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

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 317

 

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1940 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 317 of the 1940 volume:

1 1 1 , I A -x. " . 'Az X597 V ' "M ff, XJ' 'ffm ,M . . 1- 'llfrv' ".. q We Y Y , 1 1 ' 1 - w. A A , f X , 1 K Y ' 1,4 ,. -' G '1.,.7l'- ..' far-A-.:'-1-,q I .V ' Us " Bi 23- ow Y' ' A, L ,1 I W ,J 3 y J , ' .-,,:,--sf. -7 - 1' 2 iii' ' ' Wi, Y ff?f.1Q5f..f5y2 as L -'15, :.g,-.:""' ' QL, A-,, , .1 - -,:' f" I ' X45 rv , . , .5 uv -1 - 'mg' ?':Gvf': ,- " K ll ..-4- rvansmnf ET mzmsmn Mocccxxxu 'B' 4 . .L -ffl-Q" 1.1 1 1 I 4 .W '.,,, , A' 1 f x .N . I x .,v THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, ACCOUNTS, AND FINANCE, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY THOMAS A. MULVANEY, JR., Editor-in-Chief John T. Madden, B.C.S., C.P.A., A.lVI. fHon.j, Sc.D. fHon.j. Beloved by his students as a Wise and understanding educator. Esteemed by his colleagues as an inspiring leader under Whose guidance the School of Commerce has achieved its pre-eminent position among collegiate schools of business. Honored in many ways by his professional associates as an authority in the fields of accounting, economics, and finance. A generous, kindly, noble gentleman, he has endeared him- self to those who have had the good fortune of knowing him. To him the 1940 Violet is respectfully dedicated. The portrait on the opposite page was painted by Sidney E. Dickinson, NA., especially for the 1940 Violet. 5'..-.-1,41 . 1'-2,4 ' JL, - my , Ng fy,,:.ff4. '- ' . ,,,,,.,, .1.-... -ff 1' , .. .. -1,1 7r.,.,i,. . . 5: ., . , - 5YfffL5.,xwi2 I I uarwfp ' , ' ' vaeinwz,-,'.Q, . 4' vi , . .. -, x ' 4 ' RNS' FHKWEQHM - 454 A -3321. WSE ,. . -. ...- , 1 .'i'I", 1 5.3. :.- 1 ff , . ' p,f',gfi-1-1 ..,, f " Tzfl-',l:,:' '-iff? g- f ' -usa, fri f -Lf-5 ' x- ' , -' Eg 4:':' -'V+ . ' r . .14 , . fi: n K 94 ., . K :I r. 1 . .1. '44 L... L. 1 1 1 -3ww,..,,f.,1,.- Dean John T. Madden EAN MADDEN has bee11 associated with the School ol Connncrce, Accounts, and Finance ever since he graduated su111111a cu111 laude from this institution in 191 1. I11 1911 l1e became a Certified Public Accountant in New York State, and from 191 1 to 1917 Dean Madden was an instructor in accounting at the School of Com- 111erce. In 1917 he was appointed assistant dean and held that position until 1922 when he was appointed acting dean. In 1925 he was appointed dea11. Dean Madden was president of the Alexander Hamil- ton Institute from 1929 to 1935 and has been president of the I11ternatio11al Accountants Society since 1929. He is the co-author of eight books. Included in his texts are: El6l7L6'Illll7'j7 Accozmting Prolllems, written in conjunc- tion with Professor A. H. Rosenkampflg Inte1'nat1'0nal Nloney IVIarkets, written with Marcus Nadlerg and Amer- ICKLJS EXj16?'l'67I,C6 as a Creditov' Nation, also written with Marcus Nadler. In addition to his work at the School of Commerce these twenty-nine years, Dean Madden l1as been active in various associations dealing with commerce and fi- nance. He is a member of American Association of Labor Legislation, American Management Association, Ameri- can Arbitration Association, American Economic Asso- ciation, American Association of University Instructors in Accounting Qpresident in 19215, and Chamber of Com- merce of the United States. In 1921 Dean Madden was the national president of Beta Gamma Sigma. He is the recipient of a Roumanian and Belgium decoration and the possessor of many honorary degrees. . - QR N - ,,'f1"f-5 fiibxb 5 N X- , , 93-1:59 .'-w ' -f F Ai r? ff! .L-2.1 1' 41. fx, ,ttf jr' if ,qi T" I . .. 1, , fp f Lili:-.r ff ,- f : -'1 -Y' I A-f E -m .1 ,' ,N H7 -Q' fi FV--' , ,,,.,', H ,-1" . ffflj , Q' ,"' ri' ffi' ,F ff? 4,-' Q' V. f jg: l.3,j,f' gaf ,M 1" f -, ff 14' ? ! 'Z' A 1 '-gf' '-' '- . .Lf XJ,,L' - sb am , nf !V ifmdk 'Nfl ,f-x - .A ' Af' . X i V Ti ' -A qi", I A . gf 'Q T . gf , A1 V ' lbs- F A 5 .f. Q' 'Hi Y 'T - 'il' " 1.-g-.Q V- i . , V- T- L X. i 4 Q -' JJ . i .X , S .A A ' . A l , 13 I. 571 , ' - I Q it-' 1 i , g 1 I ORTY years have passed since the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance was founded. lNhile the school was conducting its first classes, business was entering into a new era. The helter-skelter methods which had characterized the nineteenth century were superseded by scientific practices. It was during this period of transition, when business was coming of age, that the need for collegiate schools of business was felt most strongly. In establishing the School of Commerce, New York University helped fill this need. The School of Commerce took its place as the outstanding school of its type in the country. Today forty years after its inception, the School of Commerce still epitomizes the new business spirit. Through its doors have passed many of the business leaders of today. Through its doors will continue to pass young men and women, the future business leaders, who will carry on the great tradition which modern business and the School of Commerce represent. The Palisades But college friendships all must sever, And fade as does the dying day, And closest kinships all be broken, As out in life we wend our wayg And yet whatever be life's fortune, Tho' memory fails and friends be few We'll love thee still, our Alma Nlater, Our dear olcl N. Y. U. ,wg ,ff N I 1 " 1 11 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 11 111 1 1 1 11 1 ' 11'1111 11 1 11 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1 11111 1 1 11111111111 1 1 1 1111111111 1 111 111 11 1 11111111'1111v1 11111 11 1 1 1111111111111 1 1'1, 1111 1111111 '11 11'1'11111111- 11 111 1 11 111'111'11 111'111111,1'11111 11 11'1'1 1 '1 111 11 1 11111 ,1,1 ,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,11111 1111111,1,1111111111 1111 1 11 11 11 ' 11 11111 111 111 ' 1 1 '1 11'111f1'11111'11'11111"111' '1111" 1' ' 111111'1111,1,1111111111111111111111111'1111 1111111 111111 11,1,11111,111j1111111111j, '111111111111111111 1',11 1 '1111'11'11,11111"1'1'1''1'111'1111'1'1 1111 '11 1 111 111111111 111'11'1111111111111111111'111 111111111911 111 11111111111111111111111111111111-111111111111111 111111111111111 111111,1111'j1111'11111'1111111111111111'1,1 111' 11111111 ,1 111 11111111111111111'1111111'11 11111111 1'111 11 111 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 11111, 1 1 11' '111111 1 11'1111'111'1111'11111111111111111'1"11 11 111 "111 1 1'111 11 11111111111111,111111111111j11111111,11111,111111111111111 1111 1 1 1111211 1 1 '1,'1111 11111111111 11111,111111111111111 " '111'11,111111!11j11,1'1' 1 1 11111111111111111 11111111,11,1 11 I 11111111'11,11111111111111111111111111111111'f'11111"1111111 111: 1,111'1j111 1' 11 11 111111111111111111111111'11'111111111111111111111111111 11 111-11-- 1111 111 1111111'11111111111 111 111111 111 111 1 ,.1 111111111111111 111,11111111 111111111 1 1' 111 1 11111' 11111'1111111111111111111"111111111111111'11111"' 1 1'1 1"'1'1111"1111'1'1111"1"1'111'111'1'11I'1'111111'1111" 1 1'1 1' 111111 111111,1111111111,1 1111111111,1 1 .11 ,11111111111111111111111111,1111111111111111 11 ,1,1 1,1111 11 1,11111,11,1 11111 11, 111111111 11 11, 111'11'1''1,11:1111'11111'1,1111111'1'1111111'1111,'1f1111 111111111 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111-1111111111'1111111111 1111 11 '1'11,, 11111111111111111111 111111111 , 1 1111'1'1111'11111'111'1111111111 11111111 1 1 111111111111111111111111,111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111,111 11111111111111111111111111 111111111111111,11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 111111111111111111111111111,11111111111111111111' 1 1 1,111 ,11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111,1111111111111111111111'111111111111,111111111111111111 1111111111111 1111111111111111111 '11111111111111111111111 1 1'111'111111111111'111 11 1 11111i111111'111111111'1'1-11,1'1111'111'11111 11'111'11'1'1111'1111'11'1111111 11111 11 1 1 1111111311111 1 1111111111111111j111111:111111,11,1111'11111,1111'111,'w111'11.'111l11f11111 1 '1111111111,11 1111111111111'111,111111 11'1 11121 '1-1'1 '111'11,1,'1111 1 A1111 11'11 111111111 1111 1'1' 1 '11111'11"111'1'1 ""11'1111111111'111l111111111111111111111111"1111'11111111111 1111111111"11"111l111111'1'11'1111'1'111'1111111111111'11111'11 111111'111l1'1111 111111111111 '1111 111 1111 1111111111 111111111111 1111'11 ' '11111111'111f11'111l1r'1111111"'11111111111111111111111111111"111111'1'1111111i11"11 111111111'1111'11'1111111511111 1"11111111111'1'111 '11'1'1 11"1'11 '1'1 '11111 "11111 ' 11 1' 1'11 1111111 1' 11'1' '1 11 11'1 1 111 111 111111111111'1111'f1111'11111?111111"1111111111111111111111i111111111111111 111111111"1111'111111111111'111111,11111,11111111'1'111111111111'111111'11 111111,1111111111111111 111 11 ' 1 1 11111111111111111'11111111' ?1111'11111111111f111 1111 111111111111'11H?11111'11111111111111111'1f11111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111'111111111111'1111 11 1 11 1 1111 1 11 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111111111 1111111111111 111 1 ' 1' 1 11 1 1 1 ' '11111111111111111111111111111'1111111111111111111111111111'111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 '1111111111111111111111111111111111 1 111111 11 1 1 1 111 1 1 11 11 1 1 1111111'1111,1111111111?1111'111'11111'11111111111111'1-111111'1111111111111'11!1113111 11111111111111'1' 111112 1 '111111'1 111"1 1'1 1' 111 ' 1111 1 1 1111111111111111111111e'1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 111111111'111111111111111'11111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111 111 1 11 11 11 111111111 i1'111111111111"1111111H'1'11"11111111111111111111111111 "111111111 1111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111 11 11111,11111 11,111 , , 1 11 1 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111'1111111111 1115 11 1 1 ' 111111111-1.1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111-11111111111111111111111111111111111 1 11 1 11111111111'11311'111111111'11111111111'11'1111f111'1111111111111111'11111'111111111'111111111"111111111"11111111111'j1111?5111111'1'1111'1'j1'1"11"'111'1"1f11 ' 1111,111111,1,11111 111111111 11111111111111111 111 1,1 1 1111 111 1 '111'111 11'1 . 11'11'1'1111111"11111'1"11111111111'11'11'-1111"11111'1'11'11'111111'1'1'11"'1111 111'1'11111'1 1 14 1111111111 1111 1111111 11111 1,111 11,1 111 11111111.1 111111'11111 11 11 11, 11111f11111111111:11 1111111111111' 1111111111111111111111'111-1111 1,'111111' 1 1 1 11111111111 11 '11111111'111"11 11, 111111111111.111 11 111, 1 111111111111111'11'111'11'111111'1111-11'1'1 111111111111 1' 11 11'1 1'1 1' 1 "1""111"1 1'1'1 '1111111" '1"1"1'11' 1""1 '1 111' '11 1111' 1 "11111 11'1 1' 1"1''""1''11'1'1111111111M111"'1""1'1 '1"'11""1"' 1111 111'11""'1"'1'1'1 11111' 11 1 111 1111111111111111111 1111121111111,11?1,11111111111111111211111.111111111111111i1111111115 31,111j1111111',11111'111'11111111111111 11 11 11,11111'11111111111111J11111111111111111311111111111111111111111111111111111111'111111111111111'1111F11111111111'111111111'111111'11,1 1' 1111'111:11111 '11 11 ' "1 11 "1'1111111111111f11111111111111111"""1"1'111111111111'111111'11'111111111'1111 '1'1 1 1111 11 1 ,1111 1111 111, 11 11 1111 111111 1111111'111'111111,11111l111'1111111 1111111111111111 1 11 111 '1111 1111 11111 '11111111111111111111111 1'1111111111111111111111'11111i111 1111111111111111111111111111 11'1 111 1 11 1111111 11 1" 111'1 11 ',1111111111111111111'11111'1'1111'111111111111,1'11111111j,111'11'11 11 1 1 11 311111111'1111111'11'111'1'1111 '11'1'11111'111111 '1'11111'11111111!1'11'111111111111111 1 1111 "111112'111111111011111'111'111' 111'111'111111111'l1111111111111'1111111l11'i11111111111111111111'1111'11,111111111111111111" 11,11 1 1'111111"11 1111111111111'1111111'11'111'1'111111 111111111111111'11l1111'11111'11111111111111111411111111111111111111111111'111' 1 1 1111111111 111111111111111111111111111 1111111111111'111111'1'111'1111'1'1111111111111111111111311 11 111111111111 111111111'11111111f'11' 1 111 1111 11111111 11 1 1111. 11,,111,1 111111,11,1111111 1111111111111:111111111111111111.11 '1111111'1111,11'1''11111,11'111l12111111P1111111"11111'1'1111:1111111111111'11'1111111111111 W11151111111111 111,11-111 111 1'11'1111""' 111' ' '1'111 11 1111"1' 1 "111' 111' 1 111 '1'11'11111'11'1' 111'11'1' '111J11'1111'1'"I'11111'1131 11111, ' 11 f11"11 "111' 1' 1'11 1' 1 -1' 1'1 111 111' 111,1111'111111111'1311111111 111111.,11111,111111111111111111111111111'1111111j1111j11111111111111111111 1 1 1 1111:111111111111111 1111111111 111 11111111J111111,111111111111111111111111111111 11T121'111111111113111111 111111111111.1!11 "ULD EW Yfllilf UNIVER ITY" HE faculty of the School of Commerce in its first years of existence, tooo-oz. consisted of twelve men-five professors and seven lecturers-who taught basic courses in political economy, accounting, and finance to a student body of eighty-nine. Today, forty years after, the Commerce faculty consists of two hundred and sixty-nine members-thirty-four professors, thirty-two associate professors, twenty-five assistant professors, nine lecturers. one hundred and twenty-six in- structors, a medical doctor, an employment secretary, and a secretary of student activities-who teach sixteen major courses. including hundreds of individual subjects, to a student body of 12.805, Charles Waldo Haskins, C.P.A. professor of auditing and of the history of acountancy, was the first dean of the School of Commerce. After his death in 1903. joseph French johnson, A.B. professor of political economy and finance. was appointed dean. Dean Johnson's idea was to "secure the service of practical busi- ness men and public accountants as instructors and lecturers along lines in which they have arrived at.eminence." Among the most eminent men Dean johnson obtained were Joseph Hardcastle, Elijah A. Sells, and Frank .-X. Vanderlip. How- ever, the faculty was not a permanent body, and with the growth of the Day Division, Dean johnson saw the necessity of obtaining a group of professors and instructors who couldfdevote most of their time to teaching. Another of Dean johnson's views was that teachers of business subjects should keep in touch with practical affairs of the business world. This policy of appointing men closely associated with the Held which they lectured on is still prevalent. At the start the faculty had to find texts which covered the new subjects that were being taught at Commerce, and so some of the earlier faculty members began writing texts in such subjects as commercial law and accounting. Texts were particularly needed in commercial law, for in 1902 and 1903 Professor Bacon established the first commercial law courses, which were the hrst successful courses of their kind in the country. In 1926 o11r present dean, john T. Hadden, was appointed Dean of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance. Dean Madden had been a student, instruc- tor in accounting, professor and head of the Accounting Department, a11d assistant dean under ex-Dean johnson, Dean Madden has followed the basic ideas 0f Dean johnson in the selection of the faculty of Commerce. That the School of Commerce faculty enjoys the reputation of being one of the best in the country and that thousands of alumni hold good positions in the business world, are indications of the success of the faculty. University Council I-IE Council ol' New York UlliX'C'1'SlL5', i11co1'po1'aLecl the 18th of April, 1831, is Z1 self-11c1'l1cl11z1Li11g gOYL'l'llll'Ig board, consisting of thirty-two members, each holding olhcc lor lour years or 1111111 his successor is elecLccl. One-fourth of the members go out ol ollicc each year o11 the lfourth Momlziy of October, when their successors are clcclccl by the Council. Dale of E1f'ffI'077 1899 1913 1919 1919 1921 1922 1926 1927 1929 1930 1930 1931 1931 1931 1931 1931 1932 1933 1933 1933 1933 1935 1936 1936 1937 1937 1938 1939 1939 1939 OFFICERS P1'f'.siu'f'11I . . ....... FRED I. KENT, LL.D. I"1'r'z'-P1'z'.11'flr'11I . .'XI,I,.'XN MELVILL POPE, B.S. QU.S.M.A.j Sr'c'1'r'l1l1'y. . , . . ORRIN R. JUDD, B.C.S., LL.B. Tl'l'fl.S'IIJ'!'7' . . . BENJAMIN STRONG MEMBERS Exjiiratimz of Term IVII,I.I.XNI MORGAN KINCSLIQY, A.M., LL.D. . 1942 IFINLEY JOHNSON SHEPARD , . . 1940 PERCY SELDEN STR.-XUS. AB.. D.C.S, fl'IO1Ij 1942 TRTHITR SNIITH TUTTLE, B.C.. C.E. . 1942 EDIVIN LOUIS G.-XRVIN. AB., LLB., LL.D. 1941 PERCYS.YOUNG.BCS ..... IMO ALBERT EUGENE GALLATIN . . . 1943 YVILLIAM IVHITLOCK BRUSH, MS., C.E. 1941 FRED I. KENT, LL.D ...... 1941 IVILLIAINI HENRY HAMILTON, AB. . . 1941 ARTHUR BUTLER GRAHAM, LL.B. .... 1940 DAVID SARNOFF, Sc.D. CHOIl.D, D.C.S. QHo11.J, Li11.D. 1942 ORRHJR9JUDD,BCSULLB ...... lgy ALLAN MELVILL POPE, B.S. CU.S.M.A.j . 1943 GEORGE EMLEN ROOSEVELT, A.B. . . 1943 BENJAMIN STRONG ..... 1943 SAMUEL ALBURTUS BROWN, M.D., D.P.H ..... 1943 CASS CANFIELD, A.B .......... 1943 HARRY YVOODBURN CHASE, Pl1.D., L,H.D., LitL.D., LL.D. 1940 LAURENCE GEORGE PAYSON, A.B. ...... 1941 MALCOLRIDOUGLASSMH8ON,BCS. IMO R.KEVTH KANE,AJi,LLB ..... . IQQ JAMES D. MOONEY, B.S., M.E., D.E11g ..... 1940 RALPH VV. SOCKMAN, Ph.D., D,D., L.H.D., LL.D., LitL.D. . 1940 PHILIP A. BENSON, B.C.S., C.P.A ...... 1943 JOHN M. SCHIFF, A.B., A.M. fOx011.j . . . 1942 ROBERT'LEHMAN,AB ....... my HAROLD GEORGE CAMPBELL, A.M., L.H.D., LL.D. 1940 HENRY B. FERNALD, AB. ...... 1941 JOHN LOWRY, B.S., C.E. 1942 ASSOCIATES OF THE COUNCIL JOSEPH SMITH AUERBACH, A.M., LL.B., Litt.D. WALTER EDVVIN FREW BARKLIE HENRY, A.B. NATHAN L. MILLER, LL.D. JOHN BOND TREVOR, A.M., LL.B., LL.D. 13 To the Commerce Seniors THERE are those who bewail tl1e lot of the college graduate these days. I am not of the number. On tl1e contrary, seldom has there been a time in my observation 111ore freighted with opportunity than the immediate future. You have pursued your studies during dark days of political tribulation and economic depression. You have fruitfully reversed the ancient adage by making hay while tl1e sun was cloud-bound. If your studies in economics have taught you anything, they have pictured to you the cyclical character of our ups and downs. Certainly we are not far removed from the lowest stage of one of those cycles. The turn of the years and tl1e consequent turn of the cycle must inevitably carry us up- ward. You are literally in on the ground floor in the rebuilding of a newer and liner social 2l1'1Cl economic structure. That your training here will stand you in good stead as opportunities confront you, I haven't the least doubt, and I bid you Godspeed with the utmost confidence in your future. Clmricellor. CHANCELLOR HARRY IMooDBURN CHASE Born at Groveland, Massachusetts, on April 11, 1883, Dartmouth College 1904, A.B., 1908, A.M., Clark University, 1910, Pl1.D., Lenoir College, 1920, LL.D., Lake Forest College, 1920, LL.D., University of Georgia, 1923, LL.D., Dartmouth College, 1925, LL.D., University of North Carolina, 1930, LL.D., Rollins College, 1931, Doctor of Hu111a11ities, University of Michigan, 1932, LL.D., Lafayette College, 1933, LL.D., Columbia University, 1933, Litt.D., Franklin and Marshall College, 1937, LL.D., Director of clinic for sub-normal children, Clark University, 1909-10, Professor of Philosophy of Education, 1910- 14, Professor of Psychology, 1914-19, Acting Dean, College of Liberal Arts, Uni- versity of North Carolina, October, 1918 to January, 1919, Cl1air111an of the Faculty, January, 1919 to June, 1919, President of the University of North Carolina, 1919-30, President of the University of Illinois, 1930-33, Chancellor of New York University, July 1, 1933. President of the Hundred Year Association, Chairman of the Division on Educational Institutions, Chairman of the Greater New York Fund, Director of the Town Hall, Director of the Society for tl1e Churchis W'ork with Students, Director of the National Advisory Council on Radio in Education, Trustee of the League for Political Education, Trustee of the Phelps-Stokes Fund, Trustee of the Russell Sage Foundation, President of the Lotos Club, Editorial Board of the American Scholar, Executive Board of the American Association for Adult Education, Ofhcer of the Ordre de la Couronne de Chene QDecoration con- ferred in March, 19365, Chairman of the Committee on Education, New York W0rld's Fair, 1939. 14 HARRY YVOODBURN CHASE Chancellor New York University 15 Message From the Dean I-IE real objective that you should have in your training in this School is that of improving National economic well-being. And it generally follows that if your neighbor's well-being is improved, yours will be better also. Your training should enable you to distinguish sound economic procedures offered by wise statesmen from tl1e quack nostrums urged by politicians. And so, if someone tells you that here is a "limited emergency" or that there is "national safety", be not moved but incredulous because I have been hearing these alarms every four years since I became a voter. The astonishing thing to me in the depression years was the very common yielding to the spirit of defeat rather than resistance. Instead of that faith in the traditional policy and ideals that made America a great nation, there was the skepticism that finally surrenders to totalitarianism. I sincerely hope that you have not been infected with the false philosophy that the struggle for class interests is more important than the struggle for individual liberty. You have no conception of the terror and fear under which one lives in a dictatorship whether of the Stalinist or the Nazi type. You cannot appreciate the sweetness and delight of personal and individual liberty until you see the misery of those who have lost it. A dictator has nothing but contempt for the masses over whom he rules, and yet he dreads perpetually the possibility of their revolt. Dictatorships differ fundamentally only in their techniques for influenc- ing, deceiving, controlling, and Hnally terrorizing the masses. Ultimately something happens, often with inexplicable suddenness, and the masses get rid of their dictators. And so, all the HlS1l1SH that we see in power today will, in their turn, fall and disappear. Your job and mine is to show that democracy can function efficiently in a complex and intricate economic life and that bureaucracy, corrupt politics, and inefficient and irresponsible economics shall not possess our land. 072441 Dean. JOHN T. BIADDEN Dean ORN at Worcester, Massachusetts, on October 26, 18822 School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, New York University, 1911, B.C.S. Qszzmma cum laudeb, Holy Cross College, 1921, M.A. Qhonoraryj, University of Newark, Sc.D. fhonoraryj, Member of the faculty of tl1e School of Commerce, New York University, 1911, Assistant Professor, 1915, Professor of Accounting, 1917, Head of the Accounting Department, 1917-22, School Secretary, 1917-20, Assistant Dean, 1922-25, Dean of the School of Commerce, 1925, National President of Alpha Kappa Psi, 1920-21, National President of Theta Nu Epsilon, 1925-28, Honorary member of Beta Gamma Sigma, President of Alexander Hamilton Institute, 1929-35, President of the International Accountants' Society since 1929, Past President of the American Association of University Instructors of Account- ing,'P2fst' President of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, Certified Public Accountant, New York, 1911, State of New Jersey, 1926, Director of the Institute of International Finance, Member of the American Committee of Arrangements for the International Congress of Accountancy in Amsterdam, Holland, in 1926, Chairman of the Program Committee for the Third Inter- national Congress in Accountancy in New York in 1929, Secretary of the Council on Accountancy, State of New York, Merchants Association, New York City, Com- mander, Order of the Crown of Roumania, Commander, Order of Leopold Il of Belgium. 16 -'fic' .x ' '..off, 'Q---Qui-w. JOHN T. MADDEN Dean School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance 17 GEORGE ROWLAND COLLINS Associate Dean EORGE ROKNLAND COLLINS, associate dean ol the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, came to New York University in 1922 as a graduate of Harvard from which he had obtained his MA. degree. Previously he had studied at Macalester College, St. Paul, Minnesota to earn his B.A. In 1934 he received from Macalester College the degree of LL.D. At present, Dean Collins is a professor of marketing in the Graduate School of Business Administration of N.Y.U. from which he at one time received the degree of M.B.A. He is also the Director of the College-Commerce course at the College of Arts and Pure Science of New York University and the Administrative Director of the New York University accredited courses in the University of Newark. Organizations with which he is afhliatecl include The American Economic Association, American Academy of Social and Political Science, American Asso- ciation of University Professors, American Management Association. Before entering his present profession, Dean Collins was a partner in the sales promotion company of Lawrence Swan and Associates and an editor in the U. S. Department of Agriculture at Vlfashington, D. C. He has also written many books used in the held of marketing. These include Platform Sjaeakingg Market- ing, Salesmcmship, and Outline of Business. Honorary and social fraternal organizations of which Dean Collins is a member are Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta, and Alpha Kappa Psi. 18 ,1-,-,, g,4 . .q..A. , e 11LfZw'a,ff..affsvfwff- EDWVARD JONES KILDUFF Assistant Dean SSISTANT Dean Edward Jones Kilduff was born in Waterbury, Connecticut on December 15, 1889. Twenty-three years later he received his A.B. from Yale. In 1915 he obtained his M.A. at New York University. While still an undergraduate at Yale, Dean Kilduff was awarded the james Gordon Bennett Prize in economics and English prose. In 1912 he came to the School of Commerce of New York University. He is a Past President of the National Association of Teachers of Marketing. In 1937 the American Business Writing Association chose him as its president. In addition to the duties he fulfills as an assistant dean, Dean Kildulf is a professor of business English, Chairman of the General Course Department, Chairman of the Curriculum Committee, and Chairman of the Publicity Com- mittee. Dean Kilduff is the author of many text-books on commercial subjects. Included in his writings are: How to Choose and Get a Better job, The Private Secretary, The Stenograjoltens Manual, and the Vocabulary Buildefs Notebook. Within the past year, he became a co-author with Professor McKee and Professor Nyberg of the Business English Department, in writing a book entitled The Studenfs Public Speaking Record Book. Dean Kilduff was also the editor of "Business Terms and Expressions" in the New Century Dictionary. Dean Kilduff is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, and Alpha Delta Sigma. His social fraternity is Alpha Kappa Psi. 19 HERBERT M. Sc1a11rF13R Assistfmlc Dean SSISTANT Dean Herbert M. Schiffer was born in New York City in 1890. He received his B.C.S. from New York University in 1916, and i11 1932 was awarded his M.B.A. from the Graduate School of Business Administration at New York U. His business career was closely associated with the marketing and salesman- ship courses he had taken in college. Starting as a clerk in the S. H. YVetmore Company, a druggist supply house, he rapidly advanced to the position of vice- pres ident. In August, 1926 he left private industry to become Assistant Director of the Day Division of tl1e School of Commerce, and in 1937 he was appointed Assistant Dean. From 1916 to 1926 Dean Schiffer was acting as an assistant in the Accounting Department. He is at present, a professor of marketing. Dean Schiffer is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi and Theta Nu Epsilon social fraternities. His honorary fraternities include Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sphinx, Arch and Square, and Sigma Eta Phi. He is also a member of American Marketing Association, Academy of Political Science, Catholic Club of New York, Knights of Columbus, American Academy of Political and Social Science, American Association of University Professors, and New York University Men in Advertising. Dean Schiffer was recently honored by the Alumni Association when, in 1938, he received the Alumni Meritorious Service Award. 20 ARCHIBALD VV. TAYLOR Dean of the G'l"Cl,fl'IlIll6' School of Business Aclministmtion EAN Archibald YV. Taylor was born in eastern Nebraska. At the age of seven- teen he entered the Franklin and Wfeeping Water Academies where he pre- pared for Doane College. After one year in the field of merchandising, he entered Doane and received his A.B. degree in 1902. Dean Taylor then accepted a teaching position in Puget Sound Academy, Vlfashington. After serving as Principal for two years, he resigned to become Superintendent of Schools at Ritzville, VVashington. Instructorsl1ips in economics at Purdue University, State Teacher's College of Iowa, and the University of Pennsylvania followed this work. Dean Taylor was then made a professor of economics in the Department of Economics and History at the State College of Wasliingtoii. He remained there until 1916, when he came to New York University as economics instructor and Director of tl1e newly-organized Wall Street Division of the School of Commerce. In 1920 when the Graduate School of Business Administration was organized as a separate school in tl1e University, Dean Taylor was appointed the head of tl1is division. He holds the degree of M .A. from the University of Vllisconsin, an honorary degree of D.C.S. from Oglethorpe University, and an LL.D. from his alma mater, Doane College. He is the author of Pfrinciples of Investment. Dean Taylor is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Tau Omega, and Delta Phi Epsilon fraternities. 21 RAYMOND RODGERS Secretary SECRETARY RAYMOND RODGERS was born in Kentucky in 1899. He matriculated at the University of Kentucky, and in 1921 received a B.A. from that university. In 192 5 he received his M .B.A. from the Graduate School of Busi- ness Administration at New York U. During the Worlcl War, Professor Rodgers was in the service of the United States Navy. After the war he went to work in YN all Street, where he l1eld various positions, He worked as Assistant Underwriter of the National Security Com- pany and Assistant to the Merchandise Manager of Alex Taylor and Company. At one time Professor Rodgers was Editor of the Canadian Monthly Letter. He has also done editorial work for the Alexander Hamilton Institute. He came to the School of Commerce in 192 5 as instructor of banking, and in 1937 he was elevated to a full professorship. He was appointed to his present position of Secretary of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance on September 1, 1931. In addition to the positions he now holds at Commerce, Professor Rodgers is a member of the National Advisory Committee of the Consumer's Credit Company of America. He has collaborated on two text booksg Money and Bank- ing, which is used at Commerceg and Constnner Credit and Its Uses. Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, and Arch and Square are the honorary fraternities of which Professor Rodgers is a member. 22 JOHN HENRY PRIME Director of Admissions OHN HENRY PRIME, director of admissions, has been connected with New York University for the last twenty-one years, Hrst as a student and then as a member of the faculty. Doctor Prime was born in New York City on September 26, 1900. He at- tended Townsend Harris High School, and in 1918 entered Washington Square College. At Washington Square, he majored in economics and graduated in 1922 with a B.S. While a student in the University, Dr. Prime was active in extra- curricular affairs. He was Chairman of the Freshman and Sophomore affairs, Senior Representative on the Student Council, and one of the founders and first president of Alpha Beta Chapter in Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. In 192 3 he received his masters degree from the Graduate School, and in 1933 was awarded his Ph.D. from Washington Square College. At present, Doctor Prime is Director of Admissions, an associate professor of finance, and author of An Analysis of Industrial Securities. Doctor Prime is a member of Alpha Phi Sigma, Phi Delta Kappa fa fraternity of professors of eclucationj, Theta Alpha Kappa, and Phi Kappa Tau. Doctor Prime is a member of the American Economics Association, the National Bureau of Economic Research, and the New York U. Men's Finance Club. 23 ,Mmm M iss G1 ADY5 1lEU'YlM Student AN GLADYS REUTIMAN In 1927, women ol the School ol Commerce felt the need for an adviser, and so in that year Miss Gladys Reutiman was appointed adviser to women. The functions of Miss Reutiman's office are two-fold: advisory and supervisory. L.-XYVRENCE ZIMMER In 1921, tl1e growth ol the student body and the increased nation- wide demand lor employees 111ade it necessary to organize a special em- ployment bureau at the School ol Commerce, Accounts, and Finance. In 1928, Mr. Lawrence Zimmer assumed the position of acting director of the Employment Bureau. PROFESSOR ARTHUR ROSENKAMPFF It has been the custom lor students ol Commerce t0 receive awards for outstanding work a11d behavior in special Fields. Joseph French John- son, the second dean of the School of Commerce, did much t0 encourage this progressive method 0f rewarding worthy students. This method has persisted through the years. Prof. Arthur Rosenkampff, present head of the Committee on Prizes, has acted i11 that capacity since 1930. DR. GERALD E. SeBOYAR Since the founding of tl1e School of Commerce in 1900, it has bee11 essential t0 maintain a committee to check on the scholastic standing of the student body. Dr. Gerald E. SeBoyar has been Cl13l1'1TlH11 of the committee since 1925. LAWRENCE ZININIER PROFESSOR A. ROSENKAMPFF DR. G. E. SEBOYAR 24 Relations FLORENCE CR.-XNDELL "HSS FLORENCE CRANDELL The Recorder's oflice, headed by Miss Florence Crandell since 1923, informs the student of his academic standing and classihcation, checks with him in his record, and advises him when he is in doubt about his courses. PROFESSOR LOUIS BADER The Faculty Freshman Orientation Committee was originated seven or eight years ago by Dr. Bader for the purpose of orientating the new students. A program, including Freshman Convocation and a social is presented each year. PROFESSOR H. BONNEVILLE The Discipline Committee has been in existence since IQOO. The committee is made up of factuly members who are appointed by the dean for a term of one year. Professor J. H. Bonneville has headed the commit- tee since 1928. MULFORD MARTIN Probably one of the most important features of any school, is the library it maintains. The School of Commerce can easily boast of the finest business library in the country. This has been due primarily to the efforts of Mulford Martin who has been serving in the capacity as Librar- ian for the past Hve years. DR. L. BADER PROFESSOR J. H. BONNEVILLE MULFORD lVlARTIN 25 Accounting HE preeminence of the School of Commerce among collegiate schools of business is largely attributable to the excellence of its Department of Account- ing. Founded in 1900 by William H. Dennis, the department was successively ww-w'-G under tl1e chairn1anship of john R. VVild- man and Dean john T. Madden. Pro- fessor Arthur H. Rosenkampff is the present cl1airman. 'Www-Q, The elementary courses in accounting are designed for students desiring a gen- eral knowledge of the subject. The ad- vanced courses, on the other hand, serve to prepare students 1II?lj01NIIlg i11 acco1111ting for tl1e C.P.A. examinations, under the theory that Arthur H. Rosenkam pff C11 nirm an one trained for public accountancy, as epitomized in these examinations, will be capable of enter- ing almost any branch of private accountancy. A recent innovation, typical of the departments constant revision and improvement of sub- ject matter and method, is tl1e practice of presenting to students the last fo11r problems in the advanced accounting problems co11rse under actual C.P.A., examination conditions. Both its world-wide reputation and the highly successful business careers of its many former students testify to tl1e success of the Accounting Department. Banking and Finance OURSES in finance were given at the School of Connnerce long before the Department of Banking and Finance was formerly organized in 1915. For a time courses were given by a faculty of two, Dean joseph French johnson and Dr. Frederick A. Cleveland, the former giving courses in banking and the latter courses in corporation Hnance. I11vestment courses were added in 1904. Among the early lecturers in investments were Mr. Frank A. Vanderlip, Mr. Albert V. Atwood, and Mr. Lawrence Chamberlain. The subjects of real estate and insurance were added in 1905. Mr. Edward R. Hardy was the Hrst insurance lecturer and is still a member of the department faculty. In 1913-14, Mr. David E. Golieb gave lectures in the subjects of credit and collections. Mr. Golieb, also, is still a member of the department faculty. Formal organization of the Banking and Finance Department took place in 1915 when Dr. Charles VV. Gerstenberg became its head. Under Dr. Gerstenberg considerable expansion of the various courses took place. The subject of Federal Taxes was added to the curriculum in 1919. In the general reorganization of the faculty in 1923, Professor Major B. Foster, formerly of the Department of Economies, became chairman of this department. Since that time the de- partment has kept pace with the school in meeting the greatly increased demands for instruction and has expanded the several Helds taught into complete programs of specialization and in addition, has added a complete program of graduate work. Major B. Foster Chairman 26 Business English HE Department of Business English continues to carry forward the aims promulgated in 1908 when the hrst course in business writing was offered at New York University. At that time the idea was advanced that in a pro- fessional school English can best be learned through tl1e practical application of the principles of rhetoric to specihc business problems. It was felt, too, that men with business experience - complemented, of course, by a full background in English grammar and rhetoric - were better equipped to teach these courses than were men wl1o had only a11 academic training. Not only have these ideas been carried forward by tl1e School of Commerce to the present day, but they have been adopted by other professional colleges as well. A, Earle lX-Ianville The curriculum of the department includes courses Clmiirmgm in the construction of business letters, in the writing of accountants, letters and reports, and in public speaking. The courses in public speaking are de signed to train tl1e student to prepare and present the type of speeches that are usually demanded in business, social, and community life. Economies HEN the School of Commerce was organized this Department of Economics was the only one of its kind in New York University. Sometime later, about IQQ3, the nucleus of the Economics was formed by members of our department. A few years later the Economics Depart- ment at the Heights was started by taking members from the Commerce department. In recent years a small department of economics has been formed in the School of Business Administration and in the Graduate School of Liberal Arts. The first chairman of tl1e Economics Department was John F. Johnson, He was followed by Willard Fisher, and then by James D. Magee. Dr. Walter E. Spahr was appoint- ed chairman in 1927. The most important change in depart- 1 ment technique, since Dr. Spahr became chairman, has been to have departmental questions passed on by members of the staff, rather than to have the chairman act as the head. This has made for greater democracy of administration in the de- partment. Another important change has been in the teaching of Statistics. Years ago little stress was laid upon this sub- ject but now three consecutive years of statistics are given. Elementary economics has been made a two-year' course. The fourth change was to create staff assis- tants, including two senior assistants and four junior assistants, all of whom are VValter E. Spahr graduate students. C7wi1'11w11 27 General Courses ESIGNED to furnish business students with the cultural training so essential to the well-informed business man, the General Course Department was organized in September, 1926. This department gives a series of survey courses embracing the Helds of litera- ture, history, mathematics, science, psychology, so- ciology, art, government, public speaking, and ethics, all of which attempt to acquaint tl1e student broadly with the best thought in these helds. Before the General Department was organized, the curriculum of the School of Commerce consisted primarily of courses in business subjects. As a result, both on the advice of alumni and faculty, it was decided that the curriculum at Commerce was DOE broad enough to prepare the graduate to take his proper place in social affairs. Therefore, the faculty introduced into the curriculum tl1e survey type of cultural course that has now been so widely adopted . .. lEIl"l.K'llIl by other universities. C Mau 1 C U Clmiiwmiz Journalism OR twenty-nine years the Department of journalism has been carrying on an important pro- gram. lnaugurated by Dean joseph F. Johnson of the School of Co1n1nerce, Accounts and Finance in 1911, the department was first headed by james M. Lee. Besides being author of History of American jozmmlism, which is used by the department today, Professor Lee also wrote Opportunities in the ATGZUSIJIIPU7' Bfzzsiness and other i1nportant books on journalism. Under his leadership, the department widened tl1e scope and improved the quality of the courses offered. When Professor Lee died in 1929, Professor Henry Bailey Rathbone was appointed to succeed him as chairman. The department con- tinued to build its reputation as a leading school of journalism, and the en- rollment of journalism majors soon ranked with those of the Departments of Accounting, Marketing, Law, and other important divisions in the School of COIHITIGFCC. On the staff of the department are to be found some of the leading journalists of today. Last year Professor Gregory Mason's book, Remembei' the Maine, was published by Henry Holt and Company. Mr. Mason is an assistant professor of journalism. The Biography of Daniel -W-W-aww ,.,..,. . Boone by Professor john Bakeless, con- taining documentary material never be- fore presented in printed form, made its fr Henry B. Rathbone appearance in the latter part of August, Clzztirmcm receiving wide acclaim in literary circles. 28 Law AVING led the Law Department since its inauguration in September 1902, Professor Cleveland F. Bacon has retired from his position as chairman and has been appointed professor emeritus. Excellent results have been obtained from the new policy introduced last year regarding classroom procedure. The change required all students studying law to do term problems entailing much re- search work and to take monthly quizzes in each course. The problems are de- signed to enable students to keep abreast of all the changes that are occurring in G. Rowland Collins business as well as in the law Held. Clmirmnn No additions have been made to the faculty of the department during the past year, but Mr. John M. MacGregor and Mr. Stuart IV. Rowe were raised from the rank of instructor to that of assistant professor. Other members of the department are: Assistant Professor Mfalter P. Myer and Messrs. Earle H. Gale, IVilliam E. Bowe, Xllalter R. Barry, James E. Manning, Douglas E. Mathewson, YVilliam Grossman, A. Vincent Ru bino. and Ralph Santoro. In many cases, these faculty members are engaged in outside practices, thus acquiring working knowledge of the courses that they teach and at the same time bringing first-hand methods of everyday law to the students. Management INCE the Management Department was organized in 1916 under the direction of Prof. Lee Galloway, increased attention is being directed to the Held of industrial relations in universi- ties all over the country. At present, with Prof. IfVilliam B. Cornell at the head, the work of the Management and Industrial Department at the School of Commerce covers a broad field. Its aim is two-fold: first, to lay clown the basic principles of business organization and management, second, to show the application of these principles in the various fields of business, in production, in office manage- ment, in purchasing, and in industrial relations. The program of the department is designed so that the student trained in management becomes familiar with the activities and general workings of each department in a business, with certain tech- niques and methods employed, and with the rela- tionship which the departments hold one to another and to the business as a whole. In this way the stu- dent gains a true perspective of business. He also becomes familiar with labor problems and methods of solving them, with problems of supervision and leadership, and with the methods of handling them. i Wlhile there has been no radical change in the f teaching techniques of the Management Department, f there has been an increased emphasis on the social , , si nificance of certain trends and advances in busi- Mfilliam B. Cornell g . ness. Clmzrmzm 29 Marketing ONTINUING a steady growth from a single one-semester course in 1916, the Department of Marketing has ex- panded until it now gives forty-three dif- ferent courses in the various phases of marketing excluding retailing. The present scope of the Department embraces all the processes in the distribu- tion of goods and those phases of manu- facturing which particularly aim to please the consumer. Specialized courses are offered to develop technique in writ- Hugh E- Agnew ing copy, iirchoosingu appropriate typog- raphy, and in designing layouts. Classes in salesmanship and sales management now cover sales promotion. Various steps in the production of tl1e complete advertising campaign have special classes devoted to their development. Advanced courses have recently been added in which the techniques and skills learned in fundamental courses are applied to retail and whole- sale selling. Original colored slides, produced by a method developed by Professor Houghton, are used to enliven and illustrate the lectures. Textbooks are being supplemented by reference library C1111 irmn n work, since almost a thousand books have been written on the various aspects of marketing. Members of the Department have written more than twenty-live texts which are used in schools throughout the country. Secretarial Studies HE first work in the Held of secretaryship offered at the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance was a unit course, "Private Secretarial Duties," which was introduced very early in the history of the school. In 1934 courses in ste- nography and typewriting were added, but still the secretarial courses remained under the jurisdiction of the Department of Management. The Depart- ment of Secretarial Studies was organized in the fall of 1937, and Professor Anne Corrigan was appointed its first chairman. The staff of the depart- ment consists of live full-time members and two part- time instructors. No new additions were made to the staff during the current academic year. The scope and program of the Secretarial Depart- ment is to give technical training to men and women who have the aptitude and personal qualities for successful work in the field of secretarvship, and at the same time, to provide such students with oppor- tunities to secure a well-rounded education and to become familiar with one or more special Helds of business. In addition to the students who are special- izing in the secretarial Held, the courses of the depart- ment are open, by special permission, to a few students who may be majoring in other fields of work. Anne Corrigan C lm irman 30 Public Utilities OINCIDENT with the foundation of the Real Estate Department, the De- partment of Public Utilities and Trans- portation had its beginning three years ago under the leadership of Prof. H. B. Dorau. Since that time the Public Utili- ties and Transportation Department and Real Estate Department have become closely associated through new courses offered. For example, a new unit of work entitled The Port of New York demon- strates the influence of transportation facilities on land utilization and regional Herbert B' Dorau planning. This course has its counter- Cjmiymnn part in the Real Estate Department under the title Regional Planning and Zoning. It was felt that the influence of local utilities on city planning and vice versa is a problem of interest to students of both public utilities and trans- portation and real estate. Appropriate recognition has been accorded the increasing demesne of public regulation by the addition of a course in public utility law to alternate with the present section on Public Utility Commission Policy and Administrative Procedure. The course in Classification and Inter- pretation of Public Utility Accounts has been supplemented by another course, Accounting Problems in Public Utility Regulation, because of the increasing importance of accounting control. The contemporary aspect of the public utility problem requires a constant revision of sub- ject matter and course materials. As a by-product of continuous contact with governmental agencies and private concerns, the Public Utilities and Transportation Department has accumu- lated a wealth of material for the use of its students. Real Estate Department ESPONDING to a need for basic instruction in the field of real estate and urban land eco- nomics, the Real Estate Department was founded three years ago with Prof. H. B. Dorau as its chairman. Since that time the enlarged program of instruction and research has been attract- ing more and more students to this interesting field of work. Numerous changes have taken place in the teaching technique in the past year. The signif- icance of real property taxation and its influence on land utilization are being developed in the course in Taxes and Taxation. More advanced work in the field of real estate taxation is offered in a course on Valuation of Urban Realty for the Purpose of Taxation. The Departments of Real Estate and Public Utilities are cooperating in a series of courses on appraisal and valuation. Of interest to students of both urban land and public utility economics are the courses, Principles of Property Valuation, Engineering Appraisal Practice and Procedure, and Cases and Problems in Real Estate Appraisal and Valuation. The increasing interest of students in real estate courses has required additions to the teach- ing personnel. Beginning in September, 1939 Assistant Professor Cramp came with the Depart- ment on a full-time basis. Professor Cramp has taught real estate at New York University for fourteen years. In addition to Prof. H. B. Dorau, chairman, the department staff consists of Associate Professor C. Elliot Smith, Assistant Professors Ralph E. Cramp, Nelson L. North: Dr. A. Mertzkeg Messrs. W. D. Bryant and E. Jenner. 31 32 iz W W X A - ' .. ' 'W' 1,:A.,, -- . "ig , fQ21, ,f'wx - Hg.. Af: , 5 ' LK-.., .,.-4p,,.M,.,.X.q 1 -- -WWW - ' ' ' f - ,. - Q . ' ' f , -s , . w . wi. qw - ,.. f- V -.,f f ' . M 1 ww 1 M- 'M W - 1 h 1 '- H ,. A 3 A MQ A ' Q ' 5 ' Q- g, . 1gg.g::,f-,,1,-25? f.,sg,, .A V w A .,. . gn, . -fw .' M - A , V ' . " , ' KN .V fm ju? :nw 1 5 , 1-. J -f 'Q -a.,5g,.,740' 1 , . - If , . 1 . L, W- D . ,,, .,.,q:gfiv.W fQ,,.,.,.X mx .X -4M ,, HQ M, W, ,-, . 4, , ff. I MA Vw Q, , W, 'dm N.. l ,, fz,:-1,.--1'1w- ,- A' 2 ,,.. , .1 gw .. "" '15 - 'O ' '31, 'Sf .: - X . 'X - K - V. -- - 1 f f 2 ' 1, . 'X V ---- '-f"f: ' .. .v ..., A wg, ., - .,..i ' lg .1 wi: ,mga lil... ,X :' , , w, - . .. I .11 " 'L 5' 4 . f ' -f V " -. , 1 . A V 1, ' V. ,W , A .N A ,, 1 , ' . X' ' if '-'W' ' ' , ' 2 V. ' PW - V . . , - Q W . l Q 2 i . .ag ' A z Q. 3 :C f M 2 x '37, ' ? g A . fr -:K . 1' 4- - , Q WM ,qu-,-gjfi W' - , ., , Q ' N. fl . 'WN w ,sg . X Q, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 11111111' 11111 11 1 11 1 ' 1 1 1 W 11 11 1 1 1 111' 11 1 - 1 1 1 11 11 '1111 1,1111 1 11 11 1 1' 1 1111 '11 1 111111111111111111111'111111' 1. 111 11111' 1 1 1111 111 11 6 14 11111111111 11 11 11 1'1'11111111111' 1 - 1 11111111111 111111111 1 11 11111111 '-1111111111111111111111111111'1111111111 1111 1 11 1 1111111 1 1 1 1 1 1111 111111 11 111 1'1 '11 ' 1'11111111111111111'111111111111111111111111'1111'1111111'111111111111111111111 1111111 111111111111 11111111111 11 1111 1 1'1 1111 11 1111 111' 11 1111l11111111111 11111111111'1111'11 111111 1 1 11 1 1 1 ' 1 111111111 11,111111'1111111 1111111111111111g111111111111111 111111111111111-1111111111111111111111111111111111111'1111111'11 '1 11 1 1 111 1 111 11111'111, 1 1 111111 111111Q11111111I1111111111111111111111111"11111,111111111'11,111 1111111'111111111111,11 1111111111'11111111111,1111'111 1111111' 11'1'111 1111111 11111111111 1111111111 1 11 1 111211 1111111 1'111111111I11 1111111 111111111 111111111111111 1111111111111111'11111, 11 1111111111111J11111 1'1 1111111111 1 '11 111 11111111111 111111111 111111111 11 111 1 1111111111111111111111111111111111'11'111111111111111111111 11111111 1111 11 11111 111111 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 111111111111111111' 1111111111.111111111111111111 .1111111111y1111111'1 111111111111111111111111 111111 11111 11111111111 11'11 1 1 1 111 11 1 1 11 11111'1 1111 1 1111'111111'11I'1111111'11111'11'1'11'1"1 11111111"1111 '11'11 1' 1'1 1 1 11 '11 1111 1111 1'1 1 1 1 1 11' 1'1 1.1 '1111111111'1-11111111111111111111'1111' 1111111111111111111111111111 111112 1111 1'111'1'1 11111111111 11111 '11' 1 11111'111111'111 111111'111'111,1111'11111111111111111 11111'111111111111111111"1111 11,11 1111111111111111'11111111 111 11' 111111 1 11 11 111 111111111 1 11 1111 1111 11111111111111111 1111 11111111 111 1111111111 111 11111 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11111'11'11111111'1'1111111111. 