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

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 162


NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1949 volume:

PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY NEW YORK clrv, NEW YORK SUZANNE BAKER 0 SANFORD LIBOW CO-EDITORS FELIX RAPAPORT, Buslness Manager ,, . , . .. ss fx sv Q ,V fsffsws- 4 if -ww f "BW 47674-412, -fsZ:sfW2Kwfa0aWfFf vssfwls- syfvsdsw-is Iwi-X-If--'ww?4m,7fWfSr'a.w,swswa-r'.2Fsf'4 safewo Si V' S 'fswv' www: 1: ,dz - .. f, ,af ffp,ffwas:fe'QM-g sf,:5Fs-awk x,:m.wrfrwf as fe s fwivfwvf' awww fs V ws f- ff We 'sf 1 f Q f 5, W A wif Q X 4 r f f f M 4 if fs 5 ' f fs QV Y D f f Q 6 We ras W X ff 4 X , M.. f . .ir We . A . 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A ssh f-M M 'V Mx- Mamas 1 f N rsfwvi .4 'V :O 5 1r5g,,s' N fi Q av., ., wwf? .gZsixb.1'5.i2i5 f3f2ZxeZfsfaf57ff3 Qfcliue Q'i'fCffw5V' " V2 xi 'fflifbxf f-, N5Z:72"AYf:iix2'w s4fJs1Y5WS 7-,T :Vin - ,. 17. x fm 4 5.4 'fgss wig W N Usa. 142fwawitmfwgkfffvZv'wM,s-ffmwmfws'I s27ves-M'-sf' ' 'ff' M' K 1 A f 'N 4SsVr9vXfFW5'xvksv-5 " si WNW WS" . .X ,. f., 5 s ,x.xvc,,.M, V,ggQQWsNQ,Q,,,tsf .X N Y at NMWWY Xa , M, . ,Q,. . . . ,- ,.,, Nr, X N wx xx we 7 f A N Q sa as2,.,favf,r, 4 Q f f sm as YQ NW sa 1 X . ,, ., 1,1 1 X s 4, .X A 7- -'cwsmv M we as WSW-Sn-. Qs s.v'eWf'?S3f?NsQ "'L ww Bl' , ., V 1 . . .1 is 1 41. , we av, sw, fsfmfgfaf .f:f,f. X-Mvwfws QWIQQQ-ffgf? K new sf N the death, on October 4, 1948, of Homer Andrew Watt, Professor of English and head of the Department of English, the Washington Square College lost one of its best loved and most faithful servants. Among the first to join the faculty when the college was established in 1913, he watched over and guided its growth through infancy and adolescence with unflagging energy and devotion. In the recent years of its maturity his counsel in the solution of its problems and the planning of its future was constantly demanded and unstintingly given. But while we mourn the loss of Professor Watt as scholar, administrator and educational leader, we would pay loving tribute to the man as teacher and friend. To many generations of Washington Square College students his cheerful optimism, sensitive sympathy, and broad humanity made him one to turn to for those in- tangibles that make college not a mere educational routine but a vital experience in growth of the spirit. He Was a man of great heart. The class of 1949 dedicates this ALBUM to his cherished memory. ! .vi-,,,.M-m Fall . . . and stately Square beckoned to us X f fl WW' ff We iii ,gm ' f fff,,yW,,4il,l fwfr f 312, ,Ui jf'1'?fw,e?f ff M f f , f f' f f ' 'e f M ' lf ff-i3 ,gf gg-'V -W wr' -- o v ,Q 'K' ,I , I , ,,ff,CQ,, r- few,-fv, w5j7l.,z.,,K7jiIU,,,4'l5W.-'-'MZQ Jffii -' , I, N-5: ff fr fl ,, ,f,ff.z,ewl,.,4,f gycgpqwff' ga 4 2 .. 1 f ff f . ,- 1 :ff , ,L . a f,,j:Z5ffQ, 7 wr- - -' f f-,xv " '.':hviwi'm' ,', ' 1 3, M, , ,' 1 - w w e- 1, , 0 " 2 eg-3122-4, , f-'fl ' Q12 . ,Q --,419 .I Nj,1,4, f-jg V ,4 :mg .VL ' 1 , ff- 14:4 were ' 2 ' ",-fffz , B " '47Q,,,g ffw 52 " ' ' , I ., .TL---. . AV' 'H-3 "W-,. ' if A - ' ' ' ' ,f . 'ff' " ' 'frim I ' ' 1' f 1 ' ,' .4 lg Y N ,M ," , , X, X N, lf W " A '45, :Q l" f' f , , -. if? ,f ax- V, 4' m v --Zh , by ,, ,, ,ge .ff - V , f .fr .566 ff iff ,. N fl , f f Wx ? ' " , fzfifehi 4 ' ff iw 1 ,gy , 7 4 '- 5, 21:55 2 'P '., ' , 4 , U- , r 'j"'C,,NJ v , 'f:.r,wf:p:-yyfvi'-,, ,,,f " 'ffxffli 3 ' N qv 1 ,, , h i ,H Q U , - . , MM,. 7,,Q , .. ' -7 , , ' we 2:1 " .a'ff',,' m -ET f, :Z f ,, ..,.:- . ., ,, 1. Vg, , ., I L. i -f . HI M - W .,ii11LI'., . .. " i' We kissed bis feet as lower classmen --:rr-2 -W. , - if !L'l'e-fffi LB...K.8SHKtN MM. ..,. - ,..e .ve .,.,,,,, -,, 4..e. ., l f - , ,,., ... QM ..,.. .,.1 Our domain . . . tbe park, the square, the village. aa Hall of Fame . . . at University Heights . . . but tradition to us all. 'H Q .- X H, N' , sy 1569 if 3:.Rg..i,fi',:i:q , N XX ,jx , 'ff w Q f o it - K' M 551 4 f 1 w hit ' fx ,. 12? , X. f 2-mi av 5 '- ., 1 'UD . .1943 :H , X N' i : QT tt inf mfg' al:1 - ', 3 'l- ig, f q A ff - ' f 6- 5 fm -1 ., , . ,, W . .3 415 : Y Y 1 Idlovetogowztbyozz... . ww i . :MKA fa j ' On into the night we studied . . . Judson towered over us . . . and watched over ns. Diligence . . . on rl summer afternoon The Campus . . . winter setting. FOUR YEAR JMU HIS is the end, the end in a lifetime of four years. For some it means that cramming, studying and school are over. For all, it is the close of wonderful and special memories. We remember those first days in school when we wandered, bewildered, through the halls search- ing for entrances into the Brown Building, and wondering where the administration had hidden the East Building. We remember those first days of each term when we grew so accustomed to long lines in the book- store and at the registration desks C3rd floor Mainj and how we sort of missed them as the term progressed and the lines thinned out. We remember Commons with its crowded tables and loud chatter, the library where we patiently waited for our books while the minutes passed, and where we invariably disturbed the studious silence with conversation. Washington Square Park was our spring, summer, and autumn home to which we rushed, at the end of classes, to talk and, for some of us, to explain. We heard the bootblacks singing while they worked and the children screaming when the Seniors stole their swings. After four years-and less for those of us who were strong enough to brave the rigors of summer school-of hard work and play we have reached the end. But this, too, is a beginning. This is the start ofa new period in our lives. For now the paths diverge and each of us must follow his own chosen road. Yet our futures seem so hazy. Even those of us who have planned with precision cannot be too sure of the great mystery ahead. But we have, behind us, the efforts of four years. The lessons we learned, intellectually and socially, the people we met, the friends we made, are not mere memories but are something more: they represent the strength which shall support and guide us through the days to come. This is the beginning. TO REMEMBER jour year-A fo remember. jour geared I1aacLec! wifk viuie! memofied . . . of cAefz4AeJm0mmf4 dim, out fhmgl, file fm mme of fke ,,W....,f!am we wif! never !,fgef....,f,W- mahffed Mai maple fhfnge GAMMA, fM,0ifeJ our faugllfef, ww! gave imlaefuo fo our amdzfion. . . ofpaznfufdfudg, wifi aid awavafing monofony am! Maw! Compenwfione.. . of ou,- :senior year .WI ,m.f!uafz.m...anJ fha fmf ,ef-f09ef!.ef. HAM ja!! came a new ficlzoof year. . . new Loynienclri ana! girM'ieneL5 . . . WML weeL ana! Aazing . . . flze jug of wdr. . . A ,,f 4 a C,..,,w1e.,1 ,WL Wim ff,,..,,,,d gafnmf fo ,QQLDMIL ffm JW, WLM of Jammer mmanm... Qmm poom vlanced .uwliofef na9Af6,Z2 . . . am! moof of aff Mm wad SIOOMJZ aw! fne MAJ fo QM., 35864 flw flame .S?6wbum, am! me 1905, Qmndd, am! not mike ,ml La,mm...anJ fne Jfmfd, arm in arm, fkmgk me C0K,,maJe6 ,jig Jlaffoffllme. ,414 .S2,QfemLef Lowea ,fkm,g,mm! ,WI joofgaff M M we mme fo Lnow Line meaning of fne gygagriaalefn ,j of common :flair-if, an we 0 e or e er in A e nex ear. J AW!! Aff Mgfll fy Sue efeufuuee efeefefueueu uuez icy grounvb wenf uuueuz. eo! aa we Keuue! warmfk uue! refuge in flee eeuefeef ef Eeuuuee, flee eeffuufe ef Meueiee, ana! the Luleud efflezuelfleee Seuth. ,duel wifh 'Mkufee came vf?ueLef6ufZ ana! Emu ficLef Euee, uue! Wuuheeu Suuuee Queeleu. 'IfUAeu fke :Snow Lf! fkere were winfer carniuagn af Jake Seiuue, uuel euuuee eluueee, uuez Jafea ut lm, 3. ,duel fueu .ue Cfeuuuue weeL wifh uf! efe ,eue-nee, ifa ferm ,eu,eeee, efe ueieifee! gaiefg. Anal tiara were ann! ann, ,nal naman! 4,.,4,...,anJ an atannaf wafcA Ln .S?aring. Ula bale ffnnan in An gn, cznaa ,nal mama inn fadf anna, ann! aa fha Jaan ,naaal if aainnn! in Jfrengfh ...anal winfer Aan! Jananfaal .Sinnnn Annnalnf a nhanzna Jloirif fo inn aannnn, fo fha 664006 ann! fo an ,na,,nL. 34.2 IDGPA AQCGFFLQ Cl Jwiff of and fhefe wad of gdriegafn 3461? lllarf tk? Squafe LZFLJ fke Cl'0bUl'Lil'Lg of fAe Queen..,ancJ fAere were laicnico af Cgzue 'Inge ana! row- ing in anfrafpark .fdncl aa :Summer QIGIQFOQCABJ we wad- eeffkrou A fAe e, eeLin info uainf EEL curio AAO 5 ? 5 ,ln ? fi I9 . . . wailing wifk wonclermenf an fAe arfidb unkfcleci fAeir dgmlaAony of codwra on crowclec! cornerd. ,fdncl ad Jammer afa- laroacAecl we Lac! goof!-Aged fo Jag, fhe fadf fime, IQQPLGIQJ, Afellef. we AHRE Aa! C0l'l'Le...fA2 of LMI' yeafcf fo felll em ABP. 'ix Fi PV., -4.-f --- Safe! Mlznfl fha 018646 in dw Mlmfnidfmfion ofhceo are Me mm LUAO mn our Mlm! jig, are me ,wlminidfmfm WA., ,Af ffm COMM of Me mf- uemifyg 6,4 in iid an-wlemzf ww! Lminm matfm. Qlvfmf an MLW Lmznm mm, Me, WWA Wieffg, efhczmffg. . . domefimeri afmoof zmfiezdfy . . . fo Jefefmfne flue fequzfemenfe am! LM!! flw fe- dpomiliftiee of our MLOJ M44 gnwle acluiaorfs they afww Lew! a warm Aan0!dAaLe, a Zienclfg Amid, ann! wide coundefkr ua. .xdzi cleana fLeg Lowe frieci wifA A0l'L85fg an! goof! wifg fo Lego ua Jodie our PPOALMJ. WM wiffnof Azrgef fLe avfminidfrafora cw Ang 61,5 we l'0l'l'L8I'l'lLel' Olll' JCA00g HARRY WOODBURN CHASE THE CI-IANCELLOR THOMAS CLARK POLLOCK THE DEAN r , lf' PALMER H. GRAHAM ALEXANDER BALTZLY Auacifzte Dean AN?-mmf DMU ANDRE A. BEAUMONT Chairman of .Yizznienr Ajjfairy HOWARD HUNTER DUNBAR KENNETH NEWTON MCKEE Director of Admiffianf Affiftfznf to the Dean ARTHUR MARSTON CROSMAN FRANK HOWLAND MCCLOSKEY Cbrzirrzzem of the Adoifemem' Count!! Director of the Tutorial Group DOROTHY MCSPARRAN ARNOLD Affiftemt Deon LIONEL I. CASSON ROBERT BRUCE DOW Committee on Student Ajjrezirf Asyiftetnt Director of Atimiffiom PROFESSOR H. STANLEY SCHWARZ PROFESSOR RINEHART SWENSON PROFESSOR WILLIAM C. MACTAVISH PROFESSOR JOSEPH W. BARLOW gkxgw ,its X ,M s 'B' Xxx' NESS .ii is ills :xiigffxi ilxiiii . af"'tXfiCTi HE Senior Class of 1949, on behalf of Dean Pollock, the officers of the University, the faculty, and the Alumni Associa- tion, is highly honored to pay homage to Professor William C. MacTavish, Professor Joseph W. Barlow, Professor I-l. Stanley Schwarz, and Professor Rinehart Swenson, educators who have faithfully and honorably served on the faculty of Washington Square College for thirty years. It isn't often that a person remains at the same job for three decades-and in doing so constantly gives his best to further the cause for which he works. The four men we so willingly honor are just such personalities. They came to the University at a time when expansion was just beginning-and was difficult to effect- and departments developed slowly. They watched Washington Square College grow and they grew with it-in character stature and teaching prominence. Each has become outstanding in his respective department, Professor MacTavish as Chairman of the Chemistry Department, Professor Barlow as Chairman of the Spanish Department, Professor Swenson as Chairman of the Government Department, and Professor Schwarz as one of the foremost authorities in the Romance Languages. The year 1949 marks the thirtieth anniversary at the college for the personages honored and the graduating Senior Class is proud to acknowledge a job well done. Our most fervent hope is that these men continue to work and teach and direct at Wash- ington Square College for many, many more years to come. THE DEP RT S Under the leadership of Professor Charipper the faculty of the ever popular Biology Department still found time for . research. Aided by United States grants, work was done l i on many phases of Biology including muscular activity i and tumor growth. i Profefmr Claarippeff pAg5ic5 A Although they continued to teach Newton and Galileo, the members of the Physics department furthered scientific knowledge with work on cosmic rays and micro-waves. Prof. Carel van der Merwe coordinated and integrated the overall departmental activities. Prafermr ww der Me1'zue i 24 C emiri fry Recently reorganized with Professor Vance at the helm, the Chemistry Department carried on extensive research on new drugs, such as pressor-amines and estrogenic sub- stances. Current enrollment exceeds 2,000 in all sections of the department. P10 :ffm Vance 80AIgg The search for oil and atomic materials and the expansion of the government's program of conservation has increased the need for geologists. The Geology Department under the guidance of Professor Brooks Ellis, is now looking forward to fulfilling this demand. Starting next year, the department will offer a full graduate program. Pro enrol Ellir that Since the death of Professor Watt, the English Department is being guided by a committee of professors under the supervision of Dean Thomas Pollock. The department, one of the largest in WSC, has gained tremendous popularity with new courses in magazine Writing. Pfafeuor Holzlwecbt jI"eI'lCA Enrollment in the French Department has reached its high- est point in years-1150 embryonic Frenchmen. Professor Frederic Ernst made some temporary substitutions in the faculty this year, since some members Went to France to polish up their style. Profexfar Ernst 6l"l'l'l 6Ll'l, Headed by Professor Ernst Rose, the German Department offered an excellent curriculum to students of German with courses in scientific German, literature, and theme Writing. Professors Pekary and Rabe recently celebrated their 25th year of teaching at NYU. Proferror Rare 26 500664 Under the able supervision of Professor Arleigh William- son, the Speech Department equipped students with the required asset of success, effective speech. Not only did prospective lawyers, actors, and teachers enroll here, but others who recognized the importance of speech. Pro error Willrrzmron Saanidk Keeping pace with the increased student enrollment, the Spanish Department has expanded its staff. Professor Joseph Barlow and the department, realizing the needs of the students, have offered courses in Spanish Commercial Correspondence and Oral Spanish. Pro error Barlow fagan Under the guiding hand of Professor Frederic Ernst, Chair- man of the Italian Department, it experienced one of its most successful years of undergraduate study. lts course in Italian Literature was well attended throughout the year. Pro error Ernrt 27 ufiic Interest in music by students of all curricula has grown steadily. Music majors join the WSC Chorus, Orchestra, and Mu Sigma which presented concerts here. Chairman Philip James introduced a new teaching method-a day- time course taught in a night club. ' Proferror frzmef gina .xgrfri This year, the Fine Arts Department, under temporary chairman Dean Pollock, instituted new practical courses in oil, water color and hand painting which led to an increased registration. Professor Horst Jansen will assume the chairmanship in September 