NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 310

 

NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1925 volume:

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Witkin Z Art Editor llllllllllllilllllllllIIIllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIHIllllllililil ' 4 ix .Wl.Wl.WlLW!.Q'IaW!.WllXVILl'l4Wl.WLUl.WAWK'lMM.W.Wl.WJMLWJiW!.NJLWIS'l:WlK'l.Wl.WM.WlAWA'4 1 6 4 9 1 J :L tt ' TP I THE1925 ALBVM I Dr ames Buell Munn For his man s strength and unsparmg sel sacrz ce or his sample unstaznect Ideals and has boyish laughzng courage and or the pro ound devotzon he znspzres ln the men whose characters are rm monuments to his magzc sympathy and understandzng ln the dark hours illllIllllllllllllIIIIIIllllllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIE E To - 5 E . , - . fn f, E E f .. , . . . ., E E I .f f E 1 V -an ., -Y-.,,.,,. ....4....5 Ii THE1025 ALBVM I A Message The Washzngton Square College was founded to serve the Communzty of Greater New York The Faculty of the College has always kept this :deal I t has been an znspzratlon to do so because of the zntellzgent and devoted response of the Student Body E Q . E ' : - l 1 , 1 : . . . . . 1 : -, : 2 . . : E i 1 U E JAMES B. MUNN , E : : : '-I : : . 1 -, 1 1 ! T ! 3 - 1 7 A 1 1 - -. 1 2 - 2 : E : 1 Q .- :- l I : 1 - : 1 -u : : ! 1 - : : : L' : L' : : : ': 1 1 - 1 3 sl : : : E E : : :- z 1 : 2 4 : nn IIlIllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE e g 5. I THE1925 ALBVM fl oreword ETROPOLI TAN environment is stony soil for the perpetuation of an Alma Mater. Tradition, enthu- siastic recollection, the thrilling sensation o ownership that warms the coc les o an alumnus s heart-these are unhappzly absent rom our own College Thousands o zndz erent men and women pass through our portals never to spend a reminiscent thought or a sot ond sigh on memories o their student days There is therefore only one cure season the meat be ore it lS eaten The ALBUM respect ully hopes that its e orts at seasoning has not been wholly unsuccess ul May the taste linger' rg jp R? gmxx dj N E f : 3 If f ' 5 E ' f - f E E ' F - E S V . . f,f . : E . f . . . , , E E -' f ' ' - E E f ' J ' 5 5 f - ' - E E ' gh J 5 l E 2 , E E "i, A4 i.41 ,nw s - E aff I- ut gig l E lllijIllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllIllllllIIlllllllllIlllllllllllIIlllllllllllllIllllllllsllllll ' ESP I THE 1025 ALBVM I Qrcler of Boo s COLLEGE CLASSES COLLEGE LIFE A C TI VI TIES A THLE TI CS 5 FRA TER N1T11-35 L. 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E : T X Q E E : , : 2 1 1 T H : 1 i I 1 1 i 1 : : : 1 1 - E : E E 2: 1 : '-I ,E E : 1 1 Z i I : F- S l : Z I 3' : 1 ' ' 2 : 2 : i - l 1 1 1 2 ' U g -n 3 I 1 L Z 1 1 H 1 E BROWN : y CHANCELLOR ELMER ELLSWORT : I S ,S 2 - Z Q 1 1 -n ' : :w : 1- -. : l S :A : '-'T -1 1 - 1 : J : :I 1 5 33. g g G 2' E if f--' 'f .W j g--. :gf---f p .T 'i T, f , , . , 122-'5 3 5 5. f fi Wri527TT"I5'5SS1?3FfT. , Q 2 3 5 f s x 177775 5 I 5 Q i P Ii 4 31,M,,LQ.3 ' ,'l...,:iff33iii11:, E im : 5 , - i-if if rink ,---- 'W' 21'-'M' R' B1 I THE1025 ALBVM I ll I DEAN JOHN ROSCOE TURNER 1 - : -1 : : : 1 xv 1 : S Z : Z 1 1 1 In 1 1 , 3 1- 1 ll! :- Q 1 nn 3 1 1 nn - 1 , 1 un 1 1 un 1 1 1 1 1, 3 I 1 2 S 1 i 1 1 i : : : 2 - 1 1 1 1 2 i 1 : V 1 1 1 1 Q i l I i " : E N: ' ' nn ': P' N I: T fi MA K e ,, . .,. 7 , .,:A I ., . .- - . ,, V - I . 5 llllllflllll llllllilllllllllllllll Ill llllillllllnlll-lllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUF QI Tiff T. ,ff F1'f"V1.g .i......,k-Z I M., g P --we S K B' SI:-ii x 59+ 5 iiffs 5 , 5-wig 1 'V r 1 i f,,..,.,x p.. M4 E, . V. F-f-A-If bmi amz Lms ?......s Ewa , CW.: Q- , ...xl .11 'I' - -. .....'P l THE 1925 ALBVMW Enghsh WATT HOMER ANDREW AB AM P1-ID Deacon '-I9 B K Alma Mater Cornell Unlverslty graduate work at Cornell and the Um verslty of Wlsconsln Member of the Modern Language Assoclatlon of Amerlca Natlonal Council of Teachers of Engllsh Andlron Club New York Classical Club New York Engllsh Group PUbllCatlOH Gorbuduc or Ferrcx and Pollex Composition o Teehnzeal Papers edlted Thackeray s Englzsh Humorlsts etc I I1 e tennzs pretty well and wal mg even better ALLEN BEVERLY SPRAGUE PH D 419 B K Alma Mater Unlverslty of Cahforma graduate work at Harvard Mem ber of the Modern Language Association of Amerlca and of the English Speaklng Unlon Besldes California and Harvard affillatlons wxth the Unlverslty of Idaho and State College WaShlHgtOn Methznks there IS a hmt o greatness BUCK!-IAM WALDO BRIGI-IAM Bucko A XI! T K A Alma Mater Unlverslty of Vermont graduate work at Columbxa 119 B Ix 0 thou' whose fancies rom a ar are brought CARPENTER BRUCE AB A M Uncle Tom Ix I' X Alma Mater Harvard graduate work at Harvard and New York Um verslty Member of the Andlron Club and the Tentatlve SOClCty Hon orary journallstlc SOClety of New York Unlverslty Faculty Advlser of the Arch I pant 1 sm I tremble I expire! CLARK ROY B A B AM Kung Q B K Alma Mater Unxverslty of Nebraska graduate work at Columbxa Um verslty Member of the Commlttee of Faculty Advlsers Affiliated wlth State Normal College Chadron Nebraska State Normal College Natchltoches Louisiana Columbla Unlversxty An auspzclous and awe lnsplrmg llst C-IBBS WARREN EDGAR A M Bede H K A Alma Mater Southern Methodlst Umverslty graduate work at Columbia UnlVCrSlty Member of the Andxron Club of New York Cnty Here IS the bard if ok n ka .77 ' E , , . ....... "Al" : ll 1 1 U' f ...." ll . I If f . I 'YF : E ' - h. . .l ' . . ' ' K ' E E 7 ' : . ll , lk, , I 7, : 26 E lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIlIlllllllllllllIlllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllla' 1 'fi H T I "NfS'7- HOFFMAN HAROLD A B A M Percy Bysshe 2 A E 2 A X Alma. Mater Miami University graduate work at Harvard Publishes occasional tidbits of poetry KID B K Hall to thee blzthe spirit' Alma Mater Fordham graduate work at Columbia Affiliated with the New York High School of Commerce and C C N Y Thy looks are wan thine eyes are wet LOCGINS VERNON A B A M Frenchy Alma Mater Texas University graduate work at Chicago Montpelier and the Sorbonne France The New Worla' shook him of the Old yet groans MARTIN WILLIAM CLIFF A B A M Dean Alma Mater University of Western Ontario graduate work at Cornell University Secretary of the Committee on Admissions ln Washington uare College Connected with Cornell University in some mysterious capacity. Samuel ohnson s spiritual reincarnation. MACKEILLAR WALTER A.B. PH.D. l . Kelly Alma Mater: Cornell University' graduate Work at Cornell and Yale A member of the Modern Language Association of America. Affiliated with Columbia University and the University of Minnesota. Co, for they call you . . . MCCLOSKEY, FRANK H., A.B. , . , .... "Poe fb K YI! Alma Mater: Syracuse Universityg graduate work at New York University. "There is a corner of a foreign field . . ." MORRIS, JOHN S., A.B. ........ "Coop I A 9 X Alma Mater: Miami University, Oxford, Ohio: graduate work at Columbia University and New York University. Member of the T KA fHonorary Debating Fraternityj and E A X fprofessional journalistic Fraternityj. Freshman Debating Coach. "W here art thou gone, light-ankled youth?" 1 - 1 1 7 M 1 Z i -' 1 2 M M' llIllIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll Ill I HE 1925 ALBVM KANE, EDWIN A., A.B., A.M. ....... "Eddy" E , . . . E " ' g .... " E ll J Y !Y E l I THE 1925 ALB-VM E I MUNN, JAMES BUELL, A.B., A.M., PHD. "Doc E A T I Alma Mater: Harvard Collegeg graduate work at Harvard. Dr. Munn is atiiliated with the KIJBK society, the Mayflower, New England, and St. Andrews. Connected in the city with school-board work. "What can I give thee back, 0 liberal and Princely giver?" : NICHOLS, PIERREPONT HERRICK, A.B., A.M. . "Pop" : E A T A E E Alma Mater: Allegheny University: graduate work at Yale and Harvard. E : Work at Pennsylvania State College and Carnegie Institute of Technology. : : Member of the CII' B K society and of the A E P. : E "Oh, talk not to me of a name . " E E RICHARDS, WILLIAM, A.M. ....... "Bill E If Alma Mater: University of Wisconsin: graduate work at the University of E :, Copenhagen, Lafayette College, and New York University. Member of 2 E the Modern Language Association, the Association for Promoting the : ,, Study of the Scandinavian Languages and Literature. Translator of S E Scandinavian literatureg instructor in Modern Languages at Lafayette - S College. E E "The awful Shadow of some unseen power . . . floats among us." : E : E SHOEMAKER, ERVIN C., A.B., A.M ...... "Doug E E Alma Mater: Indiana State Normal Collegeg graduate work at Columbia E : University. : E "Thus intone the classes: 'Stick to thy last, 0 masterl' " E 1 In E SMITH, JEAN PAULINE, A.B., A.M .... "The Smith Child E E Alma Mater: California Universityg graduate work at Stanford and johns E S Hopkins Universities. Afliliated with South Dakota State College fHead 2 : of French Departmentj, and now with New York University, where her E E interests are tennis, crew, and orchestra. Published The Aesthetic Nature : : of Tennyson. Member of literary societies. ,. i H : "And a little child shall lead them . . " :, :E WOLFE, THOMAS CLAYTON, A.B. ...... "Tommy E E II K 119, 2 T, Q A E E Alma Mater: University of North Carolina: graduate work at Harvard. E : Extract from questionnaire: "Afl'liated with no societies as an instructor." 2 "' -1' .E E i: y 28 5 l" Ifil1i'lll, s Illlll ll I ll! lllllllllllllIllIllllllllllillllllllll ll, I IIIIIIIISIIIE Q' ' S . .J - I 1 I I THE 1925 ALBVM E Mathematics OGLESBY, ERNEST JACKSON A.B. A.M .... 'Colonel ""' ZNII CIDA K Alma Mater: Emory and Henry College, Virginiag graduate work at the University of Virginia Member of QB K American Mathematical Society American Statistical Association and the Mathematical Associ ation of Amerlca Lieutenant Colonel in the Coast Artillery Reserve during the war GRAHAM PALMER HAMPTON A B A M Dots CIP B K Alma Mater Emory and Henry College Virginia graduate work at Um versity of Virginia Member of the American Mathematical Society and the Mathematical Association of America JOHN FREDERICK WALLACE M E Wally E KID E Alma Mater Cornell University Member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers MACLACHLAN DONALD JAMES Cadet United States Military Academy and Cornell University MORROW JOHN ALBERT A B AM Easy A E P - Alma Mater Emory and Henry College Virginia graduate work at Uni versity of Virginia Affiliated with the University of Virginia TILLY ARTHUR ME L1 ly Alma Mater Gymnasium at Zehlendorf Germany graduate work at Royal Technical College Berlin Germany and New York University 29 allIlllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllle E E :' , , . ., . . .... " " : : 1 3 - E . . . . : 1 5 1 I ' , T - 1 ' T E - E , , . . ...,. " " : I- 1 2 .: 2 1 Q 1 I - 2 : . ' - u 1 - 1 ! ? ' 2 : 1 1 1 : H H 1 : , ...... : E EH : - : E Alma Mater: United States Military Academy. Affiliated with the : E ' E - ll Q E , , . ., . ...... U :' : 1 ' - :g : , . . . S .- E I : if 'l ,I E , , . 1 ........ 2 : 2 ' , g : E . , . , , . . ' E E ' E 2 : : :, 5 'F' 'I - S : : r5'VDC't?' -fr Jw?- Hlstory MUSSER JOHN AB AM PHD Ump QIJKNII ANII CDH Alma Mater University of Pennsylvania graduate work at Pennsylvania University Member of the American Historical Association and of the History Teachers ASSOC1atlOH of the Middle States and Maryland I New York Unlverslty Basketball Coach of Washington Square College Washington Square College representative on University Committee of Athletics Student Publications and Musical Clubs Affiliated with the U of P Swarthmore College Acting Assistant Professor Published Establishment of Maximilian s Empire m Mexico l9l8 BALTZLY ALEXANDER A B A M Sandy Alma Mater Harvard graduate work at Harvard Coach of Washlngton uare College Tennis Team Affiliated with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology l9I9 22 Published with F A Woods Is War D1 mznlslzzng-3 I9l5 BEAUMONT ANDREW ALDEN AB AM Buzz fl? B K Alma Mater Yale College graduate work at Princeton University BRIDGMAN RAY CLAFLIN AB. ...... ce Alma Mater: Yale College' graduate work at University of California. Member of KIDBK. Affiliated with the University of California. Active in debating. - JACOBS MELVIN CLAY A.B. A.M. B.D ..... Me Alma Mater: Ursinus Collegeg graduate work at Princeton University, Harvard, and Columbia University. Affiliated with Washington College, Tennessee. I THE 1925 ALBVM I . . Z i 1 . Ii. . .. i . ' .,' .. . i i n , . Sq ' " - , ' I ' ' , : .. .n 'u ' ' Y Y v nA vs E WT : , , y Y ll li! E lllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll llllll,llllll,l,lllIllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll F I I THE 1925 ALBVM I Political Science SMITH RUFUS DANIEL A.B. A.M ...... 'Ruff CIDBK Alma Mater: Cornell Universityg graduate work at Corneil University and New York University. Affiliated with Cornell University and the University of Pittsburgh. Published: We and Our Government. CONOVER MILTON P1-1.B. A M. ...... ' Milty db K XII Alma Mater: Dickinson College 5 graduate work at the University of Minnesota and Harvard University Activities: Bill Draftsman to Indiana Legislature I9I 75 in United States Army I9I 7-l8- International Courier to the American Commission to Negotiate Peace, I9I 9' Staff, Institute for Government Research Washington D. C. I92I-23. Affiliated with St. Matthew s School California, l9I3-I 5' University of Pennsylvania I9I9- I920. Published: The General Land Oflceg The Federal Power Commission: The Ofice of Experiment Stations. EAGLETON CLYDE A B , A M ...... Tex Alma Mater Austin College Texas graduate work now being done at Columbia University Master s degree from College Austin ln I9ll SWENSON RINEI-IART JOI-IN A B A M PH D Swede 115 B K Alma Mater University of Minnesota graduate work at the University of Minnesota and the University of Wisconsin Member in New York University of the Scholarship Committee Published a monograph on Public Regulation of the Rate of Wages lllvlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllfllllla E J E E , . I . 1 n E : : : - : - E : 1 - 1 E , . , : Z , Ill 1 M 2 , , , 3 2 ' , , . : E - : : T M : 3 E , , . . . . " ' : : BAE 2 : . . - .. 1 , : : E . ' c J . 5 2 -u 1 M : u n 1 1 9 9 ' 'D ' -9 - - . - . 1 1 - T 1 : ' : : : . . . : . . - - 1 - . . . . . . : E . . . E : - : : A : - : E : T I : : E E 1 M 1 1 t M Z T M Z - E - : E : 1 1 : 1 - 31 : Q '71 I THE 1925 ALBVM , I Romance Languages FRENCH SCHWARZ HENRY STANLEY AB AM PHD Dutch 111 B K Alma Mater New York University graduate work at New York Um versity Affiliated with Robert College Constantinople Turkey l9ll 9 4 GAGER DELAYE A B A M Ma m selle Alma Mater Unrecorded graduate work at Columbia Unxverslty Formerly affiliated with Columbia University and the University of Ilhnoxs DE GIROLAMO JAMES H B S A M Sim Alma Mater Washington Square College graduate work at Columbia University Member of the French Teachers Association and of the Italian Teachers Association LATTING ADELINE A B Laddxe CID B Is. Chicago and New York University Affiliated wlth Goucher College and the University of Indiana POPE RUSSELL A B A M Rusty IIB B K Alma Mater Amherst College graduate work at Columbia University Affiliated with the New York Institute for the Blind and with Brooklyn Polytechnic Preparatory School ROBERTS LEO AB ee Alma Mater University of Minnesota graduate work at Minnesota An ardent devotee of the art of tennis SPRING HENRY POWELL A B A M Chevaher A NI' A A Q Alma Mater University of Vermont graduate work at Columbla Um - versity Member of the Military Order of the Loyal Leglon and of the 1 Harvard Club of New York City Formerly affiliated with the Uni -u versity of Vermont the University of Toronto Columbia College and the College of Wooster Publications The Rell :on o Novalls etc E E E E T- 2 E . . . E E . 3 . . 5 . ' E E 1 1 . ' E - 1 M ! 1' H , . -f : -' , , . ., . . . . . . . , ll : 1 1 . . . M : . . - Q 1 1 ' 1 Z 1 E , ., . ., . . ..... " l' " : S i I 1 . . , l ! : - 1 - : - ' v - - 1 T Q - I: 1 : : - Cl ' Il - : Y , , . ........ : : ' 1 : 1 E Alma Mater: University of Kansas: graduate work at the University of E E 'A i na u : - 1 2 - - K 1 : . . . 2 1 I Q U , 1 : . - - . . : : ' -I : i : : - : , , . ......... "L " : 1 1 . . .- : ' . ' ' -' 1 , 1 5 .. . ,, E : , , . ., . . . . . . I: ! Q - - - , - . A 1 1 1 : 1 : - 3 . . . ' . ' ll: :: J Y "- 1 l 32 - A : glllllllllllllll llllllIIllIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIlIllIIllIllllllllllllllllllllll I' .'P I THE 1925 ALBVM I TAYLOR PAULINE AB AM Alma Mater Barnard College graduate work at Columbla Umverslty Afflllated wlth the Ethlcal Culture School SPANISH BARLOW JOSEPH A M Whoa Alma Mater New York UnlV6FS1ty graduate work at New York Um verslty Teacher at Bogwell School Atlanta Georgla Oss1n1ngCN Y Hlgh School Orange CN jj I-Ilgh School Member of the Modern Language ASSOClatlOn BARLOW WILLIAM MARVIN AB Sancho B 9 II Columbla Unlverslty ENGLISH JAMES HENRY AB Don Alma Mater Dartmouth College 1912 graduate work at C0lUIDbla Unlverslty Extra currlcular actlvltles Instructor ln French ln the Unlverslty Extenslon Columbla Affillated also wlth Lafayette College C1912 141 and the Choate School Walllngford Conn To be publlshed probably next year Aspzrate Sounds zn Old Spanzsh : 33 E' , , . ., . . "Red" E 1 I . - 'S . . ' . ' ' '.: E I E E I , ' . , , ' 1 ' - . .p 5 "-5 3 . . ' . : 1 n - Q 1 - 1 - 1 g - 1 - : ff ,Y - : , , . ...... 1 1 2 : 2 : : E Alma Mater: Yale Universityg graduate work at Leipzig University and at : E : : ' 1 1 u n 1 : , , . ....... : : - - : . . 1 . . I . 5? . . : : 0 Q . s - u u: s - E 1 - : 7 ' ' ' 1 -T: - . ' . ' . ' -n : h : 4 : E : 1 1 Q - M . - 2 : A E : 'I i 1 Q , 2 M 1 1 -I - 1 - j 2 - Q - 2 1 ! - 2 - ! i ' 1 '- 2 : I 2 M Q I - Q - Q 2 Q - Q - T 1 H 1 - Q lllllIlllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll Q' ' I- - -7 I THE1925 ALBVM I GCIIHHH ZINNECKER WESLEY DANIEL A B PH D Weenie fb B K Alma Mater Baldwin Wallace College and Cornell University graduate work at Leipzig and Berlin Germany and Cornell University Affiliated with Peeksklll Mlhtary Academy CaSCadllla School and Cornell Um versity Published Deutsch ur An anger MEYER ADOLPH E ScB A M Dolphie CIDAK Alma Mater Washington Square College graduate work at New York University Socletles Society for the Study of Experimental Education Modern Language Association Takes part ln dramatics PEKARY CHARLOTTE HELEN A B A M Charley II' K CID Alma Mater Cornell University graduate work at Cornell Member of PREHN AUGUST JULIUS WILHELM PH D Ac Alma Mater Munster Germany Foreign Correspondent Instructor ln Spanish at Y M C A C23rd St Branch J Affiliated with the Columbia Grammar School NewYork Published ournalzslrc German A Pracllcal Guide to the Sczenllfc Study of the German Vocabulary RABE LOUIS HENRY WILLIAM AM Prmce Alma Mater Concordia College graduate work at Columbia Member of the Verem Deutscher Lehrer Associated with Public School Waverly I-hgh School Interested ln Music and Modern Languages RFY OTTO HENRY AB AM Tubby Alma Mater Baldwin Wallace College graduate Work at Columbia Uni versity and the Unlverslty of Berlln Germany Affillated with the Brownlng School Boys High School Brooklyn Tusculum College E . . . : ' l ' E E , ., V., . . . . . V . . . E -E , , . ., . . .... H " Q E Z the QBK. Associated with Davis and Elkins College, West. Virginia. E I , , . . .I,. -- hw g E , ' . l . ' ' - ' ' 17 ' ' f ' E ' y 34 : IIIIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllg W,-.f---w,----'--af----p- -sv ,WL ., - - yu.. .7 I THE1025 ALBVM 1 Phllosophy and Psychology HORNE HERMAN HARRELL AB AM PHD Radm Alma Mater Unlverslty of North Carohna graduate work at Harvard Socletles Amerlcan Phllosophlcal ASSOCIHTIOH Amerlcan Assoclatlon for the Advancement of Science Col Teachers of Educatlon N E A R E A Afflllated wlth the New York Unlverslty Phxlosophlcal Soclety Asso clated wlth Dartmouth College 1899 1909 Dr Horne has publlshed ten books on the general subyect of educatlon and phllosophy and has edlted two volumes of verse by Ida Carolme Harrell Horne Szmple Southern Songs and Songs BENSON CHARLES EMILE B ED A B A M PH D Neurone CP A K K A II Alma Mater Unlverslty of Nebraska Columbla Unlverslty graduate Assoclated wlth Teachers College Cape Glrondeau Mo UH1VCYS1ty of Oklahoma Publlshed The Output of Professional Schools for Teachers GJESDAI-IL FREDRIK L M PD PH D azz 119 A K Alma Mater New York Unlverslty graduate work at New York Um verslty and Columbla Un1V6IS1ty STOUT PRESLEY DOWNS A M Psyche Alma Mater New York Umverslty 1912 graduate work at Columbxa Unlverslty and Harvard KIPBK : 35 hlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll 5 , . r . A E E work .at Columbia University. Socieltiesz. N.S.S. Ed.: A.A1A.S.: etc. E E . ' : , ' 1 is ' . E 1 , ., . ., . . ..... "J " E E ZNII E .1 al , . I THE 1925 ALBVM ... . I Biology MANNI-IARDT, LCEONHARDJ ALFRED, PH.B., M.S. . . "Chief" Alma Mater: Yale University: graduate work at Yale and New York Uni- versity. Member of the American Society of lchthyologists and Her- petologists: A.A.A.S.: American Microscopical Society. Fellow of the New York Academy of Sciences: member of the Explorers' Club: affiliated with the American Museum of Natural History. He was a member of the New York University Expedition to the Big Bad Lands, South Dakota: acted as Joint Leader on the Nicaragua Expedition, l9l6. "The compendium of biological information." BARROWS, HENRY ROBINS, Pl-LB., M.S .,.. "jack Sprattn E ' X YI' : Alma Mater: Hamilton College: graduate work at the University of E Maine. Member of the New York Academy of Sciences and the American : Association for the Advancement of Science. Affiliated with the Uni- : versity of Maine and the New York Homeopathic Medical College. E "He'd walk a mile for one, but the bookstore is nearer." : - BURDICK, DONALD LANGWORTHY, B.Sc. .... "Burdie" E Alma Mater: Alfred University: graduate work at Columbia University. E Affiliated with Syracuse University, New York State School of Agriculture, :I and the Marine Biological Laboratory, : "Pardon me, but 1 am not a student." E CHENEY, RALPH HOLT, B.S., A.M., M.S., Sc.D. . . "Doc Gaybirdu E A : Alma Mater: Boston University: graduate work at Boston University E CScbool of Medicine and Graduate Schoolj and Harvard University. Af- : filiated with Boston University, Radcliffe College, Harvard, and Western E Reserve University. Member of the A.A.A.S., the American Genetic, : Tree, and Nature Associations, Boston Society of Natural History and the : New England and Torrey Botanical Clubs. S "Eight, nine, ten . . . you're out!" E FRY, HENRY A.B., A.M. ...., . "Bugsy" A T Q Alma Mater: Muhlenberg College: graduate work at Columbia University. E Affiliated with Columbia University. 2 HOWLAND, RUTH B., PH.M., PH.D ..... "Sweetbriar' E 2 K, H 11 T E Alma Mater: Syracuse University: graduate work at Yale University. 2 Societies: KIJBK and EE. Published: Outlines of General Biology. E "A product of prodigious energies." E 1: llllllllllllllllllll llllllllllml llllllllllll IIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllll'l:lllll'lHlHl iii Q . 5' I THE 1925 ALBVM I l-IUSSEY PRISCILLA BUTLER A B A M Sc D One Half H B '15 Alma Mater UhIVCYS1fy of Mlchlgan graduate work at Mlchlgan Smlth College and Radchffe Member of the A A A S the SOClCtS Entomologle de France the New York and Brooklyn Entomologlcal Socxety the Cam brlclge Entomologlcal Club and the Mxchlgan Academy of Sciences Arts and Letters Afhllated wlth Mlchlgan and Smlth College QIDBK My chzef Interest zs zn znsects I-IUSSEY ROLAND FOUNTAIN AB MS SCD The Other I-lalf Alma Mater UDIVCTSITY of M1Ch1gan graduate work at the Unlverslty of Mlnnesota and Harvard Unlverslty Member of the A A A S the En tomologlcal Soclety of Amerlca Cambrldge Entomologlcal Club New York Entomologlcal Club Brooklyn Entomologlcal Soclety Q0ClCtC Entomolog lque de France Boston SOC1Cty of Natural l-llstory Affillatecl wlth the Unlverslty of Mlnnesota Harvard and Radcllffe Pubhshed numerous arllcles ln sclentlfic Journals My cluef znterest zs the study o the development morpholo y and dls trzlnutzon o hemzpterous creatures HYATT JOSEPH LEWIS BED MS Uncle oe Alma Mater lll1no1s State Normal Unlverslty graduate work at the Um verslty of Illxnols Afhllated W1 h the Unlverslty of lll1no1s The dean o Maln Street OAKES MERVIN E AB Chestnut Alma Mater UHIVCTSITY of Southern CallfOI'I1la graduate work at Co lumbxa Unlverslty Affxhated wlth the Clem on Agnculturax College South Carolma Students at Columbza now how to spell' VARRELMAN FERDINAND ARIVIIN AB AM Prec1s1on Alma Mater UHlVCfSlty of Cal1fOfI1la graduate work at Columbla Unl Verslty Unxverslty of Chlcago MISSOUII Botanlcal Gardens Member of the A A A S New York Entomologlcal Soclety the Amerlcan MICTOSCOPIC Society and the New York Commlttee of the Natlonal Research Councxl Afhllatecl wlth the Unlverslty of MISSOUYI Pennsylvania State College and the Occldental College I am the genzus o the mzcroscope WEBSTER WILLIAM DAMPIER BS BS Froggy Alma Mater Gllford College Haverford College graduate work at the Unlverslty of ChlCagO and Columbla Member of the Websterlan Llterary SOCl6ty aftlllated w1th the Ohlo State Unlverslty A worshlpper at the shrlne of football and baseball I am certainly athletic Q ,! Z 1 M 1 - M 1 I M 'Z U 1 sa - rs vi , L , . ., . ., . . . . A 1 - 2 Q a a a u ' ' I - u n , - ' D ' Q Q . .1 1 . - - . .... , - ' ' - , , ' " 1 . . 1 I 1 1 1 u A g n 2 no . . . . . H 41 Q el? as u 1 -l , , . ., . ., . . . - 'L FA F I ' 9 - I . u . ' . . .... , .V V 3 7 V . . . .1 1 I - 1 . ' . . 'K' . . -S u n , a I I 1 i U a 1 - . . cc 1 . - f U 1 T, . 7 3 - . . f . rs 1 . , 1 H n H 27 1 li ' u u s n Q j . . - 1 ' 1 - 1 - 1 U . 1, f . 1 - - as n 1 1 , ., . ....., V . - - - 1 ' ' .1 . . . . . A , ' ' 5 v 1' ax . k my ! 1 U . . n Q , , . ., . . . . V u s 1 n 1 n I i . . - 1 - , y , - Q . . . ., , ul I 1 ' 1 y y ' I - 1 Q ' f " 1 C q 1 - 1 2 1 ' u n 1 , , . ., . . . . . . . ' . - ' 5 ! , . 1 - , 1 , ' - 1 D ' 1 H . . vs 1 ' 1 1 1 1 'n , . - , 1 ' 37 llllllllllllIIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllle fiisim f .-I I THE 1925 ALBVM y 1 g,1g3g,,:'.r?fj WOOD HORACE ELMER ZND AB AM Woody KID B K Alma Mater Prlnceton Unlverslty graduate work at Columbla Unl verslty Socletles Arnerlcan Assoclatlon for the Advancement of the Sclences Amerlcan Assoclatlon of Mammaloglsts New York Academy of Sciences Afhhated Wlth Polytechnlc Preparatory School Brooklyn We still awazf the pleasure o your acquaznlancc Physlcs SHELDON HAROLD HoRToN A B A M PH D Percy Alma Mater ueen s Unlverslty Canada graduate work at Unlverslty of Chlcago Member of the American Physlcal Soclety Affillated wlth the Unlverslty of MlCh1gaD FEIT EMANUEL B S CChem E J Manny Alma Mater New York Umverslty FERGUSON WALTER FINNAL CROSS AB Fmale Alma Mater College of Wxlllam and Mary Vlrglnxa graduate work at New York Unlverslty Name copyrlghted m all languages lncludlng the Scandmavlan HAZELL EARDLEY A B A M Hazy Alma Mater Oxford Unlverslty PALMER HERBERT H BS Herble Alma Mater Massachusetts Instltute of Technology graduate work at Harvard Unxverslty and Columbla Unlverslty Member of the Amerlcan Physlcal SOCICLY SCHNEIDER WALTER ARTHUR BSc MS Artie Alma Mater Grey Umverslty College South Afrlca graduate work at the UDIVCYSILY of M1Chlgan Afflllated wlth the I-Ielghts 38 ul Ill ..- ,nu ,, .B 4 Ill "?' 5' e 3 l l "Sa " vo' 'f "1 ,9 6-1 U 11 1 -1 -Q - - 1 1 u n ,- 1 x y , - ., . . . . . . 1 1 1 1- 1 Q I M - I . . . M m 1 2 - 1 M 1 1 . . .- M - 1 Q a v Q 1 - . 1 1 n v 7 - ' ' ' ' M i . ' , , 1 2 IK 1 n I li I ' f . - M - 1 1 : 1 2 M i I 7 M - ': 1 i K ,- 1 -I , 1 " 1 - - U Q M U ll J! 1 -I , , . ., . ., . . . . . -1 I- 1 I I 1 ' a n 1 1 . 1 1 1 Q 1 u n T 1 , , . . . . .... , . 1 1 , , 1 1. . nn . . 1 1 M ll ' " 1 1 1 1 - - - - - - 1 I 1 - ' 2 Y M . . 1 . - 1 H : . , 1 1 - - 1 1 ' : 1 1 1 1 I 1 -4 H 1 , , . ., . ...... . 1 1 . . 1 1 : ' : 1 1 1 1 u - 1. 1 1 , ., . . ...... . 1 1 . M 1 1 v J 1 '- 1 . 1 1 Q 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 . 1 i - 1 1 1 sa - rn i 1 , , . ., . . . . . . 1 1 1 1 ' ' ' : 1 - - 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 5 RL I THE 1925 ALBVM y I "' t -'Y A faywgigi mq , ug: Mfleamvi'-al E Chemlstry MACTAVISH WILLIAM C SCB Mac Alma Mater New York Umverslty ATTISANI VINCENTJ BSc CHE Vlnnle Alma Mater New York UD1VCfSlty GETTLER ALEXANDER O B S A M Pu D CID A T Aex Alma Mater C C N Y graduate work at Columbla Unlverslty Socxetles Amerlcan Chemlcal Soclety Amerlcan Soclety of Brologlcal Chemlsts Harvey Soclety A A A S Aflillated wxth the Chlef Mechcal Exammer s Office New York Clty and Bellevue Hospital Has publlshed mneteen artlcles ln various chemlcal Journals GRISEWOOD EDGAR NORMAN AB Eddle Alma Mater Columbla Unlverslty graduate work at Teachers College and the School of Mines Engmeerlng and Chemistry CColumb1a Um versltyj I-IINCK CLAUS FREDERICK ja A M PH D Santy KID A 9 S2 T CIP 'IH A T Alma Mater Columbla UHlVCfSlfy graduate work at Heldelberg Unl verslty Germany Socletles Heldelberger ChCmlSChe Gesellschaft Af Hllated with E I du Pont de Nemours and Company Clsodl Works as Chlef Chemlst Publlshed Uber dzc Vereznzgung von Stzckoxyd mzt Chlor WARE jOI-IN CHRISTIE PHB SCM PHD Ware' KID B K Alma Mater Wesleyan College graduate work at Wesleyan Columbla and New York Umverslty Member of the Commons at Wesleyan af Hllated wlth Newark College was Expert Chemlst for the government durmg the War lnstltute Lecturer ln the Umted States Department of Agrlculture -, .- 1 M T - - ' 1 Q l 1 2 T 1 1 1 2 1 u n 1 :N , ., . . . . . . . . 1 , 1 4 2 . 2 1 - - ! M 1 M 1 1 1 1 U ' ' Y' 1 1 , ., . ., . . . . . . . 1 1 l M ' ' - M : . - 1 1 I M Q M Q 1 zu 1 1: u 1 n T T1 , ., . ., - ., . . . . . 1 -' - -' - Q 1, - I I -, 1, . . . . ., . . 1 -W . a s u n n a - , - - 1 N ' ' 1 1 . 0 . . . . . , 1 1 , . . . . 1 n n n . - 1 1 s ' K - - n - - ' v q 1 ' ml I u-n 1 nn- , -,. . 1 - 4, . ,, 1 1' . . . . 1 Z P Y ' ' ' Z - 1 - Q -I CPBK 1 mu 1 Q - 1' . ' ' ' . ' 1 2 ' ' ' -, ! 1 - Kr ' -' - 1 . j 1 1 - 1 Q IC YI 1 1 1 , ., . ., . . . . . 1 I 1 1 M , , - 1 '1 1 : . - , . - 1. 13 , - - - 1 . . 1 1' , - - - . . . . . . . 1 13 . . . 1 1 1 Q 1 ix 2 ix u 1 n 1 1 , , . ., . ., . . . . . . . - 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 - - 1 1 ' ' ' ' - W ' ' - , 1 Z' ' I vw ' ' ' 1 1 Q 1 1, ' 1 1 , ' 1 r 1 1 ' 1 1 V 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1' '1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 - 1 Hu 39 .- l IlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIIllllllllIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld 'R' D . P I THE1925 ALBVM Spec1als BINDER RUDOLPH M PHD wwe Professor of Soczology Alma Mater Columbla Unlverslty graduate work at Columhla Um verslty Government lnvestlgator on Women and Chlldren Labor l907 l908 Asslstant Edltor Encyclopedia of Social Re orm Edltor Studies ln Soczal Chrzslzanzty Author Major Social Problems Heallh andSoc1al Progress Buszness and the Professzons FINLAY GEORGE IRVING PHD Rocks Assoczale Professor of Geology '- Graduate work at Columbia Unlverslty connected Wlth Columbla an Colorado College FAIRCHILD HENRY PRATT PHD Hen Pro essor o Soczal Economy Alma Mater Yale Unlverslty graduate work at Yale and New York Um verslty Author of Cree Immzgratron io the U S lmmzgralzon Outlzne of Applied Soczology Soczal Sczence and contrlbutlons to economlc revlews Inslruclor Trade and Transportatzon Alma Mater School of Commerce New York Unlverslty Worklng for an M C S ln same school Offnclal posltlon Secretary of Washlngton Pluare College Treasurer of Student Affairs Commlttee and of W S C ayers COLVILLE EDWINNA WlnS0mC Wlnnle Mlss Colvllle IS Secretary to the Dean of Washlngton Square College and holds the degree of Sc B She 1S interested ln the progress of the Dramatlc Soclety Otherwise as she quamtly remarks she IS strong on swlmmm BURRISS ELI EDWARD AM PH D V1rg1l ID B K Alma Mater Unlverslty of Pennsylvania and New York Unlversxty Graduate work at Pennsylvanla and N Y U Afhllated with the l-lorace Mann School Pennsylvanla State College " SOMMERVILLE RANDOLPH S AB Master -' Alma Mater Columb1aUn1vers1ty l9l4 The Dramatlc Society lnter ested ln general theatrlcals and particularly the D S mllll llllllllllllllIIIIIIllllIIlllllllllllIllIIIIIIIllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlli? 5 , , . . ...... -- H 3 E I . . . 3 . . d 2 f f ' E g . I . I . k l , . . . . .I I . . I .. E LAMBERT, RICHARD ERNEST, B.C.S. ..... "Dickie" E - ' E E Sq . . . U . A . U I U U -v f- --------, Y, ...Y W' , W. W.. -Ju U92 ! 4 RJ .7 I I THE 1925 ALBVM I CHARLES P BARRY President Semor Class OfHcers CHARLES P BARRY Preszdent ll SADIE BERGER Ifzce Preszdent SALLIE BURGER Secretary ,- Senlors On the Student COUHCII GEORGE SALVATORE CHARLES P BARRY MAX COHEN ELLIOT PALEY JACK WARKOW MEYER FICHMAN STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE GEORGE SALVATORE CHARLES P BARRY VERA BORTONE FLORENCE GARFUNKEL COMMITTEE ON MEN S AFFAIRS CHARLES P BARRY Chazrman ELLIOT PALEY HOWARD PLATT ATI-ILETIC COUNCIL MAX COHEN Chazrman LILLIAN LINHARDT FROSI-I SOPI-I COMMITTEE DAVID MUSS Chazrman HOWARD PLATT 1 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll' E E E I 5 5 E E A I-IAROLD S. YAEGEIR Treasurer : 5 ' ' E : 45 I 51 I1 If I I , 2- THE 1925 ALBVM Semor Class A Hzstory of Accomplzshment Three years and two terms ago our fathers sent forth lnto Washlngton Square College a new Freshman Class concelved ln a moment of ldleness and dedlcated to the proposltlon that all Sophomores were created objects for extermmatlon We are now about to engage ln the buslness of llfe testlng whether thls class or any class so concelved and so dedlcated can long endure We meet as we have met before upon a new and gory battleground wxth unknown faces of Profs and Sophs and enemles to combat When we as Freshmen met the enemy they were ours We Wlll now proceed to dedicate a portlon of thls battleground as a final restlng place for those who here gave thelr llves that our class mlght llve Though yet we cannot concentrate though yet we cannot perspxrate though yet we may but asplrate we must be thankful to the lnstltutlon whlch made possxble our presence here Our brave men lIV1Hg or dead wlll always be remembered by the pollce and other publlc officlals The name of 24 IS lneradlcably engraved ln the hearts and mlncls of New York Unlverslty From the records of posterlty lt IS far beyond our poor power to add or detract Nevertheless a few facts wlll not ble amlis ln the task of forclng an unappreclatlve posterlty to recognlze the hand t at C lt The Class of I924 has been prlmarlly a class of actlon lts slogan lts watch word the motlvatmg urge behlnd each 1nd1v1dual and collectlve movement has been college sp1r1t not the hackneyed much abused phrase that lmplled noth mg but the true affectlon for Alma Mater the real and energetlc deslre to see Washlngton Square College become a power ln the Unlverslty and 1n the colleglate world When 24 entered the College was stlll 1n Its lnfancy It was Z4 s prlvllege mdeed lts duty to take thls bawllng lnfant ln ltS arms nurture It and suckle lt untll It reached the lusty maturlty It now enjoys The general prevalent opmlon that our or1g1nal bu1ld1ng was a factory was slowly but surely stamped out by the actlvlty of the Senlor Class The class has been fully v1nd1cated what was potentlally a great 1nst1tut1on has become a reallty 24 found a Dramatxc SOCl8ty that was flounderlng In the mud of temporary stagnatlon Under lts guldance the soclety exhlblted a renewed v1tal1ty a tendency to finer artlstry and lmportant enough an ascent lnto financlal safety Through the efforts of the Senxor Class the embryonlc organlzatlon put across ITS first shows successfully and the only actuatlng reason for the class s efforts was college Splflt ln athletlcs the class organlzed the Freshman baseball and basketball teams whlch have slnce become Varslty teams under Dr John Musser The Hl'St captam and the first manager of the basketball team were present Semors IH tenms agaln the Senlor Class began the now hummlng organlzatlon ln debatlng 24 succeeded ln bandlng together several antagonlstlc elements whxch were dlvlded over the matter and then occurred the lmportant event of organlzmg the first Freshman debatlng soclety Soon from the lolns of th1s body sprang a Vlflle Freshman debatlng team And subsequently a Varsity clebatlng SOClCty and team were establlshed The Senlor Class lald the foundatlon for a sound forensic tradltlon by securlng Unlversxty and lntercolleglate recogmtlon ThlS recogmtxon would never have been galned had It not been for the efforts and success of 24 to w1n appreclable laurels ln the debatlng Held l Il I I I III III IIIIII'IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII 3 . .lu . 3 , G - 3 3 - ' ' - In ' . 'f I 4 A I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII li.. THE 1025 ALB-VM E The present Student Advisory System is due largely to the activity of a Senior. l E E The Philosophical Society, which now holds largely-attended meetings and has : E prominent philosophers lecture to the academic body, received its initial impetus : : from a member of '24, The Day Organization would never have been the pro- ., 7' gressive and indispensable body it may now lay claim to being had it not been for E : the Senior Class. And the compulsory Day Organization dues-the non-athletic S 2 fee-which is now part of the student's expenses in the College, were initiated by E E the Senior Class. The Album of '24 began its work facing a dismal prospect: the 2 results were astounding in the light of the fact that its editors started with nothing but their own spirit and capabilities. From practically a negligible Hnancial I- support a fairly representative Year Book was turned out. The accomplishment of such a feat is sufficient to be worthy of the honor it bestows upon the class responsible for it I I I I I IIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlll it sf fi? - 1' . . . ' 'ji' . ' gif Ii, , Y I. Q . u 4 4 ' .ll T , 1 li U 6 , i 0 ' - If - . sosgd 3' X l if . . is ' fi it was r r . n X v i I 1: . , . I - 'YZ ' .fr , , r f ' , . I 1, , .1 x N . T' F 'f ., . . .. - x H, :..,. AA Q X N. . :.g,.'A-jinwlll , .M-A! - . 'r " . I I IIIIIIII It would be foolhardy to attempt to enumerate the number of things now part and parcel of Washington Square College life that were clue directly and primarily to the efforts of the Senior Class Whether or not the future IS to reveal an advance along these lines is a matter of speculation Nevertheless the Class of 24 desires to assure its Undergraduate brethren that the incentive for all accomplishment is the proper school spirit and if 25 26 and 27 evmce a like spirit that spirit revealed by 24 Washington Square College cannot fail to carve its name permanently on the roster of great colleglate institutions ffirxi 'Few N X ! UN! ! 9 ........ Reich E-3 -llllllll I llllll IlllllllllIllllllIlIlllIllllllIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllle ll fre -'en - ? ' Tl-IE N25 ALBVM E E 21 2 S S E AUERBACH. SIGMUND : E : 1 : E : E E : E E :C 2 - S 2 E E ll , 1 : 1 : J : 2 e . E E - 1 1 : 1 .E ROSE, HERMAN E E A E II : E Presiclent, Pre-Dental Associationg Senior Hop Committee -": C453 Chairman, Senior Charm Committee C455 President, 1' 1' Clinton Club C25. : : : 5 E Q E E Z 1 E E 1 Z 1 1, E E E 5 5 i .. - ' : L' : S BERGER, SADIE : l : A E fb E - Vice-President, Senior Class C45g Vice-President, Junior E Class C353 Delegate to National Convention, L.O.W.O. C35 1 : Assistant Business Manager, Album C353 Executive Secre- : : tary, League of Women C453 Junior Prom Committee C353 : : Inkpol C353 Senior Hop Committee C455 Eclectic Society : 1 C3, 45: Treasurer, W.S.C. League of Women C35. : 1 ,: : :. : 1 1 3, 1 1: : lg: : 1 w . 1 :f "' 11 :F 48 In : i llllllflllllll lllilil lll I I l'llfltlilIl'llllIIllill l l. I-llllllllIllllllllllllllill .An WI. 5 E 31 ' THE 1925 ALBVM I I BRODY MEYER 0 reasurer of Class CI 2 33 Dramatlc Soclety C25 Fresh man Debating Socxety IJ CHILL MARTHA A I' fb BURGER SALLIE M Eclectlc Soclety Dramatxc Soclety Asslstant Edltor of the Arch EXCCUt1VB Commlttee Wrlter s Club CZJ Secretary Wrlter s Club C3 45 VICE Preslclent Ommod Club HD -Ik ND IIIIIIIIIII IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllllllIlllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'I ' I V , II I ,IIIIII IIIIIII II II IIIIIIIII III IIIIII II IIIIII III II IIII R -4 . u 5 1 . . e A, I 'I ,I . IIIIIIII IIII IIIIIII I III 'PHE 1925 ALBEVM 'l i' 7 1 1 1 7 7 1 - '- 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 K Q Q 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 COLLIER, LOUISE IAH COHEN, MAX BENNETT E A TI, A K A Student Council CI , 2, 3, 45, Executive Committee Cl , 2, 35, Finance Committee C455 Manager Freshman Basketball Cl5g Freshman Baseball C155 Manager Basketball C35g Athletic Council Cl, 2, 3, 45, Chairman Athletic Council C3, 453 Chairman junior Prom C353 Senior Hop Committee C453 Associate Editor Album, C355 Writer's Club Cl, 2, 3, 45. ,.., i ,Q llllll llllllilll CRAVNER MARIE Writer s Club Poetry Society Editorial Staff Arch C3 45 lllllllll ,. . .,.. , VV. A i .Ill I 'QF-fl A 1 E uw - o l .1 "-I E I-" 3 'ai lp, 1 1 E "1 .M 1: :il 5? Q W- 'P -- 5: 5,-5 if - E sf' I, 4 .. , gt' , l, ' ,EA , 5, , 1 ti! '.1?f3gi'i5LE, atta E --, E aatt EEEEE .taat Ex T H E Y 2 5 A M : 5 E : 1' E : 3 DRUXSERMAN, SIDNEY 2 7 ? Z A B YD Q . E Album Board C353 Junior Prom Committee C353 Vigilance 1 Committee C253 Freshman Basketball CI5. Z ll Q- : E E Q 1 -I - : 2 E 2 : 1 L 3 :F : 5 3 un- 1' Sf 2 : 1- u-I E 1: 2 ' EDELSON, I-IERMAN i : Treasurer, Debating Society C252 Sophomore Vigilance E Committee C253 Treasurer, Freshman Debating Society CI5. E f: vu- 1 1 ,1 S 1:- E 'T-I E E 2 " 1 tl 2 , , . i - '- 1 ' L 1 ' ii . 2 . M '- f S FICHMAN, MEYER 1 : A A CIP Business Manager, Chairman, Executive Committee, and Insignia of Dramatic Society C45 3 Student Manager, 1: Campus Concerts at Square C453 President, Choral Society : C453 Executive Committee, Student Organization C453 Di- : 1 rector, Musical Activities at N.Y.U. White House C45g 1. - : Senior Hop Committee C453 Musical Director of Forensic an League C453 Executive Committee, French Society C453 : junior Prom Committee C353 D. S. Board of Governors C353 : Finance Committee C253 Class Historian C253 Debating : Society Cl5, etc. ' 5: 'i , . 3' M 51 Q ,L C lllllllllllllllllllll ll ua .. nu or . ,..zvmfl'5IZ-Qfliiif mm-u'wx,m-fffn-L.wa.,,.,fmwmrmaun-W-1-W-Y -,-. .VQY ,..f..m.t , Y ,,,.,,,.,,,,u.,,,.,eR..,,,,,,,N, ,,,, L,,.,.,,,,, ,Y Y Y--' ,Q Y-WwN,x,,,a,,,U,,,w,H,m YY.YY L in. ,m,,,,,,,, ,WMV 2 T-,,,,,,,..' ,V V ,Qx.m:?jZ:g.mm,,EZA,.W f"f'f"' 7 54,5 3 L T H M Q. at A LEW M l i'if,QQ,.i,fQii:QlQQi-mi iii W-'M "'kA"'n WffQfffA'fu" f7fWi'Zf"T'ff'lkf'm Y wmv' If? "" ' '-"'1 Tfkfjffiff' W W if 'I K i ' TSJVC A ' on e A A A A n if n- Ei 55, if : 553 l e QE' 3 za' ill!- T". FLANAGAN, MARGARET ' : 1 Olilrggfmdpggrlnbfggnnqlgiittee Gly Senior l-lop Committee fill: lg f : 3 Z m , 1 E E :A : "' : E E 5 : Z -E : :, : : ' 2 , FRIEDMAN, JENNIE - A S2 fb l :I Secretary, junior Class : i i "" E i : A E :' 1 3 2 M : f : .3 1 .1 1 i S , GARFUNKEL, FLORENCE 3 A E 11: ge ,, Chairman, Day DIVISIOII, League of Women: Vice-Presb -1 dent, W.S.C. League of Women C3D, President, W.S.C. 1: League of Women C419 Vice-President, N.Y.U. League of : j E Women HD: Student Affairs Committee C405 Discipline 3 ' Committee Q4Dg Student Council Q4jg Finance Committee : Q4jg Eclectic Society MD: President, Pan-Hellenic Congress 1 OD. , : 3 1 -:s l l 1 'E '- Q or il E i l E ' ll: 5 1ve1,.,ffz,ff it it a by ,.-., A e , it . , A . i 'l 2 M We if YH pi A lil ! Q 2 . rilllililill, , , pn 2 'ff Q Ill ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' WW' ' ' - 'I VK ee THE 1925 ALBVM LE. l l Q! : : -Q ll ,. E GOLDBERG, JACK E E lVIen's Smoker Committee C4j 5 Frosh-Soph Committee QD: 2 Student Council Oh Basketball CZD. : 5 t :- :' E E l E i - : 'Z : : : I : 1 i - : : Z I - : t I l t : : ' 1 1 -. S : : i 1 2 3 E l GOLDBERGER, RUTH E E IA H 1 E 2 W Secretary, Freshman Class CU. I : : l : 1' , l - Z 1 - : ? : : l S : L' E E "' 2 1 1 I L'- 1 1 : I : : : 1 : l E E GRAY, SYLVIA : : l A E an -E : l 2 2 2 ! : l E E l : 2 l E 1 1 : l : : : 1 1 I 1- : -n Q , E 53 l lllllI'l lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll-Illlllllllllllllllllllll ll.lIIIlIllllllllllllill in Il e !! V ' lag" "vi " 3' T"!1"' M """"" 33- ------WW Z N "C" fl ,.,Lm,,,Fm,,,i, ,... mi-.. W ,,,1,,:,,..,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,L,,u, ,,,,i,,,.,,,mi,,.,..M ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, , , ,,W,,,,m , M-LZ,mMwM:wmm i , C ALBWM i C i me ,un ,: : JACOBS, HERMAN E Menorah Society QI, 2, 3, 4Q: Executive Committee Q3, 41. 2 Chairman for Menorah Society, Grifith Hughes Memorial Z 2 Committee C4-D 5 Writer's Club C3, 4jg Executive Committee, 2 : French Club HD: Organizer, French Club GD, Secretary, Z E Menorah Society C41 3 E E E, E : I: 2 : E 5 E E E : a : 1 I : : 5 E l I : YAEGER, HAROLD : 1 2 M : T Q .2 Treasurer, Class C4D 5 Business Manager, Album C3Dg : E N.Y.U. Daily News C3jg Frosh-Soph Committee 635g : 2 E ':'. nu :I L' -"3 : 5 E C "' E ': un : 2 1 5 E - 1 : E 3 1 KABATSKY, HYMAN E E Captain, Chessffeam E : 1 ll' : E : "" : Q 2 2 - E : "' : 2 u- " 2 : -. i E nl- 2 :lr A 54 J E llfllllllill Ill l i l-Ill!! I lllllll IllIlIllIll!Ill!Ill!lllllllIlllIl'l.flHlllllll'l!mifE' Clif L THE 1925 ALBVM I I HIIIIIIFTI KAMINSKY CHARLES - Baseball CZ 35 ll 71 IP 7-7 E Z 'ef MZ V53 C5 IP 7-7 F1 '-I EAS? 00 502 V4 GTP nm w52D- Vg-5, D'-1 FY' In ca gs: 03 "I QQ my VJ mu. A: 32 o 41 5-u 05 'U Q5 Q-O no 51,5 Us FF mr-r c-S 99 UG Vg, Q I : KENNY MARY I i l - 1 i Newman Club LII RD j l I I l , ul nnnl In lllll In ll lullul ul Inu ll lulllIi'izl g,Qlll I N . ,gl I D ' 4 ' . 1 ' ulmllln mm uln V 1 V , ,. RI C it C 2 C e C t t e F ef C l'V1i1"Z3 .0 "I V ,' suis- 9 42 T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M 4335-'2'g2Qgg:6i2T! 5 S Q E - C - U E E LAPSON, ISIDORE J. E "" 2 2 Spring Fele Committee Q4-D: Violet,Bond Committee C4jg Z E ,A Writer's Club 13, 4jg President, Menorah Society C3, 4j. Z : Winner Second Prize, Freshman English : ! Q 1 . T E E 1 1 5 4 : 1: : S E : - W : 5 i E E : 1 1 Z : E STEIN, SYLVIA ' E E A fb E E : : 1 2 : : E : E E 5 E 1 1 : 1 2 : I X - : S 2 Z i 2 : E Q Q : : Q I : LEVINE, SYLVIA - 1 I : A E qw E 1 , : Vice-President, Menorah Societyg Class Secretary MQ. 2 Il :' "-: : 2 Q 2 Q Q 2 S : : ,Z 1 : I: i 1 1 1 E E ' 2 'E 56 E i mmuumnmmmummuuunu muu uuu llummm uu l um e l i i W u V, Ll , rf, V ' V I 1 Vg 'll W " ' ' ' LJ...- T HE 19?-5 ALBVM A 5 E : a- : : " -": E LIBRETTI, JENNIE : E : 4 S E ': T- E : S : 5 - 1 : 2 1 X H 1 i -I 1 Z 1 -. 1 1 ! : : : - : E g g 'll : : E : -' 1 2 3 E LIEB, EDITH E : 1 A H El E : : : S : : 1 E E .