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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 282

 

NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1930 volume:

M X 1"' U sh Ii' Q bo . o x we V L Ik A! I E53 32 Twf QQ! N"'H"' o Q' """""' Copyright, 1929 by SIDNEY A. BECKWITH Editor-in-Chief HENRY T. PARRY Business Manager Uhr Hinlvt 19311 ,u'.-" n J , ,Q ' ,ef . , 'TJ "1 , i ' Qs fzfi Published by THE IUNIOR CLASS .in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND PURE SCIENCE AND TI-IE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING NEW YORK UNIVERSITY MW .IN ,A I ug I All. H , g"N W7 I J 1 M WMNIIHII '71 J, XM! LEW Ml ff I N K fm JM ff ff Mulunuumum Rx' I, N ,1 Q ll WV ! S J wunwnnnrw W W '-PM .,4i,I!v5' W qill' 'QQ . '-'J Mu f , ,, ,ye ,I- '.,' gf17F if , 3-'mv M' 1 L 'IEW li? f .Tga YSL -A ,ff ,ful r'v,I.:., ! kd aglfxff firfhgk VT , ,C Wi M WWW' f f H 'AIIUINH 'A , .- :f,. 3 Wf3f7, 'fix , -W 'thi' ' a w'-4P, l +a .bww , ., f, pg 1 M W a . , ..QX ,3fi'Q9L Mi,-H n SKHNL. . -vrmjnl A fl! yr! A ,wjxniff rff .'h..tL! .iff If , ,M I ,fff LW'W'W Dedicated to the Founders of New York University Whose priceless legacy is ever preserved in the hearts of those by whom this volume is gratefully inscribed 1 I Q I ' . 'J , , j V I 4 R: W , 475 97? ... Q.-' '- A .., ,... 'ISA Jfif -- in 481. I V V y . :V I' I 4 1 I i V ' ' H ' r ' s Q ' v - : 1' 4 -. I ' . ., l v ' A h L' fa' ' 5 ' 4' - 4' ' y In 5 V V Q I '. ' . r -4" 3' - . . ,sw , V 1 . ' Q s 'v P, l I ' -sw - M ' . ' 0 ' ' ,Boalnrd of Edntors 4 gg , . .2 ' A ' f A ' , 4, 1 'Q' ' - -A 4 5 ' " -, ,. V 1 .1 . "' ' .' HW. x V' M ,b A ., ' '- 4 V " A . , V. :, -U I ' - . . ff,g1D1iEX,4, .BE'CKW-ITI-I, 131. Z V .- . -V .' , -"-.. 'v ' ' -1 ,-1,7 ' - . :AT'F '1lf ' Q- .-','l5difw'f9f-Clfift, '5 ws-'ff Q i VV VV V ,V - , -'V V ' " YE -.'.t,:VV V , 1 ' HENRY"T5:PARRY, ., ' ' 9HARI-FSAF. MRMDN' .':'f'-1- 5 9 0 . V- . 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' ll 7- ' V g.. -'gf , ..Y,.V1,li4 ',.,,, 4 L4.. -1-31 I J-gy 1' - :V lun ,1g.11-n,- I 2 sr 2 w ,,,. , 'jj U'g,.'.. 17,-. .223 'wiv'-'1'jQ'.'f'.,'.. 'j,'.1.H:.f5 rj- , -fW'?', 1 fi V, : M ,. ' ' " ' ' V ' ' - ' " ' .....4.--. ' ,-"1',::"' .'-.JM -uw' 1-C "' ' ' .,. .yx.f'sf,?,g,a? .: "?444,.f' " -7 :flxghf " ' 17 ' ' --+f5z'f415-QQfi4'Ql'E45fl-iQg7?..fw+??f1'Twf-QQ?"5'i?'f" ' - -- .A ' ' 'ffkif-f ",,,a2'fE, afsfi-12Hff3ff f'2 ,,:f5Q!Q41i ' 1. wfgfriiw f ,. ,xnxx-af' V ' 7f'f,15""" ' ' ., ' " I- 4 ' f' .f Q i s A i f Ang: hu, ' . K1 .T .v-"' ." -1 9. x-' The History of the oundiin of New York University sie HE origin and early development of New York University is the story of the perseverance and the idealism of a small band of men, prominent citizens who had the welfare of this country and the youth of this country at heart. Radically departing from the standardized types of the centers of learning so far established, they centered their hopes on an institution which would prepare men not only for the learned professions, as did the contemporary colleges, but also for other lines of endeavor of a more practical nature. lVlere superficial research will surely fail to show the innumerable benefits which the sons of this University have derived from their foster mother, but we all know that the influence of New York University has been world-wide in scope and has entered every field of action. The first beginnings of the institution now known as New 'York University were made at a time when this city was substantially an American rather than, as it is now, a cosmopolitan city. At this time New York had not as yet dared to aspire to the heights of wealth and importance which it now enjoys, but it was rather an enlarged village than a world metropolis. The various elements which were to form what now has come to be known as American characteristics were just completing the fusion process, and the people as a whole were just beginning to realize the importance of their own nationalism. N such a community, then, and at such a time was inaugurated the movement for a new kind of institution of learning. On January 4, 1830, a call was issued to the gentlemen interested in such a project for a meeting to discuss the possibilities of establishing a university in the city of New York "on a liberal and extensive foundation." To this invitation responded nine men to whom we, the students of New York University, are most seriously indebted, for these nine men alone formed the project for the establishment of this institution. These nine men were J. M. Mathews, later the first Chancellor of the College, Valentine hlott, the most eminent surgeon of the country, Myndert Van Schaick, one of the greatest benefactors of New York University in its formative period, J. M. Wainwright, J. Augustine Smith, Joseph and John Delafield, Hugh Maxwell and Isaac Hone. As the movement expanded, the Founders' ideas, aspirations and h01JCS WCYC CXpressed in a pamphlet E251 bearing the title: "Considerations upon the Expediency and the Means of Establishing a University in the City of New York." It is quite evident that the establishment of a university on a liberal and extensive foundation had occupied the minds of these men for some time. At a meeting of which General Morgan Lewis was chairman held for the purpose of considering the subject, the following resolution was passed by the assembly: "That it is highly desirable and expedient to establish in the City of New York a University on a liberal foundation, which shall correspond with the spiritual wants of our country, which shall be commensurate with our great and growing population and which shall enlarge the opportunities of education for such of our youth as shall be found qualified and inclined to improve them." These words express the chief matter uppermost in the consciousness of the Founders. They felt that the colleges which were already in existence were places of education for a privileged class, and such institutions served only the learned professions. Discerning the fact that a college education was a necessary adjunct to the future of the student, these broad-minded men saw that, under the existing conditions of learning, students who wished to follow lines of endeavor other than those offered by the learned professions would not be materially aided by as intense a study of classics as was then necessary. One must remember that the universities of that period required nearly as much Latin for entrance into college as is usually studied in the whole collegiate course of the present day. The ideas of the Founders were closely related to those which opened the way for the present-day technical schools in Germany. VVith these ideas of reform. in mind, the Founders began at once to put their plans into a more complete and concrete expression. To form the financial basis of this educational venture, shares in the new institution were sold, and by October of the same year the shareholders, about three hundred in number, had chosen a council of thirty-eight members. The selling of shares in an educational institution may strike us as rather odd in this present day, but it was a common method of raising fundsat that time, for we know it was patterned after the precedent of earlier institu- tions. Of this Council the Hon. Albert Gallatin was chosen president, but in October of 1831 he resigned because of ill-health and because he was out of sympathy with the later aims of some of the members of the Council who wished to reestablish the classics in the new college. General Nlorgan Lewis, a Revolutionary soldier and the chairman of the first meeting of the nine men, was elected to fill this vacancy. N spite of all this work of preparation it was not until September of 1832 that the work of instruction actually began. The entering Class numbered about two hundred students, the majority being residents of New York City or of villages in the immediate vicinity, but there was also a fair representation of other parts of the E261 country. The classes were held at Clinton Hall, which was the temporary home of the University. Here, with much ceremony, the Chancellor, Rev. James NI. Mathews, and the members of the faculty were inducted into their respective ollices by the Rev. Dr. Milnor. The average number of students who entered the University in the period from 1833 to 1835 was a little over two hundred. Those students who were not candidates for degrees studied modern languages, engineering or painting. In the same year that the college opened at Clinton Hall, a site for the new University Building was purchased on the eastern side of Washington Square. The development of the city at that time may be noticed from a remark of a contemporary newspaper which observed that the University was moving out toward the suburbs. The corner stone of the new building, which embodied all the ideals of its founders, was laid in July, 1833. Although the actual construction of the building went on smoothly enough as regards the financial condition of the Council, labor troubles in New York City during the years 1833 and 1834 hindered the work to such an extent that the building was not completed until the Spring of 1835. The following Fall the first classes were held there. However, it was not until two years later that the building was at last dedicated "to the Purpose of Science, Literature and Religion" with an address by the Hon. James Tallmadge, who was at that time the President of the Council. This new building, Norman Gothic in style, and splendidly equipped for that time, if we may believe contemporary accounts, housed all the departments of the college. Part of the building was let out for use as a preparatory school, while the ollices of the professors, recitation and lecture rooms, the rooms of the liucleian and Philomanthean Societies, and an elaborately decorated chapel occu- pied the remainder of the structure. Early in the Fall of 1838 the infant university became the center of a contention which threatened to block all progress in the development of the institution. A con- troversy arose between the Chancellor and the faculty which resulted in seven out of the eight professors who made up the undergraduate teaching stalf being summarily removed. This fact coupled with the financial crisis of 1837 dealt a stunning blow to the young college, which was even then struggling for existence. Then, too, through this controversy the Council lost many friends and supporters who would have been of great assistance to them at a time when their help was sorely needed. ln the following Spring Chancellor lllathews, as a result of this disagreement in the Uni- versity, retired from the Chancellorship, although he maintained his seat in the University Council until 1847. HE institution and growth of the literary associations is organically connected with the development of the University, for, as the catalogues for the earlier years of the college have been lost, the rosters and minutes of these societies take on E271 added interest and importance. The Eucleian Society, which was organized in the same year as the opening of the classes at the University, has as its great point a complete record of the honorary as well as undergraduate members. In the roster of honorary members the more famous names of that early period are present. Such names as Daniel Webster, Edward Everett, Theodore Frelinghuysen, Samuel F. B. Nlorse and Andrew Jackson appear on the rolls. Because the Eucleian Society was such a commendable influence in the life of the college, in the Fall of 1835 the Council assigned to them a hall in the new University Building on lfVashington Square. In the following decade there is no lack of famous names to be added to the roster of the society, a few of which are Washington Irving, President William Henry Harrison, President J. Quincy Adams, and President lVIartin Van Buren. Among the undergraduate members of this society was A. Ogden Butler, who in his will established a fund of S55,ooo, the income of which in part was to encourage excellence in essay writing. Among its records the society preserves autographed letters from such literary men as James Russell Lowell, and James Harper of the famous publishing firm. The second of the literary associations, the Philomanthean Society, was likewise founded in 1832 in the very month in which the instruction in the University began. This group, which appears to be more of a debating society than a literary organiza- tion, argued and debated various questions at its frequent meetings. Some of these questions were of a serious nature and some were not. At one meeting they would debate such a problem: "Were the English justified in sending Napoleon to St. Helena?"g while at the next meeting they would argue concerning the following question: "When a pig is led to market, with a rope around its neck, is the pig led by the rope or by the man ?" Both Eucleian and Philomanthean attempted to secure noted speakers for the commencement exercises, as well as putting up undergraduates of their own societies who carried themselves with credit to the societies to which they belonged. Many of the honorary members of this society were also members of Eucleian, and Philomanthean counted as many famous names on its roster as did its rival. The official and unofficial contact with Eucleian was uniformly productive of friction, but so far as the University records go, there was no definite collision between the undergraduate members of these societies. The work of these undergraduate associations must not be underestimated by the iconoclastic students of the present day, for they served to foster in the University that spirit which seeks to make for itself excellence in a given line of endeavor. By bringing together men of a kindred spirit, these societies were able to develop men who later brought credit to the University and to the group to which they belonged. From the records of the activities of the University at that time, it appears that every public offering of these societies was attended with much public acclaim. f28l MONG the prominent professors of the University was Samuel Finley Breese Morse, still famous for his accomplishments in his two lines of endeavor. Although not an alumnus of this University, Professor Morse can in every sense be considered a product of its halls. In 1826, differing from the ideas of the already extant schools of art in America, he organized the National Academy of Design, a school in which the teaching of art was to be the primary consideration and in which the products of the school were to be exhibited annually. When New York Univer- sity began its classes in 1832, the National Academy of Design already occupied part of Clinton Hall, and by 1835, when the college was moved to the new ,University Building, this school of art had become an integral part of the new University. Here in the new building Professor lVIorse took his offices and studios, and here, too, after much trial and experiment, he perfected the recording electric telegraph by which his name still lives. In the development of this instrument, Alfred Vail, a graduate of New York University, was assistant to llflorse and materially aided him in the experiments and the later exhibitions. Vail was also instrumental in gaining for Nlorse recognition from Congress with the result that the inventor was furnished with the funds for the construction of an experimental line. The institution of the telegraph perhaps did more to modernize the means of communication in the United States than any other single invention of the early nineteenth century. Illorse and Vail belong to America and to the world, but in a special sense they are true sons of New York University. FTER the retirement of Chancellor lVIathews in 1839, Theodore l"relinghuysen was inaugurated as the second Chancellor of the University in the University chapel. He had for some time been a member of the United States Senate, but the aggressiveness of political life together with some of its questionable practices never appealed to him. He was a man of deep earnestness, just such a man as the college needed after the strenuous period which it had undergone in the years of 1837 and 1838. In his inaugural speech the new Chancellor showed his lofty character and ideals by refusing to play upon the favorite and popular chord of the economic advan- tages and possibilities to be derived from a college education. Instead he declared that the chief function of a liberal education was not to furnish superior knowledge and to find avenues to turn into wealth the resources of nature, but that the chief work of education was the training of the intrinsic powers of the mind and to bring a youth to a true and sober estimate of his own powers. In this the new Chancellor expressed what has come to be the most widely acknowledged duty of colleges and the aim of college life. Five years after his inauguration, due to his former political position and to his general uprightness in political matters, a quality which was desired by designing l-291 politicians, Chancellor Frelinghuysen was nominated as Vice-President of the United States with Henry Clay as President. This fact brought a great deal of much-needed national prominence and publicity to the University despite the fact that the Whig party, of which the Chancellor was a member, lost the election. The Fall of cam- paigning did not disturb the Chancellor at all, for he steadily carried on the affairs of the college without any change from the previous routine. Nor did the decision of the ballots mar at all the equanimity of this man, for during the whole pre-election period he never missed any important meeting of the faculty. HE spirit of exuberance of the college students of that time is well illustrated by the reports of the faculty discipline committee. There is a record that a certain junior was reported for improper conduct in sending a candy peddler into the Greek room during a recitation, while another Junior was reprimanded for send- ing a bill-poster into the mathematics class to post his bills. Locking the professors out of their classrooms seems to have been another one of the pet diversions of the bored undergraduate. The only punishments which these pranks called down on the perpetrators was a 1'eprimand from the faculty committee of the University. Hli year 1839 saw one of the first attempts to enlarge the scope of learning at the University, for in this year the suggestion of a hfledical School to be con- nected with the University was brought before the Council for the first time. ln the beginning the development was arrested because of lack of funds for the purchas- ing of a building and the inability of the Council to secure suitable instructors. A little later, however, the faculty of medicine was chosen by the Council and the classes were started in the Stuyvesant Building, and, indeed, for some time the insti- tution was known as the Stuyvesant Nleclical School. After this building was destroyed by fire some years later, the school was moved from Broadway to Bellevue Hospital because of the better facilities for the study of actual cases and because the growing popularity of Broadway had made the rents too expensive for the students. The most famous of the members of the faculty was Dr. Valentine Nlott, one of the Founders of the University and one of the foremost American surgeons of that time. By the action of the Council the standard course was made only two years in length, but there was a provision in the resolution by which the course was to be extended to a full four years at a later time. The first year's enrollment numbered 239 students from many different parts of the country. Probably the ITl0St important action of the Medical School was the work done by this department of the University in securing the passage of the bill allowing the dissection of bodies for medical pur- poses. After a hard struggle at Albany and in spite of the adverse public opinion, the bill was finally passed, and its passage may be fairly and definitely attributed to the efforts of the Medical Faculty at New York University. E301 OR about six or seven years the affairs of the University went along as smoothly as could be expected for an institution which was striving to make a place for itself in the world. In 1846, however, another disagreement arose within the Uni- versity. Because the ideas of the Hon. James Tallmadge as to the administration of the college conflicted with those of the Chancellor and the members of the Council, the former resigned from the Presidency and from the Council. For a period of two years or more this body had no head, and, indeed, the University was somewhat strongly pressed to keep its hard-won place in the collegiate world. Four years later the administration of the University was further weakened by the retirement of Chancellor Frelinghuysen. This great man, already wearied from the political strife which he had gone through in his earlier days and tiring under the strain of running a new institution, accepted the presidency of Rutgers College, and in this office he passed the remainder of his life. After the resignation of the Hon. James Tallmadge from the Presidency of the Council in 1846, no new head was chosen until 1849 when hir. Charles Butler was elected to that office. At this time the University was in rather sore straits financially, and at one of the Council meetings a united effort of all the members was requested in order that it might not be necessary to suspend instruction at the college because of lack of funds. ln addition to this the Council had 11011 as yet been able to secure a man of sufficient caliber to fill the ofiice of Chancellor. At this point a move was made to expedite the workings of the administrative machinery by the appointment of an executive committee to function in the place of the Chancello1'. Finally in 1852, Dr. Isaac Ferris was made Chancellor of the University, and in addition he served as the Professor of lVIoral Philosophy. In the following year Dr. Ferris was elected to the Council of the University with the understanding that he was to receive compensation at a time when the extinction of the debt should be secured and provided for. And so for once the Council chose a man who was to do one thing, to put the University on a firm financial basis, and this man did it. HIC meeting of the Council in June, 1853, deserves the particular attention of the alumni and students of the University, for on that date, when the college had completed almost twenty-one years of teaching and learning, the Chancellor reported that in his judgment the amount necessary for the liquidation of the debt of the University had been pledged. On the occasion of the commencement in 1853 Dr. Ferris was publicly inaugurated into the office of Chancellor of New York University in which office he had already worked hard and faithfully for several months. In his inaugural address he declared that his highest aim was the welfare of the institution of which he had been put in charge and the carrying out of the original plans of the Founders of that institution. In the final report made on June 21, 1854, of the actual and definite extinction IQSII of the debt, Chancellor Ferris, who had spent a laborious and anxious year in accom- plishing his chosen task, mentioned with particular warmth the name of Myndert Van Schaick, who had stepped forward when the Chancellor was on the point of abandoning the work in despair and had materially helped in the final extinction of the debt. Myndert Van Schaick was a descendant of the Dutch colonists of New Amsterdam and, having succeeded in attaining a position of wealth and influence in New York City, he had become one of the foremost benefactors of the University, giving freely of both his time and wealth for its betterment. His long service on the Council, over thirty-five years, showed how much interest he really had in the development of this college. In closing his report the Chancellor expressed the hope that the positive endowment of various professovrships might now be secured, and that fellowships Cthe first appearance of the term in the annals of the Universityj might be provided for the prosecution of scientific studies after a college course had been completed. ITH the final report on the extinction of the debt, we may consider that New York University had at last emerged from the formative conditions of its foun- dation and was now prepared to take its place at the side of other great institutions of learning, both in this country and abroad. It was now an institution to which the passing years could only add strength and stability. The original plans and ideals of the Founders had at last found the surety of permanence and the promise of future development which surpassed even the fondest dreams of the original Nine. With the passing years old friendships have been strengthened and new friendships have been made, so, with this spirit of Perstare ct Praestare, the University cannot help but have a future before her brighter than even the most imaginative of us can con- ceive. SIDNEY A. BECKWITH, JR. I 321 Zlhministratiun N NIHI H! HHHKH WM HI HU if Wlllllfm If 1 -7 U JN - Q, L-A-QQ-wg I Q-EQ. Tn 1 ' -, , - 5, h Y " - agg59!r ff f ffff v' W ' 4.3 1 - A -: - ,,, 5-,,,'5,,,,,5 :g,:,7:f7n ag".'!"trr -' ff' -. . , ' - - um-f - - . ,Y,..R, A 'O ' k 4 ' 1 T x . 3 N fy XX' q All! I T L I 1 I 1' J - fi: IL ' 1 - s Z 5k, -V - ff" Nff 1 fiili V ' .ix . , .f , : Z f Ziff? fa. 1.2 ffffgffifiggg if 2 'V' , . I L by "A La - X W- -ff - .f 7 L X, 'fx E - 1 1-1.77 xiii:-, .refirz F v N V J 1' w J W XX G- ' ' j i js 5 4, , I X f H, 5 f 1' f N, U, , xg ' Wx! ' ul Z1 ' ' x , wduvau- -I ICLMICR ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D. Cll1Il117t'H07' of New York Univzfrsify AMA3 KIHAKQ KPBK. Born at Kiantone, Chautauqua County, N. Y., 18613 graduated from Illinois State Normal University, 18815 A.B., University of Michigaim, 1889: Ph.D., University of Halle-Wittenberg, 18905 LL.D., Columbia University, 19075 Wesleyan University, 19091 George Washington University, 19115 Rutgers, IQIKQ 'Principal Public Schools and Y. M. C. A. Secretary in Illinois and lVIichigang Assistant Professor Science and Art of Teaching, University of Nlichigan, 1801-Q23 Associate Professor, 1892-933 Professor, 1892-19065 Honorary 'Professor of SIIIUC. University of California, 1906-11: U. S. Commissioner of Education, 1900-11g Chancellor of New York University, July 1, 1911-3 Author: "The llffaking of Our lwiddle Schools," "Government by Influence, and Other Addresses," "Victory and Other Verse," also various articles, reports and addresses. tm- MARSHALL S'l'lCVVAR'll BROWN, M.A. Dean of the 1'llll.'ll1filf.V, l,l'!1f1'.V.VUI' of llislory 111111 Polilirrzl S1'il'lll'l' ZNII5 Qlllili. Born Keene, N. H., grnduzlted from Brown University, 181122 KLA., 18935 lnstructor in History, University of lkflicliigxm, 1893-94: studied :it H eidelberg, 1895-965 Professor of History and Political Science, New York University, 1894-5 Nlemlmer American Historiczrl Associzitiong President History ',lxCZl.CllCl'S, Association Middle States :md lVI:u'yl:lnd, 1017-181 President of New York Section of same, 1900-075 Nlemlver of American Political Science Associzrtiong Registrzu' of Faculty of New York University, 1895-IOO21 Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Pure Science, 1916-175 Dean of the lfneulties, IQI8-Q Will' limcrgcney Committee, N. Y. U., IOI7-182 Cluiirmzin, N. Y. U. Students Army 'lll'1llI1lllgI Corps, 1918-19: Director YV:u' Issues Course, S. A. T. C., 19185 Acting Dean, College of Dentistry, N. Y. U., 1927-5 lVlayor's Committee on Pulnlicntion of lkiinutes of the Common Council, City of New Yorkg 'President lietzi Chapter of New York of 'Phi 'Beta lizippzi, 1022-. E351 ARCHIBALD LEVVIS BOUTON, M.A., Litt.D. Dean of the lfvlli'1'!'l'.Vif-1' College nf flrfx am! Pure Science, Professor of lfnglixlz and Head of Defmrlnmnt of Englislz at New York l!Ili'l7l?l'Sifjf' AKE, Hon. -IDBK. Born Cortland, N. Y., 18725 graduated from Amherst, 1896: Greek Master, Rutgers Preparatory School, New Jersey, 1896-983 lVI.A., Columbia, 19003 Hon. Litt.D., Albion, 1921, Instructor in English, New York University, 1898-IQOIQ Assistant Professor, 1901-05, Professor of Rhetoric, 1905-145 Professor of English, Head of Department, and Dean of University College, 1914-5 Acting Dean of the Graduate School, 1924-265 Sabbatical leave for research especially in Edinburgh University, 1907-O85 Editor, "The Lincoln and Douglas Debates," and "The Prose and Poetry of Mathew Arnold", Member Modern Language Association, English Association of Great Britain, Modern Humanities Research Association, American Archeological Association, Vice-President Shakespeare Society of America, Sabbatical leave, 1916-17, Harvard University, 1923-24, California, especially the Huntington Library, Lecturer, University of California, Summer of 1925: University of Colorado, Summers of 1927 and 1928. i361 CI-IARLICS HENRY SNOVV, C.lC., Sc.IJ. Dean of llnf College of E11,g'i11e1'1'i1z,Lf, Professor of Civil ElIg.i7ll'l'l'ilI1L' AID: Hon. KDBK, Iota Alpha. Born in New York City, 1863: Grzulimted from the Chapin Collegiate School: C.l'f. in New York University, 1880: 8c.D., University of Pittsburgh, 1895. lingzlgecl in surveys, explorations, prcpzirations of reports and other work as Civil and lvlining Engineer since 1886: Acting Professor of Civil lingjineering in New York University, 1891: Secretary of the liuculty, 1893: Vice-Dean, Acting Dean, 1895: Uean, 1897: Author, Hlfquipment of Camps :md l'ixplor:itions,'l "lNl':irine XVoodhorers," "Principal Species of YVood," 1903, second edition. 1908, "lVood and Other Structural lVI:1teri:1ls," 1917: Civilian Director, National Army Training Department at New York University, April to December, 1918, etc. E371 Depzzrtffzerzt of Englisli ARCHIBALD LENVIS BOUTON PHILIP BABCOCK GOVE, fI'1'A Instructor in English A.B. 1922, Dartmouth, A.M. 1924, Harvard FRANCIS EZRA BOWMAN, 'MIK Instructor in English A.B. 1924, A.M. 1926, Harvard EDWIN RoosA CLAPP, Exif, -11111: Instructor in English A.B. 1923, Stanford, A.M. 1924, Harvard ATWOOD HALSEY TOWNSEND, 'PT Instructor V in English A.B. 1920, A.M. 1923, New York lpepartnzent of flbulylic Spenhzng RICHARD CARMEN BORDEN, AEP, 'PKK Assistant Professor of Public Speaking and Administrotifve Cll!llI'7IlIIIl of the Department of Puhlic Sfbrolring at University Collegr. Sc.B. 1916, Colgate, A.M. 1924, New York ALVIN CLAYTON BUSSE Assistant Professor of Public Spenleing A.B. 1921, Macalester, A.M. 192-I-, New York ELMER E. NYBERG Instructor in Public Speaking A.B. 1922, Macalester, A,M. 1926, Wisconsin C. HAROLD KING Instructor in Public Sjrfolfing ARCHIBALD LEVVIS BOUTON, AKE, fl2BK I'rofr's.vor of Ifnglish, Ilrod of the Depart- ment of English in the Unifvrrsily, Dean of the College of Arts and Pure Science A.B. 1896, Amherst, A.M. 1900, Columbia, Lirt.D. 1922, Albion ARTHUR HUNTINGTON NASON, alia, frflzlc l'rofr'ss0r of English and Director of the Nefw York University Press A.B. 1999, A.M. 1903, Bowdoin, Ph.D. 1915, Columbia BEVERLY SPRAGUE ALLEN Professor of English A.B. 1903, A.M. 1905, California, Ph.D. 1913, Harvard ALBERT STEPHENS BORGMAN, fI2BK Professor of English A.B. 1911, Michigan, A.M. 1912, Ph.D. 1917, Harvard PHILIP B. MCIDONALD Associate Professor of English E.M. 1910, Michigan College of Mines LESLIE HOTSON, 'PBK Associate Professor of English A.B. 1921, A.M. 1922, Ph.D. 1923, Harvard WILLIAM BUSH BAER, AA41 Instructor in English A.B. 1924, Hamilton, A.M. 1926, Harvard IWORTIMER BROOKS HOWELL, ZW Instructor in English B.s. 1927, New York KARL HOLZKNECHT Instructor in English A.B. 1920, Louisville, A.M. 1921, Ph.D., 1923, Pennsylvania A.B. 1920, Cornell, A.M., New York RICHARD CARMICN BQRDEN 38 -3,-Q -x,-,A fox, ,,.N.,. fx!!-. fx,-g,sa,fx 1 E -.,,.. 1, 19" 6. r. l if 'V V 14 l ll lv f l l 5 ic C ,f l l l. l f. l I rl la 1 4 4 6 S i, C. C, Q Q lv. ,l 2 1 ,P lj l ,v ,Z fl! l x J, ,,..,f" ig, A, A 4, fi 1 I nf, VJ' l fi 0 .v 1, 'Tl KY 'S N l 4lNl 5- 1 4,94 :NJ ll rg' .xil .1 1 Ili 5 ,, li llfx 1' N.. L ill NW? 5' if 2,1 S' 2 f, A,-. E ,. l Department of Jtfoderfz Languages EARL BROWNELL BABCOCK Professor of Romance Languages Ph.B. 1903, Ph,D. 1913, Chicago HARRY CLIFTON HEATON Professor of Romance Languages A.B. 1907, Yale, Ph.D. 1916, Columbia JOSEPH ANTHONY VAFTII flssistant Professor of Romance Languages A.B. 1903, MISSillll'iQ A.lVl. 1912, Ph. ll., 1917, Columbia EDUARD PROKOSCH Professor of Germanic Pllilology Ph.D., Leipzig HENRY BRENNECKE, EN Associate Professor of German A.B. 1-91-1-, A.M. 1915, Columbiag Ph.D. 1926 New York HENRI CESAR OLINGER, ATU, 'PAK Assistant Professor of Romanre Languages A.B. 1908, A.M. 1913, Columbia FREDERICK LEUCKENRING PFEIFFER. Hussenbund Assistant Professor of German Ph.D. 1922, Zurich, Switzerland PEDRO BACH Y RITA Instructor in Ro1nance Languages Sc.M. 1911, Barcelona Normal O. ARMAND BONTEMPO Instructor in Romance Languages A.B. 1920, Wabash, Ph.C., Cincinnati Departnzefzt WILLIAM CU RTTS SVVAIXEY I HARRY CLIFTON HICATON ALBERT S. BENFIELD Instructor in German A.B. 1926, Muhlenberg FREDERICK FAXON FALES, 'PNK Instructor in Romance Languages HAROLD FREDERICK I-I. LENZ Graduate Assistant in German Sc.B., New York 0 f CPhz'loso,Dhy 39 WILLIAM CURTIS SWABEY .flssistant Professor of Philosophy A.B. 1915, Stanford, Ph.D. 1919, Cornell JOHN REGINALD CRESSVVELL Instructor in Philosophy Ph.D. 1926, Cornell W. 1 ,V 'A J 1 3 N is ,l 1 1 ,Y l- 1 NX s 1 1 8 1 ,J E ,J 'x 5 I 71 , x ...rxf--, QR x N-J ,fa-Q1 --.6 HJR' x A-. ff 11 xr Department of Iilistory anfl fPolz'tz'cal Science MARSIIALI, STENVART B ROVVN JESSE THOMAS CARPENTER, 'l'KA, KIPBK Instructor in Political Science AB. 1920, Duke, A.M. 1926, Iowa State ARNOLD ZURCHER, KIIBK Instructor in Political Science A.B., Oberlin: A.M., Cornell: Ph.D., Princeton 286 MARSHALL STEWART BROWN, zqf, QBK Professor of History and Political Science and Dean of the Faculties Ph.B. 1892, A.M. 1893, Brown THEODORE FRANCIS JONES, AF, 'PBK Professor of History A.B. 1906, Ph.D. 1910, Harvard JOSEPH HENDERSHOT PARK, 'PBK Associate Professor of History A.B. 1912, A.M. 1913, Ph.D. 1920, Columbia EDWARD CONRAD SMITH, BQH, 'PBK Associate Professor of Political Science A.B. 1915, West Virginia, Ph.D. 1922, Harvard RALPH GREENLEE LOUNSBERRY, NI' Instructor in History Ph.B. 1918, Ph.D. 1928, Yale HUNTINGTON HILL Instructor in History AJS. 1923, New York, A.M. 1924, Harvard Departntent of Classics RALPH VAN DEMAN MAGOFFIN, mn, om, smut Professor and Head of the Department of Classics A.li. 1902, Michigan, Ph.D. 1908, Johns llopkinsg LL.D. 1922, VVashington ROLLIN HARVELLE TANNISR, ATA A.B. 1896, Western Reserve, Ph.D. 1912, Princeton INIILES SI'IERlWAN IWASTERS, 'PBK Instructor in Classics A.B. 1924, A.M. 1925, Dennison elf E401 RALPH VAN DEMAN MAGOFFIN Deportffzcfzt of hemistry mm' hemicol g7ZgZ.7Z86VZ.7Zg ARTHUR EDWARD HILL, Aflf, fIfBK, IA Professor of Chomistry Sc.B. 1901, Sc.M. 1903, New York, Ph.D. 1904, Freiburg RAEMER REX RENSIIAW PIE, KIIBK, IA, 11-Al' Profossor of Chemistry Sc.B. 1902, Sc.M. 1903, Oregon, Ph.D. 1907, Columbia JOHN PAUL SIMMONS, NI' Profossor of Chomistry and Dirotlor of Nichols Laboratory Sc.B. 1904, Sc.D. 1910, New York HENRY JAMES MASSON, fI11lK, EE, fI'A1', IA Assoriato Professor of Chemical Engimorirlg Ch.E. 1914, A.M. 1916, Columbia, Sc.M. 1915, Ph.D. 1918, New York THOMAS MARSHALL SMITH Assistant Professor of Chemistry Sc.B. 1907, Kentucky, Sc.M. 1915, Chicago, Ph.D. 1918, New York FREDERICK WILLIAM MILLER, 524' Assistant Professor of Chemistry Sc.B. 1918, Sc.M. 1919, Ph.D. 1923, New York HENRY AUSTIN TAYLOR .4.vsi.rfant Professor of Chemistry B.Sc. 1920, Ph,D. 1922, Liverpool ARTHUR EDWARD H ILL HARRY G. LINDWALL, EE, AXE Assistant Professor of Chemistry 19.5. 1923, Ph.D. 1926, Yale EDGAR RICHARD WAGNER, EE' Instructor in Chomistry Sc.B. 1917, Sc.M. 1920, Syracuse, Ph.D. 1922, New York iD6,'D6l7'L'77Z67Zf of Jlfothemotics THOMAS WILLIAM EDMONDSON, PERLEY LENWOOD TIIRONE, 'l'BK, IA 'PAQ KDBK, IA Professor of Mathematics P M tl' 1' d A -1 l A.B. mas, London, A.M. 1891, cambridge, Df,f,ffU,'f,f jf, ,422 ,,,,ff'j,Q'f', Ph.D. 1896, Clark S,,,,,,,, A.B. 1907, Colby, Sc.M. 1909, New York HERBERT HAMMOND PRIDE, EAP, fI'BK Assistant Profrssor of Matin-motifs A.B. 1913, Amherst, Sc.M. 1922, New Yorkg Ph.D. 1926, New York FREDERICK W. DOERMAN Assistant Profrssor of Illathmnafifs GEORGE ANDREW YANOSIK, 'I'BK, IA Instructor in Mathrmatirs Sc.B. 1918, C.E. 1919, New York JOHN JOSEPH MCCARTHY, JR. lnstrurfor in Math:-nmIir.v Sc.B. 1918, Tufts LOUIS de RONDE, 95 Instructor in Matllfmzztirs THOMAS WILLIAM EDMONDSON C.E. 1910, Rensselaer, M.A. 1926, Harvard 41 .I R I y E ll I Y- fi ci Q, A , ,xg 5' A M 'i ., ,I il 1. Depa rtmeut of fPhyx1'cs I 920 RICHARD T. cox, fbloif, fblili, 0.11: Assistazzt Prof1'.vsor of l"l1yJiz'x A.B. 1920, Ph.D. 1924, Johns Hopkins FRANCIS WHEELER LOOMIS, KDBK Axsociatc l'rofe.s'sor of Physio: A.B. 1910, A.M. 1913, l'h.D. 1917, Harvard WILLIAM ALOYSIUS LYNCH, HKA, fruit, IA 1q.l'.l'i.ffIl7lf l'rofo.vsor of Phyxirs A.B. 1914, Sc.M. 1920, Ph.D. 1923, New York FRANCIS A. JENKINS Alrsistarzt Profcsyor of Pllysics BROOKS A. HRICE, A1142 4'BK f1.v.ti.ttant Instructor in Physics 1, A.B. 1925, Colorado: A.M. 1927, Dartmouth I STEPHEN W. NILE, JR. ,J ,l Inrfrurtor in Phyyics A.B. 1927, Reed College Lg H. VAN NORMAN HILBERRY ,lj ln.ttr11rtor in Physifs Nj I JOHN L. RosE if F2 ,Y Instructor in Physirs RICHARD H01 A.B., Dennison, A.M., Ohio state ' ,' CARL TRUEBLOOD CHASE fx! FRANK EVANS MYFRS. Graduate Assistant in Physio: ix' Graduate A"""'ta"t ln Ib-V"'f" B.S., Princetong M.S., California Institute of M3553 A.B., Reed College Technology l:"'I"l JAMES G. POTTER TATE LINDSEY . 'Mx-Q Graduate Instrurtor in Physicx Graduate .fI.f.f1.rtant 111 Pllyslcr -tx Sc.B., Princeton A.B., Mississippi College if . . Department of 5'c'ouomzc's ooo' Soczology 1. 1, in 4, E' MYRON WEBSTER WATKINS he ,N KDBK, Allz, AAII2 ,. Profexsor of Economirs ll, 5 A.B. 1914, University of Michigan, Ph.D. 1' Nl 1917, Cornell University HENRY P. FAIRCHILD . lt, Profrsror of Sofia! Eronomy af- A.B. 1900, Doaneg Ph.D. 1909, Yale rw, ROBERT LINCOLN CAREY, AT, 'PAT Q .3 lnstrurtor in Eronomir: -. B.s. 1920, A.B. 1921, VVashingtong M.A. 1923, f' California FRED JAMES ELLERMAN, ANZ Inrtrurtor in Economic.: A.B. 1923, Southwest Missouri State Teachers' College 42 0 MYRON NVEBSTER XVATKINS fZD6lD6l7'Z7ll87ZIf of Biology CHARLES LAWRENCE BRISTOL, 411111, 1111, BAE Prof4's.vor Emeritus of Biology Sc.B. 1883, Sc.M. 1885, New Yorkg Ph.D. 1896, Chicago HORACE WESLEY STUNKARD, -111511, 25, fblifll, BAE Professor of Biology sc.B. 1912, Coe, A.M. 1914, 1111.11 1916, Illinois ALDEN BENJAMIN DAWSON, 2151, 111111, BAE Professor of Biology A.B. 1915, Acadiag Ph.D. 1918, I'I1l1'V!1l'Cl ERIC PONDER Fellow, Royal Society, Edinburgh, Fellow, Royal Microscopical Society Profossor of Gonoral Physiology M.B., Ch.B. 1919, Sc.D. 192-I-, MD. 1925, Edinburgh RICHARD PINKHAN1 HALL, EE, 1'A, 11,13 A.1'.vi.1'lant Profrruor of Biology AB. 1919, Henderson-Brown, A.M, 1922, Ph.D. 192-1-, California CHARLES HERBERT WILLEY, BAE Instructor in Biology A.B. 1922, Sc.M. 1924, New York JAMES FRANKLIN YAEGER, JR., BAE lmtrutlor in Biology Ph.B. 1924, Yaleg Sc.M, 1926, Columbia HARRY ADOLPH CHARIPPER, 1 I ORACE XV ICSLEY STU N KARIJ HENRY H. CHEZAR, LPBK, BAE Graduate A.v5i.vtanl in Biology se.B. 1927, New York ROSS FRANCO NIGRELLI, BAE Graduate Axxistafzl in Biology Sc.B. 1927, Pennsylvania State College EDWARD L. COREY, EE Instrucfor ia Biology A.B. 1924, Western Reserveg Ph.D. 1928, ZIIE, BAE, A111 Yale Graduate Auixtarzt in Biology CHARLES 0, WARREN, KAP SOB. SCM. 1927, New YOI'lC Ingfruffgf in Biglggy THEODORE L. JAI-IN, BAE A.B. 1927, Cornell Graduate Assixtanl in Biology CLIFFORD H, ALVEY AB- 1927, Rice 11181111110 Gradual: Asxixlaut in Biology 189 JOSEPH EDMUND VVOODMAN 43 iD6Pd7'Li77Z67ZIf of geology JOSEPH EDMUND VVOODMAN, HKA, 111111, IA Prof1'.uor of Grology and Dirortor of Goological Illuxifum Sc.l3. 1896, A.M. 1900, Sc.D. 1902, Harvard ERNEST RAYMOND LILLEY Axsocillle Prof1'.r.1or of Gfology Sc.l3. 1917, Sc.M. 1918, Sc.D. 1920 New York ARTHUR RICHARDSON BARVVICK lnxtrurtor in Grology Sc.l3. 