1949. Dean Pollock P0 ' f 'J ' 4 K 1, -, M650 The Radio Department, under the chairmanship of Pro- fessor Emerson, prepares students for service in the field of radio production. A fundamental background of liberal culture and orientation in technical problems are inte- grated in this popular course. Proferxar' Ememon Wofion lqcfure The nation's first Motion Picture Department is currently making a film with the Board of Education on how the school serves the community. Professor Robert Gessner, department chairman, is on leave in Israel lecturing on movie techniques and production. Profeffar Germer 0UQl"l'll'l'leIfLf The faculty of the department of congresses, constitutions, and charters, under Acting Chairman Ray Harvey is a busy group. The department has instituted in the elementary courses a choice of a series of lecturers or one instructor throughout the semester. Profeffor Ha: vey conom icd Large classes are still the rule but better conditions are ex- pected soon. Innovations this year were instructor-student conferences to provide the personal touch, an Economics Book Department in the library, and a new course, "Russia and the United States." Prafesror Atkznr SMI, f0l"g - The History Department, under the supervision of Dean Alexander Baltzly, offered a Wide range of undergraduate courses. Such topics as the history of science and tech- nology and European culture Whetted the appetite of the freshman as Well as that of the history major. Prafefror Balrqly Walienaafica Our very active Mathematics Department piloted by Prof. Frederick W. john, continued its research vvork at the Institute of Mathematics and Mechanics. In addition, a government research contract was obtained for the study of the effects of electro-magnetic Waves. P10 emo: abn pigioigg Last year's favorite subject with students of WSC was Psychology. Due to its popularity the scope of the depart- ment vvas constantly increased. After a successful tvventy year tenure in office, Professor Presley Stout relinquished the department chairmanship. P1 0 error Stout Socioigg The Sociology-Anthropology Department extended its studies on American minority groups and race relations as well as expanding courses on religion, juvenile delin- quency, and criminology. Professor Lucy Chamberlain heads the department which added tvvo new members. Pro error Chamberlain 31 !OAiA:5oloAg Despite the rapid turnover in the faculty of the Philosophy Department inspired by our own Professor Sidney Hook, it continued to offer such thought provoking courses as Metaphysical Analysis, the Mind and thought of the Twentieth Century, and Language, Truth and Logic. PI'0f6J'J'01" gfaddicri This summer will see the publication of the first volume of an extensive study of ancient Greek, Latin and Arabic documents from the buried city of Nassane in Palestine. Department Chairman Professor Jotham Johnson, is also the editor of "Archaeology and Archaeological News- letters", Hook Profefmr folanfan 3 pr 2 Q ff X 7 0l'05 Ing C6lI'l'l,l0lfl:f? memgw M gwamm we 4,0464 mmf, for C, mm- ,mf ?fZLL5Ail'lgll0I7 .Sguafe PWA ofkmlwfm, Auf My afzf Uefe fAe,,,f,1Q W1 MM CAMLJ CW! MM? Elf M My Jaw ,WML we cbd fouefe U! W mmpm EL. KJCLCAACPELCJ5 1 Uefe MQMJILQJ in 6ommon57 WLM we AJJ courf ancl 6!i5Cll:558J ca!! Line worfcflm lorogimo. Or wezllfour- neg fo fne AHA Zzncneoneffe jzwf arounc! fne corner wnicn we Aaclng frieol gef. Sreef, wifn ifo Laroque Lui!!- ingd ana! cbbfofayoy cnarmecl ana! Lal no afifrag horn Uni- uerdifg pface. ML foinec! riororifiefi ana! Afafernifiefi. .f4f nignf uiffxge fiiaofzi oiikrecl ow faugnfer ann! romance. Soon we coufclngf firne fo olo euergfnin? ofkreof ggi C6U'i'I,l0lflf5 af FRATS AND SORORITIES . .. W g , oetrnpnf spirit . . . fnn nnof froleo Sorority life hroztght genuine frieneifhipx. Students seeing a girl busily scrubbing a sidewalk with a toothbrush, or a boy bowing and scraping before members of a fraternity he is trying to join, may wonder Why the two ever accepted a first bid. But this pledging and hazing, most familiar to the outsider who sees it in its most ludicrous moments, is a superficial aspect oi the sororities and fraternities. True, they are social organizations, but the giving oi dances and parties is not their most important function. They enable students tc make lasting friendships, to become socially at ease, and to become better citizens and members of their community. When the gzgff nnd gezlf got together . . . fren! 34 L VX L x f . Qui! Y 5 6 H2055 5 5 l wyu . Cl Se? if - -- l S l ll Q L 'f , in Qi Sjir fg p 5 3 El ia! 5 53- x ,f Q Q ls l , X fly , l - E X , , ' Lrg:-if" Q , Y ., . . . tg? V955 4 , Frnt vneefzngr were pedecr for bn!! Jefxzonr. A gay Jong zn the Helen Mergnfz manner. 'E -f mgwmin 'Hx The activities of these groups reflect the forvvard, serious note of the times in which they and their members live. They aid all charity drives, not only by contributions, but by active participation in whatever work is required. In accepting members of various religious faiths, and races, as the organizations do at WSC, they help to break down the artificial religious and color barriers. Their popularity, despite many attacks, attests to the validity of their Work, functions and existence in the college. Dancing war nlwezyr featured nr fmt-.rarority pezrrier. Them Chi had .rome wonderful laopr. i i Ds FOOD Clearser ooer . . . ez perfect reneieqoom. One Mein and two .rrmwr . . . lzenclotime romance. we found it in onzfeeol plncef We cemented the bonds of friendship and chattered endlessly during our lunch hour. A cup of coffee was an excuse for a round of jokes or good natured kidding. We ate in Commons, our newly refurbished eatorium, or, for variety, We frequented Nick's, Ed Winstonls, and the Sea Fare. Chock Full O'Nuts and the Griddle were swell when We had an empty sensation in the stomach, and an empty region in the pocket. A "big splurge" meant Charles, the Lafayette, or the Brevoort. If you liked onion soup, there was Rochambeaufor Alberts Hot tamales added zest to your tango at the Mexican Gardens. The Dragon Inn or Eddie's Aurora saw you in your glory if you could maneuver chopsticks, or cope with spaghetti. These eating places served as background for good times spent among good friends. nick .rnncks between ofnsref. A Jbort beer, n long ,rmoke and frienoibf clontfer nt Rockfr. 36 . 6. X - 1 K 5 3, gf , M 2 I f X X X X 4 Q as ww. M ,. Q . X Xxx f , safe M5 f ,Q3,,,f,,,-,5 v :f,!!,, 3 f?-ff' J f f 2 f, M A ,, 21.-32? f ug: fp 41 3, X V ' ,,., 2 , A 'L f xg, ,Z M3 U W? f 7 f ff, Q W x X 2 , g f, 'ZX 42' f 1, 4 ,ff f 14 1 jf, W w ,ff , , If y I f ff M Ig: 5 H" 4 f f ' , Uf . ,f ,.,, .,,. , , f ,X f 2 if 1 1 Q f, ,,,3,,Z f ', TU? Z2 W , , W0 Mm ef A i l ff gg X ff Ixlih L' 35' tfhffx i -'X . 9 4 f 'lf' 'f W ' 'R CJ xx J f 1 ll '. 417 '1 X X Xp tf 7fM.Q,y DANCING . . . 9 Q 12 ilvlwi 0, ' 4 f X f fqub qbq al ggi ','7f'v " QQ Q"n-Slwqlv 1: if UU " Q? Q' u E . ' . my ',nf" 7i?X'1l..Hj6lIX5uXff ' H In Qi -J' Rf NWS i B A - t ee! .fehool and with the lb , , fwemheee ,fee g l Dancer were the .racial highlight: of the Jchaolyemf. The NYU dance schedule vvas calculated to dispel all rumors about the lack of a social life at the Square. Continuing its policy of bigger and better student activities, an obliging Day Organization took the lead in sponsoring a long list of hotel dances. Its good will vvas further evidenced by the little-known fact that it met half the cost of the festivities itself. All net proceeds went, as in the past, for charitable work. Day Org vvas justly revvarded by one of the most successful years in WSC terpsichore. 5772611116516 . . . intimacy . . .fame happy people. :X tjgwz l x The Fall Frolic got the dance season off to a promising start and initiated the freshmen into the crowded marvels of NYU life. An all-University event, it featured name bands playing to a full house and augured well for the dances to come. Starting with a dance at a prominent New York hotel, Day Org began publicizing doings at WSC. The Christmas Ball, always at the top of the Yuletide program, brought a gift package: two well-known dance bands, professional entertainment, and many famous stars for the Xmas tree. A highlight of the evening was the auctioning of donated merchandise, the proceeds going to a special fund for paraplegic veterans. Students checked their dance programs for the glides of March with two more sparkling affairs. The warmer weather took the dances to the hotel rooftops, bringing the season to its height-almost. For the Seniors had the last word- and fling-at the Prom. Ecrfacy' The gang breakf into az fmt limiy Dpzncmg of a more ,redfzte zjfpe . . . an interclub affair Second onbu te an ice-cold beer. A free boar . . . and a chance to relax in the Jan. 40 Spring migration from Jtaiiy Zwaiix to the park. THE PARK .. ,Welling KQVOZLWJJ. . . meeting place. . .ifelaxafien That a small square with cement Walks, iron benches, and a few struggling trees and shrubs can represent a campus to the student body of a large university, may seem strange indeed to the average collegian. Not so to any WSC student. That small square is the green rolling lawns, the spacious shrubbery, and the delight to the eye commonly associated with the great campuses of great colleges. lt is as essential and integral a part of the university as the Washington Square building itself, and to the student rushing from a hectic hour into its benign atmosphere, it is only little less than Elysium. Y N-J 1- X ,Qe eekeef we e,eenf more firne on eefeee-eeeeieeefee acfiuified mee en eeeeee. Age, Aefeeeee cfm ,jej , ,ezee we eeoefef llzaue Lean. in cfa dged , we eeeleeel fo 3r'c! fgor Seefh ana! 3ee! Meer main. Ohm we ee! eeeenel in ezeeie emel 6tCC0lfl'Ll9E5AEJl Oflfg fad. gut eeAef Qvef EM eke! in fAe way ef eeleeef peffiee, Eferafure, eeee! dociaf we eke! leeee. 'ML wife ejge ef the yeeee ee rena.i:i4an.ce ef eleeLe. guerg efeeleef organizafion on 3ee! KZW Seefle efeimee! one, eeifle Me e,eee,efze,e effAe femiheeeepeewefgkf eeemefeeeeekeefeeee. 'UMM eeee C6165 emel le Onof arg eeezefiee, we were afgzweol eX,eeeeme,efe in eee,eeeefeee. gram ,gfujenf Counciffo Eefifie fo Me .Sjfeeleef gommiffee he Cfeleeeffeeef Pehey, we eeeee fedfing ew voiced emel,eee,eeei,eg eeeeefeee Lefefeee exleeezeneee. ,4,ee! we Aeelfee, fee. TUDE CO NCIL HAL ISSERMAN Prefidenr MEL KRANT A greater participation in student elections and club activities, and a rebirth of school spirit marked a successful year for student government at WSC. Student Council dealt efiiciently with problems of student life, and spon- sored a charity drive for the "Pour Chaplain's Pool," a system of book exchanges for Square students, a ticket dis- tribution service, and a Day Organization Research Com- mittee. Much of the credit for the Council's accomplish- ments goes to President Hal Isserman and Comptroller Buddy Kapel. Melviil Krant and Felix Rapaport ably assisted in the positions of Vice-President and Secretary respectively. f Vice-Preridenf PROFESSOR BEAUMONT, DEAN ARNOLD, PROFESSOR CASSON A drive to improve conditions in the cafeteria and library was an important part of the Student Council's activities. An attempt was also made to close off the streets surrounding the school to outside traffic. The Administrations new policy in regard to athletics was due, in small part, to the influence of the Student Council. No compilation of Council activities would be complete without mention of the Social Committee under the chair- manship of Mario D'Amico. The Thanksgiving Dance, Comptroller' Buddy Kupe! and facial Cbairmmz Mario D'Amico Day Org Hierzzrcby-perfoffming tbeir mud! job Claoefzng ez nezme or the pierzeient J new baby-er peeking barter? FELIX RAPAPORT Secretary , GRACE MCKEAGE Secretary, Student Ajjtnirr Committee Square Christmas Ball and Washington's Birthday Ball were only a few of the socials sponsored this year. One of the more important student activities has been participation in the National Students Association and the appointment of Sy Evans, Roberta Krugman, Bill Mishkin, and Al Tofller as the WSC delegation. A regional celebration of International Students Day, a purchase-card plan, international student exchanges, and a continued vigilance in the fight for academic freedom and against discrimination have been the major activities of the NSA delegation. Council Meeting-nt ez treatin! moment SY EVANS JOYCE PARIS Pi?-ffdfllf Delelgazfe-af-Lange Tl-IE SENIGR CLASS THE OFFICERS The Senior Class has completed one of the most active programs ever undertaken by an undergraduate group. Sy Evans, President of the largest class ever to have been graduated from the University, did an exceptional job, and with the close cooperation of the social committee, led by Joyce Paris, kept the Seniors on their toes. Fevv Will forget the Ski Weekend and the midnight tobogganing at Lake Sebago, the Western Weekend and broncho busting at Stanbrooke Ranch, the Senior Prom with the royalty of screen, stage, and television at the Waldorf-Astoria, and later a rendezvous at some cozy nightspot. 45 SY EVANS AL TOFFLER HAROLD TOXEL JOYCE PARIS The Social Committee Prerident Vice-Prefidenf S6lT1'6?l'tl7j' Delegate-at-Large An early bird grabf a "Balletin" Wordr of advice from friendly Mrf. Leach f'M'kfw i se ily, Q I 133525502 any Meeting a deadline Despite the orderliness of new living quarters at third floor South it was still impossible to squelch the traditional hectic atmosphere that prevailed. Through the din of smoke, typewriter claclcing, and general bedlam, the NYU publications managed to steer through to the deadline no matter the cost and confusion. Printer's-ink-in-the-blood was the chronic condition enabling the magazine and newspaper stafs to come through, pages intact. But for all the toil and trouble there was an eager audience waiting for the results of these literary endeavors, and the presses rolled on. BLICATIONS SANFORD LIBOW Co-Ediim SUZANNE BAKER 1 ALBUM Combining a "man's viewpoint" and the "Womans touch," Co-editors Sandy Li- bovv and Sue Baker headed an always- faithful but somewhat elusive managing board. Under the watchful eye of Business Manager Felix Rapaport, a highly-or- ganized selling staff, Working with assem- bly-line precision, racked-up a record number of sales. Copy Editor Sol Rothman spurred on an ever-decreasing crew of aspiring Writers as Photography Editor Bernie Brachfeld coaxed camera-shy clubs into the open. Through this hectic maze of activity wandered Managing Editor Norman Morris who attempted to co- ordinate the opposing views of the editors. 