New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1942 volume:
Sviwf af famz
we, yyacaufzfs, mmf Qffzzzfzve
E X x x
sn ei W
Z2 Xie JZZAQZQK afjlkw WM Wfzflwsffy
f 5 if ZPL" 6' 7
THESE FRIENDLY FIELDS ARE SOWN THE
0N DTIIEB FIELDS IN 0TlIER DAYS WILL
A flmmsf' DIIUGLAS MNARTIIUR
J s'SPoKE 0NE or THE GREATEST IIEEENIIERE
iff AMERICAN WAY or LIFE 0N SPDBTS. AND'
, DEINGINSPIBED DY TIIAT GREAT AMERICAN
, IZANSIIAPPILY SAY TIIAT oI1R 1942 vERSIoN
AYIGLET PGRTRAYS THE ATIILETE AND THE
AT HIS REST. IN TIIE ENSUING PAGES or
EMEA-VIGLET THERE IIAS BEEN AN ATTEMPT T0
SCME 0RIGINALITY IN PLANNING TIIE
Q D"' EARBGGK. WITIIPTIIIS IN MIND, THE Roolc IIAS
.4 EPLANNED IN AN INI-'GRMAL STYLE IN LAY-
ANII, PIIoToGRAPIIS, WITIIGUT LOSING ANY
TIIAT MAKES EGR AN INTERESTING
ALL ,WE CAN SAY T0 TlIOSE Wno WILII DE
ACCGRII WITH WIIAT WE HAVE noNE, AND T0
WIIO WILL NOT, IS HTIIE 1942 VIOLET
SPEAK EGR ITSELFU.
, ,W in
.. , -.,, ,,,,E. 1 ..,
, f . , ,f :gif
. - V ,Q 3553?
0 A' . , A
- l1:gfQQi5i ' Q " L
150914 Wwe . . 9,4021
0UR CIlANCELLOR'S MESSAGE
XVISH to express to the 111en and women
of the School of Commerce, Accounts,
and Finance 111y concern that in these pre-
cious days of preparation for tl1e larger
tasks ahead you lose no chance to 111ake the
most of the opportunities here afforded
you. A generation ago when this country
faced in1111inent war involvement the
watchword was national preparedness. 'l'o-
day it is national defense. Ill your Univer-
sity training you are girding yourselves i11
the way of personal defense, and the Slllll
total of such preparedness is what gives us
lJl'lll121l'y confidence i11 :XlI1Cl'lC21yS fllllll'C.
The mounting stre11gth of this nation, for
whatever eventuality, will be measured 1101.
so much in 111ere arn1a111ent, however i111-
portant that may be for the innnediate
future, but more largely in the total capac-
ity of the oncoming ge11eratio11 to meet any
exigencies that 111ay confront the country.
John Miltonls dehnition of education is as
cogent now as it was three centuries ago:
"I consider a complete and generous edu-
cation that which Hts a 111an to perform
justly, skillfully and niagnanimously all
the olhces, both public and private, of
peace and war."
HIC eighth chancellor of New York
University, Chancellor Harry VVood-
burn Chase was installed on July 1, 1933.
Prior to his assumption of duties at New
York University, he was president of the
University of Illinois and before 1950, he
was president of the University of North
Carolina for eleven years. Q Since Chan-
cellor Chase became associated with New
York University, the institution has grown
in strc11gtl1 and equipment, quality of per-
sonnel, elhciency of service a11d in the in-
tegration and vigor of its whole program.
A HUlIllJCl' of new buildings were con-
structed, a11d important IICWV departments
added. The general budget system of the
university was reorganized and the libraries
in several divisions brought under unified
control. Dr. Chase has coordinated the
admission processes under central super-
f,vflfI11f't'HUJ' HARRY XX'ocm1sl'RN CIINSIC
lzfglzlfz C,lm11f1'llm of .X rn' Burl: l 1111 'e'1'.s 1l'x'.
sion. mul ll lJCI'lIl2lllk'Ill K'UlllllliSSiOll on Iftlllflllifbll :mul N2lliUlllll l,Cl.Cll5C, Hlllfbllg
frllltlllillif XVo1'k has g'l'C1llly l'z1c'ililz1lccl thc: llurm lacing Lhc Sllll-l'0lIllllillCC on Military
mark ol' that KICIJZIHIIICIII. 0 ,Xl lJl'CSClll. ,Xllluirs ul' thc Joint .'X1'111y :md Navy Com-
C ll2llli'LFll0l'Ch2lSC is SCl'YillQ'UIl x'z11'io11sc'mn- millcc. ol' which hc is Clllliflllillll and the
millccs in XX'z1wl1i11glm1 in K'OIlIlCi'liOIl wilh SlllJfC'fJlllIllill.CC of l'iCllll'2lli0ll 2lI1Cl15CfCI1SC.
A MESSAGE FROM THE DEAN
Y message this year is addressed par-
ticularly to the Seniors who will soon
leave the University with all that the school
can give. Q This sad old world of ours is
now full of suiiering and travail. It is go-
ing through another ol' the recurring pangs
and purgings which you have read about
in history. Have faith i11 the outcome, have
faith most ol' all i11 yourselves, despite tl1e
temptation to submit to discouragement,
depression Zlllll dismay. o There is work
to be done and thank Cod for your capacity
to do your share ol' ill .XII that you require
is to have faith i11 the power to do that
share and the will and purpose to put that
faith to the test. You will need a strong
will to endure, a stronger will not to do
the agreeable thing il. you should 11ot do
it, and the strongest will to do the disagree-
able thing if you should do it. 0 It is a
serious responsibility to be an alumnus of
the School ol' Commerce. Accounts. and
Finance because you 1m1st measure up to
the record of your predecessors and be al-
ways upon your mettle to set standards lor
those who are to follow. How can this re-
sponsibility best be discharged? My answer
is by being ellicient in getting your work
done but at the same time by developing
your character and the quality of your life
so that they may stand out and excel even
the best and II1OSl ellicient work you shall
do. Perstare et Praestare.
N 1925 Dean John 'lf Madden became
the third dean old the School ol' Com-
111erce of New York University, succeeding
the late Joseph French Johnson. 0 Born
in Wcmrcesteis, Massachusetts, on October
26, 1882, Dean Madden was graduated
from the School of Commerce of New York
University in 191 1 with a degree of Bache-
lor of CIOIHIIICTCIZII Science. 0 In 1921,
he received an honorary degree of Master
ol' Arts from Holy Cross. 0 One of the
first tasks undertaken by the faculty under
the direction of Dean Madden was the
lengthening of the course of study from
three to four years in 1926, when the
present building was opened. o In 1937,
Dean Madden received an honorary de-
gree of Doctor of Commercial Science in
Business Administration from Newark
University. He is a licensed Certified
Public Acountant under the laws of
New York and New Jersey, and has been
president of the International Accountants'
Society of Chicago since 1929. In 1926, he
took an active part in the proceedings of
the International Congress of Accounting
in Amsterdam, Holland, and again in New
York City in 1929. o At the present time,
Dean Madden is o11e of the public gover-
11ors of the New York Curb Exchange. He
is acting as the impartial chairman of the
Adjustnient Board set up to settle disputes
between the Publishers Association of the
City of New York and the Mail Deliverers'
Union of New York. 0 Dean Madden
Ilan: Mrulrlwn rlrmvs Violet sales slullx
lurl: liclcf'Ix In Hn' I'1Ul'!UIIl7Il Game.
has been lmonorcml bf thc lllllllilllillll ww- also lax' thc lzxlc Iiiuw' .Xlbcrlw ol' Bfflril
F1 . D x
CYIIIIICIIK, with lllc rzmk ol' COlIllll2lllilCl' of with lllc lllllli ol' CUIIIIIIUINICI' ol' IIIC Or
thc Order of thc Crown ol' Rumania, and ol. King lumlaolml ol' Bclgil
- 7 vsfkfn- ..
f .- ,wg
. ,, N, N
,1 - -, ,ii ,W
f L. ,fa 251 A
A L' fl
Ilmn Icmx 'lf XIAIJIJIQN
Dwuz of flu? Scilzrml of ffU1lIIllf'H'l', .1I'f'UlHlf,Y and lxfllllllfff
GEORGE ROXVLAN IJ
11N1vERs1'1'Y is 1101
a thing of hricks,
,555 stone, a11d111ortar..."
gl Dean John T. Nlad-
den once wrote.
XY' K'Men are the vital
Iactors, the dyna111ic force that CICICFIIIIIICS
tl1e character and desti11y . . 0 Believing
i11 and knowing the truth of that state-
IIICIIL, the 1942 Vfolcf is proud to present
Tlzcy crlllcrl him USIIIQQCI' Clvorgel' zvliwi Dwnn Collins
wore the Mac11Ir:.1ter uniform in 1915-16.
a lew of the aduiiiiistrators of tl1e School
ol' Coinnieree, Accounts, and Finance. 0
George Rowland Collins, associate dean of
tl1e school, graduated from Macalester Col-
lege in 1916. In 1920 he received his M.A.
degree from Harvard University, and in
1934 Macalester l1o11ored the dean with
the degree old I.I,.lJ. In 1922 Professor Col-
li11s came to New York U niversity, where
he received his M.l3.1-X. degree. The varied
experiences ol' the associate dean includes
tl1e chairnianship of the New York Food
Marketing Research, as Well as an active
career as a consulate in tl1e Iields of mar-
ket research. sales and sales promotion. 0
Dean Collins is tl1e author of IIIZIIIY books
ou business subjects, and has written ar-
ticles Ior IIIIIIICTOIIS publications, as Well
as l'o1' the ElIf"YI,'l01Nl6IliIL B1'1'l1H1,1f1,iCa. In-
cluded a111o11g the texts written by the dean
are: IDI!lff0'VlII Sflfllllfllg, Mf1f1'kf'li11g, Sales-
111r111.s'l11'j1, Zllltl f,llfIl.l76S of Br11.s'i11frss. Along
with his duties as associate dean of the
School of Co1111nerce, DCHII Collins is the
director of the COllCgC-COIIIIHGYCC curricu-
lum at U11iversity Heights. 0 Professor
Collins is noted as bei11g among the best
speakers at college affairs . . . one of the
reasons is the dean is a member of a num-
ber of organizations among which are:
American Economic Association, American
Academy of Social and Political Science,
American Association of University Profes-
sors, American Management Association,
and tl1e American Marketing Society. 0
AI11Ollg the fraternal organizations wl1icl1
Dean Collins is a member of are: Beta
Gamma Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi
Kappa Deltag Alpha Kappa Psig and
Arch and Square. o Erlzurml jones Kil-
rlujf, assistant dean, is noted among st11-
dents for his keen wit and humor. The
dean graduated fro111 Yale University in
1912, where he received his A.B. degree.
New York University awarded him his
M.A. in 1915. While an undergraduate at
Yale, Professor Kilduff was awarded the
Iames Cordon Bennett Prize in Economics
and English prose, The Dean became asso-
ciated With the School of Commerce in
IQIQ, when he was appointed a Busi-
IICSS English i11str11ctor. Professor Kil-
duff still conti1111es as a professor of Bus-
iness English in addition to his duties as
C'll2lll'lll2ll1 of the General Course Depart-
Ilmiflm j1lr1.vi11g llur lmzoo, Dean Kildull is a golfer. The
Ilnm f1UII.YfS a llole-ifz-one.
IHCIII,2i11LlCl1Z1l1'lH2l1l ofthe curriculuin c'o111-
Inittee. The assistant ClCZlI1 advises fl'CSlll1l2lI1
at every orientation exercise not to l1esitate
to change their programs if necessary. The
assistant dean is the author of a 11llllll7C1' of
well-known business text books. Aniong' the
texts are, How lo Clzoose and Gel ll Heller
job, The Phzfrzte S6C'I'6lIH'y, The Slffzzogm-
pherjs Mrtrzwlzzl, and the V0c'11l111la1'y Builrler
Drfan Sr'llijj1'r 1'njoy.x' ll bil of "l1n1'.w' 11lr11"' nl Ihr'
Nolffhcmlc. llean Kildulf is editor of tl1e
Business linglish text book, Advmzcfffl Bus-
ITIIFSS Cowesjwzzzleizce, and editor of Hlius-
i11ess Ternis a11d Expressions" for the New
Cenlizry IJi1,'lz'c111m'y. 0 The fraterni-
ties of which Dean Kilduff is a l1lCll1lJC1'
are: Phi Beta Kappag Beta Gannna Siginag
Alpha Kappa Psig Alpha Delta Signing Al-
pl1a Phi Siginag and Sphinx. 0 Hm'l1e1't
M. Sclziger, assistant dea11 of the School of
Connneree, joined the faculty in 1919 as
an instructor i11 accounting. In 1923 he
was appointed lecturer ill marketing, and
i11 1926 was ll12ltlC 311 assistant professor.
He received l1is professorship in 1934. A
COIIIIIICTCC graduate, receiving the degree
of lS.C.S., Dean Schiffer is a nieniber of the
class of 19113. In 1932 he was awarded l1is
degree of M.lS.A. by New York University.
Professor Schiffer spent a few years before
his teaching career in tl1e U. S. Navy, that
was from 1917-19. One of his jobs while
ill the service was supply ofhcer on the
sl1ip Leviathan. 0 Dean Schiffer received
his early business training at a druggist sup-
ply house. He began as a clerk Zllltl ad-
vanced to the position of vice-president.
Later, tl1e Dean left his position with the
firm to devote his full time to business
educatio11. In 1926 he was invited by tl1e
School of Commerce to beco111e assistant
director of tl1e school's day divisio11. 0
The Dean is affiliated with various profes-
sional societies. A111o11g them are: The
American Marketing Association, A111eri-
can Association of University Professors,
and New York University Men in Adver-
tising. 0 AI1lOIlg the fraternal organiza-
tions to which Professor Schiffer belongs
are: Beta Gamma Sigmag Alpha Kappa Psig
Theta Nu Epsilong Alpha Phi Sigmag
Sphinxg Arch and Squareg a11d Sigma Eta
Phi. 0 Raymond Rodgers has served as
secretary of the School of Commerce since
1931. Professor Rodgers graduated from
the University of Kentucky in 1921. He
obtained l1is M.l5.A. at New York Univer-
sity in 1925. 0 In addition to being a
professor of banking and finance at Com-
merce, Professor Rodgers is chairman of
the advanced standing committee of the
Graduate School of Business Administra-
tion. The business work and experiences
of Professor Rodgers have bee11 varied. He
was ollice manager a11d executive assistant
lirlslrrlllzzll lllfllffll' IIrm'11r1I fillllll is scflled .sccorzrl from the
Irfl. Trnnz zvmz Nnlimml CflllIIl1Jf0l1SfIflI in 1920.
Director of A1I1n1issz'o11s
at the Institute of International l'ilI12l11C'C
and he WCHI into the 111arketing held XVl1Cl1
he became assistant advertising manager,
and later assistant underwriter of the Na-
tional Security Company. Leaving this
work, Secretary Rodgers beca111e lioreign
correspondent for the National City Bank
a11d later editor of the Canadmirz Mflllillllj'
Leiter. Between all this, he has l1ad time
The tall guy in the bark row is Gregory ,lI11so11, f'Il!lll'IIIfl7l
of the jou1'11ali.x'n1 Dc'j1artn1c11t.
to be co-author of the business text, Money
and Ba11lm1g. o Fraternal orders of
which Secretary Rodgers is a member are:
Beta Gamma Sigmag Alpha Phi Sigmag
Delta Sigma Pig Arch and Squareg and
Sphinx. 0 -10,111 Henry Prirne, director
of ad111issions, received his B.S. degree in
1922 from New York U. He was a student
at Wlashington Square College, where he
majored in eco11o111ics. He was awarded his
NI..-X. degree i11 lQ23 from the New York U.
graduate school. Still re1nai11i11g at New
York U., Professor Prime was awarded the
degree of Doctor of Philosophy in IQS3 by
the School of liducation. 0 NVhile a stu-
dent, Dr. Pl'l1l1C was active in extra-curricu-
lar affairs. He was chairman of the fresh-
man Hllll SOIJBOIHOTC social affairs, as well
as a senior representative to the student
council, He was one of the founders, and
the first president of Alpha Beta Chapter
of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. 0 Com-
bi11ed with his duties as director of admis-
sions and professor of finance, Dr. Prime
directs the Jamaica Division of the School
of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance. He
is a frequent contributor to the journal of
Higher Education, School and Society, and
Ioiirnal of Education. Our director of ad-
missions is the author of a finance text,
Analysis of IncluslrialSecurities. 0 Among
the fraternities and organizations to which
Dr. Prime belongs are: Alpha Phi Sigma,
Phi Delta Kappa, and Theta Alpha Kappa.
He is also a member of the American Eco-
nomics Association, the New York Univer-
sity Men in Finance Club, and the Na-
tional Bureau of Economic Research. 0
Miss Gladys Reutiman is Commerce's first
adviser to women. Miss Reutiman
graduated from Macalester College in 1919,
receiving her A.B. degree there. She was
awarded her M .A. degree by Columbia
University in 1929. Charming and gracious,
She has always been ready to ad-
vise girls as to their activities and prob-
A dwiser to Women
lems. 0 After graduation from Macales-
ter, Miss Reutiman taught English gram-
mar and composition in various high
schools throughout the country. Her activi-
ties in the education field have taken the
women's adviser half-way across the world.
to Hawaii. At the University of Hawaii,
Miss Reutiman taught English. As a re-
minder of her years in Hawaii, she has a
photograph, hanging in her office which
shows the beautiful buildings and spacious
campus of the University of Hawaii. 0
Miss Reutiman has held her position as
adviser to the women of the School of Com-
merce for over thirteen years. She was ap-
pointed to the advisership in 1928 while
working for her M.A. degree at Columbia.
0 Miss Reutiman is permanent secretary
of Sigma Eta Phi, and a member of the
honoraries Sphinxg and Mu Kappa Tau. 0
Hayward james Holbert, adviser to day
student organizations, graduated from the
Day Student fifl1lI..S'f"I'
Wharton School of Commerce and Finance
in 1926, with the degree of B.S. in eco-
nomics. He earned his M.l3.A. at New York
U.'s Graduate School of Business Admin-
istration i11 1932. His most recent acquisi-
tion is his Ph.D., obtained from the School
of Education in 1940. Professor Holbert
has been a big brother to school politicians
since 1932, when he joined the Commerce
,It Hurkn1'I1 mul Nm l'r1iw'mily of Penn., zuhrn "lim"
Ilulbwrl zuax ll Xildllllllillg xlar.
faculty. 0 l11 1918 Professor Holbert
began his business career in the building
construction firm of Holbert, Haymond,
and Hartly. After graduating from the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania's Wharton School,
Dr. Holbert became superintendent of road
and bridge construction for the West Vir-
ginia Engineering and Construction Com-
pany. Going off on a different track after
that Professor Holbert went into business
for himself for one year. In collaboration
with other me111bers of the faculty Dr. Hol-
bert has written a basic standard text,
known as A Survery of Busmess. Fraterni-
ties of which Dr. Holbert is a member are:
Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Eta Phi, Arch and
Square, Phi Gamma Delta, and the Man-
agement Honorary Society. 0 R0be1'tBurns
jenkins adviser to the night organization,
is a graduate of New York University. He
was awarded his B.C.S. and M.C.S. degrees
by the School of Commerce, Accounts, and
Finance in 1927, and 1931 respectively.
He joined the faculty i11 1929 as a part-
ti111e i11structor in IIl2iTlCCfl1lg. Perhaps a
reason for Professor Jenkinls keen interest
in tl1e job of night organizations adviser is
that he was a student in the evening divi-
sion of Commerce. 0 Wliile a student he
gained further experience for his future
positions as a marketing lIlSfl'UCfO1' when he
worked for the University as assistant super-
visor of purchases. In 1936 Professor Jen-
ki11s was associated with the Educational
Buyers Association in an advisory capacity.
In that 8211110 year he collaborated in writ-
i11g tl1e text O1lffZ'7I6.Y fJflWH1'ff6ll'7'1g, a book
which is now being used i11 fifty-two edu-
cational institutions. Professor Jenkins was
appointed assistant professor of marketing
as well as counselor to the night organiza-
tion in 1937. He is also faculty adviser to
Mu Kappa Tau, the honorary advertising
society for women. His 111ost recent appoi11t-
ment is night student faculty adviser to
Night Sl mlent A rlrfiser
Arcli and Square, the night senior honorary
society. The councilor to night student or-
ganizations is a me111ber of tl1e American
Marketing Association. He is also affiliated
with the National Association of Purchas-
ing. Fraternities of which Professor Jenkins
is a 111e111ber are: Alpha Delta Sigmag Arch
Zlllll Squareg Sphinxg Sigma Fta Phig and
Prof. jrfrzlcinx and llcnn S1 llfulfl' rlml at Il Smoker.
I ff 4v., U.. I T the request of the
' New York State As-
sociation of Certified
.". ,5f.5f:,l.' Public Accountants,
-if he Accountin ' De-
...1 J 1 2
-di 7 partment of the
School of Commerce was founded in 1900.
0 Courses in Accounting, I,aw and Eco-
nomics were first offered at night, subse-
quently, a day session was added, the cur-
riculum was enlarged, and the Department
organized mainly for the purpose of teach-
ing accounting. 0 At its inception, the
acting-chairman of the Department was
Professor XVilliam H. Dennis, who was suc-
ceeded by Professor John R. XVildman,
Dean john 'lf Madden, and the present
chairman, Professor Arthur H. Rosen-
kampil. 'l'he Department has a staff of forty-
seven men of wide experience, ten of whom
are full time members. 0 'l'he elementary
courses in accounting are designed for stu-
dents desiring a general knowledge of the
sub-ject. while the advanced courses serve to
prepare students for C.P.A. exzuninations.
The practice of presenting the last four
problems in the Advanced Accounting
Problem course under actual C.P.A. exam-
ination conditions is the most recent inno-
vation in the Department's methods. 0
The Department follows its own unique
method of instruction and most of the ma-
terial is confined to use in this school. The
Department sponsors two student activities
- the Accounting Club, with one of the
largest memberships in the school, and the
Accoznzling Lerlger, a publication devoted
to the interests of students of accounting.
Professor Arthur H. Rosenkampff, depart-
ment chairman, is adviser to these activities.
Prof. Arthur H, Iirmfiflcrznzpfl, Clzairman of the
BANKING AND FINANCE
VEN before the Banking and Finance
Department was formally organized 111
1915, Dean Joseph French Johnson taught
a course 111 corporation linance. As interest
111 the lield increased, i11vestn1e11t courses
were added in 1904, real estate and insur-
a11ce courses 111 1905, Zllld credit a11d col-
lection courses in 1913. 0 The lore-
runner of today's Department was headed
111 1915 by Dr. Charles W. Gerstenberg,
under whose direction a course in Federal
taxes was added in 1919. There was a QCII-
eral reorganization of the Department 111
1923, Zllltl Professor Major B. Foster, lor-
1l1C1'ly of the Economics Department, be-
came chairman. Real estate courses were
removed from the curriculum and given
their own department in 1939 when taxa-
tion courses were incorporated 111 the pro-
gram of the Accounting Department. 0 At
present, the Banking Zlllil Finance Depart-
IHCIIK includes 111 its curriculum courses in
corporation finance. commercial Zllltl l1llCl'-
national banking, investments, a11d i11sur-
ance. Two new courses were offered during
the past year: Life Insurance and listate
Management, and a timely course, Finan-
cial Policies 111 Time of National Defense
and War. o Mr. Dennis Maduro, well-
known insurance lawyer, has been added
to the stall as a special lecturer on insur-
Prof. lllajm' B. Foster, Clzairnzan of lianlrilzg and Fimmrf'
Mr. ,-Irnolrl Ln l'01'n'.slrrr1rl.s UIII ns Ihr'
nll1l1'l1: of Iliff Bnnfdng und Iff1111r1f'z'
lJ1'jmrIn1r'nI. lI'ill1 lx'1'11m'll1 Pniiozz 111'
n1'l11r'w'rl his IJIIIKHIIIIITIIQSf1UTlSfflll in
lllc Xjlflllg' of 19,10 wllwl lim fum'
f:oj1j1r'1l Iliff .YOJ'flll'l'II New llffizwfy
llozzllfrcs' 'l'r'11ni.s lille. l.nl"01'r1' 1i.S'IIll ull-
nmzznrl Ilfllflfff. Hn .vlru"1'r'fI for ilu'
C01111m'1'ff1f fnrzllly 1111111 111 its grrnms' in
lim jmxl f'f'zu.wfrl5017.9.
ance. The Departnient suffered a great loss
last semester through the death 0I1l'r0l'ess0r
Iloward ll. McN1ven.
N 1908, the first course in business writ-
ing was given by Professor George B.
Hotchkiss. This was the beginning of tl1e
Business ltinglish Department. Today, as-
suming 2111 important place 111 the school
curriculum, the Business English Depart-
ment trains students 111 the writing of let-
ters for every branch of b11si11ess and 111 the
preparation ol public accountants' letters
and reports. 0 Another important part
ol? the Business English Department is the
public speaking division. The courses T11
public speaking are designed to train the
student to prepare and present speeches of
I'1oj, .L lirnl .xIII7IWiH1?, CIIIIIDVIIIIIII of lIl1.s'irl:'.s.s' lfnglisll
gf,.,...-.1-" 'T T ,.-,,,....--
the type that are often necessary in present-
day business and community life. 0 The
Department of Business English is one of
the pioneers in its field. The business writ-
ing courses in many other colleges and uni-
versities have been developed along lines
similar to those followed in the courses at
the School of Commerce. 0 The mem-
bers of the Department are men who have
been carefully chosen for their business
experience, their background of English
grammar, and their teaching ability. 0
The chairman of the Department is Pro-
fessor A. Earl Manville. The other names
include: Professor Edward Kilduffg As-
sociate Professors Harold A. Baker, Ru-
dolph F. Brosius, Wlaldo B. Buckham,
James F. Clyne, and VVilbur K. McKee,
and Messrs. Allen Hoost, Harold
Janis, Frank Pesveyc, and Leroy XVilsey.
NTII. IQ23, the Economics Depart-
ment was the only one of its kind in
the University. At present, there are simi-
lar departments at the Heights, Wasliiiig-
ton Square College, and the School of Edu-
cation. 0 The Hrst chairman of the De-
partment was Dr. John R. Turner, who was
followed by Dr. Mlillard Fisher and Dr.
James D. Magee. Dr. Wlalter Spahr be-
came chairman in lQ28. 0 The Eco-
nomics Department is a social science de-
partment in a professional school and cov-
ers basic economic questions in all Helds.
Several courses have been added in the in-
Tlmsz' zvlm nllwzrlczl Ilm Uniwfrsily of
Czzllfomizz in 1920 will 1'l'7IlI'?lIll!'l' the
llzrills Dr. Clmrlzas' Del Norlf' lfVl7I7IlHg'
jn'owiflr'1I on Iliff g'1'idi1'011. For many
zurfw' Ihr' flflI'T7IUUIl.S' that lu' lzrouglzl
Illr' fans Io llzcir few! I'lII'l'l'lPlg. Hr' also
l'llfJllll'7II'd flu' rugby .S'fllHlfl',Il?lf1 cditcrl
lllr' daily srlmol rlcwsjinjzcr. Tlmtfs
wlmwf he gnirzrrl Illr' 1?xpe1'ir'r11'f' wlziclz
mnlccs him such ll .s'111'cc'ssf11l Illl7lI..Y!'T to
Dr, II'alI1'r E. Sjmllr, Clmirmfuz of Ii1'on0m1'rs D1'1mv'lnufnt.
terest of national defense. These are: Eco-
nomic Problems in Wlar and National De-
fense, NVar Economy, Problems and Pol-
icies, Prices and Price Policiesg and the
Operation of Punched Card Machines and
their Application to Statistics. 0 During
the academic year 1941-42, the federal goy-
ernment claimed its share of the staff. Dr.
Horace Wliite, instructor, left for the De-
partment of State, Dr. Robert Martin, lec-
turer, went to the Department of Com-
merce, Mr. Leo Fishman, assistant, was
called by the Ufhce of Price Administra-
tion, Mr. Grover Ensley, Tax Foundation
Fellow went to the Bureau of the Budget,
and Drs. Nathan and Studenski are em-
ployed by the government on a part-time
HE General Course Department was
established in 1926 to provide the stu-
dents with a cultural background suflicient
to enable them to take their proper places
in business and social affairs. 0 The
courses of study are in the fields of liter-
ature, history, art, psychology, science,
mathematics, sociology. government, public
speaking, ethics, and logic. 0 At the re-
quest of the students, following a Gom-
merce Bullclfn campaign, General 1-2,
Outlines of Literature, was divided into two
four-point courses - General 1-2, now
Dean Erlu'111'd 101108 Kilrluff, Clllliflllllll uf fil?!II'Tlll Course
known as Masterpieces of linglish a11d
A111erican Literature: and the new course,
General 25-26, European Literature. Clas-
sical, Medieval, a11d lxf0KlCl'l1 Literature
was offered for the first tin1e in September
1941. Also added at the request of the stu-
dents, is General 23, Present Day Develop-
ments ill the Applicatio11 of Psychology.
This course is offered for students of psy-
chology who want advanced work ill tl1e
HIS year the Journalisni Department
celebrates its fourteenth anniversary.
Dr. Gregory BIZISOII is chairman. Q James
Melvin Lee was the first Department head,
Zillil his book, Hz's1f01'y of A1ll6TZiCIl7L join'-
imlisfzz, is still being used in the elementary
courses in journalism. Under the leader-
ship of Professor Lee tl1e scope and quality
of the Department were greatly improved.
0 During Professor Lee's administration
such men as Joyce Kilmer a11d Alexander
Woolcott were members of the Depart-
ment. Joyce Kilmer taught courses ill
poetry, and Alexander iVoolcott conducted
classes in dramatic criticism. Professor Lee
died in 1929. At that time, Professor Henry
Bailey Rathbone succeeded Professor Lee
as head of tl1e Department. 0 Under Dr.
Rathbone the enroll111e11t of Journalism
majors soon ranked with those of the De-
II11 fiVI'gIH'VX' 1ll11.1o11. fi,IIliHIllIIl of ',UllP'Illl,f.X'llI l,c'llIll'lIII!'lll.
IJLITLIIICIILS of Accounting, Law, Marketing
Pllltl other i111porta11t programs of the School
of Commerce, Accounts, a11d Finance. 0
In 1941 Professor Henry Bailey Rathbone
retired as chairman of the Department.
Professor Gregory Maso11 assumed the
chairmanship at that ti111e.
N IQO2, Cleveland lf. Bacon inaugurated
the first law courses i11 the School of
Conmierce, Accounts, a11d Finance. He was
i11 charge of those classes fro111 1902 to 1939.
Dr. john M. MacGregor is now chairman
of the Department. 0 The aim of the
Law Department is to give each student a
t'OllllJl'Cl1CllSlX'C knowledge of law i11 its re-
lation to business. The formation of con-
tracts, the 11se of commercial paper, the
operation of partnerships, the relationship
between agent a11d principal are all cov-
ered by the Law Department. 0 The
procedure of llllllltlliy quizzes and ter111
problems has e11abled Sll1ClCl1IS to keep
abreast of all tl1e changes that are occurring
i11 the business Plllfl law fields. This prac-
tice was introduced in 1939. 0 A prac-
tical 11se of the facts of law in their connec-
tion with actual cases is 1118110 in class lec-
t11res. Textbooks, workbooks, a11d class-
P00111 disc11ssio11s are used as essentials to
tl1e study of co1111nercial law. 0 The de-
Dr. Iolzu M. .lI1lf'C1'1'go1'. ffllrlirlllruz of Iwi' Ilflllllllllfllf.
lJ2ll't1IlCllt ll1CllltlCS Assistant P1'ol'esso1's lVal-
ter P. Meyers, Douglas li. Mathewson, and
Stewart XV. Roweg Messrs. lValter R. Barry,
YVilliam F. Bowe, Earl H. Gale, James F.
Ma1n1i11g. Norbury C. M11rray, A. Vincent
Rubino, Ralph XV. Santoro, flllil Herbert
N lfjfll Professor Wfilliam B. Cornell
was ll1I:lClC l1ead of tl1e Management De-
partment, and under his administration
there have been many i111prove1nents in the
Department. 0 Since its inception in
IQID, the Management Department has
undergone an amazing evolution. The Staff
of the Department then consisted of one
I'ull time professor, Professor Lee Galloway,
supplemented by two IJ21l'f-Illllif i11structors.
At present there are eight full time 111e1n-
bers and sixteen part time men i11 the De-
partment. o livery member of tl1e man-
agement stalf has a thorough Zlllil practical
grounding ill the fundamentals of business
organization a11d lll2lllE1gClDCDt. Members
of the Department are constantly endeavor-
ing to add knowledge to their field of en-
deavor. 0 At present three books are in
ll1e process of being writte11: Personfzlily
Ilewrlojnizmzl by Mr. Frank A. De Phillips,
Professor George Lyons, Ellltl Dr. James
D. lVeinland: Enzjiloyrrierzt Psychology by
Dr. James D, XVeinlandg and a text on ofhce
Pmf. Il'illir11l1 I3. Curizcll. CIIIITVIIIIUI of i'lI!I71!Igl'IHl'l1f Dellf.
management edited by Proliessor ciOlC1llZ1ll
L. Maze. o Two new courses were re-
cently added to the Department: Manage-
IIICIIL-LEOVCTIHIICHI Relations, given by Pro-
fessor Russell L. Greenman, director of
tl1e Industrial Department of the Chamber
ol' Commerce of Brooklyng and Collective
Bargaining, by Dr. Spencer Miller. Jr., di-
rector of tl1e 'Workers Education Bureau
of A1nerica. 0 Military service claimed
two of the instructors: YV. H. Krack, who
is 11ow a first lieute11ant of the engineering
corps: and Professor Glover, who is now a
Lt. Col. in the Chemical XVarfare Depart-
ROM tl1e nucleus of a single 0llC-SClHCS-
ter course olliered in 1916, the Market-
ing l3CPZ1l'l.lllCllf has expanded so that it
now e1nbraces courses coveri11g all processes
i11 the distribution of goods. The various
steps in the advertising field are thoroughly
covered by such practical courses as Copy
XVriting. Layout, Typography. CiZllIl1J2llgIlS,
Market Research. 0 Professor George B.
Hotchkiss, long an outstanding pioneer in
tl1e field of advertising was the first chair-
Illilll of the Department. He was succeeded
by Professor Hugh E. Agnew who is well
k11own as tl1e author of 111any comprehen-
sive texts o11 111arketing Ellltl advertising. 0
During the past year, there were a number
of changes in the staff. The department
Prof. flulgli li. .-fgmfir, fifltlllffllllll of ilfllflfflfllg
suffered its first loss through the death of
Professor KVarren B. Dygert, who was as-
sociated with the Department for twenty-
two years. 0 Lyman Chalkley, lecturer
in Essentials of Advertising, was claimed
by the Office of Production Management,
Major james F. Hodgson left the Depart-
ment for the Army, and Mr. lfdmund
McCor1nick is now connected with Mont-
gomery Wfard in Chicago. 0 Wfhile there
were a relatively large number of depart-
ures from the staff, some experienced men
were added. Mr. 'l'homas R. Carskadon of
2oth Century-Fox, took over the instruc-
tion of some of the radio coursesg a recent
graduate of the school, Frederick Glade,
returned to instruct elementary marketing
courses. Mr. Benjamin Weriie has charge
of a new course, Marketing and Covern-
ment Regulation. which covers the new
wartime regulations and the developments
controlling marketing and market prices.
0 Dr. Darrell B. Lucas expanded his field
in research. to include the study of phy-
chological factors in sample interviewing.
N 1913-1.1 several special courses in the
Secretarial Studies field were given at
the School. including a course in Typewrit-
ing. In 1914-15 a combination l'0lll'SC in
Office Management and Secretarial Duties
was offered and in the following year Dean
Kilduff and Mr, john B. Swinney intro-
duced courses in Public and Private Secre-
tarial Duties. In 1932 2111 expansion of the
program of Secretarial Studies was really
undertaken. 0 lt is traditional in the
School of Commerce to entrust the develop-
ment of new work to one of the existing
departments during a period of probation.
.-Xccordingly, the secretarial courses were
placed under the jurisdiction of the Man-
agement Department with Professor YVil-
liam 15. Cornell as chairman. It was not
until 1937 that the Department of Secre-
tarial Studies was formally organized as a
separate division under the chairmanship
of Miss Anne Corrigan. 0 Since the or-
ganization of the Department many mod-
ern office machines including Dictaphone,
and Ediphone transcribing machines, and
various types of calculating machines have
been installed in the well equipped lab-
oratories. Miss Corrigan retired from her
position in 1941. 0 The acting chairman
of this Department is Miss Kathryn lVell-
baum. Miss VVellbaum, a graduate of In-
diana University, joined the faculty as an
instructor i11 1939. The staff of the Depart-
ment consists of five full-time members and
two part-time instructors, including Miss
Ruth C. Batchelor who joined the staff this
.Xliss Iv'ull1rv11 fl-Vfffflllllll, .-Irling Clmirmnn nf S1'rrz'l11rf11I
New York U. has boasted one of the
most successful intramural programs
in the east tlzronglzoul tlle past few
years. Professor Frank Wfall, elzairman
of the physical training department
and director of inlramurals, was an all-
around athlete at Boston College, and
lzas been responsible for tlze fist-rate
intramzzral record. At Boston College,
lle was a i011-l10lL'1I footballer, lmsleet-
lzaller, and Ilasellaller, and saw action
with several minor squads.
HE Public Utilities Department was
founded under the chairmanship of
Professor Herbert B. Dorau to provide a
thorough theoretical and practical ap-
proach to public utilities problems. o The
Public Utilities Department and the Real
Estate Department have become closely as-
sociated through new inter-related courses.
For example, a new unit of work entitled
the Port of New York demonstrated the in-
fluence of transportation facilities on land
utilization and regional planning. This
course has its counterpart in the Real Es-
tate Department under the title of Regional
Planning and Zoning. 0 For the first
time the Department has offered a semester
course in Public Utility Sales Policies and
Practices. This course alternates with Pub-
lic Utility Pricing Policies and Practices
which was offered for the first time last year.
All of these courses form sequences to Pub-
lic Utility Law, Public Utility Commission
Policy and Administrative Procedure. In
this manner the students receive two full
units of work in the commercial and legal
aspects of public utility operation and man-
agement. The contemporary aspect of the
public utility problem requires a constant
revision of subject matter and course mate-
rials. Q As a by-product of continuous
contact with governmental agencies and
Professor H. B. Dorau, Chairman of Public Utilities
private concerns, the Public Utilities and
Transportation Department has accumu-
lated a wealth of research material for the
use of its students. 0 Members of the
faculty include: Professors Rhoads Fos-
ter, Vllilliam L. Grossman, Roy L. Reier-
song Assistant Professor Harry E. Stocker,
Messrs. Theodore R. Bartels, and John
Rellahan. Research Associate Dr. Serkes.
HE Real Estate Department, with Pro-
fessor H. B. Dorau as its chairman, was
established five years ago, in response to a
need for basic instruction in Real Estate
and Land Economics. 0 Three new
courses have been added to the Real Estate
Departments curriculum. All of these
courses are being offered by members of
the School of Architecture faculty. The
courses are as follows: Elementary Plan
Reading and Estimating, Superintendence
of Building Construction, and Mechanical
Equipment of Buildings. 0 In addition
to Professor H. B. Dorau, chairman of the
Department, the staff consists of: Associate
Professor C. Elliot Smithg Assistant Profes-
sors Ralph E. Cramp, Nelson L. North,
Dr. A. Mertzkeg Messrs. W. D. Bryant
TUDENT Relations i11clude the activi-
ties of the VVOH1CIl,S Adviser, Bureau of
Employment, Committee on Prizes, Com-
111ittee on Scholastic Standing, Recorder,
Freshmen Orientation Co1111nittee, Disci-
pline Committee, and Commerce Library
Committee. 0 Miss Gladys Reutiman,
associated with the School for the past four-
teen years, is both adviser a11d supervisor
to the League ofWo111en. 0 Mr. Lawr-
ence W. Zimmer is head of the Bureau of
Employment, which was organized at the
School of Commerce in 1921. Mr. Zinnner
has been director of the Bureau since
1928. 0 The Committee on Prizes, headed
by Professor Arthur Rosenkampfl. has juris-
diction over all prizes Zllltl awards made
in the School of Commerce. o To the
Committee on Scholastic Standing goes tl1e
responsibility of checking the scholastic
rating of the students and notifying those
who do not maintain the minimum require-
ments. Dr. Gerald E. SeBoyar is chair111an.
0 The Recorder's ofhce informs students
of their academic standings and classifica-
tions and checks the students' records. Miss
Foullfallm' Sinn Rosen, nl the lcff, using the library 1710.
Florence Crandell has bee11 Recorder since
1925. 0 Professor Louis Bader originated
the Orientation Committee in 1934. Orien-
tatio11 exercises are held for inco1ning fresh-
1112111 at the beginning of each term. 0 The
Discipline Committee was formed early as
a11 i11tegral part of SfUtlCl1K Relations. Pro-
fessor H. Bonneville has headed the Com-
111ittee since 1928. o The library is head-
ed by Nlulford Martin, who has been li-
brarian si11ce 1935.
L. to If. l,T0fF.YSOI' Arfflur II, Rrzscrllcflrlljzjf, l'rof1's.sm' 1. H. Iio1111r'zfiIl1'. .Uiss I7llH'I'llf'l' CI'lllIlIl'H. Mr. I.0Zl'7'1'll!'I? Zflllllllff. 1
Bliss Gladys lffllfilllflll. Dr. fiwralrl la. .Sz'lin1'n1', .Ury .lllllfillfll .lInrIin. Dr. I.u11ix liurlw.
2f31Qzs-zf'fg'iN' f -S ,
an 51' an
' " Y Q. ' ' - ' ' f -i'fi,Q,:fi .5354
CTIONS are the stuff
of which memories
senior class of 1942
are made. We of the
'ff -f.A .1 A-'f P' A'-V' fv. '-'- -A,' i i, ories ofour past four
years at New York University, four years
filled with hundreds of activities and thou-
sands of thrills. 0 Remember the fiery
election which saw Jerry Ossinoff installed
as the first president of our new class in
1938, and how we followed his capable
leadership: and the hilarity which reigned
when the vigilantes, led by Tom Marinelli
and Mal Zeger, kidnaped senior class
prexy, .-Xl Friedman and deposited him,
decidedly underdressed, at the senior
smoker? 'l'hat last act established a prece-
dent, because the frosh had never attemp-
ted to capture a senior president before.
But the tables were turned when the sophs
captured Jerry Ussinoff, and brought him
down to school dressed like a chorus girl
and reeking with perfume. 0 XVe were
wild-eyed when the night of our first hen
party and smoker rolled around. Although
the Friday night socials had been well at-
tended, this was our Hrst big event of the
year with mass attendance. There we dis-
covered what friendly and human men
the profs were when we listened to Profes-
sors Alenkins, Holbert, and Neilsen, and
you co-eds were charmed with Miss Reuti-
man's sweetness as she addressed the girls.
Our freshman year slipped by and con-
cluded with the peak of our social activity,
the frosh hop, in the Sky Gardens of the
St. Moritz. Someone, probably Lee Mittle-
man, had thought up the idea of naming
Lanny Ross 'Uldhe man the co-eds would
desire most to be marooned on a desert
island with" so he came down to be pre-
sented with a box of sand. You'll recall
that further entertaiinnent was provided
by Dick Messner and his orchestra and by
Nan Wynn. 0 After the summer of '39
it was back to school for our sophomore
year. YVe kept the activity ball rolling with
crowded socials, a Halloween dance, and a
"Beat Fordhamw Rally, at which an effigy
of the Fordham Ram resting in a somber
coilin was placed in the center of the floor.
YVe were a bit too optimistic. Under the
leadership of capable Sol Glabman, our
class drew closer together. This year the
smoker was at Pollack'sg and Louis Prima,
bandleader, and Swing Club Prexy, Eddie
Harris, addressed the boys. Professors Hol-
pit llI11r'11lc'.s'le'1' Collrgzf lJ1'r111 G. Ron'-
l1111d CoZl1'11.v was ll star Il11'l1'l11'1' 111111
.w'f:017rl-f1r1.s'r'1111111 with Illz' T'llI'A'flj' 19115
flflSI'II!IHlfI'.S. Hzf 711115 also 1111 o11l.s'l1111fl-
ing !1r1111is jllrryrr, as 111' 111011 ll 111fzI-
zt'r'.s'l1'1'11 I'UHI'g'1-llfl' rlo11l1lw.s' lille. Om'
ilv, lm also I1lil'lfI'ff'f1 Ihr' 1'f1Nc"gIf Illllllf
IIIIII l'CII.fK'Il the .s'f'l1ool 111:w.vj1f1j11f1'.
bert, Neilsen, and Sprigg also spoke. At,
the same time, amid the swank surround-
ings of the Hotel Victoria, the girls chatted,
ate and then listened to Mrs. Louis Prima,
Miss Reutiman and Professor Jenkins.
After the excitement. of the smoker and
hen party was over the Glass got particu-
larly ambitious, and under the editorship
of Mel Wallei'stiei11. Muriel Rodnon and
Naomi Benin, started a class paper. lt was
well written and well received, and we
never Could understand why it wasn't con-
S!I1l'L:'Il',I1g', j1'llou'.x.' ll',v w'11io1' .Vlll11lfl'I.S Ii111r. Sn' 'I'l1r1111.so11.
l.1'jll1'1', lJ'r11lc1111g1'lo Illlfl 1"z'i11I11'1'g?
l'u1IVr. 11i11'I llrwur? Swrlior I'1'1'xy N111 .S'r'l1lr111g1'1' .vllozus .S'I'7If11l'
ring 111111 11i11 Io 11111: llul l11'11l:c .s1'11io1'.
tinued. Q Our sophomore year was end-
ing and it was Hop time. Looking back,
we can understand why it. was the Hmosti
successful Soph lfrolic ever heldfl The site
was the Hotel ,'Xmbassador, in the beauti-
I'ul Italian Gardens. and tl1e music was
supplied by Buddy Clarke and his orches-
tra. .lack Leonard. Yvette and Peg La-
Gentra were our guests. Remember? 0 ln
our .Iunior year. Arty Pinsky emerged as
ottr new president. Many new activities
were innovated such as the splash social
in the pool olf the Hotel St. George which
lilty or more Juniors took advantage of.
.AXgain, it was time lor the annual smoker
and hen party, and with no diminished
enthusiasm or attendance, the men gath-
ered at Gauruso's while the girl's "clucked"
at the Hotel lVoodward. The junior bas-
ketball team merged victorious over its
opponents, and ended up their season not
only as Commerce champions, but also as
school champions. 0 1Xnd the Junior
Prom was at handy more than i-go couples
met in the Grand Ballroom ol' the Hotel
liiltmore lor that ailiair. Remember how we
enjoyed the dinner and the dancing. and
how we laughed at the antics of Stan Fried-
man as he and the cast of the Varsity Show
previewed some of the highlights of their
Hmzrx' Gllfffslllfffl. Vit1'-I'r'wirIf'11I. nml Iltllflfllj' ,lII'Yt"I'. .S'1'1V1'l1lI'Y of lllz' Swzfur l.'lr1s.t' un' 111 lln' left. 0 Dr. llnllwrt
.YIIIIIITY ilu' Swrlim' girls IIN' url of Illlllfflllfl ul Ilwir Hen Pnrlv.
production? o lVe blinked our eyes once
or twice before we could realize that we
were full-fledged seniors. YVe felt lonely
with no one to look up to for guidance.
Now our own classmates were the student
leaders - Sol Clabman as prexy of the stu-
dents Councilg Nat Schlanger, president of
the senior class: Henry Goldsmith, vice-
presidentg Dottie Nfeyer, secretary for the
past four years: .-Xnita Schiffer, historiang
Nate Kelne and Armand Prusmack, as man-
aging editor and editor-in-chief of the Vio-
let, Ernie Baldassare and Marvin Lefller,
as editor-in-chiefs of the lillffiffl-ll. Could
they be the same scared frosh who entered
with us? Grateful for three of the best years
of our lives, we made up our minds that
our senior year would be the best of allg
and after the senior smoker and hen party,
there was no doubt that we were well on
:nur way to make that goal. Although the
draft had taken many of the boys and others
had dropped out because of defense work,
the smoker was attended by more men than
ever before. After a sparkling evening at
Little Vienna, the men snake-danced up
Broadway to the Hotel NVoodward. which
was once more the site of the Hen Party.
o During the following weeks, we kept
busy preparing for our last All-If Frolie
where we joined forces in dancing to the
great bands of Charlie Spivak and Van
.-Xlexander. After a short time, we saw an-
nouncements of the Senior Ball and before
we knew it, we were in the Colonnades
Room of the Essex House, amazed to find
that it was our Senior Ball and the next
we'd be dressed in cap and gown. 0 At
the publication of our 1942 Violet, we
realize that our college days are over. But
the memories of the Class of '42 will remain
alive and "we'll love thee still, our Alma
Mater, our dear old New York U."
I,. In II.: .luilrr S1'l1ijlt'r. llrulnry Tflf1IIl.St?lI, lfirk lhlrlf-
rmgrlo, .Hurt I"r'ir1IJ1'rg'.
' .-.-ff i
. r' i
', i K 'g g
flea! is 115 .5
UNC after memories of lamp-light
study have faded into the background,
and after the thoughts ol' commencement
day grow dim, the members of the evening
class ol' 1942 will remember their work in
student activities at New York University.
0 Beginning as freslnnen in September
1936, the night 42lers soon recognized the
value of extra-curricular work. They be-
came affiliated with professional clubs, pub-
lications, fraternities, and societies in the
School of Commerce and were destined to
become an important part of all future
activities. Class meetings were interesting
and resulted in two successful affairs, the
frosh smoker and the lrosh hop. 0 ln
their sophomore year, members of the Class
began to take an even greater interest in
student affairs. ln the fall semester, success-
ful Saturday night dances were held in Lass-
man Hall and in April, the Class held the
soph hop in the Sky Gardens of the Hotel
St. Moritz. o The upper sophomore year
found the Class participating actively in
the affairs sponsored by the evening Stu-
dent Council. The Wlednesday night dance
in December attracted more than 15o stu-
dents, and the Saturday night dance in
Tlufy lzwljz Ilu' lffwwuing Senior Clrlsx .slay 0111 of 11113 "K1?d".
February was also well attended. The door
prize at the latter was a bid to the Soph
Hop which was held in April in the Gold
Room ol' the Savoy-Plaza. During the eve-
ning ol' this affair radioys Hildegarde was
crowned "Queen of Swingf' 0 This year,
as an experiment, the Class held a smoker
in Lassman Hall which featured Professor
NVinning's slides on his YVestern expedi-
tion. 'l'he enthusiastic response to this
smoker was considered by the evening Stu-
dent Council as an indication of a novel
:Itlor illixclla .-lun' ll.Yf'S lll.A' llollvrwood ff'I'l17If!fllI' af Ill 1' SVIIIIIV' liull 0 pl! lin' rigllli QI. 1If1u'r1rd1-l11d1'i.xoH and
Dirk Slrl'f'l:l11nrl. Inv: Sllllip willwrl I'fll.S'.S riflirwrs.
A familiar fgure to HliglllV.S'lIlIlI'IIl.Y is l,H'Xl!lf'lIl Roger
way to satisfy student interests. o The
first important social affair of tl1e Class i11
their lower junior year was the December
f'lfVinter Dancef' ln the spring, the Class,
with the day class of '44, held a "Sport
Dance," at which gifts were presented to
two guests wearing the IIIOSK novel sport
costumes. 0 Mlorking with the day class the
evening junior class held the junior prom
at the Hotel Delmonico in April. The
smooth music of johnny McGee made this
last affair a big success. 0 The interest
and activity of the Class was maintained
during their upper unior year when ,42yCTS
again supported the evening Student Coun-
cil's affairs, and held successful activities
of their own. The Wediiesclay night dance
in the fall, and the Saturday night dance
in February were highly satisfactory. The
junior prom at the Hotel Biltmore featured
the music of Barry Wiiitcmii and entertain-
ment by Stan Friedman of the Varsity
Show. Other attractions of the affair were
songs by popular guest stars and tap danc-
ing by Harriet Cohen. Guests to the Prom
included Lois and Lucille Barnes, musical-
comedy stars. 0 ln September the Class
began to make preparations for its last and
best year. Members of the faculty and the
members of the Alumni Organizations ad-
dressed many Class meetings. In the latter
part of March, the senior smoker and hen
party were held and members of the Class
forgot thoughts of war, work and school.
The outstanding social event of the year,
the Senior Ball, was held in the Colonnades
Room of the Essex House. Here Y42 had its
IIIOSK enjoyable time, dancing to the music
of two well known orchestras. o At the
last meeting, in May, the seniors held their
final affair, the farewell dance in Lassman
Hall. In leaving Commerce, the evening
Class of 1942 looks back over the six full
years of pleasant work and play, and looks
boldly and confidently towards the future.
0 Ollicers of the evening senior Class of
1942 for the 1941-42 year were: president,
Roger A. Schlieder, treasurer, Howard
Anderson, ist vice-president, Jack Schnei-
der, 2HCl vice-president, Richard A. Strick-
land, secretary, Daniel Katz, historian,
Reginald YV. Dunlap, orator, Nat Grichew-
sky, and executive committee, Nathan
Davis, Seymour Zelnick, Charles Norton,
Sidney Weinstein, George M. Lubin.
Les M11eiWilel1ell, llolder of llie w0rlel's mile
record, lms slmltered llze general impression that
slnr nllzletes are locking in irztelleettml eajmcity.
During llis tlzree mid one-lmlf years nt New York
U., lie has mnintnirzerl fi Q1 average, and the ree-
orrIer's ofliee posts Mads grades nt 32 A's, 16 B's
and 6 C's.
Monslorous Dr. Gregory lMfl.S07I, elznlr-
mrnz of tlze ,Iournnlism Dejmrtment,
was one of the greatest nlhleles in tl1e
history of Willizivns College. He starred
for the intercollegiate champion bas-
lrellmll and lrnelt teams. He was also
rin 01ll.S'llIIl6ll'7Ig lmselmller.
MEN IN THE SERVICE
OM MERCE men are at war, but they
are unlike thousands of other college
students who foresook text books and class-
room lectures for a place in the armed
forces of the United States. To the men of
Commerce and in fact to the men of all
Universities, of all walks of life we pay
tribute. With the boys moving about the
country constantly it has been almost im-
possible to obtain names and pictures from
all of them. From the correspondence re-
ceived from men in service we find a real-
ization of a job to be done with a minimum
of grumbling and discontent. 0 Private
Thomas H. Olsen of the Military Police
Detachment at Camp Croft in South Car-
olina writes, "Most of the boys who have
been drafted from schools, feel deep down
in their hearts that they have been given a
splendid opportunity to show the kind of
stuff AYoung America' is made up of." Pri-
vate Olsen was a night student while attend-
ing New York University's School of Com-
merce. Other students appearing on this
page are Corporal Herbert Braslaw, Private
George R. Abramson, Private jack De
Simone, Private Stan Friedman, Private
John Hartman, Private Joseph F. Vogel,
Jr., and Raymond Eberhardt, U.S.N.R. 0
While attending the School of Commerce
many of the Hsoldier boys" were active at
school. Corporal Herbert Braslaw was chair-
man of his soph hop and frosh hop as well
as vice-president of his class. Private Abram-
son was on the freshman and varsity fencing
teams, and Private De Simone was an active
member of the Newman Club and a con-
tributor to the Commerce Bulletin. Faculty
members as well as students are taking their
part in the war cause. o Lt. Col. john G.
Glover is with the Chemical YVarfare De-
partment of the army, Major John Bakeless
is with the Intelligence Service of the army.
Former Professor Laurence M . Cockaday is
now a Lieutenant Commander stationed at
JACOB ABOFF, 53.1 Mag-
nolia Avenue. Elizabeth.
New jersey. Beta Gamma
Signing Pi Omega Pig jew-
ish C11lture Foundation,
lntra Mural Basketball 1,
2. 3. 41 Commerce Basket-
ball Tean1 1, 2. 3. 111 Coach
of Commerce Basketball
ABRANISON. 62 Milling-
ton Avenue. Newark, New
WALTER SYDNEY AD-
LER. 275 Central Park
West. New York City. Real
Estate Club. 1, 2. 3. Pres-
iclent 42 Geograplicrs Club,
Clubs Coordinating Com-
SIGNIVND C. AIKEN, G1
XV. 8tl1 Street. New York
City. Rifle Team - Uni-
versity of Marylandg Mar-
keting Society, Triaclg Yi-
olet Circulation Staff 1, jg:
W. S. ADLER
l'. H. ANDERSEN
Yiolet Aclrertisiiig Stall' gg:
Bulletin Adrertisiiig Stall
REITBEN Al.l'ER, 1.17
Ocean Avenue, Brooklxu.
New York. I
IANYRENCE ALSON. 111
XYest Encl Avenue. New
S. C. AIKEN
ROBERT AI.'l'Nl.-YN. 1262
Exergreen Avenue. Bronx
New York. House Plan:
Accounting Cluhg Account-
ing Ledger: Nl1lll2lgClllClll
l'.-Xl'l. HlI.Nll-1R ANDER-
SEN. ll Calalpa I.ane.
Yalley Stream. New York.
IOHN HOYYARD AN-
D E R S O N, 218 Albany
R. .-X. ANDERSON
.M enue. Brooklvn. New
11,1-k. 112111: .liplm Phi
.slglllllf flrrh and Squareg
Treasurer, Fl'CSllII111Il Class
1. 2: Student Council 1,
2: Yiolet Skull Formal 31
Class Historian 2, Vice-
Presimlent, Class '42, Treas-
urer Senior Class 11g Stu-
tlent Counril 1.
ANDERSON. 12 YVillard
Avenue, Balclwin, New
735 W. lsfllll Street, New York
NIl'RlEl. ANOLICK, 829 E. loth Street, Brooklyn,
PEARL ARNHEINI. 2200 Walton Avenue, Bronx,
SYLVIA ESTELLE BAUM, 2641 Marion Avenue,
Bronx, New York. Recording Secretary Commerce
H. B. ANDROPHY
E. W. BALDASSARE
ANDROPHY, 33 Spring
Street, Derby. ClOllllCCIlt'lll.
Bela Gamma Sigmag Ati-
counting Clubg Connecti-
IDI - go Grand Central
Pzirkwav, Illllllllfll, New
York. I K
EVCENE ARNSTEIN. 72
N. Oraton Parkway, East
Orange, New Jersey.
Among' the great names in Violet sjzorls
C. C. BARNARD
2O Yan Corlear Place, New
York tiny. AC'COllllIlIlg
Club: Arrnenian Club.
F R E D BABINOWICH.
notiti Maiiliattan Avenue,
Brooklyn, New York.
ERNEST' YV I I. L I A M
BALDASSARE. 386 Buf-
falo Avenue, l,2llCfSOll.
New jersey. Alpha Phi
Signing Psi Chi Omega:
slamls fha! of Sal
Somma, iimtsily lz'Iler-wi11m'1' lllfllllgll lhe 1934,
football C'll7IIfllllgIIS. Sal was a l'I'g'HlIll' hack
Ihrm' yeais. He was a lzloclciiig-lmrlc wilh
SIra1'n'.s' slar was a nolwa' fiela'-goal lrirlcei'
Cflllllllllgll, hr' booted 1 1 field goals for ffxlra
with lhe warsily for
rialional fame. Mal
. lhzrizzg his junior
points. In one game
E. ARNSTEIN Nl. ASDOORIAN F. BABINOXYICH
C. F. BAU BERC ER
liela Gamma Signzag Bul-
letin M1'1Iallion,' Commerce
lioolc Merlallion: Hall of
Famfff Slhliinxg Commerce
DllllCllll IQ Associate News
Editor 2: News Editor
3: Co-Editor-in-Chief 41
Couuilertie Book 1, 2:
Editorial Board gig Coin-
rnertie Violet Literary Stall
1, 2: Yiolet News Assistant
Editor gg: Clllllflllllll Class
l'ublit'ily Coinniittee 1, 2.
3.4: Art:o11nti11g Club 1:
l'l1ilosopl1y Society 2. ffl
Class Coinrnittees For
Smokers and Forinals 1, 2,
3. 42 Chairman Publica-
Wr, and 'fb
during the 1935 campaign, he look the ball on the line of
scrinzmage, and plunged over three yards for a touchrlown.
Tlierrf wasrft anyone who could withstand the power of this
hire fool, elcmfn back when he was blocking for a Violet Miiiner.
He out-f0x1'd and oul-jaushed his opponents lo the extent that
he l11'1'ame llI'l'lllClf?!l' as lhe Slillgll' hlofk ofg1'a111'l1'. Today Sal is
Coarh of the flIll'l1..Y High Srhool joothall team of Staten lslallrl.
lion Connnitteeg Student
Council .gg Election Com-
mittee Student Council 4.
BARNARD. 13 EIIII-
wood Avenue, Rye, New
BAUBERGER, ll NOI'lll
Sllllllllll Street, Bergen-
lield. New Jersey. Bela
liamma Signing Newinan
Clubg Evening Accounting
H. K. BEDER
ROBERT BAUER. 557
Einpire Boulevard. Brook-
lxn, New York.
BEDER, 194 Riverside
Drive. New York City. AC-
tountiug Club 2. 3. .13 Real
Estate Club 21 Geograph-
ers Club 2: Secretary 3, 41
.'xL'COllIllllIg Ledger 22 Cir-
rulation Manager 3: Ad-
vertising Manager 41 Clubs
3: Representative of Geo-
CT. Il. BEIR
R. NI. BERNSTEIN
KIHARLICS DAVID BEIR.
129 Colunihia Boulevard,
Woodridge. New jersey.
DAVID BICLNIONT, 1640
Nlontgoinery A v e ll 11 e,
Bronx, New York.
LIONEL IRA BENNETT.
876 E. 1.gll1 Street, Brook-
lyn. New York.
S. A. BESHVNSKY
25 Haven Court, Nyack,
N ew York.