-. 1 : :n 5 E E E : E 3 1 - L' - . : ' I - u: 2 :-. : -1 E LINHARDT, LILLIAN : J : : A E 119 Q : : Manager, N.Y.U. Girls' Basketball Team C453 Manager, : : Girls' Basketball Team H355 Circulation Manager, Album : : C303 Athletic Council C4-jg Eclectics Q3, 4jg Senior Hop 3 ' Committee C4D. 1 : : i: : ' 1 : E : 1 Q - 3 : 3 ni 1 1, : 2 -I , 5 ! ,: 57 gllllllllilllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllilll llll lllll 4 - I .2 , 1 4 THE 1925 ALBVM L I I -1 LITTLE VIRGINIA Executive Committee Cercle Francais C4 ' Associate Board News Q3, 4Dg Writer's Club C3, 45' Press Representative of Dramatic Society Q3 ' Onimod Club Q3, 4jg Tentative Society 3 4 . LONDON RENA LUBLINTZ PUTH A E db 58 - E E . E Aw E Z ' J' E : D. i E 5 412 E E :- E E l E .. I 3. THE 1925 ALBVM H LYNCH HELEN M. llf E Q Onimod Club' Newman Club' Choral Club' Dramatic Society. I - M M I MARCHETTI LENA : M - MAX EMILY 5 P E - E I yu I as IlllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIF e 'Q THE 1925 ALBVM i E 2 : E MCNAMARA, MARIE Z W I .Q :- : Onimod Clubg Newman Club: Choral Club: Dramatic Z Society. Z 5 I' MELTZER NATHANIEL E Fraternity Editor Album 3 umor Prom Committee C3 E MUSS DAVID : A A CIP - : 3 Annual Dance C4 Chairman Senior C-lft Committee C4 : Forensic League C4D Oratorical Contest Commlttee C4 : Manager N Y U Debating Team C35 Photograph : Editor Album 33 Manager WSC Debating Team 25 2 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 E - E E - - ' ' . c 9:1 ' ' J. E C C , Chairman, Frosh-Soph Committee C4jg Chairman, ,. J: ' , ' ' ' 3 l S . A ' J: . , . . V 1 . y , C 5 , . . . C ,- I C 60 E.. 15+ a ee ee - eeeee at ?.,-- fn,-" V " VY fn'---V1-Y 'Y 1 i .- '-" " "'! I 'i"' ' ill," 'W 7" ' Y ' 3' THEKQTZS ALBVM a i, K W 'A P H E ' 2 -I 1. E E 'E' MITCHELL, ANNE E i : Z : E E E ' E : t : at I - - 1 , - 2 -n : i 5 5 t E : 1 : :' 5 i I :nu Q , 1 : f e 5 E S ll- N 1 1' ' 1 -I 1 E MORGULAS, DAVID :L Captain Basketball Team C355 Athletic Editor Album OD: 1 E Tennis Team QZQQ Freshman Basketball : 5: S L: Ill E E E E 'S E : 2 :i 5 ? 1 I i H lu: -1 :i E MURDICHIAN, SUMPOD - 1 . 1 :I i : 1 an : Ti nn 1 1 ' 1 S : E E - w : .-'E :L g E 2 2 i 5 tt. 1 Illillllllilllill-llllll 'lull lllllllllllllll ll llllillllllll IIIIIIIIII Illllllllllllllllll Nl 'r.' 1 V 0, -ul ' W ff' - 'W' , . l 1 T H E 19 2 5 A LBV M A t g 2 1 2 .2 : MUSHIN, Louis E Editor-in-Chief, Album C315 Junior Prom Committee C315 K: Chairman, Senior Week Committee C41. E 1 E : l 5 E 1 1 2' 2 -1 E : -, 1 2: 1 2 : i E 1 L E : -1 1 . - ': : E 5 E 'E OPPENHEIM, JACK A K A C E E Joint Chairman, Senior Hop C415 Manager, Basketball C415 1 Z Tennis CZ, 3, 41, Captain, Tennis Team CZ, 3, 415 Advertis- E ing Manager, Album C31. E ' 5. '-2 5 : 2 : E C :.- E 5 E - 1 -.: I 1 T- ri l 1 1 .1 1 '-'-7 1 E PALEY, ELLIOT B. E E 2 A 11 5: 1 1 E I Class President C315 Associate Editor, Album C315 Student 1 IQ Affairs Committee C315 Committee on lVlen's Affairs C415 :' Executive Committee, Student Council C315 Chairman, ' Vigilance Committee C215 Basketball Team C215 Inkpolg 1 E Tennis .1 E 5: 1 - ': C- . I e --,g .: 4 "' M i Qllllllzllllill llllllillllu llll illllllll lllllil ,gg C omn i ref, 'a-:rife ..-,.,K,, THE 1025 ALBVM PEARLMAN SELMA Tentative Society C3, 4 . PLATT HOWARD IP' Baseball Manager Q4 ' Joint Chairman Senior Hop Com- mittee 4D' Student Advisory Committee C4D' Frosh-Sop Committee 4 ' Boys Affairs Committee HD' Onimod Club Q3 4D PROESSEL FREDERICK IIIIIII UN LN hlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllilll 5 E E , E E - - I E : - Li 'E J. , E 4, - h - cm. ' , Ci lrrrrr as 9 l THE1925 ALBVH 2 I , 3 MERIN. I. LEE Basketl:Jall'C2, 35, Captain 3l' Baseball C2 ' Freshman Basketball fll. RIGGIO HYACINTH Portla Club Modern Language Club Southern Soclety completed course ln three years 64 Elm I' i - : C 1 l 1 1 - : ! r E RICHTER, MARY K. l . . L - ,, - , Y , ,, , A , in Y A ff' rar 5 'yrri THE 1925 ALBVM 'S F' 2 1 i 1 Q - ., - l RIGGIO, LUISELLA E E I Portia Club: Southern Societyg Modern Language Club: E 2 completed course in three years. I: E E E E : 1 Z : - F : : T, 1 Q - E : ! E E P. : Q - S : E 2 E BARRY, CHARLES P. - E - 1 : Z N, 41? A '19, A K A : EM President, Senior Class 445, President, oeimed Club 43, 43: F: Chairman, Student Advisory Board C415 Chairman, Com- 1 : mittee on Men's Affairs C415 Student Council Q4-lg Student : Affairs Committee Q4Dg Executive Committee, Forensic : E League 145. : E 1: 5 E :Q .1 E E Q E i : ,- ' : - - 1 -' 2 ,: -I F' 1 :f - L-,1 RUBIN, IRENE. : E A E 11, A : ll , S' : : -' 1 5 E E S U E S " : '-5 : 5 : 'I : : i 2 f"-1 ' : 3 1 65 5 P ' 1filll'flillII'l lllllllll Illglllll llll e l,lleI,l'llfll-llllllllllllll emu A -.-, THE 1925 ALBVM I RUBIN, MIRIAM IA H Z 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I i 1 Z I 1 1 RUSCH KATHERINE Research work ln Iustory Ilterary work SALVATORE GEORGE A A fb fb A fb Councxl C4 Student AEBITS Commlttee C45 Assoclate Edltor Album GD Class Presldent 2 Executlve Com mlttee Dramat1cSoc1ety 2 Student COUl'1ClIf2I PYESI dent Freshman Debatlng SOC1Cty I Writers Club I-Ii I I l I II I IIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ox I ox lu IC ? . F ' gv, ' 2. ,Q - -S' I 3 g ' Km E' - 2' .. E, . g , C -E' . .. Q' v ' o A . :s X A A 3 w Y QF , F' '.. U2 E' 'S' 5 . I I I lllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllld e T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M g E i E Z A, 2 1 E SANDLER, JEROME E 5 .5 E E S 11: 5 E E use T 1 - Q 7 1 2 Z E : 1 i E : : , -": 1 X i 5 E 5 E : 1 E E : SEEWALD, HATTIE : : A fb E : 2 1 2 ' President, Pan-Hellenic Congressg Eclectic Society: Social : -, Committee, League of Women C4Jg Vice-President, League : : of Women MD. 1 E : i : E E E 1 1 : : I Y: E k i :' : 1 ' - 1 1 1 3 1 .1 " -1 E SEGALL, ISABELLE E Secretary, Student Advisory Council Q41 3 Aesthetic Dancing E - Club. : 1 1 - 1 5 i E S S : : 1 1 3 1 1 , 1 zu 1 1 : i : 5 E g i S - i e i 1 1 1 1 : t g 67 :, allllllililllllllllIlllnllllllllllmlllllllllll.lllllHlll2ul llnuuuulllHHHQHISHHZIQ E ililifl f E J , ' H' at at an ALBVM A - -Qf A E M 2 ': , E. SCHWALB. DAVID E A M 2. A K A : Associate Board, Daily News GD, Managing Editor, Daily -': fn' News C415 Tentative Society 13, 41: Quill Society Q3, 4jg : E Dramatic Society E E l E ll 1 E : 1 - : : : 1 i A E : i ! E E SCHAPIRO, HAROLD : Vice-President, Student Council GD 3 Menorah Society E C3, 453 Vice-President, W.S.C. Debating Society GD, Co- 1 organizer, Hebrew Classes C233 Vice-President, Student : Organization OH, Hebrew-Speaking Club OD: Advertising : Manager, Dramatic Society C235 President, Zionist Society : CZJ: Vice-President, W.S.C. Debating Society QD, Fresh- 3 man Debating Society : , , 1 E : .Q Q 1 : E E :M 1 ,lu 1 ' : 1 1 li 1 1 1 .1 1 -1 . S SHERMAN, ARTHUR E Vigilance Committee QD, Album staff Gil. E E : : : N 1 2 S an 1 1 1 as 1 M - 1 1 M 1 ,Q 1 E : -' 'S -ifjj ,ij53?j73fiig-.:fT:""f"" L.-fj"T"'-,:g,.,.,.,.,..,,.j 'ij",,.,i'g- f A i , . Z , A , , , . ,, C , ' - - it A ii .1l,f,,,.M ,I J i ' 1 y Q . v' ' 6 'in' f- Y VKKVV Y - V Y 2 V - , V, A dm T 11 E 192 5 ALBVM i E : i2 E STEEP, MIRIAM E : 2: 2i 2 E L3 5 E 2 2 1 1 1' .- : 2 : 11 E E 2 i 5 E 1 1. 2 1 i - l 2 E 2 E STOLLER, ALFRED E E Album staff C317 Vigilance Committee CZD. : 2 2. : 1 1 2 1 ' 2 1 2 2 2 : 2 E : E E E E 1 2 11 i 2 'S : 2 2 - : E : 2 i THOM, YING S 2 I 2 2 2 2 2 2 E E i 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 Q 2 " 2 E i 1 1 :A 69 E In allllllllllllillllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllul l i n ,YA AJ..,m 1 m I V TQHE'Awfz5,eALBVMie AE : as Q . E if 35 TINTLE., CHRISTINE 1' lr' 3 Q E Executive Committee, Onimod Club HD: Newman Club, X E S ' 1' E E - 1 : :X 2 1 5 E 5 E 5 E E E 5 E .- 1 : S 1' TRUMBULL, EDNA : S X C E News Staff 539. E Ll- 1 : .1 S : Z :E : 1 "' : qt 1 ns 1 E : 3 : : : -l :-" : an nn I 5 i : i : 1 1 1 1 fn : : VOGEL, ABRAHAM : i 1 :A AA KD : President, Second Year Law Class HD. ' : an , lm 1 1 1 an E E 15, -.1 .-' : un, ,- - 1 :A -'I B m 1 1 if i i g i 70 'Q Ill!!! llleliflllllliflllhlil illllililllllil liillillllllllililllllllllllilliliilll k ill? 1 J, 1 RL V 7 :fa-Nr 35?-Saw - THE 1925 ALBVM s1Q:Q,gy.,wze,, ll WARKOW JACK L I fb F Managing Edltor Arch C4j Varslty Debatlng Team 3 Art Edltor Album C35 1 ol UD Student COUHCII HJ Executxve Commlttee Student COUDCII Q4 Menorah Society EXCCUtlVe Commlttee French Club C45 P11110 soph1calSoc1ety Forensic League Wrlter s Club Captaln Freshman Debatmg Team U WEIL MARION A F' fb Chalrman Social Service Committee League of Women Eclectic Soclety WEINBERGER, ELSIE. .X 419 E ,Iumor Prom Commlttee C32 t I 7 I J al ll I1 L t I ul ,mnllllunu n ummlm nmnlglum I nu 2.5.5 . A ' ' 4 A A .0 B 44 s-. EEE . I 3 . A gn 14 1 ' -- .J , Lf as . I o " K9 ,L 'WL L . nmumuunuun um -'EYE 'I' 'P THE1925 ALBVM 2 2 WORMSER, IRENE A E fb ni i 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 N ZEMAN, MIRA E210 TASTROM HERBERT II' :I 1 - I A 72 llllllllllllIIlllllllIllllllllllIllllllllllIIIIIllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll M .. GRIFFITH HUGHES In M 617101761 IT! There was no autumn there was only sprlng And IH that season of your llfe you bore The promise of the year and then before The mellowness that harvest tlme would bring The Gardener passed When flowers fade they end From fetter boughs to freedom they are borne And even so It was Wlth you our frlend As through an open door a blrd wlll Hy To find xtself a captlve and to stay Untxl the casement opens then away On raptured wmgs to seek the endless sky So you escaped the walls of llfe to be Blessed wrth the freedom of eternlty U , I I , Their bowl imprisonmentg when leaves are torn , , . , , , U 25 f I I THE 1925 ALBVM 2 U jun 1 I - 1 1 - E E 5 I E : : E DAVID KONHEIM, President E E : : . : I E Jumor Class OFIQICCIS E E- DAVID KONI-IEIM ..,..... Prksident E E FELICE FIERMAN , . V ice-President E : FRANK MILLER . . Secretary 2 E IRA KLEIN . . . . . I Treasurer E E Juniors On the Student Council E E DAVID KONHEIM SYLVAN B. KRAUSE E E VICTOR LEHMAN HARRY K. NADELL E : SAMUEL WEISS MILDRED SIMON : 1 1 E STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE E E DAVID KONHEIM SYLVAN B. KRAUSE E : LILLIAN GROSSMAN ': IE COMMITTEE ON MEN'S AFFAIRS E E ABRAHAM B. ZORN SYLVAN B. KRAUSE E M M E ATHLETIC COUNCIL E E SIDNEY PAYMER MILDRED SIMON E E FROSH-SOPH COMMITTEE E : VICTOR LEHMAN HAROLD C. BURGER E ABRAHAM B. ZORN : E lllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllll-llllli-llllll' 'fl f? Ill 'll 1ll'-' All! THE 1025 ALBVM r E E 1 ' : E The junior Oracle 5 E Friends, Romans, Fellow-Sufferers: Lend us your cheers. We come to praise E E ourselves, and not to knock. The good that we have done will live after us, the , E E Hunks, we hope, will be interred with our diplomas. The noble Senior hath told l E E you that we are ambitious: if it were so, it was a grievous lie, and generously do we E E now answer it. Here, under leave of Seniors and the rest-for the Senior is an E E honorable man, so are they all, all honorable menecome we to speak at the Junior E E celebration. We are our own friends, faithful and just to ourselves, but the Senior ' E E says we are ambitious, and the Senior is an honorable man. We have brought E E many laurels back to Washington Square College whose brilliance do the College : E records light. Did this in us seem ambitious? When that the Freshmen have X E E cried, we have wept, ambition should be made of sterner stuff. Yet the Seniors say X : E we are ambitious, and the Seniors are all honorable men. You all did see that on E E the evening of the Oratorical Contest we twice presented them with goldpiece : E prizes by losing generously to them, and which they did twice accept. Was this E E ambition? We speak not to disprove what the Senior said, but we are here to : E speak what little we do know. O judgment, thou art Hed to weak-kneed Under- X E E graduates, and all men but us have lost their reason! Bear with usg our heart is : E in the wide, wide world, and we must pause till it come back to us. : E The Class of l925, on entrance into Washington Square College, found awaiting E E its advent a new and terrifying system. It was the institution of Freshmen Rules. E E For 'the first time in the history of the College, Freshmen were to obey definitely- : E established rules, tabulated and perpetrated by the Class of 1924. Despite the E E fact that the present Juniors were curiously like gentle lambs being led to the 2 E slaughter, it is a credit to their awakening school patriotism that they entered into E : the program of activities with all the ardor of a long-desired and hereditary enmity. E E The somberness of the old halls was relieved by the bright green headgear and E E neckwear of the Froshg and it is notable that during the first month of Frosh-Soph 2 :, activity, considerable damage was inflicted upon the stone floors and more vulner- E E able glass of the corridors. Even the Class of '24 will grant that the lambs changed E E magically into very formidable lions. The upshot of the year was the great and 2 2 glorious Flag-Rush at the Heights, in which '25, although beaten, staged a plucky E E and untiring battle, and demonstrated the hoary adage that a "man may be down, E E but he's never out." E E During the Sophomore Year of '25, the class carried on the work of '24 by E E enforcing in its turn the rules for the new Freshmen. The success of '25's efforts Z S was crowned at the Sophomore Smokerg the time and place of which was kept E E secret from the Freshmen. During this year the attempt was made to stage a 2 E Sophomore Show, but owing to certain unforeseen circumstances the plan had to E : be abandoned after practically the entire show had been organized and rehearsed. 1 E E The Sophomore Dance was held at the Hotel Commodore on December Zlst, and E E 78 E 5lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll' I1 as - 2- THE 1925 ALBVM lt was a decldedly pleasant thought that was conjured ln the mlnds of all Sophomores at the slght of thelrlmmaculate classmates who draped the foyer and the ballroom wlth easy nonchalance Durlng 1tS Sophomore Year too 25 won the Interclass Basketball Tournament furmshed to the gratltude of the coach three men for the Varslty Debatlng Squad and dld well enough to see several of 1tS members actlve players on the Varsxty Basketball Team ln 1ts thlrd and most Important year 25 revealed the true stuff of whlch lt IS made The predlctxon of the 24 Album that 25 s unlor Year would be unusually successful has been more than justlfied by the results The unlor Prom held at the Blltmore Hotel was as memorable an affalr as any the class may boast The easy sp1r1t of camaraderzc that pervaded the actlons of all present was an xndlcatxon of the ablllty of mature people to enjoy themselves sanely and whole heartedly The Album of this year faced by the formldable task of settlng a worthy precedent for future Washlngton Square College Albums to follow has succeeded xn justlfylng presumlng by calllng the present Album a real college annual The popular test of any Year Book IS not so much 1n 1ts substance the 24 Album was admlrable from the llterary standpolnt as 1n 1tS form Washlngton uare College never had an lntrlnslcally representatlve Year Book and although the Senlor Class may justly say that thelr Album was a mlracle ln the face of the prevalllng condltlons lt IS to the unlor Class that the honor of havlng supplied the College s need may be glven Summarlly the Class of 25 has amply rewarded the v1rg1n efforts of the Class of 24 1n carrylng forward the estlmable work begun 1n 20 24 lald the foundatlon 25 IS erectlng the superstructure The unlors feel reasonably proud of thelr achlevements and although lt IS as yet dlfflcult to forecast the future there IS every 1nd1cat1on that w1th1n a very few years such a system of conduct and so hlgh a standard of accompllshment wlll have been worked out IH Washlngton uare College as wlll cause the lnstxtutlon to be regarded by more firmly establlshed academlc bodles wlth the respect proportlonate to 1ts amazmg progress TTI 79 gl u I I I III II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII . . l D-1 . 1 I , . - - . .ag . , . ,T ' . - . - 5 . ' . . - - 'Y ' . X0 .N-H . we . l I W' .2 ' 9.. I 1: C: ' ' ' I 'Dt' ' ' . ' l 0 . "" . , Q. . xg, 3 . - I fn . -- . . . I . 2 x - ::- - 1 . u I I O . . , S ' - .' . :, , A- - sv Q D . , - .. ' ra. G , . Ed - . . . 1 0 Q1 . . Ee- . , ' K - 51' U ' ' I . a -4 ' ' . H, 3' ' . F . 'g L-. . I ' lt' ' 2 ' xlf ' '4 ' ' . ' .HD Q 1 E - - " ,Q . . U n 5 . . ' I Q.. v FP . IIIIIIIII III IIIIIII II III I1 - Mir? 'fiirifvi i'fi53'5 ""liTl-1- 35213- --1,f, --- '-NW ---fW-w-f----- -, Y,,, .m.-w..,....,Q...., "K'W"'ijig-. f W K3 173 i "" ' " ,'AQ i"iWmw'Ef' M' ii l : . ir T H E 35272 QEA LBV M l fx uf . l - wit' MILTON LEIBEL O A 'T' Sophomore Vigilance Committee Q25- Smoker Committee KZD' Sophomore Show Committee 2 ' Freshman Dance Commit- t e l . Milt suffers from excess verbiage the W.S.C. infection which has spread like wildfire in the grasslands. Milt is a humani- tarian, believing in watering the ground wherein he has planted. When he begins to argue the grass in Washington Square Park shoots up from the sudden shower. I-le isn t exactly a fountain of knowledge, but we poor unfortunates who sat in the front row of the public-speaking class will testify that he can give any Ere hydrant in the city a handicap of five gallons and still beat it in a spraying contest. He once gave our class orator a close race in rapid and meaningless argument. The sparks Hew thick and fast, but the combination of gas and moisture that spouted all over the room was enough to save our noble institu- tion from burning to the ground. ALICE KNECI-IT Treasurer, W.S.C. League of Women' Finance Committee 35' Executive Com- mittee French Club' Choral Club. Alice a disciple of transmigration of souls believes that in a former life she was a canary. After having heard her attempt to sing l-loly Night in the corridor one afternoon we are sure that transmigration of souls is a punctured theory. We don t know whether her neighbors in the corridor agreed with us or not or whether her color- atura effort weakened her but she was absent for two weeks after her dilzul. She attributes her incapacity to overstrain of the mind during examination week but we have a suspicion that it was overstrain of the vocal cords. Alice is a fury for neatness. l-ler locker looks like the illustration of l your mind a letter-file? She spends nights on her knees in holy prayer for forgiveness, because she once accidentally splashed the ink from her pen on an exam paper. 5 X , Nr ' X' Ks X l i Q E cu ' i CBJ K ' i e cu ' Q' ' ' , . n K' v , x .. .. It i t - ' 1 . L ' j fi H s 1 ? c ..,..,-,,. ,L cc A 5 .illllllllllllllllllillllllllll 7. , . llllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE l lr do s W: THE 1925 ALBVM , - I LZ Z Q- YW Qi W MILDRED SIMON Chaxrman Frosh Soph Vxgxlance Commxt tee CZD Chalrman Clrls Athletlcs UD Executlve Commlttee League of Women 13D Flnance Commxttee C35 Student Councll C3 Student Affairs Commlttee 3 olnt Athletlc Commlttee Glrls Basketball Team Mildred IS The Whlte Sister wlth a new twist She was educated ln an exclu SIVC European convent where SOCl0l0gy IS an unknown vlce She xs a pure specimen of a pure system convents are such qulet places When she came to New York she generously entered soclal servlce-for the good of the masses you know We are not aware of the exact methods of procedure on the other Slde of the ocean but we do know that you ll never get anywhere ln these here multlfarxous Unlted States by trymg to go to Jall Mlldred actually had herself arrested for speedmg but the Jall was such a horrld place' Anyhow dad was rlght there with the old checkbook the fme was paid and Mlldred bundled off t mamma Soclology we weep salty tears for thee' 'V C' HAROLD C BURGER Chalrman PUbllC1ty Commlttee WSC Sprmg Fefe C35 Frosh Soph Commlttee C31 Commxttee lnterclass Oratorxcal Con test C3 Clrculatlon Manager Arch 3 Chalrman Centralxzed Puhllclty Commit tee of WS C GD Advertlslng Manager Album Q31 Sophomore Dance Commlttee Q21 Vlgllance Commlttee 2 Student Organlzatxon Weekly Dance Commlt tee 3 The Second Isaxah of Blble fame proph esled the commg of a M6SSlah who turned out to be Cyrus the Great Harry wzll have hls llttle Joke and so he adopted Cyrus for hls mlddle name Llke so many mxsunderstood and truly great people Harry has not recexved h1s just deserts 1n thls llfe COh lf he dld 'D And so he declded to start hls own llttle world and now we have a Publlcxty Commlttee When Harry says ump' the Freshmen jump A sly fellow thls Burger' The only thlngs he ever publlcxts are Harry Burger Harold C Burger and Harold Cyrus Burger You know the saying Better to be first ln the smallest vlllage than second ln Rome' lllllIlllIIIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' . I I t I ll I ll lllll lllllll lllllllllllllllllllll llllll ll lllglmilllllll ll . , I :I v 1 - ' Af ' . , . . ' . . ' U if ' - I 3 -I F. . ' 46 'K Q 1 ' ' -. . .. .' l as to qlri 5,35 A A, 2. A4 I Q!-,uXhLr w'auu. ..,,! JL-1 11 1, I 1 lf. '--mm., ' I. pi - i . 0 . fx -1 . 'l . ' l I 1 X - ' I . vf ' . V 1 n . f' , E - , v " Y 7 If . ' ' - I . . I . A a L .. . ' ' ' ... , X . ' H ' I l . b . t 1 - l- I 1' - u.:f,n . l U - , Illl lllllll llllllll ll E' THE 1925 ALBVM llllllllllllsl-llllll l X , i api I X FRQJ XJ iff fb ROMAN BECK C DOROTHY ACKERMAN AAID Varslty Dehatmg C35 Chalrman Execu trve Commxttee Forensnc League 31 The lllustrlous career of the Honorable Roman Beck presents sundry pragmatlc problems of an esoterlc nature The sphere rampant with the consistent on slaughts of precoclty H18 palnful devotlon to the fluldxty of the Kmg s Engllsh has mdellbly marked hlm as the foremost exponent of pure thought ln the realm of oratory Mr Beck 1S a gregarlous ammal seekmg Elyslan fields for the expression of hrs msuppresslve ldeals and mamfold metamorphoses m oplmon Nevertheless when he discovers that hls audlence has taken wlng from the Flre of his eloquence he communes with phllosophy and retlres to the consolatlon of sollloquy We hear that the Honorable has been offered Professorshlp at the Unlverslty e strongly HdV1Se agalnst thxs course The College can t afford the loss of so many students AEQJ Assxstant Busmess Manager the Album f3J Inkpol C35 If we wanted to be mean we could make a play upon Dottys name But Dotty IS too level headed to be accused of Asslstant Busmess Manager mslsts upon xt IS order 1n the Album ofhce She wrestles llke a professlonal w1th those who refuse to leave and plty the man who trles to get a sclssorshold upon her tongue' We wonder whether Dotty lsn t physlcally a freak Her heart has been broken so many times that xt ns a m1racle of nature that she 1sn t w1th the angels to be pollte We hear that she IS trying to revenge herself on the male sex by massacrlng hearts wholesale so far the casualtles are ten deaths from nxtrlc acld polsomng three from gas five from IIGYI an and a hundred from relief -. 1 - - F 1 ..- 1 E A T - Q , l T .X -1 ,. , , f W, V. at V - , 4 5 N f X, A 7,9 X . . J X V X r w- A ' l" fur ' P ' ,E ' Q J ff v ' P ' its X 1 1 . . . IE? . . t' ' ' , ' C - gy . : . Q roamin' of Mr. Beck extends through a such a trait. I-f there is one thing that our 1 . . . . - Ml . . I V . . . . . H . . . . . . Y . . . M, . 1 . , -1 1 , , a k ., . . W 1 - ' 3 3 82 'I IIIIIIllllllIllIllllllIllllIllIIlIIlllIIIIIIlllIIIIIIlllllllllllIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM ,,,n,,w , , s sato so s . sssss ss sr THE 1925 ALBVM i 1 m 1 :J 1 F I ? MBT jfmo qll QW E r XW'-X SALLY MANSFIELD We once knew a woman who ran two mlles every morning before breakfast t develop her wind Sally IS past the devel opmg stage She IS a full fledged member of the tongue Wagglhg sororlty When she opens her mouth step back take a deep breath and pretend to falnt Although she IS merely giving her tongue 1ts daily exerclse lt wlll sound to you llke the Llght Cavalry Battery golng lnto actlon If talk mg develops the muscles of the mouth Sally should be able to beat Breltbart at his own trlck of pulllng a four ton truck full of lxghtwelght hlppopotaml Sally 18 built on slender llnes but so 1S Gorgonzola cheese Poor Sally' If words were at a premlum she could cash ln right now and retlre to her Hoboken estate for the rest of her natural hfe ROBERT MENDELSOHN Bob has the most unphllosophlc love for soup No boulllon except clam chowder Cour hero attended a !'abbllllCal schooll xs taboo Perhaps that xs why he wears a mustache lf hls sparse patch of mud colored alfalfa can be so dubbed Bob belleves m clear llquld After lmblblng he pxcks out of hls soup stralner the vege tables which have been cached there Bob IS a phllosopher but he never lets phlloso phy mterfere with hls dlgestron Eatlng IS hls forte and pxanlsslmo For proof lrsten to hlm whlle he IS tunlng ln on Statxon PIE Bob s dlverslons are Walklng with female Seniors walkmg and Walking He dldn t go to the Prom because lt was run by gentlemen for gentlemen Sometlmes he spends money But hark' we owe him five dollars We take thls all back "V 9'- W 1 , :Am .1 m rm f it rm lnmf , nl qu 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 l 1 I 1 2 1 i 1 Q was-r L am W l 1 X ya s-l E fl t l l 5 l l il 7 :i M r H n U s l E : l 1' 1 f E s y sr if - L E ff x Q so 11-Q W, 1 3 5' 'ff X Ki f lk ,I w f - - X l lf! V e-F1 "' r li l 3 LV 3 Q ' - E 3 ' - I ' . 45 - ' ' ' Eli - . A U ' v v D 4 . ' X . . ' . ' 1 X . , . A . -1 Qfffi p 83 -"""l ' . h .,,. , V W V , - if r l K ilim Illllllllllllll llllfllllllvllllhl Illll llllll llll isllllilliillilliiil X 1 E THB ms ALBVM T - I a s 'E T 5 . p 5 T 1' 3 S 1 , 1 i : if 3 1 2 ' Z ! 1 E E ' -1 a S i 2 E : 3 : .. 1 1 1 1 : E' O : 5 3' 25 W V 4 3 : li Ui? ' -22' T i i " E A wx 1 f' il n ,Q 1 :Hel I Ulf ' '-1'sJ,,-- v L-fi -w f i an - 1 all rzfow 2 2 Qi 'SMU n- -A wif :I 'lil' r T' S T ' 1 .? ' ' X 1 LOUIS P. BRENNER l' EDITH SCHILD E , Menorah Society: Liberal glub: Vigilance L lelsnorah Sriuizgety CZ, 35: junior Prom : is Committee CZD: Smoker ommittee CZD: mmittee . 1 Championship Basketball Team 425' Being idealists, we believe that virtue is E : Lou is the original inspiration for greased XL its own reward. Edith's activity would 1 : lightning. The W.S.C. Basketball Team IH make it seem as if she agrees with us. And : 1 furnishes the lightning and he furnishes the K, besides, it's hard to write about a girl who : : grease. On the court he is a streak-of has no vices. Edith is the Faculty s con- : : molasses: he is likely to take a place in -ai ception of the representative College : 1 College records by the side of Benzoni, the f woman: conscientious to a painful degree: 1 1 Rutgers Flash. The only difference be- 'Q a dynamo and a rheostat Cwith loud-spealo : 1 tween Lou and Benzoni is that Benzoni er attachrnentjg but still untouched by the : : occasionally gets the ball. Our team is taint of heart throbs. Perhaps, in her : thinking of dispensing with Mr. Brenner's youth she had a love affair. . . But : 1' services: they complain that he is so fast '5,' Edith, tearing around, soliciting subscrip- 1 Ei they can't see him on the court: and he tions fcgrilthi Menorah, is al iighltx for sox : carries his speed into his Government 'f eyes. e as even inva e t e sacr '- Classes. Did you ever see Lou racing precincts of the Dean's Ofhce. If she had E ahead of a Government prof, two words bo lived live hundred Years 350- She might 1 Ai his one? That's Lou getting his money's have made joan of Arc look like .an atheist. : E worth. They can't fool him. Edith is still cursing her fate-if she does : 3 curse. : 11. -I: :. I- S 1 , : :: E 1 1 .1 i 2 ' ' I: 84 W.. r. liiiillllllllillllllilllllilll ' llllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll W L2 ' Q "I Y gg: sam THE 1925 ALBVM S ' sf ' -as l - I: 1: 1 -l 2 " E .: E S 'Q 1' E .1 2 - Z Z : E E 'Ee 1 1 1 1 :I : : l: Z 1 S l S 2 1 : l S : : Z 'E : : Z ' ' ll - - , 1 z' ' 1 1 R 4 , 1 ' ma gs ld V 2 -1 L " V' Q E E FLORENCE C. Cl-IRISTAL ARTHUR WEITZ ' E Q fb W.s.C. Basketball fl, 2, 3jgSmokerCom- E Prligillangze Cliorexmittee C23 gqghaglman girls' cgi, mittee CD' 1 'IOS ' UP ommltte? 5 OW om' if Th long nd keen nose that decorates 1 E mittee QD: Tea Committee CZD. m the pihysiogrfomy of our Album detective, E 1 Th. - scented a mystery about Artie. Artie has 1 1 is IS the one case where Shakespeare h d I k A H h h - : 1 . Th is much in Fl renee- , a ang og oo . 't rst vfe,t oug tlt was 1 3 was wrong - ere 0 S - l b t kn wln Artles modest in ' : name. She 18 so clear, she's transparent. l a glrtiti u E io Xie turned to ollher : : And besides, crystal is made of glass which ' wma C -I-T1 a HS' - : - - - sources. e g oom was certainly there. - : ls akm to Stone' and earth' and mica' and l And then we discovered that he comes : : -oh -yes' Ivory' That is a weighty ac' from jersey City. Well. that explained it : 1 cusatlon, but we know whereof we speak. i d- 1 Wh k - A - 3 1 - - , mme late y. y eep It a secret, rtle. 3 1 She has managed to bewltch a certain D , k h -1 .H 3 B - -,I : young man who otherwise would have been fl on t you now t - at ew wt out-' ut m 3 1 - - - - . every home there is a piece of Fairy Soap. 1 3 destined to rise high in the offices of the ,fx A - . - - - 1 1 - rtle has partially expiated his sin by 1 Western Union. But the young man seems - 1 1 . . , L, tossing the ball around on the W,S.C. an : to be a little shy of the reins. What s the b k tb ll t Whe d-d et th 1 .: matter, Florence? Forget your old tricks? asei Z ticgufn' our 'Ethic Ksgtita B : 1 Don't be unhappy, though, this is leap ape ' r e' y ' : : year, and if you can't make him marry , : : you, there is at least the forfeit. l-low will an : you have it? ln tens and twenties? Or in : : osculatory terms? : 1 1 E E 3 E 1 1 E : -I 2 5 85 : l l El Illlunllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllIul-IllIlllllllllllnlllllllllllllllnld N :ii i, l , ' . lg ' 5 l 4 1 i gers, Athletics This engaging young man, if we are not presuming on the copyright, has un- deservedly earned the reputation of being a chronic borrower of paper-enclosed tobacco-pills. This species of the homo sap-iens is afflicted with havyugoliiis. But Vic has a saving grace-it's his only one- he is always in good humor. Whether this is due to the fact that he cannot Hght, and is unable to run, we do not know. He has utilized this tendency as Photography Editor of the Album. He never refuses to approve any work done by members of his staff. He has a mania for supervision yet he always has time to lend a personal touch to the accomplishments of his menials. On one occasion he appeared in person and sat with the other members of his staff for the Album group picture. Our thanks for this can never be expressed in words. them? Ain't that tall sheik awfully hand- some? Yes, I am Miss jaker. May you have the next dance? Well, if you'll behave . . .H Esther is a pathetic creature. Afflicted with a tremendous complex for men, she is fated to complete her cycle, unkept, unfondled, and stung. Because, although she would like to be naughty, she doesn't dare. She probably writes love notes to herself at two o'clock in the morn- ing, with Valentino's photograph in front of her for inspiration. .. mi, LJ1iiill.lull.llllllIIlunllllumllllui1 Q ,,,,,,.,.,.,...,. ,..,,. ,.v,,. V, M4 Mm. .:..i f-1-Esfsesjaf ..f, - 1 4 , is 'Eg 15522 44 i i 'UA'-0 U75 so , . . .. c...-s--..,ss-.-..--..,,,.s,,.,,a-.M. 'f 532 E15 59 M i 'r s r' rM" 'sm-:fi Mi si 1-1 O - 519525783 9 iw- ! 'zglbivocg H55 QE,-505 32 5 M .4 i rv "' O O E Q O E E 4: G 515' US, Ffa.: -1 G " sw 5 HW 0. O 51 . 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'XJ GRACE STIVERS IRVI NG KASOFSKY Crib-crib-crib. . .Where have we heard the word before? Graces father must have been in the furniture business. And the sins of the father shall be visited upon the children unto the third and fourth generations. Grace had grace enough to grace the examination room with her presence, but she hasn t seemed to receive much training from her ethics course. One eye on the proctor the other on the little slips of paper she carries in her Bull Durhams Greek for roll-stockings and the thing s done. Faculty please do not copyj But if you are caught its a different matter. It is evident that the purpose which inaugurated the establish- ment of an Ethics Department has gone astray. But Grace is a busy person' perhaps that explains it. L2 X Chairman, Junior Dance 3 ' Chairman, unior Smoker OJ' Vigilance Committee C2 ' Chairman unior Class W.S.C. Spring Feta GD. lrv slumbered peacefully until his unior Year when he suddenly realized that his Album questionnaire wouldn t look well, blank. Since our class is a philanthropic one we decided to give him something to do, so we had a unior Dance. The fact that lrv appeared the next day with a new overcoat proves that there is no such thing as gratitude. We fed him and he bit our hand. , . We never realized how flatter- ing a tuxedo suit is to an individual until we saw Irv at the unior Prom. What grace! What longitude! Irv was once offered a substantial salary to pose as chief model in a toothpick factory but he re- fused because if he posed in the nude he might be mistaken for a stray sliver. lllllllllllllllll ,IlllllIllIllIIl,llllIll'llIIlllIllllll. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll i 87 II IIIIIIII III Illlll Iill lIllIff,f. gggggi In gaiff. . g W .. p -gov .sdsa A -1 :ff i i E ' ' 'x m 1 1 . ' Y 'WH N Q lx 5 mf! y , ,QQ . .ee Jie., ,iffy P451 Q 5 5' ' if .oily ' -' "iss i 1 - 1 g - i is , - . ' 5 :- . , t If U - 4. for 3 X, C-4 L. . . M 4, M3 'ppi f .y.y . . i I lllllllllllllllllllll ll Ill 35154 Il ' ull l3llllll'lHllllllllllillllllll Il l! l lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllfgl J Q up 'h t 'J l H 1 l 7 1 i i 7 1 1 C 1 1 i l Q 1 i Q i 1 1 l 2 Q l 1 7 7 - Q 1 m 1 m 1 7 Z 1 Q 1 1: 7 1 1 1 Q i 7 1 -s 1 i 1 - Q - .4 fm l Fi K 'NX 'X S f 'J K FRANCIS EPTER Tennis. Headline: I AM THE CLEVEREST MAN I KNOW, says Francis Epter in a specially- granted interview. That may be so, old dear but your circle of acquaintances is rather limited don t you know. We hear that Francis spends only eight hours a day on classroom preparation-that is f course, for ordinary daily work but before examinations he does some really con- scientious studying and manages to do outside reading in his spare moments. He is the shining light of our fair College and we are all very proud of him. You have but to listen to his fellow-classmates to be sure of that. The Faculty literally licks its fingers over his record. But we have one thing against him: he dropped a course because he couldn t get an A in it. Phi Beta Kappa is afraid to ask him to join for fear that he will refuse. SYLVIA GREENBERG Menorah Society' Dramatic Society' Liberal Club. What chance is there for a good girl to go wrong in this slumbrous city? The border line between good and bad seems to be as definite as the geographical loca- tion of the Swiss Navy. Sylvia a confirmed Manhattanite decided to go to that un- explored outpost of civilization Brooklyn for excitement. Before she was Finished waking up the denizens of that region poor mother had to call on the Police Reserves to find the erring daughter. But there is one thing in which Sylvia displays true courage. She will sing. She warbles for you on request' but since requests are not numerous these days she occasionally warbles of her own accord. Our remedy for this is to ask her while she pauses for breath before attacking the wry C s, what she is selling. If that does not accomplish the desired result try adhesive tape. If nothing helps, be resigned to your fate. Her family is. L Ill ' " lll lll's ' " ' ui THE 1925 ALBVM 2 I -. . . , l I i 2 - - 1 1 Y gli f ' J :" f il xx-1 ., ,M 1 : i' GU 4 ' ' V 1 ,, A- il, . , U fx fl , , o 4 ' . QL - - - , I1 - , fl. lj I i ' 88 Fi ol . g . .lilllilllllllll i i llllllllllllllilll ll llllll lll , Q' ,, a THE1025 ALBVM ff-R iff CLARA BLOCK el HARRY K NADELL : unlor Prom Commlttee C35 Executive Commlttee Nlornmg Law Class C33 Soph Vlgllance Commlttee 2 Our most strlklng recollection of Clara IS the spectacle of a dreamy eyed pantmg malden aloof from the woes of thls mate nal world her thoughts reposmg m the auncular organ which pulses beneath certam heavmg manly breast We know that Clara was thlnklng of how to train the unfortunate vlctlm Clara undoubtedly has visions of a large and bawlmg famlly We wonder ln passmg whether the vxctxm of Claras thoughts has a large mouth Between Clara and hlm they should brmg mto the world some lusty warrlors As to her name-'we hate to say lt but wood Z3 hard Chalrman umor Prom Commlttee 3 WSC Sprlng File Commlttee C3 Stu FOICHSIC League C3 Dance Commlttee C2 Smoker Commlttee C2 Secretary Class C23 Freshman BasketballCl Album Board C31 We approach the subject of Harry Nadell wxth conslderable delxcacy Harry has an ethereal look lf you know what we mean He looks and twenty falr damsels bzte hxs shoelaces But he fall ln love3 He Harry K Nadell hero of a thousand amours and unscathed m all of them3 Never' And so he resembles more and more the classxc xdea of the Greek god CD1d Greek gods have blg noses3D But Harry came a cropper He met a young lady named never mmd and now he can nexther attend properly to hls law nor to hls soda fountam When ln the evemngs he squlrts foamy ace cream sodas for thxrsty earthly creatures his thoughts are on her Well she ls nlce lf you know what we mean 'u IIII IillIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllla E an E C N H Z' 1 - L i1 : l Q E s , bl UQ? 'Q N if ' 'E : Q an Qgx ' ,I ' ' ,s ' E ' - .I ' ' C li n ' . ' : CU, . . . '. 5 " Ps. - Sophomore Tea C0l'X1?IlittC?DC2DQ Frosh- M dent Councll C3jg Ejxecutlve Commlttee, . . . . D: 'l D: - , - , - : D: , . , Y . . - A 4 . - a l . - ' , I ' ' ' , . . ' . 5 7 . " Q . W 1 l 1. W A N 89 ' R' '71 4 'Simmer' T H E 10 'Z 5 A LBVM 3383555-5,15 - m 'i' l .g . 1 : S l : E E S- .uh U '- i m E E : 2 1 m 2 1 : E : E 2 "" 2 : 2 - Q - : : T. 1 m - E E 2 L' Z 1 .- 1 5 E "' in 2 3 -I , m' 'Y r ' in , X - l . I : Lli .. .7 ,A ' Q, , 1 V gr- X11 ' I rm W -1 CH n - As : 'sat L Q! f , Lkgyy A- 4 'X Z E MARTIN P. KRIMKO XI' ANNA NATHAN Q N E Junior Dance Committee Ol: Smoker A 'IJ E . 3 Committee CD: Vigilance Committee QD: Show Committee m - ll D C 'tt 2 . "5 "'r : ance omml ee C D Anna never studied psychology, but we : Phil is a firm believer in the old maxim A did, and we know a suppressed desire when : that if you take care of your pennies the we see one. Why, Anna, did you go to : dollarslwill take care of themselves.. .The Paris this summer? Why, Anna, did you : only difficulty he encounters ln utilizing stay out until five every morning, making this bit of philosophy is that he is unable up for the time you lost when you couldn't E to make Lincoln deliver his Gettysburg get anything to drink over here? Why, : Address before spending the coin onhwhich Anna, did you haunt the gay cafes and the 1 the martyr s face is imprinted. This pro- perfectly awful Montmartre? And why, : pensity has made of Phil a determined Anna, did you always appear so demure 1 1 ' W h h' ' 1 1 ascetic. e ave never seen im actually and llnnocent, when you were at un- m : buy lunch. He does not smoke-his own sophisticated N.Y.U.? And, too, Anna, : 1 cigarets. He thinks that subway air is why are you no longer content to browse : : good for taking creases out of a tuxedo. in our comfortable corridors with our local : : The only time Phil spent money without sheiks? ls it Valentino? ls it Rod la Roq? 1 : due cause was when a subway gate re- ls it Jacob Dempsey? Why, Anna, why? : : fused to work after he had placed his : : nickel therein and the guard was watching : 1 to see that no one leaped the barriers. But, : : as Phil remarked, it was time for a turn in 1 : his luck, and besides, it was his, ah-stile. : 1 2 : ' ' i : : E 1 m 1 m 1 1 1 1 : m ll 1' 1 m 90 :u . IIIQ lllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllll HllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll I N: 1: ' Z1 1 l the Album ofhce. We can't see the reason for it. Except, perhaps . . . but surely, Lillian, you don't have to reduce. As far as our mexperlenced eyes can see your waist llne IS ln the proper geographical posxtlon Llllxan IS so shy and doe llke that men are actually afraid of her But gentle men whlle Lllllan may be cold she stlll keeps the field open for proper warmth producmg young men We have seen her at tlmes Wlth her teeth chatterlng from the cold but at the approach of a llkely look mg male the xce melted and her eyes took on a lovely fire Take lt from us Cor well take lt from you once you know her Taclturn Huld hastens under the surface A"AlAoots" is an agreeable person: laugh, and he laughs' cry and he laughs' curse, and he laughs argue and he laughs It is mterestlng to note 1n passmg that sclentlsts today grade ll'ltCll1geI'lCe by faclal charac terlstlcs If Toots were to take the test he would probably fall mto the class of snorons HIS most strenuous mental work ns wrltlng h1s own book of phxlosophy his most Cff6CtlVE physlcal work IS sleepmg and hxs pet aversxon IS emotlon To prove thxs he brought h1s sxster to the Prom He spends his week ends ln Phlla delphla because you aren t arrested there for snormg He IS always ln the Album office because the chalrs are more com fortable Otherwise he IS a hard worker il' Q---M -AAAAQZ aiu---J A ff .fAlZL',fA... A .. As ., V A. 1.. . . , , A ,A ,, .A,AAA , "AAA'AAfAAAAA4Amll'T AA- AA A AA AA A 'AAAAAAAAAAAAAA' AA AA AA A A A A A A AA AA A 1 1 E lj asa gum 4 l Q H Q H ., :LQ 5' ' am- e e ee of l gm 5-5 ff :1 igffp M- 1 5 I -o",3Q'o3'Q'l37' 1317? E's9sE3. F ska koi? F A """' F m5 F ui 3 8 5 535' 5 Ce N W' ' is 9595 he C, ff .-- O 'fs 9' ' 3 Z5 lf, 5 G5 a E2 YQ r -l W O ff 5: :QM :-0 o-0 z 'l 'gas' im? l W if! ,E Eye 555 fh X Q it 5'-90 f i N :cms 551' A U A U 5wQ5'5i51s, ',4 , s gaebf fgw H 2 ml, - , eifafsvfnw ew N o r ' P " ag UQ ESQ Q , W fi F -.5 8 gy m Q tn , ' m 93 Erggi 3 'L 3225: 'gigs 1- Q l 925553 303 E55 3 W "Aw':Z l l Aw E lbw Ins. l - CU x .ng X :I S553 psig T l cuihfs c - 'S-,.m5i o Bw If P l 9,18 Q E 5 :A S r -' 'N P" :ef 5 ---egg-'R l l f:fPA 2-A UPA l Pf7'?E.?"5 ? I A--M M- --'V+ ' 1- , vga? l p .Vs, s Q- ,fp ,,Qtff-,sssHMW,,Wyfe r e My s,ss. s,4 n , , Vs1,, nftym Z4.T,V A E355 l lilfllllill'lllllllalua,Mlgijgllllil. 1.fllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllil plllll, yi p lllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllillll if 'f M'-1 ,Fai ,T '.V..,, .iflf , 12:3 sl a 1 l l gi! Y' - . ' E ' E :V-I . ' - ' - ' A u 1 A x wp:-sgvfg 'E . . '2' . wg . . , . F Ed, A . "" :I up - ' - ' . 1 5 . . ful ' ' ' A ' gl . I if t . ' ' go ' n I -. ' , 1 95f'7"3'9 .. Q "' " T HE 1925 ALBVM l,:26,,,,.., 5 Y e . E E : : , E Z l Z E . E : 3 : 2 1 E : , x 1 - 1 1 1 1' , 1: E : -, 1 2 : E E - 1 2 1 2 : . 1 E . : IE ' - 2 N' 1 I E :Ill . 1 ex! ' if i m' MQ- X' E 1: 11 get if My - :- 11 X vf - was S 5 E NATHANIEI.. FEINSTEIN IRENE WOLFF : E Treasurer, Junior Class OD, Manager, Irene can't get away from her name. E 1 Arch, first issue OD. E You never heard of a wolf that existed in 1 S ' U ' '1' d 't - d 'th d'd ' I-I HN t t be t h T. a civl ize community, an nel er 1 : a were ever 0 come grea ehedg . Irene. In order to live up to her name, 1 1 to have a Sculptor model him lh the lm' , ll. therefore, she is packing up her old kit bag : : mortal elaxf the Capelorr, on the statue 1 and retiring to the native habitat of all : would be, The Alrrlhsr- Nat had only N such as she-the great and howling wilder- 1 : one thought when he ehrered local Sehool 1 ness. Irene is so accustomed to the far- : 1 Pfflltles-to Upllft the moral tf-me of the dl' famed Hermitage on the Great Blight Way : : mlssulded rabble and to hehehr ,a down' ff that she wants to retire to a lonely forest 1 1 trodden and perverted humarhty- He V and become a hermit. Garbed in a bear- : E never rhlhks ,or himself- l-le is the most j X skin, chewing nuts, wielding a wicked club, : 1 helpful lsemgin the world'-when.you don t 4' Irene means to become a menace to all : : Want hls help- Nat has hhahelal aeplra' fl living things. Does she include men, in- 1 1 tlonsl that 13- he dreams Of being 3 great if cidentally, or is her hegira to the wilder- : : and Powerful dhaheler' We eahrlor see ness motivated directly by them? It is a : : why he began his career I:ryve1fper1mQHt1nS' 'f' matter of curiosity to us: how many Wash- : : on the Alburfl' Perhaps It ls mdleerwe of ington Square College men who have been : : our faith in him-but the fact remains that trying to keep the wolf from the deer will 1 1 Nat now allows the Album to handle its follow Irene into the wilderness? : : own finances. : : : 1 1 : 1 - -1 Q 3 2 1 1 : 1 Ill 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 : S .1 92 y : y Hfllillrllllllllllllllllllllllll!m,. ,alll lallrllllllllIlllllllllllllllll L qi, 9: -0 lll A, hezgnnsnb Z T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M !!.F263g:',19F4'i-ll 3 E -- ' -' 4' U - - 5 E 5 : 5 l 5 E E E ' E E E :I 1 : E L' 3 -I 1 E : 7 1 an 1 - Q -I 3 : i 1 1 5 s 5 - Z l s N : ,: c T i 2, 1' . 1 IS N f 1 1 , 1, 1 ' l L' gil? v 3 ' ?7 l, Jw : : ll 4 l t fu lf : gi: WEL fl f ' I LL-ij 1 ': sf ff . ' A : IS. 'V si 1 E IRMA FESTENECK DAVID S. KONHEIM : 1 , S ' f 1 I- . . A flower, born to blush unseen. ' A A Cb' A K A 3 : Not that you can't see her: we have never K President, Class C313 Chairman, Finance : : known anyone to suffer eye-strain while Committee Qjgstudent AEHIIS Committee : E loolcing at her. But, probably' because .she Q35 5- Student Council KZ, 3jg Assistant : 3 believes in the exclusive pollcy of with- Chairman, Forensic League 135.5 Assist- : holding the beautiful and the aesthetic ant Chairman, V1gll?IlCC Committee Q52 : : from the masses, lrma will noi have people Chairman Constitutional Committee, GD. 3 if staring at her. We picked this modest and , d. . h : : shrinking violet in the wilcls of Southern , If You Overlook Dave S 'menslims' e : New jersey. Her reluctance to be snatched lsn t a half-bad 'fhap' Whatever E SeT5L0u : from the field was probably caused by her gmail' Sayflbfiut hlm- he '3eFmi,wefi t aft 1 consciousness of the ugliness of the other e 02811 a Way? sllccee . m lie 063' ls 1 Flowers there. There is great advantage in H0 rfeaectlon OH hls mtentlons' ut' avg' : : contrast. you know. But she is so shy d9n t you know that elfery great .Tag m : : herself that she broke a precedent in the ll1St0ry has gone down into Ehe Vl e us: : 1 public speaking class by mal-:ing her whence he Came becfiuse .li ? wofnana 1 : speeches from the rear of the room. She Dave handles them with sl hg ovesll an : : was, we think, reciting a parody of when he hasn t the glives e dm? esha : : "Boots" Eyes, eyes, eyes! What say you? fpeech abou? the deaf '?fut'a. e ml.t le : 3 The ayes have lt! eather business. C e o owning ittle 1 : problem IS for the general public: fill in : : the missing wordsj: U : : "Dave and Twent up the hill, 1 1 To write a little pomeg : : Dave's arm went round: : : The poet found : 1 That there's no place likei-." 