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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 147

 

NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 147 of the 1951 volume:

II 9 3 ll SCN A Vmg w ev 'Q I, ,Ja , ' ,f A' - :5 LE PERSTARE ET PRAESTARE Mocccxxxl w': "k ::s . " .Bi z ' ' QQ?-L wif 54, AULIB3 UIMX PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY RICHARD G. NICOLS, Co-Editor THELMA GRIBOFF, C py l"I'1f FELIX T. RAPAPORI I I I I IEDHCATIIQN HE 1951 ALBUM is respectfully dedicated to Professor Joseph Richard qVToven. As Director of the Foreign Students' Center of New York Uni- versity, Professor Toven has given generously of his wonderful energies to the cause of international understanding and cooperation. Uncounted throngs of foreign students, leaders of tomorroW's free world, have been privileged to pursue their education in the United States under his skillful guidance and to benefit from his kind advice. Throughout, Professor Toven has remained a modest and unassuming figure, Whose door is always open to those seeking his help. For his devotion to his task, for his ever-present interest in the Welfare of his students, for his great heart, he Well deserves our Whole-hearted admiration. Q UWwQAQg9QJQg9QJWQ9QJWk9Q!WL9OJWk9 GJWL9QJQQQJQL9G!WL9QJQwQ2Wk9 Q9 l"0 eddor JOJQIQA MCACLP6! j0Uel'l "HAZ BIEN Y NO MIRIQS A QLFIICNH 1 4 P" ANP t r A f X Z' WALWR' T il! ,f 7 ' QT, ., 1-4 , '1 ' . ff 4. L, 5 ,Q "",. :.1 4 . fi T if - ' T f t fe , A. At the close of this midcentury, the world, engrossed in its re- covery from the conflagration provoked by the National-Socialist dreams of global domination, has once again been interrupted. For the third time since 1900, our globe is faced with the dismal pros- pects of a contest with prophets of international lawlessness. How- ever, the present challenge is infinitely more dangerous, as it is promoted by forces of unprecedented vastness and ruthlessness. If the free world is to survive, it is imperative that it muster all of its available strength and resources. The extent to which we can rely on Europe in this conflict is uncertain. European vitality has been sadly drained by the past decade, and its present state of readiness is problematic. Obviously, our strength cannot be contingent upon the cooperation of the Old World. The foundation of our security lies right here, on this continent, among our brothers to the North and to the South. The Second World War has amply demonstrated th " at Pan -American Solidar- AMIERIICANA ity" is not an empty phrase. Inter-American cooperation during that period proved that, in times of emergency, the New World acts as a compact unit of evident potentiality. In spite of seemingly insurmountable climactic and tempera- mental differences, We are coming to recognize the common bonds a11d 'traditions uniting the Americas, and to 'treasure these far more than the points of dissimilarity. Although misunderstandings occa- sionally arise, their frequency has dwindled since the advent of Pan-Americanism and our honest attempts to disperse the clouds of ignorance which have been the main obstacle to harmonious relationship. We fervently hope that all possible elements of dissent among the Americas will be eliminated. Only the power and prestige of a United America can stem the tide of Soviet Imperialism and save all of us from the Kremlin's tyranny. It is toward this goal that we must strive. F. T. R. -1,- ,,-3-,.. Z- .., ff - ,- ,, ,, 1 ,lf ,,. ,.1, ,.,- ... .-,- Z 1 1 N ml-I if? 4 'xg -f' , ,. f, fl My "lf 1-' H ' f-Z" 1 f f ,j551l:f7 ,-. f--',..."TI ' ,my Zi' aff-f 4 f 7f'ff--' F 2 , .. gi -H ' f ff- M-:fa ,Z ,. ,--?- ,-,.-- , I-71. .. A ,-,.-4 ,-?, Y g , e 'ga - e 5 1 e 'IVIHHE SIENIIQR S ll GRY 6 Strange ...' that the ceremonious glamour and pomp of graduation, with its dramatic Crescendo of excitement, should seem anticlimatic against the background of long, and often tedious, years of concentrated study! It is stranger still, con- sidering that the attainment of this precious sheep- skin was our fondest freshman dream. Now, however, four years and one hundred and twenty-eight points later, we realize that our grad- uation from Washington Square College marks a stage of generalized achievement far above and beyond the limits of our initial expectations. For how were we to know,-during the days of our first vain attempt to win the tug-of-war, to avoid the good-natured pitfalls offered by Upperclassmen, and to extricate ourselves from a bewildering maze of registration forms, advisory desks, and assorted class cards,-that 'these antics would oc- cupy a considerably large, yet relatively insignih- cant, place in our repertoire of college memories? However, as we 'tenderly laid aside our hazing- scarred frosh beanies, the vital significance of Uni- versity education began to gain ascendency over the place formerly usurped by pleasant trivialities. Into the social, cultural, economic, and political aspects of our existence, we gained the increased insight of young minds maturing in a multiphasic milieu. The change was not sudden, dramatic, or clearly defined,-nor was it simply a natural con- sequence of maturation. It was gradual, subtle, and inseparably fused with each association, sub- ject, experience, and friendship. This broadened insight was the result of the sum total of college contacts and influences encountered. It was the lessons learned, not just from books, but from studying, planning, working, and relaxing in a diverse economic-religions-socio-political group, in which each student became an integral part ofthe whole without losing his personal identity as an individual. The casual meetings in the halls, the friendly conversations in the park and in Com- mons, the free exchange of opinions and advice on public and private problems, the interesting and informative classroom discussions, and the myriad opportunities for expressing our views have cre- 113.7132 V N Zi JV ffl , ff l liiiail -- 1 l , L' l!ll3:'5 '-N l 'fa L- "Tl l . r ,, f X " 1' e N1 .i 9 5 Y ' 1, E if if f' rf 5 5 . lr' . l' ll .1 , I W ..'- Y: if . K W lim! Wo 552,15 , rf 3, . 1 - . ' ' , - ,I I A , -,K '4 " ' ' lj llll' ll M' . -' ,J '14 X 'a A " l X lwjfl X., "'f U sf f ' fi ' ff? l 's py ji a ll I T. Ipfwl 5 , 3 il? 1 i ff 'l '1 .r"' 4 .6 5 1 - -v Zi' 0 ' I H , i-.. .I-T, vi A p . 1 " ,V 'f ffhfilx J. it - J r 4+ wif 1 2 .- ' f gi W ' gf - . ' . 5 g g- s if if ' any F A - W . , - .:f:'.:1 7 " If-5 ' . il if ' eE'lI A'N."' all ihrf ii' ' :g.' Xfzf -W 6 - Ml? 1'-'E ,mt ' ,J 'W ' ' 3 - ' : ff"Fw2. , a , . - P' X 's 5 f" 'a bLgf.f M . . ' f H is as ' Q ml XQYQX p 'A X -L N cp, .-X , 4-,rfm . , M - ' Z" gu'm..f - A messtriisfym in "Shri - K -615,1 , , 5.-4-1531265-:Ei ' vi?,f'?r G .'.,' asf 2, ':.1'-g- -'I " -"si:-iwh.-t-11121, ,kwa-Iaq15'Z..sf3' e, -ste ak --2 ' 'S 'iilitiiiiif .b Www. si Q Y v. 'J' f K ' . 'Ellyn , QQASU W 99 5' -il-. X' ' E, '- .t lg f. Q- '-ef! -9 ' W s . l 'L E . ffif 1 E -' I .. -.1512-1 5 ll 7 5. X .SJ-"" X" ' iA l ,E " :z sf 'a is 4 N X' we V X- ,N 'S .wa Q96 ated in us a proud satisfaction and a sense of accomplishment unshaken by even our second vain attempt to win that classic tug-of-war. New challenges awaited us as we embarked on our third crucial year. The apparently routine requirement of filing major-minor cards gave impetus, in many cases, to a profound and penetrating introspection into individual levels of aspiration. To those among us who had never before questioned deeply regarding long-range academic, professional, commercial, or cultural life goals, this midway crisis was a potent stimulus challenging us to stop and think. Even to those with forethought, this was a time to fill in the sketchy outlines of previously conceived blue-prints with more definite and objective details of design. Indeed, the midpoint of the century, roughly coinciding with the midpoint of our college career, witnessed our aims directed, our plans formulated, and our vague ambitions crystallized into a master-pattern of action. - Although more aware now than ever before that we are the Class of 1951, we pursued our diverse interests with varying degrees of enthusiasm. After completion of the vast majority of basic required courses, increased freedom in choice of subjects and selection of electives served as additional incentive to continue our studies with renewed zeal and to consider ourselves as inde- pendent, maturing individuals. Simultaneously with this development, there arose a heightened awareness of, and eagerness to participate in, the intricate workings of student government, closely contested elections, keen competition for honor societies, editorial positions on school publications, executive committees, and club oliices. Third floor South will long be re- membered by many as the focal point of Washington Square College's 8 wide variety of extra-curricular activities,-as the site of countless hours of industrious bustling, new friendships, literary and political debates, com- mittee conferences, and lively Christmas parties. All of this was clirnaxed by the ,lunior Prom,-the proud symbol of three years of undergraduate study and the dress rehearsal preview of that rapidly approaching Senior Prom of Proms, The interim, however, held innumerable hopes, fears, uncertainties, and changes -for the Seniors of 1951. We realized with startling abruptness that we were confronted with our last opportunity to fulfill the specifications of our previously designed collegiate blue-prints. Renewing our efforts with heightened fervor, we sent applications to graduate schools, professional schools, and vocational possibilities in various parts of the country. During the tense months of waiting for replies, Seniors paused now and then in lingering, nostalgic retrospect. Our college days, with their implica- tions of glamour, excitement, routine, and cramming, were drawing to a close. The familiar halls, classrooms, Village streets, and park assumed an aspect of precious novelty as we walked through them for the last few times, gazing more intently at each commonplace detail than we had done in nearly four years. Although the days of our freshman year had developed in us a conditioned resignation to the periodic pushing, jostling, crowding, and crushing of overpopulated elevators, we suddenly awoke from our as -'A patient indifference to a vivid awareness of the hourly scume. This aware- ness, however, was tempered, not with the irritated protest of a freshman, but rather with the reflective amusement of a senior. Nevertheless, very little time was devoted to observing the landmarks of our University education after the mail started bringing greetings from the Government along with replies from graduate schools. Once again, cir- cumstance compelled us to alter our plans,-our carefully deliberated plans,-our unfulfilled goals. Occupational considerations and prospects for graduate study assumed an aspect of secondary importance and were temporarily laid aside, pending further developments in the Korean situa- tion. Resumjng our remaining days of study at Washington Square with a strange new seriousness, responsibility, and maturity, we worked-and waited. It is an uncertain, confused, high-tension world into which we graduate. An impending shadow of aggression hangs low over the Class of 1951. For us, the University diploma holds more than its traditional symbolization of advanced academic achievement,-our diploma is our pride in past accomplishment, our present source of strength,-our promise, our weapon, and our hope for the future . . ..T.G. O UR Many members of our graduating class have been heard to bemoan the fact that they had never been privileged to enjoy the benefits of a true university campus. How mistaken they were! Although most of us have been oblivious to the fact for many years, Washington Square College does have a campus,-a campus which, for beauty, artistry, and inspiration, does not have its equal anywhere else in the world. For the benefit of those who have graduated without having had the opportunity of visiting their campus, and to awaken fond reminiscences among those who have taken advantage of their privilege, we have compiled a collection of some of the many interesting landmarks of this campus, Greenwich Village. Historic gas lamp in Mac Dougal Alley, Elaliorately hand-carved tealcwood, im- landmark ofthe Old Village. ported fron India in 1880's. 12 CAMPUS Grace fjllllflflliflllf first exam- ple of "Flarnbavant," or 14th Century Gothic, in America. Grace Churclfs 1900 year-old urn, excavated from the site of St. Paufs Church in Rome. Contrasting Village architec- ture: The Swiss-styled Twin Peaks tower over the old Band Box, legendary slave quarters. 5 K , .19 . fr 3, Waslzingtori Mews,-Foreign Students' Center and artist st1tdios,+deri11es its name from the British Royal stables. Wlzite frame house on the mr- ner of Bedford and Crow Streets, remnant fy' the sulnlr- ban Village :J the l85ll-S. 13 Towering Elm, over 100 feet tallg the oldest tree in Iwanhazlan. h x Spanish-Portuguese CEZWE TER Y OF SPIEARITI-I ISRA EL.,-opened in 1805 as a "burial placefor strangers." An artisfs inner sanc- tzun, hidden away from the encroaching city. Old Rhinelander Row, with its well-preserved wrought-iron balconies. The narrowest house in New l'ork,f-farmer studio Qf Edna SL. I invent hfillay. former home of industrial scions. M U R 'E M Fashionable HCOLONNADE RO W," The only monument erected to a brook is found in the lobby of the Holley Chambers Hotel, where the natural waters lj Min- etta Broolf are supposedly still flowing. Night falls on Minetta Tavern, named after the historical Village brook. Inside Rocky's Tavern, a popular meet- ing placefor Villagers and students. The smallest piece of real estate in the world, in the midst of 7th Avenue and Christopher Street. I5 Ckancefgw .Harry lvllzoclgurn Cherie A.M., Ph.D., L.H.D., Litt.D., LL.D. Our Cdancef or Mfired "In these critical years through which the world is passing, a University like our own needs young and vigorous leadership." Thus, Dr. Harry Woodburn Chase, who has been Chan- cellor of New York University since July 1933, announced his plans for retirement effective as of .Iuly 1, 1951. "Few jobs are more interesting, and few are more taxing," added Chancellor Chase, a soft- spoken, white-haired gentleman of sixty-seven. "I feel that the time has come when I should seek a rest and a relief from responsibility, while I can still look forward to some years of freedomf, Despite the vast energies consumed by this office, Dr. Chase spent his successful tenure of eighteen years in brilliant and active service to the University. During his adminis- tration, the Chancellor participated in the de- velopment of the NewlYork University-Belle- vue Hospital Medical Center, the new Law Center at Washington Square, a million-dollar gymnasium at the Heights, and a vigorous athletic policy. Although the competent administration of such a large and sprawling University has cer- tain "dehumanizing" effects in the loss of in- timate contact with his students, the Chancellor carefully guided his course of action with their well-being foremost in mind. The unification of the libraries of several divisions, a reorganiza- tion of the budget, and a simplihcation of ad- missions procedures are some of the Chan- cellor's policies directly benefiting the students of New York University. A native of Groveland, Massachliset ls, Dr. Chase earned both his B.A. and M.A. at Dart- mouth College in 1904 and 1908, respectively. Two years later, he received his Ph.D. from Clark University. Among the numerous hon- orary degrees bestowed upon the Chancellor are Doctor of Humane Letters from Rollins College in 1931 and Doctor of Literature from Columbia in 1934. I-Iis administrative career began thirty-two years ago, when he was elected President of the University of North Carolina after having in- structed there as a professor of psychology. During Dr. Chase's next eleven years in office, the University became known as one of the Southls leading institutions. Both the student body and faculty were tripled in number during this period. In 1933, after having ofliciated for three years as President of the University of Illinois, Dr. Chase was appointed Chancellor of New York University. Aside from his academic duties, Dr. Chase is an active participant in community affairs. He is a trustee of the Phelps-Stokes Fund, Town Hall, and a board member of several other organizations within the city. Among his extra-curricular activities are the Bankers and Lawyers Clubs, and several honorary societies such as Phi Beta Kappa and Psi Chi. Leading the largest University in the world for eighteen successful years is, in itself, a tremendous undertaking. However, when the Chancellor,s dynamic academic and social im- provements are considered, the greatness of the tenure of Dr. Harry Woodblirn Chase cannot be overestimated. 17 .fdcfing Ckanceffor jammed yfnaalcfen A.M., J.D. F W - , 4 mean jA0l'l'lCl,5 ECL DOROTHY NICSPARRAN ARNOLD, A.B. Dean lj UWUIIIOII FRANK I'IOWLAND MKICLOSKEY, PH.D. Associate Dean ROBERT BRUCE Dow, Pl-LD. A ssistnnl DiI'f'l'flIl' aj Admissions T IH Q H3 IF W PAUL IEDWARD CULI,EY, A.M. PALMER H. GRAIAIANI, A.M. l,,lll!lfl'IIllll1 rj the Cornmutee on RUCflHlIII0lldUlillIIS to Associate Dean lllcfrlicul and Dvntal Schools 20 HE ALEXAN DER B A LTZLY, A. M. Assistant Dean ANDRE A. BEAUMONT, PH.D. Chairman :J the Student Ajairs Committee IIOVVARD HUNTER DUNBAR, PH.D. Director if Admissions HERE HQSII KENNETli NEWN'TON MCKEE, PH.D. ,-Xrvrxuzn Nlmsfrow Clumssnw, Pull. Assistant Dean Clmirmun :J the .'f!1l'iSf'lHl'lll Cuunvil ID IE IIA IR I M IE N I CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT Countless research projects of potential medical and industrial value have been performed behind the fragrant corridors assigned to Chairman John Vanceis Chemistry Department. Characteristic was Dr. King's in- vestigation of metal corrosion for the Atomic Energy Commission. The retirement of Professor Cettler, after twenty-five outstanding years of teaching, was viewed with deep regret by the faculty and students. BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Under the guidance of Chairman Harry A. Charipper, the department has launched an extensive program of research, particularly in the fields of cellular physiology, endocrinology, biophysics, genetics, and muscle physi- ology. Proud of its great popularity among the student body, the depart- ment is continually striving to offer the best of scientific instruction through the use of the latest instruments and techniques. PHYSICS DEPARTMENT Chairman van der Merwe's department has been joined by two new members, :Professors Hatcher and Spruch. Highlights of this year's activities included the development of an electronic brain by Professors Goertzel and Greig, and four research projects which, with the aid of government grants, were undertaken by Professors Coertzel, Hatcher, Shamos, Kall- man, and Rohrbaugh. New facilities greatly improved undergraduate in- struction. 22 Paorssson JOHN E. VANCE Puornsson HARRY A. CHARIPPER PROFESSOR CAREL VAN DER MERWE GEOLOGY DEPARTMENT In the WSC department of "hard rocks," Professor Brooks F. Ellis, finding time between the duties of chairmanship and professorship, is in- vestigating the "Ecology of Foraminiferaf' Professor Leslie E. Spock is tracing the "Origins of Serpentine in the New York Area." These and other studies concerning the early history Of the earth form the bulk of research projects conducted by the departmental staff. PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT Typical of the varied research studies carried On by the Psychology Department, headed by Professor Leland Crafts, is Professor Jenkins' investigation of personality, involving test and laboratory techniques. Professor Hanna is studying the use of personal history background of an individual in appraising personality and estimating intelligence. Professor Kay has completed a study of discussion techniques in the U.N. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT One of WSC's contributions to the patriotic needs of the country is its sponsorship of a United States Air Force research project conducted by Professor Frederick Wallace John, Chairman of the Mathematics Depart- ment. Professor John,s investigation is concerned with an electro-magnetic wave theory. The department also offers superior students an opportunity to do independent research for Matlz X, a semi-annual publication. PROFESSOR BROOKS F. ELLIS PROFESSOR LELAND WHITNEY CRAFTS PROFESSOR FREDERICK WALLACE JOHN 23 PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT Aiming to acquaint students with the theories of great 'thinkers of the past and to help them reason for themselves, the Philosophy Department, under the chairmanship of the well-known Professor Sidney Hook, Offered a varied selection of courses ranging from existentialism to the philosophy of music. This year, Professor Hook edited and published a symposium entitled John Dewey: Philosopher of Science and F reedom. SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Representing the Sociology Department of WSC at the New York State conferences of social work and preprofessional social work education, was Chairman Lucy J. Chamberlain, eminent in both fields. Paris, France was the scene of the International Penal and Penitential conference, and the Hague housed the International Congress of Criminologists. Professor Tappan, WSC,s crime authority, was present at the meetings. ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Under the supervision of Professor Willard E. Atkins, 'the Economics Department offered a wide range of undergraduate courses. Students showed special interest in a new course dealing with the economies Of the United States and Russia. This year, Professor David Colin published The Law of Unemployment Insurance in Nero York. Other members of 'lhe de- partment wrote a new textbook 'to be used for the elementary economics course. 35555253263 A38 QFFFEE HB3 f f MJ X4 'f :,.: Y f W' X ,. ,. E..,,eifye:::.,s.:: as ,Y ,, V Mus? K .bags 4 .4 mmm mam mx mm L 5 xwmfwwl A 24 PROFESSOR SIDNEY HOOK PROFESSOR LUCY CHAMBERLAIN PROFESSOR WILLARD E. ATKINS PROFESSOR RAY F. HARKTEY PROFESSOR ALEXANDER BALTZL1 PROFESSOR JOTHAM JOHNSON . ffvmg ' 1 f f fz ' 'hm . ,f 42 Mifk Ram Q-V . I GUVERNMENT DEPARTMENT Professor Ray Harvey, Chairman of the Government Department, in- troduced an internship program whereby the five or six top government majors are assigned to government agencies to work throughout the year. The purpose of this program is to familiarize students with first-hand knowledge of the workings of government machinery. In addition, Professor Harvey and the department published Government in American Society. HISTORY DEPARTMENT AS leader of a group of active educators, Chairman Alexander Baltzly of the History Department reported the development of numerous projects by his colleagues. A History of the Renaissance and Italian History Since the Renaissance, by Professors Ferguson and Salomone respectively, will be finished soon. Professor Hulme's biography of Sir John Eliot and Professor Irwinis book on Daniel Tompkins are already completed. CLASSICS DEPARTMENT In addition to stressing Latin and Greek per se, members of the Classics Department help students to apply this knowledge to various other fields such as art, archaeology, and the study of the English language. Professor Jotham Johnson, Chairman of the department, is the editor of two archae- ological journals and had the honor of being appointed Norton Lecturer at the Archaeological Institute of America this year. 25 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT With the appointment of Mr. Irwin Shaw as Writer-in-Residelice, the year 1950-51 witnessed an important innovation in the English Depart- ment. The curriculum was enriched by period courses in American litera- ture and by a course in James and Eliot. Books by members of the depart- ment include an edition of Leaves of Grass by Chairman Oscar Cargill and Backgrounds of Shakespeare? Plays by Professor Holzknecht. SPEECH DEPARTMENT In January 1951, the Speech Department, under the chairmanship of Professor Arleigh B. Williamson, had the honor of sponsoring the first National Inter-Collegiate Conference on Social Leadership at WSC. Stu- dents of speech had the advantage of studying under instructors with varied theatrical experience. The department presented two theatre-in-the- round productions under the directorship of Professor Hampton. MUSIC DEPARTMENT Besides his departmental commitments, Chairman Philip James acted during the year as Treasurer of the National Institute of Arts and Letters and as President of the Society of Publications of American Music. Among musical performances were the WSC Chorus and Orchestra recital, con- ducted by Dr. Frederic Kurzweil at Town I-Iall in December, and the student creative concert, at which original compositions were presented. 26 PROFESSOR Oscfm CAIIGILL PROFESSOR ARL1-:IGI-I B. NVILLIAM ON Pnorsssou PHILIP JAMES PROFESSOR ERNST ROSE PROFESSOR FREDERIC ERNST PROFESSOR ANGEL DEL Rio GERMAN DEPARTMENT As a consequence of regulations advising pre-medical students to study scientiHc German, the German Department has acquired renewed im- portance in recent years. To aid students who are having difficulty with gutturals and umlauts, Chairman Ernst Rose published Fleiszencl Deutsch, a text-book of practical conversation and composition. Professor Rose is also the Chairman of a Modern Language Association Committee. FRENCH DEPARTMENT Headed by Professor Frederic Ernst, the French Department boasts of many active members. Professor Pauline Taylor, recipient of last yearas Fullbright Research Award, utilized the grant by working in Paris on a critical edition of a French epic. Another Professor Taylor fno relationj, in addition to teaching part-time at WSC, was associate editor of PMLA, the Publication of the llloflern Language Association. SPANISH DEPARTMENT To aid students majoring in Spanish, the Spanish Department insti- tuted a new program, consisting of a series of monthly meetings. As a sup- plement to classroom instruction, 'these sessions feature prominent lecturers on various subjects of importance to the study of Spanish culture. The chair- man of this active department, Professor Angel del Rio, is now working on an extensive anthology of Spanish literature. LIT RADIO DEPARTMENT The Radio Department, under the chairmanship of Professor Robert S. Emerson, instructs, guides, and inspires those WSC students interested in the various aspects of a radio career. Mindful of the recent trends in tele- vision, the department has included courses in that Held in the curriculum. Wlith the able assistance of this department, it is hoped that WSC will soon have its own radio broadcasting station. FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT A course designed to acquaint students with the main phases of the fine arts was added to the curriculum of the Fine Arts Department this year, along with another course emphasizing the study of applied arts from antiquity to modern times. Professor H. W. Janson, department Chairman, published Apes and Ape Lore in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. Professor Eaton had a one-man exhibit at the Binet Gallery. MOTION PICTURE DEPARTMENT The "Hollywood of WSCH is active in the American Educational Asso- ciation, a national society which stresses the best methods of teaching the dramatic arts. The Motion Picture Department also sponsored high school contests with awards for the best student productions. A'successful tele- vision workshop course was reintroducednby Chairman R. QI. Gessner, who sold his book, Massac1'e, to the motion picture industry. 28 PROFESSOR ROBERT S. Eivmnsow PROFESSOR I-I. W. JANSON PROFESSOR ROBERT IOSEPH GESSNFR . " Q QMQS 'W rounrs Q 1 0 fn . , .p' Qf I We lnericas. aww Q4 HIIIIW 453-523 IBIEIHIIIND TIHHF SCIFNIES SCIHENCIE RIESIEARCIHI ILAIBUR ATQRIHES The extent and scope of research conducted at an academic institution are, as a rule, faithful exponents of the quality of training which that institu- tion offers in a given Held. Under the leadership of outstanding men of high scientific standing and superlative administrative ability, our three chief scientific sections have accomplished what few others ever hoped to attain. Implementing a thorough undergraduate training program with a far- reaching graduate research system, the Biology, Chemistry, and Physics Departments of this College have achieved a pre-eminence among the scientihc circles of the nation of which we can well be proud. ALBUM is happy to present to you the men who have done so much to make this pos- sible, and the distinguished products of their efforts. I1ARRY ADOLPH CHARIPPER B.S., M.S., PH.D. Professor of Biology Chairman, Biology Department JOHN EDWVARD VANCE, B.S., PH.D. Professor of Chemistry Chairman, Chemistry Department CAREL WILLEM VAN DER MERW1'E A.B., MS., PH.D. Professor of Physics Chairman, Physics Department BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT The Biology Department maintains an inten- sive research program which has opened new ave- nues of approach to countless secrets in the mys- terious worlds of cell development and endocrine disturbances. Professors Charipper, Gordon, and Schweizer are directing research projects on the influence of endocrine mechanisms as factors de- termining the constitution of blood. They have recently made considerable headway in clearing the problems of adrenal control of phagocytosis. Professor Kopac is making special use of the new techniques of micro-injection in a study of the na- ture, action, and location of enzymes and enzyme systems within the cell, while Professor Harnly is studying the hereditary transfer of tumors and the effects of drugs on genetic phenomena. Professor Marsland has succeeded in reversing what was long considered to be one of nature's im- mutable processes, the reproductive splitting of a fertilized egg. His work on the effects of pressure on cellular activity was sponsored by the Cancer Branch of the National Institute of Health, in View of its implications of possible methods of prevent- ing the multiplication of neoplastic growths. Professor Sandow is continuing his research on the physiology of muscle activity, and world- famous Research Professor Robert Chambers is conducting an extensive study of cell physiology under a grant from the Commonwealth Fund and the U.S. Public Health Service. The prominence of our Biology Department is not surprising in view of the excellence of its administration and the caliber of its faculty. We are all proud of it. 31 32 CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT The Chemistry Department has conducted ex- perimentation of wide import during the past year. Behind ominously fuming test tubes, Dr. Boyd studied the condensation reactions of aliphatic nitro compounds, while Dr. Morrison conducted research on the mechanism of Grignard reagents and the synthesis of organic phosphorous com- pounds. Dr. Morrison believes that the potentiali- ties of phosphorous compounds surpass the effec- tiveness of sulphur drugs, and that they may eventually replace the latter. Professor Murphy, world-famous physical chemist, has undertaken research concerning the structure of various crystals, by exposing com- pounds to an infra-red spectrum. The construction of the implements necessary for the solution of complicated chemical problems was begun by Dr. Muller, while Dr. Lewin attempted to find an ex- planation for the adhesion of gases and dissolved substances to the surfaces of crystals. The Atomic Energy Commission sponsored Professor King's study of metal corrosion, which has great potential industrial value, since it may succeed in overcoming certain corrosive difficulties encountered in the general application of atomic energy. Recent changes in the department have brought new life to its graduate training program. A well trained, cooperative professorial body, in conjunction with the modernly equipped labora- tories, stimulates student chemists to more pro- ductive endeavors. It is activity such as this which has elevated the calibre ofthe Chemistry Depart- ment to its present high standing. PHYSICS DEPARTMENT Four different projects, three experimental and one theoretical, accentuated the research endeav- ors of the Physics Department. These projects, all of which were under government grants, were supervised by Professors Shamos, Rohrbaugh, Kallman, Goertzel, Greig, and Hatcher. Professor Shamos investigated the positive meson excess of cosmic rays. His experiments were also concerned with the reduction of the time lag in Geiger Counters to intervals of less than one- billionth of a second. The second project, under Professor Rohrbaugh, was concerned with the pro- duction and detection of electro-magnetic waves, with the use of a special detector sensitive to as little as a billionth of a watt. Professor Kallman, formerly of the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute of Berlin, supervised a third project which dealt with the fluorescence and con- ductivity of solids and liquidstunder the excitation of external high-energy radiations. This experi- ment, which has a highly practical aspect, is a ready source of materials permitting the detection of very weak intensities of radiation. Professors Goertzel and Greig have planned the creation of a "Circle Computorf' a complex calculating machine able to calculate at a faster rate than the output of a simultaneously operating group of two hundred individuals. This machine will be able to do thirty additions and subtrac- tions and ten multiplications and divisions per minute. All answers appear on a remotely placed oscilloscope. These studies have helped to estab- lish the advanced standing of WSC7s Physics De- partment. w is , V, . .X Wi? ,f 5 1.4, . Q. WIHIIEIEILS WIIWVII-IIIlN WH-IHEIEILS Faculty Club Faculty Club Lounge Deep within the steel and stone superstructure of NYU beats a warm, friendly heart which pumps knowledge into the vital organs of the educa- tional system. Here, with silent efficiency, the wheels within wheels turn to E keep the educational process in high gear. Among the interesting eogs in NYU's machinery is the Faculty Club which runs the building at 22 Washington Square North. Administered by a twelve-man Board of Directors, it provides its members with lounges, dining rooms, card rooms, a bar, and a billiard room. F aculty Club Dining Room Library Book Stacks "The Cggff' 36 7 Uninersiqv I ost Office Information Ojice The Library branch, located in the basement of the Main Building, is rarely seen by most students. It is here that the book stacks and "The, Cage" are situated. The latter, a chicken wire enclosure, closely guards rare books and pornographic Cured dotwj literature. The little red circle on the binding of each book provides this handy reference. In order to qualify for the honor, the books selected must, at least, have been banned in Boston. Aside from selling stamps and postcards, the Post Office handles an- nually about three million pieces of mail, ranging from catalogues and registration blanks to student transcripts and graduation materials. Eight telephone operators conduct the huge task of manipulating the seven hundred extensions which comprise NYUQS communication system. Information about Information can be secured only from the Registrafs Ofiice, of which it is an adjunct. Most requests pertain to registration and the location of departments. On one occasion, however, a woman called and asked to speak to her son, who was six feet tall and had red hair. In- formation had a little dihficulty in Finding him. In addition to the usual books, gloves, and umbrellas, a set of building blocks and a pair of false teeth have been recovered by the Lost and Found Office, which returns over 90572, of all the items received. B.. x. ,v 9 .ang I l' 1 P." ' - Q - rx sk 7 I N.- Telephone Switchboard Lost A ml Found Office W Qi 'Q 6 ,y T"---4 4 i .. ....A....!d Basement Suppiv Depot Purchasing Agent ,npr-xX,qX s . l 'Ny N, Each ear, the Purchasin De artment bu s over 75,000 Cl1lili6l'CI1t ,fm IJ, S XXXXWI X y g P Y N -f f . . . 47' N ' Q f items,-from curare, that once rare Indian oison, to aint, desks, and test W 1 -- H221 P P mg , ' f 56,1 'KL tubes. Probably the oddest task ever assigned to the fifteen agents who buy ' . 3- ' ff '1 . . . . . . . 4' ' I AMR? E for the Universit ' was that of rocurln a medium-slzed orllla. It is now a , U 1 5 7 P S 3 fl If fine skeleton at the Medical School. The Basement Supply Depot, which X K xi 5 distributes these diverse items, is a branch of this office. x :. ha h .wb ?2 r Working in conjunction with clubs and departments, the Promotion x . u 7 Qi 52 7 Office sponsors many good-will programs for high school students. Assisting 1 - -:-- f X ,. z I ix - in contests, athletics, and social events, it adds the professional touch which .-' X W 3 NT 5 has attracted many a Hne student to NYU. ' 2 fl Promotion Department,s Souvenir Programs lllorse Centennial Exhibit-First Telegraph ia? 5 ff fm , 44 ,fx-:Q t, ' 5 if Si' y Student Activities Qflice Lounge Kitchell One of the many jobs of the Student Alfairs Ofiice is the handling of nearly seven hundred and fifty banquets, teas, and dances each year. With a staff of sixty men and women, it directs all student activities, including the third floor South Building and the eleven student lounges. Information concerning NYU has been published in almost every medium of mass communication. The Bureau of Public Information, charged with disseminating this publicity, has employed such unique de- vices as a warship, named after the University, and a half dollar bearing a replica of the Hall of Fame. These are the wheels within wheels. Bureau of Public Iryformation Files B.P.I. Release i Wwfr-W , , -.4 uv -fum: lgwmrci H ' if ' - 'f m'szxAL:o1 :wuz rf IN-"'l4u'5 WY' , ff :r.,:,,.,,,. .J-,Y 1. . 7 FELIX T. RAPAPORT Editor Emeritus Q a. X X . 013 W, T' Gb -iii l as ,L Ga- i 6 TA Ei l f:-fl lf' PEI, 5 in 1114 ti. THIE AILIB UM As an edihce is erected, its creators disappear and are succeeded by others who carry on their work. Thus, tradition arises, an esprit de corps materializes, and a new organization metamorphoses into a thoroughly im- planted institution. This, in effect, is the story of ALBUM. Today, after four years, it is our turn to depart and to leave others to take our place in editorial positions. As countless editors have done before us, we, in turn, must record our share of the history of Washington Square College's oldest student activity, the publication of a yearbook. Such a task is by no means a light one. Our assignment this year is par- ticularly diflicult because of several unusual occurrences. Nevertheless, we have no choice but to perpetuate the traditional ALBUM chronicle, and to present to you an outline of a comedy in six acts . . . Act One After having devoted three years to ALBUM as a member of the associate board, as Business Manager, and as Managing Editor, Felix Rapaport was elected Editor-in-Chief of this yearbook. He was approved by Student Council to head a managing board consisting of Armand Kirschenbaum, Richard Nicols, Edith Steinhouse, and belatedly Cbetter late than never?j, Julie Rosen. And so we looked forward to our year of editorial activity with all the journalistic enthusiasm of any normal managing board, blissfully ignorant of the catastrophes that were soon to befall us . . . 