1'1111111111111111.1 11 .1:1111111111 1111111 1 111111111111111111 111111 11111 11 11 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111 :111w 11 11 1 111 11 1 111 1 11 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111'111111'111111111111111111111 '11'1111111'111111'1111 '11 1 11111111 1 " 1 1 11 11 11111111111111111111111-"11' 11 11111 111111 111111111111111 11111111111 1111111111111 1 111 11 11 11111 1111'1111111111111' 11111 1.11111111"1j11111,111111111111111 11 11111111 1' 1 1 11 111' 1111111 11111111 1 1 1 11111111111111111 111111111 111 1 N111 1 1 1 1 1 11 11-1111111111111,11 11 111111111111111111 1111111111111 '1111 1 1 1 1 1111111111111 1111111 1 11 1 1 11111 '11 111" 1 '1 '111'1111'11'1111111'1111'1111111' 11111111111111111111111'1 11 1 1 11 1 I 1 'Q 1111 1'1 1 111111111111111111111111111111'11111111111111111IA11111111111111 111 11 11 1111 11 1'1 ,111 1 .111111111 11111 1111111111111 111 1 111'1j11111111"1111111111 11 1 1 1 11 111111111 11 11 1 11 1 1111 11 111111 ,111111 1111 11 11111111111 I 11 111 111' 111111 111111 11111111111 11 11 111 111! '1 1'1 1111 111111 '11111111'11111111111'111'11111111'11111'1'111111111'11'1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1m1111111'111111111111'1 111111111 1 1 11111111 1 111 11 1 '111 1' 1 I1 11 11 1111111 1 1 1111 11 1 '1 111"1'1111'1 111 1 11111111111111111111111111 111 1 1 1 111111 11111111111111111111111111 1 1111 1 1111'1111111111'111111 1111 1 1111 111111 1 '1 11111111 1 111111111111'111111111111 1 1 111111 1111 1 1111111111111111111111111111 1' 1111 1 '1111 1 ' 1 111 "111'11111111111' 11 ' 11 111111 V ' 1 11 11111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111 1111111111 N 1 1 11 ' 11 11111111111 1 1111111111 1 1111 11 1 1 1111111 11 1 1 1 11111'111"11" 111111111 1 1 111'11111111111 1111111111111111'111111'111 1' 1 111 1 1 1 "ULD EW YURK U IVER I'l'Y" ENIOR classes at the School ol Coinmerce. .Xccounts and lfinance have grown rapidly since 1902 when the lirst senior class numbered tio graduates. This growth has been due to the need lor more and more highly-specialized leaders in the business world, and to the superiority ol' the faculty and the curriculuni of the School. As a result of the specialized training they received here and of the excellence of the faculty teaching methods, graduates of the School of Commerce have dis- tinguished themselves in almost every type ol' occupation in the business world. Included among the leaders of industry who have become famous through their own hard-earned efforts are many School of Conunerce graduates. Robert E. Degen, merchandising director ol' Kenyon and Eckhardt: VllllOlll2lS AI. Lzuiheady. Alexander Hamilton Instituteg Bernard Lichtenberg, president ol' the Institute of Public Relationsg James D. Mooney, vice president of General Motors Corpora- tion: and Wlilliam E. Robinson, advertising director of the New I'orl: Herffld Tribune are all successful graduates. Other well-known graduates of the School include: Douglas Taylor. vice- president of Printer's Ink Publishing Company: John L. Anderson. secretary and treasurer, of McCann-Erickson, Inc.g Paul Tierney, ol' the New York Post: and Jimmy Roach of the New York Times. Since 1902 Commerce graduating classes have lornied themselves i11to alumni clubs. At present there are altunni clubs all over the world-in China, Afghanis- tan, Iran, Iraq, Palestine, Syria, Russia, Spain, and Poland. College friendships are reestablished in these alumni groups, and a closer bond is created among graduates. Dean john T. Madden, a member of the Class of 1911 was recently awarded an alumni merit medal. Other graduates who have been honored are Howard M. Jefferson, 'o5g Leo Greendlinger, 'o7g David Golieb, ,IIQ and Percy S. Young, 'o8g chairman of the Public Service Corporation of New Jersey. HAROLD PUTTERNIAN President Senior Class 37 Senior Representative George Horowitz served as Secretary to the Day Organization in his sophomore year. Among his activities are memberships on the Violet stall and smoker and hop committees. He was Chairman of the Freshman Hop. .Kay Allen class historian, is one of the most highly respected Senior co-eds. An ong the many honors which she has received are election to Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Eta Phi, Mu Kappa Tau, and Theta Sigma Phi of which she is President. She founded Sorors and has served as its president for the past two years. She has been Literary Editor of the Violet for two years'and was formerly.Assoc1ate News Editor of the Commerce Bulletin. She was the recipient of the James Melvin Lee Memorial Award fjournalismj ' and the Fourth Estate Club Award. She has been prominent in L.O.W. activities and served as Big Sister Tea Chairman. Miss Allan was elected to the Student Hall of Fame. A Xvarren Dickstein, treasurer of the Class in many class activities. He is well-known for smoker and prom committees. He has also of the Real Estate Club. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity. , ' f cfg his splendid work on Senior Class HE scene was the Commerce lobby at 9 o'clock on a bright September morning in 1936. The lobby was Hlled with wondering, wide-eyed freshmen. Vlfhat was in store for them? Though they looked like any other freshman class which had ever entered the school, still there was some- thing distinctive about this crew. This was the class of '4o! lt didn't take them long to enter into the spirit of things, for in a little while they had kidnapped the sopho- more president. Then their president was captured in turn by the sophs. Soon after, they ran their frosh smoker and hen party, both of which were highly successful. The Hrst year ended with the Frosh Hop, held in the Casino- in-the Air of the Hotel Montclair, where a large aggre- gation of freshmen and upperclassmen danced to the strains of Lou Garcia and his orchestra. In their second year the Class of '40 really established itself as a great class. Its members succeeded in capturing the freshman class president and delivering him to his smoker clothed in female attire. At the same time they provided adequate protection for their own leader. Then the social hoop began to roll. The giant smoker held at Caruso's was the first smoker in seven years to show a proht. The hen party at Streiffer's Rose Room was equally successful. The activities of the year were cli- maxed by the Soph Hop held in the beautiful Sky Gardens of the Hotel St. Moritz. Lew Sherwood and his orchestra provided the music, and Joy Hodges, star of 'Tcl Rather Be Right", was the guest star of the evening. The Class of '4o's junior year further established its claim to immortality in the mythical Commerce Hall of of '40 has enva 'ed been Vice-President 38 Estelle Golish, vice-president of the Senior Class, has many activities to her credit. In addition to her starring role in the Senior Show, she is active in both curricular and extra-curricular affairs. She is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, Mu Kappa Tau, Theta Sigma Phi, and the Management Honorary Society. She has participated in class social activities and has been a class officer more than once. She was recently elected to the Student Hall of Fame. Secretary Clarice Epstein is one of the busiest women in school. In addition to being secretary to half a dozen organizations at one time. she is the first woman ever to be president of the Triad League. An outstanding student. she received the Emily Foster Award. Active in womens allairs. she is a member of Sorors, Presi- dent of Sigma Eta Phi, and a member of Mu Kappa Tau. She has also been Assistant OI'Iice Manager of the Violet. Miss Epstein was elected to the Student Hall of Fame. Howard Fox, senior representative, is Chairman of the All llniversity Refugee Scholarship Committee. He has been a member of the Student Council for two years. having also served as junior Representative. Active in club alliairs. Mr. Fox is Vice-President of the Retailing Club. In addition. he has served on various smoker and hop committees for class aifairs. Fame The smoker at Riggs and the hen party at the Lobster were well attended. The class basketball team won the intra-mural championship of the School. The Social Committee instituted a skating party, an innova- tion which was eagerly accepted. The year ended with the Junior Prom in the Italian Gardens and the Embassy Room of the Hotel Ambassador. Phil Sands and his or- chestra supplied the musical entertainment, and Dorothy Lamour was present to be crowned "Queen of the Prom". And finally the class entered its senior year and be- came known as one the most active senior classes ever seen in Commerce. The senior smoker at Firenze's Res- taurant was attentled by 140 men-an all-time record for smoker attendance. The hen party at the Hotel Victoria attracted 90 girls, which established an attendance record for hen parties. The seniors showed even more superiority over the lower classmen when they began sporting senior buttons in the hallways and classes. Their socials were so crowded that many were turned away for lack of room. Next came a skating party on February 29. The grand climax of the year came with the Senior Ball. This gala alfair, held on March 16, was preceded by the Pre-Ball dance, held at the Hotel Vifoodstock on March 2. The Ball was held in the Colonnades Room of the Essex House, and George Hall and his orchestra supplied the music. The grand Hnale of all four years was Senior VVeek. The moonlight sail up the Hudson, the senior sports dance, and the original Senior Show provided many memories for seniors. And last but not least came the eventful day of days, June 5, the day of graduation. 39 Senior NORMAN TOPPER KAY JXLLAN Boy Most Likely lo Succeed Most Respected Co-eel PHILOMLNA NIANGRELLI VVILLIANI VVEINSTOCK Best Athlete, Girl Best Dressed Boy IRMA HERB'IAN CLARICE EPSTEIN Most Versatile Co-eel lVIOst Industrious C0-ed HAROLD PUTTERIVIAN SALLY YMINOGRAD Most Respected Boy Best Dressed Co-ed 40 Celebrities THOMAS MULVANEX' ABRAHANI BEER Most Industrious Boy Most Popular Boy RUTH DOWNING ROBERT LEYVIS Most Popular Co-ecl Best Athlete, Boy PROFESSOR GOULD HARRIS ESTELLE GOLISH Favorite Professor Most Attractive Co-ed MARTIN SOBEL ARNOLD EISENGEIR Most Handsome Boy Most Versatile Boy 4I 42 ROBERT PETTIGREW President Class of 1940 43 Class of 1940 HE college years of the Evening Class of 1940 started off on a hilarious and spirited keynote. The events of our "salad days" were crystallized in a series of harmless kidnappings. These nefarious exploits acted as a boon to class meeting attendance and general class interest. During its sophomore year, the Class of '40 joined forces with the lower sophs, and this mutual cooperation had a benehcial effect on both groups. The annual Sophomore Hop was held at the Hotel Ambassador and was a very dehnite social success. A good lesson in group cooperation and its benehts was learned during 1936. The midway point in our college career was passed with little formal celebration, but it did signify our abstract "coming of age." The high spot of the lower junior year was the Prom at the Essex House. Highlights of the upper Junior year were the junior Prom, which was held in the Italian Gardens of the Hotel Ambassador, and the Spring Shin-Dig at the "Open Door" in Greenwich Village. The Shin-Dig was a cooperative venture with the Evening Student Council. Then came our senior year. One of the most noteworthy events of the entire year for the seniors, as well as for every other class, was the Student Council Christmas party. Naturally, members of the Senior Class had a leading role in this party. The purpose was to stimulate student Albert Nathan Kass is one of the most popular boys in the senior class because of his ever bubbling spirits. his excellent sense of humour, and his reputation as one of the hardest workers in the class. Al was a member of the Prom Committee, Executive Committee and the Vigilante committee in his sophomore year. He was also class orator and chairman of the Social committee. He was president of his class last year. During the '39-'40 school year, he has been a hard working member of the senior smoker and senior ball com- mittees. VVith a beautiful wife to go home to at the end of a gruelling day, William S. Leonhardt is one of the few students who might be said to have a legitimate excuse for being an "elevator chaserv. However, in spite of this excuse, he has found time to interest him- self in the affairs of his class and his classmates. Bill has been a member of the executive committee, the vigilantee committee, and has served a term as class 01'atO1'. He was also a member of the Violet Staff. Despite a late awakening to the possibilities of active participation in student affairs and activities, John William MacVittie Jr. has more than made up for his early inactivity by hard and conscientious work in his last two years. In addition to his many committee activi- ties, he has been elected to the Executive Committee of his class for the last two years. His ready smile and sympathetic nature have combined with his other sterling traits to make him one of the most popular and best liked men in the night class of 1940. 44 Donald N. Anderson has been one of the most active members of the class of 19.10. He served as a member of the night student council for two years in the capacity of class treasurer. At present he is vice-president of the senior class. In addition to his political achievements, Don has been very active on the various publications of the school. spending Hve years on the Violet and being elected to the associate board of the Bulletin. As a reward for his hard and conscientious work he has been elected to several of the honorary fraternities of the school. Among these are Beta Gamma Sigma. Alpha Delta Sigma, and Alpha Phi Sigma. He has also been given a Violet Scroll and Bulletin Medallion as a reward for his work on those publications. Eugene H. Shutman. hrst vice president of the senior class. has participated in many and varied activities in the School of Com- merce. He has been a member of the Publicity committee, Chairman of the Social committee, an ofhcer of jefra Council. and the chairman of the Athletic committee. He has also been active on the Bulletin, the Violet. Triad League. and the Junior Prom Committee. He was elected to Alpha Phi Sigma in his junior year. In addition to being very active in class politics, Douglas Logan has time and again proven his athletic ability through the medium of intra-mural sports. He has been treasurer of his class, vice-presi- dent and on the executive committee. He has been active on the Violet and was a member of the intra-mural basketball and bowling teams. His many activities made him the logical choice for election to the junior honorary, Alpha Phi Sigma. interest in class and club activities. The idea was pre- sented in the form of a playlet, which was witnessed by what was perhaps the largest undergraduate assemblage in the forty year history of the school. The affair inspired considerable progress. In February the class "went Broad- way," and a theatre party attended the revue "Pins and Needles." Later in the same month, the senior smoker was held at the fashionable Havana-Madrid. Then the Senior Ball! By far the largest number of evening seniors ever to attend a Senior Ball danced to the music of George Hall in the Colonnades Room of the Essex House. Pretty Olympe Bradna, a budding movie Starlet, and Micheal Vlfhalen were guest stars. Mildred Rothblum, an evening senior, was crowned Cinderella of the Senior Ball. As a climax to a busy year, the Senior Class, acting in cooperation with the Student Council, tendered the Spring Frolic at the Cornish Arms Hotel. Unquestionably, one of the most gratifying aspects of our last year was the close bond maintained between the evening and day senior classes. It is the combined hope of both senior classes that the example that they have set will act as an incentive to future senior classes to sustain a full measure of cooperation between the day and evening groups. 45 if? 1 YK Qs. . . . iq, m a, ,X X l M X X was B r X as 1 Q .. .X 'W I mfs:-:V r m 4 N rx X Q s..s.,,,f, Q 1 af N vi' X we s X X N in-w P FMS Q' ig, V . 0, ,A W as 1 2 f, , . 1555 Kma- N' .s 'A 611 N X is S it 1 if N, N X t 2, - . z 1 tim X X P ass 3 N Q -1 -Q 3 kk x ., ,. '11 ax r .ya - s :,:,v,,:- ye Q if i , N 4 is 'B tlalki V ,Q- ,pw--2 age- X ,A-Ea. ,.., nf Y. . ,gm if MARCIA MAY ABRAMS 261 Avon Avenue Newark, N. J. XE Senior Hen Party Committeeg Jewish Culture Foundation. ELEANOR KATHLEEN ALLAN 2178 35th Street Astoria, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Mu Kappa Tau Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Eta Phi Violet Scroll Bulletin Medallion Listed in 'Who's NVho Fourth Estate Club, lj Violet Staff, 1, Associate Literary Editor, 2, Literary Editor, 3, 42 Bulletin Staff, 1, Associate News Editor, 21 Fourth Estate Club Award, 1: Long Island Club, 2, Trea- surer. 33 James Melvin Lee Memorial Award. 3: Mother-Daughter Tea, Chair- man, 2: Big Sister, 2, 3: Sorors Club, 42 Big Sister Tea, Chairman, 41 Class Historian. 42 Theta Sigma Phi Presi- dent, 4. BLOSSOM BERGER 2717 Ditmars Avenue Astoria, N. Y. RUTH FLORENCE BLOCK 590 Fort Washington Avenue New York City Mu Kappa Tau Beta Gamma Sigma Mu Kappa Tau, Vice-President BERNICE L. BOARD 35-40 89th Street jackson Heights, N. Y. Bulletin Staff, 2, 3, 4. EVELYN BROWN 1718 East 28th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Retailing Club: Management Club CHARLOTTE ACKER 67 West 175th Street Bronx, N. Y. Senior Ball Committee: Senior Hen Party Committeeg Commerce Education Club, President: Management Clubg Senior Ring and Key Committee. MOLLIE BELINSKY 898A New York Avenue Union City, N. J. SADIE BERSUTZKY 633 Hegeman Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. RUTH ANNE BLACK 29 Sherman Avenue Richmond, N. Y. Triad Leagueg Management Clubg Sec- retarial Club, Secretaryg Violet Staff. ANN BRENNER 1217 Manila Street Manitowoc, Wisc. Senior Hen Party Committee PATRICE BROWN 1076 julia Street West Englewood, N. J. AOII Newman Clubg Retailing Club. JOSEPHINE MARGARET CANTORE 1519 65111 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. BEATRICE M. CHASE 960 Grand Concourse Bronx, N. Y. Eta M11 Pi Economic Geographers Club: Manage- ment Club: jewish Culture Founda- tion, Senior Hen Party Com111ittee. ANN GORMLY CLARK 98 Argyle Road Brooklyn, N. Y. GDT Christian Association: junior Prom Committee. LYDIA E. CONFORTI 2798 Pond Place Bronx, N. Y. Management Club, 1,35 Geographers Club, 1, 2, 3Q League of Women, Social Committee, Chairmang Christmas Party Committee, 42 Violet Staff, 2, 3, 4: Bulletin Staff, Exchange Editor, 43 Re- tailing Club, 3, 4. BERNICE CRYSTAL 400 8th Street West New York, N. J. HELEN DAVIS 175 West 72nd Street , New York City Commerce Basketball Team, 13, Bulletin Staff, ig Violet Staff, 21 Big Sister, 3, 41 ' f Retailing Club, 4. ARLINE BERNICE CASSIDY 67 West 4lSf Street Bayonne, N. KIPQH Sigma Eta Phi Violet Scroll Commerce Education Club, 1, 2, Psy- chology Club, 1, 22 Newman Club, 1, 2: Soph Hop Comrnitteeg junior Prom Committeeg Faculty Tea Committee, SQ Christian Associationg Violet Staff, Sorority Editor, 3, 41.2 Bulletin Staff, Sorority Editor, 3, 4: Big Sister, 3, 43 All-U Frolic Committee, 3, 4: Delian Council Secretary, 3, Treasurer, 4. BEATRICE CHESS 426 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. AFH League ot Women, Corresponding Sec- retary, 1. JANICE V. COHEN 55 Central Park NVest New York City MARY THERESA CROWLEY 2271 Coney Island Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Secretarial Club, 2, 42 Historian, 3. SYLVIA T. CWICK 2148 East 12th Street Brooklyn, N. Y, V XE MARGARET CHARLOTTE DEVILLE 1944 Madison Avenue New York City QQ H Christian Association. x I MZ M , N Y f :Z f 9, ff . l,J " , ' 1 525144. f"' ,fi , , f GSW ' Mn- M M ,f ' 1 0 Mg V 4, 5 , vi M fuk .-:LMI , 4 2 lk 1 4 4 W V ff " ,xl ,WN Q fgg J 1 Sv if , , 4 1, I 7 N QW ty 1 fn ,ga et, W il f"9 y 1 ' Jw 3 , 1 I 4. 7, I f s 3 f 3 Q, 4 4 f I -1 , , amy, fwetzzxzx, r '37 .5 Mi 12' ff' 1 qv-4 MARION ELIZABETH DOHRMANN 25-47 38th Street Long Island City, N. Y. SYLVIA DUBERSTEIN 417 East 5th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. CLARICE I. EPSTEIN Goo West IGISI Street New York City Mu Kappa Tau Sigma Eta Phi Listed in Who's Who Triad League, 1, Secretary, 2. President, 4: Sigma Eta Phi, President, Mu Kappa Tau. Secretary, Class Secretary. 2, 3, 42 Sorors Club, 3, 41 Management Club, 1, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball, lj Con- noisseurs Club, 1, 2, 32 Violet Staff, 2, Assistant Ofhce Manager, 3, Features Editor, 4.3 Ideas Staff, 21 League of XVO- men junior Supper Committee, Chair- man, Faculty Tea Committee, Chair- n1an, Frosh Luncheon Committee, Chairman, Big Sister, 3, 42 Broadcasting Club, Secretary, 3, Senior Ring and Key Committee, Emily Foster Award. ET TA BARBARA FADER 2362 East 23rd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Secretarial Club, Retailing Club, Man- agement Club. HELEN PEGGY FISCHER 616 West 114th Street New York City Management Honorary Society Management Club, 2, 3, Secretary 41 Senior Hen Party Committee. SYLVIA FRIED 206 West 104th Street New York City Beta Gamma Sigma jewish Culture Foundation, Commerce Education Club. RUTH DOLORES DOWNING 230 32nd Stret . Vfoodclilfe, N. QJXG Sigma Eta Phi Violet Scroll Listed in Who's I'Vho League of Mfomen, Recording Secretary, 1, Vice-President, 3, President, 4, Fourth Estate Club, Frosh Hen Party Committee, Deutsche Kreis, Le Cercle Francaise, Violet Staff, 1, Associate Of- Hce Manager, 2, 3, Office Manager, 42 Sigma Eta Phi, Secretary, 41 Sorors Club, 3, 4, Commerce Christmas Party Committee, Co-Chairman, 41 Frosh Soph Week Committee, Chairman, League of lVomen, Publicity Commit- tee, Chairman, 2. SYLVIA EINAUGLER 1050 Hoe Avenue Bronx, N. Y. KDTA Frosh Hen Party Committee, League of Women, Treasurer, Commerce Educa- tion Club, Senior Ball Committee, League of VVomen, Christmas Party Committee. MILDRED EVERISS 542 Main Street New Rochelle, N, Y. CIDXG Beta Gamma Sigma NATALIE JUDITH FINKELSTEIN 576 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. W.S.C. Dramatic Society. MARGARET STEWART FOGARTY 63 DuBois Street Newburgh, N. Y. AOIT FRIEDA LORETTA FRIEDMAN 909 Sheridan Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Bulletin Staff, Senior Hen Party Com- mittee. LAURETTE FRIEDMAN 17115 Nelson Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Varsity Basketball, 11 Varsity Tennis, IQ Intramural Basketball, 1: Manage- ment Club, 11 Hen Party Committee, 2, 3, Co-Cliairnian, 45 Violet Staff, 2, 3, 42 Bulletin Staff, 3, 43 Senior Ring and Key Committee: Senior Ball Com- mitteeg Triad League, 3, 4. HANNAHUFURSMIDT 7923 69th Avenue Middle Village, N. Y. Secretarial Club, 4, Vice-President, 3Q Varieties StalT, 3, Secretary, 4. DORIS GARBER 890 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. MILDRED GINSBERG 19.40 East 4th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. SHIRLEY GOLDBI-IRG 410 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. Hen Party Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4. ESTELLE DOROTHY GOLISH, 430 East 29th Street Paterson, N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma Sigma Eta Phi Theta Sigma Phi Mu Kappa Tau Management Honorary Society Violet Scroll Listed in Who's Who Class Historian, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4: Beta Gamma Sigma, Treasurerg Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary, Vice-Presi- dentg Management ,Honorary Society, Corresponding Secretary, 3, Secretary, 41, Sorors Club, Treasurer, 3, 4g Violet Staff, 1, 2, Associate Literary Editor, 3, 4: Management Club, Secretary, 31 Bulletin, Exchange Editor, 21 Manage- ment Circle, Art Editor, 43 Hen Party Committee, 1, 2, 3, 42 Big Sister, 3, 4. SYLVIA FRISI-IMAN 4 141.1-El' Northern Boulevard M 9 1 Flushing, N. Y. Psi Chi Omega I Secretarial Clubg Lonff Island Club. . t l, . 1 . D1.-xxx J. GANIS ' f 2776 Webb Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ff : ' K Management Club: Finance Forumg Hen Party Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4. j SYLVIA GELLER 605 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. RUTH GINSBURG 699 Lefferts Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. ETA Geographers Clubg League of VVOIHCII, Open House Dance Co-Chairman: Red Cross Membership Drive Committee: Tyrian Council, President, 3. MIRIAM GOLDMAN 3091 Brighton 5th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Commerce-Education Club. LUBA GOTLIB 1150 Brighton Beach Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. ,.,. ,Im . l.. at' . ,- ' 223'-11? A . A A . 1 1 , ' 1-Mai.: ' - , . ' , 1 t , ' L, A f A ' 7 . 1 Q F3 ' ' . ,.,, . ,,,.. ,.,.. . 4,4 V, ..,.. , ' Q 1 ' - r A ,DBZ 1 i i,..J:iyg2:.,gsg. 5. . H t V 'VJ f -:wbwf - . "Z MVK: 4'7'..' " ' :M 7 ,.,,V , 7,3 rl I H K , . :J . .,.. ,.i. 2 5 a L ,.,,,v.s., NAOMI HORTENSE GRAUBARD 155 Weequahic Avenue Newark, N. J. EVELYN GREENBERG 916 Pelham Parkway Bronx, N. Y. PAULINE GREENWALD 126 East 53rd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Senior Ball Committee: Senior Hen Party Committee, Commerce Education Club: Bulletin Stalfg Violet Staffg Big Sister Committeeg Varieties Staff. SYLVIA SUVA GUNIN 144 West 29th Street Bayonne, N. J. Management Club, Economics Society: Secretarial Club: Violet Staff, Com- merce Education Club. IRMA L. HERMAN 222 West 83rd Street New York City Sigma Eta Phi Violet Scroll League of VVomen, Social Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4: Frosh Hop Committeeg Man- agement Club, 1: All-U Frolic Com- mittee, 1, 2, 3, 41 Frosh Luncheon Com- mittee, 1Q Retailing Club, 2, 3, Sec- retary, 41 Psychology Club, 2, 31 Hen Party Committee, Chairman, 2, 3, 42 Big Sister, 2, 3, 45 Violet Stall, 2, 3, 41 Soph Hop Committeeg Junior Prom Committeeg League of Mlomen Cake and Candy Sale, Co-Chairman, League of lfllomen, Senior Delegate, W.I.S.G. Convention, Delegate, 4j League of W'omen, Christmas Party Committee, Co-Chairmang Senior Ball Committee, Senior Ring and Key Committee. , RUTH HOFFMAN 675 Mfalton Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Mu Kappa Tau SHIRLEY' GRAY 36 Madison Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Frosh Girls Luncheon, Co-Chairmang Soph Hen Party, Co-Chairmang Bulle- tin, Office Manager, 22 Faculty Tea Committee, Co-Chairman, League of Hlomen, Open House Dance Commit- tee, Chairmang Violet Stalfg Commerce Book, Secretary. 1 HELEN LILIAN GREENE 158 East 34th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MARIE ELSIE GUARNERI 317 Garibaldi Avenue Lodi, N. J. Foreign Trade Club, Secretary, 4: Senior Hen Party Committee, Retailing Club, 3, 42 Newman Club, Big Sister Committee. EDITH M. HEMME 3197 Decatur Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Mu Kappa Tau Management Honorary Society Mu Kappa Tau, Assistant Secretary: Management Club, Historian, League of Women Christmas Party Committee, Co-Chairniang Senior Hen Party Com- mittee, Co-Chairman. VERA MILDRED HIRSCH 2785 University Avenue Bronx, N. Y. XE Commerce Education Club: All-U Frolic Committeeg W.S.C. Dramatic Society. FANNY HOLZER 64 Main Street East Orange, N. J. ROSARIA E. IRACI 340 Riverside Drive New York City ELAINE MARIAN JANOVER 1708 East 22nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Retailing Club: Economics Society. JOYCE RUTH KAPLOW 111 Mount Hope Place Bronx, N. Y. Commerce Basketball Team, 1, 22 Big Sister Committee: Senior Hen Party Committee. CHARLOTTE KATHRYN KERLER 666 West 188th Street New York City LUCILLE RUTH KLISTO 1975 East 23rd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Club, Secretarial Club: Retailing Club, Bulletin Staff. ELISABETH KRITZ 2180 Bronx Park East Bronx, N. YQ EDITH JACOBSON 33 East 208th Street Bronx, N. Y. lN'l2lTl21gC'I1lCllL Club. RUTH SYLVIA KAPLOFF 75 Prospect Park S.W. Brooklyn, N. Y. JEAN KAUFMAN 1708 Summertielcl Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Retailing Club: Management Club. LETITIA HASLETT KETTERER 520 West 122nd Street New York City LEANORE JEAN KRATZER 42-67 Bedford Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. HELENE KURSHAN 275 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Clubg Retailing Clu b. me ' I 9 G , 2 ' P . .4 , f ka, V C jff' , 'Q Q 1 ' .f f 1' ' nf 133 V 321 QA! C , ' 1 , W' Za ,f , 1.725 Q 99 6 , , f ,,., an-1-.N AS' ef... V -tw, ta. f2i?5??z'5:..,.f 4 1 I 'Z , ' --z I ' .-fwzp :f I.. 1 'V . f '-:-t,..f-- fl - ' ff" ' 'X ls. .' ,: .zf- ., L ' - ' ,V ' , w g, , Q " P ii' 2 , ce. ... . ...V ,mio KX 4- 1, .ly-ga.: 1. :we X, S+: f ..,.., . QS, M, 1-'L 12- :-zfs. - --x -- RUTH D. LANDY 1217 48tl1 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Commerce Education Club. MURIEL D. LAZAN 536 Beach Gjlll Street Arvcrne, N. Y. XE Commerce Education Club, Long Is- land Club, Senior Ball Committee, All-U Frolic Committee. GERTRUDE E. LEVBARG 1523 Madison Avenue New York City Mu Kappa Tau Bulletin Staff, 1, 21 Violet Stall, 22 Big Sister, 32 Retailing Club, journal of Retailing, 4. PHILOMENA JO MANGRELLI 2423 Crotona Avenue Bronx, N. Y. CIIXG Bulletin Stall, lj Italian Club, 2, 3, 45 Violet Stall. 3, 4, Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 42 Varsity Tennis, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Hockey, 33 Big Sister, 42 Delian Council Representative, 4. EVELYN JEAN MEYERSON 2164 Caton Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Crafts Club, Commerce Ed- ucation Clubg Varieties Staff. PAULA RITA MURZIN 817 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. Fourth Estate Club: Violet Staffg Bul- letin Staff, 4. DOROTHY D. LANGER 20.49 East 23111 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Retailing Club. JEANNE LEHMAN 920 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. HILDA MANDELBAUM 656 Coster Street Bronx, N. Y. ALICE B. MARSHALL 1798 New York Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. CDQII Christian Association, Secretaryg Broad- casting Club, Secretaryg Dramatic So- - ciety. RUTH SHIRLEY MIRKIN 1377 East 46th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. FRANCES STEPHANIE ORLIN 2435 Creston Avenue Bronx, N. Y. QX9 Management Clubg Violet Staffg junior Hen Party Cornmitteeg Triad League: League of Women, Social Committee, Co-Chairman, 3. MARY JOSEPHINE PALMISANO 22 Vane Street Revere, Mass. ESTHER RABINOVICH 2237 84th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Honorary Society Management Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Manzzye- ment Circle, Editor-in-Chief, 42 IV.S?C Chorus. SHIRLEY PEARL RABINOWITZ 41-O2 31st Avenue Long Island City, N. Y. Commerce Education Club: Manage- ment Club' Lon Island Club Corre- , g , sponding Secretary. ELVIRA MARIE REID 164 Monroe Street Brooklyn, N. Y. League of Women, Vice-President, 41 Class Secretary, 4Q Commerce Log, Sec- retary, 2, 32 Fall Tea Welcome of Frosh IVomen Committee, Assistant Chair- man, 4., Chairman, 5. KATHLEEN MARY REYNOLDS 197 Prospect Place Brooklyn, N. Y. AOII Newman Club. FLORETTE VV. ROOS 19 Beekman Avenue ' Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Westchester Club, 1, 2g Varieties Staff, 22 Fourth Estate Club, 2, 3, 4: Current Affairs, 2. FLORENCE LILLIAN PRICE 30-41 86th Street jackson Heights, N. Y. LEE RABINOWITZ 2685 University Avenue Bronx, N. Y. DORIS I-I. RAPPAPORT 2070 Grand Concourse Bronx, N. Y. MARGARET REIDY 283 West llfh Street New York City FRANCES RICH A 511 Central Avenue Newark, N. J. Commerce Education Club, jewish Culture Foundation. HELEN ROSENTHAL 4.40 East 78th Street New York City Marketing Society. . vZ...2f 1.m. M I-fy, f f mi? 1 4? , 95,4 , 2 ' .Wm I 1 ' ,,, . - ,H - ' '. 0. 1' - - 1 . ,f"'M"'ff,-.1 --1 . :t fair. . -we 4:51 . ':f'fm...f:f 'fefiizef' , , .,.. 1 45,3 gifs fqaw N-1, fm, " if AAVV I ' it- .1 359 . fran-rgtmwte 1 ., . as l 113' Y 9521, f FLORENCE ROXENBERG 686 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma ANTOINETTE C. SAKELOS 636 92nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. SYLVIA DOROTHEA SCHEINHORN 679 Ocean Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. XE Psi Chi Omega Commerce Education Cl ub. MOLLY SCHULAN Main Street Closter, N. J. Triad League, 2, 3. 41 Violet Staff, 3, 41 Bulletin Staff, 22 Fourth Estate Club, 3 43 Retailing Club, 3, 41 Big Sister 3. EVELYN BERNICE SHAPIRO 436 Stratford Road Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Club: Commerce Basket- ball Team, 1, 2: Bulletin Staff. NATALIE VERA STEBER A 221 Lawton Avenue Grantwood, N. J. IIDXG Bulletin Staff, 1, 22 Lantern Staff, 12 Violet Staff ' Bi Sister Triad , 3, 4, g G, 4: League, 3, 42 Dehan Council, 2, Vice- President, 3. 1 JEANNE RYPINSKI I 138-48 224th Street Laurelton, N. Y. Management Club3 Long Island Club, Secretary, 2, 32 Secretarial Club, Presi- dent, 3, 4. GLADYS SCHAEFER 60 Pomona Avenue Newark, N. J. Eta Mu Pi Retailing Club. HELEN SCHMERTZLER 400 West End Avenue New York City Management Club3 Triad Leagueg Bul- letin Staff. JANET ROSLYN SCHULMAN 665 Mlest End Avenue New York City ROSE CORINNE SILDMAN 428 19th Street West New York, N. J. XE Evening League of Women, Corre- sponding Secretary3 Commerce Educa- tion C1ub3 Accounting Club3 Evening: Menorah, Corresponding Secretary: Spanish Club3 jewish Culture Founda- tion, Recording Secretary3 Interfaith Council. CONSTANCE STEINBERG 11 Hillside Avenue New York City XE Senior Hen Party Committeeg Com- merce Education Club. AGNES ANNE SUNDAY 8540 Wareham Place Jamaica, N. Y. Violet Staff, 1, 25 Bulletin Staff, 1, 2: L01'1g Island Club, 2, gg Secretarial Club, 3, 4. AURORA LORRAINE TAMPELLINI 555 Lynch Street Brooklyn, N. Y. TILLA TRESS 136 West 30th Street Bayonne, N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma Accounting Club, 2, 55 Evening Men- orah, 1, 2, 3, 41 Management Club, 1, 2, 33 junior Hen Party Committee. MARJORIE HARRIET WASSERTHAL 570 West 204th Street New York City RUTH WEINBERG 1801 Avenue N Brooklyn, N. Y. ETA . MAY G. WEISSBERG go Heyward Street Brooklyn, N. Y. XE Commerce Education Club. JULIA SUSSMAN 270 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Psychology Clubg Economic Geo- graphers Society, Senior Hen Party Committee. LILLIAN LORRAINE TOBIN 565 High Street Newark, N. J. MARY EVANS XVARD S024 Broadway jackson Heights, N. Y. BKIJA EDITH EVELYN WAXMAN 42 Xvashington Street Middletown, N. Y. Psi Chi Omega Retailing Club, Retailer Staff, Manage- ment Club, Marketing Society. BLOSSOM WEINSTOCK 375 West End Avenue New York City Retailing Clubg Broadcasting Club, Marketing Society. SULAMITH WINOGRAD 839 Riverside Drive New York City Beta Gamma Sigma Mu Kappa Tau Beta Gamma Sigma, Secretary, Violet Staif, 1, 2, 41 Bulletin Staff, 1, Exchange Editor, 22 Economics Society, 1, 2: Hen Party, 1, 2, Co-Chairman, 35 Frosh Hop Committee, Social Committee, 1, 2, 3, Co-Chairman, 4, Big Sister, 2, 3, 42 Soph Hop Committee: Sorors Club, 2, 3, 43 Management Club, 1, 2, 3, 42 Triad League, 2, 41 League of Yvomen Cake and Candy Sale Committee, Co- Chairman, 3: Skating Party Committee, 3, Co-Chairman, 41 junior Prom Com- mittee, League of Mlomen Open House Dance Committee, 3, Co-Chairman, 41 Commerce Log, Secretary, 22 Senior Ball Committee. . -. 1-if f '7 ' 'If' 'fl 25. A is a 611.2 . ,difuw I f. 2 J, 2, f , v Q Q 1 . 2 pt 9 ,,,. f M 2 I2 ,L "2 . f ff ', 42, f , ff 212. 2" f' li! ' 'ii' Y 2y2, een Q-5, 22224-1 'N 4 , ,uw 2 . .. -.W,,.2-.:4.-1:-V 5. .N .ee ' WIS f. , .wh I , 0 . 9 Wwe, i are 5,5 If 2 , 2 , fit 1 4? f V 2 2 QQ M , 42 22124 Q ff f ,gf W. . 2 ., , I., ' Learn- . .- ,Q ,gi gf . ,. 9, fm ' "' f' 1 z- 1 if Af, .. -x. . yaii ixsb .fa J e ., ,tg fr 5 LAURA JEAN WISHNACK 124.-I6 84th Road Kew Gardens, N. Y. Management Club, 1, 25 Triad League, . 3, 4- MARY WORKUN 581 Sunbury Street Minersville, Penn. BTA Retailing Clubg Varsity Basketball, 2, 4, Manager, 35 Violet Staff, Newman Club: Delian Council. HELEN JOY ZUCKERMAN 2710 Webb Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Psi Chi Omega ISAAC WILLIAM ABRAMOWITZ 15 Featherbed Lane Bronx, N. Y. SIDNEY JACK ACKERMAN 6037 Fresh Pond Road Maspeth, N. Y. Junior Prom Commilteeg Senior Ball Committeeg Long Island Club, ROBERT ALBERT 1035 Washington Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. ALINE B. WOOD- ' Colden Avenue and Linwood Place YVhite Plains, N. Y. AOH ELEANORE ZIMMERMAN 743 Empire Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. Commerce Education Club DAVID ABRAMOWITZ Q99 Southern Boulevard Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Soph Smoker Committee, Junior Smoker Committee, Captain: Skating Party Committee, Junior Prom Com- mittee: Senior Ball Committee. JACK ACKERMAN 1329 Elder Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 3, 42 Frosh Hop Committee, Soph Hop Committee: junior Prom Committeeg Junior Skat- ing Party Committee. Co-Chairman: Social Committee, 2, Chairman, 3. GILDO AIMONE 169 New York Union City, N. WILLIAM ALFRED ALBANO 504. West Market Street Long Beach, N. Y. VINCENT J. ALEKSINAS 178 Hough Avenue Bridgeport, Conn. Beta Gamma Sigma Philatelic Society, President: Triad League: Broadcasting Clubg Foreign Trade Club. DAVID H. ALLEN 1.165 jesup Avenue Bronx, V. HERMAN ALTSCHULER 483 East Houston Street New York City THEMISTOCLES SERSE AMBROSINI 2260 Washington Avenue New York City DONALD N. ANDERSON 194tSt. jol1n's Place Brooklyn, N. Y. A Z CID Beta Gamma Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha' Phi .Sigma I Violet,Scroll Bulletin Medallion - Class Treasurer, 15, 6, Vice-President, 83 Violet Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4, 15: Violet 'Skull Delegate, 2, 3, 4, Student Council, 5, 6: Bulletin .Associate Board. .i GEORGE ANTHONY ARETAKIS ' 1568 East 4th Street 3 ' Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Honorary Society Soph Intramural Committee, Chair- rnang Junior Smoker Committee, Chair- man, junior Prom Committeeg Violet Staff, 1, 2, 3, 41 Senior Ball Committee, Management Club, Commerce Law Society: Accounting Club. ANDREW NORMAN ALLAN 35 West 12th Street Bayonne, N. J. Class Vice President, 1, 2, 31 Frosh Hop Committee: Frosh Smoker Committee. DANIEL HERBERT ALPER 2020 East 415C Street Brooklyn, N. Y. SALVADORE F. AMBROSE 361 Hasbrouck Avenue Kingston, N. Y. Management Cl11b, 1, 2, 3, 42 Finance Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Il Cercalo Italiano, 1, 2, 3, 4: Cur- rent Alfairs Club, 3, Psychology Club, 35 Economics Society, 3, 4. CLIFFORD JOHN ANDERSON 294 Eastchester Road New Rochelle, N. Y. AEII Management Clubg Senior Smoker Committee, Violet Staff, 3, 4. JOHN GRAHAM ANDERSON 128 'Windermere Road Grasmere, N. Y. AEH ELMER MYRON ARLUCK 255 West 84th Street New York City Intramural Basketball, Management Club. V WILLIAM F. ARNOLD 132-16 107th Street Ozone Park, N. Y. ABRAHAM JACOB AUERBACH 4230 Hudson Boulevard Union City, N. J. LAWRENCE A. BAKST 1528 42nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. JAMES J. BAMBRICK, JR. 107-30 79th Street Ozone Park, N. Y. Fencing Teamg Wrestling Teamg Track Teamg Newman Club, Real Estate Clubg Long Island Club: Management Club. HAROLD JOHN BARTELS 695 Probst Street Fairview, N. J. BARTHOLOMEW BASIILE 95,21 41st Avenue 1 Elmhurst, N. Y., GEORGE ASPROS , '2352 28th Street Astoria, N. Y. QNE OTTO BAITINGER II3 Waverly Place New York City AKIP LEO STANLEY BAMBERGER 123 Fremont Street Harrison, N. Y. Broadcasting Club, Management Club. NATHAN BANOFSKY 128 Clark Place Bronx, N. Y. IRWIN BASEN 114. Sewall Avenue Brookline, Mass. F rosh Smoker Committee: Management Club, 1, 21 Soph Smoker Committeeg Foreign Trade Club, 2, 3, 4: Violet Staff, 2, 3, 4, Associate Organizations Editor, 3, Associate Circulation Editor, 41 Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee: Senior Ring and Key Committee. JULIUS BASS ' 1304 Grant Avenue Bronx, N. Y. GABRIEL JACK BATAVIA 193 Legion Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Retailing Club: Pre-Ban' Association. DAVID BENJAMIN BEBERMAN 1605 Fulton Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ABRAHAM BEER 1317 Findlay Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Alpha Phi Sigma Listed in IVho's Who Student Council, Vice-President, 3. President, 4: Frosh Hop Committee: S0 h Ho Committee So h Sinokei P . P . 9 P . ' Committee, Co-Chairman: Junior Bas- ketball Team: Violet Staff, 2, 3: All-U Frolic Committee, 2: N. S. F. A. C011- vention Delegate, 4. ALLEN FRANK BEERS 335 Columbia Avenue Jersey City, N. J. FRED HERBERT BENJAMIN 80-Go Grenfell Avenue Kew Gardens, N. Y. Frosh Hop1Committee: Soph Hop Com- mittee: Soph Publicity Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Junior Social Committee: All-U Frolic Committee, V 2, 3. ' HARRY BENNETT y J I 5631 Steamboat Road ,V ' . 4 .j'Greenwicht, Conn. Froshj Sioeial Committee, Co-Chairman: . ' ,Management'Club. FREDERICK JOSEPH BEAM 4 Orchard Street Verona, N. J. MURRAY HENRY BECKERMAN 239 Lehigh Avenue Newark, N. J. IRVING BEER 1317 Findlay Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gzunma Sigma Frosli Hop Connnitteeg All-U Frolic Committee, 1, 2, 3. .13 Frosli Smoker Connnittee: Soph Smoker Committee: Soph Hop Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Junior Skating Party Com- mittee: Junior Smoker Connnittee, Cap- tain: Senior Ball Connnittee: Senior Smoker Committee, Chairman: Refugee Scholarship Committee: Intramural Basketball: Intrainnral Ping-Pong. CHARLES S. BENDER 200 West goth Street New York City WILBUR H. BENJAMIN, JR. ' Westhampton, N. Y. MARTIN , BERKOVITCH 90 Pinehurst Avenue New York City ,phu- V 191: 2 X1 J, tif. ',-' ft A . " vfi ARNOLD H. BERKOWITZ 26 Banner 3rd Road Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Club, Accounting Clubg Acccounting Ledger. HARRY BERMAN 370 East 45th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. STANLEY BERNSTEIN 1176 East 24th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. RALPH H. BIRGHENTHAL 3111 Brighton 1st Street Brooklyn, N. Y. THEODORE MORTON BLUM 2873 Valentine Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Intramural Swimming Team EUGENE BOASI 1850 West gth Street Brooklyn, N. Y. WILLIAM HENRY BERLINGHOFF 85-4.3 250th Street Bellerose, N. Y. LESTER BERNSTEIN 665 Burke Avenue Bronx, N. Y. WILLIAM AMOS BILLS 128 Musgnug Avenue Mineola, N. Y. DAVID BERNARD BLACK 708 East 243fd Street New York City Retailing Club CHARLES ALVIN BLUMENFELD 87-12 168th Street Jamaica, N. Y. Commerce Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Manager 45. Intramural Basketball, 1, 2, Captain 42 Senior Intramural Committee Chairmang Intramural Handballg Intra mural Ping-Pongg Intramural Volley- ball, Jamaica Club: Senior Ball Com- mittee. ORESTE GEORGE BOLES 1911 Crotona Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Foreign Trade Club ALLAN MARION BOSTWICK The Crestwood Ilfoodmere, N. Y. Triad Leagueg Long Island Club: Management Club. PAUL BRIGANTI IOS West 87111 Street New York City DAVID BROWN 826 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERT BUSCH, -IR. 1785 Townsend Avenue Bronx, N. Y. BAW FRED l'V1'LLIAlVI CARL , 94 Heck Avenue , Ocean Grove, N. AI. Management Clubg 'Real 'Estate Club. ALBERT GEORGE CARTER , f 1233 Park Avenue ' Hoboken, N. -I. SAUL BREDHOFF 225 Parkside Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. .BERNARD BRING 2237 83rd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. INIORTON BERNARD BROWNE 1668 West Gth Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Evening Accounting Society ALLEN H. CANDEE 150 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Brozidcasting Clubg Varsity Showg Mar- keting Society. RICHARD CARO 27 West 72nd Street New York City Management Clubg Violet Staff, 42 Bul- letin Staff, IQ Retailing 'Clubg junior Clzrss Publicity Committee. ALBERT CASSAK 370 Jackson Avenue jersey City, N. J. saiigggf .2 ffffgil V ffiil rt fra N' if z" 53453 V . 4.2. .. .Lrg-: 3.1 S.: 4 .. ,M 4 "' -5 Q 3 1 'S 55.4 EZRA CASSEL 3725 Lyme Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Fencing Teamg Finance Forum: Intramural Committee. ARISTOTLE STEVE CATSOUPHES 1030 Clay Avenue Scranton, Penn. PETER PAUL CHURINSKAS 152 Schuyler Avenue Kearney, N. J. ALFRED BERNARD CLARK 711 West 180th Street New York City Varsity Football Team, 2, 3, 4Q Newman Clubg Track Team. ROBERT PETER CLARK Go Glenwood Avenue Jersey City, N. Beta Gamma Sigma Accounting Societyg Newman Cl11b. MELVIN STEPHEN COHEN 5 lfVest 86th Street 7 New York City- '1IY 1' Q Senior Smoker Committeeg Stamp Club. ANDREVV F. CASSIDY A East Hampton, N. Y. ALEX CHESTNOV 72 Seaman Avenue New York City QA Soph Smoker Cornmitteeg Soph Hop Committee, Junior Smoker Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Real Estate Club, Historian: Management Clubg Current Affairs Club, Varieties Staff, 2. Circulation Manager, 3, Business Man- ager, 4. JOHN EDWARD JOSEPH CLARE JR. 171-28 Ashby Avenue Flushing, N. Y. AT FREDERICK W. 'CLARK Q 210-44th Street Union City, N. J. Finance Forumg Management Clubg Geographers Clubg Accounting Clubg Intramural Basketball. DANIEL EUGENE COHEN 470 VVest End Avenue New York City MERRILL K. COHEN 423 Helen Street Linden, N. J. MILTON M. COHEN . 1337 St. Lawrence Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Management Clubg Accounting Club. RICHARD GRANT COLEMAN 62-60 84th Place Elmhurst. N. Y. AUGUSTIN EDWARD COLLAZO 93 Delafield Avenue Rutherford N. J. O N E Alpha Phi Sigma Violet Scroll Bulletin Medallion Commerce Book Medallion Bulletin 1, 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor, 4, Editor-in-Chief, 42 Violet Staff, 1, 2, Sports Editor, 31 Commerce Book Staff, 2, 3, Managing Editor, 42 Violet News, 1, 2, Sports Editor, 3: Soph Hop Com- mitteeg Junior Prom Committee: New- man Clubg Broadcasting Clubg Fourth Estate Clubg Intramural Basketball: Life and Letters Monthly, 31 Violet Skull. CHARLES EMANUEL CONKLIN 28 North 11th Street ' Newark, N. J. GEORGE P. CONNELL 261 'Alexander'Avenue ' Bronx, N. Y. Newman Clu b ' LAVVRENCE THEODORE ' - I CROVATTO 2460 8th Street I Coytesville, N. ' Evening Accounting Society. HARRY M. COHN 119 West 71st Street New York City A1119 Dramatic Society, Publicity Manager. HAROLD GRAY COLGROVE 2127 Marlindale Road Cleveland Heights, Ohio IIJFA lklanagement Club: Triad League. JOHN JOSEPH COLLINS 3934 50th Avenue Long Island City, N. Y. EQJE Frosh Hop Committeeg Frosh Smoker Committeeg Soph Hop Committee: Soph Smoker Committeeg Violet Staff: Bulletin Staff: All-U Frolic Committeeg Mentor Club, Secretaryg Management Club: Real Estate Club: Economic So- ciety, Newman Clubg Psychology Clubg Swimming Team. JAMES MOORE CONLIN 528 NVest 111th Street New York City Freshman Football Teamg Varsity Foot- ball Team, 2, 3, 41 Freshman Track Tea-mg Freshman Vigilante Committee. VICTOR WOODROIV CONVISSER 48 Ithaca Avenue , Atlantic Beach, N. Y. Long Island Club FLOYD R. CURTIS 63-40 84th Place Rego Park, N. Y. Evening Accounting Society X 1 f fa :QQ , f. l--af A 1 .-fx'ass:-s':..,-f-51.21et-6m V 1 I YI ., f , ,am f. 1 , Q , , , m ' ff f 0 4 4 f ig 2 l ff V? 'hw ' ' Ni ,,. fy G' f ' have Y i i 5 V 1 ' 1 - .. FA M ' . .. I .1 ,I--V: 1' . . ,,.1.-M 14,9 . , V yaauf-"'?." 1 E -vii. .. fig ive. ANTHONY JOHN D'ANDREA 24 Rachelle Avenue Stamford, Conn. PHILIP HENRY DAVIS 90 Pomeroy Road Madison, N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma GEORGE F. De-JONGH, JR. 50-27 ioznd Street Corona, N. Y. STEPHEN ROBERTSON DEMAREST 18 Jacobus Place New York City iXf1lIlIlgC11lCI'lI Honorary Society Foreign Trade Club: Management Club, 2, Historian, 3. PRESTON HAMILTON DENBY 77 Sherman Avenue Yonkers, N. Y. FRANK JOSEPH DeSC1PIO 220 Niles Street ' Elizabeth, N. J. Management Club, Publicity Chairman, 3, Vicevlbresident, 4g Real Estate Club, Intramural Basketball, 21 Soph Smoker Committeeg Senior Smoker Committee, Co-Chairmang Ring and Key Commit- tee, 42 Violet Staff, 4. JOSEPH DAVIS , ' 223-35th Street ' North Bergen, N.. Ji. I JOHN ARTHUR DeFEO Q1 University Place Irvington, N. J. PIERRE J. D'ELIA 545 Steamboat Road Greenwich, Conn. GEORGE DEMOS 251 Morris Avenue Elizabeth, N. J. FRANCIS ALBERT DEREGIBUS 6511 Mfetherole Street Forest Hills, N. Y. Frosh Cross Country Team: Manage ment Club: Christian Association. VICTOR DIATLOVIGH 1808 Pitkin Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. WARREN DICKSTEIN 221 West Send Street New York City 411A Senior Class Treasurer: Real Estate Club, Vice-President, .13 Current Affairs Club, Vice-President, 41 Dramatic So- ciety, 31 All-U Frolic Committee, 3, 43 Class Smoker Committees, 1, 2, 3, 43 Hop Committees, 1, 2: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee. ADOLPH M. DiGIOIA 3017 Colden Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ALFRED VIRGIL DONATO 309 East 103I'd Street New York City AIIDE Foreign Trade Club, Historian, Geo- graphers Club, Cartographerg Italian Clubg Newman Club. LOUIS LAWRENCE DORNFELD 297 Meeker Avenue Newark, N. Management Club, 5, 85 Broadcasting Club, 63 Real Estate Club, 85 Marketing 1 Society, 8. JOHN DREW 5941 48th Avenue Woodside, N. Y. JOHN BAYN12 DUNLAP 145 Halsey Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma RICHARD WILLIAM DIESL 3232 Mott Avenue Far Rockaway, N. Y. Long Island Clubg Fencing Team. S.-XLVATORE DiGRANDE 355 East 156th Street Bronx, N. Y. AAT French Club: Italian Club. ROBERT THOMAS DORMER 450 Audubon Avenue New York City Management Honorary Society Management Clubg Newman Clubg ln tramural Bowling. HOWARD ROY DRESSNER York, Penn. Varsity Show, 2, 31 Broadcasting Club HENRY DRUCKER 3399 Fulton Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Psi Chi Omega Trek Staff, Art Editor, Dramatic So- ciety, Scenic Designer. PHILIP DWORETZ 43 Harrison Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Club. ' CHARLES H. EDWARDS 8549 96th Street Woodhaven, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma MURRAY CHARLES EISENBERG 1589 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. ARTHUR JOSEPH ELSON North Park Avenue Bridgeport, Conn. Long Island Club: Accounting Club: Management Club: Swimming Team. PAUL ENDICOFF 2121 Westbury Court Brooklyn, N. Y. VV. S. C. Students Union, Legislative Director: Frosh Fencing Team: Varsity Fencing: Music Guild: Accounting Club: Life and Letters Editorial Board. ROBERT J. ERDMAN 171 Castle Avenue Mfestbury, N. Y. NATHAN FAIGIN 2188 Creston Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Marketing Society, Vice-President: Triad League: Trek Staff. -tr1iL1X SEINSOHN O AQ 13449 12oth'Avenue' A Ozone1Park,' NL Y. . Psi Chi Omega A' ' Intramural Basketball: Senior Ball Committee: Senior Smoker' Committee: All-U Frolic Committee: Accounting Club: Intramural Committee: "Social, Committee, 42 Jamaica Club: Long' Island Club. ' ARNOLD PRESTON EISINGER 312 East 206th Street Bronx, N. YQ Alpha Phi Sigma Violet Scroll Listed in 'Who's lNho . ' Intramural Basketball: Frosh Smoker Committee: I-'rosh Track Team: Social Committee: Violet Staff, 2, Associate Sports Editor, 3, Organization Editor, 4: Bulletin Staff: Junior Prom Committee, Co-Chairman: Senior Ring and Key Committee: All-U Frolic Committee, Co-Chairman, 42 Retailing Club: Con- noisseurs Club: Alpha Phi Sigma, President. JOSEPH EMANUEL 417 Beach 69th Street Arverne, N. Y. NELSON ENGELHARD 2946 Guentin Road Brooklyn, N. Y. JOEL HAROLD ETTINGER 205 West SSth Street . New York City . AEX Senior Ball Committee: Triad League Intramurals, 4. LEON FEIGENBAUM 413 32nd Street North Bergen, N. J. Accounting Ledger Staff, Assistant Edi- torg Jewish Culture Foundation, Trea- surer. WILLIAM MARTIN FEIL 3244 48th Street Long Island City, N. Y. MILTON FENSTER 789 West End Avenue New York City Intramural Ping Pong, Champion, 3, Captain, 42 Track Team: Baseball Team. JAY GEORGE FINKBEINER 830 Seymour Avenue Lansing, Mich. Alpha Phi sigma 9 X Class Treasurer, 1, President, 2, 32 Frosh Executive Committee, Student Council, 2, 33 All-U Frolic Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4: Violet Stall, 1, 2, 3, 43 Intra- mural Committee, Chairman, 33 Eco- nomic Club, 1, 4: Management Club, 1, 22 Finance Forum, 2, 3g Newman Club, 4. GEORGE FINNAN 64 Westervelt Place Cresskill, N. J, Accounting Club BERT N. FISHMAN 1,38-55 A225fl'l. Street , Laurelton, N. Y. H K N Q Psi' ,Chi Omega Psychology Club, 2, 'Vice-President, 3, 4gl ,Psi Chi, Omega,fVice-Presiclent, 35 Longlsland Club, 2, 314' Management Club, 2,131 Statistics.Society, 25 Eco! nomics Society, 2, ggiggnigf Show, 31,43 1 ,GERALD FLYER 2723 Avenue P ' Brooklyn, N. Y.- Management Club: W.,S. C. String Or- chestrag W. S. C. Broadcasting Or- . chestra. SEYMOUR FELDMAN 66 Mayflower Avenue Stamford, Conn. Management Clubg Accounting Club, Economic Society, Treasurer. JACK FIDELMAN 1420 College Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Accounting Club. ARNOLD FINKELSTEIN 310 East 46th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HAMILTON FISHER 4720 15th Avenue Brooklyn, N.,Y. . EAM Retailing Club: junior Prom Com- mittee. ROBERT FISKE 6i1 Fifth Avenue New York City ' HOWVARD SEYMOUR FOX 514 West 110th Street .New York City , Management Honorary Society Frosh Social Committeeg Frosh Hop Committee, Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4, Soph Hop Committee: Soph Pub- licity Committee, Chairman, Commerce Book Staff, 21 Soph Social Committee, Commerce Bulletin Staff, 21 junior Prom Committeeg All-U Frolic Com- mittee, 1, 2, 3, 4g Student Council, Junior Class Representative, 3, Senior Class Representative, 43 Senior Ball Committee: Management Club, 1, 21 Retailing Club, 2, 3, 42 Violet Staff, 41 Refugee Scholarship Committee, Chair- man, 3, 4. wflQs Y- . .ss asv' ,,g,,- . ,f sift? JOSEPH JERRY FOX 1129 Blake Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Accounting Clubg Economics Societyg Intramural Basketballg Intramural Baseball. JOHN WARD FRENCH 48-15 215th Street Bayside, N. Y. Frosh Football: Fourth Estate Clubg Frosh Baseball. JEROME FRIEDMAN 787 East 175th Street Bronx. N. Y. Smoker Committee. 2. 