1 9 2 i 5 :' 93 E 4 U A 3 Il lllllllll' ,lllllllllilllllilIlllllllllllll ll IlllllllllllllllIIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllll uffi'-5 , 0 "' 'G 'Jr ' .i"" THE 1925 ALBVM g w,g,,,5.wgg E -. E , g - 5 2 ' ' : Q 1 1 1 : E : S E :- 1 : E : E E E 1 i E : i , 2 E i 5 m l : , - : 1 : 5 S : S : 1 m l 1 S ' g: E : : I 1 1 E A E i as T E : f 1 ' e 2 E oi 9' fbi ff. SJ - : " J . xl QKTW 'A i : -aj ,X Q. u xg! M E v ia 6 l v A G E ALBERT STANLEY YOUNCMAN I ni ESTELLE VESSELL 2 : T E KD Somewhere, back in ancient history, : Varsity Football Squad C3Dg Freshman l there was a Sphinx. Estelle is the modern : Football Squad Cl D 3 junior Representative. reincarnation of that lovely domestic : Griffith Hughes Memorial Committee C353 ammal. For three tempestuous years we 1 : Smoking Room Committee C353 lVlen's A have been trying to get past that mass of : : Affairs Committee 1355 W.S.C. Spring Fefe hair and penetrate the skull of our beauti- : 1 Committee Q03 Chairman, Athletic Com- ful subject. We admit defeat. To look at : : mittee CZJ. K Estelle you would think that she is the last 1 : A . word in flapper styles, having, in fact. : : First Of all, we aP0l081ZQ' because we 'ML invented the Ritz ancl a thousand odd : m know Youhafe 3 good deal bigger tha? we ' telephone "lines," But flappers don't : : fife CVQI' llkely to become- But YOU Ye fi ordinarily object to sitting on the sofa . . . 1 : nYP0Cl'1te 3nYh0W' Al- If YOU try a tackle, Estelle is a barking dog that doesn't bite- : m we have the law on our Slde, because the fl much. Still, we d0n't know. U A Perhaps' : : truth is the truth. You once told us that ffi when we have attained the Wisdom of : : Y0l-Q deSP1Se, detest. ab0U'fm3-te- al3h0f- maturity and the experience of bachelor- : : ShF1nkfY0m- Wflggle at, the Slght Of women, U dom, we shall learn not to judge a book by 1 : and thQt, YOU UCVCT Speak to 3 ,female its cover. On Estelle's title-page you will : 1 unless it 5 ab?0lUtely .nefiessafy In the find the inscription: "Flaming Youth." : : ordinary pursuits of this life. Why, then : : do you walk the wicked streets of Ascalon m : with a wicked invitation on your wicked : : countenance? You have been bewailing : 1 the demoralization of our college girls. Is : : that why you turn to Broadway chorus 1 : girls for relief? Al, we fearthat you are : : headed straight for the Presidency of the m Better lVlCFllorals League. : : m 1 1 : 'Z 1- 94 : Il IllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllIll,lllllllll,lllIllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllli i I1 THE 1925 ALBVM I I I ELLA GREEN Ella was born wlth an ax to grlnd Ever slnce the mlsfortune of her birth she has been cultlvatlng other thmgs to grlncl Perhaps that IS why she decided to go to college Now well she just grinds l hugh school she was a hound for the mld mght oll except that she dldn t restrlct her actlvltles to mlclnlght and that she never sat ln Congress But wlth age came shall we say w1sdom3 Ella now capital lzes her beauty rather than her mental procllvxtles What need now for mtellec tual gymnast1cs3 Granting that beauty ns a more popular medlum than brains Ella who ever told you that you are ln danger of braln fever3 QX News Campus and Square Column Organ lzer Boys Hugh Club UH Circulation Staff Album 35 Smoker and Dance Com mlttees C2 Show Committee C25 W S C Basketball Team l W When Nat was a wee wee lad It was his ambltlon to be a jockey But with the acqulsltlon of one hundred and Hfty pounds plus a brlstllng mustache he found that he dldn t sult the back of a horse or perhaps that he dxdn t sult the horse Nevertheless Saratoga and Plmllco stlll know hls graceful form and more graceful money He w1ll take odds of l00 to I wxthout stnrrmg a halr of hls mustache at hls own courage Perhaps hls addlctlon to the gentleman s vice IS responsible for hns gentleman s hablt of walkmg rn a half hour late to all hls classes Nat IS no snob no slr' He IS lmpartlal when lt comes to belng late And naturally belng a versa tlle young man he has not neglected to develop his lovemalclng propenslty Con stancy thy name 15 Blum' ll 5 5 l f V t if N Inllnlllalulummll ,I g , I I I 1 II III II I IIIII IIIIII- IIIIIIII III IIIIII II III IIIIIII I , H I ' - I Q 0 T- 7 I ' 5 - EW A l I ' ' f Q - , - 1 ' ,J E 3 . . - Xt? p - ' I ,N . 'n 1 -I U . 1 X H 4 , 4 X K- lfrj ,f 1, 2, f:f,.:Qf31X:f3:c L25Y'T34'A , ' I ig g 73 n,'mzz'mas - ' . 7 V . ! 1. ' ft! 2 , l ' ' Z I M - U I JP ra: , ' . ' A '-l 5, . ' ' . ,' U -- ' 5-E ,f "5 ' U . ' . 1 A - 5 I Z My . ' I ' m N . ' . 4 rl l . - ' " C 3 I . , ' . . . E "1 ll I ll -I ,Il I IIIIIII Ill Ill ll hill!!!IllIllIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll ll IllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I -f a , w THE 1925 ALBVM n LQ! fl X bgfb LM! SIDNEY PAYMER 5 PEARL .I BERNER OAT unlor Prom Committee Q31 Athletxc Councll Q2 35 Basketball QI 2 35 Stu dent Councll CI 25 Secretary Freshman Law Class C30 amazmg hkeness between Sld and john Barrymore They both have that romantlc look And Sld doesn t grease his halr If Sld had been born m another rellgxous classlficatlon he mlght have been the Oflglhal hlstrxonxc competltor of Barrymore ln puttmg the ham m Hamlet But Sxd was content to be the first model for the statue of the DISCUS Thrower The fact that he passed around the plate ln hls hand after he posed reveals hls parsxmonlous mstmcts Srd has a graceful form but we wlsh he would restrlct h1s evenmg clothes to B V D s rather than tuxedos As an athlete he IS a good Mar junk player He can pick up the four winds and juggle them as lf they were breezes We attrnbute Sld s success ln College as a basketball player to the fact that the rest of the team was afH1cted with paralysis fl Tennls Club Sophomore Vlgllance Com mlttee CZD It was a hot summer day Scene the long and dusty hlghroad Characters Pearl and the V zlyun Enter Pearl tongue Vllyun motorxng Just hke that m hls IOOO candlepower Tolls oyce Vlllyun If you are alone ln thlS God forsaken town what about stopplng over at my cabln for the hlghta Shades of Don juan' We thmk lt extremely fortunate for you Pearl that you refused hls cordlal lnvltatlon Colleges teach a lot of thmgs but one can never tell Pearl IS an elf ln dlsgulse She llves ln a world of falrles But you would not thmk that she could hold forth upon so polnted a subject as how many angels can dance on the t1p of a needle3 But she can and she does Oh that she couldn t and didn tl Sl ' I Il I IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illllllll III Illlll ll llllll En' C HE 8 - - ... is . ' ' A ' . 1 A , .5 . E . ..' U - . . '. 1 : N ' E.. : . S ' " : ' E ' fl : I ' ' - U' U 42 E V ' ' ' : ' Q - is 5 ' - ' a H E 'E s 1 . ' - -': '. . F' ' ' .. Q, E ' ' ' . 5. ' 4 Y 'K : . - - 9 -' Q 3 ' . " . 9 . N ,i O I C AM- E L.. 41 f X45 lwlr -' ll IA ,I : fhvrzweg girl, F E? ' 9" .ft- E - ha ,, 5' . . E - E- - ' ' : Q' ' ' - oe 4 H U' E ' I: 2 . - Q E ' . D .rr -f : ' ' L . 0. L32 2 , - .3 gf' : . . .L 5, . . og : ' l 'rr : . gf A : . ' . - L - , . . ' 1 - ' ' gd ' , : , ' - ' . -2: S ' - '- rn .. 1 n . . 5 4 1 . - 3 I . . . . xv-1 .. 1 5 I luuun In In Q' fp THE 1025 ALBVM Z IIIIIIII sus, Fr BLANCHE ENGLANDER Q! E GEORGE PAPPASTRATIS AfI1F Blanche havlng been born unblemlshed was recently cursed with Samt Vltus Dance of the left hand Every tlme we see hershe lStWll1Chll'lg her left wrlst nervously arranglng her halr flddllng wlth her ear rmgs placlng her hand dramatlcally over her heart We sympathize wlth her ln her affllctxon We are delighted Blanche that the d1S6aSe didn t spread to your rlght hand For then you d have two fraternlty pins to show to the world for the present however the beautlful sparklmg pm on your left wrist IS enough And Blanche we are deeply concerned about that malady of yours See a doctor about the twx ch It s a bad hablt A up The blood of Parxs Hows passlonately through hls velns the beauty of Helen sparkles ln hls eyes Nothing hlghbrow IS forelgn to George he reads all current publlcatxons except the Saiurday Evening Pos! and that IS taboo because the cover designs are rlsquc ln the summer hls Grecian curls decorate a qulck lunch counter Snappy salesmen become molll hed at hls classxcal accent Thlrd Avenuel The trouble we usually have IH pronounc m hlS name IS akin to the effort expended by a tongue tled deaf mute trylng to talk Senegalese And George makes sure that he gets ln good Wlth hls Professors he can tell you thelr pedlgree the age of their thlrd wlves and how many teeth the new pup has Il I 'I ll lllff' fl'llfl5fiEl lllll ' In Ill llllllll Ill llllll ll lllllllllllll lllll .T t X I ' X . I ' L T ' I l r ' y ' ' ' r lgl w i ' Q 7 ' . ' l y rj A ' ' " ' 3 p ,, ,, ,, t .:-It - .15 I-J I ,X-lj ' 'ff-so A '-P Qmbb ,. .l l ' GQ. , D W 1 l l . . ' , I U ' ' ffl 1.1, . I ' : -- S, 0 ' . . .' '. . : Xl . I . lllllllll III lllllllll lllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld e , , 2:1 THE 1025 ALBVM llllllllllll IIIIIIII - x rf f K xv ' QQ ff-f-ii RUBEN EISNER 6, GERTRUDE RYDER BENNETT A B fl? Fraternlty Editor Album 3 Bob lf you please IS our Fraternlty Edxtor We were reminded of the fact suddenly when he complalned to us about bemg left out of the Album plcture Then we remembered Ah fond memory' Nevertheless Bob IS as good looklng a youngster as IS consistent with the vacancy of his expresslon ln llne wlth the color of hxs haxr we have dlscovered a perfect match ln hls personahty He oozes good nature never llberalxty The only tlme you can get a rlse out of Bob 1S when you place your toe gently at the lower end of his splnal column Or when he IS slightly moculated wlth the contents of a hlp flask The last txme we saw hxm IH that dlsgrace ful condltlon he actually stepped on h1s own toe We shall report such vlolence to the prohlbxtlon officer Llterary Staff Album OD Wrxters Club C5 5 33 Poetry Soclety QD Onlmod Club When Gertrude enters a poetry contest the other contestants give up the ghost She has lately developed round shoulders from the welght of all her poetry medals Gertrude has a mama for wrltmg term themes To be sure that she IS not behmd txme she hands them ln one semester ln advance A certaln Professor asked her to read Tom jones although she l1l-:es to appear frlvolous she revealed her sense of the proprletles by wrltmg a ten page theme after readmg the 6I'St chapter What she can t say on a theme she says ln worse- verse we mean Her poetry IS all rxght but her prophecles are all wrong She predxcts F s and they turn out A s Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll Illl Il E l E E N 35 .: 'Q-Lew ' I if' NX X X: xx' J up J Z llmrjs' T! V R - E - - R VJ i sie' l T . -1 I ' ' . f J. .- ' , 1 ' ' . - -. n c , J. . , X ' , l. . . X . . . . 98 f :H , I V A A -g lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllle Q' 5 THE1925 ALBVM ll SYLVIA KORNBLITH cannot see except by appolntment Un fortunately for us she restrxcts her ap pomtments to a very Ilmlted number ln fact we mlght say the most llmlted of numbers I uno or as the lrxsh say wan Sylvla was spolled by a summer trek to Cornell where the effects of the Ithacan moonllght and the beauty of the Cornell campus made her partxcularly amenable to the sweet nothmgs whlch the lucky one Whlspefed 1nto her ear What s that3 Sylvla a broad mmded g1rl3 Well do we remember that memorable Monday after noon lecture ln the Senxor Ethlcs Class TOPIC the Ethics of Marrlage A beautiful blush oerspread her lovely countenance and wlth a SWlSh of sllken draperxes she exlted cunmngly Maybe the thought of marrlage-the maternal twmge well you know And thxs IS l924' C IRVING I-I ,IUROW News Publxclty Manager Arch C31 A slstant Chalrman W S C Publlclty Com mlttee 3D Forenslc League Murder w1ll out' Irvmg urow stand up for your father and tell hlm why soon as you entered Washlngton Square College you Jomed the Publrclty Com m1ttee3 We suspect that Irv Fmclmg how deaf the world IS IS trymg to toot hls own horn Whenever you hear somebody say I? I9 that s Irv ,Iurow I-Ie entered the College fully mtendmg to become a lawyer but when he saw that hrs educatlon wasn t llberal enough he left the Law School In that we agree Wlth hlm Irv has much to learn concernmg lxberallty The only generous thlngs he ever does are glvxng peanuts to the afllxcted offsprlng of Andaluslan monkeys donatmg brxght new pennles to the World War Indemnlty Fund and sxttmg on the commlttee formed for the purpose of maklng a benefit for the destltute heirs of John D Rockefeller I I llllIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIH llllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll - I I 1 I - EE I I : I3 EE f:: EE '32 - - W I , Z 1 2 Q 1 Q 1 l Z - - Q 7 ' - 7 ' U - - I - Q X - Q S 1 H - Z l E ra? - If 1 -. - EE - : A P 1 Q , Q A i l' -f r :f- f N K x., '- Y v 2 - ' X' X an I 4 -' W, E XX I 1 ' V l j. -417 X s ' W if v . 1 3 , Z 5 , 3 Sylvia IS an exclusive maxden whom you Z Asslstant Clrculatlon Manager, Daily ' - , ' ' f ' ' ' , . . . ' ' ' SI I . ' . . I . ig. M . C : . ' 1 1 . , . - . - -I I ' ' ' K' . A , as Q I ' , ' ml Al . Il I , .- . , . . . . A ' I ' ' 99 1' IlllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilfll E, . 13: haa. T Hmmg LBVM -,f 5 AOA" 5 15 -.. ,, .-.Wifi WV nw i E , - F . A' i i l ,E :: E 'E E : : 5 l E E i 5 E ' : E E E E 1 Q "" f : E f : E 1 : : ! : E Q g g E Q-5: e E if 1 fe W1 g i 11 5 4 : il I E13 E i ii. V - . ,. ,. 55 - so . . - ., -, 35-fi f ? 1 -its ll Sxiff' 3' .--.- 1 X N r. , ff .J ,. -J 1 4 f' , , ,fi 1 x Q jx Y nza.-f' fc'-,Ar H '1 es- ..-JR " 1 M P 1 : EMANUEL B. LEPOFSKY FELICE FIERMAN ' A A fb, A K A Q II A T : Editor-in-Chief, Album U53 Assistant ' li Vice-President, Class Q3iJg Junior Prom : Editor, Arch H391 Tentative Society - Committee 1323 Circulation Staff, Album : fl-lonorary Journalistici UD: lnkpol 431, i C35 5 Chairman, Entertainment Committee, : Executive Committee, Forensic League 'eq' League of Women C315 Sophomore Show 1 :' C323 Writer's Clubg Class Historian C353 ik Committee QZJ. : First Prize, Freshman Composition CI H. Th ld I d d b : in gl e wor is or ere y contrasts. 1 : Ladies and gentlemen. step right up to 'if Felice didn't want to break the rule. ln : : the front and purchase your tickets, one choosing her sparring partner in the battle : -1 and all, to view the marvel of the age, the of life, she selected a healthy specimen over : : supreme wonder of the centuries, the in- six feet in height. The long and short of it : : genious exhibition of superhuman agility, Y, fwell, you will see the point if you know 1 : the one man who bare-handed and with- Af Felice. Our little sunflower is a hero- : 1 out arms of any sort will subdue, in full L worshipperg this month's idol is a gifted : : sight of your wondering eyes, seven L dramatic artist. Felice hangs on his : : feeroshius feemales. A Cyrano without the honeyed words as a bee hangs on the heels : :' nose, a Casanova without the sword. and of a C. We once thought Felice was a 1 : a Don Juan without the habiliments of his talkative persong we now take back the : : nefarious calling. Women fall before the aspersion. We haven't heard a word from : nn language of his eyes and the poetry of his her since she became vice-president of our : : soul, strewn hither and yon, as the chaff class. Somebody once told her that if she : : before the wind. Antony had his Cleopatra. didn't keep quiet he would put her in his 1 : Samson his Delilah, Paris his Helen, and pocket. The retort was characteristic: : : Manny his . . .But our space is limited. "You'cl have more in your pocket than : 1 M Vanity of Vanities," saith the Preacher. you have in your head." : : And the Album suffers. Sufficient unto the 1 Clay is the evil thereof. Ah-men. E : .1 : 1: " l00 H Il K Il llllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll . lull'IllIIllIullIlllllllllllllllllllllnllllllll I1 I W ',4-n ffo who W jog ji5i'f2"'j"?"'2 ""' """ ' Ill' ' """"""'M"'M'w""'M" ' 4' 2' ning' i T H E .2 5 ga M i lll3g3QgQ5'Z"'5,lgA I -I ' "'A " D 'L -ui li : e N ,g I ' - f I ll 3 E I : I m ' m ' - - m 1 :I I E E E 5, I E :I :: E 1 I 3 E EI :i I: i I E I if ' WY l ll 3l .f F5 ,I I ' 2 " , 'i 1 , ' Y N ' "gy ' . , i ,wif me s s ii , I I ifiiiill I ,Q sea X31 :iw-ig It Q Z:-es., ' Aiwli E DOROTHY HARRIS 'gr WALTER WILLIAM WOLF 2 ln Washington Square College we have W.S.C. Tennis Team CZD, Manager KZ, 3,1 li noticed of late that the men have been E Vigilance Committee J I .. turning to nature for inspiration. The X , i i A QW! 2 : subject of their inspiration is Dorothy- Walter sisoul belies the wickedness of Ins : But Dorothy is not genuinely natural, and eyes.. l'le 15 really if Conventional belng : is proving a demoralizing influence. Two i who ls CaPal7le ofifeellng deeply Shocked to in years ago, Dorothy resembled a cocoon, hear that a certain member of the Faculty and while she is now a full-fledged butterfly 1 Wee 3 Royal Affny Flying 3-ee Cluflng the the species-social-is not conducive to War- Waller Slnflnlis Into Flle noble fast' : beneficial results. The only saving feature IL neseee of lnS Splflt when he IS told that One if " I im is that the ethereal quality of her attrac- man 15 efuel enougll to lilll another man- ' "" jj, : tiveness is tempered by her slight inclina- JV Anil yet we can elle Seyiefal Instances of li fg : tion to avoirdupois. Dorothy is always at A Waltefis oWn Pfeollleetlon for efuelty- : the point of dieting, but she never quite JL Here. ln our oWn College.-the glfls are 1 sees the point. To look at her one would 'L afraid ol. lufn because he 15 3 heartless : hardly think that she had reached her li WOITIHD-lilllel ,Why he draws the llne at : highest development, but that does-not one and Pfaeuees lille other QS beyond us- : imply that She iSii't capable of putting up In one thing, however., he is consistent: ' : 1 a kick-with some weight behind it. Wlleu he ee1'Ve5 at itennls you may be Sure : :' that he will never kill his opponent, whether 3, : male or female. Since we all know. what a marvelous tennis-player Walter is, we : must suppose that his tennis is sacrificed "1 on the altar of a kind heart. 1, E I lQle,l,.,! 1 r ' , ,E ,..,,. X, V ' My-gf -I L f- i p A I ,N U V a ll i I , Hulllillifll-llllllllllllllll ilu ll u Illlllllllilllllull g I Y -.,-- l f itll-153625 AI-BVM m m, Am Qm t W. - i 1 m 1 1 1 m 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 I - ! Q 1 - 1 - 1 1 I I 1 Z 1 1 Z H 1 - - 1 i i 1 i Q - l 1 l l m , v I N aft' if E. x' xse ALEX AMDUR We can understand men making pllgrlm ages from Plccadllly to erusalem we can see the reason for Mohammedans taklng the heglra from Delhl to Mecca we can attempt to comprehend the rellglous frenzy that would cause a Cathollc to trudge from Slberla to Rome but what passeth understandmg IS Alex Amdur Ullgfatlhg wlth all hxs baggage from Jerusalem to the East Slde New York City Alex has the wanderer s mstmct not content wlth leavmg the l-loly Land h soon tlred of hls first Amerlcan stop Clty College and fOlSted hlmself on N Y U We do not resent the actual change so much but we must draw the l1ne when a man eats hrs lunch on the campus l-lowever we take our hat off to anyone who wlll travel EVE thousand mlles to be a nonentlty ELSA BARBER Elsa has h1str1on1c asplratlons and lf Versatlllfy means anythmg she IS destmed to cut an elllptlcal figure on the theatncal 1ce Not satlsfled wlth actlng the part of Coddles m A Palr of Sxxes she slapped on a gray wlg and slmpered gally about the stage as Mrs Bumpstead Leigh s aged mother Such courage not to mentlon potentxal abxlxty to act IS commendable m the llght of Elsa. s comparatlve newness to the Dramatlc Soclety l-low many years IS xt Elsa3 And xt also pomts to her reslgna tion to fate Why balk nature3 says she Why stay young3 says she She IS always ready to defend her posltxon Elsa outdoes her name Whlle barbers only scratch the surface she cuts very very deeply The mechamcal mstruments whlch serve a barber s purposes ln her case IS an endow ment of nature her tongue la lillllllIlllllllilllllllilllllfllmlll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Iliff' iq Y U , , W . ' W K P 15 'Y L 2 J 5 . . . ' . ' ' :A tl . ' , ' ' V . . , , . X 1 I l . ' . l ', A e xx .3 I . ' . . - X , y . 1 . 1 1 - 'LL 3 - V t , , svt- . r , - y saa a r E t E A n W 32,2 7 2 .3 5 , ' 1' Q ' , ,. '.,. ..,, ., , ' . A ' 2 , I1 ' Uv-gre . ' 1 . 35,1 -. f N V E ni r in Q 'L' 5' ' J ' THE 1925 ALBVM 1 F- 5 E 2 ,E l' V V ll ' do ll I :E E E' .: su, 1 2 . 2 E W E 2 1: E i S : r XE, E E. 2 g ! i' "' nu 2 ' il "" W S E l -' ig 3 I: 1 ,TT L: l :- 4: .- 3 Q slffwf 'nn ' , N - ,, 1, , 'E o xv U 2 ,J ,. 4 ,f3?Xff""' --. -. iw - 1, 1 asm' 'r l l ANNA ROSENBERG W RUVIN KOSLOW X If Anna never heard of the Green-Eyed Basketball GD: Menorah Society. - 4 li ' Monster. If she did, she keeps quiet about NF I , , Q1 it. But there is a little Monster in her - If there ls anything about 19031 Patrlof' i L A V home, nevertheless. Anna tries to act like :im afldkeless SPIUFH tllflat Fflenfil Ruvm ' f- Gloria Swanson, but the ne st h 0eSl'1 T3 HOW, y0'-1 eVe 120, S OW US? ' 5: gets to the screen actress isal: half-Tuzflzead eSPeeiauy when it Comes to Playing basket' Q imitation of Sis Hopkins. And the gowns, ball. We remember dlstinctly the time that V li my doai-sg Anna has hor clothes made in he left his team on the middle of the court ,,.k'a W' 1 ' ' Paris, New York. She wears a dozen pairs Clufmg e game beeel-Hse he felt that they ,Q 1 of shoes a year-when father is in an un- Weflld Play betfel' Wlthol-It him- If that ' N3 1 usually good humor. She now sports sheer len 75 School SPU175 We Clfmf lin'-WW what 15- -- V 1 " linen unmentionables, because silk things, But Off theflouft- R'-Win lsr? t S0 modest- ' f you know, have been taken up by the We are afrald that Ruvm thlnks he .knows rabble. . Yet, despite these aristocratic lt all- We Sheuldn t bee? 9PUm1SUef but tendencles, Anna IS very democrat1c when then-there 15 the Peselblllty that he has 1 1 it comes to getting into favor with the cornered the market of lnformatlon. l-lere, : Faculty. Did you ever see a fox trot? Did hgvliievelf his melilesiy 13 exidefgt- H315 Shy 7- 1 e in orme e ls. . " 1 you ever see a hyena laugh? 0 S .OWIU8 Pe0P e OW W Q1 Ruvin, Ruvm, when will you open your -- : heart to us and let us into the secret of life? P: E 9 A IO5 ii a t lf' ' "'k "7 W , , " . ,,,. , . , 'J ,i . ,WW 7.,i,..v1f 'm l iQ:.fQ,,..:: V Illll . ,... 1, . A i illl llllllllllllllrllellllil if 'T . t A,, N. b . - if -frifvsf-' up f -ff------W f- .x at , -5295 cf? wh o A i 22551 1 +152 T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M :Bw Ff 1.5951-z. i." . gg ...Q N me I 1 m m m m m T I 'm m ' m ll l m . my - 1' 1, Q '1 '- m m 'Q 1 Q Z ! ! 1 ! 11 1' - Q m Q J . - ' l - ir Ki SH Y 4 H. -y SU fx r ,ff-f a s tgey ROBERT FELDMAN VALENTINE ESKI NAZI Assistant Manager Varsity Debating Team 3 ' French Club C3 ' Chairman Sophomore l-lat Committee R.O.T.C. Bob likes to run. I-le runs and runsf and he is never elected. The misfortune of his failure is always tied up if you take his word for it with the shortcomings of some- one else. And when Bob ran for the treasurership of the French Club he had a noted orator of the Senior Class make his nomination speech. Whatever chances for election he might have had were thereby squelched. Since the nomination speeches had to be delivered in French the audience didn t know whether Bob s defender was talking Arabic or Polynesian. On such slender strings hangs the fate of great and reliable men. And yet-we don t know. Perhaps the French Club is a good deal better off. Its finances are now temporarily safe-until Bob chooses to run again. Bob is nevertheless a fine chap. l-le wears a clean collar every day and he doesn t swear-on the Bible. Thats more than you can say about a lot of people-al- though it isn t much. AKIPE Valentines father and mother did not realize how much trouble they were stir- ring up when they named our fair heroine. From the way she acts one would imagine that she feels it necessary to live up to the last letter of her name. Let he who has not used her as a valentine cast the first groan. Valentine is enthusiasm personified but when she lets her imagination run away with her, the truth is sometimes sacrificed. She once told us all about Steinmetz s theories appearance false teeth and brand of cigars without ever having been nearer to him than Loew s Pathc Weekly. She is a horribly naive person the sort that makes men feel as if they would like to be big brothers to her. Whether Valentine in creating that impression is succeeding in her intentions is open to more than reason- able doubt. 1 m rm gm m m m -m m m m m I Nu i Gi A A c J, ' 9. , - cw ' . Q, , X. , fi f an , A ' 1 A , 1.3 fi ' , m X ' ' , l , M i EN 1 A 106 .- M ,. , . W VVXVA .4 . ,. .. V V N .: .. , A ., ' 1, N " MQW L, W lllllllllllf llli li M l el llililllll ll rlil l l . W:-Nmmifii fi .... S , , . it 1 ' 'Wm' ' be e 1 2 is .-se xe s? -2 T H E lf? 2 5 T, ALBVM w5g1s!m:fZ??Z'l -E ,, , . W f .2 Z A 1 :' ll l 1 E i E E E Z Z - - 2 :- Z Q 1' Z ! Q E E E : : : E : : : E r : -n I , 1 2 2 2 l : 2 pg 1 5 rg! : -, 1 Z s : 1 1 "' T : : i sf .1 1 l . 1 1 ' - 1: .f f' T N x s- " "' :- E r Q LZ- A . f N Q i J. yur E at fs if ,. a s as HCM - E N' : sl ii.. 1 E LAURA RUBINOW E MORTON F. PRICE : T. Laura is the founder of the Walk-for- Executive Committee, Menorah Society : : , Reducing Club. She now holds the record - ,S C335 W-S-C- Spring Fefe C0mII1iU166 GDC 1 : for the Brooklyn Bridge Marathon, having ci-Bi, Sophomore Smoker Committee : 1 crossed that edifice in the surely phenom- f lVlort's eyes hold the concentrated : enal time of two hours and fifty-nine J misery of the ages. He always looks as if : : minutes at the last trial. judging from her someone were .threatening him with work. : :L size, one would not class her as a speedy Perhaps that is why he insists on protect- my young lady, but her psychological tests ing himself by telling you about his money. : reveal the secret that she is really very fast. If you didn t know it before, yoii would be E : Another peculiarity of Laura's is her laugh. certain of it after five minutes conversa- , The giggles begin in 3-4 tempo and finish in tion wlth hrm. Fortunately, he is an ardent overture time. And why, if she is trying to schcilol lpatrlot, arild so llvhlen we rrgssedl him : ' ' thin out, does she take Professor Stout for at t e rom we t oug t e staye at ome E . psychology? ln the Bible course, her quiet because he had rio tuitedo. The fact that E : department was due to the fact that she we learned of his 'having gone to a dance : I generally slept through the lecture. Her that. night, convinced uls that .his self- : X sense of humor, however, saved her by SHCYIFQCC held l'l0lihlDg Sllflllar. 111 Amaris 1 : waking her up in time to pass the course. experience. Mortis piano-playing is akin : : to the soft twittering of birds in a spring : 1 morning. He could not evo e a more 1 E impressive effect if he sat on the keyboard. E : : 3 1 3 1 1 :. 2 i W 1 5 , g fi 1 3 1 : L 107 A, E. ll l I illll ' A Qjlllllllllllllillllllllllllllll lllllI.llllIlllllIlllllllllIIlIllIIIllllllI'll!! ' g 4 g g , . ,.,, L - - T .... .... ...... - . g THE was Aijevn g 1 ,, is of ,, A 5 E E E -l , , E , g: :I iv 'S' Q , rl 1' :: 5 : .5 1: 1 X 2 i ' : 2 Q 'S 2 ' 1 i , 'l 3 3 1 .1 : ' If 1 :-ll K 1 -' l L' i: al S S I , Y if :1 if , Q I 5 i la N ' if If is- , , , X X N , . .. l i Gregg, 9' Ks fx, , A-W iii W' t L77 s F W i 1 ' 471i ,4-""Z 'l Qix i' "k.,' f 1' ,.f --as .X g mx v 4 ABRAHAM ZORN A K A Managing Editor, Album GD: Vice-Chair- man, Student Advisory Board C355 lnkpot C353 Assistant Sporting Editor, News QD: Executive Council, Committee on Men's Affairs Q31 3 Executive Committee, Forensic League OJ: junior Prom Committee GJ. We have often wondered why Abe is called "Rubber," He has a habit of rub- bing noses, 'tis true: his neck is rather elongated, 'tis truer: but we think that the real reason is his inhuman ability to bounce blithely away from anything that savors of work. . . . He wants to be a Harvard Law man' the N.Y.U. requirements aren t hard enough. He is interested in weighty in- tellectual problems' perhaps that is why he has lately undertaken a study of girls. The last subject must have been a knotty resistant problem for Rubber sported a bruised lip for a week. And that night when he was trying to direct trafhc at the corner of Eighth Street and Sixth Avenue his slightly confused state was also the result of purely intellectual problems. But of course Rubber is a simple soul. RUTH KESSLER Ruth is interested in professional work. which explains why she is training to go into a lawyer s office. We wonder, merely from curiosity whether she is interested in Ei 4 X I 5 IG A , t . , at the law or the lawyer. Our special corre- spondent telegraphs that she intends to remain private secretary to a lawyer until she is twenty-eight, after which she will revert to her original corporeal form and make use of the fascinations with which nature endowed her. Somehow, we never think of Ruth without visualizing her with a thick rope leading a meek little lawyer about. Or perhaps with a go-cart leading a meek little lawyer-to-be about. But how did she calculate so exactly the age when she intended to marry? Perhaps it is due to her uncanny faculty for arranging dates. ,Mi wma 1 , , 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 In 1 1 1 1 1 3 ,nu 1 1 A 53 , In ul ' ., . ' ig , ull 1 - ' l ' : . 1 1 , 1 1 1 . 108 ' RJ '7 THE 1025 ALBVM llIlIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll V. XZ! f W.. ww yx-1 ll SW 1 mf! QQ' 6 LEROY FURMAN MINNIE POSES Mlnnle Poses So she does so she does For a small person lVl1nn1e IS tragl cally weighted down wlth the pesslmlsm that accompanies thoughts of herself She would as readlly belleve that Dlck Bar thelmess resembles Cyrano de Bergerac as that she recexved a hlgh grade ln her exammatlons The fact that she never gets below elghty five IS beslde the pomt l-ler skeptxclsm IS charming but llke all good thmgs xt gets on your nerves And lVl1nn1e never falls to make a dramatlc entrance 1nto the classroom How she manages to avert the Professorlal wrath lnto the chan nels of good marks IS her own secret But why should we not call a spade a spade3 If Mlnnle were do1ng lt she would be sure to call It a Klmberly a blg suck and an lmportant physical organ BCS1dCS evadlng the polnt she refuses to make clear that she means a diamond a club and a heart fri' Basketball Team C31 There was a tlme ln the HEHITS of men when Roy was both a gentleman and a scholar But usually when a man forgets to be the first he automatlcally dlscontlnues belng the second Roy has sad to relate outgrown th1s rather common state and has now developed mto a full grown thnrty thxrd degree corrldor llzard If you ever want to fmd hlm and lf you are a female f course you wlll want to Hnd hlml just stroll casually along the hall untll you see an awe strlcken group of Freshmen glrls paylng homage to our Lotharlo nonchalantly agalnst the wall and allows the admlrlng throng to gaze raptly at the grand spectacle We hear that Roy mtends ln the very near future to sell txckets of admlssxon Ah Roy' Where now are your A S3 Where yourB s3 Your C S3 Aye and your D 33 In fact how IS lt that you are still among us? Roy drapes his Apollonlc form -I Ill 1 2 N E W l ' .. T - .. 1 xvdfwlt ' V k, ig N J 1 .1 ii vt t '- ' ' NL V , I I ' - X b ' ' . . - - , I s a rl r' a IO9 1 ll I1 R' IP THE 1925 ALBVM i l m 1 i m m m 1 m 'm i i l m i m 1 1 1 Z m 1 I Z - i - m - 1 Z fi Q53 X M ,IASCHA SIGMAN BETTINA LEMISIANO QHA Baseball Cl 2 35 Manager C27 Captam C35 Holder of Sllver Basketball Basket ball l 2 35 Champlonshlp Inter Class Tournament Menorah Society ack IS the orlgmator of Let Tom Dick and Harry Do It You wlll notlce that the name Jack does not appear in the above Blbllcal storles his favorlte character lh flctlon IS Solomon and the Jokes he tells are worthy of that old gentleman s years When Jack s mouth forms the words Say drd you hear that one about settle down for a lecture on ancxent history jack dlsavows any connectlon or acquamt anceshlp Wlth the lower anlmals but that does not prevent h1m from bemg plg headed If you want to foment a mlnlature Mexxcan RCVOlUtIOD tell him that he IS wrong The savlng feature of hls physxog nomy IS hls coxffure Some day there IS golng to be a wxld scramble of femmme connozsseurs trymg to reach acks he d We are afraxd that the pretty curls whlch adorn xt now would be sadly ln neesl of repalrs When Cod arranged the menu ln prep aratlon for Bettma s advent mto the world he put ln a dash of Austrlan a plnch of French and let It go at that We are not trylng to cast any reflectlons on Bettmas rellglous scruples but we do thmk that It was a mean truck on the Lord to take a trlp to Wlsconsm for the sole purpose of further mlxlng the reclpe by adding a drop of Swedish lncldentally Bettma has been bitten by the germ of vagrancy and now all she can talk about IS Oh Nlllwaukee IS such a restful place' and I thmk Wlsconsln 15 the only State n whlch a person can lnve decently We sympathlze wlth Bettma ln the unfortunate cxrcumstances which compel her to rest her restless lxmbs m N YU but lf she wxll look around she will find at least twenty races wlth whlch she has not yet been crossed Z m 1 2 1 m E E Z Z I ! ' m E 1 W - Q - - - Z , Z' - - V. K .A x K - Q' 1 'Ln Y rv 'I - s ix r c Y il 1 Z s ' GJ 7 P f '- E, ' - r E - - v . .1 : , , D, K ,Z - Q? I U ' . . C , , .1 . - A . ' I . 1 -I ,, . . ' ' M . I V In 1 -.. . ' - .Lp . . . 1 3 mentloned llst. ,lack has a passlon for ' ' g ' 4 .. . ' ,S -fi " ' ' ' ' ' 5 p - - ,. . . . - 'lf h U Q l ' I l - . . , , 0 s .l m s at ,iam c,s, A 1 q .,.t p n, A -1 ,p . Eb llllllll llllllllllllIllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll I ' is f W is 'lll2'1.-- k- is + , . nl -n-N ' ' ' ' . gain !.9d?5f?71i!iQ52Tl T H E 19 'Z 5 A L BV M !2J32EzaQ'iiT"a6'l!. : ' it : : s 1 i E Ql V W W H Y YAY i i W Y : 3 1: Z1 x - ! 2' ' 2 1 '1 Z l :: m il -ul gn 2 '- - - - Q Q Q Z 2 as fa : i E 'I' ' an : e: E W: ,:l 3: : ' - ' E 1-sf i: - i 1: :' N W 3: Y: A Fr T1 ' 3.14 3 , X - f .. 11' A-. .. Jw ,- ' N su., X ,lg : Etc! af 1' f . Y U EQ r il i 'I . - 5 1 Q41-jf I '4'A"' J E PEARL STARK 5 HOWARD GARRETT , Pauline. is a dual personality. The fly in The,supreme mystery of the century is un ' this case IS that you never know whether ug Howie s presence in N.Y.U. So far as she is stuck to the ointment or to herself. CU, the records show, there has never been a : Undoubtedly, Pauline is a little hazy on minister graduated from our University : the subject, herself. We suspect that the yet. Why Howie should be with us is, then, lady dioth protest too much.. For her only A explainable only by his extreme optimism. fault is .that she underestimates herself. - Howie wears a mantle of dignity that has in-u' Now, it is all very.well for a person to be ' never seen its equal in University annals. modest, but there is such a thing as over- He is in training, washing the contaminat- : working one's modesty. Pauline strongly ing influence of our poor Institution from ' objects to being called conceited, claiming him by retiring in monastic severity to the : that she is only self-appreciative. We clergyman's home where he serves as pri- Q: suggest that she allow us to be the judge of vate secretary. Somehow we cannot en- that. Perhaps Pauline is afraid thathin such tirely associate Howie with the ministry. an event we should be in the position of He has always appeared to us more like a Z1 a poor fellow between the devil and the collar ad than a picture of an apostle: and : deep sea. We assure you. Pauline, that we although the Bible teaches humility, : should choose the lesser of the two evils, Howie's nose is permanently turned to- 1 : since we have always abhorred the thought ward the stars, Perhaps he dges not re- 3 : of flr0Wn1I1g- alize that the old theory of heaven being : near the sun was long ago discarded. ' : : i nu, : E -.: r w L: ' :J l l l 6 li fit lllilllllllllilllll llll. III llllr l-lllllll lllllll lllllllllllllllllll -Le-rage I -41,-gxa -awe' gl ff N if : QN fi ff? - C is E SYDNEY RAPHAEL If Sid had his way he would go down in history as a person wickeder than Borgia. Our own opinion is that if he doesn t be careful he is much more likely to'go down in police records as a writer of anonymous letters. What satisfaction a man can derive from penning sweet epistles to trusting maidens is beyond our ken. Nevertheless, Sid s handwriting has improved consider- ably since he came to College. Practice makes perfect. We wonder what he will do when someone takes him seriously. Feeling that his superiority over females gives him lien rights to their affections he has re- cently adopted the original plan of order- ing them around. Since the only superi- ority he can claim is that of height he generally proves that he can hold women under his thumb by ordering his dancing partners to wear high heels. ROSE KORN Rose works under the premise that kind heart e er wins fair gentleman. ln all the time that she has accordingly distributed her law cases to men however the thing hasn t been at all successful. Such base ingratitude is enough to make anyone lose faith in masculine nature. It all comes down to the old saying that a man is perfectly willing to receive but that when a girl wants so small a thing in return as his attention his pockets are lined with five-bladed knives. Our suggestion to Rose is that she utilize the implied fragrance of her name rather than the obvious fra- grance of her character. At the same time, we advise all unwary young men who have been accepting Roses law cases without immediate return to look out for the thorn. IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll r THE 1925 ALBVM Q E 3 'si ft ixi liitn is , Q me y . . , 1 xl Y l ll L 9 H2 ! .L ! V Eisrya .. "' 'W ggamgiifaff T H E 2 5 A M g llljeiggqg-Zeng w E E -U: Q r ' ll ' ' ' l E 2 '- Z 1 1 1 E, E D - Q - - - Z :: 2 1 'N ' 1 L' T. ' T- E l E i Y 1 2 ' : : : Q ' : l : : L : I E i l l E Z : 5 A .S L E 5 i : .1 l : : H g E A L ' : N' T- : i f ' , : : x. ' : 1 1 E + rf' 4 Q : 1 . 1 5 " : Z SHIRLEY MILLER 5 MICHAEL A. ROMANO : 5 . . E lf Shirley were to be X-rayed, the chart Mike has enough of a foreign accent to : nn would reveal a sudden and total cleavage make him interesting to the IOO percent : : of the heart. It has always seemed ri- CF, feminine offspring of the IOO percent : : diculous to us that young ladies should V' masculine and feminine parents. He has : : come to College for the express purpose of the cutest little mustache: the pride he : : fitting themselves for matrimony. We ,gk takes in its care is explainable by the fact -, : don't want to appear unduly harsh. but - that it took him two years to grow it.. We : -nu we feel that the bisection of her heart is fl were amazed to hear that he enJoys p6I'l0dlC : : only too well deserved. Of such is the if trips to Sing Sing, but while he protests : : kingdom of heaven. And why, after taking ll that he is merely studying socrological : 1 the foolish step, a girl should break her conditions there, we are of the opinion that 1 : engagement is something which we cannot 1 he is getting much needed practice. One of : : explain. It all amounts to the universal lVlike's pet ambitions is to play "Romeo.. : : lesson which studying feminine psychology 1 He is seriously contemplating changing hls : 1 has taught us-give a girl something to I name from Romano. By the latest au- 3 : play with and she will be satisfied. Our ,S thentic reports, Shakspere's grave at Avon : guess is that the unfortunate young man's has sunk two feet farther into the earth. : : watch was not worth enough, when con- : : verted through the medium of the three 1 : golden circles into cold and slippery cash, , : : to net a sufficiently expensive ring. : :- : S 3 1 nn 1 7 1 1 - A: - ll 2 I: S 1 ui E E : A I 13 7: S1 IllIllllllllIlllllllllfllIllllllllllIllIull'IllIllllllllllnlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll L f ""r .. "' 4 -sf' .dig .?A.57v'i2isl2'fs? T HE 1925 ALBVM 4!5g'2z'siaz:'.i5'fzl! 'l M Z y b -' f' n E i ' ff. 5 2 ii . l P I if .Z W: 2 ,mu K i 1 .nun 3 I , r E -F 1 1 Iii. i 1 : I : I 2 I: - I . 1 I I - M 5 I 1 1 : i l - "' 1 Z 1 1 '-' - E, E A : : ' T 2 lui S - ' ' F .. s M I n I W I J I t f N XV q V , Q14 W N 41,-XI!-Sf, ,L : llfglx I I., . ,I pUft91,1 l E -1 xgft -iff ,F 3 - 'W' ' ' r UL..- 1 9 1 H E I.. I W Q: CARLTON Z. SOLOMON MIRIAM SONNEBORN Assistant Chairman, Frosh-Soph Commit- A A E 'D . 1 tee OD: Assistant Chairman, W.S.C. , Miriam has wasted her disposition upon 1' 1 . . . . . . . - -1 Spring Fefe OD 5 Assistant Advertising the desert air. And now she is quite empty. '1 I Manager, Album C355 N. Y. U. Football , Perhaps that IS why she has such a blank ' 1- Squad Cl, 2, 35, Manager, News and Day look. If segregation were a vice, Miriam Org Shows UD. lg, would be serving a life-term in Sing Sing. : d k U i W She has the ability to be exclusive: and we : : ' ' ' ,' an whirl as ed ffn hw Version of eil have always maintained that things which 1 1 thi agalr' Mr' so omon Saldi . don't mix, soon find themselves in hot 7 Al h h I b d I ' ' ' ' : . t oug am averse fo em? qtlote " water. Boiled down. this means that : En Th? newspapers of thls' our fan city' I EL Miriam is destined to live to a ripe old age : l: lean lt lqlmcufflbent UPON mi to Elucldate- f -where her playmates will probably be a 1 1 , ow t af m a mane' Sue asf 'S' som? Maltese cat and the neighbors' children. 1 h h ld b d b l f J' - - 1 t mg S Gul. e ia' . .y PSOP e 0. pmml' if We know that there are scores of ambitious : : nence to re leve e citizens of this-er? L young men in Washington Square College : Z Om: fan' city- If ls true thfit Wlfh the set In -1' who crave the pleasure of Miss Sonneborn's j !! 3' h h I I I h d I d ' ' : VL lc trave I av? HF tlmes In U ge m company, but the rose wlthers when the 1 3 t fgefzgef? eman S Ylces- I have tobfed air is dry. Miriam, if you care to look, will - I : Kali. oug. ' O coulse' In a most Satypllke be seen surrounded by multitudes of I : spirltl with-er-light women: I have even withered roses- ' 1 -n at times gone down on my knees to-er- -. play at dice. But I must protest that in : the present unfortunate affair I-erAdid : not . . ." I 1 Bail has been set at 5500, in lieu of which 7 1 Mr. Buddy Solomon IS peacefully reposlng 1 1' , , . j : in the City Bureau of Incarceratlon, where : : one of his first acts was to borrow a cigaret : from the guard. 1 : E 51 IInnumuumnmummu m m m u m: ull mmlmllumlllllumlm -,j -,4, - - MMA. -A --fa--I-----,f.a, ,Y -W ,N V V: V, . am? Ill I nga I 1 I ' . , .fa A n' "' . HE 1Q,2c5za3.isvM 1 1 i l 1 1 1 1 1 1 l l F 2? 1 2 Q 1 i l 1 i 1 1 Q Q 1 7 l '- 1 S F! !m E hi 1 3 1 3 X 3 1 T 1 1 1 l - 1 - 1 - i 1 1 LX ff-x4 5 X X ff., of fe-ares A fx,-x 'i WJ JQXM ,i e GQ ff mf STELLE G HYMAN MARTIN BERNSTEIN Scelle wants to be a pubhc stenographer She has begun her career by takmg falthful notes IH all her classes Instead of wrxtmg a love letter she reels off twenty yards of lecture materlal on the Ceneszs o the Salmagundzan Instead of confldlng every mght to her dlary she transcrlbes three note books full of data on the History o GoU ln the Time of job But we advxse Stelle to brush up on her grammar before applylng for a stenographer s pos1t1on Stelle s xs not wholly a colorless personalxty she has very red llps for example Nor IS she very deep although many have been drowned ln the unfathomable depths of her soulful eyes Durmg the war she was an ardent patrlot and the fact that the government dxd not run out of powder may be attrlbuted to her self sacrlficmg spmt l fb IL N Y U Strlng Orchestra 2 3 The dreammess of Martln s gaze IS com mensurate wlth the vast number of beans he eats The more beans the more dreamy h1s gaze Martln undoubtedly possesses muslcal talent but whether he has done rlght m thlnklng that lt lay ln the cello or ln the kltchen IS hrs own affaxr The fact too that he absorbs such an enormous amount of beans explams why hls manner IS always so distant Here lS true gemus cutting ltself off from the world He once ordered a small can of l-lemz s best and was lnspxred to make a new arrangement of Mozart s Mmuet We do not doubt that when he eats a large can by mlstake the world wlll be rlcher for a transcrlptlon of one of Beethoven s symphonles 1 I 1 1 Q 1 2- i i i fn- i I 1 1 i 1 1 Z - 1 2 i 1 i l' Z i Q 1 I - - I 1 i H it Z . ' ' ,Q 1' K 'Ti' i ll I 1 l , xx ., w ,"1 1 H L. l M .5 at ll? ' 'V lla? lk. gr lh 1 1 li L- 5,21 Qtiff , M 5, l E 53 r Q 3. eg f A - V, J ,WE ss., , U itil? 5 ' ' 2 lr iff l film fl ' XT. lx- ,ms Y, wail Z' as ,r 1 NV!! fs" at wi ia, X P 'if-Mi J QSNX' li ff'ff"ssaQV" ,ar 'lu la - "x. V? M eg- ff 5 '51 Q:-U Mhrff! w L? V I if 0, g ' ' ' W . . . A q J. QL' : -. . - .f . . 1 .- . r , . . . L X ' - - 155.214 , ' ' . ,- r ll ' P . . - l . 1 '. I I v - V , ' Ll 'W , lifll - l , ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIlllllllllllilIlllllllllllilllll 1 i Q Mafia ,, "' 4 . 42 QQSZQGQ52? T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M lgjgigggggwiglg m 1 : g E -f ' ' 5 I 2 l : Z : Q 1 Z 2 Z .1 'S 1' E -1 - Q 2 1' 1 m : Z g Z 1 S : : E Z I- m 1 -n 1 E i : E E -I' 1 -: 1 2 : : '- : 2 E : m 1 'E E :- 1 1 E Q 1 m . ,. y. , N X X X-A ., v 3 Z gli!! K 5 5 4 iw : : f vf fie - ., 1 E sf 'i 5 E FRANCIS C. SETARO ill' ROSALIND GOLDBERG : in - A , 1 -': Frankie is a well-known person, but he E According to Aesop, birds of a feather 1 : is too modest to advertise his own fame. flock together. In this case, the old adage 1 : You cannot enter a subway, you cannot Q seems broken. Roddy IS a woman-hater. : : ride in a street-car, you cannot open a Conversely. . . ,- But there. is- one feature : 1 magazine, without seeing Frankie's glossy L of the whole business that 1S inexplicable. : : coiffure staring at you from a resplendent Why she should attach herself to only one : : poster. That his ambitions do not stretch member of the opposite sex when there is 1 : to the higher position of the collar ad is a room for improvement fwhat is the male : : tribute to his quiet tastes, Frankie would registration ofwashington Square College?D : 1 have you, nevertheless, believe him a is not quite Uclear. Roddy is obviously not : : bohemian. If style of hair and cut of clothes interested in polyandryr We wonder : : mean anything he is a direct product of whether her young man is better off for 1 1 Squedunk, Herzogovinia. His interest in this lack of interest or not. Her make-up : : art is apparent from the fact that he smokes is quite -artistic: besides the salient and : : Turkish cigarets, wears a smock, and outstanding and apparent and indubitable : : dabbles in paints. He does not seem goodness of her character, she employs an : : particularly snobbish concerning the loca- expensive brand. We hear that her people 1 : tion of his paints. He travels from canvas are in the perfumery business. There is a : 1 to cheek and back again, with the emphasis faint scent. . . . But then Roddy uses : : on the human touch. O-Do-Ro-No. : 2 '- m : I 3 1 1 3 3 1 m 1 3 1 - : 1 .