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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 210

 

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1953 volume:

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ACCOUNTS AND FINANCE 'k NEW YORK UNIVERSITY f .va 0 M ME Q2 U Q5 Q AUTUMN ' 7 WINTER ' 53 I "SPRING 87 SUMMER f37vl'f'ffQl, Y'-.wifi V, ,- fn' QR! -J - : .lgihtiix-gill! jd!" 5,fr:f"'i.: , sgf3j.f4fL,.gg, '-f Ef1v7'?'f f4'7"'3+E..3Af ' W -. - '. " ' 4 , -.5B1ff111'ff'f,'a-6.7 ,Cz Q2 f-':i!gg:5j,Q:5--T 'ZEIQQQQ-5'fj1Q,Q1f1 ,,3,f,3j-Q ' '- '- ' 21 Wir-' ' '24 . ' ,E .'I"'-w"'57""' mn,: ?".f'7 ' ' '-'V' ' . ,., , M ,U ,Y I ,xx ,U In , , . '., lr: ,P - 'Q-gfbf wl 1' -'31 . -, -141 11 ,, 7 . 4' -1-. N .- ff A' 'mv 1 . 4,153 , H, ...grit-, ,Ag v Fifi. :Q ., vf, ' ' !i?"'Q" A fi: , -y ,, 45ri'24krv1 . 2" -"ff Vg, .. J 1 l , ,.,,,np1 "+'fQ'?TEf1j1,'9' ' 2,1 X ' 5"5'-.,,."'s.-1-:QW , -- I 1 .,,,ys, - 2 A , W z-'ng Y 'wif ir VIEYV OI-' lN'IANIIA'lVl'AN ISLAND IN w I- A story will be told in the following pages. It has been told before and undoubtedly it will be told again as long as the School of Commerce is in existence. It is the story of people, places and events. It is the history of a part of our lives. It chronicles our mistakes and our learn- ing, our fun and our unhappiness. As you read on, a part of our lives will unfold. From shaky start to triumphant, sure completion it is the story of our four years at the NYU School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. We appreciate the opportunities we have had . . . the chance to learn under the best instructors availableg to expe- rience and experiment in the largest and greatest business cen- ter in the world. To meet and work with famous men of the business world, among them many successful alumni of the School of Commerce. Where else could we so avail ourselves of the unlimited possibility of a combined theoretical and practical education? Only in New York City and at New York University is this harmonious blending an actual fact, not merely a longed for possibility. No matter how high the standard of instruction and faculty experience in a college, it IHLISI be combined with social diversion if the education is to be complete. We have had an abundance of good times to supplement classroom procedure. Friends, too, are an integral part of a college education. VV e are thankful for the opportunity to have enjoyed the fellow- ship of classmates and faculty in the past years and for years to come. All these factors play their part in the story told in this book. It is to the School of Commerce, its faculty, its students and its alumni that we dedicate the 1953 Commerce Violet. 5 1- X N 'W' f 1' f' w'n,.5,gt' h -,A Brighi blue .T.U. .- affernoons and quiei' sfreeis pretend at being Summer, until morning frost and dancing breath release the mask and show the red and gold. Then morning crisp remains all day-it's time for sweaters and a glance at strange new books. But just a glance, then watch the sparkling breeze shake life into the lazy leaves g shake life into the lazy square and make the 'side- streets sing with light talk, lighter feet, heavy books and plans. Encouraged by its first success the gentle blue tries on a steely grey and sends the village flying. Overcoats come out to iind September's promise, but only see the early night and winking windows. X!-7T ,QZQQCQ CHANCELLOR HENRY T. HEALD i ' lvl-jj' f jp, l A Tribufe 'Io 'I'he Chancellor 'l'I'I Ii Cl'IANCIiLLOR RICLAXES Everyone who has worked with Dr. Henry T. Heald remembers it as a stimulating experience. His was the guiding spirit and motivating force that lifted Illinois Institute of Technology to the place of recognition it enjoys today. He was the first president of Illinois Tech and his name became a synonym for the institution. The creation of a new Tech campus was one-third of the way toward completion when he left to become Chancellor of New York University. Without his initiative, vision and untiring efforts, it might never have been more than a dream. Dr. Heald's ability to inspire his associates to outstanding performances, as well as his knowledge of human relations, are important assets. He believes in definite, fundamental principles. What some "sophisticated" persons might call tru- isms or cliches are Dr. Heald's rules for living and working. His broad interests and activities are rather overwhelming. In education and civic affairs, Dr. Heald's accomplishments are many. He is an advocate of cooperation between education and industry, and has served as a director of numerous com- panies. Dr. Heald has taken an active part in land clearance and urban redevelopment projects, and has given of himself unsellishly in religious work. Chicago and the Illinois Institute of Technology regretted their loss of Dr. Henry T. Heald, but they were happy to see him receive an opportunity to be of service elsewhere. Those who know him well are certain that he will be appreciated as Chancellor of New York University, as much as he was as President olf the Illinois Institute of Technology. DR. JOHN T. RETTALIATA Presidenf, ILLINOIS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 9 ' DEAN G. ROWLAND COLLINS "Mir: A 1 ''liilnil-'j""1'4+EU1"4Y1? . , .5 A To fhe Graduafes of 1953 U Hukx ' lf. XV. NICHOI. AND DIQAN COLLINS AT THE lJl'1AN'S HUM ECI DM I NG Commencement is approaching-the day that seemed so far in the future when you entered the School of Commerce as Freshmen. Your academic problems are all behind you. Up to now your education was gleaned from books, lectures, and discussions. Henceforth, experience will be your main teacher. You will have occasion to test the value of what you have studied- the theories and practices of business, the cultural aspects of liberal arts, the philosophy and ethics of the commercial World. You will have the opportunity to contribute to this world and to Ht your services into the development of your community and your nation. We are not worried about you. You entrusted yourselves to our care and guidance through your college careers. We accepted you because we had faith in you-a faith that you justified through the completion of your work. We hope that you will succeed materially. Maybe you will not. But you will carry with you that intellectual curiosity, and that respect for moral and spiritual values which will make us proud of you. We do not say Goodbye but rather Au Revoir. We hope to see you in the future. We shall follow your careers with interest. You are still members of the School of Commerce. You, who were students, we now salute as alumni. Congratulations and Good Luck! 3' 11 E vx .f ASSOCIATE DEAN JOHN H. PRIME Our Genial Financier MISS DICMBSKA AND DEAN PRIME Those who were fortunate enough to meet Associate Dean john H. Prime as undergraduates, will long remember his genial smile and his sincere desire to help whenever possible. Alumni who participated in this year's Alumni Day Home- coming, have him to thank for handling the program and making the event such an outstanding success. The Alumni hold Dean Prime in high esteem as attested to by the dozens of letters he received, congratulating him on his appointment as Associate Dean. His former students re- member the days when they sat in his classes, and write him often to remind him that he will never be forgotten as an ex- acting but able and interesting pedagogue. Dean Prime's administrative duties involve control of the budget and financial matters of the School of Commerce. His long and successful career in the field of finance, began even before 1922, the year he graduated from NYU's Vlfashington Square College. He was Chairman of the Finance Committee of his Senior Class and Chairman of the Frosh-Soph Com- mittee in his undergraduate days. After graduation, he became president of the Graduate School of Arts and Science Alumni Association. In February, 1923, Dean Prime was instructing classes in economics at the School of Commerce. He began to teach finance in 1928. A series of promotions in the following eleven years, culminated with the attainment of the title of Professor of Finance. While acting as head of the investment division of the Banking and Finance Department, Dean Prime reorgan- ized the courses and is responsible, in great part, for the pres- ent efficiency of the department. For twenty years after September, 1925, Dean Prime also held the position of Director of Admissions, for the School of Commerce. His textbook "Investment Analysis" was pub- lished in l946 and is an excellent source for data on the prin- ciples behind the theory and practice of investment. 13 'HZ Q.. . H 1 1 X 1 Q, - , K A x M fa :lf .A , .V eg, Ni " r ' Q ,4 L, fu L 7s,f-w.,- 'Aex 1- - 1- 5,- ' A W 64' . ,FV g TW? 551 W 'fn Qff ' - 1 ,TGY Y 'M W.-. ' S " .. ' ' K 1 ' ' . 5' ' 2 E K- Kg .i Y , , . 'PLFEEC Tig," . I QS w. ' ' -15? ' ,Q ' JY. , 3I.ET1.9vE. ips Vg, '-gg ,Qi . I -J. V - If ' 1 Liv .,.. 'Q' It way .wg H gfwlj' ,,.. f A Hspgtt . 'aa -. f Mi' 'Ij.,.:: .,. Q A , , WV' r f.. N In WF , iar: :1 1" V ' ,. A. V- JM 5.2 1 K-4 Q, , V ' I-diffs.: 9 'IE .1 ' .- '- if 'W ' :.i,:f'T?-..'-' : ff ' fx.,---fl'-t. ' f 214' YW -f ' 'wig Af g I W' Xfwv. 'Q' 'W MJ' ' Q.. , JL , ,J ' E Q V Q x I "K , la 'h I 1 X x My Q fs W. 'mfg 5 H x3fL,,,,i,v..m aim ' M , W L,m,wewzgs is 1 isfiifisifsm... , 9' 1 1'1-1 safL'f:"f .fir xg THE DEANS A vi.rk.,i:, . -:fr-: Mp . . . , They LH' fhe Way It takes more than buildings and campus to make a uni- versity, more than books, pens and paper to make up educa- tion. In both of these the human element is essential. It takes people to fill the buildingsg to use the books: and to run the university. In the School of Commerce there are six men to guide its course and establish its reputation. They are the deansg the inspiration of our college: the real unsung heroes of our school. just as the seniors leave pleasant memories with the deans, so does each dean leave a parting message to them: "Farewell with our blessings. May peace come to the world soon so that you will be able to embark on your careers without fear of interruption." G. Row1,AND CoI.1.1Ns, Dean "It is to you, whom the world of tomorrow will look for guidance in facing the stern realities which inevitably arise. I feel certain that you will carry the torch of enlightenment as a beacon light in the rocky waters that lie before us." JOHN H. PRIME, Associate Defm "As you enter upon your business careers, the very best wishes of all of us go with you. We are proud of what you have accomplishedg we shall be happy in your future achievements." ROBERT B. JENKINS, Assistant Dean "This is not good-bye. Let us hear from you often and see you when, as alumni, you drop around to renew old friend- shipsf' CHARLES A. DWYER, Assistant Dean "The senior who has just finished his college work, very justly feels a splendid sense of achievement. I sincerely hope that you will find this first acccomplishment only the first of a constant series of successes that will make you feel the value of your college training." WILBUR K. NICKEE, As.sist1wzt Dean "Give me young men and women who, having more ac- quaintance and sympathy with the achievements of men than with their errors, follies and failures, enter life with brows lighted up with hope, and when beset with difficulties which seem insurmountable, cry out with splendid audacity: If it is possible, it is already done, if it is impossible, then We shall require a little longer!" WAI.DO B. BULZRHAM, Assismnzf Dean 15 A -i W . w U, .N .., wg,--' , .. .1 N.25Ls.,3v-x - J I wg? rl , . f ELS" ' .,' ,,1'i1",5,.-'ll5?'t,5 VP--"g'lYU ,. A 'I " ?iii5?9f143'5?r"""' ' . . " .w "'7Q'55f ' FT :I A - LMT I , v-.,, Y., .r-. 2.3115 .f X A K ,.. . - .7:'- 1+ - A' -' f ..c:' 'U 1".fl'f.:tf' c jimi " 17 jx iq Y X :A-rpysjhr-T J ' I-A .f ..L s I: ,z , eww DW , , ., - MWQQ,-mf 4,:'.----:pziw -" " ,. -3,4 .' ,T'1"-Ififfff' 'L' ' f h 'W N N-'M M, 1 , ill S-any-?,,fyW' I ilu .,wfQ3'f ' 'Q ,gag-'VW I H m w y ww'rGv' A - , 'S 1 in 2 4' .W -W 'in 1 lu 1 ,WA J' id.: ,A H X - ". .m-sg Agia " I ',f..1 3 5.7 Y ' , , ,fv- rggi usb 3 , .K ., 4, , , A TV: 'L - . at If .. ri 1' 1 v 'IJ - 1 f ei 1 .7 I ., ,- Lf - -H: BROADXVAY IN 1850 wa-an-Vw 'ICA - . . ,..-gi ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Guides on 'Hle Pafhway of Knowledge 103 Yi-:ARS 1.,t'r1-:R Although the idea of scientific knowledge of business is generally accepted today, the fact is, that half a century ago, few businessmen or educators knew what the term meant. Almost all the prevailing knowledge of business at that time was based on experience. It took much courage to establish the School of Commerce at the turn of the century when most of the so-called educators were prejudiced against business being taught in college. On july 28, 1900, the petitioners were notified of the approval by the University Council, of the foundation of a new college to be known as the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. The aim of the new col- lege was not only to advance the professions, but to elevate the whole of business education to the level of a science. Accountancy. One of the Youngesi professions, came into existence in 1896 when the first Certified. Public Accountant Law was passed by the State of New York. To help accountants meet the standards of the new profession, the New York University School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance was established in 1900. The first courses included History of Accounting, Theory of Accounts, Practical Account- ing and Auditing. By l906, the School of Commerce realized the need for keeping the control of financial records on a scientific basis, and was offering fourteen general accounting courses. Soon after, such specialties as Municipal Accounting, Fiduciary Accounting and Public Utilities Accounting were included in the curriculum. In September, 1929, amidst the booming market activity, which preceded the crash by one month, eight classes were being conducted in Brokerage Ac- counting. From the beginning, men working in the accounting field, either as executives, counselors or Certified Public Ac- countants, taught in the School of Commerce. Throughout the years, both instructors and alumni have made important contributions to the profession. This has been possible largely because the school has never drawn a line between theory and practice. The experience of the faculty prepares the student to face the practical problems of the accounting profession with complete assurance. 'I7 F. R. O'l'I'MAN Assistant .S'1'rrc'tary of Ihr' DR. H. HOLBICRT l"11c'ully F. H. M. ANDERSON .4lllllilli.Xf!'1lli2"f' A.Y.Yf.Yfll7lI AI. K. PARKER ! Sl'l'l'l'lllV-Y for Sfllllfllf .4r'1i1filies N N M. ll. I-'OSTI-1R A. li. MANVII.l,li E 1,V0fl'.Y.Y1H'1ll1I1 Clmirmzm Profrssur and Clmirman liunlciug llHd1"iHlllIl'f' liu.sim'ss English uk. F. H. r:1.Am1, -IR. Day .N'l1u1r'nI Cmmwlnr Iizwr1ing.S'I11rlc'11l Cmmsvlor YV. Ii. SPAHR Pruff'ss0r and Clmirmlm ffl'U7IOIl1iES NI. NEFF Rrrnrzling Officer YV. XV. BURR Arln1inisirnIi1feAssislrml L. YV. ZININIIZR Iimploynzent 1i1u'z'nuDirz'cIor C. C. CLARK I,VUfl'S.YlIl'lllll1 Clznirnmn f1l'lll'7'l1l COIIIXSI? C. B. ALI.l'IN I.il1r1lrian A. DIQINIBSKA A1Imil1i.x'IruIi1f1' Assixlunl ly. 1-1. SAXVIIILI. l'niwz'r.vily Pllj'5il'illll G. IXIASON Proff's.vm'rn1fl Clmirmmz jun rnulism G. CLOVER D. B. LUCAS H. B. DORAU K. YV. BELL C. F. BACON Profvssur and Clzuirman Professor and Clmirmlm Professor and Chairman Associate Professor and Professor Emeritus Law Afllllllgtflllfllt Alarketing Public Utilities Chairman Secrelarial Studies , D DR. IU. li. INIARCICTT .4l'I1'f,SfIl' In l'V0!II!'1l .4!1llIi7IiA'll4Ilfi1Vf' -1. If. sUL1.lv.xN Prufrssm' 111111 f1l'l'Ull711ilIg AT. BTACCREGOR I'rnl1'.ssurnnr1 filmirmun ' 4 Q gl' C. B. IIOTCHKISS Profcssor Emeritus Marks ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Banking and Finance, Business English IN MIQMORIANI PROFESSOR A. H. ROSENKAMPFF In Banking and Finance opportunities are practically unlimited, because the scope of the business is so broad. Some Commerce students take courses in Banking and Finance for personal use. However, for those who desire to make a career for themselves in the financial world, the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance offers courses in six specialized areas: corporation finance, personal finance, credit, banking, investments and insurance. The task of the Banking and Finance faculty is to keep the students abreast of the many changes in 'banking and financial practice, and to teach them how to deal with day-to- day developments. The first step in this direction was in 1903, when the first course in Practical Banking was given. Also in 1903, the Banking and Finance Department added its first feminine touch when the first woman teacher at New York University, conducted a class in Bond Buying. Three years later, anticipating the panic of 1907, the school offered a course in Panics and Depressions. In 1906, the course in the Theory and History of Banking was concerned with the reforms in the banking system that did not come until 1913. The Banking and Finance Department was organized in 1915 under the leadership of Dr. Grosenberg. In 1928, as a result of the boom years in our economy, New York University experienced its largest enrollment in the financial department. It is to the student's advantage that the School of Com- merce, Accounts and Finance is located in New York City, the business capital of America, and within minutes of almost every major commercial enterprise. This enables students to supplement book training by constant touch with the realities of theworld of finance. Many members of the faculty have been closely associated with Wall Street activities for many years. The Business English Deparfmeni' is founded on the fact that one of the saddest truths in the business world today is that so few people can say or write what they mean. Realization of this fact came to the School of Com- merce in 1905 when Dean johnson taught the first course in Business English. The principles set down by Professor Hotch- 19 li. KILDUFF I'ruf1'.vxnr Hll.YiIll'.Y.Y linglixlz F. lf. RIUNTZ l'mf1'.v.wr lironmnifs R. RODGICRS l'mf1'.v.mr Ifmzkiug 'l'. LANG I'rufr.v.mr' .'I1'l'1J1llIlfIlg G. D. l'l.UNKli'l'T Professor Finance P. 0. BADCICR X I'mfz'x.wr Ala rl: 1' ting , W 'S M. NADLER W I'mf1'.v.wr I-'immcc KI . H. BONNI-IVILLIC l'rnfc'.vsur f'fllI!'l'ilH.V l'xfllllIlCl? 1-. l'. V. HORN l"rof1's.wr F orrign Trade J. F. CLYNIS R I'roff's.wr Public Spvnlcing w H. IC. AGNIQXV P!'fIff'.Y5UI'1fIIlt'I'fl1lS Mrzrlccling A. SHEPPARD I'1'r1fz'x.w:' Iimr'1ilu.s ff!'III'l'lll Course . '1 3. G. N. RIERRY l'ruff'ssrn' Marlzcting A. F. CHAPIN 1'rnfz'.s.mr 1fllll'l'ffllX FiIIlI7l!.'6 L. R. SPRIGG Professor Political Science C. H. SPRAGUIZ Pruf4's,vn r 1Crm'ril11x IJf'C0l'llfi'UL' A rts S. B. ACKHRMAN l'1'ufr'.Y.snr' IIISIIIYIIICU XV. S. SCI'lI.Al'CH l'1'uf1's.mr Ii1m'rilILS Alrllllmrlzllirs C. XV. FACKLICR I'rof1's.mr Acfozmting E. E. PRATT Pr0fe.9sorFm'eig11 Trade XV. I. KING 1'mfv.v.vm' 1'I1m'rilu.v licrmomics P. S'l'l IDHNSKI I'r'nff'.vsm' lfr'm1u1lli1'.v 1 I.. li. IJICXVKY 1,HIf!'.V.WH' l"iuunr'4' D. XVI-.INLAND I'rof1'.wsor P.Vj'!fllOl0gj' H. A. HAKI-IR Prnfes.wr lfIlSiIll'SA' lfnglish l'mfr'.x.mr 'l'. li. 5'l'ANl.l'1Y l'1'nf1'.x.m1' l'flrl1':'i!l1.v N. D. ll0Dl"lll'1Y l'l'off'.f.wn' G1'r11'1'1ll Il I". l'. YVALI. I'1'nf1'ss1n' I'l:3'.xirnl T ' C. I.. HARRIS 1'rnfe'.vs0r Arrounling ADIVIINISTRATION AND FACULTY Commercial Law DR. GODFREY SCANS THE TIMES kiss in his "Business Correspondence" have since been adopted by every succeeding writer and teacher on the subject. The Business English courses show the student the effec- tiveness of the 'iyou" attitude in getting business and main- taining good will between a firm and its clients. So valuable is a Business English Course to every Commerce student that it has become one of the required courses of the School of Com- merce. Commenting on the new interest of businessmen in Business English, one noted man said, "A man's value to us is severely limited unless he can tell, in speaking or writing, what he did, why he did it, and what the significance of his findings may be." Demand for a Knowledge of Commercial Law has increased with the growing complexities and intricacies of the modern business world. The Department of Commercial Law is not intended to make one a practitioner. Its purpose is to give a sense of awareness of the ethical and legally correct course of action, to indicate when a lawyer should be consulted in the course of everyday business and to help those students who intend to prepare for the Certified Public Accountant examinations. Courses taught in law universities close to the turn of the century, made no provision for businessmen who could utilize a knowledge of business law in everyday life. An awareness of these needs led the founders of the School of Commerce to include in the initial curriculum, courses in the Law of Sales and Agency. The School of Commerce, under the guidance of Cleve- land F. Bacon, established its own law courses better adapted to the needs of the business world. The traditional academic training offered by the School of Law failed to prepare students who wanted to specialize in business law, for the complexities of accounting systems and corporate financing. An arrange- ment was made whereby a student could take two years of business law as a preliminary to the later advanced training in law. A Bachelor of Commercial Science degree was granted in New York University after one year of study at the Law School. 2'I D. l'lOUGII'l'ON A. BI. GRI-ILINFIIZLD W 'l'. ANDERSON, JR. S. FABRICANT H. IS. GRICIIIINUPIR Professor Marlzeting Professor Music Professor lfform nz ics Professor ffl'0HlHlliL'.T l'rofe.v.vor f1r'r'm1r:liug Q . T. C. JONES YV. YVIDICR li. H. VAN DI-QIJJFN H. JANIS ISACKBIAN l'rofr.a'.mr I-'iuruiro I'roff's,vor Armzuzling Prolfssor Intlustriol Relations Professor Ituxinrss linglislz l'mfr's.v1n' 1ir'o1mmir's 1 1 I ff.-1' S. XV. ROXVIC J. C. DRURY X l'rnf1'.s'sor Lan' I'rof1'sxor Jlrtrl:f'ting C. H. lll'1I.l.IN'ELL YV. R. CURTIS .'1sso1'ialz' PI'0ff'SS0l' .'1.wso1'iuIcf Profe.vxor Gl'lIL'l'!1i THE w'u'I'-'VIE CLARK Cl'1N'H'iR OF 'NT' x Matlzzfnmlics History HIT. V. F. l'lOl'I'lCR l'rof1'.x.xor fiI'!II'l'fli I K l.. cr. I.0VIi-IOY l'rof1'ssor A. M'. NIELSON .AI.v,xm'irtIe lIl'tlfl'.VS!II' Iirom Googrtlfrlzy lf. F. BOND t1X.Ylll'illlC Professor jo urnulisnz i F. A. DE PHILLIPS C. E. SCHULZ W H. A. CONNER A. INI. DliT'I'LOFF P. L. HOYVELL H- KRIEGHISAUM Assoriate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Marketing Assorinte Professor Marketing Associate Professor Finance -45-Y0f'fl1lf Pfoff-V507 Management Management ' ,Iourrmlism i E 1 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Economics. General Courses IROI S D KLI. HOUGHTON AND LLOX D D1 Nl I This arrangement is still in operation, however, the student is now required to complete three years of study at the School of Commerce before entering the School of Law. Thus, the stu- dent of today-the business man of tomorrow-is better pre- pared to make decisions in the complex and intricate business world of today. A Need for a Knowledge of Economics was realized at the inception of the School of Commerce. An Economics Department was founded by joseph French Johnson, second Dean of the School of Commerce, under whose leadership a high standard of instruction in Economics was set. The importance of Economics cannot be underestimated. Every day, businessmen are confronted with actual economic problems, rather than with theoretical abstractions. Ordinarily, they are forced to learn their economic principles by contact with practical business. Realizing the problem of the business- man, the Department of Economics through the years has con- tinually expanded its curriculum to provide the student with a better background. Under the guidance of Chairman Doctor Walter E. Spahr, such courses as General Economics, Economic and Financial History of Urban Society, Dependency and Delinquency, Statistics and Economic Fluctuations are offered by the Department. With the cooperation of the Management, Real Estate and Public Utility Departments, courses in Labor Legislation, Principles of Real Estate and Principles of Trans- portation are given. The General Course Deparimenf is unique in that it does not offer any courses pertaining directly to business, and has the distinction of being the first of its kind in the United States. In 1926, under the leadership of Dean Madden, the School of Commerce introduced a program offer- ing courses leading to the development of a cultural back- ground. The age of specialization died at that time and a new era in education was born. In the general courses the student is enabled to see himself and his profession in the full scheme of things. He can avail 23 D. 1-1. MA'l'HlEM'SON .'1.Y.YOC'illfl' Profrssor Lan' AI . SCI-HFF Assoriulr I'roffrssor Ar'r'n1ul ling P.. T. lll'.NlHXlfN Assovinlr' Professor Svcrelarial Studies S. TOXVNE Associate' Pro fcssor jon rnalism YV. F. CONNELLY Assistant Professor Arrrounting I 1. A. lsRx'soN , R l W .'1.Y.S'0l'IlIIf' Prof1'.vsor Sormlogy 51. S. Krilvlck .'lsso1'irllz' Proffavsor lnszlrunce 'l'. XV. CUSTIQLLU Associate Professor General Psychology R. li. XVlVBlSlil.S Assocfintr 1'rofz'ssor lfinanm .' ,T lf. Ros:-:NKAMPFF r Assistant Professor Arromzting R. XV. HORTON Axsociaizf Profrssor General WN. I.. DORICNIUS Associatf' I'rofnssor Marlccliug Lilvraturz: N H. li. KROOSS A ssoriulv Prnfvssm' liconomirs H. M. KELLY .-Issuriulz' l'rofz'ssor I"inonr'e' A. GROSS R. D. HARPICR As.mf'inI1' Professor A1llI'kl?li71g Assofizrlv l'rnf1's.mr Morkzrling H. YABLONKY R. XXI, ZINK Axmrizltv Professof' As.vof'inlf' l'rojessm' Public jourzmlism Speaking H. BEATTIE C. C, GALE Assistant Professor journzzlism Assistant Professor Cenrrol I.iflfl'l'lfll1't? NV. MCKICON Associulr' l'rof1'ssor Murkcling A. NlAURlI'.I.I.U .-fssorinlf' I'rof1'ssor Arrounling .Ag 'rs r 'il S. S. SHIPNIAN .-lssorirllz' I'r'r:fz'.v.w1' Ifimmn: M. S. 'l'R0'l"l'A Assorfnlzf l'roff'ssor Alollrlgwllwzt YV. NI. DOVE Assislnnl Professor General SL'if'1ll'C I, S. .l. IW. C. RYADDI N .'1.v.vor'i1lIr' Pro 1 mn .Srulllr Illslon .I- zriz jul l'I1I A1117 I'rr I-I. K Pm U or 1 mrs n K ADIVIINISTRATION AND FACULTY Journalism, Managemenf AN INFORMAL CLASS XVITI-I MR. 'BIQRLINER himself fully and readily of the culture of the Greeks as well as the quantum physics of Max Planck. He learns to be at home in the best company at all times. He is enabled to live with a fullness and satisfaction possible only for the man who has insight into the liberal arts as well as economic proficiency in meeting the material challenges of life. The Firsi' Class in Journalism was Newswriting taught by Professor Hotchkiss, who later became Chairman of the Marketing Department. As early as 1910, the student interested in journalism and other forms of mass communication could find the best in instruction at New York University. Dr. joseph French johnson headed the school's first journalism Department. The cultural aspects of journalism were broadened in 1915 when courses in News- paper and Magazine Law and the History of journalism were offered. In 1917, a course in poetry was taught by Joyce Kilmer, noted for his immortal poem "Trees" A course in Dramatic Criticism was also taught by the nonpareil dramatic critic, Alexander Woolcott. The smooth, efficient functioning of the journalism De- partment today is no criterion of years gone by. journalism classes were not always small and informal. In the 1920's and early 1930's there were sometimes classes of one hundred or more students. To add to the handicap, there were no such conveniences as typewriters and teletypes. These mechanical improvements, later added to the Department, helped to teach students not only the aesthetic but the mechanical and mana- gerial aspects of the field. In accordance with the principle that managerial talent is needed as much as creative talent, jour- nalism students are required to take basic business courses such as Management and Finance. The Managemeni' Deparimeni Trains the student's leadership qualities and organizational abilities to such a degree that high executive responsibility can be success- fully undertaken. In 1903, the School of Commerce inaugurated its first Business Management Course. At about the same time, Frede- 25 R. I-. LAGAI f1SSf.Ylll?1l l'rofr'.vsm' .xfllllllgfillfflf Al. ll. CARTICR .'1,Y.Yi.Yll1Ilf I'r0ff'.v.mr Mrnzrzgellzf-nt A. KICMI' A.i.Yi.Yfllllf I'1'nfr'.s'xm' Ifronolllirs .f li. 'I'. CLARKF1 Axxislurzl 1'mf1'sxur Marlcrling N w P. BACAS AIUIUIFI I'rofm.mr .'1l'FOIlIlfflIg A VW R rr, AQ A A. R. KUICPPI-ZN A. V. RUBINO V. YV. Al.l-IS IJ. A. ANDERSON R. C. llA'l'CIIliLOR A.v.vistnnl 1'mf1's.vr1r lillxiflcss Ax.si.vtunf Professor Law A.vsi.vIn11I l'rof1'.v.snr limmrrzl ,fl.fxi.vI1lnt l'1'nf1'.v.wn' Public .-I.v.vi.vlm1l I'mf1'.v.mr Iinglixll Ilsyrlzulngy I'liliIir'.v mul 'l'mu.vj1m'l1llion Slullirs 'l'- U. IUIRSAM ' A. I.. GITI. .. .. ,. .-lxsixlrnll Pl'!Ifl'NA'fN' CJ1'm'ral .-l.x'si.xlr1lrI l'mfz'.vs1n' Iirmmll1if'x .-I.x'.xi.vInnt I'rnfl'.v.wr 1.ilrmIurr' lfllqlisll -. 2. G- B- lA1U'1l'1Y A. H. SPINNICR Ax.s'i.flunI I'rofv.vsnr Ut'l7l'l'lll ,.'1x5iy1,,,,f P,-0fg.y,gm- XMAS '1"M"3 Nl' LOW .fl.s'.x'i.vIr1nl l'rnf1'.s'.wn' 1fiff'V1lflH'f' AIIII1llg'l'l7Il'7Il W , H. R. DRICSSNIQR Y A. HOOST A. PRIFSMACK I.. D. ISRICNN.-KN A. SIIIIIEIN t1.YSi.VflIIlf I'mj'1's.un' Pulrlicr Jlmiullill Pmfmtwr .'f.YSi.Yflllll l'r'nj'1's.wr Afllflffffllg A.Yxi.vInl1l l'1'nf1'.v.vm' flI'!lf'l'Ill .'Ivxi.sIunI l'mfr'.v.wn Sjwnlcirlg .'l!Tl7lllIfi7lg' l,i11'r11lm'ff I X.. NV. H. BALDXVIN I.. 0. BERCH H. YV. GEBHARIYI' C. A. MAJOR I.. INT. PHOICNIX Arijunrt PI'Of!'.YSfH' Public .-lrljunrt Professor Lau' Adjunct Prnfr'.vxm'I.11w A rljuurl I'rofvssur Mnrkcling A rljund I'ruff'.v.vm' Rrflatirms A K ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Markefing AT NVORK rick Taylor began the era of scientific management. In 1911, Mr. Taylor delivered a lecture to the Management students of the School of Commerce: The Principles of Scientific Man- agement. Since then progress in management has come in leaps and bounds, from personnel management on through job analysis, work simplification and on-the-job training. Commerce was one of the first colleges to realize the need to keep up-to-date with the advancements in management. The school pioneered in teaching courses in Collective Bar- gaining, Union Labor Contracts, Production Control, Time Study, Job Analysis and Evaluation, Wage and Salary Admin- istration and Industrial Psychology. Professor Glover, an alumnus of NYU, heads the Management Department. Since coming to Commerce in 1926, he has continued to serve in an advisory and consulting capacity for various business con- cerns, and is in a position to see the need for modern manage- ment techniques and to translate them into teaching practices. The Markeiing Deparfmeni' offers more than fifty courses in the broad areas of advertising, salesmanship, foreign and domestic marketing, designed to show the scientific approach to the needs of today's world markets. The members of the Marketing faculty are all prac- titioners in the field and firm believers in the power of market- ing in improving the standard of living by making increased production possible. In 1905, the first course in Advertising was given at the School of Commerce by Professor William R. Hotchkin, then Advertising Manager for John Wanamaker. The revolution in manufacturing resulted in mass production, and caused a surplus of goods. When new methods of reaching the consumer were needed, advertising grasped at its chance. The increase in educational opportunities in the United States, as well as the rise in circulation of newspapers and magazines helped to make it most successful. In 1915, Professor George Burton Hotchkiss organized the Advertising and Marketing Depart- ment, and served as Chairman until 1928. The present Chair- man is Dr. Darrell Blaine Lucas. 27 I l N. INT. CARTMELL li. KURNOXV R. G. DAVY F. Ii. ASHI-IR F. Bl-ICKI-IR R. D. lllI'l'lCUX Avljunft Professor Assistant Profrssor ' .'1XSiSlIII1f l'rnfers.s0r Plllllif' Ulilililnv and Eggngmicg Alllfkffillg .Management Ifconumirs ' Arrounting Trmlspnrtnlimz 1 X. x., k l'- 1715 TURO D. A. DOHRMAN H, XV. IZDXVARDS P. K. ICYVALD G. F. FREY XV. B. HIZBARD Fi1ll171l'C fiz'nr'rul l.fl'l'l'llfIll'1' , lirnernl l.ilvrnt1n'r' 1'01iliC11l -Vifilff Marketing Cf'r1m'aISriv11rv I-1. M. KOZIN NI. Ll-IVINIC G. A. RICLIQAN V. li. POTTICR C. A. RAY R. M. ST. CLAIR Suriology Ifmnmnifs Fillllilfl' fifrzrral I,iI1'rnl11rr' nflI111lgl'lIlC7ll Marlcfling I a.,.. v F. li. CROSSLAND Pnliliml Srivnce v, ml. HUBIN Rm! Iistale II. C. SHWNIONS D!'ClI1'!lfi1lP Art Il. E. ZAND G. B. SNYDER H. SPALDING L. TOCH R. S. YVECKSTEIN R. VVHITE R. P. VON GLAHN General Literature Emnomics Economic Geography Economirs Real lislale Law Management ADlVIINIS'1'RATION AKND FACULTY Public Ufilifies and Transporfafion, Secrefarial Sfudies UMM MM, GOOD The Public Ufiliiies and Transportation Department, organized in 1938, covers the field of business subjected to special and unique regulation by the Federal Gov- ernment. The Chairman, since 1938, has been Professor Her- bert B. Dorau. The curriculum has been increased over the years to such an extent that the range and variety of courses olliered is the widest in any American university. Instruction is divided into three areas: Transportation, Public Utilities and Traffic Man- agement. The object in these courses is to combine both the practical and procedural aspects of the field with preparation in the fundamentals. The faculty consists of men who have had extensive practical and professional experience as well as high academic preparation. The Secreiarial Sfudies Deparimenh with its all female faculty, is the most attractive staff in the School of Commerce. Until the invention of the typewriter, women played little if any part in the business world. The first Secretarial Studies courses in the school were offered under the auspices of the Management Department with the appeal directed toward male undergraduates. Lectures on The Re- quirements and Opportunities of Secretaries, The Conser- vation of an Employerls Time and The Secretary in Political Life were given by an all male faculty. VVhen the nation faced a shortage of men during VVorld War I, it was proven that women could use a typewriter more elliciently than men. In 1937, under the supervision of Ann Corrigan, the Secretarial Studies Department was made a separate entity. The present Chairman is Professor Kathryn Bell, who was appointed in 1942. Today, secretaries need more than just a knowledge of typing. Classes in Stenography and General Office Practices are a must. New York University requires all of its students to have a well-rounded education. The School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance qualifies its graduates to take their rightful place in the business world. 29 V, N , 33 3 3 f J qv: . , , ' , . 9 S L . y 5 W5 53 5' X Q 95 - nf , A- 51,1 x K " ,A . ' " ' : w -A ,ff if, hkg-3.5, V K , '35 x - ' AX ' T N ' .V x , . 1" 32- "N v ' , f f K xfysw - I . 443 - ' K . X I ' ' '35 Q U , 1 5 V I . X A A , .. V S U . W 1 l Q M A . K - W "4 1 - K , 1' H ,ww . N V t Rikygifiii. fs, J,-5, . . I X L . W. ., 4, .V 5 ' 'T K X -4 , K . N 1 his 'vu ' xx . ' 4 4 ' 5 , - 5 2 V, ,Y , , ' ' ' mf j .i ., -" 2 , t Q A L L .. W, :A 'mr ,L F ,, P ..,,," ' f?,g-fm-ws I. "' aT.,ffXf 1 ,Q I Q :SH - J ljl-'Vg . f'YfDKaiifs?4ifni::n:- -' ' as g 1 1 v -of we in 2a".i.'i -n-U41 Suv v-uw., X-Fh,.,U,Nv ,., . if A Q v av., . ,ff 5 , bf 2, 9 1 'wywuggm ..l,lJ :gl K ,uw 5 al' iw ,M ,rug--az'-.QLY-Q ,VA :mx 5 x, .- new fl 5 ,Q N . 1 ., Y .Y 2 gf , 1 2X:,,ff'w .. v 'Q gf N5 x xx Q. ,M . SFS. . 2 , ,L My 1 , t X is 3, mv- 'fr --fa , ,, ,. IQ.,2L,k G 5131 1,5 . . - A ff "1 'fs S QiwkQ5YGfx,. ' 5 Qi ' is XV Y '+ k :W ' JSYM ""W2'wf,+, f 'Mum QW? f ' 'Se ., -A few. THE CAMPUS A Melange of Old and New .ILP t pmol n ziflvnw I 11' ff, 1 ill- K 1 2' . . ' ' N n ' . 1 1: -7 1 L r ' I J " l l fp ,v , I gk Hwy- r 1 , , .- , x l ' fill f .J f 1 TIER' JI -ni 'W , K., ,ll I. -ll. Q-"slllX1-.. ,n ,ll lim N15-Q lm 3 Vb... . W lil: 'lim 'hail aaasiiwwr I: , " .N I" Z IIJI R l ' Jill ll-'li q l1'lI ll" 331 il 'lm l ml nu, I, -llllpu H E H "'1 it '-ll lll ,ef Q LL . Q Q f -1 W 'lll ll' ii il IM .... If HIRE is-J'53g39"1!!yTti5? ,ei ,.IlIII 'J ma" '- -1lllliiiilllllffilldwfq H ' ii Qili-la-f!fi'W,'l!-'Hills. III, 4 if 13 1- s : V ,:..,.,55I V 9,2 ix ladgd-JHV "So this is Washington Square." Remember your first im- pression of the melange of wealth and poverty, new and old world cultures which was to serve as a back-drop for your four years at New York University? Dominating the Square was the Vlfashington Arch, erected in 1892, in commemoration of George Washington's inaugu- ration. Facing north, you could see "Old Rowf' the line of red brick houses which had been the homes of Delanos, Stewarts, Goulds, DeForests and Wanamakers. The similarity of these houses was no accident for they were built according to a mas- ter plan at the insistence of John Johnston, one of the found- ers of New York University, who in l83l, built the first house at 7 Washington Square North. Looking east, you gazed upon your school buildings. The old Gothic Tower, replaced in 1894 by the present block-wide Main Building, was the place where Samuel F. B. Morse in- vented the telegraph, and Colt developed the revolver. Turn- ing south, you were confronted with what is believed to be the oldest building on the Square, the dilapidated corner house near Wooster Street, there when the Square was still Potters Field. At 61 Mlashington Square South, stands "The House of Genius" where a boarding house sheltered such guests as Theodore and Paul Dreiser, O'Henry and Stephen Crane. Across Thompson Street stands the Judson Church Tower, which today is NYU's Women's Dormitory. It was originally opened as the Judson Hotel and housed such notables as Edwin Arlington .Robinson and William Vaughn Moody. Across the street, in contrast to the ancient buildings which surround it, stands NYU's new Law Center, Vanderbilt Hall. On Third Street you pass the building housing Bill Ber- tolotti's night club, no longer recognizable as the home of Edgar Allen Poe, La Salle des Champagnes on Sullivan Street, once the famous Liberal Club where such notables as Louis Untermeyer, Sherwood Anderson and Vachel Lindsay congre- gatedg and lfllashington Mews, long a haven for artists, and seemingly untouched by time. You have been part of the Square for four years. Now you are leaving its tranquillity for the hustle and bustle of the busi- ness world. The recollection of children in the playground, shoe-shine men, ice cream vendors, freshmen at Garibaldi's statue and students seeking relaxation or study, will remain with you forever. 