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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 314


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1948 volume:

 : ■ '■ : ■ iff aiiSiiipnc wv p r°u d Q ■ •- 4l)out ?j£)ean 'WJilli Lams Foi R vkars of undergraduate work at Harvard, 1923 to 1927 . . . A.B. degree 1927 . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . B.A. degree in 1929 on a Harvard traveling scholarship to Cambridge University, Cambridge. England . . . M.A. degree front Harvard. 1931 . . . I’li.I), degree front Harvard. 1935 . . . Came to University of Miami. September. 1939 . . . Taught history . . . Under V-12 program during the war. taught math and naval history as well ... Became dean of Liberal Arts in ISHfi . . . Belongs to American Historical Association . . . Florida Academy of Sciences . . . American Association of University Professors . . . Harvard Club . .. Sigma Chi ... I listori-cal Association of Southern Florida ... Is moderator lor the Miami Round Table oil WIOD.  JuiuS .... 3-12 Adm inistra I ion .... 14-18 Classes . . . 19-89 (beauties . . . . 91-105 Organizations ... . 107-131 Sports . . . . 133-178 fine Arts . . . . . 179-195 Activities . . . .197-211 fraternities . . .213-261 Advertising O? Senior Statistics . . . . . . 262-304 Mary Flynn, Editor; Sam Kabin, Business Manager; Mcndal Johnson, Managing Editor; Robert Collins, Associate Editor; Richard Cox, Art Editor; James Julian, Faculty Advisor; Mindcl Warfield, Assistant Business Manager; Fred Fleming, Staff Photographer; Arthur Grace, Copy Editor; Leo Mindlin, Beauty Photographer; Stanley Worris, Sydney Dim mig. Organisation Editors; Joyce Cortland, Pearl Gold, Holmes Braddock. Hetty Newman, Pamela Todd. Hob Maicr, lien Chance, Cynthia Fogle, Diane Liffman, Arthur Mandler, Ann Flynn, Staff Writers; Jack Barker, Bob Gelberg, Dave Moldan, Photographers Jrudtees hirst row. left lo fight: (I) Hcrvcy Allen. (2) Ralacl Bclaundc. (3) Victor ndrcs Itelannde. (I) Roscoc Bninsiettcr, (5) Herbert C. Craft. . . Second row: (6) Charles H. Grandon. (7) (Kcai K. I ik)Iv. (8) Julian Katon. (9) George C. Rftill. (10) Gill crt Grosvenoi.. . Third row: (II) (almond A. Iluglx-. (12) Jolni Oliver IjCortf. (13) William II. McKenna, ill) 1 honta (.. Mayes. (15) Basconr II. I’almcr.... Four A rote: (Ml) l.amar I'axon, (17) Oanicl H. Kcdfcam. (IS) McGregor Smith. (19) Nrthur Cngar. (20) George K. Wliitim. Bottom right Vincent I). Wyman. . . Sot pictured: itgil Barker. Robert Pcfllland. Jr.Jay F. YV. Pearson Vice-President Sidney B. Maynard Treasurer Chari k$ Doren Tharp Dean. Admin is I ra lion H ARRY H. PROVIN Director. Admissions K. Malcolm Beal Registrar Dennis B. Welsh Director. Expansion Program William H. Fisher Director, Housing J. Rus Owre Dean. Giaduate School 11. Franklin Williams Dean. College of Liberal Arts Ernest M. McCracken Dean, School of Business Administration William P. DismuKes Dean, Division of Adult Education J. M. Par melee Director, Industrial Training William J. Hester SecretaryJohn J. O’Day Properly Manager Malcolm Ross University Editor I'm ksion Adams Director, Student Activities Ri ssi i A. Rasco Dean, Law School Harriet French Librarian William Harkins Librarian Foster E. Alter Dean of Men Mary B. Merriti Dean of Women May A. Brunson Counsellor for Women Eugene Cohen Admin is tra live Assistant Marie Voi re business Manage). University Symphony Joseph Secretary, School of Music Franklin I Iarris Director, Public Information} esi(!cnce iduildincj, Yjorll CdampuiPresident I KR IXVIM Secretart Mivmi V hi iiu» Trenin ret l WIN KlM.W Vice-President RVtt SlKISO Thk 800 seniors graduating this year are leaving a school which is still in its growing stage. I his class spent its lust two years on the old campus when even the location of the new site was unknown to most of them. In their senior year, they Ircgan life on a new campus, attending classes in the blocks, and casting eyes toward the new modernistic structure going up beside them, before graduation they were doing their learning and enjoying assemblies ill the main building, eating in the new cafeteria, living in the university apartments, and doing scientific experiments in the temporary botany and oology labs. They just missed using the student recreation building to Ik- completed early this summer. They probably had little time to think ol this, though, with all the senior activities they had to plan. There was meeting after meeting to plan the May 29 dance, the senior picnic, graduation and baccalaureate services. Endeavoring to carry on a new tradition, the seniors planned another Class Classics program. 1-asi spring, highlight ol the skits was a satire on faculty members and their idiosyncratic .This year’s plans included a skii l»y professors imitating students. On the committee are the top fun-makers of the senior class: Jimmie Chap-pas. Svd Dinunig. Beverly Koch. Paul Gorring-ton. Lee Norris. Lennie Schwart . Morton Cialo-wit , and Alan Iselin. February seniors had their graduation services in the (tables Theater, but the 5 M May graduates voted unanimously to change the location. The 1,000 seats were not enough fot the audience which overflowed even the standing room at every ceremony. It the school keeps growing at the present rate, this February class probably will Ik the last to graduate in the theater. The great influx of foreign students has not yet been felt in the seniot class, since international travel restrictions were just lifted in time lor their enrollment in the fall ol 19-16. These students arc already making (licit presence felt and should take high honors in future graduating classes. Senior activities were sparked by President Larry Levine; Vice-president first semester Garland White, second semester Russ Scrino; Secre-tary Minde! Warfield; Treasurer first semester Morton Galowitz, second semester Irwin Kiinait; Senators Ho| c laninbaum. Bobby Joyce Powers, and Ryca Goldman.Ann .so Acovta Amj Aih.ik Alvin Adair c;»:k MH K Adams i 11 MHJtSON Addison Al.I.S worth n person First Row. left to right: Lalre.l A be i .son, A.II.; Daniel costa. B.B.A.; Charles II. A hair, B.Ed.: Joseph Adams, B.S.; Jamks l Addison. B.S. fengr. Second Row: i.erkd Adi er. B.B.A.; Sydney Adler. B.B.A.: Ronald Acer, B.S.: William I . Allen. B.S. l-.ngr.: Emerson Ai.lswortii, B.B.A. Third Roto: Lawrence Alter, B.M.: Bi n v Alvin, B.B.A.: Sonia Andkr. A.B.; Edward Anderson. B.B.A.; Herbert nderson, B.S. Right: Flotsam editor. Dave Kraslow.Naomi Anderson A.B. Ciiari.i s Angeixs B. Ed. I'RANCI-SCO A s. -Pl.RL B.S. William Ardkn B.B.A. Lhiby Arkin A.B. I'RU) Alias B.B.A. Edwin lm i B.B.A. Ann Avery A.B. I lorrncv An lrs B.B.A. I human Barker B.S. John Bari i B.B.A. Ambai Barros B.S. Ciiari ks Baii man B. I-d. IIaROUI BAI MANN B.B.A. Gordon Bell B.B.A.Marion Bki.i. ns. Morris L. Beu. A. B. |ohn Bknni rr B.B.A. I.i'dwig Bent B. S. Samuee Berckr A. B. George Berman B.B.A. Marjorie Berman B. Ed. Aiiei.e Bernstein A.B. Rodi ri Beritiou) B.B. v I lAROl.I) Be.nNE I I A.B. Irving Besser B.B.A. Joan Betts A.B. Mi rras Bjrchansky A. B. James Bishoe B. B.A. I‘. W. Bt.AC.KWEU B.S. Brenda Bi i mi ne ei d A.B. Xii Kuftfm Tint Srt 'y Annette Jones Theresa Bovyka B.S. I rv u How i n H.H.A. ki vh Bramjock A.H. 11 V.NRY BrONNV.R B B Ci wrv Brown A.B. Jack Brown H.H.A. Howard Hi u.vr Jr. H.H.A. John Hyrnf. H.H.A. John Hyrnks H.H.A. Henry Cauau.kro A.H. Top left, lotsam Editor AK » V.tMNUV.RC Lfstir Boiim H.H V il R Boiurvav .B. l.mui Brown A.H. Hi kvr H.H.A. Hvrrrv Hv A.H. Borothy H Vl.VR A.H.First row: John Caneiki.d, B.B.A.; H. Pam Carii-eo. B.Kd.: Clementine Car-i.aftks. B.Etl.: Mar 1- Caki.ock, A.B.: Charles Carr. B.8.A. Second row: Elaine Cato, B.Etl.; Ci rknm Cacchran, B.M.: Barbara Ghafpek. A. B.; Robert Cmamiii.e$s, B.B.A.: Ben jamin Chance. .B. Third row: Jimmie Chappas, B.B.A.; Martin Chernin. B.B.A.: Albert Cisek. B. B.A.; Chari es Clarke, B.B.A-: Joseph Clemente, M.Ed. Canhklr Cato ClIAI'I'AS Cariilo Caiiciiran Ciii.hmn C.AKI Al I1A Ciiafeci: ClSCK Caki-OCK Cham hi.ias Clarke Carr Chance Cl.EM I NTEAl.LEN CU NUNls B.B.A. Mvkon Cohen B.B On, i i k Com n A.B. Richard Coiin .B. Doi ores Comei i s AJR. Pmii. Collins B.S. Engr. Helen; B.Ed. Toby Cooeer B.B.A. Jacqueline Coriies . l». Stanley Corkhill B.B.A. Pai i. Corrinc ion B.B. V Sari o Com an o B.B.A. Sherwood Coi riney BijEd, CiOKDON CRAK. B.B.A. R. C. Crawshaw B.B.A. Karl Crooks B.S. Merle V. Cross B.S. Kathryn Crowd r B.M. Mame Csordas B.Ed. Don Cuddy A.B. Sigma Alpha Iota President Maruarei Ann TurnerWii.i.iAM Robert Cvrrif. B.I d Ruth Cury A.B. Martha A. B. Guy Cutolo B. Ed. Skymoi R Davidson B.S. Wn 11am H. Davies B.B.A. Jank Davis A. B. Audrey Davky B. B.A. Edwin Dawson B.B.A. Ei.oris di Hai.rian Vkrsii r B.S. Ciiari.ks I,. DkCari.o B.S. Ravi DkGuknther B.S. Ai.ini B.S. 11m Demos B.B.A. Robert Denk B.M. Edward E. Desmond B.B.A. Shirley Dietz B.M. Sydney Dimmk; B.B.A. Dorothy Dixson B.Ed. Miuiiaei. Donoghue B.S. Engr. Left, Hurricane and Flotsam Business Manager Sydney Dimmk;Do N I)r niton Mi ixo ix.i Drokk Di n wort h Em is DttfK WORTH Durani Emerson DUNAWAT Mow Rits Mnosiro'i Du n das Howards I-rSTTIN First row: Dorn, A.15.; Cari. W. Drokk. B.I5.A.: Sedoi.wicr Duckworth. 15.S.; James Di naww, B.S.; IIopk Di ndas. K.Ed. Second row: Esther Dunoon, 15.Ed.: Kenneth Dun worth, 15.15.A.: Francis Di rant. 15.S. Engr.; Cmkkord Edwards. A.15.; Joyce Edwards. .15. Third row: David Eldrkdok, 15.I5.A.: R. O. 15.S.; Urania Emerson. A 15.: Henry Encserom. 15.15.A.; At drew Epstein. 15.Ed.I.RIIMAW Farman Fl I MIM. Fovtkk Fromann Ft inm»:i Ft V N Frank F. I hi KltK.t: Furman Fom; Franklin Fl lll RDM.I Fl NNLR Foi i v Frantz Ftiiinc Fisuir Fontani i Frinciiik First iow: Artiiuk F.rdmann. It.S.; Dolores Erdmann. A.B.: Jane Kthkriixjk, A.B.; Wii mam Ktiifriix.i . A.H.: Walter B. Kt i.ino. A.It. Second row: Martin Farman. It.It.A.; Araiiym Fkinstkin, Nancy Flu»-man, A.It.; Cyril Ffnnkr. B.Ed.; Miciiafi Fimifr, A.It. Third row: John Flkmino, Mary F. Flynn. .li.; Alan Focc. It.It.A.: 1). M. Folly. It.It.A.; Eloisa Foni anfi. A.It. Fourth row: Ci.vm Foster, It.It.A.: Mary Michafi Frank, A.It.; Franklin, A.It.: William Irani . B.Ed.: Siam iy F'rfnchfk. It.It.A.First mw: Ernest Fridrk ii. B.S.; Joan Frvmark. A.B.; Mary Gai-atis. Morton Galowitz. A.B.; Beju Cans, A.It. Second row: Donald Gardner. B.B.A.; I.loyd Gardner. B.B.A.: Sitncer Gar-rut. B.S.: Elizabeth Garretson, A.B.; Warren Gates, A.B. Third row: Barrie Geddin. A.B.: i drey E. Gelb, A.B.: Don (.eriiard. B.S.: Kik;ar Earl Getsee. B.S. Eurt.; Birton Ginnberi., A.B. Fourth row: June Glassbekc. A.B.: Goddard. A.B.; Roberi Goeser, B.B.A.; Peari Gold. A.B.; Lisbii Goijeenberc, A.B. FRIDKICH Ere mark Galatia Galosvitz Gass Gardner Gardner Garrett Garretson (.atm Gunns Gei.b Ge.RIIAKI) Grrrsut GlNMltJtO Gi.asmierc .ODOAKD Goeser (.oil) Golden bergGoldman Grinf.r I I AK Ml'til Hauck GoUXSTIM GUSSON 11 ARC IIaviicik Con aii Haas Harris Hawkins Gordon Hast II ARRIS III Af.AN GRAY IIaii IIari I Ikiii First row: Ryc.a Goldman. A.B.: Ruth Goldstine. B.Ed.; Enriqui Gonzalez, B.B.A.; Audrey Gordon, A.B.: Norvai, Gray, B.B.A. Second row: Sara Griner, B.Kd.: Marvin Gujkon. B.B.A.;- Norma Haas, B.B.S.; Caroline Haft, B.M.; Louis W. Hah . |r„ B.B.A. Third row: Joseph T. Har.muth, Jr.. B.B.A.; Osa Hake. A.B.; Giraid Harris, B.S.: Richard Harris. B.B.A.; Harriet Hart, A.B. Fourth row: Edward Hauck, A.B.; Frank Havhcek, B.B.A.; Howard Hawkins, B.B.A.; Robert Hf.acan, A.B.; Hyman Hecht, A.B.lit MtKNDORI Hickey Holly Inck Hunzjx Hill IIoRKAV INJAYCHOCK Hi HI NDI I N Mimmi i Hoiai ini, ISCLIN Her ll|ORI I torsi on Jackson IIi.nn Honors Hi mii James First row: William Hkiiiilndore, B.B.A.; Clifford IIiinzei, A.B.; William 1. Herkndkkn, A.B.: Kudu Herr, B.B.A.; Marilyn Hess, B.S. Second row: Koberi Hickey, Robert M. Hill. B.S.: Seymour Himmel. B.B.A.; 1 mm Cadwh.i H jort, A.B.; Kenneth Houcks. B.B.S. Third row: Jane Hoi i y, A.B.; Thomas Hokkan, A.15.: Merle, B.B.A.; Lee Houston. B.B.A.; Stanley Hurd, B.B.A. Fourth row: Vera !nc:e. A.B.: Edward Injayciiock, B.Ed.; Alan Isei in. A.B.; John J. Jackson. A.B.; Bei rv James, B.Ed.Jr.wKU, Johnson Jones Kagan Kaikis Kanj Kav Kav Kei nan Keniiari KENNEDY K I'l IM.» K Kiioyan Kum Kim an First row: Marjorie Jeweii., B.S.: C. 1). Johnson, B.S.: Anni rrr. (onks, A.B.; Eilkf.n Kagan. A.B.; Howard Kaikis. Second row: Jambs Rank. B.B.A.: Morris Kay. B.B.A.: Robert Kay, B.B.A.; Robert Kkinas. B.Ed.; John Keniiari. B.S. Third row: David Kennedy, B.B.A.: Ai ian Kebi.ingkr, A.B.: Kiioyan, A.B.; Iris Kiem, B.S.; Irwin Kiman. B.B.A. tight. Hurricane Editor Guff Hf.inzei.Chari.ks Kirk B.B.A. Cari. Kish B.B.A. Chari.ks Knosi B.B.A. Bevkria Koch A. B. Nfai. Koi.b B.B.A. Peter Koi oiiai.ako.s B. Ed. David Krascow A.B. Pllll.l.ll- KRAVI I B.B.A. Coil.HR I.ANDRESS A.B. Frances Lasky A. B. Mary C. Lf.Gai.i n B.B.A. Marry I.enhoff B. M. Stewart LkMotte B.A. Don a i D Lester A.B. Hugh Lester B.B.A.Lawrence Levine B.B.A. Minnie Lew H.B.A. EmvvN Lewis B.B.A. Francis Lewis B.B.A. Fred Linder A.B. Litwick B.B.A. Will 1AM LlVE-SAV B.B.A. Harriet Long A.B. Robert Low A. B. Ardys Magner B. S. Ai vin Mai.pass B.B.A. Kmani ki. Mandei.kern B.B.A. Alexander |. Marasco B.B.A. Eve Markbriiier A. B. Rai pii Marino B. Ed. Klgar Martin B.B.A. Ibis Assistant liusiness Manage) Mindei Wareif.i.i Top left, IRC President Edwyn Lr.wis Sami h Mak h i B.Ed. M. Minn kite Mansiy B.B.A. Jack Masla A. B. Nobly. Mason B. S. J. V. MaSTKNBROOK B.B.A. Marjorie Mai ms B.B.A. Thomas Maxky Jr. B.B.A. Joyck McCi.unky B.Ed. Ki.i anor McConnki.i A.B. Marvin McDirmoti B.S. Engr. | amis McKi roy B.S. Engr. Marian McEwf.x A.B. M :Ki-:ni rkk Prom B.B.A. |uni: McPherson A. B. John McRae B. B.A. W11.LIAM McWhorter A.B.Ml HR Miciiilson MlTCIH.ll. Moovi lixi i Mil UK MtX KAUl I Morrfjj. MlRCIR Ml 1X3 Mol IIA Morrison Metzcik Minik Montfort Morrow Miciiaii.s Minor Moori: Most i r. First mw: Matthias Meier. A.B.: Edgar Mkndin. B.S. Engr.; Dudley Mercer. B.B.A.; Jack Mktzckr. B.B.A.: Melvin Michaels, A.B. Second row: Gloria Miciiklson. A.B.: I). Miller. B.B.A.: Aubrey L. Mills, B.S.: I. J. Miner, B.B.A.; Barrie Minor, B.B.A. Third row: Walter C. Mitchkli Jr.. A.B.: Marvin Mockabke, B.M.: David Moldan, B.B.A.; Ralph Montfort. B.B.A.; George Moore, B.M. Fourth row: Lester Moore. A.B.: Walter Morrell. B.Ed.; Beity Morrison, A.B.; William Morrow, B.B.A.: William Moseley. A.B.Lorraine Muller A.B. Marilyn Mi ndy A. B. Jean Murphy B. Ed. Ol-DRICK Mr.WEK B.M. Bi ri y NaNcarrow B.Ed Sidn i Needelman A. B. I IERBER I N EILINCER B. S. Jean Neu.eniiot.en B.S. Judy Nelson B.M. Pai i Nenhi i B S Norman B.S. James Norton B.Ed. Adolph Nuciite.rn B.S. Engl. Francis O'Brien B.B.A. Martha O'Brie n B.B.A. Eddie Oiii A.B. Joseph O’ A.B. Dolores Osirowsk i A.B. Richard Owen A.B. Berrrv Passmore A.B. Hi fill I. Homecoming Queen Hope Tane.nbai mArt iu r Path man A. B. Jack Pa iiiman B. Ed. Robert H. Patton K.S. Jacques Paulen B.B.A. 1 Iowaru B. Pkari. B.B.A. Killeen A.B. Mortimer B.B.A. Robert Pet krs B.B.A. Sally Peters A. B. Jack Peterson B. S. Patricia Phillips A.B. Stanley Pi.aikin A.B. II. I'.t'CENl Pl.ETZKR B.B. Howard Post B.S. Engr. Rodney Post A.B. Bobrik Powers B Barbara Pri ni is A.B. Enos P. Prici Jr. B.B.A. | )Si bii B. Prime B.S. Engr. Eleanor Quartin A.B. Last years Dorm Head Jane Arthur EtheridgeRaisin Rmt Rh«kv Robir rs Raisinowii Rr.lMIARli Rll.F.V Robinson Ranck Riiihm. Rll'I’A Robinson R.VSKIN Ricurix Rim.V Rocavvicii RASCO Riixi: Rorfrts ROl.NICK Fits! row: Rabin, A.15.; Etiifi J. Rauinowha A.II.: Mars Ranck. B.Ed.: Irwin Raskin. B.B.A.; Jian Rasco, A.B. Second rout: Sit A. Rkk», A.B.: Caroi.v.n Rkiniiako, B.B.A.: James C. Rirble. B.B.A.; Gi.ssii Richtkr. A.15.: John Rikce. 15.S. Thir i row: Elaine Rigsby. A.15.; Clarence Riley, 15.15.A.: Soi.oman A. Rippa, A.15.: Donna V. Rippey, 15.$.: Florence Roberts, B.S. Fourth row: Jack Roberts., 15.S.: Richard Robinson, A.15.: Phili.ip 15. Robinson, A.15.; Nicolas Rocawich, 15.15.A.: Carl Roi nick. 15.15.A.Rose. Rih 11 s S HAM Sr III I MAN Romn Sacknoif Sr ||» INHIKC Scut'i.i R.OSKNIIAI M Samui I .NON Sam i Saii'ii Romiwsky S l Mil K Sai'iii Sell AV ART Saxon Sr m i m Sr.invAKi First row: Cwu Rose. B.B.A.; Albert Rosen, B.B.A.; Lairii Rosknbai.m. B.B.A.; Maynard Rosowsky, A.B.: John Ri ii i.ik. B.B.A. Second row: Bktty Janf., A. B.: Barbara Sacknokf. A. B.; John A. Samn i.son. B.B.A.: Janies Saunders. B.B.A.; Robert Saxon, B.B.A. Third row: Syi.via Schan iz. A.B.: Miriam Schkinbkrc, B.S.; Neii. Sciiiff. B.B.A.: Catherine Scum it . A.B.; Hakoi.d Sciuter. B.S. I'.ngr. Fourth row: Edith Sciii, B.Ed.: Jean Sc.iiittz, A.B.: N. Edward Sent i.r , B.Ed.; Schwabiz. B.B.A.: Bobby Schwartz, B.Ed.First row: Lkonari Schwartz, B.B.A.: Edward Sciiwart hkrc, B.B.A.; William Schwartzman, B.B.A.; Patricia Sellers, A.B.: RoukrT, B.S. Second row: Stani.ev Seymoir, B.S.: Thelma Siiainbero, B.B.A.; David Sharee. B.B.A.; Lawrence Sheekky, B.B.A.; Evi i.yn Siih and, A.B. Third row: Simon Shelton. B.S. Engr.: Rt m Sherman, A.B.: Warren Sherwood. A. II.: Mi i.vvn Siiii'LI'.y. B.S.: Jean Shively, A.B. Fourth row: Caroline Shill . A.B.B.: Selma Siecel. .B.; George. Simon, B.B.A.: Harold Simonoff. B.B.A.: Natalie Singer, B.Eil. Smiwari V XWARTZIURI. Sell WART MAX Sellers Sfa-ur Si v mour SlIAINBERC. SlIARFF Shkkkey Sill LAND Shelton Sherman Sill RWOOD Sllll LEY Shivkly Shultz Siegel Simon Simonoff SingerSl.OTl.HIVt K Si ANION Si i k v hi « , Siisi Smith Si MtniHD Siirriii SVSSMAN Smith Nil l well Stokes Sl'SSMAN Soar Siitiii ns Sr ;m:.N SniiiKt.iN Sommm Stirs Sl I I II AN SUITER First row: Jack Si.otchivek. B.B.A.: Charles Smith. B.B.A.; Lyman Smith. B.B.A.; 1 Dim Soar. B.Ed.: Alexander Soddk.k. B.S. Second row: Robert S i an ion. B.S.: Thelma Starbird. B.Ed.; Steteanos Stef-anoi . B.B.A.: William It. Stephens, It.It.A.: Leon Stern. A.It. Third row: Flora Steknbero. B.Ed.; Ann Sterritt. A.It.; I iioman A. Stokes. Jr.. B.S.; Haroi.d Sudden, B.S.; Kay Sullivan, A.B. Fourth row: Alfred Sim. It.B.A.; Barnet Sissman, It.It.A.; Seymour Sissman, B.B.A.: Thomas Si therlin, It.B.A.; Robert Si iter. B.Ed.Scinv mu Tari.ow I IIOMAS Turner SWI'.NKO I ARRAN'I lllOMrSON I t ROVMO S V» M N I WAM IS I IIOMPSON Tyler Tankniiaum Thatcher Tolstoi Udlli. Tawimimm THKOHAI II Troncom UfSMAW First row: Morton Schwartz, B.B.A.; Edward Swf.nko, B.M.; Patricia Swenson, B.M.: Hope Tantnbaim, A. 14.; Meyer Tannenbaum, B.B.A. Second row: Abraham Tari.ow, B.B.A.: Jean Tarrant. A.B.; George I avan-i is. B.B.A.; Sami ei Thatcher, B.B.A.: Ronald Theobald. A.B. Third you': Jack Thomas. B.S.: Katherine Thompson, B.E 1.; Marjorii Thompson, B.A.; Nicki Tolstoi, B.Ed., R.: Ai.phonso I ronconi . A.B. Fourth row: Margarei Ti rnir, B.M.: David Ti rovsky. B.B.A.; Ashtan, B.Ed.; Bert Udell. A.B.; Martha Upshaw. A.B.Will r AM R Wiiiii White Williams Williams Williams Wilson Win ilk Wo I M'OKI WOLFSON WOOOWARD Woodmans »; Yli.lin VOXALL .INK First row: Recina Whiiakek, B.S.; Clara White, B.Kd.; Garland White, B.S. Enjgr.; Anna Williams. B.Kd.; Kenneth Williams. B.B.A. Second row: Roy Williams, B.Kd.: Charles Wilson. B.B.A.; Harold Winter, A.B.; Frederick Wolisdore. B.B.A.: Sam Won son. B.B.A. Third row: Roberta Woodward. B.M.; Robert Wood-mansee, B.S. Kngr.; Martin Yellen, B.B.A.; Gkorck Yoxall, A.B.; Marilyn Zink. A.B. lliglit. Law Skcre iary Charlotte BlackBum Vl M RV Wakiti i.n V» INVII IN Coiiev Vim; i V VI III Wr.ivs Cohen Waimii i I W AIMIN' WlllSSMAN Kim nhiri; W'AI KI R Wl AVER Wl 1SMAN VlCKI'R Ward W 1:11111 Wl M ll First row: Anna Mai Brut. A.B.: Hinra Coiiin. B.S.; Sam Cohen, MB.: Mow arii Eisenbkrc. A.B.: Martha Rose Vicki r, A.B. Second row: W. V. Vickery, B.B.A.: David Vom, A.B.; James Wadiiei.l, A.B.: Charles Walker. M.S.: Marilyn Ward, A.B. Third row: Minim.1. Waritkld, B.B.A.; Marcarki Waiiiin, B.M.: David M. Watson, B.B.A.: William Weaver. B.S. Lngr.: Robert Whirl. B.B.A. Fourth row: Solomon Weinstein. B.B.A.: Mitciie.i i Weiss, B.S. Kngr.; Mirian Welshman, A.B.: Dorothy Weisman. A.B.: Rrrn Went el, A.B....JLJL CUV Amanw.c Ames Bailey Caxnova Cohen Cole Black Bloom tunc Bovn Collin a Drake DOrwoou First row: I'lrklcio Amansec. I..I..B.: Mkrvyn mks. 1..L.B.: Jackson IUiii y, I..I..B.: Charlotte. Black. I)avii Bloomberg. 1..1..B.; Joseph Boyd. L.L.B. Second row: I rank Cannova, Bi rton Com . 1..I..B.; John Cou, L..1..B.; Joseph Collins. I..I..B.: Georg t Drake. I..1..B.: Demak I)i rwooii, L.I..B.Seniors Fkmi ISO Crossbmm. Genet H»-«i s Craves Kovknskt First row: Harvik DuVal, L.L.B.: Julius Erstung. I..L.B.: I.ot is Falk. L.L.B.; Marshall Fki ir. I..I..B.; Sali Genet, L;L.B.: I.i.oyh Graves, 1..L.R. Second row: L.ko Gm enpili.ii. I..1..B.; Frederick Grossherg. L.L.B.; Joseph Hack-m y. L.L.B.: Kdiiii Mild. I..L.B.; Stli-hin FIevsev. L.L.B.; Beniamin Kovknsky, LJL.B.President George Patterson, 'secretary- Charlotte Black, Vice-President Vance l ee. Treasurer Urn Kovenskx First rout; Wii.uam Arnold. L..L.B. Second rout: Riioda Kkitka. 1..1..B.: Steven Ixivklano, I..L.B.; Joseph Malkk. L.L.K.: Georg eti k Mandis, 15.: Don aid McCihiami, Third row: Gersiion Miliar, L.L.B.: iirld Nksbit, I..I..B.: Charles Barker, L.L.B.; George Patiikson, I..I..B.: I.oi is Phillips, I..I..B. Kmifka Millw I.OUI MI Numi Mai ik I’arki r Mandis Pattohson Arnold M«. ! I I I M1 I’M III It'Sfirst row: li'inrgm. Miller. Bailey, Votes, Green, Second row: Koircttxky. I’rarson, Dul'al, Black, Krufikr, 1‘atleiion, Lee, Drake, (.illler. Kestler, Hickey I’llllXM-S I'ROlf KlB SCIII K SlIIKKIII. Taker O.NDRIAH T OUBY Ut-MAN Wade W'ixih Yato First row: WitiiiAM Phillip L.L.B.; Beatrice Profp. L.L.B.; Lioyd Rees, L.L.B.: Arnold Schir, L.L.B.: Siiirrii.i , L.L.B. Second row: Harold Iacer. L.L.B.; Mon Tendricii, L.L.B.; Richard Toiby. L.L.B.: Morton Ui man, L.L.B.: Ariih.r Wade, L.L.B. Third row: William Wood. L.L.B. Tourlh row: Wii.i.iam Yates; L.L.B.' imiets 0 Many active students this year were members of the 1.700 who made up the largest junior c lass in the University's history. George Corrigan was M Club prexy and Frank Stokes, past-president of the freshman and sophomore classes, became APO head, while Beverly Douglas was Panhellenic president. Juniors went in for athletics in a big way with Keith Doyle, Ernie Settembre. Clive Shrader. Carl Mosso. Mario DeMarco, and Ed Moyer, varsity football memlx-rs. Leading Hurricane c heers was Nancy Gramley. May I was the date of the annual junior-senior promat the Municipal Auditorium. Most touted affair of the year, the dance is given by juniors in honor of seniors. George Corrigan and Betty Ann Harding to-planned it this year. Class officers: George Corrigan, president; Elmer Hall, vice-president: Beverly Douglas, secretary; and Carol Taniicn. treasurer. Representing juniors in the senate were: Betty Ann Harding. Larry Alsobrook. Ambrose Robins. and Bert Young. President George Corrigan Secretary He only Douglas Cue-President Elmer HallIIUMII AMU l mutr Aunt )u Arm ft imiu Auu Mnnx Aoutuu Curai Alionooi Kui An Aa i Aim luu A lawn Ilmen A mo Don A»»oc» Mtaiti.K lUiirt Xuaaia Auitiua tuna Ami• Cun Akmik ftooino. Bill. l-nor Auusn Lost AiiTiiosr Ainu Allan tin llun Cniun A luu Itoicm AltMM »OMla Alillinn Uua.ia Bun no Harvey W. Bamman William Baptist Donaij) Barger | pan Barnes Robert Barnes George L. Barton Win iam II. Basse it Andrew Baykowsky Edith Bayne Raymond Be ardsley Cary i Bkatus Edward ( .. Becker David Bek Richard Behrens Ruth Belov Arthur Ben ) mks Benne: n Richard Berk Robert Birr Betty Berke l I DA Bi RUN John C. Berliner Norman Birman Betiye Berne.yMarvin Bernsi kin JAMES Bit I INGS Jerry Blank Robiki Bom Pali. Joan Birn I'rnest Blase Margarm Boom Harrs Berryman Beti'v Black William Bi mciii.ia Albert Borkin Marcarki Beiikkton Robi-K'I Black Bkrnard Block I MOM AS BorTOMLIA I Bn kg El JOAB III A KMAN VIVIAN Bt.OODWORT Harold Boi rdi ai Myron Bienstoci James Blalock m Joseph Boggs Lucille: Boli.knEdward Boyar El OKKNCI-: Brai MM I IN' Doris Brown I loi mis Braddock Eleanor Bri am James Brown Bobby : Bradi.ey Alicia Bri lnFORD Ar iiii k Brugoissek SHIRLEY BRAMI.I.ri Robert Bronnir Art m it Bt Li. Julius Brandm n William Brook Elsie Burdin Mariam Brauner Bi rn Brown Mk.IIAI I Bl IKII WII.7John Burt Selma Bykr Frank Byron Edward Campbell Adri ana Caravacci Gi .oria Carlo Virginia Carujcci Elaine Cato Gloria Casey Sam Catiikrwckid NICHOLE-S Cestari George ( Iiirism J. W. Christie Barbara Christmas Kandy Christmas Charles Chugkrow Samuel Cl LI Marshall Gi-ace it Charles Clark Hai Clark Stanley 11. Clark Clark Clemons Wallace Com rn Carol CoenJim Coins JtHti I »i.n I.IOM Co««li,i?i J» m Cun i»ui Cum 'Union Cum is Jnu Cuin» All ' Cull Ilium Cami WinM i Cook P«l OtCMUIk Mui (:•»» Mukl C M» MUM Cant Jauis Cushy UI town. J»- lluuia Cwium I Cttwuui Wumw Cm mi lluiKtu c«» Jamii Covit J ui» Chou IIuimi Canon. ’ i, oiu liumiVncuu Cn n Ai.rtBMita Day BtSBAui Dii.w Aui' llmmi i (Uiim Ditiiun I'.MIIY lliaiUlK M. Imvh Di.roMm !!■:. lliaiRMY A««iu « l «»iu Too I Incur lll l»0' n Sir Dumb llmi C tiir Dn imi Kn.i.t Btn Can I i«t Itth Dim Ul.vvi Ihiuiwi Ku».. hib» C. Ass IKiumuvi KM.rn [)u» Dnun Cmu IIiib 1‘llil.ur iro.MNriB.ilKtwiiSTM now Cunim n»«v»i tnitrn Ocniun Muni f c M J» « th tatu j»H.s thi Mitt« Em M4iTM4 Kotu J»«M K.» Mur E. EmiM.ii S.twor. Ekuiiii. E«u Dr. Munson and Dr. Chamberlin irlax afln history lectures. snflTItotlLTS fcitnna l„ J«» Kit l »»n Ri«v» Fmmiwu ruaissi Fiichi tk'MLIi I lltsntBC Hotiar Kti ios H m Ettaa I’micK Fnx Htsat Hmm Vlnatns 11»i■ « •(. lanuv tuioii C r Fmina Cos Finu llllUII IllKII ««« F ill suits, Snimiv Emu Ji'Mtn Funni Ion Fin tt'iiiian liricnAUi f'amos F.iiniunn Shut Ktunin Knit at Fun vis Fisa Minus F ciimi» ■: ii ■ iluii k Kimimt Fmu EniSi l iuun Fiuih St»s» » Flan Cmau FootIltamar Cio.'imu Can Iona 11 11. Hum Cum )•«■ CwiM Timm llau. IkMdfi Ciwoi. Mum llm VmciMi IIau. (•ail Chuh» Ktum Haiuujla n in ll»irr Cuuuu Cnui Hat Hai« l » Kamii Cnuin C ih Ixail Hall Glo«ia IIaviihon l)rs. Rivas, Miller, and Carrington count hones in the zoology defnirtnienl's skull.St » Havii.»o: K«»«it F.. Haaaia Elm lUtt John Miv I'llAIA Ml'l»VAN Al.fAA HaNIWI Biaion IIiuiw Ani.ho IluauANcr Koaiata Hr van Kill IImuni II AMT J. II AAAI AT On • Ha at v IUnmka. I.icr Ann lilt a a ClIAAU II H'll-At Urn Maaoinc A. C. IIaatoc Kali ii I. IIimi tt'ntUM Him. Baici Homan Slll'M llAUHICk Put llAMAia U ai.