of Florida; Chi Phi; Stray Greeks, Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega, Vicc-Pres., Pres.; YMCA, Pres.; Who’s WI o; Junior Senator, I lost; Congregational Christian Student League, Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega Outstanding Service Award; Student "M” Book Editor,- ’Hurricane,‘Organizations Editor; Ibis. Debate Council, WSSF Chairman, Songfest Chairman; Association of Religious Groups, Pres. Sociology, Government. Mary Martha Hcmby A.B. Halls, Term., Transfer, Blue Mountain College; Zcta Tau Alpha; YWCA; International Relations Club; Baptist Student Union. English, Drama. » Robert Hess A.B. Miami Hu.. Feb. '46. I listory, Government. Margaret Hildreth B.S. jlkron, Ohio, Transfer, University of Iowa, Stephens College. Zoology, Chemistry. f »f M • 27Seymour Hinkes B.S. Miami, 71a., Mu Beta Sigma, Pres.; Chemistry Honors, Tresis.; Alpha Phi Omega, See.; Student Association, Treas.; Senator. Chemistry, Zoology. Lillian Hirsch A.B. Lindenhurst. A'. Transfer, New York University lota Alpha Pi, Chancellor; Thoriame, Ibis, Psychology Club; Spanish Club; Hillel; Intramurals. Psychology, Spanish. Katherine Louise Hoffman B.B.A. Coral Qables. 7la. Transfer, Indiana Universiy,-Kappa Alpha Theta; Stray Creeks, Vicc-Pres.; YWCA; Westminster Fellowship; Intramurals. Business-Economics, Secretarial Studies. Betsy Adams Hyatt B.S. ’Russellville. 7enn., Feb. '-16; Transfer, Tusculum College, East Tennessee State, University of Tennessee. Socialogy, Geography. Kitty Boh Hyatt A.B. Miami, 71a., Transfer, Traphagen School of Design; Sophomore Advisory Council, Chairman; Cheerleader, Capt. Art, Education. Rose Irwin A.B. Bel Ait. Md., Transfer, Madison College; Chi Omega; Alpha Sigma Alpha; YWCA; Juniot I lostess; Women's Association, Sec.; University Social Committee, Chairman; Psychology Club; University Representative to Coral Cables Youth Center; Ibis, Business Manager. Psychology, Government. 211 • Ihim Dorothy Jefferson A.B. Washington. I). C, ( hi Omega, Pres.; Lead Jc Ink, Pres.; Women's Association, Vice-Pres.; Who’s Who; Panhellenic Council; YWCA, Cabinet; Ibis Tin,mane. Women’s Ahletic Intramural Director. Psychology, I listory. Irene Johnson B.Ed. Vikevillc. Xy.. Transfer, Georgetown College. Education.Minguel Juara LL.B. Miami. 71a. Bernice E. Karp B.S. Beach, 71a., Mu Beta Sigma; Chemistry Honors, Pres. Chemistry, Zoology. Shirley E. Kay B.S. Miami, r j., Feb. '46; Transfer, University of Maryland; Mu Beta Sigma; International Relations Club; 1 lillel. Zoology, Chemistry. Mary Ann Khork A.B. TtorneU, 71. X Lydia Hinnant Kniskcrn A.B. yWiiitlli, 71a. Chi Omega; Women’s Association; Sigma Delta Pi; Circulo Hispano; YWCA. Spanish, Hispanic. Leopold Julian Kondratowicz A.B. Belleville, A’. 7.. Lambda Chi Alpha, Vicc-Pres.; Inter-Fraternity Council; Psychology Club. Psychology, Sociology. Larry Komblith A.B. Brooklyn. 71 X, Transfer, Brooklyn College,-Tail Epsilon Phi, Scribe, Vice-Chancellor, Chancellor; Inter-Fraternity Council; Circle Francais, Pres.; Circulo Hispano; I lillel; Intramurals. French, English. Arthur J. Laskey B.B.A. Miami. 71a., Transfer, Wilson Jr. College; Sigma Chi; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-Prcs.; Who’s Who; Student Association, Vicc-Pres.; YMCA Pres.; Lead fc Ink; Jhnricanc, Ibis. Staff Photographer; Play makers, Photographer; War Bond Drive, Chairman; Intramurals. Business-Economics, Accounting.:t» • Ihi Thomas E. Let B.B.A. Miami. la., Pcb. '-16; Pi Kappa Alpha; Rho Be in Omicron; Phi Beta Gamma,- Debating Team; Cheerleader. Economics, Government. Bill Levitt B.B.A. minimi, fin., Transfer, University of Florida, Qemson, North Carolina State,- R.A.R ,• Who's Who; "M” Club, Vice-Pres.; Football, Little All-American. Business-Economics, Accounting. Josephine Lukowski B.Ed. Coral (fables. (la. Sigma Kappa, Sec., Pres.; Newman Club, Treas. Psychology, Sociology. Genevieve Lynch B.Ed. jUiami. fla.. Delta Zetn, Treas.; Junior Class Senator,- Circulo I lispano; Newman Club, Sec., Vicc-Prcs., Pres.; Tennis Club; Archery Club. Education, Psychology. Phyllis Maguire B.Ed. Map yoik. M. y Delta Zeta, Standards Chairman, Vice-Pres.; Sophomore Class See.; Junior Class Vice-Pres., Pres.; YWCA; Newman Club; Tennis Club; Archery Club. Education, Sociology. Victor J. Manos B.Ed. SWiiinii, Ha.. Transfer, University of Florida. Education, Social Subjects. John Marzyck A.B. Miami. flit. Psychology, Biology. Mary May A.B. Chicago. Bl., Feb. '46; Transfer, University of Chicago, Coe College; Chi Omega. Sociology, Psychology.John Isaac McCollom, Jr. A.B. Miami. fiti., International Relations Club. History, English Literature. Roger Dennis McDermott LL.B. Pahi Bench. fiti., Transfer, College of William anti Mary, University of Maryland, Duke University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Phi Kappa. Law. Thomas W. McDonald B.Ed. JVfltOn. Ini., Transfer, Mercer University; Kappa Sigma, Pres.; Intramurals. Physical Education, Social Studies. Edith McKenna A.B. Crafton. Pa., Transfer, College of Wooster; Delta Zcta; Psychology Club; Archery Club. Sociology, Psychology. Evelyn McRae B.Ed. Afnirnt. fiti. Delta Zeta; YWCA; Baptist Student Union. Jean Sara Mechlouitz B.Ed. Miami Bench. Thi. Elementary Education, Sociology. Rita Mcersman B.Ed. Moline. III. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres.; Pan-hellenic; Women's Residence Council; Sweetheart of Kappa Sigma, 19-16. Elementary Education. Betty Siroud Mega B. Ed. Miami, 71a., Feb. ‘46. Education, Secretarial Studies. I ol M • .1132 • Ibi E. E. Mickler, Jr. B.S. Miami, 71a., Kappa Sigma, See., Vice-Pres., Pres.; Mu Beta Sigma; Sophomore Class Pres.; Junior Class Senator; Who's Who; Junior Host; Kappa Sigma "Man of the Year” Cup. Zoology, Chemistry. Sally Minton A.B. Joit Lauderdale. 71a., Feb. '16; Transfer, West Virginia University; Kappa Phi; Stray Creeks. Zoology, Chemistry. Michael Monroe B.B.A. Miami, 7la., Feb. ’46; Transfer, University of Michigan. Business-Economics, Accounting. Beatrice Fairbanks Murray A.B. Mao Torfc, M. y., Transfer, Columbia University, Barnard College, University of Arizona, University of Havana; Dean’s List; Circulo Hispano. French, English. Alice Jane Olmstead B.S. Saiuly Hook. Conn., Transfer, University of California; Delta Zeta; Mu Beta Sigma; YWCA; Chemistry Honors; International Relations Club. Chemistry, Zoology. Jean Parker A.B. Miami, 71a Delta Zeta; Nu Kappa Tau; Sigma Delta Pi; Who’s Who; Panhcllenic; Junior Class Senator; Senior Class Senator; YWCA; Portuguese Club, Sec. Spanish, Secretarial Studies. James Pilafian LL.B. Coral (jablcs. 71a. Elaine Planick A.B. Miami Bead). 71a., Theta Alpha Phi, Pres. Drama, Psychology.Leo Pollack B.B.A. Deroil. !Uicb., Transfer, University of Detroit; Tau Epsilon Phi; International Relations Club; I iillcl. Business-Economics, Government. Louise Elizabeth Ray B.B.A. Mtmu, 71a. Mildred Rayburn A.B. Luke Worlb. 71a., Transfer, Gulf Park College; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Recording Sec.; Senior Senator, Alternate; 1 listory Honors. 1 listory, English. Marvin Melson Rickard B.M. fallobassee. Tin., Transfer, University of Florida; Sigma Chi. Music. Embry L. Riebel B.B.A. yWitimi, fhi. Feb. '46; Transfer, Duke University; Sigma Chi; Student Senator; Who’s Who; Junior Host. Economics, Business. Barbara Rinehimer A.B. Hollyirnoil. Tla., Kappa Kappa Gamma; Who’s Who; Panhcllenic; Senior Class Trcas.; Interna-ional Relations Qub, Sec.; Women’s Residence Hall, Trcas., Sec., Pres.,- Archery Club, Sec. Sociology, Psychology. Emma Rosenberg B.B.A. Bench. Tla., Transfer, Florida State College for Women; Lead Ink; 7fur name. Circulation Manager. Accounting, Business. Patricia Roth A.B. Philadelphia, Pa.. Transfer, Syracuse University; Delta Phi Epsilon, Pres. Sociology, History. f of • :t:tat• ibu Earl M. Rubin B.B.A. Mumu Beach, 71a., Feb. '46; Tau Epsilon Phi, Trcas.; Inter-Fraternity Council, See., Treas.; Lead Ink; Jlurricane Advertising, Business Manager. Accouning, Business. Theodore J. Sakpwitz LL.B. Miami, 71a., Tau Epsilon Phi, Trcas., Pres.; Inter-Fraternity Council; Junior Senator; Honor Court, Prosecuting Att’y, Defense Att'y; Law School, Vice-Pres.; Dark Horse Honorary; Mil-lei, Pres. Law. Peggy Sargent A.B. Coral (fables. 7la. Art, Religion. Bernard L. Schneyeroff B.B.A. Chicago, III., Transfer, University of Illinois, Central YMCA College of Chicago; Psychology Club. Business, Economics. Vita Richter Schuck A.B. Miami Beach. 71a., Transfer, Scoville Jr. College, University of North Carolina. English, Art. Albert Schwartz M.S. Miami. Tla. Edith Schwartz A.B. Mew 7'ork. M. X. Transfer, New York University. Dtanta, Psychology. Allen Sedlak B.B.A. Brooklyn, M. X, Transfer, F'raukliu and Marshall, New York University; Tau Epsilon Phi. Business-Economics, Acounting.Jackson Sells B.S. Miami, 71a., Pcb. ‘46. Physics, Mathematics. Mildred L. Simon A.B. Hartford. Conn., Transfer, Millycr Jr. College. Sociology, Psychology. Gabriel Smith B.Ed. New D'orfe. N. y., Transfer, College of City of New York. Muriel Elizabeth Smith A.B. Miami, 71a., Zcta Tan Alpha, Sec., Historian; Theta Alpha Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; Nu Kappa Tan, Sec.; Junior Hostess,- Who’s Who,-YWCA, Cabinet; Band, Head Drum Majorette, State Twirling Champion, All-American; Chi Omega Carnival Queen; “M” Club Girl ’44-’45; Intramurals, Medalist, Athletic Trophy. Spanish, Drama. Frances Sorkin A.B. New York. N.?'., Transfer, Fairfax Hall Jr. College, New York University. History, Education. Merrian Spearman A.B. Miami. 71a., Transfer, Grove City College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA; International Relations dub; Ibis, Canterbury Club. English, Spanish. Pat Sullivan B.M. Coral (fables. 71a., Lead ft Ink; Thirricdito, Music Editor; Ibis, Music Editor; Music School Student Executive Council; University Symphony Orchestra; Delta Zeta Songfest Director. Music, Education. Komelia Taggart B.M. Coral (}ables, 71a., Transfer, Troy Conservatory of Music, Detroit Foundation Music School; Sigma Alpha lota, Corresponding Sec.; Music School Student Association, Pres.; Lambda Chi Alpha Songfest Director; Baptist Student Union. Music, Education. f of f • 35Dorothy Jones Troutman A.B. Columbus, (fa., Transfer, Georgia Southwestern College; YWCA, Adviser; Assisant Director of Resident Women. Sociology, Education. Robert H. Tucker B.B.A. Coral (tables, 71a Transfer, University of Illinois, Northwestern University,- Sigma Chi; Dean’s List; Swimming. Accounting, Economics. Carol Lee Turner A.B. JWunni. ria. Delta Zeta, Corresponding Sec., Recording Sec., Historian; Sophomore Senator; Junior Senator; Senior Class Vice-Pres.,- YWCA; Psychology Club; Baptist Student Llnion, Vice-Pres.,- Cheerleader, Capt. Jr. Prom Queen '46. Psychology, Secretarial Studies. Robert Wahlberg B.B.A. Miami, 71a., Lambda Chi Alpha; Veterans’ Association. Business, Economics. Margaret Waldeck B.B.A. Miami. Fla Peb. ‘46; Transfer, Barry College; Chi Omega,- Newman Club, Trcas., Vice-Pres. Economics, Business. Ted Wayne A.B. Coral (jablcx, Fla. English, Spanish. Mary Jane Westerdahl A.B. Coral (rabies, Fla., Kappa Kappa Gamma; Freshman Class Sec.; Senior Class Pres.; Psychology Club, Pres. Psychology, Sociology.Se ti n Tfot Pictuied Mollis Bacon II Robert Lichlighter Donald D. Littlefield Barnett Miller Vernon H. Olden Vincent Pinckney Anita Meryle S. Rees Dora Robbins Prank E. Solomon Mary Jane Stoddart Henry Troetschel Roaz Wad ley Betty Wilson Mary Elizabeth Wilson Gloria Yost Monroe E. Birdsey Robert L. Bostwick Margaret Brown Ira Van Bullock William Fissell Michael J. Franco Vida S. Githens Samuel V. Holch Rebecca J. Jeffers George M. Jones David Koller Rhoda Krupka Harold Leibman Master of drts Georgia B. Ball Morrill Goddard Master of Education Dorothy Beach Sadio Butts James Rice Rose Schncebalg Evelyn Schwartz Marie Scollin Louise Sparrenberger Vivian White Master of Science Albert Schwartz f ol ,M • :»7Survival or the I Attest There will never be another one like it! They faltered, they fell, but they always rose again. They didn't do anything, yet they were into everything. With happy-go-lucky smiles and solemn eyes they rushed through the halls and proceeded placidly down the steps. They saw the army cadets take over San Sebastian, and the army cadets, with a few female hearts, move out again. In quick succession, V-5’s filled the patio and slop shop. The V-12's moved in at the end of this class’s freshman year and the first summer tri-semester was on. For three years the navy just about ran the campus “the navy way;” then, with a farewell speech by Dr. Ashe, the navy was gone. This year the seniors saw civilians returning to the campus, former classmates returning to finish where they had left off, and the university again resuming a normal status. With a good eye for imagination, the class of 46 was able to visualize the new university and envied the class of '48. As freshmen they spent a life of ease, with nothing accomplished, nothing lost. The steadfast Vigilant committee was ended, and the freshmen had gained a foothold by merely standing still. Bill Bozeman was elected class president. Ed Wall acted as vice-president until he joined the navy, when Frances Sansone took over his job. Mary Jane Westcrdahl was secretary and Bud Salvatore, treasurer. Margaret Brown, Elmer Hall, and Harriet Golden filled the freshman seats in the senate. Senior Super .ilioes, top lo bottom, left to injbt: Best Looking, Vincent Pinckney, Mary Jane Westcrdahl; Best Dressed, Muriel Courshon, Edgar Micklcr; Most School Spirit, Alec Goldberg, Dorothy Jefferson; Most Intellectual, Lnrccta Cater, Seymour Hinkes; Most Outstanding, Mark Brown, Rose Irwin; Most Popular, Rita Meersman, Arthur Laskey; Most Likely to Succeed, John I larlow, Alice Cook; Most Athletic, Muriel Smith, William Levitt.As sophomores, the class decided that they should have something to leave for the annals of history so Hal Schuler was elected president and a barn dance was planned. Ruby Stripling was elected vice-president; Hazel Longnecker, secretary; and Frances Sansone, treasurer. Alice Cook and Tina Lynn got together and formulated the Sophomore Frolics, which the sophomore class presented in assembly, but the football boys stole the show. The mad wrangling came to an end at last and the tri-semester was over. The university was back in gear with big things planned for the future. It was a big year for junior officers. Seniors were entitled to a prom and the juniors had to see that they got one. Through sheer luck, President Gwen Young’s council-ing, Muriel Courshon’s publicity, and hard work on the part of all, the seniors were able to use their Sunday finery to good advantage. Amid the music and palm trees of the Country Club the junior “oh, for the day it’s over" committee relaxed and reaped some of the benefits of their labor. Mark Brown was elected vice-president of the Junior class; Jack Feinstcin, secretary; and Frances Anderson, treasurer. During the March term, Mark moved up to the presidency and Phyllis Maguire became vice-president. Genevieve Lynch, Carol Lee Turner and John Harlow served on the senate. The class was gaining recognition as most of its members presided over many campus organ-, izations. Then the big year came. A few had survived and caps and gowns were ordered for the class of ’46. It was a big year when Mary Jane Senior class officers: Cater, Wcsterdahl, Turner, Rine-himer. Westerdahl was elected president. Other officers were: Carol Lee Turner, vice-president; Laretta Cater, secretary; and Barbara Rine-heimer saw that all of the seniors paid a dollar to the treasurer for the senior gift, which was a trophy case purchased in the hope that it would soon grace the halls of the new university. Seymour Hinkes, Alice Cook, and Jean Parker were senior senator representatives. The seniors began to shine at the beginning of the year. Alberta Bergh was chosen Flome-coming Queen. President Mark Brown got the student governing body off to a good start as the slop shop was redecorated. Muriel Cour-shon tried to find time to plan I. R. C. meetings and see that the J-lurricane rolled off the press once a week. It just wouldn’t have been a game without “Big Bill" Levitt in there to see that the Hurricanes made those downs. He and Red Cameron were chosen for the Little All-American team at the end of the football season. John I larlow had his fingers in every possible pie, as did Rose Irwin, whose chief job was business manager of the Jbis Rita Meersman was presented as the Sweetheart of Kappa Sigma. Even with all of these accomplishments added to their list, the seniors still went in for entertainment in a big way. They were entertained at the Junior-Senior prom, a tea dance was given them by the alumni, and they were honored by the university at a breakfast. Finally, senior “skip day,” and oh, that “the time should ever come"—no examinations.Ghaul learns some new maneuvers from the Majorettes ... Is this play by Harding or Culbertson? . . . Alice has “Gawja" on her mind ... Is this why its called “Sigma Alpha Everybody?" . . . Doris Hart beware, says Cecchie’s gal . . . Okey, Sid, We'll vote for y.V . . . Peg’s learnin the navy way.Junior class officers: Cerstem, I la$ty, I Ians, Bacco. 1 ke Home Stretek Juniors COM!: and Juniors go, but the reputation of the 1946 Junior class will leave something for followers to try to live up to. Led by Dick Gerstein, a returned veteran, the Juniors held regular class meetings with steadily growing attendance as they planned the biggest prom of recent years. Helping Dick in administrative duties were Betty Bacco, vice-president; Sally Haas, secretary; and iMarion Hasty, treasurer. Junior representatives in the senate were Margaret Blue, Joan Heyward, Jean Rasco, and Norma Deaton; alternate senators were Bobbye McCahill and Janice Greenfield. The date for the Junior Prom jumped around on the Social Calendar to almost every available evening. When the dance was tentatively scheduled for “sometime in December,’’ the Juniors sponsored an afternoon tea dance in the lounge at San Sebastian. Clyde Lucas’ band specialized in red-hot numbers, so the crowd spent a really jivey afternoon and the Junior class came out with thirty dollars with which to continue its “super-colossal, etc.’’ prom plans. After fall semester had become only a thing of the past, and even while second semester’s midterms were upon us, the prom’s main problem was still a band . . . Charlie Franklin, energetic Prom chairman, was president of the 1940 Junior class which gave the last university prom featuring a nationally-known band. Early in April Charlie announced that the prom date had finally and definitely been set for May 11, and the race began to select the place. The Frolics Club was finally chosen. The orchestras of Sam Abrams and Fleni Olsen were the band selections. Coronation of the Prom Queen, Carol Lee Turner, was the planned highlight of the affair. Nominations for the queen were requested from any sorority, fraternity, organization, or individual selling twenty-five tickets to the prom. Ballots for the voting were attached to ticket stubs and the election took place at the dance. All in all, the Junior Prom showed signs of being nothing short of a wonderful evening for guests and a real success to the credit of the class of 1947. 12 • IhimBernice Dacks Beatrice Dansky Norma Deaton Irene Erickson Elaine Esplin Jane Arthur Etheridge William Etheridge Marie Flauman Beverly Flink Morton Galowitz Marion Gerhardt Judith Glasgall Richard Gcrstein Marion Gold Sophie Goldenberg Helen Graubert Janice Greenfield Sally Haas Charlotte Hansard Marion Hasty Beverly Heard Joan Heyward Edwin Hickman Helen I lildrcth I i • I binCharlotte Abrams Rita Abrcvaya A1 Adler Betty Alvin Betty Bacco Albert Barouh Elizabeth Birt Joyce Blackwell Sydelle Block Margaret Blue Beverly Blum berg Alice Bowlan William Boyle Seymour Brieloff Edwin Brownell Rene Brunet Kay Burritt Texanna Carey Donald Carey Connie Carter Phyllis Christopher Bryna Cohen Marian Cohen Helen Conkting v of m • 43Jack Holmes Marion Holtz Caroline Hunter Gloria Johnson John Johnson Cornelia Jones Dan Kaplan Renee Katz Lee Katzman Selma Katzman Irma Kirsch Helen King Elaine Kulson Dulce Kricheosky Eileen Kurtz John Landrum Rene Ledbetter Anabel Lee Arnold Leon Betty Levy Loretta Lund Bernard Manheim Martha Martin Roberta McCahill I »t .M • 4.1Jean Mechlovitz Alba Mero Barbara Meyer Eleanor Mizer Helen Montgomery Joy Moseley Bill Norton Josephine Oertilet Dolores Papy Gloria Patterson Pablo Pons Gordon Pred Jean Rasco Geraldine Rasmussen Tom Renedo Peggy Robinson Katherine Rohe Carl Rosen Marilyn Rosen Hannah Rosenblatt Fay Rosenblum Thacker Selden Catherine Shaddick Edith Shier •IH IbiHEvelyn Shorofsky Joan Siegel Dorothea Skinner Alma Spafford Melvin Starr Marjorie Stein Paul Stein Leon Stern Iris Stevens Zelda Symonctte Hope Tannenbaum Betty Jo Taylor Sam Thatcher J. Q. Tierney Jack Tretten Ruth Tucker Lorraine Walters Ruth Westerdahl Charles White Catherine Williams Stanley Worris Martha Wynns V »t M • 47tyunionA Ttot 'PcctunecC Samuel Abrams Charles Ackerman Joseph Adams Stephen Adams Walter Amster Frank Andrews Patricia Anton Kenneth Basthalm Douglas Batchelor Elmer Batts Edward Baumgarten Harriet Bell Gloria Bernstein Maurice Belsky Orville Boggs Mary E. Boudreau William Bozeman Martha Bruger James Bujold Edward Cameron Park Campbell Connie Canter Leonard Caplin Ruth Ann Cary Jean Casad Virginia Casey Maybelle Chastain Fred Cherry Julia Clindinin Ann Clinton James Coker Manual Collazo Eugenia Connell John Connelly Mary Couric Arthur Courshon Charles Cox Delano Delaplainc Jane Donnelly Rite Dorner Frank Downing Thomas Duff Hope Dundas Raymond Dunn Dorothy Edelson Pat Z. Einhorn Margaret Ellis Morton Engel Carmen Eskejo Walter Etzel Mary Evans Doris Feldman James Feltner Charles Fernandez Don Fisher Gladys Foy Frank Franco William Frost Bernard Fuller Mary Galatis Charles Gates Earl Gcrstein John Getzman Beatrice Ginsberg Nathan Ginsberg Shirley Gold Leo Greenfield Joseph Grossman Dorothy Guild Norma 1 laas Ian Hanna Betty Marl Lillian Hawkins Ralph Hodges Nancy Holz Cambridge Ireland Joseph Jamieson Calvin Jones Eugene Jupin Myrtle Kaebnick Harold Katz Florence Keathley James Kces Elaine Kcilson Wanda Kesinger Thelma Khoyan Harry Klein Marilyn Klein Morris Klein Frances Kline Raymond Knott Charlotte Kotkin Norma Kout Betty Kowalchuck Elizabeth Kriegel Joseph Krutulis Henry Keens Jack B. Kurtz John Lake Harriet Lally Stewart LaMotte William Lee Frank Lehn Michael Levine Jim Lipscomb Laura McCawley Thomas McDonald Wilbur McFarlane Joseph McGhan Horace McLinden Kirk McQuain William Martin Noble Mason Jack Massey Una Lee Massey Phillip Medvin John Mell Sally Minton Eleanor Mizer Emerico Nemes Harold Newman Sonya Olevitz Alice Olmstead Jerome Olnick Betty Passmore Dorothy Patton Joseph Perkins Leon Pollack Naomi Pusey Jack Rapaport Louise Ray Donald Reynolds Richard Roberts James Rosemary Maurice Rosenbloom Charlotte Rowland Betty Russell Henry Saltzman Bernice Schonfeld Bobby Schwarz Phyllis Schwartz Stanley Seller Cary Shapiro Vernon Shertz William Shilling Bronislov Sinkus Charles Smith Marilyn Saclof Muriel Stolove Ruby Stripling Barnett Sussman Florence Swearingen R. M. Sweet James Tabb Louise Tallc Florence Taylor Russell Toms Robert Turkisher Robert Wahlberg Marian Walker Donald Weaver Miriam Weiner Regina Whitaker John Woodard Roslyn Worth Bertha Wright Joseph Young Rita Zaret Lila Zcffert John Ziff III • Ibhi5 Assi onorsivssem ) v The great day dawned. The place was packed and jammed. An air of suspense marked the year-worn students' faces. Today was the day for “1 lonors Assembly” awards. Religiously and solemnly the members of Nu Kappa Tau, highest women’s honorary' society, and Iron Arrow, highest men’s honorary society, quietly padded the aisles. Libby Birt, Margaret Blue, Laretta Cater, Phyllis Christopher, Caroline Hunter, Bernice Karp, Jean Parker, Dorothea Skinner, and Mrs. Kornelia Taggart were tapped for Nu Kappa Tau. Mrs. Melanie Rosborough, associate professor of German, was made an honorary member. Iron Arrow chose A1 Adler, Mark Brown, Leonard Kaplan, John Harlow, Art Laskey, Richard Roberts, Pat Sullivan, Henry Troet-schel, and Robert Wahl berg. Alpha Phi Omega, honorary service fraternity for men, selected Ed Hickman and Jim Grady as the best active and pledge, respectively, of the year. Sally Ritt received the freshman citation for outstanding work done on school publications, presented by Lead and Ink, honorary journalistic fraternity. Martha Dunn, Margaret Ann Odom, Dolores Papy, Edith Shier, Charlotte Stamm, Sheldon Koesy, and Dave Moldan were named for membership. Manfred Berliner presented the names of Hollis P. Bacon, Seymour Brieloff, Lorretta Lund, and John McCollum, selected by the History Honors society for membership. The Chi Omega psychology award of twenty-five dollars was presented to Dorothy Jefferson. Seymour Hinkcs, president of Mu Beta Sigma, honorary biological fraternity, presented pledge ribbons to Nathaniel Buchwald, Ardis Magncr, Aline Delling, Kris Kiem, and Florence Roberts. Beatrice Morales, Iris Kiem, Elmer Batts, Don Carey, Louise Tale, and Bill Hazlitt were chosen for Chemistry honors. Co-captains Bill Levitt, Red Cameron, and Coach Jack Harding accepted the Orange Bowl trophy for the university. Mrs. Catherine Sample, physical education instructor, presented the women’s intramural basketball and softball cups to Chi Omega sorority. V al M • lf»'Do-um, 7mo to tyo The sophomore class of 1945-46 had as its main project the revision of the Freshman regulations which were suspended during the war years at the University. A faculty orientation committee headed by Dr. James Carney worked with the officers of the class in drawing up a new program for the incoming Freshmen. Enforcement of freshman rules was put into the hands of the Freshman Advisory Committee, whose chairman this year was Sidney Dimmig, vice-president of the Sophomore class. The following regulations were adapted: Compulsory attendance by Freshmen at all University functions, obligation of wearing dinks at all times and staying out of the main patio, and the learning of school songs and yells. The field day planned by the Freshman and Sophomore classes this year was called off because of conflicting dates. A committee headed by Peggy O'Brien worked out an original skit to be presented at the Sakajcst assembly in competition with the other classes. Officers of the Sophomore class this year were Mary Flynn, president; Sidney Dimmig, vice-president; Annette Jones, secretary, and Eleanor McConnell, treasurer.fOR PRSfDtNT CHARLIf 'FRANKLIN I TSf PfOPul S CHOKL CHIfflJl nwwfiw t»Ttext? The "sacred bird ruled the ranks of the freshman class as more than 800 ex-service men returned from the armed forces to begin their education under the G.l. Bill of Rights. Some of them may have felt a bit conspicuous donning the traditional green dinks, but the spirit was there just the same. Freshmen caught their first glimpse of the social calendar in action at the President’s Reception given at the Coral Gables Country Club; then, after such a merry time, decided they would like to see that the social ball was kept rolling. In order to perform the necessary class duties Ed Worton was elected president of the class. Other officers were Frank Stokes, vice-president; Betty Ann Harding, secretary; Peggy Jacobson, treasurer; and Ann Childress, Don Carpenter, and Herb Fisher saw that the freshmen had their say in senate. Ed Wharton, recently returned from active service in the Army Air Corps, declared Class Week from Nov. 16-23 as his first official act. Next he grew a mustache. The ball was kept rolling. I layseed, straw hats, blue jeans, and farmers and farmerettes helped to convert the most sophisticated freshman into the “hickiest hick'' on Hick Day, when informality was the order of the hour. Wharton skipped through the halls ringing a tricycle bell and announcing the “Hick Hop,’’ held in the university cafeteria the following night. Jreshunm class officers: Harding, Stokes, Jacobsen. As a climax to freshman week, Vivian Bayne and Louie Vitoll were crowned King and Queen of the class at the freshman-sponsored bonfire preceding the Auburn game. The second semester was opened with a “bang” in the way of music by Myra Greenberg at the “Freshman Only” dance sponsored by the upper freshmen for incoming frosh. From here on former vice-president Frank Stokes filled the president's shoes, vacated when Worton became a sophomore. Walter Linn replaced Herb Fisher as freshman senator. The Freshman Class presented the Masked Ball on April 12. The dance, presented for the entire student body, was a fitting climax to a year’s activities sponsored by the wearers of the green dinks.H e ‘Siy ?Cnte Tiead Coach Jack Warding Hans Christian Andeksun could never have written a tale of make-beiieve to compete with the unbelievable saga of the 1945 Hurricanes—a little-known Miami eleven that won the right to national acclaim as the 1946 Orange Bowl victor. When you are asked to recount the story of a football team there are things that come to mind which even a fairy-tale vocabulary fails to bring out. So you say that it was a fighting team. That’s the word that characterized 1945’s edition of the Hurricanes. Fight enabled Jack Harding and Hart Morris to mold a young, inexperienced ball club, that was at best touted to win three or four games, into the greatest Miami eleven of all time with a record of eight wins, one loss, and one tie. Fight made this ball club come from behind or break a tie to win in six of its games. Fight kept the club on