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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 236

 

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1958 volume:

,XJ i , 'E x ng 'iq an ann .1 R ,, 1' K .WP A Ns.. 'Hn va 4 W1 we SW M6 58 COMMERCE VIOLET EW YORK UNIVERSITY "2j4.p1c,5w K, ggi 4. 23' zf"' if 5 Qwkaxliww Ai a ,, A fa' Q Y Q! x i:.1.a."5 ' , "4 , va- ' If -tm, an H gywxmw, Wk,,.4 XM Q 1, M: ,ff w me 3 WM, ,ff HW' I 7 3+ vm '43 . 1 .4 W X., Q Q 4 4, , 'B' 'Mm ,' ,uve ' 2, .I W H ef' 4:5 , .1 ff .. he W ...., .- 2 wg I ,.,: W 3'-L v K . ,Swv t A 6. , . 9 Jw, ' " . ,- , A ,1- 7 at 13.-x , ...MP Nkyxh, Nl ,If ,K ugiw , " 4 l in V 4 ' W ' Q, My Ev- .. ,qv any Q Y QA 'M hx " M 4,4 4 fm ,I F ws f E Q 3 x 4 . x fd Y Y 1, ww? -nfmiuwnaw-mzuw rn if-in mmmz' We We We We We We We We Cable nf Kvnteufs Asked .........A Lisfened .,,........ Supplemenied Pledged ........,.A Produced .,,..... Played ..,.....,. Enioyed .,,......,, Graduated ...,., ...,A..,W... Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page 76 28 40 84 720 750 174 182 In Memvriam This book is dedicated To the memory of PROFESSOR ROBERT B. JENKINS This issue of Commerce Violet i958 is dedi- cated to the memory of the man who was one of the firm pillars of extra-curricular activities at the Washington Square center, Professor Robert B. Jenkins. l Professor Jenkins was a gentleman who was devoted to the work of keeping students happy outside of the class- room. Sitting at his desk in room 426 Com- merce, he was the guiding light to student activities in the School of Commerce. Though his manner was soft-spoken, the words that came forth were forceful and had great mean- ing. To those students who had the golden opportunity of working with him, he was con- sidered a father. He considered moderation as the answer to the many problems which face those connected with student activities. His feelings were that anything can be accom- plished if the right approach was used. The right approach was careful analysis and a slow, but persistent, push towards the goal desired. His activities outside the School of Commerce were stepping stones towards inte- gration. He was the one person who fought for the formation of the University Student Service Organization and the Violet Fraternity Council. l We, the people who knew and loved Professor Robert B. Jenkins, were shocked when we heard that we could no longer call on him for advice and counseling. But we have a fond memory of the man who was always available, always had the right answer to our problems, always encouraged us, and was the Father of Student Activities at Commerce. 5 rienfafion Your first glimpse of college lite at NYU is provided by the "Violet Owls" at the annual orientation held in the Judson Auditorium. While waiting on the long, long, line you dream that all sorts of wierd machinations are awaiting you. How surprised you are when you find that the worst of your fate is iust to sit and listen to some speeches. The best part of it is that "A funny thing happened to me on the way here Th 6 Paying tribute to Garibaldi. "Will he ever draw that sword?" vs, gm' 11 The long , . . long , . . line, the speeches are not always bor- ing, but are even a little funny. Outside at last . . . you are intro- duced to the traditions of NYU. You meet Garibaldi, and then pay tribute to him. llmmediately after- wards the sanitation department, "Cleans" up.l After that moment you are officially a freshman at the School ot Commerce. 7 THIS IS YOUR LIFE, Harry C. Student. Every morn- ing starts the same way. You ascend from the depths of the under- ground iust three minutes before the start of your class. Then begins the daily 90 yard dash, which you never quite make in time. Since you are late, a few minutes more won't matter, so you "take five" for a shine. There is usually a line at Joe's shoeshine stand, but since it is early in the morning you'd bet- ter take his offer to "shine'mup boy?" .Siwfenf i e After your first clciss tot which you orrived 20 minutes Iotei, you feel cu very strong need for o cup of coffee. Crowded ot Ti!li's or Sid's where iolos, clock they ore here no morei there wos olwoys room for you, ot your friends' tobleg ond it was o true friend who let you shore his toble during the ofternoon rush hour. How well we re- member Mormon's right next door to Commerce which hod to moke woy for the new. . .? Goin' to this class for the first time in a month, you find that you don't understand a word the professor is saying. Your attention drifts, to the vast amount of construc- tion and destruction that is going on around us. Tired and weary, from a long, hard day lafter all you have been to two classes in a row for the first time this semesterl you look for a relaxing tis 10 place to rest. Quietly at peace with the world, you dream of the day when you can take over your father's business and iust make money. X:-fd' sltbvs 'gn c cm You awaken from your nap refreshed and reiu- venated and take a look at your latest grades, a quick glance cmd you de- cide upon ioining the army. But, perhaps it's not too late. A fast look at the book in our "quiet" library will pro- vide you with the knowl- edge that is needed to pass the quiz. After sev- eral minutes of studying, it's time to take a break. What better place than Lassman Hall, a home away from home, where boy meets girl and girl hopes to meet husband. By looking at the bulle- tin board on occasion, we get advance infor- mation on future events at New York University. lt was a great day for Commerce when Mayor Robert Wagner came to our school in his recent campaign for re-election. Spring, and a young man's fancy naturally turns to thoughts of cutting classes. Strolling along our campus one sees all the interesting sights. The chess players who stay from early morning to late at night at their stoneboards. Sit- ting around the "Quad" in the spring time, is as pleasant as sitting around the campus, just a little dirtier. But on what other campus in America could you get a shoeshine and buy an ice cream at the same time. 6 4,"" Remember the days when you could buy a cup of coffee for eight cents from the booth on the fifth floor? Remem- ber the lines that used to queue up at the class breaks? Like many other things, they too are a part of the past. Replac- ing them is something very akin to automation. A food machine, which provides the food and also makes change. Yet despite the fact that the coffee is hot and the sandwich fresh many of us still yearn for those good old food booths. 14 4 i Iii - p B ! I 1 ve? Gtwww. 4 The term is drcawing to on end, ond perhops it is now time to buy the text books for your courses. Then, there is thot doy known os the doy of reckoning when we ore forced to pit our skills ogoinst finol excnm ques- tions. The exoms ore rough ond we olwoys vow thot next term we're going to study. Then we stop ond think tor o mo- ment, with greot pride we write on the front of our exom popers the su- preme occolode ot tour yeors ot hord work ond study, GRADUATING SENIOR. .. Ima ......,. . ..... A .... . . .. , .. 'if ks we We ,fl ked To the Administration, whose whole day is spent with the thought of bettering our education. Their guidance and leadership helps make our college career one of which we can be proud. Men who are constantly striving to make our diploma a symbol of the best that there is in education. The Administration of the School of Commerce is the finest in the University. Men, dedicated men, whose entire spare time is spent in ideas for the betterment of life for the Commerce student. Men, dedicated men, whose entire life is spent in the training and formulating of policies that will benefit us, the students. Men whose job is more than a job, it is a way of life. It is no wonder that our Administration is not only the finest in the University, but the finest in the world. is President, Carroll V. Newsom -ET-PR ,335 Agp U, -I gg J m W 'L' 7' ' x "7occcxx+ NEW YORK UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON SQUARE NEW YORK 3,NEW YORK OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT 1958 President's Message: I am delighted to extend my congratulations through these pages to the graduating seniors of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance. You have been attending the School in a period which has in many ways been characterized by few guidelines. A fast-shrinking world, the impact of new scientific development, the expanding