New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 380

 

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1927 volume:

R Q 3 E 5 5 2 I 2 ll ! 1 E 3 1 I E f , i 1 F 5 . 5 1 . 1 5 9 S ! 13? hFM5Ql7HHW " Commerce VJIOLIET 1927 'Published by they School of Commerce Accounts and Fmaomce New York University New York The last pages of the chap' ter, College Days, in the Book of Life, have just been turned. We now look for' ward to the future, wonder' ing what it holds in store for us. As we courageously face the uncertain future we turn back to the chapter just closed, and it becomes even dearer to our hearts. It is to chronicle those cherished days in our lives and to present a composite picture of the year's accom' plishments that the efforts of the 1927 Violet Board have been dedicated. IZIJQZZIEZZLQI Igilflfftlfilli 121225711IEIIZWZIIEIIZIE IIIQILIE JIIJIIl6I1llL5L.TI5131132125IIli.IIIEIILIILIII1EIIILI3I!IIiIII':IIfIE IIJill.,:EINIQ32LiliIIiIIIlllilliliiilliilllielliilgI Q III II OIIQIIOII II IICIIIII IIIIICIIIIIIIIQIIQIIOIII Iliff .A A .4 .A 4 A 4.1 4.fl5: 5 Q Qee i THIS EDITION OE 1 ...gg 7 5 THE CCMMERCE VIOLET I ,. 1 IS I2 ESPECTF ULLY DEDICATE D T G PROF CLARENCE HAYES SPPAGUE FRIEND AND ADVISOR 4 IlllllIIIIICIIIIICIIOIICIICIIIIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIIIIIIIIIQ , .. I Q , mluml '1reO QQg III M, 0,'5s Kp ,,, Y O I TV, n I , . u. 0 L I ::g5 1 Wgj " 9.5 , -5: .-- ' 1:1 u 2' - 'ss :U 1. I . . v -ii U 5 4 EE 5 5 Af: .. -H 5 y! H.,-,.,,,-V-f ,.,.,,,-,-Y-V-,.,x4Ei V Z: .... ,,,, 0 - , - nl " SIRI I A wif-L1 lI!"""' I' 'TEV' ' fytii'-Tix "YI: ..fi'ff""' I' 221 f 0:---.-'aI '76 if-,J'Inv..I' --xx H' ffssfr I 9" 4fc::::p" 62 f 1.-srpriizo' 'f -"5 ' Haw 159 -,J Z . I , .I - ,,:.,5, , . I ,..,,, ,N , A N- 1: T Q, -'4' uw. I -141517 ,EI ..:'I 4 5 Clarence Hayes Sprague LARENCE HAYES SPRAGUE, Professor of Advertising at New York University, artist, lecturer, antiquarian, traveler, humorist, teacher. Men like him, women admire him, students love him. An inspiring subject for a dedicator! The orthodox biography begins at birth, but inasmuch as that occurred so long ago that Professor Sprague cannot remember any of the details, it will be sufficient to dismiss it with the statement that it occurred in the nineteenth century on Long Island some time between the equinoxes. Although he was the principal character in that momentous event, of all of the numerous interested dframatis personae he had the least to do with its arrangement or the developments which immediately followed. Like most Long Island boys, Professor Sprague entered the primary school at five, where he soon distinguished himself by an unusual ability for expression with voice, face, and hands---an ability which in later life contributed so much to his popularity as a teacher. Grammar school, high school, art school, and finally a course in New York Uni' versity, from which he was graduated in 1917, were the principal steps in his under' graduate academic training. They were uneventful, so far as published records show. Perhaps the fact that Professor Sprague had to finance himself limited somewhat his participation in those activities which students sometimes mistake for higher education. Whexi the state of his finances required that he do a job of lettering instead of particif pating in a swimming match, he consoled himself with Elbert Hubbard's philosophy of athletics, i. e., football' bears the same relation to physical training as bull fighting bears to agriculture, 4 6 With the usual adaptability of the Yankee boy, Professor Sprague became suc- cessively, art director in an advertising agency, conductor of a studio, a teacher in the High School of Commerce of New York, and instructor in New York University. To add further variety he took an occasional trip abroad, the first time acting as one of the grooms for a ship-load of cows. One year was spent on the Pacific coast, which brought the usual enthusiasm for the West's limpid atmosphere, blue skies, and the well-known 'Lgreat open spaces." An influential part of his philosophy of life came from two garbled bon mots of wisdom: An honest man gathers no moss, and a rolling stone is the noblest work of God. In the winter of 1921 Professor Sprague returned to New York University as a regular member of the statutory faculty. In addition to giving his courses on art at the University, he has delivered extramural lectures on art, on home decoration, and on antiques. He is frequently consulted on these subjects by such an institution as the Metropolitan Museum of Art. In his study of art, Professor Sprague has been abroad four times, the last trip being in 1924. He has studied in the principal art centers of France and Italy, and pondered the most typical architectural structures of Westerii Europe. The man who formulates a theory or discovers an abstruse principle but presents it in a form so involved that only the learned few can comprehend may perform a great service for humanity, but the one who is able to understand enigmatieal and inscrutable propositions and to translate them into workable formulae may perform an even greater public service than the discoverer. In fact, "stepping down" the erudition of thinkers to the understanding of the public makes up a large part of university instruction. Professor Sprague's most notable achievements have been of this nature. His strength lies in his ability to grasp fundamentals which have been laboriously wrought out but mystically and incomprehensively stated, and translate them into everyfday workable form. 7 A specific example is the adaptation of the principles of art to display advertising. Professor Sprague was one of the first consciously to develop an art of layout from the principles of composition that have been garnered from the painters, architects, and sculptors whose works have become classic. Also he has pioneered in developing courses in layfout founded upon an intimate knowledge of the best art. Not only has this work been of value to practitioners, both layfout men and art directors, but Pro' fessor Sprague has been able to present it to his students so that they have caught the inspiration of art as well as acquired the technique of the worker. Professor Sprague's home is in Port Washiiigton, where with Mrs. Sprague he is bringing up two sons, Andrew and David, six and two respectively. It is too early to predict the future for youngsters of their ages, but from their ability to use scissors on their father's books and a paste pot on their mother's damask table linen, it looks as if they might have a bright and shining future either as artists or editors. The adaptation and utilization of the best that comes within one's purview is said to be essential to each of these avocations. ,The popularity of the man whom the Violet Board is honoring by this dedication is further attested by the recent vote of Commerce students for the most popular instructor. Professor Sprague was the only member of the faculty having attained full rank who received even as much as a nomination. 6 .if i 2 , , g SN ' l ear, " e st r ay 'Ul'.l' X X "K lf . S Cf ,4 f l 0 . 1, la ill, s""'l" .rl f Efg lfsqgg, '. qwhgkgi k. fa f. 1 ' l '- ' 'il " lJglule55Gr1f0TClSChe1'e1' E college year 1926-1927 was one of the most active and changes and events took place that it is diflicult to pick the one, which ten, twenty or thirty years from now, will be the most ' s 4 . V' e outstanding to the students of today. To the School of Commerce I , . u,a,,-.X S1523 N. successful in the history of the School of Commerce. So many 1 ' . 14 . 1 '- , 2 at x itself, the new building is perhaps the most vital of all. Twentyfseven years ago a request was made of the University by the Society of Certified Public Accountants of New York for the establishment of a school that would prepare students to take the C.P.A. examinations. So in 1900 a new school was established, the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance. It is hard to realize today that in 1900 the School of Commerce had only 67 students and a few rooms in the Washington Square building. The first course offered in the new school was one covering but two years of Commerce work, and this was given only in the evening. But with this humble beginning, the school had grown to be the largest in the university and in 1926 a building of its own was found to be necessary. The university, therefore, purchased the eleven story building at Fourth and Wooster streets late in the spring of 1926. During the summer vacation the building was completely remodeled, so that when the students arrived at school last September they found awaiting them the finest of the University buildings at Washington Square- the New Commerce Building. The building was complete with study halls, lockers, accounting laboratories, smoking rooms, rest rooms, commerce practice rooms, faculty rooms and a wonderful library. It is worthy of note that the new building, dedicated to the teaching of business principles, lies in the heart of the world's greatest business district. 9 The new building brought with it another important change. The School of Commerce had been giving a course leading to a B.C.S. degree which required three years of study for day students and four years for night students. This course was lengthened to four years during the day and to six years at night. This was accom' plished by requiring all new students to take one year of cultural work, in addition to the A u - -v- - -Lil regular commerce courses. A new four year fja.. course, leading to a B.S. in Commerce degree, was inaugurated. This course enabled the stu' dent to take two years of cultural work and two years of commerce work. These new courses, besides greatly increasing the prestige of the 1 B " M. ll f of G17 0 1K s'll ,,f il i ll xi the A school, gave the students one or two years of 1 lil' ii l V My D w training in "how to live" together with the very g . ll sg 4 important training in "how to make a living." -:11"'1..-. .127 In writing of these momentous changes, it ' A -TED is impossible to forget the man who is most ref sponsible for these improvements. This man is Dean John T. Madden. Dean Madden is himself a son of Commerce and was appointed to his present position in October, 1925, to succeed the late Joseph French Johnson. Since that time he has built up quite a reputation for himself. He is known as the hardest worker on the faculty, yet he is never too busy to give some of his time to any student who wants to see him. , The year 1911 was a historic one both for the School of Commerce and the University. Dean Madden received his B.C.S. degree during that year and Dr. Elmer Ellsworth Brown was appointed as chancellor of the University. Last Novemf ber, Chancellor Brown was honored with a testimonial dinner to celebrate the com- pletion of fifteen years of notable service as head of the institution. More than five hundred people of prominence and representatives of over twenty universities were present at the dinner, which took place at the Waldorf Astoria. The success of Chancellor Brown's administration lead a group of prominent New Yorkers to take the initiative in commemorating his fifteen years of notable service to the community. The dinner committee was probably the largest and most able committee ever organized to arrange a celebration in honor of a publicfspirited American. The majority of the men, on the committee, are leaders in the educational, politif J- 5 1, 11.2- cal and business world and are well known in X ft I every part of the country. - ,XX ' asia A Chancellor Brown came to New York Uni- f- P X 2- versity from Washington, where for five years 5' , he was United States Commissioner of Educa' IJ! XX , tion, having been appointed by President Roosef velt. Chancellor Brown is a graduate of the University of Michigan and had been a professor of education there and at the University of Calif Q , P ., fornia. During his administration at New York University, enrollment has increased from 4,364 t A S.. in 1911f12 to 26,813 in 192526, New York an A 51 . j ' . 1 X - S- -. 1- P - lx q 'V 'R : '-F . 1 N--K . X I all ll lilli l w-i . l -u,.5f,,fb: AH Af ' T 10 University now heing the third largest institu' Z if f. fi1':2'A,-,YPIFTFL . a'r'??i-' ' , . " in' - Zi- 5-'J f ACM f 1,-kv tion of higher learning in the country. . V ,fn , A, . . . -417 f tl '56 fffjfi' :fi 1' The past year witnessed the start of a new V-T' ,T '25 tradition at the School of Commerce. This is the ,171 ' S" 'A jz'5"5', Commerce Wiiiter Frolic which is to he held each fa gke, ' QS" l' ' year and will rank with the Junior Prom and the I' ,i QE:-Q. ff". ' "7 f Senior Hop as an annual affair of the school. .5 pfff 41" . 5 The student council was prompted to hold the . rf , fgt,."j2'5i-,I Frolic hy the success of the animal affair of our sister college, the Vsfashington Square College T"'1",Tf "T--vgbf' 5 Spring Fete. The first Wiiiter Frolic was held - , 'fi ' ffl Xu ii 3 on Deeemher 17, 1926, in the Watldtmrf Astoria -2-T ftfif ..,.-'fin . Roof Carden. Over 300 couples attended and 76" the affair was a higger success than was even hoped for. Closely rivaling the new huilding in the hearts of the students is the wonderful foothall team of 1926. From the lowest rung of the foothall ladder, the N.Y.U. machine, coached hy john "Chick" Meehan, crashed into the spotlight as one. of the leading teams in the East. N.Y.U., who in previous years had a hard time heating even the smallest college elevens, finished the season with eight victories and only one defeat, playing against some of the strongest teams in the country. Few Violet adherents will forget those glorious Saturday afternoons, when we traveled to Ohio field or to the Yankee Stadium to see Chick's team of sophomores heat eight teams in a row. Students are still talking ahout the Fordham game. Of how "Zev" Graham and his team mates held the Violet scoreless for three and one' half heartfhreaking periods while they tallied a field goal. Ol' how in the gathering dusk of the Stadium, the frantic Violet rooters were hrought to their feet, as Connor slipped through the line and raced passed three tacklers and the invincihle Graham for a touchdown. Then, thousands of N.Y.U. rooters went wild. They swarmed on the field despite the efforts of policemen and guards to hold them hack. For more than an hour after the game, they sang, cheered and -X snakefdanced around the field, while the Ford' ham contingent on the other side glumly lllilkcd Un. lt' seemed as if nothing could stop the "Un' shrinking Violets." But in the last game of the season, the Nehraska eleven, with the help of a hli::ard, caused the New York hoys to stiffer their one and only sethack of the season. Of this great eleven, mention must he made of several of the men. AI Lassman, the giant tackle, was placed on most of the All'American teams that were compiled throughout the eounf try. In thc hackfield, Captain Briante, Roherts, Strong and Connor received the title of the "Four Centaurs" whom many helicvcd were even more powerful than the "Four Horsemen" of Notre Dame. Connor, next ycar's captain, was also placed on some of the All'American teams. at-Q9 ll Out of this team that only a blizzard could stop, Meehan loses just one man next year. With both the wonderful 1926 Freshman team and the practically intact Varsity to choose from, the 1927 Violet eleven will undoubtedly be even greater. The schedule, with Colgate, Penn State, Fordham, Carnegie Tech and Nebraska among the games booked, will be even finer than that of last fall. But no matter how wonderful it all may be, no one will ever forget the team of 1926 because it was that team, which in one short season, gave New York University its "place in the sun." A drive to raise the sum of 573,000,000 was launched during the latter part of 1926. This sum represents the financial program of the centennial celebration of New York University which is to be held in 1931'35'. Part of this sum is for con' solidating and rounding out the University by the end of its Hrst hundred years. The rest is foundation for its second hundred years. Mr. Percy S. Straus accepted the chairmanship of the Centennial Fund Committee. Mr. Straus, who is president of R. H. Macy Ei Co., and an alumnus of Harvard, made the following statement on his acceptance of the chairmanship: "That, briefly, will explain to you, gentlemen, why, though an alumnus of Harvard, I am glad to accept the chairmanship of the Centennial Fund Committee of New York University. New York is my home, and I am convinced that I cannot serve the City's interests better than by helping, to the extent of my ability, to put the University in a position to realize its splendid opporf tunitiesf' All those who have read the account just given have a right to be proud of their school. Progress, activity and growth are the three words that best tell the history of the School of Commerce since its inception. The handicap of congested quarters has now been removed. The University has assumed its rightful place in the college athletic world. A group of prominent citizens have launched a campaign to raise a huge sum in order that New York University may possess an endowment that is at least the equal of those possessed by other leading universities. The progress and growth that has marked the University in the past should now increase twoffold, so that we, who are so proud of our school today, may look back in the years to come at a still finer School of Commerce and a greater New York University. 12 13 AD QMQQMLNT 13 0 0 14 1 V I E XV S 130014 II F A C U L T Y 130014 III S E N I O R S 130014 IV C L A S S E S 130014 V ATHLETICS 130014 VI ORGANIZATIONS 130014 V11 FRATERNITIES ADVERTISEM ' ," U '- f: --I . . 5, gi gygnr HIFI' ,.,..,,,,, 1 I xl In IYIC, ' .4 g TLV' ': ,,, . -A4:,,f.'55fj'Y -.T -2 3.1 -5145.4 F? -1 11.2 -tw 14 EN TS ZBOOK' I 3 1 1 f mi- i v-1 ,.-,, X , , , , ., . 1 K 16 17 15 . I 19 1. ,nu .. ,, x A in 20 vw. r' 1 I '.-'zz'f5- 'Var vu :wg T 1 Y W I 5 F 22 dj Q: A . 6-5+ -yan., n Y-4 an '-.-'!" . V " 1 sv- . -df "1 ,:, 1 k M f -- f ' -4 .5 .4 , -A .wiv t .4 J .. aw 1 5- W- 1 ,, ..,, f 1 1 3 27 28 gc . .wa-.41 1 511-wf mann I . fy A ' ' 1 " ' 1 h ' - ......'....-,-,,,,...gQ-.. . 29 'Gr' if x ' Q K, J -A My x 5' N' r--' fr". 4 ,X4 V 1 V' 1 xi .Ng .A X ' 'K I . .K I I f "X u X 5'?s'5n"'4 C1L'C'4p'Y::' A'9s7G 4 Gs' 513' ag' vr...-v .. .vr4 wr '-.rg wr' india! age A' 'A '4 sf LF 'B 54 L' m' Q 'La 5' L' V4 ss '4 Lv V4 sw V4 gn 74 hi 'A ,Q 'A ,Q '4.. gi V4 sw V4 sw '4 bl? r .5 '4 uf 'A ,hi Q 3 2 r x ,- 4 33 w 3 4 CIBOOK II V COUNCIL OFFICERS President ................... .................. ........ ...... . .,................ .... G E O R GE ALEXANDER, DD.. LL.D. Vice-Presidenl .,....,..... . .......................... EUGENE STEVENSON, A.B., LL.D Secrelary ............ ........... ALEXANDER STEELE LYMAN. A.B.. LL.B. Treasurerm... ......... WILLIAM MORGAN KINGSLEY. A.M.. LL.D. MEMBERS Date'of Expiration Date of Expiration Election of Term Election of Term 1887 George Alexander, D.D., LL.D. 1927 1919 Joseph Smith Auerbach. A.M.. LL.B., 1392 John Pixley Munn. A.B.. M.D. 1928 Litt.D. 1930 Elllqltillis Flfitgher Jlognson. A.M.. L.H.D. 1919 Charles Hitchcock Sherrill, A.M.. LL.D.. omas mun raecen 1 .R,S. 19 30 1899 William Morgan Kingsley. A.M.. LL.D. 1930 1919 Percy Selden Straus. A.B. 1930 1903 Clarence Hill Kelsey. A.M., LL.B. 1927 1919 Arthur Smith Tuttle. Sc.B.. C.E. 1930 1903 William Henry Porter. LL.D. 1927 1921 Edwin Louis Garvin. LL.D. 1929 1904 Eugene Stevenson. A.B.. LL.D. 1928 1921 George Zabriskie. LL.B., D.C.L. 1929 1904 James Warren Lane. Sc.B. 1929 1921 Thomas Coleman du Pont. D.C.S., 1905 Frank Arthur Vanderlip, A.M., LL.D. 1929 LL.D. 1929 1908 Jamgs Abbggg, 5.5, 1928 1922 John' Joseph Carry. Sc.D.. LL.D. 1929 1909 Benjamin Thomas Fnircnnd. Ph.M. 1929 1222 Wlllwm HCHYY Nicholas- Sf-Dn LL-D- 1930 1910 Alexander sm: 1.y.nnn, AE., 1.1..E.. 1928 EUCYVS- Yvjung-k,B-C-ED L, D 1928 1911 Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Ph.D.. LL.D. 1929 off gs 0' 'H' ' " "L " 1927 1913 Finley Johnson Shepard 1928 1924 Nnrhnn 'L. Miner. LL.D. 1930 1914 William Russell Willcox, A.M.. LL.D. 1928 1925 Wgltgg Edwin Fl-pw 1927 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY SENATE' OFFICERS Presidenn., ............ .........................,.................... E LMER ELLSWORT1-1 BROWN. Pn.D,. LL.D. vine-Pffsfdfnr ................ .........,.....,. ...,.,.......,...........,.... c 1-1 ARLES HENRY SNOW, c.E., Sc.D. smt-my .....,......,.....................,......,...,.,...... ............ A RCHIBALD LEWIS EoU'roN. Litt.D., A.M. Dirfvlor of Ihr' Univvrsify Press -4-.. ................... A RTHUR HUNTINGTON NASON, Ph.D. Director of Public Occasions ......... ...... .... . . ...... .........,..,. H E NRY COOK HATHAWAY. A,B, MEMBERS Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Ph.D.. LL.D.. Chancellor. Medical College. Marshal Stewart Brown. Ph.l3.. A.M.. Dean of the Dean Samuel Albefrug Brown, NLD. C H Facufltks. d P S , lhrifgggrs Robert J. Carlisle, M.D. CTerm expires ege o rts an ure crencc. . DDean Archibald Lewis Bouton, Litt.D.. A.M. School of Commerce. Accounts, and Finance. Professor Theodore Francis Jones, Ph.D. CTerm Dean John Thomas Madden. A.M., B.C.S.. C.P.A. expires 19271. Professor James Melvin Lee, A.B. fTerm expires College of Engineering. Dean Charles Henry Snow. C.E.. Sc.D. Professor William Remington Bryans. Sc.B., .M.E.. KTerm expires 192 71. Graduate School. Dean Earle Brownell Babcock. Ph.D. Professor Thomas William Edmondson, Ph.D. CTerm expires 19261. School of Education. Dean John William Withers. Ph.D.. LL.D. Professor Enoch George Payne, Ph.D. C pires 19261. School of Law, Dean Frank Henry Somers, J.D.. LL.D. Term ex- Professor Francis W. Aymar, J.D.. LL.M., B.C.S. CTerm expires 19281. 19271. Washington Square College, Dean John Roscoe Turner. Ph.D. Professor Wesley D. Zinnecker. Ph.D. CTe pires 19281. Graduate School of Business Administration. Dean Archibald Wellington Taylor, A.M. Professor J. Anton deHaas, Ph.D. fTerm 19261. Extramural Division, Director Rufus D, Smith. A.M. School of Retailing. Director Norris A. Brisco, Ph.D. College of Dentistry. Dean Holmes C. Jackson. Ph.D. Summer School, Director Milton E. Loomis, A.M. rm ex- expires ELMIER ELLSWORTI-1 BROWN 36 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY OFFICE OF THE CHANCELLOR WASHINGTON SQUARE . NEW YORK Those whose names appear in the Commerce Violet of this year will recall, in future years, the fact that they have witnessed one of the greatest transitions in the history of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance, up to the present time. Within a single year, a new Dean has been appointed and has entered upon the full exercise of his office, the School has migrated to a new home, where its facilities are incomparably greater and better than any which it had previously enjoyed, and, at the same time, new courses of study have been put into effect which will give to the School a new prestige and influ- ence in the whole field of commercial education. I am happy to congratulate you upon these historic changes, and to wish for you that your ideals, your usefulness, and your happiness may be advanced with all of these advances in the School which is peculiarly your own. zinaalwf Chancellor G JOHN T. MrXI7Dl3N 38 A Message from the Dean AST july, while in Amsterdam, I visited its justly famous museum. I spent some time with one of the courteous attendants who described most interestingly that part of the collection which was under his special care. A group of tourists came into the room and he excused himself and went over to them, anxious to explain to them as he had to me the signihcant things about his collection. But they passed on, some' what rudely ignoring him, whereupon he returned to me with every evidence of injured feelings. Why had they bothered to come into the museum if not to observe and learn? The tourists had passed through the room but they saw scarcely any of the beautiful objects that it contained. There are many who pass on hurriedly through life toward an objective without looking either to the right or to the left to notice the beautiful and inspiring things on the way. I am inclined to think that most of us would be happier if we lived somewhat less strenuously-if we tarried awhile on the route to our goal. It was Doctor Johnson who said that the lessons learned in experience are the ones we ought never to forget. You will remember the lessons of experience long after you have forgotten the lectures in the classroom. Perhaps some of these experiences will be bitter, and others sweet. But life will be happier if you do not live it too intensively and if you extract from it as you go along, some of the joys and pleasures which are lost by those who have an inordinate desire to succeed. This is by no means a farewell 1nessage. I shall expect to see you once a year at least when you attend, the alumni dinner. I shall expect to find that the boys fand the girls, tool have grown in strength of character, in Hrmness of purpose and in noble ideals. Let us counsel with you in adversity, let us share with you in sorrow -if perchance these shall come-and let us rejoice with you in your happiness and prosperity. 39 CHAUNCEY R. Poarnn, B.C.S. Secretary of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finariceg Associate Professor of Banking HAUNCEY R. PORTER was born on the twenty-seventh of February, 1891. He graduated from Travis Preparatory School, Syracuse, New York, and then entered Syracuse University. At the end of two years, he left college in order to become a construction foreman for the American Telephone and Telegraph Company, After working there for a period of four years, he entered the School of Commerce of New York University. He graduated in 1918 at the age of twentyfseven. Three years later he became Associate Professor of Banking and Secretary of the School of Commerce. Professor Porter is a member of the following fraternities: Alpha Kappa Psi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Delta Mu Delta and Alpha Phi Sigma. He is also an honorary member of Phi Chi Theta, and the Arch and Square. Professor Porter is very active outside of college also, being a member of the New York Rotary Club and the Pomonok Country Club. Professor Porter is the president of 51 Washington Square South, Inc., the Porter Buildings, Inc., the Austin Street Properties, Inc., and the Porter Men's Wear, Inc., of Forest Hills, L. I. 40 ARCHIBALD WELLINGTON TAYLOR, A.M. Dean of the Graduate School of Business Administration: Pro- fessor of Economicsg Director of the Wall Street Division RCHIBALD WELLINGTON TAYLOR was born in a sod house in Nebraska and his earliest recollections were not of kindergartens but of corn fields and wheat Iields. What little elementary education he got was the result of plowing through snow for three miles each way during the winter months. Having started in as a farmer so early he mastered the profession at a somewhat early age for farmers and entered Franklin Academy in the western part of Nebraska, later transferring to Weeping Water Academy. After linishing at the latter institution, Dean Taylor entered Doane College with the Class of 1902. During all his preparatory and college days he mixed business and study, being required by financial conditions to pay all his schooling expenses that way. In 1902 the Dean accepted a position as teacher in Puget Sound Academy in Snohmish, Washington, and at the end of the first year the principal having resigned he succeeded to that position which he held for two years, leaving to accept a position as Superintendent of Schools at Ritzville, Washington. In response to an emergency call both educational and Hnancial, he taught at Iowa State Teachers' College in 1910 and entered the University of Pennsylvania as an instructor in finance in 1911. In the fall of 1911 he accepted a position as Professor of Economics and head of the Department of Economics, Science and History at the State College of Washington, which position was resigned in 1916 to enter New York University, beginning work in Summer School in 1916. During the summer the late Dean Johnson offered Dean Taylor the opportunity to develop the work of the School of Commerce in the financial district, which was accepted and of which he is still the Director. In 1920 there was organized the Graduate School of Business Administration and he was charged with the responsibility of developing work for graduate students. That and the undergraduate School of Commerce at the Wall Street Division are his present responsibilities. 41 PHILIP OWEN BADGER, B.A. Director of the Day Division, on Leave of Absence: Professor of Marketing: Director of the College Commerce Course HILIP OWEN BADGER was born in Augusta, Maine, on September 16, 1891. Durf ing his stay at Portsmouth CN. H., High School, he was captain of the baseball team and later became football manager. In 1911 he graduated from Phillips Exeter Academy, and in that fall entered Yale University, from which he was graduated in 1915 with the degree of B.A. As an undergraduate at Yale he served Hrst as captain of the Freshman Debating Team, and later as captain of the 'Varsity Debating Team, which scored many notable victories. Because of his activity in the oratorical field he was elected to the national honorary debating society of Delta Sigma Rho. Professor Badger was the winner in 1915 of the Thatcher Debating Prize for proficiency in extemporaneous debate, and in the same year was the winner of the De Forest Oration. In the fall of 1915 he came to New York University as Instructor in Business English, and was made Assistant Professor of Business English in April, 1918. During the war he was Assistant Manager of the Personnel Division of the Gas Defense Plant, United States Army, and was Assistant Sales Manager of Repetti, Inc., from 1919 to 1920. He was appointed Associate Professor of Marketing in 1920, and became Director of the Day Division in that same year. He was made Professor of Marketing in 1921, and became Director of the College Commerce Course in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1922. Professor Badger is Assistant to the Chancellor and General Manager of the Centennial Fund of New York University. He is on leave of absence from the School of Commerce for the year 1926f27. ' Professor Badger is a member of Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, Delta Mu Delta and Delta Sigma Rho. 42 l l I l 1 l 1 Gifonou ROWLAND COLLINS, M.A., M.B.A. Acting Director of the Day Divisiong Associate Professor of Marketing EORGE ROWLAND COLLINS, Associate Professor of Marketing, was born in Hubbard, Ohio, on August 27, 1894. He attended the Walllalla, North Dakota, High School, from which he was graduated in 1912. While at that school he participated in athletics, being a quarterfmiler on the track team as well as pitcher and first base- man on the baseball team. He also gave a good deal of his time to debating, and at the time of his graduation he received iirst prize in the State Declamatory Contest. His graduation from Macalester College at St. Paul, Minnesota, with the degree of Bachelor of Arts, marked the conclusion of an active career as an undergraduate. He had been an enthusiastic debater and as a Junior had won the State Oratorical Contest. The following year he had been awarded second prize in the InterfState Contest held at Kansas City. In 1920, Professor Collins received his M.A. from Harvard University. It was in the latter part of the same year that he came to New York University as an instructor in Public Speaking. As coach of the debating team at the Heights he developed a team that toured England and Scotland and scored many victories in both countries. In 1921, Professor Collins came to the School of Commerce as a Public Speaking instructor, and in the following year he was made Assistant Professor of Marketing. He was also appointed Assistant Director of the Day Division. In 1925 he became Associate Professor of Marketing. 1926 saw Professor Collins' appointment to the Chairmanship of the University Board of Athletic Control and to the Committee on Student Publications, and he is now Acting Director of the Day Division during Professor Badger's absence. Professor Collins is the author of 'Platform Speaking," and "Organization and Operation of a Sales Department," and cofauthor of "Salesmanship" and "Business Argumentationf' He is a member of Alpha Phi Sigma, Delta Mu Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, and Sphinx. 43 HERBERT M. SCHIF1'iiR, B.C.S. Acting Assistant Director o the Da Division 3' Assistant Professor oj Marketing ERBERT MICHAEL sci-UFFER was born on October 20, 1890. After attending the elementary schools he chose the Harlem Preparatory School, at that time a private school institution, for his preliminary educational training. He entered the School of Commerce of New York University in 1913, and in three years achieved an enviable reputation for participation in undergraduate activities. He served as Historian of the Freshman Class, President of the Junior Class and Treasurer of the Senior Class. He was a member of the Debating Team in his junior and senior years and Chairman of the Commencement Day Exercise Committee in his graduating year. As a lower classman, Professor Schiffer was elected to the Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity, became its secretary in 1915, and one year later, its president. In 1916, he graduated with the degree of B.C.S., and immediately thereupon became an assistant in the Accounting Department of the University. At the outbreak of the war, the professor enlisted in the United States Navy and in May of the same year, became a chief petty officer. Six months' experience served to advance him to the rank of commissioned cnsign. He was assigned to the "Leviathan," the newly converted German troopship, on its maiden trip, under new colors, bound for Cuatanamo, Cuba. Wliile on the high seas, he received a radiogram from the Navy Department at Washiiigtoii, D. C., asking him to proceed to Rochester, N. Y., to commandeer the complete plant of the Crown Optical Company, who supplied the government with field glasses and binoculars. The government took it over because the production was not up to the standard. Upon his arrival, Ensign Schiffer found the production capacity to be but 50 pairs per week. Eight months after, the production stage reached its peak, producing 2,100 pairs. In recognition of his good work, Professor Schiffer was made a lieutenant. In April of 1919, two years after his enlistment, he was released. Professor Schiffer was president of the Alpha Kappa Psi Alumni Chapter in 1923, and president of the School of Commerce Alumni Association in 1925. He is a member of Alpha Phi Sigma, the Knights of Columbus, the Catholic Club, the National Association of Teachers of Marketing and Advertising and of the Accountants' Club. 44 ARTHUR H. ROSENKAMPFF, B.C.S., C.P.A. Chairman of the Department of Accounting Instruction RTHUR H. ROSENKAMPFF was born on November 3, 1884, in the greatest metropolis of the universe, New York City. He received his primary education in the public and private schools of this city, and choose the School of Commerce of New York University, wherein to add to his knowledge. He completed his course, replete ,with brilliant achievements, in 1910, graduating with the degree of B.C.S. As an undergraduate, Professor Rosenkampff was a member of the All Heights' Gym Team, which, at a time when this activity was prominent in the athletic life of all colleges, scored many notable victories. Athletics, however, did not interfere with the professors scholastic work as evidenced by his election to Delta Mu Delta, the honorary scholarship fraternity of the School of Commerce. In 1911, one year after his graduation, he became an Instructor in Accounting at New York University, which-position he held for six years, at the same time acting in the capacity of office manager of the New York Insulated Wire Company and engaging in accounting practice. From this time we find his career marked by a rather meteoric rise to the position which he now holdsf In 1917, he was promoted to the rank of Assistant Professor, in 1920 Professor, and in 1922 Chairman of the Department of Accounting Instruction, and since that time he has written several instructive texts, each concerned with the accounting profession. Professor Rosenkampff is a member of Delta Mu Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi and Theta Nu Epsilon fraternities, and is also a member of the New York Society of Certiicd Public Accountants, the American Association of University Instructors in Accounting, and the American Society of Certified Public Accountants. At the present time he is connected with the following organizations: as Secretary and Director of 51 Wzishington Square South, Inc.g Porter Buildings, Inc., American Metal Moulding Co., and a member of the firm of Accountants and Tax Consultants which bears his name. 45 GEORGE BURTON Horci-ixlss, A.M. Chairman of the Department of Marketing EORGE BURTON HOTCHKISS was born in Naugatuck, Conn., March 2, 1884. 'Very early in life he dipped his fingers in printers' ink and has never since been able to keep them free from it. While in high school, hc was Assistant Business Manager and then EditorfinfChief of the high school paper. In 1901, he entered Yale College, where he specialized in English. He became editor of the Yale Courant and contributed to other Yale publications, notably the' Yale Record and the Yale Literary Magazine. After graduation in 1905, lm had a brief and disappointing experience as teacher in a preparatory school. He soon returned to the university for graduate work in English, leading to the degree of M. A. in 1906. In the spring of that year he won the Yale University Poetry Prize with a romantic verse comedy called "The Birthrightf' Largely on account of this prize, he received an appointment as instructor in rhetoric at Beloit College, Beloit, Wisconsin, where he remained until 1908. Among the courses he gave was one in news writing, which was one of the first courses in: journalism to be given in the country. In the fall of 1908, he came to New York University, where for the first year he divided his time between the English Department of the Washingtoxi Square College and the work of the School of Commerce. His only course in the School of' Commerce was the single division of Business English which was then given. There were practically no courses in journalism or advertising. He has therefore watched' the development of the present large departments of Business English, Journalism and Marketing from their modest beginnings to their present size and importance. He has written a large number of text books in the field of Business English and Advertising. He was a founder and first Secretary of the National Association of Teachers of Marketing and Advertising and served for two years as President of that organization, He is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Mu Delta, Pomonok Country Club' and the Yale Club of New York. 46 Y. ' ,,,f MAJOR BRONSON Fosrna, A.M. Chairman of the Department of Bzmlqing and Finance AJOR BRONSON FOSTER was born in Robertsville, Tennessee, on January 6, 1892. At the age of eighteen, Professor Foster received his A.B. degree from the CarsonfNewman College, Jefferson City, Tenn. In 1911 he received his A.M. degree. In 1907 Professor Foster became a public school instructor in Tennessee. During the years 1909f10, he was an instructor in Physics at his Alma Mater, Carson' Newman College. During the following year Professor Foster was Principal of Watauga Academy, Butler, Tennessee. The year following his principalship was spent as follows in political economy at Cornell University. Professor Foster came to New York University in 1913 to become Assistant to the Dean and instructor in Economics at the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. He acted in this capacity until 1915, when he became Assistant Professor of Economics and Secretary of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. Since 1923 Professor Foster has been Professor of Banking and Finance and has been- Chairman of the Department of Banking and Finance at New York University. In 1918 Professor Foster was assistant to the Chairman of the Board of Direcf tors of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. He has been an administrative oflicer of the Alexander Hamilton Institute since 1920 and is a director of the Alexander Hamilton Institute, Ltd. fCanadaQ. He is a member of the American Economic Association, American Academy of Political and Social Science, Royal Economic Society of London, Delta Mu Delta and Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternities. Besides being a 320 Mason he is a member of the Eleusis Fraternity. 