RAYMOND AI O S E I' H
BERNSTEIN, got 46th
Street, Brooklyn, New
York. Eta Illu Pi: Retail-
ing Clulm 3. 4.
Q - I 'fi
Ra I V ::..
li ",11 ' - f
Alpks E ig " ' - t
it ... .,.,
I.. l. BENNETT
BERNSTEIN, 200 XV. 93111
Street, New York City.
Commerce Bulletin I1
Trek Magazine, Sports Ed-
itor 1, 2: Class Social
STITART ALBERT BE-
SHUNSKY, 236 E. 2llll
Street, Brooklyn, New
N. A. BIONDO
464 Avenue S, Brooklyn,
BIONDO, 23 - 60 25lll
Street, Astoria, New York.
Connneree Bulletin 2.
R. J. BERNSTEIN
1. J. 1sLocH
IRA JORDAN BLOCH,
Il3O E. 9th Stret, Brook-
lyn, New York. Psychol-
ogy Clubg Chairman of
Activity Committee of
HOIISC Plang Chairman
House Plan Dancesg Mem-
ber of Galletin House:
Fl'CSllI'lli.lfl and Sophomore
Bob Pastor was a football player at New York U. from 1933 to
1936. As a freslzman he was a starr ball-carrier, and in his var-
sity caniibaigns he proved valuable to Stevens as a bucking back.
Early in his rollege eareer he won fame as a hghter when he won
the Colden Gloves heavyweight title. He is now one of the
worlds top-notch heavyweights. Two years ago he climbed to
the top of the ladder when he took on the Wo1'ld's Heavyweight
Chan1jJ,joe Louis, at Washington, but was beaten. In the past
few months he has made a terrific comeback, and since his
vietrny ove1'Lesnevi1:l1, he is in the limelight for another battle
with L'llIt7TI1Ji0H Louis.
A. S. BLOCK NI. S, BODKER
NI. BRAND S. BROXVN
.XIAN SYI .VAN BLOCK,
916 S. 20tl1 Street, Newark,
New jersey. TAQDQ At'-
NI .X IT R I C Ii STANLICY
BOIJKIZR, 230 Riversirle
Ilrixe, New Y01'kCity.
B O G I2 N, 55 Tzipseott
I" R .X NCES BIEATI TS. 6600
Ynrk. New .jersey
Street. Iil'OOlxIYII, New
York. livin fillllllllll Signing
I l'2IIlSlJOI'l1tlIOIl Clulm.
YY. IQEIIKI Street. BIOIIN.
New York. Yigilitnte C0111-
IIIIIICC ll Sniuket' Commit-
tee .13 I'1-0111 C0111n1ittee 41
Senior Key zintl Ring C0111-
n1ittee.1: Aec01111ti11g Led-
ger: .X11t'l10r NIIIII 'I'ug-0I'-
B1'0:1tlw:1 y, XVQSL New
I. R. BOCICN C. BOLOKER F. BOSIN
l'. YV. BRIIIJICR ll. ll. BLRRICLL NI. Bl'RS'l'lClN
Wzirg Acctounting Cluhg ,111 l,Q41g111-3 I,i1Q1-my Stuff, IPXITL WILLIAM BRIFIJ-
,Xll-l' C0111111itteeg H0use Violet: .-Xclrt-1'tisi11g Stull' ICR, 386 llll Avenue. New
Illilll. ol' Yiulet. Y01'k City. Fi11a11t'e I'lOI'IIl11.
1.-Rm, BUSH. ,311 Im,-1, x10R'r0N muxn. 1561 11.xRRr IYXYID BUR-
,ml 51,-cm, 113,552,213 N1-W Ii, Illll Street. B1'00Ll111, RliI.L..11INI11clis011St1'eet.
le1'sCl'. zlllllza Della Sigma: NSW Yfllk- l5"""kl?"'- New Ylllli-
'Meek Committee: junior
I,l'OIII flOIIlIllIlll'CI SCIIIOI
Week flOIlIIllIlll'C, junior SI l',XR'I' BROWN. QIQ NIILTON B. BIIRSIISIN,
Show, KIIIIIIOOI' Club: Rn- W. SISL Street, New York I7 Legion Street, Brook-
1li0 .X 1'e1'tisi11g Cluh: 'liri- City. AEI-L llill- New Yolik-
NXOMI BENIN, 10119 li. 15tl1 Street, Brooklyn,
New Y01'k. Ifllllfflill illrzlrtllimig CtllllIlll'Il'f' Bowl:
illrrlnllimti Hen I':11'ty Connnitteeg Big Sister 'let
Bulletin: 'I'1'c:1s111'er 0I' I..O.W. jg: cilllllflllllll 0I
NIOIIICI'-IJIIIIglllCI' 'Ileug Violet Omce Stall' 21 Procltttt-
ti0n1 Clllllflllllll Retl C1'0ss Drixez Xlztrketing Clulm'
Itlltr 0I CI1ssl'1pc1 P
BIA "1" ' V'
. ., 1 -.
GICRIRLEIDIC C. BICRKINIAN, 125 Eastern Parkyziy,
B1'00kly11, New York. ETA: I..O.W. Big Sister .13
Retailing Clnli 3. II I'lt'OllOlIllt'S Cluli IQ Yiolel Ollice
Stull' gg, 113 Hen l'IlI'lY fltllllllllllllf 3. .1g I..O.W
lI:111c'e COIIIIIIIIICC I.
SHIRLICY BILLIZTT, 9 Millington Street, Mount
YCVIIOII, New York
F. E. Bl'RT NI, BYCOFFE li. l'. CAINE XV. CAIRD
C,-XPIHSTRO B. XV. CARNIYALE R. CAYELI, l.. CH.-XBOTSKY
lf. EI.l.lOT'll BURT, 44
Stockton Place, East
Orange, New jersey.
NIORTON BYCOFFE, 825
XYest lincl Avenue, New
EDXYARD P. CAINE, 79-
28 209lll Street. Flushing,
New York. Geographers
Club: Management Club:
Propeller Club: House
lYll.l.l.-XXI JOHN CAIRD.
539 Orington Avenue,
lll'00lilYll. New York. lirfla
321 XY. gtth Street. New
York City. Real Estate
Club: Program Committee
QIOHN CAl'ESTRO, Q18
85th Strut. Brooklyn, New
tl.-XRNIYALE, 1709 Van
Ness Terrace. Union, New
AI li R O M Ii RICHARD
CAVELI., 1 150 Longfellow
JXYCIIIIC, Bronx, New York.
I. li O N CHABOTSKY,
1 172 52lltl Street, Brook-
lyn. New York.
IRVING CHARLES, 116
Wainwright Street, New-
ark, New jersey. Violet,
Circulation Staff 43 Broad-
casting Club 2, 3: Chair-
man junior Smoker: Prom
Conimittee 2, 3, 41 Out-
door Club 2, Vice-Presi-
dent 3, President 4: Var-
sity Show 1, 2, 4: Senior
Week Committee 1, 2:
Clubs Coordinating Com-
ROSLYN LIIA BLOCK. 22.15 E. 19Ill Street, Brook-
lyn. New York
FLORA BERNICE BLOOM, 200 W. 86th Street,
New York City
Rl'BY BLLTNI, 1019 Broadway, Bayonne, New jersey.
NIQIIIRIQCIIICHI clllllii blllIl1lg6IllClll Review: Broadcast-
i11g Club: Triatl League: Marketing Society: Sec-
NI.-XRJORIE SUZANNE BLUTMAN, 1100 Grand
Concourse, Bronx, New York. W.S.C. Bulletin: Vio-
let, Literary Stall 4: Varsity Show 4: House Plan 4.
C. J. CLOIDT
152.1 Charllotte Street
Bronx, New York.
LEON CHASSEN, 1812
Stephen Street. Ridgewood,
New York. XTEQ Chair-
man Social Colllmittee.
Class of '42.
SEYMOUR C H E S E R
IRYING LEON CHIP-
K I N, 2 9 2 5 Al1llllIClYS
Avellue, lironx. New York.
Nlzlllzlgelllellt Clulmg Busi-
IICSS SlllIlCIIlS FUl'IIlll.
CLARA DOROTHY BOWIE, 318A FOlll'lCClIllI
Street, Brooklyn, New York. QIISZIIQ Recorder. fllllll-
IIICITC Violet: l'lYCIIlIlg Division l,.O.XY.
ELNIO JOHN CICOLA
351 W. flfllll Street. New
York City. Aceolultillg
CI.OIIYI'. 522 Ol'C'l12Il'tl
.XYCIlllC. l,1IllSllllCS l,ZIl'l4.
Ne1x"lt'1'st'1'. Nelrlllzlll Club:
Fl'L'SllIIl2III f,llltlOOl' Yl'l'llt'li.
Rl. NI. BRAVERMAN, IOI 1,i11t'oll1 Rozltl,
Brooklyn, New York. ACDEQ COIIIIIICIITC-IfllllifllllOll
Clllllj Inter-Sorority Athletics.
DIANE BRENDA BRYAN, 217 E. I2lll Street. New
York City. HCII PZIITY Committee 1, 2, SQ Cll2lll'IIlIIlI
.11 Geographers Clullg All-U
Frolie Committeeg Yiolet
fill't'IllllIl0Il Stull' .13 L.O.lY. Big Sister, Red Cross
RICIA CEl.I.A, 47.17 llelzlHeld AX"Clllll'. Field-
Sl0Il, New York. COIIIIIICYCC EllllC1lIlOI1 Clullg New-
1. 1.. CHIPKIN
1.. 11. czolllcx
JOSEPH COIIIQN, G60
Willouglllry A 1' e II Il e .
llliOOlllYll, New York.
1.lis1.1E Colllw, 1973
'ftllll Street. Ilrooklyll. New
York. .ACKOIIIIIIIIQ Club.
LESTER JACK COHEN.
121 NV. 17otI1 Street,
11. 1. c1eo1.A
BVOIIX. New York. 1'lI'CSll-
IIIIIII 'lrzlek TQCZIIIII AVZIISSIIY
l'l'Ill'li 'I'e:1111: Stull' l'l1o-
lOQl'1IlDllClA COIIIIIICICC Bul-
NIORION COHEN. 3609
Iierlforcl JXXCIIIIC, llrook-
lfll, New York.
S. NI. COHEN
P. I-I COOPER
S 'I' A N I. E Y NI O N 'I'-
GONIERY COHEN. 27322
Aveiiue Il. Brooklyn, New
HERBERT .NY COHN.
5lO0 l5Ill .'X1enue. Brook-
1 York. All - l'
Frolic Cotntnittee 1. 2. 3.
L10-fillllllilllllll 1: P10111
Coininitlee 1. 2, 3, 41
S111oke1'Q1o1111nittee 1, 2. 3.
H. J. COHN
o. 11. cznoxuicm
1: C0111 oczition COIIIIDIIICC
1. 2. 3: Accounting Cluh:
Yigilzlnle CKDIIIIIIIIICC 1. 2.
3. IQ Yiolet Sl:1II'.
IRVING COLIN, 7 816
Bottlevurd, North Bergen,
New jersey, Kqmg Presi-
tlenl of KRD 3, .13 ECO-
notnics Cluh 3. 42 Mim-
angeinent Club 4.
G. lf. CUMMINGS
RE.-KCLKN PAITI, CON-
N.XI.I.Y, jr.. Greenwich,
ARTHIIR CONNELI., 16
I11z1rrop:1s Street, White
Plains, New York.
PXITI, FENI MORE
COOPER, 555 NIOIIIIIZIIII
Avenue. Bound Brook,
R. P. CONNALLY
H. 'l'. CVRRIE
CRONHEINI. 230 Park
Place. Brooklyn, New
GEORGE F R A N CIS
CVNINIINGS. 25 Beech-
wood Avenue, Bogota,
New Jersey. AKNII.
Cl'RRIE. 3918 A1'e11ue I.
Brooklyn. New York. AQE:
Delta Phi Epsilon. Vice-
EI,l,IOT DANIELS, 39
Nlzirey Place, Bronx, New
Hard huh plrlgtted Bffrnirf Ifcibish all Ihroztglz his ClI'I'13I?I' nl New
York lf., hut his lurk was not 11f'.'1rly ns had ns that of Ihoszf
IHIf0l'1lllIlIf1' fJ!1flU.SfIIg' liHI'llII'Il who hurl Ihr' n11'.Sfo1'l11211' to 7l'If'l?f
him on the g1'idiro11. liwniff who was lwrn in 1fIISSIII milcfrcd
srhool in 1937 when hz' wrrs the Tf'g'II1lH' r'c'11l1'r 111111 o11!.s'11111di11g
IIIIIWIIIIII on Ihr' fl'l'.l'1lIllllII Imnz. A h1'0hr'11 jaw hwpt him out of
notion in 1938. Hr I'l'fIII'IlI'lI to nrlimz Ihr' foIl0zuir1gyr'111', and
slrlwzfd nl Ihr' pivot pos! in 1939111111 1940. 0 lJrfr:l111'ed in-
zfligihh' in 19.11, I"f'ihi.s'h l1'r111.s'fe1'1'f'r1 lo night school 111111 spent
his dnyx with Ihff Pllilmleljzllfrt lfzlglfcs' of Ihr' ,XINIIOIIIII I I'0ff?.S'-
sional Ifoolhrzll Lr'ng111'. I"1'ihish ix tht' only fo1'111r21' I"1'0IffI grid-
cler lilflyhlg' HIIIJIOT Ilfllglll? jxrofcssioilftl football.
A. R. DARKANGELO
G. A. DAVIS
A. RICK DARKANGELO,
157 River Street, Rome.
New York. ACIJE Bela
Gamma Sigma, Treasurer
of Senior Class: Account-
ing Ledger, Editor 4,
Business lXIanager 2, 32
Vice-president of Account-
ing Club 2, 3. Accounting
Club 1, 43 Newman Club
1, 2, 3, .13 Violet Staff 2,
P. P. DARROXV
PETER P. DARRIOW, 57
Coles Street, Gle11 Cove.
PHILIP SAMUEL DA-
VIDSON, II2 Grafton
Street, Brooklyn, New
York. Evening Accounting
SIMONE CH EVALIER, Jericho, Long Island
P. S. DAVIDSON A. DAVIS D. DAVIS
NI. S. DEGICNSIEIN NI. H. DICIFIK A. V. D12 VITO
ARTHUR DAVIS, 2305
lily Avenue. Ilronx, New
DAVID DAVIS, 128 Fort
Washington Avenue, New
GEORGE A. DAVIS, So
Awriqq Avenue, Passaic.
DORIS ESTELLE COHEN, 2231 E. 4th Street.
Brooklyn, New York. All-U Frolic Cominittee.
AIARIE FRANCES CORRIGAN, 25 XVoo1lI1i11e
Avenue, Newark, New jersey
I.O'I"I'IIi DAVIICS. .183 Grand Avenue, Leonia, New
lil.I.IOT'I' DA X G57 MAX H. DEIFIK. 134 El-
Crolona Park N.. Bronx. Iiol Place, New York City.
New York. 'IlL'lIIIIS Team. .AC'l'OlIllIIllg Club.
NIII.'I'ON S. DEGEN- DIQVITO. 7212 .1tb
SIEIN. Yonkers, New Avenue, Brooklyn, New
'3 5 '
R. r. nrCKsTEtN
J. w. DoNovAN
ROBERT FELIX DICK-
STEIN. 221 XV. 82lld
Street, New York City.
QA, Frosli Track Team,
Varsity Show 2, 3, 4.
R O B E R 'I' CHARLES
DIDRICZH, 26 XY. goth
Street. New York City.
R. C. DIDRICH
NV. A. DRESSEL
NORMAN D. DINNEY,
230 Central Park lVest,
New York City. Real Es-
tate Club, Triad League.
DI'I"I'NIAN. 1576 l'nion-
port Road, Bronx, New
N. D. DINNEY
R. XV. DUNLAP
THO BIAS JOHN
DOI..-KN, 389 Bradford,
Orange, New Jersey.
.I O H N WELLINGTON
DONOVAN. Bav Drive,
Huntington Bay Hills,
R. B. DITTMAN
I. V. EASTMOND
WII.I.I.XM ARNO DRES-
SICI., 18 Tapan Avenue,
North Plainneld, New Jer-
sey. YVal1 Street Division,
Vive - Presidentg Dance
DI'NI.AP, 35 - 30 82nd
Street, jackson Heights,
New York. Evening AC-
T. J. DOLAN
G27 Kearny Avenue, Ar-
lington, New jersey.
WILBUR EDEL, 3045
Godwin Terrace, Bronx,
New York. Beta Gamma
QXNIELIA CAROLINE DEL FAVERO, 37 Mahar
Avenue, Clifton, New jersey. Newman Club, See-
CICRTRIIIDE DEUTSCH, 3113 E. 10th Street, New
REGINA FAY DOLAN, 580 Seventh Street, Brook-
lyn, New York. Newman Club, Formal Dance Com-
BIANCHE R. DORNFELD, 18 Wilbur Avenue.
Newark, New jersey
L. F. EISNER H. ELKIND XY. ELIAVANGER H. ENIERSON I". M. ENIMERICH
R. S. ENNIS S. A. ERRINGTON S. S. EVANS E. M. FABER M. FACTOR
LEONARD F. EISNER,
2 o 7 6 Creston Avenue,
Bronx, New York. ETCIJ.
HAROLD ELKI ND, 411
'l'Cll2l1H2l Street, Brooklyn,
New York. COHIlILC7'Clf Bul-
letin Medallion, Com-
merce Book Medallion,'
Sphinxg Bulletin 1, Asso-
ciate News Editor 2, Fea-
ture Editor Managing
Editor .12 Violet 1, 2, 43
Varieties 1, 2, 3, 43 Coni-
IIICITC Book 1. 2. Associate
Editor 43 Management
Club lj Editor of Econo-
mist 3. .13 Varsity Show
Director 1: Tennis Team
1: A.P.O. Ptllilicity Chair-
man 9: Violet News 2, 3:
S0pll0lll0l'C Class Publicity
JAMES NVARREN ELL-
XVANGER, I2 Marion
Avenue, Millhurn, N.
IIAROLD ENIERSON, Jr..
165 Sllllllllfl Avenue, Ar-
lington, New jersey.
FRIQDERICK Nl 0 0 R li
E M M E R I C H, Sunny
Ridfre Road Harrison
,-, , 1
New York. Accounting
ROBERT SHIPLEY EN-
NIS, jr., ti N. 2lSI Street,
East Orange. New jersey.
yllflllll Della Sigma: Triad
League: Commerce Violet
S'IANl.EY ALFRED ER-
RINKLTON, 48 Norwood
Avenue, Stapleton, New
SEYMOUR S. EVANS, 10
XV. .llll Street, Mount Ver-
non New York.
EDGAR M. FABER, 290
Potter Place, Hleehawken,
New jersey. Krlbg Account-
ing Club 1, 2. 3, 41 Ac-
counting Ledger 2, 3, 41
Senior Smoker Committee,
Co-Chairman, QQ Senior
liall Committee 4.
MAITRICE FACTOR, 31
St. George Avenue, Ro-
selle, New Jersey.
"Archie" Roberts was one of the HIEUTII' Cl?lIlIlIl'l'A'U o 0'l'lfllli0lI
fame: however, his fame as an athlete lay not only as a half-
lzacl-: on the football held lint also on the basketball court
zvhere he played Hl'lU'l'7UIIl'!lH for lhree years and on the lmselzall
diamond as a baseman and Captain of his team. An athlete
at N.l".ll. has yet to llfl'07lIlIllSlI his feat that of earning for
himself nine lellers and three numerals for jnarlicijaatiorl in
the three major sports. Upon "A1'ehie's" g'7II!lIIIIll0H in 1929
l1e accepted the position of Coach for the 1'lTI'SllHIlHI Bashelllall,
BIIS6lJlIll4, and Ifoollrall teams. He helal this jzosilion nnlil M138
when he assitmed the position of head haekfielfl Coach of the
Varsity Ifoolliall learn. In 19.10 he 1'er'ei1fed the post of Director
of Athlelies al the Holyohe High Sehool, Plolyohe, illassaehzl-
sells where he is now resilliizg.
ROBICRI' F.XI,I.lG. G5
Coleridge Street. Brook-
1111, New York.
MORRIS F.XR1'1l'fR, 387
Ia. 115111 Street. lIrook1111.
K .X R l. FRICIHICRICZK
F Ii H R I. E. 612 C1Illl'L'1I
Street. Fort Lee. New jer-
sey. livin 111111111111 Sigtnu.
Nl. I.. F1NKICI.S'1'IilN
NIOR l'1 NIICR FICI N IIFRG.
S Regent Drive, I.11wre11ce,
l.1111g 1S121lll1. New York.
1lI1l'1I1IIlll'2l1 lI:1skel11:111 1.
2. jg. I: f10III1IlCl'li' Basket-
I11111 'Ie:1111 3. 1: Yalrietiew
1. 2. FLNCIILIIIQL' Iitlilor 3.
.kl1XL'I'11N11IQ Xlzttmger 11
Clo-C111:111'111z111 Cllalss Soeiztls
3: Senior RCl3l'L'SL'Il11ll1I'C
to 5111110111 Co11111'iI 1: Kio-
KIl1:1i1'111:111 C11II1lS CIoor11111-
ating COIIIIII111l'l' 4:
8111014914 f10IIIIIl111Cl' 1. 2.
jg. 1: .XII-1' Co111111iltec 1,
K. F. F1iHRI.li
NY. T. FINN
2. jg. 1: l'x1'US1I Hop 6111111-
111itlee: SOP1I0llIUl'C Frolicy
IIIIIIUI' 1lI'0lIl Co111111ittcCg
Senior 151111, l'11l1li1'il1'.
l'll.l FINIC. 111 Ri1e1'11z11e
.kYClIllC. Yonkers. New
York. Heights I.itt1c Sym-
1J1IOIlY fjl'C'1ICS1I'2l1 IlI1l'2l-
lIlllI'111 IIz1ske1I111I1: Hz1111-
iI1o11 c10lIIIIlCI'l'K' Society:
.l01lII N121l'S1lZI11 l.:1w Soci-
c1l'1IW ,Xre1111e. lS1o11x. New
York. CIU1IIlIIl'l'l'l' Basket-
Xl.Xl'RlCE LIEXYIS FIN-
KliI.S'1'FIN. 2181 XY:11I11t'e
.kXt'llllC. l'11'o11X. New York.
XX'Il.I,l,UI T H 0 M A S
FINN. 823 Ii. zggoth Street,
BIIUIIN. New York.
.XNCLFFO ,IKISICIIII FIS-
13r11ok1y11. New York.
XI .X R 'I' I N FISCHNIAN,
5711 NIOIIIQOIIICFY Street,
llrooklyn, New York.
NURNIX .'XlI,IiI-1N ICCZKICR, 255 W. 108111 Street.
New York City. AEKIP: Psi Chi fl7IlI'g'lI,' SCL'I'L'11ll'l2I1
1'1lJl'l'H E1'S'l'l'1lN. 2211 Kingston Avenue. BFOORIYII,
New York. Pri Chi Uzrtwgu: CIo111111e1't'e-1ic111catio11
'IAHISOIJORX NI. Flil.1JNl.XN. 12115 F. 17111 Streel.
1I1'ook1y11, New York
l.0'l"1lIi CLONSTANCF FIIAS. 11111 51111 Street.
llrooklxn. New York. XCIYIIILIII C11111: Acco1111ti11g
12111113 C11l'1S1l1llI .XSSOC12l11UllI Music C1ll1l.
l,,Yl RA IJIANIA.l'RlmhM.XN.21g5f,1':1111lC1o11ro11rse.
lironx. New York. KIPEXQ Claw lliwlorizun 2.
ll. ll. FISHKIN lf. lflSllNI.XN lf. W. l"l'lfIHliN .Y. H. Fl,.YNZlG
I. R. l"OCLlil.Nl.XN .X. l"ON'l'lCIICIl'll0 I". CI. l"ORl!liS R, l.. l"ORllli
IEENIIANIIN HIQRNLYN l'RliDl'IRlK1R W. l"l'l'Clllf ll.YRYliY l"OfLlil.. 15115 YN'l'll0NY l"ON'l4liCI-
If l S ll K I N. 4121 Crown liN. 13: Stores .YYCllllC, li. oll1 Sll'l'Cl. Brooklyn, CZHIO 1159 Cooper Street
Street. Brooklyn. New New Romlu-lle. New York. New York. llrooklxn. New York.
York. lixening .xfflillllllllg
Society: Music Cllulxg Jew-
ish Cullure l"o11111l:1lio11.
Y R Xl YN IJ ll li N RY lfR.XNKl.lN KZXRPICN
lfl..YN!.lli, 25111: .Yxenue l. 'IAICR FORIHCS, ll4111'o1'll1.
' l5rookl1n. New York. IRYING Rlllll.YRll FO- New jersey. ,Yu'ol111li11g
FRANK lflSHNl,YN. 655 CII A N2 Retailing Kilulmz Gl'1l.Xl.XN. I2 NlllI'll'llSK' lllulm: Xl2lllilgClllClll Cllnlm.
W. 1SH1l1 Slreel. New York Senior In-Iegmle to Yiolel Sire-er. lkrooklvrl. New l'llIl2lllt'C FUVIIIII. RCCflDl'QlllIU,
11111. Rl'l2lllllHlg Cllulv. Sl1iel1l. S York. A SCl'l'L'l1lllY 1. 1
ll'NlC l"lSllKlN. 755 Wesl linml A1'e1111e. New Yonk
l'R.YNC.lzh l'.NlNl.Y l"R.YNK. 1755 li. lfllll Slreel,
Brooklyn, New York. QllllllIlll'l'K'C-lflllllllllllll Klulm ,
NLXRUICRY l"Rl'1l-1Nl.YN.135-oo l5ooll1 Sueel. ff-ll0l'llY.
If O R ll li. oo YV. Brosul
Street. Mount Vernon.
New York. NIz111:1gc111cnL
IITQ Srlnxeszuu Axenue.
lfklllglilll. Neu jersey.
1 O f
A. M. FREEDMAN
ARNOLD PASSON FOX,
1 1.14 49th Street, Brooklyn.
New York. Real Estate
Club, Management Club,
CALVIN LEON FOX, .195
S. 13th Street, Newark,
C. L. FOX
R. L. FRICICNIAN
12L1As Fox, 377 New
Jersey Avenue, Brooklyn
FRAIOLI, Mount Vernon
GEORGE ALVIS FRANK-
LIN, too Chestnut Street
East Orange, New Jersey
li. C. FREY
.1 LAY NIORTON
FREEDNIAN. 41-OS .tjgrd
Street, Sunnyside. Long Is-
lllllll. Accounting Club 1,
2. 3. 4.
R A Y NI O N D LANCE
FREEMAN. 1922 66th
Street, Brooklyn. New
York. Marketing Society,
Real Estate Clubg I-Iouse
P. A. FRAIOLI
li. NI. FRIICDBIAN
EDWARD CARI, FREY,
2K5 W. 75th Street, New
E V E R E T T MARVIN
FRIEDMAN, G46 Mont-
gomery Street, Brooklyn,
New York. Psi Chi OI7ll'Q'II,'
Muringenient Honorary Sn-
rirfty: Management Cltlb
Publicity Connnittee 1,
G, A. FRANKLIN
Chairman Program Com-
mittee 2. Treasurer 3,
Chairman Trip Commit-
tee gg Varieties 43 Bulletin
.13 President Management
Honorary Society, Society
For tl1e Advancement of
IR V I N G FRIEDMAN,
1840 Grand Concourse,
Bronx, New York.
INEZ MARIE FREER, 365 E. 2o5tl1 Street, Bronx,
New York. AZ3 Sigma Eta Plzig Alu Kappa Taug
lla!! of FllHI!',' Varsity Basketball 1: Chairman Vigi-
l2llllC Co1111nittee lj Bulletin Exchange Editor 1,
AYOIIIZIIPS Editor 23 Cl1air1nan of Cinderella Contest
2: Cliairinan Hen Party 22 Coeed Sport Editor, Violet
3. Features liditor 4: Sorors 3, President 4: Rushing
fillllllilllllll of Sorority 31 I,.O.XV. Faculty Tea Com-
tnillee, filllllflllilil Big Sister 'l'ca 1, Chairman
NIADELEINE ,YLAINE FRIED, 9.1 Saint Andrews
Street. Yonkers, New York. Management Club
Nlanagement Circle, Triad Leagueg Marketing So
riety: 'Broadcasting Club, jewish Cultural Founda
ICLEANOR YVETTE FRISCHMAN, 225 XV. l06Ill
Street, New York Citv
XIAY R. Cli'lilOlfF. 2230 Grand Concourse, Bronx
New York. liln Mu Pi: Music Appreciation Society
Presidentg Jewish Cultural Foundation, Retailing
Club: Waslnngton Square Chorus.
H. I. FRISHIVIAN
XV. A. GENIMEI.
FRISHBIAN, 914 E. Qtll
Street, Brooklyn, New
York. GAA: Psi Chi
Omrfgaj Chairman IIIIITI-
IIIIIIXIIS Committee 2: COIII-
merce Basketball 2. 3. 11:
IlllI'1lIIIIll'lII Swimming 1,
2, 3: Prom Committees 1,
2. 3. .43 Class S111oker 1, 2.
3: Cliancellor FI'2llCl'IIlIy 4.
ABE DAVID FIICIIS, 2.1
Madison Street, Hemp-
A. D. FUCHS
I. A. GERSTEIN
stead. New York. Acco1111t-
ing Ledger: Accounting
LOIIIS GANZ. 646 Fox
Street, Bronx, New York.
VINCENT JOHN GAR-
G I Il L O, 2 G 8 Sickles
Avenue. New Rochelle.
New York. Accounting
Club: Accounting Ledger:
Circulation Manager, Day
IRIS E. GIETER, IOQ Edgemont Road, Scarsdale,
New York. Violet 1: Fourth Estate Club: Hen Party
Committee 1. jg: Dr. Rathbone Testimonial Dinner
Committee 3: I..O.IV. Social Committee 1, Big Sistet
.13 Co-Ed Correspondents Committee 4.
CHARLOTTE HENRIETTA GLANZER, 422 Jack-
son Avenue, jersey City, New Jersey
MARION ETHEL CLICKMAN, 855.1 Lflglll Street.
JZIIIIZIICZI, New York
1. s. o1.wA
C 1-2I.F1-IR. 2751 Crand
Concourse, Bronx. New
York. Accounting Club:
Accounting Ledger, Circu-
lation lNIanagerg FIIIZIIICC
WIIIIANI A. CEMNIEL,
28 Brittin Street. Madison,
New Jersey. AKW.
HELEN MARION GOLDBERG, 3979 Saxon
Avenue, Bronx, New York. AEIIIQ Hem Grlnmm
Sigma, Geog1'apl1ers Club.
M. I. CIBBERMAN
IRYING ALLAN GER-
STEIN. 338 Beach figtli
Street, Arverne, New York.
NIOHN S. GIAVA, 929 jef-
ferson Avenue, Elizabeth,
New jersey. ATE? Ac-
counting Ledger: New-
man Club: Accounting
H. L. GELFER
'l'. H. GILBERT
MARVIN IRA GIBBER-
M A N, 2 10 4 Aqueduct
Avenue, Bronx, New York.
Freshman Date Bureau:
Vigilante Committee 1:
Smoker Committee 1.
COMBE GILBERT, 225
W. 25th Street, New York
City. Beta Gamma Sigma:
Treasurer of Wall Street
R. GILNIOLR li. CLILBIQRT S. CQILYIENINN NI. R. CLIUXSS lf. CLI.llSIiR'I'
N, CLICK Ii. CLXXIOXYSKY Il. CLOISSIIQIN Xl. li. COIJNICIK CLCLOLI1
OHN R. H. UILMOITR.
oo NIIIIIOI' Roald. West
BI'lglIIOll. Staten Islztnd.
HANIR lixening .X1'1'o1111t-
Illg Society. Ylfi'-l,lkl'Sllll'lll
SOLOMON KLIAIBNIAX. 1
16119 Clznrroll Streel. Ilroolv
Ivn, New York. IIDAA: .11-
11l111 P111 Siguzrlr: 111111 111
1'1IlIlI1'f .5'fl1l11IX,' Ilan Stu-
llClll f1OIllIK'll 2. jg. 1: l'1'es-
11le11t I1111'O1'g:111i1a1tio11 1:
Ylfl'-l,l'L'Slll1'IIl Ilan' Or-
Lg1111i1z1lio11 j1: SOIJlIOIlIOI'K'
1NI.XNl'l'1l1 fill1l3l'1R'l' '.Y1l1'iso1' gg: I'l'esi1le11tSopl1,
11119 Fox Street, lH1'o11x,
Yew York. l'1OlII'llI Iistutn
f1lIIlD. I'1'es11le11t .11 Clubs
OIIIOIC Class: fll12Ill'IlI2llI
FI'OSlI Ilop 1: Freshman
lixevlllite l1o111111ittee 1:
Yiolet Shield gg. l'1'esi1le111
1: X.S.lf.,X. l1K'lCg1llL' 3. Re-
Qlflllill l1ll'Cl'l0l' 1: xlilllllgi' l'1-esi1le111. 111111111-1-111-111 ILXROLIJ t:OBS'lt1+1lN,
lll1'lIl Club 3. .12 KIZIIIZIQU' Club. 15117 l'OlDlI1IIlI A1'e1111e.
IIICIII Clircle Cli1'1'11l:1lio11 Bronx. New York, Skull
Iiclilor fg: I'11l1li1'it1 1: IOSICPII VRXNKIIS CLI- :tml Bones: Hull ofI":1111e
KIl1:1i1'1111111. UYIII lnwsli- IHCRI. go: l"it'sl l'l111'1'. l,liIYC'I'S.
gating c:OllIlIIlllK'C 2: Iilet- Iiogotzt. N1-11 .lc-1's1-1.
lion flOIllIlllll0C .12 lll'O1I4l-
cztstillg flllllb 1. iionstiln- NORNl.YNKLI.Il1K.158 N. Nl IC LY I N IiLLIO'l"l'
l1Ul1 Rexision KIo111111ilt1-1' jlll Street. IS1'ooklx11. New l.OllNIC1K,ti7o XYest End
2. 3. York, .XYCIIIIKH New York City.
NIl'RR.XY R O IS Ii R I' lCNI.XXI'IiI. GNATOYV-
LIHXSS. 11115 XYIIYIIL' Street. SKY. IO Irwin CIo111't. Lyn' GICORUIC GOLD, 2106
l,ll'l1lgCl5OI'l. CIo1111e1'li1'111, brook. Long lsl:1111l, AC- .XYClllli' N. l5l'0t1lilyl1. NOW
.xllllllllllllg fll11l1: Yice 1'o1111ting Clnlm, Yrllli.
H1JZL'lI1'11 11ll111l1'Y 11111 11. 111' 111'111 1'1O1'l11l1I1I1. 111' 1:11'1:1'11 11111.11
111g"11 flung 1f1111I.Y' 1'1'g111 11111 1141- 1111' H1151' 11111111 111' 111.1 1'xj11f1'1 11111g'
1'1111g1', 111111 1'11g11'-1'y1' 1'1111111-1'111'111'1' j111111111g. 11 111115 1937. 111111 11111
1'1111f11l1'111 I'lU1'1111111II R11111.s' 1'11l1'1'1'11 1111' Y1111k1'1f 811111111111 1111111 1111
1111111'f1'11l1'11 .s'1'11.s1111 111 1111'11' g'1'II.Y'f1 111111 ll R11s1' 11117111 11111 111 1111'
1111111g. g 11111 l1111I11I'Y, 1111' .Xvt"1l' I'111'1c 1'1g111 1'1111 1111111 110111111111
111 11111 111111111111 11fp111111'1', 111'111 1111' .lI111'01111-1'11111 11117115 111 111131
1111 11f1I'1'1I1l1l1l, 111111 11111.s' 111111111111 1'1'.S'l1U1ISl.111f7 for 1111? .X'1'111 YU'1'kl!'I',.Y
7-6 111111111111 1111111 1111111 1111111111111111 1'111111.s'. 111 1'1'1'11g111111111 of 111.1
1111j1111'111111'1' 111 11l1' 1'11111'1 111'1'1111'y, 1111' .Y1'111 York .vj1111'1.1 1111'111'1'.s
l1ZL'llIA611'l1 11111111131 1111' M11111111' 'l'1'11j1111' 115 1111' 11111.s'1111111111g j1111ye1'
111 1111' g111111'.
971 E. 24lll Street, Brook-
lyn, New York. lifm Cron-
LESTER GOLDIN, 2318
Ii. 2lSl Street, Brooklyn.
Nl l' R R A Y GlfS'l'AYli
G O I. D K I. A N G, 20.10
Bronxclztle Avenue. Bronx,
New York. Retailing Club.
BYRON GOLDNIAN. Gyo
West lintl Avenue. New
BELLA GOLDNIAN, 11,19 Oeeztn P1lI'kWllY. Brook-
lyn. New York
GLADYS Cl.AlRl'1 CUl.DS'l'lilN
Brooklyn, New York
BEA'1'RlCli GORDON, G66 West End A1 enue. New
York Ci ly
R A ll
Nl. KL. lLOl.DKI.ANCL B. CLOLDNIAN
A. D. GOODMAN
HIEN RY A. GOLD-
SNIITH, IB3-I5 Both
Avenue, llllllllllffil, New
York. livin flllllllllll .Niglllllf
Yiee -l'resi1lent Senior
Class: .xffllllllllllg Letlger.
Assoeiztle litlitor: .AI't'Olllll-
111g Klub: DCIIII s l.ISI.
16411 Oeeun lllll'lilX'2lA
Brooklrn. New York.
21255 "AYl'lllll' S.
IC. CO'l"l'FRlliD, 1359 lC.9tl1 Street. Brooklyn.
New York. ETA: KiOIlllllClTC-lillllfilll0ll Club: Geog-
l42llJlll'l'S Club: vlvfflllll Cllllllflll l'ilIl-HCllQ'llli' Clon-
gress: Sigma Tatu Delta, Secretary, Dean.
7 Bztlfour Platte, Brooklyn,
GOODMAN, 215 E. 18otl1
Street. Bronx, New York.
livin fidllllllll Sfglllllf lico-
noinics Society, Treasurer,
1YigiI:1nte Clonnnittee ll
Snroker Clonunittee 2.
H. A. GOI.DSNll'l'Il
H. XY. GORDON
1 WebsterAven11e. Brook-
lrn. New York.
H A R O l. D XYILNIER
C O R DO N. CI'OlllllOllll.
New York. Accounting
I. A. GORDON
Il. A. CRICICNIEERG
ISRAEL A. GORDON.
Q48 17gtl1 Street, New
SOI. CORLIN, 2.16 E. 13111
Street, New York City.
,I O S E P H ANTHONY
CRECO, 22-21 2.1lh Street,
Astoria, Long Islund.
A' Y .jiff
ww .- ..
I. Pm. CRICENBICRC
I RYI N C RICHARD
GREENIBAITM, 1180 Pop-
hznn Axenue. Bronx. New
York. Iiwln fillllllllll Sigma.
DANIEL ll. G R Ii Ii N -
IBERG. 2078 75th Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
A. GRIZCO I. R. CRICICNBAITM D. IS. CREIENISIZRG
XI. NI. GRICICNIIIQRG S. F. CRICICNIRERC I.. CLRIiI'1NSI'AN
CRI-IICNBERG, 2066 82nd
Street. Brooklyn. New
York. Accounting Club.
I RY I N C IIICRN.-XRD
xIOlllgOIl1CI'Y A ve n u e .
Bronx, New York. TAKE,
.kflftlllllllllg Clulmg Rifle
:intl Pistol Club.
IXIITRRAY M. GREEN-
II Ii R C, IOQQ President
Street. Brooklyn, New
York. House lllllll.
STANLEY FRI2 D
CREENBERG, 336 West
Iind Avenue, New York
City. Ktjbg Psi Chi Omega:
Commerce Bulletin, Assis-
DOROTHY GOTTLIIEB, 1072 E. 28111 Street,
Brooklin. New York
tant Circulation Mzlilager
2g Violet Stull 3, 45 Triad
League: Retailing Club:
I, E R O Y GREENSPAN.
126 State Street, Perth
Ainlmoy, New Jersey. Man-
agement Club, Areounting
1iS'lIliR GRl+1IiNS'I'EIN, 255 W. 88111 Street, New
HAZICI. GRILL, 2137 Sith Street, Brooklyn, New
VIOLA GROSS, 910 Grand Concourse, Bronx, New
S. CROSS IV. R. GROSSNIAN S. GUNNICR C. NI. CIITSTEIN X I HASS
QI. I. HACER li. IlAI.l'l'lRN II. R. HARMON li. J. HARRISON NI. ul..
STANLEY II ERO NI ll Senior Proni Committeeg ADRIAN L. IIAAS, 211 ISICNUIANIIN HALPERIN, Bronx, New York. Drain-
fQROSS,2fj2SlCg11l2lllllllfli- I'lI'CSlllll2lll Football: Band. Sheridan Avenue, Mount ZXSI Sedgwick Avenue. atie Societyg Radio Club:
wav, jersey City, New Jer- Vernon, New York. Bronx. New York. Vigi- Varsity Show: Intramural
sev. Accounting Club: lante Conlmittee IQ Man- I-Iandball.
XV.S.C. Spanish Clubg
XV.S.C. Social Committee.
CROSSMAN, 35-64 89th
Street, Jackson Heights.
Long Island. Kibg Outdoor
Clubg Broadcasting Club:
All-U Frolic Committee:
Senior Smoker Committeeg
SIDNEY CUNNICR, 302
.AVCIIIIC C, Brooklyn, New
York. Nlanagenient Clubg
GERT MARTIN GUT-
S T li I N, 562 W. l.l.lllI
Street, New York City.
.1.xc1K 1. Haul-ZR. .58 s.
l7lll Street, Newark. New
jersey. Honorable Men-
tion. I.COIlZlI'll Ginsberg
Prize. jersey Violets. Vice-
l'l'CSlClCI1U Commerce Ed-
llCZlll0II Clubg Retailing
Clubg Geographers Clubg
A two letter man, big Dan Dowd was a standout with Mal
Stevens' gridmen. He was a tremendous, heavy fellow who
found trotthle getting around the end. Although he captained
Coaeh Howard Cann's 1938-39 llI!.S'lil7ll1llllIfl'.S', he was not what
you might r'rn1sia'era polished hoopster. His most noted play in
basketlzall eanze in the 1937 Notre Danze contest at the Garden,
when he tripped on his way to the basket in the closing seconds
of play, l1nt let the ball go forward. It hit the lmeklmrzrd, and
dropped in for the winning points. The crowd roared with ex-
citement and amusement, and Dowd was a Dick lllerriwell hero.
Hels married, lines in New York City, and is a salesman for a
meat-packing concern. With his winning personality and hue
appearance, he has proven a .successful salesman.
agement Clubg House Plan
Grant House. President:
.11 Smoker Committee 1.
2, jg: Associate Cireulations
lidilor COIIIIIICYCC Violet.
IOSICPH R. HARMON,
1 1165 Nelson Avenue,
ERNEST JAMES HAR-
RISON. 5I-10 goth
Avenue. Woodside. Long
s1oRT1x1ER .1 A si 13 s
HAzEL'1'oN, 853 seventh
Avenue. New York City.
CI. B. lllil.I.l2R
R. lf. llIl.I.
KZYRII. BliRX.XRlJ HlCl.-
l.liR. 33-511 :Sth Slreet.
Long lsl11111l f1llN. N. Y.
Brozrclezisling Club: lilies:
Club: N,Y.ll. I.z1w Stucl-
enlx llClIl0tli2lllf' Club:
l.XNll'1S WIl.l.l.XN'l IIIZR-
BlCR'l'. 27 Cotl:1ge.X1'e1nte.
Nlounl Vernon. New York.
1-JXQ 1f1'1!l f1IllllIllIl S1'1g11111:
l'111l1'l S1'1'11l1: Sj111111x.'
Bl1llI2lgClllCIll Club 1. 2. jg.
IQ lforeigii 'lll'1lKlC Club 1.
2. jg. 1: Nlztnzngenieut Re-
xiett' 2. 3. 1: Violet Skull
21 Violet fillflllllllilll Stull'
1. 2. .Xssofizxte Sports lirl-
itor 3, f,I'g2lllll2lll0llS lid-
ilor 1: Foreign 'lirumle
Club l'ttbli1t11tion 'iilll'1lilC
xvlllllxii 1: "Violet Newsug
Soeielx lor .YilYllllI'l'lllL'lll
ol' Nlztuatgetuent I.
SIIJNIQY H. IIICRNIFI..
3155 Knox l'l:11'e. Bronx.
New York. A117221 l'il'CSll'
1111111 lfilfllllllll 'lll'1llll1 Vig-
ll1llIlC i.o1nnul1ee 1: lacto-
ll0lllli'S Soeielx 'lireatsttrer
S. ll. llliRNIlil.
HARRY lxl'R'l' HICRNIS-
IJORF. l25 Sixtli Street.
Riclgelielml l':11'k. New hler-
sex. Foreign lrzule Club.
5 .Xl l. lllukllll.. oo
Riierside l1ri1e,Ne11' York
Hll.l.. 158 Bergen .Y1'enue,
lerser City. New lerser.
l'ou1tl1 l'SlLllL' Club: llr.
ll. K. HICRNISDORF
ll. 'l'. HOIJGE
HIRSCH. IIS l'L'lIllDl'0lxC
Street. Brooklx 11. New
York. .YC'l'Ullllllll2' Clubi
NIITKZHELI. -l.XY HOCH-
BLIRKQ. 31165 Grzuicl C011-
eourse. Bronx. New York.
IIICHK' liLIilx4'lll1lll 'l'e:unZ
I.. B. HOFFNIAN
Seeretztrx. Violet Sllieldg
Retailing Club Tl'CllSlll'Cf
1: Vzrrietiesg Assistant Di-
rector ol' Vztrsity Show.
HARRISON T A Y L O R
CLRONK IIODGE, 243
l.lXCl'IlN1l'C Avenue, YVest-
erleigli, New York.
LIONEL BARRY HOFF-
NI A N. I2 05 McNeil
.Yxenue. I.z1wre11ee, New
lljllffll C111'1:k 11111111111 1'c1'g11cd UI167' 1111: Heights Campus, and
1111' 1'11111'1 g1'11l111'1's 1'1fig111'1l 111101 1111'11' E11s11'1'11 c0111.pe11'tir111,
G1f111tge C11111111e1's 711115 111 111.1 1lI'3ll1Il3l. T111: 111111-111'111l12d AIIISSII-
6111156113 11111 ZLl1'I.g1l1'I1 less 1111111 175 j111111111.s', 11111 111115 r1'111Iy 10
111'1'ep1 1111y 11.s.s'1'g111111'111, 11g11111.s'1 I'T'L'1l 1111' 111051 f111'1111i11111111f 011111.-
j11'1i1i1111. 0 f1f1I'7' j1l11yi11g 111 1'1111, 1.'1'1111'1', 111111 111111111111 g'11111'd
f111.r1'l11111s 11l1'I2l1g1l l111' g'l'I'Il1 1929, 1930, 111111 1931 S1'f1SO1I.S'4, C11111-
IIIl'l'.S', 111111111 Z111'1'l' 1141111111111 111' 111.9 i1111i111!i1111 111 l11lly in 1111: 1111-
1111111 1i11.vl-ll'1'.s'1 .s'11ri111' glllllf' 111 S1111 I'i1'1lI11'1.S'f0. f11'O1'g8 1111116 111161:
111 1111' 1'11111j111.s' 111 1932 111 11.s'.s'1'.s'1 Alflkf' C111111 1.11 1l1..Y Hrst year 11s
1'11111'11 of 1111' 1"i1111'1 11111'si1y.
li, llOl"l"Nl.YN X. YY. IIOCLXN CI. HOI.l..XNlJliR X. ll. HOXIIQYICR Il. II0I'l9liNlIIiRfL
ll. ll0RYVl'l'Z NI. li. IIORYVIIX l. HOROYYIIX ,X. N. IIIVICIIINSON R, Il. lNl.fXNll'R.X
IQIJWIN QIOHN IIOl'l"- LIACIK Cl. IIOl.I..XNIJIiR. II Ii R IS IC R 'I' ,ll'I.I.XN
MAN. S8-go I7fQI'll Street. jg: S. NIIIIIII .Xvc11uc, East H O I' F li N I5 Ii RG. 285
l:1111:1ic'11. Ncw York. QMYIIIQC. Ncw.lc1'sc1.1llElIZ Rixcrsiclc Ilrixv. Ncw York
'l'l'iz14l l.1'2lglll'f CUIIIlIIL'l'l'l' Ilily. TASZZ Yiolcl Slliclml
Yiolcl, .YKlI'CIIllSIIIg Slllll vlll'K'1ISlII'l'l'ZfllIllIIl'l'll0l' l'll'2l-
1: YllI'll'Ill'S. flII'I'IIl1IllUll ll'l'IIllY.
Slznlli Rvluilillg' Club:
.X I, I. IC N YVHITLOCK
HOGAN. .15 Sl. Nl2lI'l'iS .X R 'I' H I' R H li N R Y IBIQRNARIJ HORYVITZ,
I'lz1f0. Nfl. Risco, New HONII-IYICR. HIS Wilmlcr 35 Ii. l7llllI S1111-1. Bronx.
York. .X1c'1111c-. Ilronx. New York. X1-W York,
EVELYN IlALI'liR. 685 Cl1'ow11 S111-cl. Brooklyn.
New York. Real lislzllc Clulm. SL'L'l'Cl1ll'Y' 3. .1: Cl111i1'-
1111111 llIll'llIINll'lll tio-1-cl fl0IIIIlllllK'C 1. 2. 3. .11 Class
I'RISCII,I..X H.XRRINKL'l'0N.7fiCc1I.11'S11'L-1-l. Xlul'
Llc-11, NI11w14'l111s1-Ile, .xfllll .Nigrna lilu l'lli.' llrrll of
l"umr',' 1Yf1llfll.X,' Sorors gg. II Sillclvnl f:iJlIIII'll 1:
l,.0.YY., l'1'c'si1l1'l1I 1. Rvcl Cross fl0IllIlllllCC 2. gg. IZ
Cllulzs CIoo1'cli11a1li11g Clo111111ilIcc 1: .xlpllll O111i1'1o11
Pi, clUI'I'CSll0II1lllIg SL-1'1'L'l11l'y II llclcgzxlv. YYo111c'11's
lIIll'l'I'Illll'glIlll' .YNSUIIZIIIOII ol 5llIll1'IIl K-oxc-r11111c11l.
FRANCES NIIRIAYXI HECIIT. 32241 AYCIIIIC ll.
llI'O0lilYlI. New York
NIOISIYIQX HIl.I,, 55 Xlorlou Slrccl. New York filly.
Nl. l'1l.I HORWITZ. go
R11 vrsiclc l7ri1'c. New York
f.llN. Rcall laslzulc' c.lIIlI.
IXCZR IRWIN HOROf
WI If. 258 fJSllOI'lI Slrccl.
lIIIl'2I-lIIlII'2Il Iiuskcllxnll 1.
2: Rclniling Club: .lunior
YY. 11Il1 Slrevl. Nvw York
ROY l'KIliO INI.XNIl'R.-X
I'. O. Box 186. K:11111:1k:1ki
C. R. INIHOFF
G. ll. .IOHNSON
C1 A R I. ROBERT IM-
l,2lllI'ClI0ll, New York. Psi
Chi C,lIII'QYl,' Commerce
Glee Club, Manager:
N.Y.U. Clee Clubg Nlllll-
IIQCIIICIII Club: Vzlrsity
IS A A C S. 1 University
l,lIlCC, New York City.
ALEXANDER A R E 'l'.
2I -117 Astoria Avenue,
A. n. 1s,xACs
.x. te. ,toms
Long Islzurd City. New
York. TEQD: Yiolet Shield.
IRYING -IAICGER, New
York City. Egzxlfg Mtmnge-
ment Club: Retailing
Club: Yiolet Shield 1, 2:
Snroker Conuniltee 2, 4.
H A R O I. ll NIANLTEI,
A S S E M. 7418 Ocean
Avenue, Brooklyn, New
York. Triad I.t-zrgueg Re-
C. HERBERT IOHN-
soy .stat 15. gsttfsn-ect,
Brooklyn. New York.
ALEREIJ E. UIONAS, 898
West End Axenue, New
York. New York. Com-
lIIl'Vl'l' Iillllltffll Gold ille-
rlallion: COIIIIIIVVTU Hook
Gold Medallion: Com-
n1e1'r'1' Violet C0111 Scroll,
Hall of Fllll1l'f Sphinx,
Board 3, Chairman, 41
Conrnrerce Bulletin Sports
Stull 1, 2, Assistant Sports
ht. cz. 1m1,'1'
Editor jg, Sports Editor 4Q
Sports Stall' 1, 2,
Editor 3, 41 Com-
meree Book, Assistant Ed-
itor 1. 2. Editor-in-Chief
3, Advisory Editor 49 Eco-
nomist. Editor 3. 112 Vari-
eties, Sports Editor 32
Student Council .13 I'11-
KZou11t:il, Recording Scc-
retary 1: Violet News.
Sports Editor 3, 42 Scho-
lzrstie Committee: Eco-
nomies Society, Publicity
Chairnrzin 32 Freshman
Eencingg Intramural Bas-
H. M. JASSEM
IRYING KAHN, 1385
Clary Avenue, Bronx, New
York. Accounting Clubg
Nlanrtgeinetrt Clubg jewish
nl, GORDON KALT, 2067
E. 27th Street, Brooklyn,
BERNARD KANIK, 190
E. lgth Street, Brooklyn,
HILSER. 18 Pztrk Avenue, Cald-
Zllu Kappa Tau, Beta Gamma
Signm: Vllflilll Letrgueg Secretary MKTQ Publicity
Cllllllilllllll of Wesley Foundartion :tt New York
well, New Jersey.
MARION C. HOLTSBERG, 99 Cortlandt Avenue,
New Rochelle, New York
SHIRLEY IRIS HURWITZ, 2209 E. 5th Street,
Brooklyn, New York
MARIA FILOMENA IAVARONE, Southampton,
New York. INJA: French Club 1.
S. E. KANTROXVITZ
S. S. KATZ
S E Y M O U R EDWARD
KANTROXVITZ, 73 Bow-
ers Street, Jersey City, New
SIDNEY KAPLAN, 245
XV. 107th Street, New York
NATHAN KARLITZ. 206
Quentin Road, Brooklyn.
MARTIN KARP, 197
Crnmmzin Avenue, New-
2ll'li, New jersey. Account-
ing Club: BIHIIZIQCIIICIII
Club: Freslimzin Fencingg
lllllill-lIllll'2ll Ping Pong.
RENEE DOROTHY JACOBY, 2110 XYest End
Avenue, New York City. Commerce Bulletin IQ
Commerce-Education Club 2, 3. 4.
LENORE LIBBY JAFFE, 1730 M
Bronx, New York
RHODA CAROL KAHN, 800 YVest End Avenue,
New York City
'11 J. KAMNAGLI
STANLEY KATZ, 2701
Crzuul Coiirourse, Bronx
STANLEY KATZ, I2ll5
College Avenue, Bromi,
New York. Accounting
AURILIA SYLVIA KAPLAN, 18 Grove Street, Elim-
beth, New Jersey. Zllanagcment H0n01'a'ry Sncizzly,
Mrinzigenrent Club 1, 2, 3: Violet Literary Stull 1,
2. 33 Mzmagenient Cireleg Co-chairman Social Com-
mittee of ltlanzigement Clubg Commerce Education
Clnbg L.O.XY. Committees.
CHARLES KAl'l"ER, Sg-
27 ltlslll Street. hlllllllllfll.
THOMAS JOSEPH KAV-
A N A G H, 206 E. 83rd
Street, New York City.
R. N. KAY
DAVID KAY, Sl l2tll
Street. New York City.
XVrestling 3, .13 Retailing
ROBERT N. KAY, 5 W.
63111 Street, New York
City. livin Gamma Sigma.
lf. W. KENON
IRA KICLLER, 532 I.el'-
ferts Avenue. Brooklin.
ROBERT M. KELLOG,
I5 Rixierzi Court. Mul-
xerne, New York, livin
x.x'1'11.xx ki-.txt-.. 7s-,
South l'lymontb Axenue.
Rochester, New York. CI:-A:
.-tlplm Phi Sigma: Vinhfl
Scrollg Sphinx: I.ife :md
letters Club IQ Connneree
R. M. KICLLOG
Ilnlletin II Violet 1, Asso-
ciute Literzirr Iiditor 2.
Literary Editor 3. Manag-
ing liditor and Litcrztry
liditor 12 Member High
School Press Contest Com-
mittee: Ifourth listztte Club
I. President 2. 3: Frosh
Smoker Committeeg Frosh
Hop Connnittee: Sopho-
more Srnokerg Sophomore
llop: Vice - President.
.lunior Class: fillillflllllll
R11 t h bone 'liCSlllIIOIIl1ll
Dinner jg: Violet News 2.
fy. Iiditor it Committee of
Coininercitd Clubs 2, 3:
M. .X. KIRSCHNER
Grand Regent l'l1i Alpha
I4 ruternity 4.
11161 Occzt n Pztrkwziy,
I31'ookl1n,New York. AQDQQ
House Plain: Vigilante
COIIIIIIIIICC IQ Chztirinztn,
Wzn' IQ 'lirezisurer Inter-
F R A N CIS WALTER
KENDALL. 2122 Univer-
sity Avenue, llronx, New
FRED WILLIAM KEN-
NON. 270 oth Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
MITCHELL K I A M I
9.17 58th Street, Brooklyn,
KIRSCHN1-111, 515 west
End Avenue. New York
City. Accounting Club 2,
3, 4g Accounting Ledger.
11 w. KENDALI,
cs. 1. KLIGMAN
WILLIAM KLEIN, II4
W. 86th Street, New York
C li N li JOSEPH KLIG-
MAN, 319 li. 49th Street,
B 1' o 0 k I y n, New York.
H o u s e 1' l ll ng Senior
Smoker, ClI2lll'III1lllQ Senior
llztll Committeeg All - ll
Ifrolie Colnmitteeg Sopho-
IIIOFC Publicity Commit-
teeg junior Prom Commit-
.Il 1.tl.S'.S'llIIIlI jlrowing flf.l'.l'iJ'1'Ilgfl1 ns he holrls two of his lerfrrt-
nmlrfs, Sonjzy S,llIfIfTU and llrfnry Hormfll, at lTIIi1Ii1Ig rrnmjz.
.--ll l,Il.Y.S'llIIIPI,S foothnll mn'f'1' wax zfndffcl hy his tragic death
while he was
trying lo .mmf fi hoy from dftlillilliflg nt II sumnnfr
with Len Cmnt, who was also killed by a stroke
of Iiglztning, Ln.t.s'111r111 'IYlllhS with Ihr' g1'1fr1te.st of all Violet line-
inml. ,II hurl jzrmwl so grcnl rin iII.Sl1iI'lIfI0ll lo the Iwnm and had
won .such pojmlnrily lhnl hr' runs r'h'cI1'cl to .YIl!.'f'I'Iff1 lhc gimllrfst
Iczzflri' rind Hlflillill 1'r'r'r lznozun, jock COIIIIUT.
IJOROHIY liDY'l'llI'l KAR.XSOX'. 1112 li. 2Illl
blllrcl. llllllllilyll, Nvw York
C. P. KOICHLICR ii. S. KOIVXCZ l.. KOSLOW I. CQ. KRXXI If I". .X. KROHIC
F. ll. KROLI. I.. H, Kl'RIlS CI. II. Klwl l'Rl lfl-' H. I..Xl"liR R. I..XNll.XI'
CZH.XRl.l-ZS l'.Xl'l. KUICH- I.Ol'lS KOSIOW. 1535 W. FRANK A. KROIIIQ 191- IAWRICXIZI-I H.XROl.l1 H NAR RY l--ll'll'1R- 'H
l.liR. NClS'ilI'k New 2jgSll1 Slrcvl, l51'o11x. New ll Illllll .xX1'lllll'. Hollis. KlfR'l'lS. 222 XY. H3111 llflllllwll AlW"'N'- VHS
lcrscy. York. .xflfilllllllllg Clulmg XL-w York. 5111-11. Nm-w York C1113 M'115lf'1'SC1-
.X1'm'o1111l111g l.l'llgK'l'. Rvzll lislallv Club jg. II
Xl.111:1gc-11111111 Club 2:
fl11llIlIlCl'l'lF 'l'l'lllIlS 'li-:1111
C1H.XRl.IiS S. KOIPXIIX. ISXIJURIC li. KRXXI l'!. FRI-ll? ll. kROl.l.. 51118 l1H.X R I. IQS H. lill lvl'-
29 W. Ilplll SllkCL'l. Buy- :wg Sllllllllll .Xu-11110. lc'1'- 17111 .xNL'IlllC. llI'00l'4lNll. Rl'lfI".gg2C1a1sllclo11 l'a11'L. R.Xl.l'H L.XXlJ.Xl'. S1
Ulllll'. Num .ll.'l'SL'Y. M1 11111. Xcu ,lc-rscy. Xcw York. Sg1i11l G1-411-110 '1 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
h 45111 Xml., 311lhl11'cl.Nc-11 lurk C111
.. . . . .. Q, 1 lll'i'Illll .'XY1'IlllC. llrook-
lXll. New York
SX I.Yl,X I.. K.X'lf. 12113 lxlillllbll .XXl'Illli', li1o11x, ,
'11' Xork. Retailing C1l11l1. Sl'lIl'l1ll'f 1: Class Soninl ..A ,
lllllllllli' Q1l1:1i1'111z111 1: IIO11 l':11'ly CIo111111illcc Az -
Cl1z1i1'111z111 3. 11 Cll1:1i1'111z111 Rc'lz1ili11g fllllll lJlllIll'l' '.
111111illc-1: gg: l'l'0lll flUllllIllllK'l' jg. I: I..O.NY. l":11'11ll1' . .I
lm flUlllllllllL'C. Cll111i1111:111 ll:1Il111x1'c11 llllllttf C.l1z1i1-
111 lll CIo111111c1'cc Skating Plllkll.