load of educational institutions, the conscious concern for human relations - all these manifestations have affected the character of your student days and the obligations of the University. Great as the challenge has been, however, it will be even more pressing in the years ahead. As we face new professional requirements confronting you on the one hand with need for further training and the University on the other with an unexampled popular demand for higher education, we shall stand in need oi each other's support and assistance. As earlier alumni have already endeavored to improve educational opportunities in your behalf, so you will want to assume respon- sibility for carrying on in behalf of coming generations of students. As you become alumni, you will remain part of the New York Univer sity family, merely shifting your membership from one branch to the other. Whether you return to this institution for graduate work or go forward into your chosen occupation, the University will cherish its relation to you, and certainly your identifica- tion with the University will remain an important factor in your own lives. My best wishes to you all in the years ahead. Carroll V. Newsom The Adminisfrofion of fhe School of Commerce, Accounfs ond Finance 20 .xdclminidfrafion Introducing the Administration of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. It is these six people who formulated and directed the policy, that made your four years at the school a memorable one. These are the men and women who were and still are dedicated to your welfare. 21 Deon, Thomos L. Norton Qikmnx 6 ill? p - .4-24555: .iv 4? is - " ' Wm A wi f 5 Q E N 5 i f Y TO THE MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1958: You have come a long way on your educational pilgrimage-and bravely! Your mission at New York University is nearly over. ln a few short weeks you will receive your diplomas and say goodbye as students -though we hope never as loyal alumni. All of the future is yours, and with the future goes an obligation of high achievement. ln accepting the great trust of a higher education, in consenting to receive from society this loan of leisure, and expert guid- ance, and the costly appliances of study, you have undertaken a respon- sibility which you cannot later throw off. You are hereby called to service, to influence, to the labor and dignity of leadership. New York University expects this of you. We shall be disappointed if you do not, in your own sphere, do effective, honorable, distinguished work. And so goodbye, and good luck to all of you in the dynamic world of tomorrow! THOMAS L. NORTON, Dean Associate Dean, John H. Prime TO THE CLASS OF 1958: As your academic journey now draws to a close, there appears on the horizon the one day for which you have striven so diligently-Commence- ment. Inspired with enthusiasm for the career that lies ahead, fortified with a strong undergraduate training, and supported by the many endur- ing friendships which you have enjoyed, you will soon find your proper place in this complex but stimulating whirlpool of life. Whatever the future may hold for you and wherever your activities may take you, you can be sure that we will always applaud your accomplishments and be proud to call you our alumni. You now carry with you our earnest congratulations and sincere good Wishes' JoHN H. PRIME, Associate Dean Assistant Dean, Waldo B. Buckham TO THE GRADUATES OF 1958: Congratulations and best wishes to you all-may you enioy every good fortune in the years ahead and in the careers which you have chosen! We shall miss you, and we hope you will remember us not unkindly. We hope too that you will return often, as alumni, to tell us of your suc- cesses and to renew with us the traditions and ideals of your alma mater. WALDO B. BUCKHAM, Assistant Dean Professor Frederic H. Glade, Jr. Director of Advisement lt seems only yesterday that you first en- trusted yourselves to our teachings. Since then we have striven to teach above everything a core of intellectual values, a respect for the excellent, and the capacity to analyze, synthe- size, and decide. lf we have succeeded, you will be able to meet tomorrow's opportunities and challenges with strength and confidence. At commence- ment, when you depart on the adventure of tomorrow, our teachings will be tested vigor- ously by your experiences in life and liveli- hood. Congratulations, Godspeed you on your way. FREDERIC H. GLADE, JR., Director of Advisement and Counselor to Evening Student Organizations Commencement is a time to look forward- forward to your future in business and in life. lt is also a time to look backward-backward over the record of your achievements over the college years. The accomplishments in the classroom have been recorded for all to see. Still, the record that is of equal importance, is found only in each of you-namely, the record of friends made in college, of activities shared, and the sense of accomplishment in these areas that were not demanded of you. This treasury of memories, of intangibles of college, will be yours for life and for those of us who were permitted to share in them with you. l cordially send with each and every one of you my best wishes and God's blessings on all your plans. ln graduation you will still be with us since we each share the same common in- terest: Alma Mater. PETER K. EWALD, Counselor to Day Student Organizations Assistant Professor Amanda Caldwell Advisor to Women Assistant Professor Peter K. Ewald Counselor to Day Student Organization Graduation is a time of promise and a time of beginnings. You now leave us to make your mark in changing and challenging a world that needs you as never before. May this thought help you as it has helped me. You can never do a kindness too soon, for you never know how soon it will be to late. My very best wishes for health, happiness and success go with each of you. AMANDA CALDWELL, Adviser to Women 27 HY? mb " . ffijg W x K x . 1, k 915,591 1, Q is Q' T xx x L W ,R LN XV W , ws' ' ' ' ,X . yufwg hkug' pl Q Q' ' , F N erm 1 Q Q uf 0 e A as u 4 . 1 K gf-, A . Y 'iw My wma, 1 Y ,W .N 6 ' ,Qw-.vvltiiff X- , ww-rv " ff,-.4gx':3'0LwN Mig?-5 2.214 y . ,fw g1?'13:Q3'f'qz"q-Q-32 . , w,m,gwX+"-- M X . , X .1 .., Y figs, fvfffg 5:1354 A- Q f.zAg1X:'::,Q.w- K xv 1 Hip' .ans 531.3 r L fi Alfxw 3,1 M- zmgfg - x iv? X Q , 1 K me U. .. . W Q i . .J -V N ,4i?""l Q -as We L7 fem! Guidance, assistance, instruction, and leader- ship are the qualities which the professors and instructors of the School of Commerce impart to us, the students. It can be said, in truth, that an organization survives or fails due to the caliber of leadership which guides it. If this be true, we can claim to have the most excel- lent type of leadership here at N. Y. U.-A University which is known, appreciated, and respected. l Our problems are solved for us because of the aid which we receive from the gallant gentlemen by whom we have the honor to be taught. Yes, each professor im- parts a little bit of himself to us every moment that we are near him. We learn by association, direct contact, and observation. l We learn the processes involved in comprehending the mysteries of life, we learn the true mean- ing of unselfishness, the joy of giving, the pride of accomplishment. All this we learn from our teachers, the composite of the true gentleman. Prof, Mckee paiienfly awaifs his furn for a cup of coffee. Prof. Amanda Caldwell, Prof. Hosch and Dr. Ewold discussing The topics of fhe day. ,df My All work ond no ploy, con moke even on professor o dull person. lLecTures care boring enough.l So it is no wonder that when on occu- Dean Norton folks' with 0 couple of his colleagues sion arises that oFFers some re- laxation, the faculty turns out en masse. The occasion . . . the wel- coming of new faculty members. ..