its toes with less than a minute to play on a warm New Year’s Day. It was that same fight that took us out of the category of a “little” team and put us in the big-time from here on. An important chapter of the tale tells of individual stars. There were a couple of senior linemen named Cameron and Levitt who were picked on the Associated Press Little All-American. There was a fullback called Ghaul, who was fourth in the nation in scoring, with an even 100 points that established a new University record, and who was given honorable Little All-American mention. There were two other linemen—Frantz and De Marco— who received that same Little All-American honorable mention. But the story' always highlighted a team of eleven men—every Friday throughout the season found a different halfback cast in the starring role. It was a great season that was culminated in what many called the greatest finish of all time, when AI Hudson went pounding down the right sideline of the Orange Bowl field to bring victory' in a game that ended as AI hit the 20 on that historic 89-yard run.It was more than fitting that the Cinderella team justified its having been chosen as the South's representative in the Orange Bowl with a story-book finish. You see, it was a story-book team. Miami 27-Chattanooga 7 Chattanooga was the scene, as two young, untried ball clubs met in the season’s opener. The Hurricanes were off to an early lead as Vic Mel I charged in fast from his end position to block a Moccasin punt deep in their territory, after only two minutes of playing time had elapsed. A few plays later Harry Chaul plunged over for the first touchdown of tlie 1945 campaign. In the third period Joe Krull intercepted a Chattanooga pass and a few plays later he went 21 yards off tackle for a tally. In the last quarter Joe dashed 41 yards to set the stage for a touchdown plunge by Sid Zucker. Then Zucker grabbed a Nooga fumble in mid-air and raced 70 yards before he was hauled down. One play later he scored. The final count was 27-7 Miami. The team looked very sluggish in the first half and, although the offense was clicking better in the final stanzas, it was obvious that the Hurricanes would need plenty of polish before they tackled their big-league opposition. Georgia 27-Miami 21 A highly-touted Georgia Bulldog team came down from Athens and was established as a 30-point favorite. But the Hurricanes were not impressed by pre-game dope and they gave an overflowing crowd of some 24,000 a great thrill as they took a 14-point Frantz opens the hole for a Chaul touchdown. Dermigny makes 9 yards. lead in the first ten minutes and then fought valiantly until they finally succumbed to a superior passing game. Two beautiful runs by Don Jones set the stage for Ghaul, who plunged over for the initial score. A few minutes later, Eddie Del Grande broke through, blocked a Georgia punt, and recovered on their ten-yard line. With Ed Cameron and Bill Frantz opening holes in the Bulldog line, Pete Lipchik went over in two plays. The Bulldogs pepped up and started throwing the pigskin. The aerial attack netted results in the form of two touchdowns, but a Miami line that was out-charging the vaunted Georgia forward wall came in and blocked the try for extra point after the second touchdown. The half ended with the H’canes leading 14-13.In the third stanza Moseley snatched a touchdown pass to put the Bulldogs ahead 20-14. But the locals were not through yet. Bill Levitt hit a Georgia boy so hard that he fumbled and from there Miami rolled to a score with Ghaul passing to Dermigny from eight yards out. “Automatic Harry” came through with the all-important extra point and once again Miami led 21-20. Once more Moseley got behind the Miami secondary and grabbed what proved to be the for the marker. Harry’s kick was good and it was 7-0. St. Louis took to the air to produce their only threat of the evening. Krull completed two long passes to take the ball down to the H’canc 12, but the improved Miami pass defense broke up three aerials to end the threat. The second half opened with the Hurricanes marching some 64 yards to a score. Lipchik, Krull, and Bowman shouldered the brunt of the attack with Lipchik going three game-winning pass. The extra point was good and we had lost a heart-breaker 27-21. Ll:fT: Coming In for the Xi II. Right :8t'tk'r gel cm I he Bull III Miami 21-St. Louis 0 An intermitten rain held attendance down to 14,000 fans, who watched a powerful Miami line pave the way for some fine fullback play as the locals scored once in each of the last three stanzas to down the Billikens 21-0. Held deep in their own territory by Ghaul’s fine kicking, the Missouri club attempted to kick out from their own ten, but Eddie Del Grande broke through to block his second kick of the evening and Moyer recovered on the ten. Ghaul and Mazejka alternated to the three and then Ghaul battered over guard yards from the fullback slot for the tally. The first plays of the fourth quarter netted nine yards and then Mazejka turned in the longest run of the game. Hard-running Inky went off right tackle, cut back to his left, and sped some 46 yards to pay dirt. Ghaul came in and converted for the third time and that’s the way it ended—Miami 21-St. Louis 0. Miami 7-Florida 6 A capacity crowd saw the 1 lurricanes take the opening kickoff, march 64 yards to a touchdown, and then hold on for some 53 minutes to take the state championship from the University of Florida 7-6. .-» » • IblHMiami’s margin of victory was the result of some heads-up ball playing. Harry Ghaul had gone back to attempt to convert his eighth consecutive extra point of the year. The Gators broke through and blocked Harry’s try, but Inky Mazejka grabbed the ball in mid-air and headed for the sideline. As he was about to lx- tackled, Inky lateralled the ball to Ghaul, who carried it over. He was injured on the play. The defensive play was good enough to the ball inside Miami’s 20-yard line on three different occasions, but the Miami line braced three times and took over on downs. Miami 27-Miami 13 Twas the battle of confusion between the Hurricanes and Miami University of Oxford, Ohio. A homecoming crowd of some 20,000 was on hand to watch the invaders take a 13-0 lead at the half, but the Hurricanes, with Harry Ghaul leading the way, roared back for four touchdowns in the last half. thwart all of Florida’s scoring thrusts except one, which resulted from a 49-yard punt return in the third period with Angus Williams toting the pigskin. Then, while Hurricane fans begged ’ Block that kick,” Miami's forward wall broke through and did just that. The Hurricanes were offside and the Gators had another golden opportunity. Dupree started around end and was stopped. Ghaul, Mazejka, and Bowman bore the brunt of the I lurricane victory march with “Automatic Harry” carrying the ball 12 yards over left guard for the tally. The Gators weren’t beaten yet by any means. Their fast, hard-running backs carried Li IT: 7 Tcvtb teen- only legalt Right: Slockd ii[ or a 7oucbdown. The Indians were a fast, well-coached eleven, and they scored early in the first period. In the second quarter, the visitors recovered a fumble and capitalized to score again. The conversion made it 13-0 at the half. The Hurricanes were a rejuvenated dub as they came out for the second half. Frantz recovered a fumble on the Ohio 19. Mazejka went around end for ten, a penalty moved the ball to the one, and he scored. Ghaul came through and it was 13-7. Harry then sparked the H canes on a 54-yard drive that was climaxed by his plunge over as the fourth period I of M • .17began. As the alumni and everyone else roared excitedly, Harry did it again and we were in front 14-13. In the fourth period Hancock went around end for 25 to the Ohio 19. Four plays later found Ghaul on pay dirt. The try for the point was blocked, ending Harry’s string at nine straight. A few plays later a pass was intercepted by Jones on the 15 and he returned to the three. Ghaul plunged for his third extra point of the game. Miami 7-Clemson 6 “Automatic Harry” Ghaut's twelfth conversion in thirteen attempts gave the Hurricanes a margin of victory as they nosed out Clemson 7-6. The Tigers opened the ball game with a snarl and nearly scored on the first play after the kick-off. Billy Poe started from his 46, went around left end 32 yards, and was in the clear before Gene Hancock pushed away a blocker and brought him down. A few plays later a long Clemson pass was complete on the Miami six due to interference and Tiger Fullback Jim Reynolds plunged for the score. The try for the extra point was wide. Gene Hancock made a great catch of a quick kick late in the first period and brought the ball back 14 yards to the Clemson 41. Hancock gained ten on the Statue of Liberty and then broke loose around left end for 27 yards and the touchdown. Ghaul split the uprights with what proved to be the game-winning point. The Tigers came roaring back in the second quarter with an aerial threat that almost scored twice. On the receiving end of a long pass from Butler deep in Miami territory, Eddie Freeman was unable to hang onto the ball in the end zone and Miami took over. Ghaul kicked to the Clemson 38 and then two successful Tiger aerials put the ball on the Miami 28. A holding penalty slowed the Tigers considerably and the half ended before they could produce a score. The H’canes threatened several times in .'II . thinCefl lu ri'jbt, front roto Assistant coach, Tony Cianci; Charles Angelas, halfback; lid Zatorski, halfback; Dick Vlasic, guard; Samuel Dermigny, quarterback; Pete Lip-chik, fullback; Joseph Krull, halfback; Edward Injaychock, halfback; Robert Bowman, halfback; Ceorge Hammell, quarterback; Charles Skalaski, tackle; head coach, Jack Harding. Second roio: Mgr., Jimmy Chappas; Donald Deerwester, fullback; Vincent Pinckney, guard; Julian Sastre, tackle; Ernest Scttcmbre, tackle; Sidney Weiner, tackle; William Corrigan, tackle; Alvin Hudson, halfback; Ernest Mazejka, quarterback; Kirk McQtiain, end; John Sobeck, guard; mgr., Sylvan Marler,- line coach, Hart Morris. 7bini row: Trainer, Bill Dayton; assistant coach, Walter Kichefski; Arthur Hagan, end; Vincent Spinclli, tackle; Phil Sistik, center; Ceorge Smith, tackle; Edward Cameron, guard; William Levitt, center; Ed Moyer, end; William Frantz, tackle; Bill Krasnai, fullback; Keith Doyle, center and quarterback; Francis Coury, guard; assistant coach, Eddie Dunn. Buck row: James Vaccaro, fullback; I larry Ghaut, fullback; Paul Cancelleri, end; John Mell, end; Shelton Whittle, guard; Mario DeMarco, guard; Glenn Schlice, halfback; Don Jones, halfback; Dusty Simkunis, tackle; Carlo DiBuono, end; Eddie Del Grande, end. the second half, but injuries to Ghaul and Hancock slowed down the offensive attack. When Ghaul and Hancock returned in the last period, the Hurricanes drove to the Tiger them. 18 before a bad pass from center stopped The H'canes appeared to be about two touchdowns better than th© score would indicate, but every time a Miami scoring drive began, some costly Hurricane bobble throttled it. Miami 13 - S. Carolina 13 A last-minute attempt for a field goal by Harry Ghaul was short and culminated the seventh scoring threat the Hurricanes made. Five times previously the Hurricanes had penetrated to within 10 yards of pay dirt but on only two of those occasions did they tally. Tackle Ernie Settembre set the stage for the first touchdown by blocking the first Carolina kick, Di Buono recovered on the one, and Krull went over for the score. The try for the point was wide, marking Chad's second failure to convert in fifteen tries. Early in the third quarter Guard Ed Cameron blocked a quick-kick attempt and Harry Ghaul broke through center, powered his way V l M • 50Inky clears ground for Krull. 19 yards past tacklcrs for the touchdown. His try for the extra point was good, which gave Miami a 13-0 lead. That just started the Gamecocks, who moved 77 yards via aerials to chalk up their first tally. With Haralson on the throwing end the Birds went from their own 23 to the Miami 20. Once more Haralson faded back and pitched to Riggs for the touchdown. Joe Krull managed to get his hands on the ball, only to knock it into Riggs' waiting antis. Then in the final period, the fighting Gamecocks came back with a forward-lateral that gained 54 yards and a score. The extra point try was wide and the game was all tied up. Ghaul’s unsuccessful try for a field goal ended the game with the board reading 13-13. Miami 21-N. C. State 7 Don Jones teamed up with Harry Ghaul and some great play by the Miami forward wall. Net result: a 21-7 victory for an underdog H’cane team over N.C. State’s Wolfpack. Jones scored the first Miami touchdown, set up the second on a 70 yard jaunt, and passed to A1 Hudson to set up the last score. The Wolfpack recorded the first tally of the evening when Ghaul fumbled as he hit the line and Courts of Carolina grabbed the ball in mid-air and raced 55 yards for the score. The Hurricanes stormed back for a marker in exactly nine plays that covered 65 yards. Jones carried the last 29 yards on a reverse. Early in the second period Jones went off-tackle and dashed down the sideline for 69 yards before being forced out on the three. Ghaul carried over and converted. In the third period Jones pitched a 31-yard stride to Hudson, who was downed on the N.C. 19. Ghaul, Hudson, and Jones alternated for the remaining yardage with Ghaul going over. He was good for the conversion and the game ended with the Hurricanes on the long end at 21-7. Miami 21 - Michigan State 7 Michigan State’s Spartans came down with a fine record and a big team, but neither of these facts seemed to impress the Hurricanes, and when it was all over the scoreboard read 21-7 with Miami on the long end. The H’cane forward wall, led by Bill Levitt, Red Cameron, and Mario DeMarco, out-charged the visitor’s line throughout the ball game and paved the way to victory. The first Hurricane score climaxed a 43-yard drive. Ghaul, Jones, and Krull alternated in short stabs through the line with Ghaul plunging over from the one for the tally. Ghaul’s place-kick was right where it belonged and the score was 7-0. Hancock brought a punt back to the Spartan 25 and the H’canes were threatening. A 19-yard aerial from Jones to Mell put the pigskin in pay dirt, but a pushing penalty nullified the score. However, the locals came right back when Hudson intercepted a pass on the Miami 23 and sprinted 53 yards before he was tackled. Krull heaved another one to Mell. This time it was good and when “Automatic Harry” converted, it was 14-0. Just before the half ended, the Hurricanes counted again. After Krull returned a punt to the 25, Hudson went around left end for 1 5. Three plays later Hudson sliced off tackle for MO • thins Bowman picks up 7 yards the marker. Ghaul was good and it was 21-0. The Spartans drove 77 yards after the second hall kick-off to record their only score. The Michigan tally came on a pass to Contos, who scored standing up. The play carried seven yards. Miami 33-Auburn 7 Auburn came to town and bowl fever ran high. Georgia held a 35-0 victory over the Plainsmen and the Hurricanes knew that they had to come close to that score in order to receive the Orange Bowl bid. Auburn took a one-touchdown lead; then Ghaul put Miami in a hole when he fum- Inky says "7bis to you''' bled on Miami’s 29 but on the next play he rectified his miscuc by snatching a pass and coming back some 82 yards behind savage blocking to score. “Automatic Harry’’ kicked the extra point and the game was all tied up. Three times in the second quarter Auburn drove deep into Miami territory but the Hurricane line, led by Cameron and De Marco, was playing its finest game and the Plainsmen were unable to score. With just 22 minutes left to play and the score still tied up at 7-7, the Hurricanes got hot. Led by “Porky Joe’' Krull who scored once on a ten-yard sprint, tossed to Bob Bowman for another tally and raced 68 yards on a brilliant punt return, the Hurricanes racked up 26 points and ran the score up to 33-7. The last ten minutes of the game found the entire student body chanting, “We want the Orange Bowl.” It was an inspired Hurricane team that rolled over the Plainsmen in the final quarter. Halfback Joe Krull appeared to be the individual star, but it was obviously a team of eleven men with one thought in mind—to roll up that score and stay in the running for the Orange Bowl bid. There were few in the capacity throng that filed out of Burdine Stadium who did not realize that here was a ball club capable of reaching great heights. —Dick Gerstein. r « m • tFleetfoot Al" noses out Dickleman of 11. C. “Fleetfoot” I Iudson's 89-yard sprint to fame was the grand finale to weeks of excitement and celebration shared by students and Miami residents alike. After the victory over Auburn a joyous University of Miami student body began chanting “We want the Orange Bowl” and the shouts echoed until the Bowl committee extended the bid the following Monday. No “blue Monday’’ for Miami ... it was a never-to-be-forgotten day on the University calendar. School was officially in session, but after 11:30 a.m. classrooms were deserted by profs and students alike. While some were busy decorating their cars with orange, green and white streamers lined up in the cavalcade, others tried to squeeze into some two hundred jam-packed vehicles. When the Miami gang got rolling, ail other traffic in its pathway was stopped. The honking, singing, motorized snake-dance wended its way down Flagler street and on to the El Commodoro hotel where the decision was to be announced. With touchdown Tommy on guard, a crowd of determined students collected outside. Mark Brown's, “It’s unofficial but we’re in,” was the signal for a mob display of happy hysteria combined with dancing. The motorcade returned to school for Dr. Ashe's official approval. He appeared before his exhuberant audience and declared, "After thinking it over for about 30 seconds . . . we accept the bid to play in the Orange Bowl.” Coach Jack Harding prophetically added, “We won’t let you down.” The first annual New Year’s Eve parade to be held since the war did an incomparable job of ushering in lusty little 1946. Although Florida’s centennial celebration was the theme of many of the elaborate floats sponsored by local concerns, the pending football game was not forgotten in the tableaux, posters, and flying banners. Resplendent in an electrically-1 it drum majorette’s uniform, Muriel Smith assumed her usual position at the head of the parade. Dawned the new day and new excitement. A special place in section “C” on the north side of the stadium was reserved for University students who had practiced for weeks on cheers especially designed to lure the roving cameramen. Twenty-five rooters, each dressed in white, wore green gloves with which they pantomimed their songs and carried paper squares for performing card stunts. University drum majorettes strutted onto the field under the direction of Muriel Smith, who made her final bow after performing at over sixty games. Majorettes included Phyllis Arnold, Mickie Gerhardt, Janice Greenfield, Martha Foster, and Edith Shier. With some ten seconds remaining in the Orange Bowl game, halfback Gene De Filippo tt I • thinfaded back to try for the completion of a pass which would mean victory' for Holy Cross. End Frank Parker was open down the field when De Filippo passed—he reached into the air, but the ball bounced off his hands into the waiting left hand of A1 Hudson. A1 juggled the pigskin momentarily, and then the former Edison high school track champion was on his way down the right sideline. There wasn’t a man on the crusader squad who could have caught Hudson on that 89-yard sprint to fame. The game was over as A1 hit the 20-yard line but he kept on going. When Flarry Ghaul kicked the extra point, it was anti-climatic . . . but it made the final count read 13-6. There were other runs—in the second period, Krull went for 9 yards from the Holy Cross 26-yard line following a partially blocked punt Ghaul banged down to the 5. Injaychock carried the ball almost to the goal. Then the Hurricanes pulled a reverse that sent Krull over standing up. T he kick was blocked and we were in front, 6-0. Kozlowski and Holy Cross bounced right back. Joe Byers got off on a 54-yard run following the kickoff and carried the invaders to Miami’s 26. “Koz” passed twice for 6 yards, and a couple of running plays made it a first down on the 16. Kozlowski faded back and let go to Brennan in the southeast corner of the field for the tally. The try for the point was bad. The game settled down into a kicking duel between Kozlowski—named the outstanding player on the field—and Harry Ghaul. Both teams threatened a few more times but on each occasion the defense was adequate. Then came Hudson’s moment. It was a great run, and it made an average ball game a great game. AI was the right man, in the right place, at the right time. Who could ask for more? The Orange Bowl committee spread a hearty buffet supper that night at the Coral Gables Country Club for members of both teams, and twenty-five co-eds were on hand to play hostess to the visiting team. Then followed the presentation of gold and silver footballs to the guests of honor, plus speeches praising the invaders and the Hurricanes. Many of the visitors from Boston declared that they hoped to come back again soon, just for fun, if not for study. Conversation kept leading back to the game’s finale until Coach Harding settled the matter by asserting, much to the delight of the audience, that he had “been working for weeks on that last play.” —Rosalie Hill mul Dick GersteinTo » Brown, Hulbert, Sullivan. Bottom Sullivan, Brown, Taylor, Corrigan, Burke, Co-Manager I l.illock, Blackman, Lundgren, Berliner. Tfet 'R,etcvw Postwar tennis was marked at the University of Miami with the resumption of the third annual University of Miami tennis tournament played during the week of January 28. Such stars as William Talbert, singles runner-up at Forest Hills and United States doubles champion; Francisco Segura, third ranking player and national indoor champ; Sidney B. Wood, ranked fifth in the country; Gardnar Mulloy, national doubles champion along with Talbert and ranked sixth in the nation; and Alejo Russell, outstanding racquet, wielder from Argentina, competed in the tourney. The largest crowd ever to witness an amateur tennis tournament in the state of Florida filled the University tennis stadium on the afternoon of the final matches to see Talbert capture the championship in straight sets from Francisco Segura 7-5, 6-1, and secure a leg on the Julian Eaton trophy. Segura had previously whipped Russell, while Talbert had downed Mulloy in the semi-final round. In the women’s division Miss Doris Hart managed to win a hard fought three-set match from Mrs. I lelen Ribhany, national indoor champion. This year’s team was captained by Mark Brown, present eastern intercollegiate singles title holder. Tom Burke, national college doubles champ, and the return from the Navy of Manny Berliner, former Hurricane netter and eastern intercollegiate doubles champion in 1943, greatly strengthened the squad. Other members of the team who played outstanding matches for the Hurricanes included Charlie Lundgren, Joe Blackman, Dan Sullivan, George Corrigan, and Sandy Paniello. Betty Ruth l lulbert, the first woman netter ever to play for the University of Miami, took part in two matches against the Opa Locka Naval Air Station. After defeating the Navy group in the tennis stadium late in March by the decisive score of 12-0, a return match was arranged, which was played at Opa Locka early in April. The Hurricanes hung up their second victory of the 46 season by winning 8-3. The Hurricanes left this year on May I for a trip throughout the South that saw the net-ters meet some powerful teams. Miami played its third match against Auburn at Auburn, Alabama, on May 2; moved on to Athens to tangle with the University of Georgia the following day; and headed west to face Vanderbilt at Nashville, Tennessee, on May 4. The University racquet wielders met William and Mary College at Williamsburg, Virginia, then played the University of Virginia at Charlottesville on May 7. On their return trip they stopped off at Columbia to engage the University of South Carolina on May 8. —Manny Berliner «« • I bin DiMlen 'Dayt, With the 1946 Orange Bowl tilt a happy memory, Coach William H. Steers turned student attention toward its first competitive basketball season since the outbreak of the war. Fresh from the gridiron were Ed Moyer, Vic Mcll, Pete Lipchick, Buldog’ Frantz, Keith Doyle, and Art Hagen. Others on the team were 'Chick’ Angelus, Bob Davis, Gabe Smith, Wally Kaplan, Frank MacDonald, Pic Brannon, Russ Costanzo, and Charlie Skalaski. However, it proved to be lanky Lou Edwards, freshman center, who was the spark plug and high pointer of the quintet after his arrival for the latter half of the season. Also playing very fine ball were Ed Moyer, ‘Chick’ Angelus, and Vic Mell. The Hurricanes’ system of play this season was built around a fast, breakaway offense and a man to man defense, with the Miami cagers well suited for such a plan. After a short practice period, the Miami floormcn launched a season that produced a total of eight victories against six losses. The opener of the season was dropped to Opa Locka Naval Air Station, the Hurricanes were nosed out of winning the first, 46-45, but in the return contest later in the month, the Miami quintet won 54-48. Following losses to the Naval Receiving Station and the Seventh Naval District, the Miamians lost to Fort Lauderdale Naval Air Station, 31-32. Turning to the Army for a while, powerful Boca Raton Army Air Station downed our floormen in two contests, 40-55 41-48. On February ninth, the Miami cagers met the Puerto Rican All-Stars, a team made up of the best players in both the Army and Navy Basketball. kneeling-. Angelus, Lipchik, Kilroy Jr., Skalaski. Standing -. 1st row, Coach V. H. Steers, Costango, Mill, Jupin. 2nd row, James, Edwards Hagan, Doyle, Moyer, Sistik. based in the Caribbean area. Miami came out on top, 46-41. Turning for the first time to inter-collegiate ball, the Hurricane floormcn downed Florida Southern College two in a row, 46-40; 51-47. Previously undefeated, Southern fought on even terms with Miami up to the closing minutes when ‘Chick’ Angelus scored a goal to tie the count at 35-35. Two more baskets by Ed Moyer and one by rangy Lou Edwards put the Hurricanes out in front. Following this home series, the Orange, Green, and White took to the road and rolled over the Tampans, 44-23. The following day the I lurricanes turned back a strong Army Air Forces team from MacDill Field by a count of 54-50. Miami closed the 1946 season with another win over Southern, 46-43.7oJ : Sorority volleyball progresses in triple time. Middle: The Beechnuts, victorious independent basket hall team. Boliont: The Independent M’s on the ball. Ul loot bull Sigma Cm, by virtue of a one-touchdown triumph over the runner-up Phi Ep squad, became the 1945 inter-fraternity football champion. The Sig slate showed five wins with no losses. They fielded a fast, well-balanced aggregation that specialized in down-field blocking. The Sigs were presented a trophy by the Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity at the latter's “Spotlight on Sports” dance. The trophy will be presented every year to the inter-fraternity football champion by the fraternity. Standings Sigma Chi w 5 L 0 T 0 Phi Epsilon Pi 3 2 1 Tau Epsilon Phi , ■ 2 1 Pi Kappa Alpha ... 2 2 0 Kappa Sigma - .2 3 0 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ... 