3, 45 Senior Ball Committee, Junior Prom Committeeg Skating Pztrty Committee, 3, 4. LESLIE FUCHS I7 Lent Avenue Hempstead, N. Y. Accozuzling Ledger Staff, Accounting Club: Long Island Club. SEYMOUR GANSBERG 789 IVest End Avenue New York City AEK Beta Gamma Sigma - Intramural Basketball Team, 42 Senior Ball Committee. CHARLES FRANCIS GILLICK 8o Perry Street New York City Accounting Club, Newman Club. IRVING FREEDMAN 18 Devonia Avenue East - Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Retailing Club. IRA FRIEDMAN 119 Hawthorne Avenue Yonkers, N. Y, HAROLD FRISHMAN 287 19th Avenue Paterson, N. J. FLORENTINO LLANA GAMPONIA Badoc Ilocos Norte, Philippines Newman Clubg Triad League. RUBIN GELBER 2348 82nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. PETER RICHARD GIOVINE 30-44 86th Street Jackson Heights, N. Y. Commerce Bulletin Staff, 23 Fourth Estate Clubg Long Island Club, Dra- matic Club. IRVING J. GLATER 30 Coleman Street New London, Conn. F H E Bulletin Medallion Listed in Who's Who Bulletin, 1, 22 Editor-in-Chief, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee. Chairman, Violet News, Managing Board, 31 So- cial Committee, Chairman, 1, 21 Student Council, 3, 4, Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 3, 41 Senior Ball Committee, Frosh Hop Committee, Soph Hop Committee, Stu- dent Economist, Business and Circula- tion Manager, 12 Fourth Estate Club Best News Story Award, 22 N. S. F. A. Representative, 3, A. C. P. Convention, Des Moines, Iowa, 4. CHARLES YOUNG GLOCK 2850 Grand Concourse Bronx, N. Y. A CID E Beta Gamma Sigma Psi Chi Omega Varsity Glee Club, Christian Associa- tion, Finance Forum, Foreign Trade Club, Lutheran Student Club. HARRY B. GOLDFARB Q39 Blake Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. " TAQ Commerce Tennis Team, Varsity Ten- nis Team, 3. SAM GOLDMAN 1442 lfVhite Plains Road Bronx, N. Y. HARVEY HIRSCH GORDON 1085 New York Avenue Huntington Station, N. Y. Accounting Club, Accounting Ledger Staff, Management Club, Long Island Club. EDWARD JOSEPH GRAESSLE 578 Ridgewood Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. ARTHUR J. GLEITZ 1872 Suydam Street Brooklyn. N. Y. Triad League. ROBERT GOLDBERG 706 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. Eta Mu Pi Management Club, Retailing Club. 3, 42 Senior Ball Committee, Publicity Chairman, Retailer Staff, Nathan E. Handler Award, Senior Ring and Key Committee, New York Buyers Associa- tion Award, 32 Triad League, Eta Mu Pi, Vice-President. SAMUEL GOLDHAGEN 1655 Monroe Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Accounting Club, Accounting Ledger Staff, Management Club, Economic Society, Finance Forum, Real Estate Club. REYNOLD H. GOODMAN 27 iNest 72nd Street New York City SIDNEY 'GOULD 745 Lincoln Place Brooklyn, N. Y. Eflccounting Ledger Staff. JOSEPH EUGENE GRANDE 4007 76th Street jackson Heights, N. Y. ,H . +ve Z' N' M' lf' Z 7 fi gf-we at--f ,f , 546 'ifffff 1' tags.: 2 BERNARD NOEL GRANOFF J 618 Empire Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Show, Publicity Manager, 22 Bulletin Staff, 1, 2Q Varieties Staff, 22 Junior Prom Committeeg Intramural Baseball, 11 Intramural Basketball, 3, 4: Senior Ball Committee, Refugee Fund Committeeg All-U Frolic Com- mittee, 2, 3, 4: Triad League. ALVIN H. GREENBERG 8 Pope Road Paterson, N. Retailing Clubg New Jersey Club, President. MILTON J. GREENBERG 675 IVest End Avenue New York City Accounting Club, Management Club. ANTHONY M. GRIECO 241 South 11th Street Newark N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma JULIUS J. GRUNIVERG 124 24th Street Guttenberg, N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma Psi Chi Omega Accotmting Ledger, Editor-in-Chiefg Accounting Clubg Marketing Clubg Trek Staffg Intramural Basketball. ARTHUR T. GUJA 352 Adelphi Street Brookl n N. Y 'SEYMORE SOLOMON GRAY 3133 Brighton. 7th, Streetf , Brooklyn, N. Y. , IRVING GREENBERG 62 Catalpa Avenue Perth Amboy, N. J. Accounting Club. EDIVIN GREENBLATT 1567 Penn Avenue Miami Beach, Florida GEORGE J. H. GROTHEER 375 Graham Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. DAVID GUEST 25 West Sidney Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ROBERT HALF 250 West 85th Street New York City Y ' ' Accounting Club? Management Club Varsity Show. IRVING DOUGLAS HAMBERGER 541 West 113th Street New York City GNE WILLIAM JOHN HANRETTA 36 Main Street Highland Falls, N. Y. Varsity Track Team. RICHARD ALFRED HARRIS 370 Fort Washington Avenue New York City SOL HASKES 1 St. Pauls Court Brooklyn, N. Y. ' ,ICI-INQF. 'HEALEY V- it 11739,P,arkView Avenue 1 ,V - V - ' ,..' B ronx,.,N. A A Evening, Accounting 'Societyj Newman -Club. 5 fTHEoiDoREf1Pf..aHELLER' I 'V A6 'San1u'e11-'Street ' .1 West Qrange, Nqj. A Transportation Club. - BERNARD HAMBURGER 2725 Sedgwick Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ACIJQ EDXVARD YVILLIAM HARRA 1109 Clay Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Transportation Club: Foreign Trade Club. HOWARD DANIEL HARTMAN 350 Central Park YVest New York City WILLIAM FINLEY HAYWARD 75-11 175th Street , A Flushing, N. Y. JAMES P. I-IEALY 1329 6th Avenue New YorkjCity , " I Beta Gamma Sigma Mentor Club, Treasurer, 2, President, 3Q4g Finance Forum, Treasurer, 2, Vice- President, 3, President, 4: KENNETH' HEN1oK f 501. Avenue F. Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 1 if if If 41 v 1. I 'rr' ff A'----H - - , wef. f .9 I 1 1 t- . ' - . 1 rj. ' 1 .fsqw .in k " " ' - .silo 211 .X , 1 L ' , 1:11465 ,. 4.-' , 44: , . o 7 gif.-, v', aww " , ,J ffm 4 , f f my f 1- .2 A. ' "gi-5'.'f3I5E22!i' G' ,gr 1 f rj f K, f .1 ' 13-2' ff J. ,nf . ...J Q ., ,. ,, ., .. . 51 f 1 , 4 1 ff ,kgs A Nc 5 s f , .ar ff f 4 K rf fl ,Wy 9 59,0 My Q 1 55 J f I 97 Y 1 .gf f ,ffm ' . f ff A f Q ...I Q11 :'-di 4 H- wiv. 1 1 1 1 1 ff 1 , i --,if 1 ' 1 2, . I . rtt. 1 1 1 -"' 1 - 1 , 1' ..-, ey. - 1 , .1 1: 'Tv ' "'-1 ,.. .. . .. . sf . mf q 1 f 'L 44. ' L W f , if 197 1 W .LJ MM . . t 31:12.11 fs ,,,.....',.4,, oh - f 1, WQW ' it X ,-Left fl, is , L75 4 gf 1 12 yfn1,,'1'ff' 3 ' fir 1 gli 1 F 05.1, , 7 , , . A 7 1 v. 7 - l ' ' ' 1 1 N . ' , . k F 1 f' " 'eli f' ' ' If Ng 1, , 1 ' 1 .1 1 l i l 1 HARRY IVILLIAM HERMAN 4015 Dickenson Avenue Bronx, N. Y. A E T Alpha Phi Sigma Listed in Who's Who Arch and Square Intramurals Chairman, IQ Varieties Staff, 1, 2, 32 Bulletin Staff, 1, 2, 33 Evening Management Society, Presi- dent, 11 Alpha Phi Sigma, Secretaryg Class President, 43 Student Council, 4, President, 63 Smoker Committee, Chair- man, 43 jefra Council, President, 51 jewish Culture Foundation, 5. SEYMOUR HERTLING 1580 East lglh Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Intramural Basketball Team, 3, 42 Management Club. 3, 41 Senior Smoker Committee. ALEXANDER H. HOLMAN 321 West 78th Street New York City IV. S. C. Dramatic Society. BERNARD HOMOWITZ 28 Peters Avenue Hempstead, N. Y. EAA Beta Gan1111a Sigma Hofstra Collegeg Nexus Staff, 1, Literary Editor, 21 Chronicle Staff, 1, Assistant Sports Editor, 21 Track Team, 1, 21 junior Varsity Basketball Team, 1, 22 Science Clubg Intei-fraternity Council, 1, 21 Dance Committee, 1, 2. GEORGE HERMAN HOROWITZ 134 East 59th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Frosh Hop Committee, Chairmang Day Organization Secretary, 23 S111oker Com- mittee, 1, 2, 3, 4Q junior Prom Com- mitteeg Senior Ball Committee3 Man- agement Club, 1, 22 Commerce Educa- tion Club, 2Q Violet Staff, 1, 2, 43 Stu- dent Council, Senior Representative, 4. WVILLIAM HOWITT 369 Ogden Avenue West Englewood, N. J. HERMAN HERSHKOWITZ 30-27 35th Street Astoria, N. Y. Long Island Clubg Accounting C1ub3 junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committee. IRVING HOFSTEIN 143 West 96th Street New York City Bulletin Staff, 11 Foreign Trade Club. JEROME E. HOLZER 1667 Popham Avenue Bronx, N. Y. AEX IRVING ISAAC HORNSTEIN Q3 lfklaldorf Avenue Bridgeport, Conn. LEO HOROWITZ 392 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. JAMES FRANCIS HUGHES 104 Fairview Avenue Jersey City, N. J. Geographers Club, 2, President, 3, Trustee, 43 Foreign Trade Clubg james Weldon johnson Society, 3, Secretary, 42 Committee of Commercial Clubs. HERMAN HUSSNATTER 281 11th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. JACK JACKNESS 2120 73rd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. CARL JAFFER 225 West 25th Street New York City ARTHUR WILLIAM JONES 1 221-02 Stewart Avenue Queens Village, N. Y. ANTON RONNING JORGENSEN 469 Heberton Avenue Port Richmond, N. Y. EKIJE ARTHUR JOSEPHSON 1950 Andrews Avenue Bronx, N. Y. , T A fl! Violet Staff, 4Q Intramural Track. HAROLD MURRAY HYMAN 65 Ocean Avenue B1'OOklyl'l. N. Y. Freshulan Football Team: Retailing Clubg Accounting Club. HANS EDWARD JAEGER 1327 Lexington Avenue New York City GX STANLEY GERARD JARGOWSKY 520 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Cheer Leading Squad, Captain, Varsity Show, Publicity Managerg Varieties Staff, Publicity Manager, Triad League, Violet Staff, Commerce Log Staff, All-U Frolic Committeeg Frosh Hop Corn- mitteeg Soph Hop Cornrnitteeg Junior Prom Comrnitteeg Junior Smoker Com- mittee, Senior Ball Conlmitteeg Social Committee, 1, 2. LEONARD EDWARD JONES 111-33 76th Drive Forest Hills, N. Y. GX Soph Hop Comrnitteeg Junior Prom Committee, Mentor Club, 3, 41 Violet Staff, 3, 4j Management Club. SIDNEY HAROLD JOSEPH 86 West 12th Street New York Citv RICHARD ARTHUR KANE 707 Beverly Road Brooklyn, N. Y. MARVIN WILLIAM KANTOR 349 85th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. WILLIAM KAPLAN 128 Schuyler Avenue Newark, N. J. MELVIN KARSHAN 1311 Ocean Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Club: Finance Forum: Senior Ball Committee. ALBERT NATHAN KASS 38 W'est Gunhill Road Bronx, N. Y. Soph Prom Committeeg Soph Execu- tive Committeeg Vigilantee Committee, Chairman, 23 Social Committee, Chair- man, 22 Soph Class Oratorg Bulletin Staff, 53 Class President, 5, Historian, 63 Evening Student Council, Secretary, 5Q Senior Ball Committeeg Senior Smoker Committee. JULIUS G. KATZ 8 George Street Tenafly, N. J. AEII Geographers Club, Management Clubg Smoker Committee, 1, 21 Frosh Hop Committee. PETER STRAUSS KAUFMANN 320 West 87th Steet New York City YORK M. KAO 210 East 17th Street New York City WILLIAM KAPLAN 2701 Grand Concourse Bronx, N. Y. JAY KASHUK 444 West Olive Street Long Beach, N. Y. ALBERT DAVID KATIN 299 East 3rd Street Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Freshman Football Team L. HAROLD KATZ 54 Cumberland Drive Yonkers, N. Y. ZBT Swimming Team: Re Club. Varsi ty IRVING KAVNER 265 South Ocean Avenue Patchogue, N. Y. tailj ng CARL MACK KAYSER 47 Hathaway Lane White Plains, N. Y. CHESTER WILLIAM KELLER 23 Brower Avenue Rockville Centre, N. Y. Long Island Club, President, Manage- ment Club, Accounting Club, Economic Geographers Club. EDWARD JOSEPH KELLY 566 Amsterdam Avenue New York City- Newman Club, Vice-President, Even- ing Accounting Society. RICHARD PAUL KELLY Grove Street Boonton, N. J. Accounting Club, EDWARD GERARD KERN 220-21 ggrd' Road Queens Village, N. Y. 'IGILBERT S. KETELTAS , 185. St. Pauls Avenue Staten Isla-nd, N. Y. RICHARD HAROLD KEARNEY 2918 North Main Street Racine, Wis. Psi Chi Omega Psychology Club, 2, 35 Triad League, 1, 2: Radio Club, 3, 49 Senior Smoker Committeeg Ring and Key Committee: Senior Ball Committee. SAMUEL B. KELLER 4514 ioth Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Evening Acounting Society, Soph Hop Committee. FRANCIS DONALD KELLY Grove Street Boonton, N. J. Accounting Club. GEORGE JOHN KEMPF 114-34 201 Street St. Albans, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma IRVING GRAIL KESSLER 888 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, N. ,Y. ROBERT JEROME KIECHLIN 4208 Avenue I Brooklyn, N. Y. Accounting Clubg Management title . ,,,,, ,, ROBERT KIRSCHBAUM 3303 Rochambeau Avenue Bronx, N. Y. EUGENE HAROLD KLEKMAN 566 East Broadway Long Beach, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma Intramural Basketball, 1. HERBERT KLUBOCK 3505 Perry Avenue Bronx, N. Y. MELVIN JACK KOCH 280 Riverside Drive New York City ALEXANDER KOLEDA 470 East 14ISl Street Bronx, N. Y. WILLIAM ANTHONY KOPTA 84-48 l23Td Street Richmond Hill, N. Y. Newman Club. Club. SAUL KIVELEWITZ 31 Fairmount Street Norwich, Conn. Accounting Clubg Accounting Ledger Staffg jewish Culture Foundation. ROBERT ANTHONY KLINE 116-22 Pinehurst Avenue New York City CLIVE EDWARD KNOWLSON 74 Morse Avenue Rutherford, N. J. ALVIN IRVING KOCHMAN 1 12 1 Liberty Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. 113 A Violet Scroll Violet Staff, 3, Fraternity Editor, 4. ABRAHAM I. KOPENGUT 321 Brighton Beach Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Finance Forum. HERBERT KOSHAR 147 New York AVCIIUC ' Union City, N. MORTON REUBEN KRAMER 27 lVest 72nd Street New York City E Q W Beta Gamma Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma Violet Scroll Management Club, 1, 2, 31 Soph Smoker Committee, Soph Hop Com- mittee, All-U Frolic Committee, 2, 3, 41 Retailing Club, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Show, 2: Senior Show, 3, Business Manager. 42 junior Smoker Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Violet Staff, 2, Asso- ciate Literary Editor, 3, Circulation Manager, 41 Senior Smoker Committee, Senior Ball Committeeg Retailer, Editor, 4. DAVID LACHTERMAN 1059 Manor Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ROBERT FREDERICK LANG 2296 Grand Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ROBERT EMMETT LANGE 3817 Glenwood Road Brooklyn, N. Y. MURRAY LASKEY 15 Buene Vista Avenue Lawrence, N. Y. ALEXANDER LEON 272 East Gun Hill Road Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma BERNARD ALFRED KROLL 5018 17th Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. HARRY LANDESMAN, JR. 1155 Mloodycrest Avenue Bronx, N. Y. CD A Alpha Phi Sigma Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4: Frosh Hop Committee, Chairman, Soph Hop Committee: Junior Prom Committeeg Day Organization, Secretary, 21 Bulletin Staff, IQ Violet Staff, 3, 41 Commerce Book Staff, 3, 41 Intramurals Commit- tee, Chairman. 11 Frosh Basketball Team. Manager, 11 Refugee Scholarship Committee. Chairman, 3, 4: Student Council, 2, 4.3 Senior Ring and Key Committee, 42 Christmas Party Com- mittee, Chairman, 41 Senior Ball Com- mitteeg Senior Show, 31 Violet Shield, Secretary, 3, Vice-President, 4. STANLEY SYDNEY LANG 1405 Teller Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Frosh Basketball Team: Soph Smoker Committeeg junior Smoker Committee: Social Committee, 32 Junior Prom Com- mitteeg All-U Frolic Committee, 3, 43 Senior Smoker Committeeg Senior Ball Committee, Senior Ring and Key Committee. FRANK D. LARAJA 391 Collins Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Foreign Trade Club: Seven Seas, As- sociate Editorg Circolo Italianog Eco- nomic Society. ANDREVV SIH PANG LEE 31 Pell Street New York City Beta Gamma Sigma WILLIAM S. LEONHARDT 234 Ulalnut Street Roselle, N. J. AKW Executive Committee, 31 Class Orator, 4g Vigilantee Committee, Chairman, 41 Violet Staff, 4. - f- Aw' ,f . N v.. . W , fi ,af 4 , ff , ff "" " H . 4:11. . V 'Q 'if ' n' 1 -""' 'Cl' sz 'rf -.f 56 . . - s -.MX A 1. - X-- mgfwslf Q ur,-rt., -- . , ,.-42 .. . N . 4 ,',: 4? . N Q5 SQ ' . .1 5 as yr' 5-2' .. , ., .f .- ' Fi? ' -- -. ' . aft X 4 it Q sr' wa' Q7 I. 5 ' Q , E' -f .:' .',. X ,rx - 1, I 1-Qt., ., 'pjasxx ' ,1 K .::5:-'-: ,.,. . .4 ,,Qg5y-1fg3.5N Q 4 ,asf 'Q rar.:-L. fet a .. tit - SS-:'1.'IJ','s.-25515RW 'X "A: - '7 4 .33Fl1'3 '1-fs9fC'l6'1Y.o ' -:s stef, 7 1 1:31-XNQQ fe- . ' 15-Sir Q:-v :-A-2.1235 '14 "Yr 'A Kiie3rS5'ffjFiJ' qi?'ZP?f"f1f:iYZ QE'-?5?'i:l.?' , . .-""r:.-1-ix.:-f .-wr-xsg :EG-f, .af':3. -.42-1-. - ' , 1.3.15 9? f 1 :. ix 4. 52? ggwrev. HQVQA ,wx s 4 f A ' or .., - ,1 ' ig I 1 . 4 .2 QQ, , Q wi f ,A 2 Q sg?-, X if Hs 1 s . A 5- ff . ,,.,s'?',3 , a 'X " : ff , . I ,.- 'fw- 'E . 1 , T Kbhgk 2 2 -5 peg., sf 1 f . 1 f A 3 J, 4 I .1 F 7123 ' . ff 'if '-fv. 42' . 41 t' ' 42:15- 1 " 1 . lm: F ff 1 'I my . Q, 2, Q ,,. 1- . Z' Lf' , N EDWIN LEONARD LEVENSON 1878 84th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. EDWIN J. LEVINSON 131 Madison Avenue Perth Amboy, N. Broadcasting Clubg Real Estate Club. DAVID ARTHUR LEVITT 1617 Walton Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Frosh Hop Committee: All-U Frolic Committee, 1, 2, 3, 41 Senior Ball Committeeg Accounting Club. ROBERT LEWIS 1005 Jerome Avenue Bronx, N. Y. A. A. Representative, 42 Varsity Basket- ball, 2, 3, Captain, 45 Frosh Basketball. DAVID LIBSOHN 216 lVest looth Street New York City ROBERT LIEBERMAN 1745 Eastburn Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Statistics Society, N. Y. U. Band. HAROLD LEVINE 23 Broadman Parkway Jersey City, N. Accounting Club. SAUL LEVINSON 90 Riverside Drive New York City Varieties Staff, Publicity Managerg All- U Frolic Committee, 3, 42 Senior Ball Committeeg Management Club. ALFRED LEWIS 169 West 99th Street New York City W ILFORD ROY LIBERTOFF 1324 Carroll Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Club, Soph Committeeg Publicity Committee, 3. ELWYN DAVID LIEBERMAN 1710 Montgomery Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Triad League. SIDNEY LIEBERMAN 239 5th Street New York City AZT Beta Gamma Sigma Current Affairs Club, Vice-President, lj Student Economist, Associate Editor, 1, Editor, 2, 3, 42 Accounting Ledger, Editorial Board, 12 Accounting Club, 1, 2, 3, 4g Economics Society, Executive Secretary, 2, President, 42 Statistics So- ciety, President, 2, 31 Evening Menorah Society: Bulletin Staff, 31 Refugee Scholarship Committee, 3. SEYMOUR RUSS LINDENBERG 910 Grand Concourse Bronx, N. Y. TECD Intramural Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 42 Com- merce Varsity Basketball, 3, 41 Violet Staff, 43 Senior Ball Committee: Bul- letin Staff, 32 Intramural Ping-Pong. THEODORE LLOYD 1723 Kimball Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Finance Forum HARRY LOITERSTEIN 2800 Bronx Park East Bronx, N. Y. BERTRAM STERN LOWE 1300 Briarcliff Road Atlanta, Georgia Management Club A LOUIS LUSTIG, S 1325 Walton Avenue ' 1 Bronx, N:JY. ' ' A AMELVIN E. MACHSON , 2008 Davidson Avenue Bronx, N. Y. WILLIAM HENRY LINDEMAN 258 South 6th Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Finance Forum, Treasurer, Economics Society, Christian Association, Student Economist Staff. J. DOUGLAS LOGAN 527 Cary Avenue Staten Island, N. Y. E CID E Alpha Phi Sigma Arch and Square Class Treasurer, 4, Vice-President, 5, Executive Committee, 63 Student Coun- cil, 43 Social Committee, 4: Violet Staff, 4, Intramural Basketball, 3, 4, 5, 63 Intramural Bowling, 4, 5. BERNARD LOVETT 2080 East ISI Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Frosh Smoker Committeeg Soph Hop Committee: junior Smoker Committeeg Junior Skating Party Committee, All-U Frolic Committee, Senior Prom Com- mittee, junior Prom Committee. SAMUEL LUPATIN 915 iNest End Avenue New York City Accounting Club EDWARD B. MacDONALD 146437 Georgia Place Flushing, N. Y. , E KID E Beta Gamma Sigma Alpha .Phi Sigma Alpha DeIta,Sigma Psi' Chi Omega r Listed in Who's Who. Sophi Hop ,Committeeg Soph Smoker Committee, .Violet Staff, 2, Associate ,Literary Editor, 3, Alumni Editor, 4g Violet,News Stall, 2, 32 Mentor Club, 2, 3, 41 junior Smoker Committee, Chairmang Junior Prom Committee, ,Student Council, 41 Senior Ball Com- mitteeg All-U Frolic Committee, 4: Beta Gamma Sigma, President, 43 Elec- tions Committee, 4., 'GEORGE DOUGLAS MACKENZIE 88 8th Street rooklyn, N. Y. B A IP Beta Gamma Sigma 3 B Evening Accounting Society, President. f 25 C .3 I Ke . of. 4 yay. y +7 f Ui- X r VA s 'Q A 3 X l . ,W xi Na airs, S , 3 2' f 2 rx ii? P 1 we 'fs Wfaf, l . V fire 5 , 'Q tl Hi 5- . ' -. l ,A., H H I t JOHN WILLIAM MacVITTIE, JR. 540 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. AKW Executive Committee, 5, 6. ALEXANDER PERICLES MAILLIS Nassau, N. P. Bahamas, B. IV. I. Economics Society, Finance Forum. NORMAN MICHAEL MALLOR 636 Higl1 Street Newark, N. J. AQE FRED JAMES MANGANELLO 4 Hillside Avenue Hfhite Plains, N. Y. Foreign Trade Club, Fourth Estate Club, Bulletin Staff: Broadcasting Clubg Economics Societyg Newman Clubg Management Club, Triad Leagueg Geographers Club. JACOB MARGULIES 84 Tompkins Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES MART UNE! 3 Post Avenue New York City SRICHARB FRANCIS MAHER' 3348 169th Street V Flushing, N. Y. Management Club, Propeller Club. ARTHUR STEPHEN MALENA 2547 Aqueduct Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Finance Forum SEYMOUR MALMAN 182 Sumner Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Alpha Phi Sigma Bulletin Medallion Bulletin, Assistant Business Manager, 1, Advertising Manager, 2, Business Mana- ger, 3, 4, Commerce Book SI21E,2, 3, Editor-in-Chief, 4, Varsity Show, 1, 2, 33 The Lantern, Business Manager, 11 Intramural Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Soph Hop Committee, All-U Frolic Commit- tee, 3, 4: A. C. P. Representative, 3, 4: Triad Bookstore Scholarship. LEO MARGOLIN 148-25 goth Avenue Jamaica, N. Y. Commerce Book Stall. BRUNO MARINO 70 16th Avenue Newark, N. FRANK MATTIA 1389 Ivest 6th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HARRY MATZKIN 2039 Gleason Avenue Bronx, N. Y. HARRY J. McFARLAND 438 East 136th Street Bronx, N. Y. BERNARD MEISELMAN 3302 Avenue J Brooklyn, N. Y. Senior Ring and Key Committee, Senior - Ball Committee. FRANCISCO ANTONIO MENDIETA 977 East 37th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Foreign Trade Club. LAZARUS MEYERS 251 West 98th Street New York City FRANK GEORGE JOSEPH MICIELI 70 Dahill Road Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Honorary Society Management Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 41 Intramural Bowling, 2: Senior Smoker Committee, All-U Frolic Committee, 4. DONALD FRANK MAXWELL Meyer Place Riverside, Conn. ARTHUR EDWIN MCGINNIS 2516 Poplar Street Bronx, N. Y. Accounting Clubg Long Island Club. THEODORE H. MENDELSOHN 147 Gilbert Avenue New Haven Conn. AARON MESSER 319 Rockaway Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. STANLEY SAMUEL MICHELMAN Q0 Pinehurst Avenue New York City BAN Management Club, 1, 2. ROBERT EMMET MILEY 263 Burns Street Forest Hills, N. Y. Triad Leagueg Marketing Society: Eco- nomics Society. , .L - ,..., 1. i ! Q . 7 1 i i E 1 ape- 7752 gpiffw , . i ..., . 1 i f - .1 1 .. , A ' if , 1 ' Q':f"::Qc"' ,z .,-73 QQ- " , , W .w i ,1, 1 ., 1 -. 1 fmefgiriten , 1 - , 3 1 I Y ' 11 u Q f M ...:, ' Q 1 , I . .:,.iz,,:7,,l f . - '- K , . ,. If . ff, 1,193-!:9:?5M' J ini 1. l . '. X 1, 'i 'ki 715.5 .4 5 egwfo " 4 'Z . P, as if Sv! I 4 if ,eq WK- M,..4..Zgi-- ' 1, kk - 5 . f f SIDNEY H. MILLER 1817 Park View Avenue Bronx, N. Y. A E X Beta Gamma Sigma Eta Mu Pi Senior Ball Committee, Chairman, 42 Retailing Club, Vice-President, 2, Presi- dent, 3, 41 Eta Mu Pi, Vice-President, 3, President, 42 Senior Ring and Key Committee, Frosh Hop Committee: Soph Hop Committeeg junior Prom Committeeg Violet Staff, 4-3 Frosh Smoker Committee: Vigilantee Commit- tee, lj Retailer, Editor, 42 Violet Shield, 3, President, 4. JOHN BERNARD MILWARD 603 VVest 140th Street New York City Beta Gamma Sigma HERBERT MIRON 432 Brooklyn Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. MURRAY SAMUEL MONDSCHEIN 1706 East 7th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Accounting Clubg Jewish Culture Foun- da tion. ROBERT G. MORETTI 385 Sanford Avenue Newark, N. J. E E E Newman Club. ARTHUR MOTYLOWSKI 112 Neptune Avenue Jersey City, N. STANLEY Ag MILLER 194 Riverside Drive New York City ' ' Foreign Trade Club, Presidentg Seven Seas, Editorg Commerce Wrestling Team, 3. ARTHUR j. MINCER 40-29 zoznd Street - Bayside, N. Y. V Violet Scroll Violet Staff, 2, Art and Production Editor, 3, Managing Editor, 43- Retail- ing Club, Publicity Manager, 3, 42 Senior Ring and Key Committee, Chairman, 3, 4, Management Club, 1, 21 Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4: Long Island Club, 2, Bulletin Staff, 1, 2, Cir- culation Manager, 31 Frosh Hop Com- mitteeg Soph Hop Committee: junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Com- mittee: All-U Frolic Committee, 2, 3, 4: Violet News, Managing Board, 3, Man- aging Editor, 43 Retailer Staff, 4. BERNARD JOSEPH MOLAGHAN 145 iNest 12th Street New York City JOHN FREDERICK MONNETT 214-27 36th Avenue Bayside, N. Y. CHARLES HENRY MOSCOVITZ 701 West 175th Street - New York City Senior Key and Ring Committeeg Senior Ball Committee. LEON S. MOVSHOVITZ 117 Lexington Avenue Waterbury, Conn. Triad League: Management Club, 1, 2, 3: 4- HENRY MUELLER 113 Waverly Place New York City A K ll? Beta Gamma Sigma JOHN JOSEPH MULLIGAN 424 Main Street Ridgetield Park, N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma Management Club. THOMAS A. MULVANEY, JR. lOQ'44 117th Street Richmond Hill, N. Y. A K 'If Alpha Phi Sigma Violet Scroll Listed in YVho's Who Violet Staff, 1, 2, Associate Organizaa tion Editor, 3, Editor-in-Chief, 42 Bul- letin Staff, 1, 2, Circulation Manager, 31 Alpha Phi Sigma, Secretary: Frosh Hop Committeeg Soph Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Smoker Com- mittee, 1, 2, 3, 41 Violet News, 32 Editor- in-Chief, 41 Mentor Club, 2, 3, 4: Man- agement Club, 3, 41 Connoisseurs Club, 3: 4- WILLIAM MUZYKA 620 East 17th Street New York City J. STANLEY NATHANSON , ' 175 West 79th Street New York City BERNARD NEWMAN 1 701 Avenue M Brooklyn, N. Y. GEORGE THOMAS MULLER 88-15 82nd Avenue Glendale, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma JOHN MULRENAN, JR. 434 Cleveland Avenue Harrison, N. J. AEH Newman Club: Broadcasting Club, Marketing Society, Management Club. FRANCIS XAVIER MURTAGH 762 Riverside Drive New York City Newman Club: Management Club, Finance Forum. Q JAMES BURKE NAGLE, JR. 186 Seminary Avenue Yonkers, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma RUDOLPH NEMENYI 630 Gramatan Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Chess Clubg Real Estate Clubg Stamp Club. DAVID NEWMAN 1254 Park Place Brooklyn, N. Y. . ,,, 4 .. sa A "-'- -"'-' Qi. ff?'Pw,, '-JPL' HAROLD NEWMAN 29 Jerome Avenue Glen Rock, N. RALPH NIERENBERG IQ Pease Street Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Accounting Clubg junior Smoker Con1 mittee: Senior Smoker Committee. RICHARD ELIAS NORDLINGER 215 West 88th Street New York City Philatelic Society, Viee'President, Presi- dent, Honorary Presiclentg Management Club. SANTO MICHAEL OLIVA 312 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, N. Y. NORMAN N. PACKER 3055 Decatur Avenue Bronx, N. Y. WILLIAM FERDINAND PASSANNANTE 27 Van Dam Street New York City Newman Clubg Christian Associationg Real Estate Club. MURRAY NICHTER 1688 Carroll Street ' Brooklyn, N. Y. Senior Ball Committee. ' WILLIAM J. NOLAN 80 Columbia Terrace Hfeehawken, N. J. Alpha Delta Sigma ERNEST ARNOLD NOTOVITZ 652 Myrtle Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. ALBERT E. OSSIP 104-52 121st Street Richmond Hill, N. Y. VICTOR PETER PARABOSCHI 401 Woodside Avenue Newark, N. J. L. BURT PATCH 462 Rutland Road West Englewood, N. J. BENJAMIN E. PEARLMAN 2251 Holland Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Varsity Show, 25 Retailing Clubg Senior Ball Committee, Publicity Chairmang Retailer, Advertising Manager, 41 Senior Show, 4. JOHN THEODORE PETERS 5234 241st Street Douglaston, N. Y. Newman Club, Varsity Golf, 2, Man- ager, 3, Captain, 4. JACK PFEFFER 2185 Bolton Street Bronx, N. Y. Alpha Delta Sigma Marketing Societyg Management Club. JOSEPH IRWIN PITEGOFF 1046 East 8th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. NORMAN PITTLUCK 559 West 188th Street New York City NICHOLAS CHARLES PONZIO 509 East 13th Street New York City AKIJE Foreign Trade Club, Treasurer, 3, Vice- President, 4: Geographers Club, 2, 3 President, 4, Italian Club, 1, 2, 3. ALBERT PENCHANSKY 699 Avenue A Bayonne, N. J. JOHN ROBERT PETTIGREW 36 Vklashington Avenue Rutherford, N. A K 'I' Alpha Phi Sigma Beta Gannna Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma Arch and Square Listed in Who's Who Class Secretary. 5, President, 63 Health Committee, Chairman. G3 Alpha Phi Sigma, President, 63 Evening Student Council, 65 Violet Staff, 51 Social Com- mittee, Chairman, 45 XVall Street Stu- dent Organization. Vice-President, 4, Commerce Book Staff, 4: lVall Streeter Staff. DOMINICK PICCOLO 828 Arnov Avenue Bronx, N. Y. MORTIMER B. PITEGOFF 958 East 9th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HERBERT POLLACK 63 Arlington Avenue Jersey City, N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma Class Treasurer, 35 Varsity Tennis Team, 2, 3, 43 Commerce Tennis Team, 2, Manager, 3, 42 Varsity Cheerleader, 2, 31 Violet Staff, 2, 3, 42 Bulletin Staff, 1, 21 Pre-Senior Ball Dance, Chairman, All-U Frolic Committee, 3, 41 Soph Hop Committeeg Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committeeg Soph Smoker Committee, Spanish Club, 32 Manage- ment Club, 1, 22 Retailing Club, 2, 3, 4. HOWARD IRVIN POPPER 449 Belmont Avenue Newark, N. J. Management Clubg Bulletin Staff, Fourth Estate Club. Q Nw 1-is 'sv ' J V A -15.9 A N V ' wg fwfr 1. l 1 - 4 :V -.n f - V is M1-A 21.42-r.t,, Q , 43? ' A - A . i J 'K '- 'V 5' ' A GEORGE POROSOFSKY 1236 Virginia Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Soph Smoker Committeeg junior Smoker Committee, Junior Skating Party Committeeg Senior Ball Com- mittee. MAURICE PUDNOS 2415 Morris Avenue Bronx, N. Y. HAROLD PUTTERMAN 2805 Avenue J Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Honorary Society Listed in XVho's Who Class Vice-President, 3, President, 4: Management Honorary Society, Presi- dent, 41 Management Club, 1, 2, 4, Vice-President. 3: Representative to N. S. F. A. Convention, Minneapolis, Minn., 4. MATTHEW RABINOWITZ 1201 Aven11e K Brooklyn, N. Y. Management Club, 2, 3, Treasurer, 42 Accounting Club, 2, 45 Violet Staff, 3, 42 Senior Show, 31 Senior Ring and Key Committee, Accounting Ledger Staff. MURRAY ARTHUR RANGER 1704 East 15th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ALEXANDER RATNER 215 President Street Passaic, N. J. NORMAN PUDLIN ' 1460 Macombs Road A Bronx, N. Y. V EOA V. Accounting Clubg Senior Smoker Com- mitteeg Management Club. MARVIN PULLMAN 61 East 182nd Street Bronx, N. Y. JAMES STEPHEN RABBITT 2825 Harrington Avenue Bronx, N. Y. OX SOL RABINOWITZ 821 East 173rd Street Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Accounting Ledger Stair, Accounting Club: Junior Smoker Committee: junior Skating Party Committee: Senior Ring and Key Committee: Senior Ball Committee. ALVIN M. RAPP 441 Beach 68th Street Arverne, N. Y. ACIJQ Beta Gamma Sigma D Commerce Peace Council, Chairmang Dramatic Society, Economic Society, Vice-President: Student Economist, As- sociate Editor. FRANK PETER RATTI 11 North Union Avenue Cranford, N. J. Newman Clubg Christian Association. JAMES JOSEPH RAU Stephens Road Tappan, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Newman Club. FRANK REA, JR. 81 Diamond Bridge Avenue Hawthorne, N. J. New Jersey Club, Treasurer. THEODORE REZAR 280 Reservoir Place Bronx, N. Y. FREDERICK CHARLES RIMMELE 199 Dewey Street Newark, N. J. 2 2 2 Newman Club. ARTHURVCLAPP RITZ 755 Ocean Avenue ' Brooklyn, N. Y. ' GN E V Beta Gamma Sigma Economics Society, Finance Forum, Management Club. BERNARD RICHARD ROBBINS 1675 Townsend Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ALFRED RAVINA 727 28th Street North Bergen, N. J. IRVING RESNICK lOl1 Freeman Street Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma BERNARD RICHTER 2545 Bessemund Avenue Far Rockaway, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 35 Intramural Ping Pong, 1, 3, 4. JOSEPH CHARLES RINALDI 241 Claremont Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ONE Real Estate Club, Violet, 2, 3, 44 Violet Skull Treasurer, 3, 4. IRVING RIVISE 1650 Ocean Parkway ' Brooklyn, N. Y. Chess Team, Captain, 2, 3, 4. SEYMOUR ALBERT ROBBINS 507 Main Street Stamford, Conn. IDEA Triad Lea ue' Broadcastin Club, ' 8 2 8 Fourth Estate Club. ff? ROWLAND GEORGE ROSE 509 South Clinto11 Street East Orange, N. AI. HENRY S. ROSENBLUM 2249 Morris Avenue ' Bronx, N. Y. Intramural Committee. Manager, 42 Commerce Basketball Team, Assistant Manager. IRA C. ROSENFELD 2057 82nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. SIDNEY ROSENZXVEIG S88 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Wrestling Team, 1, 22 Swimming Team, 3, Intramural Swimming Team, 3. DANIEL ROSOFF 1880 Crotona Parkway Bronx, N. Y. Josiarn ROWAN 4002 Carpe11ter'Avenue Bronx, N. Y. IRVING ROSENBLOOM 163 Paulison Avenue Passaic, N. J. Eta Mu Pi Retailing Club. EARLE LESTER ROSENFELD 353 Fort Washington Avenue New York City ARTHUR ROSENZWEIG 31 East Hudson Street Long Beach, N. Y. AIWIJ Class Secretary, 63 Foreign Trade Club. IRWIN ROSERMAN 224 Beach 117th Street Rockaway Beach, N. Y. HENRY ROTH 1342 Ocean Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. ALBERT HERMAN RUBIN 245 East 11th Street . New York City Intramural Basketball, 42 Commerce Basketball Team. MORRIS ,RUDY 75 Winchester Street Hartford, Conn. Class Historian, 1: Soph Smoker Com- mittee, Co-Chairman. IRWIN BURTON SADUR 110 Van Buren Street Passaic, N. J. Intramural Committee. Chairman. 3: Accounting Ledger, Associate News Editor, 3, 4j All-U Frolic Committee. 1, 2, 3, 41 Smoker Committee, 1. 2, 3, 4: Intramural Basketball, 1, 2: Account- ing Club: Frosh Hop Committee: Soph Hop Committee: Junior Prom Commit- tee: Senior Ball Committee: Bulletin Stai, 3: Violet Staff, 4: New Jersey Club, Vice-President: Senior Week Committee, Co-Chairman, Business Manager. MARTIN SAMLIN 2743 Brighton 7th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Accounting Club. FRANCIS JOSEPH SASSO 509 Clinton Street Brooklyn, N. Y. AQJE Foreign Trade Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Triad League, 1, 2: Italian Club, 1, 2: New- man Club, 2, 3: N. Y. U. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Finance Forum, 2: Soph Smoker Committee: Intramural Basketball, 2: Intramural Bowling, 2. ABRAHAM EARL SATZ 83 New Street New Brunswick, N. J. JAMES KENNETH SCI-IACHTER 297 East 98th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. THE Accounting Society: Class Historian, 2: Soph Smoker Committee, Chairman, Soph Hop Committee, Chairman. MONROE SACHS 616 East Lincoln Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Accounting Club: Retailing Club. EDWARD SALZ 141 Delmar Place Irvington, N. J. ACIJE JUAN FIDENCIO SANCHEZ. Sagua La Grande Cuba Foreign Trade Club: Ariel Club, Treas- ui-er. IRVING A. SATTY 1161 Wheeler Avenue Bronx. N. Y. Psi Chi Omega All-U Frolic Committee, 1, 2, 3, Chair- man, 4: Smoker Committee, 1, 2, 43 Chairman, 32 Al Lehman Award: Soph Hop Committee: Senior Ball Commit- tee: Junior Prom Committee: Skating Party Committee, Chairman, 3: Ac- counting Tutor, 2, 4: Bulletin Staff, 3, 4: Violet Staff: 3, 4: Frosh Hop Com- mittee: Refugee Scholarship Commit- tee, 3: Vigilantee Committee, 1, 2. FRANK HUGO 'SAVIO 37-15 64th Street Woodside, N. Y. ALFRED ALLEN SCHAFFER 151 East goth Street New York City FRANKLIN JOEL SCHARFSTEIN 185 Erasmus Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Accounting Clubg Frosh Fencing Team: Varsity Fencing Team. FREDERIC JOSEPH SCHILL 45-49 Parsons Boulevard Flushing, N. Y. I' H K N. Y. A. C. Y. M. B. of Trade. SYLVAN SCHOENBERG 1733 Union Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma MARTIN SCHOENHOLTZ 1511 Sheridan Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Management Clubg Class Publicity Committee, 2, 41 Senior Smoker Com- mitteeg All-U Frolic Cornmitteeg Refugee Scholarship Committee. SIDNEY SCHRIER 436 Avenue S Brooklyn, N. Y. ABRAHAM SCHWARTZ i , 290 Stanton Street , , NeW'Y0rk City Management'Clubj Accounting Club: ' Bulletin Staff.. j , JERONIE SCHELLER 203 'West goth Street ' New York City Accounting Club. CORNELIUS SCHNEIDER 721 East 175th Street Bronx, N. Y. E fl? 2 Alpha Phi Sigma Arch and Square Listed in Who's Iflfho Frosh Smoker Committee, Co-Chair- mang Frosh Hop Committeeg Soph Hop Committee, Co-Chairmang Class Orator, 2, 32 Social Chairman, 22 Class Vice- President, 2, 31 Soph Smoker Commit- tee, Chairman: Junior Smoker Commit- teeg junior Prom Committee, Co-Chair- many Senior Ring and Key Committee, Chairmang Senior Smoker Committee, Senior Ball Committeeg Evening Ac- counting Societyg Bulletin Staffg Christ- mas Party Committeeg Night Commerce Basketball. EDWIN A. SCHOENBORN 1175 Forest Avenue Bronx, N, Y. AKW Beta Gamma Sigma VVall Street Student Organization, Executive Committee, Vice-Presidentg Violet Staffg Mentor Clubg Intramural Basketball. WILLIAM FREDERICK SCHOLL 2035 Powell Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma WILLIAM LOUIS SCHWAB 764 East 14th Street - ' A Brooklyn, N. Y. CLARENCE MORTON SCHWARTZ 42 Pulaski Avenue , , Carteret, N. J. A Bulletin Staff, 12 Seven Seas Staff, -25 I 'Foreign Trade Club, 25 Broadcasting Club, Treasurer, 3g Broadcasting Log, Managing Board, 32 Intramural'CoIi1- mittee, 41 Class Publicity Committee, ' ' 427 Violet Staff, 4. HAROLD SCHWARTZ 108 Broadway Paterson, N. J. THEODORE SCHWARTZ 959 58th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Retailing Club: Retailer Staff, 4j Senior Ball Committee: Society For Advance- ment of Management. RICHARD HARRISON SEIDMAN 1133 5th Avenue New York City H A ID Psi Chi Omega IRA SELVIN 34-38 goth Street jackson Heights, N. Y. HAROLD LEE SHENKER 1814, Phelan Place Bronx, N. Y., . g A EX Frosh ,Hop Comrnitteeg Management Club, :1 g Smoker'Committee, 1, 2, 38, 4: Spanish Society. 111 Soph Hop Commit- teegf Intramural, ,Swimming,- 22 junior, Prom Committeeg, A11-U Frolic Com- mittee, 3, 4gVSenior Ball Committeeg , 'Vfiolet Shield. , A , NATHAN sH1FF A ' 2282 ,East 23rd,,Street tisrookiyng N. Y. ' ' V, V' . Q 'Beta Gamma' Sigma Frosh I-Smoker Commit-teeg Refugee esychoiarshipcommimge, 31 Beta 'Gamma Sigma, VicefPresident,f4g Senior Ring and Key Committee, Chairman, 4g Ac-, counting.C1ub,,4g Senior Smoker Com- mittee:-Senior Ball Coinmitteeg AIIQU Frolic Committee, 4: Economics. Club, ,- , 4. . SOL SCHWARTZ 88-44 IGISI Street Jamaica, N. Y. Accounting Clubg Jamaica Clubg junior Smoker Committeeg Senior Smoker Committeeg Ring and Key Committee, 4: Senior Bull Committeeg All-U Frolic Committee, 3, 4. HOWARD ERLE SEAMAN 898 South 19th Street Newark, N. J. 2 2 2 Beta Gamma Sigma SEYMOUR SELIGMAN 270 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. IRVING LEO SHECHTMAN 3031 Brighton 7th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Senior Smoker Committeeg Accounting Tutoring Council. EDWARD SHERMAN 161 Exeter Street Brooklyn, N. Y. JOSEPH SHILLER 636 Empire Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. 5, Q--. 4... YV' ' Wm - am' :1 E f -',,-Luge. ,fn X taunt 55 ggi Wil SF! "1 ' , -J .-' .' ' A 1:-if 1 W , SIDNEY SHOTLAND 1815 Morris Avenue Bronx, N. Y. MILTON MELVIN SILVER 98 Thayer Street New York City HAROLD SILVERMAN goo West End Avenue New York City GILBERT SIMON 67 North Main Street Paterson, N. J. Triad League. JEROME CHARLES SIMPSON 9512 Soth Street I'Voodhaven, N. Y. Wrestling Team, Metropolitan A.A.U. Champion, 3. 43 Long Island Club Retailing Clubg Radio Club. MINDY SLIKAS 1339 East 4th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Fencing Teamg Finance Forum Treasurerg Management Clubg Intra mural Basketball, 3. EUGENE H. SHUTMAN 508 I,Vest 18,oth Street New York City A I' KID ' Alpha Phi Sigma Arch and Square Class 2nd Vice-President, 41 1st Vice- President, 65 Publicity Committee, 4: Social Committee, 4, 5, Chairman, 6g Frosh Hop Cornmitteeg Jefra Council, Delegate, 4, Secretary, 51 Bulletin Staff, 45 Vigilante Committee, 4Q Triad League, 41 Athletic Committee. Co- Chairman, 51 junior Prom Committeeg Violet Staff. SEYMOUR SILVER 314 East 48th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. JACK A. SILVERMAN 514 WVest 211th Street New York City Accounting Club, Presidentg Account- ing Ledger, Assistant Editor. MYRON CHARLES SIMON 100 Riverside Drive New York City junior Prom Committeeg Intramural Basketball. ARTHUR MONROE SINGER 2848 Sedgwick Avenue Bronx, N. Y. AEX DANIEL SLOBODIAN 341 Rosehill Place Elizabeth, N. IRVING J. SLOTNICK 258 Montgomery Street Jersey City, N. J. Accounting Society. LESTER SMITH 1122 Avenue N Brooklyn, N. Y. Finance Forum. SIDNEY SNYDER 38 Hegeman Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. E KID A Alpha Phi Sigma Arch and Square Frosh Hop Committeeg Smoker Com- mittee, 1, Chairman, 22 Soph Hop Com- mittee, Social Committee, 2, Chairman, 4, 5: Class Historian, 2, 2nd Vice- President, 3, ISI Vice-President, 41 Treasurer, 55 Student Council, 51 Junior Prom Committee, Chairman, 3: Publicity Committee, 4, Chairman, 6: Vigilantee Committee, Chairman, 5' Soph Class Advisor, 5. 1 MAX SOBEL 745 East 175th Street Bronx, N. Y. E ID A Listed in lVho's Mlho Soph Hop Committee, Co-Chairmang Senior Ball Committee, Co-Chairmang Violet Stalfg Bulletin Stalfg Commerce Basketball Teamg Triad League. GEORGE SOMERMAN 355 Stockton ,Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. EDWIN. SORENSEN Q 925 79th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Propeller Club, 2, -Vice-Presitlent. 3. - President 4. JOHN THOMAS SMART 1296 Pacific Street Brooklyn, N. Y. GX Smoker Co1nmittee, 1, 31 Intramural Wrestling, 1, 4: Intramural Bowling, 22 Mentor Club. 2, 4, Secretary, 3, Intra- mural Chairman, Co-Chairman, 31 Junior Prom Committeeg Bulletin, News Editor, 3: Violet Stall, 3: Senior Ball Conimitteeg Violet Skull. ROBERT IRVING SMITH 1620 'West 8th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Alpha Delta Sigma Broadcasting Clubg Bulletin Stall. MARTIN SOBEL 1487 Teller Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Frosh Footballg Bulletin Stall, Violet Stallg Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committeeg All-U Frolic Commit- tee, 3, 43 Intramural Basketball, 4: Varsity Show, 2, 3: Management Club: Triad League. ISIDORE SOLOTKIN 349 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HOWARD MONROE SONTAG 34 Crooke Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Violet Staff, 2. 3. ABRAHAM SPENCER Soon Bay Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. VINCENT JOSEPH SPINA 1337 72nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Newman Club. MELVIN STARR 1950 Andrews Avenue Bronx, N. Y. MAX STEIN 1367 Clar Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Bulletin, Associate Sports Editor, 3, Sports Editor, 4: Commerce Log, Asso- ciate Sports Editor, 1, 2, Sports Editor, 32 Lanterii Staff, IQ Sports Editor, 2. HARRY STEVENSON 231 Vermont Avenue Irvington, N. Beta Gamma Sigma HERMAN SUSSMAN 1365 Teller Avenue Bronx, N. Y. ARTHUR L. SWANSON 917 East 35th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Evening Accounting Society, 5, 6. FRED STAROVICH 'i', 541 West 113th Street V New York City JACK STEIN 1096 Longfellow Avenue Bronx, N. Y. BERT WILLIAM STEINBERG 2357 31st Drive Long Island City, N. Y. Bulletin, 1, Associate News Editor, 2 News Editor, 3: Management Club, 1 Social Committee, 2, 3: Associate News paper Guild, President, 3. JOHN STUURMAN 35-63 83rd Street Jackson Heights, N. Y. 9 X Propeller Club. ROBERT JOSEPH SWANER Briarview Manor sWhitC Plains, N. Y. Newman Clubg Management Club, Transportation Club. HENRY FORREST SWARTZ 51 New Broadway North Tarrytown, N. Y. ROBERT J. TABERTSHOFER 84-18 Britton Avenue Elml1urst, N. Y. Commerce Basketball Team, 1, 2, 3. 41 Intramural Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 42 Pro- peller Club, 1g Long Island Club, 1. MILTON TEITELBAUM 10 Monroe Street New York City Social Committee, Senior Ball Com- mittee. GUSTAVE PETER THEOPHILES 529 18th Avenue Newark, N. J. GX BERNARD MAX TOBACMAN 592 Oak Terrace Bronx, N. Y. Accounting Club, Jewish Culture Foundation. JOHN RALPH TRURAN Center Street Brewster, N. Y. ELMER TUTTLE 444 Main Street Northport, N. Y. EDMUND W. TAYLOR, JR. 649 Kimball Avenue Yonkers, N. Y. STEPHEN TENKE 321 Sea Cliff Avenue Sea Cliff, N. Y. JOHN G. THOMPSON 9515 80th Street Ozone Park, N. Y. NORMAN ALFRED TOPPER 1854 Monroe Street Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma Violet Scroll Violet Staff, 3, Production Editor, 42 Accounting Club, 3, qj Bulletin Staff, 1 . 2, 3, 42 Christian Science Organization, Secretary. GEORGE F. TUERO 485 East 21Sf Street Brooklyn, N. Y. SHARON VAN DYK 40-og 29th Street Long Island City, N. Y. 1 'fai- RUDOLPH PAUL VCELKA 6035 151st Street Whitestone, N. Y. ARTHUR JOSEPH VIVOLU 1814 Yvest 5th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MORRIS WALD 510 West 144th Street New York City MURRAY WALLBERG 1831 Andrews Avenue Bronx, N. Y. All-U Frolic Committee, 3, 42 Com- merce Baseball Team, 2, 3, 43 Junior Pr Dm Committeeg Junior Smoker Com- mitteeg Varsity Club. IRVING WALT 36 Parker Street Port Chester, N. Y. Real Esta te Club. EMANUEL KEIL KVAX 101 West lgfh Street Wilmington, Del. A E I-I Sphinx Listed in W'ho's Mfho Sphinx, President, 31 Smoker Commit- tee, 1, 2, 31 Frosh Hop Committee: Soph Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Class -Treasurer, 21 All-U Frolic Committee, 2, 3, Co-Chairman, 42 Violet Staff, 2, Associate Circulation Editor, 3, Seniors Editor, 43 Retailing Club, 3, 42 Management Club, 1, 21 Violet Shield, President. CARL VITOLO 68 Bushwick Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. WILLIAM M. VOIGHT 40 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. THOMAS L. WALKER Q4 South Harrison Street East Orange, N. J. A K II' Alpha Delta Sigma Violet Staff, 3. 42 Intramural Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES JOSEPH VVALSH 101 Columbus Drive Tenaliy, N. J. F. WALTON WANNER 116 Kenwood Road River Edge, N. J. Beta Gamma Sigma XVILLIAM HAROLD WEIDOWKE 4225 Layton Street Elmhurst, N. Y. A K W Alpha Phi Sigma Arch and Square Frosh Smoker Committee. Chairman Class Treasurer, 22 Vice-President, 4 Student Council, 21 Junior Prom Com mittee, 3g.Senior Ball Committee, Co A Chairman. NORMAN SEYMOUR WEIL 1749 Grand Concourse Bronx, N. Y. Retailer, Editor, 4, Retailing Club, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 42 Triad League, 3, 4, Senior Smoker Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Senior Ring and Key Com- mittee, All-U Frolic Committee, Violet Staff. MILTON S. WEINER 1250 Teller Avenue Bronx, N. Y. WILLIAM S. WEINSTOCK 775 East 175th Street Bronx, N. Y. MURRAY WEISS 605 West 8th Street Plainfield, N. J. ROBERT D, WESTERINIANN 7 Duer Place ' Wveehawken, N. J. Alpha Del ta Sigma Foreign Trade Club, 2, 4, Vice-Presi- dent, 31 Finance Forum, 43 Commerce ' Basketball Team, 3. I .HAROLD WHELLAN 5105 17th Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. . BERTRAM WEINBERG 1665 East gist Street Brooklyn, N. Y. LOUIS KALMAN WEINSTEIN 1385 Shakespeare Avenue Bronx, N. Y. MURRAY MELVYN WEISER 610 West 150th Street New York City CHARLES WENDER 231 Willis Avenue Bronx, N. Y. WILLIAM FRANCIS WETZEL 132-24 8211d Avenue Kew Gardens, N. Y. F. WARREN WHITE Glenville Road Greenwich, Conn. 1 f v wr 'V w ,'1,z.... ' f S ell f QQ f' Z j fs 9- -Q 'f,,.. ,rc A My SAMUEL EDWARD WHITE 2735 Sedgwick Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Accounting Club, Treasurer. RICHARD F. WILDEROTTER 54 Chancellor Avenue Newark, N. J. TYSON WILSON 9 Portsmouth Place Forest Hills, N. Y. Finance Forum, Secretary, 43 Forei Trade Clubg Long Island Club. BERNARD WINSTRAL 446 Kingston Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Retailing Clubg Athletic Committee, 2: Senior Ball Commttee. EDWARD LEOPOLD WOLFE 4507 43rd Avenue Sunnyside, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigina FRANK ALBERT WORTMANN 345 East 209th Street Bronx, N. Y. Accounting Club. gf! 1, IRVING HERBERT WHITMAN 230 Gordon Street Bridgeport, Conn. ALBERT JOHN WILLIAMS Pleasantville Road Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. ALEX 'WINERMAN 161 South 2nd Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. SEYMOUR YVISSNER 1783 Marrnion Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Beta Gamma Sigma MAURICE WVOOLF 842 Madison Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Alpha Delta Sigma Triad League, 2, 3, 4, 5, Vice-President 6, Alpha Delta Sigma, President, 6. ROLF ENNO WUBBELS 914 Amsterdam Avenue Roselle, N. J. Management Club. ALFRED YACENDA 129 North 6th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. IRVING B. YASGUR 1487 Teller Avenue Bronx, N. Y. THEODORE GORDON YOUNG 17 Woolley Avenue Long Branch, N. J. JULIUS X. ZARCHIN 352 North Columbus Avenue Mt. Vernon, N. Y. TElIJ JOSEPH VINCENT ZECCOLA 219 East 118th Street New York City Real Estate Clubg Newman Club Violet Staff. HAROLD IRVING ZIMMERBAUM 1348 Boone Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Management Club, 1, 22 Accounting Club, 1, 22 Foreign Trade Club, 1, 2 ERNEST THOMAS YANEGA 9 East 9th Street New York City 2 III E Evening Accounting Society, Program Director: Vice-President, Constitution Committee. CHARLES GUTHRIE YATES 429 East 64th Street New York City Finance Forum, Vice-President, Pub- licity Committee, 2Q junior Prom Com- mittee. NICHOLAS ZALUZNY 65 East 97th Street New York City Management Honorary Society Management Clubg Economics Society, Treasurerg Management Circle, Asso- ciate Editorg Economist, Associate Editor. DEMETRIUS ZDZEBA 59 Willard Street Garfield, N. J. IRVING ZELLER 112 Fairview Avenue Jersey City, N. J. ANTHONY G. ZIZZAMIA 36 Fairfax Avenue YVest Hartford, Conn. Newman Club. , . 6, . ,5, .3 ' - .,.,..- , .- . , ,, , .I-a:,.-,-f't"f,.x I1 , 4 I Q 1 '73""- 4 Q .- .' " ' 5 ' Q, V hgh- .. fp ea' ' .V,. . - fm- -if ",:..:t,,,::' rj. 22355-, ,uf , . , ai . C 3:73 ."-21.5 fa ' Y' , ....r4,,44 .. V4 4, .Q wf-fa. M. ,ft-4. A 3g5t,3.zffj"?f.,.ae2t ,at a ff, - V g,..fi.P.g'!3,g-:.i,:f . 7' -,- .4 V ' - -J if ' , n It . ..,,,.,,..-. ,,. . .... ,,,... , .. , '11-9' pl N . A .Q M 71 1 f vin e.. Q 1, fi V ti gfg' . 22 . 4' sf -f 4-:af-.. 1. . ,.,, :iii..1'ii5 ""f ' i I r ,M . ., .,, , ,,. ff YQ '5 'ff if S . it J X f 'f , , f . V f V , Q fl' 4' A ,3 'aff , 1313: - .1-"f ,E Qt S ,f 2 9 , 20 , ai" ff f f A' 1 f V 4 ii S Q Q I 1 I Ng 9 gy, 5, 4,315 N f 9 524 Qwfgf f ag It .1 9 8 A ty... 4 .4 rf 41-2' ' .. 49b24wA4n.4:'.- , .Ji nw., -1 7 I X f 7 , A 4 ' S fx? ' f .Q 7 ff 6 , f-if. , , i' , - ' ,,. iw 5' A 'Elin ' . - - -'-. 2 f 11, 5 N7 X 5 gg: f ,291 .1 A ' 22 Q hi' me 1 -.. - . A ' 'A S+- . 1 A College Spirit . 'X 'Z1here's a certainirindejinite something -V e, 1 Something cannot exp laingo y A-feeling that's everowizfhin me, ' A feeling I cannot restrain. It is part of my life at Commerce, It is always found at my sideg Perhaps it is self-satisfaction, 4 Dr, maybe, you'd call i If pride. . Some day, I'll look back to you, Commerce Look back to my old N. Y. U. ' For that certain inclejinite something Makes me loyal and ardent and true. THOMAS A. MULVANEY, '13 ik F' " '.fi'-:?F543w515?2iffiwjfg?A5w:3Cl5f'7f52f5?k - 2' ' 1 - I ., .. 32 gf. 24 uwrifw.-wa-1 Lyn. ! aff' I ,.g51.Q,w3,J,j5fK:,- -' V-1 ., ur, v K ' - X s- , , 0 , r? , W V 1 F 35 V1 1 H 2' if P V., , , Y Y. Vi-,I 'I , l, M1 f X vlk 5 H K w 211 - iw 4 7 I ' 5, " f'?f3m24x'f.2w Z 3:1 gg- 4. . Q' I I I I II IIII I 'III IIIII II III - I- I I I II IIIII' II II' I I I I I' I I II I- I IIIIIIIII. I I I IIIIII I I I I IIIIIII I I IIIII' I I I I ' IIIII I I I I I I I I IIIII I I I I II IIIIII' ' I 'I I II I I III III III' I II I IIIIIIIIIIII III I I ' I IIIII I II ?IIII IIIII IIIIII I I I I I II IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII I - I I II II? 'III IIIIIIIII III I I I I, I I II IIIIIII I ,III IIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIII II I I1 I III I I IIII IIIIIIIIIII IIIIII II I I I IIII'IIIII'II IIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIII , II I II'III.III IIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III III I II I . I I I I I I I ,III I I If I II I I I I I III I I II III IIIIIIIII I'I II ,IIIIIIIIIII IIIIII III - I II I II ' I I III I IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I . I IIII IIII, II II' II III'III IIIIII IIIII III II I I I I I I I I I I I I' III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III I I I III II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII I I I I III I IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I-IILIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I. I III I I - IIIIIIII III-IIII IIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII' IIII I , I I II I' .II IIIIIIIIII IIIIIYI'-'.IIII3'IIIIIIIIIII-I'IIIIIIIII' I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III II I III I I II IIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIQIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I II IIII II II I I III III I I I III IIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII IIII I II I I IIIIII II II III IIIII.IYIII'I I I II II ,I IIIII II'II"'III III II II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII III II I I II 'III' I I II IIIII IIIII I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII .I ii III I'IIII,I I III IIIIII' I III, I I IIIII I WILD EW Yllllll U IVER l'l'Y" HE School of Commei ce, Accounts, and Finance was established in 1900, a . distinctly professional school founded by professional men, who, instead of contributing a11 endowinent, gave tl1eir time Zllltl energy to tl1e task of instruc- tio11. As tl1ey could do this Ollly alter business hours, tl1e first classroom sessions were held in the evenings. The curriculum offered the first year consisted ol' seven courses dealing almost entirely with accounting a11d accountants' problems, About sixty students were enrolled, and tl1e results were satisfactory Clllillgll to promise a successful future, especially wl1e11 -Ioseph French Alohnson was chosen lilll'll1C1' to organize and develop tl1e school. Mr. -Iohnson was lornierly a professor in tl1e lVllZl1'tOH School of tl1e University of Pennsylvania and had had lllL' experience as a teacher, a business executive, and a newspaper editor and publisher. VVithin ten years the student enrollment had passed the thousand mark, and at the time of Dean johnsorrs death in 1925 it was well over live thousand. The curriculum showed a list of more than two hundred courses, some of which were offered in as many as twenty sections. Being a pioneer in tl1e held ol commercial courses, and situated in the largest coinmercial city of the United States, tl1e New York University School of Commerce naturally attracted students not only from its own community but from distant cities and countries. i The Day Division was established in 1912 for the benefit of students who could devote their full time to classroom work. A Brooklyn Division was founded in 1912 and a few years later a lfVall Street Division. There were some students wl1o desired more instruction than was required for tl1e bachel0r's degree, and graduate work was soon provided for them. In 1915 in answer to the needs of tl1e rapidly expanding student body, tl1e schedule of courses was extended from 9 a.1n. to 10 lllll., permitting continuous use of classroom facilities. The Mforld VVar brought with it a notable change in the classes i11 tl1e School of Commerce, namely tl1e greater importance of tl1e Day Division. Starting with 60 day students in 1912, this group averaged over 300 in the years from 1915 to 1918, but it was never more tl1an 1076 of the total student body. The Vfar gave a boom to these figures. Tl1e fact that the students entering day scl1ool were much younger than the average 30 year old night student necessitated further changes in tl1e curriculum such as the development of more cultural courses and a closer connection with VVashington Square College. By 1930 tl1e Day students comprised about gofz, of the total enrollment, the evening classes growing more slowly than the day section. During tl1e present term tl1e enrollment, both day and evening, consists of approximately 12,805 students. Consequently, the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance today is one of the largest business colleges in the United States. A Message to the Undergraduates O the members of the Class of 1940, this book will have a special signiiicance. For them it will serve as a treasure house of memories in the years to come. To the undergraduates, this book merely marks off another knot in the formal academic voyage - the course to commencement lies ahead. It can hardly be amiss, then, for me to urge all those upperclassmen who turn these pages to dwell upon this record not alone in the pride of present accomplishment but also in resolution of future attainment. Insofar as the administrative faculty oflice that is in charge of student activi- ties can pronounce judgment, the leadership among the Seniors has been par- ticularly noteworthy. You undergraduates have been especially fortunate in the character, ability, and good taste that have been prevalent among the Senior officers of your councils, your clubs, and your publications. . The Senior leaders are now at the end of their voyage. They are ready to turn over their commission and authority into your eager hands. It is my hope that you accept and justify their trust. Certainly, your task is to preserve the inheritance that they are about to leave with you -yes, and to build upon that inheritance. In such an effort you have my very good wish. GEORGE ROWLAND COLLINS, Associate Dean. 105 JERONIE BALRIUTH Q President JACK CRESPIN junior Representative OFFICERS President . Vice-Presidenl , Secretary . Treasurer . , Historian . . . . juniorRepresentative . . 