-- "Therefore supply and demand will Well . . . lefs do it this way . . There is science even af Commerce ccounfing Arnold W. Johnson Professor of Accounting, Chairman The means by which the financial records of a business are kept is accounting. lt is a sys- tem of exactness which contains all the ele- ments of a true science. A professional ac- countant then, by association, could be called a scientist. A better and more appropriate term however, would be-engineer. Since he constructs records of the financial structure of the business, it is his duty to set up, advise, 32 and prepare the financial policy. l Ac- cordingly, the accounting department, realiz- ing the immensity of the task involved in pre- paring competent accountants, has revised and expanded its program to include new theories and trends. l Advanced courses such as cost, tax and actuarial accounting are iust a sample of the subiects which are taught to the accounting maiors. These related courses form the foundation on which the graduate will build his skill and reputation in the business world. The fundamentals of accounting are impressed on the student from the time he enters the university until his graduation. l The aims of the accounting department are of both a general and specialized nature. The student is made aware of accounting state- ments and their functions as an aid to an over- all knowledge of business. ln this way he prepares for the profession of accounting. Z?anLing ana! Qnance Hobart C. Carr Professor of Banking, Chairman The Banking and Finance Department took a major step in the past couple of years in broadening and intensifying its course. This was accomplished by a revision of the original schedule, changing out-dated two point courses into all-encompassing four credit courses. l The intent of the Banking and Finance Depart- ment is to supply the student with a solid un- derstanding of theory and fact in his chosen field, so that he may be more adequately pre- pared for his future career. l According to his needs, the student of Banking and Fi- nancing can follow either a general or special- ized program. We find among the specialized courses: Credit Management, Financial Man- agement, Commercial Banking, and Investment Banking. Courses of this type have been found to appeal to students with aptitudes for anal- ysis, a liking for economic problems, and a desire to work with people. l ln 1903, the first field of study in Banking and Finance was initiated. lt was this course of Practical Banking that led to the inauguration of the Banking and Finance Department in 1915. l The 1928 economic boom brought New York Uni- versity its first large enrollment in the financial field, and consequently there followed an in- creased interest in Banking and Finance. l Since then, the full-time faculty has grown to fifteen, and the department now has a part- time teaching staff of six. The students major- ing in this field of study are represented by the Finance Society and the Insurance Club. ufiineziri wnifing ana! ,S?aeaLing To know is one thing, to be able to express one's self intelligently and imaginatively is quite a different matter. Obviously, the aim of the Business Writing and Speaking Department of New York University is to develop in the student a means by which he can confidently place his thoughts before society in an orderly and cultured manner. The Department well realizes the need for intelligent expression in the business world. Therefore, it offers courses in Business Speaking, Conference Speaking, A. Earl Manville Professor of Business Writing, Chairman Business Writing, Business English, and many other correlated subiects. l Through prac- tical business simulated situations, the student is given opportunity to observe his future life in industry. Having developed confidence in his powers of expression via the classroom, he can now face future situations with a vet- eran's ability. l Not only professionally does the department aid the student but so- cially as well. The art of social communication is also developed through classroom activities, professional and student criticism. Thus the business writing and speaking courses prepare the businessman for effective participation in professional, social, and community life. 33 ommunicafion ,fgrfri j2IQUi5l.0l'l, Wiofion lQ'cfure.6 unc! lgazbo I JOMPIICLAJIYI Hillier Kreigbaum Professor of Journalism, Acting Chairman Since l909, Journalism courses have been taught at the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. ln l954 the department was in- corporated into the Communications Arts Group. Under this arrangement, Journalism functions in coniunction with the Department of Radio, Television and Motion Pictures, Dra- matic Arts, and Communications in Education. The programs of the departments are offered in Washington Square College, the School of Education, and the School of Commerce, and 34 their faculties are appointed in all three. l The Department of Journalism offers such ma- Richard J. Goggin Professor of Motion Picture 81 Radio, Chairman ior specialization as newspaper work, Maga- zine work, and Business Journalism, including Public Relations. The head of the department for T958-l959 will be Public Relations. l The Communications Department feels that iournalism is needed because the primary needs of the students, as far as basic courses are concerned, are alike. The Department of Dramatic Arts has a definite need for Journal- ism. Not only do students study acting in the field of Dramatics, but also writing and editing for the stage. Communications in Education, to a large extent, makes use of visual and oral equipment for education, these fit into the Communications Department. l The De- partment of Television, Motion Pictures and Radio is one of the four departments compris- ing the Communication Arts Group of New York University. l The department plan provides great flexibility for students so as to facilitate their cultural and professional goals. conomiw Thomas J. Anderson, Jr. Professor of Economics, Chairman Continually expanding its curriculum to provide the student with the economic background necessary for his study of business administra- tion in its entirety, the Economics Department now offers approximately forty fundamental and specialized courses. These fall under the broad classifications of: Economics and Finan- cial History, Statistics, Economic Fluctuations and Trends, Economics of Labor, Public Fi- nance, and International Economic Relations. ln cooperation with the Management, Real Estate, and Public Utilities Departments, courses in labor legislation, principles of real estate, and principles of transportation are offered to economic students. l The aims of the Economics Department are to contribute to the general education of the student, to provide a sense of values in exercising the duties of citizenship, and to give the student a better understanding of the economic whole of which his specialty is only a part. l The Department of Economics is presently engaged in an expansion program, increasing its offer- ings in both pure Economics and Statistics. A committee on Course Offerings is being or- ganized to study the reasonability of altering the economic field of study as now presented by the leading business schools in the country. l Order of Artus, the National Economics Honorary, comprised of chapters located on the campuses of major colleges and universities throughout the United States, was founded in l95l at New York University, School of Com- merce, Accounts and Finance. l The aim of this organization is to recognize and reward high scholastic achievement in the field of economics. l Delta Pi Sigma, the Statistics Honorary, accepts members from the School of Commerce and the Graduate School of Business Administration. Qlflelfflf COMFJQ l"0lfl,l0 Clarence C. Clark Professor of General Science, Chairman A wide and varied background, an under- standing and appreciation of the arts, a wrenching of the mind from a horizontal plane of thought and placement of that faculty on 35 a vertical myriad plane, a general knowledge to supplement the specialized education of a business curricula, these are the aims and the eventual goal of the General Course Depart- ment. l Today in our era of specialization a cultural view of life is desperately needed. Top management in every phase of industry is always on the alert for the intelligent, well rounded person who possesses both the neces- sary technical knowledge and is well versed in the arts. ln the General Course Group sub- iects such as literature, psychology, govern- ment, history, art, and sociology are given particular attention. The Department feels that in offering these courses to the student, it will enable him to attain an overall understanding of the complex inuendoes of both the social and business world. l Liberal arts courses are offered within the School of Commerce itself, and this serves to demonstrate to what a degree the association that necessarily must exist between the arts and professional train- ing. By this system, the student is made the obiect of the combined