1917, C. C. N. Y.: Sc.M. 1922, 1'l1.D. 1926, New York D82D6l7'f7ll67lLL of College omfzzerce CEORGE ROWLAND COLLINS ,IOHN GEORGE GLOVER lnslrurlor in MHIIHQFIHFIII BCS., M.C.S., 1926, New York CURRY ELLIOTT SM ITII Instructor in Finance M.B.A. New York GEORGE ROWLAND COLLINS, AMA Pf0fI'.f.f0f of Illarlzr'lfng,' Dirfrlor of lhe Collogz' Comm1'rrr' flII1ll'.1'l' A.B. 1915, Macalisterg M.A. 1919, Harvard M.B.A. 1921, New York CLEVELAND F. BACON Senior Professor of Lafw in Charge of In strudiou in thr Lmw of Commfrfz' and Finanrf A.B. 1898, Williams, LL.B. 1900, New York ARTHUR H. ROSENKAMPFF, Almf, AMA Profnssor of Acoounfing 1z.c.s. 1910, c.P.A., New vm-k HUGH ELIVIER AGNEW Professor of .fldfvrriising and 1lfIII!'hH'fl7Ig A.B.'1902, Michigan: M.Pcl. 1920, Michigan State GILES LOUIS COURTNEY, AKXIQ AMA Profvssor of Business English B.c.s. 1916, scss. 1921, c.P,A. 1922, New York ELMER ELLSWORTH FERRIS Professor of sllll'.f7Il1l7l.l'lllp JOSEPH HOWARD BONNEVILLE, 'PAK ,flssislrml Profrssor of Finanrc L.I. 1900, William and Mary, A.B. 1926 A.M. 1928, Lehigh fDcpo1'1fme1zt of Tsychology DOUGLAS HENRY FRYER D I Ircorinlv lrofassor of Isycholoyy B11 1914, Springfield: M.A. 1917, Ph.D. 1923, Clark AARON M. SNYDER llciiing Profossor of Psychology AB 1903, Franklin and Marshallg I'h.D. 1910, Pennsylvania ERWIN HAUSAMANN .flssislant in Psyfhology EDVVARD HARMON Assistant in Psychology ELI SCHEER .flssislani in Psychology WILLIAM TYLER .flssislanl in Psychology E441 DOUGLAS HENRY FRYER af, .1 1, -, c af' fl' - 2 ,A if ., 1 -fi 1 7 Q Vils 91 I 1, 1 K J , "K X z Egfr 'il 6 Rf 1: if ,i ,i 1, Nl I 4 1 ttyl 1 4 1 1 ts: :bfi 1 1, 924 1 'iv T va S -- MN: . V I Y L K.: Department of 7z'ne Ufrts RUDOLPH MEYER RIEFSTAHL Professor of Fine Arts Ph.D. 1903, Strassbourg JOHN SHAPLEY Morse Professor of the Literature of the Arts of Design A.B. 1912, Missourig A.M. 1913, Princeton: Ph.D. 1914, Vienna RICHARD OFFNER Associate Professor of Fine Arts elf RUDOLPH MEYER RIEFSTAHL Depfzrzffzefzt of Jbfnsic ALBERT STOESSEL 'if 45 ALBERT STOESSEL t Professor of Music A.B. 1924, A.M. 1925, New York ALFRED M. GREENFIELD Instrurtor in Music Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art DC,DII7'If7llU7lZ of Cz'-vi! 6n7lgl'7ll3C7'l.7Zg CIIARLICS IIICNRY SNOW HENRY ELTINGE BREED f1.1.1'i.1'flIlIl l"roffsJor of Ilighfway l:'l1gi111'z'ri11f1 STANLEY F. YASINAS f1J.fi.f!11r1t in Ci-vi! E7Ifji7lt,'l'fillf1 CE. 1928, Syracuse Q26 CHARLES IIENRY SNOW, A'I', 'I'liK, IA 1Jl'Illl of Mc Collrgf of lfnyiflfrrilzgi and Pro- f1'.r.ror uf Ifffvil l:'ng1i111v'1'i11y C.E. 1886, New York, Sc.D. Ql'lon.j 1895, Piltslmurgll CARL 'IIIIEODORE SCIIVVARZE, 2211115 .4.s'.voc'ialc I'rofr'.r.ror nf Cifvil l:'11yin1'fri11y CJ5. 1905, Lehigh ALEXANDER l-IARING, 111.3111 I'rofc.v.sor of Bridge and Railfway lfngincrring C.E. 1895, R.P.1.g LL.B. 1909, l.L.M. 1910, J. D. 1911, New York ISLMER GUY IIOOIIER .4.1'.1'i.1'flHll Prnfzmror uf Civil Ellyi7l!'!'I'I7ljl SC.I1. in C.E. 1907, C.E. 1911, IVIZIIDC DOUGLAS STANLEY TROWBRIDGE l'roffJ.ror of Szuwcyirlgf SOB. in C.E. 1910, C. E. 1911, Sc.lVl. 191-l-, New York HEBER DUNHAM Sr-rrclary of Collzrgn of E7Ig17IlV6'l'1IIO,' ,4.f.so- fiaie Prof1',v.mr of Ellyillfffillfl Drafwizzg Sc.B. in M.E. 1909, Purdue RUSWELL MILLER .4.r.ri:!ant I'raf1'.uor in E7I!117ll't'l'1lI!1 C.E. 1921, Princeton Departfnefzt of Eleczrzkal 87ZgZ.7l8CVZ.7Zg' JAIWES LORINU ARNOLD, 'IIBK Prof1'.v.for of lfll'l'H'il'l1l ElIgi7lI'l'!'1lIfl A.B. 1891, Columbia, Ph.D. 1897, Leipzig SAMPSON KIRBY BARRETT, 'PZ l'rof1'.f.ror of lllurninafing El1!lillI'l'I'I7ly,' Di- rector of Evening Erlgirmrrirzg lJ1'U1.fi07l E.E. 1910, Brooklyn Polytechnic RICHARD E. BROWN, IIKN .flssislanl l"rnf1's.vor of lilrrlriral EllyillI'I'!'17Iy E.E. 1910, Lehigh, M.M.E. 1916, Cornell HARRY N. WALKER Insirurfor in Elzvlriral E7Iflil1I'I'l'ilIf1 E.E., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute PHILIP GREENSTEIN flxxislzuzt in Elrflriml Eilgillfffiilfl Sc.B. in E.E. 1927, New York 220 46 JAMES LOR I NG ARNOLD Depfzrtffzefzz' of JYfeL'fLa1zz'c'fzl 57zg1'fzeef'z'1zg Q k COLLINS PECHIN BLISS, 'IA l'rofz'.v.vor of Jllnrhrmical E1l!117lL'6'I'f7lg,' Asso- cialn Dean of thc Collrgz' of lifzgizuwring in Charga' of E-vr'ni11g E11giuN'riny Division A.B. 1888, A.M. 1891, Princeton, l'h.B. 1891, Columbia VVILLIAIVI REIVIINUTON HRYANS, IA Proffxsor of lIIl'l'hII7lfI'A' and jIfI1ll'lli7ll? Dmfgfl SC.I5. 1906, IVI.E. 1908, New York ARTHUR CHAPIN COONRADT .fly.ci.rt1111l l'rufr'.r.vor of ilcat Pofwer Ellflillfff- mg A.B. in M.E. 1909, Stanford, Aero. E. 1928, New York RALEIGH DUDLEY MORRILL f1.fJ0l'flIlI? l'rofz':for of Exlmrifnental Englflrrriflg B.S. 1907, M.I.'1'.g B.S. in M.E. 1909, Maine, E.E. 1922, Maine, M.M.E. 1925, Minnesota ERWI N HUGH HA MILTON H.t.vi.rlant Profc.1.tor of .flutoinolifvrr E7lgf7lI't'l'- Ing Sc.B. in M.E. 1919, M.E. 1920, New York FERDINAND LEON SINGER Assislrlrzl in Erlgirmfrirzg Sc.B. 1927, New York 17, , COLLINS PISCHIN BLISS CHARLES EDWARD GUS, IA ,fI.v.vi.vlnnt l'rof1r.v,vor of Mfrllalliar min' Ma- Chilli' Design, Asst. IJII'l'l'l0l' of E'Ul?7II1ly E11- girzfzvring Difvision Sc.B. in M.E. 1923, M.E. 1924, New York ALBERT SIDNEY PEACOCK Supmhzlemirnt of Shops D8f31Z7"l77l87IZ of Imfwzfrzkzl E7ZgZ'7Z8B7'Zi7Zg I JOSEPI1 VVICKHAM ROE 47 JOSEPH WICKHAM ROE, Torch, 235, IA I'rof1'.t.for of Industrial Efzgimfering Ph.B. 1895, M.E. 1907, Yale CHARLES WALTER LYTLE Dirnclor of Industrial Cooperation M.E. 1915, Cincinnati DAVID BURR PORTER, 25 .f4.r:i.rt1uzl Profeuor of Industrial Engineering Ph.B. 1914, Yale L. CLEVELAND AMIDON flmocirzlzr Professor of .'1fE0u7lfi71g Sc.B. 1908, M.C.S. 1909, Dartmouth EDWARI9 GASPARITSCI-I, KE, GIIBK fhsociale Profrmor of Acrounting, Alumnus Treasurfr A.1s. 1915, AM. 1916, Ph.D. 1918, M.B.A. 1923, New York The general Library 0fNe1v fork U7lZi'U87'A'7.Q1' THEODORE F. JONES THEODORE F. JONES Direclor ISABEL REID Xlssistzml Librarian The chief function of the General Li- brary is to serve the needs of the Gradu- ate School, and of the two undergraduate colleges of the Heights. To this end it attempts to provide within its means both for advanced investigation and for the ordinary requirements of collegiate in- struction. At present, it contains about I IS,OOO volumes. Departffzefzt of CPhysz'cfzl Trzzz'1zz'1zg FRANK H. CANN Direftor WILLIAM RACICOT Instructor For freshmen and sophomores who are ineligible to participate in the Reserve Oflicers Training Corps activities: and for the promotion of intra-mural games. 48 FRANK II. CANN Department of Jtffilitary Science anal Tactics STANLEY ALFRED CAMPBELL Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Lieutenant Colonel, Infantry, D.0.L., U. S. Army PHILIP BARRY CONNOLLY Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Major, Ivieiiical Corps, U. S. Army M.D. 1909, New York AUGUSTUS BROWN O'CONNELL Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain, Infantry, U. S. Army A.B. 1915, C. C. N. YQ PHILIP ARMOUR HELMBOLD Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain, Infantry, U. S. Army CHARLES W. CHRISTIANBERRY Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain, Infantry, U. S. Army B.S. 1927, Columbia STANLEY ALFRED CAMPBELL FREDERICK MERCER HOPKINS, JR. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics First Lieutenant, Air Corps, U. S. Army B.S. in M.E. 1926, New York inaniel Qnggenlieim School of Qxferonautics In the College of Engineering ALEXANDER KLEMIN E491 ALEXANDER KLEMIN Professor of Aeronautical Engineering Sc.B. 1908, London, Sc.M. 1914, M.I.T. FREDERICK TEICHIVIANN Instructor in Aeronautical Engineering Aero E. 1928, New York ANDREVV FRANK HAIDUCK, 'IIKT B.S. in M.E. 1928,-New York O-j5L'87'.S' of the Ufffmz'1zz'stwztz'01z THEODORE A. DISTLER, B.S. Dfrcrtor of Sludcnl Prmmnnrl PROFESSOR VVILLIANI R. BRYANS, M.E. DR. EDWARD GASPARITSCH, Ph.D Chairman, Elzgirzrnirzg Srholarxhijz Comm. ,fllumnus Traaxurcr 'Y WINTHRQP-ZR. RANNEY, A.M. Counsrllor of Slud??'x, Unifva'r.rily Collfgz' E503 5 1 I e U 2 5 K,- H if 3 v I I K Q, w C if ,e W. 4 gi 'x 2, x R I ,J 1 I Q, C K, X. C, I 5 I ,mf-Qi,-,A ,f-"'.,"f. xv. f J 25,1-1 X , Iiate 1887 1892 1898 1898 1899 1903 1905 1908 1909 1910 1911 1913 1914 1919 1919 1919 1919 1921 1922 1922 1924 1925 1926 1926 1927 1928 omzcil Q26 OFFICERS President GEORGE ALEXANDER, D.D., LL.D. Vice-President WILLIAM HENRY NICHOLS, Sc.D., LL.D. Secrftary ALEXANDER STEEL LYMAN, A.B., LL.B. T rcasurcr WILLIAM MORGAN KINGSLEY, MEMBERS of Election GEORGE ALEXANDER, D.D., LL.D. .............. . JOHN PIXLEY MUNN, A.B., M.D. ..................... . WILLIS FLETCHER JOHNSON, A.B., L.H.D. THOMAS EDMUND GREACEN .......................... WILLIAM MORGAN KINGSLEY, A.M., LL.D. CLARENCE HILL KELSEY, A.M., LL.B. ............. . FRANK ARTHUR VANDERLIP, A.M., LL.D. .... . JAMES ABBOTT, A.B. ......................................... . BENJAMIN THOMAS FAIRCHILD, Ph.M. ..... . ALEXANDER STEEL LYMAN, A.B., LL.B. ......... . ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D. ..... . FINLEY JOHNSON SHEPARD ................................. WILLIAM RUSSELL WILLCOX, A.M., LL.D. ........ . JOSEPH SMITH AUERBACH, A.M., LL.B. Litt.D. .... . A.M., LL.D. CHARLES HITCHCOCK SHERRILL, A.M., LL.D. PERCY SELDEN STRAUSS, A.B. ................................ . ARTHUR SMITH TUTTLE, Sc.B., C.E. ...... . EDWIN LOUIS GARVIN, LL.D. ...................... . WILLIAM HENRY NICHOLS, Sc.D., LL.D. ..... . PERCY S. YOUNG, B.C.S. ..,.............................. . NATHAN L. MILLER, LL.D. ..... . WALTER EDWIN FREW ............. ALBERT EUGENE GALLATIN ..... FREDERIC A. JULIARD, LL.B. .... . VVILLIAM W. BRUSH, C.E., M.S. THOMAS WILLIAMS ................................................. ASSOCIATES JOHN JOSEPH CARTY, Sc.D., LL.D., 1112. THOMAS COLEMAN DU PONT, D.C.S., LL.D. JOHN B. TREVOR, A.M., LL.B. GEORGE ZABRISKIE, LL.B., D.C.L. E511 Expiration of Term un 0uuun1932 nnUnu1931 uunNn1931 HuuuH1930 uNnnn1931 nHHuu1929 uuuuu1932 NUuuU1929 uuuuU1932 uuuuU1929 nuuHn1932 uuHuu1932 .HnHH1930 uHnHn1930 uHnUH1930 HnnUU1930 HHHuH1929 uHHUn1930 nNNUn1932 uHu4ul930 UUuUH1931 uhHnn1931 uuuuu1931 UUUnUl931 uUuHu1931 z 'J 4: I I I fi .1 r 9 Y! iff? I 7 'J 533 if I 17, Q ,.., f' II I., In ffrcfigl CQ Ill? 5 5 ..,, II I -- III IN? f -A .I f f Y I New York Unz'-vemiy Senate E32 OFFICERS President-ELNIER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D. Vice-President--CHARLES HENIRY SNOW, C.E., Sc.D. Secretary-ARCHIBALD LEWIS BOUTON, Litt.D., A.NI. Direcior of the Unifvcrsity Press-ARTHUR HUNTINGTON NASON, Ph.D. Direclor of Public Occasions-HENRY COOK HATHAWAY, A.B. MEMBERS ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D., Chancellor MARSHALL STEWART BROWN, Ph.B., A.M., Dean of the Faculties COLLEGE OF ARTS AND PURE SCIENCE DEAN ARCHIBALD LEWIS BOUTON, Lirr.D., A.M. PROFESSOR HARRY CLIFTON HEATON, Ph.D. QTerm expires l931J COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEAN CHARLES HENRY SNOW, C.E., Sc.D. PROFESSOR JOSEPH W. ROE, Ph.B., M.E. fTerm expires l931J GRADUATE SCHOOL PROFESSOR JOHN MUSSER, Ph.D. Executive secretary PROFESSOR R. V. D. MAGOFFIN, Ph.D. LL.D. CTerm expires 1929J SCHOOL OF EDUCATION DEAN JOHN WILLIAM WITHERS, Ph.D., LL.D. PROFESSOR AMBROSE L. SUHRIE, Ph.D., LL.D. fTerm expires 1929J SCHOOL OF LAW DEAN FRANK HENRY SOMMER, J.D., LL.D. PROFESSOR FRANCIS W. AYMAR, J.D., LL.D. fTerm expires l928J UNIVERSITY' EXTENSION DIVISION DIRECTOR RUEIIS D. SMITH, A.M. MEDICAL COLLEGE DEAN SAMUEL ALBERTUS BROWN, M.D. PROFESSOR ROBERT J. CARLISLE, M.D fTerm expires 19281 SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, ACCOUNTS, AND FINANCE DEAN JOHN THOMAS MADDEN, A.M. B.c.s., C.P.A. PROFESSOR EDWARD J. KILDUFF, A.M fTerm expires 1931J WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE DEAN JAMES B. MUNN, Ph.D. PROFESSOR WELEY ZINNECKER, Ph.D fTerm expires l928J GRADUATE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DEAN ARCHIBALD W. TAYLOR, A.M. PROFESSOR LEWIS W. HANLEY, Ph.D. CTerm expires 19291 SCHOOL OF RETAILING ' DIRECTOR NORRIS A. IIRISCO, 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.D. CTerm expires 1929J ' ' SUMMER SCHOOL DIRECTOR MILTON A. LOOMIS, A.M. I52l E39 rf?-, ,Ay-'i::f?f1':v., .5 . rt-'j-rrLi1T7::'I:S.ZZTLiMg,,QL gg-1? rigs Lgp,13i..f3,.sC."f7'iT3Eg:zRzvLi'1wlifI?fmJiTF:+,' .'Eff'Qf5!' I-as 12 'TI N? EF' A. .s,2:i9p1'1?l.?4. .-...-...............-........,.......L-....-,...,....,..,,.....,.:.v if jg' X , L.-7,1 if .NU , . ... .... Ef.l,i,-A..:xgk 'M "A- -f-H- N----0--M xE.zf:x:,m 'TWV I Em u --- O-jgcers of the Qxifolrnz'nz's'tr'1ztt'on of .New York Unifversity ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D. Chancellor of the Uni-'versity LEROY ELWOOD KIMBALL, A.M. 4 Comptroller of the University X HAROLD O. VOORHIS, SAB., A.M. 4 Secretary 1 HENRY G. ARMSDORF, AB. 4 Registrar of the Unifversity MARSHALL STEWART BROWN, A.M. IN Dean of the Faculties Nl A . 1 ' College 'of ufrts eznel fpnre Science NJ I ARCHIBALD LEWIS BOUTON, A.M., Litt.D. 'QL Dean 1 PERLEY LENWOOD THORNE, A.B., SEB. N' Assistant Dean Nl' THOMAS WILLIAM EDMONDSON, Ph.D. ,NU Secretary M l College of Engineering L CHARLES HENREHENOW, SAD., c.E. COLLINS PECHIN BLISS, Ph.B., A.IVI. Assistant Dean HEBER DUNHAM, B.S. in M.E. ' Qrztelnnte School I Exeeutifve Seeretary THEODORE A. DISTLER, Sc.B. Director of Student Personnel and Direetor of Admissions JEANNE M ELLIOTT Recorder EDWARD GASPARITSCH Ph D M B A Alumnus Treasurer THEODORE F JONES PhD Director o the Library Unifuerslty Heights JANITI MACNAIR Secretary to the Dean College of Engineering ANDREW I PETERSON MI' Assistant Superfvzsor of Property ISABEL REID I d' JOHN MUSSER, PHD. ,Y I A fe 1 I Assistant Ill rarmn TMME F SCHIRVIER Secretary to the Dean Unlfvetslty College ss I . 1 , ' . . . . . 4 l Y P I . V7 . f . ' . '. 7 .' 0 - . L . 4 , , , J , , in . 1 h I 1 4 4 4 8 . -4 I , .4. I I fl ' 4 4 g 4 RRI I I Lvxj -4 'V V A-F- Y .9 Z, V7 m l Dr' 'J L 1- ' X 4 A N fq V , I 4' 4 pl X ' -, yr- .' .vi 1 I 1 4 M v ,,.'. 4 f . ' A . 7 I I I , 5 ' Q 'I ,V , l 'Q -4 ' .N - .- ., A .4 .. . A I I Q V F . I A D A . 4, . 1 1 4 . X . VA 4,4 , .. - A , . .. . ,. , Q . X --YJ . . 'l.q 1 I Q.: ':. 1 .. - ' ' - w ' 4 . ,Y . 5 ' I I 1.1, , ',. 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U X -J '2m,:.2 ijlll-qv - g .bi V ' p , :fm V , Q pw., 4 I L, '-' f ' - P ' -, 'Q 1 ' + ., ' 9111 rf AA-:Vw 'f' ', .L 'Q' P21 - . -.- - ..--- qw!-v ,.,4. , '.f- I ff, V ' - 4.3,1,P r::g,-I yx 9 EW' rl. , , A if ' U 1'f4 'di V V- if F24 'I ' QQ:-7 .J ,, v.l'j1, -, 'W' . A "L F 114521 " G -z:f ,ff .mr ,1 ,fwfr 2 K! 1"' ,, --. .ff f he ""'vr"" A" 4341 Half", I' M k ,-MH: b 3 ' - ' "" "' -.f'.,, M- '-.- .. " - f- . ff .""'-- vm., my ', A 1 ., ,J m - N1-,. 5 ,lf'.,:':z-1-3 gi! ,bryan ' Q .5 " 51 fi' ff??iK-Q7- -j2.,:'z?fgf1'g uni.-N " 'pf' , f:- QQ '45 ,gg-4'ff'-'Ffffifiifff .. I ' -.--qW.. .W ,,..:. I ,f -'- M V. H 'FQ - ', . vu N f : Ag i w... -,Q-Q! K N J, V J M- --Q. -. ' LW' "'- 'lfii , - '.-fe .,,v1:.,,, """H'.'rr' , """"1s--M , . "J ' , ' , , ..:.::z . ':i"'L". I, " " ' ' . " ' '- . W. my ' ' 4- 1- .M 2 "2-'Z-FE 'T' '- . . vu Ap-:F Xi A h,.7,1,5,. H my .z,.,..,NY T., .. 3? W 0 p -a ,, vz- . , ,V -,wg 4. . I ., :Mm ,' '- ,I ,":,r3'1-,555 , -iv" ,.f'7A y . " -.- .vu .:, 43, .nl -.fu , ,,,- . - x '... 'W ' ,X -..,, . . 1 . , , , H - ' " fri 1 , ' , ff-fIZ2.J..,, 7 M ,E P., - 350' . . fl.. -, - ' ' . - --4, . . ' -' ' "" " C. , Ml, .'. V. . +: 2. lm, 'I , 1- .I O , V I-I Q . h .V u ' - 4 ,L I 4 v . ve " ' " v f 'f- . , s ' - . i A . 1 I ' 4 o 1 ' um , . it 4 ' 4. , . . u Q I' , Q + u - , 1 V I , -, ' ' 1 1- P , - A I' Y f ' ' 5 g I 1' . P I K , 1 L l . , , . we W , . , 5 4 .r v A ., n, 1 V 1 hr lawns 1 x C., 1 5 "2 I .4 fl 1 I I ,I ,. Q 2 lr 'a f fm 4 I I X 1 . 3 , f.vm.x i .Al w A s beniurs r GEORGE A. TAYLOR President GEORGE H. BERGEN Secretary RICHARD S. VAULES Treasurer JOHN H. SEED Historian F7 f E 'br -- Yi wf' E E A rm E f ' , I Q ,Ng rrr W l r .- w s X 7 , rw K- :Ax QW ' A LX q-4A: jg, 'S X ,0W',gzfi1 l I ' ' , , , .,:QQ5Qgg4', - , X' A ,f 1 ' 2 T- ir::r :r- 1 ,i E 14 ff 'E 1 gf " f 5, 7' 1? ' ' NY NW' yi 'P I . Q xXx E551 ,. fl"-Mx Xf. --X V . .f-. , ,. QT' 5'5" -, . ' - .f I .fxf-w,,'-'V -fxffw-f-f-N ,fNx 'if . - x , ,,,. M QT K ' ' r 1 ,fy f 1' fl -'I I V! ' x' " .J if f , I 53, A ,..,,m,,-,,-x.,.f-,,,.s,,,.4,,,.A ,.,m,4.,,,,,,,.fXa,,4x,,.-,q,-f--.,, -,, f,.,,.f,,,.,.,,, 0 ,. , 122 ,A A I A, , P A . . L. Y W U- 4. v - ,,., M,. . l, THE CLASS OF 1929 iflliffi 5 -A4' ' Wifizff-'wf':f -f' f xiii gf Y - - fxvjN-.4'S-"x..fN-.,.fx-.,.-'- ..,. My-w ,P , fp WM-Q ,f--,ff M, -1 ,.. -A - -,., . ' TY -x. x. y X If .J ,Vu Q M K I . 1' ? gm , A , JF, 1 .9 iw A i" ? if J y 9 r ,J 'x ,wi- 4 Ai ,L .r P A NA' gi 3 m. W yi W 5335 1 F l ,Q :tx 4 1 yi xif aw GEORGE TAYLOR Prcxidrnt of the Senior Class :Q E' QE l Y Nil E571 Vvf 2 ---...A ,gl-TQ? J ,f,,..11 - .,,. 1 .M-x,.,v f:Eg ks . . Roster of the Senior Class ARTHUR AHRENS New York, N. Y. AX, Red Dragon, A.S.C.E., Chairman, Frosh Smoker, Chairman, Soph Smoker, Inter-Fraternity Soph Hop Committee, Rifle Team C21. THOMAS F. ANDERSON Maryville, Tenn. NP, A.S.M.E. EDWARD ARKIN Nefw York, N. Y. Daily Nefws, C2, 3, 41, Critical Review, Varsity Debating, C2, 3, 41 , Senior Class Ducking Committee. FABIAN ARONSON Nefw York, N. Y. AH, Daily Nofws, Cl, 2, 3, 41, 1929 Vio- let Board. WILLIAM EDWARD ASH Ne-w York, N. Y. Class Football, C21, Chairman, Senior Ducking Committee, Mall Committee, C31, Student Council, C41, Senior Blaz- er Committee. WILLIAM J. AUG Brighton, S. I. KE, A.S.A.E., Scabbard and Blade, IA. ANDREW BABEY Brooklyn, N. Y. Daily Nefws, Cl, 2, 3, 41, Italian Club. 58 C. AUSTIN BACK Yonkers, N. Y. KE, Eucleian, Circulation Manager, Medley, Palisades Prom Committee Soph Hop Committee, Y. M. C. A., A.S.C.E., Perstare et Praestare. ' FRED C. BAEL Nefw York, N. Y. HNF, Golf Team, Mall Committee. FRED BAUM New York, N. Y. WBA, QBK, Perstare et Praestare, Daily Nefws, Cl, 2, 3, 4,1 g Editor-in-Chief C4-1, 1929 Violet Board, Student Council C41 , Quill, Secretary, Dean's Committee C41, - Y. M. c. A., Scholarship committee. JOHN VALENTINE BAUM New York, N. Y. AT, Palisades Prom Committee, Y. M. C. A., Eucleian, A.S.C.E. CHARLES WV. BEHRINGER Jamaica, L. 1. AQ, Vice-President, Freshman Class, Debating C11, Frosh Show, Chairman, Soph Show, junior Class President. GEORGE H. BERGEN Morris Plains, N. J. AX, Palisades Prom Committee, A.S.M. E., Class Secretary C-l-1. GEORGE E. BERGGREN Yonkers, N. Y. Scabbard and Blade, A.l.E.E., Y. M. C. A., junior Prom Committee, Glee Club. J l 1 fi. l 2 lf., Y1 1 ll l. 'Q l ' l l A 1'-A. 'lx il N' f 4 l. i I 3... l. , lt sw, ,Q lr --1 'N ,K ix 1.1. 4,4 1 l,, 4 lyfl l 4 .fl v A ,, 1, 4. l . li.- C Y is s .. if-' ff 1 1 I. ' .ff if g.. gg. PJ ': .3 1 W EW l lvllf, "Y CA ...L .v l s,,,f 1 W f MURRAY BERKOW I I A S.ME ' Senior Ducking Committee. JOHN BERGMAN JR. Hackensack N J Football C1 21' Track fl, Zjg A.I.E.E.g Senior Ducking Committee. W .,. 2274- X ' ni ll fl , Nefw York, N. Y. g . I 1 l l CHARLES BIELECKI Elmhurst, L. I. 'PKT5 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41. 1 SOLO BLANK Brooklyn, N. Y. l ' ZBTQ Frosh Tennisg Varsity Tennis fl, I 3, 2, 4-J g Lacrosse: Junior Prom Commit- 4 4 teeg Dramatic Society. MIGUEL BLIS Nefw York, Y. UNI' Football Q1 2 3 413 Track CID. JOSEPH CIRRICIONE Nefw York, N. Y. HAROLD M. CLELAND Nefw York, N. Y. 'PFAQ KAKg Manager Lacrosseg Pali- sades Prom Committeeg Interfraternity Councilg Scholarship Committee. ISIDORE Y. COHEN Nefwark, N. J. Daily News Cl, 2, 3, 459 Medley Cl, 2, 353 1929 Violet Board: Hall of Fame Playersg Junior Prom Committee. -WILLIAM H. CONRON New York, N. Y. Band, Y. M. C. A.g A.I.E.E. WILLIAM COOPER Nefw York, N. Y. TEKIP MORRIS CRAUSMAN N . g . , , , 4 , I . U 1 u. , .I FREDERICK BUSE Q . 5 5 , . . Q . . . ., 5 I' cf I .PZ W li O UJ "3 . rn W G 'l '71 "1 5 U, ws E Q 5 Pd 0 ' . L-' UP 1.5! 3 .li :in l :aww ll e I I ll UI 'E SSS .'4 E S2 ' af o 5 1,33 .Taxis 0255 5- SP' 559:13 GLC 3 2-.5 " N Z N m OH ZQ N :O EBRD E'-ew N' 35' 2045 Q 5 Z I-.Q 33 C: 0 Z Ge I :r Q cg N O r b 2 W 2 E S3 .. s G' '-l 1. N W ,K Q- 2 . EQ m 5 E- 5? UE. 'PW ill NO Ill I 55 5? SE 5 em ,-,ez .Z -e OTP .., 51 WN,-1 55 5955 TI'-SV' gqm gg :Eg 5'-,ga she.-F' 2-Q, aj,-Ae? :I-.cu 'SU "'.. ,I SYLZU Q?U 22 Z? 1' gin-4 ' fi:.0 ,,-Z - w O74 lf 'ru O F' 511 . I-12' w Q Z . 1' os- v-H cu H . ,im Si-, 5 fb O "3 5:1 g Q Ml 5 O I? I x. 5' it Q Y 2,5 il E. S5 O " Lf .",5.Q -Manu! s, , S '- Oqs R N ROSTER OI' THE SENIOR CLASS JAMES E. DOI-IERTY Jamaica L. 1. ' IIKA FRANKLIN DOUGHTY Camden, N. J. ALBERT EPSTEIN Nefw York N. Y A. S. M. E.g Stuyvesant Club. LE ROY ERICSON Astoria, L. I. X A. S. C. E. x E llllll 2 A: L' . ' fi"':,,gr'---13- J I - .tn L.. --I-, . j'7' -- V ,I if Y M 4 1 J I ' III I ll :Egg Axg Manager, Frosh Basketballg Chair- man, Soph Vigilance Committeeg Class Track fl, Zlg Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 4-Q, President C4-J. LEONARD EGERT Paterson N. J. Track CZJ. HAROLD EICHHORN New York N. Y. KN' Cross Country C1 2 31' Track 1929 Violet Board. ARTHUR A. EISENBERG Nefw York N. Y KN' AIT' Chairman Junior Prom' Daily News fl 2 3 4-J' Critical Review' In- terfraternity Council. EUGENE EISNER Nefw York N. Y. IIAKIP, CHARLES SIDNEY ELKIND Yonkers N. Y. TEfI,, Bradford, Pa. A41 Frewhman Cross Country Pallsades Prom Committee Dramatic Society KENNETH E. ESTLER Jlflorrzstolzvn N. J AIEE FRANK FICCO JR Nefw York N Y PETER FIGAROTTA New York N. Y A. I. E. E.' Class Baseball K3 LAWRENCE NELSON FINCH New York N Y Paint and Powder' Track Cl 2 3 -H Cross Country CSD' Dazly News Junior Key Committee SIDNEY FISCHER Nefw York N. Y GERALD FISHER New York, N. Y. 601 Z li, So :E H 5.2 S351 E-l..m SF 033 :td omg on :Un 571 25" 25 FEE -4 S" . as mf: :TS n.o. 25? 9'-'F no 55 EQ 'B LGE ?'?" 75 201 e ,Nea E Elem? 3, 2"3'Q ba-l 5, T520 : '4 Z O::'g cn 0'-J EN H an 2 :F O F2512 '5- fi fl-7 'U Pl. T. ll E57 Sl ll! X ll -G' "-'Yr 4 s' ' ' Y T' v ,, ' f Y ' ' , 50,0 df, "S .A ,ffm -sl 1 mi, 'vo . ag 8.1 ,if -if f A 1 A 0l1.H.vx 5 E -. .. Q H F " 2. , 'i . 5 - Q L1 " C-' - E. O "I W.. Q- Q 5, 5. . -. H w. , D-. . V1 "' . ' ' , , 2.- . . PV W - 3 , E11 - , -, - I :li .S I Pl , . ll ,i ., yxvv ,af f RL - ' C ,fi 1' tl ffm 4 1 ,M aj lg ,-1 . l , I . if il ll,- V ily, 'I .4 4, .fl I A IEEE lf! Qil wg li W, 2. 'x sl il is Nfl Y tl IK si jf L ROSTER OF THE SENIOR CLASS EMILE CHARLES FOISY Long Irland City, N. Y. A. I. E. E. IRVING M. FRADKIN Brooklyn, N. Y. IIAfDg Soph-Frosh Showg Glee Club C155 Menorah Society. HERBERT FRANKEL Elizabeth, N. J. Debating Team. MAX FREUND Nefw York, N. Y. AH, Editorial Staff, Daily Nefws. I. WILLIAM FRIEDMAN Nefw York, N. Y. ATIg Varsity Swimming Cl, 2, 3l. JOEL I. FRIEDMAN New York, N. Y. Paint and Powder, Freshman Debatingg Arch Cl, 2, 33 5 Soph-Frosh Showg Senior Blazer Committee. FRED MICHAEL GALLAGHER Bridgeport, Conn. 9NEg Freshman Baseballg Varsity Base- ball C2, 3, 41. SAMUEL GERTNER New York, N. Y. ITACPQ Varsity Tennis Squadg Freshman Tennis. HUGH E. GEYER Nrfw York, N. Y. German Club. GAETANA GIALANELLA Ozone Park, L. I. Italian Club. MORRIS GLOCKNER Albany, N. Y. AH: Class Football. IRA GLUCKSMAN Tabby Hook, N. Y. Football Dinner Committee C353 Daily News Cl, 2, 3, 4lg Managing Editor C4lg Critical Review Cl, 2, 3, 4-lg Eclitor-in- Chief C4l3 Quill C3, 415 Medley C4-lg Senior Ducking Committee. RUBIN L. GOLD New York, N. Y. HMP, 'PBKQ Andiron Club. WILLIAM IRVING GOLDMAN Nefw York, N. Y. KNQ Paint and Powder, President: Hall of Fame Players CZ, 3lg Arch Cl, 2, Sl, Frosh-Soph Show. ISADORE GORDON Nefw York, N. Y. BAZH Menorah Societyg Andiron Club. THOMAS EDWARD GORMAN Rye, N. Y. A. S. M. E. FRANK ARTHUR GOSS Morristofwn, N. J. fl'KTg Soloist with Band and Glee Club: A. I. E. E., Class Showsg Student Coun- cn 449. 611 ROSTER OF THE SENIOR CLASS SIDNEY L. GOTTLIEB New York, N .Y. 'PBKQ BAE, Menorah Society, Andiron Club. JOHN GROOPMAN Nefw York, N. Y. BAE, Secretary, Junior Classg Vigilance Committee, Soph-Frosh Show. WALTER LEROY GUSTAVSON AT, Band fl, 2, 31, Junior Prom Com- mittee. JOSEPH HAHN Nefw York, N. Y. ROBERT HALDANE Lafwrenee, Man. '1'Tg Soph-Frosh Show, Cheer Leader 1255 1929 Violet Board, Scabbard and Blade. EDWARD S. HAND Nefw York, N. Y. KE, Red Dragon, Eucleiang Manager, Swimming, Water Polo, 1929 Palisades Prom Committee, Advertising Manager, 1929 Violelf Dramatic Society, Student Council, Senior Ducking Committee, In- terfraternity Council. GEORGE F. HAND Flushing, L. I. AT, A. 1. ch. E. EDWARD A. HARMON Long Beach, N. Y. Freshman Debating, Varsity Debating. E 62 CLARENCE BENHAM HAUBNER Clifton Springs, N. Y. AT, 1929 Violet Board, 1929 Palisades Prom Committee, Interfraternity Coun- cil CARL HEIBERG Brooklyn, N. Y. UNA, Track Cl, 2, 3, 4lg Chairman, 1929 Palisades Prom, Vice-President Class 122, Manager, Frosh Cross Coun- try, Ass't Band Leader. HORACE HELDMAN Yonkers, N. Y. Scabba rd and Blade. ROBERT A. HIRSCH Mount Vernon, N. Y. Y. M. C. A., Debating, A. S. M. E. BERTRAM D. HOLDERMAN Nefw York, N. Y. WILLIAM HENRY HORNE Leonid, N. J. 'PKTQ Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, -Hg Choir, 1929 Palisades Prom Committee, 1929 Violet Board, Manager, Baseball. LOUIS HOSEK Larehmont, N. Y. A. S. C. E., Medley Cl, 2, Sjg Cheer Leader 121, Art Editor, 1929 Violet. H. WALTER HORSTMAN Ozone Park, L. I. AT, Cross-Country fl, 2, 3, 45, Cap- tain C4l 3 Track fl, 255 Lacrosse, Fenc- ing. K. l. 4 i H. N If Q3 lx 1X t 1 x F fx sf'-X 1 . i -. fx .:.. 1 Tk' lr ' f Q? ELI, 7. Q, rl. If 5, ,f 1 f if C 1 K, 5, 2" X.- I. , , x ROSTER OF THE HOYT HOSTUTLER Pitlrburgk, Kamar Y. M. C. A.g International Club, Dra- matic Society. HAROLD J. HUBERMAN TKAQ Perstare et Praestareg Paint and Powderg Editor-in-Chief, Mrdleyj Var- sity Debating Teamg Hall of Fame Play- ersg Class Football Teamg Author, Jun- ior Showg Varsity Fencing Team. CHRISTIAN F. ISERMAN Long Beach, L. I. AXQ Scabbard and Blade. ANGUS JACKSON Yonkers, N. Y. A241 A. S. C. E., President. MILTON CLARK JAMES Brooklyn, N. Y. WTA, Kg AIM Lacrosseg Soph Hopg Chairmang 1929 Palisades Prom Com- mitteeg Band Cl, 2Jg Vigilance Commit- teeg Senior Blazer Committeeg Lacrosse Captaing Swimming CU. VICTOR JOHNSON Mamarorzcrk, N. Y. A. S. M. E.g Aero Club. JOHN F. JONES Tarrylofwn, N. Y. HOWARD KIERNAN Nrfw York, N. Y. EMMET KIPP KINNER New York, N. Y. SENIOR CLASS FREDERICK W. KLEIN New York, N. Y. ATg AIA5 Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basketball 12, 3J. HERBERT KLEIN Ncfw York, N. Y. ' 'or D A. I. E. E., Sem ucking Committee. DONALD KLOCK Yonkers, N. Y. dim, mee Club 443. EDWARD W. KLUSSMANN Nofw York, N. Y. AT, EDWARD LaVALLEY Nofw York, N. Y. AT. MICHAEL l. LEPORE Nefw York, N. Y. Class Footballg Class Baseballg Draper Chemical Society, Vice-Presidentg Jun- ior Show. ' MEYER LEVETZ Schenectady, N. Y. Business Manager, Medlcyf Daily Now: fljg 1929 Violet Board. MACY F. LEVINSON Nefw York, N. Y. SOL A. LIND Nrfw York, N. Y. J rm H ., xx Ng .MI .-'I ..f" J .fg .3 JY .fy .. J .fi 4 .f' .6 2 fQ!m'! RTN el N N w W 4,41 -1-f-Lf' ,-fn. I J 1' .Q .-i,,..f" .VY ,. A E, K 1 " 'I l XI I iw ft ROSTER OF THE SENIOR CLASS W. B. MacCRACKEN New York, N. Y. KEg Y. M. C. A. AUSTIN P. MAGNER Yonkers, N. Y. THOMAS J. MALONEY Earton, Pa. Z'I'g Freshman Trackg Prom Committee. JOSEPH J. MEAGER New York, N. Y. A. I. E. E. JULIUS MEISTRICK New York, N. Y. 1929 Palisades TE4'g French Cluhg Varsity Show. THEODORE I. MEISTRICK Now York, N. Y. TE'Pg French Clubg Junior Show. JOSEPH MENDELOFF New York, N. Y. KNQ Varsity Track 12, 3, 4-jg Freshman Trackg Junior Prom Committee. CARL W. MEYER Brooklyn, N. Y. 'Plug Lacrosseg Bandg A. S. M. E. FREDERICK W. MIERKE Elmhurst, L. I. A. S. M. E. BERNARD NATHANSON Now York, N. Y. KN: Daily News OJ. 64 LOUIS E. NOFER1 Nffw York, N. Y. PASQUALE PAGANO Parkrfuille, N. Y. Class Football Tea, C4-J Draper Cheml cal Society: Freshman Track Duckmg Committee. JOSEPH PICKARD Yonkers, N. Y. KIJFA, FREDERICK H. POLLARD Brooklyn, N. Y. KTg Scabbard and Blade Glee Club Archg s. 1. E4 A. s. M FRANCIS WILSON POWELL Nrw York, N. Y . Track Team ll, 2, 3, 41 Cross Coun try f3Jg Glee Club fl, 2 3 4-J o Frosh Showsg 1929 Viola! Board HARRY RACKOW Spring Valley, N. Y. Class Football Team C4-J Intramural Baseball. CHARLES M. RAPPOLT Richmond Hill, L. I. 'PTQ Eucleiang Student Council Photographic Editor, 1929 Izolet A S I. E.g A. S. M. E. ARTHUR J. RISSETTO New York, N. Y. A.I.Ch.E.q Stuyvesant Club .15 v '3- E51 A-Q 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 11 4 1 1 3 451 1,31 M 1 1 1 1. 1 1 1 .mi N 1 , 1 1 4 1 1 1 4 1 N 'I 'Q .fl ,L Risk? .va B. Nr, 1 .K ..,. Citi M . ,T--.Ls ,..,-- .... . ,... ..- . ,' , sw - . ' , X. .V.. -.1-., ,.,-. . ., f V A FQ: r .-4 i. ., 1 K, ,.' .,.. ,. ...,..,,., x' ' - R -.....---....,.,..... ...,,,.... . ROSTER OF THE IRVING R. ROTH Nefw York, N. Y. KN: Track Team 11, 2, 3, 41: Cross- Country 12, 3, 45, Captain 1-H: Daffy News Cl, ZJ: Band 11, 21: Junior Prom Committee: Soph-Frosh Show: Letter Club. HOWARD JOHN RUCH Union City, N. J. NPT: Eucleian. BENJAMIN F. RUFFNER Nafw York, N. Y. WT: Soph Vigilance Committee: A. S. E.E.: Band. EUGENE SABERSKI Tarrylofwn, N. Y. KN: Paint and Powder: Dramatic So- ciety 11, ZJ: Menorah Society. HERMAN W. SCHAUB Nofw York, N. Y. Scabbard and Blade: A. S. M. E. ISADORE SCHECTER Nffw York, N. Y. A. S. C. E. LAWRENCE SCHMIDT Nrfw York, N. Y. TFA: Lacrosse: Band: Soph-Frosh Show JESSE PETER SCHWARTZ Nzrfwton, N. J. Class Soccer CZJ : Junior Show. R 65 SENIOR CLASS CARL SCHWENDLER Wiilffld, L. 1. 'l'KT: Glee Club: Choir: 1929 Palisades Prom Committee: Manager, Track: Soph Vigilance Committee. GEORGE W. SCHWER Woodhafvcn, L. I. AT: KAN: Cross-Country: Class Basket- ball. JOHN H. SEED Dofvrr, N. J. IIKA5 AIA: K: Basketball Manager: Business Manager, 1929 Violcrf Soph I-lop Committee: Junior Prom Commit- fee. SHERWOOD B. SEELEY Seymour, Conn. Swimming: A. S. C. E.: Y. M. C. A. BERNARD J. SIFF New York, N. Y. Critical Review. S. THOMAS SIMON Nrfw York, N. Y. JOHN S. SKILLMAN Nefw York, N. Y. A2423 AIA: Manager: Freshman Foot- ball. J. ARTHUR SLONIM Brooklyn, N. Y. Soccer CIJ 3 Soph-Frosh Show. I1 1 3 ' '1.JS--f "1 .,, .fag " l 113 'Ka il 4Q.fa. F N I W3 U 'IL-. . gf HA.,,315:'f'13iQfTjj:?:.::::r'.T.'::t:Z'3I,Z1.. ,. 9 ' . -, , gpg 7 -4-E.. . ....-i i , - I , 'N...':'.t:.r:'W"" "---' .R . n- EM, W Q ROSTER OF THE SENIOR CLASS e JOHN W. SMALL GEORGE A. TAYLOR l Nefw York, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. 1 AXg Frosh Track, Dramatic Society, Class President C415 Chairman, A. l. Q 1 1929 Violet Boardg Soph Smoker Com- E. E.g Y. M. C. A. 1 mitteeg Lacrosseg Medley. l l ROY V. THOREN PERRIN BROWN SNYDER W0"d"de' L' I' 4 Nefw York, N. Y. A' S' C' E' i 4 'PTAQ Swimmingg Lacrosseg Band. l JOHN E. SOLARSKI Nefw York, N. Y. A. S. C. E. WILLIAM H. STAHL Nefw York, N. Y. HKAQ Senior Class Committee. WILLIAM STANGER Nefw York, N. Y. CHARLES J. SULLIVAN Yonkers, N. Y. I I 4 A 1 3 151 Pl KEg Medley, Y. M. C. A.: Class His- hi torian f21g Eucleian. , I l ,Ni JOHN J. SWEETMAN Irfuington, N. Y. l A. S. M. E. EDWARD G. TARANGIOLI Nefw York, N. Y. WTA, Tennis Team Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain C41- W E may ABRAHAM TOMKIN Nefw York, N. Y. ' A. S. Ch. E. HAROLD TORGERSEN West Brighton, S. I. A. I. E. E. DANIEL TRAUSE Nefw York, N. Y. Frosh Baseball, Varsity Football 12, 3, 41. NELSON R. TRENNER 1 New York, N. Y. Draper Chemical Society, A. I. Ch. E. RUDOLPH TUM SUDEN Woodhafven, L. I. ZW: Eucleiang Frosh Basketball, Tennis f1,21g Glee Club C1,2, 3, 413 Manager Q3, 41 3 Editor-in-Chief, 1929 Violet: Student Council f21. RICHARD JOHNSON VAULES Fluxking, N. Y. ATg Eucleiang Class Treasurer Cl, 21: Soph Hop Committee. 661 1 'rw r -L. .f - ----ef -:H fn:-1+ . -A-A-W. . b 1 -. -,- , vf btw... . V- . x MW., ' ' 1"'A ' v W ' ..., -"1 v ' f W ....--.1--E-M Half- --- q , Vg 1 xv- 3 S .5 1' G, Z H 3 3 s N 5 ll, , li ll Fi 4 W 4?-R if Y vs. Af, 12 Q I . I M if 4, .W 4..4 -L--N..-.....4Z....:.,.,...s.1 "' ' Wt ,D MI I I I I I I I s 3 ROSTER OF THE SENIOR CLASS FREDERICK F. VEIT Easton, Pa. Z1I'g Cross-Country fl, 21g Track ll, 2, 3, 41g Student Council 13, 413 Spikefl Shoe Club. GREGORY N. VENTURA Nefw York, N. Y. ALFRED WILLIAM WALMSLEY East Orange, N. J. Q 'PTS Eucleiang Freshman Trackg Varsity Track ll, 2, 3, 415 Manager Frosh Cross-Countryg Student Council C313 Editor-in-Chief, 1929 Violet: Palisades Prom Committee, Treasurer, I. C. A. A. A. A. MILTON VVEINTRAUB No-w York, N. Y. 'PAg Paint and Powder. HAROLD M. WEISMAN Ncfw York, N. Y. New Gym Committee ll, 213 Junior Prom Committeeg Business Manager U 1932 Palisades Handbookg Daily News CS, 41: Medley: Critical Review. RICHARD P. WILLIAMS, JR. 1 ' Sound Baath, Conn. 4 Class Footballg Y. M. C. A., Interna- 4 tional club. I I Nr I ALFRED J. WOOD 4 Springfold, Mass. NI AX: Glee Cluhg Y. M. C. A.: Dramatic I I Society. 1 I I I I VINCENT STANLEY WRONIEWICZ 1 Yonkers, N. Y. N tktg Ducking Committee: A. S. C. E. ik I ' I WILLIAM oTTo WUESTER, JR. I Pompton Lakes, N. J. I A267 BA2g Round Tableg 1929 Violet I Boardg 1929 Palisades Prom Committeeg Band. ' Q00 Eff! LEONARD ZISSU New York, N. Y. 'PBAQ 'PBKQ Student Council l31g Daily ' Nckwsg Y. M. C. A. I I I I I I I 67 v W lo I 1 . I , 5 N 3 - . f I 1 IW iJ'N.' .2 W :-- ' ' H L -an 107 fl , F. 1 . l. ,,X. K, 11 1L l, 1 vf, 1' 4.41 1 l , '1 1 1 1,4 wi ' A1 1 1 3 .. A il N 1 1 Nr 1Q1 1 1 Q1 1 r 11 1 1 la 1 XC er fhzf JM., 1 s 1, ya . K' 'M fn 2 5' r . I r v, ll-lliistolry ol: the Class ol: T929 One of the nicest things about the Class of 1929 is that lots of the boys were quite smart so that Phi Beta Kappa had to hand out more watch chain decorations than in many a year. Iota Alpha also suckled an unusual number of ,29 fratres at its scholarly bosom. Even some of those who did not rank at the top were pretty bright, too, and sipped up a man-sized meal of information during their four years' stay at this dear old dispensary of the higher culture. Consequently, the bureau of employment went ahead months before commencement and hounded one and all for personal statistics just in order to have time to find sinecures for everybody paying upwards of a living a week. Another nice thing about the class. was the way in which the presidents were chosen. Men with every color hair were given a chance. During the first two years Carl Richards and Charlie Slater, who always looked like a four-alarm fire atop a skyscraper, got the most votes. Then in the Junior balloting gentlemen in scarlet went out of fashiong Charley Behringer, with a skull covered with moss, the hue of the face of a coal heaver, won out. 'For the last year it began to appear as though the boys growing cranium excelsior were to remain unrepresented, for Carl Richards was elected once more. However, Richards apparently recognized the unfairness of the situation, and probably prompted by true Violet sportsmanship, he graciously resigned from N. Y. U. Hence, George Taylor, vice-president, who led the engineer- ing honor roll and who had the necessarily colored hair to complete all-around repre- sentation, was accordingly handed the gavel. Now, after a year's hard work and with graduation in sight, we are beginning to think about acting grown-up, dropping the collegiate accent and having our pants pressed occasionally. Sic transit gloria et aestus juventutis. IRA GLUCKSMAN. l63l A il M 1 ix. 1 -. Nu , ,E if-4 1 ' 1, 1 IW 151 ra 1 1 lsr R 9423 1 1 121 M 1 iff 1 so i V11 1 1 rf' il 5 ,. f' 49. V. 'J ew.. ,S . .,,, l te. Q H iluniurs X l'YCl'Y'l' ll IXLIUI IA I I IXXVRI 'NLI IIIIY I I I -XBRAHANI QLHI RR IOSI IH II lRI7fI W k ff' A 9 1 " Jef f mm Z 5 ' i ' 0 Ye N A A x I J V- I P J I 1"--w,.,, N , , 1 : ,x.,..f.:i fin,-Ljjv-T. f,.j,1, 4 I3 V25 1-.,,xN,x!,,,,:Nf,,..N,.,nk:'s1'f,,.,NM l9,Bv0:zA,,:,,,. ,mm M., ff . a,,f"i,,f1Z.,,ffi,..,gff5,fi...-A3-Q - -5.b5:..xs..x:fx,,?.....2-L...2g,,.-.,,fJN,A,gf.,:gg-X,,X Aaqtoyg-3i,xQ5,M THE JUNIOR CLASS f-'-"5':'S .wNMm.,,NkN,xkf,s Txfifitb E 5:71-F,-if-"7,'-I? f ,fjfx ,-.,,,.TN..-.,,I,v,.-T , ' 1 . , 1 X . . '- 'X 2 X W E f- ' ' , 3 .' f : I 5 -' ' 4 ' 1 1' ' , ' KN NJ-ix ,Px.sJN?,.b-R3x..-k.2s,5'x- 'RxJK?'-11fv1Yv'9"-v v.fkf5g,f..2'x..f' , , "wfx.1-,,,,' N,,- N, 1 Q 4 in A 4 x a 1 u at K ' 1 IKM KN 'Q ,' .f x M, 1' 9 ,. .Q i 3 im.-5 i I 4 fm 9 2 f , 'ww' , fs fi ,Y7 li LA 'fs i' X if 3, 'if' Q.-"Q ,Q ,A ' 5 3 'X I .5 x, ' f 2 S 1 J 1 in , .3 I -L VINCENT PRINCIOTTA 3 President of the Junior Class '1 A1711 .,,.. ww-., A i :Q arcs... Y at ., . 3 -,w-'N -lwtsxw.-,afar-' -.-ff A . X f . ., . 1 :. tim., ...,.if.r,rna. .......w4...:w. -. V -- .. .....,. ' J .. -.-...:2'1. -...-1:.,f The History of the Class of ll93fUP sf THE story of the college life of the Class of 1930 is a great deal more than a mere record of individual achievements and accomplishmentsg it is the history of the unification of a group whose members had at first nothing in common save attendance at the same univer- sity. N'ow, after three years of campus life, during which time the bonds of common feeling and common ideals have drawn us closer together, we feel that the Class of 1930 has done its best to uphold the traditions of University Heights and to work for a better New York University. It would be strange, indeed, if this chronicle of events did not resemble the histories of the classes which have gone before us, but we hope that we have done just a little more so that the Class of 1930 may be remembered at University Heights. LANGE FH,-mmlm Iwxidml The September of 1926-brought to the campus yet another Freshman class, eager to be initiated into the mysteries of learning and the traditions of New York University. The whirl of quickly succeeding events left us in a state of indecision which was soon dispelled by the sophomores. Although we all bought the brilliant green caps which were to become the badge of our common cause, the market for the sale of chapel seats was very poor. In the daily scraps that followed we had our share of victories, and soon we organized that we might better repel the attacks-of our traditional enemies. ln one of the after-chapel meetings we won the approbation of John the Cop by ensnaring the sophomore president, "Red" Slater, and separating him from a pair of violently red socks which he had been sporting in view of the pugnacious freshmen a few minutes before. For several weeks those socks hung as trophies in Jimmie Riddle's room in Gould Hall. On Bloody Monday we remained true to the old tradition, letting the sophomores keep the flag, although several times they felt consternation for its safety. Despite the fact that we were unable to over- come the sophomores in the Hag rush, we certainly showed our superiority over them when we held on to the canes to win the cane-sprees by a majority of bouts. It was not until October on Halloween that we really became true sons of N. Y. U. Formed in a column of fours, the entire class, clad in the conventional evening wear for such an occasion, white pajamas, marched up to Fordham Univer- sity, giving all our admiring audience a good idea as to the spirit at New York University and of the Class of 1930 in particular. With the band leading the way and the scene lighted by flares, we stopped all the traffic on Fordham Road and University Avenue, paying special attention to trolley cars. After singing the Violet on the Chancellor's lawn, we at last reassembled at the Fountain of Knowledge, where the final festivities were to take place. Here, to the accompaniment of many impromptu speeches, several of which were cut short by sudden immersion, the Class of 1930 became saturated with the wisdom, not to say the water, of past classes. After these ceremonies were over, Dan Ecker served coffee and "sinkers" at the "Y" to warm us up. Hot coffee and doughnuts are certainly great when preceded by a cool tub. I 72 J Wil 5. my Rb 'QV , , .... - ...., .. ..-..,..,. X , fr. 1.1iLQFLQfgQ7T?7ii3?E:r ,QL.1iiEEi':2'lf iiff'7i:ff"""',Pfwl1?1EEE5TQQ'ff -3- rv? if -1 "gif im mitgglgf meer ' is ww, im' :L ,x . f il" if tg? wa- , r rl' ' l .