47 NORMAN Moiznis SOL ROTHMAN Managing Editor ' Copy Editor 3 FELIX RAPAPORT BERNUQ BRACHFELD Barinerr Manager' Photography Editor C0-Editing can be .fuck fzm . . . T00 many cooks . . . Trozzlilef . . . the Senior Section All of the copy is in . , . all, that is, except the Album story . . . the story behind this yearbook . . . the story about crazy, hectic, and yet happy hours . . . hours spent with so many people. This year things would be different . . . Album would come out on time . . . a drove of eager workers descended upon us . . . most of them quickly evaporated into more soothing environs . . . but the faithful remained . . . and they worked . . . and they'll always remember . . . laugh- ing at Felix Rapaport's and Chuck Newman's Big Business efficiency . . . and then rejoicing at their record number of sales . . . hounding the photographers who somehow man- aged to come up with swell pictures . . . celebrating when the first consignment got off to the printer before the dead- line . . . watching Lil Bulwa successfully tackle any and all jobs . . . chasing Bernie Brachfeld after camera-shy clubs . . . wangling just a little more money from "the powers that be' '... marveling at Sol Rothman's handling of copy . . . blushing shamefacedly when later sections PAUL KASHKIN Arr Editor 48 The pzzbli.rbe1".r Jec if on fbe phone Smile . . . look pretty . . . good boy were weeks and then months late . . . making peace with always good-natured George who alone was the victim of the printer's wrath . . . unmercifully teasing Norm Morris about the Senior Section . . . wondering how co-editors could always manage to get along so well . . . giving Armand Kirschenbaum a job to do and knowing that it would be done right . . . counting on Kurt I-lirschorn and Ruth Hurwitz for invaluable aid . . . driving Mrs. Leach crazy with the noise, the excite- ment, and the off-tune caterwauling with Bulletinites next door. The typewriters didn't work and the desks tore the girl's stockings . . . copy was misplaced and pictures were blurred beyond recognition . . . warm weather came and the staff disappeared . . . here is ALBUM . . . and we had a wonderful time. 0 S I Q Two bury people yxtx ui Saw X Www ,X X' W. -V 'gl Xu ,QQJZ f no Q C Ea ff' C v V u Xkcivi fi f U sea ui M J! Q13 sif ' 'iiagx iii-L N 'W-lg ,M If ARNE BLUMENTHAL Ca-Editor SANDRA NATHANSON Co-Editor BULLETI "For a moment, " explained one shaken freshman who had entered the Bulletin office to join the staff, "I thought I had stepped into a riot scene. " She was referring, of course, to the baby-faced sports-writer brandishing a sawed-off shotgun under his editor's nose, the trio of associate board members slamming into the final bars of "Sweet Adeline" in a corner, and the pile of old street signs heaped on a desk near a window. just how all this contributes to the publishing of a bi- weekly newspaper, the staff is at a loss to explain. But the paper does reach its public: on time Tuesdays and Fridays, THE MANAGING BOARD E I fi ' . I 0 G 9 A i B L if W G 1 Q A ..v K .JQ - 5-Ei S ' '7""' . F thus redeeming Bulletin in the eyes of its most severe critic, Student Council. This year's editions have been celebrated for their curved column lines, misplaced head- line type, and superb typographical errors, sins Bulletin's printer penitently confesses but seldom corrects. Co-Editors Sandra Nathanson and Arnold Blumenthal set editorial policy and rode herd on the raucous troupe that twice Weekly mans the ofhce's typewriters and copy desks. Sports Editor Sid Jacobson took over the post in mid-year from Tom Costaible, one of Bulletin's most popular members, Whose departure was marked by a Week- long spate of farewell parties, long faces, and warm hand-shakes. MARTY TUCKER-Managing Edzfor THE ASSOCIATE BOARD SID JAcoBsoN-Sparta Editor THE SPORTS STAFF APPRE TICE Under the editorship of Al Bortnick and Elaine Hammel, Apprentice abandoned its emphasis of freshman English themes to become the Workshop of all WSC literati. The poetry and prose, Written against a background of current day crises, accented the ideological turmoil of the modern in- tellectual. Wk . 4 13- is 5 fd' fm, ,s -1 ' s, Mkee-s, K s, go , ss sow 29 ' X Ms 'X ,sv '71-Ye. ' 1. .- ELAINE HAMMEL and ALBERT BORTNICK Co-Editor: VOX VET Vox Vet completed its third year of publi- cation as the voice of veterans at WSC. Under the editorship of Paul Arleo, Bob Price, and Murray Gendell, the bi-Weekly paper followed a policy of "speaking out on any issue at any time." Vox Ver was sponsored by the Veterans Collegiate Asso- ciation, and its prime function was to aid the veteran's Welfare and to stimulate his thinking by discussing political issues. MURRAY GENDELL Editor MEL KRANT Editor WAVERLY The complexities of college life were vvell explained in this year's Wozoerbf. Serving as a guidebook for freshmen, it doubled as an information manual for older students who were looking for clubs, buildings, etc. Under the editorship of Melvin Krant, the 1949 edition was increased in size. WALLY KAMINSKY Edztoi Cwitb Glenn Golkili and Leomzriz' Kirsch VIEW Despite struggles with layout, advertising, and printing problems, co-editors Wallace Kaminsky and Glenn Golkin succeeded in continuing the publication of View, NYU's picture magazine which lirst appeared in the Spring of '48. Hailed as one of the best NYU publications, View featured articles and photos of school scenes and activities, and Village "spots" of interest. We 1 J, f H J ..,,. ALLIED SCIENCE JOURNAL With a staff including some of the most outstanding students at WSC and under the editorship of Jules M. Crane, jr., the Allied Science foimiizl ably fulfilled its posi- tion as the only science publication at the Square. Its purpose is to report advanced research in scientific fields. JULES CRANE Editor STAN CHEIKEN C0-Editors MARVIN HEFFNER VARIETIES-TEMPCD Varieties-Tempo is the nevv humor magazine which ap- peared on NYU stands for the first time last March. The same jokes and cartoons that made both Varieties and Tempo truly collegiate were presented in a larger and more expensive format. Stan Cheiken and Marv Heffner com- bined their talents to produce an attractive magazine that became a big seller. Reviews ran from Bach to Bop and prose ranged from personality studies and monthly con- tests to an appraisal of the Kinsey Report. The anonymous "Chancellor" continued to reveal inside information CgossipD and facts Qphone numbersD about the readers of the magazine. Amazingly enough, no libel suits were reported. ACK DOHERTY Afmcmre Editor 1 i iff ff XZ 1 H0 GR oc1ET1E If you had a toothache and knew how to cure it, if you had a pain in your right side and recognized it as appendicitis, if you were able to balance CGI-1,206 O1+C02+ H205 if you could hablar el espanol bien, if you could intelligently discuss the growth of the British Commonwealth, the effect of Transcendentalism on poetry or Einstein's theory-than you would deserve to be an eligible candidate for one or more of the many honor societies at WSC. Though intellectual fortitude was a pre- requisite for entrance into the groups, which featured discussions, debates, and lectures, members also found the opportunity for much social activity. A friendly atmosphere, refreshments, and the occasion to meet new friends highlighted all successful meetings. .ri al I1 KA .remivi . SHEMA One of the smallest and most exclusive groups at WSC is the men's honor society, Sigma. Eligi- bility is based on scholarship, service and char- acter. For the first time in several years, Sigma was active, sponsoring luncheons with honorary Sigma members of the faculty as guests. Leader of Sigma vvas Sanford Libovv. Gther members in- cluded Arnold Blumenthal, Martin Tucker, and Joel Archer. ECLECTHI Scholarship, character and service to the school are the requisites for election into Eclectic, vvomen's honor society of WSC. In the spring term a limited number of Junior Women are elected to membership. This year's group in- cluded president Sue Baker, secretary Sandra Nathanson, Lynn Polak Freedman, Natalie Sil- verman, Lorraine Rappaport Goodman, and Edna Bernstein. PAUCHARDIAN High ranking pre-dental students at WSC are eligible for membership in Fauchardian. This organization, named for Pierre Fauchard, the father of modern dentistry, sponsored lectures by dental experts during the past year. Through the efforts ofits President, George Haden, and guided by its adviser, Professor john Macalpine, the society kept its members informed of the latest advances in dentistry. CADUCEAN With Isaac Sanders as President, the pre-medical honor society, Caducean, gave its advice and services to all pre-medical students. This included lectures, socials, movies, attendances at police autopsies through the courtesy of Professor Oscar Gettler, and visits to hospitals and chemistry laboratories. Participating in intramural sports, Caducean athletic teams had a "clean slate." CThey never won a game.D AESCLEPIAD Members of Aesclepiad, honor society for pre- med vvomen, have enjoyed a successful year of lectures, movies, and other activities. These activities included a tea for pre-med freshman women, at which time Dr. Virginia Lubkin was guest speaker, and a theatre party to see THE s1LvER WHISTLE. The group is advised by Dr. Malvina Schweizer of the Biology department and its president is Molly Seidenberg. BETA LAMBDA SIGMA i One of the most active honorary societies at WSC this year was Beta Lambda Sigma, the society for outstanding biology students. These future Past- eurs, Kochs, and Ehrlichs amused themselves by attending group socials and lectures by such prominent biologists as Professors Robert Cham- bers, Alexander Sandovv, and Savino Angelo. Faculty advisors of this group were Professors Harry Charipper, Arthur Crosman, and Morris Harnly. 58 MU Cl-ll In 1938, Professor Wi an honor society vvhi ested in the field of i Mu Chi Sigma, as t grovvn considerably. guidance of Presidc afforded students th well-known chemist: Chi Sigma 'Was the awarded to the stun average in chemistry ETA MU PI Cnc of the nevver honor societies at Washington Square College is Eta Mu Pi, the Retailing So- ciety. The group consists of outstanding retailing majors and is the goal of all those who desire to advance in the field. The Society had frequent meetings with renowned guests lecturing on the possibilities of advancement in retailing. HONQRARY HISTORICAL SOCIETY A local society of WSC, the Honorary Historical Society had an active and successful year. Under the leadership of Professor A. William Salomone, Faculty Advisor, and David Krause, President, a program of invigorating discussions vvas carried forth. Various topics of historical significance were introduced in order to stimulate and pro- mote interest, investigation, and clear thinking. Prominent guests, members of the faculty, and students led the panel discussions and informal debates. SIGMA DELTA OMICRON For many years, the basic objective of Sigma Delta Omicron, English honor society, has been the fostering of advancement in its field through social and intellectual means. This year, Omicron saw its objective carried through successfully. With Professor Lillian Hornstein responsible for guiding its program, the society held regular meetings at which prominent guests presided over lectures and discussions on various topics. These meetings were followed by well attended socials. 60 TAU KAPPA ALPHA Tau Kappa Alpha, Honorary Debating Society, is made up of members who have had two years varsity debating and who have a "B" Average. Led by Captain Carl Towbin and President Elliot Berg the society successfully carries out its purpose of awarding suitable recognition for public speaking and forensic excellence. The society helps foster a respect for our freedom of speech as a vital element of democracy. PI MU EPSILGN PSI CHl Those students majoring or minoring in Psy- chology and having high scholastic averages are eligible for membership in Psi Chi. Under ,jack Krasner, the society held several socials and sponsored lectures. The season was highlighted by an induction banquet at which Dr. Piotrovvski, specialist on projective test techniques, was the main speaker. The pride of the Mathematics Department at WSC is Pi Mu Epsilon, society for students main- taining a high scholastic average in mathematics. Une of the larger honor societies, it held six meetings this year, to which Irvin Kay, Presi- dent, invited distinguished mathematicians to address the group. The climax of the societyls social season was its annual dinner at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. 61 SIGMA DELTA PI President Sylvia Shapiro, rapped the gavel this year at meetings of Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish Honor Society. This society, open to Spanish majors and minors vvho have shown exceptional ability in the language, vvas founded in 1947. Activities this year included socials, speakers, and studies of Spanish culture. In keeping with the prowess of the members, all meetings vvere held in Spanish. I QI? il' a Q . ' 4,121 , ' ' - 1 C v ' , -n 444-. '12 if" 3 6 L ' ' I 4 JZ' , , - -1 WIIWST " , J 4 L I .ff A , ' . as ' v e - M" rl" cf . .. le , f , D A ,,,7 1113-'JT 44 1f?"-.f f 'nk .- V - : -.X 4 I! , 3 ,LN ' ' , p ,B 71 , I 'X -"'s':: 4 1 f ,.- ,Yi , , -. ' y ff .1 1 f 1 - J, 1 U Q ' 1 ,57 -1 " f . M 1 ' : ff 4. 7 I . I , -f . n - -. Q' , e '-'- fa 1 Q vm- f w i f I 'rg , , , ' ,:-ii .If Z? hi' ', vi,- A -ff . '97 1' ,fl 1 :f.f,,?7??1xx,Rm-K 4 X f p 'Hy ii' tl f.-2'-All 'W'-V P' 1- I K ,Q .g i fff 5-iff . ,--....., fffgfissstvn.--g?s?4'fh, l'f"' 1555555 'iiiiiiiiill iw. 51' .151 1 fissf ,gg If 5591" 55' L 1,2 11 52,554 11-K-nru',v i!u 955515312 ,,-, , ,, . 