Xll'Rll'1l. Ii.Xl'l"Nl.XN. 111311 fllllllll lIo11mo111sc'. V. -' Er
l31'o11x. X011 Yo1'l4.ll1'11l'.11'l1 fllillllllllllii' -5. 1' l.U W y
Big Slxlvl' C.o111111illcc.
3 it ,
X 11.5 .. 5,31
Y' ff' 4:4 ,
D. G. LYNN.-XNLXXN
ll. B. LEDERER
D 0 N A L D C.XRFllil.D
IANNANIANN. 12 High-
land Road. Stalnfortl. Con-
irerlirttt. Beta fillllllllll Sig-
IIIII, Christian Srienre Or-
ganization. l'resiclent 2,
Reader gg Propellet' Clubg
Varsity Glee Club .11
School of Connneree Clee
DAYID lYl0RRlS IATZ.
77 Linden Boulevard,
Brooklxn. New York. .'i1'1'l1
111111 S1111111'1'g II11Il of I'-Il1llt'.
D. Nl. LAT!
R O B li R'l' XYARRICX
LAU, 56 Seeley Axenne,
Arlington. New jersey.
HICRNLXN l..'XZ,'XRl'S. 108
New York Aveinte, Brook-
lyn, New York.
GERALD ALLAN Lia-
BOFF, 18115 E. 5th Street.
Brooklyn, New York. .Yr-
R. 11. 11111
11. H. L1-1oNARD
HICNRI B ICRNARD
New York. Accounting SO-
NLYRYI N LEFFI.liR, 235
Mount Hope Place, Bronx,
New York, fl! 1.0111111111
.Ir1'111'1I: C01111111'1'1'1' liulletirt
,l!1'1l11lli1111,' Hall of F111111':
Connneree Bulletin, News
Board 1. Associate News
litlitor 2. Co-News Eclitor
11. CTo-liclitor-in-Chief 113
B. M. LESSER
Cotntneree Book, Literary
Board 1. 2. Editorial
Board 31 Violet Staff, Lit-
erary 2. 3. .11 Violet News.
Managing litlitor 3: S111-
tlent Council Representa-
tire .13 Puhlieitv Chairman
of All-Il Frolie 31 Class
l'ublieity KIl1ai1'1na11 112
LEONARD, 360 E. 195th
Street, Bronx, New York.
.ilfillll D1'lI11 Sigma: Psi
Chi O1111'g11: Advertising
EVELYN M. KIMERLING, 167 YV. 30th Street,
Bayonne, New jersey
C. A. LIQBOFF
Nlaiiager, Commerce Bul-
letin, Business Manager
Connneree Bulletin: Vice-
Presitlent Psi Chi Ornegag
'l'ria1l: Co1n111erce Book 1,
B li R N A R D MELVIN
L li S S ll R. 12 Ii. 213th
Street. Bronx. New York.
DAVID LEVIN. 5-1 Bar-
row Street, New York City.
JE.-XNNIC l1ARRllC'l' KLEIN, tg South Tenth Street,
Newark, New jersey. lYI2lllLlgCll1C1lI Club: Economics
Rl'll'H KLIQINNLXN, IGUI Beverly Road, Brooklyn,
New York. Retailing Cluhg .Yll-U Frolie Corntuittee.
IRNLX B. KOFF, 7oS W. 171st Street, New York City.
Coinineree Bulletin IQ Fourth Estate Club, Treasurer
1. 2. 3, Yicze-Presi1le11t 11g Basketball Team 1, 21 Dr.
Ratl1ho11e Dinner Committee gg L.O.W. Big Sister
.1g Co-litl Corres11o111le11ee Connnittee 11.
B. M. LEVINE
BERNARD M. LEYINE
2 o 1 2 B0lllCYill'Ll, jersey
City, New jersey.
EUGENE M. LICVINE
646 Elin Street. Kearny
New Jersey. AHEg Eeoi
IC. M. LEVINE
c:111RsHEN L1i1'1NE, ,139
Ii, 45111 Street, lirooklyn.
HOWARD LEVINE, 1155
Walton Avenue, Bronx.
New York. Accounting
KENNIZTH H A R O L D
LIEVINE, 1201 li. 231'Cl
Street, Bl'0Ulilyll, New
York. AEHQ lxl2lll1lgCll'lCDI
Club: Accounting Club.
2152 78th Street. Brooklyn.
New York. jewish Culture
A few years 11a1:lc, Ed 1301111 1I117lg up 01111 0f 1116 111151 jlassing
ll1lIl'kS 111 I111' 1'0111111'y. H1' was j1il1'11111' 'rm al a11011t t111' 51111111
11711116 111111 S1111111131 Bltllgll, 1211111131 f1,BT167?, and Sid 1,1lL'1H'HIHl
zu1'1'1: j11'1'f0r111111g. H0zu1'1f1'1', 130611 11111 11015 11111111 to takr' II 111111:
.S'f'1IIl 111 111111 of I111'111, and ranks with 1511 157111111 and 131f1'1111' 13100111
as fl 1'i011't j111.s'.11"1'. 111 his last year, big Ed was 11111111511 t0 play 111
1110 11111111111 li11.s'I-lV1'.11 gannf w11cr1' 111' Ill'I,'0111I1!'l1 for 0111f 111 t111f
lf:Il.Y1,S 11110 f0ll1.'1ll10'lU71S. T0day B01'1l is 111,111'1'i1fd, It 19101161 flIf1lI?7'
0f Il l111'1'1' 1'1'111' 0111 dIl'Ilg1IlIfT, 111111 1.1 a 11ig11 5111001 football and
111151411111 6011611 in Acw jersey.
HAROLD LEVITZ, 337
Nliclwootl Street, Brooklyn,
New York. Al1'UF1'olic 32
Sopboinore Hopg Junior
l,l'Olll1 Smoker 1, 2, 32
Publicity Chairman 2, 31
Retailing Clubg Senior
K1NGDON L I E B E R -
NIANN, 381 Hooper Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
K. H. LEv1NE
J. F. LINZER
SEYMOUR LIN D E N -
BAUM, 2.1.52 Pitkin
Avenue, Brooklyn, New
IO S E P H FRANKLIN
LINZER, 3417 Cannon
Place, Bronx, New York.
fi x 3
A. M. LIPKPINT L. L. LIPNER E. LITVIN P. LOCATELLI H. nl. LOFGREN
S. LOYVITZ G. M. LIIBIN N. LUFBERY W. B. LIISS C. H. LUSTIG
ARTHUR M. LIPKINT,
40 XV. 85th Street, New
LEON L. LIPNER. Glo
W. 16.tIl'1 Street, New York
City. Accounting Club,
Circulation Manager, Ac-
ELMER LITVIN, IOI5
Grand Concourse, Bronx,
New York. Real Estate
Cl11b 1, 2, 3. Oflicer 4:
Nlanagement Club 1, 2, 3:
All-U Frolic 2, 3: Fourth
Estate Club: Smoker Com-
PETER LOCATELLI, 601
XV. 41th Street. New York
HERNIAN -IOIIN LOF-
GREN, lfil Sagamore
Road, Maplewood, New
SIDNEY LOWITZ, 621
Neck Road, Brooklyn,
New York. ETE1 Alpha
Phi Sigrna: Arch and
Square: Social Committee
1. Chairman 2. 3: Class
Vice-President 2: Sopho-
more Hop Committee:
Class Executive Commit-
tee 2, 3: Class Treasur-
er 2: Class Secretary 3:
Smoker Committee, Chair-
man 3: Alpha Phi Sigma.
Secretary 3: Evening Stu-
dent Council, President 4.
GEORGE M. LIIBIN, 623
W. l'7tllll Street, New York
City. EKIJA: Alpha Phi
Sigma: Arch and Square:
Hall of FIUIIFI Commerce
Bulletin 2. 3. 1. Managing
Editor 5. 6. Editor-in-
Chief 6, 7: Student Co1111-
cil 2. 5. 6. 7: Evening Ac-
counting Society, Secretary
4. 5. Vice-President 6,
President 7: Commerce
Book 6, Managing Ed-
itor 7: Commerce Violet
5. 6, Associate Board 7:
Varieties Publicity Board
1: Class Treasurer' 2: Class
Executive Committee 1, 7:
Sophomore Hop Commit-
tee 3, Music Appreciation
Society 5: Coordinating
Committee of Co111n1ercial
Cl11bs, Chairman 6, 7.
JOHN NICHOLS LUF-
BERY, 27 Selvage Avenue,
West Englewood, New Jer-
sey. Bela Gamma Sigma.
Foreign Trade Club 2, 3,
4: Transportation Club 2,
gg, 4: Economic Geograph-
ety 5: Clubs Coordinating
Committee Chairman 6, 7.
WILLIAM B. LUSS, 126
MacDougal Street, New
CHARLES H O WV A R D
LU S T I G, 1866 Ocean
Avenue, Brooklyn, New
York. CIJAA: Beta Gamma
Sigma: Accounting Club
1, 2, 4: Accounting Led-
ger, Assistant Editor 4: Vi-
olet Shield 3: Commerce
ROSLYN KONIACK, 371 Fort Washington Aven11e,
New York City. Sigma Eta Phi: Psi Chi Omega:
Emily Ifoxlm' .'1z11ard,' Bizllatin Illczlallimif Violet
Scroli: fi0IlIlIII'I'I'!' Book .lIr'rIaIIio11: Hall of Fame:
Sjilzinw: Bulletin News Board 1, Associate News
Editor 2, Copy Editor 3, Assistant Editor 4: Violet
Literary Staff 1. 2, Associate Literary Editor 3, As-
sociate'NIanaging Editor 1: I..O.WV. Recording Sec-
retary 1. Corresponding Secretary 2. Senior Delegate
1: Big Sister 2, gg. 1: Bazaar Publicity Chairman 4:
Chairman Cake and Candy Sale 2: Chairtnan Open
House Dance 3: Fourth Estate Club Vice-President
2. 3. Secretary 4: Class Publicity Chairman 1, 2, 3:
Commerce Book Stali 1. 2. 3: Heir Iarty ll mlicity
1- 2-31 1-
I"I.0RENCE RUTH KOSTITZKY, Q7 Remsen
.Xu-1111i-. Brooklyn, New York. XE: Commerce-Ed-
ucation Club. Treasurer: jewish C11lture Founda-
tion: Retailing Cl11b: Manageinent Club.
.-KNIT.-X RHODA KRAPKOFF, 937 E. 26th Street,
Brooklyn. New York
DOROTHY KRIEGER, 191 Osborne Terrace, New-
ark. New jersey. Secretarial Club: Spanish Club.
H. P. MANUSOV
Il NV:1ve1'ly Place, New
XCK NI BFRT IYON
l028 nllSlIWICli Avenue.
Bl'00lilyIl, New York.
TIMOTHY E U G 15 N li
MAHONICY. too Forbus
Street. Poughkeepsie, New
A. LYON 'I'. li. NLXHONIQY M. MANIERI B. MANNA
A. MANZO MARAZZI H. A. MARGULIICS H. MARK
York. Aeeounting Ledger:
Foreign 'I'rzule fllllll.
NI I C H A E L JOSEPH
M A N I F R I, 89 Storms
Avenue, Jersey City, New
LXNIICS B. NIANNA, 8811
5th Avenue. North Ber-
gen, New jersey. Intra-
lIIlll'1llS Truek 2: Cross
SARA LICIMAN, 2060 AIIIDOIIY AVCIIUC, Bronx, New
PIIYLLIS LICOPOLD. 11358 llfllll Street. College
l'oi11t, New York
ISICRNICIC LICYINIC. 2 South l,lIIClllll'SI JAYCIIIIC. New
York City. ZKIJQ flOIIIIIIITl'CC lCt'l11e:1tio11 Cltlb. Cor-
responding Seeretztrvg Zeta Phi, Corresponding Sec:-
RRIICT Llili, G26 li, Sth Street, llrooklyn, New
York. Atbltjg llllI'2llIIIIl'IllS.
fitllllllfy Team 2, 3Q In-
tloor 'l'l'1lfl'i 'Leann 2, 3:
Outdoor 'liI'IIC'li rllC2II1l 2, 3:
NIANITSOV, 16 So Clay
.Xre11t1e, New York City.
.ix N 'r H o N v josm-H
M A N I O. 533 Newark
Avenue. jersey City, New
jersey. Newman Club 1,
,lll'C2ISlll'CI' 2. Member of
Board of Governors 32
Evening Accounting Soci-
SIERCIO MARAZZI, 2331-
29tl1 Street, Astoria, New
NIARGULIES, 1171 Sher-
lllllll Avenue, Bronx, New
York. Alpha Delta Sigma:
lieonomic Geography Club
1: Commerce Bulletin 21
Evening COITIIIICTCC Bas-
IZNIIL HERMAN MARK,
112 Washington Place,
New York City.
A. D. MARKS
L. S. MARVAY
ALVIN B. MARKS, 1663
Easthurn Avenue, Bronx,
New York. AE.
A R T H U R MALCOLM
MARKS, 17 Kermit Place,
Brooklyn, New York.
Triad League, Psychology
Club, Washington Square
A. M. MARKS
S. S. MASS
GEORGE HENRY MAR-
Q U A R T, 24 Riverview
Ave11ue, Cliffside, New Jer-
JOSE PH MARRA, 15
Lake Street, YVl1ite Plains
New York. EIIJEQ Football
G. H. MARQIIART KI. MARRA E. MARSON
H. I. MENTER F. X. MERLINO N. G. MARNOFF
EDWARD MARSON, 824
E. l8lSt Street, Bronx,
LEONARD S. lVllIl'V21y,JI'.,
G2 Baldwin Avenue, New-
ark, New Jersey.
SIMON S. MASS, 624
Ocean Ave11ue, jersey City,
HERMAN ISRAEL MEN-
TER, 116 3rd Avenue,
Westwood, New Jersey.
AEX3 Symphony Orches-
tra, School of Education
IQ Intra-Mural Basket Ball
1, 2, 31 Freshman Vigilante
MERLINO, 105 E. 192nd
Street, Bronx, New York.
MERNOFF, 1836 E. 24th
Street, Brooklyn, New
York. Psi Chi Omegag
Marketing Society: Ski
Club, Retailing Club.
LEONA GLORIA LIEBERGALL, 627 Avenue N,
Brooklyn, New York. AKIJEJ Management Club,
L.O.W., Big Sister Committee.
SYLVIA LIEBLING, 79 Broadway, Hicksville, New
York. Secretarial Studies Club.
BI..-XNCIHE ANNA LIEGEOIS, 219 E. Palisade
B0lllCX'LlI'fl. Palisades Park, New Jersey. Hlall Street
Student Organization, Secretary 3, Treasurer 41
CI1ai1'n1an of VVOIHCIIQS Activities Wall Streetg Eve-
ning Student Council 4.
CI'1R'l'RlllJE LIFSHITZ, 256 Sharpe Avenue, Staten
Island, New York
M gg ,
C. F. METZ
METZ, Jr., 380-A 6th
Street, Brooklyn, New
IEL METZENDORF, 77
Gordon Street, Perth Am-
boy, New jersey.
JACK MEYROWITZ, 590
Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn,
New York. Chairman
Senior Ring and Key Com-
mittee, Smoker Committee
1, 3, 43 Prom Committee
1, 3, 41 Philatelic Society,
President 31 Finance For-
lllll 1, 2. 3. 4: Freshmen
EIJXVARD MILLER, Jr.,
269 S. Irving Street, Ridge-
wood, New Jersey.
ROBERT L. F. MILLER,
Decatur, Indiana. Pre-Bar
YETTA MANCUS, 412 Beach 44th Street, Edgemere,
New York, lxI2lll2lgClIlClll Club, Violet: Secretarial
Club, jewish Culture Foundation, House Plan
MIRIAM A. MANSFIELD, 580 YV.
York City. Newman Club.
IRENE RENEE MARCUS, 235 IV. 76tl1 Street, New
York City. Fencing Varsity.
I.. IC. lNll'l"l'l.EM.'XN
RICH.-XRD A. MINCER.
33-or 164tl1 Street, Flush-
ing, New York. Chronicle
1. 2, 3, The Word 1, 2, 3:
Business Manager 33 The
Nexus 3: Chairman of
Poverty Ball 31 Violet Stall
1,.xwRENt:1-1 J A M li s
Nll'l'TEN'l'H.-XL, IGO W.
87th Street, New York City.
l76lll Street, New
DOROTHY M. MEYER, 1435 E. 2lSl Street, Brook-
lyn, New York. Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Eta
Phig Pri Chi Ouzrfgaq Spllinxg Class Secretary 1, 2. 3.
43 Psi Chi Omega President 11 Bulletin Exrliatrge lid-
itor 1, 32 News Stalf 2, Oflire Manager .13 Violet Oflire
Stall 3, Associate Literary Editor 43 Sorors 42 Frosh
Hop Committee: Soph Frolie Committee: junior
Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Hen Party
Committee 1, 2, 3, 4: All-Il Frolie Committee 1. 2.
3, 4: L.O.W. Big Sister Committee 2, 3, Co-Chairman
41 Cake and Candy Sale, Chairman 31 Red Cross
Committee 2, 3, 41 Faculty Tea Committee 2, 3, 4:
Bazaar Committee 43 Clubs Coordinating Committee,
A. V. MOBLARD
LEON EDWARD MIT-
'l'I.EMAN, 2850 Claflin
Avenue, Bronx, New York.
AXXQ S111oker Committee,
Publitiity and Guest Star
Chairman 1, 2, 3,41 Prom
Committee, Publicity and
Guest Star Chairman 1, 3,
,tg Chairman Sophomore
lfrolic, All-U Frolic Com-
mittee 1, 2, Publicity
and Guest Star Chairman
45 Vigilante Com111ittee 1,
2: Violet Associate Organi-
zations Editor S1 Varieties
111 Commerce Bulletin .lg
Alpha Sigma Chi, Vice-
Chaneellor 41 Secretary to
R. L. F. MILLER
President of Day Organi-
zation 3, 41 Freshman Ori-
entation Committee Chair-
man 3. .11 Day Organiza-
tion Show Committee 3.
ALBERT VICTOR MOB-
LARD, 76-15 35th Avenue.
KI a e k s o 11 Heights, New
HENRY MOELLER, 915
Sterling Place, Brooklyn
A. J. MONK
A R T H U R IIAMESON
MONK, 511 Rogers
Avenue, Brooklyn, New
PHY, jr., 263
Street, Springlield, Massa-
J. H. MURPHY
2 7 0 4 Wallace Avenue,
Bronx, New York.
SOL MYERS, 1247 Harrod
Avenue, Bronx, New York.
ETEQ Accounting Club.
1663 Eastburn Avenue,
Bronx. New York. Man-
o " ' "
agementH noraiy Society,
H. R. NEWNIARK
Management Club 1. 2, 3,
5: The Economist IQ The
Management Circle, Assis-
tant Editor 2, Editor 3,
tion 1: Geographers Club
ffl Triad League 22
Nlarketing Society 2.
LEONARD NADEI., 155
E. Qgfll Street. New York
City. Varieties, Assistant
Exchange Editor, Exchange
H. J. NIRUR
Editor, Assistant Editor,
'l'eam 1, 2, 3, 41 Co-Chair-
man Intramural Athleticsg
Advisor for Freshman Ath-
lelics: Ping Pong 21 Assis-
tant Athletic Manager for
RVSSELL NEBIKER, G
Plauderville Avenue, Gar-
lield, New jersey.
cz. J. NORTON
HARRY ROBERT NEW-
Nl ARK, 601 XV. l77tll
Street, New York City.
HENRI JEAN NIBUR, Q5
W. lgntll Street, Bronx,
CHARLES AIUDD NOR-
TON, 107-40 l0lSl Street,
Ozone Park. New York,
AEA: Violet Skullg Fi-
Les llIllI'll1llL'lll?ll is not the hrst Violet ironinari traekster, for
Coaelz Iimil VonElling has had several eomjaetiiig with his
winged-foolers siizre he took over the reins at University
Heights. Only a decade ago, Frank Nordell represented the
Violet in all the 'fares as Maetllilrrlzell does today. In 1933
Nordell wore the Heigl1t's colors in the lC4A mile run, two-
mile rim, and two mile relay, and shined in the championship
events as he .snallillaed the tape in two events. In 1932 Nordell
plafed second in the IC11A mile, and ran anchor with the
victorious two mile relay combination. Nordell died several
1. Nuss1sAuM 71. U1. o'DoNNm.L J. v. oc.-xRA I.. s. OKUN M. OKUN
G. I.. OPPEL A. oR1.oFs14Y 15. ORTNER 1'. R. oRzANo P. H. OSTROLENG
IRVING NUSSBAUM, 337
Main Street, Paterson,
New Jersey. Beta Gamma
Sigmag Accounting Club 11
Vice- President of Music
Appreciation Society 2.
JOHN JOSEPH O'DON-
NELL, 62 Wildwood
Avenue, Mount Vernon,
New York. AEHQ Alpha
Delta Sigma, Violet Skull,
Presidentg Newman Club.
O'GARA, 8550 Forest
Pa rkway,XVoodl1aven, New
York. Sphinxg Hall of
Fatne 31 Bulletin Editor-
in- Chief 3: President,
Sphinx: Student Councilg
COIIIIIICYCC Book Assistant
Editorg Life Zllld Letters
Associate Editor: Trek
Magazine, Publicity Direc-
torg Newman Club: Intra-
LOU S. OKIIN, 150 Steg-
man Street, Jersey City,
ELEANOR POST, 1877 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn,
FRANCES C. POTETZ, 951 Loritner Street, Brook-
lvf-, New York
DORIS POIVELL. 730 Riverside Drive. New York
City. AKIJEQ Retailing Clubg Outdoor Club: Motion
Picture Club, Regina Sorority.
New Jersey. Retailing
Club: Nlanagexnent Club.
MEYER OKUN, 763 East-
ern Parkwav, Brooklyn,
New York. Evening Ac-
GEORGE LEWIS OPPEL,
181 Verbena Avenue, Flor-
al Park. New York. Man-
SYLYIA REINSCHREIBER, 175 W. ggrd Street,
New York City. Violet, Bulleting Accounting Ledgerg
Broadcasting Club: Accounting Clnbg All-U Frolhicg
L.O.W. Big Sisterg Hen Party Committee: Se111or
ZIQCIIICIIL Clnbg Varsity
ISOO Lyllliill Place, Bronx,
EDWIN ORTNER, 618
Avenue N, Brooklyn, New
PASQUALE R O B E R T
O R Z A N O, 101 Long
Beach Road, Oceanside.
OSTROLENG, 50 Lenox
Road, Brooklyn, New
York. Psi Chi Omegag Psi
Chi Omega, Treasurer I:
Commerce Bulletin, Pho-
tographer 2, 3, 4: Asso-
ciate Photography Edilol
Violet 43 All-U Frolir
T. E. PALTER
PALTER, 849 Manida
Street, Bronx, New York.
PETER JAMES PAPPAS,
Amityville, New York.
PARLATORE, 474 Acad-
emy Street, South Orange,
P. J. PAPPAS
H. M. PEARL
XV. LEO PAUL, SQII
Madison Street, Brooklyn,
.IOHN WILLIAM PA-
VICLKO, 458 Avenue Ii..
Bayonne, New jersey.
ARTHUR PAYNE. 2080
Grand Concourse. Bronx.
XV. R. PARLATORE
.L E. PEARSON
PEARL, 2114 Glebe Ave-
nue. Bronx. New York.
PI-I.-KRSON, l50'2Q 86111
Street. JZIIIIIIICZI, New York.
Rocco 7105121111 PEL-
1111'1"1'1ER1, 1925 79111
ll. L. P1 LL
' X ' QI. XV. PAVELKO
R. J. PELLETTIERI
Street, Brooklyn, New
York. .filjnlm Phi Sigma,
Hall of FIIHIFQ Smoker
Cominitlee 1, 2, 4, Chair-
man gg, Prom Clommittee
1. 2. 3. 4: All-ll Frolic
Connniltee 1. 2, 3, .11
Violet t1i1'c11l11tio11 Stall
jg. Ci1'c11lz1lions Editor 42
l'lI'CSlIlII1Ill Advisor .lg Stu-
tlClII Council .15 Class
illl'C2ISlll'Cl' 22 Vigilante
fiOlI1lI1lIICCl. 21 Director
House Plan 1, 2, 3, 41
J. A. RIERULLO
tloinnierce Ilookg Eco-
nomist Mz111z1ging Editor,
Curriculum Committee 42
Clubs Coordinating Com-
mittee 2, 3, Senior Show
Publicity IQ Construction
Chairman I..O.W. Billlllll'
I 0 H N A N T H O N Y
PICRIILLO, JR., 1.486 E.
Qlllll Street, Brooklyn,
MURIEL DOROTHEA REISS, 172 XV. 79th Street,
New York City.
BI-1.-YIRICE RICH, 2675 Creston Avenue, New York
NIILDRICD RO'I'HBLUM, 698 IVest End Avenue.
New York City. Bela Gannna Sigma, Retailing Club
21 Hen Party Committee IQ L.O.XV. Big Sister Com-
FLORENCE RUCHAMIS, 260 Gregory Avenue,
Passaic, New Jersey
B. A. PESKIN
A. H. POSNER
BERNA RD ALAN PICS-
KIN. 15110 GI'llllil Con-
course. Bronx. New York.
Reall lislute Club.
.XR'l'l'IUR PINSKY, 2707
Sed "wick Avenue Bronx
A , ,
New York. Sphiizxg Presi-
dent ol' Sphinx, President
Class ol "42", 31 Sec1'etz1ry
of Student Council 2Q
Cl1z1i1'1nz111 of Freshman
Smoker lj Accounting
Club 1, 2. 32 Accounting
Ledger 1, 2, 31 Member
of Student Council 2,
RUDOLPH PIZL, 4013
72nd Street, Jsickson
Heights, New York.
JACKSON B. POKRESS,
QQO Hlest End Avenue,
New York City. Commerce
5. .tg 'fsigqj
R. PIZL J. A. 11014111255 A. POSNER
J. 1'R11111AY R. E. PR111nY R. PRIGA1.
Bulletin 31 Accounting
Club 41 Varsity Band 1,
2, 3, 4: Class Social Com-
minee, Co-Chairman 4.
ABE POSNICR, 1761 81st
Street, Brooklyn, New
ALVIN HENRY POS-
NER, 834 Boulevard,
Bayonne, New Jersey.
Although only hoe feet, eleven inches tall and 165 pounds light,
Bob BICArll1lZIllYl was one of the lfastls outstaizcling ball carriers
and hielcers for three seasons. He was a senior grlrlder during
the 1933 campaign. A resident of Wellesley, Massachusetts, he
was also captain of the Violet baseball team. McNamara was a
standout baclchelcl man with the griclmen, and was a pitcher
and outfielder with the baseball combination. One ofthe leafl-
ing grid chararters in the history of Violet sports, he was also
a representative to the Unrlergraclnate Athletic Board for the
School of Commerce.
jliROLD POST, 75 XV.
Moshulu Parkway, Bro11x,
PRIDDAY, AIR., ll
Reimer Road, Scarsdzile,
New York. ZW.
PRIDDY, 101-59 Qrllll
Street, Ozone Park, New
ROBICRT PRICAL, 945
Aldus Street, Bronx, New
York. llIIl'illI1lll'Zll Chair-
111:111 lj Bznskethzill TCZIIII
1, 2, 42 Accounting
Ledger, Accounting Clubg
Class Social Cililllllllllee.
A. Il. PRIISMACK M. QUINN S. H. RAMPIL M. H. RASMAN N. K. RAY
S. ll. REICII A. REISCH l. M. REISMAN E. REY N, M. REYES
ARMANI! J. PRUS-
Nl.-XCR, Clarinda, Iowa.
.-llpha Phi Sigma, Alpha
Delta Sigmag Violet Scroll:
Hall of Fame: Sphinx:
Violet 1. 2. 3, Editor-in-
Cliief .13 lfreslniian Foot-
ball, Varsity Football 2,
jg. 43 President of Alpha
x1,xTT111cw QITINN. 37
E. 37l.lI Street, New York
RAMPIL, 415 Graham
Avenue. Brooklyn, New
York. Triad League 1, 2,
gg, Vice-President 43 Broad-
casting Club 1, 2, 3. 4:
Trek 2, Associate Editor
3, Varieties 1, 22 House
Plan 2. 3, 4Q Bulletin 1,
2Q Philatelic Society 1, 2,
3. 4: Real Estate Club 1,
2. 3, 41 Marketing Society
1, 2, 3, 111 Fourth Estate
Club 2, 3. 41 Management
Club 3, 43 Foreign Trade
Club 2. 3. 42 Smoker Coin-
niittee 23 Management
RASMAN, 2560 Boule-
vard, Jersey City, New
jersey. ZBT3 Accounting
RAY, QQ Corbin Place,
Brooklyn, New York.
SEYMOUR B. REICH,
545 IVest End Avenue,
New York City. Account-
ing Club 2, 3, 41 Account-
ing Ledger 3, 41 Intra-
nniral Basketball 1, 2, 3.
ALVIN REISCH, 2 Ivy
Street, Cedarliurst, Long
Island. TECIIQ Accounting
Club 31 Real Estate Club,
ISRAEL MORRIS REIS-
MAN, 954 5lSt Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
EDWARD REY, 57
Parkway, Marywood, New
jersey. Accounting Club.
REYES, Manila, Philip-
pines. Newman Club.
Hagan Anderson starred for the Violet undefeated basketball
team tlzroaghoizt the 1933-34 campaign. He played with the
first leam for three years. Named on College Huinor's honor-
able mention all-Anzerican squad as a junior, he was one of the
most aggressive players in the east. Hook was high scorer for
the New Yorkers in two consecutive seasons. In high school he
had an average of IO comjyleled free-throws a game, and against
Pillslmrgli as a solbhomore he was awarded 17 foul shots and
pal in 11 of llzem. He was president of the senior class at the
School of lid. Anderson was also a LaCrosse star.
j. U. RIBALOXV
,IAROLD URIEL RIBA-
LOW, 635 F. 21 llll Street,
New York Ci ty.
N.-X'l'llAN Rtcn, 735
liry il Ill Avenue, llronx,
FRED MARTIN RICH-
MAN, 220 NV. 93rd Street,
New York City.
S. ROSICN BERG
New York. Afqmg Class
Council, Class Historian.
N. lj. RIICUR, II3 wim-
wood Avenue. Upper
Moritelair, New jersey.
ROMANO, 2266 Bathgate
Avenue, New York City.
ELIZABETH R. MICKSHA, Jersey City, New Jersey.
Foreign Trade Club, Secretary 2, 3, Treasurer 4,
Triad League, Newman Clllll.
ANITA THERICSA OHRBACH
New York City
PAULINE MIRIAM POLACSEK, 3002 YV. 28ll1
Street, Brooklyn, New York. MDE, Pi Omega Pig
COITIIIICFCC-Iitlllfilll0ll Club, I..O.lY. Big Sister Com-
F. M. RICHMAN
S' l'ANl ,ICY ROSEN, 721-
1otl1 Street Union Cit
V , y,
BIERG. 2401 llavidson
Avenue, Bronx, New York.
Smoker Connnitlee 1, 2. 33
l,l'OIII Connniltee 1, 2, 3:
All-U Frolie cl0lllI1llllCC
1, 2, 3. 4, Connnerce Bul-
, 37 W. 72lltl Street,
ANITA MAURICE SCHIFFER,
York. AOH, Sorors 41 Class Historian 41 Hen Party
Comntittee 3. 4, Newman Clllll 3, 4, Triad League
1' Retailing Club 4' I OXV Bi Sister r"lCllll
L, 1. 1. , . g : 412 y
lea Cotnnitttee 4.
N. J. RIEUR
11. M. 1tos1cNr1:1.11
STA N LEY ROSEN BFRG,
217 North Regent Street
Port Chester, New York.
Ac'tto11nti11g Club 1, 2, 3
12 Aecountitig Ledger,
litlitorial Stall' 111 Coin-
lll1'l'l'l' Yiolel 4.
ROSICNFELIJ, 940 Sitnp-
N. A. RONIANO
li. M. ROSENFELD
son Street, Bronx, New
ROSENFFLD, 2700 Grand
Cointotirse, Bronx, New
York. Varsity Track and
lfield Teain, Matiagement
Club, House Plan, Fi-
nance Forum, Geo
il. ll, RITDDLEY
123 W. 93rd Street, New
WILLIANI II. ROSEN-
VINGE, 325 AYZIISOH Ave-
nue, Perth Amboy, New
ZWEIG, 2069 E. 12th
XV. H. ROSENVINCE
Street, Brooklyn, New
391 Crown Street, Brook-
lyn, New York.
ROTHXVELL, go Stark
Place, Lynbrook, New
York. Beta Gamma Sigma,
Philatelic Society, Treas-
urer, Accounting Club,
Management Club: AC-
rounting Ledger, Assistant
Editor, Beta Gamma
Sigma, President 4.
JOSEPH D. RUDDLEY,
91 Mountain NVay, Rutl1-
erford, New Jersey.
R. M. SAILER
PAUL SACKS, 385 E.
Main Street, Somerville,
New Jersey. jewish Cul-
tural Foundation: Ac-
rounting Club 1.
ANDREW SADER, 277
West E11d Avenue, New
SAILER, 631 Ten Eyck
LEONORE NI. SCHIVARTZ, 202 Beach 133rd Street,
Queens, New York. LIITA.
R. G. ROTHWELL
R. L. SANSTROM
Avenue, Lyndhurst, New
SANSTROM, 3300 Bailey
Avenue, Bronx, New York.
ELIJEQ Commerce Bulletin
IQ Commerce Violet lj
Violet Skull Secretary,
Foreign Trade Clubg Cross
Country Track 12 Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Vice-Presi-
ROSALIND YVOHLSTADTER SCHYVARTZ, 1100
E. 7th Street. Brooklyn, New York
SHIRLEY FERN SCHWARTZBACH, 40 Monmouth
Road, Elizalmeth, New jersey.
JOAN A. SEGAL, 482 Forth Washington Avenue,
New York City.
J. J. SANTANGELO
JACK JAMES SANT-
ANGELO, 412 Florence
Street, Mamaroneck, New
York. AIIHEQ Accounting
Clubg Newman Club: Ac-
counting Ledger, News
Editor 3, Business Man-
ager 42 Delta Phi Epsilon,
1909 E. 17th Street, Brook-
lyn, New York.
583 Oregon Avenue,
Grantwood, New jersey.
R. A. SCHLIEDER
Economics Society: Fi-
-IOHN SCHILLING, AIR.,
.101 E. l5ULll Street, Bronx,
FRANCIS A. SCHLAG,
55 Grove Street. Ridge-
lield, New -I ersey.
712 Crown Street. Brook-
lyn, N. Y. Alpha Phi
Sigma, Hall of Fameg Class
Treasurer lj Class Vice-
SELMA SEPLOWITZ, 774 Montgomery Street,
Brooklyn, New York
HELEN SEVERIN, 583 Shelton
PHYLLIS RUTH SHAPIRO, 35 Tenor Drive, New
Rochelle, New York. AIWID, Psi Chi Omegag Varsitv
Hockey Team, L.O.YV. Hen Parties, Cllfllflllllll Red
Cross, New York University Unit, Executive Conl-
mittee Retailing Club, Committee to Defend AIIICT-
ica by Aidi11g Alliesg Commerce Bulletin 3: Big Sis-
terg President New York University Westchester
Clubg Psychology Club.
Brooklyn, New York
J. -1. sc:111.1ssEL
President 2: Representa-
tive to Student Council 31
Class President 4g Violet
1, 2, 32 lYl2lIl1lgClTlCllI Clllll
2, 3, .gi lAl2lll2lgClllClll Cir-
cle, Associate Editor 32
Al1llI1lgClTlCl1l Review Ad-
vertising Manager, Inter-
Cllllil Council Representa-
tive: Chairtnan Sadie
Hawkins Day: Chairman
Eligibility Committee, N.
S.F.A. Regional Delegate:
All-li Frolic CUl1lIIllllCC 1,
2, 3: Smoker Committee
1, 2, 32 Student Council
3, 43 Election Committee,
Senior Show Publicity lj
, 2531 Beverly Road,
cz. 15. seHLoss1s1zRG
Chairrnan of Refugee
COlllllllllCCj Prom Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3.
ROGER A. SCHLIEDER.
S555 ll8ll1 Street, Rich-
llltllld Hill, New York.
AKYP, Alpha Phi Sigma:
Alplza Kallzpa Psi Srlzolar-
ship Azvarrlg Violet Scroll:
flrrlz aml Square, Hall of
lfanlzfg Wall Street Organi-
vation, Secretary 2. Presi-
de11t 43 l'reside11t liveniug
Class gg. 4: Evening Stu-
dent Council 1. 2, .13
Cllillflllilll of lilectious
Committee 4, Violet 2, 3,
F. A. SCHLAG
42 Cll1lll'l'l'lllll. Committee
for john S. Morris Public
Speaking Award 3, 43
President of Violet Skull
4, President Evening
Alpha Phi Sigma 4.
SCHIJSSEL, 725 XV. 181th
Street, New York City.
SCHLOSSBERG, 35 XV.
Q2lltl Street, New York
156 E. 54th Street, Brook-
lyn, New York.
149 Stanton Street, New
York City. Accounting
Club: Commerce Bulletin:
Accounting Ledger, As-
A L E X SCHNEIDER
2036 Cruger Avenue
Bronx, New York.
D. K. SCHYVARTZ
.1015 Dickinson Avenue,
Bronx. New York.
SCHNEIDER, 758 Pelham
Parkway, Bronx, New
York. AET: Evening Ac-
counting Society: jewish
C ul tu r e Foundation:
junior Class Vicc-l'resi-
T. IV. SCHXVARTZ
H A R O L D D A V I D
SCHXVALB, l20 Elliott
Avenue. Yonkers, New
439 Beach 36th Street,
Far Rockaway. New York.
Accounting Club 1, 2. 3,
12 Accounting Ledger Cir-
culation Stafl 3, 4. Adver4
rising Statf 4.
M. C. SCHNEIDER
P. S. SCHYVARTZMAN
SCHWARTZ, 490 Oak-
land Avenue, Cedarhurst,
New York. Beta Gamma
Sigma: Management Club:
L19 Old Mamaroneck
Road, White Plains, New
H. D. SCHXVALB
w. J. scoTT
York. Management Club:
PHILIP S. SCHWARTZ-
MAN, 145-30 34th Avenue,
Flushing, New York.
SCOTT, 119 Valley Road,
Rahway, New Jersey.
BAIII: Evening Account-
Al Canzpanis was one of the outstanding two lettermen at New
York U. in the last decade. Carnpanis, who was a much sought
after srhoollzoy star, enrolled at the Violet institution after
graduating from George Ifllashington High School in 1936.
I Daring his freshman year, Canipan is starred on the cub eleven
and hasehall team. He was considered an excellent baekheld
jn'os,l1eet, hat Coach Mal Stevens converted Al into an end in
his sojzhornore year. The next two years found Campanis back
in the harhheld stealing the sjrotlight with his pass receiving.
0 All this time Campanis paced the Violet nine from his second
base position. He batted .goo during his varsity career, and
rajrtainerl the llall teanr during his senior year.
S. XV. SCRIFFIANO
J. C. SENHOLZI
SCRIFFIANO, 363 South
1 1 th Street, Newark, New
SEARLES, 421 Oakland
Avenue, Cedarhurst, New
A. D. SEARLES L. E. SEIJRISH E. IV. SEGERMAN
M. SERVETZ L. L. SEVILLA A. SHAKIN
SEDRISH. 184-,IG Radnor
Road, jatnaica, New York.
SEGERMAN, 1I75 E. 9th
Street, Brooklyn, New
LORRAINE L. SMITH, 332 Fairmount AN'CIlllC,
Jersey City, New Jersey. Psi Chi Omr'gn,' Beta Cam-
mu Sigma, Class Historian 32 Hen Party Committee
1, 2, 32 Chairman Social Committee 23 All-U Frolic
Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom Committee 2, 32 Aerotlnt-
ing Club 2, 31 Ping-Pong Team lj Chairman L.O.XV.
Christmas Party 42 Senior Ball Committee.
EDGAR ORTH SEI-
BERT, too South Main
Street. Orange. New Jer-
sey, Commerce Bulletin 2,
43 Commerce Violet 42
Violet News 11.
JOHN CLINTON SEN-
HOIJI. 128 Marine Ave-
nue, Brooklyn, New York.
MARGARET liI.IZABE'l'H SMITH, 2712 Morgan
Avenue, Bronx, New York. lirla Cillllllllll Sig1n11,'
Accounting Cillib 2, 3, 111 Christian Association 1, 4.
Secretary 2, President 43 Accounting Ledger, Assis-
tant Editor, Music Appreciation Society, Correspond-
ing Secretary, Beta Gamma Sigma, Secretary.
REGINA SMITH, 161 Unio11 Avenue, Belleville,
New jersey. Bulleting League for Intellectual Free-
dom and Democracy 21 "The Eeonomistug "Life and
Letters", L.O.W., Big Sister.
RIEI. 1,. S'l'ERN, 1971 8.1111
N ew Yr 1rk
MORRIS SERVETZ, 239
Henderson Street, Jersey
City, New Jersey. Manage-
ment Club 1, 21 Account-
ing Club 1, 21 Geographers
LORENZO LOPICI SE-
YILLA, Manila, Philip-
E. 0. SEIBET
M. P. SHANAHAN
ALVIN SHAKIN, 51 GICII
wood Avenue, Jersey City
MILES PHILIP SHANA
HJXN. 1.19 M'l1ite Road
Srarsdale, New York, New
.,...- M ofef
J. H. SHARE
j. 11. SIEGEL
JACK HENRY SHARE,
181-19 Rotlnor Road,
Jamaica, New York.
SID SHENKER, 1814
Phelan Place, Bronx, New
J. CARROLL SHERI-
DAN, 1012 Ocean Ave11ue,
Brooklyn, New York. Beta
S. SH EN KER
Vermont. Beta Gamma
Sigma: Evening ACCOUIII-
Mount Vernon, New York.
JOSEPH B. SIEGEI., 1268
Olmslead Avenue, Bronx,
New York. Smoker Com-
J. C. SHERIDAN
A. D. s11.BER
mittee 1, 2, SQ All-U
Frolic Committeeg Prom
Committee 2, Cliairinan 31
Commerce - Education
House Plan, President, Di-
rector: Clubs Coordinat-
WILLIAM SIEGLER, 328
E. 89th Street, New York
ALVIN DANIEL SILBER,
171 YV. 79th Street, New
York City. Accounting
Club, Publicity Commit-
tee 1, Pin and Seal Com-
mittee 2, Secretary 3,
President 41 Accounting
Ledger 1, 2, Circulation
Board 3, Day Managing
Board 4, Cl11bs Coordinat-
ing Committeeg Manage-
ment Clubg Senior Smoker
Committee, Senior Ball
BLATT, 5201 14th Ave-
nue, Brooklyn, New York.
Gio IV, l'7.Jll1 Street, New
York City. ZT5 Psi Chi
Omega, Foreign Trade
PHYLLIS STERN. .125 E. 28th Street, Paterson. New
Jersey. Beta Gamma Sigma, Eta Mu Pig New York
University Cl11b of New Jersey, Secretary: Retailing
Club, Music Appreciation Society, Secretary.
ANVIA E. SUNIROW. Caldw
NIARGITERITE I.. SUNDAY, 119 Greenway So11th,
Forest Hills. New York. AOH3 All-U Frolic Com-
ell. New Jersey. AOH:
SHIRLEY TAISHOFF, 623 Linden Boulevard,
Brooklyn. New York. ETA: Chi Epsilon, Vice-Pres-
ident, Chi Epsilon: Geographers Club: Retailing
Club: Commerce Education Club, Vice-President,
NI. SILVERSTEIN T. SIMKIN G. P. SIMSON
Y. H. SMITH H. P. SOCOL H. SOLOMON
1658 E. 29th Street, Brook-
lyn, New York. Ilulletin
.-Xdvertising Stuff: Market-
ing Soeietyg Retailing
Club. Executive Commit-
tee .11 Retailer Stuff.
THEODORE SI MKIN.
tt 1 Brighton Avenue,
Perth Amboy, New Jersey.
GER,-NLD PHILIP SIRI
SON. IIIO E. .wth Street
Brooklyn, New York
AE H3 AIZIIIZIQCIIICIII Club
MARTIN M. SINGER
13 Stztte Street, Perth Am-
boy, New Jersey.
ROCCO RI. SlYOI,ELI.A.
215 Clifton Avenue.
Newark, New jersey. 1211111
flllllllllll Sigma. Psi Chi
01111111113 Accounting Club:
VICTOR H. SMI'lIH,,1.11
Wayne Street, Jersey City,
15111.11 171 11111 11111'1111111'111g '20's, w11c11 New York U, gricl 111111115
11111111 11111111 11111111 1111111 11111 111111111g 1111: 7IIl1107L,S l11111111rs, I"1'111111
B'1'1l11I11' 1111111 11111' 111 11111 11111'C1I'S1-1211l7Ig11Ig 11111fks 171 1111? 1'1111111ry.
151711116 11111'1111'1111111 111 1111: 'fG11111e11 Age" 111 New York U. 11111-
111I11:.s', 111111111 511011 111111111111 1'111111111'1111s 11s A1 1.11ss1n1111, l,1'1I Ci1'1111I,
111111 IYKTH S1r1111g,' 1111111 1111 111111 111111111 1110 g1'i11i1'on 1111 11111 1"i111111.
I 111111111111 UIV1111'-Y111'11 B1'i111111:" by .s11111'1sz111'i1111's 1111'1111gl111111
11111 151151, 1111? 1'1'11l1'1 1111111 111111111' 111111111 111 1r111'1'y 11111 111111 111 11111.91
111111 yn 1'11'.s' 1111 fl 111111. S11 g-111111 was 111.1 1lri1111, 1111 was 111w11x'.t' 111111111
11111111 111 1'111'ry 11111 111111 1111111111 11111 111111111 111111111111 111111 i11111111'111111
11151 1l1111'11. 191111111 111115 17111111111 111' 1111? 1926 1f11'I'1I'1I 111111 1111111 1'1g111
x1r11fg111 gIl111l'.Y 111'fU1'I? 111'11111J111g 11111 1111111 g1111111 111 11111 s1111.s'1111 111
N1'11r11sk11 111 L111111111,
M. M. SINGER
SOCOL, New York City.
Accouttting Clubg House
20 E. 18th Street, Brook-
lyn, New York. Account-
ing Soeietyg Fencing
R. 1. stvo1,ELLA
w. 1-1. soMvAK
I.EO SOLOMON, 3578
DeKalb Avenue, Bronx,
SOMYAK, 117 Beach
:gist Street. Belle Harbor,
SPINDEI. C. SPISSINGER A. I. SPITALNIK A. SPRUNG L. SQUAIRE
NI. A. STAVITSKY B. G. STEIN STEINBRINK A. XV. STEINKE M. H. STERN
LIOSEPH SPINDEL, 2Ig5
Nluliner Avenue, Bronx,
SPISSINGER, H a v e r -
straw, New York. Newman
ABRAHAM I. SPITAL-
NIK, 2345 Walton Ave-
nue, Bronx, New York.
my .W ,.
.,,,., ,...4 . ,..,:. I
, . . .me
- r ' -..,i.f?:'
SPRUNG, IIS IV. 79th
Street, New York City.
2815 University Avenue,
Bronx, New York. CDA:
IV.S.C. Bulletin: XV.S.C.
Review, Apprentice, Trekg
Vnrietiesg The Retailer,
Foreign Trade Club, Real
Estate Club, The Theta
XIARTIN AARON STA-
YITSKY. S31 South Islh
Street. Newark. New Ier-
sey. Accounting Club,
'l'rip Connnitteeg Account-
ing ledger. Business
Bonrtlt Table Tennis
tiliznnpion 1. Team Cap-
tain 2: New Jersey Violets,
STEIN. 622 Empire
Boulevzi rd, Brooklyn, New
York. lIouse Plain: Com-
merce Bulleting Sports 2,
Advertising IQ Commerce
Violet, Sports 31 Com-
merre Book 3.
EIR., lO71 E. 13th Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
STEINKE, 1668 IVood-
bine Street, Queens, New
York. AGE: Foreign Trade
Club. COIIIIIICYCC Bulletin,
of Commercial Clubs,
STERN, 363 E. 48th
Street, Brooklyn, New
York. GAA: Accounting
Club 1, 2, 3: Management
Club 1, 22 Varieties Pub-
licity Staff 3: Commerce
Bulletin 1, 2.
NAONII 'l'Al'B. 2519 Bessetnund Avenue, Far Rock-
ztwzty. New York
DORIS E. 'l'El'1'Z, 320 Riverside Drive, New York
City. 11122: Commerce Bulletin: Hen Party Com-
mittee 2, Co-Chairman 3, Red Cross Committee.
ELIZABETH MARIA TELL, 4119 River Drive, Gar-
field. New jersey
MARGARET OLIE VAN ASSEN, 458 North Broad
Street. Elimbeth, New jersey. Accounting Club 2,
.-X. SIR.-IHS I. I.. STR.-Xl'ISER I.. C, S'I'R.-KISS R. A. STRICKLAND C. IV. STURSBERG
I.. SVGARMAN SULLIVAN C. I-I. Slf'I"I'liR II. SUTTON M. SIVEICNEY
SIRAHS. 1122 E. 29th
Street. Brooklyn, New
S'l'R.XlfBER, 1984 Orezin
Parkwzry, Brooklyn, New
S'l'R.1XUSS, 18113 Riverside
Drive, New York City. Fi-
nzinre Iforinn. President 3,
Trezisurer 1. Cliairinaui of
the Board of Governors .15
I111111 ill. I'I'1'111111'i "5
Llulms f1OOl'llIlI2lllllg Conr-
niittee 3. 1.
RICHARD AX ERY
STRICKIANIJ, 1587 E.
17th Street, Brooklyn, New
York. Alj11111 D1'll11 Sig11111.
111111111 P111 Sigma, Arch
111111 S1l11111'e, H1111 11fF111111f.
Connneree Bulletin, News
Stuff 1, 2: Associate News
Editor 4, News Editor 5:
Night Managing Editor 5.
Assistant Editor 6, Editor-
in-Chief, night 63 Com-
merce Book Editor Staff 3:
. , . .
livening Student Council
4, ti. Class oflicer, Execu-
tive Connnittee 1. 2. His-
torizln 3, Trens. 1. See. 5,
Yire- Pres. 63 Inlrzi-mural
Iiziskethzrll 4, Bowling 2, gg.
4. 5: Violet Skull. Treas-
urer 51 Clllllffllllll Orien-
lsition 4, 5: Trizrd League
CARI. W.XI.'I'ER STURS-
BERG, IR., 153 Vassar
Avenue, Newark, New
jersey. 'I rind League.
111111 s1111'l1'r1 111.1 1111114 11l1111'111' I'lIl'1'1'V 11111'k 111
IQIQ, 111111 .Sl'1Il'I' l111'11 1111s fI1lI3'1'!1 1111 1111j1111'l11111 1'1111' 111 l111' 111'-
Y1'I'1Ul1IIII'll1 111 11111111' of I111' IlIl11'I'l'.8'l.1Y'.S' g1'1'11l 1111.s'1'111111 111111 111111-
111111 .1'l111'x. lI'1'1'11111'i1111'1' 111111 1'11'1,'I1'1l 11111111111 111 1111 21111 l1'11111 111
11120 111111 1921, 111111 111115 11111111111-1'11'1'l of 111I' '22 1111.s'1'111111 111111.
H111111'111'1', 111f g1'11111111l1'11 111 1'l!'111'l1IlI'J' 111111 lI1'l'1!fI' lI.S'.S'IlIlI1'I1 111.1
1'11j1l111111'y. 11111111 g1'11111111l1'1111 111' i1111111'1111111'lv 1111111'11 I111' 11111.x'1lv
1'11111'11111g .s'I11f1 115 II 11111'1.'f11'111 1111'11l11r 111111 1lll.S' .s'1'1'111'11 1111111'1'
C11111'111'.s- 'I'11111'j1. .lI1'1'111111, Cllllll 111111 S11"1'1'11.S. rlllll' f11r1111'1' 111111
of IPKIIIII' 111'1'o 11111.s' 11f1j111111l1'11 f1'1's111111111 grid 111111111 llll 111511.
NIAN. 1617 55111 Street
Brooklin. New York. AC-
-IOHN QIOSICPH SULLI-
VAN, IG7-O2 Il8lll Ave-
nue, llz1111:1i1':1. New York.
AKIFEZ Propeller Clulmg
NCIVIIIZIII Club! Trans-
portation Clnlmg Foreign
KLIQORCE HENRY SUT-
TER. 179 N. lslll Street,
lizrst Orange, New Jersey.
II.-XROLD SLVITON, 1962
65th Street, Brooklyn,
SWEENEY, IO3 Monroe
'llClT2ICC. Olezrn, New York.
.Xeroiiritirig Clubg Intru-
murznl Bzisketlxlllg Golf
XV. .Y TXIHRERT
R. N. THOMPSON
'l'.Xl3lS1iR'lI, 315 liincrsoii
Ruud. CLIC11 Rovk. Ncw
I1-rscy. c1i'OgIill1JllCl',S Cl11b.
SXNFORD TAFFET, 2
lfzibyzui Plzlcc. Ncwzlrk.
Ncw jersey. Ac7c'01l11l111g
Club: ,'xf't'OlIllllllg Leclgcrg
Suimkci' Co111111il1ccg Il1ll'Zl-
111111':1l Bznsketlaullg Swim-
NIICHAICI. TEACH. 15110
fQI'2lllCl COIICOIIIASC. B1'o11x.
XVII' York. H0111 G111111111l
Signmg Aliifilllllllllg Club,
X. R. 'l'I-IRICSHNI.-KN
Xlz1n11g1'1111'11l Club! House
Plain .Xss11c'iz1li11113 SUIIIOI'
S111okc1': Class ,Xflxiirs
lS.XI'NI. 3815 13111 .X1'c1111c.
llmoklyll. New York.
'l'liI'l'l'1I.l'1Al'NI. I2 Dun-
gzui Pl1u'L'. New York City.
I'1llI2llIC'C I7OI'llIll, P1'csi1l1-111
1. lixvciilive Scc'1'ct:11'1' 2.
jg. 1: Icwislu Cullurc I'1OlIll-
tlllll0II 2. 3. .13 Illll'l'll1l-
lirmal Club 51. .13 Cmn-
1 L Q1 Fx
11 ' If
11101112 IIlllIl'lllI 1: C11-
o1'1li1111li11g C11111111il11-1' of
C111111111'1'c1i:1l Clubs. jg. 1.
511601. New York City.
.11f11II1 l'11iS1g111113 1iIll1I'111'l
l91111k .lI1'111111i1111g I'11111't
S1'1'11l1: .Yl11I11IX'f flOlIIlIIi'l'CC
Iiullcliu .X1lv1'1'1isi11g' Staff
1. ,Xclvn-1'lisi11g AIZIIIZIQCI' 2.
llilsilwss NILIIIIIQCIA 3, Fra-
l1'l'11iI1' Ii1li1o1'.1: Nlsirkcl-
lug 511111-11' 1: NIIIIIRIQC-
1111-111 Club ll Sniolxcx'
I.. A. IISH
flOlllllllllCC. Pliblicily' 1. 2.
3:2 I,l'Olll C11111111iltc1-. P11b-
Iicilv 1. 2. 3: C0111111c1'f'C
Book Stuff 2. jg: Co111111c1'cc
Yiolct Slilfli. AclvC1'1isi11g
AIIIIIZIQCI' .12 Cl1c1'1'l1-:uling
Squrul .12 Sciiior Repre-
sc111:11i1'c to SIIIKICIII C1111114
oil: C11-cl1:1i1'111:111 Clubs
llclcgzuc. Aswmmcizitccl Col-
lcgizilc Press Convention.
XYIIIQIYOI' Ruud, XVcst
li11glcw11c11l, New AI1'1's1'y.
Ii. XY. 'l'liITEI.I3AIIM
l1. B. TISCHLER
I.Ol'lS TISCI-I, 208 PC1111-
syl1'z111i11 Avcrxiuc, Ilillsidc,
New .1c1'scy. 1710101 S1'1'0ll:
Yiolcl 51. P1'oductio11
Iifliloi' 11 Yursity Football
TISII. 919 Park Place,
B1'ooLl1'11, New York. Beta
C1111111111 Signzag Finance
DAVID ISOAZ TISCH-
I.FR. 276 Riverside Drive,
New York City.
11111111111 ,l11.11'j111 C11111111' 111111 111.'Ig 'lY'Illl11'11 1.11 l111' 1111'111111'y 111
.Y1'11' l'111'1.' U. .S'1Ilf11'1I1.X' 111111 fI1I'I111Y 11Il'1lI1l1'1'.Y. "ll"1l11 111111," ILS'
111' z1'11.1 11111'1'1111111111'11' 1'11111'11 111' 111.1 l1.S'A'l1I'1111I'.V, j111.1.s'1'11 111111151 111
-111111' 111.111 11f11'1' fif11'1'11 N'I'l1l'.Y 111 I111' '11111'1'1'111i111' 1111111 11.1 1111 111111111-
g'1'111l111111' 111111 1'11.111'111l111'. lI111'111g' 111.1 I'1111IfgIf l1ll4Y.X', C11111111' 11,111.1
1l11' 1111111111111 111' 1111' 1'11111'1f11'1'lII1l1 111 '28 1'11111111111'11 1111? 1111111161
111111111 111111.111'1l .111111 1111-111111' g'1'I'l11.S' IIA' ".'11'1:111'1f', 1fO1lI?'1'1.S' 111111
CI1'111'g1' f11l1'I.S11'I1.S'I'1I. l11'.1.1111'1'11 1.1 1111.11 1'x1'11111l1'1'11'11 by 11111 1.11111-
11'1lQ1' 111' 1i.Y.S'I1I'11 111 1111' C111111111'1'1'1' I311111f1i11'.1 1111.s'1:1f!111111 11f11111.
1h1'!'f' 1'1'111'.1 flgfl. A'll'1'l11 Hill" 11'1'1111f, "1y1111.11f guys 1110111 'llll 111
1111' 21111 111111 1l1A'I' Il 111'111111g." 'l'l11' 1ll'1l'f 111111' 1'11111'11 1'1'1111 H.Y1g'1l1'I1
111 111111' 111111111. lI'1'l11B111C11111'111."
M. J. Tucci
PETER TISHMAN. 70
Lenox Roald, Brooklyn.
TOSCANO, 135 Grove
Sl rect, Lodi, New jersey.
I-I. TOSCANO I.. A. 'l'RANZlI,I.O I. TRESTNIAN
P. F. TUCKER M. A. 'l'URKEI.I. L. M. VAN BER BEEK
LOUIS A. TRANZILLO,
ffl Gilbert Place, Port
tlliester, New York.
2Q Pulnzun Avenue
Brooklyn, New York.
IZORRINNA AI. VERNON, 3711 Cl1ll'C'lIClOll ROIICI.
llrooklyu. New York. ADH: Sorors 4.
SYl.VlA IVAGNER, 2155 Grunt
-IUNE WALSH, 4356 lXl:1rtl1a Avenue, Bronx, New
S'l'ANI.EY JOHN TRY-
sou, New York. 131411
MARIO ll. TIKZCI, 316
Waisliingtou Street, Peek-
skill. New York.
IRENIQ XVEISSNIAN, 490 XV. lS7ll1 Street, New York
City. Bl'O2lilC3SlllIg Club, Treasurer 4.
PHILMORE F. TITCKER,
3 Orzzino Place, Baldwin,
Long lslaind. AEII: Eco-
nomies Society, Yit'e-Presi-
dentg Economist, Editorg
Commerce Bulletin Sports
NIE LVIN ARTHUR
'l'l'RKEI.I., 99-29 65111
Roald, Forest Hills, Long
Island. TAQQ Varieties.
A. VAN HOUTEN
VAN DER BEEK, Strat
ford, Connecticut. QNE.
.youu A. VAN H011
TEN, 141 Hadley Avenue
Clifton, New Jersey.
XV. A. VIEROYV Il. VOLANTE NI. XVALLERSTEIN
G. C. IVEBER A. XVEBSTER I.. XYEILI.
V I E RO W, 76 Gordon
Street, Yo11kers. New York.
HENRY VOLANTE, 32
Logan Avenue. Jersey
City, New jersey. NCWIIIZIII
Clnbg Accounting Club.
STEIN. 71 Sunnyside Ter-
race, East Orange, New
jersey. Beta Gamma
Sigma, Alpha Della
Signing Cornnlerce Bulle-
ti11 1, 2. 3, 111 Associate
New Board Copy
Editor .13 Frosh SIIIORCI'
Foreign 'l'raclc Club 1, 2,
33 Publicity 1: Historian
2: Se1en Seas Magazine 1,
2, 35 Associate Board 1,
Assistant Editor 2, Editor
31 Intratnural Track lj
lllll'2llIlllI'2ll Basketball 1.
22 Soph Smoker Co1n111it-
teeg Publicity Soph Frolic
Connnittecg Soph News
Etlitorg Orientation Com-
mitteeg junior Smoker
Connnitteeg .lnnior Prom
Connnitteeg Senior XVeek3
Pttblicity All-ll lfrolic
WALLIS, 230 City Island
.Xvenue, Bronx. New York.
lila Mu Pi. Pi Onzegrt Pig
Retailing Club, ClI2ll1'IIIilll
Publicity Connnittee 41
Co-editor of Retailer 4.
EDWIN BURTON WAS-
Sl-IRNIAN, 303 Hawthorne
B. I.. WALLIS
H. L. WEINBERG
Avenue, Yonkers, New
GEORGE G. WEBER,
2435 W. 11tl1 Street. New
ll,-XNIES ALEX WEB-
STER, 24 Faneuil Place,
New Rochelle. New York.
LEONARD NVEILL, 8g-A
Liberty Place. W'eel1awk-
en, New jersey.
E. B. YVASSERMAN
S. S. YVEINSTEIN
WEINBERC, 50 Glen-
wood Avenue, Jersey City,
New jersey. Beta Gamma
Signzai Chairman of Intra-
murals 3: junior Basket-
ball Team, Captain: All-U
Erolic Connnittee 3, 4:
Smoker Connnittee 41
PYOIII Committee 2.