1 3 1 Lambda Chi Alpha 0 3 0 Basketball After starting off in an air of confusion, intramural basketball held forth no fruitful promises for its first successful post-war season. But, under the guiding hand of Dr. Steers, interest increased as the season wore on, with fraternal and independent teams hard at work to win the championship. The finals found the independent Beach Nuts winning over Sigma Alpha Epsilon in an overtime thriller to capture the intramural title. Hank Bronner produced a victory for the Beach Nuts, 28-27, by sinking a foul shot. In the fraternity playoffs, the Pi Kappa Alpha fraters trampled Lambda Chi by a score of 45-13. The Pikes kept the Lambda Chi’s scoreless until the closing minutes of the rest period when the latter group finally broke the ice. Leading the Pikes to victory was Lee Evans with 1 3 points to his credit. Women s Intramurals Paced by the accurate serves of Ann Childress and the fast net play of Caroline Hunter and Betty Ruth Hulbert, the Chi Omegas downed all opposition in the women’s intramural volleyball tournament finals, with wins over the Zeta Tau Alphas. In the intramural basketball contests, Chi Omega again went undefeated, this time with victories over Zeta Tau Alpha, the Independent R’s, and Sigma Kappa in the final round. Led by Vivian Lockhart and Millie Schrot, the R’s fielded a strong team when the Chi O’s squeezed out a close ID-9 win in the most exciting game of the tournament. —"Marvin Qreen, Dorothy Jefferson. Hit • I iTRACK Track and Ai. Hudson arc synonymous at the University of Miami. When Al became the newsreels’ wonder-boy with that great run on New Year’s Day, the local athletic office was swamped with offers for "Fleetfoot Al" to run in various invitational meets. Philadelphia Inquirer’s Invitational meet and the Millrose games were chosen. I ludson and three of his mates from the grid squad—Schlice, Injaychock and I lan-cock—began working out under the direction of Lloyd Bennett. Hudson ran third in the Inquirer’s meet and in the same position in the much-publicized ‘football special” at the Millrose games. In addition, Al anchored a relay team that also finished third. This year saw the organization of the first complete track team in the history of the University. Tutored by Tony Cianci, they competed in the Florida Relays. Ernie Scttembre was the only point winner third in shotput. BASEBALL Baseball, which had been absent from the University of Miami for six years, was resumed this spring with Eddie Dunn as coach. Eighteen of the original thirty-five aspirants for positions on the squad were footballers. Since the eighteen grid men were engaged in spring practice, baseball received a tardy start which may account for its poor record. The squad compiled a record of two wins and seven defeats—the victories were at the expense of the Paratrooper School at Fort Benning, Ga., and McDill Field of Tampa. Ro.miiiJ 7tvmi: Price, Demos, Corrigan. Truck Tram, Jtncefimj: Laskey, Troth, Schlice, McShanc. Stiiiitiiiiif: Assistant Coach Tony Cianci, Podotak, Kendrick, Rotonski, I lawkins, Swope, Scttembre, Coach Lloyd Bennett. Bti. ch iff Tram, knedimf: Zatorski, Maacjka, Tatol, Kairis, Kouchalakos, Skalaski. Slnndnul: Brunet, Gcrrity, Krnsnai, Sherman, .lupin, Sistik, Coach Eddie Dunn. BOXING A young, inexperienced boxing squad,— made up for the most part of men who returned from the service in February—lost three matches, but gained some extremely valuable experience. Under the tutelage of Coach Billy Regan, the mittmen dropped matches to the University of Wisconsin, Iowa, Pre-Flight and Jacksonville Air Station. The Squad: Heavyweight-Corrigan, 175-Petit, 165-Duff, 155-Price, 145-Philifian, 135-Barron, 127-Demos, 120-Vickman. Vick Qerslt'inM CLUB l»l Line, I. to r. Charles Angelus Manny Berliner Bob Bowman Mark Brown A1 Adler Tom Burke Philip Corrigan 2nd Line Mario DiMarco Jim Demos Sam Dermigny Keith Doyle Ray Dunn Bill Frantz Harry Ghaul Art Hagan 3rd Line Gene Hancock Starr Horton A1 Hudson Ed Injaychock Harvey James Gene Jupin Jimmy Keyes Joe Krull 4th Line Frank Lehn Pete Lipchick Sylvan Marler Ernie Mazejka Vic Mell Ed Moyer Andrew Musante itll Line Bill Phillips Vincent Pinckney Dick Pollack Ernie Settcmbre Cy Sobeck Vince Spinelli Norman Wayne Sheldon Whittle Nannette Verhoff Not Pictured Pat Price Frank Petit Dave Wike Bill Levitt Bill Krasnai Jim Vaccaro Joe Krutulus Chuck Klein Ed Cameron Qficert: Al Adler, Pm. Vic Mcll, V.-Pret. John Vaccaro, Stc. Vince Spinelli, Treat. 70 • Ifct ACTIVITIESnly one complaint heats within the heart of every female shut-in of the womens’ dorms . . . that it’s a women’s dorm! As one bewildered freshman co-ed confided, the dormitory administration invents new ways every week to keep the fairer of the species from meeting eligible young men . . . and boys from this campus, too. Saturday night dates must be culminated by the one o’clock gong, or excommunication and chains are prescribed. However, there is always solace in the fact that among the few pay phones in the residences, one is always apt to strike a jack-pot (they say that life is full of little surprises). Then, too, there are always happy get-to-gethers on the second floor of San Sebastian in a room termed (loosely) “lounge.” In this claustraphobic’s nemesis the girls can be found at ten o’clock every week night . . . hopefully playing a game with Chance in the faith that they might lx able to survive the Battle of the Sandwiches. At the same time, the stimulating sound of “ping-pong, ping-ping” greets their cars. Oh, this gay college life! The various committees for “Helping To Keep Our Girls Out of Mischief” function quite proficiently and smile contented smiles as they see their prisoners hop gaily from telephone to lounge to house meeting to shower rooms to bed. Hail to these gallants! Their next project will be to abolish those wicked bridge games. The third degree was given every Monday night beginning at eight o’clock by the Women’s Student Government under the leadership of Barbara Rheinheimer. I ler jury was composed of Dorothy Jefferson, Rose Irwin, and Jane Berman. Senior class representatives were Rita Meers-man and Phyllis Maguire. Junior G-Men were Inadare Stern and Marion Gold; sophomores were represented by Mary Murrah and Nanette Verhoff; and Jean Cutler and Jeanette Irwin spoke for freshmen. Whether June or January, the mail call must go on, and Mr. Matlock was on hand each morning to do the honors. Director of Residence Miss Marian Goodwin, assisted by Mrs. Dorothy Troutman and Mrs. Ruth Ingoe, supervised the familiar “sign in, sign out” routine and helped the dorm girls in innumerable ways while the girls sunned on the upstairs balcony and read Dorothy Parker or Ogden Nash on their chaise lounges. Three other girls’ dormitories were created this year. After due anticipation, anxious females found their way into the modernistic white buildings formerly occupied by the navy units, when Stohn and Anatasia dorms were converted into havens for happy co-eds. Mothered by Mrs. Marguerite MacBride, these girls are living on the honor system. Santander dormitory offers a home-like, familiar atmosphere for homesick frosh. Miss Eleanor Shields sees to it that all of her “children” are tucked in with their lights out at twelve sharp. Yes, dormitory life continued through many trials and tribulations . . . final exams . . . will he write? . . . what will 1 wear? ... did I get a ‘phone call? ... why does one “D” campus me? . . . will I get a bid from ABZ sorority? . . . where are these veterans I hear about hiding themselves? . . . wire more money, mother; staying for summer school. Dorm Dorns Bomonii ivorv Town -- • All Koyo«l Up Belli ml Looked DoorsThe Big Wheels An eventful year for the University's student government was climaxed when Mark Brown was elected President of the Florida Student Association at a convention at Stetson University, Deland, on April 5 and 6. Charlotte Kotkin, editor of “hurricane, was elected vice-president of the Florida Intercollegiate Press Association at the same time. Other students who attended the meeting were Art Laskey, vice-president of the student body; Frank Stokes, freshman class president; and Alec Goldberg, representing the press. Student government at the University is operated through popularly-elected officers of the Student Association, including four senatorial representatives from each class and the Law School, the Honor Court, and separate class and Law School organizations. All regularly-enrolled students at the university are members of this association. Officers for this year included: Mark Brown, president; Art Laskey, vice-president; Caroline Hunter, secretary; and Catherine Shaddick, treasurer. These officers met with the Senate in the Senate chambers twice a month to discuss various issues and to pass appropriate legislation. Members of Senate, first row Anderson, Kirshncr, Childress, Heyward, Deaton, Blue. Second rotp: Gann, Shaddick, Parker, Rasco, Cook, lipting, Hunter. 7bini row: Laskey Edelman, Brown, Carpenter, I larlow, Lynn, Young, Ginsburg, Pisher, Goldberg. To the Senate goes the task of appropriating money for student activities, including social affairs and school projects. Senate activity on improvement of the Slop Shop was responsible for the double-line system, arrangement of necessary repairs, painting, and the securing of additional help. A temporary recreation student building was erected to replace Room H on the triangle between the main building and San Sebastian in April. This building, formerly an army barracks, was a concrete example of the cooperation which existed between the administration and the student body this year, and it was secured largely through the efforts of student association officers. In the past, there have been only three senatorial representatives from each class and the Law School. This year, due to rapidly increasing enrollment, the Senate passed a bill which provided for four representatives, so as to reapportion its membership to allow for greater representation. As vice-president of the association, Art Laskey had the responsibility of presenting two assemblies a month during the school 7 1 • I himyear. The context of these assemblies was varied, ranging from addresses by Lieut. Commander Robert Downes, who was Damage Control Officer on the U.S.S. Franklin, Representative Pat Cannon, and Senator Claude Pepper, to the portrayal of Santa Claus by Marshall Simmons, past editor of the Tfurri-cane and a recent graduate. Rose Irwin, social committee chairman, can vouch for the fact the students had an ample supply of social activities during their first post-war year at college. The series of dances which were held after each football games was a product of her chairmanship. She and Sidney Dimmig served as representatives from the University at the Coral Gables Memorial Youth Center. The social committee undertook a spectacular task when its members organized the important parades preceding the extension of the Orange Bowl bid. Highlighting social life each semester is the reception given by Dr. Bowman F. Ashe for the student body at the beginning of each term. This reception is usually held at the Coral Gables Country Club, with student association officers assisting Dr. Ashe and members of the faculty in the receiving line. On the more serious side of student life and government is the Honor Court, operated through the Law School. The Chief Justice who has held this position for two years, is Dan Ginsburg. Mike Jurrah held the position of Prosecuting Attorney until his recent resignation, when Robert High was appointed to I ill the vacancy. These two members of the Honor Court are elected by the Law School, and the Honor Court Clerk and the Senate Reporters are appointed by the Chief Justice when they are needed. Mark Brown has instigated a reorganization of the Senate into a committee system. These committees include: the social committee, with Rose Irwin as chairman, which handled all student social activities exclusive of sororities and fraternities; the finance committee, headed by Catherine Shaddick, which reviewed all financial requests in advance of senate meetings; the publicity committee, under Janice Greenfield, which provided publicity for all organizations that requested it; and the orientation committee, which was set up to enforce Frosh regulations. Mary Flynn, sophomore class president, automatically became chairman of this group. Membership on these committees is open to students at large. Suggestions or complaints voiced at class meetings are reported to the senate by class senators. Thus all student problems may be heard. If the matter reported is out of the Senate’s jurisdiction it is taken to the Student-Faculty Committee, and if necessary, directly to the administration. The administration appoints members of the faculty committee, which is headed by Chairman Mark Brown and Mrs. Melanie Rosborough. To the tune of “Brother, can you spare a dime—or a dollar?” two major financial drives were promoted during the year. First came the World Student Service Fund, under the chairmanship of John Harlow, who set the quota at $2,409, or one dollar per student. The other campaign, held near the end of the year, was known as the General Charity Drive. This combined fund-raising for the Red Cross, Community Chest, and other worth-while causes into one large drive. Student Association officers: Hunter, Brown, Shaddick, Laskey.r H E Y MADE THE GRADE The effects of reconversion were felt even in the remote councils of Nu Kappa Tau, highest honorary organization for women at the University of Miami. As a “war measure" Nu Kappa Tau tapped at the end of each trimester; now it lias returned to its peacetime custom of tapping only at the second-semester honors assembly. The society was founded on May 7, 1937, with a charter group of nine girls who were selected by the deans of the various colleges. Membership is limited to second semester juniors and seniors who have been in residence two years. No more than nine new girls are admitted each year. Election to Nu Kappa Tau is on the basis of scholarship, leadership, citizenship and character. Its purpose is to foster intellectual JVti X«ipp«i 7aii members: Merritt, Smith, Courshon, Brown, Barrett. Iron Arrow members: Fink, Bernstein. ■When I be abotv picture uw$ mode there were only two dcfitv members in school. activities, advance the ideals of the University of Miami, and promote good fellowship. Active members this year are Muriel Courshon, president; Muriel Smith, secretary; Margaret Brown and I larriet Golden. Natalie Grimes Lawrence, associate professor of English, and Georgia May Barrett, professor of psychology, arc honorary members. Mary B. Merritt, dean of women, is faculty adviser. When asked the significance of tapping members-elect with an orange scarf, Muriel Courshon, president, stated, “It adds color to the ceremony." 7(» • Ibl Wko’sWko Alberta Bergh Margaret Blue Mark Brown Alice Cook Muriel Courshon Frank Coury William Etheridge Robert High Dorothy Jefferson Art Laskey William Levitt Roberta McCahill Edgar Mickler Jean Parker Percy Pitts Embry Riebel Barbara Rinehimer Mike Zarowny Re-elected: Muriel Smith John Harlow John Lowe Though most of the students chosen for It’bo's ll’bo iti American Colleges and Vni-versities modestly insist that instead they should have been chosen for ll’bo's Jbatf, their outstanding leadership and service records prove that the committee, composed of faculty members, made a wise selection. The following twenty-one students from the University of Miami are listed in the 1945-46 edition of limbo’s Wbo Jttiotuj Students in Jlmerican Universities and C.ollajes: Wlto's ll'lto: 7of . McCahill, Brown, Pitts, Jefferson, Blue, Smith, Laskey, Courshon. Bottom: Harlow, Cook, High, Rinehimer, Coury. FOOTBALL PLAYERS and mascot "Herky” keep in tunc with the times . . . The Kappas '‘black-out” for the Christmas Sing ... Ed and his own Sigma Chi sweetheart catch that Matheson Hammock fever. S I UDEN I BODY prexy Mark Brown pre- chalks it up to fraternal feeling . . . Mark and sents Alberta Bergh as Homecoming Queen . . . Bernice Karp take their zoology seriously— Jim keeps Mary in line while Frank’s away and result, nightmares. 7K • I himFRESHMAN DAY finds the frosh advertising the Tep formal and the Hick 1 lop with equal fervor . . . No wonder the Sigma Kappas win all the bond drives, with that display of feminine charm . . . Some of us enjoyed the hurricane’s aftermath—just ask Kirk and Keith. BARBARA, BOBBIE, and LUCILLE don’t have to put on gloves to knock ’em cold, altho’ the background is authentic enough . . . Tis a marvel to us that Chilly doesn’t even stop chattering long enough to eat at the Panhellenic Tea—maybe she’s found the right way to a rushee’s heart. i: « M • 79CHEM SOCIETY Guided by a group of test-tube devotees, Chemistry Honors Society reorganized this year to admit all students interested in the science. Officers of the society are Bernice Karp, president; Mark Brown, vice-president; Nancy Holz, secretary; Seymour Hinkes, treasurer; and Caroline Hunter, honor member. Faculty adviser is Dr. Elmer V. Hjort. The Chemistry Honors cup is awarded to outstanding students by the society. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB This past year saw the development of the Psychology club into a strong organization. Linder the leadership of Mike Levine as president, Duke Kondrat as vice-president, and Bernie Schneyroff as treasurer, the club presented various programs. The group has attained a membership of 40 active members and plans to petition Psi Chi. SNARKS Snarks, honorary literary organization on campus, was established at the University fifteen years ago under the direction of Dr. Lewis Leary. The group meets once every two weeks for the reading and discussion of manuscripts submitted by members or by those seeking admission to the society. Snarks is led by President Henry Troet-schcl and Secretary Elliott Wollman. LEAD AND INK Lead and Ink, journalism honorary, tapped seven students this year for valuable work done on school publications, who were Janice Greenfield, Betty Jo Taylor, Charlotte Abrams, Emma Rosenberg, Lee Starr, John Harlow, and Earl Rubin. A new project, that of presenting a key to the editors of the Hurricane and Ibis, was adopted. Top to bottom: Chemistry Society, front row, Whitaker, Roberts, Hinkes, Brown, I fun ter, Schwartz, Magner, Karp; second row, Edwards, Montgomery, Holz, Buchwald, Bates, Birdscy, Sym. Psychology Club, front row, Kondrat, Cater, Westerdahl, Cohen, Levine; second row, Murphy, Williams, Turner, Rinehimcr, Rosenblatt, Mcers-man, Burritt, Slater; Third row, Hasty, Jefferson, Mar-zyck, Fish, Skinner, Kline. Snarks. Courshon, Brown, Wollman, Lawrence, Troctschel. Lead and Ink. first row, Rosenberg, Blue, Jefferson, Courshon, Greenfield; second row, Berliner, Laskey, Abrams, Harlow, Kotkin, Goldberg, Taylor, Starr.MU BETA SIGMA Mu Beta Sigma, honorary biological fraternity was headed this year by Seymour Hinkes, president; Monroe Birdsey, vice-president; Frances Anderson, secretary; Ed Mickler, treasurer; and Helen Montgomery, historian. Caroline Hunter, Shirley Kaye, and Elmer Batts are senior members. Faculty advisers Dr. Julian D. Corrington, Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, and Dr. Robert Williams helped arrange the group’s lecture meetings and deep sea diving trip to Elliot’s Key. SIGMA DELTA PHI One of the chief aims of Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish honorary, is to inform Latin American students of the educational facilities in the United States by corresponding with the language groups on campuses throughout South Amercia. Alberta Barough, president of the group, directed the club's activities of the year. Sigma Delta Pi works in close unison with Circulo Hispano Americano, Spanish Club, in the promotion of interests in the Latin Americas. In December the Spanish honorary fraternity pledged its members at an affair highlighted by the serving of “Arroz Con Polio,” chicken with rice, the traditional Cuban dinner CIRCULO HISPANO Dinners and forums were featured in the program of the Circulo Hispano Americano, Spanish club, throughout the past year. A “Camp-fire Forum” was held in March, and “El Mazo Que Caso Con Flombre Bra-nia," was performed in Spanish dialogue under the direction of Dr. Luis Baralt. Roundtable discussions concerning the “Good-Neighbor Policy” were held at the Hispanic Institute with Dr. Enrique Noble, Dr. Baralt, Dr. Charlton W. Tebeau conducting them. The advisers of the club, Pedro Hiribarne, assistant professor of Spanish and Portuguese, and Dr. W. P. Dismukes, professor of romance languages, made it a policy that all meetings, only Spanish would be spoken. Ru-dolpho Zequiera was elected president for the first semester. Officers elected second semester included: Mrs. Elena Amos, president; Bill Kerr, vice-president; Alma Spafford, secretary; and Shirley Raible, treasurer. Top to bottom: Mu Belti Sutmu. Holz, I linker Hunter, Karp, Brown. Sifjmn Delhi Vi. first row, Mcro kenedo, Heyward; second row, Roscnbloom, Hacks, Plciglcr. The Circulo Hispano meets for a forum.PI avmates Know j I heir P s and Cues The Cardboard Players did it again! With three successful three-act productions and one night of original one-act plays, the prestige of the campus drama group rode at high tide throughout the year. The season opened with an effective presentation of Noel Coward’s “Blithe Spirit.” Charlotte Frank and Alberta Bergh, as the two jealous wives, gave outstanding performances, as did Barbara Stanton as the medium and Soule Day as the male lead. Others in the cast were Mike Dougherty, Roslyn Rabin, and Beverly Miller. Light, amusing, and for the most part, well-acted, the production left with the student body an enthusiasm for more presentations from the drama department. The one-act plays were written by students in Frederick H. Koch’s play-writing course. The productions gave ample evidence of the ability that lies within our portals. Aspiring authors were Barry Lipkin, who also directed his comedy; Robert Vaughn, who presented a drama concerning the Detroit race riot in 1943; and Richard Hittleman and Roger Bass, who wrote words and music for their musical satire on radioland. The next presentation was a mirth-provoking melodrama "Dirty Work at the Crossroads." In the cast were Noble Mason as the hero, Blanche Eniala as the heroine, Irwin Kiman as the villain, and Ingrid De Marco as the villainess, as well as Edith Schwartz, Lois Springer, Beverly Joyce Trager, and Bill Davies. The final production was Theta Alpha Phi’s project for the year, “Skin of Our Teeth,” by Thornton Wilder. It was a semicomedy representing the indcstructability of man. ToJ : Koch receives (hanks for “Skin of Our Teeth cast. Second: Cast in action. Third: Simmons sounds off. Frank, Day Bergh, listen as Stanton recites “Blithe Spirit" lines, fourth: More “Skin."Behind all of these presentations stand two modest and able gentlemen, Frederick H. Koch and George Sparks. Mr. Koch handles the direction while Mr. Sparks acts as technical director. The only exception to this rule was made when Mr. Sparks directed “Dirty Work at the Crossroads.” The national honorary dramatic organization on campus is Theta Alpha Phi, which fosters an appreciation of the drama among University students. Worthy ones who have taken an active part in the drama department and in dramatic productions arc rewarded by an invitation to membership in the group. Faculty adviser is Mr. Koch, associate professor of drama. Members are Anita Eastman, president; Bob Vaughn, vice-president; Henry Troet-schel, secretary-treasurer; Elaine Planick, Elliott Yollman, Irwin Kiman, Shirley Bernstein, Muriel Smith, and Florence Swearingen. 7op: Son (Levinson) pleads with Father (Simmons) to spare the rod. Bottom: Day and his Blithe Spirits.Active Hymns and 1 Iers Hoping to further better relationships and higher ideals among ourselves, the nine religious groups combined together in the Association of Religious Groups council, which is composed of the presidents of the religious organizations, their faculty advisers, ministerial advisers, and the dean of women. CLBaptist student union members were honored at the beginning of the semester with a Thanksgiving banquet at the University Baptist church. At the state B.S.U. convention in Gainesville in October Clara Wallace was elected enlistment vice-president of the state council. Margaret Blue was president of the group. CLlInder the leadership of Phyllis Gordon, the Canterbury Club for Episcopalians was completely reorganized at the beginning of the year. The group met together in the university cafeteria for dinner, and heard a talk by Arthur Griffith, Miami Jlenild editorial writer. C.Composed of students from both the Christian and Congregational churches, the Con-GREGATION-Cl IRISTIAN S'l’UDENT league serves as an acting example of religious fellowship. Officers were: Alberta Bergh, president, Jackie Cann, secretary; Kirk McQuaine, treasurer; Mrs. Otto Bergh, faculty adviser. CChkistian Scientists scheduled a meeting once a week under the sponsorship of Mrs. Marie Volpe. Officers were: Marguerite El-sasser, president; Raymond Higdon, vice-president; Rita Abreveya, secretary; and La-vinia Ricketts, treasurer. Richard P. Verall, New York lecturer, spoke to members. 'Top to bottom: Baptist Student Union, statrd: Vardevoir, Leonard, Schwartz, Kay, Cook, Wallace. Kittr ing: Dunn, Fish, Pickett, Blue. Newman Club, first row. Lund, Vertlcrbcr, Amah, Weiscnberg, Heyward, Grady, Bruner. Sr oitd rote: Lynch, Dcrio, Sytn, Schwalte, St. Mary, Curry, William?, D.mIi, Murphy, Carlo, Connell, Frymark. Third roti Brownell, l.o|»cz, Sobeck, I-Iarkan, 11 ill. Pippin, Boyle, Kcrdykc, Fredericks, Mon, Hickey, Dougherty. Christian Science, fir it rote: Rickets, Fi! rawer, Hrard, Kardonsky. Snoitd row. Sey-mour, Blanton, Higdon, Martin. Wotminttef Fellowship, first row. Hansard, An lcr on, Williams Durrell, Ditto, Jones, Miller, Bryde. Srcond row. Gramlcy, Jacobson, Felden, Montgomery, Shetfield, Hoffman, Papy, Carpenter. Third row. Martin, Summers Kirtland, Knighton, Corrigan, Thatcher, Kamsdale. Methodist, stairJ: Miss Marian Goodwin, Avar , Jacobton, Thompson, Delaney, Gray, McConnell. Knrtling: Cato, Jester, Bcrndt, Lanier, Poc, Turner.hnlarge Church ( croups C. Members of Hu.i.m. published a newspaper, Hilletc, as well as the H Book, which is an orientation to college life. Speakers included Jack Bell. Fern Matros replaced Sophia Wilkes as president for the second semester. Other officers were Gordon Pred, vice-president; Audrey Stern, secretary; Sue Lewis, secretary; and Alex Goldberg, treasurer. CT he Rev. Carlton J. Sutorius and Irene Robinson combined forces and, with a lot of effort, organized the Lutheran CLUB. Other officers were: Texanna Cary, social chairman; Don Cary, vice-president; Martha and Elizabeth Horlamus, publicity; and Marilyn Hess, secretary. Mrs. Rosborough was adviser. Cylinder the leadership of Margaret Ann Turner, members of the Methodist Club sent albums of Christmas carols to patients at the Miami Biltmore hospital. Officers included Cindy Smith and Rosemary Hennington, secretaries; Colleen Delaney, treasurer; Ladye Bess Lanier, chaplain; Elsie Gray, second vice-president. C.Father McGowan and Jack Harding were advisers of the Catholic students' new man CLUB this year. Communion services were held by the group at St. Theresa’s every month and a Christmas party was given for orphans at St. Joseph's Villa. First semester officers were: Joan Heyward, president; Margaret Waldcck, vice-president and treasurer; and Betty Jo Taylor, secretary. In February Henry Weisenberger became president. CPresbytIiRIAN students, who are members of the Westminister fellowship, listened to speeches during the year by Rev. Daniel Iverson and Rev. Ncvin Schaaf, adviser. First semester officers were Libby Birt, president; Sam Martin, vice-president; Iris Stevens, secretary; and Nancy I lolz, treas-Stevens, secretary; Nancy Holz, treasurer. Congregation-Chrbtian, staled: Myers, Remk, Cann, Stamm. Shut Jinx: Harlow, Bcrndt, Sutherland. Hillcl, first row: Brooks, Lewis, Stern, Matros, Berman, Tar.ida li, Second r Ke: Diner, Hirscb, Fleur, Gittlcman, Scigal. Third row. Gold berg, Bred, Rabbi Michaels, Isaacs, Garringer. Lutheran, tented: Horlamuv, Carev, Robimon, llo», llorlaunis. Standing: Salinger, Carey, Kilrov. Canterbury Club, firit rose: Mr. Davidson, O'Brien, Murphy, Raiblr. Second row. Whitaker, Dimmig, Kaolin);, Cmirtlaml, Copeland, Gordon.Y W Cabinet: Gann, Wenslcy, McCahiU, Dunn, Davidson, Birt, Bowlin, Wallace. Y M Cabinet: Higdon, Ramsdalc, Thatcher, Dr. Williams. I Energetic V Members ampus To Y ‘‘Variety is the spice of life” according to the activities sponsored during the year by the Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M.C.A. under the leadership of Libby Birt and Johnnie Johnson. A Russian atmosphere was introduced at the Summer Reunion dance sponsored by the YM, honoring the Hurricane football team, the outgoing V-5’s, and the Russian naval unit, stationed in Miami, the latter providing entertainment with Russian songs, dances, and a comedy skit. A slightly different atmosphere was felt at the Football Victory dance, given in honor of the Michigan State team and the Hurricanes. Christmas Yuletide season brought with it the YM’s first annual Christmas Sing, a noncompetitive program in which all fraternity and sorority groups sang carols. The Y V sponsored the red stocking fund for the aged, and children were remembered with gifts exchanged at a party held at the home of Betty Jo Rumbaugh, program chairman. Advisers for the YM were Dr. H. Franklin Williams, faculty, and Edward J. Rydman, Executive Secretary of the YMCA. I hey helped President Johnnie Johnson, Vice-president Samuel Martin, Secretary Samuel Thatcher, and Treasurer Raymond Higdon plan activities for the year. Most prominent of these activities were the fireside chats, roundtable discussions, and devotional services held at the homes of various faculty members. Two of their speakers were faculty members, Dr. Williams and Dr. Harry I. Marshall. Members of the YW were not masquerading for their I lallowe’en party, held at the San Sebastian dorm, when they were seen with smudges of paint on their faces. They had bought the furniture for the religious meeting room and were busy painting it. Delegates to the National Convention held in Atlantic City, N. J. were Libby Birt, and Barbara McCahill. The advisory board consisted of Mrs. Dennis Welsh, Mrs. Laidlaw Biro, Mrs. Dorothy Troutman, Miss Eva Thomas, and Miss Mary B. Merritt. Joint activities of the YM and YW include the Vesper Service held at the Quarterback Field on the World Day of Prayer, and the annual Songfest at which cups are awarded to the outstanding sorority and fraternity singing groups. lUi ffeiaFor One World "Down south American way” might well be revived, as it has become the theme song of the University Hispanic-American Institute during recent years. Since 1926 the University of Miami has stressed the importance of public forums led by outstanding Spanish-American lecturers in which inter-American affairs and Pan American problems are discussed. Dr. Luis A. Baralt, professor of Philosophy at the University of Havana and visiting professor at the University of Miami, gave the first in a series of four lectures on March I 5 which was entitled “The Theater in Spanish America.” Author of a well-known play, “La Luna en el Pontano,” Dr. Baralt has been active in