1 The ALBUM stay-kibitzing, as usual EPHELMA GRlB0l'B' Copy Editor S ll GRY Act Two During the hot summer months of 1950, the Rockaway Convention was on, as the embryonic 1951 ALBUM was nurtured on the torrid, sun-bleached sands. Editor Felix was designing the yearbook, while Art Editor Thelma Griboff had designs on the Senior Story, Business Manager Dick Nicols was trying to boost his circulation Cfor ALBUM, of courselg Managing Editor Armand Kirschenbaum was combing the beaches for new personnel . . .3 Photo Editor Julie Rosen was gathering photogenic material Qseashellsb and was exhausted after we had worked on the dummy for three months. Suddenly, a low rumble was heard in the distance, the earth quivered, the trees shook, and all scurried to man battle stations as the cry rang out: "Felix is going to medical school!" ALBUM, however, had not lost its equilibrium, for its old editor was not fading away, he was training his suc- cessors, sketching the dummy, and devising the Pan-Americana theme. Act Three In the fall, as an expression of appreciation, ALBUM bestowed on Felix the title of Editor Emeritus. A new managing board took over, consisting of Co-editors Dick Nicols and Julie Rosen, Managing Editor Armand ABMAND R. KIRSCEIENBAUNK Ma11agi11,g Editor RICI'IARD G. NICOLS Co -Editor-in -Chief 'ff-,if Ju LIUS Ros EN Co-Editor-in-Clzirj Copy Editor minding the Business Staff ,A1 typical srmn' in ilu' A L UI .U rjhr Dean Pollock, guest at ALB UM Christmas Party fill. 'E ia AA, gg: , I X za as ,4 gg 2 , Z K x - H X PETER M. Toczaxc N f ' All , gf s"l, , Business Manager H 'E 'N A I V Q, A? f ' 'I ' fl- -1-Lf-I' 5, E T 7 D 2 rl . rf N, y 4" I-:lazin- i "" P 'aaaaa V 'Al i H I a . i . . . Klrschenbaum, Co Editor Thelma Grlboff Business Mana er Peter -mzf , PY ' g il Arh' . . . . . Toczek, and Associate Editor Edith Stelnhouse, with a new feature added, ,eee, Sh ld W' ld daa W C on In Cf- , Xeee", Work had to be done, and indeed, all of us worked: Felix in medical EDITH Irus STEINHOUSE Associate Editor SHELDON WINKLER F eatures Editor school, Pete in Professor Beaumont's oiiice, Edith in Dean Arnold's oihce, Armand in the Inter-Fraternity Council, Julie in Day Org, Bulletin, and the cafeteria, Dick in the lab and the armory, and Thelma at the German Club desk and fof all placeslj in the ALBUM oHice. Act Four One balmy day, ALBUM,s co-editor and little Caesar, Julie, volunteered to do the work and asked Dick COId Nick to himlj to report back eventually, if not later. And do Old Nick's work he did, reams of Council minutes and Bulletin's cheap sensationalism attest to that. All things began to go every which way . . . Overworked Copy Editor Thelma Griboff struggled relentlessly to beat deadlines. Despite unprece- dented turmoil and confusion, our wonderful Thelma managed to do a first- rate job, conscientiously compiling and editing copy with her faithful Sec- tion Editors, Nona Horowitz, Gloria Glikin, and Marlene Friedman. Thelma even gave up her Christmas and Easter "vacations," during which she was joined by her assistants and such cooperative staff members as Roy Azar- noff, Madeline Weisbrot, and Shelly Winkler. L H 47 Z. , - , if' W i if .0 4132, X ' r w, -, 4 if 4 F Professor Toucan, guest at ALBUM Christmas Party HERE 2 Xu KW. Eduardo Ricci, ALB UM 'S ace photographer r V 1 ' iq 6 i' db . ' -rrrrrrf Qs A wma 1 qi KF? mf? f r 4 29 s- rp T' .av ,565 Q Business went its own merry little way, as astute Pete Toczek gave everyone the business, and congenial Mike Newman handled sales in his effective manner . . . Armand Kirschenbaum tried desperately to recruit "volunteers" for work on the Senior Section, and, wonder of all wonders, sometimes almost succeeded! As Associate Editor of ALBUM, Edith Steinhouse worked very hard for the League of Women. However, she left her hard-won editorial position when February '51 placed a diploma between Edith and her ALBUM com- mitments. A friend indeed was Eduardo Ricci to an ALBUM in need of a top-notch photographer. He capably took care of most of the photography, after Dave Passamaneck left his post vacant last fall . . . Well-supplied with type- Writer ribbons, carbons, stacks of office stationery, and erasers, Bobby Meltzer and Lucille Harkavy spent hours on end with ALBUM secretarial work . . . Act Five As time passed, "deadline,' became a dead word in the ALBUM vocabu- lary. Our printer began suffering spells of delirium tremens, while Julie began suffering spells, period! Therefore, Dick agreed to take over Old Nick's responsibilities, while Julie retired to the cafeteria on a low-power diet. Thus came a new era,-but not yet! Advice from the Copy Editor: "fm still waitin g for that story, Dave! Lucille Horkmy mul Roberta lllellzvr .-I LB UM 's secretaries. slunrling by COIUFOFCIICC with BJ H 's representative., George Hegernan lives right or straight ahead on ALB UM ,-never left! Four hundred avid candidates were competing for a Hall of Fame that NEW YORK uN,,,ER5,TY INYERDEPARTNENTAL CONNUPHCATIUN could accommodate only twelve. After merciless harangues, diatribes, spe- cial investigations, and secret testimonies, The Twelve were hnally selected by a cominittee consisting of two faculty members, two Council members, and-oh yes-two ALBUM members. By the time we had this conflagration under control, finals loomed perilously near. ALBUM was to be a summer job again. Act Six As the stall' disbanded, the Editor Emeritus volunteered his services. Once more, Felix, Thelma, and Dick spent a summer vacation working on the 1951 ALBUM. Slowly, painstakingly, the yearbook materialized . . . And now, here we are,-at the end of another ALBUM. We of ALBUM, who have worked so hard to see this through, consider our eventful tenure as one of the rarest, most precious experiences of our college days. In all sincerity, we wish to thank ALBUM, its friends, and its adversaries for the memories . . . Good luck to all! vnorunriun to Wi chekrd icols: It WB: .ke Obirllcn Of' Eh 'mars for the E-2.11 I' Mmm Fume that the P Jack Av-r-el hui cbien fm-im maori' c- --nf -uber-A am, Joyce Liu seanir-y mwah,- zseher :menus ?ichuy-d Nicol: J-.iiius Hosea f.m-ahm seiamr Hem-rm sg-asser dith Sbcirlhouse P cc o11owi"i .-:ne 1, 11:1 66 on th! c be zncluded awe, 'f' ACFDPS In 5'!1ixULlObT and haire EMWNWP chairman, c ttee an Student Affairs "Auld Lang Synei' 414' Student-Faculty decision 011, the Hall of F ame 1 ,YQ A 'WC 0 . I Altar de Ia Patrza h I l lL A hf 1 I 3' Q4 Qi fl' Q Jenni, Q v 5 png 4:53:22 -IVHIE SIENHURS I IEXCIEILSHUR FELIX THEODO SIUS RAPAPORT This page will probably come as a surprise to only one person,-the one to whom it is dedi- cated, Felix T. Rapaport. The other members of the Class of 1951, familiar as they no doubt are with F elix's collegiate achievements, might well expect some recognition to be given for such an outstanding record of service and scholarship. During his three years at WSC, Felix Rapaport, member of the 1951 Graduating Class of Washington Square College and second year student at the New York University College of Medicine, attained the highest record of school service among his fellow graduates. As a tireless worker and student leader, his name is known to all, while his distinguished scholastic record has won him respect and honors such as the Sussman Memorial Medal and election to the Student Committee on Educational Policy. When faced with a choice between loss of eligibility to Ishi Beta Kappa and to the Hall of Fame, and delay of one year in his professional career, Felix decided to enter medical school at the end of his third year of college. In accordance with regula- tions, he was awarded a B.A. degree by WSC, together with the rest of his class. For his service, for his scholastic achievement, and for his devotion to his ideals, Felix Rapa- port is indeed worthy of this salute. ,.v, V.,. , .,,,, ...., J "-" ' ' ag F , ,sf ., EUGENE WM. GUGIG , 'WW' 'Q"l"--'qv Q, ESTHER MATHIOS ABRAHAM SEIDNER zfx V. , 3 vffigf .lil 17' My Z1 Y -:.fu,..g 1,4-, , j EDITH I. HERBERT SPASSER 94 ff JULIUS ROSEN - 1Qs:iZ'3tiig,g ?X"'fff"lQ . xswm ..gm,5g.- 1, . ' ff bgi , ff X,,.:,., , K, V v ,iw . if 4 K,-Nfv' ima-' , ..,. ,. 46 1," ' . . I is 5,1 PAUL COHEN .. X1 3,15 THELMA GRIBOFF JOYCE S. L1'r'r JACK APPEL ,mira-wvg' , ,I-gm., mix' RICHARD G. N1coLs Qa......f.- STANLEY LITUCHY U 3 Q A 4.3 - ...-:ft2::'E2: - - ,E -251253: w .3 . SAX .. 3 s N 9 f Q -S ' ' ' '-,-KY? 'FF ',"-17,-'TQ-'zf4'f?'f:fi.:'L-55ZQ5' A . .,1- , i "-53:-. A 15 4 .12- i s-1 5 A . lf- 1 ,- eg- s'f5,:.::i'v:-!.",'f1-2 1-1:1--1 12, ,gli 1,121 ' ' STANLEY AARONS 200 EAST 205 STREET BRONX, NEW YORK Captain, Heights Basketball Team. CHARLOTTE APFEL 320 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK 25, NEW YORK Biology Club, Retailing Club, Phi Tau Alpha, Jewish Culture Foundation. vfbe SALLY EDITH ABELMAN JACQUELINE ALTER MELVYN AMSEL 104-05 110TH STREET 1605 PUTNAM AVENUE 3625 MERMAID AVENUE RICHMOND HILL 19, NEW YORK RIDGEWOOD 27, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 24, NEW YORK Honorary Historical Society, Deems D Retailing Club, President, Waverly Beta Lambda Sigma, Caducean, Mu Taylor House Plan, WSC Chorus. House Plan. Chi Sigma, Biology Club, Senior Class Social Committee, Phi Beta Kappa. Ae ff 'I 'KII 135 E ' S ' 7 . Ii JACK APPEL ALTEN EYCK WK. BROOKLYN 6, NEW YORK Associate Board, BULLETIN, Presi- dent, Sigma, Honorary Historical Soci- etyg Secretary, Alpha Phi Omega, President, Outdoor Club, junior Ad- visor, Jazz Club, Boys High Alumni Association, Phi Beta Kappa. 1 f- ye wx I .,.,. 3 ll., 9,4 M, ,. ,,.. .. J X . A A .I ARLENE APPELBAUM ELLIOTT ASHARE STANLEY ASIMOV 2330 OCEAN AVENUE 385 EAST 18TH STREET 192 WINDSOR PLACE BROOKLYN 29, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 26, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK VARIETIESQ Phi Tau Alpha, Sec- retar ', Pan-Hellenic Council' Jewish VARIETIESQ Intra-Mural Ping-Pong Co-Editor, BULLETIN: TAO, VIEW J 1 F. . I V .. I . . Culture Foundation, Biology Club. inalist, WSC Debate Team. Sigma, National Students Associa 48 tion, Student Bill rj Rights Committee. 41-au., ROBERT LEE ATWOOD 501 WEST 175 STREET NEW YORK 33, NEW YORK President, Government Club, Treas- urer, International Relations Club. zz 6, GEORGE B. BALFOUR 3721 75TH STREET JACKSON HEIGHTS, LONG ISLAND Biolog Clubg Bowling Clubg Psychol- ogy Cliib. OIF II A CLAIRE BARON 1419 SHAKESPEARE AVENUE BRONX 52, NEW YORK 951 E ,, ,, , ""' '- , H 9 4 'Y 1 1 1 , 14 1, f 4,0 if 9 ' iff' 1 11 ,gf f , Z, !1,7 ,Aww ' fffrfy' 'wa ff 1 0 H ffm 4' '1 ' 4 YS 1 1 1, f f 122 '1' 5' I f fo 52 , 51 f 1 1 1 Y, ,Q 1 4,,,,Q,, . ,,,,5. ,f1f,.1..?1, ,, SL, '1-:EI ,:f5fef"' '-Nw - V12 "" P: ?iz+ W 4 , MA 9 Q ', 1 45 1 ,I A Xf ff ,M YM' f WE ' al V 5, If A M! 1 X W1 231 WZ, b f ch 6 , H , ,,,,, , 1, .,.. S K GEORGE BELIN 30 OCEANPORT AVENUE LONG BRANCH, NEW JERSEY Phi Beta Kappa. GRACE BENEDICT 1339 ROSEDALE AVENUE NEW YORK 60, NEW YORK Psi Chi: Psychology Clubg Sociology- Anthropology Clubg Christian Asso- ciation. MORTON BERGER 1550 EAST 13TH STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK President, Honorary Historical Soci- etyg Sigmag Upperclass Counselor. ' GERALDINE BERKE 1248 EAST 26TH STREET BROOKLYN 10, NEW YORK Sigma Delta Omicrong Junior Advi sor, Phi Tau Alphag Phi Beta Kappa ff? W asf Ae, fi ALLEN I. BERKLEY EUGENE BERMACK ARTHUR M. BERNHARDT GERALD BERNSTEIN 870 FIFTH AVENUE 4-5 STRAWBERRY LANE 1050 LOWELL STREET 1451 EAST 3RO STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK ROSLYN HEIGHTS, NEW YORK BRONX 59, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Senior Night Committee, Pre-Law So- Government Clubg Journalism Club. Chairman, Senior Prom Cornmill4'eg cietyg Tau Delta Phi. -Spvrls Edflflf, '51- 49 ' vu 'iz ' , E -.QR-ssl:-.sw .' V -ZA:-1a.1.:: . I l t: 1'-k - ':' u53,e'2.f-2' : My W AQ V r ., 1 , : . k y lizxkz II A,b'Ab , :V D. I Q 4 zlvv ,. ., . "" if ' ,,, R. - , 'LL,,L,l A ' P' - " ., ,, -1 ,. Att. . , 1A . R ,, X .::.- 3 W K 7? A ,RIN -.:. " . :Qsi""' JEANNETTE BIALO ROSLYN GLORIA BLOCH HYMAN BOGEN 122-50 78TH AVENUE 172-60 33 AVENUE 1246 WESTCHESTER AVENUE FOREST HILLS, NEW YORK FLUSHINC, NEW YORK French Club, Spanish Club, Psychol- ogy Club, WSC Chorus. BRONX 59, NEW YORK Copy Editor, BULLETIN, Co-Editor, Managing Editor, Associate Editor, APPRENTICE2 Publicity Director, Book Club, Sigma. . ,. vm? if V, RICHARD A. BORDONI KENNETH A. BOSSEN 2419 HOFFMAN STREET 75 LOCUST STREET BRONX 58, NEW YORK NORTH MERRIOK, NEW YORK American Chemical Society, Student Government Club, Pre-Law Society, Afiliate, Geology Club. Radio Club, WSC Basketball Team. MURRAY BRAVERMAN 132 COLERIDGE STREET BROOKLYN 35, NEW YORK HOWARD BROFSKY 481 CROWN STREET BROOKLYN 25, NEW YORK President, Mu Sigma, Psi Chi, WSC Chorus and Orchestra, Phi Beta Kappa. 50 Q, ., . STANLEY R. BRAND 2115 WASHINGTON AVENUE BRONX 57, .NEW YORK Alpha Sigma Chi, Inter-Fraternity Council. JACQUELINE BOOKE 99-34 67TH ROAD FOREST HILLS, NEW YORK French Club, P h l Cl b, S - ish Club, WSC Cfltloilutfy u Pan GLASS qs. :YQ K 1? KENNETH L. BROWN 116-54 120TH STREET SOUTH OZONE PARK, NEW YORK ANTONELLA BRUGHERA 332 EAST 51 STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK President, Aesclepiad, Amqffwfl Chemical Society, Student A-Hllwlfi Biology Club, German Club. Q lt. In Hf- . , ' ,g.-v-- , up - , 1 , 5' fulliw 5 I , ..f - , . , jg 5 pm :If I f . ., R Q1 ,if J' ' ' Nw" , , . -gy . .51 ,V of IRWIN GEORGE BUSH MARTIN BUSKIN ROY HONG CHU 1902 MERMAID AVENUE BROOKLYN 24, NEW YORK DIP H951 EDWARD ARTHUR COHEN 31-62 29TII STREET LONG ISLAND CITY 2, NEW YORK filllha, Mu Sigma, I nter-F raternity Couflclli Management Club, Geology 1568 EAST 18TH STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Managing Editor, BULLETIN, Copy Editor, VARIETIESQ National Stu- dents Association Delegate, Alpha Phi Omega. 10 DOYERS STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK Chinese Students Club, Lutheran Club. MARY J. CLAYTON OLD COUNTRY ROAD HICKSVILLE, NEW YORK RAYMOND GEORGE COCOROS 2127-35 STREET LONG ISLAND CITY 5, NEW YORK is 4 2 xxx 1 PAUL COHEN 1430 PLIMPTON AVENUE BRONX 52, NEW YORK President, Day Organization, Vice- President, Junior Class, Copy lull- Club: Sociology Club, French Club, ,tor, WAVERLY, '51, Violet Boosters WSC Dramatics Society. Club, Upperclass Councilor, Sigma, Presiflrent, Joyce Kilmer House Plan. BERNICE COHEN 527 SOUTH BROAD STREET ' ELIZABETH 2, NEW JERSEY ALBUM, APPRENTICEQ American Chemical Societ , Student Afiliate, German Club, French Club. nv-"' f EDWARD COLLINS 378 VALLEY ROAD RIVEREDC E, NEW JERSEY W DOLORES COHEN 1145 EVERGREEN AVENUE BRONX 59, NEW YORK Vice-President, Secretary, French Club, Retailing Club, Psychology Club, Spanish Club, Jewish Culture Foundation. , ,II S -it JOSEPII CONLON 74-10 05 STREET ILLENDALE 27, NI-IWW' YORK Iwath Club, Sociology-.11nlhropolog-r Club. 51 STANLEY COOPERMAN ANTHONY V. CORDASCO GREGORY CORIGLIANO CHARLES RICHARD M. COVAR 2796 BRIGHTON 8TH STREET 17 CLIFF STREET 267 BAY 10TH STREET 541 ACADEMY STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK VERONA, NEW J ERSEY BROOKLYN 28, NEW YORK NEW YORK 34, NEW YORK Managing Editor, BULLETINQ Poetry Philosophy Club, Psychololgy Club, Biology Groupg Newman Club. Radio Club, Chairman, Writing Editor, APPRENTICEQ Managing Edi- Sociolog -Anthropology Clu 5 Thom- Committee. tor, VIEWQ Sports Editor, VARIETIESQ Sigmag Sigma Delta Omicron. ELAINE DALBERG 36 BEACON AVENUE JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY Psychology Club, Spanish Clubg Gehrig House Plan. ii-T . . as Wollle Biography Groupg Phi Beta Epsilon. ffl f MARIE DAMORE , 1340 NOBLE AVENUE BRONX 60, NEW YORK Women's Varsity Basketball Team. 52, We 'dy f QSPfir4:f" " ff,6.P.2fzwsAffR..a:i-1:-Wwe , ,Vw A M 'li' Y, Q 2 Wm? I sz f 7: s , as 1.5 , , 4 ,If f A gf f af V V' ,fr zqfwij, Q , 2" A A .2 1 ffq , My ,S iffy' , -,ew A v4.,f,i4a, f 5 1 wi' Iymfggw 96'-15,4 fligfwfwx Wkfifffvr-zizfx ': z 1 ' . , .AW , . 7 A bf 1 A CLASS MANUEL DARWIN ROBERT FRANKLIN DAVIS DAVID H. DEITSCH ROBERT M. DELSON 42 PARK AVENUE 46 DOUGLAS AVENUE 737 EAST 48TH STREET YONKERS 3, NEW YORK 52 YONKERS, NEW YORK WSC Statistics Society. BROOKLYN 3, NEW YORK President, Pre-Law Society, Vice- President, Treasurer, Young Demo- cratsg Sigmag Elections Committeeg Varsity Debate Teamg German Club, Government Clubg President, Alpha Phi Omega. 32-11 149TH STREET FLUSHINO, NEW YORK Government Clubg International Re lations Clubg Philosophical Society Pre-Law Society. I ms - ,jf I Y , ,nm .1 , V, 1 f 1. W. may . , .R .41 ..,.1 E , ..-. 4 ,. ' ROSALIE DENKER ROBERT DOMOFF JOSEPH F. DORSEY, JR. LORI EBERT 3033 BRIGHTON 14TH STREET 851 HORNADAY PLACE 1560 AMSTERDAM .AVENUE 1583 EAST 26TH STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK NEW YORK 60, NEW YORK NEW YORK, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK ALBUMQ Biology Clubg Psychology Photography Club, Psychology Club. VOX VETQ French Club. Hathaway House Plan. Clubg House Plan. GIF IIQSII HOWARD A. EISENMAN 3636 GREYSTONE AVENUE NEW YORK 63, NEW YORK Sales Association, House' Plan. RHODA ELLYN EISNER 175 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK, NEW YORK Sociology-Anthropology Clubg Na tional Association for the Advance- ment of Colored People. ANITA EDELSTEIN V BARBARA EISENBERG 901 WALTON AVENUE 3900 GREYSTONE AVENUE BRONX, NEW YORK Hickory House Plan. MARILYN ELFERS 2211 HIEVIROD STREET BROOKLYN 27, NEW YORK Secretary, WSC Chorus. NEW YORK 63, NEW YORK Vice-President, Sophomore Class, Eta Mu Pig Phi Tau Alpha. vnu' 1 X .1-55 134 LAWRENCE ELOW 16 EAST 7ls'r STREET NEW YORK 21, NEW YORK Drarnatics Society, Book Club. 53 Mx' W. . ,. I' I K ,, , f K WALTER A. ESSENFELD MARY EVANOFF HENRY J. FALCONER JAMES T. FARRELL 2 EAST 167TH STREET 595 WEST 207TH STREET 205 RIDGE STREET 85-36 151ST STREET BRONX 52, NEW YORK NEW YORK, NEW YORK NEW MILFORD, NEW JERSEY JAMAICA 2, NEW YORK Dramatics Society, French Club. Outdoor Clubg WSC Chorusg Vice- Economics Clubg Newman Club. President, Amity House. I , N M . . ' . Y mf.. , J",,.,2, - : .-.-dvzfg TA 1 f . - V Q- ' , 4 M'-Q, H. ISOBEL FEDAAR 4410 CAYUOA AVENUE RIVERDALE 71, NEW YORK hr., 95"-P A MAURICE B. FIELDS 2075 BEDFORD AVENUE BROOKLYN 26, NEW YORK Vice-Chancellor, Beta Lambda Sig- mag Social Chairman, Caduceang Psychology Club. 54 JANET H. FELD MARY FENSTERMACHER 720 FORT WASHINGTON AVENUE 211-15 35TH AVENUE NEW YORK 33, NEW YORK BAYSIDE, LONG ISLAND VARIETIESQ Sigma Delta Pig Spanish WSC Chorusg Lutheran Club. Clubg Hickory House Plan. CLASS W .. 4 .4 V J' f i 25,1 Q' , f-"" , WW 'Tl' I Em 3 f , 1 X VV y' ,--. . in , ' can V l 2 ! J' 'l.' Q I ig, L , HELENE C. FIRESTONE 987 FIRST AVENUE NEW YORK 22, NEW YORK Spanish Clubg Triad, lllu Kappa Taug Carlson House Plan. ARNOLD B. FINESTONE 2199 MORRIS AVENUE NEW YORK 53, NEW YORK Alpha Epsilon Pi. Q., vm .- 4 ' MILTON L. FISCHER 2290 ST. PAUL STREET ROCHESTER, NEW YORK ,N ,LXR W, v,,.,,. l ike U . , 5 R153 'N-S? 542-95259-1"-1'.v' ' "5 Q- .. . .giggfff-f2'e-iss :1.f'.3q.4-.4 '322.kX,+NQ:ly2: ' 9' tl"-": '- 'fifix 31 WSI ' X"'?fiE'f'?Ei'-'I ' iz" 733-1.73-..'Q--Lf? '7:'v'3' ' ' I ggi-W XJR jf K g'-QE, 12: ,.,,s.:,:gj 5 ,.,g,.f1.5g-::fg3'- ., - J- - -af.s::R:..-.-':- A' -A222-,.-wwz..2'af:'.'f . ,'f2a:s:s,.i-, 'e SVEV. - X' ' . VR' .3 I, .111 'ff i, W 4, F5955 3fQsS:15E:""O'fx"1" ' A -I - HI Earn W4+z1:..f-exft-"we-Q .v5:e:.Hs::'f+' ' Wai"- . f MARVIN FLEISHER 212 Ross STREET BROOKLYN 11, NEW YORK OIF IIQSII MINERVA ANN FRAZIER AURELIA FRIEDMAN 2506 DAVIDSON AVENUE 3055 BRIGHTON'8TH STREET BRONX 63, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Christian Associationg Alpha Omi- Phi Tau Alpha. cron Pi. 3 SYDELL C. FRIEDMAN 45 PINEHURST AVENUE NEW YORK 33, NEW YORK Foreign Trade Club, Jewish Culture VARIETIESQ Secretary, Democratic Foundation. Club, Jewish' Culture Foundation, President, Hickory House Plan. SIDNEY FRIEDMAN 253 EAST 7TH STREET NEW YORK 9, NEW YORK .. BERTRAM R. GELFAND 2332 CRESTON AVENUE BRONX 53, NEW YORK Tau Kappa Alpha, Freshman Debate Teamg Assistant Manager, Varsity Debate Tearng Pre-Law Societyg Spanish Club. D , I f'- O' RUTH GETTER 2601 GLENYVOOD ROAD BROOKLYN 10, NEW YORK MARTIN GERSTEIN 253 SOUTH LEXINGTON AVENUE WHITE PLAINS, NEW YORK Book Club, German Club, Psychology Club. velt House Plan. Biology Club, Psychology Clubg So- ciology-Anthropology Clubg Roose- GLORIA FRIEDMAN 226 EAST 12TH STREET NEW YORK 3, NEW YORK Biology Club, Secretary, Government Club: Psychology Club. A R IR- I " " I . 