47 EDWARD Jomzs KILDUPF, A.M. Chairman of the Department of Business English DWARD JONES KILDUFF was born on December 15, 1889, at Waterbury, Connecticut. He studied at Yale University, and was admitted to Phi Beta Kappa before his graduation in 1912, when he received the B.A. degree. While at Yale University, Professor Kildufl was awarded the James Gordon Bennett Prize in Economics and English prose. In 1912, Professor Kilduff was added to the staff of the Department of Business English of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. In 1915' he received the degree of Master of Arts from New York University. He was also a charter member of Delta Mu Delta, the honorary society of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. Professor Kilduff is now Chairman of the Department of Business English and is in charge of general courses given at the School of Commerce. Professor Kildufl' is cofauthor of the Handbook of Business English f 19141, also cofauthor of Advanced Business Correspondence and Business English Problems 09211. He wrote "The Private Secretary" in 1916, the "Stenographer's Manual" in 1921, and the "Vocabulary Builder Notebook" in 1923. Professor Kilduff has edited Business Terms and Expressions and is a compiler of the New Century Die' tionary. He has also been cofeditor of Harper's Business Books. Professor Kildufli has been connected with the Saums Products Co., Inc., and Robert Ingersoll Ee? Bro. He has also been assistant manager of personnel of Gas Defense Plant, United States Army. He is a member of the Yale Club of New York, and the Pomonok Country Club of Flushing. 43 JAMES Dvsam' MAGEE, Ph.D. Chairman of the Department of Economics ROFESSOR JAMES DYSART MAGEE was born at Morrisdale Mines, Pennsylvania, August 22, 1881. He attended the elementary schools and WestfDes Moines High Schools of Des Moines, Iowa. His undergraduate work was done at Des Moines College from which he was graduated with the degree A.B. in 1902. In high school he was interested in debating, being one of the founders of the Debating Society. In college, he was active in oratory, but did not win any contests For his standing in the class, he was given a scholarship in the Graduate School of the University of Chicago. Later, he was a Fellow in Political Economy at the University of Chicago from which he received the degree of A.M. in 1906, and Ph.D. in 1913. His first teaching was mathematics in the Kansas State Agricultural College, at Manhattan, Kansas. ' He taught Economics at Westerii Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio, from 1910 to 1913, and at the University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio, from 1913 to 1919. He came to New York University as Associate Professor of Economics in the fall of 1919. He was later made full Professor, and in 1923 he became Chairman of the Department of Economics. He is an honorary member of Delta Mu Delta. 49 JAMES MELVIN LEE, A.B. Clzairman of the Department of journalism AMES MELVIN LEE was born on May 16, 1878, in Port Crane, New York. At the , tender age of eighteen, he graduated from the Wyoming Seminary, at Kingston, Pa. He then attended Wesleyan University and in due course emerged, the proud possessor of a degree of B. A. and an unquenchable desire and ambition to be a journal' ist. Did he succeed? Well, let the facts speak for themselves. While a student at Wesleyan, Professor Lee was unable to take an active part 'in undergraduate activities, due to the fact, as the professor himself said, "A thin purse did not go far." In an earnest endeavor to gain an education, james Melvin Lee worked assiduously, and in addition to maintaining a satisfactory scholastic grade, was an active correspondent to Springfield, Boston and New York papers. Upon graduation, he became a teacher of English at the Western Reserve Semi- nary, of West Farmington, Ohio. During the next ten years, we find Professor Lee connected with various publications, in different capacities ranging from circulaf tion manager to editor. He was circulation manager of the Star, of Oneonta, N. Y., and of the Outing Magazine, a member of the staff of the Pilgrim, literary editor 'of the Circle Magaziiieg associate editor of Leslie's Weekly, and editor of Judge. In 1910, Professor Lee came to New York University as a lecturer in Journalism. His capabilities soon became apparent, and one year later, he was made director of the Department of Journalism, which position the professor still holds. Professor Lee is the author of a number of books on Journalism, and a special feature writer for the Encyclopaedia Brittanica. One of the numerous books written by him, in substance, illustrates the manner in which, he himself, went through college, and is entitled, "How to Be SelffSupporting at College." He was editorfin' chief of the "Blue Pencil," a magazine called "Administration," the "Three Em Dash," and literary editor of "Editor and Publisher." He is a member of the Chi Psi fraternity, the Andiron Club, Vicefpresident of the Newspaper Club, Executive Secretary of the International Newspaper Association, and was formerly Secretary and President of the American Association of Teachers 'of Journalism, and Secretary of the International Association of Schools of Journalism. In 1925, Washington and Lee University conferred upon him the degree of Doctor of Literature. 50 WILLIAM Boucx CORNELL, M.E. Chairman of the Department of Management ILLIAM BOUCK CORNELL was born in Bouck's Island, Schoharie County, New York. He was a student at the Ithaca High School where he was interested in athletics. While at this high school Professor Cornell was captain of the baseball team and manager of the football and track teams. Professor Cornell attended Cornell University where he played on the baseball team and was active in class politics and general university affairs. He was graduated in 1907 with the degree of M.E. To secure a broad practical experience, Professor Cornell served his apprentice- ship in the shops of Niles'Bement Pond Company. Later he became assistant to the engineer in charge of, construction of hydrofelectric power plants in Idaho and Utah. Other connections include Underground Cable Engineer with the American Telephone and Telegraph Companyg Sales Engineer with the Acheson Graphite Com' pany, NilesfBement Pond Company, Production Engineer with the Wil1ys'Overland Company. In 1921 Professor Cornell came to New York University as Professor of Manage' ment and Chairman of the Department of Business Management. Professor Cornell is a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and of the American Management Society. He is also a member of the following fraternities: Alpha Tau Omega, Theta Nu Epsilon and Sphinx Head. 51 J. ANTON on HMS, Ph.D. Chairman of the Department of 'Trade and Industry ANTUN DE HAAS received his early training in Holland, where he passed the ex' ' aminations for the Institute of Public Accountants and practiced for two years as junior accountant. He came to America in 1904 and studied in Stanford Uni' versity and Harvard University, receiving the degree of Ph.D. in Economics at Stanford University. He worked his way through college by teaching French, German and Spanish in a preparatory school in California, while during summer vacations he was manager of a summer resort at Lake Tahoe. He has held the following teaching positions: Instructor, Stanford University, Adjunct Professor, University of Texasg'Professor, Ohio State University, University of Wasliingtoii, University of Rotterdam, Holland, and since 1920 at New York University, He has lectured at Columbia University during the summer school, and is at present lecturing at Harvard University. In 1914 he traveled through Europe as representative of the California Immigraf tion Commission, and during the war he served as examiner of the Federal Trade Commission and as captain in the United States Army. He has written several books on foreign trade and business administration and is a contributor to magazines in this country and in Europe. During the summer of 1926 he represented the University at the International Accountancy Congress in Amsterdam, where he read a paper on Cost Accounting and also gave a lecture at the University of Amsterdam on the Activities of the University in Business Research. He is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity, the City Club of New York City, Panxenia, the American Economic Association, the Academy of Political and Social Science, the Institute von Economische Geschriften and the Vereinigung von de Economie en de Statistick. 52 WILLIAM CARROLL WALLACE, B.C.S. In Charge of Instruction in Commercial Education ORN at Waterford, Ontario, Canada, graduated from Waterford, Ontario, High School, completed freshman year at Toronto University, graduated from New York University School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, 1915. His connection with New York University, as instructor in Accounting and in Methods of Teaching Commercial Subjects, and as director of Department of Methods in Commercial Education, dates from September, 1919. During this time the work of the Methods Department has grown enormously, appealing as it does both to teachers in service and to undergraduate students preparing to teach. Mr. Wallace has worked consistently for high standards in commercial education in secondary schools. He. was the first chairman of the Commercial Section of the New York Society for the Experimental Study of Education, and was a member of a local committee which assisted in the complete revision of the New York State course of study in commercial subjects. His textfbook, Bookkeeping Principles and Practice, written in collaboration with Professor Arthur H. Rosenkampff, is widely used in the high schools throughout the country. His teaching experience covers a period of nineteen years of service in private and public schools. He has been connected with the New York City school system since October, 1914, and is now first assistant and head of the Department of Accounting and Law at the George Washington High School. 5 3 Nofuus A. Bmsco, B.A., Ph.D. Director of the School of Retailing ORRIS A. BRISCO was born in Napanee, Ontario, and received early training at Napanee Collegiate Institute. In 1898 he graduated from Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario, and was granted the Bachelor of Arts degree, winning first class honors in history. The same year he was appointed tutor in history. In 1900 he received the degree of Master of Arts with first class honors in Political Science and the Gowan Research Scholarship in Political Science. In 1900 he went West and studied law in the office of J. M. Long, City Attorney of Portland, Oregon. He returned East and entered the graduate school of Columbia University and was granted a scholarship in economics. Later he was awarded the Schiff Scholarship in Economics. He received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from Columbia in 1907. He taught economics at City College until 1915, when he was called to the State University of Iowa as professor and head of the Department of Political Economy and Sociology. He reorganized the department and in 1916 was made Professor of Commerce and head of the Department of Economics, Sociology and Commerce. He organized the School of Commerce at the State University of Iowa and became director in 1916. In 1920 he was called to New York University as Professor of Merchandising and Director of the New York University School of Retailing. Professor Briscoe is the author of numerous hooks. In 1909 he was elected Fellow of the Royal Historical Society of London and resigned in 1914. The follow' ing year he was elected fellow in the Royal Economic Society of London and later resigned. From 1915 to 1917 he was editorfinfchief of the Efficiency Society Journal At the present time he is editor'infchief of the Retailing Series and with members of the School of Retailing faculty edits and publishes the Journal of Retailing. Dr. Briscoe is also author of numerous articles. There were sixtyftwo articles written by him from 1920 to 1925. He is an honorary member of the following fraternities: Eta Mu Pi, Artus and Delta Sigma Pi. 54 GIBOOK III 5 USCHEK Y JEROME K GOLDST EIN F2 TREASU ER ' PAUL SOBELQ PRESIDENT 55 Eowm SCHLAG ' sTu.pENT' REP- Q' Q Tele., ,TQ .t N N 5 551' fill WMS U lik llll .. -.--.. X' , 2:1 xi if y Day Senior History e HISTORY of the Class of june, 1927, is hardly necessary. We were the greatest Commerce class that ever matriculated. We even admit this fact ourselves. Of course, there are one or two students who are not acquainted with our mighty achievements. It is for these few that we are writing this encomium. September, 1924, is a memorial date in the history of New York University. It was upon this day that our famous class entered the School of Commerce. You will ask us immediately who were our leaders. Here they are: President ....................... . ...,............................... JOE Weissuao VicefP1'esident ................ ........,... B EN GANG Secretary ..............,... ............ B EATRICE ROSENBERG Treasurer ........................... ............ P AUL SOBEL Student Council ............... ......,...... E VERETT ORR Class Advisors .............. ............ S Y MEYERS and GILLY GLADSTONE 56 During our first year we did our utmost to serve and honor our Alma Mater. We were not satisfied with being merely rooters. Cur men and women participated in many social activities. We were ably represented on both the Freshman football and basketball teams. Q . Of course we played with the Sophomores. Records show that we were too rough and that the dear Sophomores refused to go on playing. This was extremely lucky-for them. On December 3 our Frosh smoker was held at the Hotel Gonfarone in Greenwich Village. Professor Collins was our guest of honor. It was one of the many times that we guessed right. We invited the Sophomore President, the Chair' man of the Soph Vigilance Committee and the Chairman of the Soph Smoker Com' mittee to provide us with entertainment. A little convincing was necessary, but you know our boys are so strong. ' As Sophomores under the same leadership we reversed the tables. We were the ogres of all bad little Freshmen. We successfully ran a second smoker at the Cafe Boulevard on April 28, and wound up the season with what is known in polite circles as a "flag rush." Inclose selffaddressed stamped envelope for further information. Returning to college in the fall of 1925, we elected as class officers: P-resident ..... - ............. ..........., G ELso ZIGNONE Vice-President ........... ............ E DWIN WERDENSCHLAG Treasurer .............. ............ H OMER WILLIAMS Secretary .................... ............ A RCHIE HYMAN Student Council .......... ............ P AUL SOBEL 57 joseph Weisberg, our former President, was elected Secretary of the Commerce Day Organization. As in our first days, we saw our duty and we did it. We cornered the social and athletic activities of the school, almost violating the monopoly provision of the Sherman Antiffrust Law. We sent down a couple of boys and they came back with the basketball championship of the School of Commerce. We voted a prize of ten dollars to be given to the student of the University who would submit the best football cheer. Yes, sir, we did everything. The Commerce Promenade, the most looked forward event of the year, took place on April 9, 1926, at the Hotel Biltmore. It turned out to be the marvelous occasion that was expected. And then suddenly we were Seniors, mighty seniors. We selected as our officers: President ............... .......... I DAUL SoBEL Vice-President ........ .......... C HARLIE MCMILLAN T-reaswrev ....... ...... ' 'KELLY' GOLDSTEIN Secretary ................... .......... H ARRIET DUCHEK Class Historian .........,.. .......... N ORMAN FRANKEL Student Council ......... .......... A L BERLANDSTEN and En WERDENSCHLAG 58 Two of our former presidents were elected as leaders of the Commerce Day Organization--"Ziggy" as President and Joe W. as VicefPresident. We actually ran the school. Why, even the football team caught some of our spirit and hung up a mean record. The big event of the year, the Commerce Prom, was held on April 8, 1926, at the Hotel Biltmore. Under the leadership of Charlie McMillan, our VicefPresident, and with Miss Compton, star of the show "Oh Kay" as guest, it, without doubt, was one of the greatest successes the school has ever had. We sincerely hope that this brief history has not been written in vain. Take heed, Freshmen, and emulate. As we look back over these three wonderful years we realize how good we have been. You, too, can make N. Y. U. famous. We sincerely hope that the class reunion next year will iind most of us back again to welcome old friends and teachers. , 59 Day Senior Questionnaire if MOST POPULAR? "Ziggy" Zignone ran so far ahead of all the others that we think li 1 ly 5 it only fair to give it to him unanimously. Hg X il MOST RESPECTED? , After counting the first two hundred votes it became so obvious that we give it to Jack Trupin. ,M BEST ACTOR? I 0 -' A In days of old when knights were bold-Aristotle was such a T 5 wonderful actor in his day that memories still linger in the ,gy y An minds of the Seniors. fi, M X MOST HANDSOME? Every Senior answered "Me," but the Editor got one or two lvotes, so what is to prevent him from putting his name down? 1- ,Nj af BIGGEST FAKER? M The vote was quite scattered, but Al Berlandstein won by the scant margin of two votes. :J HARDEST WORKER? Many votes were recorded for this honor to Jules Scherer because of his untiring efforts for the School-besides, Jules sports a Delta Mu Delta key. WHO THINKS HE IS? . We may have counted the votes wrong, but Paul Sobel leads his nearest com' petitor so many that we had to give it to him. no 5- .. G NOISIEST? 1 N . X D -'5 ' II When Clint Saifer starts playing that old banjo of his we need , H not think twice about whom to vote for. ASHE5 ' l 1 1 L BEST ATHLETE? It is pretty easy to pick this one when we watch Dave Weiner chasing the pig' skin. . MOST TALENTED? L Marty Henig excels when it comes to art-and have you ever K i listened to him broadcast over the radio with his violin? f Q o u iw BIGGEST PEST? One hundred and iifty were tied for first place. 25353-3 WHO TALKS THE MOST? 'O ' joe Weisberg took this one easily-very few dissenting votes I NR were cast. IJ Lx MOST LIKELY TO BECOME FAMOUS? f L' Julie Wenig wins this by quite a few votes. The only vote he ' l did not get was his own. i l .L l WHAT DO WE INTEND TO DO NOW? Here is a most interesting question for all of us to answer. At last everyone has agreed upon one thing, and that is that work must claim our efforts from now on. 61 ART y PIERRE L TOUCHETTE PRESIDENT' . GA KASTLE 7 - ' 62 Night Senior History T was in September of 1923 that the class of classes entered the School of Com' merce of New York University. If there was any doubt that New York University is the finest university in the land, it was removed by this class. Our freshman year was begun by imbibing the spirit and the traditions of New York University and soon became crowded with activities. Meetings, socials, and dances, which were well attended, drew us together in a friendship which was to extent throughout school life. When we returned to school in September of 1924, it was as sophomores and with a dignity that spoke well of our school as a maker of men. With a year of col' legiate life behind us, we set out to make the sophomore year a full one, and in this we were a huge success. For an eminently successful year, however, one can ask for no more than our junior year. The meetings of the class were attended to an astonishing extent, when the fact is considered that the meetings were held at 10 P. M. The meetings were interesting with the entire attendance taking part in the discussions. The get-together affairs held by the class were popular with the members, and at these socials prominent members of the faculty addressed us on interesting topics. The affairs were the talk of the year. The Junior Jubilee, our informal dance, was, in theatre parlance, "a wow." Everyone knew everyone else, and an enjoyable time was had by all. Hilarity was the keynote of the evening. We sang New York University songs, and danced oldffashioned dances. To Sam Kastle, the chairman of the Junior Jubilee, goes the credit due for its success. Then came the Junior Prom. The event we had looked forward to since our high school days. Needless to say, our Prom was the "Prom of Proms." Because of the untiring efforts of Pierre Touchette and his committee, the affair was an unqualified success. As honored guests we had the Dean and members of the Faculty. One enraptured junior thus described the scene, "The Biltmore was a bower of beautiful girls and handsome men." That night of nights will linger long in our memories. 63 As sedate Seniors we returned to school in September of 1926, but not to the old Washington Square building, but to our new Commerce building, a building erected in tribute to the everfrising prestige of Commerce as a profession. It was a building all our own and of which we were justly proud, We realized that it was our last year at New York University, and that we must make haste to gather the benehts which New York University bestowed upon us. In another short year we were to sever our scholastic connections, and to settle down to the stern task of earning our bread and butter in a serious way. Class meetings were well attended, and the socials crowded. At our class meet- ings we were honored with addresses by the Dean and prominent members of the Faculty, who enlarged upon our technical commercial education by their sympathetic understandings of the problems that we would be confronted with after graduation. The successful informal dance at the Hotel Majestic, with Merrill Polancer as chairman, started off our Senior entertainment activities. The Senior Hop, held at the WaldorffAstoria on March 26, was anticipated by us, even as the North Star is sought by mariners. The Hop, the grand finale of school life, was in the capable hands of Ralph Willis and his committee, who labored like Trojans to make the event an unforgettable one. Only when the grim reaper severs the thread of life--then and only then,-shall we cease relating the events of that glorious night to our grand- children. Now we take our farewell of New York University. It is with mingled feelings that we leave, joyful at the prospect of commencing to hew out our careers in earnest, but with our joy tinged with a deep note of sadness at leaving the school we love, leaving our friends of the Faculty, and severing the ties which bound us so closely to our fellowfstudents. Alma Mater, hear us! You have served us well. We cannot and we must not fail to uphold thy traditions. i Perstabimus et Praestabimus! 64 The clcctions for Senior oiliccrs, held in May 1926, wcrc thc most hotly contested in our history. Politics was thc topic of discussion in smoker, hall, and classroom Electioneering was rampant, and when the sinokc of battle cleared away, thc following had been chosen to guide our clcstinics in the Senior ycur: President ..................................... ........ 1 ,ETER TOUCHETTE Student Representative ........,. ......... S AMUEL I. KASTLE First Vice President ........... .............. H ERMAN Loss Second Vice President ........ .. ........ ISRAEL KUEERSKY Treasurer ......... ............ Secretary .......... Historian ..... ..... Orator ........ .NATHAN LEADER ..........RALPH STEWART ABRAHAM BERRY ........RALPH WILLIS 65 " X il ? cl' 6? fl I l ll' lm XG. M71 X fl v KM' g if ! l will I X K YK Night Senior Questionnaire MOST POPULAR? The class seems to have become so accustomed to voting for Pete Touchette that they couldn't help themselves. MOST RESPECTED? Hugh Gallagher won honors on this point-a respectable marffin was recorded here. MOST TALENTED? Nat: Leader seems to be ahle to do practically everything-so the class thinks. f T W 1 - . "ECS ..,. up i . pl .tr V 0 ,l I 41 J lil. fu xlf' .' J , luh' Q .1 VU , JlIgYJ,.l.',' Y E rp 4 l u ll 5 s , l 66 MOST HANDSOME? When Ralph Willis struts about the building, many a cofed sighs deeply. He sure has the women after him. . WHO THINKS HE IS? Just listen to Al Siegal tell about his adventures and you'll see why he got this one. BIGGEST FAKER? Sam Kastle makes a very definite stab at this onc. WORST LIAR? . To mention all the names listed would be impossible-to mention one, unfair- so we give up. TALKS MOST? When Irving Miller starts Hgassing' it is the hardest thing in the world to stop him. BIGGEST PEST? All our future C. P. A.'s annoy us so about their problems that they seem to carry off the honors as a group. NOISIEST? A Henry Klausner can make more noise than any six people in the world. The only dissenting vote cast was his own. MOST LIKELY TO BECOME FAMOUS? Look his record over and see for yourself why Merill Polancer wins this one. 67 ALUM OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1926f1927- President ............................................................................................................ JOHN E. RAASCH, '17 First Vice President ................ .......... A LONZO A. MASTERSON, '16 Second Vice President .............. ............,.....,.............. L OUIS BADER, '14 Secretary ........,........................... ................. G EORGE SHAPIRO, '20 Treasurer ........................................ .............. J EROME WEINSTEIN, '17 Faculty Representative ...........,................................................ HERBERT M. SCHIFFER, '16 CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 1902 1903 1904 1905 .....................R1cHARD P. TINSLEY ..............WALTER A. BAYER ..................JOHN F. BYRNE .............FRED R. LEAOI-I 1906 ............. ..... - ........ H ARRY A. HOPE 1907 GREENDLINGER 1918 ............. 1919 1920 ............. 1921 ...................PHILIP ISLER .............JOHN O'BRIEN .............JENNIE PALEN .............LILLIAN DORIS ..........OTTO KLEPPNER SAEIR 1908 ..................... FRANKLIN HEYDECKE . 1922 .......... JOHN P. KEANE 1909 .........................,.... GERALD TUSAHK 1923 .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M URRAY ROSOF 1910 ............................., JOHN A. KISSICK ........ ............ W ALTER COOPER 1911 MILTON C. LACHENBRUCH 1912 .................................... FRANK K. LORD 1913 1914 1915 1916 F. WOLFE .....................GEOFFREY S. CHILDS A. WOOD ..........JOSEPH FARNON 1924 HENRY RAASCH ...........DAVID BAUMGARTEN 1925 IRENE KASTLE GUSTAV A. HANSEN MAX MENDELSOHN 1926 ...........................IRVING BENJAMIN GUS DELEMOS 1917 ............. ........... R ODERT SALE MEMBERS BOARD OF GOVERNORS, ALUMNI FEDERATION RAYMOND J. COMYNS, '14C JOHN H. KOCH, '06C PERCY S. YOUNG, '0SC 68 A Message from the Alumni To THE CLASS OF 1927 GREETINGS: E bid you, the Class of Nineteen Twentyfseven, a most cordial wel- come into membership in the Commerce Alumni Association. You are now a part of usg a part which we may proudly say has done its work well as undergraduates and a part which will do equally as well in its activities in the Commerce Alumni Association. The Commerce Alumni Association, organized to promote a closer afliliation between graduates of Commerce, has done much for the advance' ment of its members. Through the Alumni Federation, it acts as a service bureau where its members are entitled to go for any demands which the Federation is physically able to meet. Your Class is an integral part of this great organization and the chalf lenge of service is yours. Helpfulness is its keynote, and with the advent of the Class of 1927 we feel that our ranks have been greatly augmented. We again extend our greetings and the Alumni of Commerce bid you welcome. PHILIP A. BENSON, President. 69 ABRAMS, CHARLES ACKERMAN, ABE W. Paterson, N. J. ZTE, AMA Night Students' Organization Newark, N- l- Class Committees The Palisades Paterson Club AHEARN, JAMES J., JR. ALEXANDER, EDWIN ALEXANDER, HERBERT J. New York City New York City QAT Class Committees Radio, D. S.g Menorah, De Witt New York CIW Clinton Club, Track, Frosh Baseball 70 Secretary Night Freshman and Sophomore Classes, Triad League, Menorah Society, Daily News, Class Committees ALKOFSKY, HYMAN ANDERSON, HILMER J. New York City East Orange, N. J. Night Organization Students' Organizations ARAN, NATALIE 4 New York City League of Women's Organiza- tion Committees, Dramatic So' ciety. Soph Business Committee 27, Newman Club '25f'26, Senior Executive Committee, Vice-President League of Womf en's Organization '26-'27, Wash' ington Square Fresh Basketball Team '25 AROTSKY, CHARLES ' ETE Iamaica, L. I. Violet Elms, Dramatic Society, Athletic Association, Menorah Society 71 ASCHER, LEO New York City Class Committees AURIBMMA, GEORGE AVERY, EDWARD Jersey City, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. junior Executive Committee Night Organization H AXELROD, DINA BACHELMAN, HARRY B. BALDWIN, FRED'K D. W ZCD New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Newark, N- J' Circulation Staf, N. T. U. Officer Naval Reserve League tg Womcn's Qrganization Daily N003 - lass Committees 72 BANDES, RALPH BARKOW, REUBEN New York City New York City Triad League Menorah Society Dramatic Society BATTESTIN, MARTIN A.,jr. BAUM, LEO G. BECK, DONALD S. Brooklyn, N. Y. KIJAX New York City Class Committees Passaic: N- J- Executive Committee, Constitu New jersey Association Dramatic Society Menorah 73 tion Committee, Vigilance Com mittee, Smoker Committee Dance Committee, Frosh Wei come Committee, Track Team Dramatic Society Organization Lindgren Literary Society I n 'BECK, MEYER BECKER, ABNER New York City New York City Night Organization Menorah Society BEINER, MORRIS M. BENIMOWITZ, IRVING BENZONI, DANTE A Newark, N. I. 1 AZT Union City, N. J. junior Dance and Smoker Com' Brooklyn' N' Y' 0757305 Club mzttees,-Executwe Committee Treasurer Senior Class Eastern Disvrict H. S. Club 74 BERANEK, FRANK Long Island City, N. Y. Vice-President 1 u n i o 1 Class fDayj, Frosh and Soph Vigi- lance Committees, Soph Smoker Committee, 1926 Violet Circu- lation Board, Freshman Football 'Team BERLANDSTEIN, A. OAT, AMA New York City Senior Student Rep., Frosh and S o p h Vi ilance Committees, Smoker ana? Executive Commit' tees, Chairman Soph Dance, junior Prom Committees '26 and '27, Championship InterfClass Basketball Team, Winter Frolic Committee, Class Athletic Com- mittee, Boat Ride Committee. Assistant Freshman Advisor of , , Class of 1930 BERMAN SQLQMQN BERSCHAD, SAMUEL BERR, SAUL Brooklyn, N' Y. New York City Passaic, N I Mem,-ah Society Class Committees New jersey Association -7-H ' - -.f .V hi La-wt .?f?'1Lf -2 W ,.,,,gg, al ., BERSON, LOUIS J. BETSCH, BERTRAM M. Brooklyn, N. Y. A211 W. S. C. Album 1923 Union City, N. V New jersey Association BILLARD, MILTON BILLINGHAM, PAUL BINI, BENEDICT Far Rockaway, L. I. Mount Vernon, N. Y. New York City Daily News, Radio Club Smoker Committee Onimocl Club Newman Club Onimod Club 76 BIRDSALL, ELINOR O. BIRMINGHAM, LEONARD J. IIJXO New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. President L. O. W. O, Wall Street Division '26, '27, Secre- tary L. Of W. 0. Wall Street Division '25, L. O. W. O. Coun- cil '26, '27, Russia Bazaar Com- mittee '24, Chairman Publicity Committee Circus '27 Class Committees BIRNBAUM, MORRIS BISCAYE. GEORGE E. BIZZANO, FRANK New York City New York City New York City Night Students' Organization Night Organization Taylor Society 77 .l BLANKFORT, EDNA IA H Brooklyn, N. Y. Dail News, Erasmus Hall Club, L. W. O., Meno1al1, Soplz and junior Dance Committees BLAUNERz SEYMOUR A. BLEVINS, EULAS E. . TECP McRae, Ark.- l New York CRY Triad League junior Class Committee . Soph Committees 78 BLATT, LEO Brooklyn, N. Y. Dramatic Society BLIGH, WILLIAM THOS. AKW, AMA Brooklyn, N. Y. Newman Club, Wall Street Or ganization, Dramatic Society. Daily News BLUMBERG, JEROME J. BODOW, EDWARD L. Newark, N. J. New York City - - Washington Square Fe ' g New lemy As50m"0" Club, Class Basketball cagfllli, Flag Rush Committee, Vigilance Committee BOUCHERQ EDWARD BOYD, WILLIAM J. BRAUN, MINNIE - New York City HKA n Q New York City Class 'Committees Freshman, New York CRY Class Committees JWUOY and SCWO? 76415 Varsity Baseball 1926, 1927 I Newman Club 79 BREFF, JOSEPH H. BRENNER, SAMUEL Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Triad League Wall Street Organization BRESTMAN, ISRAEL BROWN, BERT M. BRUCKENSTEIN, LOUIS New York City AMA New York City Daily News Staff New York CRY Frosh Vigilance, Flag Rush, Vio Freshman Vigilance Committee Sophomore Dinner Committee BO let Staf, Daily News Contribu tion Staff, High School of Com merce Club BRUCKNER, MAX BRUSKIN, ALEXANDER New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Night Organizations Class Committees ' BRYSON, HAROLD E. BUREL, AARON BURNS, JAMES HENRY ArIJE New York City New York City New York City 'Taylor Society Onimod Club Executive Committee Freshman Class 8 1 ---',L,,, CARLISH, HYMAN CASCIONE, JOHN New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Menorah Society Newman Club CHAFITZ, NATHAN CHIBATAR, WALTER IOS. CLARK, RALPH Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Menorah Society Onimod Club 'Taylor Society Newman Club Daily News Class Basketball Team 82 COGAN, THOMAS I. COHEN, ABRAHAM Brooklyn, N. Y. ETE Newman Club Brooklyn, N. Y. Menorah Society COHEN, ALFRED COHEN, DAVID G. COHEN, LOUIS Brooklyn, N. Y. AME New York City Daily News Glen Cove' N' Y' Menorah Society Commerce Basketball '24 Class Activities 83 9 COHEN, MORRIS COHEN, NATHANIEL New York City Newark, N. J. Menorah Society New jersey Association COHN, LEONARD COHN, MILTON A. CONNAUGHTON, HOWARD Brooklyn, N. Y. Elmhurst, L. I. Richmond Hill, L. I. F'rosl1fSoph Committees Senior Dance Committee Onimod Club Senior Hop B4 CONNERS, EDWARD M. CONRAD, PAUL LAWTON NLE IIDKT E,-je, Pa, Ridley Park, Pa. Newman and Onimod Clubs Glee Club Boat Ride Committee '26 Dramatic Society COOPER, ALMA DENT COOPER, SAMUEL COPPOLA, WILLIAM New York City New York City New York City N. T. U. Social Club Dramatic Society Class Committees Intercollegiate Club 85 CORNELIA, NICHOLAS J. COSTELLO, MARK D. AMA Bayonne, N. I. Bayonne' N' J' Wall Street Executive Daily News Board Committee COWIE, WILLIAM H. CRAVZOW, JACK CUCINOTTA, JOSEPH GNE YA2 New York City New London, Conn. Hartford, Conn. Newman Club Night Organization Daily News 86 DALY, IAS. E. DALY, J. E. New York City New York City Onimod Club Executive Committee Newman Club junior Class DAMON, JAMES D'AMORB, VINCENT M. D'ANGELO, HORACB New York City New York City New York City Night Stucle'nt's Organization Newman Club Dramatic Society 87 DAVIS, PERCIVAL WM. DEPP, WILLIAM C. Brooklyn, N. Y. ASH Onimod Club New Y0Yk CRY DESHAFSKY, RALPH QA Brooklyn, N. Y. 'Commercial Club DESIMONE, PAUL I. New York City High School of Commerce Club Soph Smoker Committee Frosh Dance Committee Soph Social Committee 88 Onimod Club DICKMAN, KERMIT S Brooklyn, N. Y. Senior Winter Dance Committee DONALD, ROBT. ALEX., JR. CIJKT, KTA Newark, N. J. Chairman Wall Street Student Organization Dinner Dance '25, Executive Committee Wall Street Student Organization '25'-'26, VicefPresident Wall Street Stu' dent Organization '26-'27 DORN. HARRY Brooklyn, N. Y. Dance Committee DUNCAN, CARMINE IDA New York City President Evening L. O. W.. Treasurer Evening L. O. W.. Onimod Club, Secretary! Soph Class, Chairman L. O. . Cir' cus, Chairman L. O. W. Dance '26-'27, Advertising Manager '27 Violet DUSCHEK, HARRIET G. EAGAN, FRANK New York City Weehawken, N. I. Secretar Senior Class Iune '27 Onimod Club Dramatic Society L. O. W. O. 89 EBERTH, JOHN A. EDELMAN, IOS. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City D C 'cr W ll Sz 1 . ??1iisio1?,mgn2:ecTtive Eounczife Menomh Society EDLY, ALEXANDER EGAN, AMBROSE GREGORY EILEN, DOROTHY Corona, L. I. GX AMA Newman Club Waterbury, Conn. Maplewood, N. I. Onimod Club Newman Club 90 League of Women's Organization EMERSON, EDWARD H. EPSTEIN, LOUIS Brooklyn, N. Y. KEK Onimod Club New York CIW Menorah Society ESSIG, WILLIAM FAHY, JOHN FRANCIS FEENY, JOSEPH I Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Ossining, N. Y. N. T. U. Daily News Newman Club Night Organization Dramatic Society - 91 FEINBERG, ELIHU FERMAN, JOSEPH W. New York City AI' FEUER, CHARLES C. ABQ - Brooklyn, N. Y. Violet Board '24-'25-'26927 Freshman Smoker Committee junior Dance Committee, Fresh man Cap and Tie Committee. Boat Ride Committee '25 New York City FINKLESTEIN, ISADOR EDWARD FISHER Brooklyn, N. Y. ZBT New' York City Varsity Football '26-'27 Varsity Track '26927 92 95f1'fEW Q' .f '.9p'.:,,q.-.- f -M1 .. :.I,,., -A 4 ry V.-4. 4 JW! -Wx fm, 'ff -' I -I as, -gm, vvffff-1-.' -.Q .fm ', Lf, I- - .M--., r', 1 U4 , an fi xg, I I FISHSTEIN, DAVID TEID, AMA New York City Freshman Basketball '23 Varsity Basketball '2492 5' FITZGERALD, WM. H. FLAHERTY, RICHARD H. FLOWER LESLIE I AKYII Greenwich, Conn. Sldney N Y SHUSCFUCS, N- Y- Newman Club Newman Cluh FOX, HYMAN FRAHM, WALTER F. Port Chester, N. Y. Long Island City, N. Y. Copy Editor Night Organization Assignment Editor News Editor FRANKEL, EMANUBL N. Brooklyn, N. Y. President Freshman Class N. T. U. News Violet FRANKEL, NORMAN AMA Brooklyn, N. Y. Menorah Liberal Club, Senior Publicity Committee, S e ni o 1 Class Executive Committee, Soph Smoker Committee 94 FRIED, HERBERT Newark, N, Menorah Society FRIEDMAN, ALFRED FRIEDMAN, IRVING K. New York City AEH FRIEDMAN, IRVING PHE New York City 1 26 Executive Committee junior Prom Committee Chairman Publicity Committee Freshman and Sophomore Dance Committees, Executive Commit' tee, juniov Class FRIEDMAN, MAX FRIEDRICH, ALFRED New York City Glendale, L. I. Menorah Society Night Organizations 95 GALETZKY, MEYER GALLAGHER, HUBERT D. Brooklyn, N. Y. Menorah Society NIJE Jersey City, N. Arch and Square, Newman Club, Wall Street Student Or' ganization, Vice'Presiclent '24, resident '26, Manager Basket- ball '23, Secretary Night Stu' dent Council '26, President '27, Senior Hop Committee, Execu- tive Committee Senior Class '27 GARBER DAVID GARLISH, HENRY GASSNER ABRAHAM Passaic N . New York City Brooklyn N Y New jersey Association Dramatic Society Menorah Society GEISLER, RUTH 'AI'4D, AMA jamaica, L. I. Chairman Big Sister Committee, Secretary Frosh Class, President L. O. W. O., Chairman Frosh and Soph Vigilance Committee, junior Dance Committee, Chair' man L. O. W. O. Circus Poster Committee GIN SBURY, MORRIS ALEX. GIESSLER, ERNESTINE IDXG ETE New York City Member Senior Annual Winter Dansant Committee, Member Smoking Room Shevra Hawthorne, N. Y. League of Women's Organization 97 CERSTEIN, LOUIS New York City Menorah Society GLADSTONE, MATHEW New York City Night Association GLASS, IONAS H. GLASSBERG, ROBERT 0 QMA OAT New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Night Organization Secretary New Utfecht Club, N. T. U. News. W. S. C. Orchestra, N. 