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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 336


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1934 volume:

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Y, . .. . , .,,, , ,.,, V.-. . , .., ,.-- . . ., ,, N M., Y.. ...,,,,,., -,. 4 , A A - Y A V , 1 .I , ,A . The Alb lit. THE ALBUM Edited Iay MILTON L. ZISOXVITZ Art Editor: ERWIN GRIEBE YVECSXD WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY NEW YORK 1934 Copyright 1934 by MILTON L. ZISOWITZ REPRODUCTION IN WHOLE OR PART OF EITHER THE TEXT OR ILLUSTRATIONS IS EXPRESSLY FORBIDDEN WITHOUT PERMISSION OF THB EDITOR OF THB 1934 WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE ALBUM. Sections and Their Editors History . . . Faculty .... Classes .... Student Administration Publications ......... Honor Societies . . Activities .... Organizations .... Varsity Athletics .... Co-ed Athletics .... Greek Letters ....... Reuben Rabinovitch . , . . . . .Milton Pearl Sylvia Rodinsky I Eli Nobleman . . .j. Emerson Coyle Jeannette Nadelberg . . . .David Schwartz . . . . .Leah Silver . . . .Sylvia Rudder . . . .Lee Kanner . . . .Elaine Knobel . , Florence Pekarsky The division pages of the ALBUM are the Work of Erwin Griebe. They are photographs of original clay sculptures. The illustrations for the History of Greenwich Village are also by Mr. Griebe. Herbert Pomerantz, assistant Art Editor, did the view section, and the sub-division pages are by Vanderlyn. To ANDRE A. BEAUMONT, Jr., understanding friend and sympa- thetic adviser, We respectfully and affectionately dedicate our book. V W x The Skeptic Year Oh, there is nothing left to believe, The world has nothing up its sleeve, There are no Gordian knots to cleave In 1934. Our young musicians swear that Bach Is worse than Brahms, and freely sock Beethoven's stuff around the clock In 1 9 3 4. While contract hridge is now passe And sin itself is too hlase, Sea serpents in the headlines play In 1934. The rnost eccentric forrn of coup D'etat is hut another group Of letters in the noodle soup Of 1934 And Skeptics hold that, soon or late, Their Skepticisrn is the fate Of those who sadly graduate In 1934 -LEON VANDERLYN, CLASS OF 1940 11111 5? R 44214-4 ogy' VMI, 1 A 4' in -'E ,. v-L ' J, "-niz:r:.- A'0r:ccx1-'Fx 9' 1 4 4 affix " 4 Ham II 12 reenwich Village by RBUBEN RAB1Nov1Tc1-I "Forty years back when much had place Tbat since has perished out of mind . . ." I - THOMAS HAILDY. 1. F TWO score years may obliterate out of man's mind that which has been, what, then, remains after the passing of three centuries? To understand, to feel the myriad of events which took place in that tiny portion of the globe's surface now called Greenwich Village, man's memory must travel far, far back to the year 1600- back to the days of blunderbusses and buckskin suits, of sea-faring adventurers and native Americans. , Let all of our skyscraping sentinels of steel and stone become animated in the middle of a very, very dark night. Let these tall, powerful giants stoop down, pick up all of our concrete creations under their arms, let them arise again and march off, Brobdignagian-like, into the Catskill Mountains. Let them join the companions of Rip Van Winkle in a game of nine-pins, while they are gone, let us survey what remains after they have stepped off the soil of Manhattan Island. Let us find Greenwich Village as it was some three hundred years ago. The tribe of Indians of the Village of Sappokanikan had lived through many winters and many summers ere Henry Hudson sailed up the river Hudson in his vessel, the Half-moon. Their leader was Keeya-Meeka, the greatest of all warriors in time of battle, the gentlest of rulers in time of peace. Keeya-Meelufs glory had lived for many moons, when a great adventure befell the Red . Man of Sappokanikan. It happened in the season of short days and long nights, this great adventure of Keeya- Meeka and the Moose-that-talked. Snow had fallen for many days-the cone-topped pines seemed to bow under their white mantles-the hillsides showed ghostly gray faces to the cold moon-the frosty, gleaming stars were indeed the eyes of the many Gods of the Red Man. Deep and powerful, the Voice was heard call- ing through the night, D010-Utclo . . . Dol:-Utah . . . D019-Utclo. None but Keeya-Meeka dared to step forth from the great tepee of the chief- tains to seek the caller in the night. He had arisen and had declared himself to be the chosen 513 45444 V flow NIL? J 0 z L - Y . i . 5 EBF!! 'lfiilgiiifl E T 0 C c A: x 1- 'Q one. Wrapping his buckskins tightly about him, Keeya-Meeka stepped bravely forth from the tent of his fathers, gone in the snows of many moons, alone in the wailing wind, alone with that Voice in the night. Alone he had gone, and alone he returned, after much time had passed in anxious waiting. And after he returned, the voice was heard no more, for both wind and night had fled to other worlds, Keeya-Meeka had met the Moose-that-talked, and strange was the tale he brought back to the Sappokanikans. The voice had spoken of a new race of men, the Doh-Utch, that was soon to come from the land of sunriseg a race that would be favored by the Gods in its battles with the Sappokanikans. And when the final peace pipe would grow cold, the Sappokanikans would be no more. The many mighty warriors believed the word of their leaderg packing their sleds, they turned their faces towards the Land of Eternal Snows and departed into a country where none could follow . . . departed into a land where they dwell to this day in happiness and joy, guided by the great spirit of Keeya-Meeka. However, a few Red Men remained behind, for they did not believe the prophecy of the Voice that spoke in the night. They remained in the Village of Sappokanikan until the year of 1600, when the Doh- Utch, or Dutch adventurer, Peter Minuit, traded Manhattan Island away from them for some sixty guilders or twenty-four dollars' worth of glittering little trinkets. ' This Peter Minuit, a bustling believer in progress and the supremacy of the white man's civilization, set himself up as the first governor of the Island. From the day he set apart Sappokanikan Village as a farm for the Dutch West India Company until this thirty-fourth year of the twentieth century, that little bit of the world extending from the North River to University Place and from Fourteenth Street to Canal Street in New York City has indeed witnessed 'much which since has perished out of mind . . . Thirty-three years after Peter Minuit's shrewd transaction, Van Twiller, the second governor of New York, looking over his new domain, cast eyes upon the Village of Sappokanikan and saw that it was good. So he took it unto himself and soon turned the village into a private tobaccofarm, building his first house at Bossen Bouerie. The days of the Dutch, however, were numbered. In 1664 an English fleet, sent out by Charles II's brother, the Duke of York, followed the course traced by the Half-Moon and, sailing into New York Harhor, demanded the surrender of the feebly garrisoned Dutch fort on Manhattan Island. Outnumbered in every way, Peter Stuyvesant, director general of the Dutch colony of New Netherland and commander of the fort surrendered. In 1664, then, the English flag was hoisted aloft, and with that mania which inspires all conquerors to re-label the spoils of their victory, New Arnsterclam became New York and the Village of Sappokanikan became Grinnich, or Greenwich. 2. ROM THE time of the British conquest until nearly a century later the village of Greenwich slept in peaceful obscurity. During this period, which historians sometimes phrase as The Eftahlishment of the English, New York was slowly growing 44 fl-41 40,4 vN,,,?v 3 'tx 4 ' - -5 I-l :LL P 5-l'Q??f.f.'f A"Cccv.Y-+ into adolescence. Governors came across the Atlantic to set up one kind of government after another, following the didtates or perhaps whims of that noble sovereign, James II. At first absolute government was the order of the day. Then, with a new monarch in the throne, a new governor restored the popular assembly mode of self-government. Political strife permeated the air over Manhattan--but the Village slept on. In a later day engineers with vision were to build the Erie Canal, then the New York Central Railroad, thus making the Hudson Valley a main highway to the Great Lakes and the rapidly growing West. West Street was to become a docking place for the Cunard and the WhiteXStar steamers, bringing new faces and new fashions into the Village. But from the middle of the seventeenth century to the middle of the eighteenth, when that Irish lad who died a Vice Admiral of the Red Squadron brought the first taste of lavishness and splendor in country homes to the natives of the Village, any Dutch farmer or English colonist living in the vicinity of Minetta Creek would have looked with surprise at a visitor's query concerning local news, while he slowly replied: Why, nothing ever happens around here! In this period, between the time of the institution of British rule and the building of Commodore Peter Warren's Greenwich mansion Cin 17741 on a farm of almost three hundred acres in celebration of his marriage to Mistress Susannah DeLancy, the globe kept spinning on its axis and travelling over its orbit with an unperturbed calm- ness equal to that of the lethargic quiet and peace of Greenwich Village. While Milton was receiving ten pounds for his Paradise Lost, and was planning Paradise Regained, while Charles II was spending his exile in France, living with his uncle Louis XIV who had declared L'etat, c'esZ moi, while Art and Literature and Science flourished as never before in an age where giants named Pascal, Corneille, Racine and Moliere swayed the people with their writings, the Village slept on. While England saw Butler, Pepys, Dryden, Addison, Steele, Pope, Defoe, Johnson and Goldsmith, the Village saw men. From this time on the Village was the center of acitivities fast and furious, the Village A - f nothing. But when, in 17 39, New York faced if - vim: --:WE A Aw up its Erst smallpox epidemic, the Village woke u 19. New York was fleeing before a wave of sick- I I A 'Ir ness which threatened to inundate the lower part of Manhattan. Security seemed to lie in the sandy marshes around Minetta Creek, away uptown, in the country-thus did the Village become a health resort for the afflicted. Aroused ,,.. 5 "1, R up into astivity, an awakened Village began to take is notice of what was going on in the affairs of l'.l'Qlj'A -I '-i. 5 75' ' 'lsai I f ,,,,,. f ,.f.,,, ,'-i . . iiiyxi sria V - hi5f0fY Was bemg Written- .-i'.-f ' .'-,: 2 ..,. Aia:-frr'l'i3'fT?i??ff5'5'5 This Admiral Peter Warren, whose monu- :pi ment in Westrninster Ahhey, executed bY 'uli 'lii iliii i uliiil 4 1 Roubiliac, shows Hercules placing Sir Peter's .,,- aa', 2 ""l i ' 15 9-K fi VNIL -xo eg, as 2.523 f J 5 44159, + - 'fri ' in "'J1iE'?f'ffr" bust on its pedestal while a melancholy figure representing Navigation looks on with despair, also bore the marks of small-pox on his face. It is not known whether that great sailor caught the disease in New York, or whether he brought it aboard one of his many fine ships. What is known, however, is that in the early 1700's he came to New York in a frigate, the Solebay, and that he later returned with another frigate, the Launceston, a sloop, the Squirrel, and a sixty gun ship, the Superbe. He had been to the Leeward Islands and to Martinique . . . his ships had seen Gibraltar and Ca pe Finisterre. Can that intangible mysterious web of coincidence have so arranged it that the Renais- sance of the Village was to come from a microorganism carrying contagious feverish bacteria which left eruptions upon the skin? Is it possible that Sir Peter Warren had permitted this parasitic microorganism to stowaway, unsuspected, somewheres on one of his frigates? The fact remains that had not a smallpox epidemic broken out in New York, driving its citizens up into the healthy country of Greenwich Village in great numbers, there would never have been a Village. If New York had gone on developing slowly, as do all hamlets into towns, towns into cities, and cities into metropoli, that area called the Village would have submitted to the eve.r advancing carpet of concrete which turns a village lane into a street-and-sidewalks affair in exactly the same fashion as do today the suburbs of Long Island or the Bronx. When the city fathers want more territory, they simply annex another few lots, order that they be paved, and a new map of the city is drawn. But it was not so with the Village. The sudden influx of thousands of persons into this newly discovered health resort caused the Village to grow overnight. Spruce, balsam and pine trees which had stood in the Village for more than a century toppled and crashed to the ground, gleaming steel axes swung viciously in the feverish hands of a populace frightened into activity by an epidemic which threatened all who remained in the City. Branches lopped off, the trees became logsg the bark stripped off, logs were roughhewn into beams and rafters under the swinging axes. Split by wedges, the logs became rough floor and wall planks, sawn and split again, the planks became shingles. More and more houses were needed to shelter all who had participated in the exodus. There was no time to ponder upon style of veranda or design of gable. This was a life and death panic, a people were seek- ing to escape extinction. Thus did New York receive, simultaneously, the visit of Sir Peter Warren and a smallpox epidemic. Although Sir Peter's personal aEairs took him away from America, still he had one more contribution to make to our Village. His three daughters were to marry men whose names were to be carved on wooden street signs, guiding the new population of the Village towards it many destinations. Charlotte married Willoughby, Earl of Abing- don, leaving us Abingdon Square, Anne married Charles Fitzroy, and Susannah, the youngest, a William Skinner giving the Villagers Skinner and Fitzroy Roads. But at a later day the New American, anxious to obliterate anything which reminded him of the obnoxious Establishment of tbe English, changed Skinner Road to Cbristopber Street, and Fitzroy Road to Eigbtb Avenue. This was the second manifestation of relabeling the spoils of victory, an act which has persisted aggressions from time immemorial. .4 4 IIVIGJ -I od' V"'Ii- 'digit Blsiiatiff-" 3. O THE American school-boy the year 1776 is as well known and as familiar as is his A B C. But an event that is not so well known is that when the Father of our country was retreatmg under Howes feroc1ous attack he w1thdrew h1s m1l1t1a from Brooklyn I-Ielghts and Long Island and retreated step by step through the Czty 0 N ew York, the Hudson, and across New Iersey to a safe pos1t1on on the banks of the Dela ware Then he made h1S headquarters 1n Peter Warren s mans1on 111. Greenw1ch V1llage George W'ash1ngton, at a most trylng per1od of h1s mxlxtary career had l1ved 1n, and had breathed the healthy a1r of Greenw1ch V1llage' An amusmg 1nc1dent wh1ch accompan1ed the last mfluence left by S1r Peter occurred 1n 1787, when the trustees of h1S estate, harassed by the quarrels and pet1t1ons of S1r Peter s he1rs, threw d1ce 1n order to make a part1t1on of the property sausfadtory to all part1es concerned The homestead was won by Lady Abxngdon, she later sold It for a l1ttle over two thousand dollars, the property changed several hands unt1l 1t was purchased by Van Nest, 1n 1819, for S15 000 The s1te of thxs h1stor1cally mterestmg area can today be traced by a lme drawn around the square enclosed by Fourth Bleeker, Perry, and Charles Streets W1th so much a6t1v1ty gomg on 1n thls portlon of Manhattan, 1t was 1nev1table that there be an 1mprovement m roads connectmg the C1ty w1th the V1llage Two roads were w1dened and 1mproved for travel, the Greertwzch and the Post Roads Of these, the former IS now Greemuzeh Street and the latter Astor Place These fasts can be ascerta1ned by prolonged 1nvest1gat1ons mto anc1ent documents and plans of the Clty now 111 the hands of the New York H1stor1cal Soc1ety But one mterestmg feature of Old Greertwzch Lane wh1ch cannot be explamed 1S the d1sappearance of a monument to General Wolfe and an obehsk, both of Wh1Ch are definltely known to have stood at e1ther end of the lane and both of wh1ch were removed so completely and so effedhvely, that no trace of e1ther remams Away to the north of Greerzwzch Lane, up 1n the country wh1ch 1S now Madzsort Square, there ex1sted a Potter s Fzeld But the pauper funerals d1d not blend very well w1th the handsome up mto that same country on a cheerful Sunday afternoon, so lt was ordered that a new s1te for homeless, fr1endless and pennxless corpses be found Thus d1d the area wh1ch we now call Washzngton Square become Potter s Fzelcl Later, when the ex1genc1es of the law courts demanded 'E' .T..7S,,Tg X 4 5 The 5 ?m gw .1 fy Tigris f 'Mali' 5 '55 mg?ElPa Q' N2 C ,ne ff 17'1l,'I,l't7J 1 mx ga U 1,1 N J" H 1,11 ll' Q ,111 57' ' 1 fl PM we 15311 U' I :,, v N 'an ,Y l xl Klux Wu' V lj l M1 xl 'al 17 Ns- :Elf-fl J 3 - - , 1 . . . . . , . . 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W 1 1iii1ff1111.- 1-1 412' gg V ,ot '4-,ip K 1 e 1 2 4444 e , F P antera.- 'Vocaexsf-'9 that a place of public execution be established, some ingenious mind, adting under the influence of the gruesomeness of P0tter's Field, suggested that there could be no bet- ter place for a public gallows than this selfsame field. And so here it was that high- waymen, horsethieves, and even later a negress, Rose Butler, swung at the end of a rope while a delighted audience looked on with sadistic glee, meanwhile, members of the nimble-fingered gentry picked pockets. More and more figures of national prominence came to live in Greenwich Village. Adams, the Vice-President, took up residence on Richmond Hill, which we now call MacD0ngal Street 5 Aaron Burr, indidted as our country's great conspirator, and killer of Hamilton in that notorious duel, lived on this estate of the Vice-President on Richmond Hill. It was from this house that Burr went forth on July 11, 1804, to fight the duel with Hamilton. Having been defeated in his attempt to secure the governorship of New York through the efforts of Hamilton, Burr had challenged his opponent to this duel. Crossing the Hudson to the foot of the Wiehawken Heights, Burr mortally wounded Hamilton at the first shot, thus ending simultaneously, both the life of a great Bgure in American history, and his own public career. 4. HE MODERN visitor is amused by the twisting and turning of the Village Streets. The contrast between the military-like regularity and precision of the more recently built thoroughfares and the whimsicalities of Fourth Street, which pursues its shadow across Tenth Street and Eleventh Street, and finally catches up with itself at Twelfth Street is not as strange in origin as may be supposed. There was a very good reason, away back in those early days, for the Village streets to have been fashioned as they were. Working under the intimidation of small-pox and yellow fever, which had brought the new settlers to Greenwich Village, the self-appointed road engineers chose to build their streets along the meandering cowpaths already in existence rather than delay intravillage communication by clearing thickets or filling in the sand marshes which stood in the way of restilinear streets. Houses were popping up on either side of a lane. Financiers of the Bank of New York, equally susceptible to disease with the lesser city folk, came rushing to the health resort, bought eight lots fronting a nameless lane and eredted a row of mansions for their families. This invasion by the monied men of N ew York is recorded in the Village by the name given to that lane . . . it is now Bank Street. It was more expedient to take whatever lanes and paths were in existence, and build roads or streets on them than it would have been to deliberate, legislate, and make elaborate plans for more efficient thoroughfares. The human interest story did creep into the docu- mentary evidence of the old Village, as far as this street problem is concerned. It is recorded that in 1800, that doughty burgher, Brevoort, imbued with a patrician pride which clung to things traditional, chased a party of surveyors OH his estate with a wicked-looking blunderbuss in order to prevent them from putting Eleventh Street through his property. So it was that the builders, confronted with natural or human obstacles, permitted U81 fee 4 N6 VN if "fs 11 " .. 4 Tr Els Messrs.- ""-"e-:en+x their streets to flow, like spring freshets, around such obstructions which could not be surmounted. In a later day, when the creative mind of an O. Henry, a Dean How- ells, a Walt Whitman, or a Richard Harding Davis sought refuge from the monotony of meticulous, man-made Manhattan streets they appreciated and came to live in the crazy-quilt pattern of the Village lanes, places, and squares. The evolution and growth of the Village as a community was recognized by New Yorkers to such an extent that in 1810 a line of stage coaches began to operate be- tween the City and the Village. Although perhaps not as elaborate as the Fifth Avenue Buses which now do an about face in Washington Square, still those buses of a cen- tury ago were noble carriages in their own right. Of brightly painted wooden exte- riors, and decoratively lined interiors, they assured as much comfort as did the straw- covered floors assure warmth to the adventurous passenger embarking upon a sojourn away from the city, up into that new little town of Greenwich Village, That stage line was not a misplaced venture on the part of its owners, for, in 1822, another smallpox epidemic broke out in the City, causing every known sort of vehicle adaptable for transportation to triple in its value. A Vesuvian volcanic eruption could not have made New Yorkers flee into the open country any faster than they fled before the epidemic. John Lambert, writing a sketch of New York in 1807, de- scribed the sickness as follows: As soon as this dreadful scourge made its appearance in New York, the inhabitants shutiup their shops and flew from their houses into the coun- try. Those who cannot go far, on account of business, removed to Greenwich, a small 'village situated on the border of the Hudson River, about two or three miles from the town. Here the merchants and others have their ojices and carryl on their concerns with little danger from the fever, which does not seem contagious beyond a certain distance. The banks and other public ojices also remove - he e e their business to this place, and markets are regularly established for the supply of the in- habitants. Very few are left in the confined parts of the town except the poorer classes and 1 the negroes. The latter, not being ayfefted by the fever, are of great service at the dreadful crisis, and are the only persons who can be found to discharge the hazardous duties of at- tending the sick and burying the dead. Upward of 20,000 people removed from the interior parts of the city and from the streets near the water-side in 1806. Although this graphic description seems, to the modern eye, unwarranted, it must be remembered that all this occurred before the 19 V 096 NIP? -cl L J fi 't Ml ' eral -4 at control of smallpox by vaccination, and the protestion against yellow fever by a system of quarantine. The authorities did trace this latter disease, which they called the great sickness, to a vessel which had docked in the harbour at the time of the outbreak, having recently arrived from St. Thomas. One thing is definite: the' mor- tality Was so great, that a tremendous panic seized the inhabitants of the city. The effeets of these pestilences are seen in I-Iardie's description of the speedy exodus in the summer of 1882: Saturday, the 24th of August, our city presented the appearance of a town besieged. From daybreak till night one line of carts, containing boxes, merchandise, and effects, was seen moving towards Greenwich Village, and the upper parts of the City. Carriages and hacks, wagons and horsemen, were scouring the streets and filling the roadsg persons with anxiety strongly marked on their countenances, and with hurried gait, were hustling through the streets. Temporary stores and offices were erected, and even on the ensuing day QSundayJ carts were in motion, and the saw and hammer busily at work. Within a few days thereafter the Custom-house, the Post-opice, the banks, the insurance-offices, and the printers of newspapers located themselves in the Village or in the upper part of Broadway, where they were free from the impending danger, and these places almost instantaneously became the seat of im- mense business usually carried on in the great Metropolis. He adds: the Rev'd Mr. Marselus informed me that he saw corn growing on the present corner of Hammond and Fourth Streets on a Saturday morning, and on the following Monday Sykes Zee Niblo had a house erected capable of accommodating three hundred boarders. Even the Brooklyn ferry-boats ran up here daily. . 5. INETEENTH century Greenwich Village is perhaps the most interesting of all. In 1802 Thomas Paine, alleged Infidel, Weary of a life-long struggle, indicted as a sceptic and an unbeliever, his Age of Reason completed, came to the village to die. Greenwich Was to him a sanctuary and an escape from the turbulent political world which had failed truly to appreciate his greatness. This Englishman of scanty fortune but liberal ideas, a friend of Franklin and a believer in democracy had, by publishing his pamphlet Common Sense, made tens of thousands throughout the colonies ready to declare themselves independentg this man whose pamphlet had made Washmgton declare enthusiastically that Common Sense was of sound dottrine and unanswerable reasoning, and of whom Edmond Randolph, the first attorney general of the United States, made the statement that the declaration of the independence of America Was due, next to George III, to Thomas Paine, this Infidel was to live almost in obscurity for seven years, dying in the Village on the 8th of June, 1809. He had lived on Bleecker Street, then called Herring . . . after his death -4 20 od' vN"'4- f 1 P T 5 Y? Rf' lf an adjacent thoroughfare Was named Reason Street after The Age o Reason But txme erodes and effaces all memorres Reason became Razszn and now rt ns Barrow A Mr John Bandel Jr engmeer to the Comm1ss1oners of the C1ty, was de6t1ned to become, unW1ttmgly the Boswell to th1s 1conoclast1c Johnson He Wr1tes I boarded zn the czty, and zn gozng to the o ce I almost dazly passed the house zn Herrzng Street Cnow Bleekerj where Thomas Pazne reszded, and frequently zn fazr weather saw hzm szttzng at the south wzndow o the first? story room of that house The sash was raised, and a small table or Stand was placed before hzm wzth an open hook placed upon zt whzch he appeared to be readzng He had hzs speftacles on hzs left elbow rested between the thumb and fingers of hzs hand hzs rzght lay upon hrs book and a decanter contaznzng lzquor of the color of rum or brandy was standzng next hzs book or beyond zt I never saw Thomas Pazne at any other place, or zn any other posztzon SW1ft speedrng years saw the Sappokanzkans and the natxve Amerncans vamsh only to be followed rn rap1d success1on by the Dutch the Enghsh the Colonxals and the R6V0lut10H1StS Thomas Paine had d1ed The spmnmg roulette Wheel of Tlme has stopped for a br1ef moment so that We may read the contemporary label New Amer zcans Each dynasty thought xtself everlastmg But l1ke those h1stor1es of greater and more vast terr1tor1es of the past, the old order m Greenwlch V111age keeps changxng Today not far d1s'tant from the s1te of the mrghty Keeya Meeka s tepee the monstrous Emplre State Bunldxng stands Ozymandlas hke lordmg over 1ts lesser ne1ghbors But It too W1ll perhaps some day be only two vast and trunkless legs of stone zn the desert The n1neteenth century w1tnessed much ln GreenW1ch Vrllage An attempt was made by Gouveneur MOIIIS to get the crooked crazy streets 1nto the ofHc1al map of the c1ty but h1s commxssxoners gave lt up as a bad job In 1822 another ep1dem1c sent more resrdents up mto the V1ClI11tY of Potter s Fzeld By th1s txme the V1llage had become urban consclous so Potters Fzeld was hurr1edly covered over and 1n 1826 the old graveyard was declared to be the new Washzngton Mzlztary Parade Ground But thxs d1d not prevent one of the heavy cannons set up on the mornmg celebra t1on from smkmg down mto a recently dug and poorly' filled grave HE UNIVERSITY of the Clty of New York was founded 1n 1830 on the east 21 SH . . f . ' ' up u a A ... ... . . , ., , . I - . . ' : . a : . , . D a 9 O U " 9 9 " . .... . I n u a n 0 -' . . . . , s ' 1 a ' 9 ' 9 , . . . . a a . . " 1 , . . 9 . . . . . . L svn in ' Z 'El lo PIFSTARI CCCK'F side of the new Parade Ground. Today some twenty thousand Students attend the Washington Square division of New York University. Very few of them know that the original building was built by conviets whom the builders had brought down from Sing Sing. The Stone-Cutters' Guild of New York resented this intrusion into their industry and rioted so violently that the 27th Regiment was quartered in the partly eredted building continuously for four days and four nights, until the strikers had been dissuaded from attacking the convicts. It was here that Morse, working with a handful of students, sent the Hrst telegraph message out into space, it was here too, that Colt conceived and perfected the pistol which bears his name. Wireless communi- cation over great distances and deathly fire-arms were born in Greenwich Village! O shades of the Gread War, look back to Morse and Colt! It was in these exciting days of the mid-century that Washington Square saw its irst labor demonstration and its iirst important duel. William Coleman, founder of the Evening Post, challenged and mortally wounded his friend Jeremiah Thompson, Collector of the Port. The New York Society, feeling that sufficient time had passed for Potter's Fields and public gallows to have been forgotten, declared Washington Square North to be the fashionable residence district of New York. The year 1830 was a propitious time to celebrate the anniversary of the evacuation of the British. Beginning at Tammany Hall, a procession of more than 25 ,000 marched to Washington Square, there to listen to speeches delivered by dottrine Monroe and by Samuel Gouveneur. Celebrities mingled with citizens. Alexander Whaley, a member of the Boston Tea Party, was thereg so were the two men who shared equal glories on the day of the evacuation of New York 5 one, John Van Arsdale, had pulled down the British flag on the Battery flag pole and the other, Anthony Glenn, had pulled aloft the banner of the United States. Democracy and the Star Spangled Banner were gaining momentum, Stanford White designed the Washington Arch which was erecfted in 1889, with the inscription at the top beginning Let us raise a standard to which the wise and 'the honest can repair . . . Washington. Across the park, Washington Square College also bears a diadem across her forehead: Perstando et Praestando-Utilitati. y 7. E ARE NOW at the latter part of the nineteenth century, a gala parade it was that crossed our line of vision from the days of the Sappokanikans to the building of Wash- ington Arch. What then, can be said of the past thirty-four years in Greenwich Village? In a census of not so long ago, Greenwich Village, the so-called Bohemia of New York City, listed more than 25,000 men and women who gave as their professions, artists. But there is more to the story than just that label, artist. O. Henry described the coming of these people: U To quaint old Greenwich Village the art people soon came prowling, ' - hunting for north windows and eighteenth century gables and dutch Q attics and low rents. I -.144 221 4996 UNI!