- : 1 Il : : - - 2 - 1 2 : I1 I I6 i l llllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli Ill' -f Cb THE 1925 ALBVM IIIIIII aw are ,ag-I CHARLOTTE SCHWARTZ Sorority Edrtor Album OD Wrxter s Club 3 Rest Room Commlttee 3 We owe so much to Charlotte that we hesltate to dlg up her famlly skeleton but there are some thmgs that we must say help or no Charlotte 15 one of those small mslgnlflcant persons who fit ln almost any where who go unnotnced by most people and who at the same tlme have unusually large ears We do not wrsh to msmuate that the development of Charlotte s mouth IS proportlonal to the development of her ears but we do wlsh to say that lf you ever have a secret glrls tell lt to Charlotte If the school does not hear of lt 1n two hours then somethlng has gone wrong wlth her underground railway Nevertheless gratx tude 15 not made of such remarks as these In Ieavlng we deslre to present Charlotte with a sllver 1nIa1d ear trumpet They say that wlth age comes deafness SAMUEL WEISS A B KD nance Committee 35 Charrman Vrgllance Commlttee C25 Presldent Pre Medrcal Class CZD Finance and Program Commlt tee 3 My frlencls Ilaughterl Do you realize that every day every year you the very salt of the earth ap plause the great mass that IS contrlbut mg unceaslngly to the welfare of th1S great and glorlous natlon sustalned applause are belng explolted yes my frlends explolted and sold mto the hands of the mlnorlty the slave drlvers of thls country the rotten CHPIIIHIISIIIC class' Ihlssesl And what have you done to remedy thls terrlble s1tuatxon3 Are you to remaln low beasts rn the hands of unscrupulous poI1t1c1ans3 deafenlng shr1eI-is of rage But I have come to help you' hear hear' I am a man of the peepul for the peepul and by the peepul' IBravoII Wlth lawmakers Ilke me IH ofhce you wlll have the best men that money can buy' Icheersl Keep thrs rn mlnd when you go to the sacred polls' Vote for WCISSI Vote for Samuel WCISSI Vote for MEI catcalls andjeersl You re out oforder' II7 EF I Il IIIII I IIIII IIIIII III II I III IIII I I I IIIIIII r - ' Z . Q3 4 he e . ' no . 1 . . . gg . , A 3 . A ' ' O . . O. . ' 5 I - . , :: A ' ' -3 I 2 . . U '- I . U Ag.. , . - X-,B I -4 1 , , Q 3, 4, I . 2 ' . 5, N . I' . . I- - I4 ' - A 4 fl 1. I1 A n 1' . ,-, . l . 4 , A Af! . ' I , fx S , I ' -. . , ' Q Y ' 'U 1 ' - I U ' h 'Q . M 5' ' If I ' E ,. . . . U - . "Ag . ' ' - gn ' - 'Ie O A .. C v . LA I . ' - ' lc '. ' M '. . ' 9 . I l ' I. W . ' . . I- . . .' ' E ' e - . I III III I IIIIII I I" Keg I k "I LM' " '-"- -4 ai r1M:fwf2"1'ff l ,, ., . ,,. 3 . , , 5 '.:a,f.ff .T W T1-I A LBVM . , -up .... 1 1 , 1 Q ,f .f- W i' - '- ' " V ' 1 ' : i 1 E E i l L Q Q -I :il -1 Z m -nn: Z : I 1 Z Z 1 ' Z : l : E 2 - 3 4 : 2 J i 3 : il : : 1' 1 ' : Q 1 1 E ,l l i : I- al 2 Z il 1 1 5 il E 4 1 -E 1 : W ' 1 f l - l 4 ll s l fi Q .ti ' - 1 Q 1 eg l g.. gil 1 f i 3 f 'Yi ll .QTXYLEH : ' ' is Xt ,ffjgitfxlg ifffgpg 'E . wig, W iw if ..- . Nlbf : "1'1F- X B? 3 srl? 3 fi A N ' ': ..- 4 5 11 p IRMA JACOBI f ' RALPH FRIEDUS E lrma is one of the few girls who cannot The Puritans, they say, had a hidden : ' be accused of being superstitious. At one capacity for emotion. If that is so, Ralph : time or another we have seen her walk ' isadouble-barreled, dyed-in-the-wool, two L QE under a ladder, spill salt on a tablecloth hundred and forty-seven carat Puritan. : I1 without throwing some of it over her His most outstanding characteristic is : shoulclerfalthough it is true that she is secretiveness. l-le is like a ship without a : : absolutely opposed to throwing anything port, a cask without a bung-hole, a river 1 - over er s ou er-an wa a ou on r1- . se ays, 7 h h ld d lk b t F ' without an estuary One of the d : : day, the thirteenth, without carryingarab- Ralph will blow up, and then it will take : : bit's foot. She has openly repudiated all some busybody two days to collect the : .: talk about superstition by living in Seagate pieces. Ralph is sog quiet that you. never : : and admitting lt. As a matterlof fact we knowl whether he is revolving universal : : know of only one thing at which she has questions in his mind or merely ironing out 1 Im ever balked. the creases in his medulla oblongata. The : : That was riding thirteen in one auto- fact that he can argue weightily on the : 1 mobile. But, as she said at the time, she is subject of The Influence of Hercdily on 1 : particular if others are not. The point is, Sflfcfy-PINS, glVeS us. ground for that re- : : where was she supposed to sit? mark. We refer all interested persons to 1 1 the old fallacy that the owl is a wise bird. : 2 ': - K 1 1 1 1 nu 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 ,- : - 1 : 1 m 1 1 1 1 2 2 -' ! :ri II8 A : ll lllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllull llllllllllllllnllll lllllllllllllllllnlllllll I1 1 THE 1925 ALBVM mm: Illllllll llllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllIlllllllIlllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllll N , W , I at-J ? XX gr lk: :S WJ ISIDORE L CABIN We prophesy that fhlS prepossessmg young man wxll never rlse hlgh xn the world We cannot concelve of a man named Cabby earnlng more than twenty five cents an hour even lf he does txp h1s hat to every generous customer Cabby rs a foxy chap Reallzlng how susceptible he IS to conversion Calthough he dlcl not show lt 1n the Loglc Classj he avolded taking the Blble course because he was afrald that he would be moved to abandon his favorlte lndoor exerclse pool Cabby IS a very actlve member of the unlor Class aCtlVC as a one legged palS1Cd cockroach affllcted wlth xnfantlle paralysls The only txme the class ever sees h1m IS when we run BEBIIS at whlch the admlsslon IS free and even then he 1S llkely to stay at home He llves ten cents rlde away from the hotel FANNIE ,IACOBSON Fannle has mlssed her vocatlon ln this tlon of the phonograph She has a falrly sound wmd herself but she reallzes the fut1l1ty of competmg w1th a machlne We will give her credlt though for maklng a brave showlng even agalnst the Vlctrola Now wxth the radxo so popular Fannxe feels the despaxr of the ancient and out of date Perhaps lt IS thls very loss of faith 1n human character that has turned Fan nle mto a verltable Gorgon She now goes about wearing a vlrtuous alr Usually after promlsxng sweet thlngs to gulllble men she turns on them the full battery of her vocal cords But that does not detract from her handsome features It seems a plty to waste them on the unappreclatwe llllIlllllllllllIlllIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Il IIIIIllllllIllIlIlllllllilllllllIIIIllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllll I' 1 I v . . - 1 1 I . . Q c A . V . - ' 'J 1 ' . - A lx . in -. . .I ' ' an ' . . ' I v M - h E ,f 1, r, V .XP-ef Q, 4, L . - , .fl uw fm' '-.I 5' 5 f' v- V' 9 .VI W1 , X ,A 5- . - UALULMEE , s ,... mv ' ' . fr ea H , ' 4 , I I 1 . ' I - . 2 ' Y l lf O , Z , ' . , E , L - . 3 ta f - " 5 l fa . , Q Xu ' , ' ' 9. . PT Q - , 0. ' .' ' if H . . , :- v . 0 I . U 5. . . .4 . Q A -. . 5 , - ... . . . . . ND . , or e . I I THE 1925 ALBVM A - M 6... I , X , I r 'auf f w fp ,L fo ol UWM M y FANNIE ESKIN Fannle s chlef pastime IS Slttlng on the she has a backyard but If you possess any lmaglnatlon you Wlll see what we mean Her neutrallty towards questlons of moment IS alarmmg In the Blble Class she never commits herself on the subject of God bemg concerned more personally with the f ct that her penpolnt broke To plerce the armor of her neutrallty one must have a twelve foot lance The only entrance to the 1nner clrcle IS by way of the h1dden sprlng Touch that a little door H165 open and you find out all that Fannle thmks We suspect that her silence covers a multltude of sms As someone said of her She has a good head We are a llttle skeptlcal and so we pause to ask Good for what" HYMAN FOX Reporter Darly News C25 Assxgnment Hy IS the most vagrant splrlt ln our falr college He loves to wander He wanders his feet wander his mlnd wanders But why any man should restrlct hls peregrlna tlons to the l1m1ted number of three places IS beyond us Hy IS elther m the News ofhce lh Port Chester N Y or ln De lancey Street We can understand how a person possesslng such a nose for news as Hy should always pretend to be busy 1n the News office we grant you that a man must occaslonally go home even lf he needs a passport to get there but what IS mconcelvable 18 that a man should so far forget caste and blrth and breedmg as to wander lntlmately about Delancey Street Have you no respect Hy for your tlme honored name3 You know what they say about mlxed marrlages gl lu I -I IIII II I I I , . g , ,o M . A S' I D' . , Q- . O . ' , 5 ' . rf . . Q D. , . 1 ' S I 1-A . - M, : -5 TQ' , . 5' ' T , . , F. ' " . l 5 , I ' ' - 2 rw "I f ' I' .I, - ' . 2 ,I I, I . , D I E Y . . 'F' ff 1 - ' ' U, l It - . I E ' V, ' . . Q -f . . I , K Q . . -' In s . I. ' I ' II I I! e I THE 1925 ALBVM , , 5 ., XXV' T' LESLIE. LUDEWIG Les IS a darlng contradlctlon to New greater a mass the greater the force necessary to put lt lnto motlon Leslle has lndeed oershadowed Elnsteln We have seen thls prodlglous lump of ungalnly solldlty break away at relatlvely llghtnlng speed when told that socks could be pur chased at a reductlon of flve cents lf one arrlved at the sale ln tlme But let us not be mlsunderstood Les always makes lt clear that prlce IS no object As he says a rlch man s son should never bother about trlfles But somehow or other he IS always on hand when there are a few shekels to be saved To a certaln extent Les IS an ldol worshlper Whether thlS IS due to the fact that he IS away from school for long perlods of tlme practlclng for the cross country team by worshlplng at the shrlne of Mer cury we do not know m.1 MORRIS RICI-IMAN Chalrman Students Frlendshlp Fund OD Commlttee C21 Vlgllance Commlttee QZJ MOTYIS 1S a Jovlal soul He looks llke the olly Frlar HIS smlle IS a Wear Ever you can make no deeper an lmpresslon upon It than a feather upon a cobblestone street HIS resemblance to old Sam johnson IS startllng There may be a sllght dlfference ln mental grasp so to speak but that IS a mlnor matter It IS too bad that MOTYIS was cast ln mascullne form otherwlse we mlght call hlm the lnsplratlon for That School Glrl Complexion However whether the ruddlness of hls face IS due to natural or artlHclal causes we hesltate to say HIS hobby IS the Menorah Soclety and the way ln whlch he plays wlth It IS a slght for mortal eyes We understand that the Menorah IS taklng out artlcles of ln corporatlon now we see why MOFTIS IS ralslng a front porch 5-I I II III I I III I I -LA A - f - - - Q . - . : - ' 5- A 4 : ' . . . ' 'IL : - - . 9' ' - . ' " S - : . 9- - '-' : ' ' ' . . ' . 2'- : W - 2 :I . - :- 1 ' ' 5' I : ' - F' l 2 I ' ' . ' 2 ' l Z . - . 51 ' Q' '- Z' - 3 ll -I ' ' - ff ll ll : v 5' fx 1 : - I ' "' I ' : ' H . ' ' 9 I 1 l 1 n Q n , , - : ,f1, 1 E ,-' ' , ' Q- ' - M" ' 1 "' "hm , ,I me 1 X- E - ' 1- :1 ' f -n ' I ' ' ' rn l 1 ' D7 . 1 M , 2 f E . l . . '3 4 I 1 ' - ' . 7, 1 - h : " . - S ll f 1 2 ' - ' - ' D ' : ' "2 . - - ' vm E . ' -A I .Sf : ' - 5' - , I . . -. - : 9+ I Q .. Q ' li : ' sv . : ' 'I 3 1 - I . .,, -3 A I I - ff .. . . . .. 5 I 1 I - - I.. 1 -' . . . . fn I - IXJ l . ,. . . Ha- 44 1 ,.. - - - - FII ll l l 1- ra-2 . -"' FJ ' fy el msg 'fn wa get N HE 5 LALBVM Qaeaeaeviava-Q' l E. as lv l l 5 l i E N Z ' - ' ' : 3 : S. : S : m : 2 -I m 1 2 'Z E E' Q - 1 I 1 : 5 : E l : 5 E Z ll 2 -S - E E 'E E - AE N25 o his l :5 -1 ll Qwt f as 'Xena ,J M391 M42 L f 1.-Q-X a ii v ,, Q! : 1 1 ' 1 ax! 3 Q , , E MARK MASON X W CHARLES WALTERS . : Basketball ql, 2, 35, Manager cp, Football ll A LV l E And here, gentlemen, we have the ' Q -. " mystery of the ages. Nobody knows him ' Q : h If WE laad kniwn Mar? bettengve ihgvld - and nobody seems particularly sorrowful ?i 1 ave 3 fnuc more 0 Say a Ou - mf- ' over his ignorance. He is the Masked : But the little that we can ascertain IS Marvel Without the mask and, perl-la S, - ll la la la ' - P " 1 enqdg to S OW You t at nd matter OW the marvelousnessg he IS the cause of much : fetlflng and Shy a man IS- hls good Qual' I light and airy discussiong his face is unique: in : ltles Wllgl always Crop to the surfagei The 'W and if it isn't, we're safe, because Charley : surface ln our case was the lnner llnlng of XXL. Weuldrft be here to contradict us- Come 1 Phe ear' and the Crop was a long String of out of your hiding-place, old dear! We : : Inspired Words- If Words were deeds- A have passed the stage where we care to 1 : Mafh would haVe H COTHET 011 the legal PTO' play hide-and-go-seek. Nevertheless, if we : : feiflon' Maris Sperijds e qlixartfi' if thebday JL are forced to play it, we hereby notify you : te ing you ow t ings s ou ave een ' th t Ou are IT: b h b 1 E dvpe. and then two h0UfS telling YOU how logkirilg for a goat thtjrizurhixnvyemoinihes. Sire : : thlhgs Wlu be d0T1ea-and then H half day apologize for the wicked remarks, but we E : fellmg YOU how he Wlu do lt' and then he wish we knew you so that we could write 1 : has ff? S0 to Sleep- , The remedy m Mark S a more representative grind. Or perhaps : 1 case is at Maxim Silencer. - It IS true that that is why you have kept away' b b A : : this device would shorten his breath a bit, 1 : but we choose Cwith Mark's permissionj : : the lesser of the two evils. : 1 : : 1 1 - : : 3 S E E 122 5 hllllllllllIIllIlIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll, IL IlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll I1 In Memoriam A man s a man for a that ARCHIBALD MARTIN XE' Q Y-6-out THE 1925 ALBVM I 1 1 nun i 1. 1 NATHANIEL I-I, JACKSON, President Sophomore Class OFFICERS NATHANIEL H JACKSON President Cl-1ARLo1'TE ORENS V :ce President HARRY EPSTEIN Secretary FRANCIS L VALENTE Treasurer Sophomores on the Student Councll NATHANIEL H JACKSON MANUAL BRODY RICHARD LEVIE JACK FEMAN OSCAR AUERBACH COMMITTEE ON MEN S AFFAIRS NATHANIEL I-I JACKsoN STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE OSCAR AUERBACH SOCIAL AFFAIRS CHARLOTTE ORENS CHAIRMAN SMOKING ROOM NATHANIEL H JACKSON SECRETARY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE HYMAN I..EHON VIC-ILANCE COMMITTEE JACK GOLDSTEIN Chazrman fllillfllllll,lCl'l'l'llI'lllIllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllil :I A 127 lllilllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllI, ll l.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIILHHH THE 1925 ALBVM I The Sophomore Chronlcle The Class of Z6 was ushered lnto the College by a gleefully expectant Sopho more Class the Class of 25 Before 26 was bewlldered by the overwhelming rush of the Sophs It barely had time to notlce the new and gllstenlng beauty of the bulldlng And then the deluge' Those were the careless days wlth desks tables seats and blackboards strewn helter skelter over the halls guards without unlforms lgnored and jostled by the mllltant Freshmen and can the mlnd go so far back3 elevators that came often and stopped at every floor' 25 s welcome was at once uproarlous and enthuslastlc Wxthln a week the halls were filled Wlth pea capped green tled cuffless Jewelless Freshmen A memorable event was the first Washlngton Square Park fight where dlvested of coats and hats the Freshmen had a dlstmctly colleglate remedy applled to the seat of thelr troubles The battle waxed hot and furlous untll the Sophomores suddenly serzed a large Frosh and dragged hlm to the fountaxn castlng hlm deftly lnto the coollng waters In a trlce the water was dotted Wlth bobblng heads It was vlrtually an lmpromptu aquatlc meet It was not long after that more drastrc measures were employed by 25 ln punlshlng lncorrlglble 26 Freshmen began to appear wlth shaven polls retallatlon set ln swlftly Sophomores soon presented a slmxlar appearance and the competltlon was ardent untll the Faculty lnterfered objectlng that the student body was beglnnlng to assume the aspect of convlcts After the electlons Z6 made lts debut by contrlbutlng xts presldent to 25 s smoker fest1v1t1es held durlng the last week 1n November at Englewood N It IS reported that the two Freshmen who were held captlve were a huge success The Class Dance held at Challfs on the evenmg of December 29th was acclalmed for weeks afterward by all who were fortunate enough to have attended lt Thls 1n1t1al soclal affair was followed durlng the second semester by a serles of Saturday aftemoon dances held m College Hall The example thus set by 26 was soon followed by the Upperclassmen and Saturday afternoon get togethers became a feature of Washlngton uare College Ilfe Desplte Sophomore vlgllance a successful Class Smoker was held at the Grand Army of the Republic Post on Washlngton Avenue Brooklyn on the early sprmg evenlng of Apnl 25th The OCCHSIOH was graced wlth the presence of the Vice President and of the Chalrman of the Vlgxlance Commlttee ln the Soph Class who performed delectably for the edlflcatlon of 26 The Frosh one hundred strong walted IH valn for the rest of the Sophs to appear and when they falled to put ln a falrly vxslble appearance the Freshmen cravlng excltement snake danced down Washington Avenue They found the excltement they craved 1n coplous quantlty The joyous bolsterous serpentlne and rapldly movmg l1ne danced to Borough Hall lnto the arms of a Waltlng squad of pollce reserves For the next half hour the elevated stalrways subways stores cellars and general landscape were dotted with fleeing Frosh whlle here and there a yearllng squlrmed ln the grasp of a de termmed pollceman 26 that nlght was represented by two members ln the Brook lyn County Jall and for many days afterwards Freshmen tenderly nursed brulsed shlns and knucklebones To turn from the subllme to the rrdlculous or IS lt the other way around3 26 also domlnated ln the more xntellectual spheres The Freshmen Debatlng Team followlng IH the footsteps of the parent organlzatlon proved xtself the best ln the metropolitan dlstrlct by securlng unanxmous verdlcts ln debates wlth Stuyvesant Hlgh School and Rutgers College Freshmen I28 gl u I I Il III IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII 1 - 1' ! an n v - . 1 , . . 1 ' - - , - ' Q 1 ' , ' - ' 1 . , 1 ' ' X' . 1 Q ' . 1 - 1 ' ' 1 . . D , .. 1 - - 1 1 . . - . - 1 . - .. 1 ' , ' - ' l ' 1 - ' ' ' . 1 .. I -8, , - . . ws Q 1 - . . . 1 ' 1 1 - f - A 1 .. , ' . 1 ' , I . 1 , . . -. ' 1 .. . 1 ,' - -: . - . ' . 1 . ' ' ' . - ' n o ' w . n 1 ' . I 1 , 1 ' .. - 1 U Q . I 1 - , ' . . 1 ' 1 .. fx ' ' 1 - 1 . Q- , 1 e . 1 , . - I . 1 . - , . - 1 ' ... 1 n . ' - . 1 - - ' 1 ' - - 1 . - ' , - ' u ' 1 ' - ' fx 1 I . 1 ' ... 1 1 - - - nl ' ' -4 ' 1 ' ' .. I 1 - 1 - - 1 - 1 -. . 1 . v i . I . . " ' - x.1 1. .. ' .1 - - n 1 . - I . . . .. . I ,1 fi ,1 h I I y I IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIII THE 1925 ALBVM s ln athletics. the first year's record was creditable. The Frosh were barely beaten by the Class of '25 in the W.S.C. lnterclass Basketball Tournament and triumphed over all classes in the Tennis Tournament. This closed the year, and it was with a pang that '26'left for the summer vacation. By virtue of some well planned and timely executed work during the summer, '26 was ready to receive the Frosh with open arms, caps in one hand and ties in the other. '27 was from the beginning a husky, troublesome child, and a full account of '26's troubles in rearing him to be a respectable citizen of the College will be found in the Soph Fresh Section After the stress and excitement of lower class act1v1t1es the class devoted its efforts to the Winter Dance held Thanksgiving Eve at the Hotel Gotham This social premlere was followed by regular afternoon soclals in College Hall at which the summer division came to know the rest of the class The Sophomore Smoker held at the Aristocrat was a highly exciting affair ln athletlcs 26 agam trlumphed placing second ln the lnterclass Basketball Tournament and being represented on the Varsity Tennis Team The co eds not to be outdone won the lnterclass Swimming Meet and were well represente on the Girls Varsity Basketball Team ln the less strenuous arts members of 26 also led Three of the class were prominent contributors to the Arch and two Sophomores were elected to the Writer s Club The W S C lnterclass Oratorlcal Contest was lnitlated and success fully managed by Sophomores and it was notable that first and thlrd places were taken by Soph orators Notwithstanding discouraging precedents the class de termlned to stage a Sophomore Show The plot lyrics and muslc for this revue entitled Forty Love were written by members of the class and at press time the Album reports that the show IS well on its way to presentation Present 1nd1ca tions polnt to a successful termination of the amours promised ln the tltle Disregarding all outstanding HCIIIVIIIICS in connection with the younger members of the College that IS namely to Wit 1 e the Frosh and viewing the Sophomore record only ln the light of act1v1t1es ln other fields 26 can well be proud of its performance during the past year On the basis of its record for the first half of its college career the Class of 26 should have no fears for a successful culmination of its achievements during the remaining two years AQ ,o,4"f 4' 'i fb' 10 'T We 8" .23 Q 'ii N 2:9 'C'-KPN :DAtess.1o HF l" T I ' ,I II III IIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII I i' ":E""'x - i . . . fflflllllll Wil MT . . is J l llllllxm fi . u Q 3 . ' T I ' , . . W If . f ' . - ' ' nhsgz . i . . ' . . Qlllvw 2 ' 'L 1 ' . ' - ' , l lhlll!f1IvTll!'1vr1nI fiwll Zlvrvibd -3 , . ' T t A . . ' ' .-, wg, 'L gg It . . . - I 1 In pwillm I . . .I ,, ' I 0 . .f , . n .' 1 . ' ' . n ' gif? ' 0 I -1 I I D-I' " . I . I I I , I I IIIIIIIIII Rf J -Ly? I THE 1925 ALBVM 1 Sophomore Roster 1 Abrams lrene M Adelman Fannle Ager Gertrude B Andruzzl Nicholas Areur Arthur A Aronson Rose Auerbach Oswald Austern H Thomas Baar Jacob Bacal acob Bader enme Baer Harold Bally Thea O Bass Florence Baum Harry Beck Florence M Bemmowltz Anna Bennett Julla M Berg Irving Berkowltz Louis L Berman Abraham Berman Max C Berzarsky Benjamln Blrshsteln S Blank anet Bolsteln Joseph Bonomolo Paul Bovltz Allce Brantman Sophie Baller LOUIS A Bregman George R Bresler Harold S Bodey Manuel K Brown Bessle Beerstem May A Cannavale Ernestme Challf Edward Chaplm Florence Chassln Raymond Chrestmann Adam Clarlson MIIYOH Cohen Eva R Cohen lsadore Cohen Mlrlam Dannenberg Benjamxn David Herbert Davldoff Milton Deaklns Mabel R Delxler Mates Demmo Henrletta Deutsch josephlne Dlvensky Oscar Dornholz Lllllan G Dupraw Martin Emmerlch Ethel L Engelman Phmeas Epsteln Harry Flshlock Jacob Flress Hazel E Freeman Dorothy rrexdman Etta Freldman Frelda B Frledman Herbert M Frledman Meyer Fuchs ean B Gallo Angela B Gates Madelyn C Glrard Rlchard A Gllckman Abraham M Goldberg Rosahnd Goldsteln acob Golnxck Charlotte Golub Jacob Goodman Herbert S Goodman Sadxe Goodsteln acob Gottesman Mollle Gottlleb Rachel H Greaver Robert H Greene Benjamln Gross Bessle Leona Hall Mlldred M Halper Murray Halpern Peter Hanfhng Dorothy Harragan Edwln Harrls Harry Hass Pater Heller Benjamm Henlg Beatrlce Hertz Sophia Hertzberg Borls Herzlg Helen K Hochsteln Anna Horowltz Sophxe Hurwltz Herman ackman ack acobs Isabel Ruth acobson Fannie acobus Edna S ,Jaffa Wllllam archo Deborah archo ulla oerren Gladys Joseph Henry unger Helen Kamlnsky George Kauper George Kenln Louls Kessel Rose L Klernan Frank Krmmerle AugustG Klrsch M1chaelM Klein Meyer Kodner Phlllp Kun Reglna La lacoma Fellx 3 , . , " J. . J. E E . . ' ' F- ' E E , ' ' ' I . x ' M. : 5 'J ' ' r . . I E ,J ' L- , ' ' ' . n . : 'E ,I 2, s J'. . ' , ' I E y '. ' . y J ,J : 2 Berger, Leonard H. Fisher, jacob Jackson, Nathaniel H. : E' ' , ' . ' . - J , - E . . J . ' : E 1 - W' ' . J - : E ' v 11- ' I - 1 - , E E ,J ' , J .J : 1 l A YJ ' -I 9 E E . , y. 7 . tl . , : 5 , ' . ' ,J , . g s , . ' y 1 1 1- s E 130 -E hllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld .....'P I THE 1025 ALBVM Land Leonard W Lang Anna Lehon Hyman Levle Rrcharcl R Levlne Barney S Levine Mortlmer G Levme Samuel Llchtman ulxus Lleberman oseph Lleberman Max Lxeberson Clare Lleberson joseph P Llebman Seymour Llndhelm Burton Lmdsey Morton Llndsey Wllllam L Llpschltz Sarah Llpston Sldney Llss Lllllan Loewy Ralph Lopez Carmen G MacPeek Gertrude K MCKCHZIC Schuyler McLellan eanette Males Wllllam Marrow Alfreclj Marrow Ruth MaftUCCl Anselm Marwell Hllton Meyer Ruth E. Mlller Leonard R Naldlel Sarah Natovltz Sarah Oppenhelm Arthur S Orens Charlotte Orlofsky lsador Paradise ames Perlman Samuel Perlman Louis Petracelh Marle Plesser Lllllan Podell Dorls L POIS oseph Press Lllllan Propp Mane Rablnowltz Phlllp Rahkln Jacob Ratner Joseph H Rechslte Max R616 Sophle D Remland Bennle S Rlchter Helen Rlfkln George Roskeln Graham Rosenblatt ules Rubln Aaron Rubln Mmme Sahn Phlllp Saslow George Savatz Abraham Scadopane Enrlco U Schaw ulla E Schlenln Helen M P Schener Rlta Schlndler Sldney Schlradl Joseph Schnelder Lydla Schultz lrvlng Schwartz Beatrlce R Schwartz Nathan Seltzlk lrvlng Shafter Alfred M Sharif Samuel A Shllllng Archlbald Shulsky Harry Slegfrled Charles M Slngerman oseph Slutsky Helen F Snltzer Helen C Sobol Alfred Spellberg Sylvla V Starkay Joseph F Starr Leon Stelnhardt Eugene Stelnman lrvlng Stretz Vera Sussman Vlctor Swatsburg Ida Tartlcoff Sldney Taylor Susan Grover Teltelbaum Davld T6lW0kl Hertha Tlemann Ellsabeth M Tllllnghast ul1aL TOblaS Wlllard Taclaro Ida Tompklns Lazarus Torrey Allen Valeln FFBHCIS L Valentlnl Frank P Van Veen Henry G Voehl Wllllam C Ware Dorothy M Warshawsky Phlllp Wechsler Herman Wldeen Knolton Welndlelblatt Morrls WCISS ullus WCISS Manuel Welt Clalre Welner Paul Werthelm Arnold Weslock Celia WltkOff Rosalie Wrlght Robert H Zap Dam Zlpp Jack Zlmmerman CSSIC ZIHS Stella Zlomy Aaron Zorn Yetta R Zuckerberg Nathan Zuckerhrod Hyman alIIIIllllllllllIIlllllllIllllllllllllllIIIIlllllIIIIIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll I IIIIE M 7 1 1 -- - 1 1 Z , 1 Z ' L 7 , . , . , 1 ",,, - - ,: 1 7 l 7 M 1 . . . 1 Q I Q 7 1 Y Q i . . . 1 I U - ! ' I i H 1 , ' . . ' L 1 ' 1 : , . , , - - - ' ' ' 1 Z , u Y , Q 1 A T 1 - - .- 2 , , . , - -. J , 1 1 9 1 : 1 J i 1 1 s - x 1 L 1 f . , T 1 , . L ' ' 1 1 x r 1 1 - Z ' ' ' ' -I ' - Q ' ' ' ' 1 , v 1 1 U 1 - ' 7 1 1. nu- ' 2 J 1 i . C . . 1 Q 1 , . , , - - 1 4 1 a u - - K 1 J ' y x - 1 1 1 - , , , . ' : - Y 7 I ' Q 1 1 - u . 1 1 , , , , i an 1 1 ' ' ' I " a 1 ' - , . 1 ' 1 1 . I , . , J - , . - 1 , 1 : , . .. , . . , Q ' 0 - f 1 1 ' ' ' 'I' i 1 ' - - 1 I1 , , , 1 1 , , , 1 , . , , J 1 1 , . 1 1 1 v s , 1 - - . . - 1 1 , 1 - y 1. 1 1 ' ' 1 1 , , , l 1 ' 1 v - , v - 1 - 1 1 , . , . , 1 Q ' ' ' ' 1 1 y , - , 1 1 , , , , i 1 1 1 - - i 1 1 - y x i 1 ' ' ' i Qi x y . , 1 1 1 7 , ' 1 1 1 . . i 1 , , . y 1 1 1 1 , ' ' 1 1 ' ' ' 1 . 1 - 1 r y 1 , Q , , . r ' 1 1 - - 1 ' 1 , - n 1 U i 1 1 1 1 7 1 1 r 1 1 A 1 1 U 27 , , , Q f' , 5. 2 3 I :N f . 1 1 3 si? ? ig 5 5 5 39 4 Ei 3 i THE 1925 ALBVM I LESTER SAMELSON Pres den! FI'CShI'I'1f:1I'1 Class OFFICERS ETHEL PULLMAN Vzcc Preszdent PEARL HERZIG Secretary FLORENCE BENJAMIN Treasurer Freshmen on the Student COUDCII LESTER SAMELSON JACQUES LUBETKIN - HAROLD CLEMENKO CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE AL ROTHSTEIN ICK KRIMSKY HARRY TARTALSKY IRWIN DAVIDSON LESTER SAMELSON HERB RoTI-ISTEIN BENJAMIN ARBUSE SAMUEL HERMAN ETHEL PULLMAN PEARL HERZIG FLORENCE BENJAMIN -, COMMITTEE ON MEN S AFFAIRS LESTER SAMELSON I E E E :I : 1 - : 1 : 1 1 - Z I E S E 1 " E - E. : : , f ' ': : : 1 1 1 '1 5 I . 1 ', 1 S - A Q 2 1 : LESTER SAMELSON ....... President : 'S ....... ' - ' J: 1 ,1 E ........ - : ....... , : E ! . A : 2 E : U I 2 : ' Q : I "' : : 1 I ' 1 : : : 1 : : ! 1 :A 2 E, : E V J - Z , 1 : I :'.. - : - Q : :- : ! : 4 , : : I35 : hllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIG THE 1925 ALBVM Frosh Log The Class of l927 over SIX hundred strong has the dlstlnctlon of bemg the largest Freshman Class whlch has ever entered Washlngton Square College l927 was 1n1t1ated 1nto COll6glat6 llfe at a huge welcommg meetlng held at the udson Memorlal Church on September 25 l923 Actmg Dean ames B Munn welcomed the Frosh for the Faculty and outllned for them the ldeals and alms of the College The Presldent of the Senlor Class the Presldent of the Day Org the Presldent of the unlor Class and the Sophomore Presldent greeted the Yearllngs ln the name of the Upperclassmen Professor Herman Harrell Horne Chalrman of the Faculty and Student AdV1SOTy System outlxned the detalls of the Faculty and Student AdV1SOI'y System whlch was lmtlated thus year Thxs lnnovatlon was necessltated by the large s1ze of the enterlng class maklng dlfflcult personal contact between Instructor and student as well as between Freshmen and Upperclassmen To fore stall the danger of the Freshmen not orxentatmg themselves promptly IH the College the Advlsory System was adopted Each Freshman was asslgned two advlsors one Faculty member and one Upperclassman whose duty It was to famlllanze h1m Wlth the tradltlons and 1nst1tut1ons of our College and to advlse h1m ln any of the scholastlc soclal or personal problems pecullar to Freshmen The Sophomores however lacklng confidence ln the ablllty of the Advlsory System to lntroduce the Frosh ln a manner beflttlng soon marked them dlstlnctly from the rest of our worthy fellows 1n thls noble lnstltutlon The Yearllngs were adorned wlth green caps and Kelly tles lndlcatlve of thelr state of educatlon The sxx hundred Frosh soon lllumlnated the halls verdantly wlth thexr brlght and colorful headgear Wlth the asslstance and under the cllrectlon of the unlor Presldent the newcomers orgamzed thelr class What a scene was that my country men! After a prolonged and hotly contested electlon three Freshwomen and one member of the ugly sex were chosen to lead the1r class ln 1ts hectlc career To celebrate the election ln the exuberant style that characterxzed thelr splrlts the Frosh started to snake dance across our Campus known ln the clty records as Washlngton uare Parkb But the Sophomores temporarlly borrowlng the leader of the dance cooled hls emerald ardor 1n the fountaln Th1S gentle lmmerslon aroused the xre of the rest of the dancers and the fountaln became the scene of a modern bacchanalla wlthout the usual accoutrements Thls same fountaln has slnce become the center of many gory Frosh Soph battles a more pleasant account of whlch may be found elsewhere ln the Album The Wlnter Dance of the Class of 27 held at the Blltmore Hotel on the eve nmg of December 14th was to come down ln Frosh annals as a huge soclal and Hnanclal success Beglnnlng Saturday afternoon anuary 5th the Frosh Class held a serles of afternoon get together dances ln College Hall QRoom 7095 These mformal gatherlngs were the most enjoyable feature of the Hrst year of soclal llfe It has always been remarkable that Yearlmgs seem partlcularly HHXIOUS to get Into social life at College We are sorry that thls anxlety does not extend to academic llfe as well However the class was well represented at the Washlngton Square College Sprlng Fefe held at the Waldorf Astorla on the evenmg of March 29th whlle under the leadershlp of Ethel Pullman the women of the class held several dellghtful don t you know teas durlng the year ln athletics 27 was partlcularly actxve ln organlzlng the Hrst Frosh swlmmmg team which ever trxumphed over all Upperclassmen ln the basketball tournament I36 Il IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I1 1 1. an -nu i 1 1 1 1 7 1 Q i Q Q 2 : 1 . . . . . 2 1 1 1 y y 1 1 - - 1 1 . 1 .1 , - ,I - 1 , , 2 1 7 ' J ' - 1 . . . 1 Q y ' 2 T n - - Q a l l o 7 7 - Ill J . . . . 1 1 1 l 1' : - y - 1 ' ' ' 1 1 . . . . . . . . . . 1 Q 7 ' -,I . . . . Q , - , 1 ,- K ' 1 . . . 1 . . . , - 1 . , 1- . . . . 1 Q 3 T . . . . . . . . . . 7 , Q 1 7 l ' i 1: . . . . . 1 1 v y 1 , . . . . . . 1 - 1 ' U xr - - - - - ' 1 , - , . . . - 1 v - y , - 1 D a Y 1 1 v 1 1 1 , Sq . , , . 1 , . " x . , . - 1 v . , J , . , . - ' - Y , r . , . . , . . . . . . . 1 - 1 - I2 Q "' gil Lum T H E 19 '2 5 A LBV M E E the class placed first, and then made a bid for fame by organizing a tennis and a E baseball team during the second semester. The fairer members of the class were 2 2 not to be outdone, witness, therefore, that most charming aggregation of pulchri- E E tudinous athletes-the unbeaten girls' swimming team. Unfortunately, the girls E E also thought that they could compete in basketball-at any rate, we have a Varsity : 2 Girls' Basketball Team. Its accomplishments may be measured by the fact that E E it had its picture in the New York papers. : 3 - , -1' E ln the more intellectual-ah-field, Z7 has set a worthy precedent for future : S Frosh classes to follow. The Freshmen Literary and Debating Society was organ- E E ized Very early in the year and has had an interesting, not to say turbulent, season. L: E The Freshman Debating Team has tested its mettle against the Heights and Law E : School teams in practice debatesg the success of its efforts may be deduced from the I: E sudden retirement of those worthy teams from the oratorical field. The class has : : further indicated the elasticity of its powers: two Freshmen were elected to the : E Writer's Club, a society which has hitherto boasted its conservativeness and un- : E willingness to admit Yearlings. E E With the advent of the second semester, the ranks of the class were suddenly : E increased by the addition of six hundred new Freshmen. The eternal pugnacity : E of the Frosh character was immediately displayed by the Six Hundred who valiantly E :: marched into the Valley of Death, in the face of the threatening horde of Sopho- : E mores. The President of the junior Class aided them in the election of officersg I.: :',, and upon the conscientious shoulders of one Morris Wohl fell the glorious task of : E representing his group in Frosh activities. This combination-six hundred of the : E old order and six hundred of the new-was formidable enough to cause even the : : slightly inflated heads of the Sophomores to shrink a bit. Twelve hundred strong, S : '27 during the second semester was the most active, from the standpoint of motion, E E class in the College. Generally speaking, the Freshman Class has proved a worthy : 'J group in representing Washington Square College. It is to be hoped that in the :I I: three years to come, the class will equal if not surpass its record for l923-l924. : : : Q - E E :I : - Z : . : : : 1 ,v . 3 1 ' v 1 1 ,fix 1 1 -' I 1 1 - 2- ia '-' : .-,, -I : : : 'f I f l. : - Mfr ,J ff. , : : 1 f .1 .- : I ,f u 1 : : Nw! I : E ar, a . E ll 399 Q E - : ' Q , 5 . fl 2 i ' , .4 Q S S Q - : JOSWH 37An.essxo 1 : A : I- l37 2 :I .U ' llIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.llllllIll,llllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllIlllItl'll'll 1 I THE1925 ALBVMr I Freshman Roster Abramowltz Abraham Abrams Harry Arens Harold Allison Louls Ancess Louls Andron Davld Arbusse Bernard Arkln Davld Avellanah ose Barhash Abraham Barrows Henry Bayrose Abraham Bearman Herbert Berger David Berglass Mlchael Berllnrlt Benjamin Bersteln Abraham Berson Louis Blsgeler Ben Blttner Theodore Blatt Bert Blum Davld Blumenthal Robert Bleezard Oscar Bookshm Harry Bowyer Wllllam Bregman Wlllram Breslow Abraham Caston Alfred Caplan Franklm Lee Charry Samuel Charvat Wllllam Cheetok Starr Clemenko Harold Cleverly Franklln Cohen Leo Cohen lVlorr1s Cohen Nathan Colango joseph Dans Oscar Davldson Irwm Dechlnsky acob De Clcco Pasquale D1Pr1ma Frank Drexler ullan Ehlers Fdwln Elnharn Nathan Ellasoff M Emm lsadore Farbman Nathan Felnberg Martin Flnkel Benjamin Flshbeln Arthur Flelschman Henry Fontana George Freeman Joseph Geltman Oscar Germsky Louis Gibbs Wllllam Glass Marcus Glassberg Eh Glasser Bernard Goldberg MOITIS Goldenberg Sxdney Goldman Mllt0D Goldman Sldney Goldsmlth Herman Goldstem MlltOH Goransky Benjamln Gordon Solomon Gotesky Rubin Greenfield David Gucker Phlllp Guttman ullus Guzy joseph Gwosclof Abraham Handleman Phlllp Harrls Earl HHFFISOD Arthur Harvey Augustus F Hasselkorn Abraham Helman Emanuel Hershman George Herman Samuel Hewberg Benjamln Hochman Ralph Hoffman Philip HOTW1Ch Edward Hutler MOIYIS Kasoff MOTTIS Kearns Wllllam Kellman Joseph Kelmanowltz Charles Klmmerle August Klatz Alex Kleln Harold Kllnghoffer Kalman Koch Louis Krause joseph Krexsberg Karl Krevltsky Charles Krlmsky lsadore Law Robert H Leader Mllt0H Levin Bertram Levlne MOYIIS Levmsky Elmer LCVIHSOH lVl1lton Levy Morris Llfschltz Slmon Llpkln Joseph Llppman ulxus Lubetkln acques Magglore Charles Maloff Sxdney Mangel Sldney lVlant1a M F Margenhelm E Margolls lsadore MaTkOWltZ acob alllllllllllll IlIllllllllllllIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllIlllllIllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllld 1 1 nn i l 7 1 1 1' 1 i 7 1 1 1 1 Q l Q 1 - l Q 1 1 - - 7 1 r 1 1 : . 1 1 , , J 1 1 ' 7 l 1 l 7 7 7 2 U 1 v Q 1 1 1 , , 1 1 i . . . . 1 ,Z 1 .3 f 1 .J y 1 l , , 1 1 '- l 7 Y 4 9 I 1 ' - 1 7 ' 1 , y , 1 i , . ' . 1 an 1 1 1 , . , Q 1 , , , 1 1 i 1 7 I 1 ' ' ' 1 -I , , 1 1 7 1 1 1 , , y 1 7 . . . - l 1 3 Y 9 Q i - 1 ' 1 .1 y I , : . 1 1 Q , , , - - - - - . . 2 ' 2 1 - , , , 1 : , , 1 - T 1 r I .-, 1 I- X , , , 1 1 ' - - - - i 3 ' ' Y 1 -u , , , , 1 1 - - ' ' - 1 1 , r ' 1 1 1 1 ' - 1 f , , 1 l - ' - 1 x v 1 f 3 1 , , 1 - - 1 ' ' 1 1 1 , 7 U - :- 1 , 1 , I - . . . . 1 E 1 1 - y r i 1 1 1 ' ' ' 1 1 v v v : 1 1 1 y , , 1 1 1 y , , Q 1 . . . . . 1 1 1 H 1 v ! 1 , , , 1 1 , , 1 1 J 1 1 ' ' ' 1 1 . . 1 1 , , , 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 a 1 1 Y Y 1 ' ' 1 1 - - 1 Y 7 7 ' 1 . . 1 1 1 1 ' ' ' 1 1 - 1 r , - y ,I 1 1 1 1 - l38 1 1 l ' ' 3 l 4 , lp I THE 1025 ALBVM Markowitz, Sidney Marks, Abraham Milo, Solomon Marsh, Terril Master, l-larry Meagher, James Meyer, Joseph Mickelson, Barry Miller, William H. Minikes, Arthur B. Mirofsky, Alex Morges William A. Moskowitz, George . Moskowitz, Max Moskowitz, Sidney Mundy Raymond MacLacklein, Donald Nathanson, Benjamin Neuwirth, David Okum Maxwell Olson Carl Paley Henry Pearson Charles Pickett David Platkln Harry Platt John L Pollack David Rablnowltz Abraham Rablnowltz Leo Rachsteln acob Rafftery George Rasch David Relch Meyer Rxnd Bernard Richman Abraham Rini Anthony Rlsdon Harold Roger LOUIS Rose Abraham Rosen Leo Rosen Samuel Rosenbaum Henry Rosenbaum, Robert Rosenberg, Mitchell Rosenberg, Louis Rosenberg, Peter Rosenblum, Charles Rosenthal, Samuel Rosenthal, Sidney Rosenthal, Stanley M. Rosenwein, Samuel Rubenfeld, Jacob Rubinstein, Rubin Russakow, oseph Sabatini, ohn C. Samelson Lester Sandomire, Daniel Sampson, Irving Sasso, ohn Sax Bernard Schenck, Samuel Schakman Abraham Schwartzberg, Harold Schwenson Herbert Semmel Nathan Schaplro Meyer Sheridan Richard Shookoff Theodore Shrage Abraham Segall Mitchell Silver Samuel Silverman Nathan Silverstein Bernard Sxtomer l-larry Skupsky Hyman Solarz Sanford Spregelman l-larry Stalper Bernard Starfield Martin Steed Vlrgxl S Stein David Stein Joseph N Stein William Steinberg George Strauss, Emanuel Sugarman, Harold Teitlebaum, l-larold Thomas, William Teichler, Louis Trotsky, Samuel Tully, Homer Ungar, Sol Ungar, Jerome Verney, Bernard Vaggianok, Louis Wald, George Wedeen Abraham Weinrich, Carl C. Weinstein George Weinstein, Milton Wersman Joseph Wiess, Bernard Whipple Landin White, Thomas . Witkin Louis II. Witt Nathan Zolotoroff August Bromham Mary Guagantx Adele Dolph Annls Leyendecker Eleanor Smethhurst Mary Epstein Ida Fox Florence Lewin Helen Ginsberg Evelyn Axell Rose Meyer Olive Wall Margaret Waxelbaum Ray Schroeder Mabel Kentfield Gertrude Mortonson Elizabeth Rosenthal Betty Cypher lrene E J " E J J ' : 2 J . 5 E , , ' H E I ' ,J 1 , . ' , E E Reuper, Henry Solombn, Harry Andeirson, Mildred E E I39 A E 5lllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld 'fWG"?m HPF Kaufman Tilly Tamor Maybelle McDonald Kathleen ohnston Laura Ayers Helen Me1l1n Pauline Anderson Mildred Perlen Elsa Kolba Miriam Spradllng ustlne Finkelstein Lillian Vlll10S Helen Gruberger Roberta Wareck Beatrice Osias Natalie Halpern Lillian Bodensteln Kate Zunzer Helen Scully Dorothy Alexander Ruth Zackln Thelma Flddleman Sylvia Herzxg Pearl Moskowitz Libby Whyman Viola Dornbush Susanne Lowy Irene Densen Beatrice Williams Angelica Caesar Gertrude Lisante Marguerite Morison Ruth Brennen Helen Foley Dorothy Hellman, Lillian Weil, Edith Schwartz, Ida Roossin, eanette Krinski, Claire Heyert, Leona Fox, Edith Singer, Miriam Landsman, Regene Pullman, Ethel Suriano, Josephine Wilner, Rosalind Gizzi, Elda Gltlln Ida Verlangieri Columbia Epstein Ruth Shershersky Esther Shwlezer Malvina Atonna Mary Magnes Barbara Hughes Anna Coon Gertrude Wagner Anna Meason Dorothy Willock Edith Steltzer Virginia Wood Margerle Spett Mary Schwartz Elizabeth acobs eanette Stein endelle Steckler Grace Krohn Charlotte Spector Estelle Weinberg Genevieve Haber Anne Zelsler Martha Greenberger Alberta Arons Rita Berkowitz Tamara Sobel Hannah Weinkle Charlotte Fishman Gladys Rudomin ulia ulian, Belle Sheinbaum, Lillian Leblang, Dorothy acobowitz, Ruth Senez, Pauline Hayes, Eleanore Shulman, Anna Rosenthal, Betty Sanville, M. de C. Garibaldi, Teresa Beckman, Anna Barrel, Bertha Dermansky, Tilly Markey, Teresa Landy, Anna Kinzler, Cecile EDWARD SCI-IILDKRAUT Shedrowitz Bella Goldberg Sylvia Flngerhood Ida Schneider Mildred Gilbert Rose Oremland Fannie Reldin Carrolyne Benjamin Florence Schorr Sarah Levin Frances Malin Alice Friedman Mildred Bresner Dorothy Fernlcola Frances Warsaw Rose Strauss Helen Weinberg Genevieve lsear Marcella Joseph Molly ROSCHSfClH Marian Simon Yetta Rosenberg Mlnna Tover Victoria Racow Ann Hlrshman Dora Heller Rebecca Lentz Sylvia Small Ruth Lowenstein Blanche Citkowitz Rebecca Krohn Charlotte Weisbart Frances Strassman Claire Sussman Bessie Salwen, essie Aronson, Cecille Shulberg, Sylvia Maier, 'll Rapl-rin, Anna Spiegel, Lenore Gordon, Tilly Merkin, Esther Bord, Gertrude Sax, Vera Saul, Bernice I THE 1925 ALBVM , i ,'. . '. ' E Rosenberg, .Grace Bancloleti, Grace Lipschitz, Beatrice ' ,ry J ' 'J' . , , Q : ' YJ v 1 ' f y . . E ' J J : J JI lllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllIllllillllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 bil ..Q Q, 7 V--,, Y W.- , , :I 1-fu'f--,y-,ww 1 .. -- Y , ,, , v ' vl 1' ' THE 1925 ALBVM f W 'Niyggdlf .1 XZ.-A N6 sq Q H50 f Q A V 4 A A 1 I 1 x 'III M - 1' V , ... - - 1 ...H -Q -T-' ,I . mg vga...-4 ,- fvf.. ' .Q-- uf, ' Y, . , , , 1 , r W. 4+ f Ti: 1??'.. 4 ' 'ZW ' f5 ' Zz. x VEA -dig 0 . :I -:Q '- ig iv' .45-nil? ISTVF1 lg OS vi in rw - Jn X: 1 . Ki : Ax- xv YZ N SIL' 'W ,4 W1 Q 3 5 T '? , . E" , M as ' f Ii' I lllllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllld Frosh-Soph Committee DAVID Muss, Chairman CARLTON Z. SOLOMON, Vice-Chairman HAROLD CYRUS BURGER ABRAHAM ZORN HOWARD PLATT DAVID MUSS, Cha VICTOR LEHMAN irman THE 1925 ALBVM 1 1 1 m Q 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l l 1 1 1 1 Z 1 m ps 1 1 1 1 Frosh Soph ACt1Vlt1CS I 9 2 7' and the lnhabltants of Washington Square envlrons knew that another of those foolish College boys fights was about to start A group of green capped youngsters ln the middle of the park would walt sans coat collars and lh many cases shirts untll from the buxldlng trooped a squad of similarly attired Sophomores whose open and avowed and noisy purpose was to drive the Yearlmgs back into the building The first of these battles began after the Freshman Class nominations when full of enthusiasm and led by a group of candidates each determlned to win fame on the field of battle the Freshmen attempted to snake dance through the park But the Sophs were ready for them and led by Nat jackson and ack Goldsteln Chairman of the Vigilance Commlttee they plcked up the first of the dancers Harry Tartalsky and speedlly lmmersed hlm m the waters of the fountain The Frosh stormed the barbed wire enclosure around the fountaln and many were the suits and skms that were torn when the Upperclassmen interfered and stopped the gory procedure The Class of 27 will go down 1n school history as the wmner of the Ulltlal Frosh Soph contest the tradltlonal tug o war or water rush which was held Wednesday noon October I9 l923 A large and happy throng of eager students turned out to witness the long antlclpated affray while countless outslders adorned the sxde lines Fifty huskies from each class were selected to pull the opposmg side through the stream of water which was being expertly manipulated by several members of the Fresh Soph Committee At first the Upperclassmen seemed to have the upper hand subjecting lck Krlmsky the first Frosh on line to the merciless alm of the water for three mmutes But Nat Wltt Frosh anchor man held and slowly but surely the Sophomores were drawn through the water The two factions lined up agam for a second trlal but several umors having managed to get their hands on the hose played It up and down both hnes lm medlately they broke and then ensued a free for all for possession of the nozzle Frosh Sophs umors everyone ln the lmmedlate v1c1n1ty got a thorough bath before someone had sense enough to turn off the water The scrimmage over both classes marched back to the school and thus ended the historic water rush The next event anxlously awalted by both the Upper and Lowerclassmen was the annual Flag Rush which took place at Ohio Fleld University Heights on Friday evening November 2d Due to the excellent arrangements made by Dave Muss Chalrman of Frosh Soph aCtlVltlCS the entire first and second year classes mcludlng members of the fairer sex traveled to the Helghts ln specially hired buses The warrlors rushed out of the cars mto the gymnasium and soon both classes were massed for action The whistle blew and the Freshmen grouped llke a Grecian phalanx tore mto their opponents with such fury that lt seemed as lf the pole must fall But again the Sophs were ready they withstood the first rush and 1nd1v1dual fighting began The enthusiasm of the fighters was equaled only by their feroclty Pandemonium reigned whlle ln the darkness members of their own class were struggling wlth each other The crowd surged the pole swayed to the east and was rlghted agam it swayed to the west and was once more jerked upright A husky Freshman chmbed almost to the top but time was called and a rest period was taken The whistle blew for round two and in a moment Joe Guzy one of the Freshmen was half way up the pole only to be torn down by half a hundred Sophs who rlpped every piece of clothing from his body In this second period the darkness began to work to the advantage of the defending Sopho mores Freshmen 1n an effort to make known thelr 1dent1ty to fellow F rosh kept shouting 27 27' but this attempt met with little success for they made themselves targets for a reserve force of Sophomores who rushed in from the Sldes At the end of the second perlod the declsion was awarded to the Class of 26 I43 1 1 1 1 Z 1 1 ,i 1 Q I U 1 1 Q 1 1 1 Q 1 - 1 m U 7 1 L - 1 - - - Q - - 1 ! - - - - - lllllllllIllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllll 1 1 1 1 ' 0 0 I 1 .