62 Last September's drives put a new pulse in the social im- pulse, as students raised the club memberships to a new high. Activities were enthusiastic and varied, ranging from contemplation of the classics to viewing the antics of marionettes, from scientinc excursions to picnic outings. Trips, lectures, and socials vvere the order of the day, and those NYUers who did not rush foolishly to Sixth Avenue to burrow themselves underground discovered that this was an order it was a pleasure to fill. Whether it was to see a movie, hear a speaker or just get together, the club meet- ings added another highlight to a complete school ex- perience. Under the guiding hands of Professor Monges and Dick Coscarelli, advisor and club president re- spectively, the Italian Club enjoyed a very suc- cessful season. Besides the serious job of tutoring, the club found time to sponsor movies, hold in- teresting cultural programs, and organize many social events. As a leading member of the Metro- politan Federation of Italian Clubs, the annual dance was held at Columbia University in No- vember. ITALIAN CLUB EL CENTRO HISPANO One of the most active of the language clubs at WSC, El Centro Hispano fully achieved its cul- tural and social purposes. Highlights of the year included the Scholarship Fund Ball, the Christ- mas Fiesta, and conversation classes. The club was noted for its colorful and most enjoyable affairs held monthly in the Green Room. Mar- garita Gardon was President of the group. GERMAN CLUB The German Club, more properly called "Der Deutsch Verein," was very active culturally and socially during the past year. President Laurence Marder led the group on hikes, to a German movie, and to a play. The group also sponsored tutorial sessions. Four of its members visited Germany bringing back color slides and many interesting takes, The event of the season was the Christmas party in the Green Room. 64 IRC With President Mel Krant as chief cosmologist, IRC aimed at promoting understanding of na- tional groups vvith the view tovvard showing their integration in one World. In student forums, delegate panels to other colleges, and lectures featuring top speakers, current problems were discussed along ethnic and political lines. But members also made sure to take time off from the burden of this cruel world to attend the many club parties and socials. In keeping with their aim to protest violations of civil liberties and to further the "social and economic Welfare of all, " members of the Paragon society attempted to understand the valuable contributions which all minority groups have made to American culture. Adviser Mr. Olson and President Rudolph Walker guided the group in accomplishing this "through the media of forums, lectures, parties, and other social func- tions." CLASSICS CLUB PARAGO Under the leadership of its President, Charles Cusick, the Classics Club tried to familiarize its student members with the various aspects of classical antiquity. Prominent lecturers discussed everything from archeological discoveries to the interpretation of Aristotle's Writings. To prove that its members Were not living entirely in the past, a successful social terminated the year's activities. Under the leadership of Elliot Berg, the members of the Economics Club verbally tackled many of the economic troubles of the world today. Lectures, debates, and forums were dedicated to the serious consideration of problems of im- mediate concern and interest. Student participa- tion in these discussions was increased over the year as more incipient economists offered their suggestions for "better economic planning." GOVER MENT CLUB Gccupied with making tomorrow's citizens bet- ter, the Government Club featured debates by prominent speakers on political issues, on re- ligion and government, education and govern- ment, and other related topics. Its monthly newspaper, the Amzbfst, reported club news and doings. Natalie Silverman took charge of ad- ministrative affairs. ECG OMICS CLUB O PICTURE d program of the Motion Picture . regular showings of film classics al presentation of an original film . directed by the club members. ztors, directors, and writers were a result of their work. Both the kie type movies were studied. Pre- meetings was Julius Crater. DRAMATIC SOCIETY The Dramatic Society, newly reorganized under the aegis of Naomi Riseman and Nick Justin, again boasted an active membership. The aims of the organization were to give students actual training in stage techniques through presenting plays, and to acquire for its members, present and future, a permanent "little theatre" for its presentations. The term's major production was the Pulitzer Prize play, 'You Can't Take It With You." 67 SQCIOLOGY- ANTHROPOLGGY CLUB , , , ,f U 8' ,V 68 Under the capable leadership of Ann Chantz, the members of the Sociology-Anthropology Club made a study of the vocational opportunities in the field of sociology. They then worked on a project that delved into the research methods of students. Meetings of the club enlightened mem- bers on such topics as the Prevention of Crime and the New Congress-New Deal. PHILQSQPHY CLUB Combination lecture-socials were on the agenda of the Philosophy Club for the past year. Pro- fessor Sidney Hook, chairman of the Philosophy Department, reported on the 10th International Congress of Philosophy which he attended at Amsterdam. Ernest Nagel, a famed logician from Columbia University spoke on the "PerpleXities of Human Rights." Discussion periods and re- freshments capped each meeting With Stefan Bauer-Mengelberg presiding. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Headed by President Marvin Zuckerman, the Psychology Club concentrated on the Work of students in psychology classes, and in the field in general. Among the numerous activities were demonstrations of cases at mental hospitals and lectures on shock therapy, clinical methods, and projective techniques. Socials, films, and partiCS completed a popular and crowded program. MATH CLUB For those students of WSC who were unable to grasp their mathematics quickly or who fell behind in their work, the Math Club came to the rescue. By furnishing tutors, who were math majors, it not only helped the students, but gave invaluable experience to those doing the tutoring. Lectures concerning mathematics and its con- nection to other fields were given regularly by guest speakers. Heading this organization was Stephen Bauer-Mengelburg. GEOLOGY CLUB Swinging right into a successful year, members of the Geology Club completed a collection of fossils and minerals that was on display at the Square. They made field trips to the Granton Quarry, Delaware Water Cap, and Highland Mills. One motion picture, about Mt. Paricutin, was followed by a lecture by Dr. Pough of the Museum of Natural History. Harry Cousminer presided over lectures and socials held by the young geologists. 69 BIOLOGY GROUP One of the largest WSC groups, the Biology Group magnified its operations to the highest power and brought many prominent speakers to its meetings. Unusual scientific films, held trips to museums, and successful socials and dances added to the agenda. The club was open to any student interested in biology. A club highlight was the essay contest and S25 prize awarded by Prexy Sy Evans. VARSITY DEBATE TEAM Composed of WSC's budding radio actors, writ- ers, and producers, the Radio Club was a large and growing organization. Its aims were to dis- seminate radio information and to provide for its members practical instruction in program produc- tion. Club activities ran the gamut-informative lectures, distribution of broadcast tickets, a club newspaper, individual auditions and criticisms of work, and gay socials. Les Dimond presided. l l I n The encouragement and advancement of public speaking formed the basis of the activities of the Varsity Debate Team. Members strove to express themselves simply, clearly, and effectively, abili- ties which all students as future leaders should pos- sess. The team has upheld its outstanding record against all the major colleges of the East. lt achieved notable successes, too, in radio and television contests over which Carl Towbin presided. RADIO CLUB C70 MASONIC SQUARE CLUB The Masonic Square Club promoted friendship among the Masons of WSC. Moreover it en- deavored to instruct members in the principles of Masonry. Donations to the Masonic Foundation of Rheumatic Fever were among its most worthy achievements. To supplement its serious side, the club, led by Norman Ruschin, engaged in many socials throughout the year. Professor Charles Payne advised the young Masons. RETAILING CLUB One of the newest clubs at WSC is the Retailing Club. The members, most of whom are retailing majors, have found this organization most bene- ficial, the club having made valuable contacts for them. Buyers, executives, advertisers, and leaders in the field of retailing were invited to lecture to the group, through the efforts of the President. JUNIOR ADVISERS A small group of junior women served as ad- visers to the co-eds of the incoming frosh class. At the beginning of each term, the advisers and the frosh met at a tea given by the League of Women, Dean Arnold addressed the group and stressed the advisability of keeping close contact between new students and "big sisters." Prom that time on, warm and beneficial friendships ex- isted among the girls. UPPERCLASS CCUNCILLORS The men students in the freshman class were given wise counsel and friendly advice by their Upper- class Councillors. A smoker was featured each term in order for the newcomers and their ad- visers to become acquainted. During the course of their first year at the Square, the freshmen called upon the councillors for advice pertaining to academic problems, extra-curricular activities, and other phases of college life. 72 HoUsE PLAN The House Plan Association is primarily a social organization made up of nearly one thousand undergraduates, attending the three schools at NYU downtown. Activities consist of dances, socials, theatre parties, picnics, forums, and cul- tural pursuits. This last year the organization, in conjunction with Sock and Buskin and the Dramatic Society, presented three one-act plays, the proceeds of which were donated to the Cancer Drive. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Christian Association offered its Protestant membership diversified activities. Under its en- ergetic president, Pred Vanacoeur, the Associa- tion participated in such programs as weekend retreats to the Berkshires, inter-faith programs, student-faculty-parents dinner, and an orienta- tion weekend for freshman at Lake Sebago. Dur- ing each week, ZOO members took part in religious services and socials. NEWMAN CLUB "Where friendships are made and renewed" in- troduces one to the Newman Club and its assort- ment of interesting and enlightening events. Its diversification of activities was exemplihed by such affairs as parties, basketball games, and the Communion breakfasts, all of which were well attended. A Halloween Dance was included in the season's social program, the success of which was due in part to the efforts of the President, Rus Alberding. JEWISH CULTURE POUNDATIGN The Jewish Culture Foundation under its presi- dent, Milton Schleger, presented a program in- cluding prominent Jewish speakers and a Cha- nukah Pageant witnessed by a capacity crowd. A drive for aid for Israel was planned and suc- cessfully completed. The club aspiresto continue to do its part in such worthy undertakings and to present its members with as interesting a schedule as possible. 5 5 3 i sEN1oR QUEEN Queen of the Class of '49 is charming, attractive Ruth Katzman, Brooklyn girl who made good. Ruth, who f t man attended New Utrecht High majored in Radio and plans 'Quill a' Z to do radio publicity after graduation. ' 74 LAKE EB GO Arrival under .rmwgl .fkzef Seclusion, crisp cool weather, outdoor sport, romance-this was Lake Sebago for two wonderful days, and those of the Class of '49 who attended the Bear Mouiitain haven will never forget that February week-end. Along with the Senior Prom the Ski Outing was undoubtedly the social highlight of our college career. It combined clean, healthy play with warm, intimate friendship-something that is few times attained within the packed confines of a bustling university. From the very beginning to the very end there was laughter and singing and the unanimous wish that two days could stretch into two weeks. Senior Class President Sy Evans and the Social Committee led by Joyce Paris worked hard to arrange for the trip and to prepare its essentials-and they continued their efforts at the camp, not hesitating for a moment to do that which would further the enjoyment of the participants and help fulfil their express desire for a successful trip. By late Sunday Unloading the gear . . . The gals get .refilled . . . The tnkeojf Happy lazndingr That extra Jbooe . evening it was Well-established that the safari to Lake Sebago had been a four-star expedition. The trip began on a rather sour note, for Friday night it rained-and spirits were ever-so-slightly dampened. However all took part in the gaiety that prevailed during the bus trip, and when We reached the Bear Mountain rendezvous the sky was clear, there was snovv on the ground, and anticipation was great. We spent the rest of the evening fixing our bunks, making fires, and getting acquainted. ' g Saturday Was perfect, and after a hearty, early breakfast the days activities began. From morning to evening skis Firefide dreaming . . . Good cookr and good food . . . flashed, toboggans rolled Cmostly into treesj, and sleds swept around curves that made bobsledding look babyish. And for some even darkness was no deterrent. The cour- ageous and skillful toboggan team of Evans, Green, Baker, and Libow tempted the fates by attempting to clear the run by the light of the IT1001'1. When it was learned of the thrills and spills of such endeavor others joined the fun and it became a midnight carnival. For the less ambitious the playroom provided a joyful, comfortable setting- ping-pong and dancing being the main attractions. In one corner a virtuoso tinkled on the keys playing old-time favorites, and in another corner smooth Irwin Blackman known to his intimates as "Brooklyn Blackie," recited lines from Milton, Browning and Byron to the sighs and swoons of romantic women. Sunday was even nicer than Saturday-and again every- one was active and happy. Activities came to a standstill only when it came time to turn in the equipment for good. f X NA V30 Xjfxm 5 :"l4i?XiiwEi As Wfi XA fhfm, XbSx'x S3tx.f Kllt-Qf i IW - I ffm? " ev- 9 ff gf B yfgf -bf AP 'Ut-vm ' Lunch followed-and to make the week-end complete we rode to Bear Mouiltain Inn to watch the famed Invitation Ski jump. Thus the afternoon was both interesting and successful entertainment. Late afternoon found us winding our way back to the lacklustre city. Spirits were low but everyone contributed to a somewhat feigned gaiety to cover up the blues. It had been a remarkable weekend and deep down everybody knew that possibly this was a 'ionce in a lifetime" experience. I xy The peffect ending of az perfect day . . I l X, ,fs ' I- V, bs, Q, 5, Qs ' Mf g 1 4 vs' I ' ywagv-'5fL': ,fp Zi, Q' ,5 fW?.f'.g 1' 9 Q -4, I f it Y ,- fp.. , - 5 .. he ' 1' J -it 5 i sf 2 5 il' I - HS '- .1 ff' -.r .5 , . 3- 3: 3' QE , v: ::? 4 3 E s .. . ,. . ,, ..,., , . 5 I gy .53 5 , . , VN A a if -fl ' 2 ag -i . 5? 