-ep is I , N A. 4 'Him bbc: nip They were fleeing into a safety Where they could practice their art unmolested, un- hampered by the conventions of the rest of the city of New York. They were fleeing into a sanctuary for the mind and for the emotions. A place where no one would bother about the kind of clothes they wore, about the way in which they let their hair grow, and about the way they let their ideas grow. Such a sanctuary, despite the fact that the Village is no longer as picturesque as it used to be, and despite the fact that pent houses have replaced attics, Greenwich Village still is. People who want freedom-freedom from convention, freedom from the tongues and the thoughts of more conventional folk still flee to Greenwich Village. Here, they may still dress, and act, and talk as they please. Here they may shirk their thoughts, paint their pictures, and write their poetry unhampered by a citizenry: still conven- tional and staid and unimaginative. Yes, they came looking for flagged courtyards and for delightfully tangled streets, they came looking for retreats and for sanctuaries, for havens and for escapes from boredom and from monotony. They came, these wild-eyed, long-haired young men, in pastel-colored smocks and black flowing ties- they came, these brittle-looking, slen- der young blondes, puffing away incessantly at cigarettes held between two trembling fingers . . . art students, cubists, futuristS, poets, playwrights, novelists . . . they opened studios, they opened art shops, they opened restaurants. just like their early ancestors fleeing before the epidemic, these nineteenth and soon to follow twentieth century children were also fleeing into the safety of the Village. There does not appear to be any record of the day when our Village first be- came the center of Art, but if the age of a building may be construed to be a calen- dar, we can look on West Fourth Street, near Sixth Avenue, to the ramshackle Old Studios as they were called until most of the original building was torn down re- cently. The estimate made by historians of this part of N eu! York and confirmed by engineers of the wrecking concern which cleared away the debris 'was that the Old Studios must have been built in the 1830's. It has been confirmed that John La- Farge had his studio here, and it was here that F-Frdx,-X xl-7f he produced his most famous Ascension. The 5' - - wit -. - Village beckoned and the young artist came, F ,Ur Dq seeking garrets and cellars, seeking all of the 4 -.f:gH"E-: ,, ' ' - dinginess and poverty which seems inherent to A 3 " the status of one who seeks expression in Art. Robert Blum, who won his fame in pen draw- ings, lived in an old house facing Grove Street Q! ' H Park. Jules Guerin, illustrator and painter of I bmi: murals, lived in the same house, and it was ..fi " from here that he drew his inspiration for the M y H panels which now decorate a part of the Lin- ..l.ii if coln Memorial at Washington. It was the ,ffe" ,,.f e - atmosphere of peace and freedom from inter- ,ef 1 if 1' 'f::r': .,.' f' :"2f'-Glu ruption which the Village offered to these young Artists-they answered the call. 6' if Q' '. . . I 1, 3 . I ii T 1 ' 5 ff-1"5 1 'lg ,x f ' T fa it 2' - -,,. . 5- A, e 'fri ' f fi. f ff f .v Mi X f ff- A 4, my, J ,f un- K l gym, ' I A Iilllh' ,X 'I "M, ' df, f "-1. V ' f -2 F a , F , Y r V ' . m"' K V ffl' ' i ni' H X ' 9 I 1 X 1 an 1' . i . xr st ' ' , X x, ll '1 1 Ki' t K x V iv' 1 x ' 1. it X 1" 'Z 1 .ff ,....,.n. X - -1w.w-.- ,1::g,qt-5.5.4 -N -:Ply ' f Leis! ,eiizii'fr-i-5.1-5'--'J : , PEM" s' :W 2'-ff-'.1f-54.27,-falf' X' X migtfffiiyl' ' gf' vf I M, f - ' -- 43, i F 1 U Jn 1 - 1- 4 ll. 1 9,1 J I 1 " tv' 4 if ' . ' 'Q f 1 r ml , i , 1 ji fa U ,v If X f., Z J fn I igffifi, I I .I 1 J r ,g 5' L91 7, ,ff 5 "ff ', e , ff , 43 " H ll l' , f ,fwfr 79-f sf' ,. KN , " , 1, , ,J .'5-4424,-1 - 'f'f'f' 'I---'-:'f',43fffLf e95?v.'g1ZjH2E!'f'?-"Y-a:"g.9f gif .4-,Viv mr 22 an 1 rf' ' . 4 13' f 1 .1 IAS- . e . f23 O56 Vfvlye A 9 l 5 , ' , -4- In our own day Qsome thirty years agoj, the very wealthy Mrs. Whitney first opened her studio in Macalougal Alley. This recognition of the Village as an art center brought still more aspirants to Fame via the brush and canvas down into the neighborhood of Washington Square. Today the Whitney Museum on Eighth Street, just off Fifth Avenue, presents some of the most brilliant exhibits in America. With Art as its banner, the Village welcomed experimenters in all the forms of artistic expression. So it was that an old blacksmith shop saw itself emptied of forge and of horseshoes, and given instead footlights and backdrops. The Province- town Players invaded Macclougal Street with their experimental stage. It was to this that the noted English critic, William Archer, referred when he said: In the region of Greenwich Village we must look for the real hirthplace of the New American Drama. Tony Sarg's marionettes saw the first light of day in our Village. Eugene O'Neil little dreamed in those early days that the play which has recently estab- lished a record for length of run would ever go beyond the confines of the Village. Yes, The Emperor jones had its world premiere not very far from the shadow of the Arch, and his In the Zone, with our own college's Washington Square Players. And to prove how versatile Art may be when it dons the matronly garments of Green- wich Village and plays hostess to young neophytes of the Drama, it shall here be re- corded that the ardent lover in many' a Eve-reel flicker movie thriller, one John Barrymore to wit, has also sought Greenwich Village as a home and a retreat from the madding mob. There they are on parade, artists, adtors, playwrights, writers, critics, and even newspapermen. In 1921 the Greenwich Villager made its appearance as an eight-page weekly newspaper, and here, for the first time, a departure was made from the form followed by all of the existing newspapers of the City. Literary in charaster, the Greenwich Villager set about describing the doings and activities of the Villagers in a delightfully humorous and whimsical fashion, thus reflecting the spirit of friendship which existed amongst its neighbors. ' s HERE ARE thousands of bright-eyed men and women, young and old, who came to the Village looking for two things essential to their profession, atmosphere and human interest. These were the writers of novels. Thousands made their little bid, many succeeded. Recently it was confirmed by a representative group of book- sellers that of the forty living authors whose name deserved mention on a Roll of Honor, seven were genuine Villagers, and some twenty or so more were occasional visitors to our old Sappokanikan Village. O. Henry half ironically described a res- taurant in the Village as a resort for interesting Bohemians . . . only writers, painters, attors and musicians go there. To the writers of the nineteenth century the Village was the American Latin Quarter. The Village was destined to acquire the label Bohemia. It accepted its new mantle without comment, much as it had accepted other labels in earlier days. As early as 1878 William H. Rideing wrote an article in Scrihneris on The French Quarter of New York. Those were the days when the two hostelries, the Grand Vatel and the Tauerne Alsacienne, offered to struggling young vt 44 241 40" vN"'4-,, 5 a I gp' .. -2 4 "5 - il lil Q "C-':cxi"' HI X writers a four-course dinner and an excellent bottle of wine for thirty-five cents. Today a spic' and span self-service cafeteria stands facing Sheridan Squareg but the thirty-five cent dinner and the bottle of wine have vanished. n Does not Howells tell us that on his first visit to New York he supped at the table under the pavement in that famous old beer tavern, Pfajvs, and it was here that he met Walt Whitman? A This tavern saw such visitors as Bayard Taylor and Edmund Clarence Stedman . . . the younger generation of scribes whose greatest joy was to have a story accepted by Harper's or Scribnefs also came to the tavern seeking Bohe- vnia. To mention a few, there were Artemus Ward, Fitzhugh Ludlow, Thomas Bailey Aldrich and William Winter. Many of the little twisting streets and alleys found their way into the works of famous men. Henry James wrote a novel called Wash- ington Square. Innumerable writers have peopled the pages of their books with both animate and inanimate life of the Village. Brander Matthews in The Last Meeting calls one of his characters The Duchess of Washington Square. Julian Ralph in his People We Pass has Miss Grandish live in one of the brick houses with white trimmings on Waverly Place. Edward Townsend described the social contrast between the north and the south side of the Square in just Across the Square. F. Hopkinson Smith has the hero of his novel Caleb West entertain his guests in the house which faced the Square where they saw night life of the park, miniature figures strolling about under the trees, flash- ing in brilliant light or swallowed up in dense shadow as they passed in the glare of the many larnps scattered through the budding foliage. Near the southeast corner of the Square was the Benedic, a red brick bachelor apartment building, now the Student Building, which Robert W. Chambers glorified as the Monastery in Outsiders. If one really wants to feel the spirit of our Village of a generation ago, he may find it in Bunner's book The Midge. If, after reading Theodore Winthrop,s Cecil Dreenie, one is tempted to come to the Square seeking Chrysalis College, he will be disappointed for the locale of that story was the old University of New York build- ing which those Sing Sing convidts had erecited and which was pulled down a few years before the beginning of this century. From a little known book of Stephen French Whitman, called Predestined, we quote a description of our Village: It had been drizzling: the pavernents, beaded with rain, showed, under nzistily irradiating street larnps, hu- . rnid footprints. Frovn the juncture of Macdougal Street and Waverly Place, spread out a vnass of grey black shad- ows underlaid with the horizontal, pearly lustre of wet asphalt paths. v -if-'QM 9 E251 qfffc 'Q 'f fl When Richard Harding Davis, in The Exiles, has Meakin become lonesome for New York, Meakin asks only to be able to come back once more to the friendly wel- comeness of lower Fourteenth Street. When Arthur Train wrote The Man Hunt he remembered and described the Pie Houses of Greenwich Village. just where Barrow and Commerce Street join there is a little cluster of houses of very unusual con- strustion. He wrote: . Strangely enough, when the street turned, the house turned, too, so that half its front faced East and half North. The natural inference was that the inside of the house was shaped like a piece of pie, with its partially bitten end abutting on the corner. . May it be whispered here that a poet laureate of an Empire which rules the waves and is determined that its subjests never, never, shall be slaves was once a bartender in Luke Connor's saloon over on the West Side? We feel that John Masefield may well be proud of having lived in our Village. 9 RECENT perusal of the Faculty Diredtoryi of New York University's Wash- ington Square College has brought to light the astonishing fact that even such a learned group of human beings as Professors of many of the branches of Higher Education are not immune to the fascination which the Village has 'to offer to those creatures seeking self-expression. Counting only those who are either full-fledged or Assistant Professors, there are twenty-eight men who live in Greenwich Village! What, then, may be said of the hundreds of younger men and women Instrucitors of whom a count was not even atternpted?- Of these twenty-eight, nine teach subjedts re- lated to English and Literature, twelve teach History and Political Science, two are Philosophers and Psychologists and five are Scientists. To name only a few, there are such people as Harry Woodburn Chase, Chancellorg Alexander Baltzly, Assistant Dean and Professor of History, Willard Earl Atkins, Professor of Economics, Andre Alden Beaumont, to whom this volume has been dedicatedg W. H. Harnley, well- known Geneticistg Caspar J. Kraemer, head of the Classics Department, B. Niederl, of the Chemistry Department, and Philip Evans Wheelwright, Professor of Philosophy. It must be true that the Village does offer some kind of security and peace of mind to the dwellers of Manhattan, for, just at the dayl of this writing we have learned that Dorothy McSparran Arnold, Dean of Women and Professor of English, is com- ing to make her permanent home on the West Side of Washington Square! 10 REENWICH VILLAGE cannot be considered geographically as just a place. Greenwich Village is an attitudeg it is a form of human expression. It is inevi- table that man's mind, still carrying its heritage of prehistoric environments, should K lun 261 V Age. 11.99 'Z -C CM' .4 -r ll .-. . : 'Sift ZIM "farmers: Nocccxffx seek an escape from the spick and spanness of the most modern city in the world . . . ancient instincts still associate physical comfort with cave-like dwellings and primitive existences. A handful of centuries do not make for complete civilization. And so the few, twenty-ive thousand of them, still obey these instincts which trans- cend childhood training. They flee to Greenwich Village, the haven for those who seek self-expression. A wistful sigh escapes us as we drop the curtain on our history of the Village. As We contemplate New York City with its suspension bridges, its hordes of people, as we think of those tall skyscrapers with their elevators shooting up and down inside of them like nerve impulses, as we hear the lonely hooting of the brave little tug boats on that friendly East River, we also, like those many, many others, flee to Green- wich Village. 3 C35 L27 viii. il 5 ac -14 - 's fe-jim f"""??W'9f"f'rs--.,..,, w v , fy I ,' If v 1 iii?-4 --?:'ff'f::2L 2,5 fliif 'f E ' 7-4T'l1fK.,. E? 5: Y -4 ff v 7,831 ' .-i"? .54 :L ii- 132' .--Z Qs. - -f-gk :.f ' Lt - . ..-:J --l.l 'L ,, 1 ',g-fx In L -:..-:-, A 'ZF' + 'ifffii-f-Lf?" 'f' -f Q , gif E 5 'ff' i f 'l ,,.1 n10'Vn X 'NX I g Z f ww Wxhmwmwxxx. 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FA xx E X ' X Nm , - . Q I 4 N Q ? 4e2lA..,gIlIm. 5 vera",-5 Q- :- , lx ,-9. , .mug f Wy gs. S .5-.3-I -:Z 3 Qlllmjwg KX .JR Lsxxbjuy 3 .Ill Q2 QE nw 3 g,Wg1"'w'gM'f- W,-2 ,.3f w f 4 f .mf fff1ff,mmIIi' Was 5 Cl' Wings I' WI 1 '- ,. ' 2 3902 Q f flypjgjwgwyfff wig I w N, , : , 4, ,gg-1Jg1QngZxxv ""'Qf4e ZSZQQHZ. nu u lx ,Q2 .,fugW5iw hw- a E? A. 1 ut: , " . -..- ' N HARRY WOODBURN CHASE ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN v-V' VNIL A0 C, New York University Council OFFICERS Fred I. Kent, LL.D. i..,....,..,.............. . William Morgan Kingsley, A.M., LL.D.. . . . , . Benjamin Strong, Jr. .....,..,...... . Vfilliam Morgan Kingsley, A.M., LL.D. .....,.. .. MEMBERS Dale of Election 1899 1905 1909 1913 1914 1919 1919 1921 1922 1926 1926 1927 1928 1928 1929 1930 1930 1930 1930 1931 1931 1931 1931 1931 1931 1931 1932 1932 1933 1933 1933 1933 1Dkd 2 Died 3 William Morgan Kingsley, A.M., LL.D ..,., Frank Arthur Vanderlip, A.M., LL.D ......,,., Benjamin Thomas Fairchild, Phar.M., Ph.G.. , . . Finley Johnson Shepard ......1........... Williaiia Russell Willcox, A.M., LL.B., LL.D.. . . Percy Selden Straus, A.B., D.C.S. ..,....... . Arthur Smith Tuttle, B.S., C.E. .....,..,. . Edwin Louis Garvin, A.B., LL.B., LL.D.. . . . Percy S. Young, B.C.S. ............... . Albert Eugene Gallatin ......,...... Frederic A. Julliard, Litt.B. .,,...... . William Wliitlocli Brush, M.S., C.E., . . Thomas Wfilliams ,,........... ,... Charles Walter Nichols ........... Fred I. Kent, LL.D. ,.......... . William Henry Hamilton, A.B. ,.... . Edmund L. Mooney, LL.B., LL.D. 1 ...... Arthur Butler Graham, LL.B. ..........,. . Arthur Stimson Draper, B.S. in M.E., A.M., . . Irving Husted Berg, A.B., B.D., D.D. ,.... . David Sarnoff, Sc.D. ........,....,... . Orrin R. Judd, B.C.S., LL.B. ......., . Samuel F. Streit 2 .......... Allan Melvill Pope ....,..,. George Emlen Roosevelt, A.B. ....., . Benjamin Strong ....,...,.......... . Samuel Alburtus Brown, M.D., D.P.H.. . . Barklie Henry, A.B. .,.....,........,... . Case Canfield, A.B. . Harry Woodburn Chase, Ph.D., L.H.D., LL.D.. . 1 Laurence George Payson, A.B. ......,..,..,.. . Malcolm Douglas Simpson, B.C.S. .......,....,.... , ASSOCIATES OF THE COUNCIL James Abbott, A.B. joseph Smith Auerbach, A.M., LL.B., Litt.D. Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Ph.D., LL.D. Wfalter Edwin Frew Nathan L. Miller, LL.D. John Bond Trevor, A.M., LL.B., LL.D. October 15, 1933 October 3, 1933 Died' October 17, 1955 .,,,..,..Presia'c1it . .Vice-Presizlent . , . . . .Secwtary . . . .T1'c':zx11'rm' Expimliovz of Term ..,,..,., 1934 ... 1937 ... 1937 .., 1936 ... 1936 ... 1934 ,,, 1934 ... 1937 ... 1936 ... 1935 ,.. 1935 ... 1937 ... 1935 ,.. 1936 ... 1937 ... 1937 .,. 1936 ,.. 1936 .., 1934 . , 1934 .Q, 1934 .. 1937 ,., 1934 .,. 1935 ... 1935 ... 1935 ... 1935 ... 1936 1935 ... 1936 ... 1937 , 1936 -Q-4 Uaffnu 461 ', av 5 Q3 3 l -4 df .5 n E '53-5252-51" A""ceexf"'x N ew York University Senate OFFICERS Harry Woodburn Chase, Ph.D., L.I-I.D., LL.D.. .. ..,., Presirlent Frank H. Sommer, J.D., LL.M., LL.D.. . ..,. . . . . . .Vic'e-Prexirlevzzf Archibald Lewis Bouton, A.M., Litt.D. ........... ........ . . ,.,. SL'C'l'6'Iitll':y MEMBERS Henry Wfoodburn Chase, Ph.D., L.H.D., LL.D. Chancellor Marshall Stewart Brown, Ph.B., A.M., L.I-I.D., Dean of the Faculties COLLEGE OF ARTS AND PURE SCIENCE Dean Archibald Lewis, Bouton, A.M., Litt.D. Professor Horace W. Stunkard, Ph.D. fTerm expires 19341 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Dean Collins P. Bliss, Pl'1.B., A.IVI. Professor Alexander I-Iaring, C.E., LL.M., J.D. QTerm expires 1954j GRADUATE SCHOOL Executive Secretary, Professor John Musser, Ph.D. Professor Henry P. Fairchild, Ph.D., LL.D. CTerm expires 19361 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Dean John William XVithers, Ph.D., LL.D. Professor Albert B. Meredith, A.M., Pcl.D., L.H.D., LL.D. QTerm expires 19361 SCHOOL OF LAXV Dean Frank Henry Sommer, J.D., LLM., LL.D. Professor Charles W. Toolie, A.M., LL.B., D.C.L. fTerm expires 1936j MEDICAL COLLEGE Dean John Wyckoff, A.M., M.D. Professor Frederick C. Holden, M.D., F.A.C.S. fTerm expires 1936j SCHOOL OF COMMERCE ACCOUNTS AND FINANCE Dean John Thomas Madden, B.C.S., A.M., C.P.A. Professor Arthur H. Rosenkampff, B.C.S., C.P.A. QTerm expires 19345 WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE Dean Rufus D. Smith, A.M. Professor Palmer H. Graham, A.M. QTerm expires 193Sj GRADUATE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dean Archibald XVellington Taylor, A.M., D.C.S., LL.D. Professor Hugh E. Agnew, A.B. QTerm expires 1936j SCHOOL OF RETAILING Dean Norris A. Brisco, Ph.D. ' COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Dean Allen T. Newman, Sc.M., D.D.S. Professor Gustave J. Noback, Ph.D. QTerm expires 1936j COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Dean E. Raymond Bossange, Ph.B. in Arch. Professor Albert C. Schweitzer, B.S. in C.E., M.Arch. fTerm expires 19355 UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION Executive Secretary, Paul A. McGhee, A.M. SUMMER SCHOOL Director Milton E. Loomis, A.M. V- VN, 09- n If -A C9 f47il ,ec .4 DHI 5 r I ,I M Heiress.-' A'DCccxv-'FX A College Administration RUEUS DANIEL SMITI-I, A.M.? Dean ALEXANDER BALTZLY, A.M. Assisfazzzf Dean FRANK HOXVLTAND MCCLOSREY, P1-LD. Assistant Dean- and Adifise-1' fo Hoe F resbman Class DOROTHY MCSIUARRAN ARNOLD, A.B. Assistant Dcalz PALMER HANIP'fON GRAHAM, A.M. Assistant Dean ana' Cl7di1'7lZd'Il of the Scbolarsfoijz Commizfzfee CHARLES PATRICK BARRY, B.S., LL.M. Secretaigz MIGUEL ANGEL DE CAPRILES, B.S., A.M. Assistant Secretary JOSEPH RICHARD TOVEN, A.M. Assistant SL'C1'6ftl1'j.' RICHARD ANTHONY GIRARD, B.S., A.M. Direcfoir of Evelzizzg Division Work XVILLIAM MILTON MAIDEN, A.M. Cfoairmazz of fha fLCl'77ZiSSi0IlS Covmizizfzfec ARTHUR TILLEY, M.S., Chaiirvzzan of the Czii'-riozilziivz C0111-ifzittee JOHN MUSSER, PH.D. C-:!9!lil"I7ZfllIZ of the Com-izziizfiee 011 the Librargl and ECI7lilJ7l2Cl1lL Cbairmavz of the Conziiziitee on Azffaleficfs C31-IARLES ALPHONSUS DWYER, A.M. Cl7Hi1"l7'Zd1Z of the C0'llZ'llZiff96 on Szfzzciezzzf Ajfairs VVILLIAM CARUTH MACTAVISH, BS., A.M. Cfoairmavz of the C0'llZ17'lfIflL86 on Rec0'11i11ze1zd'atio1zs for College Medical and College-Demfal Stuileizfs :!:R6SigI'1Cd to become Provost of the University. The new Dean is MILTON E, LOOMIS. 'A 1- vim? 'Ab 481 1' 'l- .qif ' H, A Hmgms CP 1-9 r-1 RUFUS DANIEL SMITH M1 NELSON FREDERICK ADKINS E Assistmzzf Professor of English A.B., Trinity, 19205 A.M., Trinity, 1921, Pl1.D., Yale, 1925 ANN J. ANDERSON Secrez'm'y of the Cozizrrzilfee ou Sfmlmzi Affairs 'WILLARD E. ATKINS Pro-fvssor of ECONOllZiCS1Cl7Hi'l"llZ!lll of the Dl'lJfll'fIl10Ilf PILB., Chicago, 1914, A.M., Albion, 1916, J.D., Chicago, 1918 HENRY H. AXNVORTI-IY Assishmt Ivzstrncfor of Sociology Direcfor Bzzrevm of COl7Z7111L77ifj! Scrificc mul .RL'SL'tI1'C'l7 A.B., New York, 19233 A.M., New York, 1924, Ph.D., New York, 1933 l RAY E. BABER Professor of Sociology A.B., Campbell, 19135 A.M., Wisconsin, 19205 Pl1.D., Wisconsin, 1923 A0512 Vlvlye -4 Y' 503 0 i 'xi f , QP' .4 -2 .fax f L bs'-5 ju Razors.- ALEXANDER BALTZLY Professor of History-Assiszfmzt Dorm of the College A.B., Harvard, 19125 A.M., Harvard, 1913 ANDRE A. BEAUNIONT, JR. Associate Professor of History A.B., Yale, 19215 A.M., Princeton, 1922, Ph.D., Princeton, 1925 Ch.E., MARY-MARGARET H. BARR I1ZSf'l"llCf01" of French A.B., Vassar, 1925, A.M., Columbia, 1926 ANTON A. BENEDETTI-PICHLER Assistant Professor of Cl7t"l7ZfSlfl'j7 Technische Hochschule, Graz, 1920, Dr. Te Technische Hochschule, Graz, 1922 WARREN BCWER I1zs1fr1Lct01' of English A.B., Hillsdale, 19205 A.M., Michigan, 1923 C 1511 -logs VNILQ, 5 , 4 if - -A -QW 1 f 1 Q GEOFFREY BRUUN Assistant Professor of History A.B., British Columbia, 19244 Ph.D., Cornell, 1927 1 JAMES BURN1-IAM Assistant Professor of Philosophy Chairman of the DE'fJ!lI'f7Il071l A.B., Princeton, 19275 A.B., Oxford, 1929 ELI E. BURRISS Associate Professor of Classics A.M., Pennsylvania, 19145 P11.D., New York, 1922 BRUCE CARPENTER Assistant Professor of Eilglisfo A.B., Harvard, 19205 A.M., New York, 1923 LUCY IEFFRIES CHAMBERLAIN Associate Professor of Sociology Sc.B., New York, 1926g A.M., New York, 19305 Pl1.D., New York, 1932 4016 VNU' 432 0 4 11521 swim 3' fa 4 ' .. -e- vf' X ' : 0 "' bl S "Ef13z'2?X'-51" s DCccx1l"' A.B., Robert, Constantinople, 19003 A.M., Queens, ROBERT CHAMBERS Rescarclo Professor of Biology Canada, 19023 Ph.D., Munich, 1908 LELAND W. CRAFTS Associate Professor of Psyrhology Sc.B., New Hampshire, 19155 A.M., Clark, 19205 PILD., Columbia, 1927 WESLEY F. CRAVEN Assistant Professor of History Ass., Duke, 19263 AM., Duke, 1927 Ph.D., Cornell, 1928 CLARENCE G. DITTMER Professor of Sociology-Cloai-1'-ma1z of the DUlJdff'lIZClIf PILB., Hamline, 19103 A.M., Wiscoiisin, 1918g Ph.D., Wfisconsin, 1924 CHARLES A. DWYER Assistant Professor of Speech Chairman of the Comuzizftec on Sfudevzt Affairs A.B., St. Peter's, 19185 A.M., New York, 1926 K VN, -L09 Ve, 1531 qfffc 'I- 5 in Z - 4- 4 waits Sc.B., New York, 1926, A.M., New York, 1927 CLYDE EAGLETON Professor of GOU6T111l1C7If A. B., Austin, 19105 A.M., Austin, 19113 A.M., Princeton 19145 A.B., Oxford, 19175 Ph.D., Columbia, 1928 BROOKS F. ELLIS I1zs1f1'ucior of Geology A.B., Marietta, 19233 Sc.M., New York, 1929, Ph.D., New York, 1932 1 FREDERIC ERNST Profesxor of Frencla A.B., Athenee Royal de Belgique, 1906, A.M., XVisconsin, 1911 MINNA REGINA FALK Instructor of History YVILLIAM FARMA Assiszfamf Professor of Speech A.B., XVisconsin, 1923, A.M., Wisconsiii, 1926 vi VN A04 we 25221511 541 A 9 A' Q1 'E f , 4 I . 'Q - 2 if 'A w Pgniiessx A'Ucccu+' PEDRO VILLA FERNANDEZ I11SlL1'1tCf01' of S juwzish Sc.B., New York, 19275 A.M., New York, 1929 GEORGE IRVING FINLAY Professor of Geology-Chairman of the Depart11ze1z1f A.B., Harvard, 1898, Ph.D., Columbia, 1903 RUSSELL FORBES Associate Professor of Goverfzvzzent A.B., Westminster, 19185 A.M., Colorado, 19195 Ph.D., Columbia, 1929 CHARLES A. FRITZ Associate Profexsor of Speech Pl-1.D., New York, 1929 ROBERT J. GESSNER Instmctor of Englisla A.B., Michigan, 19293 A.M., Columbia, 1930 A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1912, A.M., Ohio Wesleyan, 1915g 1551 Ao?-W VNIL, 44414 e " Z , Au - -fx ' I whim RALPH W. GILBERT Instmctor of Psychology A.B., Clark, 19245 A.M., Clark, 19255 Ph.D., Clark, 1927 Professor of Matbezmzfics-Cbai1'1na1z of the Depm't11ze1z1f Chairman of the Scbolarsbijl Comvnittee A.B., Emory and Henry, 19095 A.M., Virginia, 1914 Sc.B., A.B WILLIAM DARBY GLENN, JR. Assistant Professor of Psychology Ph.D., North Carolina, 1931 PALMER H. GRAHAM Assistant Dean of the College OTTO HARRIS , Inszfruczfor of Geology Chicago, 19175 A.M., Columbia, 19235 Ph.D., New York, 1930 ERNEST L. HETTICH Assisfant Professor of Classics Cornell, 19195 A.M., Cornell, 19205 Ph.D., Columbia, 1933 V561 A.B., North Carolina, 19215 A.M., North Carolina, 19225 CHARLES R. I-HELD I1zst1'-zzcfor of Spcmisb A.B., Wisconsin, 19225 A.M., Wisconsin, 1924 CASPER KRAEMER, JR. Professor of Classics-Cbairnza1z of the Department A.B., New York, 19175 A.M., New York, 19185 Ph.D., New York, 1922 ALBERT LIPPMAN I1zst1'1Letor of F reneb A.B., Harvard, 19215 A.M., Washington, 1923 A. PHILIP MACMAHON Professor of Fine Arts A.B., Harvard, 19135 A.M., Harvard, 19145 PILD., Harvard, 1916 JAMES D. MAGEE Professor' of Eeorzom-ies A.B., Des Moines, 19025 A.M., Chicago, 19065 Ph.D., Chicago, 1913 1571 40 ,off x VN 1,9 N9 5 51 , - ' 'SEM11 i Chairman of ibn' COIIl7l7iffC'U on fbe Libnzry and Eq21i11111f'11t A.B., Pennsylvania, 19095 A.M., Pennsylvania, 19105 WILLIAM M. MAIDEN Assistant Professor of Ma1'bc11zaiifs Cfaairmruz of the A!1'IlliSXlOlIS Conzvnittce A.B., Emory and Henry, 19025 A.M., Virginia CHARLES WEST MANZER Iustructoi' of Psychology Ph.D., Columbia, 1927 BARBARA MATULKA Assistrmt Professor of Sjmrzisb A,B., Barnard, 1925, A.M., Columbia, 1926, Ph.D., Columbia, 1930 FRANK HOWLAND NICCLOSKEY Assisfrmi Pl'0fC'SSO1' of English Assistant Dean of the College-A11-viser to FT'C'5l71lZ6'11 A.B., Syracuse, 19165 A.M., New York, 1924, Pl1.D., Harvard, 1929 JOHN MUSSER Professor of I-Iisfory-Cbairvzzmz of the Dwjaarzf-mwzt Cbaiwnnvz of ibn' Comvnitzfee 011 Azfblefics Pl1.D., Pennsylvania, 1912 'U' U81 A.B., Dartmouth, 19163 A.M., Columbia, 1917 JOSEPH B. NIEDERL AXSiSf!Il1f Professor' of Cbe11zist1'y Ph.D., Graz, 1925 ROY V. PEEL Assisfznzzf Professor of Go'uer1111zc'mf A-B-, Augustana, 19205 A.M., Chicago, 19235 Ph.D., Chicago, 1927 CFIAKLES EARL POOVEY Ivzszfrzzczfor of Sjmzzisb A.B., Wfake Forest, 1927g A.M., North Carolina, 1928 I LOUIS H. W. RABE IlISf1'IlCf01' of GCl"l71Hll ALI., Columbia, 1912 THEOPHILUS G. RICI-INER Ivzstrvzcior of French AB., Centre, 19245 A.M., Columbia, 1926 iowa wwe 1591 fu H 5 . I 'ua z 1 .4 "E3i!.?i.5f' 'wbcccxv-+1 ERNST ROSE Assisimzt Professor of Germarz Ph.D., Leipzig, 1922 GOTTLIEB C. L. SCI-IUCHARD Associrzfc' Professor of Ge-r'mn11 A.M., Columbia, 1923, Pl1.D., Tuebingen, Germany, 1925 H. STANLEY SCHYVARZ Profexsor of F-ranch A.B., New York, 19115 A.M., New York, 1917g Pl1.D., New York, 1923 HAROLD HORTON SHELDON Professor of Pl7J'SiCSlCZ7HiI'7l10ll of the .D6'!Itll'flllI'lIf A.B., Queexfs, Canada, 19163 A.M., Queerfs, Canada, 19175 Ph.D., Chicago, 1920 THEODGKE H. SKINNER Irzsirzzrfor of GOUPl'l2'7I10I7f ' A.B., Hamilton, 1919g A.M., Columbia, 1929 L -PQ! VNU!- in eo, M Y i Ne CATHERINE RUTH SMITH I71Sli1'7LCli0'l' of Classics W York, 1927, A.M., New York, Ph.D., New York, 1932 19295 1 , B MAX SORKIN Insiructoi' of French A.B., New York, 1929 REAUMUR COLEMAN STEARNES , . I1ZSIf'l'1LCli01' of Mathematics A.B., Richmond, 1885, A.M., Richmond, 18875 A.M.,, Columbia, 1925 1 RINEI-IART J. SWENSON Professor of GOVCl'7177ZC'711f-C'!Jtlil'1II!l1L of the DUl7!ll'f7lZC'1Zf A.B., Minnesota, 19153 A.M., Minnesota, 19165 Ph.D., Wisconsixi, 1918 PAULINE TAYLOR Associate Professor of French Barnard, 19215 A.M., Columbia, 1922, Ph.D., Columbia, 192 5 A.B., 61 u ,Q 43, 11 '1 5 N g tg P TAPI If iv 4 1- JOSEPH RICHARD TOVEN I'lZS1f'l'1LC1f0Y of Sjmvzisb Assiszfmzl' Secretary of the College A.B., Pennsylvania State, 19243 A.M., New York, 1928 OLIVER TOWLES Professor of Frfencb-Cloai1'11za1z of the .DL'lMYf1lZ6'1Zf A.B., Virginia, 19063 Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1912 GEORGE B. VETTER Assistant Professor of Psychology Sc.B., XVnshington, 19173 Sc.M., Washington, 192SQ Ph.D., Syracuse, 1929 I-IGMER ANDREW WATT Professor of E1ZgIfSl7-Cl7llfl"l7Z!l7Z of the .DE1Jll1'If17ZL'1Zf A.B., Cornell, 19063 A.M., Wisconsin, 19083 Ph.D., Wfisconsin, 1909 JAMES O. WETTEREAU Inszfructov' of History A.B., Columbia, 19223 A.M., Columbia, 1923 ,ss N -4 incl 621 v ,D in e 5 '33 I Pfnaizrrr A.B., Princeton, 19213 Ph.D., Princeton PHILIP E. WHEELWRIGHT Professor of Philosophy , 1924 CAMERON WHITEFORD IllSf1'7lC'f07' of French A-B-, Amhersr, 19145 A.M., Princeton, 1917 1 1 WALTER H. WILKE Instructor of Speech A.B., Wisconsin, 19285 A.M., Wisconsin, 1929 ARLEIGH B. WILLIAMSON Professor of Speech-Cbai1'1rza1z of fha' DCj1!l1'f71ZL'l1t A.B., Carnegie Institute of Technology, 19205 A.M., Columbia, 1923 WESLEY D. ZINNECKER Professor of GC1"l7Zd71-Cl9dil'1lZd7Z of the DeAlm1'tme1zt A.B., Baldwin-Wallace, 19035 Pl1.D., Cornell, 1912 63 40' 41 N4 VN -4 Z ggi? .1 A K I o f .L ' 214' 4, ff 'Yi , 'QQ - .-CQ 751535 w A H 1 1 1 The Senior Branch of the Skeptics S0cie1fyfH0lds cz Wake Over Spilt Milk. E651 Senior Class HE CLASS of 1934 had a heritage which Well presaged a success- ful senior year. As elated and enthusiastic Freshmen they held an election and chose astheir officers: President, Larry Miller, Vice- President, Lillian Brown, Secretary, Samuel Aronovvitz, and Treasurer, Max Cutler. As chairman of their social committee they appointed Leonard Bernstein and arranged for numerous pleasant affairs, the most successful of these was the old clothes dance. Freshman Week at that time was the last one in March and each successive day brought with it another bridge, or dance, or smoker Which led up to the great event, the Hop held in the XVinter Gardens of the Hotel McAlpin. As sophomores they again cast their votes and in that year the victorious candidates Were: President, Max Cutler, Vice-President, Rosalind Bloch, Secretary, Tillie Friedman, Treasurer, Albert Brooksg Student Delegate, Sylvia Garfield, Chairman of the Social Committee, All Levinson. The crowning social event of the year Was the Soph- Frosh Hop, Which, as its name Would indicate, was a joint affair held with the freshmen at the exclusive Hotel New Yorker. In their junior year still another change of administration put into the official posts Robert Caas as President, Sylvia Garfield as Vice-Presi- dent, and Rosalind Bloch as student delegate. The record of events for that year was a brilliant one. They held more social affairs during that i663 year than any other class, climaxed by a five star Junior Week and the Junior Promenade at the Central Park Casino. These social activities were due in large part to the combined efforts of a triumvirate com- posed of Milton Pearl, Abraham Finkelstein and Emil Pravdo who shared the chairmanship of the social committee. In 1934 as impressive seniors they elected as President, Louis Singer, as Vice-President, Elaine Knobelg as Student Delegate, Fritzie Prigozhyg as A. A. representative, George Warren, as chairman of the Senior Ball, Mac Solorsky, and as chairman of the Social Committee, Jules Aronson. The Senior Promenade which was held in the grand ballroom of the Plaza Hotel on March 10 was the culminating social affair of the sea- son. It was preceded by a senior week which included a show and special numbers of the Senior Class presented at the Day Org program on March 7. ' Because of the firm belief that the class of '34 had always been an extraordinarily well-knit class, it was proposed that the memory of this class be perpetuated by a scholarship offered in its name. The plan re- ceived enthusiastic support from many representative seniors, well quali- fied to speak for their classmates. The scholarship is to amount to four hundred dollars a year, and is to be awarded annually to an incoming senior. The scholarship is ex- pected to run for at least ten years. The money will be collected by means of yearly contributions from members of the class of '34, 1:67 AOP! :Q VNU?- C5444 71.5151 l 5 1- A N 1 ,. 4 Q 49. .Mi "E5i2?X'5f A"'Cccx'I-'Fx 0.94 VN SYLVIA ALENKOFF 1347 Boulevard East CLARA ALBISANI 2601 Clarendon Road Brooklyn, New York I1 Circolo Italianog Le Cercle Francais Wfest New York, New Jersey JOHN ALBOHM S05 East 142 Street New York City Le Cercle Francaisg Plume et Encreg Washington SquarevCol- lege Publicity Committeeg ALBUM Circulation Stall MALCOLM ALLAN Nauslion Island Woods Hole, Massachusetts Them Alpha Kappa Mandel Chemical Society 9 'Z dec 4 rf 3, - E 2 HQ M "'Ucccx1-'P lf 68 MARIE ALLOCCA 1439 73 Street Brooklyn, New York SELMA ALTER Northport, New York Co-ed Debating Teamg Dramatic Society SYBIL APPLEBAUM 117 West 197 Street Bronx, New York FRANCES ARNOW 1713 Popham Avenue Bronx, New York Sophomore Social Committee 1691 -Pei VNIPQ 1 '29 'i' Qc -4 -r A 4- . 1 7.1516 M 1- LAURA F. BADAMI 169 East 111 Street New York City MORRIS BAILINSON 361 Bushwick Avenue Brooklyn, New York Varsity Showg Fa JULES ARONSON 260 Buffalo Avenue Brooklyn, New York 11 Frolic Committeeg Senio Senior Social Chairman MARTIN ATLAS 3723 Oceanic Avenue Sea Gate, Brooklyn Sqzmre Economicx Soriety r Ball Committee l 40" VNU, Ao e, 4 70 5 M , f J MORTIMER BANKER 640 Market Street Newark, New Jersey vg Deutscher Vereiug Math ARTHUR BARBASH 2131 68 Street Brooklyn, New York El Centro Hispano ematxcs Club Newman Club Blology Group Mandel Chemxcal Socmety BV' VNIA, -xo 41, PAUL BEER 1317 Findlay Avenue Bronx, New York OTTO H. BERKO 32 Lucllarn Place Brooklyn, New York Dramatic Societyg Washington Square 'Weekly HELEN BARONE 1958 McGraw Avenue Bronx, New York ETHEL BAUER S34 Chestnut Street Bronx, New York -4-4 i' C 2 4 ' -fe fsx ' ,ii .1. Ui ia "T-1215-51" "'Dcecn-'f-' l72:l Jun NETTIE J. BERLIN 1646 Grand Avenue Bronx, New York ior Adviser, Sociology Club JUDITI-I BERLINER 235 West 75 Street New York City P 1 ANN BERNSTEIN 1647 President Street Brooklyn, New York 10151 Alpha Pi HAROLD BILSKY 1695 Grand Avenue Bronx, New York 73 0404 VN: EA '23, 2 , 4 - -rd f 'S kiiifll PEESYAWK l LOLEADA BITTNER 350 East 236 Street Bronx, New York ANTOINETTE BIVONA 1197 Madison Street Brooklyn, New York Hiytorical Soriely Vice-President, Il Circolo Italianog El Centro Hispano SELMA BLAZER 65 Bay 32 Street Brooklyn, New York Erlerzic HYACINTH BLEECKER 182 Perry Avenue Norwalk, Connecticut VN owl ' 4- 4754 f74l 4 ppl, 5 3 f 1 'if will waiters.