-iia IIinat J0« lllMIAAO tt'iuiAV J. Home tt'lM.lAV Haanamc lUim lliimi AlA llrAMAN Citta IlnrriAMA.N Ki.i aaiih IUti aui »Martha Horlami Leo K. Houck Harvey Hour wit Donald K. Houston (!l ki i lit CK1NS Al Hudson VVili iam Huffman John Hughes Van P. Hi lmks Sally Hunter William |. Hi kn Doris Hi rsi Edna Hurwitz Douglas Inkster Dorothy Irwin Bruce Isaacs Toiiik Jacobskind Leslie S. Jacobson Lewis Jacobson Ori nik Jenkins Richard E. Jensen Janici Jester David Eari John Leroy JohnsonX Nina Johnson Mi Kachkk 1 11rukkt Kaplan Bkity Kennedy 'I'm ima Khovan William Johnson James Kahn Norman Kaim an Ja k Kennedy Raymond Kino Harr Jones's Kaiser Win -1AM KAPP I Dorothy Kenton David Kincsbkrg Jack Jonks Rita Kamioner i.phonso Leon Kkrnkr Charlotte Kinkkr Jacqi ita Jones I’ait. Kane Ion as Katz Phyi I Is Kl RsTEIN Irwin Kirschner Shelia Jones Richard Keena I rcENi Kaufman Sylvia Ke.sinoer Edward KlarHarrs Rlausner 1.1 WORD Rnl'CHEI Jerome Re by Harvey Ki.kin Roberi Robin Roberi Ri rtz Frank Ri.incbrrg Leonard Roi ii n Herbert Rwari Albert Ri.yck Roiilri Rorni r Richard LaBaw Dorothy Rnapp M. Jane Rnichi Ciiari.oi ie Rorniialser Simon Rreindler Joan Langner Donaid I.ambioiiiJ I.ROM I. G. 1 R Kiigknf. Lanier John Larkin Jr. George Leader 1 ioWARD LEARNER Joseph Leieer I’aul Lkischkn Cor inn i- LeMoon Joseph M. Leon Marion Lepps James G. Leacock Irwin Lesiving DON All) LESTER Thomas Lkit Barbara LeVai.i.ey Henry Levknson Leni Levine Harold JLightman Michael Licuori Edward Lilly a Fenwick Lind Roiikr'i I.i ppm an Frank I). Lister Charles LitiliRichard Logan Jamks 1.1 CAS Betty Mac.Mili.AN Lorn Margcilks Thomas Mariin Donald Long RODNEY I .t-DDl K Richard MacMillan | mes Marico W. Sam Mari in Joseph Longson F.thki. Lukacs Douglas MacVicar Jose Maroi k Manuel Marvin Leon Longstein Joseph Li mpkin Simon Magid Fremont Marshall Boyd Mason Li i ioT Loomis John MacAvoy Edward Magii.i Mariin Mar in Richard Maxes Dean Losev Ann MacDonald Orvii i e Mann Joseph Martin Martha Mawvli iFirst row: Rokkri 1- Mayes. Howard McBride. Virginia McGai.i . Francis McCarron. Herbert I.. McCawi.iv. Richard McCioskv. Second vow: John McDonough. Frank McGee. John McGcire, Ham ard M Kini i.v. Gari.and McNt it. Rijdy Meissner. Third vow: Robert A. Mm a. Walter F- Menard. Roberi Meaner. Marvin Me.tzcar. Wiii.iam Jav Mkvkr. Ernest Mikes. Fourth row: Fare, I.ccia Lee Muter. Scsannk Hinrv F. Min-chew. Barbara Mizer. VVh.i iam G. Moeser. Right, l)r. Don Cook tenches chemical procedure to Hob Irwin.Sam Molt kb JaKiril VIlMBOIKIir Mint Mo . % ! »'» UlW IIbBBV MiTBBIK LlUUK Ml HUB Fu«« Mhbbow Hum Vi ■» Dr. l.ovcjoy arid Dr. Schif f er on their way to S:30 classes.Com Murm «»un Nataia n Stamm Novak Joitrii Ouu Hum I’aO.'K K .V.VHPl Ml UAV Cum r« Nai man I hiiodii OnvcHin ALBiam OitvAM AllTIN I'lUII Kown Mi »»ali. K m«i Mass Ook I.IOAIA Ojlllk WllLIAU I'ATfUMM Roarwr Mi akai Mack NlClWAA Cuiaaui O'Ki t.vs It l II Alt! 1 11-A VlllWA pAITIAAON ItuAiai Namss I A AN A uAAIAN C.KOAKK Ol.AIAlI All Jolt'll pALIIM l o Pai-io VaANK NaaY I.U OAAIA Kkhaua O'Uaai . «■!.I I'AAIH lUM J A«»VEutm r«u o Kor I' own )»Mn I'iuu Cmuci Pkou iUM 1 111 I'm tin I Mi. Hiriharne finds Spanish conversation if ry easy.Kukii P«ii • I'OM »nU-U Etwut Quotum t Rii mii | au Pmiiiim r.HiUU PlUOIII Auoi»m Rihim Witi.uw Raimi J« Pihci » Kmnn Pwti Johk Kim Komiii KiiLia Mottos Plows l.m.i" I'liuam linn Ki»ui I j.ui'ii Huh Mail.' Poiiorr llicnuu INmch Jin' Rmuik lltaoui Kuril S' r'l Porto IT Ju' PlUl' Ctrl Kut Tool Ru»lJames Robinson Harry Rosen Ruth i u Perriku Robinson I 11 KSCIII I. Rosi NTIIAI S i am i v Saeeron Richard Robinson Samiu Rosner All I i N Saks VVn i iam Robinson Raymond Ross Mil ion S VI l BURC Thomas Roper Toby Roth Mil.ion Sami ells Ai an Rose n Jit.i s Rubknvtkjn John Sanders l.eft, Dr. II. '. MacXcish mid Mr. Richard Tuggle prepare their lectures foi the ninth students.First row: Frank Sandler, Pearl, Chari.fn Saunders, Arthur Sari it, |ack Sara STONE, AlSBV SCAHRON. Second row: | vmks W. Scarroroi ch, Rohkr'i A. Sciiade. John K. Sciian k, Albert Sciiai si :il, I.kRos Sohkiner. Sn ma Schknkman. Third rmd: William A. Scum rz. Ski ma Schiff, Warrkn, Don Schoacer, Henry H. Schulte. Barbara Scofii i i . Fourth row: Barbara Sears, Krnkvi Se'itembre, |ohn P. Shaiidick, Rohkki Shaniildff. Seymour Shapiro. Stanley Shapiro. Might. Ear! Roman teaches the fine art of fishing.Riciiakd H. Shari Arlo Shaver Donaije Bernard Siienkman Anna Short Momer Short ( 11 i Shru ir Lois Shi ijier Max Silver Robert Silver Svmi-i.e Silver Paul Silverman Sheldon Silvermon Michael Simpson Pali Singer Solomon Singer FrancesSklar l$«m Si atko Reiti Slavin Carl V. Smith Charles S. Smith Robert Smith Thomas Jose ph Smith William . SmithFirst row: Maky Snider. Arthur Sokalow, ). A. Spin-carn, Stanley Sprung. Sihvari Sprung. Herman I). SlAIMAN. Second rota: EhomasJ. Stamp. William Stanton. Rai eigh Stapleton. Betty Stapp. Arthur Stark, Edward G. Stauber. Third row: Evan S. Si kin, Noli Steinberg. Alvin Sih.i.e. Arnold Stevens. William li. Stioii, W. R. Stockir, Jr. Fourth row: Frank C. Stokes. Sam |., James Strachan, Llnori Sironlr. David Sli.i.iyan. Roberi Sullivan. Hight, Dr. Stcinbarh entertains the chemistry department.Eugene Si Theodore Tacy Wii.i Temple, |r. M RION ScssKIND Edgar Talbert Rom m Tepper Alered Swearingen GZVOLI I wm k Tiieros Susan Swee i rthur I w lor Lamar Thomas Nicholas Swerz Edwin Taylor Wayne Thomas Irene Sym Melvin I'ayior Frank Tiiomis er Mr. Ward’s legislative argument confuses Dr. Emery.Adam Thompson Louise I homi’son Eleanor Till Hetty Paige Todd Reason I ombirun Lewis V. Trims |ack Took held Sarah Turner Ashton Tvi er Blanche Tvler Richard Uhl Lilian Unger |oseph Valicen ii Harrii i Vaughan Lois Vega Joseph Vkslanv Donald Vi iromile V. V. Vickery Frances Viering Louis Vitolo Maxwell Waas Carroi K. Waggoner Marilyn J. Wailes Morton Wait manJc«fXL «aa» Ia»v tutHna Iona W»ITI» FliNKUN Wi»m Saba Wiw Mtiratu W'abi Rub Wabbs Ciaibia linnats I«aim Wataom Ltrx V«tm On alb ttrAB lUm Ja Riib Aujwr Wbiba liBHMt Wli» IKmi Turna« Ell »uinn Auaiah Rit »n«K Ja k Wohit A.nxa tt iiu« » l uAAiittt Duii.laa ttiuii Mai. Jam ttiuu. Wiuiam VukuIfcwoiu Vauim iVimu Wurot INi aui VmuKK! Auio lUum William l Ll» WlLAON It U'«oo SILVIA Aiiii u Hwnii Williams C 0«C« WlltOH William Hiilni I'lltLLI Xi iu Mmbiil tlUIIVI Jama Miiwh David Ymn I'atbick William Wiluau Whma Su»«i Yo KO r CunM Willi Wiaxi II ami Zunim M V!'uasraiS least | ossible to forge I Uic militap environmem that had surrounded jliem even m college on this woman less ex-navv base I- miles from the Main Campus. So they returned to school this veal to swing wholeheartedly into a new campus life. Hut with ha ing of froslt a thing l the past, they and the 2.0(H) other sophomores found their duties some what depleted. There was some discussion n making frosl wear the traditional green dinks to footbal games, but even that could not be done. The , veterans just don't go for that, and since the outiuimbci non-vets two to one. they have tin say-so. Sophs took their usual important part in al school activities, though, and found thcmsclvc SO busy that they did not have time to plan an IjSI Ii:• 5 'nf5 c,as •'[»•• "ere Presiden Hill Dillon. Vice-President George I.ison Sen nl?'fo arg,c ?rZ ' ,;r'jrgr Us'"‘- r Ue t mi .«»» V.r«„,y Comhr treasurer trank C.uilfonlmen Vice-President Eddie Douglas, President Jack MacDonald. Treasurer Charles Sfirai. Secretary Harriet Earlier "I'iik Soi in Cami’i s won the final victory in this year’s contested freshmen elections. All |»osiiions were filled by South Campus students. Jack MacDonald was elected president; Eddie Douglas, vice-president; Charles Spear, treasurer; and Hat rict Farlrcr, secretary. The 850 Richmond students carried on the major portion of freshmen activities and gave the University a surge of school spirit which was reminiscent of pre-war days. Dances were predomi-uent on the schedule of events. Christmas. Hangar. Saturday-Sunday, and beach dances proved the freshmen energetic. A committee, headed by the freshmen officers and “Meathead.” the prominent South Campus dog. welcomed all new students, and introduced them to university life. The coojrcrative spirit of the South Campus freshmen will make them a valuable addition to Maiii.Campus life when they reach the status of sophomores.a xamiToft left, Aline C.rpdnum u-o kt the Multigraph. T f fijj i , fMa and K ratline r.v aniine tlrip. Center. H illard Hutton operates the Scanner. Win. thousands of Americans someday have theii daily newspajx'rs delivered directly to their homes by radio? It's entirely within the realm of probability—and if the radio newspapei Irccomes a commonplace thin} , the University of Miami will lx‘ able to claim considerable credit for its development. I lie University got the jump on all other colleges in facsimile journalism. 1-ist fall, in coo|X‘ration with the Miami Herald, the Department ol Journalism offered beginning and advanced courses in facsimile news| a| er prcxluctioii and announced a short course for working newspa|x-rmcn. The courses were conducted by Duncan Scott, assexiate professor of journalism. and Timothy J. Sullivan. Herald facsimile editor and lecturer in the Department ol Journalism. beginning students work in the University’s fac- simile laboratory located on the fourth Hcx r of the Miami Herald building. The laboratory is ccpiip|x:cl with a facsimile transmitter and receiver, electric type-writers, mnltigraph, and Associated Press teletype. Students learn to edit up-to-the-minute news, make up pages and transmit them over the air. Advanced students continue their work in the University's la bora tors’ but. in addition, get practical ex-|X ricnce by serving an internship on the Herald's facsimile staff. With facsimile, you can deliver four pages measuring 8 by 11 i 2 inches in a 15-minute broadcast |x riod. Within a matter of seconds, late news Hashes can lx-put on the facsimile scanner and sent by radio to the receiver in your home. Faoimiu also has many commercial uses. For example. you can send telegrams in your own hand-Top left, llodnn Post p re pain facsimile top-,, lop tight. Condition and Pi sailing make up pages. Center. Duncan Scott lectures. Bottom light. Herald facsimile editor, Tim Sullivan. and layer Pduards insert ropy. writing. Pilots can got weather maps while in flight. Police in squat cats can pick up a fax message and speed away to catch a lawbreaker. Advertising firms can send corrected proofs to printers; branch banks can heck signatures with a central office: farmers can get last minute butter-and-egg prices. Nearly 80 newspapers and radio stations have invested money in facsimile research being carried on b Radio Inventions, Inc., of New York. A number of these newspapers, including the Miami Herald, the Philadelphia Inquirer, and the New York Times, have gone on the air with facsimile newspapers. Many others will follow. The University ol Miami took the lead in facsimile instruction, and it hoj cs to maintain this lead. Students wlio complete courses here should Ik- prepared to step into good-paving jobs.JSponsored hj Pi Kappa 4(pka appa sponsored hj cJead an Uni • HO TOO II A 1 11 HV I.KO MINIM. I .VM - nn 9f orro,„ Wi» War,, Ja„c S po tsor d l y S efttx Cyanxma port or Ay ET f M Z Z 4 — J pAtr tnciwi Sponsored Lij Wf Cdfu l ■‘notooraph nv miniii.impunrari iiv MiNni.iv •‘•■UTtKlMAru MV “ MINUI.IN f on sore cl bij rriccx n  orrctLvze w. Port s, 'ponsore cl btj f7«. (Epsilon PL riiimM I IK lOO II A 1 11 HY MKO UINUI.ISiDr. | amen Carney, Chairman Du. C.vKun Convokcm I)k. Duani Koknk; Mr. Ciavuc Wawn Mk, Damn Sthnhoi l)K. XaTIIAN SlIAPPEf Mk. Cufvowi M Hu iMtlUI'M 111 I.KO UISIH IN uumm « "lrw oF) rpSlm hi sum yeai in a long lime fot the senate began with the South Campus honoi court trial testing the validity ol the Ireshman constitution. When Student Association Vice-President Wall Etling drew up a new constitution lot South Campus beta use the old one conflicted with that of the Main Campus, the l-tw School objected, saying it violated the charter to have two constitutions for one school. So the new one was clc- hired void. nothcr election was held after a new amendment was added, jk-imining two senators from South Campus to he elected. Most controversial subject ol the year was the administration's announcement ol a new system ol registration, planned to alleviate complaints made every semestei about the long, tedious process. Tin rmustrar’s ollice was to make out the schedules. hut almost unanimous objection was raised because no choice ol instructors or class hours was |H»vsihle. Petitions against the system were put up and more than 1,500 signatures obtained. Jimmie Chappas. president of the Student Association, presented them to the administration on lrehall of the student body. Soon after that, a return to the old system was announced by Registrar k. Malcolm Beal. When registialiou again rolled around, several ini| ot-tant improvements eliminated almost all pre- iotis cause lor complaint. Another project undertaken by the senate was getting students more and Iretter scats at loot-hall games. Henry Weiner, managci of the ticket ollice, and Hurricane editor. Clill Hein cl s|x ke at a meeting to help solve the problem. The sudden growth ol the student hods to 8.000 resulted in the inevitable when the loo-small section allotted them was filled. A great number had to sit in the end ones. I'ice-President Walter Piling, Treasurer l.ouise Peeples, Secretary Joyce Mi Clancy The senate requested all seats I etween the 30-yartl lines in the north stand, and plans arc ! eing made for everyone's satisfaction. It has Ik’cii said that this year's Homecoming parade and festivities were tile Ik'si ever. If so, thanks goes to the senate, every memljer ol whic h worked in its organization. Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary fraternity foi outstanding students in campus activities, was begun. Memlrers ol the senate and editors ol the Ins. Hurricane, and Flotsam form the nucleus. Lee Norris was appointed student activities chairman: Walt Etling and "Red" Robbins, assembly committee heads: and Bill Kerdykc. treas liter. Fred Nesbitt alternated with Harlan Street as parliamentarian. Class and Student Vssociation officers and senators received service keys. The senate in action.Clusters of students around the mange and green newsstand are a familiar sight every Friday as the Hurricane "hits the street .'’ I hc I'nivmity's weekly puhlication ha Ircen considerably (hanged in format and make-up from it 19-Mi predecessor. Featuring a 16 page tabloid style, with more picture , the Hurricane i read avidly by all student for the latest in sports. odal. and campus event . Composed mainly of journalism »nulent , the hard-working stall can Ik- seen dashing around the campus before dead-line lime covering their beats anti scrccning-oul last-minute "scoops." Heats arc assigned by carious journalism insti tutors to the budding scrilx- who ■ tti n in their copy every Monday aftei a week of leg-work and rewrite. Then the copy stall takes over anti edits the stories. Monday and I uesday nights find the editorial staff at the print shop assembling stories and making up page . I lie Hurricane office on the campus, looted in block 5. is a typical city-mom the first part of every week, with clicking typewriters, student burring in and out with the news, and a few over-worked Miilws |x u tiding out last-minute copy. Exchange publication from oilier universities are in evidence on the newspaper racks which covet one wall of the office. I In fall's Hurricane won an II-American rating from the Associated Collegiate I’rCM, Only seven pajiers in the countiv won the honor. The paper was commended foi it unique make-up and style. Fitsl semester stall members were dill lleinrcl. editor; Allan keplinger, managing editor; Sydney Dinimig. business manager; C.eorgc Corrigan, advertising manager; James Alexakos. circulation manager: it Roth, sport editor; Ihomas Bottomlcv. copy desk: Jean Shively, news editor: Martha Ebstein, organizations; John Mailers, copv desk; Stanlcv I'lalkin and Joyce Cortland, features. Second .sctneslcr staff changes saw Mian Keplinger named editor: Ihomas Hottomlcy. managing editor; Hen Chance, news editor; Joyce Cortland, feature editor: Jean Shively, organizations; anti Martha Ebstein, editorial page. 1st Semester Editor, Clifford Heinzel 2nd Semester Editor, Allan Keplinger Business Manager, Syd DimmtgPhotographer Fred Fleming Ail Editors Dick Co and Ann Flynn It canty Photographer Leo Mindlin Ceasepentil" ('.rare. Co fry Editorof the 1948 Ibis is one that defies expression » - Ilinn two or three (hou :ttul well-chosen Tilr jrwtv .. in anything lea than «wo a Jsrjs»sins!4 little band inco xmic sort of working union. For omc lime there threatened to l»r three distinct books as Managing and Sjjoris Editor Mcndal Johnson and Business Manager Sam Rabin insidiously cm off more and more page space from Edilor-in-Ciiief Mars Flsnns cherished fine its Section. The sports section grew to I i cron! 18 pa go (hut was in turn, hacked into two sections. Sports and Intramural , the latter ! cing the exclusive Ira by of .Art (.race). Sam Rabin, the entire business staff rolled into one man. and Sis Warfield, the unsung motivating power behind ihe business staff, demanded his 50 pages for ads—then bad trouble finding anything to pul on them. Flynn stood doggedly by her guns, hacked by the inscrutable daik horse. .Associate Editor Boh Collins. Photographer caused headaches galore with promises, ditto, a •Manana" Cox. (.elberg (the man with a Rembrandt touch). Fred Fleming. Farrs Fried and others smilingly lost negatives, blurred prints, and produced nothing but cxliorhitant bill . . !SLiS7dl,n 7nc of.'hc n‘ ,'on‘s foremost professional photographer , donated lus widely-retogni cd talent to oi".„"nv.•„ ""rJvm7-,u,k ously toe bosses (and dif, . ,,,v «» bad simultane- Hsnn. Barbara Musset, and a b,£ of? f J,wn.Bc,u- Ann • P| eai on die title page of ,hr |J i K,'o e names throughout the following |Mg -nd hcrc nd there Editor Mary Fly tin Managing Editor Mcndal Johnson Assistant Business Manager Mindel Warfield and Business Manager Sam RabinMarly Kaplan and the circulation staff. Chuck de Bedts Faculty Adviser Fred Shaw The Flotsam hierarchy. Morris sells his quota.Recognized as an official campus publication this year. Flotsam. the University's literary and humor magazine, is rapidly taking its place as one of the country's finest college publications, flotsam was launched last year with Howie Eisenbcrg as editor and Sid Adler as business manager. After the opening issue of the fall semester. David Kraslow. former managing editor ol The Hurricane. took over the editorship, Syd Diminig became business manager, and Larry Donovan, one of the University's top writers and humorists, was appointed managing editor. flotsam changed the accent on its material from too much humor to a balanced blend of serious literary presentations and cartoons. The make-up of the magazine was spotted with Joe Harris' drawings and use of picture stories, f lotsam featured the political articles of Ken She-rouse, jazz by Kieth Sherousc. short stories by Chuck dc Bcdts and Gene (Caesar, and the poetry of Don Justice, instructor in English. Fred Shaw served as faculty adviser and Marty Kaplan headed the circulation stall. flotsam provides a medium for creative expression by University students. It performs a valuable service by giving the talented student an outlet for his work and by maintaining free expression for opinions of all types through its letters to the editor column. liusiness Manager Syd Dimmig Editor David Kraslow Managing Editor Ijirry Donovan y4lpha PL 0, mec a HONORARY SERVICE FRATERNITY OFFICERS President John Reark, Vice-President Robert . Phillips, Secretary Myron Cohen MEMBERS PICTURF-D First row: HaroU Boudreau, Elliott Brksi_ar, Charles Carpenter, Myron Cohen. George Corrigan, Jr., Donald Cuming, Charles Gruber. Second row: James B. Gwin, James N. Kahn. Wh.i iam Kerpyx, Edwyn Lewis. John M. McGuire, William McWhorter, Harold Morin. Third row: Phillip C. Phillip, John B. Reark, Ronald Riblkr, Edward Richardson. Max Silver, Alan H. Sless, Thomas J. Smith. Fourth row: Samuei Stern. Frank Stokes, Samiii I hatchfr, Louis Vitold, William Wright.I.EI I EKMEN'S Cl.LB OFFICERS Prihdini (.»orci Corrigan. Vicj • Prisidrni Ernest Maze jka, Secretary Eduard IIuva. I ri asvrfr l or Ffrranii . Members Pictured tint row: ijrih Charm Nxcri.i . Manfred Bwiimr, Joab Biacxman. Robiri Csefrav. Ciorgi Cowican. Seeond row: Jim I »m os. Jam is I)i ffv. David Ei-dredge. LtlCi Ferranti:, Abraham Friedman. riiiir Hvcr.N. Third row: Jons H. Harris. Al Hudson, Ervin Ibacii, Edward Ixjaychocx. Fourth row: William Johnson. Edward Kairis. Pi hr S. Kouceiai-akos. Sam Mar ii.i.a. Fifth tow: Josirii McNulty, ibert I.. Rosin, rihur Safy. Milton Samuels. IIaroid Sciii iir. Frnim Sutimerf-Sixtli row: Max Silver. Robert Siiiir. John Tobin. Salvatori Vim ami. (»i raid Weinstein, Lei Wilson. Center, BiTiv Ruth James. .V Club Girla Sola HONORARY WOMEN S MUSIC FRATERNITY OFFICERS President Lucille Brown. Vice-President Jean Rasco, Treasi re Marii.yn Foermer Members Pictured First row: Jacqueline: Alexander. Charlotte; Amidon. Gaii Batty, Lucille Brown. Kathryn Crowder. Second row: Barbara Davis. Barbara F'oejlstir. Dorothy Foulkes, Dolores Fritis. Judy Gerren. Third rote: Edith Hjort. Lenori J offer, Isabei Kaminski. Marion Kaminski. Betty Murray. Fourth row: Betty Ollief, Rita Quart in. Je: an Rascoe, Mary Thompson, Marcarei Turner, Roberta Woodward.PLi W u HONORARY MI SIC FRATERNITY OFFICERS PrKNIDINT EDWARD SWANKO, VlCE-PRIMDI.N I l lARRV l.t NHOKh, SlCRII ARY RoHIRI JoNKN. Thi am kih Howard Higgins First row: Robiri Ai.ixander, Richard Com ins. Tod Diki i. Forrest E. DiRics, Kari G. Fink;. Second row: I. C. Griffith, Haroui E. Higgins, Jk.. John Hornick, Roy E. Johnston. Francis G. Jonhs. Jr. Third iou : Robiri Jones, Harry Lknhoff. Richard Mouks, I'aii R. Ray. Jack Robtrts. Fourth row: Edward Swanko. David Fhi rman. David Ti rovsky. John Wynn. ADVERTISING CLUB OFFICERS (Affiliated with the Miami rfvcrti ing Club) Pri.sidk vi Sam Rabin. Vice-President IIai I.ichiman. Sicri iarv Barbara LkVallky, Trk Asi’KKR Vernon Paul. First row: Jamis.V i.i xakos. Jane ( oatks, Rosi.yn F.i.bai m, Marvin Haas, Marii.yn Mock- MANN. Gll.BK.R1 I .I NTER. Second row: Barbara I.kVai i i v, Harold Lightman. Sam Rabin, Ralph Renick, Toby Siiiek-m n. Alan Slkss. Third row: Georgia Sti thi ns. Dolores Taylor. I.knoki Waldman. Mindel Warfield.SOCIAL DANCING FRATERNITY OFFICERS President Sam Wiixiams. Vice-President Elmer Ham., Secretary'-Trkasi rer Phii. Sistik. First row: Sonny Alsohrook. Charles J. Berikckr, Bii.i Bi aichiey, Harold Hoi dread. Second row: Robert T. Carlisle, George Corrigan, Earl Cromartie. John R. Third row: Elmer H. Hall. Robert F. Holland, Wii mam C. James, Hob L. Nelson. Fourth row: C.l ARENCI RlI.EY. WARREN SCHILLING. Pill I. SlSTlK. KENNETH E. WILLIAMS.HONORARY LAW FRATERNITY Mr in hers Pictured First row: Merwyn Ami s. Manfred Ukrunir. Sheldon Cot rshon, Louis Fair. Saul Gknrt. Second row: JOSEPH Maker. Gershon Miller. Alfred Nesbitt, Harold Tagek.2)elaie (Louncif I nk I’owirs- ihat itk in debating . . . they schedule contests with other schools to keep the debating team busy. President. Kdwyn Ixnvis: vice-president. Fred Routh: secretary, Caroline Drummond; treasurer. Frank McGee; advisor. Mr. Sprague. First row: Wexsley. Waikiaman, I.hvis, WKrr Man. Mr. Spraci i . Drimmond. Lowery. Second row: Baii r.v, Spencer. McGee. Amuonv. Oi l i aw. Third row: l r Wot-F. Cohen. Rosenthal. me They study the news ol today that will be the history of tomorrow. . . . Those in the University who understand the consequences ol the atomic bomb and the Marshall Plan. President. Kdwyn Lewis; vice-president. Paul Anthony; secretary-treasurer. Caroline Drummond; advisor. Mr. V. C. Cornelius. First row: Ci;ry. Brai nek. Star-bird. Lewis. Dkirio. GoiDHFJto. Kmerson. Second row: Scat iff. Bit mstkin. Yoxai.i.. Mr. Cornelius, Drummond, Dimmio, Bohrowskv. Signta S)e(ta pi This Spanish honorary is active in the promotion of Latin American interests on the campus. President, Liliana Balseiro; vice-president, Clementine Carlaftes; secretary. Else Hayes; treasurer. Matt Meier: advisor. Dr. J. RiisOwre. First row: Dr. Owrk. Bai.seiro. Mt Etiifridc.k. (ones. Hacks. Second row: Havks. Cari ai tks, Goodman. Meier, Veok, Mendez.Women ol distinction . . . the University's leaders and scholars. President. Margaret Ann Turner. Seated: Jones, Tirner. TankXBalm. Standing: Miss Bri nson. Mrs. Lawrence, Miss Merritt, Mrs. Rosboroucii. The University’s debating varsity . . . speech majors hand-picked for golden tones. President. Fred Routh: vice-president. Harvey Klein; secretary, Caroline Drummond; treasurer. James Eck-hart; historian. Edwyn Lewis; advisor. Mr. Donald Sprague. First row: Wknslf.y. Mr. Sprague. K) ink. Rot in. Drummond. Second row: WaL'GA- man. Eckhart, Lewis, McGee. W.1C.J. Live-wire indc| endenis . . . ac tive in every sort of social function. President. Earl McQuaicle; vice-president. Sheldon GreenU-rg; corresjKmd-ing secretary. Rose Brawner; recording secretary, Phyllis Honig; treasurer. Russel Butler. Front row, left to right: Geraldine Watson. Ri hi Belov, Beverly Kocii. Rita Kamionir. Back row, left to right: Si-iiri.ey Goldstein. Earl Me: Qiade, Sally Anderson, Joseph Sciirkbnick, Piiyi lis Honic. Siiki don Greenberg,Quill Chi Lady journalists . . . perfectionists of the written word. President. Jean Shively; advisor. Dr. X. R. Buchan. First row: Peari. Gout, Adei.e Bern-sh in. Second tow: Audrey Gei.b. Joyce En-wards. Baptized under lire In Cxj erience on student publications . . . haunted l their harrowing experiences . . . broken in spirit. President, Mary Flynn; faculty advisor. Mr. Simon Hoehltcrger. Pictured are Ebstein, Ki.yxn. Dimmig. Jones. Bkri.iner. Mr. Hochbkrckr, Dunn. jbeL CL 1 he Who's Who of gentlemen journalists on the campus. President. Cliff Heinzel. First tow:, Green, Heinzki. Hauc.k. Second row: Evans. Gi ddy. Eisf.nberc;, Rotii. Morris, Kkp-I.INCUR, Wai ii k.s. Third row: Mani a. PeaTKIN. Covai i. Hai.i.. Tayi.or.J. VC Organized to serve the returned veteran and the community . . . "citizens first, veterans second." First r-oxo: Dain, Braudock. Goi.dknbi rc, Second row: Mc.Quaidk, Donovan. Scon. Bernsti in. 1 e Ganiro, Harris. Third row: Act n.era. I)r. Munson. Dr. Ksteri ikn, OTi.ynn, Fishbein, Giider, No (|ticslion is too delicate for them to discuss il progress is gained by its discussion. First roxo; Yoxai.l. Vociit, Sarvkr, Robinson, Goldstki.V; Second row: Dain, Dr irio. Third row: Sni i.uni. Dr. Munson, Morrison. Lewis, Gilder. I men can As with the previous generation, the American l jgion is foremost in the promotion of the interests of veterans and inerican ideology. Com-mamler. George Nicholas; 1st vice-commander, Dave Watson; 2nd vice-commander. William Troth; 3rd vice-commander. Martin Rich: adjutant. |oan Nichols. Pictured are: Rich. J. Nicitot as. Troth. G. Nicholas. Ddi»zl k, Ferrara. Waisovy.w.c.Ji. Dedicated to the development of personality and Christian spirit. President. Louse; vice-president, Jane VVknslev: secretary. Jane Arthur Etheridge; treasurer. Sue Reed. Pictured are the officers, VVknslev, Peeples, Etheridge. (Canterbury (Club This Episcopalian group combines religious devotion and good entertainment in one organization. Executive Council: Barbara Barclay, Sydney Dimntig. Robert Kcstcrton, Regina Whitaker; secretary. Martha Knight: treasurer, Robert Kcppcl. Kneeling arc: Dale Hoeeman and .Sydney Dimmig. Behind them are: Regina Whitaker, Fr. N. R. Davidson. Barbara Bar clay, Martha Knight. [Jedminiiter (Club Prominent in social activities, this Presbyterian organization is also a leader in inter-faith religious projects. Pictured are the officers: Secretary, Frances Sheffield; vice-president. Harry Craig; chaplain. Rev. R. J. Marmibi rn. Jr.; treasurer. Fred Rice; president. Sheldon Koesy.French C iul Every member thinks the "plus belle tongue fran- aise" is the best language in the world. . . . Always have a dance or a movie or a talk every fortnight. President. Thomas Campbell: vice-president. Lucille Houle; treasurer. Marion Suss-kind: secretary. Irene NVcnt cl. First row: Dr. Ivanoff, Mane. Saratino, Berliner. Second row: Mitciieli.. Gilbert, Kandki.l, Christy. Morgan, Prof. 15m i y. Wkntzel, Campbell. Slsskind. Boult. Mi nos, Spiksei. Third row: Farmer, Cari. k:k, Bloodworth. French. Wor-kis. Edwards. Ruegg, Halpern, Reese. Kirch-m ann. Turner. Spanish CLl In order to Ik better "good neighbors" they arc studying and practicing the customs of our southern neighbors. Pictured in first row are the officers: Vice-president. Charles Wilson; treasurer. Audrey Gordon; advisor, Migfei. Juara; president, Rodolfo Sequeira; and director. Enrique Goncaloy. Second row: Kolb, Long. Unger, Ortkz. Muntz, Mathiot. Third row: Hernandez, Hii.i.yer, A., King. Sotomaykr, Gonzales, Rubio. Allen. Fourth row: Sauitino. Harman. O'Hara. Currea, Martinez, Rtmer. Fifth rou : Worton, Kai ttmann, Gonzalls, G., Marreo, i r Ribbiro. Schmidt. Hii.i.yer. M.. Rosales, Pimntil Sixth row: Velez, Lesser, Goodman, Cruz, Santiago. G orman Alvays goot parties mil lots of fun and merriment they are having . . . nothing stronger than Koka-Kola nnd Root-Bier, though. President. Herr William E. Zeeman; sponsor. Frau Ros-borough. First row: Dr. Ivanoff, Dr. Hamory, Frau Rosborough. Garcia. Muller, Smith. Wilson. Second row: Fishtr. Scott. Zeeman. Arnold, Placido, Kaune, Rukcg, Whitehouse, Roberts, Maecher.a JLL J appa The i.fading businessmen on iho campus who it is hoped, will he the leading businessmen out side. President. Taylor I-arrimore: faculty ad visor, Dr. James Carney. First rote: Brown, Des MONO, Minor. Costanza., Saunders. Mhickr. Sccond row: Eisknsmith McBride. I.arrimorf. Wilson, Brock, Rukfley Third rou : M alp ass, Corrigan. Riley. Wilson Kirk. Fourth row: Di.m.mic. Bell. VLu JlPL PL The dramatists . .. grease-paint and soft lights . . . Broadway hits that live again. President. Lester Moore; vice-president. Don Madden; secretary. Hal Vaughan; treasurer. Thelma Khoyan; historian, Paul Silverman; advisor. Mr. James Costy. First row: Khoyan, Silverman, Madden, Moore, Vaughan. La n dr ess, Dacks. Second roxv: Cans, Rosner, Belle. Post, Berliner, Mr. Costy. Third row: Owen, Horton. Schwartz. Their faces l eam as sunny Italy beams when they attend the gay parties of the Italian Club. Pictured arc the officers. Front rmv: Treasurers. Mike Ferrara. Al Tronoone. Rack row: Miss Anna Ceci. faculty representative: Marcel Sa; secretary, Adriana Caravacci; vice-president. Joseph Pierre; president. Luige Loscocoo.PanULic Tin governing board of all sororities on the campus. President. Beverly Douglas; vice-president, Virginia McCall; secretary, Marian Ginsberg. First row: fester, Harding. Mundy. Kp-stein, Breslai;. Second row: Cooper. White, Dr Perriki:. Nesbit, Keefe, Johnson, Cutler. Third row: Geodes, Rosere,, Miss Mary B. Merritt, Tanenbagm, Mori.amis. This group contributes, to a large extent, to the pleasant atmosphere in the University's dormitories. On the steps are: Agi nbrack. Singer. Voroi.o. In the entrance are: Kippey. Reed. Decki i m an. Berniieim. Duggan. Borgin. The law and order among the fraternities on the campus. President, David Kldredge; secretary. Dick Cohn; treasurer, Kenneth Dorn; faculty advisor. Don Weaver. First row: li.t, Levine. Wright,, Doyle, Glassel. Cohn. Eldredge. Second row: Belsasie, Ham., Dorn. Mayes, MacVicar. Thompson, Losky, Goldfield, Traurig,, Phillips.J3eta (beta (beta Long a leading . .111(10111 organization locally, this biologic society has just recently affiliated nationally . . . always after some bug or worm or something. President. Ardys Magncr; vice-president, Robert Woodmansce: secretary, Eileen Delaney: historian, Paul Fundenbcrg; treasurer, Harding Boehme. First row: Findenberg, Mason. Kiem, Woodmansee. Fkineerer. Second rote; Stanton. Dei, Doochik, Roberts, Fly, Simons, Macnkr, Bai mgarten. In a thick atmosphere enriched by pyridine vapors, ibis group practices test tube magic and apparently makes good grades at it. too. President. Fdward Comas; vice-president, Wayne Thomas: treasurer. Morris Hell: historian. Mel Shipley: advisor. Dr. Warren Stein bach. First row: Dr. Stein-bach. Lkkfert, Nei.lenbogkn. Comas, Dr. Tkbkai . Second row: Morris, Ken-hart, Blackwell, Morrison. Wavne. Shiblky. This gronj) is interested in developing the nontechnical programming side of radio around the University. President. Julian Quinn; vice-president. Mike Baker: secretary, Ralph Renick: treasurer. Ira