'Y. U. Band GLEICHENHAUS, SAMUEL GOETZ, GRACE GOLDBERG, HILDA Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City WET, AMA Class Dance Committee League of Women's Organization BFOOHYU: N- Y- League of Women's Organization 98 GOLDBERG, ISIDORE GOLDBERG, ISADORE A. AMA Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Class Smoker Menorah Society GOLDBERG, MAURICE Newark, N. I. New jersey Association GOLDEN, RAYMOND AME, AMA New York City Smoker Committee '27, Vi ilance Committee '27, Class Basietball '25-'26-'27, Intramural 'Tennis '25, Interiraternity Basket' all '27 99 Committee GOLDENBERG, JOSEPH Newark, N. New jersey Association Menorah Club Barringer Club Fresh Reception Committee 'e--...ss-..... GOLDMAN, CLAIRE AW Brooklyn, N. Y. President League of Women, Cliaivman of Dance, Social, Cir' cus. Soph Vigilance Committees, Member League of Women Council GOLDMAN, JOSEPH A. GOLDSMITH, HARRY IMA Far Rockaway, L. I. Bf00k1Ynf N- Y- Dfamatic Society 100 GOLDMAN, ISIDORE Brooklyn, N. Y. Dramatics GOLDSMITH, JOSEPH JAY New York City Assistant Advertising Manager N. 'Y. U. Daily News Sophomore Football Team GOLDSTEIN, JEROME K. GOLDSTEIN, MILDRED Passaic, N. J. New York City Treasurer Senior Class N. T. U. Daily News New jersey Association Dramatic Society GOLDSTEIN, STANLEY l GOLOVINE, WILLARD B. GOMBA, JOSEPH New York City New York City New York City Menorah Society Taylor Society 101 GOODENOUGH, HOWARD GOODMAN, HERBERT S. Newark, N. I. ETB fhiad League Charleston, W. Va. GOTTLIEB, SOLOMON B. A II E New York City Menorah Society GREEN, ABRAM AMA Irvington, N. I. 'Taylor Society 102 'Taylor Society GREEN, FANNY New York City League of Women's Organization l GREENE, HELEN C. GRIEDER, SAUL E. WAX White Plains, N. Y. L. O. W. O., Chairman New York City Night Organizations Social Committee, Extramural Divif sion at White Plains GRIFFIN, JOSEPH AKW, GNE Long Island City, N. Y. Newman Club junior Class Executive Committee D. GRODY, CHARLES E. GROSS, ALFRED 1I1l'IX ' New York City Hartford, Conn. Daily News Freshman Baseball 103 GROSSMAN, SIDNEY GROSSMAN, MORRIS QB AMA Newark, N. I. New York City New jersey Association Night Organizations GROSSMAN, LOUIS GROSSMAN, BERNARD GROSSBERGER, CHAS Brooklyn, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Triad League Violet Board Daily News Menorah Society - . 104 GRUMBRECHT, HENRY F. E. GUINEE, MARY Weehawken, N. I. IDA, F211 New jersey Association Roselle, N- l- Secretary Wall Street Students' Organization, President League of Women, Wall Street Division, '24, Vice-President League of Women, Wall Street Division, '25, Secretary L. O. W.'s Coun' cil '27, Delegate to League Council '26, Newman Club, Night Organization HAIENGA, JOHN R. HALPINE, MACOMB HAMILTON, RICHARD S AMA EAE Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Onfmod Club Class Activities Instrumental Club , 105 HANEY, THOS. V. HANFLING, MAX New York City OAT, AMA Onimod Club New York City ' Student Representative Senior Class, Student Council HARMEL, PAUL HARTSTEIN, BEN HAWTHGRNE, WILLIAM I New York City New York City 92111, AMA . Cl Soph Smoker Committee New York City Ommod uh Senior Basketball Committee Dramatic Society IU6 HAYES, JAMES D. HAYES, JAMES HENRY New York City Union City, N. Taylor Society Onimod Club HAZELTON, WILLIAM T. HEFFERNAN, EDWARD H. HEFLER, HARRY 92119, AMA ' GNE New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. New jersey Night O,ga.,,fzatio.,, Newman Club Newman Club Onimod Club Freshman Football 107 HENIG. MARTIN New York City Violet Scroll '26, Commerce Violet Art Editor '27, Associate Violet Art Editor '26, Violet Art Staf '24-'25, Frosh Smoker Committee, junior Basketball Team, West Point Boat Ride Committee, Se-nior-junior Prom Committee, junior Class Day HERDON, SIDNEY New York City Class Smoker Committee Committee HERMAN ALEX H. HBRSCHKOWITZ, SOL. EHOAR, JOHN ANTHONY New York City ETE New York City Dramatic Society New York City Ortimod Club Menorah Society Newman Club Track HOLOBER, SAMUEL ' HOPMAYER, PAUL Brooklyn, N. Y. TECIJ Soph Executive Committee Passaic- N- l- Iuriior Executive Committee 'Triad Club Commerce Violet Circulation HORSCH, WM. F., IR. HORSHOFF, HARRY HUBERFELD, SOLOMON KTA Jersey City, N. I. Brooklyn, N. Y. Richmond Hill, N- Y- Daily News Students' Organization 'Taylor Society i 109 West New Brighton, S. I. HUBNER, WILLIAM HUNTER, JOS. FRANCIS GX Dance Committee Elflnbclh, N- J- HUSSAKOF, PERCY I. Brooklyn, N. Y. Freshman and Sophomore Vigi- lance Committee, Dramatic So- ciety, Hockey Varsity, Soccer Varsity Onimod and Newman Clubs HYMAN, ARCHIE L. AEH White Plains, N. Y. Secretary junior Class Dramatic Society Fencing Club Ill! ITZKOWITZ, ZENA New York City League of Women's Organization JAFFE, RALPH IARVIS, NESTOR LEONARD Newport, R. I. AMA Smoker Committee JCYSCY City, N- J- Wall Street Students' Organization JENKINS, ROBERT B. ' JOHNSON, AUGUST A. JOHNSTON, CLAUDE L GX Brooklyn. N. Y. KTA Westfield, N. Qnimod Club Brooklyn, N. Y. Daily News Staff Dramatic Society 111 JORDAN, HILARY WM. JONES, JOSEPH THOMAS Bayonne, N. J. BAW New Jersey Association New York CRY JULIAN BERNARD KALIN, ADOLPH Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Class Committees Dance Committee Daily News Circulation Staff 2 Onimod Club KAPLAN, JOSEPH New York City Fencing Club, SophfFrosh Vigi' lance Committee, Junior-Senior Smoker Committee, Frosh Welf come Committee KARMAN, EMERY I. KOPP, WILLIAM New York City New York City Class Activities Dfamatic Society KASSEL, SID. E. KASTLE, SAMUEL I. KEHYAYAN, VAHAN M. New York City ETE Beyrouth, Syria V Glen Cove, N. Y. Soph Historian, junior Executive Committee, Senior Student Rep- resentative, Chairman Junior jubilee, So h Smoker, Soph Fete, Vice- hairman of Senior 5 Hop 113 Port Graduate-Foreign Trade and Finance Sec1eta'ryf'T'reasure'r Pan Xenia B.C.S. Degree KELLER, CHARLES KELLER, HOWARD F. Brooklyn, N. Y. Drarnatics KELLY, ARCH J. Bridgeport, Conn. Onimod and Newman Clubs, Dramatic Society, Triad League, Lindgren Literary Society, Sec' retary Athletic Association KE Rochester, N. Y. Soccer Team Lacrosse 1926 Violet Board KELLY, EDWARD D. GX Jersey City, N. J. Executive Com-mittee ju n i o r Class, Newman Club, Onimod Club, Violet Board, Medley Board, Commerce Winter Frolic, junior Prom Committee 114 KELLY, FRANCIS New York City Onimod Club KENNER, DONALD CIPBA, A1152 New York City Chairman Frosh Dance, Execu' tive, Constitutional and Vigif lance Committee, President Soph Class, Violet and Daily News Staffs '26, President junior Class, Chairman Winter Frolic, Promotion,Manager '27 Violet, Student Council '25f'26"27, junior Prom Committee KEOGH, EUGENE JAMES GX, AMA Brooklyn, N. Y. Violet Scroll, Associate Board Medley '25-26, Mana ing Board Medley, '26-'27, Vioget Execu- tive Board '27, Stag Arch '23' '24, Class Basketba Team '26f '27, Onimod Club '25-'26f'27, Newman Club KENNEY, CHARLES A. GX Bridgeport, Conn. S e n i o r Executive Committee, Newman Club, Onimod Club, Taylor Scientific Management Society, University Glee Club KENNEY, JAMES FRANCIS KHAUTIN JACK jordan, N. Y. New York City I Newman Club Night Organization KING, IRA KLEIMAN, MAX Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Daily News Daily News l junior Prom Committee KLEIN, HYMAN KLEIN, LOUIS J. KLEINMAN, NATHAN CIJAM New York City BET Brooklyn, N. Y. Tayloy Society New York City Commercial Alumni Club Soccer '25 Daily News 116 KLAUSNER, HENRY KLINGHOFER, SIDNEY New York City New York City Constitution Committee '27 Triad League Smoker Committee '27 KLUNE, RAYMOND A. KNOEPFEL, FRANK, JR. KOBLENTZ, GERTRUDE M. A245 Brooklyn, N. Y. EET Harrison' N- Y- Night Organization Bf00klYU N- Y- Onimod Club 117 Publicity Committee 3 Years, Social Committee, Dance Com' mittee, Senior Class Executive Committee, Senior Hop Com- mittee, L. O. W. O. KOENIG, ISAAC KOHL, AUSTIN A. New York City Belleville, N. J, Menorah Society ' Class Committees KRANCE, ELIAS KRANTZ, JULIUS KREIGER, WILLIAM A New York City New York City New York City Class Smoker Committee Dramatic Society Freshman Flag Rush Vigilance Committee IIS KREISBERG, DANBY KROUSE, JOSEPH Glendale, N. Y. New York City Dramatic Society Taylor Society KRUMHOLZ, NATHAN KUBERSKY, ISRAEL KULLER, ISADORE Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Menorah Society 'Triad League Violet Staif 119 KUSIKOFF, HAROLD LACY, KENNETH ELWYN New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. High School of Commerce Student Organization Night Organization LAGER, OSCAR S. New York City Daily News '24-'27, Chairman Soph Dance Committee '25, Vigilance Committee '24"25, junior Hop Committee '26, Class Publicity Committee '26-'27, Chairman Frosli Soph Com' mittee '24 LANDAU, ABRAHAM B. LANDAU, MAX . ETE Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Daily News N. T. U. Daily News Night Organization 120' LANDER, CHARLES LANG, WILLIAM H. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Night Organization Daily News LARSON, GEORGE E. , LAURIA, ANTHONY LEADER, NATHAN AMA New York City ETE " Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Swim. Class Committees Hartford, Conn. Student Organization 121 Senior Treasurer, Secretary of Council, Chairman of Senior Publicit Committee, lun ior Prom Committee, Soph Dance Committee, Violet Staf, Daily News Staff LEE, JAMES LEE, L. C. Brooklyn, N. Y. Sea Cliff, L. I. N. T. U. Daily News Violet, junior Prom LEIBOWITZ, SOL LEIBOWITZ, WILLIAM LEMON, GEORGE HAROLD New York City jersey City, N. I. AYPA Menorah Society New jersey Association New York CIW Triad League 'Taylor Society V Class Committees Daily News 122 LANDER, HERMAN LEVI, HELEN New York City New York City Taylor Society L. O. W. O., News Triad League LEVINE, HARRY LEVINE, SOL. H. LEVITES, DAVID M Brooklyn, N. Y. Passaic, N. I. KN Menorah Society New jersey Association New York CRY ' Daily News 123 LBVITT, BARNBTT LEVY, BARNET Brooklyn, N. Y. ETE Dramatic Society Bronx, N- Y' ' Class Committees LIBOWITZ, ANNA LICHTENFELD, JULIUS A. LIPSITZ, BERNARD Brighton Beach, N. Y. AMA New Britain, Conn. League of Women's Organization New York CRY Connecticut Association Daily News 124 LITMAN, DUDLEY LOEW, ALVIN E. New York City Valley Stream, L. I. High School of Commerce Club Daily News Class Committees LOEWY, HENRY H. 'LONGQ' THOMAS H. LONG, JOHN' JAMES New York City ONE 9211! F7-Osh Dance Committee, Fyosh New Britain, Conn. Waterloo. N. Y. Welcome Committee, Commerce Newman-Club Newman Club Frolic Committee, Chairman Class Poster Committee, Frosh Baseball and Basketball, Secre' tary Interfcommerce 1 Basketball and Swimming, Member Inter- class Basketball Championship Team '26, Prom Committee '27 ' ' Onimod Club . -J 125 LOSS, HERMAN W. LUBINSKY, PHILIP BAW, 92111 EIO Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. First Vice-President Senior Class Committees Class '27 LUCAS, LEONARD LUND, WILLARD SMITH LUTIN, JOSEPH New York City AKW New York City junior jubilee Committee East Orange, N- l- Daily News Senior Pfom Committee Onimod Club Senior Hop Committee 126 LYNCH, ALEXANDER H. MABRY, PRESTON GX, AMA New York City Scarsdale, N. Y. Daily News junior Executive Committee Onimod Club MCMANUS, FRANK J. Newark, N. I. MACMILLAN, CHALES B. GX, A1152 Newburgh, N. Y. Vice'P1esidem S e 'n i o 1 Class, Executive Committee I u 'n i o 1 Class, Onimod Club, Newman ' Club 127 MARWICK, EVANGELINE QX9, AMA New York City Onimod Club MARKUS, NOAH MATTHEWS, JOSEPH P. New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. 'Taylor Society Onimod Club MCDONALD, LYLE MCVARISH, JOHN I. MERLES, REUBEN AMA AMA Brooklyn, N. Y. Glen Ridge, N. I. Brooklyn, N. Y. Daily News f Night Organization Onimod' Club 128 MEYERS, CHARLES W. MEYER, HAROLD KENNETH Brooklyn, N. Y. 9211'- Night Organization Mt' Vernon' N' Y' Newman Club Onimod Club MEYER, FRANK L. MILLER, IRVING C. MIRABILE, THOMAS Woodhaven, L. I. Class Committees P ETE, AMA New York City Vice'President Sophomore Class, Executive Committee junior Class, Frosh Dance Committee, Soih Dance Committee, Soph Pu licity and Dance Committees, Soph Smoker, Literary Staff Vio- let '25, junior Dance Committee, Senior Dance Committee. Chair' man "Annual Winter Dansant" 129 Brooklyn, N. Y. Smoker and Dance Committees MODLIN, ROBERT . AEH Brooklyn, N. Y. Excbanie Editoi' N. T. U. News Menora Society, Dramatic So ciety, Class Executive Committee, Triad League 1 MOED, BENJAMIN New York City Menorah Society MONAHAN, JOHN J. MONAHAN, WILLIAM F. MONTESANI FRANK A1011 Tarrytown, N. Y. Grant City S I Bl'00klYn, N- Y- Newman Club, Taylor Society, Night Student Organization Newman Club Freshman Football, Varsity Foot- ball Squad 130 MOROKNEK, WILLIAM M. MOSCOVITZ, IRVING New York City CIPAX Taylor Society New York CRY Sopli Smoker Committee, Class Executive Committee, Frosh Vigilance Committee, Frosli Dance Committee MOSKOWITZ, LOUIS J. MULDOON, H. SPINOLA MURPHY, JOHN Brooklyn, N. Y. AEH SNE, AEH Mmomh Society New York City Waterbury, Conn junior Class Orator Newman Club Newman Club Waterbury Club Onimod Club , 131 MURRAY, EDWARD L. NALDUCCI, RENATO GX Bayonne, N. I. Honesflf-'le' Pa- New Ie'rsey Association Onimod Club 'Triad Club Medley Board NARDECK, LOUIS NEAL, CARL NERVINE, MICHAEL AZT New York City 020, AMA New York City Vigilance Committee Bernardsville, N. I. Night Student Organization X Senior Executive Committee 132 NEUGER, SAMUEL NIMAN, GEORGE Stamford, Conn. New York City Night Student Organization Daily News NITSCHMAN, IOSEPHINE NOODLEMAN, PHILLIP NORTHROP, BTHELBERT Newark, N. I. AMA West New Brighton, S. I., N. Y .Wall- Street Organization BYOOHYU, N- Y- Dramatic Society- f Intramural Basketball 13 3 NORMAN, LOUIS NYDICK, JACOB T. New York City Jersey City, N. Triad League 'Taylor Society NUNAMANN, GOTTLIEB C. OBERSTEIN, LESTER OROVAN, JULIUS Stapleton, S. I., N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Chairman Frosh Dance Dramatic Society Executive Committee Junior Class 134 OSHRIN, DAVID L. PAGE, HARRY CALVIN TECIJ Astoriai L. I. JCFSCY CRY: N- Daily News! Violet Board 'Triad Lellgize PAYNE, ELBERT N. Q PERMAN, MORRIS ' PERRY, ERNEST JOSEPH KTA Brooklyn,,N. Y. Newark, N. I. Bf00klYnf N- Y- Menorah Society Violet Staff Daily News ' 'f ill 1l,. , 1 135 .,... ..,. , ,..., , PFEFERSTEIN, SAMUEL POLANCER, MERRILL W. New York City Menorah Society PHE Waterbury, Con n. Arch and Square, Treasurer Soph Class, President junior Class, Soph Smoker Committee, Associate Circulation Manager Violet 1926, Night Senior Man- ager Violet 1927, Chairman Senior Class Dance, Senior Hop Committee. POPPEL, HARRY POPPER, MILTON J. PORCELLI, ATTILLO F PET Richmond Hill, N. Y. New York City Bf00klYn, N- Y- Class Committees Night Student Organization Commercial High School Club POSVALSKY, ISAAC I. QUATTROCHI, JOSEPH A. New York City Westerleiglm, S. I. Menorah Society Daily News RABINOFF, HARRY RATTRAY, FREDERICK J. RAUM, JOSEPH New York City ' New York City New Yiork, City Menorah Society Violet Board 1927 Dramatic Society Class Committees 137 RAUSCHKOLB, BENJAMIN REED, GEORGE New York City New York City Taylor Society Triad League RBIDEL, LOUIS REUSMANN, HENRY, JR. REYNOLDS, DE WITT C., IR Brookiyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, Y. East Orange, N. I. 'Farming Club Dramatic Society Executive Committee ' ' ' ' Szigph Vigilance Committee resident Mentor Club 138 RICHMOND, MOLLYE Springfield, Mass. ROBINSON, CLARENCE I E Brooklyn, N. Y. Circus Committee, Soph Vigif AQA W-C58-0mLq2ifgogiS Frosh Smoker Committee Senior Class Winter Frolic ROSEN, JACK ROSENBLATTQ SAMUEL ROSENBLUH HENRY J New York City Hartford, Conh. New York Cxty Wall Street Organization YAE, AMA Menorah Society Menorah Society 139 ROSENBLUH, SIDNEY ROSENFELD, SAMUEL New York City Jersey City, N. I. Menorah Society - Daily News , ' Menorah Society Triad League ROSENMILLER, HAROLD L. IROSS, RAYMOND Q ROSSNER, LEONARD Paterson, N. Iiimaitqjlf I., Woog.lhaven,'N. Y. Night Organization Night.Org'anigatiori Vigilarice Committee 140 ROTH, LEO ROTHMAN, EMANUEL Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Alexander I-gmlilton Alumni Night Organization u ROTHSTEIN, HARRY New York City Menorah .Society RUBINO, ANGELO New York City X GNE Commerce Violet Circulation Stag '26, Newman Club, Oni- mo Club, Italian Club, junior Prom Committee '27, Boat Ride Committee '26 141 RUDY, MAX New York City Taylor Soeiety. RUSSIONELLO, THOMAS RYDGREN, OSCAR Jersey City, N. J. Newark, N. J, New jersey Association New jersey Association SAFFER, CLINTON H. TECIJ Germantown, Pa. Class Historian '24, 'Track Squad '24, '25, '26, Swimming S uad '25, '26, Boxing Team '27, Chair' man Class Dance '25, Chairman Vigilance Committee '24, Chair- man Smoker Committee '26, Chairman Publicity Committee '26, Class Smoker Committee '25 Commerce Cheer Leader '26, '27 Boat Ride Committee '26, Senior' Frosh Welcome Committee '26, Athletic Committee '25 SAFFERMAN, M. SAILOR, GEORGE New York City New York City Night Organization Smoker Committee Soph Class 142 SALAMCNE, SALVATORE A. SALZBERG, SAUL Al' AIIJE Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Night Organization SAMUEL, SAMUEL AME New York City Chairman Constitution Commit' tee Frosh, Freshman Publicity, Flag Rush and Rules Commit- teesg Soph Vigilance, Publicity and Dance Committeesg Historian junior Class, Chairman junior Day Committee, Class Basketball, Historian Senior Class, Chairman Frosh Welcome Committee, Class Basketball: Daily News and Vio- let Circulation Staffs SAMUELS, WILLIAM S. SCHECHTER, HARRY New York City ETE Clinton Club New York CRY Senior Dance Committee 143 SHEER, HORACE F. SCHERER, JULES S. Jersey City, N. I. AEH, AMA New jersey Association New York CRY SCHIEBLER, GEORGE AY, ACIJE New York City Class Activities Varsity Lacrosse Violet Staf Violet Scroll, Quill, Daily News Board '24f'25, Assistant Aduerf tising Manager '25-'26, Adver- tising Manager '26-'27, Assistant Literary Editor '26 Violet, Lit' erary Editor '27 Violet, Adver- tisin Manager Daily News. Soutliern Society Show '25, Glee Club '24f'2'i, Fencing Club '25326 SCHIESEL, FRIEDA C. , SCHIKLER, DAVID EET AMA' New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. ' League of Women's Organization Frosh Smoker Committee Social Committee Senior Hop 144 o SCHNEIDER, JOSEPH P. SCHOTT, JACOB New York City QAT Dramatic Society New York CRY Soph Executive Committee Triad League SCHULT, WILLIAM R. ' SCHULTZ, MORRIS SCHWAGERL, SWALTER M 92411, AMA AZT .AECIP ' Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Flushing, I... I. 'Taylor Society Commerce. High School Alumni Triad League .. N. T. U. Daily News Onimod Club 'X f Treasurer Senior Dance , ' -' Committee 145 SCHWARTZ, SAMUEL SCHWARZ, OSCAR Brooklyn, N. Y. Hackensack, N. J. Mmm-ah Society New jersey Association SCHWEIZER, HARIETTTA SEGAL, MAX SEIDEMAN, NATHAN A2112 New York City Fencing Club Southern Society Violet Staff AET Brooklyn, N. Y. Senior Representative to Stu' dent Council, Treasurer junior Class, Chairman .Soph Smoker, '26 Boat'Ride Committee, Com' merce Smoker Fund Committee, Frosh A cl 1: i s o,r y Committee, Frosh and Vigilance Committees, Elections Committee, Clinton, Fencing and De Molay Clubs 146 Far Rockaway, L. I Menorah Society SEITZ, AUGUST SHANAHAN, THOMAS J. West Englewood, N. 1. AKW, GNCZ Daily News New York lty Newman Club Onimocl Club SHORT, EDWARD ' SHURBERG, JOSEPH SIEGEL, ALBERT New York City CDIIX New York City -Soph Publicity Committee New Bfltalnfconn- Taylor Society I Daily News -147 SIEGEL, ALICE SIEGEL, DAVID Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. League of Women's Organization Menorah Society SIBGEL, WILLIAM I. Brooklyn, N. Y. Triad League SILFIES, PAUL W. AGE, AEII Allentown, Pa. Freshman Orator, Chairman junior Prom, Onimod. Triad. Daily News, Violet l48 SILVERSTEIN, LILLIAN New York City League of Women's Organization SIMON, PAUL SIMON, SYDNEY J. Kew Gardens, L. I. New York City Vigilance Committee Menorah Society junior Class SKLAIRE, DAVID B. New York City President Violet Elms Soph and Senior Class Dance Committees SLAVITT, JACOB SLURZBERG, EDWIN E AAI' ETE New York City Jersey City, N. Night.Student Organization The Palisades 149 SMOLOWE, LOUIS CIIIIX New York City Taylor Society SMALL, DANIEL SMITH, PHILIP J. New York City Jersey City, N. I. Dramatic Society New jersey Association ' Liberal Club Senior Publicity Committee SOBEL,! PAUL OAT, ACD2 New York'City President Senior Class, Student Representative ju n i o r Class, Treasurer Sopli and Freshman Classes 150 SOLOMON, ALFRED P New York City Frosli Smoker Committee SOLOMON, DAVID SOLOMON, EVELYN A. New York City New York City Menorah Society Violet, Art and Literary Stags '27, Daily News Staff, L. . W. O., FvoshfSoph Committees SPANGENBERGER, C. W. U ,SPANTON, ANTHONY P. SPAR, ROBERT MORRIS AAII AMA New York City Kingston, N. Y. New York City Commeyce Club Triad League Triad League A 151 SPIEGEL, JOSEPH SPIEGEL, SIDNEY New York City 'Triad League A II E New York City Frosh, Soph, junior Executive Committees, Frosh Dance Com- mittee, Frosh Smoker Committee, Soph Dance Committee, Sopli Smoker Committee, Sopli Pub' licity Committee, junior Pub- licity Committee, junior Dance Committee, Publicity Manager Night Commerce Track Team, Business Board, Evening Circu- lation Manager N. 'Y. U. News SPITZER MAX STARKE, CHARLES G. STECHLER ADOLPHE Brooklyn N Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York Cnty 'Taylor Society Daily News Daily News Circulation STEIN, HANNAH I Brooklyn, N. Y. League of Women's Organization STEINHOLTZ, LENA AW Hillside, N. I. L. O. W. O., Treasurer L. O. W. O., Chairman Restroom Committee, Social Committee, Big Sister Committee STEPHENS, H. H. AMA New York City Triad League STERN, FANNIE ZCI1 Brooklyn, N. Y. Secretary junior Class, Secretary Senior Class, Soph Social Com- mittee, Sopli Vigilance Com' mittee, Commerce L. O. W.. Treasurer Commerce L. O. W., Bazaar Committee L. O. W. 153 STIGA, JOHN ABCD New York City Violet Scroll, 'Taylor Society, Class Committees, Violet Staff '25, Organization Manager 1926 Violet STEWART, KENNETH AECID, A1192 Mamaroneck, N. Y. I Frosh Baseball '25926 Captain Varsity Baseball '27 STEWART, RALPH JAMES 92411 Great Bend, Kan. Secretary junior Class, junior Prom Committee, junior Spring Dance, Newman Club, Onimod Club, Newman Formal Committee STOCTDIQER, ,BRANK s'r'RACi!1A'1g, WAYMAN STROHSAHT., JACK Brvoolglyfni, New Yprlf City Brooklyn, N.'4Y .Daily News I . 5 , 1 , Triad League' V Daily News '25926 V, lj .':Ifff4T",.' ' - -au... .I Onzmod Club I 1 4 STROM, ARTHUR SWAN, WALTER - New York City New York City Vigilance Committee Triad League SWARTZMAN, HARRY TAN, KINGSTON TAFT TECHEFSKY, IDA N AMA Swatoyv, Chiriax X U New .York City, 4 Brooklyn, N5 Y- Chinese Bayzking Cluli League of Wognen's Organization Me-aovah 'Society , A ws, V' X I . .' .Nxjjj WHA .M-Jxvf. 155 TEITLER, SARAH R. THORNTON, FRANCIS M.J. Brooklyn, N. Y. 222 League of Women's Organization Befnflfdsvmei N- J- Big Siszer Commmee Newman Club Soph-Ffosh Vigilance Committee TOEPFER, EDWARD TOKAR, ALFRED FRITZ TONJES, AUGUST New York City HBH AMA Triad League New York CRY New Y0fk Citi' Night Watchman Triad League fSe1geantfarfArmsJ 156 TOUCHETTE, PIERRE L. AKW, ONE Watertown, N. Y. Arch and Sguare, Chairman junior Prom ommittee, Presif dent Senior Class, Newman Club, Onimod Club TRUPIN, JACK ZBT, AMA, A1112 New York City Sphinx, President junior Class, Chairman Senior Class Winter Frolic Committee. Commerce Representative on Athletic As- sociation, Chairman Flag Rush, Student Council 2 Tears, Varsity Basketball 3 'Tears New, York City TREIB, MORRIS AMA New York City - Daily News TULKIN, ESTHER TURKIN, ELIZABETH League of Women's Organization AMA Yonkers, N. Y. League of Women Newman Club Short Story Club ww 'T guts M M . as urge" A J ip No.1 up A va -. ' QV? if' mf Q..f?,,,. - .- ' "f -...oz -X' 5-R-.t,f,-:MAL 'Q " EJ 74-5... I-YH: .'3v F' ' 301915-'ff -lv: .t ' -V - A i' 5i1ff:'Yi.'q. .Lv ,,.wftv5 if. . 1- V ' wwf.. a. W . f' ,g"vik"':':i. -.i " ' if Sf, If ,I hw,-f't:ftEf1eix " Vzzgtg'-fgfl . Af 'f - ff. TYPERMASS, CARL AZT Brooklyn, N. Y. Soihomore Smoker Committee Sop omore Boat Ride Committee Sophomore Social Committee UNGER, SADIE All' Q Brooklyn, N. Y. L. O. W. O. Social Committee L. O. W. O. Circus Committee USLANDER, BENJAMIN VALE, ALFRED, JR. VALK, ALFRED J '-Paterson, N. J. ' "Lyhbrookg N. Y. MK ' M jersey Club "T1iad League Newark, N- J- Lindgren Society L" 'it VANDERWENDE, GEO. S. VICTOR, ABE QKT New York City New York City Night Student Council, Presi- ' dent Wall Street Student Or- ganization, Senior Hop Com' mittee, Wall Street Dinner Dance Committee VISCQME, PATSY F. 4 YLTE, VERNAERAL VOGT, EDNA M. A4 East White !4,- Plains, N. Y. Elmira, .N. Y. Kew Gardens, N. Y. Keystone Club -Triad League Leagyebosf Womenfg Qrganizatio-n 4- -lf, -Ib lla 159 VYE, CHARLES KE, A1112 New York City Sphinx, Newman Club, Varsity Football '25f'26, Varsity Hockey '26, Manager 'of Intramural Basketball Team WAGSHEL, MURRAY ETE Brooklyn, N. Y. Daily News WALDON, MARGARET WALLACE, WILLIAM WALTERS, ALFRE New York City GNE AMA League of Women's Organization New York CRY New York CRY Daily News 160 Onimod Club Newman Club D WALTZMAN, LEO WAPNER, SID New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Daily News Night Ofganization WARD, JAMES D. WATTERS, FRANK, JR. WEDLAKE, GEORGE T AAH East Orange, N. J. New York City Patefsonv N- J' New jersey Association Taylor Society Onimocl Club 161 WEEKS, CHAUNCEY B. WEGWEISER, MAX HKA Brooklyn, N. Y. East Orange, N. I. Daily News Night Student Organization WEIL, J. HORACE WEINER, DAVID WEINSTEIN, LOUIS New York City TAX, A1132 ZBA Taylor Society Brooklyn, Y. Vice-President Soph '27, Vice- President Upper Senior '27, Student Council, Violet Art Staf '26f'27, Freshman Football '24, Varsity Football '26-'27. Soph Vigilance Committee, Soph and junior Basketball Teams, Upper Senior Basketball Team, Vice'President Lindgren Literary Society 162 New Haven, Conn. Senior Class Executive Com mittee, Violet Elms, Night Organization WEISBERG, AUGUSTA AWP Stamford, Conn. Chairman Social Committee League of Women's Organization WEISMAN MORRIS WEISS, HYMAN Red Bank, N. I. Richmond Terrace, S. Menorah Society Violet Staff WEISBERG, JOSEPH OAT, A1112 West New York, N. J. President Alpha Phi Sigma '26f '27, Violet "Z5"'26, Secretary Day Organization '27-'26, Vice' President Day Organization '26' 27, Student Council '24f'25'f'26f '27, President Soph Class, Fresh' man Advisor '26"27, President Frosh Class, Championship Com' merce junior Basketball Team WEISS, MILTON AND AMA Newark N I Menorah Society, Secretar New jersey Association, Frosh Ref ception Committee, Freshman Publicity Committee, Senior Rep- resentative, Commerce Button Committee l l l l WEISS, PHILIP WELENDER, HARRY 'PBA Brooklyn, N. Y. Camden' N' -l' Taylor Society Daily News '22923 WELLMAN, PHILIP H. Bronx, N. Y. Soph Publicity Committee WENIG, JULIUS ARTHUR ABQ, A4112 New York City Violet Scroll, Editor-infChief'27 Violet, Literary Editor '26 Vio- let, '25 Violet Board Athletic Staf, Fraternity Chairman '27, West Point Boat Ride, junior Dance Committee, '26 Boat Ride Committee, Soph Smoker Com- mittee, Chairman Soph Charm Committee, N. T. U. Daily News, High School of Commerce Club 164 WERDENSCHLAG, E. S. , A1112 New York City n Student Representative Senior Class, Secretary Alpha Phi Sig' ma, Member Student Council, Vice'President junior Class, Inf tramural Basketball and Tennis, University Boat Ride Committee, Daily News Staff, Senior Ring Committee WERNER, WALTER J. WERTHEIMER, MHATHILDE - Orange, N. I. New York City New jersey Association League of Women's Organization Class Committees WEST, HAROLD HIPKT Yonkers, N. Y. .Quill Onimod Club Taylor Society WHETHAM, RALPH WHITLEY, MILTON A. Newark, N. J. AK1I' New jersey Association New York City Sophomore Executive Committee 165 WHITTLE, GEORGE H. WHYTE, NELSON Orange, N. J. Ncw York City Taylor Society Triad League WILLIAMS, HOMER G. I WILLIAMS, MINNIE WILLIS, RALPH W. KE, A1192 EET 02411 New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Erie, Pa. Treasurer junior Class L. O. W. O., Senior Hop, Arch and Square, First Vice- Iunior Prom, Social Committees 166 President Freshman, Second VicefPresident junior, Orator, Senior, Frosh Dance and Ath- letic Committees, Soph Dance and Publicity Committees, ,lunior Prom and Publicity Committees, Chairman Senior Hop WINCKEL, HARRY WINGERT, CLEMENS B. KTA Brooklyn, N. Y. Elizabeth, N- J- Night Student Organization New jersey Association WISE, MILES M. New York City Daily News Staff WITKIN, LEONARD AEX New York City Senior Dance and Hop Com- mittees, Frosh Smoker Com' mittees, Soph Tug-offWar 167 ,- WOHLFORT, GUS Bronxvillc, N. Y. Taylor Society WOLF, MURRAY LOUIS WOODALL, JAMES E. AMA EEE New York CRY Newark, N. J. Night Student Organization WORFOLK, EDNA Bayonne, N. League of Women's Organization YAFFIE, ARTHUR New Haven, Conn. Night Organization Violet Elms 168 YOUNG, FRANK Irvington, N. J. New jersey Association YOUNG, THOMAS A. ZAGINSKY, JOSEPH New York City New York City Night Organization Frosh Executive Committee ZASLOFSKY, JACOB ZEINER, ALBERT WM. ZEIDEN, LOUIS Brooklyn, N. Y. - North Beach, N. J. New York City Sopli Publicity Committee Mentor Club Dramatic Society 169 ZELIKOW, HERMAN ZESSMAN, SARA ETH ' New York City New York CRY League of Women's Organization Night Student Organization ZIGNONE, GELSO ZIMMER, LAWRENCE W. ZOCK, MATHIAS GX, ATE, AMA AEII, KTA New York City Paterson, N. Sphinx, President junior Class, President Day Organization, Chairman Constitution Commit- tee Frosh, Soph Executive Com- mittee, Violet Athletic Staff, Student Council, President of Sphinx, President of Student Council Brooklyn, N. Y. Sophomore Executive Committee, ju n i o r Executive Committee, junior Prom Committee, Spring Dance Committee, junior jubilee Committee 170 Daily News Circulation BENZ, PAUL FRED'K, C1-LE, CHUCK, NAI JAU AMA Shanghai, China Pf1fCfS0na N- .l- N. T. U. Chinese Club Dramatic Society Chinese Bankers' Club EHRLICH, DAVID ETE FREDMAN, HARRY CEO. CIJBE Jersey City, N. I. HARTLEY, JOHN Woodhavcn, N. Y. Jersey City, N. I. Wall Street Entertaimiment Committee COLDMAN, ANNA Brooklyn, N. Y. Social Committee of Class '28 Served on all committees KOHL, AUSTIN A. Belleville, N. Wall Street Entertainment Committees LIPTON, LEON New York City 171 GRUDER, SAUL E New York City LEVINE, SOL. H. Passaic, N. ROUM, JOSEPH AMA New York City Member oi: Publicity Committee '27, Fros Smoker Committee SAIDY, FAREED M. AMA Brooklyn, N. Y. Quill, Salad Club, Tentative Society, Press Club, Daily News '25f27, Columnist, Editorial Di' rector News WE, PAU TSAN Slizmgliai, Chinn Fencing Club SHIEBLER, GEORGE LEWIS AKIPE, AY Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Representative Student Council '26, Newman Club, Oni' mod Club, Violet '25-'26, Laf crosse '25926-'27 SKLAREW, G. RICHARD AME West New York, N. I. President Senior Class, Student Council '25926-'27, Frosli Vigif lance Committee, Sopli Vigilance Committee, Commerce Basket' ball Team, Boat Ride Committee '25, Daily News Staff '24-'25, Assistant Issue Editor Daily News '25, Senior Charm Com- mittee '26, Elections Committee '26, Chairman junior Dance SOFFERMAN, MILTON A New York City Committee, Senior Prom SOLOMONE, SALVATOR A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Committee WEBSTER, PAUL CIPBA Lawrence, L. I. Salad Club, Press Club, Fencing Club, Album, Daily News '24' 27, Copy Editor News, Column' ist, Dramatic Reviewing, Arch WITHA M, CHAS. RONALD Cranford, N. 172 QBOOK IV Class of February, ll927 "After all have clied and gone-to heaven, Still will live the spirit of February, '27." Q N Monday, February 14, 1924, a group of some 200 students were admitted to N. Y. U. Little did the school realize what history this class was to make. The first precedent that we upset was to carry the fight to the Sophs. Our second day in school was just one continuous iight. From then on in every battle we decisively whipped the oiiicious Sophs. Our Frosh smoker, which was held at the Hotel Blackstone, was a huge success. Several members of the Class of '26 furnished us with entertainment. Credit for so successful a Frosh term was due largely to the efforts of our Presif dent, Manny Levine, and our advisor, Joe Shorin. 173 Elf, , i1'g..,1 ' 55:1 in 11 .,, 111- i2i'f if f.. wi" 5gQg,"?.f11 1 if fflgl, 1 H44 1 1 l1?e1M'f1 I El 41 1 lm-.-111 jf 1 -4:1--.:,., l 1 l fl.-.. ...M flaw---1, 911. ' ..... A , 1 if ugg,-l 'f . Exams came, and though our ranks were deleted, we entered our Soph term with il rush. Manny Levine was refelected President. Other officers were: Dave Weiner, Vice President, Lee Kaplan, Treasurer, Edna Vogt, Secretary. Freshmen were quickly put into their proper subservient position. The big event of our Soph term was the smoker held at the Hotel York. No one will ever forget that affair, not even the management of the hotel. Two successful dances were held during the course of the term. Both were under the direction of G. Richard Sklarew. After a strenuous term we finally entered our Junior year. Our officers were: Leo Kaplan, President, Frank Beranek, Vice President, Sid Kurtin, Treasurer, Fanny Stern, Secretary, Manny Levine, Student Representative, Samuel Samuel, Historian. The summer of 1925 took away most of our officers, and we elected Jack Trupin President, Max Segal, Treasurer, and G. Richard Sklarew, Student Representative. We showed our versatility on junior Day, when, under the direction of Samuel Samuel, an exceedingly entertaining program was presented. A socially successful V. 11. .,- l 1 .., .., f ' 1 .1 Q. 3. l 41 1. 1. H 1 'flli lij .,.f"fg 1 ll g. 'gill 1' ,ntl mffllgl 1. ...-,-11 1 1 -... 1, Ll l, V11 Y.- 1g JV if 1,1 '1 ll 1151 ,zajf dance was held at the Townhouse, under the direction of Joe Ratner. The Junior gfliiili 1.31 , . , . P 1 Prom next engaged our attention, and through the aid of G. Richard Sklarew, Aron ' i'liifflf,'g . . --' Farfel and john Stiga the affair was a huge success. Fail? A .1 ' Our Senior having arrived, we elected the following officers: G. Richard Sklarew, g -.. 1 I Presidentg Dave Weiner, Vice Presidnetg Irving Benemowitz, Treasurer, Max Segal ' I 1 and Jack Trupin, Student Representatives, and Samuel Samuel, Historian. 1 1 rg, E -:fi ' ss: :PQ 11 I " 1 Fi E 4 1 , 1 I 1 fs: 552 l 11 - - 1 ' ' 1,Fh'i:":::z:"'f"-"'--'-W:-''-W--'Y-4-'-"---ft-"--'-------------t-------------VV--r - 1-s::a1A '-.- - -----.- .... 2- CEY5' . . I f i '?'.flW'55i '12fV"W7l" WWW 'f'W'FZ11 li 'FW V1"i'5 'lW"W"' 'i 'Wil '11 11' WWI? FW 1f"'i ' tfjaai,115l.11111,,11l'Il..li.1fn1all f1ad.lt1- M3111 Ha at l..f1illM-i1flll.lii1ti1Zl ill i1lll111.?lllll1, If as . 1 ' 'jstinlm Q5ittrtQrjlQi 1t1 Eililijunllrtgufj l'l,l2LlIHfl'.lIl1EEDfIUTVI1TiTll"i'T ii-i'r1i'rx'iiiix111 rixirru 135 174 A most successful welcome was tendered the incoming Frosh class. Credit for this goes to Ruth Geisler and Samuel Samuel, who had charge of the affair. Two smokers have been held with great success. Many of the gone but not for' gotten classmates showed up. Dave Koss and Clint Saffer were responsible for the success of these occasions. I Members of our class have been prominent in every phase of activity at the Uni' versity. Jack Trupin won his varsity letter in basketball, Dave Weiiier won his in football, Ken Stewart was elected captain of the baseball team, G. Richard Sklarew was cheer leader of the school, Clint Saflier has entertained many a Day Org, Ruth Geisler was President of the League of Woiiueii. Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx and Delta Mu Delta have claimed many of our mem- bers. Our classmates have worked on the Violet and The Daily News. This is but a poor chronicle of our class. Mere words cannot show the spirit that has permeated our class. Graduation will scatter us over the four corners of the earth. All we can hope for is that we may meet again. 175 C ' 51133 X .: J' X 45 9, 3 E' 911:22--. A if .f 3 ' i P .ffl v l ll S ,ll 1 5 P.-' .f F 0 um-:N J E? H-.-"X ' X 3 H 5 It 5 gil l ' Q 1 . " f' it A Q l ! E Xu? J - I N..--' 1 n A ' " 0 fi , xb 4 , . , , History of the Class of February, 1928 URSUING a quiet and dignified demeanor as befits newly initiated Seniors, but intensely active in athletic, social, and nonfathletic activities, the Class of February '28 has successfully culminated the first half of the 1927 New York University year. Its members have been prominently represented in the student executive oflices of the school and have been instrumental in bringing the major social functions of the school to outstanding successes. A fiercely contested election for the Senior class oflicers of the 1927 year involvf ing, before the ultimate results, a refelection under the supervision of the president of th Student Council. After the smoke of the battle had cleared it was found that the following had taken the honors: Milton J. Wolosky, president, Joel Livingston, vicefpresidentg Donald B. Kenner and Sidney Schlesinger, Student Representatives, Milton Pinkus, historian, Louis DeVito, treasurer, and Florence Silberstein, secretary. An insight into the doings of the class constituents reveals a substantial number of men in varied activities: Milton Wolrmsky, the new president of the Senior class, was elected Business Manager of the N. Y. U. Daily News, a very important executive position in that organization, Secretary of the Day Crganization, Secretary of the Student Council, Advisor to the Sophomore class, member of the Quill Society, the honorary unit of the Daily News, and a member of the Junior honor society, Alpha Phi Sigma. 176 Donald B. Kenner succeeded to the position of Promotion Manager of the Com' merce Violet, elected to act as representative of the class in the Student Council, member of Alpha Phi Sigma, and chairman of the Winter Frolic, Commerce's largest and most successful social function in the last half of the fall term. Milton Pinkus, member of the United States champion chess team, on the News Board of the N. Y. U. Daily News, publicity manager of the Winter Frolic, and of the Commerce Junior Senior Prom, the most brilliant social event in the spring term, and as a newly elect to Alpha Phi Sigma, represented one of the class assets. joel Livingston added to the class prestige by his appointment to the office of Collection Manager of the N. Y. U. Daily News, induction into the Quill Society of that same organization, election to Alpha Phi Sigma, and lastly as assistant manager of the N. Y. U. Band. Emanuel N. Frankel, former president of the Freshman class that was headlined in one of the Metropolitan tabloids that year, was placed in the position of Accounting Manager of the N. Y. U. Daily News, inducted into the Quill Society. Frankel's experiment in attempting to carry a full law program in St. Lawrence University besides a full assortment of courses in the School of Commerce, is being eagerly watched by his doubting classmates. Emil Wolfe as captain of the class basketball team that made an enviable showing in the Commerce class tournament, was another of the class prominents. Sidney Schlesinger represented the class in the athletic field by making the 1926 varsity football squad. Besides this, Schlesinger is a member of Alpha Phi Sigma, one of the school's three honorary societies. In a final glance through the class' notables the dim light of prominence that is shed by Louis Grossman as a member of the Advertising Staff of the N. Y. U. Daily News, and as general clown of the class, cannot be overlooked. Everything considered it is not an unlikely assumption to make at this time that the February '28 class will be the most prominent in the school's activities, individually as well as collectively. 