31 H: M i ,, sth ,k r . 1 -8. Maha J'-s :X xiii, Qifffyf' km- 3151:-l -Q- JW -Mi 3 Sf , .jmilagkfi -L. X 1 .:'qv.1f"' 'H--Q :Wiz 13vz"?-Q ,-vw -5 , '-3 , " :ii,f a14-aM"'.'3' ' J - 9 .p,-Milatwfwliwia -4ff:--f!.,4i':ffi-la ' JV ., . . vi g'fv2u,U iggw'5 Q1 4 V , If , I . , 4 +1 ', '41l"gY','.,v9Q 'L N' - ,. ,.:,-1,-V's,j ,mgf v. rf' r' Q . TH ' Eh lb., - .sm ,jdll 1.21. Q, -dw C -'L H7"?f6mB!.'Tf-- -- il ml, .f , 1., ' 'T-J M'-.vw tb, 11 Mi ,M , v LOXVER Nun' youu, 1893 4- SCHOOL FEATURES The Day Begins l'lCRl'I-1'l'lYAL 'IWVILIGI-l'l', 1953 The corridors are practically void of any form of life, except for an occasional porter pushing an expansive broom along the Hoor, or perhaps a student or two pacing the floor in front of his next classroom. The large round clocks atop the dividing portals stare down at the empty corridors as the hour hand jerks spasmodically towards the eleven which signifies the end of another classroom session. Finally, the hand reaches the eleven, the bells reverberate through every corridor, doors fling open and all havoc breaks loose, as countless herds of students pile out, all rushing in opposite directions. Some head for the snack bar, some head for the elevators, while still some others head for the stairways at opposite ends of the floor. For some, it is the end of another hectic day, and for others, it is merely the beginning. The typical day at Commerce starts at exactly five minutes after nine bells have sweetly sounded on the grandfather's clock in the porter's room located opposite Lassman Hall. Students rush from the locker rooms of the building trying to make their respective classes on time. The start of a perfect day, at least for the male popula- tion, is the locker room 5 a rather obscure place, dimly lit, over- crowded with lockers so close together that the boys are always bumping into each other, dropping their books and praying that class will be held up for just sixty seconds so that they won't be late. A The female population, on the other hand, has conditions which are much more enjoyable. The locker rooms for the fair sex are located just outside the Women's Lounge on the sev- enth floor. Instead of just praying for time to make classes and then failing to do so because of the elevators arriving late or on the wrong floor, the girls can all be seen rushing towards the north stairway and making a mad dash up a couple of flights or down a couple. The problem of elevators confronts every Commerce student. As briefly mentioned above they usually stop on the wrong floors because of the speeded up service via express stops. Many comments are made by the students, not all of them complimentary. The operators and guards take them in good faith as just another phase of life which is all in a day's work. 33 wk fi ,aw M Wm M Q es W 3 , E' M Ep fi, 322 5 - , Q V ,b Q m , ,t I 4 ,A - ' ""' I ' ' ' "-Q. lil H . 3 v12g,3j,,iz"L'sffixgmff 2-ez ,N - - E 'fi - . .-:Wi-f -we - X 1 Q22 ' X1 frfkliq' , 11 Q Q -t 3352- Lk ' , ,Q I-21' i n Q Wig. , Q4 , as vig? ...T ,fy .gshgj -.,.: Je? . J f fi, , may f ' X - z ' '33 . g 4- A "" .. 'W . ww X K l- JL. yr 2:3 kligxigwqy Jw A M A , ' Q D W' af- X , Q L ai. imp' Y' iw 11 , W 7 ',,,jifZ2fmss42 ., 5 W ' -A - at M -'V' ' ' 1' 1 wwf ' f wif Q' - ' 3 A 9541 Y f ,v ms 'X 1 , .. ., i gf W . J ,,.... +7 I H -I GX 1,1 .E 5 M Q -'SZ W 'M Q, K , , , V K M V J ' ' Uh if-f .. . an - - an Q an an an , U' , .. ,,. ,. . A ., : ' WW' 1 .1 z.s.i,,,!U, i A I Q I k xg, Q LM W U ..W,m, ' in L Q M " M f- "" - Wyman . ...V ,L - K had ,Ju au 1 if .-km Q1 iq,- -wwv 5 -F5 si ' . .7 'bb L, f -ws ,film uf PM xy' 5 3' . Vi 1 as .+ .f ff JJ fl, H A an V AM 'EV ' 5-PF V, AE , QQ f .lil- ' x N 1 , , ,, K SCIIOOL FEATURES s 0 t?4f'T""fi:'7'-rw-atv 431, ' The Sfudenfs Relax EAST BUILDING AND THE BOOKSTORE The typical mob scene has students racing with each other for vantage points at the lunch counters. If one is lucky enough to be the first on line he can buy a cup of coffee or a sandwich but never has the time to dispose of either. Some fellow usually twice his size, inevitably bumps into him, spilling the coffee over everyone. The next hour in class is spent trying to dry up the damp spots. l Life in Commerce is not always one torrid thing after another. Lounges equipped with comfortable furniture and all the modern conveniences relieve the tension between classes. One can always find some concentrated effort being put into a game of chess or checkers-to disturb such a thing would be suicide. Conclaves of students can be found around the radio at all hours of the day. A television set is also to be found in Lassman Hall with another one in the Women's Lounge. Morris Hall and the Men's Lounge are not quite so fortunate but piano concerts are the main attraction in Lassman Hall's counterpart. The Men's Lounge and Women's Lounge are often referred to as "Student's Haven." It is practically impos- sible to study in the other two so the bookworms are found here. Sleeping is undoubtedly the main sport in all lounges- bar none. The lounges serve many other purposes too. Dances, club meetings and exhibits are always held in them. Around exam times hearts are heavy not only while struggling through the test but even more so in Lassman Hall. All marks are posted there and it is just one mad rush after another to see whether an honor credit or two has been earned. All always seems to run smoothly though, thanks to the fine hosts and hostesses running the lounges. More than the mere physical and mechanical characteris- tics which make the school run, are the students themselves. The ladies' rest rooms are always filled with a haze commonly known as face powder and more seems to get on the mirrors than on the feminine faces. Girls are always screaming at each other, wanting to know if a bang is in the right place and if the part is straight. Male students race for their classes, hoping that they will not encounter the onrush after the preparations are thoroughly put on. 35 A x" . ,X ' . .1,- 111. . P W ' H - . ww f':+i'6,214, F Wa.. w-. U.. .A-L . 4 vw x an ,I X w ,M . aj k 2 1 I 1 1, ...fe ' L 5 2 19 X I H A 2 I r -i , -jr -aux? 1533 2 ' ' gmmiu ,W Mimi 'ss E I . "." , LE, 'i-'Z-159-hi - 1 , Vg 'Sw 1, ,Si ,W fn 13..- qv: Arg, f .Xu "nu ,E 11' I 5 .13 X- -W4 i , SCHOOL FEATURES ,:iRh"Au.:5g'f':-1' Persevere and Excel wHo's TEACHING W1-IOM? The classrooms are always interesting, especially to one trying to think up a cartoon for sale to a magazine. The sessions are always taught by a brilliant professor, and the students attending this particular class, quite naturally, are also brilliant. Seventy-five of them, all doing everything but paying attention to the lecture, make up the class. A cross-word puzzle, a game of tick-tack-toe, reading a comic book, knitting and eating lunch are but a small number of the things that go on. In the Commerce Building itself is the library. Thousands upon thousands of volumes can be found to make projects considerably easier. Most of the studying during the term and especially the cramming before exams is done in the library. Across the street is the South Building. The third Hoor undoubtedly sees more people Hocking in and out than any other floor at New York University. Here are an array of desks and chairs and several offices. These desks are the "offices" of the numerous student activities from the house plans and fra- ternities, to publications and business clubs. Someone can always be heard begging someone else to go for lunch or a quartet being told to keep quiet by the hostess. Those who frequent these offices are often heard to say that their major is extra-curricular activities. There is a conference room off to one side where im- portant secret decisions can be made. There isn't much in this room except plenty of ash trays and clouds of smoke. A college located in the heart of a city always has a diflicult problem in arousing the spirit of its student body. It is the effort of the students who make use of the facilities of these offices who make the spirit of the School of Commerce the finest of any school of its type. This is a condensed edition of life at Commerce, the people, the places, and the incidents that make up the everyday routine. These things help to make a great school. The campus we have can be found in no other place-no matter how far or how long you look. Landmarks such as the locker rooms, the elevators, the lounges and the halls maintain their constant vigilance over the famed building to one side of Washington Square. 37 sw i g -. 4'4?7iff!.'Vh: 5' I USFS 'M ' I A . Ie, Am, XE iw g H.. 5 N xx 2 ...M W.. 59 .5 V .1 51 sz: 1' K -Sm? 'S mf X ,Z 7' 1- xg? 51171 K'A' - ' Y A E ' :f ,, Q an Ei. : A 5 Q X sv .151 "W W . sy 5 , ww L f-wig? x . 2 M ' 15-ggs1zggs2"2 ' fi x K, l 7 f V--" 1 1 H . . ' EF?-,EVN M ef. . 'A fm- x '1 ' g ' qilztzlzv X , .M . .13 . , g,fr.Lw'?f - X s x ,W I 'Y 5 i 3 Q, ' - A ,wgir ' :wi mv" is 1 wi, xx - - U . aff . if , Q . X . i . . ..,,, A! .I 4 Q K is ::0g.-- ,., .... :s: M5 T .4 ' f 'Ss - fi... H I i Q Q I . A I Q , . w V? .... M I Avg W L A Q .er ' 'I ' 'Q ,Q Ew ig, N, S W1 AVI ' X r 1 F ig 5 lr 9 -E 2. . i . . X: -Q - 'W 121452 ' i ' ' -:.:.:...:. F ' Y . :iiiztisizisi ' 9, 1. 'A " , L. 1"'::::.,, : , -sing ? "' 5212: 'wr ' Qui fm., f -375 f I ':.f19e?3, if www ' 1: ,Nix lj , - ' ,, 'Qffilih . ' ig . qw jiSg:-F-f , R if , . 'fgf-W wwf ..,.:f9'55'ffm.ssf-22 "Tfj1'T, . ,6 ' f -' Jl1??fQ2lZ.':" f' ,Na -- L: g 'Q , . . ,. -. ,V .LL. , ' .Nm vw . g.fgiW Q. K SEQ, 'jf-if . gf 11 'rfzgfig -.1 1 15,11 53, - . V f-. ,mm W: N- ' W . .. .,,,ui . '. Q 11: ' J ,:1jLg',, ' fetxlx ' A " , X, f.xfm,, ' 1 - Lam? 'W' 2 f., Mahi. . ' Y-,M S 4 I lf 10- 4 1 ,L A, , , A 4 ' y , , V. '.1'Q3f.f5J- x X ieiffi' I 1 , .A Z5 -25.4. R. O. T. C. :Tl Look fo fhe Skies LT. COL. IRVING BLUME n "Teamwork" is a word heard most often in connection with sports. But the word's significance greatly transcends the athletic sphere. It is the basis, for example, of the Reserve OfHcer's Training Corps. A unit of the Air Force R. O. T. C. is located at Wash- ington Square. This group of young men, aspiring to be com- missioned oflicers in the Air Force, start at the bottom. The men begin as cadets and work up the ladder toward a goal of second 1ieutenant's bars. The participants in this R. O. T. C. program have a chance to finish their college education, while at the same time prepare themselves for positions of impor- tance in the Air Force. Teamwork is essential. They learn to work together now, for they may have to fight together in the future. This sense of teamwork is most important since it not only teaches one how to become a good military man, but also how to become a good citizen. The R. O. T. C. is far from new at New York University. In 1919, a unit of the Army Engineers was established at Uni- versity Heights. In 1948, the Pentagon decided to break the Army and the Air Force into two separate units, and on April 16, 1951 an Air Force Reserve Oflicers Corps was established at both University Heights and Washington Square. Offices for the unit at the Square are on the fifth floor of the East Building. Lt. Col. Irving S. Blume is in charge with the title of Professor of Air Science and Tactics. He has a full complement of war-experienced personnel in his command, and their experienced knowledge further enhances an already exciting subject. The unit has grown amazingly. In 1951, 800 students were enrolled in the course, more than 2,000 are signed up today. Large numbers are engaged in the extracurricular activ- ities sponsored by the R. O. T. C. The band, now recognized as the oflicial NYU Band, the Pershing Riflesg the Arnold Air Society, the cadet newspaper, the cadet basketball team, the cadet rifle team, tops in this area 3 and many others help increase the interest of the cadets in the A. F. R. O. T. C. 39 ska Al x an ,J 1 w ' V 11,5 f . -A i -V w I 9' 'N 'if' 1 hyat xr 1? ff,-fgqzvq' J 1 'f A lu A 1 k . wr .1 I 1 L. ' lin' Vx ' ll 'H ' '1' . 1 v 1"'fkg 5: ffw' 5 lu , X 4 : asf ,M fl " L: 4 1 w -U ., , if I , THE CLASS OF 1956 f 'mmm-in..-...... The Beginning i Yiolef Owls ' ' 'IRST ROYV, LEFT TO RIGHTS INGUANTI, SLEZAK INSIC, PERLBIAN, KREISELNIAN. SECOND ROW THIN, IILLMAN, GRliI'lNBI'IRG, OCHS, CHERTOK 'VII.Dli, RAl'I'AI'OR'l', NIAYER. THIRD ROV' 'uc1Hs, COHEN, MAHRAN, SUMM fDIRECTORD IR. I-IWALD CFACUI,'I'Y ADVISORD, S'I'IiINMIi'I'Z, 'I'A'l'li M AN, RAFF. FOURTH ROXVZ ISRAEL, 'RANK, CHAPMAN, DORMAN, SOICHER, BROWN CHICNRICR, RUBIN, NEIVMAN. -4 September 22nd marked a new day in their lives. To some it was just another Monday, but to many it meant a new be- ginning. Each was part of a group of six hundred freshmen entering the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance of New York University. If everything goes well for them, in 1956 they can look back upon that Monday when, bewildered and confused, they entered the embracing arms of a higher education. Four years ago, many had experienced this same type of confusion when they entered high school. It entailed the same essentials-new surroundings, new friends to make, and most of all, a different approach toward life. Many thought the four years they had spent in high school were their best, for they had not yet felt the warmth and friendship college could offer. They hardly knew of such things as fraternalism, straight lec- tures and independence. In highschool, many of them had not taken things too seriously. The only reason they were going was because they had to. However, the will to go to this uni- versity is their own. This is a project which they themselves have chosen-which they themselves must carry to completion. That they recognized this fact was obvious in their ap- proach to college life. Quick to appreciate that extra-curiccular activity adds color and zest to classes and book work, they went all out to get into the swing of things. The large turnout for the election of freshmen class officers was typical. The oflicers, themselves, wasted no time, but were quick to capitalize on the willingness of their fellow classmates. The Freshman Ac- tivities Committee was formed and immediately began to make plans for the year ahead. The Frosh Prom bears witness to their enthusiasm and initiative. No less singing stars than Ann jeff- reys of "Kiss Me, Kate," and Bob Sterling of "Gramercy Ghost," were on hand to enliven the festivities. The Freshman Class of l952 displayed surprising far- sightedness. They realized that their college life would be whatever they wished to make of it. Only those who are now completing their college edu- cations can realize the wonderful things that are in store for the fortunate graduates of the Class of 1956. To the seniors belong the memories, to the freshmen belong the dreams. 41 THE EAST RIVER, 1849 AUTUIVIN SPORTS Afhlefic Adminisfrafion CON Ql 1 1-1sT The past year has seen a major change in New York Uni- versity's athletic policy. Notable was the .elimination of the Athletic Association as a separate entity and the creation of a Division of Athletics and Physical Training in its place. The new division is part of the new educational program and is directly responsible to Executive Vice Chancellor, Dr. David D. Henry. james V. Gilloon, jr., who became Director of Athletics at NYU in 1950, is now Director of the Division of Athletics, which supervises both the intramural and the intercollegiate athletic program. Gilloon was a former Violet varsity quarter- back and earned his letter in track and his numerals in bas- ketball. john E. "Bing" Miller, another former Palisader grid great, was appointed Graduate Manager of Athletics in Octo- ber, l948. Mr. Miller, succeeding the late Albert B. Nixon, graduated from NYU in 1929. As an undergraduate, he played varsity football and was an outstanding lineman on the great Violet elevens of the mid-twenties. Immediately prior to his new assignment as Business Manager of the Division of Athletics and Physical Training, Dan Quilty had served as assistant to basketball coach Howard Cann. He graduated from the NYU School of Physical Edu- cation in 1950 and was assigned as physical education instructor at the Heights campus in the fall of the same year. Mr. Thomas Brophy, before his appointment as Di- rector of Athletic Publicity, was publicity director for a motion picture firm. As Director of Athletic Publicity, Brophy handles all requests for working press tickets, press releases and all other information relative to sports at New York University. Assistant Professor Angelo Zuaro, Director of Intramurals, plans and schedules these sports at NYU. Despite the limited facilities he has managed to increase intramural competition among the students of the Washington Square Division. The primary function of the Undergraduate Athletic Board is to promote athletics at the university as a student representative group, working in close harmony with the Division of Athletics and Physical Training. The Chairman, Henry Lowey, has guided the organization with the aid of the Commerce senior and junior representatives, jerry Berger and June Handwerger. 43 4 :-:1 fi W , Q hifi? M Q Q gvihppvf-'lP5". E -gh. . mg , HD' ,- 1, if wwf 1 ,A AUTUMN SPORTS Foofball 10 Xl ll DI-IVORIQ AND CAPTAIN JOHN GILLIGAN One sure sign of an approaching football campaign is the sight of NYU gridders cavorting about Ohio Field on the University Heights Campus. The soft quiet of a windswept, sunshiny afternoon is broken only by the sounds of shoe leather against pigskin, sturdy shoulder muscles ripping at tackling machines, sweaty bodies hurled against blocking dum- mies. Each year new faces, fresh hopes and burning ambitions meet and blend with the veteran campaigner, the practiced eye, the cunning strategies. Somewhere on the sidelines there might be an oldtimer who remembers l928 and a similar day on the same field. It was twenty-five years ago that the Violet stalwarts of Coach Chick Meehan staged a stunning upset of unbeaten Carnegie Tech. It was a struggle between two elevens who made few mistakes and played with a technique that at times reached spectacular heights. There was Ken Strong battering his way through defenses that would have stopped anyone else. There was Al Lassman, captain of the Violet team and a victim of the fierce, bitterly fought struggle. Late in the final quarter, Lassman was carried off the field, so badly injured he had to be removed to a nearby hospital. There were Bob Barabee, Beryl Follet, jerry Nemeck, Dave Meyers and Len Grant. The season was climaxed by the naming of Ken Strong to Grant- land Rice's All-American Team. These men gave New York University football a great name, and a reputation which for a time outlasted the Violets' decline from those heights. Coach Hugh Devore was without the services of anybody even remotely resembling Ken Strong for the l952 campaign. As the season progressed, it was evident that NYU was suffer- ing from shallow depth and a lack of capable reserves. Week after week the Violets kept meeting teams that were fifty and sixty men deep compared with their own forty man squad. After holding their own for the first half, the wear and tear of the contest would catch up with the starters and the oppo- sition would rip through the weary Violets. The campaign opened on a surprisingly pleasant note as the gridsters met and defeated Lehigh l0-'7, on Randalls Island. After spotting the Engineers a second quarter touch- down, the Violets marched fifty-five yards down the field to score the equalizer in the second half. After Bobby Boettcher 45 -Hlvlf - 0 A 1 v ' 1 vias. sf! Y L" , bf-f .: 'if ,3 QQ 1 ' I is 3 .JI- HP. Iwlw-fu-ww-1-. A. WW fa,-ri? LAI? A Hx .uf Q ? 599 in . ii. QQ f'X 'K N is 9' Qs M-ff gf" X my , ,, 'f , 1 .' I if Qi 445. ,Xu W, .Uv '. .5 -.L mx-Q f 1 - Q . 1 M I . I -.f ff a S +1 , 1 ,lu 'A -. R1 AUTUININ SPORTS Foofball BARBARA SAILER, NYU-FORDHAM' QUEEN ripped off most of the needed yardage, quarterback Frank Sauchelli handed off to Tony F ernicola who flipped the ball into Boots Burney's waiting arms on the nine yard line. Two plays later Burney took the ball over from the seven. With seventeen seconds remaining in the game, Sauchelli booted a seventeen yard field goal to win the game. In the second contest, slippery fingers on the part of the Violets enabled Kings Point to earn a 20-20 tie at Great Neck. With a 14-0 lead, Hugh Devore's charges got a case of fum- bleitis, enabling 'the Mariners to assume a 20-14 lead. How- ever, late in the fourth stanza a Sauchelli to Burney pass knotted the score, and after both sides missed field goal at- tempts, time ran out and NYU settled for a disappointing 20-20 tie. One week later, the Palisaders bowed to 'AChucking" Charlie Maloy and Holy Cross, 35-0, at Triborough Stadium. As far as the Violets were concerned, the contest was over in the first quarter, as two Maloy passes and an NYU fum- ble accounted for three Crusader scores. NYU, definitely outclassed by this eastern powerhouse, was plagued by penal- ties and fumbles throughout the day. The one bright spot in the Violet cause was the excellent punting of Frank Sauchelli. With Boots Burney and Bobby Boettcher still nursing wounds suffered in the Holy Cross game, the Devoremen ab- sorbed a 37-'7 pounding from Temple, in the City of Brotherly Love. Again the passing of a star quarterback led to the Violets' demise. This time it was Paul McKernan, who pitched for three Owl touchdowns. The Violets came close to paydirt repeatedly, but were not able to score until late in the fourth quarter when Ray Cadieux pitched to George Beschner, who made a neat catch on the Temple eight and carried it over from there. "Sooch" then kicked the extra point for the lone Violet points of the day. A rested NYU squad journeyed to "Beantown" two weeks later to bow at the hands of Boston University, 14-7. With their star, Harry Agganis on the sidelines, the Terriers just managed to eke out a victory over the improved Violets. A Cadieux to Beschner pass produced an NYU touchdown in the second period. With the score knotted at 7-7 in the final quarter, Boston's George Plomaritis booted a fifteen yard field 47 - Lf . , , ' Ffa. fx f W Ki'-55,1 ' 1 Y. ,,,, XX " ,, F X'fLX'1WfX MX , f ,, ., .4 , V X, 2 -, , , , - ' , , , - ' - 5 fm' 1 ,, ,, " M u W 'Iii U ,X if A ,Mfg ,ff M, imifz-1v",,,,,,, 1 ' M, 5, V5 'Lk lm' M 'V 'Q 1 WTF ' , f' U',W,1f' " X ' . u n , ,., , '---- 5' 'if' 53 iw ,,,f,,EX5- WX g"fSu:.U4y,'f,44P Q5 ,L , ,,, Qing. :W 3, '-sf ,X,,,'T,'ff5WXf"1'f , ', ,, xg XXX ,w'7" .- 'iii , ',,, ', ' .' , ' " ' ' ff' W: ". I. Q 4 X .- X XX XX A XX XHXXXX X ,X ' fi en wg W XXXg X' ":X ww, "j ' L ," XM X 'X J X' . X, 3, X xv z. ,Q ww fa? , , , , . 1- , " A ' , fi ' ' ag .-: 1 1, , ' ' ' ,- - ., , .. ,,. aa M1 is 3 we az. MXXM MXXXXXXXXXXW EXT-WX., , ', N- g"l,XXq. 1, ,TX X XX'XX 1 ,vX ' r a.iNnQ'Qi4, :l'T"' 'A"f- ,. ' f . , . , f f N . 1' - - . 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'J-2"-fn' 4, 0.-7"?'3 L . i' , .T-X:xl.f'f',G 1. , .f-1, 3' , ' ,' i' .uh L .T'K1LXt','f WRYR' V X., XXXXXEXXX 5 A .X XXX ,X .'- X1 gl1X:X,fL::- 1- .. ,, ,A X.-7'5':e.,T?iffL:w-"fM,---- f'.",''nafrmwf' ', X X , .e".-IQHQQQ,-. ,MX gtawfv, ,,.:,z: n yzgg R' --54153 1,999 ' ,'fCf-YF: ff 1 . " ' - -V ve'-WW! , .-..,,-L , .. ,.,-1. . mx .. H. yin mpg - .. . . nw -G - - X jr a-,-"4-.,5 .1 X'-Xu"-fn ., ,, -,' J . X X- ' 1,-a-T '- af.. . in, ,.'r5'0'g,3, .og g "" f' R,'yygv?vE' -, ."-' . .. ' QM- '.- v7 P-.Xx ,' 4 Ufglfig gr' -9 1 'H ' If - "..,"il: e N. n.-'L"'fT ' -2 ' . Q, X 'Luk' f'f,lc.f' ffl 0-f"3',, - ' x ' ' . 4 1 , ' Q 1. , , - X- ' . ' X NX.. 1 -. . X A A , mg.--v .- ,XL X . MX 1-. , rs, 1 ' NW 1 '31 X WFP . '. Q w ,f gym"-1" .' d ,XX xx. .dp 'U , ,,,.,,,, MM, -,YN , ,K , ,I , X. ,. N- A-w gg U' 4-H. 'X 'K :Mx M 1 - -H 1 ' "Jus "E", ,- , -f X, ' """! v!"5,Q-A75 P A 'H' wtf IN , fgwgnw-,XS-,'1M' rf, ,? ,,.4Q,fMXgXX XX A jfw' ,M A ,' 'gf' "', ,XXX X'XXX'51i -X .4 1. w .mrrsm ,sm ,uL,Mwemm,,,mm 3 .. ,. w, .,. Min ,,,. m'Yf 1- '- ,- 'I ,"' ,,,' -. ... N- AUTUMN SPORTS Foofball V lNew York Universiiy Boosfers Fmsr Row, LEFT 'ro moi-rr: KASSPII., KAHN, omnus, mzvv. si-:comm Row: ROSENTHAL, Ammo, iu1.snNRAn, I-:u1c1.MAN EAGLE. rumn Row: wow, c:oHif:N, AGILOFF, si-ATEMAN, SPEVAK QsEc:Rm'ARYj, MR. HWALD QFACULTY ADVISORQ, MAHRAN fl-'RESlDEN'l'D, RAPPAPORT, ANDERSON, MORGAN, work goal, but then decided not to accept the three points when New York was called offside. They elected to try for a touch- down instead, which they made, to break the tie and gain a BU triumph. Rutgers handed NYU its fourth loss the following Satur- day. Tony Fernicola and Bob Mautte accounted for two Violet TD's in the first half, and it looked like NYU was going to ruin the Scarlet homecoming game. But the Violets' lack of manpower finally caught up with them and at the close, Rut- gers was on the good side of a 27-14 score. Seven days later the NYU eleven met a team more in its class, and defeated Lafayette, 14-7, at Easton, Pa. With little more than five minutes remaining in the third quarter, Tony F ernicola, after carrying the ball from the Leopard 37, went four yards through the middle for the score. Sauchelli then kicked the extra point to tie the game at 7-7. In the final minutes of the contest, Vince DeGaspari intercepted a Lafay- ette aerial on the Eastoners forty-two yard stripe. After com- pleting a pass to the 35 yard line, Ray Cadieux completed a seventeen yard pass to john Notte for the winning touchdown, and the Violets had their second win of the season. On the strength of their showings against Boston Uni- versity and Rutgers, NYU was supposed to put up a good fight in their traditional meeting with Fordham. The Violets disappointed the 10,000 spectators at Randalls Island, by taking a sound 45-0 thrashing, for their worst defeat in the history of the rivalry. The Maroon's Ed Brown, Vinnie Drake and Roger Franz proved too much for the fading Violets. The Ram defense held the NYU ground attack down to a mere sixty-three yards rushing and but one completed pass out of thirteen attempts. Football continues to pursue the uneven course it has followed at New York University since pre-World War II years. Head coach Hugh Devore was hampered this year, not by a lack of experienced players, but rather by a pitifully undermanned squad. The scrappy but exhausted Violet team was almost certain to be outplayed in the latter stages of the game. New York gamely played through a diliicult schedule. With two games won, five lost and one tied, the Violets rang down the curtain on another disappointing football season. 49 lv 1 .5 H- 1 - U 1 , L. Y 1 F A fflfgt.: 'n'5g.'- c ,Q 329 4. J., 1- 5 ,gf'W1H 24' P5 A ., Qi X gi - i , 'SNA XA 9, f gm. ' , .,.,.,.,. V .5 A. ,W A .,...,, W ' , ' 'Q 0 ,a J' 1' 5 1 is A Te' 1, 15, .V I , , W I1 J. iii? f 'lQii1,f,,,u,3f, A zzzzz 5:5555-E5E5EE5: x'6?rf1xsF 'iEi,sf:'5n . 1 '- ' U dri p- V , 1: ,7 , - ,. fa .... .. ,..... 1 H .L ,A ,f , v m ' 1 , . X 11.1, iw . '13, . , W- n'f4t1Aa,7 .,. -inf, M ,una lgpf 5"g!uJ'j'v A as 4 'ik , . sri. ' , . W W . . . . 4, I ll' I L . H ' v!':::::::::- , A H . X xi., . 7 n .L H H Ni . . 4 u f.- 1 W. ' 1 u y 1 wx . . '15 . M. ., 1 5 ., A, w Ham". , , , 51,1 , ig .N Q', Jr , w ff, g - If nf A ,N I,-I' k ,, 1l1'av:-Ln A 1 ff.'sg1.:' 5 Q F W L4 .1 1' T Ai H ', x 1 I ff' We -J gf +A .Qs 1 1 w. '1 3 "' r- 4' 'L L' I ?r"'1 pr I 14 A N . WJ U i ' I. , 1 ,Hftkfu 1 4 .--"Jar A 1 jfmzmi ,mu I mr -qw fy wi 4 ? . b p .- El V , SSHM , ' N3 4+ ' -.. A V H 5 if J , Hin , l f Wf'l f A M' ,, '1:. L A be Qi a A V 4 A.. .., ,' Q 'is I " 5 4 k Q "' 4. if r' K . 4 I 1-I ,. ,. rl. AUTUMN SPORTS Track COACH EMIL VON ELLING Gloom surrounded Emil von Elling at the start of this season, his fortieth year as New York University Track Coach. Graduation stripped the Varsity cross-country team of what few stars it had. Frank Horvath, Vincent Chiappetta, William Napolitano and Ray Lopez were the only experienced run- ners. They were joined by newcomers Robert Hess, Charles Silcock and Theodore Bates. The Violets got off to a fast start by trouncing Kings Point and Adelphi. But that was all, as they were badly beaten by St. john's, Penn State, CCNY and Rutgers. How- ever, Chiappetta or "Chippy," as his teammates call him, was a consistent winner with second place going to either Lopez or Napolitano. The freshman team, however, is making Von Elling smile again. George King led the yearlings to five victories without a defeat. King also won both the Metropolitan and National IC4A cross-country meets. Running behind King were Bruce Lockerbie, Ray Tafrate, Manuel Peralta, George Faber and Clem Cronin. This era in New York University track history may be compared with its fortunes in the early twenties. Always a few good track men but never enough to win the big meets. Finally, in 1928, Von Elling's coaching talents showed results as his team, led by Phil Edwards, Sol Furth and joe Hickey took the Middle Atlantic States track championships. The Violet harriers kept up the steam by emerging victorious in the Metropolitan IC4A championships. This team set the style for future NYU track squads. NYU has captured the National IC4A indoor title six times, and has had a monopoly on the Metropolitan Inter- collegiate crown, winning it eleven times in nineteen years. The teams of 1943 and 1947 were Coach Von Elling's most successful. In both those years, NYU won the National AAU and the indoor and outdoor IC4A track titles, something no other college team has ever done. Prospects for the present indoor and outdoor seasons are not too good. NYU is in fine shape in the field events, but that is all. In the 35-pound weight throw, and the 16-pound hammer throw, the situation looks good with National Cham- pion Martin Engel, Stan Citron, Charles Knobler and Robert Bonis ready for top seasons. Charles Stevenson and Dick Mc- Grath are the city's top ranking pole vaulters. 51 1 w 4 n 41 all -l I Mournful branches warn. don't let the wind lind unclothed fingersg hide them from its teeth. See there one leaf remains to tell of Autumn's splendor. Run from paths of whirling grit and hide in books or underneath a heavy scarf. Wait for cold sun from out the slated sky or look for snow that dances with the promise of whiteness, but only lies and sleeps in soot-soiled grey. Find Sum- mer in department stores and dress up Christmas with a hope of change. V Wear red and green and sing to hide the gloom, and wait for tests and better grades. Bend low against the rain and sleet and listen to the wail- ing wind. Wait till it tires and grows Weak then yellow spring slips in be- tween the blue and grey. N, " VYX is-. NW., N 'x .AX rl- e ' J. ua-V " La. .5 K if ' " ' YJ! , L5 Q. YJ . 3 DAY STUDENT COUNCIL A Mo'H'o of "More for fhe S'l'udenfs" COUNCIL IN ACTION Every Monday afternoon, during the school year, a zealous group of Commerce students, the Student Council, convenes in Room 525. Its duties are to help direct undergraduate activities and serve as a student advisory board. To promote student enthusiasm and spirit, a vigorous social program for the 1952-53 school year was arranged by the Council. The Commerce social season was ushered in with the second annual Varsity Drag. All the arrangements were han- dled by the Junior and Sophomore Classes, with the support of the Student Council. The Drag was held in the Grand Ballroom of the Hotel Astor, and boasted the largest attend- ance for such an affair in the history of the school. The Freshman Prom was another spectacular event, with the Broadway singing stars, Ann Jeffreys and Bob Sterling on hand to assure a memorable evening for all the Frosh who attended. The seniors were able to enjoy their prom at a lower rate this year, due to the untiring efforts of the senior mem- bers of Council. A Senior Class journal, another innovation, was presented to each graduate. The journal, run in a truly business-like manner, provided many extras which served to make even more memorable the big fling of the Senior Class. Following custom, the students celebrated the annual Christmas party in fine style. Bands in both Morris and Lass- man Halls provided the music while the cookies and punch whetted the appetites of all who partook of the Council's hospitality. In addition to managing social functions, the Student Council helped sponsor the Square Playhouse production of "The Time of Your Life." The increased interest in Council affairs and activities was evident in the unprecedented election turnout this year. This election set a record for the largest vote for Council and class officers. To accommodate the large number of students who wished to become active on Council, the first Student Council Cabinet was set up. With Council members as com- mittee chairmen, the other students played a prominent part in aiding the Student Council to fulfill its duties to the stu- dents of Commerce. The officers of the 1952-53 Council included: jerry Cohen, Presidentg Richard Ziff, Vice-President, and Fred Brown, Sec- retary. 55 xfgliff wk Eymxu . gg ' MDN U- ' , 4121" 's A W " ' no .u I ' 1 ' l 1 I . l In l . F u I u d ' -11 1 1 1 A I v.. " 1 . ..,, v n I 3 N - 'J -3 Wr'i.f7- We 8' ' " 11350 --1 ,J N ' 1 , ' . . 4- ',.. 11-. .' Q wt Al .gif NIGHT STUDENT COUNCIL Promofers of Enfhusiasm DR I-'REDICRIC H. GLADI-I, 'lR. AND PROF. A. M. NIELSON The Evening Student Council represents a group of indi- viduals who hold full time jobs during the day, covering a wide variety of fields with positions ranging from clerks to executives. Many of them have wives and children waiting at home while they help administer evening school activities at Commerce. The activities these men and women pursue in the eve- ning, do not reflect the wide variance in their daytime occu- pations. As members of the Evening Council, one thing they all have in common is an extraordinary willingness to devote more than a little time to extra-curricular activities. Natu- rally, they all possess a common interest in their fellow stu- dents. One of their major activities is an intense drive to interest the ever-present "subway students" in the goings-on around Commerce. The Evening Student Council convenes in Room 525 on Tuesday evenings, during the school year, to interpret the collective voice of the students and to deliver this message to the administration of the School of Commerce. It manages the evening social program, organizes and conducts campaigns for worthy causes and deals with the problems of the school as the elected representative body of the evening students. This year's social program included such gala affairs as the Harvest Reel Dance in the Colonial Room of the Hotel George Washington, and the Evening Council Christmas Party. Daniel Holland, one of the busier members of the Council. acted as social director for the 1952-53 year. Money raising campaigns for the World Student Service Fund and the Dean Schiffer Memorial Fund, were top Council projects for the past year. The Evening Student Council, in addition to its officers, is composed of the president and treasurer of each class plus the President of the Evening League of Women and the Night Editor of the Commerce Bulletin. The Council carried out its programs under the super- vision of Dr. Frederic H. Glade, jr., Advisor to Night Stu- dent Activities and Counselor to the Evening Student Council. The officers for the 1952-53 year were: Alphonse Villari, Presidentg Edward Zalewski, Vice-President, and Hermine Krauss, Secretary. 57 S95 Fo N A A Q o 3 may E rig! L Ev za M233 League of Women l.l'1F'I' TO RIGHTI SPEVAK, INGUANTI cPRl'1SlDEN'l'D, M DR. M,xRc:ri'1"1' QI-'Ac:u1.1'Y ADVISORD, RAFF. W Dr. Marceft. Faculfy Advisor Evening League of Women l.l-II"'l' HJ Rlflllli lIUlLl"l'l', Vl'l'L'I'Ill'NI, Rlllllz, SAIH-ll.l.A cI'Rl'.hIlHiN'l'j, 10770, HDNU, l.HLli'l'. 1 THE LEAGUE OF WOMEN Day and Eve LOW X BIG SISTERS TO Tlll' I'RliSI-IMIWI One of the pleasures of being a female student at Com- merce is the automatic membership in the League of Women, which gives female students the privilege of using the Women's Lounge. The League, established to give a family atmosphere to the female student body, gets an early start at the begin- ning of each semester. Freshman women are welcomed at a Convocation Luncheon and Big Sister Tea, where they meet their advisors and new friends and are introduced to Dr. Mildred E. Marcett, LOW's faculty advisor. The League holds an annual Faculty Tea and a Mother- Daughter Tea, which was made even more enjoyable this year with a fashion show by Carolyn Schnurer. A charity program is carried out during the year, with the highlight coming at Christmas time when a group of underprivileged children is given a party in the Lounge, complete with toys, candy and Dr. Ehrsam as a jovial St. Nick. Every Spring, the LOW spon- sors a Faculty Show and donates the proceeds to charity. Officers for the 1952-53 year were: Lucy Inguanti, Presi- dent, Bernice Perlman, Vice-President, Marcia Spevak, Cor- responding Secretaryg Helen Bloom, Historian. The Evening League of Women sponsors a Frosh Welcome Tea, to greet the new evening co-eds, at the beginning of both the Fall and Spring terms. Some of the highlights of the past year were the annual Student-Faculty Tea, the "Political Campaign N ight," the Fraternity-Sorority Party, the Day LOW and Eve LOW combination dinner, the Inter-Faith Meeting and the Valentine Social, which all drew large tu1'1'1-OutS, as did the annual Mother-Daughter Tea. Gifts from many toy manufacturers were distributed at Eve LOW's yearly Christmas celebration, which was attended by twenty underprivileged children from the Beekman Down- town Hospital. Santa Claus was there to tell stories and present gifts, and the festivities were climaxed by the serving of ice cream, hot chocolate, cookies and candy. The 1952-53 activities weer directed by: Sandria Sabella, Presidentg June E. Rode, Vice-President, joan M. Vitzthum, Corresponding Secretary: Katharine Iozzo, Recording Secre- tary, Helen Tono, Publicity Directorg and Sherrill Light, His- torian. 