-ll sf 1 l, l .mf V l I '41 r Hi Di f 4, l lr f lg. 0, am. - 'U 1 sf N 1 P n br fxt D if i , , fel 4 f f fm qkxlf 4 l l E lil P r . if 1, it err iN" Wil 4 wlli Less than a month after our immersion, the freshmen stole a march on the sophomores by holding a highly success- ful smoker up in the wilds of Yonkers. At this enjoyable occasion the myrmidons of "Red" Slater were conspicuously absent, although they were repeatedly asked to come up and share in the festivities. At this time the class adopted Lieu- tenant Frederick M. Hopkins as its tutelary deity since he had begun his work in the University the same Fall, and he has remained ever since the firm friend and supporter of the Class of 1930 through all their college years. The next day Larry Lange, the freshman president, presented "Red" with a little slipper on which were inscribed our regrets at his absence. Another term of college life during which we assimi- lated more and more of the old New York University spirit, RIDDLE and the summer recess which gave us the opportunity to think over all we had learned in these halls, fitted us for the position we were to occupy as the guardians of another freshman class. By the time our second year in college had begun we had become enough imbued with the spirit of N. Y. U. so that we felt that higher impulse which fosters loyalty and reverence toward our Alma Nlater. Sophomore Pr1'.fidm1l ln the Fall of 1927 we returned to the campus as strong as ever, despite the ravages of the final examinations. Once more we tried to live up to the traditions of our college, this time by making the freshman class, which had just arrived, feel the humility of their position. To this end, after we had crowned them with the usual badge of their station, the Class of 1930 saw to it that they either walked in the road as became beings of their humble standing, or else they sat in the limpid waters of the Fountain of Knowledge to ponder over their infraction of the tradi- tional rules. The class, well organized under the leadership of Jimmie Riddle, turned back the many strong, but vain, revolts of the freshmen when the latter dared to complain of their treatment. In the matter of social activities the Class of 1930 was also preeminent in the University. Far in the fastness of Chinatown with the shrill notes of Chinese music in our ears, we held a very successful smoker in a truly Oriental setting. At this time, too, we were not troubled with the attentions of the yearlings for either they were not adept at the discovery of such things or else they dared not arouse the anger of the clans -assembled. Another June came and found us at the mid-point of our college career. The struggles of the freshman and sophomore year now showed their effects for the Class of 1930 had been gradually moulded into a united and unified body which was already working to increase the greatness of New York University. A It is to our Junior year, perhaps, that we owe the greater part of our remem- brances of our college life. Returning to the campus with a certain dignified air and strolling down the Mall for the first time, we felt as if we had ascended to a higher plane which even the continual struggles of the freshmen and sophomores could not disturb. From September our varied activities took up our time more than they had in the past, yet not enough to blunt those friendships which we had made in our earlier years. Some of us have become members of campus organizations, others have attained success in scholastic fields, while a few have reached the heights of athletic fame. Among the athletes of the college, the Class of 1930 has had a fair share. Among our numbers we ,count Dave llflyers, a running guard of All-American 1 l E731 Xara:--5.1 LA 'iii 1' .fe ' . Z' 'WH , .sw - ' I ' v 1 in lil X -4' r 1 Q .Mug 4.3 .lv ki M ,R Q r i -gl lr :tt br ,N ik i 'if -5511 tiled VT P ft, i, ,ri , jk Yfv at li J, 1 V tl Ki, ffl' , ,t 1 ,rf .-" , ! - ry' W. ' 'trail i -t TM .tnj ?f,'t w 4 be 'W .Z"', 4. .,. W PAM, PRESIDENT OF '31, TAKES A BATH IN THE FOUNTAIN OF KNOWLEDGE caliber and a track man of noteg Joe Hickey, a championship intercollegiate miler, and Artie Gavrin, one of the best marathon runners in the country. On the social side of college life our the chairmanship of Dave Maltin, we held the Junior Prom at the Ritz-Carlton. A week later at the same place Richard Hart was chairman of the Palisades Prom- enade, one of the most brilliant social events of the season, which was attended by nearly two hundred couples. In April the Class of 1930 held a Sports Hop under the chairmanship of Albert Fregosi which was especially well attended. For most of us our Junior year has passed into history all too rapidly, and, although we have another year before us, we realize all too well that it will he our last on this campus and amid these surroundings which have come to mean so much to us. Justly proud of our achievements, we now stand at the end of our third year at University Heights, and we hope that some day we will each make a name that will be Worthy of the University in which we passed so many happy and fruitful hours. SIDNEY A. Brcxwrrrr, JR. class has not been found Wanting. Under ,fr JOHN THE cor li 74 'I Supbumures ICRICH PA51 Presirlzvzt ALLAN CRUICKSHANK Vice-President HARRY NICGOUGI1 Serretary EUGENE CANUDO T7'EHSZlfl"f VVALTER KAHN ffixtorimz n N . U jf, X fz- f ff' E TC ffw- , T - ' X 1. 4 E El! Y v H E751 ....-., f....,..,i ff., ,-1-,-Ka..-N I,-S-s ,---,im-',,-.,.,Qv,.fg ,W--A-'N,.f'1v""g.!"v' N..-'Yfxg G Va- y'55"N-x,f"'1"'-kf"1-s, 5-s,'f-,gf-..,,'-Q. 1-fx,-.,,.-H 21-m.,,f--.7 1-. ff-im, f"ff 'ff' '- 5 ' 5 V Q, f ,- 1,1 , .f I - - '2 -X -, - '- 2- -, . x 1 x I . ' Y A - A ' K 5, -' g,L.,f-.1 Q., ' 4....,1.,s.:it fi:5,3x.1w.,ax,,L-1.,3-QrfK..f'sJ"-...fs..p--,,J+-Q,".,,Q,g ,,,M,,,f--.--K.,,f N-, THE SOPHOMORE CLASS --Q.- ,---f- -igim , , 1 F 9 Exim X L I .f , wry.. 5- - + - ' ' W ' ' '----" ERICH PAM sidenl of the Sophomore Class E771 .5 5 xv ,E 3 L2 ,v X X f.f f N 9 ,B , , I .Lf i1 i fPk W 4 5 QP h,--.. - -ag-4.,,,w,.f-....,-...f u s ? A s 5 A ! f ROSIECII' OIF the SOpllI1OmOIr'C CHESS ABRAITYS, MICHAEL R. ADAMS, FREDERICK E. ALBERG, BERNARD ALDERMAN, HARRY ALEXANDER, HERBERT M. ALLEN, RICHARD EDWARD ALOTRICO, EUGENE A. ANDERSON LESTER F. ARMINIO, JOHN ASTLE, WILLIAM O. AVEDIKIAN, ARMEN AVEDON, HARVEY BACHMAN, ARNOLD L. BALEK, CHARLES W. BALLIN, STANLEY L. BANICK, ALBERT BANTA, RAYMOND E. BARKIN, SEYMOUR BARRIE, WILLIAM BAUER, CHARLES, JR. BACHMANN, HARRY J. BECKMAN, CHARLES A. BELENKOFF, MURRAY BELL, ALBERT E. BELL, PAUL W. BETTS, FRANKLIN P. BERGMAN, HOWARD G. BERKOWITZ, HAROLD' I BERKOWITZ, JACK BERKOWITZ, MAURICE A. BIRNBAUM, MILTON BLA CKMAN, ROBERT TAYLOR BLENKLE, HERBERT A. BLEUSTEIN, KENNETH CHARLES BLOCK, HERBERT BLUM, S. SIDNEY BOGSTAHL, MARCEL BOISE, ROBERT W. BOTKIN, CARL BOWMAN, RICHARD G. BRASZ, LOUIS J. BRAUN, ARTHUR R. BRIER, HYMAN D. 78 BROWN, ARTHUR E. BROWN, D. FREDERICK BRUE, PETER P. BUTTERFIELD, HAROLD E. BUYS, CORNELIUS K. CAMPMAN, ARTHUR R. CANUDA, EUGENE R. CARLEO, VINCENT CARHART, ALFRED E. CARNESALE, MARIO J. CARTELLI, VINCENT R. CASMINSKI, JESSE L. CHADER, CARL O. CHARMATZ, ABRAHAM C. CHAVEZ, C. ALFREDO CLARKSON, CHARLES COCKERILL, THOMAS J. COIRO, DOMINICK A. COLLEONI, EUGENE COOPERSMITH, M. ABRAHAM COWIN, SEYMOUR C. CHAMOY, SIDNEY L. CRAVEN, ARNOLD B. CRAWFORD, MURRAY CRUICKSHANK, ALLEN D. CURRAN, WILLIAM J. DALEAS, ULYSSES F. DASH, WILLIAM J. DAVYDOW, NICHOLAS DE FELICE, ALBERT J. DE JULIO, NICHOLAS J. DEMLER, MARVIN C. DERRICK, HERBERT A. DIAMONDSTEIN, BERNARD DOMB, HAROLD DRIVER, WALLACE J. DULBERG, LOUIS DUFERLY, CHARLES DURR, CHARLES E. DU VAL, DONALD MacDONALD EDWARDS, EDWARD B. EHMANN, W. HOWARD EICHLER, ORAN J. 5 I ROSTER OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS EISENBERG, HAROLD J. EISMEIER, KARL FREDERICK EISNER, LESTER L. ELY, ROBERT EPSTEIN, SAMUEL ESPERSON, GEORGE A. ESSENSON, LAWRENCE EVANS, JOHN ARTHUR FASANO, ALBERT FEINBERG, MAX FISHER, FRANK, JR. FITZPATRICK, JAMES H. FONTAINE, ATHANUS P. FREDERICKS, WALTER H. FRIEDBERG, ARNOLD M. FRIEDLANDER, EDWARD A. FRIEDMAN, JOSEPH L. FRIEND, LEO FROST, DAVIS FRUCHT, HAROLD GABIANELLI, JAMES GAILLARD, G. EVERETT GARGES, JOHN P. D. GARILLI, PAUL GEBER, ALFRED GEGELYS, CHRISTY GENTILLINI, AUGUSTINE v. GERNHARDT, WILLIAM G. GILBERT, SIDNEY B. GILLEN, JOSEPH S. GOLDBERG, ARTHUR GOLDBERG, HAROLD GOLDSMITH, HENRY GOODFRIED, EDWARD J. GORDON, HYMAN GOTTFRIED, ROBERT A. GOTTLIEB, LEOPOLD GRAVES, BERNARD G. GRAZULIS, ALBERT C. GREENFIELD, JOHN GRIMES, ROBERT R. GROIA, NICHOLAS F. GUCCIONE, JOSEPH 7 GUZY, STEPHEN HARMATUK, SAMUEL N. HARRINGTON, EDWARD C HARRIS, SIDNEY HARTE, STANLEY J. HARTWELL, HENRY A., JR HARWOOD, VAN NESS, JR. HATCH, JAMES R. HAYS, CLINTON A. HELIS, GEORGE J. HEPNER, MILTON HERBST, EDMUND A. HERMAS, MARK L. HERTZBERG, RICHARD S. I-IEUMAN, BRUNO C. HODGES, CLARKE D. HODGES, EMIL P. HOENIGMANN, BERT M. HOFFMAN, BURTON HOLMAN, AARON B. HOLTZMAN, AARON G. HOLZWASSER, WILLIAM J. HOROWITZ, LEO HOROWITZ, ALAN S. HOWARD, FLOARDS H. HUBERT, ALEXANDER HUNT, JOHN T. IMMORDINO, CIIARLES IRWIN, JOHN S. JACOBSON, HAROLD W, JACOBSON, LESLIE A. JAWITZ, JULIAN JENNY, ARTHUR B. JONES, JAMES B. KAHN, WALTER KANNER, ABRAHAM KAPLAN, LEO KATCHER, LEONARD M. KATZ, HAROLD KAUFMAN, HENRY KELLER, BERNARD J. KIEL, SIGMUND S. KIMIILE, HAROLD W. KIRSCHBAUM, ARTHUR ROSTER OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS KLEINIIAUS, ROBERT G. KLEINMAN, LOUIS VV. KLOPPENBURG, GEORGE R. KOEIILER, ALFRED F. KOLLER, GEORGE F. KRAUS, JOIIN II. KRONICK, MACEY LA BARBERA, THOMAS LANDMAN, LOUIS LAQIIIDARA, VINCENT LARKIN, VVILLIAM v. LEFFT, HAROLD II. LEFKOWITZ, IRVING J. LERZ, OTTO M., JR. LEVANTINE, LEO B. LEVINE, ARTIIUR A. LILIENSTERN, D. RICIIARD LIMOUZE, CHARLES A. LINDER, JOACIIIM M. LINICK, MARVIN D. LINTON, HAROLD LIPINSKY, OTTO LIPMAN, STANLEY A. LOKO, ANTHONY J. LOSEE, JOSEPH I. MIICLEAN, WILLIAM J. MADSEN, ALFRED M. MALACII, ROBERT R. MANISCALCO, JOSEPH MANTELL, SEYMOUR L. MCGILLIVRAY, GILBERT J. MCGOUGH, HARRY MCPHERSON, JO1-IN MCSHANE, WILLIAM MAI-IER, MICHAEL W. MANIN, HARRY A. MARSON, FRANK M. MASCHER, JOHN J. MEHLER, WILLIAM F. MENUEZ, EDUARD MERZ, ROBERT II. METZLER, GEORGE MEYER, HENRY G. MEYER, MILTON S. 80 MILES, GEORGE S. MILLER, MILTON MINTZ, NATHAN MISCHLER, JACK MITCHELL, DAVID, JR. MULLIN, FRANCIS X. . ., . D MOROENSIERN, EDVVAR MULLIN, FRANCIS X. MURIN, LEO MURRAY, JOI-IN W. MURPHY, JOHN H. MIIRIIHY, JOHN M. NATIIAN, SEYMOUR L. NEWMAN, GEORGE NIECE, ROBERT W. NOVOTNY, FRANK J. NYDORF, WILLIAM S. O'BRIEN, JOHN J. O'HARA THOMAS P. O'MALLEY, JOHN M. OLSZEWSKI, JOHN P. OPPERMAN, CHARLES F. PAGE, RIC1-IARD W. PALMER, ALAN M. PALMERT, STEVEN L. PAM, ERICH PAPINI, CONRADT PARTER, EIIGENE M. PECORARO, CHARLES F. PICCIANO, MICHAEL PIENKOS, STANLEY PODOWITZ, SAM POLIAKOFF, SAMUEL FOULSEN, ERIC RANER, VICTOR E. RAPAPORT, HOWARD G. RAPHAEL, ISRAEL RAUCH, WALTER E. RESK, ELIAS EDWARD REYNOLDS, THEODORE E. RICHTER, MAXWELL RIDGLEY, CORNELIUS RIMAI, THEODORE ROBINSON, ROBERT I. B ROSTER OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS ROCHE, THOMAS B. ROSEN, EUGENE J. ROSEN, JOSEPH ROSENBAUM, DAVID ROSENBERO, BERNARD I-I. ROSENBERO, IRVINO H. ROSENMOND, LLOYD K. ROSLOW, SYDNEY ROTANELLI, DOMINIC ROTHBART, I. EDWARD ROURKE, EDWARD J. ROWAN, WALTER VENARD RUBIN, JACOB , RUBINSTEIN, IRWIN RUSSO, LOUIS A. SALERNO, HECTOR SAMOLIO, PAUL A. SANDITZ, I-IERMAN SANDLER, WOODROVV SAWTELL, EDWARD O. SAYET, MAX SCHLITZER, BERNARD J. SCHMIDT, PETER C. SCHNEIDER, HARRY SCHNEIDER, VICTOR SCHWAMM, SIDNEY SCHWARTZ, FRANK SCHWARTZ, IRVING I. SCI-IWARTZ, JOSEPH SCUDI, JOI-IN v. SEMION, VLADIMIR SEITZICK, JULIUS SERRALES, FELIX SERRALES, JUAN SGULMAN, LOUIS SHALABBA, JOSEPH SHAPIRO, KERMIT SHERMAN, ALBERT SIEGEL, SAM SIEOENFELD, SAUL SIEVERS, JERRY SINTES, FRANCISCO SIMBERKOFF, CHARLES E. SLATER, HAROLD A. E311 SLIFKIN, MORRIS SLOBOD, ARTHUR A. SMITH, JOSEPH SMITH, JOIIN W. SNYDER, A. JAY SOLOMIANSKY, NATHAN SPEER, REYNOLDS STOLOFF, BERNARD J. STRATTON, WALTER R. STRAUS, BERNARD STURTEVANT, LLOYD N. SULLIVAN, FRANK J. TAUSS, MORRIS W. TCHEMESSOFF, SERGE TILLITZ, ROBERT R. TYNAN, WILLIAM E. UMEREZ, FRANCISCO vAUCI-IEz, HENRI J. VAZAC, FRANK J. WAGONER, JOHN S. VVALSH, PETER WARNER, PERCY WARSI-IAW, MELVIN D. WEBER, MOSES WEIOERT, JOHN S. WEINER, SAMIIEL WERNSTOCK, JOSEPH WEISS, SIDNEY WEISSBERG, JONAS WEROLIN, ALF WERTHEIMER, MURRAY WI-IITEMAN, SOLOMON WICKHAM, FRANK E. WIEDMAN, IRVING WILHELM, FRANCIS A. WILLING, EDWARD B. WILSON, AUGUSTUS T. WOLF, HOWARD WOLPIN, BENJAMIN YOUNG, PHILIP ZACHARY, GEORGE J. ZALDO, WILLIAM F. ZIEGLER, ADELBERT E. .W . JN Y , lf" I , I 5. 4 S.. 'V E AJ .ws I ., i 2 .3 I W ,M 'J Jdwli av., fl ,J 7 I I I I J 'J ,I I I 's I 'J Y I T1 lf' I I JI ' .I 4 S I 1 9 I .AP I 7 'x V1 Y .-"H 'JC' N s -.. Ji. J' ffl x' ,i 'r '3 1 ' s H. A i 2 fi A' ill ,r 1 2, I 5 iff A X' W 3 'i ,Q l .IA '. i l 4 -if X .X .kr L! AV 5 ' 5 I v P .Vg i wx. s, 2. Y 4 1, E 5 t 'a Ha HA v ,.- 5. 58 f f .Vg i 2 'x 9 fi 6. i ,Y History of the Class of 19 ll Not content to rest upon the laurels gained in its freshman year, the class of '31 has continued on its way with a spirit of vigor and class allegiance which has shown the University at large that this class bids fair to be one of the best and most spirited to gain entrance in recent years. From the very beginning the freshmen found a well-organized class of sophomores who devised various successful methods whereby the humble freshmen were held in check and were impressed with the sense of their lowly state. Not content to exercise our authority by merely enforcing with adequate penalties the rules devised by the sophomore class, we also showed our superiority over them by defeating them, in spite of overwhelming numbers, in both the flag rush and the class football game. The successful social activities of the sophomore class started with the soph smoker, which was a great success and was without the feared interruption of the freshmen. The soph hop represents the climax of the social activities of the class, and it was run in a truly modernistic manner. It was only through the able guidance of our class president, the cooperation of the class officers, and the unity of the whole class that our years in college have been such a great success. WVith the creation of the class key, we will be able, when our undergraduate days are past, to recall to memory the class of ,3I, a class that did not shirk its responsibilities, and one that revivified and strengthened the glorious traditions of its Alma Mate1'. .WAI.TER KAHN. lS2l Wi? ' a X3 1 sf' 'X it 'S S' ft. l 'wwf lg? .xl 1 iilll i I N. My Q. Qt, if ,an M k,.4:l M1 0,011.1 lbiffa l 7 i If 1" .i U Sf 4 crypt? Q3 fi fl w":LX K' 'Q il lil" V, 3 4 ,Q I if' K ,-. . NI, . I 'ng , mi, f I K. , , .,...,w1,,.M ,.m,.. In V . , , 4. Ax E I: 2' :II If "IS fl' bs: I - I DFW: W-..::...... ""' ' 'h" l1::t:.'.".,'W"'.....,"""":f9.l.WW. i jfrzsbmen ' I Q. 5 I IQ! IVJI I SIDNEY HARRIS President CLIFFORD SCHUIVIAN I Vice-President YVILLIAM DUFFY 'I' Secretary STANLEY NOLAN Historian Q: My yi?-fr I 3,45 ' f ' ZA 'xmxkx mm. Q -R ij.5Wff Ill F llllll. ,I . N mfg I -- I m llllwi f lllll m wf , Er I fl I I M I I IIIII I U- MIQMIII I-x, ,Q Q i A M ' X .X ,r I. X A 4 X, , II NI VA. I . VAXX I C f!,, -Q . gf, M11 pf. . II N I !.gf.IfIIA ,fl Jflr 'iI :'I"x'- fvff I sux If. I s h 'I !If II1mSI5'9E? IH-H IE ,I A47 ig ' ' , I '99, I, !T.T'4w5: ' IIL4,-I I " I -I I i"' I' " M I 'i" "' ' S2921-4, f 'Tfi I ffiffaa -1 21-QII 1- '4 71125 -4'- ' Ji ,D 'Q' ,' If L - ri I H E 1 , mf .fi-'3Tf'f3"f'1f T I -' --1 -f- '- ' F'?" 'i f ff-f' Fi'ii E I 4, J' . i f I' f 'Q 7 A f f' 3"- I 'F VFif F 2- 1 frnfl- I ff- if--f! f--F ' 'W' ,, ,Ji-. - -W - ' wmnu- gum-u,.., -I W A , , H, S D f - Y 1 - " ,, - ' 83 ..,,, .... - ,. xix,FIi I y 3. ff .. ,, Ima W,,.,,,,, 4,A,,, ,.n.-,..m.,,,-...,..W... . .. J, L, , ,W Q7 I fi-fxfrb 1.5231 I I I I I 35? I I ,I II I IN Q It nb, Q, II I IX I 203 VV HI IQ' IQ' X I :HI I I I? If' I I I ,,, M.-. I , I5 A MI, I 1 W ...I..,.......,,,..,-.-,u.-.,, . ,u., -.,.-..,., ...,. ......,.,-...,,.,,.,,,,,,,.....,-M . A , , . , ' I .TL V milf? Y ,,gg,.f'fPff",2ZQQ'f"i .Af"+j,j,Q5-WF-1-LQggjgjffgfigffwgLQMLQ- ?L5g1Q"""WTiQf " MffiQxI,,lgQ1Q' A L I, ' I -Izggj, Q, TL., - f. .-N Q, ,- - ' ' V . , . . -.U - -. ,, , . ., .k,,x-,,..,,,-.l,.k. ........-, rx.-,-..-nf -A ------. H---.,-q.f-am.nf-2.-1-rr-t.: , , , ... -,.,, AW, .5 J THE FRESHMAN CLASS ..,,-..1.- gL,gj..X,-,x,N-,..-,,,..x,.f--,---X - . N,-,S .V ft, -.N A4 --,,.N ,Mk ,fx .rgx ,,-. -f'X.,,.,.,.V. ? u.41--x,x,fx.2xN.-L., x,'w..f, j 4- ,,'--.,fx,.-x,--Q,-x.Jx,-,-ff'N,,' .fx-fi- -fx.,-x...-- K, QA, a Q2 . 'xx Vg-X 5 5+ Nr 4: R 'QI ,X ' l 3 2 sk ,l Yi ! N' ,G I N i ,., lgtfzqgi K L Ja ' n M fj '11, 1, fl, SIDNEY HARRIS ff, Q Prvsidcnt of the Frc',vh1nan Class 1. W iyi, 135,43 M1 E851 ieim W be-.W Q, my Q -vvu.,MW.xg"f?' ., LQ U ,,.. I' ' 3 'fs s 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 F7 'ai' Roaster Of the Freshman Class ABEL, BERNARD ABBADESS, NICHOLAS ABRAHAM, LEONARD AIM, EDWARD ALEXANDER, SANDOR ALPERT, CLEMENT ALPERT, JEROME ANDERSON, G. EDWARD APPEL, ALBERT ARNOLD, SYDNEY ARANOWSKY, SAMUEL AUMENT, CHESTER AYRES, FRANK E. BAILEY, KENNETH B. BAMBACE, LUI C. BANGS, CHARLES B. BARBEY, JOHN N. BEATTY, WILLIAM BECK, LEONARD BELLAMENTE, E. A. BELOIN, EDMUND M. BERGAN MARTIN P. BERCEN FRANCIS D BERCER ELI BERNSON LEO BERNSTEIN SEYMOUR BERNXK ALEXANDER BERRY JOHN N BERWICK PHILIP BIGLEY ROBERT BINDER NATHAN BIRMINGHAM WALTER BLUMBERG HERBERT BOBROW HERBERT BOCCALINI CLEMENT BORDEN GAIL BOTTALICO MICHAEL BRENNER MORTIMER BROADS DANIEL M BRODY HAROLD M BROWN EDWARD M BROWN KENNETH BROWN LEONARD BROWN MAHLON F BROWN THOMAS G BRUCKMAN JOHN C BROCKNER CHESTER BRUECK FREDERICK BRUNS KENNETH S BUCKLEY LEWIS R BULLOWA JAMES M N BURNSTEIN ADOLPH BURROUGH ROBERT J BURTON ALBERT E BUTLER C CHESTER BYRNE VERNE CAGGIANO JOSEPH CALEF FRANK B CAMPBELL HOWARD if 86 CAPUTO,- FERDINAND CARRILLO, JULIAN CARRILLO, NABOR CARROZZO, NUNZIO J. CATOZELLA, VINCENT CHEMKALIS, LEON G. CHEPPELOFF, NICHOLAS CHESTER, EDWARD M. CHION, VERO CILENTO, JACOB L. CLARK, HURLBUT CLOONAN, EDMUND COGHLAN, EDWARD COHEN, DAVID H. COHEN, SIDNEY COHN, PETER B. COLONELLI, JOSEPH CONA, PETER A. CONDIT, GEORGE CONNOLLY, EDWARD COOK, FREDERICK CORTHELL ELMER L. COVINO ALFRED CROAKE DENNIS CUNNINGHAM VINCENT CURRIE, H PAUL CURTIS, REGINALD F DAVIS, JAX S DAVIS LEWIS M DAWLESS FRANK S DEAN WILLIAM DE KORP MERWIN J DEL BENE JOSEPH DELMONTE JACK DENT IRWIN H DI DOMENICO MORRIS DIPASQUALE IFALO DITTEIMAN HAROLD DODSON FREDERICK DINNAR LEO DOMINIOUEZ CARLOS DONOVAN JOHN L DONOVAN ROBERT DOUGLAS LEON DRESDEN ARNOLD DUFFY, WILLIAM L DUNCAN ROBERT M DUNN CHARLES DUNN I L F x DUNN WILLIAMJ ECKERSLEY JOSEPII ELLIS FRANK ELSTEIN SIDNEX EMMANS JAMES EPSTEIN ROY FAIRNINL ION WILLIAM FARFEL BERNARD FAUERBACH MARVIN FEINER HYMEN I ' ' 7 1 1 ' I 1 1 1 7 I 9 n ' . ' ' fo' 7 1 ' , . Q , . 7 . Q 9 y ' . I I ' - ' s 7 P P i ' 4 X 7 I Q , I , l Y ' I Y ! 4 7 y ' 7 I 9 - A I x l ' 5 4 7 ' I , 1 P g ' ' i Y Y ' I Y ' 4 l , . . Y D ' Y v 1 I , . , . . '. . , . , . 1 ' - 4 I ' ! l 7 n Y ' P ! ' ! . I ' ' v i Q I 1 7 y 1 Q 4 Y Q , . 1 . q , I , , I I 'ff " I 1-v'm"""""""""T:.:1:: "'I:f'4 ":B::f.:"1':Tf g3"'i""""1f ' Q ' --' 4 T H T , -1 .1 MI I. V, ,...,.-E-ms 7i,,M.J-...,...,,. V ' - f ' ' TT- I I 5' A L -N5 A fi 'HI .N fJ'.n,x r r' 7 ,Xif'.,.,..4 K, V., . -I 4 IA AI VI I ,f I I. 1 ROSTER OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS ,. S., I I I FERRIS, ROBERT W. IIERER, MAX I FEMIA, VICTOR J. HERMAN. THOMAS M., FINEBERG, COLEMAN I. HERZ, I-IENRY A. SJ ' FINNERTY, JOHN J. I-IEYL, EDWARD IR FIRSTENBERG, MEYER HICH, HOWARD .1 , FITZPATRICK, JAMES A. HILL, TIPTON L. , FLANAGAN, DONALD J. HINNERS, HERBERT I I FLANTER, ADRIAN HJ EMBO, ALF INR I , FLEISHMAN, ARTHUR I-IOBART, ROBERT QI FLEISHNER, ALOIS HOLCOMBE, BERGEN I' R FLEMING, IIOWARD C. HOLTNERI STANLEY FLETCHER, GEORGE HOROWITZ, LEONARD I FLYNN, ARTHUR HUGHES, LOUIS B. I FONSECA, JOSE I. HUTCHINSON, CHARLES I FORKIOS, IIAROLD I-IUTNER, DANIEL , FRANCIS, GERARD S. IOVANNA, EDMOND R. FRANK, LOUIS D. JACOBS, THEODORE ,N FRANK, PERCY JAMES, ALFRED FRANKLE, PIIILIP JAMIN, MATHIAS I I FREEMAN, JOHN W. JANCO, NATHAN FREUND, ROBERT G. JENNINGS, THEODORE I FUCHS, HENRY A. JENNY, WILLIAM A. l FUERTES, MIGUEL JOHNSON, ALBERT GALDERISI, DOMINIC JULSTEDT EWING C. I GAMES, GOMER KALUS, DANIEL 4 I GARCIA, FRED KAMINSKI, WILLIAM GEBIIARD, EDWARD P. KANABLEY, WILLIAM GERLACH, EUGENE A. KANTON, MILTON I GEROFSKY, DAVID G. KAPLAN, LEON ,N GIPSON, ALLEN II. KASTL, WILLIAM ,IX GLASEL, GEORGE KEAVENY, WILLIAM -,FT GLEASON, WILLIAM P. KEENER, JOSEPH Ifigr GOLDMAN, MORRIS KEITH, FRANCIS ff:-2 GOLDSCIIMIDT, JULES KELLY, LEO VT GOLDSTEIN, ABRAHAM KEMITON, DAVID G. If GONIS, PETER A. KENDALL, MORTON GOOD, ROBERT, JR. KERLER, ROBERT G. GOODWIN, BERNARD KILDUFF, JAMES A. GORDON, ALLAN W. KING, MARTIN I GORDON, GEORGE B. KIPFER, ALBERT , GRAN, MORTIMER KLEIN, FRANK W. GRAUTOFF, WALTER B KLEIN, NATHAN IIA, GREENE, NATIIANIEL KLEINFELD, SEYMOUR 1 GREENMAN, SIDNEY KLIIEH, ROBERT fi GREENSTEIN, JULIUS KNOSP, WILLIAM I 1, GREENTHAL, LEONARD KOENIG, CHARLES L. V I GRELLER, NELSON P. KOLKER, EDWARD I I GROSJEAN, RAYMOND KOMENKO, ALEX ,i i GRUSKIN, MURRY KORB, SAMUEL HAND, ERNEST II. KOWALCZYK, THEODORE I HANSBOROIIGII. JOIIN KRAKOWER, LESTER , I-IARDIMAN, JAMES S. KRALLINGER, BORIS K4 I-IARNEY, JOIIN P. KRAMER, C. RAYMOND I HAROWIT, JACK C. KRAMER, CHARLES If L HARRIGAN, HAROLD F. KURANER, DAVID M. I HARRIS, BENNETT KUCZYNSKI, CIIESTER ITM, I IIARRIS, SYDNEY KUNZ, JACK If IIARRIS, WILLIAM KYRIAKOPLOS, S. D. 3 IIART, LONEY LACIOS, PHILIP S. ,I- I HARTWIG, GEORGE F. LAMENEC, EDWARD IIATCI-IER. WILLIAM LANGMAN, LAVVRENCE L IIAYWOOD, WILLIAM LANGFORD, OLIFORD If IIEARNE, JOIIN B. LAURIE, JOSEPH A. Iv- I I-IELLER, JACK J. LAVERY, IIAROLD HERBERGER, ARTHUR LAWVLER, WILLIAM I' JI I If af I 2.75 373 I, fx Gig... ..... . . ,. ..... ....... - ..... . . E . . ., .,,, T. A-.1-R R K. S1 1, Z III J ff: ' I . fur. . S11 -,L .- ...J A . I' . . 1 MUCCIA, JOSEPH A. MUNROE, JAMES MUNSON, HALSEY J. MURPHY, ALAN MUSCHEL, SEYMOUR MUUSS, EMIL CARL A. NAGELBERG, JACOB NELSON, GUNNAR H. NELSON, HARRY L. NELSON, ROBERT J. NEWMAN, STANLEY NOLAN, STANLEY E. NOONAN, WILLIAM J. O'BRIEN, JOSEPH x. OGDEN, TAYLOR R. OKOS, WILLIAM OLIVERI, JOSEPH PACE, DOMINIE PALMER, JAMES N. PANKEN, HERBERT PAONE, AUGUST R. PARKENTON, PROSPER PARSONS, JAMES PATRIZIO, RUDOLPH Ly. - ' ' '...L.,n.-J U --A' 1,3 ' LV, . I .... f- I ROSTER OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS M' W A LAZARUS, ANSON W. LEBERT, ANDREW 4 , LEDERLE, GEORGE P. LEDERWARG, SIDNEY qfj LEGGETT, WASHBURN I A iE5I?51H'25.?'FJ0HN LERNER, NATHAN H. LESSER, HARRY :Mp LEVENSON, HAROLD LEVITT, ALFRED S. 5 LEVY, LAWRENCE I LEVY, RAPHAEL 4. , LEWINE, HAROLD Y' , LICI-ITMAN, JEROME If' LIEB, JOHN OKIN, LOUIS ,J EIEIIEOFF, CLARENCE J. I ORF, LEO S. iff LINDQUIST, FREDERICK 4, A LIVORNESS, VICTOR rf J LIzzIO, CARLO I J, LLOYD, WILLIAM P. ,VA LOCASTO, CHARLES ff J LOESER, ARTHUR Ly, LOPEZ, ERNEST R. 4. E LOVEJOY, EDWIN ......., 0. S331 We JB QR I I O LQ 4 N NE I4 S N I I I. A 1. I- "HI- , ,A fn Ox-II , I We I LOVELESS, CECIL LOVVDEN, ELMER W. LUCEY, STUART C. LUNA, HENRY P. LUTIG, PHILIP ' LYONS, ALBERT S. MacARTHUR, EDWIN MCCANN, ALLEN W. MCGUIRE, LAWRENCE H. MCGUIRE, PAUL MCLAUGHLIN, WILLIAM MCLEAN, GEORGE H. MACK, MATTHEW MCNULTY, ROBERT J. MCSHANE, RUSSELL MAGID, BERNARD MALATSKY, WILLIAM MANNING, MICHAEL MANTONE, JAMES MARKIEWICZ, VICTOR MASUR, HAROLD MATHEY, NORMAN I-I. MATTES, WILLIAM MAXWELL, HOWARD A. MERSFELDER, ARTHUR MYERSON, DANIEL C. MILLER, EUGENE L. MILLIOS, PAUL MINSKOPF, LEO MITCHELL, ISIDORE MITTLEMAN, ISIDORE MINES, GILBERT MODERSKI, SIEGFRIED MOEDERLE, BRUNO A. MOORE, EDWIN MORGAN, ALLEN MORSOFF, SEYMOUR J. MOSKOWITZ, FRANK L. MOSKOWITZ, SAM . PECKHAM, EDWARD W. PEDACE, BRUNO A. PELTON, HERBERT A. PERUGINI, PAUL T. . PETERS, GEORGE C. PETTERSON, JOHN PHILIP, JOHN A. PICHLER, ZRONKO E. PICKET, HAROLD PIKE, ROBERT L. PIPER, JOSEPH S. PITURA, MARIAN J. POCKRASS, DAVID B. POKRESS, CHARLES , POPESCU, STEFAN R. POST, JOHN E. H. POSNER, ISIDORE POSTEL, PAUL PRISTOP, WILLIAM PRIVITERI, ANTHONY PROKOSCH, WALTER PUMPHREY, FRED QUICK, LAWRENCE A. RAMBO, WILLIAM T. RANDAZZO, NOCOLO P. RAMSEY, WALTER H. RAND, ABRAHAM REGUSIS, CONSTANTINE REINHARD, JOHN F. RELYEA, EGBERT REVENE, GERALD RICHTER, JOSEPH RICHTER, THEODORE ROBINSON, IRVING ROBINSON, SAMUEL J. ROGERS, DANIEL ROGOVIN, MILTON ROGOWSKY, HERBERT ROMAN, ALFRED I. ROSEN, ARTHUR vw.. F - . f A.. , . - , . , A W-I -"- W: -W H .... . . ' - F4 ' ---- V .1-vH'1'lG2...,,,dw ...S ,,, f ,Mm JI. Q I.. ..qf., WB ' .- ,VI Inu .AA I J wwf Q, ,R IS. NI I I I J 1 H I. .Ni I I r I H 4 I I I P P P IIE! :Q 'QP' ROSTER OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS ROSENBERG, ALFRED B. ROSENBLUM, RICHARD ROSENTHAL, RANDOLPH ROSLEY, HOWARD ROSNER, FRANK R. ROTH, MURRAY ROUVELLAT, GUSTAVE ROWLAND, RALPH G. ROZETT, WILLIAM RUBENSTEIN, LEO RUBIN, STANLEY RUBSAMEN, WALTER RUSSO, JOSEPH SALGANIK, JOSEPI-I SALKIND, MILTON SALPER, MAURICE SALVA, EDO J. SANTOIANNI, LOUIS SAPADIN, IRVING SAPHIER, MYRON C. SAWKIN, NICK SCI-IILL, WARREN SCHILLER, JOSEPH SCI-ILESSINGER, LEO SCHMALBACH, STEWART SCHNURMACHER, IRWIN SCHOENFELD, ARTHUR SCHOOLMAN, DONALD SCHOTTER, ISADORE SCHUMAN, CLIFFORD SCOTT, JAMES A. SEEL, GEORGE SEIDEN, JACOB SEMLOW, DONALD L. SETTEL, HAROLD SHEARER, DONALD SHEPS, LEWIS SHILDKRET, EDWARD SILBERMAN, HAROLD SIDVER, HENRY A. SILVERSTEIN, LEONARD SINGER, BRUCE SKOBLOW, MAURICE SLUTSKY, JULIUS SMITH, STUART B. SNEIDER, M. ABRAHAM SOLOMON, STANLEY SONTAG, NATHAN SPEELER, WILLIAM J. STAFF, CLEMENT STEIN, ERNEST STEINER, GORDON E. STEINHARDT, HENRY STERNSTEIN, SIDNEY STILLMAN, RAYMOND STOUTENBERG, CLYDE STRAX, SELIG SUFFIN, GILBERT SURPLESS, JAMES SUYDHAM, RICHARD D. SWAN, JOSEPH R. SVVAYBILL, WALTER SWISTEK, CASIMIR M. SZENDREY, JULIUS TAKACS, JOSEPH z. TALMAGE, ROBERT B. TEICHNER, SYDNEY J. TERDIMAN, SAMUEL THALER, NATHAN C. THIELHELM, HAROLD THUMIM, EUGENE TOFT, 1-IOWARD TOMASULO, ANGELO TONKONOGY, ALWIN TOONKEL, JOSEPH TURNER, ROBERT E. TUTTLE, WILLIAM TWEEDIE, LAWRENCE UDELL, SOLOMON UPDERGROVE, HENRY UNERFUSSER, FRAND VASQUEZ, GILBERTO VIERTEL, JOHN vISCHI, EDMUND J. vOGEL, JOHN G. VON GLAIIN, ROBERT WALKER, ROLAND M. WALTEMADE, WILFRED VVANDERMAN, VINCENT XVARNER, ROBERT T. WAROFF, LOUIS VVARREN, EDMUND D. WASSERMAN, JOSEPH WEBER, MILTON VVEIR, LORNE M. NVEISER, ISADORE WESSON, HOWARD XVESTCOTT, ALLAN WHITEI-IEAD, JOHN G. NVILDMAN, LEO WILLIAMS, GEORGE W. WILLOCK, FRANK B. WILSON, CARL WINDMULLER, RICHARD WIRSHING, ARMANDO WOHLBERG, GEORGE WOLF, WALLACE P. WOZNIAK, HENRY PAUI. WYNNE, MARVIN W. YERGER, PAUL A. YOUNG, ROBERT ZAHN, DANIEL WESTON ZBIKOWSKI, EDMUND ZIMMERMAN, ELY ZUCKERMAN, HAROLD H JSQJ 'f"""""""""""""""""""""I'fT T ' Tiff! S7yx.'31gmr3g,'::".,,',:r""'r'-":::jgj'-:,:1""'- ': ffj ----7-f I- - N- -M-- . L- ....,................. , - - , --M at I I '. ,::..L-: 4, M75 I: S---A ' ,.., 'WL 1 .' ' ' -'I"- I--In I . YY. ,.f www -1-I.. ,A .N kg. . IEW, :QI I .-I IA I R., xx I ...I X I Ss I I JR I ,MII IK I IN-I NI I, -I N JI IN I ISI ISI, J IR. K I I I I ,R AI I I I DI IA IH QV' I I I,,I I I I I 4 IQ IA, I I I I ffl :G al 'AMR 'iv jf' I3 J ,W A , at ,1 11 ff? '1 '1 V: ,111 5 ' I xl IR, 11 , 1 l 1 NZ N , 1 1 1 ' 1 11 r '1 fiffiii 1 5 3 ff . .11 ,rf ,"'.. . W- , ....,.......,.-.........-.-.......... ...-..-am.. ..., ..M........,......... ,...-.l..,f.............,- . .............,u.......,....-....... ,.,, . .. ,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,, , 'dn f, ,. ., . G.. ,...... .-...... Y ...W m,,,1.w-- . .., .A H., 1.1 ...,,, . .W ...M .... ..- .....-N, ,' ,..-1..n...... ,,., ,.. ,,,,., MW , , l2E.:f,g!iv-1f,,.L.'f'- 'tf,.f!:lg?s:iiwf,.1uJf9' - 11.,.t.. f7f'ffi1T.,1.wow4'if-"f':11wqq'2x A-5'1"'ii--i"ti'f'h4-if, 1 ' w0"'!""' 'H-tml'-s ,fin if.:-1 f f 5 1 5,11 ,- A, .-6. .f. -- v., ? -3 -f . .. , T . ' 9' ..-.w7""r""""""'m ki- ----U--.--.I.'I.......l'iLLZf..Ll.J History of the Class of 1932 The class of ,32 arrived late in September, as is the wont of Freshman classes, and immediately proceeded to make herself at home on the campus. Things began with a bang as we started this new phase of our career. Under the able guidance of ouratemporary chairman, "Bill" Hatcher, we were led through a glorious series of smokers, football "pep" rallies, snake dances, and what-not, until we were almosttin a daze. But what a thrill there was in getting together and cheering for old N. Y. U. And what a grand and glorious feeling it was to hear the old I-9-3-2 cheer resound over the campus. Those were never-to- be-forgotten days. We must not forget the traditional Flag Rush and Cane Sprees held on "Bloody" Monday. The "Fresh" won the heavyweight cane spree, but, true to precedent, the "Sophs" won the Hag rush. We are not ones to break down precedent. A great time was had by all regardless of the outcome, as we passed through another of the "entrance requirements" of N. Y. U. But there was still one more requirement before we could call ourselves full-fiedged members of the college. VVe had to be baptized in the Fountain of Wisdom. The ceremony was scheduled for Halloween and the freshmen turned out five hundred strong, all arrayed in "evening clothes" special for the occasiony The evening was a howling success in every sense of the word. During the elections preceding our baptismal "Sid" Harris was elected president and our class became more unified, although we suffered defeat in the Soph-Frosh football game. But now let us turn to a field where our records shone more lustrous, the field of athletics. We have, a record that is enviable. Our football team went through a season of six hard games without sustaining a single defeat. That is a mark for '33 to try to equal. Nor Hwas our cross-country team to be outdone. Their record was also one of victory and they ended their season undefeated and With, the title of Metropolitan Champs. Our fencing and basketball teams have not ended their seasons yet, and both are holding their own against all comers. Our baseball team is still a thing of the future. . Nor is the Freshman Class content to rest on its laurels. It is seeking new fields in which to shine. Plans have been completed for the "Knickerbocker Stroll," the "Fresh" Hop to be held in the near future, and for a class smoker, also to beheld in the future. Surely ours is a class of lively attainments and large promise, and one which will give our Alma Mater cause to remember us with pride. STANLEY E. NOLAN. 90 , .gf -f-.-- ---- -----g----,-------- -... -..... 5j Z7 55.79 Ofgf 1 ,Zig L., . IJ ' o o ,,1'-bggtymg A, :.,. N,L..S9 few' ' il Url .l,.,,, pi V. K. i tts. I Iii l 1 ft 11 N if A 4, M Q1 l I O P H1 ya. 1 , V W P V A1 1383 lg cs. 'mme at new ma.. "' Lil' "" "'NM"'f2"""""'f""T-1'5fEf.7ZLai2:a 12 v7 me ,M Q6 1 HW, -.. 4. Ligier 2, if ,MI H V V950 V V . ,VV,,,i-, QVV N, :Vai ' Q5 W V . ' V4 ml, " 3, V4 f 1 V " Ja 'VM if V 1 V -5 1 W , 'ay V ,, px - W , We :A . r- , 1 ' vu -V M J , QV muh lm, . Q- g' fq 'L 1 N W W 5 a Wa .QA W. ' X "1 f , 71 ' H" N " A j X91 I W Q If 'Y 'V V ,, ' V fr: mil' A, V K W ,VVV VTARQVV V , V VF . - f 4 .mm - . , - .. ., 4"H..v. 'S 'QA '1 633,19 ' ' 'Q .ix 1"-w 1 . 'M ' 7 " ' . 1 ' 'Q f JW. ' ,iq :. , ,VH -HH 'X , ' ,Il ' ,yy fl' ' . ,. 1 .M . , ot y. A , . "f F' 3 'M ,, ' ff ' Nlw.-W wfpb ' 'Q - it VV W V .V V,A,,,,'Igi V',:3V?Vi1::V 4- 3.3: ' ,A Slim - , ha fri W X ' I' g N g "sf Ai ' ' , ' g J : 1, ' W MS, ' N ,. A ,W wx i V' - - 'ff- 'ul W V gn," i VI f ,. fx ' .406 N. '- "H ' ,V 1 , '-ylqlx, AA 'A' -V ,lf "Aging .Q V ul-'Qff ..VffV V V, ', ,. V" V Q.. . , ,J 2, V ,QV V AVN AHVVFW ,VW ,Y VV , . sV ,V ig ,VVV ala -+'x , f.Z:w,. 1 , -W ' 3' :V .""g3ilaf'wf 'A 5 I 'K' -Q4iA"'f' 3 Q N W -I-453 r' -' M V5 V V' 'wiv A ,Vg A .W ,L .V , wh.. ,V 5. WZ F. - ff ' WP M255 v -,Q v A -5 4 - , H ' ' w ff , Mel" f" ,- 4. -wfqj , .mm 4 A V , . . ,A V 1 ,H ,, . .vi 44. , .,, ,Vw 'XV "Il V.,., , N ,. rm 'X .. ' Wei' J , 4"z,A.?g:1' ', 'N Aw. 'IW' i A ,, ,5 4'XW"ff'EA V - . mmm . P -. ,, V, , 5,5 5 A 1' A ' Aw A-5' ' K.-: ' X A 4 MWQ6,-sc.. ,V M , Y- , ., ,wif 5 . . 4 ,. 1 - . .1 ,i J, . '- y,VV7frm in -Q11 - sew ' ' pw- ' :sf 'F mini, 'A' XIVV' IIQQV' ' Cllr mZMl'Q35Ja mb 14,3 'Aff .., K .V JVVFVVVM Q10 .. I.. , ., A EM, - W' .4395 -Hmm' M J . ,4 AJ f 1 . . M ' vw PA ML: w'i4 HV gwgify MV ,1,. j,,, 'in Y In 'L MV . Fl is - ' 'fnJ?'vY""1 , . A 'F w Q' ' jfuuthall JOHN F. "CHICK" NIICEHAN John I". "Chick" Meehan assumed control of New York University's gridiron activities in February, 1925. Coach Meehan has turned out the hest teams that this University has had for years, and we are quite willing to pin our high hopes for the next three years upon his ahility. E921 ff L V . t E . 1. .7 ,k kv N., Me., fr 1 3 r ,M 1 4 1 1 1 :ft 1 .51 1 :H+ V1 1 1 A F. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 lr 1 1 1. M: ' 1 1 1 1 1. . xl "ra 1 1 1. . 9-. my f Q ' W 1-J he 11928 Football Season n New Yonx UN1vERstTY's Football Team of 1928 proved itself one of the finest teams in the East, its final record showing eight great victories and two close defeats. Niagara, VVest Vir- ginia, Wesleyan, Fordham, Rutgers and Colgate were succes- sively buried under huge scores as Captain Lassman's men became .. . the high scorers of the Northeast. Georgetown, the leading point scorer of the country, eked out a 7-2 win over the Violet on a heart-breaking fumble in the first few minutes of play. Against Alfred the team got going again with a 71-0 victory, and Mis- souri next fell, 27-0. At Pittsburgh the team rose to its greatest heights of the year and crushed the undefeated Carnegie Tech eleven 27-13. On Thanksgiving Day, after a rest of but five days, the Violets met Oregon State and were beaten back as the greatest season of football in the history of the University came to a close. ' The elevenis accomplishments caused N. Y. U. to be heralded throughout the country, and almost 350,000 people saw the team play. The peak of attendance was reached in the Georgetown game when 50,000 people braved the rain and cold to watch the two undefeated elevens battle in the mud. The game with Carnegie Tech found the Violet supporters at fever heat. Four special trains filled with alumni and under- graduates were used in the never-to-be-forgotten Caravan to Carnegie. For one day Pittsburgh belonged to N. Y. U., and it is estimated that four thousand New Yorkers saw the game. LASSMAN Caplain '28 Acclaimed everywhere as the outstanding player of the country, Ken Strong was indeed the hero of New York University, the Violet's first great All-American half- back. A splendid line and superb team-work in the back field helped to make Strong's Work stand out. Strong's punting' was superb, his kick-off invariably went over the goal line, and his placements after touchdowns were characterized by a deadly accuracy. As a forward passer he had few equals, but it was as a 1'unning back that Strong won the whole- hearted admiration of every football critic who saw him in action. "He was the best running back I have seen in years," said Grantland Rice after the Carnegie game, "and this doesn't bar Grange, Mohan, or Caglef' The superb team-play of Hill, Follett, and O'Herin were the real factors behind Strong's brilliancy. Hill never failed to take out his man, Follett starred in running back punts and O'Herin as quarter was the brains of the team on the field. The line was built around Lass- man and Grant, the two outstanding tackles of the lfast, and it was ever a stone wall against which the rival backs crashed in vain. The heady and heroic work of Myers as running guard and the splendid handling of passes by cJRAN'1x Barrabee featured the season. The work of Captain '29 SChn9ldC1' at CCUYCI' lmDI'0ved in each game, and he should be a valuable man in 1920. I 93 fl M x X W -R 4: .l l x H. -G-:Q sf, s-...ax-.... JK, x 2 . , , .-xg .L 'aj r, il i 1' at I J sl 1 .vu .Mi ,it .i ri fl ll -2 sg 12 5 J ,l any Q ...Q 3 2 'I STRONG SLIDES OFF TACKLE On Saturday, September 29, on Ohio Field, the Meehan men encountered in Niagara a stubborn defense that held the Violet to three touchdowns. Strong scored all of New York's twenty-one points, his short line plunges being particularly effec- tive. On the line the work of Barrabee and Captain Lassman stood out, and although the Violet machine at times seemed to be missing severalcylinders, evidences of its great power were present. West Virginia Wesleyan next fell before a strong Violet offensive headed by Strong, O'Herin and Follett. Long marches of sixty-five, seventy and Hfty-two yards resulted in three touchdowns for New York, While a kick blocked by lliyers enabled Barrabee to make the final score. Three forward passes in the last quarter enabled the Bobcats to put over a score and the game ended 26-7. In the first big game, at the Polo Grounds, a young and highly-ballyhooed Ford- ham team forced the Violet eleven back and back until it had put over a touchdown in the second period. This score proved to be the spark which was to set off the STRONG HILL I 94 l 4 2 5 1 pr- it 222 l 5 ll l If l .Qi l .NI sl 'il ' 4 Jil X l Stl ,lx D032 51,4 W V B lrwlr l 4 Cl my it fl an in A 4 , VM! K ,Ci ll lv FOLLETT CRASHES THROUGH lVIeehan charge. Four plays later Nemecek caught a long and spectacular pass from Strong and made the score 6-7. After the Maroon had blocked the kick for the extra point, Follett ran the kick-off back ninety-six yards to a touchdown and put the Violet ahead. From then on the N. Y. U. went to an easy 34-7 victory. The rout of Rutgers, 48-O, evened the thirty-three-year-old series with the Scarlet, eleven victories each and one game a tie. Strong again stood out for New York with his accurate passing, his fine punting, and his sensational end-running. ln all he scored four touchdowns and accounted for five points after touchdown. Colgate was next crushed under the huge score of 47-6, as the Violet machine rolled on to its fifth consecutive triumph and revenged itself for the scoreless tie of last year. Led by Hill and Strong, N. Y. U. swept Colgate off its feet and turned the game into a complete rout. Myers and Lassman starred on the line, and it was only against the second and third teams that the Maroon was able to make any head- way and push over a touchdown in the final few minutes of play. BARRABEE RIORDAN I' 99 I Q V, ww, A t x .1 v 4. f -. 1, in ,, 4, .tif no lt ii If fl 'iff l '43 l f? l pl 4 2 in il? l.. li , W" ll' li' N 6 N, lr' 1 ,ld It X, '.., , it ,,,, Q l f-' STRONG OUTFOOTS COLGATE The battle with Georgetown was fought in mud and rain and resulted in a heart-breaking defeat when a Violet fumble early in the game was converted into a ninety-six yard run for a score and gave the Blue and the Gray the game, 7-2. Strong and Follett again and again made long gains, but eight fumbles nullified the eighteen first downs made to Georgetown's two. More than any other factor, the game resulted in the rules being changed at the end of the season, making fumbles dead where recovered. Alfred gave the team but little trouble, and Hormel and Shapiro galloped around the ends for a 71-O victory. lllissouri threw a scare into the Violet camp and scored early in the game, but Strong made the ten-second backfield of the Weste1'ners seem slow as he scored three touchdowns and threw a lung pass to Nemecek to bring the Violets to a 27-6 victory. Strong's last score was a brilliant run of seventy-seven yards. MYERS ROBERTS E 96 J STRONG COMES AROUND END ' At Pittsburgh the team met the undefeated Carnegie Tech eleven, heralded as the conquerors of Georgetown and Notre Dame. Four thousand Violet rooters saw Ken Strong gallop to two touchdowns, pass to Barrabee for two more, and give New York one of the greatest triumphs in its football history. It was in this game that Strong clinched his All-American title, and Captain Lassman, after playing one of the greatest games in his career, was carried unconscious from the field, suffering from a severe concussion of the brain. Five days after the Carnegie Tech struggle, crippled by injuries and suffering from the loss of their able captain, the team went down to defeat before a strong Oregon State team which had little trouble in winning the game, 27-13. Strong, agonized by charley horse in both legs, played his last game for New York. The Thirteenth Club, together for four brilliant years, put away its cleats for the last time. O'HERIN FOLLETT l97l THE VARSITY TEAM F' 5? ' AN mwA.,.,. .. ',."h'. ww.. , 1 , L f A .. , T X . , ,RA E ,ax r J H' WW mai ,R ALFRED C. LASSMAN 1 Captain '28 LEONARD GRANT 4 Captain '29 4 ' STERLING ERICKSON 4 Manager '28 4' RICHARD W. HART N' Ivlanager '29 l l Y I JOHN E. MEEHAN KPN, Head Coach l P I ERICKSON HART bfi Manager '28 Manager '29 Nl lk , l 1 kia 4 THETEAM I LASSMAN .......... Taekle COLLINS ...... ....... I Ienler ik r ASHTON .. ..... Bark FOLLETT .. ........... Back HARRABEE ........... End GRANT ..... ....... T ankle on Buss ......... ........ Q .Guard HILL ........... ........... 11 me BUCKLEY .......... Back HORMEL ..... .......... 