- zu if . . , . . - 1 . I . . . . 2 7 , , , Y 1 , 1 I 1 , - . ' , Q , , , w . - , , . . , . L ' ' . ' L y v - - , I -I - , . . , . . H ,, . . . . ' , , . - ' - , , . Q .I v 1 - " 1 , ' ' - . . - v p - 1: - , , y , . . , Y - 1 T I V , , - , , . , . . h y - , , . - . , . , . , - w . , , A . . . . . ,. . ' I - l 1 . ,. . . . - 1 v " I y T , .., :I THE 1925 A1-BVM To capture Lester Samelson Presldent of the Frosh Class lck Krlmsky Al Rothstem and oe Cuzy for the annual Soph Smoker the Sophs planned and executed a well conceived abduc txon At 5 30 Frlday mormng November 23d four Sophomore bands ten strong each met at the homes of Al Marrow jack Goldsteln Ben Berzarsky and Tommy Austern and from there proceeded to the homes of the desxrecl Frosh They covered the entrances to each house and as a Freshman left for school he was selzed and thrown 1nto a taxl The men were taken to a Fratermty House on West Thirteenth Street where the four groups met Wlth the1r prlsoners The Frosh were relxeved of most of the1r clothlng and wrapped ln blankets a la Klng Tut ank hamen they were plled mto two tourmg cars and taken across the rrver to New ersey Here they were enter tamed at the summer home of Tommy Austern at Westwood a llttle beyond Hackensack Into the barn they were thrown and later taken mto the kltchen where they were set to peellng potatoes for a blg feed When lt was offered to the Frosh the only condltlon under whlch they mlght eat It was that they pledged themselves to appear at the Sophomore Smoker But the gallant Yearlmgs remembering lVlcSw1nney refused to do so and reslgned themselves to their fate wxth tears ln the1r eyes and water ln the1r mouths Back mto the woodshed tlghtly bound and warmly wrapped the Freshmen were thrown whlle the Sophomores sat down to enjoy the1r first meal of the day The pnsoners were cramped mlserable and forlorn and as the ram leaked through the roof on them the1r outlook seemed gloomy enough But whxle there s llfe there s hope and Samelson had managed to steal a knlfe despxte a very thorough searchlng by the Sophs Worklng h1s hand loose he soon freed h1s companlons Dressmg themselves rn the clothes the Sophs had wrapped around them they battered down the poorly fastened door Guzy peered cautlously around a corner of the shed but the Sophs were ln out of the ram enjoymg the1r supper Fleemg two mules across muddy fields to Westwood the Frosh one of whom had found a dollar brll rn hrs pocket caught a bus for Hackensack By thls txme the Sophomores had dlscovered the1r loss Tommy Austern thlnk mg rapldly called up the county pollce and had a warrant lssued for four boys charged wlth stealmg clothes and a mythlcal wallet Every pohceman m Bergen County was on the watch but luck was wlth the Frosh and they managed to elude the pollce at the ferry crossmg to New York City Half dressed dlsheveled starved but happy they sneaked away to the wllds of Brooklyn and hld ln lck Knmsky s house The Sophs hopmg agalnst hope spent the whole mght under a cold pourmg sky searchlng the muddy fields Fa1l1ng to End anybody they left Westwood ln the half llght of the next mornmg But the great escape was ln va1n Two weeks later all except Krlmsky Cwho had evldently proflted from h1s experience were recaptured and brought to the Soph Smoker held on Monday evemng December 10th at the Arlstocrat Durmg the course of the evening entertainment was offered by members of the class and needless to say by the1r guests Ben Berzarsky Chalrman of the Smoker Commlttee then xntroduced Professor Wllllam MCTaVlSh Faculty guest of the 3-bv' I44 1 1 ' 1 1 - U U - - , , , . J , - - - - v , , , , . . . - y , . 1 v ' ' r , . , , , l .4 . ,, . .. . - , ' . . . , . 1 , . 1 . , , , . , . , . , 1 - nn- . . - . . , . . . . , 1 . , . . , - , . . 1 ' ' 7 ' . . .. ,, . , . . . , y l n ' 9 ' - , . . - v . , - . . . -V . i 'sf ' A ' 'Q at ,-'K 4 I1 I1 QL , - 7 THE 1925 ALBVM y evenmg Trouble started when Ick Krlmsky led a rescue party to the ard of Samelson Guzy Rothsteln Sabatlne and Thomas all of whom were performmg courageously for the Sophs Flndlng the front door guarded the belllgerent Frosh clambered onto an adjolnlng roof and Swlflglng across the fire escapes effected an entrance 1nto the Arlstocrat Suddenly the fest1vIt1es were Interrupted by shouts and catcalls there was a Hash of whlte and a bag of flour burst In the mlddle of the foremost table SIX Freshmen dashed through the front door only to be caught by several of the waxtmg pollcemen The sxx were escorted to the Tenth Preclnct Statxon house where locked xn one cell they proceeded to make merry A llttle later In the evemng due to the efforts of some klnd hearted opulent Sophs they were balled out The smoker went on hllarlously untll the wee hours and enthuslasm havlng been expended the Sophs wended thexr respectxve ways homeward Wlthout any Interruptlon from the Sophs the Frosh succeeded In holdlng thelr Smoker at the Van Courtland Inn on Saturday nxght December l5th Unable to capture the Soph Presldent Nat ackson they establlshed a precedent by 1nv1t1ng hxm to the smoker as a guest Tommy Austern was the only member of the Soph Class present as a capture although the Frosh made desperate efforts to capture jack Goldstem and Oscar Auerbach A raldlng party of Sophs led by Goldsteln arrived at the Inn at twelve o clock but the smoker had broken up early One hundred and twenty Yearllngs crashed the subway Immedlately followxng the affaxr and rode to Tlmes Square where a well orgamzed snake dance was performed The polxce broke lt up wxth thelr nlght stxcks when traffic had become sllghtly congested Dr Otto H Rey of the German Depart entertaln the Frosh who entrusted the management of thexr smoker to Alexander Rothstexn Frosh Soph Peace was sxgned and actxvltles termlnated at the Carnlval held Wednesday afternoon December I9th at the 69th Reglment Armory Thxs meet the first of ltS kmd In Washington Square College conslsted of track and field events mlxed events and a greased png contest The greased plg proved to be the best drawmg card and Incldentally the most amusmg Fxfty nondescnpt Sophomores and a llke number of Frosh were arrayed on OpPOSlte sldes of the Armory The squlrmlng p1g whxch had been lavlshly coated wlth grease was let loose In the center of the floor and a rush for the anlmal ensued Arms' Legs' Squealsl A stubborn pig who would not run The contest bemg adjudged a t1e the contestants retlred to deodonze themselves and thelr clothes Other features were a mlxed sack race won by the Freshwomen a three legged race won by the Sophs and an lnterclass relay race also won by the Frosh who scored 35 polnts to the Soph s I5 Track and Held events 50 yard dash for women 75 yard dash for men the 220 half mule run and lnterclass relay runnmg and standmg broad Jumps The carmval was arranged and managed by the Frosh Soph Commlttee whlch deserves the highest pralse for Its untlrlng efforts and achlevements durmg the year ln the unxversal oplmon this has been the most mterestlng and actlve Frosh Soph year lh the hlstory of the College We attnbute thls fact to the enthusxasm of both classes and to the excellent work of the commlttee l Ann 145 ll I1 ' WI I III I I I III I - -- 2, . ' , . ' I '-. . . , ' ' . . ' 'U .' . ' - ,. , sv . " " 5. ' . D- 1 n u . 1 Z h - c: . - no - - ' , . S- : ' f " Q. . ' s- ' u - Q . - ' I . - - In . - . . ' Sl, , ' . ' ' 5 - ' . ' ' : ' . s N .2 - . . Q- ' ' 1 I . g . R4 , , .I 'K ' ' ' - - . ra- 'C . ' ' , LL h , . ' '- " -11 I . ' ,- '1 .. , , o- . Ch , 1 U, . . . o . . 'U . Q U I ' ' - :r , i. . - ' 9 ' . -' , 5 ' , . ' 5. . - ,, ,., -- , , , . 3 D I fl ' . ' I ' 0 . . g I I ll 1 i 1 i . 1 4 V Y Y N x i I .4 2 1 4 1 i l v i 1 1 J I A n 4 i qi ,. ,,,. ,. -,,,... E, 7 -gras .-,3w31L'L me g-1 - THE 1925 ALBVM . 4?-sith - : ' iii -, SCENE 1 1 ISett1ng IVIen's New Smoking Room, W.S.C. : zme Nine o'clock, some day in April, l924l Cscattered around the room are various elegantly but uncomfortably dressed SENIORS, bending sti y and with an obvious efort for politeness to also various and delectable maidens. Strange lo say, U . . . . '- there is little smolfzng. The men are loo nervous. . . . Polite murmur of conversation ..., Discreet First Senior: Say, Marge, jolly time we're having, eh? F. S.'s Light o' Love: Rawther. F. S.: Say, Mac, great place, great idea, isn't it? Second Senior: l'll say. F. S.'s L. 0'L.: Wish they'cl start dancing. S. S.: Uh-huh. F. S.: Look at Elliot. S. S.: The poor fish. Third Senior: Ditto. F. S.: I..et's toddle. F. S.'s L. 0'L.: Righto. CThey toddlej. S. S.: What's that noise? T. S.: A couple of Juniors trying to crash the ga All in chorus: The poor fish. E SCENE II : IThe BLUE HORSE. Unfortunately, there are no sky-colored equin 3 A few thousand SENIORS sit, trying to eat the stuf .... I F. S.: If they call this a supper .... S. S.: Look at Charley guzzling the soup. . , T. S.: Rotten service .... Fourth Senior.' I'm still hungry .... Chorus: What a great time we're having! SCENE III lSetting: Same as SCENE I.1 F. S.'s L. 0'L.: Take me home, dearie. S. S.: Thish ish Fine party fhicl. F, S.: Great time we're having. . , . Chorus: Oooh, breakfast! S. S.: Who wansh eat, anyhow? CI-Iicl Z 1 i llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIII-IlllIllllllllllllllllif ld A5 Qi, ff ff? I THE 1925 ALBVM 1 XQR D , TJU N' X Y' b of J Zi' -itil NA 5 I 1 I -J 'L ,f N 0 A Yvdif 'gjyfjo X Nm- S O Q E 'l Q NN E E 1 E 33 Q r 5 IM 2 Q g a g, f - W, ' 0 M D , Z b N 'X E w ' 'Y E Q X WA. M A-E TX , ..,x E 5lllllllllllllllllllIlIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIllillllllllllilmulllllliilllllg , .f..,.- .- . Y -.,LAu.,.......:-nm.M...uN-,n,..,V-n,m5Npm,n-m.mf-1+1v,fn1mmf M-N,A,Q.,A,15.m,--,..v.V.....zf:f-m-f4,,.-.m..f:f, I ,M-.,-W Qw:.1.,f.f:wfm7r1- in ffm-n-1w-mn,-n1+-- 1: A f-mf -Q A V V. - .. ...,.....nm,Y :Af , I . , , M. ,L.H...vm,,,,,,., .Def ,, .:..L,ff.v. .ww,h1.Af.w.m-fmww1..fwrwfAI--V N-A --v,-fwvnvv -.-wnzzfn -'L-gf -,-,,- f ---f -.ww umm --. - I awww- r ,-W.,.W.-W - A ,M-W,..,,M,w-M ,-. MWWWA A.,. J,, I. ,,... I .V,, A.19 I ,,c,mmImMwwmwwWwNmwmI,..,W,m.mMwxmmwmm --v- A TWmmzmuagwfslwrffmviillfwx .I -Q., 'Yfwm'5uWmm'm'n'mJm'7'mWm3un'm2 5 Q, ,, X .X E 4......A2,. ,.,. . 1 1, '.:L.:Q5, zum ' Lyn 1 -,mm Lg..-,.44....-.: An,-Q--V3.4 . ---f . - 1,1 .A L-c.:L:zL-4-I-Iv:-.:r.r,:waz:Izsa:asvxmn-rnv4 zw:4m1.:Luf4 "r".1:'7':::,:5 1 ' if if '..,.2':f' A . ,, , L, ,,,..1.g.,.,... 3 "'3i'i-'T' ' -mf' Tjwiilg II V .,,,g T2'.,,,,"?!! 1,1 I-'I WR S I Q ' Q ' f' :I f- "'1 ' 2 fl- 1 I an sa 1 S' Z Q' Q Q- - 1 Q 1 , Y 3 2 Q - ' i Z ' :-' 2 1 .T Q -l 1 i 2 3 : E : 1 S E I 2 : - i 3' U S' S E S E L4 2 In : I :Q 3 5+ E I ' -1 1 Q , ' ! E uI'11OI' Prom COH1IH1ttC6 h , 1 'I ' 1 1- T 1 E' HARRY K. NADELI., Chairman Ei 2 - E, IRA KLEIN E SIDNEY PAYMER E EN DOROTHY ACKERMAN E 1 BLUME BADNER 2 CARLTON Z. SOLOMON 2 1 l I: EDITH SCHILD 1 ' 1 ' S' ABRAHAM ZORN , :nn ' :I :I 3 CLARA BLOCK -I an S :', ' FELICE FIERMAN, ex-ojfcio : fu' L' : 1 1 1 S : 2 S E 1: 1 i -: 11 S S T 5 1 12 ,L gif--A-:lltl-Y' Y R" f--f " W" , ' . .. , ., . , """ ' :?: , i liillllill IIIIIIIIIIIII Ill!!! IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIII lllllllll llll I If I I5 Rf I THE 1925 ALBVM I the glrl -, :I 1 - 1 1 1 1 S Z 2 2 : 1 '- A 2 - 1 1 i : 1 1 1 1 : S - 1 IS - - 2 l 1 It .- Z - - - l 2 'S 3 Q 2 -I 1 Q Z : 1 I 1 E - : : : : 1 2 l i 2 1 1 - : - : E : Q Z 1 1 1 l 2 , : : -- : : 2 : i : : T ' - 1 Z : - 2 E ' - : V '- ' L' 7. f ' " 1 1 . .... i 2 - U 1 - A K 1 - - I 2 : 1 Q ! Q 1 1 - - Z I - I - 1 - 1 1 - I 1 Q 1 - - - : 1' : 1 Q - 1 - - - - Q - 1 1 2 1 Q 1 . Q Z U 2 Q 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 1 K 1 Q U Q I :I : . Q :' Ill 11 1 :Q 1 i l 5IIlllllllIIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIlIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllld t- ' I. agua ., "' '-'P -1 A .4- ggyviidztfl T H E 19 2 5 A LBV M Bgjgsggqygdwggg YY I , , Q E : Q Q Q D 2 ' Z Q Z I - Q - E : ': 2 m ' ,, 1 : - 2 2 l Q E E 2 fi Z : I A 5 2 1 ' . : : ' : Z 1 2 : l : Z : - - : 1 1 m 1 1 1 - 1 2 1 1 E School Dances and Teas - - : : U I - Z Wednesday-any Wednesday--is gala day at Washington Square College. On this day may 1 : the guileless Freshman imbibe weighty words of wisdom from aspiring oratorsg mellifluous and : nn eu onious sacri ces to t e memor o emost enes. n t is a ma t e untutore crow 1 - ph Fi h y f D h O h cl y y h d d -n expect to receive advice which will guide it through life and death. It is obvious, of course, that : 1- some go not to hear but to be heard. They announce the benefits and increments accruing to the : 'Q fortunate being who joins the Boxing Club, the Southern Society, the Dramatic Society, the 1 : Golf Club, the what-not. But life being a serious proposition, let us face it squarely and with a 1 1 sense of values. 3 -. 1 K - : The situation is akin to the case of the mother coaxing her child to take medicine. "Now 1 " be a good little girl swallow this and mama will buy you an orange H So it is with Washington : - I l ' : Square College Undergraduates. They come to the meeting, swallow whatever is handed to them, : : and look for their reward-a ticket which admits them to an hour of strenuous pleasure for which : : their rest in the meeting has prepared them. We refer respectfully to the weekly Wednesday : : afternoon dances. The strenuousness is gained through the battle for space on the poor floor : 1 shrinking under the slide and slush of many ardent feet. It is a battle more fierce than the classic : : scenes daily enacted at 42nd Street and Fifth Avenue, because here we have no regulation and 1 : an absencenof policemen. The "John" Laws of Washington Square are very meek. Perhaps the : : Day Organization may learn something from Commissioner Enright's Organization. : : We desire a solution of two mysteries. We have not been authorized to offer any reward. : : Number I: Why is the mob in the Dance Room larger than the audience in the meeting : 1 of the Day Organization? It seems that some people receive their reward without taking the 1 3 . . 1 1 medicine. 1 Q 2 : Number 2: Why does a walk down the seventh floor corridor reinvigorate one so? The E : same group, listless and somnolent in the meeting, becomes joyful, graceful, and vigorous at : 1 the dance. Selah! 1 - 1 1 : The Women's Rest Room, with its pale green walls made brighter by the sun coming up over : Washington Square, has provided a more pleasant environment for dances and teas than has : : l hitherto been available. Here the League of Women has its occasional teas-lemon or cream, : as you please. This room was the scene of the Christmas Party with its genuine Santa Claus. : 1 Improvident Santa! He failed to supply enough candy canes for the Undergrads. 1 : : : The sound of jazz bands exudes from at least two floors of the building on Saturday afternoons : 1 and evenings. Washington Square Collegnmthe scene of much happiness expressed in the latest 1 7 f A ' d Th cl- "M I h th' 3" 1 1 uturistic ance steps. e passwor . ay ave is one. : - 2 E 2 1 : 152 g ll IIIIIllllIllIullllllllllIllIIllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllullmll llllllllllllllllllllllll, i 1 ,Q Ill f 'll A V W CT T Y ., . THE 1925 ALBVM E 2 E T A 5 1' I: 2 -1 E E ' : E E Z x ,MI R : : D2Ntl2T fa' X : E I:-I K' I INA: IH .EI z "En .M ...I ' R I E : : PQ : 1 .9 Inna: 1-, , t: ,.. 1 E -fm' ' E Q 'uf E - I E wmfmg : L! ' E E OFFICERS E 'E ELLIOT COHEN . . , . . . . Presidenl : 'Z DAVID KAPLAN . . . Vice-President : L: I CHARLES LEVY . . . . , Secretary Sl : JACOB DECATSKY , . .,..... Treasurer : 2 MR. ALEXANDER BALTZLY ...,... Faculty Adviser : 2 1 : Pre-Dentals on the Student COUHCII E -, ARRY RESLAW LLIOT ol-IEN : H B E C ' E PRE-DENTAL DANCE COMMITTEE : I: DAVID KAPLAN, Chairman : 2 ELMORE Bon ELLIOT C01-IEN : E OLIVER MEYER ,lox-IN A. SALVATORE : : W. S. C. SPRING FETE COMMITTEE : DAVID KAPLAN ELLIOT Col-IEN : ELMORE BOB IRVING HOFFMAN 1 : OLIVER MEYER HERMAN GROSSMAN : : : 1 1 it I -, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i M 1 1 ll 2 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 " 1 "' 1 1 . : L' 1 1 " : 1 1 '-1 : : nn 1 1, : L' : T : : :S -I: ru E' ELLIOT COHEN, President DAVID KAPLAN, Vice-President - W I53 L A . glllll -GiilllllllllllllllllIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllll I J '1' . '71 I THE1025 ALBVM I P re Dental Roster Aronowrtz acob Ashken Leo Atkins Morris Axelrod Louis Baker Bernard Balzam David Barnet Meyer M Backer Harry Berkowitz Bernard Bernstein lslclore Betts Thomas E Binder Sam Blass acob Blum Arthur Bob Elmore Boresch Henry Borkow Nathan Braverman Samuel Breslaw Abraham A Breslaw Harry Brewster Harold B Brochman Louls Bronstein Isidore Buchley Eli Bumb Edward Cantor Phil Carnes Frank G. Chrisari Charles T. Cohen Elliot Cohen Henry Cohen Meyer Coots William R. Cotsonas, George . Cromey, Frank Dahms, Lawrence Danowitz, lsadore H. Dattlekramer, William DeCatsky, Jacob Di Bella, Joseph Diverman lsrael S Dunn Hilary S Durst Benjamin Ehrenfeld Irving Epsteln Oscar L Eypper Alton F Faber Edward Femerman Hyman Fernandez Pedro Ferrl Joseph N Flcllow Herman Flgola Francis C Fmegold Robert Finney Edward Fischbeln Norris Fischer Abraham R Fogelson William E Frankel Nathaniel S Franklin Meyer Gallo Vincent Gelbm Murray H Gerber Martin Gershenson Samuel Granini Paul C. Gradstone Corbett Goldberg Abraham Goldberg Harold Goldenberg Louis Goldfuss Edward Goldman Louis Goldman Max Goldman Nathan Goldstein, Benjamin Goldstein George Gordon, Daniel . Grant, Francis R. Grossman, Herman Gubman, Hyman Gunshor, Abraham A. Guterman Morris Gutfreund James Harrow Samuel Heltlmger Raymond Hochbaum Israel Hoffman David B Hoffman Irving M Hoffman Sam Israel acob ltshowitch lsadore ltslhoff Louis ackson George acobson Oscar Kaplan DaV1d Katz Aaron Kaufman Abraham Kessel Louis Kestenbaum Louis Klein lsadore Klltsberg Morris Knapp Charles N Kolodny Aaron Kramer Benjamin Krentzman George E. Krentzman Paul Kronovat Milton Kupsky Abraham Label Louis Lebofsky jacob Lebson lsador Lederer Walter . Lehrer Louis Levy Charles Lieberman Nathan Mandler, John F. Margolis, Albert Martyn, Frederick Mazen, Morris McGrath, Joseph IIIIllllIllIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIllIIlllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE E September 1923-June l924 E E . , J . , ' , . E- E Y. I Y l E . ' . . ' 'J - E ' , ' , ' . J , W. E E ' J . v .I 1 : E Blicker, Barney F inklestein, Lester Kahn, Abraham : E ' 1 x .1 ' ' : E , , 1 y, 1 F: 5 i E i B , ' E " J Q' .7 I THE 1025 ALBVM, I - 1: il McKelvey John Mehleman Meyer Mendelson Slmon Mendleson Samuel Meyer Ollver Meyer Robert Mlller Herbert Mlller Sldney J Mlntzer Max Morgan Leon MOShOWltZ Benjamm Mullman I Hlrsch Nevlns Samuel Novlch David O Brlen ohn Obst Joseph Ormger Maurlce Ozarln Slmon Parker Henry Pollach Herman Popper FCIIX Porst Paul O Prlce Reglnald PFIDCC Abraham Prlnce Harold A ulnn Aldeln A Rapfogel Herbert Raphael Henry Relbel Irving E. Repan Isaac Revsln jack Retzman Albert J Rosen Samuel Rosenthal Samuel A Rosof lsadore Rossano Frank Rubensteln erome Salvatore John A Sanders Harold Sapersteln Albert Schnelder Conrad Schneider Phlllp Schwartz Harry Schwartz Mllton Schwartzberg Morrxs Schwarzfarb Samuel Slegel Max Sllverman Robert Solomon Aaron H Sommerman Aaron Stelnbaum Davnd Stelnfelder Louis Stemfel Moses Stolalr Abraham Stuzln Nathan Superxor Daniel Taub Albert Tornow Abraham Toye Alfred E Travers Mllton Trleb Morrls Tropp Theodore Tuchband Louls Tuotl Ferdinand Turdy Henry Underwood Phlllp Unger DaV1d L Vaurle Charles F Wachtel Herman Warshowsky Sam Wxell Davld : Welngarten Samuel Wexnsteln Charles Wender Emanuel Werner Ludlow Wlder lrvlng D an Wlemohley Benjamin 1 Wllklns Stanly C W1ll1S Conover E Wrnfer Nathan Wolfe Benjamln " Woll Frederlck G Woll Wllllam Xlquer Wllllam A - Zahn Abraham Zalutko Mxchael L jr Zlerlng Mortlmer D '- Zlnlet ullus 1 nu- 1 7 L 1 Z 1 1 1 - : 7 ' . . . 1 1 i 1 2 ' 1 ' 1 H U I1 1 1 - 1 i : . . 1 - Q - Y ! l Z 1 ' ' 1 1 1 2 p 1 ' 1 7 1 . 1 - 1 i D 7 Y 1 1 . . 1 : - -1 1 1 ' v 1 -1 , , 1 1 ' 1 1 , 1 9 ' 1 i 1 1 . . . nn 1 , . , 1 , . 1 M - 1 S 1 ' , , 1 1 - - 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 . . . . . . 1 1 1 1 2 Q U s n 1 1 Q K - 1 1 - 1 7 1 1 1 . . . 7 1 Q 1 Z - 1 f - ' K 1 , , , 1 1 ' ' J ' 7 , t . 1 1 I n- ' ' 1 1 . 1 1 1 - 1 n u n 1 u c - - 1 1 1 1 7 1 . . . . . - 1 Q I 7 i ' I Q Q - 5 Z - -Q 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 . - 1 7 l 3 1 M , . . - . . 1 1 9 1 1 1 1 r ' D ' U ' i 1 . . . . - - D Q l - 1 ' . . . . . 1 1 1 1 2 Y ' ' 1 . . 1 ' Y Y I I - M . . , , 1 - Z , . , , . , - 1 1 . . . 1 I 1 1 1 1 - 1 i . . . 1 1 J 7 1 ' ' ' 1 - - 1 1 , . , . I ' - 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I1 1 1 1 i 1 i 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 - - Q ! 1 1 3 1 1 . 1 1 1 - 1 1 - 2 U - 2 - 1 1 - 1 ! 1 I Z 1 1 K Q Z 3 : 155 5... alIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllIlIllIllIllIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllld vi-H v - ,. f - v - Y 1 i 4 W V 1 1 Y W Y X I W Y ' i 3. E. v I n 9 L I 2 5 r r k f E I E k k . Lf , ,. Y F t 94 ,s. -iff. ily -We "?,fgwJ: af- ' M, 'F'-'. ' . -,V , H THEI1925 ALBVM X x SC IS 12554 df Xl-f mf 6 Mu wiki Aff """5, fx' sw--I 2 X f ZW XMQQ f xx G Y? 746. S 9.-7 f x X Xx J W I ll -I I I II I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 24 II I 3 ..I.I I "'11 '111 N 'I""' "'- J 'A1' ' A I I x I- ' Q I ' I IIN ' If , 'X G D ' I .Q X' A? 1 I ' ,.11 I I I ,,.,.1 ,..1 f I. .IZM zi. 'N '1' X., -QQ 'QAQ z I I 1 '1I'I' ,'I1 l I 2 " I ,. 'W .V.. I.Il, 2.': I If N TAIRQQ-I . . :'1 I 2,5 X IIA II1 K x Q! I '1:- :.'. Qnzi 2 I 4 I 'zzi S- -'If .iilil -iQ- " : ':11"11' -' I' A.., .,..,,. i "'11 .Irma I,,I ' ., I1,1I1,,.., , .I.,I::,1 .. -.111-132212: .1.. .1,'11A-'4 51' QE 1111211221222 "-V' N ' - 12EEa2EiEzE2?f21'21?-1111:'1:2a:a2:e:2g:a:21f ,:EaaEa21aEei2zE2EEi22i2ai222222EE232ZEQZEEEQZEEEQEEEEQEQEE22222222ai22222222ai222a22ZE2E22E2i2zE2i2zE1' . I'Q:IA 1 I 1'11 '-I--A A-I-- -A--1 I 1 W I II II II IIIIIII I J Y ' -'--A --..,,.. . I I I II ' ' I Il - IAIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE W' 'W' 'H---W -f H- - - - -- Y , , --- , ,fl-A Ziigliijlligf " ' f W, ' W , f l THEIIQW5 ALBVM I ir 1 1 Q 1 - 1 i : , an l - - 1 H 1 1, - up - 2 ' i li : " "!r fl f - 2 I Q - 1 Writer's Club OFFICERS ELIAS GARTMAN A . . President SALLIE BURGER Secretary J. WARKOW . Reader L , . 3 IHA I III H III I II I I I I I III II IIII IIIII II wgf1f'iiV'M M AAA ' A M M A A A faifi? - I S i. II I III I IIII II III I I II II II I II Q l l llllllillllllllllll lll lllllllllllll w lllllllllllllllllllllllll II., -if 2- Ulm -v1 4 51+ Wrlter s Club The Writer s Club has always from its very inception stressed the fact of its names which from pomt of llteraryslgnlficance deserve to appear there Every effort has been made to test thoroughly and unerringly the potential and actual writing ability of candidates for admittance to the club the results therefore have tended toward excluslveness Nevertheless by a strict impartial adherence to the ideal of good writing the Writer s Club today numbers ln its ranks the foremost literary figures ln Washington Square College At the beginning of the current year lt was felt that new blood was necessary to stimulate the club into fresher act1v1ty I-leretofore Freshmen had been exclu ded but ln formal meeting the surviving members of the group decided that there were several new people in the College whose work revealed unmxstakably the stamp of immedlate acceptability Practically this decision has been Justlfied by subsequent events The Writer s Club during l923 and I924 seemed imbued with a v1r1l1ty and elan that were absent the prevlous year In poetry ln prose in all types of creative literature there has been a swift and determined upward movement This outstanding fact aroused the society to a greater ambitlon Since the Writer s Club is the motivating body behind the Arch New York University s literary magazine it entered into the task of revivifying the temporarily dormant publication. The result is evident in the phenomenal success of the Arch this year. ln line too with the accomplishment of other things besides the mere reading of member-contributions and individual criticism the Writer s Club initiated into its general program a spirit of social spontaneity which before had been lacking. Feeling that formality and parliamentary procedure were restrictive influences upon facile thought and writing, the society this year dispensed with the ordinary forms, and held its meetings in a comfortable, almost luxurious, room provided through the courtesy of the Women's Rest Room Committee and the League of Women. There, tea-cup in hand, munching biscuits, reclining on divans and easy- chairs, the club found its way to the accomplishment of better creative prose and poetry. At the tea given on February I5th in the Women's Rest Room there was a noticeable freedom from restraint and a spirit of camaraderie which is not apparent in the usual Collegian club. The Writer's Club is looking forward to a busy year. I III I IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIID IIIII EEL ,c , A L62 Q - - . - D- s . . i g -,- - I . . . Q. ff:-I ' . D7 '1 . I , Q4 . . Q . i ...1 ' . x - , :- . . b , gr . . 5. A , . rr . ,- :E - na . , O . E U1 ' . - o- I . 5' . H . ' u fp O . gg ' ' ' . . 2 ' rn. I QA w . . 2. W . . Qi . 4 ' :J . Y UQ .. - . Q 3 .. - .rj 5. ' -1 ' , 8 l . -. ' 6? . "1 . - 0 ' - . FL 4555 . - . lg Lai, ' n ' O . l I -. I 3 lego 4:-fi? I IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII III III '- E l E F: gf E- E 5 Q' . .. - IP I THE1925 ALBVM I PIIZC Poem THE STRATFORD CHURCH Beneath the Gothic alsle of trees I strolled The day was qulet and the Avon shone Among the shadows Hecked with spots of gold Around me ln the churchyard overgrown Wlth moss the weathered gravestones drowsed and bent Llke aged men And curxous I saw The lxttle Stratford church and as I went Half bold half t1m1d through the open door I thought of great cathedrals I had seen And thls lt looked so very small and plam Its simple walls! The spmt they contain! Cathedrals made me wonder at thelr slze The Stratford church brought tears mto my eyes GERTRUDE RYDER BENNETT illll I llllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIIIIIIllllllIlIllIIIIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE E . ' . E 1 I - 2 , 3 2 - : 2 e ' : Z ' . ' 3 - . ' 1 - X - I 1 : - - - . . -I 3 9 9 0 1 : : :-' v ' 1 -ll . . . 1 1' 1 f : E And yet what living glory lies between , E : . 1 n u : :S ' ' -1 1 ' Z -': ' : : - 1 i Q 1 : 1 I 1 i - 1 g 1 : : E : ! : : - - : :' : : 1 1 T 2 -I - : : : : E : E I E : ' 1' 3 - E I : 5 I 5 E ' , E : : : : ! i - l - 1 - - : S 1 . i Q i 1 i Z E,W...,..,,.-,,, , , ,-..v-..w- 'Wi Y, ,W -- ,... W-, Y , ff-'44 !,.,w:.,,,,,?., ...VV 5 W ,ZW , ,, N rf W- ll! I THE 1025 5? -5.-ll Ill.. lllll '-.-- Q. ng-I, lllll lllln lllll " E 'Ill' Ill lllll' lllln 5 ::::: 55555 5 I-un.. 'X .'... 5 llll .9x 5 g llll A K , f ff fmwff .....i fff X K "'--.- IIIII X , X Ill IIC :::::' -"'- -' Iul':::::.lll if l:::l:."lll::: ' lllll .llll I.. llli- l Ill 'll llll ll- llll ' lllll llll- lllll llllI IIIII' lllll llll' I I- j . --I J.---llll ll ll' .lllll E ll-ll llllh : E I... I-1 l:ll1 E "5 K 5 - 5 E Z -' IIIIQ E E -5 I NIMH' Munn!!! luuuu I E 5 - - , jr' - E nn illll X l 1 N -Ill 1 X E ll 5 5 ::::: X 5 gh- .:: : : 'llll -,wg ,, IA lllll W 2 llll- QE 7 j ll' ...ll 2 I-IIS X Afii, -all llll! " E llll 5 5 Laflr K I' Il- ::lln ' 2 IIIIQ 5 5- 5 E llll- ll..- ,100 "I lll:: : -I--1 4 Ill N : llllD EY fllll llll - A E ::::: 5555-5344. : ": ::..- 5 1- -ll-- llll Ill!! . 5 nl:::"" una:-I lln ' Ill- 'U M 5 'I ' I 1 I I f 5 "nl ' 'v I5 Q 5 W u - 55 5 ..5:. 5 .l.:. 5 -:::: .!..: ':::: 5 555: 55555 53:53 55555 55555 5 5 " ..::: -::::: .: "":::::"" f E5 Clll: -ll:: "::l: '- : ::::: 'll:1 Ull:: l llllllllll 5" llll WU llll l li m if 55,,. f 5 , :::::-ggi.. ll..'I'lllllnv X 2 ' ":::::' fm:::::: 2 THE 1925 ALBVM Dramatlc Soclety RANDOLPH SOMMERVILLE, General Director EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEYER FICHMAN Chazrman T1-x3MAs MULLEN HENRY C VAN VEEN VIRGINIA I..xNDER ,lor-:N Koen DAVID SAC!-is Advertxsmg Manager The hlstory of the Dramatlc Soclety IS essentlally the tale of the strugglmg attempts of an enthusiastic band of ploneers to TISS hugh ln the annals of Unlverslty accompllshment Founded ln l920 the soclety attracted a bare score of students sufficiently Interested ln hlStI'lOI1lC endeavor to subscribe whole heartedly to the new ldea a working aCtlV6 dramatlc orgamzatxon In common w1th many sxmllar bodles the Dramatlc Soclety began its career wlth no props but the floor and the sun and certalnly no lavlsh scenery It IS somehow breath taking to reallze that from such an lnausplclous begmnmg the organization should assume lts present enormous proportlons No mere amateur body domg amateur work and motxvated by amateur dlrectors could rlse to the comparatlve heights from which the soclety now looks down upon Ixke Colleglate orgamzatlons It requxres more than promlse to mterest such men as Walter Hampden Dudley D1gg6S Norman Bel Geddes and Sheldon K Vlele ln a Um verslty troupe In thls mstance xt was a profound mterpretxve capaclty and the blllty to pollsh crudltles and lmperfectlons away that brought the Players to the notice of these men who certainly rank at the head of their professlon The lesser Ilghts but whose lllUl'l'llI11Hg power IS not to be underestlmated have also contrlbuted their share of pralse and personal attentlon to the Players The Dramatlc Soclety IS today the home of the only natlve talent for actlng ln New York Unlverslty Mr Randolph Sommervllle has so well selected hls casts that lt seems hardly credible to belleve that actlng ablllty stlll 1n the College has not been utlllzed The pressing demands of other Collegiate organlzatlons and lower school bodles for performances of the Dramatlc Society have ln their tum contrlbuted to the general reputation of the Players Whatever performances have been staged ln our own Playhouse have been encouragmgly successful and xt IS safe to predlct that the soclety has so well estabhshed the fact of lts hlstrxonlc excellence as to lnsure ltS playmg to capaclty houses and attractmg the actlve mterest of the theatrlcal world for an mdehmte period of txme gn In rl - - - . - ' I ' .. , ' ' - e ' U - . ' . I . . . , .. - D l . , - ' I ' ' . ' 1 . . ' . 1 I n 1 ' . ' I . ' s . , ' - o ' 0 . 1 ' c ' . , I ' -.. s .Wi I, E. , . I I I I I ll lllllllllllllllllllllll Ill ll IIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll r' Scene from Alice-Si!-By The-Fire Alice-Sit-By-The-F ire A play in three acts by M. Barrie, presented as the second program of the I923 -1924 season by the Washington Square College Players at the University Playhouse on December I5, I923. THE CAST Cosmo Grey , , , . JOHN SAsso Amy Grey , ANNETTE MASON Ginevra Dunbar . . EDWINNA COLVILLE Nurse . ANNE MITCHELL Maid . . ELSA BARBER Alice Grey . MIRIAM STEEP Colonel Grey . RICHARD CEOUGH Stephen Rollo . EDWARD FITZHUGH Richardson . JULIA COHN l65 Miss MITCHELL and MR. MOORE in A! the Sign of The Greedy Pig THE 1925 ALBVM n ,r At the S1gn of the Greedy P1g A comedy ln two acts by Charles S Brookes presented durlng the season 1922 l923 The play At the Sxgn of the Greedy Plg was orlgmally enacted by the Washlngton Square College Dramatlc Soclety durmg the season of l920 but due to lts lmmedrate and undoubted success lt was retamed ln the workmg repertory of the Players and played agaln last season wlth ncreaslng effectiveness The response with which all the productions of the Dramatic Soclety and particularly At the Slgn of the Greedy Plg has met IS unusually heartenmg Thls perhaps IS caused by the prochvltres of the players themselves The beauty and art1st1c possxbllltles for expressxon typlfied m thls play were more than Justlfred by the superb rendltlon glven lt by Mlss ltchell and Mr Moore whose talents have steadxly flowered wlth the Dramatic Soclety The u page scene on the left deplcts Tom Moore and Anne Mltchell m a tense moment As the eads they dlsplayed that fine sense of restralned dramatlc force which characterlzes good actlng The cut above depicts the ensemble scene from the same play ln which a splendld handlmg of numerous characters on the stage at the same tlme was so well dxrected as to evoke enthuslastlc applause from every audrence for whlch xt performed Mr Brookes author of At the Sxgn of the Greedy Pug permxtted the Dramatlc Soclety to glVe hrs play lts world premxere lI1dlCat1l'lg the faith w1th whrch the theatrrcal and creatlve world has recelved the efforts of the Players EF l" l l .-y 3 .. p I f ll- ' ' ' . K Y l67 l , ' 'Q U R I5 Hs' L' cs AP OF SAL s REHEAR ES DR 'M als s -I 11' U1 i O I0 UI GP F' 3 3 1 25 A Palr of SIXCS A farce In three acts by Edward Peple glven at the Playhouse of the Washlngton Square Players on November I8 I923 and at the Hxgh School Audltorlum Port Washlngton Hlgh School Long Island on December I9 l923 The full page scene on the left IS an Informal photograph of the cast of A Palr of SIXCS taken clurmg rehearsal Mr Randolph Sommervllle dlrector and general manager of the fate of the Washlngton uare College Players IS shown instructing hls actors In the more subtle pomts of stagecraft A Palr of SIXCS another of the plays whlch Mr Sommervllle has held over accordmg to popular demand from one season to the next lts farclcal qualxtles were well Interpreted by the cast and Mr Peple was never better represented than In the Splflt wlth whlch the Players presented hls offerlng The receptlon accorded each actor at the Port Washlngton I-hgh School was a genulne IndIcatIon of how mterests 0UtS1de New York Unlverslty regard the personnel of the Dramatic Soclety Whlle at the Playhouse of course the evldent pleasure wxth whlch the play was recelved was In perfect spmt wlth the manner In whxch all productlons are ushered mto belng at the Umverslty THE CAST George B Neflleion T Boggs johns Krome Sally Parker Thomas J V anderlwlt Tony Toler Mr Applegate Ofice Boy Shzppzng Clerk Mrs George B Neltlclon M :ss Florence Cole Coddles ACT l Ofhce of the Eureka Dlgestxve PIII Company ACT II Home of Mr Nettleton Two weeks later ACT III The same as Act II One week later Produced by RANDOLPH SOMMERVILLE RICHARD CEOUGH NELSON PEARCE THOMAS MULLEN JILL MAIER JOHN KOCH MITCHELL MARCUS RICHARD LAMBERT HENRY VAN VEEN MATES DEIXLER ANNE MITCHELL MARION SINGER ELSA BARBER 169 al I I I Ill II Il IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII . , ' ' . , . Q . n ' T . ' v ' ' ' . . . . . ' ' 'ul Q . , ' , . . . ......... .I n Q . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ' . n ......,.,,.. . . 1 . ' . . gf - . . n ' . . H - . . I : f. Il III III II I I II I I 'A II' - IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I THE 1925 A1-BVM A I Mrs Bumpsteacl Lelgh A comedy ln three acts by Harry ames Smlth presented by the Washrngton uare College Players at the Playhouse New York Unlverslty on March I 1924 TI-IE CAST JILL MAIER JOHN Kocn JOHN KEEHAN JAMES FARRELL NELSON PEARCE MARY EMMETT MIRIAM STEEP Nzna Anthony Rawson Kltson Mr Rawson Geofrey Rawson Alngazl Rawson Mrs Leavitt Mrs BumpstcadLe1gh ANNE MITCHELL Mrs dc Salles ELSA BARBER Vzolet de Salle.: SUsAN GROVER TAYLOR Peter Swallow RICHARD CEOUGH Scene Llvlng Room ln the Rawsons Long Island Country House Between Acts I and Il one hour IS supposed to elapse between Acts II and III ten mmutes Dzrector RANDOLPH SOMMERVILLE Settmgs CLEON THROCKMORTON BCl1I1Cla A comedy ln three acts by A A Milne presented at the Playhouse New York Unlverslty by the Washlngton Square College Players on Aprll I2 1924 THE CAST MIRIAM STEEP SUSAN GROVER TAYLOR MARY EMMETT RICHARD CEOUGH NELSON PEARCE OHN KEEHAN Belznda Della Betty Baxter Dcvenzsh Barrington Dzrector RANDOLPH SOMMERVILLE I 70 E Sq , . . . E SE Mr. Leavitt . n . A . LLOYD DEWEY A E 5 2 : . . 5 E ' .......r,. J E allll E ..-----,-N.-A-.-,-V Y Y....,....- Y -7. f' 2 1925 ALBVM WY, W ' .4 gm 1 ,Q i umm W 1 51 hx 5 U7 IIIIIIIIHNW 1 H In , mn ,NWN 'IINHIU lllmlllllllllllllllll Iw llllll lmlal V nj X 4 1 'vxvfx x 'Q-WS if X82 M H, H .. W X: W M WWW X 4 fy, XX K5 1 T X l nf I 'fy sf QM xi X I I Qx ' K XXXXX X Xgxh nl Ivy? N, X4 Z 1 4" X' X111 W lg? M W N xx, my N Wx mf' qv Nm K uv' s QL 'W ,v qv X Y, N J .il T eh. 'NJ mm il Q.. llllllll f f " 1 1 ' . V ll 1 Allllll llllll Illlll Ill llll Ill lllll ll lllll llllll 'll' n gif, NL r Hy' 3632 ' I'-W' 7 ? X! ,Il q'T0rHQ,X We 7 YW' I ,K 13, .A ' , , 1' , X. H I1 , Y-JN, , gg 5 L", ,- CQ-,. ' JJ Q "V l Wifi 5-Q W 1 A X 10.2 'fr - J' 'X' ' JL 3v"4f"'V "'4 ,, . 1, f -mu .S""' -X Q IL SI Q. , we. Rxih W lfrn, S-L , S ' my -3 R Q 2524 XNJA xfwwimw 5 N : if SSX' bbs Q 1--h...l,QWx'1 X -N Hp v-mum 6,-i Al Ai I. XX i g - .......... ,, ,? x :ZN V I N, F L N-eiiili . xv f " V1 5 H V ix ' .---4 55 4 'ff x X- '. i ' N ---' iiuiraxgipl' k 'uifyff b X N ' '. ' ' ' ,J ,f-5-f 'rm N ' V' 1 A x 'q 5 win! ' Er O ENS -, VT, FA Z, I, 1 . A ,ffl 5 Q5 l. fx ' E f - 'A w , 1 f - -, f , N 0,,f'gf'-. 3 M f sim 4: 'A' N-. aw! if .-f ,, f' '. 5 ,TS Q. .V " ' iggf' .5 X Q! X W X' L 'ZW rf 1+ , , ,uf ,V x'-- A - 1 . F fx ., hm 4, ,ii f,,I , . 115, 1, W3 3 2 E fl XSNYM? J A w 3 ' 9 'F-x,.. xv .- N ,- ...- ,X E .QE , .X ,. ii A, N .v , Xxpx -34 V11 Qwmw,f 'mwbs' Lx J "' E' 'Sf 2 R fx, ' + O5 I L5-' ' 5- 1 j QWWHEE Q X JE ,Q 9 T : gf X' ,xl, B ff ' . 7 ' ' ...-. JP f 7 , I M lllllllll ll lllllllll I Al ll I TI-IE A l m ' ' t M F M w ,Y K., X 5 V Q 3 " -ww, ' Q 'X i 1 1 , 4 .i F M., I Ljnrv-.1 ! A - x 1 :if S x X125 1 H 3 r , Q 2..,.1i Q 1?'AW5g 4 e5.,,.,Q3g 41:14 . 4 'Q wig :gmmg I S?--7-Q 1 ' ',.,.m.Pg ein... fi Sami: i2,..W..f. 5 53,.M.LJg 1 ,,w...q' J fkwmy 3 ifflfii . 4 E i,,.,,vQ 5 5 4 g..,...' 3 Q- Q-,,,.f? 3 1f....,i f- f 1?""'i ! 1 PTH L .a 23 0 - aff Qiuikmitn gqgmwi H+ fs , . ivan' "x1,l,,Q!W--sag 3 -f 1 f X 1 1 , K , ,Ev a 4.2132 Varsity Debating Team BECK GORDON B. HALPERIN G. HALPERIN KUSHNICK PEARL Q UIGLEY RABKIN Rowrz WARKOW mfVW-F-f-W-.4-.....q..-,,m.,m,,7..g-..,f...1,WN ww- a my W ,,W,w.4:,.M.,...m.z1.....-.,....f..X-..-.,,...1.-Q Y--VF.-,Q--wa. ,- - .Y--.7,qw.-my-m..K.-m,.w3-f--..,,-.f,.'v-,MTW . 71-1,-Hy?-...wa M: VH.. Q... ig, I f A ., ,-.N ,Y W v X,.:,,Z.T-V-.Y-.EW.i.,?.3,,?Q,?gf5N ,Y . .V,, . .W .V --V, .aw-,,.iwi'..aMf ,lm !-T.-,.f7,1-.r,. 15 f ,Ang If 517 THE 1925 ALBVM Varslty Debatlng HE forenslc prowess of the Varslty Debatxng Team thls season was severely taxed by meetings with several of the strongest Eastern teams The dlffl cultles encountered by the Varsxty team were ln a way lnstructxve ln their mfluence for untrled as many of the squad were the experlences of defeat were polgnant factors for the deslre for self lmprovement and better group spmt whlch animated each man The s1ncer1ty and resolutlon wlth which our men attacked each problem the obvlous determlnatron wlth whrch they argued each dlsputable pomt the tenaclty whlch kept them Hghtlng even when the cause had v1rtually been lost proved more than a hundred vlctorles that the grlm courage whlch msplred them to battle agalnst odds was genulne A team IS never thoroughly successful untll It has lost and we predxct that next year slnce most of the present team are Undergraduates New York Unlverslty will present to 1ts opponents a stiffer front and a more lron bound defense CCNY vs NYU Resolved THAT the present lmmlgratlon law be re enacted Affirmatlve N Y U Negatlve C C N Y Decision Negative N Y U vs WASHINGTON LEE Resolved THAT the present lmmlgratlon law be re enacted Aflirmatlve Washlngton Lee Negatlve N Y U DCCISIOH Afflrmatlve PRINCETON vs N Y U Resolved THAT paxd athletlc coaches should be abolished Affirmative Prmceton Negatlve N Y U Declslon Negatlve NYU vs U or RICHMOND Resolved THAT the Permanent Court of Internatlonal ustlce be adhered to by the Unlted States I73 1 1 1 1 ,Z E The debates, in the order in which they were held: - C I U I : O Q ' J ' L.. 3 llllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllB fl 1 films? ,, W 'if' 7 it N f K , , 'iff' 'Wi' T 1-1 E 192 5 ALBVM WL Y Y A , . - ,, ,,.,.., r E E 1 : : , - -, E E E' l E E : E : 1 2 Z 5 E - Q Q Q 1 - 2 : E S , I- 1 : : : 1 - - 3 : Z 1 1 2 5 E : 1 : 1 ,S - : E Freshman Debatlng E sr- 1 3 E The Freshman Literary and Debating Society, which conducted Freshman : T: Debating during the season l923eI924, was initiated by '27 to consolidate the : I: forensic and literary efforts of the Yearlmgs, its purpose being twofold: first, to : E provide a forum for a free discussion of current subjects: and, second, to furnish E E a critical audience for Freshman literary essays. Under the direction of Mr. John : E S. Morris, Faculty Advisor and Debating Coach, and Manager Herman Thomas E : Austern, the society immediately began open forums, two-man debates, and E - . . " Faculty addresses. The results of the elections held at the second meeting were: 2 7 1 President, Alexander M. Rothsteing Secretary, Pearl Herzigg Chairman, Program 2 : Committee, joseph Weissman. E Q E Early during the first semester, tryouts for the College Freshman Debating E S Squad were held and the following Freshmen were selected from some fifty com- E : petmg: Marcus Glass, joseph Weissman, Albert Orlnger, lrvlng Sapersteln, Abra- : . . 1 E ham Abramowltz, Oscar Jacobsen, Herman Stein, Bernard Glasser, and Alexander : 2 Rothstein. According to the University ruling, the Freshman teams of the Heights E 2 and W.S.C. were to combine in forming a University Freshman team to represent E E the University in debates with Rutgers, Fordham, and C.C.N.Y. The W.S.C. 2 E team met the Heights Yearlings on December 20th, and on the basis of this debate, E 2 the University team was selected. Saperstein and Weissman were chosen to repre- 1: : sent W.S.C. Coach Morris whipped the rest of the squad into shape for a practice : E debate with the Law School team of Freshmen. The excellent forensic beginning E X: made by the Class of '27 makes the outlook for a strong Sophomore aggregation E X ': of debaters next year highly probable. : l :I - 1 1 , :. I74 : i mu uu mu uuium u ul ul u mm ml lm N M , , , A A E 1 f l THE 1925 AIJBVM I Forenslc League EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROMAN BECK Chazrman CHARLES P BARRY ABRAHAM ZORN DAVID KONHEIM H THOMAS AUS1-ERN NATHANIEL JACKSON MEMBERS OF THE LEAGUE - GEORGE SALVATORE EMANUEL B LEPOFSKY - HERMAN WECHSLER CARLTON Z SOLOMON LAWRENCE CROSBY HARRY K NADELL JACK L WARKOW MEYER FICHMAN TEDDY SCHWARTZ jxu. MAIER VERA BORTONE alllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllle I lf- E TE' Z- E E ' E 5 if E 175 E 'L Washington Square College Day Organization OFFICERS GEORGE SALVATORI-1 , . . . . . Presiden! SAMUEL Weiss . . Vice-President OSCAR AUERBACH ..,...... Secretary The first great achievement of the W.S.C. Day Organization was the inauguration of certain clearly-defined Amendments to the Constitution, providing among others things for student con- trol over finance and for the centralization of student government in the Student Council. By far the most outstanding work of the Day Organization this year has been the resuscitation of student interest in the weekly meetings. By an extraordinary variety of programs, a large attendance has been invariably assured, and in many cases the capacity of the auditorium has been severely taxed, Among the noted figures who have addressed the students at these meetings are: Dr. Percy Stickney Grant, Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Bide Dudley of the Evening World, and Professor Herman Harrell Horne of our own University. Musical programs have been given by Carl Heinrich, trumpeter of Walter Damrosch's New York Symphony Orchestra, and Albert E. Stoessel, Head of the Department of Music at New York University. The lighter programs have been furnished by the Junior Class on junior Day, the Seniors on Senior Day, and the Clinton Club Entertainments. The tremendous scope and the possibilities for application of the spirit of the Day Organiza- tion cannot be overestimated. The activity of the Day Organization in other departments of W.S.C. student life may be found in various sections of the Album. I76 if t ,.,.. ..,,,,v..S., DR. JOSEPH J. KARP ALBERT EHLERS, JR. IRVING R. JACOBS GEORGE SALVATORE Presidents of the Washington Square College Student Association Year N amc I9I9 I920 I92I 1922 I923 1920 I92I I922 l923 I924 DR. JOSEPH J. KARP . MAXWELL LIEF . IRVING R. JACOBS ALBERT EHLERS, JR. . GEORGE SALVATORE , fu? !5?"gf w...-4, gf-3 51 Q!--f -ir-r i VS a iii ic 1 Q QL... ,. gr 4. , g,,,,,,,,.f 22:12 is E jam., al...- r U ,iw 521-M I . 5,11 4 5724-N 1 fu... ip , ...W ga., 4 EL.. 3 iv, 5 ,Y . .if-5, 1 i I fm? sit . 5:35 31.4 5133.5 I ii I 4 1 I I f :! A ' ef' ' . ,Tl W5fQLf743539 ', I QQ,,,Q ' ,V gif" "', 'f " V' I W , : L.- ,w,, LL, -N A L ,,,,,,,.-..L,5,,,,? I '-nge ""A"' 0'--" - J T f -1925 AE-JBVM 1, N, - ' if "O" gn ,,,,.,. LZIIILTT, A, L L-, f ' 77M,, AA, LLL- 1 il M, If 2 A ral E A E ill I li E el-3 E S 11 E E E Y E E - I un : .ll 'E I 'E , T Student COunc1l :E 1. L r E GEORGE SALVATORE ....... Presiden! Ik :."' SAMUEL WEISS . . V ice-Presidenl E I OSCAR AUERBACH , . Secretary-Treasurer 13 1 I 1 E SENIORS 5 E CHARLES P. BARRY, ex ojfcio ELLIOT PALEY MEYER FICI-IMAN JACK WARKOW : MAX COHEN Qhonoraryj I E JUNIORS we ! 2 ru DAVID KONHEIM, ex ojfcio SYLVAN B. KRAUSE VICTOR LEHMAN HARRY K. NADELL 5: SOPHOMORES - Il 2 NATHANIEL JACKSON, ex ojfcio MANUAL BRODY 13 E JACK FEMAN RICHARD LEVIE FRESHMEN 'f " F 1 , I: LESTER SAMELSON, ex ojfeio HAROLD B. CLEMENKO is HARRY WOLFF un , ef 2322? PRE-DENTAL ELLIOT C01-IEN, ex officio HARRY BRESLAW ,, WOMEN E FLORENCE GARFUNKEL, ex ojfcio MILDRED SIMON E LILLIAN GROSSMAN EDNA WEIL 2 A I 178 1 " , A M WL, A -W A --VV -,-.A-A-.A ...MA ,Wfis "'. . " . ' "" " I H ,. -'- -I ' X W ' .. .V,.., ,V " " ,N ,,, " " " " ' ,Qr7 ""T""T? E.7xT,i Aim I jTif?i'TT7TTi5LS.,AQllQ ,T my T Viv- E " W--S.Y...w-W,gE-,, ..::.f.N.,,,.