33 Tzme to go-and ll md farewell . . . I, ,,... . ""' f r ' ..,. ' . . :ff I f 4 Downlazll dwedevzlf . . . I .. -'et J ,K fr ' . Q 'QM ' ee, , 5, "" ' .s ' M flfyf V f Y: ' I . I f , uv 1 L'iRafs:-j,,fi:1:ff..i X Y. SUZANNE BAKER well-liked . . . recipient of Alumnae Club Key Pin SANFORD Lmow charming . . . friendbf . . . leading publication: man CARL TOWBIN quiet . . . popular . . . clebafing lender HAROLD ISSERMAN :tzzcient council chief . . . going to law Jclaool SEYMOUR EVANS popular Jenior clczff prexy . . . going to dental .rchool These Seniors are the , Clam of '49. They u activitiey ax well of bil 3? F SANDRA NATHANSON Q jozzrmzlifm major . . . publication lender . . . all-izrozmcl gal SALVATORE AMBROSINO SEYMOUR AMKRAUT CLORINDA ANDREANA MARION ANTHONY Beta Lambda Sigmag Mu Chi Sigma? President, Lincoln Houseg Eco- Junior Advisersg Delta Zetag Le Christian Associationg Delphi Hel- Uplperclase CO'-1UC1ll0l'5i Alpha Phi nomics Club. Cercle Francaisg El Centro Hispano. lenic Societyg Retailing Clubg Le D6 fill P111 Beta KHPPH- Cercle Francais. JOEL S. ARCHER ROALD P. ARLEO SONDRA ARONOFF ERNEST ARONOWITZ Sigmag Co-Captain, Fencing Team. Editor, Vox Vetg President, Veter- Secretary, Radio Clubg Dramatic Mu Chi Sigmag Biology Groupg ans Collegiate Associationg Alpha Societyg Le Cercle Francais. Psychology Clubg Mathematics Phi Deltag Newman Clubg Il Circolo Club. Italiano. 'CIC GRACE AUER LILLIAN BABCHIN Psychology Clubg Sociology-Am Outdoor Clubg Book Clubg Le Cercle thropology Club. Francaisgjudson Club. 81 KENNETH STANLEY BACH Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Lutheran Student Association. SUZANNE M. BAKER Secretary, Freshman Class, Vice- President, Sophomore Class, Social Committee, Senior Class, Associate Board, Managing Board, Bulletinf Co-editor-in-chief, Copy Editor, ALBUM, Feature Editor, Waverly, Feature Editor, Tempo, President, Eclectic, Junior Advisers, Students for Progressive Action, Psychology Club. NYU 82 JESSE H. BACHER Vice-President, Le Cercle Francais Biology Group, Psychology Club. MARTIN L. BARR Veterans Collegiate Association Pre-Law Society, Philosophy Club Dramatic Society, Young Progres sives of America. BERNARD BASESCU LILLIAN BAUMOHL ANN L. BECKER Philosophy Club, Dramatic Society, Violet House, Retailing Club. WSC Chorus. ALLAN BECKERMAN DONALD J. BEHR Economics Club. Tau Epsilon Phi, Biology Group, Retailing Club. Psychology Club, Mathematics IRENE V. BELEN ANN R. BELMONTE Jewish Culture Foundationg Porter Houseg El Centro Hispanog Le Cer- cle Francaisg Il Circolo Italianog Psychology Clubg Portuguese Club. HENRY A. BERCHTOLD Christian Associationg Psychology Clubg Biology Groupg WSC Chorus. HARVEY L. BERMAN LEONARD N. BINN BERNARD BIRNBAUM Arnold Fox House. AL13UMg Biology Group. Il Circolo Italianog Motion Picture IRWIN QBLACKMAN Ticket Distribution Committee, So- cial Committee, Day Organizationg Dramatic Societyg Book Clubg Ra- dio Clubg NYU University Hour Programg Sock and Buskin. Clubg Delta Kappa Alphag WSC Orchestra. ARNOLD D. BLUM HAROLD BLUM Photography Club. PAUL BELOUS Real Estate Club. ELLIOT BERG, JR. Chairman, Elections Committeeg Tau Kappa Alphag Honorary His- torical Societyg Upperclass Coun- cillorsg Radio Manager, Varsity De- bate Team g President, Economics Clubg United World Federalistsg Democratic Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. Q-C 83 ARNOLD B. BLUMENTHAL Student Councilg Sports Editor Auaumg Co-editor-in-chief, Built-:fini Sigmag Veterans Collegiate Associa- tiong Le Cercle Francaisg Book Club. INA G. BOMEL ALBERT BORTNICK RAYMONDE BORUCHOWITZ Lambda Sigma Phig Le Cercle Fran- Co-editor-in-chief, Apprenticeg Bul- Phi Alpha Taug Le Cercle Francaisg caisg Psychology Club. letivzj Honorary Historical Societyg Biology Group. Sigma Delta Omicrong Phi Beta Kappa. BERNARD A. BRACHFELD Photography Editor, AL1auMgPresi dent, Secretary, Alpha Phi Omega Mathematics Clubg Geology Club? Deutscher Vereing Ou tcloor Club. NYU 84 DAVID BREGMAN LEWIS ROBERT BRENNER CORINNE J. BRESLOW Sigma Delta PigPsi Chi5Psychology Secretary, Publicity Manager, Dra- Club. matic Societyg Psychology Club. DORIS J. BRICE Paragon Society. IRWIN B. BROWN Masonic Square Clubg Psychology Clubg Dramatic Societyg WSC Or chestra. MARTHA J. BROWN STELLA G. BROWN BASIL A. BROWNE ARTHUR H. BRUCKER Eta Mu Pig SGCFCYHYY, Retailing ALnuMgChristian AssociationgEco- Psi Chig Psychology Clubg Phi Clubg Psychology Clubg E1 Centro nomics Club. Beta Kappa. Hispano. i mi HARRY M. BRUCKER MILTON G. BURGER Jewish Culture Foundationg Calvert Managing Editor, Apprenticeg Pres- Houseg Retailing Club. ident, Marlboro House. ROBERT A. BUXENBAUM ELAINE L. CANTOR United World Federalistsg Tau Treasurer, Parker House. Delta Phig Le Cercle Francaisg Government Clubg Retailing Clubg Track Team. MELVIN BURSTEIN Social Committee, Day Organiza- tiong Associate Editor, Wfwerby Undergraduate Athletic Board WSC Basketball Team. 1 ARTHUR W. BURTEN Alpha Epsilon Pi. 9-C JEAN CARSE Phi Beta Kappa. EVELYN CHAIKEN Biology Editor, Allied Science Journalg Beta Lambda Sigmag See- rerary, Biology Group. 86 ROBERT JAY CHABACK RHODA L. CHAITOWITZ jewish Culture Foundationg Triadg Psychology Club. ANN CHANTZ FRED CHASAN FRANCES J. CHEROT President, NAACPg Sociology-Am Secretary, Treasurer, Masonic Aesclepiadg WSC Chorusg Phi Beta thropology Clubg Le Cercle Fran- Square Club. Kappa. caisg Book Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. i DEWEY E. CHESTER WANDA T. CHMIELEWSKI ADELE J. CHRISTENFELD Psychology Clubg Biology Group. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowshipg Aesclepiadgjunior Adviserg Biology Christian Associationg Newman Groupg Phi Beta Kappa. Clubg Psychology Clubg Biology Group. NICHOLAS A. CLEMENTE Boys High Alumni Association. JEROME S. COHN Deutscher Vereing Psychology Club. SIDNEY JACK COLBY VERNON W. COLE FLORENCE E. COLEMAN Tau Epsilon Phi. DeutscherVereingBiologyGroup. NAACPg Paragon Societyg Psy- chology Clubg Sociology-Ar1thro- pology Club. FREDERIC M. COLLER PETER C. CONTI AUSTIN CORINALDI Tau Alpha Omegag Deutscher Newman Club. President, Beta Lambda Sigmag Le Vereing Psychology Club. Cercle Prancaisg Biology Groupg Track Team. Club. STANLEY COGAN PAUL COHEN American Veterans Committeeg Triadg Le Cercle Ftancaisg Retailing 1 C C DIEGO COSCARELLI THOMAS J. COSTABILE Il Circolo Italianog Delegate, FCIC. Associate Board, Sports Editor, Bulletinj ALBUM. ALFRED CROKE ROBERT W. H. CRONAN MARGARET CUMMINGS RONALD S. CUNSOLO NAACPgDeutscherVerein5Paragon Phi Beta Kappa. Societyg Secretary, WSC Chorus. IIYU 88 KRISTEN DALANE ARTHUR DAMM Biology Group. V FREDERICK DANZIG DOLORES DASTOLE Alpha Epsilon Pig Psychology Club. Junior Adviserg President, Theta Upsilong Newman Club. PAUL DeBIASE ELIZABETH DeGROOT PATSY DELLO IACONO HARRY DEMARSKY Alpha Phi Delcag Il Circolo Ical- Secretary! Incer-Varsity Christian Vox Vecg Secretary, Inter-Fraternity ianog Psychology Club. gillgwshipg Philosophy Clubg Book Councilg Alpha Phi Delrag Il Circolo U . Italiano. , iw ii ROSE R. DeMELLA ALICE B. DENENHOLZ LUCY J. DeVIVO HARKIET C. DOLGOW Christian Associationg Biology Secretary, Era Mu Pig Executive Deutscher Vereing Il Circolo Ical- Alpha Epsilon Phig Retailing Club Group, Board, Retailing Clubg Triaclg Psy- ianog Psychology Clubg Biology chology Clubg Book Club . Group. ,M ...... . 1 9-4 9 FRED DUBIN CY DUBINS Biology Group. Waverlyg El Centro Hispanog Psy- 4 chology Clubg Biology Group. MELVIN DUDKIN Psychology Clubg Philosophy Club, MANUEL DREIZEN Mathematics Club. NYU 90 ROBERT DUNKELMAN Alpha Epsilon Pi. MILLICENT EDELHERTZ Art Editor, Plannetteg House Plang Geology Clubg Retailing Club. RONALD L. EFFREN GLORIA M. EHLIN ARNOLD EISENSTADT Presiclentg Ivy Houseg Psychology Fine Arts Club. Clubg Biology Group. 1 MILTON C. ENGEL HERMAN T. ENGELBERG HAZEL EPSTEIN Motion Picture Clubg Psychology Jewish Culture Foundation. Phi Sigma Sigmag Retailing Clubg Ciiluqlig Biology Groupg Intramural Psychology Club. t etics. LEWIS ESTRINE Psychology Club, Biology Group. JEROME PARK ASH Basketball Squad. EA.. JOHN FEDER ELLA FEDERICO MAXINE FEINBERG Deutscher Verein, WSC Orchestra, Sigma Delta Pi, Club Council, New- President, Judson Club, Psychology WSC Chorus. man Club, Secretary, ll Circolo Club. Italiano, Treasurer, Le Cercle Fran- cais, Secretary, El Centro Hispano, Psychology Club, Delegate, FCIC. w l I l THEODORE FELDMAN ANGELO FERRUGIA HAROLD H. FERSTER Caducean, Deutscher Verein, Bi- Bulletin, Christian Association, 0lOgy Group. Inter-Faith Council,,Debate Team. SEYMOUR EVANS President, Senior Class, Delegate, NSA, Associate Board, ALBUM, Varieties, Alpha Phi Omega, Club Council, President, Secretary, Bi- ology Group, Treasurer, Outdoor Club, Psychology Club, El Centro Hispanol MARSHALL J. PARK Appren tice. C C - 91 ROBERT A. FIDOTEN MICHAEL A. FIGUEROA RUTH A. FINKELSTEIN LOUIS FIORENTINO Radio Club. Secretary, Penthouseg El Centro Psychology Clubg 1947 WSC Queen. Deutscher Vereing Il Circolo Ital Hispanog Foreign Trade Clubg Man- ianog Psychology Club. agement Clubg Economics Clubg Psychology Club. JOEL D. FISCHER PAUL FLANZER Treasurer, Pi Mu EpsilongLe Cercle ALBUMQ Physics Editor, Allied Francaisg Mathematics Clubg Phi Science Journalg Social Secretary, Beta Kappa.. WSC Orchestra. NYU 92 EVELYN G. FLORIO Aesclepiadg Deutscher Vereing Le Cercle Francaisg Psychology Clubg Biology Group. ALBERT FORMICOLE THEODORE FOGEL ANGELA M. FOTI Newman Clubg Psychology Club Biology Group, CHARLES J. ERANCOMANQ RICHARD D. FREDERICK LYNN POLAR PREEDMAN MARTIN FREEDMAN Caducean. Associate Board, Managing Board, Psychology Club. Bulletizzj ALBUMQ Eclecticg Jewish Culture Foundationg Secretary, Stu- dents For Democratic Actiong Sec- retary, Students for Eisenhower- Douglasg Book Clubg Psychology Clubg Biology Group. MILTON FRIEDMAN PAUL FUCHS FREDERICK FURST RALPH R. FUTTERMAN Vice-President, House Plang Exec- utive Director, HPA Plannetteg Edgar Allen Poe Houseg Radio Club. Wi-M 1 C C 1 FLORENCE GABIN AARON GANZ Jewish Culture Foundationg El ALBUMQ Secretary, Caduceang Pi Centro Hispanog Retailing Clubg Mu Epsilong Psi Chig Upperclass Psychology Club. Councillorsg House Plang Vice-Pres- ident, Biology Groupg Psychology 93 Club. I ALEXANDER M. GARCIA ALBUMQ El Centro Hispanog Radio Clubg Radio Club Newspaper. DORIS J. GASTON NAACP5 American Youth for Democratic Actiong Glee Club. N YU RITA G-EBEL ARTHUR GELLERT Le Cercle Francaisg Psychology Club. ALVIN M. GARLAND Radio Club. FRANK M. GATTI President, Alpha Lambda Upsilong Inter-Fraternity Councilg Deutscher Verein. HERBERT H. GELLES Assistant Social Chairman, Day Organizariong Varieties-Ternpog Deutscher Vereing Le Cercle Fran- caisg Biology Group. s BENNETT M. GENIS ROBERT M. GEWALD LEO F. GIORDANO Psychology Club. Social Committee, Day Organiza- Caduceang Mu Chi Sigmag Delta riong President, Motion Picture Phi Alpha5Phi BetaKappa. Club. GEORGE GLADIR MILDRED C, GOELLNER EDWARD S. GOLDSTEIN Bulletinj Vice-President, Caduceang Treasurer, Mu Chi Sigmag Secretary, Delta Phi Alphag Upperclass Coun- cillorsg Secretary, Biology Group 5 Psychology Clubg International Re- lations Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. MILTON GOLDSTEIN PAUL I. GOIDSTEIN Retailing Clubg Mathematics Club. Tau Epsilon Phig Psychology Clubg Biology Group. DOROTHY H. GLASSER Government Clubg Psychology Clubg Book Clubg United World Federalistsg Phi Beta Kappa. RHODA M. GOLDMAN Bulletmj Gehrig Houseg Govern ment Club. 1 .E ROSALIE GOLUB LORRAINE R. 'GOODMAN CARL GORDON Triadg Retailing Clubg Psychology Senior Delegate-at-Largeg Eclecticg Deutscher Vereing Biology Groupg Club- Chairman, Student Committee 6n WSC Orchestra. Educational Policyg Wornen's Var- sity Bowling Team. C S HERBERT GORDON Motion Picture Club JANE M. GORDON CORRYNE M. GRAD ALICE M. GRANITO BllZlEl'i7Z,' View 5 Treasurer, Geology Psychology Club. Newman Club g Psychology Club. Clubg Outdoor Club. WILSON G. GRAVES BELLE G. GREENBAUM ELEANOR R. GREENE HARRIET GREENSTONE Bullezing Phi Sigma Sigmag Soci- ALBUMQ Sociology-Anthropology Freshman Social Committeeg Porter ology-Anthropology Clubg Psy- Clubg Psychology Club. Houseg El Centro Hispauog Psy- chology Club. chology Clubg Retailing Club. NYU JOAN V. S. GROBIN GEORGE L. GROMAN Concertmaster, WSC Orchestra. LBO GRUSKIN LAUREL LEE GURWITT ROBERT B. HAIGH BERNARD HANDWERKER Pre-Law Society. Parker Houseg Pi Alpha Tztug Radio Psychology ClubgGovernmentClub. Radio Club Philosophy Club Club. MARVIN S. HANS HERBERT HAUER MURRAY E. HEIMBINDER ARTHUR HOWARD HELLER Biology Groupg Psychology Clubg United World Federalists. Zeta. Beta.Tau Government Club Sociology Clubg Mathematics Clubg Deutscher Verein. JOAN R. HELLER JOSEPH G. HELOSKIE House Plang Triaclg Dramatic NeWma.nClubgDeltaPhiEpsilon. Society. V C C HARVEY HELSEL HOWARD HERSCOVITZ Radio Clubg Beta Sigma Sigma. NYU NORMAN J. HEMPLING Photography Societyg Alpha Ep- silon Pi. PHILIP HIMELSTEIN President, Philatelic Societyg Psy- chology Club. KURT HIRSCHHORN MORRIS I-IODARA HELEN E. HODES Circulation Manager, ALBUMQ Delta Sigma Pi Sigmag Mathematics Club. House Plang Editor, Plannetteg Le Phi Alphag Debating Societyg Cercle Francaisg Russian Club. Deutscher Vereing WSC Orchestra. x KENNETH HOFFMAN STANLEY HOFFMAN HARRIET HOLZBERG Philosophy Clubg Book Club. President, Rambler Chapterg Psy- Bulletinj Jewish Culture Founda- chology Club. tiong Porter Houseg Young Progres- sives of America. aptain, WSC Basketball Team. WILBUR G. HOPPE HSI-YEN M. HSU JAMES J. HUMPF MURRAY HYSEN SALVATORE J. IANNUCCI Biology Group. Psychology Club. President, Pre-Law Societyg Circu- lation Manager, Varieties-Tempog El Centro Hispanog Democratic Club. JEROME HORNIG JOSEPH M. HULNICK Office Manager, Day Organization Upperclass Councillorsg Chairman Ticket Distribution Committee ALBUMQ Psychology Clubg Deuts cher Verein. HAROLD A. ISSERMAN President, Student Councilg Mana ger, Freshman Debate Teamg Var sity Debate Teamg Delcate, Na tional Students Associationg U per- class Councillors 5 Internationalb Re lations Club. DOROTHY Af JACHENS PAUL JACKSON . Psychology Clubg Philosophy Club. ALBUMQ Brzlletinj Chancellor, Tau Epsilon Phig Government Clubg Democratic Clubg Intercollegiate Zionist Federation. ' C C LEONARD JAFFE GRACE A. JOHNSON DOLORES L. JOSEPHSON RUTH A. KAGAN Sports Editor, Waverlyg Account- Le Cercle Francaisg Sociology-Am House Plang Radio Clubg Dramatic ing Clubg Basketball Team. thropologY5 Psychology Clubg Society. NAACPg Paragon Society. MARYLYNN E. KAHN RONALD KAISER ISADORE KAMHI Psi Chig Alpha Kappa Deltag Phi Economics Clubg Motion Picture Psychology Club. Beta Kappa. Clubg Psychology Club. NYU 100 SAUL KAPEL Comptroller, Secretary, Day Organ- izationg Vice-President, Junior Classg Chairman, Club Charter Committeeg International Relations Clubg Senior Prom Committeeg Bi- ology Groupg Psychology Clubg Dramatic Society. WALLACE B. KAMINSKY Editor, Viewg Managing Board, Bulletinj NSA Public Relationsg House Plang Jazz Club. l w ALVIN A. KAPLAN JANET B. KAPLAN MARGARET KARAFIAN House Plang Book Club. Christian Associationg Armenian Clubg El Centro Hispano. fam-V PAUL M. KASHKIN Arr Staff, Ausumg Arr Editor, Waverlyg Vice Chancellor, Gamma Eta Sigmag Psychology Clubg Soci- ology-Anthropology Clubg Intra- mural Swimming Team. HERBERT D. KASTLE Vox Vetg Tempog Veterans Col legiate Association. RUTH B. KATZMAN RONALD I. KAUFAX WERNER C. KAUFMAN JANE E. KAVANAGH Radio Clubg Psychology Clubg Alpha Mu Sigmag Mathematics DeutscherVerein,WSCOrchestra. Newman Clubg Psychology Club Book-Club. Clubg Psychology Club. El Centro Hispano. HERBERT J. KAZDIN ROSALIE KERMAN Phi Tau Alphag Waverly Houseg Psychology Clubg Retailing Club. ' C C FREDERICK A. KERN Retailing Club. CONSTANTINE S. KILMETZ Delphi Hellenic Society. N YU PAUL KESSNER Tau Delta Phi: Government Clubg United World Fecleralistsg .Psy- chology Clubg Basketball Team. GARFIELD D. KINGTON LEONARD A. KIRSCH MARILYN KIRSCHNER GLORIA Y. KLEIN Managing Editor, Viewg Bzzlleting Chancellor, Lambda Gamma Phi. Tempog Jewish Culture Founcla Intercollegiate Radio Guild. tiong Psychology Club. LEON E. KLEIN GISELA C. KLEINERMAN MARVIN J. KLENOSKY Sigma Delta Omicrong Honorary Eta Mu Pi. Historical Societyg Phi Beta Kappa. RAPHAEL P. KNOPF Amaumg Coronet Houseg Democratic Clubg Psychology Clubg WSC Or- chestra. MURIEL F. KRASNOFF Alpha Epsilon Phig Dramatic So- cietyg Radio Club. GLORIA KRAUSS MARILYN E. KRAUSS NATHAN KRAVITSKY Phi Sigma Sigmag Retailing Clubg Bursar, Phi Sigma Sigma. President, Treasurer, Fauchardiang Psychology Club. Delta Phi Alphag Deutscher Vereing Mathematics Club. MORRIS D. KRAWITZ CORINNE KREWSON LEONARD KURT-AND Biology Groupg Outdoor Clubg Psy- Book Clubg Psychology Club. chology Club. MARILYN T. KRAMER United World Federalists. DAVID KRAUSE Upperclass Councillorsg Appren- ticeg Sigma Delta Omicrong Presi- dent, Honorary Historical Societyg Book Clubg Classics Clubg Phi Beta. Kappa. 