106 .IUNIUR . JEROME BALMUTH NORMAN BARNETT . EDITH CHASE EDWARD HOFFMAN . EVELYN MORRIS . JACK CRESPIN HE Junior Class marked its social season with a long series of gala events. The Lassman Hall socials, which were an important part of its social activities, differed from previous junior Class dances. Each affair had a basic theme which was manifested in unique entertainment and costume. One of the most successful socials was a joe College Dance, at which the participants attempted to imitate the comic strip and Hollywood ver- sions of a collegians wardrobe. The real social whirl was inaugurated on November 3 with the hen party and smoker. The hen party was held in the Queen Victoria under the expert supervision of Shirley Nadel, Evelyn Sirotin, and Betsy Leichter. Mr. Hay- ward Holbert, Ruth Downing, and Abraham Beer were the guest speakers. Red alligator- calf compacts imprinted with the gold letters N. Y. U. were the attractive souvenirs distribu- ted to all the girls attending. The men met at Caruso's Restaurant on the same evening and enjoyed the smoker arranged by Sidney Glazer, Irving Mathewson, and Ber- nard Brody. Each guest received a silver key chain upon which was inscribed the N. Y. U. seal. Among the high lights of the evening a junior Class Night and a skating party as forerunners of the junior Prom. These events were arranged by Co-Chairmen Rita E. Press and Beatrice Gorclen. The final and most pretentious social affair of the year was the junior Prom. A complete "Prom consciousness" among class members was brought about by careful organizing. The class held a Pre-Promenade Social two weeks before the dance. This social offered prizes and surprises, and it also served as an oppor- tunity for the class to have its last get-together before the Prom. The Prom was held in the Orchid Room of Hotel Demonico. There the juniors spent an enjoyable evening dining and dancing. Delightful music was the order of the evening, and the entire class applauded John- ny McGee and his band members for doing their part to make the Prom a great success. This outstanding event of the year, which drew the curtain on the junior social season, was made possible through the efforts of Eugene Rodgin, Arnold Steinberg, and Manny Green- Field. were the "man-to-man" talks by Professors Gould Harris and Louis Sprigg, Arch Murray of the New York Post, and Archie Roberts, New York U. varsity backheld coach. Ever trying to set a precedent for original forms of group entertainment, the Class held Reading -Clockwise Edith Chase Norman Barnett Edward Hoffman 10 FRED SLOCULI President President .... First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Sec1'etcz1'y .... T?'6dS1.L7'6T . Omtor . . Historian . Executive Committee . junior Prom Committee . Social Committee . . 4 I 5 EDWARD MAY Treaszirer OFFICERS . FREDERICK A. SLOCUM . . URIEL SCHUBERT . SAMUEL KELLER . ARTHUR A. ALPERT . EDWARD P. MAY . HERBERT GREEN . . MILTON GURTIN JOHN P. HYNES, D. FRED SLOTA, MURRAY .PELL, DAVID A. GENIMELL, CHARLES NOR- TON, NATHAN DAVIS. . . . JOHN P. HYNES, CHARLES NORTON . . . . . . SANIUEL KELLER 108 Reading Clockwise NCE again the Evening Class of 1941 fol- lowed, in an intensified manner, the class slogan "Be in the fun with '41." Our proudest remembrances are that we were "in tl1e fun" in all fields of endeavor-social, athletic, and scholastic. Tl1e Junior Prom, held in the Orchid Room of Hotel Delmonico on Saturday evening, April 6, was the highlight of our social season. More evening students than ever before at- tended this affair. Maestro Johnny McGee and his orchestra supplied the musical entertain- ment for tl1e juniors and their guests. Our fall term dance was held in early October and started the social whirl in the Evening School of Commerce. After the un- usual success of this dance, the class planned more affairs, equally successful. At the request of the Evening Student Council, the class com- bined resources with the other night classes to make the Evening Commerce Spring Festi- john Hynes S if Will Schubert . W'alter Klavans 109 val a real success. Through whole-hearted support of this affair, the Class of '41 helped to make it an event to be compared favorably with the Christmas Party sponsored by the Evening Student Council in December. VVhile the class as a whole was active in tl1e social and adminstrative life of the School, a number of members of the class were par- ticularly active in various lines of endeavor. Outstanding among these were Ed May, class treasurer and secretary to the Evening Student Council, Joe DeVico, editor to the Commerce Bulletin, Milton Gurtin, C. F. treasurerg lVill Schubert and Mfalter Klavans, staff mem- bers of tl1e Commerce Bulletin' Fred Slocum, class president, and other members of the class who were initiated into Alpha Phi Sigma, junior honorary fraternity, and who received other honorary awards. These are only a few of tl1e members of the class who have kept "in tl1e fun with '41." SOLORION CLI-.-XBAIAN Pwsiflrfrzz' President Vice-President . Sec1'etm'y . Treasurev' . Hi.sto1'irm . OFFICERS 110 UPH ROc:c:O PELLETERI Trenszz rev' SOLOMON GLABBfIAN NATHAN SCHLANGER . . DOROTHY MEX'ER . LAURA FREEMAN . Rocco PELLETER1 Reading Clockwise HE Sophomore Class opened the current school year with a series of Lassman Hall dances, at which unusual decorations, door prizes, and dance contests were featured. At the Halloween social, Lassman Hall was re- splendent in black and orange decorations. At the "Beat Fordham" affair, an effigy of the Fordham Ram, resting in a sombre coffin draped in black, was placed strategically in front of the orchestra. The climax of the fall socials was a frosh-soph get-together to pro- mote a closer bond among the members of both classes, at which games and music were provided. The members of the social com- mittee were Bert Gottesman, Lorraine Smith, and Harold Eichelbaum. On December 8 the men of the day Class of '42 appeared en masse at Pollack's Restaurant for their smoker. Guest speakers at the smoker included Louis Prima, bandleader and Eddie Harris, president of the Swing Clubg Mr. Hayward Holbert, Professor Louis Sprigg, and Doctor Alfred M. Nielsong and student leaders Abraham Beer, Arthur Pinsky, and Robert G. Harris. Gold key chains were pre- sented as souvenirs. The hen party was held the same evening at the Hotel Victoria. Miss Gladys Reutiman, Professor Robert B. Jenkins, Ruth Downing, Clarice Epstein, and Mrs. Louis Prima were entertained as guests at the co-ed affair. The Laura Freedman Dotty Meyers Nat Schlanger 111 sophomore girls received college charm brace- lets as souvenirs. Under the co-editorship of Mal W'allerstein, Muriel Rodin, and Naomi Benin, a class paper was published. A special issue was dis- tributed at the Sophomore Frolic at the Hotel Ambassador. The highlights of this issue were: an article on the committee chairman, Lee Mittleman, and a list of all who attended the affair. A successful Soph Hop was held on April 13 at the Hotel Ambassador in the beautiful Italian Gardens. Music was supplied by Buddy Clark and his orchestra. 'lack Leonard, Peg LaCentra, and Yvette were the guest stars. Un- like the ordinary run of guest stars, these three remained at the affair the entire evening. Auto- graph seekers found the three guests very cooperative. Lee Mittleman was the chairman of what was termed the most successful Sopho- more Frolic ever held. DAVID LATZ President President . . . F irst V ice-Presiden t Second Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Orator . Historian . Executive Committee . junior Prom Committee Social Committee . . I94 R IOIIARD STRICKLAND Treasurer OFFICERS 112 . DAVID LATZ . PERRY GOODMAN . . JOHN D. CARLIN . H. AUSTIN RISING, JR. . RICHARD A. STRICKLAND . C, HARRY BLOMQUIST . . . . . . . NORMAN KRASNOW MURRAY BLOCH, J. HOY'VARD ANDERSON, NATHAN GRICHEWSKY, SIDNEY LOVVITZ, JOHN E. MTAGNER. . . . I-I. AUSTIN RISING, JR. . JACK KEB'IPNER, SIDNEY LOXVITZ ITH definite evidence that the Class of '42 possessed fine capabilities in the ad- ministration of student affairs, the members of the class entered upon their lower junior class year with high hopes and enthusiasm for another successful year. Once again, as in pre- vious years, a Hne spirit of cooperation and ready service were demonstrated among the officers and members of the class and with the other classes. The class cooperated closely with the Eve- ning Student Council to make the All-Com- merce Smoker at Longchamps Restaurant a real success. A large number of the men from '42 were present to hear Professor Gould Harris and Professor Robert jenkins address the evening men at this time. just before the Christmas holidays, the class again worked with the Council in its sponsorship of the highly successful Christmas Party. The lfVinter Dance of the class, the hrst so- cial sponsored by the class for the evening students, was held on Vfednesday evening, December 13, in Lassman Hall. The large turnout of the student body showed that the dance was well appreciated. In March, the class combined its resources and talent with that of the Class of '44 to present the "Sport Dancef, Good music, refreshments, and a real friendliness among the members of the two classes and the rest of the student guests helped to make this affair outstanding. A high spot of this latter dance was the presentation of awards to the two guests who wore the most novel and the sportiest mode of dress. The real social peak of the junior year, and for that matter of each junior class, was the junior Prom. This year the big event was held at the Hotel Delmonico on Saturday evening, April 6. The smooth and danceable music of the affable johnny McGee and the excellent dinner that was served during the evening cer- tainly made this Prom one to be long remem- bered by all the members of the Class of '42. To bring the year to a close, the class again united its resources, this time with all the other evening classes, to offer the All-Evening Commerce Spring Festival to the evening stu- dent body. This affair was as successful as its winter predecessor, the Christmas Party. It was a Fitting close to a very active year by the class in student activities. Reading Clockwise C. Harry Blomquist H. Austin Rising Norman Krasnow ll 3 STANLEY SCHOLNBRUN President President . Vice-President Treasurer . Secretary . Historian FRO Il , ,QT , Q24 :YE- -f L ,- ' 'W' ffsafsii ' , . MARVIN ROSENBLOOM V ice-President OFFICERS 1 14 STANLEY SCHOENBRUN MARVIN ROSENBLOOM . STANLEY REICHGOTT JEANETTE PEARLMUTTER . SUZAN CRESPIN NEVER before did any incoming freshmen class display as much spirit and enthusi- asm as did the day Class of 213. Washington Square Park provided the site for the annual frosh-soph tug of war. Accept- ing the sophomores' challenge, the freshmen defeated the sophs easily. Leading the power- ful attack were two Class of '43 stalwarts, Stan Reichgoot and Marvin Rosenblum. The van- quished sophomores were compelled to climb the statue of Garibaldi and kiss the weathered toe. In keeping with the fine spirit already dis- played, the Class of '43 were quick to initiate a project never before attempted at school. The innovation was a class paper, " '43", which was printed and distributed free of charge to all who attended the class meetings each week. This official organ of the class soon was the object of envy of all of the upper classes. " '43" was edited by 'Sheldon Comparte, Chip Anthony, and Lenny VVainick. The smoker and the hen party were the two most important affairs of the fall term. Over one hundred boys and girls attended these affairs. The smoker, held at Firenze's, was a lively and entertaining party. The chairmen and toastmasters of the evening were Jim Stomber and Bill Hartman. They provided a Reading Clockwise Sue Crespin Jeannette Pearlman Stanley Reichgott 11 fine chicken dinner, and well-known guest stars were present. Heading the list of speakers was Dick Fishell, former All-American and now a prominent sports announcer on the radio. Mr. Hayward J. I-Iolbert and Harry Landesman also spoke. The hen party was visited by the boys at the conclusion of the smoker and a frivolous snake dance halted all traffic on Broadway for fifteen minutes. Carol Laurin and Mildred Gottlieb were chairmen of the hen party. A turkey dinner was served, and N. Y. U. gold keys were dis- tributed as souvenirs. Guest speakers included Mr. Yvigglesworth, Clarice Epstein, Ruth Downing, and Miss Gladys Reutiman. Music and dancing rounded out a perfect evening. A successful roller skating party also added to the varied program of the Freshman Class. Chairmen of the skating get-together were Bud Fisher and Lucille Cohen. The Frosh Hop was held in the Sky Gardens and Terrace Roof of the Belmont Plaza Hotel. The Chairmen were Bernard Sherman and Chip Anthony. I943 lf, . I 1 x . , .fa 15" ' .ASN , :ROBERT h'IINI7liI.L Presiden L' President .... First Vice-President . Second Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Orzztor . Historian . Executive Committee . junior Prom Committee . Social Committee . V, A I X IL 'g A ':.f1,.H," V ,yi v xl A "VI V 1 'fri ' E k, A. "f . ' ' , ' ' R, , SEYMOUR ZELNICK Treasurer OFFICERS ROBERT F.. MINDELL E. STERLING CHAPIN . ARTHUR M. SPENCE . PHILIP GREENE . SEYMOUR ZELNICK ROBERT GREENYVALD . . . . . . JACK SCHNEIDER FREDERICK SCHNEIDER, JULIUS STEIN, FRANK CAPEL, HANNAH ABRAHAM, FRANKLIN LYNFORD. I . FRANKLIN LYNFORD, PHILIP GREENE . ALEX V. DRASHPIL II6 URING the year 1939-40, the Evening Class of 1943 again played an important part in the activities of the evening classes in the School of Commerce. As the year pro- gressed, a larger number of students were able to attend the regular weekly class meet- ings, and, as a result, better work was ac- complished, and closer cooperation between class members was maintained. Factors, which were of real value in this work, were the fine coordination of the other evening classes with the Class of '43 and the inspiring guidance of Professor Robert B. Jenkins. The social season was opened with a XVed- nesday night dance in Lassman Hall during the second week in November. Soon after- ward, the class held its "Snow Ball" in the Green Room on the Hrst Saturday evening in December. Despite the inclement weather on the night of the second affair, the party was considered a social success. With the arrival of the year-end holidays and the final examinations, the class tempor- arily discontinued its participation in student Reading Clockwise Frank Capel Franklin Lynford Frederick Schnieder activities. However, with the advent of the new semester, the class found its meetings doubly successful because of a change in the schedule of meeting nights. On March 13, the class presented an in- novation in the School of Commerce activi- ties. It sponsored a basketball game and dance, featuring the newly-organized Corn- merce-Mfashington Square Evening Basketball Team against the Fordham School of Business quintet. The game was greeted with great enthusiasm by the student body, as was the dancing that followed later. This event, under the sponsorship of the Class of '43, was another indication of the real interest of the evening student body in extra-curricular activities- both social and athletic. The year was iittingly brought to a close by the successful Sophomore Hop, which was held at the Hotel Ambassador on Saturday evening, April 13. The class, together with the lower evening sophomore class of ,44 and the day Sophomore class, turned out and had an enjoyable evening. .....m 117 JACK BEHL President President . . . First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Secretary Treosiirer . Orator . Historian . Executive Committee . junior Prom Committee Social Committee . 1944 I V Wax fx .. if RIILTON LUNENFELD Treasurer OFFICERS JACK H. BEHL . HENRY KRAMER . PHILIP G. OETTING . SOL SPEIGELMAN . MILTON LUNENEELD DANIEL LEBOYVITZ . . . . . . . . GERALD KRATINA RUDOLPH T. HOTARER, RICHARD J. . SARIPSON, HERBER1' BRASLAYV, PETER BIDWELL, NORMAN 1-1.-XNINIERNIAN. . HERI3EiRT BRASLAXV, DANIEL LEBOYVITZ . ALBERT SCHXVARTZ, RICHARD SANIPSON 118 -S freshmen, and again as sophomores, the Class of 1944 was one of the leaders in school affairs. Many members of the class par- ticipated actively in the administration and operation of school functions. President jack Behl and Treasurer Milton Lunenfeld were the two Evening Student Council representa- tives and administered efhciently in that capacity. These two men also served on the Social Committee of the Council and were closely associated with the numerous, enjoy- able affairs sponsored by the Council during the year. Other members of the class were equally prominent in extra-curricular activi- ties. Lassman Hall socials and dances were par- ticularly well attended. The most popular social was the Halloween party in the latter part of October. Novel entertainment by So- cial Chairman Herbert Braslaw and refresh- ments of cider and doughnuts made this party a treat for the students. In the spring semester, the class combined with the lower junior class to sponsor a smoker at which the faculty members and students were able to become better acquainted. According to the many comments made after the affair, this smoker was certainly well enjoyed. Reading Clockwise Phil Oetting Dan Tebowitz Herbert Braslaw 11 The Class of '44 hastily organized a bowling team to meet the challenges from the other classes, and it successfully upheld the name of '44 against the strong opposition of its opponents. The class also took an active interest in school affairs, in addition to the class pro- gram. The Evening Student Council dinner, which was held at Longchamps Restaurant, and the All-University Frolic saw a large turn- out from the Class of '44. The annual Hop for the sophomore classes was held this year at the Ambassador Hotel on April 13. As in the other events of the year, the class actively en- gaged in both the preparation for the Hop and the fun and frolic on the night of the Hop. In all sincerity, it can be said that the success of the Class of '44 has been due to the willingness of each member of the class to cooperate with the officers, and the fine good- will which was created by the class in its re- lations with other evening classes. Such co- operation and good work portend a very bright future for the Class of 1944. 1945 E. HARVEY BERKOYVITZ President President .... First Vice-President . Seconcl Vice-President . Secretary .... Treasurer . Historian . Executive Committee . Social Committee . Publicity Committee Vigilance Committee . Senior Class Adviser . MAX KRENTZ Orator OFFICERS 120 E. HARVEX' BERKOYVITZ FRANK KUPIEC . IRVING FINE . HERBERT ROORER . . HOWARD ARONIN BERNARD J. LEFKOWVITZ LOUIS DAVIS ' JULIUS ELFENBEIN . HERBERT ROCKER . HOWARD ARONIN HERBERT ROCKER ' MYRON XVEINBERG GEORGE A. BALLANCE EMBERS of the class of 1945 were regally welcomed into the School and the Uni- versity by the faculty and the student admini- strators at the annual freshman orientation smoker in Lassman Hall on October 1 1. Here they received a most sincere welcome from members of the faculty and an invitation from the president of the Evening Student Council to assume, as soon as possible, their rightful position in the conduct of the School's student activities. Short and inspiring talks were pre- sented by Deans john T. Madden, Herbert M. Schiffer, and Edward KI. Kildulf, Professors Bader and jenkins, and Mr. Holbcrt. There was little doubt after this smoker that these brief talks of welcome were effective in helping the evening students to orient themselves to their new life. From this time on, the members of the Class set out to leave their good mark on the records of the school. Fully imbued with the spirit of school life, the Class of '45 held its election on officers. The development of a number of wholly un- expected and surprising circumstances delayed temporarily the final selection of the Class officers, but after all obstacles had been sur- mounted, the first president of the Evening Class of '45 immediately assumed leadership and introduced the Class into active partici- pation in student affairs. The first official activity on the part of the Class was its participation in the All-Com- merce Smoker sponsored by the Evening Stu- dent Council at Longchamps Restaurant. Reading Clockwise Irving Fine Edmund Davidson Arthur Berkowitz 121 Many members of the Class were able to become better acquainted at this smoker and to plan the events of the Class for the coming year. In February, the Class held its first social affair in Lassman Hall. Through the initiative of its members and cooperation from the upper classmen, this dance was well received by the rest of the School. On Xflfednesday, April 3, the class sponsored an affair that has had few predecessors. This affair featured a basketball game between the CO1TlHl61'CC--l'V2lSl1lI1gKOH Square Basketball Team and the Fordham School of Education Team. Music for dancing between the halves and after the game made this event, held in the School of Education gymnasium, a novel and really appreciated affair in the evening School. The Frosh Hop this year was held on Sat- urday evening, May 4, at the "Casino-in-the Air" of the Belmont Plaza Hotel. George Strete and his orchestra rendered soft and sweet music to the complete enjoyment of all the freshmen. 122 5251 hx xg J .., 13: wg U my V: , gin . ' N ' 358 ' ,Q , ' 1 , , .. vi 1 . ' ., , A . , H X if 1 ,IQ .f -. ' Kxxl X11 11111111111111111111111111 11 1111-1 '1 111 1 1 1111111 1 1 1 .111111 11 1 1111111111 11111 11111 1111' 1111 111 111' '1111 11 1 11 1 111111111, 11111' 1 1 1 -11111 1 111 111 1 111 11111 1 1 1 1 1 11' 111111 1111 11 11 1 1 1 1 111 1 11 11' 1 1 1 1111111111 111 111 11 111 1 1 11 111 1111 1111111111 11111111111111 1111 11111 1 111111'1.111' 1 1 111 1 1 1 11111 111111' 11- 11 .1 1 1. 11 111 111- 11 111 1 1111 1 11 1 1 1 11111 1 1 11 1 111 111111'11111111'1'11 1'1'1' 111 11111 11111 111 1111111 11 1 11111 1 1 1'1 '1 11 1111111111 11 1 1111 1 111111 11 11 11 1 1111111 1111'111 11111111 111111 11 1 111111 1111 1'1111.111 11 1111 11 111 11111111 1 11111 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1 11 1111111111 11111111111111 11111 1111 1 1111111111111111 111 1 1 111111 1 1 1 1 111 11111 111111111111 1 1 111111111-1111111-111111111111111111111 1 11111 1111 11111 1111111111111 11 1111111111111111 1 11 11 1111 11 111'1111111 11111111 1111111111111111111111 1111 1111111111111111111111 11 1 1111111111111111111 11111111 1 111111111111111111111 111 1 1111111111111111111111111111111111111 111111 1111111111111 1111111111111111111 11 1 1111111111111111111111111 1111111 11 11 111111111111111111 11111111111111 1 11111 1 1111111111111111111111111111111 1 11 1 11 111111111111111 11111111 111 1 1111 1111111111111111111 1111111111111111111 1 111 111111111 1111111 11 11111111111111 11 1 11111111111111111111 11 111 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 111111111 1 111111111111111111111111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111111 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111111111111111111111 111111111111111111111 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 11111 1111111111111 '11111111111 11111 1111 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 11111 111 1111111111 1 11111 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1111, 1 11 11 1 111111111111'111'11111111'111111111111111 11 1 11 111 111 1 1 1 1 1 111 111 11 111111111 11 1111111111111111111111111 111 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 111111 1111111 11111111111111111111111111111111111 1 1 1 111 11111111111 11111111111111 1 1111111111 1 1111 1 1111111111111 1 1 1 11111111111111 B""Nx 1111111 11111 1 11 1 1111111 111 11 1111 '11 11. 1 111 117511 11111 11 1 1 11 111 1 11 1- 1 1'11 11 1 111 111 11 1111 11111111111111111111 11 1111 1 111 1111111111 1111111111 1 111111111111 11 1111 11111 111111111111 11 11 111111111111 111111111111111111111 1 1111 11111111 1111111111111111111111 1111111111111 1111111 1 1111111111111 1111111111111111 11111 1 11'111111111111111 11111111 111111 11111111111111111111111 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 11 11 1111111111 1 11 11111111111111 1111111111111 1111111111111 11 1111111111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111111 111111111111111111111 11111 111 11 1111111111111 1111111111111111111111111 1111111 11111111111111 111111111111 11 111 1111 111111111111111111 1111111 1 11111111111 1 1111 111 1 11 11111 111 11111111 11. 1 111 111 11 1 1111111 111111 1111111 11111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111 111111 1 111111111111111111111 11111111111111111111 1 1 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111 11 11 11 1 1 1 111 11111 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 111111 1111 11111111111111111111111111111111 1 111111 11 1 U 300 x vpsv x'x , I "I , I NXXXXX' I x -.xdNW' YSVF . II X I I " I I 'IP'4II1IIIIi':ZI5s3I: ,,, 'I '- I Ii' '-f,QIfII'V I :givin . V. .J Z f wvih ui - :SjI' ?'! .g? W -1 I' XVEFIU' EQ -, I I I II I I I I II ' I II I I I- I I II' I I I I I I I I II I I II I III III ,I IIIE IIIIIIIII I IH jI'II. I I I III IIHWH I I I I II III I I II I I I IIIIIIII II IIIIHIII IIIIIIIII I I I I ' JIYIIII 'IQI' I' I I I 'mI'I I I IIIII,MI HUII I I I II II IIIIIII III IIIIIIIII I III II I II IIIIIIIII IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I II I IIII IIIII III II RIIIIIIIIIII I II I I' I, IIII I III I:1I'III I I I U I I I ,IIII I I II ' I , II I IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII I I I I I I III! IIHIIIIII I I I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I II IIII'II.,II I I I I IIII II IIIIIII 'IIIII III -IIII I I I IIII IIII I II III I IIIIIIIIIIII III I IIII IIIIII IIII III II II I I I. II I I "0LD EW YURK UNIVER l'l'Y'l I-IEN the School OllC011l1I16l'CC was organized in 1900, tl1e student niembership consisted o11ly ol' business men wl1o took tl1eir courses i11 the evenings. But even though the students for the most part were busy during the day in their various business activities, they initiated many forms ol social, literary, and athletic enterprises. Gradually, as the Day Division grew in size, interest in clubs and fraternities also grew. One fraternity was organized in 1905, another in 1907, and in 1932, each claimed 40 or more chapters in other universities having schools of business. The First of the series of ycarbooks was published by the class of 1908. Debating teams were organized and engaged in forensic combat with teams from the even- ing school at the University of Pennsylvania. V In 1931 the first Freshman Yveek was held, during which the entering class of some 600 Day students were given personal counsel by members of the faculty, includi11g all the chairmen of departments, concerning their programs and student activities. It is difhcult to enumerate activities which were formulated at the School of Commerce. Some of the clubs founded' by students were short- lived, but many have prospered and in 1937, 51 recognized fraternities were active. One student enterprise to which the Con11nerce Students contributed, The New York Unizfersily Daily News, was organized in 1922, rising out of the lfVKlShl7'IglO7I Sqtmre Dealer. The latter was initiated e11tirely by a group of Com- merce students in 1913 for the avowed purpose of "creating a spirit of unity and friendship among the several schools" and of "helping the building of a bigger, better and busier New York University." At the present tin1e, under the direction of the Student Council, each major department has organized its own club catering to the interests of students taking its courses. In addition, highly specialized organizations, concerning them- selves with limited aspects ol a subject, l1ave made their appearance. Mlell-known among these are the Broadcasting Club, the Connoisseurs Club, and the Philatelic Society. Further student activities consist ol athletics, intramurals, interclass tourna- ments, class dances, hen parties and smokers, annual promenades and class hops. CLADYS REUTIMAN Adviser to the Wonzen ISS GLADYS REUTIMAN, adviser to women and teacher of freshman composition courses at the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance, was born in Stillwater, Minnesota. She attended the grammar and high schools there, and received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Macalester College in St. Paul, Minnesota in 1919. She received a Master of Arts degree from Columbia University in 1929. A After graduation from Macalester, Miss Reutiman taught English in various high schools among which was South Bend High School in South Bend, Indiana. The next part of her work in the field of education carried Miss Reutiman half-way across the world to the University of Hawaii where she taught English. A reminder of her years in Hawaii is a photograph, hanging in her office, which shows the beautiful buildings and spacious campus of the University of Hawaii. Miss Reutiman has held her position as adviser to the women of the School for over ten years, having been appointed to this post in 1928 while working for her M.A. degree at Columbia. She was the hrst adviser to be selected to fill this office. Miss Reutiman is permanent secretary of Sigma Eta Phi and is a member of Sphinx and Mu Kappa Tau. 127 HAYWARD JANES HOLBERT Counselor to Day Student Ofrganz'zatz'o-ns AYWARD JANES HOLBERT, adviser to Day Student Organizations, was born below the Mason-Dixon line in Fairmont, VVest Virginia, in 1900. Mr. Holbert was graduated from the XfVharton School of Commerce and Finance with the degree of B.S. in economics in 1926, and in 1932 he earned l1is M.B.A. at our Graduate School of Business Administration. He will soon receive his Ph.D. from the School of Education. His business career began in 1918 when he became a member of the firm of Holbert, Haymond and Hartley, building contractors In 1922 he was forced to discontinue his education for one year, during which time he was engaged in the practice of civil engineering. After his graduation from tl1e University of Penn- sylvania, he became superintendent of road and bridge construction for the M7 est Virginia Engineering and Construction Company. This was followed by one year in his own business, known as Philadelphia Studios, which specialized in theatrical contracting. Since IQQ2, Mr. Holbert has been an instructor of Management. In collabora- tion with Professor Collins, Professor Cornell, Professor Bonneville, and others, Mr. Holbert is currently engaged in the preparation of a basic, standard text to be known as A Survey of Business. Honorary societies of which Mr. Holbert is a member are Alpha Phi Sigma, Arch and Square, Sphinx, Sigma Eta Phi, and Management Honorary Society. He is also a member of the Society for the Development of Management. His social fraternity is Phi Gamma Delta. 128 ROBERT BURNS JENKINS Counselor to Night Student Organizations IN 1923, after leaving his position with the Chase National Bank, Robert Burns jenkins, adviser to Night Student Organizations, enrolled as a student in the evening division of the School of Commerce, New York University. At the same time he was employed by the University as Assistant Supervisor of Purchases. Upon receiving his B.C.S. degree in 1927, Professor jenkins was appointed a part time instructor of Marketing, but he still continued his work with the Purchasing Department. In 1929 he was made full-time instructor, and in 1931 received his M.A. from New York U. During the period from 1927 to 1931 he was a member of the Board of Education of his home town of Vtfestfield, New Jersey. In 1936 Professor Jenkins became aHiliated with the Educational Buyers Association in an advisory capacity, and shortly afterwards was chosen to be faculty adviser to Mu Kappa Tau, honorary advertising sorority for Commerce women. In the same year, Professor Jenkins, as a co-author, published the text Outlines of Marketing, a book which is now being used in Hfty-two educational institutions. He was appointed both assistant professor of Marketing and adviser to the Night Student Council in 1937. Professor jenkins is a charter member of Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary advertising fraternity, and a member of Theta Chi, Arch and Square, the Amer- ican Marketing Association, and the National Association of Purchasing Agents. 129 130 Day Student Council HE DAY STUDENT COUNCIL is the or- gan for student govern- ment in the day division of the School of Com- merce. This body is pre- sided over by the officers ofthe Day Organization, who are elected annual- ly, and is composed of representatives from the various classes, the Day League of YVOIHC11, and the Commerce Bulletin. Mr. Hayward Holbert is the faculty adviser. During the past year, the main objective of the Day Student Council has been to increase the efli- ciency of student activ- ities in the School. In accomplishing this task, the Council has encour- aged student suggestions. Under Abraham Beer, the Council has pro- vided many innovations for the school. This year the class and Day Org elections were com- bined to save time and expense. The IQSQ-40 Council established an Ac- counting Tutor Council. The purpose of this council was to aid accounting majors. Out- standing students majoring in the held com- posed the council. A drive to get more students interested in extra-curricular activities was also sponsored by the Day Org. This took the form of a club - President . . Vice-President . Secretary ..... HAROLD PUTTERNIAN, Senior President JERRY BALMUTH, junior President SOL GLABMAN, Sophomore President "Bulletin" Representatives IRVING GLATER, First Term AUGUSTIN COLLAZO, Second Term :XBRAI-IABI BEER Pre.sident campaign which was for the purpose of interest- ing more students in joining clubs. Dancing sessions every Tuesday and Thursday in Lass- man Hall were also in- troduced. For the first time, all orchestras and hotels for the class affairs were booked through the coun- cil adviser after recom- mendation by the chair- men of the various af- fairs. Otheraccomplishments ofthe 1939-40 Day Coun- cil included the perma- nent purchase of a pub- lic address system for Lassman Hall, introduc- tion Of class buttons, ded- ication Of Morris Hall, approval of the College Advertising Vlforkshop, and the expansion of co-ed intra-mural activities. The various committees appointed by the Student Council have functioned well this year. One of the special committees, composed of a group of students, investigated the pos- sibilities of a new gym. Robert G. Harris and Sol Glabman headed this committee. This year, all senior members of the Council were appointed to the election committee. This was one of the most elhcient election committees ever appointed. . ABRAHAM BEER . ROBERT G, HARRIS . ARTHUR PINSKY Freshmen Advisers HARRY LANDESNIAN, JR., EDWARD NIACDONALD, Senior Represenmtives HOYN'ARD S. Fox, GEORGE PIOROXVITZ, JACK CRESPIN, junior Rejiresentntioe PRUTH DOWNING, League of Women MR. PIAYXVARD J. HOLEERT, Faculty Adviser 131 132 Evening Student Council THE Evening Student Council was highly successful in administer- ing tl1e activities of the evening students of the school of Commerce dur- ing the past year. Through the Hne work of President Harry Her- man, and the careful guidance of Professor Robert B. Jenkins, the faculty adviser, the coun- cil will long be remem- bered for its constant and constructive efiorts to improve conditions for the evening students in Commerce. Through the work of the Council, the faculty administration approved the designation of the South Study Hall as a memorial to Prof. John S. Morris, faculty adviser to the Evening Stu- dent Councils during the years 193o to 1938. The Hall was completely renovated and Inade available to the recognized student organiza- tions in the School of Commerce for use as an auditorium. The formal dedication cere- monies of the Hall were held in April. The Prof, John S. Morris Public Speaking Award, the plans for which were formulated by the 1938-39 Council, was accepted in its final form by the Council and the School Administration. The first presentation of this award will be HARRY HERMAN President made next year. The Council also gave due consideration to the many suggestions offered it by the student body and took definite action on the promises made at election time. Some of the more outstanding ft accomplishments of the Council were: establish- ment of an Evening 'Sec- tion in the Commerce Bulletin, investigation of the feasibility of in- stituting compulsory h e al th examinationsg formulation of a more complete and interesting social program for indi- vidual classesg and or- ganization Of an Evening Commerce Basketball Team, which later in the year was combined with the Yflfashington Square Evening College team. Active participation was also taken by the Council in the social activities of tl1e School. In early December, tl1e All-Commerce Smoker was held at Longchamps, where a fine dinner and an excellent talk by Professor Gould Harris Inade this occasion a highlight on the social calender. The Council Christmas Party was acknowledged by the Faculty to have been one of the Hnest and most successful events ever held during the entire forty years history of the School. 'Q MEMBERS CLASS OF 1940 ROBERT'PETTIGREM', President GEORGE A. BALLANCE, Treasurer CLASS OF 1941 FREDERICK A. SLOCUIVI, President EDWARD P. MAY, Treasurer CLASS OF 1942 DAVID LATZ, President RICHARD A. STRICKLAND, Treasurer CLASS OF 1943 ROBERT E. MINDELL, President SEYMOUR ZELNICK, Treasurer CLASS OF 1944 JACK H. BEHL, President MILTON LUNENFELD, Treasurer CLASS OF 1945 ARTHUR BERKOVVITZ, President HOWARD ARONIN, Treasurer WALL STREET DIVISION ROGER A. SCHLIEDER, President HALLIDAY CLARK, Treasurer NIGHT LEAGUE OF WOMEN FLORENCE SAUER, President COMMERCE BULLETIN GEORGE LUBIN FACULTY ADVISER PROFESSOR ROBERT B. JENKINS 1 IQOGER SCI-ILIEDIZR Wall Street Organization I. President HALLIDAX' CLARK Treasurer President . . . ROGER A. SCHLIEDER Vice-President . . VVILLIAM A. DRESSEL Vice-President . . WALTER P. SIBIES Secretary . . . PAUL SURFACE Treasurer ..... ........... H ALLIDAY CLARK Executive Committee . .ALEX CURCHIN 'INURNER TRIPPII, EUGENE S. YVOOD Faculty Adviser . . . . THE Wall Street Student Organization again completed a highly successful year by work- ing intensively for the students of the Wfall Street Division. Through this organization, the students of Wall Street have enjoyed a varied and interesting program of extra-cur- ricular activity DR. NoEL D. GODEREY During the school year four smokers were held in the University's buildings at 90 Trinity Place. Men from the fields of business finance and government were invited to address the members of the student body. The first smoker was held on October 18, when Charles Hodges of the University faculty spoke on "Poland and the 1939 Crisis." After the meeting the students enjoyed refreshments and had the opportunity to chat informally with Dr. Hodges. The second smoker was held on the evening of November 27 when Mr. G. A. Paulson, special agent of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, spoke on "The VVork and Functions of the F. B. I." In conjunction with Religion-in-Life week held at the lfVashington Square Center, W'all Street held its third smoker on February 28. Dr. T. Z. Koo, secretary of the M7orld's Student Christian Association, addressed a large group of students on "The Conflicts in the Far East." The last smoker of the year was held on Tues- day evening, April 16, when Mr. A. P. Link, instructor of psychology at Mfashington Square College, presented a lecture on and an actual demonstration of hypnotism. This meeting proved to be one of the most enjoyable of the year. The Division was also active socially. The second annual fall prom was held in the Colonial Room of Hotel Park Central on Sat- urday evening, December 2. In spite of the loss of the football game during the afternoon to Reading Clockwise Paul Surface Walter Simes William Dressel 135 Fordham, and the inclement weather, the Prom was the scene of much informal fun in formal dress. The annual spring formal was held in the Grill Room of the Hotel Commo- dore on Saturday evening, April 27. This dance was extremely well attended and proved to be a high light in the social activity of the Wall Street Division. Bill Dressel and Hal Clark had the full responsibility for these affairs. In the athletic phase of student activities, the Organization sponsored a bowling tourna- ment during November and December. Dan Burke won the title of the best bowler of the l'Vall Street Division. The past year witnessed the revival of the Wall Strertcr, the bi-monthly publication of the X'Vall Street Division. The Wall Streeter contained articles by Dr. A. Wellington Tay- lor, Dr. Paul V. Horn, and Dr. Noel D. God- frey. Information on and news of students at the Division were also contained in this publi- cation. Turner Trippe and Paul Surface were in charge of this work, and the enthusiasm was acknowledgment of their success. RU'TI'I Dowm NG Day League of Women H.. ,fix President EVELYN SIROTIN Vice-President OFFICERS President . . . RUTH DOWNING Vice-President . . EVELYN SIROTIN Senior Delegate . Treasurer .... Recording Secretary . . Corresponding Secretary . HE League of Women is an organization composed of all Women students of the School of Commerce, who automatically be- come members upon registration. The purpose of the League is to encourage a spirit of friend- liness among the Women students and to foster their friendships. In this respect it supplies a vital need, since a school without a campus has a need for a cohesive force such as the League for Women. 1 . IRMA HERBIAN . . AMY PRICE . MIRIAM RIVKIN . RosLYN KOMACK To accomplish its aims, members of the League plan a social program of activities under the guidance of Miss Gladys H. Reuti- man, the adviser to women. For each affair there are two chairmen who are assigned by a volunteer committee. All the women in the School of Commerce are invited to the affairs since it is for them that the League of Women functions. Each semester the first activity is the big sister tea. A committee of junior and senior girls under the direction of two senior chair- men is organized to act as big sisters to the in- coming freshman girls, each girl being assigned a big sister to whom she may come for advice. In this way the new students are given the opportunity to become acquainted with the activities of the League, as well as a chance to meet their fellow students. As a result of these big sister teas, many close friendships have arisen, which have extended beyond college years. Especially popular this year were the after- noon faculty socials at which girls and profes- sors spend an enjoyable afternoon becoming more closely acquainted than is possible in the classrooms. During the year every girl is in- vited to at least one tea, that of the department in which she is majoring. Another important function of the League is the frosh-soph week, during which there occurs a series of athletic games between the freshmen and sophomores. These events are intended to initiate the freshmen into the athletic activities of the school and to serve as an incentive for further participation in League of VVomen activities. Again this year an open house dance was sponsored, which was for the purpose of rais- ing money for the Emily Foster Award. The admission was ten cents and the affair attracted over 150 students. Favors were distributed. Other activities of the hrst term were the annual Christmas party for the children of the Judson Health Center, at which dolls decor- ated and dressed by girls in the League of lfVomen were presented to each child, and an open meeting at which Miss May DePinna of the DePinna Model Agency addressed the girls. The second term's activities included the annual mother-daughter tea, a cake and candy sale, a game and card p3.1'1Ly, and a second big sister tea for February freshmen. An innovation in the League's activities this year was a tea, which was given in honor of the wives of the faculty. At this tea a song recital was presented by Josephine Maetre, making it one of the outstanding social func- tions sponsored by the League of Women. Reading Clockwise Irma Herman Roslyn Komack Miriam Rivkin +15-31 137 I. I Night League of Women FLORENCE SAUER President OFFICERS President . Vice-Presi den t . . . Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary . Treasurer . . Q LL women students enrolled in the Even- ing Division of the School of Commerce are members of the Evening League of W'o- men. This branch of the League of Women was established sixteen years ago to encourage friendly spirit and sociability among women registered in the night school. All women are cordially invited to attend and partici- I . FLORENCE SAUER . SOPHIE SHERMAN . . ROSE SILDNIAN . LEoN1E FRIEBERG . HAZEL GRILL pate in the organization activities provided for them. Meetings of the Evening League of Women are held the first Wednesday of each month. They are held from 8 to 10, so that those stu- dents having 6-8 classes may have an oppor- tunity to meet their friends after classes are over. Refreshments are served after the meet- ing. At the beginning of this year, the League held an informal upper-classmen party. The purpose was to acquaint the upper-classmen with the League. During the first week of each semester, a tea is held to acquaint the freshmen with the upper-classmen. There is also a Mother- Daughter tea, at which time the mothers of the students are invited to see the school and be the guests of the League. This year, the League gave a leap year dance, in addition to the annual football dance. At the latter, the girls of the League played hostess to the Evening School, con- forming with all traditions of Leap Year. Through the efforts of the co-chairman, Ann Solomon and Rita Einkle, this affair was a great success, entertaining those students who partook of the hospitality of the league. A word of praise should be extended to Florence Sauer and Shirley Vfilkins for their excellent endeavors in making the poor child- ren of the Judson Health Center happy at Christmas time. Games, dolls, and novel re- freshments were provided for the children. A combined Day and Evening League of Reading Left to Right Leona Friegerg Miss Seidman 1 Women supper was held in March. Under the supervision of both the Day and Evening League Presidents, the supper was held in the Women's Lounge, which was attractively decorated for the occasion. About thirty-five girls attended. By far one of the most interesting features of the year 1939-40 was a series of talks given by Dr. Josephine Rathbone. Those talks touched upon topics of interest and import- ance to the women of the school. Miss Celia Raeder, a graduate of N.Y.U., is extended a note of thanks for her endeavors to make the Night League's meetings and teas more delightful. Miss Raeder, a concert pianist, has played at the Academy of Music, Carnegie Hall, and many other noted places. Each year the League of Women awards a scholarship of 325 to the girl doing the most outstanding work for the League and for the University. Last year it was awarded to Mary Callon. To wind up a very successful year, the League of l'Vomen gave a party for the Even- ing Council. A good time was enjoyed by all the guests. K 0 Br 2 I Beta GHIIIIHH Sigma NIQUE Zllllflllg all extra-curricular organizations in the School of Commerce ranks Beta Gamma Sigma. Membership in tl1is honorary fraternity is the highest scholastic attainment to which Commerce undergraduates may aspire. First organized i11 1907 at tl1e University of IVisconsin, Beta Gamma Sigma has gradually achieved 11atio11wide recognition until today its position and prestige in the held of commercial education correspond to those of Phi Beta Kappa in tl1e held ol classical education. Beta Gamma Sigma's national position is secured by tl1e fact tl1at it is tl1e only intercollegiate honorary fraternity recognized by tl1e National Association ol Collegiate Schools of Business. More than forty universities throughout the United States now have chapters of Beta Gamma Sigma. In 1933 tl1e Alpl1a Chapter of Delta Mu Delta, wl1icl1 for twenty years had served New York UIllYfC1'SlIj',S School of Commerce as a stimulus to, and as a reward for, scholastic excellence, was superseded by tl1e Delta of New York Chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma. Among the honorary members of Delta Mu Delta were such outstanding figures of the business world as John Ilfanamaker, Judge Elbert H. Gray, Daniel Guggenheim, Percy S. Straus, Thomas XV. Lamont, and David Sarnott. The avowed purposes of Beta Gamma Sigma are "to encourage and reward scholarship i11 commercial studies, to promote the advancement of education in the science of business, and to foster principles of integrity in business practice." Admission to membership is based solely on good moral character and high scholarship. The society annually elects to membership from among the highest ten percent of the senior class and tl1e highest two percent of tlIe junior class, those day and evening students who have the necessary qualihcations. These quali- fications consist of a worthy character and a scholastic standing of 4.5 honor credits. In the case of juniors at least 80 points of work must have been com- pleted. It is customary for the society to also elect each year to membership one member of the faculty. Dr. G. E. SeBoyar is permanent secretary, and Professor A. H. Rosenkampff is permanent treasurer of the Delta of New York Chapter. GRADUATES IRA CISIN MICHAEL D7ANGELO DOROTHY HEcToR HERMAN HOLZER NORMAN N. LOBENZ IRVING PLOTKIN 140 HAROLD ROBERTS LEINIS H. ROBERTS ALEXANDER F. SHENNAN ALVIN STEIN LAWRENCE WESCHLER JANET R. INILKINS D.LXVID ABRARIOXVITZ JOHN R. AGREN XIINCENT EXLEKSINAS KATHLEEN .ALLAN DONALD .ANDERSON MURRAY BANKS IRVING BEER ALLAN BEERS RUTPI F. BLOCK .JAMES BRAGONIER ROBERT P. CLARK PHILIP M. DAVIS CHARLES DUNCAN JOHN DUNLAP CHARLES EDWARDS BIIILDRED EVERISS SYLVIA FRIED HAROLD FRISHBIAN SEYBIOUR GANSBERG CHARLES GLOCK ESTELLE GOLISH LEE GREIENISERG ANTHONY GRIECO MORRIS GRODOWITZ JULIUS GRUNWERG RICHARD HARRIS JAMES HEALY BERNARD HOMOWITZ PAUL G. ISAACSON RICHARD A. KANE CARL IQELLERNIAN GEORGE KEMPF EUGENE KLERMAN HERBERT KOSHAR MORTON KRAMER JEROME LANGER SIH PANG LEE ALEXANDER LEON RICHARD BRYCE STANLEY DANZIGER MICHAEL G. DUMA HAROLD I. FERTIZ RALPH F. GEORGE SENIORS EDWARD WOLFE JUNIORS SIDNEY LIEBERDIAN XJVILLIABI LINDEEIAN EDVVARD MACDONALD GEORGE D. NIACKENZIE CHARLES BICKIEON FREDERIC MEAD SIDNEY BIILLER HAROLD BTILITZKY JOHN M ILXVARD HENRY NIUELLER GEORGE BIULLER .JOHN BIULLIGAN JAMES NAGEL VICTOR PARABASCI-II JOHN A. PATTEE J. ROBERT PETTIGREW SOL RABINONVITZ ALVIN RAPP KJALIES RAU 'Tl-IONIAS REINERTSEN IRVING RESNICK BERNARD RICHTER ARTHUR C. RITZ ROYVLAND ROSE FLORENCE ROXENBERG SYLVAN SCI-IOENBERG EDWIN SCHOENBORN VVILLIAM F. SCHOLL HOWARD SEAINIAN IRVING SHECHTNIAN ARTHUR SERWOOD NATHAN SHIFF HARRY STEVENSON NORMAN A. TOPPER TILLIE TRESS VVALTON XIVANNER SULANIITH XAVINOGRAD SEYMOUR WVVISSNER JACK HALPERN VVILLIAM KOPTA ALBERT NIOSKIN RITA PRESS ILXDOLPH SCOTTI HARRY J. SONBERG 141 rf. 3 5' 51- iff F55 '- ji' ,Q-ru '- ti 4.1 -, ,,,nw. ' ,-..cQ.L .A Sphinx LIGIBILITY for election to Sphinx, the day senior honorary fraternity, depends upon the candidates active, conscientious, and responsible leader- ship and influence among his fellow students in the extra-curricular activities Of the school. Tappings to this fraternity are held at the last Day Org meeting of the year. Twelve seniors and one junior are inducted annuallyg the junior thus honored automatically assumes the presidency for the coming academic year. One member of the faculty is inducted as a reward for his interest and active participation in all school affairs and student functions. Unlike many honorarics, Sphinx does not select its members on the basis of scholastic rating, but takes into consideration exceptional ability and outstand- ing service in extra-curricular activities. The first step in electing new candidates is the publication Of the list of eligible students in the college newspaper one week before the tapping ceremony. These candidates and all others who believe themselves qualihed to be chosen must submit records of their activities to the president Of Sphinx. The society then meets the evening before tapping to vote on the candidates. Voting is conducted by preferential ballot. The ballots are sealed and delivered to the Day student adviser. A few minutes before tapping actually takes place, votes are counted, and the results are given to the most recently elected members who then proceed with the ceremony. The identity of all prospective members is kept secret until the actual tapping occurs. 