NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 486
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 486 of the 1929 volume:
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WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
DECQRATIONS -BY ANTHONY PUGLIESE
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Copyright, 1919, by the editor.
No drawings, illustrations, or reading
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PAUL FRIEDMAN ..... . ,
ETHEL OSTROXV ........
BENJAMIN B. BUTNER
MARGARET H. W1LSON,f t
ISABELLE H. XVHITTLE..
VIVIADT O. WEINER ....
MOLLIE LAST .......
LILLIAN HERLANDS ....
Eu BENNETT LEVY ..,.
MARION KOHN .....
JAMES ROACH ......
LUCILLE MINTZ ....
CHARLES RABINER ....
Louls LEVINSON ....,..
BENJAMIN FRIEDMAN. .
LEON JAFFE . ........ .
OSCAR H. FIDELL .....
SYLVIA LANGER ....
. . . . .Editor-in-Chief
. . . .Bn.rine.r.r Manager
. . .Marzagiffg Editor
. . . . .Cla.r.rc.r
. . . . . .Organizations
, . . . . . .Publications
. . .League of Women
. . . . . .Fraternities
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N choosing a motif for the year book of a school as metropolitan as ours,
one's first tendency is to choose a modernistic motif, a skyscraper motif, a
futuristic motif-a motif, in short, which will reflect the crowded life, the
hectic struggle, the intense activity which we observe in the city about us.
It was, therefore, only after much rationalization that we could finally find
justifiable reasons for using the motif upon which we had set our hearts for
purely emotional reasons-the Craftsman. The period is that of the early
Renaissance-the time when Benvenuto Cellini, that master among crafts-
men, flourished. Our reasons are many. In the first place, as has been so
often pointed out, we here at Washington Square are getting back to that
ideal of the University which originally flourished in the Middle Ages. The
Medieval school was situated, not in a cloistered spot where ivy could creep
slowly up the walls, undisturbed by the noises of progress which are found
in towns, but in the midst of the city, where it was an integral part in the
life of the community, where the vast facilities of the city were available to
the students. During the last few decades this ideal has been changed for
that of a college in which students dwell in storied halls, apart from life,
seeking to learn from dusty books what they could more easily learn from life
itself. While all of the small-town colleges have persisted in their endeavors
to become more and more cloistered, have tried to be the only institution in
the towns where they were situated, Washington Square College has been
forced to adopt other ideals. While they tried to ma-ke the town a part of
the college, we have tried to make the college a part of the town Our efforts,
whether they have been induced by necessity or by choice, have brought
about results which no student at a small-town college can appreciate.
Where the out-of-town student studies art from a text book, we can use the
museums, the public buildings, as well as all of the resources which the
other students have at their disposal. We have, moreover, the concerts for
the music student, the theaters for the drama student, and the hospitals
the bureaus of economic research, the social service bureaus,
and scores of other institutions in the city which co-operate
with the various departments of our school. We are,
then, getting back to the medieval idea of a Uni-
versity in a ciy, and it is quite fitting that
we revert to late medieval, or early Ren-
aissance times for our motif.
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it marked the beginning of a new life.
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CHANCELLOR ELMER ELLSVVORTH BROWN
I '. fn T' ff I ' 'S
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w 1' University ouncx
' Nc Yo I4 ' ' C
I , . ., . ........ . . .... . . . . . . '
1 WILLIAM HENRY NICHOLS, Sc.D., LL.D ........... Vice-President
0 F F I C E R S
GEORGE ALEXANDER D D LL D Prefzdefzt
WILLIAM MORGAN KINGSLEY A M LL D Tremznfer
ALEXANDER STEELE LYMAN A B LL B .Swecfetmy
Date 0 x 'ati 72
Electimg M E M B E R S Eojgglernj
1887 GEORGE ALEXANDER, D.D., LL.D. ....... . . 1931
1891 JOHN PIXLEY MUNN, A.B., M.D. ..........,. .. 1931
1898 WILLIS FLETCHER JOHNSON, A.M., L.I-LD. ..,. . . 1931
1898 THOMAS EDMUND GREACEN ..........,...., . . 1931 A
1899 WILLIAM MORGAN KINGSLEY, A.M., LL.D. . .. . . 1930
1903 CLARENCE HILL KELSEY, A.M., LL.B. ........ . . I93I
1905 FRANK ARTHUR VANDERLIP, A.M., LL.D. .... . . 1919
1908 JAMES ABBOTT, A.B. ............................ . . 1931
1909 BENJAMIN THOMAS FAIRCHILD, Phar.M., Ph.G. .... . . 1919
1910 ALEXANDER STEELE LYMAN, A.B., LL.B ........ . . 1931
1911 ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D ..... . . 1919
1913 FINLEY JOHNSON SHEPARD ................... . . 1931
1914 WILLIAM RUSSELL WILLCOX, A.M., LL.D. ,...... . , 1931
I9I9 JOSEPH SMITH AUERBACH, A.M., LL.B., Litt.D ..... . . 1930
1919 CHARLES HITCHCOCK SHERRILL, A.M., LL.D ...,. . . 1930
1919 PERCY SELDEN STRAUS, A.B. ................. . . 1930
1919 ARTHUR SMITH TUTTLE, SOB., C.E ...... . . 1930
1911 EDWIN LOUIS GARVIN, LL.D ............ . . 1919
1911 WILLIAM HENRY NICHOLS, SC.D., LL.D ..... . . 1930
1911 PERCY S. YOUNG, B.C.S ..............., . . 1931
1914 NATHAN L. MILLER, LL.D. . . 1930
1915 WALTER EDWIN FREW ....... . . 1931
1916 ALBERT EUGENE GALLATIN ..,.......... .. 1931
1916 FREDERIC A. JUILLIARD, Litt.B ...,... .,.. . . I93I
1917 WILLIAM WHITLOCK BRUSH, SC.M., C.E ..... . . 1919
1918 THOMAS WILLIAMS ................,..,. . . 1931
1918 CHARLES WALTER NICHOLS ...... . . 1931
1919 ORMOND GERALD SMITH, A.B .......... ............. . . 1931
ASSOCIATES OF THE COUNCIL
JOHN CARTY, Sc.D., D.E., LL.D. JOHN BOND TREVOR, A.M., LL.B.
T. COLEMAN DU PONT, D.C.S., LL.D. GEORGE ZABRISKIE, LL.B., D.C.L.
I I I T- 1- T Q
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w y University sznatsz
Ne oric ' ' S Q
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Prefiderit .... ...... ..... E L MER ELIsWORTH BROWN Ph.D. LL.D.
Vice-President ...... ..... ....,.,..,. C H ARLES HENRY SLOW C.E. SOD.
.Yecrefcng ..,........ ..........,... A RCHIBALD LEWIS BOUTON A.M. Litt.D.
Director o the Uziioersizg Prefs. ,..... ARTHUR HUNTINGTON NASON Ph.D.
Director of Public Occezfiorzer. . , ..... . .HENRY COOK HATHAWAY, A.B. i
M E M B E R S
ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D., Chancellor
MARSHALL STEWART BROWN, Ph.B., A.M., Dean of the Fezcielriex
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND PURE SCIENCE
Dean ARCHIBALD LEWIS BOUTON, A.M., Litt.D.
Professor HARRY C. HEATON, Ph.D. CTCIID expires 193 IJ
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING J
Dean CHARLES HENRY SNOW, CE., Sc.D. I
Professor JOSEPH W. ROE, Ph.B., M.E. CTCIIH expires 19315
Professor JOHN MUSSER, Ph.D., Executive Secretory
Professor R. V. D. MAGOFEIN, Ph.D., LL.D. CTerm expires I9l9D
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
Dean JOHN WILLIAM WITHERS, Ph.D., LL.D.
Professor AMBROSE L. SUHRIE, Ph.D., LL.D. CTer1I1 expires I9z9D
SCHOOL OF LAW
Dean FRANK HENRY SOMMER, J.D., LL.D.
Q T Y
w University enatc ontmue
Dean SAMUEL ALBERTUS BROWN,
gf5l'i"" 'I 'O -
' Ne york ' ' S '
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, ACCOUNTS, AND FINANCE
Dean JOHN THOMAS MADDEN, A.M., B.C.S., C.P.A.
Professor EDWARD KILDUFF, A.M. QTerm expires 193 ID
WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE
Dean JAMES B. MUNN, Ph.D.
Professor HOMER A. WATT, Ph.D. CTerm expires I937.D
GRADUATE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Dean ARCHIBALD WELLINGTON TAYLOR, A.M.
Professor LEWIS H. HANEY, Ph.D. QTerm expires I97.9D
SCHOOL OF RETAILING
Dean NORRIS A. BRISCO, Ph.D.
COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
Acting Dean MARSHALL S. BROWN, Ph.B., A.M.
Professor EMERITUS ELLISON HILLYER, D.D.S., Sc.D., F.A.C.S
QTerm expires 19195
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
Acting Dean JAMES B. MUNN, Ph.D.
UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION
Director RUFUS D. SMITH, A.M.
Director MILTON E. LOOMIS, A.M.
I Y. 1
A many-figured, many-clothed imp, a mocking, tongue-
in-chcck, opinionated rascal. X '
11 381 '
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And they laid his life within his hands so he could
hold it out before him, and look at it, and turn and
press and mold it. .
E 40 1'
apartment of BIO ogy
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,Ju I J A LT U lg
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Admzfzzftrutzve Chazrman and Profeuar of Bzology
. ERIC PONDER
J. S. GUDERNATSCH
HENRY FRY ALFRED HUETTNER
RUTH HOWLAND CHARLES PLUNKETT
KENNETH BLANCHARD MALCOLM LITTLE
RALPH CHENEY DOUGLAS MARSLAND
I . Anifmnt Profesforf
I N S T R U C T O R S
E. B. HARVEY
H. P. STURTIVANT
T .' - -- TTL..
HE Department of Biology at Washington Square College has always ful-
filled an important function in the training of students preparing for
professions of medicine dentistry and biological research, This year the
Department has been reorganized to carry forward biological research and
advanced work has been given rank with the undergraduate work. In the
T , Sli
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process of reorganization Professor Robert Chambers accepted the position
of Head of Department. Professor Chambers comes here from Cornell
Medical School and is one of the leading biologists of the country. Under
his leadership Professor Blanchard has come to take charge of work in
physical chemistry in relation to biology, and Professor Gudernatsch is
advisor on Experimental Anatomy. Professor Huettner of Columbia has
taken charge of Histology and Embryology. Professors Cheney, Fry, How-
land, Ponder, and Plunkett are conducting courses in the Graduate School.
The introductory course in Biology treats the subject as far as possible
with a view to its physico-chemical aspects. The course text is Professor
Plunkett's "Textbook of Modern Biology," and Professor Fry has written
the "Laboratory Manual of Modern Biology" to accompany it. The two
anatomy courses deal with organisms and tissues in their developmental
and functional relationships. General Physiology also follows along these
lines. The course in Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates is based on the
"Laboratory Manual for Comparative Anatomy" by Professor Little and
Mr. Kempton. Histology and embryology have been combined by Professor
Huettner as a single course in microscopic and developmental anatomy.
Gther undergraduate courses include General Experimental Zoology, Genet-
ics, Human Physiology and Hygiene, two courses in botany, and a course in
research for undergraduate students.
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- cpartment o Chemistry
ir'-.ff N" ' I ' 'T
4712 D I
H I ALEXANDER A. ALLEN
A WILLIAM E. EHRET
,Lg A. MARIE FARNSWORTH
l JAMES S. BRODERICK
KURT W. HAESELER
J. K. W. MACALPINE
DR. E. E. EDSON
FRED C. FAIR
P. E. PAPADAKIS
W. C. MACTAVISH
Praferfor, Airing Chairman and
Director of Labaratorier
ALEXANDER O. GETTLER
ERIC R. JETTE
JOHN C. WARE
CECIL V. KING
RALPH H. MULLER
CARL A. OLSON
HELEN G. HUSTED
HELMUTH G. SCHNEIDER
DAVID L. WATSON
Cleave of absenceD
FLORENCE S. TABOR
ISAAC W. WADE
HENRY M. WALTER
ql P. A. HROBAC EDWARD POWERS DOROTHY WARE
wp 1 DR. LEO LEIIRMAN FRANK O. RITTER A. S. WILLIAMS
ll HOMER WIEST
3 THE past year has been an eventful one for the Department of Chemistry.
l Professor Kendall during the brief tenure of the chairmanship accom-
A plished much in the promotion of graduate studies and research. Upon the
l htm foundation established in the past by Professor MacTavish, Dean
J Kendall expanded the scope of our Work and assured the continuation of
active interest in Chemistry. All who were associated with Professor
7 Kendall appreciate his services and wish him continued success in his new
2 ' post as Professor and Director of the Chemistry Department at Edinburgh.
A At Professor Kendall's resignation, Professor MacTavish resumed his
Q 1 duties as chairman of the department. With the increased demands upon it,
I the department is still expanding in almost geometric progression. The
I A f present staff consists of 64 members.
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Recent promotions include the elevation of William C. MacTavish from
associate professor to professor' of Eric R. ette from assistant professor to
professor' of Carl A. Olson Joseph B. Neiderl and Ralph Muller from in-
structor to assistant professor.
Most of the development has been in the direction of graduate studies
and the prosecution of research for the higher degrees. Graduate seminars
are now conducted in the major subjects.
papers were presented by Professors ette and Muller and Drs. West and
Ehret. At the fall meeting of the society held at Svvampscott Mass. papers
were read by Professors Jette MacTavish Muller King and Dr. Partridge.
Professor Niederl has recently been made assistant editor of "Die Micro-
analyse", a German journal devoted to micro-chemical analysis.
At the present time the following researches are under Way in the de-
1. The crystal structure of some alloys as revealed by X-ray analysis.
1.. The velocity of rapid chemical reactions.
3. Studies in oxidation and reduction.
4. The di-electric constants of liquids.
5. Infra-red absorption spectra.
6. Further condensations of ketones with phenols.
. Studies in the indamine group.
. Further studies in the bensidene arrangement.
9. The quantum efficiency of Malonic Acid Photolysis.
1o. The absorption spectra of uranyl salt-dibasic acid mixtures.
11. The absorption spectra of ferric salts of hydroxy acids.
11.. Further studies in photo-electric colorimetry.
13. The photochemical combination of hydrogen and chlorine in
the light of modern band spectra theory.
14. The formation of ammonia by electron bombardment.
15. The automatic control of light sources by means of the photo-
s ' 1
At the spring meeting of the American Chemical Society in St. Louis
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apartment oi Classics
CASPER KRAEMER, JR.
Aflzfzizzifflutioe Chairman and Associate Profefror
ELI EDVVARD BURR1ss
IN S T R U C T O R S
WALTER K. ABEL JOHN D. EX7.ANS
PAUL E. CULLEY ERNEST L. HETTICH
CRONJE B. EARP DOROTHY P. LATTA
ARTHUR G, EICHELBERGER A. G. C. MAITLAND V 3
WALTON B. McDAN1EL, ZND
HE major portion of the work of the Classics Department is done in the
held of Latin. This year the offering in Freshman Latin has demanded
an increase of sections until now no fewer than eleven are being offered in
Freshman Latin alone.
The increasing demand for advanced courses shows that interest and not
compulsion alone is the motive for a large proportion of the enrolment. Three
years ago the Department offered only the required course. This year it offers
six adx anced courses in various fields of Latin literature. The growing interest
in Greek has necessitated the Offering of three sections of elementary and two
of intermediate Greek. In addition two advanced courses are now given
and the enrolment is most encouraging-seventy students taking the element-
ary and six the adxanced courses. .
While the Classics Department is mainly concerned with the teaching
of the languages and literatures of Greece and Rome so much interest is
shown in classical antiquity by students who have neither Latin nor Greek
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called Classical Civilization. Students majoring in Latin or Greek can take
a group of related courses given by members of the Departments of English
Fine Arts Philosophy and Classics. This program offered entirely in
English provides for students whose interests lie primarily in history
philosophy literature or philology.
In addition to the usual undergraduate courses given during the college
year the Department has increased its offering in the evening division where
the complete required course in Latin together with an advanced course
two courses in Greek and a course in ancient history may be taken' in the
February-September division which has its own full-time instructor' in the
Summer School and finally in the Graduate School where courses in Classical
Civilization Greek and Latin are offered.
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gram this year has been rounded out by the offering ofa minor in this division, xy
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Whereas in 1919 the Department had but one instructor, there are at
present twelve men engaged in teaching Latin and Greek. These men,
coming from universities all over our country and from abroad, make possible
a widely diversified point of view.
Having in view the encouragement of research by the faculty and the
greater effectiveness of teaching, the Department has added to its equipment
a great number of photographs and lantern slides of classical subjects, a
small but indispensable collection of classical books, and has begun the
formation of a Greek and Roman museum by adding to its collection of Greek
papyri a large number of Greek and Roman coins and other antiquities of
the classical period.
Members of the Department are busy with publication. Mr. McDaniel
has published an article resulting from his studies in Rome. Mr. Maitland
and Mr. Hettich are engaged upon a new beginners' book in Latin designed
especially for college students. Professor Burriss is bringing to completion
a volume of studies on primitive elements in Roman religion. Professor
Kraemer has continued his Work on the collection of Greek papyri at the
Washington Square College, as a preliminary to publishing a book entitled
"Greek Papyri in the Library of New York University."
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Y Department of Economics
WILLARD E. ATKINS
Proferfor and Chairman of Department
JAMES D. MAGEE
EDWARD T. BULLOCK CORWIN D. EDWARDS
I N S T R U C T O R S
A. ANTON FRIEDRICH Louis S. REED JOHN QUIGLEY
ROBERT A. BRADY DOROTHY S. BRADY Lois MACDONALD
DONALD W. MCCONNELL
A S S I S T A N T S
MIGUEL A. DE CAPRILES RICHARD GIRARD
HE Economics Department this year has introduced a new text for the
Tcourse in Elementary Economics, under the title "The Economics of
Modern Life." It is the work of several members of the department.
Economics is not an inert academic ornament, but an edged tool. The
purpose of the book is to examine the modern economic Order as it is,
and to throw light on economic situations as the student will find them in
actuality. The book is intended to serve him in his thinking not merely as
a student but also as a citizen.
The members of the department have been otherwise active this year.
Professor Atkins and Assistant Professor Edwards contributed chapters to
"American Labor Dynamics". Mr. Quigley has published a revised edition
ofjenks and Clarks "The Trust Problem". Miss MacDonald has published,
besides a number of periodical articles, a book on "Southern Mill Villages".
Mr. Brady has contributed several articles to periodicals and has written a
book on "Industrial Standardization".
Other work is now under way. Professor Magee is preparing articles
on free ports and on government banking. Assistant Professor Edwards is
making a study of marketing and cost accounting in their bearings on price
T 'g up I..
theory. Mr. Friedrich is writing a monograph on "Some Aspects of Current
Theories on Industrial Efficiency and Waste". Mr. Reed is making a study
of "The Social and Economic Philosophy of Samuel Gompers' '. Mr. Quigley
is engaged on a monograph on "The Development of Policy by the Federal
Trade Commission in Administering the Anti-Trust Laws".
One indication of the growth of the department's work is afforded by
the increased number of courses. This year seventeen full-year or half-year
courses have been offered. That compares with eight offered in 1916-1927.
This expansion in the scope of the courses offered has been paralleled by
the growth of library resources. The number of economics books on the
shelves has been growing rapidly and provision has been made for many
It is the aim of the Economics Department, as it has been in the past
to make economics a live, active, growing subject. Too many economists
of the old school are still living in the days when Marx's theories were
violently new and radical, and have made no changes in their economic
concepts to allow for the innovations which advertising, mass production,
and all of the other phenomena of the twentieth century have brought in.
We are living in an age when the very foundations of economics have to be
changed to conform to new economic conditions. It was because the depart-
ment could find no text book available which took into consideration the
changing aspect of modern economic life that they found it necessary to
write their own text.
The department has one of the finest basketball teams of the faculties of
Washingtori Square College, as several other departments are able to testify.
EDITOR.S NOTE: Both of the latest additions to the department's teach-
ing staff stand very high in administrative activities of the school. Mr. de
Capriles is Assistant to Dean Munn and is well-known for his work with
the Fencing Team. Mr. Girard is Assistant to Dean Smith and is known
for his work with the Evening Division.
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apartment of ng IS
HOMER A. WATT
A Professor and Adminhrtrative Chairman
CARLTON BROWN JAMES B. MUNN
DOROTHY ARNOLD CLIFF W. MARTIN
EDWIN BURGUM MARGARET SCHLAUCH
BRUCE CARPENTER EDA LOU WALTON
IN S T R U C TO R S
HENRY ADAMS G. B. EMERSON FRED. PROKOSCH
NELSON F. ADKINS VARDIS FISHER MARY RHYS
MARY BARNICLE BENJAMIN GAMZUE ELEANOR SICKELS
R. A. BEALS HANS GOTTLIEB OMA STANLEY
ELEANOR BLODGETT PAUL HAINES W. Y. TINDALE
OSCAR CARGILL CHANDLER HALE WILLIAM TROY
EDWIN DIKE K. HOLZKNECHT JOHN VARNEY
W. A. S. DOLLARD R. A. KISSACK H. S. WHITE
R. B. DOW WALTER MACKELLAR CHARLES WINNING
HOWARD H. DUNBAR SAMUEL MIDDLEBROOK DUDLEY T. WYNN
N. G. PEANDER
WILLIAM CHARVAT SARA REYNOLDS
HELEN HOWARD ELLA RISKE
IRWIN JOHNSON H. G. SHAW
C. R. KASE JOSEPHINE SURIANO
E "U ' 'W ' 'M' Y
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HE English Department has three main jobs to do: it tries to teach Com-
position to some three thousand Freshmen and Survey of Literature to
two thousand Sophomores' to take care of its Hfteen hundred majors with a
varied program of advanced courses' to train a small group of the best English
students Who are qualified to studv independently.
Since it is the ideal of the department to give as much personal attention
to the troubles of the Freshmen as conditions permit the problem with the
lower classmen is largely one of the personnel of the teaching staff. The
handling of such a huge body of students means the employment of a large
number of experienced teachers who are young enough to be in sympathy
with youth. Fifteen members have been added to the staff this year.
For its majors the department tries to arrange a balanced diet of advanced
courses in literature past and contemporary and in creative writing. The
latter are given by people with both a practical and theoretical knowledge of
Works recently published or in progress by members of the department
are Dr. Fisher's "Toilets of the Hills", Dr. Carleton Brown's "13th Century
English Lyrics", Miss Barnicle's "The Seege or Batayle of Troye", Dr.
McCullough's edition of "Joseph Andrews" for the Modern Student's
Library, Professor Schlauch's "Medieval Narrative", an anthology of the
drama by Professors Watt and Munn, a college rhetoric by Professor Watt
and Mr. Cargill, and a childrens miscellany by Miss Rhys.
The most recent important development in the department is a plan for
independent study in advanced English called Reading for Honors. The
work is taken by a select group of students directed by Dr. Burgum. Another
notable innovation this year is a series of lecture-recitals under the combined
auspices of the Music and English Departments. It includes recitals by well-
known artists of English and American ballads supplemented by short
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informational lectures by members of the English Department.
At the moment of scurrying madly to press the editors of the Album
were pleased to learn that Dr. Margaret Schlauch of the English Depart-
ment was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship for 197.9-30
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apartment o me rt
A. PHILIP MCMAHON
Prafeyrer of Fine Arty
Marte Proferfar of the Literature of the
Artr of Defigu
JOHN LOMBARDINI NORTI-IAM
Affoeiute Profenor of Derign
HERBERT RICHARD CRoss CLARENCE HAYES SPRAGUE
Lecturer of Fine Artr Lecturer on Fine Arts
AsHINGToN SQUARE COLLEGE offers courses in the fine arts by Professors
oc A. Philip McMahon, John Shapley, John Lombardini Northam,
Clarence Hayes Sprague, and Mr. Herbert Richard Cross. Professor McMahon
is the undergraduate chairman and his time is entirely devoted to Washington
Square. Professor Shapley is the Morse Professor of the Literature of the
Arts of Design and directs the work given in the graduate school.
introductory courses are given by Professor Sprague who approaches the
subject primarily on the basis of historic ornament and design and by Mr.
Cross who gives a general survey course in the history of art. Courses in
the practice of art particularly in drawing and painting are provided by
Professor Northam. Professor Shapley gives a course on the middle ages.
Professor McMahon s work is in the fields of modern French and Spanish
painting but he also gives a course in principles of criticism and a research
for seniors the former being a novel departure in academic methods combin-
ing the abstract principles as historically developed with continuous appli-
cation to specific works of art.
New W. ork is unequalled in America in its opportunities for the study of
the fine arts. Besides the numerous exhibitions held in the galleries of insti-
tutions and dealers the facilities for studying the history of art and gaining
an understanding and appreciation of the subject are unsurpassed at the
Metropolitan Museum of Art. Other valuable collections such as those of the
Hispanic Society the New York Historical Society the New York Public
vital interest to students those who wish to secure a cultural familiarit
Library, and the Frick Art Reference Library help to make art a matter of
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with the field as well as those who desire a firm historical and critical com-
Many distinguished specialists from other American universities and
museums have been invited this year to give courses for the Department of
Fine Arts, affording an opportunity to those who attend the lectures at the
Metropolitan Museum to become better acquainted with the scholarly
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activities of experts outside of New York City. This co-operation on the part
of visiting scholars is a unique innovation in instruction in the fine arts and
contributes greatly to the advancement of knowledge of the subject. These
visiting lecturers include such eminent scholars as Professor Charles R.
. . . . I
Morey of Princeton University, Professor Everett V. Meeks of Yale Uni- i .
l versity, Professor Herbert Spinden of Harvard University, Professor David ll
M. Robinson of Johns Hopkins University, Professor Frank Mather Jr., p
of Princeton University, Dr. Ananda K. Coomaraswamy of the Museum of ,
Fine Arts, Boston, and others. v
l l Since 1911, under the leadership of General Charles H. Sherrill, a revival ,.
S of academic work in the fine arts has been under way at New York University. i ,
l Summer courses are also now offered in various foreign centers. One of the y M
l most recent developments has been the arrangement by Mr. Albert Eugene l A
l i Gallatin for a gallery of modern art at Washington Square. Thus, through
l the enterprise of General Sherrill, with the enthusiastic interest and aid of
, scholars and patrons of the fine arts, students of Washington Square now L .ii
l possess unique opportunities, and if the progress already made in the last l ,gl
few years may be taken as an indication of the future, their opportunities
will shortly surpass those of students in any other institution in the country. J fl
The editors have been called upon often to explain the reason for F 1.
ll printing the picture of the Gallery of Living Art in the place of a picture of 'FJ
the teaching staff of the Department of Fine Arts. The answer, 1 g l
. gentle reader, is that it has always been impossible, either because of an :A ,A
q overweening modesty, or because of overburdened schedules to get all the L
a scattered members of that Department down from the various museums and 2
Q other habitat to have a group picture taken.
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epartment o renc
1' i ' IY V " Pwr
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Profenor ana' Chairman of Department
HENRY STANLEY SCHWARZ
MARCEL HENR1 VIGNERON
Affaciate Pro fefforf
JAMES HENRY DE GIROLAMO
IN S T R U C T O R S
MARY M. BARR EUGENE M. LEBERT
HAROLD L, COOK KENNETH N. MCKEE
ROBERT M. EVANS RAYMOND I. MAIRE
D,ELBERT E. KEENAN
HE French Department, with the idea of expanding its offering to advanced
students, has added to its curriculum an advanced Free Composition
Course given by Professor Vigneron and a course in Contemporary French
Literature conducted by Professor Ernst. Of great interest to French students
is a course in French Lyric Poetry under the supervision of Professor de
The Department is looking forward with interest to the consequences of
elevation in the requirements for the major by which the student will begin
to count for his major only those courses after French 4.
Former students who knew the library of the French Department as it
was a few years ago would be surprised and pleased to note the enormous
additions in manuals classics and works of modern authors.
The members of the Department aside from their activity at the College
have been engaged in various undertakings. Miss Taylor is preparing in
collaboration with Professor Muller of Columbia a Folk Latin Christomathy
'I i ig 5 s I gl
which is to appear shortly. Professors Ernst and Towles conducted courses
in the Summer School of New York University. Professor Vigneron served
on the staff of the Middlebury School, having charge of the Department of
Phonetics and the laboratory there. He has recently had remarkably inter-
esting results in the practice of the deaf and dumb by the use of the instru-
ments of phonetics. Professor Schwarz has been made a member of the
Authors Club. At present he is preparing for press a collection of modern
French stories with notes, exercises, and vocabulary. Miss Brunetti has
returned to the Department, married, after fifteen months of travel and
study in Europe.
One' of the most interesting and outstanding features of the French
Department is the tour conducted each summer under the supervision of
Professor Schwarz. On the last trip the students visited France, Italy, and
Switzerland, staying at Nice, Tours, and Paris.
It is a well known fact that the finest way to learn a language is by
speaking it and hearing it spoken, especially in the country of its origin.
The language tour to France not only helps the French student in this manner
to a better knowledge of the tongue Cfor the time spent in France is com-
paratively short, when we consider how long it takes to learn the idiom of a
new languagej but the tour also helps to teach the manner of living, the
metier, the social and ethical standards of different types of Europeans.
Although the tours are conducted by experts, there is little of the Hrubber
necked tourist" feeling, and an attempt is made not only to see the country,
but, figuratively speaking, to see what makes it tick.
The Department announces as additional equipment for its teaching the
acquisition of a large number of French books and books on French history,
available for advanced students in our research library.
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apartment of Geology
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GEORGE J. FINLAY
CHARLES C. Mook
HORACE ELLIER XVOOD
Unnso the past year sey eral additions have been made to the teaching
staff of the Department of Geology . This has been peculiarly gratify ing
for the department has long been undermanned. The offering of courses of
instruction for the coming year is comprehensiye in a way yy hich could not
haye been attempted heretofore. Additional work is to be carried on in
Structural Stratigraphic and Metamorphic Geology in Phy siography and
course in Pennsy ly ania operating yy ith automobiles will also be a part of the
year s program. The fitting up of a new laboratory under way at this time
and adequate in its appointments will mean a considerable extension of the
actiyities of the department.
Seldom if ever has so much tray el in connection with research work
been attempted by members of the department as during the past held season.
Mr. Spock on leay e of absence for a year served as the geologist of the Fourth
Asiatic Expedition sent by the American Museum of Natural History to
Mongolia for exploratory work. The unsettled conditions in China made
the expedition hazardous but the outcome was fortunate. The results of
this work due to appear in book form in 197.9 mark another long step forward
in the exploration of regions heretofore almost unknown to science.
Dr. Mook in the course of a trip to Colorado Montana and Idaho made
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' ' in Vertebrate and Invertebrate Paleontology. A two weeks' summer field
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extensixe rock collections which are particularly useful to the department.
Dr. Wood was actin elv engaged in field work in the Rocky Mountain states
for three months operating by automobile from base camps in a study of
selected horizons w ith a view to the collection and description of their
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vertebrate faunas. Such work is arduous and the diH:iculties in the way of the
successful collector of mammalian remains are very great. The department
can well take pride in the results attained by Dr. lVood. hir. Chisholm
devoted a part of his summer to work for the Kentucky Geological Survey
in which he has been engaged for the last three field seasons. Dr. Finlay
between early June and October made the long journey across Africa from
south to north, leaving Capetown in July and reaching Egypt in September.
Collections of igneous rocks were made at many localities but it is not hoped
that the scientific results from their study will in any way compare with the
work this past season of other members of the department.
The aims of the Department of Geology have to do directly with the
expectation that its students leaving college may themselves in the course
of a lifetime travel extensively. College work should be cultural. It would
be a great gain if the average student during his college days could win to
some real acquaintance with two or more of the Sciences. Chemistry. Biology,
Physics and Geology. They play into each other's hands and are not strictly
independent of each other. The hope of the Department of Geology is that
its students in later life may have an open eye for what they may see of the
face of nature and such mental training as will make them thoughtful re-
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apartment o szrman
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Professor EDUARD PRoKosCH
Professor of Germanic Plnlology, Graduate School
Professor W. D. ZINNECKER
Aflrnirzirtrative Claaiwnan of German Department
DR. C. H. PEKARY
DR. AUGUST STEITZ
DR. G. C. L. SCHUCHARD
I N S T R U C T 0 R S
DR. ERNST Rosa MR. OTTO RRY
DR. HESPELT Miss DoRA KREYKENBOHM
MR. L. R. BRADLEY MR. H. G. WENDT
MR. FRANK WooD MR. L. H. W. RABE
A S S I S T A N T S
Miss L. R. DAVIDSON Mlss BRUSTLEIN
MR. O. BOESSER MR. H. KALBFLEISCH
MR. A. W. ALECK MR. F. LA MOTTE -
1TH a list of Soo cases clamoring for treatment the staff of the German
Hospital finds its appointment books crowded to capacity and its
wards overflowing. They'are trying to inoculate the incoming freshmen
with the virulent germ streptococcus tetanus germanicus so that they will
in their senior year be perfect common carriers of the linguistica germanica.
The normal progress of this disease is marked by a steadily rising temperature
from one degree to one hundred and sixty-tvso degrees. The successive stages
of the disease are beginner s itch intermediate rash advanced whoops.
Any one of these stages may prove fatal to the patients. Sometimes extreme
measures must be adopted to cause the vaccination to take. The disease
runs in typical cycle form highest stages of infection being recorded in
February and une the regular operation periods. Those who survive may
be considered as chronic cases and the further development of the disease
cannot be arrested unless by the most drastic treatment. Some of the purga-
tives which have been found effective are emetic sy ntax cf. Germ. 15-16
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classic laxatives Qcf. Germ. 35-361 Mephistophelian injections Ccf. Germ.
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40 ' sometimes they have even been given the whole works CGerm. 39 43-441
Other important curatives which have brought results are P and P salts
CGerm. 55-56D and OGL acid CGetm. 75-761 Less virulent cases have been
dosed with versical svtups Germ. iii-119. While the most stubborn cases
have succumbed to novel chloroform administrations Germ. 161-161 .
Among those on the staff we have Chief Surgeon Zinnecker specialist
in stagitis his associate Dt. Prokosch newly appointed chief diagnostician
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Dr. Steitz, surgeon, in charge of major operations, Professor Schuchard,
goiter CGoetheD specialist, Dr. Rose, heart specialist, Mr. Rabe, psychiatrist,
Mr. Rey, thyroid gland specialist. Senior Internes: Messrs. Wendt, Bradley,
and Wood, and Junior Internes Kalbfleisch, Aleck, Boesser, and La Motte are
being carefully trained in the administering of anaesthetics. The staff is
further reinforced by five female practitioners, all of whom lend their feminine
charms to grace the otherwise bare operating rooms. In those cases where the
patient requires constant attendance these women doctors are said to attain
In accordance with the policy of the University-hospital, the specialists
in the German department are continually doing research and studying with
a view to becoming more expert in their particular field of interest. Several
members of the department have made important contributions to the field of
German, while others are now at work and expect to astonish the world in
the near future by the publication of the fruits of their labors. The German
language journals have seen fit in the past to publish the efforts of several
members of the staff. Speaking of journals, as We were just novv, the birth of
Der Speigel the German magazine of the Deutscher Verein has made the depart-
ment a grandfather Cor mother, if you willl, inasmuch as the Verein, whose
brain-child is this sheet, is the foster-child of the department. The specialist
in charge at the arrival of Der Speigel was Dr. Pekary, whose aid and advice
at the crucial moment assured the fact that when the brain-child finally
arrived, it was a lusty, crowing healthy babe. According to all of the mem-
bers of the Verein, it is a remarkably precocious infant and bids fair to be a
l ff i....-.
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szpartment o ovezmment
,-,.h:.1' 1-1 - - - Y T R Y 1
for-. L ' L
l l RUFUS D. SMITH
A 4 T Adrnifziftrntive Clnzirfnnn and Profesror of Politirf
RINEHART J. SWBNSON
A Profefsror of Politics
l Associate Professor of Politics
q CHARLES C. THACH
l . . .
flffzrtnnt Proferror of Polztzcf
A CLYDE EAGLETON ,
. Afrirtfznt Professor of Politics
. ll l
l ' ,
MJT 3' ROY V. PEEL RUSSELL FORBES
l Arriftnnt Profesfror of Politicf Lecturer on Government
T ,Ll INSTRUCTGRS
V Q PAUL M. HAMLIN GEORGE W. MCKENZIE ERNEST G. TRINIBLE
ROBERT T. HILL KENNETH REIBLICH THOMAS WENNER
l ' A S S I S T A N T S
HOMER AKHURST THOMAS E. DONNELLY WALT.ACE SAYRE
, H. HAROLD AXWORTHX' MAX GELLER RALPH SEWARD
, l .
y y HE Department of Government is organized so as to give all students in
W the college, as part of their required Work, a thorough-going insight into
F the Operations, principles and traditions of the American Government. It
l is felt that every student should have at least this minimum of information
' for the purposes of American citizenship. In accordance with this the depart-
l . . . . . . . .
ment has succeeded in keeping in touch with living issues of applied
To the student who desires to carry on his work in Political Science the
' A Department offers a wide variety of specialized electives covering the entire
1 field. The Department has organized this Work so that it falls into divisions
I which may be followed as minors or majors. For example, a student who
' desires to specialize in the field of American Government has open to him
1 g i i i i i
:1'Ji ..-f H-K -li.. -4- -s 1, ' ...-
"' K . - .- ,, 1 .. . U
courses in Municipal Government and Administration State and National
Government Party Governments and the Principles of Politics. Gthers who .
are interested in the field of Comparative Government have open to them work .
in the Government and Political Institutions of Great Britain the British
Dominions European Government and the Governments of the Orient.
Political Theory may attract others and here courses are offered in the
Principles of Politics, the Elements of Public Law, the History of Political
Thought, and Problems in Political Theory, Constitutional Law, the Rela-
tion of Government to Business, Law of Public Offices, and the History and
I-2 0. " t j 71 I ' " U ' ' ??:iLf5
V' 1 y SMI!
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I System of the Common Law. The last grouping is in the held of Interna- l p
tional Government and International Relations. The same division or group- V h
ing of courses is followed through into the Graduate School so that students i
who desire to prepare for teaching for the diplomatic service, or for political i I
activity in general, are enabled to carry on without any break in the conti-
nuity of their studies. I
H 1 Although the main task of the department has been to meet the teaching I
l demands of our rapidly growing enrollment and to serve the college and
I i students in administration capacities, research has been by no means neg- . i
lected. Professor Smith and Professor Jenks have written "We and Our
rl Government" and "The Immigration Problem". Professor Swenson has y it
l written "National Government and Business" and he and Professor Spahr I
l are at present working on "Methods of Research". Professor Hodges is ,
finishing his work on "The Backgrounds of International Relations". I i
Professor Eagleton has just recently released his book "The Responsibility
of States in International Law". Mr. Russell Forbes is preparing a book p .
A entitled "Governmental Purchasing". Professors Eagleton and Hodges, 'ef
Dr. Trimble and Mr. Forbes have contributed many magazine articles. li
l l i
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i g fiyg W in gA -NV, if ,,
t 61 1
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cpartmcnt of History
Admifzirtmtive Cfaaiwmm and Profeuor of H zftory
JOSEPH HENDERSHOT PARK
' ' ""
ANDRE ALDEN BEAUMONT
JONATHAN FRENCH SCOTT
ROBERI' CEDRIC BINKLEY
RAY CLAFFIN BRIDGMAN
NELSON R. BURR
THOMAS CHILDS COCHRAN
XVESLEY FRANK CRAVEN
CHARLES EDGAR CUNNINGHAM
ROBERT R. ERGANG
MINNA REGINA FALK
WALLACE K. FERGUSON
JOSEPH C. GRIFFEN
FRED HARVEY HITCHINS
Ross SCHWARTZ HOFFMAN
RAY W. IRWIN
MILDRED E. LOMBARD
WILLIAM WARNER Moss, JR
REX MAURICE NAYLOR
THOMAS DENTON O,BRIEN
DONALD O. WAGNER
AMES O WETTEREAU
LRIING the past year th re have been many ehanaes 111 the membershrp
of the l-lrsrors Department Professor H C M Wendel resIgned In
anuary of I918 to become Professor or HISIOYY and Head of the Department
In Long Island UHIXCFSIIY Dr C H Karraker IS nom ASSOCIHIC Professor
In BIrmIngham Sourhern College Mr Alexander Thomson 15 ASSISEHHE
Professor IU Wesleyan Unnersrty and Mr F A Fuhlbruegge IS ASSISIHHE
Professor III the New ersey Law School MISS Margaret Brown IS a Fellow
, ' A A 3 ' 1 'T' ' - .
in History at Michigan, and Mr, Walter Wirrhwein is studying in Europe. ...' l
... . .. . . L .S Sff
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The new additions include Dr. Craven and Dr, Ferguson from Cornell
Dr. Meyer from Clark University Mr. Hitchins from Pennsylvania Mr.
Wagner from Columbia Mr. Lane and Mr. Burr from Princeton and Mr.
Moss from Williams. As a result the History Department continues to be
widely drawn from most of the great American universities-the present
staff representing training in about twenty-six colleges and universities and
teaching experience on twenty-three different faculties.
- . 'x
if 1 1 Sli
About 1800 Freshmen entered the History Department in the fall of 1918.
College-law students take a specialized course in English Legal and Consti-
tutional History, college-dental students are required to take a general course
in United States History and other freshmen take the course in Medieval and
Modern Europe aimed to give a general survey ofthe development of European
states and institutions. As in the past the History Department cooperates
with those of English and French by offering advanced courses in English
and French History planned largely for students majoring in English and
French. For the first time this year a similar arrangement was effected with
the Departments of German and Spanish by offering a course in the "History i y
of Germany" and one on "Spain and Spanish America". A wide variety of l
specialized courses is offered in English, European and United States History, .
and that History is a popular elective is shown by an increase in enrollment 9
from 949 in 1911 to over 3500 in 1918. Q
The extra-curricular activities of the Department are numerous. Pro- ! I
fessor Baltzly is Assistant Dean and was Chairman of the Committee on 19
Under-graduate Publications. He also continues to serve as volunteer coach 9 lu
of the college tennis team. Professor Beaumont is Adviser to the Junior
Class and Chairman of the Committee on Student Affairs and Discipline. 5 E
Dr. Bruno is a member of the Scholarship Committee. Professor Musser is Q fig
Chairman of the Committees on the Library and Athletics and represents 'Hp
the college on the University Board of Athletic Control.
During the past year the publications by members of the department L. ,
have been more numerous than ever, and special mention may be made of 1.1
articles by Professors Beaumont and Hulme, and Drs. Binkley, Commager 9
and Scott. .
il ' .
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' i '-7.:..- - , 4-f bfi - 1. " T " 12 '
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I J . - T U l T Bl T
Department of Mathematics
ERNEST JACKSON OGLESBY
Admiizirtmtive Chairman and Profenor of
PALMER H. GRAHAM
ROBERT G. PUTNAM
FREDERICK W. JOHN
JOHN N. ANDREWS
CHARLES P. BAUER
DOROTHY S. BRADY
R. E. CARR
HOLLIS R. COOLEY
CLAIRE B. FISHER
AMES H. KOHLERMAIS.
T. H. MCCORMICK
WILLIAM M. MAIDEN
JOHN A. MoRRow
J. HERBERT MOSS
W. ALBERT GGLESBY
CHARLES K. PAYNE
HERBERT P. SMITH
G. MARCELENE THIERRY
HOWARD E. WAHLERT
DOINALD MACLACHLAN WOODS S. WALKER
S A RESULT of the scathing criticism of last year s class book the Mathe-
matics Department has forsaken its indolent ways and set to work.
The first product of the new regime is a trigonometry book written by
two ofthe younger men Messrs. Cooley and Oglesbv. As an initial attempt
it is all right and incorporates some comparatively fresh ideas. For example
before offering a word of explanatory material each chapter starts with a
set of problems which are described as easy introductory exercises to start
the student thinking along the desired lines. This gives a good notion of
a pleasing maroon cox er and is printed upon an excellent grade of paper.
It is difficult to praise the next output of this department so highly. It
is a work on algebra by Mr. Graham and Mr. John and at present may only
be seen in manuscript form. After carefully scrutinizing this labor one can
only hope that it will prox e a great boon to young America.
C 7 .f
the humorous vein in which the text is written. The book has, moreover,
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There is however a sterling piece of work being done by Dr. Putnam.
I-Iis book is entitled Mathematical Theory of Investment. In three
hundred and ninety-two difficult lessons it makes clear how practically
anyone with a gambling instinct and a cast-iron nerve can rise from rags to
riches by playing the New York Stock Market. This treatise is in short
a system and is based upon actual experiences in the life of the author.
Vague rumors are heard now and again of a Mathematical Analysis
being written by Dr. Farnum and Mr. Tilley. The profound nature of this
opus is indicated by the fact that after two years of labor and meditation
the authors have rolled back the clouds of darkness as far as page three.
In view of the achievements of the Mathematics Department so far
related it is surprising how often one hears the demand "Why does Dean
Munn maintain that rag-time outfit?" In desperation then the department
'iiw " U ir I "" ' I bulb'
: ' H gli'
.. ,, ' ' 1
p ' H H .
I points to Mr. Graham, the Chairman of the Admissions Committee ard his
able assistant, Mr. Maiden, or to Mr. Tilley, the indefatigable Chairman M
l of the Curriculum Committee, or, striking a pose more bellicose, simply ig
I points, in dignified silence, to funnier departments. i'
,E Well, to go on with the history of the department, there has been insti- l
i tuted the regular monthly luncheon. This business was fomented by C. K.
f CRelativityD Payne, who has a reputation for being a sociable fellow. Due
to "Relativity's" enthusiastic urging, the Mathematics faculty turned out
for the first affair in droves, under the impression that they were invited l
guests. This quaint idea was corrected at the end of the meal.
In all other ways the luncheon was a great intellectual success. just
one round of delightful personal pleasantries and campus scandal. At these
social hours, hereafter, the other departments will be allowed one repre-
lil sentative each for self-defense.
The most exciting story of all was told about one of the mathematicians,
a retired U. S. Army Major, who shall be nameless, and a certain red-headed
girl, who were -Z-, but the Editor's margins are all filled in now, other-
wise we'd tell all. rf
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i 2 7 I A M--It Y gold
srif I l F c . If 1. T .QA
e 1 . 'gli
GUS'FA'JE REESE MARTIN BERNSTEIN
ALFRED M. GREENFIELD JACQUES PILLOIS
T best, the large educational institution where a large number of students
may have come not alone out of love for knowledge but for social and
economic reasons, can only turn out something like mass production, stand-
ardized and uniform. The Music Department seems to be the least fettered
to material conditions. The manifest interest in courses offered by the
Department of Music is a living symbol that education has not undergone
as complete an industrial revolution as dogmatists will have us believe.
We do not like to believe that insurmountable difliculties lurk in the attempt
to teach large numbers of students in crowded classrooms, and we point with
enthusiasm to the apparent success of courses in a held which can have for
the most part, only a purely cultural value for the busy college student.
"The Understanding and Appreciation of Music" conducted by Prof.
Stoessel and Mr. Bernstein at once gives a comprehensive historical devel-
opment of music and at the same time brings within the reach of all students
the opportunity of listening to good music through Victrola recordings, or
by our newly acquired Duo-Art piano.
The Department of Music is made up of people who have proved them-
selves superior in the musical field. Professor Albert Stoessel, Chairman of
the Department, a noted violinist and composer, is conductor of The New
York Oratorio Society, The Bach Cantata Club, Worcester Festival, The
Westchester Festival, and the Chautauqua concerts of the New York Sym-
phony Orchestra. Professor Haubiel, was recently in the public eye as winner
of the American Zone prize in the Schubert Centennial Contest with his
ol fl' . E L
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tone poem Karma . Miss Bauer has had her String uartet recently
performed. Mr. Greenfield conducts our Glee Club. Mr. ames gives courses
in the Theory of Conducting. Mr. Reese, instructor in Harmony is Assistant
Editor of the Musical Quarterly. This year the Department has added one
more eminent musician to its staff Mr. acques Pillois Laureat de l Institut
de France, who is giving courses in Solfeggio.
luv. " rf U1 ' rf..-
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This year the Music Department has co-operated with the Student Or-
ganization and has helped it secure the Philharmonic String Quartet to give
several concerts at Student Organization meetings. The action of the Depart-
ment in working together with the student body is typical of the spirit of
Co-ordination which animates both faculty and students. The desire, more-
over, of the students to hear good music Cas evinced by their willingness to
go to great effort to obtain it at Student Organization meetingsD speaks well
for the training they have received at the hands of the department.
A good deal of the work of the department in familiarizing the students
with the better music has been outside of classes. At frequent intervals,
musical evenings have been held in the ofhces of the music department,
where the department Orthophonic treated students to selections from the
library of records which is so complete. Here, without being under the
formal atmosphere of the classroom, the instructor can get a good idea of
the musical needs, interests, and problems of the student.
The Friday afternoon concerts of the Department, run in conjunction with
the two to three class, are very much looked forward to by the faculty and
student body. These concerts are open to the general public, and outsiders,
as well as students and faculty members not registered for the course pack
room 703, where these concerts are held, to capacity.
Several of the concerts were run in conjunction with the English depart'
ment, and were featured by the singing of English and American ballads, and
other features of interest to both Departments.
'T 41 .-
3 A .'
'lif Y 1 1 T in
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1' 'M' ' S' it Tl f
ii' Department of Phiiosophy
PHILIP E. WHEELWRIGHT
i fiffociafe Professor and Adminiftrtztiize Chairman
MARIE COLLINS SWABEY
IN S T R U C T O R S
JOHN R. CRESSWELL
NLIKE most other subjects in a college curriculum, philosophy reserves
U to itself no special body of material for investigation. Being distin-
guished from them by attitude rather than wholly by content, its function is to
examine the meaning and value and interrelation of the fields with which
individual sciences respectively are concerned. The physicist may apply
laws of mechanics alike to a falling stone and to a falling bank presi-
dent, dismissing as irrelevant the private reflections that are enjoyed by
the latter alone. The chemist may provide foodstuffs and medicines for the
welfare of man or explosives and poison gases for his destruction, but the
value of human life is not a question with which chemistry concerns itself.
The student of philosophy, on the other hand, seeks a larger perspective.
Without disputing the accuracy of the scientist's conclusions he proposes to
keep in mind the human and social problems to which such conclusions give
rise. Thus the study of philosophy is in the literal sense "re-flective", for it
represents a "turning back" of the mind towards those fundamental issues
that the specialized sciences are obliged to ignore.
The courses offered by the Department of Philosophy at Washington
Square College may be grouped in two divisions, the problematic and the
historical. The problematic division includes courses in logic, ethics,
aesthetics, philosophy of science, and philosophy of the state. The his-
torical division includes an introductory course in history of philosophy
and more advanced courses dealing with restricted phases of the development
Y. it Y- H ix
Among the publications of the Department are The Aesthetic Experi-
ence by Professor Buermeyer Some Modern Conceptions of Natural Law
by Professor Swabey and The Metaphysics of Pragmatism by Dr. Hook.
Professor Buermeyer is now preparing a more extended work on aesthetics
in which an important place will be given to a discussion of music. D .
.' . "U TI if 1 ' ' ' 26,3315
' Q- glis
. ri ,
Hook, who most recently awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship is spending
the year in Berlin, engaged in a study of German economic and political
philosophies of the nineteenth century. Both Professor Swabey and Dr.
Hook contribute frequent articles to such journals as "The Monist", "The
Journal of Philosophy", and "The Modern Quarterly".
ln contrast to these achievements some member of the Department oc-
casionally forgets himself and delivers a radio lecture. Twelve radio lectures
were sent over the air during the past year and it is likely that the practice
will be continued. A more select portion of the non-academic public is
approached by means of extension courses. One such course, entitled "As-
, pects of Contemporary Thought" was offered this year and others will
i probably be added in the future. l
i Generally speaking, the aim of the Department has been, and is, to steer l
between the opposite extremes of academism and vulgarity by recognizing
i that the proper function of philosophy consists in analysis and criticism of
living ideas. It is with reference to this principle that plans for the future
will be developed.
EDITORAS NOTE: Dr. Sidney Hook, who is listed above as a member of .
the faculty of the Philosophy department, and who is now in Europe on a i
Guggenheim Fellowship, may remain for another year. There has just been
announced his reappointment for the coming year, but we have not vet
heard whether he intends accepting. In any case, when his fellowship ex-
1 pires, he will return to Washington Square College. H
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epartmcznt o ysics
H. HORTON SHELDOR
Admifziytmfive Cluzirfmzn and Profefmr
CAREL W. VAN DER MERWE
LLOYD B. HAM E. EDWARD MEUSER
WALTER A. SCHNEIDER P. COOLEY
Affifmnt Profenars '
hxwti' J ""' I U f W .U .wil
D f PL
CLARENCE C. CLARK EDGAR N. GRISEWOOD S. RODGERS
WALTER F. C. FERGUSON HERBERT H. PALMER YALE KIRBY ROOTS
DOMINIC D EUSTACHIO P. POTTER OHN H. ROHRBAUGH
D. E. IRIRRPATRICK FRANCIS R. WENGER
XTDER the able leadership of Dr.Sheldon the department has been con-
stantlx improx ing its facilities for the teaching of Physics. W have
a1wa5s recognized in determining department policies that a three-fold
problem presented itselfzgljirst the instruction of some six hundred students
each year in a general college course' second the teaching of intermediate
courses for those wishing more detailed information in electricity X-rays
the preparation of adxianced students for the Master s and the Doctor s
A general college course in Physics must above all things stimulate the
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photography and so forth, or desiring to major or minor in Physicsg third,
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To this end Dr. Schneider and Mr. Ferguson have spent many long hours
devising demonstration experiments of an interesting and instructive nature.
The present lecture hall has been especially designed for showing such experi-
ments. To further stimulate interest a show case has been placed in the hall-
way near the entrance to room 758' here displays unsuited to lecture demon-
stration are set up by Mr. Estey. Even those not studying Physics will find
this case well worth watching.