SIDNEY S. WEINSTEIN,
cfo Oboler, 44 Court
Street, Brooklyn, New
BERNICE WELS. 2.118 Avenue P, Brooklyn, New
Yo1k. Biology Gronpg Broadcasting Club 2. fy. 4:
CAROL Rl"l'H IVINSTON, 991 Carroll Street.
Brooklyn, New York. Retailing Club 2. 3, 42 Re-
tailer: Violet Stall' 43 junior Fashion Clubg Jewish
Culture Ifonnclationg Frosh Hop Conlmitteeg Soph-
omore I-len Partyg All-U Frolic Committee.
S.-XBELLE YELLIN, 1939 Grand Concourse, Bronx,
New York. Hen Party Committee 1, 3, 43 Retailing
Club: Senior Ball Committee, I.,O.W. Big Sister 4.
MILDRED BASSER, 786 Cornaga Avenue, Far
Rockaway, Long Island, New York. Commerce Bul-
letin Aledalliong BulIeti11 Reporter 2, 31 News Board
tg Drama Editor 4Q Psychology Club 1, 22 Radio
Circle - WNYC, WBNX - 2, 31 Fourth Estate Club,
Secretary 2, 31 Treasurerg Program Committee Di-
rector 43 Broadcasting Dramatic Director 1, 2, 3,
I. XVEISSMAN C. M. IVFITZMAN R. I.. IVERDENSCHLAG
A. IVILLEN A. XVOLF XVOLITZ
IRVING WEISSMAN, 412
9.1tl1 Street, Brooklyn,
New York. Orchestra:
Real Iistateg Insurance
wE1'rzMAN, 343 Beach
69th Street, Arverne, New
York. Triad Lcagueg
Marketing Society: Retail-
ing Clubg Swimming
Tcamg Jamaica Club.
W. 83rd Street, New York
City. KIJAS I"tr111:i11g Tea111
ll Junior Varsity 21 Varie-
ties 1, 2, 3, 4.
FLOYD IRVING IVHIT-
MORE, 12 Crescent Road,
liast Orange, New Je1'sey.
458 South Broadway,
Yonkers, New York.
AEIIQ Real Estate Club
1, 2j Finance Forum 1, 2,
gg Foreign Trade Club 1,
2. 3. 4: B1llIlllgCl1IClll. Club
1. 2: Tennis Team. Man-
ager 3, 4.
ALFRED XVILLEN, 141
li. 19th Street, Brookly11,
New York. Prom Commit-
tee 1, 2. jg. CIIZIIFIIIZIII 43
Smoker Cominittec 1, 2,
3, .13 All-ll Frolic Cloni-
niittee 1, 2. 3, 4: House
l'lang Freshman Convoca-
tio11 a11d Orie11tatio11
CUIIIIIIIIICC 2, 3, Chairman
41 AIllI12lgCllIClll Club 1, QQ
For 1110 31171115 1928-29 'fL1'11" 61111111 11.s'1'11 111.1 j1111111'1'f'111 f'1'lIIIl1' 111
11111.s11'r 1111' f111'11'111'11 1111111 111 1111' '1V11111'111 1'11111'1.s,'. H15 I1IIII11II'1'
111111 1111151 1f111'111fd 1111111 11111 1111:1111111111's, Hf1ll1Il1Il1l1H 111111 "Gur-
gllllfllllu. Uf1l11l11Ifl!1,' 1111111' 11121111111 1111' f1'1'.s'111111111 11'11111 1511 1927
111111 1Il1l11I71611111'1J' glI111I'I1 1111f 1111711112 111'1'111 1111j111.s'111' 1-111 l.11.s'.r1111111.
T11g1'1111'1' 111191 f111111.'1f11 II 11111' 111111 S1111 1s 1'1'g111'111f11 11.1 11111' 111 1111'
111151 111 f11111111111. Il'111'11 .1-11 I.11s.s'1111111 111j111'1'11 111.1 11111111: 111111'
1111111111g 11 1Il1l1US.S'11l1l! for 111111 1111111'11' 111 1'1'1111'11 111 1111? ring,
"G111111111d', 1'1'j1111'11'11 for 1111.x111g 111111 j1r111:1'1'111'11 11111 1111131 111 111111
c111?1'y 1111111, 11111 111511 111 Ijflhllg 111 N.Y.U. 115 111111 1111111-1'11111'g11111'
1111x111g 111112 'fL1f11" 3111111 11111111g,'11 111.9 1l1Sll11'11Ig 111111111 111111
j111j1111111'11y 111115 1:11'1I1f1I 111 11111 1'11j1111111cy 111 11113 1929 1111111111111
1e11111. 1111121 N.I'.l'. 1111' New York G111111.r 11111 for 111.9 .s1'1'1f11'1'.s,
111111 1111 6011111111611 111 f21I13' 111111111111 1111111 111.1 1111f111'1111111l1f 111'11l11
s1'111:1'111 y1f111'.s ago.
F. I. IVHITMORE
Refugee Scbolarslrip Com-
mittee 1, 21 Vigilante
Cornmittee 1, 2, 3. 41
Sorial Committee 3, 4,
Cl1airn1an 1, 2.
ARTHUR WOLF, 971
Anderson Avenue, Bronx,
New York. Foreign Trade
Club 1, 2Q Management
tllub 2, 45 Geographers
Club 3Q Spanish Club gl
Commerce Bulletin Adver-
tising Stall' 1, 2, 3: Smoker
Cornmittee 1, 22 Vigilante
Committee IQ House Plan.
JACK WOLITZ, 49
Clarkson Avenue, Brook-
lyn, New York. Alpha
Delta Sigmag Commerce
Glee Clubg Triad League:
Jamaica Clubg Varsity
1 1711 Jesup Avenue, Bronx,
zog E. 13111 Street, New
EPHRAIM S. YOITNC.
137 Girard Street, Brook-
lyll, New York.
ELI ZARETSKY, 76 Fan-
shaw Avenue, Yonkers,
HILLI.-XRD ZELL, 627
S11tter Avenue, Brooklyn,
New York. Accounting
Clul1 1: Publicity C0111-
mittee 2, Secretary 3: Pin
and Seal Committee 11:
Ledger 1, 2, 3, Circulation
Manager .-1. Day Manag-
ing liditorg SClll0l' Smoker
ll. S. YOUNG E. ZARETSKY H. ZELI. S. ZELNICK
M. BERMAN M. G. DUDDENHOEFFIZR M. RODNON
C0lHlIllllCCQ Senior Ball
Co111111 i 1 tee.
125 W. ,-18lll Street,
Bayo1111e. New jersey.
EQA3 111111111 Phi Sigma:
.'lr1'h llllli Slltlllffj Prom
Comniittee 1, 2, 3. Cliair-
lllilll 1: Class Executive
Cominitlee 2, 1: jewish
Culture Ftlllllllllllflll 2. 3.
1: Vlll'l1lll League 2, 3, 41
fi0l1lIIlL'I'l'C Bulletin, News
Stall 2, Associate Fea-
t11re litlitor 3. Managing
Editor 1: Class Treasurer
51: Student Council ffl
Conimerce Violet 3, Night
l-ltlitor 1: Class Historian
55: Music: App1'eciatio11 So-
ciety 3. 4: jellra COllllt'll
51. Secretary 11: Smoker
fltllIIllllllCC, Cll2lll'Il'l2lIl 11.
1111-og IOISI Avenue. Ricl1-
lllllllil Hill, New York.
NIVRIEI. GEORGE Illi-
1111e N, Brooklyn, New
MURIEI. RODNON, 17811
li. 13th Street, Brooklyn,
New York. Beta GIIIIIIIIII
Signing Eta 11111 Pi: P5i
Chi O1111'g11: A111 1511111111
'I'1111: Sigma Eta Phi: C11111-
11i1'1'1'1' Iiilthftin 1lI1'1l1IlIi1111:
filltllll1l'l'!Y? 15111111 Goh!
.ll1'1I11tti1111: Vi11l1't Srroll
1111111 M1'1I11tli1111: Com-
merce Violet 1, 2. Asso-
ciate Office Manager
Ofliee Manager .12 Com-
merce Book 1, YVomen's
1-Zditor 2. Editorial Board
ffl Co111111e1'ce Bulletin, As-
sistant to tl1e Business
Manager 1, 2, 3: Varsity
Sliow 1, 2: Hen Party
Conimittee 1, 2. 1: Chair-
Illllll 3: All-U Frolie Com-
111ittee 1, 2. 31 Prom C0111-
millee 1. 2, 3. 1: Senior
Week Committee 1, 2:
Bla Mu Pi. Vice-President
.13 Sigma lflll Pl1i. Presi-
lVhe11 Bob Lewis mme to New York,
dent .13 Broatlcastiiig Cluh
2, Secretary 3: Marketing
Society IQ Retailing Club
1. 2. Pl'Ugl'2llll Committee
Cl1airma11 gg. President 4:
Retailer 2. 3: Outdoor
Club 2, 3, 113 Sorors 3,
'lll'l'ilSlll'Cl' .-1: Cl11l1s Co-
Oltlllllllillg Committee 41
Co-liditor Class Paper 21
Class Social Co111111ittee 13
SL'lll0l' Publicity Commit-
tee 1: I..O.NV. Big Sister
cl0lIlllllffCC 2. 3, 11: Cake
Zlllll Candy Sale 32 Game
and Card Party 2, Chair-
lllilll 3: Faculty Tea Com-
111iltee 1. 2, 3: Christmas
Parlv 3, 11: Red Cross
U., he did11't 1111110 the
1'1'p11t11ti011 51111111 of hi5 high 51rh1111I t1f1111111111t1's had, but hy
the time he g1'11111111t1fd f1'11111 the Violet t1115h1fth11ll 5ch1111l, he
ZUIIS one 11 the 71llil.0l1,.S' t1'111Ii11f1' 1'11111't1111'11, H1' 111115 hifh 500161
111111 51111 g11111'1l with thc 1111d1'f1'11t1f1l ft'tf.V1IHtttll t1:11111 of 1936-37.
After t11IIyi11g 135 fI0iI1i.S' IIS tl 51111113 111' 111115 high 51'111'1f1' i11 the
city with 2211 IIS It j'lttIiU'l', Illlli I'tti'llIf6i It 51f1:1111d-t1'1111i 71071117111-
ti1111 with the 1111-Met1'11p11lit1111 c11111t1i1111ti1111. His h1'iIli1111t
1'111'1'1'1' was 1'Ii11111x1'd 115 he 111115 ele1't1'1I Cltflfftitl in his senior
e111nj111ig11, and 111115 111111111 Il j105iti1111 1111 the 1111-tlfet. Slfbldd.
The six-foot w1'111'1'1' of 711t77?I1I'i' 12 1'1'1t11'1f51f11t1'1Z thc S1:h011l of
C01111111f1'c1e 1111 the lJ71dl?l'g't'lld1Itti6' AthI1'1tic Ii11111'd. H11 is now
plnyiiig with Troy in the Upstate L1'11g111', 11ft1f1' 5jJ1'11di11g ll
561151111 115 1111 11Cc'111111t1111t 111111 t1115k11th11tI 1111131111 with OlITi1ItClIS.
His 11111111 h1'11th121', N011111111, is f111'1111'1' Violet fe111'i11g Cllllilllitl,
111111 i5 1111111 11111' 11 the 1111ti1111'5 l1'111ti11f1 11i15111f111.
NCLUDED in tl1is
I., undergraduate s e e -
"-A'- tion are all the day
- and evening classes
K E i11 the School of
counts, Zllltl lfinaiice except the two SCl1lO1'
classes. Tl1e clay classes 11eecl no explana-
tions, but the nigl1t classes do. Because a
night stude11t is limited to taking twelve
1JOlI1lS of ereclit, it takes him six, instead of
four years, to complete his college course.
Although the clay and night classes are
separate e11tities with separate ollicers, tl1e
clay and evening groups combine forces i11
their big social undertakings. These i11-
clucle the smokers and hen parties and tl1e
class lormals. o Besides the various com-
hinecl ltnictions oi' hoth clay and night
groups, the respec'tix'e classes hold separate
aflairs ol' their ow11. These affairs inelucle
clancies at Lassman Ielall, howling parties,
SXVllIllllll1g' parties and various inlornial
hull sessions. .SX clistinction between tl1e
night and clay classes is made in tl1e titles
given tl1e respective classes. Tl1e clay classes
are known as the regular lreshman, sopho-
more. and .junior classes, but tl1e night
groups are represented as to their year of
graduation. Tl1is year the night classes
were, 1943, 1944, 1945, lgrlli, and 1947.
As indicated in tl1e write-ups that follow,
the "undergraduate" classes all participated
in active years. o The presidents of tl1e
day classes were as follows: junior class,
Oscar Seltzer, sophomore class, Joseph
Shenkerg freshman class, Victor Fuchs,
Class of 194 53, Lawrence Manclellg Class of
1944, George Croner: Class ol' 1945, Nl.
NVeinbergg Class ol 1946, Arthur Frank,
a11cl Class of 19117, Harold Schneider.
llwrc' nl rwork nw' Iwo .wuior flllHffc'fIlIl.S' xllurvirlg IIII llrlclcr-
gfllflllllflf how c'lm.1' furzflx mv cII.1Iril111lr'cI.
lunior I'wsi1li'nl Ozzie Swllgn liglllx nj: lugninsl VIIIIND
nfvl Io l1u.vI of IIN? lull' Ilwnn jollnvon
l'l'll conlidence that they possessed
line capabilities in the administra-
tion of student atlairs, the members of the
Class olf 1943 entered their lower junior
year with enthusiasm and high hopes lor a
successful year, Following in the success-
lul lootsteps ol' last year's president "Chip"
Anthony, President Ozzie Seltzer was be-
hind the many successful events held dur-
ing this year. The Class ollicers were aided
by the line spirit and cooperation demon-
strated by the members ol the Class. 0
Nlany members ol the Class participated
actively in school functions. Rhoda Fried-
man, one of the outstanding co-eds of the
class, was vice-president. Miss Friedman
was also active on the Vlolel and the Bulle-
lln. Claire Rosenstrauch, another active
junior co-ed, was secretary of the House
Plan Council, and president of the Hamil-
ton House Plan. Bernie Bishop was active
on the Student Council as .junior represen-
tative, and was also active on the Violet.
Herb Sandel, treasurer ol the Class, was
business manager of Varlelies, and Paul
Young and .-Xl Rosman, publicity chairmen
ol' the class, were outstanding on the Violet
and Bulletin, Lillian Rubenstein was sec-
retary ol the Class, and Lucille Cohen was
historian. 0 Lassnian Ilall socials were
unusually successful, and intramural sports
received much attention. On December 19
the junior class participated in its lirst big
event ol' the year with the members ol the
Class attending a conibined soiree and
smoker. 'lied Steele, UThe All-American
lelevision Klan," who stars on VVjZ's 'Llloy
Meets llandu program, addressed the as
sembled group. Professor Alfred M. Niel-
sen also spoke. '1'he soiree and smoker was
held at the Hotel Abbey. Music was pro-
jzmior Hap. is lzmzclvonuf Ilfniie Ilisllojz. 0 Szuwe 131111 Ilollzwr triple lindvs with Una Merkle lzflzeek to cheeky.
.fit the l1fft11r1': 1.11 Co11e11 111111 Herb S1z1111'1'l, 0 Here are the 1'xj1erLv who 1'1l7l 1111? junior Class 11f111i1'.v.
vided by a five piece student orchestra, in
the beautiful East Ballroom of the Abbey.
The girls received attractive gold bracelets
as souvenirs. Q Sue Crespin and Cynthia
Kolberg were chairmen of the soiree, and
Bob Holczer was chairman of the smoker.
o The final social affair of the year for the
class of ,435 was the junior prom. This
formal dinner-dance was even more out-
standing than the class's successful Soph
Hop last year. A complete 'fprom conscious-
nessy' among class members was brought
about by careful organization. Chairman
V11rieties!Len FIIITIIS tries to sell junior Rep. Bernie Bishop
As Gerlie Berkman kibitzes.
Leonard Hfainick arranged a pre-pro1nen-
ade social for the Class two weeks before
the "big night." The Prom was held in the
Main Ballroom of the Hotel Plaza on
March 28. There the juniors spent an
enjoyable evening dining a11d dancing.
Music was supplied by Iiarl Carpenter and
his band, featuring the three Aristocrats,
Decca Recording artists This outstanding
event of the year dropped the curtain on
the juniors' social season As members of the
junior class left the festive halls of the
Hotel Plaza, they looked ahead eagerly to
a fruitful last year at New York University.
lloz1111r1l fi. CIIVIII, Xezu York Ufs
1111.s'k1'l111111 1'o111'11 for t111fjJ11sl 11111611111
j'I'lH'.Si, 11111.s' 111.s'o II I1'111'1: 111111 foo1111111
.S'lll1' 111 111s I'U111'gI' 1l11y.s'. IVI1111' 1111
lII1If!'1'g'l'III1V, 11111 Violel 1:o11r1 1:o111'11 1r11j1-
l111111'11 11oIl1 flll' 1'1111s111I1? fool111111 111111
1l1I.S'1t'1'1flf111 1l'lI71'I.S', 1112111 1116 ICTA Il7ld
,lI1'111I11f fff1IIH1I'I,' S1fllc"S .v11ot pu! 11111111-
fll'U1l,S'1l1f2Q 111111 !I1I1I'I'Il 1'1'g'11ll1 fll l111'
f,1j'Illl!1I'X Ill f11111111f1'j1.
aw if wmv, .,., .1 f
,f,. at 1- J., I
lnhn lfurliu and Afuiicl Ilnwizlsoii, Iwo 1'lr1.xs njlir'1'r.s of
Ihr' r'In.1.s of Yjjg.
CLASS 0F 943
HF livening Class of 19.13 is pro11d to
dedicate this article to the 111e111bers of
the Class who are i11 the armed forces of
tl1e United States. Unfortunately a Coni-
plete record of all IllCl1 of the Class who
have left to serve Uncle Sam is not avail-
able, but to Milt Ltmenfeld, Sid Lowitz,
and all the OKllCI' 111e111bers of the Class of
1943 who are serving their country the
4g'ers say '4Keep 'em Flying." The Class
of 19.13 enjoyed a successful year of acti-
vities llllll 2lC'C0lIllJllSl1IllCl1l. The first month
of tl1e 11ew term saw President Laurence
lXIa11dell elected to tl1e vice-presidency
of the Student cltlllllfll a11d Treasurer john
CHl'llIl ll0llOl'Ctl with the post of secretary
ofthe Student fltlllllfll. 0 Ill October the
Class l.lll'llCtl Olll i11 force for its first big
social event, tl1e s11rprise tl2lllCC at tl1e Hotel
.-Xstor which proved a IIIOSL successful event.
Tl1e music of Alllllll' Trent was superb,
and as the strains of the last waltz faded
away, the members of tl1e Class realized
that their first senior affair was over. 0
At tl1e traditional All-ll-F1'olicz1t the Grand
Ball Room ofthe XValdorf .-Xstoria members
of the class of '43 joined i11 tl1e festivities.
li1'.rj21'flr1cIr'r1 fresllman, Irv Mond-
.sclmiri is It mm-1121111 track izfnm. During
Ihr 19.12 imlrmr cnilijuiigiz fl'107l!fSC,'IUi?'Z
mon fha rlII'i'!'0IIOiiill71 AA U Intercol-
l1'gir1lr'.s', hz' Cllpfllfffd the high jumja
and llrofid jumji l,'llII7'Il!J1iU?ISlliIJ.Y with
r1'1'or1I jivrfornzmlczfs. In zidflilirniz, the
clizh are .s'corcd If jmir of thirds in the
jmh' wuz!! and high hurdles, and
Iojijwzl off lhzf day with ll hfth place in
Ihr' wright throw.
The class, with other undergraduates,
danced to tl1e scintillating jive of Van Alex-
ander, and the suave, mellow rhythms of
Charlie Spivak and his orchestra. o In
addition the various social functions, 43'ers
were well represented at their class meet-
ings. Potential politicos of the Class didn't
hesitate in displaying their knowledge of
Robert's Rules of Order at these meetings.
0 At the Wiiiter Carnival the Class joined
Aliss MCU-l'fI0TdIII!f,v Linda IVare of
BV0llf1'ZL'l1j', Queen of the junior Prom.
with the rest ofthe school to bid farewell to
two swell fellows, Sid Lowitz, who was presi-
dent of the Student Council, and to Milton
I,unenl'eld, the handsonie happy-go-lucky
social chairnian. The boys were leaving
school to join the .-Xrniy and Air Corps,
respectively. The nieniory of Dean Schiller
presenting Sid and Milt with the Class,
tokens of appreciation will reniain with the
tneinhers of the Class for a long tinie. The
eniotional cliniax of this gathering' was
reached when the two hundred people pres-
ent sang' the Star Spangled Banner. The
spirit of friendship and patriotism dis-
played at the farewell gathering' will always
he renieinbered by the nienibers ol' the class
of' 11.3. 0 Phil Greene and his swell junior
proin connuittee deserve niuch ofthe credit
for one of the finest junior pronis held. 0
The Proin was held on March 28 at the
Hotel Plaza. The night and day class coni-
mittees worked cooperatively to insure the
success off the affair. Members of the Class
danced to the sniooth strains of liarl Car-
penter and his orchestra. Mlith Carpenter's
outfit were featured the Three fXristocrats.
Decca recording artists. 0 In addition to
the regular organized aflairs of the Class,
tuenibers participated in howling ntatches.
ping-pong contests. heer parties. and inl-
proniptu fiery war hull-sessions. Due to the
war inenihers of' the Class of 'rpg who may
never return to complete their senior years.
are deteriuined to niake their -junior year
as successful as their other years spent at
Xwu' Yorl.'.s' l'111'1 'f'1'.vilr's lifillf' uznjor .vjmrt C0llL'llc?S
1'r'jn'es1'11l ll lolul of zffglfl-fozfr yf'flr.s' of I'OIl1lIlIlI'1l
forlclling nt ilu' f"1'olf'l lIl.S'l1AlIll1.UII. Cnurlz Ifmfl
Von lfllfrlq, of lllf' lrnrl: uml liwlfl sqllfllls, is in
his Iwwllly-211'11ll1 ywnr of .w'1'1tif'r fulfill' Hill Alr-
flllfllly, lmsclmll Hlf'IIl1H'.Yl'1.ll.Vllll'l Illik' la'r'11ly-fits!
.W'1I.X'UII this .S'fIl'lIIQ'. llozwrrrrl tl. Cnnrz lmx 'jiIlSl com-
jnlwlnfl his 1'1i11r'l1'm1Il1 .X'!'fIXUIl will: llm Ytrfmily
lm.vl:1'1l111ll leant. julio .lInJ'l1'm': Cflslwllo, llnll
OfIfllllllff1'I1!'lHQ'lOIII'lI, has llI'I'll in ITIIIIJQY? of lllr
.S'l'UlH'ClSIlIl'lI for lllf' fmxl fiflmw ywfrm.
llozttrrrfl ti. Cu111l,j1H'.w'r1l l'iolr'l lm,s'l.'r'llmll com ll,
wtus om' of lllr' gTt'fIlI'.K'l Illl'lll'UlllIll Kll,1lf'lf'.Y lo
:lolz lln' l'folr'l. Cami r'nH1r'rl 1'vu'.w'ly lr'll1'r.s' in
foollmll. lm.s'kwtlmll, lmxwlmll, lmrlc, and wnfsllizzg.
I"o1' ll limr' 111' was also l'1'olr'l foollmll roncll.
.llisx 'flfn-f'rl0rnlflr"' Ijllllll lf'urr' doing llrr' lfil Io .trll Illlllhlll' l'r'o1n lflrlt.
. tt.. be vk.. .Ai ,
Iflllill a successful freslnnan year, the
sophomore Class returned to school
cleterniinecl to nialae their sophomore year
even more active. o Ollicers who were
electecl at the encl ol' last year were Aloe
Shenlier, presiclent: Mal Hochenberg, vice-
presiclent: Ray Knpchinslty, treasnrerg
Ronnie Uolcl, secretary ancl -leanne Gleber-
nlan. historian, Because Ray Kupehinsky
ancl Ronnie Uolcl clicl not return to school,
Presiclent Shenlaer's lirst ollicial act. was the
appointment ol' Bob lllollowitz as treasurer
antl Dolly Meltfer as secretary. 0 Class
meetings were helcl regularly every '1'hnrs-
clay alternoon. ancl class activities quickly
got uncler way. During October the first
social was helcl uncler the Cllfli1'lllZlllSl1llJ of
Corcly Philips ancl liuclcly Lowenlelcl. 0
.-Xt the all-Coninierce clance on October 6,
an attempt. was niacle by the ntenibers of
the lreslnnan class to kiclnap class prexy
Aloe Shenlier. Ilowever, Shenker startecl to
talk his way out ol' the kiclnaping, and
linally evaclecl his captors. 0 The tracli-
tional Sophlfrosh tug-of-war was won by the
lil'CSlll1l2lll in a closely contestecl fight. Alter
the lfrosh won the thircl pull, a free-for-all
lollowecl when the lrosh triecl to niake the
Sophs kiss Caribalcli's toe. 0 Plans for
'Al,!'I'Yi!I1'lIf Ql frr' SlI1'llfJ1'l' rj f1'r ll:i11g" 0 ylfffflll nl Illr' Sojllm-
mon' flllllll' 0 l.o1t'1'r Icfl: Holi lI'r1lfort'iIZ. 'l'I'1'rl.v11rr'r', H1111
,Hal llorl:r'nl1r'rg. l'in'-l'rr'.s'icIr'l1I.
H!'HllIl'lI .llrrvcly xlwrjljlfrig' .'Xv!'7t' York
llIlf1'Il'li.S'lfVY fl'I'.YllIllIHI .vlrol fm! xlar,
looms' as ilu' logiczzl .vl1ccr'.s'.wn' io
Ciworgf'tf1zwl'x .All Blozis for wnrsiiy
Il'l'fg'1lI' lllIllY'l.Y nav! S!'lI.YfHl. Mayer, who
lips Ihr' .wnlw ul well owl' 200 IJOIIIIIIS,
won ilu' .Yew l'o1'!: PSAI, shot fmt
1 rozwn forlflr'.swlollrf.rfrrtfglliy1'flT'lU2'll1
ll lnww' of 52 fccl loim 1IlI'l7K'.Y 111. 111.8
fllllll llfgll .vcllool 1l1r'1'l.
tI1e s111oker Zllld hen party were started with
tl1e appointment of Howie Kane and Ber-
nie Tuttleman as smoker chairman and
Sylvia Grossman and Gail Silvert as hen
party cl1airn1en. In order to increase inter-
est in the affairs and to quicken the sale
of bids, a pre-smoker da11ce was held under
the direction of the Social Co111111ittee. 0
lflaborate pla11s were lIl2ltlC for tl1e affairs,
but to the KllS211JlJOllllll1Cllf of CVCTYOIIC.
111a11y of these plans had to be cancelled.
As a result of the drop in tl1e sale of tickets,
the s111oker Zllld hen party were held to-
gether at tl1e Hotel Claridge on December
12. Among the guests were Miss Reutiman,
Dr, Jules Backman, Dr. Hayward Hol-
bert, a11d Professor C. Hayes Sprague. 0
Attractive N. Y. U. gold keys were given
to the boys as souvenirs, and the girls re-
ceived genuine leather-bou11d address
books with HN. Y. U." imprinted on the
front. Two of the chairmen, Howie Kane
and Sylvia Grossman, were absent fro111 tl1e
affair, Howie because of an appendicitis
operation, a11d Sylvia because of her forth-
comingmarriage. 0 UIlClC1' the editorship
of Dick Galef, attempts were made to con-
tinue last year's Frosh News as the Soph
News but the Student Council refused to
subsidize the paper. However, several is-
Here at work is the class 11T!?SI'fflf11f,. 1111: Sl11'11k1'1'. 1'11::I1'1I.
but interested are two fellow oU?11'1's 1i.sI1f11i11g I0 his
P11lili1'i1111.s', fl j1ij11', 111111 Il s11j1l111111111'1'.
sues did appear, which were paid for by
members of tl1e Class, and a fi11al souvenir
booklet was published for tl1e Sophomore
lfrolic. 0 Other class committees which
fvllllf'flOllCKl during the year were the Publi-
city Committee under tl1e chairmanship
of l,2ll'l'y K irste11, and the ll1U'2llI1llI'21lS Gom-
111ittee headed by Nfel Beyer and Eddie
Meyers. 0 Highlight of the Class' social
activities was tl1e Soph Frolic held on
Saturday evening, April 18. The affair was
held at the Fmbassy Room of the Hotel
.-Xmbassador. Nfuch praise goes to chairmen
.ferry Gold a11d Joe Samuelson for a suc-
cessful and ltlllg-U1-lJC remembered affair.
Clllllillg' f111111 tl1'111'g1f ff'11sl1i11g11111 High Sch1111l,
hig li1'1'11i1' .l11r'1111s h1'1'111111' Il .S'f1If'f1.IIg' f111'l:f1' wilh
lh1' 111518 f1'1'.sh1111111 f1111Il111ll l1'11111. ffs ll s11j1l111111111'1',
lh1' 211.1 1111111111 f1ifI1'7lllIII h1'g1111 fI1'l'lIkI'lIg' up lhe
11j1j111.sili1111'.s' j1l11vs' 1'1111si.sl1?11lly. Hr' s1'11s1'1I wh1'1'1'
the fillly was going, 111111 los! 710 111111: ill Qffffiillg'
f,l1'l'I' 111 .sj111if fill' f1111. Hy flll' 11h1s1' of his .s11j1l1
1'11111j111ig11, h1' wns 1'11l1'1I so liighly 111111 Sf1f111'11s
A'fllTf1'If him fIQlIfII.S'f I"111'1Ih11111. 1111111115 w11s Il reg-
11f111' i11 his 1-Illlifli' y1'111', 111111 Ih11s1' who w11Ich1'1l
llf7Il 1'h111'gi11g fll7'O11g'fl his 11j1j111111'11t'.s' f111'w111'1l
w11fl.r f11'1'1li1'l1'1I 1111 11ll-:f1111'1'i1'1111 f11!111'1' for lh1'
.XvI"ll' Y111'l:1'1'. ll1111'1'1'11'1t, ihis .s111111111'1', Big B1'1'11i1'
l'IlfI-.S'f1'Il i11 Il111'h' S11111'.r 111'1111'1I f111'1'1's. .41 11111111
111111111 ill Sflllfll C111'11li1111, 111' was 1'I1'1'i1'1I 11111111111
11f lh1' f1111lh11fl I1'11111 Ihrrl f11'11l 51111111 of the 1111-
ffU7l'.X' 11Ilf.X'fIlII!ffIlg' 1111Il1'g1' oillhls. 1111111113 was 111.111
ll 1111'1g-111 1111111 Tl'ffl1 the 111111: I1'11111.
CLASS 0F 944
ESPITIC the varied business activities
of Commerce evening students, the
Class of T44 has been able to maintain its
past record of activity in the school. 0
In conjuction with the war effort many men
of the class have enlisted in the Army,
Navy, .Xir Corps. and Marines. Other stu-
dents, besides working all day, have found
time to attend first aid classes, become air
raid wardens, and knit for the Red Cross.
0 In addition to aiding their country
these busy students have given time and
energy to the service of their school and
have planned activities and social affairs
affording every member of the Class an
opportunity to enjoy himself in the com-
pany of his classmates. 0 Last year the
"sages'l of Commerce predicted an active
future for the class of 744, and in fulfillment
of this prediction the Class enjoyed the
most varied program in its eventful history.
o The "INCH affair was the junior Prom,
held at the Hotel Plaza. The flowery fra-
grance of spring and soft sweet swing of the
orchestra provided a happy atmosphere of
frivolity. 0 The flimsy swishing evening
gowns and the dashing formal military uni-
forms Which spotted the dance floor added
color and dignity to this prom. The fine
food and the spirit of good fellowship that
prevailed made the Prom an affair that will
long be remembered. 0 The Class of 21.1
helped make an informal Halloween dance
at the Hotel Astor a tremendous success.
This dance, sponsored by the Evening Stu-
dent Council, was enhanced by the attend-
ance of many 'fhobgoblinsn from the Class
of '44. Q The popularity of the Hotel As-
tor affair was so great that it will probably
become a regular junior class feature in
the years to come. o Another outstanding
affair attended by many couples of the
Class of y44 was the night YVinter Carnival
field December 13 in the Grand Ballroom
of the Hotel Delnionico. Marilyn Mack was
the popular vocalist who accompanied
Artie Trent's Radio Swingsters at this great
Carnival. 0 Deans Kilduff and Schiffer,
Professors Jenkins and Harris, and Doctors
Nielsen and Holbert were a few of the
faculty members who attended the dance.
Urn. fflflllfli IIHllIIlIlI'l'IfflY fzulnlzv Orfrr ilu' .sl1r'r'z',s'.x of his Salurrlay mtrvziizg rlflllnw rl! I.rlx'.rn1zl11 Ilflfl. 0 .ffl lllz' 'right
arf: offirrfrs lx'l1'.f1'a1If. Trr'n.s11r1'r, and Crrnier.
Cll1111lI.1lS 111 11l'l1 111111-111' S1I111l1.X' 11'j1
111111111 11115 v1'111' 111 .S'l'1'T'I' 111 1111' ll1'1l1y'.
1lI111'1 l.11:111'4, 1111s111'11111l1 11111111111 111111
l1!l1'7l'1i1l F. 111'l11'1', 11111111111-1'l1'1'1 111 1111'
1942 1,'1'11.s.s'-111111111131 511111111 111'1' 1111111 1111-
1111111 1'1f1fe111ly j111111'1l 1111' 111'1111'11' 111111'1'.s'
111151111111 111111 D111111l11j1, 111111 f10Zl'111'11
111111 l.11111s 'I'1.s'1'11.
0 The huge success of the Carnival was a
great tribute to President Lunenfeld, chair-
man of the allair, who left school shortly
after to enter the United States Army Air
Corps. The Class ol' 14.1 proved that its
n1e111bers were more than social lions, when
they topped the held in many athletic
tournaments. The howling team met the
best that Commerce had to oder and made
a creditable showing. Interclass basketball
was also participated in by the Class ol' 11,-1.
0 George Groner, chairman ol the social
I1111'.s 111' Agn 111 f.'111111111'111' 1011!
.1I'11U11 111 11 1111.x.x .r111'11l1.
committee, did a line .job ol' reviving the
Saturday evening dances in Lassrnan Hall.
You would have but to peek in and see the
smartly dressed evening students doing the
Conga and the Rhumba to know that these
Saturday night dances were terrilic suc-
cesses. o The Class ol 11,1 may look back
at the close ol' the year with a justified feel-
ing ol pride in their achievements. XVith
the same line cooperation ol' both olhcers
and classmates, that '44 intends, next year,
to surpass its already line record.
.fl .Y1'111 Y1111' 1'. s11j11111111111'1' 11111.s'11' 111111111 1.5 111111
of 11111 111281 71lf1111f1'l .Y'1l'111I11l1'1'.Y 111 l111' 11. S. 111
1111111111111 111 111111111-1111Ig 1111' l'11111'l 1111'1'111111'11s,
.l11s'.s l11'11'111f 1f1111l.Y T1'!11'1'.YI'111.K' 11ll' ll'111111'11.v 31111111-
111111g ,Al.s'.s111'1'1111'1111 111 1111 1111' 111g 1I1111111'I11' 1111'1'1s.
C111111111'1'11".s' l'lI'1'Il l31'111111111l1 11'11s 1111111111'1' 11111111-
Sfflj' 111 1111' ,.l2 1'11-1'11 .s'1l111111. T111' 1'11111f1 girls 11111111
111111111 ll 1111111 of .Y1'1'1'111'Y-!'lig1l1 1111'1111'11'.s' 111111 11111'
1113 111111 1111131 .S'11.S'1Il1111'11 l1111'11'1'11 111'f1'111s 111
1'1g11l1'1'11 v1'111'.s' of 11111'1'111111'g11111' 1'11111111'11111111.
N the minds of many upper-classmen,
the Class of 1946 picked a hectic time
to start their college career. Despite scoffs
of sophs, juniors and seniors, and despite
the war, the frosh have done a good job
and have gone a long way in convincing
many upper classmen that the Class of '46
has the goods to become the first war fresh-
man class of the School of Commerce in
twenty-four years. 0 Coming into the
school unorganized, the Class needed a
couple of able bodied seniors to advise and
guide them. The two seniors appointed by
the Student Council were Rocky Pellettieri
and Stan Katz. Both men had their hands
full in breaking in the neophytes. Mfhen
the Student Council wanted to combine
the frosh and soph smokers, it was up to
Stan and Rocky to convince the Council
that the freshman class was strong enough
to have its own affairs. To both Rocky
and Stan go credit for organizing the Class
and starting them on their potential four
year trek. o On Uctober 6, the women
of the class were feted by the League of
YVomen. It was the annual Big Sister Tea,
at which time the freshmen were assigned
to a Big Sister to whom they could go for
advice. This proved a very effective means
of introducing the freshmen women to the
activities of the School of Commerce. The
Big Sister Tea was supervised by the two
senior chairmen, Dorothy Meyer and Inez
Freer. o Afterafew class meetings, which
were well attendedg a spirited frosh-soph
tug of war, which was won by the froshg
and some fun-filled socials at Lassman Hall,
the members of the Class felt they knew
enough about each other to settle down
and elect their officers. o XVith plenty of
ballyhooing and pre-election spirit, mem-
berts of the Class went to the polls in Lass-
man Hall and elected tall and amiable Vic
Fuchs as their president. Other officers
who were elected were: vice-president, Hal
Turing secretary, Madeline Kurzrockg
treasurer, Sheldon Greenberg, and his-
torian, Toby Cooper. 0 Xllarniing up to
their first smoker and hen party, the Class
of '46 held a pre-smoker dance in Lassman
Hall on Thursday, November ig. At this
informal dance members of the Class
created plenty of pre-smoker spirit with
dancing and the singing of University
songs. o The Frosh smoker and hen
party were held on Friday, November 14.
The smoker was held at the Little Vienna
Restaurant, and the hen party was held in
the casino of the Hotel Breslin. Souvenirs
were distributed at both affairs, and the
affairs was climaxed by the men meeting
the girls at their affair. Dancing followed.
The affairs were advertised with the tag
line "All the cakes and pastries you can
eat." Entertainment for both affairs was
provided by one headliner from the Loews
State Theatre show and several members
of the Giant football team. o The fresh-
man class was brought in the lime-light
when frosh co-oed Renee Sommers was
selected Miss Subways. Renee competed
with many co-eds from all classes, but she
was singled out by John Powers and two of
his models as the Miss Subways from New
York U. o Further attention was
.Yo lsrmlx in llzis ffml. .xrzys Vic Fuchs, F7'I'.5lINZl1l1 Class
showered on the Freshman class when the
frosh football squad defeated the Fordham
Rams 1.1-o. The Commerce 131111111111 said
of the game, Hllourage, determination and
alertness were the liaetors that won the game
for the New York eleven. August Autieri,
Bradley .'lxV6l'lC'l4, Bill Irons, and Allred De-
Nlaria were particularly outstanding' in
their line play that stymied the vaunted
Ram attack." 0 The Frosh News was one
of the factors that held the class together.
The News was edited by Bob lilkin and
made two or three appearances during the
year. keeping the members ol' the class up
to date on their various functions. A sur-
prise issue ol' the News was presented at
the Frosh Hop. Members of the Frosh
News included liileen Diamond, Jerry
Malina and Charlotte Ramus. 0 A htting
climax to a banner year was the annual
Frosh I-lop held at a popular mid-town
hotel. This affair was held in the end of
April. Norman Hleisberg was chairman of
.I Nfllllj' ill 11'l11x11l1'1111 0 Ix'11r:r11l1, 'll7'l'!l.Yll!'f'?' of Ihr l"r1:.vl1
f,l11.i'.s who 1.s 1111111111 I11 I11' Il h1'1111Ir 1l111'1'11 11'll1'11 .rh1' 1.v Il
s1'1z io r.
The gr1f11l1'.s't thrill in ll golf1'r'.s' life is
writclling the 111111 sinh into Ihr 1'11j1 for
Il lzolf-in-1m11. Yet, iTOIli!,'IlNj' 1'1m11g'l1
the only lllllll 1111 the llflf 7101 to s1'1' his
feat was 1101111 Kilduff, lli7HSl'lf. 0 It
was IfI!'L'1iIHl day 1940 and since tllere
111115 1111 s1rl11ml thc 11611711 had decidezl 111
flflfflififlllil? in his fll'IfO'l'lif6 form of rr-
l11x11li1n1. The 1'011r.s'e was ff7'0TUd!'6l' Illld
z1,1itl1 him 11s he jn'fj111r1'11 lo l1'1f-off for
the ninth hole, ll 12o foo! xlmt, TU!'l'I'
11112 110111173 f11111'sm111f with their c11d11'i1fs
llllfl the jJ1'ec1'1Ii11g f0ZlTS07l'I!' with
llzefifs. Following his swing fha other
fifl1'1'n fJf'UfIIl' 1111 Ihr' 1111? 1i1111111f1'g1'1l in
front of lI1'1111 Kil1I11fI, 1'1nnj9l1'f1'Iy
hlrnfking his 11i1'111. Out of lh1f mass in
front of him ll jrijiing 7'0I.l'I' of om' of
fill? f'fIddil'.S' l1y.s'l1'ri1'11Hy sh1'i1'h1'd, "lt'.s'
in! Ilfs I'7l.TU . . . D1'1111 Kilzlzlff had
.I frlmilirlz' szettz' lo lltw rims nl '15, ' llltzfrtot' of lllt' l'fo,xilv Slmztx rlurl at mr'ml11'r' nf' Ihr' I'l!l.X'X of 15. l,r'11 Slrrll.
CLASS 0F 945
OR the lirst time in the history ol? a
night elass. a co-ed held the position
of president ol' the Class '45, 'l'he Hprece-
dent breaker" was Miriam Rosenberg who
was largely responsible lor the excellent
record established by the Class this past
year. 0 liarly in October, plans were set
and many social and athletic affairs were
scheduled. Meetings were held and at-
tended by a large number of the Class. As
the school year got oflicially under way.
the social committee. under the leadership
ol' Ily Nlorganstein. began to lunction. 'l'he
lirst aH'air ol' the year was a dance held in
Lassman llall on November 2 i. 'l'his social
provided a congenial "Old Ilome lVeek"
atmosphere lor the members. Next. the
sophomore smoker. one ol' the outstanding
events ol' the year, was held at the exclusive
lial labarin on December io. lfaculty
guests and members ol' the Class swapped
numerous .jokes over their glasses ol' beer.
0 Not to be outdone by their colleagues.
the upper sophs continued in their line
spirit ol' participation by sending a large
delegation to the XX'inter lfrolie sponsored
by the evening Student. Council. This
allair was held at the Hotel Delmonico on
December ig. Ilere, members ol the Class
mingled in striking formal dress and en-
joyed the "high pointn of the evening
Session's busy social season. 0 ln athleties,
bowling served as the major sport through-
out the winter season, but as the spring
semester got under way, swimming and
basketball were included in the list of
'N'r1mIl1't rlm',xn'l ilu' I'l1'I'IlflIP' .xlrrjl fl1'r1'.
activities. Under the guidance of the ath-
letic chairman, many swimming parties
were IJTEIIIIICCT a11d held. Basketball players
of the Class turned o11t to represent tl1e
upper sophs on the all eve11ing CTOIHIIICTCC
basketball tea111. 0 On March 18 the sophs
111et for their annual prom which was l1eld
this year at the swank Hotel Astor. 0 Xvilll
the ending of the 1941-42 school year, the
upper sophomore class were COIIVTDCCKT ol
the superiority of their Class. Tl1ey were
determined to come back to scl1ool next
fall and take over the title of the best
In his j71'.s'1 I,'011C'gc? fJt?1'f0'l'?'Illl7IIfI?, f1'1'xl11111111 .s'11ol
l1?1111lfI' H1'1'1111f Mayer, ll11'1?w the 511111 53 f1'1'1 uw
1l11,'1Il'.S' to .s'1'L II new m111'k in t111:.i11g 1116 511111 111111
ClIIlIIIl1l10II.S'1l1l1I at 1116 1lI1f11'0j1ol1l1111 l111e1'1'1111eg1-
11l1' 1'll't'f.S1llIlI'll T1'l11: Meet. M11y1fr 111111 Inf 111111111-
.YL'lIt!1ll,, 11111111161 1165111111111 111101: whiz, 1111: ex-
l11f1,11f11 to keep 11115 Violet 114111.11 111111 f11f111 .s'q111111.s'
1116111 1111: lop of llze 1161111 for 1111? 111fxl ll11'1f1: y1f111:1.
The 1111.35 of '15 ix Il1.XtI 1'1'jn1'.s1'11I1'11 111 l111' 1'11r3t1l.v .Sl11m'.
CLASS 0F 946
MID the rt11nble of war drums and
the call ol' the Zlfllly, tl1e Class ol? ,415
began its sopho111ore year with its IHCINTJCTS
eager to prove, as tl1ey did last year, that
they were destined to be leaders. Through
the able tutelage of their president Artie
lfrank a11d their treasurer Otto Meyer, who
were also representatives on the Evening
Student Council, tl1e Class of '46 again
KTCIIIOIISLTZILCKT tl1at it could l1elp make eve-
11i11g Student Council affairs successful. The
111e111bers ol' tl1e Class attended the social
at tl1e Hotel Delmonico on December 13
and the Halloween allair at the Hotel As-
tor. Both of these ailairs were spo11sored
by the Council. 0 The first Class allair of
the year was a dance at I.assn1an Hall. At
this dance various ga111es were played and
novelty contests held, all i11 Zlll endeavor
to better acquaint tl1e 111e111bers ol' tl1e
Class witl1 each other. The number ol' en-
thusiastic SLLICTCIILS that were PTCSCIIL at-
tested to tl1e fact tl1at tl1e social season was
well on its way to lDCt'0lHlllg' a success. lVith
tl1e lIlClll0l'y ol' tl1e IJISSIIIIIII Hall dance
barely Iiaded lil'0lll memory, work was
started on tl1e preparation for tl1e Class
SIIIOTQCT. First 2111 interesting roster of speak-
ers was COIIIPOSCKT, Rosofl's was selected as
the site, tickets were sold, a11d KDCII tl1e
affair was held. Tl1e SIIIOTQCI' was well at-
lClltlCtl Zllltl at tl1is aflair IICXV friendships
were l'Ol'IllCtl Zllltl old l'rie11dships were re-
established. Cuest speakers were nun1erous
Zllltl lood a11d IllCl'TllIlClll. plentiful at this
hillarious gab sessio11. o The athletic side
ol' college lile was 11ot overlooked by tl1e
Class ol' 2113. The bowling TCZIIII participated
111 llllllly 111atcl1es witl1 other evening gl'0lllJS.
Although 11ot winning all ol' their contests.
tl1e ICZIIII lI12lD2lQCtl to wi11 enough games to
call their bowli11g season a successful one.
Nlembers ol' the lfjlllll were: Otto Krznner,
Nlilt l'lCltllIl2tIl, lfrnie Rackmilowitl. Artie
l'lI'2tllli, Zllltl Dick Nlorrisey. 0 To conclude
the year of activity, tl1e Class joined tl1e day
sophomore class a11d tl1e CYCl1ll1g Class of
'45 in presenting the sophomore formal at
the Ambassador Hotel. The aifair was per-
fect. The members of the Class asked for no
more than they received - a beautiful hall,
a good orchestra, and plenty of entertain-
ment. o With the year 11ow behind the111,
the ofhcers of the Class are proud of their
efforts and accomplishments. Despite the
fact that many members of the lower soph
class have joined the armed forces, this
largest Class in the school pledged them-
selves to continue to strive for that most
cherished title, "Most Active." o The ofli-
cers this year were: president, Arthur
Frank, ISK vice-president, Milton Feldman:
2nd vice-president, Richard Morriseyg trea-
surer, Otto Meyer, secretary, John Barstong
orator, Aaron Pinkowg historian, lirnest
Rachmilowitxg and executive co111mittee.
Morton Chaler and Sam Slichorn.
CLASS 0F '47
VENING freshman, the Class of 1947,
entered the School of Commerce five
hundred strong in September 1941. Despite
the unsettled world conditions. these me11
and women kept o11 with their plans for a
life after normalcy would return to every-
day things. o Unheeding the lure of easy
money in defense jobs and the hysteria
which was mounting daily, these freshmen
began the gri111 struggle which six years
later will leave them again facing the world,
but this time with a defined pla11 of action.
a thorough training i11 their chosen e11-
deavor, and a degree from our University.
0 Although the call to ar111s took many of
these me11 from our midst al111ost before
their college careers began, their numbers
were swelled with an unprecedented enroll-
ment of women. Proceeding with calm dig-
nity, the evening freshmen class of '47 im-
mediately began to take an active part in
school activities. Many joined the Triad
League, The Evening Accounting Society,
The Commerce Bulletin and other under-
.-lrlllur Frank sfarls his climb at CUII1lllI'IY'1' O rl! Ilia'
lmtlmn: Milt 1'l6'l!llIIllH, I'ir1'-Prf'sirlw11t, and flrIl1111' Frank,
Tivo lrajijwy gn lucky .tix year mwi, Meyer and Morrisev.
graduate activities. The Class of ,47 re-
ceived recognition as a group at the Fresh-
man Orientation two weeks after school
opened. Deans Schiffer, Madden, Kilduff
and Collins as well as Professor jenkins,
Professor Badger, Miss Reutiman and other
faculty advisors, welcomed this group and
impressed them with their responsibilities
as members of one of the great schools in
the University. Student leaders and repre-
sentatives from the honorary societies
stressed the work of their organizations and
also extended their welcomes to the incom-
ing freshmen. Then came the unusually
quiet elections for ofhcers of this new class.
Unlike previous years, the campaigns were
held without hubbub and ado. Under the
leadership of Howard Anderson, fresh-
man advisor, the Class elected ofhcers unan-
imously. There was no opposition for any
of the seats and the following ofhcers were
elected: Harold Schneider, presidentg Au-
gust Schneider, ist vice-president, Jeanette
Cohen, 2nd vice-president, Robert Huber,
treasurerg Cora Sonberg, secretaryg Harold
Hultzbeg, historiang W'alter Waylisik, or-
atorg Richard Peyser, Seymour Zydney,
Myron Stolzer, Robert Dean and Byrton
Ziskin, members of the executive commit-
tee. 0 The Class was one of the most
active in the school and attracted to its
meetings more class members than any
other one class in the entire evening or-
ganization. Meetings were long and fiery
but ended amicably without dissension.
The Class of '47 held its first social affair
in Lassman Hall early in October. Al-
though the weather man gave out with
wind and rain, the elements were not pow-
erful enough to keep over one hundred
and fifty freshmen and their dates from the
event which was received with such acclaim
that an immediate clamor arose for an-
other such affair which was held in janu-
ary. Freshmen were also well represented
at other social functions in the school. They
turned out in force for the All-Commerce
Frolic at the Hotel Astor in November, the
All-U Frolic in November, The League of
Woiiien's Victory Dance and the Winter
Carnival at Delmonico's. Q Many fresh-
men took part in the Council's annual
Christmas party, the script for which was
written by that talented freshman, Len
Stern. This Council function proved to be
one of the most successful parties ever held.
The freshmen found a new burst of activ-
ity for the spring semester after weathering
their first finals. The outstanding event for
this period was the frosh smoker held early
in April. The members of the Class enjoyed
the dinner, the entertainment and the fac-
ulty's jokes which they heard for the first
time. o The final affair of the year was
the frosh hop held in conjunction with the
day freshmen at a prominent midtown
hotel. Shining faces of freshmen in their
best dress were glowing tributes to the
chairmen who arranged this brilliant event.
Same lllele, who just turned sophomore in Feb-
rtmry, seem just as much at llorne on the baseball
Held as on the Izaseketball court. Last spring, Sam
belted the apple for a .425 average to lead the
yearliug nine with the old slzillelagh. Incident-
ally, Sam is a ueplzew of Tony and Al Cueeinello
of major league fame.
4 5 an
X H in ' T
4 Q ,,
af X 'S
" -f A
ws, W A Q
L f ' fvbiiv A-2,
H z, 122:12 1
if K' LL
.. Lg, 1
fsfwsf QQ k
KW Riff - wma ,
,QA Q K .,,. , K
Q v ir ,' , 7
35 . ' y'.L gg, A
,Aww gl if ,552
,dk M, H41
V Nw L, .135
gm W xi'
.-wg, E E K I
of 2502 We cjfbfchff
Af- f 1 'QM-
v K, ,, L,,..
15055 1714122 . .
4' ft 1-..:-.H ML ,v ,,,,
T ll E S T 0 R Y
0 F F 0 0 T B A L L
ri-1,1-1 ' '- HE curtain was rung
up on New York
f Universityas football
7 scene i11 187 3 when
' the Violet met the
Stevens Institute of
'liCLTlll1OlOg'Y eleven, The home team took
the contest six goals to one. 0 Both
schools hold fifth place honors in priority
ill the 11atio11 for having inaugurated the
grid game as an intercollegiate sport.
Princetoii a11d Rutgers clashed in 1869.
Columbia opened its campaign in 1870,
and Yale engaged its initial foe in 1872. 0
The Violet has played 383 games with 82
oppo11e11ts from coast to coast since tl1e his-
torical battle back i11 '73, New York U's 69
year old football record shows 179 victories,
QQ ties, a11d 185 setbacks. The grid calen-
Courll SIz'1f1'n.s, 152117111 Illlfl 1fl'l'lf0Il'ff'll. 0 In Hn' cmllcfr is
flujrlnin Paul liorolf. ' The bovx rlrr' 1'1'rul1' lo fare lllc
rrrmvl mul ojzposilion. '
, ...,, 7,,,
1 --" fe
"Roxie" Finn ' Len Bates
ClIllH!'f'ff0V lllzrm' and Mr. I". I. Kfnl. prcsidezit of l.'1ziw'rs1ty Counfil flllfllllllff our Iwzm. ' The I'io1r'is halter the strong
7'l'.X'flX .1 X ill lim:
dar for Violet grid teams is not continuous,
for, although there were class and intra-
mural contests, there is no record of varsity
games for tl1e 1877, '81, '83, '84, '85, '86,
'87, '88, Zlllll YQ3 seasons. 0 Coach Bill
Hartwell of Yale was the first official Violet
grid coach, taking over the reins in 1894.
Frank H. Can11, father of Howard G. Cann,
present basketball IHCIILOT, took over in
1898. Bud Ogilvie was hired for the 1899
campaign, Zlllil Nelson B. Hatch coached
for the 1900 season. William H. Rorke was
at the helm for the next two years then Bob
Wilson, Dave Fultz, Marshall Mills, a11d
Doug Church each had a try between 1903
and 1906, o Herman P. Olcott took over
the reins for tl1e next seven campaigns.
Here tl1e Violet grid policy makers seemed
undecided, for in the next eight years seven
coaches came and went. Jake High, Thomas
ark 'fRo1'lc.v" llnrnlnrl: Wyrltt Teilluwl
Reilley, Dick Eustis, Frank Wall, present
intramural director of the Washington
Square Center, Appleton Masin, John
Longwell, and Frank Gargan all had their
individual Violet teams. 0 Gargan, a
Fordham man, was coach until 192 1, when
Thomas Thorp of Columbia was named
coach. In 1925 the famous John "Chick"
Meehan ascended to the thro11e. 0 When
it was decided that football was to be de-
cmphasized in 1931, Howard G. Cann, now
basketball coach, took over for two seasons.
Then, in 1934, Mal Stevens was called
down from Yale to handle the assignment.
0 Uncle Sam's armed forces, defense jobs,
the toughest schedule the Violet has ever
been up against, injuries, and a general
lack of material added up this year to the
poorest season in the grid history of the
University. The Heightsmen won their first
two games, and then went on to lose seven
i11 a row. o Before the season got under
way, Stevens lost what probably would
have been his first string line. Bernie
jovans, Ray Rich, and Jerry Mullane,
tackles, Marty Martinson, center, Ray
Butts and Tom Scott, ends, and Oscar
Blomquist, guard, all joined Uncle Sam's
armed forces. Bernard Feibish, a promising
all-American center, left school to play pro-
fessional football. The backfield losses were
An I'XllIlll.VfI'!I Vinlwl fN'll!'1I u'nl1'1lm' ll gignnlic Tulrznc team lrnnnnzfr their bramf team nrulrs. 0 Slim Rabezak cracks the
line. ' 1'!m'1'Vll01l.Y1' Alorl, I.ia'Iwzuil:, 'f1ll'lffl'.
not so serious. 0 The Violet season
started late in September when the sur-
prising cadets of Pennsylvania Military
College invaded Ohio Field, and fought
the New Yorkers almost to a standstill for
the first half. The score was 6-o at the end
of the second period in favor of the Palis-
aders but the husky Pennsylvanians led by
Bucky Hartnett stuck with the New York
outfit in the third quarter to bring the score
to 12-7. 0 Then the Violet power finally
wore down the undermanned cadets, and
led by Len Bates the home team went to
town to win out 25-7. 0 Traveling to
Easton, Pa. the New Yorkers next took on
the Lafayette team that was undefeated in
1o4o, numbering among its victims, New
York, VVest Point, Lehigh, and Muhlen-
burg. The game was a hard fought battle
of forward walls in which neither side was
able successfully to break through its rival's
defense. 0 Late in the last period, with
still no score, llelfino recovered a Leopard
fumble on the home team's 31 yard line to
set up the Violet's only score. Joe Frank
then faded back and passed to Dave Mill-
man in the end lone for the score that gave
the Stevensmen a well-earned 6-o victory.
0 The powerful Texas Aggies were the
next opponents, meeting the New Yorkers
at the Yankee Stadium. After a brilliant
Violet forward wall had held the invaders
scoreless in the first quarter the Farmers
managed to push over a touchdown early in
the second period. A few minutes later,
Wlyatt Teubert intercepted one of Derace
Moserls heaves, and returned it 7o yards
for a touchdown. Stan Rabezak booted the
point that knotted the score at 7-7. Al-
jack If!IHIlIlI'lC. .Ill-.slnlcrican Alwzlimz.
though the Violets were threatening
through the remainder of the period, they
were unable to account for sufficient yard-
age. The half ended with a surprising New
York U. team having tied the score. 0 ln
the second half, a Violet eleven that had
s 4 '
stood staunchly against the Aggies, was V pivi
overwhelmed by the superior battering i zni
power of the Texans. Derace Moser showed j fi S yt-,,1,,r,g, ,.,, .,,
his true colors, and led an Aggie attack that ft' -.'- ,Z h Z
piled up 42 points. The Palisaders were i f '
helpless against such an attack, and made i
a few feeble retaliatory gestures which net- 7 ,5.I': i Zyl I: 1 A icai Q
ted nothing as the Violet was snowed under pf i'-
49-7. o Refusing to become discouraged, 'i es'f2 ""
the New York U. gridders attempted a "0" 7 'Sd' yyyyy
come-back the following Saturday against i
Syracuse. However the Orangemen com- .,,. T:
pletely befuddled the Stevensmen with the ,Um ,,,,W,,,
most dazzling assortment of football magic AIAZ s 'T 'V
the Violets had yet encountered. The Syra- s s , , 2 q q
cuseans, led by little Bunky Morris, Dick ""i yyy
Wfhitesell and Gerald Courtney, uncorked S ttfi
numerous dazzling bits of hipper-dipper ii ,ti I ,'. If
that bewildered the Violet. 0 Taking to if "" ' V, . '
the road in the hope of changing their luck, 1 ' I if
Coach Stevens' griddcrs went up to XVorces- Rm g1,,.,-f,.,, V -i:.,,,L ter, Mass., to take on the Holy Cross eleven. .--s- .
The Violet played hard and moved the
pigskin deep into enemy territory on many ':Z" i
occasions, but found it impossible to score. CMM ,, ,,yi,m
SIt'1'l'lIS rnuly lo .wml in hix Illilzlrrrig rlrmrlrr lrrzfk. 0 ll'llal g rlf' .t on in Ilzr' Ioflfvr ro 111: 1 llrfrnw lhvgunlw. - lilmrlu lln 1
ilu' Xflll' M111 :vim .x'r'0rf'rI in the FUTIUIIIIII Ganuf.
The Crusaders, on the other hand,
ploughed through for two touchdowns and
managed to win out 13-O. 0 On Hallow-
e'en night, the Heightsmen played the
first night game in the history of the
school when they met the Nittany Lions
from Penn State in a dismal drizzle at the
Polo Grounds. Led by Bill Smaltz and Pep-
per Petrella, the Penn Staters never gave
the New Yorkers a chance, and rolled up
21 points in the first half and 21 more in
the third period. Then, with the score 42-O,
the I-leightsmen took the offensive for the
first time and made their initial first down
of the game. 0 This late rally led by Joe
Frank, brought the ball deep into State's
territory, but, as usual, the New York team
was unable to make the important yardage
before the goal line, and the game ended
in a dismal 42-O defeat for New York. 0
The following Saturday the Violets faced
the terrific Tigers of the University of Mis-
souri, and were surprisingly successful in
taining the Hshow-me" boys, holding them
to a 7-o lead at half-time. Throughout the
first two periods, the Violet forwards played
a stellar game, and were successful in hold-
ing Don Faurot's boys to but one touch-
down. 0 After the intermission, however,
Harry Ice, Bob 'Wade, and "Steppy" Steu-
ben, Missouri's backfield aces, ran rough-
shod over the now exhausted New Yorkers
to score three more touchdowns, and chalk
up a 26-o victory. lt was the fourth succes-
up a 26-o victory. o Tulane was the next
Stadium visitor, and, like its predecessors,
did not prove a welcome one from the
Violet point of view. Led by Bob Glass and
Lou Thomas, Tulane completed seventeen
out of nineteen passes to smother the
Stevensmen 45-o. The only cheerful note
was the brilliant performance of Wyatt
Teubert. T eubert ran, passed, and kicked
brilliantly. The Violets were outclassed,
and did not belong on the same field with
the men from New Orleans. o Two weeks
elapsed during which Mal Stevens prepared
his squad for the traditional .contest with
Fordham. True, the Violet was going no-
where in a hurry, but the men were con-
fronted with the opportunity of spoiling a
sure Ram bowl bid. And it seemed as if
1936 were goi11g to repeat itself as the
Stevensmen fought savagely to hold Ford-
l1a1n to a 12-9 advantage at the half. 0
The Maroon tallied two touchdowns hrst,
a11d the ga111e looked like a ro111p for the
Rams. But Wyatt Teubert's long pass lo
Charlie Heizer resulted i11 New York U.'s
first score in six games. Stan Rabezak's ex-
tra-point try was successful. In the second
half the Violets ea111e within a hair of tying
the score or going out in front. But each
time the New York U. group was thwarted
although it did manage to smear Jim Blu-
menstock for a safety a11d two points. 0
The doom of the Violet was foreshadowed
as the second half started. Jim Blumen-
stock, who wo11 the Madow Trophy for l1is
play in the game raced the kickoff back 57
yards to tl1e New York 26, and a few plays
later hammered across a third score making
the count 18-9. Fro111 thereon, Ram power
was too ponderous. NVith Steve Filipowicz
pitching passes Zlllll Blumenstock runni11g
the Ram added two more touchdowns to
subdue the Violet for the fifth straight year,
30-Q. 0 Though they suffered ealamitous
defeats, the footballers never gave up O11
any game they played. They fought against
insufferable odds and kept digging to the
very end. 0 Paul Boroffand-lackBarmak
were the standout seniors, both receiving
nomination o11 tl1e Intercollegiate Sports
Ifditors Association's All-American team.
llfllf-llurk l'ru.x'nmrl: ' fzl1lll'f!'2"fPIlI'lf I3rl111'zur'l: ' Trainer john llilliulllx 3l7ffllg RMI Cross Im'lru1'Ii1n1s In l'inl1'l Gri1lrlr'r.s'. '
Tackle john Ryan.