aim of education-a technical knowledge encased in a buffer of a broad cultural background. Gill! Versatility exemplifies the Law Department, be- cause there the student learns of the intrinsic relationship that necessarily must exist between business and law. The demand for a knowledge of commercial law has increased with the growing complexities and intricacies in the modern business world. The law department, however, does not make practitioners of its students, but rather tends to give them a sense of awareness toward the ethical and legally correct course of action. It further indicates when a lawyer should be consulted for normal business transactions and those students who intend to take the Certified Public Accountant examination. l Since the traditionally aca- demic training offered by the law department 36 John M. MacGregor Prof. of Law of Commerce 8m Finance, Chairman fails to prepare students who want to spe- cialize in business law with respect to the complexities of accounting systems and cor- porate financing, an arrangement is made whereby a student may take two years of business law, as a preliminary to late advanced law training. l Changes in the point system during the past year had little effect on the Law Department and regardless of any future changes that may take place, the primary functions will continue to be the maintenance of the high standards set by men like the Chair- man and the other distinguished members of this department. CLl'lCLg8l'l'LQl'lt The training for key positions in industry by developing leadership and organizational abil- ities in the student is the aim of the Manage- ment Department. The realization of industry's basic need for individuals of high executive calibre prompted the department to institute twenty-six different courses offering an inten- sive and varied approach to the principles of John R. Beishline Professor of Management, Chairman scientific management. l The concept of keeping abreast with advancement in the man- agerial field is the foremost policy of the de- partment. Collective Bargaining, Time Study, Production Control, Industrial Psychology, and Job Analysis are just a few of the courses through which the department realizes the achievement of its goal. l Since l903, the Management Department has been training leaders of industry. The services of the de- partment have been unparalleled in the field of management. Stagnation is unheard of, prog- ress is the key word. Wargefing Encompassing professions from Madison Ave- nue to Lower Broadway, the Marketing De- partment offers one of the broadest programs of study at the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. Advertising, Salesmanship, For- eign Trade, and Domestic Trade are blanketed Darrell B. Lucas Professor of Marketing, Chairman by the policy of the department. l Follow- ing this new curriculum policy, the depart- ment has revamped its program of study. The old two point courses have disappeared, and have been replaced by newly consolidated three and four point courses. I The con- solidation of courses may suggest to the un- informed that the scope of department's field of study has narrowed. However, closer in- vestigation proves this to be untrue. The broad aspects remain the same, only the subject mat- ter has changed. Technical proficiency now has become the goal, thus resulting in an in- crease in the quality of courses. l The re- cent "Career Day" illustrated the professional capability of the Marketing Department. Speakers from the field of International Trade, 37 Domestic Marketing, Advertising, and Sales- manship spoke to anfaudience composed of Marketing Maiors. The respect which this de- partment commands was evidenced by the high calibre of the speakers. f9uMC Mzffzw Herbert B. Dorau Professor of Economics, Chairman The recent expansion of government regulation has caused a maior rebirth in industries classed as public utilities and upon every form of transportation. The Department of Public Utili- ties and Transportation, realizing the need for competent personnel in this field, instituted a program of study which offers the widest range and variety of courses in an American Uni- versity. l The current trend in transporta- tion is related to unique and complex govern- mental regulation. The specialists who teach students the many courses offered by the de- partment are well-versed in the intricacies and methodology connected with the field of trans- 38 portation. l The main segments of instruc- tion are traffic, transportation, and public utili- ties. ln addition there is material ranging from ocean, motor and railroad traffic management, commercial air, urban and passenger trans- portation, to supervised research in public utility securities. IQ.. JSM.. New York University's School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance was the first College to offer Real Estate as a field of study. ln l904, the first course "Realty Values" was taught. Thus, Real Estate had its beginning as a course at N. Y. U. I From the year 1905 to the year l9l3 one or more courses were offered by the Real Estate Department. In l9l3 a pe- riod of expansion occurred which has continued to this day. The department is constantly broadening its coverage of the Real Estate field. l ln l926, Commerce led the aca- demic world by instituting a standardized pro- gram leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. l The year l937-38 saw the birth of the Real Estate Department with an enlarged pro- gram of study and a staff of faculty. Rfaigng ln the retailing field today, there is a basic need for persons who possess a thorough knowledge of the fundamental theories and practical applications involved in merchandis- ing and marketing. No longer can an average layman accomplish the necessary duties re- quired in this highly competitive field. A trained individual with a background in color design and fashion, merchandise display, retail stores sales promotion, interior decoration and fash- ion trends can advance rapidly in his chosen profession. l The School of Retailing, real- izing the necessity of such a background, has Charles M. Edwards Dean of Retailing instituted in its curriculum courses to satisfy these requirements. I The faculty of the School is indeed an excellent one. All of its members must acquire extensive executive bus- iness experience before being invited to join the staff. These professors and instructors guide the student and develop in him a deep appreciation and knowledge of the intricacies involved in retailing today. l While pre- paring persons for store management and merchandising, the School also trains students who plan to teach retailing in stores and edu- cational institutions. Thus the course of study has a dual purpose-to prepare both edu- cators and commercial retailers. l The re- tailing industry encompasses a wide variety of subjects which are taught at New York University's School of Retailing. Therefore, when the retailing major graduates, he is well- prepared to take his place in industry with a well-developed and highly specialized knowl- edge of retail activities. ecrefariaf .yanked Kathryn W. Bell Assoc. Prof. of Secretarial Studies, Chairman It is the endeavors of the Secretarial Depart- ment to encourage proficiency in business skills in the students of the School of Commerce, Accounting and Finance which will facilitate success in their chosen field. l The depart- ment offers courses to students who are inter- ested in securing a fundamental knowledge in positions related to secretarial posts. l Forerunner of the department was a course in secretaryship which was directed toward the male graduate. ln i937 the department intro- duced certificate and degree pragrams. I Aside from the running of classes, the depart- ment provides for many other activities. Na- tional certifying examinations are offered to qualified secretaries. Membership in the Sec- retarial Club is opened to anyone who desires to join, and honorary Sigma Epsilon Chi admits those who have maintained a B average or better in Secretarial subjects. 