Cohen: membership chairman, Robert Singer; advisor, Mr. Sydney Head. First row: Ki ingberg, Bi.rton, Rae, Raskin, FIelkk. Second row: Mr. Head, Coi.rod, Baker, Quinn, Singer, Mrs. Rickkrt. Third row: Dunigan, Levine. Cohen, Belle, Sciu r .er, Cullom, Renick.4 Head Coach Jack Harding reviews his teams in his last year as mentor.Varsity Football Squad: Toft lion-liefl let right): Bob Bowman. Sam Dcrinigny. Blatkic DiBuono, I .con Jones. Bob Yoxall. l oin Flynn, Bob ( jinplicll. Kd Sullivan. arl Musso. Fd Injaycbock, Pete Kouchalakas, Joe Krull. Second Itou• (left to ight): Bad. held Coach Fddic Dunn. Fd Hauck. Tom Jcllcv. rt Sacy. Charles Rotamski. Frvin Dwell. Art Dunlop. Ralph Ficlcr, Fd Moyer, ugust DiPiano. Joe McNulty, Bob Floplcr, Bob Carroll. Tony Yovicsin. Al Kasulin. End Coach Walt Kiclicfski. Third How (left Ki right): Head Coach Jack Harding. George C-arifeo. Fd Put . Ernie Setteinbrc. Wallace I.ut . I.conaid Del onga. Jay Kendrick. l Adler. Ken Hawkins. Ed Sherman. Bill Frantz. John Graihwoll. Clive Shrader, Joe Esachenko. I rainei Dave Wike. Ilottom lit ,-(left to right): tackle Coach Tony Cianci. Ernie Mazejka. Hal Johnston, leu Houck. Joe Blair, Bob Warden, Fd McCourt. Fd Maloof. John Ferguson. Keith Doyle. Mario DeMarco, lee Wilson. Sam David, Bob Sutter. Fine Coach Hart Morris. Wil t, it’s that time of seat again. Summer and finals arc on us. while lichind us arc the balf-loigotten thrills of another sear's spoils. Here in the Ihit office the long-awaited deliverance is at hand: the copy and the pictures are in, the onerous job ol proof reading is over, the prexswork Lx done, and in our hands we have the completed record of the year's happenings. Yet even now some of the details of the season arc hard to remmeber and onlv the general impression remains. . . . Fite grill opener against Baylor . . . Miami's fust and most powerful five minutes of the season . . . I he parade of Bears across the double stripes . . . And (we can't resist the plug) the "Pikes' " own cheering section. And still, even impressions mav lie bad. The Hurricanes definitely were not the power of old (I I6. say), and yet. neither were the opponents shy on talent. Off hand we can remember some mighty line players that tried the 'Canes this year. What about Jack Price of Baylor? i Berry and Stout of T.C.r.r Or. for that matter, Bobby Berry of Vainly. Bobby Forbes of Florida or All-American Harry Gilmer of Mabamar For their part of the show, the Hurricanes continually kept the fans guessing. Now and then they would show snatches of what seemed to be irresistible power, and upon occasions would look like very tired old men on the field. Against Rollins they barely held their own-against the ballyhoocd "ride of Alabama, they looked like a New Years Day team. It is hard to say what will make a team go one year, and the same team bog down the next. Witness the Sugar-Bowlers of Oklahoma A Sc M with Vll-Amcrican Bob Feni-morc—in the bowl one year, without a win the next. It's the lack of a climax man. the failure of one. the changing of a system, the condition of the squad, or any number of other things—including the support lichind the eleven on the field. If in our football section we seem to make light of a bad season, bear with us—it WAS hard for the armchait quarterbacks to take. Some of the biggest news of the season was the resignation of Jack llatding from the Head Coach's chair in the spiing. That his tenure ended while the wolves were still howling over a bad season, means nothing. Much of "Spike's" drive went into the building of successful teams that gave the University a name and a position in national circles—things which are taken much for granted in this day and age. In spring sports, Miami showed its expected form with the newly-instituted polo team winning the national collegiate championship, the track men thumping home in the big Eastern winter meets, and (as we go to press) with the swimming and tennis teams off to a ioaring start—to say nothing of baseball. Surprising as it may seem to sou (it surprised L'S. all right!) working on a yearbook is just that—WORK. In this section we have tried to present something ness- in style, pictures and design. If we fell just a bit short of our goal, it was certainly not the fault of the ever-loving sports staff. lo that straggling little band then, our thanks. To Dick ’Tll-havc-il for-you-tomorrow” Cox. "Flash Gun" Barker, and Fred Fleming, photographers; to writer Ben Chance, Holmes "Adjective" Biaddock (the only man who turned in his copy on time). Boh Maier, rt Mandlcr (who really doesn't deserve mention). Gerald Sell wait (ex-Ibis sports editor who showed up at a critical time to take numerous headaches off our hands). Dianne I itlman. Cynthia Fogle (sec page 156). Bob "Anonymous" Collins 3iid to the teams and athletes themselves. . . . good reading!Miami's freshman gridders, like their varsity brethren, stepped ofl on the wrong cleat last season; hut while the varsity never did straighten out. the Baby 'Canes righted themselves after two opening losses anti dosed out their schedule with three straight victories. After bowing to Florida and Auburn, the team came back to whip Georgia, Green Cove Springs Navy, and then win a return go from Auburn. Harvey James and Dave) Eldrcdge, two standouts of the 19-16 Hurricane eleven, took over the coaching reins when athletic director Jack Harding transferred freshman coach Walt Kichefski to the varsity as end coach. James, who was appointed head coach, and Kldredgc, who became backfield mentor, were continuing a companionship which dates back to their high school days when both starred for Miami High's great 1959 squad. Miami's opening encounter with Florida resulted in a one-point loss and a crop of gray hairs for James and FJdredge. With two minutes to go at Orlando, the 'Gators pulled the archaic sleeper play to turn an apparent 6 0 loss into a 7-6 victory. The 'Canes made it two in a row the next week by dropping an 18-8 decision to Auburn at Valdosta. Ga.. but this was their last defeat. Making their lone home appearance, the Frosh followed with their fust victory, u| sctting Georgia in the Orange Bowl 20-7. Jack O'Leary’s sparkling 90-yard TD gallop paced the triumph. The l oys continued their victorious ways, easily conquering Green Cove Springs Navy 53-0. and finishing their season with a 15-7 revenge win over Auburn in a game played at Ft. Lauder dalc. Coaches James and Eldrcdge feel that several members of their squad will make serious bids for varsity berths next year. They listed in this category tailbacks Jack O'Uary and Frank Smith. Ix th outstanding runners; backs Al Car patella and Ray Hotchkiss; and linemen Art Russo. Jim Still, August DiPiano, and Sam David. The latter was promoted to the varsity laic in the season and saw considerable action. Ubiquitous worries and sleeper plays notwithstanding. both coaches are enthusiastic about their work, and are determined to install the spirit and the foundations for winning Hurricane elevens. pictures: I.eRhand Column (lop lo bottom); Spinelli, Pollack, Smith, Williams. Carapclla, Hotchkiss, Irani . Right-blind Column (top to bottom): James. Dcl’iano, Davit!. Still, Winters, Mori arty, Riisvo Freshman football squad: Top Row (left lo right): Mgr. Jo Tatol, Boh Winters, Al Carapclla, Don DeGahrielle. Charles McCarthy, John Ro wood. Stan Sachacrinski, Ken Frantr, Thomas Gillen. Vrt Russo, Joe Hanley. Jack O’l.c-ary, Trainers ssiMUM Vince Spinelli. Middle Row (left to right): David McDonald. Frank Smith. John Hastings. Andy Konovalchick. Dan Dankcrt. Don Hollitian. l-co R an. Kollev Reynolds. t.corgr GItuon, Jack Reich, Jesse Davis. Ilc tom Row (le t lo right): Backfield Coach Davev Kldredgc. Gordon Watson, Melvin Reid. Ray Hotchkiss. Nick Halikcs, Bum Moriany. Johnny Ct.ippo. Jim Still, I cd I’roc op . Boh Williams. Ken Wright. Freshman Coach Harvey James.enters who found ;i lot ol virgin land to roam around in under the arc lights. Stalling oil two deep drives, the 'Canes took to the air only to have the first pass of the season short-circuited on the local II by Bear end Gene Hu better, who went the long way around to score. The point was wide. The slim lead melted on the prairie sands early in the second half when the Texas mavericks began to find their way through the line. Held to the ground by a I-one Star-minded ball, the Green attack dawdled away the game in its own front yard. Beginning the season with a roar, the Hurricanes squalled briefly in the first five minutes of play to score and convert for a record opener of 31,717. and from there on in showed Baylor their mildest fair-weather side. Taking advantage of this, the Bear put on one of the fanciest exhibitions of hall-handling seen all season. Catching passes while running backwards. sitting down or being chummy with defensive Miami backs, the men from Texas turned the game into a pigskin rodeo. It was Mazcjka. Ghaul and Johnston banging through gaping holes in the Bruin line who set up the lone Green marker with .Mazcjka making six and Ghaul adding one. After that it was every man for himself as the Baylor aerial circus got under way with quarterback Jack Price firing to a host of leggy West-Relying on power alone, the Wildcats slowly banged back down the field, running up three and four yards a try. At the Miami 15. they got a "break" penalty that gave them the ball on the one. From there, it was routine. John Siano. guard, then apparently converted for the deuce point. Therein lies the talc. Up until John swung his toe, everyone knew what was going on. After the ball had rolled out of the end one. no one was cpiitc sure. The referee said the point was good; 5.000 fans and the Hurricanes said it was wide. Said the ref. "Boys, that's 15 against you for unsportsmanlike conduct" . . . and with that, the game ended for practical purposes. 7-7. Ufa anoi a 7 Like the Brooklyn Dodgers, the Villanova Wildcats arc waiting for next year. l') sct by a Hurricane eleven in 1916. the Philadelphia men could only shake tlieii heads and plan for next year . . . anti when it came around ... it happened again. "Up” for the game after a shellacking by the Baylor Rears. Miami pushed the homesteaders all around their own stadium for the first half, threatening several times and finally finding its way home for six points early in the second cpiar-ter with Johnston scoring and Ghaul adding the extra point. Larva l 7 Ail Snry hi Hourk AI Adler(Corral urncaned With a flourish of ten-gallon helmets and a '•plash of well saddle-soaped football shoes, another Southwest Conference team came riding into the ’Bowl to romp over the 11 Ulrica ties, 19-6. Always good mudders. the Homed Frogs of T.C.U. found the track to their liking and before heading back for the sagebrush country, covered 281 yards of it from scrimmage. In between T.C.U. scoring threats, the ’Canes grab lied a Frog fumble and ran two | enalties. a pass interference and six running plays together for the first score. After Hal Johnston had slithered over from the one with three seconds left in the half. Bob Sutter, who was subbing for Ghaul. I looted a low one and left the score 6-0. Froggies I.indy Bern’ and Pete Stout saddled up early in the third stanza to account for 70 yards and a deadlocking TD in six plays with Stout going over. Stout personally saw the fourth quarter off to a good start with a long gallop to the local two. From there lie cantered through tackle for the winning score. The good measure tally was set up by a young dude named Berry who gal!o| ed 31 yards to the Hurricane four. That ornery Pete Stout hogged all the glory, however, gunning across in two plays. Cowlioy Wayne Pitcock redeemed two wide lxxits by splitting the corral gate to make it 19-6.It took a carton of Campbells and one Hal Johnston to top the feathered Tars of Rollins, who covered miles of Orange Howl only to be turned away 6-0 in the final two minutes when their last scoring drive was broken up. Like a jack-in-the-box, they kept bouncing out of their end of the field every time the harassed 'Canes thought they had the lid damped down. Climbing through chinks in the Miami forward wall. Tars poured over the guards and tackles, the ends and center, and when stymied, simply picked up and flew on the arms of passers Horton and Hardman. But that wasn't enough. "Goalie" VVhitcy Campbell sent them home scoreless after intercepting no less than three passes lalrclcd by Messrs. Horton and Hardman as TD’s. Back Hal Johnston and end Andy Novae k gave them something to brood over on the bus home when they shook hands the aerial way and scored the lone marker. Chant's attempted conversion in the last 20 seconds of the half failed to add |K)ints to the 42-yard pay-oil pass. In the final stages of the game the cranked-up Rollins machine glued fans in their seats when it took to the air. It wasn't until Hal Johnston batted down a desperate pass in the last two minutes that the Rollins "Aiuh Coauh” called it cpiits.George Washington University, standing only one step lower on the stairway to the grid cellar than Miami, found its slow line outcharged and its primitive offense helpless as the Hurricanes rolled up their second and final win of the season. 28-7. Without upping their l.itkcnhousc, the Hurricanes got off to a second-quarter start on a blocked kick recovered by Mario DeMarco. It was Hal Johnston passing to Bob Campbell who laid the ball close enough for Harry Ghaul to buck through and convert. Four minutes later Bob Sutter looked up in the air and found a Colonial pass ripe for the plucking. He added a 30-yard sprint to the interception and six more points to the board, giving Ghaul an opportunity for his second extra l inger of the night. A little improved after their half-time blow, the Washington lads gave the ball to one Mr. Cavallo in the third quarter and concentrated on their line play which is what they should have been doing right along. Holding the center of the stage long enough to complete three passes to the Miami six, the one-man show ran across the double-stripes and stayed on his feet long to convert and put the Colonials back in the game, briefly. “Whitey" Camplrcll threaded his way through the line for fi-1 yards in the closing minutes of the third frame to ice it up, and Ed Injaychock upped him one and took the kitty on a 71 -yard punt return in the fourth. Ghaul toed both extra | oints. .rri Dr Longa Mario Dr Marco fid Moyer One of lhr heller moments »f a good nigln . . . Harry ('.haul gets thr 'Canes off lo a six-point lead in the second quarter, Miami went on to win its second and final game of the season, 28-7. Tom FlynnI iu£ iii I hr referee's arms after hanging ihrcyigh from the half-rat tl line. Hob Giles {mis it on ire. «» it shown by the big smiles wearing white jrrsirs. The sail expressions belong to Campbell tl)) and C.arifro (lower lefty S. C Dopi gefs Vop m Four staunch 60-minute men. exjx-rt ball hawkers and masters of deception, ran up 153 yards rushing from scrimmage to top the 11 struggling Hurricanes by five yards and give the winning Gamecocks of South Carolina a run for their money. They were . . . the officials. The Gamecocks, however, held both the refs and the 'Canes scoreless and went on to win 8-0. A demoralizing 2-point visitors' lead lighted up on the scoreboard on the first play from scrimmage when Ed Injaychock was nailed in the end zone for a safety. Killoy’s Gamecock kickoli had bounced out of his hands on the nine and Campbell had rescued it only to Ik smothered on the one. Eager to redeem this affront, the Miamians relayed the next kickoff to the Gamecock M before the spark unhappily died. In the second quarter they were found short of yards on fourth down on the visitors' twelve. Campbell, who early out-gained the refs, engineered two drives of his own in the second and third chapters but for naught. It remained for Bob Bowman to fumble on his 28 before the game was ended. Patiently punching away, the Gamecocks worked the recovered bobble to the one where Bob Giles crawled through for the score. With those eight markers to their credit, the Carolinians were never in trouble, even when the officials began to pile up yardage in the final stanza. n, m f-. i trie Sellrm lire 1 Keith Doyle(Cincinnati . Jaomecominq Success: m 2)rops f]o. 3 The telescopic lem o (I Cincinnati photographer shim s Johnston and Injaychock making a slop u-ilh Hudson coining up last. da tie domelacl Jai(s Jo Jhahc Jfiictj cHeaJ It was bright and sunny in Cincinnati, but it was chilly and rainy in Miami . . . and the gloom was further deepened by the telephone rc| orts from the local pajxrrs describing the 20-0 defeat. The first re| ort came five minutes after the kickofi had been returned S3 yards by some Yankee named Roger Stephens. It said briefly that the same lad had scored but had lost the score on a penalty. The second call was wordier and described how Stephens had contributed 42 yards to a Bearcat drive of 80 yards which paid off in seven points three minutes late in the second quarter. No sooner had the receiver been put back in its cradle than it rang again, this time to tell of Ghaul hurt, Houck kicking and one Bearcat named Tom O'Malley |»SSing to reached out and grabbed whut Richards for another tally. ,a' tuiiuu Don Cobb Carl Mosso The fourth time the phone rang, no one answered it. The correspondent never got to tell how Cincinnati had used up the last minutes of the half on a 68-yard drive that netted a third marker. No one knew that O'Malley. Stephens and Richards had done it again. Half an hour dragged by and it rang for the last time to say the Cincinnati lx ys were looking tired, and the Hurricanes had scored. Reports named Clive Shrader and John Ferguson as workhorses on the long paying march. "All in all,” the voice on the other end of the wire said, "they must'a had a nice homecoming up there."Vanderbilt was a 26point favorite when it took the field against Miami, and when it left the field it had proved how well informed the local lotting gentry were. To show their mastery of the situation, the domineering Commodores ate up just short of •100 yards in running up their S3 points, while the Hurricanes could tally but once on a 75-yard thrust that represented exactly half of their efforts for the night. That's almost the whole story -but not quite. It was obvious from the first play from scrimmage that the six and a half yards-a-minutc visitors would have no trouble with the Hurricanes who observed safety first and jicrkcd along at the more conservative rate of two and a half yards | cr. Still it was hard to believe that for two sets of plays the Tennesseans were having to kick on third try. Fans who had l ccn riding the ’Canes all fall climbed down off their backs in order to watch Ghaul trading punts with Zach Clin-nard. It look six full minutes for Bobby Berry to ring up the first Vandy touchdown on a 53-yard run. But still the parade of stars didn’t start. As a matter of fact, Don Cobb temporarily washed it out when he took the next kickoff. topped Berry by three and returned 56 yards to the Vandy "One tide, lads." yells Com mode?e Kerry just a few seconds gone on a 3 3-yard touchdown trip that began a 13-point scoring parade. Seconds later the 'Canes temporarily deadlocked it 7-7. 19. With the detour sign painted all over the Commodore wall. Johnston mailed Bowman six | oints, air express to the end one. Ghaul converted and the quarter ended, 7-7. Only then did the men from the hills lay aside their jugs and begin to play the game. Before the half they had notched the board three more times for 28 points, and before the final whistle, added a fifth without really meaning to. In the fourth quarter Coach Sanders stopped the race and made his men put their shoes back on. thus ending any more possible scoring.Highly touted Itohby forhet of Florida findt the Orange Hou-I a gayer place with hit rix pointer lighting up tin hoard. On the next play, Imz added hit conversion and put the '(•attyrs in front 1-6. ’£ anei WaL Jt %. 4 Harry tihaul Art Davies Two freak plays decided an otherwise average f otl all game as the Florida Gators somehow or other managed to ruin Hurricane Homecoming by winning 7-6 and getting out ahead 5-4 in the traditional rivalry. Though the game was statistically the Gators", it was two rare plays and two opj osing hacks who decided the matter. The two plays were Ghaut's 82-yard touchdown run in the second quarter and Shrader's fumble in the same frame, which gave the slaters a chance to score. The backs were Ghaul and the widely heralded Bobby Forbes of Florida. Without the gory details of the Gators' first quarter being told, it is significant to note that the second opened on the Hurricane 14, local's ball, third and four. Ghaul made the first down on the 18. and on the next play, thinking to grab off four more, suddenly found himself in the Gator secondary, very much in trouble. He cut beautifully as the 'Canes began to blow the state men down, and from the 30 on. simply followed the trail of bright orange jersies into the end zone. Badly winded after his cross-country jaunt, he kicked wide and left his six | oints on the board uncapped. It didn't take the 'Canes long to get back into hot water, however, for with 10 minutes to go. Shrader took a punt on his three and got nowhere. As he looked down, he was folded by a Florida man. the ball squirting into the hands of another Gator who was in turn leveled out. An unnecessary roughness penalty on the play gave Florida the ball on the one whence Forl»es bulled over. (See cut above.) The conversion made the difference as the Gators went ahead 7-6 on the toe of La Lewis. During the second half, the crowd developed a slow crick in its neck as the Gators and 'Canes sparred back and forth without changing the halftime score.29-Winute WlracL Time was running out on one Mr. Harry Gilmer. All-American. The game was growing older l y the minute and his vaunted Alabama Crimson Tide had not ripped through the Hurricanes for the cxftccted slaughter. Actually, the game was seven minutes old when he wrapjred his hand around the ball with all the time in the world and hunted his receiver. The crowd looked from Gilmer to the scoreboard, waiting to see the visitors’ first six points light up. Also watching Gilmer was Hurricane Ed In-jaychock who intercepted the pass. Everyone gasped at the affront to the bowl-bound Tide. The Hurricanes would pay for their imp idcncc once the 'Hama team got rolling. Any Alabama plans for retribution had to wait, however, for the locals amazed the crowd by driving to a 6-0 lead. On the first play following the interception, a ’Banta penally moved the ball to the 'Cane 10. Ghaul banged through for 18 and a first down on the sacred Crimson -12. 1 njaveilock got a yard and Kasulin passed for another first down on the Alabama 32. No one was thinking then . . . just cheering. Then it was third down and a mile to go. The cheering tapered oil and the crowd waited for the march to end. It ended all right, but in the Alabama end zone as substitute. Clive Shrader pitched to Ed Hauck. who relayed the ball 17 yards for the marker. Ghaul kicked wide but it made little difference: the ‘Canes had scored and led the mighty Tide. ‘Hama rode the caboose until the final 20 seconds of the half when a questionable pass interference penalty gave them the ball on the Hurricane one. Unable to get that yard through an incensed ’Cane forward wall. Gilmer rifled a pass to RelK-1 Steiner for the tying score. Morrow added the extra point and it was 7- . Alabama. The back end of the game saw the 'Haitians work through in business-like fashion for second and third markers, though Gilmer finished fourth in a field of five passers with a net gain of 11 yards. lloh Sul In Wilson l.ow tide (Crimson. that is) as All-Ameriatn any (iilmei has our of the worst moments of a had night.Racket ball St|iiu l: Top row, left to right: Peck, Bottom rq ut, left to right: Go T Pappas, Tom Qc I an LAN, Tosv Fikraka, Ron Carroll. Charles Schuyler. Ervin Mike Incemi, Abe Friedman. Bob Campbell Ibach, Don Cobb, Head Coach Hart Morris J oopiteri JJot an In a season marred by game cancellations, and the resignation of the captain, the varsity cage squad finished on the right side of eleven wins and seven losses. Coached by Assistant Coach Paul Carifeo until Coach Hart Morris was finished with his football duties, the squad, virtually unchanged from the ’46-’47 team, started the season with Captain Tony Yovicsin, Bob "Whitcy" Campbell, Jerry Weinstein, Abe Friedman, and Ralph Ficlcr. The Hurricane home games were played in the Coral Cables Coliseum. This building, the closest approach to a home court, had been in use as a sports arena, and was not in top shape for basketball at the beginning of the season, though it was later improved. The acquisition of the Coliseum facilities marked the entrance of the University into big lime basketball. The season opened with a twin series with Tampa. The Hurricanes went down 17 to 35, but came back in the second game to run over the Spartans 58-46. Top scorers were Cobb, with 14 points, and Friedman, who came up with 13 and 18 in the two games. The second week-end pitted the 'Canes up against a strong Florida quintet which had just beaten the Tampa-men two for two. The Gators featured Hans Taenzler at center. He towered over Yovicsin's ti'3" and helped give the Gators the belting edge over the ‘Canes. Miami w-as ready for them, in the first game at least, and blasted them with a top-heavy 67-50. The Gators came back in the second to edge out Miami 58-5. Flic next games were played during the Christmas (Lage ScliecltJe 4 7 4 Tampa University Tampa University..................... University of Florida................ University of Florida................ University of Pittsburgh University of Pennsylvania Stetson University (Deland, Fla.) Stetson University (De-land. Fla.) Eastern Kentucky (Louisville) Mac Dill Field Tampa University (Clearwater) Tampa University (St. Petersburg) Florida Southern (lakeland) Florida Southern il akcland) Stetson University University ol Florida (Gainesville. Fla.) University of Florida (Gainesville. Fla.) Florida Southern College Florida Southern College Total . . .... Miami Opp. 35 47 58 46 67 50 55 58 43 40 4G 53 46 49 59 39 — 67 48 60 55 86 65 50 59 50 42 36 40 50 72 52 49 76 56 59 42 995 “holidays. Miami opened the Vulciidc festivities with a win ovet a strong Pittsburgh quintet. Abe Friedman paced the ’Canes to a hard earned 45-40 win over Pitt in one of the most exciting games of the season. Trailing the Smoky City boys most of the way. tltc 'Canes pulled even three minutes before the final whistle. With two minutes to go, "Whitcy” Campbell propelled the hometowners into the lead with a long one-handed shot, and Friedman iced it by sinking a foul. With two games scheduled with the University of Havana lx-lou- starting on their road commitment , the line-up was shaken up by the resignation of star center. Captain Tony Yovicsin. Coach Carifeo was caught with his pivot position open. Yovicsin was just rounding into shape at the center post, after joining the squad at the close of the gtid season, and the job of finding someone to take hi place on uch short notice was not easy. Several men on the reserve list were called into action. Charles Schuyler, Ervin Ibach and Bob Carroll were tested for the pivot spot. Without a chance to whip someone into shape before the next game, things looked bad for Miami, hut a last minute respite came when Havana sent a telegram cancelling their games because of a student strike. This gave the eager a chance to re-organize, and was the first of several cancellations to plague the squad. Displaying an improved defense, the ’Canes trounced Stetson 59-39 in the second game of a two-game series. The Hatters took the opener by a dose 49-46. The scoring to this point showed Friedman in the lead with 115 points, Campbell second with 75. Above: Abe Friedman, sure-shooting forward, heads off Boh ’’Whitcy" Campbell Itetow: Year-end spectators found little to interest them apparently, as the ’Canes dropped a surp riser to Stetson 49 46, losing the state title to Florida on a same-difference system, split with Florida, and finished out with a fast pair of wins over an out-classed Southern College of lakelandI lie two gentlemen hanging in the air (Miami 29 and Stetson) are courtesy of Jack Barker. photographer deluxe. I he road games scheduled against the University of Cincinnati and Fasten) Kentucky were cancelled because the promoter had trouble with concessionaire, in Cincinnati, and didn't think it was worth while to bring the team up. These cancellations gave the ’Canes a rest, but it tore down their opportunity to huild up an impressive record. Efforts were made to contact oilier schools to Till the vacancies, but none was successful. A game was sc heduled with McDill Field ami Miami took it hands down, 48-17. Closing out a mediocre season, the ’Canes took two games to wind up on a winning note. Rucking up thcii second highest score of the season (the First was an 86-65 beating they banded to Tampa) Miami won easily with a 20-point margin. 76-. 