- 'K5i'If7iK'9' M '- 'rf T R T SE-PE-O"T ::A FP" T":T"""""T""i ' ' 'A -,'1 S T H ES w 2 5 ,S , W E, if-f 5T"fain-W'ef1i,,3:f'1,: f 4 'Twill 2 :Qt 11. 12 -un 5 9 : 5 ng? 12 ! jg 1 3 ,pr - 2 1? 1 2? w S 5'-Q 1 1 gn 11 'I 1 X ,i 'I :i-" li - - W I i it . .3 N 1 I T 1 H ll 5 fs 5 Qs 2 Student Affairs Committee ERNEST OGLESBY ......, Chairman SYLVAN B. KRAUSE ..... , Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS MISS MUNSON ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MCTAVISH MISS SHORT ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MLYSSER STUDENT MEMBERS EDNA WEIL FLORENCE GARFUNKEL CHARLES P. BARRY GEORGE SALVATORE SYLVAN B. KRAUSE DAVID S. KONHEIM OSCAR AUERBACH F 1: ., 1 2' 5 1 Su' 9 1'- A. fl E In - ,nn Fi fi H 1 B E'-" 1 in Q -an '- Pi 'E 1 at T x ,J it ,.', 3 E.. . J ,MJ Ti 1 1 L' 1 1 , ,,,. It ,1 . t PROFESSOR ERNEST J. OGLESBY 5. I 3- 179 54 1: S , 1 ,mi .Af , Elgfiiuxff ,fYff,,. , , "" - 3 ' W 'T , , I . ----V vi ff:-'A if--ff-' Lv. ,.HQ+wz"'1'fPw'f"1"'r': ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' 'P N' ' ' ' ' T ' -wif MSww-w---,- .- ----M -A --A - A --- ,-A..g.---:A.---Aw,..-.- M... .,... ----.W M- --Am - ---- Ad ---- MAA-T--M-M--,M.....,. ...N il ,Zn 2 fr fi fr -e '32 Committee on MCD,S Affairs CHARLES P. BARRY . Chairman HOWARD PLATT , . Secrelary ELLIOT B. PALEY ABRAHAM ZORN NATHANIEL JACKSON SYLVAN B. KRAUSE J: .L .Q 2' . 2 S -9 l80 . , M.-f, :' Kami AYWAAP is-ms 1'3S,".'35 5 x., ig'---5 i ik f 'M-1-1 My--fl' X P-4,5 Zz-'-Q I-1-um. Q22 SM-QE ,mwg rw? jill? N gif? ' gg..-.-44 3?-3 3?"""? QQQITIZQ MTIIIQQ 7 , Qglff? saws 332225 if-W1 Fifi? silfflff sfiwsg , 2221? f W . , M4315 N L., , 5""im,,M,m,M,..,., Y A E A A A W 'jg -mm-N. WW W.m...m - ' :,..,. Y Y , WT: ,, xg M3W'.!1 "" "'f ' W ' W' " ' ""u'n WMM" mme 'WY ' 5-"we EL I THE 1925 ALBVM T H Finance Committee Il' DAVID KONHEIM Chairman OSCAR AUERBACH Secretary ERNEST OGLESBY Faculty Adviser MEMBERS FLORENCE GARFUNKEL MILDRED SIMON MAX B COHEN NATHANIEL AcKsoN SAMUEL WEISS B EA , 1 A -1 I E 2'- ig 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Z 1 1 .1 ll l 1 i Q -! l i Q ll! W 1 I 1 1 S i :ll ,. T, ll - Tn A J- ---- ' I J '-Q I8l 1,E, 1 f H if ff f I all llllllllllll lll llll l l l llli Ill ... n l Rf 5 Q3 ' "Til 'uf EEEE E fini' RIRIRIIII 1 .,.A,fm-11?-,f.Lnwm.,,.,fY - fm,Q,m.,.u-I-..-..,..,,,.....I..,::W Y.,.,11:,,,,..,t.2:i W iifnmiz-1r::I:l:,J:A Nw Q, 3 M fm'M'Hm'mm'mflQ"'QT'7Q375f'wf7'fm'2:mM'QV''M' 57' "" gi" ,ALBVM ,Qgr:"ji,QE-i"f , D W I 'fm' -9 M 'Jawa Ln f W f V Y V-. A 1 E W I E : Q S if E I Z E E 2. ' 3 -: E 2 I : 2 : E E : : -': 1 : 2 E E 1 1 E : 1 - : : -' 1 5 E 1' 1 :I : 3 : E S "-': 2 E S E E E 1 - 2 Q : 1 1 . . 3 , Athletlc COuHC1l E E . E : MAX B. C01-IEN, Chalrman 2 : EDNA JACOBUS, Secretary E Q E LII.I.IAN LINHARDT MILDRED SIMON E Z2 SIDNEY PAYMER JACK GOLDSTEIN E : 1 g : E FACULTY MEMBERS E E JOHN P. MUSSER ALEXANDER BALTZLY E S ERNEST J. GGLESBY E 2 2 RICHARD LAMBERT, Treasurer E 5 E 2 I :- Sf : I E E 1 1 1 2 :V 1 I E A Q I' 1 182 I I I A I ' w if-ii? 'II f " A f I "1 f W ' fx A f ' V W 4 I - f u m nm m i yum., AWW W, W.WWA.W ,.,, WWWWW,,,M,,,,,,,,,,M ,WW .,,, ......, W W,WaW.L..-,W W WWW WW..m,.a.mT-K L WWMMWMTWWW .WWWWWWWWWWW W W WWWW. W W WWW -WWW -WY W W .nm-------W -WWW W, W W WW -f-....W. J.m,WW WWWW WW YW WTW-W: M. .1-1.-:....W WWW ----mv -- -gif--'--m!!-mw-f---,- f- W --'Y W...wf.vv THR l5iZp5iAL I X w ' W Board of Athletlc Managers " MAX B COHEN ABRAHAM ZORN LILLIAN LINHARDT I LEE MERIN ACK OPPENHEIM IRVING STEINMAN HOWARD PLATT HERBERT TASTROM ICK KRIMSKY SYLVAN B KRAUSE RICHARD LEVIE VICTOR LEHMAN I Chairman Secretary - Manager Varsity Woman s Basketball :I- Captazn Basketball E fManager Basketball - Captazn Tennzs ll Acting Caplazn Baseball Manager Baseball Manager Tennis : Freshman Atlzletzcs Ass t Man Basketball : Asst Man Tennzs 3 Ass t Man Baseball S E J ...... . . E E 1 ss L llltlll llllllllllllllillllllllllillllllilllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIIE If :J l THE 1925 ALBVM W. S. C. Pub 1C1ty ommlttee - HAROLD CYRUS BURGER BERNARD GLASSER . Louis J. WITKIN . WILLIAM FOGELSON PHILIP VOGEL MARTIN STARFIELD HAROLD RATTNER HERBERT GOTTLIEB DANIEL SANDOMIRE lllllllllllllllll Illllllllll IllllllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll H A A... A--,.,..,- ,,.v..1- cf' . -.e C as 1 I THET1925 ALBVMT I V 3:5 I W. S. C. League Of Women EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FLORENCE CARFUNKEL ....... President LILLIAN GROSSMAN , . Vice-President ALICE KNECHT . , . . Treasurer JULIA BENNETT . Corresponding Secretary EDITH WEIL ..... Recording Secretary A ATHLETIC COMMITTEE MILDRED SIMON, Chairman SOCIAL COMMITTEE SUSAN TAYLOR, Chairman TEAS COMMITTEE VERA STRETZ, Chairman SOCIAL WELFARE UNIT . MARION WEIL, Chairman REST ROOM COMMITTEE CHARLOTTE GOLLNICK, Chairman DELEGATE TO TI-IE L.O.W.O. VALENTINE ESKINAZI llll llllllll yup: I E -5 F I5 2.-'5 E IEE IgE,C I -rf A A e- THE 1925 ALBVM League of Women s Organlzatlons : OFFICERS LILLIAN DORIS Presldcnt - - FLORENCE GARFUNKEL Vlce Preszdent Lucy BRYANT Secretary SADIE BERGER Corrcspondzng Secretary KATHERINE KERWAN Treasurer N ORGANIZATION there IS power small wonder then that the aCt1VltleS of the women students at New York Unlverslty took such declded leaps and bounds durlng the school year from I923 24 Each aCtlVlty had behlnd It bCSldeS the usual sponsorlng the good Wlll and encouragement of the League of Women s Organlzatlons ThlS soclety IS the reorganlzatlon of the orlglnal League of Women whose IHSUIHCIEHCICS were satlsfled by the more adequate L OW O The L O W O IS organlzed to promote the establlshment of a League of Women n each school ln whlch women are permltted to matrlculate It IS organlzed to functlon as a central representatlve body of the women students of New York Unlverslty and to that end conducts lts affairs through a League Councll whlch IS made up of delegates from each of the dlvlslons ln whlch a League of Women has been organlzed It publlshes for the benefit of new students a handbook called the L 0 W0 whlch IS dlstrlbuted wlthout charge to each lncomlng Freshman and to all other women students ThlS pamphlet contalns the CODStltUtlOH and By Laws of the L O W O and general lnformatlon wlthout whlch new students are severely handl capped Such ltems lnclude lnformatlon on the Unlverslty publlcatlons the Dramatlc Soclety Athletlc Assoclatlon methods of conductlng soclal affalrs sororltles rest rooms mall the Bookstore IH fact all the faC1lltl6S and actlvltles that ln terest the women students regardless of school dlvlslon or year The booklet further covers separately for each College the actlvltles ln whlch women may partlclpate and tells exactly who 1S ln charge and how to become partlclpants The publlcatlon of thlS booklet was the flrst step toward brlnglng women students of New York Unlverslty on an equal footlng wlth women of unlversltles whlch are more wldely known as women s colleges The ultlmate alm of the L O W O IS to have the women of New York Un1VCfSlty represented ln every lnter colleglate conference and actlvlty Another step IH that dlrectlon was the formation at New York Unlverslty of a women s athletlc assoclatlon Thls IS just one of the actlvltles that has accrued from a sound organlzatlon of women students The L O W O takes ln hand all matters that affect the women of all schools as for example the conduct of the Red Cross Drlve at the Unlverslty - 1 1 - 1 1 U 1 1 9 ' ' 1 ' : 7 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 - U 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 - 1 - 7 Q i ' ' i . - . . . . ' - -I , an 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 . 1 1 , . . . . . . 7 1 7 1 - 1 7 . ... - ' 2 ' ' ' - 0 ' ' I 1 1 1 . .. . . un- - -1 ' 1 i . . . - 1 1 - Q n 1 s 1 q e v sn 1 - i ' - Q 1 s u I 1 - 1 . . . - :llc 1 1 . . . . . . 1 , - Q ' ' 1 -Q 1 u I 1 - 4 w - 7 i 1 , 1 . ... . . - 1 - 1 . - . 1 I 1 , .. .., 1 ...., ' - v . n 9 4, 1 l I Y - 7 ' 9 ' use n 0 1 y l - 1 - . . , . . . .. i 1 . . . - . N " ' . . , . .. ... ' 1 .... , , . - Il llllllllIllllllllllIllllIllllIIIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIllllllllIllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllld - -Y.- qv- -N- - - A --W-i wmv '- ug 0 Ill ,Y A 'xlztnnv 5545-5'9"i!iQ5274 -35 T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M V ggqgsggqggwjlg E Of course, the L.O.W.O. depends for its success upon the close co-operation E E of the League of Women in each school. And here it might be said that the feeling E E of "all for one and one for all" has become so much the foundation of the League E E of Women in each division, .that not to hold foremost the good of all the women E E of New York University is equal to putting one school above the University. E E The officers of the L.O.W.O. for the year I923-24 did much toward establishing E E this organization in its present strength, and they have as compensation for their E E efforts the gratification of knowing that the organization is held in high esteem E E by the officers of the University. Without the commendation and encouragement E E of the Chancellor, the Deans and the Faculties of the various schools, there is E E little doubt that the L.O.W.O. would have struggled through a meager existence. : E Today, we are prepared to see the work carried on with as irresistible a dash as E : marked its progress during the current year. : E ' : -f , 1 :I -n 1 Q 1 - 1 K T K : - 1 - T - : , 1 i - .1 : i 1 :: u- 1 ! l - - - T - i 1 : 1 i Q 2. : 1 ' 2 1 - 5 E : : 4 : 1 I- 2 3 1 E : : E 1 1 1 1 - S : : 1 7 -I - 1 H 1 1 1 , 1 2 y - 1 l 2 K ! - : : 1 1 1 1 E I S 5 E 1 1 1 1 : 1 -I L: : : 1 1 - ' - 1 .1 Q - : 2 E 187 E I1 lllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll I1 r 1 Big Sisters EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FLORENCE GARFUNKE1. ISABELLE SEGALL LILLIAN GROSSMAN BEATRICE PURDY """" ' "" ' - ,, ,,,,,, , ' ,-,,,. ....iQf,T'i?1T,,,.1 , N. ,-,,h Vxny W 'f' "" "'jjgg,j'E,, "Kg-.. ig W V all , gg.. ,. -A-,,..,.,...m . -.,,-, Q ' x-'V P if 5 "Uh ' 'W 'S ' W '-"a5"2N:""' ' V'1' ,jg--'vis ' ? T HB H0625 ALBVM 5 . 5 ff N g-: 1 L1 X T-' un 1 1' -5 Z . 2 Z 5 4 El E E : Z L' -n an : 1 1 1 5 E E : E J E Z Y 1 1 1 2 . 1 E : an 1 - 15 A ' 1 11 r 11 1' X 5' E 2: ': S : E E E 1 i : : .:. is 5 Q El E N : 1 1 , : 5 i-n . .ffja 3' g : E 1 ' Sl. ?'?,A v,v,f2' i 'f',',Q,' Le Ig . l :1 xx IJ : 1 N - 5' L' is : 1 'iQ : l S El ' mlllllwlllll ullllllll lllllllllillll llllllIllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll g l m" 'wfl" C' u-,YA r., .ull THE 1925 ALBVM n lllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll ALBERT STOESSEL PHILIP JAMES Albert Stoessel Head of the MUSIC Department came to New York Unlverslty ln the Fall of l923 brmglng wxth hlm a rxch muslcal experlence gamed as a v1ol1mst composer and teacher of musxc He recelved hxs muslcal educatlon under such masters as Wllly Hess and Emanuel Wlrth of the Royal Academxc Hlgh School of Musxc ln Berlm At the age of nlneteen he made hrs Berhn debut accompllshlng the unusual feat of performmg three V10llIl concertl wxth orchestral ac companlment ln one evenmg Then followed two years of successful concerts m Europe a serles whlch was abruptly closed by the Great War After makmg hrs Amerlcan debut as a soloist wxth the St Louls Symphony Orchestra he proceeded to glve concerts m the great c1t1es of the East untxl l9l 7 when he enlisted w1th the 30lst Infantry Reglment After the Armxstlce Stoessel became Dlrector of the School for Bandmasters founded by Walter Damrosch at Chaumont France The French Government bestowed upon hxm the Order of Unlversxty Palms for hls work m connection wlth thls school ln the Wmter of l9l9 the vlolmlst entered the Amerlcan Concert Fleld dlsplaymg his talent with the Boston and St Louls Orchestras the Natlonal Symphony Orchestra of New York and Enrxco Caruso the late lamented golden smger Albert Stoessel ranks hlgh as a young composer hls Sonata for V1ol1n and Plano made a deep and enthuslastlc xmpresslon at 1tS first hearlng lh Pans Hls varxous vlolm composntlons are bemg performed regularly by representatlve artxsts ln addltlon to hls numerous other actlvx tres Mr Stoessel IS Conductor of the New York Oratorxo Soclety and of the New York Symphony Concerts at Chautauqua N Y Phlllp james studled muslc wxth Homer Norns Elllot Schenck and Rosarxo Scalero of the Umverslty of Bologna Italy At present ln adclltlon to hrs dutles as mstructor m MUSIC at New York Umverslty he IS Orgamst of the Oratorxo Soclety of New York and Conductor of the Mont claxr Orchestra He has served as Muslcal Dlrector for Mr Vlctor Herbert He 15 the author of several successful orchestral and choral composltlons whlch have been performed by the New York Oratorlo Soclety Durmg the war he was ASS1St3Ht Bandmaster then Bandmaster and Commandmg Officer of General Pershlngs AEF General Headquarters Band Mr james ns a member of the Royal College of Orgamsts London a Fellow of the Amerlcan Gulld of Organ xsts and a hcentnate ln Music i Wi i 2 1 1 1 1 in ll 1 .br m 1 1 Z 1 1 1 1 1 l in 1 7 1 1 1 I 1 i 1 1 Z 1 1 i i 1 1 I 1 1 ., ', 1 2 V .- - - . .... .... . . i v . . . . , - - , ' . , Y. , . ' ' 1 . . . '. A . . , . - . . - .. . H , . . - I , , . ,. . 1: Pk 4: an 4: an ' I , . , - . v - Y. - , . . , C 1 - ' ' ' - 1 , . , . ' f 1. . . Q1 . W 'ff ., --, i 'i 5IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllIllllllllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllla 'wild -gifs -J- MUSIC at the Square As wlth other forms of Instruction musical Instruction IS Incomplete without self expression and active Interest on the part of the student Before the creation made to Interest the students in extra curricular glee clubs and musical societies at Washington Square College The Music Society directed by Mr Casper Kraemer In 1921 and 1922 was the most successful of these varied attempts Th1S organization disbanded when Mr Kraemer went to Cornell At University Heights on the other hand the MaHdOl1H and Glee Clubs and the N Y U Band because of loose organlzatlon and lnefficlent leadership barely managed to exist The new Music Department headed by Mr Albert Stoessel and assisted by Mr Philip James changed these conditions In a startling and unlooked for manner Soon after the opening of the fall semester the Music Club the Choral Society and the New York University Orchestra were organized The Music Club whlch meets every Friday afternoon from four to six conducts a series of recitals an lectures given by guests or the members themselves which cover a substantial stretch of muslcal hIstory and biography Raymond Mooneyls president of this club ln a co educational College a choral society is the loglcal substitute for a glee club Meetings of the Choral Society are held every Wednesday from four to six The music studied includes works by Palestrina the English Madrlgallsts and modern composers. The New York University Band is directed by the I-lead of the Music Depart- ment and is one of the most encouraging organizations at the uare. In co- ordination with the Glee Club recitals were given through the Campus Concert Course on December llth at the Heights. Rehearsals are held every Monday from three to live 0 clock. At the Heights Mr. Stoessel has injected new life into the Gleep Club which had been a static and sluggish body, resting entirely upon a moldy tradition. At the Intercollegiate Glee Club Contest on March lst the Glee Club took sixth place among thirteen contestants, three of whom were the far-famed Harvard, Yale, and Columbia organizations. At the Campus Concerts and other public recitals, the Culee Club has amply demonstrated the new tenor of its spirit of accomplishment. I9l Il Fil I 'L I Ill ll I Illllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll llll lllll ll lllllllllllllllllllll EE.: 94 O 16 W - ' ' ' n - - 5 . alas I O . ' 0 v 'U - ' . s , . . ' li "3 , Q , .2 U1 . , H . g ' . 54 ' 0 ' . . . I - I W' ,, N c an . . - -2. 4 . . " 5 :D . . Q l n n Q I v w m . ' UI . - 'a - ' Z . 5 ' . . , ef H' . . Z . I ' . . 'U n -1 ' 5? D Lajf - ' . '2 . N . . i sn. . . . . 5' 2 my c 1-I I I -II IIIII III III IIIIIII III III HE tr F--me.-MW-HW-1-:F--asia .LITE-.H :QM Lea..- .LLL-::s. ....,.LTe,,,,,..,.- .-,,,..,.... ,W 7,,,,, Y W ,,,,,,,,,,,M,W ,QVV N,-L ,QQ-G ,,Wh,,,,, ,-I-77 V,---My ,,m,m,, , I ,QZ.ii-TiiTfiZTI:fZ 'V"s I -.,1f'- 1. , .-', .I 'Q Qfgff' W'm"w"mWm'Tm-TM'-w'j7ma""'f''1'fA1fmmfm-umwmswm-ffmwwewffwlemsmweaw 55,-,, ,U -r , l v A "L 'I 'T I-I' wir I I' I T I , , x . , G2 5 A Eaggiffgsfef s It I L , 5 'Til ll M' ', ll 'Q " " ' . H at . .. , I 5 I, W I A 31' LE S Q I: Q - Z l' "- 2 Av - 2 'Z :: :- ' - 2 1 E : 2. 1 'S 2 ,M - T S :I EDWARD EHLERS MEYER FICHMAN GEORGE SASLOW : 2 :- Z 1 :' C C C S: g HITI US OI'1CCI'lQ Ourse 3 ll 2 l So that the students of New York Universit mi ht have the opportunity to hear the best 1 i y g ,- W L musical performers at a nominal fee, the Music Department, assisted by the Committee on Musical : ' :n-n-'I Organizations, inaugurated the Cam us Concert Course. The course consists of a series of six I 1- , P 1 concerts, sponsored and aided by such artists and organizations as: ., . E , - -. l. MR. ALBERT STOESSEL 5. THE N.Y.U. GLEE CLUB N 2. MR. HARRISON POTTER 6. ALMA KITCHELL 3. LENOX STRING QUARTET 7. MME. KATHERINE BACON I 4. THE NEW YORK ORATORIO SOCIETY 8. THE N.Y.U. ORCHESTRA -..:+ E: I , ' 'I 1 The results of this experiment were decidedly encouraging, for, although they were not : entirely successful from the oint of view of unanimit of student thought and interest, the :' , , P Y 1 1 Campus Concert Course has become a sort of permanent musical activity at the University. The ' slight failure which has resulted from the course is accountable by the lack of proper student : L ' organization and, naturally, the comparative newness of its efforts and ideals. E W , , E l The Student Managers of the Campus Concert Course cannot be praised too highly for the splendid work they have accomplished. Meyer Fichman, chairman of the committee, has been conscientiously endeavoring to broadcast the spirit and purpose of the course. Assisted by Ehlers, Mooney. and Saslow, Fichman has been able to arouse sufficient enthusiasm among the music- H 'V 'p lg lovers of the University to fill the Playhouse whenever the Lenox String Quartet or the Oratorio ,i Society gave a concert. Needless to say, those who understand the difficulties under which the ' 1' l g? . . . . . . . , '-. committee has worked, will also appreciate the proportlonally greater credit whlch IS due to It V i, as a body and as individuals. : 5 l S I 11 E : V ':i 1 -3-is g :ji f 153131535 I if 1 2 F 5 ,im-Ti? l92 iff? , Y ...,,,.A,,,.,,,,E.,-,,, W We ,,.,, , W Af ,..,...w,1 W . . .... .W ff ,.,., , L LW- .,-. w,,L-,sm-we MMI L I .- , , , - D, , .. . E-- -M L , if ' , ' 5 l l I ' ' ' " ' 'TT Q2 S "YT - in if . A " 'l"?'TY' T 3 5 5 I, 1 57? l Sl E I 1- as I T - THE 1925 A1-BVM The Future of New York Unlverslty MUSIC No report of muslcal act1v1t1es would be complete wlthout an analysls of the present sltuatlon cletermlnlng ln what respects the muslcal orgamzatlons have falled and proposlng constructlve plans to avold future fallures Such an analysls would reveal a general lack of lnterest on the part of the students Th1S dlslnterestedness may be traced to the lndlfference of the students to music and to the lack of suffi clently strong organlzatlons devoted to muslcal act1v1ty Upon further dlssectlon lt seems that weak orgamzatlon IS more largely responsxble than any other factor for student laxness Lack of organlzatlon for one thrng prevented proper ad Vertlslng Otherwlse lt would seem most lmprobable that such an opportunity as the Campus Concert Course offered should escape the attentlon of all but 150 out of 2000 students Washlngton Square has not been awakened to the unlversal educatlve lnfluence and the splrltual appeal of muslc MUSIC requlres a proper lntroductlon 1nto the College lnefhclent organlzatlon then seemxng to be a barrler to further success plans for stronger organlzatlon are bemg formulated The most plauslble and practlcable presented thus far IS as follows A general MUSIC Soclety will be created as a federatlon of the present muslcal clubs such as the Glee Club the Band the Orchestra etc Th1S soclety wlll have two types of members Members these wlll pay a nomlnal sum and wlll be allowed to attend the weekly meetings and to take part ln the actlvltles and the clubs Subscrlbers these wxll pay about tw1ce as much as ordlnary members that IS about S2 per year and Wlll be permltted all the prlvlleges whlch ordxnarlly accrue to members They w1ll be glven reserved seats at all Campus Concerts In acldltlon they wlll recelve free and half rate t1CketS to concerts and recltals The weekly meetmgs of the MUSIC Soclety wlll have on thelr programs recltals by artlsts lectures by authorltles on muslc and recltals by members or by clubs of the MUSIC Soclety The Campus Concert Course wlll as thls year present a SCIICS of concerts Subscrlbers to the MUSIC SOC1Cty w1ll be admltted to these free of charge all others wlll be charged a nomlnal sum The admlnlstratlon of the MUSIC Soclety Wlll be entrusted to an Executlve Commlttee under the supervlslon of Mr Stoessel All acts of the commlttee wlll be subject to rev1s1on by Mr Stoessel or to the revlslon of hls representatlve The purpose of th1s organlzatlon bemg muslcal rather than pOl1tlCal the Executlve Commlttee will be appolnted rather than elected The purpose of the Music Soclety wlll be to acqualnt Washlngton uare College wlth the many opportunltles that the MUSIC Department IS offerlng It Such an orgamzatlon wlll present a centrallzed unlt slmple 1n structure but efhcxent 1n actlon The central organlzatxon w1ll be so large and lnvlgoratlng that each separate lnterest and club wlll be carrlecl along wlth the full t1de of enthuslasm I93 2' l" 1 . I ' I IIIIII IIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIII gllll , ' ,.. . I . ' ' n ' Q . I ' .' , - Q n . ' N - 'w . I . . , -if I u, ' 1 ' ' ' , n . Q ' . I I 0 V I IIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIII A I I E "?l1f 3-J I THE 1925 ALBVM I I E Qnlmod Clu OFFICERS CHARLES P BARRY Preszdent BLANCHE A CORIN Secretary HOWARD G PLATT VIRGIL S STEED 1 Treasurer - Sergeant 2 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE CHARLES SUTTER Chalrman WILLIAM CHARVAT CHRISTINE TINTLE HARRIET RAUCHER JOHN L PLATT SALLIE BURGER HOWARD GARRETT b S IhllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIEI E E E .5 E E 'If E E I i E SALLIE BUFLGER . V Tee-President E E I94 E 7' THE 1925 ALBVM Gmmod Club I-IE Ommod Club was organlzed ln I922 with a twofold purpose soclal and academlc In the mam lt has succeeded ln carrylng out thls purpose The club s season was a great soclal success for example on October 31st of last year lt held a luncheon and dance ln the Vlllage on December Zd there was a hlke to Palisades Park at which the members dlsported themselves wlth true Jolllty on December 20th there was another luncheon and dance followed by a more brllllant ensemble on February 20th when a benefit dance was held whlch proved successful both financially and soclally The more serlous aspect of the club s soclal actlvlty was evlnced on March 20th when the Onlmod Club held a joint meetmg wlth the Southern Soclety Academlcally the club has served as a clearlng house for those students who fall behlnd ln thelr scholastlc standlng Here they may recelve ard ln bolstering thelr grades ln another way too the Onlmod Club has been lnstrumental ln arousmg student mterest It IS well known that there IS a presslng need rn the College for more actlve partlclpatlon ln those forms of academlc endeavor whlch make good publlc speakers The Onlmod establlshed accordmgly a Grzfth Hughes drowned ln the surf at Far Rockaway durlng the summer of I923 Hughes was Treasurer of the Onlmod Club when lt was orlglnally formed and was one of the most actlve charter members of the soclety The establishment therefore of a contest sponsored under hls name was calculated to arouse a warm mterest on the part of the students of Washlngton uare College The most lntense enthuslasm was shown by lndlvlduals and organlzatlons allke and lt was not a dlfficult task to ralse a trust fund for the executlon of the plan The committee ln charge of the fund was made up of representatlves from the numerous socletles and classes ln the College The quota set by the commlttee was reached by a campalgn among the lndlvldual students ln the College by a speclal beneht dance that of February 20th and by personal sol1c1tat1on among the frlends of Grxfflth Hughes The accrulng mcome from th1s fund wlll be used annually to purchase a gold medalllon whlch will be the prlze offered by the Onlmod Club to the wlnner of the Oratorlcal Contest The contest ltself wlll be held ln the sprlng term of each year under the supervlslon and dlrectlon of the Publlc Speaklng Department of Washxngton uare College The medalllon bears on one slde a reproductlon of the Unlverslty Seal and the words Grrjfth Hughes Oratorzcal Contest Won by on the other slde If every contest IS met Wlth the same mfectlous Splrlt that accompanled and motlvated the or1g1nal plan the xdea w1ll prove of lnvaluable ard ln fostermg a friendly rlvalry ln the College The Onlmod Club meets every second Thursday Its meetlngs are generally called for the double purpose of taklng up necessary business and hearlng a speclally arranged and usually a speakmg program The detalls of runnlng these meetlngs and arranging the programs are entrusted to an executlve commlttee On rare occasions such as that of March 20th a Joint meetlng IS held Wlth another soclety At the tlme that the Southern Society Jomed wlth the Ommod Club for the afternoon Professor Randolph Somervllle spoke entertamly on Mar Twam 195 2' IlllllllllllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllld 5 i g e.'.,' e 'E Oratorical Contest, in memory of the universally-liked Griffith Hughes who was 3 El ' . . ' . 1 . . ' . . y . . k , 1 1. J w 1 e rr 'Q 4 I THE 1925 ALBVM Menorah SOClCty - OFFICERS ISIDORE J LAPsoN Preszdent U SYLVIA LEVINE Vzce President -' I-IERMAN JACOBS Secretary K MORRIS RICHMAN Treasurer ! I, : L C11 1 AllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllfl E - : : 1 - 1 2 i - -": Z 1 K - - - 1 : 1 .1 - 1 :: it 1 I -1 - 2 1 - 2' 3 : " : ' - 1' ll 1 1 Q 2 1 -T 1 1 1 - - 1 - : . ....,.. 1 I 1 ' ' I 1 -, ....... 1 1 IS 1 : ........ 1 : ....... : : . 1 1 : 1 1 1 : r- 1 1 - 1 1 H 1 1 A f- - 3 2 17' , . . . .4 ' 5 E1 ai - - , , 1- .I -, -. Q-1 - ff . 1 1 W '- ' ,' : + Q : zf- E, 1 1 E qs - : ,. 3 iii L 1 : Y' x :ff " E 1 NZ 4' i E 1 1 1 1 - ' 1 : : 1 : 1 2 " : ': I97 .- 1 1 . A 1 , ,l 11, -QE.-:Ia A37 I THE 1925 ALBVM O'3E2!Q'!,9"'Z ll' vllll Im , ,. of ..g"7'm '1 'S , - fi Q 1- in - Q .1 j 2 - Q 1 2 2 - C 1 Q - - Q 1 i M ! - Q - C Q - -I- K - Q M -I .- - Q 1 - Q - - 1 - - - - Q Q Q M M - - 1. K Q ! - ' I Menorah Society EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE EDITH SCHILD ROBERT E. MENDELSOI-IN IsAAc D. SORGEN RUTH KESSLER BARNEY S. LEVINE LEON STARR PHILLIP TWERSKY ABRAHAM BERMAN ADVISORY COUNCIL DAVID S. ANDRON REITI-IA BARREL ALICE BovITz MARTHA CHILL ISRAEL CHoDos ISRAEL EISENBERG DOROTHY FREEMAN MAx HEITNER ANNA HINKUS SOPI-IIE I-IORowITz LEONARD ISRAEL REWIN KOSLOW ISIDORE E. KRAKOWER BERTRAM LEVINE STANLEY LIEBERMAN JOSEPH POIS ETHEL PULLMAN MILDRED SCHNEIDER HAROLD SHAPIRO SOLOMON TELL CELIA WESLOCK MORRIS WOHL -I SAMUEL R KLARISTENFELD HE Menorah Soclety of Washlngton uare IS one of more than eIghty slmllar constltuent socletles of the Intercolleglate Menorah AssOc1atIon The parent organlzatlon came Into belng as a result of the formatlon a Harvard In l9l3 of a group made up of students and Instructors Interested In the study and advancement of CW1Sh culture and Ideals Smce that tlme the move ment has rapldly grown and taken root In all the s1gnIfIcant lnstItutIons to whxch It extended so that now almost every Important College and Umverslty In the Unlted States and Canada possesses a Menorah Chapter Here In Washxngton uare the Menorah Soclety has smce the begmnlng of the year some four hundred members Many students not on the Menorah membershlp lIst attend the pubhc lectures conducted weekly durlng both se mesters on Tuesday afternoon from one to two Regularly such representatIve men as Dr Stephen S WISE Dr Nathan Krass Prof Herman H Horne Professor C von Klenze Rabbl Louls I Newman are among the dIst1nguIshed speakers who address Menorah meetmgs BesIdes maInta1nIng ltS open forum the soclety has another Intenslve actlvlty the OperatIOn and development of study groups In SPCCIHI fields llke ZIOnIsm - . . . . . ' Sq .. -.4 - J l . . - 'f D - i- I - - ,. . Sq l . . . . P M l98 1 gr IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII fl fi V 7-' THE 1925 ALBVM ewlsh History ewlsh Phllosophy A group ln ewlsh soclal servxce IS bemg projected Ellglblllty for membershlp ln these groups and partlcxpatlon ln their programs and benehts IS determined by the student s lnterest Among lts mass actlvltles and soclal affairs the soclety has held Jomt meetlngs wlth the Day Organlzatlon addressed by Rabbx WISE and Dr Sldney E Goldstem at which tlme S R O slgns needed to be hung a Jomt meetlng wlth the Dramatlc Soclety when the dlrector of the YlddlSh Art Theatre Maurlce Schwarz enter tamed to the keenest dellght of all wlth dramatic readings a hlghly successful theater party at a performance of Shabbaiaz Zeb: at the Ylddlsh Art Theatre a soclal and dance whlch will long be remembered for 1ts jolllty good fellowshlp mformal homely atmosphere and splrxt Another theater party and dance are bemg planned for the near future An Essay Contest Wlth cash prxzes of twenty five dollars and fifteen dollars and publlcatlon of the wlnnmg papers IH the Arch has been lI1StltLltCd by the present admlnlstratlon All students are lnvlted to enter thls contest The roster of the socletys honorary members includes Chancellor Brown Professor Watt Professor Home Dr Munn Dr Bmder Dean Babcock Dean Madden all Faculty frlends and assoclates ln sp1r1t who themselves play a great part ln the Menorah forum Washlngton Squares Menorah membership wxth 1ts consequent free sub scrlptlon to the Menorah ournal IS open to all students and lnstructors lrrespectlve of reI1g1ous or raclal afflllatlons who by vlrtue of thelr sympathy for and accord wlth the Menorah devotion to the study and advancement of ewlsh culture and Ideals are wlllmg to help the soclety serve the Unlverslty by propagating lts lofty txme honored conceptions of servlce study understanding and enlightenment I99 ll I y I I II IIII ,IIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E H11 , , A A A ,,,, 'A ,,,,, AAA A A AA ,,, ,fu A 'octets' 'FM' H ' . . . D . Q 5 - ' . ' I I . 0 I - ' I ' . 1 - . - . 5 . ' Il. ' -s ' ' . - . ' ' 1 ' Z l . - .- . . Z. ' . . , . . n . ' . g-4 ' vs I U '4 vs l 1 K A .I I IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIII 5 I1 'I' J THE 1925 ALBVM Southern SOC1Cty OFFICERS Vmcn. S STEED Preszdent MABEL S DEAKINS Vzce Preszdeni MALVINA SCHWEIZER Secretary Treasurer S OSEPH BIRSHTEIN Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE All Offncers Charles Loeb Memphls Tenn Leslle Adams Wxnston Salem joseph Greenberg Savannah Ga MEMBERS C Nlles Ray Clearwater Fla lrvmg Cracowaner Tampa Fla Edlth Lester Tampa Fla Herman Lebrelch Tampa Fla joseph Capadona Norfolk Va Drexel Knlght Merldlan MISS Arnold Spruesdale Huntlngton W Va Ned Cheseborough MISS ack Bohrer Fla Mrs Ella C Thompson N Charles Lwmgston Mo Lewls W Rogers Va Charlotte Welnkle Fla L R Kexlln Houston Texas Chuck Rothschlld Helena Ark GC0l"g13 Frledman Commerce Ga B O Plttman Commerce Ga MOIFIS Rottenberg Norfolk Va Charles Selxgson Wheelnng Va Wllllam Mallard Newnan Cna A G Katz Fla Ed Grossman W1nSt0H Salem N Phlllp Rablnowltz Md Nat Goldstein Va Hazel E Flelss Marjorle Banks Ala 'JP IIIIllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIIIIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 1 1- 1 -. - 1 Q 1 Q 1 up -1- -Q 1 Q - 1 1 Q - Q , ,I - -. f , 1 1 1 1 -nn 1 , , . , - ,N.C. 1 1 - . , , . , . , , - 11 11 - 1 1 1 - 1 1 - . 1. -11 - 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 - - - 1 1 1 h 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 Y 1 1 - 1 1 - 1 ' 1 1 - - 1 1 - , . . . , . Y ,I , . , - , .C. 1, , . , . . , . . , . , . . .a Y' 3Q:,' Q1 THE 1925 ALBVM 'Iva ? .-,Illl WlIg3E5b2.Z'WZq-E FACULTY R. L. McClung, W. Va. Rowland G. Collins, Md. Rudolf Brosius, La. Leon Whipple, Mo. john Albert Morrow, Va. Ernest Oglesby, Va. Vernon Loggins, Texas P. H. Graham, Va. HE Southern Society of New York University was organized in l923 by Virgil Steed, its present president, who, feeling the need of a bond among those of the students who come from the South, aroused a lively enough interest among his confreres to cause the projected organization to come into being. The Southern Society is a collaborative body with the Virginia Club which was started by S. Joseph Birshtein. At the first meeting of the joint body, eleven Southern States were represented. The organization has grown so rapidly that at the present time it comprises fifty members, including the Faculty, night students, and students in the Heights Colleges, the Schools of Commerce and Law, Miss Mill's Kindergarten School, and Washington Square College. The first half of that inceptive year, a noteworthy event took place. It was felt that a social affair would knit all members into closer kinship and, accordingly, the society conducted an informal dance at the home of Miss Malvina Schweizer. On Thanksgiving Day, the society revealed the extent of its motives by donating a complete holiday dinner to a poor East Side family. Immediately prior to the Christmas holidays, the society joined with the Daily News in the effort to make a success of the benefit show for the News Christmas Stocking Fund. The function justified its being, and although a nominal charge of twenty-five cents was made, the show cleared seventy-five dollars. This swelled the existing fund to 3345. David Schwalb of the News and Virgil Steed managed the performance The next step was the drawing up of a petition to the Faculty requesting that Washington uare College be admitted to the University Athletic Association The seven hundred and fifty slgnatures personally solicited by Virgil Steed seem at present powerful enough to cause the councll to pass the petltlon by next semester ln March a joint meeting was held with the Washington uare College Day Organization Professor Herman Harrell Horne spoke on The Three Presx dents Wilson Lincoln and Washington The society desires to express its gratitude for Professor Horne s klndness Plans for the future include combined meetings with the Dramatic Society at which Mr Woodman Morrison will speak with the Ommod Club at which Mr Randolph Sommervllle will speak and a benefit show the proceeds from which are to be donated to the Stone Mountain Memorial to the Confederacy now being prepared The Southern Society IS proceeding under the formulated ideal that xt must make its efforts one with the efforts of all persons who have the progress of the University at heart It IS to be hoped that ln the future individuals and organlza tions of New York University will reflect together to the welfare of Alma Mater : 201 Aj alll!!IIIllllllIllllIIllIIllIIIIlllllllllIIllIIIIIllIIIIIIIllllllIIIIllIllllllellllllllllllflll , , - - THE 1925 ALBVM wg-1g.,.g:gm IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll X, 94 is E - I ii Illlllll I Ill II A ' .W 4 -v.w-...f-'...,,n...,r:w.,.,, ,. , ,,, .,,,,,,, , ,,,.,...., VY Y xpymm-wnnv-Vw-M-nrw iiii f iv-V Y inrnq-:J A-uk i Y 'w 'n 'W A s ,f-' i f W W E kg IE : + ' Q : : : 3 2 E E 1 ..- T l E E' Ei E 55 E S :I fi 1 -:e : : hx . W - I I wa - ' ff!-J r - 11' : gp 3 ., - S E E- F S fgizw S :gmail ui Q 9 Si-Q6 1 , 1 IL, Q: Q l - ' u -gg 'F 1' i s I A - A - -fi V O ,H - E D 551151232 Fliiiii 3 li ix 6,41 4 ' f tr.,-Wf - f- -V--1 - -HM: 'f-- - --' ' f ' W- ff" -, .,,,,,,,,:m,1?i5? "' H A" 'i ' A ' 1 Q ' PVQP 4 f 1i L A ' ummml!3ifll!lllllillllll f ' , "VFW, , . "' ' W. "' s , ' THE 1925 ALBVM n- E Trlals and Trlbulatlons What shall we say3 There have been Volumes wrltten on the tragedles of try 1ng to Wflte perhaps thls volume wlll rank foremost on that dlStlI1gl1lSh6d llst Nevertheless lt IS the lntent and not the result whlch counts lntrxnslcally and lf lntent lS any crlterxon the Album should go down ln colleglate hlstory as the greatest annual ever complled But then we are laymg ourselves open to the accusatlon of self appreclatlon whlch would never do Serlously 1n taking up the work that the Album staff of the prevlous year so efflclently began the present staff was faced wlth the tremendous problem of taklng a chance or puttlng out a medlocre Year Book We preferred to take the chance We smcerely hope that rn attemptlng to escape med1ocr1ty we have not made a muddle of the busrness Inelegantly we acknowledge that the muddle may be here but we defy you to find lt All complamts should be lodged wlth the buslness manager .un- i T' 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 IllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll z, I ll I I I ll I 3 . . E . 1 ,,. . , .. E . ' D . : . , I - . 3 . 1 ' . . sri . si ' . . :E . I , I,- E I 4.2-.: . E 1 12 . - -I . .2 - I- . ,,, . S .. l - - 1 -' l - 'fl . A- A e H fp 1 IN T 'll 354, can T THE 1925 ALBVM A The Album of 1925 THE YEAR BOOK of the WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Business Manager SYLVAN B KRAUSE Czrculatzon Manager LILLIAN GROSSMAN News Edztor H THOMAS AUSTERN Photography Ed ztor VICTOR LEHMAN Fralernzfy Edzlor RUBEN EISNER Publzshed by the junzor Class BOARD OF EDITORS Edzlor ln Chze EMANUEL B LEPOFSKY Lzterary Edzlor HOWARD GARRETT Asszslanl Buszness Manager DOROTHY ACKERMAN Assls!anlAdverIls1ng Manager CARLTON Z SOLOMON Czrculatzon Staj HARRY K NADELL NATHANIEL BLUM ESSE KRIMSKY Asszstani Czrculahon Manager RICHARD LEVIE Adverllszng Staf MARK MASON CHARLESM SIEGFRIED SEYMOUR LIEBMAN Managing Edztor ABRAHAM ZORN Advertzszng Manager HAROLD C BURGER Ar! Edzlor Louis ,I WITKIN Lzlerary Asszslant GERTRUDE RYDER BENNETT Sororzty Edzlor CHARLOTTE SCHWARTZ E l E EE T - : of : .f . . J , , 205 1 gli ll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll I" The New York University Daily News The New York University Heights Colleges three years ago had their "New Yorker," an individual, distinctly-sectional sheet run by Heights men for Heights men. The Washington Square College three years ago had its "Washington Square Dealer," similarly individual and similarly sectional. Two years ago the "Washington Square Dealer" became the "News," a weekly, run for Square men, at that time the "New Yorker" was still functioning at the Heights. Last year, effecting a great combination, the two weel-:lies merged and became the tri-weekly University "News" And finally, as the ultimate step in the journalistic history of the University, we have this year a HDaily News," which reaches every student in New York University: Heights, Washington Square, Wall Street Division, and the Medical School. The phenomenal rise and growth of our newspaper have been noted throughout the collegiate world: and, discounting any element of enrollment or actual personnel, we may safely boast the best daily, comparatively speaking, which has ever operated effectively in any college. The respect with which the "News" is regarded at Columbia and other city-situated institutions is indicative of the achievements of the staff and Board of Publications. BOARD O F MANAGERS 206 illsfvo 1. "' 'Z gigs-MQ ' :fl y T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M !i.,?2aan'a'fc!!. E E E 5 5 0 9 9 E 5 Dally News Staff : E MANAGING BOARD E E Editor . ........ Howard S. Piquet E Z Business Manager ....,.. S. D. Donnenfeld :I Z Associate Editor ...... Leon K. A. Broderick :-I A Managing Editor ,....... David Schwalb 2 E EDITORIAL STAFF E E News Editors Issue Editors E E Charles A. Fasano Frank A. Jennings Ralph S. Hein Irving Benjamin : 1 D Burton E. Moore, Jr. 1 E Assignment Editor-5 Norman N. Newhouse : Z Hyman Fox K llfldwixrd Stauderman Charles Huelser : : Timothy ur ya C ssistantl 5 1' Edy 1 E Edward Durner CAssistantj AGC? lfiweltflgl E E 4 CUP!! Editor Assistant : E Hyman Alexander Abraham Zorn : : E :-' NEWS BOARD : : M Z Harold W. Vause CFilesj David Gladstone Stanley R. Ellis : Z james M. Lynch Qcartoonsj David Stein John B. Erickson : Z Minna Falk fReviewsD Michael Fisher Irving Carneol : : joseph Platzker Francis Redmond Howard Both 1 : William Roth Nathaniel Einhorn : 1 . 1 : M .E REPORTERS E E Segal McAdam Fluegelman Downey Kruh : : Birshtein Field Howell Baum Omer : 1 Lotterman Drexler Krevisky Viertel Blum, F. : : Murphy Minikes Davis Skolsky Hershkowitz : : Harris, L. Goldenblum Lieberman Cohen, F. Hargrave : : Norman Harris, H. Berger, D. f Gross, B. Sewell : 1 Price Eisenstein Lefcourt Wooster Steed 1 : Lindheim Rosenblatt, N. : : : 1 BUSINESS STAFF 1 : S : Assistant Business Manager Harold Baer Promotion Manager . Michael Yamin : : Circulation Manager . . Arthur Felman Advertising Manager . Arnold Daxe : : Collection Manager . . Joseph E. Shorin I A . t t : 1 Assistant . . . Bernard B. Burstein I - M R bb- S815 an S Ch 1 B : : Accounting Manager . . R. C. Watson rwm ' 0 ms ar es erger 1 : Assistant .... Alan T. Hudson Exchanges Manager . Philip Rabinowitz : - - ! 1 - - E BUSINESS BOARD E M : M. Thomson Herman Zuckerbrod C. Jerome Horwitz E : Harry Englander Henry Murphy M. Salzman : : joseph Herz Wilson C. Gillespie Norman L. Tischler : 1 Lewis B. Posner Henry Cohn Oscar Geltman 1 : Lawrence Starr Eve Cohen Benjamin Levine : : Arthur Feinberg Charles Ziegfried : : I : : 207 : El lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I1 E- -1:-:wr-:fun 15:1 RRRS R37 iL'ER f E 'S"f:T "WT I E I I TIIIE1025 ALBVN 'E p w I I I ' 7 i 1 1 1 1 i i 1 i i xl 1 uu- 1 an 1 I IIIIIIIIII III I I I I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII P UD Ii Z E E m E QU Q 0 QA U1 as Q- 3 3, Q I I A 011 E' m S' Q1 5 :J-' g Q 5 3? FD af '-I U' E .. I :CS 9 0 :lb O ,... :U '-1 6 Jr If'-I Z H ' F' rn E O 0 5 3 5 54 3 '71 3 vo Q :P 21 U1 nb E- :U w E no Q E-'fm U QS, U Q3 S-R O :Q I 23, gi 3 5 P1 5' F M 9 5' E? S ,Z A U S "I QQ 3 IIII.I I ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIII I I .IIIIII I RW : 3 ,.. . I 3 ,..,,, IM, QSM I 208 EMANUEL B. LEPOFSKY BUSINESS BOARD HARRY ENGLANDER, Advertising Manager ' FREDERICK WEBER MANDEVILLE KLINE NATHAN FEINSTEIN CELIA KRIMSKY PHILIP ROBBINS LOUIS WITKIN IRWIN ROBBINS WILLIAM VIERTEL THOMAS SMITH ESTHER GOLDBERG IRVING JUROW HARRY LIEB ...ill FACULTY ADVISOR MR. BRUCE CARPENTER ' M, ,. BBQ.. ...J qv- TY- V -- K ,. . ., . I. , ,.. - -vu-. vm, IIII , ,.,y, L IH IL II Il,II..IIEHl' ,. ,4,W,,IMm,,W - -rm... ,H 1: ,,YYY ix.. . L.-.,.-,-,WY:YL:L, -,-. ,.. ....,.,LW...... , .,.,,V..,.. .YW V.,,......-..,L L E 0 Ill V .Agnus Q,!:W'i!iQ'w5T' E2- T H E 19 'Z 5 A LBV M B Jgggsgiggggewjij 5 E " S M E E HE year I923-24 saw the renascence of the Arch, which has the distinction E 2 of being the only literary publication in the University. The magazine had E E been conceived two years earlier, but due to a practical and expected financial E E dearth, it was forced to discontinue its activities the second year. In 1921, however, E E it began a notable and praiseworthy work. lts aims were to bring out the latent E E literary talent that lay dormant and unadvertised in the personal files of many 4 : E students and to build up a publication representative of a great College's embryonic E : men of letters. It is not extravagant to say that these aims were amply fulfilled : : in that first hectic year. Unfortunately, the intrinsic value of the Arch at that E E time was due not so much to a wide-reading clientele as to the enthusiasm of a : . Q E small group of ardent litterateurs. : E This year, the Arch, buoyed in its purpose by the tempering compulsory-fee E E system which placed a copy in the hands of every regular student of Washington E E Square College, has far exceeded the ambitions of its editors. It is now well on its I 3 - .... - . . . - : way to permanency as a University 1nst1tut1ong 1ts contributions have been steadily : 1 improving from point of literary excellence: the quality of the short stories, poetry, E E articles, and delicate word-sketches has been refined, and its pages have grown : : from thirty-two in the first issue to forty-eight in the last. The Heights students E 2 are evincing a real and co-operative interest in its activity. And more important, I-' : the Arch has accomplished the hitherto unachieved ideal of bringing representative E i - . Q n n 1 : student creative work to the attention of the entire University, and in a smaller I 1 - 1 -I measure to the outside world. :. : .1 1 1 1 1 E E : :I 1 1 1 1 : : 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 i Z I 1 2 - : 1 -I -1 : 1 ,-' : : 1 2 E 5 E I-' : : : : : ! 2 2 : Q Q 2 ! : 209 : :I llllllllllllIllllllllllllIlIIIIIIIIIlIIIIllllllllllllllllIIllIIIIIllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllll Ei 1 The Blue Book WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE PUBLISHED YEARLY BY THE STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE STUDENT ORGANIZATION Edztor SYLVAN B KRAUSE The Blue Book is a pocket edition handy volume manual of mformation relating to all matters in which the College its activities and branches takes part It is consequently a desirable thing that such a publication should be issued regularly and with an eye to corrections and amplification The Blue Book was originally issued ln l922 intended for the edificatlon of the incoming Class of 26 this was repeated in l923 for the Class of 27 It is of special significance to the raw untrled slightly bewildered newcomers to whom the College is a mystery to be solved only by those who have been particularly lnitlated Freshmen here find information which will clear up many problems that before were inexplicable Here is a record of societies of activities of possible wedges which they may ram into the wall of the new institution of the system of government dominating and controlling lndlvidual students in the race for self perpetuation as a student body The I923 Foreword describes the purposes for which the Blue Book was published: A College ought to develop its students intellectually socially and physically. Not too long ago educators used to think that students had no responsibility in the college except to learn what they were taught, Now we know that the student body can teach each other as much if not more than can the Faculty. This little handbook which has been prepared by the Upperclassmen of the Washington uare College is the first step in student instruction: how best to take advantage of the opportunities for a college education offered here. Many of the courses are not given by the Faculty but by student organizations where the power of good-fellowship co-operation and service is fostered and taught. As yet the best kind of College education and College life in the city have not been discovered. It is your privilege and opportunity to take part in solving this problem, not only for your own welfare but also for that of those students who will come after you. , , In the absence of Dean Turner, "' JAMES BUELL lVlUNN" ZIO lllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll fL I Il I ll Illlll I Illlllllllllllll'IIIIIIII Ill IIIII Ilglllllllllllll IIII EE, CA' . , i EEE .517 . l E. . Q 1- , . 