12 ark I CESTARI ....... .......... G uard LANZETTA ....... Center NORTON ......... Bm MEYERS ........ ....... G uafd VT, RIORDAN ......... Back O'HERIN ..... ,......... B ack 1 P ROBERTS ......... Bark SHAPIRO .... ........... B ack VJ' SATENSTEIN' .... ......... T afklf GAUDET ..... .......... B Mk ' STRONG ........ .......... B ark MARSHALL ........ End 4 WEINER .... .......... T mir NEMECEK .....,. ........ E nd ' y BROWN ...... ......... T afklf ROLAND ......... ....,...,. 1: am 1 r WEXLER ......... Bark SCHNEIDER ....... Cfmf V41 PERLMAN ........ End SARGISSON ....... Guard 4 4 P 1 99 WF - E J ' 5maaaqagggzjgyisgE2i?gwQ5SE55QaggTi5wQ 4 n .A 1 'fl 5: 3 EQ H Hi' 4 up ,"'.'L. 'fi-., ff .7 P' is 4, 1 4 ' I 6 itz. Q N X F -1 VW.. W ,. 3 i 1, PK, ,,..,, We .i . 'fs N, ,,,,,.,,,,.... ..... ..r,.-...,...........-,.....,..-.,.m...,.-...,....e-,.., 'ai A J! , ,,,..,,,.,.-..,A--...,.---..,....:a.e.,...e.....3s........, 45- - 13 .,x. 3, ,,, ,s ,'s,f'f.w's 5: if ,- 4 3--3 Ma..-Q ...m1...,....,, 1.:..,, ..,.w nw- ,...,,.-.um:n'-,, .4 nm Us 3 wk , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..mw-1433... . ,,, as .,-,vs-,.,..-.....-.W September October 4 October October October November November November November November it L., -sq' M ., M, ,.. ..,v M., ..,,..-WMM... 1. .hx - , fi., -f--M ,... "L'.5s:lu,.... .411 f1g52LQ5w gjifi..'9.g.::1'.:gx:.::...-f.f':...,..,,-... ' f 3... ,4,,. J W--......,.-...mn fs. Results of the 1928 Season I3 20 27 3 IO I7 24 29 29 6 New New New New New New New New New New York University, York University, York University, York University, York University, York University, York University, York University, York University, York University, 213 Niagara, O 263 W. Va. Wesleyan, 7 343 Fordham, 7 483 Rutgers, 0. 473 Colgate, 6 2 3 Georgetown, 711 Alfred, 0 273 Missouri, 6 7 273 Carnegie Tech., I3 133 Oregon State, 25 2 Schedule for the 1929 Season .,,...t ,.,, .,.s.,.., , ,M , .,,.,....v....--u--..,..,,,.. .W . .,,,.-.,.,, F .3 f ff 1. s 1 '- wa .' 3'7"qr:,I,1-it 4 M" - . , i . A 2s,3-312,17 ii? , an 3311 Lx... L 'r 'r 4 n Z,-v ll ll 'I 1 1 iff? s.j23i.,i Z Z Z Z Z O O O O Q 2223222223 rv cn aa ru rn S. 3. 3. 2. fb 'X.?'iQ 3 3 3 3 5 na rn rn rn 3 :Pg U' U-1 U' U' U' "2 '1 "1 "1 U' Z2? ro rn ru fb ru fb -1 v-g P-1 P1 P1 3 "1 ro no H M -- H xo oo w Ox no no CN xo N un po iii 3 Q.?f3FF,?Q9.7Z?25 6,553 -1 1-f 5' 3 L Q O -1 Q -1 -EJ? 3 7,-'E 3 F 0 "' "' Q' ff E :iii G '-1 C '1 in UQ :ri O EU! TQ. rn 0 "' 9 Q 5 53' FS 2. U2 - 8' N 5 -. ,-, sffi . 'S' - -1 9,3 ,-1 . . ,-5, . 2 . 03- . iii fs 1 1 f' : 2' : 1 :- - H' "1 0 . . . . - 7' ' 1,35 3 P' . . . . . "' j Q . : - : - 2 - Q 2 '-' . ' I no ' if . "' ' i "" - Fai . fb 235 . -Q: Q jim . P' , gi . D , 522 - - Fi: ' ' 552233 . . . . . . . . ' I S"3"N.:g ...... Neg: , ' ' ' ,. E ..... . . . , aah . . . . . - . . l . Exif '4 K '4 P4 'Q 'Q '41 '4 - ' 3 5' 5 S 5 3 S 5 ' 3 fe 3 3 af rr 3 rr 3 3 - ' cn rn rn rn rn ru 2 2 Q Liczwgif 3'iJf.:f'3q'5'3C9aq's'ff:?'5'5' 91 E1 E1 91 E1 E1 E' Q' E1 'Tj c s: c 1: 1: c sz' E' rv' E' QV 3333333355 gg 32 fi? egg . h 1 ?'lx K3 ' Qsmanl S S! W , , - - " 5 1 5 Baseball fl ff? l 4 WW W 3'1" 7 ' ""l ,H 1 The 1928 Baseball Season ,ti 44 xl THE 1928 varsity baseball team proved itself to be If--, one of the greatest in the history of this sport at lfetl N. Y. U. Conceded at the start of the season to be ,jf--.ill rather young and untried, the team burst into a furious QM, ll . . . . - T, hitting streak that carried it through eleven successive ,fxwii li L 1 -1, Kal Y ., , victories, and it finished the season with the fine record 1 of fifteen wins and five defeats. Victories over Yale, y ,. Colgate, Cornell, Fordham, Villanova, and Keio Uni- ,Nl 'ly lb versity of Japan placed the Violet aggregation among the ranking teams of the East. Jkgfl The new infield was molded around Captain ,ball Madison, and Coach "Bill" McCarthy chose three ,lvl new men from last year's undefeated Freshman team, ikwl 'T l Sackett, Mayell and Bergen, to fill the other three positions around the diamond. In the outfield were , MCQXRTHY Roberts, Strong and Kastner alternating with Johnson. , Xl Loaf' Bergen, Mayell and Sackett soon proved themselves l an unequaled double-play. combination, and the hitting of Strong, Roberts and Madi- . . U son did much to carry the team on its fine record. ggfm The pitching staff consisted of Gallagher, Manfredi, Follett and Lenz. Nlan- 6 P fredi was called upon to pitch practically all the major games and became one of the stars of the season with eight brilliant victories and only two defeats. Gallagher, i handicapped with a had back, turned in four fine wins, Follett two and Lenz one. QA With Bob Boyd out for the season because of an injured hand, JK4? the entire catching assignment fell to Art Norton, who com- " , if g A petently managed this department of the game. Regarded in its pre-season practices as relatively weak in SV hitting, the Violet batsmen proceeded to pound every pitcher Q l in sight. Manfredi started off the season with a fine 5-I vic- 1'r,,4? tory over Vermont and followed this up with a sensational , no-hit, no-run game over Lehigh. A week later the team G l journeyed up to New Haven, where, in one of the best games 4Vf4g of the season, the New York outfit took revenge for last year's df! defeat and beat a powerful Yale team 6-5. A brilliant double all ,all play, lVIayell to Bergen to Sackett, prevented the Elis from win- qi! ll ning the contest in the last half of the ninth. Brown was an , easy victim, 8-5, and a strong Rutgers team was defeated at li i , 5 D New Brunswick by the score of 8-3. ,3, , l Q " fl ,, I w wmwiiiv J" l Manhattan now fell before Follett to the tune of 5-3, X 'T 'T ll A and at Hamilton llflanfredi pitched another fine game to win 4-2. At Ithaca, Cornell was no match for the McCarthy men, MADISON ,l K C E 1021 , ' f.. 'ra' " r'-' 2 '-" i'mriF7f'79" "ii"" I '--' S .ivl 25,111 A 1'-A '- ' i rg.. -1,u:,..- I - . .. L. Q-M ,H h, ggi mtg ,, Liulr, K LJ 'avg -1: Lt, -,. - 2 who pounded out an easy 7-2 victory. The next game with Fordham saw the Violet machine at the height of its power. Cooney, long a New York jinx, was backed by one of the ranking teams in the country, but in a hectic second inning the Hall- of-Famers pounded out five runs to knock Cooney out of the box and win the game 5-3. St. John's fell under a barrage of hits, 8-2, and in a thrilling pitching duel Manfredi turned back Villanova, 3-2, for the eleventh straight win of the season. With the season just half over, the Violet nine developed a ruinous hitting slump, and Lafayette gave the team its first defeat. Lenz shut out Stevens on the eve of the New England trip. In the Hub a heavy hitting Boston College team would not be denied and pounded out a I2-4 victory. The game with Tufts was rained out, and at Worcester Manfredi suffered his first defeat when Holy Cross beat the Violet 9-0. With these disasters behind it, the team scored a well-earned victory over Princeton on lVIanfredi's home run. The game with Columbia was washed out, and in the following game the team took revenge on City College for last year's upset by hammering out an 8-2 victory with Gallagher in the box. After defeating Keio University of Japan, the Violet suffered defeat at the hands of the New York A. C., while Fordham evened up the series in the next game by beating New York by a score of 5-1. ROBERTS BERGEN GALLAGHER 1 1 2 from THE VARSITY TEAM J, ,.-.N 0- x X " ..l.. 'I f. 4. In 3 AB I The 11928 Baseball Team gf ' CLAYTON MADISON X H5 gf Captain '28 fx'-Hi ll, fix!! ln ARTHUR ROBERTS X gl Captain '29 YI lf" FRANK TRACY Manager '28 OK, I" , YVILLIAM HORNE il 'J Jllanagcr '29 ax 4' - ff WILLIAM McCARTHY Pl ' Coach lt"-5 FRANK TRACY WILLIAM HORNE Illanager 'ZS Manager ,29 S . ik X f Q' x . I I , ," 4 X J, THE igflf Catcher .... .............. ................... N O RTON Third Base' ........................................ MADISON .ll 'Il-M ' If .Xi Fifff Base .,................ BRIANTE, SACKETT Ouffiffdfff -'-'-----'-'------ ROBERTS, STRONG ,, JOI-INSON, DEAN, KASTNER , N 1 ....... ...................,......... M AYELL , " 'N . i, se""'d Bm Pitchers .......... MANFREDI, GALLAGHER If sim sap ....... ........ B ERGEN FOLLETT, LENZ L I, ,, lf 'l V' W M. -4' I - fl Ili' Y ie ll SCHEDULE FOR 1929 ,I I " A, March 28-Quantico Marines Quantico May 1-Army .... ......... W est Point , March 29-Virginia .................... Charlottesville May 3-Duke ...................... Ohio Field f ll. March 30-Quantico Marines Quantico Mas' 4--Brown .,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,, Providence f 'ull ilxl April 1-Georgetown ............ Washington May 9....l30sl0n College Hohlo Field " ,ll KW April 6-Columbia .................. Ohio Field May 11,,llaVel.f0l.d ...'.-..'- O hio Field ll ilu April 9-Vfrmom """' """"' O hio Fleld May 15-Princeton .............. Princeton lffll 1, 'Well' Qprf: :Q-Xllganova ""' """"' 3 :fo May 18-Holy Cross .......... Worcester if I P , pri - ll gers ...... ......... I o IC , , , N , May 22-C. C. N. Y. .......... LewIsohn StadIum V AprIl 17-Yale ........,... ......... N ew Haven l l 1 .ll April 20-St. John,S Mm-Ohio Field May 23-Bucknell ........,... .OhIo FIeld ll,-' Il ' April 23-Lafayette ...... ......... O hio Field May Z5-Manhattan """""" Ohio Field ly" I "Nl, Alwril 24-Stevens ....., ......... H Oboken May S0-Fordham -------'-'--'- Fordham K -Nl Apiil 26-Colgate ...... ......... O hio Field May 31-Georgetown -'------ Ohio Field April 27-Fordham ...... ......... O hio Field June 1-Osaka Mainichi ..Ohio Field limi I I ugqt .S ..a Q1 ir D053 ' in i iui. . 5 ,J-X r Y. , .IJ .,, -l fl -,QI ., -.,1 if.. I" av I le' J - -fill SKXKXKSKQKK Record of the 1928 Season April 7 New York Vermont 9 April IO New York Brown v April II New York Lehigh ' April I4 New York Williams framj ' April I8 New York Ya e 9 April 20 New York Rutgers I April 21 New York Manhattan 4 April 24 New York Colgate l April 25 New York Cornell Q April 28 New York Fordham Q May 3 New York St Johns Q May 5 New York N May 8 New York Lafayette 3 May 9 New York Stevens N Nlay IO New York Tufts rainl x May I2 New York Holy Cross i May I6 New York Princeton Q May I9 New York Columbia r'un s May 22 New York City College . May 24 New York Kelo Univ of Japan Q May 25 New York New York A C il May 30 New York Fordham 3 3 F A v I: 106 :I -W or or Q em- iff- N fe .W 5 f as fl Y snake.: 1 1 '. 1 .5-' nw R .LQ fs E M Q L Q 1 A 2 SU SF i! IISXXYSSNSSB X ll ll E Ill ire i I 2 I N l 5 4 H l .r .... ..... 5 .. I . . ..1o . o . .. ..r. 7 . .......... . .... . 2 .. 3 Villanova.. .. .. 2 4 ... o .... o . 9 if or I -4 if -L 'igemkvt 182111 .4"'-. 4 ',:1'E:'-5. f X 1: X 5 " XX O J f 2 W" A dwg 4 X Nil .NY Nag ' N9 X 4 VN ff fx f 4. In M ,I -1 ...- The T928 Basketball Team N0 team in the history of the University ever overcame such insurmountable handicaps as did the varsity basketball team in the season of 1928- 1929. Deprived of the facilities of a modern gymnasium, the men practiced daily on the S.S. Illinois and swept through a diilicult eighteen- game schedule to a record of thirteen fine vic- tories to but five defeats. The team started the season in whirlwind fashion. In the opening game Columbia was downed in a hard-fought battle, 33-31. Stevens next fell, 26-13, and Princeton was crushed, 30-14. Against Columbia, Nemecek, Conroy, Shuman and Newblatt divided the scoring evenly, hut in the Stevens and the Princeton games Captain Conroy starred for N. Y. U. The Yale CANN tournament on January 2nd and 3rd found the 001101 Violet men overwhelming Holy Cross 25-14, and then trampling Georgetown, the conquerors of Yale, 32-24, to win the tournament. A strong Colgate five handed Coach Cann's men their first setback of the season, and the Violet men went down, 20-28. Against Lafayette Captain Conroy once more led the way with the result that the Maroon was turned back, 29-25. The central New York trip proved disastrous for the New York men when Captain Bill Conroy was confined to his home because of illness. At West Point the team lost the second game of the season, 28-29, in a hard-fought battle. At half time the soldiers led, 16-7, and a Violet rally in the second half just failed to net an N. Y. U. victory. Syracuse had little trouble winning, 29-18, and Col- gate repeated its victory of earlier in the season by downing the Violet 34-28 in a hotly contested game. Back in New York and with Captain Conroy in the line-up once more, the team tackled the undefeated St. .Tohn's College five only to lose a bitterly contested game by the close margin of 30-31. With the second team starting the fray for N. Y. U., the Brooklyn men piled up an early lead only to have it cut down to 16-14. at half time. Led by Newblatt and Conroy, Coach Cann's men rallied in the second half to lead 26-23 only to have the Scarlet snatch the victory out of their hands in the last few minutes of play. Thersouthern trip was highly successful. At Annapolis CQNRQY the team got off to a whirlwind start only to see the midship- Captain E l08 l A x ii ' 1 1 y M I W . Q ra if 3 tv -.J Q ,j 4 N. is-Y ,va i ix M... rbi ,m ,x fb. 4 H Ki 4 r 4 --, C42 i il ,Q 'fill ff L P' el Vi, iffy, 1 r ly.-. fd rv--' . .... at .. N 121.51 nr...- .. .......-.....a. ..... ... U, RIFE, ' H, A ,, 1 .N ,. , ., .. ...-.,,,, ..p,,,Q.., In ,M ,MA D jx , ,ya f Q.-yjf' ' r 1-ar.. digit! S, 'Xl 5 ,, , .. - c-. -1 .fi 1 0 1 V' ' .f men close up and take the lead at half time. Fighting from behind, Roberts and Shuman scored in the last two minutes of play to down the Navy 33-31. Villanova was next taken into camp, and Georgetown was defeated in another thriller 32-31 when Roberts tied the score with less than ten seconds to play, and Newblatt and Shuman scored three field goals to give the Violet its ninth victory of the season. The remainder of the season found Coach Cann's men sweeping through four of their metropolitan rivals to tie for the Metropolitan Championship. Manhattan was easily defeated 39-23, and Rutgers was likewise taken into camp to the tune of 40-28. Against the Fordham team, which was hailed as the undefeated champion of the East, the Violet rose to its greatest heights. Conceded not even the slightest chance by their staunchest supporters, Coach Cann's men played the Maroon off their feet and were never headed once. Conroy led the scoring with eight points, Shuman and Newblatt had five each, Christensen scored six and Nemecek four. These five men went through the entire game without a substitution, and their playing ended a streak of twenty-four consecutive Fordham victories. Against City College the Violet closed its most successful season in a decade with a fine 40-24 victory. Captain Conroy, Christensen, Newblatt, Shuman and Nemecek made up the regular five on the team, While Roberts, Lefit, Siegal, Byrne and Dynan performed consistently as second string men. Captain Conroy was the high scorer of the team, and his absence from the team during the central New York trip showed how much he meant to the proper functioning of Coach Cann's machine. Both the team and the coach deserve much credit for rising so nobly above the great handicap of poor facilities and for placing New York University in such a high position in the basketball world of the East. ROBERTS CHRISTEN SEN HOLMAN 5 1091 X . 4 -'95, . THE VARSITY TEAM The 11928411929 Basketball Team JOHN SEED Manager '29 CONROY ....... SCHUMAN ....... HOLMAN .........,. SIEGAL ................. Right Right Right ga VVILLIAIVI CONROY Captain '29 GEORGE NEVVBLATT Captain '30 JOHN SEED Manager X29 GEORGE VALENTINE JVlanager '30 HOWARD G. CANN .................Ce11ter Guard Guard Coach GEORGE VALENTINE Manager '30 THE TEAM ......Cenler LEFFT Forfward NEMECEK ........ ......... R ight Forfward BLITZER .... ......... R ight Forfward DONLIN ............ ......... R ight CI-IRISTENSEN ...... .......... L eft Forward NEWBLATT ROBERTS .............. .......... L eff Forfward DYNAN ....... BYRNE ....... ...Lffe Forfward BANKS .... .. 1,1 L 111 J , g:f:':4QWw11a1: g - 1 ........Left ........Left ........Left Guard Guard Guard Guard y,. -11 1. 2 .1 'ew 1-U' 'A MY Lf 'A 'ug i 1 -1' -..,, . - W 1-. .11 New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New Recom' of the 1928-1929 Season York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University is f112J Columbia . . Stevens .. . . Princeton . . Holy Cross Georgetown Colgate .. . . Lafayette .. Army .... Syracuse .. . Colgate .. . . St. Iol1n's . Navy ..... Villanova .. Georgetown lvlanhattan . Rutgers . . . Fordham .. City College Track f N E3 n 4 , J. 2 4 1 . -V .w..- L., A- ,,. ....,. .,v... Mm... 130 i .1 , l W5 ..,. M. fm The 1928 Tiraelk Season 1? W' I I bt 4 . rf, lf 1, 1' e P. r- ,f I ,V ,. rf T, r 1 . if ff ?,,.-1 iff lf rl l .. v:.,, ....... ., 1, t 1 is 1 itil tw '-r -1 'aj ..,g rl P I E 4,01 N 1 4 N 1. M 1 l F 1 lr lr 4' uf js, ,r lm. W. -A., 1 X 2, .rr 1 lf, My KK-2 v. . s -. 22255 r.l.iHE outdoor season of 1928 was certainly the most successful New York University has ever 4 enjoyed. Not only did the team win each of its dual meetings, but it also captured a lion's lr share of the honors in the Penn Relays and later I Sf on, near the end of the season, scored an over- .1 whelming triumph in the Middle Atlantic States , Championships. 1 The initial dual meet of the season saw Rut- gers humbled at New Brunswick on April 21, N. Y. U. scoring nine first places to the Scarlet's lxl four. Furth accounted for firsts in the high 'kj hurdles and the broad jump and tied for first N in the high jump. Clean sweeps were scored in 'XV the mile run, the shot-put and the javelin, the fx final score being 84M to lki VONCIEEIING At the Penn Relays, N. Y. U. for the first N time in its history played a leading part. Trachy, l Reinstein, Veit and Edwards won the Sprint Nledley Relay Championships of America and forty-five minutes later the same relay, with VVarwick running for Reinstein, easily took the Middle Atlantic States One-Mile Relay title. The two- l mile relay found the muddy going of the second day too difficult and could only ' manage to take fifth place against the teams it had conquered indoors. To Veit and 'ff Edwards, who each ran four races in the two days of the carnival, must go much of the credit for the Violet's fine showing. Myers scored a fine third in the javelin throw and Furth took fourth in the hop, step and jump. At Hamilton the Violet runners bested Colgate in a close meet which was not decided until Furth won the broad jump, the last event, to give N. Y. U. a 6523 to 6015 victory. Clean sweeps were scored in the half-mile and in the shot-put. Vi Edwards, Furth and Hickey won firsts in the track events, while Smith and Veit I starred in the field events. ,lk In the Middle Atlantic Championships held at Haverford, N. Y. U. carried rl i off six first places to win the meet. Edwards broke the association records in winning V the quarter and the halfg Myers set a new mark in winning the javelin, and Furth 1, equaled the meet mark in his victory in the hurdles. Warwick scored in both the l 220 and the 440, while Veit placed in both the half-mile and the javelin. The Intercollegiates were marked by Edwards' fine victory in the half-mile l with Veit scoring a fourth in the same event. The Junior Nletropolitan Champion- ships were held on a Sunday, and the team competing as individuals ran up a total 4. of 34 points, which was far above that of the actual winner of the meet. In the Senior Championships, Furth won the high hurdles in record time, Winterbottoin took the low hurdles, and New York took third in the team score with 20 points. At the Olympic Games in Amsterdam, Edwards placed fourth in the 880-meter finals. INDOOR SEASON The 1929 Indoor Season was marked by the winning of the Intercollegiate Track Championship, the first time it had ever been accomplished in the history of 51141 'j,g6f-,A IA., . A jifii A V If I ...1 f it ' I-itil-Y ir' l ,4. u'. im ,ff JUL. -A Av .4 in. 1' 'Q ,r hw If ,. If 45. 4 li r ii! H4 li Ki I li l 4 A, 4 MJ, fl lx.f"l EW I.. .1 x 4 Iii yr it! .-, ,Li 45N iw' H ,ls 14 N le 1, .14 N ,kg 4 4 ff? 'lla 6 Gil S ,1 .1 1 7,1 V4 bl river . ' ui New York University. Coach Von Elling brought his men along through one brilliant success after another, and the Violet rapidly became one of the most widely heralded teams in the country. Veit, Edwards, and Furth were the most consistent stars of the season, and time and time again defeated the greatest runners of the country. ln the Intercollegiates Furth was one of the high scorers of the meet, winning the broad jump and losing the hurdles championship to Collier of Brown by mere inches. The mile found Hickey and Edwards running one-two to give the Violet nine points, and in the two-mile run Lerner added two more points by scoring fourth. The two-mile relay proved to be one of the most exciting events on the program. Gassner and Phillips managed to bring the stick up to third place, then Veit closed up and gave a six-yard lead to Edwards, who ran the must heroic race of his life to give N. Y. U. its second relay championship in two years. The final score of the meet was New York University 25 points, Georgetown 22y2, Pennsyl- vania Zlyr, Cornell IQZ, Harvard 17, Dartmouth 12, and Yale IOM. Not only did the team prove its greatness in the lntercollegiatcs, but it also captured all the lkliddle Atlantic States Championships honors at 'Philadelphia earlier in the season. Furth won both the 50-yard sprint and the hurdles titles at this meet, and the medley relay repeated its easy victory of last year. In the Metropol- itan A. A. U. Championships, New York University gave the New York A. C. the first battle for team honors it had received in a decade, the final score being 30 for N. Y. A. C. and 32 for N. Y. U. The one-mile relay won the Metropolitan College Championship and was fea- tured by the fine work of Warwick, Cockerill, Harkin, and Myers. Phillips, Gassner, Walmsley, Mendeloff, and O'Malley made up the two-mile relay throughout most of the season. In the American Legion Games, Myers, Furth, Gold and Robbins set a new world's record for the half-mile relay, breaking a mark that has stood for seventeen years. Besides winning many trophies, the team carried off 180 individual prizes, more than half of which were for first places. 41 . .sm ' A '44 . G .i.t A 4 VEIT PHIL EDWARDS HICKEY 51153 . ---ww-'f ' .A v..f'F..v-M ,. .,, , 4 f l. W ,i , x x 1 s TK., 3 .l l if? i . he Ce If X' ix- lc I. ix ,H 4-R --5 4,44 ll H 5, if lf' gf. li '44, if ll V' 4 4y, 4, ,4' 1414 f I 4' 1 fill if' if li 4 F. 4, 4 s fi. 5-4. 14 4 .4 .r I if ' i'vvri'F ,Lin " ' f" N " '17-4'Mj,,s"f-,f--,f-xf'x ,.. ,f--f .--1-, ,Na ,4g,.f'x,.-Q-,.-'fm.r--g,f1,WkX. .'-bs,-X., ,ff -.,,,, M- ,,.--K ,N nh, , , ,K R ,MV ,W ,A ,. XJ X,-Q -.-.r-x,,,'1w.,,f.-,fA.,... X,,w,,,,--.....f...f if ..,,A-44-1-.J-..,, -.f...K,,,,,,,. , , AV gknnmw 4 .xv Twp xnxx 'K X Q THE VARSITY TEAM , ,i,,Xr.. f-- ,N , - FX A 7 f-va. '1"':11f-,Q-.,,f--.9-.A ,-.. ,..,,.,,L..fx "'X.f-X,-NM,-.,-f,,,X,,,, ,,s MX,-X-,fx-,--X., - -xl , ,- r--R .f sf--if 1' V w X A V- . . - , . , . ,XV,.- wgif ., ,Q-,-,,f,yX1,N,-,J V Xg'N..-,f-,.,,.v,,x., -I Lrg! K.. 5 L, A 3 I rr gi -I X S QW 'R XT, 5 ,NX L. - 5 r QT P 'S ...jg E2 I ,.,,I .0 I V I J 52.4 The T928 Track Team PETERSON Managrr, '28 E. EDWARDS P. EDWARDS s. FURTH W. GASSNER J. HICKEY C. HUGININ D. HUTNER L. LAWRENCE J. MENDELOFF if PAUL WILLARD Cailfain '28 LAWRENCE M. PETERSON Illnnnyfr, '28 CAL E. SCHWENDLER Illanagcr, '29 EMIL VON ELLING Coach TH IC TEAM J. MILLER N. MICHAEL D. MYERS W. PHILLIPS G. REINSTEIN 1. ROTH I. SCHOOLMAN C. SMITH E. SUNEECK 51173 SCHWENDLER llflarmgcr, '29 TRACHY VEIT WALMSLEY WARWICK WEINBERG WILLARD WINTERBOTTOM WROBEL WOLFSON q .9 J . . L . . - 2 " 179.50 " 5 ' f- 412 125. n 2. -x v M Q Q I I I I 5 3 5 3 3 IVY YI UT Track Records' S 9 ' R E v 100-Yard Dash .... ..... A . Lauer, 'II ..... ...... I 0 seconds 5 ' 220-Yard Dash .... ..... J . Schaeffer, '23 ...... .... 2 2 1f'5 seconds . ' E. Shoonmaker, '24 Q ' 440-Yard Run .. ..... P. Edwards, '29 .... .............. 5 0 seconds 4 ' 880-Yard Run . . ..... P. Edwards, '29 .... .... I minute 56 4X5 seconds - ' One-Mile Run . . ..... J. Hickey, '30 .... ...... 4 minutes 20 seconds s Two-Mile Run . ..... ..... I . Roth, '29 .......... ' ...IO minutes 6 seconds N I 120-Yard Hurdles . . . ..... S. Furth, '30 ........... ........ I 5 1X5 seconds I 220-Yard Hurdles . . . ..... E. Winterbottom, '28 .... ...... 2 5 1f5 seconds h rf Shot-Put ......... ' ..... H. G. Cann, '20 ...... ..... 4 5 feet IOM inches Discus Throw .... ..... E . Weatherdon, '23 . . . ....... I39 feet 5 inches Q Javelin Throw .... ..... D . Myers, '30 ........ .... I 90 feet IM inches ' i s Pole Vault . ..... ..... P an Willard, '28 .... ........ 1 1 feet 9 inches 1 Q High Jump ..... . . . S. S. Jones, '02 ...... ....... 6 feet 2M inches ' ' E. Weatherdon, '23 ' l Broad Jump ..... .P. Courtois, '23 .... ...... 2 4 feet 114 inches ' . One-Mile Relay . .J. Treachy, '30 ' i H. Warwick, '30 ' i F. Veit, '29 .............. 3 minutes 27 3f5 seconds ' i P. Edwards, '29 5 Q WORLD'S INDOOR HALF-MILE RELAY RECORD I Q B. Robbins, '31, I. Gold, '31g S. Furth, '3og D. Myers, '30 5 N Time: I minute 34 2X5 seconds , 5 Q , 5 Q 4 Q' H 2 5 A 435511814 . . "Pie-ff--L-aff: 9' E. We err ' .ic 3' "'s ere d .fa P i f P 'Y -s Q A -5 QE wi, N :FEW jllilinnr Sports X Ifkff GD- Q X X 3 A K .. ' x 5 ' fx E .ff 'I 'Q u .. ,.. THE 1928 LACROSSE TEAM JACK GOLD and JACK LANG Captains JAMES MILLEN ALBERT A. BRISOTTI Manager Coach The 1928 Lacrosse Team closed its season with a record of four victories to six defeats, and a total of fifty-six goals as against forty scored by its opponents. The team began its campaign with a game against a picked alumni aggregation which was easily defeated to the tune of 7-I. On its Southern trip it lost to St. Iohn's at Annapolis O-3 and to the Navy team 3-7. Back again on Ohio Field the New York Lacrosse Club was taken into camp 7-3, but a closely fought battle with Yale resulted in a 6-8 defeat when the Violet warriors managed to tie the score 5-5 and force the game into an overtime period. City College was next crushed I2-O, and St. Stephen's was also defeated 3-0. The Montclair A. C. then managed to nose out the Violet 4-5, an encounter with the Army was lost 0-6, and the season ended with a 4-5 defeat by Stevens. The outstanding attack man for N. Y. U. was Captain Jack Lang, who Was ably assisted by the fine work of James, Degan and Waterfall. The defense was once more featured by the brilliant work of Jack Gold, who captained the team with Lang and who was chosen All-American Goalie for the fourth successive year. RECORD OF THE 1928 SEASON New York .... ............ 7 Alumni . .............. . . New York . . . O St. John's CAnnapolisJ New Yo1'k . . . 3 Navy ............... . . . New York . . . 7 N. Y. Lacrosse Club . . . . . New York ... 6 Yale ........... ... New York . . . I2 City College . . . New York . . 3 St. Stephen's . . . . New York . . . 4, Montclair A. C. . . . New York . . . 0 Army ....... . . . New York 4 Stevens rrzojl h, Y. ,f D I v 4, -t gi . 'X 2, fi 1 if 71 lfj lf, if rf, ,z if" l l,,.""iF3 .,,.,, 1' 'iil by 'Hill 5 V '. j r Nl t ar is-U THE 1928 CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM IRVING ROTH Captain CARL H. HEIBERG EMIL VON ELLING HAROLD EICHORN Manager Coach Arsistafzl lllanagef The 1928 cross-country team, by far the greatest in the history of N. Y. U., swept through three dual meets, then won two sectional championships, and finished the season by placing fourth in the Intercollegiate finals. Captain Roth and Lerner tied three times for first as Lehigh fell 19-36, Union 21-34, and Colgate 21-34. The victory over Union snapped a string of twenty-four successive dual meet victories that that college had built up over a period of five years. In the Middle Atlantics the team Hnished with a score of 36, beating Alfred, Lafayette, and five other colleges. Led by Lerner and Edwards who tied for first, the Violet next won its first Metro- politan Collegiate Championship in five years as Columbia, Fordham, and Manhattan went down to defeat. In the I. C. A. A. A. A. finals the team made a fine showing and placed fourth in the field of sixteen teams. Captain Roth, Lerner, Edwards, Phillips, Kestenbaum, Schwer, and Wolfson made up the team. William J. Phillips was elected captain for 1929, and another successful season is looked for. RESULTS OF THE 1928 SEASON N. Y. U. ............ IQ Lehigh ........ .. 36 N.Y.U.... ...21 Union.. H34 N.Y.U.... ..... ...21 Colgate.. .. ....34 Middle Atlantic Championships ....... ,,,Fi,-St Place Nletropolitan Collegiate Championships .. ,,,,, Fi,-St Place Intercollegiate Championships ........ ,,,., F Oufth Place fl21l II sm -Q'-22 -.W Me fu f .5 wtf? . . ,,. ., K ,A-' , ,I I""'4' rw ' -Im .,., ,, I - 1, 4 . ,,,. , . , ., I' J.. ' '.4N ...m'f. . .:. .' aw I ' I 'I "I " ' ' W K 4' K .u.,.... ,. .. ra. Q' ,, ,, - iIglif5iII?'A?.:.-L... ,. .,-.A,,.L..fe,, L a,.7,'f".f,,,:,,jI?'f2.:.:"f, IR ,I ,art Q-:QP M! jflffg.,4:2114:,.:..-.:.....i:..-.....................ailiJv!QI.gQL ,X 33, ,,,. u.....:-.a..........-,......:1j MEM, MW W lg I I I I I I I I I IN, . I Is, I I , I I, VI NI I I I I ,NI L! I 'II I IYlI I I Irjl l I :pI Ia: ,I :MI THE 1929 SWIMMING TEAM I l , VICTOR ZOBLE S I Captain 5 l A EDWARD S. HAND FRANCIS P. VVALL ' Manager Coach l I- I 0 0 'Q Y l I The I92Q Swimming Team completed its season with a record of four victories I to three defeats. The team started off well with two crushing victories over Williams , and Johns Hopkins. Against the champion Yale aggregation the Violet natators could , score but ten points although this was double the score optimistically predicted for V V them by Coach Wall. Amherst managed to down the New York men 35-27, but in the following meet, with City College, the Violet won a hard-fought battle, 33-29. QINI Union was next taken into camp by the overwhelming score of 42-20, and the team , N closed its season by losing to Fordham by the score of 24-37. i I Three N. Y. U. records were bettered during the season: Myers lowering the I century mark to 59 2f5, Barrere swimming the 440 in 6:06 2f5 and Alders setting 'V the backstroke standard at 1356. For the first time in history New York University I was represented by a water-polo team. It was not a winning aggregation and man- aged to gain only one tie to three matches, but nevertheless it was a beginning. Cap- ' 1 tained by Claude Barrere, it overcame all sorts of seemingly insurmountable obstacles I and for its sheer fighting spirit was a credit to the University. t RECORD OF THE 1929 SEASON I ' N. Y. U. .. ............ 49 Williams ...... ........... . .. 21 1 N. Y.. U. . . . . . 40 Johns Hopkins ............. . . . . 22 N.Y.U... ...lo Yale ........ ........... . ..52 , N. Y. U. .. 27 Amherst. .... ........... . .. 35 N.Y. U... ...33 CityCollege... ....... .......29 v N. Y. U. .. .... 42 Union ...... ............... 2 0 P N'.Y. U... ...24 Fordham.. ......... .....37 ' Q W'-ggi. aa:-...W bij-4,......If--fffi 2 f-- . , is . gr gag- Ps W W7 iff ., . m,W,.,,,t. .,., - my Q ,J ,H " -t l ' If AH,5,,Af3guQ,W,,g,yW ,n,A, M,,,,,,,,,,,.,W-M,.r.,,....,s..-...Ml--.-4 -.---., X' JA. ,, Q ,J .,., , l,,l',...-..--.-,.-.--., W-.-..----.f----.a---f--M-HA-H ,V .qA:y,fx3 'x?r.'.........t""'ei::1,.. ""h .... ' ""'.'2L'lL'ZgZQZ'...!""" 5 5 QQ-Q tml 4 Lew it 4 f fr L1 f 'I 4 a 1 4 t ix t 4 x A l Nl' 4 , r 4 4 F S at ' r Va l 4 + lax A THE 1929 FENCING TEAM MAX KAPNER Cnplain JOSEPH SHULSKY J. M. COSTELIO Manager Coach Fenclng at New York Umversrty took ltS place ln 1929 along slde of the other sports which were evperrencmg thelr greatest seasons m the hxstory of the Umversnty Six dual meet vlctorles aa ere turned ln by the team over such notable opponents as Navy, M I T Harvard Dartmouth, Columbla, Normch and Pennsvlvama, xx hlle the only defeat of the season was a match lost bs the close score of 9 8 Manager Joe Shulsky starred throughout the whole season mth both the sabre and the folls mnnmg twenty five bouts ln thxrty tno starts Euk Sorensen starred wrth the epee and had a record of ten wms and but four defeats Phllnp lubart also scored ten vlctorles and nas a Enahst m the lndlvrdual sable champnonshrps at West Pomt ln the forl Faber ran up a record of fourteen an 1ns m tn entv one bouts and proved hnmself one of the QUTDFIGCS of the season Captaxn Maw lxapner s sterlmg Work rounded out the record of the team, a record LlI'lSUlPlQSCd ln the metropohtan dlstrnct and second onlv to Y'1l6s champlonshlp team for the current season frzsj ll l Nl Lg: ,xi l A. ,...,-1 U rig "9' -v at va 1 Y I l 1 Ml 4 . 4 ' ' . . . ' . . . . ' I ' . 4 I ' 4 4 .N 4 4 4 7 4 4 4 4 r . . ., 4 4 , '4 f' 4 .v 4 .4 ' ' l X 4 4 4 4 . '7 ' . l 4 4 I 4 4 4 . 7. '4 l l 1! 1 g . I. . 7 - . . Y- r I S. Q I. t l , ' I 4 4 4 . 4 4 . I D J 4 l ' . ' I 4 Y 4 4 .4 I I l I 4 4 4 l 4 I . . 4 . . . 4 4 4 ' 7. . . 7 , ' ' l . - Q . , , N x - 1 lc N. . I 5 5. ' , , . . N . i Q N , - - Q IW ,, A 9 9 of " .X mg-4.44-M.- -'31 Y I -' " W AMT-t4rEf-Lwik X77 I Q fi 3 - "-..... ..,- in 'rw .,i'-.5229-24V 5 if x S+-ggi 7 3 . I 3 5 .1 5 1 w .1 I l 4 1 I J 4 3 F J 9 l l P gi 3 il Xl ll wi 1 N if V 4 t ii ' f THE 1929 BOXING TEAM DAN PINSKY Captain DAVID HAINOWITZ FRED JOHN Manager Coach The boxing team finished its season of 1929 with a record of three victories and two defeats. Every match was decided by the same close score of 4-5. With their team formed around the nucleus of but two veterans and a sub, the Violet men started the season bv losing to Western Maryland when Sargisson accidentally fouled his opponent in the heavyweight match. Against West Point the team lost on two heart- breaking decisions against Sargisson and Jack Gold. Pitted against Georgetown, the ringmen finally cracked the ice and pounded out their first victory when Pinsky, despite an infected left arm, went out of his class to win in the lightweight division and when Sargisson scored his first win by a fine knockout. M. I. T. proved no match for the Violet as Kleiman, Oelbaum, Sirutis scored knockouts. Catholic U. was the last victim to be taken into camp, Kleiman and Sirutis providing the K. O.'s. Nlarmel, Pinsky, Kleiman, Slomowitz, Gold, Oelbaum, Sirutis, and Sargisson made up the team. ' THE 1928 TENNIS TEAM I-IORACE A. BRINKERHOFF JOSEPH ECKHOUSE Captain Manager The 1928 tennis team did not reach the heights of success to which its prede- cessors of 1926 and 1927 attained. The team finished the season with a record of four victories and six defeats. A thrilling and bitterly fought victory over Columbia proved the real worth of the team, and victories were won from Stevens, Villanova, and Colgate. At the opening of the season the team was forced to meet three opponents whose pre-season training in the South had put them into mid-season form. Georgetown won five to one, a powerful Navy team downed the Violet eight matches to one, and Swarthmore won a bitterly contested victory by a score of five to four. The brilliant playing of Ed Tarangioli and Captain Brinkerhoff stood out in this series of defeats. The meeting with Rutgers was rained out, and N. Y. U. scored its first victory over Stevens, four matches to two. Colgate was next taken into camp in an easy win, five to one. With the Lehigh meet called off because of rain, the team met Columbia and won a close victory, five to four. City College outfought the Violet to win six to three, but New York came back to best Villanova five to two. Rain cancelled the meeting with Carnegie Tech, and the team concluded the season by losing to West Point four to six and to Fordham nothing to nine. Captain Horace Brinkerhoff, Tarangioli, Brower, Blank, Miller, Gertner, and Resler made up the team. W W l ll 51241 'f' My . ,AQ-EwLQL.3mea1z::ul., , , , ,, ,,,, ..,. f, M if 1 ai ff H W TR illIJ E W- QW Wm freshman Qpurts -25 5-4: - I ,M",?,g. 1' f ' v Q QW Q c- U 1 I 1 ,f f , ,lf fl W, X9 I 6 W. W ft 4 ' I Q 1 NN 5 1 MIMNK 1 ,jr xx jus ll ' A ', i XMVNI ' W ll .l ,V K W Q V fl. f Q mill I 3 F A Freshman Football alt FRESHMAN football rose to its highest peak in the history of the University when Coach VVeinheimer's men went through their 1928 schedule without a single defeat and proved themselves one of the ranking freshman outfits in the country. The frosh turned in a record of six victories and no defeats, with a total of 92 points scored as against but I2 for their opponents. The initial game of the season found the team pitted against the New York Fire Department eleven in a close encounter. The game was finally won, I3-6, when Furstenberg picked up a fumble and sprinted across the goal line to give the Frosh their first victory. A second encounter with the Firemen gave the Violet Cubs an easier triumph when Connor led the team to a 33-o victory. Colgate's freshmen were next taken into camp by the close score of 6-0, and then the Manhattan yearlings were turned back, 21-0. Bellafonte, national prep school champions and for years the big stumbling-block for the Violet frosh elevens, was defeated in a close battle, I3-O, when McCarthy speared two long forwards from Connor and Went over for the two New York touchdowns. Dean Academy, the last to be met, gave the frosh a stiff battle, but they could do nothing YVEINHEUVIE . . . mam R against the impregnable defense of the yearling team. Dean finally went down when Civarelli carried the ball over for a 6-0 victory. The 1928 frosh eleven possessed one of the strongest lines in years. With McCarthy, Dunn, and Harris as ends, Murphy and Greenblatt as tackles, Concannon and Furstenberg as guards and Chalmers as center, the fight for varsity berths next year will be a merry one. The backfield work was featured by Connor at quarterback, Beatty and Bella at halves, and especially La lwark starring at fullback. RESULTS OF THE SEASON New York University . . . .. I3 N. Y. Fire Department New York University .... . . . 33 N. Y. Fire Department New York University .... . 6 Colgate Freshmen ...... New York University .... . . . 2I Manhattan Freshmen . . . . . . New York University .... . . . I3 Bellafonte ....... . . . New York University .... . 6 Dean Academy . .. f126J s -I A , .J'x7' it t W., ...,, A S f N +L.: rt., 1'-, N, .,,, X .FQQQS if ,., ,rt K I 4 , mi 1 Xl Ml I fir: fl ,fx he :ff :fl 'V I l J, P ll 4 in J. iff 4 di' l ,,.. , ,,. lilsll ., ,. , .,. ., . Ji' x,,','iG?' 'ali :UA ' b.4Nl-. iff Freshman Basketball sk Despite the excelle11t coaching of Bill McCarthy, tl1e Frosh Basketball 'l'eam did 11ot maintain the high standard which had heen set in past years, for the team won but three out of twelve games. 'llhe first game of the season found the men of P32 defeating the Roosevelt High School of Yonkers, 23-18. George Wlashington High School handed the cuhs a 30-18 defeat, and Leake and VVatts managed to get the team on the short end of a 30-29 score. New jersey Law was then defeated hy the overwhelming score of 48-13, as Hick and lfrachen, center and right forward respectively, went on a scoring spree. - Against their 11CXt four opponents, the Frosh hattled in vain. Manhattan won, 30-20, while St. John's barely nosed out the Violet hy the close score of 31-30. Rut- gers defeated the freshmen in a hard-fought game hy the score of 36-24, and against a strong l"orclham Freshman team the N. Y. U. Frosh lost hy the score of 32-24, fighting splendidly all the way through. l11 their last game of tl1e season, the Frosh outplaycd a strong City College outfit and won a fine game hy the margin of 21-18. The star of the team was Allan Brachen, who at right forward was consistently high scorer for the Violet team. Bohman, at left forward, was another dead shot, while the work of guarding was ably accomplished hy Fink and Bernstein. Howard Hick as center was one of the mainstays of the offense and should prove capahle of X, I,,,,, ry-'KA li filling Captain Bill Conroy's place on the varsity next year. RECORD OF THE 1928-1929 SEASON New York University Roosevelt High School New York University 18 George Washington H. S. .. . . New York University Leake and Watts .... New York University New Jersey Law .. New York University 20 Manhattan ...... New York University St. John's .. New York University RUUZCYS --- New York University F01'dl'l21m ----- New York University City College 51273 , l, ' 'i R' "-. -' tix 1, 1, U 1' N. -1 iam l r A. 1 iv W fig? fxxg fl x ,i ,J K . 