59 ' fi .1 . K . ,- 5 btkbfzk I X E " 4 ,X - .wi 3 f g j X , .,2f I . . ya 5 f N - 1 v f ,2lT'."Qw ' 1 A kL:,,.n,gzB.,155?, 4 K X ,x,. 3 5 N ,ag .Eg 3 X ., L l A J , - . 'hug YW -R I "5 " in VK 'W "F Q ff? B " ' P1 gf f 5 Q hi' 4 1152 if ,v Q . Qhl ?' K f E , SSO l'lR5l' RUXY, I.l'.l"'l' 'ru RICLIHC WIINICR, RUS!-X, lNlLl ,XX'lI, f.RUl1 NIWYAK I-'-X!-l,I SH RUXVI Ml'.YIfRS, KAIAKI, UCZIIS, CZOHI-.N, l'l.IXl.XX, I,l4.XYlN'li'R. IHIRIJ R4 'fHXI? vw- I'l'f.llN, Mk. 1iw,xl.n, mul-R fl-'Al.l. c:H,x1Rx1.xxj, ma. 1-gum.-xxx, sum gwklxcz CIILXIRNI,-XXQ 1' URIZI-.NIHCR S. I"Ol'R'l'lI RCHYI GRI-LN, ABR,-XXIS, l.AI'lflfI'R, ZAIVXIAN, xl5,-KRUN, IiI'RkUXYl'lk, lI'X'Y l'l'NlIBAI'li RHI, NIU XIXHR KIIXIIINCIR IUX IIIIH RON IIIUII HI , . . . Xl,-XX, NASSAV, K,-UIN, F!-1lNBl'.RKi, ROVCII. HC H 1 ff it -',.r:-mmm i"i4ge.za.1.fq,.iy,f-25' : THE STUDENT SERVICE ORGANIZATION This Is Spirif DR. HAYYVARD HOLBERT FACULTY ADVISOR, SSO .JH If V Spirit is the keynote of the Student Service Organization which was founded in 1944 by Lenny Sturtz, Al Spelling and others, who saw the need for a student spirit organization. They knew that there was more to the School of Commerce than classesand subway-hopping. A program of activities was set up. Information about student groups was publicized-a freshmen orientation program was instituted-social events ,were held-all aimed toward a goal of closer ties between stu- dent and school. The SSO mushroomed from a small group of ex-GI's into an efhcient staff of over one hundred, but its goals remain the same. SSO's motto is their guide-THIS IS SPIRIT! Concrete proof of this are the large crowds of SSO'ers present at all NYU activities, from sports events and car caravans, to Friday evening dances in Lassman Hall and gigantic outdoor rallies. The Student Service Organization as the strong arm of the Student Council, stands ready to serve the School of Com- merce and the students in any capacity. No task is too great, from supervising the elections for class and Council officers to handling the arrangements for the Student Council Christmas party. The student is foremost in the plans of the Student Serv- ice Organization. The SSO information service keeps the Com- merce student aware of the goings-on around the School of Commerce. Dance classes, a ticket service for radio and tele- vision programs, theatre parties and tournaments are offered to the students of the school. An important phase of SSO's activities is the freshmen orientation program. The Violet Owls and the Frosh Orienta- tion Department conduct the Orientation-Convocation cere- monies and an intensive two-week program of Post-Orientation visits, designed to make the new Commercites completely a part of the school. e Within this framework of service to and for the students, there is ample opportunity for the training of future execu- tives. Every SSO member is expected to possess personal initia- tive and responsibility. Budding businessmen conduct SSO's activities from the rough planning stage to the finalbsmooth- running program. Despite the beehive of activity every after- noon, informality is part of the working day in SSO. In its office in South Building, the miniature business corporation continues to "sell" spirit. 61 Q. 13 N . X ' x ,Jig .'l-'Eu an A .Hn l A U, ,Q ggxrizzi l , qbgikf--Quin Vl- 4 gp, swrsuannn mit 4 HQ, r av , Q , '- ,,, L - ,Lys ffuiwv' -Ui'-2 X A I K ' I " ,nn ' 1? qv' - 3 Y x' ,- 'J T' li' M fl- J T :,?':J' ',,'-,B ,.,,-i .' 5 'N 'gfvf K ' .,k,,h 69" 'ff Ya if .m-'49 E' A J Jr, ., A 'Fw P, D QW W mix' ' ws?-if X gx ' ' 'a mg' 45.5.1 ,5 r An.. ' -A .. 1-Ln Q V - , x FEEL . lx, KL-sq 4- F , 155 P. 1 r Lf ' Q V' in L fl ' n J, ' q .-1. -E. qu ,i Mfg H' wi :z r ka i? - ' A F Q ' c:i.Ass or 1955 Acfivify Is fhe Keynofe 'HIE lil.l'l'l2 Mlilfl' TO EAT A sense of belonging had pervaded the Sophomore Class by the time school was resumed last September. No longer the lowly plebes of 1951, the sophs were an integral part of the School of Commerce. Hardly any time had passed before the class was hard at work planning lively events for the year ahead. The fabulous Varsity Drag of '51 was repeated with even more spectacular success. Patricia Marand and Jack Cassidy, stars of the smash Broadway musical, "Wish You Were Here," were on hand to entertain. The A'Varsity Hop" was next on the agenda, with Morris Hall the scene of the festivities. Song and dance contests with prizes for the winners were the highlights of the evening's fun. The Hop provided an opportunity for the sophs to get to- gether with their classmates on a social basis, and they lost no time in expanding the friendships which have made their class activities such successes. Witli an impressive array of outstanding affairs as a back- ground, the Class of 1955 looks forward to two more fun- packed years before it takes leave of the School of Commerce. . i ' The Inier-Club Council, representing fourteen of the most active clubs at Commerce, concentrates on helping the clubs to help themselves. A major activity of the ICC is an educational program. The clubs are introduced to the various publicity media available to them, the best ways of utilizing them and the most successful methods of running financial and membership drives. The high point in the 1CC's program has been Club Day, this year held twice, once in each semester. The purpose of these expositions is to interest students in the clubs of value to them. The Club Bulletin Board outside Lassman Hall is an- other of the ICC's important projects. It gives member organ- izations an easy method of reaching the student body. The Inter-Club Council represents the Accounting Club, Economics Society, Finance Society, Foreign Trade Club, Glee Club, Management Club, Philatelic Society, Psychology Club, Real Estate Club, Retailing Club, Sales Association, Secretarial Studies Club, Triad League, Young Democrats and Young Republicans. 63 M sy , wavy' 1.-S, fm 1 al- ,' Y ii u V 792- +W"ZIT T""'f .... ' 7' - 5. ' N .,:,fM 3, Q 1,,,M,5gg ,.. - ' JWT--.11 V X . iw .Y 3 gg .L,3,i-,fy N':.?l-,:Q'QFbfi'f+ 3 . ' ,.Q'..a:-Qlqle'-'f-:-"-"J'. ,.- , , ' 7.3 " f' f ,QM l v ,K . A Jvvng .3 , rf .,. K - jg V I bv X , JW.. .A . ..,f ,-1 ig, Q 1 S' - 1 7,341 V , T' M'g..3,.: ' ' " . I .T , gig V " X . lf . 5 ,, ,A f Q --,.--L,-'21, f .2 '4 ' 1 N ' an L . F -Y M ,Q , .. ' " sxfdfl' 6 "Al-":':::'.:fE.E" K fb y ,"7"fIf'.-5:34 , as , ,..,,..- :-: ., Vw fm , ,:. Rf , i , ' ' :- A :."1'Li' ' p 9 L Hx st -1, z..- I -rv W 1 ., I 1 : x S ' 1 if , ' 1 "" U ' ' ' " A A 5 F3 2 .QE 4 QQ - 5- 'J' Php 1 - 4 . M, P .f , we Y , 'E ,s . ,-PM H' ... -' r , P . ' ' ' . , ,, iii' Ji., . ' gf I r f . , eww! , 539. --Hz, wi ,L C . . , . f .- - - 5' . Q x A' 4' 'J I .. .Y -x' 1- W, ' Y H" N IM? . if L. h N-r r' e. f ' E I L f 2 , :-' ' 1 -ff. , I sz. Up. ' ' X ew , . Q- " L V--V1 " 1 - ., .. 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I QW - N I V1 X f '8- V x Y . x 4 4--wa BHGY, L was 1-,f "ff-2--'e ,. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS :H 1 f wk' -aw-Mw'imaa: Accounfing Club. Economics Sociefy OUR NHNIATURE STUDENT UNION Included in the long list of professional organizations at Commerce is the Accounting Club. Organized in 1931 by the late Professor Arthur H. Rosenkampff, its primary purpose is to supplement classroom instructions by means of guest speakers, field trips, free pamphlets and socials. Representatives from the faculty, F. B. I., Union Dime Savings Bank, Civil Service, city government, Navy and Army gave talks presenting the pertinent facts of their respective fields of financial endeavor. This yearis field trip was a very interesting tour through the foreign accounting divisions of the main branch of the National City Bank. To those students who have availed themselves of the benehts to be derived from the Accounting Club, little more can be said than that they have a greater wealth of knowledge which better prepares them for their future endeavors in accounting. The oihcers were: George S. Laurence, President, Sheldon Harmetz, Vice-President, Joel Goldstein, Treasurer, Sondra Bolstein, Corresponding Secretary, Sandra Silver, Recording Secretary. ' I The Economics Sociefy offers its members a well-rounded program each year. A wide range of topics were under discussion at this year's meetings. Professors P. Kenneth Ewald and Fred E. Crossland of the General Course Department fought it out verbally over the merits of the Democrats and Republicans, Robert Fisher of Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner, and Beane spoke on a ticker tape analysis of the stock market, Professor john A. Bryson spoke on the subject of New York City's finances, and Pro- fessor Herman E. Kross talked on the American businessman. Highlight of the second semester's activities were the joint meetings on the American business outlook for 1953 held in conjunction with the Finance Society. Leading speakers of each department gave their views on the future of our business economy. The oflicers for 1952-53 were: Newton Frank, President, Alfred Lerner, Vice-President, Lucas Emanuel. Secretary- Treasurer. Mr. Richard Weckstein was Faculty Advisor. 65 + vi 5 W if .. Af 'fQ?' , , 7 . 14 , 5. -l Q ffl 4 2 'fff 2 .L X . 13322 f L, r j w X 9 4 A iw W jj' I1 I in .1 4 51 , M.zEQzf'- V' Aus-.1.' A1iE339!lLP'd-LC- -, f-E' 'VT I ' M ' ' '-my -'-. ., ., .- ., 1- k - nw UI 1 4 I L .5 , . A Y , .-r U T2 n .gi I I 4, if 1 1 ix inn i- O 5' f V Q 3 5' 4 ' f 'v..-4' . , g 4 E ' EEA f., ii 1 Q. x ', i fi -' 'U Ex i -- ,1 Q ' 'VKX ,im N-A L.- CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Finance Sociefy, Foreign Trade Club HliAlJQl!AR'l'l-1R5 FOR ACTI V l'l'l ES To bridge the gap between theory and practice in the field of finance and banking the Finance Society offers a wide variety of activities. These include trips to the financial district for first hand information, lectures by leading personalities in the field and informal debates among members. Topics for the debates include interest rate trends, government finance, stock market fluctuations and opportunities for employment in the field. One of the outstanding events of the past year was the school-wide stock market contest known as "Play the Market," presented and run by the members of the society. Attesting to the importance and interest in the Finance Society's activities has been the substantial growth in the mem- bership since its inception only two years ago. Because of the advanced and specialized nature of its activities, membership is open only to students majoring or minoring in Banking and Finance. The officers for the 1952-53 year were: Lewis Kaufman, President, Salvatore Malfitano, Vice-President, Gene Preslier, Secretary, Murray Wiener, Treasurer. NYU's Foreign Trade Club is more important than ever with a federal administration which favors an increase in reciprocal trade for a healthy world economy. Formed in 1928 by Dr. Paul V. Horn, it is the second oldest club at the School of Commerce and ranks as a pioneer among recognized foreign trade organizations in the U. S. In the greatest shipping center of the world, members learn at first hand the intricacies of foreign commerce. Field trips were made to such places as the New York Foreign Trade Zone, the Assayer's office, ocean liners and the United Nations. In addition to learning the practical aspects of foreign trade, members became acquainted with the ways of life in other nations. Students from foreign countries and speakers from the United States' leading business and government offices attended FTC meetings. The club published its annual magazine called "Seven Seas." The officers for 1952-53 were: Leon Jurburg, President: Jerome Chapman, Vice-President, Clark Zlotchew, Treasurerg June Handwerger, Secretary. 67 ., 1. VAK. ,. K ' ? 4 Q i if ,, i If .. xt 12' g . .. ff. Z Y L V 'EW " ' 'S A ,, 'wwf-vfxg ff . 4. , 1.3. V. 1 5 KET I I I I egg ':4 5 M f riff ' a n yy A + K an 4 -ff 521 v -s sip, 'V I 0-Sl W. ....,,:: I , U Q ,E i f- ' 5 ' H ' ' C "Y"11 'QWEE Q T' .gy- Srwwfm. QF comuznfc M. . A . . " A7 "" - i L ,.f L Q 37 'gfi A 'W' Q' 9 A , W' . ig wh 4 ,S , Wg. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Managemenl' Club NICXV 'l'Al.l'IN'l' FOR 'l'Hl'1 MANAGICMICNT CLUB Since its inception in 1920, the Management Club has been serving the student body of Commerce with the twofold purpose of broadening the scope of student education in the field of scientihc management and encouraging an active stu- dent interest in this particular field. It is this desire to serve the students that has built the Management Club into the largest and most active professional club at Commerce. The week of December 8 to 12 was officially proclaimed Management Week by Dean Robert B. Jenkins. During this week many outstanding corporations such as I. B. M., Reming- ton Rand and Burroughs exhibited their products in Lassman Hall to the delight of some 6,000 viewing students and guests. Sales representatives gave demonstrations on calculating ma- chines, mimeograph machines, collators, typewriters and other business apparatus. They also spoke to the students about the latest innovations in electronics and their application to busi- ness. This was the third annual exhibition in which industry was brought to NYU. Students were taken on guided tours of local plants. They enjoyed themselves on the chartered bus trips, arranged for them, to such giants of industry as Bethlehem Steel, Interna- tional Business Machine Corporation and Western Electric Company. The annual "Big Field Trip" during Reading and Report Week was also an outstanding success. The visit to the Pennsylvania steel corporation was a full day's tour through the two mile plant. The students were welcomed by gracious executives and were then introduced to the various processes of steel making. Among the productive instruments viewed were open hearth furnaces, sulking pits, blooming and rolling mills and blast furnaces. A Freshman Tea, participation in ICC Club Day, forums and social events headlined the year. The Annual Manage- ment Banquet brought the school year to a successful and festive close. The Mu Gamma Tau gold keys are awarded to deserving members as a reward for scholastic achievement and service to the Club. The officers for l952-53 were: Kevin jordan, President, Fall Term 5 joe Clowry, President, Spring Term, Harry Ritson, Vice-President, Eugene Navratil, Treasurer, Betty Balish, Recording Secretary, Peter Alonzo, Corresponding Secretary, Harry Hohn, Historian. 69 x , g .fe 5' , ,f , gf, jjj' ' W x1gusfQ 1 5 ' f w , I rf! g i I ' 1 if s . - S Vx LLVIIKK 1 ,N QI' , I f - -YQ,.',g',i1,l..1 H. l, 1- X 'Jw li YY,,, ,, ,i 'W W V934 , - ,W ,.,M,,rli, 1- :, H ::' 5 .,h., . wA.. AK il ' all . . ' si. Img W 41 rw 1 1- .f H E A- i ii f 2 1 9- f ' V Y if' 'Maxi C ,:,!E.::!-V . ,fishing ' -X -n. IP Q M49 ,N 1 ,, ALA. ,f kitv-Q Q V H ' 4 A " 44 vw ' x 20 Q K ' ' w. Q , I - , c 4 . 'fr .. - -12:5 '12 .14 Jimi ' A X H - 1 ,' 4, , , ,N if X 5 v .I-, 6 .49 wg. ' I I f ff, 'QQQQFE-1 A 1 fl.- ,ff 4, ggi,-QWQK, W ,Af 24-E' 2 1 lx 5. ,1 v lQ W , .f"' Y s. , ri :I K I . I .aint g if wwf- .1 n t Q 3 5 'A 5 f I- Qw H v f K1, f 1,11 - x 1 'L- ff, ..,. zu. an , xg., MI .N CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Glee Club. Evening Management Club Varsify Quarfei' l.liF'1' T0 RIGIAITZ HICIM, Bl'l'R BOYANSKY CROSS The voices of the Commerce Glee Club can be heard through the halls of the seventh floor each Tuesday as our male warblers relax in the Women's Lounge. This Glee Club is one of the "associated organizations" that comprise the New York University Glee Club under the supervision of Professor Alfred M. Greenfield. The Commerce Glee Club is proud of the newly organized Varsity Quartet, whose members gave excellent performances on radio and television. Their appearance at the annual Town Hall concert added to their fame. The celebrated foursome were: Robert Heim, Sherwin Beer, Max Bozansky and Ken Gross. In the last academic year the singing membership has increased appreciably because of the combined voices of the ROTC chorus and the Commerce Glee Club. Although they hold joint rehearsals, neither group has lost its identity. Under the combined efforts of Lieutenant Colonel Leon- ard R. Einstein, advisor to the ROTC chorus, and William Schwartz, the student leader, the Commerce Glee Club is the foremost unit in the university Glee Club. The Evening Managemenf Club. one of the most recently formed clubs at NYU, already has a membership of fifty-eight students. The club undertook the task of keeping its members well informed on the new developments in the field of manage- ment. Recognizing the value of contact with dynamic business leaders, the Evening Management Club arranges forums and lectures featuring prominent executives. Annual field trips to industrial plants enabled the members to observe big industries in action. The highlights of the club's activity calendar for the year were friendly student-faculty dinners. Active membership in the club fulfills one of the require- ments for admittance into Mu Gamma Tau, the honorary man- agement society. The honorary keys are awarded at an annual banquet held in the Spring. "The Evening Management News Letter," the club's pub- lication, is distributed to all members, both past and present. The officers for 1952-53 were: William Grandy, President, Selma Gans, Vice-President, and john Erickson, Treasurer. 71 Q 9 4 f' 9' E 5 ff .Fai . QL.. u + .'v ' vfya . J L' ' lQ i 'X' ,, " Q1 ' -:A ,,-zA , Y X lj f E, 115 .. , , .Y mi" sf fv J ,- 'J fy uf, Lan' Y ,X ' y Q f .K . , A if ,. .Q ,1 W 1 . P CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS gl y.uv5'1f",, 1 Sales Associafion, Triad League , . With the cry of "Sales Pays Everybody's Salaries," Presi- dent James H. Kuntz of the Sales Association has given market- ing students an opportunity to examine the latest procedures in sales methods, sales promotion, and sales management. This past year the regular speakers' meetings were com- bined with social meetings. Door prizes, entertainment, coffee and cake were all part of the festivities. Many sidelights on sell- ing which are difficult to include in the regular discussion are brought out in this friendly atmosphere. Under the guidance of Dr. Alfred Gross, the club pub- lishes a newspaper, "Sales Tales." The highlight of the past semester was the joining of the Triad League, Retailing Club and the Sales Association to present a forum, on the theme of "Marketing TV." Dean jenkins was the keynote speaker. The committees of the Sales Association provide members with a chance for employment, publicity work and social events. The officers for 1952-53 were: James H. Kuntz, Presidentg Martin Klein, Vice-President, and Robert Hart, Secretary. ' . u S The Triad League. the advertising and marketing club, kept students up to date on advertising campaigns with color films, speakers and bulletins. The presidential race was analyzed ad-wise by P. Ellis, V.-P. of the Kudner Agency, which handled the GOP radio and TV campaign. The Cinerama account executive of Mc-Cann- Erickson told "The Story Behind Cineramaf' "From Dandruff to Dollars" was the theme of the Charles Antell meeting. Publicity for other clubs was handled by Triad, enabling members to use the knowledge gleaned from school courses. A tour through Ruthraulf Sc Ryan showed Triaders how a big agency operates. The Consultation Service arranged interviews with advertising men to help members choose their specialized field. The social calendar was highlighted by the Thanksgiving Dance, the annual weekend at Lake Sebago and the Marketing Banquet in May. y The Triad League's faculty advisor was Professor George Clarke. The officers were: Fall semester, Donald Mayer, Presi- dent, Spring semester, Murray Rubinowitz, Presidentg Ellen Ensig, Vice-President, Leslie Lipschutz, Treasurer, and Vin- cent Lee, Secretary. 73 if .L u I r , , QAL, U 5 . 2??1k Q W If .F ' 4 -0-vm... .,,,,-' M 53 1? N Q1 in-.L wffvm 51, fm' Q In R hw ' K N I S il :K -3 , N529 1 'v""'T"'f"' E1 any WINTER sPoRTs H u',,w'wmmwmM.' Baskefball COACH Howmw "JAKE" CANN Twenty-five years ago NYU's basketball team, coached by Howard Cann, started the season as though it were headed for national honors. The Violets scored decisive triumphs over Columbia, Stevens Tech and Holy Cross, but floundered later in the season and finished with a mediocre 9-5 record. The story was virtually the same this year as NYU ran off five victories at the outset, only to slump in mid-season and wind up with a 9-11 slate. Some indication of things to come was provided in the Violets' opening game, December 1, when they were forced to come from behind in the final minutes to defeat little St. Peter's College of jersey City, 75-71. The game pointed up the Violets' chief weaknesses-lack of speed and defense. The situation looked brighter for Coach Howard Cann's cagers after they swamped Newark College of Rutgers in Orange, N. J., 81-49. The team kept its winning streak alive in its first Madison Square Garden game of the season, defeating Boston College, 80-71, with Hal 1Neitz popping in overhead set shots. The streak was stretched to four in a row a few nights later when the Violets outlasted Lafayette, 91-81. "Defense" seemed to be a word neither team had ever heard as they roared up and down the court, firing shots from all angles. NYU again jumped into an early lead, tallying eight quick points before the Leopards managed to score. NYU's undefeated record remained intact as the quintet triumphed over Yale, 87-72, at New Haven, December 16. The Violets played lethargically until Tom De Luca and Ed Doherty entered the game in the second period. The bubble finally burst for the Cannmen two nights later at the Garden. Playing sluggishly, they dropped their first game, 77-68, to Temple. The Violets rallied briefly but then went into a tailspin on both offense and defense and wound up on the short end of the count. Again forgetting completely about defense, NYU dropped a heart-breaker to Seattle, 102-101, in another Garden game. The 203 point total is the highest ever run up on a New York City court. While most ANYU students were relaxing during the Christmas recess, the basketball team was participating in the 75 as, Y f WWF. q, ' .iw-W APA my W5 , . W, NJ J, A WW? ' ,Y MVUVMSZN ' www-'A-+L. ' Gia 3 , ,--em :Av MMNM 'wm- me M 'Ax 13, Z 55-f .tfh Sz' if WINTER sPoRTs -'vv-1 -vm-wr: 1-r' Baskefball :.,.r-'I 'B CUURI BAI ll I Hrst annual Madison Square Garden Holiday Festival. After the first game, though, the Violets were forced to confine their efforts to consolation games. They dropped the tournament opener to Utah State, 69-61. The only consolation the Cann- men could find was that they had lost to the team which ulti- mately won the tournament championship. In their first consolation game the Violets defeated St. John's, 77-63. They put on one of their best performances of the season, against their metropolitan rivals, exhibiting sharp ball-handling and a tight defense. Waiting for good shots, they caged 29 of 62 attempts from the floor for a shooting average of 46 percent. Nachamkin, who was beginning to make it a habit, was high man with 22 points. The next evening NYU dropped back into its losing ways, bowing to the 1952 National Invitation Tournament champ, La Salle. This was the Violets' fourth loss in ten outings. With the tournament over, NYU got on the winning path again, defeating West Virginia at the Garden, 78-75. Nacham- kin topped the scorers with 27 points. For the second straight year, Notre Dame went into over- time to beat NYU. This time the score was 78-77. Dayton's height and drive proved too much for the Cann- men a week later and they dropped their sixth game of the year, 82-75. The Violets did well to keep the score as close as they did, since they were giving away at least two inches to every F lier. As the Violets were preparing for their road trip to North Carolina, they received one of their most severe shocks of the season. Naimoli, the team's top playmaker, was declared ineli- gible when it was found he had played one semester at Villa- nova before enrolling at NYU. The Palisaders dropped their first game of the trip to Duke at Durham, 89-82. They hit on 10 of their first 14 attempts from the floor to take an early lead, which they held until 7:45 of the third period. The Blue Devils went ahead on a hook shot by Rudy Lacy and never relinquished the lead. Doherty topped the Violet scorers with 22. Playing its best game of the season, NYU beat North Carolina two nights later at Chapel Hill, 82-78. De Luca's five foul shots in the last three minutes paced the victory over 77 n mul .ev WINTER SPORTS Baskefball ui- AND IN? Coach Frank McGuire's Tarheels. The win allowed the Violets to stay above the .500 mark, with eight victories and seven losses. The team fell back into losing ways when it returned to the north. Faulty passing ruined whatever chance the Violets had to defeat Manhattan and they bowed, 68-55, in the first game of a Madison Square Garden double-header. N achamkin, with 18 points, and Elsberg with 13, led the scoring. A week later, NYU fell below the .500 mark for the first time in years by losing to Ed I-Iickey's St. Louis Billikens, 98-78. St. Louis, hitting on long-range one-handers, set a Garden record by scoring 62 points in the second half. Nachamkin set a new NYU single-season scoring record two nights later against Fordham, but that was all the Violet fans could find to cheer about as the Cannmen dropped a 78-62 decision at the Ram Gym. The 6-foot-6 junior broke jim Brasco's mark of 388 when he tapped in a rebound early in the fourth quarter. The Violets, porous defense again ruined their chances as Ed Parchinski, Dan Lyons and Ed Conlin sparked Fordham to the win. After the opening minutes, NYU never came closer to the Rams than six points. St. John's avenged its Holiday Festival defeat by tripping up the Violets at the Garden five nights later, 66-61. The game was not as close as the five-point margin might indicate, since the Redmen enjoyed a 63-47 advantage with only two and a half minutes remaining. The outcome might have been dif- ferent if the Violets showed as much spirit early in the game as they did in the closing stages. Poor rebounding and defense gave St. john's its early lead. The 1952-53 season ended March 4 with an 82-68 trounc- ing of City College. Paced by Nachamkin and Doherty, the Violets had little trouble overcoming the Beavers. Nachamkin stretched his record to 437 points as he tallied 18. For one of the few games during the season, the Violets set up an effective defense, forcing City to shoot from the outside. Even a victory over City could not sweeten one of the most disastrous years in NYU basketball history for the Violet fans. 79 4: If X e 1245 F 1 Lax f , . ,Q ' s 4 1 wat? Q. XE? 5' x 1 ,mu 5 iiigxxgz -: '2- ,iw f K ' I .ki 2 'fif- -' -Kg, PM N . ff- . WM' lky' M- ., ,:-wfgf 2 1 '51 A W NWT? 5, fx, ,gfifxxg Wiki .ff 1 5. 4 V I RiX 'Y?lQ T ' 9- , ' ?. ' -E:.' sz, -, .... , -- A 811. ,V - ff . 5 gag f fix, Q , ' S? l .-w', 3 ' W NN 3, 1 2 , aff A . . .' -ir' ,A ,. ,E xr K .ZQXB aux . s in fx X M gi Q 4.-+ HQ xi 'nw ww 6 , it-5' ai L V W ' , Nj iq Y Q 1 221, 34 h Q' :. U 'YK' df:-' T I ' ' egiiili' ,p - f 2 ....:., is Nm Ma.. 5 is K, Mfiwx "-ml? 16 R, r,. av -if ,Q . A w v YVINTER SPORTS Frosh Baskefball, Wresfling V-1-O-I.-li-T Despite the fact that todayis modern game of collegiate basketball is built around the pivot man, a good outside set shooter is needed if any team is to be a success. To lack a good outside shot is a definite weakness. It was this weakness which made this year's NYU Freshman basketball team an average one and prevented it from becoming a winning team. This year's freshman squad consisted of ten men. They had a 5-8 record. Their most impressive win of the season was over the Columbia Frosh. They suffered three heart-breaking one point defeats at the hands of Manhattan, Fordham and West Point. The two high scorers were A1 Collamore, a big 6 foot 5 inch boy, and Irwin Lowenthal. joe Scarpinato was brought up to the varsity in mid-season. Coach Jinx O'Conner is of the opinion that the two boys who are most likely to make the varsity squad next season are Collamore and Lowenthal. He also feels that Eddie Kramer, a 6 foot 3 inch hoopster, who entered the University in February, should make the squad. The 'I952-53 Wresiling Squad. under the tutelage of Coach Carlos Henriquez, compiled a record of seven wins and two losses in dual meet competition. The first New York University setback came in the season's opening encounter at the hands of a strong Brown University squad. The second loss was to Rutgers University. The victories were gained at the expense of Upsala, Champlain College, Kings Point Merchant Marine Academy, the New York Aggies, CCNY, Temple and Hofstra. The 19-8 victory over the Aggies was especially impressive. The Long Island school was sporting a fourteen meet winning streak going into the Violet contest. The mat captain was john Loret, stellar 130 pounder. Another star was 205 pound Dick Vranjes, who made a suc- cessful transfer from football to wrestling. Wrestling is the youngest of the major intercollegiate sports at the university. The first official mat squad was recog- nized in 1934. From 1936 to 1939 the sport was discontinued but NYU has fielded a team each season since then. 81 -'P , , ww .yd Sf :- ay. V . Q A335555 is ---, 1: .'s'3-i . ,X .,,: se Fencing Team l.l',1f'l' 'IO RIGIITI 5ll,Yl'.RNl.-KN QV,-KN.-XGl:Rb, Xlll.l.l-R, Silll,-XIVIAI' ECHO!-CZK, TAYLUR, XSD . '. , . Q , ,r f. , .- .' " , PONS, COAKIII LAS! Izl.l,U. lil RCJSS AND l,AI,I'.Nll-.R, 120-II,-Xl"I3 .' l1l'RGF.5h, 1 i aj 11 if ve 4 J gs Za. .-" WINTER SPORTS Fencing While Charles Lindbergh was busy making goodwill tours through South America, NYU fencing was busy moving south. Fencing came to Washington Square and with it came the first of the great Castello family. julio Martinez Castello was ap- pointed coach of the Violet swordsmen in 1928. jose de Capriles and his brother Miguel fnow assistant dean of NYU Law Schoolj were co-captains. The first batch of Castellomen had a 3-2 record. Under the guidance of julio's son, Hugo Castello, NYU's fencers have gained national prestige. During the 1952 season the team went undefeated in nine dual meets. Last spring, at the Inter-Collegiate Fencing Association meet, the New York- ers won their most dramatic victory. With just three events remaining, the Castellomen trailed the highly talented Co- lumbia Lions. The Violets needed victories in all three of the events to overtake Columbia, and when the smoke had cleared they had won the title. The Violets narrowly missed their second national cham- pionship of the season at the NCAA meet. They finished second to Columbia whom they had humiliated one week earlier. Leading the swordsman in 1952 and 1953 was Herman Wallner, a 6 foot 7 inch junior from Long Island City. Herman made the 1952 Olympic squad but did not make the team. However, he is only twenty years old and Coach Castello thinks he will compete in three Olympics. Other outstanding members of the varsity were co-cap- tains Lenny Burgess and Bob Galenter. Both are Sabermen. Ben Schoek, Marty Taylor and Shelly Taylor scored highly in foil competition. In 1953 the Violet swordsmen continued their undefeated string in dual meet competition by easily beating West Point, 21-6. The New Yorkers then made it twelve in a row by down- ing Brooklyn College, 15-11. The victory string' came to an abrupt halt when the Castellomen met their arch rival, Co- lumbia. In this meet the sabermen failed to score a single point, giving the Lions a 9-0 edge in the sabre event, and an overall 15-12 win. The New York University Fencing Team suffered their second straight setback when they lost to Navy, 15-12. These proved to be the only losses of the 1952-53 season as the New York swordsmen finished out the season by defeating Rutgers University and City College for an overall 5-2 record. 83 fy, 2 xiii W as H I N 71:13 1 fmigggif , 1 . s K! ,.,, t, M., 1' ki 'Q 53351 ,-zu 57327: ' i ig r ag ga N sgizmxpk ,-'I-If , If, QV ! . H. ,, . -fg .. .. Q. M ifgfi SSP ML, f fm 5 sl S? J .W N ,X q,,V. 5A in Af, .gm L: ' -1 -gigrwrx -L ,V 1, 95 ' f lgrrhfi' fn ' Q ' lx, it ff " fx A.: 'rf' . .Six L, '1 Q mg . -figgiv-M ,,K ' if as -1 X, iiigfgfi A - 3 - , , ,,A.. -Q . Wx,-L Q-sg. mf E 11, . ,.:x 1 W E "" ' 5 I . my wk- v- . W Ln" S ' -Q W -ml I W1 I ., W 5 F., 'V' ny K P s g ,-I. U -Q .QQ nm -'ML , 4 if .5 1 ..,,,-' ',, .+L-W, . . , ,X My Q fv E vw RK K N 3? fy A efFi'fir 4 f ., , V 2, -,1 , lv if . ,wr 5 .. - if my , V' 3 ,' 1 32, ' ' ,f WF! is W, mf - ' f .' 1 H FU L3 IX K . .X , f I is Y 142: : W "M 'J gy 5 , 2.3! - 5 4 NVINTER SPORTS Swimming. Riiie In Sal Variello's third year of coaching the NYU swim- ming team compiled nine victories and three losses. The Violet swimmers also retained their Metropolitan Collegiate Swim- ming Association title. The Variellomen gained victories over Rutgers, whom they defeated for the first time, Union College, CCNY, Man- hattan, Kings Point, Temple, Adelphi, Brooklyn College and Brooklyn Poly. Their defeats were at the hands of Syracuse, Colgate and Fordham. In the Mets, outstanding performances were turned in by Leonard Silverstein, who repeated his victory in the 200 yard breast stroke, and Dan Matejka, who won the 100 yard free style championship. Matejka and Silverstein, swimming in the 200 yard back and 200 yard breast stroke events during the regular season, were undefeated. They are both sophomores and will be cam- paigning for two more seasons. Sprinter Walt LefHer and dis- tance swimmer Bob Cromey were also instrumental in helping the Violets compile their formidable record. Other outstand- ing performances were turned in by the Hall of Famers' diver, Bob Lewis, and co-captain Bob MacLennan. Coach Variello can look forward to next year with great optimism because only two of the regulars, Cromey and Mac- Lennon, graduate this year. The Rifle Team posted a record of three wins and five losses for the 1952-53 season. The loss of three-fifths of last year's varsity was one of the chief reasons for the disappointing season. This year also saw Sergeant Arthur Weidel replace Sergeant Edward Minnick as coach late in the season. The year was not without its compensating results, as Ted Moss fired a 295 out of a possible 300 points. The team's cap- tain, Ellis Corets, who is also captain of the Air Force ROTC rifle team, succeeded in leading the team to two of its three vic- tories before the new coach took over the reins. Roger Berry, Marv Fogel, Doug Viafora, Ronnie Harm- nitz, Sam Breidner, Jerry Stern, Tony Libinoti and Verne Adler made up the rest of the nimrod varsity. 85 -4 54 Q x ...X J I B Leave heavy S'P'R'l'N'G coais upon fhe fence and run to catch the ball. Have sunlight for the printed page, to melt the snow, to scatter chills, to coax the green from hid- ing. See gentle wraiths of whispering breeze disturb the birds, whisk pastel ribbons from the hair, and steal the reader's Hrm resolve by fluttering pages of the book and scattering scents of Spring's rebirth upon attempts to concentrate. And when the yellow-green appears Spring laughs and then the spell is cast. No study is allowed, just sitting, Wishing, finding dreams in sparkling skies, and losing them 'midst Heecy clouds. Soft symphonies of Spring's pastels embrace all ears to keep them safe from Summer's bolder brilliance. J, 5 2 A nm?" FW, ,, , I in ,i',. V wg, up ii",-If ,sm , x ,mxnmx ,.l 'full - ., . , ,, A.. , Co-Edifors. John J. Deino and Malcolm B. Ochs .. W, A- 4' '1 i I " J 1-1vr11.vN BURTZ Qolfrlcrz MANAGI-IRD, xM,c:ol,x1 uczns fllll-ICIJITORD, Lum' INGUANTI QRIRSIQARCHD, LGRRH-1 rfuzns Q41-QNIOR cmss rinrronj, JOHN Dl-IFINO 11:0-rzurrokj. .X 3 -X V 1 7,4 ur, -. .,f4Z7'f, F ' NT' . , .V Ss .14 fy. + PUBLICATIONS Violef m:'r'rv IEALISH AND Aux osi-mix Quo-1-1'r1aRARY l'1lll'l'0RSj, vlvmN s1.1-ima fisusmicss MANAGIERD, zrumou Rosa Qcovv iamronj. A jig-saw puzzle never presents a complete and accurate picture unless every piece rests in its proper place. If parts are missing, gaps remain. The completion of the puzzle depends upon the interlocking parts as well as the proficiency of the assembler. Accomplishment is the ultimate goal. This is analagous to the organization of a yearbook-spe- cifically the COMMERCE VIOLET. Co-ordination of the tireless efforts of the staff members made possible the 1953 COMMERCE VIOLET. Initiating the policy, "The VIOLET Will Be Different This Year," john DeFino and Malcolm Ochs, Co-Editors-in Chief, pursued the project. "Little john," the VIOLET's glamour boy, was the guiding hand of the layout and art de- partment. When he wasn't busy tackling layout problems, he would ease the mounting tension by entertaining the staff. If the laughter weren't hearty he would complain, "You don't love me, I'm going to Kelly's." In fact, John spent more time at the printer's than he did at home. When class hours drew near he would gather his books, cast an offensive glance at his overcoat and carefully wrap a dapper red scarf around his neck. That, john believed, warded off icy blasts and made it unnecessary to Wear a coat for " just walking across the street." john's efhciency crept into every phase of work on the VIOLET. The walls of the office were papered with indeci- pherable memoranda, instructions and schedules. Every once- in-a-while john would discover the staff paid little heed to his edicts and he would post new ones. I Co-Editor-in-Chief, Mickey Ochs, or Mal, listed his major responsibilities in the order of their importance-satisfying his voracious appetite, deadlines and business. A ruthless man with the black pencil, Mickey supervised the copy that appears in this year's VIOLET. He competed with john in establishing late working hours. To spur incentive, Mickey was always the first to suggest a little nourishment. Mickey's dormant dictatorial qualities were applied to only one phase of his job. He assigned one desk for scattering pretzel salt, sandwich crumbs and coffee stains. But Mickey was the first one to ignore this unusual provision when he retreated to his office, locked the door because no one was 89 x .U Eiiiixi' ia, ,pifffiy . Q .H Q, U .ad ' Q 1 :fn 2 I 5 H N... 2 ':'.::i: l N Y ul 1 wi w w , --1 , X BV' Q w. M.: I , v9'll,Nl 'ew 'f .f2ei..i pK! L,,,.. W1 A X . f .,,MET55515:I-5555525-:.'ZTEl!Ig::gg,g.3 ,, :- w Lf ,:f., wx -. . NB 2 5 X1 - 3- - ' ' Egg A A. ,,.. 