39 nz 5 W6 upplemmfed We may look back with pride at our accom- plishments on this, our day of graduation. Through our active participation in the various clubs of the School of Commerce, we have left a part of ourselves at school. We have given something which will be honored and remem- bered long after we are gone. We have in a small way repaid the university which has done so much for us, the institution which has molded us into maturity. Yes, we have made a sacrifice to our University, even though it be a small sac- rifice, we have tried to repay the tremendous obligation which we owe to New York Uni- versity. l Now that we have come to the climax of our collegiate career we find our- selves wishing that we could have done more. We wanted to contribute more, but we now know the impossibilities of time. All that we have loved during four years we must now leave behind. l We know that we will be remembered, however, through the honorary organizations which will remind future stu- dents of the devotion which we have given to this our University-N. Y. U. All play and no work means . . . cramming. "Another, term paper? "Seek and thou shalt find" is a fitting descrip- tion of the library of the School of Commerce. The function performed by the library is a necessary part of the business student's edu- cation. It is here that the student supplements the knowledge gathered by the classroom tech- nique with references, research and back- ground material. I The Commerce Library can well be proud of the many and diversified volumes in the fields of business enterprise and cultural areas which it possesses and the vast list of topics that are represented on the shelves of the library. The library is, indeed, an in- valuable source of knowledge. 42 WW M9 I ,mffpvgt ' JUDGING THE CARNIVAL CUTTING THE RIBBON .gnfer Counci E. Jacobson, T. Kienitz, J. Weiss, P. Lieberman, .I. Rot A measure of success is to accomplish what one sets out to do. We are pleased to say the Inter-Club Council has been successful in this, its most active year at New York University. l The ICC grew up this year and became independent of its parent body, the School of Commerce Student Council. It is now an auton- omous body, having a seat on council. l ICC coordinates club activities, and is the offi- 44 h, K. Ashpes, W. Black, E. Ho, J. Edwards: cial organization to which clubs go for recog- nition. l The first Carnival of Clubs was held last November. Although this was success- ful, the Spring Carnival, held March 5 and 6, attracted even more attention from faculty and students. One reason for this success is attributed to the enthusiasm the clubs have shown in their activities since the ICC gained its independence. l The activities of the ICC were greatly expanded this year under the leadership of Samuel Harte lPresidentl, Joseph Levy lVice-Presidentl, Audrey Barr lExecutive Secretaryl, and Aaron Britvan lTreasurerl. The Inter-Club Council is six years young and still growing! lt represents a maiority of the clubs in the Washington Square College and the School of Commerce. The function of the l. C. C. is to promote an interest in extra- curricular activities and to foster, aid, and in- tegrate the activities of its member organiza- ICC EXECUTIVES PQ E . tions. l The Inter-Club Council encourages students who are interested in organizing new clubs by altering advice, help, and considera- tion in such worthy endeavors. l ln its moves to interest students in both the Inter-Club Council and extra-curricular activities, the l. C. C. has become more than a mere sound- ing board for its member clubs. l The Inter-Club Council represents all the clubs at the School ot Commerce. lt was established to promote and integrate their activities, as well as to awaken student interest. A. Barr !Sec.l, S. Harte lPres.l, .l. Levy IV.-Pres.l, A. Britvan fTreas.l. N""-as X'-2: sf...- , 45 Front row. D. Tartack fSec.l, A. Adler, J. Adler, S. Taylor, A. Bensen. econd row. J. Rehs, J. Jacobs, S. Ames fTreas.l, J. Mattesich, D. Allen. Back row. G. Mosher Jr., G. Seid, G. Foster, P. Lieberman. Standing: M. Testa fPres.l. Sitting: R. Joe, H. Ho lPres.l, E. Chang, L. Chu, S. Mo. Standing: J. Low, V. Chem, W. Wook, L. Tong, A. Ho, T. Lien iTreas.l. 46 ccounfing The Accounting Club was organized in l93l to provide an organization catering to the needs and interests of accounting students. l lts primary purpose is to supplement classroom instruction by means of guest speakers, field trips, films, pamphlets, and tutorial sessions. Among the Accounting Club's functions is the publication of the "Accounting Ledger." l To those students who have availed themselves of the benefits to be derived from the Account- ing Club, it can be said that they have a greater wealth of knowledge which better pre- pares them for their future endeavors in the field of accounting. l The officers this year are: Michael H. Testa lPresidentl, Philip Lieber- man lVice-Presidentl, James Adler lTreasurerl, and Deborah Tartack lSecretaryl. CAinef5e Cgiuclenfzi zgociefy Founded on a basic concept of fostering ever- lasting friendships, the Chinese Students So- ciety has striven to achieve its goal through varied social activities. ln addition to dances, house parties, and field trips, the group also holds an annual banquet and theater party for its members. Recognizing the need for the preservation of Chinese culture, the society sponsors lectures and demonstrations on the various aspects of Chinese art, history, and literature. The group's official publication, "Newsrama," gives recognition to its member's achievements. The success of the society's ac- tivities at Washington Square has resulted in the formation of a second chapter at the University Heights campus. conomicd Sociefy First row: M. Allalof, J. Levy, S. Harte fPres.J, J. Rehs, J. Ashton. Second row: R. Buong IV.-Pres.l, P. Naughton, G. lpelqlar, R. Frome, A. Szaihmary, M. Frankfurt, A. Silvers. The American economy-where is it headed? Will it boom or bust? l Since 1955, when the Economics Club was formed by Danna Levy, Werner Sichel and Samuel Harte, the answers to these and many other questions became the goals of this dynamic organiza- tion. l This year the organization, ably headed by Samuel Harte lPresiclentl, Stanley Solson Nice-Presidentl, Richard Buono lSecre- tary-Treasurerl, and Mr. Daniel E. Diamond lFaculty Adviserl engaged in such diversified activities as visits to the United Nations and the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, in addition to forums and panel discussions on the current economic outlook and the economic ideologies underlying the political framework of many nations throughout the world. During the year, the club featured such noted speak- ers as Dr. Thomas J. Anderson Jr., Dr. Jules Backman, Dr. Abraham L. Gitlow, and Dr. James Becker, all of whom are professors in Commerce's Economics Department. 47 inance Sociefg Front row: L. Halpern, J. Breslauer, M, Lipper lPres.l, R. London lV.-Pres.l, A. Britvan, N, Himmelberg. Second row: J. Roth, N. Flaxman, J. Hamburger, I. Watt, T. Rich, D. Greenberg. The Finance Society, one of the school's oldest and finest organizations, was established in order to give all students greater insight into the world of finance. l This year, as in past years, the Society has been graced by the presence of numerous distinguished speak- ers who have expounded upon various topics. Amongst these, was a talk from Mr. Kingsley Jones, Vice-President of the American Can Company International Brazil, on the topic of foreign trade financing. Another timely discus- sion was led by Professor Patrick DeTuro, in- vestment consultant for Farrol and Company, on the "Economic Outlook for '58." I The 48 outstanding event of the year was brought about through the cooperation of the Alumni Association. This highly active organization sponsored a "Career Day" which gave us the opportunity to listen to a number of outstand- ing speakers among whom were Mr. N. Leon- ard Jarvis and Mr. James McBain, who spoke on career opportunities in the field of invest- ment brokerage and commercial banking. We are pleased to report that the Finance Society has concluded another highly successful year. We now turn to the future, and strive to attain our goal--a constantly improving Finance Society. I'lf5lfll"CUflCQ Front row: S. Harte lV.4Pres.J, R. Lundon lSec.