1939 MEMBERS 1940 MEMBERS NELSON COMBS EMANUEL XVAX LAXVRENCE SUTTON SIDNEY I-I. MILLER ALBERT FRIEDRIAN THOMAS A. BIULVANEY, JR. GEORGE FORMAN CL.-XRICE EPSTEIN GEORGE RENZI .-ABRAHAM BEER lRVlNG HOLCZER AUGUSTIN E. COLLAZO T ED YVOODARD ISTATI-ILEEN .ALLAN VV11.LARD F. ENIDEN :XRTI-IUR J. M INCER EDYVARD EHRING JAMES M. CONLIN EDITI-l llIVKIN IRMA HEI1hfIAN llOSALlND STARKNIAN TRUTH DOWNING JANET VVILKINS ARNOLD P. EISINGER IDOROTHEA XNHITE GICORGE FINKBEINER PROFESSOR HECTOR PERRIER J.AMEs V. O'GARA PROFESSOR H1XYX'VARIJ J. I-IOLBERT PROFESSOR R. B. JENKINS I42 aqmqgugamwf 'ng -'i'.'v'l 353.143 1,531 las L 1 :fx ...:f.. -5 -.5 ,WA .. -4. L irq - If? 'fig ,f 7' --5555 L s.,.-ty 1, 1 '.-.,Mi.- 3 ' , U., I E53 ' ' '1:':ff:1 ?:' f-:Q W Arch and Square OUNDED in 1917, Arch and Square has served ever Since as the honorary organization that recognizes "outstanding and unusual Service to the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance of New York University" on the part of men students in the Evening Division. Active participation in evening student activities and a satisfactory scholastic record throughout their entire school career are the requisites for membership in this honorary. There is a limited membership of seven studentsg one faculty member is tapped in recognition of his interest and participation in student affairs. In addition to the tappings, the annual banquet and business meetings are the chief activities of the fraternity. CLASS or ,39 VVILLIAIYI DONNELISY JACK SAPOSNICK MELVIN MERSON BENJANIIN DINKES WILLIAM FOSTER FRED GLADE PROFESSOR ROBERT B. J ENKINS 143 CLASS OF '40 HARRY W. HERMAN J. DOUGLAS LOGAN J. ROBERT PETTIGREW CORNELIUS SCHNEIDER EUGENE SHUTMAN SIDNEY SNYDER YVILLIAM H. VVEIDOWKE PROFESSOR GOULD L. HARRIS A F- W Alpha Phi Sigma LPHA PHI SIGMA was founded seventeen years ago as the junior honorary fraternity of Commerce. It has served to bring both Jewish and Christian Student leaders together into more harmonious relationship and extra-curricular activities. Alpha Phi Sigma is divided into day and night divisions. Eight day juniors are tapped annuallyg six upper and two lower juniors are inducted into member- ship in the evening division of the fraternity. In addition, faculty members are inducted each year. Since its inception, this society has consistently Eulhlled its purpose-"to justly recognize those members of the junior class who have rendered outstanding Service, Inost consistently and unselhshly, to the School of Commerce, by peti- tioning them for membership in this junior honorary Society." THE MEMBERS FOR 1939-1940 ARE: DAY MEMBERS ARNOLD EISINGER BERNARD LOEGRER SEYMOUR NIALINIAN JEROBIE BALINIUTH ABRAHABfI BEER ROBERT GOULD HARRIS HARRY LANDESNIAN IRIVIN JOEL KEIT GEORGE FINKBEINER GORDON A. KNAPP, JR. AUGUSTIN COLLAZO EXDOLPH SCOTTI THOMAS A. BKIULVANEY, JR. HAROLD SHAPIRO EDWARD IVIACDONALD NIGHT MEMBERS WADE FORMAN ROGER SCHLIEDER DOUGLAS LOGAN SIDNEY LOWVITZ ROBERT PETTIGREYV FRED SLOCUM CORNELIUS SCHNEIDER NAT DAVIS SIDNEY SNYDER JOHN HYNES ALBERT DORFMAN UR1131, SCHUBERT EDWARD MAY JOSEPH G. DEVIGO NORMAN KRASNOW THE FACULTY MEMBERS ARE: PROFESSOR GEORGE BURTON HOTCHKISS PROFESSOR JAMES F. CLYNE PROFESSOR ROBERT B. JENKINS PROFESSOR HENRY B. RATHBONE PROFESSOR C. C. CLARK 144 0 E Han w'.QE6EerxemEoy Sigma Eta Phi ICMA ETA PHI was organized in the School of Commerce in 1937 to reward junior girls for their outstanding service, character, and scholarship. Those junior girls who consider themselves potential members are asked to submit their qualifications based on extra-curricular activity during their first three years at college. The active members discuss these qualifications with Miss Gladys Reutiman, adviser to women, who is the permanent secretary. A two-thirds vote of the members is necessary for election. Those six who are most deserving of membership are tapped in the spring at a Student Council meeting open to all students. Shortly after, the annual dinner is held for the new and old members at which time the pledge is taken, pins are distributed, and ofhcers for the next year are elected. The aims of Sigma Eta Phi are to encourage women students to participate in extra-curricular activities and to establish a sisterhood for girls who are active in student affairs. In its three years of existence in the School of Commerce, Sigma Eta Phi has been receiving more and more recognition as a prominent incentive for active women students. 1939-1940 OFFICERS v President . . . . CLARICE EPSTEIN Secretary . RUTH DOWNING CLASS OF '40 KATHLEEN ALLAN CLARICE EPSTEIN ARLINE CASSIDY ESTELLE GOLISH RUTH DOYVNING IRMA HERMAN MR. HAYWARD UI. I-IOLBERT CLASS OF '41 ELEANOR LA GRUTTA FLORENCE Ti.-XPPAPORT RUTH LOIVEN EVELYN SIROTIN RITA PRESS PROFESSOR ROBERT B. JENKINS 145 . I ' .1 .grass-. Y ao. li tt' l Violet Scroll HE honorary society for the V iolct, the yearbook of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, is known as the Violet Scroll. It was Organized approxi- mately twenty years ago to give proper recognition to those students who have performed Outstanding service to the school through their activity as members of the staff of the Violet. New members are elected each year. They are selected from three different groupsg first, members of the Managing Board, who receive gold scrollsg second, members of the Associate Board, who are given silver scrollsg and third, members of the staff who are presented with certihcates. Only students who have displayed a commendable spirit of cooperation, conscientious effort, and ability in their respective positions are elected to membership in the Violet Scroll. It is customary to present gold scrolls only to those students On the Managing Board who are seniors, but when outstanding work is done, this rule may be waived and deserving students honored with a gold scroll. Juniors on the Asso- ciate Board are usually the only students to receive silver scrolls, but Sophomores who have demonstrated ther htness may be awarded a silver scroll. Certificates are awarded tO those students who have served the Violet faithfully and well in minor positions. GOLD SCROLLS BERNARD LOECKER :XRNOLD EISINGER il-'HONIAS A. NIULVANEY, JR. ARTHUR BlINCER KAY ALLAN Qawarded 19393 RUTH DOXVNING lXlORTON IQRABIER SILVER SCROLLS GORDON IQNAPP NORMAN TOPPER HAROLD SHAPIRO ALVIN KOCHBIAN CLARENCE TARGOVE ROGER A. SCHLIEDER NATHAN KELNE TLXRBIAND PRUSMAOR EVELYN SIROTIN CLAR1CE EPSTEIN fawarded 1Q3Qy IRMA l'lERNIAN ARLINE CASSIDY Qawarded 19395 CERTIFICATES lVlURIEL RODNON JEROBIE KXRTSIS LUCILLE CO1-IEN HAROLD SORKIN IRVING SATTY 1 46 Bulletin Press Medallion OLD and silver medallions have been awarded each year, for the past six years since the reorganization of the Old Daily News to staff members Of the under- graduate semi-weekly newspaper Of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance, the Commerce Bulletin. These awards are presented to Outstanding students who have shown exceptional ability in at least a year of service on the Bulletin and who have gained the approval Of the Board Of Editors. Small scrolls of silver are awarded to students who have served for one year. Those staff members, who have proved their fitness by demonstrating persever- ance, industry, and sincerity of purpose for a period of two years or more, are awarded medallions made of gold. Each June an annual Commerce Bulletin dinner is held at which the awards are presented. GOLD KEYS AUGUSTIN E. COLLAZO JOSEPH G. DEVIOO SEYMOUR lWALMAN BERNARD SIMON JABIES O'GARA lXClARVIN LEFFLER ERNEST BALDASSARE lVlARVIN FLABI BERNARD LOECKER TRVVIN KEIT ALFRED JONAS HAROLD ELKIND ROSLYN COHEN ROSLYN KOMAK SILVER KEYS BELLE SAVETZ 147 MAX STEIN GEORGE M. LUBIN IRVING J. GLATER Qfilwaifclecl 1939, JOSEPH COHEN J. BARRY KRAMER ROD THOMSON JOHN LEONARD NAT COHEN lXlURIEL RODNON NAOMI BENIN INEZ FREIER lVlELVIN XNALLERSTEIN ANN SOLOMON 1 -' N ' lA'f1-19115335 We 1. EF 1 l Commerce Book Medallion EYS for meritorious service on the Commerce Book, the freshman ubiblef' were awarded for the second time in the history of the School of Commerce last fall. The precedent of awarding service keys to deserving members of the stall was origi- nated in 1938. Medallions were awarded on the basis of work done in producing the book. Those members of the staff who cooperated with the Managing Board and who displayed outstanding ability in their efforts were given keys. Gold keys were awarded to members who had served the book for more than one year, and silver keys were given to promising new-comers. Seymour Malman was editor of the Commerce Book last year. The following received medallions in 1939: GOLD MEDALLIONS SEYMOUR MALMAN MAX STEIN AUGUSTIN E. COLLAZO ALFRED JONAS IRWIN J. KEIT SILVER MEDALLIONS NATHAN COHEN HARRY LANDESMAN, JR. BERNARD LOECKER JAMES V. GTGARA ROSLYN COHEN 148 fl.. , f Alpha Delta Sigma George Burton Hotclzffzss Clzajater LPI-IA DELTA SIGMA is tl1e professional honorary advertising fraternity i11 the School OlIciOIlllllC1'CC. Accounts Zllltl Finance, Tl1e mother Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma was founded 26 years ago in the University ol' Missouri School ol' AIOlll'llZlllSlll. Chapters have since been established at many universities throughout the United States. Today the fraternity is recog- nized by Zllltl athliated with tl1e Advertising Federation ofAn1erica. I11 March 1933 a group of IS selected marketing students met with Herbert M. Scl1iIl'er and Darrell B. Lucas and voted to petition the national Office for a chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma at New York University. It was unanimously ap- proved that the proposed chapter be 1lZllllCCl after George Burton Hotchkiss. Installation took place May IS, 1933. The fraternity represents the highest standards of professional and ethical practice in the vocation of advertising, and it is the fraternityIs purpose always to strive towards the uplifting of these standards. A. D. selects men Irom marketing students who are actively interested in advertising, who have superior scholastic standing, and who are in sympathy with, and will lend active support to, the fraternity's ideals and aims. There are two elections to membership per year-One in the fall and one in the spring. Several weeks prior to each election, a smoker is held for prospective members. Each year from two to four prominent advertising men, who have gained their positions as a result of achievements, are invited to become professional members of Alpha Delta Sigma. Such men as Raymond Rubicam, Ralph Starr Butler, James D. NlOO1lCy, Lowell Thomas, Paul T. Cherington, Edgar Kobak, Abbott Kimball, and Otto Kleppner comprise the fraternity's professional mem- bership. They have shown continued willingness to lend their active support long after initiation. The George Burton Hotchkiss chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma was host chapter for the National Convention held at the Mlaldorf-Astoria Hotel during the summer of 1939. Dr. Darrell B. Lucas of the Marketing Department is the faculty adviser. FALL ELECTIONS HERBERT POLLACK VINCENT MURPHY AL AARONSON RICHARD STRICKLAND GUSTAVE FIEDLER JOSH J- ELLIS HOWARD COWEE GORDON A. KNAPP, -IR. IRVING I. BROWN SPRING ELECTIONS EUGENE KLEKMAN JACK PFEFFER WILLIAM NOLAN ROBERT SMITH PHILIP SPEIGEL HAROLD SHAPIRO MORTON R. KRAMER GEORGE ABRAMS ROBERT WESTERMANN EVERET1' HOFFMAN J. ROBERT PETTIGREW 1 49 14.125 j -ld- -T f f. ll I ll i. Mu Kappa Tau U KAPPA TAU, the honorary advertising sorority in the School of Com- merce, Accounts and Finance, is entering its fifth year of activity. Founded in 1935, with Miss Roslyn Rivkin as president, the sorority was modeled after the men's national advertising fraternity, Alpha Delta Sigma. It has among its major objectives the recognition of outstanding women in advertising. All women in their junior year who are majoring in marketing and who have completed at least twelve points with a "B" average are eligible for membership upon approval of the faculty. In addition to scholastic achievement, excellent character and active interest in the held of advertising are requirements for election. Throughout the school year, Mu Kappa Tau holds professional meetings, at which distinguished advertising women speak. Many former members of this sorority have gained recognition in the advertising field. Miss Eleanor Kairalla is Advertising Manager of the Nestle Company. Miss Ruth Block writes promotional copy for the TfV0rId-Telegram. Miss Ada Rosenbloom and Miss Elsa Peskin are both with advertising agencies. Professor Robert Burns jenkins is the faculty adviser. 1939-1940 OFFICERS President . . . . ELEANOR IQ.-XIRALLA V ice-President . ....... RUTH Btock Secretary . . . CLARICE EPsT121N, Enirn HEh'IA'IE T7'6dS2.l?'6T . ..... NIARJORIE KLINE MEMBERS Doris Alexander Francis Arrutis Kathleen Allan Aina Almen Ruth Block Jeanette Baumann Helen Cooper Gertrude Donohue Clarice Epstein Geraldine Goldberg Estelle Golish Maurine Hetteger Edith Hemme Ester Justus Eleanor Kairalla Hermine Lear Estelle Linzer Eleanor Murphy Miriam Pallent 150 Roslyn Rivkin Edith Rivkin Rosalie Robbins Camille Stevens Blanche Siegel Marjorie Winck Irma Vlfeidowke M adelyn 'Wildey Dorothea VVhite il ti it Theta Sigma Phi HETA SIGMA PHI, I1ZlElO1121l honorary and professional fraternity for women in journalism, was founded by seven women students of the University of l'Vashington in Seattle on April 8, 1909. Tl1eir objects in forming the fraternity were to unite women engaging in or planning to engage in journalismg to confer honor upon women who distinguish themselves in journalism or letters, to achieve definite standards in journalism and lettersg to improve working conditions for women in these fields, and to inspire members to greater individual effort. Tau chapter of Theta Sigma Phi was installed at the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance in 1931 replacing the local Stick O'Type organization. Since its inception, the members of Theta Sigma Phi have upheld the ideals of the fraternity by choosing new members each year of superior scholarship and fine character. The new members are chosen from ju11iors, seniors, and graduate students, majoring or specializing in journalism and advertising. The proposed member must receive tl1e recommendation of the chairman of the journalism Department a11d that of tl1e faculty adviser. In addition, the name of the new n1e1nber n1ust be considered at three con- secutive meetings before it is voted upon by secret ballot. One negative vote bars the candidate from membership. The insignia of Theta Sigma Phi is a Roman gold badge in the form of a linotype matrix, bearing the Greek letters Theta, Sigma, and Phi, together with the emblematic torch. Twice a month, regular professional meetings are held in the journalism office in the South Building. Topics pertinent to journalism and Hction writing are discussed, and prominent guests are invited to speak. Mrs. Helen jo Scott Mann, associate professor of journalism in the School of Commerce, holds the position of faculty adviser. Miss Lillian R. Block is the alumni adviser. OFFICERS 1 93 9-40 President . . . . . . . . KAY ALLAN Vice-President . . ESTELLE GOLISH MEMBERS KAY ALLAN HELEN BREIT ESTELLE GOLISH CAROLINE HAMILTON 151 Psi Chi Omga has been guided iII its development by Mr. Murphy, faculty WX Psi Chi Omega TEADILY increasing in prominence by virtue of its ambitious program is Psi 1 Chi Omega, the honorary psychology club of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance. The JTJZISI three years have witnessed this organizationls evolutionary grOwtlI from the Psychology Club. Students wlIO have Outstanding scholarship and have evidenced interest in psychology Inay apply lor membership. .-Xpplications can be secured from a member Of the faculty Of tlIe Psychology Department and must be approved by him. The candidate must then be approved by the membership committee. which in turn introduces him to the entire club to be voted upon. The relationshi of Jsycholoffical teclmi ue and knowledge to business P l . s is problems IS stressed in the club's program. Deans aIId various other speakers have addressed the group On such topics as Advertising Psychology, Testing and Analyz inff for Business Ability, Psvcholovical Factors in Ob-I-IOldin0', tlIe Mathematical Z3 , 1 C7 . D Analysis of Human Abilities. and Vocational Selection and Guidance. Previews of educational Elms, including the famous Maier film, were seen by the members before classroom showings. A group demonstration of the lie detector was sponsored by the club. Other projects have been trips to the night courts, M7ard's Island, Creedmore State Hospital, and Letchworth Village. These events were of special interest to the members because they were directly related to the Held Ol applied psychology. adviser. The active Officers and members are: President . . . FLORENCE RAPPAPOR1' Vice-President . . NIARVIN KANTOR Secretary . . RITA PRESS Treasurer . DAVID CHERNOW BERNICE CRYSTAL STANLEY DANZIGER EUGENE DIAMOND HENRY DRUCKER PHILIP EINSOHN DEBORAH FAIRCHILD BERT FISHMAN VIVIAN FINRELSTEIN SYLVIA FRISHMAN MEMBERS 1Q3Q-1Q4O BERNARD LOECKER JULIUS GRUNWERG CARL IMHOFF DOROTHY KAHN EVELYN KALAKURA RICHARD KEARNEY GORDON KNAPP, JR. RUTH KREITMAN MARCIA LEVITHAN EDWARD MACDONALD 152 . IDA JAFFEE DOROTHY RIOHARDOT IRVING SATTY SYLVIA SCHEINHORN ADOLPH SCOTTI ROSALIE SELDEN JEROME SILVERSTEID WILLIAM WARE EDITH WAXMAN GEORGE WENXLER HELEN J. ZUCKERMAN Eta Mu Pi TA MU PI, honorary retailing fraternity, derives its name trom the Greek Words, 'ethosfi meaning ethics: 'gnioosafl meaning scientificg and 'apontapoliof' meaning retail trade. ln 1922, several outstanding alumni of the School of Retailing came to Dean Norris A. Brisco and took an oath to uphold the ethics in the field ot scientific retailing. This was the beginning of the Alpha chapter. At the suggestion of the executive committee of the Retailing Club, it Was decided to form an undergraduate division of this fraternity. Consequently, Beta chapter Was founded last fall with Dr. O. Preston Robinson as adviser. Membership in this chapter is made up of both men and women. Election to Eta Mu Pi is based on scholarship, store service, and participation in extra-curricular activities. Candidates 1HLlSl2 have an average of 2.4, 100 hours of store service, and 100 points of college work with 20 points in retailing. Twice a year, at the end of each semester, new members are inducted into Eta Mu Pi. This year both installation exercises and dinners were held at the new Faculty Club, Washington Square North. 1939-4-0 OFFICERS President . . . . . . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary and Treasurer FRIEDA MILLER SIDNEY MILLER DOROTHEA WHITE AUDRAY STEWART BERT LEVIN 193g MEMBERS ROBERT GOLDBERG SEYMOUR DORNER ARNOLD BACHNER 1940 MEMBERS . . ROBERT GOLDBERG . IRVING ROSENBLOOM . . SIDNEY MILLER JEAN PEARLE ZELDA SILVERSTEIN MURRAY BANKS GLADYS SCHAEFER IRVING ROSENBLOOM BEATRICE CHASE RITA E. PRESS EDWARD M. HOFEMANN 153 . P lf C0030 S 4 LL' g Ill I Y 17 Management Honorary Society HE Management Honorary Society is an outgrowth of tl1e Management Club. Members are elected unanimously by the Executive Co111mittee and are approved by the faculty adviser. Induction is held at the annual Management Club banquet given in May. New members, all of whom receive gold keys, are selected on tl1e basis of loyal service to the Management Club, 111eritorious service in the Held of management, and outstanding scholarship i11 courses given by the Management Department. The purpose of the society is threefold: to enrich tl1e professional background of its members prior to their entrance into the Held of management, to increase interest and improve scholarship among its membersg and to recognize outstanding service in the field. Mr. Hayward Holbert, of the Management Department, is the faculty adviser. 1 939-1 940 OFFICERS President . ........ HAROLD PUTTERBIAN Vice-President . GEORGE TEGELAAR Secretary . ESTELLE GOLISH Treasurer . KXARON CO1-IEN 1940 MEMBERS NORMAN B. GREENBERG ROBERT STANNARD ADELE DAYAN REGINA PARJORK EVERETT M. FRIEDMAN FRED BARASH HARRIS HORWICH NIATTHEW RABINOWITZ XV 1L1,1s BRIDDELL LESTER MACKINSON 154 Awards DELTA SIGMA PI GOLD MEDAL Awarded in 1939 to Joseph Anthony Mauriello ALPHA KAPPA PSI PRIZE Awarded in 1939 to Ernest IVillian1 Baldassare ALPHA KAPPA PSI BRONZE MEDALLION Awarded in 1939 to Edwin A. Schoenborn GAMMA ETA SIGMA TROPHY Awarded in 1939 to Gerald Joseph Sasso ALPHA PHI DELTA GOLD MEDAL Awarded in 1939 to joseph Anthony Mauriello SIGMA PHI EPSILON GOLD MEDAL Awarded in 1939 to Lawrence IfVillia1n Sutton KENNETH W. HAZEN MEMORIAL GOLD MEDAL Awarded in 1939 to Frederic H. Glade EDWARD EUGENE FLETCHER MEMORIAL MEDALLION Awarded in 1939 to Ted Woodard SETI-I SOI-IILLER GOLD MEDAL Awarded in 1939 to Albert Nisonoflf AL LEHMAN SILVER CUP Awarded in IQQQ to Irving Satty ARTHUR FRAITAG MEMORIAL AWARD Awarded in 1939 to Joseph Anthony Mauriello BETA ALPHA PSI PRIZE Awarded in 1939 to John Zamenick NEVV YORK UNIVERSITY ALUMNAE CLUB KEY PIN Awarded in 1939 to Rosalind Starlcman ANGIE V. SUTTON MEMORIAL AWARD Awarded in 1939 to Dorothea XfVhite EMILY B. FOSTER MEMORIAL AWARD Awarded in 1939 to Clarice Epstein PHI CHI THETA NATIONAL KEY AVVARD Awarded in 1939 to Mildred Everiss DON R. MELLETT MEMORIAL PRIZE Awarded in 1939 to Frank S. Rabinow JAMES MELVIN LEE MEMORIAL AWARD Awarded in 1939 to E. Kathleen Allan JAMES EENIIVIORE COOPER INIEMORIAL PRIZE Awarded in 1939 to Ira Cisin DAVID JAIVIES BURRELL PRIZE Awarded in 1939 to Myril Davidson JOYCE KILMER PRIZE Awarded in 1939 to Myron Moses DELTA PHI EPSILON NATIONAL FOREIGN SERVICE FRATERNITY GOLD KEY Awarded in 1939 to David Parnes DELTA OF NEW YORK CHAPTER OF BETA GAMMA SIGMA SILVER CUPS Awarded in 1939 to Jack Halpern fDay Divi- sionj and Frank Delvers QEvening Divisionj "' .P MY' I -1 it an an ,X cws 3 gm 55545 93 We . Glee Club THE Varsity Glee Club of New York University came into ex- istence in 1833 u11der the direction of Dr. Joseph Bryan. For IIIIIC years he held tl1is position and led tl1e group into musical glory- a glory that l1as since been repeated by Prof. Alfred M. Greenfield. During the "Eighties" and "Nineties", the Glee Club gave concerts in Chickering Hall, a11d later in the Madison Square Garden Concert Hall. In 1903 two undergraduates, Deems Taylor Hllfl Reinald NVerrenrath, joined tl1e Glee Club and gave the already famous group a stronger taste of fame. Their interest in the Glee Club l1as 11ot waned, and they still keep in contact with it. The program for the year was inaugurated by a concert at Katonah High School on October 27. Another concert on the schedule was held on November 15 at Finch Junior College. The following engagements completed the Fall Scheduleg a home per- formance at the University Heights on November 19, and a con- cert for the Con1111erce Alumni Association on December 1. On December 9, together with the Hall of Fame singers and the Faculty Glee Club, the undergraduate group presented its annual concert in Town Hall. A concert with Rutgers and the Columbia Glee Clubs took place on March 11. Another Town Hall recital with the same two groups was held on March 16. The spring season was ushered in by a spring song festival, May 4, at the Heights. The Varsity Glee Club ranks high among the college singing groups of the nation. In 1931 it was National Inter-Collegiate Glee Club Champion. In 1933 it was the Metropolitan Inter- Collegiate Glee Club Champion. It also has had the distinction of being the only college glee club ever to have appeared with New York Philharmonic Society in a joint concert. This was in December 1933. Professor Greenfield conducts this group of fifty male singers, drawn mainly from the University Heights and the School of Commerce branches of the University. 156 an, 4vv Clubs' Coordinating Committee HE Clubs' Coordinating Committee is an outgrowth of the Committee of Commercial Clubs, which was organized in 1934 with the intention of acting as a "clearing house" for all clubs in the School of Commerce. In order to fulfill this purpose, the Clubs' Coordinating Committee has invited the clubs of the school to send delegates to the meetings of the organization. Here the representatives gather to discuss problems which confront the numerous clubs and to confer with the Student Council on proposals made by them. During its Iirst year of existence, the Clubs' Coordinating Committee has furthered the primary purpose of its predecessor -to serve as a stimulus for the formation of many new clubs and to increase membership in already established groups. The pro- gram of the Clubs' Coordinating Committee was climaxed this year by a "Club lfVeek" in February. Special publicity was given the various clubs in the Commerce Bulletin during this week, and a social in Lassman Hall was held in an endeavor to create further interest in clubs at Commerce. In accordance with its desire to aid Commerce clubs in carry- ing on their functions in the most efficient manner possible, the Clubs' Coordinating Committee, with the cooperation of the Day Student Council, has made it possible again for organizations to use the classroom blackboarcls for announcements of their meetings. A special reserved blackboard section in every room is now available for use by all recognized clubs. A large glass- enclosed bulletin board has been substituted for the numerous signs that used to clutter up the lobby. The Executive Committee is an integral part of the struc- ture of the Clubs' Coordinating Committee. This group not only makes contact with the various delegates, but it assists individual clubs with their particular problems. The Chairman of the committee is Howard Fox. 157 N' -A., gt wig I ,4. Q E. 4 X w' s U X A -Eldkim... Accounting Club N 1931 the Accounting Club was organized to more closely ally students of accounting. Other aims of the club are to foster relationsliips between students of accounting and their professors, to acquaint these students with practicing accountants, and to stimulate an interest in academic accounting and profes- sional accounting. Professor Arthur H. Rosenkampff, chairman of the Account- ing Department, is faculty adviser to the club, and it has been due to Professor RosenkampFf's excellent advice and tutelage that thc club l1as enjoyed the reputation of being one of the most active clubs at tl1e school. As a result of its greatly increased activity, the Accounting Club has one of the largest memberships of any club in Commerce. The Accounting Ledger, the club's oflicial organ, is one of the best publications of its kind in the country. In this quarterly publication, student members and active accountants contribute 158 articles dealing with the held of accounting. The Accounting Club is one of the few clubs at Commerce that has such a publication. Professor A. H. Rosenkampff spoke before the group in September on "Opportunities for Accountants." Other speakers appearing before the club have been: Martin Jacoby, C.P.A.3 Abraham Levy, of Gray, Schecter 8: Co., Dean John T. Madden, Lewis Gluich, of Iflfanna- maker's, Charles C. Towns, of Loomis, Suffern Sc Fernaldg IValter Dean, member of C.P.A. Examining Board, and Ira H. Shur, of S. D. Leidesforf ik Co. Everett Livsey, of the Dime Savings Bank, spoke on "Opportunities in Bank Accountingvg and in April Miss Ger- trude Priester, C.P.A., spoke on A'Opportuni- ties for YVomen in Accounting." Field trips were made to the New York lfVorld's Fair, the International Business Ma- chines Company, the Chase National Bank, and the Metropolitan Life Insurance Com- pany. Two Lassman Hall socials and an annual dinner at a prominent New York hotel com- posed the social program of the group. Ber- nard Tobacman handled the arrangements for these affairs. The Accountant's Council, an honorary soc- iety for accounting students, has been organ- ized by the more active members of the club. The purpose of the Council is "to bestow some honor upon those students who have shown themselves to be capable of high scholarship and who have been active on the affairs of the New York U. Accounting Club, and to set up an organization to which members can come as undergraduates and alumni to discuss matters which concern the profession of Certi- hed Public Accountants, to which they aspire." This organization is separate from the Ac- counting Club, and all accounting students, day and night, whether club members or not, are eligible for membership. Charter members of the Accountant's Coun- cil are: Lawrence Burdick, Gustave Greider, Florence Cohen, Irving Himowitz, Rose New- man, and Professor Gould L. Harris. The Accounting Club meets weekly and the group boasts a membership of over forty ac- counting students. OFFICERS President ......... ..... . .jack Silverman Vice-President ..........,. ........ D avid Goldberg Recording Secretary ,............ ..,... H illiard Zell Corresponding Secretary ................ Shirley Billet Chairman of Program Committee Bernard Tobacman 159 .Quad Management Club HE Management Club ranks among the largest and most active of all the extra-curricular organizations in the School of Commerce. Boasting a membership of one hundred and ten students and a program of professional and social activities as varied and successful as that of any club in Commerce, the Man- agement Club rightfully deserves its envied reputation in the school. The purposes for which the club was founded are to supple- ment members' classroom instruction with suitable educational and social activities, as well as to keep students abreast of recent trends and developments in the held of management. This latter aim is realized by presenting to the members prominent speakers of recognized authority in the field. In addition, motion pictures which illustrate the principles of good management in actual operation are shown. Most successful of the club's professional activities, however, are the many field trips on which members visit plants of outstanding industrial enterprises. Here they have 160 an opportunity to see in person the practical application of what they have learned from lecture and textbook. During the twenty years olf its existence, the Management Club has been an important factor in the extra-curricular lile at the School ol Commerce. The enthusiasm with which its membership supported the numerous activi- ties of the club has been responsible for its present esteemed position. Inspired leadership and an active membership seem to insure a continuance of its progressive part in student activities. A number of field trips were made this year to a wide variety of industrial plants. These trips, often lasting an entire day. in- cluded tours of the factories under the guid- ance ol' company employees. Visits were made to Ruppert's Brewery, the Radio Corporation of America factory in Camden. N. EI., and the plants of the Bristol-Meyers. General Motors. Ford. and Squibb companies. A tour of the Hotel New Yorker was also included in the year's held trip itinerary. ln the realization of its aim to provide social activities for members, the Management Club has been equally successful during the past year. The students attended performances of two stage productions, "A Farm Has Three Echoes" and "See My Lawyer." The Management Club has successfully published their hrst publication-The Man- agement Circle. Three issues of the photo- lithographed magazine have appeared this year. At the beginning of the school year the Hrst issue was published. It was a hfteen page issue and Grover A. Mfhalen, president of the New York lr'Vorld's Fair, in a letter to the editor said in part, "I am writing these few words in hearty approval of the policies and objectives of your new campus publication, "The Management Circle." May 1 the hnal issue of the Management Circle appeared. Paul V. McNutt, Federal Security Administratorg Senator Robert F. XfVagner, of New York: and Norman Thomas, National Chairman of the Socialist Party were contributors. Mr. McNutt's article dealt with the problems of capital and labor. Senator Burton K. YVheeler assisted Mr. McNutt in writing this article. Senator Hlagner discussed the Hlages and Hours Act: and Norman Thomas wrote on, "The Y'Vorker Under Social- ism. The First two issues of the year were edited by Esther Rabinovich. The May issue was edited by XfVillis Briddle. The president is Frank Micieli. , ,,... .M .,, , : :Li-F f' -.- fain'-' :..1 s me - L 1 2 ,vas a 4 Assay . J At. is, 55. - tn su I- t . 52 .rl ..,c ,. 1 A :Sip 'lv 1-2---:Einar . ,.. A6979 H' Triad League HE Triad League, advertising club of the New York University School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, strives to bring its members closer to a prac- tical understanding of marketing and its problems. It affords an opportunity for students who are inter- ested in marketing and advertising, and all their varied phases, to gain a further knowledge of these Fields and supplement their classroom work. Ill 1913, Professor George Burton Hotchkiss and a group of marketing students founded the Triad League. Today, after twenty-seven years the founders of Triad's ideals of Truth, Art, and Science in Advertising, find themselves in eminent positions in the advertising field. Douglas Taylor is vice-president of Prizziefs Ink, Bernard Lichtenberg is president of the Institute of Public Relationsg Abbott Kimball is owner of an advertising agency, john L. Anderson is 162 secretary and treasurer of McCann-Erickson, Incorporated, Val A. Schmitz is advertising director of the Schafer Brewing Company, and Otto Kleppner has an agency of his own. This year has been an especially active one for the Triad League. The program has in- cluded many outstanding men. and the topics of discussion have been varied. At the hrst meeting ol the season. in October, Louis E. Hirshorn, director ol advertising and sales promotion for the New York Merchandise Co., Inc., spoke on "Your Chosen Career", and in the early 132111 of November, Fen K. Doscher, sales manager of the Lily Tulip Cup Corpora- tion, spoke on "Personal Salesmanshipf' Other speakers have included Maurice M. Goldberger, assistant advertising manager of Bulova l'Vatch Company, whose topic for dis- cussion was "the Creation, Execution, and Pro- duction of Advertisingf' and John YV. X'Viley, vice-president of Fuller and Smith and Ross, Inc,. who presented several skits with the cooperation of a Triad member on The Methods of Copy Testing. The second semester was started with a talk presented by L. Rohe YfValter, advertising manager of Flintkote Company, on "Direct Mail Advertising." The most unusual meeting held this year consisted of an "Information Please" program on advertising. The quiz meeting was presided over by Eleanor Paris, production manager of Conover Mast Corpor- ation. Other "experts" included H. Crandall, Art director of Maclfadden Publications, Carleton Spier, vice-president of Batten, Bar- ton, Durstine K Osborn, Inc., Helen Wilcox, promotion, advertising, and publicity repre- sentative, A. Alexander, president of the Ma- jestic Engraving Corporation, and Lawrence Jacobson, of R. L. Polk Company. Robert Smith, account executive of the Bamberger Broadcasting Service, Inc., with the aid of Al Helier radio sports announcer, discussed "Radio and the Marketing Cam- paignf' The term was concluded with a meeting con- ducted by Harry Singer, executive with James A. Coveney Company, on "How To Get People Excited", and one led by Mfalter A. Lowen on "Personal Relations." The Triad League completed its activities with a dinner on May 24 at the Advertising Club of New York. The dinner was in honor of Professor Thomas B. Stanley, of the Mar- keting Department. Guest speakers included Dr. Hugh E. Agnew, Professor George B. Hotchkiss, and Bruce Rogers, renowned type designer. The President of Triad is Clarice Epstein. 163 .4 9 1-1- I b ,zh I g Retalllng Club I A I L I L . ll . . it B l 4.3.5 .", A,V, E 9 R lf -T J ', '!", 'AE .L-VD .R I ' X I ri UZQQA, 0 HE Retailing Club is one of the largest, most ac- D . A D 5 Wig. tive clubs at the School of Commerce. Its roster numbcrs about ioo members. There are about twenty ff. or thirtx additional students who attend meetings at infrequent intervals. The Retailing Club was formed in 1936 to provide an organization which would bind together students of retailing. ln addition its purpose is to give these students thc opportunity of becoming better ac- quainted with the members of the faculty and business men of the held. Since its inception, the club has grown steadily in membership and widened its scope of activities. The present membership is the largest in the club's history. Its activities are varied and of interest to the retailing majors and minors who comprise the club membership. During the past year, the Retailing Club has had several excellent speakers at its social meetings. Mr. Michael Schapp, president of Bloomingdale's, was guest speaker at the first meeting of the year, which was held in Lassman Hall. Mr. Schapp discussed merchandising and the changing function of the buyer in retailing today. The meeting was followed by dancing, an innovation which was enjoyed by all. The second meeting of the year was honored by the presence of Mr. A. H. Klubock, comptroller of the Mangel Stores, who addressed the group on chain store merchandising and its problems. At the third social meeting of the year, the Retailing Club presented Miss Charlotte Mfilkinson, fashion consultant at R. H. Macy Sc Co., who spoke on "Fashions to Fit Your Personality and Your Purse." This talk was presented in a most interesting manner with miniature models and with articles of clothing from the stock of R. H. Macy. Next, the Retailing Club sponsored Mr. Leonard Ginsberg, president and general manager of Hearn's. Mr. Ginsberg traced the development of Hearn's from a small dry goods store to the large department store it is today. Other speakers who addressed the club during the year included Paul Murphy, Miss Bess Bloodworth, H. X. Salzburger, and Samuel Reyburn. Mr. Murphy, advertising manager of Loeser's, addressed the club on the role of advertising in retailing. Miss Bloodworth, personnel director of Namm's, spoke on the workings of the Personnel Department and the necessary qualifications for jobs today. Mr. Salzburger, merchandise manager of Bloomingdale's, spoke on new trends in merchandising today. Mr. Samuel Reyburn, chairman of the Board of Directors of Associated Dry Goods Stores, Inc., spoke at the final dinner on the changes in retailing and the current trends. Perhaps the greatest accomplishment of the Retailing Club during the year was publishing a magazine, The Retailer, as an organ of the club. This periodical appeared four times during the year. It presented vital news about the field of retailing, the School of Retailing, and the club itself. It was distributed free of charge to all members of the club and to students in retailing classes. The Retailing Club closed its most successful year by holding a hnal banquet, at which many assembled to say farewell to graduating seniors and to the fourth year of the Retailing Club. The President of the Club is Sidney H. Miller. 165 A 1 Jr IWWIHMIHI f fl W' ff X fa'f5'n 79 5 5 sw? ml-im... Secretarial Club HE Secretarial Club was formed in the fall of 1938 under the direction of Professor Anne Corrigan, chairman of the Secre- tarial Studies Department. Since that time the club has been making steady progress, acquiring new members and commanding the respect of the larger, longer established organizations. VVith the cooperation of the Secretarial Studies Department, a well organized program of activities has been planned. The two main objectives of the club are to promote harmonious relations between the students and faculty of the Secretarial Department, and to supplement the formal program of training in secretarial studies with outside activities that are of interest to prospective secretarial workers. In order to show its members the application of many secre- tarial studies theories, the club has toured various business places of interest in the city. For example, several members made a trip through the Personnel Department of R. H. Macy and Co1npany. Later in the term, a group from the club visited the A. B. Dick Company to see the mimeographing process from beginning to end. Company guides conducted the members through the plant, explaining the most important steps. To complete its schedule of trips, the club visited the lfVorld's Fair, particularly the Admin- istration Building. As a supplement to the professional activities of the organiza- tion, social functions during this past year included a bridge party, a series of informal teas, and a formal dance. In addition, a theatre party was held at the stage production of The Male Animal. Membership in this organization has been limited to students who are majoring in the Secretarial Department, and, as a result, the Secretarial Club is composed of a group of twenty students whose mutual interests bind them together in striving for a common goal-success in the secretarial profession. The President of the Club is Edythe Saperstone. 166 Sorors HE youngest organization in the School of Commerce, the Sorors Club, was founded in 1938 for the purpose of fulfilling a long felt need - to provide a common meeting ground for wo- men who are vitally interested in the theatre, in worthwhile current literature, and in present day movements and problems effecting the world. Although the women of the school receive adequate formal training and mental stimulus through the pursuit of their class- room work, the founders of the society believed that an organiza- tion Which would supplement scholastic endeavors and enrich particularly their academic knowledge was needed. Since its acceptance as a recognized club, the Sorors has progressed rapidly, until today, less than two years after its founding, it has become well-known throughout the school as one of the most active Commerce organizations. In order to retain a well-rounded quota of members, the organization is made up of six seniors and six juniors. New members are drawn from the upper half of the sophomore class during the spring semester. The Sorors Club meets twice a month, on Thursday evenings, at which time members hold discussions on topics of their own selection. Some of the subjects discussed during the past year were marriage, a third term possibility for President Roosevelt, the history of the movies, and classical versus commercial edu- cation. In addition, recent nction and non-fiction books are re- viewed by the members. Visits to the theatre, the ballet, and the opera have supple- mented the discussion activities of the Sorors Society in the past year. Helen Jo Scott Mann, associate professor in the Journalism Department, is the honorary faculty member of the organization. The President of the Club is Kay Allan. 167 5' Q, " s lv Long Island Club LTHOUGH organized only three years ago, the Long Island Club has progressed rapidly, increasing its membership to such an extent that it has now become established as a perma- nent organization in the School of Commerce. I With membership limited to students of the School of Commerce who reside in Long Island, this society was established to promote friendly relationships among Long Island students. In addition to participating actively in curricular and extra- curricular arfairs of the school, the Long Island Club has spon- sored many functions of interest to its members. Through participation in intra-club basket-ball and bowling, the members of the Long Island Club were able to extend their interests and acquaintances beyond the immediate scope of their various landmarks on Long Island, and trips to companies in the metropolitan area complete the club's program. As a still further indication of its far-reaching program, the Long Island Club is now engaged in plans to organize an alumni group to be composed ol' graduates of the School of Commerce who reside in Long Island. The President ol' the Club is Chester Keller. ,: 168 Mentor N 1925 the Mentor Club was organized by a small group of men students of the School of Commerce. Their purpose was to found an organization in which opinions pertinent to the problems of youth might be studied and discussed lfreely. Dr. Gerald E. SeBoyar and six students comprised the charter membership of the Mentor Club. All of these members were en- gaged in various forms of social work among boys. It was their intention to concern themselves with a study of conditions of social signihcance in that Held of service. As expressedin Article l of the constitution, the club's aim was "to select such topics as shall help us to see life and see it whole." The club visits the theatre many times throughout the year. "Ladies and Gentlemen" and "The Male Animal" were among the plays members saw during the past season. Another part of the club's activities consists of reading and reviewing worthwhile current books. Among those reviewed this year were Rebecca by Daphne Dulvlaurier and T00 tlI1IC'lI College by Stephen Leacock. At the close of each school year an annual reunion dinner is held for the dual purpose of renewing old friendships and inductv ing the newly elected ollicers into the club. The president for the past year was James Healey. sat 4 X s I J' ' 1 sh' , . K- 'fm fe . Y' 169 fam. Commerce-Ed Club N March 16, 1938, under the direction of Professor XfVilliam Storb Schlauch, the Commerce-Ed Club was founded. The nucleus consisted of a few students who were interested in keep- ing the students of commerce-education informed of new develop- ments in the commercial field of education. Another aim of the club was to inform members of the requirements for teaching commercial subjects. The club's objective may be summed up as follows: to discuss the problems in securing a license to teach commercial subjects in the high schools of the Stateg to give members an opportunity to hear addresses by prominent educators and faculty members on teaching problemsg to make trips to business houses and plants in order to obtain first-hand information on conducting businessg and to provide facilities for members to exchange busi- ness experiences with each other. These features of the club have proved valuable to studentsg consequently the club's member- ship has increased to thirty-five. All members must be students in Commerce. This year the club had the best roster of speakers in its history. Dr. Kline, of the Bureau of Appointments, spoke before the group explaining how the Bureau works and offering words of encouragement to the "business and commercial educators of to-morrow." One of the highlights of this year's program was a joint meeting with the Business-Ed Forum. The two groups con- gregated to hear Dr. Levy, of the Bureau of Appointments, for New York City. Professor Schlauch, the club's adviser, also spoke before the club. Variety marks the club's activities. A trip to the Remington- Rand Typewriter Company proved of special interest to club members, who were shown how a typewriter and a typewriter company operates. Dances and plant inspections completed the program for the year. The President of the Club is Charlotte Acker. 170 G6OgfHPh6F,S Club HE Geographers Club was formed in March, 1935, in response to the demand for an organization that would make possible a more extensive study of economic geographical problems than was provided lor in the classroom. Consequently, the purpose that now motivates the club is the promotion of a better knowledge of the geographical lforces influencing American society. Since its founding four years ago, the group has progressed rapidly until it is at present a recognized organization of 57 persons. The activities olf the Ceographer's Club are diversihed, including social and scholastic allairs. During the Past year many interesting held excursions have been made, which were enjoyable as well as educational. One of the outstanding trips on the club's schedule was the excursion to the YVilkes Barre Coal Mines and Breaker, on which Professor Alfred M. Nielsen, the adviser ol the club, pointed out interesting sights along the way. Other trips to Luray Caverns and the Hayden Planetarium helped to make the club's academic year an active one. As part of the year's program, motion pictures were shown at some of the meetings. In addition, guest speakers addressed the group at its meetings. The Geographers Club ended the year with a banquet at Gene's Restaurant on May 30. During the four years in which the Geographers Club has been functioning, members have had an opportunity to visit many sections of the eastern states in order to study economic geographical problems. Two years ago members traveled as far afield as the coal mines at Coalsdale, Pa., the New London Naval Base at M7illimantic, Conn., the nation's Capitol at Vlfashington, and the Naval Academy at Annapolis. Also, during the same year, they were addressed by Mr. Russell Welch, a member of the 1937 MacMillan expedition. The President of the Club was Nicholas Ponzio. 171 W, ,,,., V 1 , t J' ri. Fourth Estate Club HE FOURTH ESTATE CLUB was founded eleven years ago at the School of Commerce. Membership was originally limited to upper class men students majoring in journalism. At present, however, freshmen, co-eds, and majors and minors in journalism and marketing are eligible for membership. Activities ol the Fourth Estate Club include lectures by out- side speakers, who are active and prominent in the newspaper held, trips, and open forums. One phase of the club's activities is the sponsoring of a Best News Story Contest. The editors of the Commerce Bulletin, Ed- ttcfztiovt -87111, and TVIISIIZ-'71gl'OlI Sqzznre Iizzllefizz. submit what they consider the best news stories written for their respective papers during the course ol the year. The winners name is inscribed on the Best News Story Plaque on display in the Journalism ofhce. Climaxing their year's extensive program, the Fourth Estate Club sponsors an annual high school press contest to determine the best city high school paper. Schools throughout New York City and the vicinity are invited to submit three successive editions of their paper for judging. The President of the Club is Nathan Kelne. 172 wgtfgyfq-fqq - Vistas. Q. f 'E' . 4 Connoisseurs Club HE Connoisseurs Club, composed of a group of graduate and undergraduate students who are interested in the Arts, is rapidly becoming one of the most noteworthy organizations in the School of Commerce. Membership is limited to those students of the School of Commerce who desire to study the various branches of the Arts. It is the desire of the club to bring its members into closer contact with a study of fine arts, paintings, sculpture, and archi- tecture. Consequently, the chief activities of the club consist of visits to art exhibitions, plays, and concerts. During the past year, the Connoisseurs Club has reviewed the exhibits of many famous artists, including Picasso and the old masters at the Gallery of Modern Art. In addition, the club has attended revivals of Gilbert and Sullivan operas, musical concerts at Carnegie Hall, and the stage production of "Abe Lincoln in Illinois." Still another function of the club is the coaching of members in the technique of European travel. Places of outstanding artistic and historical interest are included on convenient itineraries for members planning study and pleasure-trips. The Permanent President of the Club is Norbert Kunzel. 173 AP. f4 H allmr X Q X N ua l IPX ' 4 6 FOYUII! Finance Forum INCE its beginning in 1926 the Finance Forum has devoted its energies to increasing student interest in the fields of finance and investments. lt has enabled students of finance and banking to supplement the specialized training that they receive through the curricula. Another aim of the Forum is to provide a connecting link between students in the various fields of banking and Hnance. Its membership roster includes students of corporation finance, commercial and savings banking, investments, credit, insurance, and other related Helds of finance. Having a closely-knit group of members, the club has de- veloped, in the course of thirteen years, an active alumni asso- ciation. The alumni group is composed of past members of the Finance Forum who are now engaged in various Helds of finance. This alumni organization holds monthly meetings at a midtown hotel, where the members renew old acquaintanceships and dis- cuss various topics. The undergraduate club and the alumni jointly hold the animal banquet, which marks the close of every school year. Through its undergraduate activities and its cooperation with the alumni, the Finance Forum is able to offer a great deal of valuable and interesting information to the students of banking and Hnance. At its weekly meetings, the members of the club participate in spirited open-forum discussions relating to their varied interests. The club is addressed by officers and members of the alumni group and by members of the faculty of the School of Commerce. Among the faculty members who have addressed the club during the past year are: Professors David F. Jordan and Paul Studenski, and Mr. Arnold R. LaForce. The President of the Forum is James P. Healy. 