- i LUCILLE BLOCK 1499 Egmont Place Far Rockaway, Long Island ROSE BLUTALL 25 00 Webb Avenue Bronx, New York SALLY BOND 1202 Avenue K Brooklyn, New York CLARA BOORSTEIN 301 East 21 Street New York City 75 094 VN! 'lb l -A 5 .4 , L A Malin Pfrazess' AARON M. BRENNER S00 West 188 Street New York City ,IOSEPH BRINEN 6926 Fourth Avenue Brooklyn, New York ESTELLE BRAM 775 East 175 Street Bronx, New York Le Cercle Francaisg El Centro Hispano LILLIAN BREATH 2618 Avenue U Brooklyn, New York A0454 VN1l,s 9 -44 A E U 761 I-IORACE BROWN 8 5 5 West End Avenue New York City Slezfemwz Geological Sociezy Frosh Trackg Assistant Manager, Boxing Teamg Squared Clrcleg Vice-Chairman, Day Organization Program Committeeg El Centro Hispano CLARICE BROWS 222 Wfest S3 Street New York City LILLIAN BURKAM 223 Ashburton Avenue Yonkers, New York HERMAN CANTOR 927 East 14 Street Brooklyn, New York 77 V- VN -P' 'be- -4 'F 3 't i ARTHUR A. CATAFFO 966 East 227 Street New York City Mandel Chemical Society ROSE CATTANI 1627 Van Buren Street Bronx, New York El Centro Hispnnog I1 Circolo Italianog Le Cercle Francais ROSE CARLIN 207 Van Nostrand Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey LUCILLE CASS 10 West 90 Street New York City Alpha Epxilozz Phi Vice-President, League of Vfomeng President Lewgue f Womeng Student Affairs Committeeg Student Council Semox Week Committee Y of -4 -A IPF, r , ug Z cya .... "' .-Sk ' In I 3 "'!Z.i!?X'E-" ,'0Cccx-A'f'x vi VN -4 tm HELEN CHASIN 258 Central Avenue Hawthorne, New Jersey Dramatic Societyg Menorahg El Centro Hispano EDWIN L. CICCONE 267 Park Avenue Newark, New Jersey Il Circolo Italiano MILDRED CIFARELLI 104-59 41 Avenue Corona, Long Island Il Citcolo Italianog Le Cercle Francaisg E1 Centro Hispano ANNE COPIEN 17 Barrett Street Brooklyn, New York U91 40's wus 44'-4 -4 I fs- ,,1f'Qe, LEU? 1 'ET-Ziff." 'V' -1- V od' N 4-9 HERBERT M. COHEN 1826 White Plains Avenue Bronx, New York LIONEL COHEN 975 Mansfield Place Brooklyn, New York Em Sigmzz Phi Frosh Hop Co AUGUSTA G. COHEN 337 South Main Street Torrington, Connecticut mmitteeg Soph Hop Committeeg Committeeg Junior Adviser GERTRUDE COHEN 1465 East 5 Street Brooklyn, New York Daily Newsg Deutscher Verein junior Prom 1.2. . Captain, Junior Class Handball Teamg Elections Committee -f 2 ff 4-W li C1524 - 2 will 'f.':z2::.s.' 80 I ROMA M. COHEN 1074 East 9 Street Brooklyn, New York SAUL COHEN 40 Linden Street Passaic, New Jersey MAURICE CREAM 858 Southern Boulevard Bronx, New York MAX CUTLER 194 Terrace Place Brooklyn, New York Sigmzzf Alpha Gamma Freshman Treasurerg Sophomore Presiclentg Comptroller of the Budgetg ALBUMQ Medleyg Student Affairs Committeeg Stu- dent Councilg President, Metropolitan Intercollegiate Associa- tiong Delegate, National Student Federation of America v2 Viv 40' "2- Sll 2 'af 71521 e "-A - S-'L ' rf "' ll PENSYARE I IIKS LIBIA D'ANGEI.O 108-36 53 Avenue Corona, New York PAULINE DANKER 2675 Morris Avenue Bronx, New York Varsity Showg Deutscher Vereing Dramatic Societyg Frosh Hop Committeeg Soph-Frosh Committeeg junior Prom Committee EUGENE DAVIDSON S56 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, New York February-September Prom Committeeg Frosh Weeklyg Soph Publicity Committeeg Daily News, Reportorial Staffg Chairman, junior Publicity KATHERINE DAVIDSON 2849 West 33 Street Brooklyn, New York U94 VNU, A' 1- A P, l 1' ' -. -42' Z R 4 ii Yifriil nfzsu.-1, abccnf 821 JOE DAVIS 1080 Boston Road Bronx, New York PIENRY DESATNEK 585 Lefferts Avenue Brooklyn, New York K LEC DI CARA 2199 Holland Avenue Bronx, New York I1 Circolo Italianog Wrestling Clubg Biology Group ELINOR DICKEY 662 Madison Street New York City Alpha Omirroiz Pi 83 iowa v,,,,Le4 -4 'K f 1 5 de w '22 na m SHIRLEY DONITZ 1751 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, New York President, Sociology Clubg junior Adviserg Fall Frolic Com- mitteeg Senior Ball Committeeg Senior Week Committee LAURA DOVITCH 5000 15 Avenue Brooklyn, New York BEN DINERSTEIN 320 Wyona Street Brooklyn, New York ROSE DOLLINGER 2372 Webster Avenue Bronx, New York Frosh Social Committeeg Frosh Hop Committee I ,xc vm, 4x E841 -no P., -f 'E M 4 .fn '2 2 liifii 1 ' mixers. ' MD C e e A fp Jersey City, New Jersey I EILEEN DOYLE 631 West 142 Street New York City JEROME DRAPKIN 18 5 S Boulevard DAVID I-I. DREIZIN 197 Burgess Place Passaic, New Jersey Bela Lambda Sigma Menorahg Soph Class Basketball Teamg junior Class Basketball Teamg Passaic Clubg Biology Group WILBUR DUBERSTEIN 417 East 6 Street Brooklyn, New York Tau Della Phi Varsity Showg Dramatic Societyg Inter-Fraternity Council 1351 is vm, -I A' 1- 'Q 4 - ' TI'IOMAS EKELAND 7008 8 Avenue Brooklyn, New York ANNA EMANORSKY 3421 41 Street Astoria, Long Island International Rel MILDRED E. EDDINS 227 Haven Avenue New York City Hiitorifal Soriely ations Clubg E1 Centro Hispanog MILDRED EDELMAN 761 East 176 Street Bronx, New York l w Onirnod A 4 II 86 FRANCES EPSTEIN 82 Audubon Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey Phi Sigma Sig7ll!l,' Square Ecovlomicf Society MILTON FEIGIN 1837 Crotona Avenue Bronx, New York SYLVIA FELDESMAN 685 West End Avenue New York City MARJORY FENLON 3216 Avenue J Brooklyn, New York 87 .LCCK vN"'c fminls e 'H Z I - - .- 4 Pfniz:::.' Mabccxifx ESTELLE FIDELL Parksville, New York BEATRICE FINKELSTEIN 1405 Carroll Street Brooklyn, New York ELSIE FERRANTE 1017 Palisade Aven ue Palisade, New Jersey Them Upxilon BERNARD FEUERSTRIN 50 Lincoln Road Brooklyn, New York P.ri C Zvi ,sl VNIA, Ao I e, E 5 L4 fiill 'IJ E E,-eww H 88 1 SIMON FINKELMAN 741 East 5 Street New York City EUNICE FLANAGAN 266 Slocum Way Fort Lee, New Jersey ALYCE FOLEY - 82 Mill Street Long Island City, New York ISABEL FOX 33 Riverside Drive New York City 89 4014 II VMI, A vw I -i m f ,-iE'9R'5."' V A094 N ,ex NORMAN FRANKENHEIM 2766 Sedgwick Avenue Bronx, New York Biology Group MIIKIAM FRIEDLANDER 1820 Loring Place Bronx, New York Il'ltC1'H2Iti0DZ1l Relations Club MATILDA FRANK 856 Kimball Avenue Yonkers, New York Pbi Della Math Clubg Le Cercle Francais LESTER FRANKEL 621 West 172 Street New York City .e - 'ig li -4 , cn!-44 f-2 .4"'x - : liii M .-2. Paiigif-51" "'Dcccn+' 90 1 ELEANOR FREIDMAN 606 Campton Avenue Brooklyn, New York Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Week Committeeg junior Adviserg Senior Prom Committee HELEN FUCHS 626 Vfest 165 Street New York City S l IRENA FURGANG 316 East 8 Street New York City STANLEY FURMAN 2105 80 Street Brooklyn, New York International Basketball E911 6, F D EDWARD GENDEROVSKY S1 Atlantic Sci-ee: Jersey City, New Jersey Daily News, Circulation Managerg Psychology Associationg Philatelic Associationg Lincoln Alumni VICTORIA GENOVESE 215 Ralph Avenue Brooklyn, New York El Centro Hispnnog I1 Circolo Italianog Le Cercle Francais JOSEPHINE GALLUCCIO 601 West 162 Street New York City DOROTHY GARRISON 165 St. Nicholas Avenue Englewood, New Jersey Sigma Phi Benz 0414 VM, dd! 4 4 43, 3 'E 1 - 4 f. - p 'l f all 5 .L ceccxfd' f92 Il JOSEPH GIANNITELLI 2174 Crotona Avenue Bronx, New York BARNEY GINSBERG 675 Empire Boulevard Brooklyn, New York SALVATORE GIORDANO 1552 West S Street Brooklyn, New York Mandel Chemical Society: Ma1tI1,Club ESTHER GLANTZ 600 East Fordham Road Bronx, New York A093 I x VNILQ i931 z QU - -4 -- A lifiiiie l MARVIN GOIDEL 170 Second Avenue New York City Sigmrz Tau Phi Frosh-Soph Athletic Committeeg Chairman, Soph Smoker Com- mitteeg Men's Affairs Committee IRVING GOLD 244 East 56 Street Brooklyn, New York Hirroriml Society El Centro Hispano GRACE A. GLANZ 301 East 10 Street New York City Alpha Kappa Dellng Psi Chi EZRA GLASER 845 East 13 Street Brooklyn, New York Square Economies Society if- VN A04 112.4 W -4-4 E943 3 1 iii ul :5 'fiiiifi-" 1 MITZI GOLD 200 West 54 Street New York City Eclerlic . Le Cercle Francaisg French Playsg Varsity Showg Dramatic Societyg Student Affairs Committeeg Elections Committee RUTH GOLD S000 15 Avenue Brooklyn, New York H PHILIP GOLDBERG 661 Barbey Street Brooklyn, New York Radio Club SAMUEL A. GOLDBERG 15 S Van Nostrand Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey Em Sigma Pbi 95 YC VN! ov- 1, -L so 1- E I -4 -" A liifiilt 9E,7iiRARE ILT Biology HELEN GOLDKLANG 41 West 36 Street Bayonne, New Jersey Math Clubg Math "X"g ALBUM Circulation IRVING GOLDMAN 3847 Wlmite Plains Avenue Bronx, New York C crdlzremz Groupg Deutscher Vereinq Mandel Chemical ALBUM Circulation Staff HAROLD GOLDFARB 534 West 148 Street New York City Senior Ball Committeeg Fall Frolic Committee Publicity Chair man, Senior Class LOTTIE GOLDIN 1775 77 Street Brooklyn, New York Society g 40,4 vm? -A 5 ' 2 Qi! 4 'i lfwll "fxaze::.' 'WMMHV' E961 RUTH GOLDMAN 2059 80 Street Brooklyn, New York HERMAN GOLDSTEIN 511 Alabama Avenue Brooklyn, New York THELMA GOLDSTEIN 123 Willii11so11 Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey REUBEN GOODMAN 17 Vreelaud Avenue Passaic, New Jersey Biology Groupg Inter-College Basketball Tenmg Menorah 97 40,4 vu,,,t J 5 ' -.4 -. A versus: I. RUTH GOODMAN 2071 86 Street Brooklyn, New York THOMAS GORMAN 21-43 24 Street Astoria, Long Island . Sigma Discipline Committeeg Freshman Advisory Committeeg Elec tions Committeeg National Student League CLARENCE GREENBAUM 1321 Sterling Place Brooklyn, New York Qui!! Daily News, Intramural Sports Editor, Business Strlffg Bulletin, Intramural Sports Editor, ALBUMQ Waverly, Editor-in-Chief, Business Managerg Intramural Councilg Swimming Teamg Scissoria et Pasta MURRAY J. GREENBERGER 282 East 4 Street New York City owe ww, bmi L .L 1 F 3 ll. og 4 H -fee ' is I 2-. PERS1-Anim' f-.uf.u.x Green i9Sl HYMAN GREENSTEIN 2505 Surf Avenue Brooklyn, New York ERWIN GRIEBE 101 80 Street Brooklyn, New York Art Editor, ALBUM FLORENCE GRIEBE 101 80 Street Brooklyn, New York ALBUM Circulation Staff MARY GUIDO 1505 Beach Avenue Brooklyn, New York Il Circolo Italianog Le Cercle Francais 99 K VM, Q- v .AO 4- fn -44 3 5 ll 4 P-42i1':"f 2 OSCAR HALPER 674 East 7 Street Brooklyn, New York BEULAH HAMBURG 110 Keap Street Brooklyn, New York HARRY GURLAND 178 Goodwin Avenue Newark, New Jersey ANNA HAASE 128 Carman Avenue East Rockaway, New York 0954 VN1,e A 'P YJHIM '. w 5 ix :LJ ... 4 ht A ': 2 . 1, E. 'Elf-2215-51" """cecx1'p 51001 PEARL HARRIS 2134 Enright Place Far Rockaway, New York SAM HEIFETZ 219 Henry Street New York City ABRAHAM PIELLER 47 Rush Street Brooklyn, New York Ein Sigma Phi THEODORE HlRSCl'1BERG 2352 26 Street Long Island, New York 1:1011 xi VN -Q-401 Pe, 5' f 4 Q t RAYMOND HOESTEN 105-57 13 5 Street Richmond Hill, New York MILDRED HOFFMAN 13 14 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, New York LAURA HIRSHMAN 1654 East 19 Street Brooklyn, New York Psychology Association SOLOMON HOBERMAN 2 Thayer Street New York City Math Clubg Associate Editor, Math "X l lor' We f 102 j mail , 4 ' if - 2, 11 A .E :L ' 5 Q na " fnizcrsf 'vac Cc ,Q ,gl-N SYLVIA HOLLAND 5 1 8 Crown Street Brooklyn, New York ANTOINETTE HORNOWSKI 340 Grand Street Brooklyn, New York ROSE HOROWITZ 355 Riverside Drive New York City SOL HOROWITZ 1058 Southern Boulevard Bronx, New York 1:1031 -rows VNU?- .Q L 9 lu 2 '-2 4 -- .. 'fxx -1 :- Emir EDITH ISRAEL 1906 65 Street Brooklyn, New York ROSE ISRAEL 1570 53 Street Brooklyn, New York Frosh Social Committeeg Soph Prom Cornmitteeg Math Club DEBORAH HURWITZ 2232 Collier Avenue Far Rockaway, Long Island STELLA HURWITZ 524 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, New York ,wr- -lo , -vw ' cl -4 F5 'f 2 will .-.2 'Elf-i2?1'-fr" "'Qcceu-+' L104:l BEATRICE JACOBSON 21 Rosalind Place Lawrence, Long Island JEANNETTE JACOBSON 995 East 181 Street New York City Frosh Hop Committeeg junior Prom Comrnitteeg Fall Frolic Committeeg Senior Ball Committee HERMAN S. JAFFE 8711 135 Street Jamaica, New York Sigmfz Tau Pbig "B" Ink Pot Business Manager, ALBUM g Photography Editor, ALBUMQ Daily Newsg Associate Chairman, junior Promg Men's Affairs Cornmitteeg Chairman, Publicity Committeeg Co-Chairman Smoker Committee RITA JASPER 741 Crown Street Brooklyn, New York K I Liosj ii vnu? 5 , .ff 'ig " ' , rilr 9:-wsuu n 1227332250 ANTHONY I. JULIAN 2118 Beverly Road Brooklyn, New York Letter Clubg Track Teamg Football Team WALTER KALISH 186 Beach 59 Street Arverne, Long Island HELEN JEFFREYS 195 Ryerson Street Brooklyn, New York BEATRICE JAY Commerce, Georgia fwej JOSEPH KALLENBERG 1443 East: 9 Street Brooklyn, New York LEO KAPLAN 950 Avenue St. John Bronx, New York Cfzdzzrefzng Bela Lanzbda Sigma Biology Groupg Frosh Prom Committee, Frosh Social Com- mittee, Day Organization Program Committee ELIAS KARBAN 245 East Broadway New York City EDITH KARLITZ 712 Crown Street Brooklyn, New York Junior Adviserg League of Wrxnweru, Social Committeeg Senior Week Committeeg Senior Ball Committee C1071 .LOQNC Vhupe -4 .f it 5' dh 4 .4 'f::.iL:i:.- THEODORE KATZ 220 Miriam Street Bronx, New York Class Basketball Teamg Deutscher Vereing Clubg Wnsliington Square College HAROLD KAUFMAN 335 Crimmins Avenue Bronx, New York Trigonowzg CHIZIICFIZIT Evening Organization Basketball Teamg Organized Science Clubg Secretary, Evening Orgunizationg Chairman of Social Functionsg President, Evening Organizationg Classg Dance Committee FRANCES KASHANSKY 571 Howard Avenue Brooklyn, New York RUTH KASS 935 East 23 Street Brooklyn, New York Social Problems Chorus Chairman, Dance K VN 409 me, 3. in -444 Q Z . -1 4 r - 2. 5 75.725 M "f:2.i2::s.1' A'oCcex'A"'i fiosj JOHN KERSNASON 1883 First Avenue New York City Track Teamg Cross-Country Team SYLVIA KESSLER 155 South 1 Avenue Mount Vernon, New York Alpha Epsilon Plai Junior Adviser l SAMUEL KIRSCHNER 1726 Davidson Avenue Bronx, New York Bela Lambda Sigma Mandel Chemical Society DAVID KLEIN 820 De Kalb Avenue Brooklyn, New York f1091 -pg! Vlvjpe 21.551 3 41 z eva ,A -0' 1 " :4 "' -ul 'ES-i2?fS.' Mocccxi- X Vxce Plemdent Seruor Cl 15S jumor Adv1ser Swlmmmg Team: Co Chfurman Frosh Socnal Comrmttee Jumor Prom Commit- tee I'1ll Fnolnc Comlmttee Semor Bill Commltteeg Intel'- Sororlty Athletlc Councll ALBUM M1th Club HAROLD KLEINMAN 1279 Stebbins Avenue Bronx, New York Deutscher Verein LEO KLINGER 277 Brighton Beach Avenue Brooklyn, New York Cndncemzg Bern bwzbda Sigma l , 51101 HARRY KOLODNY 181 Freeman Street Brooklyn, New York RALPH KCRELITZ 106-65 97 Street Ozone Park, Long Island ARCHIE KOSSOFF 809 Utica Avenue Brooklyn, New York Radio Clubg Frosh Social Committee BEATRICE KRAMER 1844 East 9 Street Brooklyn, New York Ao?-K as VNIAQ, fllll 2 df H 15251 IDA KUSHLEVITZ 189 Roslyn Road Mineola, Long Island Z'l'fm Kappa Alpha: Historical Society LEJBA LANCEWICKI 145 Edgewood Street Hartford, Connecticut MURIEL KRAMER 300 'West End Avenue New York City Senior Week Committeeg Senior Activitiesg junxor Prom Com mitteeg Junior Adviser RUTH KRUMHOLTZ 735 Mace Avenue Bronx, New York ALBUM Circulationg Deutscher Vereing Junnor Prom Com mittee .,,v- vu ,P 9 JJ-4 4 112 E 1 -xo I 'E -4 ' .. -r .6'N ' ' WH A Waiters.- A'nCc::x'l-'p ALICE LANDY 2415 Creston Avenue Bronx, New York SYLVIA LANG 549 Vermont Street Brooklyn, New York K 5 HERBERT LAPINSKY 3073 West 2 Street Brooklyn, New York Manager, Senior Intramurals ESTELLE LAVITT 125 Northern Avenue New York City Pbi Alpha Tau Treasurer, League of Womeng Junior Adviser x4 VN 401 'Le- f1131 2 3 MEI 9 5 -4 ge- -4 A' ,. Q ,.. L Ucccxak MILDRED LEIBNER 5104 14 Avenue Brooklyn, New York Square Emnomicy Society JACK JAY LESSMANN 396 East 27 Street Paterson, New Jersey Tau Epxilafz Phi JACK LEAVITT 861 East 24 Street Brooklyn, New York EDITH LEFFLER S5 Pennsylvania Avenue Mount Vernon, New York l use wv,,,e 9 A f114J .+A A 0: MORRIS LEVENSON 1125 Sheridan Avenue Bronx, New York Pi Mu Epfilofz Editor, Math "X"g Math Club GEORGE L. LEVINE 33 East 7 Street New York City Sigma Tau Phi Co Chfurman junior Boat Rideg 1VfE1'1'S Affairs Committee MILDRED LEVINE 8 5 69 114 Street Richmond Hill, New York RUTH LEVINE 1334 48 Street Brooklyn, New York 4094 VNU?- v 115 wma' i I ,L 2 -4 .4 .M V '- ii :Q '1f3.i2'Qi'5.2' Uccc nd- WILFKED LEWIN 251 South 7 Avenue Mount: Vernon, New York EDNA LEWIS 25 West 68 Street New York City Erleciicg Pri Cbiy Beta Lambda Sigma Varsity Swimming Team IRVING LEVENSTEIN Rr F. D. 1 Fair Lawn, New Jersey EVA LEVITT 182-06 Midland Parkway jamaica, New York I 409.6 VNU? el 1 C-gf .4 -s ,. -rf. ffnize .-' "!llV' 'H f1161 CHARLOTTE LINDER 566 Avenue C Bayonne, New Jersey LISA LINDSTROM 1327 84 Street Brooklyn, New York Theta U psilarz i Won1an's Athletic Committeeg Captain, Swimming Team i LENA LIPSCHUTZ 114-10 Jamaica Avenue Richmond Hill, Long Island Pi Mu Epfilozz Math Clubg Basketball Teamg Hockey BEATRICE LOBEL 38 East SS Street New York City Team 40,4 wv,,e l117fl fee -ee 5 43 Z Ov- SID LYMAN 1057 Hoe Avenue Bronx, New York BENEDICT MACRI 7913 12 Avenue Brooklyn, New York SALVATRICE LOPRESSTI 1782 63 Street Brooklyn, New York ESTHER LUGEN 255 Amboy Street Brooklyn, New York N4 . 41 3 L X '55 f Q1 0 A M -4 ff' - E -f mx 1, 5 ,T-ECTS," 'Queen' fusj ALFRED MAGALIFF 1707 Pitkin Avenue Brooklyn, New York EMMA MANFREDA 3001 Broadway New York City ANN MANGINI 1425 Grand Concourse Bronx, New York HANNAI-I MANISCHEXWITZ 311 Central Park XVest New York City Alpha Epjilllfi Phi 51191 Age-W VN LMI Lf 6 5- it Z ' ..,. -.',,0- ill ,rc vm, A9 qw WILLIAM MARLENS 1018 Park Place Brooklyn, New York ELINOR MARSHALL 436 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn, New York ROSE C. MARCUS 900 Riverside Drive New York City Omega Phi ALBUM Circulation Staffg junior Adviser Matl Club MARY DOROTHY MARKOFSKY 2067 West 10 Street Brooklyn, New York junior Aclviserg Sociology Clubg Deutscher Vere-in Hill if fi -C ' pw 'Q T E r " .1 5 'E2.iEi1'.f." ""' Cnc nc 1-'fx fizoj THERESE MAYER 310 West 86 Street New York City VINCENT MERLINO 2107 East 2 Street Brooklyn, New York ANNE MESSENGER 156 2 Avenue New York City MILDRED MESSNER 2949 Quentin Road Brooklyn, New York 51213 409' n VNIA-ep 44 i ' hir . S,rRr ., FRANCES MILLER 4701 15 Avenue Brooklyn, New York HANNAH MILLER 811 Crotona Park North Bronx, New York junior Adviserg junior Prom Committeeg Varsity Show Sales Committeeg Senior Ball Committeeg Senior Week Committeeg Sociology Clubg ALBUM ANNE NIETZ 25 Leeds Street Stamford, Connecticut GEORGE METZ 826 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, New York President, Shield and Crescent l l Q V .ot , "W, M f122:l -f 2 Z 4 F53 ' '5 dill waters.- A'f'cccxw"'X LAWRENCE MILLER 1645 52 Street Brooklyn, New York Sigm.cz,' Alpha Gamma President, Day Organizationg Vice-President, Day Organizationg Secretary, Day Organizationg President, Freshman Classy Cap- tain and Manager, Wasliingtoim Square College Basketball Team LILLLAN E. MILLER 2340 Valentine Avenue X Bronx, New York X 1 Beta Lambda Sigma Onimodg Biology Groupg El Centro Hispano W NORMAN MILLER X 327 Stegman Parkway 1 jersey City, New Jersey Alpha Gzmzmrzg "B" Ink Pot Student Affairs Committeeg Scissoria et Pasta SYLVIA MILLSTEIN 1491 McCombs Road Bronx, New York Hifloricfzl Soriery Varsity Showg Economics Clubg Publicity Committee Editor, ALBUM, 19335 Managing Editor, Medleyg Daily Newsg f 1125 3 wh Q94 n VNIL -A 6' If 96 z , -4 - - ' 1 M -'fnzterss A"'Cccx1s"'x FLORENCE MITTLEMAN 236-11 Braddock Avenue Bellerose, New York FULVIA MOMBELLO 103-14 Northern Boulevard Corona, Long Island GEORGETTE TAILXVIT 1059 East 10 Street Brooklyn, New York Phi Sfgliltl Sigma JACK MIRENBERG 840 East 176 Street Bronx, New York Aogji VA0, 44124 11241 P '9 .Q - -5 ' .nl N . L EMM 1 "Eii2?f-51" M0Ccexi'5 THOMAS MONTALBO 2285 First Avenue New York City Sigmng Quill Alpha Lmrzbda Phi Bulletin, Editor-in-Cl1ief, Managing Editorg Daily News, Copy Eclitorg Critical Review, Associate Editorg Waverly, Managing Editor, Associate Editorg Varsity Show, Publicity Managerg Student Affairs Committeeg Il Circolo Italianog Scissoria et Pasta ANTHONY MORRONE 310 East 112 Street New York City l FRANCES MORRONV 255 West 108 Street New York City MANUEL MURCIA 3 Willow Street Brooklyn, New York f125il Q A094 . VNU? X 4 '1?A'5 .'i NORMAN NOVAK 1635 Montgomery Avenue Bronx, New York HADASSA NUSSDORF 45 Nachlath Benjamin Tel-Aviv, Palestine MILTON NEGER 232-51 Seymour Avenue Newark, New Jersey SYLVIA NEUBERGER 280 Riverside Drive New York City Om egn Phi Deutscher Vereing Fall Frolic Committeeg ALBUM Cuculwtnon Stuff V 4 51261 N4 N Ada- 112.9 -f 'B 444 .4 -2 4 Mailers.- A"'l:cex1-"'x ADA OLDER 435 New York Avenue Union City, New Jersey DORA PAGNOZZI 318 East 66 Street New York City TERESA A. PALAZZO 768 East 158 Street Bronx, New York junior Adviserg Il Circolo Italianog El Centro HISPWDO DANIEL PANTALEO 3670 Barnes Avenue Bronx, New York 51273 FLORENCE PEKARSKY 510 Avenue J Brooklyn, New York Lnvzbdfz Grmzvza Pbiy "B" Ink Pot President, Pan-Hellenic Congressg Vice-President, Pan-Hellenic Congressg Sorority Editor, ALBUMg Junior Adviser MURIEL PERL 12 0-18 Newport Avenue Rockaway Park, New York ARTHUR PASHCOW 610 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn, New York Radio Club MILTON PEARL 333 4 Street Brooklyn, New York "B" Ink Poi l N4 VN, v- 1' 49 4' 'Tr 2 rl 2 4 , -fi 1 f .,. laik? M "E3.i2?X'.-f." "'UcccvS+x f128J JULIUS PERLBINDER 1438 Bryant Avenue Bronx, New York VICTOR PERRONE 4010 S Avenue Long Island City, New York LOUISA POLAK 47 North 9 Avenue Mount Vernon, New York MARIE POLIMEN1 1318 64 Street Brooklyn, New York 1:1291 x4 VN of kb 9 , A I .4 'L 5 '-4 4 4 .rr 'il ,,:, ,. M axe s' M0ccCxx45 0 .9 ' N5 1 ' .ah . ' 'L - 1 'E:i2::':.' More c 1 vix V V HENRY PRATT 675 Willouglmbyf Avenue Brooklyn, New York Carlzzcean ADELAIDE PRESS 111153 Street Brooklyn, New York IRVING PRESSMAN 65 8 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, New York FRITZIE W. PRIGOHZY 35 Grange Street Brooklyn, New York Phi Benz Kappng Eclecfirg Em Sigma Pbig Hiflariml Socielyf Alpha Epfilozz PM Student Delegate, Senior Classg Discipline Committeeg junior Adviser 4094 vm? 130 CH A 1 l jfjiwns a ERNEST PRIMOFF 1947 76 Street Brooklyn, New York Psi Chi Editor, Plume et Encre RUTH PROSI-IAN 1936 83 Street Brooklyn, New York REUBEN RABINOVITCH 1737 SO Street Brooklyn, New York Sigmfzf Alpha Lmzzbdfz Pbig "B" Irzlf Pot Freshman Advisory Committeeg ALBUM. Associate Editorg Bulleting Wfaverlyg French Dramnticsg Medusag Daily Newsg Elections Committee JULMUQRJRACHELE 90-37 179 Street Jamaica, New York Pi Mu Epyilozz Math Clubg Math "X" 51311 Ao,,v. vN,,,e 5 5, rw , z A 4 1 -4 , r- - , Yiiiilt "f.:.i2::f.- Vursity Showg RUTH RATNOFF 2121 Avenue R Brooklyn, New York Menorahg lil Centro Hispanog ALBUM Circu- lation Staff LOUIS REIBSTEIN 2435 Frisby Avenue Bronx, New York SYLVIA RAMELSON 4924 17 Avenue Brooklyn, New York Em Sigma Plvi: Till! Kczpjln Alpha Debating Tezugng junior Adviserg League of Wcmrrieni Socnl Committeeg Junior Prom Committee JACK RAPOPORT 760 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, New York Tau Kappa Alpbfig f1!,l1b:r Gifllllllld Varsity Debating Teamg Gritiith Hughes G :nor.c'1l C ntest Student Councfl N ,wc VNU, -no 41, A' 4- 5 - V9 ' A Z 4 gf!!! -: 'E Yaiiile Dcccxf X f132J BERNARD RESNICK 4215 15 Avenue Brocklyn, New York Assistant Manager, Intiaimiral Atlileticsg Director, Inter-Class Handball Tuurniment' Captain, Class Handball Teamg Elec- tions Cummitteeg Bulletin Stafii GAETANO RIBAUDO 1744 74 Street Brooklyn, New York Il Circolo Italiano Daily News g LEONARD RICE 88 Madison Avenue Flushing, New York Pri C bi Track Teamg Publicity CEIL RICHMAN 212 East 93 Street Brooklyn, New York Committee Eclerlicj Em Sigzim Pbiy Imzere Ring Freshman Basketballg Freshman Social Committeeg Soplininote Social Committeeg Le Cercle Francaisg Deutacher Vereing League of Wonueim Activitiesg Dramatic Societyg Day Organiza- tion Program Committee, Bulletin Staff 51333 409+ wwe 'J M yd, .Q ni z 33 .Q 'fnizezsq' occcx Co Cflpt un 'Ierm s Tefun Cha11m1n Electxons Committeeg Student AHEIIIS Comm ttee fleshmfm Advxsory Committee LEONE RINGLE Midvnle, New York MURRAY RITTERMAN 3001 West 29 Street Brooklyn, New York Pi Mu Epiilofz Math Clubg Math "X" 51343 SADIE ROOCHVARG S 72 Alabama Avenue Brooklyn, New York Menorahg Grub Street Literary Guildg Avukah RALPH ROSENBAUM 285 Central Park West New York City LEA ROSEN 233 West 99 Street New York City NATALIE ROTH 495 Brooklyn Avenue Brooklyn, New York Sophomore Social Committeeg junior Adviser I:1351 X4 VN -nog we, A1 2 4 .tg '34 A: W RWM FEFSTAWK 1-I LILLIAN ROZINSKY 760 Wyfona Street Brookiyn, New York LOUIS ROSENTHAL 1389 Flatbush Avenue Brooklyn, New York ELLIOT ROSENBERG 1735 Townsend Avenue Bronx, New York YVONNE ROSENBERG 320 West 89 Street New York City xi VN A 0 'Pe D . 9 3 1 'ri , u. fi - If II1. EE "EJ1iE7L' -51' ' Mac c c 1 1-'FX 1:1361 4 CHARLES RUBEL 1464 East 46 Street Brooklyn, New York Februzii'y-September Newspapetg Chairman, Men's Affairs Com- mitteeg February-September Prom Committee FLORENCE RUBENSTEIN 16 West 46 Street Bayonne, New Jersey RUTH H. RUBINSKY 68 East 86 Street New York City Alpha Epxilozz Pbi junior Adviserg Chairman, Student Committee Perole String Quartet Concertsg Manager, Choral Society RUTH RYBAKOFE 629 West 176 Street New York City Secretary, International Relations Clulug Secretary. Anti-War Committee 04- vm 51373 ,k 4 4' ' l ift Pr sun: rr ,Ul- ESTHER SANDSON 1974 Belmont Avenue Bronx, New York FRANK SCHLESINGER 465 Crown Street Brooklyn, New York WILLIAM SALLAR 1265 Gerard Avenue Bronx, New York Sigma Freshman Advisory Committee REBA SANDERS 1496 Longfellow Avenue Bronx, New York -Lowa M, to 5 2 -Q df' -5 .5 722111 'EIT-i27X'.ff" A'f'ecnxf'p 51381 l BERNARD SCI-ILUSSMAN 287 Logan Street Brooklyn, New York Pri Cbi Psychology Assoffationg Radio Clubg Vice-President, Photogra- phy Clubg Vice-President, Shield and Crescentg President, Shield and Crescentg Psycholog EARLE SCHMITZ 2463 Valentine Avenue Bronx, New York Manager, New York University Banclg Newman Clubg Wfash- ington Square College Little Symphony Orchestra MORRIS SCI-INEID 52 Avenue B Brooklyn, New York BELLA SCHNEIDER 1979 Ocean Parkway Brooklyn, New York mitteeg Senior Dance Committee El Centro Hispanog League of Vlomen Activitiesg Social Com- 51593 -PQ' xi VN1, , 3 'Zv- Z 4 riff f -'aim pensn-we E f 4' AUSTIN HOWARD SCHOEN 1652 54 Street Brooklyn, New York Caducearz Freshman Advisory Committeeg Elections BENJAMIN SCHXVARTZ 333 East 13 Street New York City Em Sigma Phi Chess Team CARL SCHNEIDER 5014 11 Avenue Brooklyn, New York Menorahg Mandel Chemical Societyg Varsity Show MAXWELL SCHNEIDER 2463. East 22 Street Brooklyn, New York Committee -mold' Nitro E 140 il 4544 M .f - E ri .. -r 1255 M ' "'nz2:::.f Uccenf-+I SAMUEL SCHWARTZ 266 Montgomery Street Jersey City, New Jersey CECILIA SCHWARZ 204 Fern Avenue Lyndhurst, New Jersey ELSIE SCHWARZ 261 West 21 Street New York City LEO J. SEIDEL 537 Central Avenue Brooklyn, New York Math Clubg Deutscher Vereing National Student League 51413 -Lovxx VN '2- 5 'L 'ii ,,, . Z J 4 .E..Sm OSCAR SHANIQEN 1745 Fulton Avenue Bronx, New York Finance Committeeg Manager, Wfashington Square College Ten- nis Teamg Captain, Wlashington Square College Tennis Team BERNARD SHAPIRO 470 West End Avenue New York City Vice-President, Day Organizationg Chairman, Day Organization Program Committeeg Student Senateg Sophomore Student Dele- gateg Student Councilg Soph Prom Committee Production Manag NATALIE SEIDEN 1134 East 28 Street Brooklyn, New York er, Dramatic Societyg Captain, Fencing Team ALBERT SELINGER 1822 Stephen Street Brooklyn, New York Women's A094 VN"'e neil 9 .Q V Wi Z ' As- ' ff ll unsung 1 --nun X Drrcexvl I:142:l RUBBY SI-IERR Lakewood, New Jersey Alpha Lambda Plai Chairman, Elections Committeeg Freshman Advisory Committee JACK SHUITZ 36 West SS Street New York City Alpha A411 Sigma Freshman Dehatingg Chess Teamg Checker Teamg temity Council Inter-Fra' EDITH SIEGAL 983 50 Street Brooklyn, New York DORIS SIEGEL 444 Central Park West New York City M V QAOQK VI N464 3' J Wil 4 LOUIS S. SINGER 274 Reid Avenue Brooklyn, New York Alpha Lambda Phi GERTRUDE SIEGEL 712 Crown Street Brooklyn, New York I om Alpha Pi Pan-Hellenic Congressg Le Cercle Francais MIRIAM SIMON 206 West 104 Street New York City President, Senior Clnssg Chairman, Library Committee SOLOMON SKOBEL 1021 Stebbins Avenue Bronx, New York i I W VN Ao' 'be ffm? 9 2 'E 4 ' -. 4 .rx ' J . b M newsvine in ,yvmzsnuu X 'Occid- 51443 SYLVIA SOCOLOW 447 Oxford Road Cedarhurst, New York Pi Alpha Tau MAX SOLORSY 238 Belmont Avenue Brooklyn, New York Chairman, Senior Ballg Chairman, Senior Weekg A. A. Repre- sentativeg Fall Frolic Committeeg ALBUM Circulation Staff l LILLIAN SOSENSKY 386 Communipaw Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey FLORET SPELLMAN 60 East 96 Street New York City Delta Phi E pxilan 6-AOQXC VNWQQ z - .4 ii 145 1 SAM STEIN 1789 Davidson Avenue Bronx, New York VINCENT W. TROVATO 2748 Williamsbridge Road Bronx, New York Secretary, Tertulia Espanolag Chairman, Students League for Fusion HELEN W. STEIN S04 Grand Street New York City NATHAN STEIN 105 Avenue O Brooklyn, New York ,va ww, -xo lj, A, , re I: 146 :I P15 11: Pf:1i2e::.f' JOHN H. STELTER 8928 97 Street Woodhaven, New York Them A1 bn Kappa' Bela Lfmzbdfz Sigma P , - President, Mandel Chemical Societyg Biology Groupg Sociology Clubg Deutscher Vereing Le Cercle Fruncaisg Christian Associa- tion ERIKA M. SUESS 1820 Putnam Avenue Brooklyn, New York STELLA SUFPIN 1618 47 Street Brooklyn, New York EDITH SWIFT 49 Jackson Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey f147:l W do VN -L0 xx "2-,P 4? a , 'P z , 4 . ' ' , ' Y x S Gffccx HERBERT S. TAUBE 1374 Bristow Street Bronx, New York MAX N. TEICHOLZ 309 Madison Street Passaic, New Jersey MAXWELL TAFF S34 Van Sicklen Avenue Brooklyn, New York FLORENCE TALSKY 960 Grand Concourse Bronx, New York Hixtorical Socielyg Phi Sigma Sigma Junior Adviser 1 .94 ww, -A0 47, ew H481 Haiti 3 'E -4 ' .. -2 . x - 5 1 0 -' -L rfsiz:::.' Morcc xfp SOL G. TEICHMAN 325 Stanton Street New York City Square Ecorzarzzicx Soriety Secretary, Economics Clubg Dramatic Society LYLE E. TEMPLE 25 Stoneleigh Park Wcstield, New Jersey Recording Secretary, Y.M.C.A.g Vice-President, Y.M.C.A. LAWRENCE THOMAS 307 Van Buren Street Brooklyn, New York EVELYN THOMPSON 629 East Beach Street Long Beach, New York Swimming Teamg Hiking Club 1:1493 -mods VN 4' 5 1 'cr z Q, .4 4 '?e:Ei?lH+ Ufrccx BEATRICE USDAN 359 Fort Washington Avenue New York City Ecleciicy Pri Chi Wasluingtoiu Square College Chorus HELEN VENSON 462 1 Srreer Hoboken, New Jersey SYLVIA A. TURKENICH 990 Dahill Road Brooklyn, New York Sqmrre Economic! Sorieryg Omega Pla: B Irzkpol Chairman, Fall Frolicg Circulation Manager ALBUM Dm matic Societyg Senior Prom Committeeg Business Mamger Vai sity Showg Chairman, junior Tea ANITA ULLOA 342 East 35 Street Brooklyn, New York El Centro Hispano l I f15oJ ELIZABETH B. VIENIE 37-84 102 Street Corona, Long Island Mandel Chemical Societyg Basketball Team BEATRICE WALLANCE 3 3 -46 89 Street Jackson Heights, Long Island Le Cercle Francaisg El Centro Hispanog Frosh Prom Com- mittee RAE C. XVANDER 1100 Grand Concourse Bronx, New York Pri Cb! ISADORE WEINBERG 20 Sharon Avenue Irvington, New Jersey L1s11 xi VN 40? be -5 4 finillk ,U JL Z 4 2 F .4 A r .9 L C-. '1f.:1z2v::.-' Ccccw-'P FLORENCE L. WEXLER 815 Fairmount Place Bronx, New York , MAE HAZEL WHITE 916 S2 Street Brooklyn, New York Hiflorical Sorielyg Em Sigma Phi Le Cercle Francais RUTH WEINSTEIN 2041 East 3 Street Brooklyn, New York A. J. WEISS 915 West End Avenue New York City' 11-5 2 1 ZACHARY XVIENER 1120 56 Street Brooklyn, New York MITCHELL WILSON 43 West 93 Street New York City SIDNEY R. WINETT 1500 East 172 Street Bronx, New York Beta Lambda S ignm Intramural Wrestling Championg Bulletin Staff BERNICE WOLFF 755 West End Avenue New York City Le Cercle Francaisg Sociology Club 1:1531 o 49516 n VNU? G+ 5, 'Q Z 1 1 'E 'kziwfl 'ffiiliffrs' Dcecpvp MORTIMER YARMY 2996 Avenue T Brooklyn, New York LOUIS YORK 306 Van Buren Street Brooklyn, New York Freslnnun Boat CHARLES G. WOLFF 8415 4 Avenue Bronx, New York Beta Sigmn Delia Ride Committeeg junior Pub EVELYN WOLOWITZ 278 City Island Avenue Bronx, New York l I licity Committee Q4 VNU, 40 azdiifil , eq, 5 ' 5 ' - -2 . s - " Q 0 " I1 B ESZEQX'-55' Awnccxv-'p 51543 Daily News g JACK ZAGER 441 Clinton Avenue Newark, New Jersey Biology Groupg Freshman Advisory Committeeg Elections Committee GENEVIEVE ZARKOWSKY 20 East 103 Street New York City NANCY ZEMSKY 1011 Walton Avenue Bronx, New York FREDA ZIERLER 596 Belmont Avenue Brooklyn, New York Ussj V 40116 N Pe, W 3 wb , hl Z se- w Az - v ,. M "f.':i2:::.f 'mcccxf X MILTON L. ZISOWITZ 396 Stockholm Street Brooklyn, New York Sigfzzaj Em Sigma Pbif Alpha Lfzzzzbda Phi, B Ink Pol Editor, ALBUMg Feature Editor, Daily News Student Affairs Cornmitteeg Elections Committeeg james Melvin Lee Cup Chrysalisg Scissoria et Pastag james Buell Munn Libiary Fund Committeeg Freshman Advisory Committee JOSEPHINE D'ANTONIO ELEANOR ZOOB 3016 37 Street Long Island City 1456 79 Street Brooklyn, New York Le Cercle Francaisg Il Circolo Italianog Fencing Club JAMES C. GABRIEL 409 West 38 Street New York City l ADQW Vfv,,,e 0 5 2 4? 44 L Yami 'iii-im'-5. ' ' Mace: x fp f1561 .l:f',,--'- .-If X-, - X. V 1 . f S S 2255311 .l '-ri f-1 'Af ' A 1 33 - 1, ...fri gmgl. -. gi If V . W '5lw,.VTX,v3f:.'s.: --gl .E 1' ow- - Q .. I 1. q , , i- ,, 1ff?13 V "He -' ,Nm .diff I , Q W 5 ,ga...:J 5, , ,,,.,,, f wav.. S, S ---'- S fi ' V A I Qi, '11fSiE"5-.11?1, ' . " " , B f,1,,1If -In-'G-Q -,, .. 