theatrical work in Cuba. A writer of distinction in several fields, he received his education at the Universities of Harvard and Havana. In 1933 Dr. Baralt was visiting professor here, also speaking on the Latin American Forum of 193 5. His artistic enthusiasm is combined with his interest in civic affairs and teaching responsibilities. ‘‘Literary Americanismo in Spanish America” was the topic of the lecture given on March 18 by Dr. John T. Reid, specialist on Spanish-American Literature and professor of Spanish at Duke University. Dr. Reid has made a special study of the subject “Literary Americanismo” in Spanish-America and is one of the editors of the “Outline of Spanish-American Literature” which is used as a textbook in many American colleges. Broad cultural interests and a Latin-Amer-ican background provided the basis for the lecture on March 20 of “Trends in Modern Spanish-American Literature” given by Dr. Pedro de Alba, Assistant Director of the Pan American Union at Washington since 1936. Dr. Alba, a Mexican, holds medical degrees from the Universities of Mexico and Paris. In Washington he is not only a well-established author, but is also known by his active work in promoting lectures, art exhibits, and musical programs by leaders of the other American Republics. The finale of the Hispanic Institute program was the presentation of a Round Fable Discussion directed by Dr. J. Riis Owre on March 21. Further testimony of the University’s interest in Hispanic studies was evidenced in the year’s accomplishments of the Spanish Workshop, founded by Professor Robert S. White-house. The workshop is operated with the intention of activating and supplementing the teaching of language, and it has marked the beginning of a new era in foreign language knowledge. On November 1, 1945, the Institute of Hispanic-American studies initiated a six-months curriculum of intensive studies in language and civilization of Hispanic-Amer-ica. The course is open to a limited number of select students who must show qualifications of scholarship, aptitude, character, industry, and incentive to learn the skill and background knowledge. V at »f • 117Peacetime Problems I opic or V institute Today's phacetimh problems were discussed at the 1946 Winter Institute offered for the thirteenth successive year by the University of Miami. Founded in 1932 by Dr. Orton Lowe as the Winter Institute of Literature, it has grown to include such a variety of subjects that it has been renamed the Winter Institute of Arts and Sciences. Extensive world travel and personal contacts with businessmen, scholars, and government officials in nearly every country composed in part the background for Edward C. Carter’s opening address for the 1946 Winter Institute. As Secretary-General of the Institute of Pacific Relations, Mr. Carter is responsible for coordinating research of the Institute’s national councils in ten countries. He gave an expert analysis of the significant relationship between our country and Russia in his lecture, “The United States, The U.S.S.R., and the Pacific Area.” “President Truman’s announcement that the atomic bomb secret would be safeguarded Samuel X. Allison by the United States, Great Britain, and Canada fell like a bombshell on the Russian capital and was responsible for diminishing Russian good will,” Mr. Carter stated. Prior to the President’s announcement the Russians were deeply grateful and appreciative of American aid in the battle against the Germans, explained Mr. Carter, as he said that on V-J Day Russians, by the tens of thousands, stood in front of the American embassy in Moscow and cheered for hours. Mr. Carter asked that his audience give generously to Russian Relief. “Nuclear Energy in War and Peace” was discussed by Dr. Samuel K. Allison, chairman of the technical and scheduling committee of the atomic bomb project in Los Alamos, New Mexico. He assisted in scheduling the final stages of the bomb test in July, 1945, having been elected to the original uranium committee in 1941. Dr. Allison said that there is little danger of another country's producing the atomic bomb because of the tremendous sum of money needed to carry out such a project. He did not believe ilia; the bomb’s explosion causes a permanent radioactivity, although there is no definite proof of this. When the bomb was exploded for the first time Dr. Allison was present and he said that iUI • I blnRobert Noses lobn Crskine the scientists who witnessed the test did not hear the earth-shaking explosion because they were overcome by the intensity of the light which could be seen for hundreds of miles. As for the future of atomic energy, Dr. Allison docs not believe that its power could be harnessed for the operation of small vehicles, although he said that he thought it could be used for operating power plants. “Faith Without Works: Footnotes on Municipal Planning” was the title of Robert Moses’ lecture. His enviable record as head of the Henry Hudson Parkway Authority, the Marine Parkway Authority, and other public works projects earned Mr. Moses his present post of Park Commissioner of New York. Other states also have sought his advice on the construction of highways and parkways, for he is an expert on public works as well as government, parks, and recreation, and his articles on these subjects have been published in many newspapers and magazines. Mr. Moses is president of the Long Island State Park Commission, chairman of the State Council of Parks, and chairman and chief executive officer of the Triborough Bridge Authority. In city planning the greatest difficulty is not in instigating a project, but in getting the residents to clear an area, he stated. According to Mr. Moses, residents of a city are highly in favor of clearing a slum district or of constructing a recreation, but they are not willing to bear the costs of such an operation. Resident Director of the Winter Institute for the second year, John Erskine has become a familiar and popular speaker to followers of this annual lecture series. Best known as an author, Dr. Erskine is also a scholar, educator, speaker, and musician. He formerly taught at Amherst College and Columbia University and served as president of the Julliard School of Music. Latest on the extensive list of books he has written is “The I iuman Life of Jesus.” Among his most popular works are “The Private Life of Helen of Troy,” “Adam and Eve,” and “Brief Hours of Francois Villion." His lecture, entitled “Tendencies in Writing Today,” was an enlightening discussion of the influence that literature has in promoting good-will between foreign countries. Dr. Erskine believes that we can, through our literature, promote friendship between the United States and the LI.S.S.R. He explained that the British have a greater understanding of American people than they would have had were it not for the work of American authors who strive to portray the people of the United States as they really are. I al 1 • H»Weekly Storm Warnings Muriel Courshon served as Hurricane editor first semester, assisted by Sheldon Koesy, Associate Editor; Margaret Blue, Managing Editor; Charlotte Abrams, News Editor; Pat Sullivan, Music Editor; Dolores Papy, Feature Editor; John Harlow, Organizations Editor; Alex Goldberg, Fraternity Editor; Dick Gerstein, Sports Editor; Emma Rosenberg, Circulation Manager; Earl Rubin, Business Manager; and Byron Zalph, Advertising Manager. Next semester saw a new regime when Charlotte Kotkin was named editor. Her aides de camp were Charlotte Stamm as Managing Editor and Charlotte Abrams as News Editor. Also on the masthead were Margaret Blue as Associate Editor; Sally Ritt, Sorority Editor; Alex Goldberg, Fraternity Editor; Martha Dunn, Organizations Editor; Emma Rosenberg, Circulation Manager; Hank Lcvenson, Art Editor; Dave Moldan, Photographer; Morty Galowitz, Office Manager, Business Manager, Manny Odze and Ad Manager, Joy Moseley. The Hurricane campaigned for the abolition of Room H and transfer of the Slop Shop. The deans’ offices were removed to Room H and a new recreation building was constructed, but the staff never ran out of editorial material . . . Kotkin never did get her chocolate milk. HURRICANE STAFF 7o[): Berliner, Blue, Odze, Rosenberg, Levinson. Standing: Abrams, Rothenbcrg. Center: 'Rosenberg, Stamm. Abrams. Abrams, Rothenbcrg. Center: Rosenberg, Stamm, Abrams, Berliner, Kotkin. Bottom: Abrams, Kotkin, Berliner. Insert: Courshon. »t» • Iblm7pp: Odze, Abrams, Berliner, Dunn, Rawls, Robinson. Middle: Dunn, Irwin, Cann, Papy. Bottom: Taylor. Properly called the “Abyss” by the April Fool Jlurriawe, yearbook enthusi-iasts organized into a staff early in the year and then waited around until spring was well on its way to get their copy in. Dave “I’ll have it for you tomorrow” Moldan was the long - suffering photographer who cut classes and searched for light bulbs in order to take those pictures that no one ever showed up for. Diana Epting was his right-hand girl, and Art Laskey abandoned his political duties long enough to do the section page pictures and other odds and ends. James Oliver’s office took the individual faculty and Churchill shots. The editorial staff was hounded by Managing Editor Dolores Papy. Rosalie Hill handled features and worked with Dick Gerstein, sports editor, on the Orange Bowl section. Martha Dunn attended to the religious groups and wrote class stories, while Mary Flynn was haunting the Music Workshop. Grace Fish and Alec “is my name on every page?” Goldberg collected fraternity data. To Jackie Cann goes credit for the drawings, and Peggy Robinson and Audrey Rawls are responsible for the numerous picture layouts. Ladye Bess Lanier struggled with the senior statistics, while Dorothy Jefferson and Manny Berliner helped with sports stories. Mac Odum, Charlotte Stamm and Charlotte Abrams turned out some fine copy. i; of m • »iOft I ke Assembly l ine a The university marked its official return to civilian life October 19, with a special farewell assembly in honor of the last V-12 unit to be trained here. Lieut. Eugene Raborn, commanding officer of the unit, presented Dr. Bowman l:. Ashe with a certificate of appreciation from the chief of naval personnel. On October 50, baritone John Cornwell, aviation specialist 2-c at Opa I.ocka Naval Air Station, rendered a few selections from opera and light classics at a special assemhly. Cornell, who formerly sang with the Philadelphia opera company, ended the program by singing several duets with Mary I lynn, university music student. Enthusiastic pep rallies were held on the mornings of the football games with Miami University of Ohio, South Carolina, Michigan State, and Auburn. Thanksgiving was observed by an inter-faith assembly on November 2, for students of all denominations. On the evening of December M, just before vacation, a Christinas sing was held at the tennis stadium in which choral groups from all of the sororities and fraternities participated. Tlte Honors assembly of January 17 was opened by Captain Pace and Rosemary Volin, who appealed to the audience on behalf of the community chest drive. An award for being the best Alpha Phi Omega active v as presented to Raymond Higdon by Dean Ernest McCracken. Michael Levine was named best APO pledge. The intramural volleyball cup was awarded to Chi Omega by Mrs. Catherine Sample, director of girls' athletics. The Sigma Chi's walked away with the intramural football trophy. Tapped by Mu Beta Sigma, honorary biological fraternity, were Caroline I luntcr, Shirley Kay, and Elmer Batts. History honors went to Dora Apel, Don Dutcher, William Fissel, and Mildred Rayburn. Sigma Kappa won the Coffin cup for the most improved scholarship in a sorority, Chi Omega received the Panhcllcnic cup for the highest grades, and the Alpha Epsilon Phi cup for pledge scholarship went to Kappa Kappa Gamma. A protestant minister, a Jewish rabbi, and a Catholic priest commemorated National Brotherhood Week with sermons on the program presented at the tennis stadium on Feb. 21. The AII-girls assembly in March, under the direction of Alice Cook, presented a program which featured songs by Mary Flynn, Betty Oehler, Dorothy Jefferson, and Libby Birt. Becky Jeffers’ playing of "boogie” on the piano was a popular feature of the program. A good old-fashioned spelling bee waxed hot among candidates from Greek and independent organizations on campus April 4, when Buddy Adams, Kappa Sigma, walked away with the trophy. On April 18, the famous “football frolics" was present-to admiring students. An inter-class competitive assembly was presented by members of the various classes on May 2, under the direction of Janice Greenfield.r vi n Him i Ml Sll l F. V I I S ff »■ , Concert Series Offe rs Miamians Best in Music With six outstanding artists adding their talent to this year’s concert series, the University of Miami symphony orchestra played its eighteenth successful season under the baton of Dr. Modeste Alloo. The dual role of concertmastcr and assistant conductor is held by Dr. Joel Belov of the music school faculty. The personnel of the orchestra was augmented by capable Miami musicians in addition to regular music school students. Gyorgy Sandor, Hungarian pianist, opened the first subscription concert with the Bet thoven Concerto No. 5 in E flat. The orchestra played the Overture to Iphigenia in Aulis by Gluck, Haydn’s Symphony No. 7, popularly known as the “London Symphony,” and an overture for symphony orchestra, “Pinoc-chio,” by Earnest "l och. Mendelssohn’s violin concerto in E Minor highlighted the program featuring the brilliant young Russian violinist, Tossy Spivakosky. The orchestra was at its best in the overture to “Oberon” and Beethoven’s Symphony No. 1. Especially delightful was the lilting Polka and Fugue from the opera, “Shwande,” bv Jaromir Weinberger. The appearance of the composer-conductor, Oscar Strauss, in a program of Strauss waltzes was greeted appreciatively by all of Miami, regular concert goers or not. The overture to “The Bat” and “Wine, Women, and Song” H I • I hi by Johann Strauss were outstanding selections, along with "We Will Always Be Sweethearts” and “My Hero” by Oscar Strauss and sung by Biruta Ramoska. Again this year the University chorus and orchestra gave a Christmas presentation of Handel’s great oratorio, "The Messiah,” under the direction of Modeste Alloo. Well-known Miami artists who sang the solo roles were Marion McCreedy, soprano; Helen Jackson Amidon, contralto; Yilfred Smith, tenor; and Walter Garth Cetzman, baritone. One of the most colorful figures ever to appear with the University orchestra was Sir Thomas Beecham, the great English conductor. The program opened with Mozart’s rolicking overture to "The Marriage of Figaro.” Handel’s music and a story by Sir Beecham have made a ballet suite, “The Great Elopement,” which the orchestra played as a second offering on the program. The conductor’s wife, Lady Betty Humby Beecham, is in her own right an accomplished pianist. She appeared in the “Piano Concerto” by Frank Delius. The orchestra’s programs showed a great preference for Beethoven this year. Perhaps the best interpreted and best played of all the great composer’s works presented was the Symphony No. 7. The fourth subscription concert of the year saw the leading Russian-American baritone, Igor Gorin, presenting with the orchestra a program which included “Vision Fugitive” from “Herodiadc” by Massenet, the “Toria-dor Song” from “Carmen” by Bizet, “The Blind Ploughman” by Clarke, and the “Largo al Factotum” from "The Barber of Seville.” The orchestra played the overture to “A Life for the Czar” by Glinka, “The Mother Goose Suite” by Ravel, “Rhapsody for Orchestra” by Lalo and “Les Preludes” by Liszt. The great American violinist, Albert Spalding, played the Beethoven Violin Concerto in D Major in his concert with the orchestra. The last artist to be presented on the subscription concerts was the young American Left l« Rii L’t: Mischa Elman, Alevander Borovsky, Oscar Strauss, Harold Bauer, Eugenia Honeywell, Mary Hughes Call, Cordon String Quartet.pianist, Murid Kerr, who played the Concerto in E Flat by Franz Liszt. The symphony program was expanded considerably this year, adding several new features. In the series of individual recitals, many noted artists appeared. The Gordon String Quartet, assisted by Eugenia Honeywell, Mary Hughes Call, and Harold Bauer, pianists, presented one of the outstanding musical programs of the year. Their selections ranged from the masters, Schubert and Mozart, to compositions by our own Joe! Belov and the late Dr. Arnold Volpe, first conductor and founder of the University symphony. Alexander Borovsky, the brilliant pianist who is noted for his interpretation of Bach, gave a program which covered both the classics and the modern Russian composers, Rachmaninoff and Prokofieff. The following week, Mischa Elman, one of America’s outstanding violinists, presented a recital containing the music of Handel, Mendelssohn, and Chopin. This year saw the introduction of two youth concerts featuring young Miami artists who 7o[ : Sir Arthur Beechnm, Lady Betty Humby Bccch.im, Cyor y Sandor, Tossy Spivakosky. Bottom: Igor Gorin, Albert Spaulding, Muriel Kerr. appeared with the symphony orchestra in programs designed to appeal to students of high school and junior high school age. These concerts presented talks on the different sections of the orchestra illustrated by members with their own instruments. Robert Bass played the Golterman Cello Concerto No. I in A Minor. A Young Miami soprano, Meline Kulnanjian, pupil of Sarah Folwell, formerly of the University faculty, sang the aria “Si Mi Chiamano Mimi” from “La Bohemc” by Puccini. Richard La Mar was heard in the Beethoven piano concerto No. I in C Major. These programs proved very successful and will be continued next year. Marie Volpe is the business manager of the symphony orchestra and to her goes a large share of the credit for this year’s outstanding season. MU thinWe Of Ruptured Due v No other University of Miami campus organization can claim to be more active than the Veterans Association as a peck into their day room, No. 256, will show. The association was founded by a group of returned ex-servicemen and almost 500 men and women, approximately 50% of all veterans attending the University, have joined the organization. In February, a committee under the chairmanship of Ted Wayne and Bud McLinden initiated a housing drive which netted scores of rooms and apartments made for student-vets. The housing service has become a permanent function of the Association. An extensive employment service was started in late February by a committee headed by Joe Studwell and this agency has placed over one hundred University veterans in part-time jobs. Officers rro»il row, Cullen, Wood, Wliitcacrc; .wolid rote Pred, Williams, Studwell, Wahlbcrj , Wayne. Edited by Con Williams, publicity committee chairman, the mimeographed “Miami Vet” provides members with the latest “info” regarding the Association’s activities. An eight-man committee under the direction of Ed Wort on climaxed a widely-publicized campaign to gain attention for veterans’ housing legislation by presenting a mass rally in Bayfront Park on March 22. On the social side, a smoker and party was held at the Coral Cables American Legion Hall in February. An invitational Spring Veteran’s Ball was also given. Officers who served throughout the current term were: John Cullen, president; Charles Whiteacre, vice-president and chairman of the executive board; Winifred Wood, secretary; Gordon Pred, treasurer and chairman of the finance committee; Ted Wayne, liaison officer and chairman of the activities committee; Joe Studwell, chairman of veterans’ assistance committee; Con Williams, chairman of the publicity committee; Bernard Mannheim and Lt. Comdr. Richard Harris, co-chairmen of the membership committee; Sheldon Koesy, member-at-large; Mary Ellen Edmonds, chairman of the medical assistance sub-committee; and Ed Worton, chairman of the coordinating committee.hide . . . Clyde Lucas keeps everybody happy. Above: Wynns is “best dressed co ed of ’46" . . . The Chi O-sponsor-ed football dance . . . Honestly, Dr. Carney, I gotta have an “A” . . . Peg n Cone again, now, tis the Dream Girl of Pi K A . . . Holmes shares the spotlight with Rita, The Kappa Sig Sweetheart . . . Ackerman says “I won’t dance" . . . Floored by Christmas Spirit.F I RKNCl I Village is not the Gallic section of Coral Gables as the name implies, but rather the home of seven fraternities and a few independent boys. The fraternities represented this year are Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Epsilon Pi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, and Tau Epsilon Phi. When the fraternities took over in October, old signs were dusted, rewired, and hoisted over the entrances of the houses. Occasionally an inebriated scholar, trudging his way down Le Jeune Road, was startled to see the jeweled pins shining at him from a distance. At last, rush week was ushered in. It was a joyous sight to watch sleek convertibles carrying the lordly rushees to and fro. Then came the dawn and the same rushees were cleaning those convertibles. Now they were called pledges and in the fraternity houses: Jbey washed the walls and cleaned the floors, Scrubbed the bandies of the bi(J front doors. They worked so bard, they worked so tough, But all they'd do was buff and puff. The houses were acquiring dignity and crests were appearing over the fireplaces. The cups and awards were diligently polished and put on display. New banners were made of the fraternities’ Greek letters. A spector then appeared on the scene. "The Ghost" began haunting the village. Strangely enough, the ghost was something that looked like one of Mrs. Bennett’s best sheets. With a horrible shriek and roar, the ghost would burst into a room and terrify its occupants. Mrs. Bennett, housemother for the Village, then went into her anti-ghost seances and the ghost disappeared. Mrs. Bennett confidentially told me the secret of her success. All she did was to tell the ghost to stop ghosting. "Jasha Panyashlavnick wanted on the telephone.” That strange message was heard over the loud speaker system every day. John Doe is the name given to the average man, Jasha Pany-ashlavnick is Mr. Fraternity. Jasha had a busy time this year, watching the football players practice in quarterback field, playing basketball on the courts behind the village, having bull-sessions in the main lounge, and parking the jalopy next to that big shiny Cadillac. Maybe next year fraternities will have their permanent homes on the new campus, and French Village will then return to its drowsiness as a residential community. JOE COLLEGE, ESQ., HOUSED IX VILLAGE FOIK ME. OXLYIRC: Kneeling-. Wollman, Sailed Hemby, F-'ish, Goldberg, Courshon, Powers, Planick. Standing: Pollack, Hjort, Dunn, Hasty, Flynn, Spearman, Skinner, Bashor, Levine. APO: Sealed: Kimnn, Levine, Harlow, Goldberg, Wall-man. Standing: Skinner, Friedstein, Mickler, Stokes, Tur-kisFwr, Poe, Gordon, Boyle, Laskey. A.P.O. Although service to arms has terminated, another form of dedication continues on this campus under the direction of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. Members of the fraternity pledge themselves to serve the University by sponsoring projects that benefit the growth of the school. This year the most obvious result was attained when APO opened a parking lot on the east side of the main building. The used bookstore continued in operation under its guidance, and the installation of a Main building directory in the rotunda and the student social calendar in Room H was sponsored. Highlighting social activities was the APO anniversary banquet dance at the Coral Gables Country Club on December 1 5. Pounding the gavel for the year wfas President Ed Hickman, assisted by John Harlow, vice president; Elliott Wollman, secretary; Michael Levine, treasurer; Norman Siegel, historian; and Raymond Higdon, sergeant-at-arms. Members on the faculty included Dr. Jay W. Pearson, Dean Foster E. Alter, Dean Ernest McCracken, and Harry H. Provin I.K.C. Although the International Relations Club modestly denies it was instrumental in winning the war, it feels that hashing out current international questions at the bi-weekly meetings is one way to help keep the peace. The first program was a triple-feature starring Dr. James Carney, associate professor of economics; Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, director of the adult division; and Dr. H. Franklin Williams, associate professor of history. Jack Bell, Miami Herald Town Crier, came around to give his interpretation of the situation in the Balkans and Near East. The next topic was Do We Have Atomic Ache? Dr. Elmer V. Hjort, dean of the college of Liberal Arts, and Dr. John Clouse, pro- fessor of physics, explained the why’s and the wherefore’s of the bomb in language the layman could understand. Dr. Charlton Te-beau, associate professor of history, stressed the social implications of nuclear energy. At another meeting Jack Kofoed, Miami Herald columnist and veteran of two World Wars, spoke to the group. , Dr. Duane Koenig, assistant professor of history, took his invitation to speak very seriously by preparing a mimeographed outline of his comprehensive report on Russia. Officers for the year were: Muriel Courshon, president; Henry Troetschel, vice-president; and Marion Hasty, secretary-treasurer. K. Malcolm Beal, associate professor of English, was the faculty adviser. 102 t Ibim 9 Pictured: Mindel Warfield, Betty Alvin, Jayne Berman, Marjorie Berman, Gloria Bernstein, Charlotte Black, Dolly Can-strom, Edith Cohen, Geraldine Cohen, Doris Feldman, Ruth Fischman, Faye Frackman, Lorraine Gartner, Judith Glasgall, Marion Gold, Carol Gordan, Janice Gary, Janice Greenfield, Harriet Hart, Muriel Horowit:, Beatrice Jafee, Betty Levy, Isadora Margolis, Fern Matros, Janice Mendlowitz, Gladys Slovak, Barbara Premis, Evelyn Shorofsky, Maxine Snyder, I lope Tannenbaum, Roslyn Taradash, Lorraine Walters, Paula Winner, Joyce Zimmerman. AJot pictured: Esther April, Muriel Beercs, Elinore Goldman, Ricky Goldman, Billie Goodman, Marvcllc Adler Kaplan, I iermine Lnndie, Ruth Lane, Muriel Marcus, Marianne Rubincr, Andrew Stern, Ina Claire Stern, Helen Backrack, Tumpson, Doris Weiner, Sophia Wilkes, Joan Winston, Rita Znrct. lOt • IblHCame to campus in 1938, twenty-nine years after founding at Barnard College...Presented a bang-up spring fashion show... Matros was Hillel president; Greenfield and Tannenbaum excelled in publications work, four on Hurricane staff...Greenfield was Senator, four representatives to Student Council, Levy was Women’s Association treasurer...Well-represented in I. R. C., Mu Beta Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi, five W.S.S.F. chairmen...Beach parties and annual winter formal were social highlights...Dinah Shore, Marilyn and Joan Cantor are nat'l members... Colors, white and green, flower, lily of the valley. Officers Warfield, Alvin, Tannenbaum, Gartner. 2. Jerry shows other AE Phi’s how to clean those sorority rooms. 3. Fern ignores the rock and grins at camera.Pictured: Dorothy Jefferson, Naomi Anderson, Elizabeth Birt, Margaret Blue, Alicia Brclsford, Jackie Cann, Ann Childress, Phyllis Christopher, Emma Jean Clifton, Helen Conkling, Norma Deaton, Ruth Ditto, Martha Dunn, Kay l:cger, Nancy C.ramley, Charlotte Hansard, Betty Ann Harding, Marian Hasty, Joan Heyward, Betty Ruth Hulbert, Caroline Hunter, Sally Hunter, Jeannette Irwin, Rose Irwin, Annette Jones, Lydia Kniskern, Liz Kruger, Sarah Lane, Ladye Bess Lanier, Eleanor McConnell, Lorraine Muller, Marilyn Mundy, Mary Murrah, Jean Lee Myers, Peggy O'Brien, Annic-Hahr Pauley, Jean Rasco, Pat Sellers, Sylvia Shaw, Betty Jo Taylor, Ruth Tucker, Margaret Ann Turner, Blanche Tyler, Martha Upshaw, Betty Jo Wilson, Martha Wynns. NoI pictured: Alberta Bcrgh, Edith Hjort. IOU • I binGirls at Arkansas organized in 1895, first nat’l group on campus, in ’36...Had their political say with five senators, secretaries of the student association, freshmen, and sophs, junior and soph treasurers... Walked away with Panhellenic scholarship cup...Presidency of S. A. 1., Lead and Ink, YWCA, Panhellenic, four religious groups...had editor of 7bis, Irwin was business mgr.; Blue was Hurricane man’ging editor... Blue, Jefferson, Bergh made Who's Who... Carnival was social highlight... O’Brien was the Pikes’ Dream Girl, Wynns held "Best Dressed” title... Bergh was homecoming queen... Jefferson turned over gavel to Taylor... Mrs. Melanie Rosborough, Dean Bertha Foster are Chi O s... Horseshoe wearers are partial to cardinal and straw, white carnation. 7op: Officers, Heyward, Jefferson, Deaton, Christopher and Birt. 2. Annette tells Ruth, Alicia and Betty Jo how to win friends and influence people. 3 Chilly sells carnival tickets and eats calories. 4. Slop Shop 101.Pictured: Kay Sullivan, Frances Abernathy, Fiona Verson Anios, Idelle Babcock, Edith Delores Bayne, Patsy Cover, Jean Connell, Betty June Cook, Ruth Curry, Marion Dodt, Jane Dur-rell, Jane Arthur Etheridge, Joan Fry-mark, Edyth Coll, Janice Jester, Peg Kell urn, Betty Zoe Passmore, Louise Peeples, Rubyc Jo Pfister, Susan Sweet, Paula V'andevoir, Barbara Walsh, Mary Jane Wilder. I OH • thisBorn ages ago in 1873 in Mississippi, packed up, came to Florida, and went national here this winter...Started right in capturing honors when Cook was “Miss University of Miami,” and SAE sponsor, Vivi Bayne became Freshman Queen, and Connell and her Ed were Campus Sweethearts...A three-day initiation program headlined chapter life...Etheridge became president of San Sab, Amos presided over the Spanish club, Connell and Bayne were Senators, Dodt was Newman club officer...Sullivan conducted meetings..Brenda Joyce and Martha Scott also wear the anchor ...White rose is their choice, colors are bronze, pink and blue. Tof Officers, Cook, Walsh, Abernathy, Pass-more, Sullivan. 