IlISTOBY 0F BASKETBALL
4... "i IT H the draft as an
- unknown quantity
Q., A in the New York U.
Coach Howard Cann
l dates early i11 the fall as l1e prepared to turn
out the 36th consecutive Violet basketball
team. o Since 1906, when the first New
York U. cage team was organized, Violet
hoopsters have taken on 95 different col-
leges, prep schools, and military camps as
opponents. Over the SPHII of 36 years,
New York U. basketeers have won 353
games while dropping only 181 contests
for a 111ost satisfactory .661 average. Violet
court 16211115 l1ave piled up the impressive
total of 17,5551 poi11ts, while the opposition
I'r1jmlnr zvillz Ihr' Irfam ix COIIFII Howard Crum, who is
rra1'jm1:.silrlr' for Ihr' .s111'1'f'.v.s of Violet IHlSkI'fllIlll trams in
Ihr' fum! lwrfuly yz'ar.v. 0 fillllfllfll Mor! l.r1zar.
has beell able to drop ollly l.1,fQ7U through
the hoop. Of tllis ll'ClllCllCl0llS llllllllJCl'
11,577 have fallen through opposing bas-
kets since Coach Howard CL. Cann took tfle
controls in 19235. During Cann's lCl'lIl as
IIICIILOT, 9,282 lllarkers have beell registered
against his teallls. o Perusing tfle statis-
tics further we filltl that tfle Violet. has won
69, Zllltl has lost lllll 41 QZIIIICS SlllC'C the
lellllls began playing at tfle University
Heights gylll, wllicll was opelled ill 1992.
'l'he record book also reveals that the Cann-
lllCI1 have C1llCl'gCtl X'll'l0f'l0llS ill .12 of 135
g2lll1CS at NIFIKHSOII Square Garden sillce
1930. 'fhough Howard U. Cann has held
sway as hoop tutor at. New York ll. sillce
1923, by far the longest stretch served by
filly Violet basketball coach, he was pre-
ceded by 9 other lllen at. the Violet llellll.
0 iVhen tfle shoot-and-dribble QZUIIC was
first introduced to the atllletic sclledule.
the teallls did not possess the benefit ol' a
coach. XVhatever tfle reason, it was not un-
til the season of l9o8-l9o9 that tfle cage
squad acquired its first coach. He was
BCIl4iZlIlllIl Hernles. alld served as IIICIHOI'
until IQIO. lllltil Cann took over ill 23.
New York U. court coaches changed nlore
rapidly than South .'xIllCl'lCZiH ll1'CSltlClllS.
ln order of appearance, not one lijlllllllllllg'
nlore than three years, tlley were Saul Melt-
ljllflillg II lfllll' ou! nl Ihr' Nolrr' IJIIIIII? Clone.
zer, XY. XV. llroadhead, Dale. Harold
Parkinson. lvllllftlll Lasll. Harry Haring.
Floyd ligllll, Zlllfl lid Torpe. lVay back
ill l9ofi Zllltl for llldlly years after. the Violet
cagers played their l10lllC QHIIICS ill a dilapi-
dated, fil'2llllC structure up at University
Heights fittingly llllOYVll as 'fCann's llarnf'
lt stood next to tfle present, Heights book
store. alld covered pzlfl of what is now
Ohio lfield. 'l'he first Violet. hoopsters
played only eight g'2llllCS, winning G Zlllll
losing 2. 'l'he first New York U. basketball
captaill was .Iohn ll. I,ongsworth. 'lihat
illitial basketball sclledule was lllade up of
f.'o1l'nnl in IIIHIHI v llvlllillflll is .slill rr! il rrflw .w'xlu'u lrfot.
I A't'HlfFf7VY Violci' fiw: zrnilillg inljzrllfclzlly Io gc! on llzrf
Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, l,ehigh,
Rutgers, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
Pratt Institute, Zlllll tl1e Peekskill Guardi-
21115. 'llwice Violet court teams have enjoyed
lllllJC2llCll CHl1llJ2llgIlS. Q The 19118-o9 five
wo11 lj games without suffering a reverse,
and tl1e 1933-3.1 aggregation went through
a lil-g21lllC card unscathed. The l0l1gCSt
wi1111i11g streak ever compiled by a New
York U. squad totaled 27. Prior to that, the
record had been set at 25 straight by the
combined efforts ol' tl1e Violet hoopsters of
19118, 'o9. and ilfl. The 19118 tea111 defeated
lfnion College in the last game of the sea-
so11. next YCLITQS squad took 19 straight
battles, Zillfl tl1e ltjltl squad racked up lj
wins i11 a row before bowing to Colgate.
.Xlthough they have been O11 tl1e long e11d
of llllllly streaks, Violet LCZIIIIS have bee11
tl1e villains O11 three occasions. 'l'hree l1LlgC
victory Il1Zll'liS chalked up by rival city cage
lC2llIlS. have been ended by tl1e Canninen.
0 In 1928, tl1e boys stopped lfordhain at
28 straight, i11 'go a great St. -lohn's live was
toppled alter a 24 game streak, a11d in '34
the Violet checked CCNY's llllglf victory
l'lIIl. o XVith all three HWVCSOIIIC records
to their credit. a New York U. basketball
llfkllll has taken tl1e national championship
Ollly' once. 'llhat was in 1919, the lirst year
ol' lid 'illhorpels reign YVl1C1l tl1e New York
cagers won the National Amateur Athletic
lllllflll tourna111e11t held at 1-Xtlanta. Ga.
Violet teams have been invited to tl1e tour-
IIQIIIICIII many times, but have not been able
lo take the title Sllll'C '19. 0 It was with
an excusable amount ol' trepidatioii that
Coach Cann be11t to the task ol' molding
the 1941-42 basketball unit. lielore the
SCZISOII opened, the coach voiced a gloomy
prophesy of his team"s chances. "XVe'll be
lucky to win 5o perce11t of Ulll' games," he
said. Cann based l1is pessi111istic statement
Illlllllly on the liact that the draft had
clai111ed his best player, Captain Ralph
I., lo 1.3 lmtwlojl. tilogo11'r'1', tin'11f'I. Cfoz1'u1'rl. l'41v11z'. .Hi11l:, and llrljzluin l.a:r11'. ' Sli! Tin' .wow .Yfltfllfflllil ln' HlI'7llfUIlI'Il flew.
Cllflfllfll I.11zarrlml lllr' flII.Nlfft'S exjllorlr' fm Ihr' bull. 0 lfmnl: 'I'urnr'rsl1'll1n !m'z1'r1r1l.
Kaplowitf. 0 Kappy had been the main-
stay ol last season's Violet courtsers with
his ever-present play. Cann had depended
upon Kaplowitx to ll0l'Ill the nucleus ol
his current squad, but Uncle Sam had other
ideas. Kaplowitz was inducted into the
.Xriny Air Corps during the summer. lie-
sides Kaplowitz, Cami was also laced with
the problem of replacing such finished
players as Red Stevens, Ben' Auerbach, and
Irv Davis, lost through graduation. How-
ever, Coach Cann's downcast expectations
were not substantiated by the records. 0
Hlith Mort Lazar, who had been named
captain alter Kaplowitfs departure, serving
as his keystone player, Cann decided upon
an opening lineup ol' Laxar, Paul Payne,
Nlanny Sclnnnan, jim Coward, a transferee
from Brooklyn College, and Bob Davidofl.
Also the team was strengthened by the re-
turn to school of Al Crenert, who had been
a freshman star. Crenert had been injured
playing baseball in the spring, and he had
dropped out ol? school to take a defense
job. 0 lVith Lazar, Davidoll, and Coward
leading' the way, the Cannnien had tri-
umphed in 9 ol? their hrst io games as the
1942 Violrfl went to press. Up to that time
they had faced Upsala, Montclair State
rlleachers, Queens College, Newark Univer-
sity, Syracuse, University of YVashington,
Fort Moninouth, Manhattan, Colgate a11d
De Paul. Tl1eir lone defeat had been ad-
llll1llSfC1'CCl by lllashington a11d it was a
decisive o11e. 0 The ope11i11g g2lll1C of tl1e
season turned into HCH1' Hlilylliflll as tl1e Vio-
let failed to work 11p a good sweat slaugl1ter-
ing Upsala. 81-243. lt was tl1e third highest
total ever Tllll 1111 by a New York U. team,
tl1e second highest, at the Heights, Hlltl the
highest registered i11 the new gym, since it
was built i11 1932. To show their disdain
for tl1e cage prowess of tl1e Upsala boys, the
CZIIIIIINGH scored at will while holding Up-
sala minus a field goal for the first sixteen
minutes of play. Tl1e Vikings fi11ally broke
through to pop i11 three baskets before tl1e
half ended. Mort Laiar with 17 points,
Jim Coward, Zlllll Bob Davidoff broke into
double figures in the box score. 0 Coach
Cann's hoopsters ran into unexpectedly
stiff competition as they flllillly downed a
surprising Queens College outfit 49-35. Bob
Davidoff, who had been fished o11t of tl1e
Hackensack River that afternoon after his
plane had been forced down, supplied tl1e
dramatic feature to tl1e contest. Bob was
rushed from way o11t i11 New Jersey to the
Heights just i11 time for the game. He
showed that l1e was H0110 the worse for his
experience, enjoying his best night of tl1e
season. Bob pumped 20 points through the
hoop, 15 of them in the second half. Mort
Lazar war runner up with 1 1 markers. 0
Newark University was the fourth straight
opponent that failed to give tl1e Palisaders
Illllfll trouble. The Violetmen toppled
Newark 55-17. o The Violet met its
first inajor opponent of tl1e ca111paig11 as it
tackled Syracuse at Madison Square Gar-
de11. Tl1e Cann111e11 were forced to travel
at top speed all the way to win 34-411. The
Violet was pitted against an alert, aggres-
sive, well-drilled outfit that set 11p plays
beautifully a11d matched the XVl1111C1',S drive.
To lfllllllllll, the Violet was forced to stave
ofl a desperate last 111i11ute Syracuse rally.
Lazar was high man with 13 markers and
Coward followed with 1o. Q During the
Christmas recess the Violet ran into a hur-
rica11e from the West travelling under the
guise of the University of YVashington. As
soon as the game started, it was CVlClCI1l that
tl1e Palisaders were playing o11t of their
class. Coach Hec l'iCllIllll1flSO11,S Huskies re-
SCIlllJlCCl reindeers as they exhibited tl1e
fastest breaking offense seen in these parts
in years. The final count of 72-38 shattered
the Carden regular season scoring 111ark of
68 held jointly by New York U. and Rice,
Zllltl eclipsed tl1e all-time figure of 71,
Sum .llrlfg who Inu jumwl lo ln' mmf of .X'.l'.l'.'.x QWIIIX Irv tmiing :gli jminlt in mu' gflllll' is Ill.Vl tl QIWIII rl4'f1'Htixf1' jllftvw.
us vnu tllll ,1'1'f'. v .llunnv Sflllllllllll. - lfxvvr' 'l'm11il.vm1.
turnetl in by St. Alohns. XVorst ol' all. it was
also the highest total eyer turnecl in against
a New York l7. team. lfour lluskies swishetl
to points or more through the nets. Lazar.
Les Nlintf, who startecl at center. antl Sol
Glogower tallietl io. gp. ancl 8 lor New
York. 0 No cloubt, still stunnecl by its
crushing tleleat in the lYashington game.
the Violet almost sulleretl the sting ol' cle-
lieat at the hancls ol' the solclier boys from
Fort Momnouth in the next encounter. -lim
Cowarcl's best night ol' the season, in which
he accountecl lor I5 points. ayertecl clelieat
as the Violet eketl outa ,115-.13 win. 0 The
Manhattan game was one ol' the poorest
games eyer playecl on the Clarclen court. as
the Cannmen took the laurels 53-42. 'llhe
game startecl out with Manhattan in the
leatl but then the xlaspers l'e11 into a state
ol' suspenclecl animation lor io minutes. lle-
lore the Green awoke, the Violet rollecl up
ij, straight points. Manhattan rallietl near
the intermission. ancl managecl to pull
within a fairly respectable 23-28 count.
'l'hen the Alaspers coulcl clo nothing right. in
the linal hall. 'l'he Violet. was just as batl
antl the game turnecl into comecly of errors.
0 Still in its blue funk, the Violet turnecl
in an inspiring performance against a Col-
gate team. lt ran the Manhattan game a
close seconcl as the worst playetl exhibition
in Uarclen annals. 'l'he Retl-Raiders missetl
an increclible number ol shots as the Violet
won. .13-2.1. 'llhe important leature ol' the
game was the last appearance of Captain
Nlort l.afar in a New York ll. unilorm
beliore his scheclulecl appearance in a U. S.
.Xrniy uniform. Coach Cann was lacecl with
the unparalelletl situation ol' having two
team captains, his two best players, lost to
the armecl seryices. l.alar was musterecl
into the .-Xrniy on Alanuary Ili, antl the Vio-
let felt his loss keenly in its next contest. 0
'l'he team journeyecl to Chicago to meet Dc
J 1 - - V - . 1
laul lfniyersity. XX 1th Sol Cflogower at-
, . . ,... ,
If Ilflffllllg rl-1' ll.x gun! clc'.XlU7l. - .X.l.l . ws. Nl.,lof1lls
v 'Iilll' fI'IlHI.X llll1'!' jus! 1u1flj2lf'l1'1l rt Illini flown.
.flfliun in Ihr' .NvI1fl'f?'IJIllIlI' Qflllll' 11'iI11 Sum Mwle' of .'V.Y.U. mul Hob lfllllgflf uf Ihr' l1'i.s'l1. ' lft'l1!'1lflItff0f zz high 07117 at
fill, Sa'I'Il!'l1.H' g
tempting to stop the gap left by l.axar's
departure. the Violet escaped disaster by a
single point 338-37. XN'ith little more than a
minute remaining. New York held a 7 point
lead and victory see111ed certain. But De
Paul launched a mad rally that pulled the
l101llC team withi11 OIIC point of a tie. 0
Having completed one-half of its 20 game
schedule, the evidence shows that the Violet
has blown hot-and-cold. The team has dis-
appointed its followers against supposedly
weak opponents although it has been de-
feated only oncehby a superlative Xvfwlllllg-
ton five. 0 The second half of the card
will see New York meet its toughest ad-
versaries. They are still in the running for
the metropolitan title, but will have to
show form to take the city crown. CCNY.
lfordham. St. Johns, and St. lfrancis will
have to be hurdled i11 pursuit of lllC city
title. 'llhe Cannmen must also overcome
Lehigh, Temple, Notre Dame, Rutgers,
Lafayette, and Penn State, all IJOLCIII teams.
o 'llhe Violet's success is due mainly to
the scoring efforts of three men. Mort Laxar,
Bob Davidoff, and Jim Coward. Before he
was drafted Lazar dropped in 1116 points in
nine games for an average of close to I2 a
game. Davidoff was right on his heels with
1115 tallies i11 io skirmishes. Bob also was
the chief bulwark i11 the New York defense
system. 'lhough quite a way behind his
teammates with 68 points, -lim Coward,
chose opportune moments for his scoring
activities. Most of his total came as the
1'CSlllf of flashy layup shots.
Tim las! grcrzl lr'11n1-Ilia Nntimzul Inlzfr-collrfgiatzf
l.'lu1n1jJ1'o11,t. I.. In II. IIPI' Ilrfhllv I.eu'i,s, "Tools" IJIIUIDX,
Ifwn .fHl'!flllIfl, Rm! Sft'W!'Il.Y, and Ralph lvrljzlozttifz.
S l GT
'Q ' " -QQ
eslir' ilIl1!'ilHlllll'H, Cnjaiaiii of his 1111111 and greatest uiilrr
0UR GREAT TRACK TEAM
' Hli names of Coach
limil Von Elling,
' iflzif' dean of the nation's
track mentors, and
1 ',-" 1f'fjf3,gf5-1 ,,',- . swift - looted Violet
miler and relay 111811, stand out singularly
in the 51 year history of track at the Uni-
versity. Von Iilling was named track coach
in 1941, and has become known as one of
the greatest developers of runners and field-
event me11 of all time. He has invariably
come 11p with mediocre material and
turned out championship teams. 0 Since
entering the school in September, 1938, the
handsome, well-liked MacMitchell has en-
joyed one of the most colorful and brilliant
careers in the history of sports. The records
he has claimed are among the most im-
pressive i11 the world of athletics. 0 As
a twenty-year-old junior last season, Mac
ran up a series of records that amazed the
sports world. He has never been defeated
in Cross-Colllltfy competition, has tied the
World's indoor 111ile mark, holds the indoor
and outdoor I.C.4A. 111ile crowns, and the
National A.A.U. mile title among others.
0 Many sports fans from Maine to Florida
and from the Golden Gate to the Statue of
Liberty have jokingly referred to New York
University as the college Les MacMitchell
attends. 'l'hroughout the darkest days of
defeat this fall, Machlitchell kept the Uni-
versity in the limelight with his astounding
Viale! I1'rlr'ksff'11s' of 1922. who look .wwalzfl jzlarr' in the 1'f!I.Yll'I'7I l!lll'I'l'UHI'gfIlll' film111j1ionsl1ij2.s nl Sjlringhcld, IH11.1's.
lillfs Ijlffllllflll zwrls Il11'11 lrvmz Crzlzlfiin.
achievements. o The main subject for
discussion throughout the nation was the
future of Leslie Machlitchell. YVould Mac-
Mitchell ever achieve the improbable, and
turn in a four minute mile? YVould he ever
break the standing mark which he holds
with the immortal Glen Cunningham and
Chuck Fenske, the 4:07.11 mile? Track ex-
perts were reluctant to indicate that the
four minute mile was a possibility except
on the fast Dartmouth track at Hanover,
and they were skeptical even about that.
If anyone could do it, though, Machlitchell
would be the man. And he would have his
chance there later in the winter. o As
for the 4:04 mile, the experts believed that
MacMitchell could do it with the proper
competition. He would have to be fur-
nished with a good hard race right down
to the finish. just who would furnish him
with this incentive was another unknown
quantity as the season got under way. Yet
the match makers surely would be able to
find someone. Another feature on the dis-
cussion block as the indoor season got under
way was the fact that MaclXIitchell was in
his last year as a college runner. The army
was awaiting his services. Witli the length
of the war indefinite it was possible that by
the time he returned to civilian life, he
might be out of condition. Hence, this
might be his last chance to set the records
he anticipated. 0 Von Elling stands alone
as one of the greatest developers of track
material. Von, who was born in New York,
graduated from P.S. 83 in 1899. He at-
tended C.C.N.Y. for a short While, but
dropped out to take a post-office job. Dur-
ing his earlier years, the Violet mentor com-
peted with various athletic associations. He
Coacll V011 Elling clocking Il time trial.
participated i11 track, basketball, baseball,
Elllfl football. After his chores at the post-
ollice were CO111PlCtCCl, Vo11 Elling took up
coaching. He tutored the lNIohawk A. C.,
St. Georges Boys Club, 102I1Cl Engineers
Athletic Club, a11d tl1e 268th Field Artil-
lery Cllllj. 0 111 1913 tl1e bespectacled
coach CZIIIIC to New York University as as-
sista11t track coach under HC1'Il12II1 Mantel.
He assumed tl1e head position i11 1915, b11t
left for the duration ol' XVorld XfVar Num-
ber One. He 1'CKL1l'l1CKl i11 1918 as track
111e11tor ill charge of all varsity Zlllll fresh-
1112111 track and cross-country teams. Since
tl1e11 l1e has bee11 t11r11i11g out crack Violet
outfits. I11 1932 l1e was assista11t track coach
of tl1e Anierican track tea111. Track coaches
all over the eou11try honored tl1e Palisade
111e11tor ill l32, when they elected l1i111 pres-
lClCl1K ol' the college track coaches of Amer-
ica. o New Yorkls first major ll0l101'S ill
the track world were XVOI1 i11 1929 XVl1C11 tl1e
Violet captured tl1e Indoor l.C.4A. CTOXV11.
The ICZIIII took these lJ1'Cl11lC1' honors again
i11 '32 flllll y4U. The ,QQ-,110 i11door ca111paig11
was a highly successI'ul o11e. The Violet re-
lay KCZIIIIS tallied three victories at the Na-
tio11al A.A.U. cha111pionships Zlllfl tl1e same
nu111ber at the Metropolitan A.A.U. 111eet.
0 Phil lidwards, o11e of tl1e Violet great
track stars, was a standout for the United
llr' finals lflI'Ull.Lf,l
yllklfllg' - Calm, Cool and Collcfclrzd.
States team i11 1932 Olympics at Los An-
geles. lidwards placed third i11 tl1e Soo
meter Zllltl 1500 IHCLCI' runs, a11d ran on the
relay lC2lII1 which placed third ill tl1e 1600
IIICLCI' relay. 0 The '41 i11door club, as
tl1e Violet goes to press, has Sl10XV11 great
pro111ise. The V011 lfllllllglllffll placed see-
Ollil to the N.Y.A.C. i11 the Met A.A.U.
games at tl1e Bronx cl0llSClll1l. Machlitchell
took tl1e 111ile in 4: 13.11 Zllld ran tl1e ?tI1Cl101'
leg on tl1e 111llC-1'Cl21y tea111 that was 11OSCCl
out by l'l0l'ClllZl1H. In his Ollly previous 111ile
appearance of the year, MacMitchell took
0 Tim z1'nr111 ujz.
the Sugar Bowl Invitation Mile in 4:13.1.
0 Stan Braun, Dave Lawyer, and Tom
Hart teamed up with Leslie in the mile re-
lay races, while Corbin Dixon, Bill Hulse,
Rapheal Freidman, Norman lilson, and
Frank Cotter comprised the 2 mile squad.
Hulse was also entered in the iooo yard
event. 0 The '41 team was scheduled for
appearances in the Millrose Cames, the
Knights ol' Columbus Meet, N.Y..-X.C.
Games, A.A.U. title meet, and the l.C..1A.
Championships. In the Met championships
at the Bronx Colise11111, MacMitchell
opened the season with a victory in the
mile run, and Von lilling' was counting
o11 him for many points as the season pro-
gressed. 0 In the Millrose Games the
ilIIlf'.lIfff1ll?H :1'i1111i11g' the BIIXIIHI .'I..l.I', mile run. 1 Hill
Hulse linzlufriizg up.
fjll vom n1r1rl:. l1'1u'l:.tlrr jon Gzrrws.
team didn't fare too well. But Les Mac-
Mitchell wo11 his first YVanamaker Mile,
beating out Rafferty, Borican, Mehl, and
Culp, in 4: 1 1.3. o Although he lost some
veterans to tl1e army, Von lilling had a lot
of material to choose from for the llltl00l'
campaign. Bernie Jovans, an ace shot put-
ter: Joe Cares, diminutive distance starg
and Don Carney, relay lll2ll1 and sprinter,
all were called for military service. In addi-
tion, a nu111ber of freshmen who were ex-
pected to help the varsity were drafted. 0
Darwin Bruce led a group of seniors who
were to aid Macalitchell and company in
the '42 Cflllllllllgll. Bruce excelled in the 880
yard run and also competed in the tooo
yard mile and two mile runs. Stanford
Braun was a mainstay of the relay squad for
three years. Corbin Dixon, Raphael Fried-
man, Dave Lawyer, Tom Hart, Frank
Remy, Jinx lNlZll1llO and Herb Rosenfeld
were all senior trackmen. 0 NVarrenAbele,
a pole vault specialist, paced six men of the
class of 213. Leonard Bates, ace fullback
on the eleven, was a point getter in weight
and field events. Ed Eaton and John Ross
entered 8811 yard and mile events while
Art Herrforth competed in the hurdles.
Abe Stein and Frank Cotter were sprint
and distance competitors.
l.1's'l1'e Maciililclzzfll easily ruinizing the nnlimml 1-f.x1.!'. ITIISS'f.'0fUlfI'yI'lllllII!1fUIfXlIiIl. - The HeIzl.1ooyr11'cIs Ilchind.
CROSS COUN TRY
OACH Eniil Xftlll Lllling has been at
the hel111 of New York U. C1'0SS-COllll-
try ICZIIIIS since the i11a11guration of the
sport at the University i11 1922. In their
first year of intercollegiate coinpetition, the
Vo11 Iillingnien downed Brooklyn Poly-
technic Institute and City College a11d
bowed to Rutgers a11d lfordhani in a tri-
angular nieet. 0 Vincent. DeI.assiot cap-
tained the first Violet harrier coinbination,
illlil led his tCEllI1Ill2lf,CS to a third place i11
the Metropolitan chanipioiiships. The Hall
of l"lllI1C1'S entered the liitercollegiate Tllll
i11 1923 a11d finished in thirteenth place. 0
Six Von killing-coached lC2llllS have gone
through their regular seasons undefeated.
'I'he '28, '29, '3o a11d '31 outfits were all
lllllJC2llC11. The victory streak was picked
11p again in '39, and another all-victory
SCZISOII was experienced this fall. 0 'l'l1e
Hall of' Faniers have been very successful in
the Metropolitan Intercollegiate Runs. 'l'he
Violet captured first place i11 '29, and held
the trophy for the next year before drop!
ping back to second place in '32, The team
reniained in the second slot for five years.
'l'he Palisaders dropped one notch ill '38
b11t captured second place the following
year, and then took first prize for the next
two years. 0 Captain Leslie Mackfitchell,
possibly the greatest CTOSS-COUl1l1'y 111an of
all tinie, led the '41 Violet cross-country
aggregation to a perfect season and finished
first i11 all the r1111s. The campaign opened
with a 27-32 Xvill over Yale at New Haven.
Nfachfitchell led the field again at Syracuse,
as the Palisaders topped the Orange, 25-30.
0 'llhe New Yorkers played host to Penn
State at Van Cortlandt Park October 31,
and were victorious 20-35. 'l'hey swept
through the Mets, winning the teani crown
as Mac copped the individual title. 0
Machfitchell took six seconds off his '41
course record as the Violet llll'l1Cfl i11 a
perfect score against Rutgers, 15-flo. Mads
ti111e was 2fi niinutes, 32 seconds for the five-
111ile course. 0 The l.C. 4 A IIICCI was
field Noveniber I7 at Van Cortlandt Park.
lXfacMitchell roniped through to an easy
win. his third consecutive varsity title. Les-
lie's victory extended his winning streak to
five years of' hill and dale running. During
his senior year at George iVashington High
School Zllltl four years as a Violet runner
Nfackfitchell never lost in cross-country
conipetition. Isle is the first lllllll to win the
I.C. 4 A harrier title in four consecutive
attenipts, having won out in his frosh year
and in all three varsity canipaigns.
Cnrlrlz f.'lIA'fI'HlI gizfm' ll fm' nf Ihr .vuiorrlsnimi wmnf' jwizllwrs.
ICNCING has enjoyed considerable
success as an intercollegiate sport since
it was introduced at New York University
I7 years ago. Coach Julio Martinez Castello
took over after the team had been meeting
competiton for two seasons uncoached, and
is still turning out expert teams from the
Iiast Building Salle ly:xl'IHCS. 0 Castello
has hung up an impressive record, his Vio-
let aggregations having been credited with
78 victories, 27 defeats, and 4 ties in dual
ff ll Kg
competition. In the past nine years the Hall
of Famers have won the three-weapon
trophy of the Intercollegiate Fencing Asso-
ciation seven times. 0 The '36-'37 and
'37-'38 campaigns saw the New Yorkers go
undefeated in dual matches. In five of their
seasons the Castellomen dropped only one
match. In addition the Violet has captured
the "Little Iron Man" Trophy six times.
The trophy is awarded to the winner in the
foil division. Palisade saber trios have won
three times, and epee squads twice. 0
Miguel de Capriles. who eaptained the ,27-
Oops, foiled again.
'28 sword squad, is now a professor at W'ash-
ington Square College, and faculty adviser
to the fencing team. o Last year's outfit
performed commendably at Princeton in
the Intercollegiates. The team won the
championship, and the foil and epee teams
were also victorious. Arthur Tauber cap-
tured the individual epee crown. o An
impressive nine match schedule is arranged
lor the '41-'42 team. Led by eo-captains
'llauber and Sol Corlin. the Violet. will
meet Fordham, Temple, Navy, Army,
CCNY, Columbia, Salle lYArmes Coeur
de Lion, St. Klohnls, and Penn State. The
Intercollegiates were scheduled for New
York in March. 0 At this writing the
team has engaged in many practice meets,
and Castello has entered some of his pupils
in the various individual tournaments. The
New Yorkers held their own against staff
competition, and 'l'auber. Corlin, Malcolm
Lieberman, and Ira Levy have been im-
pressive in dual tournies. o For their in-
tercollegiate dual meets the Violet will line
up with Tauber, Levy. Sy Cross, Bob
Creen, Lieberman, and .lack Kahn in the
Ioil division. In saber, Corlin the number
one man, leads a quartet ol' Paul Berlin,
Seymour Cantor, XVallace K inf, and Harold
The .Yew York U. fI'III'l'Ilg f!'lIIll.S',
lnlflfr CIUIIFII Cn.sif'Ho. lmw' Hrjllllrvrl
ilu' 'l'ln'1'1' ll'1'nj1on CIIIIIIIIIIDUYISIILP of
lllr' Inlf'H'ol1z'g'f1lI1' l'iI'llI.'IiIlg f1.S'.S'UL'l.ll-
lion .w'r'1'11 limrzs' in ilu' farm! Illilll' yr'nr.r.
l.n.s'l .8'1'll.S'UI1 llu' Violet .s'zwn'1Is111e11 also
lII1HI'KI'l1 flu' foils Irfnms and rpm: fffllll
lillrcs' ns well ns lin' I-IIIIIIWIUIIIIIII rjuvf
qzimagfieagk, . .Qf+:.4?ze.w:fismiQa.:fs:f f ,
Q.4L4.Wt.-1 ft . V, I I I
1 f- 3,3
lin grurlrx' fillillllfll .lffllllf 'I'rr1ll1w'.
Lewis. 0 'llauber doubled up in the epee,
and was t.he number one man ol' a squad
made up of Arthur Frank. Carl Imhofl,
Cross, Levy, .-Xl Shakin. Kahn, Green, and
Lieberman. 0 This is the third Violet
fencing squad which has a major sport
status. 'l'he Board ol' Athletic: Control pro-
moted the sport. three years ago because of
its outstanding record.
l'1'CSl1ll12lll sports pro-
the stuclents of New
ulecl with other college yearling teanis ancl
prep school scptacls i11 l'oothall. baseball,
basketball, track, fencing, cross-co1111try,
ancl wrestling. 'llhe lfniyersity lI12lllll2lll1S
excellent coachi11g stalls for its lreshnian
aggregations. 'l'he nientors wl1o lecl their
outfits this past year were John XVein-
heinier, football ancl baseball: 1-Xl Maier,
basketball: Stephen Alessi, llencingg lilniil
Von lilling. track ancl cross-conntryg ancl
Frank l7'lilesci11, wrestling. 0 Although
the Violet frosh griclclers enioyecl o11ly a
lair season, Coach .lack XVCllll1ClIllCl' 1111-
coyerecl a wealth of potential varsity lI12llC-
rial. 0 'lilhe lleights yearlings howecl to
the 1-Xrniy Plehes in the season opener. go-
ing o11 to cleleat Forclhani, I4-O anal to
cliniax the campaign with a li-6 cleatllock
i11 a11 exciting lnssle witl1 Manhattan. Q
Starring for the Hall ol' Faniers through-
Olll tl1e season were joe lionacorsa. l-OHIICI'
l'llllSlllIlg High School haclclielcl ace, ancl
liill Irons, a grancl clelensive ancl olliensive
center. 0 Coach liniil Von lilling pro-
clncecl another of l1is nationally proniinent
lreshnian cross-country teanis this past sea-
son, the yearling hill ancl clalers clineliing
four coiisecutive wins before bowing to
Nlanhattan i11 the season's last scheclnlecl
clual nieet. 0 lnaugurating its season
witl1 a11 18-111 triuniph over Yale, the cub
track contingent scorecl triuniphs over
C.CI.N.Y. 15-1111, Rutgers IQ-36, ancl the Co-
lnnihia lrosh 361-Gul. before linally bowing
to the Kelly Green 30-26. The Violetnien
placecl seconcl in the Met. intercollegiates
I"w.xl1lf1r1l1 mul lin' lvllI'.Yl'f'Y .N'crir11n111g'rf.
with 48 points. lXlanhattan finished in first.
place and St, .Iohn's romped in third. Ray
Zoellner finished in first position in 16:29.
In IC4a competition, the Von ltlllingmen
placed third with 74 points, Manhattan
conquering all opposition to place first,
with Penn State in second position. 0 Ray
Zoellner displayed superb form throughout
the season, and many authorities recog-
nized him as a ,junior edition of New York
Ufs great Leslie Xlacwlitchell. Track
Coach Von lilling was well satisfied with
the entire campaign. o Coach .-Xl Maier.
a former Violet hoop star, came up with
what was considered the best freshman bas-
ketball team in the history of the sport at
the University. His squad was undefeated
when the Violet went to press, and hung
an amazing list of victories. 0 Among
its achievements was a brilliant game in
which the team scored 126 points over the
VVest Side House. This was the highest
score ever hung up by a Violet squad. At
this writing the team has amassed an al-
most unbelievable average of 9,1 points per
game in nine contests. 0 jerry Fleish-
man, who starred for the Uhrbach AA.
against the Phillipis Oilers in the annual
National Amateur Basketball iliOLll'1l2lIIlCIll,
at the Carden earlier in the fall, was the
star of the team. Sam Mele and John Sim-
mons, two upper freshmen expected to join
I-'nnvlmfrm lfuurll john J. Il'r'i11ll1f1'1ll1llrrrat Iforclllzlm Rally.
the varsity team in February, were also
outstanding for the freshman squad. 0
The yearling baseball, fencing, and wres-
tling campaigns had not got under was as
the Violet went to press, but as usual the
teams were expected to show better than
average records before the summer vaca-
tion came around. 0 The fencing squad
has always been among the top few in the
country, the wrestling combination was in-
troduced at the University only two years
ago, but has turned in excellent perform-
ances, and the baseball team is always
considered among the best in the Fast.
The 19,11 Frzfslznmn fonlluzll sqmul. 0 Frcxlmzazz xlur .lon liorzrzrnrsrl lriclring un mlm llminl ngninsl lfmvllmrzz Ifmsll.
Q M1 X
X if Z J' X
Q 2 ' "'1
lii 1 1
many ya was
I 9 lfllll OUCH the
- 4 1941-42 coed sports
ii 'A,4' 1 in season l1ad not yet
Wssffiiz bee11 completed as
1' tl1e Violet WVCIII to
-V71 N press, there was every
indication that it would be a brillia11t o11e.
Si11ce tl1e introduction of women's sports
in 1923 New York University's coed teams
have been l'lSll1g steadily in the realm of
sports. 0 Rigorous training Zllltl close
LCZIIII-XVOl'lQ were tl1e fundamentals of the
program. Miss Frances Froatz, director of
women,s athletics at New York University,
and l1er co111pete11t staff, coaches Esther
Foley Hlld Harriet McGlennon, who re-
placed Miss Julia Jones as fencing coach
for tl1e year, developed excellent teams. 0
VVomen's basketball, introduced i11 1923,
might be called the H1U0lllCI',, of New York
University's co-ed sports. Although IIOK an
outstanding activity, basketball llZlS had
considerable success withi11 tl1e last few
years. The 1941-42 LCHIII was out to top
last year's line record ol' live wins, three
losses, Zllltl two ties. 0 'Fhe Foley basket-
teers opened the schedule january I3 with
a rousing victory over Upsala, 35-27. Strong
blocking by the Violet guards a11d tl1e out-
standing footwork of Jesse Stage, forward,
proved too much for tl1e Upsalians, Other
11lCllllJC1'S of tl1e tea111 were Mary NVorkun,
Gloria Charambura, Nao111i Zunder, Aud-
rey Clages, Patty Si11ytl1e, Ann Ferris,
Meredith Buschatszky, Phyllis Rosen, and
Ferne Bramhall. Wfith ni11e more oppo-
11ents to face, in the olfing, a tough sched-
ule was looked forward to. 0 Although
it was 1lOt until 1927 that hockey was fully
recognized as a varsity sport for wo111e11,
the first competitors were IIICE in 1924. A
weak front wall lost the opening game for
the Foley protegees at Prospect Park to
Stroudsberg State, 2-o, October 31. A week
later, a rapidly improving front wall was no-
ticeable as the New York University girls
tied Fieldston o-o November 7, a11d tl1e
IICXL day took over Posse 1-o. Another
victory was annexed as tl1e squad trounced
Tlu' girls battle il out in llzc Sclzool of lid gym.
Hunter at Prospect Park 3-1, but i11 tl1e
hnal gaine New York University bowed to
Rhode Island 4-1. 0 Bernice Reiner a11d
Gloria fll1Zll'fllIllJlll'Z1 were frequent goalers
with the splendid COOPCl'2ll.lOll of the rest
oli the squad, Ann Ferris, Lucille l5rah111s,
janet Dunn, Louise Rich, Viola Gotthelll
Jesse Stage, l1ClCll Xklorkun, Naionii Zun-
der. a11d Dorothy Mactllear. 0 New York
University first SlllllCll Oll SXVlllllIllllg as Illl
active XVOIllCll'S sport i11 IQ24 lllltl has con-
lllllletl s111ili11g ever since with good reaso11.
Such stars as Iris Jakobb, li0l'lllC1' Metro-
politan .Xa-X.l7. 1oo Meter Sifllltll' free-style
Cllillllllltllll Constance Haul, back-stroke
lllltl breast-stroke specialistg a11d Bernice
Lapp, a lI1ClIllJC1' olf the Alnerican Olympic
teain in 19315, all received their initial re-
cognition at New York University. 0
Fxpectations were high for the 1941-,112
season. 'lihree of the squads SXVll11IllCl'S.
Helene Rains captain, Marguerite Hoole.
Zllltl Margaret Sanderson, all II1ClIlbCl'S ol'
tl1e XVOINCIIYS Swi11n11ing Association ol'
New York. were tl1e backbo11e combination
of the ICHIII. Miss Rains, a sophomore at
xYZlSl'llllg'lOl1 Square College Zllltl a national
breast stroke Zllltl relay SKVlIlllllCl', was al-
ready re11ow11ed i11 the metropolitan area
for her outstanding acl1ieve111e11ts. Other
lI1CllllJCl'S ol' tl1e squad were Iferne Brani-
hall, the o11ly lll'CSlllll21ll swinnner, Meredith
Buschatzky, Zllltl Margaret Statlel. 0 New
York University lllily justly be proud ol' its
XVOIl1Cl1iS fencing l'CPlILZ'tI.lOIl. lVinner of 52
out of fig ineets si11ce 1928, Zllltl holder ol'
tl1e lnter-collegiate Cll13IlllJlOllSllllJ for sev-
eral years, the co-ed fencing lC2llll well de-
serves tl1e llltTlil121lllC of i'Hall ol' l'i?lIllCl1S.U
0 Miss julia jones, first XVlllIlCl' of the
individual I11ler-collegiate Championship
title at New York University Zllltl coach ol'
tl1e co-ed squad for ten years, was on leave
lor tl1e seaso11. Her successor, coach Harriet
Mc Glennon, was lltllllg' a11 excellent .job
ol' I'ortil'ying tl1e rigorous schedule al1ead.
Sl1e had l1igl1 2lSlJll'?lLlUIlS lor llCl' Hall ol'
Falners, wl1o lllflllflffll P. Costello, H. Twer-
sky, co-captains, D. Starr, Zllltl U. Cassino.
HE dropping of swimming, one of the
University's leading minor sports, as an
intercollegiate event this season cut down
the minor sports program considerably
this year. llowever, the season promised to
be a huge success with the rifle squad lead-
ing the way as it looked forward to another
banner year. 0 'llhe authorities decided
to abolish swimming last. summer because
of inadequate facilities and an uncontroll-
able financial deficit.. Because the Univer-
sity has no pool of its own, it found it
necessary to rent satisfactory pools for com-
petition at enormous fees. 0 Although it
is still classified as a participant in a minor
sport, the Violet rifle team has rapidly
achieved intercollegiate recognition as one
of the finest aggregations of nimrods in the
country. Continuing its rapid improve-
ment in recent years. the Hall of lfame
'l'eam went through its campaign with a
record of I5 triumphs against two defeats.
o Victories were registered over Brooklyn
Poly 'llech day and evening teams in the
four meets against the engineers: two vic-
tories over Columbia. Brooklyn, Cooper
Union, and C.C.N.Y., and wins over lford-
ham, Nf.l.'l'., St. -lohn's and Lafayette
complete the list of New York victories.
Defeats were inflicted upon the Hall of
lfamers by the crack XYest Point contingent
and a strong Yale aggregation. 0 Setting
a new record with oofi points, the Violet
won first place in the St. llolm's Metropoli-
tan tournament, and also roinped home
with premier honors in the Metropolitan
Intercollegiate Championships. 0 Com-
peting against the finest teams of nimrods
in the nation, the Violet riflemen captured
third place in the National Intercollegiate
Championships, with qXrmy and Yale
placing first and second. 'l'he only teams
to finish ahead of New York were the
schools which had defeated the Violetmen
during seasomial competition. 0 Coach
lfrancois lTl'llescu's Violet wrestling team
had a fair season, wiiming two meets, but
losing four, Victories were registered over
Montclair and Brooklyn Poly Tech, while
the Violet. "grunt and groanersf' were sub-
dued by Columbia, Lafayette, Temple, and
C.C.N.Y. 0 Une of the most popular
sports at the University is tennis. 'l'he court
sport at New York U., enjoyed only a medi-
ocre season, the final tabulations showing
a .5oo average for the campaign with five
contests won. the same number lost. 0
'liiumphs were recorded over L.l.U.. Ford-
ham, Brooklyn College, l,afayette and Rut-
gers, and defeats were sustained at the
hands of Columbia, Duke. St. llohn's,
C.C.N.Y.. and Manhattan.
I'gfi.' 0 fffllllfl I"rru11'of.s' If1'.ifl'.WIf llffllwfflfffllg' ll hold.
Jn! amz ez 5 5716215527101
NDER the auspices
of the Physical Train-
' ing department, a
in il' most successful and
ral program was con-
ducted throughout the school year. Pro-
fessor Frank NVall and Jack Kuhn, in
charge of intramural activity, arranged
over ten different touraments. Some ten
thousand students participated in one or
more of the tournies. 0 Handicapped
somewhat by the close of the game room in
the Bookstore, the ping-pong tournament
for the freshmen was run on a small scale
early in October. o lfVorking with Coach
Frank D'Elescu, Kuhn sponsored an all-
University novice wrestling competition
before the Christmas recess. Commerce
placed a good second in the final point
standings. Promising "grunt and groanersu
were selected for the varsity squad by
D'lilescu. A handball meet was also con-
ducted before the recess. 0 'l'he annual
intra-fraternity basketball tournament got
under way at the start of the spring sem-
ester. .Xs the Violet went to press, Phi
Alpha, the defending champions, were
leading ten other fraternities. Over fifty
club teams were expected to enter the
popular club hoop tourney in March. 0
Some excellent plans were set for the
spring. An all-U track meet was decided
upon, the event scheduled to take place
at Ohio Field in April, Violet Skull and
Violet Shield also had plans for the spring
season. The Shield was to hold its annual
swimming meet, while Skull arranged ten-
nis matches between the member fraterni-
ties. o Wlomen students were not neg-
lected. Coed ping-pong and bowling tour-
nies headed the list. 0 Consistent with
its claim of having one of the finest college
formation marching bands in the East, the
'Hu' Srlmol of tjozuzurrrz' liaslcvllmll lmnz.
111' 111'1f1'1' 1I7lI'Il' llI'D'llI'l'1 plzlyrrl ,lilly-flllllg.
Ncw York UIl1X'C1'S111' 11211161 1211110 1111'1111g11
w1111 2111 1111pr0551V0 51111w 211 01'0ry 111111112111
g211110, 211111 2111110110 117111651 211 1V1l1l'1l 11
lJ12'1yC11. o 'l'11r1111g1111111 1110 502151111 11lC1'C
w0r0 01g111y 111011 111 1110 l112ll'C111l1g 111111,
w1111 111011113613 11l12UYll 1r11111 1111111 1110 11721811-
illgtilll 5111121112 C011101' 211111 U1111'0r511y
H01g1115. 0 711116 11211111 YVZIS O1'g21Il1lC11 111
1110 112115 w11011 c11I1C1i 3100112111 w215 1'11211'11111g
1110 UI11X'C1'S1Ly' 111111112111 5111121115. 19111111011 111
11151111 21 r0a1 1'11110g0 8111111 111111 1110 51'1111111'5
21111161111 1111110515. 1110 11211111 11215 1100111110 2111
1Il1CglT11 p21r1 111 1116 UIl1X'C1'S115"yS 2111110110
1'11111p011111111. 0 11110 11211111 1Jl'2lC11CCS 1111 a
jig-saw 13112116 133518, P1'2iC11C1l1g 111r111a11o115
111 501f11o115, 211111 111011 putting 1110 various
g1'OlllJS lOg'Cl1l6T 11111 1110 11r51 111110 211 1110
010111 1110y1r0 playing. 0 F1116 U111V0r511y
11211111 15 TCIJULQC1 111 1150 11110 111 1110 12151051
02111011105 111 1110 01111111ry. 0 A1 1110 P01111-
5y11'2111121 Sl21lC C11110g0 111111112111 g211110, 1110
11211111 1r1011 11110 of 115 HCXV 1:Ol'IIl2111OI1S, 02111011
K015111110, 111 11011111' of P01111 S12110. T110
111r1112111011 15 Z1 b1111ik 111 1110 CCIILCI' 111 2111
211111, w1111 P01111 S1211C1S 111111111gr21111. At 1110
'11ll121llC g21lI1C. 1110 group 1111111011 1110 p11r2150
"H01111 D1x10," 211111 111011 , aptly 01111ug11,
'I'l11' .XvI'l'l' 1'11rl: l'11i1'1'1.xil1".s 111111: M11111. nm' of 1111' 111511 in ,1lIl1'I'1I'Il.
Wa . .
BOARD 0F ATLETIC CONTBOL
LL New York U. sports are under the
direct management of the University
Board of Athletic Control. The committee,
one representative from each University
school, is appointed by the University
Council. Professor Philip O. Badger is
chairman of the Board. Associate Dean G.
Rowland Collins represents the School of
Commerce. Professor Mfilliam M. Maiden,
ARSITY and freshman athletic insig-
nia presentations, formation of cheer-
ing' squads, advice to the graduate board,
and similar matters are the duties ofthe Un-
dergraduate Athletic Board. Two students
from each school, belonging to the Athletic
YVashington Square College, Dean E.
George Payne, School of Education, Pro-
fessor David B. Porter, College of Engi-
neering, and Professor Perley L. Thorne,
College of Arts and Pure Science, are the
other members olf the Board of Athletic
Control which has the say over all athletic
E ATHLETIC BOARD
Association, comprise the Undergraduate
Athletic Board, which meets at frequent
intervals duringtheyear. 0 Alfred-Ionas,
senior in the School of Commerce, was
elected president of the Undergraduate
Athletic Board last fall.
ykwwyfwf . ,X
1 - h
W 3 ,Q . ,::...f:-x
,k,.rff, , . . , ,U
-1 'HF ,'
V Q , S
1 . , . , 71 AT
"-'-:f:gQfs:g:::y .. gf?-1, :gf I ,
f - RN X "'f:ff3f
. . 2
W ' -
gee ge 'WMM " JIU?
V Rf-2,5 '- -
5505 9102122 . . i!6'fl'!flAfl'Z5
gfuhnf Q zfmfzffwfz
DAY STUDENT CIIUNCIL
TU DICNT govern-
ment in the day divi-
sion olf the School of
Commerce is in the
hands old the day Stu-
X dent Council. Presid-
ed over by the ollicers oi' the Day Organiza-
tion, the Council is composed oi' class presi-
dents, class representatives, the freshman
advisers, and representatives of the Com-
merce Bulletin, the League of XVomen, and
the Athletic Association. Dr. Hayward
Holbert is faculty adviser to the Council.
0 To interest students in extra-curricular
activities, the Council again sponsored the
usual series of Day Org and Friday evening
class socials in Lassman I-Iall. The Clubs
Coordinating Committee, under the chair-
manship of Rod Thomson and Morty Fien-
berg, conducted Club NVeek to increase
interest and membership in the various
clubs in the School ol' Commerce. 0 At
the beginning of the year, when a great deal
of difficulty was encountered by the stu-
dents because of the lack oi' hall guards
during rush hours, the Council sought to
remedy the situation, and as a result of the
efforts of the Good and iVVelI'are Committee
and the Commerce Bullelhz, additional
guards were placed wherever needed. 0
The Council also extended its support to
the Undergraduate Newspaper Council's
efforts to obtain subsidization of football
players at New York University. 0 The
annual Christmas Party, at which gifts in
the form ol' knocks and boosts were pre-
sented to the student leaders, was held in
Lassman Hall on December 23, Dr. Niel-
son. genial Santa Claus for the past 16
years. was master of ceremonies of the af-
'H11' lwrml of Ilolluwrl. lffllflllllflll. and .ll'Il1ffI1.X ma' jucullvv
rrj1n',w'11lrtliwws' nf all .sllulmll zlrlirtilim.
I,i11f11g IlIII'L'lIU!lU of Il11' Sl111I1'11t C1111111'il is 111'lo1'. Sul filllfllllllll. ' llrre are llll' l1'111le1'.s' of o111'.x1'l1ooI.
fair and took charge of the distribution of
the gifts. 0 For the members of the Coun-
cil, one of the highlights of the year was the
Council dinner, which was held at the Fifth
Avenue Hotel on December 2. The day
Stude11t Council dinner was held in con-
junction with the evening Student Council
lllIlllCl'. At this dinner, members of both
bodies received their Student Council keys.
0 Ullicers for the year 194 1-42 were: Solo-
mon Clabman, president: James Sto111ber,
vice-president: and YVally Schwartz, secre-
tary. 0 Other members of the Student
S11111ull1 lim .S'1m11lr1'1'. I'f1'1'-fn'1'xi1l1'11l of III1' Sl111l1'11l
t,'n11111'1'l, 111111113 1n'1I1'1x lil! Iliff IIUIllM'f!lI'I'.
Council for the year 1941-42 were: Nathan
Schlanger, senior class president, Ozzie
Seltzer, junior class president: Joe Shenker,
sophomore class president, Victor Fuchs,
freshman class president, Pat Harrington,
League of Wc1111e11 presidentg 'Rodney
Vlll10lllSOl1 and Niortimer Feinberg, senior
representativesg Bernard Bishop, junior
representativeg Rocky Pelletieri and Stan-
ley Katz, l.l'CSl1Ill2lIl advisers, Ernest Bal-
dassare and Marvin Lefller, Commerce
B11Ile!1'11 representatives: Zllltl Alfred Jonas,
senior representative of the Undergraduate
I"ez11 .Sj1e1'111to1'.s' 111111 forge! Sfllll .lIel1', ytlllllg Violet
1lflSA'ClI2IlH .S'lllV,.Y greet j1e1'for11111111'e 11g11i11st St.
johns Ill iilllllll-.Willy SKIIIIITK? Gerrlezz It few weeks
after he joi11e1I II11' VIIl'.3'I'fj' five ll11'.s year. Sem
gave Il I11'1'II1'1111l 1'xl11'l11'11o11 of .s-lm! making 11s he
jailed 1111 lz111'11Zy-.1'1'x points io lie the 'VHQIIIIII' .vea-
.von G111'1l1'11 seo1'1'1l3' 11111111. l'Vl11'11 Sem was 311111-
fng 1111111 frrnn ell 1111gl1'.s', llle f,'11111111111111'11 Iookell
like .s'111'e 11'i11111'1'.s',' ZlIlll'II, l1e .rloj1j1e11 flfllflllfl-7lg'
l11Ilie.Y, Sl. ,l0lI!I,.Y o111'1'!ook the Violeis In ZUI.TI, 0111.
EVENING STUDENT COUNCIL
HE evening Student Council of '41-'42
was faced with the Herculean task of
administering the extra-curricular activities
of a student body upset by chaotic world
conditions and the war. Through the fine
work of Sidney Lowitz, its president for
the first semester, Lawrence Mandell, its
vice-president, and Professor Robert B.
Jenkins, its faculty adviser, the '41-'42
Council will be remembered for its con-
stant and constructive efforts to improve
the lot of evening students in Commerce.
o In December, the combined Day and
Evening Student Councils were honored
at a banquet at the Fifth Avenue Hotel
and presented with their keys and shingles
of oflice. Dean Madden was the principal
speaker of the evening. His words of com-
mendation for the work of previous Coun-
cils were impressive and memorable. He
went on to praise this year's Council for
the fine job it had done in upholding the
heritage of past Councils, even though the
job was not easy. Representatives of the
honoraries expressed their thanks to the
adminstration for effectuating the plans
of the Student Council with the installa-
tion of the honorary fraternity plaques in
John S. Morris Hall. 0 Active partici-
pation in social activities was sponsored by
the Council with the A1l-Evening-Com-
merce dance held at the Hotel Astor in
October. The dance met with wide accep-
tance by the student body and provided
a thoroughly enjoyable evening for all who
attended. The formal dinner-dance, "The
Winter Frolic," held in early December
Sidney I.U1Ul'1Z, member of the Class of '42 and Prcasizlmzt of
lhc Evening Slzulvnt Council, is now serzfing in the U.S.
at the Hotel Delmonico, highlighted the
winter social calendar. Everybody who was
anybody came for the good time and was
rewarded by the excellent dinner and the
fine music of Artie Trent and his radio
swingsters. The Frolic also served as a fare-
well party to two of the outstanding mem-
bers of the Council, Sidney Lowitz, presi-
dent, who received his 1-A classification
from the Armyg and Milton Lunenfeld,
the able chairman of the Social Committee,
who left to become a flying cadet with the
Army Air Corps. The annual Christmas
Party sponsored by the Council was held in
Lassman Hall on December 22. This affair,
which has become a rich Commerce tradi-
tion, proved a grand successg and the pre-
sentations to Commerce's "YVho's YVho"
received the usual round of laughs. 0 At
the Christmas Party a "Hellza-poppin'
Style" show was staged. Len Stern wrote
the madcap presentation and Milt Moss
was the principal star. The show consisted
of a series of skits which included audience
participation. Stern's presentation satir-
ized many activities of the University. The
whole show was appreciated by the students
and by the deans and faculty members
present. Those present included Deans
Professor jenkins, Night Sltulrfnt Council Adviser :lis-
r'u,r.s'i1zg student uffzrirs wilh lzvo night council rnernfnfrs.
Kilduff, Collins, Schiffer, and Dr. Holbert
and Professor Jenkins. 0 The Council
spent many hours considering the sugges-
tions offered it by the stude11t body and
took definite action on the promises made
to the students at election time. The out-
standing achievement was the more efhci-
ent distribution of the class cards which was
put into effect under the guidance of Law-
rence Mandell, and which aided in fos-
tering increased student activity. One of
the greatest headaches of the Council was
the unparalleled amount of time that was
spent on filling class offices. Many class
officers and representatives to the Council
were found ineligible for one reason or
another when the records were checked
by the Election Committee in the fall. ln
order to forego another mass election, the
Council ruled separately on many of the
officers and thus made their election legal.
0 The draft and the war also took their
toll of class officers, causing four and hve
elections to be held during the year. Early
in February, Otto Meyer, treasurer of the
Class of'4fi, resigned to join the Air Corps
as a flying cadet. David Latz, the new presi-
dent of the Council, who filled the un-
expired term of Sidney Lowitz, began with
a vigorous stimulus to the Council. Under
his direction, the Council worked on a pro-
gram of student activities that was more
closely united with the national interest.
Under his direction, too, the Council
worked to bring the student activities With-
in the Council's jurisdiction, and to unite
the activities of the various evening clubs.
The Council also worked for the inception
of a Student Forum of the Air and for a
new, expanded program by the various
departments in the School to present to
the students the latest developments in
Thr' uclizff' lizfcriirzg .Sfmlmil l.'o1u1r'i1.
f ..'4.' 'Muii
J y EH'
i X1 t .X S
N 1914 the NVall Street Division of the
School of Commerce, Accounts, and
Finance was organized. The branch was
formed i11 response to the demand of the
employees of the fi11a11cial district for
courses in banking and finance. 0 At
that ti111e o11ly three courses were offered by
the School of Commerce, Accounting and
Finance as the outstanding subjects.
Growth i11 the demand for courses as well
as an increase i11 the number of students
necessitated the removal of the Division
from its original quarters at 20 Broad Street
to its present location at Q0 Trinity Place.
This shift occured in 1920. It was at this
time that the VVall Street Student Organiza-
tio11 was for111ed. During the span of LWCII-
ty-eight years tl1e 11u111ber of courses 111ade
available to under-graduate students at this
Division has greatly expanded. 0 Tl1e
Wall Street Divisio11 of the School of Com-
merce is made up of several units, Tl1e
Graduate School of Business Administra-
tio11, the Undergraduate Division, a11d the
Institute for International Finance. The
Graduate School of Business Administra-
tion was organized in 1920. It was formed
as a separate school for graduates holding
academic degrees from recognized colleges
or universities. At this School, graduates
may take courses of study leading to the
.fllrnv Currhin and limer Feislel, Presizlwlt and Hrs! Vin'-
degrees of Master of Business Ad111inistra-
tion, Doctor of Commercial Scie11ce, allll
Doctor of Philosophy. Dea11 A. Wellington
Taylor is the dean of the school. I11 the
Undergraduate Division, students C311 take
practically all the courses necessary for their
Bachelor of Science degrees. Instructors at
the Division include regular faculty 111e111-
bers of the School of Commerce as well as
lecturers from the business fields. o The
Institute of International Finance was
founded 0rigi11ally i11 the interest of Ameri-
ca11-foreig11 investments, but has now
broadened in scopeg it publishes bulletins
of ti111ely interest dealing with domestic
and lI1lCI'l121tlOIl2ll financial problems, sta-
tistical b11lleti11s containing important data
relating to various foreign countries, and
special bulletins analyzing the credit posi-
tion of foreign countries. Dea11 john T.
Madden is director of the Institute, and Dr.
Marcus A, Nadler is Research Director.
o It was with such a background as this
that the VVall Street Student Organization
was founded i11 1920. Tl1e Organization
corresponds to the day and night Student
Councils at the School of Commerce. The
Organization has become increasingly im-
portant in promoting good fellowship a-
mong the stude11ts registered at the Wall
Street Division. o The Wall Street Organ-
'flu' Il'11Il Slrrr
ization, executive bocly of the stuclents at
the YVall Street Division, aims to serve the
school and the stuclents ancl to foster a
closer and friendlier relationship among
the stuclents. 'llhroughout its twenty-two
years of existence the officers of the Organi-
zation have tried to fulfill these aims. All
stuclents registered at the XVall Street Divi-
sion for six or more points in the Under-
graduate School automatically become
members of the Stuclent Organization. The
opportunity is thus offerecl for the stuclents
to participate in all affairs oflerecl, but the
students are under no obligation because
of their membership. 0 The purposes
of the Organization - frienclliness ancl co-
operation among the stuclents - are a-
chievecl through smokers. bowling parties.
ancl clances. A very successful informal
clance was helcl on December li at the Park
Central Hotel, ancl a formal clance was
helcl in the spring to "wind up" the social
season. Recently there has been some in-
terest in the affairs of the school tlisplayecl
by the women's organization, anal uncler
the guidance of Blanche Liegeois, the wom-
en have sponsorecl hen parties, teas, bow-
ling anal swimming parties, anal clances.
'l'he women at the school have thus fosterecl
a great cleal of enthusiasm ancl school spirit.
The NVall Street Stuclent Organization has
I f,P'QIIlIf1!lffUIl ul rcorlf,
as its faculty aclviser Mr. A-Xrnolcl La Force
of the School of Commerce. 0 'llhe XVall
Street Organization operates uncler the con-
trol of the evening Stuclent Council at the
School of Connnerce. Alex Curchin and
Blanche Liegeois of the lVall Street Organ-
ization are representatives to the evening
Stuclent Council at the School of Com-
merce. 'llhrough this representation, the
NVall Street. anal Commerce Organizations
are kept in close contact with each other.
This contact is further fosterecl by the
circulation of the Comnzcrce 1iIlHf'fl.H in
the NVall Street Division.