The intermediate courses which have always been well liked by those
who registered for them have been heretofore restricted by cramped
laboratory space. This year however has seen a great relief in this quarter
so that a much larger number of students can be satisfactorily handled. With
the excellent equipment now available, these courses should become in-
creasingly popular with the general college student.
Registration in the advanced courses given at Washington Square College
under the Graduate School faculty has been constantly increasing. With
this growth, the department has been slowly acquiring equipment for
research work, so that it can now offer the graduate student every facility
for his work. The members of the department themselves have been occupied
with research in many branches of the science: weighing the earth, radio,
transmutation of substances, electric organs, X-ray, sound, and other branches.
The Friday afternoon seminars, attended by both faculty and advanced
students, have proved very interesting. At these meetings, the students
get acquainted with the department, and lectures are given, by both students
and faculty, on topics of interest to the Department.
' f ' ' ' ' '
' T i U I
student's interest in a field for which, perhaps, he has no marked aptitude.
i.l ITT -T
, PIT IW "" ""' P M ' " 'Hi
IU IT '.'
Department of Psychology
PRESLEY D. STOUT
Admifziftratizfe Clmirmfm and Arfifmnt Profeuor
LELAND W. CRAFTS
Afsristfznt Pro error
ADOLPH P. LINK WILLIAM W. ROGERS THOMAS N. ENKINS
VIX IAN E. FISHER GEORGE B. VETTER THEODORE C. SCHNEIRLA
OSEPH V. HAINNA WILLIAM D. GLENN KARL C. PRATT
FRANCES HOLDEN RALPH W. GILBERT
URIIXG the past year a new instructor Dr. Karl C. Pratt has been added
to the teaching staff of the Psychology Department. Dr. Pratt comes
from Ohio State University where he received his doctorate-in 1917. The
laboratory has been enlarged by the addition of seven more individual research
rooms a photographic room and further space for storage of apparatus.
Laboratory equipment continues to improve with respect both to quantity
and quality The department has this year purchased the Pavlov moving-
picture film on the mechanics of the brain which graphically depicts the
experimental work of Professor Pax lov of the University of Petrograd on the
conditioned reflexes of animals and human beings. The film has been shown
to the xarious psychological classes and has contributed greatly to their
interest in the subject and their understanding of Pavlov s significant work.
A very considerable amount of research work is being carried on by
the members of the department. Professor Stout is beginning a study ofthe
as the psi cholgalvanic reflex' he is also giving this year for the first time a
graduate course in S5 stems of Psychology. Professor Crafts is conducting a
study in the field of learning his special problem being to determine whether
part or whole methods are more advantageous in acquiring various types of
skill. Mr. Link is study ing the effect upon rote memory of type and length
D T ' '
significance of those changes in the electrical conductivity of the body known
C 'T I T 5
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of material, and obtaining correlations between ability to memorize various
kinds of material and intelligence. Mr. Link and Dr. Rogers are comparing
addition to his share in the above research, has completed a study of the
collaboration with Mr. Glenn, in making a study of certain mental processes
of public school children, using for that purpose the word-association tests.
physical measurements of normal and abnormal children. Dr. Rogers,
native behavior of kittens towards white rats and is likewise engaged,
Q. TI UI ' ' ' ' 'saw
Dr. Fisher has completed an experiment upon conditioned reflexes under
hypnotic suggestion. At present he is writing a text in abnormal Psychology,
and is likewise chairman of a committee for the correction of problems
personal maladjustment, whose services are now available to all students.
Mr. Hanna 1S making a statistical study of the number of students entering
junior colleges who remain to complete their course, with attention also
the causes determining whether a student will be retained or eliminated. Dr.
Holden has been conducting experiments with the aim of discovering whether
reward or punishment is more conducive to the white rat's learning to make
new responses to certain light and sound stimuli. Mr. Vetter has recently
published on the origin of incest taboos in the "Journal of Abnormal and
Social Psychology". Dr. Gilbert is publishing this fall a research on the
sensitivity of the skin and the different sensory nerve endings therein. He
is continuing work in that field and in addition is associated with Dr.
Schneirla in a study of animal nervous systems. Mr. Glenn is preparing for
publication the results of an extensive mental, social and economic survey
six generations of a family of defectives. Dr. Jenkins has recently written
two articles for the "journal of the American Statistical Association".
At present he is collaborating in the writing of a book on animal psychology.
Dr. Schneirla has been investigating the ability of ants and other insects
learn mazes. Dr. Pratt has secured extensive data, some of it already pub-
lished, with reference to the behavior of infants during their first two weeks
of life. He is also preparing a monograph, historical, and critical, on the
all-or-none law of nervous functioning.
l T. -
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apartment o ocio ogy
CLARENCE G. DITTMER
Admifzirrmtioe Chairman and
Profeffor of Sociology
RUDOLPH M. BINDER
Profefyor of Sociology'
tj. WYATT MARRS
Affistmzt Profefyor of fociology
D is I
OCIOLOGY at Washington Square College is sharing in the generally in-
S creased interest in the social sciences. Twenty years ago Dr. Binder
taught all of the Sociology given in the entire University. Next it became
necessary for him to confine himself to Washington Square College alone and
within the past few years that department has grown from one member to
five and we are hoping to add more the coming year. Sociology is growing
not only at New York University but the country over. Thirty-five years ago
there were not a half dozen institutions in the country giving courses in
Sociology and these were confined largely to graduate schools. To-day
there are scarcely a half dozen colleges and universities in the land which
omit the subject and it is even making its way into the high schools. This
is due not only to its intense human interest appeal but also because society
is beginning to apply the scientific method to the study of human relation-
ships as it had previously done, with such marked success, in other fields.
The Department of Sociology at Washington Square College now offers
a complete major with considerable latitude in the election of courses and
the opportunity to specialize either in General Sociology or in professional
training for social work. It may thus be taken either as a cultural or a prac-
tical subject and, as the demand for Sociology in high schools increases,
prospective teachers of the subject will End adequate training.
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The new members of the department this year are Mr Marrs MISS
Chamberlain and Miss Heinsberger Professor Marrs comes to us from the
University of Oklahoma where his future was assured I-le was however
more attracted by the opportunities which our great metropolis affords as
a sociological laboratory He is the author of three teaching manuals of
Sociology which have been adopted by more than seventy five colleges and
universities Miss I-leinsberger one of our own graduate students is a
trained and experienced social worker Her main contribution this year
has been an orientation course in social work Miss Chamberlain comes from
the faculty of the New York School of Social Work She is not only a social
worker of w1de experience and training but has made a name for herself in
research and writing as well To her will fall the task of organizing our
training courses for social work. These will be co-ordinated with the general
courses and will, we feel, fill a long felt want both in the city and in our
college. New York University now maintains a social settlement and between
one and two hundred of our students have been regularly engaged in active
work in the various social settlements of the district about Washington
The new statistical laboratory must also be mentioned. It is jointly
owned by the social science departments QEconomics, Government and
SociologyD and is under the general direction of Professor Dittmer.
During the year Dr. Binder has brought out two new books: "Religion
as Man's Completion", and "Principles of Sociology". "Social Problems"
by Gillin, Dittmer and Colbert made its appearance in time for the first
semester classes. Professor Marrs' contribution was his third teaching out-
line of Sociology. This volume of his outlines is based on Binder's, "Prin-
ciples of Sociology" and Case's "Outlines of Introductory Sociology".
' 1 1
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qw-n-T ' if JTTYW
apartment O Dal'llS
OSEPH W. BARLOW
Ad772l7IZJfI'dfiZ'6 Chairman and Profemor of 5'pnniyla
ell? D f 5- '
'QM A J
PASTORIZA FLORES E. HERMAN HESPELT
JAMES H ENGLISH ROY E. SCHULZ
IN S T R U C T O R S
W. M. BARLOW CHARLES R. HIELD
JOHN A. CROXV MARCIA LEACH
PEDRO FERNANDEZ SUZANNE LINTON
FRANCES C. HAYES BARBARA MATULKA
JOSEPH R. TOVEN
,gDice Vd. que tengo que escribir una especie de cronica? gPara el
ALBUM? Vaya, que es asunto . . . cronico, gverdad?
Pues bien, Sabed queridos lectores que yo soy el famoso historiador moro
Azotaina, y que he venido de Moreria para inmortalizar en letras de molde a
los profesores de lengua y literatura espanolas de Washington Square College.
Quiero y debo inmortalizarlos porque a lo mejor se mueren tratando de vivir
y entonees el mundo desconoceria el tesoro de inteligencia y aplicacion que
se encierra en este punado de emineneias.
Lo malo del caso es que estos buenos senores no se entienden entre si,
pues como cada uno tiene un tema Qcomo los locosl algunas veces resulta de
sus discusiones una verdadera algarabia: que uno habla de literatura, bueno,
pues el otro contesta en terminos gramaticales, y un tercero, venga O no al
caso, Se descuelga con un par de sentencias de caracter hlologico que meten
miedog y al querer cada eual salirse con la suya, acaban Casi siempre estas
discusiones como el rosario de la aurora.
Como la historia debe ante todo sujetarse a la verdacl, y como los his-
toriadores moros siempre Se han distinguido por la veracidad de sus afirma-
ciones, voy a probaros como buen historiador y mejor moro por donde les
da la vena, o como dicen en Moreria, de que pie cojean estos asiduos profesores
que forman la facultad del departamento de espanol.
El Senor profesor Barlow esta metido tan de lleno en el Quijate que
para volverse un verdadero hildago, no le falta mas que un Rocinante. Si
duelos y quebrantos saboreaba el I-lildago Manchego los sabados, Con duelos
y quebrantos se atraganta a diario el jefe del departmento de espanol. Tan
embebido esta este Senor en su asunto quijoteseo que no se da cuenta de que
el doctor Hespelt esta averiguando mas aeerca de la Vida de Fernan Caballero
de lo que eonviene a la moral de un profesor de sus anos. Pase que el sepa
ciertas cosas de la ilustre novelista, pero que se las cuente a Mr. Toven no
debiera de tolerarse. El Dr. I-lespelt tiene la mala costumbre de meterse en
la vida privada, no solo de Fernan sino de otros novelistas espanoles que
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B" ra - - --------- -D ' AV
maldito el dano que le han hecho, y de averiguar ciertas cosas que . . .
Verdad, mas vale no meneallas. Ahi esta el Dr. English por ejemplo que
ue en el idioma espanol existen dos letras: una h y una f y que la
iferencia entre las dos no es escandalosa como sucede en el caso de los
novelistas. Una h en su sitio, segun el, es algo as1 como un mirame y no
me toques , es decir que la h es como un soldado chino en un dia de
lluxia-que no figura para nada no peleag en cambio la f esta fuera de
combate desde que la h la derroto, y en resumidas cuentas que el espanol
se ha quedado sin la valiosa ayuda de estas dos letras.
gHabeis o1do hablar de Menendez y Pelayo? Pues la sefiorita Matulka
pelito a pelito esta dejando al pobre seior y a otros de su estirpe sin barbas.
Yo, como acabo de llegar de Moreria, no se a ciencia cierta cual es la causa
Q '- .1 , . T , , - - , s O
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3' nunca seha ocupado de tales cosas. Este buen hombre, en cambio, descubrio ,S-f
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que motiva la ojeriza que esta senorita les tiene. Algunas malas lenguas dicen
que es por cuestion de Lope de Vega, pero como yo no quiero que se me vaya
la burra, por ser historiador veridico, no ahrmare nada que no sepa con
certeza. Por lo tanto dejare a esta senorita en descomunal batalla con ciertos
eruditos para deciros que el Sr. Schulz la ha cogido con los octogenarios de la
Real Academia y se ha propuesto batirse Verbalmente con ellos. A mi no
me cabe la menor duda de que este seior esta dentro de la razon. Hay ciertos
articulos de genero neutro cuyo doble signihcado no comprenden los hono-
tables miembros de la Academia Qpor su edad tal vezj Hay ciertas ex-
presiones de caracter . . . el profesor Schulz os lo explicaria muy claramenteg
yo, como soy moro, no podre deciros de que se trata, pero tened por seguro
que la proxima edicion de la Gramatica de la Real Academia sera corregiad
por el Sr. Schulz.
Todo lo contrario de estos seiores de quien os he hablado es el Sr. Fer-
nandez. A este asturiano le ha dado por escribir versos, a lo romantico, que
es lo mas grave. 5Un anacronismo! y para sus colegas una verdadeta pejiguera,
pues se empena en que los lean y los alaben y segun tengo entendido maldita
la gracia que les hace tener que hacerlo. Pero el se mantiene en sus trece, y
pudiera ser que, con la ayuda de la melena que se gasta, llegase a ser un
segundo monstruo de la naturaleza, y fuese reconocido como tal por el Sr.
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Toven, quien siempre ha profundizado en humanidades Al hablar de Toven
debo advertir que sus estudios humanisticos le han llevado en mas de una
ocasion, a meterse en camisas de once varas pero esto nunca le ha s1do
boehornoso El se las arreglo siempre de manera que al fin y a la postre, ha
salido del enredo sin dificultad ninguna S1 alguna vez os encontrais en un
eallelon sin salida, no deleis de consultar con el La doctora Flores tambien
pudiera ayudaros en este sentido a no estar haclendo un viaje a Sevilla del
I"' . . . .
W- r - . 1 ' A U , Q ,.
que no volvera hasta el ano entrante.
Muy lejos del estudio de humanidades o nada que se le parezca esta el
Sr. Hield. Alla eseondido tras una verdadera barrera de libros se le ve
rayando y subrayando con letra color violeta, paginas y mas paginas. En
la relation que existe entre el subrayar y el color de la tinta se encierra el
misterio de su estudio. Hay quien dice que es sobre la relacion del espanol
a la geometria dado su apego a las lineas rectasg yo, aunque lo he visto
mantenerse dentre de este circulo, estoy convencido de que, aunque dibuja
rectas, piensa en Curvas.
Acaban de llegar al departamento de espanol, procedentes de Chapel
Hill, dos jovenes que por su estatura diriase que andan por las nubes. Mr.
Crow y Mr. Hayes, que asi se llaman estos dos eaballeros del sur, estan
colaborando en un trabajo, especie de "Travels with a Donkey" en espanol,
que esta basado en un viaje que hieieron juntos. Crow dice que Hayes' es el
protagonista y este le quiere dar los honores a Crow. Hasta que salga a la
luz la version espanola del famoso burro, no hablare mas del asunto.
Hay muchas cosas en la vida que solo se Ven de noche, asi es William
Barlow. Apenas se esconde el sol, cuando a la luz del tabaco con que siempre
se alumbra aparece en el departamento de espanol. William no puede ver
de otra manera. Un tabaco es para el lo que para un buque es un faro. No
cabe en la eabeza de sus eolegas que este nocticolo individuo exista por el
dia, Tienen su razon parece increible, perol en honor a la verdad, debo
afirmar que si existeg existe como existen las estrellasg lo que pasa es que
ambos son invisibles por el dia, en eambio, despues que oscurece . .
Como por la noche todos los gatos son pardos, eorre el peligro de que por
aquello del tabaco, lo eonfundais con English quien de vez en cuando se nos
queda aqui por las noehes. La difereneia mas notable entre ellos esta pre-
eisamente en el tabaeo: el de English nunca mide mas de media pulgada y
el de William nunca menos de una cuarta. Con Fernandez no es facil con-
fundirlo, pues, como fuma de gorra, rara vez se le ve con un tabaco en la boca.
El curso de febrero-septiembre no se si es de espanol o de feminismo,
dado que esta en manos de la senora Linton y la senorita Leach. Esta anda
por las nubes, no orque sea alta como los dos caballeros, de marras, sino
porque esta tratan o de pillar a Lindbergh, y naturalmente dedica sus horas
libres a la aviacion. Es probable que le cayesen mejor las alas del parnaso
que las del aeroplano, pues tambien en poesia anda por los altos. En cuanto
a la senora Linton, si la juzgara por el brio con que entra y sale en el departa-
mento, y por la seriedad que algunas veces la acompana, diria que tiene entre
manos alguna empresa de vital importancia. Bueno, alguna dia saldra a la
luz y medraremos.
No terminate este capitulo sin hablaros de una senorita que oye espanol,
escribe espanol, y hasta se dice que la gustan los espanoles, y que no habla
una palabra del idioma. En ella se encierra toda la riqueza del departamento
-la senorita Centavo CMiss Pennyj
'if '- ' TT 'I I '-' U TW "3-'-'12
Q ' M341
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RANDOLPH E. SOMERVILLE
Afiifrmzt Profeifor and Director of Dramatic:
" init ' .n
HE division of Dramatic Art in the current year extended both of its
phases of service to Washington Square College: the administration of
academic courses in the art and literature of the theatre, and the conduct Of
student activities in dramatic production. ln addition to the established
courses in Appreciation of the Drama, History of the Theatre, Shakespeare,
Contemporary Dramatic Art, Dramatic Reading, Stagecraft, Character
Study, and Rehearsal and Performance, a new course in the Art of Acting
xx as instituted for the adxanced undergraduates and for the members of the
Washington Square College Players. Margaret Wycherly the leading actress
of many fine plays was engaged as a special lecturer to conduct the course.
The students in that course xvere presented in several plays notable Clemence
Dane s "A Bill of Dixorcement. During the second semester the well
knoxxn author architect and scenic artist Claude Bravdon was added to
the facultv as lecturer in Scenic Art. Thus xxith Miss Wycherly and Mr.
the theatre except Plax xx riting. An effort xx ill be made to secure a prominent
man for this aspect of the xx ork.
Chief activity in plax production centered around the presentation of
more than a hundred and fifty one-act plays by the Dramatic Society many
of which xvere directed by Messrs. Ceough and Koch in connection with class
study. The Washington Square College Players extended their season from
four productions to six coached by Professor Somerville and Miss Wycherly.
The Brooklyn Little Theatre was leased for each production. The Players
Advisory Committee consisted of Walter Hampden Dudley Digges Claude
Bragdon and Cleon Throckmorton.
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Bragdon, the staff in Dramatic Art was rounded out to include all aspects of
7 7 V
JOHN S. MORRIS CHARLES A. FRITZ
Fl li UI,
F Pu ic Speaking
n . f ' W - T ' .5
Ll' ' glls
ARLEIGH BOYD WILLIAMSON
WILLIAM FARMA ABIGAIL CASEY
CHARLES DWYER WALTER WILKE
THE department has grown in the past four years from one or two courses
with one full-time and one part-time instructor and a handful of students
to twelve courses eight full-time instructors and close to one thousand
students. The courses offered cover practically all phases of undergraduate
public speaking from elementary to three advanced courses in original
speech making elementary and advanced reading special courses in voice
training and speech improvement to courses in pedagogy of the subject.
The primary emphasis of the instruction is not upon training of external
bodily characteristics such as gesture and voice-though this is given prac-
tical consideration-but upon the logical compositional and psychological
consideration of influencing others through speech.
The instructors are drawn yearly from among the best graduate depart-
ments of speech in the country. This year Miss Abigail Casey and Mr. Walter
Wilke both from the University of Wisconsin have been added. Mr. Charles
Fritz upon whom has recently been conferred the Doctorate by the School
of Education New York University was advanced from instructor to assistant
Mr. Wilke has taken over the management of the oratorical contests of
the College the Griffith Hughes Interfraternity and Intersorority. He is
coaching also the Freshman Debating Team. Miss Casey has been appointed
coach of the Women s Debating Team.
Professor Williamson will by the spring have completed an elementary
text book on Public Speaking. Professor Fritz is working on a text in Argu-
mentation and Debate and Mr. Farma is compiling material for a book of
selections for oral reading. Recently Professor Williamson and Mr. Farma
published a Speech Criticism Folder . Professor Fritz has had a number of
articles published in the uarterly ournal of Speech .
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Four ordinary, every-day years, such as one might
choose carelessly from out a vast hoard. Long they
seemed to look forward to, and marvclously short to
look back upon.
. I 1171.-YHf5019llK
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Now he makes his bow and goes. '
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INCE there is no proper designation for the man who first entered college
four years gone he shall be named urgen and 1f1ust1f1cat1on be requ1red
lf need only be observed that urgen was a monstrous clever fellow and that
shall at once be 1ust1hcat1on full and ample
Jurgen came to college and as he rem1n1sces now that event seems to
mark for h1m a beglnnrng of l1fe For before that t1me urgen s CXISECHCC had
been a nebulous affa1r drstorted and fantastrc a clownrsh blur of 1ntermerged
thought and sensatron There IS a urgen Now there was a urgen Then and
they are tvxo sufhc1ently d1fferent persons urgen Then was a brut1sh thmg
he l1ved 1n that he moved ate slept he loved h1S parents worshlpped h1s
God and res ered the trad1t1ons of h1s country and he beheved He be11eved
Wlfh an 1nnocent chrld l1kefa1th that enveloped all whosoever taught Jurgen
and whatsoever was taught h1m that he accepted and 1f there were some
slrght IUCODSISECDCICS engendered here and there they troubled urgen not at
all For these thrngs were h1s her1tage these were umversally matters of
belref and not of op1n1on and were after all 1n the1r own r1ght d1v1ne and
urgen Now drsplays no overweenrng prrde 1n the matter of urgen Then
That far away hazy organrsm was a currously art1f1c1al th1ng substanceless
and wrthout soul a manufactured product turned out by some comfort1ngly
1rnpersonal mfluence wh1ch urgen has learned to call h1S env1ronment Yes
doubtlessly when urgen plays a false note when urgen does not measure
up to expectauons when urgen hzzles h1s opportun1t1es and generally shows
what a Plflful ass at bottom urgen 15 1t IS not really urgen s fault 1t 1S that
of h1s envrronment and that helps a l1ttle
But urgen came to college 1t was as though h1s l1fe had been taken from
h1m and lard YV1IZl'11I1 h1s hands so he could hold lt out before h1m and look at
If and turn and press and mould If and IWISC lf about and about and sl1ce IC
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open and peek into it warily. It was as though a stranger voice had shouted
in his ear: urgen! make thyself! And so he set forth upon his wanderings.
And for Jurgen has been devised a unique classification' he was of three
him once. But now all is surprisingly simple: the good are by now all fittingly
distinguished the bad are all quite Httingly eliminated and as for the indif-
ferent they are as they have been and ever shall be.
The first evidence of a change in the old Jurgen took the form of a vast
bewilderment. It was not the task of grasping the new which troubled him,
it was the ordeal of having his fingers unclenched from the old. All his fine,
staunch preconceptions, all his ancient godheads and those of his people, were
one by one being questioned, attacked, made ludicrous. He conceded point by
point, grudgingly, he clipped, shaded, revised. And then he grew tired of this
endless snatchpenny adjustment, and in one magnificent gesture made away
with all of his old idols, and so finally broke the ground for his renaissance.
But sometimes Jurgen clung stubbornly to his gods, and would not give
them up, and when he could no longer hold to them by reason, he clave to
them by faith, and this thing might seem most pitiful, for just by such blind
means as this do the old unjust irrational gods persist in spite of all.
Gaily Jurgen went his way, and meditated not. His paths were many and
devious, and his progression a quaint, jig-saw affair of leaps and bounds and
somersaults, and one might well wonder how Jurgen kept his head-side up at
all, were it not for the sheer force of his humpty-dumpty bottom-heaviness.
His leanin gs and activities were plentiful and various, they radiated out from a
center like the spokes of a wheel. Long spokes there were and short, some
bluntly terminated and some tapering off infinitely, and never a hint of rim
anywhere. And sometimes Jurgen turned himself about at the hub and looked
all ways at once, and saw much and understood little, and sometimes there
flamed up within him the need to understand something, be it ever so little,
and then one might see Jurgen, small and ludicrous, earnestly scurrying down
one of the spokes, nose to the ground, and the further along he goes, the
further there remains for him to go, his destination hurries on before him most
comically. And so he leaves us.
sorts: good, ba'd, and indiderent. One could not so easily have pigeon-holed
i l " -m"'i I i Y. ii ig i
. - ------ ----1, ..- ---. V .... ..-Y--- ---
Who is to tell of urgen? Young he was gay and brave and he danced
down four years of life as though they were four ticking moments or mayhap
four clanging centuries. A many-figured many-clothed imp a mocking
tongue-in-cheek opinionated rascal he made shift to occupy both sides of
any git en fence at any single time and best of all he liked to teeter his way
precariously along the edge swaying and dipping. And always he laughed
or at worst he smiled' laughed coarsely and honestly and sincerely and smiled
' IU .V ' .' nfl"
J 7 3 -
cynically, lip on teeth. A queer, perverted sense of humor had Jurgen, every-
thing amused him, and in all he found delight, a helplessly, hopelessly
paradoxical romantic rogue, who no sooner wept than he fell a-laughing at
the mere thought of Jurgen weeping.
To speak of Jurgen's companions. There were men, other Jurgens, more
or less like as so many peas in a pod, and there were women. And for the
women whom Jurgen knew and knew of has been devised a unique classifica-
tion, they were of three sorts: good, bad, and indifferent. The good, Jurgen
found inspiring, the bad, diverting, and of the indifferent he thought occasion-
ally as possible future objects of his matrimonial activities. The women who
shared Jurgen's existence often meant a very great deal to Jurgen, and in this
as in all things, they partook of experiences and relationships mutually, they
were very little different from two sexes of the one person, and whether that
difference is great or small shall not here be discussed. And though for
Jurgen's mate no proper designation has been assigned, she shall remain
nameless, for to name her would be but to invite complications.
To tell of the four years that have been the life ofJurgen. Four ordinary,
every-day years, such as one might choose quite carelessly from out a vast
hoard. Long they seemed to Jurgen to look forward to, and marvellously
short to look back upon, that has been Jutgen's way always-most eager in
anticipation, and in retrospection a most prodigal spendthrift. What a
urgen to recall of four years of his being? Moments of tragedy moments of
comedy high and low sleep study the business of living high spots that
are few and hazed over That whlch has passed is done with laid away
Four years gone urgen stepped out upon a long stage and played his serio
comic farce pirouetted and pranced his way along from enter on right
to exit left now he makes his bow and goes And he has played a most
carefree cocksure farce of it all for he is at once actor and audience his
companions who judge him are also to be ludged by him and he and they can
in consequence rcly with entire confidence on a delicately discerning tactful
ness in the matter of mutual estimation
So runs the tale ofJurgen a tale that begins at the fifth chapter and ends
not at all It is the story of various and sundry scramblings and shakings up
and turnin s ox er there is to it no plot no point and a most unapparent
moral it exists purely in its own right and finds right only in its existence
It is not the stuff of literature but it is what happened it is life the life of
urgen That shall be as it may But this is the cue for urgen here he
steps out of ken with much speech making and a great to do and flourish of
trumpets he goes on to meet his destiny and his destiny urgen has decided
should proxc an interesting toy Meaiiwhile he has reached the wings from
backstage may be heard a faint confused scraping and bustling as the scene is
prepared for thc next act And urgen smiles a queerly interested super
cilious smile and gazes courageously full out upon the assembled host
Then thc curtain sweeps heavily down before him
J - , .
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T HERE BEGIN THE PICTURES -
CF THE E
1 S -S ,
JOSEPH HAROLD AARON . . . o
Phi Gamma Kappa
QQ?-'ff' in- 1 . . -IM"
MEYER ABRAHAMS ...... "Mike"
n Tau Delta Phi
l Chairman Dance Comm. C115 Chairman
Social Comm. C11 Executive Comm. C12
P Dramatic Society Cr, 1, , 413 Day Org. -
Entertainment Programs 6, 3, 41 Varsity l
y Show Qzjg Asst. Editor W.S.C. "Weekly"
l CIDQ Vig. Comm. QLD5 Spring Pete Comm.
Cz., Q5 Gaieties C3DQ Gaieties Radio Pro-
MJ, PAULINE ABRAHAMS. . . "Pauline"
l . Delta Phi Eprilon
1 l SIDNEY ACKERMAN . . . "Sid"
p. . ,
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Q32 'Warner fem'mwr ft 5
'Q'-vi. of a P17 r aa- ....... ' .... .La
DOROTHY ALPERT ...... Dot
Social Service QI, zjg Dramatic Society C11
' DAVID H. APPLEMAN .... "Texas"
l IDA ARKIN ........ "Alomino"
Q Omega Phi
Menorah Society QQ., 3, 41 Dramatic Society
ANITA ARONT ........ "Nita"
'zif A S ' S Y S Y
ESTELLE AUERBACH . . . "Stel1"
'Mgr ' IU jr vw
SUE ASHER ........... Sue
Dramatic Societ Cr, Q., Q, Vig. Comm.,
Social Comm. Q55 Key Comm. '
4 H H T
MAX ATRAN ......... Mac C
.pylg Omega Phi 4
i "Palisades" QI, 7., 3, 45.
FLORENCE JEANNETTE AUSLANDER
Menorah Society QI, 455 Dramatic Society
i C3141 ,
, C Sf
1. 1 - C- s C gf!
REBECCA AVNER ...... "Rivoli" A J,
Dramatic Society C1, 7.1, Spanish Club
C7., 3, 41, Menorah Society CI, 7., 3, 41.
FANNIE AXELROD . . . "Fanny"
FANNY BALIN ....... "Funny"
Menorah C1, z, 3, 415 Advisory Council ,
4 C7., 3DQ Social Service Cz, 31, Deutscher M'
ARTHUR BARDACK .,... "Arty" it
Muse and Masque C3, 415 Composer of Score ,
A "Yo Ho Hum" C'9.7, 9.1, Composer of Score
i "Russian Love" C'9.8, 31, Musical Director
of L.O.W. Gaieties C'7.8, 31, Men's Affairs
Committee C415 Elections Committee Cz, 31,
' Interfraternity Athletic Council C31, Execu-
tive Board C41, Sprin Track Carnival Com- I
mittee CZDQ ALBUM '
., , 3.1
N? C gi
vii A - - .. . 1 Y .ful
I WUT ' W 1 I
MICHAEL M BARRY "M1l-ze"
VINCENT BAUSO ....... "vin" C
Onimod Club C3DQ Spanish Club CQ., Q. h
SAM BEANSTOCK ....... "Sam"
Menorah C41 Fencing C355 D. S.
I - I .IF IC
DOROTHY G. BAUM ..... "Dolly" i '
Onimod CI, 455 Spanish Club , , F
ARTHUR M. BECKER .... Arthur
Arch Literary Staff 3 ' Philosophical
Society Psychology Association.
o " TT tri "' " ' "ijt,
. M H W
.. ., U7 .
EMANUEL BEDRICK . . . "Manny"
LOUIS BERG .....,... "Lou"
Tau Alpha Omega
Social Committee C155 Dance Committee
Cllg Smoker Committee Czbg Vigilance Com-
mittee C1Dg D. S. CI, 1, 4DgJunior Prom. C31
Varsity Show C11 Spring Fete C31 Social
Committee CBDQ Gaieties Cz., BDQ ALBUM C3DQ
Senior Prom. C41
REGINA BERNSTEIN ..... "Gene"
a 4 I ' e yi
L A .-, ' i- U 41 T- VM
'W 1 1 1
Menorah CI, 1, 325 Social Work
ARTHUR R. BESEMER . . . "Artie'
VICTOR M. BIENSTOCK . . . "ViC'
Soph. Hop C125 Executive Committee CLD
Secretary of the Sophomore Class C155 Chair
man Junior Prom.
T -5 T. 5 I
PEARL D. BERNSTEIN . . . "Pearl"
THERESA E. BERNSTEIN . . . "Tess"
VALENTINE BISCHOFF Lew
ix f fi " "' " " """
f LOUIS BLITZMAN . . . "LOU"
M MARJORIE BLQOMBERG . . "Marge"
i LILLIE M. F. BLUEMER . . . "Lilly"
L Mathernatics.C1ub C3, 4Dg Washington Square
L La EU -L
'V f 97 1
JOHN JACOB BLUMERS . . .
REBECCA BOOKMAN . . . .
SADIE F. BOSSERT. . . .
PHILIP BGLSTEIN . . . "
-m,.,---, Y C
,.,,.V..,L.f4l:Y W 1 Y Y, .LC .., -
MURRAY'H. BRAUN ..... "Mur
Tappan Mu Keg
Athletic Committee C125 Assistant Chair-
'H ' 'W "Q '-"H mv' - 'kc M-,R
V T A, U Lv. ,L '.-icuii'
man Soph. Smoker C115 Social Committee
C325 Prom. Committee C3, 425 S ring Fete
Committee C355 Secretary Class Men's
Student Advisory Committee CQ5 Secretary
Class C4D5 Soph.-Frosh Committee C41
MILDRED BRAUTMAN .... ' 'Milly' '
Menorah Society CID5 Cercle Francais Cz, Q5
Deutscher Verein C4D.
S. BERGER . . . "Bergy" P+.,
5 4 n
ABRAHAM J. BRENNER . . . "Fatchy"
Phi Goo Goo
Menorah Club, Varsity Football 1913, Day
Org. C1913-4D5 D. S. CL1913D5 Attended
Classes at Washington Square College
C1915'l9D- l ,
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sl 1 T W Y 'gl
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ROSE B BRODY Rose
I " 1
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MONROE MAXIMILIAN BROAD
JACK BRONITSKY . . . "Jack"
LOUIS BRUMER . . . "Lou"
ffl R- O OO 5 1
5 -' -.Y-...
ALICE BUCHL ..,......
Onimod Club Deutscher Verein Newman
T T V TY U I ""' ' wgw.,-,
1 W will
MILDRED BURSTEIN .... "Madge" I
MOSHE BURSTEIN. . . . "Muslim My
LEON CAPLAN ........ "Lee" i
Delta Mu Kappa l
Menorah QQ., 3, 4Dg Dramatic Cz, 3, 45,
Charter Member Chapter National Colle-
giate Democratic Society.
W 1- 'l
, -4 -4?- 1- I t N
+1-T-Tw! Y I
SIDNEY ALFRED CASNER "Alf"
S. SOLOMON CHESHIN ..... S01
Hebrew Speaking Circle CI, Qg Meqorah
GEORGE CHIDNOFSKY. . . "George
FRANCIS EDWARD CLARKE . "Frank'
Them Alplw Kappa
LAWRENCE A. COHN . . "Larry"
ALICE COHEN ........ "Alice" A
Phi Sigma Sigma
Social Service Q3, 4Dg Student Advisor C3, LQ.
DOROTHY ROSALYN COHEN "Dotty" E
Lambda Gamma Phi A
Publicity Committee, Summer Dance, Frosh-
Soph. Committee CI, zjg League of Women l H
Publicity Committee. l
ESTELLE coHEN ....... "stall"
Alpha Eprilon Phi
Varsity Show Czlg Student Adviser CZDQ
gl a 1 T 1 T
. ..., ..-t---
HYMAN COHEN . . .
I U IT T 1 .
IRVING ROBERT COHEN .... "Irv"
Menorah Cz, 3, 425 Vigilance Committee Czlg
Spanish Club QI, 2.25 Class Athletic Commit-
tee CQQ DeWitt Clinton Club
DOMINICK CONTINO. . . . "Nick"
MAXINE DOROTHY COOK. . Dot
ki' I a I o
E. L. COOPERMAN . . C Coopy
L M. COOPERSMITH ..... "Jack" li
I l Musical Director and Conductor of Muse
and Masque QL, 3, 4Dg Menorah
I CONCETTA CCRNACCHIA . ."Connie" P11
l Italian Club QI, 1, 3, 4Dg Spanish Club 3 ,
CATHERINE CROSSEN . . . "Kate"
lf!! I - - Y T ,EJ
Q 61 L'
in we bitt
BELLE L. DANZIGER ..... ' 'Belle' '
Vig. Comm. QLDQ Secretary French Club
Cz, 355 German Club Cv., 3, 45.
MARCIA DANZIGER . . . . "Red"
Delta Phi Epfilofz ,
PAULINE RUTH DAVIDOFF . "Ruth"
Fi Dramatic Society C12 Menorah Society
R Cz, Q5 Deutsche Verein
RALPH ARNCLD DAVIS .....
" Hoover League CBDQ Ottinger Club C3DQ
.4 L 51'
U e e "' 33 ' "
SOLOMON DIMOND ...... o 1
Plai Sigma Delta .
ALBUM Stan' C1 35' Hop Comm. 9. ' Prom.
Comm. 32' Class Track Relay 9. ' Vig. .
Comm. CLD- Ath. Comm. QLD' Exec. Comm.
3 ' Interfrat. Basketball Champs. 3
Varsity Show CLD' Spring Pete Comm. 3
Election Comm. Cv. .
"Pl '- T T T U I lzgxfifi
- "s 1" '-
, , cb, '
C , CI. D. '
cn. ' ' cl, 5.
EMMA DOLGIN ........ "Em" l
Spanish Club Cv., 3, 455 Secretary Spanish
FREDA DORNBUSH ...... "Freda"
Plai Sigma Sigma Le 0
Newsstaff of W.S.C. "Weekly" CO5 Vig.
Comm. CI, zlg Publicity Comm. QLDQ Tech- ll'
nical Staff of Gaieties C11 French Club 3 ,
Cz, 3, 4Dg Social Service C3, 4Dg Senior S .
Advisory Comm. C31 3 Q
JACOB DRACHLER . . . "Jake"
l 4 T 5'l
' .. -L M - T i. T ,yi
5 107 3
1 A f'wp'u"'M 3
.- , -.- - Y .
LEONARD DROGEN . . . Lenny
arg-'G' ' ' "" .T . " .' .fi
f i f
QPF i HARRY AARON DUBIN . . "Hairy"
U PM Delta cm
, Yig..Comm. "Medley" QI, 1, 35, Boxing
Q. Daily News Cz, 35.
ROSE KATE EDELSTEIN. . . "Rosy"
' NATHAN ENDE ,...... HNMH
ii , Band CI, 1, 3, LQ, Ass't Manager CLD,
A Manager W.S.C, QD, Deutscher Verein CII
Menorah 1, 1 ,Smokin Room Committee
CID, Vigilance Committee QI, lj, D. S.
T A in . Ii
5 108 1
f ro ' '
5 A Tr'
NATHAN EVENTOFF ..... "Nat
Tau Alpha Omega
Vigilance Committee QI, Q5 Smoker Com-
mittee C1, Q5 New Jersey Ass. QLD5 ALBUM
Staff QQ., Q5 Chairman Athletic Committee
C355 Manager Basketball Team
T I U I I 3 feiifgi
H .., ll'
MOULTON H. FARNHAM . "Moult"
ALBUM CQ., Q5 "Daily News" QQ., Q5 Varsity
Swimming Squad C3, 4D5 Varsityg'Fencing
Team, D. S. CI, LD.
ESTA FEDER . . . "Esther"
FREDA FEIN ...... . "Fritz"
l TT 'C
BERTA ESTELLE FEINERMAN "Bert"
CI 9 7 3 D7 CI 3 3
President New Jersey Ass.
BENJAMIN R. FELDMAN . . ."Benjy'
Tau Kappa Alpha
Social Comm. C11 "News" Staff CI, 1, Q
Debating Squad CI-4DQ Round Table Cz, 35
Frosh Adviser C41 Menorah Society Cl-4D
Liberal Club CI, 9.5.
D. S. 7. 3 4 'Meno h 1 QQ Vice-
ALVIN J. FELDMAN . . . , "Al"
SYLVIA ROMA FELDSHUH. "Sylvia"
7 I '
11- ' 1
N' '. TT ti ' 'T i
NICHOLAS J. FENECH . . . Nick
NICHOLAS JAMES FERRI . . "Nick'.'
Them Alplm Kappa
DAVID IRVING FERTIG . . . "Dave"
Key Committee C355 ALBUM Cz, 3, 435 Student
Council Q4jg Executive Council C425 Senior W
Hop, "News" Q, 4Dg Assistant Chairman of
the Spring Carnival Q41 Winter Ball
BERNARD FINK . . . . "Bernie"
I 1:1111 A
' 0' l -in - T T .gli
Y 1 is
MEYER FRANK FINKEL . . . "Pop"
Assistant Chairman of the Vigilance Com-
mittee C11 Student Council C32 W. S. C.
y ABRAM ROBERT FISHER. . . "Abe"
I Managing Editor "Waverly", Production
Manager of Varsity Show, Editor-in-Chief
ALBUM, Student Affairs Committee, Presi-
l dent of Student Organization.
QQNQ JOSEPH FISHER ..........
Assistant Laboratory Instructor in Chem-
it 5 i
li as I
MAY BELLE FLYNN .... "Mickey"
l Zeta Phi Beta
.1-+L: - at - - I
. fx, -nf
at S C -- --- g - --
FLORENCE FRANCES FORGOTSQN H
Debating Team QI, :QQ Girls' Basketball
Team CI, 11g French Club C05 Dramatic
Society QI, 1, Qg Sophomore Vice-President,
Adv. Director of Women's Page N. Y. U.
ll! qv " Tr " ""' NU.
"Daily News" Czlg Student Adviser CBDQ
Round Table Society QD.
I r BEATRICE FORTGANG , . , "Bee"
y 5 MoLL1E ELEANOR Fox . . . "Md" y
3 Basketball Junior Sing. C3DQ Student
y Adviser C3, 43.
R y GLADYS MURIEL FRANKELSTEIN i
Menorah CI, 125 French Club CBDQ Student
Adviser C11 Secretary CQ5 Junior Prom. i
' Committee C3DQ ALBUM Committee
! l-' l
ltif l we
.,, -.... - if '-"
ABRAM S. FREEDMAN . . .
Alpina Ma Sigma
Rfgizflz' W - I U 1 T . T " 'wi
I .- ,
L JULES FREEMAN ....... "Jules"
i Deutscher Verein C3, 41 Key Committee
CQ5 ALBUM Staff C425 Athletic Committee
Tl SAUL FRIEBAND . .
CHARLES TEAR FRIED. . . "Charlie"
I Vigilance Committee QI, Q5 Smoker Com-
mittee C9.Dg Chairman of Key Commitee CBDQ
Executive Committee CBDQ Deutscher Verein
Q41 ALBUM Circulation Staff
l. D K
iw C C A
DT ' R ' -1- , ,., - It
,f , V .v
r F ae' C """ '
BERNARD HUGH FRIEDMAN .
Vigilance Committee CI, zDg Smoker Chair-
man Qzjg Varsity Show Staff , , 3 '
Soph-Frosh Committee C31 Chairman
Varsity Football Qzjg Men's Affairs Com-
mittee CBDQ Assistant Circulation Manager ol
ALBUM 3 gManager 4 g Student Delegate
C3DQ Senior Hop C41 Class Executive Com-
mittee C1, 3, 41
TT ' ' '
U I L 240'
Q1 7. D,
FLORA FRIEDMAN ....... Flo
Menorah Society QD5 Cercle Francais Czlg
Volunteer Social Service
SIGMUND L. FRIEDMAN . . "Siggy"
WILLARD FRIEDMAN . . "Will"
I C 'Q'
' - Q- - -- - C TV Tj'
..- --- - ' ir -'
JACOB J. FURMAN ...... ack
Vigilance Committee 1 9. 'Menorah Lib-
eral Club Boxing Squad.
.f--ff ii ' "" 1 tr f " 1 .
we -J .,
, Q, J, ,
1 IDA GALINSKY .....,... "Ida"
ab Aesclepiacl Society Czbg Vice-Pres. I
ilk EDWARD M. GARDNER .... "Ed'
S "Nite-News" Staff Q, 4Dg D. S. Q, 45.
ll IDA GARDNER ......... "Ida
. Menorah Society Q, 4Dg French Club
gli, 1 - in -ai
. Tp 'e ' lr'
ANNE GARTNER ..... . "Anne"
Y Y ,. T I m I Qi-, -f .s?.f4:3
if 'F' o .ws
Pfi Xi Omega
HELEN EDITH GARVAR . . "Buddy"
Sigma Lambda 'L
Social Service CI, LD.
MILTON GEISLER . . "Milt" l mlm
SAUL GERBER ........ "Sau1'
Phi Sigma Delta tm!
Junior Prom. Committee, Frosh Vig. Comm. 1
C11 Soph.-V1. C11 Frosh Smoker Comm, i i
'o C el , ,
4 mi. Q- - , . ,, ., 43:44.
I O ' "U O O
L tr RTW
HERBERT GERKEN . . . . "Herbert '
LEROY H. GERMAIN. . . 'Leroy
SOLOMON GITTLEMAN . . . "So1' I
RAE GLAUBERMAN . . "Rae
ffwls TI III S TU'
JOSEPH GLICKMAN . . . "Joseph
LOUIS GLICKHOUSE ..... "Louis" ii
Freshman Debating Team CID5 Menorah T
Society Cz, Qg Liberal Club Cz, Q5 Boxing
PAULINE GOLD ..... "Pineapple"
Delta Sigma Phi
Menorah C1-Qg Frosh Vig. Comm. CID3
Spanish Club QI, Q., Qg Sing. Committee
Q3, 4Dg L.O.W. Gaieties C32 Student Ad- ll A l
visory C425 Tennis Tournament QQ. y
ELIHU M. GOLDBERG ..... "Eli"
Radio Club C1-4Dg French Club Q35 "Daily ' '
News" Advertising Q, 4Dg Varsity Show V
1 S f s-I
5. A , 1, v-g.. ' 'T Y L 'EU
- ""' "' ' o b - 'U
MURIEL RUBINSTEIN GOLDBERG
Liberal Club 7. 3 4 .
if, I ' v - , lf i. 0. -Bid
wwf' l I U S
gil! l l'
" C , . 3
S l SGLOMON GOLDFARB . . . ."So1" . !
ll BENJAMIN GOLDMAN ..... "Ben" F
5 f l
ll' S '
fl DORGTHY LILLIAN GOLDMAN l
l. Vig. Comm. CI, 155 Social Comm. CQ., 3, 4Dg
lt S Soph.-Frosh Comm. Q3, 4jg Student Advisory
H Comm. Q3, 425 Winter Ball Comm. C42 ,
- Senior Hop Comm. Q41 Dance Comm.
bl C11 25'
,, ,. l
W awww--EQSWW ,--- dr Y . '
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.U . -.. 4- - - I. U .'
0 T T T UV 'L ' fxzfi
THE FLORADORA SEXTETTE
JULIE AND DOT FISHER
BE PREPARED BACK TO THE FRONT
I 1 -M
W 1 H ,,..- - - -,,,::-f u 1--1 x ..--
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LOUIS GOLDMAN . . "Lou"
571311: I J I n LU 'I
ARTHUR D. GOLDSTEIN . . . "Artic"
LOUIS GOLDSTEIN . . . "Lew"
SIDNEY LOUIS GOLDSTEIN . "Key"
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Spanish Club CI-455 "News" Board Clk
Vig. Comm. C11 Smoker Comm. C155 Radio
Club Cz, Q.
HERBERT S. GOODMAN. . . 'Herb"
'Si' Y ff U ' U ' "wi
REBECCA GOODMAN .... "Bobby"
Spanish Club CI-4D5 Menorah Advisory
Council Qi, LD.
IDA GORDON ......... "Ida"
Psychological Association Czjg French Club
Cz, Qg Dramatic Society C125 Mathematics
l NATHAN GORDON ..... "Nat"
Phi Kappa Delta
Deutscher Verein C1-Qg Soph. Swimming
Team QQQQ Fraternity Basketball C3, 41
.- Y bi iv
HAROLD GREENBERG .... Ha '
Vig. Comm. C1 gSocial Comm. 3 .
IU .V 1
.. 1, J
. J CD
HELEN GREENBERG . . . "Helen" K
HYMAN GREENBERG ..... "Hy" L
Menorah C11 French Club CIDg Vig. Comm.
Ci, 7.25 Wrestling Club C1-Qg Board of Elec- 5-HJ
tions CQ. .
PAUL GREENBERG ...... "Paul"
Scenic Director of the Gaieties Q32 Junior
Publicity, Associate Editor of the 'AMed1ey"
QL, Q5 Art Editor of the "Medley"
- , gil.
,-1 . I -9, 3' .gl
5 124 3
1-4 V' ""
ALBERTA GREENBERG. . . Bert
"Ei " ' If U I "' ' Mifgazfi
,Q . HARRY LGREENE ...... "Harry" m
1 Phi Bam Kappa
i f Social comm. QzDgVice-President OfN.J. A. m
Q55 President C315
4 L e
IRWIN GRINSBERG . . . . "Irwin" ,E+
FM ' "2
H 3 M
SIMON GROSSMAN ...,... 'LSi" X
Delta Sigma Tau
vig. Comm. QQ. Ass't Chairman vig. I
Comm. Czbg Smoker Comm. C155 Soph.- T
Frosh Comm. C41 1
K2 m 1
ue, C l -.,
1 1 1
BETTY GRUBER Betty
Da1lyNews Staff I News Board 7.'
Vig Comm 9. Social Service Cr. ' Frosh
lg C J
aiu ,o,o... at H
jg. A " cpu' to
y i U- -CD9 D,
RAE GRUSKIN ......... "Rae" ly
Mathematics Club C429 Psychological Assoc. A
CQQ5 French Club . L
MORRIS GUTSTEIN . . . "Rabbi" L
Menorah CI-45. E
G. PAUL HAASE ....... "Pablo"
"Daily News" QQ., 3, 45g Winner of Hyman
Fox Star Reporter's Cup C31 Square Sports
Editor Q95 Fourth Estate Club, Copy Editor
T -t Tig
f " A TI Arm " 'Vfgggw
' ELIZA HABER. . . ."E1ly"
U SYLVIA HABER ..... . "Syl"
I 0mfgaP19f 1
WINIFRED HACKETT .... "Winnie" W
V A ABRAHAM HAGEL . . . "Abe"
W, - . --,.,..-W.,-,.-, ' A 3,
. '-' 7:-flrfi ffivt. -.
DAVID HAIMOWITZ. . . "Dave"
CELIA HARRIS .....,.. "Cele"
Dramatics C355 Debating Team Q3, 41 I
FREDERICK HAUCKE .,... ' 'F red' l
Deutscher Verein CI, 1, 3, 4Dg Editor-in-
Chief of "Der Spiegel"
JEROME HEFFER ....... ' erry
Phi Sigma Delta
Manager of W.S.C. Basketball 3 'Assistant
Manager 1 7. 'Chairman Soph. Hop Spring
F te I 3 ' Winter Ball Athletic
Committee of W.S.C. 3 45' Athletic
Council 4 'Chairman of unior Prom. C3 '
Smoker Committee 1 -Intra-Fraternity
Athletic Council Secretary 3 41
C 3 D7
6 C 7 17 D7 7
C17 7 7
Association Representative C4DgStudent
C D, J D-
' C D,
T - Tl I 'o '
Sigma Phi Beta Delta
BENIAMIN HEFFNER ..... "Ben" I l '
MIRIAM HELD ........ "Chip"
Menorah CI, 1, 3, 45g Secretary Menorah
Literary Group C9.5g Social Work C453 Dra-
matic Society C45.
LILLIAN HERLANDS ...... "Lil"
Phi Beta Kappa, Eclectic, Alpha Epfilon Phi
Social Service CI, 7.55 Chairman C3, 455
Historian L.O.W. C155 Chairman of Social
Committee C355 L.O.W. Executive Council
Cv., 3, 45g Vice-Chairman Cr, 155 Salmae
Cz, 355 Gaieties C35Q Student Affairs Com-
mittee C45g ALBUM C45g Varsity Debating Q3,
455 Sussman Memorial Medal C15.
MAX HERSH ......... "Mac"
Benz Limzhiiiz Phi
Prom. Committee C3, 455 Athletic Commit-
tee Q45g Elections Committee C3, 455 Vigi-
lance Committee Cz5g Smoker Committee
C155 Blaiterary Society C3, 455 Spanish Club
CI, 7. .
I ,IT 4, fl
4. V ,F .ht-ft' ,Xl V' A
-XFX " ' """ fi f
vl ' "fi t I U T 7
MENDES HERSHMAN . . . "Mendes"
Phi Beta Kappa
HARRY HERTZ ..... . "Harry" i J
Menorah Society Cr., 3, 41 I
SARAH HIRSCH ........ "Sarah" L
H. ZW PM E I
German Club CQ., 3, 42. W
LILLIAN HIRSCHMANN .... ,"Li1"
Dramatic Society CI, Q., BDQ New Jersey Club
, T F . - - --
OLAF W. HOGRELIUS ..... "Ole"
Freshman Track Team Varsit Track
n- T -- '11- '.-,- - -- .
QLD5 Varsity Football
FROHMAN HOLLAND .... "Fromy" 'L
Phi Kappa Delta 5
AARON U. HoMN1cK . . . "Aaron" F
Vigilance Committee CLD5 Menorah Execu- W
tive Council QLD5 Treasurer CQ5 President 5
C455 Debating QQ. V '
MILTON HOROWITZ ..... "Milt" ii
Sigma Phi Pi F
Treasurer C35 4j5 Prom. Committee C3, 4D5 l
Executive Committee C3, 4D5 Swimming C32
Smoker Committee Cr, Q5 Athletic Com-
mittee CQQ5 Vigilance Committee CI, Q5
Wrestling QLD5 Senior Hop Committee
Menorah CI, 155 Fencing Club CI, Q5 Carni- ,
val CID5 Charm Committee QD. H
K1 ' '
1 5 1' T
.J 'I ts
A' 1 f A A
BEATRICE HORWITZ . . . "B"
A : . Q I --, Y
LUELLA MAY HOVER .... ' 'Lou"
Pri Xi Omega
Student Adviser QD5 Secretary of Pan-
Hellenic Congress QD.
SALLY HUSSAKOFF. . . . . "Sa11y'
SAMUEL ISENBERG ...... "Sam
Deutscher Verein QQ., 3, 4D5 Mathematics QQ
sl AV Y
... Y A ,-ee ,.t+- 4, 0
1' " ff if
" " D,
BEN PAUL JANIS ....... Ben
Art Staff Medley C1-4 ' Scenic Designer
Gaieties CBDQ Chairman Day Org. Publicity
Comm. C41 Staff Cartoonist ALBUM C4Dg
Art Contributor to "News" and ALBUM CEDQ
ELIJAH B. JAUVTIS. . . . "Eli"
Menorah Society CQ., 3, 45.
F. VALERIE JOHNSON ..... "Val"
Sigma PM Benz
Hockey C05 Onimod Club CI, Q5 Dramatic
Society C3DQ Spanish Club CI-45.