1 f C C JAMES E. LA MONT Christian Associationg Dramatic Socieryg Radio Club. SYLVIA LANDAU Junior Adviserg Psi Chig Secretary, Cole Porter Houseg El Centro Hispanog Psychology Clubg Soci- ology-Anthropology Clubg Students for Democratic Acriong Phi Beta Kappa, SALVATORE M. LARAIA EDWARD LEBEDIN Newman Clubg Alpha Phi Deltag Philosophy Club. Il Circolo Italiano. DONALD S. LEEDS Treasurer, Club Councilg Treasurer, Veterans Collegiate Associationg President, Alpha Phi Omegag Pres- ident, Psychology Club. LEONARD LEITNER NYU 104 STANLEY LENTZ NECHAMA LEVIN President, Lincoln Houseg Jewish .IewishCultureFoundation5Biology Culture Foundationg El Centro Groupg Philosophy Club. Hispano. BERNICE C. LEVINE LAURENCE LEVINE Jewish Culture Foundationg Sec- Upperclass Councillor. retary, Porter Houseg El Centro Hispanog Students for Democratic Action. NAOMI M. LEVINE ROBERTA L. LEVINE SIDNEY LEVINSON MILDRED LEVY Iota Alpha Pig Triad. Sigma Tau.Deltag Le Cercle Fran- Deutscher Verein. Pgyghglogy Club- czusg Retailing Club, JEROME LEWIS NORMAN N. LIBMAN United World Federalistsg Book Student Councilg Le Cercle Francaisg Clubg Varsity Fencing Team. Mathematics Clubg Psychology Clubg WSC Basketball Team. DON R. LIPSITT JOHN A. LISSNER Business Manager, Bullefiizg Sec- WSC Chorus. retary, WSC Orchestrag Viewg Psy- chology Club. SANFORD LIBOW Co-editor-in-chief, Managing Edi- tor, Associate Board, ALBUMQ Edi- tor-in-chief, Waverlyg Associate Editor, Square Newsg Upperclass Councillorsg Intercouncil Coordi- nator for Student Councilg Elections Committee, Day Organizationg Social Committee, Senior Classg Leader, Sigmag President, Gamma Eta Sigmag Permanent Class Vice- Presidentg Biology Groupg Inter- national Relations Clubg Psychol- ogy Club. ' c RENEE F. LICHTENSTEIN United World Federalistsg Students for Democratic Actiong Sociology- Anthropology Club. C - 105 RUTH LIVANT Mu Chi Sigmag American Chemical Societyg Phi Beta Kappa. N YU 106 WALTER F. LOEB Managing Board, Associate Board, Bzzllefizzj Associate Board, ,ALBUMQ Waverlyg Vox Vetg Triadg Veterans Collegiate Associationg Alpha Phi Omegag Outdoor Club. ILSE LOWELL House Plang Le Cercle Francaisg Radio Club. MELVIN LUBART PAULINE MACIACH SONDRA H. MACKTA Junior Adviserg Beta Alphag WSC Varietiesg Jewish Culture Founda- Chorus. tiong Book Clubg Deutscher Verein. l n ROY E. MAC NAIR ELSIE M. MADSEN RUDOLPH MAGLIN Secretary, Christian Associationg Chancellor, Zeta Tau. Dramatic Societyg Delta Zetag Com- merce Glee Clubg WSC Chorus. ALEXANDER J. MALEWSKI ?re-Law Societyg Democratic Clulng Intramural Athletics. BARNETT MALLER 're-Law Society. GEORGE MANDLER DAVID MANN THEODORE MANULKIN Intercollegiate Psychology Associa- Managing Editor, Varietiesg United Concertmaster, WSC Orchestra. tlong Deutscher Vereing Sociology- World Federalists. Anthropology Clubg Psychology Club. - EDWARD M. MARKS DARIO S. MAROTTA GORDON F. MARQUISSEE Psychology Club5Track Team. Upperclass Councillotsg Book Clubg Biology Group. Psychology Club. MILTON S. MALKIN Triadg Outdoor Clubg Retailing Club. STUART I. MALTIN Radio Clubg Philosophy Clubg Psy- chology Club. 1 f C C LAXVRENCE F. MATLOFF KARYL MAY CLAUDIA T. MAZZA JOSEPH T. MAZZA Sociology-Anthropology Clubg Psy- House Plang Retailing Clubg Psy- Junior Aclviserg Alpha Ornicron Pig chology Clubg Intramural Basket- chology Club. 1 Phi Beta Kappa. ball. FILLMORE A. MERBER HELEN G. MESCON RUTH ul. MEYER FRANK J. MICCIO House Plang Biology Groupg Psy- Biology Group. Le Cercle Francaisg El Centro chology Club. N YU Hispanog Il Circolo Italiano. HERBERT J. MICHELSON BEN MILLER Biology Groupg Psychology Club. Phi Alphag Psychology Club. HOWARD M. MILLER MALCOLM MILLER ARTHUR MINKOWITZ ROSE MIRABELLI Sociz1lCOf11H1iff2?, C21dufff2msBerf1 ll Circolo Italianog Psychology LaH1lJClH 5131119-S BIOIOEY GVOUP' Clubg Sociology-Anthropology Club. HAROLD L. MIRRER ' CHARLES E. MITCHELL SOL MIX HARRIET J. MODELL Biology Groupg Deutscher Vereing Pre-Law Societyg Paragon Societyg Pre-Law Societyg Deutscher Vereing Triadg Book Clubg Outdoor Clubg Intramural Handball. NAACP5 Democratic Club. Government Club. Psychology Club. 9-9 HOWARD MOLTZ WILLIAM J. MORI Psi Chig Phi Bets. Kappa. Deutscher Vcreing Psychology Club. 109 ERVIN MOSOVICH Biology Groupg Deutscher Vereing International Relations Club. FRANK MOYA Cad ucean . N YU 110 FAHIMEH MOTAMED Taylor House. PAUL H. MUEHLKE Biology Group. EDWARD F. MURPHY HERMAINE S. NAGER SANDRA M. NATHANSON Vice-President, Student Councilg Jewish Culture Foundationg Psy- Co - editor - in - chief, Managing News Editor, Vox Vet. chology Clubg Retailing Clubg El Board, Associate Board, Bullerinf Centro Hispano. President, League of Worneng i ALBUMQ Waverlyg Vievvg Junior Adviserg Student Councilg Students for Progressive Actiong Book Clubg Psychology Club. CARL C. NAUMANN SANDRA M. NELKIN MELVIN J. NEUMARK Deutscher Vereing Psychology Clubg Jewish Culture Foundationg Psy- WSC Basketball Team. Radio Club. chology Club. SIDNEY I. NEUWIRTI-I HOPE C. NOREK House Plang Le Cercle Francaisg Retailing Club. JOSEPH C. NOVOTNY GLORIA P. ORLINS FRANCES ORT Retailing Club. El Centro Hispanog Psychology House Plang El Centro Hispanog Clubg Retailing Clubg Sociology- WSC Chorus. Anthropology Club. CYNTHIA S. OZICK JACKIE PADWA DAVID PALEY Apprenticegjewish Culture Founda- Art Staff, Amaumg International Economics Club. tiong Deutscher Vereing Phi Beta Relations Clubg Psychology Clubg KQPPH- - Sociology-Anthropology Clubg Wo- men's Fencing Team. CHARLES L. NEWMAN Circulation Manager, Awumg Elec- tions Committeeg Secretary, Tau Kappa Alphag Varsity Debate Teamg Manager, Freshman Debate Teamg Senior Prom Committeeg Demo- cratic Clubg Sociology-Anthro- pology Clubg Government Club. BARBARA NOVICK Le Cercle Francaisg Psychology Club. 1 i 9 C JACK PARIS Honorary Historical Societyg Book Clubg Classics Club. JOYCE PARIS Secretary, Elections Committeeg Senior Delegate-at-Largeg Social Committee, Day Organizationg Chairman, Social Committee of Senior Classg ALBUMQ Varietiesg Dramatic Society. SHELLIE PARIS ALTHEA PASSIN Lambda Gamma Phig Retailing Secretary, Hamilton Houseg El Club. Centro Hispano. IRWIN PENSACK LEW PERKISS Varsity Debate Teamg Psychology President, Students for Democratic Clubg Retailing Club, United World Actiong Metropolitan Intercolle- Federalists. 112 giace Councilg Vice-President, Gov- ernment Clubg Secretary, Students for Eisenhower-Douglasg Interna- tional Relations Clubg El Centro Hispano. NYU JOY L. PEYSER BERNICE PICKAR Radio Club. ' li- Wvfx X . , Xwfbafx ,gy af - -.54 ,,,,,. , .,,, , , 5 X Q .5 'Es' 3 ik ea-'Lf' ,Ay ,. V 2 fa , V Er 2 . ff cf ,R , W N- ,,.,., . K' i ii THOMAS W. PIERCE LOUIS P. PIETRONUTO Psychology Clubg Sociology-Am Government Club. thropology Clubg NAACP. JOSEPH POLOTSKY BURTON D. POMERANTZ Managing Board, Associate Board, Bzzlletinj ALBUMQ Varieties, Cor- responding Scribe, Alpha Zeta Tau, El Centro Hispano, Le Cercle Francais. LEON R. PORT HERBERT M, PORTER Biology Group, Psychology Club ROBERT W. PRICE ' b JOSEPH A. PULEO MILDRED A. PULVER THOMAS J. QUINN, JR. Managing Editor, Vox Vet, Vice- Vice Chancellor, Phi Epsilon Alpha, Apprentice, Mathematics Club, President, Veterans' Collegiate As- Management Club. American Chemical Society. sociation. BERNICE M. RABINOWITZ Secretary-Treasurer, Philosophy Club, Book Club, Psychology Club, Junior Adyiser. JOYCE H. RADIN Government Club, Democratic Club, Biology Group, Jewish Cul- ture Foundation, United World Federalists. ' C S SARA M. RAGNO Junior Aclviserg Newman Clubg El Centro Hispano. MALCOLM S. RATNER Alpha Epsilon Pi. NYU JASPER J. RAMPOLLA Biology Groupg Psychology Clubg Le Cercle Francais. SHELDON RATNER Retailing Clubg Geology Club. s i I JOHN D. REARDON MARVIN REISMAN PEARL REISMAN ALBUMQ Democratic Clubg Interna- House PlangRetailing Club. tional Relations Clubg Psychology Club, MONROE F. RICHMAN CARMELA P. RIZZUTO ARNOLD ROBINSON Le Cercle Francaisg Mathematics Biology Groupg El Centro Hispano. Bulletinj Phi Beta Kappa. Clubg Geology Clubg Swimming Intramuralsg Swimming Team. EDWIN M. ROENS El Centro Hispanog Le Cercl caisg Biology Group. GILBERT ROSE Le Cercle Francais. LEAH ROSEN Treasurer, Honorary Historical Societyg El Centro Hispanog Phi Beta Kappa. e Fran- STANLEY L. ROSEN DOLORES ROSENBLATT Ar.nuMg Elections Committeeg Var- Psychology Club. sity Debate Teamg Pre-Law Societyg Government Club. DANIEL ROSENFELD HENRY ROSENFELD HAROLD ROSENTHAL Triadg Economics Clubg Govern- ALBUM5 Biology Groupg Deutscher ment Clubg Psychology Club. Ve-rein. SOL H. ROGATNICK AGNES ROSEN Sociology-Anthropology Club Government Club. 9-9 THELMA ROSENTHAL MURRAY J. ROSENZWEIG AARON M. ROSIN El Centro Hispanog Psychology Clubg WSC Orchestra. Fauchardiari. SOL ROTHMAN Copy Editor, Associate Board, ALBUMg Inkpotg Waverlyg Tempog Sigmag Caduceang Interfrarernity Councilg Psychology Clubg Deut- scher Vereing Biology Groupg Delta Gamma Rho. SARAH P. ROTHSTEIN LAWRENCE RUBEN ALAN A. RUBIN BERNARD RUBIN AL1aUMg Psychology Club. Biology Groupg Psychology Clubg N YU 116 Philosophy Club. HARRY RUBIN CYRILLE RUBINSTEIN United World Federalistsg Psy- Foreign Trade Club. chology Clubg Sociology-Anthro- pology Club. Jewish Culture Founclationg Biology LOUIS RUBLIN ROBERT G. RUDOLPH President, Zionist Circle, Jewish Advertising Manager, Varieties. Culture Foundationg Sociology-Am thropology Clubg Psychology Club. HAROLD M. RUDORFER NORMAN J. RUSCHIN Masonic Square Clubg Biology Groupg Psychology Club. SALLY L. RUTSTEIN HERMAN J. SALTZMAN Ticket Distribution Committee, Social Committee, Elections Com- mittee, Day Organizationg Treas- urer, Biology Groupg Outdoor Club. Group. PAUL SATTENBERG JOHN JOSEPH SAVARESE Sports Staff, Bullering Fourth Estate Biology Groupg Beta Lambda Club. Sigma. LEA SAMWICK ANTHONY J. SANDOR Retailing Clubg Psychology Club. Foreign Trade Club. 1 CA! ARTHUR SCHEIER Deutscher Vereing Psychology Clubg Biology Group. PHYLLIS RITA SCHIFF Junior Adviserg Porter Houseg Sec- retary, Pi Mu Epsilong Jewish Cul- ture Foundationg Dramatic Societyg WSC Chorus. N YU EDWARD W. SCHEY Interfraternity Councilg Vice Chan- cellor, Tau Epsilon Phi. BETTY E. SCHINDLER jewish Culture Foundationg El Centro Hispanog Sociology-Anthro- pology Clubg Radio Clubg Psy- chology Clubg Outdoor Club. ELAINE F. SCHNEIDER HAROLD W. SCHNEIDER HELEN B. SCHNEIDER Le Cercle Francaisg Book Clubg Psychology Club. Radio Club. Jewish Culture Foundationg Alpha Epsilon Phig Dramatic Societyg Radio Club. RICHARD H. SCI-IOEMANN SYLVIA SCHRAGER CAROL L. SCHULTZ Alpha Phi Omegag Deutscher American Veterans CommitteegSec- Secretary-Treasurer, Sophomore Vereing Outdoor Clubg Mathema- retary, Psychology ClubgSociology- Classg Social Chairman, Freshman tics Club. AnthropologyClub. Classg Bzzlletinf Secretary, Varsity Debate Team. PEARL L. SCHWARTZ Jewish Culture Foundationg Pi Mu Epsilong Outdoor Clubg Mathema- tics Club. FRANK A. SKIANO Newman Clubg Motion Picture Club. MOLLY SEIDENBERG NATHANIEL SCHAFER RHODA LEE SHANECK President, Aesclepiadg Secretary, B1zlleti:z,'VarietiesgCaduCeangAlpl1a Bzzlletinj Pi Alpha Taug Fourth Beta Lambda Sigmag Psi Chig Mu Sigmag Psychology Clubg Bi- Estate Club. Deutscher Vereing WSC Chorusg ology Groupg Le Cercle Francaisg Phi Beta Kappa. Chess Clubg Philosophy Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. RUTH M. SHAPIRO THEOL SHAYNE JOHN B. SHEPPARD Sociology-Anthro o1ogyClubgMo- Psychology Club. Secretary, Student Committee on fi0l'1 Picture Clubggsychology Club. Educational Policyg Justiniang Clas- sics Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. 1 ALDEN SCHWIMMER Radio Clubg Swimming Team PAULA SCOOLER Phi Beta Kappa. C C PEARLE D. SIEGEL HENRY SIEGELMAN Executive Committee, House Plang Basketball Intramurals. President, Barrett Houseg El Centro Hispanog Radio Clubg WSC Chorus. GEORGE M. SILVER JULIUS SILVER Philosophy Club. MARTIN J. SILVER NATALIE JUNE SILVERMAN Psychology Clubg Freshman, Soph- Junior Adviserg Bnlfetinj Associate omore Basketball Teams. Board, Ausumg Eclecticg President, Government Clubg Secretary, Inter- national Relations Clubg Demo- cratic Clubg Debate Teamg Book Clubg El Centro Hispano. NYU 120 YEHUDY SILVERMAN Retailing Club. RITA L. SILVERSTEIN Feature Editor, Varietiesg Secretary Psychology Clubg Sociology-An thropology Clubg House Plan WSC Chorusg Basketball Team. RICHARD L. SIRKIN ZELDA SIRKIN Psychology C1ubgGovernmentClubg Jewish Culture Foundationg Chair- BasketballTeam. man, Radio Acting Groupg Le Cercle Francaisg Dramatic Society. MURIEL SLATER RENEE M. SLUTSKY PHYLLIS J. SMALLEN Psychology Clubg Biology Groupg Sociology-AnthropologyClub. Retailing Clubg E1 Centro Hispanog Sociology-Anthropology Club. MARCUS SMITH Honorary Historical Societyg Culture Foundation. Jewish HOWARD DON SMOLEN JOAN SMOLENS JUDITH S. SOGG STUART SOLOMON WSC Orchestra. Pianist, NYU University Hour. Dramatic Societyg Radio Clubg Le Chess Club. Cercle Francaisg Glee Club. TOBY T. SOLOW MARVIN L. SOSNA Gehrig House. Apprenticeg Compass. 