Prcllv lilrmclu' l.i1'gr'ois, ,Srltool of f,-UIIIIIIIWKI' I:f'I1II'.Xl'llflI'
tim' nl lllf' Illlll Strccl Orgr1H1':uliol1.
as-1 W +R
U1 -if me
LEAGUE 0F WOMEN
HE League of Wcmiiieii answers a vital
need in the School of Commerce, Ac-
counts, and Finance, This organization is
composed of all the women in the School
of Commerce, who automatically become
members upon registration. The purposes
of the League are to encourage a spirit of
friendliness among the women stndents at
the School of Commerce and to foster their
friendships. In this respect. the League
supplies a vital need, since a school without
a campus has a need for a cohesive force
such as the League of NVomen. o Under
the capable guidance of Miss Gladys Reuti-
'fCream or I.enzo1z?"
fffl"Il!'fUll.X' Pnl Illlflfllglllll, lnvul of l..U.II'., fimls' Il frw
minulffx for rrfluxalirm.
man, Dean of XVUIHCII, and the leadership
of Priscilla Harrington, the League offers
a plan of social, cultural and charitable
activities. For each affair there are two
chairmen, assisted by a volunteer com-
mittee. All the women in the School of
Commerce are invited to the affairs, since
it is for them that the League of XVomen
functions. The first activity of each term is
the Big Sister 'Lea held in September and
February. Directed this year by Dorothy
Meyer and Inez Freer, a committee of
seniors and juniors functioned as Hbig sis-
ters" to the incoming freshmen girls. liach
freshman woman is assigned a big sister
to whom she goes for aid and advice. One
result of these teas has been the formation
of many sincere comradeships, extending
beyond college days. 'l'he girls and pro-
fessors spent many enjoyable afternoons at
the faculty socials given by the League.
lhese affairs gave those attending the op-
portunity of furthering their acquaintance
with the faculty, free from the restraining
formalities of the classroom, .M these affairs
both students and instructors seized the
chance to expound ideas on subjects other
than those in the curriculum. livery girl
received a bid to at least one tea, that of
the department in which she was majoring.
Ilwrl Cro.x's i11sI1'11r'Iion!?
Ruth Taub and Edith Bonneville were
chairmen ol' tl1ese alfairs. 0 Following tl1e
pattern ol' previous semesters, tl1e League
ol' YVOIIICH concluctecl an active Frosli-Soph
XVeelc. Tl1is XVeek featurecl athletic co11-
tests hetween tl1e freshmen and sopho-
mores. Calculatecl to arouse Ifurtlier i11terest
i11 l..O.lV. activities as well as to initiate
lllC lreshmen YVOIIICH into tl1e intramural
sports lD1'Ogl'2ll11 ollerecl by tl1e School, tl1e
lVeel4 was a notable success. Letters were
awarcletl to the teams for their participation
ill tl1e various contests. ATTTTZIIII Rivkin was
chairman ol' this activity. The Zlllllllill
Mother-Daughter tea, with its usual large
attenclance, was helcl, Tl1is affair was
planned to give tl1e mothers an authentic
view oli tl1e social lile at the Scl1ool ol' Com-
merce. At tl1e annual Christmas party tl1e
chilclren ol' tl1e Aluclson Health Center were
royally welcomecl hy I.eag'uen1en1hers.Tl1e
chilclren were given ice cream, cake ancl
canrly. The highlight ol' tl1e alternoon was
tl1e presentation to tl1e chilclren ol' tlolls.
tlressecl ancl alesignecl hy vol1n1teers ol' tl1e
League ol XVOIIICII. l.Ol'1'Z1lllC Smith and
Blanche Cunniiings were Cll2ll1'1I1CI1 of this
event. o Other Pl'OIlll11CllL activities ol
tl1e l,.O.XV. were tl1e Cake and Cancly Sale.
ancl tl1e Game ancl Cartl Party. Tl1e affairs
were helcl in ortler to raise luncls lor the
limily Foster Awarcl, wl1icl1 is presented
annually to 2111 o11tsta11cli11g' .junior co-ecl.
Tl1e Open House clance was a11 outstancling
success. I11 aclclition to all these events, the
League concluctecl monthly meetings at
which well-known lecturers appearecl.
.-Xmong them was l'roI'essor Josephine Rath-
bone, who tleliveretl a series ol' hygiene
lect11res. 0 Priscilla Harri11gton was
presiclent ol' tl1e League ol' XVOIIICIIQ Nliriani
Rivkin, vice-presiclent: Sylvia cil'0SS1Il21ll,
corresponcling secretary: lileanore Rose.
recorcling secretary: Pat Costello, treasurerg
ancl Roslyn Koniacli, SCIITUI' clelegate.
I..O.ll.C,'or1lt'r1'11r1'.l,. lo R.: Ii. II. 1311.113 R. Ivrzzrlriflc. M. Iliiikin. l'. IIIIITTIIQIIIII. 5. f2mss1m111.I'. f.'ns11'II0.
EVENING LEAGUE 0F WOMEN
N September 13, 1941, the oflicers and
committees of the evening League of
Women met and sipped tea at the home of
Miss Gladys H. Reutiman, L.O.W.'s advi-
ser, and laid plans for the coming year's
activities. Having decided upon a "Back
to The Campus" theme for all activities,
both social and athletic, the girls set out
immediately to get all women in Commerce
actively interested in the League. At the
Freshmen Orientation held in Lassman
Hall on September 26, the League's presi-
dent, Ruth D. Eligman set forth the pur-
poses of the League to the women and she
jokingly assured the men that their best
interests would be considered in each soci-
al function sponsored by the League. 0 On
October 8, the first regular meeting was
held in the Women's League Lounge, an
extensive social and athletic program was
decided upon. In keeping with these plans,
a group of girls bowled several games at the
Bowlmore Alleys and adjourned to a near-
by ice cream parlor to regain, by the way
of ice cream sundaes, weight lost in the
strenuous competition. Evening students
seldom ca11 afford to lose any weight, and
L.O.YV, streamlined figures are no excep-
tio11. The following week found the girls
back at the alleys and well on the way to
Rulh Elignmn, President Evening L.O.W.
becoming expert bowlers. At the November
5 1neeti11g, the girls expressed their desire
to meet the NV all Street girl's bowling team
in intra-school competition. President Elig-
111a11 announced that the athletic committee
of the evening Student Council would
award prizes to individual high scorers and
to the highest scoring teams. 0 Final plans
were made for the Freshman Thanksgiv-
ing Tea which was held o11 November 18.
Following the NON'Cl11bCf 5 meeting, an
open house social, to which all Commerce
students were invited, was held in the
Lounge, and resulted in a very enjoyable
evening. The social concluded with the
singing of 'KThe Palisades" and "The Vio-
letf' o For the big social event of the
fall term, the League sponsored a football
victory da11ce on November 26. Over 1oo
students attended this dance and thus at-
tested to the social success of the affair.
Prizes were awarded for waltz and conga
contests, and Evelyn Karpilof was chosen
Victory Girl by those present, Tied for a
close second place in the contest were
Myril Davidson, chairman of the dance,
Ann Solomon, vice-president of the League,
and Ruth Eligman, president. Next on the
League's agenda was the December 3 meet-
ing, at which plans were formulated for
2, , , 17 ,-
t11e 21111111211 c11l1x1SlIIl2lS party 101' .ILlC1S011 Day
81311001 C1111t1l'Cl1. A1'1'2111tg'e111e11ts were 21180
11121110 21t t111s 111eeti11g t11 11211'e 2111 L.O.XV.
table 211 t11e C0111111er1'e Xvillltfl' C2ll'Il1V2l1
w1111'11 was 11e111 at t11e H11te1 1DC1Il1U1l1l'0
1111 1JCCCIll1JCl' 151. After t11e meeting t11e
ex'e11111g 1-X1'1f111111t111g S01'1ety j11111e11 t11e
1,e21g11e 111 Z1 HKIIOXV Y0111' 1'1'01'. S0111211,"
21t XV1l1l'1l P1'01'ess111's H211'1'1s 211111 l"1y1111 were
t11e 11011011311 guests. 0 fill Sillllfdily ll1.1CI'-
110011, 1JCCC1ll1JCl' 211, t11e f111T1Sllll2lS 1'21rty
110111111 t11e m1u11s1111 130,78 211111 girls l1121y111g
g'21111es 211111 1'e1'e1x'111g gifts, 2l111C1' w1111i11 t11ey
e11te1't21111e11 t11e I,.O.XV. w1t11 SO1lgS 211111
l10etry, Miss 1Di111111, Zl1lIlI1ll2IC TCIJTCSCIIIZI-
tive t11 t11e 1.C2lg'llC, 112111 ll 1JllSy 211'ter1101111
w1t11 t11e 1'0ur 1:111111re11 11111 w1111111 s11e 112111
l1r11v111e11g11'ts. U11 x12111u21ry 7, 21 Il1CC1.1llg'TV2lS
110161, 1'11110we11 by HCLZIIIIC N1g11t," w11i1'11
was C11-1051011 11y IIlClI11JCl'S 211111 t11e1r 11l'1C1ll1S.
1"0r t11e lirst 1.1lllC 111 t11e 1.C2lg'llC,S 111st11ry.
il 111g111y SllCf1'CSS1'll1 1'11ve11 s111'1211 w21s 110111 1111
21 S2ILlll'C12ly 211'ter11111111, 1"ebru21ry 14. fill
M21r1'11 4, t11e regular IllCC11l1g' l11'e1'e11e11 2111-
O11lCl' UIQIIOXV Y0111' 1'r01'. Social," 211 w11i1'11
t11e '111112111 Leguue 211111 its 2111v1ser, 111'O1'CSS01'
Drury were 11111111re11 guests. M11ste11j11y21111e
eveut 1111 t11e ye21r was t11e A1Ol1lCl'-D2lllp,'11lCl'
Tea, 116111 011 b12ll'l'11 7. M0t11ers 211111 K12lllg'1l-
ters 1et 1111w11 t11e1r 1121111 211111 'j0i11e11 111 ll
1'11,w'1lfHlml. .l, Slllllllltlll, II, I'mf:1r', lf. IZIIQIIIIIII.
0 XVe1111es1121y, JXIDIX11 8, 1J1'0llg1l1. 11011111121-
11011881111 e1e1't11111s 11111 11ew111111te1's, 1'111111we11
by 21 s111'1211. fjll .X11111 22, t11e I,C2lgl1C,S
SlJl'1Ilg1'CSlX'211ll1lt1C12l11CC were 110111. 111st21112t-
t11111 111' t11e IICKV 0I111'e1's XYZIS C21l'I'1CC1 111l'OLlg11
211 t11e N121y IIlCC11llg', 2l1'lCl' w1111'11 t11e Stu-
11e11t c10ll1lf'11 1Ilt1ll1g'Ct1 111 festive aet1v1t1es
111111 t'OllgI'2llll12llCt1 t11e 1'11111111g YCZIIJS llCXN'1y
e1e1'te11 12111111111 I'ClJl'CSClll2Il1X'C. P1'CS1i1CIll,
11111111 1'111g'lIl2lll 11118 11ee11 C111u111i11 repres-
12ll1VC 1111' t11e I,e21gue l111r t11e past tw11 years.
.1lfl'Il!lfl'1' rulrl .xlmrjf-11'ill1'rI ix .Hfsx Ifwzlinlrlrl, 111l1'f,11'1' In
Illr I.I'!1glll' nl I1 111111'n.
BETA GAMMA SIGMA
IQTA GAMMA SIG-
ip ulffimigpp MA is a national
-. fraternity for schools
'Iwi of business. Mem-
lu,,,,m,,.u1" bership in this hon-
orary society is the highest scholastic
achievement open to undergraduates of
Commerce. 0 The Delta of the New
York Chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was
formed in 1933, superseding the Alpha
Chapter of Delta Mu Delta. Among the
honorary figures of Delta Mu Delta were
john YVanamaker, Daniel Guggenheim,
Percy S. Straus, Thomas NV. Lamont, and
David Sarnofli. Beta Gamma Sigma is the
only intercollegiate honorary fraternity
recognized by the National Association ol'
Collegiate Schools ol' Business. This honor-
ary has chapters in more than forty uni-
versities throughout the United States.
The position of this Fraternity in the field
of commercial education corresponds to
that of Phi Beta Kappa in the field of
classical education. Beta Gamma Sigma
was organized in 1907 at the University
of Wisconsin, 0 The firm purposes of
Beta Gamma Sigma are "to encourage and
reward scholarship in commercial studies,
to promote the advancement of education
in the science of business, and to foster
principles of integrity in business prac-
tice." 0 Admission to the Fraternity is
achieved solely by maintaining high schol-
arship and possessing good moral character.
In October, the Society annually elects
members from the upper ten percent of the
senior class, and in March it draws mem-
bers from two percent of the junior class.
To be eligible for membership, a student
lJou'l gr! lH'lAT'1IllS boys! Iifslmp. Sellzcr, and IViII1'n.
. .... ,
must maintain an average of 4. 5 each year,
and he must have no fails or incompletes
against his record. The society usually elects
one member of the faculty each year. o
The 1942 president of the fraternity is
Robert Rothwell, the permanent secretary
is Dr. G. E. Se Boyar, and the permanent
treasurer of the Delta of the New York
Chapter is Professor A. H. Rosenkampff.
Dr. Marcus Nadler was the faculty member
elected this year. Those who became mem-
bers of the society in 1940-4x were:
BETA GAMMA SIGMA IXIEINIBERS
GRADUATE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
Thorton R. Smith
Stanley C. Hollander
Ann H. Smith
Howard B. Androphy
Irwin R. Bogen
Wesley Gerard Clark
A. Rick Darkangelo
Reginald W. Dunlap
Karl Frederick Fehrle
Howard W. Geist
Theodore H. Gilbert
Helen M. Goldberg
Henry A. Goldsmith
Alexander D. Goodman
Irving R. Greenbaum
Hugh P. Stone
John Joseph Sullivan
Laurence K. YVeinberg
Charles M. Davis
James W. Herbert
Minette K. Hilser
Arnold P. johnson
Robert N. Kay
Robert V. Kearns
Robert M. Kellogg, jr
Donald G. Lannamann
John N. Lufbery
Charles H. Lustig
Ralph A. Migliorino
Herbert E. Muller
Robert G. Rothwell
Howard A. Ryan
Roger A. Schleidcr
Donald K. Schwartz
Leo M. Silverberg
Lorraine L. Smith
Margaret E. Smith
Thornton D, Strecker
G. Clark Thompson
Margaret Van Asscn
Herbert L. Hfeinberg
Edward D. Wilson
11111XX 1, 111C 59,11011N,1N,1-my 11-1,101-,lily is l'OI1111lC'1C11 hy 21 1J1'C11fl'Cll11l11 11111101
101' 11:11 slunlcnl 1Cll11C1'S 01' Lhc Sch001 01101111111 11010110 1110 1211J1J1llg'S. '1'hL 11.1
1J1if10llllllCl'1'C.:Xi'l'0l1ll1S.Z11l111"1l121I11'C.'1'1l15 1110 11111 111150211011 111' 0011111011 1111111 -1
1Jl'g'2l111!2l110ll is 5111111211111 its p111'lm0scs 111111 11111111105 11011110 1110 13111111125-
QIIIIIS 10 1111111111 Phi Signm, thc c10Illl1lC1'C'C X Y X
Innicn' 1lOIl1Jl'Lll'1' s0c'ic1y. Sphinx is N1lIl11lll' '111' HItMBl4'R'5
in 111111 111011800145lO1l1lll0l'1110SC wh0h11x'c 111111011 19. 11211'1'1S 11C1'1l21l'11 11. 1 0u
11L'lll1JllSl1'2l1L'11 11ll10llg'1l0ll1 lhcii' cnliic N11111111101' 11. .1211'1111S 1111111 11111VCll
sc'h00l 1'11i'cc1' ll 1l1g11Cl'S1'1l012ll'S1111J 1'2l1.1llg 11s 11'W11l 1iCil .X1'1h1n' Pinslq
XVC1121811gCIlll111C11CS11'C10SCl'YC111CSC'11001. 11111111011 11-1111111111-1111 111121 111015
o liligilmilily 101' 1211111011 lOS1J111llX11C1JCIl11S 11102111111' 1121111111121 1111111111 R. 5111
1111011 thc 1'2lIl111C1211CS1 11c'lix'c. C'0I1Sl'1CI111Ul19. 1121111111 11. 51101921111
111111 i'cs1n0nsi1J1c 1C1111Cl'S1111J 211111 1Il11l1CllCC 1'1Y011'11S.S11'O11111
Illllllllg his l'c110w sluclcnls 111 thc S1'1lO01 01' 1111111011110 '112l1'g'0X'C
CZOIIIIIICITC. N1CIll1DC1'S1l11J5 1111: sc1c1'lcc1 110111 1'1'O1iCSS0l' 11011 1V. 111011011
- 1 1 1 4' 1 '
SL'll11Jl' 1-11155. 0 1'Ul1l'1CCIl incn 211111 wcnncn 11111 x11"N111111X5
1117 1111111011 L'kl1'11 YCZIYI 11VC1X'C 21112 SCINOIN.
0nc is ll 1lllll0l'. 111111 0nc is Zl nicinhci' 01
1111: 1111111111 wh0 has sh0wn his willingnuss
10 c'0011c1'1111: in 5111110111 2l11v1l1l'S. 111111 wh0
11118 1.111111 .111 a1f11Xl 191111 in Sll11l1l111lllS. 0
1'hc .1llIl1Ul' wh0 is 11011011311 hy c1ccili0n,
111101111111 1111 1881
1 "1 1' 1. nncs thc 1Jl'CS111L'llC'1' 0l'
was lhc 11111-112 1J1'CS111CI11. 1,1'O1iCS51111 R011
XV. 110111011 111181116121111111lllCIll1JCl'1111911011
in 11111. 0 'lihc c1c1'1i0n 1n'01'cc1111'c
11111518151J11112lX'1I1g'2111 cligiblc 81111101115 snh-
niil their cX11'114c'111'1'i1'111111' 111111 S1'1l012lS111'
1'c1'01'c1s 10 thc 1Jl'C5111LTll1 01 Sphinx. Voling
1,l'011C5S1Jl' 117111121111 S. 8111131
RCH AND SQU.-XRlf, tl1e 11igl1l senior
l1OIlO1'2ll'y society, was lotmded i11
1917. Since its lllCClJl.l0ll i11 that war year
it has served as the l10llOl'?tl'y organixatioii
that recognizes H0lllSl.2llltllllg Zllltl u11usual
service to tl1e School ol' Coinmerce, Ae-
counts, a11d Finance ol New York Univer-
sity" on the part ol' night SlUtlCl1l.S. 0 The
society was founded i11 order to create a
fuller enthusiasm and lIltCl'CSt ill CXU'2l-Cll1'-
ricular activities among tl1e night student
body. Thus, Arch and Square corresponds
i11 many respects to Sphinx, tl1e day stu!
dent honorary society. 0 Active, whole-
hearted, a11d enthusiastic participatioii in
night school activities Zllltl events, lJlllS a
satisl'actory scholastic record are Zlllltlllg' tl1e
essential requisites lor IllClIllJCl'SllllJ i11 the
night senior l10llOl'2ll'y. .Xrch Zlllll Square.
0 Membership is limited to seven 11igl1t
students: one Iiaculty IllCIllljC1' is tapped i11
recognition olf his interest Illlll participa-
tio11 in night student activities. 0 l11 ad-
dition to tl1e tapping C'Cl'Clll0lllCS tl1e an-
nual lJ2llltlllCl. and business meetings are
tl1e chieli activities of .Xrch Zllltl Square.
.Xssistant l'rol'essor Robert ll. Jenkins, ol:
tl1e Marketing lilepartmeiiti, is I'aculty sec-
retary of the Organiyation.
ARCII AND SQUARE
Dr. Louis Bader
.Ioseph C. lJeVico
.Iohn P. llynes
Dr. Darrel li. Lucas
lidward P. May
George M. l.lllJlll
l'roliessor XVilliam S. Schlauch
Roger .X. Schleider
Richard A. Strickland
Prollessor Charles D, lvllllllllg
Sey111o11r Zeln ick
ALPHA PIII SIGMA
IXTICEN years ago Alpha Phi Sigma
was lounded as the junior honorary
society ol the School of Commerce, Ac-
counts and Finance. Similar in aims to
Sphinx and .Xrch and Square, Alpha Phi
Sigma was created to honor outstanding
junior undergraduates for their scholastic
as well as extra-curricular activities. 0
Still another aim ol? the fraternity is to
bring the jewish and Christian student
leaders into a closer and harmonious re-
lationship. 0 Alpha Phi Sigma is divided
into day and evening divisions. Sixteen
men are tapped each yearg eight in each
division. The night section taps six upper
a11d two lower juniorsvfour Christian men
and tour Jewish men. 0 In addition to
the student leaders tapped, the Honorary
taps two laculty members. Both must show
an interest in day or night junior allairs.
0 .Xrmand Prusmack was president of the
day division lor 19.11-42, while Roger
Schlieder headed the evening group. Rocky
Pelletieri was secretary of the day group.
o 'Ilhe induction procedure consists of
having all eligible candidates submit their
extra-curricular and scholastic records to
the secretary of the honorary society. The
applications are the11 studied and discussed
by the Society's members, o Voting takes
place prior to the tapping ceremonies. lden-
tilication of all prospective members is
kept secret until the actual tapping occurs.
The tapping ceremonies take place in Lass-
man Hall, early in Nlarch.
Fred NV. Jones, r.
fv11't-at B. Rosman
George M. Lubin
Milton D. Lunenfeld
Thomas A, Niven
Charles V. Skoog,
Richard A. Strickland
Alex B. Curchin,
Arthur M. Spence
Mr. Frank DePhillipsProfessor Francis P. lVall
ICLNIAX lil.-X PHI was orgaiiilccl i11 thc
Scliool olf flOlIlll1Cl't'C, Afcioiiiils, Zllltl
l'llllllllCC to rcwartl .i1111ic11' girls lor their
0llISl2llNllllg'SCl'X'lt'CUDll1C scliool. lfoitiiclctl
i11 1937, thc fJl'g'2llllZ?lll0ll is a c'o111pa11io11
gruiip to Alpha Phi Sigma. 111c11's killllltll'
l1o11r111a1'y. Its 2llIIlS, too. arc quite siuiilar.
o XVith lIlCIIllJCl'S choscii 011 thc thrcc
point basis of scrricc. scliolarsliilm, Zllltl
charact.c1', six girls arc tappccl Cach year. o
'lhc llltlllflltlll t'Cl'Cll1OlllCS arc hclcl i11 the
sccoticl scmcslcr ol' cacih school YCHT. 0
'lhosc niuiiior girls who cmisiclci' thciiisclvcs
cligihlc for ll1CIlllJClxSllllJ i11 Sigma lfta Pl1i
Slllllllll their qtialilicatirmiis hasccl 011 their
zictirity tllll'lllg thcir Lhrcc ycars at college.
tions with Miss Gladys l'1ClllllIl2lll. ach'iscr
to XVOIIICII. who is pcr111a11c11t fafulty secre-
tary of Sigma lita Phi. 0 AX two-thircls
rule ol' thc Il1CIlllJCl'S is iicccssary lor Clem'-
tion to thc l1o11o1'a1'y. 'l'hosC six who arc
most clcscrriiig ol. IllCIlllJCl'SllllJ arc taplmcrl
ill the Spring cc1'c111011ics hclcl i11 l,2lSSlllZlll
Hall. Shortly alter, thc lllllllllll tllllIlCl' is
hcltl for the 11Qw 111111 olcl IllClIllJCl'S, 2ll,YVl1lC'll
llllli' the plcclgc is taken, pins clist1'ih11tc1l,
Zllltl olliccrs l'ortl1c IICXI.yC2ll'2i1'CClCt'lCCl. 0
illllltlllgll Sigma lftaPl1isc11'c11'ity,tl1cj1111ir11'
wo111c11 Cllt'Oll1N2lgC wo111c11 stuclciits to par-
ticipatc i11 cXt1'afc'111'1'ic11lar activities. Zllltl
SIGMA ETA PIII
to cstahlish a sistcrhoocl for girls who are
active i11 Sll1ClCl1l.?lllq21ll'S. Q hlllI'lClRtDtlIlO11
was thc lQ4l'.12 presiclciit.. lJCl1'tJll1y'Rllil1Zl1'-
tlot was scc'1'ctary.
IJQQ111 -Iohii 'lf Nlacltlcii
Professor Rod Horton
HIC VIOLIQT SCROLL is the honor-
ary society Ior members ol' the stall of
the School of Commerce, .-Xccounts. and
Finance yearbook, the Violet. The Violet
Scroll was organized twenty-live years ago
to give proper recognition to those stu-
dents, men and women. who have per-
formed outstanding service to the school
through their work and effort on the I'1'olf'l.
0 New members are awarded scrolls on
the basis of cooperation. eifort, interest, and
conscientious work in their positions on the
Violet. The scrolls, both gold and silver,
are awarded to deserving members ol' the
staff of the yearbook at the annual Violet
Banquet, held at the end of the school
year at a hotel in Creenwich Village. 0
The scrolls were changed a bit in design
this year. Still in the shape oli a scroll, the
medallions no longer had the year engraved
on the front. This made for a simpler.
neater. and more unilorm scroll. 0 Cold
scrolls are usually awarded to those seniors
or juniors who have served on the Violet
managing board. Silver scrolls are presented
to the juniors or seniors who have served
on the associate board of the publication.
On some occasions, silver scrolls are award-
ed to sophomores on the stafI who have
served faithfully. 0 To those who have
held staII positions, and fulhlled these posi-
tions capably. engraved certilicates of merit
are presented. 0 Through the agency of
the Violet Scroll many lasting Iriendships
have been Iortned-Iriendships which have
extended beyond college years.
-Iames Herbert Muriel Rodnon
Rocco Pelletieri Rodney N. Thomson
Armand Prusmack Louis Tisch
.Xlfred If. Jonas fAwardecl to lib
Nathan Kelne Q.-Xwarded 19,115
Roslyn Romack Klwarded 191 lj
.Nlired Rosman fAwarded iolij
CIC R' l 'I IVICATFS
011115111 1011 111' 1110 011111110110 1311110 2lXV2l1'11S 21l'C 111050111011 111 1110 1105011i11g 512111
fl.H 501111111001111 llll11Cl'g'l'2l11ll2l1C 110115 111Q111lp1grg,
11111101 111- 1110 811111111 1111 c10Ill1I1L'l'l'L'. .X11
1'1Jll1ll5. 211111 1'11ll2llll'C. 11115 10111111011 1110 Uf111",
111' 01111 1I12ll11iI 111111 11l1'11lIg'111Jll1 11101011 1CllI'S. , H N Q v
1111111 211111 511101 lllC112111111llS 111110 110011 m111"""X Ml4'D1xl'LlUN
211121111011 111 W11I'l,1l1 511111 I1lC1I11JCl'S. '1111LT 1,01 U
1110111111111115 1110 lUX'21l'l1l'11 111 1110 111115111111'1111g I 1
I111H1'11'11 111011 211111 1111111011 111111 112110 5011011 11111051 1521111l1S211'1'C
1110 11111101 XVC11 1111 211 101151 11111 101115 111111 1121110111 1111411111
111111 111110 g11i11011 1110 1111111111111 111' 111C 11111- xX11.l'C11 -11111115
Q'111Ilg Illilllilgillg' 170Zll'11. 0 G11111 lIlC112l1- 11051111 11011121011
1111115 1110 111111111011 111 111011111015 1111 1110 Illllll- 312111111 11011101
Zlgillg' 111111111 1111111 112110 5011011 1110111 110111' 111 A101111 11001121111
5111 101115 1111 1110 I311ll1'1f11. O11 111'1'115i11115. c1C01'11'C111111111
1111150 50111111 I1lCl1l1JCl'S 111' 1110 115511111110 111111111 R1f'11211'11 S11'1l'1i12l11f1
111111 111110 111111011 111011 11111055 111 11011111111 5l'1'11101l1' fC1111111i
Sll'21l,111g 1101501'10111111'0, 11111119111 111111 S111-
1101'i11 1ll'C 111511 211111111011 011111 14015. 0 S11YL'I' . ,
1110111111i11115 11110 111080111011 111 1111150 812111
111011111015 111111 111110 5011011 101' 211 1011511 111111
101115 1111 1110 11111101111 211111 2ll'C lIlCI1l1JCl'S 111
1110 115511011110 111121111. 1110 1110111111i11115 1110
CIIQTQIYCI1 111111 Il 111111101 111 ll 11211111 1J1'1ll11IlQ'
, . . . , .
111055. 111C 1'Q1'l1JlCll1S IIIIIIIC 211111 YCZII' 111
11lkl'SC1111ll10I1 2ll'C CIIQTZIYCK1 1111 1110 1J2lCf1i 111
1110 1101. 0 .Xt 1110 01111 111 1110 111'11110111i1'
Yliil' 111C 11111111111 113111101111 111111111101 IS 110111.
111 5111110 1Il111l111Vl1 111 c:l'CCllX1'1K'11 Vi1111g'0
1111101. .-X1 1,110 111110 111 1110 211121112 110111 111
1110 1111101 132111 111 H1112 1110 1111111 211111 511101
OLD and silver kevs were presented
to members ol' the Commerce Hoof:
for outstanding service on the Hook. 'llhe
Commerce Hook, the freshman handbook
of the School ol' Commerce. .'Xt'C0lllllS, and
Finance, this year entered its lilith vear ol'
publication. Cold and silver kevs have
been presented to deserving stall members
since the lirst vear ol' publication ol' the
Commerce Hook. 'lihe lirst awards were
made in 1938. o Deserving men and
women who assist in publishing the Hoof:
for two or three years are given silver keys.
Those members on the managing board are
awarded gold medallions. The laevs are de-
signed in the shape ol. the Commerce Hook.
Both the gold and silver medallions are en-
graved with raised NNYUH letters hnished
in a violet color. 0 ,Xn entirely new method
of presenting the awards was begun this
year, instead ol presenting the laevs at the
Commerce llulletin dance and social. the
awards were made at a .joint Commerce littl-
letin-lSookfViolet Christmas partv. The al-
fair was held at the lVomen's l,ot1nge in
Commerce. Those who received medal-
lions in 19.11 were:
GOLD NI lilJ.Xl,LlONS
lfrnest XV. llaldassare
George Nl. l,ubin
.Xllred ll. Rosman
LPILX DlfL'l'.'X SIGMA is the proles-
sional honorary advertising lraternity
at the School ol Commerce. Accounts, and
Finance. 0 The mother chapter ol' .tX.D.S.
was founded thirty-live years ago at the
University ol' Missouri. School ol' .journal-
ism. o ln March ol' 1933. a group ol'
eighteen marketing students met with Dean
Herbert M. Schiller and Dr. Darrell B.
Lucas and voted to petition the national
oflice ol' .-Xlpha Delta Sigma for a chapter
at New York University. lt was unanimous-
ly approved that the proposed chapter be
named alter Prof. George Burton Hotch-
kiss. Un Nlay 18. iogjg, the new chapter
was installed. o The fraternity represents
the highest standards ol' professional and
ethical practices in the advertising Iield, and
it is one ol' the purposes of the Fraternity
to strive always to maintain those standards.
.-X.D.S. selects men marketing students who
are actively interested in advertising, have a
superior scholastic standing. and are in sym-
pathy with the l"raternitv's ideals and aims.
lflections for membership are held twice a
year-one in the lall and one in the spring.
Several weeks prior to each election a smok-
er is held lor prospective members. Fach
year some prominent advertising men are
invited to become professional members of
Alpha Delta Sigma. The men tapped have
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
shown continued willingness to lend their
active support long alter initiation. 0 Dr.
Darrell li. Lucas ol' the Marketing Depart-
ment is laculty adviser. 'llhomas Nolan was
president of the Group, and Leo George
.-Xndrian was vice-president. lfred Bosin
was secretary and Harold D. Lackman,
Leo George .Xndrian
Philip G. Garling
llarold Davis Lackmau
Alohn Harry Leonard
Harold M, Nlarguiles
MU KAPPA TAU
U K.-X1'l'.sX'1'All is the honorary mar-
keting sorority at the Sehool ol' Conl-
nieree, Aceottnts, ancl lfinance. 'l'he honor-
ary Organization is in its seventh year ol
existenee at the Sehool and is molcletl alter
Alpha Delta Sigtna, the national ather-
tising honorary lor nien. Nlu Kappa 'l'au,
the girls, honorary, was louncletl at the
Sehool ol' Comniercie in 1935 hy a group
ol' aetiye women marketing' stutlents. 0
All junior women who are majoring in
marketing antl eonipletetl twelve points ol'
marketing with a li average, are eligible
lor nienihership in the Society. ln atlcli-
tion to scholastic: aehieyenient, an excellent
character. plus an aetiye interest in the
lielcls ol' atlvertising antl marketing are
l'Cfll1lSllCSliOl'lIlC1I1lJCI'Sl1llJ. 0 During the
school year Nlu Kappa lan heltl several
interesting antl inforniatire meetings. 'l'he
sessions leaturecl enlightening talks hy sue-
eessful anal prominent women who are ae-
tiye in the advertising or marketing lieltl.
0 The sorority. like its "big hrothers".
Alpha Delta Sigma. represents the highest
standards ol' professional and vocational
ethies in the atlyertising lielcls. Rita Press
was presitlent ol the honorary society this
R. R. .-Xttinson
Cl. C. Krenienta
NI. XV. Nlagnell
S. S. Roses
Nl. li. XVanel4
I. l,. XVietlowl4e
'l'U1Jl'1N'l'S wlio have tioiiipleteel atleast
six points ol Psyeliology, with 2111 aver-
age grzule ol? "BP or higher, are eligible for
lIlL'lIllJCl'SlllIJ 111 Psi Chi Omega, the llOI1U1'-
ttty lmsyeliology society ol' the School ol'
clUlllIl1Cl'CC, Acieotitits, z1111l lrllllllllffj. The
six points till psycliology C2111 be either from
ciL'IlC1'2ll l'sy1il1ology, or li1'O1I1 psyeliology
t'0lll'SCS lllliijll 111. 2lIlOLllCl' Uiiiversity. 0
,X1ml1li1"z1tsio11s lot' Psi Chi Oiuegzt 11111st. he
lllJlJl'tJYL'll hy 21 lztcitilty IllClIllJC1' ol' the Psy-
tlmlogy llClJ2llllll1Clll,Zllltl lllCIl llll'IlCCl over
tu the lllCIlllJCl'5llllJ eoiiiiiiittee ol the So-
ciety for 1111111 2llDlJl'0Y21l. 0 All the meet-
ings Llll'Ullg'llOlll. the past year, lllCll1lJC1'S ol'
Psi Chi Utiiegzt 1lis1'11sse1l x'111'io11s zleztcleiiiie
IJSyl'llUlOg'll'2ll piitmhleiiis, 11s well :is t'111'1'e11t
l1sy1'l1ologi1'z1l lmihleiiis. 0 '1lllCl'Cll1ll0ll'
ship ol' l1syt'l1ol11gi1'11l lCl'lllllI1llC Zllltl kiiowl-
edge 111 httsiiiess 2lll'2lll'S wats st1'esse1l iii the
Cl11h's :11'tix'e lJl'tJgl'2llIlS. Psi Chi Uiiiegzt hats
steziclily i11t'1'ez1se1l iii l11'u111i11e11c'e hy vi1'l11e
ol' its ziiiihitiotts lJ1'0gl'l'tIllS. 0 Une i11te1'-
estitiq zictititv, 1'z11'1'ie1l 1111 1l111'i11g' the vent
hy lIlCllllJCl'S of the l10IlOl'1ll'y, wats 21 series
tml' lmersotizility 11111l uptittttle tests given to
flUllllIlCl'l'C stt11le11ts. z1111l to IllClI1lJCl'S ul'
the 01'g'z111if111io11. 0 llomtliy Nleyei' is
liiesicletit ol' the OI'Q'2lllll2lll0ll. -Iohii l'l2ll'l'y
l.eo11z11'1l, vitie-presitleiit. :1111l Mr. l'll'1lIlli
llohiies ll11t'11lt.y :11lxtise1'.
PSI CHI 0lVIEGA
lf11si11 li. Aulto
l,111'ille M. Cohen
Noriiizi Aileen llcikei'
lfverett M. l'll'lCllIll2lIl
l1'2l Nl. Ogttsh
.,XlIi1'ecl ll. Rosiiiziii
Phyllis R, Slizxpim
Ruth l1'111z1 Vlllllllj
Rodney N. 'lhoiiismi
ETA MU Pl
'IIN NIL' PI, 1l0I10l'Z1l'y 1'Cl2i111Ilg' 1-I'ZlLCl'-
Ilily, 11erives i1s 1121111e 110111 111e Greek
w0r11s, "e1h0s," 111e2111i11g e111i12sg "11100s21."
i11g re121i1 1r2111e. I1 w21s i11 11122 111211 sex'e1'211
0111s1211111i11g 21111111111 01' 1he 8111001 01' Re-
121i1i11g1i21111e 10 1302111 N0rris A. 111'is1'0 211111
10011 2111 021111 111 11p110111 e1hi1s i11 111C 1ie111
01 s1iie111i1i1' re121i1i11g. 71111118 11 was 111111
111e Alpha 1'1l21lJ1.CT 01' 111.21 h1ll Pi, 1101101'211'y
re121i1i11g 1'1'z11e1'11i1y. was 5ll1l'lC11. 1162111
11111810 1121s 21111'ise11 the 1'r211er11i1y si111'e ils
i111'ep1i011, 1we111yA0111f years llgil. 0 111
111311 111e exe1'111i1'e 1'011111'i1 01' 1he Re121i1-
ing Club Sl1ggCSlC11 111e 1iUl'Ill21L11Jl1 01' 2111
lll111Cl'g'l'21C1ll21lC C1l2llJlC1' 01' 111e 110l1U1'2l1'y
1'ra1er11i1y. c1OllSCClllCIll1y. 110121 i'1llllJlCl' 01
11121 A111 Pi XVZIS 1-0111111011 10 IIlCCl 11115 11ee11.
with 1111 O. Pl'CSl,0I1 1110111115011 215 121111111'
2111vise1'. Q 1i1e1'li011 10 11115 1l1lll0l'2ll'y
l'C12l111llg' 1il'2llCl'lli11' is 1121se11 1111011 s1'1101211'-
ship, s10re serx'i1'e, 211111 IJll1'l1C1l7lll11JIl i11
CXll'2l1'll1'l'11'll12ll' 211'1i1'i1ies 1JCl'11l1ll1Ilg' 10 the
1'CK2i111llg' 1ie111. 0 f12lI1111l1ll1CS 1111181 111ee1
lrhe s1'110121s1i1' l'CCIll11'CIIlC1ll3 21s well 21s 1111'
1'112l1'2l1'lCl' l'C1lll1I'ClllC1l1S. C1211111i112111's 11111s1
have 2111 21x'er21ge 01' 211 1e21s1 2.11 i11 1'e121i1i11g
Sll1JCC'l.S. 151118 100 1101113 011 s10re se1'1'i1'e 01'
its e1111i1'211e111. 21s w1'11 215 100 13011115 01'
1'011ege w0r11, 211111 lXX'CllLy p0i111s 111 Re121i1f
ing. iX1Cll11JC1'S1l1IJ 111 111e H1JI11Jl'2l1'1' is OPCII
10 130111 111611 211111 XVOIIICII. 0 New 111131112
11ers il1'C i1111111Ie11 se111if211111112111y - 211 111e
1:1111 01' e211'h s1:111es1e1'. The i1111111:1i011 cere-
111011ies 21re 1'01111111'1e11 211 i11s12111a1i011 11i11-
IICTS 11e111 211 lhe New Y0111 UIl1X'C1'S11y'
1'i2l1'll1Iy f11ll1J. 01' ill il New Y0rk 116112111-
IIICIII s101'e. 0 11er11211'11 111211118 was presi-
111r111 01' 111e 110ll0l'2l1'y. 211111 Muriel RU11ll01l
1',C1XY2l1'11 NI. 110111112111
N11l'12llIl S, 110111
x1ill'Y1ll .X Oreck
c12iI'01 R. 11711181011
Hli MANAGEMENT' HONOR.-XRY
SOCIETY is OIJCII to those stutlents
who have been outstanding in the Man-
agenient. Club. Members are eleetetl once
a year by tlie Executive COI1lIl1lllCC ol: the
Manageinent Club. Qualifications ,lor
lIlCIIllDCI'hllllJ to this honorary inelutle ineri-
torious service in the lieltl 0l1ll2'1Il2lgCIllClll,
ancl loyal service to the Club. 0 'lllie pur-
poses of tlie Nl2lIlllgCll1Cl1L Honorary So-
ciety' are "to enrieli the professional batik-
grouncl ol' its ntenibers prior to their e11-
tranee into Llie lielcls of lllZ1112lgClllCl1f, to
increase interest antl improve sciliolarsliip
aniong the ntenibers of the Nlanagenient
Club, antl to recognize outslantling service
in tlie Held." Members niust. be eleelecl
unanitnously by the lixeeutiye Connnittee
ancl tlien approved by tlie l'ac'ulty atlyiser.
Mr. Fraiik .-X. DePl1illips of the Manage-
tnent Departtnent is l'ac'ulty aclviser of the
fllgfllllllklllllll. o lfaeulty II1CIl1bCl'S oli tl1e
Honorary inclucle l'rol'essor lVillia1n ll.
Cornell, l'rol'essor john G. Glover, Profes-
sor Coleinan l,. Nlafe, antl llr, lfgbert ll.
Van lleltlen. lfyerett l'll'lCCllIlZlll was presi-
clent antl treasurer ol' the Society, anal
Peal Krautliatner was vice-presiclent antl
19.11 NI UNI ISICRS
Nortnan ll. Greenberg
CTING as a "clear-
,-iqf ' ing house" for all
clubs at the School
of Commerce, Ac-
counts, and Finance,
the Club's Coordin-
ating Committee grew out of the old Com-
mittee for Commerce Clubs. With Rodney
Newlands Thomson and Morton Feinberg
as co-chairman this year, the Committee
aims to increase membership in the Com-
merce organizations and to stimulate the
desire to form new groups. 0 Each recog-
nized Commerce club sends two delegates
to the meetings of the Committee, here the
problems confronting the clubs are dis-
cussed. The delegates are the club presi-
dents and vice-presidents. Meetings are usu-
ally held once a week. 0 This year the
committee was able to procure a column
in the Connnerce Bulletin for the exclusive
use of club notices. To further student
interest in club membership, the Clubs' Co-
ordinating Committee held a 'iClub YVeek"
in March. During this Hleek special publi-
city was given to the various Commerce
clubs, and all organizations in the school
held open meetings. As an added aid to the
interested students the Committee opened
an Information Booth opposite Lassman
Hall. At this booth the students were given
additional information about the activities
ol' the clubs and were encouraged to sign
up there as prospective members. Activities
lor this Mfeek were climaxed by a large
marathon dance in Lassman Hall. The
dance continued from early afternoon to
the closing time of the hall. The only time
oil' permitted was for the time taken for
the rhumba and lindy-hop contests and a
short supper intermission. The whole affair
was a success. 0 Cooperating with the
Student Council, The Club's Committee
instituted many reforms to help Commerce
clubs in carrying on their activities in the
most ellicient manner possible, for ex-
ample, special sections of the blackboard
in each classroom were made available for
announcements of the clubs' activities. A
large glass-enclosed bulletin board was
placed in the lobby, replacing the numer-
ous posters that used to clutter up the Com-
merce lobby. 0 The Club's Coordinating
Committee has a central publicity bureau
which handles all publicity releases of the
clubs. Dorothy Meyer, secretary of the Com-
mittee, and Robert P. Stevralia handle this
job, and they see to it that the releases
receive proper mention in the Bulletin.
CON N 0ISSEURS
HIC Connoisseurs Club, coniposed of
ll group of graduate and ll11ClCl'gl'2ltllt2llC
students who are interested i11 the Arts,
is rapidly becoming one ol' the niost note-
worthy organizzitions ill the Stihool ol' COIN-
nieree. Meinbership is li1nited to those stu-
dents of the Sebool ol' Connuercie who de-
sire to study the various brztnehes ol' tl1e
Arts. It is the desire oli the Club to bring
its nieinbers i11to closer c'o11tut't with at study
oi' line arts, lmztinting, st'ulpture :ind ztrcihi-
lCt'l.llI'C. Consequently, the chiel' ztrtiyities
of the Club consist ol' yisits to ztrt exhibi-
tions, plays and concerts. o Ditring' the
past year, tl1e Coniioisseurs Club has re-
I'ml1',wn .SZIIYIQIIV nm! lu
viewed tl1e exhibits of niziny lil1Il10tlS artists,
including Renibrztndt and tl1e old lll2lSlCl'S
:tt tl1e Cztllery ot' Nlodern Art. l11 addition,
the Club ztttended revivztls of Cilbert and
Sulliyzin operas :ind Ceorge ClCl'SlHVlll,S
Porgy :ind lless, lllllSlt'2ll t'Ollt'Cl1lS at Car-
negie llztll und mztny stage lJl'OClllC'liOIlS.
'llhe group also visited the exhibits :tt the
Brooklyn Nluseutu. This pztst, yezir tl1e
Croup took 1111 ztctiye interest i11 tl1e Music'
.'XlJIll'Ct'l2lll0ll Society which is under tl1e
tutelage ol' in-titpwis Rodney Horton ol' the
Cenerztl llepzirttnent old the School ol' Coni-
IIICITC. N. Kunfel was president this yeztr
and li. x'Vlll'l7Ylll'g'Cl' was sec'1'etz11'y.
C- - , -tit
X lfjfjl, tlte Aceotttltltmg Clulm was or-
g'2lIllZCCl with the ztsslstznrce ol' l'rol'esscn'
:Xrtltur H. lQOSCl1liZlll1IJll-. Cll2ll1'lllllIl ol the
.xlffbllllllllg llepzntntent. loclzty tlte club is
Zlllltlllg the tnost zu-tire us well us one ol' tlre
largest in the Scluml ol' Ccnnnterce. .Xe-
counts and l'llI12l1lCC. o The tnzttn anns 0
the Club are to ally more Closely tlte stu-
clents ol' .'Xt'c'uttt1tit1g. luster relztt ionslnps be-
tween the stuclents ol' rXcet'ot111ti11g ztntl their
prolessors, znul int.roclut'e tltese sttulents
to ln'zu'tic'i11g ztncl estztlmlisltecl zuumuntztnts.
0 Nattiunztl clellense wats tlte current topic'
ol' the Accotnrtittg Club during the year,
zrncl tnany prominent speakers appeared be-
Ikwre the ntenxlaers. ,Xntong the speakers who
tliscusserl that topic were Mr. Hmvart1Lyt111
Cuyett, ol' Posson, Peloubet Sc Co., who
spoke on ".eXc'eot111ti11g l'rac1tice in Relation
tu Nzuionztl Defense." o .-Xt the Hrst n1eet-
ing, Prolessor RQJSCllli2llI11Dff spoke on l"1'l1e
l3.CCIlllI'Cll1CIllS ol' the C.l'..bX. Exznning
liourclf' Subsequent speakers were: Mr.
XVztlter Dean, who spoke O11"llllICP1'OlJlCl1lS
ztntl Dillicttltiesol'tl1eC.P..'X.g" Al1'.AI0SClDll
Nl. cllllllllllgllillll. ol' tlte C0llllJl.lWOllCI'lS De-
'l'l1t' Mlm llllfl ,Qllfx lr!! fllI'l? fwmlls nm! lmlnmt' xllfwfs ll1IIll1'l1l7'fl!fN glll,lI'7f!1g.
Lonlfing ul llu'rnn1rn1 lllSl1'IlIl of lln' lwrlffwt.
partnient of New York Citv, who spoke on
the "Duties of the Coinptrollerf' and Nlr.
Robert Gracy, of Price, Xtlaterhouse Co.,
who spoke on the 'flluties of the .lunior
Accountant." 0 Other proniinent speak-
ers who appeared before the club were
Dean qlohn T. hladdeng Mr. Charles H.
Townes, of Looniis, Sullern K lfernaldg
Miss Gertrude Priester of the Automobile
Ordance Corporation: and representatives
from the Arniy, Navy, Marine Corps, and
the Coast Cuard. 0 Additional activities
ofthe club included field trips to the llotel
New Yorker, the lntiernational Business
Machines Company, and the New York
Stock lfxchange. The Club also held socials
in Lassnian Hall, and the annual Club din-
ner was held at a prominent New York
hotel. 0 The Accounting Club niet weekly
throughout the year and its nlentbership
reached a new high of 1 io Accounting stu-
dents. 0 The honorary faculty of the Ac-
counting Club include Professor Could L.
Harris, Professor Hlilliarn Ulilder, Profes-
sor Theodore Lang, Professor John Sulli-
van, and Professor Clarence Fackler. 0
The niore active nienibers of the Account-
ing Club organized the .-Xccountant's Coun-
cil. an honorary society for Accounting
students. The purpose of the Council is to
honor those students who have been active
in the Accounting' Club, and who have
shown theniselves to be capable of high
scholarship. The charter nienibers of the
Accountant's Council are: Lawrence llur-
dick, Gustave Creider, Florence Cohen,
lrving Hiniowitx. Rose Newnian. and Pro-
fessor Could L. Harris. o The ollicers of
the .-Xccounting Club for the past year were:
president, Al Silber: vice-president, Hilli-
ard Xell: treasurer. Cilbert Sunshine: re-
cording' secretary, Cordon Phillips, corres-
ponding' secretary. Bernard Horwitz.
ill Slmkin and Sol Carlin, into lop-
flfglll fr'n1'1'r.v Zl'I.lll ilu? l11lr'rr'ollf'girl!r'
fllllllllllliflll l'1'ol1'l 11g'g'rr'gr1!im1 nw' also
0'Ill.S'lfIlIdl.7Ig' slizrlrfnis, Illfllllllllllg' 11111-
jmxs, and rmllw' 1111'11zl11"r.s' of lllf' fir'-
mizzzling Socirly. Carlin. m-mjnlrffii of
Iliff Y'!lVSI'l3' lrnm. fx n .wllzwr .s'j11'r'ifrl1'xl.
zulfilfr Slmkin, who mzm' lo .Yww l'm'l.'
from I'.lnL'0lH Illgll Sfrllool, is 1111 wfwr'
slnr. Iglllll lmys are Sl?l1I'OT.S'. '
I'l'H a large, attire antl interestetl
nienibersbip. tbe Managenient Cl11b
bas sttcteetletl in maintaining its enviable
position as UIIC ol' tbe largest anrl niost pro-
g1'essire clubs in tbe Seliool ol clUlIllllCl'i'C.
:XC't'0lllllS, antl l'llll2ll1t'C. 'l'l1e primary i11-
terest. antl purpose olf tbe fflgjlllllfllllllll
Centers abo11t a tlesire to better llllitlllll stu-
tlents llllfllll SllC'l'CSSlllll turreiit actix ities i11
tbe growing lieltl ol' Ill2lll2lQ'CIllClll. Still
furtber. tbe Nlanageinent Cl11b ainis to
give tbe stutlent a niore tliorougb knowl-
etlge ol' lllZlIl2lgClllCllL print'iples in prat'tit'e.
to s11pple111e11t antl expancl tbe llll'0l'lIl1lll0ll
learnecl in rlassrooni cliscussion antl to
l'ac'ilitate lil'2llCl'lll!2lll0ll ainong tbe stuclents
ol' Illlllllill proI'essional interests. Since it
was louiitletl lor tbe priinary purpose ol
supplententing tnenibers' C'l21SSl'UtJlIl i11-
strut'tion witl1 suitable etltuational anfl
social activities. tbe Club lll2lllg'lll'2llCCl
inziny leatures wliitli arliieretl tliat purpose
antl bare proretl to be very siteeesslttl antl
wortli Ctllllllllllllg' as IJCYIIIQIIICIII ac'tix'ities.
'lllie activities ol' tl1e year were t'0IlSll'llt'llYC.
interesting ancl llllhtJl'lll2lllYl'. 0 .X belp-
liul innovation tliis rear was a new systein
ol' tutoring olleretl to nietnbers ol' lllC Ur-
gllllllillltill. llntler llllb plan. tbe oll1t'ers ol'
tlie Club, as well as stutlents inaioring i11
Nlatiageineiit. assistecl elub nienibers i11 tl1e
preparation ol final reports antl examina-
tions. 'l'l1e Plllll was Slll'C'CSSlllll, especially
lor tl1e preparation ol tbe lengtby manage-
IllCIll reports. Still anotber welcome i1111o-
ration was tlie election ol' bonorary presi-
tlents to presicle over elub ineetings. 'llliis
itlea was intentleml to lllSlIl'C inore aetive
ancl interestecl particiipation by all n1en1-
bers ol' tbe Orgatiivatioii. ln aclclition to its
11ew actsivitries tbe club c'ontinued its popu-
lar policy of planning trips to outstamling
inclustriztl Ol'g'2llll!2lllOl1 plants. 'l'l1e trips
niacle tluring tbe year took tbe Club IllClll-
bers to a variety ol progressive antl lIllCl'-
esting firms. llntler tbe supervision of
eotnlmaiir-traiiietl guitles. tl1e groups were
t'o11tl11t'tetl tlirougb lactories ancl olliees o11
trips often lasting Zlll entire tlay. 'llbe llllllll
trip ol' tbe year was tbe risit to tbe llllCl'-
national Business Nlatliines C0l'lJUl'2lll0ll
at llingliainpton, New York. About floo
inatiagenieiit' sttulents risiteml tbe pla11t antl
obserrecl tbe practical applieatioii ol t,l1e
inanagetnetit principles ancl l'L1lCS wliieli
tliey bacl bee11 tauglit in tlassrooins. 1-Xs an
acltletl i11t'e11trire. eaeli stutlent O11 tlie trip
was exeusetl front cloing tbe final report:
answers to a few sinlple questions about tbe
trip was all tbat was necessary as a substi-
tute, Utber plants risitecl tluring tbe year
were tbose of tbe Hytlrox lee Creain C0111-
.Vol on ll lrip IIUTI' - just jzoxillg'
pany, where the members received free
samples ol' the firm's products, a trip to the
Ulster Iron Foundry lllorksg as well as a
visit to the Acme Gas Heater Company.
All the trips were marked by the interest
and enthusiasm of the participants. 0 The
Management Club held a series ol' interest-
ing and informative meetings. ln fact, the
meetings were marked by the attendance ol'
outstanding men and women in the field
of management who addressed the mem-
bers on a wide variety of current and
pertinent managerial topies. The organiza-
tion also heard talks from members of the
Management Department at the School.
One faculty speaker was Dr. James lllein-
land who demonstrated the application of
aptitude tests in conjunction with the show-
ing ol a Metro-Goldwyn-Nlayer lilm which
illustrated his subject, 0 Supplementing
the professional activities ol? the club, were
attendance at two Broadway stage produc-
tions of the current season and a dance in
lrassman Hall. Climaxing the enjoyable
and instructive schedule of the year, the
annual banquet was held at a midtown
hotel. At the affair the newly-elected oflicers
of the Management Club, as well as the
newly-chosen members of the Management
Society were inducted. 0 Mr. Frank
l7ePhillips is faculty adviser of the Manage-
ment Club, while Harris Horwieh is presi-
dent. Holding the position of vice-president
is Lawrence Urdang. and Pearl Krauthamer
is recording secretary. Vivian Roth is cor-
responding secretary. while Ruth Taub
holds the position of treasurer. Historian
ol' the club was Ruth Baum. 'llrip chair-
man was Milt l'utterman.
l'rolmI1Iy the most 07If.S'ffIlIIH1Ig rc'cr'nl
rrllllvle among ilu? faculty 1r1embcr.s' is
Mr. Ifmnk 11l'P,lI.Hl.l2S, r1d1t1'.w'r io the
rlIlIIlflg!'HlI'lIf Club. 1,lfPllI.H1'f1.Y was Hrs!
.rlrl'r1g' Cfllflfl' will: CCNY'.s lm.s!.'1'll11fll
lcrrm for fIl'l'I'If yrfrrrs, and 7l'lI.S' lligll
sr'or'1'1' Iflrougftolll all lllrn' t'lllII!IIII.gH.8'.
Thr' nil-City ccrllrfr rtlrvnys zttnnlefl In
Hlflkl' n f'l'll'lllI of life Violzfl star, Bill
ffouroy. ll'l1f'11 lm mule lo lcflclz nl
I,'o1111nerfrr', Conroy -was II nmmlzcv' of
lln' fnrfltlly also. 1-12111 II long c'Iosr'
N 1936 a small group of retailing stu-
dents felt an urgent need lor a club
that would provide a meditnn for an exten-
sive study ol' their proliessional problems.
In order to supplement the theoretical
instruction offered in the classroom. they
inaugurated the Retailing Club. Nlany ol?
those students. who represented the nuc-
leus ol' the Organization, still manifest their
interest by frequently attending the meet-
ings. 0 Since its inception, the Club has
Tivo fOIlllI'?' collwgz' nll1lr'!1'.s me mem-
lwizs' nj ilu' 1JIfflfI!'fIIII'!lf of R1'luilir1g rr!
lllc Scllonl of f.'ml11l11'rc1'. Mr. llrim
lv':'i1:n.j1lfi,w'fl loollmll nl Sl. Ulm' Col-
lege ul .Yorfl1frf'l1l. Mfriu. in 1932. Mr.
fX'l'IlZl1 runs Il llzrrrl-liffifilg riglll lziclrlc.
The oll1r'rnll1l1'l1' in 1lII'RI'fIli1fI1g'!lI'-
f2lll'fIlll'Ilf is .Hip fflmrlr'.v Ifc1iur1rrl.v who
was ll llYH.'ft'l1H1Il. illr. 1'f1lr1vu'cl.s' nll1'21rI1'z1
ffm I'r1i1"r'i'.vily of Ifliflllllfllllli. and rum'
cnjllnin of Ilia' lmchr .Wfllllll in 1925.
Ili' .sjn'r1'nIi:r'fl in rinzning flu' mizlfllf'
lIliSfllIlf1'.K, will: Ihr' ql11rrl1'r llllll lmlj-
Illlfl' wi'f'21I,s' his lnnsl.
broadened its scope considerably, but has
maintained its three prime objectives, "to
lurnish a meeting place for students with
the common interest of retailing, to ac-
quaint them with progress made in their
chosen field, and to acquaint them with
leaders in the retailing business." 0 The
lirst. purpose is accomplished by the exis-
tence of the Club itself. ln order to accomp-
lish the second and third purposes, promi-
nent men and women representing every
phase of this Iield address the club members.
.Xt the conclusion of their lectures, the in-
vited guests preside over open forums and
answer questions of the audience. The
speakers this year were Carefully selected
to provide a balanced program representa-
tive of every aspect of the retailing field
including: control, sales promotion and ad-
vertising. merchandising and management.
0 The first meeting of the current year
was highlighted by a timely talk by Ber-
nard Smith, merchandising and sales mana-
ger ol' the National Silver Company. The
topic was Nlihe l5uyer's Approach to the
Buying Problem." Mr. Smith discussed the
ellects ol' the war on buying and merchan-
dising. .-X question and answer forum was
held alter the speech. Q "Building
Business" was the topic at the second meet-
ing ol' the Retailing Club discussed by Mr.
cfollon or wool . . , No . . . Thr' lfffllflfllg' fllufr.
M. l. Schultz, vice-president of both the
Will111ark Service Corporation and the
YVilln1ark Research Corporation. 0 The
Williiiark Corporation, a service aid shop-
ping company, is one of the largest a11d
best k11ow11 firms of its type. Mr. Schultz
explained the operation of his organization
and its shopping services. Games, refresh-
ments and no speaker- those were what
Santa Claus brought the members of the
Retailing Club for Christmas. The regular
monthly meeting of the Retailers took the
form of a Christmas party which was 013011
to the club members as well as their friends.
The games indulged i11 at the party l1ad a
retailing angle, and prizes were awarded to
all the winners. Q The first speaker of tl1e
seco11d term was Mr, Norris B. Brisco, so11
of tl1e Dean of tf1e School of Retailing Zllltl
operating store SlllJCl'lHlCIlflCIlK of the
Namm Store. 0 A new i1movatio11, for the
exclusive benefit of members of the Retail-
ing Club. was tl1e employment file origi11a-
ted by Muriel Rlllllltlll, president of the
Club. Those members who wished to obtain
part time employment placed their name
in the file together with a statement of any
past experience tl1at they might have had.
As the St'll0Ol of Retailing does 11ot main-
tain a separate employment bureau for its
students, any calls for students were given
to tl1e Retailing Club employment file be-
fore being given to the University's Em-
ploy111ent Bureau. Q In addition to its
diversified program of business, social meet-
ings Zllltl field trips, tl1e Retailing Club
publishes its own magazine, The Retailer.
This club magazine is 11ow in its third year
of publication. The magazine not only pre-
sents news of activities i11 tl1e Club and in
the School of Retailing, but also enlightens
tf1e reader about outstanding achievements
ill the held of retailing. The magazine fur-
ther contains pertinent articles 011 retailing
written by students. The publication is
distributed i11 all branches of the Univer-
sity at NVashington Square Center. 0 The
culmination of a highly successful year was
celebrated at the annual banquet held late
ill April, at which members of the faculty
as well as club members were present. 0
Officers for the year 1941-42 were: Muriel
Rodnon, president, Lawrence Peskin, vice-
presidentp Sylvia Katz, corresponding sec-
retary: lNfiriam Rivkin, recording secretary,
Mitchell Hochberg, treasurer, and Al Ros-
111311, Howard S. Kane a11d Bernard Wallis,
co-editors of The Retailer.