177 History of the Class of June, 1928 S term succeeds term, most of us are so engrossed with our immediate tasks that we give little heed to the record of the year's achievements. The Class of june '28, therefore, welcomes this opportunity to record its historical devel' opment since its Freshman term Under the efficient guidance of our class president, Mr. Averam Black, the year just passed has been filled with many varied happenings of importance. On April 7, 1926, a successful class smoker was held at the "Cafe Boulevardef' This success is attributed to Ray Eisenson and the Smoker Committee of which he was chairman. On April 13, 1926, the women of the class held a Tea for their male classmates. ' In the clashes with the Freshmen, our class was victorious in both swimming and basketball. The financial success of the Vigilance Committee is credited to their able efforts under the guidance of Sol Immerman, the Chairman. While Lower Juniors, a combined Tea and Dance was held with the Upper juniors, which proved to be a complete social success. 1 Much credit is due to Charles Burkeman, Mac Rosenthal, and the basketball team, whose tireless work gave us our present championship team. 17S The N. Y. U, varsity football team was well represented with members of the Class of june '28, including "T. N. T." Lassman, Archie Roberts, "Horse" Weiner, Ken Strong, Frank Cestare, John Bunyan, and Bernard Satenstein. Last, but not least, Alpha Phi Sigma has admitted two members of our class into its honorable ranks. These men are Averam Black and Al Wolff. Now we are looking forward to our Junior Prom at the Biltmore on April 8, which we hope will be the greatest of our many triumphs. President .............. .......... A . BLACK Vice President ......... ........... M . WOLFF Secretary .......... ....................... D . BRUCE Treasurer ....... ............. M . ROSENTHAL Historian ................................... ........... J . MANILOFF Student Representative ........... ............. S . IMMERMAN 179 Night Juniors FTER two grand and glorious years we nominated and elected ourselves mem' bers of the Night Commerce '28 Society for another year. All nominations were seconded at the bursar's office. For two years we had come, seen, and conf quered, and now we entered the third year sitting on top of the world. We were now two years older than the day we were matriculated in N. Y. U. During this time we had become drunk with economics, management, English, Bacon's Laws, and all fashions of accounting. A lot of us became affiliated with sweethearts and fraternities. No wonder we were a new people in a new world. After a very spirited campaign the University Ticket was unanimously elected, consisting of the following: Frankie Cooper, President, Al Markowitz, First Vice Presidentg Charlie Margels, Second Vice President, Ben Cohen, Exchequer, Max Slate, Recorder of all notes of events, Bill Levy, Grand Historian, and Charlie Snyder, the Patrick Henry of the class. Bill Robins was unanimously chosen the most talented artist of the class and was automatically appointed chairman of publicity. With our proud record to inspire us, we set sail on the third lap of our school career. To start things moving, President Cooper announced a social, and it proved so successful that the clamor for a dance resulted in the "Junior Jubilee" at the Wall Street Auditorium on January Sth. Bill Levy was appointed chairman. The hall was elaborately decorated with violet and white, and together with the noisemakers and paper hats, the highyclass entertainment, and the Original Cupid Dance Orchestra, the affair was a howling success, both socially and financially. President Cooper next appointed the smoker committee, and on February 18th we assembled in Leslie Hall. As no ladies were invited, none were to be found. Pro' fessors Nielson and McLaughlin soon displayed their witticisms and kept the crowd in a continuous uproar. Some highfclass talent also entertained, and smokes and refreshments were served. Chairman Bill Kennedy had certainly put in a heap of tireless and unselfish efforts, and it was the consensus of opinion that it had been a great Junior Smoker. l80 1 And then followed the biggest of all big events, the PROM. For three years we had waited, and on March 19th, at the Hotel Plaza, our anticipations were realized. The splendor of the hall, the banners, the fashionable gowns worn by the feminines, the rythmic music furnished by Bob Kindler's Stromberg Carlson Orchestra, the Grand Dinner March, and the highly prized favors all combined to make the junior Prom a huge success, and leaves an everlasting memory with those of us who were fortunate enough to have attended this gala event. The class feels indebted to Al Markowitz and his committee for their splendid work in putting the affair across. And with the passing by of the Junior Prom our eyes are now turned to the farewell event of the year, namely, the Spring Fete, which will seal the third epoch of our class history. The records of the Junior Class of Night Commerce '28 bears evidence that it has not only equaled the achievements attained by its preceding Junior Classes, but also has set a mark for all coming classes to emulate. It is with the most pleasant anticipations that we look forward to our Senior year to continue on our road to success and to serve our beloved Alma Mater. 181 A 1 fl H 'i AV' Z v ,f'1""', ,--. .g- .gb 4 xl, ' f' 'v 'i X X "iss, .- 3 '-4- h 'Q 1, ',.c '- - pr. '-'- ' -I ng ' ,I -5. 2. ir.. E... 'gf'-y l Z Z., , X , if:fp'F A"q I i I i A! U F f A-' " ' --Zi- Sfmm mf-N,-1. 4 History ol tbe Class of February 31929 HE Class of February, '29, started its Sophomore year with a rush and a bang. The Freshmen were attacked with a vicious vim, and within the space of one week all Frosh were decorated as befitted their station. The Tiptoe Inn, 86th Street and Broadway, was the scene of wild hilarity for those who attended the Smoker on November 18. The affair was a roaring success from the very beginning of the fine dinner till the end of the triumphal Snake Dance. Professor Schiffer, Joe Weisberg, Gelso Zignone, "Mickey" Wolosky, and john McKulik aided the festivities by injecting short, witty remarks. The week commencing December 6 was Sophomore Week, and was celebrated accordingly. A February '29 class party was held on December S, and proved to 182 be a glorious good affair. Goldie Korn supervised, and was ably assisted by the talented entertainers, Irving Roos and Charles Farber. An impromptu Soph Day Org was held and proved exceedingly amusing. Besides the several songsters, a band kept the entire School of Commerce Day Org well amused. The success of all the Sophomore affairs may be attributed to the splendid work of the ofllcers, aided by the cofoperation of their committees and members of the Sophomore Class. The Sophomore Officers were: NAT LASHIN ............ . . . ........ .......... ................ P r esident HENRY SCHERL ........ ........... V ice President BLANCHE MARGEL ...... ................ S ecrerary HARRY KARP .......... Treasurer GOLDIE KORN ......... And to make next year lowing have been elected: ........Historian as successful as this one has been, if not better, the folf IRVING Roos ...........,..... .................... P resident GEORGE WANNER ......., ...................... V rce President GOLDIE KORN ........ ........ S ecretary and Historian NAT NEIMAN ....... Treasurer M. PONITSMAN ........ Here's to a successful junior Year! ..........St-udent Representative Night Class of 11929 ITH memories of a wonderful freshman year still lingering in their minds, the Class of 1929 started the year with the ambition to achieve the record of being the most active and enthusiastic class in the history of the School of Commerce. The Sophomore Year was formally opened on October 20 by President Holtzman. After briefly looking back upon the previous year's activities, he urged the class to make the Sophomore year its best. A Soph-Frosh social was held on December 15. The huge gathering of young men and women made the affair a thorough success. The customary SophfFrosh rivalry was announced by the President at a compulsory Frosh meeting. SophfFrosh rules were formed, presented, and definite steps were taken to assure proper enforce' ment. Freshmen thereafter were apprised of their duty to respect and obey the "wearf ers of the gold." The class having now reached the proper spirit of enthusiasm, a smoker was arranged. After an interesting kidnapping spree, lasting four days and nights, the committee succeeded in capturing the Freshman president. The smoker got under way and just at the height of the evening the place of the smoker was discovered by the Frosh. A sharp skirmish ensued, and after a glorious combat, which all participants enjoyed, the Freshmen were repulsed, and the class prepared to complete the evening's fun. Plans were immediately outlined to raid the Freshman smoker. The committee got under way and their plans materialized in the early discovery of the place where it was to be held. Accordingly, a small group of Sophomores, under the direction of the President and Chairman, invaded the hall. The Frosh, caught unawares, were easily overpowered and were forced to submit to the ransacking of their refreshments and the capture of their Chairman and Treasurer. Not satisfied with their success, the Sophs left the hall, and returned later en masse. They crashed, and again a sharp "tit-format" ensued. Outnumbered as they were, the Sophs succeeded in holding their own and finally gained entrance into the hall. Things were getting rather interesting and the outcome was indeterminable. Thereupon a truce was called, and by mutual consent an invitation was extended by the Frosh to join them in their celebration and to partake of their refreshments and entertainment. Having thus started the year in good fashion, the Class of 1929 returned the second term with the even greater ambition of breaking the record set by themselves. A successful theater party and social were then run off. 184 The class then hegan to prepare for the big affair of the year. Chalif's was engaged and April 30 set aside as the place and time for the Spring Dance. A cap- able committee is working hard to make this affair HIT." As in the past, a record attendance is expected, and the class predicts a complete social and financial success. To conclude the year's activities a Peace Party will be staged. This affair for' mally announces the cessation of SophfFrosh hostilities and marks the culmination of a successful Sophomore year for the Class of 1929. The officers of the Class of 1929 are: President ............................. ........... N UAH HOLTZMAN First Vice President .......... ........... M ORTY GOLDBERG Second Vice President ........ ........... Treasurer .............................. Secretary ........ Historian ........ Orator .......... .................................................... JULIUS PASHMAN CHESTER FRIEDMAN Isfxooa Y. FEINBERG PHILIP M. FARBMAN LouIs SPIELZINGER EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1. ISIDORE BLACK 3. IRVING GREENEERG 2. THIIMAS FARIIELL 4. JOHN W. STUMPE 5. JoE KESSLER 185 VB -5' I' 1' XVLXQYN 4 175. 11 ,. ,fn N' '-J 4 - ' -' 'I xx 1-1 : . 1 H Iwkxsx . "gl YI I " 5: . ' HH LTMHU History of the Class of 1930 HE Class of 1930 entered the portals of N. Y. U. in October and resolved that it would set a precedent as the greatest class in the history of N. Y. U. The class immediately showed good judgment by electing the following classmates to oflice: President .................. ........,..... A RTHUR ENSLER Vice President ......... .. ,.......,.. J. BURKE NUGENT Secretary ............. .............. E DNA DORF 'Tveasiwei ..,...... .,............ H ENRY MENDELSON ' Historian ............. ..,........... G EORGE MILLER 186 Due to' the rulings of our "Governing Fathers," we were not allowed to hold any social functions during the first semester and we had to control our enthusiasm till the second term began. A Freshman welcome was then held in "College Hall." The success of this alfair was greatly aided hy "Red Mike" Stone and Gertrude Kaplan. Our next affair was one that will stand out as the best Frosh Stag affair in years. We journeyed to the TipfToe Inn for our smoker, which ended in the wee hours of the morning when the police hrokc up the long snake dance. We offer our thanks to Boh Sussman and George Miller for the wonderful way in which this smoker was put over. Our class then staged a show at the "Day Urgu Meeting. "Bennie" Stern was the hero and Ann Karlinsky the leading lady. The production was under the capahle supervision of "Izzy" Rubenstein and Abe Osipowitz. We also extend our thanks to Stanley Adams for his direction of our play. We arc now looking forward to the "Frosh Ivloonlight Yacht Hop" to he held some time in May. This affair promises to outdo the other functions. 187 Night Freshman Class NEW class entered a new Commerce Building with the idea of studying for the new B. C. S. sixfyear degree, and found a bewildering conglomeration of newly painted halls, strange program cards, compulsory open meetings and unfamiliar faces. And-thanks to the efficiency of the Night Student Council in running a class election-organized class meetings of the Freshmen were being held within the short period of three weeks. The first gathering found Victor Levitt as President of the class, Jack Friedman as Treasurer, Jack Melnikoff First VicefPresident, and Irving Jagoda Second Vice' President. Edward Kuttner and Charlie Wetherall were elected Historian and Class Crator, respectively. The Executive Committee consisted of Blanche Kaufman, Jack Hannigan, Isidore Gillman, Myron Frank, and Paul Weissman. A A schedule of the activities of '32 for the year was formulated by a committee appointd by the President, and it was decided to include in the list a Smoker, a Soph-Frosh Social, a Class Social, a Tug of War between the Soph and Frosh classes, a Class Dance, and a Peace Party between the opposing classes to settle all differences which would arise during the various functions. At one of the earlier meetings of the term class rivalry was taken up in detail, and after an inspiring speech by Frank Cooper, the Junior Advisor of the Freshman Class, every man at the meeting pledged himself to help break up the forthcoming Soph Smoker. A week of secrecy and whispering among the enemy culminated in the long' expected event. On a balmy winter night the Sophs tried to hold their smoker, but they did not succeed-altogether. The fact that an entire squad of police reserves of a lower downtown station was called out to quell an alleged riot is sufficient evidence that those who had pledged themselves had kept their pledge. . 188 But retaliation was quick and inevitable. At seven o'c1ock on the night of the Frosh smoker twenty husky Sophomores invaded the decorated hall where it had been planned to hold the lower class affair and carried off the oilicers present, the chairman of the committee, and the food and smokes. On Wednesday, March 30, the active members of the two classes gathered together on the Runway in Washiimgton Square and engaged in a combat to death of Soph Rules-said combat taking the form of a tug of war. Twice, and only twice, did the Frosh pull, and both times they pulled victoriously-dragging a group of sweating, confounded and overweight Sophomores after them. This was the end of the sofcalled Soph domination. All in all, it can be said in full justice to the class that it has been singularly sucf cessful, and every oilicer and committee man deserves to be congratulated for the part that he has played in making '32 a class to be admired. 189 I lr- ,,.'.- . ., ,,,.x, A, ,- ,..,..! x J, 3,1 94.-1: . in M1 -Z", . , X , Q .x - M. , A .lgrqtqgwx , J.: 2fi,,,!,.L it ,xv V ,. . , ,- . .x.... , 6. ,Q yi? WN, u f ,.' -' ':'f'i55 iBOOK V 191 Football 1926 HE year 1926 in N.Y.U. football history will be marked as the one in which the longffelt hope of the alumni and students for a team of championship calibre was realized. Head Coach "Chick" Meehan, former mentor for 5 years at Syracuse where he turned out some of the best teams in the East, has worked wonders with the Violet eleven. With his second year of hard and earnest coaching at the Heights he has taken a team that was at the bottom of the football heap and pushed it into the spotlight overnight. The support of the undergraduates and the alumni was remarkable as evidenced by the large attendance at the games. There were over 135 ,000 present at the games played in New York. After an extensive training period at Fort Slocum, "Chick" put the finishing touches on the Violet eleven at Ohio Field. The finely conditioned and well-trained squad was now ready to meet its first foe of the season, Niagara, N.Y.U. 34-NIAGARA O The result of the game with Niagara proved to the New York football fans that "Chick" had developed a great team. His men, confident, aggressive, and work' ing like a wellfoiled machine, traversed the length of the field five times in the course of the game. The up-state aggregation played a hard game and it was impossible for them to win let alone score. In the first quarter, with half of the N.Y.U. team about him, "Archie" Roberts intercepted a forward pass and ran 98 yards for a touchdown. Strong kicked the goal for the extra point and put N.Y.U. in the lead by a 7f0 score. In the second quarter N.Y.U. soon tallied again by marching right down the gridiron from the 49 yard line. Strong again booted the extra point and brought the score to 14'0 A deadly defense was shown by Lassman, Losa, Skudin and Dunn. T 192 4qlC CAPTAIN ELECT JACK CONNOR The second half was just as disastrous to the Niagara boys. Playing straight football, the N.Y.U. eleven scored three more touchdowns, with Strong again kicking ,all the extra points. The final score of the game was 34-O. Jack Connors played a remarkable game, while Strong and Roberts each scored two touchdowns and Riordan one. N.Y.U. 13-ALLEGHENY 0 "Chick" rushed the team through some hard practice in order to get the squad into shape to meet their next opponents-Allegheny. The latter came to New York from the Pennsylvania coal regions with a strong reputation for a good line defense. The N.Y.U. team continued to show its merits and took the visiting team into camp by a score of 13fO. The two touchdowns were scored by Connors and Strong on straight line plunges while the Violet line was more than a match for the heavy Allegheny forwards. 193 N.Y.U. made its Hrst tally in the second quarter, after a few successful passes. Strong and Riordan each ran through tackle for a gain of a few yards, placing the ball on the Allegheny 7 yard line for a first down. Connor then carried the ball over for a touchdown, crashing his way through left tackle. Strong booted the extra point. ' In the fourth quarter, N.Y.U. made it's second touchdown. This time Strong carried the pigskin between the goal posts. It was obtained by a pass from Connor to Strong and a few line smashes by the latter. S I' ..i , . "' "i"i"f7'15 194 l N.Y.U. 24-WEST VIRGINIA WESLEYAN 7 In the first intersectional game of the year, the Violet met the powerful West Virginia Wesleyan eleven, a fast team with plenty of fight and craft. With the aid of a brilliant forward passing attack, the N.Y.U. eleven again emerged on the winning side by a score of 24f7. The fine defensive work of the Violet line was able to check the hard hitting back field of the visitors. ' "Chick"-Meehan's line played hard smashing football and allowed only four irst downs to the Mountaineers while the Violet ran up a total of fifteen first downs. Ken Strong played one of the greatest games of his career. is y . s-. -if I 1 I 1 at 3 ' :-:gsm 195 The mountaineers kicked off to N.Y.U. After seefsawing up and down the field for one quarter, N.Y.U. released its irresistable driving attack. A pass to Roberts by Connors brought the ball 35 yards down the field. Another pass to Strong netted 30 more yards and a third pass reached Roberts behind the goal posts. Strong kicked the extra point, making the score 7fO. In the third period the mountaineers halted another overhead attack on the part of the Violet eleven. Ken Strong kicked a field goal from his own 38 yard line which netted three more points. Another great offensive smash brought the pigskin to the visitor's 6 yard mark and Strong carried the ball over for another touchdown. He again kicked the extra point. The score was now 17fO in N.Y.U.'s favor. .....Al. 196 I ...,.,,.',,,, - ---- ,V ,,,.,,,..-.-.-M-w.if-ff-.Mft--T,-..a..,.., .Nm -,-r ...--Wt-, .N M x ,gp ,A X, , .aw ,R nm.4,y1'- ..:7SgJ,'5l'oa6' 'v+"r0'Wav5'Q.mv1rwfWvwvl!Rigl?fZ?4'WKw45'.-mnlliwf-W' Wi """"v'."l1iM,i , NA, " muh Y' 4 5k.Me1.2Q5gu.aMh.p41.M5vlQh fav,-gxx ,,,,,'4,,,i-glyrwlt, t ve , . -4 1 fix J ,, - ,,,.g,N',,,-Mg, ' ,:.f.,... 37536. -vgagyg- W xgwr 1: .- fxlgvu spy' - f : u ' - 1 -"" ir . . . , -, . - . - , .,.. . , ' dm? f i fk'f"'f:.' - .W 'Q' -i'fM?'it: ?S""'f'3"3' l .- ,i 'F ' . K, 4 Vx. .Y V. i, G, V,-, ,ffl I-. b-v ,eg yigxgafkygiagi-Sjysag wif s lt"f.'i,. af. ,lil-wi 4,-. g W. .lg ,wav u 'lxLMgM,,i:.i5.,'-03 gmt 4-3-iswg A . 1. h - -,,'....,A.,Tk',. ,,. ,X t . Q M -A , i M.-. I. 14,571-1, .,qQ'Qq,f W 1 ...Nl ii i 'l ' ' I , . ,j5,.,,,, 5, . ,!.f,,,,.4,r,f..S.J:,:,,, lf.. sts-,agg7a5ut,n-l.. 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'L lx,g:m.'WLw4 that W Q,,,.,F,w1,,,,,,,fg..,.,' f N , , 7 - ,gt Wm ml.?,,.,.5,,,,,Q5,,!l,,t?,..i.,,vq,,,, ,tt 1,?li?i?g:g.l,rfvggQu.g- -'V H wi: M.. J, 1 -5,gK:w35..-.,--m- glalpjlgqpgglhqggg 14142 p Nisavf,--'Il J- -wi .fE'H'?g2fJf'1 -we -sf M" Wifqhjpxvf ff-' .aug 1 . timwswzsf' .'V"?3.Tistt1 f fini? f:ft""'T'1:f!f"!fT1f' A few minutes later, Wexler, a Violet substitute back, snatched the ball out of the air and ran 35 yards for a touchdown, Connor kicking the goal. In the last few minutes of play, with practically the entire N.Y.U. second team on the Held, West Va. Wesleyaii scored a touchdown. Lassman, Roberts, Bunyan, Miller, Connor, Strong and Riordan deserve honor- able mention for their part in this game. N.Y.U. 21-TULANE 0 The fourth game of the season saw the Violet eleven break the Green Wave of the South. In the first major intersectional game played by an N.Y.U. team, the Violet squad decisively defeated Tulane by the overwhelming score of 21f0. The game took place at the Yankee Stadium with 30,000 football rooters. 197 Immediately after the kickfolf, the Violet started going. A steady march down the gridiron----Ya pass from Connor to Riordan----Ra line smash hy Briante-another pass from Connor to Riordan resulted in a touchdown with Strong kicking the goal. In the second period the ball zigzagged hack and forth without any scoring by either side. The score at the end of the first half was 7fO in favor of the Violet. Starting the third period with a bangAsStrong scored another touchdown and kicked the goal, hringing the score to 14fO. The fourth quarter was again the Violetsf Briante hrought the hall to the 19 yard stripe hy continual gains through the lineWConnor slid off tackle and brought the ball to the 6 yard line---Strong shot through Tulane's lcft wing for N.Y.U.'s third and final score?-'making the total 21fO in favor of "Chick's" men. 198 N.Y.U. had everything-it was functioning like a championship unit. The return of Captain Briante livened up the team considerably. He showed his oldftime form at line plunging, and stood out as a receiver and interceptor of forward passes. Tulane was continually kept on the defense so that Strong was given the opportunity to kick the ball only twice, but on these occasions the spiral sailed for sixty yards each. The Tulane backiield was speedy and aggressive and showed some very unusual formations. N.Y.U. made 25 first downs andxthereby registered its finest attack of the season. V ,ff gi f X 33,4 X EZ wi? M-1 fr - V. 'n.'s." . Avi . ' ! 199 N.Y.U. 30-RUTGERS O The next to fall before the seemingly unstopable Violet onslaught was Rutgers. For 15 years the young men from the "Banks of the Raritan" had turned back the N .Y.U. eleven. 1926 saw Chick's men turn the tables with a vengeance. A total of 30 points was made by the "unshrinking" Violets, while Rutgers was unable to score. The offense displayed by Meehan's men was irresistible-the Rutgers eleven had to pit its pluck against such men as Connor, Lassman, Roberts and Skudin. By the end of the first quarter the Jersey boys were about through. Lassman's 70 yard run to tackle a Rutger's ball carrier was the outstanding spectacle of the afternoon. Captain "Frenchy" Hanf, of Rutgers, played well for the visitors. 'rn Bn.. , 9 , ' .4 200 After a little see-sawing, N.Y.U. broke loose. Connor threw a pass to Riordan for a 15 yard gain and then gained 25 more yards around right end. On an oifftackle slice, Roberts then took the ball over for the first touchdown. Strong made the score 7f0 by kicking the goal. There was no more scoring for the rest of the half. By a combination line plunging and aerial attack N.Y.U. tallied another touch' down in the third period-Roberts carrying the ball over for the Violet, while Strong was called upon for the extra point. The remainder of the score was netted by the Violet in the fourth quarter. One touchdown was scored on a long pass by Strong to Connor. Then the latter kicked a field goal and later intercepted a forward pass and raced through the Scarlet eleven for still another touchdown. Roberts' attempt for the goal was blocked. When the game ended most of the N.Y.U. second team was on the field. l . 'x 1. 1. I rr.. 1 201 4. -.- Al N.Y.U. 27-FORDHAM 3 Each succeeding game brought the Violet nearer to football fame. With a record of five games won and none lost, the N.Y.U. eleven was showing the football world that it possessed marvelous football qualities. ' In the sixth game of the season, N.Y.U. encountered Fordham for the Metro- politan championship. The second jinx of the season was broken when the Violet stampeded the Maroon, 2745. In the first half, the aggressive Fordham clan took the field and matched the Violet punt for punt--pass for pass-man for man. A short drive down the field brought Fordham to its opponents' 27 yard line, where "Zev" Graham dropfkicked a field goal, putting the Maroon in the lead by a 3-O score. 5 R L. J 1-'y 202 And as the afternoon advanced it looked as though these 3 points might win the game for Fordham. It became apparent that the Violet line wasn't opening up the big holes it was expected to and the backfield lacked that final punch-but not for long. The superb physical condition of Meehan's men slowly began to make itself felt. In the last quarter Fordham began to weaken considerably. ' N.Y.U. found itself again-Briante and Connor and Connor and Briante were the ball carrying combinations that placed the ball on the Fordham 29 yard line. Then Connor slipped through the Maroon line and raced past three tacklers and the invincible "Zev" Graham himself for the first Violet touchdown of the afternoon. There were eight minutes left to play as the Violet made its first score and in the remaining few minutes three more touchdowns were rung up-making a record of a touchdown every two minutes of play. 203 l,.gn-.li , .. . il X"'.i'Ul:'l 1 - N.Y.U. 6--CARNEGIE TECH O The unbeaten Violet eleven downed Carnegie Tech by 6fO for its seventh straight victory. Meeting an eleven of unquestioned national ranking "Chick's" foot' ball outfit rode to the top of the pigskin ladder. Time and time again with four downs to go the 8, 7, or 4 yards needed for a touchdown-the combined efforts of the "Four Centaurs" was not enough to bring the ball past the last white line. The Carnegie line turned to a stone wall whenever the Violet threatened a touchdown. The Violet tackling was deadly and consistent-forward passes were working brilliantlyh-its defense was well nigh impregnable. In fact the Violet goal was never threatened, for Carnegie never brought the ball further down than the N.Y.U. 40 yard line. r- ' I' QT- 2.4 l 204 Both Dave Skudin and John Bunyan shone in the line. "Mike" Strong scored both field goals-the first coming at the end of one of N.Y.U.'s drives in the second quarter--the second when the Violet found themselves again on the Carnegie 25 yard line. Over 37,000 people attended the game. N.Y.U. 10---DAVISfELKINS 0 ' The Violet celebrated its eighth straight victory by making DavisfElkins bow, by the score of 10fO. The Scarlet foe from West Virginia furnished extremely hard opposition for the Violet. N.Y.U.'s aerial attack was very effective--Riordan, Barrahee and Losa leaped up many times to snatch forward passes from Connor and Strong. n 4 , ' 1 ' ' . sl. 4 1 v .i l 205 ' I l i b - . L -I ,, - .L..--,- In playing the last home game of his career, Dave Skudin showed up very impressively. His tackling was deadly. After the kickfoff, there was an exchange of punts-N.Y.U. making unsuccessf ful attempts for a touchdown. Connor intercepted a forward pass on his own 44 yard line. Two Hrst downs and the ball was on the 35 yard mark-then two forward passes from Connor to Riordan-Losa bringing the ball over the goal lineg the play being called because of an oflfside. On the next play Strong booted a goal from placement. . rl i -i-ia. l -. 206 The second half was featured by a 30 yard pass from Connor to Riordan which brought the ball to the DavisfElkins 8 yard stripe. Four thrusts met with stubborn opposition on the part of the Scarlet line and as the period ended the Violet was forced to yield the ball on the one yard line. A pass from Strong to Riordanganother 23 yard heave from Connor to Losa brought the ball back to the nine yard line and in two plays Connor took the ball over for a touchdown-Strong kicked the goal. 207 A .' ii f LAL ,i N.Y.U. 7--NEBRASKA 15 The Violet, fighting in a driving snowstorm which made impossible the accurate handling of a wet and slippery ball, met its defeat honorahly at the hands of a thor- oughly acclimated Nebraska team. N.Y.U. scored its only touchdown of the game during the first period-Connor recovering a fumble and running 75 yards through a clear field for a touchdown. Strong kicked the extra point. 208 1 ,, From this time on Nebraska had the edge on the Violet squad. N.Y.U. fought hard to hold back the Nebraska attack but because of the slippery ground their efforts were futile. This game marks the first occasion of a New York University team's being sent over 1,200 miles to play football. In order that the Alumni and undergraduates be given an opportunity to 'Lsee" the game, a special wire from the game was leased and the contest was depicted play hy play on "GridfGraphs," both at the Heights and at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. 209 Q' '4 ,c,,,,,W,,,ig3,VV .,..,.,, , , ,.., ' , H Jaw' v s gl?Hf,l,,Miff'i" ' W ":j,qA.I ig'- Thus N.Y.U. ended the most successful football season of its history-winning eight games, losing only oneg scoring 172 points as against 25 for its opponents. Only one regular will be lost to the Violet for the next football season. This man, Dave Skudin, has played spectacular football all through the season and his place will l,c a hard one to fill. 210 "Smiling Jack" Connor was elected Captain for the 1927 season. Our new captain is one of the most accurate punters in the country, an excellent ball carrier and a great forward passer. ' New York University looks forward to an even more successful season which will see the inception of a major schedule-Colgate, Penn State, Fordham, Carnegie Tech and Nebraska and other teams of like caliber. ' :,TflTaiyUrA gl.: v. av- " A g. Q l. l v s l l w A l 211 ' Head Coach JOHN F. MEEHAN Captain Frank Briante was an inspiration to his teamfmates. His line plunging left little to be desired. When Frank was in the game the boys seemed to take on added spirit and fought harder. l "Al" Lassman, our big boy, was one of the outstanding tackles of the year. When the AllfAmerican teams were being chosen "Al" received favorable mention on a number of teams. , I 212 Graduate Manager ALBERT B. N1xoN Dave Skudin is about to leave our portals this spring. New York University will lose one of its finest football players. Dave's playing on the line gained All- Eastern recognition. Dave Wiener, one of the many School of Commerce football representatives, is also graduating this spring. 213 LETTER MEN 1 9 2 7 Captain BRIANTE Captainfelect CONNOR SKUDIN LASSMAN ROBERTS DUNN MILLER VYE E. WIENER D. WIENER FISHER SATENSTEIN STRONG WHITE BUNYAN BARRABEE BUCKLEY ASHTON NORTON CESTARI HIGGINS RIORDAN PEARLMAN VVAEXLER Head Coach JOHN F. MEEHRN JOSEPH SCHWARZER WILLIAM V. MCCARTHY MORT1MER STAROBIN 214 Freshman Football HE N. Y. U. yearlings, following the magnificent example of the Varsity eleven, came through the season with an admirable record. Out of five games played there was but one defeat. N The Frosh Team suffered its first and only defeat when it met Bellefonte, the Prep School Champs of the United States. It was a very close battle, Bellefonte being able to win only by a 6f0 score. N. Y. Ufs wonderful defense was felt all through the game. Hill starred for the Violet, while Hood won the game for the victors. Playing its second game at West Point, the team decisively defeated the Army Plebes in a hard battle. The score was 21-O. The West Pointers were unable to stop the offftackle and line plunges of the Violet. Hill and Grant were the outstanding lights of the game for the N. Y. U.'s '30. In the third game of the season the Freshman eleven trounced Massee, one of the strongest teams in the New England Conference, 33'O. The Violet always had the situation well in hand and Massee never seriously threatened to score. The Violet aggregation was a smoothfworking, powerful team, and showed tremendous strength on end sweeps. Once more the strong Frosh Team defeated its opponent. This time it was Cush' ing Academy, which lost by the overwhelming score of 3O'O. The visitors were allowed only one first down to the yearlings' 20 first downs. N. Y. Ufs '30 again showed its ability in smashing through the opponent's line, and their defensive work was just as good as their attack. Hill and Grant showed their excellent playing, both in the defense and offense. T With three straight victories to their credit, the Violet Frosh Team anxiously awaited the last game of the season with Dean Academy. Here the Violet completed the brilliant work started earlier in the season. The final score was 33f0, showing the tremendous scoring power of the yearlings. Hill once more was the main factor in the victory. Constant hammering at the line and snappy end runs proved too much for the Academy team. 215 Freshman Football Record Bellefonte Academy .............. . West Point Plebes ........ Massee fStamforclQ .......... Cushing Academy ......... Dean Academy .............. 6 Frosh O Frosh O Frosh O Frosh O Frosh -SW' Hui L 1 4 , l Q A w " ' W " x A If Baseball 11926 5. NX 4 A,--S ff- ,Q fnw?'Y' X x is i -19- -3. A " KEN" Srexvan-r CAPTAIN ' ELECT WITH a 4-1 win over Holy Cross, the 1926 baseball team completed one of the most successful seasons in the history of baseball at N.Y.U. To complete a record of 14 wins out of 20 games played, the team defeated, among others, Williams, Columbia, Yale, Syracuse, Army, Pennsylvania and Rutgers. The splendid pitching of Corbin, Brooke, Werner, and Rosenberg played a large part in these victories. Behind the bat, William Robert Boyd and Kelly played with -consistency and steadiness throughout the season. Captain "Charlie" Francis at second base, Lincoln at first, Madison at short, and Ingram at third, completed an infield that proved its worth in more than one game. Special mention must be made of the playing of Captain Francis, both in the field and at bat. His ability to hit timely turned defeat into victory on numerous occasions. In the field, Davis at left, Watson in center, and Stewart at right, formed the balance of a hard hitting and good fielding nine. The playing of Davis gained such merit that he was signed by the New York Yankees at the end of the season. His hard hitting and consistent fielding were important factors in the team's good showing. N.Y.U. 8-Williams 5 The season opened against Williams at Ohio Field. Although the visitors outbatted the Violet, the N.Y.U. team made their hits when they were most needed. Goldberg, who had batted for Corbin, hit a triple in the eighth inning which broke a tie and started a three run rally. Madison, in his first varsity game, played great ball. The infield played smoothly together and stopped many hard hits that would have done great damage. Madison and Stewart took the hitting honors with two hits each. N.Y.U. 8-Columbia 2 ' Our team easily defeated Columbia in the second game of the season. Corbin started the game in the box but was relieved by Brooke. This change started the ball rolling. His splendid pitching was one of the features of the game. Brooke was greatly helped by the team's superb Helding and timely hitting. N.Y.U. completed three double plays. Madison's home run was the feature of the game. He also played a fine game at shortstop, covering more than his share of ground on the base path. 218 N.Y.U. 9--Yale 5 The team traveled to New Haven for this game. N.Y.U. was at the short end of the score until the ninth inning when, with three men on base, Davis hit a triple. The hit went to left field and it seems that he would only make two bases on it, but by fast running, he stretched it into a three bagger. Stewart's great catch of a short fly to right field brought the crowd to its feet. Captain Francis played a steady game at second base, despite the fact that he had been ill the earlier part of the week. Lincoln, too, played well at first base. N.Y.U. 14-Syracuse 3 Coach McCarthy put Rosenberg in the box for this game with "Willy" Boyd at the receiving end. The game was featured by heavy hitting on the part of our team. Four twofbase hits and a home run by Watson were included. Three double plays were also made by the Violet. Constant practice proved its worth in the playing of the infield. "Kido" Davis rapped out two doubles and scored three runs, as did Watson. N.Y.U. 7-Tufts College 12 The first defeat of the season was suffered at the hands of Tufts. This was due to poor fielding and weak pitching. Corbin, Werner and Brooke were unable to stem the tide. Lincoln's hitting was the only bright spot for N.Y.U. He hit three home runs in this game. Although six runs were scored by these home runs it was not enough to "bring home the bacon." N.Y.U. 6-Lafayette 5 Brooke and Kelly were the batteries for this game. The game was tied up to the ninth inning. A rally was then started which scored the winning run. Davis' hitting was the feature of the gameg he made four hits in as many times at bat. Captain Francis and Ingram also played well. N.Y.U. 8-Wesleyan 1 Our team was outfhit in this game but took advantage of Kennedys wildness to score four runs in the seventh inning. "Bobby" Boyd as catcher, and Rosenberg as pitcher, comprised an effective battery. "Bobby" hit a home run with two men on base. The team, as a whole, played well together in the field, and would have scored a shutout but for Ingram's fumble in the ninth. 