4 ,, f f Q ' , Y f ,g Migzf I X 1, 54541, .f ,A fy A f gfcmvyi-54? 1 , K A , ' Asp' ' V W ,ef D ff ff f , 5 ff fab? ,f,f,7r,, f , We H62 Y 4 1 , Q R6 Ayyfwg 4 X f ., .f l ,AS A 4521 1.1, ,V E17 ,I , Q ft 'f fvgy K 4 Y ,K A , 1 ,ff Jig M , I I W 5 A gif f 41 2 xv! 1 :..:'4::1.' 7 .. v 1 s "f axe: ff::'.w:,aA , fl f V: Vw! MILES A. GALIN 1890 EAST 5TH STREET BROOKLYN 23, NEW YORK Editor, MATH X, Caduceang Mu Chi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, President, Math Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. L. ggggfz . Z2 ' 'JS af- 'ET I-IERMAN GEWISGOLD 111 LEE AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Psychology Clubg fllanager. WSC Basketball Team. 55 'q : ,. , ,,,.A,. . ,A . A 5,555 'Www ' ff' - 1 Q - 5 . . '25 2. R ' 'uw-W'-fffgy f ,a,:f'wyf'. f A W ' 4 fffviwc ,J Z' W 7' f 1 524 r .1 4 2 f -4 1 49' 1 Y4 fa , f 592552 ,Q Y I ' fm f,,,,9 :ffl A 'fb ' 4, fy 4 4 ,ak X 5359? 'lf A O fi 4,5 , X 1 'Q 2, A GERARD GIORDANO ALAN JAY GLASS 183 WHEATON PLACE 358 EASTERN PARKWAY RUTHERFORD, NEW JERSEY BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Christian Association. Motion Picture Clubg Radio Club. SHELDON GLICKMAN 1879 PROSPECT AVENUE BRONX 57, NEW YORK DANIEL J. GOLDBERG 1614 ST. JOHN,S PLACE , BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Representative, National Students Phi Epsilon Agrhag German Clubg Assoctationg World Student Service Ps chology Clu 5 Sociology-Anthrw F undg Senior Basketball Team. pology Club. ROBERT GLAUBOCH 124 69TH STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK C SEYMOUR M. CLICK 155 Ross STREET BROOKLYN 11, NEW YORK ALBUMQ ALLIED SCIENCE JOURNALS, Caducean Societyg Mu Chi Sigmag Beta Lambda Sigmag Biology Croupg German Clubg Jewish Culture Foun- dationg Phi Beta Kappa. LABS -Qi fa Ei 1 'B ' P W! A' + A lbll K 1 A ERWIN GOLDMAN MONROE S. GOLDMAN ANN-PEARL GOLDSTEIN HERBERT GOLDSTEIN 55 LINDEN BOULEVARD 2225 DITMAS AVENUE 28-05 42 STREET 1314 AVENUE K BROOKLYN, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK ASTORIA, LONG ISLAND BROOKLYN 30, NEW YORK Student Committee on Educational Alpha Epsilon Pi. Phi Tau Alphag Radio Club. Associate Editor, BULLETINQ VARIE- Policyg Book Club. TIESQ VIEWQ Undergraduate Athletic 56 Board. CYNTHIA GOLIEB 17 MILLER AVENUE TARRYTOWN, NEW YORK Senior Social Committee, Booster Clubg Dramatics Society. GIF Il PAUL GONICK 59 ROCKAWAY PARKWAY ' BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK Senior Delegate, Student Council, Editor, ALLIED SCIENCE JOURNAL, Associate Board, ALBUM, V ice-Presi- dent, Caduceang Secretary, Mu Chi Sigmag Beta Lambda Sigmag Sigmag Phi Beta Kappa, Amer. Chemical Society, Student Ajiliate. QSM ' PEDRO GONZALEZ RUTH HANDLER GOODMAN 341 WEST 51sT STREET 349 SOUTH ARLINGTON AVENUE NEW YORK 19, NEW YORK EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Sociology-Anthropology Clubg Span- Junior Advisor, Psychology Club ish Club. Spanish Club. WILLIAM R. GORSCH STANLEY N. GOTTLIEB 67 SHELTER LANE 3031 BRIGHTON 14TH STREET LEVITTOWN, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 35, NEW YORK Retailing Clubg Management Club, TEMPO, EVENING NEWS Kern Christian Association. House Plan. RICHARD GRAND 34- WEST 65TH STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK President, Freshman Class. DORIS D. GRANDELIS 1803 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY. NEW JERSEY Student Committee on Educational Policyg Club Chairman, Evening Organizationg Sigma Delta Pig Thom- as WoU Biography Clubg Secretary, Evening Spanish Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. .EL ROBERT GRAYSON EDWARD J. GREFNBFIU 104-20 104TII STREET 240 EAST 175TII STRI' ET OZONE PARK 16, NEW YORK BRONX, NEW I Olllx Cerman Clubg French Clubg Illanage- YVSC Chorus and Orchestra ment Clubg Foreign Trade Club: Psychology Club. LEONARD L. GREENBERG 1042 UNION STREET BROOKLYN 25, NEW YORK Pi Sigma Alpha, International Rela- tions Club, Government Club, Eco- nomics Club, Psychology Club. QM-....... MANNING I. GREENBERG 566 WOOD AVENUE BRIDGEPORT 4, CONNECTICUT PHYLLIS GREENBERG 407 DE KALB AVENUE BROOKLYN 5, NEW YORK TEMPO, VARIETIESQ Dramatics So- ciety, French Club, Motion Picture Club. 'fr ' glg V E A.,, . x Q , K'..,,,k"'jf,,. l '-f y if ' A I .I I Q DAVID C. GREENWALD THEY-MA GRIBOFF RUTH OROMET 1220 SHAKESPEARE AVENUE 196 RUCKAWAY PARKWAY 2166 BRONX PARK EAST BRONX 52, NEW YORK Elections Committee, Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega, Psychology Club. BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK Art Ed., Copy Ed., Managing Board, ALBUM,APPRENTICE,PoetryEd.,Ed., '51, Sec'y., Pres., Psi Chi, Sigma Delta Pi, Sec'y, Vice-Pres., Der Deutsche Verein, Sec'y, Violet Boosters, Le Cer- cle Francais, El Centro Hispano, Psych. Club, Phi Beta Kappa. BRONX, NEW YORK Phi Tau Alpha, Book Club. V E A BARBARA GREENFELD 6801 BAY PARKWAY BROOKLYN 4, NEW YORK National Students Association, Pres- ident, Democratic Club, Vice-Presi- dent, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, So- ciologyiAnthropology Club, Presi- dent, ickory House Plan. CLASS MARVIN L. GROSS 30 CORNELIA STREET NEW YORK 14, NEW YORK C0-Editor, BULLETIN, Sports Editor, ALBUMQ APPRENTICEQ VARIETIESQ WAVEHLYQ VIEW, Booster Club, Jazz Club, Chairman, Undergraduate Ath- letic Board. 58 SANFORD GROSSMAN EVE ANNELEE GROSZ MARTIN A. GRUBER 791 ELSMERE PLACE 124 WEST 79TH STREET 1990 EAST 7TH STREET BRONX 60, NEW YORK NEW YORK 24, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK ALBUM, Beta Lambda Sigma, Cadu- cean, Mu Chi Sigma, Delta Gamma Rho, Math Club, Biology Club, Gef- man Club, Phi Beta Kappa. .c-pf . gs-'sfo . 'ifwifzfw Y-oc IRWIN M. GRUSKY 3102 BRIGHTON 1ST PLACE BROOKLYN 35, NEW YORK Inter-Collegiate Psychology Associa- UOTI. DIP IIQSII OLGA GRUSS 33 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK, NEW YORK 'MW' PETER MAX GUTHEIM 176 LAROHMONT AVENUE LARCHMONT, NEW YORK Management Club. MIRIAM HAKLAI 24 ST. JOHNS PLACE STAMEORD, CONNECTICUT .lurizor Arlvisorg Honorary Historical Society: Book Clubg Jewish Culture Foundation, Phi Beta Kappa. AMW M2 . W., , V ,-.,. 1:1 .515 - :EJ 113.435 LLM x' 54 I -Y way, W 21. 5 'M ' 'Z , X wi., ...ff Ez. I4 EUGENE WM. GUGIG 1768 POPHAM AVENUE BRONX 53, NEW YORK Social Chairman, Day Organizationg junior, Senior, Social Committeesg President, Booster Clubg Vice-Presi- dent, Radio Club, Vice-President, Bowling Clubg Chairman, Radio Workshopg Kilmer House Plan. .. W2 2 . ' -420.0 -"ff" M! :ki fi , V Y i V 2 NIKKI GUTTERMAN 300 CENTRAL PARK WEST NEW YORK, NEW YORK 'fm ROBERTA GURLAND 36 DAI-IILL ROAD BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Retailing Club, Jewish Culture Foun dationg Barrett House Plan. , Q, ALAN HABER 3101 BRIGHTON IST PLACE BROOKLYN 35, NEW YORK Phi Alpha Tau. President, Photo Club, Treasurer, Psychology Club, Sociology-Anthro- pology Clubg French Club. H ' -A-v A ' I A Aw +L W . O gf :Am -.GZ-v' . H, I A u RUTH HALPERN SEYMOUR LARRY HANDLER 254-19 73RD ROAD GLEN OAKS, LONG ISLAND Retailing Clubg S anish Clubg WSC Chorus, jewish Cizlture Foundation. 530 HERZL STREET BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK LUCILLE HARKAVY 204l EAST 7TH STREET BROOKLYN 23, NEW YORK Associate Board, ALHIIMQ VARIE- 'l'1E5g French Club, Spanish Clubg Psychology Club, Philosoph-v Club: Book Club: ,lezrish Cultura' Founda- tion, House Plan Association. 59 MILTON D. HASSOL SALLY KOSLOW HAUSER PAUL STEWART HEF-LIN WILLIAM S. HEMINGWAY 2150 80 STREET 515 WEST END AVENUE 437 BARBEY STREET 76 PARKWAY ROAD BROOKLYN 14, NEW YORK NEW YORK 24, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK BRONXVILLE, NEW YORK Book Club, Philosophy Club, Phi Sigma Delta Omicrong Book Club, Beta Kappa. French Club. , . - Yi? 5:2123 f f "EU X 'V , v. :zlsigf-:fs1, ' 'U ' A "' 1:. 2 I: ' ' V 3, ' 'x ' ' A WALTER HERENCHAK 66 MERCER STREET JERSEY CITY 2, NEW JERSEY Honorary Economics Society, Pi Sigma Alpha, Philosophical Society, Russian Cultural Society. IRENE HILLS 873 SARATOGA AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Lambda Gamma Phi, German Club, French Club, Psychology Club, Jewish Culture Foundation, Tara House Plan. 60 JOYCE HEYMAN 16 WARNER AVENUE JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY Sigma Tau Delta, Retailing Club, Psychology Club. MARVIN S. HIRSCH 30 OCEAN PARKWAY BROOKLYN 18, NEW YORK Apha Sigma Chi. Pre-Law Society, Biology Club, Psychology Club, Deutscher Verein' 1 Www 'Q MORTON HODAS GERRY HOFSTEIN 1837 EAST 2ND STREET 254-17 PEMBHOKE AVENUE BROOKLYN 23, NEW YORK GREAT NECK, NEW YORK Russian Cultural Society, Jewish Sigma Delta Omicron, Vice-Presi- Culture F oumlation. dent, Cehrig House Plan, Psychology Club. ff W. www' Hysf' ?"fE ., .' A R. CAROLYN HOPPE MARILYN HOROWITZ ABRAHAM I. HUDES 28 VERMONT AVENUE 201 AVENUE P 330 LEOION STREET NEWARK 6, NEW JERSEY BROOKLYN, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK Biology Clubg Psychology Club, American Chemical Society, Student Ajiliateg Treasurer, jewish Culture Foundation. W Y. , OIF IIQSII MILDRED HYMAN 1414 SHAKESPEARE AVENUE . BRONX 52, NEW YORK Phi Tau Alpha. QAM... ,. en., ,-.. . . Q22 ELIZABETH W. HUGHSTON 5235 39TH ROAD WOODSIDE, LONG ISLAND fam SAUL HAROLD HYMAN 195 NAGLE AVENUE NEW YORK, NEW YORK BULLETINQ EVENING NEWS, Spanish Clubg Thomas Woye Biography Club: Undergraduate Bureau of Public Information. 7i?'Vl?f?4Z'hiW. 1Z7f4:e?i "7 if' 4'f'7Zf'Pf- fi 'f'-122 ' ' T ..- fi ' M-,Mm W ,.. , ..., "" If. A . ,K I O A an .""', 'f V ' A f RHODA ISRAEL KENNETH JABARA MARILYN U. JACOBS 24-0 EAST 175TH STREET 72 80TH STREET 20 AMSTERDAM PLACE KBRONX 57, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 9, NEW YORK NIOUNT VERNON, NEW YORK Violet House Plan. French Clubg Economics Club. ECl9CliC9 W'-SC Cll0fUSi .lllflivf Afl- visorg Book Club. SELMA JACOBSON 396 ROCKAWVAY PARKWAY BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK Psyehulog Clubg Book Club: R0- tailing Siicietyg jerrislz Culture Foundationg Secretary, Tara Housr, Plan. 61 iw BERNARD JOLLES 923 42ND STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK - ., , af,-, .4::':Jf"'f'72: Q72 LE? L , NAOMI PHYLLIS JOSEPH ' VINCENT JULIANO 175 EAST 151sT STREET 2276 SECOND AVENUE NEW YORK 51, NEW YORK NEW YORK 35, NEW YORK French Clubg Retailing Club, Man- Social, Publicity Committees, Junior, ager, Retailing Review, Hathaway House Plan. f"7"5'W.77'IJ'IE' man Club, Elections Committee. .fy-EL ? if . E.l'l A f' A an 'QV' .'V,. MIRIAM KAMINSKY LEON D. KASPARIAN CHARLOTTE KASS 1832 SUMMER1-'IELD STREET 531 HARRISON AVENUE A 1940 ANDREVS'S AVENUE BROOKLYN 27, NEW YORK HARR1sON, NEW JERSEY BRONX 53, NEW YORK Retailigg Club, President, Waverly Armenian Clubg Economics Club, Eta Mu Pig Sigma Tau Delta, Re- House lan. D ' l ' ' ' emocrattc Cub, Students League tazlmg Club. for Industrial Democracy. Vyynw Wm NAOMI KASSAN 201 WEST 92ND STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK Biology Club, Psychology Club, Jewish Culture Foundation. 62 AUDREY KATZ ESTHER H. KATZ 114-51 221 STREET 720 FORT WASHINGTON AVENUE CAMBRIA PIEIGHTS 11, NEW YORK NEW YORK 33, NEW YORK English Honor Society. Psychology Clubg El Centro Hispanog Le Cercle Francais. Senior Classes, Booster Club, Cer- ANNE RUTH KAHN 1328 EAST 23RD STREET BROOKLYN 10, NEW YORK Retailing Clubg Secretary, Waverly House Plan. A CLAS -Y 'xt-qw-,ff:Q:Q4':'p E-.:.,,f,.::qq.,,vv1q,'f ,1 e,w,..A,,,fV,.,z.- .W , . . y .., 1 A -f 'SWwg:fA.s:-f:v.w:-.:,,w:-cCf.:'ff:-'fovfrfA ' f f - 5 A, V,. gky. M ,VA f,,,. fi::i. A t 'L A: if . f BERTRAM KATZANEK 2034 EAST 16TH STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK S - A-. 'I5307Z?f5"D wfff7.7-hi' 7 ' :Q-sJzf3'J:-'2"f.v," ,-Ji.: ,2f"2' 25" "film, ". . . :VZ W.,, 3 i ,.,, , . , ., , A V. Q I A ':'2r2"'fw4. ,f f'V" ' :'2z5 f ,E 'M -, f-A f "fi: ,wi .K -5. -gg: V '1 . - R me M' ... , ' Q ' J A7 I ' fl H I Qi ILSE KAUFMANN 29-30 PARSONS BOULEVARD FLUSHING, NEW YORK Phi Tau Alpha, Biology Club, German Clubg Spanish Club. ELLIN KAUFMAN 400 WEST END AVENUE NEW YORK, NEW YORK Sociology-Anthropology Club. DIP IIQSII ARTHUR KESSELMAN 328 61ST STREET WEST NEW YORK, NEW JERSEY President, Tau Kappa Alpha, Manager, Debate Team, Students League for Industrial Democracyg President, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. 1 WILLIAM M. KELLY 1512 EAST 32ND STREET BROOKLYN 34, NEW YORK Vice-President, President, Radio Club. FRANCIS J. KERRIGAN 95-17 112TI-I STREET RICHMOND HILL, NEW YORK Philosophy Club, German Clubg Track Team. JEROME KESSLER 856 EAST 15TI-I STREET BROOKLYN 30, NEW YORK Spanish Club. Wm .IACQUELINE KIAMIE 2 HORATIO STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK Vice-President, Senior Class, Presi- dent, Pi Delta Phig President, Le Cercle F rancaisg El Centro H ispanog Il Circolo Italiano, Math Club, Phi Beta Kappa. V , 6'-' of" " MAURICE J. KING DORIS KNOPF FRITZI KOHLHAGEN EDWARD KORNSTEIN 540 EAST 201-I-I STREET 1122 MIDLAND AVENUE 221 76TH STREET 2647 SEDGWIQK AVENUE NEW YORK 9, NEW YORK YONKERS 4, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 9, NEW YORK BRONX 03, NEW WORK German Club, Book Club, Delta Zeta. Sigma Delta Pi: Radio Club: Hatha- UPPOVCIHSS CHUHSUIOF- way House Plan. 63 6-.,:n,-.naman-an-atI.,-,,. .... : If 1,32 fvr. , .. .I 'Univ PAUL E. KOVAC CAROLE KREEGER BETTY KREINDLER ANNE G. KROLL 3 PASOACK ROAD 529 CLINTON PLACE 1063 MADISON AVENUE 375 RIVERSIDE DRIVE HILLSDALE, NEW JERSEY NEWARK 8, NEW JERSEY NEW YORK, NEW YORK NEW Yoluc, NEW YORK ALBUM, BULLETINQ Managing Ed- House Plan Association. itor, APPRENTICEQ Book Club. ARTHUR M. LACE .wwf-H-'N ISIDORE LAKIN 8012 FORT HAMILTON PARKWAY 271 EAST 52ND STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Delphi Hellenic Society. 5 3, 5 75' if f, ' E 0 .ff gf? 7, -' , x T11 " Ky- JAMES LASH 2093 UNION STREET BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK House Plan Association . 64 BROOKLYN 3, NEW YORK Book Clubg House Plan Association. .JUDITH L. LATEINER 1064 COLGATE AVENUE BRONX 59, NEW YORK Treasurer, Vice-Chancellor, Lambda Gamma Phig Book Clubg Deutscher Verein. LAURENCE J. LAVINS SALLY LEBRON 94 BANKS ROAD 1043 INTERVALE AVENUE SWAMPSCOTT, MASSACHUSETTS BRONX 59, NEW YORK American Chemical Society, Student Spanish Club. Ajiliateg Pgchology Club, Alpha Epsilon Pig encing Team. miami" ROBERT A. LEEF 530 D GRAND STREET NEW YORK 2, NEW YORK Debate Team, Government Clubg Psycholog Clubg Chancellor, Tau Epsilon NORMA LESCA 108-65 39TH AVENUE CORONA, NEW YORK GERARD A. LEVI 576 EASTERN PARKWAY BROOKLYN 25, NEW YORK ALBUMQ Biology Clubg Booster Clubg Deutscher Vereing Psychology Clubg Elections Committeeg Jewish Culture Foundationg WSC Basketball Team. Ulf: IIQSII JEROME LEVINSON 1459 WYTHE PLACE BRONX 52, NEW YORK Beta Lambda Sigmag Caduceang Biology Clubg Physics Clubg Clee Club, Phi Beta Kappa. is Vi--1'1 'ffm' A',, if., b . ELLIOTT LEWIS ROSALIE LIBERTI LEON LIBRIK 358 MONTGOMERY STREET 88 FARNHAM AVENUE 1025 LEGOET1' AVENUE BROOKLYN 25, NEW YORK GARFIELD, NEW JERSEY BRONX, NEW YORK Radio Clubg Sales Associationg Triad Italian Clubg Junior Advisorg Young Vice President, Alpha Phi Omega! League. Progressives of America. Biology Clubg Freshman Track Team. EYE J. ARTHUR LEVINE 2126 EAST 24TH STREET BROOKLYN 29, NEW YORK Radio Clubg Announcer-M.C., Uni- versity Hourg Social Chairman, Jewish Culture Foundation. LENORE LEVY 128 LEHIGH AVENUE NEWARK 8, NEW JERSEY Psi Chig Debate Team. Sf' T: AQY NATHAN LICIITER 3161 35TH STREET LONG ISLAND CITY 3, NEW YORK Qgice Nfanager, Day Organizatiorrg '51 Class Committee: wi.-kS'ElIl.Y2 President, Joyce Kilmer House Plan. 65 sf? 11951, 1. I ef-'i i ' 1: ":. f., .-ga: .ui A A A. I 5 2, A A 3 A -'V MYRON L. LIEBRADER PAUL D. LION ELLIOT O. LIPCHIK 39-88 48TH STREET 651 EAST 2 STREET 398 QUENTIN ROAD SUNNYSIDE, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 18, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 23, NEW YORK Economics Club. ALBUM, Secretary, Biology Club, Treasurer, German Club.. ff?-45 I ..: 1 .. , 1 I 5: QQWM. if ...ww Ws--P --5.2.-if K liifli, IK' if-iii if JOYCE S. LITT STANLEY LITUCHY IRWIN L. LOKOS 241 CENTRAL PARK WEST 1210 NELSON AVENUE 38 WINTHROP STREET NEW YORK 24, NEW YORK BRONX 52, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Eclecticg President, Dramatic Society. ALBUM, Features Editor, WAVERLYp Secretary, Senior Classg '51 Class Committeeg Upperclass Caunselorg Fauchardiang Phi Beta Kappa. ELLEN LURIE JOEL E. MANDEL 1 KNIGHTSBRIDGE ROAD 93 STERLING STREET GREAT NECK, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 25, NEW YORK Honorary Historical Societyg Sigma WSC Chorus and Orchestrag Motion Delta Omicrong Dramatic Societyg Picture Clubg Social Chairman, York Phi Beta Kappa. House Plan. 66 Vox VETQ Debate Team. ROBERT L. LIPTON 5201 14TH AVENUE BROOKLYN 19, N-EW YORK Biology Clubg German Clubg Photo Club, Ps chology Club, Sociology- Anthropolzlrgy Clubg Outdoor Club. CLASS 'H--L..,,... if , L . f "H .- . gg- M ,f Q X -' V7 CARMELA C. MANNUZZA FRANK JOHN MARASSA 21 EAST LINDEN AVENUE 34-22 ASTORIA BOULEVARD LINDEN, NEW JERSEY ASTORIA 3, BYEW YORK Vice-President, Le Cercle Francais, Caducean. Drarnatics Society. Bh"'6' JOSEPH MARCOTOLLIO 111-36 121ST STREET SOUTH OZONE PARK, NEW YORK Pre-Law Society. DIP HQSII mwtsfttw f,,.,,,.' .. GERALD MARKOWITZ 63-210 ALDERTON STREET FOREST HILLS, NEW YORK Vice-President, Fauchardiang Biol- ogy Clubg Psychology Club. -N if V 1 , Q X 5 4 M W ,, ff E., K, A ff- 1' 66 vfffp ,WG , ,AW 6 Jeff 4 A 3 we 6 -Z R ,ws ' gg ffm. 5 K Away, E56 3 2 R , A , :A 1 W Q e3gZQMw,ff -Q ev . - ,3,N2:gmf?.2.,i L- V 9,,.,QR,, -QE-gW.,w....'f yn X A 4 ,Q A 7, f 4 4,7-."' A ' .E Wffff A ' .ff 1 v Y-' ,V , f, 1. 2 , , ' -QWV A ORIZZONTE G.A. MASTROIANNI 520 FAIRVIEW AVENUE - FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY W.. ELAINE MARKS T 35-46 74 STREET JACKSON HETGHTS, NEW YORK Mu Sigma, Treasurer, Sigma Delta Omicrong Secretary, Classics Club. LAWRENCE MARKS 14 W1-UTESTONE PLACE NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK Stevenson Geological Society. Q e 'Z ESTHER MATHIOS 2764 WEBB AVENUE BRONX 68, NEW YORK Business Manager, Co-Women,s Ed- itor, BULLETINQ APPRENTICEQ VIEW, TEMPOQ President, Eclecticg Book Clubg Treasurer, Jazz Club. X v--9191116 .,,. , .. . 5 ? , in qi . XX 7 ,WZQ E . "QQ ,f-s 1 ,f-2, f T JOHN MC BRIDE 130 WEST 166 STREET NEW YORK 52, NEW YORK Mu Chi Sigmag American Chemical Society, Student Ajiliateg Newman Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. PHYLLIS MEISEL 285 SCHENECTADY AVENUE BROOKLYN 13, NEW YORK Retailing Clubg Psychology Club, Jewish Culture Foundation, Treas- urer- Secretary, President, Tara House Plan. "ui, ., -" FREDERICK MEYEROWITZ 507 WEST ITOTH STREET NEW YORK 32, NEW YORK - ,ii ew-,,,,p T ETHEL MELLEGH 3929 54TH STREET WOODSIDE, NEW YORK Longfellows Club, Track Team. Delta Zetag French Club. ff 05-Sa ,.--Y N1 NATALIE R. MELTZER 68 PRESIDENT STR:-:ET NEW ROCIIELLE, NEW YQKK Senior Social Colnmillmfg '51 Com- mittee, Biology Club, llnulf Clubg Psychology Clubg Young Rqiulrlivun Club: Presizienl, Della Phi lgpsilon. 