1, ' . "f.""i' " v ky ,.,,, 4 ,Q i' FJ ,...,-',-M ,, LW -lgan. - :Hg 41,1 QJ an sg wx ' k--:FP S 2 A f 1 f r ' 1,1 J V ' ' 1:'..i.'x.' - , w -11 if L ?a ?" fP ' - : " r' -pi"- W il IL-'I' ' ' of: ' 1, 1 22:1-1 ' -' 'i f ' lik! - ii. FZ " nd 1.2 -SW? W ,fjQf3"f+':c: 1 W, N 3-.2 aiu- X. - ::::::,:,,Q.---, i ',si'?', 5 :ffl ' 'f A 'S' ' J 22 J ,VS il- , 1 f , ,ig Eci r mi - -,"' "' "" 1 TU .'?:4E-'vf"w" 1 ' A 91 1 - F W a 1' ff! - A if 5 E m Jgilziif i J . ,Ml ,' 31' 31? "I ,Q-gl" '11-,gy ' ' .ifxk ' " Q 'fa -, 1 fri - ' Q- , M- 5112 1 55 A- N 3 Statue in the junior Foyer of the Skeptics Society -Fouud in Babel-abel-Erecteaf to the Scholarship of the junior Class of 3100 B. C. Junior Class RIGINALITY and youthful gaiety were the characteristics most prominent in the Junior class. Even as Freshmen they were per- vaded by this spirit of innovation and set a precedent by holding the first joint formal dance with the sophomores. In that year led by Ray Fagan, President of the class, Gertrude Reit, Vice-President, Helen Friedman, Secretary, and Benjamin Sherman, Treasurer, they left an enviable record of social achievement. The laurels of the Soph-Prosh week were dividedg the co-eds in their athletic activities won the intra- mural plaque from their rivals, but the men of the class lost to the ex- perienced playing of their elders. The new policy which they inaugurated as Freshmen, they continued with great success as Sophomores. Under the leadership of their presi- dent, Benjamin Sherman, vice-president, Blanche Peshkin, and student delegate, Bernard Shapiro, they arranged for a social season distinctive for the variety of events which were included. Afternoon bridges were followed by evening socials with merry dances to the delightful music of Mac Pollack and his Ramblers. After they had recovered from the sorrows of final examinations and the evils and inconveniences of registration, they started to formu- late plans for the Soph Hop. They held many heated discussions and finally decided upon the luxurious Roof Garden of the Hotel Astor as 158 digpnu ll the place for the affair. Through the studied planning of the prom committee headed by Theodore Fishkin and Kate Wassermen, the affair Was a great success and one Well Worthy of Commendation. With these two eventful years before them, they began enthusiasti- cally as juniors. They chose as their leaders Ralph Winkler as Presi- dent, Helen Friedman as Vice-President, and Emanuel Schoolnick. as student delegate. These then appointed Herbert Feinson and Moe Wfol- lovick as co-chairmen of the Prom committee and Harry Gips and Henry Elkind as co-chairmen of the Social committee. The manage- ment of Junior week they entrusted to Clarence Prince and the pub- licity to Jack Rappaport and Abraham Goldfader. The Junior Prom, traditionally considered the most important of all class formals, was held on March 24 in the Periquet room of the Waldorf-Astoria. This event was the finale of a Week of activities during which they held bridges and socials and presented entertainment under the chairmanship of the Vice-President. . Wlien the Warm' afternoons of May became an actuality small clusters of Juniors were to be seen almost anywhere around school dis- cussing plans for the coming year. Q'Bigger and better," "the greatest," and "sensational" were some of the superlatives to be heard coming from a typical group. Some groups with delusions of grandeur were to be heard rolling such phrases off their tongues as 'QThe Empire Room," 'tThe Grand Ballroom," and "Paul XYfhiteman's Orchestra." 51593 V- VN -L09 ' 4' 5 2 za 4 -- OLGA ALVAREZ S6 7 Avenue New York City JUDITH BEHRIN 789 West End Avenue New York City "B" Inkpulj Lmzzladfz Gfwznm Phif Eclectic Managing Editor, ALBUM,' Secretary, League of Womeng Hockey Teumg junior Aclviserg Daily News. FRANK E. BEHRMAN 18 Darling Avenue Mount Vernon, New York Bulletin. CLAIRE C. BERKONVITZ 1704 Stephen Street Brooklyn, New York Dramatic Societyg Varsity Showg junior Prom Committee. BEULAH BANDES 1005 Walton Avenue Bronx, New York as V 1 -K , Pa i' 1 2 -4 a ec -4 -fa 1271511 es Psgiigfnfu K ' "Wee c x 1-'P S4 N f160I FLORENCE BLUM 2003 Avenue I Brooklyn, New York ANN CALLERY 57 Columbia Terrace Weehawlcen, New Jersey Them U prilon l DOROTHY CARROLL 3829 Chambers Street Bayside, Long Island Them Upxilon Tennis Teamg Newman Club. HAROLD CELNICK 1131 Longfellow Avenue New York City "B" Irzlapoty Sigma Tau Plai ALBUM,' Soph and Frosh Prom Committeeg Daily News Press Photographerg Dramatic Societyg Mandel Chemical Societyg Men's Affairs Committee. ANN D'ARATINI 8204 Fort Haxnilton Parkway Brooklyn, New York Secretary, Dramatic Societyg Newman Club. lov-Ve VM., 51611 2 H 4 mi 6' l P Exams. 1 A'0cc c x fp ESTELLE FERNBACH 1396 Ocean Prukway Blooklyn New York HELEN FRIEDMAN 2020 AY enue K Brooklyn New York Alpha Ifj rllou Phi Vxce Pzesxdent Iumor C1155 HAROLD GERMAN 1237 Efnst: 91 Street B1ook1yn New York Sigma Trm Pb: ALBUM D.11l3 News MILDRED GRIFFIN P015 Chron Dock New Rochelle Alpha SIQUZ4 Cb: Mmdel Chemrml Soclety FLORENCE FRAADE 201 Lmden Boulevflrd Brooklyn New York Alpha Epulon Pb! SW1fI'1Il1lflg Tewm 0+ 51623 SHI 7 a 4 . , , . Y 1 . 4 V V 7 4 74 ' f ' - ' , h 4 . 1 . , 1 . f ' , . , . 1 , . . vi VN ' -A "e, ' ' rn If 1 3 .524 -.34 -3: ' Ya ' 1 "'J3.iE?i5.'f 2 ocean. AGNES HORNS 107 Vermilyea Avenue New York City ROSE HOROXVITZ 355 Riverside Drive New York City MILDRED KAHN 128 Fort Wfashington Avenue New York City EVELYN KALLENBERG 1042 Prospect Avenue Brooklyn, New York El Centro Hispano. FRIEDA KANE 125 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, New York Pi Alpha Tm: 51633 K " VN E-xov' E2 "ef, z ' ' .4 42955 -4 " - 1:- 1551! NETTIE LEAF 250 West 94 Street New York City Prom Committee BEATRICE LIPMAN 7 West 96 Street New York City L. O. W. Social Committeeg junior Prom Committeeg Publicity - and Program Manager, Dramatic Societyg Bulletin GERTRUDE MCDONALD 4 October Walk Long Beach, Long Island Pbi Della SHIRLEY H. KAUFMAN 228 Wfall Avenue Paterson, New Jersey BERTHA KERR 2536 Delamcre Place Brooklyn, New York Sigma Tau Delia Representative, Pan-Hellenic Congressg Representative Inter Sorority Activities K VN1 -pe veg 4 '- vs 5 Q4 hi Eiiilt Waiters.- f164iI HARRY MARX 701 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, N. Y. EDWARD MILBERG 1934 East 19th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma Vice-President, Day Organizationg Tennis Tezung W. S. C, Tennis Teamg W. S. C. Basketball Tearng Student Affairs Committee. JEANNETTE NADELBERG 347 Wadsworth Avenue New York City "BH znepoi ALBUMg Daily Newsg Medley FRANCES PASTON 2172 85th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Pi Alpha Tau LESLIE B. ROBERTS 71A Sumner Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Czzdzlrerzn Socielyg Bela Larlzbdu Sigma Mandel Chemical Societyg Biology Groupg Fall Frolic Com mitteeg Deutscher Verein. 51651 THELMA ROCKWELL 308 Magnolia Street Long Beach, Long Island Iota Alpha Pi SYLVIA RUDDER ' 2476 Webb Avenue Bronx, New York "B" If2,Ezpot,' Lambda Gmzzmzz Phi SYLVIA RODINSIQY 156 West 176th Street Bronx, New York "B" Inkpotg Lfllllblfll Gammrz Pbig Em S Qlflll P11 ALBUMQ junior Adviserg Daily Newsg Le Cercle F ancfus ALBUMQ Pan-Hellenic Congressg Wasluington Square College Chorus. BEN SHERMAN 3054 East Second Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma President, Sophomore Classg Waslmington Square College Handball Tea:-ng Lacrosse Teamg Student Affairs Committee. MILDRED STEINBERG 2462 East 22nd Street Br0oklyn,'N. Y. S ignzn Tau Della Wasluingtrnn Square College Handball Teamg Pan-Hellenic Congress. 934 VN! 'O f166J -I M is 5 Z Clif -24 'E H Eliifl arccxf-'p GERTRUDE WEIDEN 819 Avenue I Brooklyn, N. Y. HYMAN ZIEGMAN 705 East 179th Street Bronx, New York El Centro I-liypaizo 1:1671 V R' M vc' vm, Ao 4-ow 5 Q A z In mf. D . , ' 4 .f. In PX YAPE Y , E :cc K 155 .- ... .. , . .,,,..,:: :,,,5,v- :nm 4,---.xes.-if ww. --.Jr-V .,.. :V - .. .. , . ,, ' Q ff-'..J ,yn w.,gf'4:qfV,,Quf -ak H, ' ,,5xQ.,,- wg '-,fm -w55,.V-13:3 .,-.-SQ-' .4 1-g:fj3Vf,-,.V ' - .,',.-.-g :, V - .N N' .,,L. 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VL pf. , - H, ,V, V..VV -l . ' , - I- h.. Q' rV..f ,' 7' .L .- fri? " 5f" '? - . 1 45 'lif'-QS'-5 4- J'-- 4511 Sampler for nz Sophomore Sophomore Class HE CLASS of '36 embarked upon its second school year With Jerry Finkelstein as President, Gertrude Rosenberg continuing in the Vice- Presidency, and David Lapidus representing the class as Student Delegate. Despite a large number of handicaps as a result of the depression, the class completed a successful year, holding a large number of socials, a Christmas Dance at the Park Central Hotel, and a combined Soph-Frosh informal Prom at the Hotel Astor. - In their Freshman year, these students elected Bernard Grossman to the oflice of President, and Gertrude Rosenberg to that of Vice-President. They conducted a very successful Frosh Reception Dance at the Hotel New Yorker, Where Frank Stuart and his orchestra provided the music. Their first social season at Washiimgton Square College was climaxed with a very' successful Hop which was held at the Hotel Ambassador. An extensive social program was successfully carried on under the guidance of the Social Committee which was headed by Sidney Kramer. The rest of the committee was composed of Vivien Sheinberg, co-chair- man, Harold Miller and Irving Stein. An exciting interclass athletic pro- gram Was condudted by the Athletic Committee which consisted of Mel- vin Rosenberg and Philip Kauderer. Sophomore Week was under the direction of Bert Garf1eld. One of the outstanding Sophomore events of the year was they Christ- mas Dance. Despite the fact that the Student Organization refused to 69,6 VNU? .ei 'ig 'C T4 f 170 :I n-mann: n give its official sanction to the affair, and despite the fact that the affair was completely unsubsidized, the dance, which was sponsored by Jerry Finkelstein, the class President, received such enthusiastic support that it was not only able to cover its expenses, but it also made a profit. This was the first time in many years that a class dance Was able to sell enough tickets so that it might be run without a subsidy from the Day Organ- ization. An enormous group of students danced to the strains of music fur- nished by Harold Kushel and his University Club orchestra. The Sopho- mores danced until the small hours of the morning, and, since Christmas was nigh, and the Christmas holiday at hand, a holiday spirit, unhampered by thoughts of papers to hand in, classes to go to, etc., was prevalent among the Sophomores who attended. On March 16, the social season of the class was brought to a close with the Sophomore Prom. Since no dance was scheduled for the Fresh- man Class, the Sophomores invited their fellow underclassmen to attend, and so the Soph Prom became the Soph-Frosh Prom. The dance, Which was informal, Was held at the spacious ballroom of the Hotel Astor. The music was furnished by a popular radio orchestra, and che evening was a great social success. Henry Moscowitz was the chairman of the commit- tee in charge of the affair, and he was assisted by Dorothy Bernstein, co- chairman, Nathan Gechtman, Eli Nobleman, and Ben Budoff. Muriel Slater, one of the members of the class, arranged for entertainment, con- sisting of singing, dancing, etc. 51713 V 3-Lodi N 4-9 z dit 1 -5 ' iiiiilr W Awblzcni-'Q " M2131 .,.. ..,,...,1,' ' .111 eg, .- , .4.,,.....L . . .. .,v. I Tl" " l" ,."."""! "VV "'l- M wi 'V 1 ' H """ ,.,, .. . V V ..,f.V ...- -.-..... , ,..,V-J..-L. X. ' " ' VU.. ,.v, V? W U 411 - " u - we ' : " ' ' i Q5?5'7x?71 -si " V, If H53 7 V ."l?"-.65 59 f - A '-fg V e an 1 u . .1121 ,gr Af, , V ,np-. s QQ, ,VV .151-,v.Vg,.'G5ti'rw, . .:-.3,5f-- -,Q-iw. ,uf - 11.2 U-,:+1 --,,,'aff1:3,' , Q J J: :! ,ggu::11fQ?sqm?, elf t l 'if H iJ"'a435aV"f viwf 'Z',N1:SmV"-Et'-3 1 " :f1EVf,iiH?1:Q1' 1.ix2V".' Y' 'Ln-5. -1-' ,swf 2: VM 5 V glkfgaf .?:f5f:,. 'Q' Q' .2 ,V-ff ESE ,C V i fag' "MPA-'7f9? ' .11 , - F V ,, s-55 V Q53 7' E, ia 1' ,YVAMQYJ 7 -LE -Qian.. v.n7 .A ,.-'fs Q. , 1 .L . 5 . . fifirif Q VT' Hwy we gf: ,V if . a V- LV u t , . V :Eifb Xjgi HW 1 ' ' J A., , : ":f1V ' V V 1 fa if ' 1 VM V' V -'r Li-L J . - g:'1'.'x' Vt' ff: ' " .K X 'ii'-'z . V' "1 4 11.21 gs- V. Min ,- V, 3255 me , ' UE vQQ'V ' -H VM ' S4 wg: up iiiiii J 325453 .,. :Viv-at . 11+ 4. my ' ' 1 3 3 fVV.-ga' 51-L! - ff-.1 5?-3 V, .V ' -A1 -53 7 Q fiffiz im' 1 ' 'V fi. l"'i"1., , Q55 wtf ? , an 71 . . .gg Q ' U 3 1 7 :W ! ' V 4. Vi' 2: ' -'DA 2 in V 1 Q I 3 ,Z w I' iff I , .nf 'lg 1 5 f 4' UUE 1 Q s vi 14 , Q 1. . Q, .. Ye, ga 2 H wwf ln 'fks 'iw W. ff a --V-J: LW 1 :- K F 1 ggfxl ' ' A -f KQV 2 V f ,- 4+ . , . . - VM.. gi, V gz N . . -- .:- VV' lui ' .1 . A, ... I- LI., 'y ' .H ,,,-N L. .V V 50 NV, 1,.r , ll -x . ,I Z 44,-.v,, V .-.1-9-, 51-. I-3',g.,5fg SV,.VvgV 1331 Q-sins. 3 f' -"ef-P--'1 2 Vg,-Nzifqtw . 1 M ' 235 592515 'w"""5' 4 QV 55 'QP 5" Plltf ' VV 1 1 t mate 4 V- A- V- V JH 'P-ggi-"A, -fu VV U A . . .NN WV , .59 .. , f V1 " 4'.,,,"' ,M 'fl ,sg 'Ai 1- V 1"jr. " - .3 137 V '.g.g..V- Aa- vm .a vw,.1,. tv'--4 ' T FQ.: 4' ,H ff ,, , . , ' if , ' I 'f avg, . 52 ."-is' V11 :l:.V-- - , wg- , 555 'T 1 ' 'Vf 'V rf- 5r,wLf:f1f,z 5- ' ,." V 'V V, V. V QD' ..v . -' " 11 1 1 ' :V f1 ,, 1 gf! ,- 1' 'f's?iV ',:Q7s.eg.-:jigs 1 A ,1 151 , . A - P z Tx mp , g'wv'.V-'T --'-We f ' ' ' P Y xaf,,.,- .J-. -. ,V -V' -r 'f 1 V ,' 211.- S ..... .......,..,T,..,. ...,.,,.,,, i any -I H A L -I i -A v',i,A.,3Y5 g, 1 '.! fi'i' Tf' 3 . V w. -Kr ew 2? Fifi' f e . , e From the F1'esh'11za1z Section of the Skeptics Societgfs Own Gallery of Li1fitng Arts- "P01ft1ftzit of tfoe Artist as zz Young Mem." ,M Freshman Class RESHMEN are very fortunately blessed with one quality that upperclassmen look upon askance, but nevertheless secretly approve --enthusiasm. The class of '37 was especially blessed, since it had enthu- siasm enough to go around, and enough to spare. In both their social activities and in their other activities they met with tremendous success. After their mid-term examinations, the freshmen elected as their officers, Jack Rosenbaum, President, and Evelyn Marmor, Vice-President. And with these capable leaders at the helm, they sailed through a very happy and a veryv successful year. The year started with various social events, both for men and women, which were intended to act as orientation socials. The men Were invited to attend various smokers which were held under the auspices of Dean McCloskey's advisory group, and the Women were invited to at- tend teas vvhich were sponsored by Dean Arnold's group of Junior Advis- ers. Aside from these general socials, there were additional socials for freshmen with special interests. One of the outstanding achievements of the year Was the capturing of the inter-class basketball championship by the basketball team. The Class of '37 made a good start in its athletic career by wresting the basket- ball championship from the Senior Class which had held it for three years. Another very important feature of the year Was the publication of l 1 .444 ev ' 'E ' L .-W r 'f 2 Lili? M siren.-, Uecexw+ vmb f174:f the freshman magazine. For many years, groups of students at Washing- ton Square College had attempted to publish a self-supporting magazine, and had always failed. It remained for the Class of '37 to publish such a magazine. The publication was edited by Fabia Pollacheck, and although it was only a mimeographed book, it was a good start in the right direction. The publication contained essays, short stories, poetry, etc. The features of the magazine were two interviews, one with Dean Frank H. McCloskey, Adviser to the Freshman Class, and the other with Hey- wood Broun, columnist for the New York U701f1d-Telegram, and a rather popular figure at Washington Square College. The magazine, breaking tradition as it did, was only one indication of the spirit and enthusiasm which characterized the Class of 337. All of the other activities in which Freshmen participated both individually and as a group were characterized by the same spirit which made their magazine such a success. When the Class of ,37 found that it would be impossible to have a dance of its own, it threw its lot in with the Sophomore Hop. According to the committee which was in charge of this dance, the enthusiastic aid and cooperation which the Freshmen afforded was instrumental in making the Soph Hop a success. These activities, combined with such achievements as the capturing of the Inter-Class Basketball Trophy, showed the upper classes of Washington Square College that not only they, but the lowly Freshmen could pursue' the academic year successfully both academically as well as socially. q l W man tucliznt Administration iv '41 Q fr lv Q w D V A-.M xr m , z if ,. A. W fi l A . Q. ' ' . 1 5 "'v1' 1i . 1 ' vw- . . 1 5 'lr Q Q 34 - v , om gmc' '.. " Q iq' ,, sf 1 V. 'a. l W' A .: , X -' 9-.' . A -N . 1 ':'4 is 'tv -xg V I wr an ' fw- - ,ia H., ,f NNQAN -47. -, X I U 1 , A S:""c Student Affairs Committee O THE Student Affairs Committee has been delegated the power to exercise final authority over any and all measures initiated, adopted, and sustained by the various committees and groups operating within the school. The scope of activities under the control of this committee is indeed broad. It legislates rules to which all clubs, organizations, fraternities, and sororities must conform. This body"s power of review constitutes an ever present caution signal to those would-be miscreants with their passion and craze for tossing money to the winds. To insure competent appointees all appointments, either by class officers or by the outgoing boards of the different publications, must be ratified by the committee before they become valid. Although this committee was granted extraordinary powers, never once did it betray the trust or abuse the powers deposited with it. It was ably and competently headed by Professor Charles A. Dwyer, Chairman. The other faculty members were Dean Arnold, Dean Baltzly, Dr. Dow, Dean McCloskey, and Mrs. Mildred K. Parker. Miss Ann J. Anderson was the secretary. The student members, each excelling in his particular field, were John Albohm, Lucille Cass, Max Cutler, Mitzi Gold, Edward Milberg, Law- rence Miller, Thomas Montalbo, Jack Northam, Ben Sherman, Ann Sibley, Milton L. Zisowitz, and Nat,Rogy. , l 51771 Student Council ASHINGTON Square College may boast with pardonable pride of the high degree of self-government Which it has attained. At almost all other uni- versities student matters are arbitrarily settled by a faculty that frequently simu- lates tyrannical supremacy. However, thu is not true of VVadnngton Square College. Foresighted authorities, perceiv- ing the inevitable benefits which Would accrue both to the fHCuhQ7 and to the LAWRENCE MILLER students if a more liberal policy were adopted, instituted a system of self-government. To achieve this end the Student Council was created. To insure a cosmopolitan chamber it was prescribed that its membership consist of the officers of the several classes, of the Day organization officers, of Athletic Association representatives, and of a League of Women dele- gates. The committee was then empowered to carry into execution the several duties it had undertaken to fulfill. Together, Dr. Robert B. Dow and Max Cutler comprised the Finance Committee. Inasmuch as this board determined the validity x4 vw Ana fp, -4 Mu 9 G 5 ci 4 sff- - Q F- M Peaizerss A'0cccn-'P f17sj and passed upon the expecliency of poten-. tial appropriations its decisions were con- sequential. Through its control of the purse strings the committee had the dis- cretionary power to quash or to encourage the various committees and publications seeking subsidies. Appreciating the incalculable ad- vantage that an adequate repository of literature offers to the student body, on the one hand, and, on the other, realizing the inexcusable handicap that an inade- quate library perpetrates on blameless stu- dents, the Student Council aroused under- .graduate consciousness from its lethargy, agitated for and advocated that sufiicient allocated in an effort to obviate the library,s C MAX CUTLER funds be appropriated and inadequacies. Several thou- sand students petitioned the Chancellor to consider and to act upon this problem. This, he did . . . favorably. The Student Council, by an unanimous vote, elected to join the Metropolitan Inter-Collegiate Association Whose goal is to foster new bonds of friendship and to strengthen extant ties of amity among the several metropolitan universities. 409K VNU, f179j M -4 5.515 is 'ff Z - fl ig J Discipline Committee HE DISCIPLINE Committee, as ordained and established in 1932, achieved signal success in greatly abating the number of in- fractions committed in the year 1933-34. This committee was instituted at the instance of Dean Rufus D. Smith, who, realizing the distasteful- ness of punitive duties and appreciating the hesitancy with which the Student Affairs Committee was wont to discharge this responsibility, was prompted to isolate and to dissociate the painful duty of judging the actions of a fellow classmate from the other, more normal respon- sibilities of the Student Affairs Committee. Rare judgment has been exercised in choosing the members of this newly organized conclave. In 1933-34, the committee was com- posed of a triumvirate of Assistant Deans, Alexander Baltzly, chairman, Dorothy McSparran Arnold, Frank Howland McCloskeyg of Professor Charles A. Dwyer, and of three select members of Eclectic and Sigma, Fritzie Prigohzy, Thomas Gorman, and William Sallar. It is significant, as well as indicative of the policy of the committee, that the student members were members of the honorary activities societies of Washing- ton Square College. It was the lot of this committee to discipline those guilty of dis- honesty as evidenced by cheating or literary plagiarism. Insofar as it was not the desire of the Discipline Committee to humiliate further the misdoer, identity of the violator was never divulged. It is readily discerned that the true purpose of this committee was not to punish offenders. Instead, this body strove to discourage potential violators. 0954 n VNU- if . tiaiila Lisoj Elections Committee HHN the student body was first granted self-government it was only natural that a great number of students would wish to be president, vice-president, or even a lesser official. Mindful of the distinct disadvantages that accompany a system weighted down by superfluous offices, the authorities limited the number of offices to be Hlled. Further, they granted definite powers and assigned specific duties to each of the several offices. It is not to be inferred that the several offices act independently of each other for they actually do exercise many powers concurrently. . . So far, only half of the problem of student government had been settled. There still remained the delicate task of choosing leaders. Lest incompetent men be chosen, an Elections Committee was created and entrusted with very real powers to dictate election prerequisites and tactics. This body devised measures designed to insure more reserved cam- paigning. Of these, the ruling out of printed electioneering tended to strip the moneyed candidate of the unfair advantage that he had over his less fortunate opponents. These rules, setting forth in detail the qualifi- cations that had to be satisfied and governing campaign procedure, were proclaimed at a meeting of the Day Organization held the week imme- diately preceding elections. The Elections Committee embraced Nathaniel Rogg, chairman, Selma Blazer, Lionel Cohen, Blanche Gold, Mitzi Gold, Ray Fagan, Eli E. Nobleman, jack Northam, Bernard Resnick, John Radosta, and Austin Schoen. 51313 loam wv,,,e 2 1 -f "IiEi?ll Publicity Committee UBLICITY is a conflagration of flaming torches heralding forth- coming eventsg burning out nests of ignorance, exploding rumors of uncertaintyg dispelling lingering shadows of doubt, kindling and in- Hannng our dedres Knowing full well that many promising social functions and meritori- ous scholastic undertakings have fizzled' not from want of worthiness, but rather from lack of support owing to the potential participants' com- plete ignorance or hazy knowledge of portending affairs, the authorities in an effort to preclude undeserved failures created thePublicity Com- mittee. During the past season the Publicity Committee turned in an excep- tionally fine performance. From every nook and cranny as well as from the more conspicuous places, brightly colored posters and placards dab- bled lavishly with smartly blended pigments greeted the eye. Cleverly executed cartoons, fanciful illustrations, and witty, adroit, catchy phrases whetted our desires with their tempting, enticing half-promises. For the more gala occasions the Publicity Committee surpassed itself in its exhaustive efforts to captivate student fancy. The Publicity Committee consisted of Herbert B. Pomerantz, Chair- man, Sylvia Alenkoff, Norman Chalfin, Emerson Coyle, David Meranus, and Leah Silver. fiszj Men's Aifairs Committee O GIVE class cards and no more to the hundreds of male students who enter Washington Square College each semester would be to deprive them of a normal, well-proportioned college life. The Men's Affairs Committee has undertaken to aid the incoming men in planning a carefully apportioned college course in which the extra-curricular activities as well as the academic studies are provided for. This committee cooperated with Dean Frank Howland McCloskey in sponsoring a series of smokers designed to familiarize the male fresh- men with Washington Square College. Amid congenial surroundings the men were initiated into the knacks of a large metropolitan uni- versity. Card games, entertainment, and refreshments tended to sup- plant the feeling of loneliness with one of friendliness. At these smokers, upperclassmen mingled freely with the new- comers, swapping stories of their experiences. Prominent leaders of the faculty, of the alumni, and of the undergraduate body,- addressed the men. From their own wealth of experience they were able to give the beginners a great number of useful tips. Many lasting friendships were formed at these affairs. The Men,s Affairs Committee consisted of Marvin L. Goidel, chair- man, Harold Celnick, Harold German, Benjamin Gropin, George Le- vine, Harold Miller, and Herbert Rosenberg. l I 51851 K VN -40" "2-4 Yufiginn 3 in z gl-44 , ..f. ..,6' .. ' S PEPSTARK ILT 'FKSYABK Program Committee RAZY QUILT of sparkling wit, generously interspersed With the bombastic asseverations of pompous statesmen, richly sprinkled with histrionic regalements, replete with scintillating humor, and lightly lined with matters of a more serious-but far from grave-nature epit- omized the efforts of' the Program Committee. Edward Milberg was the chairman of this competent committee. He was assisted by Teddy Fishkin, Morris Goldin, Marty Protzel, and Sophie Smoliar. Some of the programs Were: OCT. 4 Freshman Welcome DEC. An Epitome of "Yoshe OCT. 11 Charles P. Barry Kalb," Espouses Fusion Cause A Menorah Presentation OCT. 18 The EVE in Evelyn, DEC. Good Old Saint Nicholas A Dramatic Society Play OCT. 25 A Tammany Speaker MAR. Sophomore Day MAR. Senior Day NOV. 1 La Guardia and Seabury MAR. Freshman Day Propound Fusion Platform MAR. Junior Day NOV. 22 C. Kalich . . . Magician NOV. 29 Album Antics APR. Tap Day for Eclectic and Sigma DEC. 5 The Four Flushers, APR. Griffith Hughes Finals A Dramatic Society Play APR. Nominations lor' "M, f 1841 XMI f - , -4 44 1 5 , ', - M tfaiterss Athletic Committee INCE IT would have been virtually impossible for any one board to supervise, adequately, all of the numerous athletic activities in which the entire university student body participates, a special commit- tee Was created to control athletics at Washmgton Square College. Al- though the Intramural Council has assumed many of the functions formerly discharged by the Athletic Committee, the latter body still ex- ercises a very real control over several of the sports conducted at the Square. The current committee organized and managed a Washington Square College basketball team. It arranged the schedule for the con- tests, secured field space for the games, and insured publicity for the events. The basketball quintet played the several teams representing the other branches of New York University. In the series, the Wash- ington Square College quintet fared second best. To obviate conflicting schedules among the many groups, classes, and schools, and to insure unanimity of action, the members of the vari- ous athletic committees of the 'several schools were made members of the New York University Athletic Board. The Athletic Committee was directed by Morris Goldin, chairman, who Was assisted by Stanley Botkin, Murray Cohen, Jack Greenberg, and Edward Milberg. Qiss YQ 'lIlm N4 " VNIP 1 40 n 4,4 E ' z 1, .QU 1 ,S T .. a W - "fni2e::.l "'0ccqK-dx League of Women i Council HENEVER in a large assembly one faction is overwhelmingly a majority, it is usually true that the minority must content itself with whatever crumbs of concession that the majority faction is willing to toss to the outnumbered group. Such might well have been the case at Washington Square College if the co-ed portion of the student body had not asserted itself. However, early in the life of this college the co-eds mobilized their entire strength and demanded the right to share in the many extra-curricular activities. Against so brisrling an array of offended femininity what could the poor, beleaguered males do but capitulate? Having been granted recognition, the women determined to organ- ize themselves into a permanent body. Every important organization has a constitution. The League of Women is no exception. In its con- stitution has been embodied -the purpose of the assembly, namely, to plan and to regulate a program of social activity for the women students of Wasliington Square College. In order to carry into execution so comprehensive a program it was essential that the work of the body be divided and that specific tasks be assigned to special committees. Each of the several committees that was formed was entrusted with the discharge of its own peculiar function. The particular duties of each board will be discussed in detail in M3 proper place. For the tune beh1g,sufHce'h:to say that each conn- r i l i 0934 VN14, 6 4444 4 'A 9 .Q 5 2 Z ' N ...Q 4 44" 5 1 iiii M 'iiigiffzz' A'bCccx1"'x fissj mittee had a definite task and that all needless duplication, both of pow- ers and duties, was assiduously avoided. The League of Women originally sought to assure women students of an equal share in college affairs. The League succeeded so well that co-eds not only participated in activities on a parity with men students, but also enjoyed a well rounded out organization of their own, over which they exercise exclusive control. Once co-eds were made aware of the social, athletic, and literary ields open to them, college ceased to be a tedious series of lecture and laboratory classes. College life shed its former air of severity, of learned melancholia and assumed a gentler, brighter mien. A central governing board has been established to insure greater unity and to act as the directing committee of the League of Women. The service that this executive council rendered is readily appreciated when one realizes that if the various committees had been left to func- tion independently of each other, their action would undoubtedly have been disorganized, sporadic. The League of Women Council embraced Lucille Cass, president, Sylvia Yawitz, vice-president, Judith Behrin, secretary, and Anne Lewis, treasurer. The vice-presidents of the four classes were members eX- oiiicio. They were Elaine Knobel, senior, Helen Friedman, junior, Ger- trude Rosenberg, sophomore, and Evelyn Marmor, freshman. f1S7 V A013 Nlpeo 3 nv 1 5' W 4 gg: 4-I ' 6 Hi 'snizessu ""'f:eenv-'fx Junior Advisory Committee OTWITHSTANDING its rather formidable title, the Junior Ad- visory Committee Was one of the most successful and laudable of the committees in Washington Square College. Whereas the services or influences of other groups Were, at best, ephemeral, the services and im- pulsions of this conclave Were, by far, more lasting. This body not only advised, but also tended to mold, to shape the characters of those Whom it had chosen to guide. Both scholastic achievement and social attainment played an im- portant part in determining the final choice of the girls Who were to serve on this efficacious committee. Each member, in addition to having achieved scholastic distinction, also 'had participated in at least one of the many co-ed sports. Furthermore, many of the members had served on various other boards that govern the student body. Thus it is seen that all the junior advisers held records that bespoke a full, Well balanced, useful school life. Sylvia Yavvitz, vice-president of the League of Women, automati- cally became the chairman of this committee. The Junior Advisory Committee was further composed of Judith Behrin, Vivien Case, Helen Chidekel, Gladys Deckinger, Helen de Guiseppe, Shirley Jacobs, Claire Kampel, Joan Lowenthal, Sylvia Rodinsky, Rose Schrier, Sophie Smoliar, Erma Stroh, Rose Tannenbaum, and Thelma Yanofsky. if , av. wv fissj -4 Ip? .