219 N.Y.U. 10-Pennsylvania 4 The Violet journeyed to Philadelphia and there decisively defeated the "slowf town" team. Brooke pitched a good game and was greatly aided by Davis' hitting and the steady infielding of Captain Francis, Lincoln, Madison and Ingram. Stewart and Watson also played fine ball in the outfield. N.Y.U. 2-Fordham 6 ' The team went down to defeat for the second time because of poor fielding by N.Y.U. in the first few innings which gave Fordham 6 runs. The only runs scored by the Violet resulted from home runs by Captain Francis and Davis. Dwyer, pitching for Fordham, struck out nine Violet batters and allowed only one free pass. N.Y.U. 16-St. Johns 5 In order to save St. Johns from a still bigger drubbing and in order to save the N.Y.U. runners, the game was called in the seventh inning. N.Y.U. started a. slug-fest in the fourth inning and continued it throughout the fifth. Brooke and Werner shared the pitching honors for the day. The Violet pounded out fourteen hits. Madison hit the ball over the right center field fence in the first inning for a home run. Davis accounted for four hits in five times at bat, while Brooke got three out of four. N.Y.U. 17-Trinity 1 N.Y.U. continued its heavy scoring, which it started in the game preceding. Werner pitched great ball and allowed only five hits, one run being scored. A revised batting order worked well in this game, as the score indicates. The splendid playing of the infield did much to aid the victory. ' N.Y.U. 16-Army 6 To celebrate the annual boatftrip to West Point, our team added several more runs to its large collection, and beat Army. Corbin started the game but was relieved in the third inning by Brooke who pitched splendid ball. ' Captain Francis played a stellar game at second base. Davis, Madison and Stewart also played well. N.Y.U. 8-Princeton 15 The team journeyed to Princeton only to lose to the Orange and Black team. Werner and Corbin were unable to stop the rallies in the fourth and eighth innings and Princeton romped off with the free-hitting game. 220 N.Y.U. 1-Columbia 3 Brooke started the game but received poor support from the team. All the Columbia runs were unearned. N.Y.U. lost several runs by poor base running. The pitchers of both teams played brilliantly. The good playing by the infield in the earlier games was lacking in this contest. N.Y.U. 5-Swarthmore 4 Swarthmore was beaten only after a very close and exciting game. The lead seefsawed back and forth during the game, but the Violet triumphed in the end. Rosenberg pitched a good game, holding the visitors to six hits. ,The game was tied up to the last half of the ninth inning. With two out and Watson on base, Captain Francis hit the ball to deep center, permitting the winning runs to cross the plate. N.Y.U. 2-City College 1 After a hard fought game, the Violet triumphed over its metropolitan rival, City College. Corbin and Brooke shared the pitching honors and permitted only four hits between them. Bob Boyd played a great game behind the plate as well as at the bat. In the ninth inning, his hit scored Lincoln with the winning run. Lincoln, at first base, greatly helped along this victory. N.Y.U. 4-Rutgers 2 The team continued its winning streak by defeating Rutgers at New Brunswick. Brooke pitched very effectively, holding Rutgers to three hits. Timely hitting and steady fielding, featured by two double plays, gave N.Y.U. the game. Captain Francis played a stellar game -at second base. N.Y.U. 5'-New York Athletic Club 8 In the ninth inning, Brooke weakened and gave five straight hits which brought in as many runs. This was more than enough to give the N. Y. A. C. the game. The feature of the game was the two home runs hit by Captain Francis. The fielding of the team as a whole was very good. N.Y.U. 7-Boston College 11 The team traveled to Boston only to lose a looselyfcontested game. The contest, however, was marred by many quarrels over the decisions of the umpires. Boston College gained the lead in the first few innings. Captain Francis once more starred at bat. Rosenberg and Corbin divided the pitching for the Violet, while Davis con' tinued his fine playing, both in the field and at bat. 22l N.Y.U. 4-Holy Cross 1 The team stopped off at Worcester on its way home from Boston, and defeated Holy Cross easily. Brooke pitched a brilliant game, using the slowfball throughout. The rest of the team played errorless baseball. They bunched their hits in the sixth inning and scored three runs, enough to win the game. Captain Francis, Ingram, Madison and Lincoln all played well together, and completed a smoothfworking infield. Prospects are bright for the 1927 season as the strong freshman team can be relied upon to furnish several star players for the varsity of next year. The Varsity Line-Up Madison, s.s. Stewart, r. f. Francis fCapt.J, 2nd base Ingram, 3rd base Davis, l. f. R. Boyd, c. Lincoln, 1st base Brooke, p. Watson, c. f. Corbin, p. Rosenberg, p. Substitutes Goldberg, Dean, W. Boyd, Kelly, Werner 222 April 6 May june 8 10 14 17 20 22 24 29 1 4 7 8 12 14 15 18 25 31 5 11 12 Y. U. Captain-C. H. Francis Manager-S. E. Kamerling Coach-W. V. McCarthy Summary of Games Y. U. . 8--Williams 5 Y. U. ...... -Manhattan ..... . Y. U. 8-Columbia 2 Y. U. 9-Yale 5 Y. U. 14-Syracuse 3 Y. U. 7-Tufts 12 Y. U. 6-Lafayette 5 Y. U. 8-Wesleyan 1 Y. U. 10-Pennsylvania 4 2-Fordham 6 Y. U. Y. U. 16-St. Johns 5 Y. U. 17-Trinity 1 Y. U. 16-Army 6 Y. U. 8--Princeton 15 Y. U. 1-Columbia. 3 Y. U. '5-Swarthmore 4 Y. U. 2-C. C. N. Y. 1 Y. U. 4-Rutgers 2 Y. U. ...... -Fordham ..... . S-N. Y. A. C. 8 Y. U. Y. U. 7-Boston Coll. 11 4-Holy Cross 1 I at home Rain at home New Haven at home at home at home at home Philadelphia at home at home at home West Point Princeton Baker Field at home at home New Brunswick Rain at home Boston Worcester Freshman Baseball HE Frosh team of 1926 completed a fairly successful season with a record of four wins, two defeats, and one tie. This tie was played against the Fordham Frosh. The game was called at the end of the fifteenth inning because of darkness. The outstanding features of the team were the splendid playing of Dynan, Gallagher, Manfredi, and Farrar. Gallagher played in the field and in the pitching box. His performances in both capacities were most creditable and his batting, too, was well above par. The pitching of Manfredi must gain special attention. He pitched a no hit, no run game against Concordia Prep. Farrar at first base, played in every game. His splendid batting was a feature of the season. Dynan played a great game behind the plate as well as at bat. April 9 Frosh 17 13 1 Frosh 1 7 Frosh 7 2 3 Frosh 2 2 9 Frosh 9 Frosh 6 -Morris High 1 -Evander Childs 7 -Concordia Prep. 0 -Fordham Frosh 2 -Yonkers Commerce 1 -Massee School 7 May 10 Frosh 7-Newton High 5 13 Manager-D. A. Donovan Coach-W. V. McCarthy The Li'ne'Up lst base ........ ..... .......... . . 2nd base .......... ............. Shortstop .......... ..........,.. Farrar Cremins Barry 3rd base ............. ........... . Johnson 'Conroy - Ai Mayers Right field ............ ......... P ilson .Dansis Center field ...... ............. H ill Left field ffChristenson .. .. II Lasse 'Manfredi Pitchers ........ ............. J , Gallagher ARossner fNorton Catchers ......... ........ 1 Cox Dynan 5 225 CAPTAIN ELECT REEDY FTER an intensive training on the U. S. S. Illinois, the basketeers of N. Y. U. started a season that did not turn out as good as was expected, considering the excellent material on hand. This may be partly laid to the unsatisfactory playing facilities, which allowed for no home games. The team inaugurated its season by traveling to Montclair, N. J., only to go down in glorious defeat to the Montclair A. C. squad, 45f33. Playing neck and neck with their opponents most of the time, the N. Y. U. cagernen gave Montclair A. C., a team 226 i composed of college players, a hard battle. Though they tried like demons to "bring home the bacon," they found themselves against too strong a rival. Capt. "Weasel" Werner lived up to his nickname when he dashed down the court with amazing speed and rang up many difficult shots. Christenson, Dynan, and Archie Roberts played a brilliant game, both on the defense and on the offense. The Violet quintet, after losing to Union, Colgate, and Rutgers, staged a come' back by beating Lafayette to the tune of 34-30. Both quintets were on their mettle, the battle being featured by close guarding and accurate shooting. It took an extra five minutes to break the 29f29 deadlock between the two units and for the Heights team to triumph. Archie Roberts was the individual star of the game. The N. Y. U. cagemen, showing determination to sweep all obstacles before it, stretched their winning streak to two games at the expense of the Georgetown outit by the score of 38.87. The Varsity fought hard to overcome a lead obtained by the Southern team in the early moments of the battle. Georgetown led, 33f22, at about the middle of the first half, and continued to be in front until just a few minutes before the final whistle, when Reedy, dribbling the ball down the court, finally shot a beau' tiful onefhand basket from beyond the foul line. The excellent work of Reedy, turn' 227 ing impending defeat into victory, deserves much attention. "Red" Dynan also must be mentioned because of the 7 points he scored during the game. Continuing the schedule, the Violet lost to the two service teams. In the first contest, against Navy, the Violet quintet gained an early lead with the score of 9-7. However, superior playing by Annapolis soon wore this margin down. In the latter game the grayfuniformed team of Army scored a decided victory, holding the lead throughout the game, and winning by 32f15. Trupin was the individual Star in this game. In a very fast battle the Violet basketeers bowed to the strong Fordham team by the score of 27f16.. Reedy, left guard, starred for N. Y. U., and succeeded in tallying 7 points. White was the leading scorer for the Maroon. if . I For the first time in six years a Columbia five bowed to a N. Y. U. quintet. The Violet played a wonderful game, coming from behind at the beginning of the second half, with the score 1241 against them. Theilatter period started like a whirlwind, with both teams playing like demons. However, the N. Y. U. squad forged ahead '- af' . . ' Wg? ' - ..1. . - ,'. ' 228 and finally won to the tune of 26f23. Trupin starred on boththe defense and the offense for N. Y. U., while Lorch was the individual star for Columbia. The Violet five again came to the top by nosing out the Manhattan College team, 28f25. The N. Y. U. basketeers were leading until the last few minutes of the second half, when Manhattan took the helm and turned the score 2322, in their favor. Fight' ing hard, the Violet again turned the tide and finally hung up the victory. Holman, as substitute for Roberts, dribbled through the entire field to shoot the ball through the basket for the winning tally. Captain Werner proved to be the outstanding light of the game with his wonderful offensive and defensive work. The Violet five Hnishedits season by losing to C. C. N. Y. in as hardffought an contest as has been seen in the Metropolitan district. The lead changed hands six times during the course of the game, and finally ended with C. C. N. Y. on the long end by one point, 23f22. With four seconds to play before the final whistle, Hawkins, Violet guard, tied the score, 19-19. An extra period was then called, but "Tuby" 229 Raskin, Lavender forward, then tallied four points as the result of two iield goals. Try as they could, N. Y. U. was only able to score three points, and the game ended in the home team's favor. Trupin starred for the Violet. His brilliant work at center counted greatly in the team's behalf. Although the loss of jerry Handler, "Hil1y" Hillenbach, "Izzy" Cohen, and Capt. Francis of the past year's quintet hit the team hard, Capt. Bill Werner, jack Trupin, and Russ Hawkins were left as a nucleus for the past season. Next year's chances are bright, as material from a strong Freshman team are coming up. Roberts? Conroy, Dynan, Christenson, Holman, Reedy, and McCarthy will be left from this season's squad. -A ' x C Q. 230 Coach ........... Captain ........... Manager .......... . ....... THE SQUAD ............HowARD J. CANN .............WILLIAM WERNER LONGUA N. Y. U ..................... ............ M ontclair A. C ............................. N. Y. U ................ Union .................................................... N Y. U ........... Colgate ............. N. Y. U ........... Rutgers ................... N. Y. U ........... Lafayette ............. N. Y. U ........... Georgetown ............ N Y U ........... Navy ..................... N. Y. U ........... Army ................ N Y U ........... Fordham .......... N Y. U ........... Columbia ............ N. Y. U ...,....... Manhattan ........ .. N Y. U ........... C. C. N. Y ........... TEAM Capt. WILLIAM WERNER CON CoNRoY JACK TRUPIN HCHRISH CHRISTENSON Russ HAWKINS "SANDY" I-IOLMAN "ARcHI1a" ROBERTS MAC .MCCARTHY ARTHUR DYNAN BILL REEDY 231 Freshman Basketball HE Freshman Basketball Team deserves more than honorable mention. Due to the splendid coaching of Bill McCarthy and the untiring efforts of the entire squad, four victories were gained out of the five games played. In the opening game, the 1930 team decisively defeated the Rutgers quintet by the score of 34f17. Newblatt and Schulman starred in the game. The team proved superior from the start to the finish. Union Hill's quintet were the only victors over the Freshman team, beating them by the close score of 29 to 28. With ten seconds to play, the Freshmen missed two fouls and ended their hopes of a clean slate for the season. Against Fordham, the yearlings found diiiiculty in starting, but finally won by a 2Of18 score. Schulman and Blitzer starred. George Washington proved an easy victim for the superior Violet Basketeers, the game ending with a score of 32f22. C. C. N. Y. was the inal victim of the season. Score, 3Of24. Byrnes, New' blatt, Werner, and Schulman starred in this triumph. N. Y. U .....,................................................. 34 Rutgers ........,..... N. Y. U ........... ......... 2 8 Union Hill ........ . N. Y. U ........... ......... 2 O Fordham .................................... N. Y. U ........... ......... 3 2 George Washington ....... .. N. Y. U ........... ......... 3 O C. C. N. Y ....................... TEAM BLITZER SHEAN ROONEY NEWBLATT BOEHLE WATTENBERG SCHULMAN WERNER BYRNES Coach ........... 232 ...........,B1LL MCCARTHY A H' - ,115 - wg e- .. W rival -. ' N May 29th, 1926, the curtain was rung down on one of the most successful out' door track seasons in the annals of New York University. Besides winning both its dual meets, it scored 23 points in the MidfState Championships. Two records were broken during the season by members of the Violet team. The season opened on April 23rd at the Penn. Relays in Philadelphia. The Violet team scored eight points in this meet. Captain Miller, placed iifth in the hop, step, and jump, and Willard took fifth in the pole vault. In the MidfState Relay, the N.Y.U. team was barely nosed out of first place by Rutgers. A team composed of Schiff, White, Koteen, and Reinstein placed third in the Class QCD Relay. The next meet was held against Lehigh University at Bethlehem, Pa. In this meet the Violet was victorious, winning by the score of 72M to SSM. Seven first places were made by the team. The supremacy of the Violet team was evident all through the match. 23.3 On May 8th the team journeyed to West Point, and there competed in a triangle meet against Army and Colgate. Army placed first with Colgate and N.Y.U. trailing far behind in the order mentioned. Failure to place in a number of events resulted in a very low team score. Only in the mile, broad jump, and high jump events were the results of any note for the Violet. These were due to the perform- ances of Halton, Captain Miller and Friedberg. Rensselaer Poly Institute was overwhelmed on May 15 by the score of 87M to 382. N.Y.U. placed first in all but two events. Willard set a new record in the Pole Vault with a leap of 11 feet 5 inches. Friedberg high jumped 5 feet 10 inches to tie for first place. On May 21st and 22nd the team competed in MidfState events. Henry Fried' berg captured the high jump with a leap of 5 feet HM inches. A new college record in the 220 yard low hurdles was created by Ralph White, his time was 25 :4.5 seconds. l 234 On May 28th and 29th the InterfCollegiates were held at Boston Mass Captain Miller and Halton were unable to compete because of examinations Captain-john Miller Manager-Ralph W. Piersoll Coach-Emil Von Elling Miller fCapt.j Halton Blount Schiff Warren White Friedberg Varsity Team Fisher Weeks Levine Lawrence Segal Willard Kutner 235 Indoor Track Captain ........... .................. R ALPH Wriiriz Coach .................................................................................................................. EMU. VON ELL1No -7 HE indoor track season of l926f27 has brought new laurels to N. Y. U. Both old and new material have scored impressive victories for the Violet. After scoring heavily in the Knights of Columbus meet, the trackmen conf tinued their good work in the Millrose Games. The mile relay, comprised of White, Veit, Edwards, and Reinstein, easily breezed to victory. Phil Edwards showed his heels to the best distance competitors in the East in the halffmile special. The Freshman mile relay team also scored first place in its event. Continuing the schedule, two third places were hung up in the Boston University meet, due to the efforts of the mile relay team and Phil Edwards. The same night the other portion of the squad walked away with the Osceola games in New York. Phil Bernstein, a freshman and formerly of New Utrecht High School, took the 220 handif cap run. H. Goldstein made second place in the 75fyard handicap dash, W. B. Bruce placed third in the halffmile handicap run, and L. Finch took third in the quarterfmile run. In the field events, C. Weinstein placed second in the 12fpound shotfput, and Syd Wrobel came in third in the same event. The Freshman relay team placed third in its event. In the Knights of St. Anthony meet, Hickey placed second in the mile run, and Veit scored second in the S8Ofyard handicap. The N. Y. A. C. games came next. Through a mixfup, the Violet runners lost the Metropolitan championship one-mile relay to Fordham. Phil Edwards placed sec' ond in the Bartow Weeks "1000"fyard run. Syd Wrobel, running in the 60-yard hurdles, drew E. Montgomery Wells in his heat, and forced the latter to equal the world's record in order to win. The Metropolitan Senior Indoor Track and Field Championships brought out the real worth of the N. Y. U. track team. Charles Huguenin placed third to Chet Bow' man and Bob McAllister. Syd Wrobel was second to Leander Jadwin in the high hurdles, and Cornelius Licherie placed third in the same event. Charles Smith, another former New Utrecht star, took second honors to Pat McDonald in the 16fpound shot' put event. Fred Veit placed fourth in the 600-yard run, and Harold Sugerman took second place in the standing broadfjump. Phil Edwards set a new meet record for the 1000-yard run. The mile and medley relay teams scored at Baltimore, the former placing first, and the latter taking third place. With the exception of Halton taking the place of Reinstein in the medley race, the team was the same for both events. In the Senior National A. A. U. Championships the team failed to place in the meet. However, they showed up creditably in their individual heats. Edwards, running unattached, placed fourth in the 1000fyard run. In the National I. C. A. A. Championships, the Freshman relay team was second in their event. 236 'E S C lil xiii C T f PM fr slit' I V , T. .1 .,. gg r fi , '- Ll- ,ut ' via f F.. E i. D if . IV 'RJ c l ? irngvvm., il - K M T R 1 N 'NNW ' t n 54111, EQ . gl , .L , ,r-.4 -x'..ll?lhilfih''mid' Captain ........... ............ R ICHARD HALTON Coach ............ .......... .......... .......... E M 1 L VON ELLING HE 1926 team Of the Hill and Dalcrs proved itself the best N. Y. U. has had in many' years. The fine record shown by the Freshman Team indicates possif bilities for an equally successful season next year. In the first meet Of the season, the Violet lost to Union, 2261. This was the hardest battle the undefeated upfstaters have encountered in the past two years. Par' ticular mention must he made of Phil Edwards' running in this meet. The quadrangular meet was next, Rutgers, City College, Columbia, and N. Y. U. participating. The Violet team, with just two points behind, forced the leaders to their utmost in Order to score first position. Fordham proved an easy victim for the N. Y. U. squad, the Violet downing their opponents to the tune of 2263. Capt. Dick Halton, Phil Edwards, and Matty Skane Once again repeated the brilliant work started at the beginning of the season. Led by Capt. Dick Halton, the N. Y. U. Cross Country Team next defeated Williams by a 26450 count, Edwards and Halton turning in sensational races. The team next entered the M. A. S. C. A. A., and came out with fourth place to its credit. Phil Edwards turned in his best performance of the year. The season ended with the Intercollegiate A. A. A. A., in which N. Y. U. was unable to compete, due to injuries sustained by Halton and Edwards. The Frosh team, however, placed fourth. Until its last meet, this year's Freshman team went through its contests undef feated. Fine form was shown by all of the members, with Philips and J. Shapiro standing out as the season's shining stars. VARSITY MEMBERS RICHARD HALTON, Captain GEORGE CHRISTIANSON PHIL EDWARDS GEORGE GOMPERTS MATTY SKANE HAROLD CICHORN FRED VEIT 237 ru ll 8 3.4, l HE 1926 Lacrosse Team of New York University received seventh place in the intercollegiate ranking. The Violet team played eight contests, winning five and losing three. The New York Lacrosse Club team was met in the Hrst contest and defeated, 6 to O. The Violet twelve then left on their annual southern trip, Their first stop was at Annapolis, where they met Navy and St. John's College. The Middies won by 4 to O, but the St. John's team fell before the Gotham lads 5 to 1. The Montclair A. C. defeat of 1925 was avenged by the score of 3 to O. Union came to Ohio Field, and was defeated 8 to 1, while the next afternoon the Violet team faced Yale in what proved to be the hardest tussle on the schedule. The Elis won, 3 to 2. An extra period had to be played to break a tie. The game was fast and hard fought. The Yale attack time after time was stopped during this extra period of play, but finally a Yale forward scored a goal. Throughout, Gold, the diminutive goalie of the N. Y. U. twelve, played a stellar game. St. Stephens College came down to Chio Field from Annadale and lost to the Violet, 8 to O. In the last game the New Yorkers met defeat at the hands of the Army team at West Point by a score of 5 to 1. The scoring was all done in the first few minutes, after which the Violet squad held the Cadets scoreless. 238 The Crescent A. C. game and a second contest scheduled with the New York Lacrosse Club were cancelled because of the lack ofa playing field. The men who graduated were Captain Theis, Degen, Weeks, and Holden Theis and Lange were the stars on the attack, while Captain-Elect Hawkins and Ken Weeks were stars at midffield play. Gold played flawless lacrosse throughout the season .Skudin played very consistently on the defense. New York Lacrosse Club ................,..,....... Naval Academy ...................... ..., St. john's College ..i........ Montclair A. C. ..... . Union College ......... Yale University ............... St. Stepheifs College ............. .... Military Academy ......................,................... SCCRES FOR 1926 New New New New New New New New York University York University York University York University York University York University York University York University it O all N TX it - . . fi' 'A L f X i ,... ....Mh . Captain ........ ...... VJILLIAM T. MILES Manager ..... ,.................... R ALPH LEVI N May 20th the curtain was rung down on one of the most successful seasons in tennis history at N. Y. U. Six victories were attained and only two defeats suffered. After a poor start, losing to Lehigh, the team improved and easily defeated Syracuse and Rutgers' Once again the playing of the racquetfwielders slumped, and as a result Willi2lI11S defeated them. However, after that they were never headed, triumphing over their remaining opponents. The good showing of the team was due largely to the splendid playing of Captain Miles, Cohen, Snow, H. Brinkerhoff, and Gleichman. Captain miles and Cohen alter' nated as number one man. The doubles set of Snow and Cohen and Miles and H Brinkerhoff proved towers of strength in almost every match. Although the comhinaf tion of Snow and Cohen lost to that of Brown, it was only after many extra sets were played that the match was settled. The final score was 2018, 6-3. 240 April 21 22 24 29 May 4 5 6 20 CAPT. MILES COHEN SNOW GLEICHMAN SCHEDULE TEAM G. BRINKERHOFF Lehigh ........... ......... 7 Syracuse ............. ..,...... 1 Rutgers ........ ......... 2 Williams .......... ......... 7 C. C. N. Y .......... ......... 2 Brown ........... ......... 4 Wesleyan ........ ......... 1 Colgate ........ ......... 2 H. BRINKERHOFF ARON H. BECKER BRAUNSTEIN 241 g v 6:2130 up , JI 1 -" 'IW X lf . in CM fr' , ', ,., I-is .ggi k 11' " tk: V can-JLQ - fx N, Captain ........... ................... M URRAY ISRAEL Coach ........... ............................... , UFRED JOHNS Manager ........ ..... . ...... L . NORMAN TISCHLER ANS of the manly art of boxing are still talking about the N. Y. U. Boxing Team, and its record of four victories out of six matches well deserves this praise. Coach johns molded a fine team and deserves great credit for this achievement. In the first meet of the season, the Violet leatherfpunchers decisively defeated the West Pointers to the tune of 5f2. In the second round of the opening bout, Ferf rara unintentionally fouled his opponent, after piling up a big lead. However, vic' tories were turned in by Check, Capt. Israel, Szeesi, Guardino, and Lassman. Conf trary to expectations, Lassman failed to knock out his opponent, Hornisher. The Army boxer, though outboxed and outhit, gamely lasted the full three rounds. The second meet of the season brought the New Hampshire team against the N. Y. U. members of the squared circle. The brilliant victory against Army was repeated, this time to the score of 4f2. The best bout of the day was in the 145fpound class, when Mike Szecsi knocked out Capt. Frank Sargent in the second round. Other winners for N. Y. U, were Guardino, Capt. Israel, and Check. New Hampshire failed to supply an opponent for Lassman. Temple University proved the next victim for the Violet boxers, although the victory was by a closer score than the other matches in which N. Y. U. had particif pared. The score was 4f3. It was only after the 1'75fpound scrap was put on that the meet was decided, the teams being deadlocked 346. Once more Lassman remained idle, as no opponent put in his appearance. Capt. Israel and Check scored victories in their respective bouts. - Catholic University received its trouncing at the hands of the Violet by the score of 4f3. Of the three bouts lost, two of them went for extra rounds. Al Lassman at last found an opponent and scored a technical knockout over the latter. Capt. Israel, Szecsi, and Ferrara were also winners. 242 The greatest upset of the season was the unexpected defeat sulfered at the hands of Fordham. The final score was 4f3. Two knockouts were scored during the evening, and both by Violet boxers. Capt. Murray Israel knocked out Farrell after 65 seconds of the second round, and Lassman K.O.'d Jack Pollet after a minute and 45 seconds of the first round. Mike Szecsi proved to be the last winner for N. Y. U. In the final meet of the season, the Violet leather pushers lost to the strong Penn State team, the final score being 5 -2. Capt. Israel was unable to compete in this meet. Mike Szecsi and Al Lassman proved to be the winners for N. Y. U., the latter once more winning by a knockout. Capt. Murray Israel deserves great praise for his fine showing throughout the season. He won every bout that he' participated in, and all by wide margins. Al QT. N. TQ Lassman also has a fine record, for besides winning all his bouts, he scored knockouts in all but one of them. Mike Szecsi, although a freshman, proved a great sensation throughout the season, losing only one bout. Check and Guardino also did much to help N. Y. U. in their victorious season. N. Y. U ............................................... L .......... 5 West Point ............... ............ 2 N. Y. U ........... ......... 4 New Hampshire ........ ............ 2 N. Y. U ........... ...,..... 4 Temple U. .................. ............ 3 N. Y. U ........... ......... 4 Catholic U. ......... ............ 3 N. Y. U ........... ......... 3 Fordham ............. ............ 4 N. Y. U ........... ......... 2 Penn State ............ ............ 5 TEAM 115 lbs ................ Frank Ferrara, Art Berger 160 lbs .......... Chet Cohn, George Solomon 125 lbs ............. Dave Check, Bob Campiglia 175 lbs ....... Lou Guardino, Glickhouse, 135 lbs ....... Murray Israel QCapt.j, Copen White 145 lbs ---------- Michael Szecsi. I3-Ck Jackman Unlimited ............... Al. QT. N. TQ Lassman 243 IVSJ7.. -. 12, ,. l., A , -...M ,, . g ix"17I"' Uivvl - 'Y E:..,,,,,.,l . W lQy,,,L,' My "lj, l"n., 'll Q' gf :- .Zwk 21, W, x 'Iv,,l :LN ,gf A gg jx ,X jx jkrfx fy f 9' XJ :ZJEJX J-gjygj fx rjgrfxijx ,,j,gftj1-ljjfg ' 5 A at 'M O I M 'wg MIG 'fffrnwbi nmrnnu- :HE New York University Swimming Team completed a season that was both impressive and satisfactory. Six victories were chalked up out of eight meets participated in. Due to lack of proper facilities most of the contests were away from home. The team, as a whole, was well rounded out, all distances having indif vidual stars. The first meet of the season was with Union College. Although the Violet natators managed to win, it was only after a hardffought struggle that they were able to do so. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Swarthmore, and Lafayette followed in close order. All meets proved close victories for the N. Y. U. squad. Hoffman, Benzin, Achilles, Capt. Garrity, and Sundbeck starred in these contests. In the fifth meet of the season the West Pointers managed to get ahead of the Violet and scored a 3329 victory. Losing its first home meet of the season, the N. Y. U. mermen bowed to the Williams swimmers, 4022. The only first place for the Violet was scored by Zobel in the fancy dive. 244 FFICIAL STATUS was awarded the New York University fencing team, early this year, when the Board of Athletic Control executed a motion to establish the sport formally in this University. The recognition was accompanied by an appropriation sufficient to see the swordsmen through their program and the Intercollegiate Cham' pionships. Meeting stubborn opposition in every competition, the Violet fencing team distinf guished themselves by their fine technique and made very creditable showings against such organizations as Annapolis, Columbia, Princeton, Penn, Syracuse and others. At the invitation of the University of Pennsylvania, the Violet journeyed to Philadelphia for their Hrst match of the season. At the Hammond Foils Prize Competition, held at the N. Y. A. C., the Violet swordsmen met the best amateur talent in the East. On this occasion New York University was represented by Captain Albert C. Vogt, Miguel de Capriles and Angelo Sellaro. Captain Vogt qualified in the semifinal round of the intercollegiate fencing tournament held at Annapolis early in March. Every match was closely contested by the Violet team, the victory often depending upon a single touch. MILTPLRN 'V' 245 r f sggg- 0 U 7 V igigu-V.,g,3y'51 M S I, l,,ff.:J" WI 53"- CEfI-IOCKEY as a New York University activity proved to be a happy experif ment. Organized for the first time in the history of the University, the sextette' went through its short program like a veteran combination. Before it had appeared three times on the ice, the Violet six had earned a reputation as one of the most feared clubs in the East. The institution of hockey as a Varsity sport was seen as one of the first progressive measures of the Meehan football regime that has had a direct bearing upon the student welfare in other directions. Proposed by Chick Meehan himself, the movement to place hockey on a footing with the other athletic pursuits of the University gained attention, and in the space of a few weeks a vote of the Board of Athletic Control authorized the formation of a New York University ice-squad. The undergraduate response was immediate and enthusiastic. Plunging into one of the biggest years that intercollegiate hockey has ever experif enced, the Violet clan met with signal success for beginners. Besides winning every one of their practice games and minor contests, the New York men held Clarkson Tech to a three to nothing score, tied the powerful Amherst College six by a one to one, trimmed the big Syracuse team by a three to two count, and put up a noteworthy five to three struggle against the speedy Union College outfit. Starting with abso- lutely nothing but iight and force in their favor, the Metropolitan men improved steadily, and at the time of the Syracuse match flashed an ice game that would have done credit to an older group of skaters. Natural ability and weight offset the severe handicaps of poor training facilities and a necessary lack of continual competition. The personnel of the team was largely drawn from football ranks. Art Norton, captain and center, took the scoring honors for the season, his first performance being three straight goals against Syracuse. Norton played excellent hockey all season, and was the leader of the Violet attack. Robert Barabbee, John Connor, and Leo Collins. alternated in the two wing positions for the greater part of the session. Each put up a rugged, hardfhitting and crafty brand of hockey that was slightly reminiscent of the gridiron. Ben Rosenfeld, at left defense, was one of the more important cogs in the' pond machine. The only nonffootball man of the group, Rosenfeld, possessed a vast fund of hockey lore that brought the icemen out of more than one tight jam. Hardly less brilliant was the work of Fred Brown, his running mate. Brown picked up on his game towards the end of the season and became an indispensable asset. Charley Vye's history as goalie is one worthy of much commendation. Never having been in the cage before the Clarkson game, the fighting Vye seemed to have made discfstopping his lifefwork before the men hung up their sticks. Leonard Grant, Kenneth Strong,. john Concannon, Percy Hussakoff, Beryl Follette, and Robert Bellick were the prinf- cipal spares, 246 Wrestling RESTLING, the oldest of sports, bids fair to become the youngest one at N. Y. U. Starting its probationary period with the formation of a Wrestliiig Club, interest and devotees have multiplied until it seems safe to predict that next fall will see the recognition of wrestling as a varsity sport. Material is of high calibre, spirit gratifying and enthusiasm abundant. When, in the spring of 1926, the Wrestling Club was organized under the leader' ship of Abe Mitnowitz, the primary obstacles were the lack of proper training quarters. and a coach. To remedy the first situation the Carmine Street gym was secured, and, although it was some distance from the College, the practices were well attended, and continued until exams forced a layfoff 'till September. Late fall saw the reorganization of the club. The Judson Street gym was obtained for practice, and further growth of College interest was evident. During this period the services of "Barney" Barnett, former C. C. N. Y. wrestler, were volunteered as coach. During the season of 1926f1927, Henry Dorfman, also formerly of the C. C. N. Y. wrestling team, became a volunteer coach. Their services are necessarily temporary because of the lack of time caused by College and other work, which forces them to ,abandon their plans to aid the progress of the club. Thus, as the situation now appears, official recognition by the authorities and the appointment of a permanent coach are needed. However, the oflicers and members of the club are confident of the future of wrestling at the College, and are sure that the enthusiasm and hard work of the men interested will result in that recognition for which they have been striving. :' Q64 K T576 VT - l f 'x 247 Board of Athletic Control PROFESSOR G. ROWLAND COLLINS, Chairman DEAN PERLEY L. THORNE ............ PROFESSOR JOHN MUSSER... .............. .......... . .. PROFESSOR GILES L. COURTNEY ............. ............. MR. THEODORE A. DISTLER ......... MR. ALBERT B. NIXON ............. FRANK BRIANTE .................... ED. SNOW ............. JACK GOLD ........... JACK TRUPIN .......... DAVID WIENER ......... College of Engineering Washington Square College School of Commerce College Of Arts and Sciences Graduate Manager Heights Heights Washington Square College School of Commerce School Of Commerce Commerce Wearers ASHTON ASSARRIAN BARRABEE BUNYON BUCKLEY CESTARI CON NOR R. BOYD DEAN MADISON CHRIESTENSON CONROY WEEKS FOOTBALL DUNN FISHER HIGGINS LASSMAN MILLER PEARLMAN RIORDAN BASEBALL BASKETBALL TRUPIN LACROSSE BOXING LASSMAN 249 pf N. Y. IU. ROBERTS SATENSTEIN STRONG VYE D. WIENER E. WIENER WEXLER WM. BOYD STEWART WATSON DYNAN ROBERTS SCHIEBLER John lF Meehan john F. "Chick" Meehan was born in 1894. He 1'irst attended Arms Academy, Shelburne Falls, Mass. He then went to Dean Academy. He played baseball and football for two years, being cap' tain of the baseball team in his last year. He entered Syracuse in 1914. He immediately went out for football and made the Frosh team, and not satisfied with this, he went out for baseball, and also got a berth on the yearling nine. In 1915 and 1916 he continued playing baseball, but in 1917 the sport was discontinued at the col' lege because of the World War. Continuing his football career, he made the Varsity team as quarf terback, and held this position in 1915, 1916 and 1917. Right after the football season "Chick" en' listed in the U. S. Navy. He was sent to Newport Naval Station, where he entered as a seaman and by taking many examinations, he rose to the rank of Ensign in less than three months. While here he played baseball with the Boston Braves players who had also en' tered the service at that time. He was sent across to London, where he coached and captained the un' defeated Naval team in football. Chick left Syracuse and came to New York University. He is not satisfied with accomplishing these wonders and the student body knows that he will spend his last breath to put N Y U on the top of the football world. William V. McCarthy In the person of William V. QBillj McCarthy, New York University possesses a real versatile and complete coach, who has won his way to appreciation on the foot' ball gridiron and basketball court, as well as on the base- ball diamond. Bill was born far away in Holyoke, Mass., thirty' two years ago, perhaps with a pair of-track shoes on his feet, a baseball in one hand and a basketball in the other. Whether this was the case or not, Bill has made his way in athletics with a vengeance. Coming from grammar school, he entered Springfield High School, where, besides standing high in scholarship, he began his allfround athletic career From 1914 to 1916 while attending Holy Cross College B111 won honors in football and baseball H also made a very good showing on the track Transfer ring his allegiance to Lehigh University, Bill distinguished himself by becoming a muchfenvied 'fourfletter' man when he represented his Alma Mater in four major sports football baseball track and basketball We next hear of Bill as Coach McCarthy when he came to New York University in the spring of 1922 to take charge of the Varsity's destinies on the diamond A successful season was completed and Bill has continued to turn out only successes At present he is engaged in getting into trim the baseball candidates as a preliminary to a spirited campaign starting within a few weeks which is calculated to pile up an impressive string of victories Not only was Bill a coach of the Varsity nine but he was a valuable assistant to Coach Tom Thorp in football where he took charge of the backfield He also gives his valuable services in getting the basketball team into shape , i xi, s Il rf- 4' an V v U ., C 1 I XIX ii 2 l l g ' . ' 6 .if - 1 6 , , 4 ,,,. I A ' U N s L Q ' ff' ' 1 1 9 9 a ' 4 2:1 :fry 2 , K . .... . ' in Q S 1 . . a He was one of the men Chick Meehan had that could always be called on for suggestions or help in getting our football aggregation on its way. Bill also has not entirely given up his studies, even though he has his degree. He is now studying to do in the field of Law what he has done on the Athletic Field. 