174 Broadcasting Club HE Broadcasting Club is a recent addition to the roster of pro- fessional clubs and societies. Although it was founded in the latter part of 1938, it did 11ot achieve formal recognition from the Student Council until the spring of 1939. Its founders were Gordon A. Knapp, jr., Harold Shapiro, and Morton Schoenfeld. Professor lVilliam B. Dygert, of the Marketing Department, has been adviser to the group since its inception. His guidance has been of inestimable value to the welfare of the club. The purpose of the Broadcasting Club is to advance student interest Zlllll education in the held of radio planning, directing, sales promotion, and advertising through the mutual efforts of guest speakers and members of the club. The latest addition to the facilities of the club has been the use of the School of Com- merce radio studio, which is located on the eleventh floor of the Commerce Building. Completely equipped with talk back and other up-to-date mechanisms, the studio is used for rehearsal of student pro- grams. Broadcasts from the studio are also sent to various parts of the University. All programs are conceived, planned, written, directed, and produced by the students. The club has shown a deserved popularity among the stu- dents and has grown steadily from its original nucleus of three to an active membership of thirty-four. Active throughout the year, the Broadcasting Club meets every two weeks. Various problems confronting the radio world and general radio work are discussed. Guest speakers prominent in the field also address the group. Members are supplied each week with tickets to various broadcasts. During the past year the Log was published, which contained various radio programs and events of 1939-40. Also, a radio re- search survey was taken among students at Commerce. The President of the Club is Gordon A. Knapp, Jr. 175 is , U . NJ 1' z-X if If Sk , X1 ls QD' if fain, -gl. HUM 223 ng ff " Qivn ilu' 1 THOMAS A. NIULVANEY, VIR. Editow'-in-Chief of the Violet and Violet News '77 1940 Vl0LE'l' PRAGUE CllIII.T7l'ZIl7?, A clvisory Commztzee HE commemoration of the lortieth anniversary of the School of Commerce was the underlying theme of the 1940 Violet. YVith this purpose in view, the editor and staff members attempted to produce a modern book with the tang of forty years of progress. Back records were relerred to, old pictures were found, and all sources of lact were sought out to give the student body of Commerce a true picture of the forty-year progress of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. In order to act as an accurate and thorough source of information, the 1940 Violet includes the summation of the progress of each phase of the School of Commerce -faculty, student body, extra-curricular activities, and courses. This history appears on the dividing pages and is accompanied by new and old pictures of the respective phases. KAY ALLAN ARTHUR lNlINCER O1 Ofmzzatzons Edztov Literary Editor illfmaging Editor 178 MORTON KRABIER RUTI-I DowN1Nc Circulation Nlanager Ojice lllanager Unusual and indicative of fine craftsmanship in year- book production is the full page color picture of the dedicatee of the 1940 Violet-Dean John T. Madden. This beautiful reproduction was made from a four color process plate based on a portrait by Sidney Dickinson. Infornrality guided the production of the Violet. Clever carricatures representative of various clubs and minor sports are included with the picture and write-up of each group. Increased use of unusual silhouette shots also lend to the informal atmosphere of the book. Another informal feature was the use of sweaters instead of drapes on the pictures of co-eds. Excellent art work for the yearbook was done by last year's art editor, Armand Prusrnack, and his assistant, Harold Sorkin. BERNARD LOECKER Sports Editor PROP. LLOYD E. DEWEY Financial Adviser 179 gk if E PRUSMACK KOCHMAN HERMAN ARTS IS SHAPIRO EPSTEIN SCHLIEDER KELNE CASSIDY TOPPER TARGOVE MAN GRELLI MACDONALD SIROTIN LANDESMAN KNAPP 180 r m 'ifmil 'fx Qt. ,Aj i xi Associate Lilernry Editor A ssorinle Sjm rls Editor ASSOCIATE BOARD . NATHAN KELNE . HAROLD SHAPIRO .-Iss0c'1'aIe Ogice illciiingm' . . . ....... EVELYN SIROTIN .fIs.soc1'rIZe Orgn1I1'znlz'o11s Ediims . . GORIION KNAPP, CLARENCE TARGOVE Associrzie CIl'C'II1flIIO7l5 zlfmzngcfr . ........ IRMA I-IERMAN l:lYll'I'l'7llif3' Editor . . . Sorm'z'ty Editor . rllllllillli Edilor . Fl'flI11l'!'.S' Edilor . ArtEd1'lor . . . Pll0IOgl'IlfJl1'X' Edflm' . . .Yiglll Editorizll Assislarzl Proznolion Edilor . . Inirn-.lI11rnl.r Editor . Rc'rm'rIc'r . . . . Co-ed Sjyrzris Edilor . CIRCULATION STAFF . ALVIN KOCHMAN . . ARLINE CASSIDY EDXVARD BIACDONALD . . CLARICE EPSTEIN . ARMAND PRUSNIACK . . . JERONIE ARTSIS . ROGER A. SCHLIEDER . . NORBIAN TOPPER . HAIQRX' LANDESNIAN . . . CLAIRE BOXVIE PHILONIENA MANGRELLI Sigmund Aiken, Cliff Anderson, Olga Baldini. Natalie Berkowitz, Bernard Newman, Eugene Donelan. Frieda Friedman. Rhoda Friedman. Pauline Greenwald, George Finkbeiner, Robert Harris, Ed Hoffman. Leonard jones. Mildred Malis, Matthew Rabinowitz, Murray Pollard, Richard Sampson, Irving Sally. Edwin Schoenliorn, Shirley Sisenwein. Ed Taylor, Murray Vernon. ORGANIZATION STAFF Enzio Alto, Marvin Adelglass. Howard Fox. Robert Holczer, George Horowitz, Carol Laurin, Murray Levine, Miriam Rivkin. Thomas Walker. Norman IVeill. OFFICE STAFF Hope Barrett, Rita Berman, Ruth Black, Ruby Bloom, Olga Bobrovsky, Harriet Cohen, Lydia Conforti, Blanche Cummings, Edna Fried, Bea Goldstein, Mildred Gottlieb, Rita Green, Ida Iaffee, Harriet Katz, Pearl Krauthamer, Eleanor LaGrutta, Evelyn Morris, Kitty Newman, Lynne Reinhart, Elinore Reminick, Muriel Rodnon, Florette Roos, Ruth Rudow, Irene Seman, Gloria Sussnow, Gladys Thaler, Gladys Zlatin, Edith Goldstone, Vivian YVOIII. LITERARY STAFF Naomi Benin, Shirley Gray, Aurilia Kaplan, R. G. Landau, Rita Press, Kenneth Ray, Irwin Sadur, Al Rosman, Nkfalter Trebisiner, joseph Meyer. SPORTS STAFF Bernard Simon, Charles Fletcher, Alan Jacobs. Fred Jones, Al Jonas. Clarence Schwartz. FRATERN ITY STAFF Alex Chestnov, John Hynes, Leonard jones. john Kavanaugh, Raymond Moskowitz, Charles Norton, Nicholas Ponzio. SORORITY STAFF Anne Clark, Janet Finkler, Helen Kunin, Mary XVard. ART STAFF Henry Drucker, Harold Sorkin. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF james Cancio, Robert Goldstein, Herman Schoenfeld. NIGHT STAFF john Heim, Arthur Hafstead, Fred Slocum. ISI Violet News LTHOUGH the School of Commerce is celebrating its fortieth anniversary and the Violet its thirty-second anniversary, the Violet News is but celebrating its fourth anniversary. Started as a means of publicising the Violet, the News is steadily becoming more and more valuable in informing the student body about the forthcoming yearbook. It has also created a friendly rivalry between the Violet and Commerce Bulletin staffs. This rivalry is the occasion for much friendly ribbing which takes the form of "dirt and dig columns." One four page six column issue was published this year. Two interesting bio- graphical sketches of Professor Lloyd E. Dewey, hnancial adviser to the Violet and Professor C. Hayes Sprague, technical adviser to the Violet, were presented in this issue. Professor Dewey's sketch was entitled, "From Cowboy and Sailor to College Professorw, and the sketch about Professor Sprague was headlined, "Prof. Sprague Practices lfVhat He Preaches-Art." The lead story of the issue dealt with the subject of the book's dedication- the fortieth anniversary of the School of Commerce. Hints about the historical features to be presented were given. The front page also carried a story on the history of the Commerce Violet, circulation statistics, and a story about the special section for the clubs and fraternities. A full page of sports was included in the four page issue. A general sports column, "Sport Tales", gave some random bits of sport information. Coverage of the Montclair-New York U. basketball game was also included. "The Hangovers Are Sissies" was the title of a satirical item "poking fun" at the Commerce Bulletin basketball team-The Hangovers. Quoting from that article: "Cold yellow fear had replaced the mock bravery they so often displayed. Led by Mr. Glater, who sat on the bench in the hrst game, they anxiously groped for excuses for their dastardly deed." The lead article on the sport page was a resume of the sports section of the lQ4fO Violet. The editorial page contained two editorials: "Over the Years", and "Salute to Service", the latter being a dedicatory editorial to Professors Dewey and Sprague. Thomas A. Mulvaney, editor, was depicted in an article entitled "Tom Mulvaney, Ye Ed." "Scotch and Cupid", gossip column, and "Gentlemen: The Board", a column depicting the personalities on the Managing Board, com- pleted the issue. Bernard Loecker Arthur Mincer Norman Topper 182 Commerce Bulletin V HE hrst issue of the eighth volume of the Commerce - Bulletin went to press last September under the editor- ship of Irving Glater and joe DeVico, who were re- appointed to their positions for the second successive year. In February, however, Glater declined reappointment and resigned in favor of Augustin Collazo, former man- aging editor. Collazo became editor of the day division of the newspaper. while DeVico continued in the capacity of night division head. A new addition to the Managing Board in February was Bernard Simon, who was ap- pointed managing editor to succeed Collazo. Continuing publication in the hve-column tabloid for- mat, the Bzzllelin instituted a number of innovations. Foremost was the establishment of an evening section, devoted exclusively to news and events occurring among evening school students. This section also contained edi- torials and columns written by evening representatives on the Managing Board. Another new feature, originated by the business manager, was the formation of a classihed advertising department. Still a further precedent was set with the creation of two news editors positions. This move, together with the return of the once existant fea- tures editor post, was designed to speed up and add effi- ciency to the news gathering facilities of the newspaper. In keeping with its policy of non-partisanship, and as a champion of student rights and formulator of student opinion, the Bulletin gave voice in its many editorials to such questions as the AA. book situation, class spirit, intramurals, neutrality, Student Council, tuberculosis, employment and a host of other vital subjects of concern to undergraduates. Reading from top to bottom: Augustin Collazo, Joseph I De Vico, Irving J. Glater. 183 Student opinion came to the fore when un- dergraduates voted overwhelmingly in favor of a cash and carry plan of neutrality in a Bulletin conducted poll. Another poll spon- sored by the paper on the A.A. book situation indicated Commerce students were heartily in favor of the Athletic Board's transferability clause pertaining to the book. The Bulletin also organized trips to Chapel Hill, North Carolina, during the football season and to Philadelphia to cheer the basketball team. MAX STEIN Content Ol the newspaper consisted of the routine coverage of school news. Also present in every issue were feature stories which met with great student interest. This year, as in the past, various columns were used. There were the familiar "Picking the Violets" and "College Capers." Newcomers consisted of "Candid Campus," Ujottings by Jogf' "So l'Ve Say," and a women's column captioned, "The YVomen." 1 . GEORGE LUBIN SEYMOUR MALNIAN DR. DEL NORTE XVINNING JAMES V. OIGARA Assoeiate Sports Editor IRWIN KIZIT -issistant Advertising Alanng JOHN LEONARD GIL LIBBY Women's Editor INEZ FREIER MELVIN XVALLERSTEIN LARRY ALSON NIILDRED BASSER PHYLLIS FUCHS NIURRAY COHEN PAUL YOUNG NAT COHEN BERNARD D. LOECRER HENRY MONDAY CHARLES FLETCHER ALAN JACOBS DAY News Editors Assistant Business Manager J. BARRY KRAMER NIGHT News Editor ANN SOLOMAN Associate News Editors BELLE SAYITZ DICK STRICKLAND BIURIIZL ROSENHAIN News Reporters HARRIET KATZ PEARL KRAUTHAMER GILBERT CASSELL .AARON SCHMIZRTZ SAUL GROVER Sports Staff BUD KELLER SYLVIA HARRIS AL JONAS JOE MARTIN MARVIN FLAM A dzfertising Manager ROD THOMSON Associate News Editors ERNEST BALDASSARE MARVIN LEFFLER ROSLYN COHEN ROSLYN KOMACK HAROLD ELKIN SYLVIA HAHN CLAIRE LAZARUS LEONORE LENTIN WILL SHUBERT GEORGE ABRAMS BERNARD STEIN JACK POKRESS PHIL FFUCKER MURIEL RODNON MORTON LEVIN 185 The Commerce Book Editor . . . ..... SEYMOUR MALMAN ,1550L-mfg Editors . Aucusrm COLLAZO, IRXVIN Keir, ,ALFRED NIONAS, MAX STEIN HE Conzmerce Book, known as the freshman L'bible" familiarizes freshmen with University life at the lrvashington Square Center. It also serves as a guide to upperclassmen with the informative and varied material it contains. Helpful information on everything of interest to the freshman and under- graduate is presented in a comprehensive form. In an attempt to provide the freshmen with adequate knowledge olf their new surroundings, complete histories of the University and the School of Commerce. an article on the proper use of the Commerce Library, and a list of recognized fraternities, sororities, and clubs are given. The social side of college life is also lfullv treated in the frosh "bible" There is a review of the past seasons major social affairs and other important functions. Varsity, freshman, co-ed and intramural athletics are fully discussed with emphasis on the results of previous sports contests. Athletic material also includes a list of awards and eligibility and Athletic Association rules. In the student government section the complete constitutions of both the Day and Night Student Councils are found. An explanation of the intricacies of student government is also given, together with the names of ofhcers. In addition to the general information which the handbook contains, there are special features on such widely differing subjects as discipline and Greenwich Village life. An article on "How to Study" reveals the best methods to use in deriving the best results from study. The color scheme and arrangement of the 1959-40 Commerce Boolfs cover consisted of white typography on a violet background. Members of the 1939-40 staff included Ernest Baldassare, Nathan Cohen, Roslyn Cohen, Harold Elkind, Paul Farrar, Marvin Flam, Jerome Kramer, Harry Landesman, jr., Marvin Leffler, and Bernard Loecker. MAX STEIN SEYMOUR MALMAN AUGUSTIN COLLAZO 186 Varieties Editors . . HARVEY A. BIERN, EDNA MAY lVlILLER Vrlrz'et1'cs, the downtown humor magazine, was seven years old this year. Its seventh birthday was the occasion for bringing to light such personalities as Blitzkreig Bellsey, Confucious, and the Souper-Man, who provided entertainment for the students at lvashington Square College, the School of Education, and the School of Commerce. Other new features appearing in this year's issues were "Disc Varieties," "Broadway Varieties," and '6Varieties on the Aisle." Vzzrizflivs was Hrst printed as a sister publication to the University Heights Medley, which had established a reputation on campi all oyer the country. lfVitty jokes and humorous cartoons have continued to amuse the 5,000 students who buy Varieties each month. This year the Managing Board attempted to make the magazine exceptionally interesting to students by mentioning stu- dents' names profusely. Three years ago a new circulation system was introduced for the purpose of increasing sales. The system has worked so well that this year's circulation of 5,000 topped last yearls peak of 4,500 The Managing Board attributes the increase in circulation to the use of more cartoons. Varieties began the school year with an issue dedicated to the incoming freslnnen. Following the freshman issue, a football issue was presented to the student body in October. Other issues were dedicated to the All-U Frolic and the Fordham-New York football gameg the Chinese philospher, Confuciousg and the artists and Bohemians in Greenwich Village. The Valentine Day number was described as the most successful issue of the year. This issue was sold out in a half day, whereas it usually takes a full day to sell out. The heavier superior paper, which was first introduced last year to increase the legibility of the copy, was again used in all issues this year. ALEX CI-IESTNOV HARVEY BIERN HAROLD SORKIN 187 Accounting Ledger HE Accounting Ledger appeared in print this year for the second tin1e since its in- ception five years ago. The Ledger maintained the high place it l1as achieved in tl1e held of accounting literature by continuing the prac- tice of having accountants in the Held submit articles. The last issue of the term was the fifth anniversary number. The publication was sent to accounting practitioners and authorities all over the country. It was also distributed to every large accounting firm in New York, to the Univer- sity of Texas, to the Mfestern School of Com- merce in Canada, and even to a school of business in South America. Dean John T. Madde11, Professor Arthur H. Rosenkampff, head of tl1e Accounting Depart- ment, Professor Gould H. Harris, and Mr. VVilliam VVider still retain their positions as the faculty advisory board. An advisory board of practicing accountants is headed by Jack S. Seidman, C.P.A. Mr. Seidman was president of the Class of 1921 and made the highest scholastic record in the history of the School of Commerce. Mr. Sternfeld, a recent alumnus and first editor of the Accoiuzting Ledger, is also on the board. The 111ost recent issue of the publication contained many articles contributed by active accountants. Among tl1e outside contributors were Mr. C. C. Towns, a member of the firm of Loomis, Suffern, K Fernald, wl1o wrote on 'Z-Xccountants Teamwork on Inventoryng Mr. Seidman, who contributed a monograph on "Catching Up XVith EI'lllDlOYCC,S Eraudsug and Mr. M. E. Peloubet, of Pogson, Peloubet, and Co., who was the author of an article entitled "lNfIemorandum on Foreign Exchangef, The Ar'ro11r1!z'ng Ledger is the fourth largest accounting publication in the United States. The latest circulation was between 1600 and 1700 copies. During its brief existence, the Ledger has been commended by the faculty, and authorities in the accounting profession have often expressed tl1eir approval of the work done by tl1e staff. Faculty A dvisers Dean T. Madden Professors Arthur H. Rosenkampff Gould H. Harris Mr. Mfilliam Mfider Editor-in-C11 ief Iulius Grunwerg Night Managing Editor McKinsey News Editor Edgar Faber Alizmmls Editor Irving Himowitz 188 Assistant Editors Leo Peigenbaum jack Seidman Stag? A ccoim tcm ts Jack Seidman Leo Sternfeld .W wi,--'Mg WT- ww-fi Fifiyl-.Fr qw , xg A V A Q E If i l xi S l 6 1 ff i .-Q mfg: -, I, N ' M F, p . C1 FLM 1 '15' L1 1 X A " . qi ii .rf W-' ,N .xr HQ A yr .fi 4 hi s 5 Lg :.'.L."' .353 .L Y V5 1.1. hw, ,Z wx V ' Q Q af ff P, ww if ' fl " ig W if 5 5 ""'QK'! -vqg w-1 -.Q-gg-u.ag..ss-w umaquqy ' - wi wg, N . gf If-Qi.. -P .- R www, wk WQN 5. wif if X 'ww , ai QS? ka NST '39 'Sf-3.35 ,-.,,?',Qw5SK??X3m X . gl :Q ., if Jill!IllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIll!IIllIIllllIlllllllIIllMlllllllIIllHIIlHillIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllIIllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIE 111 11 1 1 1 ....m,r. ff if-:',::3fi+:'f Q 4, 1, 5 7 1., I .4-:uf N- ,va :.,,,:g .. 51,1511 fuf.:1 ,. -1 ',-,. ' Fisk' 1: . fb. -'JK ....a...-i,4,1-V ' ' ., J 1 I V 1 I l 15111 1 111 .. 1 1 1 1l Hi 1 ,111 '1111-1' 111, P11,11, ,1111N1 11111111111111111 11111111 11-1111111 11 'Wm' I1 ' 1 1 1111111111' 1 R1 1111 11, '1 V11 11 1 11 I ml 1 11 1 I1 yi 111' 1111 N11 11111'111'111 1111111111111 111111111 11 W 1 '11 1W 1'11 1 1111111 K1 1 NM! M1111 www 111011 N111 111W X 11 11 1 11 111 WW111 111 11 111M1,111 ,1, 11111111111 1x 11' 1 11 X11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 "0Lll EW YURK U IVER l'l'Y" EVER as outstanding as some of the Ivy League scl1ools in the field of athletics, New York University's athletic history is, nevertheless, filled witl1 ancient traditions and memories. Great 111en in all fields of sports have graduated from the University, men like Phil Edwards, the colored track immortal, Al Lassman and Ken Strong in football, Howard G. Cann, lVillie Rubinstein, and Jim Lancaster in basketball, and Norman Lewis. tl1e lJeCaprilles'. and Hugo Castello in fencing, will live long in the sports annals after the excitement of the current seasons has passed. Although the University records show tl1e earliest football game to have been played in 1882, the records of Stevens Institute ol' 'l'c-chnology, one of tl1e greatest schools of tl1e time that has since then become less important, show that we played them in 1872 when the Technicians defeated the Violet. But baseball, the step-child of the present collegiate athletic program, has a proud record too. Beginning in 1873 when a Rutgers' team defeated the Violet players 6-14, the diamondeers have compiled as proud a record as all the other teams. Although they lost 111any of the early contests tl1e ofhcial record. from 1896 to 1939, lists 353 wins against only 311 losses and 5 ties. Although New York U. became most outstanding in athletics during the "Chick" Meehan era, the basketball tea111s of 1919 and 1934 really should be placed ahead of all other teams. Tl1e 1919 team had for its captain Howard Ca11n, present basketball coach, who was voted tl1e greatest basketball player in tl1e world. The football team reached its high mark under John F. "Chick" Meehan. In his first year as head coach, tl1e 1925 season, the team won six games, lost two, and tied one. The following year, however, tl1e Violent Violets dropped only one in nine contests. In his seven years at the University, tl1e football teams won forty-nine games, lost hfteen and tied two for one of the best records in the country. Following Meehan's resignation, the football teams became less and less important, but in tl1e past two years they have become more outstanding again. Unheard of and without tl1e glorious fanfares that accompany the other sporting contests, the varsity fencing team has set up the best record of any team in the University. Guided by Coach Julio Martinez Castello, the fencers have won the Intercollegiate Championship five times in tl1e last six years. They set up an all time record when they retired the championship four consecutive times in 1934, '35, '35, and ,37- l Indoor Track ROVING that there is ample outstanding track ma- terial in New York City, Coach Emil von Elling, New York University's veteran mentor, has built one of the country's greatest all-around track squad's from tl1e city's schoolboy runners. Leslie MacMitchell, tl1e sophomore mile king, Joseph Gares in the long distances, Jim Her- bert, holder of three world records, jim McPoland, middle distance star, and many of the other greats were were all born and raised in the metropolitan area. The greatest of them all is the Ebony Flash, James B. Herbert. Although his performances slumped during the 1938-39 season, his exploits during the freshman, sophomore, and senior years have marked him as one of the greatest runners of all time, second only to Phil Edwards who burned up the tracks for the Violets back in 1928. The mile relay team consisting of Stanford Braun, Jim McPoland, Harold Bogrow, George Hagans, James B. Herbert, and Jared Fangboner l1as compiled one of the greatest records in Violet history. Among its accomplish- ments are ten first place honors, two second place honors, one new worlds indoor record, four meet records, and one track record. 1 93 Basketball LTHOUGH many fans considered this year's basket- ball team one of tl1e best ever to wear the Violet, a look at tl1e history of the cage sport at New York Uni- versity reveals many interesting facts. XVay back in 1908-09, the cagers, coached by Benja min Hermes and captained by James G. Dale, won thir- tee1 frames to Hnish the season without a mark against them. Dale assumed the responsibilities of head coach during 1912-13 season but his team won only one out of twelve games. The 1933-34 quintet, one of Coach Cann's greatest, won all contests of a sixteen game schedule. Captained by Jim Lancaster, the quintet downed such outstanding teams as St. Francis, Columbia, Georgetown, Rutgers, Fordham, Yale, Temple, and St. Johns The team, however, that first established New York U.'s fame on the court was the 1919-20 squad that cap tured the National A.A.U. title in the Atlanta, Ga, tournament. After having gone through the season with only one defeat in twelve starts, the Violets swept through the tournament without a loss. The star of the tournament l was the present coach, Howard G. "Taken Cann. Letter Winners and Captains VARSITY FOOTBALL QMAJOR LETTERSQ Jack Barmak, Oscar Blomquist, Edward Boell, Alexander Cam- panis, Arthur Castelli, James Conlin, Bernard Feibish, Joseph Frank, VVilliam Galu, lfllilliam Geflner, Yfllilliam Helmcke, Irving Hyman, Bernard jovans, Joseph LaManna, Benjamin Mauceri, Stanley Mikulka, Irving Mond, Martin Mondre, Edward Obler, Thomas Pace, Harry Petereit, Arthur Schillig, Arthur Schneider, Emil Tanassy, Joseph Yushkowsky, Robert Connelly, Jerry DeNisco, Alfred Clark, Sidney Altman, Edward Zak, Manager Fred C. M, Lendholt, Equipment Manager Aaron Schottenfeld, and Freshman Manager Sidney Leshkin. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL QMA-IOR NUMERALSQ Rico Casucci, Herbert Chaiten, Ross Cherico, Carl Delnno, Vin- cent Finn, XVilliam Gandley, jack Garland, Charles Heiser, Vllar- ren Klauer, Milan Lillis, Francis McGrory, Lawrence Carnevale, Jerry lvlullane, Joseph Notch, Ray Rich, Edward Rosenthal, Thomas lfllolff, Robert Yocher, Albert Franz, Vincent Phelan, Burt Luther, Leonard Bates, and Harry DeVine. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY QMAKIOR LETTERSQ Leslie MacMitchell. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY QMINOR LETTERSQ John Ross, Xllilliam Hulse, lVhitney Lewendon, Joseph Gares, Corbin Dixon, Phil D'Anna, Joseph Gigante, Hlilliam Hanretta, Alfred Palca, managerg and Leonard B. Horowitz, freshman manager. FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY QMINOR NUMERALSQ Frank Cotter, James Donohue, Edward Eaton, Henry Huber, Vllilliam Lewis, Charles Moir, Arthur Manfredo, l'Villiam Simp- son, and Abraham Stein. VARSITY BASKETBALL QMAIOR LETTERSJ Captain Robert Lewis, Benjamin Auerbach, Robert Davidoff, Wlilbert Falk, Ralph Kaplowitz, Mortimer Lazar, Edward Stevens, Marvin Loewith, Manager Irving Shey, Freshmen Manager Julian Kremsdorf, and Equipment Manager Murray Apfelbaum. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL QMAJOR NUMERALSQ Julius Reiss, Lawrence Carnevale, Charles Heiser, Bernard Slater, Louis Petta, Bernard Bishop, Frank Duffy, Irving Rifkin, Richard Vtfolfl, Fred Stoloif, and Francis Stapleton. VARSITY TENNIS QMINOR LETTERSQ Captain Alet Milberg, Julian Kremsdorf, Robert Schatz, Samuel Apter, Hilton Schwartz, Raymond Pearlman, and Manager Seymour Greenberg. CAPTAINS Football . . . ..... . . ARTHUR CASTELLI Bnslzetlmll . . .... ROBERT LEw1s Baseball . . . . ALEXANDER CAMPANIS Indoor Track . . JAMES B. HERBERT 194 Letter Winners and Coaches VARSITY INDOOR TRACK QMAJOR LETTERSQ Captain James McPoland, Harold Bogrow, Stanford Braun, Joseph Gares, James B. Herbert, David Lawyer, IfVhitney Lewen- don, Leslie MacMitchell, Daniel Taylor, David Urbach, Martin VVitte, Jared Fangboner, George YV. Hagans, and Manager Leonard B. Horowitz. if VARSITY FENCING QMAJOR LETTERS? Captain Silvio Giolito, Frank Scharlstein, Ezra Cassel, Louis Shall, Mindy Flikes, Irwin Heidenreich, James Bambrick, Roland Mon- zaglio, Herbert Kane, Anthony Lombardo, Arthur Tauber, Sey- mour Gross, Stanley Klein, Michael McGrath, and Sol Gorlin. QMINOR LETTERSQ: Peter Tischman, Alvin Shakin, and Charles Jenkins. VARSITY BASEBALL 09395 QMAKIOR LETTERSQ Edward Boell, Harold Auer, joseph LaManna, Morris Vogel, George Campione, Michael D'Angelo, John Fottrell, George Leavy, Michael Manganiello, Stanley Rose, Captain Gerald Sasso, Silvio Suriano, Murray Tfilallberg, Arthur Stengel, and Manager Alvin Friedman. VARSITY OUTDOOR TRACK 419393 QMAJOR LETTERSQ Curtis Giddings, Edward Bishop, Howard Brill, Myron Bresnick, james B. Herbert, David Urbach, Harold Bogrow, George Hagans, jared Fangboner, Leonard Eisidler, Vlilliam Davidson, Joseph Mandall, David Kraemer, David Littleneld, and Eugene Carleson. CO-ED BASKETBALL Anette Cohen, Anne Feinstein, Esther Glickman, Lizette -lung, Catherine Petrolak, Christine Russo, Captain Hildegarde Sack, and Rita Silverberg. CO-ED FIELD HOCKEY Winefred Brown, Meredith Buschatzky, Janet Dunn, Anne Fein- stein, Lizette Jung, Lorraine Fisher, Captain Elizabeth Rigby, Grace Roll, and Lucille Schwartz. CO-ED SYMIMMING Meredith Buschatzky, Anette Cohen, Lizette Jung, Margurite Hoole, and Captain Alice Hyman. CO-ED FENCING Captain Josephine Mancinelli, Ruth Barcan, Georgia Evalenko, Evelyn Greenberg, Ethel Iskowitz, and Harriet McGlennon. CO-ED TENNIS Qigggj Captain janet Dunn, Grace Pagnucco, Edyth Schulter, and Minda Turkel. 'Xt Tentative list subject to approval by the Undergraduate Ath- letic Board and the Board of Athletic Control. COACHES Football . . ...... DR. MARVIN A. STEVENS Track . . . . . . EMU. voN ELLING Basketball , , . . HOWARD G. CANN Baseball , , . XAIILLIAM V. MCCARTHY 195 Violet Basketball VEN before the season started, hopes were high that New York U. would reign su- preme on the basketball court, what with such returning stalwarts as Captain-elect Bobby Lewis, Ralph Kaplowitz, Red Stevens, Benny Auerbach, and Irv Dubinsky on hand to carry on. The Violets opened against Upsala College at the Heights gymnasium, winning handilv, 60-17. Kaplowitz had twelve points to pace his team mates' attack. Using seventeen men, the Violets devoured Hofstra, 70-27, in their second home game, with Kaplowitz, Lewis, and Stevens scoring 44 points among them. Montclair Teach- ers and Union were easy victims of the powerful Q .fxl ill tx , ' tscj tg ., A ,f 2 V --- ,J .11 5 ' 5 Q - IQ 5 a i , 1 f. Si . 'L KAPLOVVITZ vr 1xIK xe if: ' ' 7 1: 7 2 1 .F N fl X lil SXX, X 5 4 ,. 'xt Z A t J lg 1 l 5 , l 'I STEVENS , Yiolet ollensiveg Montclair dropping a G5-23 de- cision and Union a 71-30 decision. The total points scored against Union were the second high- est on the present Heights court, the Violets having beaten ltlagner in 1937, '75-21. Missouri lurnshed the opposition in the team's first Madison Square Garden appearance, the Violets scoring an easy 68-47 victory. Kaplowitz had Hlteen points. Lewis twelve, Auerbach and Stevens eleven. and Dubinskv ten as the Hall of Famcrs avenged their football defeat at the hands of Christtnan K Co. last season. Q-s rw f A ' at . XX- 4 xg! LEXVIS Bobby Lewis scored seventeen points to lead the Violets to a Garden victory over Syracuse. 53-39. Manhattan lost to its metropolitan rival three days later, 31-27. and the Violet string had run to seven. Colgate and Newark lell victims to the Violets' powerful attack alter the two-week respite, .15-36 and 59-29. and when the team turned back St. Francis for its tenth straight, at the Garden on January 31. the metropolitan began to specu- late about the Hall ol' Famers' chances for turning in the most imposing record of any quintet in the city. The narrow margin of one basket provided the Violets with a 39-37 victory over powerful Temple at Philadelphia on February 3. The winners were forced to come from behind in the second period to win out. Ralph Kaplowitz was the olliensive star with eleven points. Back at the Garden court, the Violets pro- vided a rousing reception for the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame. The Violets tripped the South Benders, 52-43, for their twelfth straight. It was a Htting climax to the Violets' 500th game since the sport was introduced at the University back in 1906. Interest and enthusiasm reached a new high. The New York U. bovs were on the wav. ,Airy it f X t,tt UNL, tl 5 T ta XR , A6fRBACH 4v4ac -1 fre:-1 .fam-.1 Wisner.: 4-.lfmzsli A two-day trip into the Hl1lllLCl'l21I1Ll5H brought victories over Gettysburg and Penn State, 50-27 and 33-29. On February 16 on the Garden court, Fordham became Violet victim No. 15, the Rams dropping a 48-36 deeision. Of the two obstacles in the path of an undefeated Violet season, St. John's and C.C.N.Y., the Redmen l0Ol'llCCl as the most troublesome i11 the days before the teams were finally to meet. On the evening of February 21, 18,318 specta- tors jammed the Garden to see Bobby Lewis and Ben Auerbach lead the Violets to a 40-38 victory over St. Johnis with only three more games to be played before the season's end. Rutgers offered little opposition at the Heights gym three days later, losing by G4-33. Coach 51 .. 4 '91 fl-V ' 1" X 5 if i ff" , 'ff ' ,r Ss! M-5' ' - , Q5-15 5, " - ' -Wg 1,1 115- I ' an I 41 1 .ffaif fa- 1' X, DUBINSKY Howard Clann used fourteen men as the Violets pared by Stevens, who scored fourteen points, dis- posed ol' the Georgetown Hoyas, thus making the NYU victory string run to the amazing total of eighteen. Only City College, its traditional metropolitan court rival. stood in tl1e way of the Violets, championship hopes. The Holman crew had been having an in-and-out season with eight victories and as many losses. The Lavender capitalized on every scoring op- portttnity to provide the seasons biggest upset 'Q Q W ki' r... af f Q -4' .Q X.. 2 RESNICK -5, ,.. Q, -N-.K 1 r if .X qw, .1 t t 1 l t t t LO ENV ITH by completely outplaying the Violets, 36-24, be- fore another capacity throng at the Garden. After eighteen straight victories, the Violets had Finally come to the end of their string. And thus one ol tl1e most spectacular basketball seasons in the history of the University was ended. The Board ol Athletic Control turned a deaf ear to the bid of the Metropolitan Basket- ball YVriters' lnvitation Tournament despite the cries of protest from the players and student body as well. Red Stevens, whose sensational accuracy in tl1e closing weeks of the season contributed to many a scoring spurt, paced the Violet point-makers with 20.1. Sophomore Ralph Kaplowitz had 183 points, and Lewis, who finished up his sensational college career, scored 152. Back again for another season of basketball warfare will be Red Stevens, Ralph Kaplowitz, Ben Auerbach, and Irv Dubinsky of the regulars. Although Filling Lewis' capable shoes will be no easy task for Coach Howard Cann, hopes are high that out of his string of 1939 reserves, the Violets will uncover someone to take up the' cudgels next winter. YVinners in eighteen straight games, losers in one-that was NYU basketball in 1939-1940. l 9 ,f X. ,- X el. J XV,-XTSON . ,. , .. .. - .--..-. , , .-M Ah Q Z' X, X . ,j : V 1 ' 2 f f 0 NX-S..-f , VQFSIIY Track ACED by a star studded held ol record break- ers, the varsity track team soared to new heights, capturing several cliampionsliips and setting hve out of thirteen new world marks. Al- though past teams may have surpassed them, none in the Hfty years of track and field competi- tion at New York University could heat their fighting spirit. They are indeed a living monu- ment to the greatness of the dean of track coaches, Emil von Elling, the silver fox of Ohio Field. Vfith the return of James B. Herbert to his IQ38 heights and the addition of such outstand- ing men as Leslie MacMitchell, Joseph Gares, and the relay combination ol Stanford Braun, George Hagans, Harold Bogrow, Jim McPoland, 58 ,"'m,Q it r.AV li infix . , Rf! ,h IQ, M.-MINI ITCHELL Jared Fangboner, and Dave Lawyer, the Violet trackmen became one ol the foremost squads in intercollegiate circles. On .Ianuary 27, in the Metropolitan A,A.U. Chanipionships, the team placed third behind N.Y..-LC. and Manhattan but captured four ina diridual titles, The mile relay team of Braun, I-Iagans. Bogrow, and McPoland shattered the meet mark in 3:2.1.9. joseph Cares, the little dis- tance runner. won the ggemile run in 15ZO3.8. The jg mile relay team consisting of Bogrow, Mac- Mitchell, McPoland, and Herbert, also shattered the meet record with a 733.8 run. i V - . .rs , .... i ii fi I ,A 'ge' ft Y V- it Liz: N ew "1 J E t ,I A 13' TAYLOR sez2e1y1v.a:axwnmfavfvw'vw w4murWWf"wmav"' r ' F Ling is: YU 5 5, G f it: 1 ,. 3' f HERBERT Not to be outdone, the 1000-yard relay team of Herbert, Fangboner, Hagans, and Braun estab- lished a new 1242.1 record. Danny Taylor placed fourth in shotput and helped the Violet squad garner a total of twenty-five points. The high mark of the indoor season was reached when the Hall of Famers annexed the IC4A crown on March 2. Three Hrst places, one second place, and two fourth places helped the Violets capture the team title with 27 points. James B. Herbert broke the 600-yard record with a 1211.2 run. MacMitche11 won the mile run, and the mile relay team also placed hrst. Gares placed second in the 2-mile race while Lawyer was fourth in the 60-yard dash and Taylor placed fourth in shot put. At the Dartmouth College Invitation meet, three new worlds indoor records were established by the Violet trackmen. In the 400-yard handicap, Herbert won from scratch and made a new worlds mark in o:48.4. The 880-yard relay team of Braun, Hagans, McPoland, and Bogrow blazed across their distance in 1:2797 for another new world's mark while the mile relay squad of Braun, Mc- Poland, Bogrow, and Herbert finished in 3:15 flat for the third mark. Although the outdoor season had not started at the time this was written, indications are that this year's squad will be one of the country's greatest. fi - . f . fy ,L f , 7 ' , :Z , . Q fjfi g 'L ,r 1 ...fp .Q 3 wi F - 1 f if 1, Football ESPITE occasional rave notices from Lake Sebago, the varsity football team was not ex- pected to win more than three or four of its nine scheduled contests at the outset of the sea- son. Too many of the experienced men had graduated, the new squad was green and un- tried, and the schedule ahead of the team was one of the toughest in years. Therefore, even the staunchest Violet rooters were amazed when, at the close of the season, the Hall of Famers , -:Z ' , ff ., al I ,f 'G ff' 5. . f - gf ,4 ,f fn , 5 f .W 1 4 f W ' W, if 3 ,WW ' 2, f ' f , . W, - ' f frb 4, ' f 1' 7 ,If lf' 4 if'111,'7 Q f 1 W 1 V ,W , -e BOELL had won five and dropped only four contests. Accompanied by a small band of students, the Hall of Famers opened the season against the Colgate eleven on September 30 at Colgate, N. Y. For three quarters the two teams fought to a standstill on the soft field with a Cold, wind-driven rain making the going tougher. From the very start the Hall of Famers took the offensive, and five Red Raiders were carried off the Held. Suddenly, on the fourth play of the fourth quarter, Colgatels 'Llndian Bill" Geyer grabbed bull: .. Qt? GALU HIILMCKII SCHILLIG Us the ball and raced 88 yards for a touchdown. The placement fell short. Although the Violet rooters had already given up in despair, the Stevensmen fought back inch by inch until, with three minutes to go, Boell crashed across the goal line after a 65-yard drive. Bill Galu was rushed into the game and, while Boell held the ball, he split the uprights for the extra point. The game finally ended with New York winning 7-6 in one of the hardest played games of the season. The following week, under a hot sun. the Violets ran over Pennsylvania Military College, 43-O. at Ohio Field. Kept to the ground by P.lVl.C.'s alert aerial defense, the Violets marched up and down the field, scoring in every period of the game. Joe LalVIanna and Joe Frank, playing in Boell,s spot, were the star backs of the game. But the luck that had been with the Hall of Famers during the first two games deserted them in Chapel Hill, N. C., where an alert Tarheel squad rallied late in the fourth period after being outplayed for the three opening periods, and turned back the invaders from the North, 14-7. After having been overpowered by the North Carolinians during the first few minutes, the CONNOLLY s ' game.. ' 1 l CONLIN Violets tightened up their defense and started to roll. Alex Campanis took a pass from Boell and snake-hipped his way through the Carolina secondaries for the first score of the game, mid- way in the first period. Galu kicked the extra point again, and New York led, 7-0. Several times more the Stevensmen came close to scoring but missed. In the fourth period. Stirnweiss of North Carolina scored from his two after his team had recovered a fumbled interception. A successful placement by Dunkel tied up the game, 7-7. After trying both land and air attacks, New - i if fl. w i 1- - ' -'f f 57 5 715 - 3 -'fy-ffl 434 2 , ' . f f'1'i'H . f- 1, ni ,- V . fwfr: .I ,, .V ..,. V ..,,....,. ' sf LA MANNA York kicked, only to have the ball kicked back to the Violet two-yard line. Boell, growing des- perate, decided to chance a pass, which was in- tercepted by Dunkel on the N. Y. U. 22. A per- fect pass from Stirnweiss to Radman sent the latter across the goal line, and another place- ment by Dunkel ended the game, 14--7. Never had the Violets bloomed more brilliant- ly than on October 21, when, under ideal football conditions, the home team turned back a highly favored Carnegie Tech squad, 6-0, at the Yankee Stadium. Perfect team play, inspired ball hand- ling, and smart field generalship, plus a smile from Lady Luck, helped the Stevensmen turn BARMACK FRANK MIKULKA one of the biggest upsets in the East before the amazed spectators. The following week the Hall of Famers were hosts to the University of Georgia. Fighting every inch of the way, the Stevensmen desperately clung to their early lead and won, 14-13. New York scored both in the first and second quarters on touchdowns by Boell and Mond and extra points by Galu and LaManna. At the close of the half, Knox Eldredge of Georgia got excited when Joe Frank knocked down a pass, and a free-for-all started with all the players participating. This seemed to give Georgia the necessary spark. Coming back for the second half, Vassa Cate took the ball on a reverse and sprinted 65 yards for a well-earned touchdown. Al McCaskill kicked the extra point, and Georgia was trailing by only seven points. Sparked by Ed Fordham and Cate, the Georgians began to have a field day and clearly outplayed the Stevensmen. Late in the fourth, a fumble gave Georgia the ball on N. Y. U.'s 35, and rapid drives by Cate and Fordham brought it down to the Violet four. For four downs the New York line held, but when an oifside nullified the last down, Fordham cut over the line for the second Georgia score. W il "5 J ' J' :,-'4:4-.- kZf"9 ': - Ka s r A PEREREIT FEIBISI-I -"'- f , 'P' Z ,J y Q 'fl f ,M V f ,L Q f 1 or fra f 1 ,ey ff 1 f .1411 ' A ,nf 1 1,6 , f vi? ff' if ff' , W 1 7 lfffffv amgim Q f , D any K4 a f' 1 X 1 I 1 f ff' ,K , g 5 f Q! f JW Z ,f' ' ? ' Q f ff , 5 My 1 f wif, ,A fy, 4 if fjf fs, ,f , , I 1 K McCaskill missed the extra point, and N. Y. U. led 14--13 with only a few minutes to play. Again Georgia drove the Violets ahead of them and with twenty seconds to go, they tried a Held goal. But repeated oifsides and penalties nullihed their attempts, and the game ended with New York leading by one point in a hard-fought victory. Returning to Ohio Field, New York avenged last year's defeat at the hands of Lafayettels Leopards by turning back the Pennsylvanians. 14-0. Never really pressed, Boell again started off the New York steam roller by scoring after a 52-yard drive in the first period. ln the third. MOND , .H y sv 11 ' jf 4, 1 A. 7 , L54 ,im , ff, I 4 ,I r f Y' 4' 5 1 ' I 'i J, I ,, gtg, 42 'W f s 6 ., - rv 4 it f" CZ? ' if WX ' ff ff if A 5 0 f, W! fx 1 'if i ' I f gg gi W ' am PACE Mikulka intercepted a pass and raced 35 yards along the sidelines to score again. Galu scored with placements after both tochdowns and made the score 14--0 at the end of the game. But this was the last victory N. Y. U. could score. Led by '4Passin7 Paula, Christman, their dazzling All-American halfback, the Missouri Tigers came to town and humbled the Stevens- men, 20-7, at the Yankee Stadium for their worst defeat of the year. Christmanis long-distance passes and his down-field tears behind fast-form- ing interference were too much for the New Yorkers. and not even Boell's inspiring play could stop the Missouri tide. CASTELLI , , , ---- -' Wa M V mm6:.---n?,.i.l .1 f--v Z' "ni i .,,, 1 . , , n. 5' .. 1 'A ,J ,aa faaa1111z1Wf,,g1zi1iZ1 . 1,5 , w 11 . 5g " " : A'z-.x -'11-f.1f4.j1cgg1p1" 1, ' Q 5 ' 1, 'a c e-4 '- 1' 1".: ef '- ff .5 1, " af , '1" :7 ' sf s ff 1 ji 41.1 2 15' M1 b 'O xgkff' f f ' X ff? f . ,. 'J 9 1 7510 tial mag , 57 X 1 W ! My If X 1 6 1 1 ! A, gf 1 ' 1 . ,,,. W 2 1 4. 1 h - f 3' S if 2. .aafwf ' V ,M ., azgii. 31 5, 1 .W . ,1 .1 Lvl - VY' xx, . -...rv f zp- .7-.X mx' ' -,451 ' 'M 1 .1,,..5. h Q wi. :',w.c1,-21'f'f"' fi,-151115, . , ., 1w1V. 1 1 , . . , , wvw- - . ,.....,? ..,1'Q1 Ax 4 A ye 1, 1 my iv fa . Q1 . 1,a.,1, , ,s , .. -' vw " X13 w-,1.,M--.v x. fi zf. ,, -, fr5,,,'i'f5?'-- ,-..--1---fx.: M ,141 1 1 .KM . .. .W ' .C .,'1. 4 .V ...f4.-4,7-,,,., i...,,L'6f 1115, A 1 f , ea '., 4'a"'2fa if .,,..,v .,n .s aww.-1 i2S?37?"'f I Mrfffw . .. M- f ' 1 . 1, w ::.4...,f 'W , ,J 1 ,,',v"" 1-' 41 , . ,. Qs-m l. .. ..-. H ,,...- v .vs " " 1 e ' ' f ' ... favs. ,,. X, Q. my I - " ' .,....---"": 7' '-ff ' ,.p,1. w ' 1 i 4 M "" ' ' """"' . wt 1 an 3' .fi fait ' 1 111231, J, ,, , f f ,,:.QzM , 4-,,. 1, nf.,,,,.,.af'f -fra aff' 0 . rf Q - . -Lf ' , ' ,. -'K -er 1 'f " .4 ' f ' 3' II' e' 'J uf' s 1. 'H . '1' ' v if -.331 .1 4- A M, fa S-a,..-Z.,-L CQ' . .f1Kysf,'ff,.- - A--. ,1 1,1,p'.w. 45.45 ,fy ' .'1,1w, 235, 45,3 W ' 11w11' g i. -. ' . il' . KC-xii, ' . .1 ,V ft L, 1 1 We 4 ' ' fy 2: 1 131. ,, X f ezzgr-11?ff'1' ., , - - ' 1 .1 ,. f A 1 ,1. 7,7 1 11, 0 M 1 . - . .N I ., . . H . .M .1 H., , , L, ,L .f ,gi -r3L1:1"'729f',?5'f.' ar' f' . ,Y , ,,, , . , 4, .. ,,,.,. .., .11,,,. 1, - -- 4 ' . ,...-. ,V M... ,Q , . . ' - f, ,3,,'f.w.- . 1, 1.y9:,. . " ,wa K 5 ... .A v .,,.. 1 , , ,. Q fir ,.. ,4'W,n R f iff-if sam. '3 4 'i as la E if ,fs V 0 5 4 Wg Q? f M ,.,.11 4 My , W f 1 1 ,, 1 4 , aff ff' 11 a t M. - - .. f 'f I 1 M aw".aSf4"'i5kZ:.fL2'1f5j f ' ., .1+',,... -,us ff: -A '1 .,...f ,,.,,- , 1L'Yf'ifp ,aff 4 Zg,44,,3,Tg,g',,15,5Z?.Q 1,.z:y':-Aw 11-1 ' -A , W . -Q1 ..-1 " 'Z 517' ' vm. 1fA4'Z1f5" 3' 'M' ii 5'c.L!24.f-ff' 4',ff2"'7"'f" WW V29 VW W af' J A .4-aairzii fi .1 L-.1k 2t1e,.ief'-if 'Q T A A A ' ' ' .2..-...1-milf'- ' flaws, q wma. 1 M' . . ...W ,,. . 1 , af f H if -1' ,Af ,, W f' ' z W ,A 4 f 40 y 1 N-mx Wwe 4 ,, .'.-ff1'f:.3 'SW Q -A gn' paw "v WWA mg +1 ' KW 15, 'v' ,W q,1,a,1'ww'Wr? 5 12511 dw ' ' . ' - . .' ' M' 2- A. MQ' ' '11-Mitt" W9 f- f"..g w1"'.:S- 11..r..Lvz " .f ' -,.'M...fH .-.,-f?,s- -.,-wh-?.J,e1,,,1 Ktifi Q - ' ,.1Zj?'?.'12ff 'wa C. -2 - - fl- iw- . Q- . - . u1'e'f:f,,.-.'.f ,f "g'f-We -f 1,-.,,..M,. .fa "-4 N5-1:2-'v ' 11: r r 1-PI' 2 fe ' sa.. wwf . 1.1 as we v'fE'i1::m:- . 1 f 'W v is ,V is :2g',J. M., ,, -113, ,M if M A . ...,.,,, 5 . msvrwzg ws 1 . -ft M ' ' . no -r 1- .ff ' ' ' 1 Q .. .x'.?f' j ' ws A 'i w ,1 . .. . ,,1.f.g5Zu51,1eQMzg,2,g-11.,ggfg WW 43? 1 , ., , - -ff., --Tn an .,1'f, ' , ' ...w -4' , - 1 1" w i-5332 'iwfma 'gif' Pfam i.iW.."" ,f 1 . V .u,,a- "ilk"-f'1' 't ' we .- -W--we-1 . . M " ' ff- M733 f-x 11: , up J- H D ' W ,,,,, V- ,. 9 . A.. V 'VK-A.: 1'g5f,:jA 9.f4gQ,,:fL .L ff-ifgfftzf Afffiyn 2271 up 4 - . . wfrA,..4,.e' , 4 .166 5- , . Hi f 1 'H' 1 Q., A . ha..--L -e.. 1 . Q1-Jweuuzwifiif . wwff-1ew.xJtfE3, '21'1.f"Q", W .- ,J v - -tx 'M'-f.:x-Ns' :rs K at- 1" A' Tv F-AM'--f"'e'-eff, "iw, 1:5 f-ig-'M,,1gW-,1"f:1':.. f ' ' 'g sl? Viv ' W' 01 4 :We 'init !c.vQft-'. 'SQ'2f--E?"5 ' -R-f'1'37"ai.'ff-L"f"iY'fQf"f"l37 'i3.'f?V9Wf?Siil5f W'-f1.lJ'7?5fN '1 ,:L'i.,.,. ' ..- - M.. rf 'Y' 'S ,,,,I:. , Lv- .,- ,,,,g:.',, ,ggi-g9h1.,, x ..,, ,. gy- .ft fr --H 1.?w.,,,1. ,Wm 11.11.W,1 ,af ..,'fx5,.:'fg ..,.. ,. A HMI? fm V - ' -N-. .. , f'-'-. J .,. . - uw- A rf-f . was-,-1-..W4,y1e11f . 1 A nw. W, AMW W 5 ,, L, ,, .,x-. .. Huw.. ,vb .45 -. ann.. MU, ,.,,,,Y,..AQH .,a .K 1 ,. N. 5' ,, .:..1'n s- 0- u...r :N 1 .. .sw tra. J... ,-. .. af? Fila-1" . ., -W 1 ,1 M 1"-1-CW., .Q .--sw' " 4 . :J -413-.gi,.a-gg, 1. .,.,.F4.. ,... .1 - N . N.. N' f- .,1,.5.f .Q-wfff ,W ,, , Q-3 '--fn" ' 7' - - res IW- 'f ""1f7'...'i.'3 . 4 -la -1.1 . X 3' QT " xi' 5' "rf iff .QQ affw f x 1 CAMPANIS With the Missouri tilt still a haunting memory, G60fgCt0XVI17S Hoyas had little trouble with the home team and defeated them, 14--0. All the spirit that had marked the earlier contests had gone out of New York's play, and no one realized that more than the opposing players. After a two-week layoff, the Violets and Ford- ham finally lined up on December 2 at the Yankee Stadium to fight out another LBattle of the Bronxf, The rain and mist nearly blacked out the action on the field. For thirty minutes. Boell and Co. kept the Rams in check and led 7-O at' the end of the half. But the cheers that filled the Stadium were premature. Tired by the gruelling first half, the Stevensmen came back to face constant waves of fresh Ford- ham substitutes. While Irving Mond, who had scored the only New York touchdown, was out, Holovak tore around the end, and in the next four minutes Fordham scored twice. But even then, Boell, the Violets, star, kept on passing, punting, and charging. Two minutes and thirty- seven seconds before the end of the game, he had to be helped off the field, too sick and exhausted to go on. He had played his last college game. 1 sa., v ?'! by 'Q 1 +3,i,x If y K tj! OBLER -'Wm . .. .. N,q1..m.wmE.a.m.Mw,a1s..u:' HYMAN ww:-rnr3..v.x.. 711:15 pf 1 mrnas-iz' sa? f ill? .M.g. . fa A 1 ,-112 f eta, , ff 'sfo -3.137 2, u fm - 5'- as 1' I va .5 n tr . tg of . , f .V ,- i ' k....7-- Q, ,X ,. il 1 . g.- 'ep f 1 .1 , 't "" ., Baseball DYVARD H. BOELL, veteran pitcher with two seasons of experience behind him, was the central figure of the varsity baseball team when it began its 1940 campaign. In the opening nine contests, of the twenty-two game schedule, Big Ed pitched in Eve of the games. winning three and losing one, with the other a tie-score affair. Captain Al Campanis, veteran inhelder, led the Violet batters in capturing Hve of the opening games. Two contests were lost and two rained out. The Violets traveled to Princeton, N. for the season-opener where they defeated the bovs of Old Nassau, 9-6, Hal Auer and Tom Pace dividing the major pitching duties. 1' AU ER Three days later, at Ohio Field, the Violets fell on a hapless Alumni team, defeating the Old Grads, 22-3. Ed Boell twirled on the mound for tl1e Violets, and the entire batting order shared hitting honors. The victory march was temporarily halted in the next affair when a visiting Vermont nine held the Violets to a 5-5 tie after 11 innings. Boell again worked on the mound for the lull distance. In a wild. free-scoring tilt, the Violets gave Boell twelve runs against C.C.N.Y., and it was just enough to eke out a 12-1 1 victory over the Lavender at the latte1"s home field. The next scheduled game against Columbia . ,.,.. L J s .1 if . ! K y af? Q I t i , 6 -' ij Z Q 4416? ' iff , , wi 2- 3 Cl I , , Q , a 52 Jr gf, 574 gf fa , wt .V 1 -W.,-. -ffz.!'., ...fa . - 1- fm- 1 1, .,.j,"f' . " QW., 4 Q... , v , 'QV ' ,Q DHA? , F' 1 , K M, E af , gk is as 'M' CAMPANIS M .,..,,.,,. I.We,-w,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,7,.,,,,,,,,7,,,,,,,,M,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,...,,,.,.,.,,.m,,,...1.v ,.,. N., ,.,...... .... . ..,,, ...,... . .- ma . 1 FOTTRFLL was not played because of snow, and the pitchers received a much needed rest. The Violets scored their fourth victory by defeating Temple University, 13-5. Ed Boell was the winning pitcher again. This made his third triumph. Hofstra College ended the Violets' winning streak in the next affair, scoring 6 runs off Auer and throttling the Violet hitters. The count was 6-2. This came as a surprise because the Hempstead nine had been considered an easy touch. A scheduled game against Manhattan was rained out, and in the next game, Boell lost a pitcher's battle in succumbing to St. John's, 3-2. The defeat, though costly, did not elim- inate the Violets from the race for the Metro- politan championship. The regular batting order included joe LaManna, center field, Mile Manganiello, 3rd baseg Johnny Fottrell, catcher, Al Campanis, Qlld base, Ed Vecchio, ist base, Fred Schoen, left fieldg Mel Metz, right held, and George Leavy, shortstop. Besides Auer, Boell, and Pace, the pitching staff consisted of Murray XfVallberg, Bill Peterson, Dave Gartner, Frank Massimo, and Joe Pagano. The remaining teams on the Violet schedule are Rutgers University, Fordham University, Manhattan, Georgetown, and home series with Lafayette, C.C.N.Y., Syracuse, St. John's, Mfest Point, Rutgers, N.Y.A.C., and Fordham. Z, 4 W V' sys . 5 " 'RWYOQ X 2 It 'Qt ,Q . Eglvy. pb BOELL "A 'film' wi- L , 'xx K, ' lax if 1 J . it - .J ' me-1 I I V3PS1ty Fenclng Cnptnizz . ..... Sn-v1oG1o1.1To Conrlt ..... Juno hi.