2. Idellc and Jane gossip with Vivi. 3. Pretty Delta Gammas watch the birdie.Pictured: Patricia Roth, Arlene Abclson, Charlotte Abrams, Sonia Becker, Shirley Bernstein, Barbara Bernstein, Barbara Er-lick, Arlene Finesman, Jean Fleishman, Ardis Franzbleau, Joy Freeman, Phyllis Ginsburg, Nessa Cittelman, Berylc Clascr, Irene Jacobs, Arline Jacobson, Elaine Kessler, Rosilyn Kirshner,. Shirley Kranz, Paula Kriegel, Gloria Leicher, Rita Margo!, Jane Michaels, Bernice Moss, Jacqueline Muskin, Rosalind Perlish, Sally Ritt, Audrey Saxon, Barbara Sshwartz, Grccta Shoobc, Mildred Storch, Lenore Stramer, Carol Tanncn, Geraldine Waldman, Rita Weiss. Wot Pictured: Harriet Golden, Margery Lynch, Charlotte Kotkin, Roslyn Rabin. I in • I himFounded at new York University in 1920, here in’37... Spelling Bee and two formal dances kept members busy...Golden was in Nu Kappa Tau...Boasted of Kotkin as Hurricane editor...Abrams helped Kotkin hold down the journalistic side of campus life...Lynch held the gavel at 1 lillel...Represented on Senate by Roth, who was also chapter president ...Kirshner was soph senator...Paulette Goddard is on National roll. . . Colors are purple and gold .. . Flower, pansy. Officers: Jacobson, Roth, Kirschncr, Abrams, Kranz. 2. Roth, Abrams and company pore over correspondence. 3. Just a siltin' and a rockin’. Pictured: Alice Cook, Frances Anderson, Susan Archer, Marjorie Brice, Georgia Bryde, Sue Carahan, Geraldine Carpenter, Edna Lou McDavit, Colleen Delaney, Aline Deliing, Carol Domzalski,. Ruth duPerrieu, Marianna Earl, Jeanette Ellerkamp, Blanche Emala, Joanne Fandrcy, Mary Galatis, Else Cray, Judy Horrworth, Doris Jacobson, Annabel Lee, Betty Lee, Genevieve Lynch, Phyllis Maguire, Edith McKenna, Evelyn McRae, Rachael Miller, Betty Ochler, Alice Olmstead, Gloria Ozbourn, Kathryn Porlick, Patricia Rodcrbeck, Kay Rohe, Lucia Lee Miller, Carol Lee Turner, Clara Wallace, Gwendolyn Ward, Jane Weaver. Wot pictured: Carol I lomberger, Joyce McCluney, Alba Mcro, Paula Nesbit, Jean Parker, Betsy Shadier, Doris Snowden, Matilda Stark, Mary Louise Thomson, Carol Marie Turner, Dolores Ward. 2 • thisCo-eds at miami u. of Ohio held their first meeting in 1902, co-eds here have been organized since 1939...Boast of Parker and Cook in Who's Who...Spring Swing was highlight of social life...Cook was president of chapter...Politics were handled by three Senators and Senior Class Secretary Turner...Faculty members include Mrs. Lawrence, Mrs. Hauser, Miss Barrett...McCluncy was elected “Best Sorority Pledge” by Pikes...Hollywood glamor gals Gail Patrick and Margaret Landrey wear the Lamp . . colors are rose and green ... Flower, Killamey rose. 7of to bottom: Officers, Wallace, Carpenter, Maguire, Cook. 2. Wallace, Carpenter, Gray and Porlick hear latest gossip while Oldmstcad does tomorrow’s homework. 3. Could he they’re smiling over that Songfcst Cup.Pictured: Lillian Hirsch, Doris Aaron, Sdma Areinoff, Joy Alpcrt, Dorothy Birnbaum, Phyllis Blair, Eleanor Bream, Jacquel-linc Burke, Sdma Byer, Rosalyn Diamond, Marilyn Eiscnstadt, Audrey Epstein, Gloria Fleur, Millicent Fox, Thelma Goldfield, Gail Grossman, Rita Lippman, Tracy Phillips, Hannah Rosenblatt, Arlene Sake, Joan Siegel, Rosalyn Siegel, Beverly Tragcr, Joyce Weiss, Adele Wolf son. Ts'ot pictured: Janice Mcndlowitz. Ill I binBorn in 1903, annexed themselves to Miami campus this year...Burke on Senate, Fleur had her say in Hillel doin’s while Hirsch divided her time between Hillel and Psychology club when she wasn't preforming her duties as l.A.Pi president...Installation week-end and formal dance were main events...Hayseed Frolics, holiday parties, and a welcome party for Sigma Alpha Mu rounded out activities...Colors are red and black . . . Flower is the rose. Officers Rosenblatt, Areinoff, Coldfield, Mcn-delowitz, I lirscb, Fleur. 2. Installation Day was highlight of the year. 3. Nothin’ like a convertible to bring out those lAPi smiles.Pictured: Rita Mccrsman, Dawn Carroll, Tula Carter, Larecta Cater, Anne Clinton, Betty Bac-co, Janice Booher, Alice Bowlan, Paula Brand, Barbara Bull, Kay Bnrritt, Barbara Davidson, Diana Hpting, Pat Gicring, Sally Haas, Ruth I larris, Rosalie I lill, Helen King, Lindy Lane, Marge Mathis, Bobbye McCahill, Virginia Me Call, Betty McCrew, Nancy McGrew, Ann Meckel, Joy Moseley, Barbara Murch, Shirley Raible, Gerry Rasmussen, Mildred Rayburn, Betty Jo Rumbaugh, Peggy Sargent, Lorraine Skinner, Mcrrian Spear man, Zelda Symonette, Nanette Verhoeff, Mary Jane Wester dahl, Ruth Wcsterdahl, Hope Wishar. Nol pictured: Emily Bourne, Connie Ellis, Mary Flynn, Cornelia Jones, Josephine Oeniler, Barbara Rinehimcr. I It) • IblaBorn in monMouth, 111., in 1874...Made its way down here in 1938...Inspired this year’s pledges to win the A.E.Phi scholarship cup...Had their say on campus with Westerdahl as proxy of seniors and Psychology club, Flynn ruling over sophs, Bacco as vice-president of the juniors, Rinehimer pounding the gavel at San Seb and collecting seniors’ money, two on dorm council, Y.W. offices...McCahill and Rinehimer listed in Who's Who...Presented annual May formal dance...Meersman ruled over activities and was sweetheart of the Kappa Sigs . . . Hill reigned as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi and was Jhis feature editor...Nat’! members include Patty Berg, Margaret Speaks, Dorothy Canfield Fisher .. These wearers of the key are partial to dark and lightest blue and the fleur-de-lis. 7o[f, Officers: Rinehiemw, Meersman, Rayburn, Symonettc. 2. Slop Shop sitters, Jones, McGrew and Eppting. 3. Meersman, Bacco, Rinc-hienter, Davidson, Raible, Burritt, Hinton and Rasmussen in chapter room.Pictured; Grace Fish, Marguaritc Alexander, Phyllis Arnold, Elizabeth Bartlett, Virginia Casey, Joyce Cortland, Oneda Edwards, Jane Elliot, Marjorie Gilbert, Henrietta Fenner, Lois Fissell, Elizabeth I lor-lamus, Martha I lorlanius, Eileen Kurtz, Josephine Lukowski, Jean Murphy, Virginia Murphy, Joan Nyikos, Victoria Parkinson, I ielene Payne, Catharine Schmitz, Maybcllc Smith, Leslie Steward, Marjorie Stein, Marjorie Thompson, Tcrric Verderbcr, Rcginna Whitaker, Catherine Williams. 7ioI pictured: Patricia Downes, Jean Edwards, Mary Jane Johnson, Viole Knowles, Joan Latta, Marion Lipps, Donna Rippey, Sarah Sweeting. I IB • IhUCame to campus in 1939 after being founded in Maine at Colby College in 1874...’46 honors include the Coffin Scholarship Cup for greatest improvement... Proved their patriotism by sponsoring Bond drive...Style show, hayride, Founders' Day Banquet, and frat parties kept up enthusiasm...Arnold and Fish were active in Y.W., Casey was S.A.l. secretary, well represented in religious groups...Fish was prexy...Mary Pick-ford and Alice Mersey Wick are nat'l Sigmas . . Laveneder and maroon and the violets are dear to members. 7of bottom-. Officers, Lukowki, Williams, Edwards. Standing, Arnold. 2. The I loralamus sisters, Parkinson and Lukowski decide who will ride, who will walk. 3. Is this practice really necessary?Pictured: Rosemary Hennington, Marie Bashor, Mary Beth Boudreau, Marian CadJc, Beverly Douglas, Julie Downing, Carol I Ingels, Patricia Gruhh, Mary Martha Hctnby, I lelcn Hildreth, Prances I lorne, Gloria Johnson, Florence Kcathlcy, Sylvia Kessinger, Wanda Kessinger, Mary Lee, Barbara Lent, Nancy McMullen, Patricia Murphy, Betty Nancarrow, Gloria Patterson, Bobby Joyce Powers, Betty Rackley, Catherine Shaddick, Prances Sheffield, June Skirkc, Lucinda Smith, Muriel Smith, Florence Swearingen, Sally Taylor, Martha Terry. Mol (tic-lured: Roscanne Blackstock, Mary Couric, Martha Lou Poster, Evelyn Lowe, Laura McCawley, Georgina Miller, Betty Needham, Dorothy Jane Patton, Betty Jane Weir, Jane Wensley. 120 • I bitFounded at vir-ginia State Teacher’s College...Local chapter in 1938...Hennington was chapter president and YW vice-prexy ...Shaddick held student government funds and worked on publications with Hennington...Weir and Henn-ington held offices in Wesley Foundation . . Third in volley ball, second in basketball intramurals...Presented Valentine formal and held suppers and picnics during the year...Smith reelected to Who's Who...Faith Baldwin and Kathryn Recce among nat’l members.. .Couric took over gavel second semester...Zetas prefer the white violet, turquoise blue and steel gray. 'Top, Officers: Florence Keathley, Rosemary Hcnningtori, Patricia Grubb, Florence Swemgen. 2. Actives and pledges plan "Sweetheart Formal." 3. Informal gathering in the sorority room.Founded by music enthusiasts in 1903 at Ann Arbor, Mich. . . . Heard on this campus since 1926. . . Social events include Christmas Vesper Service, Spring Musicale, Christmas caroling at Biltmore Hospital. . . . Nat’l. members Lily Pons, Gladys Swarthout, Rise Stevens, Deanna Durbin, are proof of S.A.I. talents. . . . Jerry Cohen succeeded Margaret Ann Turner as president. . . . Mrs. Bergh, Miss Bertha Foster are faculty members. . . . Colors are red and white, flower is the red rose. 132 • I bln Pictured: Margaret Ann Turner, Roberta Woodward, Mary Louise Thompson, Komclia Taggart, Geraldine Rasmussen, Jean Rasco, Emily Jackson, Marlvnc Forester, Marguerite Ellsasscr, Kitty Crowder, Jerry Cohen, Virginia Casey, Lucille Brown. SVot pictured Alberta Bergh. Officers Rasco, Rasmussen, Cohen. »1 ALPHA IOTAPan lie 11 enic 7ronl rou : Tendrick, McDonald, Rcnado, Costanzo, High, Ashe, Hancock, Manheim; second rour Kornhlith, Holmes Kondratowicz, Goldberg, Gerstcin, Prcd, Warner. Members: Alpha Epsilon Phi Iota Alpha Pi Chi Omega Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma Sigma Kappa Delta Phi Epsilon Zeta Tau Alpha Delta Zeta Panhellenic: Sailed Meersman, Shaddick, Blue, Tannen baum, Epting. SUvuimtJ: Cook, Jefferson, Warfield, Fleur, Roth, Hirsch, Kirshncr, Parker. I nterfratemity Council Members: Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Epsilon Pi Sigma Chi Pi Kappa Alpha Tau Epsilon Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Suspended Feb. 1 - June 1, 1946)Members of national Greek fraternities who had no chapter to come home to in Coral Gables organized under the leadership of John Harlow this year to form a better-than-ever Stray Greeks group. The organization was composed of forty active members from twenty-three sororities and fraternities. Officers included John Harlow, president; Kitty Lou Hoffman, vice-president; Charlotte Stamm, recording secretary; and Philip Roberts, treasurer. Standing committees and their heads were: Social, Kitty Lou Hoffman; Sports, Becky Jeffers and John Donnelly; Music, Bill Tabachnik; and Art, Peggy Robinson. Faculty advisers were Miss Eva Thomas and Dr. William Dismukes. Highlight of the year’s activities was the Stray Greek formal dance for University students and faculty, which was held on March 15 at 2300 N. W. 14 St. Social committee chairman Kitty Lou Hoffman was assisted by the following sub-committees: invitations, Alenc Goodman, Sue Morehouse; refreshments- Don Reynolds, Phil Roberts; publicity, Bill Tabachnik, Becky Jeffers, Bobbye Price, Eleanor Mizer; decorations, Beverly Heard, Florence Taylor, Martha Martin, Marilyn Ward, and Jean Geneser. Officers: Roberts, I lotfman, Harlow, Stamm, Ziff. The group sponsored a series of bridge tournaments which began on February 13 and continued throughout the semester. Students who entered the tournament paid an entrance fee of one dollar. Refreshments were served and prizes were awarded the winning couple as to the sorority and fraternity accumulating the largest number of points. Rhoda Krupka, Dolores Papy, Charlotte Stamm, Gordon Pred- and John I larlow were in charge of the bridge games. Members of the following national organizations were represented in the group this year: Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Phi, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta, Phi Mu, Pi Beta Phi, Pi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Delta Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Delta Phi, Chi Phi, Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Nu, and Zeta Beta Tau.Pictured Eugene Poe, Joseph Adams, William Bozeman, Donald Brown, Ralston Byrum, Donald Carpenter, Arthur Dean, Donald Deering, Norman Evans, Jr., Fred Faas, I Iomcr I lanchey, Jack Harhorn, Jack I lolmes, George Knowles, John Landrum, Leslie Lee, Sylvan Marler, Thomas McDonald, Edgar Mickler, Carthel Moon, William Murray, Arthtir Newbauer, Mark Richardson, Ambrose Robbins, Bruce Rumph, Douglas Taylor, Jack Ziph. A’ol pictured: John Amos, James Brcndcl, Philip Corrigan, Arthur Dean, Charles Cates, Theodore Graves, Cambridge Ireland, Donald Kennedy, Paul Leischen, Burton Newland, Jr., Oakley Rassel, George Sintetos, Charles Skalaski, Robert Wells. 2« • IhiMum sigma Have been seen around campus since '39. . . . founded at Virginia in 1869. . . . Micklcr and Carpenter had their say in Senate do-in's. . . . Poe thrilled co-eds when he sang in assemblies.. . . McDonald was chapter president. . . . Rita Meersman was chosen their Sweetheart at Black and White formal in February . . . Outdid themselves when they gave corsages and open house to numerous Sweetheart candidates. . . . Gov. Holland, Hoagy Carmichael, wear the crescent, as does Walt Kichefski. . . . entertained Kappas with a party. . . . you know a Kappa Sig by his preference for the scarlet, green and white, and the lily of the valley. Toft ■. Officers, seated, Hoc, I tolmes, McDonald. Shiitdiiuj. Landrum, Micklcr. 2. Harborn, Poe and Landrum discuss the situation. 3. McDonald, Poe, Rumph, Carpenter, Harbom, Poc and I lolmes. 4. The Kappa Sigs at home.Pictured- Robert High, Stephen Adams, John Anglan, William Brount, John Cahill, Sarino Castanzo, John Cullen, Robert Davis, Tod Dcklc, I lenry Gonzales, Richard I larris, George I lironi-nious, Amos Johnson, Leopold Kondrat, Donald Kuhn, John Mazyck, Minor McLain, Louis Mendes, Arthur Peavy, Boh Pearce, James Pilafian, Charles Roberts, George Rogers, Rodolpho Scqueira, Dudley Spicknall, William Stanton, Robert Wahlbcrg, I lenry Weisenburgcr. I pictured William Blount, Charles Brown, William Davies, Tod Dcklc, Peter Hawes, Wilfred Kerr, Jack Larkin, Sandy Pa niello, Joseph Schultz, Marshall Simmons, Daniel Sullivan. 1211 • I hi Came to Coral Gables in 1940 after having first meeting in Boston in 1909.... Cullen presided over vets, Weisenburger led Newman Club, Kerr was president of Sigma Delta Pi, High sat in the Inter-Frat president's chair. . . . Peavy took over chapter leadership from High.... Presented four-year-old Miss Carney as their Sweetheart at April formal, also presented Founder’s Day Dance and a dance with the Zetas. . . . Boast of frat brothers Truman, Doolittle, Wain-wright and Gen. Arnold. . . . Keech, Tharp, Koenig, Carney, Dunn, Day-ton and Mason are also members. . . . Purple, green, and gold arc Lambda Chi colors, white rose is their flower. To ) Officers, Pilafian, Costanzo, Davies, Peavy, High, Wiscnburgcr. 1. Lambda Chi bridge sharks. 3. Davies tells what’s new.Pictured: Richard Gerstein, Al Adler, Manfred Berliner, Edwin Cole, Sherman Ellis, 1 lerbert Pishcr, Morton Galowitz, Raul Clasel, Alex Goldberg, Daniel Kaplan, Irwin Kiman, Marry Klein, Lawrence Levine, Michael Levine, I lar-old Liebman, Walter Lynn, Robert Newman, William Norton, Arthur Peisner, Stanley Prcd, .lack Prince, Arthur Sachs, Harold Schlengcr, Leonard Schwartz, Melvyn Lee Starr, Warren Sttpovitz, Robert Sussman, Burton Young. Mot pictured Richard Alpcr, Harvey Barrus, Leslie Bell, George Bernstein, Louis Bojan, Ivan Davis, Arthur Pingcrhart, Burton Ginsburg, Arnold Haber, Burtrum Kaufman, Harold Licber, Melvin Michaels, Burnett Miller, Louis Phillips, Pred Rosen, David Rothenburg, Stanley Schcnck, Paul Shiekman, Alvin Stein, Harold Tagcr, Arthur Weiss, Harvey Weiss, Jack Weiss. i:i» • I blnBorn at City Col-LiiGli, New York, in 1904. ... appeared here way back in ’29. . . . Boast of Goldberg's accomplishments —treasurer of Hillel, Lead ’n Ink, I.R.C., Inter-frat Council, Jbis and 11 cane fraternity editor. . . . Gcrstein was yi'cane and Ibis Sports Editor and Jr. Class prexy. . . . Kaplan, Young, Lynn, and Fisher sat in senate, Michael Levine was A.P.O. treasurer. . . . Leiber was Freshman vice-president.... placed second in intramural football.... Berliner was on tennis team. . . . Nat’I celebrities include Jos. Attman, Atlantic City mayor; Marshall Goldberg, All-American f’ball player; Samuel Roscnman, adviser to Truman.... Dr. Sachar, Hillel director. . . . Colors are purple and gold, flower is carnation. 7op. officers: Klein, Galowitz, Pcisncr, Gcrstein, Levine, Kiman, Glascl. 2. Mike's all agog at Chapter history. 3. Gcrstein and subjects.Picture,1 Norman Ashe, Julius Bauer, III, Robert Bowman, James Brookfield, Francis Coury, Richard Craws haw, George DeNisco, Jr., Roger Dixon, Kenneth Elliott, Robert Evans, Donald Fink, Charles Franklin, William Frants, Jack Hack, Eugene Hancock, Roger Henshaw, Robert Holland, Robert Jenson, Richard Keena, James King, Douglas Kirk, Alvin Kirtland, Jr., Charles Knighton, Len Kosinski, Joseph Krull, Robert Lamons, Gene Lanier, Richa rd Lope:, Sam Martin, Robert Mayes, Jack Mayo, Ralph Mc-Candliss, Jr., Barrie Minor, George Musscr, Charles Papy, Jr., Fred Reschke, Vincent Pinckney, Henry Robbins, Jr., William Rodgers, Wilber Rollins, Jack Roozen, Jack Rufllcy, Philip Sistic, Fred Smith, Jr., Frances Sobeck, John Sobeck, Estcn Southerland, Jr., Richard Summers, Barry Swope, William Thomas, Ma rvin Tinsley, Harry Zadikow. 7sTof pictured: Grover Barron, Maurice Blair, Jr., Robert Brown, Ira Van Bullock, Allen Chandler, Jack Cherry, Gordon Craig, Jr., Keith Doyle, Morton DuPree, Thomas Ellis, Jr., Emuil Flutic, Jr., Howard Hanson, Ralph Jenkins, Gordon Jones, William Martin, Jr., Dulfield Matson, William McAllister, Patrick McGhan, Jr., James McShane, Robert Miller, James Mott, Jr., Ed Moyer, Ronald Roberts, Robert Robinson, Robert Schulte, Wally Smith, Richard Sturmer, Doss Tabb, Earl Thcry, Ed Thornton, Peter Welsh, Charles White, Fred White.PI KAPPA ALPHA University of Vik-ginia was their birthplace in 1868, went nat’I. here in 1940.... Presented Gene’s Peggy as Dream Girl at annual formal at the Deauville on March 20. . . . Pledges under Bernal Kirtland were on the ball with swim-dances, pledge parties, presentation of Best Sorority Pledge Cup . . . published Pike Peeks. . . . Coury made Who’s Who as he sat in president’s chair ... Franklin elected prexy of Student Government . . . Had their share of varsity football players and won second place in intramural football. . . Muller is faculty Pike . . . Prefer garnet and gold, lily of the valley. 7o : Officers, Ruffley, Highland, Hancock, Musser. 2. The Pikes peek at camera. 3. That garnet and gold booth was Carnival highlight.J’iciurcd: Roger Saxon, William Arnold, Edwin Ault, Charles Ayers, William Chastain, William Church, Edward Connor, David Eldredge, Ted Etzel, Silliman Evans, Joseph Fitzgerald, Giles Ginnelloni, Gene Griffin, Duncan Hallock, Wallace Hein, Jay Kendrick, Richard Knudscn, Ed Kreutz, Jim Lipscomb, Jim Markettc, John McGuire, Embry Murray, lliomas Oldham, Pat Patterson, Robert Raymond, Forrest Rogells, J. P. Shaddick, Tom Snodgrass, Charlie Snowden, Frank Stephens, Murray Thompson, Dave Vaughter, Charles Vickers, Jack Waddell, Alex Wallace, W. D. Wright. 5Vo( Pictured: Paul Andre, Hollis Bacon, Harold Boudreau, Paul Chance, Richard Condon, Martin Dillon, Sam Dowling, William Fissell, Jack Garris, Robert Henshaw, Frank Imand, Bob Jamison, Ed Marshall, Roger McDermott, Lee Mudd, James Oliver, Bill Parker, Percy Pitts, Bud Wheeler, Charles Whiteacre, Michael Zarowny. i :i a • ibiaBorn in Tuscaloo-sa, Ala., ninety years ago, Florida Alpha went nat’l in February of this year. . . . Installation was the year's highlight, with smokers, reception at Dr. Ashe’s home, open house—all climaxed by a dance at Miami Shores Country Club. . . . Put on best bib and tucker again in May for banquet and formal at Indian Creek. . . . Betty June Cook was their sponsor . . . Took second place in basketball intramurals . . . Pitts was succeeded by Saxon as president . . . Imand was pledge prexy ... Pitts was listed in Who's Who. . .. Ashe, Alter, Rasco, McMasters, McKenna, I larum, Fien, Tharpley are on faculty. . . . Adm. Towers, Bobby Jones, Stassen, wear the pin. Xi la bottom: Seated, Hallock, Waddell, Maguire; Standing; Chance, Bacon, Saxon, Knud-sen, Ault. 2. It may be humble, but it’s home to the Sig Alphs. 3. S A E sponsor Betty June Cook, surrounded by an admiring audience.Pictured Thomas Renedo, Craig Bowen, Frederick Bowen, Jr., William Boyle, Thomas Bridger, Rene Brunet, Tal Buchanan, Donald Carey, James Chappas, Lawrence Clemente, George Compo, George Corrigan, Jr., Robert Deal, James Demos, Peter Demos, James Dougherty, Robert Ewalt, Stanley Ferguson, James Grady, Steve I lamilton, Edwin Hickman, Jr., James I liss, Preston Jones, John Johnson, David Kelleher, Dennis Kelleher, Arthur Lasky, William Lonergan, Keith MacVicar, Edison Marshall, William Massey, Ernest Mazejka, Herbert McCawley, Henry McHenry, Victor Mell, Samuel Miller, Clement Mitchell, Robert Nancarrow, Robert Nelson, George Peeler, Robert Phillips, William Pickett, Pablo Pons, Clarence Price, Joe Rice, Jr., Marvin Rickard, Mack Roper, Julian Sastrc, Frank Stokes, Paul Sutton, Stuart Wagner, Charles Wain, Charles White, Shelton Whittle, Edward Worton. A'of pictured: Donn Connell, Allen Cox, Thomas Ebert, William Etheridge, Harry Ghaul, Robert Havcrficld, William Hembree, Robert Hickey, Alvin Hudson, Edward Injaychock, George Jahn, Jr., Basil Jones, Kirk Me-Quain, Gerard Pitt, George Shaffer, William Stevens, John Stewart, Robert Swallon, James Vaccaro. I-Hi • I himHung their crest here in 1942, after being founded in Ohio in 1855 . . . Intramural football victors. . . . Chose Rosalie as Sweetheart. . . . entertained Chi Os and Kappas with slick parties. . . Worton and Stokes ruled freshmen-----Laskey was vice-president of student body, A.P.O., took photos for publications, and was named in Who's Who .. Etheridge led Interfrat Council . . . Hickman presided over A.P.O. and Phi Mu Alpha______Hudson made that run and was ‘M” Club prexy. . . . Rcnado pounded the chapter gavel. ... Blue and gold are their colors, flower is the white rose. . . . Pearson, H. F. Williams, Holdsworth, Thomas, and Koch are on faculty____John Wayne, Pat Cannon, Milton Caniff all wear the white cross. 1. Bowen looks on as his fellow pledges lift that crest, tote that emblem. 2. Roper believes in all the comforts of home. 3 Worton demonstrates his technique that won the fair Jean.Pictured. Samuel Abrams, Stephen Band, David Bloomberg, Seymour Bricloff, Norman Davis, Irving Ceringcr, I Iarvey Goldstein, Burton I larrison, Robert Kobrin, David Levine, Manuel Odze, Edward Oka, 1 larold Pearl, Leon Pollack, Neil Postmanteur, Al Rosen, David Rot hen berg, Milton Sadoff, Stanley Saffron, Theodore Sakowitz, Stanley Schcnck, Norman Sigal, Gabriel Smith, James Spingarn, Moic Tendrich, Robert Teppcr, Donald Weinstein, Sol Weinstein, Siegbert Wolfe, I lerbert Wolinsky. Not pictured: Robert Aauer, Jerry Brosilow, Stanley Cohen, Benjamin Dilson, Norbcrt Gribin, Robert Jacobson, Morris Klein, Hyman Koch, Lawrence Kornblith, Benjamin Kovensky, I larold Kravitz, Jack Rappaport, David Rauch, Jack Schwadron, Allan Sedlack, Robert Slatko, Bradley Steinbach, Leonard Tcnnenbaum Sidney Weiner. • I blnFirst cottogethfr in 1910 at Columbia University, came on campus in ’37___Dance at Terrace Club in December was one of campus headliners. . . . Presented an invitational formal dance in March. . . . Kornblith succeeded Koch as chancellor. . . . Sakowitz was vice-president of Law School, Gehringer edited Hillel paper, Odzc managed business end of the Hurricane, Kornblith presided over French Club, Sigal was A.P.O. historian. ... Dr. Meyer is a Tep, as are Benny Goodman and Charlie Spi- vak____Colors are lavender and white, flower is lily of the valley. Jo[ : Officers, Slatko, Brielolf, Odzc, Korn-blith. 2. Tnncnbaum, Smith and Goldstein lead the cheers. 3. Tops, private study hall.'H imtie (fete 'Detpiee Heralded by the stately strains of “Pomp and Circumstance,” Winston Churchill entered the Orange Bowl stadium on the morning of February 26, 1946, to receive the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws, conferred on him by the University of Miami. As the crimson-robed British statesman, preceded by Dr. William Dismukes, professor of languages, and flanked by Dr. Bowman Ashe, president of the university, Dr. Guy Suavely, executive director of the Association of American Colleges, and the University faculty, proceeded slowly toward the palm-banked rostrum, the audience rose to its feet and cheered spontanously. Newsreel cameras ground and flash bulbs exploded, registering for the newspapers and cinemas of the nation. In a brief address, Churchill graciously accepted the degree which was presented to him by Dr. Ashe. Sympathetic laughter greeted his comments on his adolescent scholastic shortcomings. “No one ever passed so few examinations and received so many degrees 5 quipped Churchill. “From this statement the superficial observer might argue that the way to get the most degrees is to fail in the most examinations. “I hasten to draw another conclusion with which I am sure we shall all be in accord; namely, that no boy or girl should be disheartened by lack of youthful success, but should diligently and faithfully persevere and make up for lost time.55 As Churchill retired from the stadium a gust of wind skimmed his Oxford cap from his graying head. While waiting for the recalcitrant cap to be retrieved for him, he shrugged his shoulders and smiled mischievously at the audience. “That’s what I like about Churchill 5 shouted a student spectator, “He’s so darned HUMAN!55for I ho clean classicism of her features. Sponsored by Sigma Kappa.eersmcin for her natural beamy and quality of charm. Kappa Kappa Gamma, sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon.■■ for her arresting, challenging type of beauty. Sponsored by Zcta Tau Alpha.Charlotte Black, AE t» Betty June Cook, Al' Jane Durrcll, Al' Jackie Burke, 1 All Barbara Davidson, AXA Jane Elliott, SK Alberta Bergh, AXA Emma Jean Clifton, Xll Colleen Delaney, AZ 1 • ui.Marian 1 iasty XU Kitty Lou Hoffman K2 Bca Jaffcc TE ! Jacquelyn Jennings hnlc t. Eleanor Levine OEII Lee Katzman TE 1 Joyce Weiss IAII Mary Jane Wcsterdahl KKP Hetty Jo Wilson XULydia Kniskcn, Xll Evelyn McRae, AZ Judith Glasgall, AE«I Jayne Michaels, A I'E Phyllis Maguire, A . Joan Nyikos, 2K (Pere QjPcshnorc JW.ike-up expert and Itaii ityliiuj expert ) u IP,inter brothers Studio, Hollywood, California. Mr. Westmorc chose the beauties to appear in the Ibis Features Section. His comments as to the basis of selection accompanied the photographs.Dolores Papy IIKA Catharine Schmitz 5K Peggy Sergeant AXA Joan Siegel I All Cindy Smith ZTA La Donne Smith SK Claire Epstein A4 E Grace Fish 2K Jean Geneser 5'tmy grrffci Marvelle Kaplan 4»El I Harriet I lart AE4 Katharine Gunter 2K ome Practically all of the undergraduates will be attending classes on the new campus, come next October. The classroom building, containing a lecture hall and book store, is the first to be completed, and a library and housing facilities are scheduled to follow shortly thereafter. For a while, however, students will have to shuttle back and forth between the two sites, since laboratories are to remain on the old campus until the science buildings are erected. After that, there will be relatively little traveling to do, as the plans are designed to group buildings of related fields close together. The university’s 245 acres are mapped out in four divisions, with a canal running through them. The education and administration section will be opposite the main entrance and situated on a terrace. In its center will be a campanile, in back of which will lie a reflecting lake. Nearby is planned a library which is to feature outdoor reading rooms and air-conditioning in the enclosed portions. On the west side will be the tennis courts, an athletic building, field house, boat house, swimming pool, practice field, and grandstand. Moorings for small craft will be built on the banks of the canal. This canal broadens into a lake 52 • lbi»in front of the campanile and facing it on the west is an amphitheater. To the east is an area for a community center where chapels of different faiths will be located. Between the community center and the athletic field will be the dormitories and fraternity and sorority houses. The original plans for these houses, as for all other buildings, are flexible so that they may be placed in the best possible exposure. The architecture is severely functional with simple lines and many windows. Light and air will be governed so that the amount of each will remain constant. The three and four-storied structures will have broad overhangs to keep out the rain if someone happens to forget to close his window. ror Miami U. “We tried ' said Miss Marion I. Manley, architect, “to anticipate student requirements and take care of them.” To this end, all walls in every building will be demountable so that classroom sizes may be adjustable. The sheltered walks between the buildings will protect students from sudden showers. Roads circle the campus, rather than run through, with parking places situated near the walks. Such are the plans. If everything goes right, they should be brought to completion by 1949, and this new university will accommodate 10,000 people. Then the next problem will be what to do with the extra 10,000 who will have to be turned away. r; of v • iFc, mer Students Killed In Action Robert B. Anthony George Joseph Back Walter Garrett Blair William J. Britton Lloyd Mayer Canter Russell Coates Youell Crum Norwood Dal man Richard Donovan Lewis Duff Herbert Glazeroff Harold E. Grasse William Bryant Hart Frank L. Herbert, Jr. Frank Johnson James Johnson Earl L. Arnold Kay John David Kendall William Jerald Keeney Albert B. Kasanoff Lawrence J. Long, Jr. Thomas C. McGuire, 111 Daniel Henry Mayer Edward Meyers, Jr. Robert Nealon Edward Leroy Patton Earl Carrol Reinert, Jr. Raymond A. Renuart William H. Robinson, Jr. Ed Rosenoff Herman Francis Schwarzenbek Henry Rockwell Shaffer SummerAbclson, Lund Bogart, Joseph Cooke, George B. Faus, Rext Goldwin, June Albin, Florence Booher Janice C.'ostanzo, Sarino Feibus, Irving Goldy, Eleanor Ager, Ronald Bourne, Emily Couch, William Felder, Lenore Goodman, Billie Alden, John Bowen, Frederick Cropper, Raymond Feldman, Nancy Goodman, Ruby Allen, William Bowker, Bernard Crowder, Katharyn Ferguson, Stanley Gordon, Audrey Anderson, Naomi Braz, Gerald Crowl, James Finesman, Arlene Gordon, C arol Andre, Paul Bregcr, Eli Curtis, David Finkelstein, Sonia Gordon, Phyllis Andrews, Georgette Brendel, James Cury, Ruth Fischler, Corinnc Grandy, James Arboleya, Olga Brewer, Phillip Daley, Patricia Fischman, Sylvia Gray, Eleanor Archer, Susan Bridger, Thomas E. Davies, William Flutie, Emil Gray, Eloisc Arnold, Phyllis Bronner, 1 lenry Davis, Irma Flynn, Mary Gray, Janice Ashe, Norman Brosilow, Jerrold Davy, Audrey Foster, Martha Green, Bettie Ault, Edwin Brown, Donald Dawson, Charles Frank, Mary Green, William Auslander, Muriel Brown, Earl 1. Day, Soule Frank, Roberta Greenbaum, Richard Avery, Martin Brown, 1 larry Dcin, Jack Franklin, Jacqueline Guild, Dorothy Bacher, Helen Brown, Robert Delaney, Colleen Franklin, Norman Haas, Lea trice Bahcall, June Brumlik, Thomas Delaplaine, Edward Frantz, William T. Hagan, Arthur Baker, George Bunce, Douglas Delling, Aline Franzblau, Natalie Hammell, George Balahan, Gloria Burke, Thomas DeMarco, Mario Franzbleu, Patricia Hancock, Eugene Baldridge, Elizabeth Burrc, Thomas Demos, Jim Frazier, Truman 1 lardeman, John Band, Erwin Butler, Dorothy Dickerson, Lila Friedman, Nathan Harris, Doris Barnett, Phillip Butlelstcin, Renee Dietz, Shirley Friedstein, Robert Harris, Richard Bartlett, Elizabeth Byer„ Selma Dimmig, Sydney Frohman, Alex 1 larris, Ruth Battlestein, Renee Byrd, Lemuel Ditto, Ruth L. Fry, Elaine Hart, Harriet Batts, Elmer Byrnes, John Dixon, William Frymark, Joan Hatch, Evelyn Baumwell, Anita Cagle, Luther Dixson, Dorothy Fuerst, Robert Hawthorne, Henry Beaven, Geraldine Candler, Thomas Dodt, Marian Furman, Paul Hccht, 1 lyman Beck, Christine Cann, Jeanne Dolsky, May Gainsburg, Phyllis 1 lennington, Rosemary Becker, Helen Carlaftes, Clementine Dowd, Robert Galowitz, Morton Henshaw, Robert Becker, Sonia Carlson, Donna Downes, Patricia Gammon,, Vivian Hess, Marilyn Belcher, Mary Carraway, Merrill Doyle, Keith Garcia, Bertha Hessen, Stephen Belcher, Ruth Carter, Myra Dunaway, James Garcia, Gernando 1 lickcy, Robert Bell, Jack Cato, Nancy Duncan, Jack Gate, Charles Hickman, Roberta Bellen, Elinore Cerutti, John Dunn, Martha Gautier, Anna 1 ligdon, Raymond Belsante, Frank Chambless, Robert Dysarz, Arthur Gcger, Katherine Hill, Robert Beltz, Elizabeth Chappas, Jimmie Earl, Marianna Gehm, Charles Hill, Rosalie Bensen, Jack F. Cherry, Carolyn Ebcr, Milton Gel! , Aurdcy 1 lines, Mary Berman, Jayne Church, William Edmonds, Mary Gcringer, Irving Hironimus, George Berman, Marjorie Clarke, Charles Edrich, Robert Gesing, Eunice Hixon, Julia Berndy, Charles Cline, Louise Edwards, Calvin Getzman, Walden Hjort, Edith Bernstein, Betty Clover, Patricia Edwards, Joyce Ginsberg, Jack Hoffman, Duyane Bernstein, Shirley Cohen, Albert Eichenbergcr, Phyllis Ginsburgh, Burton Hollums, Ellis Bcrtoli, Adcle Cohen, Burton Einhorn, Zelda Gittelman, Nessa 1 lolly, Jane Betts, Joan Cohen, Geraldine Elder, Catharine Gladstone, William Hopkins, Dorothy Bezold, Henry Cohen, Marilyn Eldredgc, David Glasel, Paul Horning, Frank Bigelow, Mildred Cohen, Ooonalec Elliott, Frederick Glaseroff, Ruth Horton, Starr Bilger, Robert Cohen, Stanley Ellncr, Muriel Glasgall, Judith Hoss, William Bippus, Betty Collins, Raymond Ellsasscr, Marguerite Gluhr, Margaret Houston, Donald Bimhaum, Dorothy Cornelias, Dolores Epting, Diana Goddard, Adcle Howard, Connie Black, Robert Condon, James Erdmann, Arthur Gold, Blanche Hudson, Alvin Blackstock, Roseannc Connor, Edward Ettman, Estelle Golden, Joseph Hulbcrt, Betty Ruth Blanton, Jack Connor, John Eulette, Kenneth Goldfield, Thelma 1 lumphries, Marjorie Bloese, Jack Conroy, Robert Faas, Frederick Goldman, Ryca 1 lyman, Gloria Blount, William Cook, Betty June Fairbarin Goldschmid, Betty Injaychock, Edward I i r M • 155 Isham, Lawrence Levine, Michael Moldafsky, David Robertson, Joyce Skinner, Margaret Jacobs, Irene Levy, Minnie Moore, Mary Robertson, Mary Slatko, Robert Jacobson, Arlinc Lipkin, Harold Moore, Thomas Robinson, Athalie Sloan, Gloria Jatfce, Beatrice Lippman, Jay Morales, Beatrice Robinson, Cruinc Small, Mildred James, Harvey Lippman, Rita Morehouse, Susan Roe, Mark Smith, Lillian Jamison, Robert Lockhart, Vivian Mottsman, Norma Rona, Bette Smith, Mac Jclcnic, Mary Lonergan, William Mrazek, Oldrick Ropes, Joanna Smith, Shirley Jensen, Martin Lowe, Arthur Mudd, Leo Rose, Marilyn Smith, William Jeter, William Lowell, Shirley Mundy, Marilyn Rose, Rosalie Snyder, Maxine Johnson, Mary Lynch, Margey Muratori, Mario Rosen, Frederic Soar, Edith Johnson, Vivian McCandliss, Ralph Murphy, Jane Rosenblatt, 1 lannah Soebeck, Francis Jones, Annette McCawley, Laura Murrah, Mary Rosenblum, Eugene Sommers, Richard Jones, Cornelia McCluncy, Joyce Murray, Embry Roscnson, Alan Sperling, June Jones, Jay M. McConnell, Eleanor Myers, Jean Ross, Carita Spinclli, Vincent Jones, Mary M. McCormick, Sam Nellenbogcn, Jean Rothenbcrg, David Sporkin, 1 lelen Jones, Preston McDonald, 1 rank Nesbit, Paula Ruffley, Betty Stack, Franklin Kabalan, Khalcel J. McDonald, Prank Newman, Ruth Ruff ley, John Stanton, Barbara Kaiser, Julius McDonald, 1 lelen Novack, Gladys Rumbaugh, Betty Jo Stark, Mathilda Kantcr, Joan McCrady, Walter O’Brien, Peggy Russell, ’Betty Staton, Kathryn Kaplan, Marvellc McGrcw, Betty Odom, Margaret Rutstein, Donald Stcinbach, Bradley Kardonsky, Rita • Mcl lenry, 1 Larry Ochler, Betty Saal, Judy Stern, Rita Karo, William McLain, Minor O’Keefe, Joseph Salek, Charles Stevens, Eris Kasprzyk, Emory McLaughlin, Charles Oldham, Thomas Sanchez, Marjorie Stevens, Martha Kellam, Penny McMullen, Nancy Oleck, Theodore Sans, Lois Stewart, Craig Kellcher, Dennis McShane, James Pallot, Norton Sastrc, Julian Stewart, Leslie Kennedy, Donald MacVicnr, Douglas Panagopoulos, John Sauran, Helen Stolovc, Muriel Kerr, Wilfred Magner, Ardys Parker, Robert Saxon, Roger Storch, Mildred Kessler, Elaine Malpass, Alvin Parkinson, Victoria Schatzberg. Lucille Street, Harlan K hoy an, Thelma Malta, Janice Patterson, William Schenck, Stanley Stuart, Romona Kiem, Iris Mamber, Milton Pearlman, Eilleen Schiff, Neil Studwcll, Joseph Kiman, Irwin Mann, Richard Peisner, Arthur Schlengcr, 1 larold Sulkcs, Irma Kirshncr, Roslyn Manning, Texanna Pencke, Paul Schsarzman, William Sullivan, Daniel Knott, James Marcus, Muriel Peters, Sally Schmitz, Catherine Sullivan, Martha Knuchel, Leonard Marcus, Robert Peterson, James Schulman, Edith Summers, Richard Koch, Beverly Margolis, Isadora Phillips, Patricia Schulte, Robert Supovitz, P. Warren Koesy, Sheldon Markowitz, Morris Poslofsky, Gabriel Schulman, Madalecn Sutter, Robert Kosinski, Lcn Marks, Frank Postman, Ruth Schwadron, Jack Swenson, Patricia Kranz, Shirley Marlcr, Sylvan Powers, Bobbie Schwartz, Alvin Swope, William Kreutz, Edward Marshall, Emory Prather, George Schwarz, Jerome Sym, Esther Kriegel, Paula Mastenbrook, John Prcntis, Barbara Schwarz, Bobby Szukalski, Wanda Krigstein, Leonard Mathis, Marjorie Price, Barbara Schwarz, Leonard Talc, Louise Krull, Joseph Meckel, Ann Price, Lewis Schwarzman, William Tanenbaunt, Hope Kuhn, Glorianna Mendes, Ruth Raible, Shirley Seebold, Camille Taradash, Roslyn Lagowitz, Sophia Mendlowitz, Jen ice Ramsdell, William Sclden, Thacker Taylor, Donald Landsbcrg, Jack Mercer, Dudley Ranck, Mary Sepin, Rosalie Taylor, Joseph Landy, Hcrminc Mcstcr, Charles Randall, June Sequeria, Rodolfo Taylor, Raymond Lane, Mary Michael, Oscar RawN, Audrey Shaulis, Richard Tcdlock, Beverly Lane, Ruth Michaels, Melvin Ray, Louise Sheehan, Frank Tendrich, Moie Lanier, Ladye Bess Millard, Claire Rayburn, Mildred Sherman, Ruth Tepper, Gladys Lax, Vivian Miller, Charles Read, Virginia Shcrzcr, Robert Thompson, Benjamin Lee, William Miller, Georgina Richardson, William Shiekman, Paul Thompson, Marjorie Lester, Donald Miller, Ruth Rippey, Donna Shively, Jean Troth, William Lester, Hugh Mills, Dewey Roberts, Charles Sigal, Norman Tucker, Martha Levenson, 1lenry Mirchin, Annette Robers, Florence Singer, Natalie Turner, Margaret Ann Levine, Larry Mirell, Michael Roberts, Philip Skaggs, Thomas Turner, Nonna Tyler, Mary Knight Walter, John Weinstein, Solomon Wilson, Betty Worton, Joseph Ulanoff, Leah Walters, Temple Weisman, Dorothy Winton, Joan Wosnitzcr, Lorraine Upshaw, Martha Ward, Denta Weiss, Arthur Winner, Paula Zeffert, Lila Vaccaro, James Ward, Marilyn Welch, Iris Wohl, Dorothy Zcffert, Ruth Verhoeff, Nanette Ward, Robert Wells, John Wohl, Lester Ziff, Sanford Waddell, Jack Warfield, Mindyl Whitaker, Regina Wolf, Leonard Zimmerman, Joyce Wainwright, Alice Weinberg, Lawrence Whittle, Shelton Wolfe, Babbettc Zion, Richard Walker, Robert Weiner, Irving Wikc, David Wolin, Phyllis Zuckerman, Phyllis Wallace, Clara Weiner, Miriam Wiley, Gloria Wollman, Elliott Zwick, Herbert Wallman, Stanley Weinstein, Donald Williams, Charles Woodbury, Charles Aaron, Doris Aronoff, Greta Lee Behrens, Charles Bombardier, Connie Brown, James Abelson, Arlene Arons, Arnold Belkin, Bernice Bondy, Beverly Brown, Joseph Aber, Herbert Aronson, Fern Belkin, Gloria Boohcr, William Brown, Karl Aberman, Julian Aronson, Jane Bell, Bob Boone, William Brown, Lucille Abrahams, Beverly Askue, Betty Bdl, Gordon Booth, Margarcy Brown, Robert Ahramowitz, Jerome August, Beverly Bell, Leslie Booth, Robert Brown, Sylvester Acenhrack, Miriam Ault, Edwin Belle, Robert Boss, Dorothy Browning, Lawrence Adair, Dorothy Ayers, Charles Bell, Sylvia Boudreau, Harold Bryde, Georgia Adash, William Ayers, Eston Benjamin, Kirk Bourget, Helene Buchanan, Talmadgc Albert, George Babcock, Idclle Benoix, Donald Bowden, Alva Buchsaum, Jack Albin, Doris Bader, Robert Berger, David Bowen, Craig Buck, Phyllis Albus, George Baker, Dorothea Berglund, Paul Bowman, Bob Buckley, Norbet Allen, Doris Balkan, Donna Berkowitz, Irwin Boy a, Theodore Burgess, William Allen, Doris Ballard, Alvis Bernard, Richard Boyce, Charles Burke, Jacqueline Allen, Erwin Balias, Eleftherios Bernreutcr, John Boyce, Robert Burnside, John Allen, James Balman, David Bernstein, Arlene Boyd, Julian Burrell, Victoria Allen, Jean Barber, Earl Bernstein, Bernard Boyer, Ctrl Burricr, Louise Allen, Patricia Barber, Earl Bcsvcr, Irving Boyer, William Butler, Russel Alley, William Barker, Thomas Betterton, Margaret Brachman, Edith Butler, Virginia Allison, James Barnard, Richard Biggs, Donna Bradford, George Butterfield, Albert Alloway, Clifford Barnett, Rabette Bigler, Charles Bradford, William Byers, George Almonain, Vincent Barnett, Shirley Bishof, James Bradshaw, Phyllis Byrnes, John Alpert, Richard Barris, Harvey Black, Betty Brady, Frances Byrum, Ralston Alert, Eileen Barron, Grover Black, Marvin Brady, Russell Caballero, Pable Alsobrook, Francis Barth, Marie Blackman, Joan Brannon, Ivan Gabel, Norman Alstct, Maynard Barton, George Blair, Maurice Braunstein, Eleanor Cadle, Miriam Amari, John Bartraux, Cyril Blair, Phyllis Bream, Eleanor Cahill, John Anderson, Herbert Baron, George Blake, Betty Brelsford, Alicia Caldwell, Roscoe Anderson, Louise Bass, Roger Blalock, James Bridges, James Calhoun, Betty Andreau, Galvin Bauer, Julius Blank, Jerry Britt, Duncan Cancelleri, Paul Andrews, Dorothy Bauer, Robert Blank, Sheldon Brodsky, Marvin. Caravacci, Adrianna Andrews, Mary Baumann, Harold Blanton, Fred Bronner, Robert Carlin, Marlyn Angelus, Charles Baxter, James Blinn, William Bronstein, Roberta Carlo, Gloria Anglan, Adolph Bayne, Edith Bloombcrt, Rover Brookfield, James Carlin, Norma Ankus, Frieda Basemore, Jimmie Blum, Sidney Brooks, Arthur Carlo, Gloria Anton, Helen Beatus, Caryl Blumenkranz, Howard Brooks, Gloria J. Carnahan, Mary Applchaum, Adriak Beck, Lorraine Bobrow, Elaine Brooks, Roy Carpenter, Donald April, Esther Becker, Gilbert Boeninger, Gene Brown, Barbara Carpenter, William Apt, Paul Becker, Maxine Bogowski, Edward Brown, Betty Jane Carpentier, Zoe Arcinoff, Selma Beckman, Edwin Bojan, Louis Brown, Jack Carr, Elva r at M • 1570p'ie 6 He i Gtrraway, Bertram Girrero, Anthony Carroll, Aaron Carson, Carol Castillo, Alfred Castle, Wayne Caughran, Qarcncc Celia, Charles Chadbournc, James Chance, Paul Chapman, Emily Chapman, Fay I Chapman, Shirley Chasin, Judith Chasin, Tony Chastin, William Chencvert, Alan Cheney, William Cherne, Michael Cherry, Jack Chestnut, Edgar Childress, Dorothy Choknnis, James Christmas, Randy Chyattc, Alice Clark, Ruth Clarke, Julio Clarke, William Clayton, Chcslcy Cleary, John Gemcnts, Allen Clements, Lawrence Clifton, Emma Jean Coates, Elizabeth Coburn, I lulon Coffey, Thomas Cohen, Barbara Cohen, Barbara I. Cohen, Marjorie Cohen, Muriel Cohen, Myron Cohen, Norma Cohen, Shirley Cohen, Sidney Cohron, William H. Cole, Edwin Cole, Thomas Colef, Evelyn Collins, David Colson, Dorothy Comander, Sonya Comas, Edward Combierk, Donald Compo, George Cone, Ernest Conley, Marion Connell, Dawn Connell, Donn Contini, Joseph Cook, Raymond Cooper, Charles Copeland, I la! Corrigan, Ceorge Corrigan, Philip Cortland, Joyce Corzo, Albert B. Council, John Couric, William Cousins, James Covalt, James Cox, Allen R. Coyne, Jack Craig, Gordon Craine, Fern Crane, Alan Cranmer, John Craven, William Crawshaw, Richard Crist, George Growl, I lerbert Crowell, Ronald Csordas, Marne G. Cucsta, Oscar Culbertson, James Culler, Mary Culross, Melvin Cummings, Frances Cummings, Joan Curry, Monroe Curry, Morrow Cusano, Albert Custer, James Cutler, Gloria Cahlstrom, Louisa Daily, Walter Dansky, King Danziger, Elaine Darrell, Jane Darty, Richard DaVania, Lucile Davenport, Bert Davidowitz, Marion Davidson, Betty Davidson, Seymour Davis, Donald Davis, Ivan Davis, Norman Davis, Paul Davis, Robert Davison, Barbara Dawson, Betty Dawson, Edwin Dawson, Mary Deal, Robert DcCastro, Gene Deering, Donald Deerwester, Donald Dekle, Thomas-DeKoven, Muriel Delgrande, Edward Della Monica, John Delling, Henry Dclson, Benjamin DeMarco, Ingrid Demars, Richard Demko, George Demos, Peter DcNisco, George Dcnk, Robert Depew, Daniel Dermigny, John Desmond, Edward Deutsch. Gerson Diamond, Barbara Diamond, Jack Diamond, Barbara Diamond, Roslyn Dibuno, Carlo Dickinson, Eugcnt Dicner, Helene Disponzio, Michael Dixon, Howard Dixon, James Dixon, Roger Dobbins, John Dobson, James Dodt, Marian Doernbach, Edith Doliva, Korine Domzalski, Carol Donnell, Gukllermina Donoghue, Michael Dooley, Harold Dorman, Martha Dorn, Kenneth Dootratos, Nicholas Dougherty, James Douglas, Beverly Douglas, Joseph Dowlin, Sam Downing, Julie Downs, Kenneth R. Drake, Robert Dranke, George Draeford, William Drosd, Rosalynn Drucker, Sydelle Dubrin, Joseph Dunaway, I larry Duncan, James Dunn, Bcrton Dunn, Charles Dun worth, Kenneth DuPcrrieu, Ruth DuPree, Reida Dupree, William Durrell, Jane Earle, David Eaton, Mildred Eber, Allen Ebert, Thomas Ebstein, Martha Edwards, Clifford Edwards, Cynthia Edwards, Lois Ehrcns, Bernard Ehrlich, Barbara Einhorn, Rosalyn Eiscnsmith, Preston Eisenstadt, Marilyn Eisenstat, Marilyn Elley, Elmer Ellenstein, Barbara Ellerkamp, Jeanette Elliott, Charles Elliott, Jane Elliott, Kenneth Elliott, Ruth Ellis, Connie Ellis, Sherman Ellis, Thomas Emala, Blanche Engels, Carol Engle, Norman Enik, Ted Epstein, Audrey Epstein, Claire Erb, Robert Erlanyer, Jack Ertelt, Henry Erwin, Eleanor Evans, Betty Evans, Norman Evans, Ray Evans, Robert Evans, Silliman Ewalt, Robert Ewing, Aubrey Fadem, Paula Falk, Marilynne Fandry, Jeanne Farisk, Melvin Faulkner, Fred Fay, Forrest Feger, Katherine Fcigonbaum, Betty Feinberg, Therese Feit, Rimiam Feldman, Adele Feldman, Lee Feller, Leo Fenner, I lenrietta Ferris, J. Roberts Ferro, Patrick Figurcoa, Jose Fingerhart, Arthur Finks, Ruthe Finney, Arthur Fischer, Anita Fischman, Ruth Fishhcin, Dolly Fisher, Carol Fisher, Ethel Fisher, Gordon Fisher, Herbert Fissell, Lois Fleishntan, Jeanne Fleming, John Focrstcr, Marilyn Forman, Phyllis Foshec, Durwood Fox, Beverly Fox, Grant Fox, Millicent Fox, Ronald France, James Frankcl, Arlinc Frank, Charlotte Frank, Morton Frankel, Babette Franklin, Mary Frankline, Robert Frankoin, Shadrach Franzblett, Ardis Frazier, Norman Fredericks, Walter Freedman, Arthur Freedman, Sandra Freeman, Joy Frenchck, Stanley Frey, Oscar Frink, Betty Fromm, Dorothy Fuselman, Raymond Fainsburg, CarlynGallagher, William Garcia, Frances Garcia, Sera fin Garris, Jack Gathings, Kenneth Gaunt, Paul Gcrstman, Lcnora Gcringer, Irving Gerken, Richard Gerrity, Richard Gertman, Ralph Ghaul, David Gibber, Marvin Giering, Patricia Gilbert, Maywood Giles, I lenry U. Gill, I larry Gillespie, Paul Gillett, Luba Ginsburg, Frieda Ginsberg, Marian Ginsburg, Paula Gioia, Paul Gladstone, Arthur Glaser, Beryle Glasier, Barbara Glass, Louis Godsall, Irene Gocsbr, Robert Gold, Pearl Goldberg, Arthur Goldman, Carolyn Golden, Roslyn Goldman, Jerome C.oldman, Leonard Goldstein, Harvey Goldstein, Marvin Coll, F.dyth Gondas, Andre Gonzales, Alcjo Gonzalez, Novo K. Gordon, Gloria Gore, Ralph Gotsis, James Gould, Charles Gramlcy, Nancy Gray, Muriel Gray, Norval Grautnlich, George Graves, I lenry Craves, Lloyd Green, El vie Green, Marvin Green, Nathan Green, Roslyn Greenberg, Mildred Greenberg, Myer Greenberg, Shirley Griffin, Eugene Griffing, John Grossman, Gail Grundencr, Roy Gum pel, Marrts Gun ion, Fred Gunter, Julio Cwin, George Gwin, James Haber, Arnold I lack, Jacob Hacked, Giles Hackney, Raymond Haft, Norman Hagverg, Dorothy I lagemier, Curt Hale, Allyn Hall, Cecelia Hall, Dorothy II all, Louis 1 lallock, W. Duncan 1 lalpcrn, Estelle Halprin, Patricia I lamhurger, Gloria I lamilton, Gloria I lamilton, Steve Hammons, Palmer Hanchey, Homer I lancock, Denise I lancock, Rubcrt I land, Johnny Hansen, James Harborn, John Harding, Betty Ann Hardwick, Patricia Harper, Gladys Harrell, William Harrington, Raymond I larris, I Ictty Harris, William Harrison, Burton Hart, Maurice I lartman, Walter I lartnett, William J. Havens, Henry Hawes, Peter Hawkins, Kenneth I layes, Elsie Hayes, Robert I lays, Esther Head, Donald I lebert, Lawrence Hcckcrling Philip Heim, Marilyn I lein, Wallace Heller, Harold Heller, Macy I Jelm, Shirley Hembree, William I lengst, Ronald Henshaw, Roger Henslee, Patti Herring, Elizabeth I lerrman, Anne Herron, Dorothy Hcrtzman, Ruth Herzberg, Rae Heyman, Roberta Hickey, John Higbic, Arthur I ligginson, Robert I liggs, I lenry Hill, Truman Hilliard, Joe I linderling, Ellwood Hiscott, Edward I liss, James Hittleman, Richard I lixson, Tltelma Hocrger, Robert I locrst, Willard Hogeland, Joel I loggson, Wallace I lolcroft, Charles Holland, Robert I lolliday, Jacqueline Holman, William I lolober, Adda Homebergcr, Carol Honig, Diane Hooks, Christine Hopkins, Howard Horkan, Tom I lorlamus, Elizabeth I lorlamus, Martha Horn, Irene Horne, Frances Horowitz, Diana Horowitz, 1 larriet Horowitz, Mitzi Horowitz, Muriel Horrworth, Judith I lorton, Wanda Hotaling, Merle Houxk, Robert Houscn, I larry Houston, Lee Howland, William Hubbard, Phyllis I lubler, Frank Hudson, (George I ludson, John I luff, I Icrbcrt I luish, l lulak Hunt, Wilbert Hunter, Sally Hurd, Stanley I lutton, Robert Hyrne, Frederick Igleheart, Phyllis Imand, Frank Inglis, William Ireland, John Irwin, Jeanette Isaacs, Bruce Iskowitz, Corrinc Israel, Emily Izquierdo, John Jackson, Emily Jacobsen, Doris Jacobson, Champncy lacobson, Margaret James, M. Aida Jansen, Franklin Jenkins, Talmadgc Jennings, Jacquelyn Jensen, Robert Jester, Janice Johnson, Amos Johnson, Doris Johnson, J. Raleigh Johnson, Mary Johnson, Mendal Johnson, Robert Johnson, Teddy Johstono, Donald Jones, Basil Jones, Gloria Jones, Gordon Jones, James Jones, Margaret Jones, Mary Jones, Terry Juran, Betty Kahn, Earl Kahn, Florence Kahn, James Kairis, Edward Kamp, Ettarae Kane, Irwin Kanstoroom, Dolores Kanter, Robert Kaplan, Elaine Kaplan, Gloria Kaplan, Joyce Kaplan, Wallace Karras, George Kass, I lerbert Katz, Jacqueline Katz, Pearl Kaufman, Bertram Kaufman, Eugene Kay, Morris Kaye, Muriel Keele, Jack Kccna, Richard Keeton, Norman Kehm, Lenore Keiser, Morton Keilerman, Theodore Kellner, Lois Kelly, Claude Kendrcick, Jay Kenton, Dorothy Kcrdyk, William Kesinger, Sylvia Kicklighter, Warren King, Alvin King, Charles King, Elinore Kinker, Charlotte Kinsey, Marjorie Kirchberg, Dolores Kirk, Charles Kirtland, Alvin Kitchen, Annelle Kitias, Elaine Klapper, Jerome Klein, Bernard Klein, Mildred Klein, Ralph Klein, Sol Kleinberg, Minna Kleinstub, Betty Kligmann, Joseph Knapp, Jack Knapp, Phyllis Knight, Paul Knighton, Charles Knowles, George Knowles, Violet Knudscn, Richard Kobrin, Robert Koch, William Koenig, Roberta Kogen, Naomi Kohl, Ruth r of M • I.-.! Kolg, Robert Koretzky, Murry Kostoff, Seymour Kotler, Julian Kouchalakos, Peter Kovins, Patricia Kowalchuk, Anatole Krasnai, Bill Krasner, Lillian Krause, Anne Kravitz, Harold Kuhn, Donald Kunitz, Richard La in me, Robert Lamons, Robert Lnndesman, Rosalind Landsman, William Lane, Phyllis Lane, Sarah Lang, Harriet Lanier, Grady Larkin, John Larimore, Taylor Larson, Louis Laschcr, Joan Laschowcr, Lcnorc Lass, Sol Latta, Joan Lnvinc, Elinor Lavinc, Ernest Leavitt, William J. LcBottrgc, James Lee, Betty Lee, Leslie Lee, Mary Lee, Robert Lee, Rodney Lcfkowitz, Marion Leichter, Gloria Leischen, Paul Lenhoff, Harry Lent, Barbara Lent, Leonard Leon, Joseph Leonard, Barbara Leonard, I Iclcn Lcppo, Claire Lcshcr, Greta Levally, Barbara Levcrc, Arlene Levine, Lenore Levitz, Pearl Lewis, Jacques Lewis, Rosemary Lewis, Susannc Libby, Charles Liberman, Miriam Lichtenstein, Joyce Lickerman, Gloria Licber, Harold Light, Ruth Lindgren, Carl Lingle, Thomas Lipchik, Pete Lipton, Marilyn Little, Ethel Litwack, Ralph Litwin, Lois Lobell, Rhoda Lobcll, Burton Locwenstcin, Lois Lombardo, John Long, Ruth Lopez, Ana Lopez, Richard Lorber, Anne Lorber, Ruth Lose, Robert Love, Jean Lowe, Carlton Lowe, Lester Lowe, Mary Lubcl, Manuel Lubin, Lynn Luby, Sam Luchtc, Joe Lundgrcn, Charles Lynn, Walter Lyon, Alan McAllister. William McCall, Virginia McCarthy, Joan McCawley, Herbert McCldlcn, Lucius McCullars, Donald McDavit, Edna McDonnell, Thomas McCann, Barbara McFarland, Richard McGlothlin, Charles McGrady, Walter McGrew, Nancy McGuire, John McHugh, John Mclnnis, Oyde McKnight, Jimmy McMunigal, William McNamara, Frank McNulty, George McTague, Louise MacDonald, C. Heylin MacPhail, Beverly MacPhce, Madelyn MacVicar, Douglas Magne«, Billy Mahn, Joan Maine, Doris Majewski, John Makuka, Stephen Mallicoat, Jack Mallon, Thomas Malone, John Matter, Murray Maltzman, Edgar Mandis, George Mann, Bob S. Mann, Orville Marble, Ernest Marcus, Bernard Marger, Gloria Margol, Rita Margulies, Lotte Marger, Charles Markctte, James Markowitz, Adolph Marks, Burton Marler, Sylvan Marsh, Bob Marshall, Edison Marshall, Edward Martel, Martin Martin, Clyde Martin, Thomas Maskcll, Alvin Masla, Jack Massey, William Matros, Fcm Matson, Duffield Matthew, Donald Matthew, Kenneth Mayer, Mcllic Mayer, Patricia Mayes, Robert Mayo, Jack Mazejka, Ernest Meier, Roger Mendez, Louis Mendez, Nitza Mcra, Luis Meyer, Mina Meyerson, Kenneth Michael, Ida Miles, Richard Milihak, Ernest Millard, Charles Miller, Beverly Miller, George Miller, Lucia Miller, Marilyn Miller, Robert Miller, Samuel Miller, Shirley Mills, Charles Mills, Robert Milner, Nancy Minor, Barrie Mitchell, Gcmcnt Mittenthal, Luane Monaco, James Monk, Jane Monvon, Betty Moonaw, Florelle Moon, Virgil Moore, Aubrey Moore, Lester Mooty, William Morra, Angela Morris, Frank Morris, Melvin Morris, Sol Morrow, Frank Morkowitz, Joseph Mosher, Nina Moss, Bernice Moss, Ethel Moss, Lois Moss, William Mottsman, Norma Moyer, Edward Moyers, Richard Mullen, Eugene Mundis, William Munro, Bettye Murch, Ann Murch, Barbara Murphy, Eileen Murphy, Jay I). Murphy, Joseph Murphy, Patricia Murphy, Virginia Mttrrah, Maurice Murray, Kenneth Murray, William Murrclle, James Musantc, Andrew Muskin, Jacqueline Musser, George Mytelka, Ruth Nadler, Robert Nag) , Frank Nall, I toward Namotf, Leon Nancarrow, Betty Nancarrow, Robert Nankiven, Ronald Nash, Cecile Natsis, Jimmy Needelman, Sidney Needham, Betty Ncllenbogen, Gladys Nelson, Arthur Nelson, Judith Nelson, Robert Ncubauer, Arthur Neufang, I lerman Newland, Burton Newman, Robert Nicholson, Cyrus Nishioka, Henry Norcross, Ray Norman, Walter Norton, William Novak, Robert Novarinc, Rolnndc Novell, Gerald Novc, Enrique Nuchtern, Adolf Nyikos, Joan Oberson, Arnold O’Brien, Pat Ochs, Ann O’Connor, Marie O'Donnell, John Odzc, Manuel Oelhaum, Irma O’Hare, Mario Oka, Edward Olanotf, Margie Olanoff, Zclda Oldzicj, Gerard Oliver, Grant Oliver, James O'Millian, Albert Opperman, Leonard O’Shea f, Santos Osher, Doris Owen, Evan Owen, Jay Ozburn, Gloria Pactro, Sidney Pahlues, Gregory Panzarino, Frank Papy, Charles Pardo, Joseph Parker, Charles MiO • Ibin'piethnett Parker, Crawford Harder, William P. Parry, Arthur Paschall, Garland Pasternack, Louis Patrick, Lloyd Patterson, Fred Patty, Irene Paulcn, Jacques Pawley, Annie-Hahr Payne, Helene Payton, Robert Pazera, Joseph Pearce, J. Robert Pearl, Howard Peavy, Arthur Peck, Richard Peck, William Peeler, George Peeples, Louise Pemberton, Bess Pcmblc, Charles Pepper, Frank Pcrelman, Nina Perkins, Walter Pcrlish, Rosalind Pcrlmuttcr, Sunya Perry, Murrell Peterson, Vita Petit, Charles Pctntcci, Alfred Pettit, Francis Petty, Robert Pfister, Rubyc Phillips, Bartimus Phillips, Cubbedge Phillips, Helen Phillips, Joseph Phillips, Patricia Phillips, Robert Pickett, William Pierce, Anna Pierce, Barbara Pierce, William Pierre, Joseph Pilafian, John Piltch, Seymour Pinder, Howard Pinder, Porter Pinstein, Peggy Pippin, Charles Peltzcr, Harmon Podolak, Fdward Poe, Eugene Poe, Francis Pohs, Anne Polak, Maurice Pollock, Richard Pontesof, Jacqueline Porlick, Kathryn Posmantus, Neil Postman, Annette Prcd, Stanley Presar, Jules Price, Clarence Pride, Enos Prince, Jack Pritchett, Lillian Prom, McKcndrcc Propst, Nancy Provisero, Jacqueline Pryima, John Quartin, Eleanor Rabbitt, Marguerite Rabin, Roslyn Rabinowitz, Stanley Radford, Mary Rafkin, Sanford Rainey, Richard Rainwater, James Ransdell, William Rasscl, Oakley Ratomski, Charles Rauch, David Ray, Betty Raymcr, Earl Raymond, Robert Reddick, Julian Rees, Lloyd Reiss, Nathan Rennison, Clyde Rephan, Norma Reschke, Fred Reysen, Ronald Ribakove, Alvin Rice Joseph Rice, Richard Rich Clarence Richards, Melvin Richards, William Richardson, Lindley Richardson, Mark Richnian, Selma Richmond, Eloise Ricketts, Lavinia Rifkin, I lenry Rilea, John Rips, Carlyle Rite, Sally Robbins, Ambrose Robbins, Henry Robbins, Ruth Roberts, Jack Roberts, Ronald Robinson, Irene Robinson, Joseph Robinson, Robert Robinson, Richard Robison, Amelia Roche, Charles Rocker, Rhoda Rodcbeck, Patricia Rodgers, William Rogers, George Rogers, Priscilla Roehrig, Wilfred Rollins, Wilhcr Rolnick, Girl Root, James Roozcn, Jacob Roper, Mack Rose, Jane Rosen, Alan Rosen, Jean Rosen bloom, Ruth Roscnbluni, Esther Rosenkrantz, Joseph Rosenthal, Jeanne Rosenthal, Sheldon Ross, Edgar Ross, Helen Ross, Lester Rothbaum, Lorraine Rothenberg, David Rothenbcrt, Gilbert Rothstein, Marvin Rowland, Harold Rubiner, Marianne Rubinowitz, Selma Kudnitsky, Renee Runiph, Brude Kumph, Helen Kundcll, Ora Sacks, Arthur Sacks, Bernice Sachs, Elaine Sadoff, Milton Saffer, Carolyn Saffron, Stanley Saks, Arleen Sales, Betty Salinas, Edward Saloom, Mary Salzhaucr, Iona Salesman, Joanne Samuels, Milton Sandack, Arlene Sapcr, Lucene Saphin, Sybil Saunders, Faye Saunders, James Sapp, Ronald Savastone, Jack Saxon, Audrey Scarborough, James Schachncw, Seymour Schaffer, Betsy Schaeffer, Leonard Schauseil, Albert Schcllcr, Elaine Schenkman, Selma Scher, Shirley Schiff, Birdy Schiff, Selma Schilling, Reginald Schlesinger, Donald Schlice, Glenn Schneider, Albert Schofield, Thomas Schr3ger, Don Schrott, Millie Schulthcsis, Jack Schultz, Joe Schultz, Richard Schultz, Barbara Schwartz, Burton Schwartz, Lillian Schwartz, Louis Seftell, Raymond Seidman, Milton Sclker, Myron Sellers, Patricia Sena, Lawrence Septembre, Ernest Settlow, Sylvia Scvcrin, Barbara Seymour, Stanley Shaddick, John Shaffer, Richard Shainman, Joseph Shandloff, Robert Shapiro, Estelle Shapiro, Mildred Shapiro, Seymour Sharff, David Sharp, Robert Shaw, Sylvia Schechter, Marcella Sheffield, Frances Sheinker, William Sheplcr, Robert Sherman, Edward Shipley, Melvin Shoobc, Gereta Shorell, Joan Short, Homer Short, Richard Shott, Edgar Shroder, Terrell Shulz, Caroline Siegel, Howard Siegel, Rosalyn Siemenski, I lenry Silber, Gerald Silber, Greta Silver, Sydellc Silverblatt, Bernard Silverman, Herminc Silvestre, Hector Simkunas, F. G. Simmons, John Simmons, King Sincoff, Sima Sintetos, George. Sirota, Benjamin Sissclman, Arlene Sistik, Philip Sitzkin, Rose Skalaski, Charles Skirke, June Sklar, Frances Slater, Joel Slepian, Elaine Slocum, Kay Small, Richard