67 BARR 'WE .sf ' ' .. '-1 +5- Z5 A 3 ROBERT N. MILLER MARIAN MENDELOWITZ BENJAMIN A. MILLER 119 AYERS COURT 297 GARFIELD PLACE 3302 AVENUE M TEANECK, NEW JERSEY BROOKLYN, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK President, Government Club, Biology Clubg International Relations Clubg Psychology Club, Pre-Law Societyg Secretary, Sigma Tau Delta. STANLEY M. MILLER 180 HIGHLAND STREET PORT CHESTER, NEW YORK Government Club, Psychology Club. CLASS IRVING MITTMAN 321 HOPKINSON AVENUE BROOKLYN 33, NEW YORK Radio Club, Trigonon. ANITA MISTER 19-72 81sT STREET JACKSON HEIGHTS, NEW YORK President, Pan-Hellenic Congress: Retailing Club, WSC Chorus, Alpha Omicron Pi. BERNARD MITZNER DAGOBERTO MOLERIO JAMES J. MONGIELLO 2683 FULTON STREET 2333 ANDREWS AVENUE 37-33 LAWRENCE STREET BROOKLYN 7, NEW YORK BRONX 53, NEW YORK FLUSHINC, NEW YORK German Club. Cultural Activities Director, El Centro Italian Club, Biology Clubg Math Hispano. Club, Spanish Club, Chancellor, nity Council. 68 l Secretary, Zeta Taug Inter-Frater- JEAN MOSCOWITZ 85-36 169TH STREET JAMAICA, NEW YORK Sigma Delta Omicrong Biology Club Le Cercle F rancaisg Psychology Club HARVEY S. MOSER 595 EASTERN PARKWAY BROOKLYN 16, NEW YORK Student Committee on. Educational Policy, Beta Lambda Sigma: lllu Chi Sigmag German Honor Societyg Psychology Clubg German Club. OIF ll 1 W TITO MUSACCHIO 1243 54-TH STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Biology Clubg Italian Clubg Psy- chology Club, Zeta Tau. ROBERT NEMIROFF 337 BLEEKER STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK English Honor Societyg History Honor Societvg National Students Association, Paragon Societyg Young Progressives of Americag National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. EDWARD E. NEUMAN 95 LINDEN BOULEVARD BROOKLYN 26, NEW YORK Psi Chig Sigma Delta Omicrong Motion Picture Clubg Radio Club. JOAN NEUMAN 19 CUMMINGS STREET NEW YORK 34, NEW YORK VARIETIESQ Jewish Culture Founda- tiong Hickory House Plan. RICHARD G. NICOLS 7813 90TH ROAD WOODHAVEN 21, NEW YORK Circulation Mgr., Bus. Mgr., Co-Ed., ALBUM, ALLIED SCIENCE JOURNALQ Sigma: Freedom Clubg Sec'y., Joint Anti-Totalitarian Fed., German Club, Pres., Nat'l Guard. Collegiate Assoc., Newman Club, Intra-Mural, Fresh- man, Varsity Wrestling Teams. MOSES H. NUSSBAUM 24 LAUREL HILL TERRACE NEW YORK 33, NEW YORK Beta Lambda Sigma, Caduceang Mu Clu Sigmag Biology Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. 'lieu--A., 5 .WN HERMAN OLIVER MELVIN ORENSTEIN MARIGOLD ORLAND 564 RTVERDALE AVENUE 3657 BROADVVAY , 40 ARGYLE ROAD BROOKLYN, NEW YORK NEW YORK, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 18. NEW YORK Stephenson Archeological Societyg Economics Club, Statistical Society. Phi Tau Alpha. Biology Club, German Club. 69 CLAIRE M. ORSON 13 ASHTON ROAD - E YONKERS, NEW YORK ' PAUL OST 46 WEST 17TH STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK Dramatics Societ , Ridin Club, Psychology Clubg WSC Chorus. y' 5 Sailing Club, Alpha Epsilon Phi. WILLIAM PAPPAS 2023 59TH STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK ALBUMQ International Relations Clubg German Clubg Government Clubg Vice-President, Delphi Hel- lenic Societyg Editor, Delphian. NORMAN PELNER 339 MAOON STREET BROOKLYN 16, NEW YORK Psychology Clubg National Associ- ation for the Advancement of Colored People. MARIE PALMER 103 TRAYER STREET NEW YORK 34, NEW YORK Book Clubg Lutheran Club, S uare Statistical Societyg Hickory gouse Plan. ' Q x l, YE- HELENE A. PERLBERG 361 CLINTON AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Book Club. ., ME "4-E. JULIUS PERLMAN SAM FRANK PERRI STANLEY PLISKOFF 1-267 FINDLAY AVENUE 1727 FOWLER AVENUE 998 Fox STREET BRONX 56, NEW YORK ' BRONX 60, NEW YORK BRONX 59, NEW YORK VIEWVQ Government Club, Varsity Biology Clubg Deutscher Vereing Beta Lambfla Sigmag Secretary, Debate Team. Psychology Club. Cf1flUCUlll15 IVU Chi Sigma? Psi Chl? 70 Phi Beta Kappa. HELEN PAPPAS 614- 82ND STREET NORTH BEROEN, NEW JERSEY Delphi Hellenic Society. ERNEST E. POLLIEN JR. 911 MCLEAN AVENUE YONKERS 5, NEW YORK German Club. :Hit W JOY POLSKY STEVO POPOVICH ARTHUR PORETZ JOAN D. POTASHNICK 663 RUGBY ROAD 183 ST. JAMES PLACE 3091 BRIGHTON 3 STREET 925 PROSPECT PLACE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK I BROOKLYN 16, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 35, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Hickory House Plan. P111 Beta KUPPU- Honorary Historical Society, Justin ian, Psi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa OIF IIQSII NEWTOL PRESS 51 BENNETT AVENUE NEW YORK 23, NEW YORK GEORGE R. PRESSMAN TOROS PULTOIAN 2745 RESERVOIR AVENUE 157 WEST IOOTH STREET NEW YORK 63, NEW YORK NEW YORK, NEW YORK German Club, Outdoor' Clubg NYU Stevenson Geological Society. Band. 'N 1 TULIO QUAGLIAN1 SANFORD RAGOVIN 432 51 STREET 1440 54 STREET WEST NEW YORK, NEW JERSEY BROOKLYN 19, NEW YORK Italian Club, Pre-Law Society. Beta Lambda Sigma, Fauchardiang Biology Club, Psychology Club. ww ,I 1 FELIX T. RAPAPORT RUTH RAVITZ 126 EAST 4TI-I STREET NEW YORK 3, NEW YORK Student Comm. on Educ. Policy, Frosh Vice-Pres., Pres.g jr.-Sec., Sec.-Day Or qBus. Mgr., llfan. Ed., Editor, Ed. Emeritus, ALBUM, Assoc. Ed., ALLIED SCIENCE JOURNALQ WAW'ERLYj Ed., ,Sli bpperclass ffounselorg Sigma, Caduceang Pi Delta Phig Pres. Sf Freedom Club: Jt. Anti-Tot. Fc ., Nafl Guard. Coll. Assn. ' 504 GRAND STREET NEW YORK 2, NEW YORK Phi Tau. Alpha. IRENE REISHER 3711 BEDFORD AVENUE BROOKLYN 29, NEW YORK BULLETIN, COMPASS, APPRENTICEQ TEMPO, WAVERLY, Psychology Club, Radio Club, WSC Chorus. HERBERT ROSE 1484 INWOOD AVENUE BRONX 52, NEW YORK Jewish Culture Foundation. JULIUS ROSEN 135 RIDGE STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK Sophomore Delegate, Junior Dele- gate, National Students Association, Photography Editor, Co-Editor, ALBUZNIQ Managing Editor, Editor, WAVERLYg Sigma, Biology Club, Freedom Club, Treas., Joint Anti- Totalitarian Federation, Psych Club 72 .ff-f' WILLIAM H. RHODES 585 RAHWAY AVENUE WOODBRIDGE, NEW JERSEY MARION RIGGIO 1925 EAST 32ND STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Beta Lambda Sigma. Italian Club, Newman Club. CAROLYN RIMBERG 2234 OCEAN AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Le Cercle Francais, WSC Chorus, House Plan. CLASS STANLEY M. ROSE 640 DITMAS AVENUE ' BROOKLYN 18, NEW YORK A?rha Phi Omega, American Chemi- ca Society, Student Ajiliate, Biology Club, Psychology Club. MARVIN ROSEN SAUL ROSENBLUM 3551 DE KALB AVENUE 66 HUNTINGTON TERRACE BRONX 67, NEW YORK NEWARK, NEW JERSEY ALBUM. my W-.55 ,ii SQ 12 A ELEANOR ROSENTHAL 305 EAST MOUNT EDEN AVENUE BRONX 57, NEW YORK Sociology-Anthropology Club, Phi Sigma Sigma. OIF SHEILA ROSOFF 175 EAST 151ST STREET NEW YORK 51, NEW YORK Secretary, Psychology Clubg Retail- ing Clubg Sociology-Anthropology Clubg Hathaway House Plan. II 1 -' . erzm-zvv-:,j,2,' - . 1. rf, ,r x . P' 0 I 6451-as .- ' .mv - -ir g t: in-......, VV ffm.. ,M if 'ffiif 'W' 1 ' ' PM , .l-' ,l,' l X V -113 Sli 1 . .1 "-'- 2 C ' A FERDINAND F. ROSSETTI HERMAN RUBIN 352 EAST 118TH STREET 2180 WALLACE AVENUE NEW YORK 35, NEW YORK NEW YORK 60, NEW YORK ALBUM, WAVERLYQ 751 Committees: Biology Clubg Outdoor Clubg Alpha Assistant Chairman, Da Org Social Phi Omega. Committee: Chairman, Elections Com- mittee. ,aff NORMA RUDIKOFF 1316 EAST 23RD STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Booster Clubg Tara House Plan. QSM BARBARA S. RYSHPAN 2775 MORRIS AVENUE BRONX 58, NEW YORK Day Org Social Committee, Booster Clubg Amity House Plan. eww, fmwl' ROBERT H. SAGERMAN 94-8 SCHENECTADY AVENUE BROOKLYN 3, NEW YORK Mu Chi Sigmag Psi Chig Caduceang French Clubg Psychology Clubg Intra- Mural Basketball, Phi Beta Kappa. iey,g7feRw'ff:', ., Z, -an mg- Q. 5 744 ,g if M. ., .4 " ' L f' , .... V- f . .fi si-.ze af A' ' ' ' - . X KURT SALZINGER 130 WEST 90TH STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK APPRENTICEQ Psi Chi. ALVIN M. SAPERSTEIN 2315 CROPSEY AVENUE BROOKLYN 14, NEW YORK Vice-President, Sigma Pi Sigma, Outdoor Club, 1Uath Cluhg NIATH X5 Director, Pi Bla Epsilong Jewish Culture Foundationg Phi Beta Kappa. THEODORE C. SALZMAN 849 TOWVNLEY AVENUE UNION, NEW JERSEY Student Committee on Educational Policyg ALBUM-Q President, JWu Chi Sigmag Caduceang llflath Honor Society, Philosophy Club, Phi Beta Kappa. HERBERT SCHAPIRO 1570 EAST 14TH STREET BROOKLYN. NEW YORK 73 BARBARA SCHARF 1566 PRESIDENT STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Delta Phi Epsilon. ,, ,,O,O..,.2.OO . x I Y .,,, - , fu 'f 1,,',," ., "I 4 RWM EDITH F. SCHILD 1775 DAVIDSON AVENUE BRONX 53, NEW YORK house' Hathawa House Plan Ps 9 by i ' chology Club. y SYLVIA SCHORR 6207 BOULEVARD EAST WEST NEW YORK, NEW JERSEY Sigma Delta Pig House Plan Execu- tive Council, El Centro Hispano' Psychology Club. 74 EVA GLORIA SCHESSEL 1656 MONTGOMERY AVENUE BRONX 53, NEW YORK Justiniang President, Pre-Law So- cietyg President, Hathaway House Plan, Book Club, Psychology Club. SELMA JEAN SCI-IIFF 3425 TIBBETT AVENUE RIVERDALE 63, NEW YORK WSC Chorus, Haven House Plan. BURTON SCHNECK 848 MANHATTAN AVENUE BROOKLYN 22, NEW YORK JUDITH LEE SCHOEN 1015 WASHINGTON AVENUE BROOKLYN 25, NEW YORK po ogy Club. EDUCATION SUN, Education Play- Junior Social Chairman, Senior Treasurer, Club Council, President, Class Basketball Team: French Club. Psychology Club: S0Ci0l0gy-A'1fhT0- LEWIS MARTIN SCHIFFER 2230 UNIVERSITY AVENUE BRONX 53, NEW YORK Caduceang Beta Lambda Sigma, Mu Chi Sigma, American Chemical So- ciety, Student Ajfiliateg Biology Club, Phi Beta Kappa. GLASS MAURICE SCHRAGER 867 TROY AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK President, Longfellows Clubg Psy- chology Club. EDWIN JAMES SCHWAB 4293 PARK AVENUE NEW YORK 57, NEW YORK LEONARD A. SCHWARTZ 517 EAST 4-2ND STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK ..,,,5 . MARILYN SCHWARTZ 775 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK, NEW YORK House Plan Association. DIP IIQSII Z. f 1 'z1,1:.,?:?2f??- ' . SEENA NORMA SCHWARTZ 1140 ANDERSON AVENUE BRONX 52, NEW YORK I ' fi . ,, IIi ,.,I g g J t, w Y Q -,W WY I 1 ij.: GLORIA SEALY PINESBRIDGE ROAD OSSINING, NEW YORK Psychology Clubg Sociology-Anthrw Biology Clubg German Club, Varsity pology Club, United World Federal- Basketball Team. ists. 33.1 -in . SHELDON T. SEINBERG 377 MONTGOMERY STREET BROOKLYN 25, NEW YORK DORIS H. SHALER 3451 75TH STREET JACKSON HEIGHTS, NEW YORK Jewish Culture Foundation, Vice- President, Delta Phi Epsilon. if r A bfyv 15' ABRAHAM SEIDNER 1561 LONGFELLOW AVENUE BRONX 60, NEW YORK Comptroller, Day Org, Vice-Presi- dent, Day 'Orgg Sophomore Class Presidentg 751 Committees, Manag- ing Editor, WAVERLYQ Associate Board, ALBUM, Upperclass Coun- selor, Sigma, Treasurer, Clubg German Club. Freedom JAY BERNARD SHAW 109 BELMONT AVENUE JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY Debate Teamg Government Club, Motion Pictures Clubg Psychology Clubg Radio Club. 1 .,,,, ,,,,. l g. . 'lb' -ff -awp..-,nk 'le LARRY SHEDLIN 2253 NEWBOLD AVENUE BRONX 61, NEW YORK Jewish Culture Foundation, Radio Club: Alpha Epsilon Pi. LEONARD ALVIN SHEFT 1075 GRAND CONCOURSE NEW YORK 52, NEW YORK Tau Kappa Alphag Vice-President, Economics Club, Secretarv, Debate Teamg Government Clubg, Inter- national Relations Clubg Pre-Law Societyg Young Republican Club. LAWRENCE SHEINBERG 1749 48TH STREET BROOKLYN 4, NEW YORK President, Pre-Law .Societyg Secre- tary, Club Council: WSC Orchestra: Students for Democratic Action, Chancellor, Zeta Tau. BURTON S. SHERMAN 1034 RUTLAND ROAD BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK Biology Club: Psvclzolnglv Club, Senior Basketball Team. 75 AARON SHINBEIN 45 GROVE STREET ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY ALBUMQ Vice-President, Mu Chi Sigmag Beta Lambda Sigma, Cadu- ceang Pi Mu Epsilong Psychology Clubg Intra-Mural Basketball Teamg Phi Beta Kappa. J" ' X' ' I , ..:.I .., "Z, 'V is in ,E,, . , if WW-A f-'Qin . ff SQ I . 4 wi agen if 0' ww, 1 44 ye, 1. QWQ 7 M ? X A ,Ig Q W 44, 4? X 5. fe .T 534 Qi- se ' gi . I , SHIRILYN SHULMAN ALLAN DAVID SILVERMAN MARVIN SMILON 6051 BOULEVARD EAST l 73 BRINKERHOFF STREET 35-06 72ND STREET WEST NEW YORK, NEW JERSEY JERSEY CITY 4, NEW JERSEY JACKSON HEIGHTS, NEW YORK 1.5-Z, .N 1:-V 1 wmv z . Jw A4 -A , , . -Mgr' Y" , , .W -r -. A - a 24a6w2R,g9 .f A 9' , - I V 9. .92 Q, .,, ,.,x,. . , .,,,,,. , PATRICIA ANNE SMITH 1165 ALICIA AVENUE WEST ENGLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY President, Delphian League, Book Club, Newman Club, Radio Clubg President, Alpha Omicron Pig Pan Hellenic Representative, Varsity Basketball Team. ' .free . ,, -n a ' E A V. ,Ww-iE1 ' Q 'A of A Q x f I J' -- I 451+ I I Viz ' IRVING SOIFER 170 SECOND AVENUE NEW YORK 3, NEW YORK Beta Lambda Sigmag Caduceang Psi Chi, Philosophy Clubg Psy- chology Club, Phi Beta Kappa. 76 1 I f f . 5 X' V .- A ' U Zi:-,'.2.L' ' .ff . ,,3,...f ,,-Q,-5: is " . Y- S 'Ru-1.35522 , ,. fafwfaff Eur- V - f -f ,sex 'Y f' R - LEONARD SMOLIN 1865 77TI-I STREET BROOKLYN 14, NEW YORK ALBUM? President, Caduceang Beta Lambda Sigmag Biology Club, Psy- chology Clubg House Plan Associa- tiong Phi Beta Kappa. Treasurer, Vice-President, Le Cercle Sports Editor, BULLETINQ Under- Francaisg German Club. I graduate Athletic Board. CLASS www ,Wk 1473-awww.. . DAVID B. SOLL VAHRAM SOOKIKIAN 100 AVENUE P 67 SOUTH OXFORD STREET BROOKLYN 4, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 17, NEW YORK Mu Chi Sigmag American Chemical Society, Student Ajiliate. GEORGE SORMA 154-20 64TH AVENUE FLUSHING, NEW YORK American Chemical Society, Student Ajiliate. "QQ HERBERT SPASSER 1465 TOWNSEND AVENUE BRONX 52, NEW YORK Senior, Junior Class President, Day Org, President, Booster Club, Associ- ate Board, ALBUM, Sports Editor, WAVERLY, Sigma, Upperclass Coun- selor, NYU Band, Drum Corps, WSC Basketball Team, Bowling Club, French Club, Kilmer House. MARTIN SPERLING 2155 GRAND CONOOURSE NEW YORK 53, NEW YORK Ojice Manager, Day Org, Chairman, Senior, Junior Social Committees, Booster Club, Vice-President, Joyce Kilmer House Plan. UH: IIQSII MILTON LEON SPINNER 1182 WEST FARMS ROAD BRONX 59, NEW YORK Caducean, Beta Lambda Sigma, Mu Chi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa. ALEXANDER SPORTACK 421 PARK PLACE FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY RHODA STEINDLER 41 DISBROW CIRCLE NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK President, United World Federalists, Treasurer, Sociology-Anthropology Club, Secretary, National Associa- tion for the Advancement of Colored People, International Relations Club, Young Democratic Club. EDITH IRIS STEINHOUSE 910 SHERIDAN AVENUE NEW YORK 56, NEW YORK Secretary, Vice-President, President, League of Wonteri, Junior Advisor, Associate Board, Associate Editor, ALBUM, Co-Editor, APPRENTICEJ BULLETIN, Eclectic, Psi Chi, Na- tional Students Association, Book Club, Secretary, Carlson Housze. ei? CARLOTTA STOKI-IA MER 3342 STEUBEN AVENUE BRONX 67, NEW YORK Phi Tau Alpha. PIERCY J. STOREY 613 LINWVOOD STREET BROOKLYN 8, NEW YORK El Centro Hispalzo, National Asso- ciation for the AllLYCIIlL'0Illl3lll of Colored People, Ps-yeholog-v Club, Sociology-Anthropology Club. FRANCES STRAUSS 2111 BEEKMAN PLACE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Psychology Club, lice-President, Sociology-Antlzropology Club. 5: HERBERT STREAN 63-bl H0 STREET FOREST l,I11.Ls, NEW YORK Psychology Club, Soriolug-v-,flnllzro- pology Club, United llforlzl l'?'rlvral- ists. H I A JOAN SUSLOW 295 FORT WASHINGTON AVENUE NEW YORK 32, NEW YORK Hickory House Plan. ., . Af W4 ifgkl of MQW. ,..v . . 'NVE at . A . ' ARTHUR TAUBER 2265 GRAND AVENUE NEW YORK 53, NEW YORK, American Chemical Society, Student Ajiliateg Biology Clubg Alpha Phi Omega. 1 zz A ,Q Wg , F Mzw fiiif 1.,'i34:zd'2?5Jif 3'4 Qi f A". 125 ., ' A - - .'.'. ' - f.ff'o.,::.:H2m-ws' ' v :Yao:1.gz..gf,,-.gp-"'jtm., . If . ,,. . f ,ff 'L .,., V Q V i. ' f .V ,..A . ., ' 'f' . w ' . .A .2 .AJ f 1.. . . . T, .H .-1.1-:,.'.::v.:,..-A T ., , 4-E M.:-m , Q ' -::'-za: .-9 T . 5 . , " A54 ' 3 T . .,., . ,.. .... Q ,,.,,. ,WW -.gf . - , V -my I ,. . 4. Af, ..... . . .S- , . .,w..f, --R in . A MW. um, , Aealsf 4 my AER? X v LN 9 fy Q if N 'X 1 Q 5' I 5. . .... . I 1, X ' Rza . , ... vyzffbi if . .-, .. R- ,gggg-:I 2' Gs' Q -Ji, ' , , .1.,.-ff..-f.A..,.f,f.:A. -Am. JOHN SWEENEY 125 VERMILYEA AVENUE NEW YORK 34, NEW YORK . -.1 - 5z,.LgI::Ia 4:E..J2!zi 5'-is .. Zfs1m..I.R:?,.mv'51iw-.A f-:mi H T. .we '.g JH' "Tilly 3' 5 ,v C fl '1 ,, ' 1 1 i I fp Tak? A ? Rh 1 BARBARA SWINKIN 51 ARCH STREET NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT President, ,Iudsong Secretary, Square Statistics Societyg Outdoor Clubg Vice-President, Jewish Culture Foundation. MARIAN TANNENBAUM 90 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK, NEW YORK Sociology-Anthropology Club. ..,4-wr MICHAEL TERPILAK 51 ST. MARKS PLACE NEW YORK, NEW YORK 'wwtww GLASS ' ALAN THALER 260 FORT WASHINGTON AVENUE BRONX, NEW YORK Biology Clubg German Club: Chris- Associate Editor, BULLETINQ ALBUM, tian Association. VARIETIES. JOANNE TIERNAN 18-09 14-7 STREET WHITESTONE, NEW YORK Economics Clubg Government Club, Math Clubg Spanish Club. 78 uwwf' RICHARD TOLCHIN 1950 ANDREWS AVENUE NEW YORK 53, NEW YORK Copy Editor, ,515 VARIETIESJ Economics Clubg Jewish Culture Foundationg Varsity Debate Teamg Tau Ka pu Alphag Joyce Kilmer House Illan. DOROTHY TOPILOW ARTHUR LEONARD TOPOL 163 WEST 30 STREET 80 WEST 92ND STREET BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY NEW YORK, NEW YORK Psi Chig Outdoor Clubg Psychology COMMERCE BULLETINQ Radio Club. Clubg House Plan. WALTER TRUEMAN 1420 GRAND CONCOURSE BRONX 56, NEW YORK DIP II95II BETTY E. WEINTRAUB 54 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK 24, NEW YORK Sophomore Delegate, Student Coun eil, Junior Advisor, Assistant Di- rector, Undergraduate Bureau of Public Information, 151 Committees ROSANN VARON 600 WEST 111TH STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK President, Alpha Epsilon Phi. CAROLINE WECHSLER 99-42 41sT AVENUE CORONA, NEW YORK ms CLAUDIA WECHSLER 160 WEST 87 STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK ALBUM, BULLETINQ Math Club, Psychology Club, Sociology-Anthrm pology Club, Spanish Club, Violet House Plan. .rim Jggwj 7" LEONARD WECHSLER LAWRENCE ROBERT WEIL MURRAY WEINER 1931 WALTON AVENUE 2150 CRESTON AVENUE 738 HOWARD AVENUE NEW YORK 53, NEW YORK BRONX, NEW YORK BROOKLYN 12, NEW YORK Treasurer, Radio Club, Announcer, WNYU, Jazz Club. ,.. , f ' Q - L fx V, I , -141 ' :lg ,, WWW fre' 'W 1 ' " 'iw .V 1fQ1' -LH ' A ' -I 93 'N .' ' fl M ,. 1.- 4 .f, L-Q. ,I .i 1, P 5 ,.,. -"f. SHIRLEY WEISS 451 CENTRAL AVENUE ORANGE, NEW JERSEY National Association for the Arl- vaneement of Colored People, Philos- GUENTER WEISSBERG 312 EAST 21 STREET BROOKLYN 26, NEW1' YORK Delta Phi Alpha, Justinian, Pi Sigma Alpha, Honorary Historical ophy Club, Psychology Club, Soci- Societv, International Relations Club, ology-Anthropology Club. Phi Beta Kappa. of -A 1""' STANLEY WEITZNEH 178 KOSCIIJSKO STREET BROOKLYN 16, NEW YORK Cazluccan, Dlatlz Honor Society, :Hath Club, Psyclxolog-V Club, House Plan. 79 , 'few W1 nl' f -12.4 fa, 5, .- MARIAN WERNER DEBORAH BETH WHITE 29 WADSWORTH AVENUE 581 A CROWN STREET NEW YORK 33, NEW YORK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Jewish Culture Foundation, Psy- Psychology Club, House Plan As chology Club, V ogue House Plan. ciation. 1 2-A-,539 ff mm-my I V' f, ' sz-Q 2r2:1,:e5:a.rS BERTRAM WIDDER 98-41 64TH ROAD FOREST HILLS, NEW YORK President, Outdoor Club, Vice-Presi- dent, Psychology Club, Biology Clubg Le Cercle F rancaisg Alpha Phi Omega. ARTHUR L. WOLF 1072 BRYANT AVENUE BRONX, NEW YORK RENATA S. WHITE CHARLES A. WHITEMAN JR PIPING ROCK ROAD 526 LINCOLN AVENUE LOCUST VALLEY, NEW YORK HAWVTHORNE, NEW JERSEY so- Secretary, Dramatic Society, Psy- chology Club. CLASS 430 -'S . 'MD-bf , , 5 W qi' CLAIRE K. WOLFSON DORIS DIAMOND WOLIN 814 90 STREET 2945 BRIGHTON 5TH STREET NORTH BERGEN, NEW JERSEY BROOKLYN 35, NEW YORK Cehrig House Plan. 80 ROSE YUZZOLINO 1 JACKSON COURT BROOKLYN 9, NEW YORK APPRENTICEQ COMPASSg Book Club' Le Cercle F rancaisg Psychology Club? Radio Club. ILENE ZELMAN 114 LOTT AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Sigma Delta Omicrong Book French Clubg International tions Club, Phi Beta Kappa. . . Club Rela ? ,sm .15-::, x....,- A I , . If 9-V:' :. ' :":Q':6:5fQ:i' .