251 L. slim., f .f 1 ll' 1+ - -"1" 'Nl' .jf 5.4:- TE. V All-lloward C. Cann "Jake" Cann is considered one of the greatest allfround athletes that New York University has ever turned out. Frail in his youth, it was never thought that he would gain the fame in athletics that he did. Coming from Dartmouth where he completed his Freshman year, "Jake" lost no time before he was in the thick of Violet athletics. Three years he spent in constant practice at the Heights Campus and he developed greatly physically. During these three years he played basketball, football and was a member of the track team. At that time he was considered the finest forward in intercollegiate circles. He also holds the Middle Atlantic shotfput record. In 1921, competing at the InterfCollegiate Championships, 'he won the shotfput and was consequently chosen a member of the Olympic team that competed at Antwerp. It was in basketball, however, that Cann showed to the greatest advantage. He was a mem' ber of the N. Y. U. team that won the National Amateur Championship in 1919. In that year he was chosen as InterfCollegiate AllfAmerican for' ward, and was awarded a silver cup for being the best allfaround basketball player of the year. "jake" Cann was assistant coach of basketball under Ed. Thorp in 1923, and gained valuable coaching experience which he is now using as head coach. Cann has put forth teams that are rated very highly in the country. 252 Emil von llilling This season marks the tenth year of Coach Emil von Elling's services to New York University as director of track and field athf letics. He assumed this position in 1915, but was interrupted by the war, during which he did government work. "Von" was born in New York City on March 31, 1883. He was graduated from P. S. 83 in 1899, and attended the College of the City of New York for one year. Always an athlete, "Von" soon became con' nected with several local amateur athletic organizations, and achieved a wide reputation in metropolitan circles as an all-around man. At various times he was with the Mohawk Athletic Club, a Bronx organizationg' the Mill- rose Turn Verein, the St. George's Church Athletic Club, and the 69th Regiment Athf letic Club. Among the stars developed by Coach von Elling during his regime here are "Hal" Fin' ley, 1919, an allfaround athleteg Zunzer, 1921' Baldwin, 1923, Weatherdon, 1923, Courtis 1925 Ytter 1924 Furbeck 1924 A keen ability to analyze a man's natural aptitude for 1 sport the power to develop the potentialities of an athlete, and a remarkable loyalty to New York Uni versity-these are the qualities that have enabled von Elhng to raise Violet track athletics to a higher plane. ass 100-Yard Dash-10 seconds ............... Records 220'Yard Dash-22 1X5 seconds ...........,... 440fYa.rd Run-50 4f5 seconds ................ 88OfYard Run-1 minute 51 seconds ......,........ OnefMile Run-4 minutes 27 1X5 seconds ............... .......... Two'Mi1e Run--10 minutes 16 seconds ............... 120fYard Hurdles-25 4X5 seconds ............,.... High Jump-6 feet 2M inches ............ Broad Jump-24 feet IM inches ............. Pole Vault-11 feet 4 inches ......................... 16-Pound Shot-45 feet 10W inches .............. Hammer Throw--123 feet 9 inches ............ Discus Throw-139 feet 5 inches ............. O. LAUER, '11 GWYNN SCHOONMAKER, '25 I. SCHAEFFER, '23 JOHN MAHLER, '23 PHIL EDWARDS, '29 RICHARD HALTON, '27 FRED ZATER, '24 RALPH WHITE, '27 EDW. J. F. WEATHERDON, '23 SAM S. JONAS, '02 PAUL Coumois, '23 PAUL WILLARD, '28 HOWARD G. CANN, '18 ..........I-IARRY M. V. CONNELLY, '03 ..........EDw. J. F. WEATHERDON, '23 Javelin Throw-167 feet 6 inches ............................ .,......... F RANK HOWLEY, '25 OnefMile Relay-3 minutes 8 2 X 5' seconds ............ ........... L EIT, WAUGH, MANZ, 254 MCDOWELL, '16 TBOOK VI Day Student Council GELSO ZIGNONE ..... . ...................................,............ .... . ....... . ........... P resident JOSEPH WEISBERG ......... ............................................. . .............. V icefPresident MILTON J. WOLOSKY ................................ . ....... - ....... - ................. Secretary Class of February, 1927 G. RICHARD SKLARBW ..... , ........................................................... President JACK TRUPIN ....................................................................................... Student Representative DAVID WEINER ......... ............................................. , .............. S tudent Representative Class of june, 1927 PAUL SOBEL ................................ - ........................................................ President EDWARD WERDENSCHLAG ......................................................... Student Representative AL. BERLANDSTEIN ........................................................................ Student Representative Class of February, 1928 MILTON J. WOLOSKY ........,............................................................ February President DONALD B. KENNER .............. - ..................................................... September President MILTON J. WOLOSKY ............. ............ S eptember Representative DONALD B. KENNER .................................................. N ................. February Representative SIDNEY SCHLESINGER ..................................................................... February Representative Class of june, 1928 AVERON BLACK ........... ................................................................. P resident SOI.. IMMERMAN ........ ................................................................. S tudent Representative Class of February, 1929 IRVING Roos .................... ................................................................. F ebruary President NAT. LASHIN ........................... ........................................................ S eptember President MORRIS PONITZMAN ...........................................................,..... .. ..... February Representative Class of june, 1930 ARTHUR ENSLER .............................................................................. Freshman President 255 HE governing body of all the nonfscholastic activities of the School of Com' merce is the Day Student Council. The Council, which meets every Wednesf day, has jurisdiction over all student activities and has power to make appropriations. The Council is composed of the President, VicefPresident, Secretary of the Day Organization, the Presidents of the Eve classes, one member from the Junior Class, and two others delegates from each of the Senior classes. This year the Student Council organized the budget system, under which the "Daily News," "Violet" and other organizations received their appropriations accord' ing to the importance of their work. , The Council of the past year has formulated plans for the next year whereby the student body in the future will benefit to a large extent. The student body took part in an all Commerce dance which took place at the WaldorffAstoria Hotel. The Winter Frolic, as the affair was called, was the first of its kind undertaken by the Student Council. The Frolic was a huge social success, and will serve as a precedent in future years, thanks to the able work of Donald B. Kenner, chairman of the affair. The Junior Prom, which was sponsored by the Student Council, was a brilliant success, due to the able efforts of Charles MacMillan and his committee. It was held at the Biltmore and over 150 couples attended. Lately, the Student Council has cooperated with the University in making the West Point Boat Ride one that will long be remembered. 250 Gelso Zignone HE career of Gelso Zignone at New York University has been outstandf ing-outstanding both as to the high degree of esteem which he has won and as to the fine quality of the service which he has rendered. "Ziggie" chose N. Y. U. as his Alma Mzlter in the Fall of 1924. He came, unheralded and practically unknown to the student body. Now, in the Spring of 1927, he is being graduated and is leaving behind him a most enviable record in class and scholarship activities. "Ziggie's" modest nature would deny immediately that any special credit is due him, but this denial must be gently and iirmly set aside. From the very start he took a most keen interest in the doings of his class, lending to each of its endeavors a gen' erous enthusiasm. In his Freshman year, "Ziggie" was chosen Chairman of the Constitution Committee. On this commit- tee he served faithfully and well. Wheii he reached his Sophomore year, he was chosen for the Executive Committee because of the good record he had estabf lished for himself in the former position. In his Junior year, "Ziggie" received the tangible thanks of his classmates for his previous faithful work by their electing him to the oihce of President. In this same year he was appointed to the Athletic Board of the Violet, and was also elected to Alpha Phi Sigma, the Junior Honorary Society. The positions which "Ziggie" had held up to the time of his entering his Senior year were indeed many and distinctive, but, nevertheless, he continued throughout his Senior year to gain further and even greater recognition from his fellowfstudents. He was elected President of the Day Organization and Student Council. He was also tapped for Sphinx, the Senior Honorary Society, of which he was subsequently elected President. And last, but not least, to show that "Ziggie" did not neglect his studies for class activities, he was elected to Delta Mu Delta, the Honorary Scholastic Society of the School of Commerce. The man who has gained such a high degree of esteem from his fellow- students at such a large institution as New York University deserves double credit. There are thousands of students in the School of Commerce. When a man makes a record as "Ziggie" has made among such a large group it is certain that his rewards are just and deserving. He has indeed done well. May unbounded success and happiness be his. i 257 Commerce Day Organization HE Day Organization of the School of Commerce has concluded a most splendid and successful year. Much credit for this unexcelled work of the past year could be accorded to the wonderful programs prepared for the student body at the Day Organization meetings. President Gelso Zignone may well be proud of the unusual interest and large attendance which marked every meeting. In close cooperation with the President were Joe Weisberg, VicefPresident, and Mickey Wolosky, Secretary. As in former years, the Day Organization presented weekly programs of varied nature. Our first meeting was featured by the traditional welcome from Chancellor Brown, Dean Madden and Professor Schiffer. These men urged the students to adopt a more serious attitude in their studies, and also stressed the importance of using the time spent at college to advantage. Other speakers who provided an enjoy' able hour were: Professors Badger, Porter, Ferris and Ward. The Freshman and junior classes, as well as the Glee Club, Dramatic' Society, and the University Band provided novel entertainment which was appreciated by the audience. Alpha Phi Sigma, the Junior Honorary Society, held its elections twice during the year. The selections were met with approval by student body as well as the faculty. Sphinx, the Senior Honorary Society, chose the most outstanding men in the Senior class to that organization, in the most important event of the year. 258 Day Organization Officers GELSO ZIGNONE President JOSEPH WEISBERG MILTON WOLOSKY VicefP'resident Secretary 259 Pierre lL. Touehette i CRN TO LEAD-- N A modest fellow with a cheerful smile, and forehcaring with his fel- lowfstudentsg a character so individf ual it halos everyone to his attach' ment, here is the man who has earned the admiration and respect of everyone in Commerce. His greatness and leadership first reared itself in the Freshman Class, when he served on various commit' tees. Going on, we find his ability manifesting itself in his election as Secretary of the Sophomore Class and Treasurer of the Junior Classes. An ability of accomplishment and organi- zation attesting to a Titan. Through his work as Treasurer of the Junior Class and Chairman of the junior Prom, the Class of 1927 has attained a plane which succeeding classes may well emulate. Touchctte was then rewarded with the presidency of the Senior Class. Good nature is worth more than knowledge, but here is a man combining both knowledge and good nature. A deep student of everything in which he interests himself, he is a wonderful example of sound judgment, never faltering, but going straight ahead with a vigor that is a compelling force and one to merit reward. He deserves success and he will have it, for he has within himself all that Roosef velt must have meant when he said, "Aggressive fighting for the right is the greatest sport in the world." 260 Night Student Council President ........ Secretary .................................... President Senior Class ........... HUBERT D. GALLAGHER NATH.NN LEADER PIERRE TOUCHETTE NATHAN LEADER Treasurer Senior Class ................................... ............ Student Representative Seni or Class ................. SAMUEL KASTLE Preszdent junior Class ................................... ............ F RANCIS COOPER Treasurer Iunior Class ............... President Sophomore Class .......... Treasurer Sophomore Class ............ President Freshman Class .......... Treasurer Freshman Class .......... President Wall Street ............... Treasurer Wall Street ...... ............BENJAM1N COHEN l5lOAH HOLTZM.1XN CHESTER FRIEDMAN VICTOR LEVITT IOSEPH FRIEDMAN GEORGE S. VfXNIDERNVENI7l HUBERT D. GALLAGHER Zlvl HE Night Student Council has operated this year under an entirely new plan, having as its primary objects the supervising of activities in the School of Com- merce, Night Division. A big undertaking, without doubt, and yet one which has been creditably carried out. The Council is made up as follows: Presidents and Treasurers of the Senior, Junior, Sophomore and Freshman Classes, the President and Treasurer of the Wall Street Students' Organization, and one member elected from the Senior Class. At the first meeting, held under the Chairmanship of N. William Callmer, Hubert Gal' lagher was elected President, and Nat Leader, Secretary. The Council has considered, among other things, the establishment of regular Soph-Frosh rules, the organization of properly supervised intra-mural athletics, the designing of an allfuniversity charm for senior classes, and, above all, the fostering and crystallizing of unified University and School spirit. The results of steps taken on these have been apparent to the entire University, and this year has proven, beyond question, that a representative body such as this can do a great deal more for the School than scattered groups working individually. In previous years, cooperation between the Day and Night Divisions in the School of Commerce has been rather haphazard and decentralized, but with the two Councils it has been found to be a matter of necessity, resulting in a far better understanding of the work in the two divisions. I Indeed, but for the close association of the Day Council, the work of the Night Council would have been seriously hampered. Plans for next year call for several new projects which, it is believed, will be welcomed by all students, and, in addition, the carrying on of the work already begun. 262 New York University Band HE New York University band of the past year has grown from a mediocre combination to an organization that compares favor' ably with any band in the collegiate world. The band has grown from a mere handful to a group of ninety pieces. The music was in perfect harmony and on Saturday afternoon when the football team was on the iield the band helped tremendously in urging the team on to victory. When games were played at the Yankee Stadium the band paraded in various formations which earned the sincere applause of the student body. Carnegie Tech came to New York with its famous sixty piece Kilty band, but the Violet was not to be outdone. Between the halves they formed a huge N Y U on the playing field--the spectacle was one worth seeing. Much of the credit for the band's fine showing should be given to Lieut. Ernest A. Hopf, director of the band. ' 263 League of Women Council HE New York University Council of the League of WOHICIIIS Organizations 1 composed of: WASHINGTON SQUARE DIVISION, represented by EVELYN LEVENSON ..................,................. . ......4.,.......................... . TILLIE DERMANSKY ..,........... SCHOOL OF COMMERCE DIVISION, represented by .Vice President ........Delegate CLAIRE GOLDMAN .........................,.................,..........,................. ........ .4..................... P 1 esidenr NATALIE AMN ................ ............ V ice President LOUISE SEGAL .......... EVENING DIVISION, represented by ELSIE R. TAUBELE .............. .................. SYLVIA R. HAGUE .............. ............ JERRY Coopnn ............... WALL STREET DIVISION, represented by ELINOR BIRDSALL .................. ...... . . ........ ,....... ...... . . ALFREDE MOMMSEN ......... .. NETA MURPHY ..................... 264 ......................Delegate ......................Presider1t .Vice President ................Delegate ...............PresiderLl Vice President ......................Delegate HE Council published at the beginning of the school year a handbook, detailing the women's activities at New York University for the inforf mation Of new and old students. It furnished the china, silverware, and kitchen equipment for the University rest room, 953, in the Main Build' ing. It revived the Dean of Woxneii issue, which has been taken up with the Deans of the various divisions in an effort to find a satisfactory solution. On February 23, 24, and 25 they ran in the north and south study halls of the Commerce Building a Circus, in which all the Leagues enthusi- astically co-operated. The Circus Committee, headed by Miss Carmine Duncan, who was assisted by Miss Elinor Birdsall, Chairman of Publicaf tions, Miss Ruth Geisler, Chairman of Posters, Miss Claire Goldman, Chairman of Decorationsg Miss Frances Handelsman, Chairman Of Enter- tainment, and Miss jerry Cooper, Chairman of Refreshments, was indef fatigable in its efforts to make this, the first affair since the Russian Bazaar of 1924, a success. OFFICERS Faculty Adviser -..... .... ........... M R s, DOROTHY MCSPARRAN ARNOLD President .................. ....................................... .H ORTENSE M. DILLON Vice President ................ ........ E LIZABETH J. KIRWAN Recording Secretary .............. ...................... M ARY GUINEE Corresponding Secretary ........ .......... T ERESA GUFFANTI Treasurer ...................................... ........ E VELYN LEVENSON 265 Commerce League of Women HE aim of the Commerce League of Women is to foster loyalty to our Alma Mater, to promote fellowship among the women of the School of Commerce, to insure co-operation with other organizations, and to promote the highest and best in' terests of the women as a whole, both scholastically and socially. In order to more successfully fulfill the various aims of the organization, it has been necessary to establish committees such as the Big Sisters, to familiarize Freshmen with the University lifeg the Social Committee for non-scholastic enterprises, and the Rest Room Committee to provide comfort and recreation for the students. All women who are regular students in the School of Commerce are members of the League. Special students may become members upon payment of the required fee for regular students. Regular meetings are held semifmonthlyg special meetings may be called at any time by order of the President. A quorum consists of the number of members present. The women students who enter the School of Commerce should immediately get into the spirit of the League, for only when everyone contributes her whole-hearted efforts and support to its activities can the League continue to grow and to enjoy the respect which it deserves as an organization. BIG SISTERS The BIG SISTER movement has been most successful. Through it a group of advanced students of generally high standing is selected to act as advisors to the incomf ing Freshmen. The Big Sisters have been appointed to assist new students in arranging their programs and in helping them to get acquainted and feel at home in the Uni- versity. All new students who wish advise and assistance should feel free to consult the Big Sisters who will be assigned to them. The Big Sister idea has worked out splendidly during the past years and has done much toward promoting a feeling of sisterhood among the new students of the school. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES The Social Committee runs various affairs during the School year, some of which are the W'elcome Dance for the Freshmen given by the Seniors, the regular L. O. W. Dances, as well as the opening dance each year. Theater parties and other entertain' ment are also arranged by the Social Committee. Continuing the splendid practice of last year, a series of teas are given by the League in the Rest Room. These sociable gatherings provide an excellent opportunity for the students to get together and meet everyone, including the members of the Faculty. To provide some entertainment at the teas, various interesting programs are arranged in which both members of the League and outsiders participate. All women are invited and urged to attend as many of the teas as possible. 266 ATHLETICS All regular students in the School of Commerce who pay the athletic fee are members of the New York University Women's Athletic Association, entitling them to full privileges in connection with participation in athletics for women in the Uni' versity. All girls are asked to come out for practice so that the School of Commerce may Bc well represented on the Varsity teams. Already teams have been formed in the School of Commerce to compete with teams in the other Schools of the University. OFFICERS President .................,.. ......... ........... C L AIRE GOLDMAN Vice President ........ -. .......... NATALIE ARAN Treasurer ........ - ....... - ....... ......... L ENA STEINHOLZ Recording Secretary '....... ....... ................. C L ARA FISHER Corresponding Secretary ............ ........., G ERTRUDE ZEIDMAN Delegate ......,..................................... ............. L OUISE SEGAL 267 Wall Street League of Women HROUGHOUT the years of its existence the Wall Street League has tried to adopt itself to the needs of the women students at 90 Trinity Place. As classes are held only at night at the downtown branch, it means that the students are divided into three groups: partftime students, regular students who are also registered at Washington Square, and regular students who are' only attending classes at Wall Street. The effort has been made in the past to have the partftime students feel that they have have a place of their own in our University, and a spirit of cordiality has been extended to those who are also registered at the Square. The aim of the League to create a friendly spirit has been carried out. It has been exceedingly diihcult for women, who are employed during the day and taking courses at night, to find a time when they may have an opportunity to get together. However, this difliculty has been partially overcome, and as a result the membership list of the League has not only grown, but a series of successful social and business meetings have been held. The welcoming tea for new students was held on October 30. A card party at the Hotel McAlpin in November, and the annual Christmas party at Wall Street conf cluded the first term's. activities. A theatre party in February, followed by a card party and the annual meeting in March and a spring tea in April, were the outstandf ing events of the second term. A firm foundation has been laid for the future which will make the League a strong factor in student affairs at Wall Street. 262 Wall Street League of W0men's 0 O Organizations 19'Z6f27 President .................... ................ E LINOR OAKLEY BIRDSALL Vice President ........... ............... A LFRIEDE C. MOMMSEN Secretary ...........,. ..........,,... G IOVANNA MEDIATORE 'Treasurer .................................................... ,.............................. M AYE LINK Delegate to League Council .,.......... ...,....... N ETA MURPHY 269 Evening League of Women HE Evening Division of the League of Women's Organizations includes in its membership all the women evening students of the School of Commerce, Wash' ington Square College and the Law School. It fosters a hearty, enthusiastic college spiritg it promotes good fellowshipg it stands ready to serve the women at N. Y. U. at any time. It is the "Big Sister" of all the women students. The 1926f27 "season" of the Evening Division of the L. O. W. O. has been brimful of activity. Social activities are the most effective means of accomplishing the organizations aims-and so into social activities the members plunged with full force. Here is the record of those outstanding events: A Welcomefto-thefFrosh Tea fin addition to the regular monthly teas, at which entertainment was provided as well as refreshmentsjg A Big Sister Week for the Freshmeng A colorful Thanksgiving Dance in the Commerce Buildingg An Auction'Teag A Card Partyg A Candy Saleg A Spring Dance in the Green Room of the Hotel McAlpin. 270 In addition, the League gave its full assistance and cooperation to the Council of the L. O. W. O. in support of the Circus. The regular meetings of the League were held on the first Wednesday of each month. This is the organization that is FOR, BY and OF the girls at N. Y. U. 271 Newman Club "Cor Ad Cor Loquitwrn HE Newman Club of New York University, with an active membership of about 175' undergraduates, is a religious association organized primarily to preserve the faith and advance the spiritual welfare of the Catholic students of New York University and to further the social, mental and physical interest of its members, and to perpetuate the friendships formed by its members during their University life. Meetings are held monthly during the school year at St. joseph Parochial School Hall, Waverly Place and Christopher Street. Monthly Communions are held at St. joseph's Church. The Social Calendar carries as its main dates the Fall Dance at the Hotel Penn- sylvania, Formal Dance at the Park Lane, Spring Dance, Hotel Waldorf-Astoria, Annual Communion Breakfast at the Hotel McAlpin. Other minor functions are held periodically throughout the year. The Newman Club is a member of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. The latter organization governs through five provinces which cover all of the United States and Canada. Newman Club of New York University being in the New York Province, is closely associated with the Catholic Clubs of Adelphi, Barnard, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, College of the City of New York, Columbia, Hunter, New York State College for Teachers, Rutgers, Savage School for Physical Education, and Princeton. 272 OFFICERS 1926f27 President ........,...................... ......................................................... ........... J . JOSEPH KEANE First Vice President ............... ............ W M. E. FITZGER.-XLD Second Vice President .............. .........,..... F. LIZABETH KIRWAN Recording Secretary ................... ................ F RANCIS L. COOPER Corresponding Secretary ............. ........... W M. C. HEIIDELBERGER 'Treasurer ...........,........ ............... .....,.... C H ARLES P. OQBRIEN CHAPLAIN REV, EDW.-um RQBERTS MQORE, Ph.D. BOARD OF GOV ERNCRS HELEN M. COLLINS Jos. V. GRIFFEN ALoYs1Us MCGINITY ROBERT J. MCQUADE, B.C.S. ROBERT S. O'NEILL, B.C.S. 273 The Wall Street Students' Organization HE Wall Street Students' Organization was organized at the Wall Street Divif sion of the University in 1919. Each year has found the organization playing a more important part in the activities of the Wall Street Division and the School of Commerce. The purpose of the organization is to create service thru a spirit of goodfellowship and to bring about a closer and friendlier relationship between students. The organization conducts each year a series of social affairs and a series of lec' tures of an educational nature. The social affairs are generally dances held monthly on Saturday nights, and are very successful as a means of bringing the students of the school closer together. The dances are usually held in the quaint auditorium of the school at 90 Trinity Place. The school year is closed with a dinner dance, which is the grand finale of the Wall Street Division for the year. This year there has been a lecture and demonstration of the new Orthophonic Victrola by the Victor Talking Machine Company. The organization has also secured the United Fruit Company to give a series of pictures illustrating a trip from New York to the West Indies by way of one of their vessels. The organization is represented on the Night Student Council of the School of Commerce by its President and Treasurer. The Oiiicers and Faculty of the Wall Street Division have been very instrumental in making the organization what it is. 274 The present officers of the Wall Street Students' Organization are: President ................. -. .......... .......... G EORGE S. VANDERWENDE First Vice President ........... ..- ...... ....... M ........ROBERT DONALD Second Vice President ........ - . .............. GORDON GOFF Third Vice Presiderir ......... .......... E DMUND SPENCER Secretary .,............................ ...... .,........... M A RY GUINEE Treasurer ....... ............ H UEERT GALLAGHER The members of the Executive Committee are: MARK COSTELLO AUSTIN COLE JOHN EBRETH 275 . JV-M.. , ",, mv, How O usnyffe "ir ' E34-i'F - ' 1' Aooiwll S H L :N ftjlliylgggif' ' Sandy on me r' in Amazon 'Buclyuinff We ' f f Qu-I Friend PQQL Ama, A mae! . MA 276 HQ ff 'Z-az Sphinx CHARLES FRANCIS PHILIP D. FUCHS GILBERT G. GLADSTONE JACK TRUPIN CHARLES VYE GELSO ZIGNONE DEAN JOHN T. MADIJEN PROFESSOR PHILIP O. BADGER PROFESSOR G. ROWLAND COLLINS 278 E' J' az' 5 1 .. . 4 L15 ngfgag 13' 5:1ff:m',2J'4:5:'- A 'lf'- 'rf 'FW . lg' ,- -'Ax ' "' I +5 L 1 32 ' L L -' L- ,. - ' A r n ,My ,, jf!'m'll AQ, ,J ., . ,, Arch and Square HUBERT D. GALLAGHER MERRILL POLANCER PIERRE L. TUCHETTE RALPH WILLIS 279 .. "" A. F o R' 0 Q An-.' Alpha Phi Sigma 1927 JAMES FAY CHARLES MOMILLAN GECDRLPE SHIEELER PAUL SILFIES PAUL SOBEL KENNETH STEWART JACK T RUPIN 1928 AVRAM BLACK ARTHUR DYNAN DONALD KENNER ALBERT LASSMAN JOEL LIVINGSTON CLAYTON MADISON CHARLES VYE JOSEPH WEISBERG JULIUS A. WENIG EDWIN VVERDENSOHLAG DAVID WEINER HOMER WILLIAMS GELSO ZIGNONE MILTON PINKUS ARCZI1IE ROBERTS SIDNEY SCHLISINGER EDWARD WIENER ALFRED WOLFF MILTON WOLOSKY DEAN JOHN T. MADDEN PROFESSOR PHILIP C. BADOER PROFESSOR G. ROXVLAND COLLINS PROFESSOR HERBERT M. SCHIFFER 280 1 ...Yi 'V Y . n n lll llllll ll I lllll lllfl li lllll llllll l :cp m Msau 1. V A , N I , I 1 .. A .... .. , f .1 1 1 - 1 3 1 Q 1 -ggsl f , lnnsw -116 21 11 :11'w111jv 1+D A1. 1.1 T Pl . 111 - Il 1 : -:E --- l if as ' . ii : 1 if-2 5 : , HOLL-.1 5 X 192: L :E :' ' 5355 Violet Scroll i Honorary Commerce Vwlet Som-ty Q. I ELECTED 1926 I JULIUS A. WENIG MARTIN HEN1o T ELECTED 1927 za: ""'j - ' ARTHUR W. ,CAHN IRVING KRAMER I . EUGENE KEOGH MERRILL POLANCER DONALD KENNER JULES S. SCHERER 1 gig l :- - ff f "2-' f 1.1 W - E-5 Y ' ' . A . . . V ' 1 ' 1 W N "' ' ' -- 11- ' 'll 11 11' '11 -' H11 114' 'llf W " ' 'Il nn ' : 4 WlmllliiilllilillLflllllL'1llTll'2LlM:,llM 11927 ll!kllkl!l'11l71Jll1l71l1!1ml!llmlll'f1 . W " ' J lllllll illlll lillllilll lil llll III I IIIUIIIIIIIEE-'hwy i1:l,2f'jnllnnnnlssu unlsnsinuln u human lllulu ,Sli V F N.: Iv- 1.1 .. HL1 281 l X Fl' , Q, .1 M . 2-Wil 'l', 1. .11 ,1. , 1, 1.1-HH 4 1 ,111 vu 'RW . , H , mv f".41 P1 WA 14 , . . . . , - ' , Y . . . 1 1. 1f7g1'Lgl. 1 ,113.1-Q.. ..,,,1. 1 ,.. V ,. 1 ,, 1, .. . . .1 1 E. , y . , 11. , .,.J'.,41 ',' A - . V - . . - J 'Q 1 1. . 1 ' ., w - .. 1 -1, u -flEi2'L'591Lw.:'4,xf.11f U Y 'r' 4" P 1: '- L, - . A .-- .' - 1g,"' ,,.,1.i , L" ' .- .-1 E. l ' ' Wylflg 413611 W .f. .Ny1nf - i V 1 N- 1 - 1 .1 1. 1 11114 . 1 - 1 1 ,E ' ww'1'H'v1'1"'1 x J? Ml? P fm' A X'-1 l 4 1-1 If-H' ln 'e 1 ll l " M' 1 'S JY w 'V' f X 13, ,VQHL,,pgQ1x-1:,1c,yy L4 .,,1..,,,A 1 1 1 1 W 1 W , I., 511. 1 , 1 W, 1 51' 1 ,1 ,L 1 1 .rms 1 ALPHA BETA ....,. .. GAMMA DELTA ...... EPsrLoN ETA ....,., ZBTA ..,.. Delta Mu Delta CHAPTERS New York University Boston University University of Denver University of Pittsburgh Northwestern University Valparaiso University University of Cincinnati 282 BERRY, ABRAHAM BROWN, ALEx. J. CHAU, WING DUNLEAVY, CHARLES J. FABRICANT, SOL ' FAWER, ABRAHAM FEUER, MOSES A. FRIEDMAN, H. GLICHLICH, H. J. GLOVER, JOHN G. GOLDSTBIN, A. J. HEIN, HUGO O. JOHNSTON, A. E. ACKERMAN, A. W. AYER, NELLIE E. BEGRERMAN, BENJAMIN BENz, PAUL F. BERLACK, THELMA BERLANDSTEIN, ABR. BISCAYE, GEO. E. BLAGR, JACOB BLIGH, WM. T. BRANDON, IRVING BROWN, BERT M. BUTLER, GLEN A. CLARK, RALPH N. COGAN, THOS. J. CORNELIA, NICHOLAS DECRER, HARRY DES JARDINS, ALBERT ENGLERT, RUDOLPH EILEN, DOROTHY ERICSON, G. R. FRANKEL, NORMAN FRIEDMANN, LEON GAMBA, JOSEPH GEISLER, RUTH GE'rzIPP, SIMON GLADSTONB, MATHEW GOLDBERG, HILDA GOLDBERC, ISADORE CLASS OF 1926 HODES, LESTER W. KAMINSKE, J. P. KATRAUSRY, Jos. KATz. ISADORE KAVEE, HARRY KRISOI-I, HENRY KLEIN, LOUISE A. C. LEE, CHRISTIAN MGCOLLUM, JOHN MALONE, JOSEPH MARKOWITZ, BENJAMIN MAULL, GEORGE B. ORBAOH, SYDNEY PEARGE, D. NELSON CLASS OF 1927 GOLDEN, RAYMOND GOLDIN, MOSES GRAVIER, LEO GREEN, ABRAHAM GROSSMAN, MORRIS HAJENGA, JOHN R HANFLING, MAX HAWTHORNE, WM. J. HAZELTON, WM. T JANEBA, H. JARVIS, NESTOR L. JOHNSTON, ROBERT S. KEOGH, EUGENE KLEIN, LOUIS J. KOPO, R. F. KULLER, ISADORE KURIANSRY, ESTHER LARSON, G. E. LEBOWITZ, SOL. LEONARD, E. G. LICHTENFELD, J. A. LYNCH, ALEXANDER H. IV1CVARISH,J.J. MALIN, PHILIP MARKWICK, EVANGELINE MAYER, Jos. H. MOSKOWITZ, Jos. MURPHY, NBTA 283 ROEMER, DAVID RUBINFELD, MOSES RUNYON, ALFRED SOLVERMAN, SIDNEY TAUB, FLORENCE TEIOH, GEO. R. THOMPSON, A. E. THOMPSON, THOS. F. TIMMERMAN, J. C. WART, BYRON W. WILLIAMS, WM. A. WISE, WILLIAM P. WOLBERG, SIDNEY NELSON, WALTER A. NOODLEMAN, PHILIP NUDELMAN, DAVID REIDEL, LOUIS ROSENBLATT, SAMUEL ROUM, JOSEPH SAIDY, FAREED SCHBRER, JULES S. SCHIKLER, DAVID SGHULT, WM. R. SIEGEL, WILLIAM SPANTON, ANTHONY STEPHENS, HENRY H. STRAGHAN, W. J. STROM, ARTHUR SWARTZMAN, HARRY TONJES, AUGUST TREIB, MORRIS TRUPIN, JACK TURKINSKY, ELIZABETH WAGNER, WALDO WALTERS, ALFRED WARD, ARTHUR R. WEISS, MILTON A. WHETHAM, RALPH WOLF, MEYER L. YOUNG, FRANK WM. ZIGNONE, GELSO Quill Society EORGANIZED in 1921 by Ralph N. Hamilton, J. Arthur Warner, and G. H. Danzberger, for the purpose of awarding recognition to students who had given not less than two full school years to active, constructive effort in building the "New York University News," the Quill Society is to-day one of the strongest factors in the present, successful "New York University Daily News." The amalgamation Of the Old "News" with the "New Yorker" to form the "Daily News" brought about an expansion Of the Society in 1922 so as to include men from University Heights. Two years was decided upon as the elapsed time required of candidates for admission. Thus, membership serves as a incentive to induce experienced workers to return to the "Daily News" for at least a second year of service. The founders also hoped that Quill would eventually seek admission to a National journalistic Society. At the inception Of the Society, it was planned that the Quill key was to be purely an editoral award, as is apparent from its name "Quill"--a literary symbol. However, in consideration Of the absence of recognition for service in the case of business staff members, it was decided that the Business Manager and not more than three members Of the business staff would annually become eligible for membership. Each man, On becoming a member, is pledged to do his utmost while at the Uni- versity to prevent political manipulation and personal favoritism. The EditorfinfChicf of the "Daily News" is President Of the Society, ACTIVE QUILL MEMBERS BEN M. COHEN JULES MERSAND HYMAN FINKELSTEIN SEYMOUR NARINS EMANUEL FRANKEL jur.Es SCHERER EDGAR GUTTENBERG BERNARD SCHEREFF THEODORE D. Isfmcs HERMAN WIRTH JOEL L1v1NGsTON MILTON J. WOLOSKY HYMAN Fox 234 X Wk 1, ,,,,,,,, , ...., NM ig? Ilrvlxxl I ,Wm in : JCL 5 ,g4W , f lf, x-. iii' ,- N- , T AEI, ,,4 5 N 'fi'WXii1'a . ' '-lL7"' Wi 'Ms1cmwfaxa'ar 1-1,-.A-T1 ....:....,......' -XA' KULN. .,,, 7 Tif""m""m """ X 'la "14i'f'?. - J ....- --L4 - X f"'f7N .MN 1 " -Q X--sl -1..,,,'2 f n ffZ4vS i?:Y4 Q'7' I 5 5 'V "k!X: - QR-gb Wigs-fa iw S . 14 --N ' QQ -, x X .Fl Tfkld 1 , :El .EA -Z5 I w 1 1 5 'ri 2 ' ..,b 1, Vf b M six! ""'5!94 mill f ifj 2 M 291 ' Sw 2 I Uifgi' 4? 