JULIA JONES ......... "Jule"
Soph. Vig. Comm. CLD5 Social Comm. C11
L.O.W. Social Comm. Junior Prom.
Fencing Club CQ' Varsity Show Cal' Cap-
tain of Co-Ed. Division of Fencing Team
French Club C1 3 ' Vice-Pres. Fencing Club
'U - --1 Q- -an--L i 0
" ry T 1
MINN IE KABATSKY .... ' 'Minnie'
Menorah Society CI-435 French Club CI, LD
junior Adviser CBDQ Social Service C1-41
hE,,':l' ' " ""
HYMAN M. KALISH ..... "Hiram
' Beta Zeta
i Attended Day Org. every Wednesday. '
Alf? RAYMOND KALISKI . . . . "Ray
dp 1 SYLVIA KAMENSTEIN . . . "Sylvia
l Omega Phi
"Num W- . e ....-- -- 4- ... -,-.- ...-
DANIEL HIPWELL KANE . . "Dan
f TT rr """' 1' ' -?2:::3
Them Alpha Kappa
Onimod C3, 4Dg Soph. Vig. Comm.
ISOBEL KANOWITZ .... "Isobel
French Club C31 Dramatic Society
FRANCES C. KAPLAN . . . "Frances"
HAROLD R. KAPLAN .... "Kappy" i
"Daily News" C1-Qg Boxing Squad CQ., Q, .1
D. S. C1-4Dg Frosh Debating Team, Soph.- i ij
Frosh Vig. Comm. QD. i'
5- r F f
. ,-, L 1. .. -L.. ... ..- . . ' Q -fs
--- --- - - V .
LESTER KARLITZ ..... . es
Tau Delta Phi
.53-,sf "" 1 U ,f " 1 -' va
up i U H
PHINEAS PAUL KARTZINEL . "Pau1'
L Menorah C12 Hebrew Speaking Circ1e.C1D.
i Q JOSEPH H. KATTAN ..... "Pepo'
Epxilofz Kappa Phi
V Centro Hispano CQ., 3, 42.
,Q . JACK KATZ .......... "jake
Eli Alpha Gamma
, Biology Assistant C3, 45.
if - 1 .T 1: , o 1
-ma. - . --i- 4 .. ..-
V fn A "'
ROSE KAYCOFF . . "Rose
TT U I Q - -U L n '?7jE"
SOL NORMAN KEEN. . .
DOROTHY KEHLMAN. . . . "Dot Q'
Alpha Epfilon Phi 1 p
LEONA ESTHER KESSLER . "Leona"
Phi Beta Kappa
ALBUM Circulation QLDg Vig. Comm. C11
D. S. C1-gjg Spanish Club Cz-4Dg Student
Adviser QQ. p
S a ' 4
.. A...- ' -xg. - --' T a n
.I - 'h ---
CELIA B. KIBKICK . .
YT , Y T
MAURICE KINSBERGEN Murray'
BENJAMIN KLEIN ....... "Ben
, W, i V Y,
'7 ' V' LL ,.,...i .. i- ' ?,,,,, i.,
EMANUEL KLEINWALD . . Manny
French Club C1 3 'Menorah 9. 3 -Liberal
Club CIIALBUM 2. 3 4 'Hoover Club 4 '
Math. Club C45
i y HYMEN KLOPPER ....... "Hy"
I 3 Dramatic Society Q1,zDgFrosh Debating
Q JULIA A. KLOSTERMAN . . "Julius"
HAROLD KNEE ......i. Ha
Menorah Smith-for-President Club 3 .
R A '- -7 , T 1:1391
.-,.,.. ,....W,,.- 5.
SYDNEY KOBRIN. . .
Menorah Society -4 .
tfgmsf' UU " in if 'li vs'
' C1 D
IRENE MARION KONCGY . . "Irene"
Tennis Tournament Q45g Class Sing. C35g
Social Service C3, 45. '
H y L
IRVING KORNBLUM ...... "Irv"
T "Arch" Staff C1-455 Business Board C3, 45,
L Frosh Basketball, Frosh Swimming, French
N Club CL5, Menorah C155 "Daily News"
,y " Cz, 35, Business Board C455 junior Cham-
pionship Swimming Team, Round Table
lil 4 C3, 45, W.S.C. Tennis Team Q55 ALBUM
ill 5 Staff C3, 45, Ass't Chairman Senior I-lop,
f French Club Cz5.
A ALEXANDER WILL KRAMER . "Al"
Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Phi
Q!! ALBUM Comm. C35g Chairman C45g Class
ME Swimming C 5, Basketball Squad C35, Box-
ll ing Squad C355 Elections Comm. C455 Senior
I Hop, Menorah CI, 7.55 French Club CI, 1.5,
l ALBUM C453 History Club CQ., 35.
la.2,. 1 , L, l ..v
" aa aa A W'
a SYLVIA KRAMER. . . Sy v
.20 1 f " wr :rx "' ' ":rQil'i
a ,, In
L WILLIAM KRQPF ....... "Bill"
Phi Gamma Kappa
I J Inter-Fraternity Council. I
n 4 . 5
4 HARRY KURLANZIK .... "Kur1cy" F I
3 "Dany News" Circulation QQ.
P f f
a FREDA LANGER ,....,. "Freda" a
., 'QE a a - X4
F2 H - IT , T .Q
'V 5 141 1
BERTHA FRANCES LA MORT "Bert"
Sigma Phi Beta
ALBUM 3 5 Onimod Club, D. S., Pony
Chorus C3 .
' ' ' "" 1 U 1 T Y 1
tw., L '
' cl, J
ALBERT HAROLD LASDON .
MORRIS LASOWITZ .... "Lazy" if
Caducean Society C3DQ Menorah Society
PAUL K. LEE .........
Chinese Student Club of N. Y. U. C
l,, C K
, 1 -
f re e ' " " "' " ee ' -: L
RUTH LENTZ. . . . . "Ruthie
H ' I
DAVID LEVINE ......
Alpha Epfilon PM
Spanish Club C1-Q.
BELLE LEVINE ........ "Belle" i
Dramatic Society CQ.
E. L. LEVINE ..........
' Q I L - - C- 4 V W . .QJ
- - -...
., , -... - .. .. .---
ELI BENNETT LEVY ...... i
Alpha Lambda PM
Student Affairs ' Asst Business Mgr.
WSC. Weekly Spring Fete Executive
Comm. 9. 3 'Technical Staff Gaieties 7. '
2176 ' l "" rn .t Y Y .'
it .. QD, '
I C. D. ' cv,
Stage Manager Chairman Social Comm.
C425 Advertising Mgr. C41 Fraternity Editor
W4 ALBUM C41 Senior Hop Comm.
1 HIRSCH LIEBOWITZ . . . . "Hirsch"
1 if 1
l MORRIS G. LIPETZ ..... "Gordon"
l Phi Beta Delta
,lr Vig. Comm. Cr, Q5 Smoker Comm. QQ., Q5
junior Prom., Men's Affairs C3DQ "Daily
l News" Cz, 3, 455 Senior Prom. Comm.
HARRY LIPKOWITZ ..... "I-larry'
il'4 - .
ig- . .. , ei e........-- .. - - I .' '
' 0' I II T
GERTRUDE LIPSHITZ . . . . Gert
lv O, Y 'U TT U I ' ' M fl-rv-r 'yew-.i
E ein C E QQ
RUTH LIROFF . . . "Ruth"
ABRAHAM HERBERT LITKE . "Abe" 'A'
L k ,J
Freshman Debating CIDQ Fencing Club Q1-Q 5 f '34
French Club Cl-4D5 ALBUM Q41 "Daily
News" Staffg Evening Debating Squad C42 i 1
Law Club QD. A lil
1 i ll
FLORENCE M. LORENZ . . "F1orrie" l
Omega PM i lil
.-- --- . i A -
VIOLA LOWE. . . . '
if-...s' ' ' " ' ' UI .Y Y 1 .'m'W
'EV R ARTHUR A5LOWY ........ "Arty"
i Tau Delta Phi , X
U M 1
Q3 ap l
Era REUBEN LOZNER ...... "Rube"
V R Delta Sigma Tau .H
gn f a
it R a
N lx gl
V' EVERETT LYNE ........ "Ev"
I ah 3 4... V i
FLORENCE LYONS .... ' 'Fl ' '
. . . o
Delta Phi Epfilon
gi ' " ' V , ' ' -- -- 11 Q.. . . af- - i ,a :
JAMES LEWIS MANDEL . . . "Jack" l
Alpha Lambda Phi l
Athletic comm. C455 commisf "Daily 1
News" C41 Senior Hop, Stage Staff W.S.C. M
Players, Senior Social Comm., Ass't Chair- 1 A
man Senior Social Service Comm. I fl,
C 1 ll
MILTON MANDELBAUM . . "Mandy" fail?
Alpha Gamma L, 1
vig. comm. C135 soph. Athiefic comm. cap, FJ
W.S.C. Spring Carnival C11 Athletic Comm. 1 al 114
CLDQ Key Comm. QD5 Ass't Class Editor of
ALBUM CBDQ Inter-Fraternity Basketball -
C7-45' , 3 lg
' A I
l 1 .lc
MAEANNA MANGLE. . . "Mae" - 1 '
- A u
I A M 1
S . o
I 'f T il
I 1' , -. - . M139
pe if ctw
VINCENT MARCELLINO . "Jimmie"
Theta Alpha Kappa
Fencing C1-Qg Freshman Debating C11
Onimod C1-4Dg Treasurer C41 Italian Club
CI-4 5 President C41 Junior Prom., Senior
I-lop, Round Table C355 Sect'y C41 Inter-
' W I U
DORA S. MARGOLIES . . . "Dora"
SQPHIE MAY MARGOLIN . . "Z0e'
French Club CID5 Dramatic Society CLD
l l Frosh Dance Committee.
CELIA MARGULIES ..... "Weasel
- , ,
1. Q, C C C
,,r .. V W' f ,-i-- .,-
WILLIAM PEYTON MARIN . . Bi
I Era Sigma Plii, Phi Sigma Delta
Chairman of Vig. Comm. C115 Student
Council Cz, 3DQ Pres. Boys' Hi h Club, Eta
Sigma Phi, Freshman Adviser C21 President
xq' 5g'e - A P- PM ------ -
4 " ll"
of Class CzDg President of Class Q4
HELEN MARKOWITZ .... ' 'Helen'
President C1Dg Hockey and Swimming-
Varsit z ' Varsit Show Cz, 32
Y C , 3, 4D, Y A 4
Soph. Hop Comm. CzDg Chairman of Ath-
letic Comm. CzDgJunior Hop, Sing. Cz, 31.
VIOLET MARKOWITZ ..... "Vi' '
Social Service Cz, 31g Menorah C4Dg Class
HENRY MAYERSOHN . . . "Her1r1y"
Alpha Eprilon Ploi
Social Comm. CI-Q5 W.S.C. "Weekly" C11
"Daily News" CzDg Varsity Show Czlg
Spring Pete Cz, Q5 Ass't Chairman Junior
Prom., Ass't Chairman of Senior Hop.
T w Ir
Q J.: ,
, V' W ""' ---
ANNA MARIE MAZILLI. . . "Anna"
Phi Delta C41 Italian Club C42 Math. Club
42' Newman Club CQ.-AQ.
,gg-1,5 i " 1 ir
I C ,
G ARTHUR S. MEBEL ....... "Art"
y l Dramatic Society Q12 "Daily News" Cljg
l ' "News" Board QQ5 Quill '
V J JACOB MENDELOWITZ .... Jack
D' Menorah Cz., Qg Liberal Club CQ., Q5 De
H Witt Clinton Club CI, 1, Q5 Psychological
' y Association Co., Q3 Math. Club C425 Hoover
' EDWARD MENDELscHoN . . . "Ed"
591, T F that -. it 'Q'
5 CHARLES WILBUR MERRITT Charles
Kappa Tau Alpha
3 D. S. Cz, 355 Executive Council, Evening
l Org' Cs, 41
hiii d o -5 - If -is
,l 1 A H
5 HAZEL BELLE MILLER . . "Hazie"
Alpha Omicron Pi
A 1 i Onimod Cz, 35.
i 1 SYLVIA MIRIAM MILLER . "Sylvia"
' Q Pi Alplra Tau
"News" C155 Vig. Comm. C155 Student
Adviser C3, 455 Gaieties
HARRY MILT ........ "Harry"
"Arch" Board C155 Business Board C155 A
Ass't Circulation Manager C355 Business
Manager C455 Athletic Committee C155
glegutscher Verein Cz, 35g Advisory Council
L1 45-rr .. r
'is1,'f" IU W
0 I JC.
- H D
" ' 1 c W fe
JGSEPH MINDELL ....... " O '
The Arch" CEclitor-in-Chic .
LILLIAN E. MIRCOFF ..... ' 'Lil'
Student Adviser CZDQ Menorah CI, zlg Vig
Comm. CQ. '
f BERTRAM H. MOCK ..... "Berr'
'l Vigilance Comm. QI, 153 Social Comm. C15
Q l Prom.
X l .
DORA MOLINSKY . . . . "Dora
lk. wr - , 1 ll " I
H SYLVIA MONDSCHEIN . . . "Sylvia"
I-gi f -3 W
IJ DAVID MORRIS ....... "Dave"
C Tau Delta Phi
W C D.S., Washington Square Players, Muse and
X DAVID MOSCOWITZ . . . . "David"
ESTELLE R. MUSCATT .... "Stell"
Pres. L.O.W. C4Dg Vice-Pres. L.O.W. C3DQ
n L.O.W. Gaieties Cz, BDQ Varsity Show Cz, 3Dg
W.S.C. Student Council C4Dg W.S.C. Stu-
dents' Affairs Comm. C3, 4Dg Vice-Pres.
L.O.W. C3DQ Pres. L.O.W.O. C415 Junior
Prom., Senior Hop, Salmae Cz, 3, -4jg
L.O.W. Executive Council Cz, 3, 41.
I D,-T T
if ii T
CHARLES SEYMOUR NARINS . "Sy"
Sigma, Phi Beta Delta
Production Manager Muse and Masque QQ,
Student Affairs Comm. QQ, Senior Hop
Chairman, Adviser to Freshmen QQ, Con-
,,3,.s1' i ir .
tributing Board, "Daily News" QQ, Execu-
tive Comm. Cz, 3, 4Dg Business Manager
"Daily News" CQ, Business Manager Gaie-
tics. CQ, Chairman Men's Affairs CQ, C01-
lection Manager "Daily News" CLD, Varsity
NATHANIEL NATHANSON . . "DOC"
Phi Beta Kappa -
'WVJ' ARTHUR NEWARK . . . "Arty"
SADYE ZELDA NEWMAN . . . "Sid'
A Sigma Lambda
Frosh Vig. Comm. CID, Social Service QI, QQ
Student Representative of L.O.W. CQ, Stu-
lv A or f
in 1 -. I g lil- -1 i.. X I .
t R TT " "U
ELIHU A. NOVICK ....... "Eli
Alpha Epfilon Pi
Menorah C155 "Daily News" 5 D. S. '
Liberal Club Cz5g junior Key Comm., Social
ff' 20' A
. -Q ?.fME.3'
. . W
MEYER HARRY OPPENHEIM "Meyer"
LAURA ORLEANS ...... "Laura" 4
Class Basketball C355 D. S. C3, 45g Class
Sing. C35g Social Service 4
5 i i
I l 'll
ETHEL OSTROW ...... "Ethel" I V' ll
Delta PM Epsilon I
Menorah C155 Soph.-Frosh Comm. C3, 455
Student Advisory Comm. C3, 455 Round
Table Society C3, 455 Salmae C3, 455 Senior
Prom., Aesclepiad Society C155 ALBUM Ecli- g
torial Staff C45. l
I - . U . T ,EJ
L,,p.. 5 N
ADELE GTTENSTEIN .... "Adele"
Menorah 1-4 5 D. S. 7. g Rest Room Com-
mittee Czlg Social Service Commission CI,
f-if ' .rr TT A 1
' C D CD
BERNICE H. PAUL ..... "Bunny'
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Secretary of Class Crjg Vice-President of
Class Q11 Chairman of Soph.-Frosh Com-
mittee CLDQ Student Council Qzlg Varsity
Show Board, Social Service C11 Co-Chair-
man of the Junior Prom., Eclectic Society,
Student Advisory Q, 42.
J SAMUEL L. PAUL ...... "Sam"
l i Debating Team C12 Chairman Boat Ride
MA Comm. Q11 D. S. CI, zjg Executive Comm.
l Cr, Qg Vig. Comm. C11 W.S.C. Athletic
Comm. CI, QQ W.S.C. Spring Carnival
V Comm. CI, Q5 Mgr. W.S.C. Tennis QI, 1, 35.
NATHAN JGSEPH PAULSON .
French Club CI, zjg Vig. Comm. C135
French Club C11 ALBUM Circulation C11
i W.S.C. Elections Comm.
. Q ET F Y T Y 6
Y ' -,
ll.t-3l-I - .' -C WT H I - I- I' - ":s'..g
PIPE YVITH A BOY
OUR MISS MINTZ ,
fNot Cl Motion Pictured 1 W! N1
J L ,Ja
i L I
I a jf
,Y X N I
.I f ' W '
I. 'U I I U 1-L-Y ' ez
t .... - Y t -
-- -1- -1- -- ,-- - i- . , ., ,,--.1-..
- .-f , ,Q N.
CARL PEARLMAN ...... Car
Tau Ejuilon Pbi
' "' ff '
ag + M 1,
HARRYQJPEARLMAN . . . "I-larry'
PAUL NORMAN PECK . . . "Pau1'
I LOUIS PELNER . . . "Lou
1,g, M..., . N, i , - 4- I
.f.. - ...-
1...g 1 F' TV " ' 8
I ll l
LOUIS PERLMAN, . . ."Louis"
EMANUEL PERLMUTTER . . . "Perly"
Liberal Club CLD5 W.S.C. Elections Commit-
tee C355 D. S. C3, 41.
FLORENCE LORRAINE PERLOW "Flo"
THOMAS PERRELLA. . . "Tommy"
I 1' T
- .--- - 3
--' Tvyff? 1
GEO. W. PFANNEBECKER . George
...Q ' z' 3 . - , Y T . .Q 'I
Q UU J I Y 1 g
4' D S 1, 1, 3, 45
DIANA PFEFFER . . "Diana" I
IRVING PHILLIPS . . "Irv" F
I-IERZEL E. PLAINE ....
N. . Assn Deutscher Verein
Committee C1 3j'Vig. 7. .
I f f
i .. ,.
rf. - If A I :iff
-- --- .--. ,.. .- --
Ti M" - NwV W
ISIDORE POLLACK .......
Round Table Society C3 41 Menorah 45'
Griffith Hughes Memorial Finals.
'vw U Ue1"" " ' v
, , C,
SYDNEY POLLAK. . . "Sid"
LIBBY PORESKY ....... "Libby"
Alpha Epfilon Phi
Menorah CI, 114 Basketball C32 WSC.
Spring Carnival QL Tennis QQ.
HELEN V. PORTER . . . "Helen"
I .U ,.,.Tf
MANUEL PRICE .... Manny
Phi Beta Delta
Spanish Club CIDQ "Arch" Cz, lg Men's
sf in A iiTg 'ii "" liu'l
Affairs Round Table C3, 45g "Daily
News" 3-4Dg Collection Manager C3, 42g
Ass't Business Manager C4Dg Quill C31
Executive Committee Critical Review Q,
4Dg Ass't Business Manager
VASILE PRODAN . .
IDA PROVENZANO . . . . "Ida"
CHARLES RABINER ..... "Boots"
President Dramatic Society, Muse and
i Masque Society.
li. T I Ii S 'O'
IRVING RABINOWITZ . . "Irving"
Soph. Vig. Comm.
"sr "" -Wi '-nz..-,
SAMUEL RABINGWITZ . . . "Sam"
N SOL RABOY .......... "Sol"
President Evening Organization. i
r PAUL REISER ........, "Paul" '
ALBUM Circulation C05 "Arch" C125 Vig.
Comm. Cr, 9.25 Winter Ball C41
. 5 U
'sf 1 'A A f C
1 if new
ETHEL REISNER ....... "Ethel"
D. S. 1, 1, 3, 4Dg Social Comm. CQ., 3Dg
LILLIAN RENDELMAN. . . "Lillian"
3 61:1 . A J
lf- : T
I f .
LAWRENCE ARTHUR RESSLER "Larry"
Alpha Epfilon PM
Varsity Tennis Cz, 3, 453 N. Y. U. T. T.
Award, Captain WSC. Tennis Team CBDQ
Winner Individual Tennis Cup
CHARLES RIBAUDO . . . ."Cholly"
Yr 3 ' Y ' A
..... ee- 3 - 4... -. , 3 0 3
1 of "" "-' " " ' """" +-V +.
we L If
LILLIAN NATALIE RISIK. . . "Lillie" I I
JAMES ROACH .....,.. "jim"
W.S.C. "Weekly" CID, Publicity Director
of Rushin' Love, Promotion Manager of
Fourth Estate Club CQ, Quill CQ, Issue and
ROBERT M. ROBBINS ..... "Bob"
"Daily News" CI, , 41, Columnist Q, 41,
Contributing Boarcl C425 "Arch" Q, 41,
Senior Prom., Associate Editor of WSC.
"Weekly", Critical Review
RAYMOND GRIFFIN ROGERS "Ray"
Them Alpha Kappa
Composer of Organ and Piano Composi-
T 'Y To
"' if 'Y 1
ELSIE ROSE ........ . "Elsie"
Eta Sigma Plii
vatr l g in - , I
DOROTHY ROSENTHAL . .
Pbi Sigma Sigma
Freshman Dance Comm., Social Comm: CID5
Soph. Dance Comm., Junior Prom., ALBUM
Q41 L.O.W. Adviser.
HENRY ROSNER ...... "Hank"
Frosh Vig. Committee, Frosh Dance Com-
mittee, Boys' High Club C1DgJunior Prom.,
Athletic Comm. CQ. -
FRANK ROTH . . . "Frank'
Q. C I
JULIA Rom. . . s julie
'. TT rr i c C 'law
JENNY ROTHMAN ..... "sammy"
Vice-President of Frosh Class, Ass't Social
Director of the L.O.W. CID5 Athletic Com-
mittee CI, 354 Varsity Cr, Q., Q5 Production
Manager of the Gaieties C11 Salamae CQ., Q5
Senior Adviser, Senior Hop, Muse and i
Masque C3, 41 Student Council CI, 41 i
JOSEPHINE M. ROTOLO . . . "Mabel" 'Y
Italian Club C31 Spanish Club CI-455 Social ,
Service CQ. l
EVELYN D. RUBIN ..... "Evelyn" l lgf
Soph. Basketball Team, Varsity Show CIDQ J
Fencing Club. l I
sl Il' T S
v-... N X
T T Y
ANNETTE RUBINSTEIN .... "Tera"
Delta Phi Epfilon
Debating Cz, Q.
MAXWELL N. RUDAW . . . "MOXy"
Vig. Comm. CI, LD, Executive Comm. QI,
1, Q, N. Y. U. Polo Association Q, LQ,
ALBUM Q, 41, Varsity Polo QD, Jhnior
Prom., Ass'r Chairman of the Char. Com-
mittee CQ, Inter-Class Basketball
SYLVIA SALMOWITZ .... "Sylvia"
Menorah CI'-45, D. S. CI, QQ, Liberal Club
SIDNEY SALWEN ...... "Happy"
Theta Alpha Phi
Smoker CQ, Vig. QQ, Soph. Dance, Junior
ii-- be CDSCTQ. -g . e V e
Y K ' Y ' ww-ry-'T - V
CHARLES SALZMAN . . . "Cholly" A
-Q E"-" nu at l Uv I Q .5 .1 4.1--- - ,sqvu-ti
DAVID S. SALZBERG . . . "Dave" 3 i
Senior Hop. , ,
NICHOLAS SARUS . . "Nick" 19515
u 'N I'
MARION sAVoY ...... "Marion" '
Social Service Cz, Q5 Menorah C31 D. S. Clk V
Math. Club C4Dg Inter-Class Sing. "
e een e ee'
-t -- V Y. 4. -..
' . -. T J .1
.n -. --. - S.-Ill'
f 169 3
LESTER SCHECI-ITER . . . "Leo'
Menorah C3, 41
FRANK LOUIS SCHILLING . 'Frank'
GERTRUDE SCHNEIDER . . "Gertic'
Em .Yigfmz Phi
N4 J. Association C11 Charms I
LOUIS SCI-INIPELSKY . . . "Lou
ti T - Q U. I s
aa.r f 'F S eeee Wy
FANNIE SCHWARTZ .... Fannie
Vig. Social Service CI-32' Sing. C1-Q' l P
ug 0. Tl U I " ' ' "gm,
I H H I
I l NATHAN SCHWARTZ . . . . "Nan"
J SAM SEGAL ........ "Stanley" ' L
. J Delta Sigma Tau fin
Vig. CI, 2.Dg Social Q1-Q5 junior Prom., FW
P Fencing Club Cz, Q. l
l l L
FLORENCE SEIDES .... "Florence" i
Tau Epfilon Delta i
.. f F
ligf F .,. I - 1... W -.:.- 1 L-... U Q!
,, ,, SE., ..,,,,......- ,-3.
1, - -... ... - .
.- , --- - if v- "
JACoB MARTIN SEILER . A . Jacob
1 'Menorah 1 2. 'Boxing 3 'ALBUM 3
unior Prom. Editorial Staff N. Y. U
Lau Rex iexx.
1 if 1 f ' 1 '
"Daily News" CII Fencing Club CIDQ D. S
5 D, C , D, e C D, C D
HELEN CLAIRE SELDIN . . "Helene'
SADIE SELEVAN. . . 'Sadie'
HENRIETTA SESSLER ..... "Henri
'M'-eip! '--' ---PA --'rfff f if -.., T
-. E B W A n e w ' mise -4- e i , fo
FRAXR SERMET. . . . "Frank"
1' C" Q 1 'I 0 , -
r f + N-
- 'I I 'Z""f 'i-'55
ISADORE SCHECHXER . . . 'Shcckp'
FRIED,-X SCHICHLLKX .,.. "Freddy"-
Slcnorah ii. 4:1 Sing. BI:-mth, Club
PEARL SHIILLL-XX . . , "Pearl"
' 7 W
. . . ----
- ..--. . .....1. .-- 1-.-,... Y Y
WW TT 77 'I
JOSEPH SHULSKY ....... oe
Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Alpha Lamhala Phi
Phi Sigma Sigma Prize W.S.C. Tennis
Squad 3 ' Class Executive Comm.
-Q' Chairman Vig. ' Daily News
' Associate Board 3 ' Class Treasurer
QID5 Men's Affairs Clk Ass't Chairman CBDQ
N. Y. U. Fencing Club CL, Q5 President C41
N4 Y. U. Varsity Fencing C3, 4Dg Manager
cl. 1, J, '
cl , wx' "
LILLIAN R. SIEGEL . . "Libby"
ELIZABETH SMITH . . . . "Bess'
' 1 1 F In
5 174 3
NETTIE SILBERSTEIN. . . . "Ned"
HARRY A SMITH ..... Harry
ust commuting from Stamford, Conn., for
the past three years.
s-25 17 A ---H Q
EDNA SMOLKA. . . . "Eddy"
A ELLA JANET SNYDER ..... "Al"
Frosh Debating CLDg N. Association Cz, Q'
D. S. Cz, Q5 "Daily News" CIDQFfOS1'1 Vig.
Fencing Club C31 Junior Sing. Committee.
SAM SOBEL. . . . "Sam"
I T T
' V .U
1 T oi T
ROSE LENA SQLLOWAY . . ."ROsie"
Menorah CI-455 D, S. CSDQ Deutscher Verein
ff.-,: - J -- I Y I
HARRIET SOLDMON .... "Harriet"
Lambda Gamma Phi
Boat Ride Comm, QIDQ D. S. C155 Spanish
Club C11 Vig. Comm., Student Advisef
GERTRUDE SPINRAD ..... "Gert"
Basketball C155 Spring Pete QLDQ Junior
MAY GLORIA SPIRO .... "Mazie"
Menorah CLD5 D. S. QL Soph. Vig.
I ...D il!
l-- ..- - ei-... . ..... -
Menorah C35 D S Q
EANNY SPIVACK ....,. "Fanny"
g . .
JOSEPH SPROVIERE. . . "jo
EDNA CHRISTINE STEINBACI-I . "Edna" !
RITA STEINMAN . . . "Rita"
U 1. T
MANDELL STOLLER .... ,Manny
Alpha Lambda Phi
-,M if 177131 ' ' " -A ' 'U' i - -.NH
anim? i E
CECELIA STOTCHIK . . . "Celia"
LILLIAN F. STRAlV1MER . . "Lillian"
MARGUERITE SUNDERMAN "Margie"
PM Xi Omega
Student Adviser Czlg Secretary Inter-Sorority
T T ' "Ai"-Q'
..v v,,, I 1 , ia
t4 T K 1 lg I
RITA SUSSWEIN Rita
Alpha Eprzlon Phi
'IW 'Z- i n TAR IW , -M 'Im ' 'R
HARRY TAFF. . . "Harry"
NORMAN TARNOFF . . . "Norman"
NAT TARTAKOV ....... 'iNat"
Tau Delta Phi
Dance Comm. CIDQ Boat Ride CIDQ Fraternity
Editor, ALBUM CQQQ Junior Hop, Varsity
Show C11 Spring Pete C125 Senior Hop,
Spring Fete Czbg Gaieties
I In T
ROSE L. TEITELBAUM . . . 'Rose
iviihf' i " "' "" it IT Y 1 -' va"
ll . ,,
RUTH THAU ......... "Ruth"
Eclectic, Alpha Epxilan Phi
Vig. C1, 15, Social C15, Social Service C3, 453
Student Advisory C3, 45, Sing. C1, 3., 455
Salmae C1, 3, 45, L.O.W. Publicity C155
HARRY THRONE . . . Ml-larry"
SHEPHARD D. TRAUBE .... "Shep"
Phi Benz Delia
D. S. C1, 3, 455 Muse and Masque C45,
Varsity Show C155 Author C35g Varsity
Cheer Leader C1, 3, 45, Spring Pete C1, 35
, Winter Ball C455 Associate Editor "Arch"
l l C3, 45, Columnist, "Daily News" C1, 35.
hplc DT l K f I
CAROLYN ELSIE TROTT . . . Trott"
Class Basketball 0-435 Basketball Squad
C3DQ Soph. Frosh C355 Junior Prom., Student
Adviser Q, 4Dg Girls' Tennis Champion
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RUTH TURBERG ...... "Rufus"
MOLLIE UDKEWITZ ..... "Udy"
Student Adviser C113 Spanish Club C1-Q5
Senior Social Service. i 1
JEANNETTE ALIDA VAN LOAN "Jean" I
T eve we gl'
ABIGAIL VOGEL . . ."Abby"
,:'--Fl' T' J i - i IU 1
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DAVID WACHTEL ...... "Dave" J
Chairman Elections Committee, Chaitman 5 li
ROSALIE WAHL . . . "Rosy"
A. LURIE WAINTROB .... "Buddy"
Tau Delta Phi
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SELMA WALDER . . . Selma
Class Swimming 1 ' French Club 1 1 '
Menorah 1 1 3 -Social Service 7..
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FLORENCE WALTON . . . ."Flo"
ELOISE WALKER . . . "Lois"
NATHAN WALLFISH . . ."Sawbones"
Vig. Comm. CI, 7.15 Athletic Comm. C333
"Arch" CI- D5 W.S.C. Tennis C3DQ Athletic
Comm. Cz, 335 Boys' High Club
l L U T
, 4 A
" 1 E' W T
RUTH BLANCHE WARSHAUER "Ruth"
Sigma Tau Delta
LILLIAN EMMA WEIDENHAMMER
French Club C115 German Club '
FRANCES WEINBERG ..... "Fran"
Eclectic, Phi Sigma .Slitgma
Vice-Pres. Class C115 Chairman Social Comm.
Q115 Junior Adviser C3, 415 D. S. C1-415
Varsity Show Cr, 2.5 315 Gaieties CI, 2., 315
Muse and Mas ue Q, 415 Vice-Pres. Muse
and Masque Salmac Cl, 315 Finance
Comm. Q315 Miss N. Y. U. C315 Eclectic C315
Spring Fete QL, 315 Senior Hop.
SAMUEL ZACHARY WEINMAN "Zeke"
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DAVID WEINSTEIN. . . . Redy
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I ABRAHAM WINICK .... "Abraham"
i X BERNARD WOHL ..,... "Bernie"
MARION WOLCHOK Mauon
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NATHAN WOLFE ....... Nat
Alpha Epfilon Pi
Daily News ALBUM Vig. C1 LD'
A .' , I - , NT , 'l
'milf I U ' T .Q
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Executive Comm. Cz, Q5 Finance Chairman
Junior Prom., Treasurer Soph. Class, Smoker
AH C125 W.S.C. Carnival Comm.
A WILLIAM WOLIN. . . "Win" .A ,I
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A-A MAX E. WoLLNER. . . "Mac"
NATHAN ZELIZER . . "Nan" I
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MARY JEAN ZIONSKY . . Mary
Menorah CI, QQ D. S. Q3, AQ.
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JEANNETTE ZUCKROWITZ . . "Jean"
GEORGE ZUCKOWITZ . . . "George"
Alpha Epfilon Pi
French Club Czbg Vig. Comm. CIM Smoker
CLD5 "Daily News"
MARION ZYDNEY ..... "Marion"
Menorah QQ5 Sing. C3DQ Social Service Cr, 32.
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LAWRENCE ALPERN ..... "Larry"
Deutscher Verein CI, Q5 Menorah Society
Q1 Q' New Jersey Association Cz, Q5
. :1-1' ' ' R LY YT 'v
aff CALLMAN GOTTESMAN . . "Collie"
Alpha Gamma ,
4 LOUIS NEWMAN ....... "Lou'
4 Alpha Gamma
VJ Winner of Grifiith Hughes Oratorial Con-
AARON WARNER . . "A1'
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' FAITH, HOPE AND CHARITY COne for Good Nleasurej ,
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. 1 ' 11-1-U1 1 T 1' c ' TT if
- be Senior Hop 'll
HE Senior sun was setting, majestically
Tfading in the night when suddenly
"The rosy morn on the wings of dawn,
Comes gliding up the field of night.
4 The pale stars fly from the azure sky,
Fading before the sunbeams bright."
ln dazzling brilliancy, basking in the radiance
of its own glory, the Senior Hop was brought
to a reality on March ninth.
The fourth year classmen were determined
to make this affair a memorable one. There
assembled in the Ambassador Hotel the elite 1
of the scholastic and faculty worlds of
Washington Square College. On the floor of V rl
the Italian Gardens ballroom might be seen y
many prominent instructors come to see l
their older charges meet together for the T 1
Never before did the retiring class take its final bow in so splendid ,
setting, never before did it cater to so illustrious an audience. The very 1
musical accompaniment seemed inspired as if its purveyors were more con- . y
scious of the importance of the occasion. T
Yet beneath this festivity might be discerned at times, real sadness,
sorrow that this affair was the last in which a united band of '19 Seniors H
would meet together. l I
"Dim thoughts of life, and its endless strife F
Blend with the music of our dreams, . ,
Our spirits wait, at the mystic gate r
Of the world that is and the world that seems."
The brilliantly hued gowns of the ladies presented a veritable symphony f
in color, with the flashing reds, blues, pinks, pale yellows, and hosts of other
hues. Against the black formal wear of their escorts, these blended into a
confused artist-palette of moving humanity.
"So the passing hues of a lifetime,
The passion, the power, and the soul,
Blend in one radiant glory,
A divine and perfect whole."
Henry Tobias and his band, those well-known dispensers of tantalizing y
rhythm provided the music for the affair. Their dreamy melodies drew the
great mass of couples on to the dancing floor and held the swaying pairs in '
thrall for the rest of the evening. ,I l
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2, 1 4-ka i? Q I .grf
The spirit of festivity and good feeling dominated the entire affair.
Varied entertainment and novelty features were provided in generous sums.
Before the evening was far advanced the ballroom of the Ambassador Hotel
presented the rollicking picture of a unified land of merry-makers.
Long after the new day made its appearance, the affair came to an end.
Enthusiastic in the praise of all its perfections the participants were unanimous
in declaring the hop the greatest in Senior history. The couples scattered to
i Eff ' - ----H --
the various night clubs of Broadway to further celebrate the event. Father
Time nonchalantly dipped his pen into his old shell box and recorded another
"A distant shore forevermore, l l
From our lingering gaze fades swiftly away. l
Sleep's veil is torn by the radiant morn, '
And the threshold is passed of another day."
The above outburst of enthusiasm may seem rather sophomoric for a ,i i
senior, but such an outburst is the only way to do justice to an affair as gay, i
as elegant, as everything superlative as the Senior Hop was. For weeks after
the affair, seniors wandered about the halls of the main building deliriously,
muttering appreciations of their last class affair at the school. ls it any l T
wonder then, that the writer allowed the inspiration of his Muse to go a 9
little to his head? Q 1
Readers of the ALBUM are used to superlatives, so the attempt to tell l ,
them how really fine the affair was is doomed prematurely to failure. To 5
Mr. Charles Seymour Narins, to Mt. Bernard Hugh Friedman, and to the A
efficient workers on their committee, many thanks are due from the class of 1 l
1919. But what really made the affair the huge success it was, is what always ,l i
makes a dance a success-the character of the people attending-and all we 5114+
need say about the people attending the Senior I-lop is that they were all L
Seniors, or the choice of Seniors. '
2' i 1
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I If -
ZITI ZFS 0 ZIIIOI'
Bluemer, Lillia M. F.
iii? M li I '
Albertieri, Cora A.
Alper, Sophia Karen
Altman, Jack J.
Bally, Thea Olga
Banks, Ida Diana
Barnett, Marion R.
Barry, Michael M.
Baum, Dorothy G.
Becker, Arthur Marvin
Beckwith, William Hunter
Beiley, Edna Lillian
Berliner, Leonard Lionel
Bernstein, Pearl D.
Berson, Leo E.
Besemer, Arthur R.
Blumers, John jacob
Bomser, Elias A.
Bossert, Sadie F.
Braun, Murray H.
Brody, Rose B.
Browne, Mildred Daniel
, Angelo James
, Leslie G.
Campanelli, J. R.
Cantor, Samuel Charles
Caronna, joseph P.
Casner, Alfred Sidney
Chambers, Ida Marie
Charles, Milton C.
Check, David Douglas
Chidnofsy, George Percy
Clarke, Francis E.
Cohen Helen R.
Cohn, A. Lawrence
Cook, Maxine Dorothy
Cook, Eleanor Ballard
Cooperman, Eli Louis
Coopersmith, jacob M.
Cornacchia, Concetta C.
Cuevas, Lillian Wilson
Daly, Marie F.
Danziger, Belle Love
Davidoff, Pauline Ruth
Davis, Grace Isabel
Davis, Ralph Arnold
Dubin, Harry Aaron
Edelstein, Rose Kate
Eidelberg, joseph Martin
Emanuel, G. Gloria
Feinerman, Betta E.
Feldshuh, Sylvia Roma
Bishoff,.Lewis Valentine Cohen, Herman Ference, Emilj.
Blfmkfcmf Sol- Cohen. Irwing R- Ferri, Nicholas
Bllfzmani LOUIS C0l7Cf1, Jefferson B. Fertig, David Irving
- r- ,
il: 192 1
Finkel, Meyer Frank
Finkelstein, E Maxwell
Fischer, Edward Peter
em ers o t oz oznior ass
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I' . . . . ,525
illk ', ' . ' , . . 7' ..
J Fisher, Abraham
Fleishfarb, Jonas Ernest
' Fox, Mollie Eleanor
Frank, Gladys M.
I ! Frank, Maxwell S.
I Frankelstein, Gladys M.
.ri Freedman, Abraham
l Freedman, Leonore M.
' Freiband, Benjamin
Fried, Charles Tear
Friedman, Bernard Hugh
Friedman, Israel Sol
Friedman, Jesse K.
ll Friedman, Julius Robert
1 Friedman, Sigmund
ll Friedman, Willard
1 Frohman, F. Holland
Fuldner, Russell Victor
Putter, Oliver Eaton
1 Garafola, Alphonse J.
Garvar, Helen Edity
- Geller, Louis
Geisler, Milton J.
Gerken, Herbert F .
Germain, LeRoy Harry
" Glass, Irving
Goldman, Alex B.
Goldman, Dorothy L.
Goldstein, Arthur Daniel
Goldstein, Louis Bruce
Goldstein, Thelma D.
Goodman, Herbert D.
Haase, G. Paul
Haber, Eliza Anna
Hagel, Abraham A.
Haimowirz, Herman H.
Harris, Helen S.
Hect, Maxim E.
I-Ierzstein, Harold Leon
Heyert, Leona Gertrude
Hillman, Frieda E.
Hussakof, Sallie G.
Israel, Rose Lee
Jacobsen, John Arling
Janis, Ben Paul
Janpole, Harold B,
Kalish, Maurice H.
Kaplan, Frances Cecelie
Kaplan, Harold R.
Karlitz, Lester Murray
Kartzinel, Phineas P.
Kasher, Tyl Sara
Kaufman, Sydney Frances
Keen, Sol N.
Kehlmann, Dorothy Naomi
Kessler, Leona Esther
Kibrick, Celia B.
Klosterman, Julius A.
Kniepkamp, Hanns P.
Lipetz, M. Gordon
Lipowitz, Harry H,
.-Mel' " ' ' YY if
Members ol the Senior
agp ,J , ,,
Konogy, Irene Marion
Krakauer, Samuel A.
Kramer, Alexander W.
Kramer, Sylvia May
Kranis, Jack B.
Kutner, Seymour William
Lasdon, Albert Harold
Lasowitz, Morris J.
Lee, Paul K.
Levine, Abraham H.
Le Vine, Ethel
Levy, Stanley R.
Marcus, R. J.
Margulies, Celia C.
Moss, L. Howard
Narins, C. Seymour
Newark, Arthur F.
Newman, Louis U
Perlman, Louis Ely
Porter Helen Victorine
T -.. LII
embers o t e cnior ass
l't-'. I V J. lfl 1 - i TTT' 'Ve
M IL 5 f CI sul!
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Van Grover, Benjamin
Raboy, Sol Schaefer, Gertrude Smith, Michael Van Loan, Jeannette '
Racolin, Alexander Schaeffer, Tilla Smolka, Edna Vogel, Abegail I
Rainisch, Sonya Schecter, Lester Smulow, Elihu Voletsky, Jerome
Ramer, Aaron Schilling, Frank Snyder, Ella Wachtel, David
Rassner, Louis Schlesinger, Irving Sober, Rose Wahl, Rosalie
Ratkowsky Leo Schlifka, Sam Sobel, Samuel Waintob, A. Lurie
Ratner, Moses Schneider, Gertrude Sole, Milton Walder, Selma Q
Reizer, Paul Schneider, Harry Solloway, Rose Waling, William
Reisner, Ethel Schneider, Solomon Solomon, Harriet Walker, Eloise I
Rendleman, Lillian Schnipelsky, Louis Sonnenreich, Emanuel Wallfisch, Nathan
l Ressler, Laurence Schreiber, Frances Sorkin, Max Walton, Florence
Ribaudo, Charles Schrecke, Howard Spigelgass, Leonard Warner, Aaron ,
Rifkin, Harry Schretter, Matthew Spinard, Gertrude Warshauer, Ruth
Risik, Lillian Schulman, Florence Spiro, May Washburn, Mary
Roach, James Shulman, Pearl Spivack, Fanny Weidenharnmer, Lillian
Robbins, Robbert Shulsky, Joseph Spring, David Weinberg, Frances
Robinson, Florence Shwartz, Olivia Sproviere, Joseph Weiner, Louis
Rogers, Raymond Siegel, Jacob Stein, Edith Weinman, Samuel
Roochwarg, Michael Siegel, Lillian Stein, Max Weinstein, David JM, I
Rosati, Louis Schutzer, Abraham Steinbach, Edna Weinstein, Jacob '
Rose, Bernhard Schnipelsky, Louis Steinberg, Irving NVeiss, Edward
Rose, Elsie Schwadron, Max Steiner, Matthew A Weiss, Walter
'f Roseff, Barnett Schwartz, Fannie Steinman, Rita Wexler, Nathan
Rosen, Aaron Schwartz, Isidore Steinman, Theresa White, Bernard
Rosenberg, Abraham Schwartz, Nathan Stern, Blanche Wiener, Irving
Rosenberg, Morris Schwartz, Nathanlel Stern, Jacob Willett, Sadie l
Rosenberg, Solomom Schwartz, Olivia Stroller, Mandel Willoughby, Earl
Rosenthal, Charles Scielzo, Nicholas Stotchik, Cecilia Winick, Abraham 3
Rosenthal, Dorothy Segal, Sam Strahl, Emanuel Wohl, Bernard
Rosenthal, Harold Seides, Florence Strammer, Lillian Wolchok, Marion
Rosner, Henry Seiler, Jacob Sugerman, Rose Wolfe, Hyman
Rosner, Kalman Seldin, Helen Sugerman, Ruth YVolfe, Nathan
Ross, Milton Selenfriend, Sidney Sunderman, Marguerite Wolin, William
' Roth, Frank Selevan, Sadie Sussman, Ramona Wollner, Max
Roth, Julius Sermet, Frank Susswein, Rita Youdelman, M. S.
Roth, Pearl Sessler, Henrietta Swiller, Samuel Young, Grace
Roth, Zelda Shapiro, Helen Taff, Harry Zailsky, John
Rothblatt, Louis Shapiro, Mary Tancer, Ruth Zeiger, Harry
Rothman, Isidore Shapiro, Edith Tarnoff, Norman Zeliger, Nathan
Rothman, Jennie Shechner, Isadore Tartakov, Nathan Zionsky, Mary
Rotolo, Josephine Shechtman, Max Taylor, E. Reed Zipser, Alice
Rovinsky, Hyman Sherman, Robert Teasdale, Arthur Ziskind, Joseph
Rubin, Evelyn Shickman, Freda Teitelbaum, Rose Zuckerman, Jeannette
Rubin, Philip Shlefstein, Ruth Tepperberg, Isadore Zuclcrowitz, George ,l
Rubinstein, Annette Silberstein, Nettie Tessier, Eloise Zwingle, John i l
Rubinstein, Muriel Silverman, Anna Throne, Harry Zwirn, Samuel
Rubler, Herman Silverman, Harry Thau, Ruth Zydney, Marion Ii
0 V Y gg
Q of rl - , IT L .Qi
To speak of his companions. There were men, other men, more
or less like as so many peas in a podg and there were Women.
But now all is surprisingly simple: the good are by now fittingly
distinguished, the had are all fittingly eliminated, and as for the
indiflerent, they are as they have been and ever shall be.
. 1 ----- --- --- ' " "'o' A
- 2 LIIIIOI' ASS
1 MARIO VACCARO
tiilgf' cu' ' ' ' mr ,1 W 1 -' vw"
I "' .
,rig -11 J Cl
H ESTELLE BLUM
IGHT hundred closely-organized students comprised this year's Junior
E Class. Nearly two hundred of them were actively engaged in extra-
curricular activities, a record unattained since the establishment of the
Washington Square College in 1913.
This powerful Class clicked as a unit in making every Junior undertaking
attractive and successful. The social peak of the season to which an earnest
staff of lifty men and women pointed was the Promenade held February 13rd
at the Hotel Plaza. It proved the highlight in the social program for Wash-
ington Square undergraduates.
'P The Class of 1930 worked on a smaller subsidy than any previous
1 junior Class. And it saved more than any of its forerunners.
Lol T 1 C Ns- g
li.- - Tl , il
HILDRETH ABRAMSON .................. "Hilda
Ch. Ath. Comm. CI25 Sing Comm. CI, 125 Basketball CI, 125 Vice-
Pres. C125 Student Council C125 L.O.W. Council C325 Miss 1930 C12g
f'iif 5l'i " I A --
Advisory Council C325 Treasurer L.O.W. C325 Secretary L.O.W.O.
CBDQ Junior Prom Comm. C32
ARTHUR P. AHRENS ............. . ."Arty
JOSEPH LEONARD ANDREWS ......
"Daily News" C125 Production Staff of the Varsity Show C125
Associate Board of the ALBUM C12
NATHAN ANTLER ..................... Nat
Basketball C1, BBQ Vice-Pres. T. Jefferson N. Y. U. Alumnae Club
C125 Social Committee CI2
FRANK ROY ARNDT ............ "Doc
MILTON HARRY ARONSTAM ....... "Mimi
A Pbi Lambda Delta
Publicity Comm. CI2
SAMUEL ASHLEY .......,....... "Sam
Dramatic Society CI, 1, 325 Deutscher Verein C1, 32
. ' AL MEYER AUFRICHTIG ........... - Chick
l Pbi Lambda Delta
Swimming C123 Class Basketball C12
JOSEPH W. BARMANN ............ "Joe
Alpha Lambda Pbi
Vig. Comm. CI, 12g Social Comm. C353 Winter Ball C32
S. SANYI BERGER, JR. .................. "Sunny
Alpba Pi Epyilon
Treasurer CI, 325 Exec. Comm. CI, 32g Feb.-Sept. Student Affairs
CI2g Muse and Masque C125 Vice-Chair. Class Schol. Comm. C12g
Deutscher Verein C1, 3
IRMA BERKOVITZ ............. H'
Iota Alpha Pi
MAURICIA BERNER .................... "Maury
Alpba Epfilon Pbi
Vice-Pres. Feb.-Sept. C125 Student Affairs and Discipline C125 Chair-
man Social Comm. CI2g Exec. Comm. CI25 Social Comm. C32g Athletic
Comm. C32g Ass't Chairman Publicity C32
C -l I ll T
,- 3 3 ' " """" fa,
MAX BIBLOWITZ ...................... i
Frosh Dance Comm. C12' Vice-Chairman Vig. Comm. C1 ' Chairman
Soph. Hop. Comm. C12- Executive Comm. C1 3 ' Spring Fete Comm.
C12' Chairman Junior Prom. Comm. 3
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LOUIS BINKOWITZ .................... "Binkie"
Vig. Comm. C15 125 Class Chairman Circulation ALBUM C355 Junior
Prom. Comm. CBDQ Winter Ball Comm. C325 Fencing Club C32
ESTELLE BLUM ....................... "Stell"
Alpha Epfilwz Phi
Social Comm. C1, 325 Soph. Hop Comm. C125 Vice-Pres. Junior Class
C325 ALBUM C125 Spring Fete Comm. C125 Sin Comm. C255 Executive
Comm. C325 Executive Council of L. O. W. 5325 Student Adviser C32
JEROME s. BLUMENTHAL ................. "Jerry" l
Frosh Boat Ride C125 Associate Board W. S. Weekly C125 Soph.
Scholarship Comm. C125 Publicity Comm. C325 Varsity Show C325
Spring Carnival C325 Election Comm. C32
MARION BRAUN ........................ 'Hi l
Iota Alpha Pi
Social Service C125 Dramatic Society C125 "Daily News" Advertising
Staff C32 " l
IRVING BRODY ...................... ' Steve' .
Theta Alpha Phi -
Varsity Show C1 ' Social Comm. 1 ' Prom. Comm. 3 ' ALBUM Cir-
culation Comm. 3
SAMUEL BURANTZ .................... Buck
1. We are too busy getting A s and condensing unsaturated aldehydes
-. Life is extremely pleasant-the Bible makes its influence.
3. We agree after much research with Heywood Broun.
4. At this point we think it would be proper to pray for the speedy
recovery of his majesty the King.
JOSEPHINE JOAN BURNS .................. o
Spring Fete Comm. C 2' Co-Chairman Class Athletic Comm. C 2'
Fmance Comm. 3 ' Athletic Comm. Winter Ball Comm. '
Hockey Interclass Swimming 3 "
H D, C 2, C D C D,
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l HJ CH
1 , 1 5
N Class Social Comm. C125 Hockey C125 lnterclass Basketball C125 .
l. 1 cb. . co, , 1
h., 3 1 C D
'11, ll I YM'
BENJAMIN BENNETT BUTNER . . Q .' J .....,. . . Benjy
Executive Committee I 35' Editor W.S. Weekly Vice-Chair-
man Smoker Comm. QLD' Chairman Publicity Comm, Q31 Editor of .
Classes ALBUM 3 ' Managing Editor Waverly 3 ' Student in
1 V Q- ' : ,-. 4
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C 7 5 7
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PHILIP J. CANTOR ...............,.... "Junior"
Circulation Staff of "Arch" QIDg Associate Business Board of N. Y. U.
"Daily News" QQ, Business Board, Exchange Manager of "Arch"
QLD, Circulation Manager of "Arch" Q3D, Intrafraternity Council Q3D
KENNETH CARROAD .................... "Ken" 'I
H. COHN ..................i......... W
ALBERT E. COHEN ..................... "Al"
Business Board W. S. C. "Weekly" QID, Dramatic Society QQ., 31,
Radio Club Q1, 3D
DAVID COHEN ..................... "D, C." I
Radio Club, Mandolin Club, Menorah +4
LILLIAN COHEN ................,.... "Lily" Q
Spanish Club QI, 1, 33g Menorah QI, 7., 32, Social Comm. QLD, ALBUM
Circulation Staff QID
AUDREY DONLEY CLOCK .............. "Tick-tock"
Basketball Squad QI, 7.5, Hockey Squad QI, LD
JAMES PAGE CUTLER ................... "Jim"
El Centro Hispano QI, QQ Square "Y" QI, LD, Dramatic Society
QI, Q., 325 Executive Council Q3D
ALBERT VINCENT DAMATO ................ "Al" l
Indoor Track Team QID, Intramurals QI, LD, Band QI, 1, 35, Italian
Club QI, Q., 3D, Newman Club QL, 3D
HGRACE DAVIS ...................... "Horry"
Treasurer of W. S. C. New Jersey Association Q1, 3D I
MILTON DUBROFF .................... "Milt"
Junior Athletic Committee Q3D I, I
STANLEY EFFROS . . . ..... .... ..... S t an
Alpha Mu Sigma
Fencing Club 3 ' Varsity Fencing 3 ' Freshman Dance
I U .T I ' -' Nl'
J . .
tl. 1, D. cz, 9.