2 'sly'-'Z' 11' '1 'IH A Ui- ' ' 4 H 2 .xg f 1, Z fwfr. 63 l N L 1 X , ., mx, 'WJSW fl ml PING HSQQQIIEHEI I 1 A , I 1 , H, VI IH " 1 un- cn- , I - ?wv,, .. , -- N ,f N 4, wg ' 'hs .E .- PUBLICATIONS Violef PRO F. ARMANI! PRUSNIACK I X Il IX Xl I R, COlXIMIRiI VIO "permitted" to enter without "permission," plugged in the exhaust fan and gouged a sandwich. Business also came under Mickey's watchful eye. He could be seen poring over bank statements and petty cash reports on the fifteenth of each month. That was the time screams of anguish emanated from the inner office. As every enterprise or undertaking must have a guiding hand and supervisor, so it was with the COMMERCE VIO- LET, which was fortunate enough to have Professor Armand Prusmack as Faculty Advisor. As an alumnus of the School of Commerce and Editor-in-Chief of the l942 VIOLET, Pro- fessor Prusmack was able to help avoid pitfalls and provide necessary advice. "A. as he was affectionately called by the staff, has pro- vided valuable assistance to many Commerce yearbooks by combining his knowledge of layout and printing with his valu- able background. "We need more money. I'll send out some more bills!" was often Business Manager Vivian Slezak's conclusion after consulting the ledgers. Balancing the budget seemed a Her- culean task but Vivian always managed to collect from delin- quent debtors and keep the VIOLET in the black. The bright-eyed blonde and smiling senior class editor was Lorrie Fuchs. She was responsible for organizing, plan- ning and worrying about the senior section of the VIOLET. Lorrie did not confine her activities to one section, and she too spent many after-school hours carrying out her obligations to the VIOLET. Evelyn Burtz was a vital link in the VIOLET chain. As office manager she held the key to a vast network of typists. She also had the keys to the telephone lock, the file cabinet and the supply cabinet. Evelyn was a key segment upon which comple- tion of the picture depended. Betty Balish and Alyx Oshnik, Co-Literary Editors, were responsible for shaping all the written material in the year- book. After assembling a staff, pasting names on mail boxes and dividing drawer space, the gals were ready to work. Then Betty and Alyx distributed assignments, implored contributors to meet deadlines and submitted the articles for correction and alteration. 91 V awww rf- REE? U' 'NCQ 1 M421 'T ' 5. - Violef Managing Board 'N FIRST ROXV, LICFT T0 RIGHT: BALISH, USHNIK, INGUANTI. SECOND RCJYVC 1 I-'l'CHS, SLEZAK, DI-IFINO, OCHS, Bl'R'l'Z, SOICHI-IR. THIRD RUYVI GREEN- 'r,, , ii QE?-W" J --,,, EE --gn 1 .1 rx- ' A -4 1 A' -- 0' 5'i44 4 4 B-L15-,Rx :.1?ri5s.-,via -- ..-- 1, y 'G M4-i- -e-:gf ,. rx 59' el." :.' '- Aw 5: -H5 ,ff ,sw,,,,,-..-.- ,, 1 A -ff ..f-.1-,e.'r-'F-1+ XE. x- "f'.'i 7 . ' x va fu ,E a H ,. M4 ,Nr BERG, ROSE, GOMEL, l.ll,lliN'l'HAl., COIDENISICRG, BARNlflT'I'. h lg-. a a ' I ,mv - nf:- z V, ,, - "W39F?3 ' --if XL A R ii PUBLICATIONS 1 Violei' Nighi' Violef FIRST ROXV, LICFT TO RIGHTZ KRAUSS, RODIC. SECOND ROYVI DEISLER, STANTON fNlGI-IT EDI- TORD, ZALEXVSKI A Zeldon Rose, who answered only to "Zeke," was the copy editor. His was a tailoring function-that is he cut the copy to ht the space, made changes for euphemistic purposes and often asked the writer to provide completely new material. His som- bre countenance forewarned tearful contributors that they would receive no mercy at the hands of Zeke and his deadly black pencil. Sports Editors Irwin Barnett and Charlie Goldenberg were much sought after. They received the VIOLET's share of tickets to sporting events and the excellent sports copy turned out by them and their staff, indicates that the tickets were put to good use. It seems as though the Circulation Manager was always walking around with a pencil in one hand, pad in the other and numerical estimates rolling from his tongue. He was Normie Greenberg, whose conversations with many Com- mercites were often dissertations on the merits of the VIOLET. Pat DiNardo was the Advertising Manager of the VIO- LET. Space problems were his concern and Pat made a good many contacts which resulted in a larger advertising section in this year's VIOLET. Every time a plug could be made for the yearbook, Pub- licity Manager Artie Lilienthal's glib tongue was able to de- liver it. He was an essential component of the rapidly forming picture. I This issue's more extensive Greek representation can be credited to Murray Steinmetz, Greek Editor. He was respon- sible for the sale of space to the fraternities and sororities, and was a constant source for information upon which the Greek copy was based. It must be mentioned again that the completion of a pic- ture puzzle depends upon the many small pieces as well as the larger key parts. So it was with the VIOLET. The job of the editors assumed enormous proportions but no less important was the job performed by other staff mem- bers. Every letter that was typed, every envelope that was stuffed, every piece of copy that was submitted, helped to keep the VIOLET moving toward completion. The pieces meet with precision. No gaps remain. The picture is completed. 93 nyglw x , 7 , ,V :, Q 52 , h V Ln.-Q Q.. --, .,, -- ' 1" --'A' ' ' ' V .....-..-.. b ' :'f,'v ,.:,g.,ff9-me-5532. - :Eff ,. I C5-' 5:-.:Is71L, ' p':f5"?g-I ' -.' '. - -' f- ' .-- -cbt 4' -' " ,:,v N., . Nh.. - :f'A,. ova XJ 'V y yt an-:rim I J' .va 5 3.-R" ' pwf. 1 4- ,.- f r 'i' , if v , ,...r """"",:.-org' F -- ,.- " - J 1 13-1 -ui! Ti' - 9 lil . J rw, 1' 1 PQ!! -'84 P ,gf 3 , W W A , I A:-M lip: 'Akij' TF ' f 3 R5 ig. 1' 'V , ff f f- R R ,A 1 ., 'V 'R 1 'fa 'A,, M" Y N . Commerce Bullefin ' Fmsr Row, uzm' 'ro RIGHT! Pl-IRLMAN, GROSSMAN, vmrzx, FR1sc:m:R, onossxmm, CHERRY, SOFAER, sn1cr:L. sucumn Row: SELDIN, Nl-IWKIRK, sucumm, Fnnrzmmw, sc:HwAR'rz, SCHXVARZMAN, ENGERMAN, GRE!-IN. 'rHlRu Row: YVERNER, wmss, ROSE, lmsczm. 0-gorronj, PROF. BRENNAN QFACULTY ADVISORJ, DOR- MAN frixrzcz. rznrronj, msxnmw KMANACHNG EDITORD, FRANK, rzwsm. rm'RTH Row: 'rR,uNoR, CIIALLENCER, ROSS, s1+:lN, m:Rur:R, liARNli'I'I', c:RonNr:R, GABOR, XVILDH, ummm.. 1.As'1' Row: M'Rr:s, Ll'l'I', ROSEN- m.A'rr, G0l.Dl-ZNISERG, WI-llN'l'RAl'B, ncmowrrz, KAT2, m,wr:R, N1-1l,soN. -R 11- af' PUBLI CATIONS in '1if'43v2G4'f'?'1i 'F-fit? Bullefin -IOHN l XS! Xl , lillI'l'0R-IN-CHIFF The 1952-53 Commerce Bulletin, taking its cue from suc- cessful campaigns of the previous year against the alternation practice in student government and racial and religious infor- mation on registration forms, embarked upon campaigns to suspend Communists and fellow-travelers on the faculty, to postpone the idea of an All-Square daily, to expose the in- equities of the parking situation in the Washington Square area and to support educational television in New York City. Some of the most important copy to go into the Bulletin concerned the suspension of Washington Square College Pro- fessor, Edwin Berry Burgum, by Chancellor Henry T. Heald, because of his refusal to answer questions concerning his al- leged Communist affiliations. Though the story was ostensibly a Square item, its import transcended school boundaries. Bulle- tin's official stand supported the Chancellor's action. The practice by local businessmen of "reserving" parking space, presumably for deliveries but actually for their private cars, the "blindness" of the traffic patrolmen in issuing sum- monses to these businessmen for overtime parking, parking in restricted zones and the same police "blindness" to cars parked on the streets by garages being paid to house them, came in for public airing by the Bulletin. The expose resulted in the promise of a complete investigation of the situation by the Police Department. The proopsed All-Square Daily was thought by the Bulle- tin's managing board to be unworkable. It was felt to be me- chanically unfeasible, there would be too great an amount of extraneous news for Commerce students, and the total number of weekly pages would be decreased. Mindful of the Federal Communications Commission's time limit on definite action, the Bulletin aided in pushing NYU into the forefront in a program to establish educational television in this area. Bulletin outdid itself with a forty-page Christmas edition which received plaudits from both students and faculty. Members of the managing board included: john Pascal, Editor-in-Chief, Michael Dorman, Executive Editor, Bernard Eismann, Managing Editor, Zelden Rose, Associate Managing Editor, Bert Berger and jerry Berger, Co-Sports Editors, New- ton Frank and Herbert Weiss, Co-Business Managers. 95 J f 4, s. ,.1 5 J L A . M weamfz, M L 'jg f ,g gk, , -' ,, 2 l,iMwUw.i fir , A xi Lf SM " - wvswgi . 1 nf u ,,, f wi-sm 1 . 1 -I All , ' . -' r,m1mxgMs5,n L' l. +A.-Q. - -,if V b +0 'fr' rw, x. N, ..j.. ., , ,n- L, , . w Y' :LIL 1 ' ."W:fV1 N 'Egg t-5 , f gg-Q ff MQ P f- wi 4.3,.w 2. 'CJ' ,V N. fi, 'f .'- ' - , . 4. J ' ' 5 A Q3 54 "nl: Miwll- .wxmfiiv ' 4, si 4, .g 'l'5.,,i.j.g rf -' , , ' 'W' 1' f.: 5 "L ak '-.' 'x 'ii V, Q M- . A' :silk it A 7' .,1i' a. .I 4 w 4 E' FL -"ff 'ff ft 'W + . 585' 'iv' J' 5: "ik -:sis f -my QF X'c'4"Ei " . :'1Tf Q. , - - 1 - .: .,....... -.' , ' 5-. - . - . . -. - ,V V .V 1, 434, u H .:::- K 5izjn17 gift, Q- W 'A' 'I' ' ' :.e:s:e:5-::5:5v ' 1 5" 'N ' I4 - L " X.HgL,L4f' 'L ' 2 4 A ' 4 55 -gg yi- Y ua! vQv?y.Qf.s ' : fl-fr 'Vein' + 'M x ,Q ' Y 53' ,S 2 AA 15, 3 lg gf -, 5' 'yy H, fn- . VA' 'V ffl- -'S 1' 5 vw L' ' 'N "' R hp T, . "vp 'lg 'ff W 5 K 4 gk no N1 Q , Tl., f Q N Z . - U -1. 4 , A 3. H .V ,L -,4 fi ' f AS, if QV ' . A Q' fi H , ,-iff: ' , ' V sf , ,f iii . M M i Y Q-wwf f Y fs- X -WLM", mia . . f f 1' V - - , , eh4..p..', , ,fig -V. A ig J' p 43 M AN,-wg f -11 A 2 w 1 1 - X H +1 , ,N mit, L Fi . 2 I I ' ,Z 4 X flime, . , .. .f' T .' 1512 1 5 '1 K I ' x v W4197? 1 x I X 5 ' W J . rv" A 5 I W 4' K v ,D fp!! PUBLICATIONS 1 SCAF. Log. Accounfing Ledger PROF. A. J. Hoosr FACULTY ADVISOR, Ac:couN'1'1Nu LEDGISR Ask any freshman what his "bible" is and he is bound to respond, "The Log." All freshmen receive copies of this guide book to the School of Commerce, which contains information about the school and about New York University as a whole. Over one hundred pages contain its illustrations, cartoons and vital information. The Log covers almost every subject from sports to grades and from NYU history to team cheers. The Log is always kept up to date and each year the re- vised edition is published by the Public Relations Department of the Student Service Organization. SCAF. NYU's "Oflicial Magazine of Humor and Laughs" appears four times each year. Sponsored and published by the Student Service Organization, SCAF spotlights school activities and profiles of student and faculty leaders. Each issue of SCAF is based on a different theme. Sports, faculty, alumni and historical events serve as the focal points around which SCAF is written. Out- standing features of the magazine are its fine covers, art work and high grade of humor which have resulted in the publica- tion's quick acceptance by the students. Distributed in all the schools which make up the Washington Square division of New York University, SCAF is edited by Andre Lauffer. The Accouniing Ledger. designed to supplement classroom recitations by presenting current topics of interest in accounting, is one of the best stu- dent publications of its kind in the country. The Ledger, which is circulated semi-annually with the support of the Accounting Department, contains topics which will be of interest to all students, freshmen and seniors alike. Famous fraud cases, answers to recent CPA examinations and recent trends in accounting and taxes are featured in the Ac- counting Ledger. The Ledger's high circulation attests to the fact that it presents important information in a manner appre- ciated by its readers. Co-editors joseph Silvermintz and Ronald Meisenberg, under the guidance of Professor Allen Hoost, leadthe list of students who write all the material appearing in the pub- lication. 97 1. N, X K 4, , x w 1 is :wx , , I ,qi ,A x A fn 1 ,,,, " Q2 'isg x x 'xii ' 'uf :iw - x x fi 'grim 1 -ff. ,Aw ,.,,x , f ii: L wa., W, :M ww' 2, wwf we dwaifefsfszmg - !e,,3g,,5??Q,s X W Y, -u.,I,,,, 5 KW 111 W , A fm pail ,giigw , , A , , ,lssseggga xxxxrixx A381 ,,4z5y- are X 2 5' "Fm, 3115 QQ- 1 me Ag ,V A QW -,U :Sf E ws 9 uiizgry. gh, " ' 'Z A A +I me H? 5J'f'i?j A 3.1 " gemg-J'-'U ' wvvumu UE' 2 'H , X, X5f2,M,E,, W uv ,,, M ' ' R H", MXLZAJ M N X M ,. sux 1 1 1 w w x, ,,, .,1, ww!" a K un A . H' :di 1 .Ew- . 1, w w w w w QUEENS AND SOCIALNS 'M 'rv wi Q Mr 1 U1 'Q-:a,'l.H"fa1nrp g 'x-N, F-wwf, xl. Miss Violef of 1953 CHOOSING A QUEEN Pert, vivacious Barbara Lipson took the School of Com- merce by storm. An August, l952 transfer from Beaver Col- lege, "Barbi" quickly won recognition as Miss Violet, 1953- a title she thinks is too wonderful to be true. Barbara is five feet four inches tall and has deep hazel eyes. She proudly wears a diamond ring on her left hand. A nineteen year old junior from Brooklyn, "Barbi" is a graduate of Erasmus Hall High School. She is majoring in Re- tailing and hopes to work in the fashion apparel field upon graduation from the School of Commerce. Queen Barbara, attended by Eunice Greenblatt and Mari- lyn Krisiloff, was crowned at the Varsity Drag by Dean Waldo B. Buckham. A Year of Social Affairs unequalled in the history of the School of Commerce or New York University, began in the Fall of 1952. Almost from the start of the school year, the gay, mad whirl was under way. Commercites, eager to enjoy themselves, free of the cares of classes or world affairs, were quick to participate in every social activity. I Dances large and small were regular events. The Student Service Organization and various other organizations provided many a Friday evening's enjoyment with their successful dances. For those Commercites who wished to brush up on the fine points of the aft of social dancing, the SSO provided free dance classes. Capable, fully-licensed instructors from rec- ognized dance studios conducted the lessons given on alternate Friday afternoons. The students jumped at the chance to learn the latest dance steps and "the joint was really jumpin'." A high point in the lives of the freshmen was the End-of- Hazing dance, celebrated in both Morris and Lassman Halls. Two bands supplied live music for the capacity crowds. An inkling of the attendance for the other social affairs was pre- saged by the enthusiasm of the frosh. After the spectacular success of last year's Varsity Drag, no difficulty was anticipated in securing a "sell-out." Even the promoters of the affair, the Sophomore and junior classes, were 99 L I x I I K .12 x fixfi ff A lb - M ?xxxxxxgxxx.x'xxw 'iw -sax' x x,,..x,- ..., :-gig? x'ixx"x"?2'i -A47 x 5 wif -:xx 4 Li... K 'Ui kky' E ' l f ff'--"'-S'-Q W M, M, mix- M-xQ..1, lx .mi L 1 5 1 fl 'P s..:fD14f, .Bxw in sm - ---:: -f:- -'- xx x , ' 2 1 'xxx xggxxxx-we gx . x xqfvggx' 35' x N Qb fLW Alix xx - , R --" ,. . xx x f M sxxessxx . .. ' x- Lnfx- 5fx53'M L 5 .5 Ki.. fg , xx -iff: f"X::: "" x?5fgf'w'L .. .... I -x x: . V - .13 M xxffxzx W . . , . , . :..,.: , . zzi? .:. . x.5:1:w':2:lE'... : , fx, . .1 gs 'L 'H fri A ' ' 'S' mia 'fi xx:-:.. V. , , f :P-- x ff x 5 x Egi' 1" g.2: ,, E x. .. 5 xii W' 1' ,. W ' ' ---1 I F Ax: ,A .x ' :xxx xxx? x - si x?-1 J px 1. :'."':: . "5 Q ' , tiff: xffa .1 xl L.-L . W' 'k 32, ff? x ...... --x W x .-Ax p Qi, M? Egg A iw ' ,xgxx :-xx-'-5g.::: - 5.1 5, 3 - :::.: x -- M - .xx ' A. x a hh: X 'f:'?'-' xg QW k A f mx , . ::5::ErEF . f x 'E Q W x. 31235 X :,::,:,.,.., : -:-: JN. 5? Ywfflx ' ' A 42 " x " 5 f x , I . x WQQ A"' iii Eixxfxfx K, .,.,:::.,::' ,Q a .xx K - 3? fiijfxn Q, X x 5 Y ...I E x-x 'E xx x x W x 'izxxefzaxm kgxxxytggxx ft I vp Q fm A ' x ' 11, xxf sf S' 1 SSH .5 fx xg W" I iw! xfff 7 x hx xxsxxxx x x 5 X W xx! 4 ' 'Yx .x x .. L xxxx ,x xx 'vw f ".QfQIQ: Qs W x.. la . Y . xg, , ' wif i 'W ex- . . fF:5a 'xx W .-1 ' 1, . 'xx W Y '12 -Y xg: 'xxf .I ,. ' xxx xxxxixiiax Qax uxxig? xr! xxx Hgxxxx' ', I H. 5 g W .5 g xx? :xxxxgxx 111 xx .. x 1fffxfQx?xxx'fx-cf qaxf? xi ' 1 'fxffw 'D , ,RWM .ai-mv W 21?"'g'W? fxfilbx iii My xxxxxwxf S5 ,.,: :., ., .- xx-M-nuf.,,,i3 ,x x : H xx . .EH x x xxxx . xxx., , xx f:.mr22i4xxs.x1 ' W ' zxfxLs2xxfx.1x1x .xxx' ' f xii. ' -x x . X K 'QQ ix' x E x 9 5 ig ,J x, Qxx ,x A 4.32, 1 'Sl' '11 if Y? xx Exiixxiiflx VYZx5?xxxxExs.x F x x Nix x .xx x xx' L xx xx xx xxx xxm xx- x wg gi. We .x eg. xf x x:- Q x 'xx 1 x9 x - :Ix:5ii:g':z. . X .. ...ii db , f . . - x -' -5:5 x 7 ' . . -- xxx-Q.-f ll: ' ' x 'I .,..,. W ,L A x , .w " '- W Q xx. x .x Axe- 1 F? 'Y . X 'Vx' x ix xxx' .' v ii mb X xx: ' x:x:x:x'."---'-'- x xH . x 5.: 'V W . ffl-Q rx snug, AA ,. .-swf X fx' 'W 1142 2 J W Lv xx Nxxigf F was 511' xxxw, 'JJ ,xx .I . xxx x Q .xx . Y' x 'x ,M -xx J., W' x x !:4x,,,1fxx ' , j x f x fx F xi' L' x. Q13 X I 'sag ' Y! . if W '33 xxx "xx 1' Ax -rx ' xx - -4? . xi 'u QUEENS AND soc1ALs qWhQsff5Wr.f:- PM '5Vt,4.w.'y-' 1-its The Gay Social Whirl UNTHUSIASM UNLIBIITED astounded by the capacity crowd which packed the Grand Ball- room of the Hotel Astor. Some 1,000 couples turned out to join the festivities, all Wearing their trademarks of the Drag- straw hats, corsages and boutonnieres. The show began a little before midnight with the presen- tation and crowning of Miss Violet, Barbara Lipson. The gra- cious singing stars of "VV ish You Were Here," Patricia Marand and jack Cassidy, were on hand also. Amid cries of "Boy, what a doll!" and "Isn't he cute?", they entertained the vast throng with hit songs from their smash Broadway musical. Reluctant to see the end of the affair, the celebrants were loud in their anticipation of the next social event. The evening students joined in the social whirl, also. The Harvest Reel sponsored by the Evening Student Council and managed by social director Daniel Holland, was held in the Colonial Room of the Hotel George lvashington. The Reel and the Christmas parties of both Day and Evening Student Councils, provided another opportunity for Commercites to enjoy themselves in a year marked by bigger events at lower costs. After demonstrating their enthusiasm early in the year, the freshmen needed no urging to turn out "en masse" for their BIG event, the "Dudutantes' Ball." Headline entertain- ment in the persons of Ann Jeffreys and Bob Sterling made this prom, held in the Swank Penn Top of the Hotel Statler, an outstanding success and left the Freshman Class with three fun-packed years to look forward to. The climax of the social season Was, as every year, the Senior Prom. Attendance was no problem as the seniors, with the prospect of a prom at a lower cost than proms of recent years, turned out in force for the last big social event of their college lives. And who could blame them, for this year the Senior Prom was held at the famous and fabulous Stork Club. This was a memorable occasion they would carry with them throughout the uncertain years ahead, until they could assume their role as leaders of our nation's commerce. The graduates of 1953 will always remember the gay dances and festive affairs they shared with their friends in a year filled with fun and good fellowship. 101 J' A Y AJ 5' 4 I., n 1 'r ,- , r 1 f 1 A' 1 'L in -uq'1ln I E '1 ' 1 1 lv ' 'H D lun' Z x - .Q .Z c1.Ass or 1954 Heirs fo a Tradifion l'l"S NOT ALI. FUN In the Fall of 1952, the junior Class had begun to look forward to being seniors instead of looking back at the fresh- man year as they had done as sophomores. The Class of 1954 left its mark on the 1952-53 athletic year. They attended football and basketball games en masse, and cheered our teams until they were hoarse. The extent of junior Class activity and participation in extra-curricular activity was not limited to athletic contests, although some of our gridiron and hoop court stanclouts were juniors. The Commerce Bulletin, Violet and Student Service Crganization were thoroughly staffed by members of the Class of '54, The junior Class made the past year one of memorable social affairs. With last year's immensely successful Varsity Drag as a foundation on which to build, Larry Rappaport, jerry Lazarus and Sophomore Class President Harvey Soicher planned an even greater affair for this year. The Astor Roof could not accommodate the vast crowd anticipated, so the Grand Ballroom became the scene of the Second Varsity Drag. Sales were no problem. The favors-straw hats, perfume, cor- sages and boutonnieres-and the assurance of a good time for all, insured a large turnout for the largest and most successful dance in New York University history. juniors took an active part in acquainting incoming frosh with Commerce activities. W'ith Marsha Ralf and jerry Chap- man as directors of the Violet Owls, the juniors were given a chance to "deal out" some of the material that had been "handed" to them two years earlier. But all was not sports and socializing. The threat of being drafted threw a dark shadow over all the festivities. Although the junior Class ranks were not depleted to any great extent by the draft, the juniors looked forward to the prospect of military service after their senior year. After a summer recess, the junior Class will forget that they were the juniors. of 1953 and within a short time fall into place and feel at ease as the graduating seniors of 1954. Look- ing back at the preceding years in the School of Commerce, the time will appear to have gone all too fast. Even now, as the third year ends, the question in the mind of each junior, seems to be: Where has the time gone? 103 ffyg3"3:zf2 Q? 1, M. ,ff ,V iii. Q, H, A9 u . , . , , -r -2 gk Q , -N gy- 'a m gk f X sg 1 V . leg!! W f -1522- fx my .3 'Uf id X ,,.-.,. 2 -5 : 35 agar ' 25 Wi Y Q' 5 .A Eff sag i 1 J . I ,f 'V ,,.vL -, . -f .... v ' , it ,ig K, Y ,pw ,Q wi ,A 1- 1' .U N , i fr E? 43. 'Q' .- - Q, 1. ' k , 3 .: S-Ov K :,x.-ff 2 QM ' '41 -- f af 'N . m i f fell! .-,,LQLQglQ.QQl75"f"' " f ,fi qbAA' .Ei I '--' 1 K K .. - .......... V A L Q Q , '.- :. ,.f,. V I ,:.:?su7 'I I .f-., - f-,.5 'S . ,,:- z 'IZA . . H M ,I Q 9 1A'-' N15 1 K X, .. X, E 1 1' -F 1 r ,f -. S r Infer-Fraternity Council f M wx if? i 1 1. V.: my . 1 E 4 ag FIRST RKNV, l.l-1l"'l' T0 RIGHT1 l.lil", lIHl'.R'lOK QYIIII--I'RPNIlJl-NIQ, lll'.RKON'l'l'Z fl'RliSIDlaN'I' , RVIHN fSliCRli'l'.-KRYJ, Ll-'Vl'l'AN. Nl-'COND RHXVI UNIRUXY, IHRNISAVXI, lIUlllf,' l.Il'Nl'l'7KY, N.-XVINS, KIPNI-'S, Z.-HHN. HHRD Row! Nlll RAR, X8 I-l.l.INll, FRANK, K.-XSIAS, BFZUZI, l'l.O'I'KlY Vlolef Skull - " ' ' Nlf:X'l'l'llY, l.l'2F'l' TU KIILIITZ fQAY.'KfQll.-XX, XII Nl,-XPH,-X' I'l-.LKA flRl'ASl RIQRJ, HUHN KPRHSI- " ., ,,,, g..Z,EH: in W , IYP' TR ,xu.m,a. . nl-'x'1'j. uk. ISI-ZRLINI-.R qlf,xc:l'lfm ,un'1wR3, umvm' QYICZI'-l'Rl'NIlJl-.NIJ, l,u1f,-mm. sluxxxw- Xlllll f Q--" FRATERNITIES 5 r I' ln'l'er-Frafernify Council, Violel' Skull Brotherly cooperation and a harmonious fraternity-admin istration relationship are the chief goals for which the Inter- Fraternity Council strives. The New York University Inter-Fraternity Council is still comparatively young, having been organized at Washing- ton Square during World War II. Originally formed by mem- bers of six fraternities, the IFC today is composed of two rep- resentatives from each of the twenty member fraternities. The Council members meet regularly to formulate policy concerning pledging procedures and smokers. Through the IFC more liberal pledging methods have been initiated, in- cluding the introduction of Greek letter week to replace the destructive pre-initiation "hell week" with a more constructive program. Greek letter week acts to bring the pledgees and brothers of the IFC fraternities in closer contact with one another. The oflicers for 1952-53 were: Charles Berkowitz, President, Harvey Chertok, Vice-President, Jerry Wilkoff, Treasurer. ' Violel' Skull. NYU's Christian inter-fraternity council, was established in 1930 to encourage high scholastic attainments, foster loyalty to the university and promote inter-fraternal relations through athletic and social activities. The organizations aims are essen- tially the same today as they were twenty-two years ago. To promote scholastic achievements, Violet Skull main- tains permanent scholarships for deserving fraternity members. Funds for the scholarships are supplied by the five Skull fra- ternities, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Theta Chi, Delta Sigma Pi, and Delta Phi Epsilon. Among Skull's scheduled activities during 1953 were inter-fraternity basketball and bowling tournaments, a "High- -Iinx" party and a "Phi Phi" contest. Phi Phi is the honorary fraternity of Violet Skull. The organization plans and controls tapping and pledging for the Hve fraternities under its jurisdiction. Immediately before the initiation of pledges, Skull conducts a "Wild Cat" week. The officers for 1952-53 were: Harry Hohn, President, joseph Clowry, Vice-Presidentg Henry Pelka, Treasurer. 105 V V., 'XX -N "Vx X X at is vi lx 'f FRATERNITIES Himgvw.-. ,-1, in tim.. 'Wvfnf'f14"f: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Phi Delfa l i Hp +' f I n 5 l "To foster and promote brotherly loveg to inaugurate a spirit of cooperation and helpfulness g to create a better under- standing among the brothers: to encourage vigorous partici- pation in university, college and general activities in our com- munity, to the mutual advantage of all concerned, the Alpha Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity is dedicated." AEPi has been well represented in competitive athletic events, winning the IFC football and bowling championships during the past year. The big social event of the year was the Alpha Barn Dance. The house was decorated with wagon wheels and other rustic paraphernaliag a caller and western music provided square dancingg and the dungaree-clad group really "roughed itl' when chow time rolled around. A Halloween dance and the Winter' Formal rounded out the social program for the year. The officers for the 1952-53 year were as follows: Monroe Meyerson, Masterg S. Saposnek, Lieutenant-Masterg and Wil- liam Prevor, Chancellor of the Exchequer. U I 'Alpha Phi Qelia fraternity was founded at Syracuse University in l9l4. Since then thirty-seven chapters have been established in colleges and universities throughout the country. Alpha Phi Delta is a charter member of the National Inter-Fraternity Council. The chapter's social calendar included a Christmas Ball and Spring formal, Green Room dances and socials at its recently remodeled fraternity house. During the summer, the Alpha Phi Delta Resort Asso- ciation, Inc., operates a camp for brothers and guests near Point Lookout in the Catskill Mountains. Facilities are free to all brothers. The fraternity prints its own monthly newspaper, the M etrovox, and publishes a bi-annual magazine called the Kleos. The downtown NYU chapter is a charter member of the IFC and supports various school activities in addition to spon- soring, during the school year, talks and lectures by prominent speakers. The officers for the past year were: joseph Gerardi, Presidentg Anthony Nista, Vice-Presidentg Vincent Fazio, Treasurerg Jack De Santis, Secretaryg and Vincent Anastasi, Historian. 107 :zz W -.Nu v -11 'E' .W ' 'Q-W x W, A w 4-'x riffs' 'W w A,- ill! 'lp W. Q-- vu. 'jf i. I Y w , 1 xwxwww w , S HW "ww wx w L ww ww, 'w 1 Mill.. w ww w mi'Qw4N:u.QLaQ3Qwf1 H Q w 'www " V3 FRATERNITI1-:S Alpha Kappa Psi t. i! ' ta aw PROF. F. A. DE PHILLIPS FAIZlll.'l'Y ADVISOR, ALPHA KAPPA PSI 1 , . . tb, 'iwf gltfffjgifftc vw -.Ii in ... The first professional business fraternity in the world was founded at the School of Commerce of New York University. Alpha chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi celebrates its golden anni- versary this year. Chapter delegates from the whole country will assemble at Alpha Kappa Psi's l953 convention in the Hotel Commodore. The topics discussed at the fraternity's regular profes- sional seminars have varied from wholesale and retail functions to the conditions of Philippine industries. These seminars are designed to supplement the technical class knowledge with practical usage. During the past year, the brothers conducted two research projects. The first project concerned the various methods which New York University students employ in obtaining jobs. The second project was a comparison of management courses given in the different schools of commerce in the northeast area. The results of the latter survey show that New York University's School of Commerce conducts a more intensive study of the field of management than other colleges. A drive was made to collect books for distribution to the various veterans' hospitals in the metropolitan area. The col- lections were made by door to door appeals and receptacles were placed in the school. Alpha Kappa Psi celebrated its annual Founders Day at a banquet November 19 at the Hotel New Yorkers. Guest of honor for the evening was newly elected Northeast District Councillor, Morley Townsend. The evening was climaxed when the New York University chapter was presented with a new Alpha Kappa Psi banner by the brothers of the june, 1953 graduating class. A gala Bermuda Party rounded out AKPsi's social calen- dar. The party was complete with island panoramas and native atmosphere as the participants dressed in native costumes. Ath- letically, Alpha chapter won the Violet Skull Bowling Cham- pionship. The fraternity's publication, the Alpha-Alpha, is dis- tributed every semester to faculty members as well as brothers. The magazine contains news of current activities in the chapter. The members of the Executive Committee for the 1952- 1953 year were the following: Burt Sempier, Presidentg james Coughlin, Vice-Presidentg Edward Zalewski, Secretaryg and Robin Black, Treasurer. I 109 ...'- ' HEMI' ' -RP' " W 'Q S4 7 Q .- YM L Q' ix .z.x5f:':'4 "If f' 1 ,I .ff -- MTM-M ,rn I,. 'fix V xl' af fr I5 WW HW "p+,v was '1 np- .49 E ' in mums f-, -- '-. .1 04 'L . . 0 - H4 RR Alpha Sigma Chi FIRST Row, 1,.r:F'1' TO RIGHT: HUBSCHI-IR, PLOTKIN, MAHLI-QR QTREAS- l'Rl11Rj, c:m1R'roR fc:uANc:r:L1.oRj, Slllll-LNKICR fvuzl-L-c:HANc:H1.1.0Rj, DUBROXVSI-LY, s11,1.lNu. ss-Qczcmn Row: Gl.ASSl'lR, smnr, MARSHALI., e FRUc:H'1'r:R, wi-:R'l'1-11-im, HANmvr:Rc:r:R, 1sl,x1.1R, on1.1eR, BRAND, Rosa, l-IUIBSCHER. 'mmm Row: cm-n:N, sl-:Rlsmg mzwrwrz, czoolxxmx, HARRIS, R051-1, SCZHICRIQR, 1-l1Rsc:H. X Kappa Nu x FIRST ROXV, Llil-"I' T0 RIGHT! Rl7ISl'lN5'l'li!N f'l'RliASURl'2RJ, FRIEULANDERL V ,Y sriczoxn ROXVZ MOSKONVl'l'Z, RIFKIN, wluzrmrn' Qc:HANc:1iLLoRj, DAVIS. ' r:oo1wrRlr:Nn, HoRNR1a1c:H. ,QE if FRATERNITIES Alpha Sigma Chi, Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi was founded twenty years ago to foster the idea of brotherhood among all students. The "nine old men," as the founders are called, conceived the idea for the fraternity to perpetuate their own friendship and to develop a society embodying their ideals. 1953 was marked by the revi- talization and reorganization of a strong alumni chapter. The A'Moonshiners' Ball" saw the ASC house inhabited by brothers and their guests dressed as though they came straight from the hills of northern Tennessee. The hay fever sufferers had a tough time waltzing through the hay strewn on the floor of the house. In addition to an evening of hillbilly doings, Alpha Sigma Chi held their regular Halloween, Thanksgiving, New Year and Christmas parties. The highlight of this anni- versary year was the Spring Formal at the Hotel St. Moritz. The officers were: Harvey Chertok, Chancellor, Lew Schenker, Vice-Chancellor, Steve Mahler, Treasurerg Danny Regan, Recording Scribe, and Matt Plotkin, Corresponding Scribe. A Kappa Nu. since its inception just two years ago, has developed into one of the better known fraternities on campus. Founded upon al- truistic ideals, it now has a long line of achievements behind it. Hell Week was changed to Help Week with charitable work mainly in behalf of muscular distrophy. During the past year, Kappa Nu distributed cannisters for the fund and raised considerable sums of money. For the excellent results they pro- duced, the brothers were rewarded with an appearance on the Martin and Lewis telethon last March, where they all helped to total the contributions pledged by telephone. At NYU the main objective of the brotherhood was to obtain modern quarters for a house. Late in December, this dream was realized and helped to pave the way for a successful social program paced by such events as the "Gay Nineties Revue," "Club Kappa Nu" and "Hawaiian Nite." The officers for the 1952-53 year were: jerry Wilkoif, President, Monroe Bezozi, Vice-President, jerry F riedland, Recording Secretary, jerry Moskowitz, Corresponding Secre- tary, and Benjamin Rubenstein, Treasurer. 'l'I1 192 as x - :Q ,, 'Q I ,x 53 4 4 !' V 'I V ' ' I ' f PI' A' ' F fi' 60 xc i v " s. ive 1 A K 1 J Y W if S f' k , 1 ' ' ,N r 4 ff '53 -Tj' 'Ziff I gfw' -wma' ' X ' 5 ' lit. , 31.21 ' - eg, 1 4' R fl., 5 -:9.,,iA ' Xt , i Ly fx 1 5 f""1' ,K w., - fs. 1 A -f : 3- ,L 2-2. 1 , 'flg 4? "fi: 4 1 ws, V. ., - ,g f . - . M ' 4 sf Q - , I 'Fixx M 13 9, R - xl! L5-,?gAw,.3 .JI + YV, ,V 9 W Any -" ii ' Q, , X... , , . - Dx iz ,Q lg , ' V , If X 4' 4 I QL .Q IA? V ,, f 1 m A Q ",-9 I x fi 4 I 5 ' t ' ff 470 4 fx ff! , Q P 'Q n it X A hh A My 'ax X' v. 1' ' P4 an J ,., rf 5 1 . Nm 6 'N V -.',- .r , 2.111 -'I :'1, Q f 115 N A QKYKE? 9. t 1 an : - My I X Y 5 . I -1 A? fp- H ,T +:., ' ,ef Q "EQ ' gig 1 I. ' Q- ' f Ugg. , ' vi? L N! ' U .2X ww . Fx 1 - V ' '4 L .X lu. W! f LW-- ' QH'1w jff'fwEYA J ri... A1 I I uk X ki, ,Q A I .,.' wg A 1 W., N I ' 1 ' v E l--ij I :L -W FRATERNITIES H -L Delfa Sigma Pi I-of 'U' si- c- J' :- " ' 'fd .- . -.Cf .N.,.,,.f,,, -v:'k"! 'fri I--ffjl 'iff' V ,,. 2594- fxgsgi--,,, Rl It is hard to believe that even the fondest dreams and hopes of the four founders of Delta Sigma Pi visualized the fraternity as it is today, when they organized Alpha Chapter at the School of Commerce, November 7, 1907. Delta Sigma Pi now leads the held of professional fraternities with over 29,000 members in its chapters throughout the United States and Canada. Of 100 fraternities, both social and professional, it now ranks fourteenth in size. The salient purpose of Delta Sigma Pi as embodied in its constitution is "to foster the study of business in universitiesg to encourage scholarship, social activity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and prac- tice, to promote closer afliliation between the commercial world and students of commerce and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community." The establishment of the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key Award in 1912 fulfilled the purposes and aims of the frater- nity. This award plus the eHorts of the undergraduate chapters to maintain high scholarship among their own members has given Delta Sigma Pi wide recognition as an organization inter- ested in promoting scholarship. One of the fraternity's most distinguished brothers is Milton S. Eisenhower, President of Pennsylvania State College. Numbered among its members are deans of almost forty schools of commerce and business administration, business managers of universities and administrative officers in other academic capacities. The rapid growth of Delta Sigma Pi was exemplified by Alpha Chapter this year when the membership of active brothers was trebled. Highlighting the year's professional activities was an ex- tensive tour of the Edison Battery Corporation in New jersey. Headlining Delta Sigma Pi's social schedule was the annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. The officers for the 1952-53 year were: Francis A. Mus- tapha, President, William C. Butler, Senior Vice-Presidentg Caesar deLancellotti, Vice-President, Raymond Navis, Treas- urerg and Douglas Burrell, Secretary. 113 1 f ' I . 'K ff 1 M X 'ff Q 1 is w w, 'F: ' 2. , A J M Q X x, 4 X 35 w up i' Q f L fs? 1 ui 'W J it ' ff' 1' Q, L' - ' x f W an Q "QV .R 'H I. 1' '- 1 is ..- .. H'-L-14 ' fi?- aik -162' . Q - F X 1. FRATERNITIES 'fun--If-, 'i I Phi Lambda DeH'a -Ma 71- ff' ,v qu.: V. Q . l.i1i!.ll-ll' f- fl L The brothers of Phi Lambda Delta and their fellow stu- dents at New York University will long remember "The C. Story." In the fall semester of l952-53, Phi Lamb conducted a university-wide beauty contest and dance which collected 35384, the largest amount for a charity in the history of our school. The C. Story is exciting from its inception. The teaser campaign which was run throughout the school, on the black- boards and in the newspapers, had the students guessing "What's C. It continued on with the "milk bottle" stand in the Commerce lobby, where for a dime they could vote for their favorite of the forty girls vieing for the title of "Campus Queen." The ten girls with the most money to their names were chosen for the semi-finals held January 9, 1953, when the Green Room of the East Building became the scene of the first annual "C. Q." dance and beauty contest. A sellout crowd danced to the music of the AFROTC band and enjoyed five sparkling acts of entertainment. judges Walter Thornton, Commerce's Dean Robert B. jenkins and Miss Ruth Ellis of the March of Dimes had a difficult time choosing the winner from among the top seven finalists. The title was awarded to Miss Emily Mandelbaum, a School of Education freshman who was also presented with a Thornton trophy and a gift certificate. Kappa Chapter had another year packed full of activity. Gay socials with local sororities and house plan groups were held weekly at the redecorated house. Their annual Mother and Son Luncheon and Father and Son Dinner and the riotous Sadie Hawkins Day Party for which everyone dressed as a Li'l Abner character, highlighted the festivities. The final social event was the fraternity formal at the St. Moritz Hotel. The Phi Lambda Delta Service Cup was awarded this year to Lenny Lewis and the Phi Lambda Delta Character Award went to Max Cohen. The fraternity regularly publishes its newspaper, the Kappa Quill. Max Cohen as Chancellor and joel Weiss as Vice-Chancellor will guide Phi Lamb's activities for 1953-54. The officers for the 1952-53 year were: Jerry Cohen, Chan- cellorg Newton B. Alterman, Vice-Chancellor, Stuart Eckert, Treasurerg and Gil Isaac, Recording Secretary. 