3 Sri .msg 75 E rf' 41 if 41 1 H lyf fi ly 4 .f' 4 .ffl . z" fi fi Jr 1 ,, K. , ,pg 1 J ir .4-1 55111 l ,. 'il 1 V E K I -,-- ,F 1,0 6 1 s l 1 1 . .,.. l C.. ,f ll K 'Effie Cf :kj I' ' 1 ix, aj, lFreslh1ma1n1 Track f. I ,M -. "K ff if ew lr, if l 45, 'ii lift li, . ill! if Coach Emil Von Elling's 1928 freshman track team concluded its season with llfji ,fig a record of two victories and one defeat. The team with Gold and Robbins was lr Clit gil exceptionally strong in the sprints, and in Natbony it had a pole-vaulter of excep- Ilya, ,Y I tional ability. .. Z ,j li,-' The first meet of the season, held at Baker Field, resulted in a victory over xl. I Columbia by a score of 63-54. Eight out of thirteen places went to the Violet. Gold Jvkg scored a double victory when he won the century and the furlong, running each in dk, ff very fast time. Barkin took the first place in the quarter, O'Malley scored a fine Aww i gal, victory in the half and, Boise was an easy winner in the mile run. Everard starred h for Columbia by winning two hurdles, the high jump and the pole-vault. Robbins U qi won the broad jump, and after Sargisson had won the shot-put, Vreeland led the NY Violet to a clean sweep in the discus. 'ly R is At New Brunswick, in their second meet, the freshmen defeated Rutgers 62-55 In a very close meet. Gold, in winning the hundred-yard dash in ten seconds flat, 1 l ,Nj equalled the N. Y. U. record for this event. In the 220 Gold again took first with QVJ iw! Robbins second. Cockerill and Barkin placed first and second in the quarter, and pl uiwj O'NIalley again won the half-mile with Huginin second. Boise placed second in QLAE jx, the mile, while Natbony, with a fine mark of II feet in the pole-vault, set a new q A 'Mil' Freshman record. Rutgers men won in both the shot-put and discus and scored a ,VJ 'J clean sweep in the broad jump. In the javelin throw, the last event, Cruickshank ,Vi ji lm l d d dd'ddth t'f fNYU' 'xl 5 p ace secon an een e e mee in avor 0 . . . ,K 1' ' V ljgl Up at 'West Point the Frosh met a strong plebe team led by Licherie, N. Y. U.'s QQ l, star hurdler of 1927. Lefft scored a fine victory in the javelin, while Sargisson took ,f 4, 'it'-wb the shot. Natbony tied for first in the pole-vault, and -Gold won his third double 4,--fl li' victory of the season. However, Licherie, with three first places, helped the 'plebes -li' 'av I to win finally by a score of 77-40. ' 'fag C"-., . iw., 'I li "' W l"'4. i .A Q i 1.- is 5 Lizsj I. Y . l -N 4 , . 2 W i' Z eliiifi It t Q .F ., ..,.. U ,Q . , - , V .. .... ,I Q VT. - A 4 , , N Lk..-' Lf ' Lrg:-' f JL: 4. sq '-Q "ff 53: E .. V ,- f?i'f"'za f xg, .u nmu llllllllllllll lilmllllllmnuu uummumm RQU.lllUlllIlillxlkmsu.1,g4- w- --'- 14 7i'j lu dk 5 QQ,-7 T ' v 'JA o' 3. 4 , 2 ' V' 7 hm C Y KA UM H fm'-ff X f T, Q M IQ., 7 P Wi U 1k ba QU f'. 'F 4 'Fx-7: F- 'l f 59 V m , 3 mMWWxlMM 4 PSI UPSILON .,it.,. ,. Ya 1,1 1111- r""' Hy? ' 1 .Q 1 I 1 1 1 1 J 1 V1 114 1 :rn 1 ff-111 1 LA 11 1x1 1 M1 11 1 1 N1 N 1 1 1 I QF. U I CM 1.,. Hx, 51321 11 41 11 0 1 N fn 1 H 'Vw 1, 1 J I . --.. -..m.E.L,..:3.:1., ..,,, "gin " 'g .. p ,.., -.. LJ.. .... Lg I m..,1.,-.W.. .-... -......,..,-:Q1:.:':4.-.. PSI UPSILON Founded 1833 DELTA CHAPTER Established 1837 J FRATRES IN CONCILIO A JAMES ABBOTT, A.B. CLARENCE H. KELSEY, A.M. EDWIN L. GARVIN, LL.D. WILLIAM M. KINGSLEY, A.M, WILLIS F. JOHNSON, L.H.D. ALEXANDER S. LYMAN, LL.B. GEORGE ZABRISKIE, LL.D., D.C.L. FRATRES IN FACULTATE ANDREW I. PETERSON, B.S. L. JZ TOMPKINS, Sc.M., J.D. I. F. RUSSELL, D.C.L.. LL.D. ATWOOD H. TOWNSEND, A.M. CHESTER A, WHITNEY, A.B., M.D. FRATER IN UNIVERSITATE ALBERT H. WINTERS, Sc.B. FRATRES IN PRAESENTI CLASS OF 1929 FREDERICK E. ADAMS HOWARD JOHN RUCII ROBERT I-IALDANE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN RUFFNER. J CHARLES MONTFORT RAI'I'OLT ALFRED VVILLIAM VVALMSLEY CLASS OF 1930 SIDNEY A. BEC'KWI.'l'1-I. JR. RICHARD XVALLACE HART CHARLES FRANCIS IIARMON, JR. CURWEN STODDART, JR. CLASS OF 1931 A RICHARD EDWARD ALLEN ROBERT TAYLOR IILACKMAN CHARLES AUGUST IIECKMAN JOHN ARTHUR EVANS. XVALTER VENARD ROVVAN E131 J DELTA PHI W 5, 51":'.as:-:LQ L ,939 gi? m PGN I I P 4 1 i ' 1 f :Im Qi g-.iv-1' HCRPC' Y WQKLJ Q wh' t '.,-'ISQA . 1 x '1 P ff? ji, 4 L. DELTA PHI 1 ' 'P .Foundvd 1827 1 P GAMMA CHAPTER . ' : Established 1841 ' P 1 ag, A N N NP ' FRA IRES nv CONCILIO d JOSEPH SMITH AUERBACH, A.M., LL.B. Litt.D. WVILLIAM HENRY NICHOLS, Sc.D., LL.D. I ARTHUR SMITH TUTTLE, Sc.B., CE. A FRATRES nv SENATU ARTHUR EDWARD HILL, Ph.D. CHARLES HENRY SNOW, C.E., Sc.D. Y - Y P FRATRES IN FACULTA TE Q WILLIAM T. DAILY, Sc.B. JOHN P. SIMMONS, Sc.B., Sc.D. ARTHUR EDWVARD HILL, Ph.D. GUY D. PLUNKETT, B.C.S. s CHARLES H. SNOW, QE., sen. AN' FRATER IN UNIVERSITATE :PAP 4 P WILLIAM G. CLYDE V11 P P FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1 P CLASS or 1929 1 , 4 P THOMAS FRANKLIN ANDERSON LEE GERALD GRIFFIN P t CHARLES W. BEHRINGER ' JAMES KINLOCK P RALPH A. EVANS GAYLORD NEWTON P JOHN J. TUMPANE 1 L 1 N OF 1930 WALTER DAVIS GROTIIEER . CLA SS P 4 HAROLD BUTTERFIELD 4 1 JOHN M. P P 1 ' A CLASS OF 1931 b WII T IAM MAC I EAW ERIC PAM CFRMANUS STEVEI S TURNIER ' ARTHUR BROWN HOWARD IIHMAN AT BTRT KOTHT FR ROBERT I J I13-41 Xxfx r ,,Qvj,... -naar' p,5f2t,,,.b .K- P . 4 ' .. . . . . . 1. L .L 'Q In 4 . .' 4l 4 P l 'Q . 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N-rffbfm 1 I . 1 'frwfg -RW V fr 5, ' 1Q2, -HU W":3111 "E 1 W e 1 1 fh 1 - f ,,1'-'f'- 1 LG., , 7. . mu V W 4 'hgw' A' 11 1 gg,'5'1"A 'ljp ,I 1, ' 1' 711 ,Lux 15 1 1 - fb 'J V1 I I 1 r , ZE FA PSI , J 1Founa'ed 1847 at New York 4Univer.vity 1 1 I , 1 I PHI CHAPTER 1 4 FRATER IN SENATU 1 MARSHALL S. BROWN, A.M. E '-1 1 Q FRATRES IN FACULTATE JULIUS A. BECKER, M.D. THEODORE A. DISTLER, Sc.B. LOUIS O. BERG, A.B., LL.B. WILLIAM M. FORD, M.D. MARSHALL S. BROWN, A.M. MORTIMER BROOKS HOWELL, SEB. HERBERT R. CROSS ERNEST G. OGLESBY, A.M. JOHN WYCKOFF 1 1 ' FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 4 r 1 CLASS or 1929 I GEORGE JESSE BENDER JAMES ADAMS MILLEN STIRLTNG CRAWFORD ERICKSON ARTHUR JOSEPH O'DEA I ERIC TREVOR GEHLEN CHARLES AUGUSTINE QUINN , THOMAS JOSEPH MALONEY PETER RUDOLPI-I TUM SUDEN FREDERICK FRANKLIN VEIT 1 1 CLASS OF 1930 JOHN H, BARTON LAWRENCE W. LANGE JOITIN I-I' BIRSS FRED A. NIELSEN GEORGE VALENTINE 1, CLASS OF 1931 1 RAYMOND E, BANTA CLARKE D. HODGES MARVIN C. DEMLER JOHN S- IRWIN s BRUCE C. HEUMAN I-IAROLD W. KIMBLE i ALFRED M. MADSEN s 1511 mu M1 Y A H, m,,,,,,, , ,,,, QWM ,MW I I R 5 5 ...-.. , V f .. -,.,.,--,...,AK!,,..,,.-.4!,,.,M,,,,,.,f... , kgffxffx-i ,, , Mp- .Xxx-,.V,.,4,,,,,,z4,,mHMv,,,, R . I , , - ,V DELTA UPSILON ., ,,,l,,,, .- ,ff -x,j.N,,n5,JA.1.: L.. 0.4 - ,,- MA-, fw-5-e:f'-Q""1 K xf 1 , xr' ,v"" , , A-xxx. 3, , 1 ' X 2 x 2 ' " ' . , ' ' i , V R-, . w,..,,, "VL,-k4x,,,,-.,,,, 'ww A: 1- K ' -aff.-f' X.,f--Z-P .iff ryfl- f I I ,,., Q I . L I . 5 , :CCCf0DI?EAfgrI'f':":t'f "'Q Eg ' I . J ' ' If lr-C, 1-...m.A-f vffffffff, 4 . 'x .. . I- '--,4 . . . . V fi?-' 11-'..'1 .fsif ! I' B M 5, 1' .' 41 fl ' -M , I ' f LAEEQHQID Q" IN I I A I mm - I5 l j .k 4 , I DELTA UPSILON Founded 1834 I 1 NEW YORK CHAPTER 1 Established 1865 M 4 P 224 N lkqb FRATER IN SENATU N EZRA S. TIPPLE, PILD., I.I..D., DD. XI FRATRES IN FXICULTATE n ROBERT S. CAREY, A.13., A.M. THEODORE E. JONES, 1'h.D. ISSJ JOHN M. CLAPP, A.M. FISKE KIMBALL. Ph.D. 5 JOHN N. COLLINS JOHN F. MacCRACKEN, B.S. 1 HOWARD S. CONKLIN, JR., A.B. CEDRIC A. MAFOR WARREN C. DIIBOIS, A.M. JAMES P. MUNN, Ph.D. ERNEST EISCHER, A.B. NAREURY C. MURRAY, LL.D. HENRY C. IIATI-IAWAY, A.n. ALBERT B. NIXON, SEB. CHARLES R. HULSART, Sc.B. ARTHUR C. PERRY, JR., SEM., Ph.D. JEREMIAH W. JENKS, 1'h.D., LL.D. JOHN J. QUIGLEY, A.13. IM WARREN SCHUTT, A.R. 4 J FRXITRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1 EDWARD GRIPEEN THOMAS LYNCH KJ' EDWARD KLUSSMAN ARTHUR H. ROBERTS I FRATRES IN PRHESENTI CLASS OF 1929 1 A RALPH CRAM FRED KLEIN Y WALTER S. GUSTAVSON EDWARD CLOVIS LaVAT,LEY CLARENCE B. IIAUENER GEORGE SCIIWERR 4 HERMAN IIORSTMAN RICHARD VAULES I CLASS OF 1930 4 JOHN V. BAUM GEORGE 13. HAND 1 WILLIAM H. CODY CARROLL HANLY CHARLES J. DUPERLY NORMAN G. SCIIUTT CLASS OF 1931 1 VVARREN H. MAYELL Jr I Lmj A fu V .., . ,.. I... ..,. .. ,...,.... af--44:4 g A Q , E qv 4 55,5 I, I 5.3 L PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA F 0117111171 IS-IS NU EPS I LC JN CHA P'1"I'f R If.s'fnbIi.vI1rvZ 1892 43- IVRI-ITRES IN Ff7CUI.'I'fI TE SAMUEL A. IIROXYN. M.D. R. COLEMAN JAMES, M.D. CORNELTUS J. FOATCLEY. AAI. I. ALFRED MANDEL. Sc.D. PHTLTP Il. GOVE. A.ll. XVILLIAM II. PARK. NLD. FR! TRES IN UNIVERSI TMI TE IVILLIAM EREDERIFK HRONVN SANFORD JOSEPH' ROLAND THOMAS HAROLD GARRITY JAMES FRANCIS RONAN HENRY DIIDLEY HORMEL GEORGE EDVVARD VAN 'FASSEL FARL HENRY THOMAS YOIGIVI' l"R.4TRI5S IN I'R.4IfSENTI CIJISS OF 1920 I GERALD STANLEY BEAN FARL XVOELTSERN MEYER HAROLD MVRISON CLELAND VHARLES PATSLEV Ml7RI'HY NVILLIAM EDGAR FENNO TTI. JOSEPH XVELLTNGTON T'If'KARD MILTON CLARK JAMES LAXVRENCE VVILLTAM SFHMIITI HOXVARD ANDREXV 'KIERNAN ARTHUR NVTLLTAM SFHNEIDER DONALD MELYIN KLOFK PERRIN TIROXVN SNYDER EDNVARD GILBERT TARANGTOLT CI,.4SS 011' 1930 JOHN 'HERIHI-IR'l' DEGEN XY.XL'l'ER HENRY EDEN LAXVRENFE JOSEPH KELLY CLASS OF 1937 CEORGE EVERE'l"I' GAILIARD BRUCE JEROME SINGER fl391 ,,,,.,. 4- Nf.-a,V,- ., .-,. .,.., it ..-R if ,M K., . N .rf ,ik AMN, fx' 'Mil ..,, f , fm, A-, :K , x,.-'-:,'x-QM ' -"'2H-"4-' ' .. lgiqi .- fm, 'NWN--.4.,,,'-., J ' PI LAMBDA PHI , ,- - f-X ,- A ff- .T "'f"'17'f:l:7"5f""' 1- fi--J-Sfxf-,fl-f-vf"'f""f'iI' ""' 29'-f"?":' "fNi"NQ ix if Yzxf 1 ix Xlwgmlg. ,1 fiffn ,f lf ,f K' ,f f" f Y . E 1 .1 ,A X , g K .. X I , .T-,A 1 . 1 r, , , If 5 v f , Y i N-, . Xgxl-H, V RNJX-L,'5 f.. . ,., Nrvxw- -.,,J..,,,.1Ll :YJ ,,, X, ,,,,Ax,f .-,A Q., Q .201 -.,,...f Vg, .., , . . W .1111 M Ll r"":Z:1T'g::i1I:f:'. .,'t1".!:'1,""""',,,,- 'A , J ,122 x I ' , gg 15 j g? 4 'f 1 ' " .LIE """""""T'I'-I--W'-------'z' ' Q 4: X I '. H411 IE? 41 1 I V 1 1 I 4 . .pt I P 'L W" . ' 4 1 Q fu'-, ,41'MJF'-- A , ...IM I, 1 I U 1,11 0 2 X - cn' x xx A 1 "T A IF X .ff I 1 3 Y-A , X 'I 1 dv., .L-:-L. XX! 11,1 1 1 'j.1Q25'g-wxd 1 1 1 A-Q I SI-f.Ai" f 1 Q :AP I 1 A I 1 , I 4 I 1 4114 b ' PI LAMBDA PHI 4 Founded 1895 1 I 1 GAMMA CHAPTER 4 1 Established 1898 A 1. 1 W Q 7 FRKITRES IN UNIVERSITATE HERBERT FRANK . ARTHUR JULIUS 1 HAROLD FRIEDMAN IIAROLE NISSELSON 1 1 JULIUS ROSNER 1 W 1 1 FRATRES IN PRAESENTI , 1 CLASS OF 1929 FRED VBAEL NATHAN GERSTENZANG r MIGUEL BLISS SAMUEL GERTNER 1 WILLIAM ERUCKNER. RUBIN GOLD ,Q I EUGENE EISNER SANDOW HERMAN 5 1 HENRY EELDMAN SAUL KRANOWITZ 1 1 IRVING ERADKIN JEROME VAN WISEMAN 1 I 4 1 CLASS OF 1930 ' WILLIAM BERENS ' SYDNEY MESIBOV 1 5 NATHAN DORGENICIIT LEONARD WEIN I 1 ARCHIE KARP ROBERT NVEISS 1 1 CLASS OF 1931 P HERBERT ALEXANDER BURTON I-IOEEMAN Q LESTER EISNER AERAIIAM SNEIDER 1 P IIAROLD GOLDBERG BERNARD STOLOFF ROBERT GOTTFRIED WALTER SWAYEILL , JOIIN WETGERT ' IX H11 W iq 1. . E 141 1 g1N+.1'r'gjE 'V '4"Y?5i?EF4'iii' 1'54E?E5f-If ,-,lx -77777-'-3173253313'7'i4C.4Q2Q"W:Qf'I'V y,ff'f'ff',-.. . 1, M iv, W, ..., f ---' .mm J.---,,, J' .M- :Tif T " ' 'if f DELTA SIGMA PHI 7.31.-sxr, f,,i.., A,-. V n 14 QI 1, 'Q 5 4 9 4 1 4 4 4 4 I 14 4 1 5 s 25 4 4 4 S 5 N B ii? Jh- .- -:r:n"""'.......':1',."-g1,-. - TTA SN if 4 if CQ? Q ...Qgilfrffx E334 4 4 4 4 . 4X4 l 4 4 4 1 4 4k L 4 fi , DELTA SIGMA PHI N, Founded 1899 ' 44X'4, , h 454 GAMMA CHAPTER L Established 1903 4 FRA TEES IN FACULTATE " , LAWRENCE DALMAN, Ph.D. THOMAS P. MCLAUGHLIN, Sc.B., LL.B. FREDERICK MILLER, JR., Ph.D, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE STANLEY NICHOLS BENJAMIN JOHN J. EGAN GEORGE CHRISTENSON BERYL M. FOLLET VI! WILLIAM CONROY EDWIN E. HILL CHARLES W. MYRON lx 4 A K4 FRATRES IN PRAESENT1 4 CLASS or 1929 4 JOHN S. SKILLMAN WILLIAM O. WUESTER, JR. 4 CLASS or 1930 r JAMES WILLIAMSON BROWN, JR. JOHN H. MURPHY RICHARD C. KNOWLES ALEXANDER N. TROSIIKIN CLASS OF 1931 4 4 WALTER H. FREDERICKS FELIX S. SIDRRALES DAVID MITCHELL, JR. ,LLOYD N- STURTEVANT , ' 4 4 4 if 745444 41444 . I ' SOOO "M'f:?"fAfM' " ff? 373 'f-. I I 1,g::Q1:2g55r2Q""f:rf55f,:.La.::' 'v4fE7'QQ'?4?54' , ,...1 wif -an Leg., 1. . ig A A LN.. KAPPA SIGMA 0 Wm,J,,M,w ,A,n ,,m,mW,,,.,,x Q? ,,g,'3,,b Q. , .... ...,. ,- ..,... f.. ,,.f. ..... 1 ..-.......,,,,,,,,, - ,, ,- ,A 'I . .I .g ' 11. - - Tw-:Tm.L1:g:'1:1::::g:fi::.:::4:f!' ' M- gf.:YfJ if M.. 5 'W 4 Q I 4 4 4 I 4 4. 4' .fgjfflf 4 G, A 46951 ' i ' ' 4 4 KAPPA SIGMA 1 4 Founded 1400 4 4 Established in the United States 1876 M4 v GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER , , Established 1905 ' if " 1 ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE 4 N WILLIAM BROWN, Is.S. WILLIAM KIEHNLIE LLOYD DEWEY, Is.c.S. CASPER J. KRAEMER, A.M. GEORGE I. EINLEY, Ph.D. ELLIOT SMITH EDWARD GASPARITSCH, RED. FRANK P. WALL 4454 FRA TRES IN UNIVERSITATE 4 4 KENNETH ADAIR SYLVESTER MEYER , 4 h EARLE ASHTON RALPH W. MOREHARD FRANCIS x. CESTARI CHRISTIAN NATVIG I CHARLES Ia. EERRIS WILLIAM MacCRACKEN LEWIS HARVEY WILLIARD G. WOOSTER EDWARD WACK A 4 4 4 y FRATRES IN PRAESENTI CLASS OF 1929 I 4 WILLIAM AUG JACK MCALLISTER ,14 AUSTIN BACK L. DAVIS MEDDICK 14 EDWARD HAND CHARLES H. SLATER ' CHARLES SULLIVAN , 4. . . CLASS OF 1930 RAYMOND ARNOLD FREDERICK LOEEELER , 4 ORSMAN FORTH PATRICK MCHUGH Q FREDERICK WOOD . CLASS OF 1931 Q MICHAEL ABRAITYS VAN NESS HARWOOD. JR. Q HAROLD JACOESON 3 - I I IV' H Q' N2 A AE145 J M Aff 'W ff. I -.-W ...---A 4' Iv "lf "4"'UI.M-""'f5'4 FT" . nm! ""1s .4112 , Xmwf "'Dm-.-11251 .. 2 my I F ,WI R ZETA BETA TAU v f -,m . Ha lf. 1 rf f, Y .QW oAo f Q 4 'K IX9X -7.l:.,. f i ' ff X ,A I ui "1 fllllfx-N" ' I '32 ,U '7 'fi 511 1 "in 'S ,-', ff .' 54 ' I ' al x ,, ,X 'wg Ie' 3- 'I I n - -I ' iff.,-Q!" ss ' . ' . - "Z, 'APA' - f ,J . il 1 9' "gf 3 . - A 'um vw' lx 7 QTSQ- Q . 1,1 4 ,Q .Z Jr 's I ,4 1 I fa ,P e . 'ig S w 6444 11, x N X ,, 4414...- " g,s..,-..xg,,. 13 if A: I .K I 1 ZETA BETA TAU Founded 1898 GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1906 A 'QF FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE STANLEY COHEN DAVID GRAUBARD MORRIS HORN BUDD LYTTON IIARRY UNTERFORD 'HYMAN ZIMMERMAN EDXVARD II. NVEINER FRA TRES IN PR1-'IESENT1 SOLO 'BIANK DAVID HOFFMAN EPIIRAIM HORLAND EUGENE HUMBERT LESTER LEHMAN SEYMOUR COVVIN XVILLIAM DASH STANLEY HARTE HAROLD LEFFT CLASS OF 1929 JOSEPH EISENBERG VICTOR XVORONOV CLA SS OF 1930 GEORGE METZLER EDWARD STAUB VERNON VVEINSTEIN HERMAN VVORTIS CLA SS OF 1931 RICHARD LILLIENSTERN SEYMOUR MANTELL GEORGE NEWMAN SAM POLIAKOFF BUSTER SEIGENFELD u img PI KAPPA ALPHA 1 if-.54-wg! L,-'N 1--.y-...,g,f-..,fx..,.Ff-.. fr .7 fu 2 32 2 ii 3. FE F1 ,J X4 5 is 1, I ii NI J Nr 3 2 Fx 1 X ' '-K..-, 1 ' , S Q . , tk.' KI fl ' , Ti AAHKAAS Aflac? I , V, H ' 63' 5 If Qf-Q, " K4 PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded 1868 ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER Establislzezl 1912 FRA TRES IN FACUL TA TE VVILLIAM E. GTBBS. A.B. WILLIAM A. LYNCH, Sc.D. LYMAN R. HARTLEY, A.13. J. ROSCOE TURNER, Pun JOSEPH E. WOODMAN, sc.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CHARLES RIORDAN PAUL SULLIVAN FRATRES IN PRAESENTI CLASS OF 1929 JAMES E. DOHERTY JOHN H. SEED CARL HEIBERG XVILLIAM STAHL CLASS OF 1930 JAMES BERGEN FRANK MULLIN EDWARD VIONI CLASS OF 1931 BERNARD GRAVES HARRY MCGOUGI-I RAYMOND HAND NVILLTAM MCSHANE WILLIAM MEHLER 51493 3 A X ' y V 1 5, i A I , .Pk Y 2 s X"-, 5, ,X Q N Q i In Q . X My 3-XM I X3 Q2 Q A 1,3 x .. Q f ' 5, I M 4 Q. C K 5 Q :I 'r I 1 , I in 14 1. ax ff A F PA XL, ' ' -. .1 v' ...wr l' - TAU EPSILON PHI I1 A nl J 'MH ' 'KIT .X , W. . "VFX ' A-1 Hx jg! - Jw, :,.- 'w- '! xl , 'I"H::ww'w 1 ,tm ' J Fi-1 gf2'aM,',l" :WM ,:1?4,.,Qnm.Zh, . '. :I f.- .1.'.Q,1"-gf . 1,-hi wJx.:.cl7c' -' gy wr.-1q,4ml,-1..-,,r- I -.L ,""f qT.J,v S. .9 '- I V, - f , - . 22 ' -I mk - A,-fy, . N. K MJ J, I TAU EPSILON Founded 1910 PHI GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1916 621' FRATER IN FACULTATE HIPPOLYTE M. WERTHEIM, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOSEPH c. BAER PHILIP BAREISH SIMEON J. BOGIN IRVING DRAWER MILTON DIAMONDSTONE JOSEPH FOSTER OSCAR KAHN I. DUKE AVNET WILLIAM COOPER CHARLES ELKIND HENRY COHEN MILTON REIN HAROLD B. DOMB HENRY KAUFMAN CARL PEARLMAN LAWRENCE RATNER LEON SCHREIBER SEYMOUR SPUNGIN SAM STERN SIDNEY TARTKOFF DANIEL ULLMAN FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 'CLASS OF 1929 SIDNEY FLOREA JULIUS MEISTRICH THEODORE MEISTRICH ABRAHAM SHAPIRO CLASS 0F 1930 CLASS OF 1931 51511 ERNEST SASMOR OSCAR SOKOLOFF IRVING LEFKOWITZ SEYMOUR NATHAN KAPPA NU KAPPA NU Founded 1911 BETA CHAPTER Established 1916 Q36 FRATRES IN FKICULTATE LOUIS GOTTLIEB, A.I3. ROBERT POLLOCK, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ,IULES FIESTONE NICHOLAS FISHER MILTON I-IAFT HERBERT MANDEL MAXVVELL N. RUDAVV IRVING SCHOENFELD NORMAN SCHULMAN FREDERICK SMOLLEN JULIUS W. SMOLLEROFF MORTIMER SPERLING EDWARD SPUNT HAROLD TRACHTENBERG PHILIP H. BERKOWITZ HERMAN NVEI SS FR!! TRES IN PRAESENTI CLASS OF 1929 BERNARD NATHENSON VVILLIAM S. BROVVN HAROLD EICHORN ARTHUR EISENBERG WILLIAM GOLDMAN JOSEPH MENDELOFF NORMAN A. ADLER MYRON ENGELMAN MORTIMER GOLDIIERC IIARRY MANI N ELI SCH EER DAVID PICKET MORWAV PICKET IRVING ROTI-I ABRAHAM RUBIN EUGENE SABERSKI CLASS 0F 1930 CLA SS OF 193 51533 IRVING E. ROBBINS MILTON ROSENIIERG IIENRY SIEGLER 1 JONAS Wlclssmfzkc DELTA CHI fzf 1-Sy?" ,V M , J' w.. . ' I' ,v f :A 5, ' Q NN: -Q., 341:11-' C 'Q' ,ks U",-" ,im iii I 2315 32' DELTA CHI Founded 1890 NEW YORK CHAPTER Established 1891 FRATRES IN CONCILIO DEAN FRANK H. SOMERS WILLIAM F. VVALSH FRATER IN SENATU DEAN FRANK H. SOMERS I FR.4TRES IN FACULTATE DEAN FRANK H. SOMERS XVILLIAM F. VVALSH FRATER IN UNIVERSITZITE ALFRED J. XVOOD FRATRES IN PRAIESENTI CLASS OF 1929 ARTHUR M. AHRENS FRANKLIN DOUGHTY GEORGE H. BERGEN CHRISTIAN F. ISERMANN DeWITT C. BROWN JOHN W. SMALL HENRY E. WOLF CLASS OF 1930 LESLIE FEHER KENNETH GARRECI-IT CHESTER FRENCH JAMES VV. RIDDLE CLASS OF 1931 D. FREDERICK BROWN PETER C. SCHMIDT REGINALD CURTIS JOHN V. SCUDI HENRY G. MEYER HAROLD A. SLATER RICHARD XV. PAGE AUGUSTUS T. VVILSON I-IOXVARD F. A. WOLF L 155 J PHI KAPPA TAU gm Bdwtllllllmw M .f fnWh f4WHPqlWl 'N' nl' 'I!!IIliIlH!IW ' F' l 'cZ iSgi'nmXN l H: 'mix 1 K " , WW PHI KAPPA TAU Founded 1906 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1924 FRA TRES INUFXICULTA TE ANDREW HAIDUCK, A.E, CHARLES SKINNER, 1h D NELSON McCOMBS JOHN ARTHUR ZANGLFR Bl 5 JOHN H. PRIME, B.C.S., M.A. HOWARD WALHERT, B S M A CHARLES BIELECKI FRANK GOSS WILLIAM H. IIORNE EDXVARD M. CRAIG VJALTER KITCHIN WALLACE DRIVER EDWARD A. FRIEDLA NDER FRATRES IN PRf1ESI:'NTl CLASS OF 1929 FREDERIC POLLARD CARL E. SCVVENDLER ED MUND SQUIRE CLASS OF 1930 ALFRED LOEDDING SAMUEL B. MAGILL OF 1931 ED MUND HERB ST FRANK XVICKHAM CLASS 51573 ALPHA PHI DELTA I NN M, - c 7 'IM me W 61 I 5 33- .i f5 15'f f: l-.. 39 55-:-' ""55.fi55:' kv" 44p 6? HA PHIDE ALPHA PHI DELTA Foruzzlezl 1912 TH ETA CHAPTER Established 1919 CS" IRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE FRANCIS COPPOLA JOSEPH MOTT JOHN D'ESOPO SALVATORE SCLAFANI I-I. A. DI COSTANZO PETER I2 RUE FRANK CASSINO VINCENT CE R RA ALBERT SESSA FRATRES IN PRAESENT1 CLASS OF 1929 ANTHONY S. TERRANOVA ALFRED SESSA CLASS OF 1930 FRANCIS PENROD LA SORSA SANTO CAMPANELLA JAMES GABBIANELLI EDMUND R. IOVANNA GUSTAV L. MATONTI JOHN BARBUSCIA EMANUEL A. BELLAM VINCENT LARCY CHARLES LOCASTO DANIEL B. MUSCATELLO JOSEPH PETRIZZI SAMUEL PETRONELLA RALPII ROMANO CLASS OF 1931 GERALD PALMIERI LOUIS RUSSO JOSEPH SHALABRA PETER A. TODARO CLASS OF 1932 ENT E 51593 JAMES MANTONE GEORGE M. PINELLI ANTHONY PRIVITERI JOSEPH RUSSO PHI BETA DELTA 2 QL J ,mf 3 .1 1',1 ,fp I J' if 1, IV 4 X 1 1' 1" I li ,. ' 1 131 11 1 150511 I 5.93 IW I 1 1 15 L N1 KW' IN 1 X 'I 1 1 1 11 , A 1 1:1 111 v.,. .13 I ,W 1 - I . ,,,, Lx H SM "'?',,1 S Q X2 1 , 1 4 xewxw S I .5712 Q isa 5 11 WI 5 5 1 I ' Z1 S ' r W .uw ll PHI B ETA DE LTA F 0 Il II 11 nl I 903 ZETA CHAPTER Estrzblishefl 79.75 FRATRES IN FACULTATE IIRUNO XV. RANDOLPH, M.E. NATHAN REISS MARK EISNER, B.A., LL.B. AARON SAKOLSKI, Ph.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ARTHUR ENSLER JULIUS OSI-ILAC DAVE FRANKS BUCK POSNER WILLIAM FE'LD-MAN MANUEL PRICE BENJAMIN HEFFNER BERNARD SATTENSTEIN MILTON 'LEBIDINSKY IRVING SOMMERSTEIN ARTHUR MONNES-S SHEPARD TRAUB SEYMOUR NARINS MATTHEW WEISENFELD FRATRES IN PRAESENTI CLASS OF 1929 FRED BAUM HAROLD H. STERN IRVING LAZERE HAROLD M. WEISMAN GORDON LIPETZ HURT WELLARD LEONARD ZIS1SU CLASS OF 1930 DAVE ENDLER PHILIP SEIDEL DAVID STERLING MALTIN KERMIT SHAPIRO CHARLES SIMBERKOFF CLASS OF 1931 HARVEY AVEDON IRVING GREENBERG LEO BERNSON ARTIIUR ZIMMET 51611 PHI SIGMA DELTA 1,2 I- ' 'Q . , -M:51'5i?S1213f7m,- - .hM ..-- , -T: A fh- I j,5'i2PJqS1 air? '51,-X A ' - Y A, ..........4......:. .. 1 A ' PHI SIGMA DELTA L 4 Founded 1909 I DELTA CHAPTER I Established 1913 , ,ga I u FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE I SIDNEY ALEXANDER JEROME HEFFER . MYRON BEHRMAN IRVING HOINGS-BERG tkii HAROLD BRANDELEONE ROBERT KINOY A I SAMUEL A. COHEN LEONARD KREISER I 1 SOL W. DIAMOND ALEXANDER P. DANOFSKY IRVING FOX SAUL GERBER BERNARD GLASSER I ' JACK GOLD t LAWRENCE A. GANG 1 HERBERT I. GOTTLI'EB WILLIAM M. GORDON MURRAY M. I-IAWLER ERNEST HEFFER SIDNEY LANCER MILTON R. IJEADER REUBEN M. LEVIN WILLIAM MARIN RALPH MARTIN PAUL MATLIN MAX M. MOSKOWITZ HERBERT M. PUSCHKO1-"F BERNARD ROBBINS CARL SCHWARTZMAN WILLIAM SHOFLER EMANUEL TURNER FRATRES IN PRAESENTI A CLASS OF 1929 SIDNEY E. KAPLAN GEORGE B. M'ORGULIS CLASS OF 1930 EMANUEL FEIGIN SIDNEY D. LEO HERMAN J' MESSELOTF I FSTER VVOLFSO I-PENRY NEIDECK GUS REICH ABRAHAM SCHERR N CLASS OF 1931 HAROLD BERKOWITZ MORRIS BERKOWITZ ARTHUR BRAUN RICHARD HERTZBERG HENRY HFRZ II OYD ROSA 'VIOND JOSEPH ROSEN HARRY SCHNEIDER VICTOR SCHNEIDER SIDNEY SCHWAMM PHII IP YOUNG GEORL E ZACHARY W ALTER KAHN igunn 51633 - ...... .v. h N N7 xv F-singly s 41x -'-Q' I' o o Iii' U I F' I 0.4 5 li li li T.: QL I . ,Q A1 rx! ' A I. 4. I., ' 2 I . If Q. :QI 5 W I In .if K H 1 ' I I , I 1 v nv, LY fM--'A----"'-'f-'-:r---:-- 3' . lg. I M, IA L jjgfggj' QQ 3 9 - Tf """3'-"""""""'-"----"-- 'va .4"iYf.I Wi Q Members DIP I I The 1ln1terf1FraI1ternity Ceuneiiil PSI UPSILON DELTA PHI ZETA4PSI , , , DELTA UPSILON PHI GAMMA DELTA PIILAMBDA 'PHL-I DELTA SIGMA PHI KA'PPA SIGMA ZETA BETA TAU I PI KAPPA ALPHA f TAUI-EPSILQN PHI KAPPA NU DELTA CHI PHI KAPPA TAU ALPHA PHI DELTA PHI BETA DELTA PHI SIGMA DELTA P551 51641 W5 V I 3 I 5 5 R I I H A P F I I I I 135535 F 'Wi ' I I L 'fu f' '-64-I II f- A W M I E13 E rganizatinna iw NN ' 5 K ,N wlvwfnll i 1 W N' ls Y' ' mb is L. I I W L jlLLlJ-L-,,..4.LJJ""' I ,,,, WEL inim--Q 1817.. . 1858 1867 1869 1870 1871 1878 1882 1887 1896 1898 1899 PHI BETA KAPPA HONORARY sci-IOLARSHIP FRA'rERN1'1'Y FOIIIIIIKIII 111 Ufilliam and fllary College, .1776 elf' ROLL OF CHAPTERS, NEW YORK DIVISION ....Alpha ....Beta ....Gamma .. ....Delta ....Epsilon ....Zeta ....Eta ....Theta ....Iota ....Kappa ....Mu .....Lambda .. ....................Union College .. . . . New York University .. . . . College of the City of Ne . . . . . Columbia University .. ...Hamilton College .... .Hobart College ..... Colgate University ,., , , Cornell University ..... Rochester University .. . ...Syracuse University .. . . . Vassar College .....St. Lawrence University NEW YORK BETA CHAPTER OFFICERS MARSHALL S. BROWN, A.M. w York President ARTHUR E. HILL, Ph.D. THOMAS W. EDMONIJSON, Pl1.D. Vin-Prrsident Trfasurfr THEODORE F. JONES, Ph.D. Sccrrtary ELECTED FROIW TIIE CLASS Ol" 1928 HAROLD ACHILLES ,l. L. ECKHOUSE Il. FTNKELSTEIN LOUIS LANDLAVV RICHARD D. MALLERY JACK MASUR JOS'lil'l'I MERSAND VINCENT D. MORPHY FRANK M. POKORNIEY Il. STRAUX ELECTED FROM TIIE CLASS OF 1929 RUBIN GOLD SIDNEY GOTT LIE B HONVARD LICIITENSTEIN LEONARD ZISSU f166l IOTA ALPHA ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY Foundrzl at New York University 1919 Beta Clmlfter, Ulzifversily of .7llichi,gf1m, 1926 fs? THOMAS W. EDMONDSON, Ph.D., President COLLINS PECHIN BLISS, Ph.B., A.M., Vice-Prexident CHARLES E. GUS, M.E., Secretary VVILLIAM REMINGTON BRYANS, M.E., Trrasurrr FACULTY MEMBERS J. LORING ARNOLD, 1'h.D. SAMPSON K. BARRETT, E.E COLLINS l'. BLISS, Ph li., A.M H, ELTINGE BREED, Sc.I3. WILLIAM R. BRYANS, M.E. THOMAS NV. EDMONDSON, ERWIN W. HAMILTON, M.E DANIEL VV. HERING, Pl1.D. ARTHUR E. HIIJL, Ph.D. ELMER G. HOOPER, CE. Ph. D. CHARLES E. HOUGHTON, M.E. ALEXANDER KLEMIN, Sc.M. WILLIAM A. LVNCI-I, Sc.M., 1'lx.D. HENRY J. MASSON, Sc.D. DAFVID B. PORTER, I'h.ll. . RO'EM'ElR R. RENSHAW, l'l1.D. JOSEPH W. ROE, I7h.B., M.E. C. THEODORE SCIUWARTZE, C.E. CHARLES II. SNOW, CJE., Sc.D. PERLEY L. THORNE, Sc.M. DOUGLAS S. TROWBRIDGE, C.E., Sc.M j. EDMUND WOODMAN, Sc.D. CLASS OF 1928 NVILLIAM BATEMAN BIGGER, JR. FRANKLIN ISAAC LATIMER LAWRENCE ROBERT JOSEPH FLUSKEY AND'REW FRANK HAIDUCK ARTHUR KENDRICK JULIAN EDWARD MlICHELE ARTHUR SYLVESTER PETERS BURTON EDWARD SHAVV J OHN FRANCIS TORPIE IIONORARY MEMBERS GENERAL JOHN J. CARTY .................................. American Tvlephonc and Telegraph C0 PROFESSOR JOHN FILLMORE SWAIN .. ................... Harvard University PROFESSOR DEXTER S. KIMBALT. ..... ...... D ean College of Engineering Cornell MR. GEORGE VVATSON KITTEREDGE . . . ..... Flxicf Engineer, New York Central Lines MR. ELMER A. SPERRY ............. ................... S perry Gyroscope Company DR. PALMER C. RICKETTS . . . ..... Prnfvssor, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institut fl67J LP I.- AZ? Q 1 gy Dig - W' ' M1-W 1--- f-Z---A-W-A--I-'W-W-M.---. .Q I I Mu 5 ' M X I 1 I III Xxx' 5 I IIIII f I I XII IIN l . H .. 1 .I .I fly, , .LL ' I I 4 I A V1 ii I BE1A LAMBDA SIGMA It , HONORARY BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY 1 Founded 1920 4 IMI . A Q. I "In order to promote interest in and the desire for Biological learning, to v , encourage and develop those individuals who have an aptitude for such learn- L I ing . . ." -Excerpt from Preamble. 1 , 0FI"lCERS ALDEN B. DAWSON, A.B., Ph.D. 4 W Chancellor I N CHARLES H. WILLEY, AJ3., Sc.lW. SIDNEY L. GOTTLIEB I Secretary-Treasurer Vice-Chanrellor - ACTIVE RESIDENT MEMBERS I I I HORACE W. STUNKARD, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. ISADORE GORDON I ALDEN B. DAWSON, A.B., Ph.D. SIDNEY L. GOTTLIEB I NI ERIC PONDER, Sc.D., F.R.S. Edin. GABRIEL P. SELEY I I RICHARD P. HALL, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. ANDREW M. BABEY I ' EDWARD L. COREY, A.B., Ph.D. HENRY DOLGER ,A IIN CHARLES H. WILLEY, AB., SCM. ARTHUR s. GLUSHIEN I I FRANKLYN YEAGER, JR., Ph.B., Sc.M. BERNARD S. GOLDBERG I HARRY A. CHARIPPER, B.S., Sc.M. MARTIN GOTTHEIMER I 1 THEODORE L. JAHN, A.B. EMANUEL HAUER , I HENRY H. CHEZAR, B.S. JULIUS JOSEPH I . ROSS F. NIGRELLI, B.S. PAUL KAUFMAN I CLIFFORD H. ALVEY, B.S. FRANK D. MYERS I I ROBERT W. RAMSEY ELI SCHEER I WILLIAM O. WUESTER, JR. I I In addition to the above members, the Society has one hundred and thirty-four 1 alumni and non-resident members, of whom sixty are in the practice of medicine or- I engaged in research, and seventy-four are continuing their studies in various Medical Q Schools. I L7 , ..,, ..- T. 'I E ..,,.- F df.. I I I il 11 .E ,.. 4 "I-. :II I 1-5 ,., L.-.,g..:.L1! , P I .1 :"'-A Q 555 J ,RY I' :AKEN I . A .R . X . , FJ W N IFN Jkwf rfj If rf." 'I VSAT , I 4 51 J' , ju: X git' 5 QV" 05: 2, IUEQT Nj ff xii V MI, , . i f 4 A L. I 'If' .1 J NJ ly! F, CLASS or 1929 JA LJ MILTON JAMES JOHN SEED LA LM STIRLING ERIcKsON JOHN SKILLMAN 4 -4, FRED KLEIN I 1 'x I 5, , cuss or 1930 If '1 , N15 GEORGE VALENTINE JAMES BERGEN sg? JOHN DEEGAN WARREN MAYEL V IQ RICHARD W. HART CHARLES SLATER 1 NNW JAMES W. BROWN ,N J if 1 If V4 , 1 J. ., I .fr ly 'J 1,91 fi ki :AT Q is my 2 QD Ill! Sl ll!! X1 sxsxsxx XS K R31 111 1111111 111 111 1 11 IIIID 55 W. fi? A' RED DRAGON ARTHUR AHRENS JosEPH IORLETT STIRLING ERICKSON JAMES MILLEN A EDWARD HAND JoHN SEED CARL HEIBERG JOHN SKILLMAN FRED vE1'1 I -170 1 ' " -v Z4 Ill W' I1 1 I P ' 'E' v. 4-' EQ' . Q ' . ,fir -.L xx"'f.-, j W ' :Sim R6 'ZR -E 'ff 1 , vf! 3".ji!5f,Vx Q X x,.N.,' lj E .R . f-.X J N- I A J 11111 0 1, Y ggfggfg 11 illlllv Q53 Ill S li iliXSi X Si D Qliglnss JIS A 4 j Q ,E . ,A 5 r - I f fb Z, J j 3 2 J 2 L N 1 I 1 I E Ii 1 3 3 i -,,. J . .f ,'x.,f-..,-'V-..f'X.,f 1 f R 5 5 3 , v .. .!1A STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS CHARLES P. MURPHY Prrnvidffzl FREDERICK VEIT FRANKLIN DOUC1I'I'11. Vice-President Serretary CLASS DELEGXITES 1929 WILLIAM E. ASH EDWARD S. HAND FRED BAUM CHARLES M. RAPPOLT FRANK A. GOSS GEORGE A. TAYLOR 1930 CHESTER O, FRENCH VINCENT PRINCIOTTA JOSEPH HICKEY GABRIEL SELEY 1931 SEYMOUR MANTELL ERICH PAM 1932 SIDNEY HARRIS fmj ' P ,J 0 0 , , 0 J. U i---f'gA-2' , .X - ' VA' ' "' - ' -H A ' ---f 5 3 5 u 1 S 1 I I 5 4 2 4 3 3 N P N I 8 I EUCLEIAN LITERARY SOCIETY : Founded 1832 Q 5 4. . 6 OFFICERS C. AUSTIN BACK WILLIAM HORNE Prexidenl ' Treasurer ALFRED W. WALMSLEY , Secretary ' CHARLES M. RAPPOLT Librarian RALPH A. EVANS ' Vice-Presxdent JOHN H. BIRSS Cemor ' f A , l'172:I - l f, Q 0 a 0 Q ! 2 5 W I t 3 , L T- .4 I ' ' .irc 1 .- LL. rv -3-5-1-:Nm A ' A ., EUCLEIAN LITERARY SOCIETY if MEMBERS CLASS OF 1929 C. AUSTIN BACK JOHN BAUM RALPH EVANS LEO GRIFFIN EDWARD HAND RICHARD VAULES WILLIAM HORNE JAMES KINLOCK CHARLES RAPPOLT RUDOLPH TUM SUDEN ALFRED W. WALMSLEY HOWARD J. RUCH CLASS 0F 1930 SIDNEY BECKWITH, JR. JOHN H. BIRSS JOHN GROTHEER JOSEPH HICKEY f173J LAWRENCE LANGE HENRY T. PARRY VINCENT PRINCIOTTA CHARLES SULLIVAN HJ V U m . QXVIA s 5 9 ' g , s h I 4 A . n 9 , I I ,f,t 5 ' X ilffi ii? Q 4 A , " 1 W 5 5 I ' 5 5 PERSTARE ET PRAESTARE rg Founded at University Heights, 1924 5 A- W I Q OFFICERS g Q L AUSTIN BACK FRANK A Goss, JR. Q P d t S I ry v I 5 I N P 3 4 Q . Q 4 s A g 3 5 F 3 5 -- ' f174J mi m"" s'r . 97 'A' .fr A eff .ff A 'Q ' gf - A "X 5 1 ff. PERSTARE ET PRAESTARE fi JIIEJIIBERS DUKE AVNET FRANK A. GOSS, JR. C. AUSTIN BACK WILLIAM HORNE FRED BAUM IIAROLD HUBERMAN CARL SCHVVENDLER H1751 1 -5 rg, .531 , , QI Ns wi 'VE ami F' LPAA '1.:f5T:,?lafiXQf:1f+'5r+":r':-ii Tiff 5f ,.ffA'5' lk f 19 5 U-W.,-UMA-wvwqw-NNN-.-A--QM.--A-M-H,W WW 1'12j1Qj4f,S:iq 'M-'- 'lui' -v-wh-M' V- who-.--u-MN-M I 41,35 hw 1 11. 1 1 1 th 1 11" 1 1 1 W 1 1 x -1 I li 'KVI ' f 1 1 V11 11111 2 151, 1 1 A i -f! I 1 NI , I ' 1 Y I 1' 111 'kr 1 11 1 I1 1' 111 1 I1 1 if' 1, Q r 1 . ' ' ,.im?51 VL 1 1 K 1rA, ,NJ 1 A XJ' 1' 1 1 , 1 H1 QUILL Qi, 1 1 1 HONORARY JOURNALISTIC SOCIETY 1 Motto: HPERSTARE ET PRAESTJREH 1 ' A ' ' F231 I , 1 OFFICERS fgj FRED BAUM IRA GLUCKSMAN 1 President Secretary K4 1 1 1 R11 HENRY W. LEVY BENJAMIN HEFFNER IV4 N Vice-President Treamrer JKJ1 N 1 H1 MEMBERS l N ROBERT BERNHARD ARTHUR MEBEL 0 In 1 ALLAN GOULD EMANUEL PRICE I SIDNEY KAPLAN JAMES ROACH fy t PHILIP KOPSTEIN ALWYN ROSENBAUM 1 I 1k MILTON LEBIDINSKY HUGH SHANK V1, 1kN1 BENJAMIN MAISEL JOSEPH SHULSKY JK1 V41 HAROLD YOURMAN 4 ' 1-N1 1 R11 1 1. 11 V1 Y, 11 .XJ 1 'I 5-13 H - f176j 1 - LJ Efa Q13 I C , gl 5 577 4 , P QRS? ,J ff? ga ,X Pg' N! 'X YQ, EMT QQ? 53 TI-IE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION fe? JOHN H. ECKEL I'r1'.vident NVILLIAM TYLER DANIEL H. ECKER lfirn-Pzwxidrrzt EXI'F1l1I'U!' Sfrrrfary EDYVARD B. KING EDWARDS ALBERT WAHL Trrzzsurm' Sfvrrlary HOYT HOS'l'U'I'LER I.iln'ari11n FRED BA UM THE C,-IBINET GEORGE BERGGREN EDVVARD HAND JOSEPH HOGAN JOHN IRWIN fmj CHARLES MURPHY CHARLES SLATER GEORGE TAYLOR RUDOLPH TUM SUDEN LEONARD ZISSU In x G5 57 qc Ax' II .- .,, ,, HIFI ' L! PAINT AND POWDER CLUB Founder! at Urzizmrsity Heights, 1923 'if OFFICERS XVILLIAM GOLDMAN' BEN MARGOLIN Prcxidrnl Secrriary JAMES DOHERTY LAWRENCE FINCH MILTON FISHMAN SIDNEY FLOREA JOEL FRIEDMAN FRANK GOSS DAVID GRAUBARD SAUL HAUPERN IIIEMBERS 'wal HAROLD HUBERMAN SIDNEY KAPLAN CARL RICHARDS EUGENE SABERSKI LOUIS SAVARESE VICTOR SHAPIRO MARTIN TRAUM MILTON WEINTRAUB SKULL AND BONES Founded at Ulli7'l'l'3if.v Heights, 1928 022 OFFICERS ERICH PA M, Cozcrzselloz' ALF WEROLIN Sub-Altrrnalr' RAYMOND HAND Trmsurfr FRANK WICKAM Sub-f4l1z'r1mlc JOHN IRWIN Pro.vfculi11g fllfornry ALLAN CRUICKSHANK Sub-Allfrllalz' If179:I VVILLIAM TYNAN Srrrrtary .IERRY SIEVERS Sub-flltrrnalc HARRY McGOUGH Sergeant-at-Arn1,f GEORGE KOLLER Sub-!ll!1'rualr EDVVARD WILLING Drfrlzdirlg-.4lIor11ry gr ,cg '---- ' 'A . A., f , .,,,,, , -1- f""""""' - A 1 V' ' . "A N.. f A I TW' -.,.,::'.:-:PM'1ti1 1 jy ci' 1 . - 'A' 1 W' . " W " 4 - 1 ' . .,..'E",..........""""""'-'.-""'-'--"---N,,,,, 4 ' M" n M IMI 5 E I A 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 5 . I ,. , 1 TS'-If' '35 1 1T'E-:-'fi A . -- I 1v,fx1Y A 1 71' fl .fig h . J . I 1 .Vw J SCABBARD AND BLADE 1 1 COUNCIL MEMBERS 1 , BRIGADIER GENERAL JOHN J. CARTY. 0. R C. . ERIGADIER GENERAL CI-IARIJES H. SHERRILL. O. R. C. 9 Q ' ' . n . , - ' 1 ' FACULTY MEMBERS ' CHANCELLOR ELMER E. BROWN, 1fh.D., LI..D. LIEUT. J. E. DONOVAN, C. A. R. C DEAN CHARLES H. SNOW, Sc.D., C.E. LT. COL. STANLEY A. CAMPBELL. Inf. U. S. A. LT. COL. RALPH v. D. MAGOFFIN, Q. M. R. C MAJ. PHILLIP B. CONNOLLY, M. C. U. S. A. MAJ. HUGO C. M. WENDEL, spec. R. C. CAI-T. AUGUSTUS R. O'CONNELL, Inf. U. S. A. MAJ. JOSEPH E. WOODMAN, M. I. R. C. CAPT. THEODORE DISTIJER, Ord. R. C. 1 CAPT. HENRY C. HATHAWAY, Inf. R. C. LIEUT. FREDERICK M. HOPKINS, A. C. U. s. A J CART. EDWARD CASRARITSCH, Ein. R. C. LIEUT. JOHN J. QUIGLEY, C. E., N. v. N. G. N LIEUT. IRVINC H. BERG, Chapman, R. C. JN1 ' ACTIVE MEMBERS 1 WILLIAM E. AUG LAWRENCE W. LANGE J JOHN O. RARRIE JOHN J. MAY 1 . GEORGE E. DEROCREN L. DAVIS MEDDICK 1 FRANKLIN DOUGHTY EREDERIC1: H. POLLARD , ROBERT HALDANE JAMES W. RIDDLE 1 IIORACE K. HELDMAN HERMAN W. SCHAUD CHRISTIAN E. ISSERMAN ALFRED M. WYNIVAN, JR. 1 1 1 3 5 H BB H1801 5' V - v "' v -Wt . 1 11.-. v- ' A V W' : 'V Y .NW . 4l"""Q f uv ',,f--- -vw- af' 55' '. -14 EY' 4' A PJ STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS NEW YORK UNIVERSITY I'ra.vzdm1l ..................................................... Vin'-l'rf:idr11l ...... Trmxurrr Scfrffary ............ Farully f1dfvi.u'r 1929 ARTHUR AHRENS SOLOMON CHERNOVVITZ MORRIS CRAUSMAN LE ROY ERICSON FRED FAULSTICK LOUIS HOSEK ANGUS JACKSON JOSEPH JORLETT EDWARD LA VALLEY JOSEPH MORENO DAVID PICKET WILLIAM ROSENBERG ISADORE SCHECTAR JOHN SOLARSKI ROY TIIOREN FRED VEIT .ANGUS JACKSON, '29 ...........ALFRED WYMAN, '30 .............,...PATRICK MNIUGII, '30 ......................CIIARLES E. DURR, '31 ..........PROFESSOR C. T. SCHWZIRZE 1930 ROBERT HARD PAUL BRIENZA FRANCIS CLEARY XAVIER F. CENSULLO ALBERT FREGOSI LEO GARMISE KENNETH GARRECHT NICOLA JOVENE EDMONDE KELLY PHILIP KESSLER PATRICK McI-IUGH DAVIS MEDDICK HERMAN MILLER STANLEY NITZMAN JAMES SWEENEY ALFRED WYMAN f181J 1931 WILLIAM BARRIE ARTHUR CAMPMAN VINCENT CARTELLI LOUIS DULBERG CHARLES DUPERLY CHARLES E. DURR ORAN EICHLER PAUL GARILLI ALBERT GRAZULIS JOHN KRAUS LEO LEVANTINE HARRY MANIN EDWARD MENUEZ ROBERT MERZ M. W. TAUss STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS GEORGE TAYLOR Chairman ARIIIUR W. SCHNEIDER PROFESSOR j. LORING ARNOID S1'rr1'fary Coun.fr'llor NIICNIBERS I929 1930 J. M. BANFI B. S. ANDERSON C. E. BERGGREN E. H. CASTIGALIA -I. M. BERGIVIAN C. WV. CHAPIN A. B. CANTOR I. A. COLLIER YV. H. CONRON E. C. HANLY K. E. ESTLER M. HOGAN P. FIGARO'I"I'A T. S. HUMPHREY, JR E. C. FOISY I. H. HIIIMA F. A. GOSS M. K. KUNINS C. E. ISERMANN E. LeEEBVRE H. KLEIN F. L. PAGLIUGHI J. J. MEAGIIER S. REVITZ A. PETERS D. ROTANELLI B. F. RUFFNER E. A. SALO A. VV. SCHNEIDER N. U. SCHUTT C. G. SCHIVIIOT I.. F. WEAVER E. M. SQUIRE I. VVEISBAUIVI VV. L. STREICIIER G. A. TAYLOR II. TORGERSEN IISZJ STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINE JACK OVERVVATER PETER PROSSEN Prr'.rid1'nl Vicz'-I'f'r:idr'11t VVILLIANI KOSTELNIK AUUUSTUS B005 Sfrrrrary Tl'I'Il.!'IH'I'l' TXIEKIBERS GEORGE H. BERGEN J. AUGUSTUS B008 DOMINIC FARESE HERBERT GATSCH HOVVARD A. KIERNA JAMES KINLOCK N Ussq VVILLIAM KOSTELNIK JACK OVERVVATER FREDERIC POLLARD PETER J. PROSSEN CHARLES M. RAPPOLT JOHN SKILLMAN ERS STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 'QQ OFFICERS FRED W. MIERKE Prexidrnt FRANK G. FLOCKE CARL W. MEYER Srfrrlary Trramrcr NI EM B IC R S H. ALBERT J. A. KELLY T. ANDERSON C. W. MEYER C BEHRINGER F. W. MIERKE G. BEAN J. OVERWATER C CAPELLINO P. PECORARO F. ESPOSITO G. C. SALAMONE F. FICCO D. SAPONARA F. G. FLOCKE II. SCHAUB T. E. GORMAN J. J. SWEETMAN H. K. HELDMAN J. VASTA R. A. IIIRSH 51341 ALPHA PI HONORARY POLITICAL SCIENCE FRATERNITY Foumlrfrl 111 Nr-za' York lflli7'Bl'Sifj7 in 1929 OFFICERS MORRIS GLOCKNER ARTHUR EISENBERC Pre.vidr'nt Scrrriary IVIEIUBERS 1929 DUKE AVNET LEO GRIFFIN FABIAN ARONSON MORRIS GLOCKNER ARTHUR EISENBERG MORWAY PICKET MAX FREUND JOHN TUMPANE JOEL FRIEDMAN LEONARD ZISSU 1930 NORMAN ADLER MYRON ENGELMAN CHARLES ETTINGER BENJAMIN FABER SIDNEY FEILER SAMUEL LIKOVSKY MILTON ROSENBERG FACULTY MEMBERS DR. E. C. SMITI-I Ussj MR. J. T. CARPENTER f186J r1i1IiIiP5 3 r wp V 1 4 ef KH? fm f 1 I I S " R xX 'Q w 4 SM Xa I W ' 0 AK , M ffff w EJ iw., 5 as ' fi 5 V4 1, ,SX jim X Gm W W ,v 1 TVUHP , W t A , F f H , Q QW Q I W W ' z 1 W" ,,,, 1 3 N V f.Zxli1,i F fp ' l p 'il 4 YU' lx if ly' 'uh X 4 P N I T. W A i - + ' .rr ' QE k y V l" L' 5 , ' v , U ya .r 5 ,T W W 5 ,N .Ia 5 fy! 3 E7" Wl 3WE'F W T' A I Q X I Qw x V , S ' M: iw v L Ju ' - M JJ Wh L '. The 1930 Violet its 1 FORTY years have elapsed since the time when the first copy of the hundred-and-ten-page booklet bearing the name "The Violet" first appeared on the old Washixlg- ton Square campus. ln the preface of this publication "the Class of Ninety-one presumed to think that the University, so progressive in other respects, should not be behind contemporary colleges in sending out annually to its friends, an exposition of its student life." In addi- tion the preface said, "We hope that future classes may be encouraged by general sentiment to continue the pub- lication." The Violet for the next year was a little more elaborate than its predecessor, but none of the early volumes contained more than four or five photographs. lnstead they were illustrated with many drawings which were for the most part done by men who are now well- SIDNEY A- BECKWITH, JR known figures and loyal supporters of their Alma Mater. Ed' '-' -Cl' , lm' In mf Unlike the publications of other colleges which have been radically changed since their first issues, the Violet conservatively remained about the same in size and content until the year 1894 when the University College was moved up to University Heights. Up to that time and even for some years afterward the yearbook contained the activities of most of the professional schools. It was not until 1910, however, that the Violet, expanding the policies of the 1908 and the 1909 Violets, completely separated itself from the other colleges of the University and devoted itself entirely to an exposition of under- graduate activities at University Heights. From that time there has been a gradual change in the make-up of the succeeding yearbooks, and, as a result, there have been evolved the annuals of the last four or five years, larger in size and finer in technique. This year the editors have noticeably followed the general plan of the books immediately preceding this volume because it was felt that the plan of development followed in the annuals of past years had been logically worked out and 'was the plan best fitted for a full exposition of the student life at the college. However, the Board of Editors has at- tempted in this volume to keep up with the gradual changes that are constantly being made by embodying several new ideas in this issue. The editors of this volume of the Violet decided after much consideration that, in view of the approaching centennial of the founding of the University, it would be altogether fitting and proper to dedicate this Violet to those who made the existence of this University pos- sible, the Founders. The material for the history of the founders and the founding of New York University was drawn from the History of New York University HENRY T, PARRY written by Dr. Ernest G. Sihler, Professor Emeritus of Bzuinrrs Manager Lissj my - lf, .' . . l ,Q-"T r Classics. From the monument to the founders were 5 drawn the ideas for the motifs from which the. coyer design and the border were developed. By dedicating I l this volume of the Violet to the founders, the board hopes l to inspire every student with respect and regard for 4 l those men who haye made this.University a real and a iijl vital force in the life of the nation. 