FLORENCE ESKENAZI ..................
Delta Phi Epfilofz
Dramatic Society C1, 115 Cercle Francais C115 Ass't Chairman Pub-
licity Committee C315 Junior Prom. Comm. C315 ALBUM Comm. C31
LEE EPSTEIN ...................... . "Lee"
Sigma, Alpha Lamhala Phi
ALBUM Cr, 1, 315 Student Affairs Committee C31
PEARL EPSTEIN .....................,
Spanish Club C1, 1, 315 Menorah Society C1, 1, 315 Menorah Sec-
retary C1, 31 .
FRANCES FELDMAN ...................
Sing, Comm. C1, 115 Dramatic Society C1, 113 L.O.W. Show Cr, 115
Social Committee C1, 1, 315 Charm. Comm. CBDQ Student Adviser C31
OSCAR H. FIDELL ........,............. "Os"
Associate Editor "News" C315 Editorial Comm. "Arch" C315 Copy
Editor ALBUM C315 Reviewing and Technical Staff "Critical Review"
C115 Publicity Directorjunior Prom. C315 Publicity Director "Gaieties
of 1917" C115 Fourth Estate Club C1, 355 Editor "Waverly" C31
SAMUEL GEORGE FISHER ......,.........
Tau Alpha Omega
Vigilance Comm. C1, 115 Frosh Debating Squad C115 Glee Club and
ABRAHAM FLORIN ........,...........
My abilities are few but varied. I can play a good game of pinochle
and poker5 can drive a car well and repair one even better5 know
quite a bit about tobacco, yet I don't smoke5 I enjoyed Physics5 I
enjoy cutting up animals. On the whole, I still care to live and try
to get a kick out of it.
PAUL FRIEDMAN .......................... "Paul"
Class President C11, Chairman Executive Committee C115 Chairman
Album Circulation C11, Student Council C1, 1, 31, Secretary Day
Org. C11, Managing Editor Waverly C115 Business Manager Album
C31, Chairman Program Committee C31, Co-chairman Printing Com-
mittee C31, Delegate to National Student Federation, Vice President
Day Org. C31
T - -1 T
A qv- - ...-.-..i-.. Q ... -- --- Q -, .
Y ,W ,WT 3 Tv ,- 3
1IAROLD I. FRIEDMAN ............. . . . Thor
Vig. Comm. C 2' Publicity Comm. W. S. C. C12' Deutscher Verein
1 3 'ALBUM 1 1 3 'Dramatic Society 3 'Menorah
1 1 32'Debating 3
1... v, rj UI " ' s-H13
' . it is 5' uw'
own, 'c..b. 6.1.1. .'
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DAVID GENUTH ............... . . "Rabbi"
Menorah C1, 1, 3, 42
MARJORIE GIEBERT .....,......... . "Marjorie" I
D. S. C32, Deutscher Verein C42 .
DANIEL GINSBERG ................. "Dan Mcofewn 1
Vig. C1, 125 Executive Comm. C125 Smoker C125 Manager of Basket-
ball Team C325 Winter Ball C325 Ass't Advertising Manager of
ALBUM C32 l
MARIE DIANE GLUCK .................. "Marie"
Delta Phi Epfilon
Student Adviser C32
JACOB JAYE GOLD ................... "Rugged" i
Frosh Football C125 Varsity Boxing C1, 32 H
ELISHA GOLDFARB .,.................. "Lish" A
Alpha Pi Epfilon 4
Boat Ride Comm. C125 D. S. C125 Managin Board W.S.C. "Weekly"
I C125 "News" C1, 325 Ass't Class Editor C55 Ass't Editor of "Junior +-4
Jargon C32 5 3
ANNA REBECCA GOLDEN . . ..... ........... ' 'Anne"
Frosh Vig. '
FLORENCE SHIRLEY GORDON .............. "Lalla"
President Math. Club C1, 325 Varsity Show C1, 1, ZDQ Co-Chairman H
of Scholarship Comm. C125 Co-Chairman Junior Prom. C325 Executive -I
SYLVIA GOSSETT ..................... "Sylvia"
Varsity Hockey C1, 125 Captain C3DQ Class Basketball C1, 1, 325 D. S.
C125 Junior Adviser C355 Cercle Francais C12
HELEN HANAUER .................... "Helen" 1
Iota Alpha Pi u
D. S. C125 Fencer's Club C125 Gaieties C125 Junior Prom., Winter 1
Ball CBDQ L.O.W. Student Adviser C325 ALBUM C32 K "
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LEON JAFFE ec
Treasurer Social Committee I L Executive Committee
3 Vig Committee I LD WSC Finance Committee 3
Advertising Manager of ALBUM 3 Ass t Chairman of unior
Prom C3D Basketball I L 3 Chairman Social Committee CLD
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Menorah CID, Ass t Chairm. Vig. Com. CLD, Vice-Chairm. Key
Com. C3D, Ass't Circulation Manager Album C3D, Ass't Sales Man-
ager Muse 84 Masque C3D, Prom Comm. C3D.
I-IILDEGARDE KAYFETZ ................. "I-lildy
Delta Pla! Epsilon
Adviser to Sophomores C3D, Chairman, Social Comm. C3D, Managing
Editor, ALBUM C3D
BESS BEVERLEY KARPF A ............,..... "Boss
Frosh Vig., Frosh Basketball and Swimming, Soph. Basketball and
Swimming, Chairman of Athletic Comm. C3D, Captain of Basket-
ball Team C3D, Freshman Adviser C3D, Winter Ball C3D, N. Y. U.
Tennis Team, Junior Prom.
HAROLD NEVILLE KITTENPLAN ............. "Kitty
Phi Lambda Delta
"Arch" Business Board CI, L, 355 Vice-Chairman Smoker CI, LD,
Men's Affairs C3D, Junior Prom., Philatelic Society CI, 3D
ROSE RENEE KUSSELMAN ................ "Renee
Woman's Editor of "Waverly" CLD, Frosh. Chairman, Spring Pete,
Executive Comm. CLD, Student Adviser C3D, ALBUM CID, Muse and
MOLLIE LAST ........................ "Mol
ALBUM CL, 3D, Tennis C3D, Hockey CLD, W.S.C. Finance Comm. C3D,
Winter Ball C3D, "News" CID
JACK K. LEFF. . ..................... "Jake"
Alpha Lambda Phi
Social Comm. CI, L, 3D, Chairman C3D, Ass't Chairman Vig. CID,
Student Rep. CLD, Executive Comm. CL, 3D, Junior Prom.
LOUIS LEVINSON ..................... "Looey
Social Comm., Vig. Comm. CI, LD, Spring Pete CI, LD, Executive
Comm. CI, 3D, Chairman Frosh Dance, Chairman ALBUM Circula-
tion CID, Ass't Business Manager ALBUM C3D, Dance Chairman,
Junior Prom., Sec'ty Day Org. CLD
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LUCILLE MINTZ ...................... Lou
Frosh Vig. Athletic Comm. ' Sec ty L.O.W. Chairman
Student Advisory Comm. 3 ' Athletic Editor ALBUM Q3 ' Student
Affairs Comm. CQ
SIEGFRIED S. MEYERS . . I ................ "Fritzie"
Varsity Swimming Team Ci, Q., Q, Amateur Wireless Operator for
N. Y. U. Station 7.CCL
JESSE PATT ........................ "Tramp"
ALBUM CI, Q5 Treasurer of Class CQ5 Vig. Comm. Ci, Q5 Ass't
. Circulation Manager of ALBUM CQ5 Executive Comm. CQ., Q5 Spring
p Carnival CQ5 Chairman Charms Comm. CQ
BEATRICE JOYCE PEARLMAN ............... "'Bea"
Chairman Social Comm. Cr, Q5 Chairman Day Org. Comm. Cr, Q5
Chairman Sing. Comm. CI, Q5 Executive Comm. CI, Q5 W.S.C.
Finance CQ5 Frosh Advisory Comm. CQ, Vig. CI, Q5 Dance Comm. CQ
i ANNE ROSENBERG .................... "Annie"
A L.O.W. Show CQ5ALBUM CQ, Vig. CQ5 Soph. Hop, Sing. Comm. CQ5 5
Co-Chairman Charms Comm. CQ, Vice-President Co-Eds QQ5
W Junior Prom.
'WJ NATHAN RUBIN ...................... "Nat"
5 p Alpha Lambda Phi
I Pres. Feb.-Sept. Class, Vice-Chairman Dance Comm. ACQ5 Class
Q Executive Comm. CI, Q
p VERA STURCHIO .................... "Vee Wee"
, Tau Omega Phi
l Vice-Chairman Winter Ball QQ5 Junior Prom. CQ, Italian Club
1 CI, Q., Q5 Historian Italian Club CQ I
MARIO VACCARO ....,................ "Marty"
Sigma, Alpha Lambda Phi
Student Affairs Q15 Q5 President of Class CQ, Chairman Vig. CQ5 Vice
Chairman Winter Ball CQ
1 MAX WISOTSKY ....................... "Red"
I Vig. Comm. QI, Q5 Chairman Soph. Smoker, Banquet Chairman,
1 p Prom., Technical Editor, ALBUM CQ5 Dance Comm. CQ
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f.. .....-...- -.-.M ,,
em ers o t ez umor ass
M L, f 1. J - Cl ll
V' Tl- lb
J , eff
5 Abelsori, Sigmund Berner, 'Mauricia Carof, Zelda
5 U , I , 0
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Arndt, Frank R.
Baker, Mary CMrs.D
Bender, Ruth Lee
Berger, Sam. S.
Bradburn, Beatrice L.
Burns, Josephine Joan
Cantwell, John A.
Cohen Helen R.
Cohen, Jacob Y.
Culter, James Page
l U Ti
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I T""'l'jT YUIT i
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BY TWOS AND THREES
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em ers o the umor
ll - F TI U I W1 W -,gg
M 1, f J - CI "
3 ' ,5 3 Jn
Dunham, Harriet Franklin, Jerome Goldsmith, Rubin
Dunn, Max Franzone, Mario Goldstein, Arthur
Dvorkin, Lillian Freedenberg, Rose Goldstein, Bernard
Dworetz, Philip Friedman, Monroe Goldstein, Edna W
Eckstein, Edward Freidman, Nathan Goldstein, Harry '
Edelberg, Sidney Friedland, Leo Goldstein, lsidor
Edelstein, Leo Friedman, Harold I. Goldstein, Lester
Effros, Stanley Friedman, Joseph Goldstein, Louis
Ehrlich, Frank Friedman, Joseph J. Gollender, Henry
Einhor, Harry Friedman, Lillian Goodman, Edith
Eisen, Harry Friedman, Monroe Goodman, Eleanor
Elkin, Barnet Friedman, Paul Goodman, Irving
Emanuel, Janet Friedman, Samuel Goodman, Lillian
Enholm, Edith Friedman, Sara Goodman, Nathan 1
Epstein, Florence Friedman, Sigmund Goorwitch, Joseph
Epstein, Lee Friedman, Williard Gordon, Abraham F-l
Epstein, Milton Frogel, Frank Gordon, Florence
Epstein, Pearl Frutkin, Rhea Gordon, George '
Epstein, Samuel Fuss, Abraham Gossett, Sylvia
Erbstein, Lillian Gale, Cedric Gostinsky, Alfred l
Eskinazi, Florence Garfmkel, Ida Grabelsky, Beatrice 'ip
Euben, Arthur Gechtman, Yetta Graham, May '
Factor, Sophie Gelfner, Joseph Green, Alex W
Farber, Harry Gelfand, Morris Green, David
Fass, Solomon Gellman, Bessie Green, Morris
Feigenbaum, Harold Genuth, David Greenberg, Arthur d
Feiman, Morris German, Gertrude Greenberg, Herbert '
Feinberg, Solomon Gerner, Sigmund Greenberg, Jack
Feinman, Irving Gewitz, Morris Greenberg, Joseph
Feinstone, Pauline Giebert, Marjorie Greenberg, Leon I
Feldman, Frances Gelbarg, Joseph Greenblatt, Miriam w
Feldman, Samuel Gelbarge, Naomi Greenstein, Jacob U 4
Feldman, Sylvia Gelbert, Robert Greenstein, Samuel
Feldshuh, Sidney Ginsberg, Daniel Griffel, Miriam
Fell, Julius Ginsberg, Max Grodinsky, Paul
Ferguseo, Lawrence Giventer, Max Grollman, Estelle
Ferrara, Lucy Gladstone, Beatrice Gross, Deborah
Ferri, Camillo Glass, Daniel Gross, Emanuel
Ficke, Sylvia Glichlich, Hyman Gross, Jack
Fidell, Oscar Glicksman, Harry Grossbach, Herman I
Fierst, Ruth Gluck, Marie Grossbard, Sarah W I
Finestine, Isabelle Glucksman, Florence Grossberg, Rose
Fingerhood, Sylvia Gold, Reba Grossman, Gilbert
Finkel, Abraham Goldberg, Arnold Grossman, Harriett , "
- gl I ' -'-:,- M .M , 4 - T
embers of t c umor
if J ' " "' "'- ' ' I "" ,Q .Q l 5
IV, i I
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Lebowitz, Lazar -
T- TI Ii
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em ers o t sz umor ass
S S A ' Coll,
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M L f L J Cl Iii'
J. 1, . i ' 'f'
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Mintz, Lucile Sterniield
Moore, John J.
Newman, Phyllis Myra
1 E fi
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Rochkind, Wil iam
l Rosenbaum, Samuel
Sax oy Marion
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Weiner, Vivien O.
gr ' . rr 1 nn S .351
t M L LJ ' CI Q-,lg
Steinberg, Abraham Travis, Abraham Weiss, Harry
Steinberg, Blanche Trayna, Jack Weiss, Joseph
Steinberg, Daniel Trifshiek, Sara Weist, Grace H
Steinberg, Irving Trozzi, Nell Wcldcn, Katherine , '
Steinberg, Mae Tuoti, Joseph White, Amclda
Steindler, Babette Turim, Violet Wiumcnt, Olive '
Stekolchik, Harry Turk, Jacob . Winner, Claire I
Stekolchik, Martin Vaccaro, Mario Winner Herman
Stern, Blanche Valenstein, Lolly W.ll ' L
Stern, Joseph Van Loan, Jeannette ner, awrmcc ,
Stern, Nathan Verdirarne, Frank Wflson' Margaret Hope
Stoll, Bernard Viglione, Francis Wlmcrf Charles
Stoller, Mandell Vinicor, Henry Wfsofsky' Max .
Stone, Sollie Vogel, Henrietta Wlfbcchs Catherine
Sturchio, Vera Vogel, Leo Wohl, Bffflafd
Sugerman, Emanuel Vogel, Morris Woodhall, Anna
Summer, Sylvia Voletsky, Jerome Woodhouse, Anna J.
Suna, Harry Volner, Kelsey Worksman, Rose
Svenchansky, Alexandre Volpe, Caesar XV0fghmaf1, Della
Swartz, Simeon Wahl, Rosalie Yagolnizcr, Isaac
Swick, Michael Wald, Helena Yavnery Louis
Tabachnik, Ethel Walllisch, Morris Yigdou, Samuel
Tall, Morris Walters, Gladys Zacks Arthur
Tanenzopf, Alfred Wambach, Marie Zeemzin Marion J.,
Tarduogno, Irene Wanderman, Bernard Zimmer' Max
Taylor, E. Reed Wanderman, Sidney Z. k 'A
Taxin, Dinah Ware, Elizabeth m Cn' rm
Tepperberg, Isidore Waterman, Lazarus 'ZOFU' Blanche
, Terris, Dorothy Waxenberg, Edith Zrmsky' Frank
Tessler, Eloise Weber, Charlotte Zucker, JOSCPI1 1
Thorner, Leonard Weber, Fannie Zuckcfmafh I-01115
Throne, Harry Wechsler, Herman ZUCkCfU1211'1, Sidney w
Tisch, Gertrude Weikart, Andrew Zvvillinger, Jessie
Tissenbaurn, Morris NVeinberg, Harold Zydney, Marion
up : A
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IMG. r U g
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Mm the comb1ned glorles of stately sett1ng sartor1al splendour and 1n
spxred harmony the latest ed1t1on of the un1or Promenade took a grace
ful bow at the Hotel Plaza
Came the long heralded long awalted February 13 At the appomted
hour a br1ll1ant group of un1ors and members of the faculty began to pour
1nto the grand ballroom H1gh good humor was everywhere man1fest Stu
dents beamed affably upon tnstructors whom but a few short weeks ago they
were mentally condemmng to all sorts of 1mpol1te and unpleasant places
mstructors concluswely showed that the1r classroom attrtudes were but d1S
gulses Everyone seemed to have absorbed a b1t of the buoyant Splflf proper
to the occaston and everyone seemed determ1ned to push the Prom to 1ts
rrghtful place as the htgh water mark IU umor Class soc1al act1V1t1es
Pashlon and style held court Three hundred couples walked out of fash
1on plates and onto the ballroom of the Plaza Adorned rn dazzhng fem1n1ne
rarment wmsome damsels passed to and fro on the arms of the1r 1mpeccably
att1red escorts The ballroom presented the appearance of a bew1lder1ng suc
cesslon of fantasres
Therr beckomng melodres early lured the company on to the glassy surface
of the dance floor and kept the swaymg couples 1n thrall for the early part
of the evemng
At the moment of mrdmght began the Promenade Thts br1ll1ant st1r
rmg march v1s1bly affected each and every un1or present MCmOf1CS of the
past three years seemed to float through the m1nds of the marchers and there
was mamfest a eonse1ousness of thts Promenade as the culm1nat1ng event 1n
Jumor soc1al l1fe The absence of any outslde celebrlty as a drawlng card 1n
1tself pays SUHIICICDC trtbute to the 30 class sp1r1t
The march to the chmng hall 1mmed1ately followed the Promenade In
5 A ' , ' ' J ' l - P
ei . . H . - ' - ' l
l ' . . ' ' . - i
h . ' 3 . - 1 Jr 1 . 7 . . - ' Y
l .Dan Caplans band? those celebrated rajahs of rhythm, provided music. l
h U . , Q . l
. . . A U Q V Jr .. . l ' ,
I . . . . . ' .
, . . . A . . . .
I, ' A ' ' . . - 1 . ' ' - H.
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the su per which was served it was readily evident that the Plaza cuisine
exerte itself to the utmost to tempt the palate of the discriminating colle
gians present The characteristic unior good humor and fellowship animated
Following the banquet Caplan provided more music in his usual excel
lent manner What little restraint there formerly was now disappeared and
the dancers gave themselves over to complete epicurean appreciation of the
festivity Rarely had all the elements of excellence mingled so perfectly
Music banquet atmosphere souvenirs all were admirable
While the spirit of the merrymakers was at this high level the proceed
ings were appropriately brought to a close
So the Prom soared away Its wondrous form, its new embodiment, so
beautiful, of such spiritual nature was, that mortal eyes might not perceive
1 J . .. . 1
F ' I . . l
Some measure ofthe success of the Junior Prom may be gained if we state
that Max Biblowitz, the chairman of the committee, was elected president of
the class of 193o for the senior year in return for the splendid work he had done
as chairman of the Soph Hop and Junior Prom committees. His election,
over candidates who were very highly esteemed in the class, shows to some
extent the appreciation of the class for his efforts.
We do not wish to take any of the laurels from the brow of Mr. Biblowitz,
but we do wish to state that the success of the affair was not due solely to the
untiring efforts of Mac and his committee. The affair was a good affair
because the students of the class of 1930 made it a good one. It was Cicero
who said, 'LA people gets as good a government as it makes for itself", and
the ALBUM paraphrases, "A class gets affairs as good as they make them for
themselves." It was the enthusiastic support of the class, the beauty of the
girls, the spirit of the men, the joy of the throng, that made the junior Prom
a success, as well as the work of the committee, which probably went a long
way to promote that enthusiasm.
-l ill T
And then he grew tired of this snatchpenny adjustment, and in
one magnificent gesture made away with all of his old idols, and
so finally broke the ground for his new renaissance
Tim SOPIIOITIOYZ BSS
1 T' 1 R
SIDNEY RATTNER, Prexidenr
LILLIAN KAPLAN, Vice-Prexident
MARTIN PASS, .Secretary
HARRY ZUCKERBIAN, Treafurer
February 16, 1919
My Dear Pat,
As the sun of one of Gods chosen chillun, I am quite
sure you will be interested to hear just a little about the
Qoph Hop. This Glorious affair was held at the Savoy
XX hat gorffeously gowned women! XX hat magnihcently
attired men! What a wonderful symposium of color y ary-
inv with the multi-colored rays of the spotlight. The
picture was indeed a fascinatinv one
Every fair member was presented with a beautiful
leather bound dance proffram. Need l say more if I but
add that the correct time is now 4:30 5.11. Goodbye
EP B LEE
February IS I9 9
Qophomore week h-is just come to an end. -'ind yy hat
a week! Every div was featured by '1 Sophomore social
and eyerv social ll .as FEATURED XX ITH PLENT1 OF REFRESH
zyusxrs. The social committee labor d hard and lone,
make this week '1 memorable one
... . ...- - ,. --.---
The entire fourth floor was bedecked in ...... an .....
These same colors were cockily displayed by all our class
On Wednesday, the Class presented a one-act play.
You may have laughed at "Porgy," chuckled at "Whoo-
pee" and cackled at "Poor Nut" but you "ain't seen noth-
in' yet" if you missed our show. All good things must
have an ending and I'll say au revoir.
' 1 X U I "' rp-r v
February zo, 1919
Two hundred and fifty men met at Keen's Chop House
last night and held a very successful smoker. Thanks to
our wily chairman, Jasper Dulberg, all plans were carried
out with knifelike accuracy. Not a Frosh could find our
whereabouts until 1 AM.
Each classmate was presented with a leather bound
cigarette lighter. As usual, a few Freshmen graced our
smoker and as usual they were accorded a hearty welcome.
The same spirit that prevailed at the biffum parties
held in conjunction with the Frosh predominated through-
out the evening. About 1 A.M. the affair came to an end
as did the punishment doled out to our Frosh visitors.
Well, bye-bye, old thing. Will see you anon.
Baum, Anna D.
em ers o t e op omorsz ass
5'.,:' ' 'U' 'H' ' I my 1' 1 1
,gg M ls f L Cl
Campi, John G.
SIL s I
mbers oi the op omorc ass
D amond, Irving
'fif ilb F i 'M' 'v2.: i'i'
, M2 s ri Cl QQ,
Cohen Frances R.
Cohen Frances V,
Cohen Jack Albert
Da Silva, Albert
Fife, Herzl B.
Fitz Gerald, Lorraine
tl ill .. T
mbers ol the op omorc ass
i'J3'l::tf' 'F 'M' I I ' Y .' og"
,Ji Q 5 L 1 J
6 M c '
V Freirich, Kal Gold, Leon Grutman, Abraham
J Frenchman, Alex Goldberg, George Guaggenti, Joseph
Fried, Abraham Goldberg, Irving Guberman, Israel
Fried, Isidore Goldberg, Isaac Gulkis, Ruth
1 Friedman, Joseph Goldberg, Julius Gurvare, Jennie
Friedman, Leah Goldberg, Julius Gurwitz, Isadore
Friedman, Max Goldberg, Sidney Gutter, Sidney
Friedman, Michael Goldblatt, Albert Hack, Herman
Friedman, Milton Golden, Harriet Hackman, Harry
Friedman, Morris Goldenstein, Sadie Hagel, Abraham
, Friedman, Murray Goldfarb, Dora Hain, Rosalyn
Friedman, Nahum Goldfeder, Hilda Hakiman, William
Friedman, Rose Goldfine, Herman Hall, Alton
Frisch, Irving Goldman, Benjamin Haller, Irving
L4 Furst, Eugene Goldman, Mary Halpern, Irene
Gabelrnan, Ruth Goldman, Paul Halpert, Herbert
Gaberman, Julia Goldsmith, Julius Hammer, Michael
Galotta, Margaret Goldstein, Max Hammer, Nota
Gamba, Joseph Goldstein, Meyer Hanauer, Ruth ,-
Gandolfo, Joseph Goldstein, Moe Hanger, Aaron l
pi Garofolo, Josephine Goldstein, Ruth Harmatz, Lillian
5 Garomona, Vito Goldstein, Samuel Hart, Bernard
Geisler, Ruth Goller, Gladys Hartstein,,Edward
' Geivman, Frances Goodkin, George Hass, Nathan
, Geller, Abraham Goodkind, Abraham Hausknecht, Ephraim
f Gellis, Harold Goodmen, Mortimer I-Iausle, Alice
Gellis, Nathan Goodstein, Grace Hausman, Leon
Gemerd, Anna Goodstein, Harry Hedbawny, Alfred
Gennis, Gertrude Gordon, Harriet Hedman, Edwin
H Geraldi, Salvatore Gordon, Horace Heifer, Ernest
Gerchik, Maxwell Gordon, Irving Heiss, Abe
I Gerlich, Harry Gordon, Moe Helfenbein, Robert
' Gert, Stella Gordain, Abner Heller, Frederick
Gerrick, Monroe Gott, Rose Heller, George
Gershanck, Janet Gottlieb, Benjamin Heller, Samuel
Gershowitz, Isidore Gottlieb, William Heller, Theodore
Gertner, Anabelle Gottschalk, Hertha Henkin, Beatrice
Gessner, Henry Grasshof, Helene Herbst, Edward
Gillette, Arthur Grauer, Ruth Herman, Charles i '
Gillis, Morton Graves, John Hershrnan, Arthur
Gilmartin, Catherine Gray, Murray Herzberg, Abraham
Ginsberg, Evelyn Green, Martin Hesse, Everett
Ginsberg, Isadore Greenberg, David Higginson, Joseph
, Gmsbcfgf MOYUS Greenberg, Eugene Hill, Wilfred --'
4 , I. '
-!- T K -, A s
mbers ol the op omore ass
Ma s li Cl Qi
, ly , . 7 . .
Kanwit, Edmund Lee
Kaplan, Helen E
ll it If -ss T
1 embers ol th op. omore ass
. 1-V c e mi 'H' " 'L "S" f .vom
NA QS H Cl
Levi, Joseph lVIcBrown, Julian Milhauser, Beatrice
Levin, Florence McCabe, Helen Miller, Benjamin
Levin, Nathan McCandless, Hazel Miller, Evelyn
Levine, Eva McGirr, Thaddeus Miller, George
Levine, Harold Macaluso, William Miller, Henry
Levine, Harry Madinick, Sylvia Miller, IVIax
Levine, Irving Magnani, Marie Miller, Morris
Levine, Leon Mahoney, Lawrence Milman, Herman
Levine, Saul Malisoff, Harry Milstein, Morris
Levy, Bernhardt Malkin, Jerome Minkow, Lillian
Levy, Eugene Malkin, Max Mirolznik, Lillie
Levy, David Maller, Bernard Iviirsky, Louis
Levy, Max Mandel, Irving Mohr, Frank
H Levy, Milton Mandelbaum, Gertrude Moldoif, David
Lewis, Anna Mangle, Maeanna Molinoif, Harry
Lewis, jean Mankowsky, Rose Monter, Charles
' Lewis, Julius Manning, Nlilton Montgomery, Dorothy
Lewis Philip Marasin, Theodore Moskowitz, Aaron
Lichtenstein, Estelle Marcus, Herman Moskowitz, Morris
Lieberman, Dorothy Marenberg, David Moskowitz, Philip
Lieberman, Frieda Margolin, Leon Mossberg, David
Lieberman, Joseph Margolish, Alfred Mostoffg Harry
Liebson, Morris Margulies, Abraham Mottur, Samuel
Lifson, David Markel, Ethel lNrIulhauser, Frances
Lirnberg, Hyman Markowitz, Isidore Munroe, Ada Therese
Lincoln, Sidney Marmelstein, David Nachman, Meyer
Lipcon, Samuel Marmer, Emma IXadler, Maurice
Lipschitz, Lazarus Marolznik, Samuel Nagy, Elsie
Lipschitz, Leonard Martin, Pauline Nassau, Isidore
Lipschitz, Mayer Matinsen, Edythe Natbony, Murray
Lipschitz, Samuel Marz, Ann Nathanson, Robert
Lipshutz, Alice Marlin, Paul Nathanson, Sidney
I-iSS, Yetta Matos, Mercedes Natkins, Efrim
Litsky, Blanche Mattel, Louis Navias, Herman
Lobel, Hyman Matzkowitz, Simeon Nechemias, Milton
Locke, Catherine Maurer, Frances Neidelman, Hyman
Locke, Edwin Maurer, John Nesbitt, James
Locker, Bernard Mazner, Mary Neuman, lN'Iannis
Lowenstein, Constance Mead, Beatrice Neumark, Bernard
I-08301 DOYOIIIY Mead, John Patrick Neustadter, Arnold
Lokos, Herbert Medivin, Abraham Neustadter, Reba
London, Ephraim Megibow, Samuel Newhouse, Sydney
A- -if L , Q
I, .o, I
Newman, Elizabeth '
Newman, Sidney Milton
embers the op omore ass
'iifiii ' TI III ' 'nf' I
M st Cl
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embers ol the bop omorc ass
sq,-ff m y ii" f5 'og'i i.
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' Schlank, Edith Shapiro, Mannis
I Y Schlillta, Samuel Shapiro, Mary Smith, Sander
Schloss, Marjorie Shapiro, Rebecca Smolka, Miriam
Schluger, jack Shapiro, Ruth Smitow, Julian
Schmeller, Napthaly Sharfstein, Mildred Snyder, Arnold W
Schmidt, Julia Shatanoff, Fred Snyder. George
Schnee, Abraham Shedrow, Hyman Socolow, Rose l
Schnee, Hetty Sheer, Charles Sohn, Emma l '
Schneider, Gertrude Sheib, Irving Solomon, Milton l
Schneider, Louis Sheinmel, Archie Solomon, Nathan 1
Schneider, Nathan Sher, Benjamin Solomon, Rayniniil I
Schneiderman, Sadie Sherman, Mary Solomon, Vivien j
I Schnitman, Jacob Sherman, Tanya Solotarow, Harry i ,
I 5fhHirr,5y1vi2 Shiifman, Samuel soieveiehek, Mmm i
Schnitzer, Albert Shlesinger, Julius Soloway, Mathilde
Schoen, Joseph Shlosberg, Herbert Somers, Sidney v
Schoffer, William Shoenthal, Lester Soskind, Mary
Schorr, Sidney Shore, Saul Spada, XVi11i3m ,
Schoss, Harrv Shorr William S W'11'
L 1 . M , V pagna, 1 iam
Schott, jacob Siben, Sidney Spar, Harry
44 Schragyer, Abraham Sicker, Sidney Spark, Milton
' 5ChfUf, Morris Siegel, Bertram Spcigmag Bernard L
lx X Schubert, Emma Siegel, William Speller, Sydney jg l
W ri Schuller, jacob Siegel. Celia Sperandeo, John ,
j Schulman,xFlorence Siegel, Charles Spcrung, Helen ,
Schultz, Isiglore Siegel, Clarence Spero, Sidnev
cc wrib, A aline Siegel, Molly Spicgelg Liilion
I 1 icllilxvadrop-i hlpgris Sigel, Rubin Spin!-ad, Ruth
. i :C W3-my 330 Siegel, Samuel S ifef' Aaron
,i QCEWHYFZ, BCUHBC Siegel, Solomon Sgitzen, Mortimer
bs Wflffl, Dwi Siewers Frederick Q ' L ' "
i , - , eprinzen, ouis ,
Eghwartz, Edward Sid, Ephraim Squires, Bernice
H Etiwarrz, Iiepirgeh Silberberg, joseph Stagow, Bernard '
i IC WMU' 1 ref Silbcffi Sidflrfi' Srammer, Helen
I ffhwllffl- I-C0 Silverman, Alter Starr, Benjamin j
Schwartz, Maxwell Silverman, Benjamin Steeves, Edward
SClgwartz, Sidney Silverstein, Harry Stein, David
, :C wartz, by via Silverstein, Louis Sf ' I5'd
Echwartzberg, Hyman Simon, Ira Stgigi Ldoorc
Ekiwllfil, Fginces Simons, Lawrence Stein, Milton
jc WCS Sf' C0113-C Simons, Leon Stein, Minnie ,
fellow, Harvey Simonson, Mildred Stein, Ruth
A Florence Singer, Arthur Stein, Samuel
1 Echmbll-:Orig V- V Singer, Peppy Stein, Walter
Eieilre beiglcll illmni Sinizer, Katherine Steinberg, Edward
. : Cul ' rt Sll'OELl., FFLIIICCS Sfginbcfg Hcfmgn
g 1 Selden, Bernard Sitomer, Hai-ry QMNJ Steinberg, Samh
1 4 Y 'T r' eg' Y 5 l
nu- --4 6 r Y , - - i :YQ-I
1... . --- Q
oz ol the op
' .3 wus, 't
Nle rs S l1 ii'
Steinberg, Sophie Trotsky, Morris Worksman, Norman
f 1 ,J . ' a i .
1 3 " 1 3 . . HL
1 ' 1
Van Alen, Rufus
Van Gelder, Rosetta
Van Loan, Frank
Tartarella, Santa Maria Weber, Dorothy Zaller, Abraham
Tassler, Bernard Weber, Paul Zania, Peter
Tartarsky, Morris Wechsler, Milton Zarachoif, Samuel
Taubamn, Meyer Wechsler, Sidney Zavelowitz, Jack
Tebrock, Harry Weichselbaum, David Zeff, Charles
Teitelbaum, Selig Weinbaum, Samuel Zeik, Herbert
Tepper, Alex Weingarten, Milton Zeller, Anna
Thomas, Henry Wcinreich, Lillian Zeller, Irving
Throsen, Irger Weinsier, Randolph Zernit, William
Tiedt, Emma Weinstein, Benedict Zimmerman, David
Titus, John Weinstraub, Nettie Zimmer, Arthur
Torchinsky, Joseph Weiss, Alex Zinnecker, Catherine
Trabulsi, Fuad Weiss, Evelyn Zipperman, Charles
Trachtenberg, Nathan Weiss, Lillian Zisfein, Samuel
Trainor, Juliette Weiss, Samson Zuckerman, Harry
Triano, Esther Weiss, Sidney Zwerling, Theresa
Trimboli, Dominic Weisslitz, Silas Zwitman, Calman
Z It IT T
..-- ..- --- - --'O '-"" "gv 1
' 1 'I
's' fi- 7 1 A 4: U e ' Ig
The Sophomore p 1
-,e ' ' ' 1 ,V Y 1 .0 9, 1
612 O an
oPnoxxoRE XX eele eloxed xx rrh a xx h1zz and a bang xxhen on rhe nlght of
Febru1rx 1, I9 9 rhe elaes of JI held me tradluonal Hop at the Navox
Bemg the elaxx ro eonlmemorare the toundlng ot N H L rn rw 1 the
elux of I9 1 hax xer our to nmlee 1r5 enr1re reeord ab an or9,an1zar1on be a
four NCIFN eenrenn1 11 eelebr1r1on and the Noph Hop xx ab bx no meanb neg
leered IN 1 n1 mner of 1uQn1ent1nQ the elaborate proqrarn
ill xx cele the 1 x had been 1rtend1ng teab xrnoleerx xoexals ot all lelnclb
1nd pmrune thembelx es on the baele tor bexnv member: ot eueh a Pypph clan
But xx hen Frld 1x H1 Yhr rolled round exenemenr ran hlgh heartb palpltated
e leelex burned 1nd xonef xx lx IH the ur th bwgexr ex ent of all the xear War.
to fllee plxee
From ren o eloele on the eouple poured 1nto the Green 1nd Gold Room
o the tunoux Nzxox P1121 unul xerx ne1rlx one hundr d 1nd trttx couples
xx ere xx hnlmg gulx ro the xrrunx of the exeellenr orehebtrl
For hourx the x 1r1 eolored qoxxne ot th Urrlx xxheeled and L11'L1Cd and
pped 111 1 blxze ot eolor 1eeenru1red bx the r d blue and Green :,pocl1e,ht:.
XX 1th Ben irbuxe x xex en pxeee orehexrrl xupplxlnv .1 xx neop1t1on xxhlch can
ur lx be xurpmxxed the hourx ot dxnexng Ilexx bx t1r too taht
Th 1rlx ot the el xxx exer rennnd d ot thexr ehxrm and xxorth and vltal
p1rr ot the OI'Qllllllf1Ol1 xxere expeeullx eomphmented on thxe memorable
oee mon bx the prexenrmon ot be 1ur1tul xoux enlrx X lolet hued suede bags
or eOIl1lW x uurx eue an 1 Nflele xxere the txxorm
1 xx xxx flle eX r popuhr t1eultx xx lx xx ell represented Nuch PIOIDJ
nent Illelllh 1 ot the t1eulrx xx ere xnxned Dean Ixnlee B Munn Dean Alex
el r Bmlrzlx Lwelll lxutux D Nnnrh Xlr Lhxrlef. P Barn ProieaaorPh1l1p
F Nl hxxlxx flihr 'xlr XX nllum Nl Nluden Proteeeor 'Xndre K Beaumont,
so '11 A-r
---.--. ,... ........ ...- --. e1-... .- .--- - .
T S l"'TT'T '
r Dr Charlotte Pekary Professor Dorothy Arnold Miss Euphcmia I
Banta Mr Francis P Wall Mr William Charvat and several others
Too officers and those prominent 1l'l the Washington Square College Day
organization were invited Abe Fisher Moe Geldfand Paul Friedman Alex
andcr Greenwald Mario D Vacarro Benlamin Heffner and Estelle Muscatt
To the Hop Committee with Bernard Silber as chairman 1S duc no little
share of compliment and appreciation for the splendid fashion in which the
affair was conducted.
This year's Sophomore Hop was an innovation in the school, inasmuch
no previous affair of a Sophomore class had met with such unquestionable
success. Held at one of the finest hotels in New York, attended by a large
and happy crowd, accompanied by an excellent orchestra-we fear we are
running out of superlatives.
About once in every live or six years, there enters into Washington
Square College a class which is far superior to the usual run of classes at the
Square Qwhich in turn are superior to the usual run of classes at other schoolsl
Such a class was the class of 1916, whose members are making a fine name for
themselves and for us in other schools and in business now. The present
We '. V TI UI A- 1 W--5
Junior class has vied with the present Sophomore class for the right to step
into the "best" title vacated by 'z6. The Sophomore Hop has done a lot to
validate '3r's claim to the place. It is not often that we see such Sophomore
It is often said that students mature more quickly, less quickly Qor what-
have-you ED at the Washington Square College than at other colleges, par-
ticularly the small town colleges in the country. The Sophomore Hop left
no doubt. The Sophomores were perfectly mature, and ran a very well con-
ducted affair. There was nothing childishly Sophisticated or Sophomoric
about it. The boys and girls have grown up. Or perhaps, they put on rather
a good imitation of having grown up.
.- ---.-- ...,. p 4-- Y Y -
p rosl1 Activities
. ' I TT T 7 .U .l.l
al, So llzlr I ' I
i at E
' qf Eifiy' BERNARD HUGH FRIISDMAN,
T H E C O M M I T T E E
LEE EPSTEIN JEROME HEFFER
DANIEL GLASS C. SEYMOUR NARINS
CALLMAN GOTTESMAN SIDNEY PINE
NUsUAL aggressiveness on the part of both the Sophs and the Frosh
Uhas characterized interclass activities this past year. The excellent
organization which enabled the class of '31 to so successfully repel the Sopho-
more ravages of last year has been carried on, while the Frosh of '31 have
brought to the fray an indomitable spirit and a frenzied battle lust which
have delighted the hearts of onlookers. Yet under the mock seriousness
of the contests might be easily discerned the joy of play rather than the
venom of fight Expression of class consciousness and clean, sportsmanlike
competition have been the keynotes of interclass strife The individuals
participating were supremely alive to the traditions which they vs ere uphold
ing and accordingly banished rancor from their breasts The competitive
stimulus was adequately supplied by that age old factor the inherent reclp
rocal intolerance of Soph for Frosh
Washington Square Park our unofficial campus was the scene of many
scrimmages When Soph met Frosh a highly explosive mixture of a very
susceptible nature was placed near a fire Anything might happen and
something usually did Drawn battles featured the early part of the year
The fountain in the center of the park was often put to a use which certainly
never figured in the thoughts of the designers Group zeal tempered with
uncompromising ferocity inspired the combatants to such extremes that
Washington Square Park became a policeman s hades Well might Garibaldi
have drawn his sword and urged the Warriors to greater endeavour
The tug of war the cane sprees and the individual duckings served to
make the Soph Frosh year a memorable one These events were carefully
supervised by the committee and as usual provided occasion for vociferous
outburst of class enthusiasm
Smoker Week brought the climax of the season Soph Frosh spirit
reached its apex Rival class plans were clothed in a veil of secrecy plots
if 1' XL ni
L : if' E s TT J'
----.-1-.1 . . ...- -.. q Qu. .- --- 1 .
Wg 0, Y -TT UI SU-
F 1 1 TT'
and counterplots flourished profusely high officers were carefully guarded
A novel kidnapping stunt carried on with the use of a truck added to the
The purpose of Soph Frosh act1v1t1es 1S primarily to bind the two classes
together into an organized sympathetic whole Even more important IS the
fact that early hostilities give incoming Freshmen opportunity to become
acquainted with each other The bewildered newcomer is provided with an
anchor a consciousness of membership in a group Early strife enables the
new class to organize rapidly to more eHic1ently defend itself against the
militant Sophomores Interclass mutual intolerance by finding expression
in the various activities furnishes a means of competition which 1S both
profitable and enjoyable The traditional rivalry between the two classes
adds a tang to the combats which IS exclusively an element of college life
It 1S of those things about which one later reminisces
Freshman caps and ties have always been viewed with disfavour by the
yearlings. They are undoubtedly distinguishing marks but certainly not
disfiguring. They should provide a bond between their wearers, a means
whereby brother can recognize brother.
Soph-Frosh activities have lately taken on cleaner, more sportsman-
like attributes. The viciousness of former years has been largely eliminated.
Though still desirably vigorous, the sports are coming to be viewed more
and more in the spirit of play. The members of both classes are persistently
encouraged by their several supporters "To strive, to seek, to conquer, but
not to yield." This encouragement it has been found, only adds fuel to
The institution of Soph-Frosh rivalry is a vital one in college life. Its
advantages are manifold. It is the ideal means of transplanting the intel-
lectual adolescent from the scholastic to the collegiate world. It helps build
character and it clearly interprets the relation of student to student in the
first years of college. '
Professor Wheelwright, adviser to Freshmen, when shown the above
write-up was heard to remark, "This is the bunk."
. . . .I . . : . ". .
i I U T
He believed with an innocent, childlike faith that enveloped
allg whosoever taught him, and whatsoever was taught him,
that he acceptedg and if there were some slight inconsistencies
engendered here and there they troubled him not at all.
.,- g "" gi jr It 1 4
F L Cl
PCS man ASS
NE thing is certain-it wasn't the jabberwock's fault. ln fact, he had
O nothing at all to do with it.
For over six months he had been gazing wistfully through an unscalable
barrier of exams, requirements and interviews into the country beyond regis-
tration, the country of "frats" and "prorns," of bewildering novelty and
overwhelming sophistication. l
Somehow he had vaguely expected to surmount that barrier. But the
closer he approached it the more slippery and unsurmountable the glassy Wall
Finally, dazed by the fixed intensity of his stare he realized that it was
becoming all soft and misty-that he was enveloped in it+that he was
He found himself in a strange bumpy country full of hills and streams
and little woods-a land that differed as much from all his anticipation as
it did from the other side of the glass.
Looking curiously about him he soon realized that this particular coun-
try was laid out in a sort of pattern. Directly ahead of him were four large
hills, each slightly topping the one before. Halfway between him and the
?rst hill was a large river, and some distance from either bank was a thick
"l should see the country far better," said the jabberwock to himself,
"ifI could only get to the to of that hill-and here's a path that leads
straight to it-at least, no, it 5oesn't do that" Cwith a frightened glance at
the forest looming aheadD "but I suppose it will at last. If only there were
someone else-." He broke off here and stopped, feeling lost and lonely.
For some time he had been uneasily conscious of a strange stir in the
atmosphere and now, with a shock of surprise, he realized that there were
hundreds and hundreds of tall figures rushing by. Evidently the mist in which
T - Ti, s l
UIC? o 'I
-----ip ....1- . .
Q 1 --lQ1-.v q 1... --- - Q ,
If U rt. ,Li
he had been enveloped had done something to him, for not one of them no-
ticed him although he had to jump wildly about to keep out of their way.
However there was nothing for it but to be swept along in the general move-
While breathlessly carried on by the current he started at an extremely
small voice very close to his ear Are you another one of us? said the thin
voice. With almost a sob of relief he recognized another young jabberwock
whom he had seen looking disconsolately at the glass just before it had dis-
T Eagerly grasping the proffered paw he panted Why are we rushing so?
What s going to happen?
U u uv
H y uv -.
I don t know exactly, said the thin voice. We must pass that Wood,
I think, before it is safe to stop."
They ran on in silence for a few moments and then, with a mad scramble
fell into the woods. Here there was an ominous calm and the jabberwock
realized that he was being sucked down the swampy bottom. With a tre-
mendous effort he managed to lift first one foot, then the other, three or four
H times, and fell, terrihed and exhausted, at the edge of the forest. "What was
, that for?" he asked a mud-covered figure which staggered up to him.
I "It seems to be a sort of obstacle race," answered his former acquaint-
ance. "There's more trouble ahead, they say crossing the river, and then, if
you get over, you go through the mid-terms on the other side and-" he
broke off to unclench his hand and look ruefully at the small white card it
l "Where did you get that?" "I fell down back there and when I got up
I was holding it," came the puzzled answer. "It says 'WARNING,' " he
"Look out," screamed the jabberwock. While talking they had been
.1 ED1ToR's NOTE-J3bbCfWOCk is derived from the old Anglo-Saxon word,
cl wocor, meaning "to give birth to" and the work jabber meaning "exited dis-
I cussionf' Thus it means that which gives birth to excited discussion, i. e.,
a college student.
UQ? lg . - , IIT T
- ---. M -W.. M
floating gently along without even touching the path with their feet. They
had floated ox er the intervening ground and would have gone straight down
the bank of the river in the same way if they had not been aroused by an agi-
tated buzz from those around them.
Clutching desperately at the bank the jabberwock managed to stay him-
self until he caught his breath and then plunged in. Thrown back by the
waves, choking over long swallows of the bitter water, struggling wildly
against the pull of the undertow, he finally battled his way to land and sank
fainting but triumphant, on the farther shore.
He was astonished to see how few were those who emerged dripping and
how many were swept downstream by the current, and then, to his pained
surprised he recognized his friend bobbing helplessly among the latter while
behind him, in the well-known thin voice, trailed his tale of woe.
A dean said to a frosh
"Let us look up your record,
l'll investigate you.-
Come, l'll take no denial:
XVe must have the trial,
For really, this morning,
l've nothing to do."
Said the frosh to the dean
"Such a trial, l mean
With no jury or judge,
Would be dumb past retrieve."
'Kl'll be judge, 'twill be seen'
Said the cunning old dean,
'l'll try the whole case
And condemn you to leave.'
Gasping with horror the jabberwock turned to his mates, who were hud-
dled together on the bank. Becoming braver as they grew dryer they stopped
clinging to each other and even ventured on a jest or so, as they soberly turned
to resume their way.
As they walked along the jabberwock realized that there were many of
them with whom he had unheedingly rubbed shoulders in the first term, on
the other side of the river. With a growing sense of confidence and familiarity
he trudged on, venturing, in his new found security, to turn from the path for
brief periods, and indulge in outside activities.
Even the forest seemed to have shrunk remarkably, and he vouchsafed its
gloom but a moment's anxiety in passing. Soon after he had left the woods
he was considerably startled by a flurry of snow. Large white flakes'over-
turned most of his comrades and he himself was completely buried by a heavy
one marked "Thesis," However, they all gallantly shook themselves free
and reached the foot of the hill without any further misadventures.
Here began a painful ascent and, near the top, the jabberwock was again
horrified to see a great part of his depleted band lose their footing, frantically
clutch at nothingness, and tearfully roll down the hill into the oblivion which
had swallowed his hrsr friend.
But he was too concerned on making safe his precarious station to spend
much time in mourning and, a few moments later, stood erect and triumphant
on the top ofthe hill.
1-1, . -1
' - 1
' TT ri n tv' 1'
Abbott Alfred Jules
Abramovx itz Solomon Morris
Abrams James Edward
Abramslq Anna Ruth
Adamo Angelina Scossary
Adams Donald Douglas
Adams Elisabeth Clarice
Addelston Harold K
Adragna, Castrenzo Morocco
Agisim, Herman Rudman
Ahrensfeld, Wilbur George
Aleskovsky, Doris Sheila
I Alexander, Jacob
ez ote re man
Baker Leonard Jerome
Ballin Kermit David
Bang Frank St John
Baratz Samuel William
Barbash Jack Louis
Barber Walter Edwin
Barbuscia John Joseph
Barclift Lester William
Barker, William Henry
Barrett, Thomas van Braam
Alper, Sol Allan
Amoroso, Vincent Walter
Arlow, Jacob A.
Arovsky, Al Albert
Ascione, Joseph F.
Asher, Ben Charles
Backun, Sylvia Martha
Bagner, Alan Bernard
Baker, J. T.
Barry, Lydia M.
Baskin, Meyer Aaron
Bauer, Eugene Bernard
Bayard, Martha Elaine
Bayer, Witold J.
Beckerman, George E.
Beeman, Donald Ray
Befeler, A. Leon
Behr, Hortense Blum
Behrens, Henry Nicholas
Behringer, Emily Louise
Beides, Isidore Arthur
Bellito, Louise Ann
Bellsey, Evelyn S.
Benaglia, Angelo Edward
Bendersky, Louise Patricia
Bennett, Philip A.
Benson, Sara Carol
Bcrenson, Gwendolyn Pearl
Berg, Ruth Naomi
Berger Sydney Leon
Berkowitz Hyman Haskell
Q its it F sh Cl -ii
J ,Q -. 1 -' W
, . ' ,' . l v .
' . 1, . . Z - J I
Bernstein Iris Ruth
Berrian, John R.
Berry, Hyman Louis
Bickart, Morton Francis
Birkel, Marion Elizabeth
Bishop, Hargrave Jouet
Bleich, Manning Harold
Bloch, Benjamin Herman
, Joseph Walter
Block, Martin Nathaniel
Bloom, Sally '
Bloom, Samuel M.
Bloomer, Ruth I.
Blottner, Benjamin Harvard
Blum, Irving Sidney
Bob, Elinore Helen
' or is
embers o t c res man Class
Bodaness David Cadmus Kenneth Spencer Cohen, Philip
Cadwell Margaret May Cohen, Rosalie Bram
Bogner Sidney Milton
Bohrman, Edward Frederick
Bonanno, Letizia Mary Adelaide
Bonengel, Ruth Emily
Caine Philip ohn
Cain, William Raymond
Campbell, Averil Hoffman
Capdevielle, William Arthur
sliwv' 'M' it if
M mr L
, ,' J
Cohn, Mortimer M.
Cohn, Shafter Bernard
Borgman, William Abraham Cassiano, Salvatore Bernard Cohen, Selma
Boskoff, Jeannette Sylvia Catchen, Eva Colle, Beatrice ,
' Bovin, Murray Cavalconte, Mary Coniglio, Leonard Joseph
'N Boykoff, Abraham Saul Cesa, Flora Connelly, David A.
i Boyle, John Lowell Chanutin, Gertrude Adele Convisser, Josephine
Brady, Marguerite Loretta Chasan, Jacob Cooper, David Norton
Braitman, Max Chasnow, Herman Cooper, Gertrude
Brand, Harold Chason, Edward Raymond Cooper, Nathan
Brand, John Ernest Chernick, Solomon Cooper, Paul
Braslow, Frances Chernus Jack Cooper, Robert
i Braslow, Sophie Lee Chesner, Charles Corbett, Hunter
B Braunstein, Albert Leonard Chessler, George Corrado, Anthony LudwigJohn
Braunstein, Alfred Pheneas Chizik, John Joseph Corrigan, Annabelle G.
Braunstein, lsidore Christenson, Joseph P, Costanti, Geremio Angelo
Breger, Leo Chryn, Julius Coyliostro, Michael A. I
i Breslow, Leonard George Ciccone, Roy Cramer, Esther
Bressler, Abe George Citron, Harry Creamer, Henry Sterling
BfCSSlff, David Clark, Ralph Crescent, Esther
Brill, lsidor Clarke, George Revnold Cuttler, Sidney S. l
Brinker, JOShL1a Clevette, Charles Francis Cyrus, Earland l
A Brinn, Alex Morris Clymin, Florence Daly, Daniel Joseph '
' l Broad, George Codrington, Jerome Carey Daniel, Natalie
Brody, Fannie Margaret Cogliano, Anthony Charles Daniels, Benjamin
l 4 Bigdfllligiman Raymond SEEN' lfriinf' g'?Xnmbcfg1fidnC?' L
y . 1 ' en, ra a nnucci, ugenia
' Bromberg, Harry Myron Cohen, Albert Dattner, Adam ose h lf
. . P
'V' B1'0l'lflZ, I-1lDl?1C Cohen, Alexander Dauber, lsidore
i B1'00l'1S, Samuel Cohen, Benjamin Dauber, Lillian '
groudy-,Siflney Cohen, Benjamin J. Davidoff, Theodore
, town, ' enor Walling Cohen, Bernard Davidggn, Lester
, Brown, George Cohcn, Celia Davis, Lulu V'
Brown, Gwendolyn Cynthia Cohen, David Davis, Philip
BFOWH, ,l0SCPl'1 Cohen, David Davis Ruth
, A Brown- MH Cohen, Edith De Bellis, Pasquale Arthur
1 Brown, Raphael Ralph ' Cohen, Edith De Canio, John
Brueggeman, Dorothy Eunice Cohen, Edythe Decker, Joseph Morgan
l Buch, Sylvan Hffbfff Cohen, Emanuel De Haney, Hilton Campbell
Buchman, Charles George Cohen, George Deitch, Rose
J Buchsbaumf Sfanlfl' C0hCn, lsadore Delabar, William G. r
, Buchwald, Frances C0l'1Cl'1, Herman Frank De Lamaier. Harold l
I Buckley, Daisy Rubena. Cohen, Israel Dglancy' Helen 1
Buckley, George Aloysius Cohen, Jacob S. Delgreco, Arnold
Buonoeore, Lawrence V Cohen, Jesse Herbert Delieto, James
BU5hCY, M1fChCll HOPIUUS Cohen, Julius De Marco Silverino, Vincent
Butcnskyf 5391. C0l'1Cf1, Julius Dematteo, Philip
l BUIWCf11g, Lillian Cohen, Martha Mabel Denker, Judith H.