6 irt the fust game, and 59-42 itt the second. The locals set a season’s high when they tolled up 50 points itt the second half of the last game. With every mcmlrcr ol the varsity getting a chance to play, no one came out with less than four point . Reversing their l‘.M7 finish when each broke the U-M scoring mark. Abe Friedman and Bob Campbell ended one-two again, but ibis year it was Friedman who came out on top. Friedman scored 221 points, while "Whitey” tallied 171 points, one more than third-place Bob Carroll CamplK'ir total gives him 479 for two seasons, a new Hurricane record. Abe's two-year maik is 450 for all-timr s -i ond place. Behind Carroll were Don Cobb with 80. Jerry Weinstein with 70. and Mike liigemi. who joined the arsits with two-thirds ol the season gone, with 68.. . . makes perfect. Practice . . . oxers Lacking a nucleus l lettennen. though not necessarily talent, the ’Cane boxers turned to with a will in practice sessions this spring and relied mainly on National Collegiate Heavyweight Champion Art Saey and Captain Jimmy Demos to lead the pack home. Newcomers kept the competition for varsity berths hot right down to each match, with Art Davies, the 145-pound "find,” and middlehcavy Carl Bernardo leading the pack of contenders. Returnees Don Gerriis and Billy Johnson were in and out all season in their battles with link and ring optronents. the former dropping out in the last of the campaign due to an infected car. and the latter l eing called home at a critical moment. Billy Regan drilled the boxers through the Christmas holidays, prepping for the Orangemen of Syracuse who blew into town with NCAA orients 125-pound king Gerald AuClair, to box Indore •1,596 fans, the largest Hurricane boxing attendance on local grounds in history. Though not a disapjrointment to the home crowd, the 'Canes were definitely in over their heads—yet treading water quite well until Art Davies came out on the short end of a close decision in the 145-pound class. In order. Dick Prussian of Syracuse out-bicycled Warren Field to gain a [joint, and Ray Fine finessed his wav to a win over Miamian Bill Dillon. On the road for the first time in the season, the 'Canes came home with a tie from South Carolina and another loss at the hands of Citadel. Against the Gamecocks, Saey came through in his usual lethal style to chill Ed Dockery in 1:07 of the first round. Art Davies blasted in to set himself aright with the slate. Demos, again fighting out of his weight, was slopped with Andy J)mproued lloxing ufuatl. Uft lo right: Coach Buis Rican, Cai-tain Jimsis Dimos. i« Si'ano. Dos Cirrus, Art DaVIis, Warms Kim . Cam Hirnahdo, Kim Diiios. Art Sai y.Spano while Don Gerrits could gain hut a draw. Against the Cadets, the ’Canes fared only slightly worse, with Demos having injury added to his previous ring insults by receiving an eye cut from A1 Hollingsworth. Earning their first team win of the season against the Gophers of Minnesota on home grounds again, the ’Canes looked much-improved by their tripping through the southern states. Art Saey barely got his robe off before Paul Kelley was horizontal. Davies came through with a draw, while Hob Scliade, boxing for Demos, eked out a decision in the 125 division. Another K.O. win by Art Saey gave the 'Canes a 1-1 tie with Virginia at the Coliseum. L.S.U. next come to town moaning and groaning over their various disabilities and injuries. The poor old Tigers could barely put a team in the ring, but the "cripples" outdid themselves, topping Miami, 5-3. Bernardo, Davies and Saey came through again with decisions in their re-sjjcctivc classes though team males found the disabled Tigers quite formidable. Up in Madison, Wisconsin, the mittmen found the Winconsin Badgers anything but meek and disabled as the home boys demonstrated to the people jammed in the field house, just what should be done and how. In dropping the final match of the year, the ’Canes were only able to place Art Saey and Jack Donahue in the wins column, while Davies and Bernardo were handed a draw and loss respectively, in two rank decisions. 'Ihus thwarted, the team coached by Billy Regan, hung up its gloves for another year. Only Art Saey, Captain Jimmy Demos and Don Gerrits, recovered from his infecton, remained in training, waiting for the National Collegiate Athletic Association boxing tournament which will be held while this book is going to press. Uf [ rr left: Boxing Coach Biii.y Recan, now head of the Miami Boxing Commission. . . . Lower left: National Collegiate Heavyweight champ. Am Saey. . . . Below: Captain Jimmy Demos, contender in the 118-pound class at the NCAA boxing tournament for two straight years.eiumeed Ddarcl-jf udlied Do IDin D)iamond lOerthc Holding a fall baseball session this year for the first time in UM history, Coach Kddic Dunn found himself faced with the problem of screening out his team from more than 100 scrapping candidates. From this group, he managed to cull out 10 varsity prospects including ten lettermeu: Dick Gerrily and Chuck Peters, catchers; Denny Hatnbledon, Jim Clark and 1-arry Kisscll, pitchers; Ed Rain's, first base; "Whitcy" Campbell, second base; Ralph Raymond, third base; and Fred Baldoni and Dick Berry-man, outfielders. Opjjosing this combination. Dunn had a hustling crop of newcomers which he used to form a second squad. Competition from this quarter was hot all the way, with several exj cricnccd lx y$ giving the returnees a run for their money. Heading the list were two diminutive shortstops, Eddie Boden of Queens, N. Y.. and Bucky Cantina from Boston. Over on the busy corner, Ralph Ray- ThU lethargic | ut-out combi nation (lower Iclt to upper right) is really not a Hue indication of the inliehling done by the ‘Canes. It is the result of a masterpiece of "still life" photog-taphy by "Hash Gun" Cox. 111 8adJ(ScUJe April 2 Rollins (away) 1 April 3 Rollins (away) 1 April 6 . . Furman (away) 1 April 7 Newberry (away) 1 April 19 Stetson (away) 1 April 20 Stetson (away) 1 April 23 Southern (away) 1 April 24 Southern (away) 1 April 30 Rollins (here) 1 May 1 Rollins (here) MaV 7 Florida (away) May 8 Florida (away) May 10 Stetson (away) May 11 . Stetson (away) May 14 . Southern (here) May 15 Southern (here) tnond had all sotts of trouble from Pete DyChuk. On the mound, Dunn bad capable butlers three and lour deep scrapping it out lor regular starting berths on one ol the best pitching stalls the Hurricanes have yet fielded. Larry Adams ol West Palm Beach made the race hot with his wide variety ol tricks while lelt-handcr Ed Shoedinget. a returning non-letter-man, showed improvement enough to make him a threat to any varsity man. Another returnee, Dick Rita, stepped back into the ’Cane unilorm this year even more polished than last season. Best looking ol the garden prospects was Gene Devine, a rangy and strong-armed right-hander. His hitting rounded out a de endab c outfield ol Baldoni and Berryman. l oth dangerous men at the plate. Vanity Bascballm: Toft ran , left to right: Fup Rosfn, Dick Go win. Iarry Adams. DtCK O'Bmkn, Gini Devise, Jim Founts. Charles Firms, Ciiarij Km i.i v, Dick Riia. . . . Second row, left to right: Jamfs Ciark, Dick Rirryman, I rky, Jamis Wooo. Jim Wham n, Frfd Baldoni, Dick Gfrriiy, Llo Hoick, Ed Kairis, Ed Shofdcncijl . .. Bottom row, left to right: Man acta Frank Franan-tonk, Denny Hamrledon, Him. Hilliard, Sf.ymoi-r Cove, B. J. Wfciiirly. Ralph Raymond, F.d Ring, Blcky Coruna, Ralph Cams- dar, Manacfr F.wm. Coins.I’nusual picture (left) shout Itoh Clayton, loti I M sprint rr, split seconds out of the starling liolct on hit way lor a fast 220. Clayton, fast last year in the shorter distances, came out at the mainspring of the tprinl men this year to rack up mints as a member of successful relay combinations. Under-manncd Inn built around a promising bunch of runners, the '48 Hurricane cinder squad decamped for a three-meet torn in the early spring, appearing in invitational meets in Philadelphia, Boston, and New York. Competing against the longer-established track regimes of CCNY, Tufts, Georgetown, XYlT and others, the thinclads showed a surprising improvement ovei the ’47 squad. At the Philadelphia Inquirer meet, the relay team posted a (ourtli place in a race that was almost a four-way dead heat. Journeying up to Boston, the baton-nCrs served a definite warning in finishing third, two short breaths behind the Tufts anchor man. Back in New York, the local sprinters threw a scare into the meet favorites by leading all the way in the mile relay. At the critical handofT. anchor man and team captain, Clyde Willard, was knocked ofl the track before recovering to run a surprising quarter mile that netted the ‘Canes a third and sank CCNY by 50 yards. Jack Keye, Florida record-holding high jump entrant, turned in a consistent meet performance of six feet, five inches to post several points in each city. Though he is short the manpower he needs to sweep dual meets. Coach Bonnet has an ini-portant nucleus in his middle-distance and high-jump. By the time the Greenclads return to the northern route next spring to enter top meets at Philadelphia, Boston, New York. Washington and the Boston AAU, Bonnet hopes to have strengthened his position in other distances as well as in the mising field events. In early season photograph shows Coach fjoyd Bennett and hopeful hucksters, only half of whom made the varsity meets during the winter and spring. They are, lop row, left to tight: Coach Hennelt, Clyde Willard. Torn Matlesou. Kenner l‘nrkrtl, llax let's,-. Itill limit Is, Itoh Sid rod. Carry Itolaud, Sonnx Griffin, Hill Moessrr, Hath and Carl .Moore. Mgr. . . . Second row. left to right: Itoh Clayton. Ilarry houlalidis, Hob Marion, Hill Barwick, Dave Wilson, Jim Smillie. fames Welch, Itoh Harris, Mark Garber, and Harry Hoehm. . . . Bottom row, left tv right: Hud) Morales, John Hell, Sal Merola. Dwight Maxwell, l.ouis eischloss. Hill Horan. James Murray, Itoh l.orch and Tom HalikrsI he 'ailing dsiss is probably the most unusual education program on—or should we say off—the campus. The reason for this is that the class has given up the classroom for the out-of-doors and traded desks and slide rules for decks and sails. The course was founded by its present instructor. Mr. Vernon Cordry, in 19-17. Originated for physical education majors, the course is now open to all students, although only the majors receive credit. Courses begin on campus but soon move to Matheson Hammock and the waters of Biscaync Bay. The reason for the on-campus work is to teach the students the fundamentals of sailing before they get into the boats. The prosjjcctive sailors are taught the laws of sailing, the parts of the boat, and what is probably more important, how to handle the boats in a hurry. In addition, they arc taught the principles of tacking. All this conforms with Instructor Cordry's motto of study before sails. Last year the class obtained five new Lightning class sloops which now serve as their floating classrooms. The boats are 19 feet long and six and one-half feet wide. Mr. Cordry. who has been sailing foi the last 25 years, is assisted by student instructor Charles Beringcr. Chuck, who is a Navy vet, learned to sail just a few days before he learned to walk. Mr. Cordry got his interest in boats while still in high school when he had a chance to sail on San Francisco Bay. He now has two boats of his own. a 28-ft. auxiliary yawl and a 23-fi. auxiliary sloop. Future plans for this organisation include races with the local Cocoanut Grove sailing club and a bill for intercollegiate competition with other universities. It is hoj ed that this venture will meet with success as the University of Miami is one of the few schools in the country that can says all year around. "Come on down and rare, the sailing's line."WlWl CjirL' Su 'mtnminy —)yua With the hope of fielding a girls' swimming team capable of representing the University in intercollegiate competition next year, women’s swimming instructor Miss Ruth Richardson worked through the fall and spring developing a nucleus of young swimmers who will form the basis of next year's team. Reportces to the Raltimorc poo! practice sessions included several of the girls who helped push the I'M into the Southern Intercollegiate Telegraphic meet swimming championship at Tallahassee last year. Among them were Mary Frances Cunningham, sixth nationally-ranked women's diving expert, and Cynthia Joan Fogle who makes a habit of breaking and holding individual medley records. Kay Segcr, who has been one of the hardest workers of the year, is expected to serve strong notice next in the breast-stroke event, while newcomer Gloria Frerrichs is expected to set a hot pace in the free-style division. At the present time University policy does not permit the girls' team to go out of the state for competition, while in the state only Rollins fields a competitive women’s team. Though the Tarcttcs defended and lost the Telegraphic meet title last year, no meet could be arranged with them this year and consequently the team went competittionless. 'Flic addition of several top Florida swimming stais should add to the prestige of next year’s squad when it enters intercollegiate competition.Uneasy sits the head that wears the crown, or so men’s swimming mentor Tom Lamar would tell you if you had asked him this fall how it felt to be following up an undefeated season. Riding the crest of a meet-perfect '46 campaign. Coach Lamar screened with care the .SI prospects that reported for opening workouts at the Biltmore pool. Most of the winning squad was back, including: John Jorgenson and Bob CalTray, free-stylers; Larry Cohen, breast-stroker: Jack Harris, fancy diver; and "Red" Burrell, veteran frce-stylcr who was elected team captain this year. With this array to back them up, the tankers continued their invitations to Florida for a dual meet of any kind, anywhere. The Gators, who had made a 46 issue out of saying "No,” were finally nettled into accepting to a meet in the neutral city of West Palm Beach. The ’Canes obligingly switched their entire schedule to fit the meet in. the swimmers went up to Glcmson foi the ride, swept eight out of nine events and ran tip the handy total of 53 points to the Tigers 22. Against the 'Canes, the hapless Georgia Bulldogs fared little better, dropping the meet 44-31. During the events Johnny Jorgenson cracked two records by slipping through a 22 in 2:21.3. and coming back later to go the longer 440 route in 5:14.5. Following this up with a 68-7 slaughter of Florida State University, the locals journeyed up to Atlanta to take second in the SEMU meet there, topping Georgia Tech and placing behind the Atlanta Swimming Association. To keep in trim going up, the ’Canes stop| ed off in Pensacola to drub the Navy 40-35. (SotjA SI otjA Jiuitnnung —jqua quadI In (homing Doris Hart, outstanding women's tennis star, and foremost UM athlete, to inaugurate the Hurricane Hall of Fame, Hurricane staffers paid her just tribute for her national and international achievements while representing informally the University of Miami. To this the Ibis - adds its praise, somewhat su|K rHuously, in recording the biggest events of the year. Miss Hart, with Mrs. Patricia Caning Todd, captured the Wimbledon doubles crown early in '-17, gaining a personal introduction to England’s king and queen as a result. From England she toured the continent, playing in the Netherlands. France, and Switzerland. Returning to this country, she was selected again to represent the U. S. in Wightman Cup matches. As number three U. S. racquct-wicldcr she defeated Miss Betty Hilton with ease, then teaming with Mrs. Todd again, rang up still another victory for the Americans. In the National Championships she was defeated only by Margaret Osborne, who is ranked first nationally since Pauline Bet joined professional ranks.The fall arrival of freshman Sidney Schwartz, an outstanding Jiniioi ace, and Tom Burke, former national intercollegiate doubles titleholdet, angered another powerful Varsity tennis aggregation this year. Lettermen Cant, lint! Hart, Bruce Johnson. Tony Vincent. Charlie Lundgren, and Bill Turner were hack, and Bcrnie Schreibcr, Baltimore Junior Davis Ctt| | cr. lifted his game to Varsity caliber. The team's strength on paj cr had not been proven or disproven at press time, with only two matches played. The Canes swamped Florida 9-0 but the raquet was in the other hand when they met Rollins, falling 8-1 before the star studded Tars led by Gardner Lamed, Buddy Behrens, and F'nriquc Buse. A 7.000 mile western trip in April was the season highlight. With a touch of pioneer spirit the team ventured westward in a station wagon to meet Texas. Arizona. L C.L.A., Southern Cal. Louisiana State, and Tulane. The team also participated in the California Intercollegiate tournament. Individually the 'Cine netters did well in out-of-state play. Schwartz and Miss Doris Hart both reached the final round of the National indoor championships in New York before losing and Miss Hart teamed with Barbara Scofield to capture the women's doubles title. Earlier Schwartz captured the National Junior indoor crown and in March Miss Hart triumphed in the Bermuda tournament. Varsity players coni| etcd for the University club which retained its Southern Florida League title in a series of mid-winter matches around the Miami area. Mori Oman. Pete Chajxlelaine, and Ossie Haldenstein lent a helping raquet to the Varsity members. Tennis Squad: left In right. Tony Vinci n i . Bruck Johnson, Sid Schwartz, Capt. Bud Hart, Chuck Lcndcrkn. Bu t. Tt RNr k, Bcknii Schreiber.Miami ' coaching Mad watch their charges running another team into the Orange Bowl turl. They are. lelt to right: Sit'AM Icliham. Geokge Ouvi and Miciiau. Phi res, lop three men in I'. S. polo today. l eft: Du k Knight and pony cut-up after a practice session at Delray Beach. in (he Orange Bowl, scene of all the home tilts, by taking a 2-0 lead in the first chukker and stretching it to 4-0 at the half. Yale struck hack, hut Miami held on and nearly scored again before time ran out. Evans notched two tallies to set the storing pace as Miami won, 1-3. Georgetown proved to Ik- an elfortless 10-1 victim with the three starters each garnering three goals and Calhoun one. Cornell fell, 8-1. as Mather registered four goals. The ’Canes closet! their regular slate against the Big Red and proceeded to top Princeton in the nationals. Highlight of the meet at New York City and Newark was Evan’s achievement of 10 scores in two games. 12 of them in the finals. Once again Mathci and Knight won praise for their defensive work and Thompson | crformcd well in his first big time competition. (Championship Easily the standout among the University’s athletic teams for the second semester was the new |x lo squad. The unbeaten Hurricane trio swept through a stiff seven-game regular schedule and went on to take the National Intercollegiate title at Newark. Coached by the famed Miami Adventurers— a fabulous 2f»-goal combine of George Oliver. Stu Iglchart, and Mike Phipps—the Orange. Green and White defeated Cornell, Hi to 8. in the finals at the famed Essex Troop Armory. A 1( to I triumph over highly-rated Princeton and a Hi to 8 victory over Norwich in the semifinals established Miami as one of the highest scoring college trios of all time. jack "Speedy" Evans, John Mather, and Dick Knight—three South westerners who had shone as New Mexico Military academy players—were the starters who carried Miami into the s|H tlight of a previously Ivy League-dominated s| ort. The Hurricanes were the first trio outside of the Northeast to win the coveted toga, crushing all opposition from that sector. Evans, riding in the No. I position, paced the scoring throughout, os| ccially in the championship tourney, anti Knight was the defensive hero in the No. S slot. However, in Mather, who was rated a three-goal player at the season's start, the ’Canes possessed a playmaker extraordinary. Time and again Mather rtxlc the op| osition out of contention to set up scores. Three substitutes. Tommy Thompson, Mike Calhoun, and Dusty Tucker, developed considerably as the campaign progressed, but milked far below the opening triumvirate in s|x-cd and accuracy. Thompson amazed team followers by scoring four times in the quarter finals against Princeton, but otherwise the second team lacked scoring punch. Miami ojK-ncd their season with an 11-7 verdict over Williams, in a contest which proved to Ik- one of the toughest of the year. Mather scored five times to pace the attack. Decisions over VMI. the Palm Beach Juniors, and Evanston. Illinois followed to set the stage for a showdown tussle with Yale. The Hurricanes shocked a crowd of 8,537 fans Ik-low. left lo light, | osing with the hallowed National Intercollegiate Polo Championship trophy, veteran riders Jouv Mount. Dick Knight and “Smor" Evans. Polo 'quad caught after drubbing Princeton 16-4. left to right. Dick Kmciit. "SprrDY" Evans, John Moiiir. Miki: Calhocn, Tommy Thompson. i.Keller angles for Green. Coached by veteran mentor Foster Alter, the Hurricane golf team opened its 1948 season with a lSi -lt-4 triumph over Rollins. Other matches were slated with Louisiana Slate. Florida, and the Jacksonville Naval Air Station. Dave Sullivan. Southern intercollegiate champion, and l Bessel ink headed the Miami squad. They finished one-two in the University medal tourney prior to the campaign's opening. "Doubling ' Thomas lines one nf . Hryan hopefully eyes fairway. Bob Keller took the Louis Brush tournament at Indian Creek—a meet of 15 student golfers—when he defeated Bob Sevier in a playoff of the match play event. The Hurricanes were entered in the Florida Invitational Intercollegiate meet at Deland, and planned on sending representatives to the Southern and national meets. Two pre-season tilts with the strong Miami Country Club team resulted in a split, the 'Canes taking the latter match decisively. Sevier and Godwin showed good form as they qualified in the Miami Four Ball meet, but on Sullivan and Besselink rested most of the season’s hopes. Hollow rou-, Irti to right: ties Karina, Mm Bryan. Hob Siyu:k. ! av» Scuj Van, Jack I. ark in, Vi Bivsiriink. Tommy Parks. Second row. left lo ’•ghl: Bon N arvik. I.oi CaRAMATTI, Dsi Thomas, John Manhxy, ri SiviuioN, J»kk Mi nk, standing, left lo tight: Tommy Siiihav. Bon, Oiiii Kay. Joiinny Burt. Bon Bogan.Jt Od ei ore Vk an -JZk earn ... to malic a Iriffianl spectacle out of a foollall game. cJlegS stepping in perfect unison, rou S of snappg uniforms, (faring land-music, slapefg majorettes, aff are a welcome . . .. . . relief to tense spectators at the half-time show. And these crowd-pleasing exhibitions are the forte of students pictured on these pages. From cool, precise field maneuvers to excited firing of I ouchdown ' Tommy in salute to scoring Hurricanes, theirs was the color that made Orange Bowl games a satisfying evening's entertainment.ART GRACH Writing .spoils copy is thought to l c anything l iit an arduous task. This premise is generally true. However, an occasional exception is sometimes encountered. The delightful assignment oi covering Intramurals, lor example, became slightly levs than pleasant when a sudden-death deadline was encountered while ten of the 12 sports included in the program were either in the midst of hot races, or. as in the case of swimming. track, softball, and tennis, not even underway. Therefore, please bear with us. We did our humble l est. . . . Of the varied phases of University activity that have lent themselves to the much-publicized growth and development of UM, none has developed more rapidly than the Intramural program. From the four s|M»rts and hundred-odd participating students of a year ago, Intramurals now include some 3,000 students and a slate of 12 s| orts. One of the finest Intramural areas in the country has l ecn built close by the new housing project, including 12 basketball courts and nine football fields, plus a number of softball diamonds, soccer fields, and handball courts. The ex| ccted growing pains have been minimized by the efficient leadership of Dr. Thurston Adams and his staff ol Jack Kelsey. Gene Jupin, and John Tobin. The response, as one may surmise by the number of students playing one or more of the sports offered, has been tremendous. The competition has been very sharp, and the s| ortsmanship exemplar)' at all times. s we go to press, Pi Lambda Phi fraternity is leading the pack in the quest foi the President’s Cup (see page 177). The Lambs jumped to the fore on the strength of an unbeaten football scpiad. and have an excellent chance to add to their lead with a league-leading basketball scpiad. Pi Lamb's strongest opposition on Main Campus has come from Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, and S.A.K. All these groups are strong contenders for the basketball crown, and if the challenging three can hold off the Lambs the Cup race will be considerably tightened. The Rebels hold the lead at South Campus, and are second to the Lambs in the all-over University picture. Third place is at present in the hands of South Campus' Blackhawks. The ’Hawks missed a chance to move up when they lost to the Wings when a victory would have given them the league title. Now a playoff is in the offing. On the feminine side of the Intramural page. Chi Omega and Sigma Kappa sororities are waging a two-team race for the Queen’s Plaque, with the rest of the field strung out behind them. Sigma Kappa can win the Main Campus Hoop title by defeating Delta eta in a playoff game.Pi Lambda Phi fraternity look a big step in the direction of the President's Cup by sprcadeagling a field of 50 teams to take top honors in touch football for the second consecutive year. The Pi Lambs proved anything but black sheep as they romped to the University championship without losing a single tilt. After copping the Main Campus crown by virtue of an inter-league playoff victory over Pi Kappa Alpha, the Limbs won all the marbles by trouncing the winners of the South Campus and 20th Street competition. Nineteen was the magic number as the Blackhawks, representing South Campus, went down 19-0. and were summarily followed by the previously undefeated 20th Street Rebels, 19-6. In the consolation playoff the Robs salvaged second place by leasing the 19 |x ints from the Lambs while the ’Hawks salvaged nothing, scoring 6. The Pi Lambs were paced by Hank Brother's pitching, brother Bob's running, and the receiving of Al Marcus, but the fine line play of Al Givot, Sheldon Blank, Irv Pont, and Sid Tobin contributed equally to the club’s success. Races were tight in all leagues. The Lambs won lower bracket Main Campus honors by just a game over Kappa Sigma, who won ten games ami lost but once. The Pikes, at nine and one. topjx-d the upper bracket by a slim half-game over the American lxgion. At South Campus, the ’Hawks finished with a tenuous one-game margin over the Bears who closed with ten straight wins; and at 20th Street, the Rebels were carried to the final game before subduing the hailenge of the Red Tops. Top: The chimps, 1 1 I aiubila Phi. Top row, Irfl lo right: Lkvin. Tkauric., tavor. Iisciiii. Prxrz. YXm:r. . Hot lorn row, lr ft to right: Pom, S. Ill a k, J. Blank, R. Bkonnkr. Tobin. W'iivm . {Captain Ai. Marcia anil Hank llRONMR not pictured.) Second: Come to papa. Jim Bk.nnkt of SAK hauls one in for a substantial gain against Pi l.ambs. Third: 'Hawks break up Rebel aerial thrust in playoffs. Roftom; Jack Ktv. Nil Sigma. I roots out of trouble as Kjppa Sigs charge futilelv.rite fillies from Chi Omega made every | ost a winning one as they successfully defended the volleyball championship they had won a yeai ago. The Chi O's copjxrd the Main Campus crown by beating Kappa Kappa Gamma 8-15. 15-8, 15-5 in the last game of the regular season, then look University honors by drubbing the ■‘I)" Aces, South Campus champs, 15-1, 15-2. In the battle lor the Main Campus runner-up sjx t, Sigma Kappa edged A.E.Phi 15-10, 15-12. Jean Rasco, Sally Hunter, and Betty Hulbert James paced the Chi O’s to their playoff victory, aided somewhat by the other team members. Annette Jones, Alicia Brelsford, Mary Vance, Ann Bellinger, Nancy Wachstetter, Jackie Cann. Marilyn Mundv, and Klcanor McConnell. Still some distance from the bottom of this page what could Ik- of greater interest than an All-star team chosen at the end ol the season’s play? There was Kay Scger, Jean Barney, Ruth Golds line, Pat Devancy, Betty Hanatt. Beverly Hanson. Idelle Babcock, Sally Hunter. Betty James, Mary Vance. Bobbie Collins. Cynthia Vanderstample, Maynette Avery. Pat Duggan, and Gwen Goojxt. At this juncture a summary of the boys’ volleyball play would be highly aprojros. It's too bad they haven’t started play. Well, if this page is to balance there is no other alternative . . . here we have the second string All-stars: Betty Del Monico. Donna Rippey. Ruth Temple. Nell Qualtlebaum. Annette Sil berman, Faye wick. Doris Hart (from the tennis light of the same name) Mary Galatis, Pat Wood, Judy McIntyre. Joyce McCluncy, Mimi Aten brack. Marge Lockhart, and Gloria Warner. With a little more pertinacious research we could undoubtedly come up with a third string All-star team, but we fear we might run out of girls. Toft: A Mini. Joses, of champion Chi Omegas, sets to bai one back at eta fan Mpha. Second: Sigma Kappas wailing impatiently for ball to descend in contest with I V. Third: South Campus' best. Top row, left to right: Mikman. ( tnroLO. Crossmw. Rr.NsiNt.FJt. Stali.incs, San-mxs. Hollow row, left to right: CtUM'cti. Romaiurc., Maii • MAN, VvtA'A. Hot tom: flic boy at South Campus get the sun while Mr. Kn.srv tightens the net.1 1 ailet!a (( Basketball proved the most bitterly contested s|x rt on Intramural slate, with all three campuses coming up with tight races from start to finish. Both South Campus and 20th Street had the regular schedule close in a two-way dead heat, and at Main Campus no fewer than six teams are heads apart in the run for league honors. After a desultory start. Pi Lambda Phi has moved to the top at Main Campus with a week of play remaining. But their position is hardly secure, lot just a half game in arrears are S.A.K.. Kappa Sigma, and Pi Kappa Alpha, the defending champs. The Hawks and . B.T. stand another half game away in fifth place. Pi Lamb must face both Kappa Sigma and the Hawks in the last week's play. 1 he Lambs' late surge has been paced by the great all-arbnnd play of A1 Marcus who missed most of the early season games. Kappa Sigma broke in front, winning their first nine tilts, but fell hack into the crowd by losing two within a week. The Pikes, like the Lambs, were almost left at the post, but have made up ground in the stretch to make a bold bid for all the money. An all-star team selected by officials had Owens of the Hawks, Calkins of the North Stars, and Thomas (the league's stop scorer) of Sigma Chi at the forwards; Marcus and Sless of ..B.T. at center; Rlumke, Foliard of S.A.K., and Oeyei of the Sad Sacks at the guards. At 20th Street the Darktowners avenged an early season loss at the hands of the Skceters to tie the Skeets in the last week of play at 17 wins and one loss apiece. The ‘Towners then took the 20th title by winning a playoff. 