1 L The problem of the formation of this volume was 'jg solved with more ease than in years past. Due to the l whole-hearted cooperation and support of last year's editor, Vi Alfred W. Walmsley, many trivial delays and much V uncertainty were avoided, and, as a result, the formation l , of the book has been swiftly and smoothly completed. qi!! Also due to last year's editor, the business connections for 1 l the actual publishing of the book were already made so LEN F HA M l that there was no delay in that quarter. In the matter CHAR 5 'l ON 'M of the actual content of the book, the articles and the Ph""'9"'M" Edna" lrj' Write-ups, much is due directly to the Junior Class as 1 A a whole for their cooperation with the editors in helping to make this volume of the ,V l Violet a success. The three men who have, perhaps, done the most work in bringing Ml this annual to completion are Charles Harmon, who had charge of all the photography i , in this publication, Joseph Hickey, who wrote all the sports stories, and Fred Nielsen, kjf, who did the art work. William Berens as the literary editor has written many of l the longer articles and has supervised the writing of the shorter ones. The members I of the Junior Class have been very active in writing the sketches of the class members, 1 and their work forms a greater part of the book. 0 i With the publication of this fortieth volume of the Violet, the board of editors must at this time take the opportunity to express their 3 thanks and appreciation to those other than students who have helped to make this book a success. We wish N to extend to our faculty advisor, Dr. Edward Gaspa- , ritsch, our gratitude for his untiring efforts in aiding the board both with new ideas on the composition of the 06 1 ,, 'kt book and for his help and advice in the settlement of the 1 l financial problems connected with its publication. lXfIiss N Drew of the Chidnoff Studios has been an invaluable aid l l to the editors in the development of new ideas in photog- , raphy for this year's annualg While to Mr. Grupelli of , the Scientific Engraving Company is due the credit for i many of the innovations in the art work. hir. VVillard 1 Schilling of the Schilling Press has, perhaps, done the 1 'l most for the board in the suggestion of new ideas and FREDERICK A, NIELSEN in helping and advising in the general formation of this 3 flrt Hai.-of volume. 4 l . Q I l l P l -Sl i l iidill 51891 'YW' fr, -4 J I Ur L 1' 4 . ,,. X..,, s',4 1' WY. w,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,--,.,-..,. V 'W' 'Iii :W :,'v"1""":' 1" y-mf'- -' ,... M n., 'r,,4Q,,y w A I Z1 5 i V2 px i .3 If gs 'Ta I I Vf I I I i' i BIRSS HICKEY BERENS LANGE TI-IE BOARD OF EDI IRORS SIDNEY A. BECKVVITH, JR. Editor-in-Chief HENRY T. PARRY l?1:sinz'.v5 Illanagrr CHARLES F. I-IARMON FREDERICK A. NIELSEN h' Photographic Editor Art Editor Q JOSEPH J. HICKEY ARTHUR J. McSORLRY 3 Sports Editor Advertising Jlflanager Q JOHN H. BIRSS WILLIAM BERENS Literary Editor Litrrary Editor '3 LAWRENCE LANGE 5 Managing Editor 3 Associate Editors JAMES BERGEN CHARLES ETTINGER If NATHAN BORGENICHT CHESTER FRENCH JAMES W. BROWN RICHARD HART NVILLIAM CODY LOUIS KRAMER I EDWARD CRAIG CARROLL MUCCIA VVALTER EDEN LEONARD RAKOW CURWEN STODDART Faculty ffdwixor DR. EDWARD GASPARITSCH fmol iw' I .Q XXXZQJ 2. Q E ii t .,.i i gx ii Iifiiiifqe Hy, ,I iifm' xii 3 tg, Q C KP sg? gi, iv' A ffja M if '11 4. 4 I STODDART RAKOW HART FRENCH KRAMER MCSORLEY MUCCIA BERGEN ETTINGER CRAIG CODY BORGENICHT EDEN BRQQVN I: 191 -I fl 5 B LE ,. 4 A 4 Te l ... kg- -f-...J xg.. fn if 5 l x........., ,. -.-xxx., t I i 4 ,, x The Daiilly News Ole ,PHE New York University Daily News is now in its sixth year as the regular all-university publication. Or- ganized and directed by an efficient staff, located in the four corners of the city, it is the only means by which the daily activities at the Heights, Washington Square, Bellevue, and Wass Street are made known to the entire student body. Before 1922 there ,were two papers in circulation, one at the Heights and one at the Square. The Heights paper, under the title of The New Yorker, circulated once a week in magazine form. At the same time the ' Square schools issued a paper in similar form with the title of The Square Dealer, which became in 1920 The New York University Daily News. Each section stood FRED BAUM Edilm'-in-Chief by its own paper and created discussion and animosity within the University. The necessity for cooperation was realized. As a result the "News" was organized, first as a tri-weekly and later in its present form. Besides furnishing the general news of the day, the "News," through its editorial column, endeavors to report student opinion on vital university and athletic policy. Continuing with last year's commendable innovations, during the past football season, an eight-page issue was published each week containing many interesting features, and the Critical Review, a literary supplement, in which recent literature on many subjects was reviewed by students and members of the faculty, was also published. Moreover, to increase the news capacity of the paper, a seven-column page was adopted this year. The Board of lfditors of the New York University Daily News have always aimed to give to the student body each year a better newspaper in order to promote "the spirit of unity and friendship among the several schoolsf, The editors this year hope that they have . influenced to some extent the development of the ideals IRA GLUCKSMAN for which this student organ was originally founded. Managing Edilar Clieighrsy f192fj "THE DAILY NEWS" STAFF BEN HEFFNER Bzuirzoss Jvlanagrr HENRY VV. LEVY Managing Editor fsquarrj LEONARD ZISSU SIDNEY BLANK FABIAN ARONSON EDWARD ARKIN NATHAN BORGENICHT ARTHUR EISENBERG OSCAR FIDELL HELEN LEONARD ADOLPH BECKMAN THERESA BERMAN JOSEPH CAPPOZOLI BEN COHEN ZELIG ENGEL HARRY A. DUBIN DAVID EISENBERG PAUL HAASE ZWAINAGING BOARD FRED BAUM Editor SYDNEY E. KAPLAN Sports Editor JAMES ROACH Ne-wx Editor Board of Editors WILLIAM A. HINDEN HARRY RUDERMAN dxsociate Board ANNE KRAMER HENRY KRAWITZ SOPHIE LICI-ITENFELD SEYMO-UR MACKIER RAYMOND MARET Nmvs Board MORRIS FOX GEORGE GOTTFRIED SAMUEL GROSSMAN ELISHA GOLDFARB DANIEL KASSOFF HENRY KAUFMAN Contribuiing Hoard A. E. PATTERSON ROBERT M. ROBBINS MARTIN RUSSAK fwsJ IRA GLUCKSMAN Managing Editor CHeighl.r ROBERT BERNHARD ffdfuertising 1VIar1ager ANDREW BABEY HENRY ROTHMAN H. J. MESSELOFF CAROL MUCCIA ROY L. PEPPERBERG JACK REIGHER LAWRENCE SEIGEL PAUL KELLNER CECILLIA LESTER MILTON MEYER EUGENE PARTNER GUY SAVINO LEONARD RAKOW HYMAN SANDOW EDWARD WEINER DORA ZEIGER D Qi 7, 'K C'-2 I, f .r, .Q v s 'L .J nf w ini M, is Xi' l if rl pw.. all fi FJ, J, rl f rr I 29. o 4 -a 'fr 1, ,wi .Ki l 41 ls, N 1 -rl 5-4, ls, 4-., ,L l 'L iles tx., H lr Y St, +3 ,l 4 ,mi , 5 f I3 .1 W? 't'f?'v.s. , . ., i PM f' . 4.ff.f,ff'Ef.2ll'i,,.TLP'"'i.i,.,'-,gfQ5.ilf:fl:..,4li'1L,.., . T 'x:L314.i.f'f ,' ' ...gi .,., if lk The ll-llall of Fame Players 1 1 I. . 'K THE New Renaissance in dramatic art, though still an 4 1 infant, is a lusty one nevertheless, and like Topsy it "just lk growedf' This revolutionary movement is attempting to l' fi reestablish the theatre upon a strictly artistic basis, to lx, V segregate commerce from art in the dramatic field, and l lt' to present the actor in the true light of his profession. The Theatre Guild of New York, the Moscow Art lil, Theatre, the Civic Repertory Theatre, and the Rhein- l 'Q hardt and O'Neill productions are a-part of this move- PM-fi ment. The support that it has received from the theatre- ,K-xl going public is a step forward toward the goal of artistic ,ls-,fl idealism. ,Nfl . . . . l I-IAROLIJ HUBERMAN The rebirth of pure dramatic art is not entirely M I'rr.fid1-nf confined to the so-called professional dramatic world. 5 Collegiate circles have taken a lively and popular interest ,ku in this movement, and have helped it to see some of its ideals materialized. Besides the establishment of theatres on college campuses, there also appeared in many univer- sity Curriculums, courses in dramatic production, play writing, and others which -Hmm bear a definite relationship to this movement. One of the first universities to take an active part in the writing and producing of plays was Yale. With its million- I dollar workshop, ably directed by Professor Baker, Yale is one of the many univer- , sities which has a theatre on its campus. The North Carolina Players have enjoyed unique success with their experimenting in play writing. This organization fosters li , the writing and producing of plays by the student body. 4 , Our own Washington Square Players, under Professor iff, Sommers, are to be congratulated for the contributions 1 J, . . V l they have made in this field. gyli The Hall of Fame Players of University Heights l l are taking a most active part in the so-called movement I for pure artistry in drama. This movement manifests l 3 itself in the Little Theatre Nlovement, sponsored by the I Hall of Fame Players. The purpose of the Little Theatre , ll l lvlovement is for the erection of a theatre on the Univer- l r sity Heights campus. At present the establishment of a 'lp Little Theatre on our campus is still in the idealistic , stage, but it is slowly approaching the realistic due to the , indefatigable work of the Hall of Fame Players under ELMER E. NYBERG 'p their coach and director, Mr. Nyberg. Coat-h T' "'. F1947 v. -' me ,.., -y,, V,,A L 1 ij-' i V ifiirul '- Q 1' 14. Q5 cv S1 l l i 9 R fl, 4 I, f, gr l A+ l l J, i , A X R, 1 T u A., il ,I l 2 l l 'l ,I til Nl 1 li 'l 1 1 N Nl xx ,gl ,X r iv 1 r ls Ili 1 Y. i fi U A ' LLJ' U - 4 .. IIALI, OF FAME PLAYERS Though somewhat limited in the matter of stage equipment, the Hall of Fame Players have succeeded in producing plays of the highest quality, and with the greatest success. Their activities are limited to the Little Theatre in Gould Hall, although the quality of their work warrants the establishment of more adequately equipped quarters. The Show-UH, the Fall production, and Hell Bent for llrfrz-zifn, the Spring production, proved to be a real credit to this organization. We feel that the University cannot praise too highly the splendid and incom- parable work that Mr. Nyberg has done in the reestablishment of the Dramatic Society on a .firm basis. It is he alone who is responsible for the Little Theatre Nlovement, and We feel that he will take the Little Theatre out of the field of idealism, and place it in a very realistic field on the University Heights campus. 51953 , - L .gg A 'v ,, in 2, 3 Vl X3 if i ri ,A e 213 :tg ks ix its? 1 Ari la M H l f - 'fifgii 19,1 Q iff zur? l 1 C 9 s 7 it ,J S+ all Q ? if 'S vk,,..g 3 E 1 if .A Ll V .. ALFRED GREENFIELD The Gllee Cllub 'PHE GLEE CLUB, in keeping with the general policy of other New York University representatives of this year, achieved an exceptionally fine position in inter- collegiate circles. Competing with twelve picked col- lege clubs of the country, including Yale, Princeton, Wesleyan, Dartmouth, and Ohio State, New York University gained second place, only one and eight-tenths points behind the three-times winner, Dartmouth. This was all the more remarkable since the N. Y. U. score of 243.0 was higher than the winning score last year, representing at the same time the highest rating ever gained by the club in its history. To a very great extent, the success of the club is due to the exceptional ability and fidelity of its con- ductor, Nlr. Alfred Greenfield. Recognized in music circles as a pianist and organist of note, Nlr. Green- field has been further honored by his appointment to the position of Assistant Conductor of the New York Oratorio Society under Professor Stoessel, a former leader of the Glee Club. The best wishes of the club follow Mr. Greenfield as he advances in his new career. RUDOLPH TUM SUDEN Illanagrr Under the able management of Rudolph Tum Suden, the club has given and expects to give several concerts this year. The first formal concert of the club, on the comparatively early date of November 12, was at the Katonah High School, the usual opening place. Several appearances followed as auxiliaries to various functions at the Nletropolitan Opera House, at Carnegie Hall with the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and at the "Committee of 36O" banquet, besides several radio programs over WOR. The week after the contest, a concert was given at Nlamaroneck and plans are under way for the annual Town Hall concert in May, and this concert is expected to be a sell out. Other tentative concerts and trips are under consideration by llilr. Tum Suden, who is continuing his good work of last year as manager. Special mention should be made of this year's Varsity Quartette, which has gained no small degree of fame through its Saturday night offerings over station WOR in the Fraternity Row Hour. A new quartette, known as the University College Quartette, has also had several engagements, while Mr. Frank Goss, the club's accomplished xylophone soloist, has been an in- tegral part of all programs. hlr. Tum Suden expects to round out the club's most successful year with the annual closing banquet in llflay, which will be the third of the year. At this social gathering plans will no doubt be made for next year which should see the New York University Glee Club firmly entrenched as Intercollegiate Champions, toward which goal it has steadily been marching in the last few years. Condurror I: 196 :I THECHHHECLUB OFFICERS ALBERT STOESSEL ALFRED GREENFIELD Profrssor of Music Comlurlor RUDOLPH TUM SUDEN ALEXANDER ARDITO Managrr Asxocirilf- Jllanagcr MARIO BANFI FRANK GOSS Librarian Soloist HENRY SANG flccomlrrznisl VARSITY QUARTETTE JOHN PETTERSON SAIVIUEL B. IVIAGILL Fizzvf Trnor Second Tfzmr VVILLIAM H. HORNE CARL SCHWENDLER First Ban Svrrifzd B055 f197J 'NL A535 f MT if E IMD '5 - - - ---,. -..-- -A - A A,!,x A V o AYAW- A- qw!! 1 v q Y ,J M , -4211 , ,QQ xg, Q -Av' , ., 7 i'! . sf 5" Gy :gli Q' Q,i?' A . 135 SESS-'-3333 Qi: . 0 ...QA-rz:r"--oo D-1: gf f :rn ' '1 fp If-rn ...Q. 4- f -- -1,-,, 5'-Jaan CFU' :rm 253, . 1? -Lgilp Z Q3 fb. ,-,mm -,QU ...B W5 "'-ho' 0 '7Q.'I'."1' ""-' 'L'..-f '-21" '- Q o ,., : -- ,- fn -- '--W O , N. I-.f , 1 .....a FDA' '-" H as 'E' gag E :rn Exzmmi. 5 5,4 5 O ff.-f UQ9'r-QQ 2203 2 2, 45' - :am gs- ,A ....,f- gdssgfl Q... 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A R, D E7go'3UV"3g.5'g:f' oc? .1 n Q- -12 3 C' V' wi ,J E 3 3gE'gsH5sg9hw dv.. 1 ....-- mn, - magma 32.1 0 M US 5 imaaafigggg 255 . -..t11 :- fb "'- fb U "n-4 Z' --2 'fQ"'32.E 13.139 , 'J Em yEQ':roO'-5' 5 Co- 977 Q '51 "" ---+.o':', M553 'ffvai' 'G rl ::a'5'..F2'.?nw2'D""' , Z 4-f D :r '-'o"'nf1- E."'D 1 pq Q.-:-.am2ogq,1":,.,-1 egg ' ,-1 C Z3 5-"P O.-,-3-.'2.'-' P Q' '-h mQD"U" C5 f-fn '-' ' Q Z A .-f,.,mmoQ4',IECfD-gm fn: V w -r s: r' ' 0 cn. ' '-- oxq :r-:s nc.-f.... 0 lg D' 3fU9.c1.'--::!f':o"" EE X 0 HH -- D1-rn.C1-1 1-v-.F -. H M ' fx! D' A A A 4 A 'M Z , ,A A 5 f "5ff'T"R I KI ' ll c' - ,Q s ,,, ,, , -, - , ,a k - 4 .,..,, . j.-3-?1Y4TQA 4,12 ..... .11 ' J:'IE:.4:: . ' 4 1112.-5 "T 1.4 1 ,MQW 451114 4 4 1 4 4 4 4 4 1 4 A ,4 4. 4 4 4 4 4 M 4 4 4 if 4 41 44 4 tr Q 4 , 1 L,-N NEW YORK UNIVERSIIY BAND . ' -Q MAUREI. HUNKINS WILBUR HAMJE lgwi Dircttor Drum Jllajor ly DONALD COOK ARTHUR HOWARD 1 Student Dircclor Manager 4L Assixtant Mzumgrrx KN' ALWYN W. OGDEN, Uniform: QXQ WILLIAM F. ZALDO, Mzzsir JOSEPH C. SI'IAEDEL,- lu.ffru1nf11l.f 4 Trumptfl: 1Vl1'lol1ho11f.v Bnrilom'.r 5, 44. 0. CARl'EN'l'ER N. ENDE In IRICRAYICK 4 .4 J. c:o1.oN121.LI lr. FISHER 11. 1:01.11 F 1, 1v.R1g9ag,11c A. ROCKORE K1 GARR1i'cHT 11 XV'E'iSBAUM C, , 1 . 1'x1.M1a1' """f'f Alb! i QbINNX Drum: BLOCK 1 RAND . - , . meom' 41.54 J. s11A1cma1, ,M r:luc1ax1f11a1'.D 4 N4 Sggwggfkgifxvfx A. LOEDDING X- Iffrlfgkn 4 1 H. RUSH .. f. N4 F. SMH-,I 11. kl'.T.I.l-.R -NI 11. Av1EDo1y Trgmbongy 115. 1gR.x5x1El: N1 A. B'ERNYlx W FFNNO c,. lxpC4vNsK1 Y. 4 fjfII?fiERGAL Ii.'GIiiil'IAl1ll lg24f5fQVITZ 4 N4 I-I: KRISHAL QQEEQGEL cf 1'A1fF" YI S. LIPCON I- qcfm-f1DT A. PALMER .4 C. 14112111-1111 ly WAITF J. 111111911 4 Xi, S. STARAUSS - - xr. 51r.yj1'1m1zRG w. ZALDO Baum II. zUc1X1LRMAN .4 v , ' N4 Piccolo 45: 1ggI?y'fqLm' Baxsoon UNL F, CONSELIXIAN 11. nrzcm' 13. F121.DuA1112R .Ni 11991 , . .... . "" " "1' 1. ry-1.--.ii , ,, -q,6r'1 J,,1...1..1,-m....,h 1 1. ,,,, .. .. . ,V A. My Vs, 5631, 1 LJ.. B' 1 A 5 5. 5 5. W: 2 5. K. 4 4 1 2. 'JL X. 1 .RA . 1. 11 xx N N. W 4t .', L, I -14. 1 ,.41' 4 4, A .e x. 4 44. ! 4. 1 ., I 1 4 i L- ' 4, 1 4. i. 4..- .1 4 1. i 44: ' no if 4 4 X 2 , 1 QA ii The 'Varsity Debating Team ale New YORK UNIV'ERSlTY still continues to be the home of one of the finest teams in the collegiate debating world. Keeping to the same level of its predecessors the team of 1928-1929 has started on a path of victory that is meeting with the approbation of undergraduate and alumnus. Through the capable efforts of Coach Charles Dwyer a new system has been instituted this season. Under the plans formulated an effort will be made to make debating less stilted and formal by allowing the individual debater more of a free rein both in the preparation and delivery of his case. This, it is expected, will make for a more interesting and intelligent dis- MYRON ENGELMAN . i . . Manny, cussion of questions, since each man will be able to inject his own personality into ensuing debate. With a strong nucleus of last year's team, lVIr. Dwyer has built up a fine organization. Foremost among this group of veterans we have Duke Avnet with three years of debating and John Tumpane, Charles Behringer and Harry Ruderman with considerable experience behind them. Ever on the lookout for new material, Coach Dwyer has discovered in Norman Adler and Milton Rosenberg two speakers of considerable promise. In Gentiline and Muccia we have two other men who round out a wellebalanced team. Due to the able work of lvlanager Myron Engelman, a com- prehensive and extensive schedule has been arranged. A trip to the North, which includes stops at such universities as Rochester, Western Reserve, Niagara, Colgate, Union and Albany Law Schoolg as well as one into the Middle West, in which Temple, Johns Hop- kins, Georgetown, Ursinus, Pittsburgh are engaged, will severely test the team, besides these trips debates before the leading Rotary, Kiwanis, and kindred associations in New York City will make for . . CHARLES one of the most comprehensive debating programs N. Y. U. has DWYFR ever attempted. CMM I'2001 THE CLASS BUN The Class Bun, a long-established tradition at University Heights, is an award made by the Senior Class to the most popular undergraduate class, the basis of the award being participation in class activities and contributions to campus life in general. Years ago the expression "You take the bun" was a current slang expression denoting an admiring appreciation of excellence. Hence, when the class of 1885 decided to establish a tradition to foster college spirit, they thought that the most appropriate award would he a bun encased in a silver casket. This bun was to be awarded at Class Day, and the class which won the bun was to display it at least at two college functions each year. At the time of the graduation of the class the bun was to be passed on again. The bun served its purpose splendidly, in fact too well. Class competition grew keener and keener. The class of 1918 awarded the bun to the class of 1920. One of the other classes disagreed with the decision and in the struggle which followed the bun disappeared from the campus. After many vain attempts to locate the bun, the Student Council obtained a silver casket similar to the original with the words "The Class Bun, New York University, University Heights," engraved on the cover. The numerals of all the classes to whom the award has been made appear on the front. This casket was turned ovcr to the class of 1929 for them to award to the most popular undergraduate class. It is hoped by the Student Council that the tradition of the Class Bun will take firm hold on the campus and that it will serve its purpose as originally intended bv the class of 1885. To achieve this result a sportsmanlike attitude is 'necessary and the decisions of the various senior classes must be respected. i Lzoij FRENCH SLATER HARMON CODY MAGILL TROSKIN ' VALENTINE BERGEN EDEN DEGAN VION1 STODDART RIDDLE SCHUTT MCHUGH BARTON DAVIS LOEDDING f2021 1 5 1 THE PALISADES PRONIENADE Mzzrclz 1, 1929 The College of Arts and Pure Science and the College of Engineering Led by RICHARD W. HART with MISS ELEANOR ROGERS SCHUYLER Reception Commiitee ANTHONY N. TROSKIN, Cllairman CHARLES F. HARMON WILLIAM H. CODY GEORGE VALENTINE JAMES BERGEN CHARLES SLATER WALTER H. EDEN CHESTER FRENCH SAMUEL MAGILL WALTER DAVIS .4rrangement.v Committee JOHN H. DEGAN, Cflllfflliflll CURVVEN STODDART, JR. JAMES W. RIDDLE JOHN W. BARTON ALFRED LOEDDING JOHN H. MURPHY HAROLD BUTTERFIELIJ EDWARD VIONI PATRICK MCI-IUGII NORMAN G. SCHUTT HOTEL RITZ-CARLTON fzosj S . xl 1 . ' 5. . ,+ '- a THE JUNIOR PROMENADE February 22, 1929 The College of Arts and Pure Science and the College of Engineering Led by DAVID S. MALTIN with MISS SYLVI GOLDBERG R eception Coinmittee MYRON ENGELMAN, Chairman CHARLES E. SIMBERKOFF, Vice-Clmirman MILTON KLINGER FRANCIS P. LASORSA H. J. MESSELOFF IRVING WEINER 4'lfI'l1llgL'IlIC'7lfS Commitiee ALBERT RUDNER, Chairman JACK MILLMAN, Via'-Chairman BENJAMIN COHEN LESLIE FEHER ROBERT HERLEY STEPHEN JAWORSKI ARTHUR KRIEDMAN SIDNEY LAPIN If204:I GEORGE METZLER CARROL MUCCIA LEONARD RAKOW HERMAN SANDITZ LOUIS SCHOPICK GABRIEL SELEY l 1 ,, i fm .-' v I 5 CJ P X wi IK i fi x I l K XR! v I if ls gf ,i N 2 19 X .XY 4 M I' 1 Mx. 1 IN V A W. 1 R 1 if +C , :P ir fl 1 4 QI is I' :rf if II 4 'I fig 4 Ji f ,I 3 df N if f J win Zjuninrn ,f i C.. lie ' .gp T-Q , f- -of fr 4""""""'-" W'-'M'-"r"s.Q ,, 1 P , 6ii?3'Tfl,l Ea."-'L-. v f' ' - 'Vi-.vi li ' '-f if, Vvl' N z mf-1.-f . '-vA -me A 5-TJ.. -sl gg- -'A'- 'Y"-' ' "'-------'-----f--W--W-H -f'w -A'K-M- A -"- 1 -.lm J' ' .Q f 1. J j Ll1..2F..LL.f .g..1fLIL1'1T'Z,.'LT..Ji.liT -.zr'ztT:::,..4r..-:'7. M . p ''.::,.:L:L:Q:.::.:.:'i?:::r:T:...fe' I Sdfward Q-Afboumrad 1 BROOKLYN, N. Y. 4 "Woodie" I "Woodie" is one of those dark, attractive types who spend their evenings answering i their fan mail or else listening to some ro- 1 mantic maiden pour out her tale of woe over the telephone. He is also an actor of note i here on the Heights. N PlA.S.M'.E.g Soph-Frosll Show: Hall of Fame I l ayers. V l 1 l, 4 l .7Nforman 4-ff. t-Adler lkii NEW YORK, N. Y. lkl, 4 "Normie" IN l Daniel Webster's only rival has been found N1 here at N. Y. U, in the person of "Normie." l l Being a member of the Poly Sci Club and the 5 Debating Team, he is in a position to make L speeches on any subject at a minute's notice. l KN: Alpha Pig Debating Team. 1 36? QQ: .oil 4. Nl YB Xi rdntlzony Qilbanese 'f i' HARRISON N Y l , . . l 111411: l YAP l.. 5 Nonchalance personified! After amputat- i xii ing a leg while skinning one of the Bio. l iw cats, Tony calmly lights a Murad. He is 15,4 3 the school's foremost animal trainer. His 1. l l present field of endeavor is the training of fly iw' chloroformed cats, dead lobster, and pre- 1 i V served earthworms in the biology lab. W 4 l p 1. ' p l N Herman -:Elbert 3 PATERSON, N. j. l i HAI!! i l ii , We have to be careful or we will get all 'i li-Xi' these "AL's" mixed up. But this one is a l 1 hard-working engineer whose light often I l serves as a beacon for wandering students 1 l who come up the wooden steps to Gould Hall , 1 in the early hours of the morning. , A.S.M.E. ' V M - Q gags wvrn. , ' ' ,1 4--'ff' -- A3:-3g5,:-gg,-p1.r.:jAg"f1?'r'gitq:5m'e:.g:111.531,:':.::-ggxggy,-:::g':j3Mggg:+-5 '-Af 3-ggge--31131-----7:--W-V-k, .... 'lf 1.155 J wt"-' "- '--- H:.. L'-""""'wa.:eKwZgLf:,.M1"""-' 35:11,--.::.,.':Qlg'7'.,,4,u'T....1-ux2,,,i:fl75'Q v.:ff?"ff""'!i'Fl'.4'L ' i,f'Q"' ' 1, ff'::.'. U 'rf . ,,,, M lift 4 r v ,fl 3-vi H- ff? .ez- ,fr . kj irxr L ge. My Hr ,wr :rf 1" . fi: ,isef fgbxi 2-' fl idle ipk 2. . ilfji il 'Nl 4 ld ll 14 'X lx'-ri 14 ir bl 1 li N N Q - .,.t,,,,..wW,. , ... V ,, f-3,7 'jjj' ' iq ,,..,...........,....s. . U J., , . 7 .. .4ai?L,, ,,,?w 'M wr ..'-'amz-at-f-v,,...,,.... .,l, af- . , " 5? if is gif t-fflphons Uf1ll177'OSiO New YORK, N. Y. Nlqll These "Al's" are certainly getting con- fusing. This one has a musical name, a de- sire to speak French fluently and a great am- bition-to be a medic. VVe hope he won't get his pills as mixed up as we get the "AL's" on the campus. Byron S. .Jnderson CORONA, N. Y. "fl ndyu just a track man and an engineer in one. Andy is one of the pillars of the Electri-En- gineering Society with a great ambition to fix a flashlight some day. His main indoor activities are drinking soup in the Commons and snoring a wonderful tune during chapel. A.I.lE.E.g Track. jfames JW. Qffrclzer YONKERS, N. Y. "Jimmie" Here is one of the smoothest boys from the wilds of the frontier settlement of Yonkers. Aside from keeping his hair slicked back like a movie star, Jimmie's one ambition in life is to be able to get to a first hour one time when the prof is there. joseph fBana'e.v New Yonk, N. Y. lfjoel! Joe is known on the campus as the big ton- sil from Detroit. Admiration for the fair sex is his main thought in life. He is just the kind of a fellow for a girl to bring home to her motherg he'd give them both a break. Draper Chemical Socictyg Menorah Society. F9071 V., ,.,,. . ,. . Y iigiiwfw at Kit W . 'ff 459 L55 -J 8 in I ill? 4' 1 I. fi., .AL M, ,AP Vi, i' .1 l l M iff' er, 1 1?-,fl i A A, 'ifi 1 4, ily I M ff l A oo., Nfl or Nl l l in in l git? I N r ' 1 ei i i qi' qs. l 4 .fr sig Q, . it i 5 if X cr i . 2 gg ' H0333 P U If 61 I:208j x r E Q ...D 'K -3 Robert C. fBard Q3 Mr. VERNON, N. Y. l M., f.B0b., xxx Have you noticed how smoky the campus il. it has been lately? Here's the reason: Bob's tp it been putting away at his old pipe. Serious- ly, however, the "Professor" is a fine chap Mil in spite of the fact that he is very "Civil." ix li, A.s.c.12. 'fi cs 1' lr 1' N Benjamin Baron 'tiki Wooosme, L. I. lfii uBenn Introducing to you our budding young ar- tist. Ben receives his inspiration from Dean 'lxil Bouton's lectures on art. A single glance lux , at his lecture notes would convince anyone it Wt that he is an anatomy student. At present lx Ben is making a special study of chorine "ix Curves. fix wi.. 5 rzfljli iigifif? l VT ffolzn Gregg Barrie 1 YONKERS, N. Y. fl "Johnny" lyfl Old Johnny here is one of that select hand ,fd of men who make up the oHicers of the Air i Corps. Some day he expects to be a Hier, Y but getting A's in all his courses and issuing lfrl commands on the Wednesday reviews take 4 A up most of his time just at present. if Scahbarzl and Blade. 'ffl' J li fl john H. 'Barton KA' TENAFLY, N. J. 1 rrBuzzn Buzz is one of those smooth boys who help 'if to maintain the collegiate atmosphere on the If campus despite the wearing of sweaters and 1 flannel shirts by other members of the student tl' body. He is also one of the social lights of by the college and is an authority on stocks and i, bonds and Wall Street in general. ZXIIQ lfacrosse: Palisades Prom Committee. if., lf.,- 'Jail r m. 4 Q I ? t 53.5 Jllarrlzall 1-filtlzerton Bauer YONKERS, N. Y. "Marsh" Marsh is one of those pre-med. students who always manage to get their work done, and yet come around and tell us tales of the wild parties he has been on recently. His city residence is on Riverside Drive, but we haven't the slightest idea of what he does there. Jdolplz Beekman New YORK, N. Y. HBeCkyJI Meet one of the reportorial staff of the Daily Nz'-'wr who embodies that which is known as the power of the press. He is also an athlete among his classmates and a stu- dent of the fair sex. Daily News Cl, 2, 335 Intramural Committceg Mall Committee: Soph-Frosh Show: Vigilance Com- mittee: Class Footballg Intramural Sports. Sidney uf. 'Beekfwitlg yr. Yomcans, N. Y. usidn Behold the literary QPJ man. He spends his time worrying over the Violet and curs- ing at the rest of the board. The biggest ambition of his life was to make the German Club, but he was never asked around. That's the reason for the downcast and melancholy look on his face. NPT: OANQ liuclcian: Editor-in-Chief, 1930 Vio- lelj Sophomore Vigilance Committee. William Perens New Yomc, N. Y. HBH!!! Talk about your literary men, well Bill is certainly the right hand man of the edi- tor. After doing all his assignments, he calls a meeting to see that everyone else does them, too. He is also a great athlete, but of course he keeps all that under cover. IIAKIQQ Literary Editor, 1930 Violet. 5 52093 17. ffanzes Bergen New Yoalc, N. Y. "Jimmie" Jimmie is one of the class heroes because he happens to be one of the best shortstops on the collegiate diamond. You'd be sur- prised to discover that a ball player like Jimmie is a great student of Greek. He also likes to read the sport page in chapel. IIKAg AIA: Kg Palisades Prom Committee: 1930 Violet Board: Frosh Baseball: Varsity Baseball C2, 313 Student Council C2J. Ha1'ry Berleson BROOKLYN, N. Y. "Berk" A shining light from Brooklyn is Berk. As an engineer he is a great lover of music, if closing his eyes and breathing deeply during chapel concerts may be called appre- ciation. Never mind, Berk, so do we all. john H.fBi1-.vs New Yokk, N. Y. "Jack" When any literary work is due for the Violet from Jack, he has always sent it over the day before by a freshman, but the fresh- man has disappeared on the way and hasn't been heard of since. Hence, after vainly swearing for a week or two, the editor fi- nally does the work himself. 21113 Eucleiang Literary Editor, 1930 Violet Boardg Dazly Newsg Geyser Board. William R. Blakely BROOKLYN, N. Y. "Bill" Bill is one of the members of the hard riding polo team whose members used to get saddle sore from riding around Central Park. We think he looks pretty snappy in uniform, and we get a great kick out of it when he does a snappy salute. Polo Organization. 52101 t, l Y x ,gl el 595 Xl 3. ex. x in so Q fl H .v C .Y mt, l lwv Cl! eg lf f. It k,f"'-Q ,1 lx 5 sf' N lark! l if, ll F Edward L. 'Block New YORK, N. Y. rfEd11 Meet Ed, the world's most virile he-man. Among his various accomplishments in the athletic line he is especially fond of check- ers and pinochle. He likes ping pong and pool, too, but they require too much exer- tion on his part. 4-Elbert Blackman New Yomc, N. Y. NA ln' Al is a lady's man as well as an engineer. Of course those glasses which he wears give him a studious look. But although he tries to kid us into thinking that 'he is a student, it just doesn't go. Living in Gould Hall hasn't left him with much of a reputation. Normafz S. Borden, yr. New Yomc, N. Y. ffN0rm!J Norm hasn't been with us very long as yet, but he has made quite an impression in the short time he has been here. We es- pecially lik-e the way he wears that R. O. T. C. uniform of his. When he's dressed up in that, he fulfills all our ideals of what a dashing young oliicer should be. Natharz Porgeniclzt New Yoluc, N. Y. trnug-in A Bugs, here, is one of the pillars of the Daily Ncfws as well as managing all the pub- licity for the Violet. He is always dressed as though 'he was just going to see the girl friend. VVe wonder how he gets that way. IIAKIIQ Daily News Cl, 2, 35g 1930 Vi0let Board: German Club. . fzuj l HN 1 i wx It silt it i Cs fu M P. ! t l 1 J . g. kk 1 5 ix 5. EN ls. in f .gy f f Q 1 5. 1 if C, Q, 4 . ,f 1, l 31 is., . li f 1 '- I L fx ik 4 may Tau! Famer fBrie1zza Mr. VERNON, N. Y. uBrin "Bri" is a good skate even if he does come from Mt. Vernon. He entered school with romantic ideas of building bridges in South America, but now the only time he thinks of bridge is when he holds a hun- dred aces. From what the Mt. Vernon girls say of him, it would seem that Paul does not lack feminine company. A.S.C.li. janzer PVillizmzxo1z Brown, iff. AIKEN, S. C. Hjilllfilltfi Jimmie is the smaller half of Beckwith Sz Brown, specialists in German 40. So far this year neither member of the firm has succeeded in getting to class on time. When he isn't translating German, Jimmie is busy managing the freshman baseball team and raking the pitcher's box. A224121 AIA: Manager, Freshman liaseballg As- sistant Mannger Varsity Baseball: Sophomore Vig- ilance Committecg 1930 Violet Board. Y-'lzilip Bzlbser' FLUSHING, L. l. "Phil" Whenever there is a baseball game or a practice, Phil always seems to be part of the show. He also takes a whack at basket- ball now and then. The other most definite thing about him is his red-headed pal. Draprr Chemical Sncietyg Senior Ducking Com- mittee: Intramural Athletics Committceg Intramural llnsclrall and Basketball. t-ffrtlzur Buclzdricker New Yokk, N. Y. "Artie" All those who know Artie agree that he is one of the most hard working boys on the campus. The other day he tried for half an hour to make some girl on the corner, but he failed. However, we know that he has the stuff in him to persevere in other things. 4 1 1 vi.- 1' it f 1 Z ,,.r Seymour Bakanz New Yokk, N. Y. Gravy!! 1' Cy is just one of those versatile scientists il! who make a success no matter what field they If enter. He.is quite a psychologist, and as for if being a biology student, why, no one can 1 dissect a lamb chop any quicker than he can. sy-' He's just practicing for his future profession -of a doctor, not a butcher. 1 1 1. V 1 11 -1 7" 1 1 .4 1' J1 701112 Taul Callahan :ffy BROOKLYN, N. Y. V ".l0h7l7l.'Vn ly' Johnny is one of the few quiet Irishmen 7.-4 we have ever met. On the day after St. Pat- 4 rick's Day he didn't show up at all, so we 'V' imagine it must have been a good old-fash- , ioned celebration. J, ..- 1 1 ,J 1951 233,11 'Tulzgj' 1 '11 , , 1-11 Vzncent Candzo 1 N Y N Y 1 EW oak, . . V lvimll 1 1 Presenting the smaller half of Candio and Q1-X Carbone, experts in biology drawings and lt chem experiments. Aside from these activi- 1 ties, jim spends a great deal of time keeping 1 1 the freshmen and sophomores off the Mall. 1 1 1 1 . 1 135 Yi.r11 W .1 ......... .......,.,....-....-....- Italian Cultural Societyg Mall Committee. Charles Capellino BROOKLYN, N. Y. frcapu Here's one of those engineers who have a yearning to fly in the great open spaces. This serious looking gentleman spends most of his time when he isn't studying in reading maga- zines on flying and stories of the Rover Boys and their Great Airship. A.S.M.li.g Flying Club. 1- fu . X " -. .1 1 1 H 11.. 1 N ,,.f x. E1 1 1 1 1x1 fx 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 tix 1X1 ll 13631.11 115 .,.. 11 I1' if tr 11 1 N1 '11 1 1 it .1 V V 1 1 1 1 A Y 1 W1 11 ,W 1 1 1 1 1 1 it l 1 1 1 sw, ti, ..- E213 J 1 11.1. "'iE'5lTc-Q, 'fllIL'.:-EliiiV "1.,w.:L::.. :--c.m,,.- R 1 'off' an-1 l,f,Kdl'1'K:"nff"i'fQ'1"'g'.g2AQ N""""""""""""' "" ""' "'1' """""Z'1""I1'I',T"""'ITTlIIT7T"IfI"'M'f'l' "N' , "'. j'T,ig',,':"""" 1'-' --M--f ---. .. . ... .,,,, .,,,, , .,... ,.,... .,. .-...,....................,,. ,,.. .. +51 1 of of 1 s. 1 e t P1 .S 3 fi, 5' ,. ., . 5-,fr if 45, gli fl' V ll l, ei Q5 ll Y Q . WA l ii l l 4 F fl l :V LA 1 l Y.....,. l-fi-bl TW is if 1 1 Fl 1, lil is D I 1 1 1 4 4 'wp ,L l . , sm. .1,fsfe l ,,.. . 1 1 ,, x ' N- "ip .4 F533 L214 ' l A, lv ,Hum 1 wt QV.. , - .VL N .. , 2 ' " .""T fl' s- l "--hdvi' 'V' 4 "mf if ritgaj I "Laval, fl ' K' :wit J' w l joseph Carbone ji, ji New YORK, N. Y. 3 "Cac1ele.r" And now, Candiolk Carbonels bigger and l nhl. better half. His greatest difliculty is at prcs- l fl ent to avoid getting into a Med School where ill., Q. his amigo, Candio, hasn't been accepted. tx 'li Italian Cultural Society, Secretary: Mall Com- llxi, mittee. ll X, l l' lm? lk' SL ,fwwgl . . ll Frank H. Castzglza it WESTPORT, CONN. ,f"t,.l "Frankie" ill Frankie comes from the nutmeg state, but ,bail thus far he hasn't been able to sell New L l Yorkers any wooden nutmegs, and we don't 'lxyj see how electrical engineering is going to l help him any. A by A.I.'E.E. , lsiiii had . VT Xavier Censullo if UNION CITY, N. J. l "Cowie" 'dl . l Censie travels quite a distance to get to the campus every morning, but when he gets lfl here, he makes things hum. He is one of the Q A members of the champion junior Class foot- Y ball team. if A.S.C.E.g Mall Committeeg Blazer Committceg l A Class Football and Baseball. il rf , fl A Vincent Cerra VA' CoRoNA, L. I. F "Vince" 4 il Yes, folks, that little dark spot on his up- per lip is a mustache. Last year it was a baseball mustache, but, having picked up sev- ,1 eral new members during the summer, it 4 now considers itself a football team, eleven on each side. l 4 'ff' J lflitl e .. . i . . W' ia? ff 1 .-5 1. li? . Errol f 1. 11 1i, 11 1' 1. 1' 1,1 rf 1 1 11 I 0 1 1 .1 1' 41 .Y:0,. QQ '11 fl A1 1551 0 0 N N 1 R1 ln 'l 1 1 lx W 1 N ' 1,1 ff.. I R .1 Francis james Cleary New Yomc, N. Y. "Fri iz" Now, bedad, here's a real son of old Erin. Being a great performer of Irish jigs, Frith is in great demand at all occasions of mirth on and off the campus. If you don't believe he can do a real Irish clog, just ask him. William H. Cody HOBOKEN, N. J. NBUIU Bill is one of those students, few and far between, who combine excellence in studies with general handsomeness and preeminence in campus activities. Just now he is espe- cially interested in psychology with just enough biology to give it the proper scien- tific background. He also intends to take care of the Baby Violets in the coming foot- ball season. ATg Palisades Prom Committee: 1930 Violet Board. 'Benjamin Cohen NEW Yokk, N. Y. ffBgnlI Do you need advice on how to travel cheaply? Seek no further, for Ben is an authority on economical railroad transpor- tation. His return from Pittsburgh was his greatest achievement-all it cost him was his beret. Mall Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Soph- Frosh Showg Daily Nmnv Cl, 2, 35. Harold Cohen BRookr.YN, N. Y. "Har" Har is usually too busy with his work to speak when he is on the campus, and when he gets off he is in too much of a rush to get home before the five o'clock rush. He really ought to make a good track man, since chasing subway trains away from the platform is his main recreation. S . L1 t 119. 1, 1311 52151 as Q N A it ....,,...,,,..,,. f ,- f - x .yr 1 L9 li l ri . gf 1 4 li 1. 1 2 1 fs-1? QJNC-fl! 11. 1 i sxll 31. iq, 1-I Q15 ii ll ., , fi T"5 x,.f.1e,-- f l iii Lf", awp 11 A My 14 1 1 f 5, 13,1- lyl' Refi QU! li at ,I if-fi rf l Jr' ' 'a 1 'ff 1 f. 3 t l E. Q L. 1 C' 9 Nf- 41 -an.-e, .,e.-M,J:,,,,- i ,,,,,, Ki 5,1 -,, r 45, - t,f :rf , lr: 7 qt A, , ,l if. ,fe .3 .. ,ff ,rr mf' liittil T -',. ,Q il 1 ss llww W M N tidy -. , l iff-flu 1 ,ks 1 .Tl 4 r l I l. .P J '-Q, fi-,T difiiiii Henry Colzen New Yomc, N. Y. "Hanlc" Three years ago this campus was enlivened by the appearance of the above-mentioned Hank. He remains aloof from most of the activities here on the Heights, hut if you happen to know the theater district, you'll find him down there almost any night in the week. TE45. Tlzilljz Colzen New Yomc, N. Y. "Phil" Phil is one of the big athletes of the class. He's been the star of every interclass foot- hall game since he has been in school. We're pretty sure that it's the movies for him when he gets his sheepskin. Frosh Track: Varsity Track 12, 33: Frosh Base- ball: Class Baseball and Football: German Club, Chairman, Mall Committee: Blazer Committee: N Y. U. Band. Celestino Ernesto Coletta MT. Vent-Jon, N. Y. "Lf'sI1'r" Here's Conscientiousness itself. His fa- vorite indoor sport is evaporating solutions in his lunchroom, the qualitative lab. In- cidentally there is a rumor about that he in- dulges in benzoic acid for dessert. , ffolzn Q-ff. Collier New YORK, N. Y. "Johnny" johnny is the world's idea of what a col- lege man should look like. Despite this ur- ban air of his, he is quite a serious fellow, but he hides this gravity under a tolerant ' 'l ami C. . --V-'-v--v--un1-f-- 1- -rw -- 7 IIA93 Cross Countryg A.I.E.E.g Newman Club. F2161 'LW W J' 3. ,:,.m:'ms..z" . WW -, ' -' 4"' ' 'ITL' ,. . M .... ...... ,,,.. ra... .........,.,..,,..Mes-............W,....e....,........,.....--.,. , me ., ,V - Q 5 ,,.,.,. V LAMVAC V U ,,.. ... .., T.- .,,. ,s ww ., ..., .- ,,., W... ,Mm ,If--T-.W--7. .................... tw vi, , . -- .. 45,7 ww, , m,M,x: ,,,.... . . t,.QNi,v7--, E . .V - tr-.tub f.,,,, KMM4 ,mink M. A V, , , , . , . ,., , t ,M . uf 4 L . ,y -A - W if M 35 ' fx Y it ... F. .-1 he 21 W3 gl -fi ,ai l . 1.1 .14 l .J 11: 1" V2 ,, A, lrfl lin. ijlr gi ,P 4 1 UF" "W' J? rf E W1 twill 'i l ,fill lr..