1 915 121 HERMAN SPECTOR Psychology Clubg Foreign Trade Club. BEVERLY H. SPIRO Retailing Club. NYU HOWARD SPERTUS Deutscher Vereing Psychology Clubg Biology Group. ANGELO T. SPOSATO Vice-Consul, Alpha Lambda Up- silon. GLORIA STECKER JOAN E. STEIN SIMON STEIN Freshman Councilg Bullerinj Jewish Psychology Clubg Book Club. Varsity Tennis Team. Culture Foundationg Porter Houseg El Centro Hispanog Book Club. i SEYMOUR STEINBERG GLORIA E. STERMAN ROBERT S. STERN justiniang Democratic Clubg Intra- Sociology-AnthropologyClub. Mu Chi Sigmag Triadg Honorary mural Athletics. Historical Society. A ROBERT W. STEWART MARVIN STRAUSS MARILYN SUSSKIND MILTON M. SUTIN CARL SYROP Psychology Clubg Retailing Club. Book Club. Radio Club. ROY TAINE SHIGERU TASAKA ISRAEL TEITELBAUM Social Committee, jewish Culture Editor, Math Xg Jervish Culture Foundationg Psychology Clubg So- Foundationg Vice-President, Mathe- ciology-Anthropology Club. matics Club. SELMA STOLL Biology Grou 5 Psycholo Cl bg WSC Chorus. P gy u MARYLIN SUSKOWITZ Jewish Culture Foundationg Presi- dent, Porter Houseg Psychology Clubg Assistant Treasurer, El Centro Hispanog Students for Democratic Action. C C 123 ROBERT S. THURM ARTHUR TIBALDI CHARLES S. TITONE Alpha Lambda Upsilong Treasurer, Newman Clubg Democratic Clubg History Club. Weightlifting Club. RITA TOBACHNI K ALEXANDER TOLOR VERA TOLOR SOL TOUMARKIN Psi Chig Deutscher Vereing Psy- Deutscher Vereing Psychology Clubg Jewish Culture Foundation. chology Club. Book Club. N YU TITO TRIANDAFILLOU Delphi Societyg Biology Groupg Psychology Club. 124 CARL TOWBIN Captain, Debating Tearng President Tau Kappa Alfnhag Economics Club Psychology C ub. JULIAN A. TRIEST MARTIN TUCKER Managing Editor, Copy Editor, Bulletin' Associate Editor, Viewg Honorary Historical Societyg Sigmag Upperclass Councillorsg Book Clubg Psychology Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. MORTON ALLEN WAGNER LENORE D. WALDMAN House Plang Sociology-Anthropoh ogy Clubg Psychology Club. HELENE WASSERMAN JEROME H. WAX Junior Adviserg Associate Board, Tau Epsilon Omegag Motion Pic- Amaumgllevvish Culture Foundationg ture Club, Sigma Delta Omicrong El Centro Hispano. GLORIA C. VACCARO JORDAN VOGEL HOWARD BERNARD WACHTEL Tau Epsilon Phig Le Cercle Francaisg Jewish Culture Foundationg L Motion Picture Clubg WSC Chorus. Cercle Francais. JOSEPH WARD LILA WARSHAW History Club. House Plang El Centro Hispano K Portuguese Clubg Phi Beta. Kappa ' S' C SAMUEL WAXMAN Psychology Club. JACK C. WEINGARTEN 126 DOROTHY WEBB Lutheran Clubg Deutscher Vereing Science Club. I-IORACE DANIEL WENDORF El Centro Hispanog Geology Clubg Triad. MIRIAM L. WEISS Philosophy Club. MELVIN WENER DEBORAH S. WILDENBERG Le Cercle Francaisg Philosophy Biology Groupg Deutscher Verein. Clubg Sociology - Anthropology Club. MILTON WILNER Philosophy Clubg Psychology Club. i IRVING WINTER PAULA S. WINTERFIELD President, Freshman ClassgStudents Le Cercle Francaisg Psychology for Democratic Actiong Economics Club. Clubg Philosophy Club. JOSEPH s. wojcuc Psychology Research Associate. GERALD I. WOLPE Philosophy Clubg Government Clubg Psychology Club. ERWIN WURTZEL MARIE A. YANDOLINO KENNETH YOUNG Corresponding Secretary, Il Circolo Italianog Delegate, Federation of College Italian Clubs. Geology Club. ROBERT ZALKIN Pi Mu Epsilong Mathematics Clubg Management Clubg Economics Clubg WSC Chorus. HARTLEY ZAMORE Beta Lambda Sigmag Biology Groupg Psychology Clubg Deutscher Vereing International Relations Club. BERNARD W. ZELIGSON Vice-President, Students for Demo- cratic Actiong Executive Board, Social Chairman, Democratic Clubg Jewish Culture Foundatioug House Plang Government Clubg Economics Club. ALVIN WOLF El Centro Hispanog Sociology-An thropology Clubg Executive Com- mittee, Psychology Club. BARBARA R. WOLPERT President, Mu Chi Sigmag Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Pi Deltag Junior Adviserg Der Ehrenkreisg El Centro His anog Book Clubg Psychology Clubg Outdoor Clubg American Chemical Society. Cl! 127 GILBERT A. ZINN DOMINICK S. ZITO JACK I. ZLATIN HAROLD Z. ZUCKERMAN Deutscher Vereing Biology Groupg Newman Clubg Chess Club. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Alpha Mu Sigmag Biology Group Psychology Club. Psychology Clubg International Re lations Clubg Economics Club. GEORGES ZYLBERKWEIT MILDRED E. COHEN ARNOLD BLUM Bulleting Secretary, Le Cercle Fran- Treasurer, Delta Phi Epsilong Pre- caisg Chess Clubg Biology Groupg law Society. Book Club. NYU 'C C 128 ',,,,,.x.M... w " f Q fy 5 XY X 'ff' ,M .Sjwfd QAJWOM AAA! fAe CMA? qaffif :Auf AMJA, Awn- mfw inf efed f in CJAAACA AMA on A mfAW dfmnge Agmf Af f7Ae Uniumzfg EQKJQD! team in wwf, major Apoff AAC! fAez,A Ouef -Aff A efof A! .UAA OAMAAAAAA. f7Ae AAAAJAJA ana! AMAAJA feamri COAAAAJAA MACAQJ ,godfwagon fowa- mmfg, AAA! fAe AWA team ww A Aaffonafpowef. JJOWQUW, fAe fun, AQAAWZ MAMA MA A0 ohen Af 0fAW Anim-Azfieg WM fAfAfAg af 7lAJ0AAfw!f, if ww AAA fo fAe candid- zmff, ,mf AMAJA feam fumwl auf Af UAA, ZAJAA fl,0fAAff ia fAe AWAAW one mfkgzafe Apoff CLHJ Afbwlenfg Ami mf efeg f in fem Auppoff WAAA fAe CJAW AAA! fo ,Am- cluce A AMAA ,Anfon WAAA. JJOA euef , ffm .AA ,AAJALIA of Acfzon Aff WA-AAU! moaf of if AAA ,WA Dick Kar Abe Becker foe! Kaufman Captain foe Dollaan Coach Howard Calm BASKETBALL Last November, when Howard Cann was asked about prospects for the 48-49 basketball season, he gave the same answer he has given for the past fifteen years. "There are a lot of tough teams on the schedule", Cann read from his standard script, "and we'll be lucky to win half of our games". No crying towel routine-what else could you believe. The team that opened against Baylor had only two experienced players and a "big manl' just six feet three. But the Violets pulled the first shocker of a truly sur- prising year and walloped Baylor, 67-47. The next game, with Colgate, was even more ungodly. Seventeen thousand apoplexy victims will never forget Curt Norris who stole the ball and the ball-game just before the buzzer. The eccentric basketball displayed against those two clubs continued until late January, when NYU built a record C7-3D and a reputation Cbest in cityl by dumping Yale, Connecticut, North Carolina and Syracuse in quick succession. 130 5 , ,. . Keksfi ,ml?'f' ', 'f we t 6 . A p is -. .E 4 , 1 N 5, f ,. Aki! jp pf' WH I - V rr I I ffw ,. K D. f if , jack Barry The second half of the campaign opened with a bang! It was an explosion, a holocaust, a catastrophe. New York went south, and, figuratively speaking, got ridden out of town on a rail as the Duke Blue Devils administered a 73-44 shellacking. Manhattan rubbed salt in the wound, 59-56. The Violets perked up, however, and took their next three opponents into tow. St. Johns, led by Dick Mc- Guire, ended that streak, and though the annual no-holds- barred session with Notre Dame was unusually decorous, Notre Dame won, 71-66. Bob Derderifzn it, ,.... ....M,,.a.vva,.,f,,.-Y NYU wins bnzckboard ruffle Bill femen battles Bucky Hatchet! in Rzztgerf ,game ,te.,,,fs.w,M...z:4.,mVk+::xwf .fx fa-a1+nw+ 5 ' ' "Wt wi in U.. f ',.'X ,.n t 'X 2 y X ,jf X was tb Y X5 N 4 X X43 xg X f 7 X ff I N5 K ff' X V f t 4 7 R af s '12 rv vt V gs X ffgzis st J V4 f s sv , Q s f f gf a e , at Wax luv ati Q Q f , WN N , . .af ,,, s ,X sf-,x f . , ' ' y Q.: Q f ' f hh Li sake ,Af ' ia is X X ---.........-...... K X K , ja, A af, 1 X Q fo Q, fr. Q was X XX f. ts f, ' ss, a w XX fx Sli X Xs Q M N A ff 'x X xv xx y K -,a,a..,.t,a-V -.ss-:u.,.ita.n.,..,..,,q , . , ,:,a,,.t. 'QW 132 N - ., Niki ,... , ' e Bill femen Dan Qzzilty ,1 A surprisingly tough victory over Fordham set up the City game as a dismal end to a dismal season. "As ye live by the fast break, so shall ye perish". CCNY's "five sprinters with a basketballl' offense fell apart in a wild melee and the thirteen point NYU victory would have been a fitting finale, but Ned Irish didn't know Where to send his last invitation, so he decided to hold open house. It was a one-night stand for the eager but meager local entries. t n .YCEIZE from clunic inter-city .rfrzzggle Bradley Tech's Braves from Peoria took to the war-path and scalped, mutilated, and massacred the out-of-season Violets, 89-67. Thus the season ofhcially ended, and the critics seated in Row G side balcony were split in their opinions. But all agreed that, although it was not a champion- ship one, it was filled with enough thrills to Whet slightly a basketball fiends appetite. Birds-eye view from the clamp feats' NYU domimztef the play POGTBALL The renaissance in NYU football did not appear in 1948. The Violets were once again swamped by the "big boys" of the gridiron, and their victories were all gained at the expense of the sub-pars. They were hampered by inept ball handling, injuries, and lack of reserves. 'iHook" Mylin did all that could be expected. Still, certain players stood out as towers of great ability and others revealed future promise. Graduating captain, Dante Gionta, represented virtually the entire line. Bill Payne, Mike Fazio, John Fogarty, and Joe Quinn offered great hope. Cornell, in the first game of the season, set the pattern for most Violet en- counters. The Big Red crushed NYU, 47-6, putting on the pressure in the second half after holding a 20-6 edge at intermission. x The following Saturday saw the Violets outplay Springfield for three periods only to lose in the final quarter on a fourteen yard field goal. Brooklyn College gave the Falisaders their hrst victory with a 21-7 score under Ebbets Field lights. Fogarty was the Violet ace with a 53 yard TD dash. Boston University also walloped NYU in the second half, this time 28-7, after a touchdown lead at the half. NYU's top performance came over Lehigh with a 21-20 victory. All the Violet scores came in the closing periods after a twenty point dehcit. Georgetown barely edged the Palisaders in the next encounter, 13-6, with two NYU touchdowns called hack. Fogarty made the longest run of the year when he scam- pered 93 yards to the Hoya two yard line to set up the lone Violet score. Rutgers, however, pounced again on the reserveless eleven and trounced the Violets, 40-O. The 'inothing boys" from Kings Point provided the type of NYU opposition needed as they presented the Hall-of-Famers a 38-6 gift with plenty to spare. But Fordham took it away with a 26-O trouncing in the season finale. The Rams were looking up while NYU could only say "Remember", Captain Dante Gioara Coach Hook Mylia The kickojjz . . . at ivy-covered Ohio Field They played at rhe big hal! parks too . . . fcrimmage at the Pala Groimalf john Fogarty feng' Eixenmnn foe Nowtny ffm L , ' dwg? I ' , i ,. mg-f V' ' ' ff - , 4' A 5 af X 4, fl., ..- Q' , - : " . THE BACKFIELD TI-IE LINE foe Quinn Sinn Taylor I . , wa, if 7 Y , if! J" jr ia, KM Breaking away for a large gain in ni ight game af Ebbeff Field Driving tackle by Violet lineman cameo opponentlr fumble i l E Lookf like touchdown jannt again!! NYU at Yankee Stadium - g a I-IQ jf, , i 1 ?i 2 if ,Y V-KM Y- ----'lui' ' kf 15' e at ' X e .' Q Q? f lixxbsfu-, Backing for .rloorr gain on a maddy field ' -4-' , 5. LX 137 g g' r- " ' H XA 5' 7 -,,. Coach Emil Vonlfilling TRACK Captain Prank Svonoda While NYU ranked third nationally, two steps lower than their usual position, this was, indeed, a season above mediocrity. Indoors, the Violets captured the Metropolitan AAU Championship with thirty-three points and won the Grover Cleveland games with twenty-eight points. While they failed in the Met Senior games they came through handsomely in the Met Intercollegiate affair and won easily, the victory being the sixth in seven attempts for the Violets. The only real disappointment of the indoor season was in the IC4A games where the touted NYU squad finished seventh The New Y lc . or relay teams were outstanding in 1949-particularly the mile quartet of Kaplan, Gilhooley, Titus, and Pearman with Maiocco filling in occasionall , Ell' y is and Gilhooley were the lon SKZIS. g distance Outdoors the Violets did well-especially shotputting Stan Lampert. The boys warmed to their task on cinders with good performances in the Seton Hall and Penn Relays, and then ran away with the Met Intercollegiate contest with ninety- nine points Lampert settin a n , p g ew record with a heave of fifty-four feet one and three-quarter inches. Irving "Moon" Mondfcbein Gilhooley winf at Garden Stan Lamperr laarlf Uber" ,M 3 Hugo Maiacco Lang' Ellif it 1 w,,qja--n- jim Gilbooley 9. ,KL x Im Kaplan J 3' is Reggie Pemfman Armand Ofzerberg able N elim w"""""""'np- Captain Phil Aagelaftra Coach Bi!! McCaf'tfay BASEBALL There's just one thing wrong with being on top . . . no place to go but down. And that's precisely what happened to New York University's varsity baseball team in 1949. The Violets have been champions of the Metropolitan Baseball Conference for the past six years, This season St. johns hnally broke the spell and took the MBC crown. New York tied with City College for second place, posting a ten won, five lost record in league play, and a fifteen- seven season total. At the beginning of the season, the chances that the McCarthymen would remain in their magnificent rut were bright. Twelve veterans, three of them 1948 conference all-stars, returned. Those three were Tom Casey, 1948 out- standing pitcher of the conference, John Brescia, a fine catcher, and Nick Marino, who batted a gaudy .434 in 1948. They got under way in high gear, winning six straight games. They then bowed to Temple and dropped their first MBC tilt to St. Johns. That was followed by three successive victories and it appeared that the Violets would retain their title. St. johns, however, cast another dissent- ing vote and beat NYU for the second time, 3-2, with a ,,f""' . - Q. WF . N ick Marino PITCHERS LEADING BATTERS W L BA. Ed Funai 5 1 Funai .320 Tom Casey 7 4 Marino .313 Phil Angelastro 2 1 Aspromonte .291 two run ninth inning rally. Brooklyn College, which usually "plays dead" for NYU, staged an unhappy surprise party and stopped the Violets, 8-5. Three games later, an artistic 3-O shutout by Hofstra ruined any hope that NYU had of overhauling the league leaders. In their last four games the team sandwiched two defeats with a 21-2 butchery of Kings Point and a 3-2 win over Army to close out the season. While it appears that the law of averages dethroned the Violets, a more tangible reason would be the lack of con- sistent team hitting. In 1948, NYU led the conference in team batting, setting a .321 pace. This year theyifell off to a dismal .232. Tom Casey, Ed Funai, Billy Kroc, and Captain Phil Angelastro were the Violets standouts all year, with Funai and Kroc being nominated to the con- ference all-star squad. Tam Carey 141 Bill Romana folm Bl'6'J'Ci6Z if U Ygyf ,f wWm-W Coach Larry Howard The successful 1948-49 NYU wrestling season did not provide Coach Lawrence Howard with much opportunity to out- groan his squad as he did the previous season when the varsity won only three of its eight matches. Captained by Robert Metz, the team got off on the right foot by decisively beat- ing Brooklyn College, Temple, and Brook- lyn Poly before they suffered their only two defeats of the season at the hands of Hofstra and Rutgers. Victories over Adelphi and CCNY enabled NYU to com- plete its schedule with a 5 and 2 record. Two members of the squad won indi- vidual honors in the Intercollegiate Met- ropolitan Championships on March 12. Abraham Schuster took third place in the WRE TL1 121 lb. class, William Taussig was crowned champ of the 165 lb. division. Winning of the Rad McCormack Trophy as Metropolitan Intercollegiate Swimming Champions highlighted Louis de Hand- ley's first year as coach, the post Professor Wall held for seventeen seasons. The Violets out-scored Kings Point by 4 points, 46 to 42, to win the title with the defending champs from CCNY finishing third. Lionel Martinez took hrst in the dive as did Henry Dapkewicz the 50 yard free style. In addition to those two firsts, the Violets won 4 seconds and 2 thirds in the close meet which was decided in the last two events. NYU had last taken the title in the 1946-47 season. In its ten meets with other colleges, NYU broke even as they won and lost five. With the completion of a new pool at the Heights, the Violets may soon be able to compete nationally. 