'I'I5 N,-. pe ,r - 1' 1 w . , . -X Ta- 'xA As, t . Nav 'n V 0 ,- .:1 if , -.J gffw ' O W Q f W y ,. J K.: N. .' ,.v Q . ,, Y qi A QVYA if ., M J I Al Y I r iz I 2 - V f FAQ" Q - Ez .,. ., . 3.34 . 4 . '75 s f E Q 5 Q, 1 n ,, P -. '.f 'ig-5 X Dk- ..- ' ' . ' ' .ffQ.5:5, 'Q ' ' f Q X f 1, X 11 O 4. H4 , '-'r- . yt.. , . - .ni 'EQ gf' . W. 'V' 'E 'ffl Q FRATERNITIES Phi Sigma Delfa. Pi Lambda Phi l A 4: 'G ,i . 1 it Q: lg 160000 im 1 rbi 1 GSS .ff " . 0 Qifgwq f '4. i 'E J T I i,..,, L -1 Less than two years ago, seven Commerce students sat at a table in Lassman Hall and decided to form a fraternity to pro- vide them with a more balanced education while attending NYU. Since then Phi Sigma Delta has rapidly expanded into one of the largest, best known fraternities on campus. Near the end of last year a house was acquired. Phi Sigma Delta was recognized by the Inter-Fraternity Council and ofhcially ac- cepted as a chapter of the national organization. The social schedule for the past year was extremely suc- cessful. Highlights were the Halloween, Thanksgiving and New Year's Eve parties. Athletically, Phi Sigma Delta has com- peted in all of the IFC tournaments and has compiled a good record. The policy of "Help VVeek,' as a part of the pledge pro- gram has been of great aid in establishing participation in community affairs. A parents' day is also held every year and has been very successful to date. The officers were: jerry Wexler, President, Burt Lavine, Vice-President, and Michael Karp, Treasurer. U Pi Lambda Phi, Omega Mu chapter, was founded three years ago at New York University. In the following three years, difhculties and hard- ships gave way to stabilization and growth. Today the outlook is bright-the chapter has its own apartment, its finances are sound, its brotherhood large and united. Scholarship is held in high esteem by Pi Lambda Phi. The over-all fraternity average is the second highest on campus. Pi Lambs have concentrated on making their fraternity bigger and better. They took an active part in the Student Union Carnival and the Christmas party for the underprivi- leged children of the Madison Settlement House. Socially, Pi Lambda Phi held gala Halloween, Thanksgiving and New Year's Eve parties and other small affairs. The boys have been busy this past year-fraternity-wise and school-wise. Pi Lamb feels that this is just the beginning. The officers for 1952-53 were: Seymour Lang, Rexg Charles Berkowitz, Archon g Sid Perloe, Scribe, Sam Damasek, Keeper of the Exchequer, and Morton Fink, Marshal. 117 4. ik ' - ss . Wg! 15:91 5- .Mg - 15 H4 I , .., . E 3135, Y ixwrfpgslwxmlzj if X 35.251, - , . 5 as-gig ,XQ'7sfw'?Jm if X s ' Y 2T5l5Efg5:Qm"L'. .:.: H I 1 LM 1 5 , L " wt' . Q ' T ' A . L, , A "h' ' "ik: gigs 'a P . "fl Wi .v L r 1 Y , x 332' I 1 ,, X , f F . , 5 m W amz aww N ww .N Q L , if x , 5 Y ff Nw iq, 4? AF QQ-ggfff' We. J iw ,W N .F Y' xi" ,aTf'!' r 5 - 55 V ,QA .J K hw' ,X . yr :- 'irfff . f ' 1 'Q L V ' ' J " .-lf' ,N V fa Q12 I ' V 54,15 N 'iiffi' ' ..,, 1954 1-A ,V ff A my le. I 3. I 5... 4 as - + f if-Eif' Mr- 1 Y -, " J. -5-:L V ie . ' , X ' T- 52 5 as 1, l D 'Wi 5 'lf 5 -Q--5, ' , f + L -aw - A , A ' 9 5'-1? ' I V A rw J ag W ' I . 1 'V QIZ. .ff fi .,2ff.f. W 'le 'V' A VW - if 'f" 'L ' M n.,'wA-Eli , Y V. , A M .1 f ' ik 5 I I W 5 V,,.. wg .-, FRATERNITIES Sigma Alpha Mu, Tau Alpha Omega It was but four years ago that fifteen men decided there should exist between them a common bond of friendship. This mutual desire set the mold from which Sigma Alpha Mu arose, based on the idea to inspire equitable social and fraternal relationships. The 1952-1953 Fraternity social program included date dances, a picnic, and the highlight of the year-a spring formal in April. Sigma Alpha Mu also participated in the activities of the Inter-Fraternity Council of which it is a member. The fraternity annually awards the National Inter-Fra ternity Council Scholastic Award. Another activity is the pub- lication of an Alumni Bulletin, which keeps the unflergraduate brothers posted on the "doings" of the alumni. The strong bond of brotherhood has fostered among the members a spirit of unity. lt is with this intangible tie that the brothers aim to uphold the ideals of the school and the frater- nity so that they may look back with pride on their college careers. Oflicers for the 1952-53 year were: Alan Simon, President, Alan Hornstein, Recorderg Charles Fine, Treasurer. Tau Alpha Omega was established in 1920 and its ideals from that day until this have been founded upon friendship and a united effort toward a strong and closely-knit organization. ' Since 1924 the Delta chapter of Tau Alpha Omega has been an active fraternity at NYU. The house publication, "TAO News Letter," enables the undergraduate members to keep in close contact with the alumni. The social calendar was highlighted by the annual spring semi-formal dance. Another feature is the annual "Flapper F rolics" party where bonnets and derbys are given as favors to add to the gay '90 atmosphere. This year the Delta chapter was host to the National Convention. Participation in the basket- ball, football and bowling programs of the IFC was also one of their activities. The Delta chapter is in charge of the elaborate and ambi- tious expansion program of the national chapter of TAO. The officers for the past year were: Albert Ellentuch, Chancellorg Melvin Stein, Vice-Chancellor, Ronald Leif, Treasurerg and Teddy Schofield, Scribe. 'I19 X, s My ' x ia? as W ml wp mg: Q"-E454 ' mf x" H HH: LA, XXL A J. zi sl!! 5 :il 3, 'Q' N mf W A 'QEIQ AA,, I 5' . '- fi? .:. I ..., , I .f,i. 'Exam :-- 2:2 A : --1-1 .'l-- if -- io A ' ffm 5 2 b sl l A -f ll 3 'W ' , i ..,.b V A 1 Q. U' lu':2f,g, Q , A A gf ' - V, . "5 1 "'i' ' 9 u l' ' . , A 0 I i V ' is Lg Z':2' ' l . .. 'vo Q , , W Q .. A i "1 -J L' ' wi ,A J ' l a -'M, '-f 'F " H' ' i.:'::: 'lf 'Q -- -- 'wil ' 1 J , 1 , V IQ VI V MMS JJ -A-,. -1 'X ref X ' If -- 5 , , Y . 5 . ws. Sigma Phi Epsilon Formal May 1952 if 1 Q I iz' ' we Sigma Phi Epsilon Sl'IA'I'l-ill, l.l-IFT TO RIGHTZ HOHN QVICI-I-PRESIDENTB, ARCURI fI'RlfISlDliN'1'D, HAMILL, IGNACCOLO f'l'REASURl:lRD. STANDINGI TOMASELLI, Bl'1I.L, 'l'RANlON'l'ANO, Ml7I.LlCAN, TRAUGUT, CANAVAN, MONTALBANO, 1.lVO'l'l. L-.-v ' K , .... -. , A -V ' s 1, imswgm 'iw FRATERNITIES Tau Epsilon Phi. Thefa Chi .lil BX 0 ifviii 93 -r' 'E' 'K "Ill -1 t""I ul -E573 Friendship, chivalry and service are the guiding ideals of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. TEP brothers believe that a thor- ough understanding of the various fields of study rather than just a smattering of knowledge is the main reason for attending college. In recognizing this fact, Tau Epsilon Phi has set high scholastic achievement as its ultimate goal and obtains it through study halls in the chapter houses, assistance by upper classmen in troublesome subjects and awards for. high achievement. Companionship and understanding help the brothers face personal problems and job placements after graduation high- light the alumni program. TEP has opened many doors to success through contacts, friendships and social experiences made during the individual's college career. Tau Epsilon Phi is proud of its men, who true to the creed of the fraternity, have devoted themeslves unselfishly to it not only during their four years of college but also as loyal alumni. The officers for the 1952-53 year were: Howard Silverman, Chancelorg Alan Goldstein, Vice-Chancellor, Joseph Wiener, Bursar. l Thefi Chi. Upsilon chapter, was born at NYU on March 23, 1917. The national group was founded sixty-one years before in 1856 by Frederick Norton Freeman and Arthur Chase at Norwich Uni- versity in Vermont. Today, Theta Chi members at NYU point with pride to their fraternity's 93 member chapters in colleges and universities throughout the United States. Fraters stress "the ideals of honor, charity, and true patri- otism, never forgetting that Theta Chi was established for the mutual benefit and assistance of its members, not only for themselves, but for their university." The fraternity house is the congenial setting for planning and carrying out a busy round of social activities over the school year, including frequent formal affairs, parties and ath- letic events. Theta Chi held a Christmas Orphan Party and a Spring formal this past year and participated in their Regional Convention and Founders Day observances as well. Oflicers for the past year were: Hugh Hopkins, Presi- dent, Eugene Mazza, Vice-President, and Wallace Kenyon, Treasurer. 123 ,-,-1 ......., xg PIR f .ls MCT? 'N if s.. 'Dx f ff 'fern 1' :'3"F nd Y, X 2 I t I v 'Q ,f is 1 1,. 'N Q ? EQ? - M- - KN - w f Sf? Qs.: .Su SORORITIES Alpha Omicron Pi, Delia Zefa X in af In JD' Nu Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi, the first sorority on the university campus, was founded December 26, 1900, when women were not yet admitted to the undergraduate schools of the University. A founder of AOPi, Helen St. Clair Mullan, came to NYU from the sorority's mother chapter at Barnard College and impressed a group of graduate women with AOPi's high standards. This group of women formed Nu Chapter of the young sorority. For the past fifty-three years the chapter has carried on with pride its inheritance from great women. Among its mem- bers AOPi is fortunate to include judge Margaret Burnet, the late Jessie Ashley, renowned humanitarian sister of Professor Clarence Ashley, Dean of the NYU Law School, and judge Dorothy Kenyon, U. S. delegate to the UN. Today's sorors are busily engaged in sorority philanthropy in various parts of the nation, giving a Christmas party for a settlement house and maintaining high scholastic averages. The oflicers for 1952-53 were: Edith Vondrak, President, Pat Bartenstein, Vice-Presidentg and Marie Mains, Treasurer. Delia Zefa, Beta Omega chapter, was formed at NYU in 1941. Today, as in the past, the sorority sponsors a standard program for cul- tural development and personal achievement. , The "All-DZ Formal" and a gala open house Christmas Party highlighted the annual social calendar. In keeping with the charitable ideals 0 Delta Zeta national which sponsors a hearing-aid project for handicapped' children, Beta Omega chapter has been supporting a war orphan in Germany. The purpose of the sorority is exemplified by its creed: "To the world, I promise temperance and insight and courage 5 to crusade for justiceg to seek the truth and defend it always, to those whom my life may touch in slight measure, may I give graciously of what is mineg to my friends, understanding and appreciationg to those closer ones, love that is ever steadfast, to my mind, growth, to myself, faith that I may walk truly in the light of the Flame." The officers were: Pat Coleman, President: Georgia Klett and Betty Balish, Vice-Presidents, and Elsie Cshnik, Secretary. 125 Pi Phi Alp FIRST Row, CPRESIDENTQ, h SECOND ROYVZ 1.1zF'1' TO RIGHT: cAss1TTo QTREASURI-1R,, vARR1cc1-no cARUso fsEc:RETARx'j, DE MARTINO KVICE-PRESIDENTD. COLELLA, CANTORE, LA BIANCA, cmmnno. SORORITIES Pi rm Alpha + Dx 1,51 . .F . vu' 'Y is . ' ifffff tr-A ' .LL -1- 4-1 - -U-tw .. 1, 1 ,si 1. g f- fi 4 .. , , Ten aspiring students desiring to cement the knot of friendship with a bond of sisterhood and to foster a better understanding and tolerance of all people reactivated the Epsilon chapter of Pi Phi Alpha Sorority at NYU in October, 1950. Pi Phi Alpha,s social activities include monthly dances with various fraternities. What makes these affairs more de- lightful and popular are the early morning meals which follow. It has become traditional for the Pi Phi's to climax the evening with food-anything from ham and eggs to goat's cheese and anchovies, or a delicious array of Chinese food. Every few weeks the sisters get together for a sojourn alone to attend a play, opera or simply to visit the home of one of the girls, where the conversation is easy, spontaneous and typically feminine. The big event of the year is a winter formal at which sorors from distant places meet and develop new friendships. The officers for 1952-53 were: Connie Varricchio, Presi- dentg Phyllis Cosentino, Vice-Presidentg and Grace Cassitto, Treasurer. The Spirif of Fraiernalism is more than merely a casual and drawn-out friendship. Fra- ternalism means brotherhood, and this feeling also applies to sororities. Both the fraternities and sororities at New York University enjoy a feeling of camraderie. Public opinion tends to throw both fraternities and soro- rities into a bad light as a result of several unfortunate instances which occurred many years ago. The taste has not left the public mouth and it seems to be a question of having always to be right to cover up one wrong. Perhaps in a few parts of the country some malicious practices are still being carried on. But this is definitely not the case at NYU. The very organiza- tional arrangements of the fraternities and sororities have eliminated the breeding grounds for these malpractices. Through the Inter-Fraternity Council and the Violet Skull, which represent the fraternities, and the Pan Hellenic Congress and the Delian League, which represent the sororities, great strides have been taken to unite all groups to aim for a common goal . . . to foster and develop a spirit of brotherhood among themselves and all others. 127 .-x.-- ,A x . ..,. 1 1, i N NEN YNRN UNIVERSITY n D -ggi. I H! vi in his l VGLQTILD Hlru xXx! f X QU K 2 xl ,,-, TQ if Cid 'Il -4 I N, ww, .A V xxx-K 1, .. 1, 1- HNNXE PLAN ASSOEIATNIN h 4 fs 5 Fl ' , 1-Q .-.N ,I n v'- g N 1 I s I , , I 9 I 1 K1 nl' - 1 5' - J N .',--l 'Q--I" , A I f 7 ,' J- L -. I I I I x 1, ' 5 q x , ' - ' ' 1 - ' I - 1 ' 1 I ,rAA.x"-w' l.1 N ' O I . A - I I-louse Plan Assocnahon JXQ -.L I - ,U--'J X' 'N FNIRST now, l.r:F1'N'ro Rmwr: xosmvsuv, ruuzmmx, 'rr:l.l.n-1R, mm: 1-', "fx - . x -5 . fx' sN'mN, Fix, mzczlu-zk. sriczown Row: nm-zlsrzk, msn, luxznr, musxu, . . . ,ff I A N ' ,Exf f . X ,. 'INRA-UB, .1ANm-'v, srmczx, Mrtvrzkm X H 5 li' 'f Hx , ff, , I . Q :.l'.l4i' '--',x1 'K --gh" 1. 1' " N - X 1 u ' J, . -l f 4 1 1 4 N --. -4.1 Z-' I N N: 5 , X ' I I suse Plan Associaficn-Oilicers , I ' . uzl-"1' 'ro RIGHT! mx fvnzrz-vnrzslmzwrj, mmzmmx Ql'l:lll.Il2l'I'Y nnuzcz- L ' ' ' Nonj, G0l.DS'I'IQlN QvRr:s1m:N1'j, xosmvsm' QSOCIAI. DIR!-ICTORJ, mzczxm f'l'Rl'IAS,UR.I-IRD, 'rr:l.1.r:R fsr1c:kr:'l'ARvj. ,J , , - f ' fx 'QQ X Y 5- 1 .vff7F3?ff" 4 1 fsw ' ' v . V " ' 514' IIOUSEPLAN ASSOCIATION ..T........ Fl..,.g-,, V , V . Y , f. , N A Clearing House for Friendships From its founding 15 years ago, to the attainment of its present social status, the House Plan Association has been primarily interested in giving its members the opportunity to achieve a full college life. VV ith this end in mind, the asso- ciation is devoted to the iivefold purpose of stimulating extra- curricular activities by engaging in social and cultural develop- ment, providing a better medium by which students in the university may meet new friends and strengthen old friend- ships, promoting the spirit of the school by participating in university approved activities, engaging in social welfare and charitable work, and creating an atmosphere in which racial and religious discrimination could be combatted. House Plan Association was conceived in the minds of a small group of girls. Through the years the idea has mush- roomed and membership now exceeds 500 men and women. Washington Square College, Education and Commerce are all represented in HPA. Some of the activities in which House Plan members participate are: dances, socials, theatre parties, picnics and bowling parties. Highlights of this past year's social calendar were several House Plan Parties held in the Green Room. In the midst of a furious national election campaign, HPA ran a "Campaign Party" in Lassman Hall. Another aspect of House Plan's social role are "Party Bids." These bids, which are nothing more than formal requests for parties outside of school, are exchanged at the weekly meetings of the House Plan Council. The council meetings are attended by the ofhcers of the Association and two elected representatives of each house plan. Future plans and new policy are discussed at these meet- ings. House Plan also boasts of a fine newspaper. Stuart Fried- man, its editor, is the person most responsible for the publica- tion's success. Each new house plan receives, from the association, a violet banner inscribed with its own name and each individual member receives a personal membership card. HPA now has over thirty-five member house plans. Many of these houses are formed by people who met in school. HPA's officers for 1952-53 were: Mark Goldstein, Presi- dent, Nina Fix, Vice-President, Claudia Teller, Secretary, Les Becker, Treasurer, and Sonny Kosowsky, Social Director. 'I29 ,, 1 1. .U Y 'r Xian! lxhfas - 'Xi Baseball Team R FIRST ROXV, mam T0 R1cH'r: RUHARHTZ, c,xRR11.Lo, DI ANGELIS, TOTARO, BROYVN, RMU, 1'Av1zRx,n, Mmfmczo, DE LUCA, XVILSON, M1zv1aRs, L1-zvv fMANAGERD. sncomn Row: LUPICA, Dr:s1m:R1o, BI'I'I'LINGNIAlliR, os1'1cR, BROMBERG, TUCKNER, Lmmo, EISNER, IRADE QCAPTAIND, RnN'rsoN, LANZANQ, RICHARDSON. For the second year in a row, the New York University baseball team failed to cop the Metropolitan Collegiate Base- ball Conference title, which they had captured for seven suc- cessive campaigns preceding 1951. 'Winding up the 1952 season with an overall record of 10-6-l, and a conference mark of 6-6, the Violets finished third behind St. john's and Manhattan College. ' The season got under way in fine style, with Coach Wil- liam McCarthy's charges scoring triumphs over Upsala, 4-3, Princeton, 4-2, Columbia, 6-1, and battling to a hectic 3-3 tie with their traditional foes, the Cadets of West Point. A 14-4 drubbing of City College was the largest score run up by the Palisaders during the season. The home stretch proved a bit too rugged for the McCarthymen, who dropped three out of their final four decisions. Highlights of Coach McCarthy's thirty-first season at NYU were the naming of Tom DeLuca and Mike DiAngelis to the MCBC All Star Team, johnny Kuharetz's unblemished 5-0 hurling record, and Bill Oster's three hitter against Hofstra in the waning days of the schedule. It was in 1928, a quarter of a century ago, the era of flag- pole sitting, gold fish swallowing, and raccoon coats, that the Violet diamond dandies ran up an eleven game winning streak, until they finally lost to Lafayette. This team, with the same Bill McCarthy at the helm, played in major league fashion. The boys hit in the clutch, ran bases brilliantly, and played a sparkling defensive game behind the airtight pitching of George Manfredi Qwho won seven in the eleven game winning streakj, Fred Gallagher, Beryl Follet and William Clyde. Some pretty fair country hitters were on this squad which concluded the year's activities with a 15-5 record. Among them were Ken Strong and Archie Roberts of gridiron fame, and diamond captain, Clayton Madison. NYU's Tennis Team, usually the local powerhouse, slipped a bit last year, but still had enough to cop seven of ten matches. Any dreams of another mythical city championship were rudely shattered when the powerful Columbia University team overcame the Palisaders in the opener. 131 -W -Mui I T L 1, SPRING SPORTS lnframurals. Co-Ed Sporfs Varsiiy Baskefball vmsr Row, 1,1-um' 'ro iucirr: 1-IHRMAN, KAN- 'ruos QCAPTAIND, WALLACI-1, SCHULNIAN. slac- oun Row: s'mNc:1aR, sm-1vAK, 11. rorrv QCOACIID, wmw, 1-uausek. The Violets quickly recovered from the initial loss and rang up five consecutive wins before being toppled by West Point. Two lopsided 9-0 shutouts of Temple and City College, and victories over St. john's, Rutgers and Seton Hall, high- lighted the streak. Ed Sayette, Ricky Hume, Carl Bruns and Marty Green- stein, took care of the singles in excellent fashion. Greenstein and Captain Jonas Gold teamed with Sayette and Bruns in the doubles. Irv Kosoff, a starter in '51, was sidelined this campaign because of a knee injury. After being beaten by Army, the Violets ran afoul of the Fordham Ram and they lost their second match to a local squad. But NYU's netmen bounced back and closed out the season with decisive triumphs over VVagner and Brooklyn College. lniramural Afhlefics, under the direction of Assistant Professor Angelo Zuaro, met with much success during l953. In spite of the limited space for athletic facilities and the problem of conflicting ROTC classes, participation in inter-organization competition has risen. The first semester sported activities in inter-college bas- ketball, inter-fraternity basketball, table tennis, one-wall hand- ball, swimming and inter-fraternity bowling. The high spot was in inter-college basketball where Washington Square Col- lege retired the trophy which it had already won twice. The second semester offered competition in fencing, wres- tling, badminton and four-wall handball. Co-ed Sporfs play an important role in the athletic program at New York University, with much stress on swimming, fencing and bas- ketball. Varsity teams are a co-eds top objective. Under the capable guidance of an excellent coaching staff, the Violets have built up well organized and competent squads. The sports season closes in May with a dinner at which time the co-ed athletes are rewarded in recognition of their efforts. 'I33 'U'M'M'E'R Velve'I' greens and veIve'I' warmih reflect the satin sung the opulence of Sumrner's reign sends colors whirring by. just morning dew and busy cool permits the book, then noon demands escape to mountain lakes or country roads or city parks where drinking fountains drip moist melodies to lull the sleeping shade. There children yell and ice-cream bells sell tiny tastes of artificial Winter sweetly wrapped in frosty tissue. Late afternoon boils sun and street and cities sit and wait for day to disappear. At last when purple awnings hide the glow, just letting few drops twinkle thru, the breeze derides the shadowy trees while people laugh and visit night with cooling breath. W Q x , r i Sf w if " .si 1 3? A dba HONORARIES Keys, Scrolls and Banquefs 1 The following pages are reserved for some pretty special people. Perhaps you are one of the lucky ones. No doubt, you will recognize a few friends. Remember the time that you saw a fellow Commercite wearing a gold key on his watch chain? He seemed to wear it with an air of pride, but you were too bashful to ask him what the Greek letters and the strange looking symbols meant. Remember the day the two girls who sat in front of you in Psych aroused your curiosity with their chatter about "the banquet? They were talking about one of the annual dinners given for members of student organizations-an invitation to which is just one of the rewards for hard work given by the School of Commerce. You wondered what outstanding qualities these students had which the school thought so worthy of recognition. The truth is, the School of Commerce, in its characteristic way, was honoring them for the unselhsh service and scholastic en- deavor they had displayed throughout their college careers. The honoraries tap for membership those students who have distinguished themselves by school activities, service, high scholarship and good moral character. In his own special way, each of these people worked for a better School of Commerce. The key, medallion or scroll that he received was not only a reward for his past accomplishments, but also a token of faith in the future alumni upon whom the reputation of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance will be built. join with us as, in the following pages, we introduce and honor our fellow Commercites. 137 S'l'UDl'INT HALL OF FABIE Ll'XF'l' TO RIGHTZ COHRN, DEFINO, DORNIAN, FRANK, GRICICNBI-ZRC, IN- GUANTI, KRAUSS, OCHS, PASCIAI., ROSE, SABELLA, SLICZAK, STANTON, S'l'A'l'I-IMAN, SUMM, VILLARI, ZALIEXVSKI. HONORARIES Sfudenf Hall of Fame, Befa Gamma Sigma Ill-1'l'A CAM MA SIGMA SIiA'l'l'1DZ BLOOM. STANDING, LEFT T0 RIGHT! BLOCK QVICIC-I Rl SIDRNTD, BILSON IATI' IWAN S'l'uden'l' Hall of Fame To honor those seniors of the School of Commerce, Ac- counts and Finance who have served in extra-curricula activi- ties with exemplary distinction. jerry L. Cohen Hermine Krauss John Deiino Malcolm B. Ochs Michael Dorman John Pascal Newton Frank Zeldon Rose Norman Greenberg Sandria C. Sabella Lucy R. Inguanti Vivian C. Slezak James Stanton Leonard Stateman Gene M. Summ Alphonse Villari Edward Zalewski Bela Gamma Sigma To encourage and reward scholarship and accomplish- ment in the Held of business studies among students of colle- giate schools of business 5 to promote the advancement of edu- cation in the science of businessg and to foster the principles of honesty and integrity in business practice. Herbert Barall Andrew Billie Richard Bloch Helen Bloom joseph Braun David Brewer Jeanette Brunks Louis Bures Walter Buri Malcolm Chaifetz Carrie Clark Edmund Corvine VVilliam Cullen Florence Feinberg Fred Goldstein Alan Fortunoif R. Barbara Graham Martin Moses Martin Moss Shirley Shapiro Saul Sheiman Lawrence Greenfield john Sidoroll Paul Grehl Harold Kadin Harvey Kaplan joan Kovalycsik Louis Krall Muriel M eiman john Lehne, jr. john Marr Leonard Dubrowsky Milton Massin Gwynne Durham Vincent Fazio William Morgan Sheldon Silverman joseph Silvermintz Herbert Simon Leonard Stateman Lawrence Stein Peter Sturgeon Harold Toback Murray Weiner Richard Wilson Charles Woodard jack Zyspinick Assistant Dean Waldo B. Buckham, Honorary 139 fr ,V w .nv , , 1, Q gd .iff ' . N 1 , rl, f . I 1 rx 4 sa , , x e 5 A pg . X .,4' ul 4 Wg W. X., in ..., , - A g VI rf ,N Riff?-IN :gr " ' W g f' - SEV' K AQ., ,f ' - W A - V , .Ay M "Qwf If si-'-lf"'w--1 ' --is ' wi- X E ,EL u if 'fffisy . ffW:F'f35Z:p , 'Q' ..,fgiggi.1z,,A If fs 1' AQUA-'g-A 4. A 'fy' ..-.- v'!gif3f?g'Z' ' ,H 'X j, l .L I :-- ' , I 3, ...Hb 554554, Z 5- ' , , Mfg 1 ?t:2g:,. lYl!!Ti:'4' X K .. 3,41 .sl v ' , " ' X K V 4 ' 5 , 1 1- 1 .j"'faf,1x fu .-,1 wi fu, f .""- tl, -V i " If 1, .:',i'w-. ,. jim, ,Z , . I I! J r-:wil ff'f5"f7" t N. - ' l q 15' ' 4 A ,T ff , 5 , WH 'J 'EQ 1 , 15: 5, t ,q-r. ,.,,, bt- . IIONORARIES nv l -- lj, 'Y .i,..1,-, .,,,-,W Sphinx. Arch and Square l '. l . fi W. H3 3 fmt. ag? Q ., if WI . E 3 'Zfif " 1 g my sas. l c ' t f 1 - '4 Sphinx An honorary society for men anzl women seniors who devoted their spare time to the service of the school and the students, based upon their active, conscientious and respon- sible leadership. Martin Baker Malcolm Ochs john Defino john Pascal Michael Dorman Zeldon Rose Newton Frank Vivian Slezak Norman Greenberg Leonard Stateman Lucy Inguanti Maurice Steinmetz George Israel Gene Summ Jerald Newman Herbert Weiss Dr. Frederic H. Glade, Faculty Dr. Vincent F. Hopper, Faculty Lorrie Fuchs, President Arch and Square To honor those evening students, both men and women, who have given their unselfish service and who have distin- guished themselves in extra-curricular activities at New York University. William Deisler Sandria Sabella ' lNilliam Grandy James Stanton Olivia Hocutt Alphonse Villari Hermine Krauss Warren Young Edward Zalewski Prof. Armand Prusmack, Faculty Mr. Eugene M. Kozin, Faculty 141 ,K I x :H i. f 5 l' rn' '1L ,H11fw-,al-'if' "Wai jj 'I Ifffji. S2213 "L gf 'f3i'fL-.fl 51 gf' X E' I 1' X, gl I .Ah r . Ki , ' 'a :mei 4-,W I' Wi aff 'Q , If 'I ' .', ..".- Q91 fn, 1, . .fQ,"g.'g'w" i ,gI1'M.1-,,,,'j-g AB .:, V-'X rj ' A I ' . 5 1- 0 7' '. ' 4' . 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N ,, v . j Q' LX xfsi Q .if IV ' 1 P , ' N, ' , I , , L rdf," ,A y nl IDI I 5-f1'5LF"-I -I .f.. ,' 1' -,-'ii v , 'I 4, .,-.A-sf Q A I I Alpha Phi Sigma IDayI Alpha Phi Sigma miglm Junior Service Honorary Fraferniiy i'f"fQ'i'f"' ""f'V'1 "if Rf'f""fIfR' " U" " I SI-iA'I'I-Ill, I.If.FT TU RIGHTS IA'II.KUIfIf, CII.-XPNIAN, 5IA'l'I-IM.-KN, NIR. I.IIR- lx!" LAIALN Md' Fixx' IHINSU5' SAM, RAI'I'AI'0R'I', IQISXIANN. STANIDINILZ GRI-II-QNIIICRIZ, hI'NI5I, S'l'I'.lN- BIIETZ, NEIVMAN, COHI-IN, UCHS. Sigma Efa Phi IDayI Sigma Efa Phu INngh'H NI'A'I'I-QD, l,III-"I' T0 RIGIIIZ DR. I I XDI SUI! l 1 'X Junior Servico Honorary Sororufy mp: xmusx, vrrz-mmf, I-um mux IHHW UINA SEATED, LIiF'l' T0 RIGHT! URHIFF, DR. NIARCIIKIUIA, 5I.l-ZAR, PRUI-'. NIAIJ- DEN. STANDINGS IIANIJIVI-IRIlhR, RAI-'F, Fl'ClIS, BURTZ, I-INSIG, KI-QNSLIQR. f fl, 'Va I 15 of lr ' -X -I el il- ,V "f" I fc i f , K? V! '. 'v gf. ii 5 'L !' ' L-'iw -. I rv , . . , vi 'JJ -J' .is -' f 1 uf- N ' f v I m Q . A 1. A A18 fl ,325--:Q r, H, .-xijgf N xv HONORARIES Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Efa Phi Alpha Phi Sigma An honorary society for men of the junior Class who devoted their spare time to the service of the school and have shown their leadership abilities among their classmates. Day Inductees V 5 Lawrence Rappaporl - Jerome Chapman JQQAIIDLI Hcb Bernard Eismann Gerald Wilkolf '75 sMf""'WWf'f Richard Ziff Dr. Theodore G. Ehrsam, Faculty Night Inductees Neil DeLorme Richard Fenn William Henson Mr. William H. Berliner, Faculty Sigma E'l'a Phi To honor the women of the junior Class who have con- sistently performed unselfish service in behalf of their class- mates and the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. Day Inductees Ellen Ensig, President june Handwerger Evelyn Burtz Myrna Kessler Lorrie Fuchs Marsha Raff Prof. Mary C. Madden, Faculty Night Inductees Roslyn Benamy Lenice M. Holley Nettie Lewis Dr. Frederic H. Glade, Jr., Faculty IN CONSIDICRATION OF SICRVKIIC f,. 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I ,AVi,..iE 2 4 , zz. mem wb 1 f 'k ll Ag 5 . . .... ...,,, I M my E5 3? . ., X E ., ,r ig an Y QE? mg S 1, vs, 552233 in P55 ,Us H it 1. , ,K YW .55 -E5 ai? :Agni - ,.-gf ' - .. .I,. 'P' ' g.L' -'J' , 4 1 r' 1' ' , ,....u4 L-,wfm .1 -. .. . V .yt wr as 45'-Avl'iF":5f ml :,:'iig'm...4. ,Ln -Nav L,. V 11-4.49-3:-'vs' -aff? Hui! 1 -vllT2.,,.-. L, W.-'aff' .,h,,,,,x ,m....1.--A W .,5p,!y r Q- 4'-gll"',' , r ,g . ., . . awry: gl, U ,.,.... uf.-.-...wx , . Q--V. ,.., - 1 1- :elif , ,.s Fl - , -f 4 - " J ' llv I ,H I 32' N rf 1 U Wx JI? 4, L , Inf' 12' .-f ff. A "1 ff.. ,F :IP IA... A gl 5 Q ,,,,, . , L in , f f ,A 'Q- QW 4,7 f. rw. 1 w "1 ifluut-A ' 3 . I 'Sf A 4 U -- .er - '- wx ' 3 sw Vg' ef YEA J If Q , 'F . ii if O 5, V N N, .I ,, 4 - W E - ' Jg wwf "" - ' 1 ' b V R-U ,. 4 V , z N w - 4+ x, 'Qs' y , , X ,if -' ,Q V 'fizfinf 1 'Q if -K 'W ' '. P 1 L '13 , ww J, . J' . Jff1,..f111g N Q ' 4, w -' W AJ E 1, ak ma f - ..k, Ji' I q .MEM K, :E 4 V A vi . 3 ff YQ 1 ' - ' . -A ' M ' M ' - L 5 L 331. A 555.1 +1fFif2w ' Ei? f - F ., , f L ,Y U ,QWJV-ff ,Q 3 .4 gr- Q ' L,m' j55ff32221ff"f ' L ' 'T fE'YTi?E,iL 1:1135 - 52" 7 4 L' ' f 1ifF'f"T35Q5:2,2 , .if':if:fwE' WWWGNMKK 'V L , W""N"' -i J '11 5 I 1' " ' at - X .-It W HONORARIES Bela Alpha Psi, Della Pi Sigma. Alpha Della Sigma Befa Alpha Psi To stimulate interest and cooperation in accounting and to foster the principles of scholarship, practicability and so- ciability. - l gy I Eugene Alexy Stephen Arlak Richard Block David Brewer Norman Brody Murray Chassin Daniel Cohen John Cusack Vincent Fazio Norman Fink Harry Goldenberg Herbert Goodket Douglas Graves Edward Hollander Harvey Kaplan Louis Krall Robert Lapin George Laurence Milton Massin Ronald Meisenberg Alan Mintz Vincent McCourt Thomas McLoughlin Martin Moses Henry Scharil Melvin Schmilowitz Sheldon Silverman joseph Silvermintz Harold Toback Evangelos Athanasakos Professor Joseph Mauriello, Faculty To promote interest and to further the exchange of ideas in the field of statistics. Delia Pi Sigma Gerald Baldwin Gerald Bayern Herbert Bergman Edward Cassel Josephine Cunningham Dorothy Dorfman Leonard Dubrowsky john Firmcr Newton Frank john julios Robert Leichter William Norton Margaret Packer jerry Schwartz Norman Silverman Robert Smith Babette Solon Marion Sutcliffe Alpha Delia Sigma To bridge the gap between theoretical and practical knowledge by fostering the study and practice of advertising. Stephen Blucher Vincent Lee Frank Buchanan Arthur Lilienthal Andrew Davidson Edward Krakauer James Kuntz i 'I45 Gerston Pittel Arthur Poselle Vincent Rak Larry Rappaport Les Richter Martin Ross David Shaw i "ii ,vi mhz. J: -Q". 3 '5"J :Na vuuf 1 C9 ' Sl' fl- 1 fr .gs 'tn 3 my . iQ V In Sonia Adler Georgia Klett Judith Bernstein Marilyn Mahler FRATERNITIES Efa Mu Pi, Mu Kappa Tau. Mu Gamma Tau If limi! ,. ,J T ,i ' 2. MI' T Hononnnv Eia Mu Pi To honor those retailing majors who have shown their interest in the Held by active participation in the retailing club or by other practical work. Alan Axelrod Margaret Collier Rita Feinberg Louis Feldman Kay Janis Harold Kaplan Martin Moss Alice Rhemis Vicki Seger Vivian Slezak Keta Xanthos Mr. Thomas B. Haire, Honorary Mu Kappa Tau To honor Women students who have shown outstanding scholarship and interest in marketing, and have aided the ad- vancement of women in the field of advertising. Sylvia Bernstein Irene Diaman Ann Eidchman Ellen Ensig Benita Grossman Louise M. Haut Myrna Kessler Barbara Lipson Selma Machanoff Myra Milgrom Elsie Oshnick Gail Phillips Donna Rosen Vicki Senger Arlyne Silverman Phyllis Tepper Marcia Tobin Helen Tompkins Mu Gamma Tau To encourage and reward scholarship and accomplish- ment in the field of management. Saul Axelrad jack Bodner joseph Clowry Robert Cohen Bernard Epworth Kevin jordan Rose Mormando Eugene Navratil Frances Seebor Mr. james Bambrick, Faculty Mr. William M. Berliner, Faculty ru. if ... -H -- 2 1 J, . :il , A K A ll A 'f":" ' Wx' V Qian --Q 5-if . 'S wg '-Efii. X U 'QM' .l,,,, .y -an , , U f X J, V In :IW .A ,3 ' f, 4'-an. 4, 1 I--llplf Aww-'. 'F 4 gl A D-1 i X 5. -mf, aff' NVQ Exif! V1 W? ' ll I ' 2' X N' "fix 1 -4 Lf- M I -ill N, iviliggb - , . Miki'---Al! 1 4, -xx, iw fi ,Q I ' 'lv-,-V " wlfw TS. . 1 QW in 50'-1 M z K ' ' ' Zi 'iii 5 is ' x 1 f ' V R ' i ' f'f24,?'g' jp , ,A V , Y -' ,raw , -W inif fiifiihw ' V ,, ,A P l' .ir . ' 'iff iv' i Sigma Epsilon Chi Secrefarial Honorary Sororify Nlu-YlAl'l7, I,lfl"'l' T0 RIGIITI STRUIH-I. QF-I-KIRI'.l'.-KRYQ. PRUF. lilil.I. ci"ACl'l.'l'Y AIJVISURD. l.l's'l'lS."klDl-'R fI'Rl"SIDl'N'l'i. Llf.-XlJI"R. 5'l'ANDINliZ 'l'l'NlS, NTI-lRN, ILXRRINUN, BIQR.-KN, .-Xl,l,fiUUIl. Sigma Sigma Omega Honorary I-'IRSI' RONV, i.I'Fl IAU Rlllillf Nl XIXI QNPRINCL i'Ri',.wIDlfNAl'?, IIANS, BAKER QIKXLI. l'Rl4hIlIl'N'lj. Nl-COND RUXYI fL0l,OX1l',, BR.-KIIKIER, 1X'0l.l". ga.: i. 5 gf... if A ' .y. A gfw ' f 'Q" QWQFV SW i m A ,Q , . iii. A w- 3 N 1 4 :nf l . 3 -,Q . A . P x 4 ... ,..-.- X -5, . .4 . 4 l HONORARIES Sigma Epsilon Chi, Psi Chi Omega, Sigma Sigma Omega Sigma Epsilon Chi To advance the study of the secretarial profession and to honor those students who meet its standards. Clzafrtei' M6111 bers Kathryn W. Bell Norma Jeppesen Marcia Perlin Sophie Allgood Ethel Levy Helen Stern Aileen Beran Florence Leader joan Strobel Adelaide Buningh Myrna Lustbader jean Werner Helen Hans Anita Montemerlo Suzanne Tunis Marilyn Harrison Phyllis Morochnik Nettie Urmann H onorary M em b ers Ruth G. Batchelor Ethel T. Bendixen Mildred E. Marcett Psi Chi Omega To honor those students who have shown outstanding scholarship and who have evidenced interest in the field of psychology. Qwynne Durham Donald Wilson Abraham Schreiber Helene Hecht Lawrence Fine Sheldon Baron Bernard Schlossman Seymour Tillinger Max Bozansky, jr. Martin Seligsohn Wilbur Rathgeber Leonard Dubrowsky Albert Rettig William Deisler William Paul Bernard Kanner Harvey Chertok Irving Winick Selma Gams Burt Sempier, President Dr. Lawrence D. Brennan, Faculty 'Sigma Sigma Omega To reward those individuals who exhibit loyalty, service and untiring efforts to the Student Service Organization and the School of Commerce. Martin Baker Marvin Brager Bernard McCauley Rita Bergman Dave Glass Richard Newman Doris Brecker Sherman Golomb Gene Summ Mr. P. Kenneth Ewald, Faculty 'I49 iv", 'F A Y- Q.. Q r me QEX ,E Ivan' - 1 'Q f Q , Al' ,I M M W f -Q Q W ' . ' 1 if N . If mi: 7 k Q 5 , A YE . 'K N mr' m 'W ' f Nh, ,v 9- X A Q I KX W ff-Wx 5 X . K I ..5 I , ll A 1 1 , 4 3 Af' x v I I 1 f mf" N. if ' use 'X P ,, f FN. X. ' J X 13,155 V I ' af -...- '44 HONORARIES Arnold Air Sociefy, Meriforious Awards Arnold Air Socieiy To further the mission of the United States Air Force and the Air Force Reserve Oilicers Training Corps program by promoting the leadership potential of its members. Sheldon Baron Theodore Getz Harry Pottok Howard Begelman Peter Gutman David Pustilnik Stephen Blucher Robert Heim Larry Rappaport Warren Brook Morris Lipsman Ivan Rubin Stanley Citron Joseph Livergood Edward Saindoux Herbert Cohen Donald Manney Robert Shoher Charles Davis Bernard Mendelson Zelig Steckler Donald Fine Malcolm Ochs Ira Wallace Harlan Funk Eugene Olsen Herman Wallner Norman Gershman Walter Weintraub Lieutenant Colonel Leonard R. Einstein, Faculty Meriiorious Awards Al Lehman Award ................................................ ..........,...... J oel Mahran Alpha Kappa Psi Bronze Medallion ........................ Samuel S. Korin Alpha Kappa Psi Prize ............,........,.,..,......,.... ........i. A lfred Riecker Alpha Phi Delta Gold Medal .,.................................. Barbara Adducio Beta Gamma Sigma Scholastic Award ..,...........,...... Peter R. Vroon Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Scholastic Award Helene Koshak Delta Phi Epsilon National Foreign Service Fraternity Gold Key ........................................................................... Barbara Huneke Delta Sigma Pi Gold Medal ..........,............................... John J. Creedon Editor and Publisher Prize ..............................,.............. Jeannette Trotta Edward Eugene Fletcher Memorial Medallion J. Richard Mullaly Emily B. Foster Memorial Award ..i,........................,.... Lucy Inguanti Evening League of Women Prize Regina Klepacz and Sandria C. Sabella Foreign Trade Club Award ......................., Ruth Rosemarie Wiener James Fenimore Cooper Memorial Prize ............ Howard Gabriel F. W. Lafrentz Award of Merit ................................. Alfred Riecker New York University Alumnae Club Gold Key ...... Rose Norian Seth Schiller Gold Medal ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,..,......,,,.,..,,...... Edward Mllgrim 151 ' " 1 ,. . - .. VVV-.., ,-'I I Y II , I x ' . kF"""' . ,,,, 1 - I -. V H- I .,I E"' "-a2si'W-"4N- ' V ..-3 s " "".'7' ' . -, -V " -X '- -V iz . Y I Q - - F ' 1V fr- '. Vf9fH . . 1' if . V gg., -. I ,Q ' 4,-z, ,., g. I , I ' , ' V . .Vi . . , -. 4-."l!. - ' . wif.. .-9.5--,, - -N 12? '5E1f'3'--n-.-fy gr, --V-, ,., ,, ,, ,-1' I V ., , , 'H - -. xv. ' --' v -1 -.rf -vsf, J- :,. .."'ark""'3 J' kv'-44,,h. -.3 'Q rw. ,. . , V , - . - N-e ., V . .1 n -4 . 1 . -..- , - K . . . . Vi, . - r ,V . , . -fr -MA... -Y' ...v-44,11 ..., V '- ,V Qs. N A .- 3 vw .- , ', 15f,,, -fi. ,, , .f -1 L - 3-.-emma., -' -gxy-.c!-,- f.--.yu,1l:.:f.,'. ' 7 T- -'frf -- -.1 . A . 5,33-'U-"' SW . " -" 5 -7 N . 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IEIIIZIV iIIILv57iIfIII, A , '11'fsQ11A3"t . .Q-,y1L:'L'1 f- ' i' ,- - I 3 ?mv 3EQi?f , ' A , g... . A, fp ,Q 'f V 'V 'Q f-Y' Q L f V x ,V . . -,,. "W I, ' QLII , V V - 1 I -.jiIf' ,. c 1 My 5 7' , ' ' ai 1 Va mm V f fc ' K V- , 1 5 - 1, I x .. -V., Vg , funnll, - f A ' ' ' wzn,-'3V3-'-- '- "GH ,V ...gifs 'fha , I . . ' 'H' ,I II I- I?-1 I V - 1-.:, 7 fafgmlf -32 - 'i - "" N' - . . :,,,', ,. V, ,Mn V . r ,. wg: VV . . . K 33, VV , , V , , 1 I . .g,,4IIII I ' F SJ- "L L' " '- ' ' '1- 1-' .V.',',,i .W 4, .. N M V V+ f- .- - - V-.mm-V P4 .N 1 V ,, grfl, y X V nf ' f 'Q-' .-"' .-,- Q " V "Ten ..N - New 'ill fm'-f ' ' ' z ' qw L-. VV - . ' V " -. - ' ' A ' V , EAI .' VW: WI: IIII,I, i I , ' .."4s., I I f' ' 1 A , V A -W X . V I -- "lj I I - - U ' -rs, mf-'Q' V , '. ,.,,.x VII,,I.II. ,I . ' ' '-' '1.- -, -win cI,Ass or 1953 ff v- 1- -Vwfrgm Look fo fhe Fufure The Class of 1953 must be excused if it sometimes dis- plays a rather blase, "I-don't-care" attitude. It is only natural that We, the seniors, with military service ahead for many of us, should have few definite plans. In '49 we looked forward to graduation and a chance to seek our careers in the business world. By '50 our viewpoint was in keeping with the general restlessness in America. In '51 we were shocked out of our lethargy by Korea: we were lulled again by talks of peace at Panmunjom in '52. But today, with "peace" still an uncertainty in the white tents in Korea, We cling to our memories of four years at Com- merce. With no immediate plans for the future, we hold dear the friendships, events and anecdotes experienced during our frosh, soph, junior and senior years. We look ahead to years of uncertainty and doubt when the training we have received at Commerce will be at a premium. We expect to be leaders in the years ahead. To us will fall the burden of moulding the future of ourselves, our nation and our world. We trust that we shall not find the load too heavy nor the way too diflicult. In all our endeavors, let our motto be our guide-"Perstare et Praestare1" SENIOR CLASS PRIQSIDENT, LEONARD STATEMANQ VICE-PRESIDENT, ' -I lik.-U.D NEXVMAN1 Sl'ICRli'l'ARY, GENE SUM MQ TREASURER, LUCY INGUANTI 153 S, ,, ,, .4 31 , , -e Y , i W x I Q J HQ 'S N -, X. ff P S L, V - 1 4' 17 5 .2 if il 19: 9 y 'Q s f 3, if Q , .Ag .e -p 'll' , , .J 1 K A 1 , . I J ADRAMS, ARTHUR STUART 29-47 17Ist Street, Flushing, N. Y.: Ir.s.-RI':'I'AII.INC: Economics Society: Retailing Club: Alpha Epsi- lon Pi. AIsRAAfIs, EILIQI-:N EDITH 279 East 20,3ra7 Street, Bronx, N. Y.: II.s.-ACCoIJN'I'ING-IQDIICATIoN: Beta Gamma Sigma: Dean's Honor Roll: Pi Omega Pi: House Plan Association: Social Chairman, Sterling House. ADLRR, SONIA KI.IN1f: 108-18 65111 Avenue, Forest Hills, N. Y.: ILS.-RE'l'AlI.lNGQ Eta Mu Pi: Retailing Reporter: Secretary, Retail- ing Club: Triad League: Checker House. ACID, l'lOXVARD L.I.ovD 205 Nelson Avenue, Peekskill, N. Y.: Ix.s.-ADvI:RTIsINcg Management Club: Philatelic Society. fXGlSIM, RICHARD AI.I.I':N 71 Grumrnan Avenue, Newark, N. I.: B.S.-ACCOUNTING. AIKEN, EIICIQNI-1 L. 709 lfranlelin Delano Roosevelt Drive, New York, N. Y.: Ix.s.-ACCouN'I'INC. ALACCHI, QIOSICPI-I E. 1001 Edison Avenue, New York, N. Y.: Ix.s.-MANACIQMENT: Mu Gamma Tau: Chairman, Management Club: Newman Club: Sales Association. At.I.t:N, Lnwts 166 liast 92nd Street, lirooklyn, N. Y.: 3.5.- 'l'RANSPOR'l'A'l'l0N. AI.oNso, PI'1'I'I-:R C. 9318 206111 Street, Bellaire, N. Y.: B.S.-MAN- AGIQAIENT: Dean's Honor Roll: Foreign Trade Club: Correspond- ing Secretary, Management Club. ALTER, lNl0RRlS 11-1 Cortlanclt Street, Norlll Tarrytown, N. Y.,- n.s.-MANACIQNIIQNT: Management Club: Psychology Club: Fresh- man Football Team. rXI.'l'ERMAN, NI-:w'I'oN BARRY 2685 University Avenue, New York, N. Y.: Its.-AIARRI'.'I'INc: Scroll, SSO: Violet: Sales Association: Triad League: Violet Owls: Vice Chancellor, Phi Lambda Delta: Swimming Team. AI.'rHoI.z, ERWIN 136 ,lojlrey St., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.s.-R1-:TAILINC AMER, SANDRA EDITH 67 West 175111 Street, New York, N. Y.: II.s.-RE'I'AII..INc:: House Plan Association: Management Club: Re- tailing Club. ANDRICOS, CIQDRCIQ 222 liast 29th Street, New York, N. Y.: Is.s.-IsusINIass ADMlNlS'l'RA'l'IONQ Delphi Hellenic Society: Eco- nomics Society: Finance Society: Management Club: Psychology Club. ARAKANA, EQORO Honolulu, Hawaii: Ix.s.-AIARRILTINC: Foreign Trade Club: Sales Association. ARCIIRI, FRANK A. H33 College Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.: Is.s.-AC- coIINTING: Vice-President, Student Council: President, Sigma Phi Epsilon. AsI'IAzII, -IAIME P. O. Box 710, Guayaquil, Ecuador: B.S.-BUSI- NESS ADAIINIs'rRATIoN: Foreign Trade Club: Management Club: Real Estate Club. ATHANASAKOS, EVANGELOS CLEMIQNT 1612 Slreepslzead Bayilioad, Brooklyn, N. Y.: D.s.-Ac:coIIN'I'ING: Beta Alpha Psi: Dean's Honor Roll: Accounting Ledger: Violet: Accounting Club: Delphi Hel- lenic Society. BARIER, CI-IARI.Ics 920 Castle Pt. Terrace, Hoboken, N. ml.: Is.s.- AccoIIN'I'INc. BAKER, lNlARTlN 2685 University Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.: Is.s.- ADvt1R'rIsINC: Student Council Representative: Chairman, Recrea- tion and Facilities Committee, Student Council: Alpha Phi Sigma: NYU Student Hall ol' Fame: Sphinx: President, Sigma Sigma Omega: Bulletin Scroll: Scroll, Bronze Key, Silver Key, Cold Key, SSO: Student Council Gold Key: Bulletin: Executive Editor: Log: SCAF: Violet: Vice President, Inter-Club Council: Personnel Director, Associate Chairman, Chairman, SSO: Triad League: Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen. II. BICLINSKY, M. BENJAMIN, C. BERCEN BALDlNE'l"l'E, TROBERT MICHAIQL 631 liast 221st Street, Bronx, N. Y.: Is.s.-BusINEss ADMINISTRATION. BALISH, M. ELIZABETH 77 Kent Place Boulevard, Summit, N. j.: Is.s.-RIQTAILINC: President, Mu Kappa Tau: Literary Editor, Vio- let: Secretary, Management Club: Publicity Chairman, Retailing Club: Delphi Hellenic Society: Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen: Representative, Delian League: Representative, Pan-Hellenic Congress: Social Chairman, Vice-President, Delta Zeta..gfQq BANNON, -IOHN HIQNRY. 76 jefferson Street, Yonlter's,f'i'lSl. Y.: Is.s.-ADVERTISING: Pre-Law Association: Sock and B1Iskin:fTriad League: Young Republican Club. BARALL, HI+:RIsIiR'I' 281 littrnsizte Avenue, East Hartford, Conn.: B.S.-ACCOUNTING: Beta Gamma Sigma: Tau Alpha Omega. BARASHICK, HARVI-:v 1601 Avenue N, New York, N. Y.: B.s.- ACCOUNTING. BARIsATo, PAsQuAI.I: ANct:t.o -132 Shelton Avenue, New Haven, Conn.: B.S.-ACCOUNTING: Accounting Club: Christian Associa- tion: Newman Club: Alpha Kappa Psi. BARRETT, LAWRENCE iIosI4:I'H 625 East 1-ith Street, New York, N. Y.: ILS.-S'l'A'I'IS'l'ICSQ Delta Pi Sigma. BARSKY, VICTOR NVILLIAM 1511 Slzericlan Avenue, New York, N. Y.: B.S.-ACCOUNTING: Beta Alpha Psi: Phi Alpha Kappa. BAss, IRA DAVID 1081 Gerard Avenue, New York, N. Y.: B.s.- FOREIGN TRADE: Violet: Foreign Trade Club: Associate Director, Information Department, SSO: Sales Association: Fidelity House. BEGELMAN, HONVARD PHILIP 110 Seaman Avenue, New York, N. Y.: B.S.-ADVERTISING, Arnold Air Society. BELINSKY, HARRY 1439 West 5th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.s.- ACCOUNTING: Bulletin. G. ISERCER, -I. BERKO, C. BERKOXVITZ X 37 -9 ig , qi ' r gb. , I vm .wg wg, C A if 'gf w X4 1 X1 X4 I sk, ,Vgi z J" A5531 1 19 P t Q YQ Q 6 M' J -J x N M Sf 4 X 3 f xv 1, n 3' I Q Rf r E N1 U U I it 'fa 4' W' G 1 -. .-y sf BENJAMIN, NIORTIMER LEWIS 8734 113th Street, Richmond Hill, N.Y., Ix.s.-AGGOUNTING, Accounting Club, Varsity House. BERGEN, CHARLES -Iosi-:IIH 103 Clifton Avenue, Clifton, N. J., Is.s.-IsUsINI-:ss ADMINIs'rRA'I'ION, DeaI1's Honor Roll, Economics Society, NewII1an Club. it BERGER, CQERALD S. 1100 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- At:eOUN'1'ING, Student Council, Undergraduate Athletic Board, Beta Alpha Psi, AccouIIting Ledger Gold Key, Silver Key, Gold Key, Bulletin, Student Council Gold Key, Accounting Ledger, Associate Sports Editor, Sports Editor, Bulletin, Violet, NYU Correspondent to UP. BERKO, JEROME 1350 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1s.s.- MARRE'I'ING. BERKOXVITZ, CHARLES 135 East 88th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-I'RoDUG'I'ION MANAGEMIiNTj Management Club, President, Secretary, Inter-Fraternity Council, Delegate, National Inter- Fraternity Conference, Archon, Pi Lambda Phi. BI-:RNs'I'EIN, KIOAN RUTH 184-42 Avon Road, jamaica Estates, N. Y., Is.s.-MARKETING, Vice-President, Mu Kappa Tau, Secre- tary, Triad League. BERNs'I'EIN, JUDITI-I 1302 Newkirk Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.: Is.s.-RI-:'1'AILING. BI-:RNs'I'EIN, SYLVIA FAYIQ 961 Tiffany Street, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.- MARRl'Z'l'lNGj Mu Kappa Tau, Retailing Club, Secretary, Sales Association. BI-iss, CQABRIEL 900 Dumont Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.- MARRETING, Dean's Honor Roll, Management Club, Sales Asso- ciationg Hedon House. BICKART, HENRY S. 55 Payson Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.- MARKETING, Dean's Honor Roll, Bulletin Scroll, SSO Scroll, Bulletin, Sales Tales, Sales Association, SSO, Alpha Sigma Chi. BIDI-ZRMAN, BERNARD 1605 Townsend Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., Is.s.-RETAILING, Retailing Club, Triad League. BILLIE, ANDREW 1350 New York Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club. BII.sON, IRA EDWIN 225 Parkside Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ECONOMICS, Beta GamI11a Sigma, Economics Society, Pre- Law Society, SSO. BIRNBAUM, EUGENE 348 Sotli Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Ia.s.- Rl-Z'l'All.ING, Eta Mu Pi, Retailing Club, President, Phi Alpha. BIRNBAUM, PHILIP 2073 75th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.- MARKETING, Sock and Buskin, Chancellor, Sigma Beta Phi, Com- merce Basketball Team. BIRNBIQRG, fiUS'l'AVl-l 3-100 Tryon Avenue, New York, N. Y., n.s.-AceOUN'I'ING. BISCHOFF, JOHN .IosEI'H, JR. 166 Ogden Avenue, jersey City, N. j., Ix.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club. BLANK, CALVIN 1402 Clay Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., 11.5.-REAL l'1S'l'A'l'lCJ Outdoor Club. BLANK, LEONARD ARTHUR 191 Vassar Avenue, Newark, N. f., Is.s.-AGCOIINTING, Scribe, Tau Epsilon Phi. BI.I-:t:RMAN, BI-IRNICE 237 johnson Avenue, Hackensack, N. j., Is.s.-RI-:'I'AILING. BI.Ic:Its'I'EIN, STEPHEN 87 Hastings Avenue, Rutherford, N. j., II.s.-JoURNALIsM, Advertising Manager, Bulletin, Violet, Triad League. BLOCK, RICHARD LENVIS 95 Park Avenue, Harrison, N. Y., B.S.- Ac:c:OUN'I'ING, Beta AlplIa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Ledger, Accounting Club. ' I ' ' LQ BURI-IS, XV. BURI, D. BURNS BLOOM, Hl'1LEN 195 Bennett Avenue, New York, N. Y., 11.5.- RETAILINGQ Secretary, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Eta Mu Pi, Historian, LONV, Retailing Club, SSO, Correspond- ing Scribe, Iota Alpha Pi. BLUM, JEXVELL 410 44th Street, Union City, N. j., Is.s.-FOREIGN TRADE, Foreign Trade Club, Starlight House. BORIS, HOWARD LEE 90-11 149th Street, jamaica, L, I, B.S.- ACCOUNTING, Alpha Epsilon Pi. BRAUN, JOSEPH B.A.-ART. BREIER, HERBlZR'I' 2127 East Fifth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1s.s.- ACCOUNTING, Philatelic Society. BRENNAN, JOSEPH 344 East 209111 Street, Bronx, N. Y., 13.5.- MARKETING, Sales Association. BRICKELL, NORNIAN 9 Chester Drive Great Neck, N. Y., B.s.- RETAILING. BRIGGS, MARVIN R. 233 Hemlock Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., 15.5.- REAL ESTATE, Real Estate Club. BROTHNIAN, PAUL 337 jackson Avenue, jersey City, N. j., B.s.- RIETAILINGQ Dean's Honor Roll, Violet, Retailing Club, Violet Owls. BROWN, THOMAS E., JR. 476 West 165111 Street, New York, N. Y., Is.s.-1sUsINEss ADMINISTRATION. BROWN, VVILLIAM LOUIE 5 Beaver Street, High Bridge, N. I., B.S.-CONIMERCE-EDUCATIONQ Pi Omega Pi. BRUNNER, GEORGIQ i-FHOMAS 357 Stuart Place, New Milford, N. I., Is.s.-1sUsINEss ADMIN1s1'RATION. BUCHANAN, FRANK C. 11 Bedford Avenue, Elmont, N. Y., B.S.-- MARKETING, Alpha Delta Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Manage- ment Club. BURES, LOUIS 67 East 102nd Street, New York, N. Y., Is.s.- ACCOUNTING, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Club, Philatelic Society. Q Rf. BUZZEO, C. CABICO, C. CAPARELLI vs!- i N 'QW' 3 nl' 6 'Y T RA:- F V. P' v N . :IMA f 5? p II K,-4-IF BURI, NVALTER 320 East 18t1I Street, New York, N. Y., 13.5.- Ac:cotIN'rINc:. BlIRNs, DoNAt.II PAIII. 645 Magie Avenue, Elizabeth, N. j., Is.s.-Ac:cotIN'I'INc. H BIIzzI-zo, lVIlCHAliI. AN'I'I-IoNv 22 Victory Street, Stamford, Conn. Is.s.-IIIIsINEss ADMINlS'l'RA'l'lON, Varsity Football Tea1II. CABICO, CI-IARLI-is Box 173, Waliiawa, Oahu, Hawaii, B.s.- RI-:'I'AII.INo. CAI'ARI-1LI.I, Gov 1084 Morris Park Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., Is.s.- AIARRI-:'I'INc. CARRILLO, FRANK 241 Walker Street, Cliffside Park, N. j., B.s.- IxIIsINI-:ss AIIMINIsTRA'rIoN. CnAIFIf:'I'z, MAI.c:oI.M O. 404 Warwick Avenue, Mount Vernon, N. Y., II.s.-Acc:otIN'I'INc, Beta Cillllllllll Sigma, Accounting Club. CHANIN, CARL 1426 Walton Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.-Ac- c:onN'rINc:. CI-IER'roI4, l'lARVliY 1975 Davidson Avenue, New York, N. Y., II.s.-AnvERTIsING, Vice-President, Alpha Delta Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll: Psi Chi Omega, Athletic ChairIIIan, Vice-President, lnter-FraterIIity Council, Triad League, Varieties, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, Chancellor, Alpha Sigma Chi. CIGNARI-:I.LA, PA'rRIcR 2715 Barnes Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., Is.s.- IIANKING ANII FINANCE. CLARK, CARRIE W. 278 First Avenue, New York, N. Y.: 1s.s.- IIUsINI-:ss AnMINIs'I'RA'I'IoN, Beta Gamma Sigma, Sales Association. CLONVRY, .lost-:Pl-I 1641 Nelson Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- MANAGEMEN'r-INIIlIs'I'RIAI. RIcLA'rIoNs, Dean's Honor Roll, Mu Gamma Tau, Inter-Club Council, lvlanagement Club, Psychology Club, Violet Skull, Theta Chi. COHIEN, ALAN 7723 20t1I Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-Ac- coUN'rINt:. COHIZN, .ARNOLD Lt:oNARn 374 Hillside Avenue, Newark, N. j., II.s.-1-:t:oNoIxfIIc:s, Accounting Club, Economics Society, Alpha .Epsilon Pi. COHICN, IJANIEL 90 Riverside Drive, New York., N. Y., B.s.- ACCUllN'l'lNG, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Ledger, Accounting Club. Coin-:N, .II-:RRY L. 1440 Iiast 14111 Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- AnvER'I'IsINo, President, Student Council, Vice-President, Fresh- man Class, Vice-President, Sophomore Class, PresideIIt, Junior Class, NYU Student Hall of Fame, Student Council Gold Key, Alpha Delta Sigma, Alpha Phi SigIIIa, Dean's Honor Roll, Gary Scholarship, President, Sphinx, Bulletin, Violet, Real Estate Club, SSO, Sock and Buskin, Triad League, Co-Chairman, Var- sity Drag, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, Phi Lambda Delta. COHICN, join. H. 568 Empire Boulevard, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1s.s.- Acc:ouNTINt:. CoI.I..IER, lVlARGARli'l' ANN 386 Union Street, Luzerne, Pa., 1s.s.- InIsINi-:ss AIIMINIs'rRA'rIoN, Dean's Honor Roll, Retailing Reporter, Retailing Club. CooI'ER, LEsI.IE VAN NVAGONER 48 Emerson Road, Glen Rock, N. j.: II.s.-NIANAt:EMEN'I', Dean's Honor Roll, Management Club. CoRNINxc, ARNo1.n 1 Malcolm Street, Morristown, N. f., B.s.- Ac:c:otIN'1'INc:, Beta Alpha Psi, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Club. , CORRADINO, Rlfll-IARD JosI-:PH 115 Sturges Street, Staten Island, N. Y., Ix.s.-IfERsoNNEt. NIANAGEIVIENT, Sigma Phi Epsilon. COSGROVIC, fil'10RGE 110 Vandilinda Avenue, Teaneck, N. 1.5 iI.s.-IsnsINI-:ss AnMINIs'rRA'rIoN, Management Club, Freshman Baseball r1lC1ll'Il. ' A. l1l'1l.WIiY. v. DIZMARCO, R. umtorses CoUGHI.IN, JAAIEs l1lMll.Ii 51 tVIulford Gardens, Yonkers, N. Y., n.s.-I'If:RsoNNEi. MANAGliM1iN'l'Q Management Club, Vice-Presideiit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Swimming Team. COY, LUIS VIRGINIA 41-50 78111 Street, jackson Heights, N. Y., B.s.-IIlIsINEss AnMINIs'rRAToN, Beta Ciilllllllil Sigma, Real Estate Club. CROXVI-1, GYVENDOl.lNli 39 West 94th Street, New York, N. Y.: B.S.-JOURNALISM, Kappa Tau Alpha, Associate Editor, Night Commerce Bulletin. CULLEN, XVILLIAM 23 Fence Lane, Levittown, N. Y., B.s.- BUSINESS AlDMlNlS'l'RATlON, Beta Ciilllllllll Slglllil. D'AGOSTlNO, JOHN 770 Shepherd Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- MARRE'I'INt:, Sales Association. DANELs, IRWIN 1718 Grand Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.- IQANRING AND FINANCE. DANKIIERG, SEYMOUR M. 155 East Moslzolu Parkway, Bronx, N. Y., II.s.-ECONOMICS, Economics Society. IJANKOXVITZ, ROBERT I. 66-11 99th Street, Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGZ Dean's Honor Roll, Retailing Club. DEFINO, EIOHN -IAMEs 204 Tibbetts Road, Yonkers, N. Y., B.s.- ADVER'l'lSlNGQ James YV. Kilduff Scholarships, NYU Unendowed Scholarships, Sphinx, Gold Key, Violet, Art Editor, SCAF, Art Editor, liditor-in-Chief, Violet, Sock and Buskin, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, NYU Stlllllfllt Hall of Fame. DEFRANcIs, WII.I.IAM BliNl2lJlCT 318 New Milford Avenue, Du- mont, N. hl., Is.s.-I'ERsoNN1-:L IVIANAGEMENT, lJC2ll1,S Honor Roll, ManagenIent Clllllj Alpha Kappa Delta. DlilSI.liR, XAVILLIAM AIJOLPH 810 Knickerbocker Avenue, Brook- lyn, N. Y., II.s.-ACCOUNTING, President, Senior Class, Dean's Honor Roll, Psi Chi Omega, Bulletin, Violet, Accounting Club, Psychology Club, Saddle Club, Alpha-Kappa Psi, Arch and Square. DERXVIN, G. DICSOUSA, E. DICUCHAR X fx? 'x .la Q . 4 ,1. x Sq W MQ 3 4 A? 3 +1 if W fl 4 .- Q, ,552 lr , Wi' N1 -eu I' K ai A, 1 Q lfgr 'wg 4 llliLANCELLO'l"I'I, CAESAR 7200 Ridge Boulevard, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-IsUsINEss ADMINISTRATION, Foreign Trade Club, Newman Club, Sales Association, Vice-President, Delta Sigma Pi. DHLAPENHA, ROY F. 111-26' 145th Street, jamaica, N. Y., Is.s.- MARKl'1'l'lNG. DELXVEY, AI.IIER'I' Pli'l'l'1R 132-29 34th Avenue, Flushing, N. Y., Is.s.-1IIIsINEss ADMINISTRATION, Dean's Honor Roll. DENIARCO, VINCENT JAMES 64-10 Eliot Avenue, Middle Village, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Violet, Secretary, Senior Representative to Inter-Fraternity Council, Newman Club, Retailing Club, Alpha Lambda Upsilon. DI-:MoTsEs, ROBJERT A. 3505 Perry Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.- MARRI-:'rINc DERXVIN, JORDAN 99-41 64th Avenue, Rego Park, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, A ' ounting Club. DESOLISA, GEO GE 2405 218th Street, Astoria, N. Y., B.S.-RIi- TAILINC. DEUCHAR, ERNI-IST WILLIAM 1435 East 24th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-'l'RANSI'OR'l'ATIONQ Delta Nu Alpha, Dean's Honor Roll, Treasurer, Christian Association, Foreign Trade Club, Political Science Club, Psychology Club. DOLOBOFF, BENET 451 Kingston Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., E.s.- ACCOUNTING. DOMIIROWSRI, EUGENE 101 Sussex Street, jersey City, N. 1., B.s.- ACCOUNTING. DOOI..ITT1.E, WARREN FRANK Hardenburgh Avenue and Forest Road, Denmrest, N. ul., Is.s.-BANKING AND FINANCE, Dean's Honor Roll. DORMAN, NIICHAEL 2780 University Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., E.s.-JOURNALIsM, Sphinx, Gold Key, Bulletin, Executive Editor, Bulletin, Copy Editor, Intercom, Managing Editor, SCAF, Violet, Fourth Estate Club, Writer's Roundtable, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, University House, NYU Student Hall of Fame. DORNFICLD, LIONEL 115 East Mosliolu Parkway, Bronx, N. Y., Ix.A.-LIBERAL ARTS. DOWNINC, NVILLIAM Nook Creek Boulevard, Rosedale, N. Y., SPECIAL S'l'UDEN'l'. DRACHMAN, JERRY 311 West Beech Street, Long Beach, N. Y., 15.8.-MANAGICMI-IN'l'. IJRANOFF, HERMAN BERNARD 2013 Bryant Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., Is.s.-ACCOUN'I'INc, Psi Chi Omega. ' DREYPIR, JACK K. 3222 91st Street, jackson Heights, N. Y., B.s.- RE'I'AI1.INC, Retailing Club, Tau Epsilon Phi. DUIIROW, IRWIN M. 430 Beach 1-13rd Street, Neponsit, N. Y., Ix.s.-IsUsINEss ADMINIs'rRATION. DUBROWSKY, LEONARD 77-13 168th Street, Flushing, N. Y., Is.s.- MARKETING, Secretary, Alpha Delta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Delta Pi Sigma, Psi Chi Omega, Advertising Manager, Varieties, Trustee, Alpha Sigma Chi. DUNNE, PATRICK WILLIAM 1995 Sedgewick Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILING. DURHAM, GWYNNE 2171 Madison Avenue, New York 35, N. Y., I1.s.-MARKETING. EASTON, SAMUEL R. 320 Alta Vista Drive, Tuckahoe, N. Y., B.s.-ACCOUNTING. ECKERT, STUART 1750 Davidson Avenue, New York, N. Y., Es.- ADVERTISING, SSO, Sales Association, Violet Owls, Treasurer, Phi Lambda Delta. f B. FINE, G. FINGERMAN, I-'INK EISEN, NIORRIS 1505 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y., 13.5.- MARKETING, Foreign Trade Club, Management Club, SSO, Sales Association, Violet Owl Booster. EISNER, BRUNO HENRY 45-50 44th Street, Sunnyside, N. Y., B.S.-MARKETING, Foreign Trade Club, Sales Association, Varsity Baseball Team, Varsity Basketball Team. ELLENTUCK, ALBERT BRUCE 336 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Ledger, Accounting Club, Chancellor, Tau Alpha Omega. EMMANUEL, LUCAs L. 321 Griggs Avenue, Teaneck, N. j., E.s.- BANKING AND FINANCE, Delphi Hellenic Society, Secretary-Treas- urer, Economic Society, Economic Club, Finance Society, For- eign Trade Club. EPSTEIN, LIONEL 1042 DeKalb Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., D.s.- ECONOMICS, Beta Gamma Sigma, Order of Artus, President, Eco- nomics Society, Philatelic Society, President, Political Science Club, Superior, Phi Epsilon Pi. EPSTEIN, NATHAN 415 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. B.s.- ACCOUNTING. ESPOSITO, ANTHONY 677 Metropolitan Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.-ECONOMICS, Economics Society, Italian Club, Management Club, Real Estate Club, Varsity House, Alpha Phi Delta. ESSIG, WILLIAM 1-I. 1872 Grove Street, Ridgewood, N. Y., B.S.- ADVERTISING, Delta Sigma Pi. FAGERSTROIVI, HAROLD ARTHUR 1325 75th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-INSURANCE. FALCI, NICHOLAS J. 421 Brook Avenue, New York, N. Y., E.s.- ACCOUNTING. FAZIO, VINCENT JAMES 662 Linwood Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Treasurer, Vice-President, Italian Club, Treasurer, Historian, Alpha. Phi Delta. H. FINKE, J. FORD, A. FORTUNOYF as 535 N4 U 4 - J Lf - st nr 9 J I, 3 xv , 'H' Xi' Z Qgw ,- ,.,V , . 1' ' W V1 41 A L nie, 4 qv 4, lr gif: Y v Y! 'V' lf' 4 WW '-is .W 1 rl ax J' p It , ?, :W nf' .f is V fl, fi X W l . QA KX Q? Q 4 2 s ss, Qin 4 'xvf .-'u V ff J, SP4 FEINBERG, JOYCE 115 West 197111 Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.- Ac:cOUNTINc, Vice-Chancellor, Iota Alpha Pi. FI-:INnERc, RITA LI1.LIAN 3245 Perry Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-RE'I'AlI.INGj Dean's Honor Roll, Retailing Club, President, Alpha Epsilon Phi. FELDMAN, LOUIS 24 Bay 32nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- RE'I'AILINt:, Dean's Honor Roll, Eta Mu Pi, Foreign Trade Club, Management Club, Retailing Club, Sales Association. FI-:RoANG, ALLEN S. 434 East 52nd Street, New York, N. Y., B.S.-MARKETING, Real Estate Club, Young Republican Club, Phi Sigma Delta. FINE, BURTON 2011 Morris Avenue Bronx, N. Y., D.s.-Ac- COUNTING. FINGISRMAN, GLAIJYS 2347 Tielzout Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.- RICTAILING. FINR, JAY STANLEY 3472 Knox Place, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-MAR- KIETING. J FINKE, HI-:LENE 1300 Wellington Avenue, West Englewood, N. j., ILS.-RICAI. I-1S'l'ATI'ZQ Real Estate Club. FORD, -IOAN 1694 Inverness, Detroit, Mich., 1s.s.-RETAILING. FORTUNOEIT, ALAN M. 501 Alabama Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., ll.S.-BUSINICSS ADMlNIS'I'RA'l'lONQ Beta Gamma Sigma, Psychology Club. Fox, LEwIs I...-KRRY 760 Grand Concourse, New York, N. Y., Ix.s.-AccOUN'I'INc, Scroll, SSOscar, Silver Key, SSO, Associate Director, Personnel Department, SSO, Fidelity House. FRANK, Nl.-KRVIN LEONARD 1777 East Eighth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Ii.S.-RIZTAILINGQ Senior House. FRANK, Nl'lXV'l'ON 205 East 17th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- STATISTICS, Alpha Delta Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Delta Pi Sigma, Order Ol Artus, Sphinx, Silver Key, Gold Key, Bulletin, Advertising Manager, Business Manager, Bulletin, Business Man- ager, Senior journal: Secretary-Treasurer, President, Economics Society, Inter-Club Council, Sales Association, Vice-President, Triad League, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshman, NYU Student Hall Ol Fame. FRIED, STANLEY HOWARD 173 ,lane Street, Englewood, N. j., I!.S.-ACCOIINTINGQ Accounting Club, Tau Epsilon Phi. l:RlliDl.AND, GERALD B. 615 West 172ncl Street, New York, N. Y., II.s.-ECONOMICS, Secretary, Kappa Nu. FRII-ZDLANDICR, ARTHUR 5725 Kings Highway, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-MARKETING. FRIEDMAN, ARTHUR 385 East 18111 Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- 1xIARRETINog Management Club, Real Estate Club, Sales Asso- ciation. FRIEDMAN, BERNARD 3444 White Plains Ro-ad, Bronx, N. Y., Ii.s.-MARRI-1'1'1Nc, Dean's Honor Roll. FRIEDMAN, CAROL 220 West 93rd Street, New York, N. Y., 11.5.- Sl'1CRI'1'l'ARlAI, STI JDI Es. FRIEDMAN, RONAI.lJ 3003 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-MARKETING. FRIEIMIAN, SIDNEY 445 East 83rd Street, New York, N. Y., 15.5.- DANRING AND FINANCE: Finance Society. fiALLlCR, VVALTER CHAR1.Es 54S Gramatan Avenue, Mount Ver- non, N. Y.: B.S.-Rli'l'All.lNGQ Dean's Honor Roll, Eta Mu Pi. fiAI.LE'l'l'O, SALVATORIC xl. 41-14 Twelfth Street, Long Island City, N. Y., D.s.-RUSINI-:ss ADMlNlS'I'RA'I'ION1 Accounting Club, Italian Club, Management Club, Newman Club. fiARBY, LI-LROY .5829 69111 Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.-Ac:- COUNTING, Dean's Honor Roll. A. GOLDSTEIN, A. GOLDSTEIN, B. GOLDSTIEIN GAsI.Ow, AI.LEN S2-04 2l7t11 Street, Queens Village, N. Y., Is.s.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. GELB, JOSEPH 50 Meadow Lane, Lawrence, N. Y., II.s.-Ac:t:OUNT- ING, Accounting Club. GELs'roN, HAROLD JOSEPH 244-57 89th Avenue, Bellerose, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Dean's Honor Roll. GEMMA, VINCENT DAVID 72 Main Street, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING. GERARDI, JOSEPH FRANK 133-13 Sutter Avenue, South Ozone Park, N. Y., Ix.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club, President, Alpha Phi Delta. GERSHBERG, SEYMOUR lVlARTlN 200 East 205th Street, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ADVERTISING, SSO, Phi Lambda Delta. Gusas, LAURITZ E. 863 Kelly Street, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-AC- COUNTING. ' GILBER1', FARNHAIXI 6 Stuyvesant Oval, New York, N. Y., B.s.- BANKING AND FINANCE. GIOVANNIELLO, ALEXANDER R. 1878 Lexington Avenue, New York, N. Y., D.s.-FOREIGN TRADE, Foreign Trade Club. GITTLER, NORMAN 254 East 174 Street, New York, N. Y., Is.s.- ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club, Varsity House. GLAIDNLIR, PHILIP L. 303 Rehner Avenue, Newark, N. ll., Ix.s.- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. GLASSIER, GERALD J. 309 South Avenue, Westhelcl, N. j., Is.s.- ECONOMICS, Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Pi Sigma, Order of Artus, Editor, Freshman Newspaper, Economics Club, Alpha Sigma Chi. GOLDBI'IRG, SHI-ZILA H. 125 Mount Hope Place, New York, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Management Club, Retailing Club, Chancellor, Lambda Gamma Phi. GOLIIIZNBERG, HARRN' 157 East 2nd Street, New York, N. Y., 1I.s.-ACCOUNTING. F. GOLDSTEIN, I. GOLDSTEIN, S. GOLDSTEIN Q I .M il ?' 15' 7 Tw , '-:Aix I , it vi' ? MF 'Ji 14,1 5 'v M 1 W a I an M QV. WIP' J 4 CIOLDMAN, DANIEL lVIAR'l'lN 187-03 87111 Drive, jamaica, N. Y.: Is.s.-MARKETING. CTOLDMAN, LI-:NoRE rI'HERliSli I 38-11 18111 Avenue, Brooklyn,'N. Y., Is.s.-Ac:eouN'1'INo. " flOl.DS'l'I'IIN, ALLAN 13-12 liast ltqlll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1s.s.- I1UsINI':ss ADMINIS'l'RA'l'lONQ Inter-Fraternity Council, Management Club, Vice-Chancellor, Tau Epsilon Phi. fiOI.DS'l'lilN, ARNOLD lN'lAR'I'lN 5 Riverside Drive, New Yo-rk, N. Y., Is.s.-REAL l'1S'l'A'l'l'IZ Real Estate Club, Co-Captain, Commerce Bas- ketball Team. ' GoLDsT1-:IN, BURTON 2 Lawrence Street, Mount Vernon, N. Y., Is.s.-Acco1IN'I'INe. GOLDSTI-LIN, FRI-in 57 Montague Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., 11.5.- ADVI-:RTIsING, Alpha Delta Sigma, Beta G2lllllllH,SlglllllQ Dean's Honor Roll, Triad League. GoI..Ds'I'EIN, IRWIN L. 2016 Avenue N, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- MARKETING, Violet, Psychology Club, Retailing Club, Sales As- sociatioI1. GtJI.IDS'1'l'1IN, SoI.oMoN 6201 Bay Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y., rs.s.- AccouN'rINc. fiOLDS'l'lCKliR, LI-:wIs JosE1'H 115 East 21st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-RIc'I'AIt.INe, House Plan Association, Retailing Club, Triad League: Vice-President, Hedon House. CHJODFRIEND, l'lF.RBER'l' EDWARD 6900 Fort Hamilton Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1s.s.-RANKING AND FINANCE, Econon1ics Society, Finance Society, Jewish Culture Foundation. GoRN, STAN 1123 Avenue N, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-OFFICE MAN- AGEMENT. GoRoDIc'rsIu', ALVIN 85-I-1 88111 Street, Woodltaven, N. Y., B.s.- IceoNoMIes, Economics Society, Finance Society, Alpl1a Epsilon Pi GoRsc:II1x1AN, I'lAROLD 591 Williams Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-M A NAGEM ENT. fiRAF'l'0N, ALLEN GI-:oRoI-3, 6-10 South Pike Avenue, Allen- town, Pa., B.S.-MARKETING, Foreign Trade Club, SSO, Sales Association. CTRANDY, XVILLIANI 1650 Fowler Avenue, Bronx, N. Y-J B-5-T MANAGlf1NlEN'l', President, EveniI1g Managen1ent Club, Arch and Square. LTRANOXVITZ, C1-IAR1.Es 319 Remsen Avenue, Brooklyn, N. I., I Ix.s.-Aet:otIN'rINo, Accounting Club, Finance Society: Manage- ment Club. GREFZNBERCD, 1RA 2230 University Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.- InIsINI-:ss ADMINIs'rRA'rIoN: Secretary, Outdoor Club, Secretary, Real Estate Club, Sales Association, Treasurer, Alpha Phi O111ega. GREIENIBERG, NORMAN 23-50 2111: Street, Astoria, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, Scroll, Silver Key, Gold Key, SSO, Circulation Manager, Violet, Executive Director, SSO, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshman, Student Hall of Fan1e. CQREENXVALD, MELVIN L. 115 Dalrill Road, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-BANKING AND FINANCE, Finance Society. GRPIl'lL, PAUL FRANCIS 132 Carolina Avenue, Newark, N. j., Is.s.-Ac:cotIN'1'INo, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Account- ing Club, Newman Club. GROB, SQNDRA 9-23 Thayer Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.-RE- TAILINGQ SSOscar, Silver Key, Gold Key, SSO, Associate Director, Freshman Orie11tatio11 Departme11t, Secretary to Chairman, SSO. GRCJPZNIQ, DoNA1.D KXLBERT 2716 Avenue L, Fort Madison, la., 1I.s.-MARKETING, lylanagement Club, Triad League, Delta Sigma Pi. I t l. IIOFFER, H. IIOIIN, A. lIUl.S'I'liN GROSS, GIZRARD S. 2300 Bronx Park East, New York, N. Y., 1s.s.-IxtIsINEss ADMINISTRATION, Nl2lIl2lgClllCl'lI Club, Tau Alpha Omega. GROSSMAN, ALLAN J. 2295 Morris Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-R.E'l'AILING. GUGICK, lVlARVlN JAY 3400 Tryon Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., Rs.- RETAILING. . HAAS, ALAN GORDON 186-2-1 Foch Boulevard, St. Albans, N. Y., B.S.-MARKETING, Foreign Trade Club. HACR, SI-IEPARD 1571 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ECONOMICS, Economics Society, Finance Society, House Plan Association, Fencing Team. HANLEY, JANIES EDWARD 97 Weequalrie Avenue, Newark, N. j., B.S.-MARKETING, Newman Club, Real Estate Club, Sales Associa- tion, Delta Sigma Pi. HARNIETZ, SHELDON S. 1817 Mohegan Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Copy Editor, Accounting Ledger, Vice-Presi- dent, Accounting Club, Vice-President, Political Science Club, Psycl1ology Club, Hedon House. HAUG, KENNETH CHARLES 438 Fifth Street, Carlstadt, N. KI., B.s.-AceoUNTINc:. HElDI41I.llb1RG, JEROME CHARL1-Ls 1560 Grand Concourse, New York, N. Y., B.s.-Ac:couNT1Nc, Beta Giilllllla Sigma, Accounting Club. HEIM, ROBERT LEXVIS 324 Daub Avenue, Hewlett, N. Y., B.S.- ADVERTISING, Silver Key, Commerce Glee Club, Gold Key, Varsity Glee Club, Associate Editor, Triader, Librarian, Triad League, ROTC Band, Manager, ROTC Chorus, Sales Association. HERMAN, MIRIANI 310 West 72nd Street, New York, N. Y., 1s.s.-AccoUNTINo, ACC0lll1tlllg Club, Pre-Law Association. HERMAN, NIONTY W1 8100 Bay Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y.: 1s.s.-AceouNTINo, Accounting Club, Pre-Law Association. H. HOPF, E. HORNE, A. HORNSTEIN .9 A, A ,Q 4 9' m 4 J 5 4 'H .. Q f I' Q, W Q, 1 fi ra 1 J -v 4 W U U IW L, . gsi MF. ' k W f w Q, A5 .w 1 N1 rv jf f ! M if Q , M :H , , xx mx I HI-1RsRovITs, RONALD L. 90 Keer Avenue Newark N. jx B.s.- P I J ADVERTISING, Dean's Honor Roll, Alpha Delta Sigma, Varieties, SSO, Triad League. J l'lERSKOXVl'l'Z, ARTHUR 2828 Ford .Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ACOOIINTINO. HI-IRZOO, MARTIN VICTOR 292 Snediker Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., Ix.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club, Jewish Culture Foundation, Outdoor Club, Sales Association. 1'IOCll'l"l', OLIVIA PAIILETTIC 6164 81st Street, Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.: B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Sigma Eta Phi, Treasurer, Evening League ol' Women, Arch Zllld Square. HOFFIQR, IRWIN 295 Stegman Parkway, jersey City, N. j., B.s.-- IxUsINI-:ss AInxIINIsTRATION, Pre-Law Society, Real Estate Club. I'lOHN, HARRX' GPIORGE 400 Second Avenue, Pelham, N. Y., Is.s.-MANAc:r:NIIcN'I' AND INDUSTRIAL RIQLATIONS, Arnold Air Society, Clillord B. Scott Award, Psi Chi Omega, Willard Lloyd Martin Scholarship, XVillianI A. Davidson Award, William Adams Kuhn Award, Sigma Phi Epsilon Gold Medal, Management Club, Newman Club, Political ScieIIce Club, Psychology Club, Presi- dent, Violet Skull, Vice-President, SigIIIa Phi Epsilon. HOLs'I'I-:N, ANNA CA'l'Hl:1RlNl-1 142 82nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., n.s.-RIi'I'A'II.INc, Retailing Club, Alpha Xi Delta. Hom-', HIaRIsRR'I' H. 119-20 Union Turnpike, Kew Gardens, N. Y., Is.s.-IfORIaIoN TRADE, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Club, Foreign Trade Club, Sales Association. HORNI-1, EI,I.IOT 186-36 Avon Road, jamaica, N. Y., B.s.-RIL- TAILINGQ President, Boots and Saddle Club, Retailing Club, Tau Delta Phi. HORNSTEIN, IALAN Z. 1-152 East 51st Street, New York, N. Y., Ix.s.-MARRI-:'I'ING, DC2lll'S Honor Roll, Pre-Law Society, Triad League, Sigma Alpha Mu. l'lORNS'l'ElN, JOAN DOLORRS 196 Monitor Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.: II.s.-,1oIIRNAI.IsNI, Bronze Key, Bulletin, Bulletin, Saddle Club, Athena House. HUIxscHI-ZR, BIQRNARD 2839 Valentine Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., II.s.-MARRI-:'I'INc, Alpha Sigma ClIi. PIIIBSCHER, SEYMOUR 2839 Valentine Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., Is.s.-AccoIIN'I'INc, Jewish Culture Foundation, Inter-Fraternity Council Basketball and Football Medals, Alpha Sigma Chi. l'IUl.TMAN, NVALTER CHARLr:s 2901 Avenue I, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-MARK!-1'I'ING, Triad League. YIYMAN, GI-1RALD HARIssON 1019 Ocean View Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.: IT.s.-Ac1c:OUNTINu: Vice-President, Accounting Club, Varsity House. HYAIOWITZ, G. 2715 Neck Road, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. INOIIANTI, Lucv Rosa 921 East 226th Street, Bronx, N. Y., II.s.-RIc'I'AII.INe, Treasurer, Senior Class, Sphinx, NYU Student Hall of FanIe, Emily B. Foster Award, Scroll, SSOscar, Silver Key, SSO, Student Council Gold Key, Violet, Corresponding Secretary, Vice-President, President, League of VVOIIICIIQ Execu- tive Secretary, SSO, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen. Isl-1I.IN, JAQIn1s LAXVRICNCE 230 Mount Vernon Place, Newark, N. KI., II.s.