-4: W1 2. 'P 1 gg Q1 .41 11 I my 1 1 ,W ' 1 1 Lx? .lr tx, r-' l,'l ji r -. 1' 3 .M Frank Buckley Conselman NEW YORK, N. Y. ' "Frankie" 1. Frankie is a man of various and sundry fx. achievements, the most important of which LX 1 is that of playing in the band. How he can l play that flute is nobody's business. iikqi Daily Nmtur C133 lllcdlcy C235 N. Y. U. Band 11, 2, SJ ' ' X51 keg' Pxwl jfoseplz eff. Costa lki Asrokm, N. Y. lkil lfjoeii ' N4 The trouble with these Astoria boys is l P that they are too good for all the rest of us. 4 Joe, here, thinks psychology is great as an 5 indoor sport. 1 if 'Will - l Edfwara' JW. Crazg IJAMDEN, N. J. , llEdU I l Folks, meet Ed, the hope of Hamdeng he's out to put his town on the map. Between 1,4 his two pastimes of handing out ice cream ,V l at the Commons and seats at a local theater, lrfiy he manages to keep up in his studies and 1K4 beat most of the other fellows, too. l GDKT: 1930 Violet Bonrdg Freshman Debating. W! l , f ' 1. , Frank Carl Curro l NEW YORK, N. Y. ' "Frankie" ' 4 Frankie is not very talkative, but from l l what he does say we have just discovered 4, that he aspires to be a toe dancer's helper. 1 Let's hope that he doesnlt slip and fall. 4 l Glce Club: Vigilance Committee. N l 1 1 l 1 l 4 fi 52171 lsligl ....M......se.,..m.- ...,...,... .... M- ..,, Y... ...,. ,,.,,,m ,.,, 415 .5 Y 'll ., Vgigzyfzn-fr u""'l!v-.4 .- 1 1 E B Fifi 1 -'-r rr"""""" "f'1r""" 1 A .. 'E l in 1, 15 in ' 1, 4 . 4 ,,.,f, '. .15 was Wil 'U 4 4 4 44 4 '4 44 il 4 4 all 4 We 4 4 4.14 1 4 1 l 4 4 45: lr-Nl 4 ll ,ir 4 4 , 4 4 itll iii r 4 V? . eil r 1 1 .- t M,,,.1i3 fad' " .mf Z' 'ig ,. N f jfosep lz r1Dtl'UE7'St'l BROOKLYN, N. Y. lfJoe!J Joe has the appearance of being very in- telligent, but never let a picture deceive you. Aside from that little weakness Joe is a darned good skate and will do anything for you-as long as it doesn't cost him anything: Walter 'Davis WILKES-BARRE, PA. "Walt" Walt isn't really as angry as he looks. His face just got that way from giving the profs dirty looks after he had seen his marks. We would think that we ought to receive good marks, too, if we did as much for the profs as he does. Round Table: Palisades Prom Committee. Yack Herbert 'Degen New YORK N X "Jack Here is one of the members of N. Y. U.'s lacrosse team. Whenever you pass the hous you can see the whole team practicing. He'd make a better lacrosse playerif he could hit his opponent over the head a little harder when he is playing. 1IrI'A: AIA: Chairman, Arrangements Committee, Paliszults Prom. Tierre uf. Devoluy New Yoluc N. Y "Pierre Pierre is one of the most youthful speci mens of that type known as college students that we know of. All the work he has to doesn't seem to age him at all. That bow tie of his is well known to all the campus gm 5 lf 218 J , . . JJ er , . .U do Q ii . J 1 I ll .f H if Z 5 6 2-"ff .gpffp .A '1 ff J: l .-A f' s 1 .1 . ,l l I l., Y- e y 'Y 5 Q .3 el 1 E if Q 5 If 3 2 .fi -- 1 12914 'RJ N 1. M .ee tl. it 1: ls . 1 I l l l l I 7 'ill-fi l L Q1 K ff. '..:t'.' R ,V f ,," .4 .f,,, ,tt Robert R. 'Dexter New Yomc, N. Y. ltB0bJ! Bob is one of these fellows who really think that Military Science is lots of fun. Well, it may have been for him, but we had to take the darn course. Henry 'Dolger New Yokx, N. Y. "Beer-Wagon" Henry won a Phi Bete key for success in his studiesg the Deutscher Verein should now reward him for his great capacity for beer. When he graduates he is going to write a book on the effects of beer on a girl- ish figure. QBK3 BAE: Mall Committceg Blazer Commit- tee: Secretary, German Club. Charles 'Duperly New YORK, N. Y. KfDuplJ Dup is a member of the far-famed five Violet horsemen who formerly swatted a ball with a mallet on the bridle paths of Central Park. After much practice he got so he could swing at the ball without fall- ing out of the saddle. AT. PValter Eden New YORK, N. Y. "Wall" I-Iere is a member of the managing end of the Phi Gam lacrosse team. He also spends lots of time in the intramural sports. VVe hope his team will have lots of luck next year. fbI'A3 Palisades Prom Committee: 1930 Violet linarclg Assistant lllnnagcr, l.:lm'ussc. f219J Jllyron Sngelman New YORK, N. Y. "Mike" "Gentlemen, the situation is this." Thus speaks Mike, the orator of the class. We always feel flattered when he calls us gen- tlemen, although we know he doesn't mean it. He probably swallowed a book on pub- lic speaking or else subscribed to a corre- spondence course. KNQ Alpha Pig Class Football: Lacrosse: Chair- man, Soph-Frosh Show: Junior Prom Committee: Manager, Varsity Debating and Freslmlan Debat- ing Teamsg Frosh Smoker Committee: Daily News flj. Frank Esposito New HAVEN, CONN. "Frankie" Overlooking the fact that Frankie comes from the neighborhood of Yale, he is quite a likable fellow. The only other trouble is that he's too serious to join in with this wild college crowd. A.S.M.E.g Italian Cultural Society. Jllitclzell Sstereiclz New Yokx, N. Y. "Mitch" Mitch has a yearning to play the r6le of Douglas Fairbanks, holding olf an army at the point of his trusty rapier. He is quite active in the Fencing Club, and this, with his work in the Deutscher Verein, takes up most of his time. Menorah Society' German Club: Fencing Club Viet--Presiclentg lirosli-Soph Show. y Charles Eltinger New Yokk, N. Y. "Clmrl1'y" Charley is quite a combination. He is an actor of the literary type with leanings to- ward government. Besides being one of the social lights on the campus, he is also a big contender for Phi Bete. Alpha Pig 1930 Vinlvt Bonrclg Hall of Fame Players. 52201 fBenjamin S. Faber New Yoluc, N. Y. "Bunny" Bunny gets much joy out of sticking peo- ple-he's a member of the varsity fencing team. Think of what would happen if Bunny decided to be a doctor. We'd hate to be his patient. Alpha Pi: Varsity Fencing Tcamzr President, Fcncers' Club: President, Menorah Society. Jllanrice Louis Fauerbaclz Yoruceks, N. Y. "Lou" Here's the villain that's known as Lon. However, if he comes from Yonkers, he must be all right, although we do suspect all those who raise a mustache of evil thoughts. Leslie Felzer ASTORIA, L. I. ffLeJJl Evidently mustaches are getting popular in the collegiate world just at present, for here is the third in line. Les is also reputed to he the discoverer of Bertha the Cat. AXQ Junior Prom Committecg A.S.M.E. Emanuel Feigin New YORK, N. Y. "1llanniz"' This young chap just revealed to us the other day why he wanted to become a doc- tor. He gave himself away when he con- fessed that he was going to practice chiro- practic in the South Sea Islands. KIJEAQ Draper Chemical Society: Lacrosseg Frosh Hop Committee: Daily Nvrenr Cl, ZH Lzztj Sidney L. Feiler New YORK, N. Y. usidn Sid is big in his own way. At the age of twelve he got his directions mixed, and since then he has been growing horizontally. Wor- rying over a certain "S.L.'S" welfare takes up most of his time. A Clqlplm Pig Debatingg Menorah Society: French .UL Orxman Forth MT. VERNON, N. Y. H "0r.fie" l Whenever we used to go out on Ohio Field, we always saw Orsie running around the track at a speed that burned the cinders of the path. What all this was for we never could find out, but we suspect that a girl has something to do with it. KE: Soph-Frosh Showg Frosh Smoker Commit- tee: Intramural Sports. Henry L. Freedman Bkooxum, N. Y. HHankJl Hank studied freshman math under one of the outstanding members of the department, and, strange to say succeeded in learning the subject. However, this was too much of a strain on his mentality, and he's never been right since. BA2g Draper Chemical Societyg French Club: German Clubg Menorah Society. Stanley Friedenberg New Yoiuc, N. Y. nslllnv just a little boy lost, who strayed into our midst. Sailing over the ocean blue is Stan's pastime. Yes, it did broaden himg he gained Eve pounds. Stan once attempted to explain Einstein-well, you can't blame him for try- mg. Q ff-. .. fm ,Q -my,-Q., 1' V1 M 1, K ..,, ,. ity l , Q r i xx, 3, l I 't Q ., ,lv 'lx 4' lk 1' X Ks l 3 ll .jf 5... vb 5. l 1 if We 4X l S ,...... . '10 K. p Q iLf..O.f'. . iii 'l Wi' 1 K, if n Vi ki 1 .aw if 'l' 4 :QT V . if l l fi fi Wil if 4' U V 7 ,,, ffl sf, 1, 4 1,- F... i 1 52221 1. 1 i I I r 1 : 1 X f i 1 'x I R 7 I E Y. jg. lf is v l ri Y. 1 I is l x 5 l .5 3 N Nfwfg, . ,,f',.,f 2 dlbert Fregosi NEW YORK, N. Y. NAI!! Al is one of our social lights on the cam- pus. just recently he was the chairman of the junior Sports Hop which everyone who attended said was the best dance that they had been to in years. He looks pretty smooth in that uniform of his. Chairman, junior Sports llopg A.S.C.E.: Newman Clubg Italian Cultural Society. Chester O. French NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. "Chet" Probably Chet is the handsomest fellow New Rochelle ever produced. He is giving everyone else a close race for that title here on the campus. He belongs tothe Bow Tie club, too. AX: Student Council CD3 Palisades Prom Com- mittee. Ufbralzam Frosch New Yonx, N. Y. fliqbell Abe is one of our star German students. The only thing we have against Abe is the fact that he always used to snore so loud in Logic that he usually woke everyone else up. ffoseph Qallucio New YORK, N. Y. lfJ0eU Here we have Henry Ford's big buyer for second-hand cars. A new car for a new girl is Joe's motto. Judging from the number of Ford's welve seen him drive, we surmise that he must have some harem. Joe intends to become a pediatrist-he's just cured his car of Hat feet. fzzsj ffose Qandara . PoNcE, Ponro Rico rrjoeu joe is one of these hot Porto Ricans who can steal the women away from the rest of us poor unhandsome mortals. ,He came quite a distance to college, hut he is right at home here now. Leo Cjarnzise BRooKr.YN, N. Y. frlieeu Lee is one of these fellows who is just naturally brilliant, and wanders around the campus with that carefree air, but we can see beneath it. He carries all the wisdom of the Engineering department under those curls. A.S.C E. Kenneth Qarreclzt BOUND Baook, N. J. ulffnn Ken is a musical engineer if there ever was one. When he used to live over in Gould Hall, he kept everyone awake nights practicing for the band. He doesn't live there now, so we can get a little sleep, for the ukes don't bother us so much. AXQ N. Y. U. Band: A.S.C.E. Carlos Gautier PONCE, PORTO Rico lfcarlll This handsome youth is another one of the Porto Rican boys. They are thinking of starting a settlement in this country now. To this end they have already planted sev- eral cocoanut trees to give the campus that homelike touch. International, Club. H2741 ca... I 1 .. '- .' , f .V 2 f' . K . t X -- s VR l. lt ll lie' Al"-,S il l l Q 1 ijt, if-ff rg K-U q ah- ll l Wi l lei qt N IJ! llilflll Vi' i .Vi- fl' ' r l l N i la S51 il V A df Ji Q5 .V 4, J xx l' .i V 1. l . if ay ,. .sa l. ,ll Q fi ini tw in llfl Wi iii! il all l ,Vi K' ll! . i.. vfrtlzur I. Qafvrin NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. Ifdrtll Here is none other than the pride of New Rochelle. The University's first and greatest marathon runner. Reputed to train by run- ning fifteen miles to and from school every day. Does the "Red Grange act" every summer. Watch him in the Olympics of 1932. Cross Countryg T1'Z'lCk1 Gorman Club: Y. M. C. A. Vincent Qerfvat NEW HYDE PARK, L. I. lIG6rzvylI Now this fellow Gervy is a serious lad with a purpose in life. What that purpose is neither he nor anyone else has been able to find out as yet. However, it will pop some day and then the nations will be as- rounded. Louis Glick New RocHEr.r.E, N. Y. rrL0un There are three choral societies at the Heights. The Glee Club is one and Lou is the other two. In organic lab Lou's deep tenor voice is so contagious that he has the whole class singing "Carolina Moon" be- fore four o'clock. Despite the fact that Lou hails from New Rochelle, he has gained an excellent record as a student. fl-Ie can also whistle.l French Club. off. Samuel Qluslzien New Yokx, N. Y. lrsamul Some of the professors up here have very fixed ideas as to what makes up a student. Well, here's the embodiment of one of their ideas. They have to call the reserves to get Sam out of the library every night. CIPBKJ BAE. I:225j 52261 fBernara' Goldberg New Yomc, N. Y. "Barnie" This slim youngster is five and a half feet high and about eight feet in circumference: he is a great lover of music and Danish pastry, but he also has the ambition to be- come a doctor. If he can't realize this ambition, he is going to be a musician. BAE: German Club. Jllortinzer Goldberg BROOKLYN, N. Y. "1lIorly" These Brooklynites are pretty good. They never seem to get any work done, but they always manage to get through their classes with good marks. Well, some people are that way, but we all can't be. Probably Morty is just as fortunate with the women as he is in school. KN. Stanley F. Cjolclnzzm New Yomc, N. Y. ffBfgJl Biff is quite a celebrated European trav- eler. If he hasn't told you about his ex- periences with French ballet dancers, you've missed something good. After listening to him for an hour or so we feel as if we would like to go over there and see for ourselves. Draper Chemical Society: German Club: Daily Nvwx Cl, 23. Philip Q01-lin New YoRK, N. Y. "Phil" Phil once threatened a professor that he'd actually do his work, but fearing that the shock would be too much for the faculty as a whole if he did, Phil abstained. It was once this obese youth's ambition to be an iconoclast, but when he learned that he would have to tear down things, Phil thought it would require too much energy, so he changed his mind. Class Football. Jllarthz Qottheimer New Yoitx, N. Y. ffMarly:: Marty is very careful to explain every- thing he does so that people won't take him wrong. The girls don't, anyway, for we have heard from very authoritative sources that they all fall for that dark type. Some day he expects to graduate from dissecting cats to something bigger and better. GIAMS BAE. john Guido Cjraziani IRVINGTON, N. Y. -"Graz" Graz travels from Irvington to the Heights every day just to see that Professor Dawson doesn't make any mistakes. He knows about all there is to know about biology, but still we would rather hesitate to let him practice on us. ffolm Jil. Qrotlzeer New Yomc, N. Y. "Dutch" Dutch is one of those boys who just can't help being friends with the faculty. Taking the Profs home from the social functions is john's specialty. And john gets so thrilled when they call him by his first name. Afbg Eucleiang Hall of Fame Players, Busine s Manager of the Geyser. Jllorris T. Hamburg New Yoiuc, N. Y. frHam1J Ham is just a busy man on the campus. He can help anyone with their work, but when it comes to doing it for himself he just can't do it. It is said that he once had ring ambitions, but with that studious air of his no one would think it. Q I L227J Charles Francis Harmon, fr. ELMHURST, L. I. "Charlie" Charlie, being one of the smoothest men Elmhurst ever produced, succeeds in giving the campus that collegiate atmosphere. Aim- ing to be a big business man, Charlie started his executive training by taking pictures for the Violet and keeping the accounts for the I. C. A. A. A. A. He is one of the oracles from which we learn the relative strength of the baseball and hockey clubs. NPT: OAN: Photographic liclitor, 1930 Violet: Trc'asin'er, I. C. A. A. A. A., Palisades Prom Com- mittee. Richard Wallace Ha1't WATERTQWN, N. Y. "Dirk" This young lad from the far north makes a specialty of being Chick Meehanis right- hand man and inventing new tests for the psychology department. The boys all come around to him when they want the right dope on the outcome of football games. Aside from this, Dick is one of the social lights on the campus. WT, AIA, Kg 0ANg Historian CU: Assistant Manager, Football 135: Manager, Football C453 Chairman, Palisades Prom: 1930 Violet Board: Vice- Chairman Junior Sports Hop: Soph Hop Committee: Ci'l!lil'1l'I!ll1, Sopohomorc Vigilance Committee, Frosh Smoker Committee. Smanuel Halter New YORK, N. Y. "M11r1nie" Mannie is another one of those pre-meds who hope some day to hang out their shingle. Along with his scientific activities, Mannie has ambitions as an orator.- We heard him start a speech once, but we went to sleep before he was half finished. Leo 4-fflfrea' Ifellman New Yokx, N. Y. IILKRII Lee holds the record for being able to sing "Amen" loudest and longest in chapel. Judg- ing from his name, we've always wondered whether he is a progeny of Satan, for he certainly does raise plenty around the campus and we hear that he's a fast man with the ladies. Lzzsj Robert Hurley BRooKr,YN, N. Y. uBobn It used to be pleasant to associate with Bob, but since he got on that prom committee he has been hopeless. His only conversation was an expectant "Going to the prom?" Since his efforts made the affair a success, he is gradually returning to normal-a con- summation devoutly to be wished. Aeronautical Societyg Junior Prom CO!11l'l'IlftCCQ Junior Sports Hop C'omnnttce. Clarence Herman JAMAICA, L. I. HDiCkll Dick is jamaica's own Don Juang .he throws all the telephone operators for a loss. It must be that superfluous aggregation of hair above the lip that gets them all. He's a Ch.E. and explains that the mustache is only a microbe filter. Menorah Society: A.'lf.Ch.E. joseph .'7a1nes Hickey New Yokk, N. Y. ujocu Joe is one of the Violet track men who bring in lirsts regularly at every race. The only trouble with Joe is that he wears three different kinds of hats. He wears a green hat on all school days but Friday. On Friday he wears a Violet hat, and on Saturday he gets dressed up so we can't describe him. 'Eucleiang Varsity Track and Cross Country Teams: Student Council C353 Sports Editor 1930 Violclf Business Manager, Geyser C235 Medley Iloarcl. - fDa'via' Hojfman New Yomc, N. Y. "Dave" Dave is one of those well-dressed indi- viduals who get out of a taxi every morning in front of the library along with about ten other youths. If one of those taxis ever collided with something half the school would be absent that day. 52:93 ll 1, T' I. 2' fi L, f r l , l 1 r 2 all l 'fl wi J l fl fill .l will 1. ui. 'xwl s l 'X 5 i .x l ,, ,. il fl we x .j NP x .mf 'Z , N .ml li L .Ng X .Nl l Stanley Qerala' Hoffman PATERsoN, N. J. . "Stan" Stan is a man from the far West who came East to get a good education. His main oc- cupation around school now is analyzing solutions in the chem lab and looking through a microscope at little germs over in Have- meyer. We all admire him for that sophis- ticated look of his. A2413 Draper Clletnical Sotiety. Walter Thomas Honings New Yonx, N. Y. "Dutch" Here is one of those men who are strong and silent except in chapel. Even here, though, he manages to get a good deal of sleep where the rest of us can hardly sit still for fifteen minutes. However, we wish he wouldn't snore quite so loud because it riles those of us who can't get any sleep on those seats. Y. M. C. A. Ephraim Harland NEWARK, N. J. ffEphD Eph, the pride of Newark, is one of those fellows who always can find something to do on the campus. In the inter-fraternity bas- ketball games he played the whole bench, and now that that is all over, he has gone out to make the ping pong team. To that end he helps to coach the tennis team. ZBT: Track C235 Interfratcrnity Basketball: Class Fontballg Dramatic Societyg Soph-lfrosh Show, German Clnbg Assistant Manager, Tennis Team. Raymond House Yomuzks, N. Y. lIRayJJ Has anyone seen Ray? Well, then, just stroll over to the baseball diamond and see Ray pitching to the squad. Is he any good? Well, ask the team. We know that Ray will be as good at being a doctor as he is on the diamond. Frcslmian Baseballg Varsity Bnselmll: Class Foot- hall. fzsoj Eugene t-H. Humbert BROOKLYN, N. Y. "Gene" Gene is one of the wild Indians on the campus who play that awful game called lacrosse. For hours we see him out on the field tossing a ball around with his stick or else hitting somebody over the head with it-just in fun. However, we don't like that kind of fun. ZBTg Class Football: Inter-Fraternity Basketballg Lacrosse: Tennis: Assistant Manager, N. Y. U. llaudg Soph-Frosh Show. Thomas S. Humplzrey, 712 PLAINFIELD, N. J. lIT01n!J "Now, fellas, this is the best key y'can get for th'money." Thus Tom used to speak at every class meeting. Well, if you look around at the juniors, you'll agree with us that Tom is a pretty good salesman. If he can sell bonds that way, he'll do pretty well. Chairman, Key Committee: Sophomore Smoker Committee. jfolzn H. Iijima New Yoiuc, N. Y. ffjohnll We seldom hear much from john, but we know that he is around just the same. That sunny smile of his makes even a Monday morning chapel less boring. They say that his magnetic personality stops all the motors over in the E.E. lab. A.I.E.E. jfohn uf. Irvine BROOKLYN, N. Y. "Johnny" Every morning when Johnny steps out of the subway he has to feel himself all over to see that he hasn't been crushed to death. It's a pretty tough grind, he tells usg but from the marks he gets we shouldn't think so at all. Stephen jfaworski New Yonx, N. Y. "Steve" Steve is the inquiring photographer of thc campus. To him is due the preservation of the scenes which occurred when the fresh- men tried to break rules a year ago. Steve had some more good pictures, but we were afraid that they were a little too risque to put in this book. Junior Prom Committee: Mall Committee. :Yulius joseph New YORK, N. Y. "Julie" There are many explanations for ,lulie's curly hair, but no one so far has been able to explain just why he trains it up on a trellis so that it makes him look like one of those Spanish beauties with her high comb. Maybe now that we have brought this question up, he will explain it to us. CDAMQ BAE. Nicola Yofvene BROOKLYN, N. Y. ulvicn Such a combination of literary and dra- matic talent was never found within these walls before Nic arrived from Brooklyn. He scurries around for the Nefwt, and then uses his spare time in memorizing his monologues for the time when he will be invited to speak in chapel. A.S.C.E.: Dramatic Societyg Daily News Cl, 2, 35: Quillg Medley 627. t-ffbraham Karp New YORK, N. Y. "Archie" Archie runs around all day and then plays around all night, with whom we don't know. Von called him "a good man," and Von ought to know. We think he is just a tempera- mental athlete, but he does look as though he were a good man. fzxzl Tau! Kaufman New Yomc, N. Y. "Phi Beta" Phi Bete Kaufman has more A's than most of the other students have D's. We think that if he ever got a B he would jump in the Harlem. The oflice is thinking of in- stituting a new mark just to accommodate this superior student and his pal, Beer Barrel Dolgerg they are the Mike and Ike of the campus. KFBK: BAE: Vice-President, German Club: Soph- omore Vigilance Committee. Lawrence Kelley BROOKLYN, N. Y. lfldarryli Larry believes that travel is a great aid to an education. To this end he rides back and forth on the I. R. T. every day in order to get that cosmopolitan touch of the world traveler. Aside from this, he must spend a great deal of his time in the old home town, for we don't see much of him around here. We'll bet she's nice, though. Tlzilip Kessler New Yokx, N. Y. "Phil" Phil was born, brought up, and allowed to live among the dangers of the great city. However, this hasn't affected his nature any, for he can always give you the big smile whether he's busy or not. His favorite oc- cupation is gazing out,the window when the prof is lecturing on higher math. Walter Wesley Kitchin RUTH Enrolzn, N. J. lIR6dI! A cheerful, easygoing lad is Red. He has a winning smile which gains friends for him, especially among the ladies. How- ever, Walt has never become disturbed over his popularity and continues in his own calm and serene way. 52331 Jllilton Klinger New Yonk, N. Y. "Milt" Milt's favorite abiding place is either on the library steps or in front of Language Ilall. At almost any hour you can find him in either of the two places and always ready to discuss the current problems in the admin- istration of the school, for he is quite an authority along these lines. Richard Knofwles NEW YoRK, N. Y. "Dick" This "Ramblinl Wreck" hails from the sunny South. His drawl is a delight to hear, for it makes us think of moonlight on the waters, whispering breezes, caressing palms, and dark-eyed maidens. You had better stop it, Dick, before we all go South. 3241: Assistant Manager, Track Team. Qustafve Kohn New Yokx, N. Y. rrGu-'JI Gus is one of these quiet boys who sit in the German class and translate the lesson when the rest of us can't. Another good trait of 'his is that he is most always on time for the first hour, so some one is always there. He also has high hopes in the scientific field. Draper Chemical Society, Sccretary'Treasurer. Frederic Kotlze New YORK, N. Y. IlFredH Coming to N. Y. U. with high ideals, Fred has kept up his intention to become a big business executive when he graduates. Let's hope he makes good, for then we will prob- ably be able to coax him to let us in as oliice boy or vice-president. Class Vice-Prcsiilcnt ill. 52541 ll' r' , li. 15 .Vx 3 1. L. :R- R fl .t' F N' 5 5, 6 , , . Q7 Xswq.-N.. ti? il ff ,, ,V f is M. gh , tg is ff .5 tl. f- . ..-Ls 5510 Hi if ts: lm it .,,. in Q " will t I X. lr Vw' fa.. .X it c N4 . l ds t- N.- L K s v --VJ .A 5, 4' --,l 5. Louis L. Kramer YONKERS, N. Y. "Louie" Louie is one of the Yonkers Commuting Club which holds its meetings on the 7:45 from Getty Square. He is a literary man, too, but he'd get into trouble if we told whom he writes about. If he'd only not worry so much about his moustache he'd be all right. 1930 Violet Boardg Class Athletics. tyfrtlzur JW. Kreidman NEW Yokk, N. Y. "Artie" Artie is a clever talker, a brilliant student, and a real good fellow. It's a safe bet that the German Club cannot but prosper with Artie as its organizer and its president. Some time when they're serving some real beer at the meetings, we'd like to be invited. KPBKQ President, German Clubg Secretary, Schol- arship Committeeg Class Footballg Junior Prom Com- mittee. f Irwin I. Krug WILLIMANTIC, CoNN. rrBernyu Bernie comes from Willimantic, Connecti- cut, where he claims distinction as the fore- most pocket-billiardist and irresistible half- back. His most noted activity is sheltering in his room all sorts of strange people like Indians, burglars, and Al Miller. Class Football and Baseball: Menorah Society: French Club. Laurence W. Lange New Yoiuc, N. Y. rlllarryn They ought to call Larry the "El" be- cause he runs once a year whether it's re- quired or not. Having been elected once, it went to his head, so now he has been run- mng every year without even encouragement from the side-lines. , ZKIIQ Eucleian: Scabbarrl and Blade: Class Presi- dent CU: Palrszules.Handbook, Associate Editor '28, Editor '29g Managing Editor, 1930 Violet: Class Key Committee: Junior Prom Committee. lf235'I 23 Sidney Lapin MoUN'r VERNON, N. Y. lfsidll What a man! Plays in the Band and dances around in the ring with the gloves. We hope that he doesn't take offense at what we say of him or we shall have to pack a gun until he decides to forgive us. Boxing Cl, 235 N. V. U. Band fl, 253 Freshman Smoker Committee. Francis YJ. LaSor.va New Yokx, N. Y. "Franlz" Frank is one of these extra big boys whose nature is as expansive as himself. He is a specialist in the discussion of world poli- tics and belongs to that junto of philosophers who enjoy the sunshine on the steps of the library and hold their learned discussions there. A4rA: Junior Prom Committee: Italian Club: Frosh Smoker Committceg Class Football. Fabian yames Le Febfvre New Yokx, N. Y. l!Lt,eJJ Lee is that student who walks around the campus with the abstracted air of a philoso- pher who is at the time occupied with some momentous question involving all the welfare of mankind. If he can help you, he will, and he'll always give you a big hello. GTA: Dramatic Societyg Daily News Cl, 2, 33. Lester Lehman BROOKLYN, N. Y. nLeen Les is one of the real big men on the cam- pus. He isn't in the limelight, but he is the idea-man for all the big things which are go- ing on around here. When you see him, ask him for an ideag he'll give you one because he has plenty to spare. ZBT 6 I Sidney 'D. Leo New Yoluc, N. Y. Ilsidl! One of those good students who don't make any fuss about their marks is Sid. He just sits down and takes everything in and then is ready for any quiz the prof cares to spring on the class. His specialty is German, so we have an idea that he shines in the Ger- man Club. KIJEA: Freshman Hop Committee: German Club: Menorah Society: Draper Chemic:1l Society. Samuel uf. Likovsky NEWARK, N. J. flsamll Sam is a debater of some renown here on the campus. Never try to start an argu- ment with Sam unless you don't mind if you lose. Sam has more statistics at his fingers' ends than the whole economics department. Alpha Pig Freshman Debatingg Varsity Debating: Vice-President, Menorah Society: French Club. vflfred Loedding BADEN, PA. NA lu Here we have one of the future heroes of aviation. Al is all set to suck fame and for- tune from the air. He is just the boy to do it, too, for he has determination in abun- dance. At any rate, we wish him the best of luck. QIQKTQ N. Y. U. Band: Secretary, Flying Club. Frank Lucatori New Yoiuc, N. Y. ffLu1l Some day we think that Lu will be a member of the diplomatic corps. He prob- ably has this in mind, too, for he is getting his practice now by acting as arbiter and go-between for the two hostile factions in Gould Hall. Y. M. C. A.5 Blazer Committee: Italian Club. 52573 Jllorton Jllagiday New Yomc, N. Y. "Mori" Here we have the flaming youth of the campus. Mort is one of the leaders in all the social activities of the Heights. They always say the affair wasn't a success if Mort wasn't there. I-Ie's got a way with the women, that's the reason. Sophomore Smoker Committee. Y Samuel 13. Jllagill JAMAICA, L. I. llsamxl Sam is known as a campus figure. He is noted for being the enigma who can string any artsman along and beat him at his own game. He is often seen in the fall urging on the football team by leading the stentorian yells of the N. Y. U. fans. KTg Y. M. C. A.: Dramatic Society: Glee Cluhg Varsity Quartetteg Cheer Lender CZ, 335 Soph-Frosh Showg Flying Club. 'David Sterling Jllaltin New Yonx, N. Y. "Dave" Here is the leading social and scholas- tic light of the campus. He was the leader of the Junior Prom, and how he could lead! He expects to be a newspaperman some day. Well, he's got a good start already. 3 Chairman Junior Prom Committee: Daily Nr":v.v C1, 2, 31: Cheerlearlerg Soph-Frosh Showg ,Soph Hop Committee. Benedict Jlifzmiscalco New YoRK, N. Y. fIBen!l We understand that Ben, the happy father of four embryo kittens found in his speci- men for a certain biology course, was warmly congratulated bythe class. Curiously enough, each offspring shows a characteristic of the fatherg the first worriesg the second plays the fiddleg the third speaks Frenchg and the fourth shaves and calls on his female "Me- ows." Italian Club. fzssj 1. x fmkx,-M ..--, - -M. I'-s . ..--x ,--,Q 'ue vi it r 'r R 1 s Q EQ. l S l l 5 ii l N f K Louis lVilliam Jllarfuaentano New Yomc, N. Y. "Bill" An embryo Medico--however, not em- bryonic in experience. We know him as unassuming, very sociable, likable, and ohliging. That's why he makes so many friends, especially among the fair sex, in which his monopoly not only extends through- out the Bronx but is really interstate. BAE: Italian Clulig German Clubg Newman Clulu. Raymond Jllaret New Yokx, N. Y. trRay.u I-Iere's a Violet Ray if there ever was one. When he isn't trying to kid the profs, he's down acting in the movies in order to give the maidens of this land a break by letting them have a glimpse of his chiseled fea- tures. He often writes things in the Nelws, for which his English instructors disclaim any responsibility whatever. Daily News Cl, 2, 335 Class Footliallg Lacrosse: Critical Review. Alfred Jllarinaro BROOKLYN, N. Y. IIAIIJ Al's troubles are very few, so he helps along by trying to relieve other people of theirs. He succeeds pretty well, too, espe- cially in some of these sleepy courses. Welre only sorry that he's not in all our courses in- stead of just one or two. Jlliclzael Louis Jllascia STAMFORD, CoNN. "M i ggl cur" Baby-face Miggles, our Stamford repre- sentative, has no use for razor blades. Al- though he is Ch.E., he is really johnny Farrell's only rival. He does well in all the subjects he takes here because they're termed courses. A.I.Ch.l2. f239j i70ll7l Jllay Pom' CHESTER, N. Y. "Johnnie" Among our prominent ofiicers and gentle- men we number John J. Probably some day he expects to make a real general, but just now he has to be content with ordering the freshmen and sophomores about. However, we expect to see his picture in the roto- gravure section some day. Scnbbarcl and Blade. Wz7lIiam H. Jllayer, yr. BROOKLYN, N. Y. IFBHXII If we only knew how these Brooklynites get that way we might be able to do some- thing about it, but so far we haven't been able to get a clue. Anyway, Bill is a darn good fellow even if he is so smooth. ffack Jllcfyfllister SCARSDALE, N. Y. , "Mac" Mac is that fellow who drives the Ford sedan around the neighboring streets, honk- ing his horn at the baby carriages and swearing at the different truck drivers who impede his progress. Well, after all, the Ford goes, but that's about all we can say about it. KE. Tatrick Jllcffuglz Youxens, N. Y. frpatnr Pat is one of these math sharks who like to do problems because they think they are lots of fun. He also may be seen chasing himself around the track on Ohio Field on sunny afternoons when he isn't working in over in Sage. KZ: Track: Cross-Countryg Treasurer, A.S.C.E.g Palisades Prom Committee. 52401 X f if , i 6 if , 4 .fi Qffrtlzur JllcSorley 9,23 NEw Yokx, N. Y. rrMacx: l D Mac, the curly-haired fellow, is occupied just now trying to get ads for the Vzolet. ll If you want to hear something persuasive, l 1, just listen to his sales talk. He shouldihave 4 been a salesman instead of .an engineer. I That's his field, as far as we can make l out from recent developments, or perhaps he 47' ought to go into the advertising game. 1 l Advertising Manager, 1930 Vivlrf. l l a ,r V, L. ami. Jlleddzclz I NEW Yom: N. Y. , 1 rrnawera lrxi Up in Plattsburg Dave used to have a 4 Al hard time getting any sleep in his tent be- ye 1 cause the fellows talked so much. It's funny l how the atmosphere affects him, for down aj: here he goes to sleep whenever anyone starts ' talking in class. Probably he doesn't get enough exercise down here. l qhKEgC.?.S.C.Pi.glScalmlmaril :mtl Blade: Snph-Frosh 1 . ow, 'ICCI' .eaten J ' fl Q W ll Hyman Jllesseloyf ' NEW YORK, N. Y. flHylP , Some people we know never make much 4 l noise at all. Hy is one of this kind and 3 for quite some time we haven't heard much l from him, although we suspect that he has l some real good ideas. Anyone can see 'Law' that he has the eyes of a philosopher. in K 'p ix lu 1 i Qfflexander F. Jllzller liaexl NEW Yoluc, N. Y. 1 l "Alex" Qfixfl Alex is one of those strange individuals l, lr who frequent the News oflice day and night. lkx-g" Sometimes, however, when the moon isn't 'Kwai out, he can be found sleeping peacefully i under somebody's bed over in Gould Hall, W or else studying a book with his eyes closed. ll N Tennis Team: Daily Nmcvx Cl, 219 Medley CZ, 3b. Q--.i I ' 6' E E241 I 1 Y . M ,,1' 5 1 . lt, 1 4. t l f If ...V Q, .,r :Q 7 F ,, . 1 I J lil 5 gl lf of t fi .Xl if 5:47 Lf. . iii W , il I 'tel .XE 1, Nfl lik i life i iff: Nl is WE . G. ..A X... 2 Q f -ef l fl" f lily. , ,. l 'Z ,1 'l ,, Hernzan Jlliller New Yoluc, N. Y. "Yarmie" Yarmie is a loyal member of the clan of mechanical engineers. He has literary ambitions, but that is all that can be said on this point. He is really a good fellow, but beware when he starts to explain something. When he says "Now let me tell you some- thing," it means he's good for an hour or two. A.S.C.E.g Daily News Cl, 21. Jllanuel Jlliller NEW Yonk, N. Y. N "Mannie" Here we have our youngest prodigy. It is a well-known fact that his main aversion is study. His three main ambitions seem to be sleeping in bed, sleeping in class, and sleeping in chapel. So far he's gone a long way toward carrying out the last two, but we can't tell you much about the other one.. ..-LT..-.... . . . jacob Jllillman NEW Yonx, N. Y. If-lack!! Yes, Ladies and Gentlemen, in the next cage we have Jack, commonly known as Jake the Plumber, about whom many wild and weird tales have sprung up. He's an excellent dancer, girls, and an expert in all "lines," But look out for his pal "Osky." Class Football and Baseball: Freshman Baseball: Soph-Frosh Showg Junior Prom Committee. 'Benjamin B. Jllislzkind New Yokk, N. Y. g "Mish" Well, his name is Benjamin, but he is better known as Mish. Smoke? No. Drink? No. Women? Well, y-y-yes. It's only at the big games that we really seee Mish stepping out with some pleased young dam- sel. It's too bad that we don't have more big games so that we could get a break more often. 52421 or I it S , if . E at .s..,y ,Q , ,l . L . 'rd K. ,H ,. s, P 1 6 .if M ffl il., . is -f it ll xt! lx. 1. ll 't ll lf' 01? 2 .V 0 A l W 'tl 1 fl AY!-li rf? f. lf if f ,a lf H 1 I Q, t 1 P if l r ,., if I.. 5 6, A u V -s , ,, Theodore Glenn Jllonk New Yokk, N. Y. fITKd!l Gaze upon the Rand McNally of the favorite son of the Bronx. Gaze closely and you will notice a smile of satisfaction which is probably the result of the solution of some deep problem of chemistry. If you ever want to End him, he's outside of Language Hall with a German book in his hand. Freshman Bascballg German Club: Menorah So- ciety. Carrol Q-ff. Jlluccia New Yonk, N. Y. "Carl" At the assignment desk over in the Nefwx office you will always find Carrol, distribu- ting assignments to the avaricious freshman reporters. He also spends a good deal of his time trying to get the editor of the Violet to give him some work to do. Freshman and Varsity Debating: Tau Kappa Al- pha: Daily New.: 11, 2, 353 1930 Violet Board: Junior Prom Committceg Newman Clubg Italian Club, Vice-Prcsizlentg Junior Sports Hop Committee. Daniel Jlluscatello New YORK, N. Y. "Danny" We often wonder how Danny can be such a smooth boy and still manage to get back and forth to school without being kidnaped by some woman. He is a great debater and has the high ambition of being a train an- nouncer at Grand Central. ACDAQ Italian Club. Frank TD. Jllyers SLATE Him., N. Y. "Frank" Though yould never suspect it from his picture, Frank is our campus cowboy. He confines his riding to hobbies. Among his past fancies may be mentioned aeronautics, biology, Arizona, cats, and glass blowing. His present weaknesses are neon tubes and a certain type of husky blonde. Frank figures that by the time he's through school he'll have covered everything worth while. We believe him. BAE. 52431 ki if WM. W +I I ,I A I 9 I In I4 I '41 I fl QI A is 'Y N 'NI I I N lxlr Q. I I XI XI XI mi 3 -.Lf I 'fx .r effndrefw Ulfeuger STAMFORD, CoNN. rrlqndyu "Andy" is one of the best students that ever came to us from Stamford. However, he has managed to live down this difficulty with the help of the Commuters' Club, and now is ready to absorb the cosmopolitan at- mosphere of the big city. The German Club will probably see that this end of the busi- ness is taken care of. ficrmnn Club. Fred eff. Nielsezz NEW YORK, N. Y. 