1 I . . ' U1 . t I y H " . . ' . O . 1 , . - vi .. - I . ' ' W 2 . . . .. . ' A A A g A Nyq- I . I I LIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllll 'Ill III Eli Lr -,A I Fw., ,. ,,.,.,,. Ak, ,-.L X.. V L 3-. HODODLIDV ! SG CIQTIQS fx. L V l l l i Illegal 0 ,Ill mix M m THE 1925 ALBVM A : - D - ' E : I : - : 2 : K 1 V 1 : - 5 E E I E l Q 2 I 2 j 1 -A '1'1fil-2 : ' L E ., I E - I E 1.47: .. ' , f- f -i - E ----WW A -W Dfw A- H-A A EE A -A W I fb - Wvww - ','A E fl-Ionorary News Societyj - E A' 'l : ' : E LEoN K. A., BRODERICK : y - Q - A V A 1 v? 'Q!5f'fffJ f5'- E ' LEONARD L., COHEN , E ,,.f tsp I4 i t 1 ' E S. D. DONNENFELD E ' E . STANLEY ELLIS : E, 1 I E E ' MINNA R. FALK : I ' 'J ' ' 1 EQ E DAVID KATZ : T ' I E : . TIMOTHY KURLYA : E ' : ' " I' : JAMES LYNCH : I - - ? : HOWARD S. PIQUE1' : E q A : I - 5. . : DAVID Scl-IWALB ' : ? 1' : r' - 1 , T E' I - I : I : 'fl .-L1 1 1 : E5fi'f'Lj L . E I : L : . X E fAA .Q ' : ' ' : '75 A : l ' : E : 5 ' ",' i MIDI? . . 1 -356: 5' : ll F f : f E 5' I 2 : 1 1 r : 1 I 1 r 1 . : , E I : A , - ,- gf ' 1 1 ' Z - - T I 1 ' U r 1 - - 2 - . 1 " : E : : 2 : - : hllllllllllllIlllIIllIllIIllIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I: M.. , .7,.-Awvmvgigqi-afqfll, J. ..',,. ,.,.,W-q3,.,.,,:. ,., HAT ,. .,,,w3,f,T,,,,,,., , . w.,,,i,,m,,y,,, ,R if , ,, ,?xw,vW?-, vc,tw f5,,F,gx.w,.,,,xx I THE 1925 A1-BVM 1 E Eclectic Society E fWomen's Honor Societyj E E SADIE BERGER E E I SALLY BURGER E E FLORENCE GARFUNKEL E E LILLIAN LINI-IARD1' F E E HATTIE SEEWALD ' E E MARION WEIL E E MYRA ZEMAN . E E L ,IosEPI-IINE MUNSON CFacultyj E E MRS.. Joi-IN P. MUNN QI-Ionoraryj E E I E t 5 E E 1924 Elections E E ' MILDED SIMON -E: E EDITH SCHILD E E ALICE KNECHT E E LILLIAN GROSSMAN E E- E 5 E 5 E -' 'I 5 E E 213 E llllllllllllIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld ' I 1 1 T4 5 1 .-1 1 I I 1 I I N 1 4 4 i 4 A S , , ,ii -1 T. W.. Jgrpjnff.-,gum-.A ,. .3 , tg. T - - In .fi 0 ul ,nk V A +8 ' gizviiezetl ogi T H E 19 2 5 A LBV M s 1' Y - . E : 5 5 fp A 2 2 A E : E E . 2 N : - ! ii ' FA ' E ' E ' 2 2 E",-?Vw,Z' I 1 1 W : A : - -. .- ' m,,x : ' : E IHICPOY E . - A ' E . , E fi' - A ' 6H0noraryA1.BUnrSoc1etyJ '- ' - E ' : : ' EMANUEL B. LEPQFSKY E ' E K ' A-W' T : SYLVAN B. KRAUSE E : - , - : ABRAHAM ZORN : - I " 'f ijfggn - E HOWARD GARRETT E ' E DOROTHY ACKERMAN A A ' E m f 3 A 1 m' : LILLIAN GRossMAN ' : 9541- :I : . - D fl 7 1 -if 1 . 1 1. : - : : : : E .V " : ' : - E : 5 V4,- p E H l . E Q ,. 1 E ' A . : : I M, : Vx -I ? : : Q - Q - . l i Q - Q 1 ! ! : : K - - - - - : ' : Q : E : x : : f : : 214 : E Il lllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIlllIllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll r: Q. i ex HV T. --.-,Quay w-546--V-imap., A W- ,.f-N.-Y-H -Ay -Y ' 'f -mw-rv-'+Q--Eww-f,g-5f-'--1- THE 1925 ALBVM Q Sigma B E E fsenior Honorary Societyj E E CHARLES P. BARRY E E HERMAN JACOBS E E DAVID MoRcU1.As : - : 5 E E E B 1924 Elections E E DAVID S. KONHEIM E Q E EMANUEL B. LoPoFsKY E E ' ,IosEP1-1 RASCH , E E ROMAN BECK E HARRY K. NADELL E :' BENJAMIN WALLACH : 2 1 : 2. E .E : : E E E B E 5 E E E ZI5 E IllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllle .1 151,31 QF in -1 2 A, A ! '1 Mi .1 C i 1 1 f . .QA u gi. I E si um 0 nl use I .gun X QZSLTQSQQASTI QA T H E 19 2 5 A LBV M A Qjlggggggjvwjfg 5 E I E . : - - I - -, E Delta Kappa Delta E E m CHARLES P. BARRY E A E MAX B. COHEN E A A ' E NATHANIEL EPSTEIN 7 E A -E DAVID KONI-IEIM ' , E A E AAA E A AAAA AA AA SYLVAN B. KRAUSE A A AA A AAAA AAAAAA E A J'B A E , EMANUEL B. LEPOFSKY E ' : RICHARD LEVIE E E JACK OPPENI-IEIM E ffffif E IRWIN ROBBINS E B B E- I1 : DAVID SCI-IWALB ' L' A : - ALLAN TORREY : g A an 1 I : ABRAHAM ZORN E I E E Q Si: 1 - 1 2 E E , : FACULTY A : A , : : q : JAMES BUELL MUNN : Q 5.4, E jo:-IN IVIUssER E Elg E ERNEST JACKSON OGLESBY E I ' E W U I-Io1vI-ER ANDREW WATT . - E I 'RII 1 - - I A A E I I 2 I : ' E i E : I - 5 A 5 , '11 A 1 - "Eg'1 "' 3 A E A ,": : : A , : 1 A 1 : : 1 Z : ,, E A S : A E : A : 216 E I 1 3 X X Il llllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll fl T HRLQBY I... W 1 3 "'!::W2""""wV""'ML"f- Y' - W" Y ' """' 'W - 42-1-vfvffn-7.7 . ' ,--- -V .. .. . L .LS 5 ,. Zigi.,.IllQ.-L1fll2flllLQlQQQ.f.LLL:' ,, " lifgT,'.,Qf,lQZQwl ,, ' "1" , 'f"W"Ww'-"' ww- A 'A--M4"'- 7 H -Y.:-vufmmvfrxvw, 'gggnzazwwxig 'mf---fm'-'Trimvf-5--w-fmfzzz-:mm-MQ-.-.mfwxmmw WW F-,-...,Wx,.mw...,,.,..,..,,,...,. wk AmWWmWx i THE M425 ALESVWE LL1.'7-H15-amggsrlw . ,yn - -- A ik 1 M Y QE-L4SM Klr, f f,,, In ,Y 341 ' .N , Zfflfffllflu,-f"'n' VW, W 7 ifw --Mn Y W WWA,-H T-iff? Nfl, 1. 'F 'iii -W--,IQ Q if 1 km- a ig 1-,Q . .Al H 4. W I . wyji ' 'f gi 35 ,.. Y 4 351 I "" 1 1, 1 1 1 Z - i. 1 . up i. N' Qu, .Z 1 S' X QVW Z- my V-- N Q " . 55 Q E 'i x, Q. 1 . . 3 .X 'nr I . 1 1 I i 1 . Q- 1. .5 1 Q 1 I! ,Z ,3'5 1 . 5 U 1 1 1 1 1 1. 1. 1 ,J W L-Bi B N. LX X .. . 24 X I: :f K' Lx 1 D A I E 1 fx f hi V ' ,Q Nm i-5 w v - - . " ag X? i Q 'lj . ' 1 ' f ,-2 .S 2 ff Q M .. 1 ' . 1 ' A . 1 ami 1 'Q ,LS '11, W v ,F 5 1 ' E J.. 5 N1 1 A " ' - " ' - V. ' Q X ' i:' ' W-Y' D , " ' :" .. . ,, 'f'f"'f ' , ffl ' V X Q 1 mimum ltillllllllllllllllllllllllll-IIll llllllllllll III lllllllll l li , 5 if 3 3 qi C 2' y Capt Sehres The Football Season of I923 I 923 I 924 DAVE SE!-IRES, Captain FRANK TREACY, Captain NELSON FURBECK, Manager ,IOSEPH I-IARDING, Manager TOM THORP, Head Coach TOM THORP, Head Coach New York University men may some day forget the excellent record of six victories, two defeats, and one tie game made by the Violet eleven during the season of I923g they may even forget the bitter disappointment of the Columbia defeatg but they will never forget the indomitable courage and fighting spirit that characterized the playing of Tom Thorp's team through every game of the season. Only a handful of regulars reported at Fort Slocum for the training siege, and with "Chief" Toorock still unheard from, Tom Thorp faced his second year at the helm of the Violet's gridiron hopes with a very real and pressing problem on his hands. Losses through graduation had torn holes in the line. The backfield, with Big Floyd Bates gone, was in sore need of repairs. Despite the discouraging prospect, the squad, led by Captain Sehres, went to work with a vim that soon animated every man, from Sehres himself to the most hopeless scrub. It is cause for pride in the heart of every New York University man that the team, beginning so inauspiciously, should return to the Campus on September 25th, ready to give New York University one of her most successful football years. 221 :I IIIIllllIlillllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIII Il IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIII I IIII Egg. gif. .do 3 was -I L' U1 3 tO ' UI IP F' 2 Z . 4 NFS I IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIII Ella ui- - ' lll Lug, , F Ju-- W4i2oiQ52? H T H E 19 '2 5 A LBV M W E : S : 1 B Q : E E : E E 5 Y 1 'Z E .T '- ,'- 3, E E 1 - : I E : : International Newsreel 1 S .- 1 1 1 5 The St. Stephens Game E E NEW YORK UNIVERSITY: I4 ST. STE.PHEN'S: 6 Z vi 1: St. Stephen's College was the first victim to go down before the onslaughts of the Violet : i: Football machine in 1923. When the final whistle blew, the new lrwin scoreboard on Ohio Field : 2 showed New York on the bright side of a I4-6 score. : The victory, however, afforded little satisfaction to the Violet's boosters. Well grounded in ': the fundamentals, the team nevertheless showed little in the way of a consistently impressive 1 : defense. The game uncovered a number of glaring defects which Coach Thorp was quick to see, : and the team atoned for its sins with a vengeance in the practice sessions of the following week. : N.Y.U. was first to score when Wiedman carried the ball across the line early in the first : quarter after a series of line drives. St. Stephen's came back in the third period when White ran : sixty yards for a touchdown on a forward pass from Deloria. : : Another march down the field brought N.Y.U. within striking distance of the goal, and : O'Neill slid off right tackle for our second and final score. Howley again iced the goal. : E : "' : 3 ui 3' 1 rg : 3 1 " 1 - - "' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 -u ': : : : : 3 1 1 1 : S " -an 1 1 " 1 1 1 3 1 2 ull - -'1 3 1 ul- S 1 1 I: : : S : 222 V: H llIllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll ggi Q ul 4 Q.:,m,. gggviiirgbfl T H E 19 2 5 A LBV M Qugsgggggesgig. E E' I aa : '-' : E I E S E E E i - : m : I : ,,, zu i - : : 2 1 : rm Iutffrruntimzal Newsreffl E : 1 -1 : : i E The Rochester Game E 1 ! Z 1 I: NEW YORK UNIVERSITY: 7 ROCHESTER: 0 : 'F 1 E With "Chief" Toorock back in the game, the Violet fought its way to a 740 victory over the : : eleven from the University of Rochester. In the second game of the season, "Chief" entered the : E ' fray early in the second quarter and played the game of his life, despite the fact that he had not : 2 been in a scrimmage up to game time. : E Captain Dave Sehres was there every minute of the game with his old fight, and with reliable : In "Chief" to back him up. tore holes through the Rochester line. In the First half, neither team : : seemed to be able to summon the necessary punch to put across a touchdown. The famous Roch- : E ester aerial attack failed to materialize, while N.Y.U. weakened near the Rochester goal post. : : In the third quarter, Marty Tarr caught one of Callaghan's punts and, squirming his way : : through the entire Rochester team, ran forty yards for the only touchdown of the game. I-Iowley, : : who set a record for goals from touchdown for the season, kicked his third goal in his third attempt 1 : of the year. : I' : 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 3 1 .. -af :..- . i - c rccc S : ' : E - Z i S t -n 3 -n I 1 : :- : : 1 m 1 m 1 m 1 1 1 I 1 "' 1 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 : 1 ll 2 1 -n 1 1 1 1 ll 1 - ! E 223 E Il HulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmlll THE 1925 ALBVM , I ztern alum al Vew sreel The Rensselaer Game NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 0 RENSSELAER 0 On October thlrteenth a man eatmg crew of maulers from Rensselaer Polytechnlc lnvaded Ohio Fleld and held our Varslty to a scoreless tle The lads from Troy heavily outweighed our team but the Vxolet showed a vast lmprovement over 1ts early season playlng and managed to hold nts own Wlth more than the usual success Co ordmatlon between the line and the backfield whlch had been sadly mlsslng ln the Roch ester and St Stephen s contests was evident at all tlmes The lxne held llke a stone wall agamst lts heavler opponents and left no openmgs for enemy backs to shlft through Chlef Toorock playmg his Frrst full game of the year showed that he had lost httle of h1s old tlme cunmng I-Irs puntmg was superb and Chlef also blossomed forth as a drop klcker of consrderable ab1l1ty In splte of the tle the Vlolet followers found somethlng to cheer for They saw a I1ne that drd its work efficrently a bacl-:held which revealed a strong versatlle attack and above all they saw a Violet team that knew football and fought hard all the way through gl ll I II I Il II II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E is - ' S -P . , ' E ' . I E . . E ' ' .. E -. E , Y .',': I ' ,. L i . 1 ' j f L' , ' 3 r 5 3 . as A 4 l. I W 5 I ll IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIII 3- R' f "'sr'v.: "I," e '-J' The Rutgers Game NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 3 RUTGERS 7 One week later Coach Thorp s eleven almost created the gridiron surprise of the season Traveling down to New Brunswick with the odds heavily against them the Violet outgamed outfought and outplayed the giant Rutgers eleven only to lose by a fluke in the last quarter gerril zlgzagged his way through the entire New York team for an eighty yard run and a touch own For three quarters the rival elevens battled desperately with neither showing anything in the way of brxlllant or spectacular football. Neither side threatened to score ln all this time with the possible exception Clate in the second period? of the time when Terril, the fleet quarter- back, broke away for a touchdown but was called back and the Rutgers team penalized twenty yards for clipping. At no other time was either team near enough to attempt even a field goal. In the final period, Toorock booted a placement kick over the bars for the first scorelof the game. But the jubilation of our rooters soon gave way to a shrouding despair when Mister Terril galloped away with the ball and the victory. If there is such a gridiron phenomenon as a moral victory, Tom Thorp's fighting crew will have the consolation of knowing that they certainly earned one that day. ' fl THE 1025 ALBVM Il 225 A IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll "ln 42 , C 9 In 'A ' 'V - dag-uiil T HE 192 5 ALBVM L 'lggusggqgg -H232 "' 1 Y if T T T I-TY 1' 3 -'11 I-1 -u E -E E E E E E E 2 I: E it :ll n- 2 E Z 1 : : E -TT V T Inlernafional Newsreel E 1 1 E The Rhode Island Game E E NEW YORK UNIVERSITY: Zl RHODE ISLAND: O : 1 E The "wonder" team, built up by Tom Thorp, again pulled the wool over the eyes of its : 1' bewildered but happy followers in its one-sided victory over the Rhode Island State College 1 1' eleven Saturday afternoon, October 27th, at Ohio Field, when it romped its way to victory by : : the aerial route. All three of New York's touchdowns were tallied through forward passes-a : : feat unparalleled in N.Y.U. football history. 1 -'- Besides this new development, however, the game held little interest. The Rhode Island boys 2 were a game and scrappy lot, but little or no knowledge of offensive play was displayed by them : E during the game. Every time the New Englanders got the ball in the first half, they punted on : ns the first down, content to remain where they were. They made a makeshift attempt to score 1 E in the last two periods, but to no avail, two first downs being the sum total of their success against : 1 the superior play of the Violet team. 7 : An unfortunate accident occurred Iate in the first half that marred an otherwise great day : : for the Violet. Segal, the speediest back on the squad, was sent in for Tarr. On the very first : : play, which also turned out to be the last of the half, Segal received the ball on a fake-kick forma- : : tion for a run around right end. When the whistle had blown, the little sprinter was found on : : the turf, writhing in agony with a broken leg. The gameness and spirit displayed by "Bill" when 1 : he turned to Thorp and said, "Gee, Tom, isn't it Fine it wasn't 'Chief'?" have become symbolic : : of New York University's unconquerable courage. : : E - E : : 1 1 1 1 : : 1 I 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 nn 1 - -u an 1 1 2 : E E 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - is 1 1 : E : 2 1 I 1 : I H E : I: S : 226 g '61 llIllllllllllIllllllllllllIIllIll.llIlll1l'llll.llllllllllll lllllllll llllllnlllluulllllll I -f a 'F THE 1025 A1-BVM Inter Latzonal Newsreel The FOI'Cll'laIT1 GHIHC NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 20 FORDI-IAM O Dlsplayxng a versatxllty of attack and with a l1ne whlch 1ts opponents seldom pierced the N Y U football team swept 1ts way to a 20 0 vlctory over Fordham ID the Yankee Stadlum before a crowd of ten thousand people who armed wlth ralncoats and umbrellas braved the threat enmg skles to wltness the game It was the fourth tlme the two colleges have met on the grldlron and the flrst tlme that a Violet eleven has emerged the vlctor Fordham won ln 1904 l9l8 and agaln last year The Maroon took the field wlth practxcally the same team that defeated N Y U by a l4 6 score on Ohlo Fleld but they met a much faster and more powerful team than nn 1922 The l1ne plungmg of the V10l6t backs Toorock and Tarr who time and agam went through the Fordham hne was the chlef factor rn our vlctory Toorock went through the Fordham lme almost at w1ll and twxce enabled Frank l-lowley the Shlfty Vxolet end to klck goals from place ment New York Umverslty outrushed Fordham throughout the game Both teams resorted to the aerlal game at varlous stages of the contest wlth about equal success but lt was Fordham s mablllty to gain through the llne or around the ends that caused thelr downfall :I Fw , g Il I ll I lllllll lllllllllllllll llllllll llll lllll Ill llllllllllllll llll I li flvf F, F' I L llll 'll 'll'llll'lllFq Ill Ill E ,,,,,, Y--W -m,.,,,,.,Q,..5TV -N. - -7- . ,,:, - ff: , ,,..., V Y iii' I ' fence:-' YW ,ffe--:ff f Y V ,,,, ,n,,,,,,.,L,r.,,,,,d,..,..,,,...,.. I , Q Fi?" ' ":' ' . " lili' T' ' ""1 'fam' ' "" r ' ug.-, fib, i 'fgnw:,,wzA 1' ,y?Q1,f9 .4 1 ,g f l t TH E C19 2 5 ALBVM , Y Y I 1- Q Z Tm 2 -nu. 1 3 Z : S S : E E : : 2, 2 i - -I 1 E : : : E E 3 : E : 2 : International Newsreel 1 i In . 1 E The City College Game 5 i 1 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY: 26 CITY COLLEGE: 0 : : The second of our city rivals was disposed of on November tenth, when the Varsity crushed : wg the City College eleven in the Lewisohn Stadium by a 26-O score. The steam-roller offensive : exhibited by the Violet in the Fordham game the previous Tuesday had lost none of its power, 1 and our boys had little difficulty in winning by a comfortable margin. : After having obtained a lead of I4 points in the opening quarter, Coach Thorp relieved the : : first string ball carriers and called upon their understudies to carry on. This they did with : neatness and dispatch, keeping the ball in their territory practically the entire time, and finally 1 pushing it over the line for another 6 points. : 1 The work of the Violet was very gratifying throughout the game. Every man played excep- : :r tionally well, with Marty Tarr the outstanding star of the game. Only once did City College : : threaten, and that was after a long forward pass. The runner carried it into the two-foot mark : : before he was tackled. Four assaults at the time gained nothing for the Lavender, and our boys :- : took the ball on gains. ' ll : 7: X sr V Q : : 2 E E E E 2 : 'll 1 : 1 -I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 -, 1 3 1 - I : E : 1 5 e E 1 1 : ': i" 1 :A 228 : 1, I i lf. I I llllIllllllilllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll lllllllllllllll llllll l ,,,,,.,. if ,,v' . . 'Q In ' , i ., .ggihl T H E 2 5 A M y glogiejgygirfmg E E Z f --ff Z 2 . , 2 E E Z Z E E E E 5 in E E ': 1 1 , - 1 1 2 1 ,- 1 .. 1 - I ! - ' Z 1 V 1 E I'- 1 1 2 ' 3 : The Columhla Game : 1 S 3 1 E NEW YORK UNIVERSITY: 0 COLUMBIA: Zl E -I 1 :1 "Old Man Dope" took one of the lambastings of his hectic career when our ancient and bitter : Z rival, Columbia, showed us a thing or two in the annual football clash at Baker Field on Saturday , Z afternoon, November seventeenth. Twenty-one points constituted the Blue and White total : 1' after Wally Koppisch tired of losing Violet tacklers and scoring touchdowns, and while a large 1 : and lonesome zero was the N.Y.U. portion on this most pleasant of afternoons. : : It was Koppisch all the way. Fifteen and twenty yard runs were nothing in the big lad's : : life, and he romped down the field to his heart's content. Three times he escaped the clutches of 1 Z every New York tackler and planted the leather behind the goal line. : A most unfortunate event marred the contest. On the third play of the second quarter, : : Marty Tarr, our crack halfback, while running from a fake-kick formation, crashed into a Columbia : : tackle and suffered a fracture of the right leg. By his gameness and courage, Tarr enrolled him- : self with the list of N.Y.U.'s football heroes of whose deeds Tom Thorp speaks so proudly. E E -I fu- 1 fl : nu un : fl 1 1 : S an an 1 an :I I I: 1 1 1 ' I : : 2 - S ! i I- 1 :- 1 ' -I E E 1 , : I E- 1 nu 1 - 1 1 7 . 7 - Q nn ll -. 1 "" 2 E 229 p : 'I lulnumluuumllIIllullulnnuummnlnuunllmuuumuullllmulm e , :J THE 1925 ALBVM 1 Q m The Boston Game NEW YORK UNIVERSITY: 7 BOSTON UNIVERSITY: 0 The Varsity closed its season Saturday afternoon, November twenty-fourth, by scoring a 7-0 victory over Boston University in the Yankee Stadium. This tells the tale as far as football is concerned but it gives no adequate idea of the aquatic exhibition that was incidental even necessary to the result. The Iield was completely submerged under two inches of water, and the players wallowed and skidded through the mud until the Cherry of Boston and the Violet of New York looked alike to the spectators. The Violet had the better of the argument most of the time-that is the ball stayed in the visitor s territory practically throughout the game. The lone score of the contest was registered late in the second quarter on a blocked kick. Cochrane of Boston Univer- sity stepped back to punt and as the ball left his toe two Violet-clad athletes jum in front of him and the ball rolled behind the goal-line. I-lowley pounced on it,but it slid from under and he fall on the ball hanging to it as if it were made of gold. The remainder of the game was just one slide after another with our lads executing the more skilful acrobatics, but never skidding quite far enough to go back over the line. Record of Games " NEW YORK UNIVERSITY OPPONENTS fSt Stephen sj CRochesterD CRensseIaerl fRutgersJ CRhode lslandl Clrordhamb Ccity Collegel CColumb1al CBoston U D 230 Ly. I I I I II III I I IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII 'F' fc ff 5 3 Us . W . . on ISI ND 'Nl -' g an o or ca - w o sa as 3 Eh . 5. 9" . E P- . 51 ff 5 2'2- IL 'F 5 . o E o o o an o o os gi :r' sw Q. ' L: '6- 8. . 5 ' 5. ' Q sv :1 . 0- Ii 5 . ll 1 , tg l i S. l 3 . .L I , I I I IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII III II u.. E in f .:1 I THE 1925 ALBVM I H 31 K 1 x ff I Wi yf WW W' ' any 'I IM I ,I L W! X l mlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIllI-IIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ' M exam 1"'N ' Ji., fy Mk -l v 5 E ck E A X X 5 --ILL" E A A "QW hQ ' 5 Xxx W V : E , r' E MNH M Izffzu E L f MN. Mqlfi ,nmldf 3 E ....mnf"f'1"' .t'.-if-ff1f f' """"ff! E E WSW' ...I f I ' E E X ,114 . W' W if E E , y if f' ' " ls E E 4 'up " ' E E IU " E E '4 f 'M W E f' .M ffvnw il in Wu 0 E f M x E W s E QW 11.-:u,.:J.!!v ..'.! 'l, E gf? av f ' 4 wif I THE1025 ALBVM I COACH McCARTHY Record of Games : N Y U Opponents - March 26 March 27 March 28 March 29 March 30 March 31 Aprxl Aprll 4- Aprll April Aprrl Aprll May May May May May May May U of Vlfglnla at Charlottesvllle Washlngton and Lee Frederlcksburg VlrglHla Mxlltary Academy Trlruty at Durham N C Cullford at Caullford N C Wllllam and Mary College Columbla at South Fleld Fordham at Ohlo Fleld Tufts at Ohlo Fleld Wesleyan at Ohlo Fleld Brown at Provldence Brooklyn Poly at Ohlo Fleld Amherst at Ohlo Fleld Trlnlty at Ohlo Fleld C C N Y at Lewlsohn Stadlum Fordham at Ohio Fleld Dartmouth at Ohlo Fleld Crescent A C at Brooklyn Rutgers at Ohl0 Fleld E E E z ' . . . 7 . 7 6 - 5 1 ' , ' 4 s : E i . . . .. I I : : z ' ' , , . . 4 I7 E E 1 ' , ' V, . . 0 5 - E 1 ' ' 1 2 E .. ' 3: ' , ' I2 4 '-1 : ' 7: , ' ' 8 2 - ' 11: , ' ' 9 6 I E ' 14: , ' ' I3 3 : E ' 191 , ' II 4 : E ' 21: , ' ' 6 2 - : 4: , ' ' ' 8 4 :I E May 5: Army, at West Point I 2 E 4 8: ' ' , ' ' 8 2 : E IO: , .... , ' ' 9 0 - : IZ: , ' ' 2 1 : - 184 , ' ' 2 1 - : 19: . ., 6 3 E E 26: , ' ' 5 3 : E 233 A hlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg RI r il 'Ill '-75:4 -f ' lll -.--. A ,qu THE 1925 ALBVM . 5 E E : E The Baseball Season of l 923 5 E Coach Bill lVlcCarthy's Baseball Team of l923 stands out as one of the greatest E E aggregations that has ever represented the Violet on the diamond. After an unsuc- E cessful Southern trip, the New York University nine ran up the brilliant record E 1 of thirteen victories and only two defeats against some of the strongest teams in E E the East. A home run in the last inning by Captain Storck of West Point enabled E E the Army to win by a Z-I score in a closely-contested battle, while Lou Gehrig's E E wicked stick gave Columbia a 7-2 victory in the only other Violet defeat of the E E regular season. E E The Varsity opened its home stand on Tuesday, April 3d, in a most auspicious E E fashion when it scored a decisive victory over the Columbia nine by a I2-4 count. : E Our players had no difficulty in solving the offerings of five Blue and White pitchers, E E and in the field showed a brand of defensive baseball that was hard to beat. E E Up to the seventh inning the game was closely contested, neither team taking : E a dangerous lead. The home nine went to the front in the first frame with one run, E E in the second and third, Columbia came back with two tallies, thus going into : l - : the van. Two in the fourth frame for the Violet reversed the order, and one in each : E of the fifth and sixth again set the Blue and White in the lead. E E N At this point, the Varsity decided to make the game sure, and in the seventh E E inning pounded out three runs. A two-run advantage did not seem completely 2 E adequateg so, after retiring the visitors without a score in the first half of the eighth, E E the Violet renewed their assault. After six runs had been driven in and the Columbia E E team thoroughly demoralized, the umpire put an end to the massacre by calling 2 E the game. E E Fordham, famous for its baseball teams and contributions to the big leagues, E : was the second victim to fall before the onslaughts of our Murderers' Row. After E E the smoke had cleared away, the Maroon found itself at the wrong end of an 8-2 E E score. Considerable interest was manifested in this contest as it marked the re- : : newal of baseball relations with the Maroon after a long lapse of years and, as a E E result, a large crowd turned out to witness the proceedings. Dominick Torpe was E E 'on the mound for the Violet and had the visiting batters eating out of his hand. :-' : Torpe also starred with the stick, driving in four runs with three hits and tallying E E three times himself. E E ln one of the greatest slugging bees ever staged on Ohio Field, the Varsity E E defeated the Tufts College nine on Thursday afternoon, April l9th, by a score of S E 9-6. Of the nine runs scored by the Violet, six of them were the result of four E S circuit clouts. Dominick Torpe, who had proved an enigma to the Fordham E E team, was relieved in the third stanza after Tufts had scored four runs on three E .1 hits. Helge Carlson supplanted Torpe and came through in great style. An ad- 2 E ditional feature of this game was the improved work of the New York inner defense. E - : J 234 E :lf 7IYI '?l1lIllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllil I2 ,Y is ,,,. r THE 1925 ALBVM rv. Before a large Prep School crowd the team won ltS slxth successlve vlctory of the season on Ohlo Field Saturday mornlng Aprll 2Ist defeatlng the Wesleyan College nlne by the declslve score of I3 3 The game was a comedy of errors the Violet mlsplaylng nlne txmes to the Red and Black s elght All the vlsltors runs were a dlrect result of errors Whlle eleven of the home team s thlrteen were earned New York opened wlth two runs ln the first lnnlng and cllnched the game wlth a trlo of tallles IH the second stanza Wesleyan countered wlth three ln the fourth and fifth frames after whlch our lads proceeded to make the contest a landsllde The Vlolet scored ln every 1nn1ng save the thlrd On Wednesday April I lth the Varslty traveled to Provldence and easlly defeated the Brown Unlverslty nxne ln the openlng game of the season there by a score of I I 4 Held almost powerless by the alrtlght p1tch1ng of Cornell our lads suddenly took a new lease on llfe IH the sxxth lnnlng cIr1v1ng thelr erstwhlle puzzler from the box and proceeded to batter hls successor Captaln Leddy all over the lot The battmg honors of the day went to Chief Toorock two home runs and a slngle belng chalked up to hls credit Hrs first c1rcu1t drive IH the slxth brought ln two men whlle a four base slam ln the nlnth cleared the bases oe Washlngton centerfielder also put ln some effectlve StlCk work wlth a trlple and a single Wlth Vlc Baclle pltchlng ln mld season form we trounced the Brooklyn Poly nlne by the score of 6-2 The blg lad twlrled magnlflcently sendlng elght Blue and Grey batters back to the bench vxa the strlke out route and yleldmg only five hlts and one pass Baclle deserved to score a shut out over the Englneers but hls support wavered ln the fifth lnnmg and spoxled all chances for a whltewash The game was a long drawn out affalr and was void of thrllls New York took the lead IH the thlrd lnnmg when McLaughlin scored and held lt throughout the entlre contest A palr of markers ln the fifth another paxr m the seventh and a smgle tally ln the elghth completed the Violet s total Wlth vengeance ln their hearts Columbla took the field agalnst the Vxolet ln thelr second encounter of the season Lou Gehrlg now of the Yankees showed our team some of the stuff that sent hlm to the blg leagues Twlrllng a marvelous game he had our boys eatmg out of hlS hand throughout the nlne lnnlngs and ln addltlon poled out a couple of home runs that sent our hopes gllmmerlng Amherst champlons of the Llttle Three came down to Ohl0 Fleld to be soundly trounced by an 8-4 score rn one of the most lnterestlng games of the year Domlnxck Torpe was ln rare shape and allowed but seven hits while he fanned ten of the vlsltmg batters Torpe ylelded but two hlts and one run ln the first seven frames easlng up towards the end when hls slde was leading by a 6-I margln Torpe enjoyed a perfect day at bat crashmg out a double and three smgles ID four chances The Vlolet settled the Issue ln the first two cantos combmg Berry s dellvery for five runs and seven hlts before the opposing hurler had settled down to hls best form Toorock added another home run drxve to his collectlon by slammlng one lnto deep left ln the openlng frame 235 alll Ill llllIlllilillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllli e a l I I I I nl mul :muununummuluuunuu num gnu n - - I U ' I . ' . . n . . ' - ' I I . . Z . I ' ' " ' l . . .. 1- - I , . n . -' . - I . " ' . .. ' g I 1' . Q' . ' I 1 ' ' . . I n " . ' . s a D 1 C 1 I 1 n n M u . U I I ' ummnumumfun lf, R' -gg 'P "'5"5p C'?1 'N-'vw -an 1 Q H 1 2 1 1 1 - T Z I 1 1 1 1 Q I I K ! U ! I Z - 1 - U Q 1 2 1 1 i Z - 1 Q I - I .1 I Q 2 - 1 I i History repeated itself on Saturday May 5th when the nme lost a tough struggle to the Army aggregatlon by a score of 2 l Tied ln the elghth and lost ln the nlnth IS the story of the Vlolet s second and last defeat of the season As ln l922 New York lost out m the last lnnlng by the same one run margin Con tmulng the comparlson lt was the Army s captaln Wllhlde who won the contest last year wlth a home run drive off Vlc Baclle a rlght hander Saturday May 5th Captain Don Storck brought home the wlnnlng tally when Roosma s smgle scored him from third after Wood had tled the score wlth a four base clout ln the elghth The game was a hotly contested affarr wlth l-lelge Carlson pltchlng the first seven Innings ltS outstandlng feature He allowed the hard hlttlng Cadets but two singles both by Smythe 1n the seven frames m whlch the soldlers were held scoreless The breaks favored West Polnt In the last two 1nn1ngs and as a result defeat number two came our way Staging a come back ln the next game the Varslty sent Trlnlty back to Connectlcut wlth an 8 2 trlmmmg added to her strmg Travelmg at a dlzzy pace the Varsxty closed the season m a blaze of glory by defeating Fordham C C N Y Dartmouth the strong Crescent A C and Rutgers ln short order and establxshlng a record for future Vlolet nlnes to shoot at 9 I I IIII I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII REF :' : . . . LS. : Q ' ' E .3 ' ' I. ' Q E ' ' ' 3 E . . ' N : M . - . - U' E . 1 i' 22? 1 - it 5 . . . . F9 : ti : . -LH: El I I I IIIIIIIII IIIIIII III III III fel: i THE 1925 ALBVM N 1 wi nv 2,1 X A f"2sQ.sN ffff ffffff! X we ,Z ffy ff X Mr fm'ffiffffMffffi1fmAfffAfXWffMff!!Wz1ffz f Q fffffi' ff fda Hi IIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllle - 2 I: , X nu - : V 1 : 2 'S - : 1' I- : I X ' L' - 1 : N - 2 E " ,- Y 1 : I 1 1 1 i I - 1 1 - E ' ' 1 1 : 1 : ,. 1 1 : I 1 Q 1 - W : 1 1 i' 181 1 1 v-X .- ll .v wr-'c 1 1 1 w 1 : 1 ' - 1 X , 1 '1 1 K 1 1 1 1 , ,ff f ,ff fff' ffhff If ,f y ' ,V I-ff gf f ,ff f flffff ff' V, f f ffx ff Mx' N 1 .1 Wf'4f"f,fff'7 ,f X ff Q'!'.,- ' ' ' ' Ufff- K' ' f ' ,f ' ff, ' ' I " 1 Q . "', f L1 - - V, C-'Q H If WY.. 4' --1 "L Qf ill" fl, -fri 4',-' -' " ,zff '4 s ' ' ' 1 1 . -- f.:'-- ' ' ..' .' .. f.. ,. . t'-.ff ' :1:, , f:A Q , 1 f'w,g', ,Q V yF' z ,fff-1 I-.N ,b .,- F I E ,. .1 5 ,-. H , 5: ,:'L::..n Q I, 1 Y: Aw a Jgff',f1ff5, -, w 1 Q' .ff 4 11 -f vi.-.1 an - 1 !f,'f,f'.1..15 I 1 ,' '-Vg fi Y-Q .1' ML- '-1"'l" .. -- A' ,,l-' 5 5 ja " ."' lx " f..'.f15X3,7 5 fl? 1 1 ,. -. . , ,Xi-., ,Q '. ,W i. -:V .- , iz, ,h -5- j 4" .V ,gff ,LJ-f. f ZJQ1,-fiflzwf -rjgfi-'fl .ff,q,f' F f'7f:: ff' qvigi-11 1 - Gif- 437 5 -11kT"'5 .5173'.ffhfff,:,:"E2!y' Mi-'Qif'f' 5 .i5fkl'37f-.55 if.:-' -- -' 1 ,5, H 'A f f' 1 , , -,J if-5'-55':5 715-"--,g.'-.,g1-,,' '.,'Iq ' VS, 13, :Q x I--, .1 ,Y 11 :Q ,Q F19q""".5,'q1:s.'nff7g'!' ,,1 ,- ,.,44 ',, 7-545 Y., .,,,,, -411 f., f 3 .- f -,,--f. :- h - f .f . ..: f .- -+1 H--ww, f-- 1 V X 1 1 1 1 S 3 1 1 ' J- 1 ' ' f ' ' L- 1 1 1' 1 1 1 . I : ,- 1 1 1 1 I ,L ' W' A B. ' H' , , , I I CTHE 1925 ALBVM t 1, l YQ! COACH CANN The Basketball Season: I923-I 924 Before March eighth, they were just New York University's Basketball Team just an ordinary team. After March eighth, they were pointed out as the great New York University Basketball Team-wthe only team in the East that had taken the measure of the Championship C.C.N.Y. five. When the Hall of Fame quintet stepped in and called a halt to City College's long string of victories, they put a sparkling finish to a somewhat mediocre and erratic season. They had won nine games and lost eight. It was a very puzzling season, indeed, especially for the "wise ones," that select group who offhand could pick the winners of the fray, that omniscient set who struggled through the l923-l924 season, unable to decide whether or not N.Y.U. was going to win the next basketball game, Unquestionably, it was a bad season for the "dopesters." The l923-1924 five was coached by Howard C. Cann, a former New York University star of All-American caliber. Cann secured the job when Ed Thorp, who for several years had been mentor of the Violet cage forces, was unable to continue his work because of business pressure. When Cann took over the reins, chances for a successful season seemed very rosy, but Old Man Bad Breaks decided that then was the opportune moment for his appearance. Three times he darkened the door with his shadow. First, Bill Segall, Captain of the Freshman five, conceded a place on the Var- sity squad, broke his leg in one of the early football games, ruining his hopes for playing basketball. Ditto for Marty Tarr. This in the Columbia game. 1 1 1 , l V1 , I ll: ll t o -may . 239 r y llll Illlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll lllllll IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I Ill "gill 414 .NJN- The loss of losses came when Captain elect Chief Toorock was compelled to leave school thereby being forced to discontinue his brilliant athletic career Cann was not to be discouraged however He had an encouraging nucleus around which to build a team Veterans who made their appearance in the first wltz and he had Hlllenbach and Beecher of the Freshman Team Rapidly the squad thinned down until only the regular squad was left all pmmg for the opening game of the season against the Alumni Five And so on December twelfth New York University opened the basketball season And they won Score 40 30 Brooklyn Poly from across the bridge was the next aggregation to fall before the powerful attack of Cann s men Led by Captain Mashne the Palisades aggre gation ran rings around its opponents to wm by a 34 I4 score Two losses followed in the wake of the Violet s double Victory St Francis College from Brooklyn way came to the Heights gym to avenge the defeat suffered by Brooklyn Poly Prep They most certainly avenged the stigma but the fans who saw the game went further in their Judgment considering the game the best that had been played up to that time HBCIIC and bitter was the battle the lead veermg from one side to the other With a minute of play left the Brooklyn school scored from the field winning by a 3l 30 score Dartmouth considered the Dark Horse of the Intercollegiate League came into town and took the measure of the home team by a 37 26 score This ended the basketball season for the 1923 year Practicing diligently throughout the Christmas holidays New York came back and took two games at the expense of the St John s and Manhattan colleges The scores were 38 34 and 31 25 Then came the loslng streak. The Violet team played in great form but seemed unable to pull the game out of the fire. First came the University of Vermont team from the Green Mountains and pulled out a victory in a momentous game. The score was 3l-30. Uncle Sams military schools were next to take the measure of the Violet five, the Navy winning by a 36-30 count, while the Army quintet registered a 38-28 tally. Back in New York, Columbia handed New York a trimming in a fast and exciting contest. The lead seesawed back and forth, the Blue and White nosing out the Hall of Fame team in the final few minutes to win by a 32-27 score. N.Y.U. took a brace and added four victories to their string, winning over Swarthmore, Brown, Rutgers, and Union. The score was 27-25 in the first, 23-20 in the second, and 25-Z4 in the third. Then came the annual tussle with Fordham. The Maroon, playing their final game of the season, played flawless basketball to win by a 33-26 count. Penn State, heavier than our five, came to town and went off with a victory, 25-I9. Then came the game of games-against City College. City College had gone through their season, undefeated, and were expected to ride through the Violet team. But Cann's aggregation, playing a brand of basket- ball impossible adequately to describe, took the measure of Nat Holman's proteges and won the final game of the season by a 28-24 score. Record: nine games won and eight lost. Four men will be missing when the candidates are called out next winter. They are Masline, I-laimowitz, Boesch, and Berger. They will have graduated. With a large number of veterans still in school, New York University looks forward to a very successful l924-l925 season. THE 1925 A1-BVM E practice included Freinburg, Masline, Hawes, Boesch, Berger, John, and Haimo- E E . r D . , ' 1 . ' . - E f ' ' i T - ,. i ,, . - H IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll r: RL .7 THE ""Y4 Kjw 1925 ALBVM V 0 2191.10 ...J 6.10 nl-no ,- Q'-'f 1 - Q2 -ml .1 -f ,f gf fu-J Q2 Xi if- .3 ,434- 141' 13- i' gl 2 ry --fs .e- X ,1- HMM HN C .2 95: ,.! liq- 1 Q : fx 'fffm 1 1 l 9 ll M I I n 1 llmlpllll1llllll,lll unnlnlnuul lmlum lnnulunllllmlml 'X . '-'Hifi ,WM I mv 'Ml W U , vm! WAINMII' . 1" .f I N ' P JU M, ,fr1 ,'1' W N' 'f' ' " ...m QQ'Q..1KU "W"mmf --.,.ml'1NlW,LWwA'A ll' ' ""- ,gf-. M DN .Ax v U xl W AN X :xxx my 'J x sQiSgl'Iv,lllHlM,k'l lu,L,UM,lM K I X Q "M , "'r'K'1'-H' K, www A Wxwwf 0 EE 1" AM- 4'klnm"" I ,,2"il l I ,I A I I I I Illlllllllllllllllllll IIIIIII g I1 v R' '71 THE 1925 ALBVM g .nb Track Season I923 " The Spring of I923 saw the Vlolet represented by one of the best clnder path aggregatlons of her hlstory Wlth a squad of veterans Including Captaln Paul Courtols Bozo Weatherdon Spltalny Kavanaugh Gentlle Yater Furbeclc and De Lasslot Coach Von Elllng developed an all round team that turned ln some excellent performances before the season was over The first meet was rather a dlsappomtment The V10I6t tralled Army and Colgate ln a trlangular contest on May 5th The Cadets easlly led the Held with 67 polnts Whlle the Maroon nosed out the Vlolet for second honors with 34M talhes to our 26 Ed Weatherdon was the brlght star for N Y U He won the hlgh jump wlth ease at 5 feet I0 mches and the dlscus throw at I30 feet 6 mches Nelson Furbeck accounted for our only other first place Wlth a brllllant sprmt ln the half mlle run Furbeck also added three polnts to hls team s total by coming home a good second ln the one m1Ie run Coach Von Elllngs charges staged a commendable comeback after their debacle at West PO1Ht by scormg a declslve victory over Union College ln a dual meet on Ohio Fleld Saturday afternoon May 12th Our lads scored at will and succeeded ln lowerlng two of the exlstlng college records Weatherdon smashed of I34 feet 6 lnches Ed also tled for first ln the hlgh Jump and garnered a second ln the shot put Fred Yates formerly of Newton I-hgh set a new record ln the two mlle run by taklng four seconds off Donald Frazier s mark of I0 mlnutes 24 seconds made at Haverford ln a dual meet ln I920 Yates IS only a Sophomore and IS developmg lnto a crack dlstance runner Although our men d1d not set the world aflre ln the relay events at the Penn relays N Y U was well represented ln the lndxvldual competltlon placing ID four events Ed Weatherdon was agaln the Chlef scorer wlth a second place ln the discus throw and a tle for thlrd with Needs of Cornell ln the runnlng hlgh Jump Captain Paul Courtols managed to take thlrd honors ln hls favorlte event the running broad Jump Max Spltalny was the other Vlolet contender to wln a prlze by placlng fourth ln the hop step and jump event Wlth the passlng of the outdoor season the Vlolet lost three of lts outstand mg stars Ed Weatherdon ln the hlgh Jump and dlscus throw Paul Courtols m the broad Jump and Max Spltalny 1n the hurdles In splte of thls setback N Y U made a splendld record on the lndoor track Yates De Lasslot and Flsher were conslstent polnt getters ln the blg indoor meets Our one mlle relay team composed of Warren De Lasslot Kavanaugh and Furbeck made an envlable showxng defeatmg Lehlgh s team ln the Newark A C games taklng second to Columbla s fast four ln the Wllco A C games and losing to ohns I-lopklns ID a close race at Baltlmore Coach Von Ellmg has a strong nucleus for the outdoor season and should succeed ln developmg a team well up to the standard set by last year s aggregation Il IllllllIllllllllIIlllllllIlllllllllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII r ' I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII Q . . . 9 . 2-. 0 . . , 5' , " - n n U, ' " . 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I, A I I IIIIIIII III IIIIIIIII III ll RV I nl , Ill' .l , f A .- r ,Ill :-I.51 V"R4T-iii!! 1: 'rl-IE 1925 ALBVM i mm 15, 5.o"l",- 'm,5'f is Ji 2- ,fx -I' rr" xx-ffl f"'Nf' A SEASON OF 1923 Apr1I I4 NYU Yale NYU NYU NYU April Z4 May 3 IVIay I9 Prmceton Crescent A C Brooklyn Poly Playmg xts second season as a recognlzed Varslty team the Lacrosse aggregatxon of I923 ran up what at First glance appears to be a rather poor record of one vlctory and three defeats But when we reallze the strength of the teams whlch the Vlolet faced Yale Prlnceton the Crescent A C and remember that all the games were Iost away from home we can appreciate the true worth of a team that had no coach and no experlence to support lt Yale s powerful set was the first to take the measure of the Vlolet 1n a roughly played game at New Haven After the smoke had cleared our team was on the short end of a 7 Z score ab lonka on the OECIISIVC and I..ew1s and Captaln Rosenberg on the defenslve played exceptlonally we On Aprll 24th New York traveled to Prlnceton and recelved xts worst drubbmg of the season at the hands of the Orange and Black The fmal count was 9 0 Most of the scoring was done ln the first perlod which ended wlth the Tlgers SIX goals to our none The Vlolet fought hard but was completely outclassed The Crescent A C was the next team to take the measure of the Vlolet In the fastest and most cleanly played game of the season the Brooklyn clubmen managed to come out on top by a 7 2 score At last on May l9th, ln our last game of the year we finally broke through for a vlctory at the expense of Brooklyn Poly The Vlolet twelve had set its heart on breaklng the Jmx that had been chaslng lt all season The Brooklyn Poly game was the last opportunlty How our boys dld play that day' When the final whlstle blew, we were on the long end of a 6 I score A I I Il III I IIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIII II IIII, IIII, I IIII I'-, -Tr -lh 1 5- -. W S ' -' Y- . ':-I I : . l . ' 2. ' . I' .5 1 I . , I . -1 - A. ll - ' .... 1 - . lun , , , , 2 ' , fl I' ..., n , S - I ' i : ' y I - ' I S .,,. 1 : u . E t - I p A A ,... b , ! 1 E . i , ' 2 -"U : .... W 1. :.. .1 - "" I .' "Z ny : . , 1 .... It , X l : I ' NGN 5. . Q I : ' ' CI 1 - ' "I 1 ' , I 2 I 'I 1 . ' -' E . I L-f - . I I -: I . . pw: 1 1 E , i I i :sw .Q 'I : II I -xlsbxl IPI. 'Nr I' '-'I L' 1 ,'.:'.r1 I 5 - -- 1 4. ' I . Q ' I-...IPL-.',.-.u..'II ' U : . . . e-,Y eq 4, - v 1 - h I I IIII IIIIIII IIIII Il III III '1' i 5 THE 1925 ALBVM --i "J: .. ..