+ '- 92 I E '3.i?6i.5."' p Luncheon Committee UTSTANDING on the social calendar of the League of Women was the annual Spring Luncheon which was held May 5 , 1934. The Spring Luncheon, to which all of the co-eds were cordially invited, sym- bolized the culmination of a year of fruitful endeavor in the'League's- discharge of its chosen tasks. Appreciating the effect that the economic stress had visited upon. some of the students, the committee chose to hold its closing luncheon in the social rooms of the East Building. In order to enable as many as possible to attend, the League of Wfomen voted to allocate a portion, of its own funds to meet the major part of the expenses. Among the several prominent women who lent their charm to the League of Women,s final social event of the year were Dean Dorothy Arnold, Miss Frances Froatz, and Mrs. Mildred Parker. Although the affair was admittedly less elaborate, less sumptuous' than it would have been had it been tendered at an expensive midtown. hotel, it certainly did not lack in gaiety, vivacity, Congeniality. After luncheon, the co-eds amused themselves with stories, music, and dancing. By virtue of her office as president of the League of Women, Miss' Lucille Cass was chairman of the Luncheon Committee. This body twasi further composed of Judith Behrin, Florence Fraade, Claire Frank, Helen Friedman, Sylvia Holland, Elaine Horowitz, Elaine Knobel, Anne Lewis, Vivienne Sheinberg, and Marjorie Simmons. 1 v 40,1 5 vm? W -sau ff t 41 415 - Xtrazcurricular L-545'-z"ti, M' J' " ' 'lar , - .'1 1 in 'A -1 up "fi'1tx -+A.. .,- .yr f .A M , U Af ,X-.H 'E gl Y 'tg' I x 3 A! My W ' 4 "fQfjx:5NR':j-wgb, f .ff N X 4, ' ' .." - - - its "ir ' if A " r w ss NX . 4' f." " . .'- , , " '-f ax! 4'X Q? Y 3 ' ' 1 'fi . X 'fri' " ,' A " """"' ' ,rv 'cz Vffs' -- VT'g,!5'4 5 ,s -fi -. I 1 mf V " .jjfi-5. si' ' .ff Z .f "., ' . ,A Y ! W5 f- fg s ifxi A Y ,. 'gl ,1 'Aly .K r 1 C535 ff' if?-. ,q 4. -L v fx V .A -' C '.' -.L :V :,,,g : L uk-ys v Q L- I JL gy f 1 w x. - ,sail 1, X ' sig 115.5 EEE! , af" f 'X ' L," f f My , fy Wm EYE ' IILII ' 1" I w,'H E uf! si' X 1 ' , Q1 4 'N-.. .sy Q xv' s fx y w is M 1 1 u W w- if . Xu ,ww jigs mwfuw gg: v gg- ww. ,' f " , H. Ji ' " X" I Wu w V, ' wx ' mayf- xvif gf If . u .' . J ., f, M , . ,,. I 4 1 tm 'Nix I, Q 'X 3 D g lf 37 1 ,V TJ ,, N5 3 X va This is the Skeptics c0u1zfe1fsig1z Maul e with 'I7'I,O'ZLZLb hozfh wry and meally, Eyebrow wzisecl high in the air, To signify, "Oh, vfeallylv I Phi Beta Kappa I-IE words of La Rochefucauld, "Wisdom is to the soul what health is to the bodyf' must have meant some- thing to the founders of Phi Beta Kappa. For, "The love of wisdom, the helmsman of lifef, the Phi Beta Kappa Society was organized on December S, 1776, at the College of William and Mary in Virginia. The XVar for Independence was a half year old and the fortunes of the American army were at their lowest ebb. The British had been successful in several engagements in the summer of that year and the Americans had fallen back to Crown Point and Ticonderoga. Washington was retreating down through New Jersey, never knowing that he was to score a great vicftory within three weeks. But these events did not trouble the William and Mary students who, meeting at a small tavern near the college, founded the society. For four years it existed as an ordinary secret fraternity, and then FRITZIE PRIGOHZY the occupation of the British Army scattered its members in the patriot forces and its acftivity was brought to a close. Expansion began in 1779 with the granting of charters to Harvard as the Alpha of Massachusetts, and Yale as the Alpha of Connecticut. In 1817 , the Alpha of New York was organized at Union. The center of the society's activities was thus transferred to New England. Phi Beta Kappa ceased to be a secret fraternity in 1831 and the first women were admitted in 1875 . As new colleges arose during the great increase in educational institutions in the latter part of the last century, the number of chapters of the society grew apace. In 1883 the National Council of Phi Beta Kappa Societies was organized with the primary purpose of rendering uniform the aetivi- ties of the various chapters. Today there are over a hundred chapters, distributed among the foremost colleges of the country, with about sixty thousand members. As far back as 1921, there had been a demand for a chapter at Washington Square College, but it was not until 1923 that an effective step was taken in the form of a strong and well-supported petition to the Beta Chapter at University I-Ieights by Dr. Watt. By June, 1925, the Waslungtoii Square College Section of the Beta Chapter was a reality. -loam vw,,,e 51 4 f ti f A '4 e a .en 'EIT-?t2?X'5." A'0cccn1+x f192il Approval of a set of By-Laws took until December, 1926, and on April 8, 1928, the formal installation of the Section took place. The little Phi Beta Kappa key is an enviable token respected by all university folk the world over. It is emblematic of the highest honor in scholarly accomplishments. The aim of the Phi Beta Kappa Society is to encourage scholarship and friendship among the students and graduates of American colleges, it +7 to foster an understanding and comprehension of studies and the ability to organize material and grasp general . . . . VN principles as contrasted with mere reproduction of facts on , X' examinations. In short, an intelligence developed to capacity. The three stars on the key signify Fraternity, Morality and Literature, the three main avenues at the ends of which lies the goal of the society. To be eligible for election to Phi Beta Kappa, a student must be either a junior or a senior who has completed eighty points of college work with a minimum average of eighty per cent. Of the total number eligible, not more than one-fifth may be elected from any one class. Those students who are elected must stand in the first quarter of the total number qualified. Animal elections have been held in the first half of April and the members who have been duly elected have been inducted at an initia- tion meeting some time during the first part of May. Generally, the annual meeting has taken the form of a banquet at which addresses have been delivered by men prominent in the intellectual world. The officers for 1933-34 were-Rufus D. Smith, President, Rinehart J. Swenson, Vice-President, Casper Kraemer, Secretary, Robert Dow, Treasurer. The members for 1933-34 were Fritzie Prigohzy, elected as a Junior in April, 19335 Selma Blazer, Paul Brandwein, Edith Brown, Lionel Cohen, Kenyon Ettinger, Victor Fox, Seymour Gaiber, Malcolm Glantz, Thomas Gorman, Abraham Heller, Rosalie Hrynyshyn, Irma Kopp, Ida Kushlevitz, Morris Levenson, La Verne Madigan, Ernest Primoff, Julian Rachele, Nathaniel Rogg, Austin Schoen, Benjamin Schwartz, Rubby Sherr, Frances Wagner and Mae Wliite. 51931 4-V' VNU' Ao 43, Sigma l NE OE the most interesting and sig- niicant ceremonies held at the Square was Tap Day. It was on that day that hearty slaps on the back revealed to breathless aspirants that they had been honored, truly honored, by election to Sigma. No matter how cynical an under- graduate used to be, the whispered, 'tHe's Sigman immediately commanded respect and attention. Whether one holds with the principle that the promise of reward is a potent stimulus or that recognition of work performed is no more than justice, the fact still remains that Sigma filled a need at the College. Members for 1933-34 were: Thomas Montalbo, leader for 1933-345 Raymond Eagan, leader for 1934-355 Max Cutler, Thomas Gorman, Bernard Krebs, Willard Levy, Lawrence Miller, Reuben Rabinoyitch, Nathaniel Rogg, William Sallar, Milton Zisowitzg Junior members were Edmund Burke, George Mehlman, Edward Milberg, Joseph Pietrangeli, Benjamin Sherman, Honorary Faculty members were Assistant Dean Palmer I-I. Graham and Professor Sidney Hook. THOMAS MONTALBO tm O J if-fi 1 'fi il 43 "S2?JQ'l5+X Eclectic HE WORD "eclectic," as we know, holds the connotation of being cath- olic in one's views and tastes. It has been such women that Eclectic has sought to elect to membership. Eclectic is the women's honorary society organized to satisfy the need felt for such a society when Washington Square College became a large day school with an increasing co-ed contingent. In the school year of 1922-23 a group of undergraduates, with faculty guidance, set up the framework of Eclectic. In April of that year they chose seven Juniors, and the membership has since been limited to seven. Two weeks previous to Tap Day, all prospective members had been invited to a tea given by the society. Alumnae and faculty members also attended. Secret elections were held shortly after this tea. Eclectic has never segregated itself, but has maintained a close con- nection with both the junior and senior classes from which its members are drawn. The members for 1933-34 were: Fritzie Prigohzy, President, Judith Behrin, Selma Blazer, Edith Braunstein, Vivian Case, Gladys Deckinger, Blanche Gold, Mitzi Gold, Edna Lewis, Beatrice Usdan. FRITZIE PRIGOHZY f195'i .yogi 5 vwlpfb 5 C42 by-4 er ' Caducecm ADUCEAN Society was founded in 1923 to provide a medium of discussion and experience for those students who had chosen medicine as their life work and who were interested in keeping up with the latest developments in science. The ability of its founders and quality of the men selected for mem- bership soon gained for the society honorary distinctions. Not only is scholarship a requisite for election, but imagination and a fervent desire to learn are also sought for. Since its founding a new meaning has been added to its original plan to create and further interest in science. The society is no longer distinct from the general body of pre-medical students, but has become the guiding body, taking the welfare and spirit of the students as its own. A complete departure from the old methods became, therefore, necessary. Informal seminars were instituted and the entire pre-medical student group invited. This was done in order to bring home to the student the realization that the search for truth never halts its march onward, and that science is perpetually dynamic and never static. The members for 1933-34 were Julius Chusid, Joseph David, Sey- mour Gaibly, Leo Kaplan, Leo Klinger, Henry Pratt, John Sakowski, Nathan Vazley, Irving Wexler, Marvin Baron, Jacob Greenblatt, Sidney Kreps, James Marin, Harry Naidich, Leslie Roberts, and Austin H. Schoen. l H OQX- VN1 pt nil 1: gg 1104 ... 4 5 4 2 g. 1' Q francis.-Y f1961 Aesclepiad ESCLEPIAD was founded in 1926 by a group of pre-medical Women students to promote closer contacft Within their ranks and to satisfy a strong existing interest in science. Membership was by elecftion and completion of thirty-two points of regular college Work was a requisite. Preference was given to those Who had the higher scholastic standings. At the opening of each semester the society tendered an official Welcome to incoming pre-medical women students with a tea, at which an effort was made to acquaint them with one another and With the standards of the organization. Meetings of the Society took place on the first and third Fridays of the month. On alternate Fridays teas and colloquiums were held. On these occasions, lectures by noted scientists from Within the University as Well as from Without were given. When a topic of particular interest was to be spoken on, non-members were invited. ' The annual Chemistry Tea Was held in the Spring in a Chemistry Lab at Bellevue. As was only appropriate in this atmosphere, beakers, Watch glasses, and stirring rods were substituted for the conventional cups, saucers, and spoons. The faculty adviser Was Professor Josephine Munson. The members for 1933-34 were Mrs. F. Helfrid Franklin, Helen Giuseppe, Lucy Ozarin, and Gertrude Sadoff. A 1:1971 D104 VNU, 4 -A 4' 5 A 'Q 2 '- ' -.-'E - vii ' V a Em sigma Phi TA SIGMA PHI traces its origin back to two distinct groups of un- dergraduate classics students. One was organized at the University of Chicago in the autumn of 1914, the other at Northwestern Uni- versity in 1918. Six years later these two clubs combined to form what is now known as Eta Sigma Phi, the national honorary classics fraternity. An active interest in the Hellenic and Roman cultures was cultivated by a varied program. Discussion and research groups took up Roman Religion, Greek manuscripts, etc. An Open House for High School students was held on April 21, and a formal affair for the society on May 27. The Saturnalia, taken from the Roman festival by that name, was held in December in a village restaurant. The members for 1933-34 were: Fred Boege, Nancy Carle, Dorothy Charlop, Florence Cromien, Lionel Cohen, Eleanor Deumey, Esther Epstein, Sam Goldberg, Edward Heiser, Abraham Heller, Thelma Janofsky, Harriet Josephs, Pearl Kaufman, Irma Kopp, Anna Kohn, Claire Kampel, Martin Kollins, Abraham Lachterman, Ann Lewis, La Verne Madigan, Sylvia Marks, Alvena Meyers, Annetta Mushcart, Frances Negle, Jeannette Olshin, Eritzie Prigohzy, Margaret Procator, Ciel Richman, Nathan Rogg, Sylvia Ramelson, Sylvia Rodinsky, Sylvia Rubin, Gertrude Sadoif, Buela Sampson, A1 Schnitser, Regina Schattner, Evelyn Stark, Ben Schwartz, Anna Spiotti, Hazil Wlmite, Milton Ziso- W1tZ. ' f19Sl Pi Mu Epsilon UNIORS and seniors of Washington Square College of high char- acter who have shown personal initiative in the Held of mathematics and who have exhibited proficiencyf in college Work, especially in mathe- matics, are elected to Pi Mu Epsilon, the national mathematics honor society. The society held several meetings during the college year for the discussion of mathematical papers. In addition, the members were invited to attend the mathematics department colloquia. On April 28, 1934, the society conducted the Erst annual inter- scholastic mathematics contest. Five hundred and thirteen contestants from eighty-seven high schools in the metropolitan area competed. The contest was a three-hour comprehensive examination in Elementary Al- gebra, Intermediate Algebra and Plane Geometry. After the contest the contestants were entertained at luncheon. The Winning team was awarded a silver cup, which must be Won three times in order for the school to retain it permanently. The members of the society are: Leon Goroff, Jack Greenberg, Wil- liam Kiernam, Julian Rachele, Albert Schnitzer, of the senior class, and Simon Arnold, Ernest Israels, Jack Northam, Edith Wechsler, Jack Wolfsie, Selma Blazer, Arthur Eckstein, Solomon Hoberman, Morris Levenson, Lena Lipschutz, Murray Ritterman, Rubby Sherr. 51991 K ll' 6 9 E 2 df'-4 - 4: l Psi Chi HE Washington Square College chapter of Psi Chi, the national honorary psychological society, was one of the youngest honorary societies in the College. It had been inaugurated only the year before on the initiative of Anne Olhansky, the then president of the Psychology Club, and Professor Glenn, of the Psychology Department, who later became the faculty adviser of the chapter. At the formal induction of the first group of members, Professor Stout, Chairman of the Department, addressed the group, and Miss Olshansky presided. The activities of the society for the year 1933-34 included a series of clinically illustrated 'lectures by Dr. Lyons of the City Hospital, a lecture by Dr. Williams on Q'Mental Hygiene in Russia," and a talk by Dr. Max Wertheimer, the founder of the 'Gestalt School of Psy- chology, on that topic. n Members for the year 1933-34 were: Louise Baker, Minna Baldany, Helen Born, Jeanne Endelman, Mae Feinstein, Bernard Feuerstein, Vic- tor Eox, Jean Fried, Orian Frey, Seymour Gaucher, David Glixon, Blanche Gold, Sylvia L. Goodman, Sidney Hellen, Herbert Hillman, Sylvia Im- mersheim, Irma Kopp, Jack Levitt, Edward Levenson, Edna Lewis, Sidney Presser, Joseph Rosenbush, Belle Schneider, Beulah Sampson, Nathan Shackman, Beatrice Usdan, Margaret Zorn. JD 20. .4066 KVNIDPQ .2 1 '5 U. 1 I U l .rr fi' 2 ff- ns, f E. 5'u's'fi'if-H A'DCcfixW"x Square Economics Society HE SQUARE Economics Society was recognized in Washington Square College in 1931. Previous to this it was merely an Eco- nomics Society whose sole aim was to provide a medium of discussion for interested economics students. With recognition by the college authorities another purpose was added. This was to recognize those who excelled in economics and, by gathering those students together in one society, to provide a truly ma- ture discussion medium. An "AU average in economics and at least a HBH general average Were requisites for election. Elections took place semi-annually, in April and December. Informality was the keynote of the induction which took place shortly after .at a social, and a student speaker discussed the problems of economic's students. Shortly after the April elections student officers Were elected. They planned, with the consent of the membership, the activities of the society for the coming year. The activities of the society consisted of frequent meetings at which students, faculty members, and outside economists presented papers on topics of importance. These meetings Were open to the general student body. The student officers for 1933-1934 Were: Martin Atlas, Ezra Glaser, Libia d'Angelo, Directors, Rhoda Honig, Secretary-Treasurer. Q OK N 34 " nu Taa Kappa Alpha CHAPTER of Tau Kappa Alpha, the national honorary debating fraternity, was installed in New York University in 1928, and holds its purpose to be 'Qthe encouragement of a greater interest in public speaking among college students through the medium of debating and oratorical contests, and the rewarding of the rneritorius efforts of the most successful participants." There are almost eighty chapters of the fraternity in the United States 5 all have promoted and aided the development of debating clubs and groups. Requirements for election to membership in the New York University chapter are more rigid than at other chapters. There, usually, only those who have participated actively in intercollegiate de- bating for a period of two years and have, within that time, engaged in at least four intercollegiate debates, are eligible. Professor Dwyer, one-time president of the Club, was the sponsor of the undergraduate chapter in New York University. A powerful agency for coordinating the activities of the various chapters of the fra- ternity is THE SPEAKER, a quarterly, published through the secretary- treasurer of the national organ. In it are found articles by men promi- nent in debating and public speaking circles throughout the country. The members for 1933-34 were: Ida Kushlevitz, Helen Miles, Sylvia Ramelson, and Jack Rappaport. LEG 5 2 -C S? -4 'f . ,, - M 2 Dliihif-fri' A'0CccuV-"A '6 VN, A01 use A fzozj FI ,-F,-H1-.v.,:.f.-L, ,.-,W Q.. ,.,. .. , 2 a. - V -V-1 fA.,:' :lin -sf.: ' rx- ,f3.,,.qY..,., ,. - , , . ft! f.fqr,v:wf.1:a.-.V . - -gwl f '- J -',,.?,1, ':.:.-af-W x.,-u-.L,.4-.f- . 1' ' ' fl .-- 312 b 5 P ' I-L' . 1 1 T7 1 H 1 'Q ,v 1 u ,, LJ Q f...,l-- Hi: :EL '4 Tp.,-: 4- X wiiggarq 1,,,,ff+,A1:- g ,A ff." -.xr-L 1 mu 1 ALS? H 3 -we MQW-' x.m",4A1'- - ' ' F r-mam , ,Q A. 2auHUu'1w!U.' ' WB? -ap Hu -. e. r H-11,22 -1. . - Mayo-, -,, ,gf ,U-. , if "" 1 :ff , A.. 1--115,13 f- " 'T V - 5 3:Q'3',-- T3 'M -- 1 Q L -, . eff QV ,bo X69 , 'mx + , ,. X960 e Q HW e .K GRM 1 we is ,,, H H ,.4...y- vi., Vi :vpn-V, "31.i'.L"t:J'3fi?-2.1 ,V . ..,g ,.x. - . .,.. ,,...m, 4 --u,-.. E..w,,m.m 1!'E. , ' Treatise Wfoich Took the Skeptics Prize for 1934 Bulletin ELING the need for a college news- paper, following the suspension of the New York University Daily News in the spring of 1933, a group of interested seniors began the Wfashington Square Col- lege Bulletin. The paper, which began as a small four-column sheet, reported merely the outstanding events in the college until a larger staff was organized. By the ninth l issue of The Bulletin it was enlarged to a five-column paper, news space had mounted, along with increased advertising. THOMAS MONTAIBO 4 Because of the lack of experienced reporters new people were trained. Although olfice facilities were meager, the production of the paper, an extremely difficult task, went on without one failure, papers came out regularly every Monday and Thursday morning. The staff was enlarged for the fall term and a new office was pro- vided for it in the Press Annex Building. More equipment was pur- chased and producftion of the paper was speeded up considerably. Continuing its policy of impartial treatment of the news, The l iiiiiti l -,owl Wvfvev 1 If , 1' 'E 5 .u 'ji 'T 'Q 1 .,, LL , 'WWFFWB' T occcxip 52043 Bulletin widened its scope: everything in the cohege fronn speeches by pronunent political leaders in the fall mayoralty cam- paign, to the weekly meetings of individ- ual clubs vvere reported. The paper serves the student in three distinct capacities: CID Thosetorganizations of the col- lege which cannot continue their existence without sufficient publicity, find The Bulletin adequate for their purpose. QZQ Beside a regular presentation of the news, the paper provides a medium through vdnch student opnnon rnay be reflected. Means for this are foundiin the Letter Forum and The Square Pointers column. Q35 Technical training for staff members in news writing, feature writing, sports writing, and the actual make-up of a newspaper is an incidental service. GEORGE MEHLMAN MANAGING BOARD ASSOCIATE EDITORS Thomas Montalbo ............, Ediior Sophie Smoliar ..,..,.... ASSig1717l017f5 George Mehlman ..,... Bzcsiuess Manager William Miller .,.., ........ C ojry john S. Radosta ..,... Mamzging Editor Reuben Rabinovitch ......... Features Jack Northam ,.... News Edifor Benjamin H. Budoff ....., CiTC1Ll0fi011 fzosj 0,4 vm, ink 99 Q4 , A- 5' CL, 'Hill "Exams,- Album HE NEXV year opened with the ALBUM staff more than usually en- thusiastic to launch, once more, a satis- factory rnenaory book.for senkns to look back to in future years. Our book has a theme embodying the spirits and atmosphere of the background of Wfashington Square College. Our campus was not limited to a few plots of grass and trees. We encompass the entire village. That is our theme-Greenwich MILTON L. ZISOWITZ Village. A complete and accurate history gathered by one of our most experienced habitues opens the book. You can find out how the streets were given their quaint and puzzling names, and where all your "pre- repeal of prohibition" haunts can still be found. The 1934 ALBUM presents an innovation in its sports section. Instead of devotnng so large a part of the section to footbaH as had previously been done, under the new de-emphasized program, fewer pages were assigned to it and the remainder given to minor sports. The ALBUM had several purposes to attain, for which a selected 954 'Vive ' - 1 diic - -1- 1 - m 55 51: arm.- fzoej staff worked hard during the year. They 1 were anxious to present a book that would i merit preservation and so attempted to have the best of art work, interesting Write-ups of organizations and a complete history of the activities of the class of 1934. Group pielzures were taken of all the school clubs and individual picture of those few who were bound to be known to all by virtue of their having the high- est positions in activities. To accomplish all this was by no means a simple task. The business staff spent many tiring hours in attempts to solicit advertising. The Advertising Board placed colorful posters around the school, sold ALBUMS, and even put on a Day Organization show as additional publicity. The literary staff wrote the book, acting at once as reporters. writers, proofreaders and typists. 1934 proved one fact to the great satisfaction of many of the stu- dent body. In 1933 when so many' of the school publications were discontinued the fate of the ALBUM hung in midair. But in spite of I-IERMAN JAFFE the' great lack of funds for extra-curricular activities, one of the few publications continued was the ALBUM. f207il 5 . 2 44' - Q 1553 1 b Q54 -xo 4 "" L zos 1 -4 4 ,Q v -PQ eg, , 5 1 elif - 'F Wifi coexi- MANAGING BOARD Milton L. Zisowitz . . . . .Editor-in-Chief Judith Behrin ..,..... Managing Editor Herman Jaffe ......... Business Manager William Charvat ...... Faculty Adviser BOARD OF EDITORS I Erwin Griebe .....,. ...,,,..... A rt Herbert Pomerantz . . .. .... Views Reuben Rabinovitch . .. . .... History Florence Pekarsky . .... Sororities Milton Pearl ...... ,... E aculty JUDITH BEHRIN Norman Mil.ler . . . Elaine Knobel ,... Harold Celnick. . . Jeannette Nadelber Sylvia Rodinsky . . . Eli Nobleman . . . Sylvia Rudder .,.. John Coyle ..,.. David Schwartz , . . Lee Kanner . . . Leah Silver . . Sylvia A. Turkenich Rosalyn Butler . . , g.. BUSINESS BOARD ...,,...,...Eeatures . . . .Co-ed Sports . . . . .Photography . . ,Publications ASSOCIATE BOARD ,. ..Classes .. .. .. .. ..Classes . . . . . . . . , , .Organizations . . , .Student Administration . . . . .Honorary Societies ..............Sports , . . .Activities ........,............CirculationManager , . . . . .Office Manager ASSISTANTS Sophie Smoliar' Edwin Giventer Jules Barnett David Levine Robert Yauer Nathaniel H. Rogg Lee Coller Eenya Mergsand 52091 7 W 2 , .,f' 'Te - ,. Q, ma Pffaizerr. ' Mnfccxip Waverly HE WAVERLY is the Freshmen handbook put out every year for the convenience of the incoming frosh class. It is a direstory con- cerning all of Wfashington Square College life. You found in it a full explanation of how to get to or to do all the things you were curious about as a freshman. Even if you Weren't a freshman it may have come in handy. All the school organizations, clubs, and honor societies were listed with their purposes and requirements. A novice to the school does not long have to be in doubt about anything with a neatly sized and bound Waverly in his pocket. Besides this the "frosh bible" included information concerning all the professional courses as given at the schools of Commerce, Dentistry, Medicine, Fine Arts, Journalism, Law and Education. Advice was given to the freshmen concerning scholastic Work, extra- curricular acitivities, and rules which are not to be infringed upon, in essays Written by the deans and the faculty advisers to the students. The book is prepared at the end of every year so that the incoming freshmen may have them ready as they need them in arranging their programs or in guiding them around unfamiliar territory. Under the editorship of Clarence Greenbaum work was started early in 1934. Work had to be done quickly to insure having the book completed and ready for distribution at the Admissions office when reg- istration began. 40,4 vm, A' 1- 4' e '- 'fai::::.- fizioj Math X ACK in 1930, the members of the Math Club came to the con- clusion that their research Work and articles would be enlighten- ing and useful to other Qudents studying math, so they published the first "Math 'X."' The magazine was published twice every year and was constantly oversubscribed. Its success, according to the ofiicers, is due to the sim- ple language in which complex mathematical problems, new theories ad- vanced, and old troublesome questions are explained by the authors. Humor, problems, and cross-Word puzzles in numbers, figures, and dia- grams are included in the contents. The more advanced articles are developed by the students with the assistance of faculty members. The editors this year have presented Dr. Charles K. Payne, their faculty adviser, with a special vote of thanks for the active interest and cooperation he has advanced to encourage them. Erlitor-in-Chief Murray Levinson Associate Editors Julian Rachele K Sol Hoberman Conzfribuzfing Stay? Murray Ritterman Morris Kleine Ray Fagan Sol Feith 1 -Log! vN"'e T211l 2 Q .. iff- f 7 l Psycholog HE OFFICIAL yearly publication of The Wasliington Square Col- lege Chapter of Psi Chi, national honorary psychological association, is ':Psycholog." This publication Was started in the spring term of 1933. Previously it had been the undergraduate organ of the Psycho- logical Association of Washingto11 Square College, issued semi-annually. The new sponsorship changed many things. Articles were contrib- uted by graduates and members of the faculty as well as by under- graduates. Witli the changed membership articles of greater interest and of more studied research were added. The latest and most important devel- opments in the Held of psychology were given adequate and illuminating explanation in 'tPsycholog." Articles relating not only to the scientific study of psychology but to its purposes and achievements were included. "Psychology was successful in becoming a supplement to the gen- eral accomplishments of Psi Chi. It furthered the interest already held by students desirous of learning more of the science of human behavior. It discussed concretely and comprehensively the effects of motives on conduct and its probable broader, more universal aspects. Staff members of "Psycholog" for the year 1934 Were: Victor Fox, Theresa Goldberg, Ernest Primoff, James Risenbusch, Charles Turretsky, and Beatrice Usdan. 4 f212:l Q F ff- , f v- f x I .JK V ,f' X! . '25bTF7?',Iff7ix--,'fl1f"j"'xf- f':- ffl? fxfffkf X""" ' 'lw 'Sgr X . ' SN' ' ' -' KX I '53-V :,"4?f.'K--lr 91' L'?Q:fiLl.-,L :fii ff ' viz. 1 lg I f ggg. 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Yi, A 335' -"':'A1-35'lN'35f --- ,, ' fl '!,:L'.A -:Q "'?:'f 7'- ' 7912799. 1K ff -X -, f l, """fL?-'Z N N421 "',i 5 '5'I5fQ 'A iv ,w P 1. " - 'f . V-X 2 1 - . , 1--Q .A :T i . lf: ,vEL64s ,- ,,vq,, ,,., A ' ' if-FL , Q A A , -.-if . .,f'T'7: X -in -I 5' ' ... V f ' 5 5 -QVV , A WM ww 533' "" "7 'l1hLA'h!ul'Ll-57' . The Skeptics Society Tours Arizona f Dramatic Society NE OF the largest of the eXtra-cur- ricular organizations of New York University is the Dramatic Society. Its history traces back to a group of students interested merely in acting, which is a far cry from the present group of promising playwrights, scene and costume designers, stage managers, play production experts, l and the less artistic but no less important aspirants toward the business administra- S tion angle of the theatre. The Washington Square Playiers, the well-recognized and capable group of professionals, which developed out of a former Dramatic Society of New York University, is the inspiration and goal of the striving performers. The Society offers valuable training and experience to those intending to make the stage their life Work, and yet is a source of enjoyment to many seeking but to dabble in dramatics. Last year an eflicient staff controlled the Dramatic Society, and several improvements Were added. The executive council was composed of Elias D. Goldberg, president of the organization, who capably undertook to guide the large unit over many pitfallsg Natalie Seiden and Joseph ELIAS D. GOLDBERG ,4 if 5141? Qffiiifilbz fdawyll Lia-:-W.. ' 7 ,xi VM, -xo F., -fir. ' Maile . E,..... .. Iioenigsberg, co-Productknm Ddanagersg P I Philip Scherl, Stage Manager, Bernard Chorosh, Business Manager. The outstanding play of the year was "The Play's the Thingn by Ference Mol- nar. This was given two public perform- ances and will be remembered as the first ,play to be produced at a profit. It was di- rected by Ruth Laurel and presented in the Playhouse of the Main Building on Decem- ber 19 and 20. The cast consisted of Robert Paige, Bernard Chorosh, Seymour Harrison, Joseph Koenigsberg, Robert l Weil, Sam Zurenski, Teddy Cisco and MAX SASLOW Herbert Klein. Each week a one-aft play was presented at the Playhouse. Varying from the previous method of having two presentations of each play, the Council decided to have three performances. Every Thursday evening, a new play was offered for the entertainment of the members. Among the plays presented were "Eood,' by Wfilliam de Mille, "Passing of Chow Chowv by Elmer Rice, "The Clodv by Lewis Beach, "The Twelve Pound Look" by james Barry, "Cyrano de Bergeracv by Edmond Rostand, "The Four-Flushersn by Kinkead, and "Tiyette,' by John Matheus. i I 3 fzisj glow Nh- Z .ff f 'E 4525511 W. S. C. String Orchestra E WASHINGTON Square College String Orchestra celebrated its fourth anniversary in 1934. Under the capable leadership of Prof. Martin Bernstein, condudtor, the orchestra presented several suc- cessful concerts. During Spring Music Week, the week of April 23, two concerts were given by the orchestra. One was a Handel program, given in conjunction with the Washington Square College Chorus. It was at this concert that the first American performance of Handel's Oratorio, "Semele,,' was given. The second concert was notable for its having presented the world premiere of a new suite by Philip James. This was performed in the auditorium of the School of Education. At a previous concert on December 19, Charles Fite was assisting artist. The program included the Overture to "Le Devin du Village," by Jean Jacques Rousseaug "Fantasy for Viols," by William Byrdg "Concerto Gross in G Minor," by Antonio Vivaldi, "Dames," by Claude Debussy, and "Five Pieces for String Orchestraf, by Paul Hindernith. A new group, the Washington Square College String Quartet, was organized during this year. It was composed of Saul Kassovsky, first violing Leonard Kanter, second violin, Frank Brieff, viola, and Harriet Harding, violoncello. They gave their first semi-annual concert on January 8, in the Playhouse in the Main Building. Their program con- sisted of quartets by Mozart and Beethoven. iiiwli 4 . 9 iz? 1 a 1 A 4 S X A E . 