-Treas.l, A. Britvan lPres.l, Prof. Angell lFoculty Ad.l, T. Rich. Second row: D. Greenberg, N. Himelberg, G. Breslauer, J. Roth, J. Hamburger, D. Giofre, W. Allen, L. Halpern, R, Glotstein, K. Schwartz, l. Watt, J. Levy, N. Flaxman, A. Rolhberg. Opportunities for a career in the insurance field have been growing quite steadily. Any young man with a proper education and initiative can succeed in insurance. ln the same way, growth has been taking place in the Insurance Club of New York University. l Led by Aaron Britvan lPresidentl, Samuel Harte lVice-Presi- dentl and Roberta London lSecretary-Treas- urerl, membership in the organization has doubled that of last year, reaching almost seventy-five, an inclination of the ever increas- ing interest in this intricate field. l The aim of the club is to give the members complete information on the numerous aspects of the insurance business. Meetings are held on the average of twice a month, and members are afforded the opportunity of obtaining first- hand advice and information from the top men in the insurance industry. Guest speakers representing the top fire, casualty, and life companies, and broker and agency firms dis- cuss topics ranging from selling life insurance to the combination package policies in the fire and casualty fields. ln addition, the club spon- sors periodic field trips to various insurance companies where the members actually see insurance at work. l The club is guided by Assistant Professor Frank J. Angell, who shows a personal interest in the future of each in- dividual member. 49 Cooper, S. Stchler lSec.l, L. B. Stern lPres.l, M. Paul. S cond row. T. Russo, J, Kramer, K. Singer. F t J Turner, J. Edwards, T. Norton lPres,l, D. Allen, R. Ellis lV.-Pres,l. Olfllflg 8l'l'l0Cl"CL id The Young Democrats Club of New York Uni- versity provides an opportunity for people to find an outline for political expression and recognition in their college days. l Among the highlights of this past year was a rally held for the re-election of candidates of the Demo- cratic Party. Mayor Robert F. Wagner cmd other distinguished guests participated in this program. Preceding the rally, a sound truck canvassed the Washington Square, attracting students from all schools. Working hard for his candidate, President Leonard B. Stern was, in his own small way, a factor in getting Mayor Robert F. Wagner, re-elected. .AACIQ The New York University Chapter of the Na- tional Association for the Advancement of Col- ored People is a national civil rights organiza- tion interested in the elimination of segregation and discrimination and the implementation of integration. lt attempts to achieve its goals by legislation, Iigitation, and education. The New York University Chapter tries to serve both the National organization and the local student body by following out the implications of the three methods mentioned above. The chapter supports anti-discrimination legislation in the city and state, and part of the funds collected in membership and fund-raising drives go to the support of the NAACP legal staff. l The officers are: Theodore M. Norton lPqresidenti, Robert Ellis and Donald Allen Nice-Presidentsi, Shelly Tenor lSecretaryi, and Frank T. J. Leo- nardo lTreasureri. IQ! ffifafe CLA The Real Estate Club has grown in importance and prestige since its inception more than 24 years ago. lt has and will continue to help students further their knowledge of the real estate field, by providing monthly talks on such topics as mortgage financing, management, appraising, construction, rent control, and many other interesting subjects. These talks have been given by such prominent men in the real estate field as Louis Glickman, J. C. Cush- man, Jr., of Cushman and Wakefield, Com- missioner William E. Boyland, of the Tax De- partment, Mr. Fred Berger, a prominent real estate auctioneer, Maurice Spear of Hemsley Spear, and Marion Kratter, the present owner of Ebbes Field. l The major policy of the Real Estate Club has been, and will continue to be, one of combining the theoretical knowl- edge acquired through college studies with the practical experience of real estate men active in the field. yl'lC0l08 An interest in jazz in its many forms is the basis for this recently formed club. The aim of the club is to foster an appreciation for jazz throughout N. Y. U. Bands are formed within the club featuring Dixieland, swing, and pro- gressive styles. Meetings consist of discussions of latest records and concerts featuring guest speakers prominent in the jazz field. l Syncope was founded in April, l957, by Artie Silvers and Bob Lande. A jazzy club, it was felt, would be a bolster to the spirit of N. Y. U. Artie Silvers became the club's first president. l One particular point of interest that oc- curred during the year was a survey that took place at the l. C. C. Carnival of Clubs. The survey's purpose was to get a consensus of opinion from jazz fans at N. Y. U. as to the favorite form of jazz and the most popular artist. , First row: N. Himelberg, J. Roth fV.-Pres.J, G. Breslauer fPres.J, G. Meisel !Sec.l, P, Schwolbe. Second row: R. Raved, J. Hamburger, Watt, M. Altschuler, A. Britvon, H. Kassis, L. Halpern fTreas.J, R. Schiff UCC Rep.l, M. Frankfurt, D. Greenberg, T. Rich. ncing: N. Shapiro, L. Schwartz. Front row: B. Heimoff. Second row: A. Silvers lPres.l, J, Newmark, M. Rothenberg, P. Rosenzweig, R. Frome. 51 Front row: A. Rizzuto, J. Laphom, A. Jerine, l. Watt, M. Smith, M. Bodu, A. Werther. Second row: W. Aboudi, H. Shapiro, M. Zafman, P. Naughton, A. Bracklet, S. Levine. Third row. H. Yourman, B. Adenbaum, R. Joe, N. Horowitz, S. Minslry. Fourth row: H. Berlent, M. Novak, C. Lipetz. Standing: D. Zearfoss iPresi4 dentl, M. Levy Nice-Presidentl, R. Mayo lTreasurerl, F. Crocker iSecretaryl. ociefg ki' iAQ .!4JU6tl'lCQI'l'l8l'lt of 6Ll'l,6l,g0l'l'l0l'lf During its 28th year the Management Club continued to provide students at Commerce with an opportunity to see beyond their col- lege years and look forward to the challenge in the world of business. Early in the school year the club members decided that an affilia- tion with a national organization would widen the scope in the chosen fields of study. The Society for Advancement of Management was selected as the organization which could best fulfill this desire. With the help of our faculty 52 advisor, Dr. William Berliner, and Dr. John Beishline, Chairman of the Management De- partment, a smooth transition was effected and the N. Y. U. Management Club became a local chapter of S. A. M. l During the year a mock arbitration was held, three field trips were conducted, and several interesting films were shown at our regular Monday afternoon meetings. l A highlight was Management Week during which many companies exhibited their wares in Morris Hall. l Three social Front row: M. Levy IV.-Pres.l, F. Crocker lRec. Sec.l, M. Zafman fCor. Seal. Second row: R. Mayo lTreas.J, D. Zearfoos fPres.l, W. Berliner iFac. Adv.l, W. Lewis IE. A, MJ. 6lIfl6LgQlfl'lQl'lf , events brightened our year. ln October the club gave a welcome tea for Dr. Beishline, who joined the Management Department this year as its chairman. ln December the regular Christmas party was held with club members and the Management Department Faculty at- tending. The big event, however, was the May Dinner Dance held in coniunction with Mu Gamma Tau and the evening Management Association. New members were received by Mu Gamma Tau and an extremely pleasant evening was enioyed by all. l Officers for the year were: Don Zearfoss lPresidentl, Milt Levy lVice-Presidentl, Bob Mayo lTreasurerl, and Frank Crocker lRecording Secretaryi. FAC 1 M0 gin.. ,,1 OE nt row: M. Samuels, A. Tomasicchio, L. Morris lCorr. Sec.l, Murray lVice-Pres., Treas.l, D. Stern lRec. Sec.l, W. S. Halbert J D. Gondyke lPres.l. Second row: l. Rozencwaig, R. Jackier, H. Klieger, B. Grund, B. Rubin, P. Rosenzweig. .lLdMS in er, . chwartz, M. Frankel lTreas.l, E. Deutsch, D. Schropfer, .l Wittenberg, K. Kornbluth lV.-Pres.l, K. Goldstein lPres.l, W. C onklin lSec.l. mfaigng New York University's Retailing Club has had one of the largest memberships of any club organization in the University. Its success has been due to its informal atmosphere and the various well planned activities held throughout the year. l The Club's function is to sup- plement classroom work with background ma- terial from those experienced in the field. Lec- tures, forums, demonstrations, and trips to the market have been planned and sponsored by the club in order to broaden the knowledge and interests of its members. These functions have helped to focus the student's interests upon specific phases in the Retailing field. Many members have obtained worthwhile positions upon graduation as a result of these invaluable contacts. l Under the competent guidance of its faculty advisor, Professor Helen Faith Keane, the club has expanded in experience and membership. .mia oaague The Triad League is the oldest and largest col- legiate advertising organization in the United States. Since its inception in 1914, a large number of prominent executives have been associated with the club. Among Triads out- standing alumni are Douglas Taylor, Otto Klapper, and Abbott Kimball. l The aim of Triad is to give the marketing student a chance to put classroom theory into actual practice. The club's interests are many and varied. Triad is affiliated with the American Marketing Asso- ciation, thus enabling students to make valu- able contacts and attend informative lunch- eons. Among its other activities Triad functions as an advertising agency for other clubs within the school. Speaker meetings, club advertising projects, and field trips help make the life of a Triad member an exciting one. 