Smallwood, Thomas Smelson, Sheryl Smith, Edith Smith, Fred Smith, George Smith, Lucinda Smith, Lloyd Smith, Mary L. Smith, Maybelle Snodgrass, Tom Snowden, Charles Snowden, Doris Snyder, Charles Snyder, Fred Sobeck, John Sobeck, Rita Sogn, Carol Soldinger, I loward Soldinger, Robert Soldinger, Sam f of M • Itil'P'leiAtneti Solomon, Marjorie Solomon, Henry Songcr, George Sorkin, Frances Sotc, Julia Doulby, William Southern, Houston Spector, Charles Spellman, Michael Sperling, Arnold Spczel, Ben Spicknall, Walter Spieberg, Betty Spiegel, Adele Spiegel, Edward Spielberg, Betty Spin gam, James Spring, Cedric Springarn, James Sponablc, Joyce Spring, Cedric Springer, Lois Stadlan, Emanuel Stambaugh, Marise Stanley, Nell Stanton, Robert Stanton, William Stark, Arthur Stark, Fred Stefanos, SteKanos Stein, Alan Stein, Pearl Stein, Shirley Steim, Thelma Steinman, Doris Stcllc, Betty Stcnmark, Richard Stephens, Frank Stephens, Georgia Stern, Audrey Stevens, Edith Stewart, John Stimson, James Slicfel, Irving St. Mary, Elaine Stockman, Kenneth Stokes, Frank Stone, Judy Stoner, Suzanne Stramcr, Lenore Stranz, George Strauss, Seymour Street, Benjamin Street, Raymond Street, Robert Strul, Eugene Stuedlcr, Gordon Stunner, Richard Sultan, Leon Sultan, Lillian Susi, Alfred Susskind, Marion Sussman, Albert Sussman, Seymour Sutherlin, Elwood Sutton, Paid Swearingen, Kenneth Sweet, Susan Sweeting, Sarah Swindle, Jean Swope, Walter Swords, Jack Sym, Irene Tabachnik, William Tager, Harold Taggett, George Talbott, E. Kathleen Talbott, William Tannen, Carolyn Tanos, Helen Tashiro, Joseph Tatol, Joseph Taylor, Douglas Taylor, Francis Taylor, Joyce Taylor, Melvin Taylor, Sally Tcitclbaum, Louis Tenonbaum, Leonard Tenenbaum, Meyer Topper, Robert Thalblum, Norma Thery, Earl Thomas, John Thomas, Karl Thomas, Robert Thomas, William Threlkeld, Gloria Till, Eleanor Tilney, Dorothy Tilton, Edwin Tinsley, Mars'in Tkaczyk, Felix Tobler, Jean Tolmach, Myra Tompsctt, Evelyn Townsend, William Toye, John Trager, Beverly Treccasc, Richard Trcleaven, Peter Tripp, John Trudeau, Homer Tublin, Jean Tucker, Robert Tulin, Lionel Turchin, Phyllis Turner, Robert Turner, Sarah Tuttle, Edward Twomcy, Kcfin Tyler, Blanche Udasin, Analou Unger, Sydclle Uryuhart, Robert Uzcll, Vlasta Vandevoir, Marian Vandcvoir, Paula VanHarren, Richard VanRyn, Elliot Van Clyke, Chester Varnum, Iva Vaughan, Richard Vaughn, James Vaughn, Lawrence Vaughtcr, David Vaciloff, Elizabeth Veariel, Vernon Vcrberber, Frieda Vickers, Charles Vickery, William Vkknair, Felix Viheam, Fred Vining, Edward Thompson, J. Courtney Vitolo, Louis Thomson, Mary Thornton, Edward Thorpe, Bennett Vlasic, Nickolas Wachholder, Victor Wagner, Stuart Wailcs, Jean Waldman, Gerry Walder, Ernest Waldron, Cecil Walker, Stanley Wain, Charles Wain, Jewell Walsh, Peter Walz, George Ward, Gwendolyn Warren, I iorracc Watson, David Watson, John Watts, John Weaver, Jane Webb, Zair Weber, Robert Weeks, Donald Weinberg, WUlia Weiner, Annette Weiner, Doris Weiner, Harry Weinman, Dorothy Weinstein, Herbert Weir, Betty Weiss, Harvey Weisenburger, I lenry Weiscnburger, Jack Weiss, Joyce Weiss, Rhoda Weitz, Bob Weitz, Claire Weitzman, Doris Wcitzman, Eileen Welch, Margaret Welhaven, John Wells, Robert Wensley, Lois Wentworth, John Wentworth, Mary Wenzel, Thomas Wcrk, George Westberry, Leroy Wheeler, Charles White, Carol White, Charles White, Margaret Whiteacre, Charles Whittington, Allenc Wilck, Harriet Wilder, Mary Wildelm, Gloria Wilkes, William Wilkensky, I lerbert Wilkins, Mansol Willard, Clyde Williams, Beverly Williams, Bobby Williams, Conrad Williams, Jane Williams, Royce Wills, Shirlee Wilmot, Fred Wilson, Charles Wilson, Joyce Wilson, Lee Wilson, Mary Winter, Natalie Wise, Rosetta Wisner, Muriel Wixman, Leo Wolf, Ivan W'olf, Siegbcrt Wolfson, Adele Wood, Marion Wood, William Wood, Winifred Woods, Albert Worton, J. Edward Wotring, Hope H. Wright, Albert Wright, William Wurzel, Joseph Wyatt, Warren Yclen, Martin Yellin, Melva Yochas, Norma Yost, Gloria Young, Bert Young, Leonard Yoxall, George Zadikow, I larry Zalac, Sara Zalph, Byron Zatorski, Edward Zavodsky, Evelyn Zechman, Suzanne Zeeman, William Zemlock, Albert Zinner, Phyllis Zucker, SidneyStudents Abrams, M. Leonard Adcr, William Amansec, Pcrfccto Ammerman, Jonarhan Amos, HIcna Amos, John Ankus, Jack Arnold, William Bailey, Jackson Barber, Earl Barken, Aaron H. Barnhill, Philip Batchelor, Douglas Baugham, Victor Bell, Hugh Bell, Iris Black, Charlotte Bloomberg, David Booth, John Booth, Richard Boyd, Joseph Bullock, Ira Van Carey, William Carlson, Arthur Catarineau, Jose Clark, Grant Cole, Frederick Collins, Joseph Dauber, John DcMar, Durward Dcnio, Ann Diddel, Andrew Dillon, Martin Duval, Harriet Edmonds, Armine Ehort, William Eldred, Quentin Erstling, Julius Faillace, Gertrude Falk, Louis Feltcs, Jack Fitzgerald, Joseph Frankel, Natalie Gcncy, Saul Ginsberg, Daniel Gorman, Joe Graves, Lloyd Greenblatt, Emanuel Grossbcrg, Esther Grossbcrg, Frederick Harris, Richard M. I Javerfield, Robert I layslett, Charles Held, Edith Henry, George Hessen, Stephen High, Robert Holch, Samuel Jahn, George Johnson, Wyatt Jose, Oscar Juara, Miguel Kemper, Kenneth Kcough, James Kiehl, Otto Kilbridge, Lawrence King, Jack Kovcnsky, Benjamin Lake, John Levitt, William Lo Bianco, Peter Loveland, Steven Mandis, Georgette Mathews, Clayton McDermott, Roger Meyer, Harold Miller, Gcrshon Murrell, John Osburn, Theodore Patterson, George Pauli, Albert Phillips, Louis Phillips, William Pilafian, James Pitts, Percy Raskin, Irwin Rauch, David Ribaudo, Peter Rizzi, William Rogclls, Forrest Ropes, Lawrence Roscnbloom, Maurice Rothenbcrg, Morton Rowe, Willis Sakowitz, Ted Scher, Arnold Schricr, Milton Scott, Marshall Sheehan, Frank Solomon, Frank Stafan, Edward Steinbach, Bradley Stephens, William Stone, Nita Straesslcy, John Swallen, Robert Tagcr, I larold Tathan, Thomas Taylor, Frank Taylor, Richard Tedlock, Robert Testa, Thomas Tish, Stephen Touby, Richard Ulman, Morton Underwood, Edwin Wakcman, Charles Walker, Joseph Wallace, Alec Weiner, Sidney Winegar, Peter Whissell, Paul Wood, William Wyatt, Warren Zarowny, Michael Zokvic, Charles Mi l • IhimA Sincere Salute! TO OUR OWN UNIVERSITY TllF. I MVEBMT OK MlAMI llil- ju«| completed one of ill - lllo-l progressive year iii it» history a year llial has nol only seen the institution with it greatest enrollment hut li.i also marked thr beginning of il» expansion program and it new rumpus plan. A« the institution not on t i greater achievements mid glory it carries with it. a» always, the sincere pood w ishes »f— THE CITY OF CORAL CABLES THOMAS C. MAYES. Mayor PAUL H. BRINSON FRANK N. HOLLEY. JR. ANDREW N. HOUSTON W. KEITH PHILLIPS CITY COMMISSIONERS l«« • I binMURIEL SMITH . . . is truly a Florida cracker, being born in Miami. . . . was Miss Florida 1943, and Runner-up to Miss America; is an All American Majorette and I lorida State Twirling Champion. . . . did her part in the war by participating in about 250 U. S. O. shows—dancing and twirling. . . . was with the University Haymakers (or two years in their production of “The Women.” THAI . . . besides possessing beauty and brains, she is also a star athlete: Intramural Medalist and winner of the Athletic Trophy for Women's Athletics her sophomore year. ... on the University campus was Carnival Queen, Mead Drum Majorette for five years, Junior I lostess; is a member of “Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges”; was (1944-1945) Varsity "M” Club Girl; is Secretary of Nu Kappa Tau, member of Sigma Delta Pi, and Theta Alpha Phi, secretary and treasurer of Zcta Tau Alpha and an active Y. W. C. A member. . . . will probably teach school or go into some field of Physical Education work—might even go into the horse business. . . . Thinks that the friends one makes in college are as important as the studies. . . . cats a couple of chocolate sundaes every day, but never gains any weight. . . . has so much fun in college that she would like to start all over again—especially to relive the band and football trips of her freshman year and the bonfires 50 feet high. . . . thinks that the VC’s should be hack to make the underclassmen tow the mark. . . . can usually be seen with any ZTA, or with a tennis racquet or baseball bat. Best W ishes to the Class of 1946 • May Your University Continue to Groic Ely’s CAFETERIA BOH ELY. JR. •Today’s News Today" does not symbolize .i striving toward an ultimate coal. It is an accomplished fact QFI). 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 YEWS NEWS TOWER MIAMI. FLA. CONGRATULATIONS T O T II E CLASS OF 1945 Resources over $11,000,000.00 DADF FFDFIIAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI ol M • 107 20ft ALCAZAR AVENUE CORAL CABLES JOSEPH M. I.IPTON. President 45 N.E. FIRST AVENUE• • • FOR TOUR FUTURE! Of course, you're looking ahead. You’re probably thinking of the opportunities which lie in Florida. Its pleasing climate, accessible location, abundance of transportation. tourist trade and wealth of products point to an era of vast growth. We're working hard to keep Florida growing and we are diligently planning for its future. Our plans include the investment of millions of dollar.- in new generating plants, transmission lines, machinery and equipment. Vi e hope you’ll he convinced, ns we are. that Florida offers bright prospects. To make the most of them will require hard work ami perseverance hut the goal is worth the fight. So now with an eye ahead count on Florida for vour future! REDDY KILOWATT r OKf V St'vonl Mill • I binMURIEL COURSHON . . . was born in Chicago on the day after Christinas. . . . attended Sullivan high school there and Miami high, where she was an attendant to “Miss Miami I ligh.“ . , . will graduate in June with an English major and Spanish minor. . . . was last semester’s editor-in-chief of the Hurricane and past feature editor of and managing editor of the same, feature editor of the Ibis, Junior Host, and was selected for Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; is president of Nu Kappa Tau, secretary of Lead and Ink, president of I. R. C., member Snarks and Sigma Delta Pi, and is a rooter for a University debating squad. . . . worked for Esquire magazine (hmm, modeling?) . . . entertains a secret (?) ambition to see overflowing attendance at I. R. C. meetings and to see everyone aware of current events and interested and believing in a "brave new world." . . . has a shock of black hair and beautiful eyes. . . . never says "no" (except to Alec Goldberg). . . . enjoys swimming, diving, tennis, and golf and is most accomplished at watching football. . . . will be married in June to "Herb" who is everything she wants in a man: generous, kind, sweet, thoughtful, athletic, a wonderful dresser, etc. . . . experienced her greatest thrill when she shot a hole-in-one. . . . loves classical music, Beethoven’s Emperor symphony, Tschaikowsky's Violin concerto, and Debussy. . . . is very neat and always smiles (except at Al Goldberg). . . . wears some of the smartest sport clothes on campus, which conceal one of the school’s neatest figures. . . . has no use for people with no perspective. . . . doesn’t scare easily and never gets angry (except at Al Goldberg). . . . was disappointed in vichy-soisse which was so talked up in "The Voice of the Turtle.” ... is like a little girl under an exterior of competence and assurance. Radios - Records • Sheet Music AMIDON’S CONN BAND INSTRUMENTS MIAMI CORAL GABLES 330 S. E. l t St. 220 Alhambra Circle MAY SUCCESS ALWAYS SMII.E -- UPON YOU ! MARGARET ANN SI l’KIl MAItKFTS. Ine. “There's One in Your Neighborhood GAS-OIL PRODUCTS, Inc. O F F I. O II I D A NATUKOL MOTTLE I) HAS GAS AND ELECTRIC APPLIANCES ItADIOS and IIECOHOS PERSONAL RECORDINGS New Location 2603 - 05 PONCE DE LEON CORAL GABLES V at M • HD ★ The Eyes of The World Are on You ★ . To you. the Graduates of 1946, goes the job of straightening out a badly battered obi world. We know you ean do it! ★ JOE H. ADAMS EL COMODORO HOTEL 33 S. W. 2nd AVENUE • MIAMI I 70 • I binALEC. GOLDBERG . . . saved from the atmosphere of Newark, N. J., four years ago when he found U. M. . . . fascinated by figures ... so chose an accounting major with a business and economics minor. . . . is preparing to meet some quirk of Fate by studying Japanese. . . . plans to get his master’s at II. of Cal. because he has never been any further west than New York. . . . saw "Skin of Our Teeth” three times. . . . goes all out for the "real collegiate” thing in clothes . . . with plaids. . . . plans to relax all summer. ... is happiest when he has a new key or when having his picture taken. . . . won't have a red head for a date, has greenish-blue eyes, was named after an uncle. . . . likes Steinbeck . . . started forever Jmber after having it around a week. . . . griped by "people who always gripe so much." . . . prefers holidays and celebrations, likes all colors. . . . has no use for waltzes. . . . major-wise, served as treasurer for Phi Hp’s, Lead and Ink, I lillcl, '46 WSSF, IRC, also found a niche in the Senate, I lonor Court, Debate Council, Hurricane and Ibis, as fraternity editor of both publications, and still found time to help the Achery Club along. . . . was elected "Most School-Spirited Senior.” COMPLIMENTS OF Coral Gables Riviera Your Community Veia m »er PRINTING BY SKILLED MINOR CRAFTSMEN THE GREEN LANTERN For ) our Parties and Hantfuels LK JEUNE ROAD and ALCAZAR AYE. PHONE 1-6225 "THE CRAY'S" Taylor’s Sport Shop SIMtltmti (iOOM OP vitality 1810 PONCE DE LEON BI.VD. CORAL CABLES 31. FLORIDA Phone 4-4912 PHONE 18-3316 Gables Paradise Restaurant and Fountain 38(H) S.W. EIGHTH STREET TAMIAMt tW IL MIAMI. FLORIDA COItAL WAY FLOW Kit SHOP llair-lto's and Corsages Weddings and Funeral Designs r « »BLIVER 223 CORAL WAY • PHONE 4-6196 PIIONE 18-2920 Ik PORCH AND PATIO Kl bv.t, H rniture AND GILTS CYPRESS • RATTAN « . WROUGHT IRON 36S0 CORAL WAY MIAMI. FLORIDA «(Nt 171Good Luck To The Class of 1946 Fiom Your Official Photographer .... PhotoReflex No appointment necessary and proofs submitted. Our unique Mirror Camera is on the 3rd floor. 172 • IblmALBERTA BERGH . . . was literally born into a life of learning on the campus of the University of Minnesota where her father was professor of chemistry. . . . breezed through Ponce de Leon high school in three years; is doing the same at the University of Miami and expects to graduate in June. ... is majoring in both music and drama—can’t decide which art to pursue. . . . is a Chi Omega, V-president of Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary music fraternity, and president of the Congrc-gational-Christian association. . . . loves any and all classical music—especially the works of Ravel, Stravinsky, and Mahler; goes for Woody Herman, Duke Ellington, and T. Dorsey’s trombone phrasing. ... is not the speller that music calls for—once spelled “Tschaikowsky” five different ways in the same paper. . . . says she has a mind of her own and likes to use it. . . . admires sincerity, sociability, and broadmindedness in everyone; likes intelligent men, looks being secondary. (P. S. She’s footloose and fancy-free.) . . . adores convertibles; almost fell out of one during a parade. . . . enjoys ping pong, badminton, hiking, dancing, and watches football and basketball games. . . . loves the University and can’t say enough for the wonderful influence it had on her life. . . . believes this year’s school spirit predestines a role of leadership for Miami among all other schools of the South. ... is called "Teddy” by her friends. . . . has beautiful blonde hair that curls in damp weather (ahhhh) . . . swears by the beauty of simple, man-tailored sport clothes. . . . was thrilled to death upon receiving her letter from "Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges,” upon learning she was University of Miami’s 1945 I lome-coming Queen and when she sang in the "Firestone Hour” chorus in Miami. ... is well-known on campus for her parts in Music school and theater productions, the latest of which was "Blithe Spirit.” Coral Gables Insurance, Inc. Make a Oat with Item nr Itirhard lor I'omiilele Inaaraace REES MARSHAL. President RICHARD A. MARSHAL, I -President 2201 PONCE DE LEON BLVD., CORAL GABLES • PHONE 1-0213 I ml W • 173 lireakfnst Lunch Dinner PONCE DE LEON RESTAURANT "The Pride of Coral Gables for Over Twenty Years" 2309 PONCE DE LEON Bl. D. - PHONE 4-9130 Arrow and Manhattan Products McGREG()R SIM )RTSWEAR INTERWOVEN SOCKS IIICKOK BELTS ENGEL’S MEN’S SHOP 2207 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. CORAL GABLES PHONE 4-6124 IN THE CABLES ITS Le Baron For Delicious Sandwiches - Salads and Fountain S fecialties - Highest Quality Ice Cream to Take Out 123 ARAGON AYE. Hack of Coral TheatreTRADE-MARK REG. U. S. PAT. OPP. 7 Wiattti (fyyca-'Sottiiny o. 301 NORTHWEST TWENTY-NINTH STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 3-6226BILL LEVITT . . . named "Billie” 23 years ago in St. Louis because his mother wanted a girl, moved to Miami Beach the following year. . . . graduates with a B.B.A. in June and will continue on in law school. . . . would rather retire and be a beachcomber, but is still undecided beween pro football and law. . . . played frosh football with the ’Gators but settled for IIM in '43 when the Army released him from further duty; has played all four line positions with the H’canes. . . . had biggest thrill when Miami beat Fort Benning in '43, went mad when Al Hudson made that Orange Bowl run. . . . hates hypocrites, the Republican Party, what the English government stands for, cold weather. . . . wants to die resting, to be a politician, to go to China and Alaska. . . . thinks “ ‘Bill’ sounds like I owe something.” . . . doesn't know how he made Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; is also a member of RAR, honorary law fraternity, and past vicc-prexy of the M. Club. . . . loves his mothers cooking, good food, loud skirts, gaining weight, playing cards, and hot weather. . . . opposed to fiction because "anybody can tell lies," but pronounced "Fountainhead" magnificent. . . . believes in being honest, the future of UM, social democracy, and that nine is unlucky. . . . doesn't like :oot suits or ballet shoes, but goes for the color blue and all girls. Varsity Cleaners 5 HOUR CLEANING SERVICE F.STAB. 1933 • 203 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE PHONE 1-9761 For Complete Moving STORAGE and PACKING SERVICE LOCAL and LONG DISTANCE MOVING EXPERT PIANO HANDLING Galloway Transfer Storage PHONES 4-3575 akd 48-4515 CORAL CABLES THIEL CHEVROLET Sales ami Service 21U7 PONCE DE LEON BLVIl. PHONE 48-2118 FLAMINGO TIIKK CO. 2100 PONCE BLV1). PHONE 4-2717 Sam’s Silver Fleet Taxi - IKaggage - Car llonlal Phone 1-1691 200 CORAL WAY CORAL GABLES v ot ,»i • 17 r»WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB AMERICA’S MOST BEAUTIFUL GREYHOUND RACING TRACK FLORIDA’S NO. 1 CENTER of “THE SPORT OF QUEENS” »ln ob Slior President William L. Ilunlley Vice President and General ManagerPAT SULLIVAN . . . first saw light and Spanish moss in New Orleans, has seen Miami and the Gables for five years. . . . started playing drums at eight . . . struggled between writing and music all his life .. . settled for music because he “could make more noise that way.” . . . converted to bright clothes and loud tics by the tropics, cured of superstition by the Army. .. . biggest secret—“a very quiet nature.” . . . firmly believes that coffee keeps him awake in the daytime, his bicycle is good for his character. . . . known to be in the Music Shop when a bicycle waits at the corner. ... set on pledging SAI, but compromised for Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, men’s music frat (the fair damsels could-not sec the other way). . . . popularized Music School’s “fair damsels” in his “Music Box.” . . . prefers humor books, brunettes on the screen but blondes in the flesh, maltlcss chocolate shakes. . . . dislikes gum chewers in picture shows, chair-back kickcrs, and Windsor ties. ... a senior in Music, aspires to conduct high-school bands, started by seeing the Delta Zctas through a Songfest and leading the pep rally bands. . . . played drums in the Symphony for a year, also plays trumpet and piano. . . . likes to sec blondes wearing brown, educational methods that cover a lot of territory, his name when everything goes allright. . . . linked with journalism as a member of its honorary Lead and Ink. . . . excused Churchill’s failure to contact him by "Of course, he’s a Limey.” COMPLIMENTS OF THE Eastern Auto Stores, Inc. Auto Accessories nntl Home Supplies Rond Service J29 ARAGON AVF.Nl K. CORAI. CABLES, FLA. PHONE 18-1153 SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Coral Gables ESTABLISHED 1926 139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL CABLES, FLA. Wendell Sumner The BROWN DERBY 3058 CORAL WAY SPORTSWEAR • JEWELRY • LINGERIE • HAND RAGS Daniel's CORAL CABLES f at 177MIAMI’S GIFT CENTER Cross WS £ 51 EAST FLAGLER STREET 1711 • I blnRITA MEERSMAN . . . Moline-Illinois born, U of M educated. . . . sparkling blue eyes and light brownhair. . . . spent senior year anticipating a Rio jaunt upon graduation. . . . enthused over progressive education and will try it out on second graders. ... wielded the gavel for the Kappas during her senior year, also a member of IRC, YWCA, Pnnhellenic, Newman Club, Psychology and Archery Clubs. . . . thrilled when chosen “Sweetheart of Kappa Sigma." . . . not procrastinating, superstitious, or pessimistic. . . . keeps her sketching a secret. . . . lists “getting dressed" a pet peeve, hut holds the "Best Dressed Girl of ’45" title. . . . goes dreamy over men 'oldish in manner, dark and tall.’ . . . pronounces herself nil about fiction, but favors psychological plots. . . . would board the first boat to Oast Africa ... intrigued by its mystery. . . . thinks 'Rita” sounds affected. . . . easily peeved by people who talk before breakfast and are overly neat; ditto gushy gals. . . . likes blue because “it matches every mood.” ... an ever-fricndly manner and a captivating smile won her the honor of being “Most Popular Girl in the Senior Class.” COMPLIMENTS OF 'Siifaune ‘Dainiet 3760 BIRD AVE. PHONE H683 CAR If ASHING UDRHEIT BODY AND FENDER W ORK Huskamp MOTOIt COMPANY 242 AI.HAMORA CIRCLE CORAL GABLES PHONE 4-2536 FIr« sl ono .Vpppsstn’ips Riviera Shell Service 201 BIRD ROAD • PHONE 1-9361 Roail Service TIRES-TUBES BATTERIES LUBRICATION WASH - POLISH S eavor'd IIOISI. OF FASHION HUNTINGTON BUILDING • MIAMI 32. FLORIDA 2nd AVE. at S. F.. Lst ST. PHONE 2-1589 One of Miami's Favorite llining Places V at Jf • I 7f»Miami Is PROUD of Your Fine Accomplishments Q j JlNCE your last issue of "Ibis" a bloody globular War has been won by the upholders of the principles of our way of Life. We have now laid aside our Arms and discarded our Battle Dress and most of our Warriors and Home Front Fighters now have turned to the peaceful way of life. "Our work—that of the City of Miami and the University of Miami—has and will become increasingly important and arduous as time will show. In these columns we previously predicted that Miami will experience tremendous growth immediately following the conflict—that prophecy is quickly becoming a great reality, with the unprecedented influx of new home-seekers, professional men, business-people, financiers and right on down to the artisan who lays the bricks to form the no • ff fa“Our work will become increasingly important foundations of the modern sky-towering buildings which will rapidly rise up to further transform Miami into the Wonder City of the Nation. "It is to the seat of learning that we quickly turn when introducing would-be home-seekers to our fine city and with the ever-increasing growth of Miami so will the University of Miami assume even greater importance. "You have successfully surmounted each problem created through the vicissitudes of changing years from peace to war and, now, again to peace. The City proudly watches your accomplishments and the teachinqs you bestow upon our young men and women who are the custodians of our Future." PERRINE PALMER, JR., Mayor James A. UtJNN, Commissioner Fkki W. I Ioska, Commissioner R. C. GARDNER, Commissioner LEONARD K. THOMSON, Commissioner A. B. ClIRRY, City Manager City of M I A M I Florida f 7 oi M • I II ISOUTHERN DAIRIES SeaiteAt ICE CREAM and MILK Loi'iillf Produced Milk delivered to all parts of Miami daily PIIONE 2-8 131ALICE COOK . . . arrived in Fort Lauderdale twenty-one years ago next July. . . . tall, tan, and termed "terrific” by her friends. . . . her major, accounting, shows that she has a "figure head." . . . main lamp-post of Delta Zcta as she performed the duties of president. . . . perturbed about making more than 22-a-wcck as a CPA. . . . rapturous over french fried shrimp, banana salads and hot fudge sundaes. dislikes insincerity and members of her sex who combine slacks and high heels with socks. . . . pooh-pooh’s superstition. . . . goes for sports clothes, red shoes, and swimming. . . . goes dreamy over dates who arc “tall . . . quite tall and blond.” . . . tapped her way through high school. . . wonders what leisure is, but knew how to finish "Forever Amber" and how to find time for a hand of bridge. . , . easy going, but gets things done easily. ... '43 Pike Dream Girl who knows how to use her... personality. . . . secretary of Senate as a junior, also served YWCA, IRC, BSU. . . . thrilled when chosen to serve as a junior hostess. . . . particularly proud of being a charter member of the archery club. . . . Members of her senior class choose her “Most Likely To Succeed,” after witnessing her accomplishments for four years. National Luggage Shop ■MIA MI'S LARGEST AND FINEST LEATHER GOODS STORE" 18 Y K. I sr A V E„ MI AM I Phone 3-2603 SAN JUAN m»TAi:BA. T and HAH S. W. 8th Street I Turn in mi Trail) at 2 till Ave. WALKER-SKAGSETH f o on st o it f: s 1693 Alton Rd_ at Dili. Miami Bcaeh V at M • l»:i 56 N. F. Firrt St., MiamiMrs. Natt’s Bakery 61 N.W. 36tli Street, MIAMI BUY WMTU COXEMDEXCE - SEHYE WITH FIUHE J A I - A L A I The World's Easiest Most IPanqerous Sport Proudly Salutes the Spirit of Miami 1] ☆ BISCAYNE FRONTON RICHARD BERENSON, President and General Manager 18 1 • 161 MANNY BERLINER . . . fooled even (he hobgoblins and said hello to the family the day after Hallowe’en in Corry, Pa. . . . was graduated from high school in Little Ole New York and received his B.A. in June. . . . plans to enter Law School here in the fall. . . . wants to go on with radio announcing if the law business is bad. . . . is past president of Lead and Ink, sports editor of the Wunwane. member of Phi Epsilon Pi and the “M" Club. . . . sailed the South Pacific for eighteen months of his three years in the Navy. . . . shuddered through forty days of air attack after Okinawa's D-Day. . . . spent eight months as an announcer for WIOD interviewing faculty members on a University program. . . . copped the eastern intercollegiate tennis doubles championship for the University in ‘43 with Pancho Segura. .. . also takes a crack at baseball and ping pong. . . . played the professor, announcer, and broadcast official in the University’s production, “Skin of Our Teeth.” . . . would like to be a second Bill Stent—as good or better than No. 1. . . . likes any clothes which are civilian, and the louder the better in the way of socks, ties, and sport coats. . . . has given up trying to conceal his passion for fried chicken, steak, or apple pie. . . . favorite movie attractions are Frankenstein terror pictures with Boris Karloff thrown in. . . . appreciates girls—any girls—but dislikes those upsweep hair-do's roaming around the campus. COMPLIMENTS OF TANNER and TANNER, Inc. 1906 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD Where the Host 4'osts Less r ol ,m • | H3HENRY P. BRIGGS AGENCY BRIGGS BUILDING - 215 ALCAZAR AVENUE CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA • TELEPHONE 4-1156 IKSUIKAXCE - RONDS - MOIKTGAGES Agency EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES Members GREATER MIAMI NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FLORIDA ASSOCIATION INSURANCE BOARD OF INSURANCE AGENTS OF INSURANCE AGENTS A UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ALUMNI WE FOCUS • Complete art and photo-engraving facilities are now available to schools planning new annuals. Let us tell you of the many "short cuts" in compiling your next publication. Phone us today! PHONE T11T FB I nTFDI!T ■ lltllhinc 'Sr Iltlt • IblnPAT ROTH . . . was born in Philadelphia in 1925, and was graduated there from Overbrook High. . . . transferred from Syracuse in New York where she majored in mcchankal engineering. . . . wields the gavel for Delta Phi Epsilon and is called boss-lady and Gavel Gertie by all who love her. . . . her picture graced the Ibis beauty section last year, but she's still on a perpetual diet. ... is on I lillel’s executive board and represents the Honor Court in Senate meetings. . . . experienced her greatest thrill when she said goodbye to pithecanthropus erectus and Cro-Magnon man. . . . likes her men big and brawny—with brains, that is. . . . goes in for the more serious side of music and has been known to study for exams while listening to Tschai-kowsky and "Mark Twain” by Jerome Kern. Boasts of being able to name ’most any piece of long-hair stuff. . . . can usually be found in Dr. Spirer's office with her erstwhile bridge partner, Gertrude Smcdley. . . . loves to listen to the radicals sound off and would walk a mile for a hunk of Mammy's cheesecake. . . . has a mania against people who mooch cigarettes (what’s she doing at the University, then?). . . . was graduated in June with a sociology Major and history Minor, having given up mechanical engineering as a (ha, ha!) joke. . . . since she hates busses and wishes in vain for a car, spends a lot of time hitch-hiking. . . . standing salutation: "Howya doin’?” Frank While’s HAPPY HOUR 3680 CORAL WAY MIAMI, FLA. Card Room FURNITURE TO ORDER Tamianii Furniture and Toy Manufacturing do. Reconditioning and Spraying 1216 S. W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE 2-1036 MIAMI 35. FLORIDA DINE and DANCE Under the Stars SKY CLUB 3604 S. W. EIGHTH STREET MIAMI. FLA. COM PI. I M E NTS O F ELI WITT CIGAIt CO. Won't You HAV-A-TAMPA Cigar I at M • 1117TURN TO THE HLBUM Yean and ycaw and yean from now. there will conic reflective moods in your life . . . times when you will call hack fond memories of your school days . . . Don't pass up use of your foresight on Graduation Day! Start TODAY to exchange your photographs for those of your heal friends . .. and in the reflective moods of future years, turn to the allium! 