1 l giird' Mall' Lou COl1Cf1, Martin De Nucci, Louis Joseph
Z um' Spha C0l1C1'1, Mildred De Prere, Lucy Aida
I W Burnstein, Horace Cohen, Minnie Deutsch, Nathan
I , CQUOPPO- R055 Cohen, Morris Deutsch, Sol "'
n 5 ' o 1 x 7
nt, -A il Y - -. K 1 4, 4
5 238 3 5,
... .- ,..- Q
D1 Santo Antonio
Diamond Emily Amelie
Diller Isaac M
Di Prete, Lucey
Divone, Joseph Anthony
Dodd, Edith Ray
Domanski, Thaddeus john
Domke, Lydia Melba
Don, Viola Josephine
Doscher, Fenelon K.
Downes, Ida Celina
Drucker, Henrietta Laura
Duberstein, Abner H.
Duke, Jean Rae
Dwork, Lillian Rebecca
Echterbecker, Grace Viola
Eder, Eugene Horace
Edge, Dorothy F.
Edmunds, Paul Cabbel
Eisenberg, Leon Alfred
Eisenmann, Audrey Marie
Elberg, Harry Burt
Eldred, Harriet Ann
embers o t e res man
Ellenbogen Leonard Sidney
Ellison Simon Ierome
Epstein, Benjamin C.
. ri' g TI U I gh frm 6,3
M I f L F I. ci gil,
DQ Vifrario, 52112161 . ' , ' . Finkelstein, Aaron I SPI.,
Erickson, Arthur Emil
Ernst, Dorothy Marie
Esposito, Ralph Anthony
Everett, Joshua B.
Finkelstein Dorothy Judith
Fischbach Adolph David
Fischer Arthur H
Fisher, Edith Joyce
Fisher, Estelle Beverly
Fishkin, Florence Evelyn
Fitzsimmons, Jean Anderson
Fitzsimmons, John H.
Forgie, Eleanor Mildred
Forrar, Vernon Le Roi
Fox, Mortimer Abraham
Faulhaber, Marv Ann
Fearn, Ethel Mary
Feeney, Helen Marie
Feldman, Henry D,
Feldstein, jacob Paul
Feller, Elizabeth Margaret
Fetrare, Henry A.
Ferri, Nicholas Anthony
Filardi, Edward Joseph
Finan, Robert Joseph
Fingerhut, Robert Vincent
Fingeroth, Al Isidore
Frank, Raymond Alfred
Freedman, Pearl Corinne
Fridgen, Catherine Mary
Friedman Abe David
Fulton, Marie H.
Funke, Lewis Bruce
Gabriel, James C.
Galkin, Nathan Julian
Galka, Lester Henry
1 , rr t
.., g T"'TTjT
i Gallagher Elizabeth on n
Gorman, Guterman. Bertha
Calonk o, Armond Claudio
Gantert, Pauline Le No'
Garber. Meyer .loseph
Garlinkel, Nathaniel Bernard
Geiilet. H. Rutl
Geirinh er. David
Centein, William Victor Lee
Gibcon, Henry W,
Gib:on, Lillian Emilie
Citlin. Henry D.
Ciuliano. Pa:quale Antonit
C .i:er. l:ad wre Alw
G a::er. Daniel
G a::er. Joie
G a::man. Edward Harry
Glatt, Hermann Aaron
Goesick. 5 ack
embers o t e res man
Goldfischer Louis Starr
Goldstein, Niorri Leo
Grieco joseph jr.
Griffin Sarah Frances
Griffith Eloise Rossborough
Grobstein Herman jack
Gross Benjamin Gary
Goll. .lack Donald
Golus William Alfred
Gonzales, Irene Isabelle
Gootnick, Abraham .
Gordon. Beatrice Eugenia
Gordon. jessica Katherine
Gordon, Margaret S.
Gordon. Sadie Bl.
Gruber Emanuel C.
'I Geri. Aaron
l Godin, Morris Edward
Gold. Edwin Martin
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Gough, Kathryn Elinore
Grays. Helen M.
Gray, Errol Wilson
Gruber Emanuel L.
Grumet Hele Gertrude
Gurian, Milton H.
Gutt, Beatrice Alice
Haas, Edna Hilda
Haber, Meyer lrwmg
Hacker, Leah Evelvn
I-high, Herbert Stanley
Hallahan, Florence Yetunlca
I-Lunmer, Albert I-hrvev
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Harris William Crim
Hartman Winfield Leinbach
Hartley, Gertrude Mary
Harvey, Lillian Frances
Hasbrook, Martha Louise
Hasselbach, Harry A.
Hastie, James Miller
Healey, Gabrielle Elizabeth
Heghinian, Isabel Nazarina
Horowitz Ruth Rosalind
Horton Elizabeth Law
Houschild H. Kenneth
Humbert. Eugene A.
Hurley, John Joseph
Iltis, Charles Henry
Impratrice, Joseph George
Imrie, Helen Louise
Ingrassia, Paul Samuel
Irwin, Ann Bradley
Irwin, John Cook
embers 0 t Q rcs man ass
Kaminski Mary Theresa
Kamsler Harold M.
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Karp, May Mona
Heier, Ida Jackson, Catharine G. Kasarslcy, Elsie W
l Held, Israel Jablow, Delay Muriel Kaschak, Michael
Helfand, Henrietta Jack, Sidney Frederick Kaskel, Edward l
I Heller, Edward Morton Jackson, Harvey C. Kaslich, Joseph William
Heller, William Jackson, Lee Kass, Hilda Elaine
Heller, William A. Jacob, Marguerite Jeanne Kassop, Harry
Hellman, Benjamin Herman Jacob, Melford Kastoff, Pauline Rhoada
Henkle, Helen Jacobs, Ida Constance Katcher, Archibald
Herman, Joseph Jacobs, Saul Katz, Max
i Herman, Laurie Jacobson, Ida Mildred Katz, Minnie
Herman, Mildred Judith Jacobson, Hazel Lillian Katz, Murray i
Herrick, Jessie Leslie Jacobson, Joel Katz, Nathan
Herschdorfet, Manuel Jacobson, Rosalie Katz, Robert Hi 1
Hersh, Joseph Harrison Jacobson, Sidney Katz, Sara W
Hershkowitz, Isidore Jaffe, Josephine Katzman, Isador ,
1 Hertzberg, Morris Harold Jaffe, Nathan Kaufman, Joseph
Herzfeld, Emanuel Jaffe, Selma Kava, Morris
Herzog, Sylvia Jarmosky, Rae Kavvorsky, Elsie ' l
, Herzstein, Harold Leon Jashnoff, Abraham Louis Kaweclci, Paul H.
, Hill, William Dewitt Jean, James Willis Kay, Harry
Hessel, Charles Jenkins, Leo Kaye, Violet
Higginson, Joseph Jervis, Majorie H. Paterson Kazakevich, Aldona
Hines, Mark J. Jiggetts, John Phillip Kazer, Jacob H
Hitchcick, Kimball Russ Johnson, Arthur C. Keller, Laura St. Ann ,
Hoberman, Eli Jones, Nora Musgrave CMrsQ Keller, Samuel S. M.
Hock, Frederick Jones, Walter Haddon Kellman, Max W
Hochberger, Agnes Joroslow, Isadore Jerry Kellner, Sidney '
Hodges, Paul Wesley Joselowitz, Abraham Kempner, Shirley
Hoenig, Clara Ethel Josowitz, Edward Kennedy, Raymond Rowe ll
Hoffman, Morris Mitchell Jurow, Martin Kermaier, Morris 1
Hogan, William Joseph Juneman, Joseph Kerner, David
l Hollander, Marjorie L. Kaback, Harry Kerner, Jeremiah Wolf
Hollander, Milton H. Kabat, Herman Kessler, Leon
Hollander, Ruth Kadushin, Sara Kessler, Max ,
Holloway, Mildred Jacqueline Kaften, Myra Ruth Kessler, May Anna
- Holstein, Irving Kahan, Leon Kessler, Sam
Hood, John Wilson Kaiser, Florence Katherine Kessler, Sidney
Hopper, Thomas Edgar Kalerf, Boris Kesting, Gertrude A. i
Hornick, Beatrice Kalfus, Marvin Khodoff, Seymour Henry I
Horowitz, Allen Kalpakian, Karnig Kibricl-r, Alexander
i- Horowitz, David Kaminer, Samuel Kidd, Mrs. Ruth Williams ,
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King, Eleanor Lillian
King, India Ruth
embers o t e res man
Levenberg, Joseph Edward
ir'-,er w- W 'M' S " Elf .'
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Klanfer, Seymour YVilliam
Klass, Sydneye Sonia
Klausner, Hyman Solomon
Klotz, Aaron A.
Knapp, Jay K.
Knerll, Vera Ruth
Knieplcamp, Hanns P.
Kushel, G. Harold
Lackowitz, Sylvia Joline
La Misha, Vera
Lamont, Charles Otis B.
Lamos, Adrian C.
Lakiszalc, Roman Thomas
Levine, Abraham Irving
Levine, Jules Harold
Levine, Lillian N.
Knispel, Ralph Harold Landsberg, Mortimer Levinsohn, Anita Jean l
Knobel, Miriam H. Lane, Victor Levy, Alvin Bauer
Knopf, David Langer, Maurice Levy Beatrice Estelle
Kohn, Ruth Langfur, Gertrude A. Levy Edith Ann
Kohn, S. Sidney Langer, Sylvia Levy, Deborah
Kolaclc, Solomon Langsam, Martin Levy Ezra Jay
Kolodney, Mervin Lapan, Arthur Levy, lrving
Koltun, Jacob Larsen, Ernest Levy, Jeannette
j-,J Konigsberg, lra Last, Deborah Levy Muriel Beatrix j
Konigsberg, Max Lathrop, Olive Cornelia Levy, Robert Davis
Koppelman, Benjamin Laverty, Ruth Mona Levy, Sylvia
l Kopple, Robert Lavery, Hugh Daniel Lewis, Benjamin F.
Korb, Samuel Lazar, Dave Liberman, Elsie "
I Korchin, Rose Leavitt, Brooks LeCalsi, Nelson
'VF Korman, Milton Lebowitz, lsidore Licldy, Martin
Korman, Samuel Lebowitz, Mortimer Charles Lieber, Sylvia Jane
i Korn, Ruth Helen Leder, Silvia Lieberfarb, Carl Martin
l Kornblau, Aaron Harold Lederman, Albert Lieberman, Gertrude
u Kornfeld, Harold Lee, Edward Sharp Lieberman Henry
l Kornreich, Nathaniel H. Lee, Harry Lieberman, Lillie
Korowitz, Murray Leeder, Leon Lieberman, Sam
Korsun, Meyer Leedy, Richard Lieblein, Martha Katherine
Kruger, Lillian Leflcowitz, Daniel Liebowitz, Evelyn
4 Koslovslcy, Nettie Jeannette Lefkowitz, Harold Liff, Judith
' Koreen, Edna Lehman, Marjorie Lifschitz, Hyman
i Kowalski, Margaret Helen Leibowitz, Abe Lifschitz, Morris
Kozlowski, Eugene Joseph Leirner, Louis Linden, lsidore
Kramer, Pearl E. Leleiko, Max Lindsay, Carman
Kranis, Jack Bernard Lempert, Samuel Lindsay, Eleanor '
Krasner, George David Lempert, Leona Linn, Wil1iamJ.
Krasnow, Mary Louise Lenahan, Thomas Lilken, Abraham
Krasny, Morris Lenz, Morris Julius Lipkowitz, Leon
Kraus, Leon Leonard, Helen Penelope Lipkus, Moses Nathan I
Kreeger, Edmund Leonard, Violet S. Lipman, Rose Lee
j Kriloif, Ethel Lerman, Clara Lipsky, Sophie i
Krendel, George Joseph Lerner, Eli Lipson, Julius
' Krieger, Rose Florence Lerner, Joseph Lipson, Stella - 1
I , Krinsky, Lillian Letz, Evelyn Lisciandon, Mariana Josephine 2 l
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Lockley Edith Alice
Lombardi Frank Louis
Lombardo Josef V
em ers o t e res man
Manheimer Eugene Louis
Mann Beatrice Beylah
Manno Joseph H
Marcus David Leo
Miller Jacob E
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Litowirz, Dorothy I Mallin, Max Meyerson, Benjamin I
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London, George Joseph
Loperfido, Thomas Charles
Lotz, William Edwin
Lowensten, Howard Alvin
Lubelsky, Harold M.
Lubetkin, Henry Leon
Ludlam, Elbert M,
Luloff, Cherie Sarah
Lustboder, Philip Frederick
Luster, Hyman Irving
Lyon, Leroy Montgomery
McCandless, Jessie W.
McClary, Elleene Abbie
McCloskey, Agnes Lamont
McDonald, Gladys Hoffman
McDonald, John Andrew
McGrady, Pat Michael
McGugan, Ernest Clarence
McQuilkin, Don Cameron
Mach, William Max
Magida, Joshua Joseph
Maharay, Arthur Orr, Jr.
Mahler, Hannah B.
Mailman, Herman Sidney
Maizels, Jack Joseph
Malkin, Albert Edward
Marotti, Grace Rosalie
Mark, Harold Louis
Markoff, Theodore Samuel
Markow, Ruth Pauline
Martin, Frank Livingstone
Martin, Rosemary Gertrude
Martinsen, Lawrence Olaf
Mathesie, Frederick Oscar
Maytin, Herbert Sydney
Mazner, Helen Ethelyn
Meade, Claudius Alexander
Meder, Erna Elizabeth
Melz, Ethel Frances
Mendelsohn, Sidney Lester
Meredith, Helen Loa
Merkin, Eva Harriett
Merriman, Ruth Marjorie
Meschi, Emil George
Meyers, Helen Wells
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Rosenberg, Morris '
Schwartz, Bernard Samuel
Seymans, Etta May
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4 D Members ol the Freshman Class
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N 1,4 Shanahan, Jameg Simon, Lillian Steinberg, Benjamin ' -
I Shapiro, Albert Simon, Shirley Steindotf, Frank
Shapiro, Bernard Simon, Theodore Steiner, Nathan
0 Shapiro, Henry Simpson, Robert Steinfeld, Max
X , Shapiro, Hortense Sindel, Norman Steinhauser, Ruth
' ' Shapiro, Leonard Singer, Bertha Steiger, Sadie
I , Shapiro, Lester Singer, George Stender, Charles
Shapiro, Max Sirkus, John Stivala, George
. Shapiro, Melville Sinreich, Louis Stokes, Anna
Shapiro, Morris Siro, Adelina Stoller, Meyer
l Shapiro, Nathan Skiba, Stanislaus Stollmack, Herbert
, Shapiro, Ruth Sklower, Jeanette Stolzberg, Samuel '
Shapiro, Sadie Skobleoff, Isidore Stout, Frederick YVilliam
Shapiro, Selma Skolnik, Morris Strauss, Frieda
Shapiro, Sylvia Slotnikoff, Belle Stregack, Boris
' Shapiro, William Smith, Benjamin Strongin, Isa
Shavelson, Elsie Smith, Frank Baker Stryker-Rodda, Harriett
Shebar, joseph Smith, George Stuchiner, Milton
Shepard, David Smith, Herman Stutzel, Ralph 1
Sher, Herbert Smith, Ruby Suchman, jesse George
Sherlin, Philip Snider, Daniel Sullivan, Edward
j Sherman, Abraham Sniffen, Charles Sunnenblick, Martin'
Sherman, Harry Sobel, Abraham Sussman, Alex
Taub, Ida .
Terhorg, jacq ues
Thorpe, Leslie Isabelle
in-n 1'r " ' 1, ri new 1-'J
Walters, G. Carlton
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T03Qh,Ch31-155 , ' Witliin, Milton l
Weinstein, Morris S.
Weinstein, Philip Percy
Weissman, Samuel B.
Whaley, Katharine Winston
Wilkinson, Helen Hunt
Woodward, Emily L.
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YGZS 1111311 EUTCQ
Osi AS GREENsPAN
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Q92 F L 'D
HE night of March twenty-seventh saw the Freshmen take on that look
Tof pride and feeling of importance attendant upon participation in the
first formal dance of the class-the Frosh Hop.
Taxis in close succession approached the Hotel McAlpin. From them
came a continuous line of tuxedo-clad collegians and formally gowned co-eds.
In excited groups they mounted to the Roof Garden, the scene of the splendid
The loveliness of awakening spring outdoors was rivalled by the beauty
of the artificial summer within. Flowers and pottery were standing on every
side. The massive romanesque pillars could not shield the dancers from the
rays of the multi-colored spotlight which gleamed into every nook and
cranny. One moment, a corner was beautifully illuminated with rose, green,
blue or yellow, the next, it was thrown into sombre shade. The banners of
various fraternities completed the ornamentation, symbolizing the spirit of
good fellowship which pervaded the gathering.
Duke Ellington's Cotton Club Orchestra, recently returned from a tour
of Argentina and Brazil, snapped out peppy jazz tunes and poured forth
dreamy waltzes. They had been ensconced on the stage balcony, above the
lively group of dancers.
The finest spirit in the school was in evidence in that hall. Everybody
met and mingled in an atmosphere charged with high spirits. The large
attendance was the result of the complexity of stimuli applied to the Class
via the capable hands of an edficient committee.
Dance cards of mother-of-pearl made an harmonious pattern of the varied
colors-scattered everywhere about the room. These were both serviceable
necessities and attractive favors. Instead of presenting the maidens with
pretty but useless trifles, the committee had bound the dance program pages
T- TI -u T
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in enticing memorandum books which may be used for diaries of the happy
The committee members beamed with happy satisfaction on the success-
ful results of their efforts. ln the history of social events lower school affairs
have usually been written as financial failures. But clever management and
superior salesmanship brought forth such abundant response to the call of
CO-operation that a safe margin of funds was assured.
?" TT U1- "' ' s
And so, the aspirations of the class were crystallized into an enduring
star that will forever shine in the memories of all the participants of the
The Freshmen, as well as invited guests, will long remember the affair
at the McAlpin roof. The dimmed lights, the flashing colored spotlight,
throwing kaleidoscopic flashes of beautifully varied brilliance, the crooning
music, the bodies moving in time to the music, all combine to leave upon those
who attended a memory of a gala night. This memory will often be rein-
forced in the future by reference to the memorandum dance orders which
the young ladies received.
The remarkable success of this affair may be due in some part, not only
to the excellent work of Si Greenspan and his committee, but also to the fact
that the Freshmen had a chance to get to know each other at the Thanks-
giving Dance which the Student Organization ran for the Frosh. Admission
was free, but in order to prevent the affair from becoming a free-for-all, only
a limited number of tickets were available to those Freshmen who were first
to apply for them. The affair was a marked success, and extreme care was
taken to assure the Freshmen that they wouldn't be annoyed by "crashers."
In fact, the vigilance of the house detectives was so great that a prominent
person in Freshman circles was refused admission because he had forgotten
his ticket. After going downtown for his ticket Che was an invited guestl,
he was again refused admission because he was stag, and no stags were to
be admitted. Finally, after much delay, he managed to slip in unobserved, and
the affair was a social success.
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It was as though a stranger had shouted in his ear,
"Youth, make thyself !"
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, 1 A
Our Friend ancl Adviser
Dean Rufus Smith
We dedicate this Evening Division Section
of the ALBUM in token of our apprecia-
tion of his real assistance and cooperation in
all our undertakings throughout the school
year. In moments of discouragement and in
the flush of success he has been a constant
friend and willing guide. It is, therefore,
-+ our earnest desire to extend our sincere
l thanks to him for his able
counsel and advice.
t, p Us T
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE
wAsmNcroN squmus sAs'r, New Yom:
ossxcs or THE Assocxrrs DEAN TE'-EPHONEI SPRING 9300
To the Evening Students:
To the outsider New York University appears to be
a huge, mechanical affair with little friendliness and few person-
al relationships. Yet, as is true of so many things in life, the
apparent to the outsider is known to be far from true by the in-
sider. The Evening Students of the Washington Square College are
a case in point. Rushing from business at five to school at six,
leaving at ten, studying on Saturdays and Sundays, one naturally
would expect little in contacts among the students and far less
among members of the faculty and students. This picture, however,
is far from the truth. In its place one finds a fine social life,
many enduring personal relationships, much that is fine in friend-
liness, and, strange to say, a lively college spirit.
To me these facts, in view of all the forces working
in opposite directions, are a perennial source of amazement and
pleasure. And I speak whereof I know. The evening students have
taken me into their social life, and my personal relationships with
them are many. How else could I recall to mind such names as nBenn,
HHarryU, NJessen, WLesterH, nDickH, HLouisW, nJosephineN, 'Soln,
WPatW, 'AbeW, WBellaN, nMayN, WMorrisn, NBilln, and many others.
lThe Editor has only given me one page.l I have had four years of
friendliness. And these were the returns least expected when the
task of organizing the evening part of the college work was offered
to me. S
The mechanical and the organizing seems to become
less and less important. The human is ever pushing into the fore-
ground. It is this aspect of the evening work that appeals more
and more. Where else would one find more courage against dishearten-
ing odds. rerseverence of a nnever-say-dien sort is necessary on
the part of an evening student to win a diploma. Cheerfulness and
kindliness seem to be by-products of the struggle to get through.
While ambition that sets one apart from the common run of mankind
is a prerequisite to success.
I take this opportunity of paying my debt to the very
fine lessons in character taught to me by the evening students of
the College. I hope that these lessons will not be discontinued.
" ,M --2 -'----. . 1 -- l
Q VZl1ll'lS VISQPS
lg. U, V Tf If I Q ' 'paw'
NEW student advisory system has been inaugurated in the evening division
this year under the direction of Dean Smith. Miss Isabelle Whittle,
former vice-president of the evening division, who is now secretary to Dean
Smith, has been appointed adviser to evening women while Mr Richard
Girard first president of the evening division who is now assistant to Dean
Smith and instructor in economics, has been appointed adviser to men of the
Miss Whittle is in Room 1.09 on Monday Tuesday and Thursday from
six to eight and Mr Girard in Room 313 on Monday and Wednesdays from
six to eight Where any evening students mav see them They are not only
quite anxious to assist those students who may be in need of advice or assist
ance, but they are eager to make the acquaintance and cultivate the friendship
Both of the advisers are former evening students, who have been engaged
in the student activities of the evening organization and they are thoroughly
conversant with and in sympathy with the characteristics of the problems
of the evening students They will be glad to see you in their offices Women
in 7.09, men in 313 at the hours mentioned above If the hours mentioned
are not Conn enient, you may write and arrange an appointment
. , . . I
of all the men or Women of the evening division.
, ' l
li 2, - i - S 'V ' -
," TW '-' W
SOL A. RABOY President
1 History of the Evening rgamzation
ABE BLOOM Secretary
ISABELLE H. WHITTLE
OSEPHINE GIRARD Vice-Prerident
MORRIS KLINE Tren.rure1
HE Evening Division has grown astonishingly during the past four
or hve vears. At that time the courses open to evening students were
very limited. Now every department in the college gives evening work
with the result that a complete academic course is available to those persons
who are unable to take collegiate work during the day. But, beyond the
formal courses the College offers, it provides as far as possible that social
life which is such an indispensable part of a true college education
The first get-together by Dr. Munn and held on December I7 1913
was the beginning of the social life of evening students. A business meeting
was held on February 8, I97.4, and officers were elected. Richard Girard
present assistant to Dean Smith, was acclaimed, by unanimous vote, president
An Executive Committee was also chosen with Professor Alexander Baltzly
of the History Department as the new Director of the Evening Division
The purpose of the organization was to bring the students and instructors
in contact with one another socially, thus fostering the feeling of fellowship
but the results have exceeded the original plans by a wide margin
The social meetings lent impetus to the formation of other activities
In the first term of its existence, the Evening Organization arranged for the
opening of the Men's Smoking Room in the evening, the Dramatic Society
an athletic team for men, and a debating squad. These were begun during
the infancy of the Organizations existence. Since then we have added to
them such clubs as Mathematics Chess and Checkers Social Problems
Fencing, and such Committees as Functions, Lectures, Dance, Dancing Class
Social, Publicity, and Athletics for girls.
In the Spring of 192.5 the first dance of the Ewypening Organization was
Ta - T s Ii
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held in College Hall Washington Square College. A second dance was held
' that in March, 192.6 the Evening Organization sponsored a Spring Dance 1-
at the Hotel Alamac. From that time on a specially selected Dance Committee i
arranges for two dances a year: one an informal affair held within the College
and the other a formal dance held at a hotel.
The year 197.6 saw the realization of one of the fondest drcams of the
Org-the editing of its own publication the Washington Square College
Nite News 5 the official paper of the Evening Division carrying all the
news of its activities.
From nothing at all we might almost say, the Evening Organization
has developed, in nve years into an organization remarkable for the splendid
concurrent effort of everyone in it, for the absolute freedom which is ever
present among the students and between the faculty and the students' an
, organization which offers the very best opportunties for social contacts for l
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L,. that same Spring, and the success of both these affairs was so encouraging Q-l
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l I I men and women alike, and which has as its end loyalty good-fellowship I
T I ,T and the pursuit of liberal culture. ft
L It is through this organization, mainly, that your extra-curricular V
l l activities have been fostered, and, in fact, provided. Its administrators .
l i attempt, in every possible way, to encourage a feeling of amity among the
members of the Evening Division. Through its activities you are offered the
A opportunity to meet your classmatesg by being able to "do things" for your
T school, you will eventually begin to feel that you are an integral part in it,
that you are obtaining from college more than an education in specified
Thus far we have enumerated the many advantages that students derive
it from the Org without mentioning what they have done for the School.
l The greatest service that students render is the aid they give to the faculty at
' registration time. Twice a year competent and courteous boys and girls
l assist, advise, and help the streams of registrants in completing forms and
outlining programs. When one considers that the roster of the Evening ,
students almost doubles itself every semester the relative importance of this V
can be recognized, T T
.157 l i f , C c , C , .Pr
WILLIAM SCHULTZLIAN NATHAN SIROTA
osEPH GEFFNER MAX PFEFFERMAN
HARRY SAFRAN THERESA ZWERLING
353-.ff S vw . air if Y '
N order to provide a varied program in the evening equalling that of the
I day, several committees have been appointed. At the head of these com-
mittees is the Clubs Committee. The purpose of which is to aid in the
organization of new clubs and supervise the necessary carrying out of details.
The Math Club is without doubt the strongest club in the Evening
Organization. Professors John and Payne are very much interested in these
mathematical prodigies and have attended several meetings.
The Chess and Checkers Club runs a close second. The interest has been
aroused to such an extent that last year a tournament was held and prizes
awarded. Since the awarding of prizes the club has doubled its natural size.
The Social Problems Club is no doubt the most interesting of all. The
students get together and discuss the Profs, the students, and any odd bits
of gossip that happens to be floating about.
The smoking rooms on the fourth and seventh floors are in charge of a
Smoking Room Committee whose duty it is to make them centers of friendly
meetings between classes or during study hours.
Throughout the year the Lecture Committee provides for varied and
interesting lecture programs for the student body. All the members of the
faculty have displayed a keen interest in this club, and a number of them have
been good enough to give some very entertaining talks.
. 4 , Y ,,
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11 258 3
I.. ptr an ,gpg -
N te News
qtd- ., " TI U 1 ' ' ' 1761,
F l .
HYMAN SANDOW MILDRED LIEBOWITZ H
BELLA ROSENZWEIG WILLIAM ScHEc'roR ,
EDWARD GARDNER LENA H. COHEN
SAMUEL LIPSHITZ G. WILLIAM CALASCIONE
,I I AMONG the outstanding and helpful non-athletic activities in the Evening l M
i Division is the publication of the Nite News. The paper is published 19'
I T monthly, and its news reflects the activities of the Evening Division. I'
r I Last year the Nite News innovated the Short Story and Poetry Contest
X under the direction of Miss Kalinkowitz. The contributions were judged '
by a select group from the faculty of the English Department, and first, second,
and third prizes were awarded. A similar contest will be held this year, and
I it is hoped that the manuscripts will number twice as many as last year,
The Nite News began with a four-page issue which was almost entirely
written by the Editor and her assistants. Now we have difficulty in publish-
ing all the items for a six-page issue. The new Editor-in-Chief, Hyman
Sandow, and his very able assistant, Bella Rosenzweig, have done remarkably
ll well with the issues that have been printed to date, and there is no doubt P-4
A that they will even do better before the school year has ended.
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T ABIES ALIORE
T, Clmirm 111
EDWARD GARDNER Afxifmnt Clmiwmzfz
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PON the formation of the Evening Organization group the first activity i
outside of the regular social meetings was the joining of the Dramatic
Society, the consensus of opinion being "the play's the thing".
Like most things which are really alive, this activity is valued not so .
much for what it has done, as for what it is capable of doing. Probably no
school activity has aroused and held such worthwhile interest, interest which
contributes to our betterment as well as to that of the organization. The
students have entered whole-heartedly into the experience of direction,
acting, writing, doing back stage work, giving impersonations, or just being
an audience. Evening Dramatics, is, in this sense, the most personally
satisfying and profitable play in which Evening students engage.
ln going over a few of the names of the plays given by the Evening Organ-
ization Dramatic Society!"The Pot Boiler", "Wurzel-Flummery", "The
Game of Chance", "Enter the Hero", "The Red Carnation", 'iThe Sweet
Young Thing' ' , "The Dreamy Kid' ' , one realizes the strength of the Dramatic
Society which has been able to accomplish so much in so short a time. It
has been the splendid co-operation of students with directors that has resulted
in our having an Evening Organization Dramatic Society of originality,
interest, and artistry.
I. Y 1
M T -. I TI-. S N , I S 'Q
"vs V r e n I " r r 'ii
oz ating Committee
ALBERT SCHNITZLR MAX GINSBERG
SAMUEL SHONHOLTZ WILLIAM KAHANE
THOMAS WILSON G WILLIAM CALASCIONE
SOLOMON STONE HARRY SAFRAN
' 1 D L ' ' R
ABRAHAM KADANOFF DAVID GREENBERG
THis year for the first time in the history of the Washington Square College
Evening Division a Varsity Debating Team represented the University
in Intercollegiate contests. Under the supervision of Charles Dwyer, coach
ofthe University Team, and George Halpern, coach of the Washington Square
College Team, a well balanced squad was chosen. Thomas Wilson, Samuel
Schoenholtz, G. William Calascione, Solomon Stone, Abraham Kadanoff,
Harry Safran, David Greenberg, and the Misses Eisenberg and Alberta
Greenberger constitute the members of the squad.
Some of the questions for debate are: the Federal Divorce Law, the
Jury System, and Compulsory Insurance for Motor Vehicles. The schedule
for debates includes Brooklyn City College, Seth Law College, the American
Institute of Banking, Fordham University, Upsala University, and City
College of New York.
The most attractive feature of the debating club is the Oratorieal Contest
held during the early part of April. The contestants are chosen after competi-
tion among the candidates, and any Evening Organization member is eligible
to try out for the finals. On the appointed night the speeches are delivered
before several judges as Well as a large audience. The Contest is followed by
refreshments and dancing. The first prize is an Elgin wrist watch and the
second prize, books.
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JOSEPHINE GIRARD RosE BAUM
THERESA ZWERLING MELVIN LAZINK
YETTA KAUFMAN CELIA KIBRIC
ENTION has been made of the Social Meetings of the Evening Organiza-
M tion. These meetings are held once a month on Friday evening, in
College Hall, Rooms 708-o9, and besides dancing and refreshments, enter-
tainment of one form or another is provided for by the capable and artistic
Miss Josephine Girard, Chairman of the Social Committee.
When these socials were first instituted, the problem confronting the
officers was how to secure a large enough attendance to Warrant calling a
meeting. When we finally succeeded in securing a large enough attendance,
there was another problem-how to make them mingle socially, for their
embarrassment and stiffness were too noticeable to be overlooked. These
major difficulties have since been alleviated. Dancing Class lnstructors hold
weekly meetings to which are invited all the Evening Division boys and
girls to either practice or teach dancing. This has been a real aid in increasing
the attendance at the socials and dances and in bringing much enjoyment to
those students who were formerly unaware of the pleasure derived thereof.
The harmonious working of the officers of the Org and the members of
the Social Committee have added to and encouraged the lively spirit and
cordial good feeling that emanates at the socials.
"rl '. f " TI rr is ' W 'af--15
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Louis KALINKOWITZ CCb!lff7lZl!7ZD
SOL STONE NATHAN SIROTA Louis LIBERT
FRIEDA HAss JOSEPHINE GIRARD HY ISAACSON
HARRY HOLINER, Chairman of last year's dance committee, had the knack of
adding just enough zest and personality to our big social events. The 1
informal fall dance vvas held at the Chalfonte Roof. And what an affair! T
Soft lights, pretty girls, alluring gowns, an attractively decorated room!
and a peppy orchestra. The Spring affair was a combination dinner and I
dance in the Congo Room of the Alamac Hotel. Before the evening was over
the room had the appearance of a Mardi Gras, confetti, streamers, and bal-
loons were all over.
This year Louis Kalinkowitz is in command. His mastery over such
occasions has already been displayed at the Harvest Dance held in Commerce
Hall on December 8th. It was a gala event, and everyone had such a delightful
time, We can hardly await the formal dance to be held in the Spring. Louis 1
is a veteran member of the Evening Organization. He knows the history of Lal
it all, he has had experience, he has attended all the main events, so We may
expect some great innovations at the forthcoming dance. ,
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Dance Class Committee
ABE BLOOMT JOSEPHINE G1
HTETTA KAUFLIAL SOL STONE
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JOSEPH SCHWARTZ SAMUEL SHONHOLZ
SOL ABRAMOWITZ SANTO CAINIPANELLA
GEORGE LING ISADORE GOLDBERG
Ol Y T
-D I Y Y
avggysr' IW " I I . I ' -F 'lg'
r Publicity Committee
G. WILLIANI CALASCIONE PHILIP BERNSTEIN
BEN BARZUNE LOUIS GLICKLTAN
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t oztics Committee
ISADORE LIEB Chairman 5 'L
MARGARET BRESKA !
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BASKETBALL, track, swimming and handball comprise the athletic activities
of the evening boys. Every Saturday afternoon they practice basketball
at the Stuyvesant gym. A schedule has been arranged to compete with out
side colleges, and this year the team is confident of winning a goodly number
of the games scheduled.
Inasmuch as the Evening Organization does not have access to an indoor
track, practice for that sport does not begin until early in Spring when the
McCombs Dam Park is available. i
Swimming in a pool does not play a very important part in boys' ath-
leticsg virile youth prefers the sound or ocean.
Handball is gradually developing into one of the major sports of the
Evening Division. The boys really interested in this game have weekly
practice at the handball courts of the Stuyvesant gym. '
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Q Members oi the Evening IVISIOI1 -4
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If i Abosh, Bernard Berman, Oscar Certner, Sim0n'Bernard
Il! Abrahams, Ethel Bernard, Leo Chaderchian, Samuel Daniel
I Abramowitz, Sol Bloch, Beniamin Chambers, Ida Marie
, Adams, Elizabeth Bloch, Joseph Chaney, Roger B.
3 Africk, David Bloom, Solomon Charles, Milton C.
Alexander, Jacob Bleumer, Lillie Charlton, Merrill
W Alexander, Emanuel Bodaness, David Checkes, Toby T.
W Allen, Faith Bogeinsky, Benjamin Christenson, Isabel
Alper, Alfred Bernstein, David Christianson, Joseph P.
Alper, Sophia Bernstein, lsidore Cincotta, Catherine
1 Alpern, Lawrence Bernstein, Philip Citron, Harry
I , Alpert, Harry Bernstein, William Clark, George T.
i Anbinder, Tulea Bertin, David Clark, Sue Henry
Anchilowitz, Louis Berwitz, Miriam Cleary, William T.
Anderson, AnnJ. Besen, David Cohen, Aaron
l Anderson, Arthur Bickart, Morton Cohen, Abraham Herbert
Anderson, Ludwin Billingheimer, Claire Cohen, Abraham S.
Anderson, Margaret Birnbaum, Samuel Cohen, David
l Ardolino, Louise Bishop, Hargrave Cohen, Emanuel
Arnold, Pauline Bizar, Joseph Cohen, Harry
Aronowitz, Adele Blank, Carl Cohen, lsidore '
Aryan, Daniel Binger, Norma Cohen, Israel
Ascione, Amelia Bogner, Sidney Cohen, Jack Albert
Arran, Max Bohnert, Louis Cohen, Jack Y.
Bacal, Jacob Bolstein, Philip Cohen, Julius
Baig, Samuel Boltieoff, Meyer Cohen, Leah Rhyna
i Ball, Milton Bomse, Edward Cohen, Lena H.
Ballin, Kermit Bomser, Stella Cohen, Ralph
Burdsall, E. Morris
Cadmus, Kenneth S.
Cahn, Helen Lichtenstein
Calascione, William Gioacchino
Camden, John W. E.
Campanella, Santo D.
Cantwell, John Aloysius
Caplan, Arthur Harrison
Caron, Peter Francis
Cassiano, Salvatore Bernard
Coniglio, Leonard Joseph
Connolly, David A.
Cook, Eleanor Ballard
Corrado, Louis M.
Cowan, Francis Joseph
Cox, Theodore Comstock
Crocco, Albert Richard
Cronin, William F.
Crooks, Ascher D.
Curran, Edward W.
Daly, Daniel Joseph
Daly, Marie F.
Damseaux, Alice Isabelle
Dean, Caroline M. M.
De Baun, Laurette V.
ll s .
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D1 Santo Antonio
embers o t az venmg ivision
Ferrin Vincent Leonard
Glatt Hermann A
Glick Hyman Joseph
Glickman Morris Jacob
, 4 EI I If I J J V j ll' l 1 J 8 uh. qi
' M l lm E ' D' ' ' J.
Deutsch, Lillian Feldman, Simon Glassman, Harry Edward lb
' 'TJ A Z I I 'Ill
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Diamond Emily Amelie
Divone, Joseph Anthony
Doft, Benjamin Jeremiah
Don, Viola Josephine
Donovan, William J.
Duke, Jean Rae
Eckhaus, Benjamin H.
Edmunds, Paul Cabell
Epstein, David M.
Erbstein, Lillian Ruth
Erekert, Mabel Josephine
Erickson, Arthur Emil
Ershkowitz, Jack J.
Essig, William Adolph
Estey, Edna M.
Farnham, Moulton H.
Firman, William H.
Fischbach, Julius Leo
Fischer, Edward Peter
Fischoff, Harry Sidney
Fitzgerald, Marie Alice
Fitzsimmons, Jean Anderson
Forror, Vernon L.
Freeman, Russell Milton
Glixon David M
Gofhn, Morris Edward
Goldberg, Isidore George
Goldfisher, Louis Starr
Goldstein, Louis A.
Gordon, Margaret S.
Friedman Monroe Irving
Gottscho, Leo M.
Grandall, Gladys M.
Faulhaber, Mary Ann
Fein, Benjamin Faggott
I Feinsod, Mildred
Fulton, Marie H.
Gabriel, James C.
Gallagher, James Vincent
Gantert, Pauline Le Noir
Gibson, Lillian Emilie
Gilbarg, Naomi Rose
Grasshof, Helene E.
Greenberg, David Eliott
Greenberg, Jacl-: Z.
Feldman, Henry D. Gilbert, Robert A. Gross, Irving
Feldman, Jacob Gillette, Arthur C. Grossberg, Rose
Feldman, Maxwell Gininger, Abraham Grossman, Abraham
Feldman, Morris Isaac Glasberg, Morris Groves, Frances
Feldman, Percy Girard, Josephine A. Gruber, Emanuel Z.
I IT L T
8.5 'I I . , i F Y T71
- Guberman Israel
Gutter Sidley L.
1 Hacker Leah Exelyn
Hakiman, YVilliam E
Q-J Hall, Aim
Hollander Marjorie L
Holloway Mildred .
Holst John C.
Holtzman Sy dney
Hood John Wilson
Hopper Thomas E.
Kaufman S ney
Kaufman, Yettie .
Kawecki, Paul H.
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al Q Members ol: the Evening Division I
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Hanaweeny, Olga F.
Hanson, Adelaide Estelle
Hardifer, Lois D.
l Harris, William Orim
Hart, Bernard Thomas
Harvey, Lillian F.
Harvey, Robert K.
Hathaway, Mary L.
Hecht, Claire C.
Hellman Benlamin H
Herzstein Harold Leon
Heuer Robert Wallace
Hight Dax id
Hitchcock Albert C
Hoch Frederick G
Hodges Paul Wesley
Hoenig Clara Ethel
Hollander Howard B
Hecht, Maxim E.
Houschild, Kenneth H.
Hotchkiss, Irving P.
Kaminsl-.1 Mary T
Kastle S Irene
Kelly, Katherine M.
Kerstein, Murray L.
Kessler, May A.
Kibrick, Celia B.
Ixnebel Leo M
Kniepleamp Hanns P
Kniskern Florence A
Koplovxitz Bernard M
Kottler Sylvia C
Krashinsky Israel H
Krohn, Jack H
embers o t e vening iv
Liddy Martin A
Martin Veronica F
MRFCIUSOD Lawrence O
Maslansky Manuel M
Masur oy M
Mathesie, Frederick O
Matuszewski, Pauline R
'Wif i' I " " ' . - 'v:,, L,
by u .M 'IJI1 E - D-ao.,
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N , ' J , i ' ', ' R. ' 'Ai
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Kureclc, Charles J.
Kuttner, Arthur P.
Lee, Edward S.
Leif, Beatrice L.
Leibowitz, Lillian R.
Ling, George L
Lord, John C.
Ludlam, Elbert M.
McClellan, Marie A.
McDonald, John A.
McKenzie, Schuyler T.
McKinley, Anne T.
McLees, Mary W.
MacPcek, Gertrude A.
McQuilkin, Don C.
Mahoney, Laurence F.
Mailman, Herman S.
Malkin, Albert E.
Mandell, F. Ethel
Mangle, Maeanna C.
Manheimer, Eugene L.
Margolin, Leon H.
Mark, Harold L.
Markowitz, Irving R.
Martella, Lucy A.
Martin, Frank L.
Martin, Rosemary G.
Marotti, Grace R.
Maybaum, Isidore Z.
Mclh, Teresina M.
Mentzel, Eugene J., Jr.
Meredith, Helen L.
Merritt, Charles W.
Meyer, Catherine M.
Miggins, Sheppard Thomas
Miles, George M.
Miles, Julia V.
Miller, Henrietta L.
Miller, Seymour B.
Milo, Joseph P.
Mirsl-cy, Samuel K.
Mittelman, Muriel M.
Mogulescu, Joseph E.
Molinoff, Harry C.
Mortimer, George R,
Mosher, Lester E.
Mueller, Richard P.
Mulhauser, Frances L.
Muller, Eric T.
Murray, William E.
-..' I '
Nesbitt James A.
Nevxhouse Sydney C.
Ogilby, Stewart R.
Okola, Frank C.
Oneal, Frank E.
Ortner, Bertha L.
Palmeri, Rose Lillian
Panitz, Adele R.
Paul, Samuel Leonard
Pedersen, Walter B.
Pell, William F. S.
Petersen, Ethel A.
Peterson, Ira Edwin
Petrone, Elvira R.
Pinkman, Thomas J. F.
Planeey, Ira Marvin
Ponch, Martin V.
Posner Arthur S.
Posner Bernard I.
Rosenberg, Edward P.
Rosenberg, Henry L.
Potts, Adelaide M.
Prigerson, Irving S.
Quinlan, Raymond M.
Rabinowitch, Morris B.
Rasnison, Catherine M.
Reidel, Samuel D.
Richards, Ann E.
Rickles, Sidney B.
Rieur, Charles I.
Rifkin, Maurice M.
Robertshaw, George A.
Rodernann, Hilmar A.
Rohde, Edgar F.
Rose, Edgar L.
Roth, Albert C. '
Roth, Sidney I.
Roth, Zelda Y.
Rothman, Isadore A.
Rothman, Maurice M.
Rotkevitz, Ann M.
d, Israel M.
Rubinstein, Sylvia I.
Safran, Harry M.
Saks, Joseph Herman
Sandak, W. Abraham
n, Julius Leo
Schechter, William ay
Schmidt, Evelyn C
Schmidt, Frieda E
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Members ol the Evening Division Q l
Schonholz, Samuel ' Siskey, Elizabeth Swedlow, Morris Weingarten, Milton W 'i' ,
Schreiber, Frances Sitomer, Harry Tabachnikoff, Morris Weinstein, jacob M lt
Schucman, Louis Sitver, Isaac Tall, Murry Weinstock, Robert S
I Schults, Florence May Skalla, Ernestine Tanenbaum, Edward Weisik, Emil .
Schutzman, William Skobeloff, Isidore Tansey, Gertrude Weiss, Alex. '6 I
' Schwager, joseph H. Slaughter, Henry Tarduogno, Irene Weiss, Lillian Q I
Schwartz, Ben Slavitt, Samuel S. Tassler, Bernard Weiss, Sophie
Schwartz, David A. Slotnikoff, Belle Taub, Ethyle L. Weist, Grace M.
Schwartz, David Slotwiner, Abraham Teitelbaum, Abraham Weldon, Katharine H
Schwartz, Edward Smith, Elizabeth Teitelbaum, Solomon Wcmjck, XVj11iam
Schwartz, Louis Smulow, Elihu Thoma, William West, Elsie V.
Schwartz, Sidney Socher, Benjamin Thomas, Henry yvexleru John
Schwartzman,Ephraim Sofia, Aurelius Thorsen, Irger Wharton George I
Schweitzer, Henriette Soifer, David Timinsky, Abe Xvhite Biimard
Selzer, Clara Solomon, Raymond R. Titlebaum, David White, Mildred
Septimus, Morris Somers, Rose Titus, john Wh 'tg Arthur B
Settler, Milton Somerstein, Irving Tobman, Harry Wh, l M.ld d M
Sexfinger, Robert Sorgen, Abraham Todd, Dorothy , ytet 1 ft '
Shackman, Nathan Speisman, Bernard Tommascllo, jan Wfelzmd' Paul
Shainwald, Hyman Spiegel, Frances S. Tonge, Douglas Wlcllcfi Bcmflfdg
, Shaller, Abraham Spieler, Esther Tosch, Charles Williams, Mmmf
Shapiro, Henry Harry
Shapiro, Salem S.
Sheppe, Charles Joseph
Simmons, Rozine Ruth
Simon, Harry -
Simpson, David B.
Simpson, Robert S.
Sirota, Nathan H.
Spratling, David A.
Stember, Solomon C.
Stizza, John F.
Stregnack, Boris M.
Sullivan, Anna F.
Traum, Stanley E.
Turk, Jacob B.
Urcia, Mariano '
Van Aken, Rufus
Van Loan, Francis
Walters, G. Carlton
XVarren, James O.
Wilson, Harry S.
Winger, Clare A.
Youdelman, M. S.
Young, Nellie P. G.
Zampieri, Giolio A.
Zang, William V.
Zarin, Emanuel B.
Zwerling, Theresa H.
His lcanings and activities were plentiful -and variousg they
radiated out from a center like the spokes of a Wheel. Long
spokes there were and short, some bluntly terminated and some
tapering off infinitely, and never a hint of rim anywhere V
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It is the story of various and sundry serarnblingsand shakings-up
and turnings-overg there is to it no, plot, no point, and 2. most
unapparent moralg it exists purely in its own right, and finds
right only in its existence.
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tu cnt Grganization
HE Day Organization is that organization,
to which each matriculated day student
at Washington Square College automatically
belongs, and which controls practically all
of the student activities at the college.
Complete government over student funds,
publications, activities and organizations,
is made possible by the election, by the
student body, of representatives to the Student
Council. This Council consists of the four
officers of the organization, the four officers of
each class, and the Council representatives
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Every Wednesday, in the Playhouse, Room
703, at twelve o'clock, meetings are held,
of the student body. Each week interesting
and varied programs are presented, which consist of class plays, entertain-
ments by professional dramatists speeches by noted artists actors writers
and so on It is under the supervision of the Day Org that tap day is held
some time in March or April at which meeting Sigma and Eclectic the
honorary men s and women s organizations, respectively are inducted At
these meetings too important announcements are made by the President
which are open to all members
or any other presiding oflicer
Subordinate to the Day Organization itself are various executive com
mittees which attend to the tremendous amount of work always at hand
Among these are the Student Affairs Committee which regulates the disci
pline and activities of the school, the Finance Committee, which apportions
the budgets for the expenditures of all school organizations which are incor
poratcd in thc main organization the Soph Frosh Committee which arranges
social and athletic activities between the two classes, the Publicity, Program
Committee which arranges the weekly Day Org programs, the Winter
Ball and Printing Committees
Election of Student Organization officers is held each year during the
last weclt in April Nominations for officers are made one week before at
the regular Day Org meeting Elections are supcrintended by the Elections
Students always have the power to propose resolutions at their will
'ff H ' ' ABRAM R FISHER Prefzdent
PAUL FRIEDMAN Vue Premlem
ALEXANDER GREENWALD Secretmjf
EROME HEFTER BOOTS RABINER Atbletzc Reprefenmtzvex
B Stucloznt Council, 192851929
J 1 , ....... SILJAIS 9.,..1 9..... t I :
Clan 0 1929
Clfzn of 1930
LOUIS E. YAVNER
BENJAMIN B. BUTNER
Clan of 1931
Clan of 1932
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PHILIP E. VVHEELVVRIGHT ANDRE' A. BEAUMONT
Fl'f.YflI7l!l71 Adfuixer Clmirman Sluflfnt .-I-Hair:
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be A "" ' "' A ..
tu cnt Affairs Committee
PROFESSOR ANDRE ALDEN BEAUMONT R., Chfzimzmz
DEAN DOROTHY MCSPARRAN ARNOLD R. CHARLES P. BARRY
MISS EUPHEMIA I. BANTA R, WILLIAM CHARX AT
MISS Lois SHORT MR, ROBERT DOW
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MRS. EDWINA HAGSTROINI MR. WILLIAM MAIDEN
CHARLES SEYMOUR NARINS
HE Dean's Committee on Student Affairs and Discipline is appointed to
relieve the Dean of the details of trying cases of violation of discipline
and examination rules, to supervise fraternities and sororities and to supervise
in general, student affairs. Technically speaking, their acts are merely
recommendations to the Dean, who can follow or disregard them, but actually
they have worked so expediently that the Dean invariably consents to the
The committee consists of a chairman, appointed by the Dean, and faculty
and student members, appointed by the chairman. The student members
usually outnumber the faculty members.
The most important function of the committee is the trial of cases of
violation of discipline or of the examination rules. These trials are a con-
vincing proof of the efficacy of student government. One unacquainted with
the facts would expect a wide variance between the faculty and student
feeling in these trials, but there is invariably a unity of opinion, separation,
when present, being within the groups rather than by groups.
l If ...T
. Q X it- Q, ,3-
MORRIS GELFAND, Chairman
..33f"" 'U' R' tr R or 1
ANDRE A. BEAUMONT, JR., Advifer
JOSEPHINE BURNS LEON JAFFE
MARION DRAISIN MOLLY LAST
AL GREENWALD VINCENT MARCELLINO
RUTH KORNBLUM LAWRENCE SLOBODY
EADERS of past ALBUMS are used to the phrase "This is the best CFreshman
R class, Sophomore class, Junior or Senior class, dance, year, president, or
what have you D which the school has ever had." It is therefore only after
deep and careful consideration, and a very strong desire to rerist ffm! impulse
that we name this year's Finance Committee the best the school has ever had.
Finance chairman has always been an easy job-doling out funds, shaving
off budgets which had been submitted too large with the expectation of
being shaved off-the chairman has always been in the position of a Caliph
distributing funds in the streets of Bagdacl. Occasionally he has made the
recipients feel that way. This year told a different story.
The Finance Committee, ably led by Morris Gelfand, did not feel that
their responsibility stopped with the appropriation of a budget. They took
care to find out where the money was going, whether it actually went there,
and whether the purpose warranted the expenditure. They did all this
without usurping the prerogatives of the various heads of the activities.
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DAVID WACHTEL Chfzzrmmz
BEN B BUTNER EUGENE SCHWAB Vzce Clmzrmezz
LOUIS YAVNER Cfmzrmmz Sprzng Cazmzmzl
LEWIS MANDEL Cbazrmazn Bmketbazll
DAN PARKMAN Clmzrmfm Tenmtr
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JOSEPHINE BURNS ...... .........,......... C bfzrwmzn Swimming 5
A .'.'. '.'f.'.'.fQfflfffflf.'.,. ' H'
CHARLES RABINER ............ Atbletzc Auorzfztzon Reprerentfztzzfe
GEORGE HEFFER .............. Athletic AJJOCidfi07Z Reprefenmfive
DAVID Fox HELEN MARKOWITZ
SHEPARD TRAUBE LEON KAHN
NAT STERN EVE CHALSON
MILTON FIKEL PHILIP MOSKOWITZ
HY SCHNEIDER LEE EPSTEIN
INTRAMURAL athletics, as a constructive program for the physical and social
welfare of the student body, have made great strides at Washington
Square College during the last few years, reaching the culmination this
year in the largest and most inclusive athletic program in Day Organization
history. Under the chairmanship of David H. Wachtel, the Washington
Square College Athletic Committee arranged athletic contests involving the
active participation of about forty per cent of the student body.
A double swimming tournament was held in December and again in
March for men and women. This was followed by a "double round robin"
basketball tournament for men, and a single "round robin" for the women.