-IsusINI-:ss AlJMlNlS'l'RA'I'lON, Alpha Kappa Psi. lsRAeI., CQICORGE JAY 382-I Neptune Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-IIUsINIass ADMlNlS'l'RA'1'lONQ Sphinx, Scroll, SSOscar, SSO, Varieties, Founder, ClIairnIan, Student Activities Coordinating Committee, Division Chief, Director, Activities Department, SSO, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen. H. KATZ, E. KAUFMAN, L. KAUFMAN JACKSON, XIVILLIAM FRANK 1281 California Road, Tuckahoe, N. Y., Is.s.-BUSINESS ADMlNlS'l'RA'l'lONj Alpha Kappa Delta, Dean's Honor Roll. JAFFI2, GLADYS BARBARA 138--12 90th Avenue, jamaica, N. Y.,- Is.s.-RI-LTAILING, Treasurer, Retailing Club, Athena House. JENKINS, CHARLIE EDWARD 159-6-1 Harlem River Drive, New York, N. Y., B.s.-RIQ:'I'AILING, Glee Club, Management Club, Retailing Club, Sales Association. JIDOUN, GEORGE 9701 Shore Road, Brooklyn, N. Y., Ix.s.- ACCOUNTING. . JONES, THOMAS BURTON 456 West 153rd Street, New Yorki N. Y., B.s.-MANAGEMENT. JORDAN, HRRBIQRT I'lAROLD 3225 Bainbridge Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ADVERTISING, Phi Alpha. JORDAN, KI5vIN JOSEPH 1283 Third Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.-MANAGEMENT, Foreign Trade Club, Inter-Club Council, President, lVIanageI'IIent Club. JOSEPH, RALPH B. 1120 Bergen Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.- ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club, Philatelic Society. JUNE, RICHARD 23 Bromly Place, Bloornneld, N. j., Is.s.-BANKING AND FINANCE. JURBURG, LEON 5120 19th Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-FOREIGN TRADEQ Dean's Honor Roll, Editor, Seven Seas, President, Foreign Trade Club, Treasurer, Inter-Club Council, Spanish Club, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen. KADIN, HAROLIJ 758 Stanley Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, Beta Gamma Sigma. KAHN, ARTHUR J. 1-11-72 85111 Road, jamaica, N. Y., Is.s.-MAR- KETINGQ House Plan Association. KAI-IN, GEORGIZ H. 3505 Perry Avenue, New York, N. Y., Is.s.- MARKETING. W. KEATZ, S. KENNIN, L. KIRMAN v Q, J 'Q X4 -v . . -1-1 -:- A Wai s V A Q C Lim WU. Y i W, QP: w Q x . Y A Q Q " ,Q r 4 J A 1 V 5 4 A . - I- .: AQ 2' - Fw -JF if J ff Y L' f'i' if 3 if L WH! W If-in . lp, 4 . Y in KAI-IN, HANs H. 111-I5 75th Avenue, Forest Hills, N. Y., Is.s.- BANKING AND FINANCE, Dean's Honor Roll, Finance Society. KAIsI-:R, AVRAM JAY 2121 82nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.-B.S.- ACCOLINTING, Accounting Club, Real listate Club, House Plan Association, President, Varsity House. KALD, lVlOR'l'ON 277 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, N. ll., Ix.s.- ADvER'I'IsINc, Alpha Delta Sigma, Triad League. KANIA, JOI-IN IDONALD 220-04 102ncl Avenue, Queens Village, N. Y., ll.S.-MANAGEMENT. KAPIRIAN, CARL K. 172-14 32nd Avenue, Flushing, N. Y., Is.s.-ADvERTIsINO, Triad League. KAPLAN, l:1III:I-:NE -H4 Beach 67th Street, Arverne, N. Y., B.S.- RI-:TAI Ll Nc. KAPLAN, HARVl'1Y' M. 33-16 82nd Street, jackson Heights, N. Y., Ix.s.-ACCOUN'I'INo, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Account- ing Ledger, Accounting Club. KARNIQS, GLORIA 713 Van Sielen. Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ACColIN'rINo, Sigma Tau Delta. KATZ, l'lliNRY ARTHUR 43 Tain Drive, Great Neck, N. Y., B.s.- I2'ORIf:ICN TRADI-1, IJCZIIIYS Honor Roll, Foreign Trade Club, Jewish Culture Foundation. KAIIFMAN, EDWARD A. 369 Stegman Parkway, jersey City, N. II., Is.s.-AccOuN'I'INc, Violet, Pre-Law Society, Violet Owls. KAIIFMAN, LICNVIS JAY 110 East Manning Street, Providence, R. I.: Is.s.-DANRINO AND I-'INANcIf:, Phi Alpha Kappa, Economics Society, Treasurer, President, Finance Society, Inter-Club CouII- cil, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen. KICATZ, W. NIARTIN 1558 Bryant Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.- InIsINIass ADMINISTRATION, Management Club, Retailing Club, Sales Association. KI-1NNIN, STANLEY 162 MacKenzie Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- IsusINEss ADMINISTRATION. KIRMAN, LILA 2167 Cruger Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.-ADvER- 'l'lSlNGQ Management Club, Psychology Club, SSO, Lambda Gamma Phi. KIRs'I'ItN, JACK B. 1796 Manor Drive, Union, N. I., I3.s.-EcO- NOMICSQ Pre-Law Association. KLEIN, FRANK 777 St. Marks Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., n.s.- IsIIsINEss ADM INISTRATION. KLIGMAN, MI-1I.vIN HERMAN 4702 Avenue I, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Ledger, Varieties, Accounting Club, Sales Association, Inter-Fraternity Council, Chancellor, Kappa Nu. KOnI.IcR, BILL 22-55 78th Street, jackson. Heights, N. Y., B.s.- MARRI-:'I'INo. KOIf:I'I'IcI., RODI-:RT RICHARD 424 Beach 137th Street, Belle Har- bor, N. Y., ILS.-MARKl'l'l'lNGQ President, Outdoor Club, Sales As- sociation: Violet Owls, Vice-Chancellor, Sigma Beta Phi. KONOPNY, l'lARVHY 2186 Paulding Avenue, New York, N. Y.: Ix.s.-MARRI-:TINo. Kossorr, IRVINC 87-06 63rd Avenue, Forest Hills, N. Y., Is.s.- MARRI-2'I'INC, liconoinics Society, Varsity Letter, Tennis Team. KOs'I'I-LR, CAROLE lVIARGARl-LT 175-27 jamaica Avenue, jamaica, N. Y., n.s.-MARKETING. KOVALYCSIK, JOAN 230 Sylvan Road, Bloomfield, N. j., B.s.- ACCOIINTINC, Accounting Club, Accounting Ledger. KRARAIIER, EDXVARD NIARTIN 1459 Wythe Place, New York, N. Y., 15.5.-ADVliR'l'lSlNG2 Alpha Delta Sigma, "On The House", Triad League, University House, Athletic Director, House Plan Asso- ciation. . A. LIZMOS, J. LENIIIAN, A. LERNER KRAUSS, HERMIN1-1 JULIA 1158 Gates Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, Historian, Sophomore Class, Presi- dent, Junior Class, Secretary, Evening Student Council, President, Sigma Eta Phi, EVELOW Prize, Student Council Gold Key, Meritorious Award, Bronze Key, Silver Key, Bulletin, Violet Gold Key, Publicity Director, Corresponding Secretary, Record- ing Secretary, Vice-President, President, EVELOVV, Treasurer, President, Real Estate Club, Lutheran Club, Theta Upsilon, NYU Student Hall of Fame, Arch and Square. KRAVITZ, NIALCOLM I. 176 East 176th Street, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club. KREYLING, CONRAD NIICHAEL III 86 East 236th Street, Bronx, N. Y., Is.s.-ACCOI,IN'I'ING, Accounting Club, NewnIan ChIb. KRIEGEL, JOAN C. 160 Bennett Avenue, New York, N. Y., 1x.s.- Rl-ITAILINGQ Retailing Club, Sales Association, Treasurer, Iota Alpha Pi. KRINSKY, ARNOLD LESTER 623 Hegeinen Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-ACCOUNTING. KUH, RICHARD 39 Colgate Road, Great Neck, N. Y., 15.5.- BANKING AND FINANCE. KUNTZ, .JAMES H. 730 Eleventh Avenue, New York, N. Y., 11.5.-MARKETING, Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice-President, Inter-Club Council, Psychology Club, Vice-President, President, Sales Asso- ciation, Triad League. KUTNER, JOSEPH XIVILLIAM 161-20 North Hempstead Turnpike, Flushing, N. Y., Is.s.-ACCOUNTING. LALLOS, EURIPIDES FOTIOS 590 West 204111 Street, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ECONOMICS, Economics Society, Finance Society, For- eign Trade Club, Young Republicans Club. LAROUNIS, THOMAS PETER 8407 Fort Hamilton. Parkway, Brook- lyn, N. Y., B.S.-MANAGEMENT. I. IJZVIENSTEIN, XV. LEVIEN, A. LICVINE A Eg 1 nf' ia M 'sn if-'L Q 4 'QI Ns gg .-4' '27 :ua n -ji '1 K Bl ' 1 A . f S' is dy, QU W 9 3 ,-. n A- . , .3211 Q 1 1 ,-1 Y 1 N UP iff - me A V rs- - . , LAII1-'FI-ZR, ANDR1-1 lNlARC 230 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y., 11.5.-Acc:o1INT1Nc:, Editor-in-Chief, LOG, Editor-in-Chief, SCAF, Editor-in-Chiel, Varieties, Pre-law Association, SSO, Alpha Sigma Chig Gold Medals, SwiI11Ining intra-Murals. LAlIRl-1NCl41, fiE0l-Uili S'l'llAR'l' 38 Engle Street, Cresskill, N. AI., 11.s.-AccorINTING, Cold Key, Accounting Ledger, Dean's Honor Roll, Editor-in-Cliiel, Accounting Ledger, Vice-President, Presi- dent, Accounting Club, Treasurer, Vice-President, Philatelic So- ciety. LAZETERA, ROBliR'l' S0 MaI'Kinley Street, White Plains, N. Y., ILS.-MARIuc'I'INc. LEADER, FLORI-:Noi-1 50-1 liast Fifth Street, New York, N. Y., u.s.-sI-1cRI-:'I'ARIAL S'l'llDlESQ Sigma Epsilon Chi, Management Club, Psychology Club, Secretarial Club, Sterling House. lolf BOVICI, l1ONAl.D SAMUEL 275 Pennsylvania Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.: D.s.-MARR1-:'1'INc. l.I-1cAR1-is, Dmii-1'I'R111s Cl0S'l'AS IS-05 21st Road, Long Island City, N. Y., B.S.-MARKIQTINGQ Sales Association. L1-11-'1.AND, lNlARVlN 66-15 lfreslzpond Road, Brooklyn, N. Y., I1.s.-Act:OI1N'I'INc:, 'I'reasurer, Superior, Phi Epsilon Pi. 1.1-1c:RAzI1-1, PAUL 51 Park Place, Harrison, N. Y., 11.s.-AceOUNT- ING. l..l-IINICR, MIIRRAY 200-04 46111 Road, Bayside, N. Y., B.s.-AD- Vl'IR'l'lSlNG. LE MII-iux, EDWARD -jOsE1'1-I S760 94t11 Street, Woodlzaven, N. Y., I1.s.-AocouN'1'1No, Accounting Club. l.1-Nos, .-XRTIIIIR B.A. Art LENIHAN, .IOHN l1lDYVARlJ 119-21 Metropolitan Avenue, Kew Gar- dens, N. Y., 11.5.-11usINEss ADMINISTRATION, Dean's Honor Roll, Evening Management Club, Newman Club. l,liRNl-IR, AI.Ii'RED lN'l0R'l'0N 724 Stone Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., ILS.-Ec:ONoNI1c:s, Order ol' Artus, Vice-President, Economics So- ciety, Finance Society, Management Club, Political Science Club, Vice-President, Young Republican Club. l.I-:vIiNs'rI-:IN, IRWIN 153 Front Street, S6l'Il'Zll'llS, N. AI., B.S.-RIi- 'l'All.lNG. I.I-:vI1'1N, NVILLIAM 465 West 23rd Street, New York, 'N. Y., D.s.- 1xIARR1c'rINo. lil-ZVINI-Z, .AHRAI-IAM l. 17.5 West Tremont Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., D.s.-Acct1l1N'rINt:, Arnold Air Society: jewish Culture Founda- tion, Tau Epsilon Phi. l.EvINIf:, ARNOLD DAVID 35 Winthrop Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., l5.S.-MANAGl'1MEN'l', Management Club. 1.1-:VINI-2, FRANKLYN 1756 West First Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-Ac:cOIIN'rINo, Dean's Honor Roll. 1.1-:v1NI-1, l-lARRI1-:'r'I' 95-19 159111 Avenue, Howard Beach, N. Y-J 11.5.-R1-1'I'A1I.INc:, -jewish Cultural Foundation, Retailing Club, Secretary, President, Athena House. l.l'ZNVlS, LEONARD 1417 Pl'US,lJl?l'l Pl11ce, Brooklyn, N. Y., 11.5.- AIARR1-:'1'INc: Phi Lambda Delta. l.I-1wNI-is, PAULA 150 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S.-Rli'l'All.INC. 1.1111-:R'rI, CARLO L. 23-75 27111 Street, Astoria, L. I., N. Y., 15.5.- Act:olIN'1'INc, Accounting Club, Management Club. l.IIfscHI'I'x, LEO 7917 69t11 Avenue, Middle Village, N. Y.: 11.5.- Ac:coI1N'I'INo. l.lF'l'ON, lNlAR'l'lN 175 Beach 136111 Street, Belle I-larllor, L. 1.: I!-.S.-RICAI. I-:s'rA'r1-1, Secretary, Student Council, Dean's Honor Roll, Tau Epsilon Phi. .mIQ'MAss1N, L. MATHEUS, R. MAYO L1LIENTHAL, ARTHUR 1815 Monroe Avenue, New York, N. Y.: B.S.-ADVERTISING, Alpha Delta Sigma, Publicity lNIanager, Violet. LIPR1N, NIARTIN lNllCHAEL 1764 East ltglll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.,- B.S.-MARKETING, Foreign Trade Club. LIPIIERT, WILL1AM 34 Ke-nnelwortlt Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., 11.5.- ACCOUNTING. LIPPMAN, SONDRA 845 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Dean's Honor Roll, Editor, "Voice of '54." LIPSMAN, NIORRIS 11 Grace Avenue, Great Neck, N. Y., Is.s.- ACCOUNTING. LITTLE, VVALTER T. 598 St. Annes Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., u.s.- BANKING AND FINANCE. L1v1Nc:sToN, AIAOR B. 2302 Avenue O, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1s.s.- PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT, Management Club. LOHDEN, XVILLIANI PETER 642 Prospect Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club. LOMBARDO, ANO1-:Lo JOHN 37-57 75t11 Street, jackson Heights, N. Y., B.S.-BANKING AND FINANCE, Economics Society, Finance Society, Management Club. LOWINGER, GERALD RIKZFIARIJ 1725 Andrews Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.-MANAG1aIv1ENT. LUBATRIN, JEROME lNIAR'l'lN 25 Atlantic Avenue, Naltuet, N. Y., B.S.-MARKETING, Political Science Club, Triad League. LUNDBERG, DONALD EUGENE 281 Fulton Avenue, jersey City, N. ll., I1.s.-BANKING AND FINANCE. LLISTBADER, lVlYRNA FELIC1-1 278 Scllley Street, Newark, N. I.: B.S.-SECRETARIAI. STUDIES, President, Sigma Epsilon Chi, Presi- dent, Secretarial Studies Club, Vice-Chancellor, Iota Alpha Pi. NIACHANOFF, SELNIA 21 A nzberson Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y., 11.5.- RETAILING, Secretary, Eta Mu Pi, Retailing Club. NIAHLER, STEPHEN RALPH 1768 Popham Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.-ACcoUN'r1Nc:, Accounting Club, Alpha Sigma Chi. J. MC CONNELL, J. MC CURK, F. MECIIAN E I , In 1 if 1 I 3, N vi' 'A 4 A 1. W N, 4 , 1' 9 .A 4- I ,n' , ,Hy 24' .aw I 914' 1 .1 f: I J 'T ?i. .,,f. 104 53 f ., hr 4 an 'H N In ei. 5:49 he ,F V Q i M . , ,N iw YE- Y I , ' ll: 531 ef J, ip- I .r wl. 39 ,s 3' I NIAIIRAN, JOEL 1350 East 13th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., 13.5.- Ac:OOUN'I'INc, Al Lehman Award, DC2il1'S Honor Roll, Bulletin, Violet, Director, Photography, SSO, Associate Director, Violet Owls, President, Violet Owl Boosters, Publicity Chairman, Var- sity Drag, House Plilll AssOciatiOII. NIALFITANO, SALVATORE 108 Ellsworth Avenue, Harrison, N. Y., Is.s.-BANRINO AND FINANCE, Dean's Honor Roll, Economics Society, Vice-President, Finance Society, Management Club. lNlARCl-I, SEYMOUR A. 15 Owen Street, Boston, Mass., B.S.-MAR- KETINGQ Glee Club Letter, Silver Key, Varsity Quartet, Com- merce Glce Club, Triad League. NIARGOSIAN, LEVON 1025 Aldus Street, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.-MAN- AGEMENTQ Dean's Honor Roll, Armenian Club, Economics SO- ciety, Management Club, Psychology Club. NIARINAKIS, GUsTUs 19-16 23rd Road, Astoria, N. Y. Is.s.-Ac- COUNTING. lNflARKS, LYNN 4542 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1s.s.- RADIO. h'lARSHAl.l., ARNOI.D 11 West 69th Street, New York, N. Y., Is.s.-R1-1'I'AII.INog Eta Mu Pig Retailing Club, Tau Delta Phi. NIASSIN, lNllL'l'ON 719 Miller Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. lNfATHEllS, LUIs G. 53 West 57th Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.- Acc:OUN'I'INc. NIAYO, IQICHARD A. 327 89th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., 15.5.- MARRI-ZTINO. MCCONNI-:1.1., JAMES l'lOX'VARD 833 Newllridge Road, North Bell- more, N. Y., 1x.s.-MANAOEMENT, 1-listorian, Management Club, Kappa Iota Gamma. NICCURK, JAMES EDVVARD 250 Highland Avenue, North Tarry- town, N. Y., B.S.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, Newman Club, Psy- chology Club: Real Estate Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. MI-:c:HAN, FRANK SHEEN 30-25 Heywood Avenue, Fairlawn, N. J., ILS.-ACCOllN'I'lNG. MI-11.'I'zER, JOEL FLOYD 3195 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-EUsINEss ADMINISTRATION, Tau Delta Phi. RIIENASHI-Z, JACK 1269 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y., B,.S.- IiUsINEss ADMINIs'I'RATIONg Tau Epsilon Phi. MI-:NDI-:I.sOHN, DAVID 2143 East 28th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-IsUsINI-:ss ADMINISTRATION. lx'll'1NO'l"l'l, FABIO 205 Hirnrod Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s. AC- C0llN'l'lNG, Dean's Honor Roll. NIESSLER, I-IYMAN 1305 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- At:coUN'rINO, Dean's Honor Roll. MI-Trl, fi!-INE 916 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.-AcOoUNT- ING, Vice-Presidelit, Junior Class, Senior Class Representative, Sllllllflll Council, Accounting Club, Alpha Phi Omega. Nil-IYER, HOWARD SPENCER 1664 Macombs Road, New York, N. Y., II.s.-MARKETING, Foreign Trade Club. lN'llCHlil.lNl, GERALD S. 76 Clement Avenue, Elmont, N. Y., ILS.- Rl-KAI. I':s'I'A'I'E: Real Estate Club, Sales Association. h'lll.I.ER, PHILIP 308 West 94th Street, New York 25, N. Y., D.s.-RETAILINO. NIINOFF, MARVIN A. 1701 Albemarle Road, Brooklyn, N. Y., ILS.-ADvER'I'IsINog Management Club. NIINTZ, ALAN 15 Donald Avenue, Passaic, N. j., B.S.-ACCOUNT- ING. NIIRANTI, NIARIANO 384 Bleecker Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- Ac:c:OUN'I'INc:g Accounting Club. R.- NAVIS, E. NAVRATIL, D. NELSON NIITCHELL, ALBERT lVlARION 2084 Pacific Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING. NIONACHELLI, ALBERT GABRIEL 507 Mile Square Road, Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-ADVERTISING. MONGIARDINI, GICNE ANTHONY 267 Kiswick Street, Staten Island, N. Y., Is.s.-FOREIGN TRADE, Foreign Trade Club, Historian, Junior, Senior Delegate, Violet Skull, Delta Phi Epsilon. MORGAN, HAROLD 414 Hawthorne Avenue, Newark, N. f., 13.5.- ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club, Violet Owl Boosters. MORIARTY, VINCENT PAUL 895 Linden Avenue, Ridgekeld, N. I., E.s.-INSURANCE. lVIORlN, JEAN CLIFFORD 39 Palisade Avenue, jersey City, N. j., B.S.-ACCOUNTING. NIORRIS, BERNARD CQODFREY 331 East 188th Street, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Dean's Honor Roll. NIOSES, MARTIN I. 1901 Hennessy Place, New York, N. Y., ILS.- ACCOUNTING, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, ROTC Band. Moss, NIARTIN 750 Lefferts Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-RIS: TAILINGQ Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Pi. MOU, LORETTA 420 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y., B.s.- BUsINEss ADMINISTRATION. MULLER, CHARLES ARTUS RFD No. 1, Box 374, Old Lyme, Conn., B.S.-MARKETING. MULLER, ROBERT EVAN 243-14 134th Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.-BUsINEss ADMINISTRATION. MURPHY, ARTHUR WALTER 150 Sunset Lane, Tenafly, N. I., B.S.-MARKETING, Vice-President, Christian Association. MURl'HY, JOHN JAMES Haviland Drive, Putnam Lake, N. Y., B.s.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, Management Club. NIURPHY, JOHN JOSEPH 260 Hall Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- IsUsINEss ADlVIINlSTRA'l'lON. I.. NELSON, P. NELSON, NEXVMAN D E- 3 Q,-. H H 44 is-is M A . an -nn.. . Qri I 1 i 1 r S 4 'V O N? yn. A A y l 3? J v. R K Y fu-if 4 Lis, ff Q S 1? 0 H' A 'sl'-1. NIURRAY, CHARLES JOSEPH 88 Adelphi Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., D.s.-DUs1Ni-:ss ADMINISTRATION, Dean's Honor Roll, Management Club. NADLER, lVlARVlN ISI Beatriz 118th Street, Rockaway Park, N. Y., D.s.-MARK:-:'rtNc:. NA'rHAN, JAM1-is S'I'ANl.EY 1030 President Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., n.s.-ADv1cR'rislNc:, Sales Association, Triad League, Hedon House. NAVIS, RAYMOND x'VAl.TER 26R South Lawn Avenue, Elrnsforcl, N. Y., D.s.-PERSONNEL MANAGElNlEN'l', Treasurer, Delta Sigma Pi. NAvRA'r1L, EUc:ENi-: 4920 Worth Street, Dallas, Texas, 1s.s.-BUs1- NI-ISS ADM1Nls'rRA1'loN, Dean's Honor Roll, Assistant Editor, Seven Seas, Foreign Trade Club, Treasurer, Management Club. NELSON, TJONALD WALTER 1552 East 15th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., ILS.-JOURNALISMQ Dean's Honor Roll. NELSON, LAWRENCE JAY 1515 Macomlis Road, New York, N. Y., D.s.-At:c:OUN'rlNo, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Ni-:LsON, PAULA 79-52 211th Street, Flushing, N. Y., 1x.s.-RE- 'l'All.lNC2 Dean's Honor Roll, Varieties: Violet, Treasurer, Psy- chology Club, Retailing Club, Sock and Buskin, SSO, Checker House. Nl-IWMAN, -IICRALD 498 liast 53rd Street, New York, N. Y., 11.5.- MANAGI-IMI'1N'l'1 Block Representative, Freshman Class, Treasurer, Sophomore Class, Treasurer, Junior Class, Vice-President, Senior Class, Alpha Phi Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Executive Officer, Pershing Rilles, Sphinx, Associate Editor, Management Memo, Economics Society, Inter-Club Council, Management Club, Presi- dent, Philatelic Society, President, Political Science Club, Presi- dent, Young Republican Club, SSO, Sales Association, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, NYU Delegate, Vice-President, Met- ropolitan Council Young Republican Clubs, Freshman Track Team. NIELSEN, PTOXVARD C. 22 Halcyon Terrace, New Rochelle, N. Y., l5.S.-ACCOUNTING. NORIAN, JOHN 213 79th Street, North Bergen, N. J., B.s.-Ac- c:oUN'rtNo. NUSSBAUM, Ci!-10RGl-I XVILLIAM 63-41 Fitchett Street, Forest Hills, N. Y., D.s.-RANKING AND FINANCE. Oct-is, NIALCOLM B. 252 West 85th Street, New York, N. Y.: B.S.-ADVERTISING, Senior Class Representative, Student Council, Alpha Phi Sigma, NYU Student Hall of Fame, Sphinx, Vice- Prcsident, President, Alpha Delta Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Triad Key, Student Council Gold Key, Violet Gold Key, SSOscar, Editor-in-Chief, Violet, Editor-in-Chief, Senior Class Journal, SCAF, Staff Photographer, Bulletin, Copy Editor, Triader, Divi- sion Chief, SSO, Vice-President, President, Triad League, Sales Association, Economics Society, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, Delegate to Inter-Club Council, Chairman, Arrangements, ICC Club Day, Delegate Associated Collegiate Press Conference, Dele- gate, National Convention, Alpha Delta Sigma, Track Team. Ono, XA7Al.'l'ER 'THOMAS 31-06 87th Street, jackson Heights, N. Y., D.s.-1xUsiNEss ADMINISTRATION, Delta Nu Alpha, Manage- ment Club. LJSHNIK, El.Sllf 24 Orchard Street, Garheld, N. j., B.S.-BUSINESS AIIMINISTRATIONQ Secretary, Mu Kappa Tau, Psi Chi Omega, As- sistant Editor, Manage Memo, Literary Editor, Violet, Manage- ment Club: Retailing Club, Triad League: Secretary, Delta Zeta. C,S'l'l-IICN, CARI. EDWARD 65-39 108th Street, Forest Hills, N. Y.: D.s.-DUsiNi-iss ADMINISTRATION, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Clnb, lylanagement Club, Beta Gamma Sigma. PRAGER. A. PREMYSLER. I'RliSl.lHR CDTZMANN, .EDXVARD 753 Clark Street, Westkeld, N. il., Ds.- BANKING AND FINANCE. PARDO, JOHN 118 Christopher Street, New York, N. Y., D.s.- FOREIGN TRADE. PARSONS, JOHN IQANDOLPH, JR. 14562 Horse Shoe Drive, Sara- lligll, CClll'f.j B.S.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. PARTOS, NVALTER EDWARD 401 East 136th Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.-1sUsiNEss ADMlNlSTRA'l'lON. PASCAL, JOHN RCJBPIRT 2610 Newkirk Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-JOURNALISM, Sphinx, Student Council, Silver Key, Gold Key, Bulletin, Copy Editor, News Editor, Editor-in-Chief, Bulletin, Associate Editor, News VVorkshop, Fourth Estate Club, Secre- tary, Writer's Roundtable, Violet Owl Advisor to .Freshmen, Kappa Iota Gamma, NYU Student Hall of Fame. PAULMAN, BERNARD EDXVIN 247 Munn Avenue, Irvington, N. I., B.S.-RETAILING. PEGLIN, CHARLES 150 East 95th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- MARKETING. PFEFFER, NORMAN PAUL 1293 East 21st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING. ' PICINICH, JOHN 2 Ray Lane, Malverne, N. Y., B.S.-REAL Es'rATE, Secretary, Real Estate Club. PIERAS, YVILLIAM 84-31 62nd Drive, Middle Village, N. Y., B.S.-COMMERCE LAXV. , PINTEL, PAUL 1768 Ifasthurn Avenue, New York, N. Y., nts.- Aoc:oUN'rlNo, Accounting Club, Young Democrats Club. Pis'rtNER, STANLEY 630 Rugby Road, Brooklyn, N. Y., D.s.- Ac:t:OUN'r1Nc, Dean's Honor Roll, House Plan Association. Pn'rEL, GERSTON 273 Stanton Street, New York, N. Y., a.s.- ADv1aR'rIslNo, Dean's Honor Roll, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sales As sociation, Triad League, President, Spade House: Representa tive to Nletropolitan Intercollegiate House Plan Committee. YV. QUINN, A. QUINTI-IRQ. IS. RADLAUICR ,' , P X 9 9 J .2 ' 1 ff 1 E 3, am ff is I -If -'P W ig . " -aww avi! rf I h A. N4 N my fl'i?Qb Y I wc XA n 4-.N Q' . 1 I + .nf Je PLUMERI, VINCENT 1167 Stratford Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Dean's Honor Roll. PLUTNER, SAMUEL 17 Van Siclen Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Dean's Honor Roll, Jewish Cultural Founda- tion. ' POKER, RICPIARD LEWIS 2301 83rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- BANKING AND FINANCE: Economics Society, Pre-Law Association, Radio Club, University House. POI.l'l'l'IS, GIZORGE 1399 Oleri Terrace, Palisade, N. j., B.s.- IsUsINEss ADNIINISTRATION. POLLACK, SANDY EMANUEL 1510 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ECONOMICS, Pre-Law Association. POLLOCK, HOWARD S. 100 Park Terrace West, New York, N. Y., 13.5.-MARKETING, Sales Association, Triad League, Phi Epsilon Pi. POPKIN, LEON WILLIAM 1511 Sheridan Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.-DUsINEss ADMINISTRATION, Foreign Trade Club, Out- door Club, Psychology Club, Alpha Sigma Chi. Povovrrs, HERBERT SYDNEY 176 Clarkson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Ledger, Accounting Club, SSO, House Plan Association, Intramural Basketball. POSI-1I.l.I-Z, ARTHUR SHELDON 1143 Noble Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-MARKETING, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sigma Alpha Mu. PoUI.os, JOHN F. 127 Beech Street, Kearny, N. j., B.s.-CoM- MICRCE ICDUCATIONQ Pi Omega Pi. PRAGIZR, .IUI.IUs 1-I8 Linden Avenue, Verona, N. j., B.s.-BUs1- NI-iss ADMINISTRATION. PRI-IMYSLER, ALEX 500 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y., B.s.- -IUURNALISM. l7RliSI.lliR, EUGENE M. 54 East Oxford Street, Valley Stream, N. Y., Ii.s.-RANKING AND FINANCE, Secretary, Finance Society, Management Club. QUINN, XfVA1.'I'IaR JOHN 49 Auzller Lane, Levittown, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING. QllIN'l'ERCJ, AMERICO 318 West 71st Street, New York, N. Y., n.s.-BUSINESS ADMINIsTRATION. RADLAUER, BERNARD 32-51 93rd Street, jackson Heights, N. Y., Ix.s.-MARRETING, Dean's Honor Roll, Varieties, Violet, Triad League, Phi Lambda Delta. RAR, VINCENT 633 Washington Avenue, Girard,.Ohio, B.s.- FOREIGN TRADE, Alpha Delta Sigma, Foreign Trade Club, Sales Association. RAND, ROlSl'lR'l' FRANK 45 Denton Avenue, East Rockaway, N. Y., Ix.s.-IsUsIN1css ADMINISTRATION, Christian Association, Foreign Trade Club, Philatelic Society. IQASCOE, XVILLIAM 15 Hunter Street, Ossining, N. Y., B.S.-AC- COUNTING. RATHGEBER, XVILBUR CHARLES 99-14 203rd Street, Hollis, N. Y., Is.s.-DUSINI-:ss ADMINISTRATION, Psi Chi Omega, Theta Chi. REGNER, CARL 27-25 First Avenue, Long Island City, N. Y., Is.s.-MANAGI-:MENT. REIKTEI, LIvIA 1786 Topping Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.- RIQTAILINGQ Eta Mu Pi, Retailing Club, Varsity Fencing, Sigma Tau Delta. IQIQINGOLD, ADA BERNICE 1510 Shakespeare Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Management Club, Psychology Club, Retailing Club, Checker House. RlEZNICIiK, DONALD THOMAS 51 White Plains Avenue, White Plains, N. Y., Is.s.-PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT, Newman Club. IQICIIMOND, KIACR WV. Box 380, Smithtown, N. Y., B.s.-MARRET- ING, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Phi Omega. S. SABICLLA, H. SANDLER, F. SAROFF RICHTER, LESTER 2045 67th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., R.s.- MARKETING, Alpha Delta Sigma, Bulletin, SCAF, Varieties, Violet, Production Club, SSO, Triad League, Violet Owl Booster, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, Social Chairman, Historian, Phi Lambda Delta. ROFFMAN, BERNARD 1893 Andrews Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., Ia.s.- RETAILINGQ Dean's Honor Roll, Retailing Club, Fidelity House. ROGERS, JOHN AIDAN 76-17 Broadway, jackson Heights, N. Y., B.S.-ADVERTISING, Assistant Treasurer, Newman Club. ROGERS, WILSON GORDON 389 Hooker Avenue, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., B.S.-MANAGEMENT, Evening Student Council, Management Club, Treasurer, Theta Chi. ROHRLICK, HOYVARD ARNOLD 798 Tower Avenue, Hartford, Conn., B.S.-ADVERTISING, Dean's Honor Roll, Management Club, Philatelic Society, Triad League. ROSE, ZELDON E. 115 West 197th Street, Bronx, N. Y., Rs.- .IOURNALISMQ Sphinx, Associate Managing Editor, Bulletin, Copy Editor, Violet, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, Violet Owl Booster, Bulletin Representative, Student Activities Coordinating Committee, Alpha Sigma Chi, NYU Student Hall of Fame. ROSEN, DONNA HARRIE'IT 15 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ADVERTISING, Mu Kappa Tau, Triad League. ROSENBAND, LEON 2684 West Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING. ROSENBERG, lVllLDRF.D 67-45 75th Street, Middle Village, N. Y., E.s.-RETAILING, Management Club, Psychology Club, Retailing Club, President, Checker House. ROSENBERG, lVlYRON 504 Grand Street, New York, N. Y., B.S.- JOURNALISM. Ross, MARTIN 2245 Bronxwood Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.- MARKETING, Alpha Delta Sigma, Foreign Trade, Management Club. M. SAWYER, B, SCASSERA, R. SCHACHMAN Xu W, T il X 11 ?i: 1:1 1' wg Xb N 49 .ai an 4 .15 QM 1 fm . ,, I V .M ' 1 - Y H 5 ' I Q -Q -UI -4 -fx X X1 9 + 1 4 A wg ad IQOSSANO, Joi-IN 142 East Fourth Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.- Anc:oUN'I'ING, Dean's Honor Roll. RDTII, JOEL 7012 1-larrow Street, Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.- IIIIsINEss ADMlNlSTRA'l'lON, Management Club, Pre-Law Society, Alpha Epsilon Pi. llO'l'l-ISTEIN, l'lOXVARD 1065 East Third Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-nI1sINEss ADMlNlS'l'RA'l'l0N. Rousso, SAMIIIIL G. -171 Audubon Avenue, New York, N. Y., II.s.-RETAILING, Jewish Culture Foundation, House Plan Asso- CIEIUOII. llOXVANE, JoHN P. J. 725 Franklin Delano Roosevelt Drive, New York, N. Y., B.S.-MANAGI-IMICNT AND INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS, Dean's Honor Roll, Management ClIIb. RIIIII-:Ns'I'I:IN, BENJAMIN 1685 East Fifth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-AccoiJNNTING, BIIsiIIess Manager, Varieties, Violet Owl Boosters, Kappa Nu. RlllllN, IDONALD L. 1370 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- IsIIsINEss Am-IINIsTRATIoN, Foreign Trade Club, Sales Association, Triad League. RIIIIIN, FRAN 99-32 66th Road, Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-JOUR- NAI.Ism. RIIFIPIN, ESTIIER fiAlLl-1 60 Selleek Street, Stamford, Conn., Is.s.-Ac:t:oIINTING, Christian Association, SSO. ' RIIsARow, LAwRENc:I-1 639 East 96th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-Ac:c:oIINTINo, Beta Alpha Psi, Dean's Honor Roll, Advertis- ing Manager, Accounting Ledger, Acounting Club. SAIsEI.LA, SANDRIA CATHERINE 79-16 32nd Avenue, jackson. Heights, N. Y.: Irs.-Ac:I:oIIN'I'INc, President, Sigma Eta Pi, Annual Award, EVELOW, Treasurer, President, EVELOW, Real Estate Club, NYU Student Hall ol Fame, Arch and Square. SANDLER, HERBERT RICHARD 1671 Andrews Avenue, Bronx, N, Y., Is.s.-Ac:c:oIiN'I'INo. SARoI-T, FRANK Lotus 262 Amboy Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- Ac:c:oIIN'rINI:, Accounting Club. SAXVYI-ZR, lYlARTlN 1578 Union Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.- Ac:coIIN1'INt:: Accounting Club. SI:AssI-:RA, BI-:NI-:DIc'I' 1170 Lilierty Avenue, Hillside, N. QI., B.s.- MARKl'1'l'lNG. Si:IIAc:IIIwIAN, RoNAI,D H. 1430 Orrharcl Terrace, Hillside, N. 1., II.s.-AccoIiN'I'INc. Sta-IARER, RHODA BI-1RNIc:E ,506 Beach 130th Street, Belle Harbor, N. Y., Is.s.-IILIsINI-:ss ADMINlS'I'RA'l'lON, Dean's Honor Roll, Man- agement Club, Psychology Club. SCI-IARFF, l'lHNRY C. 781-1 S'9th Avenue, Woodhaven, N. Y., Is.s.- Ac:c:oI1N'I'INI:g Beta Alpha Psi. SI:IIA'I'zIII-ZRG, SI:vMoIIR 161.5 University Aven1Ie, Bronx, N. Y., II.s.-REAL I-:s'I'ATI-1 AND INsURANc:Ic. SCIIAIIII, XMARREN DONALD 129 East 18th Street, Paterson, N. j.: II.s.-AirconN'I'INo, Beta Gamma Sigma. SCIII-ZIN, CI-:RALD 1225 Seneca Avenue, New York, N. Y., II.s.-- JoIIRNAI.IsM. Soni-:NRI:R, LEwIs B. 210 West 94th Street, New York, N. Y., Ix.s.-Ac:c:ouN'I'INc, Accounting Club, SSO, Violet Owl Advisor to lfreslimen, Alpha Sigma Chi. St:IIMILowITz, lX'll'1I.VYN 191A Utica Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., II.s.-AccoUN'I'ING, Beta Alpha Psi: Violet Scroll, Accounting Ledger Gold Key, Circulation lylanager, Associate Editor, Ac- counting Ledger, President, Accounting Club, Inter-Club Coun- cil, Pre-Law Society, Sales Association. Sta-INI-:IDI-za, LIARVI-XY 20 Sunset Road, Lawrence, N. Y., Its.- MARRI'1'I'INI:, Sales Association. S. SILVER. lf. Sll.Yl-IRFARB. Il. SIINERMAN ScIIoFIELD, P1-HEODORE DAVID 187 Pinehurst Avenue, New York, N. Y., 15.5.-ADVERTISING, Secretary, Tau Alpha Omega. ScIIo'rTLAND, ANNE 6402 Wethrole Street, Rego Park, N. Y., Iz.s.-MARKETING. SCIIULENRLOPPI-:R, HEDI 9 Thayer Street, New York, N. Y., Iss.- RETAILING. SCHULSINGER, LEONARD 1660 Topping Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., BA.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting ClI1b, Outdoor Club. SCHWARTZ, CHARLES 702 East 139th Street, Bronx, N. Y., II.s.- MANAGEMENT, Varsity House. SCHWARTZ, JAY 3351 Steuben Avenue, New York, N. Y.,- B.s.- RETAILING, Retailing Club, Triad League. SCOURBY, WILLIAM NICHOLAS 309 liast 19th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-MANAGEMENT, President, Delphi Hellenic Society, Management Club. SEGER, VICKI ROSELYN 40 Combes Avenue, Rockville Centre, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Retailing Club, House Plan Association, Corresponding Secretary, DCCIIIS Taylor House. SEIDEN, MARTIN STANLEY 923 46th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.- ADVERTISING. SEIGEL, STUART EVAN 1818 Andrews Avenue, New York, N. Y., Is.s.-AccouNTINc. SEIK, NIARVIN 1225 Avenue R, Brooklyn, N. Y., Is.s.-AccouNT- ING, Willard Lloyd Martin Scholarship, Accounting Club. SEMPIER, BURT NELSON 31 Highland Avenue, Nutley, N. j., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Dean's HOIIOI' Roll, Psi Chi Omega, New York University Unendowed Scholarship, Willard Lloyd Martin Schol- arships, Violet Skull Key, Accounting Ledger, Violet Skull, President, Alpha Kappa Psi. SI-IAPIRO, EDWARD Louis 1725 62nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Senior House Plan. SHAPIRO, ROBERTA JOAN 1902 Avenue L, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Retailing Club, SSO, Iota Alpha Pi. H. SILVERMAN, l. SILVERMAN, S. SILVICRMAN .A U ' if mgx x H ff E ly ,M YJ K V . I f Q!! 3 ITL 3' W I AV Ni E . V. v ,r H, N J .-1, '-4--MF X A V JI 'ZH Q4 5 4 jg N4 V v G, I 1: I , N 1 . F f ,yi h Q 1 2,.? f 4 SI :Ji ,iv- 1 f ui 4 'I f R JJ wr ,X . pf SHARABA, PAUL YVILLIAM 101-IS l01st Avenue, Ozone Park, N. Y., 11.s.-AGG:1uNT1NG. S1-1A'1'z, DAVID 97 Ralph Avenue, White Plains, N. Y., 13.5.- ACCOllN'l'lNG. '- SHE1-LR, LYLE R1c:1-1AR11 H7 Bearlz 128111 Street, Rockaway Park, N. Y.: 11.s.-MARR1-L'1'1NG, lJCllll'S Honor Roll. S111-:RAMv, llllll-IARD 28-01 1721111 Street, Flushing, N. Y., 11.s.- 11us1N1-:ss Am-11N1s'1'RA'1'1oN, Dean's Honor Roll, Arnold Air Society, Accounting Club: Management Club, Psychology Club. S1nOROF1-', JOHN 272-1 University Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., 11.5.- 1-1c:oNOM1Gs. SIGRIST, AXLICE 354 West 27111 Street, New York, N. Y., 11.5.- R1-:'1'A1L1NG, Retailing Club, Triad League, W'omen's Basketball Tea111. S11.1.1NG, ERWVIN 22 Elliot Place, New York, N. Y., 11.5.-MARRE11 ING, Sales Association, Connnerce Basketball Team, Freshman Basketball Team, Alpha Sigma Cl1i. S11.v1-1R, NAN1-:'1'1' 310 East 75111 Street, New York., N. Y., 1s.s.- 11us1N1-:ss AlJMlNlS'l'RA'l'lONQ Boots and Saddle Club, Retailing Club, House Plan Association, President, Starlight House. S11.v1-1R, SANDRA 322 Linden Boulevard, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- Ac:co11N'1'1NG, Accounting Ledger, Recording Secretary, Account- ing Club, jewish Culture Foundation, Social Director, Starlight House. SILVERFARB, F1.oR1-1Nc1-3 2077 Wallace Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., 11.s.-Ac:c1ouN'1'1NG, Sales Association, SSO, Violet Owls, Social Cl1air111an, Secretary, Lfllllbilfl Gillllllla Phi. SILVERMAN, BARNETT QI. 2 Rockland Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.--BIISINESS AnM1N1s'rRA'1'1oN. S11.vERMAN, I'lONVARD ALVIN 471 Audubon Avenue, New York, N. Y., 11.5.-MANAGEMENT, Chancellor, Tau Epsilon Phi. S11.vERMAN, IRWIN IJONALD 105-05 69th Avenue, Forest Hills, N. Y., 1s.s.-RETA1L1NG, Retailing Club, Tau Epsilon Phi. S1Lv1-LRMAN, SHliI.D1JN LEONARD 176 Clarkson. Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., 11.s.-AcconN'1'1NG, Beta Alpl1a Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Club, Economics Society, House Plllll Association. S11.v1-1RM1N'1'z, -jOsE1f1-1 207 East 15111 Street, New York, N. Y., 11.s.-Ac:c:OuN'1'1NG, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta GHIIIIIIZI Sig111a, Circula- tio11 Manager, Editor-in-Chiel', Accounting Ledger, Bulletin, Accounting Club, Sales Association. S1LvERs'rE1N, LORE'l"l'A FLO 6-1-34 99111 Street, Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-IIOURNALISMQ Meritorious Award, Bulletin, Sock and Buskin, Psychology Club. S1MA1oNs, EDXVIN RUP1-:R'1' Charlotte Atnalie, Virgin Islands,- 11.s.-Ac:i:ouN'1'1NG. SIMON, HERNIAN 600 Htl: Avenue, Paterson, N. J., B.s.-AG- c:o11N'1'1NG, Beta Gamma Sig111a, DC2lll,S Honor Roll, Accounting Club, lllIl'1lllllll'lll Basketball. SIMPSON, NIARCIA 336 West 88th Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.- 1sANR1NG AND 1f1NANc1a. S1NG1aR, DAV111 MAR'1'1N 619 Avenue S, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- AGGOLJNTING: Charles Hayden Memorial Scholarship, VVillard Lloyd Martin Scholarship, Dean's Honor Roll, Accounting Club, President, Metropolitan House. S1xsM1'1'u, YVILLIAM LAWSON 2757 Claftin Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., 1x.s.-MANAGEMEN'1', lvlanagement Club. SKLAVER, HARV1-11' NIARTIN 12 Oneida Avenue, Mount Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Ledger, Phi Alpha, Wres- tli11g Team, .,,gj..,:, ,,.,.3,,.,.,.. P. STOOPACK, M. STONE, G. STRENG SLATER, STANLEY LAXVRENCE 1651 Nelson Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.: B.s.-1N1JUsTR1AL RELATIONS, Secretary, jewish Culture Founda- tio11, lYl21l12igClllCllI Club, Young De111ocrats, Alpha Phi Omega. SLEZAK, V1v1AN CATHERINE 60-36 70th Street, Elmhurst, N. Y., 11.5.-RE'1'A1L1NG, Eta Mu Pi, President, Sigma Eta Phi, Sphinx, SSOscar, Silver Key, Gold Key, Violet, ACCOllIlllllg Ledger, Cir- culation Manager, Business Manager, Violet, SSO, Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen, Treasurer, Delta Zeta, NYU Student Hall of Fame, Beta Gamma Sig111a. SLUTSKY, MAR1L1'N 7612 Park Avenue, North Bergen, N. j., 11.5.-MARKETING. SOLOMON, MARK .59 West End Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- MARKETING, Captain, Basketball Team. SOORNE, HERIMIAN S. 3 East 66th Street, New York, N. Y.: B.S.- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. , SPERO, -IosEP11 FRANK 369 18th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., 13.s.- ACCOUNTING. SPIELBERG, ALLAN 77-02 Utopia Parkway, Flushing, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club, Management Club. SPIELHOLZ, GEORGE DAVID 3017 Riverdale Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.-AnvERT1s1NG. ,, SPIRO, DONALD KIAY 24 Broadman Parkway, jersey City, N. ml., B.S.-NIARKETINGQ fXCCOlllltlI'lg Club, Sales Association, Triad League. SREBNICK, BARRY HOYVARD 364 East 49th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Bulletin, Intercom, SSO, Alpha Epsilon Pi. STANTON, JAMES J. 104-18 Rosita Road, Ozone Park, N. Y., B.s.-PERSONNE1. MANAGEMENT, Treasurer, Junior Class, President, Senior Class, President, Alpha Phi Sigma, Arch and Square, Dean's Honor Roll, Violet Silver Key, Night Circulation Man- ager, Night Editor, Violet, Management Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, NYU Student Hall of Fame. J. STROBEL, P. STURGEON, D. SUKER Q, '-If - il' ii .A f 3. 44 ...1 if l J Q? 9 My ,ww v ,a M I Q' N Q 2' 4 Q' f M N pe 5 1 Q aw' V '91 Y' ii :gl .x,. AI 9 N 4? ' 2 v F ,ad ' N -u x g Vg a, 1 'W if - X15 R STARKMAN, CI-IARI.r:s BI-:NNI-:'1'I' 1886 Harrison Avenue, New York, N. Y.: Ix.s.-RIc'I'AILINo: Psychology Club: Retailing Club. S'l'A'l'l-IMAN, LIcoNARD 2014 Bay Ridge Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.,- Ii.s.-InIsIN1-zss ADMlNIS'l'RA'l'lON1 junior Class Representative to Student Cotmcil: President, Senior Class: President, Alpha Phi Sigma: NYU Student Hall of Fame: Sphinx: Alpha Delta Sigma: Beta Gamma Sigma: DCZllllS Honor Roll: Student Council Gold Key: Violet Silver Scroll: Inter-Fraternity Council Gold Key: SSOscar: Bulletin: Advertising Manager, Intercom: Sales Man- ager, Varieties: Advertising lvlanager, Violet: Seven Seas: Foreign Trade Club: Management Club: SSO: Sales Association: Spanish Club: Sock and Buskin: Square Play House: Co-Chairman, Var- sity Drag: Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen: Violet Owl Boosters: World Student Service Fund Committee: Delegate to Inter-Fra- ternity Council: Phi Lambda Delta. S'rAuIs, jour: Rox' 115-07 Balrlzage Street, Iiiclrrnond Hill, N. Y.,- is.s.-AccouN'I'INo. S'rAvRARAs, GI-:oRoIi 45 Ticnzann Place, New York, N. Y.: Ix.s.- At:cIouNTINo: Delphi Hellenic Society. S'I't-1t:Rt.IcR, S'I'tiAR'1' .IAY 1430 Plinzpton Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.: B.s.-Rta'I'AIt.INo: Management Club: Retailing Club: Triad LC2lgllC. S'I'tcIN, LAWRI-:NcI': 944 44111 Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.: 1s.s.-Ac- c:nIN'rINo: Beta ixlllllil Psi: Beta CQZIIUIHH Sigma: Dean's Honor Roll: Accounting Ledger: Bulletin: Accounting Club: Violet Owl Advisor to Freshmen. S'I'I':IN, lVII'2l.VlN ARNoI.D 37-20 87th Street, jackson Heights, N. Y.: 1s.s.-Accot.INTINc: Accounting Ledger: Bulletin: Tag: Accounting Club: SSO: Vice-Chancellor, Tau Alpha Omega. S'l'l'lINBERG, LAWRI-:Nei-1 502 East 53rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.: rs.s.-ADvtcR1'IsINt:: Alpha Delta Sigma: Dean's Honor Roll: Va- rieties: Sales Association: Triad League. S'l'lClNMl-ITZ, lS'lllRRAY HowARD 301 West 108t11 Street, New York, N. Y.: u.s.-IxtlsINicss ADMINlS'l'RA'l'lONQ Alpha Phi Sigma: Sphinx: Greek Editor, Violet: Retailing Club: SSO: Director, Violet Owl Boosters: Director, Violet Owl Advisors to Freshmen: Treasurer, Inter-Fraternity Council: Superior, Phi Epsilon Pi. S'I'It:I.IANl-zsit, lNllCl'lAEI.. VI'I'o 665 Magenta Street, Bronx, N. Y.: Is.s.-At:cotIN'I'INt:: Accounting Club. S'roI.1-'I, Gt-LRALD 6 liast 97111 Street, New York, N. Y.: Is.s.- MARKl'1'l'lNG. S'I'ooI'Ac:R, PHYt.t.Is Hlil.l-INE 1640 Metropolitan Avenue, New York, N. Y.: Is.s.-At:t:otIN'I'INo: Beta Gamma Sigma: Dean's Honor Roll: Violet: Delta Phi Epsilon. S'I'oNi:, NIORTON 312 liast 52nd Street, New York, N. Y.: SPECIAL S'l'llDl'1N'l'. A V STRI-ZNG, fil-KORGIA1 QIOSEPI-l 480 Adams Avenue, lilizabetlr, N. 1.5 Is.s.-At:t:otIN'I'INo: Accounting Ledger: Accounting Club. S'I'RoIsIcI., -IoAN LoRRA1NIc 2432 98th Street, East Elmhurst, N. Y.: n.s.-sI-:cRia'I'ARIAI. s'ruDIIis: Secretary, Sigma Epsilon Chi: Miss Violet, l950: Newman Club: Psychology Club: Secretarial Studies Club: Secretary, Alpha Omicron Pi. S'I'tIRt:I4:oN, PIc'I'I-:R A. 1239 Dean Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.: ILS.- ,1ot1RNA1.IsM: Beta Gamma Sigma: Dean's Honor Roll: Kappa Tau Alpha. SIIRIQR, IJONALIJ FRANK 150-79 Village Road, janiaica, N. Y.: Its.-II.tIsINIsss ADMlNIS'l'RA'l'lONQ Accounting Ledger. S. VVEAVER, I. WEINBLAT'l', M. WKINER SUMM, GliNl41 250 West 78111 Street, New York, N. Y.: Ix.s.- Rt:'rAII.INo: Freshman Advisor, Student Council: Secretary, Senior Class: Secretary, Alpha Phi Sigma: NYU Student Hall ol Fame: President, Sigma Sigma Omega: Sphinx: Scroll, SSOsear, Silver Key, Gold Key, SSO: Student Council Gold Key: Violet Scroll: Retailing Club Scroll: Personnel Director, Executive Director, Chairman, SSO: Violet: Director, Founder, Violet Advisors to Freshmen: Secretary, Executive Council, Retailing Club: Inter- Club Council: Violet Owl Boosters: Alpha Sigma Chi. SUMMA, ANTHONY 32 Conselyea Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.: Is.s.- BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION. SUZA, FRED R. 680 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, N. Y.: B.s.-AccouN'rINc. TANNPLNBAUNI, IRIs GRACE 3070 Hull Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.: B.s.-SIQCRETARIAL sTUDIr1s: Management Club: Secretarial Studies Club: Vice-President, Alpha Epsilon Phi. 'TEl'1'ELBAUM, AARoN 2081 Cruger Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.: Is.s.- ADvI5R'r1s1NG: junior Athletic Association Representative: Editor- in-Chief, Triader: Sock and Buskin: Triad League: Inter-FI'ater- nity Council: Phi Lambda Delta. TEl'l'ER, PHYI.1.Is CARoL 1505 Shakespeare Avenue, New York, N. Y.: B.s.-RETAILING: Management Club: Retailing Club. THoDIf:N, RICHARD JOHN 106 Brinkerkoff Street, Ridgefield Park, N. ll.: 1s.s.-Acc:ouNTINt:: Dean's Honor Roll. 'TI-IOME, F. 84-62 151st Street, jamaica, N. Y.: ts.s.-sIANAc:t:Mt:N'I'. TILIEAI, NIARTIN 7,55 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y.: R.s.-RIc'I'A1LINo: Retailing Club: Kappa Iota Gamma. TOBAKIK, fXN'l'HONY 52 Pond Road, Great Neck, N. Y.: Irs.- ADv1QRT1sINo: Dean's HOIIOI' Roll: Editor, Sales Tales: Editor, Triader: Sales Association: Triad League. SFOBACK, HARKJLID 1347 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.: as.- ACCOUNTING: Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma. B. WEISS, H. YVEISS, M. WEISS A XVI-IISSMAN. ll. WIiS'l'0N, ll. WIICNICR, C. XVIILIAMS, li, N'INKI.I-QR, D. WOLK XVOUD.-KRD, K. XANTHOS, I.. YANOXVSKY, B. Yl-LIE, M. YORK, XV. YOUNG ZAIJ-INVSKI, ZIil'I'lNlKZK, I.. ZIMMIQRMAN, Zl.0'l'Ol.0M', R. .r1'0MASZl'IWSKI, CHARLES ANTHONY 444 jersey Avenue, jersey City, N. j., B.S.-ACCOUNTING. TOPALlrXN, VV. STEPHAN 45-19 39th Place, Long Island City, N. Y., B.S.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, Psi Chi Omega, President, Armenian Cllllllfill Society, Inter-Club Council, Management Club, President, Philatelic Society, Treasurer, Psychology Club. FIQRAGI-ZR, STANLEY 730 Rogers Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING. FISRAINOR, DONALD JOSEPH 3156 Hull Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., lS.S.-JOURNALISIWQ Bulletin. FIQRAMBI-IRT, LEONARD KENNETH 13 West 29th Street, Bayonne, N. ml., ILS.-RETAILINGQ House Plan Association, Jewish Culture Foundation, Psychology Club. l-ISUCKER, LEONARD 2220 Lyon Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.- RE'I'AII.INC, Retailing Club. VEUCKNIAIR, BERNARD 2454 Tiebout Avenue, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.- RICTAILING. r1llIRl-ITSKY, CARI. 103-35 120th Street, Richmond Hill, N. Y., Is.s.-ACCoIIN'I'ING, Accounting Club, Varsity House. UNTERAIAN, ROBERT CQEORGE 639 Grant Avenue, Maywood, N. I., ll.S.-FORIEIGN TRADE, Dean's Honor Roll, Foreign Trade Club. VAGAN, JUI.IUs F. 72 West 13th Street, Bayonne, N. bl., B.s.- IxUsINEss ADMINISTRATION. VARRICCHIO, CONCE'l"l'A MARY 145-12 New York Boulevard, jamaica, N. Y., Is.s.-BUsINEss ADMINISTRATION, Italian Club, Newman Club, Pre-Law Association, Real Estate Club, SSO, 'l'reasurer, President, Pi Phi Alpha. VAZ, RICHARD El.l,lO'l'l' 875 West 180th Street, New York, N. Y., Its.-MANAGI-1MEN'r, Inter-Fraternity Council, Management Club, Phi Alpha. VILLARI, ALPHONSE JOSEPH 2 Suzan Court, West Orange, N. j., B.s.-'I'RANsI'ORTATIoN, President, Evening Student Council, Presi- dent, Sophomore Class, President, Junior Class, Phi Alpha Hart- man Peck Memorial Award, Alpha Phi Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Violet, Alpha Kappa Psi, NYU Student Hall of Fame, Arch and Square. VOGEL, LAWRENCE 68 Bruce Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club, Phi Lambda Delta. VOGT, GLENN C. 620 Wyoming Avenue, Maplewood, N. I., B.s.- ACCOUNTING. VON Bl-ZVICRN, EDWARD A. 95-26 Allendale Street, jamaica, N. Y., B.s.-BANRING AND FINANCE, Dean's Honor Roll. XVAGNER, EDWARD NN. 87-12 88th Street, Woodhaven, N. Y., B.S.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, Dean's Honor Roll, President, Phi Alpha Kappa. YVAHL, AvRoN J. 704 Center Street, Garwood, N. nl., B.S.-RE- TAILINGQ Psi Chi Omega, VVrestling Team. XfVAssI-ZRMAN, JEROME MILTON 133 Tuers Avenue, jersey City, N. ll., B.s.-ECONOMICS. XIVI-:AvER, SI-IELDON R. 14-80 Beach Channel Drive, Far Rocka- way, N. Y., B.s.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Club. VVEINBI.ATT, IRA 449 Beach 68th Street, Arverne, N. Y., B.s.- ADVERTISING, Arnold Air Society, Triad League. WEINI-iR, lYllIRRAY BERNARD 1475 Boston Road, Bronx, N. Y., ILS.-BANKING AND FINANCE, Beta Gamma Sigma, E. W. Buckly Scholarship, Dean's Honor Roll, Phi Alpha Kappa, Finance Society, Management Club, Treasurer, Sales Association. WEISS, BORIS 2919 West 20th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING. WEISS, HERBERT O. 680 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ADVERTISING, Treasurer, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sphinx, Business Manager, Bulletin, Vice-President, Political Science Club, Triad League, Young Republican Club, Violet Owl Ad- visor to Freshmen, Phi Sigma Delta. VVEISS, NIOLLIE 145 Central Park West, New York, N. Y., B.s.- RETAILING. YVEISSMAN, ANITA JOAN 2166 Bronx Park East, New York, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILING, Jewish Culture FoIIndation, Retailing Club, President, Sterling House. WESTON, HAROLD RICHARD 254 East 206th Street, New York, N. Y., B.S.-ACCOUNTING, Accounting Ledger, Accounting Club, Finance Society, Freshman Track Team. WIENER, JOSEPH FRIED 126 East 96th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.s.-ACCOUNTING, Beta Alpha Psi, Pershing Rifles, Sock and Buskin, SSO, Tau Epsilon Phi. WILLIAMS, CLAUDE 69 West 225th Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.- JOURNALISM. WINRLER, BARBARA JOAN 141-10 25th Road, Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Retailing Club. WOLK, DONALD 211 Hansbury Avenue, Newark, N. j., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, Violet Owl Boosters. WOODARD, CHARLES JOsEIf1-I 144 William Street, North Merrick, N. Y., B.S.-BANKING AND CREDIT, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Alpha Kappa. XANTHOS, KETA 234 Underhill Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., Bs.- RILTAILING, Beta Gamma Sigma, Willard Lloyd Martin Scholar- ship, Delphi Hellenic Society, Retailing Club, Captain, Women's Varsity Basketball Team, Captain, Women's Varsity Volleyball Team. YANOWSKY, LUIS RUTH 357 Willow Street, Waterbury, Conn., B.S.-RETAILINGQ Varieties, Violet Owl Boosters, House Plan Asso- ciation, Vice-President, Orchid House. 7 YEE, BOY YOOR 3801 Cannon Place, Bronx, N. Y., B.s.-AC- COUNTING, Accounting Club. YORK, lYlILLARD ROBERT 2950 Randall Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.S.-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. YOUNG, WARREN 87-21 Palo Alto Street, Hollis, N. Y., B.s.- MANAGEMENT, Treasurer, Junior Class, Arch and Square, Man- agement Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. ZALEWSKI, EDWARD JOHN 516 Green. Valley Road, Paramus, N. j., B.S.-PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT, Vice-President, Evening Stu- dent Council, President, Junior Class, Alpha Phi Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, Violet, lvlanagement Club, Secretary, Alpha Kappa Psi, NYU Student Hall ol Fame, Arch and Square. ZEPPINICK, JACK 870 West 181st Street, New York, N. Y., B.s.- ACCOUNTING, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Alpha Kappa. ZIMMERMAN, LEONARD HERMAN 67-31 Kissena Boulevard, Flush- ing, N. Y., B.s.-ACCOUNTING. ZLOTOLOW, JULIUS J. 2230 Grand Concourse, New York, N. Y., B.S.-BUSINESS ADiVIlNISTRA'l'lON, Varsity House. ZOUBECK, ROBERT KENNE'l'H 2954 Marion Avenue, New York, N. Y., B.s.-BUsINEss ADMINISTRATION. BLANCHFIELD, WILLIAM J. 521 East 14th Street, New York, N. Y., B.S.-MANAGEMENT, Finance Society, Management ClI1b, Newman Club. I'ROC1'lEDINGS OF TIIIC SCHOOL OI-' COAIMLRLHQ SECOND ALUMNI PIOMICCIOMINK, ALUMNI From Theory 'lo Pracfice SECRETARY OF TI-IE ALUMNI FEDERATION, B ll N ROSS Today, as we make ready for the complex, uncertain world, it would do well to look to those who have faced and mastered the problem of finding a place in society and who can provide us with much needed advice and guidance. We might turn to our own alumni class of 1928, a class which has supplied the business world with many of its leaders. The late Dean john T. Madden summed up the worth and importance of a business education in his Dean's Message to the Class of 1922: ' . "Many attempts have been made to explain the causes of the business prosperity we have enjoyed during the past years. Some attribute it to our methods of mass production . . . others . . . Qtoj increased efhciency of labor and the increased foreign trade. "But no one seems to have given any credit to the influ- ence of the well-trained graduates of university schools of com- merce who have entered the arena of business in such large numbers during the past years. These young men quickly rid themselves of the formalism of arm-chair economists and ap- plied themselves to a study of the philosophy of business." That the Class of 1928 lived up to expectations can be shown if we view some of the achievements of its members. Florence H. M. Anderson, Alumni Editor of this year's VIOLET, was graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Com- mercial Science in 1928 and has been with NYU ever since. Miss Anderson was secretary of the Marketing Department when in 1947 she was given the title of Assistant to the Chair- man by Professor Emeritus Hugh E. Agnew. In September, 1949 she was appointed Administrative Assistant. The interesting and instructive classes conducted at NYU encouraged Dale Houghton,s return to Commerce as a Pro- fessor of Marketing. Professor Houghton co-authored two rec- ognized works, Marketing Policies, and Sales Promotion, and his knowledge of marketing was put to good use, during World Mfar II, when Prof. Houghton was named Chief of the Pur- chase Section of the Ammunition Branch, New York Ordi- nance District. Isadore Goodman is currently employed with the Bureau of Internal Revenue as Technical Advisor in Charge of the Pension Trust Branch. Prior to government service, Mr. Good- 'I87 1RvxNG L. JONES, JR. CARM INR S. BICLLINO PHILIP G USTIN I.'l'. COL. SIDNEY l.OXVlQNS'l'l'IIN we x ' 3 1 A , i H mv 2 a 1 In N5 mm ., M 1- ISADORIC GOODMAN l,l,liWl'Il.I.YN A. VVI ALUMNI Leaders in Hie World of Business I-'I.0RI'2NKZl-I H. M. XXIII RSON, ALUMNI liDI'l'UR I'ROI"I'1SSOR IJALIC I-IOUGI-ITON, CLASS OF 1928 man was a Certified Public Accountant and Attorney-at-Law practicing in New York City. Philip Gustin is grateful to his alma mater for providing the background that led to success as a Certified Public Ac- countant. At present, he is a partner in the firm of Gustin, Jacobs and Company, CPA's. His ventures in the financial world rewarded him with partnerships in the Credit Industrial Company in New York City and the Credit Industrial Com- pany, Ltd., of Florida. The theoretical and practical information Irving L. Jones, jr. gained in Commerce was responsible, he admits, for the measure of success he achieved in business. Mr. jones is the treasurer and comptroller of Colonial Williamburg, Inc. and Williamsburg Restoration, Inc. In addition to this, he is treas- urer and trustee of Marshall Foundation, Inc. With the background he received at Commerce, Mr. Carmine S. Bellino became an administrative assistant to Edgar Hoover and a special agent-accountant with the FBI. In this capacity, Mr. Bellino participated and testified in the Senate hearings involving General Vaughn, John Maragon, William Boyle and others. As purchasing agent for Hygrade Food Products Corpora- tion, Irving Kramer heads the entire Eastern Division. Mr. Kramer remembers his days with the Commerce Violet of l927 and 1928 as Sports Editor and Circulation Editor. Llewellyn A. Ylfise is head of the Commercial Department and Associate Professor of Business Administration at the Agricultural and Technical College of Greensboro, North Carolina. In the past, Mr. Wise was employed as the Treasurer of Education Workers Federal Credit Union and of the United Institutional Baptist Church. Perhaps Lt. Col. Sidney Lowenstein sought discipline and instruction beyond ivy-covered walls, for he chose employment with the United States Army. In Fort Eustis, Virginia, he is Commanding Ofhcer of the l 10th Harbor Craft Battalion. These alumni are representative of the well-trained grad- uates of the School of Commerce who have made definite con- tributions to their country's economy. Commerce must be credited with shaping business men and women, often leaders, and training them for successful business pursuits. 'I89 ADVERTISING B. Strongin, Inc. ........,.........,......,...,. Page 192 C. P. A. Preparatory Course ...,..... Page 193 Darue Studios ..,.........,.,..,................... Page 195 Du Bois Uniforms .......,........,........,,.,,,.. Page 194 Eastern Shipping Supplies, Inc. ..,.. Page 194 Fifth Avenue Hotel ....,,..,.,....,,..,,. Page 190 Hotel Astor .......i.............. Page 193 Hotel Holley ......... Page 192 John Lowry, Inc. ..,....................... Page 192 L. G. Balfour Company ..,,..,..,... Page 196 NYU Bookstore .................,.,.............. Page 191 NYU Commons .,.,...........,.,....................,.,.,..,...,.,..,.......... Page 196 Parkchester General Hospital ...i,....................,,...,,.. Page 193 Robert W. Kelly Publishing Corporation ,........ Page 196 Sehraffts ..............................,..,.....................................,.,.............. Page 194 Sobelsohn C. P. A. Training Course ........ Page 197 Vim Stores .,....,,.,.,,..,.......,....,,......................,........ Page 194 Avenue .irlofef 24 FIFTH AVENUE AT NINTH STREET GRAMERCY 3-6400 190 HAIL AND EAREWELL SENIDRS Remember always New York U. Remember all ways the Bookstores tool THE RDDKSTDRES SERVICES ARE AVAILABLE T0 THE GRADUATE AS WELL AS THE STUDENT RDDY UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS - WASHINGTON PLACE TRINITY PLACE New York University Bookstores 1953 FACULTY INDEX Ackerman, S. B. ..... ....,........ 2 0 Dettlolt, A. M. .......,, jones, T. C. ..,...... Rosenkamplf, A. H Agnew, H. li. ......,.. ......,...... 2 0 DeTuro, P. ,...... Keiper, KI. S. ......... Rosenkamptf, F. Ales, V. XV. .,..,,..,. .......,..,. 2 6 Dewey, L. L. ............ Kelly, H. M. ...... Rowe, S. XV. ............. Allen, C. B. ........,................ ............ 1 8 Dohrman, D. A. .....,..... Kemp, A. .......... Rllbino, A. V. Anderson, D. A. .......,,...,..... ..,......... 2 6 Dorau, H, B, ................. Kildulf, li. il. ......,.... St. Clair, R. M. Anderson, F. H. M. .,........ ............ l 8 Doreluus, XV. L. .,...... King, XV. I. ................. Sawhill, KI. li, ,..... Anderson, jr., T. ......... ............. 2 2 Dove, XVm. ,..........,...... Koeppen, R. ,......... ........... S ehilf, M. .................... Ascher, F. 15. ......,............... ...,......... 2 8 Dressner, H. R. ...,.. Kozm, M. ..........,... Sclilaucll, XV. S. Atyeo, H. C. ........... .. ............. 24 Drury, J. C. ....,.,.....,..... Krieglibaum, H. .......... .,......,.. S chulz, C. E. ....,. Bacas, P. li. .......,.. ........,..., 2 6 Edwards, H. XV. ,..... Krooss, H. E. .........,. ........... S heppard, A. ...... Backman, ....... ..,.,........ 2 2 lihrsam, T. G. ......... Kurnow, ............ Shipman, S. S. ...,.. Bacon, C. F. ....... ............. l 8 liwald, P. K. ....... Lagai, R. I, ............ Shuhin, A. ........ Badger, P. O. .....,.,. ............. 2 0 Fabricant, S. .......... Lahey, G. B, ....., Simmons, H. C. Baker, I-1. A. ......... .,..,........ 2 0 Fackler, C. XV, ......... Lang, T. ............. Snyder, G. B. ...... Baldwin, W. H.- ............. ..,..,....... 2 6 Forster, M. B. ......... Levine, M. .........,.... Spahr, XV. Ii. .,.... Batchelor, R. G. .......,.. ........,..., 2 6 Florinsky, M. T. ...... Lovejoy, L. C. ............. ........... S palding, H. Beattie, H. .............. ............. 2 4 Frey, G. F. ............. Lucas, D. B. ........................ ........... S pinner, A. ............... Becker, F. ............ ............ 2 8 Gale, C. C. .................. MacDowell, H. XV, ...... ........... S prague, C. H. Bell, K. XV. ............... ............. l 8 Gebhardt, I-I. XV. ........ MacGregor, M. Sprigg, L. R. ...... Bendixen, T. ........ ............. 2 4 Gitlow, A. L. ................. Madden, M. C. ............. ........,,. S tanley, T. B. ...... Bergh, L. O. .............. ............ 2 6 Glade, Jr., F. H. ........ Major, C. A. ................ ........... S tudenski, P. .... Berliner, XV. M. ........ ............. 2 5 Godfrey, N. D. ...... Manville, A. .......... ........... S ullivan, F, ..... Bond, F. F. .................... .......... 2 2 Glover, NI. G. ........,... Marcett, M. E. ........ ........... ' Fehhel, ..,....... Bonneville, H. ...,...... ............. 2 0 Greenfield, A, M. ..... Marson, G. ......,............... ........... ' l'och, L. .....,,. Brennan, L. D. ..... .... ......... 2 I 3 Greidinger, B. B. .......... .............. B lathewson, D. li. Towne, .......,.. ........ . .. Burr, W. XV. ......... ............, l 8 Gross, A. ...........................,. Mauriello, A. .......... ........... '1 'rotta, M, S. ......... Bryson, tl. A. ......... ............. 2 A1 Harper, R. D. ............ MeKeon, XV. ........,. ........,.. V an Delden, li. H. Buteux, R. D. ......... ............ 2 8 Harris, G. L. .......... McLean, G. A, ...,,.,.,. ........... X fan Glahn, R. ..... Carter, M. B. ......... ............ 2 6 Hebard, XV. B. ......,,. Merry, G, N, .........., XVall, F. P. .......,....... Cartmell, N. M. ..... ............ 2 8 Helliwell, C. H. .........,, Muntz, E. ,........ Wecfkstein, R. S. Chapin, A. F. ..,... ............. 2 0 Holbert, H. tl. .............. Nadler, M, ............ XVall, F. P. .............. Clark, C. C. ............ ............. l 8 Hoopingarner, N. L. ..................... Neff, M. .,.....,..,......,........ .......,... X Veekstein, R. S, Clarke, G. T. ......... ............. 2 6 Hoost, A. .................... Nielson, A. M, .,..,,., XVein1and, D. Clyne, J. F. ................ ............ 2 0 Hopper, V. F. ................. Ottman, F. R. ........ .,......... X Vhite, -I. R. ........... Connelly, XV. F. ..... ............ 2 LI Horn, P. V. .......... Parker, M. K. ........... XVider, XV. ..,..,............ Conner, H. A. ........ .....,...... 2 2 Horton, R. XV. ........... Phoenix, L. M. ........,. ....,.,,.. X Vigglesworth, E. F Costello, T. W. ......... ............ 2 4 Hotchkiss, G. B. ........... Plunkett, G. D. .......... .......... W olf, K. ............... Crossland, F. E. ..... ........,.... 2 8 Houghton, D. ......... Potter, V. .............. ........... X Vubbels, R. li. ...... Curtis, XV. R. ......... ,.........., 2 2 Howell, P. L. .....,. Pratt, ...........,..... ........... X 'ablonky, B. L. Davy, R. .......,,............. ............ 2 8 Huhin, V. .......... Prusmack, A. ,..,,, ..., ,,,,,,.,., Z 1 md, D, E, ,,,,,,, ,,,, , Dembska, A. ......................, ...,........ l 8 Hull, C. C. ........ Ray, C. A. .................... Zimmer, L. W. DePhillips, F. A. ........... ............ 2 2 Janis, H. ........ Rodgers, R, ,.,.i.,,,,,., Zink, R, M, Iohn Lowry, Inc BUILDERS BUILDERS OF THE ARTHUR T. VANDERBILT HALL THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY LAW CENTER 52 VANDERBILT AVENUE NEW YORK CITY Corner Astor Place B. STRONGIN, Inc. srAnoNERs AND PRINTERS ir Always a Complete Line of All Stationery Supplies DEPENDABLE SUPPLIERS FOR ALL COMMERCE ORGANIZATIONS SSO .... VIOLET if 74-6-750 BROADWAY ESTABLISHED 1919 I SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS at the HOTEL HOLLEY For Meetings, Banquets and Private Parties Comfortable Accommodations for Visitors Attractive Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge 33 WASHINGTON SQUARE WEST SPring 7-3000 THE SUNNY SIDE OF WASHINGTON SQUARE 192 7 I Compliments 0 f Ljwlofef ..!46t0l' - I P A R K C H E S T E R I . AT The Crossroads of The World" G E N E R A L I TIMES SQUARE - NEW YORK H 0 5 P I TA L l I Zerega and Westchester Ave BRONX 61, N. Y. R. K. Chrisfenberry, President I I TAlmadge 3-7700 CRA. PREPARATORY COURSE Schools- THEORY - PROP. IRVING CHAYKIN, M.B.A., C.P.A. 7 EAST I5Th STREET AUDlTING -- LINCOLN ORENS, LL.B., C.P.A. New York 3, N. Y. LAW - HARRY KATZ, LL.B., J.S.D. Phone: ULs+er 5-755I PROBLEMS - PROF. MAX ZIMERING, M.B.A., C.P.A. An inTegraTed and comprehensive preparaTion in all Tields is offered To candidaTes Tor The CerTiTied Public AccounTanT ExaminaTion. lnasrnuch as our primary aim is To Teach, enroIlmenT is resTricTed To permiT Tull dis- cussion and compleTe sTudenT parTic:ipaTion in classes of moderaTe size. Course ma- Terials are consTanTly being enlarged and revised To include The laTesT C.P.A. Exam- inaTion, The mosT receni' A.l.A. BulleTin, and oTher publicaTions of comparable imporTance. We poinT wiTh pride To The many years oT collegiaTe Teaching experience To The crediT of our insTrucTors. The el5FecTiveness oi Their meThods and maTerials is clearly evidenced by The unusual degree of success enioyed by our sTudenTs in passing all parTs of The ExaminaTion. ' ,-. 'I93 CompIimen'rs A I of your neighborhood VIM STORES Zee SCI-IRAFFTS Always the spot for FINE AMERICAN FOOD BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER TEA, COCKTAILS COMPLETE RESTAURANT SERVICE FOUNTAIN CAKE AND CA GIFTS FOR A SCHRAFFTS eg The Umform Houfe of the Ndl1.01I EASTERN SHIPPING SUPPLIES, Inc. SPCCiH1iSfS in Service and Price First and Foremost 698 Sixth A lue., Bet een 22nd and 23rd St N Y k N Y k Tl CH 387689 Ei? MILITARY UNIFORMS fllezleerr of Battle Lefufer ARMY OFFICER UNIFORMS and Sgueza'1'on Leader AIR Ponce UNIFORMS I7 UNION SQUARE - NEW YORK 3 azz: 7-0782 MAJN + o Q dy r 5 mu! 1'GS I f r o Y i o + ficial photographer for 1953 Commerce Violet 44 WL'5f 5616 fire Naffv York, N. 'I95 ORDER YOUR Official Fraternity and Club Pills Directly from our New York Office Rooms 1409-I0 N.Y.U.'s 0WN CAFETIIIIIA 52I Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. BALFOUR fraternity and club pins are struck from deeply modeled dies. fashioned ot precious metals and set with beautiful iewels ot your choice-pearls. rubies, emeralds, sapphires or diamonds. Each pin is hand finished by skilled jewelry craftsmen. Your insignia carries the Baltour guarantee ot tull satisfaction or money retunded. ww I ' I ' "I N YIQOFI' It - ,- a CO!-dig' Z1ZiiSOyOxOUf pII'I OI' VISI OUI' ew OI' ICC W ere How BALFOUR serves N. Y. U. Organizations Q Fraternity Pins f Medals and Trophies ot non ik Club Keys and Pins tarnish Balfour Bronze wk Programs and Party Favors if Creded RIn9s and Gift -Av Engraved Stationery for Social 'A' Diamond RINGS N . Y. U. C 0 0 N S and Business use -A' Christmas Cards - Invitations, -A' Military Otticers Insignia Place Cards IMMACULATE SPACIOUSNESS "OtticiaI Jeweler to Leading Fraternities and Sororities" L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY sz: FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. Our wenfy-Fourth Commerce Violefl Our many thanks to Armand, John, Mickey, Evelyn and Lorrie for making what at times is a headache, a pleasant, friendly experience in the graphic arts. Among others, Printers and Engravers for- NEW YORK UNIVERSITY BROOKLYN COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY FORDHAM UNIVERSITY HARVARD UNIVERSITY HOFSTRA COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE PACE COLLEGE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY YALE UNIVERSITY 'I96 General Index Accounting Club .......... 65 Economics Society .....,... ........ 6 5 Psi Chi On1ega .,.....,., 149 Accounting Ledger ...... 97 Eta Mu Pi .................,,,.........................,.. 147 Publications .....,......i...,.., .....,. 8 9 Ac'k11owledgments ......, 199 Evening LOW ................,,...,...,,,,,....., 59 .-Xdvertisements ..,....,..... 190 Evening Student Council 55 Queens and Socials ....,... ......,.... 1 01 .Xl Jha Delta Si fma ...,..... 145 Alialia Epsilon 5-,Pi .t..,., 107 Elwulry' i11'1il Af1111i11iSr1'21lion...I Rifle .,,,t,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,l. 85 .-X1 Jha Ka 9 Ja P." ............... 109 111711 17' 111 CX ---------'-'------'b,--'------'--'---4- R.O.'I'.C, ..,.,.,,,,.,,,.,t.,i 39 ,XIIJI111 O1l1lC'l'tJ1lsl1T1 .,....... 125 121101118 ----"- 5 ------4---A----AA--------- "------ Alpha P111 Delta ,.......,, 107 111112111CC 51109110 ------'-------'-4--- -----A-- 1 V Sales Association ,,,,,,,,, ,,,AA,, 7 3 .-xlpha 11111 Sigma .,........ 143 1101"31g11.11'f111C C11119 --....-- ,,,.,--. 6 7 scar ,,,,....,.,t. ........t.,...,t.,,,, ...,.,, 1 1 7 Alpha Sig111a Chi .,..... 111 1'!1'111C1i11111CS -----'-'------------------- ----------'-- 1 05 School Features ............ .,,,.,,,,,, 3 3 ,vtltninni Tension ..,.....,.... EEZi3'lg115kC1112111 ---AAA- --A4---- rg Sigma ,Lglplaa Mziluz ll4,.,,,.., 44,A,,4,,,, 1 .1 rc 1 ant . quart: ..,.... 1 ---4'-4---------------'--- 'A------ ' - . iffma 'psi on Jn ,.,.,,,, ..,,,..44,, 1 . .Xrnold Air Society .....,,.. 151 CIN U I ,I Sigma Eta Phi ..,,.,.,.,,,tA, ,,,,4,,,,,, 1 113 .Xutumn Sports .t.......,.,.,,.., 113 ' L1 J U 7 """"" "At"" I Sigma Phi Epsilon ......,,.........,.,,.,. 121 lgasclmll ,,-,,,,,,,AV,A.A IQA., 1 31 Honoraries ......,.,..,.,... I .,..... h ,....,.........,..... 1 37 ::E31fftif1S"'f1 011161111 lguskvlb- ll .444AA.,.444AA,,--,A.-----A- rr House Plan rXSSOCl2lIl01l,, .......... 129 ', .1 15 """"""'"""t"""""' Bot. L Af' I 1 IL, Pig Sphinx ..............,................,.,t, ...,........ I 41 M3 gfflflfrl 5,1 """"t H9 ima--c1111, c:0unC11 .......,.,,............. 63 51911118 5199115 --3 1-----------1--1 --------1- -131 Buucmg ' ' 1' ' """"""i"" "" Q M Inter-Fraternity Council ,.,,..,,. 105 5111110111 C0l111C11i -----------1-------"'-------. 55 ' ' Intramural Sports 2111110111 132111.01 311110 Ch: ,itll . H .1 I I nnbnnnunn 9 . tux ent . ervice 1'f"2ll1lZZ1T10I1 5 mul 151' E23 .,..A- '---. 153 Kappa Nu .,..,.,,...,....,... .,,,..,,.,.., l ll Swimming .....,,.,,,,,,,,1.1,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 85 Class ol '5-1 .......... 1031 4:11155 ol' '55 ...,.....,.,.,,.1.....,,,.s,.,.ss,,1,,.,.,.., 63 Log ---eeee'-1--et-1----1-------'tt't---"'-1'11- -------- 9 7 7111111 A1111111 O111vs'11 -11----- -,-..1..,,. I I9 cms ol '56 1....,...,1,.,.,,...1...................,..., -11 Us I I Cl I 69 f1'1111 E11Si1011 P111 ,,--.1--- -,--a...11. I 23 Clubs and c,1'11i2lI1ll21IlOl1S 05 l 'u?.d5S1nUn U J """""""""""" Iiclmls ----4- 1 --4----,----'--44---4---- 1 31 fo-Fd smug P H3 NICIIIOIIOUS Awards ...,,,,.,...,..,...., 151 'lhcta Chl ....4.------A... 123 I ' '1 ' ""1""""""-'""1"""'1'111'11 " Miss viomt .,.....,,..............,... ,....,... 9 9 Truck ,,,s,,,,,,W.,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,, 5, Day LOW s,4,44,, 59 Mu Gamma Tau ........t... ...1......,.. 1 47 '13-12,4 League .,,,q-" 73 Deans .......,......,,....4.... I5 Mu Kappa Tau ......,... ............. 1 47 Dean Collins .,....... ll Viola ,....s,,,--,-,-,,.,,. 89 Dean Prime ....,,,,.... Phi Lambda Delta ..... .....,..,..,.. 1 15 Violet Skull .....,,,,.. 105 De ta Pi Sigma ........ 145 Phi Sigma Delta ....,...... ............1. 1 17 Delta Sigma Pi .,,....,.,. 113 Pi Lambda Phi .....,,,,1 ,,,,..,,.,,,,, 1 17 Xvimcr 51301-ts V 44.-,---, ,xx-A-. 7 5 Delta Zeta ...........,,.. 125 Pi Phi Alpha .,.....,... .........,.... l 27 Wfrestling .,.,.....1....... 81 -A' THE SOBELSOHN C. P. A. EXAMINATIONS TRAINING COURSE offers a thorough and comprehensive training course for the candidate who seeks the maximum of practical and effective preparation to help insure his chances of pass- ing the C.P.A. examination on his very first attempt. Carefully planned to provide the basic course of train- ing for the examinations, it is the best way for the can- didate to go about tl1e serious business of preparing himself for the difficult tests. o The SOBELSOHN C.P.A. EXAMINATIONS TRAINING COURSE uses a tested two-fold approach, proven to be the only way for the candidate to acquire the sound background of essential knowledge indispen- sable to success in the examination room. Not only does the course present to the candidate a complete, com- prehensive and detailer review of the subject matter he must know, but it also gives the individual candidate a technical skill and proficiency enabling him to apply what he has learned to the specific examination question and to answer it correctly with the greatest possible speed. fAsk for our new description bulletin N in which full details are given.l o The SOBELSOHN C.P.A. EXAMINATIONS TRAINING COURSES are complete and comprehensive preparatory courses. Coverage includes all topicsg no additional special courses must be taken in order to be adequately prepared. All details essential to success in the examination are included. o The SOBELSOHN TAXATION COURSES offer basic as well as advanced courses, all designed to meet the need of those seeking a comprehensive working knowledge of current tax laws. In addition specialized courses covering new revenue and tax acts are offered as soon as a law is actually passed. fAsk for our new descriptive bulletin T in which full details are given.1 THE SOBELSOHN C. P. A. EXAMINATICNS TRAINING COURSE t 250 West 57th Street fFisk Building, New York 19, N. Y. C0lumbus 5-0819 M. ELIZABETH BAI.IsII ELSIE OSPINIK VIVIAN SLEZAR ,.,.. ZELIION E. ROSE .A.......,. NORMAN CZREENBIERG PAT DINARIIO ........ IRWIN BARNETT CHARLES Gv0I.DIiNBERGm- DAVE ALl'klR'I' EVANGELOS ATHANASAROS SAMUEL BREIDNER JERRY CHAPMAN HARVEY CHERTOR NIICHAEL IUORMAN POLLY DORNFEST BERNARD EISMANN JOAN FREIIIIN STUART FRIEIIMAN BARBARA FUCI-Is IRWIN CBOLDSTEIN BOB CLOMEI. 1953 Commerce Violet Staff Managing Board JOHN DEFINCJ MALCOLM B. OCIIsA""" ...i,...,..,,Co-LiLerary Edinors ,.,.,.BIlSIIlCSS Manager ,I.i...,,.Co-Eclilors-in-Chicf LORRIE FUCHS ,....,.... EVELYN B. BURT2 II.,,,. Associate Board Editor ...,CII'Cll1ZllI0l'l Manager ..AdverLising Manager ,..I..,CO-Sports Edilors BENNETT CZRODNER BARRY CIRUBMAN ALLAN HAAs NORMAN HEINIAN PAUL HOROM'I'I'Z BENNE'I"I' HYMES BARBARA KAHN IVAN KALSRI ROBERT KAPLAN MYRNA KESSLER JOE KIMBALI, SHIRLEY KING HERMINE KRAUss BURTON LAX Staff 198 ARTHUR LILIENTHAI. M URRAY STEI N M ETX LUCY INCUANTI ,.... JAMEs STANTON ..........,.... VVILLIAINI DEISLER .NNI JOEL LEVY BARBARA LIPSON BRUCE LITT WILLIAM O'BRIEN MARSI-IA RAFF En RICCI M ICHAEI, RIJSEIN BLATT SANFORD Ross HERBER'I' ROUGII PHIL RUBIN SONDRA SCHULMAN MARTIN SIRORA HARVPIX' SOICHER .........ScniOr Class Edirol Managci EPubliciLy Manager ........,.CI'eck Eclilol Research Editor ECIILOI ghL Circulation Manager NIARCIA SPEVACR LEONARII STATEMAN CAROL STERNSCHUSS MARILYN STILLMAN PHYLLIS STOOPACR CLENE SUMM FIJONY r11OBACK DON 'TRAINOR ALI'HONsE VII.I.ARI AUIIREY' WEINGARII ROBERT WEINTRAUB ELLEN WOLIJER EnwARIm ZALEwsRI ACKNOYVI.EDGlNIENTS A story has been told in the preceding pages. We are proud of this story, of the people who contributed to it and of our part in telling it. We have attempted to present not only the history of our four years in college but also the Story of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. We have attempted to honor our faculty and administra- tion, our school and its environs, but even more, our alumni for the heritage of success they left us. Many people have shared in the writing of this story. We cannot name them all but we wish them to know that their con- tribution is sincerely appreciated. To all the Deans, especially Deans Robert B. Jenkins and Charles A. Dwyer, for their understanding and always ready cooperation. To Armand Prusmack, our faculty advisor, whose guid- ance and untiring efforts were indispensable in fashioning this book. To Robert W. Kelly, of the Kelly Publishing Corporation, for his patience and keen desire to make this yearbook a truly successful one. To George Davis and George Ruben, of Darue Studios, who are responsible for the excellence of the photographic coverage. To Tom Brophy for his invaluable aid in providing us with copy and photographs for the sports section. To Miss Florence H. M. Anderson for her time and effort in compiling the Alumni section. To Miss Dorothy Lynch for handling our finances with a firm yet friendly hand. To the secretaries in all the offices of the university for their friendship and cooperation. To Ed Ricci and the other staff photographers, Bob Gomel and Phil Rubin, for their superlative photographic coverage of school events. To Freddy Fuchs and Harold Halton of the Kelly Publish- ing Corporation for their invaluable aid. To everyone who has cooperated with us in the production of the 1953 COMMERCE VIOLET- CUR SINCERE THANKS. -Iohn Delino Malcolm B. Ochs Co-Eclitors-in-Clzief 'I99 I il . ax. . ?? :liz jf..- EU C F 'fwil' -uyyh '! vnu J-S' -P lb 1 -1 3'-


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