'Jar t e 6e t t at 'pfonicOz in PHOTO-ENGRAVING ★ Service i: tiitAVi t; co. Telephone’ 1 2 IS'I llernlil Hill • I himED MICKLER . . . Magic City-bom, just twcnty-onc Junes ago. . . . played clarinet and sax in the Miami I iigh band, helping the band to win first place honors in the national concert contest in 41. . . . can't divide whether to work for his master’s here next fall or enter Northwestern Medical school. . . . Genuine B.M.O.C.—president of the sophomore class, Kappa Sigma’s president, vice-president, and secretary; member of the Senate, Mu Beta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, YMCA, Interfraternity Council; Junior llost; sclectcd for membership in "Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities;” zoology lab instructor in his spare time. . . . delighted in stumping his 101 zoo classes with the kind of quizzes you'd be better off without. . . . pet peeve concerns his mother’s nickname for her fair-haired son, "Edgar, junior,” which, however, is better than the ole "Juncbug.” . . . lets his choice of foods go by as he selects the cheapest thing on the menu. . . . considered diplomatic . . . especially in feminine circles. . . . frowns on inflation and such stuff. . . . checks in in checkered coats and bow tics. . . . his own earnings have purchased two and one-half cars, which enable him to be an honest-to-goodness College Joe. . . . majored in zoology and chemistry and hopes to be an obstetrician, after having assisted at the birth of the cafeteria's cat’s kittens last year. . . . sold on sailing, and people who are intelligent, not gushy, and who have lots of personality. Compliments of 1. A HI. l»l(i:iM'l 4. A rO SIHHTIO CO. POSTAL PACIFIC BUILDING MIAMI Photography BY ilkwcjton of CORAL GABLES by Appointment 2300 PONCE PHONE 1-3310 D. Angers JEWELER 2303 PONCE l)F. LEON BLVD. PHONE 18-2327 r; at f . i iittBRYANT OFFICE SUPPLY CO., Inc. 40 S.E. FIRST STREET, MIAMI Sheaffer and Parker Fountain Pens and Pencils Students' Loose Leaf Notebooks and Supplies McAllister men’s shop Exclusive Men's IP ear 321 EAST FLAGLER STREET • PHONE 3-1006 OPEN TILL 8 P.M. PHONE 3-1006 LET GAS HO THE 4 IIIG .lOltS K otone Ga» Service (or Cooking, Heating, Water Heating, Refrigeration an«l Commercial Use. tssotane' '■••t siRVtcr Miami BoH ed GA S Inc. ONE OF THE SOUTH S OLDEST AND LARGEST BOTTLED GAS DISTRIBUTORS 1707 N. W. 7tii AVENUE TELEPHONE 3-4615 I JM • thisELAINE PLANICK . . . New York City born and bred since 1925. . .. Journeyed down here and was graduated from Miami Beach High. . . . besides being an aspiring young actress, has other prospects for the future. ... has played summer stock in Cape Cod for the Priscilla Beach theatre on a scholarship. . . . did a grand job on our own floorboards as Sabina, the eternal temptress, in “Skin of our Teeth." ... lias been offered a job in television as an actress, director, and producer. . . . directed a one-act and was assistant to Mrs. Motter for a year. . . . played Bridget in “Shadow and Substance;” Precious Stream in “Lady Precious Stream,-" Lorraine in “The Man Who Came To Dinner,-" Connie in “Cry Havoc,•“ Bella in “Angel Street;’ Miriam in “Family Portrait"— all University productions. . . . past president of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary drama fraternity. . . . danced for the USO for over two years. . . . hates hobhy-sox, bow ties, and supercilious men, but goes mad for dressy clothes, soft drinks, and Marshall Simmons. . . . gets a large charge out of dying on the stage. . . . wishes she were 5’10” instead of 5’1’ . . . thinks she would die (really, that is) if she ever forgot her lines. . . . gets up each morning feeling like Katherine Cornell or Helen Hayes, or Ingrid you-know-who. . . . was graduated in June with a major in drama and minor in psychology. IV c Sell or Rent Pianos Tuning CLYDE R. MARK LEY Via nos 2WO S.W. EIGHTH STREET 'Tainiami Trail) PHONE 4-5051 MIAMI, FLORIDA Phones 9-1788. 2-1231 FRANKLIN-COLE lum-rul ttirvviors JOSEPH P. McGHAN FUNERAL HOME 1923 S. W. EIGHTH STREET MIAMI 35. FLORIDA • Complete Funeral and Ambulance Service IIF.I.IAHI.K .IFWKI.FItS 225 EAST FLAGLER STREET RMlU-flRT, I LUMBER YARDS, INC.I Swityt Ctiy ta S’uctcC CORAL GABLES - MIAMI SHORES - LITTLE RIVER C.OCOMT GROVELONG OFFICE SUPPLY CO. Offiee Outfitters OFFICK FURNITURE • FILING EQUIPMENT GREETING CARDS • STATIONERY and GIFTS PHONE 21105 115 N.E. 1st AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA The Jefferson Company, Inc. 1051 S.W. 8tii STREET (on the Trail) MIAMI, FLORIDA Tires - Automotive Supplies - Sporting Goo ls - Fishing Tackle Distributors for United States Tires and Batteries NORTON TIRE CO., Inc. Complete Car Serriee 500 WEST FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 36. FLORIDA TELEPHONES 3-1639. 3-1630 We are glad to eoiiipliiuent so worlliy an institution as the University of Miami ROYAL PALM ICE CO. 1»2 • I hi BARBARA RINEHIMER . . . survived a struggle with the stork and landed in □gin, Illinois, in '24. . . . migrated front said Illinois to Hollywood, Florida, where she managed to escape from South Broward I ligh and thence to UM. . . . is tearful over missing the fabulous new campus, hopes her grandchildren aren’t out of school before they can appreciate it. . . . flew the coop at the tender age of ten to run away to Siberia. . . . One of Kappa Kappa Gamma’s standbys, as their pledge captain and recording secretary. . . . harbors a secret desire to fly to India. . . . just a politician at heart; president of San Sebastian dormitory, treasurer of senior class, secretary of International Relations Qub and Archery Qub, elected to Who’s Who. . . . goes for tennis, golf, swimming, Dr. Spirer's tics. . . . could choke snobs, people who put cigarette ashes on food. . . . planned an extended trip with roomie Rita Mcersman to Cuba, f laid, Puerto Rico and who knows where else, after graduation. . . . Said graduation took place in June, with an A.B. in sociology. Miami Watch Hospital Com j tivlf Hatch Repairing ALL WORK GUARANTEED FOR ONE YEAR ('.asli for Diamonds. Old Gold, Silver 66 WEST FLAGLER ST. (opposite Courthouse) The Blue Derby ; i it it s k it v 11 v. 697 S.W. 8tii STREET MIAMI. FLA. Baker’s I). F. COOKE, Manager Fashionable Clothing for Men and Women Designed for the American Tropics JEWELRY • FURNITl RE • ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES W Invite Your Churn Account 137 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE 3-2350 Com pi v tv food Shopping STEVENS' MARKETS 1060 S.W. 27th AVE. 2201 N.W. 62nd ST. V 111 II • 193 2012 PONCE DK LEON BLVD., CORAL GABLESSittyei 4 Dll A I Fit IKS • Y Alt D UOOBS MIAMI, FLORIDA TELEPHONE 9-1303 32 N. MIAMI AVENUE A B PIPE AND STEEL CO. Vipe - Eiitinps • Valves • Vlumhiatj Supplies Slruelural Steel 500 N. W. 5th STREET • MIAMI, FLORIDA • PHONE 3-6211 EAT TOM’S TOASTED PEWI TS CL A IKK IK. I’AIKKEIK DISTRIBUTOR 250 S. W. 22nd AVENUE PHONE 48-2333 (?oay,i ituC ztiovi CLASS of ID Hi IK AI LEV-311 LAM. Inc. A PIONEER MIAMI INSTITUTION MAIN STORE: 27 W. FLAGLER ST. - PHONE 3.5121 BRANCHES LOCATED AT: 3118 Mala Highway. Coconut Grove • 1161 W. Flagler Street 3701 Northeaft Second Avenue • 1676 Alton Rood, Miami Hearh l»l • I himEMBRY R I E B E L . . . was dropped by the stork in Bellevue, Pa., twenty-four years ago. . . . attended Bellevue high school, Valley Forge Military school, and graduated from Miami high in 1940. . . . transferred from Duke university. . . . graduated in January as an economics major, minor-ing in business. . . . handles the finances of Sigma Chi, is vice-president of the Congregational-Christian association, a member of the Senate, and was sergeant-at-arms of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. . . . was selected as a junior host but didn't do any • host"-ing. . . . was elected to Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges. .. . plays a wicked game at halfback for the Sigs; stcared clear of the football team this season because he preferred watching from the stands instead of the bench . . . has a brother who sings for the Opera guild and who attended Miami in 1940. . . . was nicknamed "Rebound” by Bill "Berle" Boyle. . . . carries a swell bass in a quartet. . . . loves riding the bang-tails, dancing (jitterhugging), movies, girls' volleyball games and—women! . . . paints oil portraits. . . . lolled on Hawaii's sands for two years while posing as a civil service employee. . . . gotta big bang outa surf-boarding and wants to go back to Hula-land some day. . . . insists lie has no pet grievances (impossible!). . . . relishes 1 loward Johnson’s veal cutlets and French fried onions, and steak and beer at the Legion. . . . goes for loud clothes and loose-fitting, draped coats. . . . prefers girls who are "blond, diminutive, physically attractive, intelligent, cooperative, witty, and attracted to him.” . . . appreciates Dr. Carney's interest in his students. . . . wishes he were a freshman so that he could get in on all of the improvements which he predicts for the University. . . . gives a big vote of confidence to Mark Brown and Art Laskey for the tremendous increase in school spirit and the orderliness of Senate meetings. . . . predicts the rise of one or two new national political parties—maybe Labor and the American Legion. . . . is habitually late. . . . craves only a ’46 Ford. TURNER’S SPOUT SHOP 10 S. E. 1st STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA tii! pin's CAMERA Star«» MinmFs Only Complete PhotORraphic Store TELE P II O N E 2-0 63 159 S. E. FIRST STREET MIAMI 32. FLORIDA V 4.1 1 |»,1LOWRY ELECTRIC COMPANY ELECTIKICAL CONTRACTORS REPAIRS and MAINTENANCE 114 CORAL WAY PHONE 4-1601 Flagler Funeral Home and Crematory, Inc. PHONE: 4-6414 2987 W. FLAGLER STREETDOROTHY JEFFERSON . . . hails from the spot where some song writer "lost his sugah"—Salt Lake Gty. . . . has hung her halo in Washington, D. G, in recent years. . . . is Chi Omega gavel-pounder. . . . serves as vice-president of women's student government; is a member of Lead and Ink, honorary journalism fraternity, and Panhellenic council. . . . directed girls' intramurals Iasi year. . . . hopes to be measured for a cap and gown come this May. . . . is majoring in psychology and minoring in history. . . . has traveled to England and France,- would like to return for a visit—but not for long. . . . can't get too much of dancing (especially the samba) and music—any kind. . . . plays a snappy game of tennis. Visits Forest Hills tennis matches each year. . . . dislikes people who think someone is "out to get 'em." . . . trusts everyone and expects everyone to trust her. . . . defies wild drivers. . . . would like to visit sorority sister, Barbara Browne, in China. . . . wishes all men were the Van Johnson type. Abhors slick, sophisticated males. . . . can't recall a more thrilling moment than when she accepted the songfest cup for the Chi O’s last year. . . . amazes folks with her appetite. . . . always double dates with B. J. Taylor regardless of who she goes out with—“It's amazing!" . . . dislikes the idea of the new site because she won’t be here to sec it. . . . always says what she thinks. . . . has trouble convincing people she was once a tomboy now that she has let her hair down. . . . admits she is a decided blonde, but she didn’t decide it herself. . . . tells anyone she has had a “dog-gone good time in school." KLEFEKER SHIPS FANCY FRUIT FROM WHERE THERE ARE TO WHERE THERE AIN’T. • Bondkd Shippers • 1191 N. W. 22m STREET GUARANTEED DELIVERY Complete Hrtike Service Nick’s Wheel Aliening If heel Strnifihleninfz k.m:k actio specialist NICK FOTE, Pro,,. 2100-11 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE 9-2828 MIAMI 3 . FLORIDA Collins Garage Complete Automotive Service 21 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE ns S.W. 2ND STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 3-7308 REST W I S II E S T O T II E UNIVERSI T Y () F M I A M I WILLIAMS CHEMICAL COMPANY MIAMI’S OLDEST MANUFACTURERS OF INSECTICIDES - DISINFECTANTS - SOAPS . W AXES Alto complete line of Cleaning Neee»«llle» and Suppiie 555 NORTHWEST FIFTH STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA C « »i • l»7DlXlC sells only Xalionullif Known Merchandise Electrical Equipment for the Home Seiberlin t Tires - Willard Hallerie RADIOS • REFRIGERATORS AMERICAN Oil. CO. Product» RANGES • WASHING MACHINES “Complete service for your car" VACUUM CLEANERS - TOASTERS 5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO tiivt'itc erm’P VAIT mi • inuno MIAMI 101 S. W. Fir St. S327 N. Miami Avc. 3539 N. V . 17th Ave. DIXIE riRE CO. .-?r.n ir. i wo MIAMI BEACH 915 Fifth Street lam Yifffcn |{ii ul Phone 2-6133 IOIU 1111 11 IH «U SKAGSETH STATIONERY GO.. In . Frerylliing l°r »« Office 53 NORTHEAST FIRST STREET - MIAMI. FLORIDA THE EXOTIC CARDENS, Inc. JAMES DONN, President Xurserymen - Florists - iAindsenpe Designers FLOWER STORES FLAGLER ST. at BRIDGE 2790 N. W. I7tii AVE. 607 LINCOLN ROAD PHONES: 2-0519 - 2-0510 PHONE 2-6782 MIAMI BEACH PHONES: 5-2961 - S-2962 ■ HI! • IbisSOPHIA WILKES . . . was born in Philadelphia in 1924. . . . came through the valedictory honors of her high school graduating class. . . . transferred to the U. of Miami from Beaver College in Pennsylvania. . . . will graduate in February as a sociology major, history minor. . . . occupies the throne of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, and Hillel organization; is vice president of Pan-hcllenic council, chairman of the dormitory’s Big-Sister Little Sister program, and is adviser to the new ”1 lellelite.” . . . created a school-wide sensation with her haircut. . . . never wears a hat ;seldofll high heels. . . . chooses extreme simplicity in clothes- the Ginger Rogers •in-“Wcek-at-the-Waldorf'‘ type. . . . dislikes children,- makes no pretence at domesticity. ... is attracted to people who think in broad scopes. . . . has no interest in those who are cute, sweet, or ‘’nice" . . . doesn't have the patience to argue--would rather lose the fight. . . . prefers a man who can do everything she can, only better. . . . enjoys reading, swimming, the theater, and good music. . . . goes wild over boogie (dung to her front-row scat during Mel Murray’s musieale in assembly). . . . awards her medal of favoritism among classical music to “The Meditation" from “Thais." . . . has no memory ’cept for scores of symphonies. . . . can't stand Van Johson; has a fancy for heavy dreary, gory movies. . . . doodles on all occasions. . . . cuts classes incessantly and for no reason. . . . suffers like most females when a fingernail breaks. . . . is never afraid; shrugs her shoulders and says, “Pshaw" at the mention of snakes, bugs, ect. . . . plans an extensive trip through California next year. . . . wants to do all her living before marrying so that, marriage can't be a disappointment. . . . has the ability to acclimate herself to changing conditions of environment. . . . is proud of her dual personality; one part the ultra, "Thais" matron; the other the care-free, boogie tramp. . . . carries out her personality extremes in her choice of colors, black and white. Fossetfs Prescription Pharmacy "Your Ethical Druggist’' III NTINCTOiN BLDG.. S. E. FIRST STREET and SECOND AVF.NUE PHONE 2-7691 MIAMI, FLORIDA WE DELIVER AeevHHorien For Mainour FLOWERS • HAIR ORNAMENTS SEQl INS • PEARLS • READS EARRINGS THOMAS PROIMTTS SEYBOLD ARCADE When you plan your trip with us All-Expense Air Tours to: HAVANA MEXICO NASSAU YUCATAN GUATEMALA VUIt or Phone u» lor information Phone 48-2646 TRIIUEL A- — l» l—■■ » .f TACA JMw m4 Bin |». A IM tuiiimm l I O N • L V ol M O I»»PLUMBING • OIL BURNERS HEATING • VENTILATION Miami • 218 N.E. Mli Su Hionr 24119 • 24110 Miami llnrli • 1122 16lli Slrrrl, PllOlic 5415b Biscayne Engi neei'ing Co. CIVIL liMilKEKUK and SIIIVEYOIIS Engineer’s and Architect' Suii dir« 17 N. W. FIKST ST. I o »o i r Courthouse» MIAMI. FI.A. PHONE 34666 IIEST WISHES IHOM »s AUTO SUPPLIES - IIH AITIV. - VIMAM I.Mi 3300 S. W. EIGHTH STREET ON THE TAM I AM I TRAIL REBOZO §% OLD MILL Elaivcrs anil Hills far Every Oceanian 3535 S. W. 8lli Si. • Phone 18-1010 200 • IblmJOHN HARLOW As far as the sophomore class is concerned, . . . described overturning in a boat during a squall on Biscayne bay and swimming for several hours as one of his most thrilling experiences. . . . was thrilled by his climb to the highest peak in the Smoky mountain range. . . . is fan of both classical music and jazz; the works of Brahms and modem syncopation by Charlie Spivak. . . . comes from a musical family; doesn't advertise the fact that he plays the flute and piccolo. . . . has unlimited energy when it comes to looking for or creating excitement. . . . lives a strict schedule, filling every minute of the day—as anyone can plainly see. . . . dislikes people who don't keep promises or appointments; hates people who arc late although he always is. ... is partial to Chi Omega because his sister is one, and??? . . . likes girls who are peppy, energetic, not too short, and who have a sense of humor and an ambition or goal. As far as the sophomore class is concerned, . . . says his fraternity spirit lies in Chi Phi, and in the Stray Creek organization of which he is president. . . . has ideas for improvement of the school but believes that for existing only twenty years, the University and its faculty arc very good. . . . thinks he is one of the University’s main assets.o i m i a m i ii i: a ii i: x t k x ii s ii i; s t w i s ii i; s T O T II K S T I II Vs X T S O F T II K |; X I V K K S I T V O I 1 I A M I A X II T II i: is A S S OF I » 4 ft PHONE 5-3580 Dr. H. F. Fisher Optometrlr Eye Speeinlisl 921 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH Compliments of THE POINCIANNA HOTEL Ardmore Studio ‘iIIni liidivt photography PORTRAITURE CROUP PHOTOCRAPHS COM MERCIA I. PHOTOGR API! V Collin Avenue. Corner 22nd Si. Miumi Bruch COMPLIMENTS OF •» WASHINGTON AN K. AT 13m STREET 70 K. FLAGLER ST. • 54S LINCOLN ROAD FOH 1.000 Pll OTOLll .tP IIS nt home or nl thr Studio, make an appointment with IIAXXAI STI IIMIS 612 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH • PHONE 58-2923 134 BISCAYNE BOLLEVARD MIAMI • PHONE 3-0513 202 • Ibl ART LASKEY . . . is called a Yokel since he was bom in a little town in Indiana. . . . is an eager beaver concerning campus activities. . . . is vice-president of Student association and Alpha Phi Omega, National service fraternity; former president of the YMCA; school photographer; member of Sigma Chi, Lead and Ink, honorary journalism fraternity; Methodist Club, and Veterans' association. . . . organized the Archery club last year. . . . was chairman of the Seventh War Loan drive and claims wc tripled our quota. . . . is a senior specializing in business and accounting. . . . works for the football ticket office at present. . . . expects to become an airport manager after graduation. . . . proudly displays his medals which he obtained as a result of playing quarterback on the state championship team of Wilson Junior college in Chicago. . . . likes good food; therefore, avoids the Slop-shop. . . . pet peeves are students who take no part in the spirit of school activities. . . . spent three years in the Coast Guard and dares anyone to make a “crack" about it to him . . . biggest thrill was when his crew captured the first Gemtan submarine off this coast in May, '42. . . . expects to be very proud of the new University in four years; then his diploma will really mean something. . . . likes pastels in the way of mens' clothing; goes for comfort and loud socks. . . . can be distinguished by his moustache and school spirit. . . . prefers frank and truthful blondes, but "No campus beauty has reached my heart as yet.” Green leaf Crosby Company JEWELERS 1000 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5-3421 Tho Breakers. Palm Beach 620 Sth Avo.. Rockeieller Center. N. Y. Compliments of MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI IIFAIII •120 LINCOLN ROAD JLDSON ! OWEN. President MIAMI BEACH The House of Distinctive GIFTS Paint . Shelf Hardware, llourehold FurnMiingr. Fireplace Accessories, Tool . Heavy Hardware. Electric Supplier, Janitor' Supplier. 1692 ALTON ROAD TELEPHONE S-1621 V of M • 20. tM1LGRIM 738 LINCOLN ROAI) • MIAMI REACH, FI.A. REACIIWARE • DRESSES • SPORTSWEAR HI I LINCOLN ROAI). MIAMI RE ACH PHONE 5-6341 1935 HOLLYWOOD BL I). HOLLYWOOD • PHONE 723 Compliments of WOMEN'S SPECIALTY SHOP 1035 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI REACH • 54245 COMPLIMENTS OF THE MIAMI BEACH FIRST NATIONAL BANK The Oldest and lAirgest Hauls in Miami ileaeh CORNER LINCOLN and ALTON ROADS F. LOW KY W ALL. President anil Chairman of the Hoard CH ARLES II. ALCOCK, Executive Vice President •lO i • I himEMMA ROSENBERG . . . appeared like a bunny on Easter morning in New York City in 1926. . . . attended Miami beach senior high school. . . . transferred to the University of Miami after one year at E.S.C.W. and wonders who could take Tallahassee any longer! . . . will be graduated in June with a B.B.A. degree. . . . is circulation manager of the 'Hurricane. . . . remembers one honey of a class, a math class with the V-!2‘s in which she was the only girl. . . . likes Dean Holdsworth and Dr. Meyer. . . . goes in for classical music, especially Chopin, and for Cole Porter and George Gershwin. . . . attends all of the concerts which hit Miami. . . . plays the piano and sings. . . . sang in an operetta in the sixth grade and played Josephine in "H.M.S. Pinafore” (Janice Greenfield was Buttercup). .. . enjoys light movies and musical comedies. ... is so conservative that she may be termed reactionary. . . . gets a bang out a ping pong but nothing more energy-consuming; loves to watch baseball. . . . craves steaks—rare, juicy ones. . . . was bowled over when tapped for Lead and Ink, honorary journalism fraternity, and when she received an honorary Spanish medal in high school. . . . can’t see these new women’s styles: one-shoulder and no-shoulder affairs. . . . admires honesty in her associates. . . . wants only to be a successful accountant or statistician. . . . likes people in general—men in particular. McAlpin HOTEL MIAMI BEACH 39. FLORIDA PHONE S-.MI Often Year llounil GRACE GROSS HY STRAUSS SERVICE DELIVERY QUALITY HOTEL PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS LINCOLN AT ALTON ROAD. MIAMI REACH. FLA. Complimriits of THE WHITE HOUSE A. S. Beck Shoes 150 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH 39. FLORIDA Complinirnts of RITZ-CARLTON HOTEL MIAMI BEACH I ol f • 205COM P LI M ENTS OF SRAEEL JABALY LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH F L O R 11) A 24 « • Ihi SEYMOUR HINKES . . . iu native Brooklynite who spent most of his life in Lakewood, N. J., and Miami. . . . went to Miami I ligh school where he was on the debating leant; wishes there was one here. . . . is a chemistry major, minoring in zoology; graduated in the spring. . . . intends to go to medical school, maybe Emory or Tulane. . . . is president of Mu Beta Sigma, honorary biological fraternity, former treasurer of the Student association, last year's secretary of Alpha Phi Omega, member of the Senate finance committee, and treasurer of Chemistry I lonors society. . . . worked in a men's haberdashery store. . . . was a physics lab assistant and now helps Mrs. Ros-borough, correcting German papys and assisting in her mathematics lab. ... likes Dr. 1 Ijort's puns. goes in for golf, baseball, bowling, ping pong, and dancing—but NO jitterbugging! . . . gets a real thrill outa southern fried chicken and spaghetti (with more than one meatball); loves only his mother's cooking. . . . dislikes people who aren't prompt. . . . looks for a sparkling personality and beauty in a girl, plus an interest in schoolwork, intelligence, and a love and knowledge of football games. . . . played the violin—long, long ago. . . . enjoys classical music, especially “Marche Slav" and Grieg's “Norwegian Dance.” . . . likes Tommy Dorsey and well-planned musicals like “Anchors Awcigh.” thinks he is prominent by reason of his not seeing “Cone With The Wind.” . . . would like to sec more afternoon dances like the one at San Sab with Clyde Lucas. .. . likes plaid shirts and loud socks. . . . was amazed by the speed with which he was made chairman of a Senior Day committee when he suggested same at a senior class meeting; plans a play and other entertainments. 7J enton COATS - SlITS IHIKSSKN - BEACH WEAK 1045 LINCOLN ROAD Thv Fill IT HOWL Shipper? of Jellies • Crystallized Fruit Pecans • Fruit • Gift Baskets 657 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH • PHONE 58-1221 I of M • 207 Everglades Cabana Club p 1 MIAMI BEACH —eecls Vincent del . Veters. Mgr. llistinrtivv feminine Apparel AL J. WE METZ ORIGINAL m Rendezvous 1001 LINCOLN ROAD Phone : 5 5520 20th Street at Collin Ave. 5 2909 Miami Beach 39, Florida Royal Palm Hotel J IMIIK4 TI.Y OS TBR Of KAN Compliments of BETWEEN LINCOLN ROAD ami IStii STREET SAMFRIEDLAND Open All Year PHONE 5 7381 MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA ™" MORNING STAR t Cbening £s un AND DAILY TROPICS MIAMI B E A C II 2011 • IblMJttiwia .ee I M 1 0 It T Fit S S H4 it 'Daytime cutd Svenicc 0?cu tioK 252 CORAL WAY 603 LINCOLN ROAI) CORAL CABLES MIAMI BEACH 0 l 1 1 JLM FATS OF 22« FAST FFAOFFIt Florida's Most llrauliful •Jnrrlrf Slorv I ol .a • 2on lttciex PACES PACES Activities...............71-102 Junior Story..................42 Administrators................10 Juniors not pictured ... 48 Adult Education...............18 Kappa Kappa Gamma . 116, 117 Advertising ...................161 Kappa Sigma . . . . 126, 127 Alpha Epsilon Phi . . 104, 105 Lambda Chi Alpha . . 128, 129 Alpha Phi Omega . . . .102 Law School....................16 Assemblies................. 92, 93 Law School List.................155 Baptist Student Union ... 84 Lead and Ink..................80 Baseball......................69 Liberal Arts..................11-12 Basketball....................67 Lutheran Qub..................85 Board of Trustees ... 8 Masters' Degrees..............38 Boxing........................69 M Qub.........................70 Business Administration . . 13 Message of President Ashe . 9 Campus Capers .... 78, 79 Mu Beta Sigma....................80 Canterbury Club.................84 Music (Symphony) .... 94 Chemistry Honors .... 81 Music School.....................15 Chi Omega .... 106, 107 Newman Club......................85 Christian Science Group . . 84 Nu Kappa Tau.....................76 Churchill Convocation . . .140 Orange Bowl Game . . 62 - 65 Classes .....................19-52 Panhellcnic Council . . . .124 Class Lists..............155 - 160 Phi Epsilon Pi . . . 130, 131 Congregational-Christian League 84 Pi Kappa Alpha . . . 132, 133 Dance Shots................ 98, 99 Presbyterian Qub .... 85 Deans...........................10 Psychology Qub ..... 80 Dedication...................... 6 Religious Croups . . . 84, 85 Delta Gamma . . . 108, 109 Senate..................74, 75 Delta Phi Epsilon . . 110, 111 Senior Pictures . . . . 20-37 Delta Zeta . . . . 112, 113 Senior Story............39, 40 Dormitory, Men's . . 100, 101 Seniors not pictured ... 38 Dormitory, Women’s . . 72, 73 Sigma Alpha Iota . . . .122 Drama ..................... 82, 83 Sigma Chi..........136, 137 Education, School of ... 14 Sigma Delta Pi...................81 Faculty......................7, 18 Sigma Kappa . . . . 118, 119 Faculty Informal Shots ... 17 Snarks...........................80 Features.................141 - 151 Sophomore Story .... 50 Football.....................54-61 Spanish Qub......................81 Fraternities . . . . 103-139 Sports ....... 53-69 Freshman Story..................52 Stray Greeks....................125 Hillcl .........................84 Student Association . . 74, 75 Hispanic Institute .... 87 Tau Epsilon Phi . . . 138, 139 I lonor Court...................75 Tennis...........................66 Honors Assembly .... 49 Theta Alpha Phi .... 83 Hurricane.......................90 Track............................69 Ibis............................91 Univ. Expansion Program 152, 153 lota Alpha Pi . . . . 114, 115 Veterans Association ... 97 In Memoriam ...................154 Westminister Fellowship . . 85 Inter-Fraternity Council . .124 Who’s Who........................77 International Relations Club . 102 Winter Institute ... 88, 89 Intranmrak .....................68 . Y. M. C A........................86 Iron Arrow......................76 Y. W. C. A.......................86 Junior Pictures . . . . 43-47 Zeta Tau Alpha . . . 120, 121


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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