9 i ' E 9 E5-i2?I'if1' ' Nance xfp - 52161 W.S.C. Choral Society ' MARKED increase in the appreciation of music by students re- sulted from the efforts of the administration of Washington Square College to make music an important element in college education. A new and most important accomplishment was the creation of Spring Music Week. Professor Martin Bernstein, leader of both the Chorus and the String Orchestra was largely responsible for this achieve- ment. The week of April 23 was set aside for concerts. A surprisingly large number of students showed interest in this program and the supply of tickets was exhausted long before the concerts. The performance included Handel's Oratori, "Semele," by the Chorus, accompanied by the Orchestra. The members of the' Washington Square College Chorus were: Sopranos, Manet Fowler, Helen Fox, Jean Goldsmith, Harriet Graber, Olga Kelm, Sylvia Rudder, Lillian Schwartz, Sylvia Szathmary, Marion Topper, Betty Warsawer, Miriam Wolfson, altos, Betty Beitler, Esther Catcher, Helen Emmer, Sue Falk, Mary Fish, Blanche Gold, Lillian Gold- berg, Therese Mayer, Professor Charlotte Pekary, Ruth Rubinsky, Elsie Schlom, Beatrice Usdang tenors, Thomas Elkland, Edwin Giventer, George Hutchinson, Arthur Korotkin, Sidney Moses, basses, Maurice Feinblatt, David Gens, Robert Geiger, Dr. Arthur Geismar, Norman Jacobowitz, Arthur Kapplow, Professor Casper Kraemer, John Keith, Dr. John Quigley, Sidney Schoenwald. f217:l log! :Q Vllllpe trial 2 , 5 la 9 ff' 51' 'Eai2:::.- A"'cccx1-'Fx Varsity Show LAYING to an audience of more than two thousand people, the Var- sity Show of 1934 was a rousing success. On the evening of May 4, the elite of Wfashington Square College congregated at the Hotel Lismore to witness the theat- rical ability displayed by the home talent. "Cocktails of 1934," title of the produc- tion, was an attempt to satirize social and college life as well as the current popular figures. A large part of the show was built around the liquor situation. The show contained only original material in the form of skits, songs, and dance routines contributed by students of Washington Square College. Robert Sidney, Broadway star and a Washington Square College graduate, di- rected the production. Among the songs were t'Mister Buy Me Champagne," the hit song of the show, "Just the Two of Us," "XVeary of Love," "Under Your Wfindowsillf, "Ideal Girln and 'tThe Shim-Shamf, Missa Ann Ajello and V ic Mizzy wrote the entire musical score of the revue. Miss Ajello will be remembered for the part she has taken in the producing of Varsity l . PHILIP SCHERL 04444 Augie wv,,q 'li 1 A 'Q mf- -1 2 5 HH M 'Eff-5129:-fr" "0Cez:x'l-'Q 52183 Shows for the past four years. She has Q been a leading figure, both in composing music and in taking a principal part in the produdtion itself. Five of the songs in the "Cocktails of 1934" were written by Miss Ajello. Miss Mitzi Gold, also a' veteran of the Varsity Show, arranged and direrfted several of the dance numbers in the revue. Miss Gold sang the leading song with Otto Berko. The Varsity Show operated under many handicaps. The subsidy granted by the college was very small. Phil Scherl l managed the production and although ROBERT SIDNEY many hardships were encountered, the finished production was able to rank among the best shows ever produced by Washington Square College. Miss Sylvia A. Turkenich, famous for having made a proiit for the Fall Frolic, managed the business end of the show. For the first time in the history of the Varsity Show, a profit was shown. For six weeks preceding the presentation of the revue, the cast met daily for rehearsals. The work was hard and tiresome, and the hours were long, but every member of the cast strived for the perfecftion which made the show such an outstanding success. 7 Aoav- vN,,,r -ad Liuilm fe, f 193 5 , .i?i:.'5A' Senior Ball HE EVER-POPULAR annual event of the Senior Ball once again claimed its place at the center of attraetion. The graduating class of Washington Square College, almost en masse, assembled at the Grand Ballroom of the Plaza Hotel on March 10, 1934, with a determination to make the last Prom of their college years their bestq The large room was an almost perfest choice to accommodate comfortably the number of the Ball-Goers. The varied-colored dance frocks of the co-eds stood out in contrast against the background of the formal attire of their es- corts. Gayly chattering groups formed around the large ballroom and their welcoming shouts of recognition to new arrivals could be heard. Dancing was almost continuous to the melodic strains of the music of Roger Gersten and his orchestra. Slow, dreamy waltzes, and the livelier dances were combined in a program to suit even those most fastidious in their choice of dance music. Request numbers were also included among the selecftions played. The vocal choruses were sung by Mr. Gersten. A loud speaker installed at the platform of the orchestra facihtated the hearhag of the nnushz even in the farthest corner of the room. At the start of the dance, the couples marched arm-in-arm in a promenade, to the tune of the New York University Palisades. Later, the fun-seeking element in the good-humored crowd laughingly partici- pated in a snake dance. A Virginia reel and a minuet were also indulged in as the shades of night lifted over the horizon. U -rode I '9 i' 1 'ic f u -A -- -. E. ' Fcgfigif-5. ' l' MDI: c c 1 fp lfzzoj Through special arrangements, an attractive, white, dance program with a'large gold University Seal decorating its cover, was presented to each young lady at the affair. This was made possible through the added effort of the Senior Prom Committee to make the dance a success. Distinguished guests from the faculty of Waslxington Square College were Dean Alexander Baltzly and his wife, and Dr. Robert Bruce Dow, advisory finance chairman to student funds. Miss Doris Levy, a fresh- man attending Beaver College in Pennsylvania, Was honored with the bestowal of the title of Prom Girl. She Was escorted by Max Solorsy, chairman of the Senior Prom Committee. Impromptu entertainment, in the form of a Communist Speech, was given by Jules Aronson. The monologue was the one he had de- livered at the Varsity Show the year before. It was greeted with re- newed delight by the audience, losing none of its quality through repe- tition. The well organized committee, under the leadership of Max Solorsy, worked very hard and succeeded in making the Senior Prom a Well planned and a most enjoyable evening. It will certainly remain as a pleasant recollection in the memories of those who attended. The mem- bers of the committee included Mortimer Yarmy, Sylvia A. Turkenich, Shirley Donitz, Jules Aronson, Jeannette Jacobson, Lou Singer, and Leonard Bernstein. WZ' Wy li l ,Kuff n VNIAB E+ 5, Q z 'ut ' .- 21 nfccxi-'P I Fall r Frolic , HE most successful social affair of the season was the Fall Frolic of 193 3, held Thanksgiving night, at the Hotel Commodore. Fresh- men, sophomores, juniors and seniors alike, danced until dawn at the only all-college affair of the year. Every available ticket to the Thanks- giving celebration had been disposed of, and the large ballroom was filled to capacity with the formally-attired men and women. A light- hearted atmosphere of sheer enjoyment was prevalent among the gay couples who danced all evening to the gently persuasive music of Roger Gersten and his orchestra. A colorful spotlight lit the dancing hgures as they circled the ballroom. Ed Sullivan, prominent New York columnist, was among those whose presence added the touch of unusualness which marked this year's Fall Frolic. Professor Charles A. Dwyer, Chairman of the Student Af- fairs Committee, represented the faculty of the college. Witli the distinction of being the only affair ever run by Wash- ington Square College at a profit, the Fall Frolic established a precedent and a goal towards which future dances will strive. This record-setting achievement put this affair in a class by itself as regards all former dances. It was largely through the untiring efforts and ability of Sylvia A. Turkenich, chairman of the Fall Frolic Committee, that the affair was so great a success. v- ww, 4 lfzzzj so X5 gli' - 4 will mars.- Ucccxi-'Fl . J1fLTliOT Prom HE Astor Garden Ballroom of the Waldorf Astoria was the scene of much excited revelry on April 14, When the Junior Class of Wash- ington Square College celebrated its annual prom. An unusually large representation of the class filled the ballroom. The dance was formal only in dress, for a light, informal atmosphere pervaded the room. The smiling faces of the dancing couples attested to their enjoyment of the affair. . I The orchestra, condudted by Harry Landsberry, Wore white mess jackets. Medlies of popular tunes were played. Dancing Was continuous except for short intervals of rest during the evening. Frank Parker, Well known radio singer, was the distinguished guest at the dance. He selected Rheta Benjamin as being the typical American college girl. Miss Benjamin was a freshman attending the Washington. She was escorted by Max Cutler, student comprroller of Washington Square College. Among the faculty members present at the affair were Dean and Mrs. Baltzly, Asting Dean Graham and Mrs. Graham, Professor Dwyer and Dr. Dow. Miss Grace Tainsh, student at the School of Education, was the Prom Girl. Her escort, Herbert Feinson, headed the Junior Prom Com- mittee. All arrangements for the dance were made by the committee. f223j 1 J Sophomore Prom HE MOST important sophomore affair of the year was the Sopho- more Prom which was held on March 16 at the North Ballroom of the Hotel Astor. A large representation of undergraduates of the second year were present to celebrate their annual dance. For the irst time in many yfears, the form of dress was optional. Both formal and informal dress prevailed. Gay groups of rejoicing students, far from the atmosphere of higher learning, released bursts of laughter at intermittent intervals. The large ballroom was filled with excited, chattering couples. The orchestra, Sol Jack and his Californians, played continuously throughout the evening. Request numbers were played. The dancing feet of the lively sophomores rarely were still. Couples could be seen on the dance floor at all times. Entertainment in the form of tricks performed by Hubert Brill, was enjoyed by the audience. Mr. Brill is a student attending Washington Square College. He was a professional magician. One of his tricks was to make a dollar disappear and then he discovered it inside a lemon. Henry Moskowitz was the chairman of the committee which ar- ranged for the affair. On the committee were: Herman Benzel, Irving Stein, Seymour Horowitz, Henry Levine, Gertrude Rosenberg, Anne Lewis, Florence Silverman, Leona Newman, Burton Garfield, Irving Horowitz and Robert Sheinfeld. -4-A K VNU? iz- 'ig 4.42. . 4 'Mila '1.i??I'.5-" f2Z4J Co-ed Debating URING THEIR first year as the New York University Women's Debating Team, the squad encountered all their opposition outside of New York. Previously they had represented only Washington Square College. Wfilliam Douglas Bryant, coach of the team, led the girls through many animated discussions with their adversaries, which resulted in many successes for the women debaters. Their promotion to a university, in- stead of college standing, was justified by the manner in which they handled their opponents during the season. An increased number of girls, interested in debating, resulted in the growth of the squad. The members of the team included Ida Kushlevitz, Sylvia Ramelson, Vivienne Sheinberg, Ernestine Levine, Selma D. Alter, Gladys Schneider, Bernice Glaser, Helen Meyerowitz, and Rosalind Bakerman. The trips were managed by Annette Betz. Among the topics debated were: Resolved, that the powers of the president under the NRA should be made permanentg Resolved, that the essential features of the NRA be made permanent. The schedule took the women debaters to Pennsylvania on March 12, where the team met at Temple University, March 13, they opposed American University at XVashington, D. C., March 14, Richmond Uni- versity at Virginiag March 15, XV est Virginia University, at West Vir- ginia, March 16, Pittsburgh University, at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and March 17, Bucknell, at Louisburg, Pennsylvania. Aoavs vw 1 .5 1:2251 1 ,gif 1 4 e 'J 'fnigif-5: Greenv- Menls Debating DVANCING with great strides, the Men,s Varsity Debating Team of New York University ranks with the best of the large college teams. With many decisions in its favor, the Varsity continued its march in 1933-34 season, and held up favorably under a difficult schedule of out-of-town contests. William Douglas Bryant, faculty coach of the team, trained and advised them on the many problems vvhich confronted thenr 'Fhe rnenabers of the teana vvere Jack Ilapo- port, William Rogow, Herman Benzel, Norman Nathan, Henry Le- vine, Val Valeo, Ralph Winkler, Sidney Presser, Maxwell Dauer, Har- old Bell, and Raymond Fagan. Ralph XVinkler managed the trips. The first trip made by the team, from February 5 th to February 13th, took in New York State, Detroit, Chicago, Indiana, Ohio, Penn- sylvania, and Washington, D. C. Their opponents were Colgate, Canis- ius, Detroit University, Chicago University, Chicago Law, Notre Dame, Western Reserve, Washington and Jefferson, and Wilson's Teachers, College. The debate with Chicago Law was broadcast. On the second trip, from March 9th to March 19th, the team opposed American Uni- versity, Howard University, Kentucky University, Berea, St. Louis Uni- versity, Washington University, Cincinnati University, Ohio State, Pittsburgh University, and Pennsylvania University. The next three debates were against Muhlenburg, Bucknell, and Villanova, on March 46th, 7th, and Sth, respectively. The last three contests on March 26th, 27th, and 28th, were with St. Thomas University, Swarthmore, and Frankhn and h4mshaH. The topics of the debates were: Resolved, that the NRA be con- tinued as a settled policy, Resolved: that the President's powers be in- creased permanently as under the NRA, Resolved: that one should be a conscientious objector in the next war. 0994 S , 4' 3 l: RL J A V 4 r 4 "':J1i2?L'E U ... AIQCCCKYCAX 162261 'FW 'E ' 42 'X W- I , ' . f' "M X f.,- XN f'T"f N puff k ,Aff Xl A 9 N X e f l.. ,-:iw ---V-J..- ,HL 1 I ' I I pf, . S, A S --,xg V - R v W -'M Tb-at ML e .-, fm -jAffS'i-Q- W, . S-.. pf' WA 1 4- ff 2 , , , . S- :zi 'QW . ' ,fn A .-:?fi--:5:Qid , - if ,MW A 1- f m gif . -vxflli P if K Ajzrk. Q, ees 5 fu ,S if lf- A. 'f ' f 1 K-5-f W- - . ew- Y "K" ' , 'X- Tbe Skeptics Society Meets the Tall Story Club Menorah Society HE Menorah Society has not isolated and communized Jewish stu- dents, but aimed to teach Jew and Gentile the facts relating to Jew- ish life so that both may acquire sufHcient background to maintain a position of thought on the problem. The primary purpose was study and open-minded discussions. In addition to symposiums, a series of forums listing such prominent speakers as: Walter Lippman, Samuel Untermyer and Dr. S. Parkes Cadman Were included in the activities. ' Believing that Jewish life, culture and problems should be approached in the same spirit as We meet the thought and life in other human groups, the group has endeavored to make it a natural element in the curriculum. It has aimed to develop and educate the students to participate in its creative life. With such material to lead the Jewish cause, the society hopes to free the Gentile from the incubus of a fancied Jewish menace and compel the modern world to realize the true relation of the Jew to modern day civilization. The officers for 1933-1934 were: Abraham Katsch, Honorary Presi- dent, Moses Schenkman, President, Pearl Rosoff, First Vice-President, Benjamin Silverberg, Second Vice-Presidentg Hilda Diamond, Record- ing Secretaryg Bernice Schmidt, Corresponding Secretary, Franklin Frost, Treasurer, Manning Bleich, Chairman of Governing Council, and Joseph H. Lookstein, Rabbi. fzzsj Newman Club OMPOSED of the Catholic Students of Washington Square, the Newman Club states its aims as follows: "To promote the spiritual Welfare, to further the interests of its members and to perpetuate the friendships formed during University life." Outstanding members of the clergy and laity spoke at the business meetings held the second Thursday of each month at the Hotel Penn- sylvania. Dr. Alvine Belden spoke on "War, a Challenge to Civilizationf, evaluating the place of the paciiist in the scheme of things. Important among the events on social calendar were the bridge, held at the Hotel Roosevelt, the formal reception at the Hotel Ambassador, and che St. Patrick's dance. The Winter Weekend Was spent at Briarcliff Manor. The spring Weekend included a formal reception, corporate communion and breakfast. The officers of 1933-1934 Were: Francis Hickey, President, John lvloran, First Vice-President, Gertrude McKeon, Second Vice-President, Joseph Welsh, Corresponding Secretary, Ellen Donovan, Recording Sec- retary, John Morris, Treasurer, Noel Lynch, Historian, Paul Besio, Chairman Membership Committee, Charles Collins, Executive Secretary, Thomas Pinkman, Delegate Interfaith Council, Professor James Clyne, Faculty Adviser, and Reverend Harry Breen, Chaplain. The Board of Governors were Charles Collins, Madeline Freeman, Raymond McCue, Francis McGinness and Ann Ryan. 1:2291 Deutscher Verein HE DEUTSCH!-IR Verein is the general organization of the Ger- man department to which any student of the University interested in German may belong. The faculty of the German department cooperated with the stu- dents in arranging interesting programs and procuring prominent speakers Professor Simmerfeld, visiting professor from the University of Frankfort, delivered an illustrated lecfture on the Role of an Actor. Pro- fessor Ernest Rose lecftured on the humor of Wilhelm Busch, creator of the Katzenjammer Kids, and was highly entertaining. "Pension Schoellerf' the play by Taufs and Jacoby, produced by the members of the Verein, was performed successfully once for our own college, and once for over two hundred and fifty visiting high school students. Members of Delta Phi Alpha, the national German honorary society, were chosen by the faculty from the best students who met the national requirements. The faculty, in conjuncftion with the Delta Phi Alpha, selecfted the students who Were indueted into 'iDer Innere Ring? This central conannnxee governed and fornaed the btdvvark of the IDeutscher Verein. T The officers for 1933-34, chosen from the honorary society, Delta Phi Alpha, Were: Hans Frese, chairman, Sylvia Sobel, co-chairman, Ann Margini, secretary, and Frances Wagner, treasurer. ' sc v.w,,,b , w :P x 2 4 ? , 2275-51" ccex 1-"A 52301 1 El Centro Hispcmo L CENTRO Hispano continued to adhere throughout the year to the policies laid down by its founders. Its purpose has been to aid the student to reach a better understanding and appreciation of the Spanish language, life and customs. In accordance with this policy, several prominent and interesting lecturers as well as entertainments were procured. David Grant of the Pan-American Airways illustrated his talk to the society by a Elm on "Circling the Americas by Airf' Daniel Morales, Spanish baritone, en- tertained at a social and tea. iThe group witnessed a private showing of Mr. Colladais, owner of HEI Chico," film on bull-rights and numerous places of interest in Spain. Dr. Martel of the Hunter faculty also ad- dressed the club. Dances and socials were held at which the club chorus, coached by Dr. Craw, and the dramatic group, directed by Mr. Fernandez, presented some songs and skits. The coaching classes in- augurated last year were continued with a high degree of success. An innovation during 1933-34 was the publication of a magazine under the auspices of the society. This journal was issued free of charge to club members and was sent to all colleges and high schools in the Metropolitan district. The orlicers forf1933-34 were: Ben Hurwitz, president, Arthur Racioppi, Vice-Presidentg Arthur Barborl, Secretary, and Mr. Hield, Faculty Treasurer. f231J Le Cercle F mncais E CERCLFI Francais, of New York University, was founded with the following manifold purposes: "To promote good fellowship among students studying French or interested in itg to encourage scholar- ship, to develop the spirit of loyalty, to bring the culture, language, and customs of the French to the students, attention, and to encourage a friendly relationship between the United States and France." During 1933-34, Le Cercle Francais adopted a successful program to aid in the furtherance of these ends. Besides the general meetings on every other Friday, it held popular conversation clubs as well as coach- ing classes. Under Mitzi Gold's able direction, its dramatic group pre- sented a play by Alfred de Musset. The Glee Club met every week. At the numerous socials prominent speakers addressed the members. Professor Andre A. Beaumont, Jr., of the History Department, talked on the peculiarities, tradition and language of the Basques. Professor Raymond I. Maire addressed the group on "The Life of Students in France and America." One of Professor Ernst's talks as adviser was on the political upheavals in France. Le Cercle Francais found during its five years of existence an active and capable Faculty Adviser in Professor Maire. The officers for 1933-34 were: Joseph Pietrangeli, President, Evelyn Wolowitz, Vice-President, Sophie Freedman, Recording Secretary, Josephine D'Antonio, Corresponding Secretary, and H. Edwards Delino, Treasurer. v -lov-'L Niue, :iam 2321 i 'Pub Q1 ' , 4 r .b A - " :z.i2:::.' A'oCr:cU-'p Italian Cultural Society L CIRCOLO Italiano united this year with the Heights Italian Club to form the new organization now called the Italian Cultural So- ciety of New York University. Under the provisions of combined con- stitution, the downtown chapter continued to have its own set of of- ficers. The merger not only promoted friendship and cooperation among those speaking the same language but brought the clubs together for social and financial advantages. Q . Initial steps were taken by the downtown branch in successfully organizing the intercollegiate radio program of Italian clubs on Satur- day afternoons. Professor Giacomo di Girolamo, of Washington Square College, addressed WEVD's unseen audience on the Italian language and its importance. Mr. Guidi, the editor of Cowiere D,A17ZC7iCd, was an- other of the radio speakers. The April edition of the Ausonia, the group's publication which was written by Italian students, was dedicated to Mayor Fiorello La Guardia. The staff consisted of Joseph Pietrangeli, editor-in-chief, Charles Digangi, associate editor, and Leonard Pisciotta, business manager. Con- current with the issuing of the magazine, the play "Add1o G1OVC1'11ZZ2.,, was presented and another successful dance was held. The officers for 1933-34 were: Nicholas Buccina, president, Anne Bivano, vice-president, Florence Vulo, secretary, and Leonard Pisciotta, treasurer. N4 VN -mov' "lj, fzsz-3 Z aa mf df-4 -2 A 2 -f a, Biology Group NDER the faculty advisership of Professor Henry Charipper, the Biology Group has consistently communicated facts concerning the latest contributions to Biology and promoted the interest of the students in the science and its related subjects. The program of the group for this past year consisted of the sponsor- ing of bi-weekly popular lectures by scientists, prominent in the various fields of biology researches suitable for undergraduates, conducted visits and trips to museums, hospitals and kindred other institutions, made collections of natural objects and exhibitions of specimens made or set up by the students. Although anyone might join the Biology Group, beginning with the second semester, members of the Biology Group who met the require- ments, were inducted into the Downtown Branch of Beta Lambda Sigma, the honorary society. The following were taken in: Jerome Berkowitz, Benjamin Chester, Seymour Christenfeld, William Glantz, Meyer Gold- berg, Jacob Greenblatt, Gene Caplin, Samuel Kirschner, Leo Klinger, Arthur Kosovsky, David Marcus, Lillian E. Miller, Benjamin Newman, Samuel Paster, -john Stelter, Nathan Vanzler, Sidney Winett and Gerard Wolf. The officers for 1933-1934 were: Leo Klinger, President, and Ben- jamin Chester, Vice-President. ! 444 4 l234:l Mandel Chemical Society OUNDED in 1930 through the efforts of several students and faculty members who believed that interest in chemistry could best be forwarded by the formation of an organization devoted to the ex- tension of knowledge in this society, the Mandel Chemistry Society has grown to tremendous importance this past year. The club has en- deavored to give its members an idea of the role played by chemistry in an industrial world. Defining affinity as the attraction of matter for matter, Professor Reston Stevenson, supplemented his talk to the society with charts and illustrations. Professor Henry Sherman, of Columbia, lecftured on the trends of chemistry in nutrition. Professor Alexander O. Gettler, of Wlashington Square College, city toxicologist, spoke on the solution of crime cases through chemical examinations. A few of the other speakers were Professor Harold Urey, of Columbia, winner of the Gibbs Medal, Professor Falk of Bellevue and Professor Arthur E. Hill, head of the Uni- versity Heights Chemistry Department. Chemistry coaching classes as well as a student forum were inaugu- rated this year. The first dance ever held by the society was acknowl- edged a huge success. The oihcers for 1933-1934 were: John H. Stelter, President, Mortimer Berandam, Secretary-Treasurer, and Dr. Wfilliam F. Ehret, Faculty Ad- viser. AGQJ6 VNU? fzssj 2 4,4 is 1 Math Club , O THOSE students who are interested in the various aspects of mathematics not covered in the diverse courses, the Math Club of New York University presented an excellent opportunity for indulging in personal research. From a modest beginning, the Math Club has grown to be one of the most outstanding organizations in the Washiiagton Square Center. The small group has grown to fifty active undergraduates and the same number of graduates who still retain an active interest in the club's ac- tivities. Aside from the daily coaching class which was the club's greatest activity, and the weekly lectures, the Mathematics Club, under the fac- ulty advisorship of Mr. Charles K. Payne, has added to its activities the honorary Mathematics fraternity, Pi Mu Epsilon. The programs of the year included talks given by outside speakers, as well-as by members of the University. In the list of addresses by faculty members, those by Mr. Kline on "Characteristics of Algebraf' and Professor John on "Descartes and Analytical Geometry," were well attended by club members. The weekly meetings attracted large audiences, particularly when an intricate and interesting topic was discussed. The officers for 1935-34 were Sol Hoberman, president, Selma Bla- zer, 'vice-presidentg Max Wfeber, treasurer, and Raymond Fagan, sec- retary. Q36 VM, -10 , 'Q .5251 1 'E I -4 P 4 l ,, , Q- n Pwmme' A"'Ccc :fp f2361 Sceptics HE SCEPTICS Society is the only organization on the campus which does not exist. We are at once a myth which perennially comes true, and a great tradition. "Life,' had its Sceptics. "Punch" had its Sceptics. The "Conning Tower" had its Sceptics. The old N. Y. U. "Medley" likewise had its Sceptics. Under our aegis of doubt, this year's .ALBUIVI takes its bow. . The Sceptics Society has no dues. It does not believe in dues. It has no picture in the frame below. It does not believe in pictures. The Faculty Adviser of the Sceptics Society is Professor Anton A. Friedrich, of the Economics Department. Mr. Friedrich does not believe in the existence of our society, nor does the Sceptics Society believe in the eX- istence of Mr. Friedrich. The arrangement has thus been made byg charmingly mutual disagreement. Mr. Morris Gelfand, of the Reserve' Reading Room, is President of the Society, succeeding the former Presi- dent who violated the Sceptic tradition by getting married. The rarity of Mr. Gelfand's positive convictions are the pride and joy of our order. All of God's Children are members, ij1s0 fabifo, ex officio, and their motto is "God 'alps Those Who ALP Themselvesf, The oificial organ of the society is Q'The Doubtful Issuef, the date of publication being evident from its title. Our official card game is "I Doubt It." Meetings are held bi-annually, whenever a majority of mem- bers can distinguish between the two. The drawings in this ALBUM depict the activities of the Sceptics Society over a period of forty years. 52571 Q-KQVK VMLQ9 1 -14 -5 -Q 9 Q Ucccxff-X Afklzf - 1 ,,-. 1 XX The Skeptics Society Acciclentally Stumbles on cz Refutation of the Old Adage, "A Stitch in Time Saves N ine." e if-.wg v ,7"'ige3:4: -,g w -, in--,. 1 l' ,. ' 1 +- ., f W f,, w as 2,451 .-. ,,, J-,f 1 'ii - - 'vim' ' J . . iw ' gi ' -X 1 - 1l,gTjggl '3 g if - . . 4. H in . f i 1-3.-ga- 'Q r' i . f J.. 'xi x "Q 'I Cyl-y if i ' i --'C'-'Z ' V . -Y 1. fg in ggi. . T , l ai." X, X, ,r f 1, , f . HOWARD G. CANN Basketball VIOLET basketball team accom- plished a feat which coaches dream about, but seldom realize, when the Violet quintet finished its season 'undefeated in sixteen games. By battling its way through an arduous schedule without a blemish on its record, the court squad garnered the Metropolitan and Eastern championships. It was the first time since 1908 that a Hall of Fame five culminated the year with a perfect score. Unreckoned upon at the start of the season, the Violet team fought its way gallantly up to a contending position for the spotlight. It was a slow, diflicult, and at times seem- ingly impossible process, but finally, on March 3rd, the Cannmen faced the City College quintet, both sporting undefeated records, for the East- ern diadem. Nat Holmanfs team, with a twenty-game streak behind it, were almost overwhelming favorites to cop the crown, but the Hall of Famers upset the applecart, as they had done on previous occasions, and emerged from the tilt, winners. It was only then that critics admitted that the Violet was good. 09,14 VN1 fi '2- 4 'P cgi' -T4 'E kiifll mixers.-f 152401 A11 season long, as opponent after op- ponent was bowled over as easily as duck ' pins by a big pin ball, they kept saying, "Wait till City gets hold of you.', They could not swallow the fact that the team which they had called the dark horse of the race, the team which they said would be lucky to win most of its games, hd, in comparatively easy fashion, beaten all comers. Coach Howard "Jake" Cann had a veteran squad on his hands at the start of the practice sessions. In addition, there JAMES LANCASTER was a wealth of new material which had come up from the freshman ranks, and men who had returned to school after having been absent for a year. It was a diflicult task to choose a first team, but Cann, after an intensive period of training, selected for his Hrst seven men four seniors, a junior and two sophomores. Following the precedent set in other years, the Violet quintet opened its season two weeks later than any other team in the city. The men who awaited the tap-off in the initial game against St. Francis Col- lege of Brooklyn were Captain James "Dutch" Lancaster and Hagan Anderson, guards, Irwin Klein, center, Willie Rubenstein and Sid Cross, forwards. Joe Lefft and Phil Rosen were the other two who were to play as much as the starting five. It was a big, strong team. As was proved in the succeeding weeks, they "A" 3 played a bruising, aggressive game. Never , 'T tiring themselves, they continually rushed ...'i ff 9 the ball down the field, thus keeping their U " ' , . iii' 5 opponents from getting a breathing spell. They were not long on team work, but ..,iiillli llll each was an accomplished master in a Q. .f i definite phase of the game. Long shots, f . ,. i- mfg, 'J -1 . L. -A. :rg --:'g,,v',r:L at dribbling, passing, recovering the ball off 'li the backboard, each was mastered by one A of the players. Probably no other team in the history , of basketball ever boasted of a second half HAGAN ANDERSON 1: 241 1 fl -K , P9 j '. 'J' Ml Z ' .