-XRTINEZ CAsTE1.1.o INNING seven of its eight scheduled d11al tests, the varsity fencing lC2illl successfully completed its campaign with a smashing trium 111 i11 tl1e Intercollegiate Cham Jionshibs, clean- . .U as l I ing up in both the team and ll1Cl1V1ClllZ1l competition. Coach Julio Martinez Castello's charges ope11ed their season with an impressive 23-4 H'lll over Fordham. Captain Silvio Giolito Jaced tl1e sc uad to victorv bv X-Villllill 1 all l1is foil matches. Art l , , 3 T auber also took his three bouts. and Ezra Cassel won two, bring- ing the foil total to eight wins against one defeat. Lou Shaft was .., outstanding as the sabre squad won. S-1. Mindv Slikas led the epee Q ' I ' -, men to a 7-2 win. St. John's was tl1e next team to come to the East Buildings Salle DX-Xrmes, and the Violets defeated tl1e Redbirds, 18-9. f Giolito again went through his tests without a loss and led the T foils team to a '--2 victorv. The e Jee and sabre trios won, 6- and 1 . l 1 5'4- C.C.N.Y. was downed the following week by the Castello-men. . The 1619-1019 score was made uv of a F-2 win in foils. a H-f - - l 1 3 W victory in sabre, and a .115 draw 111 epee. if The Violet swordsmen took their Hrst road trip when they DMM ,,:L,,,,.5:14 travelled to Hiest Point to engage Arniy. The Hall of Fame team triumphed 19-S with Tauber, Cassel, and Slikas winning all their bouts. Giolito suffered his initial loss of the campaign. Tl1e Cas- tello men won in foils 8-1, epee 7-2, bowing in sabre 4-5. The New Yorkers annexed their Hfth straight win when they downed Cornell, 2o-7. Giolito was ill and Tauber in the number one spot took all of his bouts, The foil team won, 7-25 Slikas starred as the epee-men won, 8-11 Scharfstein led the sabre-squad to a 5-4 victory. Navy gave the Violet its lone setback 15-12 at Annapolis. Giolito and Coach Castello were forced to remain in New York because of illness. Tauber gave a sparkling performance, winning his three bouts as the foilsmen won, 5-q.. The Midshipmen took the epee and sabre matches, 5-4. and 6-3. QIO Cross Coutry Cllflffllfil . . M.-xRT1N NV 1T'r12 Mznmgm' . . . ALFRED POLCA Conch . . EM11- voN ELLING ITH Leslie MacMitchell leading the way, New York Uni- versity's varsity cross country team defeated five foes to re- main undefeated in the regular competition during tl1e 1939 sea- son. In the Metropolitan Varsity Championships, Manhattan's massed attack proved too much for the Violets, who finished in second place. Running against the countryls greatest hill-and- dalers, the Hall of Fame team Hnished in Hfth place in the I. C. 4 A. meet. Travelling to Hamilton, N. Y., to inaugurate the season, the hill-and-dalers routed Colgate in a driving rain and sleet storm between halves of the varsity football game, o-55. Union College was the next to fall before the Violets, 19-36. Coach Emil von Elling's charges kept up their fast pace and topped Pennsylvania and Princeton in a triangular meet at Princeton with no great difhculty. The next event of the season was a dual meet with Rutgers over the Van Cortlanclt Park course. The Violets, familiar with every turn of the course, won by the comfortable score of 15-40. Manhattan's harriers, after Hghting hard all the way, proved too strong for the Violet aggregation in the Metropolitan Varsity Championships. Despite tl1e desperate efforts on the part of the Ellingmen and tl1e brilliant individual victory of Les Mac- Mitchell, tl1e team hnished second to the Kelly Green. After the Metropolitan test, the New York University squad closed the dual season with a convincing triumph over City Col- lege. The Violets led from the start and never relinquished their advantage. The Hall of Famers finished Hfth in the I. C. 4 A. meet, but the sturdy lVIacMitchell again snared the spotlight for the Violets by leading the entire field to the tape by a comfortable margin. 211 xl Sui ..., :Ron counrnv ' 9 15 Ra '4' +1 '12 --,Pius-Bdla... V i A ag ' ,, 'l 1 N' furry. 'QV 51 'L f' 1:1 V iff-EV ,-1-he ,-1 ' ' . .Hawaii 'elif' g 3 ' Zfiieitsgsy. X ' V-'If' -15'i'E? '21, ' I C-.':f5lf5' A1 "5h3Si5'i-'Sri as " mia uw I 1 kt, 9 gi 'W J fllll 2 t l I ! ,'F".E Lg ,,., J .1..f ,,,., Q e ff 5 A E -ylm.Sm2l1lo.i Rifle Team T tl1e time of tl1is writing, the 1939-10 rifle team had won eleven matches and lost two. Coach Fred lVallace's aggrega- tion was again rated Ellllfjllg the outstanding squads in tl1e East. Having won the 1938-39 Eastern Regional Meet title, tl1e Violet marksmen were expected to have another good season. Stanley Singer, wl1o was individual high scorer of that meet with 371 points out of a possible 400, was elected captain. I11 tl1e season's opening matcl1 with Cooper Union, tl1e Violet came tl1ro11gl1, 900-856. Julian Rosenthal was high scorer of the match witl1 185 points. Tl1e Violet scored two victories o11 one day tl1e following week. Thomas Pickhardt paced the nimrods, to a 906-870 victory over Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, Day Division, in tl1e morn- ing. Tl1at afternoon tl1e Violet Squad defeated Brooklyn Poly, Evening Division, 906-892. Pickhardt was l1igh scorer again with 188 points. Three weeks later, tl1e lVallacemen defeated tl1e Brooklyn College marksmen, 89.1-852. Gene Springer with 182 points was high scorer. After the examination period, the Violet Squad defeated Fordham in a non-league match. Charles Bauer tallied 193 points as the New York U. team won, 936-913. Hofstra College was also downed, Q21-Q04. The nimrods won tl1eir seventh straight match, outshooting City College and Rutgers University at tl1e Heights range. The Violet gunmen tallied 886 points as tl1e Beavers hnished second with 867 and Rutgers hnished last with 857 points. The Violet's Hrst defeat can1e at tl1e l1ands of Yale, 1353-1382. A week later, tl1e team lost its second matcl1 in a row to the Army riilernen, 1358-1391. 212 Varsity Swimming Captain . . . . DANIEL O'CONNELL zlflanagev' . . BHNIQDICT C. H.ekUSDORF Coach ......... FRANCIS P. XVALL ANDICAPPED by the lack of specialists in the short dis- tances, the varsity swimming team was defeated in seven of the eight dual matches. In each case, however, the losing margin consisted of a few points only. The major letter winners entered the Eastern Collegiate Swimming Association races in Lancaster, Pa., on the Franklin and Marshall campus. The New York U. entries took seventh place in the team standings. Scagnelli scored fourth in the 50-yard free style event, Freidel scored fourth in the 220-yard breast stroke, while Captain O'Connell was high man for the Violets with a second place in the 100-yard free style race. The Violet tankmen opened the season against City College in the Lavender pool and lost, 35-40. Lack of points in some of the races gave the Beavers the advantage and helped them eke out a closely contested victory. Brooklyn College was next to defeat New York, 32-43, in the Park Central pool. Rutgers University played host to the Hall of Famers the following week and defeated their guests, 52-23. The Scarlet were far superior to the Violet in all events and were never threatened. Fordham University's swimmers came to the Park Central pool the next week and eked out a 40-35 victory. This was the first time in many years the Rams had managed to defeat the Violet in dual competition. The YA7allmen next travelled to Easton, Pa., to meet the Leopard swimmers of Lafayette College. Illness of some of the squad members and tough breaks in the sprints aided the home team to win, 43-35. Returning to the metropolitan area, the Violet faced and defeated Manhattan College for the only victory of the year. Paced by Captain O'Connell, the New York swimmers put on a late spurt to overcome an early Manhattan lead and won, 41-34. 213 QIHQWQT ' . it , " --k.-- 1 .Eve 2 1--'eff ' . 52' F , A ,r g if Ng 41111 f T-Q'1if1,,.5'p ': ..,3-:Igf-as reiiie fig -' " U 1" .,. .0414 ,-.. 11,-j'.gfgg:,l, 'V N 4 ----'avg-fifty-gg Tennis Captain . . . ALTER MILBERG Manager . . . SEYMOUR GREENBERG Coach . . . . GERALD ENIERSON THE 1939 varsity tennis team, possessors of the mythical metro- politan cliampionsliip, finished another successful season. Al- together, the netmen chalked up a record of eight wins with only two defeats at the hands of City College and Rutgers University. Led by Captain Alter Milberg, who has again been elected captain, tl1e tennis team conquered the University of Newark, 9-o, at the outset of the season. Next in order to lose to the Violets were Boston College, which dropped a 6-3 decision, St. John's University, which lost 5K2-gyz, and Fordham, 8-1. The first loss of the season was incurred at the hands of C.C.N.Y., which won a close 5-4 decision. The team came rapidly back to its winning strides and won four games in a row before dropping tl1e last game of the season for the second defeat of the year. Long Island University lost, 7-2, and was followed by Brooklyn College which lost, 5-4. Man- hattan was also blanked, 7-2, and Columbia lost by only one point, 5-4. Rutgers University proved too strong, and the Violets bowed before them, 6-3, in the last contest of the season. The team, which has set up one of the best tennis records in the east, is again coached by Mr. Gerald Emerson, an instructor at Mfashington Square College. He is a former Columbia Univer- sity tennis captain and was considered one of the best collegiate players of his day. Coach Emerson is spending his fourteenth season at New York U., and his teams have set up an enviable record. His total wins and losses record at New York is 138 triumphs against 32 defeats. The schedule for this season calls for eleven dual matches, seven of which are to be played with local opponents. 214 Wrestling Captain . . GENE DELLA BADIA Manager . . . JACK H. HIRSCHHORN Coach ......... FRANCOIS D,ELISCU AFTER a lapse of four years, wrestling was promoted to the ranks of a varsity sport to represent New York University in inter-collegiate competition. Francois D'Eliscu, an instructor at the School of Education, was appointed coach. Fifty prospective matmen reported at the first practice session. Of these, many had participated in the intra-mural wrestling pro- gram. Eugene Della Badia was elected to captain the team through its five meet schedule. Lined up for the first match against Brooklyn College were Scott Coleman in the 121 lb. division, Jerry Simpson in the 128 lb. class, Captain Della Badia at 145 lbs., Murray Driller in the 155 lb. section, Ralph Spanjer at 165 lbs., and Phil Rutchek and Nicholas Fortiages in the heavyweight division. Brooklyn proved too strong for the Violets and won the match QOMQ-7y2. The following week, the New York matmen played host to Westchester State College and downed the Teachers 17-13. On February 24 the team travelled to Philadelphia to engage the crack Temple wrestlers. The Owl squad which, later in the sea- son, captured the Pennsylvania championship, was too experi- enced and polished and won the meet 23-ll. The Violets attempted to hit the win column again when they journeyed to New Brunswick on February 24, but Rutgers sent their guests back to New York with a 22-10 setback. The season was brought to a close March 16 when the grapplers bowed to C. C. N. Y. 20-8. Jerry Simpson was the shining light of the team, winning all of his five schedule bouts. Three of Simpson's triumphs were recorded by throws while the other two were won by decisions. Captain Della Badia and Phil Rutchek were the other star performers. 215 -. . W4 jW,l!FSi'l-flilff : 3 ' ' If T- .gi -,.'. .4 sf Q - , Q- - .. . All . 7 1 X .. ,SZ , X X fr XR -1. 21 Freshman Football Coach ....... JOHN ll'VElNHEINIIiR Manager . .... . . SIDNEY Lizscnkm, '40 ALTHOUGH the freshman football record was not impressive, the cubs having dropped all four contests on their schedule, the coaching staff was highly satished with the season, for several of the players proved themselves to be excellent material for the varsity squad. , Finn was the tea1n's running, passing, and kicking ace. He often amazed spectators with his quick kicks from only ive yards behind the line of scrimmage. Bates, one of the best blockers and most vicious tacklers on any of the recent freshmen teams, shared the spotlight with him. A 1 VZ, , jp 625 6- The team got off to a bad start, losing to the Villanova cubs 27-6 in Philadelphia. Finn ran 70 yards for the lone Violet touchdown. The following week a hard Hghting Army plebe team defeated the invaders 28-o at West Point. After a two week lay-off, the freshmen engaged the Fordham yearlings at Ohio Field. Although leading 6-o at the end of the half on Bates' brilliant sixteen yard touchdown plunge, the cubs could not stand off a powerful Ramlet rally and bowed 27-6. In the final contest of the season, Manhattan's lighting frosh took advantage of several breaks and won 13-6. This year, for the first time since Chick Meehan's regime, the freshmen team engaged in regular practice drills with the varsity. The experiment proved very successful, although the cubs found little time to run through their own plays. The members of the 1939 squad were: Raymond Rich, Edward Rosenthal, Robert Yocher, John Lapointe, Joseph Notch, Rico Cassucci, Leonard Bates, Harry LaVine, Ross Cherico, Jerimiah Mullane, Thomas Wolfe, VVilliam Gandley, Charles Heiser, Vin- cent Finn, Warren Klauser, Herbert Chaiten, Carl Delfino, Gerald Silverman, Milan Lillis, Albert Franz, and Lawrence Carnevale. 217 I 4. V qi 1 I 7 1. ' , f 9 If , arg?-l ' . 1 Ps 'NP Q. .' 1154 Fil 1 v 'V 5, N W fa- R, 4 Q tx ty Q? 1 :F A gf' ,, gf M-X, . fr- , - s ,K ' w-ms, , Q f 19 I if ' ' K -.I 1 .1 Freshman Basketball Mmmger . .JULIAN KREMSDORF Conch ..... . . . . I. :XLBERT BIAIER LTHOUCH the freshman basketball team was not very suc- cessful in dual competition, winning six games and losing eight, the cub basketeers nevertheless had some great moments and scored the highest number of points of any other freshman team in metropolitan basketball history. The team lost tl1e Hrst two games to tl1e Kips Bay Boys Club and the New York Stock Exchange quintets 32-37 and 28-37 re- spectively. The Grand Street Settlement cagers, however, pre- sented no problem and were turned back 2g-20 for the first win of the years. Bishop, Carnevale, and Reiss began to work as a unit and the result was clearly shown. The St. Francis freshmen, however, were too strong for the Maiermen and won 34-47 at the Heights gymnasium. Their shooting was too accurate and their floor play a little too fast for the Violet cubs. The New Yorkers came back, however, to defeat tl1e Manhattan freshmen 32-26 at the Heights gymnasium. Fordham's freshmen, not to be outdone by the Ram gridders, defeated the Hall of Famers 39-41. After leading all game, the Violets lost out in the last two minutes when Fordham sank a do-or-die goal. The Scarborough School, tl1e N.Y.A.C. quintet, Newark Prep, and the College of Paterson all felt the Violet attack and dropped their games in that order. Scarborough lost 34-30, N.Y.A.C. 44-33, Newark Prep 82-17, and Paterson 133-17. The last score was the highest point difference in metropolitan history. Fordham's freshmen won again 42-47, St. John's cubs won 29-33, the Boys Club quintet romped off with a 28-43 victory, and the City College xl.V. nosed out a narrow 56-54 victory. Squad members who were awarded major freshman numerals are: Julius Reiss, Lawrence Carnevale, Charles Heiser, Bernard Slater, Louis Petta, Bernard Bishop, Frank Duffy, Irving Rifkin, Richard Wolff, Fred Stoloff, and Francis Stapleton. 218 Freshman Track and Cross Country Coach ......... EMIL voN ELLING L AST year's freshman outdoor track team was one of the most sparkling in Violet history, winning all three meets of their schedule in convincing manner. The freshman cross-country team on the other hand, did not do so well. The cub trackmen opened their outdoor season with a decisive 76-41 victory over Rutgers at Ohio Field. MacMitchell, followed by Corbin Dixon and Dave Ulbrich finished in that order in the mile special and clinched the victory for the Violets. Stanford Braun placed first in the 220 and tl1e 440-yard runs. Manhattan was tl1e freshmenls next victim. The Violets top- pled Kelly Greens 81-62 in a closely waged meet. MacMitchell again won the mile in the fast time of 42242. Wliitney Lewendon placed third for New York in that event. Braun again was vic- torious in the sprint, winning the 100-yard and 220-yard sprint events while Joe Gares won the 2-mile event. - In their final event, the yearlings swamped Columbia's frosh 85-50 at Baker Field. Dan Carney, Dave Lawyer, and Bill Hulse finished in that order in the 220-yard dash. The Violets also swept the 2-mile event with Jack Ross, Gares, and Dickson coming through for the Palisaders. MacMitchell again astounded the fans with his easy victory in the mile while Lewendon placed second in the same event. The freshmen harriers won over Princeton, Pennsylvania Uni- versity, Rutgers, and Manhattan while they lost to Columbia, C.C.N.Y, and Fordham. V In the Metropolitan Intercollegiate freshman championship, the harriers placed only fourth behind Columbia, Fordham, and City College. In the Intercollegiate run, the cubs finished eleventh with 275 points. Ed Eaton was the first Violet to cross the tape in the thirty-sixth spot. The Violets finished ahead of all other metropolitan schools except Manhattan, however. A 219 -4 'Aff i 4 .2 I 'rg' A Q3 , Freshman Fencing Manager . . XVALLACE KINZ Coach .......... STANLEY SIEJA AFTER dropping only one in hve dual 111eets, the freshman fencing team again captured the Intercollegiate fencing championship at Princeton, N. J. Despite the lack of good mater- ial at the outset of the season, Coach Stanley Sieja again whipped the squad into good shape and proceeded to turn out one of the best cub teams in Violet history. The freshmen ope11ed the season on February 17 by defeating the College of the City of New York Jayvees 16-11 at the City gymnasium. Superiority in saber and foils competition Won the meet for tl1e Violets. Travelling to lfVest Point, the freshmen fencers swamped the Army plebes 17-10 on February 22. After trailing in tl1e early parts of the meet, the New Yorkers put on pressure and defeated the Cadets witl1out trouble. Returning to tl1e home strips in tl1e East Building's Salle D'- Armes, Coach Sieja's aggregation was nosed out by a strong and versatile Riverdale Country Day School squad by one point. Illness of some of the stars weakened tl1e Violet lineup and the invading foilsmen won 14.-13. VV'hile the varsity team was defeated by a strong Navy squad, the freshmen made up for the loss by turning back the Navy Plebes 14-13 on March 9 at Annapolis. Again the Violets' reserve strength in saber and foils helped them win a strongly contested match. The Columbia freshmen provided little opposition for the smoother working Violets and the latter defeated the Lion cubs 17-10 on the East Building strips. In the Freshman Intercollegiate Fencing Championships held at Princeton, N. on March 23, three Violet cubs finished in the first five positions to give the cub fencers the intercollegiate crown. Stanley Levy placed first, Robert Green placed third, and Michael Barkin Hnished in fifth position. 220 Q 51" Freshman Baseball COHCYZ . . l-XRTHUR H. ROBER1'S Manager . . LEO S1LvERsT131N VEN during the early practice session, while the team was still disorganized and the schedule had not yet been com- pleted, Arthur H. Roberts, coach of the freshman baseball team, predicted that this year's squad would be one of the most out- standing in Violet history. To date they have certainly lived up to his predictions, VVhile the 1939 cub squad could win only one in seven contests, dropping the Hrst six in a row, the current team has won its two opening contests and has already developed into a closely knit, hard fighting group. Opening the season on April 22 at Ohio Field, the cubs lived up to their pre-season expectations and easily trounced the Emer- son High School "nine" of Union City, N. QI., 3-1. Superior pitch- ing and more effective hitting power was responsible for the Violet victory. Three days later the squad repeated its initial performance and turned back the College of the City of New York junior varsity contingent 7-5 at Ohio Field. Free hitting marked the game while Lou Peta, who contributed two doubles, and Ed Bonner, who hit a triple and a single, led the Violet batters. Last year's freshmen were shut out in their opening contest by the C.C.N.Y. junior varsity. Twenty seven errors, indicative of extremely poor fielding, were the only outstanding feature of the game. 'When the final tabulations had been completed, City College had amassed seven runs to win the game 7-o. Two days later the squad continued its series of scoreless in- nings when a powerful Fordham cub team shut them out 3-o in the first home and home series. On April 29, in a scorer's night- mare. the Violet cubs lost their third straight game to the Scar- borough School. Five time the lead changed hands but Scar- borough Hnally won 15-13. 221 'Q "1 "" .. "'- :J j 'I --1 Ag- - -Q. I IF, ,, .3 :K ,g x J ' C15 , . 1'-ff' -T as -ae t f SH . .M-,W VqttsHf4f,, at 416, I WHHG wx my RQSHMQ f - 1 'fr G 3 2 x 'f 5 ini HH!! ,. 's ,745 ,LU st N 4. f-,, t s ' F2 ' :J " V 'iggzg-'Q ' 'tif if . 3- tn IT I 'S 'nf ,.x 3 QP gg- , 5? sal ,tat a f i ' ' a'5ifiiffi?3 . Q7 'r" ' .- f :Q-Irie. , tiff H - A '.,',:Uf ,fi 1 f 'EN' " 222 fx Co-ed Swimming Captain . . . ALICE HYMAN Coach . . . FRANCIS V. FROATZ Manager . . , . ..,.. Lizizrrn J'UNG ACED by Miss Lorraine Fischer, holder of the women's na- tional record in the 220-yard breast stroke, the New York University's swimming team compiled an excellent record this season, winning seven out of their eight scheduled meets. The co-eds opened the season agairist a strong Penn Hall team and were defeated despite Miss Fischer's victories. At this meet Miss Fischer established a new women's national record in the 100-yard breast stroke event at 1218.1 at the Evangeline House pool. In spite of the bad beginning, the Violettes came back in their next meet and defeated Swarthmore College on March 16. The excellent swimming of the Misses Fischer and Hoole, plus the good diving of Alice Hyman, were instrumental in the co-ed's victory. From then on the swimming girls made up their minds to maintain an unbeaten record, and they did. Their next oppon- ent was a strong Savage swimming squad, whom the Violettes met and conquered on March 21. New York University's mer- maids captured five first places in a row to sweep the opposition off its feet. The Misses Lorraine Fischer and Marguerite Hoole shared the starring honors for the Violet, each taking two first places. The diving honors of the day went to MissesAlice Hyman and Annette Cohen who placed first and third respectively to give the diving victory to the Violettes. l ' The co-eds travelled to Boston to swim against the Posse Institute team on March 23. The Violettes won their third meet easily, thanks to the fine swimming of the Misses Fischer, Hoole, Cohen, and Jung. r P For their next victory, the Violettes defeated a strong Temple University swimming squad on March-29 at Temple University in Philadelphia by a 29-18 score. 223 ,Q Q Mt- . t Co-ed Fencing Team Cnplnin . . . jo BIANCINELLI Manager . GrEORGI.-X EVALENKE Conch ..... ...... J ULIA JONES EXV York Univcrsitys women's fencing team, led by veteran Jo Mancinclli, finished a successful season of nine meets, win- ning seven out of nine. The co-ed fencers started the campaign on February 6 by de- feating the Alumnae, 5-4. Miss Mancinelli and Miss McClennon were the leaders in this match and had little difficulty in taking the opposition. The girls then visited Brooklyn College and were defeated, 5-4, after a closely contested match. The foilswomen then travelled to the University of Maryland on February 23 and won, S-1. This victory was the result of fine work by the Misses Mancinelli, Barcan, and Iskowitz. The following day the co-eds went out and scored their second victory in a row by defeating a strong Ylfilliam and Mary College team at the latter's home court. The score was 7-5. The foilswomen went on to score their third victory of the season over YVagner College on March 1 at the Violet court. The score of this match was 7-2, the credit for the victory going to Ethel Iskowitz and Ruth Barcan, both juniors, who were strongly supported by Miss Mancinelli. Hofstra College was the next opponent. A traditional rival and always a strong team, the Hofstra fencers took the New York foilswomen into camp by defeating them, 6-3, on March 12 at Hempstead, L. l. Defeat resulted despite the valiant efforts and personal victory scored by the Misses Mancinelli and McGlennon. The co-eds met their next opponents, New Jersey State Teach- ers College, on March IQ at their home court and defeated them by a 7-2 score. The team's victory was due to the excellent fencing of the Misses Mancinelli, Barcan, Iskowitz, and McGlennon. The sixth victory was scored when the Violettes defeated Hunter College on April 2 by the close score of 5-4. The fencers closed a successful season by defeating the Cornell squad, 6-3. 224 Co-ed Basketball Captain .... .... H ILDEGARDE SACK Manager . . KATHERINE PETMLAK Conch .......... ESTHER FOLEY ENV York University's co-ed basketball team faced a difficult nine-game schedule with an inexperienced and untried freshman squad. They completed the season witl1 a record of three games won, one tie, and five losses. The Violettes opened the season on january 13 by playing against a strong W'agner team, and they managed to hold the opposition to a 20-20 tie. The young, green members of the squad played like veterans and showed good form against the experi- enced opposition. They followed this initial game with a surprise, defeating a powerful, experienced, Hunter College squad at their home court on February 2, 2 1-18. They followed their unexpected and hard fought win by a 10-IQ defeat at the hands of the strong and always capable Savage School of Physical Education squad on February io at the winner's home court. This crushing defeat at the hands of a strong squad left the Violettes in no condition to face their traditional and hard fighting rival, Hofstra. The Long Islanders were out for revenge after being defeated for two .consecutive years, and although the New York U, freshmen did their best, they lost, 17-27, on the winner's home court on February 14 at Hempstead. When all seemed blackest the Violettes came back with a bang to defeat Rider College of New Jersey, which has always been a strong opponent, 17-13, at New York University s court at the Evangeline Gym on February 16. This unexpected and spectacular victory was followed by crushing defeats. First came St. AIoseph's of Brooklyn, always a difficult rival with a superior team. They defeated the Violettes, 17-13, on February 23 at the winner's court. Temple then de- feated them, 28-17, at the Temple court in Philadelphia on March 1. 225 C is - ' - ,.-f--rw" H : ' as-lair K. ., 1-' '-7,15 P-' 3 . 3- 1' ff Q' f , - .f 10,2 . as '-:a1?s:'g.-Q ' 'E ' l , fr .3 D' W4 - 9. tara , iN fs Gm ICKEY -:L X' , -. V13 ' 0 sf ' -t 1- I ' ff, ' ilrihaw - .:--H 1 4 f-' 'ii - fa- . wit ,Lif t , -IM ,, Co-Ed Field Hockey Captain . . . ELIZABETHRIGBY M mmger . . YVINIFRED BROWN Conch ...... . . . ESTHER FOLEY HANDICAPPED by the loss of several veterans, Miss Esther Foley, coach of the co-ed field hockey team, had to build an entirely new squad around Misses Marie Padorowski, Dorothy Kranen, and Cornelia McCarthy, in preparation for a diflicult six game schedule. As a result, the Violettes won only one match, tied one, and went down to defeat in the remaining four contests. Making their most outstanding effort of the year, the girls opened the season against the Fieldstone School. After lighting hard all the way, Miss Foley's squad won the contest, 2-0, mainly because of the brilliant work of the veterans and the fighting spirit of the newcomers. The following games were not quite as successful from the standpoint of scoring, but they clearly indicated the fine caliber of the squad. Despite the desperate attempts of the veterans, the Violettes lost to a strong Hofstra squad, 6-o. In the next game, Hunter College also held the New York U. team scoreless, win- ning 3-o. In a return match, the Hofstra team again blanked the Violettes, but the latter held their opponents to only three points. With Elizabeth Rigby, the team's captain and mainstay, unable to play, the New York University stick-wielders managed to hold a strong Posse School of Physical Education squad to a 3-0 score. In the last game of the season, the co-eds put up another grand battle and held the always dangerous Rhode Island State team to a 1-1 tie. The members of this yearls team were: Janet Dunn, Elizabeth Rigby, Gerry Wolfe, Ann Feinstein, Lucille Schwartz, Cornelia McCarthy, Marie Padorowski, Grace Roll, Bernade Walsh, Lizette Jung, Rita Fersthoff, Meredity Buschatzky, Lorraine Fisher, Dorothy Kranen, Elizabeth Locke, and Viola Gottheilff. 226 C0-ed Tennis Captain . . . .KIANETDUNN Conch. . . ESTHER FOLEY ANDICAPPED by a short practice season because of unfavor- H able weather conditions, the 1939 co-ed tennis team, paced by Captain janet Dunn, made the most of a short season, winning and losin two of the four matches la ed. 3 P Y The Violettes were successful in their Hrst match, in which they defeated a strong Fieldstone squad on May 10 at the loserls courts by a 3-2 score. The fine playing of janet Dunn accounted for one match, while the good team work of the Misses Grace Pagnucco and Edythe Schluter, and Captain Dunn and Minda Turkel, defeated the Fieldstoners in the doubles. The next match was played against Hofstra College, a tradi- tional rival, on May 15 at Hofstra. The co-eds were beaten by the narrow margin of one match. The Violettes lost, 3-2 despite the excellent playing of Janet Dunn and Edythe Schluter in the singles matches which accounted for the close score. Bad luck comes in pairs, and the co-eds dropped their next match to the Hofstra team on May 23, this time at the loser's home courts at 167th Street and Grand Concourse, the Bronx. The score this time was 4-1, and the only victory of the matches was scored by Miss Dunn. Travelling to Trenton, N. J., on May 25, the Violettes ended their season with a victory by defeating an excellent Rider College h squad by a 3-2 score at the latter's home court. The singles matc es were won by Edythe Schluter and Janet Dunn, while the doubles were won by Grace Pagnucco and Minda Turkel. The Violettes broke even with two losses and two defeats to keep their season's record not too tarnished. 227 A COE! ft ., " . 15 . -"t f 'Q I' I c I C 4 ' L 'X J, .1 gt, , 4 -L I N, ,, 9.4 'llc' W' Id I ,xi-324. ' .,. f .-, ,fu .ss--,,: Z .Ph ,.t.,. GY-: SJW... .gg-.1 -.Qt .4-. l ' Q"-it-"Q -5 mr.-i-,. 'coo 22 Commerce Basketball Manager. . . . CHARLES BLUMENFELD Coach ........ FRANK DE PHILLIPS HANDICAPPED by the time lost during Reading and Report Week, the all-Commerce basketball team was one game removed from the all-University championship when the Violet went to press. The team won eleven of the twelve games played during the 1940 season. The squad opened its tournament play with a thrilling 37-29 victory over the School of Engineering quintet at the Heights Gymnasium. In the second contest the Commerce contingent per- formed brilliantly again, defeating the School of Education team 35-27. The game was nip and tuck throughout with the Commerce men going on to win in the final few minutes of play. The Wasliington Square College team proved stiffer competi- tion for Blumenfeld's awrevfation, but the Commerce s uad no an q put on a final exhibition of power and accuracy to win out 23-20.9 just before the Violet went to press, the team scored a one- sided 42--26 victory over the School of Arts squad. Blumenfeld, the Mendelsohn twins, Mitch Hotchberg, and Tabertschofer starred for the squad during the tournament. Previous to the all-University tournament, the Commerce team won seven games from outside competitors. In the first week of December the squad defeated Pace Institute 46-42, Union Junior College 39-29, and City College Evening 30-20. The team won two more games in January. The New York State Merchant Marine outnt was defeated 40-20, and Columbia University Teachers College squad was nosed out 3 5-33. The team lost its first game to a superior Queens College aggre- gation 50-35, February 14. The curtain was rung down on the season with an overwhelming 40-27 win over Temple Emanuel. 229 X 2 .,.., apaeiaac J " 0 Q ,, I' 05 -1 'fiff Sm ef I Lai.. A 1"T :C 4' 'haf' ,- if Q NW - t 'fir' ' x X . fic: ig?-sgariafg-5 E 2 -'iff'-isis? 1.. 9: ',2'fg.'1::.' gf-12 iii? .U '12iT?i1?f'? :P K' -U'A7uL5Nnf:kcIlQ,. Intramural Sports TUDENTS at the School of Commerce can well afford to be proud of the Intramural curriculum that is offered to them, for within the conhnes of the East Building gymnasium one of the most extensive interschool athletic programs in the country is carried on. Supervision of all Commerce Intramural activities is under the direction of Prof. Francis P. IVal1 and Mr. John A. Kuhn, whose ofhce is located in Room 335, East Building. Intramural competition has, within the past few years, won recognition from the student body and can be favorably com- pared, as far as interest is concerned, with the varsity teams. Included on the list of sports offered to the students by the Intramural Committee are handball, badminton, swimming, track, volley ball, ping pong, pocket billiards, wrestling, fencing, and basketball, the latter tournament being based on competition between basketball teams representing the other divisions of the University. The New York University Intramural Committee sponsors an annual tournament to determine the intramural basketball championship of New York University. Official teams from all branches of the University are entered, with the winner of the uptown league meeting the downtown victor to decide the Final winner. In this year's tournament the Commerce team was dead- locked with the School of Architecture and Allied Arts for the lead, each outht having four victories as against no losses. The Law School team finished in the downtown league cellar with six losses and no wins. In the interclub basketball tournament, extended to clubs from the various branches of the University, the Aiax Club, representing Commerce, won the championship when it defeated the Education Edclers, 41-26. In second position came the Edders, with the Commerce Comets Hnishing in the third slot. Thirty teams competed in this event. 230 . Violet Skull Basketball ALTHOUGH Theta Chi won the athletic point tropl1y of Violet Skull, Christian interfraternity council, with 550 points, Alpha Kappa Psi's court team captured tl1e Skull basketball championship for the second consecutive time. Easily the tallest and smoothest working combination on the court, they van- quished all opposition but Theta Nu Epsilon's quintet to com- pile a record of ten victories and two losses. At the end of the hrst half of the tournament, Theta Nu Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Theta Chi were deadlocked for hrst place with four victories and one defeat each. A. K. had defeated Theta Chi by a close margin while T. N. E. nosed out A. K. 15-11. Theta Chi in turn had defeated T. N. E. 12-11 in a hotly contested game. The second half of the tournament saw a repetition of the first half. While neither of the three leaders had any difficulty defeating the rest of the league, all three stumbled over each other. T. N. E. again defeated A. K. by a close margin while Theta Chi played its most inspired game to rout T. N. E., A. K. for the second time, nosed out Theta Chi. Faced with another three way tie at the end of the second half, Theta Chi drew an automatic by and played the winner of the A. K.-T. N. E. game in the playoffs. Coming up against Alpl1a Kappa Psi for the third time, T. N. E. lost its early season calmness and sharp shooting and bowed to its opponent. In the final game of the series, Theta Chi outscored Alpha Kappa Psi but the latter's accuracy from the foul line proved too much for the Red and White. Trailing toward the end, A. K. rallied and won the contest 36-32. The members of the winning squad were Captain Bill Leon- hardt, Tom Walker, Bill Harris, Bill Gemmel, Austin Rising, Edwin Schoenborn, Dick Sampson, Ed May, and Manager Gene Donelan. Other outstanding players were John Smart and Dick Connell of Theta Chi, Bobbv Harris and John Marra of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Fred Jones, Mike Gualari, and Dan Polcini of Theta Nu Epsilon. 231 i .4,.,. . ., , G. 52:7 :T ' N i -l 1-152.g if " Img K ' 9' gag? .: I, Fw 5 ' 'f ., ! " 5, I . I Q I " -.f---a'jgc tg. fl al 'fig-If g i l .ga ,.t:L':?1.2!gf:q1li e ta-at . ., .WW University Band Manager ........ LLOYD HARRIOT Graduate Mmzrzger . . XVILLIAM ZALDOS Drum illajor ..... YVALLACE NEXN'NIAN EORGANIZED during the days of the "Chick" Meehan regime, the New York University Band is today one of the foremost collegiate marching units in the east. It includes not only members of the R.O.T.C. band but students from all other divisions of the University as well. Comparable to the football team and reserves in size, the band boasts of eighty regular members as well as fifteen additional uniformed reserves. Even though it has not been publicized as widely as other bands and is not uniformed as brilliantly, it is, nevertheless, an integral Part of the color and excitement of the Violet football and basketball contests. Perhaps the most outstanding feature of the Band is the quickness of its marching step. Some authorities claim that it has the fastest pace of any college band in the country. This accen- tuates the intricate formations that have become so well known to all Hall of Fame fans. The Band has also gained nation-wide recognition for its fine harmony. Based on the regular army band style, this harmony lends the band dignity. Although the Band is controlled by the Athletic Association and although it is an important part of the athletic set-up of the University, the members do not receive varsity letters or other insignia for their services. Despite the long hours of practice, they receive no compensation other than an occasional compli- mentary ticket to the athletic contests. Spectators at the Georgia-New York U. game received an un- expected shock when one of the tuba players collapsed in his tracks while the Band was going through one of the more intricate formations. Immediately one of the uniformed reserves rushed out on the Held, picked up the tuba, ran after the Band that had kept calmly on its Way, and took the stricken man's place. 232 'Yi- 6 ,,,. ik X I I ,1 1 J' wi ,fl 'X 1 l! 'wtf 'X gxj is mv' X A b v' 9" , ' , si ., " -1 11514: 1- if 2 ' Q A A XSQSW A N 513- L . ni 2 6 f..Ll E .5 fb" le. fgdifggg , 3 X Y "flLll EW Yflltlf UNIVER l'l'Y', REEK Societies had their inception at the School of Comnierce in 1904, four years after the founding of the school, when Alpha Kappa Psi was founded as tl1e first professional fraternity in the field of commerce. lts aims were "to foster scientific research in the fields of business and to educate the public to appreciate the demand for higher ideals in those fields through the promotion of courses leading to degrees in business administrat.ion." Once started, fraternities at Commerce flourished. and today there are thirty-seven recognized fraternities. ln 19o7 Delta Sigma Pi was founded, and in the following years Phi Alpha, Sigma Omega Psi, and Theta Chi began their initial periods of growth at Commerce. Each group started with only a handful of men. but by 1932 every fraternity on the campus had forty or more chapters in business schools throughout the country. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Phi Delta, Alpha Sigma Chi, Delta Phi Epsilon, Lambda Gamma Phi, Lambda Sigma Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Theta Nu Epsilon were all founded at Commerce prior to 1932. Although the types of fraternities at Commerce range from honorary to social, from Christian to Jewish, and from professional to non-professional, all seem to indicate the same desire to "foster and promote a spirit of fraternity and mutual regard among their members and to strive for the development of social and business betterment." ' . Inter-fraternity cooperation has been advanced in the past few years through the efforts of tl1e Violet Shield and the Violet Skull. The Violet Shield was started in 1937 to act as the Jewish Interfraternity Council. Representatives of selected Jewish fraternities meet regularly to promote a spirit of friendliness and cooperation among jewish fraternities on the campus. The Shield holds freshman smokers, monthly dances, and a11 annual athletic tournament. Members of the Violet Shield are Phi Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Sigma Chi, Sigma Omega Psi, and Tau Alpha Omega. The Violet Skull was formed in 1932 to bind more closely together the Christian fraternities on the campus. Activities of the Skull include smokers, dances, athletic tournaments, and an annual Beer Smoker at' which deserving members are tapped to Phi Pl1i, the honorary inner circle. Members of the Violet Skull are Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, Lambda Sigma Phi, Phi Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta Chi, and Theta Nu Epsilon. Other recognized fraternities on the campus are Alpha Gamma, Alpha Mu Sigma, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Sigma Tau, Epsilon Phi Alpha, Gamma Eta Sigma, Kappa Phi Sigma, Kappa Tau Alpha, Omega Delta Phi, Phi Beta Delta, Phi Gamma Kappa, Phi Kappa Delta, Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Tau Epsilon, Sigma Tau Phi, Sigma Theta Delta, Tau Delta Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Theta Alpha Kappa, Theta Alpha Phi, and Zeta Beta Tau. Violet Shield BRODY -IEU DA KRAMER FINN GREENFIELD S ILVERMAN MILLER LANDESMAN MOSKOWITZ Violet Skull SLOCUM SCHLIEDER RICHERT STRICKLAND CONNELL LOECKER BALLANCE COLLAZO LOGAN PARNABY FLORENTZ SMART 237 f E-'Inoue-5 Alpha Epsilon Pi ALPHA CHAPTER LPHA EPSILON PI, a national Jewish fraternity, was founded at New York University in 1913. During the years it has assumed nation-wide prominence and now embraces 26 undergraduate chapters throughout the country as well as 15 alumni clubs located in the principal cities from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast. Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded in order "to inculcate and promote deep- seated friendship, to encourage truthfulness, honesty and courage, to foster a spirit of helpfulness and cooperation, and to create a closer bond of friendship among its members through participation in college and general social activity." The social program for the year consisted of house parties, forums, and stag affairs. Other important events were Founders' Day, Alpha Epsilon Pi Day, and Orphans' Outing Day. All this was climaxed by the national convention. Also, the chapter held an annual spring formal at the YVarwick and an alumni winter formal at the George Washington. Alpha Epsilon Pi is a member of the Violet Shield, the jewish lnterfraternity Council, and participates in all its functions. OFFICERS Mttstei' . . . . ENIANUEL XTVAX Lieiiteimnt rllaster . . ll.-XYNIOND NIOSKOXVITZ Scribe . . . . JOSEPH YVEILL Exchequer . . LAKVRENCE IQOVALSKY Historian . DAVID DUBOW Sentinel . . . . STANLEY KATZ Rush Clmirmnn . . STUART BROXVN House Chairman . HENR1 J. NIBUR 238 KATZ GINSBURG FLAMBERG Q KRAUS HOLLANDER WAX BERG KOVALSKY ROLNICK. SCHOENBERG NIBUR VVIENER SINGER KATZ MITTENTHAL SCI-IOENFELD DUBROW MOSKOVVITZ STELGER FEINMAN BROVVN ATKIND -YVEILL JUEDA FINCK BURROVVS SCI-IACHTER LUSTGARTEN' RUBIN HELLER FISI-IBEIN 239 tt-- , S v I 531 . 8 8' Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA CHAPTER LPHA KAPPA PSI was founded at New York University in 1904. It was the first professional fraternity in the Held of commerce. Since its inception, A. K. Psi has gradually and steadily expanded until there are now fifty-nine under- graduate and fifteen alumni chapters in well known colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. As a professional fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi strives to foster scientific research in the helds of business and to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in those Helds through the promotion and advancement in collegiate institutions of courses leading to degrees in business administration. For the benefit of the brothers as well as their guests, Alpha Kappa Psi holds a series of professional meetings at which prominent men from the various fields of business speak. Social activity this year was far from lacking at A. K. Psi. The outstanding affair of the year was the formal reception held at the Park Lane Hotel on the evening of February 3. Football dances, rush dances, parties, and smokers com- pleted the social year for the fraternity. During the past year the following committees and their chairmen were appointed: Membership Committee, Austin Risingg Formal Committee, Xvalter P. Simesg Athletic Committee, VVilliam S. Leonhardt, Pledge Committee, Frederick Slocum, Professional Program Committee, Roger A. Schliederg Publicity Commit- tee, Alex V. Drashpil. OFFICERS President . . . EDWIN A. SCHOENBORN Vice-President . . . . ROGER A. SCHLIEDER Secretary . . . JOHN P. I-IYNES T'reasu1fer . . . EDWARD P. MAY Master of Rituals . . . THOMAS L. WALKER Chaplain . . . . WALTER P. SIMES Warden . . CHARLES V. SKOOG 240 E I PETTIGREW SCI-IOENBORN MULVANEY MUELLER WALKER SCHNEIDER DAVIDSON SAMPSON DONELAN I-IAFSTAD STRATMANN SLOCIIM LEONHARDT NIVEN RISING 241 VCELKA BAITINGER HYNES MINCHAK SCHLIEDER MACVITTEE MAY SIMES HAMILTON SLOTA il- . U U 5 .YW Alpha Sigma Chi ALPHA CHAPTER LPHA SIGMA CHI was founded in 1933 by nine outstanding Jewish students at the School of Commerce. The fraternity secured both its charter from the State and recognition from the University early in 1935. The functions of Alpha Sigma Chi are "to foster and promote a spirit of fra- ternity and mutual regard among its members, to strive for the development of a common zeal in furthering the achievements of its members in pursuit of honor and distinction, to inculcate, by example and emphasis, a true and profound appreciation of the doctrines of sportsmanship and fair play, and to seek the attainment of the highest degree of sympathy and cooperation in the problems of its membersf, During the past year, Alpha Sigma Chi continued to further the high ideals set forth by its founders by insisting that all its fraters become active in some phase of University life. In order to be of service to the student body of the school, the fraternity held open forums, discussions, and debates at the fraternity house. This year, social activities of Alpha chapter were more numerous than ever before. On November 4, 1939 Alpha Sigma Chi held its hfth annual formal dinner- dance in the Grand Ballroom of the Park Lane Hotel. On Memorial Day the second annual yearbook was distributed in connection with the fraternity's third annual yacht party to Glen Island and the XfVO1'lCl,S Fair. In commemoration of the Hfth anniversary of the fraternity, Alpha Sigma Chi inaugurated an annual Founders' Day dinner on March 31, 1940. OFFICERS Clzcmeellor . . ARTHUR M. SINGER Vice-Chancellor , . CHARLES RASHER Recording Scribe . . . HERh'IAN IXIENTER Corresibondmg Scribe . . . . LESTER KAYE Secretary of the Exchequer . . EDYVARD YVISHNETSRY Prefect . . . HORACE E. NIEYER Trustee . . . SANFORD TABIARIN 242 FOX KANEN SINGER TARGOVE GANSBURG el , GUZOESKY MEYER ' MITTLEMAN FINN W HAMMER I A HARRISONA '- MENTER ETTINGER MILLER . HOLZER ' ' SHENKER MARKS RAY GOODMAN RASHER LASKER ARONOW KAYE VERNON 5-'4'3't .xi ITL 'fx , 643' T13-., " X 42 ,Pu .2 gg 'ncr -Jig, K "' vw' of 'ff' ZF .' M ' fgun. r i np' - 1' '1. If 'li '55 " '- arena:-s ay 1f4-'4.,Qg,.xZpx7- 5- Qx "' fir Delta Sigma Pi ALPHA CHAPTER HE history of Delta Sigma Pi has been marked by continuous success and growth. It was founded at New York University on November 7, 1907. Soon after, the Beta chapter was formed at Northwestern University, and from then on chapters sprang up in practically all the major colleges and universities having schools or departments in the held of business. At the present time it is the largest fraternity in the Held of commerce and business administration, having approximately 60 chapters and a membership of about 13,000. lt ranks fourth in size among all professional fraternities and is the nineteenth largest men's fraternity among both the professional and general fraternities. D Because of its rapid growth and scattered chapters, the fraternity soon found it necessary to establish a central ofnce at Chicago, Illinois. This office handles all matters relative to the fraternity as a whole, such as supplying individual chapters with all necessary forms, running the chapter efhciency contest, and the printing of the Deltnsig, a quarterly publication of the fraternity. The fra- ternity is governed by a Grand Council which is made up of alumni who have distinguished themselves in fraternity affairs. A national convention, more com- monly known as a Grand Chapter Congress, is held every three yearsg the latest one, the thirteenth, was at Philadelphia, Pa., in September, 1939. Although Delta Sigma Pi is primarily a professional fraternity, it has many social activities which help to form a well-balanced program. The two major social events are the New Year's Eve formal and the spring formal. These are supple- mented by numerous house parties throughout the year. There is always some- thing going on at the "house" Professional smokers are held once a month, at which time prominent men, usually in the business Held, are the speakers. These smokers are always constructive and are in line with the purposes for which the fraternity was founded. Head .Master . . VVILLIANI DURGIN Senior Warden . . JOHN OlDONNELL Chancellor . . . . GEORGE PARNABY Treasurer . . . ALBERT WENTWORTH junior Warden . . . GLEN MIKLES Scribe .............. WILLIAM FLORENTZ Violet Skull Delegates . GEORGE PARNABY, WILLIAM FLORENTZ 244 'sim MULRENAN PARNABY O'DONNELL DIDRICH C. ANDERSON WENTWORTH VAN DUESEN CI-IURINSKAS DUROCHER WEBER DURGIN ANDERSON 245 t-r-Una I -S Q- 4 I I -I x I 1211 5 ' l O ' pg. 17- --Illliv ri?" 'L "pT1yll 'tv 'ii' Delta Phi Epsilon BET.-X CI-I.