26-15. Kirkpatrick and Van Buren of the champs and Hand (20th‘s top scorer), and Becker of the runner-ups were outstanding throughout. At South Campus the Blackhawks led until the final stages when the Wings handed them their first loss. 42-35. The "Hawks can make up a half game deficit by winning their final tilt. The girls at Main Campus fell into the sway of things as Sigma Kappa and Delta eta finished in a first place deadlock. Top right: kappa Sigma quintet, early leaders with nine Straight wins. Bark (Irft to right). Burleson, Kcclc. and Peterson. Front, Rlumke and F.ldiidge. Top Irft: Kappa Sigs top ..B.T 32-19 to break first place deadlock. Second: Suspended motion at South Campus. Third: TFP's and SAM's scramble fot rebound. Bottom: Tossing them up at the Old Campus.Top right: Pi I ninlxla Phi. which broke Iasi Inn |iiit in ihc back-stretch. Top left: Team captains Standing (left to right). Belle of Sigma Chi (the sweetheart hailn't been chosen vet), Ducl iak of American I.cgion. Kearck of S.A.E.. Maves of Pi Kappa lpha, Glaser ol A.F. Pi, Greenberg of MICA, Novak of Phi Pau, Lett of Kappa Sigma. Knrrling (left to right). Cohen of Pi lambda Phi. Renter of Burcla of l.ambda Chi Vlpha, Durant of Engineers, Birger of I .K.P.. Kendrick of Sfeclcrs. Kamenetsky of Phi Epsilon Pi. Sitting (Irft to right), l.ubwav of Newmanites. league president and treasurer, and ChafTm. league secretary Srrond: Bowler eyes pins while spec tators eve camera. Third: Smiling faces at South campus. Hot tom: (See second.) With three weeks to go. Pi Kappa Alpha's smooth rolling kcglers held a safe seven point margin over the second place A.K.Pi's. Only a complete collapse will prevent the Pikes front winning the Main Campus crown. The Pikes’ main strength lay in a well-balanced offense. No less than font team members, George Hollo-han. Phil Sistik, Johnny Ha ouri, and Bob Mayes, arc among the top ten high average bowlers. Ha ouri rolled a blistering 252 early in March for the highest individual game of the season. Alpha Epsilon Pi and M.I.C.A. gave the Pikes their strongest opposition. l'he former failed to land anyone in the top ten. hut as a group proved plenty dangerous. Tlu Independents were paced by the league’s number one pin-wrecker. Bob Parent. As the lads rolled into the final lines of the 15-game schedule Boh led the parade with a 180 average. Though the Newmanites did hot threaten the leaders, in Dave Metzger and Steve l.ubwav they possessed the second and fourth high average men in the loop. They also rolled the high team game, racking up 92o points, and tied the Pikes for high team series with a total of 2.506. The only two men to break into the 000 series bracket were Parent and Ixm Dudziak ol the American 1 .egion. At South Campus the race narrowed down to two teams, the Ajax and the Little Breezes. Paced by Carl I-iystrom. the number one S.C. pin-toppler with a 16-1 average, the Ajax arc favored to finish on top. The Ajax also sport the league’s number two and three bowlers in Strott and Brodsky, both of whom have a 150 average pinfall.Ping-Pong Poot At South Campus the champions of the somewhat less strenuous sjHjrts of ping-|x ng and pool were crowned at a time pleasingly amenable to our onerous deadline, which is more than ran be said of the Main Campus and 20th Street. In ping-|K ng, a lad with the euphonious name of Heath. (8-cylinder) Cryslcr of the Hurricanes, paddled his way to the singles title without losing a single set. Ctysler swept by Bob Sclarenco of the Greeks in the semifinals 21-17 and 21-16: and then defeated the Tiger’s Don Prenowitz in the three-set final 21-16. 21-19, and 21-12. Prenowit came back to team with Don Hurwitz to give the Tigers the doubles crown. Like the singles winner. the doubles champs raced through their matches without the loss of a set. They trounced the Blackhawks' Dick Sarno and Sam Levy in the semi’s 21-15 and 21-17. and won the tournament by virtue 21-18. 21-13, and 21-16 victories over the Greeks’ entry of Sclarcncc and Bill March. Gorgeous Grady Shadier of the Ajax squeezed through to the singles pool title. Both his semi-final and final matches were squeakers, but Grady made it. Dick Bubicn of the Bears was downed by a 50-44 count: then Shaeffer "out-cued” Johnny Stasco. representing the Billies. 50-1.3. in the finals. The Little Breezes’ duo of Stan Kotsinsky and Barry Baronholtz stirred up a big wind as they won the doubles. The championship duo proved pounds the best as they overwhelmed the opposition in winning their four matches. They trounced Ctysler and Basanti of the Hurricanes 50-22. then moved to the semi finals with an easy 50-26 conquest of Renner and Smolen of the Trojans. The Billies' pair of Stasco and Churchill were the next victims, 50-31, and in the finals it was the Blackhawks' Sullivan and Lore that fell before the combined cue artistry of Kostinsky and Baronholtz. The final count was 50-39. Top left: Heath Cryslcr. South Campus ping-pong champ. Top right: Doubles winners, Don Hurwitz and Don Prenowitz. Second: Stan Kotsinsky and Barry Baronholtz. best ol the pool duo . Hot torn: Grad' ShacfTcr. who won the singles title “cues down."One of the outstanding features of the Intramural program was the sportsmanship displayed. The only time there were any blows tossed was during the three-day boxing tournament in March. Might champs were crowned, with the finals providing the spectators with plenty of slam-bang action. Dave Bowers of I..C.A. won a close decision over Earl McQuade of M.I.C.A. in the 125-pound class. Bowers Moored McQuade for a nine count in the opening canto with a roundhouse right Hush on the button: then had to hang on in the third round as McQuade made a brilliant but futile rally. Said Cantor of 20th Street made use of a smart left hand in the infiighting to gain a clear nod over Bill Morse of PiKA in the 130-pound class. At 135 pounds, there was liberty, but little equality, and. for three furious rounds, no fraternity between frat brothers Bob Keen arid Don Acenbrack of Kappa Sigma. Keen landed hard and often with an overhand right and had Acenbrack on the deck at the finish for the win. TEP's Wally “Hut Sut" Raw Ison was number one on the 145-pound hit parade, scoring enough rights to the head and face of Red Holland of PiKA to gain the decision. The 165-pound clash ended in a draw when Al "Hi” Orlowe of South Campus opened a cut over the eye of Bill Flanagan (Independent) in the first round. Unable to sec much without his specs. Al just banged away ceaselessly at the referee, the rojxs, and Flanagan. Taylor I-arrimore of Sigma Chi won the decision over |« e Moakley (Independent) in the 175-pound class. Moakley was unable to solve Larrimore’s style and failed to land a single solid blow. Herb Grosswirth. l.ittle Breezes, showed enough aggressiveness to win the heavyweight crown from Frank Scruby of PiKA. The Ibis' own Sam Rabin, representing ZBT. lost a close decision in the 155-pound division to Dick Barratie of the Swampmen. Savage Sam took a severe pommeling at the start and at the end of round one looked as if he wished lie were back in the Ibis office laying out ads. Barratie looked content to stay where he was. laying out Rabin. Sam came back in the last round and had Bar-ratle hanging on and promising to buy an Ibis. Top right: Bunny Lovett referees as Intramural l oxcr» get in shape for March tournament. Top hit: Different referee, same purpose, at .South Campus. Second and bottom: The lads at South and Main Campuses toughening their palms. Brine is much simpler.Forced at second as the old college try goes for naught. Atrophy while the starter hunts for the blanks. No ctyuinrnt necessary. These boys are the first to urn a ten-minute mile. Imu- students engage in a bit oj court action.Sigma Chi' baskctccr . Top row (left In right): I hompson. Jacob . Ilnmct I. Phillip . Hot tom row (left to right): Richardwm. Barrett. Clark. Omits. I.eatitt. lop-ranking I’i Kappa quintet. Top row (left to right): lohmeyei Mate . Shrader. Borsch. Si tik. Berliner. flotlryn row tlelt to right) Keller. Vililcn. Christie. hi can. ill out lor a rebound at South Campus l)r. I hurston dam . the guiding light of the liitianuiral piogram (seated) and hi chief aide (left to right), John “Red" fohin. 20th Street head: |. M. Kelsey. in charge « r physical education at South Campus, and Cenc Jtipin. in chatge of Main Campus Intramural . Study in farial expression at 20th Street. South Campu ll- tar footballer , lob row (left to right): Sullivan. Mulligan. Detine, and Mitchell. Bottom tow tlelt to right); Kaplan. Rainer, and Sarno. K t o |)oi... All-Stars. Top row (left to rightJ: 1 ‘ •.’I1”1 Hccht (All-star official. Bottom rept (left Winnoccn o. McKenna, and Gilbert.E2EEBHZ552S5F VKtottHAH 00MR mmjm chi A C A ilCrMA CHI Pm (pulcm pi tNCrlNESRS S » tACKf iltrMAAirHA MW STiMoAnees n KitrrA phi PMl TAU fl KAIVA AlPHA WMM AlPHA frill ireeieKs KAPPA 5l »M A AlPHA IPf It OH PI HAWKS Pi IAMBPA PHI ZfTA ftPTA TAU V flfrMA T4k lf I10N PHI TAU -_£OUTH CAMfi'5- w»v6i JlAfKHAwhJ c-fiff K$ THttAS SWAMP Wf V w rrv-Ai i;A HUAAKANOS time PAittty BILLIES AJAX BUtCAHtlRS TRCVAM4 PiCTfAIA PtUMHff -2Q 6T ttr - HXjy-KIMbRS MAAAAtH avlTfRS KfPTOPS MAAAIPO MfN SKCCTfRf C-AMBlfR-. port PAf» IKE YCUI4 KfBtLS DAAHTOWNeHf BIO BRAINS L SOFTBALL TOUCH FOOTBALL BASKETBALL VOLLEYBALL TENNIS SWIMMING BOXING HANDBALL P NG PONG-POOL -77M ca; -BOWLING - MEN'S WOMEN'S mv mm ALPHADfLTAPl AlPHA EPSILON PHI CHI OMEGA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA PHI EPSILON DELTA GAMMA DELTA ZETA EMAN OH HAMElTONIAN IOTA ALPHA PI KAPPA KAPPA MICA PHI SlOHA V(rHA S MA KAPPA ZETA TAU ALPHA SOUTHCAMPl B-DEV US PACES MAIN DRAGS C-SAWS VOLLEYBALL PING PONG BASKETBALL BOWLING ARCHERY- SOFTBALL TENNIS BADMINTON SWIMMINGe EmhlkmaTIC of the Men’s Intramural championship o( the University. the President’s Cup is the highest and most coveted award presented to school organizations. I he Clip was established this year with the rapid expansion of the Intramural program under the capable leadership of Or. Thurston Adams, director ol student activities. It is awarded each year at the end of the spring semester to the group which has an rued the greatest mimltcr of points on a basis of individual victories and league titles won. Permanent | osscssion of the iui| osing two and one-hall foot high trophy will go to the first organization to win the cup five times. With only a small minority of the student body able to participate in varsity athletics, the Intramural set-up affords an opportunity to those who don’t have the ability, the time, or the desire to play varsity hall. "Athletics for all” is the object of this project, and that objective is not too far from a reasonable consummation. More than 3,000 students took advantage of the University’s vast 12 sports slate this year, and with even greatci expansion contemplated in the immediate future, this number will naturally increase. It is hoped that in time virtually every sport suitable to Miami's climate he included in the Intramural program. The Cup represents a minimum o( blood and tears, but plenty ol sweat on the part of the 600 teams from Main Campus, South Campus, and 20th Street who have gone all out to grab the first leg of the school’s number one group award. I)r. Adams pretty well summed up the thought underlying the "Story of the President’s Gup" when he said: "No one. nor any dozen students can win the cup. It represents the best of the composite team efforts, of many students, all striving together with a common pur| 0$e. toward a common goal." The women have their own award, a Championship plaque, which is set up on the same basis as the President’s Cup.Ohe Orchestra . . . Under the baton of I)r. Modeste Alloo, the University of Miami Symphony orchestra presented its finest series of concerts to date. The regular season of the orchestra is eight pair of subscription concerts which take place on Sunday afternoons and Monday evenings. This year's series was highlighted by the appearance of the famous concert artists. Guiomar Novaes, Ruggiero Ricci. Dorothy Dow. Gregor Piatigorsky. Witold Malcuzynsky, Yehudi Menuhin, Muriel Kerr, and Alexander Kipnis. In addition to the regular concerts of the orchestra. a recital series was also held. Mischa Elman. Henricttc Michelson. and the Fine Arts String Quartet gave their programs at the Lecture Hall on the University Main Campus. The IP 17-'18 season is the 20th anniversary of the symphony orchestra. January 27, 1937 saw the first concert in the theater of the nastasia building on the North Campus. At that time, the orchestra had only 26 players. The orchestra today has a roster of 83 members, most of whom are University music students. Joel Belov of the School of Music is associate conductor, Marie Volpc is business manager. and Betty Cole is orchestra librarian. William Boberick of the School of Music faculty is concert master and Ramon Gutierrez is assistant concert master. Outstand- Joel Belov. Dr. Modeste .-I loo. Marie Volpc.Top to bottom, Ricci. Piatigor-sky Xovars, Alloo ami Dow, Elman. in I) Minor by Serge Rachmaninoff. I he orchestra presented a thoroughly modem bill with the Short Overture to An lrn-written Opera, and the Three Sketches, Enchantment, Whimsy, and Day Dreams by Don Gillis. Mr. Sidney Mead of the University radio department, narrated the Lincoln Portrait for Speaker and Orchestra by the modernistic American composer. Aaron Copland. Yehudi Menuhin starred in the orchestra's presentation of the Concerto in D Major for violin and orchestra by Ludwig von Beethoven. I he rest of the program consisted of the Overture to Russian and Ludmilla by Glinka, and the Sebelius Symphony No. I in F. Minor. The programs of Muriel Kerr, the talented American pianist, and Alexander Kipinis. the great Metropolitan basso, were unavailable when the this went to press. This extensive and difficult series of concerts proved to Miamians that the long years of struggle to bring the University symphony to its present status of a top flight college orchestra were not in vain. No one who loves music will ever forget the debt Miami owes to those who kept the orchestra alive during its darkest periods. The thanks of all musicians go to Arnold Volpc, the orchestra's first conductor; Bertha Foster, dean emeritus of the School of Music; and Modeste Alloo. the present conductor of the symphony. Perhaps the least appreciated figure in the success of the orchestra is Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, whose energy and devotion to the orchestra has kept it alive and contributed to its success today. Proof of that success lies in the comments about the orchestra made by artists who have appeared with it. Mischa Elman: "Their work is amazing. This is the first non-professional organization with which 1 have ever played, and 1 should be delighted to tour with such a fine orchestra.” Mine. Guiomar Novacs: "It’s beautiful to hear this orchestra. There's so much rhythm, so much youth in their playing. I should think that you residents here in Miami would be very proud of them indeed.” When professional musicians have such comments to make, Miamians and the University may indeed be proud of their symphony. From top to bottom. Fine Arts Quartet. Michel-son. Ricci, student members ol the orchestra are Richard Moyers, tuba; I. C. Collins, bassoon; Elmer Crandell, french horn; Betty Cole, tympani; Edward Pickle, trumpet: Harry LennofT, trombone; Rollo Lay-lan. snare drum; Walter Turner, Mute; Don Dc Lcrma, oboe; and Frank Jones, clarinet. The first concert ol the year presented the orchestra in the Overture to the opera I.’Assedio Di Corinto by Rossini, the Symphony No. 6 in li Minor by Tschaikowsky. the Andante Can labile from the Quartet in G Major of Arnold Volpc. The guest artist, Mine. Guiomar Novaes, played the highly technical Concerto No. 7 in Minor for piano and orchestra by Camile Saint-Saens. Ruggiero Ricci, the brilliant young American violinist, performed on the second concert the Concerto No. 1 in I) Major for violin and orchestra by Nicolo Pagan-nini. The orchestra was heard in the Overture to the comedy Le Baruffe Chwzzotte by Leone Sinigaglia, Schumann's Symphony No. 7 in J) Minor, and the Tinagel of Arnold Bax. Because of a suddeii attack of laryngitis, the Wagnerian soprano, Helen Traubel. was unable to appear. Her place was filled by the young American soprano, Dorothy Dow. Miss Dow sang three songs by Rich ard Strauss. Allerseelen, Zueignung, and Cacilie. Brahms Tragic Overture, Wagner Introduction to Act III. Dance of the Apprentices, and Procession of the Master-singers from his opera Die Meistersinger von Nurenberg were the orchestra's selections. Dorothy Dow concluded the program with the Prelude and I.iebestod from Tristan and Isolde, also by Richard Wagner. Gregor Piatigorsky, the world's greatest cellist, brought out the largest audience of the season when he played Dvorak's Concerto in B Minor. The orchestra gave him a beautiful accompaniment and played with much ability their own program of the Overture to Benvenuto Cellini by Hector Berlioz, and the Death and Transfiguration of Richard Strauss. The second pianist of the season. Witold Malcuzynski. played the lyric Concerto No. Twin top to bottom. Malcuzynski. Elman. Ken.VL institutes 'lake Tax Laws Apart U-M's Conference on Federal Taxation, organized to give advanced instruction in changing tax laws to business executives, and founded in cooperation with New York University's institute, went into its third session this spring. Topics such as “Mow to Operate a Business to Get the Lowest Taxes", keynoted this year’s meeting, held April 5 9 at the Roney Plaza hotel on Miami Beach. Pur| osc of the conference was to present a simplified treatment of each topic studied. The reputation of the s| eakers, each a recognized authority in the field of Federal taxation, was assurance that they would bring to the conference a wide background of experience in tax practice and application. Prominent among these speakers were: J. K. Lasscr, C.P.A., director ol the conference and Charles A. Moore head, member of the bar, Florida. At lop left. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp examines the schedule lolder l y the lax Institute series u-ith J. K. I asset, who Sfroke. Center, Dr. lone IVright, Hispanic history prof, locates the site of the Hispanic American Institute on the maf . while Dr. f. this Owtie. at the right, makes arrangements hy telephone as chairman of the I'niversity foreign language program. He low. Jose A. Halseiro makes notes for his address at the Hispanic conference. Parran Heads Science Lecturers Dr. Thomas Parran. surgeon general lor the U. S. Public Health Service, gave the principal address for the “Forbes-Hawkes Lectures on Science" (group), who met February 21-25 in the new Main Campus lecture hall. Dr. Parian, who received the special Lasker award from the American Public Health Association, was also organization committee chairman for the Fourth International Congress on Tropical Medicine and Malaria. His lectures, s]x nsored by Mrs. Forbes-Hawkcs, were attended by many local doctors and medical authorities as well as students, faculty and the public. "New National Health Program", and "Research and the Nation’s Health" were Parian's topics. Discuss ‘‘Great Figures of Hirtpanic-America” Founded in 19X9 to coordinate all work with Hispanic American studies, major functions of the Hispanic American Institute this year were, besides the lecture scries, the selection and advising of South American students and periodical exchanges with various organizations in Hispanic America. Miami's proximity to Latin America makes the University an ideal place for this Institute. Continuing to stress the study of Latin-Amer-ican affairs, the Institute, in a series of lectures delivered from March 12 to April 28. discussed “Great Figures of Hispanic America." Lectures were open to the public.ddacultij and TopHope Dundas; renter, Theresa S trots berg and Norman Gudtn undson; bottom, Irene Patty. One of a scries of recitals, in which music students participated with development of stage presence as theit goal, is pictured here. Held informally in Room 1011, the programs were designed to give every student of a solo instrument a chance to perform publicly during the year. Clarence Caughran, student assistant, u-| crviscd the programs. Top, Mary Ellison; renter, Jacqueline Aleaxander; boltom. Pearl Sapiro. Another series, of faculty recitals, was to have been presented this year, but was never completed. Mrs. Mary Ellison, pianist, gave the first of the ill-fated series in January, presenting a program in the Lecture Hall of little-known piano classics. Her program was sympathetically presented and technically perfect. By the end of the year, the School of Music hopes to present other talented faculty members as well.Mystic Men find Lovesick Ladies. Ancient City. Top. Conjure Sonbottom. He. lias lost His Place. Produced in the Box theater, six experimental one-act plays reached the stage this year. Conjure Song, a dance drama by George Campbell. Mystic Men and Lovesick Ladies, by Arnold Davis, and Ancient City, by Bill Quinn, were included in the initial bill. 1'he first of these. Conjure Song, was a dramatized hill-country legend, written in poetic dialect. colorful set. by Florence Braunstcin, gave a picturesque background to the action. Mystic Men teas a comic portrayal of adolescent love, and featured the mad juvenile antics of Arnold Davis, as Stuart. He was assisted by a young lady named Fluffy Gerstein. Third play, Ancient City, was a modern folk-drama, concerning the problems of aThe men in "A Man In The House. He Has l.ost His Place again. physically handicapped sailor, his love story, his feeling for his native land, and plugs of a Chamber of Commerce nature. Barry Lipkin supervised the productions. Beginning the second bill was He Has Lost His Place, an expressionistic drama by Herbert Hart Hutner. It featured Nancy Peeples as Mrs. Kravaelskv. and another set by Florence Braunstein. The next, A Man in the House, was a comedy by Lisl Beer. Directed by Barry Lipkin. it starred Lisl as Mary Murphy, and Judy Raskin as Felicia Perch. Sets for this offering were designed by Bill Cornel. The final play, a drama called Strange Avenue, was written by Lester Moore. Betty Roe played Martha. Shirley Fox was Mrs. Roberts. Don Madden directed, and Murray Birchansky designed the set. Top, Strange Avenue; bottom, another Man In The Home.jfc.VV.' Jke Uniuerdity jPlaymaberS Installation of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatics fraternity introduced at the University in 1936, marked the beginning of expansion in drama work. Out of this expansion arose the three theaters now well-known in this area, the Box, the Curtain, and the Ring. The Box theater took its initial bow in 1940, when two bills of original one-act plays, an operetta, and five major productions were presented. I bis was the first year to see a class in play writing introduced as a part of the drama schedule, too. Fred Koch. Jr., professor of dramatics, was responsible for the introduction of the playwriting course to the curriculum, and also produced, with Henry Gregor, the operetta. "Telescopic” was the word for the department in ’'12 and 43. At first drama majors lounged about a three-cubbyhole suite in the old triangle building, but soon navy navigators usurped even these quarters. moving drama offices impossibly far from the theater. So, after the Christmas holidays, holders of subscription tickets to the five major productions were notified that there would be no more plays for the "duration." Getting back into action in 1946, the dramatists opened season with Noel Coward’s Blithe Spirit. A full season of feature productions followed. The Ring theater, too. was inaugurated as a full time project. The second of its kind in the U. S., The Ring is an approximate replica of the Elizabethan playhouses used in Shakespeare's time. Its stage is located in the center of an octagonal room at the North Campus. A tower room, it was constructed during the war for RAF navigators, and the parachute which covers the Ring is a particularly appropriate ceiling. Surrounding the stage on the main Chairman of Dramatics Dr [ ailment Frkokrick Kocii, Jr. floor, and in two galleries, are seats, accommodating approximately 225, which give the cfTect of an informal gathering in the room. Booked months in advance, the Ring was operated five nights a week, with Friday and Saturday nights open to the public. Remaining nights were sold to organizations in the community for exclusive performances. Season's presentations included: Dangerous Corner, a drama by J. B. Priestly; The Late Christopher Bean, a dramatic comedy by Sidney Howard; The Importance of Being Earnest, a satirical comedy by Oscar Wilde: Night Must Fall, a drama by F.mlyn Williams, two bills of experimental one-act plays; The Glass Menagerie, a drama by Tennessee Williams; Dickens' Christmas Carol, done in monologue by Fred Koch; The Plough and The Stars, an Irish drama; and the final production. Cuckoos on The Hearth, a satire of mystery written by Parker Finley.7 Left, don't make the mouth too big! Right, Dangerous moment in Dangerous corner. Center, tea and the Kinsey report. Christopher Bean, put ‘ei there. Christopher Bean, the big stoop. Glass Menagerie, oh. say it isn't so! jLe y4rt t)epartmevii Expansion, characteristic of departmental maneuvers this year, was accomplished in the art department through various devices. Studios were doubled in size through wholesale massacre of offending partitions, morning lab classes were added, and a new course in perspective drawings was begun by Mr. James Eaton. l owering buildings. receding roads, and street scenes came more easily to those who attended this specialized class. Anatomy, knowledge of which is most essential to students of life drawing, was presented by Dr. Julian 1). Corrington, of the zoology department, in another series of experimental lectures. According to Professor Denman Kink, students approach their work with interest and individuality. "I try to encourage individual expression in creative composition." emphasized the art mentor. Schedule for 101 drawing and composition classes included two days devoted each week to drawings from nudes, from still life, and from landscapes. All 101 work is done with charcoal. In addition to this six-day schedule, students made field trips for on-the-spot drawings. Sites such as Dinner Key. Coconut Grove Yacht Basin. Negro town, and picturesque homes and churches were immortalized by wandering art classes. The five outstanding pieces done by art students this year were selected by Professor Fink, and apjx ar on these pages. Tof). Study in Color, by Naomi Anderson. Center, Study in Egg Tempera, by fames Moflitl. River Derelict, by G. .. Blackford. Hot tom. Study of a Girl. Raykowsky. After the Storm. Diloto."1 fctuAitie Homecoming Queen, Hope I.ell. Bel I McMillan and Tanenbaum. cmecCHLLHCi 1 Homecoming celebrations began this year with a riotous bonfire on Thursday night, followed by a parade in which 800 cars and 20 floats were preceded by 17 decorated convertibles. Dancing on North Campus tennis courts completed pregame revelries. Next day’s final score of 7-0 in favor of Florida failed to quench spirited celebrants. At half-time, floats by TEP, Kappa Sigma, and I’i Kappa Phi won top approval from 32.000 sj c ialors. Queen of the Celebration. Hope Tancn-baum, rode the M Club float with attendants Annette Jones. Cynthia Fogle. Betty McMillan. Gerry Diet , and Bobbie Schwartz. l.amlida Chi in the parade. Cheerleader. It'innie Burton. Alpha Lpsilon Phi' Sexr l.tyrk.Top, Homecoming queen's float, chair man Norris gives instructions. Center. ZHT float. iMtnbda Chi Alpha float. Bottom, Kappa Sigs lead the way. Homecoming bonfire. 