-41 , A - Ei '11fe.sfsAfs?St ' . 5 ---' Q 1. key... Y.,-SN g g y , ' A ' ' 4 f Gam I ,Af -S A -iris DAVID ZWENGLER DOROTHY JOAN LANDER CHARLES DANIEL POTH ANN RADANO 120 SIIERIFF STREET OLD POST ROAD 5 WEST 63RD STREET 2123 ARTHUR AVENUE NEW YORK 2, NEW YORK ARMONK, NEW YORK NEW YORK 23, NEW YORK NEW YORK, NEW YORK ALBIJMQ Senior Class Committee. ' OIF! fl: . .QWQW -119' -' ,T,. .7 1' 1 1 Q . 'z pak: n .' 2 :Mig-I, l gg. . .' .pm wgzf. -Q, .. ., - . .3:65t1H3..:: ,, '- lv ff' -2221 fm . ":'-- 721. rl 248: 1' I r 1 z frwg-2'J"""A, f f-Q:QY,,y-V, 1,:51':..:- 515- . W ANTHONY H. STEIN 125 PAGE ROAD VALLEYSTREAM, LONG ISLAND fl-HUM? Co-Sports Editor, BULLE- ' 5 IN VARIETIESJ VIEWQ TEMPO Violet Booster Club. IQSII MAURICE FROELICH 140 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK 24, NEW YORK Uniterl World Ferleralistsg Intra- Maral Sports Finalistg IN ARNIED SERVICES. Newman Clabg Radio Clubg Delta Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM N. RYLES LLOYD H. SILVERMAN 2255 FIFTI-I AVENUE NEW YORK 35, NEW YORK 2431 WEBB AVENUE BRONX 63, NEW YORK Economics Clubg Philosophy Club. Psychology Club. CAMERA SHY JANE ABRAMS 59 LILAC STREET NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Sociology-Anthropology Clubg Honor- ary Historical Societyg Book Club. INIARTIN BRECKER 1650 OCEAN PARKYVAY BROOKLYN, NEW YORK CAMERA SHY MARION L. GRACE 20 ALPINE PLACE ARLINGTON, NEW JERSEY Biology Clubg Radio Club. AMIE IRISH MOHECAN LAKE, NEW YORK DOLORES KOWALSKY 577 EMPIRE BOULEVARD BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Secretarly, French Clubg Russian Cultura Society. " MITCHELL LUBEL 360 RIVERSIDE DRIVE NEW YORK 25, NEW YORK ROBERT C. MARVIN 590 EAST 21sT STREET BROOKLYN 26, NEW YORK House Plan Association. RUTH RUCKEL 1011 SHERIDAN AVENUE BRONX 56, NEW YORK Beta Lambda Sigmag Sigma Delta Pig Biology Clubg Barrett House Plan, Phi Beta Kappa. BERNARD SPIEGEL 4 EDDIARTH PLACE HASTINGS-ON-HUDSON 6, NEW YORK French Clubg Psychology Clubg Soci- ology-Anthropology Club. IRWIN TAFEL 1244 GRAND CONCOURSE NEW YORK, NEW YORK MICHAEL B. WALLACK 575 WEST END AVENUE NEW YORK, NEW YORK PETER ZERVALIS 85 BENNETT PLACE AMITYVILLE, NEW YORK ??1mkMkWMKwEmWwmWMMk21WlKMmmWMEMM3k13klEk23W2kWEKW2EN8MWMmMlkQ9l Zin Memoriam ROSWELL SESSOMS BRITTON LI'r'r.B., PH.D. Uuly 3, 1897 - February 5, 19515 Washington Square College suffered the loss of one of its finest and best-loved pro- fessors, Dr. R. S. Britton. A member of Sigma Delta Chi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and the American Oriental Society, he joined the NYU faculty in 1930. Having served as in- structor of Mathematics and Assistant Pro- fessor of Chinese, Dr. Britton left behind him the fondness and respect of his former associates and students. Requiescat in Pace MW' LEONARD MELVIN WIENER fFebruary 13, 1930-December 25, 19501 The Class of 1951 mourns the loss of one of its most brilliant and promising young members, Leonard M. Wiener. Well-liked by his professors and fellow students, he aspired to be a physician. Aside from his studies, he was active in Caducean, Pi Mu Epsilon, Der Deutsche Verein, and the Math Club. As a final tribute, Leonard was posthumously awarded a B.A. degree, with the high honor of magna cum laude. Requiescat in Pace Mi Eid. alolaa MICHAEL W. ALSSID MELVYN B. AMSEL JACK I. APPEL SEYMOUR AXELROD GERALDINE H. BERKE GERALD BLUMENTHAL SHIRLEY C. BOSSOWICK HOWARD BROFSKY STANLEY D. CHOVNICK SOLOMON I. CIOLKOWSKI MARY JEAN CLAYTON JEROME M. FEIT JOAN FRIEDMAN SEYMOUR FURMAN MILES A. GALIN LAWRENCE H. GANGAWARE MARILYN GELB EPHRAIM GLASSMAN SEYMOUR M. GLICK EDITH S. GORET THELMA GRIBOFF BARBARA RUTH GRODNICK MARTIN A. GRUBER WILLIAM HAASE HARRIET H. HACKMAN MIRIAM LEAH HAKLAI JAMES M. HARTMAN MILTON D. HASSOL GILDA HOWARD WILLIAM W. HUMBACH BERTRAND J. JONES WILLIAM E. KAHN PAUL KALISH JACQUELINE A. KIAMIE ISAAC LEVI ROBERT ROY LEVINE JEROME LEVINSON MORTON R. LEVY STANLEY LITUCHY ELLEN G. LURIE JOHN J. MCBRIDE CORNELIUS A. MCKENZIE WILLIAM MARTIN I MARIO MEO CHARLES H. MEYER VIRGINIA MORGAN HERBERT M. NAM SANDRIA E. NARDEN MOSES H. NUSSBAUM WILLIAM A. PALMATIER ALEX PAUL PASZKIOWICZ ROBERT PITOFSKY STANLEY S. PLISKOFF KAY SUSAN POLLOCK STEVO POPOVICH JEROME G. PORUSH JOAN D. POTASHNICK RICHARD R. POWERS BURTON RUBIN RUTH RUCKEL GEORGE J. RUGGIERI MARK C. RUTMAN ROBERT H. SAGERMAN THEODORE C. SALZMAN ALVIN M. SAPERSTEIN LAWRENCE M. SAVETSKY LEWIS M. SCHIFFER JACK SCHNEPS MURRAY SCHWARTZ HARVEY M. SERATING ISIDORE SHAPIRO AARON SHINBEIN LEONARD P. SMOLIN IRVIN G SOIFER MILTON L. SPINNER LYNN R. STERLING ISABEL A. STEWART SHIRLEY SUPNICK THOMAS HAROLD THOMAS DAVID B. WEINSTEIN GUENTER WEISSBERG ILENE ZELMAN mf 4 ' dT " ' ,Q he ominican Republic. of 45 65 ll W IEXTIRX-YCQUIRRIICQUILFXR ACTIWIITIIIES MII,DRED K. PARKER Secretary ry' Student Activities, Ufuslzinglon Square HAYDEN'WELLER Hayden Weller, Director of the Bureau of Public Information, has kept the public informed of the activities of New York University for more than 21 years. His office sends press releases about student elections to the newspapers, places faculty members and outstanding students on radio and television programs, and publicizes the annual APO tug-of-war and other student affairs. BEATRICE H. LEACH Hostess, Third Floor South MRS.PARKER In addition to planning all the socials held at WSC this year, the Student Activities Office ran a poster service, arranged for the reservation of classrooms for meetings, and secured radio, tele- vision, and theater tickets for the students. Under the direction of Mrs. Parker, a staff of nearly 50 people maintained the lounges, Browsing Room, and Third Floor South. HAYDEN WEI,LER Director of the Bureau of Public I rybrmution MRS.LEACH As general "house mother" for the Third Floor South, Mrs. Leach attended to the details essen- tial for smooth functioning on a Hoor devoted solely to student activities. She dispensed needed office items and gave operating instructions for the mimeograph machine and typewritcrs. ln addition, she is a cheerful counselor to whom Slu- dents come with their problems. PAUL COHEN President rj Student Council 1-IERBERT SPASSER Senior Class President STUI IENT GQVIERNMWENT ABRAHAM SEIDNER Student Council in Session Comptroller rNALBi NE giwmn YAK'f'l NURS-lr PARTW :Ax tgp if is , C N ' V M1 l f it AY SL 'X iff WN 'V ff V ji -5 i 4 Please srgn my petltzon please please please Pip Beset with budgetary woes, political upheavals, and sundry other dilemmas, WSC,s young Solons legislated enthusiastically and impressed all by their fiery oratory. Patiently guided by Professor Andre A. Beau- mont, Council tangled with the problem of balancing the budget and started investigations concerning the creation of a radio station and a park- ing lot at Square. However, with the close of the year, the solution of these matters still rested in the nebulous future. With President Paul Cohen leading the troupe, Council luminaries under Ira Schneider, Clive Davis, and Comptroller Abe Seidner juggled with the red-hot Howard Fast issue, Hnally tossing it to the eager student body. As a welcome relief from its hum-drum legislative and budgetary ex- istence, Student Council delved into the problems of judicial sine qua non's. While social affairs were being capably handled by Gene Gugigg bouncing petitions were being caught by Elections Committee Chairman Ferdinand Heavy voting on a vital issue Left to right, Professor Casson, Dean Arnold and Pro essor Beaumont at a LOUIIKLI Ill! CHI16 . .K K K Busy balancing the budget 15955 4 K 114757 7f?"f Day Org crew GENE Gucic STANLEY LITUCHY Day Org Social Committee Semor Class Secretary Chairman Rossettig and the Day Org office menagerie was being held at bay courage- , ously by Oflicer Managers Martin Sperling and Nathan Lichter, members of the WSC parliament were going headline hunting. Thanks to the initiative of conscientious class oHicers such as George Cohen and Paul Skok, Student Council sponsored dances, parties, class newspapers, Carnivals, holiday week-ends, and various other undergraduatfi delights. Several Student Council "investigations" were undertaken, with Da-v Org Elections Committee aww rf 5514 1 fi . M212 , , Q :ax v' - evtfrfwaf 'Z' ,UN Z Q? 1 'Zyl Ta 4 H .Lf Busy and helpful GRACE MCKEAGE, FERDINAND ROSSETTI NATHAN LIGHTER Secrctar to the Chairman o Student A airs Elections Committee Chairman Co-0 ice Nlana er 0 Dav Or 3' , 5 Herb Spasser oHiciating as Chief Sherlock. When last seen, Special Agent Spasser was hot on the trail of a missing dummy . . . Additional tangible accomplishments of 1950-51 include the assigning of a permanent meeting room to the originally nomadic Council and meas- ures to insure regular attendance at Council sessions. Thus, facing their problems with full-hlooded vigor, Student Council members groped their Way through the year. Day Org caucus Y ' .5 Y' .fr I a., 'Q pc:-1' 89 p Gu O I e l T K ff .stvfm Bowl Rayburn presenting vocalist Jane Hartley with a plaque at the All- U- Ball QCIIAILS The Day Organization of Washington Square College, mindful of the students' welfare and enjoyment, sponsored several successful dances this year. Inaugurating the gala social season was the "Manhattan Madcapii on October 20, 1950, which gave the hundreds of Square students crowding the Hotel Taft Grill Room a Hne preview of what lay ahead in the realm of dances. Ably M.C.,d by WSC's own zany Gene Gugig, the dance featured Marv Kurz and his versatile orchestra, comic Blimpy Blunck, and singers Ted Allison and Inga Mantell. This was followed by the lavish All-U-Ball held on November 24, 1950. The Grand Ballroom of the Hotel Commodore witnessed WSC join the other Colleges of the University whirling to the rhythmic tunes of Boyd Rayburn and his famous orchestra. The stellar entertainment included such headliners as Phil Foster, Jimmie Saunders, and lovely vocalist Jane Harvey. Still another outstanding social event was the traditional Christmas Dance in the Hotel Taft Grill Room. Entertainment came solely from the ranks of the student body and featured Gene Gugig and Lou Terras and his band. The evening was characterized by the warmth and friendly spirit of the holiday. Thus, on these and many other occasions, WSC provided its students with a full and enjoyable social life. DFW Org 54003 tv lllf' A 11 - U Dancing in the Cranrl Ballroom of the Hotel Colnmodorr' Bob Presto at the Day' Org Clzristmas Dance Student talent entertains Vincent Lopez and his band at the Hotel Taft Clzristmaas Dance. Cru Dolores and Gene at Senior Class Night nd Finale fy' W'SC'sfrst Svnior Class Night, April 6, 1951. ' . . finll Ihr' llllllll lll!l.X'l'l' un . . .- President EDITH STEINHOUSE Succeeding President LEONA MILSTEIN ILIEAGUIIE OIF WOMEN The League of Women, designed to 'provide social activities and to act as a unifying force for Washingvton Square College's women students, has become increasingly active during the past year. By sponsoring the Junior Advisory System, LOW assists freshmen in overcoming the initial bewilder- ment prevalent among college neophytes. The first social event on LOW's calendar was a dance held in the Green Room. Music, soft lights, refresh- ments, and Columbia Qand NYUJ men helped to make the occasion a grand success. With the latest in fashions to attract the women students and the latest in models to attract the men at Square, the League presented a fashion show and dance. Over sixty attractive garments were displayed by twelve models chosen from the student body. Proceeds were donated to the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. As the academic year drew to a close, LOW officers, President Leona LOW' Zllozlels from Fashion Show Milstein Qsucceeding Edith Steinhouse in February 19511, Vice-President Francine Wat'tman, and Treasurer Ruth Sokol expressed the hope that LOW offices would continue to be contested closely. "Such competition awakens student interest in the League and enthusiasm on the part of the oHicers and organization workersf, LOW' Ofice A sw A IL IP ll-ll A PH ll O AA li Cl A Devoted solely to service to school and society, Alpha Phi Omega main- tained its high tradition of providing manifold benefits to all on campus. Washington Square Collegels Beta Iota Chapter, in particular, gave in- calculable aid to students, campus groups, and faculty, alike. "The basic philosophy of APO," stated President David Deitsch, "is identical to that of the men who have fought and died to keep America free." The organization has done much toward attaining these high goals. The APO sponsored Book Exchange saved the student body hundreds of dollars, publications such as Square Stuff and Ed-Ventures listed weekly events in the NYU colleges, the ticket agency offered low-priced tickets to many functions, and countless leaflets, posters, and blackboard bulletins informed students of WSC activities. In addition, APO fostered volunteer work at the New York Lighthouse for the Blind, encouraged blood dona- tions for the G.I.'s in Korea, and sponsored a Christmas Toy Drive for hospitalized children. The society takes pride in its democratic tradition. There are no stipula- tions as to race, color, or creed, the only requirement is previous boy scouting experience. Thus, Alpha Phi Omega has helped to develop re- sponsible, service-minded citizens. DAVID Dawson President rj Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega at work A P0 pluyving Santa ul the Christmas Tay Drive Seniors and ojicers rj APO 94- ROBERT LEVINE President of the Jewish Culture Foundation AURELIE BERGIN President of the .Newman Club LILLIAN KEMLING President of the Christian Association it H it IRIEILIIQIUUIS CIENTIER The New York University Religious Center, functioning through the combined efforts of the Christian Association, the Jewish Culture Founda- tion, and the Newman Club, enables students to enjoy the privilege of indi- vidual worship with religious, cultural, and recreational activities. Although the Christian Association is of Protestant heritage, member- ship is open to all. This year, the society sponsored weekly teas and religious study groups. Under the direction of Dr. Vernon Bodein and student President Lillian Kemling, the CA held forums with deans at Square and chaplains of other schools as guest lecturers. The Spring program was cli- maxed by a formal dance and a F aculty-Parent-Alumni Dinner. In addition to various clubs through which members can pursue their hobbies, the Jewish Culture Foundation has its own orchestra and chorus. Rabbi Sidney Lindenberg and Robert Levine, ,ICF's President, led the group in its thirteenth anniversary celebration, a Bar Mitzvah party fea- turing humorist Sam Levinson and Hillel and Aviva, Israeli dancers. Fre- quent lectures, parties, dances and special commemoration of Holy Days made the ,ICF a very active and enthusiastic organization this year. Catholic members of the Newman Club, with the guidance of Father James Sullivan and Aurelie Bergin, participated in a program including film presentations, philosophy study groups, and a Communion Mass and Breakfast on the first Sunday of every month. At Yuletide, club members gathered beneath the Arch and sang carols. A boatride in the Spring brought the year's activities to a successful completion. Each of the three groups sent one delegate to the Inter-Faith Council, which arranged joint festivities, such as the Christmas-Chanukah Party, to promote greater familiarity and friendship among the faiths. In the short span of its existence, the Council has been extremely effective in furthering the development of inter-religious understanding. Relaxing in the Newman Club lounge Model Seder conducted by the Jewish Culture F ounrlation Librarian in the Qgicers Religious Center of the Christian A ssociation lCfE0i'Ilfil.'f' KIIIIIIIIIUIOI' :gf llw !N:0ll'lIHlll Club Exccut I 1 , WZ Z ,.-, Q, . Wy:-'V W giigomgi Z 3 Tinsvl mul c'l11'r'l.'4'l inc Committee rj the ,lewi sh Culture F1 , I :um ation, 'x will: llu' ffhristiulr lswrinliun MARTIN BUSKIN Jllanaging Editor MARVIN Gaoss Co-Editor-in -Chief IB U It IL STANLEY COOPERMAN Ilfanaging Editor You may have disagreed with it, but it was practically impossible to ignore the Square Bulletin. Whether the issue of the day involved the administration, the Student Council, or the apathy of the student body, Bulletin's outspoken columnists never hesitated to express their opinions and campaign for their "rights" Bulletin's five column tabloid was an endless source of amazement to its staff members and even more so to the students, who never ceased to wonder how this semi-weekly sheet could be published. However, even with the extensive undercover work and sleuthing by its super-snoopers, Bulletin managed to muster up a First Class Honor Rating from the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press and a First Class Berating from the Student Council. The staff will never forget the parties, held on the slightest pretextg the surreptitious basketball games in the office Qfixed, of courseljg the solemn ritual of the attendance sheetsg and the editors out-scooping the cubs by playing "Kilroy" over the Bulletin-Album partition . . . Leading Bulletin to the slaughter this year were those tireless co- workers for freedom of their press, Editors Stan Asimov and Marv Gross. TYPi'lg V 00771 of the WSC BUNCH!! Copy Editor H y Bogen and assistants ETIIN After initiating the "Inside Student Council" column, Asimov ironically found himself outside Student Council, looking in. His column varied from blustering attacks on Council to facetious advice to freshmen. Endowed with a quaint humor, Marv wrote a gross of fairytales in his pixyish "Bulletin Bullw column. While Copy Editor Hy Bogen trailed behind, trying to keep an eye on journalistic standards, Managing Editors Martin Buskin and Stan Cooper- man kept the Bulletin machinery running. The noise from Bulletin drowned out Co-Sports Editors singing Tony Stein and smiling Marv Smilon, until Business Manager J ack Marden oiled the machinery with Council,s gen- erous subsidy. With photographer Fred Friedman, Co-News Editors Al Thaler and Jack Appel spent the year digging up raw material to feed the machinery. And so, at long last, the big wheels running the machines, fed- up and out of oil, gave one last squeak and rolled away . . . Racing with a deadline Really for the bu kc! 5 "',. f t N00 0 -94" in 0 5 W Yr W gg f X Q22 mf X i be yrq H X i fe ,5,?,5t., 'j V x K' X 'f,f' x x I f Q Af ryv EDITH STEIN1-louse IAIYMAN BOGEN Co- Erlitor-in-Chief Co- Editor-in -Chicf The semi-annual appearance of Apprentice, the freely distribu Lcd school literary magazine, was eagerly awaited by the Washington Square College intelligentsia. Published in January and May, the journal featured the most outstanding Hction, poetry, and serious articles Square had to offer. Editors Hy Bogen, Edith Steinhouse, Stephen Moore, and Norman Seifer guided the board selections. Literary merit constituted the sole editorial criterion for inclusion of a contribution in Apprentice. Waverly, the Washington Square College guide for perplexed freshmen, provides handy answers for many important questions concerning the extra-curricular activities at WSC. In addition to supplying necessary in- formation about clubs and sports, this pocket-sized booklet contains official songs and cheers of New York University. This year, Julie Rosen headed the Waverly editorial staff which included Sheldon Winkle1', Abraham Seidner, Armand Kirschenbaum, and Paul Cohen. ,V , 4, 4 ' Q J H , , , Vt 13,5 V ,r.w,..4irz - sf, r ' I W? f ff ,gifv 2, 5 'MH ,, , V, .g , rl r -xjgwvk Q3 , I X ' , 32,94 I 'L iii ' l, ' X f A 5 ,mf Xa ,..,,.,, , 4' J U LI Us ROSEN Eclitor-in -Chief Wlwerly Stfw' Apprentice Mllllllgillg Board APPRENTICE WAVERLY Staff of Allied Science Journal PAUL