- , -f ' 'i 555 l "farms," "JCccx1- K rally like it had. Time after time the score was close at the half-time whistle, but when the game was resumed it would be all over for the Hall of Fame op- ponents, the Cannmen running ten, twelve, and sometimes fourteen points in a row while holding the eventual losers scoreless. Only once did it fail them, in the Temple game at Mitten Hall, Philadel- phia. XVhen that rally was not produced, the Owls almost won. That, incidentally, was the only really tight contest of the whole year. WILLIE RUBENSTEIN Hagan Anderson was once more the star of the quintet. A plugging sort of player, the blond Hagan, well built and solid as iron, was the most consistent scorer on the team. The Violet star outplayed every man who took him, not one of them being able to stop him from dribbling around to put in the easy lay-up shot which followed. There was a way to halt Anderson, by fouling him, but when his opponents resorted to those tactics, the Hall of Fame star rarely missed the foul shot. Not far behind him in all-around ability, Willie Rubenstein, sopho- more wonder, who shone so brightly in the City game, was the best dribbler on the squad. It was Willie's overhead set shot which wreaked havoc with every team. Nat Holman will testify to that. Captain "Dutch" Lancaster filled the position of play maker. He directed the team from the back court and steadied it on those infrequent occasions when the game was in danger of being lost. But Lancaster did not neglect his point getting, for, being the best man on the cut play, he managed to do more than his share of scoring. Sid Gross, the calm and collected one, never becoming flustered no matter what the count was, Irwing Klein, husky, bull- like center, who softened up the opposing center for Joe Lefftg Phil Rosen, oppor- tune shot maker, who rose to the heights SID GROSS A094 Nike iaifii 4 S9 3 ct 4. ' - -fs t f- i 5 'EIHETZ'-ff" Mbceexffx n 52423 in the St. John's tilt, joe Lefft, lanky, bruising pivot man, who held the brilliant Moe Goldman of City like a leech, Har- old "Chink" Halton, capable reserve, Maynard Wfhite, Eldon Dungey, Samuel Sterndell and Wfilliam Nawrocki, all of them contributed to the phenomenal suc- cess of the Cann team. Coach Rody Cooney's St. Francis team, with the high scoring Tom Carroll for a threat, opposed the Violet squad in its opening game at the Heights Gym. on December 20th. The Terriers, with eight games under their belt at that time, put up a stiff battle in the first half, hold- ing the Cannmen to a 16-15 count. The initial evidence of that great second half rally was given by the Hall of Fame five, when it staged a whirlwind sprint immediately after intermission, to leave the Brook- lyn team far behind, and eventually win, 28-18. Two nights later, as part of the annual double-header sponsored PHIL ROSEN by the Seventh Regiment, Columbia was met by the quintet. The' Lions, weakened by the loss of two of their best men who were with the football squad in California, were conquered easily for the second victory, 44-29. Better team work was shown by the winners, as they commenced to catch on to each"other's style of play. After Columbia, the Violets' victims were Johns Hopkins, Georgetown, Rut- gers, Fordham, Manhattan, Brooklyn, Yale, Temple, St. John's, and then City College. The record of each individual player for the season follows: Games Goals Fouls Points 16 51 65 65 Hagan Anderson . . . , 1 Willie Rubenstein .... 16 48 24 125 Sidney Gross ........ 16 47 12 106 james Lancaster QCapt.J 15 55 21 37 Joseph Lefft ......... 14 17 16 50 Phil Rosen .......... 15 15 6 56 Irwin Klein ..,. . . . 16 9 5 23 Maynard White . . . . . 6 4 1 9 Harold Halton . . . . 9 4 0 3 Eldon Dungey .... .. 6 O 0 0 Q William Nawrocki .... 4 0 0 O l Samuel Sternhell ..... 4 0 0 0 JOE LEFFT Totals ..... -- 228 148 604 oe L 243 1 ' ' ll HE RESIGNATION of Coach Howard G. Cann ten weeks after the culmination of the football season, coupled with the signing of Dr. Marvin "Mal" Stevens as the new head of the Vio- let coaching staff were probably the most important events concerned with the grid- iron,tearn. Dr. Stevens, who for the last six years had been connected with Yale, as chief of the varsity squad for five seasons, and freshman mentor for one, put his name on the dotted line after weeks of negotiations. Wfhile at the New Haven institution Dr. Stevens' varsity teams won eighteen games, lost eight and tied eight. In regard to Dr. Stevens, appointment, Professor Philip O. Badger, chairman of the Board of Athletic Control, stated that the Eli graduate was selected because, "it is felt that his keen enthusiasm for the sport, his tested knowledge of football and his coaching ability, as well as his warm personality, will appeal to the players, the undergraduates, the faculty, and the alumni? MARVIN STEVENS l xl N V -lov web 5 'Z cps .... .514 1 5 liii M 'maxed' f2441 , i p Whetlmer 'this keen enthusiasm for the i. s s I . sport" will result in a return to a mighty I ,pp ,, , I ,tx Violet football team is problematical. The Er i T at schedule, which was announced at the same time of the signing, is not a dilhcult . "i- ll lill p one. Colgate and Georgia have been tif leg p dropped, Georgetown, City College and .. ii, P ,Q Johns Hopkins have been added. Dr. i i i? . . , -U3 Stevens has a glorious opportunity to show gp. A exactly how good a gridiron mentor he is. The material is here, the only thing 22. which may hamper him slightly is his un- familiarity with the players. It was a most disastrous year which the Violet eleven went through, the Cann- men winning only two games, losing four, and tying one. Prospects were bright for the Hall of Fame squad before the opening game with West Virginia Wesleyan. That the whole complexion of things would be changed so radically was not expected by anyone. Coach Cann had a big, tough line and a fast backfield waiting to be sent places. He had some hold-overs from the Meellan regime who were well versed in gridiron lore. He had some juniors Whom he himself had HARRY TEMPLE developed the previous year. The stage was set-but the actors did not know their lines. It became apparent in the very first contest that the play had not been rehearsed long enough, for the little squad from down south played the Violet eleven to a standstill in the first half, ine termission finding both teams without a solitary point, and then in the final period Wesleyaim pushed its bigger opponents around, finally getting in position to score by virtue of a field goal. The 3-O beating acted as a stimulus to the squad in the following game with La- fayette. The Leopards scored early in the second quarter to hold a 6-0 lead at the half. A fighting Violet team, staggering under the burden of that handicap, fought back valiantly in the final periods, cross- ALLAN WAT-Z Ov-N4 "Nh, 1:2451 W .4 I fa Z 4 071' -15 -: ' ?5Zi?lM Waiter: I ing the Easterners' goal line twice, to take a 13-6 lead. Lafayette did not surrender that easily, however, and with nfteen sec- onds to play tallied its second goal on a beautiful pass over the weak side of the line. The tenseness in the air was notice- v able to the most casual spectator, as both 11 teams lined up for the try at the extra ' y point, which, fortunately was not made, " the game coming to a finish with the Cannmen on the long end of a 13-12 Qi score. f 'l'l if if A Captain Harry Temple added to the EDWARD SMITH already mountainous collection of Coach Cann's woes by suffering a severe head in- jury in the Leopard struggle. It necessitated the Violet leader's removal from the game, and, later, his retiring from the squad for the rest of the season. A From that moment on, everything appeared to go wrong. The line, about the heaviest one in the country, charged too slowly and too high, the backfield was lax on the defense against forward passes, nothing clicked. But out of all that chaos there arose two figures to comfort Coach Cann during those terrible weeksg Charley Siegel and Ed Smith. Sophomores both, they were the only ones who played the game well enough to merit any sort of recognition. Their reward was forthcoming at the conclusion of the season, for Smith re- ceived honorable mention on innumerable All-American teams, and both made the first All-Metropolitan squad. For three Saturdays in a row the Cannmen trod onto the gridiron to receive unto themselves three defeats. Colgate plas- tered the Hrst one by a 7-0 score, Georgia duplicated, 25-0, and Fordham butted the Violet to the tune of 20-12. The Red Raiders came down from the fastness of the Chenango Valley to re- ceive a scare from the Hall of Famers. . ., The Violet attack flashed in spots, but it CHARLES SIEGEL u 'A VN, OV' be, .A ,sw ZEEQ l 1 3 1 Q 1 L4 b .. es vnnsnn: u v-nun: X oCccv'- 52463 was not consistent enough to push across a touchdown. In the waning minutes of the opening half, Colgate scored the only points of the game on a pass screened by a mass of red-shirted players. In the following week, for the first time in Violet football history, an eleven trekked all the way down south, Athens, Georgia, to be exact. They might just as well have remained home, for the Georgia Bulldogs romped all over the field to tally f 'f-' ' M .3-2, L.-" vi If . A... v..Y,:,.' I , .JI Q A four times while holding the losers score- fs ' I' less. 3 "ie '41 2..'.- - ' JJ. -..f1, 1 I ,. ,Y , .wp Not once during the entire game did the Hall of Famers exhibit that form which they showed the previous week in the Colgate tilt. The squad was slow, listless and tired. The heat and the long journey evidently affected them a great deal, and it was on rare occasions that the Violets gathered ABE SCHEUER enough momentum to invade the Cracker territoryl. A11 in all it was a dismal ending to what had started out to be a glorious adventure. Two weeks rest pepped the team up somewhat, for when next it stepped out on the gridiron it played a different type of game. Fordham was the opponent and the Maroon team was one of the best in the coun- try last season. Coach Cann,s men, in a surprising reversal of form, battled up and down the field with Jim Crowleyis squad, finally suc- cumbing to a last minute rally. After Fordham came the wind-up games against Rutgers, which held the Vio- let to a 6-6 tie, and against Carnegie Tech, which was beaten although it was a better than average team, 7-0. The schedule for 1934 is as follows: Ocroenn 6-johns Hopkins University at Ohio Field. 13-West Virginia Wesleyan College at Ohio Field. 20'-Lafayette College at Yankee Stadium. 27-Georgetown University at Yankee Stadium. NOVEMBER 3-Carnegie Institute of Technology at Yankee Stadium. 10-College of the City of New York at Ohio Field. 17-Rutgers University at New Brunswick, N. J. 29-QThanksgiving Dayj-Fordham University at Yan- ANTHONY IULIAN kee Stadium. 112471 can VNU, fp 3.1 Q-,D Z I -Q - , -. 1 ill P E-lik Track OACH Emil Von Ellingis Violet runners did not fare so well during the 1934 season. The big indoor meets saw the Hall of Famers take only a few scattered first places here and there. Cap- tain George Spitz lost his high jump rec- ord to Walter Marty of Fresno College. Manhattan nosed out the Hall of Famers in the I. C. 4A games. The New York Athletic Club outscored the von Elling- men in the Metropolitan A. A. U. meet. Throughout the year it seemed as though the tracksters were good, but just not good enough. EMIL von ELLING The feature of the entire season was Captain Spitz's continuous du.els with Marty. The XVest Coast lad managed to outjump the Violet leader after the first few weeks. Climaxing their spectacular rivalry, the Fresno star leaped to a new world,s record in the New York Ath- letic Club meet, reaching the height of 6 feet 82, inches, M, of an inch better than the old mark set by Spitz in the Millrose games some years back. Week after week the mile relay was forced to be content with sec- 1 1 A 5 Q-V' VNU, -P 4 P, ' 2 , -4 qff 4 'E -rr-SIM 'mixed' "'accc1,,-9 f2483 ond or third place behind Pete Waters, Manhattan quartet. Came the college championships, and Harry Hoffman, run- ning his last race for New York Univer- nb sity, achieved a year-long ambition, nos- Fm ing out the Green runner for first place. Experts picked the von Elling squad to win the I. C. 4A meet. The Hall of Fam- G ers boasted of a well-balanced squad 3 Yale, the defending champions, had its strength concentrated in the pole vault, the first three places being conceded to the Eli team without any arguments. Manhattan GEORGE SPITZ was favored by a few because of its power in the track events, but most track fol- lowers could not see them. It is more than likely that the Violet squad would have struggled through to victory, if not for one unforeseen occurrenceg Frank Nordell, veteran Hall of Fame miler, was declared ineligible the day of the meet. Nordell had been almost a certainty to place in the 15 00-meter run, and based on his later performances, might even have broken the tape a winner. Without a good long distance man, the squad went out on the new double lane track in Madison Square Garden and pushed Manhattan to the limit before losing. The Green runners scored 28 M points, with the Violet tracksters four rallies behind. Yale was third, countering 20 times. George Spitz lifted his body over the high jump bar to a new college indoor rec- ord. By jumping 6 feet SM inches, the Hall of Fame captain bettered a two- year-old mark by IM, inches. Wfhile not up to his usual standard, it was a better jump than any he had ever made in the college championships. G The following week, in the Metropoli- ' I tan A. A. U. games, Coach von Elling's men again garnered second place. George Spitz broke another record, but it was only by a mediocre leap of 6 feet LIZ inches. PETE ZAR1-EMBA f249il lov-K :I VN14. Q44 will 4' I . 5 li 9 ' .- ' " f'faaQ:::.s A'4'Cccx'K"'x Baseball T was a comparatively successful sea- son which the Violet baseball team f went through in 1933. Winning 12 games and losing 6 at the hands of the Eas't's strongest teams, Coach Bill McCarthy and his men did as well as could be expected. The Hall of Fame nine, composed of a strong array of hurlers and infielders, start- ed ata terrific pace, downing eight oppo- nenfs in a row before being set back by Manhattan in a game marked by poor play- ing on the part of both teams. The annual game with the Alumni resulted in a 10-4 victory for the varsity. Some of the best former N. Y. U. players returned to play for the grads. Following that tilt, the Violet met and defeated a strong Princeton team by the only shut-out registered last year, 4-0. In the succeeding three games, the nine just about annihilated the Lehigh, Manhattan, and Georgetown teams. The Valley men were has .ei XWILLIAM MCCARTHY beaten, 12-23 Manhattan was downed, 7-4, and the Hoyas were con- quered easily, 9-1. City College gave the McCarthy men a scare in the following con- V A094 Nite? ,V L, in agar: -4 -'E A 135511 "EJ1i2?i.f.' fzioj test before losing, 6-5. The Hall of Famers traveled to New Haven for their next game, and gave the Bulldog a thor- ough raking, 8-2. Holy Cross, the cradle of major leaguers, fell before the Violet onslaught next, also by an 8-2 count. Manhattan, returning for a second en- gagement, upset the applecart and handed the varsity its first defeat, by a 7-2 score. , sb? . I lll Showing fine recuperative powers, the 1 V. up it 7 A Violet squad rallied strongly in the last in- i pi ning against Temple, and managed to eke 'C 2 ll if AJ out a 7-6 victory. LEON SMELSTOR The Army mule kicked a second defeat onto the record of the Hall of Fame nine, 8-S. City College was conquered once again by the varsity battlers, 4-2. A strong Fordham ram butted the Violet squad oif Rose Hill into the chaos of a 2-1 loss. It was the closest and most exciting battle of the year. As if to make up to Coach McCarthy for that defeat, the squad batted 14 runs across the plate in its game with Stevens Institute, while holding the losers to 4 tallies. Ray White and his Columbia squad were met immediately after the Stevens game, and while the Violet nine continued its fine slugging, the pitching bogged down considerably, the Lion roaring its victory song to a 13-7 tune. The fifth loss of the year was plas- tered on the McCarthy men by Boston Col- lege, 11-9. Snapping the two-game losing streak, the Hall of Fame squad conquered the New York Athletic Club, 16-6. That ine bat- ting which had been evident in the last four games was not sustained in the final tilt of the season, result, Fordham 4, N. Y. U. 2. XVith MacNamara, the hurling corps was one of the finest, without him, it was only mediocre. Thus the season's record of 12 wins and 6 losses. WALTER FREEDMAN fzsij Fencing . T, 1 ,.'v 'L Tp FTER showing the way to colleges gg throughout the country in fencing last year, the Violet foilsmen Were unable - L. l . .ff . . to keep up their pace during the 19? 4 sea- ,"'- son, and were happy to emerge with an equal amount of Wins and losses in the duel meets and one title in the intercol- 54 R I 1 ng 4 E, "AQn i gtak t in ii 1,1 ' 5' 'llff n M t i lv x I ,R pl iz v lviyf' hfiym tx X W' 1 . . . -.: U legiate championships, the sabre crown. f, Ag A lmmacmifamxu Tum Nbl yvpri-igilni-,iiN,.,p Tpwidf vm uv New You u,4..,,.a,, , ww if . i... Opening their season against the Hart- . A J' 1 s ford Fencers Club on January 6, the Hall A of Fame lungers Went through an inten- THREE WEAPON TROPHY sive two months' campaign in preparation for the big meet of the year, the Intercollegiates, held at the Hotel Com- modore on the sofh and 31st of March. Three team and one individual title were defended by Coach Cas- tell0,s squad, but the Violets lacked Jose de Capriles, brilliant varsity fencer of the previous season, and could do no better than retain their sabre title. By beating Army, 3-1, and out-touching Yale and Columbia, the foilsmen were able to accomplish this feat. It was a sad, sad story in the other events. Only in the three Weapon competition were they in the running, and here it took a S-4 defeat 4094 vN"'4-4 7.5251 .5 2 z g -A ff- ' i .2 Dcnems fzszj at the hands of the eventual winner of the title, the Columbia Lion, to wrest the dia- e dem from the Hall of Fame squad. The Blue and Wfhite had 9 points to the Vio- let's 8 at the culmination of the matches, enough to give it the trophy. In the epee and foils matches, the Hall of Fame men did not have any great amount of success, and there was even less of that in the individual events. The best any of the Castello men could do was a second in the epee by Bob Frank, an event Q won by Jose de Capriles in 1933. Captain JULIO M. CASTELLO Alexander Nehlman gained fourth in the sabre, and Fred Kornfeld placed third in the foils. ' The fencers also ended up with a mediocre record in the duel meets. Against the Hartford Fencers Club, the Violet strip men were able to win by a close 9-8 score. Following that the Alumni handed the varsity a 15-12 setback on February 3, after a lapse of almost a month. C. C. N. Y., which later in the year surprised by winning the foils title in the Intercollegiates, was the second victim of the year for the lungers, falling, 16-11, on February 10. Princeton gave the Hall of Fame men their third win, losing, 11-6, on February 17, in the Tiger lair. The Mid- shipmen of Navy handed the squad its Hrst defeat at the hands of Intercollegiate fen- cers in more than two years, nosing out the -. :::..- i varsity, 10-7, on March 3, at Annapolis. - , A . . ,U Two successive defeats came on the 581.5 yyyrr we W- heels of a victory against Rollins follow- llfoo .. ing this win. On the 17th of March, V .......i at Wfest Point, the Army mule kicked the TT' glggza i Violet squad into the abyss of disaster. 1 The players who composed the squad - were Captain Alexander Nehlman, Fred . Kornfeld, Philip Weis, George Lesser, Saul A Katz, Kevis Kapner, Robert Frank, Joseph t 0 A f Brown, Jordan Uttal, and Manager David 1 1 e 5 Herman, ALEXANDER MEHLMAN OQW VNIP 5-4 I een I-2531 Tennis OR STILL another year, New York University's tennis team con- tinued its domination of state college tennis. Coached by the capable Gerald B. Emerson, the racqueteers once more garnered the New York indoor and outdoor diadems. In dual meets against squads from all over the country, the Violet team managed to gain victories in six out of ten matches. A At West Point, competing for the outdoor title, the Hall of Famers had to struggle desperately until the last match in order to nose out Columbia for first honors. The Lion squad had 21 points, one fewer than the winners. Alan Swayze and Donald Hawley won the doubles championship for the Violet racquet wielders. A few months earlier, in Long Island University's annual indoor test, Coach Emerson's men had an easier time in besting out Fordham and their host, L. I. U., for the title. Four Violet men met in the doubles final, the team of Lester Steifberg and Donald Hawley emerging as the new rulers. Besides Hawley, Steifberg, and Swayze, the latter one of the team's three captains, the squad was composed of David Geller, Kenneth Under- wood, also captain, Bernard Marmur, Albert Kipfer, and Mitchell Rosen- baum, the last of the trio of leaders. The season ended with victories over six teams, and defeats by three groups of racquet wielders. 0 was f254:I -N " lb -A F96 Q 1 A . '- ' L .1 i aiiili 95332525-H' Awcqgwl-'f' . W. S. C. Tennis HE SEASON of 1933 saw the W'ashington Square College tennis team go through an undefeated, though tied, year. In five matches, the downtown squad emerged on top four times, but had to be content with a deadlock in their last match of the season, with the Square faculty. Dr. Thomas Childs Cochran, of the History Department, who proved to be as good a tennis coach as he is a History instructor, led his charges on their triumphant march. Long Island University, Manhat- tan, St. Thomas, and the School of Education all fell before the Square tennis team. In the first match of the year, the School of Education squad was conquered easily, 7-2. The result was never in doubt, thoughthe future gym teachers struggled valiantly. St. Thomas College put up a stiffer battle, but it, too, lost out to the Square racqueteers. The score at the conclusion of matches was 6-3. Usually represented by a strong squad, Long Island University was next. The Blue Devils, however, were not in the same class as Dr. Coch- ran's men, losing, 8-1. The Green of Manhattan trailed in the dusk the day it opposed the Square squad, being vanquished with ease, 6-3. The players on the undefeated squad were Nat Rogg, this year's cap- tain, Oscar Shanken, Edward Milberg, Arthur Shapiro, and Oscar Bregman. fzssj Swimming OACH Francis P. Wall found himself with a scarcity of material at the start of the 1933-34 swimming season. With only a few new men, the prospects of the team were not particularly bright. The natators, captained by Gene Alt- schuler, went through their schedule with- out any great degree of success. In the seven dual meets, the Violet swimmers won four times and lost three. In the two cham- pionship meets, the tank men finished sec- GENE ALTSCHUI-ER ond in one, and did not place a man in the other. Bob Hower and Captain Gene Altschuler were the outstanding performers of the season. Hower was the leading scorer with seven firsts and the same number of seconds, totaling up to 56 points. The Hall of Fame leader led the parade eight times, and placed second twice, for 46 tallies. Altschuler did all his point-getting in the 220- and 440-yard free style events, while Hower showed his versatility by swimming in the 100- and S0-yard free style, the breast stroke, and the 50-yard back- stroke. X4 VN! .9-nog ' pegs , , M 1 ' - -e 21 l 'Y ?l: aims.- ' fzsej Others who entered the scoring col- umn Were Captain-elect Martin Tansman, Martin Barbe, William Nigen, Ike Strauss, Bill Cooperstein, Howard Oberleder Frank Beyer, Robert Williams, Mark Goldman, Julian Lusterman, and Jack Hobbs. Nigen was the foremost of the above Violet tank men, diving his Way to a place among the East,s best, though he failed in the Intercollegiates. The season was opened against City College of New York, at the Lavender pool, Where the natators succeeded in eking out a five point victory, 38-33. C Then three successive setbacks were suf- fered against the stiff opposition offered by Yale, Eastern Intercollegiate champion for the last ten years, Columbia and Rutgers. RECAPITULATION WON 4, LOST 3. I 3 WILLIAM NIGEN N.Y.U. 38 ....,,........ C.C.N.Y. 33 N.Y.U. 22 .................. Yale 39 N.Y.U. 28 ...., .... C olumbia 43 N.Y.U. 33 .,.., .,,. R utgers 38 N.Y.U. 39 ..... . . .Fordham 32 N.Y.U. 46 ..... ......... R ider 25 N.Y.U. 50 .....,....... Manhattan 21 Eastern Collegiate Championships-Second, 20 points. Intercollegiate Championships-N0 one qualified for finals, 0 points. f2S7J 4o,,v- VNU? -44 Z f " W i R Cross Country IT BY the loss of George Barker, I. C. A. A. A. A. and Metropolitan champion, Coach Emil von Elling,s Violet harriers were unable to march through to another undefeated season in dual competition. The 1933 cross country squad won 2 and lost 1, placed second in the Metro- politan meet and thirteenth in the intercollegiate championships. Columbia was met in the opening dual meet of the season on Octo- ber 21st. After a close struggle which was not decided until most of the runners had crossed the line, the Hall of Fame squad nosed out the Lion team, 23-32. Visitors from Easton, Pennsylvania, wearing the colors of Lafayette, were met a week later. Coach Von Elling inserted his second string harriers and they justified his faith by missing a perfect score by two points while conquering the Leopards, 17-38. After almost two years of a perfect record in dual running, the Violet X-country men bowed to Rutgers at New Brunswick, on No- vember 4th. Cnly three points separated the two squads at the conclu- sion of the meet, with the Scarlet on top, 26-29. Frank Nordell, Captain William Patton, and George Eiss tried to uphold the tradition of Violet supremacy in the two champ meets which followed, but could not do so. In the city run the best the Hall of Famers accomplished was to finish second, with 62 points, behind Man- hattan, which had a perfect score of 15 points. Eiss crossed the line eighth, the Hrst of the von Elling men, with Patten one step behind him. In the final meet of the year, the I. C. 4A run, the Violet harriers finished in 13th position, with 278 points. Frank Nordell was 25th, with Patton and Biss in 36th and 46th places. vfyp x r .258 'S' l l xi lb 2 XD 4 :R ess: cmd-X , 443' ff?" 7 1 K w g h ,I r 12,29 ' ds if ' ax.-414352 A -r -gg.. , V Ki 422433 f' A'r '-,L ..4.... -" 5' sslt ff!! . ' In ' X l X , r vi 'iii X E? Y - V ,. Q .gg ' PWAIY if HL P. 1 , Y ' J 'Q . In ex ,, H y, I ' ,, lk Y. ,iv' .iL-4 I l lj , W 'I W-,.,..... f- g gi, X is R'w9is..1'1Z " V EQ I l wi Q H- r 'K r Y il i,, x Of all the C0-ecl's imloor s ports The Skeptics realize this to he The first and last, which is, in truth, But "A1ztid0te for Va-1ztt31." Co-ed Basketball APTAINED by Edith Puggelli, the XVomen's Varsity Basketball Team commenced its season with a victory for the Violet squad. The first game, played ,against Brooklyn College, resulted in a 41-10 tri- umph for the N. Y. U. team: In its second encounter, the Upsala bas- keteers defeated the Violet players by a score of 27-21. The game with the Connecticut Aggies scored another victory for the New York Uni- versity squad. At the half, the score was 10-15, in favor of the visitors. A sudden spurt of energy on the part of Doris Palmer aided in defeating the opponents by a score of 24-21. In the Hunter game, the Violet players again manifested their supe- rior playing by vanquishing their opponents by a 20-13 score. The fol- lowing game, with Savage, was unfortunate for the New York Univer- sity squad, for their captain, Edith Puggelli, was hurt, resulting in a dis- ability which eliminated her from the remaining games of the season. In the East Stroudsburg game, the score at the half was 11-11. However, the visitors grew more successful and defeated the Violet players. The last two games, with St. Josephs and I-Iunter, resulted in a tie, and defeat for the N. Y. U. team. THE SQUAD Edith Puggelli, cclptaivzg Marie McNally, Doris Palmer, Florence Niedleman, Bessie Pole- sak, Judith Edelson, Lily Delas Casas, Erma Stroll, Georgine Collier, Ceil Reimer, Ada Rosenhouse, Gladys Jones, Esther Foley, coach, Lucille Prior, vzmvzager. av- vN,,q ra 'z A 2.155111 '1i29i'.f." fzeoj Co-ed Hockey ITI-I EIGHT veteran players on the squad, the women's varsity hockey team completed the most successful season it has seen in three years. In spite of an unusually difficult schedule, the team won four games, tied one, and lost two. The only decisive defeat the Violet eleven suffered was in its second match, when it met Beaver College. Beaver scored seven goals, and its defensive play was so strong that the home team was unable to break through for even one tally. Fieldston School, third on the New York University schedule, fell prey to a strong Violet team. The prep school eleven was defeated, 3 to 0. The return game with Connecticut State College resulted in the only other defeat for the New York University stick-wielders, by the score of 2 to 1. Anne Sibley, manager for the second time, and playing for her third season, added Rhode Island State College to the schedule. They were a new adversary for the Violet team. The match between them resulted in a 1 to 1 tie. The last two games of the season, with Brooklyn College and Staten Island Academy, resulted in victories for the Violet team. Brooklyn re ceived a severe trouncing, 8 to 0. The game with Staten Island Acad emy was signihcant because it was the first time in three years that the New York University girls were able to defeat the prep school team The Academy was vanquished by a 3 to 1 score 52613 Hull' . . -Andi VNU?- z , do 'f.:.iL:r:.f A'0cccx1-'F' Coflicl Fencing ITI-I a squad composed entirely of new players, with the exception of one member who was a substitute last year, the Washington Square Varsity fencing team was confronted with a difficult season. Captained by Natalie Seiden, the squad encountered its alumnae in its initial dual meet of the year. The alumnae fencers, composed of more experienced players, defeated the undergraduates. In its second and third tournaments, the New York University team lost to Brooklyn College by a 5-4 score, and defeated Cornell by a score of 6-3. Wlien the girls joined the squad, they were taught to build up their plays, and defend themselves against attacks. When they had accom- plished this, they joined the Amateur Fencers' League of America. They were thus afforded the opportunity of meeting the best fencers in com- petition. Miss Julia Jones, former captain of the team, and holder of the individual title when the fencing squad won the Intercollegiate cham- pionship in 1929, Was coach of the team. Until 1931 the foilswomen were coached by the coaches of the men's team. In that year they were recognized as a major athletic team and Miss Jones was appointed coach. In 1932 the squad recaptured the Intercollegiate title, with Dorothy Hafner gaining the individual honors. In 1933 they again gained the title by defeating the teams of Cornell, Hunter, and Brooklyn Colleges. 52621 Ruth Horowitz, who has been fencing for two years, and was a member of the team in 1934, was manager. THE TEAM NATALIE SEIDEN, Captain A HARRIETTE GRABER, SIMONE ABBATTE, First Substitute RUTH HOROWITZ, Nlalzuger DOROTHY GRIMMELMAN, Second Substitute VARSITY SQUAD HOPE LEWIS GERTRUDE JORDAN PI-IYLLIS BROWER MILDRED ATLAS LINDA CRISAFULLI ESTA SCHOR FROSH SQUAD JUNE SHERLINE ZELDA GARFIELD BERTHA BICK RACHAEL BEREZOW JOAN MINDLIN BERNICE DOBKIN RUTH SASLOW EDNA RABINER CATHERINE ROMANYSI-IN MARGARET KORN EROSH SCHEDULE April 7 .. . .....,.,,......................,.. Baringer High School VARSITY SCHEDULE Feb. 9 ..., ....... A lumnae ......,......... . . .At N. Y. U. Feb. 16 .... ...... B rooklyn College ......, ..... A t N. Y. U. Feb. 23 .... .... I thaca College ...... .......,... A t Ithaca Feb. 24 .... . .,.. Cornell University .... ........,...... A IZ Ithaca Mar. 3 .... ....,.......,. W illiam and Mary .,...,..... At Wfilliamsburg, Va. Mar. 9 .......,............ Hunter College ..................... At N. Y. U. April 14 ....... Intercollegiate Won1en's Fencing Championships ....... At N. Y. U. lf263J 40954 NU?- YIM! 9 5 . z ' - 5 '44 ' A. - U .. lm vans-nn: g l Co-ed Swimming I-IE Wonienis Varsity Swimming team has been the strongest and most active womenis athletic team in the history of New York University. In the last six years, the team has had a clean record except for one defeat in 1933. In the season of 1934, the squad regained its enviable standing, having been victorious in all of its encounters. The Violet team met Savage School in two different encounters and defeated them in both. An innovation of the season, arranged by Miss Frances Froatz, coach, was an exhibition meet, held at the George Wasil- ington High School. Miss Lindstrom demonstrated the crawl and back stroke, Miss Edna Lewis the breast stroke, and Miss Esther Foley, as- sistant swimming coach and former Intercollegiate Diving Champion performed a number of diiiicult dives. Ethel McGary, formeriN. Y. U. student and Olympic swimmer, demonstrated the correct methods of life-saving. ' THE SQUAD Lisa Lindstrom, captain, Maxine Brac-kerg Lily Delas Casas, Ruth Diamond, Florence Fraadeg Edna Lewis, Elaine Knobelg Virginia Redding, jane Ross, Dorothy XVeismang Caroline Weinberg, Miss Frances Froatz, coach, Ruth Klein, manager. RECAPITULATION Jan. 18-Savage School 23-N. Y. U. 30. Mar. 23-Exhibition Meet Apr. 19-Savage School 26--N. Y. U. 27 May 4-Women's Swimming Association. VN lcd' 'Ve 4, f264:f 'pw 3 M 2 ' -14 2 2 ffl "E.'1iE:::.f' A'D::cC,f1-fx , VL, flg. 'if W1 ,X ,, 2 ' I . ,IT F ,qw 2 v 51 W ' ' 'iiffit V X 1 wi 'k, ljif ig W if ,:,ifvM H 'll W " X X I Z1'3:5QQj' , g ' - TX I api Aj, I ' lx ,a'fw1V.5 Q -I' I T1 1 ", fry - E If 'f-wif ffwf W ' K vffi j ' ' 1 X ., A f ' 'l ffiif f m . fy ,,- 1 J Q . f ' 'V ., 3 -fy 5.6 1 ,' fifff Q A ff J ' 4! x 2 .75 1- "I I- L' 5 ,-"M: C ' HH - 2' f Neg., yq r-'f H. f fn- X "' :?ff 1f ki W 3 X ff ' ,V f, 4:51 af' fb f! W- ' 1 4 y r v- , f-SW f Q "ii, .... - -ff, 5 ' AE,,' :E Nj , ,, ,, 1 ,T..--..'.k.