'HURRICANES LASH FLORIDA]]£ am pud it has its own registrar, business office and faculty members and offers a complete program ol freshman courses so that a student can do all of his first-year work at Richmond. Unlike the heterogeneous Main Campus, here everybody knows everybody else. Almost any hour of the day you can find a gang seated around slop shop or cafeteria tables vigorously debating the age-old questions college freshmen debate and equally vigorously airing gri| es. The quantity and quality of recreational facilities arc the pride and joy of South Campus-ites. Students spend their free evenings at the movies, bowling, playing billiards and ping-pong, dancing to the juke box or sitting in the lounges talking campus and world | lilics; their afternoons on the tennis courts, riding, taking part in the intramural basketball, volley ball, baseball. football games, and boxing matches. f they asked me. 1 could tell them where to send freshmen, college professor, have been muttering lor years. Perhaps it was j„ an effort to Oblige the faculty that the University set up South Campus for freshmen only, but a more immediate tcason was to care for the overflow of students in a year of swollen enrollment. During tIre two years ol its existence, more than a thousand freshmen have lived, attended classes, played, griped and joked on the 2.700 acres located 12 miles south of Main Campus. During the war South Campus was the Richmond Naval l.ighter-thau-Air Base; hut it was successfully converted to | cacetime use when the University administration leased it from the government and o| ened a complete branch of the school in December, 1946, under its own dean, the late Elmer V. Hjort. South Campus operates as an independent unit. Under its present dean. ]■ Ralph Murray. A(hninistralion building.Iii man ways the South Campus is a small city in itself. It has its own water, electricity and sewage disposal plants, fire department and bus line. With staffs of local people, it operates its own laundry. ! arl cr and beauty shops, cafeteria. l ook and supply shop, soda fountain and two dispensaries. A result of living a closely knit campus life is vigorous school spirit. The whole University will liencfit when these students attain sophomore-ship nnd move to Main Campus — making room for next year's freshmen to learn their lessons in group living. These are pictures u e kept in reserve to fill any extra pages that might he lying around in late March. You may he in these shots, because our photographers didn't have to look far to find ... ... a pretty girI strolling across the "campus’... ... inmates row on row ... ... a typical day in Florida ... ... coatsl f f art 7ierrs sPrct„tt ,cvV» esV . v cUaruAXow, in case (he preceding pages have given you (he impression that it always rains here and that everyone works hard at school, here is a glimpse of the extract!)-riculars that balance out this college life. These shots are studies in . . . ... acquisition ..„bserw l'“""- ... instruction ... ... admiration . .. . . . familiarization . . . (Incidentally, the instructor, left, is Mr. . .. lulian. Ibis faculty advisor, who refused to he incriminated in the production of this hook by appearing on the staff page.)This man D D.X’T get a ticket Moldan—the only man to crash the little girls' room These pages are some that the editor made nf before the staff got hold of this section. She steadfastly refused to have them altered in any way because she wanted something in the. book that was hers—all hers. The only order to these pictures is the. order in which they appear. Here in pictures, then, is the kaleidoscopic tom by editor Tlynn and photographer Moldan. (Left) One of the few unposed shots in the book The left-hand machine didn't pay off The man at the right owns one—ask him . . .(Top) Stag party - Flynn didn't get in . . . (Top right) A farce—the pool is empty and they aren't studying . . . (At right) The door in the left background is that of the journalism office which editor and photographer studiously avoided . . . (Hottom left) That figure on the cash register is for a glass of orange juice . . . (Hottom right) Fleming really took this otie—Moldan remained in the cafeteria . . .M X Photographer Boh Gelberg went hog-wild here. He had specific instructions to make all of his shots milky, blurry, and flat. His artistic temperament rebelled and he took the following. He planned these shots for good composition! He focused his camera properly! He even used a filter! Photographer Heiberg and his pictures have no place in this book but were included when we ran short of material actually they should be entered in a contest for good photography. hr majority of these pics seem to he devoted to a man who. all unknowingly, appears in three of the this's best photographs. He is not lazy—as that stack of hooks indicates. He is not a show-off—as his normal relaxed position indicates. He's probably not even comfortable—as the stone wall indicates. Of course, it may he—that he's a veteran. X icraKI HrII Alan l).ivi« David C raver Clayton llmutcin I'crnard Kichniluum Harold Greenberg Morton Bernatcin Jacob Fttikcl Myron Greene Robert l!Uck Merle Finkchtcin I.eRoy Gro»» l.awrence Cobcil Stanley Gella Gurny Melvin Cobrn Donald Glarer I.eUnd Jackaway Myron Coben Munay GoMfarlt Stanley Kamin Richard Danrigger Herbert Goldfield Million KarmenFounded at New York University November 7. IMS. Installed locally April '27. 1947. as the Lamlida Dcutcron chapter ... Made name for itself in intramural sports . . . Won Phi Sigma Sigma's "Pol Pourri” . . . Contributed most money to Hillel Foundation Drive . . . Mandlcr, Goldfield. Finkelstcin. R. Cohen, and Bell active in Hillel ... Social highlight of the year was the Founder’s Day formal for actives and pledges at the Roney Plaza Hotel . . . (allots are blue and gold . . . Flower is the white carnation . . . Joiui Kin UK-hard Sacb Sam laii'Uu K11 cot l.oomrv lack Made Donald W Schier William Shraickler llarry Smith llcmard Mamllrr Jack Slotchiver Marvin Mandcll Milton Strintwy Franklin Nankin Stanley Weinman l.ouic RoacnlKrir Marvin WittenJ. AcUm» H. Caballero S. B. David J. W. Fowler J. Addbon J. W Cage C. Divn J. Garrett McK. Balia nl R. Callander M. Dt Carlo R. Gillum W. Ballard I.. Cajmta l DRV C. llrattie F. CtrHlcci W. C IR-lcle R. Ilrhrtni J. K. Chaw J C. Dillon P. Blackwell M. CUgett K. Dorn W. BUtchley I. S. Copin 1). KMriilgr R. Briieno . Connolly L, M. Bureli S CojxUnd R. V. P.llhon W It. Filing r. Burlaon II Burner W. II. Craig J. Crawley I . Ferro A Power A. K. Oordon I. Kwlr J I . Nrl»on Suuodrr. R Su'Iiv»n Jiraumticb K k «! r«on A. . ut»Jiucr W. A. Schultz P. S»c ringer I. W. Mali A Klyce II. Olwischatu A Scar. J. Tackrtt W. Hamilton II Hummer I I u.Mottr. Jr. T II. I.rt A. Outlaw J. C. I'crcoo I. . SctaMian C. Sclwood J. Tatum T. Terry J. liarborn II. I .r it non iFeterron . Sim% V. Vaughn (i Hatcher I). K. Ilou.ton ( . Irwin I. I.indeman W. I.ittcrer. 111 I l.u.k K Porter J. Ouinlan IS Ra.muk.rti I . K. Si|uin»HoR Sma'ley C. V Smith V. Paul F. llelS. Vrr.trt II. C I’nirl i , ... '"tj, j r. I- Matthew. R M.mtlott IS. Richard ton .V. T Rol.hiu. S. Smith K. Steitman H. William. WiMon rvaiksu.ka. J. Nance B. Ruhnke ti. Sudduth J. WilMMI Koum!c l at University of Virginia in 1869 . . . Local cl la pier installed in 1939 . . . First semester highlighted by Football Frolics and annual Black ami White Ball . . . Miss Betty Ann Harding was chosen sweetheart for 19-18 at the Black and White . . . Filing chosen Man of the Year and also made Who’s Who. ... Robbins appointed vice-president of the Student Association . . . Ruhnke and Keele selected for all star intramural football team . . . Kainpus King Kapers was big social success of the second semester . . . Officers for second semester arc president. Ralph Montfort; vice-president. Vernon Paul: social chairman. Kenny Dorn: secretary, Walter Vaughn; treasurer. Bill Blatchley . . . Cleveland. Justice, Kichefski uphold Kappa Sigma on faculty . . . National Figures are Hoagey Carmichael. Lowell Thomas. Warren Austin, Drew Pearson. Beau Jester . . . Colors are scarlet, green and white . . . Flower is the I.ily-of-the-Valley.Charles Abrriu I-oui Ahrens Robert Carlisle James Albritton Sarino Coitanra lamr» Alderman Herbert Crowl William ISaran John I)iPietro Bernard Burda Michael llixuovi (rtoige Dimon John tSodpsliiOriginated at Boston University in 1909 . . . I-ocal Epsilon Omega Zeta received its charter on the University campus in 1910 . . . Outstanding members arc White, officer of senior class: Kusulin, football player: Dillon, varsity boxer: Hombeleton pitched a no-hit baseball game . . . Thanksgiving eve dance oj cncd the socials . . . Highlighted by Valentine Sweetheart Dance . . . National figures are President Truman. General Doolittle, and Colonel Boyington . . . Faculty members wearing crest arc Tharp, Mason. Carney, Keech. Dunn. Beasley. Doyton and Liner . . . Officers are: president, Elmer Hall: vice-president. Bill Dillon: secretary, Pat Honchell: treasurer. Harry Rolfc . . . Flower is the white rose. William llooir ' hntly Klmrr Halt Artl«ur I'ravy Richard Holman Hurry Rotfr Robert Honchell l.awrrncc Scon .lame Marine Roncoe Tliomwon Rolieri IVarcc Sal VilUnteIl.iw.uil Kiwiiletg Ira Grossman Sherman Kiln Marvin llna Uaviil Biter Melvin I lan.leUmai Her I ram Baxt Rol.ert Forman Max llarri Manfrril Berlinet Arllnir Goldberg I .cm Jacobson Ralph Busch Arnold Goldberg Bert Kaufman Philip 1 oncn field Gordon Kinhorn Maurice GoMherger Alan Greene Irwin Kirnan l.eon Labhic Oldest national fraternit) on campus . . . Celebrated its anniversary on campus . . . Members pounded gavel in senior class. Hillel . . . hail ireasurei of junior c lass.. . Richard Gerstein and tarry Levine elected to Who's Who . . . S|H)tlight on S|x rts dance honoring all— opponents selection on Hurricane line and in backftdd and Carnation Formal were the main events of the social calendar ... well known Phi Kps include Rabbi Wise, Dr. Sachar. Samuel Rosenman, advisor to Truman . . . Officers arc: $U| crior. Gerstein: vice-superior, Adler; treasurer, Donncnfeltl; recording secretary, Nathan: chaplain. Pollack; sergeant al arms. Kaufman; historian. Roth .. . Colors are purple and gold, and the white carnation is favored. Victor l.anicv Ktlf'cnc Peter Klnier Sherman lulc l.evine lack l’into« Warren Sh«tm«od Lawrence Levine Melvin Pollack Robert Siegel Oonakl Lubm Stanley Robin lbctt Solomon Melvin Michael Sanford Kofkin Sanford |dettel lack Nathan Leonard Schwarte Barnett Suuman Norman Oliitky Kugme Scott Jerry Weinvtein Marvin I'rrtil Mbert Shaw Paul WathkowitrArthur Atlfturt Murray Cohen Malcolm Krhl William C'oiicn Julian Itrnjamiii Kenneth Davit Jerry Blank Gerald Fojtelman Sheldon Blank Gerald Ger-tein Henry Uronnrr Cl.arlc Cindy Robert Bronner Martin Gold Hein lack Brown l.ce GoodmanMelvin Green Man Maun. •VHI Schiff Sydney (iurdon Natlinn Morri. Arthur Stark Raymond Ual|irin Howard Mom lbert Stein Hcrvchct l.e«chel Robert Pelt Sidney Tobin Norman Kaufman Irving Pont Robert Traurig Herbert Kwatt Albert Ro»en Kemtit Whyte Harry Roicn I Victor Yoffer Hersehel Rotenthal Michael Zuekcrnick Men of the Purple and Gold first installed at Yale in 1895 . . . Reached the Miami campus in 1946 ... Started oil the year by winning intramural football . .. Marcus and Bronner chosen Mi-Campus . .. Al “Flip" Rosen, Iron Arrow, bought by Cleveland Indians after being voted Most Valuable in the Texas league . . . Green elected Law School Congressman . . . Schiff was on executive council of I.R.C.... National group is headed by mbassador Iurcnee Stcinhardt, includes Oscar Hanunerstcitt II, Elliot Lawrence. Arthur Garfield Hays . . . Bill Jordan, Leonard Wien. Joseph Lipton. Henry Hohauser. and Paul Marks arc some prominent local alumnus . . . Pi lamb show at South Campus acclaimed by Kelsey as "greatest cvei presented there” . . . Bronner and Sdiifl piesided over Omega Eta chapter, assisted by Halpriu and Gordon . . . Flower is the woodbine- ohn BrrlineT larold domiciling Marion Black Frank Guilford Harold Bryan Karl Cromarlie William Hendrick John llorniek Henry Helling II hir!s» IIowioii Charter Angelu George De JJIko, Jr. Kichard Jr turnNational founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 . . . Locally, Gamma Omega Chapter was originally Phi Alpha, first fraternity on the campus . . . Shuler is listed in Who’s Who and Iron Arrow . . . Kerdyk and Guilford are student senators ... Mayes and Ruffley are Alpha Kappa Psi officers . . . Homick is president of the Y.M.C.A. . . . Craig is APO officer . . . Eleven ’ Pikes” play football for the University . . . Two on golf team and one each in swimming and basketball . . . National figures arc "Happy" Chandler, baseball commissioner; Wayne Morris, Claude Wickard, General Courtney Hodges, ami Governor Clarence Meadows , . . Dream Girl dance and pledge dance with Rudy Vallce starring top| cd social calendar . . . Flower is the Lily-of-the-Valley . . . Colors, garnet and gold . . . Officers: president. Holland: vice-president. Fromhagen; treasurer. Dczcll: secretary, Avery. William Keller William Morre John ToRiiwrilet William Kerdyk Robert Mayo Robert Tntvlo. CHarlea Kirk Rtc Irani Owen Edwin Vi him Carl Ki»h l)avia Pern! ley ('bark While Eugene Lanier Paul Porter William Wilke. Richard McCloaky Barr Minor John Rutiler Clive Shrader Mrrrclt Wiliam. Richard Wood Frank Morrow Will Ternide Harry Zadvckowformt licit Jantf Crook• ffrrfjrrt Itooth EnKli%h Thom«» Itrumlik Tliotn . |[arTj, Kandy ChriklrtUt ■ •Unlfunl Hawthorne •Mbert Ciu-k Harold John von %Founded Miami University, Ohio, March 17. 1906 . . . Local. February 21). 1948 . . . Colors are harvard red and old gold , . . Flower is carnation . . . Dick MacMillan rated Dean’s List . . . Officers were: president. Hill Kapp; vice-president. Tom Brunilik: Secretary. Al Cisck: treasurer. Les Ross; historian, John Council . . . Local chapter makes 52nd in U. S. . . . Installation ban epic t held at Garden restaurant . . . Dance held at the International Cabana Club February 28 . . . This is Beta Delta Chapter. Kn.|r ty I.whirr 1cu nrr Kir haul MacMillan Heft Novak William (Mum. Jr. Harry Prtcr»on William Rankin l.c»i« SmithFranei I.. A bob rook Jame« Billing Oouglat Craven William F. Arnold Harold Boudreau Jumct I ixon Edwin I). Ault William Bradford Arthur Erdman Cliarle E, Ayer Pic Brannon Frank Stephen! Michael Battle Robert Caffray Duncan llallock Cuy Bennett Eugene Caldwell William C. Jame» tamcv A. Bennett Cliarle J. Retitiger lichard Coburn lame f). Condon Kdwanl C. Kenny Morton LyleJLL a Epsilon 1946 ww Florida Alpha l cromc the newest addition of Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Mother chapter at Alabama. 1856 . . . dangerous threat in intramural competition. S.A.K. lidded a colorful, talented and highest storing football team. . . . Sig Alphs arc noted for their social functions . . . the Homecoming weekend ... Christmas dance ... Founders Day celebration . .. Scotch Foursome golf tournament... Alumni Outing ... Indian Creek May Dance .. . Dave Eldredge presided over chapter and I.F.C.... Jack Keark led A.P.O.... Harold Boudreau wielded gavel for L’Apache ... Whitey Campbell starred for Orange. Green and White in football, basketball and baseball . .. Art Saey again boxed in his championship style . . . Faculty representatives include Dr. Ashe. Deans Alter and Kasco ... Some national figures are Harold Stassen, George Smathcrs and Robert Young . . . Colors are purple and gold . . . "Violets'', both the song and flowers, mean something sjKcial to all the loyal brothers. GWun Martin John McGuire Robert M. Me Neel Robert Norwood William Parker Arthur fatten Roger 1- Saxon Roliert Shade lohn Sckiiut Uenjamin M. Thompson William L. Tucker )ame« Waddell George R Moore Howard Po»t Warren Schilling Thoroa Warring Kmbrr Murray Lee 11. Pridgen Stanley Scott Clurlr Wilton Robert Murrell lack Reark John P. SKaddick Hugh Wood II. Bradley NcUon Frederick Rice Paul Shrahan William I). Wright Gerhard Nrntwig lame Roche it. Ree c StaleyJohn Arnold I-)™ " ,!,»nk Jaroo Craig John Dacy Koljrti Bryan IKmahl Crrrit Franda (a hin Carlton John Clayton Ccorjrc Corngan Jack Jonr»Founded in 1835 ... Graced campus in 1942 ... School year found the following presidents .. . Chappas, Student Association; Corrigan. M Club, junior class; Stokes. APO; Lariinorc, Alpha Kappa Psi; McGee, Newman Club; Willard. Wingfoot (track) chib; Williams, 1 .‘Apache . . . Athletic captains: Ma ejka and Injaychock, football; Demos. I nixing . . . Who's Who listed seven . . . Iron Arrow tap| cd five ... six on Hurricane and Ibis Staffs .. . Christie, prosecuting Attorney, Law School... Won 1917 Garden Plot Award ... Queen of Clubs and Sweetheart Formal given at Indian Creek Country Club were eventful social occasions . . . Faculty Sigs: Pearson, H olds wot h. If. F. Williams, Koch, Tucker, hornet. Regan. Wike . . . I .oca I officers: consul. MaeViear: pro-consul, McCawley; annotator. Richardson: quaestor, Masses . . . faculty advisor is Dean If. Franklin Williams. . . . Blue and old gold, colors . . . The white rose is fraternity flower. Alfred Killian Robert Payton Jack Korkin Kdward ItichardMvn Jerry Larkin Frank Stokes DnuuU MaeViear Clark Swanton William Mint) llavi.l Varner Robert Nelson Robert VarnerI avi.l Rtit'y Robert Coyle i Janic drill in ' " Vlhan II ik ■'M,,UT Kuirrne 11 » W — I»avi,| r.iUoBly Sigma Nu founded in January, 19-17 . . . January, 1948 saw the Sigma Nu | ctition accepted by the High Council which was sent in May, 1917 . . . Sigma Nu was founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute ... Its dower is the white rose . . . Has chapters in every state except South Dakota and New Mexico . . . Among national chapter's famous men arc Robert Young, railroad magnate and financier: Johnny Long ami Kay Kyscr: Dr. Harry V. Chase, chancellor of New York University and Fulton Lewis Jr. ... Of local iui|x rtancc are Mel Martin, president of the Dade County Bar Association and Alvin Gillette, secretary of Miami Chamber of Commerce . . . Jack Keyc. Sigma Nu, holds state high jump record. Rdwnrd .Mail'll Thomaa Marlin Kotwrll Matthew- Richard McCon«h Robert Plummet John Prohrt IKmald Shelby Donah! SMI John Tate. Jr. Her hen Taylor I-ewU Tul»b» Frederick Wentworth Fretl ZacWia Robert llcmler •Mail Itanuii Phillip Krnvilr l.awtenec IlirKcr Rrlward Cohen llatvey llourwitz Arnohl jacobwui I Ictirjr Cohen Kol ft KcMman HonaM JacOlyun Alvin Kaplan Marahall Fcucr Robert Kobrin Harvey OnMttcin liurton Itarriaon Rtirlon K mm vc DonaM KramerFounded in 1910 at Columbia University . . . Came on campus in 19X0 . . . Tau Xi chapter here won the award lor the best Homecoming float .. . Alsou won Songfcst . . . Sjxmsored the Miss University of Miami Dance and beauty contest. . . . dance featured Charlie Spivak and was a big success . . . bi-monthly paper the Tepee received National's award as the best chapter publication in the fraternity ... Famous personages are Benny Goodman ... on the campus Dr. Mover. Mr. Simon of Law School . . . Plans for a house have been completed awaiting the University’s o.k. . . . Officers arc chancellor, Dick Cohn; vice-chancellor. Art Marcus; secretary. Bob Feldman; treasurer. Bob Shandloli . . . K literal (Is and pearls are the fraternity jewels. Unicc Lehman Robert Kiihimtnn Arnold Steven Stanley Marco Lewi Sach Moic Tendricb I tonal-1 McOoafc)' Stanley Saffron Rot.rrt TtW T Abram MorrU Robert Sbanrtloff Kti Timoner Arthur I'atlmian Robert Slatkn Ma«wr1l Waaa lack I'athman Arnold Stornc Solomon Wrinvtrhi Man KoM ti amr Sptninrit •awtence Wrlu |ul - Rubemtein Martin Sinn llrrlMTt WheelerRonald Agee K »i» (Urn Klun AaUcV -Uwm «s Jay Janofl l.wnanl Covaut .Win Haiiknttnn Home t oVm A ait in (ttnbaum Et iutt Ur'-tlat VUmn f.iecK liam %£ leery I rjr Sheldon Silverrtoo Donald Miymon Alan Slc I oiiard Pearl Charier Sokol Samuel Rabin Leonard Treirter Colbert I.enter Ralph l venvon Robert Kemcr Theodore Schaartrman Went National at City College, N. V. in IKi»8 . .. Alpha Omega chapter came to Miami in Dccetnlx.T liMti . . . Rabin officiated as Ibis business manager: also organized Huckster’,s Club ... Crccn was Associate Kditor of the Hurricane after editing it the first semester . . . Jerry Lorliei served as manager of the boxing team ... H. Klein advertising representative of Ibis ... National mcmlrers wearing the diamond are Justices Cardoza and Frankfurter. Governors Homer of Illinois and the late governor of New York, Ixlnnan . . . Radio Announcer Cecil Brown, and Jack Warner of Warner Brothers . . . Big event of social calendar was Blue and White Formal April 10 ... President. Bill Alvin: vice-president, Don Maycr-son; secretary. Leonard Triester; historian, Austin I laldrnstcin.On December 10. 1904 in Charleston. South Carolina a group of collegians gathered »o discuss the forming of a fraternity . . . Two years followed and finally on December 29. 190b a constitution and laws were adopted . . . This meeting is recorded as the first supreme chapter meeting . . . Years followed and chapters were instituted in various college's throughout the country . . . I'odav Pi Kappa Phi is represented in every section of the country eithet by active chapters or alumni groups . . . October II. 1917 Alpha Chi Chapter of the University was added to the list of active chapters ... Installation banquet was held at the Roney Plaza. Miami Beach, in the midst of a hurricane . . . The chapter got off to a Hying start by winning third prize in the contest field for the best float at the Homecoming Game . . . February b saw Pi Kappa Phi move into the French Village. tiuy A Jam Cecil Joiner Jack TuckfieU I harlc Rehren Dean 1-o .•)• KohrrC It 11 j Iowan) Mcllrklc O arlo Clarke Richard O’Mara Keith Van lirventcr Rickard Dougherty Howell ICcItlc l-'rank Holley Martin Rich William Thom|r on William McWhorter Roy William Richard Jctiniirie William WiltonSigma Alpha Mu was formed on November 26, 1909, at the College of the City of New York ... Spread to Cornell. Columbia and Syracuse Universities . . . Sigma Alpha Mu pioneered west to the University of Minnesota, then to New England, Canada and the South ... Mu Epsilon chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu was formed on the University of Miami when a local fraternity, Clco Phi. decided to pledge the national fraternity of Sigma Alpha Mu . . . June 2, 19-16, Mu Epsilon chapter was installed on the University . . . Prior. Sy Sonuncrstein: exchequer, Herb Ncilenger; recorder. Bill Grant.Marjorie Herman Harriet Goldman KiSrcn Kagan Ellen Hem stein Rvca GoMmtn Phyllis Kerstcin Gloria Colien Mona Goldstein I.otiitr Krui -a» Elaine Davis Ruth Go'dstinc Joan I .angrier Judith Dcutscli l.illian Grins Deborah lx-vy Judy Fclnberg Garnet llart Myrna l.yon I.enore Friedman Nancy Hirscli Isadora Margoli  First glimpsed the world at Barnard College October 24. 1909 . . . Appeared on campus in 1938 . .. This year Warfield headed the group . . . Rodenberg was vice-president . . . scribe’s and treasurer's duties tended by Margolis and R. Goldstine. respectively . . . Tanenbaum was Queen for a day at Homecoming, was elected senator, secretary of Nu Kappa Tan, listed in Who’s Who ... Warfield |»cnncd minutes for Senior class, and was assistant business manager of the Ibis. . . . Social highlight of the year was Model University Miss Contest . . . Dinah Shore. Marilyn and Joan Cantor are celebrities . . . Think green and white go well together . . . Lily-of-thc-Valley sweetest to them. Klranor I’incu Sonia Koten KoUjrn Taradaih Pat Poison loan SchUnicrr Shirley Walter Barbara Prentis Harriet Sebwartuun Mindel Warfield Harriet R. Rand Roth Slav in Joan Weidber loan Redenber Phyllii Steinbach Charlotte Wilke Tobe Ritwe Hope Tanenbaum Kaye ZwickNaomi Anderson Martha Dttnn Sally Hunter Anne Bcllcnerr Nancy Gramley Mary Isaacs Alicia Brcktfotd Hetty Harritnir Betty James l.ucillc Brown Jeanne Heyward Annette Jones hlsie Burdin Matilda Corbly Nancy Hinckley Kdith Hjort Janet Kniskern lileanor McConnell Kiueline C'otdes lettie HjortJudith McIntyre Anne Morrow lletty OllifT Joann Burlier Margaret Turner Ruth Turner Lorraine Mullet Jean Kiwi) Blanche Tylei Marilyn Mundy Patricia Seller Martha I'lnhiv Hetty Murray Hetty Lee Stapp Nancy I. Waelutetler Barbara Mu«ll Georgia Stephen Dorothy William Betty Ogden Ann Taylor Sue Woodward Chi O owl first winked its cve at University of Arkansas in 1895 ... Flew onto campus as Upsilon Delta. December 17. I93fi . . . Mundy presided over Chi O coeds . . . Assisted by Tyler, Hunter. Kuiskern, Harding and Jones . . . Harding reigned as Kappa Sigma Sweetheart. Sigma Chi Queen of Clubs, and student senator . . . Jones in Nu Kappa Tan. Turner guided it . . . Morrow honored as SAE Sponsoi Cirl . . . Harding. Turner, Kasco, E. Hjort, Dunn and Jones rated Who’s Who . . . Stephens chosen Sweetheart of Phi Alpha Delta, Legal Frat . . . Dunn secretary of Lead and Ink . . . Gram ley led cheers . . . Brown headed SAL . . . Jones presided over Snarks . . . Muller was "cl presidenie” of Sigma Delta Pi ... Chi O’s merited Panhcllcnic Scholarship Cup . . . Won volleyball laurels. . .. Chi ) faculty members are Mrs. Melanie Rosborough. Dean Emeritus Bertha Foster ... Big event was Chi O Carnival . . . Horseshoe wearers proud of cardinal and straw . . . White carnation fairest flower.Idcllc Babcock Beverly Bayne Edith Bayne Dorl Blackweldcr Anna Mae Britt Mary L. Carlock Ruth Curjr Helen Ca en Jane Uurrell Joyce Kdwanli Janr-Arthur Ktlictitljtc Joan Fryinarkamma 2)efta First launched at Lewis School. Oxford, Mississippi. December 1873 . . . Anchored at the University February 1 . 19-16 ... Jester captained DG's ... Bayne second in command . . . Frvinark and Edwards composed the remainder of the crew . . . Etheridge copped American Legion Outstanding Senior medal in midterm class ... Miss University of Miami title won by Parrott . . . Peeples guided YMCA. kept minutes for Student Association . . . Sullivan in Quill club, Edwards was secretary of it . . . Hucksters secretary was LcVally . . . Goll on tennis team. . . . Edwards reported for Hurricane . . . Carlock elected vice-president of French club .. . Sullivan, Peeples, Etheridge made Who’s Who . . . DG faculty member is Mrs. William Harkins . . . Main events ol the year were Annual Anchor Cotillion, and Founder's Day Banquet . . . Famous wearers of the anchor are Mrs. Arthur Vandcnberg and Ruth Bryan Owen Rohde . .. Especially like bronze, pink and blue . . . The cream colored rose is toj s with them. Myth Goll liarbara Harrott Hetty Turner inn»cc Jester Coriniu- LrMoon .oui»e Pcepm Kubyc Jo Hfirter Cynthia Vandrr,trtu| rl Joyce C. Whelan liarbara LcVally Hat Kamtcy Mary Jane Wilder Mary I. McDonnell Kay Sullivan I tarothy Williatm liarbara Murttnna itetty I’aigv Todd Hat WoodLaurel Abcbon Barbara Ein binder I’au'a Altcrman Juily Freeman Greta Andron Kozatme Calumbeck Harriet Iteroheim Shirley Geritein Doria Brown SUale Geillrtiian I’hvlli Davit Arlene GlucksternDorthc C'.oMcn Hirnkv I.von» Selma Kichman Awltry C.rcrnbcrK Rikki Majtcr llarliara Sackno 1‘atricia Mention Sylvia Marobblriier Abby Scailron Irene Jacob Helen May l.coore Strainer Marilyn Klein Dora Minker Charlotte Sykc« Nine l-abomw Nickie I’.imet Carolyn Tannen Renee l.eibovit Audrey Rae Rita Wen Toby l onanl Kthel Rcwiick Jacrjueline ZcmIiii Birth place was New York University, 1917 . . . Hung their crest here as Omega chapter March 17. 1939 . . . Jacobs presided . . . Fleishman was vice-president . . . Strainer and Rabin worked as corresponding and recording secretaries. . . . Weiner was keeper of the dues . . . Tannen elected vice-president of Hillel. served as treasurer of junior class . . . Leibovitz held freshman honors . . . Fleishman did corresponding for Hillel . . . Big events of the year were Spelling Bee. Pledges and Parade, and two annual formats... Hollywood star Paulette Goddard among nationally noted sisters .. . Pansy is favorite flower of the group .. . Purple atu! gold are the colors.Virginia Albworth Colleen 1 Delaney Barbara Amlrrum .Mine I telling Patricia Bailor Ruth iHlPrrrir-ii Adele Hay Jane Ulmer loan Brown Vary Calati Mary Lotii Coll I’atnaloa l(ame«ter Catherine Collier Rosemary llilrman Robbie Collin l ori» Jacobsen Light first dawned at Miami. Ohio, in 1902 . . . Had its local beginning as Beta Nu April 23. 