'N-aw ELECTED IN 1958 L CLlflfllfl'l6l, Lgllia Class of June 7958 Beta Gamma Sigma is the honorary commer- cial fraternity at the School of Commerce, Ac- counts and Finance, corresponding in the busi- ness world to Phi Beta Kappa in arts and sciences. l The purposes of the society are to encourage and reward scholarship and ac- complishment in business studies among stu- dents and graduates of collegiate schools of business, to promote the advancement and spread of education in the science ot business, and to foster principles of honesty and integrity in business. l Duly elected members of the society have the right to wear the insignia of the society-the gold key. The emblem of the society is one of the most cherished posses- sions ot the student, for it represents in con- crete form the honest attainment of a goal after a long arduous iourney. -fb Rudolf R. Abramczyk Edward E. Barr Eleanor M. Black Robert J. Corbliss Joseph J. Gobris William E. Hohenrath Edwin C. Hoover Jerome Kahn Sally Kobritz Joseph Kumer, Jr. Robert E. Kurtz Raymond K. Loester Robert S. Prestitilippo Paul J. Resker Walter F. Reynolds Louis A. Rousso Walter W. Ruegger Jerome Schorr Howard E. Schurman Joel M. Sieger Jack Tannenbaum Michael H. Testa Norma B. Walter Rene R. Wullschleger Edward G. Oetheimer Marvin Wurzburger Dean Norton and the guests at the Beta Gamma Sigma dinner. 56 Frank Schwitter Michael Testa James Adler Sheldon Ames Conrad Gordon Richard Sharken MEMBERS OFFICERS OF BETA President: Frederick Eugene Kass Edward Roberts Bill Harris Edwin Hoover Gaspare Pelligrino ALPHA PSI W. Smart Vice President: Thomas McLoughlin Secretary: Emmanuel J. Cassimantis Ass't. Secretary: Stanley R. Goldberg Treasurer: James J. Kennedy gfa .fdyoka Qi Mu chapter of Beta Alpha Psi was formed at N. Y. U. in 1926 for the purpose of fostering and encouraging the ideal of service as the basis of accounting, and to develop high moral, scholastic and professional attainment among members and the profession. Any male undergraduate or graduate student of account- ing is eligible for membership. No student may be eligible whose accounting average is less than B plus, or whose general average is less than B, and who has not completed the sopho- more year. Activities of the fraternity include biweekly meetings, addresses by speakers on accounting and allied subiects. B. Mandell, W. Kane, T. McLoughlin, J. Kennedy, M. Granger. 57 Front row: E, Merbeng, R. Silver lVice-Pres.-Treasxl, R. Gansel lPres.l, J. Walfzer lSec.l. Second row: J. Zelesnick, .l. Newmark, S. Hecker, C. Smith, R. Sklar, A. Taylor, G. Cohen. Alpha Delta Sigma is the professional Adver- tising Honorary Fraternity which is widely rec- ognized, and which is affiliated with the Ad- vertising Federation of America. The basic ideals of the fraternity are to foster and im- prove the participants in the field of advertis- ing. l A maximum of ten students may be selected each term from students who have completed twelve or more points in domestic marketing with a B average, and who show an active interest in the organization's ideals. Applicants are considered by the active mem- bers who analyze all qualifications to make certain that the high quality of membership is maintained. A vote is taken by the active membership on all individual applications. Those accepted are notified by mail, and for- mally initiated. 58 Professor Doremus congratulates President Berke u tion. pon his gradua- reoyaaguzi This society has the distinction of iust recently having become the first National Pre-Law Hon- orary Society. Its function is to recognize those pre-law Juniors and Seniors who have main- tained at minimum a general B average and are scholastically in the upper 20 per cent of their class. l The officers of Areopagus this year were: Samuel Harte lPresidentl, Stan- ley J. Solson Nice-Presidentl, Donald A. Ber- nard lSecretaryi, and Joseph B. Rehs lTreas- urerl. The society's faculty advisor is Professor Harrison W. Gebhardt. give Wu Eta Mu Pi Honorary is a National Retailing Fraternity. New York University School of Re- tailing has a chapter open to its graduate stu- dents and a chapter open to its undergraduate students majoring in retailing. l Under- graduate candidates must submit a statement of their qualifications to the executive com- mittee of the fraternity. The candidate must have completed fourteen points of work in the School of Retailing, with a minimum of 2.4 honor credits per point, and fifty points of other work. ln addition to these qualifications, the applicant must have shown an interest in the field of retailing, as evidenced by activity in the Retail Club or by other practical work. l The applicant is processed by the executive committee, and the chosen applicants receive a gold key and scroll. Induction takes place at the Class Day luncheon given to graduating retailing majors by the School of Retailing in June. IV ii? J. Scherer, S. Caruso, M. Testa. Deon Schaller, J. McGrath, A. Klepp, R. Propper, M. Pierce, M. Samuels, A, Plager, R. London. E222 iw 59 Front row: S. Gamerov, J. Rehs fTreos.l, S. Harte lPres.l, S. Solson .-Pres,l, M. Barsuk, Second rowf D. Roeburg, R. Frome, G. Meisel, J. Zelesnick, G. Breslauer, F. Angell lFac. Adv.l, N. Flaxman, S. Harte lPres.l. L J all Mu Kappa Tau is the undergraduate women's marketing honorary open to all female stu- dents in the day or evening divisions of Com- merce who have completed twelve points in marketing with a B or better average. Appli- cants must have an over-all average of C or better. Students need not be marketing majors or minors to be eligible for membership. l Interview teas are held semi-annually followed by the installation ceremonies the following month. At this installation, a member of the faculty and a distinguished personage in the marketing field are inducted along with the candidates. Throughout the year, Mu Kappa Tau sponsors speakers, meetings, dinners and get togethers with the alumni. The honorary also promotes a better understanding of the opportunities open to women in the field of marketing, and a contact with those already in the profession. 60 Jlofa Wu ,Sigma Iota Nu Sigma is the Insurance Honorary at New York University and is now in the process of becoming the first National Insurance Hon- orary Society in the United States. l Its applicants must have achieved at least a B-plus average in the field of Insurance while maintaining an over-all average of B in their total course of study. l The president of Iota Nu Sigma is Samuel Harte who has worked this past year in close coniunction with and under the able advisorship of Professor Frank .l. Angell. D. Rosic lTreas.l, I. Cooper lPres.l, M. Ryan lRec. Sec.l, R. London lCorr. Sec.l, M. Samuels lVice'Pres.l. Ll g6l,I'lfLl'l'l6L GLU Mu Gamma Tau, an Honorary Management Society, was formed in order to recognize achievement in management, to bind together those with a common interest and zeal, and to further the interest in management among the entire student body. l To be eligible for membership in the society, a student must have completed at least fourteen points in manage- ment and have shown an active interest in the field of management through participation in the Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. l Mu Gamma Tau instills a respect in all its members for the problems and intrica- cies involved in professional management to- day. It also guides the student into the right avenue of approach when future problems in the field of management arise. Front row: S. Harte lPres.l, S. Solson TV.-Pres.l, M. Allalof l5ec.