- G, xt w X 'H gi' e Q 437 iiigi. !AX , -'T' il 1 A P1Ash'-aff. I t ITH a veteran team on the outdoor court New York University enjoyed a successful tennis season winning eight of the nine matches played and scoring a tie in the other. Besides Captain Snow four other veterans- Algase Muller I-laimowitz and Howard Snow brother of the captain -were available The Faculty team furnished the opposition ln the first match of the season on April 25th and went down to an ignoble 6 0 defeat Captain Snow and Dean Perley Thorne provlded the feature match of the day but the bromldlc youth will be served again asserted the truth of 1tS originators inspirational remark Dean Thorne to his credit be lt said lost only after a particularly hot and tem pestuous battle Pratt Institute sent its racket wlelders up to Ohio Field on April 28th and they returned to Brooklyn with a 5 l trounclng recorded against them The following three matches proved soft p1CklI'1gS for the Violet On May 2d Fordham lost to the Varsity by a5 I score on May 6th Brooklyn Poly was white washed6 0 On May 9th City College furnlshed us with the stlffest opposition so far encountered but the Lavender was finally forced to admlt defeat by a 4 2 score Our first and only defeat of the season was administered by the crack Swarth more team Playing a rather unsteady game the Vlolet lost every match of the day Halmowltz and Algase ln the doubles came close to victory but their weak ness at the net caused them to lose after a courageous battle Staglng a successful comeback N Y U took four of the six matches against Haverford on May 19th The last match of the season agalnst Rutgers also proved the most exciting of the season After winning two single matches the Violet lost the next two slngles and one doubles match The final victory in the last doubles match tied the score at three all Il V 'I pg IIIIIII Illlllllllllll IIIIIIIIIII ji r :::2" 4 .A ff - ,A- W .. uw r+'- TJ' ai 1? . ia 254 Ah mc W. ,J - 2, -ss is GS " il, 1 Q W, f W V ff ,f ' H - , ' ' W Q , i --,!aTf fifrf 'A'A rig A it -me ' ' H jf',. " a.:J-ant 'is a w i , L T H E 19 2 5g ALBVM Alf-'2ssm:5'fz7iEf l i' Y 2 :' -W , E E f f f : - V : E E :-" 2 E E 2 2 E E S , "l: Z f '- g , : 1 ' 1 i 2 : ' : : 1 E ki, L M L V : : 2 -. K S 1 1 : : 2. 1 .1 : E I-IREE victories and four defeats was the apparently unsatisfactory record E L' compiled by the first formal soccer team to represent New York University. : E But, considering the obstacles which it was necessary for the team to OVCI- :', E come, the record is by no means as poor as at first glance it appears to be. : : ln the opening game of the season,on October 20th, the Violetclefeated Savage : : Institute by the score of 2-0 in a rather loosely-played contest. Ohio Field was in : 1 . . . 1 : poor condltlon, and as a result the game was slow throughout. Ginsberg and Crush- : E kin played an excellent game for N.Y.U., Schoper and Coch starring for Savage. : :, The highly-touted Haverford aggregation came down to Ohio Field on October 1' E 27th, expecting to have an easy time with the Violet. Their optimism was,within a S : few minutes after the opening whlstle, sadly dlspelledg for the New York eleven, j : : N playing the game of its career, held them safely almost to the end, only to lose by a E S 2-0 score toward the finish of the half. The Varsity put up a strong fight, playing 3 :I a fast, aggressive game and making. some pretty passes. 1' E The University of Pennsylvama's powerful team ran up the largest score of X :' : the season against the Violet, making five goals and holding the Violet scoreless. ' E : The Red and Blue was too fast for our team and played rings around it. : 2 ' On November 7th,Brooklyn Poly defaulted,giving N.Y.U.a technical victory r :Ii 2 by a I-0 score. S : The Lehigh game was the next on the schedule and it proved a veritable : - - I , - : ' hummer. The Pennsylvania Engineers have always been noted for thelr strong - X soccer outfits, and this one was no exception. The Varsity, however, proved itself ' S a decidedly powerful opponent, and it was only after a hard-fought struggle that : E Lehigh carried away the honors with a score of three goals to two. S : , N.Y.U. got an even break in the next and last two games of the season, winning E S from the Chinese Students by a 2-0 score and losing to Swarthmore by the same ' -1 ! 1 tally. 3 E On the whole, the season can be considered as successful as is commensurate E : with the strong teams the Violet faced, in the light of its comparative newness. E L' With most of this year's veterans back next year, the Violet will in all probability :V 2 be a strong contender for Intercollegiate honors. 2 ! - 1 1. gllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllillllIllllllllllllll ' I1 BTHE1925 AI-BVM B 1 1 1 1 Swlmmmg : Captam WILLIAM BROWN : Manager BURTON E Moons For the first tlme s1nce the days of Ted Cann the Violet was represented by a VafS1ty swim ming team this year It was largely through the efforts of Ted who because of mjurles is no longer to represent the United States in the Olympic Competition that the fish team was organized Ted offered his services as coach and secured the Central Y M C A pool for practice The record of one victory in four starts made by our mermen could have been Improved upon and will be bettered by future teams but consldermg the fact that thls was the first nata tonal outfit to represent N Y U in many a moon it is not so bad a record ln its first meet New York Unlverslty completely swamped the Brooklyn Poly team with a score of 46 7 The Violet swimmers took first place in every event and lost only one second place that to Platt captain of the Brooklyn team Genthner was the outstanding star of the meet winning the 50 yard and l00 yard sprmts Captain Brown won the 220 yard swlm by a comfortable margln and Buckbee took the honors m the fancy d1v1ng contest Showing an unexpected reversal of form our mermen went down to defeat before Union College by a score 42 20 The Violet was handlcapped by the absence of Genthner who had accounted mdxvldually for I0 points against Brooklyn Poly The Schenectady water performers showed all around form taklng five first places ln the seven contested events Handicapped by the loss of C-enthner and of McDermott in the dashes the swlmmmg team lost for the second time against Lehlgh C C N Y our ancient and bltter rivals ln all sports defeated us in the last meet of the year in the Lavender pool by a 5l I I score Although the Violet team was defeated it forced the City College swimmers to extend themselves to the utmost and as a result two new pool records were set The Varsity mermen were unable to secure a first place but succeeded in placing second in the 440 yard swim and ln the fancy dlve InllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIIIIIllIIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIll llllllllllllllllllllllll 1 . .... , ' ' . I ., I . . I l I - D . . . . , I . . 1 V 248 if h T I , l . l H . l Y e ' l .lli . , ' .aw T,'!4oxj"" ' THE 1925 ALBVM 'WW Fenclng PETER RICCOBENE Captazn As the Album goes to press New York Unlverslty s Fenclng Team has lost two of 1tS four scheduled matches of the season In the first match of the year agalnst Harvard Intercolleglate fencmg cham plons of last year the V1olet fencers were defeated by the score of 9 4 Our team showed up well ln the epee but falled to do the same 1n the folls The saber matches ID which our team was unusually proflclent were taken off the program and as a result our chances were greatly hampered Nevertheless the Hnal score all thlngs consldered was not entlrely lgnommlous Columhxa gave us a sound trouncmg m the next match Her v1ctory was won by the overhelmmg margm of I5 2 The Vlolet agaln proved weak IH the folls and Iost every bout to the Blue and Whlte fencers RlCCOb6H6 was the outstandlng star for New York wmnlng both of the saber matches ln short order Csernyak also dlcl commendable work ln both the folls and the saber The next two matches are to be played agalnst the N Y A C and the Fencers Club Of the veterans who wlll remaxn for the I925 season are Captaln Peter Rlccobene lrme Von Csernyak Albert Vogt Frank Hand oseph de lVlech1Ile Allen Howard and Howard Van Slcklln Wxth such a nucleus the fenclng prospects of the future are sufhclently brlght to lead us to v1ctory next year ll ' I I D I II I I III II I I IIIII IIIIII IIII IIII III IIIII II IIII I IIIIII IIII .- A A 44 A S - 1 :5 , E ' - ' . ,: . 1 25, 2 ' - A, I - g ix 1 2 ' - . -1 ' 2 - - . I,y,1q , - 4 s : . H - . I If 3, EI n x . ' : ' - ' - I 1 I .S . E ' . . , E V . . I,Iy 2 . . - 1 5 , M . ' . . I - . ' 3 - - ,,., ,, 1 X E , ' . I, II,, , 1 . I , ""m,, ' - I 2 . I: . E' gg ' . ' I I2 so . . . IE I il I .I , A , A A - , I I-V A A A I p I I :mul lu lm nl QE -ss r 3226?-imusv S THE 1625"iALBvtii S S I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII fig! ii 4 fn ' NATHANIEL FEINSTEIN Preszdenl Boxlng Commlssxon OSCAR AUERBACH MoR'roN PRICE LAWRENCE FRANKEL .IOSEPH FELDMAN New York Unlverslty ln common wlth other academlc mstxtutlons has devoted much of lts extra currlcular actlvxty to athletlcs For some unknown reason however boxmg has been entlrely neglected Nathamel Femstem a member of Washlngton Square College feelmg the need of such a sport recently orgamzed a Boxmg Club Begmnmg w1th twenty five members all of whom felt the urge of the cleanest of sports the Club has trxpled 1ts membershxp The prlmary problem facmg the organlzatlon was lack of tralnlng quarters Many proposl tlons for obtammg a gymnaslum were advanced but they all mvolved the expendlture of huge sums WhlCh the club ln 1ts mfancy could 111 afford Appeals made to the varlous settlement houses ln the v1c1n1ty of Washxngton Square revealed the fact that New York s first thought IS not for nts blg boys but for its little boys Confronted then wlth a boxmg club whlch could not box for lack of space and feellng certaln that the p0llCC authorltxes would not permxt Washlngton Square Park to be turned mto tramlng quarters the members were about to g1ve up thelr 1dea The savxour came ln the person of the Hon James G Mulholland Supervxsor of Recreatlon of New York City Nathanlel Felnsteln and Oscar Auerbach a member of the Boxlng Commxsslon appealed to Mr Mulholland and he generously offered the use of the Flfty nlnth Street Munxclpal Gymnaslum The next dlfficulty that of securlng boxmg gloves and other necessary equipment was solved by the very slmple method of member contrlbutxons The members tralned for the rest of the semester and IH the near future hope to hold a tournament Naturally the consent and advlce of the college authorxtles must be S0llCltCd but lt 1S hoped that eventually b0X1ng wlll be recognxzed by Washlngton Square College as a legxtlmate form of athletlc aCtlV1ty Mr F Wallace ohn of the Washlngton Square Faculty who was champlon of hlS class at Cornell Unlverslty has kmdly offered hls servlces as Coach of the Club Boxlng IS a sport capable of accompllshmg great thmgs ln a Umversxty such as ours The physlcal advantages to every partlclpant are obvlous, and the mtensxve course of personal trammg through whlch each boxer must go to stand up before an opponent IS well calculated to eradlcate the lax physxcal effects of c1ty llfe Morally, smce boxlng IS a clean sport and smce a "duty" boxcier cannot last long, the members of the Boxlng Club hope to elevate the tone of some of our stu ents 250 ,. 3:7 :gg V. 1 1 "' "L, I , I .. x v . E V - I E I ' r l ' 1 1 X E A -A Q : : I me ,nl Q Il 2 E 2 E 2 2 5 5 5 s 5 :J II 6' J' THE 1925 "-'I Kb?- ALBVM I 'gf X d"',2p,, 'sf GW ,bf , MW, fr., 4 -57: fig? XA2? 7? ff' ml: ,Zi R 2 Z, ,ff lf W '-i- X!! S X gf is E 3 1 1- if A, f ZZW y 9 I I I II I I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIV IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII - af .Q Q5 I ,mQ' R ji x isa XXQD . 1:1 x XX w, P W id ,X -5 .glixff l Gulp A 1- .,gXjRx mx ,5A W,:, up X ' M ' -XIIWY I I. X ff vltyffg IX XXXVX XIX . I+ ff 'P ' V.-'F X Q X ' N' ' 41? J I ,XY J I fl H, .1 'lqxkmwijiigxnb X W1 , ! YW, WM.wqWmbQ4,W. ywyz Mvg-YWHI' A .,1.. ,I M' W' A f , ,E 'fl W A" xg,g,,f 'qi I X, ' A UWMmWWMWWHHw'WWjMA4fNWGa Mwfx I X I . .. U ' ' "' ' "xx .1 ',4" 731 K +I X-XIAINL , sn ll ,fx I N I . u W 2 WM Ny N ,uwx TR I WI' ' It ""' I ,l , "?v'1I' X - I mx N v :sv J, mf I V XIX Q Wlx I .xx-.F - X IIN I -QW. XX A 'xv X-X F f Tv 'Nb b 4 -N -f " Nxr, E 'A A A .. . I I I I III II I I II I I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE e or H I THE1025 ALBVMl Washlngton Square College Basketball I923 A squad of thlrty men the largest that has ever come out for a W S C team answered Coach Musser s call for basketball candldates at the new practlce court of the Charlton l-louse Gymnaslum FIVC letter men headed by Captaln Lee lVler1n formed the nucleus for the new team Whlle the fresh materxal was so good that three of the regulars were dlsplaced in the fight for berths After a few weeks of hard lntenslve practlce the team was ready for ltS first game agalnst Cooper Uruon When the whlstle blew endlng the contest Cooper UDIOD was on the long end of a 25 21 score The game was a fast hotly contested affalr wlth the outcome ln doubt untll the last few mlnutes Coach Musser dls covered one of the outstandlng stars of the season ln Deutel a Freshman who played a phenomenal game at the forward posltlon and scored five Held goals as well The next game was played at Farmlngdale where Ward Brennan s husky New York Aggles mauled thelr way to a 41 27 vlctory over Washlngton Square College l-leavlly outwelghed and playlng on an allen court the boys fought hard but slmply could not stem the tlde of defeat Danlels Captaln of the Aggles and Von Pell left forward scored most of the Farmers polnts They got four and SIX Held goals respectlvely Deutel was agaln hlgh scorer for the Square Hve wlth four double deckers and a foul Four polnts ln the lead and wlth only twenty seconds to go Washlngton Square suddenly weakened agalnst Brooklyn Pharmacy ln the next game and lost by a 39 37 score after thelr opponents had scored three Held goals 1n the fatal twenty seconds The game ltself was a hummer Torrey went Wlld at the center post and droppcfd seven long heaves from Varlous angles of the court that brought the crowd to 1ts eet The hablt of weakenlng ln the final perlod repeated Itself ID the game wlth the N Y U Frosh Team and Washlngton Square agam lost by a 31 I8 score After leadlng most of the way Coach Musser s aggregatxon suddenly buckled under and allowed the Yearllngs to score at w1ll Wall Street tradltlonal basketball rlvals defaulted to W S C by walklng off the court ln the second half after the uare had a 31 I5 lead ln defaulting Coach Salvatore declared mcompetency of the referee but havmg selected the official hlmself he had no cause for complamt Playlng ln sensatlonal form the Varslty scored 51 polnts to 30 for the St John s Reserves After the flrst five mmutes of play the result was never ln doubt Deutel and Torrey won elght and nine goals respectlvely The next two games go on the deblt sxde of the ledger Fordham Pharmacy defeated us 38 34 and Brook lyn Pharmacy closed the season by a 38 I9 trounclng Most of thls year s men Wlll be back agaln next season and Washlngton Square wlll undoubtedly make local teams Slt up and take notice 253 QF l l - III 1 1 1 an 1 1 1 0 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 Q U 1 1 -" 1 I -in 1 C Q Z 3 1 1 2 ' 1 1 , . . . , 1 1 , . . 1 -nu 1 Q 1 1. - 1- 1 ' , ' , 1 1 ' 1 1 , , 1 'Il . . 1 1 - 1 -1 1 7 , v 1 1 1 ' ' ' - 3 - . , - " ' ' 1 1 ,, 7 9 - I 1 ' ' 1 1 , l 1 1 . . Z -n - - zu I 1 1 ' 1 I , -. ' ' - ' ' 1 1 1 "" 3 1 ' 7 7 - llll . , y 1 1 , . . K1 1 , , . 1 " 1 1 ' ' ' ' 1 , , , I1 1 I - - . 1 7 Z T . . . . 1 1 1 r I 1 - - 1 1 y - . , 1 1 1 1 7 ' - 1 1 1 1 1 ' i 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' - 1. 1 ' ' . ' , . ' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' 3 1 . 1 1 1 ' ' 1 Sq - 1 1 D . 'Q ' 1 1 1 1 y 1 1 , . 1 1 1 1 1 y ' 1 1 ' ' ' 1 7 . , . 1 T . . ' 1 T . 3 - 1 - ' Y ! i 1 ' 7 - . 1 1 1 . , . . . 1 1 ' 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 ' 1 . 1 1 I ! 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 , Y ., I 2' IIlIllllIIIlIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllld El-fha 'N -fx A -Jw ""' THE 1925 ALBVM C IIIIIII I IIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllll illllll Internrzlzofzal JN eu .areal CAPTAIN EDITH RAMSEY Curls Basketball C aptam Manager Coach EDITH RAMSFY LILLIAN LINHARDT FRANK WALL For the first tlme ln the hlstory of the Umversxty a C-lrls Varslty Basketball Team repre sented N Y U on the court Coach Wall s charges dld not by any means startle the colleglate basketball world ln fact lt dld not wm a smgle game but what IS of lnfinltely greater Importance IS the steady swlft lmprovement shown 1n every successxve game The fact that none of the present team wlll be lost next year through graduatlon should result ln a crack team ln 1925 Manager Lmhardt arranged an ambltlous schedule which perhaps accounts for the complete absence of vlctorles The Varslty traveled to Phlladelphla for the openlng game of the season agamst Temple Unxverslty recognlzed champlons of the East the team therefore trooped home wlth a 50 5 drubbmg as a starter Heavlly outwelghed and bewxldered by the fast passmg of the Temple players the Vlolet never had a chance Elsle Brlnn was the only N Y U player to score from the Held droppmg two field goals 1nto the basket 1n the second half Mass Muller played a spectacular game for Temple The Varslty made a much better showlng ln the next game and held the fast Hunter College sextette to a 24 II score Lack of team work agamst their opponents agam proved disastrous to the Vlolet Dot Hule Hunter s crack forward ran wild agamst our team and scored seven field goals and two fouls for a total of sixteen pomts Elsne Brmn and Clare Strassman shared the honors for New York Unxverslty wxth a total of seven pomts and four pomts respectlvely Three pomts separated the Vlolet from Vlctory when the final whlstle ended the game agamst the Whlte Plams Alumnae The score was 20 I8 and the nearest that the Varslty came to vlctory durmg the season I-landlcapped by playlng on a forelgn court Coach Wall s team played a corkmg game Elsle Brlnn was all over the court maklng spectacular shots from all angles and runnmg up an lndlvxdual score of QIX field goals and three fouls for a total of fifteen of the of the team s eighteen pomts Stella Zms was shlfted from guard to center and played an ex cellent game ln her new posltxon A home and home serles wxth Newark Normal School resulted m two defeats for N Y U the first by a 22 7 score and the second by a 2I 6 score Newark s fast forwards Shultz and Mac Cracken proved too much for the Varsity and desplte an occaslonal rally the Vlolet had no oppor tunlty to w1n the game I1 1 1 1 -. 1 l .1 1 - 7 I-. 1: ' 9 Y - , . . S . Z , . , I , . . . . , . , . .' , - . . - , , . , . ' ' v . . . . . , . , - . , . . -. . ' ' P I ' - , . . ., - - I , - I I v ' 1 4. . A 'L , 2' gi 1 17 Nw Q , K-Q'TZ-1lL:j'li11? qi! W 1,-5 ff- L ' , W X111 uf! . w,rfff, ,Lp ff - Qi 4 K A 7 A fo ff a'l1QfLbVQ, X Alpha Lambda Phi 'I' .7 I Tru-2 1925 ALBVM Alpha Lambda P111 Alpha Chapter Founded at N Y U 1919 Roster FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 924 GEORGE SALvA'roRE MEYER FICHMAN 9 ROMAN BECK EMANUEL B LEPOFSKY BENJAMIN I-IELLER BENJAMIN BERzARsKY H THOMAS AUSTERN GEORGE SAsLow LESTER FEINSTEIN 92 CHARLES ROSENBLUM M DAVID Muss ABRAHAM VOGEL DAVID KONHEIM PHILIP SAHN JACK RABKIN EDWARD EHLERS JACK GOLDSTEIN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. CHARLES RIGGERIO BERTRAM F ILETT1 ,IOSEPH SHERMAN MAX SCHIFFMAN HAROLD AXWORTHE LAWRENCE FRIEDMAN MORRIS SHERMAN ,IULES KRIEGER SAMUEL KLEIN CHARLES Fu1.LwooD 5IIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII? E E E i I E 1 25 : E I l926 E E 1 7 E 259 E ,,. if . ww -fvgsyynqwj--+',: -f Q . v" new - -' 1 'v ' f k ,, . - I L 1 - - - ' -M ' ' is-ff A g , Q! T H E 19 '2 5 A LBV M P Mjgvgsqviffgif E E P ' S S E 1' : I E Llst of Chapters E E : 'Z 5 E Alpha . .' ....,g New York University E " h E Bela ...... o . Columbia University E E ' f E E o L E f : o. .- . : ,. Q .W 1 Autographs o V Q : - m : : f : ' o b V - 1 : 337 A"." Q ' : 4 ' P " o E E vi-W ,-'-1 -. - if : 1' -1-.fu n 1 - 1 .vi . 1 1 V : -I - 1 : ' : iv Z - : - : E o o - : 1 ' Z : . - : ' : : .1 1 Q - Q I 2 : ' ' A : : : - ' 1 , 1 1 giwqqif' 'W' E " i ' ' Y "wwf" +A W ' W W' "V 'W ' f : mp ... 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X XX ,X 2 T H E E9 9 5 M 5 11 1-'1,,, 1 -Y ,V - , v-- -L ji .v ga" ?1 . ,1 ., 'Lf'-'cf 'dx - S13 31 ..3i.L+i ' - QL- .gf,Ef,,,g..1i'-g,g,f.,Mi 1 1 iw. ...-.-L-.....L--- -H -1.4.-mag. -:f- -W-2-.V -V--V .-AM g----Vf.fi,,,,.,,.L,,-.,Lm,.z! , XXAMX1 1 1' 2 , 1 J X, 21-X I 1 1 wig' 3 E' '11 11X gf E -E Es? 5 1,1 11 5 wif ' 1 1 1 FX' m1.4,..-1a1f?vf?:-wbw? ' X 1 4 , 411,46 X ,X 1, 1 , .25 :E ff'-'I' X U 1 : 5, 1 1 rr I if :gf Ei 353 W. 1 -1 F we A gh., 1 1 5 3 ! E E 1 1 1 11 Q 1 5 E L F 1 '1 1 --wil 1 ing 11 ' ' ,. . 1 1 S1gI'1'1El Lambda P1 gg 1 1 wg, - . 22 s f 1: QE 5557 1 : 15 1 E : 4-I 17212: : 11112 1 1 11 1 "fa . 1 - , 1 ' 15 sw-vi 11 1 1 B1 1 , E5 1,,,,i151, 11 " I 111 S E 125 1 U 11f11 1 -I1 111,423 w lim, 1 261 1 F' 1 nm- 1 ximi-un.. f- -W 1 w-,,..1M,.-21 11 1' -1 uma 1 11, ,LNV AX . X A , 'X X , X X' .X,, X N. 1'm'l'lll lmlW W U 1 M -1' I 5 I I THE1925 ALBVM I " Sigma Lambda Pi : Alpha Chapter Founded at N.Y.U. I9l2 Roster FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 924 MAX B CoHEN ELLIo'r B PALEY S SIDNEY GINSBERG SYLVAN B KRAUSE 96 JACOB FEMAN ABRAHAM GLICKMAN IRVING STEINMAN 927 NATHAN VocEL FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE. IRWIN MEIsEL REUBEN I-I POSNER DAVID RUBIN HENRY D TATERKA LAZARUS I-IEYMAN JACOB JACOBS HARRY L KAUFMAN PHILIP VOGEL ALTON LEIBOVITZ I NEWTON BROZAN B C S I-IERMAN SPARBER SAMUEL ,I GOLDSHIEN B C S - ll MAX ROSNER 262 IRVING ROGINSKY ALFRED E R011-IENBERG BS MAX SCHWARTZ NATHAN SCHWARTZ B C S I-IYMAN WEIDENBAUM A B LEON ANTINE B S HERBERT I-IOLLANDER B S WALTER LEVY B S MARC ALTER SAMUEL L KAMEN AB BENJAMIN FISHLOWITZ BS SIDNEY I-I POSNER BS B S 5 E E . I 5 E ' 1925 E 2 1 2 s E I E allllllllllllIllIIllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllIIlllllllIlIIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllld .ffm I THE 1925 ALBVM I -',,3g,.,:'?"' A Ipha Beta Della Theta Zeta u R o 1 l..1st of Chapters New York Unlverslty UDlVefSlty of Pennsylvama College of Dental and Oral Surgery Columbla Umversrty Unlverslty of West Vxrglnla Yale Umversrty UHlVCfS1ty of Mlclngan Western Reserve Umverslty Autographs Fordham UnlVefSlty hllllIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE V :L ' ' -I - Ill ,ll ""' ,am l S3 ? 1 - E , E : - - I - Z Q 1 ' 3 1 3 1 Q 1 C 1 Q i 1 2 , , 2 T 1 1 ....... 1 1 1 7 . . . 1 : ....... :- Q - : . , : : 1 : ....... ' ' ' ' ' E : . . Z : ......... : 1 1 5 M ....... : A 1 Q V l 1 : Ph' , . .,.. ' , . ' ' : : g 1' 1 : : - - - . Z : 1, : 1 O 9. 4.1! .W .-..,..,. Q! x,1.-,, W 5 li fu-fm! E I 1 f 1: wx 5 1 ff 5,2 .1 E, 5 -, " ' 361. N11f1:g H 1 1 Y , 'YM-M .f. M Wm- f. E L fix Q 1 "u"M'f-- 71'-lm.. 'V2Qf.i,."k ,636 Q ""-A-47 KWLW1-vmgT""-'11 v"'l'2gZ1j.-., g b W-kwin-m,,,, fn-.,, M 5 fp --YZ K e-2,,,Wwmm:.,f-::33114.-Y Q .. is L 1 175 vw., W'g'T:i'fZg'ifjf 5 2- QM i at : 3 i II K G i 5 2 ll"" Ski? if Z . Fi Wi-Qllullll 5 g I gi--ww f 7 V 2 ,g g fw gfx 3' 1 4 ' ix y Q 2 H gsm VW I1 f , Wu- 1 My ' '1 Q WW:-Jsffg is T Q all Del ta ig 'Aff E5 5 1 milf gf ? amy-1 if Q 1 f is : imwflf ,zz ' Wh:-13412 'W i 11 f A mis' 5 E I r aa EH SQ' '4-f rj' gfflmiw- is 5 sf-lf ! ...gf ei T SZ?-'1 , 351124255 E 2 zii'::i Q, 5 "i,,..,x,5 :EIMS i?Qff""fF ' L-M, Els i1-41 1? 4533 wr.:-,f-451 , ..zL ,Rl 1 s 4 limfffz I , K 1 , Y A "'fW"'ffm,,n,, 2, -fljjw-.v,,,,g,,3 L 3 n , S xifw. 3 ",fw.f'?M'ME " J. h .Iwi 5, , ., 2. wqymr.. ,Z ,ry A, ,, , ,iyrxvw FT, 3-'21-7 . f H' 4 , -5"' I THE 1925 A1-BVM I I 2 Tau Delta Phi E E Gamma Chapter E E Founded at C.C.N.Y., I9I0 E E Roster E E u FRATRES IN coI.I.EcIo E 1925 A E E IRVING ,IuRow VICTOR SI-IAPIRO E : - : E l926 A E NAT!-IANIEL H. JACKSON A NATHAN A. EPSTEIN : 1- - E HERMAN WECHSLER HARRY EPSTEIN : E A CHARLES SIEGFRIED : E 1927 , E E LESTER SAIvIEI.soN q IRWIN D. DAVIDSON : E FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E E JULIUS BARIS ALBERT MARCOLIS E E NORMAN BECK DANIEL BURNSTINE E E IVIAURICE BLINKEN MOE SACK E E IRVING HEYMAN FRED BoEI-IM E E BENJAMIN NADEL CHARLES R011-I E E NATHAN ROSENBERG MYRON KOMMEL E : THEODORE BAUM E 5 E 5 E E , , E K 1 E E E I E I 265 E AllllllllllllIllllIIIIIllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllIllllllllllllllllllillllim if Ill Ill 1 THE 1925 ALBVM A I A I pha Gamma Delta Epsz Ion Zeta E a Theta ota Kappa Lambda u u E 266 Llst of Chapters C C N Y N Y U Columbla Boston Unlverslty Harvard M I T Armour Instltute of Technology Unlverslty of Pennsylvama Unlverslty of C1nClnn8tl Unlversxty of Chlcago - Vanderbllt Unlverslty University of M1Chlgan TAU DELTA PHI CLUBS - New York Boston Autographs ,QiL11g1i... ,i3i11 - ai M.1f'i'i1 5 N ....... 5 E 2 t nllllllllllllll IIIIIIIllIIllllllIIIIllIlIlllllllIIlllllIIIIIllIllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE Alpha Epsilon P i Q' , ,, el I THE 1925 ALBVM I I E Alpha Epsilon Pi I E E Alpha Chapter : Founded in New York University I9I3 : Roster FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 924 AARON H RAs1-IBA HERMAN D G ROSE SAMUEL W CRACOWANER JOSEPH C GREENBERG JESSE KAHN FRED KAPLAN HENRY SILVERMAN HARRY CHAIFETZ STANLEY EPSTEIN JACOB YAFFE 92 BENJANIM FRANKEL IRv1NC HALPER1' SOLOMON C HAMBURGER Louis LEVENSON MARCUS SCHLIEFE 926 SAMUEL ROTHSTEIN ISRAEL SHAPIRO THEODORE ULICK IsRAEL HARKAWAY ALEXANDER KAHN HARRY A LIEB JACOB LEIBOWITZ MICHAEL LEIFER JESSE MENZER R ALBERT GORDON ELLIOT E PERLMAN HENRY GOLDSTEIN JOSEPH H RATTNER DAVID J SAMSON JACOB K WEXLER FRATER IN UNI VERSITATE Louis S AMREICH C E M LEO GITTLESON M B A B S WILLIAM R CO1-IEN A B ALEXANDER L GROSSMAN B C S CPA BARNET MUFFS B CS SAMUEL KAHN M D M S JESSE SAFIR B C S MANDELL SCHACHNE B C S C P A - FRATER IN FACULTATE HERMAN A GRAY MA D hlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllllllIlIllllllllIllIIIIIIIIllIlllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllle E I E I5 I E 1 E E -5: 268 E i 5' I THE1925 ALBVM 1 List of Chapters Alpha ....... New York University Beta ........ Cornell University Gamma ...... University of Pennsylvania .Q Delta ........ University of Illinois ' Epsilon-Zela ...... Emory University Theta ..... Alabama Institute of Technology E a . ' ...... Ohio State University ota ....... Columbia University . Kappa ....... Ohio Northem University Lambda ...... University of Chicago New York Alumni Club Philadelphia Alumni Club Autographs E 1 E E 1 S E ' E E 269 mlIlllIllIlllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIllllllllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllli f f s lbw. f X V . - +R- ix!! 4.0! 'X' W' WAX1 was fl XXXX -. J! XM 4 f .I ,f , -. :eef222af?:ggggg , 4 -. V, 5. P 1 .,", 'AG ,1 -1,-3 - Q - W : M +1k 1 , ff-'ML - f ,gp ,1 A " " f ' V. ,- A . " GM X ' ,',f't w1' ,Ee JW I, V ,Q mf. A f ' A : :14::vZ "'. . T Il, 23.23, "ff Hd A .I ,W I' g vlffk., V , V4 ,, g. is-1 .. ,I-1 .. .1 ., 1 : -W V. , 's . ,,,, .,..-5 ...., , .. , f ,,,, , X,.4l',f, ,gc-+1 N ' " ' ,ff K , ,- ""N 4. :ew wg A-T ,. . ff ,gsvmsf , ww' V' ' ' +' QU E :1 -- ' . , ww- W" ,cyiimif Y "" ' - 3. :f my gr..-A: , WA ---- X ..LL . L,.-. artif- Gmega Pi Alpha . ,I q--I ,. --A-Y-wmv---svf -- ww- """"'w "W I THE 1925 ALBVM I E Omega Pi Alpha E E Gamma Chapter E E Founded at c.c.N.Y., 1900 E ' I Roster I E E- FRATRESRIN COLLEGIO E : 1 E I925- E E ERNEST BREWER JULIUS WINTZ E E SIDNEY SPERO HERBERT CooPERMAN E E ABNER FISHMAN JACK SIGMAN : E SIDNEY COHEN IRVING ABRAMS E E ALBERT FELDSHUH MAX GROSS : E LEON MILLER E ' I926 E E RALPH HIRscHBERc. IRA SENZ E E HENRY MICHELSON MAx LOWENTHAL : E ALBERT GQHDNER A E E I 1927 E E ' NICHOLAS KLEIN E 5 E9 5 1. E 5 E E A E : : E I E : ' : E 271 E 5IllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllld 1 1 l 1 I , 'L -s'vac'7- Ill 61 ,g, soil gl THE 1925 ALBVM HL,'3'g,,.,j,'.Tg"' Alpha Beta Gamma Della 272 LlSt of Chapters Autographs C C N Y Columbla N Y U Long Island Colby Unlverslty Unlverslty of Maryland 1 21' G I I - W - 2 - - - ul ul .,,., Ju, uf, f .,, A . s 94 ,J 1, 3 Il -no .,'..g: 171 B. ,VM by 1 3 . .- 1 1 - - - 1, 1 Q' Q N' l 1 C' T ' 1 "' 5, 1 Z 7 1 is 1 : 1" - 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..- E? V 1 . 7 I, ., 11 . ...... . . . : xx. ' : ' 1 3 , . 9 l 4 1 fl Q.-th.. 1- A . . . . ..... . . . . - ,f ng. , 1 tl ,gin , - 1 .. M, tg- 1 . . . I . , . . . . 1 3' , i ' ' ' 1 " ki ' 11 Kappa . . . . . . . . i 1' 1 Zeta ' ' 1 LR, " 1.'.5 A I 1 A . . . . . . . , 1 .shit W - ' ' Wg, pQg1:'f.ff -, - 1 , . V , f4.:??'9X Z . 1 -,et 33: arg, 'M ' , - 515 -.J ' ' - 1 - ' :wg L. 1 1 1 fx jg f, 4 1 , 1 ,M Wx, . - X 1 W" .J " 'fi' -ml - . 1 ff., f, - , . 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Mu Alpha Delta x THE 1925 ALBVM Mu Alpha Delia Alpha Chapter Founded ln W S C 1923 FRATRES IN COLLEGIG ABRAHAM SCHECHNER MAc Tusowrrz FRED STIENER JACK STOLLMAN REUBEN S1LvERs'rE1N IRA EHRLICH Invmc FANKUSCHEN OSCAR GELTMAN Ssmoun LIEBMAN P1-nur POLATINSKY ARTHUR LEMBURG ALBERT MEYERSON E 4 ' E : A ' . , A 274 A AA 4 , L 5 IlIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllIIllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld K Q -.v .QF , I Q JR auf, ' T'1i.ff"""' . - .Y-..-.5 THE 1925 ALBVM Autographs lllllllll ND Nl hh 5IllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllllllllll r 1 1?-f-fin Nm Q 15:5-ai 11112212 ' 1 . 1 2. 1 :. :I 1: if 1 an 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l . 1 5 35 1 is l- S 1 45, 1 1 1 41 1 1,1 .1 + 1 Q Si 1 I ,W21 4 'VAQ 1 321321 'J ffmyigl .3323 1 gg 1 '52 1 ,z -wr, M52 1255251 lqsmwgi 1 wi? , Wh 1l. 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N ,, '15 S , , 1' H ,Nz 41155 H 1 r a?5zf11",f'F611:w , - W K' ' 3 "f A-fx if g:!"'i3 ME x 5 J9T"f,:':'1,"1 'i 1 L ,,1. ., A - ,f,.f:.i.4,,1jE14i3gLi.:2:i',.mY:gk,g,Ag4.-,m. ,qm,,,m5 E1 . , , ,.,A,.,,, ........,........,...,..f,...., , M.:-funn, ,...1,.f V ,...,.L.w,,,, A,:,lA,L-N -----1-F---n -gh ff -rf - ---Y-A -.-NM,.:.wf.g-f-my-1--, -iw -- -- 1--in-M--wcnwaxffwwv-v EL, 4,,1 ,Mw,.- W ,4. W, .4,,A, ,Wh ,.,. WN. 4.. J- iM,,,,,W,,,w.w 693 wo' LQ? :Q1g,'Q!2v:'o:gfQ3 0' ' ode .er , Alpha Epsilon Phi llll ll I 1 1 1 2 76 fJ.L.::.:- 1-4- f,,-ff, f-lyfmf--wgvzxfvfei' "f'51Lf'--'MIS-Q. 7 f-:H-W-Y ff'-7 'W w.A-wp51rTwfefvvv'5M Tvwmvvwvgww' B f 1 k"f3"""'7' W X 4 , -ww 1 1 1 I 1 1, 1 1 1 I .1 ,.wm, ,. ,M , A W. .. fn. ' , "vf1we1f1f111: A1 ?5aQfs!ipawH11D5'1LT1 iellwmiw 3111 H 3 1 1 11 g 1 15 iii , ' Rig. ,iigxfx 'J.L..La,i3,g N 2aLa..,mu3,l1.w ' H f - 41--1-,my--,Q -sf-A -' 1. It' I THE 1925 A1-BVM 1 E Alpha Epsilon Phi E E Zeta Chapter E E Roster ' . E E I SORORES IN COLLEGIO E E ' 1924 ' E SADIE BERGER LILLIAN LINHARDT E E MARTHA CHILL RUTH LUBLINTZ E R E FLORENCE GARFUNKEL HAZEL MITTLEMAN : E RUTH GOLDSTEIN IRENE RUBIN : E. SYLVIA LEVINE MARION WEIL E E IRENE WORMSER E E I925 1 : DOROTHY ACKERMAN LILLIAN GROSSMAN : E MIRIAM SONNEBORN E E 1926 E E MURIEL WIMPE RosAuE WITCOFF : E 1927 E E RUTH EPSTEIN PEARL HERZIG A : E EDITH VVEIL E E SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. E E CELE AXEL BLANCHE HERMAN E ' SYDELLE BRANDSTADTER BLANCHE KLEINFELD E E IVIOLLIE CAss HELEN LIPSON E E CECILIA FEINBERG EDNA WEIL : E E : A E 5 E E E E 277 E hlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld .. ,, .EY--f,',, murrt-1,11 1 4 1 4 i gp X Q El EJ., , Q is-mf L: iz 52:22 F . F ,fu ig 1 -Ki I 'Li T 11 1, 'L 1 ,V 15 -VE 11 ""4i4: K w 5 5 f E flfl E "W, "ws 5 1 I ,Shih ii.,-seg lgwsi tg-322 ii uf! S gif? 'E l1m...,2S fglfflgb JE? 5-f -5 5 ,nw , 55- -Tia EEE? fi E 2 13 ,M-M E 3? 3, ga-we ,,?""a2Z ww-'iff g1.,...f. 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WA E " ' 94 1' XX 1' Q x0 . --5-11-Vf 1 -31- QXQALX gzgl sgmgoa Delta Phi Epsilon , ,,.m.,j,.,,,.,4-frwff..,-n,fn.,,,-M A-AM-wg..-,.....,f..1,.M...wn-f.Q W-L. Mmm-'N -mf wff,..-m.M,m.v,- ifmg-,.,.f1,. 3 A .. ,. - V, ,,-,gf v,s'.:w5..Q.,,,w.A, Q,-2513,-fwjmmf . W ' - A:..r.1,f,,f,N,k.,.-.'p,z,A,.g..,,f,.fL,sAs:.f 1 r-1 -r ,if-4,H.QQX,,L,ingi,,.., ,Q:.-.ge-A-,,.::L.i12.5zLiJ-4'f-x1,mw'ls4,dLg.-.3 ' :fp 1 s 2 2 L 2 ,W , , W us' - ui Li 1' 1 .mann .1 1-1 1 1 1 i i 1 i 3 2 an --A .- 1 !! , I l i Y i 3 12 , N , Nm 1. g if li? n i fl fr fl s ' I Q is 3 5' 9 ' lk A s E . I . 1 5 MM., -P M-vu? : ' f n 5 V . , - ,.1,,4,L-,AW , .A,.,,,Q,Q..,...iLW,.W.f1.:.,.c,f:.L..m,iA-C.-.. -:gum-. .. ,- 'LN 1 ,-.,..R-.,,M,h ..,.W.,,,,.,,,w.V QW -f J , , A qw... V. V . 1 V -,5 M,-, ., .4 -45fX5.x-u.wvqrr,..- 5 I THE 1925 ALBVM E Delta Phi Epsilon E ' SORORES IN COLLEGIO - E JANET BLANK ANNA NATHAN E E BLANCHE ENGLANDER I-IATTIE SEEWALD E E VALENTINE ESKENAZI SYLv1A STEIN E E MAY GOODFLEISH ELSIE WEINBERGER : E ISABEL JACOBS Rum .IACOBOWITZ E A E LILLIAN Liss FRANCES WEISBAR : E SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE E l E BLUME BADNER FLORENCE LEVENSON E E STELLA MARGULIES FLORENCE ANCELEWITZ E E ROSE PINES AUGUSTA WOLF Y : EF E Q E 2 E 5 E E . E E E : ' ' A : EA I 5' E A s A F 279 E mlllIlIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIlllllIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll if ling THE 1925 ALBVM L.. Iota Alpha P1 E llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll R' . - -,,,L n.p'1nY-xv.. ,-V ,qw -, - L .WV-,mm - f hw -fa W .- .qw I THE 1925 ALBVME I Iota Alpha P1 Gamma Chapter Roster SORORES IN COLLEGIO 92 RUTH GOLDBERGER MIRIAM RUBIN - LOUISE COLLIER 9 Enrrl-I LIEB FLORENCE STONE STELLE G HYMAN EDNA KAHAN - MIRIAM PERLSTEIN ELSIE ORLEAN 926 SYLVIA SPIELBERG SORORES IN URBE ESTELLE MARGOLIN GERTRUDE FAGENSON CLAUDIA FRANK ALICE WENER FLORENCE LESSLER MRS IVIINNIE HIMMEL WALLACH Alpha Bela Gamma Delta Epsilon Llst of Chapters Hunter Alumnae Hunter CAct1ve N Y U Newark Law School Brooklyn Law School li E I4 E E I25 E 5 I E g i 1 i 1 1 i 1 1 . -J 5 -E: 281 E llllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIlllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllle K' ww. M ,,,,,- ,K ,W ,,,,,x,,,,,,,-ia:-,,,f:1 ,, , W, , ,,-,,,,.,.W. ,.mww.,,.4,,m,.,...,..,.m1 1-mmm-mrmmu.-:ax-tM.,M.:w1mnwnm,1 :ag--:zm:,.u-mum,sxxhsakqann-111-'2x1:f:::.:.m1,: Wqfav . Kari ' - ',.'13LL5 ! suSl'.A','Z!nt.7L'JJ.X'y91tqLkL.mmCZJHLW WdIKRLWI E?5 - mW?JRG.AiIKi',ifA'NEN1TGi1 3JJ.Ll1'LZ"Cd-7J'.FfT'EZET?'-YQ' 5 W V- L"'X"""""":lglT,':l:QuffTfTV 1 uiw:ffT'1Qmf7"' lrlfmfyy 'Wm-mm' Q ' -I N 'J ' WNV - fi-3131 217511 aff? fl f?.f3,,.Q,.,g . N, , H .QQ ifffiiiii' 7 4 --i i,- -,-- Q..- 'ii41:.aigfTL?---4::fi , .. ,M M '-213' 71 f i, E1 .,,. A -W W i l f , 1 1 W 1' 3 'Z 5 Ei 1 ' : Lambda Phl E l E :Q E E 2' 2 E I E : : Q:1 E 5 : :1 E E E E 5 2 Q 5 , 3 1 . E 2 , : , : L' 3 E E1 - 1. Q 1 5 - - K - 1 1 Z S , ' A: I 2. Eg E up - U E E l p f l g 1' .,.', 1 if 1- k u v 282 -1-s-,n 3 Arg, 1 b -M - --- - - - ----i f iifggj-:wig-eff-fwfwff 5-W3::::?g if - .. 'w ig if 5, 1-WQ A 1- - - 1 1 -, 1ff, Y - ,15x,:rfKx,.-mms-vmv X-.-umm.-mf, V .-mum :F , W! .f.: I1-:4x.::.fa.if..:.....4?,-f,:f,...4:2.:.fi.,.m.K.A..,-:M,LW-fm..-,J.,,-...,T,51 :.pf-fan.-.,,....M m'a1,,.,1LNmmn nmw.w .wmwm ww mmmmwg- ff,m.fyL:1ww-:wLmm,,-nga-unn1f.-1:4 1 ,g ,wrfvwfuwm uwfpff3.wL..,..,,.wa-.nw:mmm-mmmmwmnwfmxwf mmmr .I rw-I 4, - Y- pu, Y---I .Y A I THE 1925 ALBVM I E Lambda Phi E E Roster E - E soRoREs IN COLLEGIO E E I924 A ' E E VIRGINIA LITTLE SALLIE BURGER A E E I925 E E GERTRUDE BENNETT ALICE KNECI-IT L' E I RUTH HORNUNG I BEATRICE PURDY E E 1926 : E DOROTHY McDOWELL HELEN RIGHTER E E EDITH RAMSEY HELEN SCHELNIN 2 :'. SUSAN TAYLOR : : ' : E 1927 E E ANNA HUGHES E 1 I . i 5 E SORORES IN URBE -E I E MARGARET BROWN EVELYN HELLAND E E ,. GERTRUDE DEVINE EDITH MCCLEARY : 5 : JULIA FROATZ MARGARET MCDONALD E E EDNA HAwEs ' MARGARET PROC!-IE E E ANNAMAE SCI-IMIDT E : : : : E E E E E : : : : E E lllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld I Jw- A-A 'J'-WV 'human' ' ' ,. B 3 I THE 1925 ALBVMCC I E ' E fi Q , g E Phi Sigma Sigma 5 Y- n E List of Chapters E tl A E Alpha ...,,.,.. Hunter College A E Beta . . A . . Alumnae : E Gamma . , . . . N.Y.U. E E Delta . . . . . University of Buffalo :' : Epsilon . . . . , . Adelphi College y E E Zeta . , . Unixfersity of California E 5 E Eta . . . . University of Michigan : N 2 i W Theta ....... C . University of Illinois i : C it it C C C it C t i to i y it or E F5 E E E E l E E : 284 , AIIllllllIIlIllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllf 5 -, V, ., .. qvkf TQYM, ff W' - -. - ff- -W. ff-+ -e , , :- I THE1925 ALBVM P111 Slgma Slgma Gamma Chapter Roster SORORES IN PRAESENTI 924 MAE Col-:EN M1NN1E PINCHUCK MARGARET KARLIN SADIE SKOLNICK 9 ,IEANNETTE RAPHAEL LAURA RUBINOW 926 HELEN ,IUNGER SORORES EX COLLEGIO EVA BLUMBERG LILLIAN Doms SIDONIA FREED GERTRUDE LIEBELBRAND MARY S GOLDMAN PEARL GROSS ROSALIND HURWITZ BELLE KAYE KRUGLOO STELLA LOWENTHAL DAISY A MARKSON FLORA LOWEY SCHAEFFER EVELYN Sc:-IIFF YETTA SHAPIRO MAY L SoLoMoN T1-IERESA STRUNSKY HARRIET W STRACHSTEN LUCILLE WARHAFTIG E 1 E 2 2 E 1 25 E E 1 E E ' 285 E 5IIlIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIlIlllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllld E T"'Zf',f44?.?" ' f 'Uri "L1"' "m'W"'m1"':1"'1fm'g""'B"""""A""""A'm"' 52" -:'f-f'f'f+'Q "'. j 5 ' T HE N25 ff2lLfi?2'VM WE 52 1 AML. -4- W ,N-,V--1-,,...,-,.,, YW YYVY,Yj :mga ,.,,.. , , W .- ' - - M- . gfziigfiz f -W ' 5 iii 11 F'iff' ':' 'T'm"'1', g f--Ah-'T ' '1-35?-if-H-Ji-4 hifi?-iffy: H i g.,h ,.1 2 Ei? ?, 5 X in 286 EEE E 5 A: U, 1 '1 W sifjsfiv-Q 5: E 66-of V' 1 r-, r " if Fe-ww ' -- U mf :wel Yr: Q' A 1 f z,-:QQ F: 0 1' gitiriii J '- 91. 'iigfif g 1: lag? 214.3 Q 30 ggi? ag E 2523 E : . ,5,.3J 5 P1 Alpha Tau 2 xik " !flfj4f FL' Ulif 5 itli Qs 2 121,55 E -n 5 LM -1 , ,JH ,, L 1 I gr 2 gif' i: G up EE ' r - QL-'QQ 3? ,H f N n H 2 U 1 1 1 ig gl 4 5 3 ' E ' U 1 1 i"-Mx ,mf .,,,,,,,., . , . , . . ..-V , M ..- ,.,. .v.,.qlL.-,X my L..-,R l i'7':E5N: .U-,, Q ,Q, ,H : sgqfzx . ml izxii-2..1:Q3-TE.Sgigx1f :,-f-Eizs-xvfwglfjyif-?7"x f f - LQ.A-4.i,,a.3.Q.,!,-,LMAQJ-u.,S-IEE' '-.h.i,4AgL4,,i,Z.SJx.fJks.:w.u,L-mga, ifM,,f, 4 Q J..:LIL ,,,g,,,.,Q.Q.,4, E W- ,YY,, K- - MMM----. .-- vw V,,, H, . H--- ....kw, 2.-,.mg,L.cMA.L...,.-..........,....... ...................... mM,,,,.mm.-.. - M JULIA COHN DEBORAH FROMBERG I THE1925 ALBVM I E Pi Alpha Tau . E Beta Chapter Roster SORORES IN COLLEGIO FELICE FIERMAN BEATRICE SCHWARTZ ROSYLYN GRo'r'rA PEARL STARK SADYE MILLER RAY WAXELBAUM SORORES IN UN I VERSITATE ELsIE BRINN OLGA GROWER SYLVIA MILLER SORORES IN ALUMNA ZENA DRAI-IKIN SOP!-IIE EPSTEIN ETHEL ESSENSON GOLDIE FEINER FLORENCE FIERMAN RENI RAYNES LILLIAN GOLDBERG VITA .IESHURUN DORA EPSTEIN KATZ MADELINE SIMON KATZ DIANA RODIN Chapter Roll Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epszlon Hunter College New York Unlverslty Adelphx St Lawrence Unlverslty Albany E E E Z E E 4 287 E l hllfllIlllllllIllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIllIIIlllllllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll f 1 wE 1925 ALBVM 1 .5 N-.pf PS1 X1 Omega 288 -I ll llllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllIlllIllllllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg 1 , '- i Q 1 un ll - 1 Q Q 1 U Q ! 1 1 - . - 8 1 V4 ff'7Q14-'Wei-, 'R ,k,,L 1 1 - , gk L , ' C -Y-ffi2f51 5, .' , V. 1 -f ' g- gg-,g pg .Mig1.,,f,1 , 1 : i Q-:V W 52. 1 1, 1,- 1 l 2 ! - I .- 1 1 0 I Q - - an 1 1 1 1 1: 7 I 1 i - 1 1 1 U 1 i Q Z - - "' - 1 "' 1 1 i 1 1 - I -, 1 - 1 - 3 1' Ill 7 - 1 1' 1 1 1 1 2 1 - -I 1 - I - 1 I 1 1 5 V 1 I-I 5 A 1 1 - 1 - -f 5 I 1 x 1 1 F 1 Z H : - ' -,F - ---TP THE 1925 ALBVM Psi Xi Umega 5 Alpha Chapter Roster soRoREs IN COLLEGIO . E CHRISTINA TINTLE HELEN LYNCH MARIE MCNAMARA KATHERINE RuscH I924 MARGARET FLANAGAN LEoTA BOLTON IRMA FESTENECK ANNIS DOLPI-I RUTH DENNIS 9 926 EDNA FLANAGAN LAURA JOHNSTON M ILDRED ANDERSON ADELE BARTELS CECYLJA ROTHER EDWINNA COLEVILLE MARJORIE MARCY ELISE LAVELLE ANNETTE MASON 92 ALUMNAE HELEN DALLAHAN Chapter Roll - Alpha . .... New York University Z : HENRIETTA STERNS : HELEN ROONEY : Q BETTY BARNES : MARY KENNY MARIAN Ross - SALLY MANsFIELD ANNA WAGNER BLANCHE CoRIN LILLIAN SCI-IWAB BETTY MoRTENsEN HELEN BRENNAN - INEZ TAYNTOR MARY CHASE CLARK BEATRICE SCALLY BETTY MUELLER FLORENCE FUNG MARIE BEITSCH E I 25 E E I E E I 7 E E 289 , hllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllld Beta . . . . Columbia University Faculty Adviser .... DEAN JOHN ROSCOE TURNER - I 1 I 4 I 1 F 4 -v-W. ,,..-, I THE 1925 ALBVM I R ,I i ' Ac nowleclgmenis l ' JOSEPH D'ALESSIO ' ' MURRAY GELBIN ' PEARL BERNER I-I. MASHIOFF ' M REICI-I 5lllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll r E T1-1 W K i E Af V 1, wu- E MZ? if Wx 4V 1 E G ff l - ,Eg 6 ff E gzqgzf, f ,.,,ff 1 I 'Q E 5 WfgW,:,, 2 : X 7 , 1 452 Q, -. I E 2 5 E ff Wy! 2 E , j gf Z ,"- I : : 1 fa X , 1 X f - ff f mf f ff, ,, , X 1 - - : f ., fgykgf, ,Q 7 Y E : WZi!'7fynffL!fKX "fJf'-'ff V fffaf 1 : : " X f A X f 5 f: f ' af f ' f : E, o 4521 A l f f 7 ,f E 5 W2 f 'K , ,I X ' X g f f 1 . :P X 7 Qzgff cf 2 S , Q ,ip , , M W E X ' ' Z, Qi Of' Z I Q ' Z 1 ' A' l llwm ' WMM g ' .,,, HJ ' 5 ..Q. wr.. 1.14535 .41 55 1 ':..,:f!Q:: 433 14 it m' A ' i ' MfflG"'z2'MfAf q .Y gi l ' I THE 19-25 ALBVM if 5,,,W1gg The folly Robbers 9 The Bursar The Commons The Book Store ' 292 E illlllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll ua U ul -I -'T A ' Ill w. 44 ' J' HI """ - " . 1- '95 S9 rn 11,353 yawn- i ' V LT. 'S ' 1 : : n : 1 1 : 7 2 E : , 1 1 1 1 Z 2' 2 2 1 i ' A 1 2 2 1 . ' W U - Q ! Q 1 -1 ' .- 1 1 g - m - Z - 1 l l - l - l l - i Q l - : W - 1 , H S ' : : n . , 1 nn- I 1 an 1 Il :- 1 - , 1 S Ill -1 1 2 : 2 A : i ' 2-' : S - 1 1 : A - 1 : - : : : - 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 nn nu 1 Q - i - 1 1 1 ""' , F' Ml. Ah, W-,vvfvlmf 41 i it at ww. iirsfllltux Pepsi: "'QQi"",l,ill'r':fM'ml ' ll'lt.nMs1t'!il'i ' ,lit W i1:""i':3' 'iv' lf' . ' , 'I " . .' is .QL W ,. 'iitlilrlllliflvilillFlWfiiin ,O I. 3 ' i , . -it if .W ill , .iv-mnfif fi will ml IT ig! ,,,-"7 -' "f""'3?K ,Zi ni' 3 if " E ' CPrinting that will always be BEAUTIFUL forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any ma- terial, be made at small expense. UA composition for cheapness and not for excellence of workman- ship, is the most frequent and certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manufactures.-RUSKIN F! fl! A :fr gi Mis FW. ,isps ii -imtlilly Send for our booklet The Arcbitectuve afa College Annual" a Clierislrea' Possession I-IE production of books, programs and calen- dars for the students of America's Universities requires an ability to originate printed forms that will be cherished possessions in the mellow years that follow a University career. II, In the libraries of many of the "Old grads" will be found books, programs and announcements preserved for their intimate memories and associations. I1 It is the production of this kind of printing that has brought to this organization its frequent oppor- tunities to serve University men and women. When tbe urge is fir something better, We will welcome an opportunity to submit ideas. BAKER, JONES, HAUSAUER 6Printers to American Universities 45-51 CARROLL STREET, BUFFALO, NEW YORK "The Album" is one of our products 294 IBTABLISHED 1853 Ghz Glnrn iixrhange Bank BEAVER AND WILLIAM STREETS NEW YORK MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND THE NEW YORK CLEARING HOUSE LETTERS OF CREDIT TRAVELERS' CHECKS BILLS OF EXCHANGE CABLE TRANSFERS Trust Department to Act as AGENT, EXECUTOR, TRUSTEE, GUARDIAN SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS VARIOUS BRANCHES IN GREATER NEW YORK C. M. Medal and Badge Company fewelers to College Fraternities and Organ izafions WE are the makers of the Washington Square Col- lege Senior Charms, Delta Beta Phi, Sigma Lambda Pi, Omi- cron Alpha Tau Fraternity Pins and Pi Alpha Tau and Omega Phi Sorority Pins. SZ! 312 Broadway NEW YORK W fa uni' B Nnwwmmi 5 AVI: at 27 Q, MSOTQ N one Egbfllfel h 2 L,L,, oIIs 0 If I L03 Yu I Yi, L' ILS IIQAA. I- ' 1- ' I Ja' I I ' QPU - p Q20 w.. aw' YOUR CAF ETERIA YOUR BOOKSTORE Umversxty Hexgh ts Washington Square washington S University H h Trinity Place ff? YS? Compliments of CLOTHES 5333 The Kind That Get You Compliments 296 fx u Q 55 A New Spori Suzi ff X V GRACEFULLY TAILORED LT of X in the conservative style with X I X X X checked knickers of the same X T' f J ' 1 to match. J materxa V J ,f One of the W X Latest Arrivals Wk SACK SUITS . . From 532.50 up TUXEDOS . From 37.50 up TOP COATS . . From 26.50 up 5 CORTLANDT STREET, At BROADWAY BERT GREEN NEW YORK Qllllll' ' ' 'lllll Play Ball! '65 ' ' 55 Q Cetinto the game ILTMORE A eqmpment A A Baseball, Tenms, , on rgquefz . f.,. , 'I' .. ., in . 55. ,'v' '-",, j l05 NASSAU ST., N. Y. nooo OUTSIDE Ropms 523 FIFTH AVE., N. Y. 297 Nun Burk Hniuvrniig Qs I A t UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS College of Arts and Pure Science College of Engineering Summer School At WASHINGTON SQUARE School of Commerce School of Education School of Law Washington Square College Graduate School School of Retailing Extramural Division I Summer School At FIRST AVENUE and 26TH STREET Medical College At WALL STREET Graduate School of Business Administration Wall Street Division of the School of Commerce W For Information, Address: TI-IE REGISTRAR New York University WASHINGTON SQUARE, NEW YORK 298 N 4 'I 1' Yi? 1271? F ' " " " A 'x " A ' YL? " A " " " " 'T ,,QIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIilllllllllllllIIIIIIIIII ' Y Y EJ ..-.... .. ....................................-..------------ 4 ---.-u-----n----n-------u-------------'--l-l---- T A :g uulu -E I. ESTABLISHED 1888 I 1- Q01 W' A I 5 PHOTOGRAPHERS I EQUIPPED WITH MANYYEARS EXPERIENCE 'i FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL SORTS I DESIRABLE FOR ILLUSTRATING COLLEGE I ANNUALS. BEST OBTAINAB LE ARTISTS, i WORKMANSHIP, AND TI-IE CAPACITY FOR Q PROMPT AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE n- g: 1546 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. I V sumnr: I' gillllllllllliiIlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllIllllIllllllIllllllllllllllIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITF M9 1 . , 299 N V . N X ATTENTION YOU ARE INVITED T0 PVSI7' THIS ESTAB- LISHMENT AND REVIEW THE CLOTHES AND HAEERDASHERY PRESENTED BY FINCHLEY. DEVELUPED AND SELECTED T0 MEET PRECISEL Y, THE DESIRES AND REQUIREMENTS OF. COLLEGE MEN, READYVTQ'-PUT 01V 7AlL0REDATg1VEASURE FORTY-'FIVE DOLLARS AND MORE HBHNQHHLIEY 5Wost 46 th. 'Street NEW YORK Support the M edle y 2 Support ihe Arch J ff We 'L ' 'Kfwff"'fm"ff ,V -'r X ff .QI , , . 1 7 ' 4, . , 5... THE 1925 ALBVM . E Autographs E gl. E - ' . L E Q, . 1 .. ' , .- , r?FQ's-.V-' ' ' 1 ' . ' ' 1 2 - ' - . : f 2 ' : A. I ' ' JE 2 , - 1 l ' 1 - ,- : 1 3 1 1 I : : : 1 4- -, 1 7 1 1 A 1 T i 1 I : 1 L 1 1 2 : : : : i Z : 1 : 1 - - - 1 - 1 1 1 : .1 1 i - 1 - 2 : : : : ' : : ' ' I- 1 1 , : : . , S 2 E : T Q 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 Z l i 1 l 1 1 1 I - 1 : : 1 1 1 1 1 1 : : 1 1 : : 2- : 1 : IlllllllllllllllIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll I: ,......,.. . . . e- Q. , J 1 , ,412 ,W Q ..1 K a i u 1 A " , ,, Q sf R 1 N . ui 1 5 ' -- r . ff X- --: 4 f . 9 "' 1 1 P A -+ 1, , v 1 M1415 1 , ,, Q , U . Q, . b 1 , - .ui-vm A' - , . g.. , , , v , ,, ' ' - , -1. , x . g . , , W. . THE 1925 ALBVM 5 APPE DIX E see next pagel A IIlIlllIllllllllIlllIllIllllIIIlllllllllIlllIllIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE E ' 1- m We . m .1- 5 .S ' 4 1 N The appendix has been removed


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NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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