1937 . . . This year’s leading lampbcarers were president. Nesbit; vice-president. Duperricu; secretaries. Del ling and O bum: and treasurer. Elmer . . . McCluney headed Women's Athletic Association, kept minutes for Student Council, listed in Who’s Who . . . Delaney judged as "Model University Miss” .. . Faculty sponsors are Mrs. Natalie Lawrence, Miss Georgia May Barrett, and Mrs. Lucy B. Hauser . . . Dungaree Stomp and Rose Ball were Delta Zcta’s favorite functions .. . Lamp lime-lighters are Gail Patrick and Margaret Landry. . . . Rose and green attract DZs . . . KiHarney rose is the flower. I'atricia Kyle Juan Ma-Mcii Uloria O burti Joyce McCluney lloria J. I’arriih France McDaniel Joyce i'owcra Joyce MeKadd) Maricarrt Kichar.D l.ucia Lee Miller l.oui « Thompson Paula Nesbil Nancy Thompson Joan NieUoo Ueomann Ve«lcr WilburnI Miriam Kntuncr Klramn Itrcam Audrey 1‘ii'lcin la«|uclinc ISurkr Florence Finklcttcin Selma Ilycr Sliariene Ccnlion Manila KtiMcm Sunshine Goldberg Marilyn Kixnmt Ronlind Goodi Barbara IIm i«-i Natalie Singer (■ail (irmvnjii Anila Sewlel Marguerite GroW Mym Scht j»»l erg Gloria Greenberg Klayne I'auUon an ice Grwnlww •hirlcy Kcicli Kenton l.ucillv uran Sota y4lpLa Born March I. 190S at Normal School. New York City . . . look first step at the University in February 1916 as Rho chapter . . Guided this year by Chancellor Epstein and her right-hand women. Saks. Ebstein. Titlchaum and Bream . . . Ebstein Lead and Ink vice-president. Quill club pledge. Hurricane editorial page editor ... Epstein listed in Who's Who, led Campus Charity Chest drive, won Hillel service award . . . Braunei head lady of the IZFA. delegate to IRC convention . . . Singer. Bream, and Epstein held offices in Women’s Residence Council . . . Schlosslierg co-cditcd South Campus Rrceie . . . I AIM's sponsored Water Wonders... Salute the banners of red and black ... Prefer the rose.I.iliana ItaUciro IUrhara Itowyer Gwen Cooper l.ouiw Dobln Patricia I- PuRRan Kathy KtnfelJt Marion Panxitt Jane Pavia Anne Cilia rive liptlrtRamma Kappa key was molded at Monmouth College. Illinois in 1870 . . . Unlocked the University door as Delta Kappa chapter in 1938 . . . Mathis was leading lady, while McCall served as vice-president and Kaminski as secretary . . . Balsciro watched over dues . . . Rasmussen put pledges through their paces . . . Flynn edited Ibis anil pounded gavel for Lead and Ink . . . Rasmussen in Nu Kappa Tau . . . Mathis was Panhcllenic vice-president . . . Who’s Who included Flynn . . . Doris Hart was athlete of the year . . . Balsciro called roll for Sigma Delta Pi . . . (hooper was Hurricane pep leader . . . Spotlight of year focused on "May Formal” dance . . . KKG noted include Patty Berg. Margaret Speaks. Dorothy Canfield Fisher . . . Partial to light and dark blue . . . Fleur-de-lis holds the key to their hearts. Mary I.on Robert. Mary Flynn Mildred Lunaa Marlin Sea rrn Sue Ham-inn Marjorie Matin. Mary K. Shaw lane Hemphill Virginia McCall Pamela To-til laabet Karainakl lo.ept'inc McClellan ! Ruth Welah Marum Kaminski Belly Newman Pal Weal Virginia l.acy Nell Oualilcbaum Helen William.l!ett Jtcrcowiu Klninr Danzi er Urrmla ISIuniriiliclil Florence Itrauiulriil C.loria I!rook Hotly Cohen Hette Davit Sue Dirtier (ilaily» Kincnlierjj Nancy FcMtnan Onalee Cohen Toby Cooper Martha Cutlet Natalie Friedman Carol Goldberg Kttellc llalpcrnKoieinnry llarrix Dianna I.ipmnn Pliylfi Kjilnin Coniunct l.ipeliiiuky loan I.Tiilin nr Shutan Joan l.rvin Sieve Silvrr Carol Katxmtin Ann Miller Eleanor Slack Dorothy Knapp l abelle Rubin lletty Spear Arlene l.atwin Sylvia Sdevan Jac iuelinc Stem lean Lcntin lion Shapiro Dorothy WcUsman Sphinx head fust reared itself at Hunter College in 1913 . . . Went local March I, 19-17 at Beta Theta . . . Coojjcr headed group . . . Cutler was vice-president — O. Cohen recorded chapter's minutes . . . S. Levin kept finances straight ... Brooks trained the pledges ... O. Cohen edited Hillclite ... ‘'Potpourri” held Phi Sigs social spotlight.. . King blue and gold are tops with them . . . American beauty roses hold $| ecial place in their hearts.lteltye Itenicy Margie Carakc Noel French l»Mlc Gilbert Pori Cnriiciiict Beverly llanaon Jean Ctwxitietfa Klir.abcth lloitamut Mafilyn Conover Martha llorlamn. Joyce Cortland IJori llnr»t Carmen Cunningham Beatrice II. Down Karol Ja litre l.-mue Jrnkin •s.Founded at Colby College in Maine. IH71 ... Coeds organized locally in 19S9 as Beta Delta chapter . . . M. Horlamus presided this year ... 1st vice-president was K. Horlamus . . . Ralls served as 2nd vice-president . . . Cortland kept the records . . . Oxtoby did the corresponding . . . Jenkins kept lairs on finances . . . E. Horlamus was Panhellcnic treasurer . . . Mrs. Elizabeth Peeler and Mrs. Joan knot he arc faculty sisters . . . Mary- Pick ford and Vivian Yeiscr Larrimore Radci also claim the violet . .. Snow Formal with Dean Hudson furnishing the musical notes top| cd the social calendar for the year . . . SKs wave the maroon and lavender banner. C’olrltc Mai Jean Strwlman 4nil Markin larion Tmi|4«- Minwiic Miw Marjorie Thoto|noa Slarjorir Norm Mary WaUmithMary Hcth Hoodrcau Helene Hottrgct Heverly Itougla Jackie Mrog.Jon Camline Dromrooixl Hetty l.ou llrown Hel»y Jean Catena C. Ann Dottt aHki France Home Hetty Hutler Pat Harvey Hetty I'Jel Montco I.oiii e MillBetty llowcii Sylvia Ra»t» Vera luce Maryann Rolwtt on liloria Iohn»on Hell) Jane Rullley tune McCorry ‘ranee ShtmM ■Nancy McMullen lleiiy Jane Weir Maileline M unroe Jane Wenaley Ji.-.incline ParWei lleiiy Wheeler .ata Jau 4lplia I'irsi saw the liglu of day at Virginia Teachers College in 1898 . . . Caine Miami way as Gamma Alpha chapter in 1937 . . . Wenslcy wielded gavel for group ... Michclson was vice-president . . .•‘Minute" man was Mill . . . .Sheffield was treasurer . . . Weir served as historian . . . Douglas guiding light of Pan-Hellenic . .. Kesinger answered roll in Mu Beta Sigma . . . Powers senior senator. . . . Drummond took roll for Pi Kappa Delta, debate council, and YWCA . . . Wcnsley YWCA vice-president... Zetas sponsored campus inter-fraternity garden contest. . . Annual formal dance and Carousel stole the limelight in social events. . . . National figures who prefer the turquoise blue and steel gray are Faith Baldwin and Kathryn Recce . . . Uphold the white violet.MayncUi Avery I tartar Dorji Phylli Kec(c Brlfy Kennedy Itobbyc UronWcy SWrtcy '’rarolcu Janet Knjcfccr SKttVy l.ey Winnie ftwlw )« AV T. V Tftl . imt Mac Vwwi A V 4" Oliver Joan C»«rMS.ttuie leMWse » w Mouse ?ey n yean 7k tt S vany into exigence at Macon, C.a„ in Vfcal . . . Introduced locaMs as (.amnia Della on Velnuavv Ti. IWi ... Johnson sewed as yiexideut ... View was vice-president ... Krueger recorded minutes,., Kcele executed Measurer's duties.., Georgitson named West Sovotuv Pledge b ViKW . MYPt captured Molwiii’j Sorovitv ol the War idle,.. Vlases and Burton led cl ee s ... Button took leads in The Late Clivisio|)l«ov Bean in the Bitty, and The Plough and the Stars in the Box 1 healers,. Movables Jean Heather, Maw wdevscn and Yn. Sara Branham Haunt the attire Blue and white... Group prelers woodland violet.I he light of the Crescent ami Star first shone on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888. . . . Welcome mat laid out for campus newcomer which was installed March 20, 1 M8 . . . Geddex presided over group . . . Aided by Vice-President Barnes . . . Lxxkharl was secretary and marshal... Williams guarded the bank roll ... Graves was chaplain , . . MacMillan selected "Flotsam Filly" . . . Barnes displayed talents in Ring Theater production. The Importance of Being Earnest . . - Ibis beauty editor was Lockhart . . . Harris and K. Smith pranced as majorettes ... A. Smith warbled for Miami Opera Guild . . . Lyons acted in Curtain Theater . . . Highlighting the year were the annual "Pansy Breakfast" for seniors. Christmas Pine party, and Crescent and Slat Formal . . . Tri Delts loyal to the silver, gold and blue . . • Love the pine tree, the pansy and the | earl. ean ISarnc totiy MacMillan (tinny. Frot i»l'« Clime Moore lUriir UcCkttt Mjffa Jw OrraMinc Sevcr.on Ann Mnitn llaitara llaui Krnolcr Smith l.ocy Ann Hick Sara l »u Stalnakrr Carol Kell ? Mary William. Marge I-ockhaMrfcCventiawaA Sincere Salute! TO OUR OWN UNIVERSITY The late George E. Merrick, founder of our City and our University. foresaw Coral Gables as the cultural center of South Florida. Merrick would be proud today of his achievement, of his beautiful, growing City ... of the many recreational facilities . . . the lovely homes . . . prospering business . . . and principally of the University of Miami, a great asset to a great town. THE CITY OF CORAL GABLES W. Keith Phillips, Mayor David H. Hendrick Frank N. Holley, Jr. Andrew T. Heai.y Thomas C. Mayes City Commissioners Senior I-AI KI I I.I K ABELSON Brookline, Mass. B.A. Son ia Gertrude Andkr Baltimore, Md. B.A. Michael Baker Rich Mill. N. Y. B.A. DaNiki. Diaz Acosta Edward Holge k Anderson New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. B.B.A. B.B.A. Thomas Barker Pompano, Fla. B.S. (' Mersey Adair Miami. Fla. B.ED. |osk 1 11 Peter Adams, Jr. Miami. Fla. B.S. Kappa Sigma James Colburn Addison Miami Beach, Fla. B.S. ENGR. Kappa Sigma Alfred K. Adler Red Bank. N. J. B.B.A. President. M Club; President. Iron Arrow; Vice-President, Student Assn.: Who’s Who Sydney Adler Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Phi Epsilon Pi; lx ad and Ink; Vice-President. Hucksters; Ibis staff; •'lot-sum staff Ronaij Edward Acer Miami Beach, Fla. B.S. Erwin H. Allen Rockville, Conn. B.B.A. Wii i.iam Thomas Allen Miami, Fla. B.S. ENGR. Emerson Lincoln Allswortii, Jr. Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi Lawrence Schaeffer Alter Phoenix, Ariz. B.M. Betty Harriett Alvin Coral Cables. Fla. B.B.A. Treasurer. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Treasurer. USSF: Senate Finance Committee: Millel; Hurricane staff Herbert Charles Anderson Cocoanut Grove, Fla. B.S. Naomi Ward Anderson Clearwater, Fla. B.A. Chi Omega Charlie Ancei.US Savannah. Ga. B.ED. Francisco A ns a-Perez Miami, Fla. B.S. J. Paul Anthony. Jr. Lynch Station. Va. B.A. William Ward Arden Seaside Heights. N. J. Libby L. Arkin Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. Millel: Y. W. M. A. William Fogarty Arnoij West Palm Beach. Fla. LL.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fred 11. Ashe Coral Gables. Fla. B.M. Fred Atlas Brooklyn. N. Y. B.B.A. Edwin I). Ault Barlrcrton, Ohio B.B.A. Vice-President, Treasurer. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ann Avery Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. Kappa Alpha Theta Florence M. Ayers Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Pfrfecto I.. Amansec Miami, Fla. LL.B. Mfrvyn Leonard Ames Miami, Fla. LL.B. Jackson Lowe Bailey Miami. Fla. LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta John Bari.i. Jr. California, Pa. B.B.A. Pit I LI I Cl HIRER i Barnhii I Coral Gables. Fla. LL.B. Aniual Barroso Puerto Rico B.S. Martha Jean Bash Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Zeta Tail Alpha CharlesS. Bateman Miami, Fla. B.ED. Victor Don Baughman Miami. Fla. LL.B. Alpha Tau Omega Harom E. Baumann Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Gordon Edward Bell Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi Morris I.. Bell Clinton, N. C. B.A. John Brennen Bennett Coral Gables, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi Jack Franklin Bensen Hollywood. Fla. B.A. Leo Ludwig Bent , Jr. Hialeah. Fla. B.S. Samuel Benson Berger Miami, Fla. B.A. George Gilbert Berman Vineland, N. J. B.B.A.BETTY ANN HARDING THE OLD HILL Florist Pottery Sliop Barbara Parrott Adorns a New Dodge Gee, They're Beauties TUTAN MOTORS, I lie. 216 Minorca Ave. Coral Gables. Fla. 3535 S. W. 8th St. Phone 48-1010 TIME OUT FOR . . . CORAL GABLES 1 A 303 Minorca Avenue CLARK R. PARKER SALES CO Coral Gables' famed old INN has been dressed up for your year around pleasure . . . featuring a modern INN with all the comforts of TROPICAL LIVING ... THE INN DINING ROOM NOW SERVING HOME COOKING DAILYMarjorie Doris Berman Miami Beach, Fla. B.ED. Alpha Fpsilon Phi PEM Club; W. A. A. Adei.k Bernstein Miami. Fla. B.A. Alpha Epsilon Phi Vice-President, Quill Club Robert Allen Birthold Berlin, Conn. B.B.A. I Iarold Besskli. New York. N. Y. B.A. Irving E. Bksskr Chicago, III. B.B.A. Joan Joyce Betts Miami, Fla. B.A. Ciiaries Evkrrkt Bigler West Palm Beach. Fla. B.A. Betty Lou Bippus West Palm Beach. Fla. B.A. Ml KRAY BlRCHANSKY Miami, Fla. B.A. Charlotte Kay Black Miami Beach. Fla. LL.B. lpha Fpsilou Phi: Secretary, Senate Thomas Walter Blackwell Argo. HI. B.S. Meyer I. Block Miami, Fla. B.S. Lf.stkr S. Bohm New York, N. Y. B.B.A. Jean Barnum Bohnhoff Waterford. N. Y. B.A. Herbert Booth Homestead, Fla. B.A. I iieki sa Jane Bowyer Plattshurg, N. Y. B.S Mary Elizabeth Boudreau Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Zcta Tau Alpha Frederick Mason Bowen. Jr. Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Bernard Charles Bowker Miami. Fla. B.S. |oSEi‘ti Arthur Boyd, Jr. Hialeah. Fla. LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta Ri'tii Fenner Braddock Miami. Fla. B.A. A VC; Band; Sociology Club Anckune Bratich Garv, Ind. B.A. Edward A. Bretz, Jr. Swathmore. Pa. B.A. Kappa Sigma Anna Mae Brut Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Delta Gamma Jack Harold Henry Albert Bronnkr Battle Creek. Mich. Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. B.S. David M. Bloomberg Miami, Fla. Pi Lambda Phi Betty Lue Brown LL.B. Miami Springs, Fla. l au Epsilon Phi; Nu Beta Epsilon B.A. Br» ni a E. Blu.menff.ij) Claire Bundi Brown Baltimore, Md. Miami. Fla. B.A. B.A. Phi Sigma Sigma Woodrow Bochicchio Jack Norman Brown Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. LL.B. Pi Lambda Phi Edward John Bogowski, Jr. Joseph Lonmf. Brown Miami, Fla. Miami. Fla. B.A. B.A. Llt.ii i e Ai.enk Brown Miami. Fla. B.A. Chi Omega; President. Sigma Alpha lota Thomas J. Brumlik Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. lambda Chi Alpha James William Burdin Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Betty M. Butler Miami, Fla. B.A. Zcta Tau Alpha; Psychology Club; Wesley Foundation Dorothy Elizabeth Butler Miami. Fla. B.A. Lemuel Brian Byrd Hamlet, N. C. B.A. John Brett Byrne Hollywood. Fla. B.B.A. John Can-held Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Frank S. Cannova Hollywood. Fla. LL.B. Harry Paul Carieio Haverhill. Mass. B.B.A. Clementine ies Miami, Fla. BED. Sigma Delta Pi Mary Louise Car lock Miami, Fla. B.A. Delta Gamma; French Club; Newman Club Charles N. Carr. Jr. Miami. Fla. B.B.A. N. Elaine Cato Miami, Fla. B.EI). Wesley Foundation Clarence Sloan Cauchran. Jr. Fayetteville, Tenn. B.M. Secretary, Phi Mu Alpha; President. Music School Student Assn.; Vice-President. Band James F. Chadbournk New Britain. Conn. B.B.A.DC—1 1 I l-Q DT IcBuiU 1 Hv- flu ittlT SERVING GREATER MIAMI FOR A QUARTER CENTURY Coral Gables Coconut Grove Miami Shores Little River BYRON'S Flagler Street Formerly Rod Cross Department StoreBarbara Jane Chakeke Miami, Fla. B.A. Robert Dean Chambi.rss Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Bkn jamin H. Chance Chicago, 111. B.A. Hurricane: Sigma Delta Chi Thomas H. Ciiaivman Miami. Fla. B.S. Phi Gamma Delta Jimmie Harrv Chappa Savannah, Ca. B.B.A. Sigma Chi; President, Student Association: Who's Who Martin R. Chernin Akron, Ohio B.B.A. |osi pii John Chuprevich Staten Island, N. Y. B.EI). A EBERT A. Ciskk Amsterdam. N. Y. B.B.A. Char ees Gabriel Ci.akkk Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Mu Alpha; Band; French Cldb; Psychology Club Ali en Clinton Clements. Jr. Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Burton Mayor Cohen Miami Beach. Fla. LL..B. William R. Colson Miami. Fla. I.L.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dolores Com ellas Miami. Fla. B.A. Jeanne Comstock Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Helen Garrison Conkeing Miami. Fla. B.ED. William Banc.lam Conner Atlanta. Ga. B.B.A. Alpha Kap| a Psi Toby Renee Ca hiper Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. President, Phi Sigma Sigma Jacqueline Mai: Cordis Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Chi Omega Stanley Elliot Corkhili. Sioux City, Iowa B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi Richard Foster Corneit Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Paul Corrington (kind Cables. Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi: Prom Committee; Who's Who William R. Corson Chicago, III. B.B.A. Phi Lambda Delta Sarino Costan o Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. lambda Chi Alpha: Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club: YMCA: Interna tional Relations Club; Psycholog) Club: Intcriratcrnity Council Jack Robert Cot rsiion Miami Beach. Fla. I.L.B. Sill RWOOI) I). COI K I NEV Miami, Fla. B.ED. James Paul Cousins Miami. Fla. B.ED. Ibis stall Gordon N. Craig, Jr. Ft. Fla. B.B.A. Pi Kappa Alpha; President, A.P.O.: President. Y.M.C.A. Richard George Ckawsiiaw Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Earl C. Crooks Miami. Fla. B.S. Raymond Cutli r Cropper Macon, Ga. B.B.A. Myrle Vivian Cross. Jr. Miami. Fla. B.S. KATHARYN A. CROWDER Miami. Fla. B.M. Donald T. Cldio Binghamton. N. Y. Sigma Delta Chi: S| ons Editor, IIin ricatie; Lead and Ink William Robert Ct rrii Newark, . J. B.ED. Rl III Cl RY Norton, Va. B.A. Delta Gamma: Newman Club; Y.W.C.A. John 1 . Cusano Coral Cables. Fla. B.S. Martha Ct h er Elmhurst, N. Y. B.A. Phi Sigma Sigma Guy J. Cu roi.o Miami. Fla. BED. Martin Joseph Dain Brookline, Mass. B.A. A. V.C. Benni i i Michael Daley Miami, Fla. B.M. John Gwinn Dai hi r Miami. Fla. LL.B. Seymoi r Davidson Miami. Fla. B.S. William H. Davies Miami. Fla. B. B.A. Jane Gas i n Davis Miami. Fla. B.A. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Methodist Club: Psyt bology Club Leonard Sait Davis Miami Beach. Fla. B.S. F.NGR. Tau Epsilon Phi Audrey Davy Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Edwin Palmer Dawson Fi. Uuiderdatc, Fla. B.B.A. I" I.OR Is DL BALBIAN VeRsIER Coconut Grove. Fla. B.S. Charles Louis DeQiklo Miami, Fla. B.S. Pm i Vint ini I)k( t eniiiek Miami. Fla. B.B.A.ALL THE LUCK IN THE WORLD Grads and Undergrads Wc were going to Jo a lot of research through the dissertations of Aristotle, the wisJom of Plato anJ Bartlett's 'Quotations to finJ something bright anJ intellectual to say to you at this time. But in the enJ, it woulJ all hoil Jown to what we sincerely wish for you — ‘all the luch in the worlJ’. But Jon’t forget — intelligence, harJ work, anJ the ability to recognize anJ tabc advantage of an opportunity when it appears are the factors which will put you on top. « Joe H. Adams, Manager | S.W. 1st Street at 2nd Avenue MIA M 1, F L O R I D AAline Verna Delung Coral Gables, Fla. B.S. Delia Zeia: Y.W.C.A.: Westminster Fellowship Dlrxvard B. I)eMak Miami. Fla. LL.B. Jim P. 1)i mos Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi: Iron Arrow: Who's Who Robert Andrew Denk Delphi. Ind. Phi Mu Alpha Fdyvard Timothy Desmond Dorchester. Mass. B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi Robert Irwin De en Miami. Fla. B.A. Lois Die r . Miami Beach. Fla. B.M. Anthony John Dimko Wavcrly, N. Y. B.A. Sydney Phii.ii’ Dimmig Coral Gables, Fla. B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi: Vice-President. Sophomore Class: Canterbury Club: W.S.S.F.: Chairman, International Relations Club: Business Manager. Hurricane: Business Manager, Flotsam: Ibis Stall: Who's Who Martin Dillon, III Miami. Fla. LL.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dorothy Ann Dixson Winston-Salem, N. C. B.ED. James Lotas Dobson Miami, Fla. B.A. Kdward Niki. Doi Jacksonville. Fla. B.B.A. Alice Dorn South Miami. Fla. B.A. Robert Hansard Douglas Berkley. W. Va. B.ED. M Club: Football Keith L. Doyle Curtis. Neb. B.ED. M Club: Football Sedgwick Campbell Duckworth Orlando, Fla. B.S. Hope Elta Elizabeth Dunda Miami. Fla. B.A. Esther Prindle Dundon Miami. Fla. B.ED. Betty Claire Dunn Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Kenneth I.. Dunwortii Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. B.B.A. William Morton Dupree Coral Gables. Fla. LL.B. Francis John Durant Gulfport, Fla. B.S. F.NGR. Harvie S. DuVal Opa-Locka, Fla. LL.B. Iris Smith Miami, Fla. B.A. Ci ikeord Russei i Edwards Montreal. Canada B.A. Joyce Edwards Gibson Island. N. V. B.A. Hurricane Stall Howard F. Eisknberc New York. N. Y. B.A. Phi Kpsilon Pi: Sigma Delta Glii: Ixad and Ink: Editor. Flotsam Quentin Thomas Eldred Miami. Fla. I.L.B. David Cameron Ei.drkdce Miami. Fla. B.B.A. President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: M Club: Football Frederick George Eluot Chicago. III. B.ED. Robert O. Ellis, Jr. Huntington, W. Va. B.S. Robert Woodward Ellison Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Urania Katherine Emerson Coventry. Vt. B.A. Bl.RTON F.NCI LSItERC Coral Gables. Fla. I.L.B. t drey C. Epstein Brooklyn, N. Y. B.ED. lota Alpha Pi: Secretary. C.G.C.: Hillel: Pan Hellenic Council; Hurricane Staff; Ibis Stall: Who's Who Arthur G. Erdmann. )k. Chicago, III. B.B.A. Sigma Mpha Epsilon: Mpha Kappa Psi Dolores Shirley Erdmann Canal Gables. Fla. B.A. S H. I-.RSII INC Miami, Fla. LL.B. William Lane Eiheredgi Pittsburgh. Pa. B.ED. President. Sigma Chi Jank-Artihtr Curt is Etheridge Miami. Fla. B.A. Delta Gamma; Vice-President. Sigma Delta Pi: Y.W.G.A.: Westminster Fellowship: President, Dorm Association: Who'S Who Wai uk Bor EM an Filing, Jr. Xntlcv, N. |. B.A. President. Kappa Sigma; Vice-President, Student Association: Band Who's Who Louis Falk Miami Beach. Fla. LL.B. Nu Beta Epsilon XllRAHAM B. FeINSTKIN Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Fan Epsilon Phi Nancy Lee Feldman Sea Isle Cilv, N. |. B.A. Cyril Art hi r Femer Coral Gables. Fla. B.ED. John Bat itsta Ferrera Hialeah. Fla. B.M. CORINNE FiSGHLKR New York, N. Y. B.A. Michael Fisher Gary, Ind. B.A.Compliment i of CNGAR BIJICK CO. Miami, Florida Eileen-s ☆ happy E STABI.1SH F. D 19 19 WARFIELD DRUG CO. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS • . it S fill orchid from Store No. 1 Store No. 2 1701 W. Flagler St. 1698 S. W. 8th St. Phone 2-5178 Phone 2-0549 Store No. 3 MIAMI at 36th ST Phone 7-6658 Store No. 4 CORAL WAY at 27 AVE. Phone 4-3263 THE EXOTIC GARDENS INC The South's Most Distinguished Florists MIAMI 2-3105 Miami Beach 5-2961 Ft. Lauderdale 2304 Compliments of MONSALVATGE CO. WHOLESALE CIGARS - CANDIES FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES 68 S. W. First St. Miami, Florida American SHOE HAT SHOP HATS CLEANED and BLOCKED SHOE REPAIRING Sryboi.d Arcade Members PTDA Flo tiers hy wire everywhere Phone 3-6952 W BAY Tops on the Dial—Your U. of Al. StationJohn Wilson Fleming Pittsburgh, Pa. B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi Mary Francks Fi.ynn Miami, Fia. B.A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vice-President, Lead and Ink; President, Sophomore Class; Vice-President, Junior Class; Secretary, Treasurer, Patihel-lenic: Editor, Ibis; Who’s Who; Freshman Honors; History Honors Alan Si Fogg Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi Daniel Marker Miami, F'la. B.B.A. Eloisa dk i a Ordkn Fontanet Miami. Fla. B.A. Martin Shag Forman Coral Gabies, Fla. B.S. Clyde Ernest Foster, Jr. Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Phi Mu Alpha Mary Michael Frank Miami. Fla. B.A. Quill Club Ci ram Francis Miami. Fia. B.B.A. Margaret Jacqueline Franklin Miami, Fla. B.A. William Thomas I rani Trenton, N. J. BID. Pi Kappa Alpha: Football Captain; Who’s Who |ohn P. Fran .en, Jr. Miami, Fla. B.S. ENGR. Warren L. Fri as, Jr. Miami. Fla. B.S. Stanley R. Frenchkk Pittsburgh. Pa. B.B.A. Ernest John Fredrich Opa-Locka, Fla. B.S. Joan A. Fry mark River Forest, III. B.A. Treasurer. Delta Gamma; Hurricane Stall; Newman Clnh Mary Andrew Galatis Miami. Fla. B.B.A. (,forge, |r. Valley Falls. N. V. B.B.A. Sigma Chi Morton J. Galowitz Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Bt ri B. Cans Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A. Donald Frank Gardner Benton Harbor. Mich. B.B.A. I .loyd Gardner Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Warren Everett Gates Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Barrie Gediif.s Miami. Fla. B.A. President, Delta Delta Delta Audrey Ellen Gei.b Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. Quill Club; Hurricane Stall Saul Genet Miami Beach. Fla. LL.B. Sigma Alpha Mu; Nu Beta FJnilon Geraldine Gerren Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. B.A. Gerald L. Gerstein Miami. Fla. B.S. ENGR. Pi Kappa Phi Edgar Eari. Getsei Tampa. Fla. B.S. ENGR. Bt r ton Ginsberg Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. June Gi.assberg Brooklyn. N. Y. B.A. Robert Bertram Coeskr Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi Pearl Ci. Gold Miami. Fla. B.A. Hurricane Staff: Quill Club Lisbet Goldenberg Morristown, N. J. B.A. Ryca Goldman Miami Beach, Fla. B.A. Alpha Fpsilon Phi; Hillel Rt hi Carolyn Goldstini Miami Beach. Fla. B.ED. Alpha Epsilon Phi: President. P.E.M. Lawrence Goodman AI Is ton. Mass. B.A. Audrey Lots Gordon New York. N. Y. B.A. Ralph N. Gordon Miami Reach. Fla. B.B.A. Florence T. Grant Miami, F'la. B.B.A. Norvai. Goodgf: Gray. |k. Miami Springs. Fla. B.B.A. Leo Greenfield Miami Beach. Fla. I.L.B. Sara F. Grinfr Miami, Fla. B.F.D. Frederick S. Grossberg Miami, Fla. ULB. Marvin Eliot Gisson Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Norma Sari Haas Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Caroline Hayman Haft Miami, Fla. B.M. I.ouis Meade Hall, |r. Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Joseph Thomas IIarmi hi. Jr. Bridgeville, Pa. B.B.A. Phi Kappa Pi Osa Jackson Harp. Jr. Miami Springs. Fla. B.A. Noi an Harrigan. Jr. Rockville Center. N . Y. B.A. Gerald S. Harris New York. N. Y. B.S. Phi Epsilon PiOur Best Compliments to the UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ROYAL PALM ICE COMPANY 438 S. W. 17th Avenue Miami, Florida IT PAYS TO SAVE! 2% PER ANNUM CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE AT DADE FEDERAL Saving's an l Loan Association of Miami Resources More Than $21,000,000.00 Joseph M. Lipton, Pres. 45 N. E. 1st AvenueRichard Miller Harris Rahway, N. ]. B.B.A. Edward Birnard Hacck I .an caster, I a. B.A. Secretary, Sigma Della Chi; Secretary. M Club; Football: Hurricane Stall Howard Herbert Hawkins Nutley, N. j. B.B.A. Kappa Sigma Kenneth Charles Hawkins, |r. Coral Gabies, Fla. B.ED. Pi Kappa Alpha; Football L. Haves Melbourne. Fla. B.A. N. M. Hazoi ri |acksonvillc. Fla. B.S. Treasurer. Pi Kappa Alpha Robert Edward IIkagan New York, N. Y. B.A. Flv man Hkciit Miami Beach, Fla. B.A. William Henri Hkddendori Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Cl IKKORD H. HkINZLI Moline. III. B.A. Editor. Hurricane: President, Sigma Delta Chi; Who’s Who; Lead and Ink Edith M. Hud . Miami Beach. Fla. LL.B. Robert Edwin Henshaw. Jr. Miami. Fla. B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon William I. Hkrkndkkn Cocoa mu Grove, Fla. B.A. Eddie Herr, Jr. York, Pa. B.B.A. President, Lambda Chi Alpha; President. M Club; Boxing Manager; Baseball Manager; Football Manager Marilyn Claire Hess Pensacola, Fla. B.S. Lutheran Club Stephen Hessen Miami, Fla. LL.B. Robert Leo Hickey Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Robert King High Chattanooga, Tenn. LL.B. Lambda Chi Alpha: Who’s Who Robfrt Hill Mari in Marion, Ind. B.S. Richard Lowei i Him » man New York. N. Y. B.M. Edith Caldwell II i« ri Miami, Fla. B.A. Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha I iota: Who’s Who Kenneth Townsen Hodges Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Willard Poland Ho erst Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. B.B.A. Roberi Franklin Holland Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. Pi Kappa Alpha: L’Apachc |ani Alice Holly Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. Merle E. Hoi aunt; Crescent City, III. B.B.A.' Lee Hammond Houston Wilmington, . C. B.B.A. Parks G. Hunter Miami. Fla. B.A. Vera Ince I lelena. Ark. B.A. Ed. Robert Injach(h:k Wilkes Bane. Pa. B.ED. Sigma Chi; Football: Who’s Who Alan Vernon MedianieviHe. N. Y. B.A. John Northern Jackson Miami. Fla. B.A. Sigma Chi Irene Jacobs Miami. Fla. B.A. President. Delta Phi Epsilon; Secretary. Hillcl; Psychology Club George Napoi eon Jahn Miami, Fla. LL.B. Sigma Chi: Freasurer. Phi Alpha Delta: Football; M Club: Newman Club Bt tty Ri ill James Coral Cables. Fla. BED. Chi Omega; P.E.M. Club; M Club Girl: Who’s Who; Tennis Marjorie Ruth Jewei i Erie. Pa. B.S. Cecil Dewitt Johnson, Jr. Norfolk. Va. B.S. Crmghton Ernest Johnson Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi Wyait H i Johnson Corn! Gables, Fla. LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta Annette |ones Miami. Fla. B.A. Chi Omega; Lead and Ink; Snarks: Nu Kappa I an; this Stall; Westmin-ster Fellowship; Secretary. Freshman Class; Who's Who Roy L. Jones Miami. Fla. B.A. I n ei F. Kagan Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. Edward Robert Kairis Scianton. Pa. B.ED. Football: Baseball: M Club Margaret Kali ii Miami Beach, Fla. BED. |ames Thomas Kani Brooklyn, N. Y. B.B.A. William P. Kapp Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Ai.phonso Leonard Kani i.ln West Hazleton. Pa. B.B.A. lambda Chi Alpha; M Club; Foot-ball: Basketball; Baseball Morris Kay Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Roiuri Siieijxjn Kay East Orange, N. |. B.B.A.All Miami Motors, Inc . 15 SO N. Miami Avenue Miami Florida SAM MURRAY, Inc. 1917 Biscayne Blvd. Miami Florida IIUSKAMI MOTOR COMPANY 242 Alhambra Circle Coral Gables FloridaRobert Barry Keenan Marblehead, Mass. B.ED. G. KENNETH Kemper Miami, Fla. LL.B. Jay Pike Kendrick Miami, Fla. B.ED. Football: M Club David Dixon Kennedy Miami, Fla. B.B.A. James John Keougii Coral Gables, Fla. L.L.B. Al l AN J. Kepunger Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Editor, Hurricane; Sigma Delta Chi Lewis F. Kersey Charleston, S. C. B.A. Thelma Khoyan Miami. Fla. B.A. Iris Mabel Kiem Miami, Fla. B.S. Beta Beta Beta Irwin Kiman New York, N. Y. B.B.A. Phi Epsilon Pi: Alpha Phi Lambda: Theta Alpha Phi; Hurricane Stall: Junior Senator: llillcl Seymoi k M. Kimmei Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B. Bela Beta Beta Charles Douglas Kirk Coral Gables, Fla. B.B.A. Pi Kappa lpha: Alpha Kappa Psi Carl Joseph Kish Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Pi Kappa Alpha; Newman Club Irene R. Kiiciiin Miami, Fla. B.A. Charles Hughes Knom New Orleans. La. B.B.A. Beverly Phyllis Kocii Miami. Fla. B.A. Hyman Koch Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Pi ier S. Kouchalakos Lowell, Mass. B.ED. Baseball: Football: M Club Benjamin Kovensky Miami, Fla. LL.B. Who's Who David Jeromi Kraslow New York, N. Y. B.A. Sigma Delta Chi; Iron Arrow; Managing Editor. Hurricane: A.V.C.: International Relations Club; IJ. of M. Liberals; Editor. Flotsam; Lead and Ink II aRold Philip Kravuy Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Fan Epsilon Phi Rhoda Patricia Krupka Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B. Stewart Fickes LaMotte. Jr. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. LL.B. Collier Landress Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. I heta Alpha Phi Football Harrii i 1). Lang Forest Hills. N. Y. B.A. Humes Truitt Lasher Pittsburgh, Pa. B.B.A. Pi Kappa Alpha; Interfraternity Council; Junior Senator Frances Lasky Norfolk, Va. B.A. History Club Vance Ogan Lee Coral Gables, Fla. LL.B. President, St. Ives Inn Legal Fraternity; Vice-President law School William James Lee Miami, Fla. B.M. Charles William Leffert Miami Beach, Fla. B.S. Mary Ann St. Andrews, Fla. B.B.A. Harry Rai.pii Lenhoff Miami, Fla. B.M. Vice-President. Phi Mu Alpha; President. Music School Association; Band Orchestra Donald Gordon Lexter Ft. lamlcrdale, Fla. B.A. 11 ugh C. Lest er Coral Gables, Fla. B.B.A. Ri vs ell W. Levanway Troy. N. Y. B.A. Lawrence Levine New Garden Hills. N. Y. B.B.A. President, Phi Kpsilon Pi; President, Junior Class; President, Senior Class: Who's Who Minnie Levy Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Francis Nelson Lewin Dayton, Ohio B.B.A. Fdwyn E. Lewis Miami, Fla. B.B.A. President, Pi Kappa Delta; Vice-President. Alpha Phi Omega; President. Debate Council; Vice-President, President. I.R.C. Edward Hugh Lilly a Salem. N. J. B.B.A. Carl James Lindcren. Jr. Goulds, Fla. B.B.A. Haroij) Barry Lipkin Harrison, N. J. B.A. Charles Edward Little Norfolk, Va. B.A. Alpha Tau Omega William Leroy Livesay Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Vivian A. Lockhart Haines City, Fla. B.ED. Charles Stone Love Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Steven Lov»:land Coral Gables, Fla. LL.B.DANIELS • AIRCONDITIONING •REFRIGERATION DEPARTMENT S T O R F. Opposite Gables Theatre Vv (Fork) ☆ VI ) Coral Gables Florida v HILL YORK CORPORATION Phone 187416 1221-1225 S. W. Eighth St. Phone 82-1411 Phone 88-1221 Reliable Service COLLINS PRINTING COMPANY 3289 N. W. N. River Drive TICKETS POSTERS INVITATIONS A Phone Call Today—Your Printing Tomorrow OZAUD DRAWING PRINTS MATERIALS RISCA YNE ENGINEERING CO. 47 N. W. First Street Miami, Florida BLUEPRINTS PHOTOSTATSRobert Everett Low Brookline, Mass. B.A. Alan R. Lyon Kendall, Fla. B.S. Donald Charles McClelland, Jr. Canal Gables, Fla. LL.B. Joyce Shaeeanne McCi.uney Miami, Fla. B.ED. Delta Zeia; Secretary. Stiulent Association; Who’s Who Eleanor Jane McConnell Miami, Fla. B. v Chi Omega; Treasurer, Sophomore Class: Treasurer, Junior Class; Junior Prom Committee Marvin Clyde: McDermott Coral Gables, Fla. B.S. ENGR. NOBl l L. Mason Miami Beach, Fla. B.S. John William Mastknbrook Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Marjorie Bernice Mathis Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Mary Marjorie Maitkston Miami, Fla. B.B.A. RioiardS. Maxes Miami, Fla. B.S. Band Thomas Jefferson Maxey. Jr. Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Chi Phi Ernest Mazejka Gardner, Mass. B.El). Sigma Chi: Vice-President, M Club: Football Philip David Medvin Coral Gables. Fla. LL.B. Robert Roy Meeker, Jr. Pensacola, Fla. B.A. Matthias S. Meier Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Edgar J. Mendin' Santurcc. Puerto Rico B.S. ENGR. Dudley Edward Mercer Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Treasurer, President, Alpha Kappa Psi Charles Siiei don Mester Brooklyn. N. V. B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Mu Artiii k Peter Metzger Brooklyn, N. Y. B.B.A. |ack HERBi-R'i Metzger Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Wii.i.iam Jay Meyer Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Gloria St.John Michkeson Miami. Fla. B.A. Zeta Fan Alpha Alvin Danie:i i. Mii Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Gershon S. Miller Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B. Nil Beta Epsilon. Chancellor; Associate Editor, Miami Law Quarterly Muriel Elaine Miller Bridgeport, Conn. B.A. Ruth M. Miller Miami. Fla. B.A. Aubrey L. Mills Miami, Fla. B.S. Kappa Sigma: Alpha Phi Omega Irving J. Miner Hollywood Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Barrif. S. Minor Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Walter Cameron Mitchell. Jr. Miami. Fla. B.A. William Fraser Mitchell Miami Beach. Fla. B.S. David Ralpei Moedan Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Mu; Alpha Phi Omega: Treasurer, Ixad and Ink: Interfnitci-nity Council George Edward Moore Coral Gables, Fla. B.M. Lester L. Moore Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. I rcasurcr. Theta Alpha Phi; President. Snarks Thomas C. Moore Miami. Fla. B.ED. Angela R. Moori Miami, Fla. B.A. Finlay William Morrow Haddon Heights, N. |. B.B.A. William Whatley Moselay Columbia, Ca. B.A. Oi.dkick Francis Mrazek Youngstown. Ohio B.M. Lee Edward Mui d Coral Cables. Fla. B.A. Lorraine 11. Muller Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Chi Omega: German Club: Secretary. President. Sigma Delta Pi: Lutheran Club Marilyn Mi ndy Miami, Fla. B.A. Treasurer. President. Chi Omega: Vice-President. Y.W.C.A.: Westminster Fellowship Jean Oden Murphy Miami. Fla. B.ED. Sigma Kappa Andrew Robert Mi same Bridgeport. Conn. B.El). Sigma Chi: M Club Trank Clarence Nagy Detroit, Mich. B.ED. Betty Needham Nancarrow Miami. Fla. B.ED. Zeta I'au Alpha: President, W.A.A.; Vice-President, P.F..M. Ronald Thomas Nankivei.e Coral Gables, Fla. B.B.A. Hekhiri Stanley Neiukgfr Miami Beach, Fla. B.S. Sigma Alpha Mu Jean Adele Nei.lenragkn Miami. Fla. B.S. Paula Nesbit Miami. Fla. B.S. Isaac E. Newton, Jr. Earliugton. Kv. B.S. ENGR. Charles Norman Miami, Fla. B.S.IVACY’S FEMININE ATTIRE Phone 58-1 158 532 Lincoln Road Miami Beach Phone: 58-2762 JUNIOR MISS "Fashions That Salute the Stm" MAURICE ROSENBERG 1 104 Lincoln Road Miami Beach The Fellows Just llad Another Fine Meal at THE BARCELONA RESTAURANT 834 Ponce dc Leon Blvd. ORTH Inc. STRAPLESS DRESSES PEASANT OUTFITS Coral Gables Florida 212 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH 39. FLA.Adolf N ichtern Miami, Fla. B.S. ENGR. Martha Rose: O'Brien Omaha. Neb. B.B.A. Eddie Oiii. Jr. Miami, Fla. B.A. Joseph |. O'Kkeei Miami. Fla. B.A. Si ma Delta Pi Dolores Antoine i i e Osirowski Oak Park, III. B.A. Richard Batchelor Owfn Clcwiston. Fla. B.A. Joseph Pardo Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. G. W. Paschall Memphis, Tenn. B.A. Betty Zok Passmore Chicago. III. B.A. Vice-President, Delta Gamma; Archery Chib; German Club: Psychology Club: Y.W.C.A. |ack Path man Miami Beach, Fla. B.FD. George I.. Patterson Miami. Fla. LL..B. William Earl Patterson Miami. Fla. B.S. ENGR. Rohkrt Hoover Patton Miami, Fla. B.S. Sigma Chi Jacques Paulks Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Mu Howard B. Pearl Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Tau Fpsilon Phi Jesse Pearl Miami, Fla. B.M. Filit.en Spring Valley. N. Y. B.A. Mortimer Pearlman Washington. I). C. B.B.A. Emmett Clark Pearson Paola, Fla. B.B.A. David Raymond Pender Williston. S. C. B.B.A. Robert Wiluam Peters Walworth. Wis. B.B.A. Sally Wilber Peters Miami. Fla. B.A. Robert Lester Petersen Cocoanui Grove, Fla. B.A. Jack W. Peterson Miami. Fla. B.S. ENGR. Louis Phillips Miami. Fla. LL.B. Patricia Phia Phillips Miami. Fla. B.A. William Phillips Miami. Fla. LL..B. Percy McGraw Pitts Clanton. Ala. LL.B. President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: President. Stray Greeks Stanley Warren Piai kin Miami Bead). Fla. B.A. Feature Editor, Hurricane Clayton James Poi iard Seattle. Wash. B.A. Rodney Melvin Post Bronx. N. Y. B.A. Iron Arrow: Theta Alpha Phi; Alpha Phi Omega; Hucksters Club; Flotsam Staff Bobbie Joyce Powers Fi. Meyers. Fla. B.A. Zeta Tau Alpha Barbara Hope Prentis Detroit, Mich. B.A. Clarence Patton Price Miami. Fla. B.A. Joseph Be:rnari Prime Miami. Fla. B.S. ENGR. McKendreeC. Prom Hialeah, Fla. B.A. John Paul Protin Lakewood. N. J. B.A. Eleanor Quartin Miami, Fla. B.A. Quill Club: Hurricane Stall Roslyn Rabin Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. Secretary, Delta Phi Epsilon Mary Sylva.nia Ranck Miami. Fla. B.ED. Jack Rapopori Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B. Jean Fmzabeth Rasco Coral (tables. Fla. B.A. Chi Omega; Vice-President. Sigma Alpha lota: Who's Who William Jay Ratsgii Clifton. N. J. B.A. pRCDtiNCE Mae Rayhack Miami, Fla. B.FD. Anna Sue Rih Muncie, I ml. B.A. Treasurer, YAV.C.A.: President, Residence Student Council; Interfaith Council Acered S. Reid Fantana, Fla. B.FD. Carolyn Ceierry Reinhard Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Walter Re nek Akron, Ohio B.B.A. William Rheney Miami, Fla. B.A. James C. Ribbi.i CoriI Gables, Fla. B.B.A. Lambda Chi Alpha Gi ssie W. Richt er Miami Beach. Fla. B.A. John Edmonds Riece Platteville, Wis. BA. Football; Basketball; M Club Lucia Elaine: Rigsby Miami, Fla. B.A. Clarence A. Rii.ey Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi: L‘Apache Donna Virginia Rippey Harrison, N. Y. B.S.You put it first in sales We keep it first in service THIEL CHEVROLET CO. CORAL GABLES 2107 Ponce dc Leon Blvd. Ph. 4-0859 1055 W. FLAGLER ST. (cor. 11th Ave.) PHONE 9-6441William Rizzi Miami. Fla. B.ED. Fiorencf. G. Roberts Miami, Fla. B.S. |ack Narvellf Roberts Miami, Fla. B.S. Richard Norris Robertson Coral Cables. Fla. B.A. Nicolas |amks Rocawich Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Luis Guillermo Rodriguez South Miami, Fla. B.E. ENGR. Mark W. Roe Miami, Fla. B.S. ENGR. Charles Edward Rocejls Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. Kaiiierini Frances Rom Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Cari. H. Rolnick Miami Reach. Fla. B.B.A. 1U: ity Rack ley Rooi Miami. Fla. B.A. Zed Fan Alpha: Quill Club Carl W. Rose Blucficltl. W. Va. B.B.A. Mpha Kappa Psi: Phi Theta Kappa Ai bert Leonard Rosen Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Pi I-imlxla Phi F'rkdric Rickard Rosen Miami Beach, Fla. B.A. Laurel Raciiei Rosenbaum Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Maurici Rosen bloom Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. Eugene S. Rosen bu m Miami. Fla. B.A. Phyllis Jean Rosenthal Miami Beach. Fla. B.ED. Maynard Benjamin Rosowsky St. Paul, Minn. B.B.A. Ben Ross New York. N. Y. B.B.A. Willis R. Rowe Miami. Fla. I.L.B. Richard B. Royck Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Elaine Sounder Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. John Alov.mi s Ri i Jr. Coral Gables. Fla. B.B.A. Treasurer, Pi Kappa Alpha; Vice-President. Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club Barbara L. Sack note Jacksonville. Fla. B.A. Delta Phi Epsilon Milton Saiyburg Mayfield, Pa. B.A. John A. Samuelson Plattsburg. N. Y. B.B.A. Tennis Team Nano March ant Sanders Miami Beach, Fla. B.A. James I)onaij Saunders Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi Yale: Sanford Sawiuehsky Augusta, Ga. B.S. Roce k Lyman Saxon Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Malcolm H. Schaefer Bradley Beach. N. J. B.B.A. Sylvia Armstrong Sciiantz Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. B.A. Miriam Claire: Sciieinbekg Miami. Fla. B.S. President. Home Economics Club Arnold Irvin Sciiex Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B. Neil Harrison Schiff Miami Beach. F'la. B.B.A. Pi lambda Phi: Hurricane Staff; Ibis Staff Catherine Rowan SciiMirz Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Sigma Kap| u; Newman Club; Psychology Club: Women's Swimming Team Clifford Everett Schuler Jacksonville, Fla. B.B.A. Harold Abram Schuler Miami, F'la. B.S. ENGR. President. Vice-President. Treasurer. Pi Kappa Alpha; Freshman Senator; President. Sophomore Class; Treasurer. Student Association; Iron Arrow: Who’s Who: M Club; Football; Basketball Edith Ruth Miami Beach, Fla. B.ED. Tennis Team; Hillel; Psychology Club Henry Herman Schulte Miami, Fla. B.A. Low el i-A Jean Schultz Athol, Mass. B.A. Alvin Schwartz Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Leonard Schwartz Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Theta Alpha Phi Morton Schwartz Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Edward Schwari iu rg Brooklyn. N. Y. B.B.A. Bobby Schwarz Miami Beach. Fla. B.ED. William Schwarzman Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Barbara Scofield San Francisco, Cal. B.A. Marshall S. Scott Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B. Frank M. Scri by Miami. Fla. B.A. Pi Kappa Alpha Eluktt Segherma.n Miami, Fla. B.A. Phi Ela Sigma; Iron Arrow; Chemistry Honors; Checrleadei Robert Ezra Sevi er Milford. Ohio B.S. Golf Stanley Seymour Miami, Fla. B.S. ENGR.Louis E. .Miller Plumbing Co. 235 Alhambra Circle Corai. Florida A Cordial Invitation To All U. of M. Students w E want you to feel that Whiddcn Motor Sales is your automobile headquarters not only for the great post-war Kaiser-Frazcr automobiles and good used cars, but for sure dependable service, at reasonable prices, on all cars. Instead of wholesaling our used cars we arc offering them to U. of M. students at or near wholesale prices. We are conveniently located, just a few blocks from the South campus where cars are on display— with easy parking facilities for your convenience. And remember—we will arrange financing for you. Also the finest body and paint work—let us give you an estimate. ☆ Whiddcn Motor Sales, Incorporated KAISERFRASER AUTOMOBILES Complete Service For All Cart Ponce dc Leon Blvd. and Bird Road Corai. 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B.A. Dean: Scribe; Alpha Epsilon Phi: Secretary. u Kapp Tau; President, Pan-hcllenic Council; Who’s Who; Junior Senator: Senior Senator; Treasurer. Freshman Class: Cheerleader; Hurricane Staff; Ibis Staff: Homecoming Queen Roslyn Estelle Taradash Wilmette. 111. B.A. Rush Chairman. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Social Chairman. Hillol: I Iillel Key Abraham Jerome Tar low Miami. Fla. B.B.A. Jean Charlotie Tarrant Cocoanut Grove. Fla. B.B.A. Arthur Coi.lince Taylor. |r. Mount Vernon. N. Y. B.B.A.A B PIPE a ii 1 STEEL COMPANY ☆ PIPE FITTINGS - VALVES - PLUMBING SUPPLIES STRUCTURAL STEEL ☆ 500 N. V. 5th Street—Phone 3-6211 Miami Florida ifafttoin $)iano CHOOSE YOUR PIANO AS THE ARTISTS DO As sole representatives for Baldwin pianos and organs in this area we are proud that the University of Miami Music School selected Baldwin and Baldwin-built pianos exclusively when purchasing its new piano equipment. We also represent such famous lines of radios as Scott, Strombcrg-Carlson, General Electric and Farnsworth. Visit our Coral Gables store. We have a wide selection of small radios and radio phonographs which are ideal for campus use. $oaL C O M P A N Y MIAMI 3900 B1SCAYNE BOULEVARD CORALGABLES FT. LAUDERDALE 2616 PONCE DE LEON 726 E. LAS OZOLAS BOULEVARD BRYANT OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY, Inc. "SPECIALISTS IN OFFICE SUPPLIES' Students Loose Leaf Note Books and Supplies Sheafjer, Parker, Waterman and Eversbarp Pens and Pencils OFFICE FURNITURE 46 S. E. First Street Phone 2-0588Secretary. Alpha Phi Omega: Secretary. Y.M.C.A.; Presbyterian Club Ronai d Wilson Theobald Coral Gables, Fla. B.A. Jack S. Thomas Miami. Fla. B.S. Wayne Robinm Thomas Miami. Fla. B.S. Vice-President, Chemistry Honor Society Frank Joseph Thomiszkr Miami, Fla. B.S. ENGR. Katherine Virginia Thompson Miami, Fla. B.EI). Marjorie F. Thompson Hollywood, Fla. B.A. Secretary, Sigma Kappa: Dorm Council Bennkit Terry Thorpe Miami, Fla. B.A. Baptist Student Union Edward Tinci t Miami, Fla. B.S. ENGR. John A. Tobin New Rochelle. N. V. B.F.D. Micki F. Tolstoi Washington, I). C. B.EI). Alpha E| silon Phi: Flotsam Art Staff Richard Towby Miami, Fla. LL.B. Robert Lee Towles, Jr. West Palm Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Pi Kappa Alpha Margaret Ann Turner Miami. Fla. B.M. Chi Omega: Vice-President, President. Sigma Alpha Iota: President. Nu Kappa Tau: Chaplain, President. Wesley Group: I.R.C.: Who's Who UROVSKY 'cles. Cal. .M. usic School Senator v Tyler ii. Fla. ED. Udell wn. Ohio .A. NN UllLMAN leach, Fla. B.A. Morton Brice Ulman Kcw Gardens. N V'. LL.B. Edwin II. Underwood Miami. Fla. LL.B. Sigma Nu: Phi Alpha Delta Edward Charles Unks Bradley Beach. N. J. B.A. Martha 1.oi;im Upshaw Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Herbert Frederick Usher Interlaken. N. Y. B.B.A. Edward VanCi.eek Miami, Fla. B.EI). Elliott Merrill Van Ryn Miami, Fla. B.A. Ben Dale Venning Montrose, Iowa B.A. Herbert David Veneer Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. Martha Rose: Vickers Miami. Fla. B.A. William VanBi ren Vickery Miami. Fla. B.B.A. David James Vocr (a»ral Gables. Fla. B.A. Arthur Lamar Wade Coral Gables, Fla. LL.B. Jack I.. Parker Waddell Coral Gables. Fla. B.A. Sigma Alpha E| silon Morton Benjamin Waitzman Chicago. III. B.S. Chari es H. Wakeman. |r. Miami. F'la. LL.B. President, Phi Alpha Delta: President. Vice-President, Law School Dorothy Rrm Walker Miami. Fla. B.S. Alpha Gamma Delta: Newman Club: Treasurer. Secretary. Home F'co-nomics Club Eliza Evelyn Waller Miami, F'la. B.A. Marilyn Anne Ward Orral Gables. Fla. B.A. Pi Beta Phi: Secretary. Stray Greeks Mindel FI. Wareiei d Miami Beach. Fla. B.B.A. President, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Secretary, Senior Class; Recording Secretary, Hillcl; ssistant Business Manager. Ibis: Panhellenic; Hucksters Club: Y.W.H.A. Big Sister Margaret A. Wathen Miami. Fla. B.M. Sigma Alpha lota David Moore Watson, |r. North Hills. Pa. B.B.A. Sigma Chi; Vice-Commander. University l,cgion Post William Howard Weaver Miami. Fla. B.S. ENGR. Beta Mu Epsilon Irving Weiner Miami, F'la. B.B.A. Soloman Weinstein Morristown. N. J. B.B.A. Mitchell Lawrence Weiss Miami. F'la. B.S. ENGR. Miriam Wolff Weissman Miami Beach. F'la. B.A. John Thomas Wells Miami. Fla. B.S. ENGR. Ritii Irene Went .ki. Imlcr. Pa. B.A. Gloria Werner Miami Beach. Fla. B.ED. John Norwood Westfai.i. St. Louis. Mo. B.B.A.ASSOCIATES. INC. PLUMBING - OIL BURNERS HEATING - VENTILATION Miami, 66 N. E. 39th St. Phone 72459 Miami Beach. 1122 16th St. Phone 53546 Students and faculty alike, turn to The Miami Daily News for reliable information on world affairs, national, local and campus news, social events, sports coverage, etc. It is their favorite newspaper by a wide margin. Associotrd Press. Untied Press. Internotionol News Service. The New York Times Wire ond r Wirephoto Service MIAMI DAILY NEWS Florida's Great Evening Newspaper GAS OIL PRODUCTS, Inc. OF FLORIDA ELY CAFETERIA GAS and ELECTRIC APPLIANCES RADIOS AND RECORDS DELICIOUS POOD Just a whisper around the corner from the Gables Theater 2603-05 Ponce de Ixon Blvd. Coral Gables Florida 208 Alcazar Avenue Coral Gables FloridaBin v Jane Wheeler Miami, Fla. B.A. Regina Lydia Whitaker Coral Cables, Fla. B.S. Sigma Kappa Caroi. Leigh White Buxton, N'. C. B.B.A. Sigma Kappa Anna Osbron Williams Miami, Fla. B.ED. Kenneth Edward Williams Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Chi; President, L’Apaehe Roy Sami Williams, Jr. Miami. Fla. B.ED. Pi Kappa Phi Charles Dietz Wilson Miami, Fla. B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi Harold Ivor Winter Hialeah, Fla. B.A. Treasurer, Freshman Class Frederick Wolfsdorf Brooklyn. N. Y. B.B.A. William Edgar Wood Gocoanut Grove, Fla. B.B.A. Treasurer, Lambda Chi Alpha William L. Wood Jeanette, Pa. L.L.B. Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Delta Robert Asbury Woodman see South Miami, Fla. B.S. William O. Yates Miami. Fla. LL.B. Martin Yelen Miami Beach, Fla. B.B.A. Paul Ivan Yercey Birdsboro. Pa. B.A. George J. Yoxai.i. Miami, Fla. B.A. Treasurer, Psychology Club Marilyn June Zink Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. B.A. Charles F. Zokvic Coral Gables. Fla. LL.B. Alpha Delta: Senior Law Senator; Co-Case Editor, ReviewPHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES 2103 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. CAMERA REPAIRS CORAL GABLES, FLA. HUDSON ESTAVER MOTORS, INC. ALMA SANCHEZ BEAUTY SALON MOON ART SHOP 215 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA CORAL GABLES CARPET GOLF SALZEDO ST. AT UNIVERSITY DRIVE CORAL GABLES. FLA. PHONE 9-3636 2020 BISCAYNE BLVD. MIAMI DISTINCTIVE PERMANENTS COMPLETE BEAUTY CULTURE PHONE 4-1066 254 CORAL WAY. CORAL GABLESTHE FLAMINGO MIAMI BEACH The perfect .telling for your fraternity or sorority dance JAMBS J. FaRRBLL, Managing Director Felix H. StaNDBN, Resident Manager THU BEST SHOES YOU CAN BUY ARE THE BEST BUY .... mCMAN ilCl Lincoln lloaa. Miami Beach Mehtch 1045 LINCOLN ROAD LORA PACK SPORTSWEAR 639 Lincoln Road MIAMI BEACH540 WEST AVE.- MIAMI BEACH-PHONE 5-6801 THE FLORIDIAN IS HONORED to serve many fraternities and sororities in its beautiful ballroom and gardens. May it carry many pleasant memories with all the graduates and undergraduates of the University of Miami. Best Wishes to you all. The ManagementU I LI noum roni cHT com IT TAKES PLENTY of “KNOW-HOW” SCHOOL DAYS are never over for Reddy. For it takes plenty of studying in the utility business. How to serve you better, more efficiently. How to make your tough jobs easier. How to improve our service and keep our prices low as possible, so that everyone can enjoy all the advantages of 'living electrically". THE F tST DRESSED MEN WEAR A GREAT NAME IN CLOTHING "SCHWOBILT SUITS THE SOUTH" 75 E. FLAGLER 6 N. E. FIRST AVE.ilcifd h- etytatt PRODUCER OF PINE PHOTOGRAPHS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER I 948 IBIS Negatives of all photographs made of University of Miami Students are retained in our files. Duplicate prints may be obtained at any time. 233 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE CORAL GABLES, FLA. Phone 48-6240MIAMI TOMORROW’S SMILING AT YOU ... in Greater Miami, America’s new industrial frontier. Manufacturing and distribution headquarters for next door Latin America. Market center for Southern Florida. Long- time U. S. leader in air transport. Spending $700,000,000 now to build for an expected year-round population of 600,000 and 3,000,-000 tourists annually by 1951. MIAMI extends an especially cordial invitation to the students and graduates of the University of Miami to build their future in America’s youngest Rig Business City. Miami is going places faster than any other metropolitan area in the U. S. A. Come along with MIAMI! —THE CITY OF MIAMITIP-TOP COMPLIMENTS OF SHENANDOAH CANDIES 514 S. W. 22nd Avenue Freshest Chocolates tn Miami MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. AMERICAN LEGION PLAZA VALET GRILL 2820 PONCE DB LEON BLVD. Open to Public CORAL GABLES. FLA. STEAKS - CHOPS - LUNCHES WINE and BF.ER . . . BUDWF.ISER ON TAP Salzedo and Alhambra — Phone ‘i-9338 F. Y. Denson, Prop. LANGSTON CO., INC. N S V R A N C F. SHORELAND BLDG MIAMI 32, FLORIDA Morgan A Jeueb-if WATCH REPAIRINGS 2329 Galinno St. Phone 481623 One block North of Coral WayTO KNOW THAT M?GAHEY'S IS MIAMI’S OUTSTANDING CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH DEALER! Daytime and Evening Fashions There is an added assurance with a Gordon labelAt Your Service for ... SWEET HARDWARE INSURANCE AGENCY PAINT Serving Miami Since 1925 SPORTING GOODS Fifth Floor Pan American Bank Building Kaili v-HIilain. Inc. 27 W. Flagler Street Tel. 3-5421 Telephone 22-676 COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF 1918 MIAMI TRANSIT CO. Established 1925 MIAMI MOTORS COMPLETE COLLISION PAINTING SERVICE 545-565 N. F.. First Street Phone 9-2626F Rl DAY tUlL U 2 Utt to Lc WL. CC yOAX-wic OH. S'A'Vv.ct AAj.. t0tv tltU-dx JL to 02jC. o-uA. tfO'cL ujt AhvVj S A T U ft 0 AY WA. 0 QA- J. —. CAwJL V KA. OL v t « " Xvkicit OH. i Hvt tr .Uvu A . uJ _ ytov W . W5t UL 4 Ct $-ou •tCctAjC. o Si ( c - tioL ♦-vCT« U icJ aStl fJ nv ! ] ! £U N AY a. o rvveLc vJ2. u -4 ’ovi O tLi v trr iL .. Av.V-»_ C .VW. ) v-t.vv tt 't r «MAXWELL COMPANY Grows From Neighborhood Shop to South’s Largest EXPANDS IN TWO DECADES TO COMPLETE CONTRACT FURNISHINGS ORGANIZATION Tyjnial ( an ml lH« offoatnnity I" iniw. tb« Muoll CtMaapany li» . «u a nonKborbood («• nttiar. ttorr, today axcvpara bvtldtoti VhK k» l-4«incat in ktiami, anil branrb liaatwmi anti waitbouao in I oat I aojrtda!., laclwotillr. Tampa, Kct »'rn, anal otto m |« Ywl. tXa Vtuta.ll Cnmpiny ia InJar imtniml aa a l.iOar in iia ktU. Rinaalia in hiaaiixaa ia Iwrnnkin and rquippinf ht)l la, Kouki, loaarial oaupi. rMMIiim, ntfbi «luba. ami iiihrr inililaalioni With alial nivlci mrt pialumnari planning bjr inaoinf iktoiiigaa and food wrvtc. t-|uipm oi ton- anltuala anti .mtioMia, TV. tlatm lltai Matvrll baa ftirniibrd Btnii t.aott hoa«ia than an o b i inililulitm in iltr totantry baa pm timbal-Imtfi. Anion w» ot lb roc.nt ln«niatltn«a piojrcla by TW Mamrll Company in lk k» Stj.fM H wl, Bin. Horiren Hwlt Muwtln IM, Km , too Hnul. Claarmont llotrl . all It Miami Bra.b: th. Mahtrr r Coll ami T.niua Cliak. at (latutna (Wavh; Tampa T»rra » llalll, in Tampa; aha Ballxtrn-Billmox Haul al Ml.alt. and many owltl an.i.n rritauranla and tlf«ntia tbnmykntit ik. alala. Matn-.ll aim Dfartlat iia non planl fo manufactarinf wmititi Hindi and ottu . anil a mparau plant for mibin Jrapaa ami alip eoam. Mtaaa i It an tbrw liuodr.d profit a tt aanploytd by tb. Maa- Mtll Company. S U M N E R INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Cor,d Cables ESTABLISHED 1926 139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAI. GABLES. FI.A. Wendell Sumner PHONE 5-3580 DR. H. F. FISHER Optomctric Eye Specialist 921 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH F INCH F It M OTO K S Tel. 3-548 5 OLDSMOBILE COMPLETE COLLISION - PAINTING - TOWING 17.10 N. E. 2nd AVE.fak Salf U Wisdom in handling depositors’ funds and in advising its patrons are the chief functions of any bank. You are assured of expert guidance when you bank at the Mercantile. Won’t Yon HAV-A-TAMPA Cigar ELI WITT CIGAR CO. Yours for the Finest l oot! From Tasty Sandwiches to Delicious Meals at TINY’S SNACK SHOP 210 Valencia Avc. Ph. 49308Compliments of JAI-ALAI World’s Fastest and Most Dangerous Sport Richard Berenson President BISCAYNE FRONTON Miami, Florida COMPLIMENTS OF THE MIAMI BEACH FIRST NATIONAL BANK The Oldest and Largest Bank in Miami Beach CORNER LINCOLN and ALTON ROADS F. LOWRY WALL, President and Chairman of the Hoard CHARLES H. ALCOCK, Executive Vice President 3° MiMfcuWhen you plan your trip with us All-Expense Air Tours to: HAVANA MEXICO NASSAU YUCATAN GUATEMALA RIO Steamships to Europe Visit or phone us for information Phone 48-2646 46-938 Eor that "Hungry Peeling” . . . Nothing Better than a DELECTABLE SNACK AT TRBUEL V«—»• — TAU —4 Am W—- Till: KAII-KAII SHOP 2730 Ponce de Leon Blvd. BERNDT AUTO SALES LEJEUNE ROAD AT TRAIL 4201 S. W. 8:h St. Phone 4-9%-i Believe It or Not In only one year. as a result of consistently satisfying both buyers and sellers of used cars. Berndt Auto Sales has grown to Miami's largest auto mart. Owned and operated by your fellow University student. "Chuck" Berndt. Berndt Auto Sales. Lcjcune Road and the Trail. 1201 S. W. 8th Si Phone 4-9964.PRINTERS TO THE UNIVERSITY FOR MORE THAN 20 YEARS Parker ART PRINTING ASS’N 4101-1 4-0980 CORA!. GABLES. FLORIDAV MEMO Start with Home Milk con taste the difference! It's daily your favorite grocer's, or phone 2-7696 ond the Home Milk Mon will hove your daily frtsh Home Milk on your doorstep in the morning. Make your next party pay dividends in health, as well as fun ... build your refreshments around a glass of cold, pure, whole, daily fresh Home Milk . . . tinted in tempting colors by fresh fruits and syrups. Children and grownups will enjoy the novelty of Home Milk Party Drinks. Milk is nature's best refreshment and nature's best food...and HomeMilk is always daily fresh! Here ore four Home Milk party suggestions. Try them for a special treat. BANANA MILK Press ripe banano through sieve. Mix into tall glass of ice-cold Home Milk. Stir thoroughly, or beat. Serve. STRAWBERRY MILK To three-fourths tall gloss of ice-cold Home Milk,add one-fourth bottle of strawberry pop. Stir ond serve. MOLASSES MILK MILK WITH NUTMEG To a tall gloss of ice-cold Home Milk, odd tablespoon of molasses. Beat or stir thoroughly. Serve. Top toll glass of cold Home Milk with fresh, ground nutmeg. Serve. Delicious with home-made doughnuts! Dairy Plant and Sales Office: Northwest 7th Avenue at 24th Street -- Telephone: 2-7696FOOTE DAVIES, INC nnuutdcJale Pictures JJuniors First row: Guv Adams, Michael Bakir, KKNNI III B BR VSK Y. Second row: Gene. M. Bokminger, Robert Bogen, John W. Cage. Third row: I.. Harrison Cagle, Jr., John Cahill. Kugenk Doyle:. Fourth row: Charles MacArthlr, Ambrose T. Rabbins. Alan II. Sees . Fifth row: Kenneth Williams.

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

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


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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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