-XPTER ELTA PHI EPSILON, a national Christian fraternity, and the first Foreign Service fraternity, was founded at Georgetown University in 1919 by a group of young men who had the energy to devote themselves to international relations at a time when world affairs were severly strained. These men dedicated themselves to the proposition that the way to world peace was through greater international trade. Another aim and advocation of the group was the rehabilitating of the defunct Merchant Marine of the United States, Since its inception, the fraternity has continually grown, until now it has chapters in many leading colleges and universities throughout the country. The aims of the fraternity is to unite groups of young men who have selected Foreign Service as a career. Under the guidance of the fraternity, the brothers are given a distinctive foreign service atmosphere. Even in the face of great odds, Delta Phi Epsilon had the foresight to main- tain its belief in the peacemaking influence of international trade. As a result of their supreme efforts the once prevalent isolation policies are ever on the wane. Many of the graduate brothers of the fraternity are now pursuing active careers in various capacities in the Held of foreign trade. The brothers are so scattered over the world that it is often truly said, "The Sun Never Sets on Delta Phi Epsilon." OFFICERS Pyggjdgmf , . NICHOLAS PONZIO Vice-President . - ALFRED DONAT0 Treasurer . . CHARLES Y. GLOCK .Sggrgmry , . FRANCES SAsso 246 - awww I JORDAN DONATO F. SASSO N. SASSO SULLIVAN HOI-ILE PONZIO GLOCK GOMORY CURRIE DARKANGELO STEINKE DI RICO 247 . " Tr,-:gf " iff' 1.'l'W - S 1 A 's x fi' , , 4, ,f 'C Hman' Lambda Gamma Phi ALPHA CHAPTER N October 1, 1921, Lambda Gamma Phi, a Jewish fraternity, was founded at the School of Commerce. It now consists of eight chapters in the larger universities and schools in the country and three alumni clubs located in the east, mid-west, and far-west. The purposes of this fraternity, as stated in its constitution, are "to foster the abolition of differences between men by means of education, to foster high ethical ideals in the professions of law and commerceg and to establish chapters of the fraternity in the various universities and schools of law and commerce." Open forums, discussions, and debates conducted by prominent business men and lawyers are the chief professional activities of Lambda Gamma Phi. In addi- tion, are held alumni meetings, at which distinguished alumni speak. One of the outstanding social affairs sponsored by the fraternity during the past year was the annual dinner dance held at the Hotel Delmonico on November 25 in conjunction with the New York Alumni Club and other Lambda Gamma Phi chapters in the east. Other social events of the past season were a series of informal dances, cocktail parties, and a boat ride up the Hudson. The eastern chapters acted as hosts to the entire fraternity during the con- vention which was held in New York in August. Alumni chapters are in New York, Chicago, and Los Angeles. OFFICERS Regent . NATHAN DAVIS Vice-Regent . . . SAMUEL KELLER Scribe . . ARTHUR ROSENZWEIG Exchequer . . FRANKLYN LYNFORD Chaplain . . . . NATHAN GRICHEWSKY Sergeant-at-arms . IRVING SYDEN 248 FN E. BERKOWVITZ A. BERKOYNITZ PACKER SH UTMAN 'Qu 'Flies LYN FORD LEFKOXNITZ BARKAT SPEIGELMAN 249 MINDELL DAVIS ROSENSXNEIG KLESTADT '84 , ' X. I' A ll Lambda Sigma Phi ALPHA CHAPTER L AMBDA SIGMA PHI has the distinction of being the first Christian social fraternity founded at the School of Commerce and the third fraternity established at the INashington Square Center. This fraternity originated from the "I'Vigwam Club" in 1910. Lambda Sig is a local fraternity, a member of Violet Skull, and is now in its thirty-first year at New York University. Brothers in Lambda Sigma Phi represent the various fields of business in their study at Commerce and are very active in student government, publications and other extra-curricular activities. The creed of Lambda Sigma Phi states, "Under the signet of Lambda to achieve honor and a good name. To storm the Halls of Knowledge and the Gallery of Fame with laughter, accepting alike success and failure, for both pass fieetly. To live lustily and joyously while we may. To be guided by the Greater and Lesser Lights of Lambda Sigma Phi. To sing or sorrow with our brothers helping each as he struggles and upholding his head as he faces the final accounting." In addition to the extensive professional activities of its brothers, Lambda Sigma Phi presented a varied and entertaining series of social functions through- out the year. The brothers enjoyed their annual formal at the pretentious Vander- bilt Hotel, monthly dances at the house, smokers, house parties and rush affairs. The chapter was active in a varied athletic schedule sponsored by Violet Skull including Bowling, Ping-pong, Basket Ball and Swimming tournaments. Lambda Sigma Phi once again closed the doors on a prosperous and successful fraternity year. OFFICERS President . . HOWARD ANDERSON Vice-President . . . RICHARD COLEMAN Recording Secretary . . . FRANK CAPEL Corresponding Secretary . . . CHARLES NORTON Custodian-Treasurer. . . . ARTHUR SPENCE 250 SPENCE D. ANDERSON COLEMAN NORTON OETTING BLOMQUIST AGREN VVARNER ANDERSON CAPEL STRICKLAND 251 s '13 QAIX im! . -1' 5 Phi Alpha THETA CHAPTER N October 14, 1914, Phi Alpha, national jewish fraternity, was founded at George Mfashington University in IfVasl1ington, D. C. On October 14, 1939, Phi Alpha chapters throughout the country gathered at their individual affairs to celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of the founding of the fraternity. Phi Alpha now has thirty undergraduate chapters and fifteen alumni clubs extending from Long Island to Los Angeles. In 1920 Theta chapter was founded at New York University to further the purposes of Phi Alpha-providing a basis for Jewish brotherhood with common ideals and interests and enabling individuals in college to accustom themselves to adult social and business relationships. Twenty years after, on March 14, 1940, Theta chapter congregated at Cafe Loyale to celebrate their twentieth anniversary. At this affair Theta chapter was awarded the Founder's Cup, which is given to the outstanding chapter in tl1e fraternity. Living in new quarters at 40A IfVashington Square South, Theta chapter has had an outstanding social season. The new house has been the site of many dances and social get-togethers. Among the dances at the house have been a hal- loween dance, a pledgee-frater dance, and a St. Valentine Day dance. The climax of the social program was a boat ride party. This year, for the first time, Theta chapter held a combined parents' affair. It had been the custom to have a Father and Son dinner, but with the increasing activity of the Mother's Club, it was decided to invite the mothers to attend also. This was held on March 14 in conjunction with the celebration of the winning of the Founder's Cup. In addition to social affairs, Phi Alpha conducts cultural meetings at which prominent men lead informal discussions. One of the most successful of these meetings was held at the Park Central Hotel with Professor Bryson as the main speaker. The Boola, the chapter's monthly magazine, is another feature in Phi A1pha's program. For the first time since the founding of Theta chapter, the Christmas issue of the Boola was in printed form. OFFICERS Grand Regent . . ..... . MORTIMI-:R B. JACOBS Vice-Grand Regent . . . . . . RUBY GIBSON Keeper of the Secret Scrolls . . JEROME L. GREENBERG Keeper of the Exchequer . . ROBERT F. DICKSTEIN Bearer of the Mace . . . HARRY LANDESMAN, JR. 252 MARGARETEN LIEBERMAN KOCHMAN XIV. DICKSTEIN LANDESMAN CHESTNOV LIDER SORKIN RISCOL ACKERMAN KELNE HARTMAN JACOBS SQUAIRE VVERDENSCHLAG BISHOP GIBSON JACOBS HOFFMAN HELFMAN R. DICKSTEIN BLONDER BUCKSTONE PECKER MONDAY SANDEL GREENBERG SCHACHTER 253 Q If rsswalait FQ- me A wg., ' wg'-, ill ' 3' tu lM'Jiiii liii!'i In r ii ' Phi Lambda Delta KAPPA CHAPTER PHI LAMBDA DELTA, a national Jewish Fraternity, was founded at New York University twelve years ago. Owing to the energy and determination of its five founders, it soon expanded, so that today it has ten chapters throughout the eastern coast of the United States, Canada, and Scotland. Kappa chapter of Phi Lambda Delta was organized at the School of Com- merce in 1938 with the motto, "Fraternalism YVithout Commercialismf' Its pur- pose is to unite young men of like principles and ideals in a common bond of true friendship. Since its inception, Kappa chapter of Phi Lambda Delta has firmly estab- lished its place on the campus of the School of Commerce. It started with eleven men and at present has twenty-two active members in the undergraduate chapter. lt was recently admitted to membership in the Violet Shield, Jewish Interfra- ternity council. Phi Lambda Delta's delegates to the Violet Shield are Mannie Greenfield and Bernard Brodie. The chapter's many activities included a smoker at the New Yorker in Octo- ber, pledging and initiation in February, an annual informal dance in April, a formal dance, a father and son dinner in May, and a yacht dinner party in June. OFFICERS Chancellor . . . JACK HALPERN Vice Chancellor . . HAL FRISHMAN Scribe . . . IRWIN BROWVDY Bursar , . . . RUBY ALPER 254 .' fm! AU"fCNC,f?54Q'g g"js,2,3 '.1.,: 32. :fTs?7a, asf' SCHWARTZ BALMUTH GREENFIELD SIEGEL CO1-IN GOLD STERN BROXNDY ALPER GLABMAN BRODY FRISHMAN FURST LUSTIG KANZIG BOGIN RANKIN HALPERN PICKI-IOLTZ RADISCI-I SOBEL 255 g Q s . , f , pl ff 9 ff 1 Y . , ll! f I , . ff - ,- ., 4 ,g.-,,fi5,,43M4-yf ww. ,vgfgfrf V 5 ., ,f,.:?f! ,xf gf, , ,A E M W , 4 f Q 4 J. fy .1 1 -if .5 - ',y-1 U tw? f ft? R ff - ' 55 ,flax r. A6 , . ' . :Q ' ' e- 47-f fa if - 9, A- Sigma Phi Epsilon NEXA7 YORK GAMMA CHAPTER ICMA PI-II EPSILON, originally known as tl1e Saturday Night Club, was founded in 1901 at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia. The following year tl1e fraternity was chartered under the state laws of Virginia. Since that time 75 chapters have sprung up in leading colleges throughout the country. Gamma Chapter of New York was originally known as Theta Sigma Phi. In June 1930 it merged with tl1e national "Sig Ep." Sig Ep stresses tl1e need for moral a11d social development. The individual abilities and capacities of its members are cultivated to uphold the name of Sigma Phi Epsilon on the campus and to impress other organizations with the sterling quality of manhood in the fraternity. Gamma Chapter of Sig Ep enjoyed two formals this year, in addition to the various informal dances, smokers, and parties. The chapter also actively par- ticipated in bowling, ping-pong, basketball, and swimming tournaments which were sponsored by the Violet Skull. OFFICERS President . . . ROBERT HARRIS Vice-President . . . BRADLEY SLATTERY Secretary . . JOHN KAVANAUGH Comptroller . ERNEST YANEGA Historian . JAMES ELLWANGER Guard . ..... ROBERT SANDSTROM Marshalls . . VVILLIANI DICKINSON, LON SNIITH 256 W5-Q 'CI' YOUNG YANEGA KAVANAUGH BUTCHER MARRA PACE CROSSON GERELLI ELLWANGER CAPECE HARRIS LOGAN CHRIST M. GUGLIELMO STOMBER RICHERT SMALL L. GUGLIELMO DICKINSON I QUINLAN SMITH MACDONALD HOFFMAN COMSTOCK KERN KALUTA JORGENSON SERENBETZ SANSTROM THORNTON HOYT KUHN 257 P? .fa NN 7 V 1, fa. V Theta Nu Epsilon UPSILQN UPSILON CHAPTER T HETA NU EPSILON, the oldest fraternity at the llfashington Square Center of New York University, was organized here in 1883. T. N. E. was originally founded at Wesleyan University Middletown, Connecticut, on December 5, 1870. There are now active chapters in many universities and colleges throughout the country. The expressed purpose of Theta Nu Epsilon fraternity is to bring together congenial and talented undergraduates. Accordingly, many of its members are outstanding in school activities. A member of the Violet Skull, T. N. E. has been active in various athletic and social functions offered by this society during the year. The fraternity par- ticipated in Skull bowling, basketball, swimming, ping-pong, track, and handball tournaments and compiled an enviable record in these events. Hotel Woodward provided the scene for both the fraternity's winter dance and the formal. Beside these enjoyable affairs, the brothers held various rush dances, parties, smokers, and open houses. This year marked another successful milestone in T. N. Efs parade of social and academic activities. President fist Termj . President Q2nd Termj . Vice-President. . . Treasurer . Historian . Secretary ...... Correspon ding Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms . . . Senior Representative . junior Representative . OFFICERS: 258 . . JOSEPH RINALDI . BERNARD D. LOECKER . IRVING PIANIBERGER . . . GEORGE AsPRos .WALTER TREBESINER GORDON A. KNAPP, JR. . AUGUSTIN CoLLAzo . DAMON POLCINI . AUGUSTIN CoLLAzo . BERNARD D. LOECKER N!!-n. "Mr fy gf RINALDI COLLAZO KELLY ASPROS LOECKER KNAPP TREBESINER POLCINI MONDI JONES PERCY BOZZE 259 szfiiiia Q91 . gf swlult. Theta Chi UPSILON CHAPTER THETA CHI, a national Christian fraternity, was founded in 1856 at Norwich University. At the turn of the century the Beta Chapter at M.l.T. was admitted, and in quick succession many of the other houses, which make up a roll of fifty chapters placed strategically throughout the country, were given charters. Theta Chi at New York University is almost as old as the School of Com- merce itself. First it was the "Adelphine Crowd," then Phi Delta Sigma fraternity, and finally in 1917, Phi Delta Sigma was given a charter as the Upsilon chapter of Theta Chi. The first fraternity house was located at 25 Fifth Avenue. The present home of the chapter is at 8 Fifth Avenue. Theta Chi's motto is "Alma Mater first, and Theta Chi for Alma Mater." Upsilon has tried to prove true to that motto. Realizing the need for a more friendly collegiate atmosphere, Theta Chi has always emphasized the social phase of the fraternity. Theta Chi holds two formals, one in winter and one in spring. The winter formal was held at the Hotel Pierre, while the spring formal was given at the Downtown Athletic Club. President . . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . Marshall . . First Guard . Second Guard OFFICERS 260 . .JOHN T. SMART . LEONARD P. JONES . . PAUL LORENCE CLIFFORD ROSSLAND . JOHN STUURNIAN . Gus THEOPHILES . .HANS JAEGER l I 2 2 S T 5-1 HEIM CARLSON SALMANS JAEGER JONES STEPHENSON LORENCE JANSON TAYLOR THEOPHILES YVILSON SMART BOHM LAWRENCE CARROLL HERBERT RABBIT KN OXVLSON STURRM AN HAYES WOLFF POYNELL ROSSLAND MCGRAIME SETELL THOMAS CONNELL FINKBEINER QUINN MULLER GRIMM BURKE E 261 ,Ssa- '-HM' -sg' 'H 0:19 vb mfg' fe-xx j '45, ,-LQ--" fi'-'K . - "-lm! 'Wg I -- ' Q f Alpha Omicron Pi NU CHAPTER LPHA OMICRON PI was established at Barnard College in January, 1897. Nu Chapter was formed at New York University in 1900, replacing two local sororities, Lambda Sigma Phi and Lambda Phi. The chief philanthropic work of the organization has been the care of crippled or under-privileged children in the Kentucky Mountains. In many of the larger cities, clinics have been equipped and maintained, hospital wards have been furnished, fresh-air cottages have been built, and needy families have been adopted and cared for. Each chapter, particularly in the alumnae groups, interests itself actively in philanthropic work of its own selection in the local community. Alpha Omicron Pi sorority seeks to strengthen the ideals of character, scholarship, and general ability among its members. During the school year the chapter's social activities consisted of a pledges' mothers tea, an active chapter mothers tea, a favorite professors tea, open house dances for individual fraternities, a fall and spring bridge party for the Kentucky Mountain Children, and an annual Christmas hen party. One of the most important events of the year is the formal dance, which this year was held at the St. Moritz in February. The final social event was a picnic held in June at the home of the president. Alpha Omieron Pi appointed the following committees during the past year: Rush Chairman, Lyzette Jung, Entertainment Committee, Arlene Harrig House Manager, Muriel Dudenhoefferg Social l'V6lf211'6 Committee, Priscilla Harrington, Pledge Executive Committee, Carolyn Koch, Pledge Entertainment Chairman, Corinna Vernong Pledge House Chairman, Marguerite Sundayg Delian Council Representative, Margaret Fogarty. OFFICERS President . . NIARGARET FOGARTY Vice-President . . . ALINE Woon Treasurer ..... . BARBARA LUSHER Corresponding Secretary . . . PATRICE BROWN Recording Secretary . . . HARRIET MCGLENNON Rush Captain . . . LYZETTE JUNG 262 W ' ,Sf 1 ' . 'rg . ,., 1 - 2 , ' - ' f ,. 2 W 1 l ge x Y TYMOSZKO WOOD MCGLENNON CAU LDWELL LUSHER ,gd-S TURKHEIMER FOOARTY I-IEIM WINOE SUNDAY HOOL12 KOCH RAYNOR D12 ROSA MIHALAK VERNON KAPOOSHIAN HARRI YVALSH POTETZ -IUNG MESCIA HARINOTON BROWN 263 AWWA Beta Phi Alpha ALPHA THETA CHAPTER BETA PHI ALPHA was lounded at New York University in 1919 as Epsilon Sigma. The name was changed to Phi Delta in 1927 when Epsilon Sigma became affiliated with Alpha Delta Omicron at New York State Teachers' College. Phi Delta merged with Beta Phi Alpha in May, 1935, and became the Alpha Theta chapter of Beta Phi Alpha. The purpose of Beta Phi Alpha is to create a friendly spirit among its members, to uphold a spirit of loyalty within the sorority and the University, and to en- courage scholastic achievements, social contacts, and extra-curricular activities. Alpha Theta chapter's activities were many during the past year. There were many rush parties and rush dances. The various lraternities were entertained by the sorors at open house affairs. The annual faculty tea was greatly enjoyed by the favorite professors of the University. Parties were given by the sisters and pledges in November and at Christmas time. .-X most successful formal dance was given on December 9 at the Hotel Piccadilly. The chapter appointed the following committees during the past year: Social Committee, Mary Mlorkun, Gertrude Linse. and Brunhilde Boehnkeg Program Committee, Aileen I-Ieathg Pledge Sponsors, Aileen Heath and Gertrude Linseg Editor and Historian, Gertrude Emig: Delian Council Representatives, Mary Ward and Gertrude Linse. OFFICERS President . . ..... MARX' EVANS VVARD Vice-President . . AILEEN HEATH T'r'easm'er ..... . DIANA GABRIEL Cm'1'esponding Secretary . . . BRUNHILDE BOEHNRE Recording Secretary . . . B'lARYl'VORl-QUN Rush Captain . . . GERTRUDE LINSE 264 gif , I' l If 5. if V . x I 4' ' P - ..,.. ll JF iffy 1 A., , ,ji l i? 3'0" W CARLUCCI SACK BOEHNKE FREER GABRIEL FOWLER I-IANN ING EM IG WARD HEATH VVORKUN LINSE NEWMAN KREAMER XVRIGHT MOLLESON 265 .1 1 Phi Omega Pi NEW YORK ALPHA CHAPTER PHI OMEGA PI was founded at the University of Nebraska on March 5, 1910. In 1928 Sigma Phi Beta and Phi Alpha Chi, two sororities at N.Y.U., amalga- mated, retaining the name of Sigma Phi Beta. In 1933 Sigma Phi Beta and Phi Omega Pi merged and are now known as the New York Alpha Chapter of Phi Omega Pi. New York Alpha Chapter has rigidly increased in size during the last few years and is now one of the largest and most prominent Christian sororities at New York University. The purposes of Phi Omega Pi are to form bonds of sisterhoocl among selected women students, to create high ideals, and to promote scholastic and social achievements. The social affairs of the chapter during the past year consisted of open house parties for the various Christian fraternities, a professors tea, Mothers Day tea, and a Founders Day luncheon. In addition the sorority has numerous rush affairs, parties, and dances for the members and their friends. A formal dance was held at the Barbizon Plaza Hotel on March 9. Phi Omega Pi appointed the following committees: Rush Captain, Arline Cassidyg Social Chairman, Claudia Saccog Pledge Sponsor, Marjorie Clare, Mothers' Club, Viola Depewg Publicity Chairman, Arline Cassidyg Pan-Hellenic Delegate, Margaret DeVilleg Athletic Manager, Marjorie Fosterg House Manager, Madeline Barrettg Delian Council Representatives, Arline Cassidy and Florence Bache. OFFICERS President . . . . . FLORENCE BACHE Vice-President . . . ARL1NE BERNICE CASSIDY Treasurer ..... . . HELEN ROBERTSON Corresponding Secretary . . DOROTHY SEMINDINGER Recording Secretary . . . . . XENIA TURASH Editor-Historian . . . FLORENCE LOVELI. 266 if I I , ..z::: '- --..:.,::s' f:f9f.ff,:21if .. S, , . , ---- , ,V ..... . ., N .. Q :iw I f - V 0-W ' V n ,- f E ff f ' 1 ' f fit 1, f . ,ff -T A 'Mm f' " " ' ' ' E .V ' 2- 5 5 I hh ,iv .A f ,', -"' 'Q fi, Y X f JY Qu' v , f. we H 4 1 4F MW , 1' V .J , i gg , Q 'V ' v V: f , , f r . T a fl., : 1 :wi J-, M MCDONALD PAULSON CASSIDY LOUGHLIN DE VILLE MARSHALL SCACCO ROBERTSON ROMAIN BRAUN ALDRIDGE KNAPPMAN TURASH MANDEVILLE FOSTER V. DEPEXV SEMINDINGER LOVELL PREVATT REIFF BOVE ANDERSON B. DEPEW HALL MACNAMARA SCANLON HARTIGAN PRESCOTT 267 'UC Phi Sigma Sigma GAMMA CHAPTER HI SIGMA SIGMA was founded at Hunter College on November 26, 1913 by nine young women interested in philanthropy. It was organized as a non- sectarian philanthropic sorority because of the divers religious views of its founders and because of its purpose of doing charitable good without regard to creed or sect. XfVith the admission of the Beta Chapter in 1918, the social aspects of the sorority grew, and a program of general expansion was inaugurated. How- ever, Phi Sigma Sigma still retains its initial motive of philanthropic effort. Phi Sigma Sigma now has eighteen active chapters and eleven aluinnae clubs through- out the country. The Gamma Chapter at New York University was founded in 1918. It, too, engages in both social and philanthropic activity. In addition to the eight rush teas that all sororities have each year, Phi Sigma Sigma has two formal dances, a mother-daughter tea, a Founders Day tea with the other New York chapters, and regional conferences and national conventions in alternate years. The 1940 national convention is going to be held in St. Louis, Missouri. Aside from the philanthropic work that the Phi Sigma Sigma national organization carries on, in which all the chapters participate, the chapter at New York University has its own work. The principal project is the awarding of the Phi Sigma Sigma prize of twenty-five dollars, which is given to a woman student at the end of her freshman year. This prize rotates among Wfashington Square College, the School of Commerce, and the School of Education. This year it will be awarded in Washington Square College, In addition the chapter has adopted a family. This needy family is provided with clothing, food baskets, and whatever else the chapter can give. OFFICERS Archon . . . VIOLA BERKO Vice-Archon . . GLADvs SUMNER Bursar .... PIERNIIA SCHULDER Rushing Chairman . . IUDITH IACOBSON Recording Secretary . . . ROBERTA KOTCHER Corresponding Secretary . . RUTH SILVERMAN Social Secretary . . . . MILDRED LASNER 268 ' 1 'g 1-fig?-' 'ffl ' S , ' ' 1 -L? - GREENBERG FREEMAN C. SMITH TEITZ EISENSTEIN FELDT BECKER KOTCHER ELOWSKY GOLOIN HOROWITZ GREENSTEIN RITCHIE ROSENBLUTH BUKE AHES ANOLICK JACOBSEN RABINER 269 Phi Tau Alpha GAMMA CHAPTER N December 1935, Gamma Chapter was recognized by the Pan-Hellenic and Tyrian Councils of New York University, giving it the privilege of rushing in the Schools ol Commerce and Education. Prior to the founding of Gamma Chapter, Alpha Chapter was established at Maxwell Teachers Training School in 1932, and Beta was organized in 1934 at Brooklyn College. lVith the opening of Queens College, Delta Chapter was founded, and in February, 1939. Gamma Alumnae Chapter was formed. In order to coordinate these individual chapters. a Grand Council, composed of delegates from each of the chapters. meets once a month. To usher in Convention YVeek. a formal supper dance was given at the Hotel Astor on Christmas Eve. On the following Tuesday, December 26, a formal initiation and installation ceremony took place at the Mayflower Hotel. A dinner was held for the purpose of installing Grand Council ollicers on Friday, Decem- ber 29. Delegates to Grand Council and all sisters were present. On April 9, members attended a theatre party. The show chosen for this occasion was the "Fifth Column." ln May. Gamma Chapter held a mother- daughter luncheon. To terminate the school year, a spring formal was given at one of the up-town hotels. OFFICERS Chancellor . . . BLANCHE NIADOWV Vice-Chancellor . . LUCIELLE BENOLIEL SCTNJ6 . . FLORENCE BLOONI Bursar . . AMY PRICE Lumen . . . . . . RUTH SCHNEIDER Rejyresentative to Grand Council . . NIURIEL POLLACK Rejyresenlntives to Pan-Hellenic Council ........ BLANCHE NIADOYV, AMY PRICE Representatives to Tyrian Council ..... HELENE SININIONSON, LUCIELLE BENOLIEL 270 -qw-sr E 'N-or 'GSWCZEX MADOWV PRICE SIMONSON BLOOM YNEIN GOLD AUSTERN SCHNEIDER BENOLIEL MEISEL BELL 271 03 ' KAN E E Fin!! 515.119 Phi Chi Theta BETA CHAPTER PHI CHI THETA was organized in Chicago on june 16, 1924 by the union of two competing business fraternities, Phi Theta Kappa and Phi Kappa Epsilon. It is incorporated in the State of New York. Charters are granted only to groups existing in colleges and universities whose 'schools of business are members of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. The New York Beta Chapter was formed at New York University in 1914. "To promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, to foster high ideals for all women in business careers, and to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for such careers," is the purpose of the sorority. Among the honorary members are Dean John T. Madden of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, and Miss Florence Crandall, recorder. Phi Chi Theta's social activities of the year included many theatre parties, open house parties after the football games, a mother-daughter tea, and an alumnae tea. The sisters also enjoyed very successful Christmas and New Year's Eve parties. During the past year the chapter appointed the following committees: Pledge Committee, Natalie Steber and Philomena Mangrellig Theatre Party Committee, Ruth Lowen and Olga Bobrovskyg Luncheon Committee, Eleanor La Grutta, Ruth Lowen, and Frances Orling House Manager, Philomena Mangrellig Dance Committee, Natalie Steber, Ruth Downing, and Mildred Everissg Alumnae Com- mittee, Marion De Bring, and Eleanor La Grutta. OFFICERS President . . .ELEANOR LA GRUITA Vice-President . . .... RUTH LOYVEN Treasurer . . . PHILOMENA NIANGRELLI Secretary ..... . . OLGA BoBRovsKY Corresponding Secretary . . . FRANCIS ORLIN 272 f 4f:e',,., ANN-x 1 X n i . f . V MAN GRELLI LOWEN ORLIN SEIM ERS BOBROVSKY LA GRUTTA , DOWN ING 273 2s.,,,f0'f Sigma Tau Delta BETA CHAPTER SIGMA TAU DELTA sorority was born a twin. Chapters were established simultaneously at two colleges, Alpha Chapter at Hunter College and Beta Chapter at New York University. Incorporated under a national charter, the original members were not long in extending the scope of the sorority to new members and new chapters at colleges and universities throughout the country. At New York University membership is open to girls in the School of Commerce and in the School of Education. The sisters of Sigma Tau Delta are pledged to high ideals of service, love, and honor. They are extremely active in school affairs, and many of the members have held important positions in their classes and in the League of VVomen. A rating of high scholarship is an important distinction of the sorority. Many gay social affairs were sponsored by the chapter during the past year. The annual dinner-dance was held on Christmas Eve at the Casino-In-the-Air of the Belmont Plaza. The spring dance was enjoyed at another prominent New York Hotel. The sisters entertained rushees at the Iflfaldorf-Astoria and the Glass Hat of the Belmont Plaza. The annual mother-daughter luncheon, an- other successful social event was held at the Cafe Loyale. Formal pledging ceremonies took place at the Hotel Victoria and induction at the Glass Hat of the Belmont Plaza. V During the past year Sigma Tau Delta appointed the following committees: Rushing Committee, Gladys Reisner, Evelyn Siroting Dance Committee, 'Ianet Finkler, Rae Gottfriedg Expansion Committee Delegate, Evelyn Siroting Grand Council Delegates, Rae Gottfried, janet Finkler, Helen Bernstein, Ruth Gins- burgg Pan-Hellenic Delegates, Rae Gottfried, Janet Finkler, Shirley Skoblowg Tyrian Council Delegates, Evelyn Sirotin, Evelyn Morris, Frances Frank Dean . . . V ice-Dean . Secretary . Treasurer . Historian .... Chairman of Rushing OFFICERS 274 . RUTH G1NsBURc PHYLL1s FELDSTEIN . RAE GOTTFRIED . . FRANCES FRANK DOROTHY BRILLIONT . GLADYS REISNER SIROTIN SKOBLOYV FRAN K SHANKER VVEINBERG FINKLER MGRRIS BERKMAN BERSTEIN GOTTFRIED GINSBURG 275 H Theta Upsilon BETA ALPHA CHAPTER HETA UPSILON was established at the University of California in 1914. Beta Alpha chapter, which is the outgrowth of Psi Chi Omega, was founded at New York University in 1932. At the present time Theta Upsilon has thirty- eight chapters on various campuses throughout the United States. The sisters of Theta Upsilon are bound together in bonds of friendship, honor, love, and loyalty to each other. An altruistic interest in Berea College of the Kentucky Mountains is the national work of the sorority. The members of the local chapter participate actively in the social and athletic organizations at New York University. Theta Upsilon enjoyed many successful social activities during the past year. The chapter has had several rush affairs for rushees. Open house affairs were enjoyed by the sisters and the various fraternities. Tl1e Mothers Club of Theta Upsilon sponsored its annual bridge party. The formal dance, which was a great social success, was held at Delmonico's in January. During the past year Theta Upsilon appointed the following committees: Scholarship Committee, Chairman, Jean Searingg Auxiliary Committee, Chair- man, Ardelle Mayg Altruistic Committee, Katherine Hyde and Olga Hoesslyg Pledge Committee, Captain, Jean Searing. OFFICERS President . . lX1lLDRED XV RIGHT Vice-Presidem' . . JEAN SEARING Treasurer . . kXRDELLE MAY Secretary .... DOROTHY SWANSON Ex-Collegio Secretary . V1oLA ANDERSON Editor . KATHERINE HYDE Chaplain . DOROTHY CONROY 276 Eg 9 I l 5 'GNN ANDERSON CLARK SYV AN SON WRIGHT THOMPSON HYDE HOESSLY MAY MCCARTHY MCNEELY STEPON 277 T1 .1 V7 Delian Council DELEGATES ALPHA OM ICRON PI Margaret Fogarty Aline X'Vood PHI OMEGA PI Arline Cassidy Lillian Prescott PHI CHI THETA Philomena Mangrelli Natalie Steber BETA PHI ALPHA M ary XfVarcl Diana Gabriel THETA UPSILON Olga Hoessly Katherine Hyde 273 , , 1 W W W W W W W W Y W W Y W W W X W W W' W' W W W W 'W W W W W W W W W W WW W' W W W W W W X W W W W W W W W W . W W W .. W W WWWW, W 1 11, x 1 , 11 , 1 1, 1 1 '1 , Q11, 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 , , ,1 1, ' 1,1 1 , 11, 5 11 11 , 1 1 11 1 1 1 N N 1 1" Q1i"!,1U11yN, 11Q H1111 ,,,31,11,1 1 11' 1 ' 11 W 11l11Y,,Y,1 13!f111'M,f,'1.,,1 11111",f -11:1 ,1, ' 11,,1 1,11 9111111 1,1111 1111 1 "0Lll EW YIIRK U IVER l'l'Y" S early as 1920, tl1e Violet was going into ecstasies over the Senior Hop. 1920, however, was not the date ol tl1e first Senior Hop, for even in the early IQOOYS seniors of Commerce gathered to bid farewell to their college years. junior Proms have also been taking place since tl1e early days of the School of Commerce. The Class of 1913 held its -junior Prom at the Hotel Majestic on Friday, April 26, 1912. T. Fitrpatrick was the chairman ol' that affair. Metro- politan newspapers were highly impressed with the junior Prom of the Class of 1921. Until the early l920,S the School of Coinmeree had only three classes- senior, junior, and freshman. However, when another class was added, it was essential to enlarge the social program. In 1926, the sophomore class held the first sophomore smoker. In 1933, for tl1e first time in the history of Commerce, the sophomore and freshman classes combined for a soph-frosh dance at the Park Central Hotel. Freshmen classes have also enjoyed the privilege of holding smokers and formals. On january 6, 1913 the freshman class held o11e ol' its first smokers at Cafe Boulevard. One of the outstanding Frosh Hops was the one held May 9, 1936 at Hotel Delmonico. Before the inception of the All-U Frolic, the only opportunity for an all- Commerce affair was the Winter Frolic. On December 17, 1926, at the Xfkfaldorf- Astoria Roof Garden, the first VVinter Frolic was held. Three years ago the all-University Frolic was originated at Xfkfasliington Square College. Students from all the divisions of New York University attend this dance. The All-U has been held each fall in tl1e main ballroom of the Waldorf- Astoria Hotel. In 1937, Russ Morgan and Hudson-DeLange and their orchestras supplied the music for the thousands of students present. The 1939 All-U Frolic was held as a Pre-Fordham dance. joe Marsella and Larry Clinton were the orchestras, and Bea VVain was the vocalist. Dennis Phillips of Mfashington Square College, Arnold Eisinger of Commerce, and jack Koteen of the Heights were the co-chairmen. All U. Frolic ON the night of November 24, just a week before the traditional N.Y.U.- Fordham game, some eighteen hundred couples from the various schools of New York University turned out for merrymaking at the fourth annual All- University Fall Frolic. Larry Clinton and his band provided the "sweet', music for the ultra- sophisticated students, and joe Marcella and his band "went to town" for the "swing-mad" students. VVith each band alternating for half hour periods, the dancers were able to hop and glide till two in the morning. One of the most enjoyable features of the evening was Bea Wain's vocals. d f t dents from all of the various branches The committee was compose o s u of the University. Arnold Eisinger, Emanuel Mfax, and Irving Satty, co-chairmen at Commerce, showed unusual efficiency and ability by out-selling all the other schools.. . Commerce Committee: Harry Landesman, Sid Miller, Arline B. Cassidy, Rita Green, Kay Allan, Ben Pearlman, joe Cohen, Jack Ackerman, Mildred Gottlieb, Lucille Cohen, Arthur Mincer, Natalie Berkowitz, Bob Harris, Ruth Downing, Irving Beer, Morton Kramer, Bernard Loecker, Lynne Reinhart, Clarice Epstein, Irma Herman, Thomas Mulvaney, Emanuel Greenfield, Arnold Steinberg, Eilene Cooperman, Norman Altman, Bea Chase, Sid Schenker, Milton Lunnenfeld, Harry Herman, Bob Pettigrew, Cornelius Schneider, Pauline Greenwald, Alyce Cilento, Leona Lindenberg, Hilda Cohen, Dotty Meyers, Chip Anthony, Sally Mfinograd, Estelle Golish, Evelyn Sirotin, Evelyn Morris, Theodore Mendelsolm, and Edward McDonald. 283 SENIORS of the School of Co mmerce, Ac- counts, and Finance made their farewell to the formal affairs of the Class of '40 at the social highlight of the season-the Senior Ball. Held at the distin t' c ively decorated, candle- lit Colonnades Room of the E ssex House on March 16, this affair will be long remembered as the most enjoyable Senior formal ever to be sponsored by the School of Commerce. Over 280 co l up es danced to the smooth music of George Hall and h' is orchestra, which catered to both th Senior Ball who attended. In addition the bo s y were sur prised with handsom ' ' ' ' e sils er tie clips. Because of the unusual success of this affair, a silver pocket watch was presented to Sidney Miller, day chairman, in appreciation of his efforts to make the Ball surpass any other ever held. Special praise should also be given to Mac Sobel and Mfilliam Mfeidowke, co-chair- men of the night division. Faculty guests who were invited to help the seniors celebrat esophisticated conser ' and h ' ' " vatives t e fast stepping Jitterbugs. Dolly Dawn, the band's featured vocalist, sang numer songs re ' ' OHS que sted by the seniors and their guests. All eyes were turned to the stage when Olympe Bradna wa s crowned Queen of the Senior Ball, and Michael Wh alen was intro- duced as Prince Charming. At the stroke of twelve, Prince Charming placed a glass slipper on the foot of Mildred Rothbloom, the charm- ing Cinderella of the Ball. In accordance with the traditional Senior Ball custom of presenting souvenirs to the guests, a beautiful gold compact with the New York University seal was given to each girl 284 e at their Ball included Dean John T. Madden, Norris B. Brisco, and G. Rowland Collins, Professors Hayward J. Hol- bert, Robert B. Jenkins, Elmer O. Schaller, john IN. Wingate, Egbert H. van Delden, Wfarren B. Dygert, and Gould H. Harris. The Senior Ball Committee consisted of the following: Charlotte Acker, Charles Blumen- feld, Lydia Conforti, Philip Einsohn, Robert Goldberg, Edwin Greenblatt, Pauline Green- wald, Irma Herman, Melvin Karshan, Irving Kessler, Alvin Kochman, Elizabeth Kritz, David Levitt, Theodore Mendelsohn, Arthur Mincer, Thomas A. Mulvaney, Jr., Ralph Nie- renberg, Benjamin Pearlman, Herbert Pollack, Marvin P l u lman, Nathan Shiff, Milton Title- baum, Emanuel W' ' ax, Bernard W'1nstrel. S 285 Violet Skull IOLET SKULL, the inter-fraternity council, composed of seven Christian fraternities at the Washington Square Center of New York University, spon- sored its tenth annual formal at the Downtown Athletic Club, on Saturday November 18th. Once again the brothers ol the various lraternities and their guests got to- gether for another enjoyable evening. As the traditional custom, -the individual fraternity groups rendered their fraternity songs. This in itself gave the affair that true feeling of good fellowship, one of the aims of the Skull in bringing all the member fraternities together for one big allair. More than a hundred couples turned out to enjoy the music, dancing and general gaiety which prevailed. The Sky-Gardens of the Downtown Athletic Club with the walls decorated with the many hued banners representing the various fraternities and its spacious hall Hlled with the "fun-seeking" crowd, further added to the general atmosphere of good fellowship. The dance drew to a close at three o'clock, but many of the guests continued their merry-making at the fraternity houses and night-clubs. Professor Hayward -I. I-Iolbert and Professor Robert B. jenkins were the honored guests at the formal. The committee handled this affair exceedingly well and were responsible for another successful formal which added to the prestige and solidarity of the Violet Skull. 286 junior Prom ONE hundred and seventy-Hve junior couples of the School of Commerce whirled their way around the dance floor at the Junior Promenade on Satur- day evening, April 6. The night definitely proved to be an evening of gay abandon, laughter, song, and fun-all of which helped to make the prom one never to be forgotten. Co-chairmen Mannie Greenheld, Arnold Steinberg, and Gene Rodgen selected the Orchid Room of the Hotel Delmonico as the background for the Junior's Hrst dinner dance. The room was smartly decorated in silver and orange and provided a sophisticated atmosphere for the guests. Music and entertainment was furnished by johnny McGee and his orchestra. The featured vocalists with the orchestra contributed to the gaiety of the evening. johnny McGee spent the evening demonstrating his versatility with his muted cornet. At midnight, the band played the Palisades. As the couples stood up to sing the Alma M ater, the chairmen marched down the center with Shirley Ross, famous stage and screen star, who was chosen "Sweetheart of the Promenade." Further entertainment was provided by an Arthur Murray dance team, giving their im- pression of the Conga and collegiate jitterbugs. The highlight of the evening was the presentation of a bulb without a Hlament, a burnt match, a flashlight Without batteries, and a broken lantern to Miss Ross. She Was voted as the "Girl I Would Like To Be With In A Blackout." The faculty guests at the Junior Promenade were Professors Hayward -I. Holbert, Robert B. Jenkins, and Gould L. Harris. 287 Fraternities HE NVashington Square fraternities once again completed their traditional social whirl. This winter saw many affairs sponsored by the active chapters of the groups of the downtown center. House parties, rush smokers, informal dances, parties and other occasions for gaiety were enjoyed by the fraternities. Yet, the pride of each house is the annual or semi-annual fraternity formal. This year featured fi large number of outstanding affairs which the greek letter houses held at the more popular hotels and grill rooms. Sig Ep was host to 80 couples at their YVinter Formal held at their house the Saturday before Christmas. The Ballroom of the Park Lane was the scene of the Alpha Sigma Chi formal as well as for the affair of A. K. Psi. Theta Chi enjoyed their winter affair at the Hotel Pierre. T.N.E. chose the sedate settings of the Hotel Vlfoodward for their annual dance. The spring season also saw many other social events sponsored by the Greek lettermen. The Delta Sig's stepped out to the Collannades Room of the Essex House for their spring dance. Sig Ep came forth with its second big affair of the year and enjoyed the music of Lou Lang and his orchestra at the elite Mfaldorf Astoria. Theta Chi held their spring formal at the Downtown A.C. 288 Sororities During the past year XX'ashington Square sororities once again upheld sorority spirit by putting on many excellent allairs. The inost outstanding ol all these social functions were the lornials. .Ns is the usual eustoni. the sorors ol the various sororities selected the niost pretentious hotels and then invited their lfriends to join thein. There were not as many lorinals held this year as last, but Certainly no other year has seen sueh outstanding lornials. Beta Phi Alpha ehose the sedate setting ol the Oxlord Room ol the Pieeadily Hotel lor their lorinal which was held on Deeeniher Q. Phi Omega Pi held their affair at the well known l3arlJifon-Plaza. while Alpha Oinicron Pi Chose the beautiful Sky Gardens ol' the Hotel St. Moritz to hold their niost suceessliul allair. The sisters ol' Theta Llpsilon eliinaxed their soeial season with their lorinal at Delnionitos on January 27. All ol the houses turned out in lull loree and inade this years sorority lornials better than erer. The hallrooins were heautilulli' decorated and hedeeked with the sororities' banners. Once again the note olf good sistership was struck as the girls gathered around in a circle and sang their favorite sorority song. Thus. the sororities eoinpleted another bright social season with old traditions still prevalent. qi W ' f ff, 19' 4,-,fwfr 289 Sophomore Hop T O the sweet strains of the music of Buddy Clark and his orchestra, one hundred and fifty couples danced away the evening of April 13, at the Hotel Ambassador, where the Class of '42 held their Sophomore Hop. With gay atmosphere pre- vailing, the sophs found their affair highly enjoyable and entertaining. The spacious Italian Gardens and the Embassy Room provided a beautiful setting for the sophomores and their guests and helped make the Hop a huge success. The high spot in the evening's entertainment was the crowning of Jack Leonard as "King of Song" and Peg La Centra as his charming "Queen of Song." The King and Queen graciously sang popular songs requested by the dancers and proved to their subjects their right to the crowns. The selection of lovely Yvette, movie star as "Queen of the Frolic" was another outstanding event of the evening. The faculty guests at the Sophomore Hop were Miss Gladys Reutiman, Professors Robert B. Jenkins, Hayward Holbert, and Charles Del Norte Winning, and Miss Dorothy Dwyer. Lee Mittleman, chairman of the Hop, is to be commended for his untiring work which made this Hop one of the most successful in school history. The Hop Committee included: Al Mfillen, Herb Cohen, Murray Arbitman, Mel Vfallenstein, Ernest Baldassare, Marvin Leffler, Rod Tomson, Hal Frisclnnan. Inez Freer, Lor- raine Smith, Rene Jacoby, Nat Kelman, and Mitch Hotchberg. Frosh Hop MAY 4 marked the successful completion of the social affairs of the Class of 1943 for that was the night of the Frosh Hop. Fun and frolic held sway at the Hotel Belmont-Plaza's spacious "Casino In the Air" which served as an excellent background for the freshmen's formal. Throughout the evening, George Strete and his orchestra supplied the sweet "prom style" music that the freshmen liked so much. The one hundred and twenty-five couples dancing in the starlit "Casino" found this gay music and atmosphere conducive to a spirit of gay camaradie. The two vocalists, Ronnie Pearl and Jeanne Beauvois, also did their share to make the Hop successful. The faculty guests invited to the affair were Professor Robert B. Jenkins, Professor Hayward Holbert, and Miss Gladys Beutiman. Co-chairmen Chip Anthony and Bernard M. Sherman managed the affair with the skill usually attributed to upper-classmen. They are to be commended for arranging such an outstanding affair. The members of the Hop Committee were: Lucille Raemer, Bud Fisher, Milton Lieberman, Lillian Rubenstein, Paul Young, Jim Stromberg, Leonard Wainick, Sue Crespin, Cynthia Colberg, Rhoda Friedman, Arnold Stern, Gladys Thaler, Arthur Hertzfeld, Edward Bernstein, Robert Pittsfield, and Sherman Goldstein. 290 GILBERT BUNDY Quest for the Exquisite I T is only htting and proper that this the 1940 Violet contain all the features of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance. Witli this point 1n view we present a feature that the most casual observer could not fail to notice - the lovely co-eds gracing our halls. A call for applicants to enter the Quest for Exquisite was published several months ago in the Commerce Bulletin. In response to this college wide appeal a large number of snapshots were submitted. Immediately we were faced with the difficult task of selecting the most beautiful co-eds from an imposing list of eligibles. After a preliminary selection, twenty co-eds were selected to be photo- graphed. In order to be sure that the most beautiful girls be included in this section, we were determined to select a judge well acquainted with the qualities of aesthetic beauty. Our choice, therefore, was Gilbert Bundy, well known illustrator and cartoonist for Esquire and many other famous publications. Although he is regarded as one of the foremost men in his field today, he gladly gave his time to the task of selecting the fairest of the fair which we proudly present in this section. 291 filly ,Queille Qclhen ffm 760422 QUWLGLULLM Jim dine FQ ' Jim gm, ,Lf f W, A-. , 1 gf- -, 1 N 1 NJ J r ,:f,."- 2. - ef r 1"':.,.Y 'NA-,.'4, ' .ft Qui, Q5 :ggi . ,wsfqi H f' at-1 'fix Q " 11-f: '- '- -jfib rf Ebb- ni dvi ,.f:1.-xl. 1 F ' :ffl -il'-,ff l-lf 'QE A ' 4 'jmfvsi-,L , f"'.' r fl, .kv?.1'Q L-:TFGXE-1: ' 1'5!'5'1. ,.7,i, ':.f:,-I 1: kz-My ..,.'."f 1. --LE Qi: ' ff' fif"1w.-5. Y :-is-rfyliw W- 'kslqirfui L SX . -' , :if" ' 1 ur ,qv - - -r 1. :J,:E': . . 5-1wfE..,- ' ue' rw 4:3 W H eg 1. :W ' ,Q .-1. ...Mk 1 -A., ' 4 :1 . v- -gf, X ,mai aw:-. 1 K' 1 Sm.-m: -f., , , Aa jf 1 SY fc . 1 f va 2 , ...,.4.,.,,,,AA,.,,1,:7,.,,,.l ,fA:f:.,A1,,,,, . 1 1 0 0 ,ff if ' , ' 1. ,Q , 25 . . ., . - vf- ,-12''fv'-':zQm21f'?f'-4'-,--'LA . , S. M1 - .1-as , '- -ffm: Jim offline Q ' Jffifw flame Qwdim .Wm Jfzlafffed fQoL1ih6LZLLm Jw Mum Qolttlielp, ,pw ' g f9f1 4' ', X I 'SL ,wt A-z,.X,.vX?i-sAwS M-X,1,X ffa' Q1 X,.., ,,.,. 2' " 4, -if ig Li Q- "si 4194 FA . X L F Y ., Q54 x' 17 -536. ji A, 1 l 7 2 A 'I ,f,,nYM,f' ' z,MMi,..mu,. - as .. f , . fm A ' gx. e,.- 4 f,, M, -ff:-.Q .0-, 2 ' 51 Y . ' " L" 1 ,gg 2 2 'f if 2, 1 gf - f ' ' ni ? - ik: , -' E 1 fn 21112 Q vi b fa 1 my + "0 :f-L -A ,, -f fzw ,, '.,,, a.f'521gw,s-54:52 Zv ,iff G:g.,1,'i"L2i4+j.I,g V fp 254562 gf. .,"2f"?1 . ' 'iwflf , I 74,5 , - ff X- .L I, VW?" , V. E ..., ' ,YV ,Q 3 "?Qgz9 i r ' v .?y.:'v5 A 'ff , fgfw- gs", 4 1 1 Tiff H' , fi, ,:,:. , 1 . 12,,,35,','s:2L-f-.w . ..,, -1 -.f :wg A A f" F' gk., .- A A I 45, , 1. '- 4: ,, 1 fr Q 1 , f, , : , A 5 ' 1,,1.41fi.d- '-' :M 5 A I . 1 ,, 1, HQ 5 Sf fix, D 1'-. In A- LY D., X I f 2 ,'., , va .9 ""- ?"f"4 W. " iw -V X ' N V If Q 1 il X-r . NX mn- A 5X .,.. - - ..-us.. .X F-:S 95, l A . we X 1- X X , a X xx .:: - Y., 4 X Q X X X K Q 565: X X NY X Q - XXXX 3 no was i 1 , 1 Azwwm I 3w:'N'3,,,w,, 4 wuagmi, I L. 5 E f me ,. al -...J 4, Y,- . 'Q'- .- Q-sl ,Q-Y ,Q ., ., 'H ". '- P-.Q . .1 J , X H " w V ' 1.2: S' li? I I iw, t: f-,ik i, A snazzy , ,Q , , .. .V Q1 'F' F ., 2 1, 5 l ' 1 L X02 15, 5 , gi A' 'f it f " , ,E X1 '--' - -A'-" ,M 3' 4 , I 1 4 x K? , T -. , W. , in Qi? X, .V .J fe 42 5 Q 'M H Q Qaf 4 Q w vi 3.4 ns. .,w A -2 -JN . I , ww g' X ,ff W" Fl X ' ' 1 . ..4. fe ,M -Q. x.-gif-Q -wi? Ms: I 'umm . ,-.x ze' , 1 ' 14:24 V3 .Lf 4--.. T,-LQ B THOMAS A. MULVANEY, JR. Editor-in-Chief Violet, Alpha Phi Sigma Beta DEAN HERBERT SCHIEEER Administrator to the Student Hall of Fame KAY ALLAN The Student EDK-VARD PIACDONALD Gamma Sigma, Alpha P Freshman Adviser EMANUEL XVAX President of Sphinx IRVING GLATER Literary Editor, Violet, Beta Gamma Editor-in-Chief Commerce Bulletin Sigma, Sigma Eta Phi J. ROBERT PETTIGREW RUTH DowN1NG hi Sigma Arch and Square, Alpha Phi Sigma, Beta President League of VVomen, Sigma Eta Gamma Sigma, President Class of 1940. 302 Phi Hall of Fame HAROLD PUTTERNIAN ABRAHAM BEER President, Senior Class President, Day Student Council, Alpha Phi Sigma HARRY HERMAN ARNOLD EISENGER President, Night Student Council, Arch President, Alpha Phi Sigma, Chairman Beta and Square ESTELLE GOLISH Gamma Sigma, Sigma Eta Theta Sigma Phi MAC SOBEL Chairman Senior Ball, Phi, All U. Frolic CORNELIUS SCHNIEDER Alpha Phi Sigma, Chairman Senior Ring and Key Committee CLARICE EPSTEIN President, Sigma Eta Phi, President Triad League 303 NW I w 9, Hi ML f Ili' X33 I QP SPV' my -.. Qzzf, X vp M ,Bm 3 R, ,ve .I-L22 , X, -?'- M W, ' Jas. A , may 3... y 641, ' J , '94 3 ldv gym l1OBERT XV. KELLY President Commerce Alumni Association HERE are two things that stand out in my mind concerning the Alumni of the School of Commerce at New York Uniyersity. The lirst and no doubt most im- portant, concerns the association of one Alumnus with another. During this year, when our neighbors across the sea find it so hard to endure and live with one another in a happy cooperative state, it is most encouraging to find quite the opposite on our side of the water. Especially is this true with the Alumni of New York University. I know of no Alumni group of any other University, where there is so much loyalty, nor of any other group where so many Alumni are employed by other former students as at the School of Commerce. This is certainly a great tribute to the teachings of our great friend John T. Madden and his Associates. Our Alumni know of the extensive thorough preparation for business that was made possible through their student days at the School of Commerce, and when they have the need for an additional member to their organization, they know that the man best qualined will be a man who has had the opportunity of the same practical education that they received. T The other point thatstands out is that of the preponderance of youngAlumni who partake in our numerous activities. The President, Secretary, and Treasurer for this year, all graduated in the last fifteen years. This has given us an abund- ance of enthusiasm and modern ideas. It is my sincere wish that all of you who are graduating this June will take advantage of the splendid association that we can offer you. Mfe have no set dues. An Alumnus becomes a member of our Association through whatever contribu- tion he can make. Those of you who will answer to our appeal next year, on our Alumni Fund campaign will, I assure you, be rewarded for your contribution many times over. With best wishes for a most successful business career. ROBERT W. KELLY, President 306 O Acknowledgments HE printed word is not broad enough in scope to express the Editor's thoughts of appreciation to all those who have helped in any way to make his year a pleasant one. Many members of the stall' have been awarded Violet Scrolls for their ready aid and willing service. To the many others who have generously donated their time and energies, the Editor wishes to extend his sincere and deep appreciation. To Professor C. Hayes Sprague, who was always willing to take "time out" from his numerous other activities to help the Editor solve his many technical problems. To Professor Lloyd E. Dewey, who assumed many of the Violet responsibili- ties and who was always ready with words of advice and encouragement when things looked darkest. To Bob Kelly, who has been helping struggling Violet editors for the past decade, for his sincere interest, capable suggestions, and invaluable aid. To Seymour Zee, our demon action photographer, for his expert work and cooperation. To George Schiebler and George Kastner for their conscientious service. To Profesors Clyne, McKee, and Buckham for the many hours spent reading over Violet copy. To Harry Mellor, Fred Fuchs, Charles Allen, Olive Plunkett, Doris Trudeau, and other members of Kelly's staff for their willing aid. To Dr. Theodore Jones, University Historian, and his assistant Mr. Smith for their cooperation in providing pictures of years gone by. To Mr. Irving Ghidnofl, Mr. Grey, Miss Harvey, Miss Chidnoff, and others of Chidnoff Studios for their patience and cooperation. To Miss Ruth Downing for her excellent handling of the annual dinner. To the members of the faculty and their secretaries for their ready assistance. And to all those who helped in any way to make the Editor's task an easier ore. THOMAS A. MULVANEY, JR. Editor, 1940 Violet -.4 Bookstore and Commons New York University students who are served by the University Press Book- stores appreciate greatly the Book Exchange. Used books as well as new books may be secured and books no longer needed by the student may be disposed of readily and profitably. Students are served the finest foods possible at Commons cafeteria. Its bright and cheery atmosphere makes it a pleasant place for lunch. The Commons was enlarged this year to provide for the ever-increasing number of students that patronize it. 309 Standard Texts By New York U. Men Retail Advertising and Sales Promotion, by CHARLES M. EDXVARDS, JR., Assistant Professor of Retailing, School of Retailingg and YVILLIANI H. HOKVARD, Executive Vice-President, R. H. Macy Q? Co. A Manual of Advertising Typography, by THOMAS B. STANLEY, Professor of Marketing. Retailing, by NORRIS A. BRISCO, Dean, School of Retailing. International Trade Principles and Practices, by PAUL V. HORN, Associate Pro- fessor of Trade and Industry, School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. Elements of Retail Merchandising, by JOHN WY WINGATE, Professor of Merchan- dising, and NORRIS A. BRISCO, Dean, Both of the School of Retailing. Predecessors of Adam Smith-The Growth of British Economic Thought, by E. A. J. JOHNSON. Money and Banking, by JULES I. BOGEN, Professor of Finance, MAJOR B. FOSTER, Professor of Banking and Finance, MARCUS NADLER, Professor of Finance, and RAYMOND RODGERS, Professor of Finance. All of Graduate School of Business Administration. jordan on Investments tThird Revised Ed.J, by DAVID F. JORDAN, Professor of Finance, School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. These Books On Sale At New York University Press Book Store Washington Square, N. Y. C. Telephone: SP1'ing 7-2000 New York University Book Store go Trinity Place, N. Y. C. Telephone: REctor 2-0881 310 Employment Bureau The Employment Bureau is one of the largest service clepartments in the University. The Employment Bureau, in cooperation with faculty advisers, assists students in arranging their courses so as to obtain the best possible preparation for their chosen occupations. Outside of the University the representatives of the Bureau are constantly informing employers of the occupational training given in the School of Com- merce. Gratifying increase in the demand for Commerce-trained personnel reflects the value of this educational work. 311 Corn Exchange Bank Established 1853 Main Ofhce: William and Beaver Streets, Manhattan, New York City Wfith 74 Conveniently Located Branches Throughout the Five Boroughs Our Company is not only one of the oldest Financial Institu- tions in New York, but has the unique distinction of being the first to establish and operate Branches for neighborhood banking in the greater city. In our Seventy-live offices, we ofler the usual and customary banking services in all departments of banking-and something more -a personal appreciation of your problems and courteous coopera- tion and attentive consideration of your banking needs. Do you know New York-Then you know our Company-The "Corn Exchange" has been a household world in New York City for Eighty-five years. Our depositors are our best advertisement. May we number you among them? Capital 515,ooo,ooo.0o Surplus j'B15,000,000.00 Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 312 Chidnoff Studios Ogicial Photographers to TI-IE 1940 VIOLET Specialists in Personal Photography 550 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY 3 1 3 Complinlentary A 1'an+alizing glimpse of you af your lovlies+ as you can be D nu Edmond analyzes you from 'lop 'ro foe, from 'I'ex+ure io remperaiure . . . reveals +he hidden sources of charm and beauiy in your hair, your skin, your facial con'rours, your figure and personaliiy shows you how 'lo clramahze your beaufy and your +emperamen+ fhrough +he meouums of make up and concfure There is no charge 'for fhe Pre View Mirror Tesi. Jus+ phone for an appoln+men'r Donu Edmond, beau+ician 'For 'I'he New York Universiry Glamour Queens of l940, cordially inviles 'rhe s+uden'rs, faculfy and friends of New York U. 'lo Prana House of Beauiy. Here are 4 floors cledicai-ed +o your beauiy and charm, pledged 'io 'ihe finesi' of maferials and workmanship, and main+aining consisfenrly convenien+ prices. Donu Edmond's Prana House of Beauty 8 Easi' 56+h Sfreef PLaza 8-25lI 1


Suggestions in the New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

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

1934

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

1935

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.