In March, boxing and wrestling matches were held.. Again, the tennis
tournament attracted almost a hundred entrants. The final and principal
athletic event of the past season was the Spring Carnival, held on May Day,
at the Rice Stadium.
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KENNETH CARROAD, Clmirman
VERA STURCHIO Auifnznt Clmirmanb I
MARIO A. VACCARO Axfiftant ClmirmanD
2 ALEXANDER KRAMER
HILDRETH ABRAMSON RUTH K' LANDESMAN
ESTELLE BLUM JACK' K' LEU
I THERESA BERMAN HAROLD LESSIN
MAX BRAITMAN CECILIA LESTER
'45 LILLIAN BRESLOW GERTRUDE LIPSHITZ
JOSEPHINE BURNS JAMES LEWIS MANDELL
BENJAMIN BI BUTNER FREDERICK MATHESIE
in EDWARD CHASON HELEN MAZNER
MARTHA MABEL COHEN JESSE PATT
A MARTHA DIAMOND BEATRICE PETERMAN
LOUIS DIVAK SARAH PFAN
H A MARGARET DONOHOE FRANK PLOFSKY
I JANET EMANUEL MANUEL PRICE
FRANCES FELDMAN PAUL REISER
- WILLIAM FELDMAN ANNE ROSENBERG
I DAVID FOX EDITH SHAPIRO
A GLADYS FRANKLIN SAUL SHERMAN
PAUL FRIEDMAN MICHAEL STERN
LEONARD GOLD NAT STERN
DOROTHY GOLDMAN BUDDY SURDUT
FLORENCE GORDON ANNE TUTELMAN
I RUTH GREENBERG FRANCIS VIGLIONE
, FRANCES GRIFFIN BEATRICE WEBER
IRENE HALPERN VIVIAN WEINER
N HELEN HANNUER HELEN WILKINSON
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N compliance with the reaction against the ordinariness of the Spring Fete
break from the old standards Plans were organized for a dance to be held at
a significant holiday season rather than on an arbitrary date The policy
of running a dance to yield a financial return to the school was as well dis
carded To effect that end a staff headed by Kenneth Carroad was appointed
A committee probably the most efficient and comprehensive that the college
has ever assembled was drafted from the many social elements comprising
our college life With an energy that was fostered by a belief in the ultimate
Vg! ! l TT U It Q. H ' . 'W
V I the present student president, A. R. Fisher, determined to make a clean
success of their plans everyone set to work to stamp the new Winter Ball
with a mark of its own individuality as a memorable affair.
The Waldorf-Astoria leased to the college the Grand Ballroom and six
adjoining ballrooms, which made certain that the dance-floor would accom-
modate everyone easily and freely. Five colored spotlights, lighting up the
dancers with a gleaming, romantic glow, undulated in all directions. An
orchestra of national prominence played the music for the dance with a sl-:ill
and technique of dance.
just before midnight, cotton snowballs were distributed, and a grand
and glorious snowball fight, reminiscent of more youthful days, took place.
By the close of this friendly iight, not one couple was near boredom. The
novelty of the occasion had seized the pleasant senses of all. Following the
snow battle, the Winter Ball March was organized and started. lt was led
by the administrative ofhcers of the college. Special orchestrations were
composed and arranged by the leaders of the orchestra and his staff, of the
popular N. Y. U. songs. To the tune of a medley thus arranged the company
With early morn approaching, the guests made preparations to leave,
but not before all the balloons had been exploded and all the 'snowballs
captured as souvenirs of the evening. As a further commemoration of the
dance, a pretty little book of ivory, made up to resemble a miniature clasp
Bible with old-fashioned hinges, was distributed. The dance finally ended
at fifteen minutes after two A.M.
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G Elections Committee ITTLE does the school at large realize the relative amount of Work that
L is demanded by an election at the Washington Square College. Clock-
work and military precisionyare demanded of every member on the com-
mittee, which, this pass year, was headed by David Wachtel.
Procuring ballot-rooms, preparing ballots, securing ballot boxes,
arranging the voting premises so as to facilitate the casting of ballots,
constitute in themselves a gigantic problem. Little is heard of this com-
mittee during the year, but when it receives its call to duty at the coming
of an election, there is no body or organization in the school that can assemble
so quickly and carry to an end so intricate an affair. This year's elections
were the Day Organization election of 1918, and the Freshman elections.
Members of the committee are chosen for their tact and diplomacy.
They are given to understand that an election brings with it all the passions
of competition. They must be capable of handling, tactfully, candidates,
campaign managers, publicity directors, and all the others that constantly
follow in the retinue of that person who has decided to place his or her
name on the ballot.
Upon the attitude taken by the committee during the election period
depends, to a great extent, the feeling existent among the newcomers towards
our Alma Mater. When balloting is conducted under efficiently managed
directors and that air of seriousness and responsibility pervades the electoral
atmosphere, it is realized that the holding of oflice at the college is a sacred
trust, and that the matter of choosing an officer to represent a class or the
Day Organization is a serious problem that can be met by no one but the
serious-minded and efficient.
7- wt- is
u :city Committee
BEN JANIS, CbdZW7Zl177
OMING events cast their .IZUIJZIUZUJ before them" via Publicity Committee.
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Inevitably, the medium is cast into the limbo of forgotten things in
one's anxiety to attain an end. The Day Organization Publicity Committee,
the stepping stone to the successful termination of all our school affairs is the
medium that rarely receives its just due.
A group of young ladies and men tirelessly work behind the scenes.
Yet these same tireless workers, constituting the Publicity Committee are
without doubt the dominant figures in the success of all school affairs. In
these days of high power advertising when "four out of five have it", when
"dad walks a mile for a camel" and when "you must ask dad because he
knowsnf it is the poster with its fitting slogan that spells success or failure
for the product in question. With these basic thoughts in mind the publicity
committee endeavors to act as ballyhoo man for all those occasions that are
so prominent in the University's social history.
Our publicity committee is the campaign manager that tries his best to
insure victory for his candidate. The facts must be broadcast. The proper
spirit awakened. A velvety rug must be laid over the bumpy road so that the
end may be obtained to the satisfaction of all who participate in the end.
This year, the committee under the capable guidance of Ben Janis, has
furnished numerous posters for the many occasions calling forth the efforts
of our ballyhoo clique. These posters have shown that efficiency and talent
are characteristic standbys of the committees. lncidentally, the publicity
committee is the only group in the school that requires such constant, tireless
work in addition to a natural inclination for this type of work. It islthe
co-ordinating agent which brings into harmonious play the various activities
that knit the students together into a closely organized body.
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What has he to recall of four years of his being? Moments of
tragedy, moments of comedy, high and low, sleep, study, the
business of living, high spots that are few and hazecl over.
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We . ' TI U 1 " ' TUV' 2 S2455
Members elected March, 1927
DAVID GANS, '18
BERNARD GOODMAN, '18
I MYRON K. WILSON, '18
9 BENJAMIN ZIEGLER, '18
8 8 Memberf elected Marek, 1928
"1 Clam of I928
BERNARD S. MEYERS
lj THEODORE MILES
8 1 HELEN SCHLAUCH
f EDNA SIMON
I TESSIE YOUDELMAN
C1411 of 1929
H' HARRY GREENE
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ssociatoz em ers -
MEMBERS OF THE WASHINGTON SQUARE SECTION
Or THE BETA CHAPTER OF PHI BETA KAPPA
ABEL, WALTER K., Y21C1'I9I6
ADKINS, NELSON F., PH.D., Trinity College-1919
ARNOLD, DOROTHY MCSPARREN, Cornell-I9I7
BERNICLE, MARY E., BrOWn+I9I7.
BEELE, R. A., University OfCa1ifOrnia-1911
BEAUMONT, ANDRE A., PH.D., YHIC-1920
BINKLEY, ROBERT CEDRIC, PH.D., Stanford UniverSity5I9z.z
BLODGETT, ELEANOR, Wellesley-1919
BRACE, LILLIAN, HUHCCF-1921
BRIDGINIAN, RAY C., YHIC-1916 .
BROWN, CARLETON, PH.D., CHYICFOH-1915
--' I XT 1 ' Siam
'W U I
I I .
'QM A - M L
BUERMEYER, LAURENCE, PH.D., University Of Pennsylvania-I9I7.
BURGUBI, EDWIN B., PH.D., Dartmouth-I9I4
BURR, NELSON, R., Princeton-1917
BURRISS, ELI E., PH.D., University Of Pennsylvania-1913
CHARVAT, WILLIAM, NeW York University-I917
COMMAGER, HENRY, PH.D., University Of Chicago-1917.
COLLEY, JEAN P., PH.D., Columbia-I914
DOLLARD, WILLIAM, Columbia-1914
DOW, ROBERT B., Dartmouth
EICHELBERGER, ARTHUR G., University Of Pennsylvania-197.7
EDWARDS, CORWIN D., University Of MiSSOUfi-1919
EHRET, WILLIAM F., College Of City Of NeW YOfk-1913
EVANS, ROBERT M. -
FARNSVVORTH, MARIE, PH.D., University of ChicagOhI9I8
FERGUSON, WALLACE K., PH.D., University Of Western Ontario-
FISHER, CLAIRE, University Of West Virginia-1919
FLORES, PASTORIZA, PH.D., HUHICY-1911
GANS, DAVID, New York University-192.7
GOTTLIEB, HANS J., BIOWHWIQL4
GRAHALI, PALMER H., University OfVirginia-1915
GRISWVOOD, EDGAR N., Columbia-1919
HAINES, PAUL, Lafayette-197.9
HAM, LLOYD, PH.D., Bates College-197.4
HAYES, FRANCIS, University OfCarO1ina-I9z8
HODGES, CHARLES, Stanford University-1915
HOFFMAN, ROSS, Lafayette College-197.3
I . I
Dv B," " m y ' 'W' " W .4
HOWARD HELEN Mt. Holyoke-197.6
HULME HAROLD PH.D. Ohio Western Reserve University-1919
JENKS JEREMIAH W. PH.D., University of Halle-1885
KEENAN, D,ELBERT, PH.D., Cornell-I97.9.
KRAEMER, CASPER J., PH.D., New York University-1917
LANE, WESTON J., Princeton-197.5
LAGERWALL, CHARLES, College of City of New York-I9OO
LOMBARD, MILDRED, PH.D., University OfMHlHC-1913
MARTIN, W. CLIFF, Cornell-199.5
MCCULLOH, BRUCE, PH.D., Indiana University-1915
MCMAHON, A. PHILIP, PH.D., Harvard-1913
MIDDLEEROOK, SAMUEL, Wesleyan-1915
MOSS, HERBERT, College of William and MRYYHIQZ4
MUSSER, JOHN, New York University-199.7
MUNN, JAMES B., QDeanD, PH.D., Harvard-I9II
NAYLOR, REX MAURICE, Yale-1914
OGLESBY, EARNEST, University OfVirgir1ia-1915
PARK, JOSEPH H., PH.D., Columbia-I9Iz
PEKARY, CHARLOTTE, Cornell-I9I4
PAYNE, CHARLES K., University of Nebraskasigog
POPE, RUSSELL, Amherst-1913
PRATT, KARL C,, PH.D., Ohio State University-197.4
QUIGLEY, JOHN J., New York University-199.4
REIBLICH, G. KENNETH, PH.D., John Hopkins University-197.5
ROPP, CLARENCE, West Virginia-1911
SCHLAUCH, MARGARET, PH.D., Barnard-1918 Q
SCHWARZ, H., New York University-I9I7.
SHAW, HARRY, Davidson COllCgC-1916
SICKELS, ELEANOR, Witman COllCgCTI9lO
SMITH, RUFUS D., QAssociate Deanj, Cornell-I9O7
STOUT, PRESLEY D., New York University-192.1
SWENSON, RINEHART J., PH.D., University of Ml1lHCSOt2-1915
TARRELL, RACHEL, College of William and Mary-I97.4
TECH, CHARLES C., PH.D., John Hopkins University-1917.
THIERRY, C. MARCELINE, College of William and Mary-192.6
TINDALE, WILLIAM YORK, Columbia-1915
WARE, JOHN C., PH.D., Connecticut Wesleyan University-I9O3
WATT, HOMER A., PH.D., Cornell-1916
WENDT, H. S., Columbia-197.3
WETTEREAU, JAMES O,, Columbia'-1913
WHEELWRIGHT, PHILIP, PH.D., Princeton-1914
WOOD, HORACE E., Princeton-1911
ZINNECKER, WESLEY, PH.D., Cornell-1911
, , a A
HOWLAND, RUTH B., PH.D., Syracuse University-I9O8
Y T T
DEAN JAMES BUELL MUNN PROFESSOR JOSEPH W BARLOW
DEAN ALEXANDER BALTZLY PROFESSOR ANDRE A. BEAUMONT, JR.
PROFESSOR EARNEST GGLESBY
MEMBERS IN COURSE
ABRAM ROBERT FISHER CHARLES SEYMOUR NARINS
IOMA, Washington Square College men's honorary society, annually
S selects those men in the junior and senior classes, whose attainments in
Scholarship and in service to the College or University have been of the
highest. Elections are secret, and the results are not even revealed to the
initiates until the "Tap Day" ceremonies, which are held late in the second
semester at one of the meetings of the Day Student Organization.
At that time, the undergraduate members of Sigma, elected during the
preceding year, pass one at a time throughout the audience and "tap" the
men so meritoriously recognized. lnitiates in each class are "tapped" in
alphabetical order, with the exception that the man last "tapped" in the
junior group is leader of Sigma for the following year. However, last year
no leader was designated.
The men inducted into Sigma last year are: Louis Baron, Leon
Pomerance, Meyer Poses, Yale Wilner, seniors, Abram Fisher, Seymour
Narins, Joseph Shulsky, juniors. The men who elected them are: Benjamin
Arac, Julius Evans, George Gomperts, Bernard Goodman, Murray Israel,
Otto Losa, Charles Maher, Myron K. Wilson and Benjamin M. Ziegler, then
With the recent installation of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma has come to em-
phasize more than ever character and service, the latter not being limited to
any particular fields. The men singled out last year had been engaged in a
diversity of extra-curricular activities such as Varsity Boxing, Varsity Fenc-
ing, Debating, the University Newspaper, the College Album, serving as class
officers or on college and class committees, and many others too numerous
to mention here but set down in the senior section of this Album and that of
last year. It was not so much the ofnces they held as how they fulfilled the
duties involved that counted,
Juniors who attain to Sigma do not therefore consider their careers
ended. Of the several pursuits in which the present undergraduate members
of Sigma are interested, Abram Fisher is most conspicuously engaged in
serving as President of the Day Student Organization, Seymour Narins is
running the Senior Promenade, while Joseph Shulsky is active as player-
manager of the New York University varsity fencing team.
T ,F I s I
Vim -. f 'H Q 'ws
ABRAH AM FISHER
C. SEYMOUR NARINS ,
'xi' --5 .- -lf - -,LW 4 , , --.4
MEMBERS, 1918 1919
PROFESSOR JOSEPHINE MUNSON DEAN DOROTHY MCSPARRAN ARNOLD
LILLIAN HERLANDS, Prefidem' BERENICE PAUL
HELEN MARKOXVITZ JENNIE ROTHMAN
ESTELLE MUSCATT RUTH THAU, Secrefmj'-Tref1.ruref
cLEcT1c, the only honorary society in Washington Square College ex-
clusively for women has, in the past four years, in spite of its limited
membership, become one of the most significant of the school's organiza-
tions. Seven members of the Junior class are elected, each year, by the mem-
bers of the society, on the basic requisites of character, service, and scholar-
ship. This does not imply that a high standing in one of the qualifications,
nor a mere minimum of the three, is sufficient to merit membership. Un-
questionable character, particularly, is a very important requirement, inas-
much as any adverse criticism bars a junior from the society. Moreover,
eligibility for membership demands an average of at least eighty per cent.
ln addition to that, signihcant and varied services are requisite in the
new member. Eclectic is composed of outstanding women who have proved
themselves worthy of joining.
The seven new annual members of Eclectic are inaugurated on Tap Day
of the Day Qrganization. The tapping ceremonies are held in conjunction
with those of Sigma, honorary men's organization, some time in April.
Two weeks before Tap Day, Eclectic holds a pre-election tea, to which
prospective members, alumnae, and women faculty members are invited.
Some time after the tea, the secret election of the members takes place. The
first Saturday in June there is held an installation luncheon, at which, too,
the members elect the officers of the coming year. Each month meetings are
held, and various topics pertinent to the society are discussed. Eclectic is
primarily a student organization, although the opinions of faculty members
is warmly welcomed, particularly as regards prospective members, or on
any other points of particular interest to the members ofthe society. Never-
theless, faculty members have not the privilege of voting.
Eclectic does not aim to be exclusive, or in any way, apart from the
woman student body. On the other hand, it keeps in constant touch with
the activities, and members, particularly of the Junior class, from which
its new members are to be chosen. lt is the society to which every woman
of the Square should aspire, and Eclectic is usually just in its choice. The
society has applied for admission to Mortarboard, the national honorary
society for women college students, and hopes this year to be admitted.
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QABIUEL QOBEL ........................ ...... P rexident
ALAN YVEIE BERGER .... . . .Vive-Preiidenf
GEORGE KOLODEY ,,...,. . . ..... Setretmjf
ffXLEXAB'DER HERSHKOXX ITZ. . . .... Trefuzzrer
HE Caducean Society was founded in 1913 by a group of pre-medical men
students whose aim was to create and further an interest in the fields
WI' ' in .1 ' -no
The ability of the founders and the quality and character of the men
selected for membership soon gained for the Society honorary distinctions.
In the few years of its existence the Society has evolved from a small, barely
known group, into an organization that today represents the best of the
pre-medical division in the college.
ln the current year the Caducean Society has expanded and added a new
meaning to the original plan to create and further an interest in science.
The Society is no longer to be considered above or apart from the general
body of students, but as its guiding body, taking the welfare and spirit of
the students as its own, and needing for its existence their support and
This change in the application of the purpose of the Caducean Society
has necessitated a complete departure from the older method of attaining it.
The trips made by it, and the talks given to it, have become of secondary
importance, and in their place there have been substituted informal seminars,
to which the general body of pre-medical students is invited. The Society
hopes by these means to acquaint the students with the newest advances and
developments in science, and to instill in him the realization that the science
is alive, ever growing, and developing.
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O FF I C ER S
CHARLOTTE P FARRELL
55'- . WUI, 'Ur' lv'
Vice-President mm' Secretary
PROFESSOR JOSEPHINE MUNsoN
EscLEP1AD SOCIETY of Washington Square College was founded in 199.6
A by a group of pre-medical women students who recognized the need of
such an organization to promote closer contact within their ranks. Member-
ship is by election and limited to pre-medical women students who have
passed thirty-two points of regular college work. Preference is given to
those students with the highest scholastic standing. The society meets on
the first and third Friday of each month, and alternate. Fridays are given over
to teas and colloqiums.
On November 16, Doctor joseph Niederl of the Chemistry Department
lectured to the members of the Society and demonstrated his nevv vapori-
micro-molecular weight determination method. This Chemistry tea and
Colloqium was such a success that a series of such socials and lectures were
planned for almost all of the departments of Washington Square College.
In this way, a closer spirit of co-operation will be fostered between the mem-
bers of Aesclepiad and the Faculty staff.
From time to time, prominent doctors address the members on medical
topics. In addition many trips are arranged to various points of interest.
An annual Chemistry tea is held in the spring at Bellevue Medical College,
and here is found the required atmosphere. This tea takes place in one of
the Chemistry laboratories, and beakers, Watch glasses, and stirring rods
are substituted for the conventional cups, saucers, and spoons.
These socials add the necessary diversion to the more serious and gruelling
Work of the curriculum. This combination of work and pleasure makes
membership in the Aesclepiad Society something for which every pre-medical
woman student should strive.
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W I A
4Q E S' Phi I
ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER
WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE
Afizfzm' ..,. .....A............. . .... , .... P ROEESSOR CASPER KRAEMER, JR.
DEAN JAMES B. MUNN
PROFESSOR CASPER KRAMER, JR.
PROFESSOR ELI E. BURRISS
WALTON BROOKS MCDANIEL
JOHN DRAPER EVANS
A. G. C. MAITLAND
ERNEST L. HETTICH
WALTER K. ABEL
ARTHUR G. EICHELBERGER
EDITH SHARP ....... ............ ..... P ij ftmzif
HELEN SELDIN ..,.... . . . ...... ....... E pipfgftmzif
ROSE FREEDENBERG ..... . ................ Gmmmarezu
ELSIE ROSE .........,. . . .Cbfjyxapbilox Epiffalograpbaf
MEMBERS ELECTED APRIL, 1918
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J I :N
THE history of Eta Sigma Phi has been short but colorful since its founding
in 1914 at Northwestern University. As a result of the impetus in the
study of Classics since 1918, student sentiment culminated in a movement
toward organization, both for a reward of scholarship and a means of fraternal
activity. And so, election to the fraternity is conducted in a manner similar
to that in other honorary organizations, and is a recognition of scholarly
attainment. At the same time, however, members elect student ofhcers, hold
regular meetings and gather in annual national conventions.
Starting with its first chapter in the Middle West, Eta Sigma Phi has
spread East and West, and in April, 1918,-Alpha Zeta, the 48th chapter,
was installed at Washington Square College of N. Y. U. Dr. Ralph Van D.
Magofhn, Chairman of the Classics Department at University Heights, acted
as installation ofhcer, and charged the twenty charter candidates and un-
initiated faculty with the vows of the fraternity. The ofhce of Prytanis was
given to Theodore Miles as the honor student of the year.
The group thus elected was divided into committees, which immediately
set about forming a code of chapter by-laws and a program of activities for
the coming year. Included among these were student-faculty teas, a theatre
party, lectures by faculty members and a Saturnalia. In October, a lecture
on ancient philosophies was delivered by Professor Wheelwright, Chairman
of the Philosophy Department. .
UsT preceding the Christmas holidays, a Saturnalia was celebrated in
imitation of the old Roman custom of allowing slaves and freedmen great
liberties at that season. Club members faculty and guests were served
dinner at the Cherry Lane Tea Shop where the party was seated at long
table with some of the diners clad in Roman costume The meal proceeded
amid great hilarity with Dr Kraemer as master of ceremonies When the
tables had been cleared and moved off faculty and students successively
presented several short skits on a raised platform at one end of the room
Helen Seldin and Edith Sharp pantomined a humorous interpretation of
Ovid s Pyramus and Thisbe while Helen Thrasher and Sarah Hirsch
presented Shakespeare s version to the amusement of everyone A scene
from a play of Plautus followed principal characters being anet Emanuel
and Samuel Sillen The faculty then staged their production of Aristophone s
enjoyed The title roles were enacted by Mr Eichelberger and Mr Earp
A student chorus closed the performance with rendition of popular songs in
Latin while they tapped their feet in true Ziegfeld fashion
"Clouds" which .was greeted by enthusiastic applause and was thoroughly I
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HE necessity of saying something and the perplexity of having nothing
Tto say are forever following in the foot-steps of "Daily News' " reporters.
But even this cloud has its rainbow in the form of an honorary society-Quill.
Membership in this selective circle is awarded to those members of the
staff who have served meritoriously on the various boards of the paper for at
least three years. Last year seventeen men were inducted into the society
at a banquet held at the Brevoort. Custom has decreed that on this night
the new editor and his associates be named by the retiring managing, board.
At this dinner, the printer of the "Daily News" is always present. Acting
as clean-up man he generally makes a speech in which he hurls sprigs, laurels
and razzberries at the retiring board.
Quill has been inaugurated as an incentive toward the development of
the proper attitudes necessary in the production ofa successful paper. Every
novice starting at the bottom of the ladder receives additional strength in
his upward climb via the possibility of induction into the honorary society
of the "Daily News"-Quill.
HENRY W. LEVY
C. SEYMOUR NARINS
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Sub. L U
1Q M .4 M S - .I
EDWARD CITRON, '16
JACK GOLDSTEIN, '16
HAROLD CLEBIENKO, '17
BEN HELLER, '16
GEORGE KAUPER, '16
ARNOLD WERTHEIM, '16
HERMAN WEXSLER, '16
MORTIMER LEVINE, '16
FRANCIS BLOUSTEIN, '17 MILDRED ANDERSON, '17 L
H. THOMAS AUSTERN, '16 HARRY EPSTEIN, '16
IRWIN DAVIDSON, '17 DAVID KONHEIM, '16
JULIUS EVANS, '18 EVELYN LEVENSQN, '18
JESSE FRIEDMAN, '18 MARTHA DUEF, '18
BENJAMIN M. ZIEGLER, '18 SYLVIA FREUND, '18
BERNARD GOODMAN, '18
ROSALIND LESSER, '19 JENNIE ROTHMAN, '19
FRANCES HERSHEY, '19 ELI BENNETT LEVY, '19
DAVID MORRIS, '19 FRANCES WEINBERG, '19
HELEN MARKOWITZ, '19 MARION WOLCHOK, '19 I
EDWIN EUPHRAT, '3O ARTHUR BARDACK, '19
ABRAM FISHER, '19 NESSA ORLINGER, '3O
CHARLES RABINER, '19 SEYMOUR MILLER, '19
DANIEL GLASS, '3O M. COOPERSMITH, '19
ROSE KUSSELMAN, '3O VIVIAN WEINER, '3O
WILLIAM FELDMAN, '3O -
dl I I1 9 I I Yi '
.-, - 9-L 1 i.. - l- 3 L.:-. -
an TT UI Q - W Y .sfsxtkg
ABRAM R. FISHER
MIGUEL DE CAPRILES
H. THOMAS AUSTERN
MYRON K. WILSON
OMETIIVIE in April at a final party held by the members of the ALBUM
organization which honors the workers of the past ALBUM staff withmem-
Readers of the ALBUM who understand little about the publication of
a book, see before them a handsome volume, with some interesting illustra-
tions, pages of photographs accompanied by thebusual write-ups. It is
impossible for them to imagine the volume in its unfinished state the pages
loose, and marked with typographical corrections, the papers confused and
incorrectly numbered. They can not appreciate the relief of the copy-boy
when his last corrections have been sent to the printer, of the photograph
editor, when all pictures have been taken and retaken and taken once more
the despair of the editor-in-chief when copy is late in coming in or when
through somebody S carelessness, copy has been lost. They can not realize
the actual toil it involves to prepare a book of the sort the innumerable
times that the editors have remained at school long after closing time, to
determine upon the arrangements of the sections, or to discuss some innova-
tion, until very early in the morning.
Accordingly, the Inkpot was organized a few years ago to serve as an
honorary society for those students on the ALBUM meriting tangible reward
for their services.
After having served for two years in any capacity on the college year
book, whether it be on the editorial, literary, art, circulation, or busi-
ness end of the work entailed in the preparation of a college year book
students are elected for membership into the honorary society of the ALBUM
'm tl U T
business and editorial staffs, are announced the new members of the
7 7 "
.U-I 1-v-We IU TT T1
CHARLES A DWYER, Coach
HAROLD I FRIEDMAN MICHAEL KATZOFF
SIDNEY GITTLESON LOUIS NEWMAN
LEON GOLD HYMAN ROGISSON
DANIEL S. GLASS, Manager
HIS year the New York University Debating Team has entered upon the
Tmost ambitious schedule in its whole history. Under the skillful direc-
tion and tutelage of its coach, Charles A. Dwyer, the team has taken part in
some fifty-live debates throughout the year. The team has met many teams
of the foremost rank in the debating world such as: Boston University,
Bucknell, Colgate, Holy Cross, Loyola, Northwestern, Penn State, Pitts-
burg, and Western Reserve. In addition many inter-squad debates have
been held before Metropolitan organizations such as Debating Societies and
the New York Library Association Lecture. The team has also gone on three
out-of-town tours this season, which took it to the North, the Middle West
and the Southern parts ofthe United States. These trips were all in the latter
part of the school year and brought to a conclusion one of the best years of
the debating squad.
Several current topics compose the repertoire of the New York team,
among which are the question of the present form of the Jury System, the
question of Freedom of Speech and the question of Uniform Marriage and
Divorce Laws throughout the United States.
Since the purpose of any debating team is to produce polished speakers
who are capable of giving presentable discussions of topics with a minimum
of preparation as to form, the emphasis has been placed this year upon extem-
poraneous speaking. This is one of the phases of speaking which is too often
overlooked by most teams.
1- to 1
res man De ating
HE duties of coaching the Freshman Debating Team were taken over this
year by Mr. Wilke, our enthusiastic new public speaking instructor from
the Universiry of Wisconsin. After the first tryouts, seventeen men were left
of the thirty who responded to the announcement for candidates. Three men
form the nucleus of the team but Coach Wilkes object is to give as many as
possible debating experience and not to have any particular three represent
1--.isis e ' ,
New York University in every debate. Before any outside contests were en-
gaged in, the team had a series of inter-squad debates so that every man,
whether or not he gets the opportunity to represent the college in inter-col-
legiate debates, has the background for college debating which will increase
his chances of makin the Varsity next year.
This year's schedule is probably the most difficult ever arranged for a
Freshman Debating Team. Desiring only inter-collegiate experience for the
men, Mr. Wilke has seen to it that no high school teams have been listed as
opponents. Nor is the aim of the men victory, so much as the satisfaction of
having delivered a well-prepared debate in true collegiate style.
The Freshman Team opened its season on December the seventh against
C. C. N. Y. when they took the affirmative on the adoption of the McNary-
Haughen Bill. It wasn't the odds which were against them this time, it was
the evens-unfortunately they lost the decision 7.11. Disappointing as de-
feats may be, they felt it was better to lose early in the season so as to enable
them to start overcoming their weaknesses immediately. This makes for a
greater possibility of ending victoriously.
The attention of the Freshman Debaters this year is centered on the abo- ij
lition of the Jury system. Their first opponents on the question were the
Freshman Debaters of the Heights Division of N. Y. U. From this, the .
1 Heights emerged victorious by a very slight margin.
Two of the debates were with well-known ootball rivals, Colgate and
, Rutgers. The latter being a dual debate.
.Q V . D
l:!.-1- Tl Y - - I 1- T- QE
- , ---.- ... i ..- --- - --' i -'-"
. - 1 1
szutsc er erozin'
I. CHODAS President
RUTH GRUBER Vice-Prerident
ANNA MALIN Secretary
but ' ' i tr ,t ' Y .' lu"
415 D 1. v '
JULES FREEMAN Treasurer
PROFESSOR PEKARY, Fezczelgf Aeivifer
HAROLD FRIEDMAN, Student Adviyer
N pursuance of its policy of constant improvement the Deutscher Verein
has this year developed a new form of government. It has replaced the
old type of permanent officials by a new form of executive council which
exercises a constant check upon the oHicers and may remove them at pleasure,
if necessary. This system has worked so well that up to the present time it
has not been necessary to remove any of the officers.
ln addition to this advance the Verein has made another step toward
becoming the foremost German club of the country. It has entered the realm
of paper-publishing clubs. "Der Spiegel", the latest addition to Washington
Square literature, is a monthly magazine of which any organization can be
proud. lt is a well-rounded compilation of student effort in German ranging
from lyric poetry to classical essays. Some of the material submitted has
been used in connection with classes, and the instructors report great interest
and enthusiasm on the part of the students whenever "Der Spiegel" was
assigned. Financially, the paper has been a great success. The editor, Mr.
Haucke, and the business manager, Mr. Pulik, are to be complimented upon
the great work they have done for the Verein. i . '
ln addition, the Verein has kept to its former cultural and social standards
in its meetings, Kaffee-Klatches and dances. Many renowned people in the
held of music, German art and literature have come down to the Square for
I Q ...
G f Y Y 7. I
'M 3 . I s I QQ!
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FOUR years ago, a group of about a half dozen fencing enthusiasts organized
a Fencer's Club, which rapidly grew into the present all-University organi-
zation. All students interested in fencing, both men and women, are eligible
Kim F' frUi"' u" 'U4,
f , F 'GA gl
for membership. No fencing experience is necessary, the club offers a splendid
opportunity for would-be fencers. Especially appealing is the attraction to
coeds, who so far have shown remarkable ability in this field, julia Jones, of
Washington Square, having placed second in the National Women's Junior
The club is under the expert tutelage of Professor Julio Martinez Castello,
coach of the 197.4 American Olympic team, and one of the best three-weapon
coaches in the country. He is also in full charge of the varsity team. Pro-
fessor Castello is ably assisted by Miguel A. de Capriles, Advisory Chairman
of the Pencer's Club.
The development of a fencer takes several months, and for that reason
the squad is never cut. Practice takes place several times a week in the south
building. The usual program consists of mass instruction, in lunging, parry-
ing, etc. This is followed by individual instruction. All those not receiving
instruction practise lunges and parries. The final drill consists of individual
matches between members of equal ability.
The club schedule includes a dozen amateur competitions. Trophies are
awarded each year to the leading performers in the use of the foil, sabre, and
epee, or duelling sword. Exhibitions are also given at club functions, such
as that of Mr. Capriles at a meeting of the Day Organization. The social
event of the fencer's year, is the Championship Dance, held at one of the large
hotels, attended by the most prominent figures of the fencing world.
, - --- -- ----an- -- -:-1--- ' "'li""'
Vux CENT MARCELLINO Prendenr
FRED SEssA Trmrurer
OSEPHIINE BALSAINO Recordzng Serretmgf
NELLIE MILITANO Correfpomizng SECFCTLZUI
EX ERAL years ago a group of lovers of Italian culture organized to diffuse
a knowledge and a sincere appreciation of that culture among the under
graduates of Washington Square College In time membership in the club
was extended to all undergraduates at the College regardless of their per
sonal affiliations until today it is one of the most active groups in the entire
College Under the leadership of Mr de Girolamo faculty advisor and
sfigwfv g my . .sr U if W -' va"
TL I ' Club
.H MRII ' a 5
I J f ' ..... 1 ....,.,.....,......
during the current year under that of its president Vincent Marcellino, the
club met regularly, and has enjoyed several trips to museums, to study at first
hand the works of old Italian masters of painting and of sculpture.
It has been the custom of the club to present to the student body several
plays each year, such plays being selected from the works of the most re-
nowned Italian authors. The proceeds from the plays have gone to furnish
the Washington Square College Library with five hundred or more volumes
of the most famous Italian literature. To encourage students further in
participating in the club activities, the club has had as its guests well-known
speakers, singers, and musicians, who have entertained the members. Each
year the club awards prizes to those students in the Italian classes of the
College who have been most proficient in the study of the Italian language.
1 - it-L 1 , 1
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lr M I1 S ' I
I AARON U. HOMNICK .......... .......,,.......,..... P rerident
O F F I C E R S
MICHAEL ROOCHVARG .........................,. Vice-Prefident
PAUL KELLNER ..................................... Tremurer
PEARL EPSTEIN .......,,......,..................... Setremry
AARON U. HOMNICK, Clmiwmzn
MICHAEL RoocHvARG ABRAHAM ROTHKOPE WILLIAM MARGOLIS
PAUL KELLNER RUTH GRUBER RABBI DAVID GENUTH
PEARL EPSTEIN IsRAEL CHODOS
THE Menorah Society of Washington Square is one of the sixty-odd chapters
of the Intercollegiate Menorah Association, the activities of which are
sponsored and furthered by a group of students and instructors in the college.
Every activity, accordingly, finds its inspirationin the Menorah slogan,
"For the study and advancement of Jewish culture." This year's adminis-
tration of the local chapter has introduced a large range of varied activities
calculated to keep alive this aim.
Every Menorah member receives monthly a copy of the Menorah journal,
admittedly one of the highest literary calibre.
It is the belief of the Executive Committee of Menorah that the most
intelligent means of bringing about the advancement of jewish culture is the
intensive study of its more important phases. This accounts for the concen-
tration on the eight major study circles conducted this year, an elementary
Hebrew class, a Talmud class, a Jewish history circle, a jewish music group,
a debating team, and an advance Hebrew speaking circle.
I -ir ,T
T Spanish Cl L
PHYLLIS NEWMAN ...................... ....4 P rerident
ANGELENA ADAMS .... ....A S ecretmgz
MARION ZEEMAN ..... ........................,.... T rmmrer
ix years ago there was organized in Washington Square College a Spanish
S Club, for the purpose of affording all Spanish students an opportunity to
meet outside the classroom, and to obtain the further advantages of conversing
together in Spanish, and to become better acquainted with Spanish culture.
...wtf F ""' I if or 1
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Last year the membership was three hundred and twenty-five.
It is the purpose of the Club to educate its members in the culture of
Spain, both literary and social. Each semester the Club presents two plays,
coached by Mr. Fernandez. The most important event of the year is the
"Cervantes Night", celebrated on the anniversary of the birth of Miguel de
Cervantes Saavedra, which last year was celebrated by the presentation of i
"Huyendo Del Peresil", which was followed by a dance. Last year,-also, the
members staged "Una Corrida de Toros"-a bull fight. The gay senoritas in T
their mantillas, the twanging of guitars, the tussle between the toreadors and i
the bull, were indeed suggestive of medieval Spain. '
This past year, the meetings were conducted entirely in Spanish. Last i
spring, Hugo Wast, the famous Argentine author, addressed the club in his 4
native language. This year, too, there will be addresses by other noted men,
both from school and outside. At each third meeting the entertainment ,
will be furnished by a student.
It has been the custom of the Club to send part of its income to Spain for
educational purposes. Last year, however, the Club deemed it just as worthy L
V a procedure to use the money for its own edification and education. Hence, 5, I
-1-V4 the purchase of a victrola, through which the music for the first in a series of
X dances was furnished by Vincent Lopez.
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V T T U I Q--M 'KV' V-56:5
W I I I ,,
DEAN ALEXANDER BALTZLY, Coach
LARRY RESSLER, Captain
DANIEL PACHMAN, Manager
SIDNEY BERGER ........,. ............... ...,
ABNER DUBERSTEIN ..............,............. Third Singles
MILTON HIRSCHMAN ........,,................ Fourth Singles I
HYMAN DWOSKIN .........i...,.,.............. Fifth Singles
JEROME BLUMBERG .,.,......................... Sixth Singles
LARRY RESSLER ................ SIDNEY BERGER
MILTON HIRSCHMAN ............ ABNER DUBERSTEIN
HYMAN DWOSKIN ....... ........ D ANIEL PACHMAN +5
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And he has played a most carefree, cocksure farce of it all
for he is at once actor and audience.
. 4-Alf .
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' IU 'I I .' N
rf! D ' S A I
FRANK ROSSI Prexieient Sept.-Feh.
P4 CHARLES RABINER, Feh.-fnne I
. JOHN MOORE, See., Chairman Home Committee
JAMES CUTLER, Secretary I
ROSALIND PRINCE, Szthfcription Manager
FRANCES WEINBERG, Miytren of Wariirohe
I CHARLES RAEINER, Manager Directorial .Staff
I CHARLES MERRITT, Evening Div. Representative
J MORRIS SOROKA, Conirneroe Repreyentative J
J SHEPARD TRAUBE, Dramatic Production
THOMAS MOORE, .Ytage Manager X
MILTON SOLOMON MARTIN HEFFERNAN
i JOHN MOORE JAMES CUTLER
TJ HOUSE COMMITTEE
. JOHN MOORE, Chairman
N - 'JAISIES P. CUTLER RAYMOND KENNEDY L
I X MONROE FREIDMAN JOHN SASS0 ,
, FRANCES WEINBERG, Chairman
' COMMERCE COMMITTEE
MORRIS SOROKA, Chairman
I I GEORGE KAHN PHILIP RITTERBAND
SIDNEY STEINMAN BUDDY JOYCE -.
MARION BORODKIN IRVING SMILKSTEIN '
I IDA KAUEMAN HERMAN GOLDBERG
N SELMA FREIDISIAN HORTENSE ROTHENBERG ' I
I SAM NOCIIINSON MISS GOLDFIELD I
J ANTHONY SARANO HARVEY BRE11' I
WILL LEVIN JOSEPH SUDAKOFF
ROSALIND PRINCE, Chairman
HELEN GREIG RAY KENNEDY M. ZATSKIN
GERTRUDE GREIG LEONA LEVINE JAMES CUTLER
FLORENCE COOPER ETHEL REISNER JOHN MOORE
' LEONA LEMPERT FRANCES WEINEERG MIRIAM BLANKFEIN
, MARION BIRKEL SUE ASHER VIVIAN O. WEINER
' y GEORGE KAHN
04 O O 1 3 I
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HE Dramatic Society is a workshop where one may take part in any kind
of work done in and around the theatre. In every Little Theatre or
Professional Theatre there must be men and women to attend to business
details to act to direct to design scenery to experiment with lights in
order to gain the proper effect to select costumes and lastly but of equal
importance there must be an audience. The Dramatic Society has always
maintained that a student will get a great deal more out of his work in the
society if he is placed on his own initiative and responsibility. We have
therefore followed the practice of exercising control over the members in an
.5 T . ' T l U I Q - - - - v I t : l 'li' A.
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advisory capacity only. Any member who so desires may act in plays direct
them, write them for production by the society, design scenery and costumes,
or act in any other capacity he may desire.
Three separate groups of plays are offered yearly. First we have the one !
act plays. At least one and very often two such plays are presented at the
weekly meetings, held Thursday and Friday from one to two. Second, at
least two full length undergraduate productions are presented annually
These are played for one, two and sometimes three performances. Third, we ,
have the Washington Square College Players, a repertory group, which q
consists of a company of actors trained along professional lines. They
W present four new full length plays each year, each one being given for at least
three performances. The Washington Square College Players have a wide
repertory of plays by such authors as George M. Cohan, Don Marquis,
George Bernard Shaw, James M. Barrie, Moliere and A. A. Milne.
The Dramatic Society is further organized for service to evening division
r students. A regular meeting is held every Wednesday evening in the Play- i
house, Room 703. This group is exactly patterned after the day division
group. A one-act play is presented at every meeting.
Members have shown extended interest in our policy of presenting well
known theatrical people at various times at our weekly meetings. Among
,, those who have addressed the group in the past are the late Frank Bacon and s
I Li Louis Calvert, Walter Hampden, Dudley Digges, Laura Hope Crews, Laurette , ,
Taylor, Margaret Wycherly, Stuart Walker, Martin Flavin, Louis Vkfolheim,
A Grant Mitchell, and Patrick Kearney. y
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Who is to tell of Jurgen?
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HE ALBUM is not a publication-it is an activity. Although the year
Tbook is justified as a book of record, it can, if necessary, point to the fact
that it keeps some fifty people busy over a period of eight months, that it
involves a turnover of literally thousands of dollars, and that it is one of the
finest books of its kind in the East.
In the heat of preparation for the publication of the book, the members
of the staff are prone to lose sight of the fact that they are forming friendships,
that they are learning a lot of things about printing, art work, writing and
the human element, and think merely of the enormous amount of work to
be done. But through the ALBUM about fifty people are obtaining this
training yearly, working, learning, scrapping, erring, correcting, but, above
all, working and learning. -
One of the finest ways of learning the frailties of human nature is to
appear in any group of students with some proofs of ALBUM pictures in your
hand. Each student assails you, grabs the proofs, and proceeds to look for
his own picture. Every picture of a friend he comes across is greeted by
"Didn't so-and-so come out well?", while when he finds his own picture,
he cries, "Oh, simply awful." The girls are vainer, if possible, than the
boys. People who want a group photograph of fifty people taken over again
because they were late, others who want their name at the top of the list-
these insights into human nature are a mere bagatelle compared to what one
learns throughout the year by working on the ALBUM.
All of the lessons, however, are not such as to make one a misanthrope.
There is the untiring friend who stays up working on the ALBUM with you
until after the South Building closes, who then walks with leaden feet across
roofs with you to reach the street, acquaintances who volunteer help in the
time of greatest fatigue, efficient souls whose copy comes in clean and on
time-one finds, working on the ALBUM, that it takes all sorts of people to
make a world.
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F "" ?' "":, 1r"" """'1 "' W1
' " ' 1 T T 7
A um Personnel
I Md7Zdgi7Zg Editor
'."s'4:,. --, I U 1
I Bzzxizzeff Manager
I ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Q BENJAMIN B. BUTNER LOUIS NEWMAN
OSCAR H. FIDELL ETHEL OSTROW .
LILLIAN HERLANDS CHARLES RABINER
MARION KOHN JAMES ROACH
MOLLIE LAST VIVIAN O. WEINER
ELI LEVY ISABELLE H. WHITTLE
I LUCILLE MINTZ MARGARET WILSON
AMY DUNHAUPT A DEBORAH LAST
HAROLD FREIDMAN PHIL MOSCOVITZ
.I I ELIHU GOLDBERG HAROLD SHORE
xH SYLVIA LANGER ETTA SYMONS
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V BUSINEbS STAFF ,
5 PAUL FRIEDMAN i
i Bizfiiieff Maiznger L-4+ I
Affifffznr Biifineff Miznf1cge1'J
BENJAMIN FRIEDMAN I M
2 Circuliztiwz Mannrgei' QI
f JESSE PATT
I HENRY JERUM '
Affinmit Circulation .Nliznatgerf
. DANIEL GINSBERG
Nj Anistmzt A.6i1J6l'fiJ'i7Z!g Miznalgei' F1
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ALEXANDER KRAMER Chairman
DAVE FERTG Auifmnt Clmmmm
ltfiggfv my ' ' IU .I W ' -' 312 R
DW' Au, 1 I - S ff
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LOU BINKOWITZ, Chairman
nfl, N A I I ,,,,,'..!
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NEY HONIG, Co-Clmi
GEORGE S. GOL
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I '- f
44 HE 'Daily News' is getting terribly careless lately. I found a period
upside down on page three the other day, and to-day they left my
middle initial out."
"Yes, and can you imagine them calling me Robert? Everybody knows
my name is Bob."
"You fellows have nothing to kick about. The other day they ran a
story about the musical comedy I am producing, and they had the nerve to
sas that the music was not as good as the music to "The Merry Widow "
Curtain falls amid cries of Treasonll Lynch him' etc
Friends pause a moment in your tirades stop a minute in your mud
slingings and take x our hats off to the sheet which every one wishes to criti
cize and xx hich no one really appreciates One of the finest collegiate news
papers in the country the Daily News may possibly be thankful for its
excellence to the criticism which keeps it steadily up to scratch
lf they criticize anything connected with the school they are being
dislox al if they praise it they are log rolling If they stick to the facts
they are too businesslike if they write trick features articles they are aping
Frank Sullivan or Dudley Nichols If the editorials stick to broad generali
ties thes are insipid if they came close to home they are malicious gentle
reader who said gentle reader? will you never realize what a line piece of
in ork these men and women are doing when they turn out a paper that IS as
consistently good as is the New York University Daily News 9
Realmnv that the people who are consistently at it working on the
Daily News day in and day out in an activity that knows no let up the
xx riter takes a few minutes off from blowing his own horn to blow the horn
ofthe Daily News
H , C ' ' - ns an it - as D
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Blow bugles blow
Set the wild echoes flying!
We proudly display the make-up of the Dailv News which has pro-
We point with pride to the books of the Daily News which show
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that the publication was run more economically this year than ever before.
We claim that the Sports department has kept pace with the rapid
strides made by New York University on the Athletic held.
They proudly speak of the theatrical and moving picture critical depart-
ments which were called by Vfzriezgf, the leading trade paper in the amusement
held, "one of the two college theatrical departments worthy of attention."
Then there is the "Critical Review", the "Daily News" Literary Supple-
ment, which is continuing the high standard of literary criticism set by
the "Critical Review" when it made its first appearance last year.
The Editors have also requested that mention of the work done by the
N Assignment Editors of the Square and Heights, and the Copy Editors be made. X
Captain Henry C. Hathaway, Director of Publicity for the University, Q
was really responsible for the "Daily News' " inception about six years ago.
At his instigation the former Heights and Square papers were welded into
one All-University publication.
Chief among the stories this year's "Daily News" carried were the
Strauss million-dollar donariong the winning of the inter-collegiate cham-
pionshipsg the Brown gift of the Washington Square College annexg the in-
stallation of a Psychology Clinic in room 1o56g the Phi Beta Kappa elec- li
tionsg the Carnegie Tech football victoryg the complete reporting of the in- p
tra-mural activities both at the Heights and at the Squareg and the forma- is-X i
tion of an all-university student senate.
The format of this year's "Daily News" was improved. Though the
1 body type remained the same, the headlines were made more attractive and
I larger. Seven columns go to make up each page of the present "News" '
where only six were used before. 1
1 E i E T i'
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,'!'.-1- A -v - - L .ELI
al Y News QPSOIIIIQ
I , MANAGING BOARD
' FRED BAUM, Editor
BEN HEFFNER, Bzt.vineJJ Manager
H HENRY XV. LEVY, Mdizogiizrg Editor f.S'qztdreD
IRA GLUCKSMAN, Moizdgiizg Editor fHeiglotJD
i JAMES ROACH, Newt Editor
I SIDNEY E. KAPLAN, .Yportf Editor
ROBERT BERNHARD, Adoertifiizg NItn2izcger
BOARD OF EDITORS
L LEONARD ZISSU, Editorial Director
SIDNEY BLANK, Night Editor
XVILLIAM A. HINDEN, Copy Editor CSq1ttzreD
HARRH' RUDERMAN, Copy Editor CHeigbtJD
HENRY ROTHMAN, Affifgfzmezzt Editor Q.S'qitoreD
i ANDREW BABEY, Affitgfziizeizt Editor CHeigbt.rD
A EDITORIAL STAFF
HOVKIARD LICHTENSTEIN DAVID S. MALTIN MAX FREUND
EUGENE L. SCHWAE
ANNE KRAMER A
R. LAWRENCE SIEGEL
ROY L. PEPPERBERG
3- TE A I
A. T. FLEMING
' i 3l" 'I "I 'D "' If I
J , .
HARRY A. DUBIN ROBERT M. ROBBINS HYMAN SANDOW
DAVID EISENBERG MARTIN RUSSAK EDWARD WEINER
PAUL HAASE LEWIS MANDEL DORA ZEIGER
MANUEL PRICE, A.vJiJfant Bzuineff Manager C.S'quareD
HAROLD WEISMAN, Axfiftafzt Bzefinefx Mdl7Hg6l' CI-Ieiglatfb
DAVID FRANK, Collection Manager
MILTON YORMACK, Affietaezr Collection Maizager
MILTON LEBEDINSKY, Accounting Manager
HARRY KATZ, Ojjqce Manager
AL GERDWAGEN, Ojfce Manager
MORRIS SCHWARTZ, Excbancgef
OSEPH SUDAKOFF, Fxclwangef
CHARLES ZIPPERMAN, Circulation Manager
ELIHU M. GOLDBERG, Afyiffant Aeloertifing Manager
NICHOLAS JOVENE, Affiffafzt Aelverfiying Manager
ASSOCIATE ADVERTISING BOARD
ARNOLD SNYDER JOSEPH SIEGEL HAROLD JANPOLE
MAURICE CHAIT D. BROADS LUCY NEWEIELD
SEYMOUR CHODOFF M. GRAN ROSE KATZ
SYDNEY KELLNER HELEN HOVER MARION BROUN
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SHEPARD TRAUBE '
Arfiftnnf Circulation Manager Artrirrmzt Advertitrifztg Md7Zdg6l'
BUSINESS BOARD p
BEN MILNIS MORRIS CHAIT STANLEY GREENFIELD
BEN WIESEL LEO. GROSSMAN WILLIAM MALES
NORMAN LAZARUS ABRAHAM H. STEINBERG MORRIS FOGEL
S E C R E T A R I E S
SAMUEL KORNMAN ABE IMBERMAN
COLLEGE literary magazines have much-aligned reputations. The mention
of one conjures up ideas of pale mauve pamphlets, containing slushy
Sophomore verse by what the Savoyard calls:
' 'Oni-of-the-zany young men,
.Yanlfnl-eyed young men
U Zfrn-poetical ,
Oni-of-floe-way young fnen. "
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graphical make-up, designed by Abe Fisher, the "Arch" made a good impres-
sion from nrst sight. But that was not all. Joseph Mindell, the 197.8-9
editor, managed to unearth some very fine material, and did, if we may once
more burst forth into another part of the same song
with tzelturecl mate
" r ' T T 'Q : - 3
But not so the Washington Square College "Arch." Boasting a new typo-
' 5 -'L
1' .. 1
Difrifzgzeiyla the germ from parte . ,
Literary magazines have their ups and downs just like grades, and this H
year was decidedly an "up" year for the "Arch". Lest we cast any slurs T
unwittingly on "Arch's" of past years, we can state that this year's issues i
were more nearly suited for general reading by the majority of the intelligent I
We note with alarm the statement of editors of the "Arch" Czuloiclf editors
we hesitate to state for obvious reasonsj, that it is impossible to publish a i
literary magazine which will be literary and at the same time representative
of the entire student body. This alarms us, we repeat. It proves something '
or other about either the student body, the editors of the "Arch" who made
the statement, or the prevalent definition of litemzy, or perhaps about all three.
It is not for us to here generalize about such highly technical things as
poetry for the masses, 111. literature for the cognircenti. It is ours to record.
And we here go on record with the statement that this year's was a fine year T
of the "Arch".
The book review section of the "Arch" met with the most popular favor. j
The theatre reviews, although they tended towards an imitation of the l
journalistic reviews, were next in popularity. These features were of interest ji
to practically all readers. The stories, poems, and essays were each of interest
to a section of the readers, who found in the "Arch" ample fare for their i
literary appetites, whether it was creative or appreciative.
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T is for the purpose of familiarizing the entering Freshman with the activities
I of Washington Square, the i'Waverly"-the Freshman Bible-is published
annually. The handbook contains everything of interest to the verdant
classman, from a map attached to the last fly-leaf of the small leatherboun-cl
pocket-edition to the rules that are to guide the Freshman throughout his
first year. I .
The 1919 "Waverly" contained several sections. Following the intro-
ductory information which contains the history of the school, a description
of the Village and the social calendar for the year, was a section devoted to
the activities offered to the men and women of the college, 'and other matters
of significance to the Freshman. A chapter devoted to the coeds ofthe College
contained several innovations.
But the "Waverly" serves not only to orientate the Freshman. Under-
graduates, in a separate booklet-a new policy-learned for the first time
the more important committees, organizations, and appointments.