GONICK ALLIED SCIENCE JOURNAL VARIETIES Editor'-in-Chief The Allied Science Journal, guided by Professor Harry A. Charipper, is the only purely scientific publication at Square. Under Editor-in-Chief Paul Gonick, the Journal published articles on such stimulating topics as cellular physiology and endocrinology, the production and detection of electro-magnetic waves, metal corrosion, "A Comprehensive Project in the Investigation of Personalityl' by Professor T. N. Jenkins, and "Conserva- tion of Salmona' by Dr. C. W. Andrews. At the tender voting age of twenty-one, Varieties decided to adopt a new policy of humorous writing. With the best of intentions, Varieties pro- posed to be an intellectually appealing magazine for its more cultured readers. However, after much ado, it iinally reverted to its old policy of "provocative" literature. As a consequence, Varieties, edited by Richard Wynn and Bill Rubin, ended the year with a circulation of 35,000 New York University and Hunter students. ' m n ' C f? K S 6 ,s io ilk rllunuging Board rj liurivli To the seventy-Eve NYU women who live there, the Judson is more than just a dormitory. In its lounge, visitors may relax in an atmosphere of cosmopolitan friendliness, while listening to the varied intonations and accents of students from all parts of the world. Judson, newly remodeled and modernized, is Hlled with the warmth and excitement of real school spirit. In rooms decorated with school ban- ners, dance souvenirs, and favorite photographs, the co-eds plan their college life. Last year's fes- tive Christmas party is a sample of .Iudson's lively social functions. On the serious side of life at the NYU resi- dence, a Judson Council is elected each year to deal with violators of curfew deadlines and other house rules. All considered, ,Iudsonites are pro- vided with comfortable and pleasant surroundings in which to work and live. Indeed, to those who have lived in Judson, this building at 53 Wash- ington Square South will always be a symbol of a full college life. Checking in at Judson 100 Judson Church and Dormitory IUII SUN QQ 54 A of ll URI II gs A xr . , 'QF M295 5 ' 1 X Z l of Santo Domingoafirsl cathedral LH the Nell! World. ClI UllP5S AND HONUR BIOLOGY GROUP CQILUIIBS The Biology Club functioned as one of the largest groups at WSC, with the members regu- larly attending the varied activities offered by the group. Frequently, President Emmanuel Ross ar- AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY-STUDENT AFFILIATES The American Chemical Society-Student Affil- iates is closely allied With the industrial division and tries to develop a professional spirit among undergraduates. In keeping with this aim, the group held a series of Held trips to different plants including a local beer manufacturer. In addition, scientific films were shown, and prominent author- ities held lectures. ranged to have the meetings held in conjunction with other scientific groups. Dr. Douglas Mars- land guided the lectures, Iield trips, and films covering almost every biological aspect. MATHEMATICS CLUB Under the leadership of President Miles Galin, the Mathematics Club enjoyed a very active and successful year. Aided by its faculty advisor, the late Professor Roswell S. Britton, the club spon- sored a free tutorial service, published the under- graduate magazine Jllalh X, conducted a freshman math contest, held frequent socials, and added many new members to its ranks. SOCIOLOGY- ANTHROPOLOGY SOCIETY Prominent sociologists held round table discus- sions and forums at which career opportunities in the different phases of social work were discussed. One such series dealt with the problems of caring for and 'teaching mentally retarded children. Aside from these meetings, the group sponsored field trips and socials under the leadership of club President Monique Eiscnger. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Psychodramas and field trips to Brooklyn State Hospital and other mental institutions famil- iarized club members with many different phases of psychology. Dr. Frederick Brown was one of the many eminent psychiatrists who lectured at club meetings. Clinical demonstrations held at Columbia University, seminars, movies, and so- cials completed a successful year's activities. DEBATE TEAM In addition to contests on radio and television programs, the Washington Square Debate Team participated in tournaments at the University of Vermont and West Point on the subject of whether or not the noncornmunist nations should form a new international organization. The team scored a victory at the Temple Novice Tourna- ment and defeated Princeton in an Ivy League contest. PRE-LAW SOCIETY The Pre-Law Society, under the able guidance of Professor Skinner, continued its workin ac- uaintin members with the technicalities of the Cl g legal profession. Film showings, lectures by prom- inent attorneys, and visits to the district courts were on the agenda. Inter-club activities, including socials, were fostered by the society's President, Eva Schessel. 1. - - An. GOVERNMENT CLUB Films were used to acquaint the members of the Government Club with the problematic ceo- nomic and administrative duties inherent in our government. Robert Atwood, the club President, and Professor Somit, the faculty advisor, also sponsored lectures at the meetings, one ol' which emphasized the varied career opportunities found in federal and state civil service. DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN The ever-popular German Club continued as one of the Square's largest and most active groups. Directed by faculty advisor Helena Ackerman and President Peter Giglio, the traditional Christmas, Spring, and beer parties were rousing successes. Many cultural and social events this year in- cluded fully costumed folk singers and folk dancers, lecturers, and Viennese delicacies. 7' LE CERCLE FRANCAIS The French Club brought the spirit of Paris and its gaiety to the Square with a revue entitled "Paris Vous Parlef' This featured a French mari- onette show, a musicale, and an Apache and can- can number. President Jacqueline Kiamie guided the group in the revue and in numerous other activities which were designed to familiarize stu- dents With French culture. EL CENTRO HISPANO Almost every phase of Spanish culture was presented to members of El Centro Hispano this year. The season's program was highlighted by Spanish movies, plays, musicales, and informal socials. The club,s activities, under President Elvira Lisovitz, were climaxed by the outstanding Spanish poet, Luis Pales Matos, who conducted a stimulating recital of poetry. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Centering its activities about the United Na- tions, the International Relations Club held a United Nations Day celebration and presented a film series on the crucial areas of the world. Led by President Minna Ritter. the club participated with groups in other colleges in a model Security Council and General Assembly, conducted by the Collegiate Council of the United Nations. -4. Q DRAMATIC SOCIETY With a large student participation, the Drama- tic Society held its Hrst production, "Ten Nights in a Bar Room,'7 which was directed by the noted 'theatrical figure, Ramsey Burch. After this pri- mary suceess, President Joyce Litt led the group through equally successful productions, which featured such student talent as songstrcss Dolores Cohen and comic Gene Cugig. L Q RADIO CLUB Part of the Radio Club's energetic drive for a radio station at WSC was the plea written by President Chuck Poth. After distribution ol' this plea to a sympathetic administration, prominent alumni, and the student body, an investigating committee was established. Many other activities were also featured, including addresses by radio personalities, such as Ted Cott. 5 OUTDOOR CLUB 106 Equipped with violet beanies, the Boosters carried out a successful pro- gram designed to stimulate a greater student interest in the Universityis athletic activities. Under the leadership of President Herb Spasser, the group held outings at Rutgers and Kings Point. The season's social cur- riculum was highlighted by Athletic Night, held at the height of the football season. This was a mass gathering and dance in support of our teams and featured guests from the sport and entertainment fields. A camping trip in the wilds about Lake George, a spirited convention at Cornell University, and a Weekend of winter sports at Lake Sebago high- lighted the Outdoor Club's road trips. Led by Bert Widder, the group expanded the scope of its outdoor activities and kept student expenses at a minimum. Lesser projects, in and about the metropolitan area, were also featured, with frequent riding, cycling, and hiking trips. This successful year has made the group one of the most popular at the Square. VTOLET BOOSTER CLUB WSC CHORUS WSC CHORUS AND ORCHESTRA Conducted by Dr. Frederick Kurzweil, the WSC Chorus and Orchestra has presented many successful concerts. These include a presentation ol' Kurt Weil7s opera, "Down in the Valley," with Paul Kavon, Rhodann Simmons, and Joshua Hecht. In December, the Chorus and Orchestra gave its first Town Hall concert. Rarely performed works were chosen for this event, which included the first New York performance of Britten's "Ballad of the Heroesf, This year, Dr. Kurzweil's assistant conductors were Edwin Iino for the Chorus and John Swecny for the Orchestra. WSC ORCHESTRA SIGMA Election to Sigma attests to maximum service to the College and high scholarship. Sigma mem- bers at the 1951 Commencement Were: Stanley Asimov, Morton Berger, Hyman Bogen, Martin 1. Eclectic, the service society exclusively for women, chooses its members according to a point system which considers service, academic stand- ing, and personality. No more than seven upper HQDNQR SOQHIETIHES Buskin, Paul Cohen, Stanley Cooperrnan, David Deitsch, Paul Gonick, Stanley Lituchy, Richard G. Nicols, Felix T. Rapaport, Alvin Saperstein, Abraham Seidner, and Herbert Spasser. juniors are initiated annually at the installation dinner. The College can expect continued service from these Women after they graduate, since many alumnae undertake special projects. ECLECTIC After asserting their pre-medical ability by maintaining a general average of 87 025, prospective members are interviewed by a student-faculty board. In this manner, only the most promising CADUCEAN students are selected for the society. Under Presi- dent Leonard Smolin, Caducean presented a series of surgical films on operations performed at NYU's own Bellevue Medical Center. Professor Malvina Schweizer, faculty advisor, and Antonella Brughera, club President, con- ducted the yearis program for Aesclepiad, the women's honorary pre-medical society. Featured on the agenda were medical films, teas, and so- cials. The large percentage of aeceptances of mem- bers to professional schools is indicative of thc high standards required for admission. AESCLEPIAD 9 FAUCI-IARDIAN Under the direction of Professor Macalpine, the honorary pre-dental society familiarized many students with dental school requirements. Fau- chardianls extensive social and cultural program was continued by President Oscar Sotsky, and featured, in addition to film presentations and lectures, initiation ceremonies in December and the annual dinner in May. The creation of an active interest in biology among all college students, participation in ad- vanced research by specialized students, and free discussions of scientific matters were the principal aims of the group. In achieving these goals, Beta Lambda Sigma, guided by Professor Charipper, sponsored a series of lectures, films, and seminars on recent biological research. BETA LAMBDA SIGMA 2 2 110 The group remained in high spirits throughout the year after its initial outing, a visit to a local brewery. Led by President Theodore Salzman, Mu Chi Sigma held its meetings in conjunction with the American Chemical Society-Student Affiliates. Together, they made several other field trips, viewed chemical films, and were addressed by prominent chemists. MU CHI SIGMA The WSC chapter of the Psychology Honor Society is an organization with a split personality, operating under both national regulations and local honorary rules. Under the direction of Presi- dent Leon Warshaw and his successor, Thelma Griboff, the society tutored new psychology stu- dents, published a magazine, and submitted papers to the American Psychology Association. PSI CHI 111 SIGMA DELTA SIGMA DELTA OMICRON Sigma Delta Pi, the honorary society for majors and minors in Spanish, is one of the most active honor societies on campus. Many of its members sang and danced at the National Conventions of the organization, held in New Orleans and New York. Faculty advisor, Professor Carmen Aldecoa de Gonzalez, supervised these conventions and the many other socials held throughout the year, 112 As a social and discussion group, the English honor society figuratively upheld its motto, "We drink the wine of the godsf, With the aid of its faculty advisor, Professor Lillian Hornstein, the society conducted frequent discussions concerning George Bernard Shaw and studied Eliot and Cum- mings in relation to the topic of "Obscurity in Modern Poetry." HONORARY HISTORICAL SOCIETY ica's foreign and domestic policies. Members of the Honorary Historical Society already well versed in American history, devoted their monthly meetings to contemporary world problems. With lectures by departmental members and other historians, and with discussions led by the faculty advisor, Professor A. W. Salomone members gained a better understanding of Amer adam Ee I QS Ml: U0 WAN' I 453535 Residential section of Ciudad Trajill typical Qf the modern Latin Americf SPURTS S IP oat S The four-year period from September 1947 through ,lune 1951 was probably the most turbulent in NYU athletic history. Three major teams reached the zenith of success, only to sink to the nadir of despair, one maj or team continued along the path of mediocrityg a tremendous upheaval occurred in administrative personnel and procedure, the Undergraduate Athletic Board emerged as a dynamic force, and a sports renaissance appeared in the Violet heavens. The Class of 1951 witnessed four losing football squads under two top- grade coaches. 1t saw an amazing basketball team of Forman, Dohlon, Shayes, Kelly, and Lumpp run up nineteen straight victories in 1947-48, only to have a member of the 1950-51 quintet mar the school's name by being involved as a conspirator in an attempted fix. Track and field soared to the heights i11 '47, '48, and 749 with Pearman, Maiocco, Kaplan, Gil- hooley, Nelson, Mondschein, Osterberg, and Lampert,-but crashed in 750 and '51 when all the former stars were gone. Baseball copped the metro- politan championship twice running, Hnished second to St. Johns, returned to winning ways, and then fell back to third place in 1951. Fencing was major league in '50, but returned to the bushes when its mainstays grad- uated. Swimming was hurt by a water shortage, and wrestling by a lack of beef. Tennis was as good as could be expected, and women7s sports and intramurals were greatly hindered by the absence of adequate gym space in the Washington Square area. I With the general sports picture promising little but further defeat, the alumni and students acted jointly in the fight for changes. The University recognized the need and formulated the new athletic policy. The old Board of Athletic Control was disbanded, and James V. Gilloon became the first NYU Director of Athletics. 1VIore scholarships were granted, general condi- tions were improved, and high school prospects began to enter the school. The resurgence of NYU to athletic greatness was taking place, but the Class of 1951 would have to watch it as alumni. AJVIHIILIEJVHC AI MIINIISJVRAJVIIQN Athletic Director JAMES V. GILLOON W A ,ffm ff , . Q ' we UAB Chairman lVlARVIN L. Guess JACK WEINI'lEIMER -.-----gi .W.,0,.w ff,-W,..10. Wi. , ' Major changes in personnel, policy, and activities in the athletic administration marked the four-year period which embraced the Class of June 1951. The various NYU teams had reached a point of desperation in 1949 and 1950, when the pressure of students and alumni caused the replacement of John F. Sullivan's Board of Athletic Control by a single Director of Athletics in the person of James V. Gilloon, a former President of the Alumni Federation and an ex-Violet grid star. A leader in the drive for a change was the Undergraduate Athletic Board, sparked by two successive chairmen from Wash- ington Square College: Sidney Jacobson, in 1949-50, and Marvin Gross, in '50-51. The UAB conducted a campaign which included a conference with the metropolitan press, an editorial series in the student newspapers, and meetings with college oificials. The sympathetic University Council set upon a course of action which adopted the better suggestions. To aid Gilloon, John J. Uackl Weinheimer was made Assistant Director and Business Manager of Athletics, John E. CBingj Miller was retained as Graduate Manager of Athletics, and Warren A. Kraetzer continued in the capacity of Director of Athletic Publicity. BING MILLER WARREN Knim-mn 114 'X dx TQ!! " . NBASIKQIETIBAILIL 0, A l' L r X fflbfit NYU basketball since 1947 resembled a Coney Island roller- coasterg everytime there was a high point in thrills, there followed a resounding crash downward into frustration. It started with a great team-"the finest at NYU in historyf according to Coach Howard Cann-and concluded with a quint just starting to reach the heights. However, both the middle and the end were dis- illusioning. The great team was the one of Ray Lumpp, Tom Kelly, Dolph Sehayes, Joe Dohlon, and Don Forman which, in 1947-48, swept to nineteen straight victories before being rudely squelched by Notre Dame. It got into two post-season tournaments and even reached the linals of one before running into the Billikins of St. Louis and getting beaten. Lumpp, Kelly, and Schayes were deadly on inside shooting and were murder under the boards. Dohlon and Forman hit with precision from the outside, the latter establishing a Violet record with 35 points against Duke. Brasco llribbles around Temple man Coach HOWARD CANN 3 Captain ABE BECKER in Philadelphizis Convention Hall. Becker closely guarded by City's Al Roth in 1950 hoop finale. 