285 Dramatic Society HE 19254926 season of the Dramatic Society was the most active in the eight years of its existence. Membership was doubled, participation and production were tripled over the preceding season, and the quality of the work reached a higher standard than ever before realized. Forty meetings with programs entertained the membership of the Day Division, twenty similar programs were put up by the membership of the Evening Division. Under the direction of John Koch, president and program manager, more than thirty onefact plays were presented with under' graduate casts, directed by undergraduates. In 1926-1927 the splendid record of the preceding season is about to be broken. Subscription sales for the Washington Square College Players' four productions have necessitated the addition of Friday performances to the usual Saturday night ones, and for the last two productions a third performance on Saturday afternoon has proved a success. The year got off to a fine start through the carry over of the summer session dramatic group composed of FebruaryfSeptember freshmen, organized by Julius Evans. Under his leadership this group worked out D. S. programs throughout the entire summer, and was prepared to enrich the old D. S. organization in September for the new term. ' 1 286 With Mr. Evans as Chairman of the Day Division D. S., and with Irwin David- son as program manager, a series of Friday meetings was built up unrivalled for quality and student participation and attendance in the history of D. S. Mr. Evans' slogan was "Grow Up, and Grow Out of 703." The regular meetings began to strain 703 to capacity. Extra meetings had to be staged during March and April to take care of the extensive production of plays. The program manager depended scarcely at all on talent outside the organization for the body of his entertainment material. Only two guests were brought in during the entire year. Ernesto Berumen gave a concert of Spanish music on the piano, and Ian MacLaren gave dramatic readings. Under the auspices of the Dramatic Society, the Washington Square College Players presented four productions: Shaw's "Misalliance" in November, Kummer's "Rollo's Wild Oat" in December, Gribble's "March Hares" in March, and Shaw's "Fanny's First Play" in April. Undergraduate productions were made on Megrue's "Seven Chances" in December, and of "One of the Family" in April. With Mr. Kaye in charge, the Evening Division D. S. had to double its Wednesf day night meetings to take care of the extent of dramatic production, holding a meet' ing each Wednesday night, instead of every other Wednesday night. These programs, though staged at ten o'clock, were well attended. During the year, D. S. subscribers saw more than a dozen Broadway plays in a party as guests of the managements. Such performances included Miss La Galliene's productions of "The Mistress of the Inn," "john Gabriel Borkmanf' "The Master Builder," "Three Sisters," and "Twelfth Night", and Brock Pembertons production of "The Ladder" and of "Say It With Flowers." Dramatic Society letters were awarded by Chancellor Brown to the following: Viola Winkler, Dorothy Bachrach, Helena Krauss, Julius Evans, Merle Kaye, James Kelly, and William Hofmann. These awards are made only after continuous service to D. S. over a period of at least two years in some field of the activity, such as busif ness and organization, acting, directing, stagefmanagement, costuming, or advertising. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL JOHN KocH, Chairman JULIUS EVANS .......... ........................................................... C haivman, Day Division MERLE KAYE ........ , ................. .......... C hairman, Night Division DOROTHY BACHRACH ............. ................ R ecording Secretary JUDITH KNIGHT ................. -. .......... Corresponding Secretary HENRY VAN VEEN .............. .................................... . ....... . ........... 'I' 'reasiwer . WILLIAM HOFMANN .............. .............. C haivman, House Committee 287 PRUGRAM COMMITTEE IRWIN IDAVIIJSIJN, Manager Dcmo'r11Y I-Iuuzxu H15L1iNA Kmuss S1A11a1'.fxRn T11,fxum5 jun1'1'H KNIU111' DORUTIIY BAC1-m,xc:11 HA-xRoLD GoL1J1f,Ax1u1 JULIUS EVANS Vim.-x WINKLEII MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE VII1IlINI.'X LINIJMR Sfxlm SCIIIORR E'r1l1aL SLIc:14L1iN HliL1iN Sc:rlL.-xnrczrl PUBLICITY SuL N,".lJIiI., Advcmsmg Nfamxgcv' Llmus W.Ax1N'1'l1mm1x, News Rcprcsemanvc Lrawls R.-xczlimu. SIDNEY ARM-:IT .IUHN Mmxmla AI.1fx,fxNmi11 R,xc:oL1N 288 ,ma -f.I.. ,iw Q, MT .X!, I I 4 ,sd if 311.2-x"x:' FQ. ' , ' . I ' I 2 ' ' ' "' .1 wg.fg','NlJJff 9- ' I I NI ' fx W? -If-3 1 A , . A A . ' I I V J A ,. f f ,,, - f. , ' VY H in F H -IL A I- I, q!lunln un'nn-in I-. nguulnllnunuunniaruuainaunsa, iw M, NT- ,Jhnrn nuu unnufuuniivu-nifnfl?-.1Fannin-llnnnwvn .. ff- 'if f'--'-wui' -' I-Q' 'I -: 'I Lgguwmnzwsinwmnwum :mum v ICOS JL I1 IF miami. iIn.O.Ins.CTrim s J ' I 1 ,ii . ' 5.1-I ' 1 ' E' haf E : lv? I ' ' ' ?'A?f'Ua l I . Q n gig E512 J n , " I IQ ' I I uf: . , 1 A5 " -- 1 I-5:5 ' 'u-I I Pri: I 2215: A : HOUSE COMMITTEE kg, I 1 ' WILLIAM HOFMANN, Chairman ROBERT ROBBINS OSCAR BLEEzARDB ' I it g Eflilg JOHN MOORE HAROLD BABDBCKER ' " J , 2 -ns.. X I . n ' i E . I PLAY DISCUSSION .ai IIS ' , - DOROTHY BAC1-IRACI-I 525 A , 5 I ' rv: n J I EI: I :E-fg STAGE STAFF gifeigg I . l 1 BENJAMIN FRIED, Stage Manager Lai J ' Qs: ' 5 LEAVIA FRIEDBERG, Mistress of Properties . I ' . ' ' - " -1' JAMES POLLARD JACK SPERLING , , ,242 . C ' ffl' I 5 LURIE WAINTROB SHEPARD TRAUBB Airw5Lf,i'iE :Eng EDWARD TANENBAUM JACK NAGIN , , , E, - I FACULTY ADVISOR .I I- I 2 If-1' I i Jil: J Hg.: Professor RANDOLPH SOMERVILLE Q jew g tif? I A 2 .:1',l':g , , ,, : 5 fi' I :".:-2 75 I - ,. P- -1 I I, ,Jr A f' ' ' . I , A A , . N 1:15 Qi ffi I :iii I. ' A n , ,- : n 4.-fa I .-:L Tu ", :Ulf lf- Dau in 5 I- ' Au' .iv - 1 iv ' u mf " 'ng gl-' ' 'I Il' ' "' 'I' QI' "Il, pp' '15, 4' V W, I" ' 'Q "1" ' '4 1 .1-' f I A QQWIHIRUIIIIMIIIAIMWUIlEs!!L'1IlTIlUbMiIlMkIl 1149 21? IIJIILIIIILWMIIIULIII. MI, riiF!Usu. I-'Ui - , 'T-r I ' """ " " " "" """ """" "" """N'15Zi1.'2"T"" 4 .,... . ' A ' Q82 I 'f Ani! ,I ..'- I, ef, 2',- ' 4 I ' 5- I ",N A, 1 ', , ' f . j T' . , I . A A I , I Q li I . riiir ' .TII ,J -3, Iiqi Q, 'T 5 .T Arr- - ,.i' , ' wg, .,! . up-pq 1 E -4 " A 4 W AT-M OE .1 . . l ,.-Q '4ull, i-an-hair G'1xl'A"Nl'CiH'7'f I S1711 my 4 A g fm' him 'ff A ,Q-S.f5fJL.m X f-ill N' P MSM f' I5 WW , H4 ,X if . 11.. 1 -2,'fAL.Lfl1 f ,. W2 X W ' ' ,, L' ,N'5'1!Z,123 i -.I L' 3 x 0,.' , if I 7 1 L L S V r 129, 1 ' ' " 01, ' H C1 WW" 'ii 'xl' .- KJ A fy QU xxx .. 1.1: fy! MiiL1l'q7! if , I X 5 IA , QQ 'sw 'fffM2'22 45, gasp Q QW, Ag V. '-.V'!,A"::Z XX ' 5 fix x'f.'ll .JW ' :F 'W DI A 'J ff 1 ' ' 'fxfulltv Y If Jlffljll An- L , ' J r 1- A N -A "' ' F' , A j , o mln flffwx munkfy mf I ' x ' 9 9 6 I 'W' W3 ff I HQ AAN fm? " Q ,. .JL I NA' 1 N. ' --v' " F fm Qqrx. 5 1' I l- E Q wnmwf X5 JA? 3 S E, I1 6 - -K Riagg' VN . 'tr f " ffxxyn' 'r, J N1 ' 4 X v ' ,hx I Qggxs X .+ Q, ' 'W ' 2 out .e., ,,W. ,,,. ,fe Mrassa i, A-Fl' ff NB' I J v!qws-v--- -1-H dvd? Ti. qq , b I , , "v,,.Q,,L-11,'. I , 'ffi " ' ,. X Q-' 5ff"Ef7' -2, ' Jqazvfj lg i W' ,y fi?g.'4-"X rn ,Q-5: ' ' 1 : Q--'ff W 9, ,fl , fe'-V, 'ffl .pf ,pv ,V y N '53,-.I-H .I QA. if 1, vw! n9.,i,,.,..,, . - aff' , ' ,kv -1.5.4 7 .' fflfl X ' I r ,tb ,yall M Q , 4 QA. 3 Y 1,-..1.A, ,NIV '. I 5 . 'ite-f.t,W f' x 'PW "7 'r 'L 41'-fl' lv" ' ' 4 - 'flii'f,.1 fmt- .' . 'I Tl - wil:-, ',5lfi24,l','g ' .1 M wJWanpMwws+ ' W 1 " ' ' X "2 iff, W M M- ,im Z J,f,f, Y.-if-Q ff 'W " X ,Fig W - , ,wr K, M- - ,J yn i .l ..,,.,.. , , ,.. The Commerce Prom CD N April 8, the juniors and Seniors combined forces and the result was one of the most successful promenades ever held by the School of Commerce. The affair took place in the Music Room of the Biltmore, one of New York's best ballrooms. The room was lavishly adorned with Fraternity, Sorority,,and Class Banners, and these, together with soft lights, created an atmosphere thoroughly expressive of the eollegian. Carl Fenton's Brunswick Recording Orchestra furnished music for the occasion, and played as though instilled with the spirit of the occasion. just after midnight, to the mellow strains of the "Palisades," the Promenade began, led by the Chairman, Charles E. MacMillan, and the "Prom Girl," Miss A. Frances Mount, and followed by members of the Faculty, officers of the Day Org., members of the Committee, and members of both classes. Down the corridor into the picturesque "L" Room, where everyone partook of the sumptuous Biltmore cuisine. After the supper, the couples returned to the ballroom, and dancing was enjoyed till almost dawn. O, how those hours flew! The couples drifted apart to the various breakfast rendezvous, speaking enthusias- tically of the best affair they had ever known. The success of the evening was due largely to the energetic work of the Prom Committee, composed of Charles E. MacMillan, Chairman, Edward D. Kelly, Angelo Rubino, A. Berlandstein, Paul Sobel, Donald Kenner, Louis DeVito, George Schwergf ler, Alfred E. Wolf, Irving Kramer, Donald Margolies, and Bernard Jaffe, Milton Pinkus, Publicity Manager. 292 Night Senior Hop HE Senior Hop, held on that memorable evening, March 26, in the delightful confines of the Imperial and Rose Rooms of the WaldorffAstoria, was beyond a doubt the most fitting climax to a year of successful achievement for the Senior Class. The efiicient manner in which the committee, headed by Ralph Willis, ably assisted by Sam Kastle, arranged for every detail left nothing to be desired. The music was of that magnetic brand that seemed to beckon one to the call of its syncopated rhythm. The tasty meal, the delightful favors, the sea of happy, smiling faces, all blended well together in an ideal setting to make this an evening of unsurpassed pleasure and enjoy' ment. This affair served to knit more closely together the bonds of friendship that had already existed among the Seniors. The hours fairly flew and it was with a sigh of regret that we were called baclf to earth when the orchestra broke into that famous refrain of "Home, Sweet Home " The Class of '27 can truly congratulate itself upon the excellent manner in which this event was conducted. It left an imprint thatcan never be effaced from the memories of all those who had the extreme good fortune to attend this affair of affairs. 293 Winter Prolie PROF. Trios. P. MCLAUGHLIN N December 17, 1926, at the WaldorffAstoria Roof Garden, the first combined affair of the School of Commerce, "The Winter Frolic," was held. Surpassing all expectations, the Frolic was such a social success that it has been decided to make the "Winter Frolic" an annual affair of the School. To the melodious syncopation of Bob Kruh and his college club orchestra, over two hundred couples danced into the wee hours of the morning. The hall was elabof rately decorated with fraternity and sorority banners, and the affair was voted by everybody to be one of the finest of the college year. At the Frolic, Professor Thomas P. McLaughlin was awarded a silver loving cup as the most popular professor of the school. The students gave him the largest vote in the balloting, which took place at day "Org," as an appreciation of his efforts in behalf of a "bigger and better School of Commerce." The administrative body of the School was represented by John T. Madden, Dean of the School of Commerce, Professors Philip Owen Badger, George Rolland Collins and Herbert Michael Schiffer. The professors seemed to have had as good a time as the students. Donald Kenner, as chairman of the committee in charge, was largely responsible for the success of the affair. He was ably assisted by Homer Williams, vicefchairman, and the members of the committee, who were: Mortimer Wolfe, Milton Pincus, Al. Berlandstein, Jack Trupin, and Artie Ensler. 294 Night junior Prom HE Class of '28 enjoys the honor of having sponsored the most brilliant Night Commerce Prom held in many years. The atmosphere of the beautiful ballroom, the fraternity and school ban' nets draped around the room, the wonderful music, the perfect dance floor, the bevy of lovely ladies, the perfect meal served the guests, and the feeling of comradeship and good-fellowship that prevailed, all combined to make this Prom not only the most successful affair of the year, but the best Prom in many years. The earnest work of the committee proved well worthfwhile when both the pro' grams and favors met with little gasps of delight from the ladies, and the happy smiles of the men. The favors given to the guests provided a delightful surprise to all present. From the moment that the first dance was played, at 9:30, the feeling of good' fellowship that prevailed could be felt all over the room. Enough praise cannot be given to the chairman of the affair, Ben Markow, for the splendid and efficient way in which the Prom was managed. Had it not been for his unceasing efforts, and the hard work of the committee he headed, the Prom would never have been the wonderful event it was. 295 llllll hl llllilk JSHED excitementsfsilent conclaves-noiseless meetings- Aa Soph smoker was in preparation. Each meeting was carefully guarded. Not a soul breathed the all-important information that the smoker was to be held soon. The crowd gathered early, in eager anticipation of the good time they knew was coming. Guards were stationed around the hotel--lest the wary Frosh take advantage of a possible knowledge of the whereabouts of the affair. Fortunately for the Sophs funfortunately for the Froshj the smoker was uninf terrupted by the rude disturbance -that Frosh sometimes insist on making at Soph Smokers. Wellgtlie Sophs enjoyed a fine time. Among those invited were Prof. Schiffer, "Ziggy" Zignone, Joe Weislierg and "Micky" Wolcvsky. President Nat Lashin's remarks justified an unusually enthusiastic reception. Will Rogers couldn't have been more entertaining, and you know it's impossible to get Will Rogers for the price of a meal. Ineidentally, everyone enjoyed the meal-- a real oldffashioned "spread" with plenty to eat fshades of the good old days, when we paid for foodfenot for platesj and plenty of fellows intent on seeing that nothing was left. The smokes were good too-they sometimes are. Not excitingly novel nor picturesquely unique-but the Soph Smoker will be remembered as a "flawless evening." 296 'TROSI-I et, , '31 Q 1 it tfsivioi-isiaf ,gg it -1 D' e.. A hkefuzffirrg A K. f9f3f0, 1-9-3fO, echoed from the walls of Broadway as the Freshman Class con' cluded one of the greatest smokers ever presented by any class in the School of Commerce. Qver 150 people, including members of the class, guests and faculty, crowded into the T1pfToe Inn on March 4th. An examination of the guest list showed Professor Schiffer, Professor McLaughlin, Lieutenant Hopf, Joe Weisbe1'g, Al Berlanstein, Milton Wolosky', and Paul Sobel among those present. If I were to be asked which was the prize offering, I should say the one about the-well, anyhow, the jokes weren't good'- they were perfect. It was too had there weren't any of the fair sex present so that we might take advantage of the irresistible music supplied by Hy Becker and His Syncopating Bakers. Colorful entertainment, however, was enjoyed by the receptive audience. The Black Bottom, by Abner Puskin, and the Charleston, by Irv Becker and Phil Robinson, were well received. The "gang" responded readily to the cheers, led by Irving fRedj Stone. But the greatest vocal demonstration was reserved for the appearance of the food. To finish off the night, a great snake dance was held from 86th Street to 42nd Street, during which the cops closed their eyes. Credit must be given to the committee in charge of the affair, which was headed by "Bob" Sussman, chairman, and George Miller, assistant chairman. Among those on the committee were Harry Lerner, Izzy Rubinstein, Barbash, Guzzic, Mendelson and Dsipowitz. It was because of them that the smoker was the great success that we know. 297 298 I '1 '. 15:5-.c1s,,..a1..:-11. 1 1"'11-p',f,11-1 ,' 1.1011 1 1 '-' "' ---r 1.:-.'..'1 . -. '?" "-!1"1n,l 1Q1.,1 . 1' 01's ,,.-,xg 11, .1 "si .lx 1- W'.'1 r-M11 1l, 1 . 1,5 s,.n K ls. W1 is X 1 'N " ':"f . w,1 . S.-..w.. : s,u.' 1.1 Q' 1 4'f 11 'f1.1 14 -11... 4.1-,. 1 "c',","",'u 1 u ,I :ju .K 11:'u 1 ' . 1-,-1- - , ,,.- .. -. , al., - .56 1 a :'T -.',f4g- ' . ' . 1' 1 1 l.' 1 1- ..'...-bb., 1,. 11.1.05 , 1. 1 '.'."u - n..g.,s.nl.! 11- ,e1,'1' 1- :- ':""--""':'---v". . . x . 1 -'- ' ' -21 11' 'LL1'1Xe1I"J'1 Ve- '31,-,.E1g-"1'.','."L'-'. "' I" s L , ,1, nl , I ul 1 1h,,.,.:.. ,,. . ,Y..,-...- W - 1 1 1" "u, " uni: ""u'1'5Y 'W' '1"f".' 1' "1-'ffvfc' 1 'f "I ' '1:s" I1 1 0 1' I'1':e's:l'l::f0':-1'1?.,n r1ln1"ou aou1'u .tn 'si' .'.'. 11 , ' u ' 1 1 .1 1 - 1 - ' I -'uv X 1'-111- ','1'1'ly1u--" 1 - .. -, 1 ., " '..f.1 1 I' 1--..1,' .qu- 1-. :.,..,' ,.11.!1-A.-.1411 ':'L. nf':16:'J -a1"1 HW. us .It nl. . .- 1.-1 0 ' -1 1 sg! 1 :' , 1' 11.1 J. xx' 505 I , . 4 . 1, 1 -' ., ' -,' 1 1 1 ' ' .. 1 1 a11.'1 1' .uf .,- 1 ff. . QQ -- , .","13'-' , 1.'1l,' Li- I, 621. mtg"-' 1's 'va'-'W .Iv-:K 1 H ' 1 'fu 5- 5. tl:-,..,, 1 1 a1s1,1 ,,,,- .1 4... fl--1 ,-' .un I 1 1 4 ' . . ' " 'f. '1 1-.1 .'1'3'f- '.' I' " was S." '1 .,l If l'1 ' , 1,u' 1 I 1s. 191. ,1.l1' . - 1l', 1 I , 1 4 n""-. x.'1 1 ln. '15 v 11.15, zu, ,1, -JI .1 'f : nh- -.'. ' ' . a 11' ,1 1, ' ' ug" - 1 I I 1 1 1 1 ' .,-,o-A :af 0.1.-Ll.:- 1 - :-- -1'-' - " g-31' 101 'Ty "1': at 1: 1 .. 1 1. .,.... .I .:,' -.f . .1 , 1 .,,,, ' . .' .1-11.'."-...H . I '1 , 1 5 ,'1'n I' I 1' 1' --1'1- a 1 1 ,1 . , 1 l 1' ,1,.1- -1... 1 ,1 HI. -1 V1 I.:-.-11 U--.11 ' 0 1 ' 1.. ' ' 1.1-' ' 'Aa " 'I'-'f '1 11' i I I I Q .. - -,'.,:', .- 1... , . -,.::..:. 5' cf' - 1 n N.. ..'1'., 299 1 ,lulius Arthur Wenig ff oMoRRow - why, mf morrow I must be with yes' terday's seven thousand nobles." Transpose Omar Khayam and we have the essence of a poetical philoso- phy that has been the surcease of many famous names that have trod the halls of Commerce. They have been the formulators and constructors of the Violet's history. Amidst the avalanche of campus misfits and pesf simists, is it not a relief to be able to relate the tales and deeds of those whose tread has left so indelible an impression that the echo of their march still resounds? To the hundreds of aspiring freshmen who in their neophyte days look at the heroes be' 1 tween the covers of the Perennial Hall of Fame, the Violet, it brings a sweet tune of hope. Three years ago Julie looked between the covers and stared with abated breath at the mighty, and undoubtedly with reverent hope of Hlling the pedestals that must become vacant. Even as you and I. But not such a freshman was Julie. Julie came, looked between the covers and went to it. The result. A name of fame, respected, honored, liked and emblazoned with titled favors, and this beautiful book, the thirtyfsecond of its kind. As a fresh' man, Julie dreamed about it. As a sophomore, Julie planned for it. As a junior, julie was the architect. As a senior, Julie was the builder. In his budding year Julie was Chairman of the Freshman Charm Committee and a member of the Freshman Smoker Committee. In that same year Julie was an active member of the Annual West Point excursion. That same year found Julie snooping around the oilice, a cub, where he was later to be Big Chief, and given a job on the athletic staff of the 1925 Commerce Violet. The year of 1926 finds julie on the Sophomore Smoker Committee, an important member of the junior Dance Committee, a member of the advertising staff of the N. T. U. Daily News, appointed to ofliciatc as Fraternity Chairman on the West Point Boat Ride. Julie scaled the heights to become Literary Editor of the 1926 Violet. As though these were not honors enough, Julie was chosen by the Junior Honorary Society, Alpha Phi Sigma, as one whose work entitled him to be counted among the Violet's worthies. ' Nineteen twentyfseven finds Julie EditorfinfChief of the beautiful book you are now leisurely reading. Every page of it required hard work and skilled planning. Of course, julie was elected to Violet Scroll. julie is a member of the Delta Beta Phi Fraternity. 300 .-n :ve v s.-.uM,,. Jl.'I,IUS A. WICNIG .............. . ........... ...Clmirrmm liXliCUT1 I 'li BOJIRIJ .TULIQS S. SQIIIEQQER, 1.11m-fury liflilor DONALD KIENNICR, l'romulion Jlflumzgn-r NARFIN IU'-NUI, AVI l1fllt0f' l FARMINIC DUNCAN. .4l1'Z'!'l'f1'.Vfll!l Managm- AR'l'Ill'R W. CAIIN, Oryqmsufgon Jfdftor lgltfglgylg Klguqlll, lluy 51.,,fg,. Mmm!,L.,. IRVINH KRM1 ICR, -'fflflvfw Iifhfof Mlclmll, l'ol,Ax4'l-zu, Night s1-m'm- 1Mf1Hl1fll'l' I.ITliRARY HHN Mfuslar., Amnrinfc Rolucm' lhcRNuARn'1' I.AwRlcNc11a S'l'lccliL1-:R RUTH GEISLIER M,v1'n1r,n1e NVIiR'l'lHilMER Il,fmul1a'm Scrluvulxrcu ORKDIAVIZ.-1TlONS luvrms llluuus, A.v.vociatv IJANIIQI. ULLMAN Emvmux NV1l1Ns'roN AR'r1lUR AIANNIC jluulfs GARTLANIJ PEARL SILVICRS, Sl'l'1'l'f!H'y to Hur Board DAY SENIOR EMANUIQ1. FRANKEI. A .vsurirzllz lxl,lHICR'l' DliLI'l'ZSClIER I'InwAlm KELLY Clms. NIALIBIILLAN AIURTIMIHR XVOL1f1-' ART Snr, IM MERMAN, f1S.YOL'1-lift? lll-:Nav ALLMAN lllannlcwl' IQAUFMAN DAVHJ XVI-:INIQR lCv1cm'N So1.om0N lmvm Az.'1'M,xN NIGIIT SENIOR SAMUI-:L WVILK, Axxaciatc NA'rn,xN l,1z,w1aR A1.1x1-:nw Susan. f:lCR'l'RUllli IQOIILENTZ ATHLETIC IRVING STUNI-1, .f1.V.YUl'f!1fC AIAXWELI, l.UWIiN'l'llAL FRANK lio1.Ds'ruc1ucR CIIAS. Vvla fllJI"l5RT1SINf1 I l"9'l'1"R Xl ll I Ifu .f1x.wriulv lMv11m Osuum I-'. ,l. R ,vr'l'R,xv AXRNOLD liclumlu. PROMOTION FRAN K Con 1-lan, .11.v.vo jom. I.1v1Nus'roN IWILTON 1.1zn1mNs1cY Avia BLACK Uscmz I.1u:1av. ISAIIOR Run1Ns'rlcxN RICHARD LOIEB SAMUM. 11,xr.11ucR vifztr 3 01 74 ' ff Tk -A .F ....- , 6.9.31 H 5' + Q .W':,f'4,fgI if -4. 35.5 . wx, - - ,5 IOLIET IIENIGI B OARD 1937 IRVING KRAMER ARTIIUR W. ' ORGANIZATIONS ATMLIFTIC G DITOR' uorron DONALD DUNCAN PROMOTION ADVERTISING MANAGER wwnau n 6- MERRILL Nic-.uv 302 sp v m SUJ' IM bln!! I Inhn QI ! " gum I m k 5 I Glee Club SIIIUS I At Bronx Union 7 '- . rp do W YoRK Q UNIVERSITY I"Y Drive Nea s '. ' ltr!-IL.uiliXI IIiQIIiIG.M'nIv IIIIIIIIII 1 .- III-In .I I, - f LL , B 'xt' "t ' "" I I . 1: -A- I,,, ,,,I jf ' , ......I.,. ,Mm , ,an ,I ,IIQVIQII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIT ,V II II... m,,,,, :Q 4: :ffl 'Y 2, I,-'3 T.IIIIIg III :::::. I-' 1-1 -, g .L -K 17: 1, , ...II NIIIIII Im I' 755533 -'- ' if V I v f- , A DIIIIIIIIIQIIIIIII I ,, A..5I5:5: I J IIII III. New v.I.I. Jo ,.I..I III.. I""'II-lf IH- ll III I I I II I I Fim QIIIIIQI ' an ' I I:,,':'- III .II II III IIII New Y... zo "WI UIIIII' -IT I I I I A I.I.I.-II .III IMI N.-III VIIIIQ, r , I pam '.III. IIIIIIII mn. II III! I kl " If Il I IIII I I II I I IIIIIIIII IIII IIIII Il I.III..II ' -.' low.-II IIII :mm I II I.II.I I.IIII IIII -I, . 4 I I . .A y I U, .4 I . III. III.I IIIII I.I.III IIIIII. I I I I.I.I a I II - ' IIIIII. 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IIIIIIIAI III II. .I I I-HE New York University Daily News, founded with thc idea of keeping the students in touch with all that happens at our University, and especially to "foster a spirit of unity and friendship among the several schools," is published daily throughout the college year with the exception of Saturdays, Sundays and holif days. It is a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of the Middle Atlantic States. This year sees the completion of three full years with the "News" as a daily paper. The men who sponsored the idea of a "daily" three years ago, and those who are intent on carrying on the work begun, feel that a great advance has been made towards the realization of the ideals set when these pioneers pondered over the possibilities of a representative allfuniversity paper. Under the present method, all parts of the University know very definitely how the other part lives. In the columns of the "News" there are pictured all the numerous and diverse activities of the various classes and schools. It goes down to Wzill Street to see what the future wizards of ICIIIZIIICC are doing, and it does not forget the budding doctors and dentists at the Medical and Dental Schools. Of course, that busy hive at the Square is never neglected, nor those on the Campus at the Heights. No group in the University is a stranger to its columns, and no worth- while student activity has failed to win its support. MANAGING BOARD EdItorfinfChief ..............,.............................,............ . .................................. . Managing Editor fSquareJ ..,..... ........... News Director ............................... .......... Feature Editor ........ Sporting Editor ................ ........... Advertising Manager ..... ........... 304 FRED STEPHANS DAVID STEIN PHILIP STRAX Managing Editor flieiglitsj ........ ........... .L. NORMAN TISCHLER MILTON J. WOLOSKY Business Manager ....... ........... ...........Aa'rHuR B. MINIKES JEROME VAN WISEMAN JULES Sci-IEREII BEN M. COHEN HYMAN FINKELSTEIN FRED BAUM I ISIDORE Y. COHEN WILLIAM HINDEN PHILIP KOPSTEIN ANDREW BABEY SIDNEY BLANK ROBERT MODLIN JOSEPH ANDREWS IRA GLUCKSMAN AL GOULD EDGAR GUTTENBERG BEN MAISEL LESTER ARWIN ASSOCIATE BOARD THEODORE D. IsAAcs JOSEPH MERSAND HYMAN Fox NEWS BOARD SIDNEY E. KAPLAN HENRY LEVY JACK LIVINGSTON ARTHUR MEBEL LEONARD ZISSU REPORTORIAL BOARD SOPI-IIE LIGHTENFELD RAYMOND MARET DAVID FRANK DAVID WAGHS SYLVIA FELDSHUH CONTRIBUTING BOARD FRED SAIDY BUSINESS BOARD NATHANIEL JANES SEYMOUR NARINS JOEL LIVINGSTON I-IERMAN WIRTH BERNARD SHEREFF ALWYN ROSENBAUM ARTHUR MERMELSTEIN MILTON PINKUS GERTRUDE LIPSHITZ ABRAHAM SCHUTZER OSCAR FIDELL ELLA LEIFER HAROLD MARGOLIES MACK MILLAR PAUL F. WEBSTER EMANUEL FRANKEL CARLTON KATZ MILTON YARMACK 305 YQRQ 0 X EDLEY has gone through its fourteenth year in a manner of tumultuous joy. With the impetus received from last year's board, Medley set about carving a niche for itself among the college comics of America and succeeded in being recogf nized as one of the best in the country. Qld standfby titles were cast to the winds and innovations introduced at every opportunity. The Medley dropped down on the campus with the Comeback Number, which was a real comeback from the usual mediocre first issues. Next came the Sororf ity Number, which was most enlightening. Then Medley became sarcastic and the result was the Fudge Number, a burlesque of fudge. This number brought acclaim from various sections of the country, including Nebraska and Ann Harbor, as the best burlesque of the year. The New Leaf Number ushered in the New Year and raised a storm of comment everywhere, so that when the Black Bottom Number came out it was gobbled up by the students. Medley next turned to educational matters and produced the Classy Number, a history of ine arts throughout the ages. Then came the Fifth Avenue Number, which was funny enough to upset monocles and hansom cabs. The Medley man's parting gesture was the Old Grad Number, which was not so old in its ideas. One of the things Medley is very proud of is the achievement of having the most consistently good covers of all the comics. Medley owes its success to a great number of things--first, the great interest and loyal support of the student body, secondly, an exceptionally fine staff of artists and writersg third, a graduate board of former Medley men who are interested workers, and last, but not least, to the cooperation of a symf pathetic faculty advisor in the person of Mr. F. E. Bowman. 306 j ll' . L-:gli . rr --X Z7Q+.-7 'lI ,111 .iii f.:izC:.. ll HE organization of a literary publication marked a new step in undergraduate publication activity. In 1921 the Arch was first published as a Wzishiiigton Square publication. A small amount of advertising and few sales hampered its growth until a lack of funds finally forced its discontinuance during the next year. This was one of the few activities to which the student interested in literary activity could turn and now this was taken from him. In November of 1924 the urge for a publication of this kind was again felt and the plan to form an all-university publicaf tion was accepted by the Faculty. The reorganizers of the Arch worked hard to produce results which they felt were worthy of our University. After a short while their efforts were compensated- all branches of the University cooperated in supporting this revived venture. With this assurance of financial aid the work was carried on with more earnestness. A closer organization was formed, and the various boards were made properly repref scntative of the University. At the present time the Arch is enjoying a fine reputation amongst the literary publications of the various colleges. If a prediction may be made on the past work of the Arch, this publication has great possibilities in store. DAVID L. BLUM ......................... ..................................... E ditor HrXROLD B. CLEMENKO ....,..,... ........... M anaging Editor LESTER L. JACOBOWITZ ............,.................................................................... Business Manager ASSOCIATE BOARD NORMAN W. COHEN JOSEPH WORTIS TAMARA BERKow1Tz FELIX MAYRow1Tz BUSIN ESS STAFF A GEORGE CAMPBELL ................................... - .......................... Assistant Business Manager JACK T. ZUKERMAN ......... ..................................... C irculation Manager HARRY RAPHAEL ............................................................ Assistant Circulation Manager MARTIN JACOBOWITZ ................................................... Assistant Advertising Manager BUSINESS BOARD W. BLANCHARD H. TEICHNER I. GROMER I. KORNBLUM D. HARwoLsKY G.RE1Ns'rE1N H. WALF1scH I. BUCHWALD W. GOLDMAN P. E. KOPSTEIN 1. FRIEDMAN A. LEVITT I . WALTZEL N. LEIBLICH H. MILT 307 September 1 September 3 September 10, September 20 September 2 5 October 1, October 5, October 20, October 30, November 1 November 5 November 15 November 30 December 1, December 14, December 23, january 4, January 15, February 1, February 2, February 10, February 15, Marcli 1, March 15, 20, March 23, March 29, March 30, April 1, April 3, April 10, April 15, April 21, April 22, April 25, May 10, May 16, May 17, March 1926 Log of the 1927 Violet -Julius A. Wenig appointed chairman of the 1927 Violet. 1926-New executive board of the Violet appointed. 1926 --Contracts for printing, binding, engraving and photography let out. 1926-First photographs of Heights taken. 1926-Second section of Heights photographs taken. 1926 1926 1926 -First meeting of new Violet board. --Election of new Associate board. -First letter to new Senior Class. 1926-Third section of Heights photos taken. 1926 1926 -"Dummy" on hand from the printer. -Trouble starts laying out "dummy" 1926-First photographs for Views taken at Square. 1926 1926 --Art Editor becomes temperamental and thinks it time to take it easy. -Editor in hospital. Arthur Cahn, assistant, takes up the work. 1926-First group of organization pictures taken. 1926 1927 1927 -Christmas recess starts fnot for the boardj. -Back on the job. Q-Mid'year examinations start. 1927--New semester on our hands. 1927 1927 1927 -Copy coming in fast. -Organization photographs taken after much trouble. -First proofs back from printer. 1927--Editor once more "fit as a fiddle"-back at work. 1927-"Dummy" half finished-trouble ahead. 1927 1927 -Art Editor resigns. -Art Editor returns to the fold. 1927-Proofs coming back fast. 1927-Editor after everyone for money. 1927 -Design for cover completed. 1927--All Colors for the Violet selected. 1927 --Editor up in the air-board not working hard enough. 1927-"Dummy" nearly completed. 1927 1927 1927 1927 1927 1927 -Elections to Violet Scroll announced. -All art work completed. -Book on the press. -Violet off press, in the hands of binder. -First Violet in hands of the Editor-complete. -lt is about time to forget the Violet-time for final exams, 308 SBOCK VII Amicilia soo , 'J i ' E 1 .49 M, 'll X Alpha Kappa Psi ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA BETA .,.,.,.. ..........,.,...............,,,.......,..... GAMMA DELTA ........., EPSILON ...... ZETA .,,...., ETA .....,, THETA ,...,, IOTA ...,,.. KAPPA Mu ,..,......., Nu .,.....,........ XI ,...,.,.,. ...,....... OMICRON ,4..,... Pi ..,,..,.,..,..,.,. RHO 4,........ SIGMA , ..,. , TAU ,,., ....,.... UPs1LoN ....,. PH! ..,. ..,.. CHI .,....... Psi .,.,,....,..,... OMEGA ....,......... ALP!-lA'BETA ..... ,...... ALPHNGAMMA ALPHA'DELTA ALPHA-EPs11.oN A1.PHA'Zu'rA .,..,.... ALPHAfETA ....... ALPHAATHETA . ALPHAJOTA ....... ALP!-IA'KAPPA A1.PHAfLAMBDA ALPT-iAfMU .4..... A1.PHAfNu .....,. A1.PHAfX1 ........... ALPHAfOMICRON ALP1-rAfPI ......... A1.PHAfR1-Io ,,.., ALPHAfSlGMA ALPHAfTAu .,.... ALP!-IA'UPSlLON ALPHA'PHI .,.,... ALPHA'CHl ......, A1.PHAfPsI ..... 310 New York University University of Denver Northwestern University University of Pittsburgh University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Cincinnati Oregon Agricultural College University of Texas University of Oklahoma Ohio State University Boston University Harvard University University of Montana Georgia School of Technology University of Washington Colorado College Oklahoma Agric. and Mech. College University of Missouri University of Michigan Columbia University University of Kansas William and Mary College University of California University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of Georgia University of Southern California University of Minnesota Agricultural College of Utah University of Utah University of Idaho Washington University University of Wisconsin University of Arizona University of Iowa Syracuse University Southern Methodist University University of Alabama Lehigh University University of North Carolina University of California, Southern B University of Florida Emory University Marquette University ranch Alpha OIF Alpha Kappa Psi STANLEY CAss1DY C. BRYCE EMDE DONALD CURTIS WILLIAM H. FARRELL EDWARII FLANNIOAN FRED C. FEUS HAROLlJ FERGUSON WILLIAM E. FITZIIERALD FRATRES IN PRAESENTI WILLIAM J. HARRISON ALBERT HIQIOINS JOHN W. HORNIFIZLIDT HERBERT T. HUETSCH ALBERT LASSMAN WILLARIJ LUND WILLIAM LYNCH ALOYSIUS P. MCGINTY JOIIN G. SEALES WILLIAM C. SIMONSON JOIIN W. STUMPP PIERRE L. TOUOHETTE GORDON W. WILSON THOMAS J. SHANAHAN MILTON A. WPIITLEY CHARLES BEIIRENS JOSEPH D. GRIFFIN JOSEPH A. MANTEI.L NELSON L. WHYTIE WILLIAM T. BLIGII JOHN J. MONAGHAN PINDAR L. RHOREBACI4 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOIIN TIIOMAR MADDEN, B.C.S., C.P.A., M.A. JOIIN R. WILLDMAN, Sc.B., M.C.S., C.P.A. CHAUNCEY R. PORTER, B.C.S. ARTHUR L. FAUBEL, Sc.B., B.C.S. GEORGE B. HOTCLIKISS, A.M. RUDOLPH FLACI-IIIART, B.C.S., C.P.A. COULD L. HARRIS, A.M. W. R. HIENDERSCLIOTT, B.C.S. WALTER PERRY MYERS, LL.B., B.C.S., C.P.A WILLIAM WALLACE DOUCFLAS, B.C.S., C.P.A. AMBROSE ELMO IMPEY, B.C.S. ARTHUR H. ROSENIQAMPEE, B.C.S., C.P.A. GILES B. COURTNEY, B.C.S., C.P.A. HARRY ARTHUR HOIDF, M.C.S. HOWARD M. JEFFERSON, M.C.S. J. ANTON DEHAAS, Sc.B. DAVID WALTER MORTON, A.M. DAVID F. JORDAN, B.C.S. PHILIP F. ALTl'IER, B.C.S., C.P.A. ROBERT ASHMEAD, B.C.S. PAUL E. BACAS, B.C.S., C.P.A. WALTER A. BAVER, B.C.S., C-P-A PRIMUS E. GODRIDOE, B.C.S. , C.P.A. ERNEST J. PIRMAN, B.C.S., C.P.A. HARRY W. ROBBINS, B.C.S. HERBERT M. SCHIFFER, B.C.S. RALPH T. SIMMONS, B.C.S. JOSEPH PHILIP SPINDLER, B.C.S. JOHN F. SULLIVAN, B.C.S. EARLE L. WARHIIURN, Sc.B., B.C.S. ROY ANDRIEVV' WOOD, B.C.S., C.P.A. CARL I'. BURCH, B.S., M.B.A. JOSEPH H. P. FARNON, B.C.S. THOMAS MULVANEY, B.C.S. 311 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA ..... EPsiLoN ZETA ......, ETA .......,.... THETA , ..... ., IOTA ......... KAPPA ..... LAMEDA MU ..4,.....,. Nu Xi OMIGRGN ...... Pi ,.........,..... RHo ......... SIGMA ,..., TAU ......,.. UPSILON .... PHI ........... CHI ,.... Psi ,.... A OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA .... GAMMA DELTA .. EPs1LoN ZETA ...... ETA ....., THETA .. IOTA ...... KAPPA .. LAMBDA MU ......., NU .,.,.... XI .......... OMICRON Pi .......,.... RHO ...... SIGMA ..., ww Enr'J!"uLiJiiL'I 5 lib: , lun . lumhl J r 'A :ZW Q-if ' '-1 M' Delta Sigma Pi Founded 1907 ROLL OF CHAPTERS 312 New York University Northwestern University Boston University Marquette University University of Iowa A Northwestern University flivanstonj University of Kentucky University of Detroit University of Kansas Georgia School of Technology University of Pittsburgh Georgetown University Ohio State University University of Michigan Vanderbilt University University of Georgia University of California University of Utah McGill University Ovfontrealj University of Illinois University of Southern California Iohns Hopkins University University of Wisconsin Temple University University of Missouri Pennsylvania State College University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Tennessee University of South Dakota University of Cincinnati Drake University University of Buffalo University of North Carolina University of North Dakota University of Denver University of Virginia Ohio University Indiana University University of Colorado University of Alabama A11p11IIa Of De1fca1 Sigma Pi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1927 GEORGE N. BERCRMLILLER LEO J. FLANNELY A. R. ROI-IREERO BERTRAM M. BIZTSCH H. S. MULDOON PAUL W. SILIfIEs ALBERT A. CLONE JOI-IN J. IV1URl'1'1Y E. P. T1-IEROUX JOSEPI-I W. DOLAN HENRY J. OSTIiNllORlf LAWRENCE W. ZIMMER 1928 EDXJIN J. CARROLI. FRANK B. MCELMOYLE ROBERT H. CELANDER CARL L. MEYERS WM. C. DEPP FRANK MULI.AIIEY ALLEN R. HOWARD FRANCIS J. REDDINCTON JOHN J. KEANE CI-IARLES A. SNYDER JOI-IN C. WARE, JR. 1929 EDWARD BUCKLIEY '1'1IIiODORIi A. KRIEC WII.LIAM I. DALY PRESTON H. MARRY' ARNOLD C. ECKDAHL JOHN P. MADICAN CHARLES F. FRYE HAIIRY R. MEYER LAWRENCIE GRAHAM KENNETH C. MORELY HAROLD J. KNEUKER ARTHUR NORTON FRANK H. PAMENTAL 1930 JAMES H. HUCI-IES 1932 HAROLD J. FREES HENRY M. WAITZ, JR. FRATRES IN FACULTATE L, CLEVELAND AMIDON, M.C.S., B.S. NORRIS A. BRISCO, Ph.D. N. WILLIAM CALLMER, B.C.S. RAYMOND J. COMYNS, B.C.S. ROBERT F. CONNOLLY, B.C.S JAMES F. CLYNE, B.C.S. HERBERT M. DIAMOND, Ph.D. 1. BUPORD EDGAR CLARENCE W. FACKLIZR, A.M., C.P.A. JOHN W. FAI-IR, B.C.S., C.P.A. FLOYD A. WAIICH, B.C ., LL.B. 313 NICHOLAS T. FICRER FRANK FLYNN, B.C.S. ALFRED F. HAUSER. B.C S. JOHN H. MCDONALD. M.C.S. GEORGE W. MIEIJER, B.C.S., C,P.A CLARENCE P. MEARS ALFRED M. NIELSON, Sc D. RAYMOND RODOERS, M B.A. F. E. ROSENKAMPE PAIII. W. SILFIES .S., LL.B. i'XI'?f12lL- - B1 ,. ,. L 44 F -fl .,.52 -ty: A Q-' I - A pi. A. .-r f -A Xzlbi lil ll2gg,fei 5 fi 1 ie: fa 3 Q .. E 11 1 ggi, - .1 1 A, 2 1 ' ' 5'13fIg,, 'f u Delta Beta Phi ALPHA ....... BETA ......... GAMMA ......... DELTA ....... EPs11.oN ........ . IOTA ........ KAPPA ..,.... LAMBDA ......... MU ..........., NU ................ OMICRON ...... P1 ............... RHO ......... PHI ....... CHI ............ Psr ................................... ........... PSI DEUTERON ............. ........... OMEGA ...................... .........., ROLL OF CHAPTERS Cornell University University of Pennsylvania Columbia University College of the City of New Harvard University University of Illinois New York University St. Lawrence University Ohio State University Northwestern University York College of Oral and Dental Surgery johns Hopkins University University of Vkfashington Lehigh University University of Chicago University of Virginia Lafayette University Stetson University, Florida Kappa Of Delta Beta Phi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1927 R. STANLEY ADAMS SIDNEY HOENIO HARRY BOOKSHIN LEO KAPLAN CHARLES FEUER JULIUS A. WENIO 1928 ARTHUR CAHN BERNARD HURKJXVITZ IRWIN CLARK JULIAN LANE ARTHUR DYNAN SIDNEY MERANUS MELVILLE I-IEYMANN MORTIMER VJOLFF IRVING KRAMER JACK WEINETEIN 1929 IRVING H.ARRIS MAXWELL LOVJENTHAL S. HARRISON ROTH 1930 HEIIBERT COPELAN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ROBERT AXELROD, B.C.S. W. H. MOCRACIQEN, B.S., A.B MANUEL BRODY, B.S. WILLIAM KAPLAN, B.S. SAMUEL R. LEVINE, B.S. MORRIS WIENER, B.C.S. 315 ALPIAIA BETA ...,.... ......... GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZHTA ........ ETA ,..... THPTA IOTA ,..... .....,... KAPPA .......... ........ . LAMBDA Mu 4,........ ....,.... Nu ..... .,.,... X1 ........,......... ......... OMicno N .,,...,..... ..,. P1 ....,,.....,....,. . ,....... Rno ,.,....,.. ,.....,., SIGMA ...... ..... . TAU ..,.....,. UPSILON . ..... , ...,... . PHI ..,......... .,..,.,,. CHI ......... ......., Psi ,.,.,...,....,.,............ OMEGA ALPHA BETA ...,.,.,.... ALPHA GAMMA ...... ALPHA DELTA ..,.,... ALPHA EPSILON ,..., ALPHA ZETA .......... ALPHA ETA ......,,..... ALPHA THETA ,....,,. ALPHA IOTA ,.........,. ALPHA KAPPA ...,.... ALPI'IA LAMBDA ...... ALPHA Mu .,............ ALPHA Nu .,.........,.. ALPHA Xl .....,......,... ALPHA OMICRON ..., ALPHA P1 .......,.,....., ALPHA RHo ......,.... ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA SIGMA , ..,,.. .. TAu ,.,...,..... UPSILON .,.. PHI ,...,.....,... A w , ,- 'gtg K -tj: :li V' QQ. - ft ' . AV' we AT,L 1,1 if P Theta Chi Founded 1856 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Norwich University, Northheld, Vt. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass University of Maine, Orono, Me. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. University of New Hampshire, Durham, N. H. Rhode Island State College, Kingston, R. I. Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. University of California, Berkeley, Calif. Hampden-Sidney College, I-IampdenfSidney, Va. University of Virginia, University, Va. University of Richmond, Richmond, Va. Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. New York University, New York City North Dakota Agricultural College, Fargo, N. D. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind. Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. University of Rochester, Rochester, N. Y. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. University of Delaware, Newark, Del. State College of Washington, Pullman, Wash. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Ohio University, Athens, O. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. University of Alabama, University, Ala. 316 UpsIi1On Of Theta Chi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1927 THOMAS CULLIGAN LESTER LEWIN AMBROSE G. EGAN ALEXANDER H. LYNCH JOSEPH HUNTER CHARLES MACMILLAN EDWARD D. KELLY EDWARD L. MURRAY CHARLES A. KENNEY THOMAS G. RUSSONIELLO EUGENE J. KEOGH GELSO ZIGNONE GEORGE E. MURPHY 1928 EDMUND DAUB JOSEPH LINK ALBERT G. DELITZSCHER ROY TAET CHARLES B. GREEN ALFRED WOLF ARTHUR H. HOPE RICHARD KLIE HAROLD J. BAEDEKER 1930 MERRILL THOMAS GORDON CAMERON ALBERT SHUCKRA PATRICK FLYNN EDWARD BRODERICK FRANK MARTIN FACULTY RUDOLPH M. BINDER, Ph.D., B.D. EARL MANVILLE, B.C.S. EDWARD A. MILLER, B.C.S. HOMER DORR LINDCREN, A.B., M.D 317 ,E X QIIP -za A f B' M egg! I qgfg . . A JW! Af Phi Beta Delta ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA BETA ............ .........,...., GAMMA DELTA ........ ............... EPSILON ........... ,.............. ZETA ............ .............., ETA ......... ............. - THETA .....,... .4.......,.......... IoTA ...,...... .M .... - KAPPA .....,... ............... LAMBDA MU .................. ..4...... . .... Nu ............. ......,......., XI ..................... .............. OMIcRoN ........ .....,......... PI ................ .............. RHo ..,....... .........,.... TAU ............... ....,......... UPslLoN ........ ............... PHI .............,, ............... CHI .......... ............... Psi ............................ .....,.......4 OMEGA ....................,............... ALPHA ALPHA .....,............ ALPHA BETA ..................... ALPHA GAMMA .........,..... Columbia University Fordham University College of the City of New University of Florida University of Chicago New York University University of Pennsylvania Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Oklahoma University of Southern California New York College of Dentistry University of Cincinnati Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Tufts College University of Michigan Washington University Worcester Polytechnic Institute of California of California fsouthern Branchj of Iowa of Wisconsin York University University University University Drake University University of Pittsburgh University of Minnesota University of Denver Lehigh University GRADUATE CLUBS NEW JERSEY Los ANGELES NEW YORK DETROIT ST. Louis SPRINGFIELD QMASSJ PHILADELPHIA BosToN CHICAGO MIAMI PITTSBURGH 318 Zeta Of Phi Beta Delta FRATRES IN PRAESENTI PAUL WEBSTER JULIAN OSHLAG GEORGE REINSTEIN PHILIP WEISS DONALD B. KENNER MILTON J. WOLOSKY MORTIMER CASS BERNARD SATENSTEIN LEONARD ZISSUN WARD FRAUENTHAL BENJAMIN HEFFNER IRVING APISDORF DAVID MOLDEN 1927 1928 SOL LOWE 1929 1930 DAVID STEIN JULIUS OSOHLAG RICHARD MOCK MILTON SCHREIBER IRVING LAzERE DAVID ENDLER BERT WELLWARD MILTON LEBEDINSKY SEYMOUR NARINS EDWARD STRUELSON HAROLD STERN KERMIT SHAPIRO JOSEPH WEOI-ISELBAUM FRATRES IN FACULTATE BRUNO RANDOLPH, Ph.D. NATHAN REASS 319 A E E Alpha lipsilson Pi Founded at New 'York University 1913 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA ........ .......................... - .............. N ew York University BETA ........... ........... C ornelli University GAMMA .......... ....... . ..University of Pennsylvania DELTA ........ ........... U niversity of Illinois EPSILON ........ - .......... . ZETA .......,.., ETA ......... THETA ........ 1oTA ......... KAPPA ........ LAMBDA MU ......... NU ..... K ....... . ...... . OMICIION Emory University ....,......Georgia Tech ...........Ohio State University ...........Alabama, Institute of Technology ...........Columbia University ...........Ohio Northern University ...........University of Chicago ...........University of Virginia ...........Marquette University .,.........University of Georgia ALUMNI CLUBS NEW YORK ALUMNI MILWAUKEE ALUMNI PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHICAGO ALUMNI 370 1 Alpha OIf'AI1pha 1EpsIil1On Pi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1927 IRVING K. FRIEDMAN ARCHIE HYMAN ROBERT MODLIN MILTON MATTISON MITCHELL SIEGEL JULES S.'SCHERER ABBE MILLER 1928 BENJAMIN MAISEL THEODORE D. ISAACS SAMUEL KUELIK DAVID I. SHIVITZ HAROLD H. CUTLER JACQUES SLATER MILTON H. CASH 1929 MILTON DORNBUSH E. MAXWELL FINKLESTEIN NATHAN WOLFE SAMUEL PAUL MOE LEITNER STANLEY SIMON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE MILTON DAVIDOEE, B.S. IRVING HALPERT, LL.B. JESSE MENZER, B.C.S. HENRY GOLDSTEIN, B.S. SHEP SHAPIRO, B.C.S. IRVING ASTRACHAN, B.C.S STANLEY EPSTEIN, B.C.S. LOU LEVINSON, B.C.S. HENRY SILVERMAN, B.C.S. JACK SEEDMAN, B.C.S. FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERMAN A. GRAY, M.A., J. D. 321 ' - ll Xtyf' .zsfsm ' - -fav ,af A ,fltjlf Q, S Q54 Nglllif .i. Ali v Theta Alpha Phi Founded 1919 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA ..,...... .......... N ew York University BETA ............... .......... C ity College GAMMA ........... .......... N ew York College of Dentistry DELTA ..........Ncw jersey Law School ZETA ............... .......... N ew York Law School EPSILON ........ M ....... . ........ Union College ETA ............. ...... M ..Temple University PHI ........ ,... .......... University of Pennsylvania 321 AIPIIA Of Theta Alpha Phi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI IRVING ABRAMS SOL KESSELMAN MARTIN BECKER SAM LEIBOWITZ CHARLES BERMACK JOEL LIVINGSTON HERMAN DONN SAM OHRINGER MORRIS DUBE SIDNEY SALWIN DAVID GOLDMAN LOUIS SAMET SAM GOLDMAN NATHAN SILVERMAN SAMUEL HALIO HERBERT TEXZER ARTHUR HARRISON NAT WILNER JULES HEIDEN AUGUST ZOLOTOROFE LOUIS KAYE VICTOR ZUSER FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. M. C. C. LILLIENFELD DR. MORRIS COHEN 323 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA EPsn.oN ........... ZETA .......... ETA ............. ....... WZ QIlllllllllllll nllll Tau Delta Phi ROLL OF CHAPTERS ..........College of , ........ New York the City of University ..........Columhia University Boston University ...........Harvard University IOTA .......... ...... . ........ U niversity KAPPA ............ LAMBDA Nu .................. OMICRON P1 ......,,....... RHo .......... SIGMA ............ TAU ......,... ..........University ., ........ University ..........University ..........Ohio State ...........University ...........University ...........University New York Massachusetts Institute of Technology of Pennsylvania of Cincinnati of Chicago of Michigan University of Illinois of Texas of Southern ...........Lehigh University 324 California Gamma OIF Tau Delta Phi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI IRWIN DAVIDSON STANLEY ENGLANDER LEONARD FINKEL JACK ADVOCAT STANLEY ALEXANDER LEONARD BERLINER FREDERICK BERMAN VICTOR BRAND ARMAND ELBAUM JULIAN C. KEPPLER LEO RABINOWITZ EMANUEL STRAUSS JULIUS EVANS JESSE FRIEDMAN BERNARD GOODMAN HERMAN HAIMOWITZ HARRY KASS EDWARD KUITZER SYDNEY SNYDER 1929 MEYER ABRAHAMS RALPH LEVITZ HERBERT BASRIN DAVID MORRIS DAVID HAIMOWITZ LEE ROSSUM LESTER KARLITZ NATHAN TARTAKOV FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE DAVID BARNHAND EMERIN GOLDBERGER, B.A HILLIARD BERNSTEIN, B.A. GABRIEL KASLOW, B.A. IRVING COHEN, B.S. JEROME KASSNER, B.S. NATHAN EPSTEIN, B.S. CHARLES SIEGFRIED, B.S. LEON GINSBURG, B.S. MAX RUBIN, BA. BENJAMIN WEINTRAUE, B.S. 325 ,, . -, ,N ., -, -Q . W g,,,r'w"'L3g.,,-rpg! f ww.,-N. ,.,, frf-+f1WWif',-if " .-sgf,.g:fa,i 4 risers:fiffzsf1gSQ9f57?'i5?f?5?5ff+vHi'f1?f5?We-feff'w'pf1f'ff.-w f' J f 5, Z- w,.fvf' -f 4--1, -.fr r.. ,fvwu f.1.,, . -.r--e...' .4 4 m - f M- , IL.. 'frii r- A .1 L5 I' ' "Ji: -4' Ji ,.,'1 Www, i , ' X ' ., fr' 'MA ww V- nf. ..,,. , - , . ,. - , f. . A V--. K. . K , .V A . 1 ,,.., X 4 ,- Q . pi . ' .N . 1 V f . ' , ,llfl xrlliljl .Illlilllwllllllllflffmllrllllffljlllrillllu I . .4Q1un::us.uf- uputunllflyufufsr auuuwn 4 -nr---1---Ts: -7-4 1 -25352135fi!W!Nh!W'lW5W'll1'EW1Nlx!!Llih1l V11 0 IL T fMW:l!1L'2W:1!!1lE-MAb2lNiM.9. :Nl1El '!ggfi1E r Kappa Tau Alpha . in 1 V 51: CHAPTERS ALPHA ........... . ........ New York University 1,5 'i A " ALUMNI ........ ...... . ..New York University - 5 W - EE 5:15 5 55-3 1 1 . , r W - I Sea , - Sri K - 4 .v U A -.17 ..- 4, ,-- ' u 1,--' ' 'mr I" ' "1 n' V -' -'I nr' ml: VI' "I ing -:Ig lv uv w .1 -H. izigililidl-fizllllmlm-Mxlllln r. arllklmrllltil m1mi'7!IAf5'7iM,i1.'3!1rJlI11Il7l1uWIHWIIUI2-"''if - "E IUIU lIlIllllllllllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ll llllllll afly iulggfxull nunullluuuuluuuluvnnmnulnuuuuns ullnnnlnunnlunfg A Q A . aaa ' ' ' A ' 'r 1 r A r V M ,V ' - H , - - -V, - :wi I-v -V,-1 --gjam ,, . ' - , , ii 3 V I A V ,Ar l 1 ' Ai?-, 1. ' ,' , V -r.. vb' N ' I -' A.. ., ' 314 Y , .- M N- . " w I , 4 if -H :" x 1 ' H -J ,,f 0 g,.1r,i, ' y 1' f ,i 4 ' whirl psf' eww 431' I f Li f 1 N ' f,.f 1 Q 1 1 1 w- Q r fx f : L-.ff "fr V! R l C JM Mwfw .4 lime, X E UL .. 4 x 'Hr' 1' 1, T ' 0 '- V"-w 41 4' ' 'Q"M"'v""' 7 'X if 'M " ri + -fQi"4f' .-fr1.i-1fr1ei:,,fL2, f1fr-'qi rfsfif . Alpha Of Kappa Tau Alpha FRATRES IN PRAESENTI W. E. BYRNE W. DEYERBERG R. A. DONALD, JR. C. L. JOHNSTON O. K. JONES R. A. MACDOWELL S. B. O'RE1LLY . P. PORTER R. N. PRESTIDGE A. REED B. SMITH E. J. TOWNSEND . WINOKEL R. WOLEERTZ E. N. PAYNE FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. A. BAKER H. G. TOWNLEY G. E. SE BOYAR J. C. WARE O. B. TOWNE L. C. AMIDON 327 Q... 4 ae --g l I ...- -- ,... -1 'i . Q. 5? A. wi v J -"4 ...4 .si- .--V-6 .M-.H ' W g ll .Y-- x v J., ,gh , P A, lnljlt 4 ' r l xhl lu I fllnlnnnajulou uuullnlzn nf., al' W D f.. '51 21 o ue, is i Mmm. iam.. mm.. skim 'mmf' : is "A r ' or H 'A A-'rf----r T3 1 2 ig :Q l .I . Delta Phi Epsilon Professional Foreign Service Fraternity Q Founded 1919 f ROLL OF CHAPTERS ' ALPHA ........... ..........,........ G eorgetown University BETA ........... ............. N ew York University GAMMA ........... .............. B oston University DELTA .............. .............. U niversity of Southern California EPSILON ........ ............. U niversity of California ZBTA ........... ............. U niversity of Detroit if E in I ' I " V "1 l'l' fy lu' I' ill' ' -v, QI--' ' 'wie I" "1 Il' ' A V ll' ' 'ul I 'II' 'lt V-' 'ul .nf -ug "ll ' '-1 'n c - . W'l llMll.IIi1lJk1ilTlULfiU4llhlllnllllimallllilm mllliliwllllIH'F4,ll.llfi!1Ull'll1'llglsilhlllllmi N "5'llllllllllllllllllillllllllllll I llllllllllllllllllllllllll anyif-lgfwnunnuuuuusnasuuuuuuuuuuununununn unnnunu unnunu 51. 328 Beta OIF De11ta1 Phi 1EpsIi1On FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1927 EDWARD M. CONNISRS HAROLD E. BRYSON HLIIIERT D. GALLACHER SALVATORE SALAMONE, JR FREDERICI4 BERNIIARD 1928 josEPII V. BRANNIGAN ARTIYILIR T. PETERSON ALUNZO J. SNYDISR ALEERT A. MUELLER CHARLES W. KAELE 1929 HAROI.I3 F. MOWIERAY FRANCIS M. MORAN ALBERT A. STOVER DONALD C. KENNEDY LAWRENCE J. SIEIIERT E. A. SPENCER RICHARD P. FENTON WALTER I. BUCCE 1930 OTTO LosA JOI-IN J. TIIRNEULL 1931 HARRY G. RLJCRERT WILLIAM R. WOOD L1iSTl'lR D. VAN BENSCIIOTEN GRADUATE SCHOOL ARMAND T. GAIIDREAU PIIILIP11 R. FAYMONVILLE FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHARLES HODGES ,1ERIiMIA1'I W. JENKS ALLEN B. COOK H. R. MOODY LLOYD DEWEY PAUL J. SALVATORE HENRY G. BAYFR PIIILLIP S. SMITH R. E. LAMEERT FRANCIS TAYLOR A. WELLINGTON TAYLOR 329 I"-2 A III--:-I IIIIM VI -f- .. g' q,1. VVQII ' m s, 1 flu. E' 3232" F-7 4"14 F1" " Q' 1 ' .. 'N2V- 'I - qw,-V9,I f1:,1L e RV:I'V'7I."ff'F'FV: - ffl -P g '-'V" -V' , ...qw . . . - Vg.: .V - . , V -5, K, -VV-VV1, WV.. ,,,, II... W. I. , by-.i'f'1 V V?-V..-g.. I uVV.q V I?g-V ..'V,-mV.: -af .VIIV V,,y5w.gp ji ,, , :,'VN'3'?' V- E' " . .ffl . V -.rf WQV . . ' L.V r L V fc 53!fi1i2Wf5.V 53521 V- I 'V' 9 1--V" 1 j "-' I-'5". 'I 'V ' 'A f ' , :I ,, , .MA V.. I 3?-QLTVV 'QL - ,..-1-L? ' V Y LQ, -' H", fr - " ' ' , ' -V V- ,VVw7", , .W -V V V , gf V-.-...N ff .Hsu V V ...VV- , . , , ,. -. '. VV A-.3 .HVV-1, Pia' Fi.-V,V,UVVv:.r"'xF-'v' 1 QQ TXM' 'Va 57Q'2'uLi5lf f . 742 V' '- 1 A-Vt:-'mf Q. V. .V gr: .., V:-V-V.:'.,. 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M-,ZQVffg,:VI.x.7m..If-frifV,VjgV,a-V.,-gg..,VVf'.rQz-.V,4,fVf., ,Q VQZTQT-'..V-V 554:-HTVEVM ' 'S' V,'ifVf51Vfj7iF' f Q 'f:V53- - V + mf' 'f-'Vlfj 1:2151 "."Q:5"M3c5i5f!'P-'?'f+f.'ga3'?5-'gfffikg-f,,g9',gffQI-V'V'3V'-"V:-5"-g4'?"g'44'3'5'-' P'-V:f3f'.V- 51 A'f15,Q'3f4"Qi4i5f'f?Y YZ'+f2f'72 Vp-' -W'iQV "3V'T' . Q1-V.jk::V V . , ff , 1113- f'.- -" -LVQ F-V' ,j' . ,if a.VI,I.:1.yi-Vx' ' ,. W-'-' U -3--.f--.'Vh5V:. 1-QM ,' If: ,,,,,5',,24 .' V .L-0 1 V V427-" -..'2f':."F V, .1-5 , .. V ,' , Vim Y ,-.V.5,.,.x rf .'.a .'n.fV' ,, V- .V,,.5f,Hf:SQzs, 15p',,.V,., f-3.1.0. . VV , .1 VV .1 ,tvqp.pVpVVV 4, Q V h . ,.1.,.,. .,,,,,V,,.lgF .LP X ., M Vg .U . 5. ,mf Vi. r .. . .V ,..:. , 1, V ,,V.,-5 ,,,..-A... V.-V..,...,V,Bq..-VM -, , ,V- W-V . -VV Q. V ' V . v.r1q,n,g4V- -,'z.H.VV. -,Q -4 ,.. . -1 . 5. V-PV V ,V we M, -+V VV . .V.. V-,V xi--:nw .--:V . V sf FY'1""-1.- " - :fr ma Vw .I Wx. -.HV-'V..1V . - J' f "V41?W .-24'-TV-Vw' . V-P' VW' IV ' F "I, .W ' ' Jw. V3- V' V I V V . . r M -H V - -.M --if!tV ,..'9' -UV gV4'.Vf" :M "N f-rf 'f -VS? V .-:V-, ,ze .fe V 'V '-K -1 " ' ' Q' A V -V 'V Alpha Of Theta Sigma Phi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1927 HUGH HAGGERTY MICHAEL NERVINE WILLIAM J. HAWTHORNE HAROLD W. REINSCH WILLIAM T. HAZELTON WILLIAM R. SCHULT JOHN J. LONG RALPH J. STEWART HERMAN Loss RALPH W. WILLIS H. KENNETH MEYER HOWARD P. WINGERT 1928 J. GEDDES ALLEN WILLIAM A. HEIDELBERGER BLAIR D. ALGIE HENRY J. HEINSOHN JOHN L. BYRNBS D. FREDERICK HORIGAN WILLIAM F. CAHILL IRVING L. JONES, JR. CHARLES C. CARDIN WILLIAM J. KENNEDY J. IRWIN CERE WILLIAM J. LAWLER FRANCIS L. COOPER JOHN C. LUNZ ARTHUR GAINES CHARLES H. MAGGELS W. GORDON GOEE GEORGE F. RIEFLER JAMES R. HANNA GEORGE H. SWEENEY GEORGE O. THORNLEY 1929 EDWIN DRESCHER CHARLES C. STUMPF JOSEPH C. ZUFALL FRATRES IN FACULTATE PETER M. HEIGES, B.C.S., D.M.D. 331 ALPHA BETA .............. GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ......... ETA ..,........ THETA IoTA ......... KAPPA ..,.. LAMBDA Mu ............ Nu ........ - ........ X1 ............ 1 ............. OMICRON ........ P1 ..................... RHo ......... SIGMA ............ TAu .................... UPSILON PH1 ........... cm ...,.... Psi .............. ........-........ X 0 fa QQ YAMITAW Phi Kappa Tau Founded 1906 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Miami University Ohio University Ohio State University Centre College Mount Union College University of Illinois ...........Muehlenberg College ......,....Transylvania Universit ...........Coe College Y Kentucky State University Purdue University Lawrence College University of California ..........Franklin EH? Marshall College Pennsylvania State College University of Southern California Rensselaer Polytechnic Syracuse University Institute University of Michigan Nebraska Wesleyan U Bethany College niversity North Carolina State College University of Colorado College OMEGA ...................,..... .......... U niversity of Wisconsin ALPHA ALPHA ......... ........... M ichigan Agricultural ALPHA BETA ............,.. ..,........ N ew York University ALPHA GAMMA ......... .......... U niversity of Delaware ALPHA DELTA ............ ........... C ase School of Applied Science ALPHA .ALPHA THETA ............ .... ...... ALPHA IOTA ....,.... .... . ......... ETA ............. .......,,. University of Florida zz College of William and Mary University of Pennsylvania Alpha Beta Of Phi Kappa Tau FRATRES IN PRASENTI PAUL LAXVTON CONRAD ROBERT ALEXANDER DONALD RAYMOND RICHARDS FALLER ANDRES JACKSON FLANNER HERMAN VINCENT HEETY ' HAROLD CONRAD LANG 1927 CHARLES BELKNAP LOCKWOOD FREDERICK HENRY NEUHARDT CLARENCE EDWARD SAVAGE ALFRED EDWIN SOFTY GEORGE SCOEIE V.ANIDERWENDE 1928 HERBERT MAURICE GATCH JOSEPH M. TROXEL ANDREW FRANK H.fXIDUCK E. MERRITT VVEIDNER LAXVRENCE WIGHT HUSE 1929 WILLIAM HENRY HORNE SAMUEL BRADXVAY MAGILL JACOEUS GVERXVIXTER I FRATRES JOHN H. PRIME, M.A. CHARLES E. SKINNER, Ph,.D. JOHN ARTHUR ZANGLER, B.C.S I FREDERICK POLLARD CARL ERNEST SCHWENDLER VICTOR WAI,THAUSEN FACULTATE IRA FORRY ZARTMAN, Sc.B., M.S. NELSON MCCOMBS SAMUEL EDWARD KAMERLING, Sc.B 333 ' W 13.731 Q 0 Theta Nu Epsilon ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA BETA ........................ University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. DELT.-X LAMBDA .................. Kansas City Western Dental College, Ka DELTA PI ............... ........... GAMMA .......,..... GAMMA BETA ........................ .University of California, Berkeley, Calif. .Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. KAPPA RHO ........................... University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. LAMBDA ........ Mu ......... ....... ...........Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. ............Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, NU NU ................. . ................. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. OMICRON'OMICRON UPSILON'UPSlLON Xi X1 ............................. - .......... .Ohio Northern University, Ada, Ohio .New York University, New York, N. Y. .University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. 124 nsas City, Mo Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Y. N, J. UIDSIIHOIT Upsillon Of Theta Epsilon FRATRES IN PRAESENTI JOHN J. MURPHY EDWARD A. HEFFERMAN THOMAS H. LONG GEORGE J. MANFRED1 JOSEPH D. GRIFFIN THOMAS J. SHANAHAN FRATRES IN DEAN JOHN T. MADDEN PROFESSOR CHAUNCEY R. PORTER PROFESSOR THOMAS P. MCLAUGHLIN FREDERICK M. GALLAGHER CLAYTON A. MADISON NEAL JOHNSON ARTHUR H. ROBERTS JOHN E. MILLER PIERRE L. TOUCHETTE FACULTATE PROFESSOR HERBERT M. WILLIAM BOWES JAMES F. CLYNE 335 SCHIFFER 1 5 r M Q x -A WP A ,I 9: 43 v 5, 2, ,E A ul Q ,Q zf L: Q, .. if A fi ,vu QE 'L 7, za . 1 3 fa I2 ., . 'r RF 2: 4 F -1 z Alpha of Lambda Gamma Phi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI PHILIP FIIRGMAN JULIUS PASHMIIN NILIH HOLTZMIIN VICTIIR D. LEvITT DIVIII NIELFCZEBKDREN H.-XRRY JANIIFSKY HARVEY JURIST FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ABRIIM BERNSTEIN, B.C.S., C.P.A. NATH,-IN A. KIIRR JOSEPH BLIICIQ, B.C.S. JOSEPH PEARLE, B.C.S. ABRAHAM M. FRIEIIMAN, B.C.S. MAX J. WALKER, B.C.S. 337 qv, I f 2-'J . Wm I., 1 , 7,,l 1 g. It ... 45" A X. 4 hs Q in i hu in Alpha of Sngma Tau Epsnlon L- 1 in l ALPHA ,,.. BETA GAMMA DELTA l EPsn.oN 'L Z? 'if , . lg. 5:5315 , :Phu lf.: -ph: ZBTA ...... ROLL OP CHAPTERS New York Umversxty College of the C1ty of New York Columbxa Un1vers1ty Brooklyn Law College .. .. .... New Jersey Law College A . . ............ Northeastern University 53 . in .pg 'i E313 U I-I "ff : "' 1, ' lZ.LJ u-fr' lg-- 9 pr: Hg. a3E.,,, ' r , :W . L ll l. H-In Hu., .1 ,- W-. , : -A -1 ' . , I 1-.L ,5- I .. pq- I . 8 5.55 nw- A 14 'Q usd -i ug 4 -Q -A ui 'Q 1 itzw 'l A I. 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ACKERMAN IRVING ALBERTSON CHARLES AROTSKY HERBERT BUSCH ABRAHAM COHBN MORRIS GINSBURY HERBERT GOODMAN SAMUEL GLEICKENHOUSE HARRY HEFFLER SOLOMON HERSCHKOWITZ HARRY HORSHOFF MORRIS KREUTNER SAMUEL I. KASTLE PHILLIP KIRSCHENBAUM Iz KUBERSKY LOUIS KRAvITz ABRAHAM LANDAU NATHAN LEADER HERM.'X IRVING LEVINE BENJAMIN LEVY WILLIAM I. LEVY HERMAN LANDER JOSEPH LU'I'IN IRVING C. MILLER LOUIS MAUSER JACK NYDICR SAMUEL REISS LOUIS RUDOLPH HARRY SCHECTOR EDWARD SCHILLAY MAX SCHONHOLTZ EDWARD SLURZBERG LOUIS P. WEINER MORRIS WACHSBERIR MURRAY WAGSHELL ABRAHAM WEINTRIIUB N ZELIROW Q df 'NG M x 'W' dpi W' 'if 1-ii Omega Delta Phi ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA .............. . .................... Cooper Union BETA ......... ................... B rooklyn Polytechnic GAMMA .......... ................... N ew York University 340 Gamma Of Omega Delta Phi FRATRES IN PRAESENTI JOHN G. BRANDT THOMAS FITZGERALD, JR. ADOLF J. HEERIEN JAMES L. HALL HARRY W. LAFRENZ JOSEPH G. LACHNICIMIT JAMES LEE BARTRAM N. PIERPOINT LOUIS R. SPITALERI WILLIAM J. P. NICIKIEL DOUGLAS M. TONGE VICTOR J. WALLEN'rsIx yi -.A X' 'VAA .M , .I I -Y fkxfyrr I . -VA A ,r ,, AV 3 I.: l.,T,:V'. ,. . 4, H . .Thy D, 1' A L A "' of - - ". NWI,ufellnlulelululelalleu Illrlggpllll ll n h luun lu, lu, ,jgrqtniuo . I nfouen eu:nrt-n'.:'-1-:-.oggT-101.43, I -gfgtlmz. Ir!W!M!!3l2?lWiWlllf?'3-Ms on LQ IL us iv slimllw-lllkifllwlillflmLNHJWJMIQ fg -----N--w -- ...-.- --- -V --- - A I ll I 'FT I HT II' Ili' li" Tl' www 2 E . 5 : i : emxisag' 315 A M :mg .argxfza gmfag .ni Aa-.ty l in i in 3 pt Alpha Gamma in 1 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA New York Un1vers1ty BETA C1ty College of New York :'. GAMMA St Lawrence St Johns EPSILON Fordham Un1vers1ty L- 1: L L pu il f 3 QW "flftllflfilll"T1UlfI'1'IWl'flullIlWl'l 1927 UlflllnfzllsfIl1l4lll'Ql'llh'l'1I1' Alpha Of Alpha Gamma ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at New 'York University FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1927 GEORGE ALLERH1XND JACK FERMAN SIDNEY KLINCHOEFER MILTON ZIPSER SAUL SALZEERG 1928 ROBERT FRASCA SIDNEY SCHLESINGER 1929 IRVING ROOS HENRY SCHERL NATHAN LAS HIN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ARTHUR BARDACK SAMUEL BAUM, B.C.S. FRANCIS BLOUSTEIN GUSTAVE DE LEMO EDWIN EUPHRAT TACK ELKIN S, B.C.S. EMIL FORSTER, B.C.S. EN AMIN FRIEOMAN B ' I. ' WILLI.AM GEISLER LOUIS ZIIIOI3 343 GEORGE GOMPERTS CALLMAN GOTTESMAN ABRAHAM HALPERN LOUIS KOCH ALBION KOESTLER ALAN KRAUT CHARLES KREVISKY HARVEY LEWIN HYMAN MELZER ERC Phi Chi Theta ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA OF COLORADO .................. ALPHA OF NEW YORK ............... BETA OF NEW YORK ..................... BETA OF OREGON ........... GAMMA ......................... DELTA ......,..,,.. EPSILON 5 ......... ZETA ........... ETA ......... IOTA ...... KAPPA ........ LAMBDA .......... Mu ........ Q NU ......... XI ................. OMIORON ......... PI ......,. . ................ , ................................... PITTSBURGH ALUMNAE ............ NEW YORK ALUMNAE .............. University of Colorado Columbia University New York University University Of Oregon Oregon Agricultural College Northwestern University University University University University University University University University University University University 344 of Pittsburgh of Boston of California of Wisconsin of North Dakota of Kansas of Utah of Indiana of Southern California of Nebraska of Idaho Beta OIF Phi Chi Theta SORORES IN PRAESENTI 1927 MILORED BACHUS JEANNETTE DONNELLY ELINOR BIRDSALL ERNESTINE GEISSLER EMMA BORSUM HELEN LEVI MINNIE BRAUN EVANGELINE MARIQWICK ESTHER CROWLEY NETA MURPHY EDNA M. A. VOOT 1928 THERESA GUFFANTI LUCY SIMSARIAN SOPH SHIMKA MARY OLIVE VALENTINE 1929 PHOEBE BERGER DOROTHEA BRUCE CAROLINE TUCIQ 1930 N,-XT.XLIE DOANE MAYE LINK CATHRYN FITZ DOROTHEA OTTO HELEN JUDD MILDRED THOMPSON HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN JOHN T. MADDEN, M.A., B.C.S., C.P.A. PROFESSOR CHAUNCEY PORTER, B.C.S. CHARLES E. HOTCHKISS 345 Zeta Phi ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA .......... ............... N ew York University BETA ........... .., ........... Hunter College 346 Alpha of Zeta Phi SORORES IN PRAESENTI 1927 DINA AXELROD FANNIE STERN 1928 SOPHIE MISHLER EILEEN SCHWAB SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE FRANKIE COHEN, B.C.S. SYDNEY KAUFMAN, B.C.S 347 5 348 On behalf of the 1927 Commerce Violet Board, I wish to express my sincere appreciation for the great co' operation extended to us by: Miss ELLISON Of Wl1ite's Studio Miss FLORENCE CRANDELL Of The Commerce Office Professors SPRAGUE, BADGER AND BROSIUS MR. SCHUMACHER Of The Powers Reproduction Company Messrs. RICHARDSON, SCULLY AND DAMIANI Of The Cloister Printing Corporation 1927 COMMERCE VIOLET BOARD juuus A. WENIC, Chairman 349 The- 1927 Commerce Violet is indeed fortunate in being able to present such a 'representative group of concerns, whom one may patronize with satisfacf tion. 350 QXSRSRE 911 gag X Q if W 6 351 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY University I-Iezigltts College of Arts and Pure Science College of Engineering Graduate School Washington Square School of Commerce Institute of Education School of Education Extramural Division School of Law Summer School Washington Square College Department of Fine Arts Graduate School School of Retailing Medical Center Medical College College of Dentistry Wall Street Graduate School of Business Administration Wall Street Division of the School of Commerce Eor Information, Address The Registrar WASHINGTON SQUARE NEW YORK 352 HOTELS OF CHARM AND DISTINCTION Knott Hotels ONE IN EVERY DESIRABLE LOCATION American Plan in New 'York HOTEL EARLE THE VAN RENSSELAER HOTEL JUDSON Waslmington Square North Fifth Ave. at 11th St. Washington Square South HOTEL HOLLEY HOTEL BERKELEY HOTEL LEMARQUIS Wansliingtoim Square West Fifth Ave. at 9th St. 12 East 31st St. HOTEL IRVING KEW GARDENS INN 26 Gramercy Park South Kew Gardens, Long Island European Plan HOTEL NEW WESTON HOTEL WELLINGTON 49th St. at Madison Ave. Seventh Ave. at Sith St. HOTEL ALBERT HOTEL CHELSEA University Place at 11th St. 23rd St. at 7th Ave. Outside of New 'York HOTEL WOODRUEF HOTEL WAUREGAN HOTEL REDINGTON Vvfatcrtgwn, New York Norwich, Connecticut Wilkes'Barre, Pa. .353 l T has been the privilege of this organif zation to serve many New York Uni' versity graduates who have continued their business training by enrolling for the Modern Business Course and Service. At the present time there are 250 School of Commerce graduates on the rolls of the Alexander Hamilton Institute. ALEXANDER HAMILTON INSTITUTE Asroiz PLACE New Yom: CITY 354 Yw l I , NEW YORK UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE WASHINGTON SQUARE UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS TRINITY PLACE OPERATED FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE STUDENT Eonv 355 Your Education is not Completed when you get your degree. Your alma mater then bids you Godspeed and sends you out into the world of industry, commerce or finance. And, she tvafztx you to S1fCt'l'C!1, : You will succeed and win more rapid promotion in business by reading good business books. This is the best method gained ONLY by years of experience. So cultivate the habit-read regu- larly-if only a half hour a day-read these of acquiring knowledge ordinarily Modern Business Books Corporation Treasurer's and ControlIer's Guidi- By W. H. Crow, A.B., LL.B. Describes organization and work of treasurers', controllers' and auditors' departments. 3510. Corporation Secretary's Guid-Crow 'Ifhe first work published to fully describe estab- lished practices and working systems used by corporation secretaries. 5510. Law Office Management- By Dwight G. McCarty, A.M., LLB. Methods described in this manual have enabled lawyers and legal departments to employ their time to-the best advantage and thus reduce non- productive details to a minimum. SSS. Salesmanship- By Charles H. Fernalcl, M.B.A. Discusses the, economics, psychology and phil- osophy of selling. Based throughout upon exper- iences of successful salesmen in the field. 34.50. Financial Organization and Management- By Charles W. Gerstenberg, Ph.B., J.D. Discusses the many practical plans for organizing a business and managing its finances. 355. Office Management- By John H. MacDonald, M.C.S. Illustrates and explains practical. examples of office methods in successful use. 555. Retail Merchandising- By James I. Fri, M.B.A. Shows how large and small department stores, chain stores and specialty stores keep their mer- chandise moving at a profit. 34. Factory Management- By Paul M. Atkins, M.A. Discusses all subjects relating to factory man- agement and classifies connection between pro- duction control and factory costs. 35. Real Estate Principles and insurance Principles and PYBCIICBS- Practjceg- By Benson and North Success BY Riegel 85 I-Oman A thorough, up-to-date treatment A C9mDlCfC- Ycf Finjplc CXDl21I121fi0l1 of the subject in which 89 best 0 Comes to the 6 0-f IUSUFHUCC DYIUCIDICS and DYHC' forms are presented and explained. man 1000 UCCS5 More 111311 100 forms HFC 555, keeps plugging reprinted. . Adverliging Procedure- away in his Modern Business English- B Ogg K1 M,C,S, l ByA. Ch rlesB benroth Ph.D. y 0 eppner' Q spare time Q 8 a ' Presents the subject in a direct, vigorous and forceful manner. Gives abundant new ideas-profit- able, too! Gli-59 Contains sound laws of writing and is based on the actual practices of many of the most progressive houses in America. 5774. N SALE order by mail NEVV YORK UNIVERSITY PRESS BOOK STORE at Washington Square East - - - New York City Tvlvfvlzoiie Spring 9300 AND if more convenient NEW YORK UN1vERs1irY BOOK sToRE 90 Trinity Place - --" New York City Telephone Rector 0882 356 Prentice-Hall Inc NEW YORK UNIVERSITY COMMONS CAFETERIA SERVICE WASHINGTON SQUARE UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS OPERATED FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE STUDENT BODY 57 - -0 X .. .jj . ..!' if1wmmmHn,mHnmm4mun.,x: '4 - v1 :Am ming 4: ' Xl at eip!! l 4 KJ :ill 'lied P K ' 5 G G 5 F G t times during their business 3 careers, some of those whose 4 names grace this book will have Q ' need of the printers' craft. G 3 4' K S Z S S 2 J C Iuister Qrinting urporatinn a G 309 LAFAYETTE STREET if NEW 'rome F K, 5 5 CANAL 6890 4 AX t'E.:X'f 'Ek df' F11 U C Q P 21 0 Z P11 Z -1 F1 I" E cm IT! Z 0 F11 IT! as 'vi U1 E KT! Z 0 R11 A7343 -367' XYWTHNQ K T! wil ' A perfect co-ordination of Xt:.4v:Pt..,NPc.y' 'E CI cn F9 .'J"?-J 92. ai. f-+I Os 35 53 3 'UE D C-rn ...Q 234 OCD 9-7 E: O.. up 32- 5-+.... U1 N .-. cn f,3Xj?jf,Aj'i,T5x ikfs ,xxx akylkf 4 HQNJQAQ ,aff This volume is a product of our plant. 3?iYXV'Li"-XiCff"K.'ll'!fYNYf72YxX'lCfv1aXl?fvYwX'i'f'fNV'L!f"-Nl?Jff'-K'F?'.!2fJl'-YU-YKVJAWVJU'-Nityaixi 358 'QWWQQWWVFIWWW pf..3"5i.r.1Ms ...var Powm Rlraouuunou Boar. aaawwaaun Umar, rmum Powlushumuluanavmodo. aaa weauumawm. Powuis PIWID 00- lidllaaahlwlsl-luIgman6300 I s , 'WWA L A g- - - ' -A-A-L-A-A-LT TLT TATLTLT T4-fc.-fgvg-di EMMMMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm5 9+ - -.... -T- -Q.. ...- 1 .... ..- -.. -- ...- ...- ...- ...- -.- - gi U ........ ..................................................................................... !! !!lll'I'! ............. 1:-if .H :. r I E gf' :' ESTABLISHED 1888 E + 3 is ii E: 5 E11 U' 5: f O p - E, w ? fff is I' E. 1 : E 2: 4 - i 11 gg mmm T gp I- E: " -E I' -D E-in ,. 5: PHOTOGRAPHERS .E :f 11 I EY " E: ' E1 I- : " E : H EQUIPPED WITH MANYYEARS EXPERIENCE E T: F' E- E 2 11 55 FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS or ALL SoRTs 5 : I- -2: DEsxRABLE FOR ILLUSTRATING COLLEGE E 2 :' E5 ANNUALS. BEST OBTAINABLE ARTISTS, E 2? I ' WORKMANS1-uP, AND THE CAPACITY FOR E 2 11 EQ PROMPT AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE E E v- Z: E : if 'E 2 ' E: 220 WEST 4221 STREET, - if " E! NEW YJRK. : Z If-E EZ E f 'A ... E Ii Ehlllllgfg QI-IIIIIE E , ss E px : ' mllllllllll umm Illllllllllllllll IlllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllillilllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIE 51+ n' "' E -- - . v.i17i'- V ? . v -1' T v v'7' vT?v . ?g'?A?A.'F'?? . 'I' ?:' 360 Bookgfb E03 Mamlfachirer-s Priixtiryf Y Crafts Buildin N Exyyonx ' A ' A 'ILHOMAS SSELL XQSON A A 5 MAKERS OF FINE BOOKS AND CATALOGS alla Nz Special Department for the Manu- facture of Super Finished Covers alla M Specialists in binding large editions in cloth, leather and all sewed Work M Q1 Eftimutes Claeerfzzlly Furnislfed 7i.7A-V---- - -i -Y --Y --f-- ,UQ -- E., 361 THE CORN EXCHANGE BANK and 64 Branches located in all parts of the City of New 'York QEBRUARY 1st, 1927, was the beginning of the 75th year of our existence as a bank. We were thc first to avail ourselves of the State law which permitted the opening and operation of branches. We began this system 28 years ago in 1899, and at present we have 64 branches. We have given our best thought to the upbuilding and perfecting of this system. It has been a long and difficult work, but we have solved the problem of giving banking facilities to the greatest number of people in all parts of the city, with the highest security and the most ample guarantee of the safety of their deposits. Our strength is based on a large and steadily maintained reserve, conservative investments, able management, and freedom from the influence of cliques and speculation. The interests of the stockholders and depositors are kept in view to the exclusion of all others. i Capital and Surplus . . 327,000,000 Deposits .... . S240,000,000 i W e J i KnotheSuspenderS ! 1 WELL DRESSED ,X l COLLEGE MEN ff i ARE WEARING y 3 . s Bl V They can be had at all the better Merfs Shops 362 777, L 4 Y jlllln 'vu cf 1, . 'Q , Q., g If , ' ,J A if llllllllu .. F 'E ...allfilll ll'llABll'TS AND PRACTTCES The individual who early in life forms the habit of consulting with a reliable banker and practices thrift is the one most likely to make satisfactory progress. This institution has been selected by many young merchants as their first bank and as they have grown our service and facilities have fully met their every demand. 'Na BANK of the MANHATTAN COMPANY New York 7 J -f.- f-T '4 lt, Whalley-Ford, Ltd. British Footwear ' 'P' Steamers are Arriving Weekly With a Large Variety of Lightweight and Sport Oxfords Which We Offer for Your Approval. if 1? EAST 45TH STREET 83 WALL STREET NEW YORK CITY TYPEWRITERS Sold, Rented, REESSREGQEID .. All Makes -ff: UNDERWOODS, i . 33.3 REIiIggCAi'lLCgNS, 7:.:2?532g::jg L. o. SMITLIS, ' OLIVERS, ETC. i' P2 Free. .Yeruirc Gnarmiteezl REBUILT LIKE NEW Look like new, write like new and do the same good work as new machines-cost about half. Authorized agents for new CORONA FOUR, UNDERWOOD, ROYAL, and REMINGTON PORTABLES. Lowest Prices f .Quickest Service J. E. ALBRIGI-IT 86 CO. 825 Broadway 796 Fulton Street New York City Brooklyn, N- Y- Bet. 12th Ei 13th Sts. Near Cumberland St. Phones STUyvesant 4828 NEVins 2821 CTHHDNOFP STUDHO Specialists in College 'Year Book Photography I ALL PHOTOGRAPHS MADE I PERSONALLT BY IRVING CHIDNOFF , ,li ,, K, , -.. ,,, ,YW in ,A-. ,.l NEW YORK UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF RETAILING if The School of Retailing trains for store executive positions 11" Norris A. Brisco, Ph.D. Director COLLEGE MEN ' I am ready to serve you - to take care of your pressing and clean' ing. Prompt service at reasonable rates is my motto. Personal care and inspection given to all work. We especially solicit the neighf borhood fraternity houses. Give me a trial and you will give me your business. M. K. MACKOFF 69 West Tenth Street New York City ,Students of U. Greetings I if your club or fraternity is planning a dinner, dance or party consult us write or telephone our "club department" and our repref sentative will be glad to call on you or better, visit our showroom at your convenience PAPER HATS SOUVENIRS BALLOONS NOISEMAKERS MASKS FAVORS THE BANKOGRAPH COMPANY, INC. 65 West 37th Street NEW YORK WISC. 1744'29'59 No Order Too Small I Hotchkiss SL Kilduff's I EI-IE EXCELLENCY Of any printed matter is due in equal measure to the ability of the printer, the skill of the engraver, and the quality of the paper selected : : : The paper herein used has aided greatly in making this book a work of art. l 'i'vil'i41'i'4i'i'il'Tsii'iSi-'1w1l'T-Sil'T-'sii'TpSL'?'sil I I 365 , 1 Y., ADVANCED BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE and the I-I A N D B O O K O F BUSINESS ENGLISH 51641 COne or bothD have been adopted as texts in more than fifty colleges and universities. ' -74, W, ,H ,if .. YYVV i , , Aix STBAMBR TRUNKS T-2101511000 .M Q 10.00 to 75.00 Cortlandt 1940 WARDRO1l2I0.ci1JR11dIg0t?foo . 11 W1 - 01 1 W l ,, ,4,,,. HL KIT BAGS 17.50 10 125.00 1, 11 1 M111 4""" GLADSTONB BAGS 5 1 'E 1 0 ,311 11 .5 ll 12.50 10 100.00 'R 11,, 1 11h..,,,u,,. .,11,1,,1,,, ,:,1 5,,,,,,5,111,,,,,,1,,,, ,:,i,,l,11 , ,,,,,::A,:f WALLETS 2-00 to 25-00 B111 " ' ""'5' ""' ""' """ 1 MEN'S BELTS 111 eg...--0 11060 to 21111521555 f TRAVELING BAGS 10.00 10 75.00 Gifty Suitable for All Uccmiom SUIT CASES 10.00 to 100.00 -Q- -- -- V- - - ACHAS. '05 UJULFW LUGGAGE ' NEW YORK 22 Cortlandt Street 17 Dey Street 102 Nassau Street N. Y. U. Students Entitled to 252, Discount V- -- -- 5 We 1 W7 1 V, ,CE , .... -Y, H. . -H , 1 1 1 . 1 Qne o the 'world s iBestw The Central Natlonal Bank 1 1 -A A A f A A of the City of New York Broadway at 40th Street 1 MANHATTAN 1 1 1 E Ei T J E West Burnside and Jerome Aves. I BRONX Capital and Surplus 82,500,000 1 BABY GRAND PLAYER 1 1 PHANOS ,Q 1 Complete banking facilities 1 1 i EXNER'S RADICLA SHACK 1 Special Interest Department pays 4115 1 1 140105 Myrtle Avenue interest compounded quarterly. 1 Brooklyn, N. Y, p 1 365 First Quality Food -- Home Cooked , l .lliinl riiriil 'lilflil Ff 22512 l I..-. .l... I.. ni. fm , Q1 -4-mr -... g . mg -in in MM., Wealleletyrosine! lysis Vlriliffi ,l?7'ufllQfiQlL PNN. fx -fl: at . F - . Nvlil 3 rl, my "-.. i l w flr ,air y .Q f"'Er'-"fd--B-' ' '- 1 X pFV'ri"nY"l .ETSU l 'fx l J ' i - .-pfvy - If '- Q i lx - 13' ll K "tc I I E ' an Iaff r 1 f The Cr1cket -H 'iff X Operated by "tl - ALL-for'ALL, Inc. ,Y V East 8th St. E! University Pl. 37' -- One block West of B'way W One block East of 'ith Ave. l 'Tow Serve 'Yourself and Save Money Telephone Stuyvesant 1042 New York Preparatory .School Founded 1886 fD11y Dept. Dwight School 18805 Brooklyn Dwight Academy School Cor. Franklin and Jefferson Aves. 72 Park Avenue K'l'wo Blocks from Cllctween 38th and Fulton Struvlj 39th Streetsl Chartered by the Board of Regents Prepares Specially for College and Regents Enroll Now 28,000 Graduates Modern Methods Inquire for Further I'm'ticulars, Also Catalog, and "Success in Regents and College Entrance Examinations" SPECIAL SUMMER TERM jliir 'Qfrrr Zinn r 5 A Restaurant we like to think of as par' ticularly appealing to college men ,Specialists in sp Novelf First-its convenience, being very near all fraternity houses. Secondfthc' perfect cleanliness and fair prices-good food and generous portions. W Thirclhthe fact that it has been l :gg under the same management since its opening in 1920-favored by discriminating New Yorkers. .X5 Ellis Utes Slim l 138 Sixth Avenue Bet. 10th and llth Streets MR. AND Mas. A. STEPHENS COLLEGIATE SOUVENIR HOUSE 17 West Sixtieth Street NEW YORK CITY Don't fail to come and see us before selecting your next dance bids and orders. We guarantee satisfaction. Special attention to college students. EDWARD J. HOWELL, INC. Commercial Printers and Engravers 237 WEST FOURTEENTH STREET NEW Yoiuc IOW Discount to all N. Y. U. Students ,J AY l VVYY Y W Y V Y W Y i l l H O C K 86 M A N D E L 5 l r Interest of 429 compounded FRATERNITY JEWELRY r quarterly paid on Thrift 3 Accounts KEYS AND CHARMS i i l CLASS PINS 'X' AND Q RINGS l "Prompt and Courteous Service" l l MEDALS ry A l DANCE FAVORS NOVELTIES 1 UNITED NATIONAL BANK IH New York 165 Fulton Street 212 Broadway Sth Avenue at 3351 Street NEW YORK CITY I .. E - ,E l ,E 368 qinis .fv


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New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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