One of the unique features ofthe handbook is the tremendous circulation
and the small staff. Last year's editors were Robert Dorfman, Editor-in-
Chief, Paul Friedman, Managing Editor, Vivian G. Wiener, Women's
Editor. Upon suggestion of the student council this year's appointments
were made earlier, so that accordingly, work could be prepared earlier.
Oscar Fidell received the appointment of Editor-in-Chief. Morris Green,
Louis Levinson and Vivian Weiner complete the staff.
With the extra start given it by the early appointment, the 197.9 Waverly
is now far ahead of the previous issues. At the moment of the ALBUM,S
going to press, when the editor, if the usual precedent were followed, would
not-yet line nnished, most of the material is already gathered, and the contract
is signe .
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The Waverly 1S the hrst impression most Freshmen get of the Square
and the past editors have done their best to make it a good one Last year s
editor thought that by giving the upperclassmen a book which contained thc
essentials they were interested in the constitution of the Student Organrza
tion the fraternities the committees and other important matter and omitting
the information which pertained to Freshmen only they might thereby save
enough money to give the Freshmen a book thelike of which they have never
before received The Freshmen did get an exceptional book a better job
more finely bound, but the upperclassmen were not quick to appreciate the
new idea, and insisted that this year they get "as good a break as a freshman. "
The idea, we still insist, was a very good one, and the fact that the student
body as a whole wanted a lot for their money, whether the lot did them any
good or not, does not impair the goodness of the idea,
Next year all of the students will receive the same sort of book as the
Freshmen. In order to establish peace in the hearts of upperclassmen, they,
too, will be allowed to satisfy their natural hunger for great literature by
reading the Soph-Frosh rules, the advice to wayward Freshmen, and the blurb
about Greenwich Village.
Another feature of The Waverly in its last edition was a folding map
which was attached to the inside cover. It was a good map done to scale
and indicating every place of interest in the village from the home of the
Dean of Men to an occasional speak-easy. The students did not use it-many
of them never even noticed that it was there-we still insist that it was
an excellent map. Next year there will probably be no map. The editors of
The Waverly have decided that it is no part of their duty to educate the
student body to appreciate a good Freshman handbook. They are going to
give the public what it wants, as they say in Hollywood.
On comparison with other Freshman handbooks, as distributed in other
colleges,The Waverly is a book of which the students might well be proud.
The others range from books Cwritten by the Dean of Men and distributed by
the Y. M. C. AQ on methods of avoiding the evils of wine, women, and
fraternity life all the way down to primers on the art of studying, the art of
keeping physically fit, and the art of cheering at football games.
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The women who shared his existence often meant a great deal to
himg and in this as in all things, they partook of relationships
and experiences tnutuallyg they were very little different from
two sexes ofthe one person, and whether that difference is great
or small shall not be here discussed.
. .WH -.Q
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Romasson DOROTHY MCSPARRAN ARNOLD has been faculty adviser to the
'P D ld
Pwomen of the Washington Square College for the past four years. It is
therefore the present Senior class, far more than previous graduating groups,
which has had the privilege and opportunity of developing under her influ-
ence. Dean Arnold has won the affectionate admiration and respect of all
who have had any contacts with her.
Since Dean Arnold's association with the College, conditions for women
have improved along all lines. Her effort has been continuous to develop
a closely knit organization of women, to improve their social life, and to
secure their representation on the student administrative boards of the
College. Increased rest room space has been added each year to meet the
growing numbers of regularly enrolled women. Women's athletics have
been raised to the status where members of teams are eligible for all Uni-
versity insignia. Within the past two years, the League of Women has had
to pass over many troublesome shoals, but under Professor Arnold's guiding
hand, it has been placed on a firm foundation. The organization has developed
from a feeble and unrepresentative group to one of the most powerful organs
for the expression of Women Students' opinion.
Dean Arnold's efforts to improve student conditions were so successful
that last year New York University was admitted to the American Associa-
tion of University Women, an intercollegiate and national organization of
college women. This recognition definitely shows that the improved status
of women at Washington Square is appreciated by the collegiate world, a
fact for which we are indebted almost solely to Dean Arnold. The results
were so outstanding that on December 7.5, 1918, Professor Arnold was
appointed Assistant Dean of Washington Square College,
The senior members of the League of Women especially have been in a
position to watch with interest and appreciation the great development
enacted largely through Dean Arnold's efforts. We are grateful for her
assistance and advice whenever it was required, for her criticism and censure
whenever it was warranted for her sympathy confidence and friendship
during the whole of our college careers
Mrs Arnold is in her office room aio every day in order to help the
women of the Washington Square College She has always shown the utmost
interest in the women of the school She has always a ready ear for our
troubles a ready hand for our assistance Whether we came to see her
because of trouble or yust for a chat she has always been ready to lay down
her work and give us her full attention It was under her direction that the
League of Women were able to build up a Student Advisory system Hers
has always been the disagreeable work of having to go to the administration
and request this or that privilege for the girls more rest room space new
furnishings and she and Miss Short have co operated in the drive to keep
the rest rooms in order by having matrons placed there To cap it all she
has been the adviser to the Pan Hellenic council
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263112 O OITIQII
HILDA SENFT ....
ADA MONROE . ..
HILDA ABRAMSOW ,...
. . . . . . , . .Sl6Cl'EftZIj" Recording
, , . ..........,. Vice-Preyident
. . . , , . . Secretmjf Correfponding '
. . . .,.......,... Hiytorian
ANICE '1 OHALENI
OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
" Y I Q 9
JN f i ' C D
lXIAR1ox XVOLCHOCK .,... . , . ........... Delegate
GERTRUDE LIPSHITZ JENNIE ROTHBIAN, V.-P., '29
LUCILLE MINTZ ESTELLE BLUISI, V.-P., 'go
RUTH THAU LILLIAN KAPLAN, V.-P., '31
XIIVIAN XVEINER GLADYS FRANKLIN, V.-P., '32
HE League of Women is the women's organization of the Washington
Square College, including among its members every regularly enrolled
woman student. The group was formed originally with three ideas in mind:
nrst, to secure an adequate means of expressing woman students' opinion,
secondly, to better conditions for women in the Collegeg thirdly, to provide
social and extra-curricular activities, so that students might have the op-
portunity of working together, and thus establishing the bases of lasting
friendships. The League of Women, through its organization, has continued
to base its activities on these three principles, and has secured coordination
and harmony in execution by forming an executive committee composed of
,V-J the regularly elected officers, committee chairmen, and class vice-presidents.
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" Social Committee
MARION WOLCHOCK, Cfofzirmtnz
A J J 1 J I tz zz 1' 5
THERESA BERMAN GERTRUDE LIPSHITZ DORA BRUMBERG
MII,DRED ROSENTHAL BLANCHE JAMPEL MIRIAM ROSENTHAI.
GLADYS FRANKLIN JENNIE ROTHMAN GERTRUDE WALLACH
HE Social Committee arranges the social affairs of all the other Committees
of the L.O.W.
The Committee innovated a series of "open houses", instead of the usual
faculty teas. Every Friday afternoon, Room 409 was opened promptly at
3 o'clock, to all the men and women in the college, as well as to the faculty.
The holiday occasions merely provided the committee with an excuse
for outdoing its own record of entertainment and hospitality. The Thanlcs-
giving Week-end was initiated by an informal dance. The Christmas vacation
was preceded by a party in which a Christmas tree gaily decorated, souvenirs,
dancing, bridge, and delicious refreshments all combined to make the event
the climax of the first semester entertainment.
Meanwhile the Sophomores and the Freshmen had stopped contesting
with each other long enough to smoke the pipe of peace. Once again, the
Social committee acted as hostesses at the "Dramatic Night" and "Peace
The plans of the second semester duplicated those of the first with two
additional functions added. Early in March the League of Women held a
formal luncheon for all its members, at the Hotel Roosevelt, to which women
members of the faculty were invited, and at which prominent professional
1 -it .. t
I 'WI' s . -
tu ent visory Committee
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if sa Aa- -
EVELYN FITCH, Adviser to Frerhmm Women
LUCILLE MINTZ, Chairman
LIBEY PORESKY -
HE student advisory committee is one of the most far-reaching in .its
activities. lt is the first representative of the League of Women which
offers its services to the freshmen group and upon it devolves the duty of
providing each freshman girl with an upper classman adviser who will
help the newcomer adjust herself during her first year at college. For this
purpose a committee of one hundred and fifteen juniors and seniors was
organized with a central nucleus group of ten formed to secure greater
The importance of the Student Advisory Committee cannot be over-
estimated. The group acts in one sense as a bridge between the preparatory
school and the college easing the rough spots which invariably occur during
the first few months in a new environment. Before the fall semester has
officially opened each adviser meets the four or five freshmen assigned to
her explains any difficulties which may have arisen and introduces her
group to the traditions of the college. In this way the freshmen meet not
only a small group of their classmates but also their big sisters and her
friends and soon have a large group of acquaintances at school.
'The student advisory committee then introduces the freshmen to the
social life of the League of Women by arranging a series of teas commencing
soon after the opening of regular classes. These teas are carefully planned so
that they occur on different days during a period of several weeks, and thus
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give every adviser and advisee an opportunity to attend on the most con
venient day Women faculty members also are invited to these affairs and
the freshmen thus have the privilege of making faculty as well as student
contacts These afternoon gatherings serve another purpose in that the new
comers here meet the other members of their class, and develop a sense of
comradeship and efpriz' de corps.
The committee continues to function throughout the year, for the
adviser introduces her group to extra-curricular activities, helps her advisers
with their scholastic work if necessary and in general encourage her group
toward well-rounded development.
The work of the committee is carried on with equal intensity in February,
when the new freshmen are initiated into the high ideals of the League of
Women and are stimulated and helped during their first few months at Wash-
ington Square College.
The Student Advisory Committee has won the admiration and thanks of
every woman student, for it renders efficiently and willingly, a great as-
similation service which no other organization in college can duplicate.
The success of Advisory activities this year was in a large measure due to
Miss Fitch, who was appointed as Mrs. Arnold's assistant, and as special
adviser to the Freshmen class. Miss Fitch interviewed all the freshmen,
received their confidences, and helped them mark out their plans. Because
of her own proximity to college days, and her keen interest in her advisees,
Miss Fitch was especially able to assist the freshmen in overcoming any
difliculties, and to help the Advisory Committee function smoothly and
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HILDA SENFT, Cbfzirmmz and Adtfifer to Freflwmen
HILDEGARDE KAYFETZ, Advifer to Soplaomoref
T is through the Soph-Frosh Committee that the Freshmen women are,
I for extra-curricular purposes, organized into a compact group. The new
svstem of competition was inaugurated last year, in an effort to gauge the
relative abilities ofthe Freshman and Sophomore classes, to establish a basis
for mutual respect and friendship both between the classes and within them,
and to stimulate the proverbial rivalry between the two classes.
The contests varied widely, ranging from athletic meets to dramatic
productions of original sketches. The schedule included- -
CID Tug of War
C11 Swimming Meet
CQ Basketball Game
QQ Dramatic Night
Both classes showed such optimism and enthusiasm that all of the
events were very closely and hotly contested. The scoring was on a basis
of twenty-live for a complete victory, in each event, the committee trying to
evaluate the relative score rather than award the entire twenty-five points
to one team.
The Tug of War, held on Thursday, October 19, at Judson Gym, brought
out a strong aggregation of heavyweight Freshmen who succeeded in swamp-
ing the Sophomores overwhelming them so that a total of twenty-five points
was awarded to the Freshmen. Score at the end of Tug of War-Freshmen
ln the swimming meet held on Thursday Cctober 15 at the Church of
All Nations there were live events-diving plunging forty yard back stroke
sixty yard dash and the hundred yard relay. Here once more the Freshmen
demonstrated their ability and swam circles around the Sophomores beating
them by a score of seventeen points to eight. Score at the end of swimming
meet-Freshmen 41' Sophomores 8.
By this time the Sophomores were beginning to feel somewhat left in
the lurch so they put on a burst of speed and on Friday November 30 at
the udson Gym they beat in a basketball game the Freshmen and were
twentyftwo points to the Freshman team s three since they outscored them
in a ratio of seven to one. Score at the end of the basketball game-Freshmen
45' Sophomores go.
Rallied by their victory the Sophomores were encouraged to excel
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themselves in Dramatic Night Friday December I4 in room 409 and pro-
vide side-splitting entertainment so that they were awarded nineteen oints
to six for the Freshmen. The judges were Dean Arnold Dr. Pekary an Miss
Fitch. This last minute burst of the Sophomores was not enough to give
them the victory for the linal score was Freshmen 51' Sophomores 49.
The final score was so close that while the Freshmen claimed actual
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victory, the Sophomores claimed a moral victory saying they were slow to
start, and that, with another contest, victory would have been theirs. In
spite of this jesting, it was decided to end all rivalry at a Peace Party, held
in room 4o9. At this peace party each class sang a class song, a college song,
and at last a razz song. The pipe of peace was passed around and each girl
took a whiff. Amid dancing, refreshments, and mutual congratulations and
condolences, the hatchet was buried and Soph-Frosh activities for women
came to a close, with a great bond of friendship connecting all of the girls 4
who had taken part.
Before putting the hatchet away in camphor for another year, we would
like to say a few words about that dramatic night-the night of suspense
that preceded the final victory for the Freshmen. Each class was to present
a skit on college life, a skit on New York life and one optional skit. Mr.
A. B. See Cthe elevator man, who, you are no doubt aware, has a rather low
opinion of the mentality of the college girlb-Mr. A. B. See, we were saying,
should have been there. His ideas on brains and women would have changed l
considerably. The skits, composed by the girls themselves had the entire i
audience, men and women, hysterical, while the cleverness of the actresses Fw
was exceeded only by their charm.
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Social Service Committee
LILLIAN I-lERLANDs Clmzrman
EDA DONEN LILLIAN SILK
PAULINE GOLD RUTH THAU
MIRIAM ROSEINTHAL CHARLOTTE WEBER
ADA MONROE HILDEGARDE KAYFETZ
HE Social Service Committee ofthe League of Women is the only vvomen's
O h .
organization from Washington Square Colleffe which plays an important
role in the community welfare. Over three hundred girls have enrolled with
the aim of helping others achieve a happier adjustment of life.
The girls have been placed in over ninety-ive different charitable institu-
tions Chospitals, clinics and settlement housesD, and have won the admiration
and respect of their co-workers and superiors, by their steady attendance,
cheerful ef-hciency, and whole-hearted interest in the Work. Diversified
interests have resulted in different types of placements, from'case-worker
and big sister, to clinical assistant, visiting nurse, club leader, and playground
director. Early in December, the Committee undertook a drive for the Red
Cross, and later in the month spent many hours working and dressing dolls
for children in orphan aylums and day nurseries.
At a tea held at the college early in March, several prominent case
workers and sociologists spoke to the undergraduates, and emphasized the
significance, not only of their contribution to the social work field, but of
the spirit behind the social service movement in a college as large and cos-
mopolitan as Washington Square College.
' The committee later cooperated with similar groups in the other univer-
sities in New York City, and arranged a series of monthly lectures, designed
for the undergraduate volunteer worker.
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GERTRUDE LIPSHITZ Cbaimzmz
HILDA SENFT LUCILLE MINTZ MARION WOLCHOCK
ADA MONROE VIVIAN WEINER HILDEGARDE KAYFETZ
'ii-. " TT Ui ' ' " to 'raw
,P R R C ' Sli
HE Rest Room Committee of the League of Women serves a very important
function. It is responsible for securing rest room space for the Women of
Washington Square College and for maintaining the rooms so that they will
be attractive and comfortable. With the ever-increasing enrollment of women i
the committee has felt it necessary to secure more space, and in addition to I
room 4o9, secured rooms 7o4 and 958 this year. All the rooms were
tastefully redecorated and refurnished, and proper Ventilating systems
installed. In addition to the rooms in the main building, a co-ed rest room on 1
the third floor of the South Building has been opened, where mixed functions l
will be held, and where the young people may meet to gossip or play bridge 1
with their friends.
These rooms fulfill an important function in the social life of the League
of Women. Here one meets friends, rests, gossips, plays bridge, and relaxing
comfortably, may even study. The piano in room 409 provides another source
of relaxation and entertainment.
For the convenience of the large number of girls who use the room, it
has been necessary to impose several minor restrictions, such as forbidding
eating of lunch and so on. But the Committee has found its work very easy, I
for the girls, when once the situation has been explained, have cooperated Fw
eagerly, realizing that these rules were formulated only for the general I
benefit. Due to the sensible regulations of the Committee and the splendid
attitude of the girls who appreciated the beauty of the rooms and their true
-l purpose, the rest rooms this year have been splendidly kept, cosy, cheerful,
' pleasant spots for relaxation and the passing of an hour or two between or w
after classes. p
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ip-4 XIIVIAN O. WEINER, Cbaiwmzfz
MIRIABI BLANKFEIN MIRIAM SMOLKA
RUTH GRUBER EsTHER ZUCKERMAN
HE success of any organization depends in a large measure on the publicity
which its future plans receive, and the acclaim which is accorded it after
it has successfully carried out its program. In this je" icity Com-
mittee is invaluable to the League of Women. As ! .ne Council had
planned an event, posters appeared instantaneousw, at strategic points,
heralded the affair, and aroused great interest in it. .' .
As soon as an event had occurred, excellent write-ups appeared in the
"Daily Newsn. Posters blazed for its success, and short notices, smaller
posters heralded the next affair of the League of Women. No one realized
that the committee was at work, until one was suddenly and powerfully
confronted by the results of its activities. The committee made its aim not
only to receive quantity in publicity but to stress quality. Every poster
which adorned the bulletin boards was excellent in all respects, differed from
all others, and attracted one's attention as soon as he appeared in the vicinity.
Every important activity and social function of the League of Women
depended to a great extent for its success on the Publicity Committee.
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Womenis Debating Team
Miss ABIGAIL CASEY Coach
SYLVIA FELDSHUH ESTELLE GROLLMAA
CORA HARRIS LILLIAN HIIRLANDS
ANNA MALIN DORA ZEIGER
HE first official trip included in its schedule three universities new to
In the Ursinus debates a new system of forming the teams was experimented
with two women and one man represented New York University while
Washington Square College debaters: Ursinus, Bucknell, and Syracuse. 'l
two men and one woman formed the Ursinus team. This method proved so
successful th" ' i'ar plan was used in the return debates, two men and
one woman ict Vashington Square College and one man and two
women representing us.
On the second trip, .ie team visited Washington, D. C., debated George
Washington University, and American University, and in Philadelphia, the
University of Pennsylvania. Encounters with these universities were also
held in New York.
The final trip included Miami University, Davison University, Uni-
versity of Cincinnati, Ohio University, and Gberlin. The topic under dis-
cussion was the celebrated Baumes Laws. Two final debates, with St.
Lawrence University and University of Buffalo, in New York City wound
up a remarkable debating season.
While the success of the squad was due in a large measure to their hard
work, lengthy research, and willingness to co-operate with each other, the
great assistance given by the coach, Miss Casey, and Mr. Dwyer .of the Public
Speaking Department, must be recognized. Both worked with tireless energy
to mould the teams into their hnal shape.
It T if
Her paths were many and devious, and her progression a quaint
jig-saw affan' of leaps and bounds and somersaults.
AsKE'rBALL was the first sport for women to be regularly sponsored and
organized as a major sport by the University. University records reveal
vile" . W ' t -ITT IT 1 -'
197.3 as the date for the announcement of the recognition of the first varsity
team for xvomen. Mr. Francis P. Wall, the present director of athletics at
Washington Square College, organized the initial group of women athletes
raised to their new status. -He developed that year a team which metgnine
opponents during its first season. Although the team was not sweeprngly
victorious at the start, the administration was not slow to detect the pulsation
of new spirit in athletics among xvomen students. The budding interest was
encouraged by the annual offering of the Erna McCready basketball medal.
This gold medal award is given each year by Mrs. Etna McCready of the
Alumnae group, to the girl judged to be the most valuable member of the
team. ln 1914 Miss Marin Carlson became the official coach of the basketball
team. To her prowess in whipping raxv material into shape is due much of
the success of the team.
With the close of the football season women's basketball, under the
leadership of Coach Carlson, lines up with the other University teams for its
share of recognition and hard work. Some fast playing may be seen on the
Church of All Nations court on Tuesdays and Thursdays, when varsity
material gets together to match basketball wit and basketball brawn.
The 197.7-9.8 season included victories over Upsula, Beaver, St. Lawrence
and Connecticut Aggies, and defeats before the superior forces of Hunter,
Savage, Arnold, East Stroudsberg, Brown, and William and Mary.
A word must be said about the memorable William and Mary game.
Those who know are of the opinion that it was a fine struggle between two
evenly matched teams. They mention particularly the spurt of caging by
the New York Unix ersity forwards in the last period. The southerners took
the lead early in the second half rolling up a steady increase in their margin.
In the stress of 'txxo minutes to go the Violets broke loose repeating a
successful play sex eral times. The tall center Mildred Lindeblad tapped the
ball on the jump to Captain Guffante xx ho tossed it to Mary Vlfashburn
forxyard. Cnce in her hands it xx as ca ed. The score was raised to -S-2.9.
The pace xx as set for the additional basket xx hen a time out period slowed
dovxn the combination. At the resumption of action a foul called on New
York Unix ersity gave the southerners their extra point making the score
The season xy as rounded out by the x arsity awards at the letter banquet
on May io. The award of letter blazer and miniature gold basketball went
to Captain Theresa Guifante Mary T. Washburn Mildred Lindeblad Rose
aboolian Catherine Phalen Reba Mcl ain. The Etna lVlcCready Medal was
presented to Captain Guffante. For the season 1918-7.9 Rose aboolian was
elected captain and Catherine Phalen named Player-manager.
Much material was lost by graduation. However among the remaining
members of last year s team are Mary Washburn brilliant forward Reba
McLain her playing partner Catherine Phalen Rose Jaboolian CCaptain
Mildred Lindeblad and Carolyn Trott. In its member Mary T. Washburn
l A , 77k
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New York University LS, William and Mary go.
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the team boasts a real Olympic track star a competitor well known in national
and international athletic circles.
Carrol Club ........,
Upsula .... ........
Conn. Agriculture. . .
Adelphi ........ . . .
Arnold ..,... ....
Upsula ........ . .
East Stroudsburg ....
Hunter ........ ....
St. Lawrence ....
East Stroudsburg, Pa.
E LT E Y To
F Ll Hockey
N 19-4 field hockey was first installed in New York University. It was not
reffularlx reco nized as a varsity sport until the season of 197.7-7.8. We
are unable to applaud the slowness of the administration action in recog-
nizing so excellent a game and in placing it on an equal plane with the other
recognized sports for women. However we might say that we understand
and sympathize with the feeling of the administration that expediency must
be considered. Due to the lack of our own athletic field, hockey practice must
be held in Central Park on an inadequate, rocky, and irregular field. These
drawbacks might prove serious for the flourishing of a sport. However, the
hockey group has persisted, and made a show of courage and earnestness
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which has demanded recognition. It is worthy to represent N.Y.U. Miss
Frances Froatz, ardent hockey coach, as well as veteran swimming coach,
is unstinting in her praise of the wonderful spirit shown by the hockey group.
Recognition was secured in 1917-18, and the team was admitted into the
United States Field Hockey Association under the name of the Waverly team.
Hockey at New York University is not the most convenient of outside
interests, nevertheless its enthusiasts are legionlike in numbers. 'Despite the
handicaps attending it, the group troops to Central Park for its regular
Wednesday and Saturday practice. In an age that demands that its girls be
built up physically as well as culturally, held hockey is an excellent means.
It permits more participants than any other girl's sport. That it is played out
of doors we need not mention. No other game is as likely to breed good
sportsmanship. lt is rich in its opportunities for cooperative spirit, fellow-
ship, and square play.
With the close of the hrst varsity season of hockey a valuable amount of
material was lost by graduation, in the persons of Miss Esther Foley QCaptainD
Katherine Torgman, winner of the Women's Alumna: Club hockey trophy,
annually awarded to the outstanding member of the team, Gertrude Kent-
iield and Evelyn Lyons.
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HE second intercollegiate sport for women established in New York
University was Swimming. It was organized in 1914. After its first
season it was recognized as a regular varsity sport. In four years it has
carried on a program of mowing down victories and bringing home laurels.
It has grown to be the most popular sport at the university. The organizing
was done by Miss Frances Froatz who has been coaching the sport since its
advent into the field of university athletics. Her excellent leadership com-
bined with the excellent material among the women students has built up
a tradition of glory in swimming before which the two other women s
varsity teams bow respectfully. In its first year of competition the team won
second place in the National Intercollegiate Swimming Championships for
women taking individual honors in the Ioo-yard freestyle and fancy diving.
The next season tne team came within two points of annexing the title at the
Intercollegiates. This time New York University competitors won champion-
ships in the roo-yard and 5o-yard freestyle and fancy diving. During the
197.7-18 season the team sw am through a difficult schedule undefeated. The
sport is sorely handicapped by the lack of a university pool yet the adminis-
tration votes an increase in the number of participants each year. Beside
the regular university award Dr. Florence Frankel of the alumnx group
confers each year a gold medal for the player doing the most for the team.
In view of the quality of the New York University mermaids this honor is
always closely contested.
In a review of the last season 192.7-2.8 aside from the totally victorious
and brilliant work of the team we wish to mention the meets with Illinois
Wesleyan and Northwestern University. Both of these were conducted in
a manner new to all eastern intercollegiate competitors. These were so-called
respective pool and the resulting times were exchanged by telegraph. The
complete schedule for 1917-7.8 reads: NYU
February ....... ILLINOIS WESLEYAN ...... TELEGRAPH ......
ADELPHI................ BROOKLYN...... -
...,... SWARTHMORE. . . . . .. ... SWARTHMORE.. .. -
BROWN....... PROVIDENCEH... -
HUNTER.... NENVYORK..... -
SCUDDER............,... NEW Yoiucu... -
SAVAGE................. NEW YoRK.....
. . . . . . . GEORGE WASHINGTON .. . . WASHINGTON.. . .
Freestyle honors were divided among Ethel McGary Ada Monroe and
Ruth Bracket' plunging honors went to Lucille Mintz and Esther Foley
Captainb' backstroke honors to Helen Wald Ruth Bracker and Evelyn
Allen' breast stroke to Esther Foley and Helen Wald' diving to Esther Foley
and Ruth Bracket.
The season was officially closed at the letter banquet where varsity awards
were made to all team members. The Florence Frankel Medal was conferred
, " ' 7 Y
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I "telegraphic" meets. Each of the teams swam at the appointed time in its
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upon Captain Foley for excellent work. When the team put their heads
together over the coffee Ruth Bracker was elected Captain for 1918-19.
Two outstanding stars have been lost by the graduation of Captain
Foley and Ethel McGary. Both are famous, Esther Foley as former national
fancy diving champion, and well known competitor in breast stroke events,
Ethel McGary as holder of several national freestyle championships and
records, and as a member of the United States Olympic teams of 1914 and 1918.
vi i i' " TT UI "' ' W "2-qgfb
Despite the loss of these two stars, who may really be considered above the
line of college competition, Coach Froatz is confident of continued success
for her swimmers. She has as the nucleus of her 1918-19 team Ruth Bracker lui
CCaptainD, Helen Wald, Evelyn Allan, Ada Monroe, Lucille Mintz, and Hettie l
Schnee, the quiet and retiring February-September frosh of last year who, by
her brilliant relay performance in the 1917-18 Savage meet beat her way to
a Varsity award. The 1918-19 schedule includes return meets with all of the
colleges met in 1917-18.
I ' T H E S QU A D lx
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OTUQI1 S QUCIHS
TARTINQ as a division of the New I ork University Fencers Club last year
the Violet Swordswomen have compiled an enviable record in competi-
tions of the Amateur Fencers League of America. ulia ones and Dorothy
Hafner, the two founders of women's fencing at the University, have both
nn. Q, r T I U, I - - ---- - -VJT3
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won national recognition despite their comparatively short experience and
limited training, while "Mickey" Appell, a freshman this year, has been
consistently near the top, and has the best claim for the third position on the
New York University Women's Fencing team.
At the time of writing, the Violet Swordsvvomen are preparing for the
first Intercollegiate Women's Fencing Championship, to be held at Ithaca,
N. Y., under the auspices of the Cornell Fencing Association, on April 1.7,
1919. Cornell, the University of Pennsylvania, Bryn Mawr, New York
University, and possibly two or three other women's or coeducational col-
leges, will be represented.
Miss Julia Jones, captain of the New York University team, astonished
the fencing world by tying for first place at the National Junior Foil Cham-
pionship for Women on February 15th. In earning this tie, Miss Jones won
fourteen consecutive bouts, and dropped only one-to Mrs. Harold Van
Buskirk, one of the most experienced fencers of junior ranking. In the
fence-off for the championship, julia Jones lost to Mrs. Van Buskirk by the
narrowest of margins, five touches to four. After a gallant battle in which
she brought the score to 4-all after being on the short end of a 4-1 lead. Miss
Jones won the silver medal for second place-the first major award ever
earned by a New York University girl fencer.
Two weeks later, Dorothy Hafner won the Novice Championship and
with it, the gold medal presented by Mrs. Leon M. Schoonrnaker, in one of
the most sweeping victories ever witnessed in a championship tournament.
Miss Hafner met six fencers-three from the New York University Club and
three from other clubs in the Eastern section. Only the three girls from
New York University succeeded in scoring against Dorothy Hafner. She
defeated Miss Marion Appell 5-3, Miss Ann Jones 5-1, and Miss 'Alyse
Wenzel 5-1. Against the fencers from other clubs, Miss Hafner won without
the loss of a single touch,
making a perfect 5-o record
against Miss Ruth of"'i' ' ,A
Teachers' College, Colum- '
bia, Miss Lee, and Mrs. I N
Duncan, of the Bronxville Field Club. -3 U .
In addition to these victories, "Mickey"
Appell succeeded in earning fourth place at the
junior Championship, and third at the.Novice,
her showing indicating that she will be a
dangerous contender for top honors next
season. Besides these three stars, the women's
fencing ranks are re-enforced by some half
dozen beginners who have demonstrated their
skill and will make their presence felt in
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His companions who judge him are also to be judged by him,
and he and they can in consequence rely with entire confidence
on a delicately discerning tactfulness in the matter of mutual
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Clam of 1930
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LESTER L. JACOBOWITZ, B.S. ELLIOTT SACHS, B.S.
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Clays of 1931
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BERNARD HOROWITZ HERMAN DONY
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MIRIAM GREENSPAN HELEN PUDORFER
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It is not the stuff of literature, but it is what happened, it is life
the life of our protagonist ,
m?,,tf,,, , I. ,,-",..L5,f1.r+, '.g,.'f,,,j,g'1rH? 5i'1,Qgf..,fff JH ,
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o n rancis ce an
. .-A , coach at New
has made the
Violet an out-
standing color in
1 . . . . Eastern football in
' . the four years that
he has been in
c h a r g e o f t h e
eleven. At the
conclusion of the
' 'Chi'ck" was
signed for another
three years, so that
N. Y. U. can be
assured of having
units at least
N. Y. U. has lost
but six games dur-
ing the Meehan
199.5 one in 197.6
one in 192.7 and
two in 1918 Beat
in s have been ad
ministered to the
leading elevens rn
the United States including Carnegie Colgate and Fordham
In 1914 he entered Syracuse and played on both yearhng diamond and
gridiron 'rg re ations continuing on the varsity baseball team rn IQIS and
191C During 1915 1916 and 1917 Meehan played varsity football
Following the last season Chick enlisted rn the navy becomins an
ensrgn after three months He was sent to London there becoming coach
..-of ' 41, A
signed to play ball with the Boston Braves but injured his arm and was
sold to Sprrngheld where he bought his release
He managed the Syracuse baseball club for a time and rn 197.0 returned
to football by becoming assistant to Coach Buck O Neill at Syracuse Uni
xersrty Vy hen O Neill was acquired bv Columbia Meehan tools. his place
as chref coach
i ' 7. 7
. . 3
. . A A , . . .47 - U'
r A A U '
K . . L m AU . . . . A '
1 -D U 7 .
ji . L - i H l l . . . l -
F ' ' , ' ' 5 A 5
and captain of the unbeaten navy football team. Discharged in 1919, Meehan
K A A - 7
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l A A A , ' .
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1,-, Wi FK v-i -- l - l-T F i --1--.
1-M 117 - ' -7 A I U I '
N610 York Opponent
NIAGARA .................... 7.1 , O
WEST VIRGINIA WESLEYAN ..... 16 7
FORDHAM .... ............... 3 4 7
RUTGERS ...... 48 O
COLGATE ...... . 47 6
GEORGETOWN .... 1 7
ALFRED ....... . 7 I O
MISSOURI ........, 7.7 6
CARNEGIE TECH .... 17 I3
OREGON STATE ..... I3 15
TOTALS ..,. , 3 I 6 7 I
I l I 'Y T
Y e u i t xt ei it
SEASON that marked New York University's ascent to the peak of foot-
ball fame that for the first time put at least one player on the mythical
All-American and that paradoxically, still was a source of much disap-
pointment to followers of the Violet was the campaign of 1918.
Mathematically the season was a complete success. Eight games were
won and but two lost 316 points being amassed to opponents' 71. N. Y. U.
was the second hi hest scoring outfit in the United States, with Ken Strong,
All-American halfback being the nation's highest individual point getter,
with 160 to his credit.
Victories were registered over Carnegie Tech, Missouri, Fordham,
-' , 7 1
Rutgers, West Virginia Wesleyan, Niagara, Colgate, and Alfred. Defeats
were suffered at the hands of Georgetown and Oregon State.
It was felt that if the two games could have been re-played at another
time, Georgetown could have been set back, and Oregon State probably
could have been beaten. A freak touchdown scored on a muddy field in a
game which favored N. Y. U. eighteen first downs to two gave Georgetown
its victory. Oregon won with the N. Y. U. outfit wearied from the Carnegie
tussle but five days before and playing without Captain Al Lassman who
was lying critically injured in a Pittsburgh hospital.
But the team was assuredly a brilliant one with a line-up studded with
stars. Kenneth Strong unquestionably was the most sensational player.
Experts 'unanimously picked him for a first team All backfield post.
"Big Mike. has the perfect football combination-sheer strength melded
with blinding speed. Square-jawed Ken did everything equally well-run-
paign. His favorite plays were cut-back dashes inside tackle and sprints
I p -Q it .-
-1 t a Y
H ning, kicking, passing, plunging-and kept the pace throughout the cam-
'-to 1 Y
.I ' ',I'
Men who worked in the backfield with Strong were uarterback ohn
R. inx O Herin Beryl Follet and Edwin E. Hill. O Herin proved him-
self a capable fleld general never for a moment losing control. Follet after
the first few games established himself at a halfback post with Strong,
His most stirring performance was against Fordham when he romped 96
yards for a score. Towards the end he was handicapped by an injured
l25., " ' it ri ' . W "
' HJ H, ,Q J
Ed Hill did the path clearing for his backfield brothers. It was he who
accounted for the enemy ends when Strong went on his rampage around the
wings. And it was he who flung himself into the breach and swept the path
for "Mike" when he swung through tackle. Hill is expected to star in the
Meehan developed a brilliant pair of ends in Bob Barrabee, who retained
his post at one extremity, and in Jerry Nemecek who won the other after a hard
fight from Charles Marshall. At the tackles were the duo of heavyweight
boxers, Captain Al Lassman and Leonard Grant. Lassman outdid himself
in the games he was able to play through, and early in the season showed
himself to be fully recovered from his 197.7 injury. But in November he was
again carried off the field at Pittsburgh, this time with a concussion of the
brain. He was not able to leave the hospital until January, and then spent
a period recuperating in Florida. Grant was a worthy partner for Lassman.
He was a tower of strength. Rarely did opposing quarterbacks find plays
working at the tackle sectors.
Guards were George Sargisson and David Meyers. Sargisson after
distinguishing himself in Farmingdale work-outs was inserted in the varsity
line-up at the start of the season. He played in every game. Dave Meyers,
one of the fastest of the linesmen, was among the first to break through to
muss up an opposition play.
The pivot man was Harry Schneider who started off shakily but became
better and better every game. By the close of the season he was of sterling
.l T T
'Spf' 'W ' in if 1 1 .' :gi
THE NEVV YORK STEAM-ROLLER STARTS ROLLING
-l-be Niagara Game
N is the custom, New York University started its season in unimpressive
style, playing mediocre football in defeating a palpably weaker Niagara
eleven, 7.1-O. It was evident to the initiated that the makings of a powerful
team were there, but the units in the soon-to-be great Violet machine didn't
function smoothly together in their initial appearance. There were exhibited
A to the disappointment of some 1 ,goo spectators CID fumbling, CLD poor field
generalship, poor work at centre, Q45 inaccurate for-
But Kenneth Elmer Strong got his foot up on rung one
of the All-American ladder by his plunging, broken field
sprinting, and kicking, scoring three touchdowns and
three points after touchdown, to score all the points of
The opening line-up had in it seven veterans from the
197.7 campaign, and four new faces. The men back again
were Bob Barrabee, at end, Al Lassman and Len Grant
at the tackles, Dave Myers at guard, and Strong, Hormel,
and Hill in the backfield. Newcomers were Harry
Schneider at the mid-line post, George Sargisson at guard,
Charles Marshall at endgjohn "Jinx" O'I-lerin at quarter.
Strong went over for the first score of the 197.8 season
on the first play of the second period, following a con-
tinued advance down the field for 65 yards. Riordan, in J
y , T , , the backfield for Hormel, was instrumental in making the
e score, doing some good plunging.
' Touchdown two followed later in the period, after
e y ROBERT BAR,m,EE Captain Lassman blocked a Niagara punt and Barrabee 2 I
4 a i V O
lf, I , ll lil'
T " f .
recovered putting the oval on the I5 yard stripe. Follet
lunged through tackle for I3 yards, and Strong took the
ball across. '
With "Big Mike" and Riordan bearing the brunt of
the attack, the third touchdown of the afternoon was
obtained in the second half. It came after the varsity was
sent back in following the substitution of the second-
stringers for them during the third quarter. Strong split
the line to score, and proceeded to kick his third point
The only spectator, seemingly, who visioned the
team that was to be was Frank Briante, captain in 192.6
and star plunging back in 1917. He said "The outfit is
fully as good as last year's. Of course, it must be con-
sidered that the schedule is much more difficult,-but I
look for a most successful season."
New York University followers were overjoyed to
see Lassman at his old tackle post playing with his cus-
tomary brilliancy, in his first varsity tussle since the day
almost a year before when he broke one of his legs in the
Colgate game. The tide of Niagara did no flooding
through his side of the line. He was quick, dependable, and sturdy on both
offensive and defensive.
The relation of this game to the season is typical of the way the New York
University team played. Against Fordham in particular the Violet looked
worst in its first few minutes, and soon played such a brilliant game that all
previous opinions changed.
BEHIND THE LINE
QLEFT 'ro RIGHT, KEN STRONG, JOHN O'HER1N, Ci-1ARLEs Rioanmr, Enwm Him.
. l .- T. ,T
iT" 'j . 'M' 4 "lf5v5i'?
slim' S al
Q42 as A +A
BARRABEE sToPPED AFTER A SHORT SECOND QUARTER GAIN I
il-he West Wrginia Wesleyan Game
i EXHIBITING much of the brilliancy of the 1917 outfit, and staging a complete
- 7 reversal of the previous Saturday's form, the N. Y. U. eleven raced and
plunged and passed its way to a rousing 16-7 victory over West Virginia 7
T Wesleyan. The team made a splendid showing before a capacity crowd of
7 17,500 at Qhio Field. Every player seemingly tried to out-do his teammates,
and the result was a superb exhibition of gridiron skill. A
T Ken Strong and Beryl Follet topped the list with their offensive play, ,f
lr while Bob Barrabee and Captain Lassman shone on the defense. Harry
E , Schneider at centre more than made up for his erratic exhibition of the week 7
' previous, and showed that he merited his post as a regular. Jerry Nemecek
Q got his baptism in varsity fire towards the close of the second quarter. He
u j was in again during the second half, and made several good catches of passes.
5 New York University started with a rush
. , and maintained the pace throughout. It took '
4 -1 but three minutes in the first quarter to slam
TV the pigskin down the field for the initial
- touchdown. Strong and Follet burst through
V the Wesleyan line like bullets through tissue
f 1 A. paper, and Follet ambled over with the ball I
' A for the score. Strong kicked goal. Tally two
' g Q' followed in the third period. A crunching,
slashing line attack brought the score, the ,
A , X ball being transported seventy yards without
3 interruption in the Violet's advance down
U W S ' "WW li't ' Ohio Field. Strong did most of the carrying
l but allowed "Jinx" O'Herin to score. Ken '
I HARRY SCHNETDE IIl'1C goal 2.ftCI' lZOL1Cl'1ClOWI'1. i X
l-Q A Y. Fla
' .. - -- ' ' .,,,..
The final brace of New York touchdowns
came in the last quarter New York University
took the ball on the Bobcat nine yard mark at
the beginning of the quarter and quickly made
the score Follet being the carrier A few minutes
later after Strong had been taken out amid
r1otous applause a Wesleyan kick was blocked
by Nemecek Ca stunt that Jerry came to be an
adept at later in the yearD and his fellow end Bob
Barrabee, gathered it in over the goal line for the
sextet of pO11'1tS
Wesleyan's touchdown was obtained with
some sensationally daring and unorthodox pass E H W I R
work in the last few minutes of the fray. Kelly W uw E NE
Rodriguez shot a pass to McClung, which netted 45 yards. Then McClung
took his turn at the throwing end and shot the ball to Miller thirty yards
through the air. Three men attempted to lay hands on him, but he made a
stellar nab of the speeding oval, and scored, Rodriguez kicked goal.
With the Wesleyan rooters being made happy because their team scored
on the powerful Meehan unit, and the New York fans having that satisfied
feeling because of the showing of their team, everyone managed to spend a
most pleasant afternoon.
This was one of the few games played at Ohio Field, and here is a good
place to drop a word about New York University's junior cheering section.
Off in a corner of Ohio Field, screened away from the rest of the cheering
section, is a portion of the field devoted to the youngsters who live near
Ohio Field. For a nominal fee they obtain entry, and are among the most
loyal supporters of the Violet crew. After every cheer from the regular stands,
one can hear, like an echo, their repetition of it.
v. fe'f1Qf'i i TT It "i '-w
STRONG SLAMS AROUND LEFT END FOR A GOOD GAIN
l T - M-T" F Vo 'TF
Y A 7 4-1 1, L
L 405 1
. ' '--'-. 'H I' li- - 'Y -
A SECOND QUARTER MAROON PASS GOOD FOR 40 YARDS
..-, : - , Y T 'Q 7 T .' -V Q
'wif , -L U I
. I LJ
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TLC FOl'Ji'laITl 661112
HE most thrilling single moment of the 199.8 campaign came in the tradi-
Ttional game with Fordham, played at the Polo Grounds. The contest
had reached the middle of the second period, and Fordham had been playing
marvellous football, football of the inspired type that had enabled them to
rip through the usually impenetrable New York line and make the score
7-o. Suddenly, with the Fordham stands howling encouragement to their
team, the Violet sections dejectedly silent, and N. Y. U. in possession of
the ball about mid-field, Strong launched a long pass. It sped straight and
true into the arms of the speeding Nemecek, who streaked down the field
for the touchdown. Strong missed the kick, so the score still favored the
Maroon, 7-6. And then Fordham kicked off-to Follet, standing on his
Wing-footed Mercury had nothing on Beryl. Away
he went through the Fordham ranks, tackler after
tackler lunging at him, seeking to carry him to the
turf. Dodging, twisting, squirming-but ever racing
Follet went 96 yards to score. Strong kicked goal,
and the count was IBM7, the two touchdowns having
required about a minute of play.
This one big minute won the game. It was
enough to take the heart out ofa brass monkey, and
after this New York was able to score three more
touchdowns to make the final count 34-7. The
Fordham spirit that had ut them in the lead was
shattered and broken, and, they were a sadly tired
team when the final whistle shrilled.
The third period scores were spectacular in their
execution. The first was the result ofa 55 yard Canter
own four yard mark.
vi. 1' f viii e ,s-
l T around right end by Strong, the second of a gallop of
f 65 yards by Follet. The work of the interfering back, .
p ' Ed Hill, was' instrumental in both scores-for he cleared
K out the enemy ends to allow his teammates to get away.
4 Strong kicked both points after touchdown. The boys
called it a day after another score in the last quarter.
Follet started the ball on its way to the Maroon goal
by intercepting a forward pass. Strong skirted right
end for 12. yards to place the oval on the ten yard stripe,
and then after shots by Follet and Roberts, Strong dove
over the line. Then he kicked the goal.
Fordham's lone score came in the second quarter,
after a first period replete with penalties. Fordham got
the ball on downs on the N. Y. U. 18 yard line.
Dallairc's lateral advanced the pigskin ten yards, and three lunges at the
line brought the score. Pieeulewiez carried, and Wisniewski kicked for the
point after touchdown.
Forty-five thousand attended the fracas. At the end, New York rooters
trooped out on the field, ripped up both goal posts, and marched out of the
park with them behind the band, which was blaring a paean of victory.
It seems to be the custom in N. Y. U.-Fordham games for the past few
years for the Violet crew to tease along their opponents for a while, to let
them score, and then, with a whoop and a shout, to cut loose. After the game
all that is visible is the torn goal posts, all that is audible, is the cheer of the
Fordham is, of course, the Violet's traditional rival, due to the pro-
pinquity of the situations, and the keen interest, added to by the Violet's
always coming from behind, always leaves N. Y. U. rooters exhausted for
days to come.
JOHN R. OVHERIN
O'HERIN IS DOWNED AFTER A THREE YARD PLUNGE
L ,L-tr nr
" " "" " ' 1 Tv 3 T
fs' fu: I . - , 1 U '
GREENBERG NABS A 30 YARD FORWARD FOR RUTGERS '
-H12 Rutgers Game
UTGERS was no match at all for the 199.9 New York University eleven,
R and the Meehanmen got little more than a good workout in winning
a slow and uninteresting game, 48-o. The Scarlet-shirted eleven from way
over across the Hudson was plainly out of its class, and was only able to hold
the score down to 14-o, during the first half. Then came the crash, and
when the remains of the Rutgers team has been carted off the gridiron 34
more points had been added to the grand total.
The best thing the Jersey team brought with it was its band, which
lustily and everlastingly tooted "The Banks of the Old Raritan." But toot
or no toot, the team couldn't repulse the businesslike advances of Messrs.
Strong 8: Co., football players extraordinary. "Mike," as usual, was the
subject that occupied the minds and portables of the newsmen after the
slaughter was ended. During the afternoon he scored four touchdowns
and booted six points after touchdowns to send his
scoring record mounting skyward. He had a hand Cand
a pair of feetl in six of the seven touchdowns. It was
after this game that the lynx-eyed experts began to
name Strong as a probable recipient of All-American
The Violet wasn't very inspiring in the Hrst half.
Captain Lassman and Guard Dave Meyers were in uni-
form but warmed seats on the bench throughout the
proceedings Meehan saving them for bigger and better
things. Follet was in only for short intervals of time.
He stayed in for a sufficient number of minutes how-
ever to squirm to the goal line on another of his long
runs this time for over sixty yards.
X V Y i
l. 3 '
4.1, 11" 4 r I A r I ' '
' 1. ,,,, Y,
Rutgers made a valiant stand in the first period
and was getting along right well for a ersey eleven
when Strong suddenly decided that he needed some
exercise. So the next time Schneider snapped back
the oval, he tucked it under his arm, and spurted
through the Scarlet ranks to cover 86 yards for the
M R "' " W 'tvfi
.P J i all
score. Once started on his setting up exercises,
Strong just couldn't be stopped. It took but a few
minutes for him to tally touchdown two, on
straight football. His third followed in the third
period, Strong bucking for the six points after
Barrabee and Follet had put the ball in scoring
Follet did a little limbering up on his own,
making his 65 yard dash, and Strong came back for his fourth on a line-
splitting formation. To start the final quarter, Strong hurled a whistling
forward to Barrabee, who went 47. yards to score. Hormel, no pound back,
then went in, and Strong passed to him. "Poppy" caught it after it had
travelled 4o yards through the air, and had no difficulty in reaching the
goal line 35 yards distant.
Because of the absence of Lassman and Meyers, various substitute lines-
men played in this walkover, and showed up well. Ollie Satenstein and
"Horse" Weiner alternated at Lassman's post, while Frank Cestari was in
Rutgers has, in the past, been the Violet's jinx. In the most successful
seasons, prior to the arrival of Chick Meehan, Rutgers would beat New York
University with the same regularity as in New York's off seasons. This seems
rather strange to the freshmen who entered school the same season that
Chick arrived on Ohio Field, for since then they have been merely minor
HORMEL MIDGET BACK BOUNCES OFF RIGHT END FOR 15 YARDS
L T r
N? Q i .
'tif .sl 1 V Vo
1'-rv-TT hgh gg I
STRONG SPEEDS AROUND RIGHT END FOR A BIG GAIN
il-he Colgate Game
HE Meehan crushers took ample revenge for the ignominious o-o tie
Tgame of 197.7 in winning their fifth straight, from Colgate, by a 47-6
tally. Fifty thousand crowded into the Yankee Stadium, and except for
some five thousand Colgate rooters, everyone derived great satisfaction from
the day's doings.
Versatile Ken Strong, as ever, was the whole show. Meehan's backfield
ace had one of his best afternoons, and when the tabulations were made as
darkness started to settle over the field, it was found that he had personally
accounted for 7.3 of his team's points, and, by his kicking and passing, had
much to do with securing the other 7.4. ,
It took N. Y. U. about ten minutes of the first quarter to determine just
how much strength the Colgate team had-and after that it was all over-
but the scoring. One touchdown went over in the first quarter, two in the
second, and four in the third-which is a good
afternoons record for any coach's team. Col ate
got its very lonesome touchdown in the concluding
quarter, when Meehan's regulars were carolling
under the showers and the rookies were in doing
their bit for deah ol' N'Yawk.
The only fault with the New York play was
an over-zealousness. The home team was too
anxious to get going-and penalties, because of
this, were frequent. But the penalties didn't make
the least difference. If the Violet was thrown
back fifteen yards for holding, Strong tore off 7.5
' on the next play. If there was an oifside, Follet
or O'Herin would rip through to make it up.
T- TI g If
There wasn t a weak spot on the team. Captain
Lassman played marvelous football and his fellow
linesmen and the backs emulated his and Strong s
Strong Cthis is a familiar phraseD started the
scoring. N. Y. U. took the ball after Captain Dumont
1'2' o, r ' '?' TT UI "" ' '
V' ' A ,
was short on a punt out from behind his goal line.
Ken immediately weaved through tackle, the ever-
present Ed Hill sweeping the path clear, to score.
At the start of the second period, Strong made a
forty yard run that put the ball again in the shadow
of the posts. Follet scored. After the kickoff and
the feeble running game of the Maroon had been
squelched, O'l-lerin tried his hand at scoring.
To start the second half, the criss-cross was worked with marked success.
Follet flipped to O'Herin, who passed to Strong, who dittoed to Barrabee,
who stepped over the line for the touchdown. Score five came immediately
after, a Strong-Barrabee pass turning the trick. Then Colgate got the ball
and attempted a pass of its own. lt was a good pass and it was completed,
but the receiver, sad to write ChahahaD was none other than the ever-ready
Mr. Strong. He ran a matter of 70 yards, and later scored another to end
Hart made the only Colgate score in the final minutes when the Violet
scrubs were in.
The most impressive feature of the Colgate game was the machine-like
precision with which the Meehan eleven functioned. Perfectly oiled, each
unit in its proper place, each cog meeting the proper cog in the opposing
gear, the juggernaut went on, working with a certainty like that of destiny,
a relentlessly advancing team that left no room for argument.
I N STRONG RIPS THROUGH TACKLE FOR io YARDS l 'Il
I at Us T
DL. it-.111-F A -lt -- ,..4- Z- 1-ii 1,1 1-l .all
.T4v':, ' " ' TT Y
FOLLET TAKES SEVEN YARDS AROUND LEFT END '
-l-he Georgetown Game
i EW YORK UNIVERSITY'S dreams of an undefeated season were rudely
N shattered on the afternoon of November third, when a plucky, alert
Georgetown eleven got a 772 decision at the Stadium. The game, from the
N. Y. U. angle, was a tragedy of errors. Five times the Meehan eleven had
the ball inside the enemy ten yard stripe, and five times they failed to score!
On four of five attempts, fumbles were the causes. On the fifth, Georgetown
held for downs inside its one yard line.
'H Statistics on the game showed conclusively that New York University
l had the stronger team. N. Y. U. made eighteen first down to Georgetown's
l i two, gained 186 yards rushing to 41, made 1o8 yards on forwards to 2.6-but
4 they don't, as the boys say, pay off on statistics.
H ! Fifty thousand witnessed the game. The field was a small sea of mud,
rain falling throughout most of the contest. The game
, ,gm looked all Violet in the opening minutes. About the
t middle of period one, the New York team started its first
drive down the gridiron. Playing brilliantly, it marched
V. 1 67 yards to the Hilltop four yard mark.
g,, "Ah," said Mr. and Miss N. Y. U. Fan, "here comes
'.'-. the first score." It was the first score, all right, but the
' - wrong team made it. Quarterback O'Herin juggled a bad
' pass, Ken Provincial, Georgetown end, darted past him
' to grab the ball, and off went the ball and Provincial
I behind stellar interference for 87 yards and the score
1 H Mooney kicked the goal.
' .,, ,,g--gf' , .fi, 3:1 1 New York rooters thought it but a temporary set-
I back, but Georgetown got through the half without
I EDWW HM having its goal line endangered. The play was all in its z
lv A A a A. . ' 7
U-0' T - if Y 'o '
territory however. Though the Violet threatened time
and again it could not cross the enemy goal line. '- , -' ,
New York s aggregation to start the second' half .
again marched to the four yard mark. This time it was
covered by means of a 2.5 yard pass and a fifteen yard dash
't ee' e ' are
. ' .. 9 gilt
V ' r , . aa
by Strong. And when it looked as though the Violet '-
a forty yard trip, the two stages in the journey being :Q '- ' I
couldn t help but score Strong-the redoubtable Strong .
himself, in person-fumbled, Georgetown recovering. A B
minute later, after the Georgetown kick, the ball was
carried to the six yard mark by Jerry Nemecek, on a
forward. Strong again fumbled, losing I3 yards, and ' A
another scoring opportunity.