5 116 The 1947-48 championship team which won nineteen straight. But the picnic ended the next year. Four of the starters and part of the bench graduated, and Dohlon was the only regular left. Although he had good support from Dick Kor, Joel Kaufman, and a kid named Abe Becker, the team could post only a so-so 12-8 record. To the surprise of many, the 1948-49 team received a bid to the National Invitation Tournament, but was eliminated in the first round. In 1949-50, NYU basketball fortunes slipped to a new low. With Kaufman as Captain, Becker, Bill Jensen, ,lim Brasco, Bob Derderian, and the highly touted Mel Seeman, the Violets never got unwound and staggered through the worst season in history, falling below the .500 mark for the first time with an 8-12 record. But there was always next year, and with only Kaufman and A jump-shot by Mel Seaman is ,blocked in Yale game. JIM Brusco Dzck Bun! goes up for Cl shot in Alumni game at tlw new Heights gynz. The 1950-51 Violet basketball team ,Iensen gone and with a star-studded array of sophomores to bolster the returning regulars, prospects soared. Becker was made Captain, and he sparked a team of Seeman, Brasco, Connie Schaff, Dick Bunt and the new soph sensation, Mark Solomon, to a mark of twelve Wins against four losses. In one game, Becker tied the school mark of 35 points, and against Notre Dame he and Bunt each poured in 24 counters as the Violets beat the Irish for the second consecutive year. A post-season bid, to the NIT seemed in the ofling, but it never came. A gigantic scandal, which shook Metropolitan basketball by its roots, took care of that. This players' conspiracy was so extensive that the traditional season finale against City was cancelled as the roller-coaster hit dead bottom. Built sets for afoul shot against Tmnpla ,, . ,. ,,! . Z' i l I I ,N , r C ,! .5 4 I . X Dick Hrvr Becker pushes a one-hanrlrar against Yale The 1950-51 track and field squad 5 N gf sf Y' x W f , 4 X61 , f A We , I Q 2 af J I as Qi, 5, Coach EMIL VON ELLING I f '1'. e 1 E?" "' 'wmixgw - ,. K V- - xg 51-HL 5 118 TRAQK AND Captain Bon HATCH The story of NYU track in the past four years can best be told this way: New York University won the 1948 1C4A indoor cham- pionship. At the 1951 meet, the Violets did not score a single point. It is a story of sharp decline, of the graduation of great athletes who were not, perhaps could not, be replaced. Men like Reggie Pearman, Ira Kaplan, Hugo Maiocco, Irv Mondschein, Jim Gil- hooley, John Nelson, Stan Lampert, and Warren Halliburton made NYU a national power. Three times, in 1947, 1948, and 1949, NYU's Inile relay team won at the Penn Relay Carnival. Many championships, both team and individual, became the property of the Von Ellingmen. ' But this year, the well went dry. The talented freshmen who should have moved up just were not there, and a mediocre team went through the season without even threatening to take a championship. Hurdler Bob Hatch, quarter-miler Dick Maiocco, and half-miler Larry Ellis were the only consistently strong per- formers. Maiocco was particularly outstanding. Hc Wound up 'thc IF Il IE IL I , L., . 1 if i6 6' T r V QL The great Violet mile relay team of fl.-Inj John Nelson, Hugo Maiocco, ,lim Cilhooley, and Reggie Peurmau year by taking the IC41-A 440-yard outdoor crown. It was, in a sense, a "poetic justice" victory. Last year, his older brother, Hugo, lost to Charlie M001'C of Cornell on a split decision by the finish judges. Dick won over MO0l'C this year in a race that was almost as close. Les Shulman, Bill Matthews, Maiocco, and Hatch collaborated in one other crack performance. They retained NYU,s champion- ship in the sprint medley relay at Penn, and managed to do it in record-breaking time. For the most part, however, the team was an also-ran. The freshmen, who are supposedly the hope of the future, showed little promise. Only one yearling, Ray Lopez, did well,-the draft claimed a good sprinter. There is no doubt that track at NYU has fallen to a low state. Emil Von Elling, a really great coach, has frequently been able to stretch second-rate material, but during the past campaign, he had very little with which to work. Les freres Nlaiocco, Hugo and Dick Dick llluiocr-0 wins his -110-yurfl heat in the indoor Qlfvls. Lnrrv lfllis 1111-vzes to viz-torv in indoor Jllrfl mile. 119 IIFUOTIBAILIL f f w Nw X, :.:... .... V..., , I ,V -':-:E-'Q . Q - , sxyw, Q .Q - V 2,5 Q- Q 9 1 PS: K ' N . M. :-H . f:':5sfI'E:i?'ia:5f,s , M :L A '. . K 5.5 478 iff Y' -. H, , xv -' Coach HUGH Dsvoma Scrtmmage at Ohio F teld The 1950 NYU football team 120 Captain BILL PAYNE The 1950 football team turned in a poor record compared to Violet gridiron squads in the last thirty-seven years Q1-1-Sj. Not since the 1913 team went through eight straight games without scoring either a victory or a point has an NYU aggregation failed to win two games. Coach Hugh Devore, in his first season as NYU mentor, was unable to stage a comeback for the demoralized forces of Univer- sity Heights. At Lake Sebago in pre-season practice, the Violets looked like the best squad to represent the school since the war. However, injuries to key men and the failure of others to play as expected caused the collapse. Bill Payne, one of the few genuine football players in an NYU uniform in the last three years, suffered a badly bruised left leg before the season opened and was of little use to the squad for the greater part of the schedule. His absence robbed the Violets of a good part of their offensive strength. The lone victory over Brooklyn College was noteworthy in that NYU recorded its highest score since 1938, when the Violets swamped the hapless Kingsmen, 55-O. However, that outpouring in the second game of the season seemed to exhaust the tallying for the remainder of the year. ,,.. -in - x J --.Q J, , AD 'r 'fe 1' ' 'fptszaf' ' JL-ivaam, ,f . ART KALAK,1 Although the team as a whole suffered, some individual players carried on brilliantly. Alan Hopewell, senior tackle, was voted to the Boston University All-Opponent Team for the second time, was named the outstanding player on the Held against Connecticut, and was given two votes for the coveted Maclowv Trophy in the Fordham game. Russ Girolamo, Art Kalaka, and Norman Cassowitz also played outstanding football in the losing season. Kalaka, the hard- charging, Hne line-backing center, was elected Captain of the 1951 Devore crew. In four years of football under the guidance of Edward E. fHookj Mylin and Devore, NYU was able to win only nine games and tie two. The losses totaled twenty-two. During this period, the football and entire athletic situation was closely scrutinized after student and alumni protests spurred the administration into action. Major changes included: a new coach CDevoreDg more athletic scholarships, facilities at the Heights for quartering players during the season, and better field conditions. Nevertheless, Devore had little to show for it in his first year. With some outstanding fresh- man players already enrolled, the slogan is the old Dodger battle cry: "Wait till next year!" Former Coach Enwfmn E. CHOOKJ MYI,IN The bench stanzls in. mud at 1950's storm-swept Fordham game. A liolvl grirlllvr is tuclflwl fp' ' ll hos! rj Rutgers IIIIIIVPFS. lZl IBASIEIBQAILIL Coach BILL MCCARTHY Coach Bill McCarthy celebrated his 30th year at the helm of NYU baseball fortunes in 1951. However, this year's team could offer him only consolation, for it struggled through to compile a poor 7-11 won and lost record,-one of the few times in the past three decades a Violet nine has gone under the .500 mark. The defending Metropolitan Collegiate Baseball Conference champions finished 5-3 in conference play to windup in third place behind the new titleholder, Hofstra, and runnerup, Fordham. McCarthy faced a tremendous rebuilding job this year after the 1950 squad was ripped apart by the graduation of seven starters, including the entire infield and All-American pitcher, Tom Casey. The team was com- posed almost entirely of untried sophomores, and their inexperience cost Third baseman Bruno Eisner tags out Fordham runner. A The 1951 baseball team A 22 far? , fx 4 X fl U 1 CHARLIE PAYERLE-centcrjielder them dearly. The few bright spots in the otherwise dreary picture were supplied by soph pitcher Vinnie Lupica, who turned in several strong- armed performances in winning three games without a loss in MCBC play, and Charlie Payerle, who wo11 the league batting championship with an even .500 batting average. Pitcher John Kuharetz, all-star outfielder Charlie Irace, and Captain Roy Clayton supplied some valuable experience to the green team, but evidently not enough. From 1948 through 1950, NYU copped the conference crown twice,- in 748 and '50, Between those years, St. Johns won as the Violets tied City College for second place. In 1948, the Violets went to the finals of the NCAA national championship playoffs before bowing to Yale. Captain RAY CLAYTON VINCE LUPICA-pitcher CHARLIE In me-lrgftjif-lfl .Nfike Diflngelis singles for JVYL7 in Fordham gunm. IFVENCHNG Coach 1-Iuco CASTELLO Q I l L ,. ' i x Sam and Dan Rubinstein A foils match in 1950's Intercollegiate Fencing Championships at the School of Ed gym Hugo Castello became Fencing Coach when the Class of June ,Sl entered NYU. In four years under Castello, the fencing team took the ICF A title twice and finished second in the NCAA championships. The second Violet ICFA title battle was a corker: 'tied with Navy in the foil and epee, NYU had to wait until the last match in the saber before clinch- ing its victory in a meet held in the School of Ed gym. The sophomore-studded 1951 team, which was Co-Captained by Nor- man Lerner and Marvin Schneider, was a bit of a disappointment, posting a 4-4 duel competition record and falling to sixth in the ICFA and to fourth in the NCAA. The 1951 fencing squml f' lf 4' i V' 'X we X ff B ,,:,,,. 4 A A f. '44, " , f X' eg, f . Q Q K - wgvfsssssmwmmr as Mg sa . it I 5. . 2 in X Q' . x X Q Couch CARLOS IIENRIQUEZ Of all the sports at NYU, wrestling has sul'l'ercd the most. This past year, the team's schedule was discon- tinued because of the lack of men. Acting Coach Gus Peterson claimed that the draft and the fact that many of his boys had to student teach were the main causes of this lack of material. Better performers were Leo MacCallum, Dick Tommilson, and Sy Engorcn. Coach SAL VAIUELLO In his first year as Coach of the swimming team, Sal Variello managed to compile a creditable record of seven wins against three losses. With his experience as a former Violet swimming Captain, Variello led his boys into second place in the Metropolitan Inter-Collegiate Swimming Championship meets. In the last four years, the team accumulated a nineteen and thirteen record. WIRIESTILIINC The wrestling team SWIIMMIING The swimming team Q5 f 125 ,.ZAuJ??1W+'f' . L ,. ,, ,qs ,a X .,, ,. Nav, rw, . ' f e2QQ4',-'fwif 3,3-5,9 Wa., , f f W ww f exe? . ' W ,- 4 i X it ,gg I y MM af ' ' ' f Xv Q wx 5 7 wry. w , yi. , V, 4, HAHH 4 VN is J w P ' ff! N4 ' , 122 ,Q i , ' fm r, 0 wagesvnfg ce. 14-Q :- .ii ,,. ' he ,, , I 9 wg4f:'a5x . - ,, D, , ,A ,fzgvni Q ' nf fr ,fwfr x , qw . fx Wx X, R XA X K W A f f if y f, a r, ,fr , rf.-:.,. , ., ' -UPQ---..q::4w42?e gfygeergsw A f ,r . rf-P Coach H ENRIQU EZ Since 1948, NYU's tennis team has compiled an excellent record of twenty-eight wins, seven losses., and one tie. This year, under Carlos Henriquez, who has completed his second season as Coach, the team won seven, lost one, and tied one. In 1950, it had a six and one record, while in 1949 and 1948 it had seven and two and eight and three records, respec- tively. The 1950 tennis team R II IF IL IE X,- A ,w1"W' 4, Y. H ELEN LOTHRI NG ER This yearns rifle team saw another Annie Oakly in Helen Lothringer. The pretty senior was the only woman in the country to participate in varsity com- petition. Although this year's record was seven and seven, the team, under the coaching of Sgt. Michael G. Murry, compiled an excellent record of forty-'UV0 wins and eleven losses in the past four years. The rwe team 126 .n -ff f ANGELO C. ZUARO, Intramurals Director The careful juggling of meet-dates by Director Angelo C. Zuaro, despite limited facilities at Square, permitted the present extensive intramural program. With varsity members serving as referees and talent scouts, non-varsity men contended for intra-school honors in wrestling, swimming, and fencing. Less grueling meets were held in badminton and table tennis. HERB SPASSER. Captain This year, WSC's own varsity basketball team enjoyed its most successful season since the squad,s inception. After a second place finish in 1949-50, the quintet, captained by Herbert Spasser and coached by Sol Wenk, brought the College its first NYU Intra-Collegiate Championship, compiling a fine over-all record of fourteen victories and six defeats. IINTRAMUIRMLS Intramural Champs square WSC IBASIKQIETIBAILIL The WSC basketball squad "1 l FRANCES V. Fnofvrz Director of u7OII'I0lI,S Athletics WQMIEIXVS SIPUIRTS At times during the past four years, the achievements of NYU's Violettes were enough to make the male athletes pack their mus- cles in corrugated boxes and send them back C.O.D. to Charles Atlas. In 1951, for instance, the femme foilers won the Intercol- legiate Womenis Fencing Championship for the fifth straight time, sweeping the three top individual honors. Rosemary Nasce was first, followed by Joan MacDonald and Syd Herman. The meet also marked the fifth straight year that the women were unbeaten in intercollegiate foils competition. Frances V. Froatz, Director of Women's Athletics, could boast, in addition, of a fine co-ed basketball team which finished the sea- son with an impressive seven and two record. Captain ol' the distafl' hoopsters was WSC senior, Marie Damore. Diane Greenberg and Sophionia Pierce A trio fjfernmefcncols 128 Tou chef w 05 We Q 7 wwf Et 5 Maw l X :Hilti llll Ill NW QRAIIQDUIATIION Illonasler 0 Saint Francis,first mo 1' yf hN WldbI1n6 K+ E P 1 531' s.o..N Wifi' -45 SQ Ny- kg Qx ,, fl QUIK NIIQIHIT GIF NIIQIHITS Between our last set of College mid-terms and Hnals, came the unforgettable concluding social event for the Class of 1951, the Senior Prom. On May 4, 1951, the Starlight Roof of the Wal- dorf Astoria witnessed a capacity crowd of approx- imately four hundred and Hfty Washington Square College Seniors and guests, proud and gay in their rustling formals and neatly-pressed tuxedos. Greeting the couples and presenting them with dance booklets and souvenirs as they entered were Prom Committee members Gerald Bernstein, Gene Gugig, Barbara Byshpan, and Martin Sperling. The lobby and reception room resounded with the mounting excitement of pretty co-eds carefully pinning on eorsages, escorts fastening the girls' souvenir bracelets, and old school chums trying to recognize each other in formal attire, per- haps for the Hrst, or last, time. With the strains of Comedian JACK Curran I2 Jouw fiXVl4Ill0'V Su KYLE win-rl uv Org ul llu' l'rwu " United we stand, divided wefallfn ZW Co-ekis and corsages Marv Kurz's band and Hal Etkin at the piano echoing from the Starlight Roof, couples gathered in the reception room, waiting for the photogra- pher's camera to capture and record their smiling expressions. Finally, all the couples were seated at their re- served tables, as acquaintances were enthusiasti- cally renewed. Old feuds were temporarily for- gotten, as erstwhile opponents 'toasted each other. We realized, now, that College meant much more to us than just attending classes, writing reports, and studying for exams. In the midst of our former professors, adversaries, and friends, we felt more keenly than at any time in the past that our most memorable and valuable College experiences greatly transcended the purely academic. In addition to the dancing and festive turkey dinner, Prom-goers were entertained by John Cameron Swayze and television comedian ,lack -1-'N ". . . With our glasses raised on high . . Z H1lllI'f'lIil' lu'm'1'lr'Is mul 111111111 lmolrs 130 M SRV Kunz mul his hum! Carter. Both of these celebrities received awards from the students of Washington Square College for being outstanding figures in their respective fields. As a finale, Square's own Gene Gugig offered some of his best-liked humor routines, rendered by popular request on many other occa- sions during the past four years. Following the entertainment, the couples crowded the dance floor until they departed in small groups for vari- ous New York night clubs and post-Prom parties. Our College days were almost over, our College memories were almost complete, and we started for home as dawn descended upon Our Night of Nights. ". . . With a song in our hearts . . Y' WYI1!llflj0!IS these morsrfls hc! -IVHIE ILAST QQQILDQVBYIE As we marched in solemn procession across Ohio Field on the morning of June 6, 1951, we passed one of the most memorable milestones of our lives. From the opening chords of the Prelude of our Commencement Exercises to the Finale which marked their official completion, approxi- , mately fourteen hundred of us witnessed the fulfillment of a goal set .I four years ago at Washington Square. We returned Dean Po1lock's 1 , academic salute in recognition of our newly conferred degrees and in si A X final tribute to our undergraduate days. C 1 rj Now, as alumni, we are fully cognizant of our great responsibility. I X l y R We are heirs to a 'tradition of liberal learning and independent thought W 7 NE which has been strikingly demonstrated during our College careers. We S -Ci:-T: are 011 the threshold of a world which is waiting to mold us, or to be -X molded by us,-a world which is looking to our generation for leadership Q and inspiration. - V In proceeding with the difficult task which lies before us, we might well use this old prayer as our guide: "God give us the patience to accept that which cannot be changed. "Give us the courage to change that which can and should be changed. "And, above all, give us the wisdom to know which is which." Graduation Ceremonies at Ohio Field 2 YRAKHI 4 ,4lu,1nl1i qf '90qS pose P1'rgfessnrs Dunn ISUUIUIIIIIII., mul IQIIUX1 1253 ACKNOWILIEI GMIENIS To DEAN ARNOLD, PROFESSOR BEAUMONT, and PROFESSOR CASSON, for their guidance. To the GOVERNMENT of the DOMINICAN REPUBLIC, for its kind cooperation in providing this Yearbook with photographs of historic Pan- American landmarks located on the Island of Santo Domingo. TO PROFESSOR RICHARD TOVEN, for everything . . . PROFESSOR HARRY A. CIIARIPPER, who had an ever-ready Word of advice . . . PROFESSORS van der MERWE and VANCE, for their kindness. To Co-Editor DICK NICOLS, who did more than his share. To Copy Editor THELMA GRIBOFE, trouble-shooter and morale builder, whose tireless efforts and indispensable talents made the 1951 Album a reality. To Managing Editor ARMAND KIRSCHENBAUM, for all his wonder- ful managing. To Business Manager PETER TOCZEK, who was always around, some- where. To STUDENT COUNCIL, for whatever they may think they did for us. To GRACE MCKEAGE, quiet, helpful, hard-working. To GEORGE HEFFERNAN, our good friend and printer. To our staff, our friends, our teachers, our parents. H9511 fAXll.BUlMl SJVAIFIF Mxf-Wanlmn RORRI RICHARD G. NICOLS, JULIUS ROSEN C0-Editors-in-Chief THELMA GRIBOFF, Copy Editor ARMAND R. KIRSCHENBAUM, Managing Editor EDITH STEINHOUSE, Associate Editor PETER M. TOCZEK, Business Manager SHELDON WINKLER, Features Editor ASSOCIIAJVIE SAUL ROSENBLUM, Art Editor ROY AZARNOFF CLIVE DAVIS MARLENE FRIEDMAN GLORIA GLIKIN LUCILLE HARKAVY BOARD ROBERT GELENTER, Photography Editor N ONA HOROWITZ HERMAN JOSEPH ROBERT SCI-IWARZBART AARON SHINBEIN MADELINE WEISBROT Sl-AIP IF Jack Appel, Maria Bampoucis, Marilyn Berman, Mark Carroll, Bernice Cohen, Charlotte Feshbach, Robert Gilroy, Gene Gugig, Frank Iannazzone, Edward Kornblum, Jerome Krupp, Norman Leder, Bert Lefkowitz, Seymour Lefkowitz, Jerry Levi, Roberta Meltzer, Marcia Merker, Sylvia Merker, Sandra Nemser, Naomi Pollack, Arline Riback, Eduardo Ricci, Theodore Salzman, Gene Schrier, Grace Schwartz, Joan Sedoivec, Martin Smoller, Elayne Solomon, Marty Sperling, Mel Sperling, Paul Wylan. PROFESSOR ANDRE A. BEAUMONT, Faculty Advisor FELIX T. RAPAPORT, Editor Emeritus 5 W4 qy f in ou amd Z: l Les of L U C K ,fr We Wish you Well and hoping, too, that happiness and real success Are both in STORE for you! . . . And with your diploma and other souvenirs, May you keep happy memories of this STORE, for years and years NEW Y HH UNIVERSITY BUUHSTUHE WE ARE PROUD TO EXTEND Congrafufafiond T0 WASHINGTON SQUARE COLLEGE OF N EW YORK UNIVERSITY YES p d b fth fi k h IS being d by y h 1 d th pp y y have given YOUR OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER to be affili- tdh ILORSTAN STUK HOS Nj0I"el'll0Cft pAOtOgl"aIUA.el"Cf .QR EA? gadf U LORSTAN STUDIOS 2 West 39th S r New York C y N Y k G b 2 7533 gongrafufafiond fofke CLASS UF 1951 HIJUSE PLAN ASSUEI!-KTIUN UP NEW YIJHH UNIVERSITY The Center For Q New York University Activities To The Class ' of 1951- . . . We cordially invite you to consider this charming hostelry near Washington Square for your ed home . . . when you dine . . . or when you are planning a function. Ol" 0 FIFTH AVENUE HOTEL UCC966 24 FIFTH AVENUE AT NINTH STREET ' ongrafufafiond fo Me CLASS UF 1951


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