'frffw' Behold the artist! Don't hit him, boys, that was just in fun. But really, if you want some work done, just ask Fred to do it for you. He has some good ideas. You'll be- lieve this if you take a look at his lecture notebook, especially for the philosophy course. ?1I1g Freshman Baseball: Dramatic Society: Art Iii itor, 1930 Vialcl. Stanley William .Nitznza1z Bfwsinz, L. I. Kfslanll This year the campus seems to be over- populated with officers. fTwo are two too many to us.j Stan thought the uniforms looked pretty snappy, so he signed up to take the advance course. We'Il bet the girls just Hock around him when he gets out to Bayside. john R. Norton NEW YORK, N. Y. lfjackll Note the big chin, folks. Not only a sign of great will-power, but also an organ Jack overdeveloped by "Chewing the fat" too much. Half of Jack's time in college has been spent gabbing on the steps of one of the main buildings of the campus: another quarter in disturbing everybody in class and the rest in the daily "bull session" at Gould Hall. Jack once talked himself into transferring from C.E. to B.S., so you can see how remarkable he really is. Freshman Debating: Newman Club. 52441 'iv ln I 'ir -4" yas.. ' . "lbs" qi ,I . ,w 5 .Fi lr If Yi ry! .v ef, ! . I , li li 7' l .6147 Q2 '7""Q? s L. Nl ,R Al 1" 4, Al f 'i Mi, +I vflwyn FV. Ogden YoNKeRs, N. Y. IIA!!! Here we have Al, the fellow all the girls fall for--in fact they fall unconscious. How- ever, Al is good-hearted and lets them down easily. His work on the Band has mostly been silent, for which we now extend our gratitude. If he could only be manager 'of the Glee Club, too, he'd be all right. N. Y. U. Band Cl, 2, 33: Librarian and Assist- ant Manager, Bandg Glce Club. Robert Olifverio NEW YORK, N. Y. HBOLU "Actions speak louder than words"-that's Bob's motto and he follows it in all of his work, scholastic and "otherwise." As a pre- med he knows quite a little about biology Ci.e.,'E:omparative anatomy, and chemistry- that's why he's taking care of Ben's kittens. Besides that he knows so much about the Hall of Fame that he is to be elected as one of its guardians. Italian Club. ' 701112 Olsowky BRmGEvoR'r, CONN. "Jack" The pride of Bridgeport, in the person of jack, has always held a high place here. Do- ing math problems as a sort of intellectual exercise first brought him notice. After that he has always been on the front page. Lazarus t-ffllerton Orkin New YORK, N. Y. 11Larry.vl Introducing to you Dr. Freund in dis- guise. Yes, girls, Larry is well versed in dream psychology-he ought to be. As a freshman, it was Larry's ambition to have a good reason for using a razor on either one of his chins. As a junior his ambition has been realized-three hairs have obliged. Italian Clubg Soph-Frosh Showg Draper Chemical Society. E245 J X- 1 Ulf ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-.- . ...,......,-...,,. .,,,, . .,,. ..,. . . . v My-55,'gg'g'ff.f?:3',:..,,,K..,,. .,.. ..,,,m,u. ,,i,,..M, . ., , ,. 1, wwe., . 1, P.-1 ,V fr - 1-.M .155 .M-1 - w.,w-Wy' N 2 eeww if ' I 1 if . L2+6J Frank 'Pagliuglzi NEw Yoluc, N. Y. "Frank" This young man came to our university halls two years ago. He thought, perhaps, that he might be instrumental in raising the standard of learning here. Much to our regret he seems to have succeeded mighty well. We have to give him credit for that anyway. A.I.E.l2. Irwin Tanken Pom' CHESTER, N. Y. fl'rfU.U Irv plays golf at the Westchester-Biltmore, but he practices on the lawn in front of Gould Hall. He says that education pays, for now he saves time by using the binomial theorem to calculate his golf score. We hope he gets something out of his other work as well. Soph-Fresh Show: Treasurer, Menorah Societyg German Club. james JW. Turf NEWBURGH, N. Y. rljimlr Jimmie Parr is one of the fellows who sing the first part of the hymn in chapel as well as the "Amen." Well, he ought to, for he is one of the famous N. Y. U. choir and glee club. We hope that he isn't the one who lets out that well-timed squeak just before the organ starts to play. Glee Club. I-Ienry T. ?a1'ry BANGOR, PA. I "Hank" As an engineer Hank would make a good business man. In fact we never saw him carrying a slide rule, that badge of engineer- ing ambition, so we have our suspicions. Well, back in Bangor, where he comes from, the folks'll all be waitin' to see their favorite son in print., Well, here he is. IIKA3 Eucleian: Manager, Fresh Cross Country ffiji Manager, Varsity Cross Country C-Og Business Manager, 1930 Violet. I' 5 5 f 2 ,, Y: 6 K G 3 Q 4 s 5, 4, c i f.f'Tll9 'feat el E. Q l E ut., . Nl 't Q l A' 1 . yea' A Us 1. 4 l ..- ,I vfndrefw Tecoraro New Yoiuc, N. Y. "Peck" Peck has started out to learn lots of lan- guages and ought to be a linguist pretty soon. Then he will be able to fulfill his life's ambition, to become an interpreter on the B. M. T. Can't you imagine him directing traffic on the stations? Intramural Baseball :mtl Trackg Italian Societyg French Club: Mall Committee. Tatrick Tecoraro U'rIcA, N. Y. lrpeku Here's another Pek from the far north. Nobody wonders why he wears overalls on the campus. He is always ready for work and everybody in the lab calls him "boss." He's a darn good fellow and always has a ready smile to help you out. A.S.M.fE.g Italian Societyg Blazer Committee. Bernard H. 'Perlman BROOKLYN, N. Y. lfRedll Red is a bright boy. You can take that in two ways. We might mean it in both ways, too, for far across the campus we can see that top-knot of his coming toward us, and we never see his name among those pres- ent on the black list. llraper Chemical Society. joseph R. 'Petrizzi New Yoluc, N. Y. Npetll Pet holds the strings to the money bags of the junior class, but so far there has been nothing in the bag. Pet is the "idol" of his family-in fact he hasn't done anything for the last three years. Well, just wait until he graduates. 3 Class lfootbnllg ltalian Society: flass Treasurer H335 French Clubg Blazer Committee. 52471 70,171 Tlzelan New YORK, N. Y. "Johnny" All 8:30 classes begin at nine o'clock for this Rip Van Winkle. He is always busy but never seems to do anything. He gets a D occasionally, but he says he wants to vary the monotony of the A's. Sends postcards from distant points to a certain "Cherie," but is not afraid of being sued for breach of promise. He denies it, but his favorite game is parlor rugby. Ufilliam Thillips WHARTON, N. Y. nBiHn Dark, tall and curly-haired-you'd never suspect that Bill was born in Scotland. Now he is by far the most prominent citizen of dear old Wharton and the pride of a certain little dark-haired lassie. A splendid track star, but a perfectly awful unit in the glee club. However, Willie ought to outgrow this latter trait in a few dozen years. We hope so, anyway. Freshman Cross-Country: ijl'CSi'Il'll1lll Trackg Var- sity Trackg Varsity Cross-Country, Captain C435 Soplmnmrc Vigilance Committccg Glee Club. Jllario Jil. Tolcari UNION CITY, N. J. "Polk" Polk hails from Union City, and so, we surmise, he is a sea-going man unless he comes across in the tubes every morning. He has a great time running to class, but he only runs from one building to another. I-Ie must sleep at night because we don't see him asleep in class-much. Class Football and liaselmll. K l tv 1 Q .yepp 3-M if R , f Mi ke-4 1. i i 3 Shui fel mtl! - i 2 lliiitli 'ff lF,f'J if l IV. .f af 1' ill l in V el if 4' W' Herzry t-ff. 'Poltrack 4 , STAMFORD, CONN. . ' "Hank" ' ' VVC are about to break all tradition by 4 J., defining an optimist. In our opinion anyone who takes a course in engineering earns the l right to that epithet. And what's more, any course that compels a student to go to school 4 i all day and to study all night is depriving the fair sex of many a good time. , .Class llaseballg Sopll-Frosh Showg Sophomore Vigilance Committee. .A ,,,,cii..zl wr-, f 248 3 i fiipb I 35.5. ' , KJ + A rv-S In ' ,, - eh 1 f E N. i Leo S. 'Pofwell, ffr. MANHASSET, L. I. nL0eu From the place with the Indian name comes this brave to scalp all the palefaces of the Heights. We hear that in -the tepee next to his there is a little squaw who arouses in f him romantic thoughts. This is a matter for ' further investigation. Draper Chemical Society. xl 4 l, I f . . . f Vzncent fprmczotla "7 New Yonx, N. Y. Afjf- "Prince" 5 g The cheruhic president of our class gets tn, the first prize for having raised and trained K several stray hairs in the course of six ,MQ months. Now we know where he gets hls p ip V sense of humor to imitate Milt Gross in the A ri" I notorious Medley. Around here he is run- ' ning Mussolini a close second in the dicta- . torship. lfncleiau: Illvzllcy Board: Class President 135: f' President, Italian Society: Chairman, Blazer Com- mittee: Freshman Smoker Committee: Sophomore it I. Vigilance Committee. . -" ll 1 .V ,xl il . . V JV atluzn Rabznofwztz 1' "ff New Yonx, N. Y. ig 55 "Whitie" Whitie has that blond hair that the girls 'tv just love to play with. We haven't been QI' 'xi able to figure Ollt yet how he manages to get ,Rf away from them long enough to get to his classes. It's just tough to be so popular, QNX but what can a fellow do if he's horn that 5 r 9 frmi way. V French Clnlxg Italian Society. l P... br. ll,ki"y Leonora' S. Rakofw l rf N Y - LA EW okh, N. Y. lb l HL U rw My . x t 'Lil You would hardly think that this hand- l some fellow was a worker, too. Well, he is. 'Hit His faults are not as many as you would Xl expect from such a sophisticated chapg they 4 i consist merely in telling jokes which have absolutely no point to them. if Daily Nz":U.rg News llonrrlg 1930 Violet Board: i Class Key Committeeg Junior Prom Committeeg Me- ,i norah Society. .pr l '1 Ml 4 f249J Qgiijzfgj he----jfjghge '," i'1:Qjggn55lrLx' r Q . x iE,:iJ4w,...,., lusty-vL':f'F,l5 I .. - KJ M,-I john S. Randolph YONKERS, N. Y. "Johnny" This handsome boy is one of many, now ignorant, who hope to become engineers. john really ought to have been called Speedy with delicate sarcasm. He has a great weak- ness for a tall slender blonde whom we know, but of his other faults and weaknesses nothing definite is known as yet. Howard Rapaport New Yoluc, N. Y. "Howie" Here he is, girls-only you haven't one chance in a million. Howie has more women than Solomon had wives, and then some. Occasionally he gives the boys on the campus a break and goes to a class or two, but aside from this he is quite occupied otherwise. Cheerleaderg Class Treasurer C155 Debating CID: Hall of Fame Players: Soph-Frosh Showg German Club: Glee Club. Gustave Jllartin Reich New Yokx, N. Y. IrGu-tn A combination of red hair and glasses gets us all mixed up so that we can't figure out just what he is. If it weren't for the red hair we'd say he was a studentg if it w'eren't for the glasses we'd say he was a wild young lad. You'll have to figure this one out for yourself. Jllilton Rein New YORK, N. Y. NMiltlJ Milt claims he belongs to that great society which has for its aim the prevention of professors from making unqualified state- ments. If you ever had a class with him, you would know what we mean. Milt also likes to play soldier on nice warm days. T EJB: Mall Committee. IQZSOJ Sol Refvitz NEW Yolzx, N. Y. ffsolil Sol operates on the principle that Caesar was ambitious and look what became of Caesar. Sol is now occupied with a plan that will start all classes at a half an hour after they begin so that he'll be able to get to them on time. When he can't be found in the P. T. hut training for bridge, you can bet that some girl is getting the treat of her life. Walter T. Reynolds, jr. NEW Rocx-IELLE, N. Y. "Arnie" Arnie, as you may have guessed from the picture, comes from New Rochelle, and na- turally he comes from there as often as he can. When he isn't traveling or studying he sits on the library steps and tips his hat to all the secretaries who pass that way. yames W. Riddle New Yonxc, N. Y. "Jimmie" Lecturing to the Flying Club is one of jimmie's steady jobs. As a veteran flyer we suppose he can do this, but we're afraid that he might mislead some innocent frosh. Leading hot jazz orchestras is another one of'-Iimmie's little weaknesses. AXQ Class President C223 Flying Club: Palisades l'rum Committee. Irving Edward Robins New Yoiuc, N. Y. lflrwli Irv is the sports manager of all the class activities. Ever since his freshman year, when he Was found to be such a good coach, he has been active in that field. Now he has turned his attention to intramurals as a whole, and we hope he has as much success in these as he did with the class sports. KN: linstballg Class Football mul llasclmall: Sec- retary, Il'lt1'21lllU!'Il.l.Atl1lCtlCS Committee: Soph-Frosh Show: Mall Committee: lilazur Committee. Lzsij Ls f jfulian Rogof E l .. t New Yomc, N. Y. 4 -R uR0gu gk .Those beetling brows are indicative of fit deep thought-when he's playing bridge. We lux don't know what he would do if bridge E hadn't been inventedg he'd probably have q'i'N.? P died of ennui. This prodigy knows quite a lot, but he's like his professors, he keeps it "" all to himself. 5 ' Xp? Y ftj 4 Ralph William Romano ir., 5 New YORK, N. Y. ' ' 1 ,xg ,W 1 Here is one of the wild South Hall crew, 1. R' who nightly frighten the fair co-eds from fx-- " their evening classes. Ro can be seen almost tl-.Mlg . any hour of the night with his head on a lx . pile of books, fast asleep. He believes that F one should always sleep over a thing be- 'P fore doing it. Ax 3 1. lx. Iii liilfisi fi . ,f Jllzlton Rosenberg . Ui ,L New Yonk, N. Y. ,w . 'r S frMl1tlx ill! ? f Milt is a big politician here on the Heights. lyftv-5, a He goes around at election time asking every ll A student why he doesn't run for oflice. Fi- Y fl ' nally, when he has the whole college running, l 4 ,L he forgets to run himself and so gets left ly' Ollf. ' P 'ii KN: Alpha Pig Lacrosse: Mzumgur, Freshman llasketlmllg Freshman Ucbzitingg Varsity Debating. Q I C 4 ,4 .S F ' sf Y fi' 'Xt' JllaxfwellRosenl2lum 4 A, Nl New Yomt, N. Y. ' I aim? "1Uax" l tl K l Attempting to look philosophical takes up -N5 most of Max's time. He actually contracted 1 melancholia trying to figure how he was go- l ing to eat, sleep and study in 24- hours a 4 , day. However, he soon got over it. He 1 ,M 5 boasts that he is woman-proof, but it seems 4 gi otherwise to us. I fm. . S 4 r 1 A, 'lk x I my lg I I 52521 i W H a- ' ' M 3' -M ,vu l my W ., as X ix ' :ima . . 3 4' ' .. ..., W. N 3' , 1-'l.:'m ft ' ' .. 'X Wy, '- - fwiffl, 'J it 4 ,f v A , 5.1! jjj g - V, rr. 4' lil 'I Xi. gifs. Tagb- N... r 1 ir 1 J, flr rt 1 1 11 1 1 Q1 IV' .11 1 1 1 4 51 1 1 '1'N1 I 1 1x 1 1 1X1 1 41 lr 11 1' N 1, sq 1 1, l NS 5 1' li 1 2' ci i I-Ierbert I. Rosenthal New Yokx, N. Y. "Hfrl1" Now we are talking about something worth while. This fellow is the answer to the maiden's prayer, but he won't let anyone see him with a member of the fair sex. He'd better watch his step, though, because we know what he's up to and we'll catch him some day. ifoseplz Rotanelli New YORK, N. Y. rfjoev Joe is one of those tough characters who now and then stray into these halls of learn- ing. Not only is he the handsome man, but he encloses that frame of his in the most modern of New York haberdasheries. But clothes make the man, they say. QfYlbe1'tH.Rud1zer New Yokx, N. Y. HAP: Al is a famous classroom character. In any class at any time he can be found peace- fully sleeping. He only wakes up twice a year to argue with the profs about his marks, and usually manages to talk a D up to a B. We wish we had his gift, We're sure he will make good as a politician or an orator. Track C2Jg Junior Prom Committee: Draper Chemical Society. Jllurray Earle Sagat NEW Yonx, N. Y. usagu As a representative of Crotona Park North, Sag fills the bill very well. When he isn't busy with comparative, well, just glance up and down University Avenue and you'll see him with some young lady. His motto is "Women in general-blahg women in particular-Oh boy." BA E: French Club. rzsaj .ffm , ,M iffy,-. ,N,,.v. 1 1. 5 11, 1 1 1 1 41. 1 1 Quilio Salomone LoNG IsI.ANo CITY, N. Y. :asain It seems to us that Sal is a good name for this virile chap from over the water. It is said that his hair is curly because he was dropped head first on a washboard when he was young. Of course this would account for some of the other things we've wondered about him for some time. A.S.M.lC.g Class Baseball. .Nornzan Samuels New Yonk, N. Y. Ifsamil Taking it all in all, we think that Sam has the biggest and most contagious smile that is sported on this campus. When you see Sam just after you've received the good news that you have to write a chapel essay, his smile makes you forget all about it. Glee Club C2, 335 Draper Chemical Society: Soph- Frosh Show. Herman Sanditz New Yoxk, N. Y. lfsandll Sand is a true collegian in that he smokes Lucky Strikes-and any other given brand. The only thing he never borrowed was the Dean's umbrella-well, he never did have much use for an umbrella anyway. Of course if he keeps this up, he'll be a big banker some day. 'Domenick Saponara New Yonx, N. Y. frsapu Although his friends call him Sap, it doesn't mean that he is dumb. Far from it. He is the life of everything on the campus. Sap rises in the spring, usually, but this one never gets up until the bell rings. When he gets to be an engineer we suppose he'll in- vent a machine so that he won't have to get up at all. 52541 Ernest Sarmor New XVORK, N. Y. "Ernie" Here's one of the original Happiness Boys, The only thing we have against him is that he has a bad habit of throwing erasers at a fellow when he's trying to get some sleep. Aside from this he is a pretty good fellow, although he is always right in an argument. TEcIx5 Freshman Baseball. Frederic H. Sclzafwe New YORK, N. Y. lfFrfdJl Fred is a quiet sort of a fellow, although we really don't know what he does when he leaves the campus. You never can tell about that kind. They say "still" water has an awful kick, and maybe he is that way. I-Iarola' Schenker BROOKITYN, N. Y. ffHalJI Hal believes that a rotund figure always produces sweet music, so for some time he has been one of the mainstays of the Glee Club. Here his mellow voice rises to sublime heights, but never disturbs those slumbering students who don't appreciate a good voice. Hal is thoughtful that way. Glec Club fl, 2, 33: Soph-Frosh Show. Louis Sclzopick BRIDGEPORT, CONN. flLouD Lou is just another one of these active men on the campus. He is among those students who congregate on the library steps to enjoy the sun and occasional glimpses of the girls who venture on the campus. You'd be sur- prised, but some very deep quCStl0l1S HFC settled here. Italian Socictyg Junior Prom C0n1I11iti0C: Mall Committee. E25I gifs. f il 1 .HH ll r' fe, Al I iff? f. lil ii 1, il 2 4 4 nhl ,R ffl fill Q 5 J 4 i JM., .rw aa. '-.ae 'A It 4 l 17aniel Schreiber 5 NEW Yonk, N. Y. "Danny" Danny's main affliction is studying math. Which is it now, 107 or Ill? He went to Pittsburgh ostensibly to see the Carnegie game, but, according to reports, the trip cost him more than his train fare. We would like to have this explained. Class Football and Baseball: Cliairntzut, lllazcr Vonunittcc, Mall Committee. JNCo1'man Schutt Youkens, N. Y. "Norm" If you ever want to find this handsome specimen of Yonkers, just look over in the Mili. Sci. hut and you will usually spot him playing seven-up with the sergeant. Aside from this, his favorite indoor sport is pea- nut rolling, and to this end he organized the peanut rolling society of which he is presi- dent. AT. Gabriel YJ. Seley BROOKLYN, N. Y. IIGHLEJI Gabe is a formidable opponent of the theory that good marks and good times don't go together, and his convictions have a lot of weight behind them. His campus activities, like his eating capacity, are great in extent: as his latest achievement, he just got himself elected Vice-Chancellor of Beta Lambda Sigma. BAE, 'Freshman Baseball: Class Football and Baseball: Secretary, l:'I'll1Cl1 Club: Student Council C319 Menorah Society. ffohn William Shea NEW Rocuecne, N. Y. "Bill" Bill has the ambition to become another Lindbergh, so he has joined the Air Corps. He certainly lives up to his ideals, for the air keeps coming from him all day long. VVe think he ought to be interested in hot-air balloons, but we don't think be would take our suggestion kindly. I' 2561 Iffarry Slzermfzn NEW Yokk, N. Y. "Harry" Harry, whose re-enforced eyesight con- templates you so intensely, is the epitome of irresistible energy. At the German Club meetings Harry lets forth just Hoods of gut- tural syllables that no one understands. After two weeks, however, it was discovered that he had had a bad cold. German Club. affbrafzam Scfmrr New Yoiuc, N. Y. "Aho" This smooth youth graces the campus with his presence now and then, but not too often, for he is afraid the impression won't be so good if it is repeated. He is rather superior, so the best thing we can do is let him go on his way alone. yoxejzlz JW. Siegel Mour-:'r VERNON, N. Y. flJo6U Meet one of the coming young journalists of the country. joe is open for any bids which are reasonable, from newspaper and girls. In a few years he'll be tied up to one of each, so we think he had better have a good time now. Daily Nrrvx Cl, 2, Sl. Ifenry Siegler Yonkens, N. Y. "Hen" And here is the well-dressed youth from Yonkers. He is a firm believer in neat ap- pearances, and he practices what he preaches. Besides, Hen is a Latin shark, which is no small accomplishment in these days. Here's hoping for the best! KN, Soplt-Fresh Show: Junior Show. Lzsvj nl .,,. A IZ My Q , an 'AIEQR Mfg fa 5 1 im- . l '61- 1 A 3, 'as ki '----- rw. 1-.. ' '-i!'- , . "U- , 4 ,Kr 1, 44, , I X "'-l.L.ggNI,.-L ,, . a-'Tv I' X ' -px. -. .Q ' H11 U 'uf-L EX, "3gAfIQ'- Gif? "'-r rf 1-1, " f1".7'9"'x 1 - -v..,' , '-',-,im ,365 Q 4: KT! ,Wg 'Q ,la A J':L'1. 5553. 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'L 1' 59252 sag ggfb sz a 0, -Q5 'Fm..,.,,.f:..-,-O.. af., . ug . on no :Z di W Gfr M 3, 532 ' L. ' IJ rv .- in WM Q 3039 KE fi, 5' gn:-95 U, -'4fy,.7,.,,7,.,, Z Bio 'Q -133.1 V31-vm N, sfflwrww 05,22 Q- iyw-Q? di S -fl 5, . ,frffk sri -wwf' -'vim 'awk .mi '- 4 ,J 1 L ,gkzrj .Q A.,.fz? JI ff. N-'fl sf" ,Jr , 56.47 f Sidney T. Solofw WoooHAvEN, L. I. nsidn I Sid can explain anything. He will tell you why to add HCI to the original solu- tion, or why a movietone is better than a vitaphone. His last brain child was a cigar lighter which worked with only one match. His great weakness is falling for brunettes. Draper Chemical Societyg N. Y. U. llaml fl, Zjg Supl:-Frush Show, Menorah Society. George T. Starck Rmonwooo, N. J. NG' Tln The lure of the air proved too much for old G. T., so he came here to learn how to build planes that would fly. Now he is in the Air Corps, has a keen-looking uniform and can boss around all the privates and corporals he wants. We want to see him as a General some day. ' Edward Staub NEvoNs1'r, L. I. uEdn Ed came here to civilization a few years ago, but now we're afraid that when he goes home he won't be able to live in the old rough way of life. Probably he will stay in the big city for a while instead of going back to that frontier town. ZBT: Sophomore Vigilance Committeeg Track Managcrg Mall Committee. Qurfwen Stoddart New YORK, N. Y. "Sonny" Here is another one of those big business executives. Being a firm believer that the stock market is all fair and square, Sonny has bought enough stock f10 sharesj to control the market. Now he spends his time reading the financial pages and wondering whether itls time to get out or not. NIITQ 1930 Violet Board: Palisades Prom Com- llllltee. 52591 i ,, ,a 5 rr' nw, E 3 ,f 5 ,h 1 .,.- l 1 w 4- ,. i fix -.f it f ,g 4 H .2 1 ."' 'lt if 5. ,f in J ., If 3 5 1 1. J' K ef, rw -. -. -..J '. ll CMN? ffm? fl 'wi 5-N Si x2 ii -NM I .. ,f I 1" 1 'Nix X ,fi -f'L..w1,,,.f-f- J,-. sl sig Ti X fit l "N 2. f l 1, ,l i X .135 f 1 ,fl af .6 .3 ft Sdfwzzra' Szmz11ze1'lzayes NEW YORK, N. Y. rrEdu Ed is one of the big captains of industry. VVhen he finally gets his sheepskin he ex pects to get a job directing the Standard Oil, or something like that. Now the only thing on his mind is writing up grinds for the l'f0l1'l. llc's pretty good at that, too. A.S.I.lC. 7ll7II6.V Sfweeuey VVizs'rnuRY, N. Y. "RMI" Red is really serious, but the trouble is that hc can't get anyone else to think so. I-Ie appears modest and bashful, but the girls know better. VVhen he gets to building bridges and railroads, it will be time enough to give all lhe girls a break. A.S.C.lC. yeronze Teiclz New Yokx, N. Y. ujllrryn Jerry is often seen rushing madly to class at 12:30-we suspect that he is trying to make a 10:30 recitation. He is very versa- tile, and he can sing tenor or bass, but he never does, for which we are quite thankful. He is just like the rest of us-could have made Phi Bete, but didn't want to. Victor Tuul Triolo LoNo ISLAND CITY, N. Y. " Virtrolzf' Here we have the big gas man from Astoria. Hollywood wanted him-to ana- lyze gas. Look out, girls, he's a mean poppag you ought to see him step. All he needs is his mouth and hands to give you a tune on any instrument-but what a tune. UAO: A.I.t'h.lC. A S 52601 or N LX lt. K-. ff.-. 3 . 3 . lf. 6, I, up W , . Ll 5, s.. '. li .-f 6 f 4 l li! if 1? 1 1 itil' V, iff' tr Al .. ...., . -JL sv 'sl N D. Ni' ,NN fb K., maj 4 K5 it may A 1-fl iw ut 'Si V41 tsl , ,Y 'l la its ill in , u 2 me at J-t. Qdlexander Nitlczz Troslzkin NEW YoRK, N. Y. ffAh'xU VVe have always had a yearning to see Alex commanding the regiment on review, bnt so far this year we haven't been able to make a Wednesday afternoon. It is also said that on his first appearance on the campus he was seen walking with Vanity Fair under one arm and Boys' Life under the other. Now that he has his uniform, he doesn't have to worry any more. A2413 A.S.M.lE.: cll'lZlll'l11Illl, Reception Commit- tee, Palisades l,l'0l'l1Cl1ZHlC1 Sophomore Vigilance Com- mittee: Mall l'otnnnttcc. Tliilip Trumpler New Yomc, N. Y. "Phil" It is whispered around the campus that this erstwhile top-kick took a degree at Columbia but felt that his education was neglected, so he came to N. Y. U. to finish it-in which decision he showed a great deal of common sense. If he had not so de- cided, we would have been deprived of his estimable companionship, to our great loss. George Valentine JAMAICA, L. I. "Val" Val is the boy who drives around in that roadster, and waves and blows the horn when he sees us. At present he is devoting himself to the study of economics and the stock market, so that he'll be ready to go on the street when he gets out. ZKII: KS AIA: Basketball, Assistant Manager CSD, Manager K-U3 Palisades Prom Committee. ffolm Vastu New YORK, N. Y. rryasn Avast, there! Who shonld come strolling along but Vas himself, fresh from the water- front. If he isn't careful, he'll soon Find himself graduated and a number of thc un- employed. However, if you ask him, he'll tell you that he never will be, as long as he can make eyes at a girl. a. S k 52613 l f A if ii X if el" .Qjfi Ext tv? R .Mr ' S ut i --..' fli"sk'.l l Egggfiil W5 Y . wi 2 ll 5 f Q 542, ig J , M ii .1 gg 3 K.-f nf, 112 fl! 3 ? . xx 1. . john C. Vaughan, ffr. GRANTWOOD, N. J. "Clark" I-Iere is a bright scholar from the mosquito state across the Hudson. He takes a great interest in college activities, but it's nothing compared with the interest he takes in wom- en. When he tells you about the little girl back in Jersey, there's a genuine sparkle in his eye. A.S.M.E. Valdimir Verselomky , NEW Yokk, N. Y. "Wally" Wally is a man of experience and thus acts in the manner of a father to the junior chemical engineers. Though stern in char- acter he is one of the most amiable students on the Heights. When you want to know the latest dope in chemistry, ask Wally, he knows. A.I.Ch.E.g International Club. Carmine T. Vicale Wooouixveu, N. Y. fryicxf Ladies, meet the charming Count of Ozone Park fwherever that isj, and the pleasingly plump leader of the Smart Set there. He enters a first hour class just as early and as nonchalant as Mayor Walker enters a banquet room. He is really favoring the prof by coming at all, because he is a good sport, sociable, and has a charming disposi- tl0I'l. Class Footliallg Italian Society, Treasurer: Mall Committee. Edward Vioni NEW YORK, N. Y. lrEdn Ed is a wonderful dancer, but much more wonderful at sitting them out. He is just another sweet lad who would just as soon sleep at college as at home, but he prefers chairs that are fairly comfortable. You'll never see him sleep at night, though. IIKAQ Palisades Prom Committee. f262J William Waldeck OZONE PARK, L. I. "Weasel" When Weasel first came to college, the fifteen inhabitants of his native town de- clared a holiday. We remember him then as young and unsophisticated. Three years of Ch.E. have made him a man. He hails from Ozone Park, and in order to get to school every day he has to take out a pass- port. I " A.I.Ch.E.g Draper Chemical Socittyg Gorman Club. tiaron Wallzzrzce JACKSON HEIGHTS, L. I. rrWallyJ1 Undoubtedly you've read of this cream puff warrior of the International Correspond- ence School renown. He is one of the Famous Five who hasn't got pyorrhea. VVally's intensive training doesn't relieve his insomnia in chapel because of the awful noises there. Howard S. Wll1'QUiCk AMPERE, N. J. uskippyu Bashful and modest, our Skippy is really the most accomplished of all the poor fel- lows who claim to have heard the divine call of Aeronautics. A gentleman through and through and a corking quarter-miler at that. A full-fledged ensign in the Naval Reserve and the holder of an honest-to-goodness pilot's license. And can he scare you on a motorcycle! Freshman Track: Varsity Trackg Cross-Country ci, 2. 35. Leslie F. Weaver' WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. "Lex" No sage on the campus has been able to see Les in his true nature as yet. To every- one he is a serious student and a pretty good track man. But up in his room you can usually find him answering his fan mail. f'ross-C'ounII'yg Track Tc-amy A.I.lf.E.g Y. M. C. A. Lzesj Isidore Wecker' BRooKLYN,. N. Y. uRedn Red can mind everybody's business but his own, and he has a mouth that he couldn't keep shut under water. His favorite trick is making lots of noise when you are trying to concentrate. Some time soon he will have to be muzzled or else led around on a leash. When he stutters we ,always think he is growling. jacob Wegweise1' New Yoxk, N. Y. ltjafkll Jack is one of the leading figures--in the chapel snoring hour. He is thinking seriously of organizing a society for the pre- vention of long-winded chapel speakers. If he makes any vigorous move in this direction he'll get plenty of support from his colleagues. A.S.C.li.g Soph-Frosh Show, Leonard off. Wein New YORK, N. Y-. ulicnv Herpicide will save his raccoon but not his hair. However, he is a good man, as shown by the singular honor his friends have con- ferred upon him. The only trouble that bothers him is the fact he can't get more than an A in every course. IIA CII. Irving H. WEZ.N61' PATERSON, N. J. rrlrvu Meet the big silk worm from Paterson. Irv has three diversionsg running dances fthe last one was a Hopi: listening to the radiog and calling N. I. C. at New Bruns- wick. This begins to sound interesting, hut you'll have to find out the rest for yourself. H641 Q ,J X. C-f J 2 J J L ll 2 i .5 ?"i'sMAi 5, E fr- I my W xx. RN at of i 4, !' ,tg fm IN o fi A . 2529! gisQQI.:ffi 27,3 .ng .13 'vi il -1 P' .3 ef, tif., WR 1 iv I 'f 3 ?,l,f"yt aff? if 0' 1 f' 9 ,? 4 'i l 1 n I . . 3 'nf 'K if wil lf, we xv,-f! for M i.ffQ?, 'f -mi all Q' A"- J 7,5 Sis 1--.ll .. .tl 5.1. l . l .wi A l Eff? .. x Vi are P Ira Weisbaum New-Yokk, N. Y. lflrall Here is one of those boys who march in Violet uniform at all the football games. VVhen he makes a noise everybody hears it, and it even frightens the motorman on the I. R. T. and makes the whole Yankee Sta- dium vibrate. 4-AM: A.l.lf.lf.g N. Y .U. Band Cl, 2, DQ Mall Committceg Soph-Frosh Show. , U7alte1' Weisberg BROOKLYN, N. Y. "Bruiser" We know it isn't nice to mention it but at the age of two this bouncing baby was at- tacked hy a case of sleeping sickness, and he hasn't fully recovered from it yet. After spending three years with us in our halls of higher learning, Walt has finally attained his life's ambition-to weigh 220! Class Football: Mall Committee: French Club: Vigilance Committceg Menorah Society. Benjamin Lee Wz'esenfeld 'FAR RocxAwAY, L. I. lfBt,nll Cast your eyes, ladies and gentlemen, on the latest model of Cicero himself. As a debater, Ben has thus far found no equal. The reason for this is that no one can stand around long enough to listen to him finish his argument. Freshman Bafeballg Debating. Sigmund Wenger New YORK, N. Y. nsigu This fellow hasn't got much of a reputa- tion around here as an ambitious student. lt is rumored over in Gould Hall that he went to sleep on a fellow's bed on the second Hoor because he was too lazy to walk down one flight to his own room. 'Freshman Dclmatingg Soph-Frosh Show: Varsity Debating: Menorah Society. f2esJ ig E 1 X' f tk. J' X ft-- fx iN. X 1 ik 1 xi l L 1 'X ilk'-. at 5 f. 5 s.. t A J X, 5NN. L T l il liz f" 1 1- ,f v . l all .f ty . 47. K, C, if f, E' yy ty., l , 4. s i. 8. K x,-A 1 v 1, ig, '-i. .-' x. 4 Vernon PVeinstein 5 5' J KWMQ NEW YORK, N. Y. "Vernon" H A Vernon's terribly mean. With his eyes. ff his face and his figure, the bounder turns lk If his back on all those girls who dog his foot- i steps. He says he must come early for Eng- Lf lish 60 no matter what the cost may be. And he usually does every time the roll is called l at the end of the hour. ' ZBT: Checr Leaclerg Class Treasurer C255 La- crosse: Soph-Frosh Show: German Club. lg! , 4 . . V4 Robert Irving Weiss iff, New Yonx, N. Y. 1714, "Bob" lj, "I don't know what makes them fall for li me, but 4' " 9' ." Class politician,-five more 7' 7 pounds and he'll be a candidate for city Mft alderman. But he's going to become an M.D. jf, so we expect that he won't gain much in the next two or three years. HA42: Class Football: Vigilance Committee: Jun- ior l'rum Committee. iisiff 4 I ill Saul MY. Witte: F New YoRK, N. Y. IIWUII L r l Nl Here's another man with medical ambi- Ml . . . . l tions. If he can ever master the intricacies l of the anatomy of the cat, he will some day i have a crack at us. This being the case, lixg perhaps we- had better keep quiet and not ,Nl say anything more. PHX I Draper Chrmicnl Society: Ucrnmtl Club. up 'rs Q4 . l 'fit Lester QA. Wolfson l, Mimvono, Cor-JN. L b "Les" tif, A cross-country runner and a student as l well. Had once ambitions to be an arche- l ologist, but never could stay awake in the class. Well, neither could the rest of us, Les. As long as you don't go to sleep when 4 ' you're running, you'll be all right. lik"-+ llffli Cross-f'ountry. 2 f t'-' ff: , E26.6J 1 R Y L ' 73 X :wg Club it 5 5 . '-.M N-,-' N.- ll X LXR, tb 1 W Mr Rl -'Tr U3 Mb..- tt., ll 'K 5 ,itil 44 Qs.. an ..-..,:? , if 'i t fi A' 43,4 4,l Q xr H if V, 5. .lb 4, l ir l I4 l 4. J' 4 jr 5 ly X 14 9 2.4 ,r ,7 f .gp Lib . i , 4 4 ,J .f if L+. is . Lg-ff NN, f' c Q gr: .iv 'SV' L- ' ' 'I we tp Z H .... .-M 'E fl l l 4 r ll li I tr l :fl I l N .mi N r SNL I i cl . l mul Q -... YI' l lf -' 1 lx. '15, efflfrea' JW. PVyman, fr. WHITE Pmlus, N. Y. NAI!! Al is an engineer and a soldier, and one just seems to make the other better. He's been pretty quiet since he's been here except on drill days, and then, of course, we weren't around. We hear the girls all fall for that light hair of his, but so far as we can make out their wiles have met with no success. Scabbarcl and Blade: A.S.C.E. 1, Jllartin Stanley Zisser New Yomc, N. Y. "Curly" Curly has two activities which occupy most of his time. One is dancing and the other is sitting out dances. He is quite a man on the floor, especially if he has plenty of fair company to supply partners for him. Of course, we've never seen-him sitting out the dances, but we wish he would tell us where he goes to. - Soph-Fresh Show: Mall Committeeg Junior Prom fnmmittee: C0l11I110l'lS Club. Imdore Zloclzefvsky Wssr HARTFORD, CONN. nlzn From the city of firearms and life insur- ance clerks comes this mature lad. He's quiet here, but every vacation we hear of riots in Connecticut so we imagine he must cut loose when he gets back to the old home town. Well, we all have to do it some time Fresh man Debating. . Eakuuara' Zrilze BROOKLYN, N. Y. flnaxhil Dash is a great exponent of the second law of thermodynamics, Conservation of Energy. If the day consisted of forty-eight hours, he'd sleep for a hundred. Moreover, just because he comes from Brooklyn, he thinks he can give the profs a break by coming to class at 9:20 for a first hour. HAH: Newman Club: A.T.Ch.'E.g Lacrosse: Ger- man Club. 52671 v1".'Q'1"tl . -H ,gi ' -5, if UK " L12 F I 'W -' - s. L 1 R WEWHJ' ' lll ulummml mu ml um ummm Mm ,WW Q I w SQ uk ly w N l V ,X , 1 Q K ' I K5 Al T 2 X 2 W gf NM I MkfwfHlT'Vg ff! 1' I, AL N I X yy, X Nl X rua , 1 1 Y ESTABLISHED 1818 QQQCQQ, C615 wr mm 3 vntlrmrxixi gig rnizfhing 01135, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORIY-FOURTHSYIREET NEW YORKL " 'TWSQW MY V ', ft? xx, , yt XSYWP-, ,afjjff I 'V 19xZE?:TN D SIgf?"fX'.7Ti4'.g4f'IF M, of 171 55, X xkhx 4.!1,U.. 2+ 1-,,v5I.-,,,.- I M, 0 'aff 44 W -. -wx Cxi'-1.'A-ir'mfCi9x ,:L1'f ffm 'G ff Ns: mx 2: pf! 'Uwe iffw C J, A -'M '--rv , Nfl ww f , ji 124 K ,- .' N ew ' gm- ski 'FS TW A? ' N J M-"9 ' ' U ' ' 'A ' f . 1 ,1 " f W . 1 ' l AL .TI wh we ew! W' ,, Q ,vw V1 ,ith V- ,O ' lf' m:v,?i3q. .,,.,,! 0 X' Wil I -3:-t ' -t L w .M .fl ," ' E Y ' X 'K WX XX 'T Mwgxw 11' N A ,r N .,... lf if . 'i5f'IN,'7' 1 i 1 'nu Q -552 , N X624 N .4 l t dl' 1, 1 gil si ' . ff? x4 sw 1: , Q4L."5ih , . L N 'Q' 1 ...- sg.IfkF M MM, ' "":' , I N226 xp MW -' 'Fe f-'ti ' K 41 ,N 'u "l ,af , A I f j, gg w. Qr Y ,lf 9 My ,J f if 'N,Q M . -f ff"1'F"" ' ' 5 fm I2',gZ,-2'5" f " 'f ' I - Ill . I L. ut -...XX I ,,, ,Q-H ' - W final' ,ilzffli-41 'nl luwxi MM vm l A "wall lxxfld- 4 . f 1 17' WV '- Z 4 r,1,:H,yZHf'1" .J M -U A U 0 A '!,,,, UW Ml V -' .3 'K M lhwrflwhf. lwdfww-Z D nooks nnovnlns ,Qothes for Vacation and Summer Sport Send for New Illuxtratea' Catalogue BOSTON Nzwsunv connsn or Bl-:RKELEY STREET NEWPORT PALM BEACH 52703 S K5QfbC'X9Ql-3Q13C'X9QI'bC'X9GI-3FX9Q!'bCU53C-X9Q1'bc'X9Q1'5c'x9Q1"5c'x9::E 3 . . , . Q A Lzke other QI Amerzeet J Leetetzng Colleges U 0 K2 tloe Stzeeientf Q' New York University 4, " il 3 sr J 2 A 5 ' 'w 5 4,1 . 'lf 6 g 7 Mn' gi S RINTERS Q1 7 of QUALITY a 2 5 Our School and College Department makes available the best 24' C7 skilled mechanics, modern equipment and methods, assuring Z . . '7 X you the production of the highest type of College Annuals ev 2 SOME OF THE LEADING COLLEGES Q 5 BUYING SCHILLING PRESS PRODUCTS ul G ? U. S. Naval Academy ------ Annapolis, Md. o U. S. Military Academy - - West Point, N. Y. A N. Y. Military Academy - Co1'nwall, N. Y. 5 Princeton University - - Princeton, N. J. Rutgers College - - New Brunswick, N. J. 2 University of Pennsylvania - Philadelphia, Pa. I Georgetown University - - Wasliington, D. C. g Stevens Institute - - Hoboken, N. J. Columbia University - - New York City 5 New York University - - New York City Pratt Institute - - - Brooklyn, N. Y. ? Barnard College - - - New York City I Marymount College - - Tarrytown, N. Y. X' Teachers College - New York City Elmira College - - - - Elmira, N. Y. 5 St. Paul's - - - - - Concord, N. H. Cooper Union - - - College of the City of New York Groton School - - lu Lawrence School - - '5 - New York City - New York City Hewlett, Long Island - Groton, Mass. 137-139 East 25th Street ' ' :: New York City THE scH1LL1Nc PRESS, Inc S ? kiggx QQ-fgggpc-fggg-JQ,la6X.9QTJQ,IA6X.DC.10GSg9cv1gGX'gQv1g.3Gxvsc-A-mx-9 II 52113 The NEW YORK UNIVERSITY COMMONS Cafleferzkz Servzke UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS AND WASHINGTON SQUARE NEYV YORK STEPHENS COAL For FUEL mm RIGHT Bronx to Battery Use StejJhe1zs Amfhmcite--Selected C 0111--IJ7'0771fjJIf Deliiveries-Cemrteom Emplayees ,-11--i-l. STEPHENS FUEL CO. Executive Otiiecs: 138th Street - - - Mott Haven PHONE 4500 MOTT' um FN 52721 CHIDNOFF STUDIO 469 Fifth Avenue ' New York OfCZ.fl! Pfz0f0g1'n1Dfze1'f01e' the 4619307 cCViolet,' All Portraits Made Personally by IRVING CI-IIDNOFF 52731 THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY PRESS BOOK STORES GXJLZ9 QIYX9 UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS, N. Y. 81 VVASI-IINGTON SQUARE EAST 90 TRINITY PLACE, N. Y. Ph Ry ISK H. Sehillingmann CON F,l5C'1?10NER Special flfft'lIfIOIl Giwzz fo Orflvrs Fro FRATERNITY HOUSES and N. Y. U. STUDENTS S6 WV. Burnside Avenue Bronx, N. Y. The Zbabtnsuu Drug store Better Service in a Better Wzly Rrgislvrczl Pl1m'1um:i.s'fs Jlways in Charge DAVIDSON AVE., Cor. 183111 St. Phones Kellogg 9209 and 0326 COlIIf7!I7IlCIlf.Y of J. STRUVE The RUIZHIBZTIOZLS of N. Y. U. Boys Best Ice Cream in New York City Lz74J SCIENTIFIC ENGRAVINC A COMPANY Photo-Engravers Photo Engravings of every Description in one oi more colors Designing and Illustrating for Catalogues and ' Advertising Purposes CCLLEGE YEAR BOOKS zz Sperialfy sk 406 West 31st Street New York City Tclcjvlirozzcx : Chiekering 1396-1397-1398 H751


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.