In the final period, the Meehanmen, playing desperate H. Duuntv Hmmm
football, crunched down from their own 15 yard line to
the invaders' five yard marker. Bang! Bang! Bang! Bang! Four smashes
brought only 4X2 yards, and the team lost the ball on downs. Q
New York's two points came immediately following this. Rather ,
i than risk a kick from behind the goal line, Georgetown downed the oval i
for a safety, made New York a gift of two points, and then took the ball on
the twenty yard stripe to kick down the field out of danger.
Throughout the game, the Washington team was continually on the
defense. They were unable to make a single first down rushing, and were
forced to kick sixteen times-but they won. And there was much tearing of T
hair at the Square and much wailing of wails at the Heights.
Whether or no N. Y. U. had the superior team, the finer individual
players, the better coaching, they scored the greater number of points, and tj
the record will always say: Georgetown 7, N. Y. U. 7.. And tearing of hair
i and wailing of wails will never change it. T
.ng ' f"
I i I
-fr I I
THE COACHING STAFF 1
l 5 CLEFT 'ro RIGHT, JACK WEINI-xamrlz, Smrroao CoNNoR, joHN F. MEEHAN, JACK CoNNoR, Morvrxmtk Srrmomx Y 'I
da T e e vi
-QL A - -a, - . T . T .EJ
,,- W W " " 'H' ' I t " or 1 g g'
CRISAFELLI, ALFRED BACK, ABOUT TO BE TOSSED FOR A LOSS
The Allred Game
A.FRED's weak eleven offered less opposition than Meehan's varsity would
get in competition with the scrubs, and the team scored at will to beat
the upstaters, 7180, the highest score of the season. Fifteen thousand attended.
Ken Strong, evidently trying to make up for his poor showing of the previous
Saturday, went on a scoring rampage, although playing only in the first and
third quarters. He romped through the upstate outfit for four touchdowns
and then booted for three points after touchdowns, advancing his lead in
ARTHUR Ron ants
the Eastern scoring race.
Dudley Hormel, Violet midget back, was second only
to "Big Mike," running wild in the last quarter on end
runs of 45, 15, and 5 yards to tally three touchdowns. Five
other New York University men got into the scoring
column-Riordan, Roberts, Barrabee, and O'I-Ierin being
good for one touchdown apiece-and Gaudet making a
point after touchdown.
Coach "Chick" Meehan gave every Violet in his
choice collection a chance to bloom. Forty-five substitu-
tions were made, not one man remaining on the New York
bench at whistle-time. Two regulars, however, were
kept out of the game. Captain Lassman and Jerry Nemecek
were given a holiday to rest them for the Missouri fray
the following Saturday.
A1fred's eleven was much too weak to combat the
New York University attack. They were able to make
but one earned first down to the Violet's sixteen, meeting
with but little success in attempting to dent either the
varsity or the first or second substitute New York lines.
rr .- -ir O 1
'- . -' o'-- --- -V-.1---.. i....- -- - . .-
new if f f 1 ir 1 , wr fig,
N. Y. U. made nine of its eleven touchdowns on running .
l -r- play, taking to the ozone only twice to put the pigskin QQ
where all good 'pigskins eventually go.
, An outstanding scoring play was one in which
. Strong tossed the longest forward of the campaign, one .
' of fifty yards to Bob Barrabee, who only had to run
three yards for the score. Ken threw the oval from -
beyond the mid-held marker. This play came in the
Hormel accounted for eighteen points in the last
quarter. On a reverse play, he went off left end for
forty-five yards. Then, following Gaudet's intercepting
an Alfred pass, Hormel turned left end again for another
score. Number three followed on a fifteen yard dash
around the right side. -
The play of Ed Hill was especially noticeable ,
throughout the game. Besides doing his customary 'W l
interfering work, he did a great deal of the essential
line bucking which put the ball in position for a team- .
l mate to make the score.
The final count of 71-o was six points higher than that in 1917, when
Meehan's team put on another track meet against the ambitious but out-
classed lads from upper New York State.
The Alfred team, which is very strong for a school as small as Alfred has
come down to New York for the past two years and put up a game fight
Crauztss 1. RIORDAN
against a heavier and better trained team. Outplayed, outweighed, and out- I
T generaled, they have always been full of fight to the final whistle. In spite
of the apparent unevenness of the score, New York University games with
T them were not all walk-aways. ,
i ,li In B In .H
OHERIN STEPS AWAY FOR A 40 YARD GAIN ll
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STRONG GAINS THROUGH THE LINE
l 5 -l-he Missouri Game
l HE Men of Meehan, a versatile crew, turned Tiger tamers to win their
l seventh game of the season. Missouri's Tigers went back to their mid-
T l West lair a sadly chastened lot, having been beaten by New York, 7.7-6.
iid Ken Strong went off on another scoring spree, personally accounting for
Q three touchdowns and tossing to Jerry Nemecek for the fourth. The burly
,J New York halfback also kicked three points after touchdown, to put himself
ii wi and New York far in the lead in nationwide scoring.
lard Big things had been promised for
if the lvlissourians. Their backfield was
i press-agented as the fastest quartet
extant, most ofits members being
i called "ten second" track men. But
the Violets must be 9 3-5 men, for
they ran circles around the visitors.
The Tigers were strong only in
forward passing. They made their
one score on a far flung forward at the
., beginning of the game, but the Vio-
' .ff lets soon diagnosed the play and
staved off any further crossing of the
goal line with it.
N. Y U. shone on line play rip-
T T ping through for -54 yards to Mis-
souris So. Strong outpunted the
T enemy making an ax erage of 46 yardS
on 1 1 boots against a 41 yard averagc
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Three New Yorkers besides Strong stood out in the
afternoon s play Captain Al Lassman played his best
game of the season at tackle He tore gaps in the Missouri
line again and again big enough for the whole backfield
to waltz through No Missouri plunge play went through
his side of the line
Harry Schneider, centre, saved the Violet, by his alert
ness, from three off-side penalties. Overtensed, members
of the line sprang forward, but he refrained from snapping
the ball. On defense, he broke through on half a dozen
occasions to tackle the ball carrier.
,A-1 interference was contributed by "Cowboy" Hill.
He ran interference of Strong on every play, and eliminated
the Missouri ends and backs on the sprints around the
s1 " ' ' c wf ..
The first N. Y. U. score came when Strong, from his
45 yard mark, zoomed a thirty yard forward to Nemecek, ,,,,
who snaked his way through the Tiger tacklers to the
goal line. In the second period, Strong made his first
personally conducted over-the-goal-line tour. Getting the TERRY NEMECEK
ball, after a poor kick, on the Missouri twenty yard line, he '
went around right end on the second play, right down the field. The third
was much like the second, a weak punt starting the march. Strong threw a
2.8 yard forward to Follet, who then plunged for ten. Strong scored on two
cracks at the line.
The best play of the day came on the final score-Strong receiving the
ball on his own 7.3 yard marker and stepping around right end to straight
arm his way for the six points. After this victory, New Yorkers again began
to bemoan the freak loss to Georgetown. But for this defeat, the N. Y. U.
A outfit would have been the recognized leader in Eastern football.
. 1 4--
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"BIG MIKE" RUNS BACK TO LAUNCH A SUCCESSFUL FORWVARD
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The Carnegie Tech Game
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l CINTILLATING, tireless Ken Strong seemingly raced Carnegie Tech to defeat
when New York University's football team scored the most brilliant
T victory in its history, 17-13, to re-establish itself right up on top of the
astern football pile. Although the entire Tech defense forewarned went
for Strong on every play it couldn t stop him. He scored two touchdowns
himself kicked two points after touchdowns and threw the forward passes
to Bob Barrabee that accounted for the other brace of
touchdowns. Mike completely outshone every other
man on the gridiron including Howard Harpster the man
who was later named as his teammate on the mythical All-
T Wally Steffen Tech coach was reported after the game
as saying Strong is the best football team I ve ever seen
But there was tragedy in the game. Alfred Lassman
giant captain was severely injured in the last quarter and
was rushed to a hospital where he was found to be suffer-
ing with a concussion of the brain. This injury kept Lass-
man on a hospital bed until late in anuary 1919 impair-
inff his memory and making it appear doubtful whether
New York s scores were made strictly on the merits
of the play. Four unbroken surges down the field ac-
counted. for the quartet of Violet touchdowns. The ground
covered to score was respectively 83 50 66 and 61 yards.
The Meehanmen amassed seventeen first downs to Tech s
Sourw Si-mpmo twelve,
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l he would ever be able to compete as an athlete again.
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Tech scored first Harpster tossing a forward to right
end Sweet from the N. Y. U. 45 yard stripe. Letzelter
kicked goal. The tying of the count came in the second
quarter New York starting on its own seventeen vard
mark and ending over the Pittsburgh team s line. The
inal play that scored was a pass from Strong to Barrabee. -f'V
the invaders got their second score. Plunge plays the
most notable being a 37. yard smash by Ed Hill brought - . A
the ball within tallying distance. Then came a play that -
fooled the Tech forces completely-a triple pass Hill to '
Strong to O Herin to Barrabee over the line. Score number l
three followed promptly. Strong carommed off left end
for forty yards. if
The honors in the concluding quarter were even-botn
outfits getting a touchdown. Harpster s phenomenal pass- '
work long shots and short ones that somehow found their ,,
way to a Tech receiver put the ball right in front of the ' ' . '
New York posts and Carcass Karcis flung his 115
pounds across. The Violet hit back at once. Getting the
ball on his own 39 yard mark Strong took 41. on a reverse
play around right end. Strong took another seven yards on a smash Hill
advanced the ball five more and Strong went through his right tackle for the
concluding touchdown of the day.
Everyone on the N. Y. U. team played inspired football. Hill O Herin
Barrabee Schneider and the rest saw a possible championship in the event
of a sictory and looked very much like the best team in the United States in
going after that victory. Thirty-five thousand including 4 ooo New Yorkers
saw the game on Forbes Field Pittsburgh.
CH. Russ IVIARSHALL
STRONG, BEHIND PERFECT INTERFERENCE PLUNGES FOR A BIG GAIN
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, gg FOLLET BREAKS THROUGH FOR THE FIRST TOUCHDOWN I
f The Oregon State Gamez
l LAYING without the inspiration of fighting Captain Lassman but five days
Q Pafter the gruelling tilt with Carnegie Tech, and meeting an inspired
All team that played football the like of which has rarely been seen in the East,
i "Chick" Meehan's charges fell before Oregon State Thanksgiving Day by
a 15-13 count. For the fourth successive season Meehan saw his Violets
' trampled on the last day of the season.
The originality speed and verve of the invading
Western team was something startling to see During
the first five minutes not one of the 39 ooo present would
have given them an outside chance to win But in the
following periods of time except the last five minutes
they put it all over N Y U
of sleep the night of November go for those who take
their football seriously Imagine Strong s lateral to
Follet completed for a loss of four yards Strong on a
play through tacl-.le almost reaching the line of scrim
mage Strong throwing a perfect forward pass but
with no receiver within ten yards Capt Howard Maple
line Strong and Follet attempting to knock it down
but instead knocking it into the outstretched arms of
left end McKal1pl
A pleasant afternoon was predicted after the first
few plays But a few minutes had passed when Strong
' EAR, ASHTON burst loose on a brilliant run, and Follet showed himself
. a worthy partner by slicing through for the score --'
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The happenings of the afternoon caused much loss I
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T of Oregon throwing a forward 35 yards over the goal
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Stron kicked the goal and the teams lined up while the
crow settled back to watch the Violets run up the score
But it was not to be Battling desperately a score was
staved off in the first quarter But Oregon arnered all of
I9 points in the second It was apparent a l through the
first quarter after the Violet score that it would only be
a matter of time before the Western team would tally
Oregon played with a sureness and smoothness that boded
no good for the eleven that was the pride and loy of New
York City after the Carnegie victory The line wrought
destruction, ripping through the previously uncrackable
N Y U forward wall like a rapier through cardboard
17" t 1 s' . 'mfg
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The backfield, working with a little hopping shift and a
formation that was quite as novel as the Meehan military
shift, moved swiftly and confusingly through double pass
plays, reverse plays, spinner plays, end-around plays, and p
every other formation in pigskin repertoire. Q
Oregon scores were made by Sherwood, Maple, Mc- .
Kalip, and Hughes. The final New York counter came in
the closing moments, when Strong got loose, seemingly in
desperation, and ripped his way through tackle to score from the nine yard .
Oregon line, after his pass to Nemecek had put the ball there. It was a season
marked with unexpected thrills, with victories over the best teams in the
country, with victories that made New York University proud, with defeats
that left followers fagged out. It was a season full of a number of things, Q
but it was a season of a great football team.
Thus ended the season. Next year is another story, or, as the ten-twenty- '
thirty actors used to say, "To-morrow night, East Lynne."
MANAGER S. Emcxsoza
W O 4 W
FOLLET IS TOSSED FOR A TWO YARD LOSS BY SHERVVOOD '
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fi 1928 Varsity Baseball
T ATTER scoring eleven victories in a row at the start of the 197.8 season,
New York University's diamond outfit went into a startling slump and
dropped tive of the last nine contests, to conclude the campaign with an
average of .75o. The Violet remained the dominant color
5:3 in Eastern baseball for exactly a month and a day-from
. April 7th to May 8, during which time such top-notch
I Y outfits as Brown, Yale, Rutgers, Manhattaii, Colgate,
A Cornell, Fordham, St. John's, and Villanova were played
f and beaten.
Q l May 8, when the tide of victory turned, McCarthy's
r ' lv nine was sadly ofi' form. The line-up was changed, because
Q 'R ' ofinjuries to some varsity players, and nothing worked right.
gy The nine then went on a New England tour, and was
'I y set back by both Boston College and Holy Cross definitely
QA jl to set an end to championship hopes for the year. The
' T ,' i margin of victory in each instance was large-11-4 and 9-o.
, C City College and Keio University ofjapan were later beaten,
Z but the concluding two contests were dropped-to the
ify, Q New York Athletic Club and Fordham. '
U The season would probably have been the most suc-
cessful in N. Y. U. history had McCarthy had another
, COACH Mccmmiy dependable pitcher besides George "Lefty" Manfredi.
lg, ir - it - e 1
Po. T fi g p A g ,'l'l"p' p .
Lefty did the major portion of the slab-
work but it takes more than one twirler
to make a ball club. His season record
however was nine won and but two lost.
For the first half of the season Left
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was the sensation of the East. He turned
in victory after victory. Against Lehigh
he performed the wonder of wonders-
pitching a no-hit, no-run-game. Only 7.6
men faced the slender Violet pitcher during
the game, and not one got to first until the
ninth, when "Lefty" cheated himself out
of a perfect game by allowing a base on
- K The sensational play of the sophomore
quartet-jim Bergen, George Sackett
Barney Mayell, and "Dutch" Kastner! 5
who had come as a unit from Evander
Childs High School was another feature
. CLAYTON MWSON of the season. Sackett was the regular at
first, Mayell at second, and Bergen at short. Kastner performed in right field.
Captain Clayton Madison, in his senior year, played regularly at third
base. "Archie" Roberts and Ken Strong of football fame covered the outer
stretches regularly, with Neale Johnson performing in a few games. Behind
the plate was the veteran Arthur Norton.
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1928 Baseball Rczcorcl
New York Opponent
. VERMONT ..... 5 I
I BROWN ..... 8 5
LEHIGH ..... IO Q
' WILLIAMS .... . Rain R2111
' YALE ....... 5 5 '
RUTGERS ...... 7 3
MANHATTAN .... 5 3
COLGATE ...... 4 2.
' CORNELL ......T ....... 7 7.
FORDHAM ............... 5 3
Fi ST. JOHN'S CBROOKLYND. . . 8 2.
Y VILLANOVA ....,......... 3 2.
LAFAYETTE .... I 4 Q, I
STEVENS ,.......... 3 O I
"' BOSTON COLLEGE .... 4 IZ '
TUFTS. .. .......... Rain -Rain
' HOLY CROSS .... O 9
I L PRINCETON .... 4 1 C16 inningsj
COLUMBIA ....... . . . l'.in Rain
CITY COLLEGE ............... 8 7.
I KEIO UNIVERSITY OF JAPAN ..... 7 I
N. Y. A. C .... ..,....... . . . 3 7
FORDHAM ..... . . . O 5 Q6 inningsD
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1923 1929 Varsity Basloztball
T was just too bad that the 1918-2.9 basketball cam-
I paign had to have a middle section. If there had
Y'Q'5l" " ir ri ' ' 'if
ri 'g I
been nothing but a beginning, or just an end, every-
thing would have been perfect. For the Violet five
won six in a row at the start and seven straight at the
end-but lost five of six played in mid-season.
The crowning achievement came when the team
provided the outstanding upset of the Eastern college
season in routing Fordham, 39.-15. The Violet was
not conceded anything more than an outside chance in
this tilt, as the unbeaten Maroon had won seventeen
straight, had lost but three games in three years, and
had not lost a game to N. Y. U. since the first contest
between the two in the 1911-7.3 season.
Other major victims were Columbia, Princeton,
Georgetown, Navy, Villanova, Rutgers, and City
College. Defeats were received at the hands of Col-
gate twice, Army, Syracuse, and St. Johns
Four of the five men who started the season as
regulars continued in their positions throughout, only
one man being displaced. Jerry Nemeck, brilliant end
of the Meehan football aggre-
gation, took the first team left
guard post away from Arthur
"Red" Dynan, veteran player,
largely because of his greater
aggressiveness and ability to cage the ball.
Capt. Bill Conroy performed regularly at centre,
and when he was in the line-up the team functioned at
its top speed. It was while Conroy was abed with
influenza in mid-season that the disastrous slump
occurred. He rarely let the ball get away from him,
and was an adept at evading the opposition with his
fast, accurate throws.
Both the men who became regular forwards were
also regulars in the 1917-7.8 season. They were George
Christensen and Charles "Gyp" Shuman. Christen-
sen was an alert, intelligent player, who could always
be relied upon to do what was demanded at the right
time. Shuman was the member of the team who con-
tributed most of the sensational playing. He was
proficient at taking the ball away from the enemy
aggregation to speed down the court for a shot at the
basket. Shurnan was perhaps the most accurate of all
in field goal shooting.
George Newblatt held one of the guard posts
throughout the campaign. His guarding tactics were
.1 - if r
0g'.5':' 1 '
.V - -Wi W- i n "'ii" i'li
an outstanding feature of the team s play. erry Nemecek was his partner.
The New York University quintet opened the season December LI with
" a spectacular defeat of Columbia 33-31. lt was a nip-and-tuck -struggle
throughout and one of the largest audiences that ever crowded into the
Columbia gymnasium was thrilled from start to
finish. The following night Stevens Tech was
Then came a nine day vacation with a resump-
A tion of play December 31 when Conroy and his
4 mates made it a.Happy New Year for N. Y, U. A A K
rooters by downing Princeton 30-I4 in the first 1 , 3 , X
home ame of the season played at the Ioznd . 1 at 4f,r
Engineers Armory. Conroy scored sixteen points
in this tussle ten more than any other man on the
To start 1919 in the approx ed manner the Cann
five trax elled up to New Haven anuary and and Sf
3rd to return with the Yale Tournament title The
hrst night Georgetown beat Yale and N Y U
trounced Holy Cross the latter tally being 9.5 I4
The second night N Y U accounted for the Wash
ington nve 31 9.4 and the tourney was won
After scaling these basketball heights the zu- 3
Violet court outnt took its mid campaign nose dive
The team that had beaten Prince
ton on Monday Holy Cross
Wednesday and Georgetown
, ae Thursday was not physically
equal to the task of down
ing another mayor rival Sat
my urday and so lost to Col
gate The score was 18 zo New York University led
at the half I5 IO but tired rapidly in the concluding
minutes A temporary comeback occurred the next
Tuesday when Lafayette was beaten but immediately
following this Conroy fell a victim to influenza and
the Violet was stamped on in the annual upstate inva
sion by Army Syracuse and Colgate The flrst game
after the examination period played February and
was also dropped it being the only local setback of
the season St ohn s turned the trick Wl11I'111'1g3I 30
The Violet was wobbly in its next three games
barely defeating Navy Villanova and Georgetown
but it ended the season playing brilliant basketball
beating four metropolitan opponents in the last games
Manhattan was the hrst victim the Cann five easily
disposing of the Green Then Rutgers was soundly
trounced on the home court in New Brunswick fol
lowing which came the Fordham victory
Not only did New York University win this last
game but it won decisively and overwhelmingly more
Ill T I .
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" than doubling the Maroon score. The Violet was superior at all stages of the
play playing inspired basketball that swept the Fordham five before it.
Coach Howard Cann used but five men to play through the game as compared
with Fordham s thirteen. There was no individual star each playing equally
Hg. I. Y '- YT I YU I Y T TDWWHT if s II. '
r 5 3,
F The team ended its season by defeating City College, 4o-14. JO
' N Y U oppmmf '-
Columbia. . . 31
Stevens .... I3
Princeton. . . I4 H
Holy Cross ..... I4 T
Georgetown ...... L4
Colgate ..... 18
Lafayette. . . 15
Army ...... 1.9
Syracuse .... . . . .... . 7.9 Pl
Colgate ............................. 34
St. john's ...............,....,...... 31 '
T Navy ........... .................... 3 3 3 1
Villanova ........................... 7.3 I9
Georgetown ...................i..... 37. 30
Manhattan .....,.............,...... 39 13
Rutgers ....... ...................... 4 o 7.8
Fordham ......... .................., 3 7. I5
City College ......................... 40 2.4 4
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- ' """"' ' "' YT G T 'Y
71""TTt to lY1
1929 Varsity Boxing
OACH FREDERICK W JOHN rn the 1919 season was faced w1th the problem
of bu1ld1ng a boxmg aggregatlon from a group that wh1le amb1t1ous
was 1nexper1enced But one veteran Dan Pmslty was ava1lable Captaln
elect Al Lassman was unable to compete because of h1s unfortunate 1n1ury
and Prnsky br1ll1ant 17.5 poundcr was named leader 1n h1s place The loss
of Lassman was only the first setback Later Leonard Grant who won the
1ntercolltg1ate l1C3.VYWC1gl'1f champ1onsh1p 1n 199.8 refused to don the rmtts
agaln and ohn had to search for a new heavywelght He Hnally found h1In
1n another football lrnesman George Sarglsson Sarg1sson was aggresslve
and wrlhng and after a slow start developed 1nto a capable rmgman
The l1ne up whrch answered the bell for the Western Maryland bouts was
retamed all season It 1ncluded Eddle Marmel 115 pounds Dan Plnsky
115 pounds I-larry Slomow1tz 135 pounds ack Gold 145 pounds ack
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Oelbaum 160 pounds' Yustin Sirutis 175 pounds' and George Sargisson
heavyweight. This meet was dropped by a 4-3 count as was the set-to with
West Point a week later. Both matches were lost because of the lack of
ring experience on the part of the New York University team. The Violet
finally punched its way into the winning column to celebrate Washington s
Birthday defeating Georgetown in a meet at Washington 4-3. Then came
the 4-3 pasting handed M. I. T. and the short season was terminated March
9 with a 4-3 defeat of Catholic University s team. In the final two bouts
Harry Kleiman substituted for Capt. Pinsky who was ill.
The showing of the boxers during the season despite the defeats was
Q ' --o' 1 - - - -- .
ul '- T ' TT U L I' ' '
remarkable. Coach John developed a group Of neophytes into a heady set of
ring artists, and even if their seasOn's record didn't approach that of the 1918
team, which was unbeaten, they did extremely well. The outlook for 1930
was particularly promising, the majority of the men being available for
another seasOn's varsity service. The end of the '19 season found followers
Of the sport predicting great things for Sargisson especially in another year.
FREDERICK W. JOHN, Coach ALLEN KRAUT, Manager
EDDIE MARMEL JACK GOLD
DAN PINSKY, Captain JACK OELBAUM
HARRY SLOMOWITZ YUSTIN SIRUTIS
Lgsg d e -L - - .- Y
L BR1soT'r1's Lacrosse aggregation had the poorest season in its history in
A 1918, winning but three games while losing seven. Lack of team work
marred the play throughout the campaign, and the twelve was never able to
get into and stay in winning form. The one outstanding man on the team was
3- - ---- ' -1' " 'j "n
1.35 ' "3 .Ir if ' by
jack Gold, All-American goalie in 1917. Gold was CO-Captalfl, serving in this
capacity along with Jack Lange.
A successful season seemed probable when, in a pre-campaign clash, the
alumni were defeated, 4-1. But the regular schedule was opened inaus-
piciously with the loss of both games on the annual Southern trip. St.
Johns was the victor, 3-o, and Navy was on the long end of a 7-3 count.
Lange's work was the feature of this latter clash, as he scored two goals.
In the first regular home game, the Flushing Lacrosse Club barely managed
to win, 3-Q., in a loosely played contest.
Finally, on April 14, the New York University twelve won a game. The
Violet squad started off at a furious pace and put four goals into the net
before the enemy team could score. Lange was personally responsible for a
quartet of goals. Klock, james, and Waterfall put in one apiece:
The Violet stickmen played an extra period before falling before the
Yale attack in the next game, 8-6. At the close of the first half the score
was tied at 7.-7.. Yale got away to a 4-7. lead in the second half, but the New
Yorkers rallied to make it 5-5 at the concluding whistle. In the playoff,
the Yale attack proved too good for that of Brisotti's men, and the Violet
was lowered in defeat. I
A victory was registered over St. Stephens, 3-o. Then came another
beating, by Montclair, 5-4. The next game was the best of the year, from a
New York University standpoint, being a 12.-o whitewash of City College.
The play of Gold was especially noticeable, he turning away shot after shot
at the goal to keep the Lavender from rallying. The concluding clashes were
both dropped, the first to Army, 6-o, and the second to Stevens, 5-4.
X ij' 1 1
TI e 1
, 1928 Varsity Swimming
OACH FRANc1s WALL was dismally pessimistic at the start of the '19 swim-
i 'sg's"" 7 -
2 li 'Jars'
f . . . gli
C ming season, having but few veterans returning and a strong group of
opponents carded. But the Violet mermen didn't do poorly, and the balance
at the end was in their favor. Four meets were won and three lost,
The Violet was much handicapped after the first few meets by the absence
of Captain Victor Zoble, who was taken ill with diphtheria, Zoble's able
work in the dive event was missed. Natbony substituted for him, and with
his partner Kantor, did well.
Sig Meyers, a newcomer to the team, was outstanding in the go and Ioo
yard events. Harold Nisselsen performed capably in the 1oo yard breast-
stroke. Another consistent scorer was Claude Barrere in the 44o yard event.
The team travelled to Williamstown for its first meet, and swamped
Cliterally and ligurativelyy Williams. The score was 49-11. Meet number
two also proved a victory, johns Hopkins having a very weak team and
going under 41 to 1o. Then Wall's squad ambitiously attempted to defeat
Yale's championship team, and returned from New Haven a sadly chastened
lot. For the Eli won, 51-ro.
The percentage dropped from .750 to .goo when Amherst came to town
and won, 33-19. Then came the big surprise of the year. Conceded little more
than an outside chance against City College, the Violet came through to defeat
the Lavender, 37-15. The margin of victory was a win in the relay. Union-
was beaten at Schenectady, 41-1o. But the Violet swimmers weren't good
U enough to match strokes with Fordham, and lost to the Maroon, 37-14. Fr
i e- rn
'... L 'I 'll
lla- M.. 3 -11 - 1, - 1 T5 .LW
. ' "F ' U -F -U
MBARKINIG upon the most ambitious schedule ever attempted
H, by a Violet fencing team the varsity swordsmen turned
in six victories in seven starts, tackling within the short space
of one month, Navy, M. I. T., Harvard, Norwich, Dart-
mouth, Columbia and Pennsylvania. The varsity fencers
were able to retain the services of Coach Julio Martinez
' Castello, who succeeded in turning out a fighting aggregation
built around three veterans from last year.
,.-.fr nn' ' 'IU .1 1 1 .' m"
V F 5 -4
fl, E , L .
4 l 4.
Manager Joseph Shulsky, star sabre man of 1918, added
foil to his regular duties, and was easily the star of the combi-
i nation. He accounted for 15 victories in 31 starts, running up
a string of I5 straight at one stage of the season. Captain
' Max Kapner and Philip Lubart, the other two veterans,
maintained their regular epee and sabre berths with great
credit, while two new first-magnitude stars were discovered
during the current season. "Bunny" Faber, who made the grade only a couple
of days before the opening meet, accounted for I4 victories in 11 starts, while
Erik Hammer Sorensen, of Denmark, who joined the squad last fall, did
stellar work with IO wins in I4 bouts.
With a 9-8 defeat to avenge from last year, the New York University
swordsmen travelled to Annapolis on February 9th, and beat Navy by a
score of 15-11. The match was fought with three-man teams in all weapons,
Navy taking the foil 5-4, New York University evening the score with a
5-4 victory in epee, and then winning the sabre and the match, 6 to 3.
On the following Friday, New York University appeared at Cambridge
and took M. l. T. into camp with great ease, 14-3, winning in all weapons
and making a clean sweep in the sabre bouts. The following afternoon,
against Harvard, the Violet scored its third successive triumph, 9-8, featured
by E. H. Sorensen's victory over Wesselman in the last and deciding epee
bout. During both these trips, the five men mentioned, above bore the brunt
of the Violet attack, doubling up whenever necessary.
Returning to New York, the Violet opened the first campaign in the
history of New York University fencing on February 11nd, by a victory over
Norwich, 6-3, in a battle fought with foils only. Shulsky, Faber, and Nat
Sussman Qwho returned to the fencing ranks after a year's absenceD each scored
Dartmouth College was next taken into camp at the South Building
Gymnasium Although New York University won the first bout, the
Hanoverians proceeded to take the next three Trailing at 3 1 the Violet
swordsmen spurred to a crushing IO 3 victory by winning nine straight bouts
oe Shulsky and Phil Lubart were undefeated on this occasion
New York University s hopes of an undefeated season were rudely shat
tered when the Columbia swordsmen surprised the Violet on an off day to win
a close meet 9 8 With only two days rest since the Dartmouth meet the
Violet men were slow and uncoordinated Despite oe Shulsky s stellar work
an sweeping his five bouts for the best individual score of the afternoon New
ork University trailed when Kapner and Lubart failed to win in seven bouts
t- - . F . . gl
-- -- a , -- I ...QU
The meet with Pennsylvania which closed the dual season was .a 9-8
victory for New York. Shulsky s sabre loss to Solomon snapped a string of
I5 consecutive victories for the Violet manager but the latter furnished the
thrill of the evening in beating
Rodriguez 5-4 after being on
the short end ofa 4-o lead. Vv orn
2' " T ll U I 'ifgzi'
r- . ,, 7
' ' ks
out from seven dual meets within XXX Ix-
four weeks, the Violet swordsmen
heaved a sigh of relief when Captain 4.- A
Kapner drove his epee point home to put - -- ,fe-"
the meet on ice for New York.
The following Saturday, however, the
New York University fencers were again on
. f a'
fi. A pg.
,p I I
the job, this time at West Point for the quali-
fying round of the Intercollegiate Cham-
pionships. C -,I 'I
Behind Joe Shulsky's splendid exhibi- 'TM R '-11,
tion of swordsmanship, the New York Uni- ,L Q
versity sabre team qualified for the cham- '
pionship finals at the Hotel Astor on March . :.:- 3 1 A 3
18th and 19th. There, New York University A "':f .A .
was to meet Army, Navy, Columbia, Yale
21I'1Cl D2.fCIHOUth fO1' Cl'16 title. In 21ClClitlO1'1, MANAGER SHULSKY
Joe Shulsky and Philip Lubart qualified for
the individual championship in sabre,while Shulskyand Sorensen also reached
the individual finals in foil and epee respectively. Shulsky's record of first 4
in foil and sabre at the qualifying round tournament, was the high spot of lr--
the Violet offensive.
-r Foil Epee Sabre
JOSEPH SHULsKY CManagerD MAX KAPNER QCapminD ' JOSEPH SHULSKY l
4 BENJAMIN S. FABER ERIK HAMMER SORENSEN PHILIP LUBART I
MAX KAPNER PHILIP LUBART MAX GINSBERG i
E. HAMMER SORENSEN NATHANIEL SUSSMAN E. H. SORENSEN
NATHANIEL SUSSMAN MAX GINSBERG BENJAMIN S. FABER
WILLIAM STANGER HARRY A. MAN'IN l
- LOUIS Russo
HARRY A. MANIN
Dare Opp. N. Y. U. Opp.
i Saturday, February 9th: NAVY Qat AnnapolisD I5 Il
I Friday, February 15th: M. I. T. Cat Cambridgeb I4 3
Saturday, February 16th: HARVARD Cat Cambridgeb 9 S
. 4 Friday, February Land: NORWICH Cat New YorkD 6 3
I Saturday, March znd: DARTMOUTH Cat New Yorkj IO 3
Tuesday, March 5th: COLUMBIA Cat Columbiab 8 9
I Friday, March 8th: PENNSYLVANIA Cat New YorkD 9 8
4 TOTAL POINTS ................. ....................... 7 I 46 ,I
kr' - 5.'
112- A l A -- TTA - T .B
1923 Cross Country
HE most powerful hill and dale team in recent years repre-
sented New York University during the 7.8 campaign.
Captained by the smooth-striding Irving Roth the outfit
swept through a three match dual schedulenundefeated, cap-
tured the Middle Atlantic States championship and the
'fr metropolitan intercollegiate championship, and then placed
QM . fourth in the annual run staged by the I. C. 4 A.
Y ' -"nf Captain Roth and Nat Lerner were Emil Von Elling's
most dependable men for the long distance. In each of the
dual matches the two came across the finish line arm in arm
to the tie for first place. Phil Edwards also performed cap-
,,. . W ---- - 5- - 7 fagg.
ably, Von Elling using the Olympic sprinter for the first time
in cross country work. The other members of the squad were
. Samuel Kestenbaum, William Phillips, Lester Wolfson,
.':fg,, i' George Schwer, Jules Shapiro, John O'Malley, and Marvin
C Demler. ,
The achievements of the individuals and of the squad
as a whole are greater than in any year in the past. This
yearis meets resulted in a clean sweep for the Violet.
Lehigh, Union, and Colgate, in the order named were swept down and
trodden upon by the fleet hooves of the New York University hill-and
dalers. Much of their success is due to the excellent coaching of that men-
tor of the cinder path and the rougher track- Emil Von Elling. Under his
tutelage the name of N. Y. U. has stood higher each year than it had
stood the preceeding.
Lehigh was the first to lose to us, I9-36. Then the
Violet team gave Union the first beating they had received . ' -
from us in twenty years of competition. The score was
LI-34, the same as in the final meet of the campaign, with
Colgate. ' A
The Middle Atlantic States title was not awarded until
several weeks after the race was run. Alfred was first .
awarded the decision, but a protest was lodged with the - 1
officials that several of the men had cut the course. The
protest was sustained later, and N. Y. U. named as the .3
winner. Lerner nnished first, Edwards second. The scoring
gave N. Y. U. 36, Alfred 37. L x
U The Violet outfit scored an easy win in the metropolitan -I
title run. Phil Edwards and Nat Lerner finished in a tie for ' 1
first, Roth was fourth, and Phillips seventh. The final tally 'N 'i
was: N. Y. U., 7.5, Columbia, 47.5 Manhattan, 71, Ford-
Nat Lerner placed sixth in the held of 150 in the l. C. 4A. 4 ' f
COmpCf1f1.O1l. Penn State won with 45 points, Maine was V. .
second with 96, Cornell third with 1o7., and N. Y. U. fourth
K TYTU .
T E .ll s
199.9 ndoor rac
WHEN the magna cum laude awards in coaching are being passed around,
reserve one-a big one-for Emil Von Elling. For it was his 197.9'
'uf 3- f " I U I "" 'zrgggfi
1 'I T L Sb
n A I'
indoor troupe of speedsters that brought to New York University its greatest
athletic victory in recent years. The team, on the night of March and, won
the I. C. 4-A indoor championship meet, establishing the Violet as the out-
standing track color in the Eastern half of the United States.
Championships were carried off in three events, seconds won in two, and
a fourth in another. Sol Eurth was the individual luminary of the evening,
scoring nine points with a first in the running broad jump and a second in the
7o-yard high hurdles. Joe Hickey and Capt. Phil Edwards placed one-two
in the mile, while Nat Lerner took a fourth in the two-mile. The two-mile
relay took the two-mile relay title.
This brilliant win follows a successful campaign in and around New
York City. New York University swept through the meets with an excel-
lency of performance that forecasted what was to come in the I. C. 4-A
competition. In the Millrose games, Fred Veit took the invitation half-mile.
He again was outstanding in the Meadowbrook races, beating Bernie McCaff-
erty and Ray Conger-supposedly an unbeatable pair-in the 6oo. Sol
Furth was top scorer in this meet, winning the high hurdles and the fifty,
and running on the relay.
Thirty points were amassed in the Crescent A C games the team placing
second to the New York A C the closest any team has come to them in
recent years Phil Edwards took the thousand and Charley Smith heaved
the 16 pound shot put far and wide for a first Harry Schneider of football
fame was second
The New York A C games found the relay quartet again taking a first
and the squad increased its prestige in the senior National A A U champion
ships by taking a first a second a third and two fourths Edwards breasted
the worsted in 1 IZ in the 6oo 1 1 5 seconds faster than the previous A A U
record Vert was third The IM miles medley relav team took the second
place and Smith was fourth in the shot put
Then followed the I C 4 A success
Sor FURTH PHIL EDWARDS FRED Van'
. V ' - 'i i i i . ' l
I I ' - - X - +1
1 Q U U v . . . -
l I . ' - . ' 1 . ' 1 . . . 5 i
' . . - . 1,
H J ,. K , .- H
,swf 'rua NY
,. I p Ag p,,,,.-,!
d V 1 ' A
1 Q 5
., A .5
i2 ' I Q -.
if 1 71, -rg -,r if
And always he laughed, or at Worst he smiledg laughed coarsely
and honestly and sincerely, and smiled cynically, lip on teeth.
A queer, perverted sense of humor had heg everything amused
him and in all he found delight. A
The caricatures in the following section are the Work of
Herman Kabat and Jules H. Levine. The portraits
without signatures are the work of the lat-
ter. The Album takes this oppor-
pi runiry to thank them.
4 555" ff M - ' -
a' 'V ' UIQ' 'WW 'tw
R W Nominate
N for tI1z Hall of Fame H
M + .
,E ll tk
?iQ,1- - ,,-,. L -513
' ij 4411
Abram R. Fisher, Because he is one of God's chosen peopleg because he
is president of the Day Grgg because he is a publisher Calong with LCC
EpsteinD and has actually published text books now in use in the schoolg
because he designed the hnest cover the "Arch" ever hadg because he is anx-
ious to bu '
y a copy of Modern Art, which has a market value of 375.004
because he can consume more tuna hsh sandwiches on graham toast than any
three studentsg because he has brown eyes and black hair and sex appeal.
Moe Gelfand. Because he is one of God's chosen peopleg because he is
the best finance chairman we have ever hadg because he has sex appealg
because he comes from Bayonne, and is Lee Epstein's room-mateg because he
he irls think he is SlMply granclg because he has
has sex appealg because t g
' linientary tickets to all school affairs,
sex appeal, because he gets comp
because he has sex appealg because he has brown eyes, black hair, and sex
en QESIXCY' y ea-V"
Benjamin I-leffner. Because he is president of the Senior Classg because
he is often confused with Sy Narinsg because he is the only student to have his
name on the University bulletin board 5 because, like his well-known fraternity
brother, he specializes in accessoriesg because he was mistaken for a head
waiter at the junior Prom and at the Senior Hopg because he has brown eyes,
black hair, and sex appeal.
,' ' f I I
td W f
f I QQ
Jennie Rothman. Because she is usually seen with B .... C ......... 5 because
she is an excellent dancing instructorg because she specializes in poise, and in
pony chorusesg because we cannot imagine her being without mvoir faire,-
because she specializes in putting little boys in their placesg because she wore
the most stunning dress at the Winter Ballg because she has bobbecl hair with a
nice wisp in the back.
. ' - .HQ
H F fh! Ulf'-xii-I 63: 5
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Q: .3321 "1 -'44, A, Q ,
WMC? , yF'Q'29'Ma, ..l A
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Af' uv 'A'-.'13"W'-E' "' btlrA'v1'2fiee-f' '
, 1.5,--5.5 -- QQJLQ' -1 ,bye 7
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- t. r ' . -v 121,-' - , 1 " .' .-
,"5.'1" A ' mb hifi-1'2fW'7 A'hl'-'Q
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vbv- c. uh, - .-- '- s
faswxafe, nm- Q-1-1-staff,
,, -' , 7 1 , . . , .I .4 Dv.. '
W3n:l"e,. ' ' ll'!,4' ' "n9'eQ""'
ij yu' I '24
!,'u , IQ L
41' 0 i
. -0 -9?
2121- i .
. W ei
Bernard Hugh Friedman. Because he is chairman of the Soph-Frosh
Committee' because he is circulation manager of the ALBUM' because he 15
the biggest man at school and thc Fr h
1 es men think he is time L reatest' because
he has a voice that A d A '
. sprea s yoy because he has curly red ht f and a hue com-
' v ,
a L 7
c c L 'v '
, 7 L l
j? 7 as-EQ rfi .
" few .X 'Y
,.,..w.., .Qi .As
Charles Seymour Narins. Because he always wears an initialled pocl-:et
handkerchief and a carnationg because he is production manager of the Muse
and Masque Show and chairman of the Senior Hopg because his first act upon
appointment as production manager was to procure a rubber stamp, a date
pad Clabelled with his nameD and the other paraphernalia of a busy executiveg
because his girl friend is one of the sweetest co-eds at the Squareg because he
has wavy hair and sex appeal and is always cleanly shaved and well pressed.
Estelle Muscatt. Because she is president of the Leavue of Women'
because she went south to recuperate after examsg because she actually left
before the exams to rest up after themg because she entertams Week-ends at
N B ' H e e '
ew runsw1cls, because she has brown eyes, brown halr, and as much sex
appeal as 15 lady-like.
X"" -. ,: X
.f - N
'9 i i' fav
I lnli ,mlhllinlimmm ""' "
Charles Rabiner. Because he is Boots. Because he is president of
Dramatic Societyg because he is the finest comedian at schoolg because he
would rather be a mediocre tragediang because he is A-A representative
for Washington Square Collegeg because he is Boots.
Paul Friedman, Because he is vice-president of the Day Grg and Busi-
ness manager of the Arnuryrg because he is a number of other things- too
numerous to menriong because of Buddyg because he is a member of Sigma
and lnkpotg because he belongs to the Square Clubg because he bought two
junior Class keys, one of which his girl friend wearsg because he has curly
black hair, twinkling eyes, a glad hand, and sex appeal.
"s....,...L.g..g.Ll-e..i.,c ..., .
Mario Vaccaro. Because he is one of Gocl's chosen people. Because he
is assistant secretary to Dean Munng because he plays football Well and basket-
ball like footballg because he appears Very sage when delivering an opiniong
' room-mate of Kenneth Carroadg because he is known as
because he is a
Martyg because he has Latin eyes, halt and sex appeal.
Hilda Kavfetz Because she has a mustard colored coat. Because she is
h ' a 1D edlcor
one ofthe boyisg because she lives in Brooklyug because s e IS man g g
' . I 1 1 - ' k '
of the IXLBUNIQ because she 1S watchmg me WFIIC th1s Wlth a pltchfor ' 1f1
' ' - h ld hke to be
her 1'12l11dQ because she runs the Jumor Soc1a1s, because s e Wou
one of G0d's chosen people.
ALEJ M LSVIIVE
Isabelle Harriet Whittle. Must I tell? Because she is one of God's
chosen peoples angels.
Kenneth Carroacl. Because he was chairman of the Winter Ball Com-
mitteeg because he went to Vassar to represent the school in a League of
Nations conference, and came back intactg because he mentions at least twice
a day that he met one of the Rockefellers thereg because he is a room-mate
of Marty Vaccaro. Because he had the largest committee ever known in the
school working for the Winter Ballg because he is accompanied to school
affairs by zfefgaf beautiful girlsg because he has blue eyes, blond hair and sex
. JM., t T X
.fu ' I,
iiQpnnv1vlP4fr1'vw'f' mv 5 rv
Oscar Fidell. Because he is editor of the "Waverly." Because his
book-reviews were the only redeeming features in a very poor issue of the
"Archg" because he was fired from the "News" for too good service to the
Squareg because he did away with the womarfs editor on the "Waverlyg"
because he Works for Miss Bantag because he actually worksg because he
parts his hair in the middle, has piercing eyes, and sex appeal.
I- "" ' """""""""'-"-'-1-'us-an-f.
Q 5 50' I 2
S X ,W 5
5 75' NN
4555 555555 MR ' Y 5
FXHBBT' N 1 M5255
A fi' ' T
.-new -an nv-of
Because he is the author of this hall of fameg because he is one of
God's chosen peopleg because he thinks hels very funnyg because nobody else
doesg because he talks too muchg because he dresses neatly or sloppily, by
nts and starts, usually sloppilyg because he talks too muchg because he talks
too muchg because he has no sex appeal, but tall-Ls too muchg because his girl
friend is the sweetest girl at schoolg because Jenny Rothman tries to put him
in his placeg because he butts ing because he is being prompted while writing
his own nomination for the Hall of Fameg because he has not had his
picture taken for the ALBUMQ because he had a good reason.
Sol Raboy. Because he is president ofthe Evening Grganizationg be-
cause he is a terribly BIG BUSINESS MAN Qflapitals, please, Mr. Printerjg
because he is a law studentg because he tried to make this the best year of
the Evening Qrganizationg because he works at the Metropolitan Life Insur-
ance Companyg because he has sex appealg because the girls at the Metro-
politan all think so.
Morris Kline. Because he is a member of both Phi Beta Kappa and
Sigmag because he has an average of 94.6 for his entire college careerg be-
cause that is the highest recorded average in the history of the collegeg be-
cause he is chairman ofthe Mathematical Society and a mathematical wiz-
ardg because he is an evening studeutg because he's just a real nice boy,
We recommend them
for their reliability and
A well bound reference book saves your
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ilton and Trenton.-But regardless of their
distance from us, they recognize the nationf
Wide reputation our organization enjoys for
binding distinctive and durable hooks and
journey to us happy in the knowledge that if
their book is Tapleyfhound it is wellfhound.
J Fir PLEY c
LONG ISLAND CITY
N THE purchase of
printed matter, Why not
ger the best possible value
for the money expended?
Our organization is backed
by an enviable reputation
in the held of promotion,
helping you in every pos-
sible vvay in making your
printing worth every cent
you have put into it.
There are no regrets, no
apologies, no make-overs
gthe job is well done, be-
cause the 'LBig Shop" has
NVE Crmiz' lDIiAS for
Copy and prepare all
fornzs Aof Conznlercirll
ilrl, Rfiouflzing am!
1,l10f0gV'IlfTllj' at strictly
been in back of it.
lf:,VfilIIllfl'.T gladly fur-
ni.vl11'1l on all flfillfilly
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M 3- ' .7 be my
BRooKLYN DAILY EAGLE
M A I N CCMBIERCIAL PRINTING DEPARTMENT
7 4 O O 305 Washington Street Brooklyn, New York
I: 466 1
Your Friends Eat at
28 WAVERLY PLACE
Avexl Door lo lfle lvlll"l'FI',Yl.I'.X'
318-20 West 46th Street
NEW YORK CITY
The largest and best equipped costume
establishment rents to a large and dis'
criminating clientele-exquisitely made,
sanitary costumes, altered to measure for
any entertainment for which a period or
character costume is essential.
Our Service, Whether on
Rentals or Maile-to-Order
Costumes, Is Unexcelled
MUSIC LIBRARY IN TI-IE WORLD
Your Home in New York
Bt'f'lL'z'1'll llllll mul llrll Slrrrl.v, 3 Illorkx from IlY!l.l'hillf2lUIl Square
Special Rates for N. Y. U. Students
The .flbvrl RZ',l'fIllll'flrIIf nm! Ten Room under our own 7I1!lfl!lg6l7lE'I2f
Urzuxruffrd Food and Se1'1iIce nl Poflufar Prffes
UNDER KNOTT MANAGEMENT
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item?-56' Y ' 'Q' ' 'ffl 'Q 'M' ' 'Q 'P' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' "6b6b65Bb6B6i56b6b ?
WE THANK ef?
Dean Baltzly, and Professors Wheelwright and 5
Egg Beaumont for putting up with the ALBUM
lg Staff while they spread paste, galley proofs 3,
Q and copy all over room 7.11. Q-
E Miss Banta and Miss Short for helping us
LE gather material and obtain rooms. 3
ig Mr. McClintock, Mr. Pratt, Mr. Lambert, and 3
Q Mr. Young of the Brooklyn Daily Eagle for
ig their excellent technical advice and aid.
E Mr. Miller of Tapley for helping us with the 3
fag details ofthe binding. Q
gg George Eisenberg and his nameless assistant at 31
ig Powers Fourth Engraving Company for their 3
'ff-9 invaluable aid with the en ravin s.
F6 g g 3
Mr. Braun of the Building department for aid-
ing us in furnishing our office. '3
E To countless others whose names would
require several pages for mere enumeration.
121 1: ,Ur rw 'MIM
Acknowledgments . 470 . Eclectic . 7.96
Advertisements . . 460 Economics . . , 48
Aesclepiad ..,. 7.99 English .,.. 50
Album ..... 37.0 Evening Advisers 155
Alfred Game . . . 414 Evening Division 7.56
Alpha Epsilon Phi . 374 Evening Roster . 7.68
Alpha Gamma. . . 360
Alpha Lambda Phi. 361 F 1
i Alpha Omicron Pi ..... 376 Facufy ""' 41
Arch Utplt UIQUAU e ncing Club I ...,... 309
' 330 Fencing, Varsity ..... 434
Field H .......
Baseball --------' 414 Financeofiltifrilmittee .....
Basketball, Varsity .,,,. 47.7 Fine Arts Uhpllplvb 5,-
Basketball, Women's .,.. 350 Football ,,.,4A4., 393
Bi01P8Y -'--f- , --A' 47- Fordham Game ...... 406
BOXHTS ---------A 430 Fraternities ..,,..,. 359
French ........,. 54
Caduccan -,-..,... 7-98 Freshmen ......... 7.33
Carnegie Game ,..... 418 IEfC51gmaU 321256. -A"-- 7-43
Chemistry .....,.., 44 FCS man C M1118 '--" 307
- Classics ..'.,-'..' 45 Freshman Roster ...,.. L37
Clubs Committee ...,.. 158 .
Colgate Game ....... 410 Geology . .G ....... 56
Georgetown ame ..... 417.
. German ..,.,.,... 58
Dail News ........ 7.6
Dangle Class Uhuburhi 3-64 Government ......., 60
Dance Committee, Evening , 7.63 ,
Dancing Instructors .... 7.64 Hlsmfy """"" 67'
Debating, Evening ..,,. 7.01 Humor """"" 439
Debating, Freshman ,... 307
Z Debating, Varsity ...., 306 Iflklmf A - -I ----- ' - 305
Delta Phi Epsilon ...,, 318 IOM, AIP11-1 P1 ""--- 381
3Dc1ta Sigma Pi ' 5 5 ...I 380 Italian Club ....... . 310
Deutscher Verein ....., 308 .
Dramatic Art ....... 80 .luU10f5 --"'----- 198
Dramatic Society ...... 316 I
Dramatics, Evening .... 160 Kappa .......... 366 I
'16, 1 . T ,Pd
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Lacrosse ...., 431 Social Committee, Women s. 339
Lambda Gamma Phi 384 Social Service ....... 344
League of Women . 335 Societies . . . .,.. . 189
Sociology ...,. . . 74
Mathematics . 64 Soph-Frosh ..... . . 130
Menorah .... 311 Soph-Frosh Committee . . . 341
Missouri Game . . 416 Sophomore Class. . . . 117
Muse and Masque . 304 Sophomore Hop . . . . 118
Music ....... 66 Sophomore Roster . . . 17.0
Sororities .... . . 374
Niagara Game . . 401 Spanish .....,. . . 76
Nite News . . . 159 Spanish Club ....... 311
N. Y. U. Council . 35 Student Administration. . . 177
N. Y. U. Senate . 36 Student Advisory ..... 340
Student Affairs Committee . 181
Omega Phi . 386 Student Council ...,.. 179
Oregon Game . 411 Student Organization .... 178
Swimming ..... . . 433
Phi Beta Delta. . 364 Swimming, Women's . . . 354
Phi Beta Kappa . 190
Philosophy . . . 68 Tau Alpha, Omega. . . . 368
Phi Sigma Sigma. . 388 Tau Alpha Pi . . . . . 394
Physics .... 70 Tau Delta Phi . . . . . 377.
Psychology . . . 77. Tennis, W. S. C. . . . . 313
Public Speaking . . 81 Theta Alpha Phi, . . . 370
Publicity Committee 187 Track .,... ' . . . . 437
Publicity Committee, Evening 7.66
Varsity Baseball . . . . . 424
Quill .....,. 309, Varsity Basketball . . . . 417
Varsity Debating. . . . 306
Rest Room Committee . . . 345 Varsity Football ....,. 398
Rutgers Game . , , 408
W. S. C. Athletic Committee 183
Seniors .... 86 Washington Square College
Senior Roster . . 191 Tennis ......... 313
Sigma ..... 194 Waverly ......... 331
Sigma Phi Beta . . 390 West Virginia Wesleyan . . 404
Sigma Tau Delta . . 391 Wiilter Ball ........ 7.84
Smoker Committee . 165 Women's Activities .... 335
Social Committee, Evening . 161 Women's Debating . . . . 347
1 8- ll Ii
I 472 1
W , A
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L 1 -
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