-.is 'M M The Skeptics Chase their Cat lntmmurotl Council HE INTRAMURAL Council continued its good work through the year 1935-34. Handicapped by inadequate facilities and the sepa- ration of the different branches of the University, the Council sponsored many tournaments and ran them olf as smoothly as possible. The Intramural Council is composed of nine members, two each from the Square, Commerce, Engineering, and Arts colleges, with Fran- cis P. Wall as director. Clarence Greenbaum, Senior representative and secretary of the Council, and Fred Kornfield were the two members from Washington Square College. The high-light of the year, the all-university track carnival, is yet to be held at the time at which this article is being written. The Council expects the meet to be as successful as all the other games which have been held. It usually takes place some time in May. Another gala event, the plans for which had just been formulated as we went to press, was the swimming meet. Here the students have a chance to exhibit their water prowess. This event was to be held in the latter part of April. Probably the greatest difficulty in running oif the tournaments was the lack of publicity given to them. With student papers appearing only twice a week, and then having only four pages, intramurals suf- fered severely. In spite of that, however, the Council managed to do its work competently enough. QVC VNU, 4 l 256 l mall! lo 99 3' 'E -4 L -4 -fs , a - rfrzizirrs MDC: e 1 1-'FX infacbzzege Basketball FTER HOLDING the title for two straight years, Washington Square College's basketball team met defeat at the hands of Com- merce's white-shirted quintet in the play-off for the college champion- ship of 1934. In its unsuccessful attempt to retain the diadem, the Square five suffered a severe trouncing at the hands of the new title- holderg 29-10. Six colleges entered the tourney, one of the many sponsored by the Intramural Council. In addition to the Square and Commerce, the School of Education, the School of Engineering, Dental, and Arts were repre- sented by squads. At the start of the race, the Square ive was favored. Results in the early part of the tournament seemed to justify that faith, but the champions were unable to keep up their pace, and the finish of the season found three teams tied for first, Commerce, Square, and Dental. i In the draw for the play-offs, the luck of the defending champs held good and they drew a bye. Commerce, which had lost earlier in the season to the Dental quintet, reversed the decision this time and earned the right to enter the finals by beating the future dentists, 30-13. A week later it went on to the championship, beating the Square ive rather handdy. For the Square, the same five men who had played together for three years, started: Milberg, Rosen, Cohen, Sichelman, and Miller. f267Il 40994 X VNIPQ, E Z , J A H EI Wlfgigciil LY M.. A'f'f:ccn-'P inter-Class Basketball TJID a chdd Shah lead the vvay. 'The age1Hd'nnaXnn.proVed true to form in the Wfashington Square College Interclass basketball tournament, held during the fall term of the 1933-34 school year, when the freshmen garnered the title after a hard struggle with the juniors. At the end of the regular play the two were tied for first place, with four victories and two losses each. A play-off was held on Friday, No- vember 17th, the first year quintet emerging the victors, 20-18. The Frosh then went on to win the downtown title, by beating the Commerce Produ 35-17. The tournament was as popular as ever, with 52 students seeing actual competition during the race, and an estimated 20 or 30 more who never got into a game, but who practiced with the various classes. The freshmen team was composed of the following courtmen: Sacks, Ginsberg, Sher, Geraghty, Amelchenko, Starr, Stanley, Kimballs, Kasofsky, Kipnis, Freeman, Harrison, and Rothman. The latter later made the regular Frosh quintet. ' On the junior squad were Milberg, Tafeen, Rosen, Fishkin, Cohen, Stark, Palitz, Liebowitz, and Blumenfeld. The final standings: W. L. Pct. Freshmen S 2 .714 Juniors 4 3 .5 71 Sophomores 3 3 .5 00 Seniors 1 S .167 V fzesjl lnter-Fraternity Basketball WEEPING to new heights, the faculty quintet defeated the Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity combination in the final of the inter-frater- nity basketball tournament. This game culminated the eight-year ambi- tion, harbored by the faculty coach, Dr. Quigley, to reach the top of the inter-fraternity basketball tourney. During the tournament, the instrucftors easily won their group leadership. Alpha Lambda Phi, in defeating its traditional rival, Alpha Gamma, won its group championship, as did Alpha Epsilon Pi and Sigma Omega Psi in their own groups. In the semi-finals, the Alpha Lambda Phi quintet lost a bitterly fought contest to a surprisingly strong faculty team, while Alpha Epsilon Pi caged Sigma Omega Psi for the right to play the faculty in the final. The instructors' five, continuing its aggressive playing, soundly trounced the Alpha Epsilon Pi combination to the tune of 36-25. The faculty then challenged the' Heights champions for the All- University championship. - After a stirring, hard-fought battle, the faculty gained the A11-Uni- versity championship by the score of 40 to 17. All-University Inter-fraternity Basketball champions has as its regu- lar combination: Landers, at left forward, Dyess, at right forward, Mey- ers, at center, and Stein and Baron, at left and right guard respectively. Because of a chronic ailment, Logan was forced to warm the bench. l269l lnte'rfClula Basketball ONTINUING the fine turnouts which had accompanied all previ- ous intramural inter-club basketballitournaments, the 1934ttour- ney boasted of 20 entries. The Rangers cltib team, defending its cham- pionship, was favored to repeat its performance of the previous yearis tourney. As in former seasons, the 1934 inter-club basketball tournament was the feature of the intramural competitions. Also similar to 1933, the number of clubs entered necessitated scheduling as many as ive games per day, causing both the School of Education and the Judson Me- morial Church gyms to be pressed into use. The clubs Were divided into five separate groups. The schedule opened with a round robin in each of the separate divisions. Then the group champs entered the quarter finals, semi-finals, and finals. In the 1933 contests, all players who had participated in any form of tournament prior to the inter-club fracas, or who were members of any faculty or freshman team, were not allowed to enter the tourney. However, Francis P. Wfall, athletic director of XVashington Square Col- lege, changed that ruling so as to allow all students except members of any faculty or freshman. team to participate in the tournament. The teams that entered the tourney were: Group A Group B Group C Ramblers N. Y. Giants Hounds Cyclones All-Americans Red Devils jersey Aces Celtics Fiends Spartans Jersey Sophs Thistles Group D Group E Rangers Snorkies Judson Terrors Flashes Trojans Geese Press Club Y. M. C. A. f 270 J P5557 . 9 i' L '55 ,M A z A 4 . I , Pniigiffgi' A'0Cce x 1-"A a Handball ROVING itself one of the most popular of the intramural sports, the two handball tournaments which have already been sponsored by the Intramural Council in 1933-34 attracted a large number of en- tries. The Council also expects ia good turn-out for the third tourney which it will conduct later in the year. While only' one handball court is at the disposal of the students downtown for intramurals, the cage is always occupied and throngs of players wait outside for their turn to indulge in the wall game. Prob- ably the best body builder of all sports, handball appeals to all students, for it gives them a chance to show OH their individual ability. i In the Hrst of the three tourneys, the inter-class contests, the Wasli- ington Square College Sophomores garnered the downtown champion- ship by beating the Commerce Juniors in the final match, 5-0. The third year men were completely outclassed by the sophs, and were never in the running. Many entries were received by the Council for the second, and al- ways the more popular tournament, the singles. Only the second round has been reached as this is written, for due to the great number of play- ers and the lack of courts, there are only four, or at the most five, matches run off each day. ' As soon as the singles final has been played, the Council will run off the last tournament, the doubles. f2712l N4 -.44 vw, .sp Z 1 N -: in A"Jf:cen'I-'f ymncisium INCH the fall of 1932, when the third floor East building gymna- sium was opened, its facilities have been pressed into great use. Skeptical students, dismayed by the lack of a real gym downtown for many, many years, were prone not to patronize the newly-opened em- porium at first, but this reaction did not last long. Once they started to use the various types of equipment, they were swept out of the "doubting Thomas" class, and became staunch patronizers of the East building gym. The reasons are not hard to find. Under the guidance of Mr. Wall, equipment most favored by the students was installed. Furthermore, facilities were experimented with, to determine which types were liked best. The result is the present set-up of the gym. Running high up in the popularity list are the twin intramural sports of handball and wrestling. The lone handball court is constantly in use, and is always the attraction for about five or six teams ready to go on, as soon as one game is completed. Wrestling is run on both an informal and a formal intramural squad basis by Mr. Cranford. The handball courts are over toward the left of the floor, while the wrestling mat is stretched across the center. Which brings us to the right-hand side. Here there is a badminton court, upon which deck tennis, hand tennis, or bat tennis can be played. K VN -Ao? we dfsfq-6 -P 1 G5 4 A! '4 T o E' lf :-5 niigffifrc' "'0f:ceM"'X f272:I These games are especially enjoyed by the girls, who also have their in- nings in this gym. The hardy females likewise enjoy the shuffleboard, box hockey, row- ing machine, weight-lifting, stationary bicycle, stationary track, and handball adftivities just as much as the men students. Very few of the Amazons are found walloping the light and heavy punching bags, how- ever. The girls use this gym on Monday and Wfednesday afternoons. At all other times the men are able to display their athletic prowess,'with the exceptkni of VVednesday rnghts Saturday rnornings are utdized, too. Never is the gym lacking for customers. Those who use the floor seem to realize that there is a sport for everyone. For instance, take this box hockey game which is played there. It combines all the thrills of a real contest out-of-doors, and yet is too simple for words. One just need be able to hit a ball with a stick to engage in this competition. A box, six feet long, is used, with small holes for goals at either side. The box is separated by a partition in the middle, which has two openings in it, in cheeselike fashion. After the face-OHQ theidea B to drive the baH.through.the goal If you are lucky, you get into enemy territory immediately, and your task of reaching the goal is made easier. If not, you must iirst get through one of the holes in the partition, and then concentrate on the goal. il L fznj Inter-Sorority Basketball URING the season of 1933-1934, five sororities entered the inter- sorority Basketball tournament. The sororities which competed in the games were A. E. Phi, Phi Sigma Sigma, Alpha Omicron Pi, Theta Upsilon and Phi Omega Pi. In the opening game of the inter-athletic schedule, A. E. Phi, the title defender, played Phi Omega Pi, the former winning by a score of 12-2. Phi Sigma Sigma met Theta Upsilon and defeated them by a score of 15-6. In their next two games, Phi Sigma was victorious in the encoun- terwith Alpha Omicron Pi, and was defeated by Alpha Epsilon Phi. In the finals Alpha Epsilon Phi successfully defended last year's in- ter-sorority basketball title. They squelched each of their opponents, throughout the series. The members of the winning team were Lucille Cass, Bea Cohen, Florence Fraade, Necia Burnham, and Norma Sanberg. Phi Sigma Sigma, the runners-up, defeated two of their three oppo- nents. They were unsuccessful in their final game with Alpha Epsilon Phi, losing to the latter by a score of 8-2. The team was composed of Frances Epstein, Claire Frank, Sylvia I-Iolland, Eugenie Kaplan, Lucille Kornblum, and Leonore Swett. Alpha Omicron Pi, winner of the tournament in 1931, took third place in the series. 11... v. vN,,, 4 5, I2741 .+ gg css f 1 Us a '-'Cacti-"'x lnterfSo'rority Athletic Council OMPOSED of one representative from each sorority, The Inter- Sorority Athletic Council has as its purpose the organization and furtherance of competitive sports between the members of the various sororities. Under their guidance, arrangements are made for games in basketball, swimming, volley-ball, handball and box-hockey. The win- ning team in each sport was chosen after a series of eliminations led up to the final games between the two leading teams. The competition in basketball resulted in a victory for Alpha Epsilon Phi. This was the second year in succession the sorority won the cham- pionship. The sorority attaining first place in swimming, basketball, and vol- ley-ball scores ten points in each sport. Second place in these sports scores live pointsg third place, three points. First place in box-hockey and handball counts for five points, second and third places, three and one points respectively. The sorority totalling the greatest number of points is awarded the Inter-Sorority Athletic Cup. Florence Fraade of Alpha Epsilon Phi was chairlady of the Council in 1933-34. Meetings were held in Judson Gym before each Tournament was played. A0939 VN1, I 275 il gf at 4' .f Q I' fftff 4 A' ' iiiifl f-news: 1 Greek Lett .L Nui I 'L , 2 , . , J:-'-'TA 1 .. ' .-f ff e ' Ja-if, f e f f" ,, . r-5 1 is .inf lf: - Sf INS ' Q 1 , f-.1 'Ss I wyj "S-. ffgzff II 1? xx fr' X ' X fyfvfhrf ff ff' f r g rr 4 M, V W5 Nix x H f Z"'L Ms" -RQ. 2 5:39 -, '- . -" - fr vs ,-up A in . - -' ' 4 :5'?fff1,:'+ar A3 MW A r ' V. '5 ,. , 'f'p.'Eu,. A QL 'X V h. Q 1,.:,gig1ffr. '.a7yj.f1qqfQ:-., X K' , 5511 l, I-r','C ' r 1 1 ri Qzffffif , ,f fffi H X Tk ..-1 ,gf 2 1-. mf"31s'., ir . 5,11 34.4 cf-A '1 WN K - T 1- mg.-are :fe 7 -.4 jd 'fx , ' e !j Q' - A 3 ' 'ff if, ,xg--4 ff, Egfr we-1 .45 -f - ' Q' ' in Ng,-eg, ' 3-t..."L,f.Q3N'.: 1.9, jf-1 ' eff Q X Q ' e 34 e " A Cf, F? , JZ i.j',-Z..H- 'f.:i ' W' fa- If" ,. ,r s 1, ' rr? t lwggliingf, 1 - h .1 W A 3 1, 1, K N-4 ly J: 71, H9 . f J U 3'-1 Rff77iElf'LQfEAQ J g Q-'ff 1 -N 5 , ET, 1-' I 'Q f--1-if-'E-if'-T , . H ' 'W '- 'y,-1514'lu..',v3,U, Q -, - 1 - f- 4, 'ff.4"j1v i5.vg1ji'Faf N f, a1'a.,w'-TVN, W f f 5 V . fi,-r'i1.'-' . 'msggi--5-eLg2'.:p Xgggfk Ln. 1 --k-MQ! ,, .L ' 'M 44" N s fr wif- .. r ' ' 5 TJ 3- ' N 1 ' 'L . Q VU 'J A ' mg- fri -:,5i V Q. evpl rgf l t gf . ig X , ,Lv W. , , QI X I , X - K I .1 Amt here is the fraterrml grip By which one Skeptic greets :mother To show we hola' that such things are A lot of piffling bother lnterfmternity Council HE INTERPRATERNITY Council Was born during the early part of the 1933 fall semester. Dr. John Quigley, faculty adviser to fraternities at Wfashington Square College, sponsored the group. He invited all fraternities to send delegates to a series of preliminary meet- ings. Out of this series of meetings there emerged the Interfraternity Council of Wfashington Square College. The charter members of the Council Were: Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Alpha Lambda Upsilon Omicron Alpha Tau Phi Alpha Phi Epsilon Alpha Phi Kappa Delta Sigma Omega Psi Sigma Tau Phi Tau Delta Phi Theta Alpha Phi These charter members drew up a constitution which Was finally approved by the Student Affairs Committee. The constitution was ap- proved and accepted in November. The Council sponsored two smokers during the year. The first was held in October, and the second was held in February. Both fraternity and non-fraternity men were invited to the first smoker, while the second one Was restricted to members of the Tnterfraternity Council. The Council has done much to bring the fraternities of Wasliington Square College closer together to their advantage, both individually and as a group. It has helped to make the College more conscious of fra- ternities than it has been in the past. The group, through Dr. Quigley, has also assisted fraternities in straightening out various difficulties, Hnancial, administrative, etc. YIIHIW N4 VN -.Da 15,9 .Q 'i sg 5' , li -4 - Ag .. ,4 i- ' E. f278:l F1'fz1fe1'1zity Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Alpha Lambda Phi Alpha Lambda Upsilon Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Phi Delta Epsilon Sigma Omicron Omega Delta Phi Omicron Alpha Tau Phi Alpha Phi Epsilon Alpha Phi Kappa Delta Phi Lambda Delta Sigma Omega Psi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Phi Tau Delta Phi Theta Alpha Kappa Theta Alpha Phi Delegate Herman Lavikoff Norman Miller lsidor Goodman Nicholas T. Buccinn Jaclfz Shultz Louis Manfredi Hyman Moscowitz Jack Flanagan Leon Gold Emanuel Fried Richard Clive Harold Cutler Sidney Kozinsky Henry Frank Charles Faruold Harold German William Duberstein William Nugent Alexander Levinson Theta Chi George Cook Upsilon Delta Sigma David Bernstein OFFICERS President . . .......... ..... H erman Lavikoff Faculty Adviser . . . . .Nicholas T. Buccinna . . . . . . .Sidney Solomon . . . .Dr. John Quigley I 279 J M5351 1 CWD "4 1 LQ',,,,, " " ' , X ' 'f 'Il' " A ' ff FT ins f ' ' , m - M V . , Y D , "-2-5 :Wm - ' X4 x wwg, Us- 1 l A mggm -M1 V, :M I nffwwr-fu: 1 sf 1 w ,. .4 -1-'SM 'T iffQi'f'ii'Q Sus' '-V,::egJfx1Q'4'f ' " V V . ' 1 ' ' f' :av j , V U: 553, :gi L lull, X A-7.5:1vH 'iil?1!?.'.:,: -, -' ' li X , wg: 255 , h xi -IX - 3LvU "? Q -' fic. .lf Hz5,,,'t,g ' X425 -.1 X.-4-553' S 5 --"' - - Y- -. . -, ,,--'-:-'f-Q " . v z z ,wx X H 7r,'.!N!,7,Z X In , i vxlblbh V 1-g WNV!!! Q. ' 21 N34 f fa' 'K ' 1 ,- f H' 1. wr' Ili' 1. -XMX .gf-f.-A , , 793 Ox' -ig.,-:,w,. c- '."g '+ yfLf, , A 37.4, 9' we I XX Qffykff W ff ,P f v . 752 Q 1 w 7 4 rf 4- - - . fffffaw v,-6345.5 " 1 " 5 .. F V n- .r .gnu ,, , . gm ,,' f-lm? '- . .2 'Q ,' 26 ff' M 'N . Y 515 ' Y 59 hi- ,,, W V fX .LQ:1i2ig-ii 3,-gi 45.333 aw - A f 1. 5: Y?'i5L'e' ' " 53145 W .- ' ,. xi P' . . 'f' 7 , in ' ' ffji f 5524 M 'ifxa J ' e- Riff Q' ' v' , " ,. , , f. ' .4 v -- V X -'XE r ,A F , f-4 fy , .1 V 5 A g, .if I x19'ff f 1 . If - !,:'EGj" f ' Z ' Qs, ' V as bl N 4 7- 5 l E' I , ' X 57 flyff K' L 'N , x X 4'-' 1 ' I. il n -1 "T U ' "R -KKVGTES 7 " 1'fZ'?fH 1 . 'wif k - -V -Q +i-- ,Q ,r 5 M, ' f -, .1 '4f, ir -2. if- Y " - ,Y - f fat. W' - 'tif' 4'-lfw Y ---: 4? . --Y -'T- 2 f- km fif-...,.,I, 'f"I'liifrf "f.L:r::2f:.-.. . ' --r--.-- - f , E.w5:'5" ' ' , ii .' A L J- '2-,J .- -A ' -I V ., ' ?fTf?'3" P3 HP QZ- 14 2 Q-Q ' W .. Q j,g'a,y:f'Ep.- f - ,V ff ' s.!,7'A,, gg -iii., ' '. AgA, g,,-',:.,,: Qzgg-'PT' "' . 'Liv J. .'ff':"' Y , ,- f 4 - f L, J'fTT!'4..1,,':.A,.::.,f4Q'--i41-- - 11-1m1'fL 3 5131, ,. , 1' 4 , r ,X.:. f- - -- --S -4-11' -ff , Y--N 1' 41717-3 144. k ,:,4fYff 1 : was-:: J-ff,.u ,,..,: X. -W. :::..F.. , f "--+-..,-, .- r----Y "g.p,gs251.i3.x.,,-.ggi Obsemfed by a Member of the Skeptics-"Dia11z0ml Cut Did77ZO17lZ',, A996 Vlyllfqp 3 NE- ! L Q! gfvl ' 'L f'ccc--fp J-, Pcmfl-lellenic Congress OFFICERS President ,..,.. Vice-President .. . Secretary ...4. Treasurer ..,.. Faculty Adviser . DELEGATES Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Omicron Pi .... Delta Phi Epsilon . . . Zeta Phi . . . . . . . .Florence Pekarsky, Lambda Gamma Phi Sophie Handell, Zeta Phi . . . . .Harriet Shaughnessy, Phi Chi Theta . . . .Jeanette Feingold, Alpha Epsilon Phi Mrs. D. McSparren Arnold I Jeanette Feingold i l Necia Burnham Kathryn Lawler b P Ruth Glidden Mildred Jampol Pearl Harris . U I Sophie Handell l Ruth Goldman H823 Iota Alpha Pi ..... Lambda Gamma Pi Alpha Tau . . . Phi Chi Theta . . . Phi Delta . . . Phi Gmc-:ga Pi . . . Phi Sigma Sigma . Psi Sigma Tau .... Sigma Tau Delta Theta Upsilon . , . i l Gertrude Friedman Gertrude Siegal if Sylvia Rudder l Florence Pekarsky I Estelle Lavitt il Sylvia Socolow Harriet Shaughnessy l Betty Gast 1' Cecilia Dalton l Natalie Wagner j' Dorothy Garrison Miriam Rudy Elma Milwir llisther Cohen I Sylvia Schmelzer lVincentia Ciskanik .5 Bertie Kerr lMi1dred Steinberg f Eleanor Delavina l Estelle Lavery 112831 Jive VN"'e 5 'G Z ' 4 i -eq' 1 '? kiriila CC! Alpha Epsilon Phi ZETA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Clarice Brows . Lucille Cass . Sylvia Greenfield . Hannah Manischewitz . Mignon Palitz . Fritzie Prigohzy . Ruth Rubinsky. CLASS OF 1935-Necia Burnham . Beatrice Cohen . Florence Fraade . Helen Freidman . Sylvia Kronish . Esther Mani- schewitz . Blanche Peshkin . Marjorie Singer. CLASS OF 1936-Gladys Ratzen . Rita Zoob. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Maxine Brody . Jeanette Fein- gold . Norma Sandberg . Muriel Weiner. ' f ' '!"LQJ"-' 5 wi- ,. 'Q F , r 12 . 1 'X .iowa VN"'e-9 2 .ve 4- iiiifli 'fni:::.s.- 11284 Alpha Omicron Pi iNU'CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Elinor Dickey . Marjorie Fenlon. CLASS OF 1936-Margaret Colson. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Aina Almen . Maxine Bracker . Ruth Glidden, Dorothy Guidici . Katherine Kelly . Marion Kilpatrick . Kathryn Lawler . Alice Mobley . Jane Morris- sey . Dolores Stolzenberg . Grace Tessier. f285l 409+ VNIPPO fziwi 5 34 -1 "5 .- ',, -- A Pfmgrgle Theta Upsilon BETA ALPHA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Ethel Bauer . Elsie Ferrante . Lisa Lindstrom . Marjorie Wandell. CLASS OF 1935-Ann Callery . Agnes Hornes. CLASS OF 1936-Janet Clingan . Elaenor Delavina . Veronica Haggerty, Adrienne Von Zelinsky. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Dorothy Carroll . Mary Carroll . Ella Mary Downs . Margaret Early . Mary English . Margaret Glennon . Francina Harris . Estelle Lavery . Louise Moore . Doris Noska . Dorothy Otto . Helen Straub . Eleanor Woid- scheck. 14 X W I A. :.v . , - A ,. 17, iff. L " - ., 5:-, . ..... H . H : ,, -az, ., . 2 M H W - 4- W.. I mx ,f'gu,.g,'.i... ,. - . .. -1 , H " W i 1 .H-:rs 1 :. ..,,. ,,, J ,.,,,, l HH W af' H H m uf lll i ,. .. , ' v m X , - M 1 :T 'll' ifli- 'Filly I i 1 ll mgg.. M" H N.. ' .E 1, HH, H A w w 4 w l l it I - .,.., , . lH"H,A I? W ,. v 4091 N"'e, i 2 4444 fl -- J' .F -v Isl- E PESEEQKS-" "Wagon-'f" 52863 Delta Phi Epsilon ALFHA.CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Pearl Harris . Eva Levitt . Charlotte Merkiu Beatrice Rothaus . Sylvia Schotter . Floret Spellman. CLASS OF 1935-Anita Goldberg . Florence Josefo . May Liebowitz. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Mildred Abberback . Edythe Bar- ash . Mildred Jampol . Syra Rosenthal . Miriam Steinhauer. f287J K VN -xo' "Q, 5 - we Z H , -.. ttwlii I Iota Alpha Pi DELTA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Ann Bernstein . Gertrude Siegal. CLASS OF 1935--Louise Abelson . Gertrude Friedman . Mildred Kahn . Thelma Rockmill . Justine Rosenthal . Helen Shan- iss . Ruth Skolnick. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Florence Fink . Edith Fox . Arlene Goldstein . Marguerite XVeiss. - -mug ' 'X x x 'A VN, 50+ lla lt 105253 ,, Q A .pm -E Waiters: A'-'7cccx1Uf'K 52381 Lambda Gamma Phi BETA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Florence Pekarsky. CLASS OF 193 5-Judith Behrin . Sylvia Rodinsky . Sylvia Rudder. CLASS CF 1936-Leona Rosenfeld . Natalie Shainess, . Gladys Schneider . Vivienne Sheinberg. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Violet Kelminson . Gladys Mai- baum . Adele Reisner . Ruth Romelt . Frieda Schneirow. SORORES IN EACULTATE-Beatrice Grube Edison . Irma Tuck. f289'l -nod' 5 VN' eg-if-4 ll ' e5ir?lf'l "E.5.iZ?i-5' PM Delta CLASS OF 1934-Matilda Frank . Elsie Schwarz. CLASS OF 1935-Evelyn Brooks . Gertrude McDonald . Olga Santora. CLASS OF 1936-Helen McGann . Gladys Olsen. CLASS OF 1937-Elsie Lotto . Florence Peck. soRoREs IN UNIVERSITATE-Elizabeth Murphy . Kay Lasher . Marie Brody . Cecelia Dalton . Marie Jorgenson . Terry Steiglemayer . Ethel Wagner . Loretta Hess . Anne O'Brien . Dorothy Balderson. COMMERCE-JUNE, 1934-Edith Priscilla Rupp. COMMERCE-JUNE, 1935-Ida Crane . Vivian Boynton . Alice Falk . Natalie Wfagner . Dorothy Brownlee. COMMERCE-JUNE, 19 5 6-Ingeborg Eiternick. M V , -115 i mwja .L ,HL :rx ME rl nl ll i ,N 3 Q' M will 3 A 5. l ww iv N1 iv lm ,Sn ' i l 954 VNU, fr -4 -xo F, 'E I 4 4 1 'E liiifl PQQWLW' A'0CccxY-"'x f290j Phi Qmega Pi NEXV YORK ALPHA CLASS GE 1934-Olga Alvarez . Dorothy Garrison . Ruth Kosonen. CLASS OF 1935 -Ruth Aitken . Josephine Cleary . Lois Kennedy . Terry Terho. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE--Grace Carolan . Ellen Donovan . Eleanor Feldman . Evelyn Huy . Margaret Kohlenberger . Noel Lynch . Gertrude McKeon . Miriam Rudy . Louise Wfasluburn . Eileen Wfatkins. Ll' fu P Q, S 5' A W wa 'N 13 i K. 1 I ,' i it 52913 gf 4 A0935 V-Vibe, if 'E z '4 dh ' 5 5 : "Cac x 1-'D Phi Sigma Sigma GAMMA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Judith Berliner . Frances Epstein . Elaine Knobel Georgette Milwit . Florence Talsky . Ruth Levine. CLASS OF 1936-Claire Frank . Sylvia Holland . Lucille Korn blum . Leonora Swett. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Judith Berg . Blanche Billow Elma Milwit . Louise Polak. Ev l i IvQ1i?f:XT- ,,,.. - f 11 fin 5, ,V 1 A 'i'1 Q i A I 'i ,s Q rg A U we VNU, -xo" Cp cgifd -4 -5 will "f.'1i2::':.' ' 52921 Pi Alpha Tau BETA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Estelle Lavitt: . Muriel Shapiro . Sylvia Socolow. CLASS OF 1935-Hannah Cohen . Frieda Kane . Frances Paston Esther Schulman. L 112931 094 V E' ' 'J I v m 'fine Sigma Tau Delta BETA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1934-Jeanne Endelman. CLASS OF 1935-Renie Barotz . Ruth Jacobson . Bertie Kerr . Mildred Steinberg . Sylvia Wagner. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE-Stella Becker . Rita Emanuel . Esther Fineman . Annette Gerber . Ruth Horowitz . Molly Jaffee . Pearl Katzman . Gertrude Kessman .V Rivia Mich- noff . Sylvia Price . Babs Sensiper . Louise Silberman . Judith Stark . Juliette Wilder. K VN -xo? , IPC, A - -15 6' ' .. 4 X155 M E. "'l1iE9I'.ff' Nbccexrfx f294J Q. n Q , UK ' 1 F irxkgffu 7 r iw ? L 02' 1 Sigma Tau Phi CLASS OF 1934-Marvin L. Goidel . George Levine . Hyman Jaffe, CLASS OF 1935-Harold Celnick . Harold German . Benjamin Gropin . Leon Zimmerman. CLASS OF 1936-Benjamin I-Iarkevy . George Kessler . Irving Kirshner . Leonard Rosen . Herbert Rosenberg . Edward Steinberg. , FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE-Milton Adler . Harry Katz . Ed- ward Marks . George Siegel. FRATRES IN FACULTATE-Harold Karnsler . Ira Zasloff. , 1 1 leg - w .A. . 'I --- I :wr f ,W 4 . 1 "- 'vw'-"' MM wi, N1 lr N 4, 'ya-N, 'vim ' ' L2 ' ' 1 L U I I , J , N X . W J V " "J,-3: 1 iii, ' 1,xN M W . igf " " ' ' "f9"N521,.ffL an nnn. i , C ,ir. . fi 40,1 who H963 z ' 4 V C' ll P23122-fr 'I Macc C K if czaturozs dl' -lun...-D four' I. ii , 2' " x 'L N. Wbe1fe You Should Howe Spent Your Time Wbe1'e You Dui Spevfmf Your Time Exa 111 Week 1 SWG 1 ,..,,.. 1 411.11 2: ......- " 1 js: 11 , 11 ,1::v-,-.- .. ' I . f -'x ... , m, . M K - - -, ,,,, Lf If '+- hfi Q ' , -f- "K: V 1 31 l x a ny - .1 iz, 1 1 1 -,Af -, -- -' 'A 'Wi ? xi " L' 'f' . QW : 11- .1 X. "1 -' " ' 1 " 1-A -f1", , - "P :avi 'Wx-.., Af.: ' A - "' lil .V K , N - , Q il T 535 3 if 'Q 1? 1 ,, , I' J ' 1 7, F3111 1,5 1 1 if x,'L F .gg 1 1,1 , , ,--u-- l l-N A Q " :H Z 1 "hr rx x ff ' X - -"' ' . . 'rr ,A+-f at the plant oi Tl-lE SCHILLING PRESS, lnc New York who since l9lU have been making outstanding books tor every well-known college and school in the East. ' lndicative of the high esteem in which Schilling Press year books are held is the recent "All-American Award" given the l933 l-lOWlTZEl5t, printed by this organi- zation ior the United States Military Academy at West Point. " This highest of all awards was made by the National Scholastic Press Association at their annual yearbook contest, held at the University oi Minnesota, where books from every part of the United States were entered. lllS igxlllflllfll WGS rDrOdL1CQd IO 1 4 ' lt you are interested in making your annual a finer publication, communicate with us. 'so 'no 'ro S52 li 12 is E :vo THE scnirnivo PRESS, lnc. E COLLEGE ANNUAL DIVISION E l37-l39 East 25th Street ' New York City lf' 3 Fs f302:I IO iQ F lo 1 The Photography in this ALBUM is by Cl-uDNoFF Sruolo 469 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY 'TU' All portraits made personally by EIRVINC CHIDNGFF T T READ THE A L U M N U S AFTER YOU GRADUATE Address TOO WasI1ington Square East New York University Press Book Store UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS 90 TRINITY PLACE I8-24 WASHINGTON PLACE Operated' by the University for Your Convenience New YorI4 University Commons Cafeteria Service UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS 29 and 34 WASHINGTON PLACE Operated Ioy the University for Your Convenience 4 The Plates for The T934 Album The Knapp Engraving Co I4l-I55 East 25th Street NEW YORK CITY This Book Bound . by! The Belle Bindery 41-43 Vesey Street NEW YCDRK CITY lf T Acknowledgments . . , Activities .,..,..... Advertisements . . . Aesclepiad ..,,... ALBUM ,.......... Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . Alpha Omicron Pi . . . Athletic Committee ....A. Baseball, Varsity . , . Basketball Co-ed Varsity 0 . . Inter-Class .. Inter-Club , . . Inter-College . , . Inter-Fraternity A . . Inter-Sorority . . . Varsity ..,..., Biology Group A... '. , . Brown, Elmer Ellsworth Bulletin ,.......,,... Caducean ,.......... Chase, Harry Woodburn Choral Society .,...,. Cross Country ,ri. Day Organization . . . Debating, Co-ed . . . Debating, Varsity .. . . Dedication .... , . Delta Phi Epsilon . . Deutscher Verein .,...,... Discipline Committee . . Dramatic Society , .... Eclectic .......,r.. Index 308 212 301 197 206 284 285 185 250 260 268 270 267 269 275 242 234 45 204 196 43 217 258 178 225 226 8 388 230 180 214 195 Economics Society . E1 Centro Hispano . Elections Committee Eta Sigma Phi .... Faculty i...... Fall Frolic , . , Features ....... Fencing, Co-ed . . . Fencing, Varsity . . . Football ..,...r Fraternities r.... Freshman Class .... Gymnasium . . . Handball .,....,.. History of Greenwich Village Hockey, Co-ed Varsity ..,, Honor Societies . . . Inter-Fraternity Council . . . Intramurals r..,.. Intramural Council Iota Alpha Pi ...., Italian Cultural Society ..., Junior Class ,,.... Junior Prom ...... Lambda Gamma Phi League of Women- Council ,....,., Junior Advisory Commit- IICC ....,,..,. Luncheon Committee . . . Le Cercle Francais . Mandel Chemical Society , . Math Club ,...... 201 231 181 198 44 222 296 262 252 244 277 173 272 270 12 261 191 278 265 266 288 233 157 223 289 186 188 189 232 235 236 Uoej Math X ...........,.... Men's Affairs Committee. . . Menorah ,........ Newman Club A . . Organizations . . , Pan-Hellenic . . . Phi Beta Kappa , . Phi Delta .... Phi Omega Pi ..., Phi Sigma Sigma . . Pi Alpha Tau . . . Pi Mu Epsilon .... Program Committee Psi Chi ...,...... Psycholog .s,..... Publicity Committee Senior Ball ..,.... Senior Class . . . Sigma .......... Sigma Tau Delta A 211 183 228 229 227 282 192 290 291 292 293 199 184 200 213 182 220 65 194 295 C o Sigma Tau Phi ..... Smith, Rufus Daniel . . Sophomore Class . . Sophomore Hop . . , . . Sororities ....... . . Sports .......... . . String Orchestra ,....... Student Affairs Committee Student Council ,...s.,. Swimming, Co-ed , . . . . Swimming, Varsity ....... Tau Kappa Alpha , . . . . , . Tennis, Varsity . , . . . , . Tennis, W. S. C. . . . . . . Track .......,..... . . University Council . . . University Senate A A . Varsity Show .... . . Views ........ Waverly ,..,....,.,... W. S. C. Administration. 0 280 49 169 224 281 238 216 177 178 264 256 202 254 255 248 46 47 218 28 210 48 53071 4015 bfi: Z A - '- 19. . ., Il 'lfiigif oflccx We Thank A staif which tolerated a mad and somewhat tyrannical editor. Wfillard H. Schilling and Henry Loser, for a good course in the Graphic Arts. -L -L -L ., ., ., Oscar Fidell, for lending his knowledge of engraving, and for keeping the editor in good humor. Arthur Levine and Norman Miller, former ALBUM editors, for advice on various subjects. .L .5 .L ., ., 1, Miss Drew and Miss Harvey for making Chid- noffis service effective. .1 .f .4 ff .f ., Various members of the faculty, especially Mr. XVilliam Charvat, faculty adviser, for tolerating a sometimes overenthusiastic editor. .Q .L .L -A -. f. Tom, Jack and Mr. Murphy, for getting the staff to class and home. .L .- ., . God I Q ' S w L! L v :fi NYG?-x V V44 f wx , Q A wp V , , ' ,- . 'Lp-,E . :,...,F t V ,N N . .I K, . ,lf .V -VAI gh H 1 ' N 'if Vi jf ' T i 110 N S K an X, 'iii 1 E Aja ifbwffi My-52,1 24,1353 i Q - 1 J 2: v -12 ' 3 , E ff 9 'f ff' ff : K 5- . ,M-' I ' Rf P ' us' ' X 1' u A-ff Ill-X- 'lj X if-L Qfx x YM. 11-Uwe ' ff . -.' . f A 0, X1 ,gg zn Pk' Fig- N :.s:4:,:w:Q:gg:v.5LN 5 lu 1 ,jr Q! b Wa I 5,2 , .ALF no fir why lk lag!-ylll 5 "' E' 5 5-13 4 qsiaffggfwp r 4, A is 6 ggqrcgilgn-. A 16 ----.-----I l B av ,E-5-.fa Gigi- ,,F'o,, ',lQ.Q.,u,n, Vtqfq r QF , Q1 qw. 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