HIC 1'111l2ll1CC 1511111111 wats 11Ul11lt1Cl1 111
111211 to hell: S1llK1C111S ol' 11Zll11i1llg 211111
1"111z1111'e t'O1'1'C12l1C 1110011 211111 11rz11't11'e: to
11e1'e1o11 21 1'1oser 21011ll2l1l11211ll'CS111ll hetween
SlllC1C1l1S 211111 1'llt'll1lN', 211111 to lmroniote
1i1'1C11C1S111lJ 2111101112 81111101115 ol' 11I1ll1ll'C. 0
F1111C1Jl'Og'1'Zl1Il0111110 150111111 w:1shigh11ghte11
t11is1'ez1r11y t11e lJ1'CSCI1l2l11011 O11X'1Y1t1S01l1lt1
111o1'111g 11i1't11res ol' 1111116111211 211111 1111211101211
enterlnrises. '1'111s 1.tJ1'Ill ol' lJ1'CSL'1112l110I1
1111I1l2ll117CK1 t11e 1111211101211 O1JCl'2l11Ul1S 111111
l1l2ll1C h1g111y te1'hn11'211 s11111e1'ts 5111111 as
tnoney. st21t1st11's. llllC1I1lJ1OYIllCI11. 111111 11111-
ities, S1l11K1C111y 12o111e to 111'e. 0 S111t1C111S
o1' 112l111i1I1g' 211111 1:11l2lIlC'C s111,1111e111e11te11 t11e1r
l'12lSS1'0O11l st.11111es w1t11 11C1t1 trips. '1'hese
trips 01121131611 111CI1l to observe t11e 111111211
1.1l11l'11011111gO1-1110111111181S11'llC'11l1'l'. .-X11 t11e
trips ol' the 150111111 this yezn' were 21 great
s111'1'ess. '1'he 111211111' ones 1111'11111e1l visits to
1111' New York 8to1k 1'.Xl'11llllQ'C. Lily N21-
11011211 112lll1s. 1"e11er211 Reserve 11211114 ol, New
York, 111118011 Power 11121111 111111 Consoli-
11211011 Cats Co.. NewYork Curb 1'1Xt'1l2l11gC.
CIo11'ee 1'1XC11l111g'C, 211111 New York Custoins
11o11se. 0 The 131-11101111111 1CC'1lI1'CS 211111
1101111115 l1ro1'e11 1111'z1111z1111e to 111C 81111101118
111 hoth t11e 112lY21I1t1 CYC11111gc,1'g2l1117Z1l101lS.
Soine ol' t11e 1C2U111lg'CXlJC1'lS w11o llt1t11'CSSCt1
t11e 1"11112ll1l'C 150111111 were 1101111 1111111 1.
N12lt1t1C11. w11o 111sp1re11 t11e111e111111:1's: 17132111
.N1'l'1111J2l1t1 XV. '1'z1y1o1': N1r. -1111111 F. Fitzger-
21111. 1'O1'I1lC1' 11res111e11t ol' The NVester11
N1Zl1'y12lIN1 Rz111ro111l: N1r. N121t11ew S. Sloan,
IJ1'CS111CI11 ol? New York 111115011 1111.3 N1r.
112111 S11y11e1'. QCIICTZI1 S12l11S11C1Zl11O11l11CFCt1-
11211 Reserve Bllllk 111' New York: N1r. Hy-
1,1111e11th211 Co.: Prof. 1N121l'CllS Na1111:r,
218515121111 111re1'tor 111 the 1nst1t,11te 111' Inter-
1121t1o11211 1'11112111i'CI 1'ro1. 11erbert B. Doratt,
1'112l11'Ill21l1 111' 111C 11ClJ2ll"1,l1lC111 111 Pt11111e
1?t11111es, N1r. P1111111 Benson, 131651110111 111
the 11111111 S211'111gs 112lI11i 111 Bl'OO1i1yl1 211111
ex-111'es111e11to1t11e .-X111er11i2111 Bankers Asso-
1'1z1t1o111 Prof. 17111111 19. JO1'l1Z111, professor 111
111vest111e11ts: N111 1111111111 1,21 Force, 1nstr111:-
tor 111 Banking 211111 1'11l1?11ll'C 211111 1a1'111ty 2111-
X'1SO1'O1'l11Cg1'OlllJ. Q '1'he1'1ose11z1r111o11y
hetween t11e ll11t1C1'g'l'2lI1ll2llC 211111 21111111111
grottps res11lte1l 111 IIIZIIIY wo1'thw1111e 1110131-
1l1gS 411111 1'0l'llIllS.v1111C1'O1'll1l1S2l1,111CSC1I1CC1-
ings were 1011 111' o11tstz11111111g111e11 111 b11s1-
ness 211111 1111211112e.1-Xinongt11ez1111111111o1'the
1'11Il2l11C'C 1'101'lll1l 2t1'C s111'h lJC1'SOl12l1111CS 218
N1r. N1i'1lfJ12lS 1'. f1l'Cg'O1'y, writer 111 t11e
1'11l1ll11t'1Zl1 NY21S11111g10l1 111111111111 of the New
York llffmlzl 'l11'1i1IIlIIl',' N1r. Lester N1111er,
1111'est111e11t COLl1lSC101' ol' .'N11C11 K Co.,
111'01iC1'2Ig'CQ N111 Hynizxn 1'1CC1Cl'lIlEl11, senior
S12l11S114'121Il01111l'S11, 1,1111ent112119: Cog N111
112111111 Sterling. 1I1YCS1111C1l1 1'o1111se10r 01
Lehman Bros., Investment Bankers, Mr.
Joseph Siegel, statistician of Steno- Statistics
and Mr. Ferdinand P. Corry, president of
State Service Co., Investment Brokerage.
0 Two awards are presented by the Fi-
nance Forum annually. The Alumni pre-
sent a gold key to the winner of the essay
contest on a topic of current business, and
a gold key is presented annually by the un-
dergraduate body of the Forum to the
student who renders the most valuable
service to the Group. The Forum held
many social events during the year. Among
these affairs were included a grand New
Year's party at the lXIetropolitan Opera
House, a formal dance at the Hotel Ambas-
sador, a Valentine dance at Lassman Hall,
participation in the Latin American Week,
the annual boat ride and the annual dinner
and dance. o The Finance Forum also at-
tempts to procure jobs for its members.
In this connection the Finance Forum or-
ganized an limployment Council, to en-
deavor to help its members obtain positions
l9f'rnm'1l lI'. 'l'r'fl1'IIm1m1. jn'r'si1Iz'Ht of 1'lfIIllIIl'l' 1"IH'IUlI.
Greene, treasurer, Lawrence Strauss, secre-
tary, Raymond Langtong recording secre
tary, Russel Mayer. The Board of Gover
nors this year were: chairman, Lawrence
in their respective fields. The ofhcers this Strauss, Ferdinand P. Corry, Bernard W
year were: president, Bernard NV. Teitel- Teitelbaum, Hy Gardner, and Arnold La
baum: vice-presidents, -lack Lyon, Martin Force faculty adviser.
l.'lln'r Hjr. Thr' lmllonz of Ihr' llllllflff llllklllf Ilrcn llil vcl.
Hli GIQUCRA-Xl'l-lliR'S CLUB was
fortnetl in Martili 19335 in response to
the cleniantl lor an organization that would
tnake possible a tnore extensive stutly of
erononiiti geograpliital problenis than was
proviclecl for in the tlassrootn. Consequent-
ly, the pttrpose that now tnotivales the Club
is the proniotion ol' a better lanowletlge of
the geograpliitial llortes influencing Anteri-
can society. Since its fountling seven years
ago, the Group has progressecl rapitlly until
it is at present a retiogniyetl Organization ol'
sotne sixty uienibers. 0 The activities of
the Geograpliefs Clttb are tliversilietl. in-
tlutling social ancl seliolastie affairs. During'
tlie past year tnany interesting field excur-
sions have been inatle. 'llhese have been
both enjoyable antl etlut'ational. One Ol'
tlie outstantling trips on the Club'S sehetl-
ttle was the trip to Lurray Caverns in
Virginia. llere inetnbers saw the beauties
ol' nature in their ruggetl elegance. Other
interesting' trips tnatle during the year were
to the lnclustrial Ilutlson Valley in Balti-
niore. Marylantlg antl the Steel Mills in Pt.
Sparrow, Nlarylantl. ,-Xs part ol' the year's
prograni. niotion pictures were shown at
some ol the meetings.
1 - i
fflllilft' llrtni ll rout mmf.
Hli Conneetieut Club was founded in
the spring of 1910 to promote soeial
and cultural activities among the students
attending New York University who are
living in Conneetieut. 'l'he faculty adviser
to the Club is Professor Raymond Rodgers,
who is the Secretary ol the School of Com-
merfe . 0 One of the immediate aims of
the Club is to provide a dormitory for men
students attending classes at XVashington
Square. ln this cionnertion, the Club also
tries to orienta te freshmen who are residing
in New York City for the first time. 0 The
Connecticut Club has thirty members in
its growing group. Meeting bi-weekly, the
Club has members lrom Bridgeport, Hart-
l'ord, Meridan, New Haven, Stamford,
XVaterbury, New Britain and other cities
in Connecticut. 0 Among the Charter
members of the Club who have graduated
and have taken aelive interest in New York
University Alumni Clubs are Arthur Elson,
Aaron M. Pinsak, Theodore Mendelsohn,
Saul lieveliquitz and Irving Clater. 0
'l'he ollicers this past year were: president,
Nlilton Coodmang vice-president, Murray
Classg secretary, Crate DeMareog treasurer,
"ll'1:l1uil from Il11'.x1nl1'ol f.iIHlHI'1'fl'l'lIl.H
llli TRI,-XD l,lf.XCLlflf is the advertis-
ing club ol' the School ol' Commerce,
Accounts, and lfinance. The Organization
strives to bring its members ciloser to a
practical understanding ol' marketing prob-
lems. ln 1913 l'rol'essor George Burton
Hotchkiss and a group ol' Marketing stu-
dents founded the Triad League. Today,
alter twenty-nine years ot' service, many ol'
the liounders ol' Triad are in eminent posi-
tions in the advertising and marketing
fields. 0 The essential aims ol' the cfreators
ol. the League were to provide a common
meeting ground lor those marketing stu-
dents who were interested in discussing
mutual problems related to their chosen
fields: to further ethical practices in ad-
vertisingg to combat misleading impres-
sions about advertising: to prolit bv the
experience and knowledge of guest speak-
ers invited to address the meetings: and to
educate the consumer. through the stu-
dent. ol' the benelits ol' advertising. 0
Some former members ol' Triad who have
"made goodi' are: Douglas Tavlor. vicfe-
president old Printer's Inkg John I,. Ander-
son. vice-president ol' the blffllillll Brick-
son A-Xdvertising A-Xgencyg Robert F. llegen,
ol? the Kenyon and lickhardt A-Xdvertising
Agency: Howard Nlevers, publisher of the
ATI'fl1if6?I'flll'Ilf l'l0I'HHI,' .-Xbott, Kimball, of
the .-Xbott Kimball Co, and Otto Kleppner
tio. 0 Since Triad was formed to supple-
ment classroom information with business
world inl'ormation. speakers from the busi-
ness world have addressed the 111CllllJC1'S at
meetings. This past. season Triad included
in their program a well-rounded presenta-
tion ot' advertising a11d marketing speakers.
The first meeting ol' the year was devoted
to introducing members ot' the Marketing
Department liacultv to members ol' the
club. A-Xt subsequent meetings, Mr. Craig
Iluntting. assistant to the sales manager
ol' the ,Nnacin Company spoke on 'iMer-
chandising the iXdvertising.'l ln his ad-
dress Nlr. Huntting outlined the work ol'
the salesman in business and illustrated
how salesmanship coordinated with mer-
chandising produced results. .-Xt the third
meeting oi' the Iirst semester. Hr. George
Nletove. assistant director ol' researcih of
the Columbia liroadcasting Svstem. "pinch-
hitted" tor llr. lfrank Stanton. Mr. Nletove.
a lormer New York llniversitv lecturer.
spoke on "How Do XVe Know 'They Lis-
ten?'l' One ol' the largest Triad audiences
in recent vears attended the meeting at
whichalr. Nletove spoke. Mr. Howard QX.
XVilliams. vice-president and partner of
lirwin. XX'asey 4Xdvertising ,-Xgenciy, ad-
dressed the following meeting ol' Triad.
1111ercs11f1l 111111 1'11Il11151115111,' T111111 I.l'Ilg'lt!'.
Famous in the advertisi11g field and a per-
sonal friend of the prominent copywriter,
C. B. XVinters, Mr. Williains recounted his
experiences in marketing field and ex-
plained the functions of an advertising
agency. 0 This year the Triad Leagueg
Mu Kappa Tau, marketing sororityg and
Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary advertising
fraternity held a joint Christmas party,
which was held in Lassman Hall. Among
the faculty members present were: Profes-
sor Hugh Agnew, chairman of the Market-
ing Departmentg Professor James Druryg
Professor Darrell B. Lucasg Professor Rob-
ert jenkins. 0 The first meeting of the
second semester was held in John Morris
Hall. Mr. Monte Sohn, director of Elsie
linterprises, a division of the Borden Milk
Company responsible for the promotion of
lilsie, Hthe captivating cowu, spoke. Many
other speakers addressed the club during
the year. 0 Much of the success of the
'l'riad League is due to the guidance of
Professor James Drury, the League's faculty
adviser. Behind all the activities of the
Triad League, looms the constant inspira-
tion of Professor George B. Hotchkiss,
founder of the League. 0 President of
Triad League was George Abramsg first
v ice-president was Mr. George Coheng treas-
urer were Stanley YVeiss a11d Morton Pam.
XVilliam Sheehan and Ruth Brod were
.X'1'111 l'111'k U. 111151f111111 1Iff1Ill.S' 11311111 knew 11et1c1'
I11ly'S 1111111 111111' 1'11j11y1f11 by 1111f V11111f1 111111' 11111'111g
1111' .S'l'f1.S'U11 111 1928. C1111111111 C'111y11111 1lIIlt1lS01I,
51111' 1111111 1111511111111 111 1111: H1111 111 l'11I1IlI'7'.XV, 11611
11111 .lI1'C11r111y1111'11 111 I5 1111111111115 111 20 f,'U1I1t?51S.
H1' 11,1115 1111' 11'1111111g S111.'k'Yl11C'161I'1' 111 1116 New
1'111'111'1'5, 111111 111115 11111' 111 11112 111'51 11111 C,'O'Hl1f'1' g1,1111'-
11111115 111 1111' 51'1111111'5 11151111'y. H15 5111111 Illllf ex-
111111111' 1111'1'1r 111f1l1lf11111I1 111 111r1:111111111511111g 11112 1111-
lIl11'1I1211' 11'111 111, 11 5111'1'1'551111f 1111f1111'11f5. 0 DIIT-
111g 111111 y1'1l1', 11 1111111111513 1'U1I11l111111l'011 111111112 ll
111111' 111 11111 1111111f11 S1111'1f5,, 111111 511111111111 111 0111.0
I"11'111 .lilly 2.1. T111: l'1'1111'1, 11111111'111'1', 11r11k1: 1111
1111' 1111'1111f11 111111 11111111-1.11611 1111115 111 c11q111'l1e 1131
.S'Zl'1111I1111Ig K1'111 Lfl11Y11'1'S113' 111 JIl1IIl1I, 7-1.
fill 11115 y!'llT,.S' Vli01I?1, 111111111111 P14115-
111111'k, I'111.1f11'-1,11-111fff 111115 ll 11llI'1fpC1!1
1111111 1111111 1111' 111111111111 11'11111 1111' 1111'1'1f
X'!'I11'.f4. 111111 11,1115 11111611 101' 1115 kicking.
1.1111 711..S'1'1l4, 111'111111c111111 71I!lI1fIgI?T, 111115
1111 1'x1'1'111'11t g11111'11 11.11111 1111' 11f1TS11y
Q'1'1!1K1I'1AS 1111.3 111151 c1111111111g11. A1 j011115,
51111115 1'111l111', 111115 1111111 1116 1111511 f1'111'-
111Q'.S'111l1l11, 111111 15 111'1'51111f111 111 1111? U11-
111'1'g1'11111111l1f 11111114117 li11111'11.
CROUP of stuclents lollowing the
Commerfe lftlucizition curriculum,
who lelt a neecl lor a lure-eomniercial
teacher's club, founded the Commerce
liclucation Club in Nlareh, 1958. o The
Club aims to inform its members ol the
requirements lor teaching commercial sub-
jects in New York. It also has as its objec-
tives: A"l'o give members an opportunity to
hear talks by prominent educators ancl fae-
ulty members, make excursions to business
houses and plants for the purpose ol' obtain-
ing first-hand information on how business
bers to exchange business experiences with
each other. o At a meeting held in Novem-
ber, l'rol'essor Stihlaufh. the l'aculty advisor,
aclclressecl members and inliormetl them of
the requirements neeclecl to obtain licenses
to teach l'0lIlll1C1't'l2ll subjects in New York
City. He also tliscussecl the nature of the
examination for such licenses. o Shirley
laishoil was president ol' the Clubg joseph
Siegal, vicie-presiclentg Bernice Levin, eor-
responcling secretaryg Sylvia Baum, reeorcl-
ing secretary: Florence Kostitxky, l.l'CZtSt11'C1'.
is eoncluetecl. ancl to encourage the mem- l'rol'essor lX'illiam S. Sehlauch was adviser.
l'll1lIl4QIl 1'lll!ll'Ill znxlrml ny ll flztm.
'IQIII'-Y IIIIIHIIUI' lo look jlrrllv.
S. A. M.
HE Society for the Advancement of
Management is one of the newest or-
ganizations at the School of Gommerce,
Accounts, and Finance. The main purpose
of the Society is to develop efhciency in
industry through the study and application
of scientific principles and methods of man-
agement. 0 Members ol' the S.A.M. re-
ceive free copies of Arlvzmce Mrzfiagenzerzl,
a quarterly journal issued by the central
New York Chapter. Members also receive
S..-X.M. bulletins which contain current
news of events in management. 0 Students
are allowed to use the Societyls extensive
library of management books and periodi-
cals, as well as to make use of the Society's
employment service. Membership in the
Society for the .'Xdvancement of Manage-
ment is restricted to majors in the field of
management who meet the requirements
of the Society. o Such well known men in
management as Charles Asches, Harry
Hopf, S. Gessell, and Myron Clark are all
active members ol' the National Society for
the Advancement ol' Management. 0 When-
ever possible, the Club makes trips to mod-
ern scientific manufacturing' and assembly
plants. ln addition to these activities, the
S.A.M. attempts to determine ways in
which scientific management can aid in the
war effort of our country. 0 Dr. E. H. Van
Delden is faculty adviser of the Society. For
his successful efforts in organizing the
S..-XM chapter at the School of Commerce,
Harris Horwich was elected honorary presi-
dent, while Everett Friedman was the ac-
tive president elected. Ruth Taub was
vice-president, and William Herta11, secre-
tary. The treasurer ofthe Society was Ruth
Baum, and the historian was Sidney
l'llIlIIt' lhoolffx' 'l'lmn1jmorninn! flllfllffll Heynolzls.
lllll l lzl2lN yeztrs algo tlie l'ourtli lus-
l2llC Club was lounclecl by stuclents of
AIOlll'll2lllSIll at tlie Scliool of Connnerfe.
fXt'c'ounts. and lfinznice. Originally nieni-
bersliip wzts linlitetl to niale stutlents nizi-
joring in -Iournzxlisni. Xt, the present tinie,
no-etls :incl niinors in the lielcl ol, llour-
nzilisni ure eligible lor ineinbersliip. 0
lo loster interest. in -Iournalisni :incl to zts-
sist in tlie seientilie stucly of its principles
are zunong tlie ziinis ol' the Club. Still
lurtlier, tlie cJl'g2lIlll2lll0ll ziinis to proniote
social relations between ztlunini ol tlie Club
zincl present. stuclents. o A-Xinong the nien
wlio ziclclressecl tlie club cluring tlie pzist
year were: Nleyer Berger. feztture writer
ol' llie N. Y. 'll1'IlIl'.S'XN'l10 lizul the lirst leztture
eolnnin in tlie 'l'1'n11'.s',"qXboutNewYork3"
:intl Donzilcl .-Xclzuns. eclitor ol tbe book
review section ol' tlie N. Y. 'l'in1f'.s'. 0 Cli-
niuxing tlie years extensive progrzun. tbe
. . N -
lourtli ltstzite Cllub liolcls :in zinnuzil lngli
seliool press contest. tlie purpose ol' wliieli
is to cleterniine tlie best seliolzistick news-
pziper in tlie Citx"s liigli seliools. o 'lllie
Club also sponsors its Zlllllllill liest News
Storv Contest to lincl tlie best news story
published cluring tlie year in one of the
llIltlCl'g'lx2lClll2ilC papers at the Square. The
winner's nznne is inscribed on Z1 plaque in
tlie sl0lIl'Il2lllSlll Lounge. The president Of
the lfourtli listzue club was linianuel Gil-
bert: rice-presiclent was Irnm Kollg secre-
tary. Roslyn Koniuck: :incl trezxsurer, Milly
CROUP ol' six stuclents and Dr. Ger-
ztlcl li. Selioyztr orgunizetl the Mentor
Club in 1925. The charter nienlbers of the
Orgzinifatioii were engztgecl in various
li0l'lllS of social work :unong boys. 0
The Mentor Club is coinposetl olf nien
stuclents ol' the School of Connneree, Ae-
tiounts, ztntl Finztnee. 'llhe Club is con-
ternetl with stuclying ronclitions of soeiztl
SlglllilC'2lllC'C ztniong' youth and :ts expressed
in zlrtitile I ol' the Constitution, the Clulfs
Qlllll is "to select such topies as shall help
us to see life and see it Whole." 0 Each
yezu' the Club holtls a reunion dinner, for
the cluzil purpose of renewing olcl friencl-
ships znul ol' inclucting the newly eleetecl
ollicers into the Club. 0 The oilicers for
the pztst year were: president, Edward R,
Iloytz vice-presiclent, 'lf A. Niveng secre-
lilly. l'll'2lIlC'lS Nlinfhukz :incl treasurer,
xlohn I". Vain Deusen Dr. Gerald Ii.
Selioyztr hzts been faculty rulyiser lor the
past seventeen years.
.lliyglllax11'wllr'f1llrl mrt'l1'u', Hof.
'Ihr 81111111 - II .1l111l1' in url. Il1'.X1l11'1l1I.X. III111 111111 l11i1lt1l1'.
GROUP of f1OII1IllC1'CC w11111e11, who
were i11te1'es1e11 111 1'lll'1'Cl1l 111CI'2l1lll'C,
social 111'o111e111s H1111 Lhe theater, 1iou1111e11
Lhe Sorors so1iie1y 111 11138. Si111'e 111211 111110
t11e f,I'g'Zll1172l110Il has 111'111'i11e11 21 1111111111111
111eeti11g 11111111111 lor w11111e11 511111631118 1I1l,Cl'-
es1e11 111 those Sll1JjCL'1S. 0 S1111'e its a1'1'e11-
t21111ie 21s 21 re1iog11ife11 1i111l1, t11e Sorors has
l1rog'1'esse11 r2111111ly, 1111111 Loclay 11 has be-
e11111e well 111111w11 L1l1'Ollg11Oll1 the Se11oo1.
Some 111' t11e s1111je1'ts 11is1i11sse11 111111111g t11e
past year were HS111111111 111ar1'ie11 wo111e11
work?" 211111 "'1'11e H1s1o1'y ol' t11e NIoti1111
1'i1't11re 1ll11US11'y.,1 0 111 a1111i111111. 1'61'C1l1
111111111 211111 111111-111itio11 books were re-
1'iewe11. 1111C1'CS1 was also 1To111'e11t1'11te11 1111
21 11is1i11ssi1111 111' t11e 111aster11ie1'es ol' 1'121ssi1'
1iter21t11re. 0 Hig111ig11ts 111' t11e year 111-
1i11111e11 visits to the theater, 112111et 211111 t11e
o11e1'21. .-X11 1Il1101'1I1Zl1 2lLIl10SlJ11Cl'C prevails 211
a11 t11e 11113111118 g'21t,11e1'i11gs. Mr. Rodney
Hor11111 ol' tl1e f1CIlC1'2l1 Course De11211't-
111e11L is the faculty 2111viser 111' the
Group. 0 N1CII11JCl'S1111J 111 Lhe cJl'gZlI11l21-
111111 is 1i111i1e11 to twelve 51111101115 year1y.
The c11l11J is lIl2lC1C 1111 111' 2111 equal 111111111er
of se11i111's 211111 j1111io1's. New ll1Clll1JC1'S are
l1l"llXVll 1'ro111 Lhe upper 112111 01 the sopho-
111ore class C1Ul'1l1g' the SIJ1'1llg' semester.
1ViLh 1'isi1s to t11e t11e21ter 211111 11t11er L1I'ZlH1Z1-
Lie IJC1'11O1'Ill21l1CCS 111 Cl11Lll1'2l1 1Il1C1'CSL, 111
2111111111111 t11 i11te1'esti11g' 111s1'11ssio11s, Sorors
1'11111111e11 11111, 21 we11 l11211111e11 year 1111 acti-
ixities. o The o1111'e1's this year were: pres-
111C111, 111ex Freer: se1'1'e1a1'y, Priscilla Har-
I'1Ilg1011I a1111 11'CZl51l1'C1'. Muriel R1111111111.
fs s i
are part of our com-
Agni, ,, petitive democracy
X and as such are
q Ala linked with our Uni-
M versity, the 1942
Violet is proud to dedicate itself to the
theme of Sports in a Democracy. The
Vfolfft presents a complete, fast moving,
and comprehensive picture of athletics as
it grew with the University and with Com-
merce. 0 'l'o allow for a more complete
representation of sports, the lQi12 Violet
sports section is divided into four major
parts for the main varsity events. There is
also a breakdown into major and minor
sports, women's sports and freshmen sports,
and intramurals. Preceding each major
sport section is a complete history of that
sport at the University, and crammed
through the sports section and the rest of
the book are action shots of New York Ufs
great stars of the past and present. NVQ Elt-
tempt to carry out the sports theme in all
sections of the book, and in the formerly
sober faculty section you will notice old
pictures of the profs in their athletic uni-
forms of days long past. In this same section
appear pertinent facts about the sport
activities of many members of the Com-
'l'flr' "lirn.x".s1'llf1't rlmmz f0l'II liIllr'11'rnl:.
EfI1.ffH'-1.11-Cllfff, Armrznd 1. PTIISIYNICII
I.. Io IL: Frlcullv .lrlvismg Profznvsm' Lloyzl li. lJ1'i'l'I'VX'f lllllllllgfllg' rlnrl I.i1f'mrv lirlilur Nnllulr Ix'1'lH1'.' I
1 fnrizlti' ,Id1fi.x'r'r, I'mfc's.vm'
fl. Hrlyfav Sllfflgllf. I
merce faculty in their undergraduate days
at college. 0 Commerce seniors serving
in the armed forces of the United States
are represented in a special military sec-
tion. Unfortunately we were unable to get
a complete list of seniors Who are serving,
and because of the mobility of the lighting
units We were unable to get as many pic-
tures oln our lighting seniors as we desired,
but We include the material that was avail-
able to us as a symbol of remembrance for
all the seniors and men of Commerce serv-
ing the United States of America. 0 For
the first time in the history of the yearbook
a distinctive feature section is included.
This section covers the entire year's pageant
of events at Commerce. lt is, in effect, a
student diary ol' the past year. o Another
innovation in the yearbook is the form in
which the administrative section is Written.
Instead of separate stories for each mem-
ber of the administration, a running story
with light and interesting facts about the
"bosses" of the School of Commerce is used.
0 R.: 11lfr1'c1 Irmfls, SIJOTIA' Edilorj AIlll'fI'l ROIIHIIII, Oflirr' llllIHIlgl'I',' lulrlwi Ilrrluvl, fll'glllIflIIliIHI.Y Iirlilmg' llurro
1 ffticri, Cirr1lIalio11.t lifliforg 1f0lIllI'y Tllmnson, .l1l1'1'1'!isi11g lirlflori l.nui.x 7'i.YI'l1, 1'mr1u1'lim1 lirlilrny' Sfylllfllli'
Zrlrziflf, Night lirlilor.
l1n1rm1I.gung,fm Il jnclzlrrx
0 lfditor Prusniack has allowed inlornial-
ity to guide the production of this year's
book. All the noyel page layouts are the
edit,or's, and in each case he has striyed for
an infornial effect.. .X symbol ol' this
year's creative book is its original cover.
Designed by Armand Prusniack. the editor,
the cover is of black leather with a tan rub
and a white enamel spray. The running
figures are a reproduction of the Univer-
sity's seal. Prusniack was greatly aided in
carrying out all ol' his ideas by his stall. 0
Nathan Kelne holds the dual position of
managing editor and literary editor. .-Xlfred
lf. -lonas is sports editor and is responsible
lor all those clever sports stories that are so
nutuerous in this year's production. Rodney
Newlands 'lihonison heads the advertising
stall, and Nluriel Rodnon did a grand job
as olhce manager. -Ianies Herbert is organi-
zations editor, Rocco Pelletieri. circulation
editor. Louis Tisch. production editor, and
Seymour Xelnick, night editor. 0 The
lollowing were tnenibers of the associate
board: Alfred li. Rostnan and Dorothy
Nleyer. associate literary editors1 Bernard
Bishop and Roslyn Koniack. associate inan-
aging editors: Morton Levin and Charles
Flcrtcher, associate sports editors: Harriet
Rodnon, associate organizations editorl
Ruth Nissenbauni, assistant olhce manager:
lfinsio Aalto, associate production editor:
,llllllllglllg 11711,II-fI'7llVYVthfflliixillfl'lXVt'll!I'1ll1'l!.'.X NIHIII' folly.
Benjamin Halperin. associate circulation
editor, Dorothy Richardot and George NI.
Lubin, assistant night editors, Inez Freer,
features editor: NVarren Delaney, lraternity
editorg Eleanor Goskey, co-ed sports editor,
Lucille Gohen, seniors editorg and Jerome
Artsis, photography editor. The olhce statl
is made up of Gertrude Berkman, Lucille
Cohen, Jeanne Gleberman, Rhoda S.
Kuntx, Ruth Nissenbaum, Beatrice Radin.
Harriet Rodnon, Adele Schultz, Jean
Siegelbaum, Gladys YVolH', Geil Gorman,
Garol R. NVinston, Melvin Germain, Elinor
Ulshin and Janet Lomask. 0 The sports
staff consists of Jack Boyarsky, Robert
Miller, Al Harris, Jerry Moynihan, and
Jerome Goldberg. 0 The organizations
staff consists of Ensio Aalto, Leonard Fuchs,
Florence L. Soled, Roslyn Josem, Kenneth
Schwartz, Joseph Krederavage, Daniel D.
Segall. 0 Members of the photography
staff are Edmund Bern, Robert Collier,
Henry Harris, Philip Ostroleng, Meyer
Schwebel, Joseph Shenker, and Frederick
Stein. 0 The literary staff includes Bob
Elkin, Rhoda Friedman, Richard Galef,
Hortense Geller. Howard Kane, Alfred
Kleiman, Richard Mincer, Wilfred D.
Flinn, Allen Leboff and Gyril Jacquit. o
Members of the circulation staff are James
VI'T.YIlfflC Clara Bowie, the Violet recorder.
Herbert, Irving Charles, Robert S. Ennis,
Jr., Bernard Bishop, Leonard Fuchs,
Jerome Artsis, Benjamin Halperin, Lucille
Gohen, Diane S. Bryan, Sigmund C. Aiken,
Ensio Aalto, Robert Stevralia, Jean Siegel-
baum, Stanley Rosenberg, Mildred Roth-
bluni, Rhoda Friedman, Janet Lomask and
Alba Procopio. 0 The advertising staff
is made up of Sigmund Aiken, Robert
Holczer, Robert Stevralia, Edgar O. Sei-
bert and Frederick Fitchen.
'l'l1r1I'x ilu' ll.S.WII'f!IlL' lmrnrl in ilu- first mir.
4 if f
ED for t
he first time in its history by
day co-editors, the Buillelin was dis-
tributed forty times during the school year
in both the day and evening divisions of the
School of Commerce, Accounts, and Fi-
nance, as well as in the Wall Street Division.
Day editors were Ernest VV. Baldassare and
Marvin Leffler, while George M. Lubin
headed the night section. Also for the first
time in its ten year history the Commerce
Bulletin had a woman student on the man-
aging board, Roslyn Komack who was day
assistant editor. Richard A. Strickland was
night assistant editorg Harold S. Elkind,
day managing editor, and Seymour Zel-
nick, night managing editorg Alfred E.
Jonas was sports editor. g During the
past year the Bulletin attempted to fulfill
the needs of the school by reporting im-
partially and accurately the news of imme-
1.. In R.: Crorgf' I.11I2in, Night Editor: Ernesf linlzlflsflrrf
and Mrfrrin Legler, Day Iirlz'tor.s.
diate concern to Con
. imerce students. Be-
lieving that a college newspaper is worthy
of merit only if it strives to benefit the en-
tire student b l ' ' '
oc y, the Bulletzn editorially
commented on I - ' ' '
tic Few ?lClIf11I11SU'2lt1O
deficiencies present in the School of Com-
merce. Noting the crowded elevator con-
ditions, particularly during the change of
periods, the Bulletin took steps to secure
the placement of additional guards, and
later, new equipment, on the congested
floors. Following the suggestion of the Bul-
letin column, "Campus Comments," the
faculty approved the request for the Stud-
ent Council to have a voice in the budget-
ing of student activities funds. g 'I'he
Commerce Bulletin attempted to correct
the unjust and inequitable athletic policy
when, in cooperation with the three other
University undergraduate papers, editori-
ally called for a subsidized football team.
As a result of this stand the Undergraduate
Newspaper Council was created. The news-
paper supported Chancellor Harry VVood-
burn Chase's plea for draft deferment of
college seniors, a plea which the Bitlletin
had made the previous term. g Un Mon-
day, December 8, one day after the laps
bombed Pearl Harbor, the B'IlllFll'7I issued
an exclusive statement from Chancellor
Chase in which the Chancellor called on all
students to "be calm". This issue of the
Bulletin was a war edition with messages
from the faculty, and an editorial urging
male students to "lVait your turn." g The
gossip column, "LeIf'l'overs" by Marvin
ll'l1uI.' l,1'lIl1'r',t lm! looking rl! lllt'frn11t'r1l?
Leiller, made its appearance on the feature
page. At other times on that page the famil-
iar "Campus Comments" by lfrnest XV.
Baldassare, appeared. Two humor columns
made their appearance - "My Daze" by
Harold S. lilkiud, and 'ld Rather Be
'l'rite,'l by Martin Ragaway. Columns by
.-Xllred B. Rosman and Patil Young also
appeared. Other features of the paper were
the columns: "'Ilhey're a Sketch." which
gave word pictures of campus big-shots:
"On Stage" by Milley Basser, which re'-
viewed Broadway stage productions: and
Rodney N. 'Ilhomson's "Creek -live." the
I.. In If.: ,lolm Immmirl, l311.vim'.x.v il,llH!lQI'I,' llnmlrl lillriml. .lluuuging l'.1liIm'.' ,lllvwfl lonrm, ,Sjrm'l.v lirlilnr: ,SVVXIIIUIIP
Zclnivh, Night .lllllllflglllg lzrlilor: Itoslnyn IXv1lIllIlI'lf. .l.Y.Yl.Yllllll Iirlilor: I3i1'l1m'1l.S'l:1'r'l:l1n1rI, Nigl1Il'f1Iilm'.
,Q 0,5 bl
xr? ef J .
s 'vi :T
This winter a hashethall team, traili-
Iionally C0flL'llI'Il hy the sports editor,
rejiresented the jmper. Sports editor
Al jouas tutored a squad with I. Glod-
herg, j. llloyuihau, G. Schneider, A.
Harris, and ,Iouas as the starters, and
C. Fletcher, S. Rea.s'enhe1'g, Ill. Lewin,
R. Miller, and I. Boyarshy as reserues.
In an impressive campaign the squad
met the TVSC juniors and the faculty,
aud among 0illl'7'S4, was looking for-
ward to a renewal of its rivalry with
the Met. sports writers.
fraternity and sorority column. In harmony
with the cooperative policy of the Bulletin,
'KLetters to the Editorl' were accepted and
prominently placed on the editorial page.
0 The Bulletin sport page, in cooperation
with the Undergraduate Athletic Board,
sponsored a cheer writing contest. One of
sports Editor Alfred E. Jonas' columns
"Out in Front" made for comment in
metropolitan dailies when it called for out-
right subsidization of the football team.
Charles Fletchers 'LScrambled Sports"
column, and Dave Short's "Short Shots"
also made their appearance. 0 The eve-
ning division had its separate section in
the Commerce Bulletin. Covering night
activities extensively, the evening news
section introduced several columns. Among
them were: "A Light in The Night," by
George Lubing "Night Owls," by Richard
Strickland, "My Night," by the fictitious
lileanor R.g "Circling the Square," by
Leonard B. Stearng and "Skirting the
Square,'l by Myril Davidson. 0 The Bul-
letizi members are as follows: day news
editors, Alfred B, Rosman and Paul Young,
night news editor, Myril Davidson, copy
editor, Melvin VVallersteing night asso-
ciate news editors, George Abrams and
Phillip G. Oettingg night feature editor,
Arthur Adlerg night associate feature
editor, Ann Solomon, associate sports
editors, Charles Fletcher and Morton
Levin, day news board, Richard Galef,
Howard Kane, Sherry Blau, and Mildred
Basserg night news board, Gilbert Cassell,
Lothar Klestadt, Leonard Stern, day news
stall, Sam Buchin, Mlallace Cohen, Bernard
Goodman, Bert Grossman, Walter Gruber,
Cyril Jacquit, Alfred Kleiman, Harold
Krasnagor, Irving Miller, Doris Palley,
Lucille Phillips, Myer Schwebel, Francine
Stangerg office manager, Dottie Meyer, ex-
change editor, Rhoda Kuntz, sports staff,
-lack Boyarsky, Jerry Goldberg, Charles
Gross, Al Harris, Herman Hershfield,
Robert Miller, Jerry Moynihan, Sid
Reasenberg, Gene Scliifidex.
.-ind uw' thought the zfiolcl group looked mately.
U RING the past seven years the
XTCCOIIIITZVIIQ l,t3lTgl?'l' has gained recog-
nition as one of the outstanding accounting
niagazines published by an undergraduate
group. The ACl,'0I,l7lll'7Ig Leclgetr is sub-
scribed to by students, accounting lirnis,
and inany outstanding business nien. Cur-
rent circulation of the Leclgev' is about
2,7oo. The Contents of the magazine in-
clude articles by graduates of the School ol
Clonnnerce, prominent accountants and
business nien, and nieinbers of the Account-
ing Departnienti. 0 This past year a sec-
tion of the magazine was devoted to reviews
ol' the current books in the field ol' accounts
ing. Sonic of the more important articles
presented in the I.6fTgI?'T this past year were
written by IS. Bernard Greidinger, Adolph
R. Scotti, Patrick DeTuro, and H. A.
Hitch. 0 This year, the Accozmting
Ledger sponsored an essay contest on the
subjects of theory, auditing, and cost ae-
counting. The writers of the three best
articles in the day and evening sessions re-
ceived exemptions in the courses their
articles covered. Q liditor-in-chief of the
l.c1lgf'r was Rick l7'arl4angelog Henry A.
Uoldsniith was associate editor. Jack Sant-
angelo. was business manager, and
Harrison Ii. Heder acted as advertising
Yilll'-Y100lfIISHIUIIQTI flirt .xrofcrl rt wuojf on l'llOIJl'ljTlON.
Ul5l,lSHlCl3 in 19412 for the first time
P7'0Kfl1Ff1'UI1, created by the Manage-
ment Club, joins the list of publications
at the School of Commerce, Accounts, and
Finance. l,l'UlfllC'f1iUll established a high
standard of' craftsmanship in the field of
management literature. The first issue ol'
the publication was issued in the first week
of April. P'f'IJIfllCl1'!Jll took the place of the
old Il1IlIIllg'1'HII'lIf Hf'l"lAf'7L'V, also issued by the
Nlanagement Club. This new publication
is modern in makeup and design. as well
as modern in theme. Prozfizclion is devoted
to the war effort and defense of the United
,YIIVIIIIUI lirfr1'1n'rf.v. I'm1lm'lirr11 Ifrfilor.
States. In fact, with a play of words, the
first issue had as its theme f'National Of-
fense". Pl'0tlllCl1.0!1 contained many articles
by Commerce faculty members as well as
men prominent in the national scene of'
managerial work. IJl'0!fIlCfI'07I'iS articles
centered about scientific management in
the mznnifacturing and production fields.
An inspiring dedication was made to Frank
Micieli former president of the Nfanage-
ment Club, who died while flying for the
US. Army Air Corps. 'l'heref'ore, in honor
of a gallant gentleman and a former Com-
merce student, the editors of Prorlzzction
The .lIm1t'1gt'1m'nl Clllfl l!lI'Illflt'7'A'l1lUlf .wriuttx for llzis jnnlflrlu.
'l'll1' I'rorl:1rliol1 slujl grnxx' In zrorlr.
were pro11d to dedicate the first iss11e ol'
their new publication to Frank Micieli. ln
further connection with "National Oi'-
fense" the total profits from the sales ol'
PI'UllllI'fl'0II were divided equally between
the A-Xmerican Red Cross NVar Fund and
the Naval Relief Fund. Sales of the Hrst
issue hit Zlbillll 1,000 copies. Articles were
devoted to such things as Management
and XVar. Scientific Ollice Management.
Personnel and Personnel work. Pmfluction
attempted to bring the latest information
ol' scientific management and production
to the students in a more informal manner
Ifcurllv for Iflr' Prr's.s"
than their textbooks did. Continuing a
lcature established by its predecesser, Pim-
rlzrcliou published a two page picture of
those who attended the Management Club
'llrip to the International Business Ma-
chines Co.at Binghamton, N. Y. Not only
were articles written by Commerce profes-
sors, b11t many prominent men also con-
tributed. ln fact, letters were written, ask-
ing for articles from s11ch people as Chan-
cellor Harry YVoodburn Chase, XfVendell
Wlillkie, Donald Nelson, David Sarnofl,
Raymond Clapper, and General Hershey,
head of selective service. The finished ar-
ticles of many of these men were seen in
the lirst issue of the new magazine. The
training received by students who partici-
pated in publishing Prorluczfion is of such
nature as to prove to be invaluable in later
life. In creating this new publication, edi-
tors Marvin R. Edwards and Charles Som-
mack aimed for a new type of modern, 11p-
to-the min11te magazine-a magazine that
would appeal not only to the student of
management bllt to the practitioner in the
held as well. Opinion is that they have s11c-
ceeded, and that Prozluction, the new maga-
zine of the Management Club, will join
the ranks of the prominent publications
at the School of Connnerce, Accounts, and
OR the 111ai11 purpose of familiarizing
freshmen at the School of Commerce,
Accounts, and Finance with University life,
the fifth volume of the Commerce Book was
issued in September, 1941. The 124 page
book was dedicated to Professor Thomas
Blaine Stanley. ln an attempt to provide
the freshmen with adequate knowledge of
their new surroundings, a complete history
of the University and the School of Com-
merce, plus an explanation of important
features of the University were given. 0
An article on "How to Study" revealed the
best methods to use to derive the most out
of studying. A new feature, 'Alf You Want
Information," which consisted of a list of
men and women to see about such informa-
tion as absence excuses, discipline, lockers,
and the like, was presented. Another inno-
vation was a "Meet the Faculty" section in
which information was quoted from the
college yearbooks of ma11y of the faculty
111embers. 0 The cover of the Conzmercfi
Book consisted of a violet-hued drawing of
the School of Commerce on a light grey
background. Professor T. B. Stanley of the
Marketing Department designed the orig-
inal cover. 0 Alfred E. Jonas was editor
of the Book: Harold S. Flkind was asso-
ciate editor, a11d George M. Lubin, manag-
ing editor. The editorial board was com-
posed of three seniors and a junior. The
seniors were Ernest Baldassare, Marvin
Leffler, and Muriel Rodnong the junior
was Alfred B. Rosman. Harriet Rodnon was
oflice manager. Members of the staff were:
Milly Basser, Edna Brudner, Gilbert Cassel,
Lillian Fendrich, Charles Fletcher, Rhoda
Friedman, Victor Fuchs, Richard Galef,
Ronnie Gold, Mal Hochenberg, Howard
Kane, Roslyn Komack, Rhoda Kuntz, Mor-
l0l1 Levin, John Leonard, Ruth Nissen-
baum, Rocco Pelletieri, Martin Ragaway,
Annette Saveli, Rodney Thomson, Paul
FI'f'S'1Ul1llII. lllunk Illix slrlfl for your llrlllrlboolc.
ARIETIES is the ofhcial humor pub-
lication of the School of Commerce,
School of Education and Washingtoli
Square College of New York University.
This year, under the editorship of Leonard
Nadel, Varieties celebrated its tenth and
most successful year on the campus. o
Among the reasons for the enthusiastic re-
ception accorded Varielies this year were
the many new features and the revision of
some of the old OIICS. One of the most popu-
lar of the new features was "Army Tales,"
a draftees' column. Sports were covered in
a column, 'AOn the Sidelinesf' by Charles
Fletcher. 'Wlfaxin' Hot," the record column
innovated the reviewing of classical as well
as popular recordings and was Written by
Ed Goldberg and Gene Gold. The season's
Broadway plays were reviewed by Natalie
Leavy in 'AWe Saw It From the Balcony."
Lee Mittleman's column, HBroadway Vari-
eties," reported the oHerings at the differ-
ent night clubs and hotels around town. 0
A radio column and a humor column were
written by Sy Ginsburg and Martin Raga-
way respectively, While that perennial fa-
vorite, the 'KChancellor,,' continued to re-
port choice bits of gossip about New York
University students. 0 The managing
editor was Erwin Cpldblum. Members of
the editorial board included Stanley Fried-
man, Henry Rosenfeld and Martin Raga-
way. The editorial staff consisted of Howard
S. Kane, news editor, Charles Fletcher,
sports editor, Donald Grab, exchange edi-
tor: and George Marko, art editor. Her-
bert Sandel was business manager and Mor-
ris Hellman was assistant business manager.
Nlorty Feinberg was advertising manager
and Herbert Kummel, circulation manager.
Y1lll'.XjIil'l' of life - The l'1lri4'Iiz'.r xlrllf.
. X X,
Af f X.,
MMM, , W,
,. ,Mg ,,,, 4
, .,,, M, V,
154105 give . . me
9,112 fe 72 lifes'
THE vl0LET SHIELD AND
of the Christian and
- Jewish fraternities
V at the Washington
Square Center of
New York Univer-
sity, the Violet Skull and the Violet Shield
have as their main duties the promotion
of harmonious relations and greater co-
operation among their member fraternities
and between the fraternities and the Uni-
versity. o Continually increasing in
membership, the Violet Shield, Jewish In-
terfraternity Council, this year added one
fraternity to its roster and has a second
under consideration at the present time.
Member fraternities are: Alpha Epsilon
Pi, Alpha Sigma Chi, Phi Alpha, Phi Lamb-
da Delta, Tau Alpha Omega, and Tau Ep-
silon Pi. Tau Delta Phi is pledging for ad-
mission. Besides its other duties, the Shield
acts as a clearing house for rush smoker
dates of its members. 0 The Shield en-
courages 'sports participation by giving a
cup to that fraternity winning the greatest
number of points in the Shield Athletic
Tournament. Sports included in the Tour-
nament are basketball, bowling, ping-pong,
handball, swimming, and softball. 0 The
Shield's annual spring social was held this
year on Friday evening, February 13, at the
U niversity. All the fraternities were Well
represented. 0 Each member group has
two representatives to the Shield, a junior
and a senior member. Officers are elected
annually, and no fraternity's representative
may hold the same office two years in sue-
cession. o Officers for the year 1941-42
were: Solomn Glabman, president, Ken-
The pledges' lot is not an 'appy one.
The Violet Skull
neth Ray, vice-presiclentg Mitchell Hoch-
berg, secretary, and Irwin Schlaeter, treas-
urer. 0 Performing the sa111e functions
for the Christian fraternities as the Shield
does for the jewish groups, tl1e Violet Skull
is composed of Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta
Sigma Pi, Lambda Sigma Phi, and Sigma
Phi lipsilon. 0 The Violet Skull holds its
annual for111al dance, clears rush smoker
a11d social dates for the n1e111ber fraternities,
a11d holds a ge11eral rush s111oker for all
member fraternities each semester. o At
the rush smoker during the first term, Dean
Herbert M. Schiffer, Professor Robert B.
jenkins, Zlllfl D. Hayward Holbert were
the faculty guests. They praised tl1e Skull
for the work it did during its eleven years
of existence. An innovation this year was
the holding of tl1e annual formal dance i11
the spring rather than ill the fall. The affair
was held O11 March 14 at the Hotel Astor.
Besides faculty guests, members of the
Christian Association and tl1e Newman
club were invited to attend. 0 Ofhcers
for the year 1941-42 were: John Ofllonnell,
presidentg Charles Skoog, viee-presidentg
Robert Sanstrom, seeretaryg and John li.
If Violet Sllizrlrl
I.. lu ll.: l,i1'l10u'ilz, Feinbwrg, Fuchs, Flanzbcrg, Weiner,
Kr11u.v.v, Rulzin, I.llSfg1H'fl'll, ljpslziff. Yomtov, Stollj Shank-
nmn, Nilfur, Sl'lI1lllTll'7', Millfwllml, Kovalsky, Gray! Lcviwze
Iimwn, May, Katz, Silverstein, Strisik.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
NVICNTY-NINIC years ago, a frie11dly
group of Slll6lClllS attending New York
University laid tl1e fo1111datio11 of Alpha
lfpsilon Pi fraternity, SillCC the develop-
lI1Clll of tl1at first chapter i11 ltjlfa, A. lf. Pi
has QTOXVII to a 11atio11al fraternity of twe11ty-
seven chapters and sixteen Zllllllllll clubs.
o Alpha Epsilon Pi was organized for tl1e
purposes of "inculcating Zlllll promoting
ever-lasti11g friendships: encouraging truth-
f11l11ess, honesty a11d courageg a11d i11augu-
rating a l1ealtl1y spirit of cooperation a11d
helpfulness Zllllflllg our fellow men, with a
view towards vigorous participation in uni-
versity, college, and general social activities
to tl1e mutual advantage of all concerned."
o 'l'he twenty-five men who subsequently
became Alpha chapter held tl1e true frater-
nity spirit i11 developing tl1e brotherhood
and loyalty wl1ich exemplifies their creed.
The most idealistic dreams a11d tl1e highest
expectations of these men have today been
more than realized. 0 Various social
events were held at tl1e chapter house a11d
in the University rooms throughout tl1e
school year, including rush dances, SIIIOK-
ers, and house parties. The 111ost important
social event of the year was tl1e Alpha Ep-
silon Pi New York .Alllllllll Cl11b fOl'lll2ll
which was held at the Park Central Hotel,
011 December fi, 19.11. 0 'Phe various
committees of Alpha chapter worked i11
close harmony with tl1e other fraternities
at New York University and put forth all
their available resources i11 aiding their
University Zilltl fraternity. 0 A. li. Pi is
a member of tl1e Violet Shield Hllll iYV2lSl1-
lllgftlll Square College l11terfrater11ity
Council. 0 Officers for tl1e year 1941-42
were: Irwin Schlacter, masterg Lawrence
Kovalsky, llClltCll2lllt master, Howard
Kraus, exchequerg Pmurton Burrows. scribe:
Mervi11 Leibowitz, sentinel, Sidney Rubin,
historian: Henry Flamberg, rush chairman,
Theodore Palter, house chair111a11.
Melvin Berg Howard Krauss
Morton Brand Jerome Kinsbursky
Stuart Brown Robert Lustgarten
Burton Burrows Howard Levine
Harold Eder Kenneth Levine
Arnold Feinberg Norman Lipshie
Arthur Finkelpearl Mervin Leibowitz
Victor Fuchs Howard Levy
Henry Flamberg Joseph Leshinsky
IJ. Ralph Coldberg Lawrence Mittenthal
Milton Ganis Robert May
Marvin Graff 'llheodore Palter
M11rray Handler Robert Perry
Stanley Katz Sidney Rubin
Lawrence Kovalsky lTWVlll Schlacter
M. Leslie Storyk
Richard B. Weiiiei'
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
OUNDED at New York University
shortly after tl1e turn of the century,
Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity has gradually
a11d steadily expanded until there are now
fifty-nine undergraduate a11d fifteen alumni
chapters i11 well known colleges and uni-
versities i11 tl1e United States and Ca11ada.
0 'F he first professional fraternity in the
field of COIHIIICTCC, Alpha Kappa Psi strives
to foster scientific research in the fields of
business, and to educate the public to ap-
preciate and demand higher ideals in those
fields. This is accomplished through the
promotion 21I1Cl advancement of courses
leading to degrees in business in collegiate
institutions. 0 This year Alpha Kappa Psi
held a series of professional meetings for
guests as Well as brothers, at which promi-
nent men f1'0IH various fields of business
spoke. o Social activity this year was far
from lacking. The outstanding affair of the
year was the formal reception at the Savoy
Plaza Hotel, on February 14th. Football
dances, rusl1 dances, parties and smokers
completed tl1e social year for the fraternity.
Alpha Kappa Psi is a member of tl1e Violet
Skull, tl1e Christian lnterfraternity Coun-
cil, and has been a11 active participant in
tl1e many functions sponsored by this or-
ganization. Two years ago, A. K. Psi was
third i11 the Violet Skull athletic tourna-
ment. 0 Officers for tl1e year 1941-42 Were:
Alexander li. CUl'Cllll1, Jr., presidentg
Charles V. Skoog, -Ir., vice-president, Fran-
cis Minchak, secretary, El111er E. Feistel,
treasurerg Reginald W. Dunlap, master
of rituals, Carl Fredericson, warden, Rich-
ard Sampson, chaplaing Otto Meyer, direc-
tor of publicity, and YVilliam A. Gemmel,
William T. Bostelman
John D. Carlin
George F. Cummings
Alex B. Curchin, Jr.
Reginald W. Dunlap
Elmer E. Feistel, Jr.
Carl F. Fredricson
William A. Gemmel
Robert H. Hosken
Otto W. Meyer
George J. Michelson
Richard C. Morrisey, Jr
Carl Neppach, Jr.
Robert E. Sanford, Jr.
Roger A. Schlieder
August E. Schneider
Robert H. Schoonmaker
Charles V. Skoog, Jr.
Eugene S. Wood
Edward A. Zelles
I.. to R.: Curchin, Gemmel, Schlieder, Schmfidwr, Issog
Meyer, I"cz'stel, Dunlzzp, Iioxlelnzrzrz. Harris: Sanzpsmz. Olsen,
Minflzalc, Frcdrfcson, Carling Zrlles, Slmoff, Michelson,
Sch 0071 maker, Nepjmclz, Mmwsey.
V3 E' x
l,. In R.: IX'Ill'Illl!I. Ilwlzwr. Y1u'Il.s': Millmz, I'f'rlcir1,s'. 1J1ll'gf1Z,'
flIllt'fIiIIXl1lI. llojfnmn. Ifrmlzli, O'Dm1r11'IIg I3ru111iga11,S111l1l,
'1 Il l,l'll.SY'lI, GI'lll'IIZl'l .
DELTA SIGMA PI
OUNDICD at New York University in
1907, Delta Sigma Pi was o11e of the two
national professional fraternities to origi-
11ate at XVashington Square. Delta Sig was
one of the fraternities whose lJCg'lI1I1iIlg was
coincident with that of the School of Com-
IIICYCC. Following the principles of its
founding. the l1HflOll2ll organization ex-
panded to encompass chapters i11 fifty-five
colleges and universities. Membership is
confined to students preparing for careers
i11 b11si11ess. Chapters are established Ollly
i11 those universities where there are schools
of business of recognized standing. 0 The
progress of the local Alpha chapter, from
the time of its founding until the entrance
of the l1Elfl0I1 into the first Wforld War was
good, b11t with the beginning of hostilities,
the entire chapter enlisted with the military
forces. The fraternity house was closed and
Alpha chapter lay dormant. Four brothers
departed under fire on the battlefield for
the Chapter Eternalg those fortunate ones
who returned after the armistice set up a
bronze tablet in the house in memoriam. o
To replace the old house on Washington
Square South, one was secured at 26 West
1 1 Street, and rehabilitation of the chapter
began. To better care for an expanding
membership, the fraternity again l11OVCll,
to 21 VVest 12 Street, and then to its pres-
ent quarters at 152 West ll Street. Aided
by the alumni, the UlltlC1'gI'21tlllZ1fCS slowly
erected a secure fraternal structure. A li111-
ited chapter, drawing its 111e111bers excl11-
sively from the School of Commerce Zlllll
marked by its interest in athletics, social
activities Zlllil brotherhood, have been char-
acteristics of Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity. 0
The headmaster this year was VVilliam
Durgin. Other officers i11cl11ded: senior war-
de11, John Van DCUSCII, Jr., scribe, Allen
Ogden: treasurer, fl'homas A. Hannigan,
master of activities, Rodney Stahl, chan-
cellor, Ralph Ferdg historian, John Rashti.
'lihomas A. Hannigan
-Iohn F. Van Deusen
'l'heodore Jay Hetxer
Arthur N. Hutchinson
DELTA PHI EPSILON
ELTA PHI EPSILON, the first pro-
fessional fO14ClgI1 service fraternity,
was f0lllltlCtl i11 1919 by a group of men
who l1ad tl1e energy to devote themselves
to international relations at a ti111e
when world foreign relations were severly
strained. They dedicated tllCI1lSClVCS to the
proposition that the way to world peace
was through greater ll1lCl'llI:lll0ll2il trade.
'llhey furtl1er advocated tl1e rehabilitation
of the defunct Merchant Marine of the
United States. Even i11 the face of great
odds, Delta Phi Epsilon had the foresight
to n1aintai11 its belief i11 tl1e peace-making
influence of international trade. 0 Since
its founding 23 years ago, Delta Phi Ep-
silon has continually grown in 1ne111bership
u11til 11ow it l1as chapters in many leading
colleges and universities throughout the
country. Several years ago, two 11ew chap-
ters were added, o11e at the University of
YVisconsin and another at Northwestern
University. The ain1 of the fraternity is
to unite groups of young men who have
selected foreign trade as a career. Under
the guidance of the fraternity, tl1e brothers
are given a distinctive foreign service at-
mosphere. 0 Delta Phi Epsilon engaged
in a season of unparalleled success in all
social affairs. The highlights of the season
included monthly dances at the fraternity
house, swimming parties at the Hotel St.
George, weekly meetings at which various
prominent 111e11 in the field of foreign ser-
vice spoke, tl1e aimual founder's day din-
HCI' at tl1e Downtown Athletic Club, and
the a11nual formal at tl1e Norwegian Club.
0 Six men were added to the fraternity's
roster this year. Facility members who are
Delta Phi Epsilon members include, Dr.
Paul V. Horn, Mr. Edwin Wigglesworth,
and Dr. Hodges. The president for 1940-41
was Albert XV. Steinke, while John P. Con-
llClly took over the helm in 1941-42. Other
ofhcers for the 1941-42 year included: Jack
Santangelo, vice-president, Jack H. Cor-
coran, secretaryg and John Giava, trea-
john P. Connelly
john Hamilton Corcoran
A. Rick Darkangelo
E111ilio Juan Sanjaunie Comez Lopez
'llimothy Eugene Mahoney
L. to R.: Sllcridruz, Cmwrran, Blly0llfl'I,' Currie, Gomory,
jordan, Alrflffzfg Monks, Giava, PIIIIYUII. Connellyg Lopez,
Sllllfllllgffll, Darkangclo, Slvinlerf.
, . , .
l,. In IL: I'lr'!fllr'V, .1rl.xr.x. I,lI'III'I'HI!III. Sundvl, K1'l111', CPI
IllIlI1.' Ilmlllnwg. Kruw, Iihxlmp, 1i1'Yr'r. Ht'!'HIllH. I,f!'k.YIl'i7l
Iirwmlrz, .lrllmg filirlculrlll, l'o.x'!. Sllt'IllH'l', Monzlrzyg link
Hm'lnm11. Clalrj, HIlI'lIl'7IlIf'I'Q', SI'lIIlI'fl'!', I'l1fIlijJ.s,' Hrflfmrm
lla man, I nrlnv: C0llI,SI1!lllil'I?, II'r'rr1'c'nsl1lug.
Hl ALPHA was founded on October
14, 1914, at Ceorge lV2lSl1lllg'tOl1 U11i-
versity, in YVashington, D. C. lixtending
from Long lSl2llltl to Los Angeles, Pl1i
Alpha has tl1irty undergraduate chapters
and fifteen Zllllllllll clubs, 0 'l'o provide
a basis for Jewish brotherhood with com-
IIIOII ideal Ellltl llltC1'CSl, illltl to e11able i11-
dividuals i11 college to HCCIISLOIII themselves
to adult social a11d busi11ess relationship,
are the purposes of tl1e Fraternity. Theta
Chapter was founded at New York lllll-
versity in 19211. o Theta Chapter had kill
outsta11di11g a11d enjoyable social season this
year. Many da11ces and parties were held at
the chapter llOl1SC, 176 Mlaverly Place,
among these were a Hallowe'en Party and
a Christn1as Party. On October 25, Theta
chapter l1eld its annual fall forinal in tl1e
Orchid Roo111 of the Hotel Delmonico.
Many alumni. as well as all tl1e undergrad-
uates were present. 0 The outstanding
social event of Phi Alphas seaso11, was tl1e
twe11ty-seve11tl1 Zlllllllal National COHVCII-
tio11, held this year in New York City, from
December 31 to January 2. Brothers from
all parts of tl1e co1111try atte11ded tl1e co11-
clave, XVlllCll L'OllSlSLCCl of a New Year's
live formal di1111er dance, :1 Night Club
night with tl1e Cocoanut Grove of tl1e Park
Central Hotel reserved exclusively for tl1e
Pl1i Alphans, a Barn Dance, a11d a11 instal-
lation banquet lor new ofhcers. Dean Her-
bert M. Schiffer was o11e of tl1e guest speak-
ers at the installation banquet. 0 During
tl1e spring SCZISOII, a successful Parents and
S011 dinner Illlll the annual SlJl'll1g' social,
were held. 0 'l'he Theta Boola, chapter
publication, was published as a 32 page
magazine witl1 i11divid11al pictures of tl1e
brothers, as well as articles, liction and edi-
torials from lllNlCl"gl'21LllI2llCS Zllltl alumni. A
monthly issue ol' the Boola was published i11
mimeographed form. Howard Kane Ztlltl
Charles Fletcher were the editors. 0 Olli-
cers for the year 1941-42 were: Nathan
Kelne, gfillltl regentg Richard Werden-
schlag, vice grand regentg Charles Fletcher,
secretary, HClll'y Monday, treasurer, and
Mitchell Hochberg, bearer of the mace.