1 143 WIMMI Coach Lau Hamilqf ' i 'iw X X7 '62-Ni ...P-If 17 Y if ' 21. ',.-0 "if"-' NMR 1 .'- 1+ ":':' 5' ' , . ,' ff 3 ' ".'2:Ii35Z?l " "-fistic' ass? -.X ..2- sw,- -W., can-.:: . sf, - 1 4 ,-.r ' wr' -- -ff-fy A-4 if ---- as is , t ' We V , W 1 ' X . . K X gs' . ev ,f f::'e,1'f' z , ,:, ' f 5 -Q wr fa ' ' - 4 i j xg f ry amass V -sf E . . lxvzagis- . Y 5.15, ggi-gz,:..,4g?: I -1 if .- .. Q 1 A , MMM Qg l iv. K K fa. :, 4 8.1, ..,f!a, ,,, . a g. rm f A ff afzfgfg ,. gf, 1. a - .- - -' V' -1.1 2-21-' '-'.:::a:-'-...yg- M.-' ' ' . 'fn . -" 1 ,: ' yf - if 4 -5 A' . . ff- v ww- , , 4 . 4- A fr- .1 ,I Ss 1 -,fs .... .-... .-.- .Mo . .. . . H Ws..i. ,M, .5,m., t,ff, ' jf' 4 2 ww? Mai af?-1 t 3 V sf A? Q, V , gf! Q Q faxing? JG ,Jr W rwg,l,,- .mint I .. Q ,W 1 ft . .5' if-swf ' - ' s . A H 'L Q .24s.,.ff-awe -71 W . .-My fw-1:4-.fi rw. .- 4- . ,. as -. . . f-J-, .f ,awww :f1..fv-vw . . f..f a 4. 4 1 - ws-f L -.aa .- .. .- yr 41214, ,1..f,s4g4-,:a4,t Z- - 1. ,S-Q., 1-rs-'W . N .- .,:.,f , z5,4..,:- f , - . f FENCING WOMEN'S SPORTS Sparked by Dianne Greenberg, the NYU women's intercollegiate fencing team retained their season's undefeated record by winning the championship meet, April 8, at Paterson State Teachers College. An impressive won and lost record was turned in by the women's field hockey team in beating Queens, Brooklyn, and Hunter, losing only to Stroudsberg. The girls' basketball team won six, lost two, and tied two games this season with Marie Damore of WSC leading the quintet. A loss to Temple was the only defeat of the season for the NYU female aquatic stars. The outstanding swimmer in the group was WSC senior Lee Mc- Roberts. 9 144 NYU's "Mitt'n Mask men", with ten veteran lettermen returning, began the 1948-49 season hoping to beat their 1947- 48 record of 5 wins, 4 defeats, and im- prove on last year's second place standing in the Inter-Collegiate Fencing Associa- tion. Headed by co-captains Joel Archer and Hal Taxel, the Violet Foilmen entered the ICFA with high hopes. The NYU team gained 80 out of a possible 108 points to capture the ICFA crown. This was the ninth time in seventeen years of tourney competition that NYU copped the trophy. The Palisaders had a record of 6 wins, in- cluding an upset of the defending champs CCNY, against one defeat from Navy. J Cmcla Hugo Cmtello e. .. ,A'4,,40-1 .Qin :ifelolaing auf wifA my gag? 30,4 fonigkfl Me Lag nigh. Jil prom MW. JILQ got my Lair get. .MMI my mag ,mfelwi 130 you My the Mamie? 14,101 my gown, mi if jug! aflofaifgf Oli, .9 Jo LOW ZQJJ, wzff Me iff Sag, jul, Low Jo you Me my tux? 9110044 mf gimp eloermi iIf?.x4ncJ fAe:ie cuffgnki . . . ali, Loy ,ML remem4er fLe wicle, ArigAf!y-Ai we rudfg of Jia, like dine!! offaerfume ana! fhe amid of our faarfnem . . fAe:ie we rememger. jocfayji fAe Jag. .9153 fAe elay we E10 Leen waifing Ar Laine fuffg, Auf we ife aorrg now fkaf if Q come. .gf ii graeluafion clay .145 we receive our AIQAIYEG5, IQEFACZIO5 we are fAinLing of ou Ami clay af C ana! rememgering af! fiaf Low Aalafoenecl aince. The Seri Roorn opened iff doorf . . . and greetingr were many and warm X We arrived . . . and the Waldorf aboanded in beauty ft Q? r x ' 'V , '01 U I 'X . ' .' -:C X" i f Z 'i ' .f ll -K ' '- f . F 1 , i' a Y, i t . H 'F' ' T, i nf ' l I W ., .NL ,gmt V 1 I . l a K i"' E'f! 'E u Q1 Q ,3 ,K X ' , 1 ' if ww i . ' 1 mx' i ' He in tack . . . .rlae in gown . . . each maple a royal pair The rustle of a formal gown, the sophistication of a dress suit, spell elegance at any time. Add as a setting the glamorous background of the Sert Room of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, and you have that particular sparkling elegance which characterized the Senior Prom of the class of '49. The night of May 6 was star-studded, with Broadway stars on stage for entertainment and stars in the eyes of the dreamily dancing couples, swaying to the foxtrots, waltzes, and rumbas provided by alternating baIlClS- The girl was gowned in a flowing evening dress of tarfeta, lace, chiffon or silk, and the boy W2lS suave in evening clothes. They arrived a little breathlessly, a little apprehensive, for this was not an ordinary date, or an ordinary night. They met friends and acquaintances who suddenly seemed especially dear. The girl tucked matches into her bag for a souvenir as the boy signalled the wa1CCf for a drink. They sat at a small table, ate a little of the full dinner served them, and danced ceaselessly- They table-hopped with dozens of others, they laughed and chatted, they reminisced, and they bcgim to feel the first stirrings of Senior Prom nostalgia. ,fs X ff if .-,xzw A , xy ,A x, rl. ,rw .. " 111 ,JH- f LQ ,aw 4 L I e4 . 'W ' nic' 'asv-H -41-T fi ' 'N f f , , fx QI 'W , 5' s J W '-' I 9 AW? Exfvgv Q my ' :M Vlgfk fri' 3 3 , ww. ' 1 Q .M The hours sped by so quickly as they talked-and laughed-and remembered. The tinkle of glassware and the undercurrent of chatter were slowly stilled as the guest stars were introduced. With the charming and always-popular Melvyn Douglas as an unoflicial master of ceremonies, the evening reached its peak. The girls sat spell-bound as Billy Eckstine's beautiful voice filled the room, the gay antics of Benny Rubin gave rise to a new outburst of carefree laughter 5 the presence of lovely Jan Sterling quickened many a masculine heart. Though the corsages began to wilt a little and the bankrolls had dents in them by one o'clock, for all of them the evening's gaieties had just begun. They ex- changed addresses with dozens of other couples and promised to call, to phone, to write. They said, "Wasn't it wonderful I", gathered coats and wraps, waved good- bye and set off on the second half of Prom night. The sudden downpour of rain did not dampen spirits as groups of three and four couples ran for cabs to take them to night clubs, supper clubs and hotel roofs. There was more drinking, more dancing, more laughter, more of the excitement thataracterized this one Senior night above all others. The rain stopped, the sky cleared, the dawn came. The night of nights was over, and the dream world disappeared. But the memories lingered OD. In between cozerfer we danced I n between einneef we nie . . . nf A -my . Wh!-A 11- ,. V lkfxwii f 1 ww mfg, ' "3 y fwvwmwvffw' ' ,EEK 555 gf . ,,.- . n H a -6 Y R ' '21 ER Friemix handed together hehilid the Violet hemner . . . perhetpf for the lint time Cap and Gown . . . .rymhol of achievement . . . hedge ofjimzle 33 , x . X - fri . L - ,x , , S: 3: fggfy , Q, M A Dmm and leezdem' of the various colleges' . . . read in fo rh y g 1' e proceffion . . . ez commencement highlight The faculty procemion . . . march of pomp and heezzety It mineel for ez June 15, 1949-day of savage Warmth-day of darkened clouds and intermittent rains-day of hustle and bustle-day of excitement and expectation-day of pomp and glory-day of achievement and recognition-day of dreams-day of hap- piness-graduation day-day we shall never forget. Early morning-and the university campus was a sprawling deck of human activity. Seniors came early to claim their caps and gowns and lines formed-lines that stretched endlessly. The sun Was blistering, the humidity vvas high, and antic- ipation was great. As more and more seniors dressed in commencement garb there Was an increased milling-graduates gathering in groups-inspecting the campus- vvatching the gathering clouds-discussing the forthcoming event. Ten o'clock, and the call came for marching formation, each school linin SUP behind its banner bearerg promptly at 10:30 the procession began with all the schools filing to their seats before a huge throng of nearly thirty thousand parents, relatives, and friends. Thus the one hundred and seventeenth co mmeneement of little while . . . and thingr looked dermal 151 New York University began- and for nine thousand eighty-eight graduates it meant the finale. Scattered showers dampened spirits and skins-but then the sun came out in full brilliance and Reverend Ralph W. Soclcman made the Invocation. A magnificent color guard featured the playing of the National Anthem and then Dr. Kent, president of' the University Council greeted the graduates. The highlight of the commencement came when each school was presented by its dean to Chancellor Chase for conferment of degrees. As each school rose in unison they were greeted by tremendous bursts of applause-and for each graduate this was the moment- four years-and then a short recognition-that meant everything. To finish the proceedings deserving alumni received meritorious service awards, noted personages received honorary degrees, there was the impressive ceremony of the torch, the benediction by Dr. Sockman, and the pompous recessional. All this indicated the finale. Graduates strained to reach the waiting arms of well- wishers-this was their day-the end of four years-the beginning of a question- mark future. EXCELSIOR I ms-m..,.,, f I tt,, ,N ir" 'WXVX The honor guard . . . the National Anthem . . . hai! the commencement Look to this day! For it is life, the very life of life. In its brief course lie all the varieties and realities of your existence: The bliss of grovvthg The glory of actiong The splendor of beautyg For yesterday is already a dream, and tomorrow is only a visiong But today, Well-lived, makes every yes- terday A dream of happiness, and every tomorrow a vision of hope. Look well, therefore, to this day! Such is the Salutation of the dawn. From the Sanskrit 153 . ,,,..,,, ,, ,. I df N New York University began-and for nine thousand eighty-eight graduates it meant the finale. Scattered showers dampened spirits and skins-but then the sun came out in full brilliance and Reverend Ralph W. Sockman made the Invocation. A magnificent color guard featured the playing of the National Anthem and then Dr. Kent, president ofthe University Council greeted the graduates. The highlight of the commencement came when each school was presented by its dean to Chancellor Chase for conferment of degrees. As each school rose in unison they were greeted by tremendous bursts of applause-and for each graduate this was the moment- four years-and then a short recognition-that meant everything. To finish the proceedings deserving alumni received meritorious service awards, noted personages received honorary degrees, there was the impressive ceremony of the torch, the benediction by Dr. Sockrnan, and the pompous recessional. All this indicated the finale. Graduates strained to reach the waiting arms of well- wishers-this was their day-the end of four years-the beginning of a question- mark future. EXCELSIOR ! . .... Ma, Mf"'if' . 'S ' ' The honor guard . . . the National Anthem . . . bail the commencement Look to this day! For yesterday is already a dream, and For it is life, the very life of life. tomorrow IS Onlny a Vlslom In its hrief course lielall the varieties and Butteriiily' WCM-lived' makes every yes- reahties of your existence: I The bliss of growths A irxeagioifgifagggiess, and every tomorrow The glory of actiom Look Well, therefore, to this day! The Splendor of beauty Such is the salutation of the dawn. From the Sanskrit 153 OUR THANKS TO... OUR PARENTS, who gave us love and understanding- and even forgave us for late hours and spoiled dinners. LES AND LARRY, who were everything brothers ought to be and never got tired of hearing about ALBUM. DEAN ARNOLD, DEAN BALTZLY, PROFESSOR BEAUMONT, PROFESSOR CASSON, good friends and always helpful advisers. MARION VINEBURG AND GRACE MCKEAGE, invalu- able sources of information and consolation. ' WARREN KRAETZER, of the sports publicity ofhce, who was always there in a pinch. GEORGE HEFFERNAN of Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc., who took the blame for our mistakes-and never stopped smiling. ARTHUR GREY of the Chidnoff Studios, who could always be counted on for generous aid and a friendly chat. MILT KADEN, IRWIN SPIVAK, AND BILL PEDDIE, photographers par excellence. The big four, NORMAN MORRIS, FELIX RAPAPORT, SOL ROTHMAN, BERNIE BRACHFELD. They made up a managing board dedicated to hard work and good times. The Associate Board and staff of ALBUM '49, One of the very finest bunch of guys and gals we've ever known. Our friends-old and new. SY, LOU, MEL, LYNN, PAUL and all the others who suffered through ALBUM'S adolescence. EACH OTHER, for hard work, joy, laughter and all the good times we've shared. SUE AND SANDY t he S T A F F SUZANNE BAKER ' SANFORD LIBOW Co-Editors NORMAN MORRIS FELIX RAPAPORT Managing Edifw' Business Manager BERNARD BRACHFELD SOL ROTHMAN Photography Editor C0131 Ecijfgy I ASSOCIATE BOARD CHARLES NEWMAN, Circulation Mgr. SY EVANS ARNOLD BLUMENTHAL WALTER LOEB MARTIN TUCKER LILLIAN BULWA KURT HIRSCHHORN PAUL KASHKIN ' JACKIE PADWA Art Editors Business S ta jf Richard Nicols, Leonard Kaplan, Murray Steinmetz, Julie Rosen, Armand Kirschenbaum, Eleanor Green, Martin Gruber, Carlotta Stockhamer, Abe Seidner. Copy Staff Max Buchfuehrer, Corryne Grad, Ruth Hurwitz, Cynthia Osick, Harold Rosen- thal, Jerome Segal, Victor Selman, Howard Schrieber, Helene Wasserman, Leo- nard Smolin, Ed Smith, Edith Steinhouse, Joyce Paris, Louis Laufer, Claudia Wechsler, Carl Eisdorfer, Raphael Knopf, Tony Stein, Sid Jacobson, Marvin Gross, A. Alvvan, Janice Blum. Photos hy IRWIN SPIVAK ' MILT KADIN ' BILL PEDDIE 155

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