Melvin Beyer Morris Hellman
Bernard Bishop Mitchell Hochberg
Robert Dickstein Malcol1n I-Iochenberg
Charles Fletcher Barry Hoffman
Howard S. Kane 0000? WM
PIII LAMBDA DELTA
HI LAMBDA DELTA, a national Jew-
ish fraternity, was founded at the Wash-
ington Square College of New York Uni-
versity thirteen years ago and at present
has ten chapters throughout the eastern
coast, Canada and Scotland. 0 Kappa
Chapter of Phi Lambda Delta was organ-
ized in the School of Commerce in 1938
with the motto 'fFraternalism XVithout
C0IHIT1CI'ClZ1llSlHH and with the purpose to
unite young men of the same principles
and ideals into a common bond of true
friendship. Since its inception, Kappa
Chapter has firmly established itself on
the Commerce campus. 0 It started with
eleven men and at present has twenty-eight
active members in the undergraduate chap-
ter. It was admitted to the Violet Shield,
Jewish Interfraternity Council, last year
and has been active in all of the Shield's
functions. This year's many activities in
the chapter included a group of smokers
in October at the fraternity house, a Father
and Son Dinner in November, initiation
and induction in February, an annual
spring formal, a Mother's tea, and a final
dance in June. The Father and Son Dinner
was the highlight of the fraternity season.
At this affair all the fathers of the members,
who are honorary 111e1nbers of the Group,
met and inducted the fathers of the new
brothers into the fraternity. 0 This year
marks the second graduating year of the
chapter. Last year, ten of the founders of
the Commerce chapter bid farewell to the
active portion of the fraternity to which
they gave their energy and determination.
I.. to R.: Glabman, Block, Sussman, Lachow, Hurwitzg Hor-
owitz, Kahn, Oshens, Pmjan, Glaserg Hertzheld, Goldberg,
Furst, Friedman, F1'eu11fl,' Alper, Rubcl, Flrmzig, Radisch,
I.. In R.: Slmnlzmj, Srnzxlmm, Dfflrmey, Wolfg Duerr, Scan
nifllo, Varmla, Marmg Brady, Dorelhy, Freund, Davidson,
Small, Tlfornlfm, Bidwell, Ellzuangrrr.
SIGMA PIII EPSILIIN
IGM.-X PHI EPSILON was founded in
1901 at Tllfllllllfllltl College in Rich-
mond, Virginia. Known originally as tl1e
Saturday Night Club, the Fraternity was
chartered i11 19o2 under the laws of the
State of Virginia. Since then, it has ex-
panded to tl1e point where seventy-three
chapters are located in leading schools
throughout the country. In 1930, the New
York Gamma Chapter, then Theta Sigma
Phi, merged with the national fraternity
of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 0 Sigma Phi Ep-
silon is continually stressing the need for
moral and social development, and all
its members have been carefully cultivated
to uphold the fraternity's 11a111e 011 the cam-
pus. The fraternity encourages high schol-
astic attainment in its chapters by award-
ing the Grand Chapter Scholarship Cup to
those chapters ranking first place scholas-
tically a111o11g the fraternities on their re-
spective campuses, and by awarding the
Clifford B. Scott Memorial award to the
111311 ranking highest scholastically in each
chapter. 0 Sig Ep held its annual formal
at one of the large hotels of the city O11
April 25. 0 Other formal dances and
parties were held at the house during the
year. One of the feature events of the
year was the farewell dinner which was
given i11 June for the graduating seniors.
The chapter also participated in the 111any
activities of the Violet Skull. 0 Officers
for the year 1941-42 were: james F. Stom-
ber, president, Robert I.. Sanstrom, vice
president, James W. Ellwanger, secretaryg
Gustav A. Blomquist, historiang Warren
F. Delaney, guardg George R. Freund and
Herbert R. Meyer, marshallsg and Peter N.
Peter N. Bidwell
Gustav A. Bloomquist
John C. Brady
Wlilliam M. Davidson
YVarren F. Delaney
Marvin H. Dorethy
Fred D. Duerr
james YV. Ellwanger
George R. Freund
Louis A. Guglielmo
Herbert R. Meyer
YValter K. McEnaney
Robert L. Sanstrom
Edward S. Small
James F. Stomber
HETA CHI, a national Christian fra-
ternity, was founded o11 April 1o, 1856
at Norwich University, Ver111o11t, when the
Union was still yo1111g a11d small groups of
earnest young college 111e11 were banding
together into mystic brotherhoods that were
later to form the foundation of the Creek
letter system of today. 0 Theta Chi at
New York University is al111ost as old as the
School of Commerce itself. lt was organized
i11 1910, a11d was RIIOXVII as tl1e "Adelphine
Crowd," which later became tl1e local Phi
Delta Sigma fraternity through the efforts
of Dr. Lyman P. Powell, now president of
Hobart College. Dr. Powell's efforts
brought to a fitting climax Illlllly years of
diligent and industrious work. 'I'he new
group became Upsilo11 Chapter of Theta
Chi fraternity on March 23, 1917. 0
Theta Chi was established for tl1e lllllllllll
benefit and assistance of its IIICIIIDGTS, and
l1as as its main purposes tl1e establishment
of closer bonds aniong its IIICIIIDCFS, pro-
motion of good citizenship, Zlllfl tl1e incul-
cation and extension of tl1e highest ideals
of honor and patriotism. Theta Chi has
always emphasized tl1e social phase of the
fraternity which ll2lS brought about a more
friendly collegiate atmosphere. To DCCOIIIC
a member of Theta Cl1i, o11e 111ust present
evidence of scholastic achievement and go
through a period of pledgeship. 0 Offi-
cers for the year lQ4l-1122 John Hei111, presi-
dent, Marty Salmans, vice-presideiitg James
Herbert, secretary, Mfarner Baumann,
treasurer, Emil Mark, marshall, Robert
Hufnagel, historian, John Lewis, chaplain.
Thonias A. Walsl1
'l'homas E. YValsh
I.. to R.: I.azul1'ss. Jansen, Mansfield, Herbert, Higbeeg
II'r'r11er, Cmzrzfll. 0'Nc'iII, Lewis, Ilarlg Hufnagel, Frey,
Mwyer, Schzuarlz, Larkin: Irwin, Krmwlson, Walsh, Bau-
mzuzn, Illark, l.w1il11m.
.S'f'lmr1z, G'I'lM'A'llIII7I,' Faber, Grccnbergg
S I ra u I1 arg.
APPA PHI fraternity was formerly
open to the entire student body at
New York University, but since its recent
reorganization, the Group is composed
solely of members of the senior class. Each
year the members of the fraternity select a
lower classman whom they feel possesses
the qualities that mark him as an out-
standing student and a desirable fraternity
brother. This student then takes over the
duties of, the presidency of the fraternity
the following year. It has been the purpose
of the fraternity to encourage good fellow-
ship, good leadership and good thinking.
o Among the outstanding members of
Kappa Phi are Irv Colin who played col-
lege football and has been on the wrestling
squad. Presently he has been offered a
statistical position in 'Washington, D, C.
Ed Faber was chairman of this year's suc-
cessful senior smoker and is a member of
the Accounting Club. Harris Horwich is
one of the outstanding members of the
Management Club, and is honorary presi-
dent of S.A.M. Bob Holczer was the junior
selected as lower classman to be admitted to
Kappa Phi this year. Ofhcers for the year
1941-42 were: Irving Colin, presidentg
Edgar Faber, vice-president, Stanley Green-
berg, treasurer, and Irving Strauber, secre-
ALPHA 0MICBON PI
LPHA OMICRON PI was founded at
Barnard College i11 January, 1897.
Nu Chapter was established at New York
University i11 19oo, replaci11g two local
sororities, Lambda Sigma Phi a11d Lambda
Phi. During tl1e past few years, Nu Chapter
increased its membership and today is one
of the largest and IIIOSK outstanding Chris-
tian sororities in New York University. 0
The chief philanthropic work of Alpha
Omicron Pi has been the care a11d support
of crippled a11d underprivileged children
i11 tl1e Kentucky Mountains. In many of the
larger cities, clinics have been equipped
and maintained, hospital wards furnished,
fresh-air cottages built, a11d needy families
cared for. Eacl1 chapter, particularly in the
alumnae groups, has interested itself ac-
tively i11 philanthropic work of its own
selection i11 tl1e local community. 0 Alpha
Omicron Pi Sorority seeks to encourage a
spirit of fraternity and love among its 1116111-
bers, to stand at all times for character, dig-
nity, and scholarship, and to strive for and
support the best interests of the colleges in
which the several chapters are located. 0
During the school-year, the sorority's social
activities consisted of a pledgee-mother's
tea, an active chapter mother's a11d daugh-
terls tea, a favorite professorls tea, open
house dances for individual fraternities,
and a Christmas party. The n1ost important
event of the year was the formal Cl21l1CC,
which was held this year at the Hotel Del-
111o11ico. 0 Olhcers for 1941-42 were:
Marguerite Sunday, president, Corrina
Vernon, vice-president, George Dudenhoef-
fer, treasurer, Priscilla Harrington, cor-
responding secretary, Helen Hansch, re-
cording secretary, Anita Schiffer and El-
ea11or Coskey, rush captains.
Muriel George Dudenhoeffer
I S'1'lIfUt'I' Ilarrington, CoxLf'l!r1,'
L. to R.: Koch, Cosccy, . V ,,
Vernon, Schmidt, Brnngruz, l'ffrrlumIt. AVlISIl0l'f,' 1
liu1z11willc, Barnish, Potctz, llyzmg RIIYHOV, Miller, Czllllcr-
1' 'I licbaza, Sunday.
on, Muse ,
5 K X
I.. fl? lx.. I
.wx F1m'Ir'r. Fritz! '9orlm'o, 1,lll1"O, Snrlnrn
Srllrmvlwr. Jlnllvson. Utllfklllll, Stagg
ICLTA Zeta was founded o11 October
24, 1902 at Mia1ni University. The
six founders of the sorority at Mia111i U.
were sponsored by Dr. Guy Potter Be11to11,
president of that university, Delta Zeta 11ow
has a chapter roll of fifty-three college chap-
ters and eighty-nine alumni chapters. 0
The group that eventually became Beta
Omega chapter of Delta Zeta was originally
organized at New York University in 1920
and was known as Epilson Sigma. I11 May
1927 the Group became a national sorority
by joining Phi Delta. The chapters of Phi
Delta then joined Beta Phi Alpha in 1935
and the sorority continued as Beta Phi
Alpha for six years. It was on une 27, 1941
that Beta Phi Alpha announced that it was
merging with Delta Zeta and that the com-
bined sorority would be known as Delta
Zeta. Beta Omega chapter of Delta Zeta
was formerly installed at New York Uni-
versity on September 22, 1941. o The
purposes of Delta Zeta have remained un-
changed throughout the years, to unite its
members in bonds of sincere and lasting
friendships, to promote the morale and
social culture of its members, and to stim-
ulate on the pursuit of knowledge. Mem-
bers are chosen from women of New York
University in good scholastic standing. 0
The omcers of the past were: Jane Molle-
son, president, Jessie Stage, vice-presidentg
Frances Sodaro. corresponding secretaryg
Catherine Fowler, recording secretaryg
Helen Wforkun, treasurer and Doris
Jane R. Molleson
Frances Mary Sodaro
R. Tessie Stage
Helen S. YVorkun
SIGMA TAU DELTA
LPHA CHAPTER, at Hunter College,
and Beta Chapter, at New York Uni-
versity, of Sigma Tau Delta sorority were
established simultaneously. Incorporated
under a national charter, the original mem-
bers 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 Uni-
versity, membership is open to girls in the
School of Commerce and in the School ol'
Education. The sisters of Sigma Tau Delta
are pledged to high ideals of service, love,
and honor. A high scholarship rating is an
important distinction of the sorority. o
Many social affairs were sponsored by the
chapter during the past year. The annual
convention dinner-dance was held on
Christmas Eve at the Hotel Delmonico.
The spring dance was enjoyed at the Glen
Island Casino. The animal mother-daugh-
ter luncheon, another successful social
event, was held in the Elizabethan suite of
the Essex House. Formal pledging this
year took place at the Hotel Abbey, and
the induction ceremonies were held at the
Glass Hat and Spanish Room of the Bel-
mont Plaza. 0 Committees appointed
this past year were: rush committee, Lucille
Haberman, Jean Gleberman, Ruth Rosen-
baum, Lucille Abrams, grand council,
Elaine Prince, Ruth Bickerman, Florence
Kessler, dance committee, Ruth Taub,
Lucille Cohen, pan-hellenic, Lucille
Cohen, Lucille Abrams, initiation commit-
tee, Myra Hammer, Ruth Bickerman, Lu-
cille Haberman, Florence Reiman, Claire
Hillman. 0 Ofhcers for the past year
were: Ruth Taub, dean, Gertrude Berk-
man, vice-dean and chairman of all commit-
tees, Mildred Matis, senior secretary, Flor-
ence Kessler, junior secretary, Lucille
Cohen, treasurer, Myra Hammer, his-
In lf.: RI'iHl!17I. llilllmm, Tuivlmjf. Rrulin. Yillllllf I11'r'1'a1.
aff, l2ul1l,sl1'iH. H!l1?!'l'IIlflII,' l'rf11r'1'. ,XYi.Y.X!'lllN1lIIlI. Clirwr-
H. Cnlwrzg Mrzllrw. Jlulis. 1Ii1'l:r'rn1r1r1. IIIIIIIIIIVIQ linllfriwrl
Q.: Golllirb, Jnulirlc: Sil110r'.s!1'i11. Fl'l'l'HI!17l,' Teif
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
I-II SIGMA SIGMA was founded at
Hunter College in IQIEQ as a non-sec-
tarian philanthropic society. At present
the sorority has eighteen separate chapters,
all interested in philanthropic work. o
Activities for the past year consisted of the
regulation rush teas, formal dances, a
mother-daughter tea, and a founder's day
tea in conjunction with other New York
chapters. The sorority has regional con-
ferences and national conventions in al-
ternate years. The activities this year
reached a peak in their entertainment
values. The sisters of Phi Sig took special
interest this year in assuring the success of
the various affairs, for, at each event, the
sisters turned out en masse. 0 The prin-
cipal project of the Gamma Chapter was
the awarding of the Phi Sigma Sigma prize
to an outstanding freshman woman student.
The prize is awarded alternately at the
School of Commerce, School of Education,
and Washington Square College. The main
purpose of awarding such a prize is to en-
courage the co-ed, when she first enters col-
lege, to adopt a spirit of cooperation and
thus make her a more worthy student of
New York University. Q In addition to
these activities, the sorority Hadoptedu a
needy family this year. Phi Sig was not con-
tent with providing this family with a bas-
ket of food only on special occasions, but
rather saw to it that this poverty-stricken
family was provided with clothing, food
and other necessities throughout the year.
o Ofhcers for the year 1941-42 were:
Patricia Rosenbluth, archong Mrs. Evelyn
Madelkar and Marcia Dinhoffer, vice
archong Doris Heyman, secretaryg Frances
Leichtman, corresponding secretaryg and
Doris Teitz, rush chairman.
PIII TAU ALPHA
N December, 1935, Gamma Chapter ol'
Phi Tau Alpha was formally recognized
by the Pan-Hellenic and Tyrian Councils
of New York University. Prior to the estab-
lishment of Gamma Chapter, Alpha Chap-
ter was organized in 1932 at Maxwell
Teacher's Training School. 0 Phi Tau
Alpha was organized for the purposes of
forming true and lasting friendships and
procuring a high position in scholarship
and University service. In conjunction with
the other chapters in the sorority, Conven-
tion Wleek was held at the Hotel Pennsyl-
vania during Christmas recess. Highlight of
the series of affairs was the formal dance
held on Christmas Eve. A cocktail party, an
installation dinner, and a number of busi-
ness meetings and convention parties
rounded out the week to make this conven-
most successful held by the Phi Tau Alpha.
0 This year saw the installation of a new
chapter at Brooklyn College. The installa-
tion was marked by a special dinner in
honor of the new sisters. The installation
of the initiates of Gamma Chapter was held
at the Mayflower Hotel. The social season
included many house parties, rush teas, and
a fraternity-sorority dance held at the end
of the school year. o Two extra-social
activities of the Sorority were a charity
drive held to raise money for an orphan's
home, and the awarding of a family Bible
to the undergraduate member who attained
the highest scholastic average for the year.
o Ollicers for the past year were: Rita
Meisel, chancellorg Hadassa Austern, vice-
chancellorg Helene Simonson, scribeg
Esther Reisman, bursar.
lx Iizll, S1'l1wn1'lz, YU1l7Ij"f l?1'i.v111n11, Sin1m1.vnn,
A zasterlzg Kallioman, G rcif.
In R.: lfojapirzni
. lirzrrvtt, liobromlcxy' Mac,-Hlen
Smfwiiz. Slnnzatisz l,uf:cl1i.
PIII CHI TIIETA
if O PROMOTE the cause of higher
business education and training for
all women, to foster higher ideals for all
women in business careers, and to encour-
age fraternity and cooperation among the
women preparing for such careers," are
the aims and purposes of the Phi Chi Theta
sorority. The sisters of this active sorority
are bound together to advance this praise-
worthy aim, and are linked in bonds of
honor, love, and loyalty. 0 Phi Chi
Theta was organized and founded in Chi-
cago, on June 16, 1924 when the two com-
peting business and professional sororities,
Phi Theta Kappa and Phi Kappa Epsilon,
merged. The sorority is incorporated in
the State of New York and 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. o In
1914 a number of women at New York
University banded together to form what
is now the Beta Chapter of Phi Chi Theta.
The sorority at New York U. draws its
members from the School of Commerce,
Accounts and Finance, the School of Edu-
cation, and the Wall Street Division. Phi
Chi Theta is an international sorority with
chapters in the United States and Canada.
Beta Chapter of Phi Chi Theta held many
social activities during the year, at which
the sisters and their guests spent many en-
joyable hours. Parties after the football
games in the fall season, theater parties,
socials and teas were also held by the
PIII 0MEGA PI
HI OMEGA PI was founded at the Uni-
versity of Nebraska O11 March 5, igio.
In 1928 Sigma Phi Beta Zllltl Phi Alpha Chi,
two sororities at New York University,
amalgamated, retaining the 11211116 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. The New York Chapter has in-
creased in size during the last few years
and is now one of the largest and most
prominent Christian sororities at New York
University. 0 The purposes of Phi Omega
Pi are to form bonds of Sisterhood among
selected women students, to create high
ideals, and to promote scholastic and social
achievements. The New York Alpha Chap-
ter of Phi Omega Pi seeks to strengthen the
ideals of character and scholarship among
its members, and to aid the community
and the University i11 whatever way it can.
Far from inactive socially, the chapter held
many social events during the past year. 0
Among them were a special luncheon given
in honor of the Group's national vice-presi-
dent, secretary, and treasurer, a pledgee
dance, and a tea given for pledgees of other
sororities and fraternities on the campus.
In addition, the Sorority had numerous
rush affairs, dances, and parties. One of the
highlights of the social season was the
Christmas party with the alumni of the
Group. o Officers for the year 1Q41-42
were: Marjorie Foster, president, Blanche
Cummings, vice-presidentg Madelyn Bar-
rett, recording secretaryg Alice St. John,
treasurer, Margaret Mandeville, corres-
Alice St. John
I,. I0 II.: liuzvief. Fo,x'lm', HHIHII, Iiillillg, Il'iI.sunq l.mu', Sl.
mlm, Kwllillg, AI1111rlrf1fiIlr', ffIlIllfIIIl'H,' AIr'DmluI1I, Ilvil,
ff1l?'.XI!'ll, ljuuznzings, fJ1l!I!'!',' Kflffilg, Swnlm, llrzzzzixlml.
Ii0.vn'm'll1, ffllI'0I'I'Il, Puliflori.
wt? ' '?'
Y ' "
Ek 5 In
l A NS
I 5, k . , f
' 1 '
Q ,, ., ..,. is , K ,V
.A T V-'Q I ,:., n . A x y A .. 1 1
- f ' 9' ' -f ,:qQA 5'
" P , N :f r I 4
I Q, X
1 . L '
5 V .
SPORTS-WOMAN 0F THE YEAR o COMMERCE'S FOUR-SPORT WOMAR
ATIILETE AND CAPTAIN-ELECT 0F NEXT YEAIPS SWIMMING SQUAI
,, ,, , ...A
925121 as arm! 477:21
, HE fingers of time
having penned in
1 o 41 A A A September 23, 1941,
5 ', H' 2 ' -. left the rest to sleepy-
f ?"'- eyed students. On
that day pens were
filled, pencils sharpened, and some thou-
sand-odd nickels dropped in the subway
turnstilesg for, it was the traditional open-
ing day of school, and the School of Com-
merce, Accounts, and Finance opened its
doors to a new term, new faces, and new
professors. The first issue of the Commerce
Bzzllefm described the coming year as K' . . .
a year of indecisiong in which the frosh
still looks frightened: the soph seems
supreme, the junior wallows about in the
upper stratosphereg and the senior appears
pensive, undecided and worried." The first
few days of school saw the usual excitement
of greeting old friends, getting into classes,
buying books, and shuffling around under
the clock in the crowded lobby. o Al-
though extra-curricular activities stole the
limelight throughout the year, serious
studying was the undercurrent. On Octo-
ber 16, sixty-one seniors were elected to
Beta Gamma Sigma. Congratulations were
offered to those who reaped the rewards of
work well done, and the senior class was
d11ly proud of its outstanding representa-
tion of top men and women in the gradu-
ating class of Commerce. At the same time,
the seniors began their social season with
the smoker and hen party. Nat Schlanger,
president of the class, announced the ap-
pointment of Gene Kligman and Fd Faber,
Sylvia Katz and Diane Bryan as co-chair-
men of the smoker and hen party, respec-
tively. But before the seniors could have
'flllV'Ullg',I lllfzw portals unc X'IlII7ly Sellzlmrzllzrr day in '41
jznssrrl ilu' sl11rI1'11l.1' lo begin l17l0llIl'J'.Sl'lIOUl year.
sf - S- fi . .
' f . c. . . .
.. it . ., , .auf c 1 4.
. ff- - 5 K 2 Mia., - Q,
Wlzy girls you're just as pretty without it! The girls at
the Senior Hen Party lllllklllg-H11 for the arrival of the boys.
their affair, they had to break through the
freshmen Vigilante Committee. Two days
before the night of this first social event of
the season, the freshmen attempted to
kidnap President Schlanger. Watchers were
posted in the Bulletin ofhce, and the tele-
phone line to the Day Org oflice was kept
open. Through a cordon of seniors, Nat
escaped. The affair went off smoothly with
Lou Holtz, originator of the riotous Sam
Lapidus stories, entertaining the boys at
the smoker, and vivacious Shelia Barrett
doing her famous mimics at the hen party.
Featuring an All-Viennese meal, the senior
smoker was held at the Little Vienna
Restaurant. The boys received gold recog-
nition pins as souvenirs. The girls met at
the Hotel Woodward and received leather
wallets. Dancing took place when the boys
arrived at the hen party. Professors Robert
Burns Jenkins, Alfred M. Nielsen, and
Mr. Frank A. De Phillips were faculty
guests at the smoker. Dr. Hayward Hol-
bert and Miss Gladys H. Reutiman, adviser
to women, attended the hen party. October
was a busy month for extra-curricular
activities. 0 On the 23rd the Bulletin an-
nounced a cheer writing contest, sponsored
by the Undergraduate Athletic Board,
" . . . to instill more color and spirit into
the cheering section at the football games."
Two cheers were accepted by the Board.
Leonard WOl'kII1Hl1,S "Give A Cheerw was
Comn1erce's winning entry. It follows:
"Hold that line!
Hold that line!
New York Uls got modern design!
Oop, oop, oop! Y'
One of Ilm lmys-,flrclzie Rolufrls, Comnzerce '29-well
liked by every ullllete.
November 14 saw the freshman attending
their first important affair of their careers.
This was the freshman smoker which was
held at the Little Vienna Restaurant, and
the hen party, held at the Hotel Breslin.
Bandmaster Vaughn Monroe was the guest
ol' honor at the hen party. 0 Barney
Musikar, Agnes Sunday and Herbert
Cohen were assigned the task of making
the All University Frolic a success on Nov-
ember 28. Meeting in the Grand Ballroom
of the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, more than
8oo couples danced to the strains of Charlie
Spivak, "The man who plays the sweetest
trumpet in the world," and to the "hot
licks" of Van Alexander and his swing
band. Wlinning the songwriting contest,
sponsored by the All-U committee, Morty
Parnes and Charles Coleman, both Com-
Arthur tllurrny laught me dancing for the All-U Frolic at
111erce st11dents, heard Spivak play their
ballad, A'Only Ti111e Will Tell." An im-
portant highlight of the Frolic was the
"timetable, of guest stars. Jack Leonard,
formerly witl1 Ton11ny Dorsey, sang a few
numbers at 11:15. Comedian Phil Baker
occupied the 11:45 spot. And so it went
all through tl1e evening until the wee hours
of the morning . . . Burgess Meredith,
Madge Evans, Gertrude Niessen, and
Johnny, of tl1e Phillip Morris Program, all
had their scheduled spot on the Htime-
tablefl Na11cy Walker was selected "Typi-
cal Blind Date" by tl1e All-U frolickers.
The First Campus Queen was selected by
I-larry Conover, two of his models, and
Una Merkel. Lovely Diana Davis had the
honor of being the first Queen of the
University. o lVhile tl1e All-U was still
a dream, the four undergraduate news-
papers broke into metropolitan news when
they called for open subsidization of foot-
ball at New York University. At that same
time the editor-in-chiefs and sport editors
of the four undergraduate papers of the
University formed the Undergraduate
Newspaper Co11ncil, whose purpose was to
discuss the n111tual resolutions of the mem-
bers. Chancellor Harry Woodburn Chase
agreed to discuss athletic subsidization with
Cfvhatogralzed by SOUTH-EAST AIR CORPS
The lalf: Lt. Frank G. 1. Mieieli '40 as a Senior was Presi-
dent of Ihe Mmzugemenl Club and was well liked around
the Council on Wednesday, December io
but student activities were forgotten when
o11 December 7, 1941, the government of
Japan attacked our naval base at Pearl
Harbor. The following day, classes were
unollicially dismissed, juke 111achines shut
off, a11d students gathered around every
available radio to hear Congress declare
war o11 Japan. Professors devoted lecture
l1Oll1'S to discussing every angle of the war,
Chancellor Chase urged every student to
continue his studies as long as possible.
On December 11, Germany and Italy de-
clared war on the United States. A school
year that had started with indecision
Hack in 1916 Dr. james Weinlarzd played hrst base for his
high school. He's fourlh from the right.
climaxed into firm convictions and clear
purposes. The senior class started like any
other and found itself the War Class of
1942. The League of Wonien busied itself
immediately with Red Cross courses. The
men students, in the fevered intensity of
the first weeks of war, considered enlist-
ments. Second thought a11d careful analy-
sis proved the best course to be one of
carrying on as usual. Through the advice
of the Chancellor and faculty members,
students were convinced that education
would be at a premium after the war, and
men would be called as soon as the gov-
ernment was ready for them. 0 The
University called for the registration of
all men registered under the National
Selection Service Act. Consideration was
given to seniors called before the com-
pletion of the school year, and all seniors
i11 good standing who were called to service
after April 1 were awarded their diplomas.
Air raid notices were posted on the doors
of all classrooms. Students and faculty pro-
ceeded with their usual business and took
up their wartime responsibilities with de-
termined dignity a11d gravity. Despite the
war, the administration advised the sopho-
more class to go ahead with its plans for
On New Year's Eite Handsome Bob Dirrkstein appeared on
the Fred Allen broadeast as N.Y.U.'s winner of the Texaco
Talent Award. Now Bob and Mr. Allen that last joke
wasn't so funny.
Si Boardman was one of the host of great basket-
ball players that Coach Howard Cann has turned
out at New York University. Boardman was
rrliosen as an all-metropolitan player in 1937 by
most of the New York newspapers. He came to
New York U. from Boys' High in Brooklyn after
a great schoolboy cage career. Possessor of an ex-
cellent eye, Si specialized popping long heaoes
through the net. This ability made him a dan-
gerous man who would score at the .slightest open-
ing. 0 After his graduation, Boardman played
professional ball with a team composed of former
eaptains of New York City college cage teams.
Among Boardnzanls teammates on the Whirl-
winds, as the team was known, was Bill Nash of
Columbia, one of the outstanding basketballers
in the country at that time.
their smoker and hen party. So on Decem-
ber 12, they held a combined affair at the
Hotel Claridge. Professor Jules Backman,
Professor C. Hayes Sprague, and Miss Reut-
ti111a11 were faculty guests. There were
address books for the girls Elllll university
keys for the boys as souvenirs of the affair.
o This year, the Commerce Glee Club,
which was organized in 1940, joined the
members of the Varsity Glee Club in sing-
i11g at Town Hall on December 13 at the
fifteenth Zlllllllill Town Hall Concert. Other
engagements at which the two groups sang
included a concert before the New York
Igl'llHIiHg. lluxllfitl .llrllzrlgizlg Erlilm' of llzc Violet, Nnlc
Kclne ltdflm' rr'ct'l1'i11g ll .n11'jn'is1f jmclmgz' from Dorollly
Alf'yv'rr11 lln' Vlflllfl-lfllll!fll7l lJl1ri.s'lum.v Party. Wlzul was
in il, Nate?
Historical Society on February 8, and two
concerts with the New Jersey College for
Wlomen choir at New Brunswick, New
Jersey on April 26, and at St. Thomas'
Church on May jg. .-Xt these concerts, the
two groups sang portions of Handel's Ora-
toria, Hlludas Macabeusf' 0 The Junior
smoker and hen party were held on Decem-
ber i5 at the Hotel Abbey. Professor Niel-
sen and Riss Reutiman were guests of
honor. Bob Dickstein brought favorable
attention to the School of Commerce when
he won Comedian Fred Allen's Search for
Talent Quest at New York University. He
appeared on the Fred Allen program on
New Year's Eve and sang "That's YVhy
Darkies XVere Bornf, Bob is a senior at
the School of Commerce. Before the Christ-
mas holidays ollicially began, there were the
usual Christmas parties. The VIOLET and
BU1,1.1'f'l'IN held their combined party in
the WVOIIICIIYS Lounge at which time appro-
priate gilts were given to staff members
and faculty advisors. The Day Org party
was held in Lassnian Hall. Professor Niel-
sen and Miss Reutiman were guests ol
the outstanding students in the University.
0 XVith the beginning ol' the second
semester, Commerce lost many of her pro-
In' 'illast hzrlzzslrimts boy" Mittlcman and Miss "Co-
wlmulflf' Ijnrla Ware. Queen of the junior Prom glancing
lllfflllgll the just issttcd Bulletin.
lessors and students to the services of the
United States. Such familiar faculty names
as Clover, Hamilton Bakeless, and White
were added to the roster of army and navy
personnel. 0 On January 12, the VIOLET
announced the winners of the Senior Class
poll for the most outstanding seniors. Two
seniors were honored with dual positions.
Dotty Meyer, secretary of the senior class,
was selected as the co-ed most likely to suc-
ceed and the most popular co-ed, while
Ima Mitlleman jmfscnlizzg Misrlza Auer, the screen comic,
rt lillle nzomwnlo of the Senior Prom at the Essex House.
Nathan Kelne, managing editor of the
VIOLET, was selected as the boy most
likely to succeed and the most respected
boy. A list of the other celebrities follows:
most popular boy, Rock Pelletierig 1H05t
attractive co-ed, Milly Rothblumg most
handsome boy, Bob Sanstromg n1ost re-
spected eo-ed, Priscilla Harringtong best
athletes, lNlorty Lazar and Inez Freerg Il10St
versatile, Rod Thomson and Roslyn Kom-
ackg best dressed, Hal Friscliman and Irene
Marcusg most indstrious, Lee Mittleman
and Muriel Rodnon. Q On Tuesday,
February 24, midst student resentment, the
University Council abolished football for
the "duration" due to Ha need for econ-
only." Student opinion was epitomized in
the February 26 issue of the Commerce
Bulletin. An editorial said in partg "-and
so with one infamous flourish of the pen,
football was put to an end at New York U.
It made no difference that the student body
of New York U was lirmly against the aboli-
tion of football. The hundreds of petitions
sent in by students and alumni protesting
the Council's action went unheeded.-But
it's too late for argument. Football at New
York U. is a dead issue and so we say
'amen.' " In the same issue of the paper,
Sports Editor Al Jonas said, "We feel at
Day man 'mlm umrlc Iliff Hall of 1'illH1l'Z I.. lo R.: Sol
Gml1n1an,' 1ir'm'.s't I5aIdn.t.w1re,' ,lrzrmml Pru.wm11rkg Alfrwl
1011115 Nat .S'1'l1I111zger,' Rorlnfy TIlI0lIl.WH1,' lion-rn Pl'IfI'lf!'l'ff
and Jllamin Lefllrr.
CCNY's baxkcflmll mptzzin in 1930-31 Frank IJ0PlriIIij1.s is
a 77lCHllll?I' of the dlllllllgfllllflll Df'11!lViHll'!1l.
Vigil! men who mrnlf' Ille Hull ofFr1nl1': Roger S1'l1lr'fflr'r':
fifllfgl' 1.uI1in,' lfifllrzrzl Sll'f!'k1I1I1!1j and Dnwirl I.1lI:.
lliIllI1l'I1 zullo nmdz' Ilze Hull of I"am1': Pal llalvtvilzglrarzq
Winn! Rodnon. Roslyn Ivrmmrlc, 1171
home only when we see one of the teams
on the gridiron wearing the Violet. Pos-
sibly they fthe Councilj can't understand
this. They haven't the foresight.-This will
leave a helluva mark on our morale." And
Martin Ragaway commented, Ulf this de-
partment turns into an obituary column
today, we hope you will understand why.
lVe are mourning a death. To be more spe-
cific, we are mourning a murder. A cow-
ardly, treacherous murder. We are mourn-
ing the passing of varsityyfootball at New
York University." 0 The 1942 Violet
can add no more. Despite this unfortunate
act ol' the Council, student activities con-
tinued as before but with perhaps just a
little less color. 0 The long-awaited
Senior Ball was held on February 28 at
the Colonnades Room of the Essex House.
For the Iirst time in Senior Ball history,
two bands played, Phil Sands and his so-
ciety orchestra, and Clemente, the Rhumba
King. Al YVillen was chairman of the af-
fair. Following the Senior Ball, the lower
classes held their annual formals at popular
mid-town hotels. ln the midst of final
formals, outstanding night and day juniors
and seniors were tapped to the honoraries,
Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma lita Phi, Sphinx and
Arch and Square. After honorary appoint-
ments came appointments to the Student
Hall of Fame. Dean Herbert M. Schiffer and
Dr. Hayward Holbert compose the faculty
committee that selects members to the Stu-
dent Hall of Fame. Appointments are
made on the basis of general character,
scholarship and service to the University.
Seven day men seniors, four night men
seniors, and four women seniors are an-
nually elected to this honor. The seniors
selected are listed in the Collegiate edition
ol' llfHOlS VVHO. ln May, the VIOLET
and BULLETIN held their final dinners.
Keys were presented at both affairs to de-
serving staff members. May was also the
month of final club dinners, and banquets,
fraternity and sorority formals, and the
Commerce Varsity Show. "Pardon My
I IX ,
'ww 'S ,
Im! the .s'o1lj7 zunit whiff' ilu' jyirrlurn is lrlkmz. Violet Ifjll
dinner at tlz1fFiflI1 4111011110 Hotel.
B.Sf' was the name of the Commerce Var-
sity Show presented on May 2 and May 9
in the School of liducation Auditorium.
A mad-cap production composed of satirical
skits on Commerce life, the Varsity Show
played to packed audiences. Len Stern and
Hal Elkind Wrote the script. Gene Gold
was the director. Milt Moss handled the
male lead. The end of May was the end
was the director. Milt Moss handled the
of the school year. Fxams were over, and
on June lo, the members of the graduating
lmn Slwrll, rcrldirzg ll1f'xrrij2l ln' zurolf' for Ihr' Vmivzlv S,IlJTl'.
.ll lax! gmrlzulfion.
classes received their degrees in impressive
ceremonies in Ohio Field on the Heights
campus. Thus we record a year of activity
in the School of Commerce, Accounts and
Finance of New York University during
the historic year of 1941-42.
THE CENTER FOR
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES
e cordially uzfzfile you
fo comifier this chufuzfug
hoilelry near Wuthifzglmz
Square for your home . . ,
when you fliuc . . . or when
you ure pluuuuzg u fum'-
24 FIFTH AVENUE AT NINTH STREET
H. ill. jffjfrfrsolz, I'rcsidr'r1t of the .fllumni Association
ID you, while attending sessions of
the School of Commerce, make the ac-
quaintance of one or several students whose
friendship you already cherish as some-
thing altogether fine, something that you
would not like to lose? If not, then you
missed one of the finest things that college
life has to offer. Some of those who sat in
the classes with you through the years were
inspired by the same motives that inspired
you, they were urged on by the same am-
bitions, fired with the same zeal, nourished
by the same loyalty, and blessed with the
same integrity. 0 If you made such friend-
ships you will want to continue them by
becoming a member of the Commerce
Alumni Association immediately after the
graduation exercises. o If you missed the
fellowship to which I refer, you can find it
in the opportunities presented by your
afhliation with the association. Here you
will come into close Contact with the "live
wires" and the "doers" in the older Com-
A MESSAGE T0 THE
THE CLASS 0F 1942
merce classes as Well as in the Class of 1942.
You will become acquainted with the
Alumni Oflice and its devoted staff. You
will find that the Faculty Club, whose
facilities are at the disposal of the Alumni
Association and its committees, will make
you feel at home and that you are a part of
a big, live organization. And, of course,
everything you do will help to make IQ42
the outstanding class you want it to be. o
You will soon realize that the Alumni As-
sociation is composed of people whom you
will be glad to be associated with and to
meet from time to time during the year.
Your dues will be whatever you choose to
make them through your annual contribu-
tion to the Alumni Fund. 0 So let me
urge you to join the Association and to
keep close to the 'friends you have already
made and to the new ones you will find by
being associated actively with us.
H. M. JEFFERSON, '05
Sl y 0 A6
u :RZ 0 9 O' 1
' 1 he
u N f I
12 ., wx! pw
'f 1-f '
Du11l1lr' fII7'l'Zl'l'llZ New l'r11'l1 If ,Ylllfl!'7Il.V 1111.s'11sj1r'r'Iirlglv 11II1'111l one of llIl'lI' lm! fofzlluzll g111111'.x: .s'i111il1l1'lY flllll
.X'l1.VIll'l'llllQllYD Sl'l1lIJI'.Y nl C111111r1r'1'r'1' this XIYII' z'i1't1'1'rl ll'Il.YlIll1gl!lII Slfllllfl' .l1'r'l1 for lllf' lux! lime rm llllflt'l'gliIl!lllIlll'A'.
was 15112 5
As ll11's.seel1'r111 of ll1e Violet is lll?llIg w1'1'lle11,
page jwoojls of llze rest of ll1e bool: have
been clzeclcerl 111111 re-cl1e1,'l:efl Illlll sent lmcl:
to llze p1'1'11le1"s.B11t we l7I6'lHIlf1' News Briefs
to I-7lS1l7'K ll1e reaflers of Zl1e Violet ll Com-
plete j1z'cl111'e of 11ctz'z11'1fles at C0llllI16"l'C6 for
OR the first time in the history of
Sphinx at Commerce, a woman was
chosen as the junior member of the honor-
ary who automatically will become presi-
dent of the group in 1943. The girl,
Eleanor Coskey, was tapped at impressive
ceremonies in Lassman Hall on March 26.
Other members tapped to the senior honor-
ary Were: Ernest Baldassare, co-editor of
the Commerce B11llefz'11g Harold Flkind,
managing editor of the Commerce BIlllf?lll'I,
and director of the Varsity Showg Sol Glab-
man, president of the Day Organizationg
Priscilla Harrington, president of the
League of Vlomeng James Herbert, organi-
zations editor of the Violet and member of
Beta Gamma Sigma: Al Jonas, sports editor
of the Bulletin and Vloletg Nathan Kelne,
literary-and managing editor of the Vloletg
Roslyn Komack, associate editor of the
Hullelinsg Dorothy Meyer, member of Beta
Gannna Sigma and secretary of the senior
class: Armand Prusmack, editor-in-chief of
the Vlolelg Dorothy Richardot, active on
l"1'olet and in LOXVQ and Rod Thomson,
chief cheerleader and member of Alpha
Phi Sigma. The faculty member tapped was
Professor Hlilliam S. Schlauch. 0 On
'l'l1r' l1r1Vx'.s loolc big f1v1111 lllz' l1m"k 11.x llujx' ll.Sl1'II lo .xr1111f'
Iflllflllllg fzrlzfire. '1'l11' lree foul llllllfllllg' 111 1l11' lHll'lfg'I'UlllIfl
,x'11gg1'.sl Ollio flrlrl rm lllc' .s1'1'111' of llze pep fr1ll1.
, W. we
March 28 the junior class held its junior
prom at the Plaza Hotel. Picking up the
trend in colleges all over the country,
juniors presented their dates with defense
stamps in place of corsages. One hundred
and five dollars worth of the defense stamps
was turned over to the COIIHIICTCC scholar-
ship fund. o One of the YIIOTG serious notes
during the end of the school year was the
sudden death of popular speech professor
Homer D, Lindgren. Professor Lindgren
died April 2 of heart ailment. He was
fifty years old. Professor Lindgren came
to New York U. in lQ22 as an instructor
in public speaking. He was made assistant
professor of Business English in 1926. 0
Commerce men donated blood to aid their
nation's cause! On April 9, Lenny Fuchs,
a member of the Commerce defense council
in charge of blood donations, announced
that sixty-three students had donated their
blood for use by wounded soldiers of the
United Nations. Alpha Phi Omega, na-
tional service fraternity sponsored the
drive. Chairman Fuchs expected more than
150 students to donate blood by the end
of the school year. 0 Groups who co-
operated included: Tau Delta Phi, Phi
Lambda Delta and Alpha Phi Omega. 0
Witli the appointment of Dr. Hayward
EVUVIIIIIII .yfllis of lhff 1U0lh1v Corfcr Mr11114f1u'l111'i11g C0111-
jmny lnlkx Hj'!'flV'fI0l1k j11'ofl111'lio11" zuilh high .w'l1ool rich'-
gaffs Ill Ihr' high .vf'l1r1r1l v1'r11'-hook 1'r111111'11lfr111 .s'j1o11.vo1'r'fl
by Ihr? Sflmol of !Io1111111f1'1'1'.
.Major john C. Clorfwr of the CI7I'llIf!'lll fffllffllfl? Dir'isio11
"nl 1'a.1'r"' rzlllsirlz' his 111111. The lllfljvllf 7l'Kl.S' II j11'of1's.s'o1' of
M1111r1g1'1111'111f 111 Cr11111111'1'1'r'.
Holbert to the Chancellor's com1nittee on
the war effort and the organization of a
student-faculty COIIIIIHIKCC, Commerce's
defense program attained its maximum
efficiency on April 9. These committees,
formed to prevent confusion and duplica-
tion of effort, served as a clearing house for
all student activities in connection with the
civilian war effort. 0 Explaining the need
for these central committees, Chancellor
Harry VVoodburn Chase said: Mfhe Uni-
versity is trying, in these urgent times, to
coordinate its effort in every direction in
order that what it does may be effective.
Student participation in these matters
should gain increased effectiveness by the
establishment of this central clearing
housef' 0 Composed of the student chair-
men of the war effort committees of the
downtown schools and their faculty ad-
visers, the student-faculty committee car-
ried out a successful victory book campaign.
Other achievements of the University com-
mittee were the sale of thousands of dollars
of savings stamps, collection of tin foil,
mailing of packages to former Commerce
men in the services, and the setting up of
a scholarship fund with savings stamp con-
tributions from the student body. 0 Mar-
vin Leffler was chair1nan of the Commerce
CORN EXCHANGE BANK
ASTOR PLACE BRANCH
Main Ofbce: Xvilliam and Beaver Streets, Manhattan, New York City
Wlitli 74 Conveniently Located Branches
'l'ln'ougliout tlie Five llorouglis
Our Company is not only one ol' the oldest Financial Institutions in
New York, but has the unique distinction ol being the first to establish
and operate Branches for neigliborliood banking in the greater city.
In our Seventy-five olllces, we oller the usual and customary banking
services in all departments olf banking - and something more - a
personal appreciation of your problems and courteous cooperation and
attentive consideration of your banking needs.
Do you know New York - 'lllien you know our Company - The
4'Corn lixcliangen has been a liouseliold word in New York City for
Our depositors are our best advertisement.
May we number you among them?
Capital 1 5,ooo,ooo.oo
Surplus l 5.ooo,ooo.oo
Member ol' Federal lleposit Insurance Corporation
division ol the war ellort committee. Other
members ol' the committee were: Wallace
Schwartz, in charge of the victory book
campaign, James Stomber, in charge of
savings stamps and bond salesg lirnest
lialdassare, publicity chairmang Rod
Thomson. clubs coordinator: and l'risc'illa
Harrington, LUNV chairman. 0 'l'wo
songs lrom the Commerce Varsity Show,
"Pardon My HS." are being published by
Mills Publishing Company. 'llhe two songs
are l'Came You" and "Dreams Are Meant
For Twof? Gene Cold, musical director of
the show, wrote the music for both songs.
Former Commerce student, Norm Lobsenz
wrote the words for 'Came You," and
Penny Leighton, female lead ol' the show,
wrote the words for 'iDreams Are Meant
For Twof' Both songs were heard on the
air for the first time on April I5 when
members of the cast of "Pardon My BS."
presented a hall'-hour program over station
NVNYC. o In its April issue, Vm'iel1'ffs,
downtown humor publication, under the
editorship of Leonard Nadel, portrayed
baby pictures ol' Commerce big shots.
Romping through the pages in diapers,
lrilled skirts and in many cases displaying
little sense of decency, the baby big-shots
were eagerly spotted by laughing students.
Conspiciuous in their lack of attire were:
Roslyn Komack, lirnie llaldassare, Marv
Lelller, Inez lfreer, Armand Prusmack,
Nate Kelne, Sol Ulabman, Dorothy Meyer,
and Nat Schlanger. The biggest surprise
ol' all, and liditor Nadel doesn't know it
unless he's reading News llriels, is that the
picture submitted by Vlolel lfditor Prus-
mack was not that ol' himself but that ol
his live month old son.
Senior' hull .QlH'.X'l .xlnr llllllfillllll, lu' .l1illh'm11H, rmwhrls
.stroll lm' llH'lllUllUlt.S 1'Hlf'I'lllllllIll'lll lo Ihr lunmus .singing
king Si.sIr'r.s. 0 The' IilI!ll'lQl'1l!lllllll' .llhlwlir limlnl 1m'rls'.
The Irovs lonl: 1IH,Xltlll.X In worl: hill jnwvv .-Il ,lonm rr'-
luxm with his Slnfrlfmlc I"HllIlI'S hoih'r. 0 This is Curi-
Imlrli, g'V'l'1Il Iluliau u'1h'rior mul .8lllll'A'IllIlII, lull hvllm
lmozurz us Ihr' gui' r1'lm.s'1' few! you kiss 11'l1r'11 your flrlss
losrax ll Izlg-of-11-1111 fimilmlrli slrlmls' in llilhlllllglflll Nqmzn'
Park stolirlly riwrlrhiug ull .tlmlfwl u1'li1fili1's'.
FIN ANCE Il0NOBARY SOCIETY
HANKS to llernztrd XV. Teitelbftuni,
Lziwrence G. Strzntss. Seniors in the
school ol' Goniinerce and Nlr. Arnold Ilkl-
lforce ol' the lizuiking and lfinzince llepztrt-
nient. it new honorary society wus formed-
the FIN.-XNGIC ITONOTLXRY SOCIETY.
0 The purpose old the Finztnce Honorary
Society is to encourage and reward scholar-
ship in liziiikiiig Lind lfinzince, proniote in-
terest in extrzt-ciirricnlar activity of stu-
dents ol' lizinkiiig' and Finance. und to
recognize OlIlSl.2tlNllIlg service rendered to
the lfinziiice Iforuni. 0 Acceptance to the
Society will be subject to the following
1 -The student niust he an active nieniber
ol' the Finztnce Foruni ztnd distinguish liini-
sell' in service rendered to the lforuni.
2 -The student niiist have at leztst eight
zidyzineed credits in Banking and I'linzince,
and niiist nittintziin un average zihoye 1.5
in these courses.
fi - Menibership will he liniiled to -Iiiniors
:ind Seniors. ztnd election to nienihership
in the Society will be liniited ezich year to
two students ztctiye in the lfinzince lforiini
zind one nieniber of the fziculty.
4 - .Xdniission to the Society will take place
during the lzitter half ol' the spring terni at
l.inrl14 lliIll'I'. jmjfzllm' ,SYlllQ.Xf!'f'.S'.Y, jn'r'.t'4'11I.s lzwr 1t'1n'r'.f rtl
lltr fvlllll-IH' jnrmi. fiflllfllllllll I.1'i1 lI'm'i1ir'l:. rlfwrlly Ilclzinzl
.lltsx ll'1tit'. loolu irwrlr lm lllz' .xl1rm'1fr.s,
21 dinner to be sponsored by the Foruni.
5 - lizich nieniber ol' the Society will be
ztwzirded a gold key beuriiig' the Greek
letters Phi lftai Signizi and the enibleni oi'
the Society. The reverse side of the key
shall be engraved with the 1HClI1lJCl',S nzinie
and yezir ol' induction.
AWARDS AND PRIZES
HIC Delta Signizi Pi Gold Medal,
ziwzirded lor the highest scholarship,
to Adolph R. Seotti.
tfitlllllillllfll on Page zlrij
lxingx Hrmi: .Hits filnzlrx Ifldlfflllllll, Dr. llfziiwmrl ll. Ilollfwl, Ilmn Ilrrlirrl JI, Sflt1'flr'r, llwm li. lfmvlrliirl Collilzx.
l'1'uj1'.x.xrn' ITIIYIIIIHHI lfIltIgl'l'.S, nm! l'rr1lf'x.xrn' Ilnlrml Iitlilm Iwlllfillt.
The Eniploynient Bureau is one of the largest service departments
in the University.
The liniployinent Bureau, in cooperation with faculty advisers,
assists students in arranging their courses so as to obtain the best pos-
sible preparation for their chosen occupations.
Outside of the University the representatives of the Bureau are
constantly informing eniployers of the occupational training given in
the School of Connnerce. Gratifying increases in the demand for
Connnerce-trainecl personnel reflects the value of this eclucational work.
' Il P P L I II ' M A G A
We thank our faithful customers for their years of patrona
90 TRINITY PLACE
18 WASIIINGTON PLACE
BUDGE 0N TENNIS
By Donald Budge. Illustrated
with sequence photographs of Don
Buclge in action. l8Opp., 251.39
Individual Play and Team
By John W. Qujackuj Coombs, the
country's niost famous college coach.
ll0W T0 PLAY WINNING
With llfficial Rules
By Leo Fischer. A complete guide
to Americas most popular outdoor
sport. 184pp., 351.50
How to Improve
By Billy Sixty and Hank Marino.
Illustrated. Sopp., 351.00
Thirty Lessons in the Modern Sci-
ence of jiu-Jitsu. By T. Shozo Ku-
washinia and A. R. VVelch.
1 igpp., 532.50
Let these exp
'PIIE IIFFICIAL DEPARTMENTS
'l'A'l'l0 EllY'BO0K '
et the BO0KSTORES, now and in the future, always be
rplzes and books.
THE TUMBLEIPS MANUAL
By Williaiii LaP0rte and Al Ren-
ner. A scientific presentation of
tumbling technique. 122pp., 332.25
By Matt Mann, Coach of the Uni-
versity of Michigan's championship
teams, and Charles Fries. Fully il-
lustratetl. IOQIDP., 32.00
By Colman Clark, Former National
Champion. Describes and illustrates
every stroke. logpp., 551.00
By Henry A. Stone. Covers every
holcl and maneuver, with over 200
HOW T0 PLAY GOLF
By Ben Thomson, Golf Coach, Yale
University. For the beginner and
intermecliate golfer. 94pp., 351.75
NEW YURK UNIVERSITY
The Ifnrztlly at Ihr' junior Prom.
The Alpha Kappa Psi Prize, awarded for
excellence in scholarship and fine inllu-
ence among his fellow students in the
freshman class, to Louis Beck.
The Alpha Kappa Psi Bronze Medallion,
awarded to the male junior who excels in
general ability and inlluence among the
Hrst ten students who have attained the
highest general average in scholarship
throughout his entire three years, to Roger
The Alpha Phi Delta Gold Medal, awarded
to the student of Italian extraction who at
graduation has attained the highest gen-
eral average in scholarship in his class, to
Adolph R. Scotti.
'I'1l1lclr' Murlx' l,1'eb1m'i!'
j,o.xf'.x' for Ilia' 1'u1rlr'rrl. I,i1'l1n-
wil: zvnx om' of Ihr Illflfll'
.Slavs of ilu' fflnrlcv Violvl
wlwwfzz. l.ir'lum'il: is Il Com-
IlI1'H'l' .S'oj1l1ommr'. - Niglzl
club .Y0lIgA'lV'l'XA' !'Illl1l'A' tn ml-
lrgr. I'mf1'x.wn' llrzrrizfl li. 1.11-
1115 slmzzns l.nula Ilare ilu'
lvrllllir um' of ilu' liz' rl1'I1'f'I01'.
The Sigma Phi Epsilon Gold Medal,
awarded for unselhsh service to the Uni-
versity and to his fellow students, to James
The Kenneth W. Hazen Memorial Award
ol' a gold medal, offered by the Sigma Phi
Epsilon Fraternity to the graduating senior
who has excelled throughout the course in
unselfish service to the school and his
fellow students, to Edward P. May.
The Seth Schiller Intramural Award of a
gold medal, offered by the Student Council
to that senior who has been outstanding in
three years of intramural athletics, to
Alvin R. Mendoza.
The Al Lehman Award of a silver cup,
offered by the Student Council to that
junior who has excelled in unselfish service
to the school and to his fellow students, to
The Edward Eugene Fletcher Memorial
Medallion, offered by the Violet Skull to
the senior, a member of a Violet Skull
fraternity in the School of Commerce, Ac-
counts and Finance, who has unceasingly
and unsellishly served his Alma Mater, and
whose ability and character most nearly
approach those of the late Edward Eugene
Fletcher, to Bernard D. Loecker.
The Beta Alpha Psi Prize, awarded to the
senior student in the course in Advanced
Cost Accounting who shall excel in scholar-
ship and character, to Herman Wlertz.
The John S. Morris Public Speaking
Memorial Award, presented by the Eve-
ning Student Council ol' the School OliCOII1-
merce to the two evening students who are
currently enrolled in a course in public
speaking and who, in the opinion of their
instructors excel in that field, to Leo
Dobriansky, first place, and George Dem-
arest, second place.
The New York University Alumnae Club
Key Pin, awarded to a senior woman in the
School of Commerce on the basis of excel-
lence in scholarship, school activities and
leadership at the completion of her senior
,1l1'ri1lu'r.s' of the I'l1c'6I"lI'lltlll1g .vqzmfl crliiort will: Big
IQQS N r'r1 ' Yuri: ll.el"0I'Illl!lIlI l fifa Ilmll frmnx.
year, to Evelyn Sirotin.
The Emily B. Foster Memorial Award,
offered by the League of Mlomen to the
junior woman who has been most outstand-
ing in women's activities during her three
years, to Roslyn Komack.
The Phi Chi 'l'heta National Key Award,
granted each year to the woman student
in the School of Commerce who has ex-
celled in scholarship, school activities and
Thr' lf11iw'r.s'ily Gln' Cluli jarlxrav Zllllll clirrzilor illfrrrl Al. fiH'1'IIflI'ltl and ollzrr 1ligl1iInri1'.s'. lijlorls of llle lllIlYlI?l'.YllvY
film' Club and llzc CUlIlllll'l'I't' film? Club fwfr' mnzlzinrfl fm' num-y mnnfrls.
ot' you and your classmates upon your school lite achieve
immortality in a caretully planned and executed yearbook.
From the arid desert ot Arizona, and the sultry green island
OF puerto Rico, to the snow-blanketed slopes ol: Northern
New England, we have traveled, happy and proud to have
been an instrument in the translating into print, the humor
pathos, excitement, and sentiment Pound in the campus
lite ot over seventy-tive colleges and preparatory schools.
As Former members ot yearbook statts in our school days,
we bring into our professional duties a real understanding
ol: the many problems contronting each yearbook editor.
MEMBER OF COLLEGE ANNUAL PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION AND AMERICAN INSTITUTE OE GRAPHIC ARTS
leadership at the 1'on1pleti1111 ol' l1er junior
year, to Margaret E. Smith.
The 13011 R. Mellett Memorial Prize,
awarded for tl1e l1est editorial. t11 Car11li11e
The Editor Zllltl Publisher Prize, awarded
for the best book review, to Ray1no11d li.
The Ja111es Fenimore C11oper ATCIIIOYIZIT
Prize, awarded for the best critical article
1111 the America11 Press, t11 Har11ld Ribalow.
The Edgar IVilson Nye Prize, awarded for
the best special Ieature article, to Williz1111
The Delta ol' New York Chapter of Beta
Gamma Slglllll award of two silver cups,
11fIere1l t11 members of tl1e freshman class
wl111 l1ave attained the highest general
average i11 scholarship 1l11ri11g the Iirst year.
O11e cup is awarded to a student registered
for a 1legree i11 the 1lay division, a111l the
other to a stt11le11t regislere1l for a degree
in the evening division. The prizes were
awarded in November, 19411, t11 Ira Ogush,
of the day division, and t11 Robert Brandt
and David B. Rlflliiftl of the evening
THE UNIVERSITY CUUNCIL
M ICM BFRS
President - Fred I. Kent, LL.D.
Vice-President - Allan Melvill Pope,
Secretary - flfflll R. Ju1l1l, B.C.S.,
Treasurer - Benjaniin Strong
DATIQ OF ICXPIRATION
ICLIQCTION OF TIQRM
1899 Williztiil lN'Iorgan Ki11gsley,
AAI., LL.D. , . ... IQVJQ
1913 Finley J11h11s11n Shepard . .. 1944
1919 Percy Selde11 Straus, A.B.,
D.C.S. fhonj , .. ,..,. 1942
IQ 1 9 Arthur Smith Tuttle, B.C., C.F
1921 Fdwin Louis Garvin, A.B.,
LL.B., LL.D. . , ..., . . . 1945
1922 Percy S. Young. B.C.S.. I.I..D 1944
1926 Albert llugene Gallatin .. 1943
1927 Yvllllkllll IVhitlo1'k Brush, MS.
,....,. . .. .,., .... .,..,. . ..,,,. 1 1 145
1929 Fre1l I. Kent, LI..D, ,,.., . 1945
19311 Tvlllllllll Henry Hamilton, A.B. 1945
19311 Arthur Butler Graham, l.L.B. 1944
1931 Davi1l Sarnolf, S1'.D. Qhonj,
D.C.S. fh11n.j,Lit.t.D.. . . .. 1942
1931 Orri11 R. Judd, B.C.S., Ll..B. 1945
1931 Allilll Melvill P11pe, B.S.
fU.S.M.A.j ..,.,.,,.,....,...... .... 1 943
1931 ciCOl'gC Emlen Roosevelt, A.B. 1943
1931 Benjatnin Strong .. . ..,., .... . . 1943
1932 Samuel Alburtus Brown, NLD.,
D.P.H. .......,......... .......... . ., . 1943
1933 Cass Canfield, A.B. .,., . 1943
1933 Harry XVOOCTDUTII Chase, Ph.D.,
L.H.D., Litt.D., LL.D. . ,. . 1944
1933 La11re11ce George Payson, A.B. 1945
1933 Malcolm Douglas Si111ps1111,
B.C.S. . . . . , 1944
1935 R. Keith Kane, A.B., LL.B. .... 1943
19311 James D, IXIOOIICY, B.S., MF.,
D. ling. .. ....... . ,. .. . 1944
19345 Ralph YV. SOCKIIIZIII, Ph.D.,
D.D.,L.H.D., LL.D.,Litt.l1. .. 1944
1937 Philip A. BCIISOII, B.C.S,,
C.P.A. ....... .. .,..,............., .... .,.. 1 1 143
1937 John M. S1'hiII, A.B. fOxon.j . 1942
1938 Robert Leh111a11, A.B. .. , . . . 1945
1939 J11h11 Lowry, B.S., CF. .. , .. 1942
19411 JOl1ll lf. Raasch, B.C.S. .. . . 1943
1941 John Lolitus, Ph.D., LL.D. . 1945
.AXSSOCIATES OF THIC COUNCIL
Joseph Smith Auerba1h, AM., LL.B.,
Harold fiCOl'gC Ca111pbell, AAI.,
XV alter Iidwin Frew
Barklie TTCIITY, A.B.
Nathan L. Miller, LL.D.
J11h11 Bo111l Trevor, A.lNI., LL.B., LL.D.
CAPTAIN 0N A SHIP IS USELESS WITH-
0UT A CREWg AN EDITOR IS USELESS WITHOUT
A STAFF AND WITHDUT PEOPLE T0 WHOM HE
CAN G0 T0 FOB CIDUNSEL.
T0 THE MANY MEMBERS 0F MY STAFF,
T0 THE PROFESSOBS AND DEANS, I WOULD LIKE
T0 EXPRESS MY SINCERE APPBECIATION FOR
YOUR FINE ASSISTANCE AND CO0PERATION.
THE Jon IS 0VER. IVHATEYER SUCCESS HAS
BEEN ATTAINED HAS BEEN THRDUGH YOUR AID.
lfrlflm'-1'11-Cflivfnflflz' I4tj,f2 Virzlwl.
Suggestions in the New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.