- Treas.J, Dr. E. Diamond lFac. Adv.l. D. Zearfoss, E. Reynolds, C. Ray lFac. Adv.l, A. Statman. ami.. Of ,4,.f... Order of Artus is the New York University chapter of the National Economics Honorary Society. This organization, with 30 chapters located on the campuses of maior colleges and universities throughout the United States, was founded in l95l at New York University, School of Commerce. l Students are se- lected for membership on the basis of out- standing scholastic achievement in the field of Economics. In addition to a required minimum B-plus average in Economics, applicants must also maintain not less than B average in their chosen curriculum. l This year the otticers of Order of Artus were: Samuel Harte lPresidentl, Stanley J. Solson lVice-Presidentl, and Morris Alelefe lSecretary-Treasurerl. l A unanimous vote of thanks goes to the so- ciety's faculty advisor, Professor Daniel E. Diamond. 61 GERALD COHEN Editor-in-Chief, Commerce VIOLET Atter four years of unsetish devotion to their University, the greatest honor possible is be- stowed upon a select few by admittance into the Hall of Fame. Those students who have attempted and succeeded in raising their Alma Mater to new heights and greater glory are the recipients of an embossed plaque and, what is far more important, the respect and admira- tion of the entire University. l This highest honorary is the goal of every student who par- 62 ARNOLD BERGER Chairman, U.S.S.O. ALICE ADLER Executive Secretary U.S.S.O. Hall af NAT ROSENZWEIG President, Violet Fraternity Council SAMUEL HARTE President, l.C.C. MARYLIN SAMUELS President, League of Women game WILLIAM STENGER Vice-Pres., Evening Student Council JOHN COOLEEN President, Evening Student Council lFeb. '58l WILLIAM MILLER President, Evening Student Council lSept. '57l MICHAEL L. ROTHENBERG President, Day Student Council FRED COREY Co-Editor, Square Journal ticipates in extra-curricular activities. Hall of Fame is a primary incentive for accomplish- ment in the field of student activities, for then the realization is born that the student has inded accomplished the good for which he has strived. Hall of Fame is actually a state of mind. Personal and public honor is secondary to the tremendous feeling of accomplishment and contribution upon induction into the ranks of the giants. 63 .ggoliinx Standing: G. Cohen, F. Corey, M. Rothenberg, B. Solnet, S. Harte, P. Rosenzweig, L. Lippman, J. Rose, M. Levine. Sitting: M. Samuels, A. Berger lPres.l, A. Adler. Recognition is an integral part of accomplish- ment. ln the School of Commerce, Sphinx is the medium through which recognition is be- stowed on deserving students. Each year the outstanding members of the Senior class of the School of Commerce are elected to Sphinx, the Senior Class Honorary Society. The Society, after due deliberation and careful scrutiny, has honored with membership to Sphinx this year: Alice Adler, Arnold Berger lPresidentl, Gerald 64 J A , -w x ' . egg'-A ? V NNI! 1 .5921 Cohen, Fred Corey, Sam Harte, Morton Levine, Lowell Lippman, Joel Rose, Nat Rosenzweig, Michael Rothenberg, Marilyn Samuels, and M. Bernard Solnet. Faculty members inducted were Dean Thomas L. Norton and Dr. Harold C. Simmons. l It is well to note that every member of Sphinx has lived up to the Society's principles of loyal and unselfish devotion to New York University. .!4l0A6L ,Qld .Sigma Standing: T. Kientitz, M. Oppenberg, S. Cohen, B. Goodman, L. Stammer, J. Levy, H. Goldberg, C. Mut- terperl, N. Shapiro, A. Silvers, l. Karp, A. Faecher, N. Rosenzweig, A. Berger, Sitting: S. Harte lSec.l, P. K. Ewald lFac. Adv.l, M. Rothenberg lPres.l, B. Solnet, L. Lippman, M. Levine, L. Barysh. .g N ' . , . Alpha Phi Sigma, Junior Men's Honorary So- ciety, is an organization devoted to the recog- nition of young men with records of outstand- ing service to the School of Commerce, Ac- counts and Finance. l The members of Alpha Phi Sigma annually elect from their new inductees the three most deserving iuniors to the posts of President of Sphinx, Senior Men's Honorary Society, and President and Secretary of Alpha Phi Sigma, respectively. l At the dinner on March 13th of this year, President Michael L. Rothenberg inducted the following new members into the honor society: Sheldon Cohen, Allan Faecher, Harold Goldberg, Ben- iamin Goodman, Irwin Karp, Theodore Kienitz, Joseph Levy, Charles Mutterperl, David Na- thanson, Marvin Oppenberg, Nathan Shapiro, Arthur Silvers, and Louis Stammer. 65 igma fa Mi Sitting: M. Samuels lSec.l, A. Adler lPres.l. Standing: H. Krieger, B. Mendelsohn, S. Charlop, Sigma Eta Phi is the Junior Women's Service Honorary. ln order to quality for this organiza- tion, applicants must be Juniors in the School of Commerce with satisfactory academic stand- ings, and must have contributed outstanding to their school. ll We look for girls who have given of themselves unselfishly in student activities, those girls who have worked for the benefit of the other students and themselves to make their stay at New York University more rewarding. What we consider important is the extent of participation in the activities of their choice, not the choice of activities. l The members are selected by an interview board composed of the present members of the so- 66 ciety. l Honorary members are also se- lected from faculty members who have shown sincere interest in student attairs. l The graduating officers of SEP are Alice Adler lPresidentl and Marilyn Samuels lSecretaryl. The newly elected oflicers and members are Helaine Klieger lPresidentl, Barbara Mendelson lSecretaryl, and Janet Weiss, Shelly Charlop, and Leona Krupp. 0 2 Han 'iLbgFlHQK'SiQK62? wwf Ji,,,,.,,,,,., MICHAEL ROTHENBERG MARYLIN SAMUELS President, Commerce President, Commerce Student Council League of Women Formed in 1957, this honorary has the purpose of paying tribute to those students who, as a result of their outstanding service and contribu- tions, have bettered N. Y. U. It is the highest honor one can receive for participation in co- curricular activities. l Any Junior or Senior in the University is eligible for membership, provided he has maintained a definite aca- demic standard. There is a maximum of fifteen selected from outstanding members of the en- tire student body, the faculty, and the ad- ministration. ARNOLD BERGER SAM HARTE Chairman, U.S.S.O. President, Inter Club Council ALICE ADLER President, Sigma Eta Phi JANE BURMAN, President Co-Editor, Square Journal NAT ROSENZWEIG President Violet Fraternity Council M. BERNARD SOLNET Associate Chairman U.S.S.O. JULIA SCANLAN President, Loeb Student Center Policy Board 67 Going to the center after class. The Religious Center is located at 2 Washing- ton Square North, composed of the Newman Club, Jewish Culture Foundation and the Chris- tian Association. l The ideals and under- standing of the three religions are expressed in their inter-faith activities. There is much op- portunity for meeting people of different re- ligious backgrounds, which gives them the chance to work together. l All three groups in the religious center have their separate of- ficers and have socials once a week. l The programs and activities of these organizations are well rounded with cultural, social and re- ligious activity. Each group has a lounge and a meditation room. The main social room, the work room, and the first fioor are used by all. l The religious center sponsors activities among the three clubs. The activities consist of debates, all athletic tournaments, faculty and student shows, and art exhibitions. At the end of each year the three clubs have their annual dinner. l The center also provides a relaxation room. In this room they have tele- vision, a library, ping pong tables, and rec- ords. l Inter-Faith is felt and lived by the students in the religious center. 68 M igioufi Qnfer The Library of Judea is a part of the Jewish Culture Foundation, and is the Judaica and Hebraica branch of the New York University Library. The Library, to be found in the Re- ligious Center at 2 Washington Square North, contains almost 20,000 volumes on Judaism and related subjects. The Library has been at New York University for almost twenty years, and is open to students of all religions as a reference library. I The books found in the Library cover a wide variety of fields, and are written in both Hebrew and English. The Library of Judea. s.."'s gm, wamqaus Rev. Richard D. McClureg Rev. Andrew J. O'Reilly, Mr. Edward Korn. The three religious leaders ai the Washingfon Square Campus ' CoFfero tPub, Chnl, Moots, McKeand. ewifih guanine jounclafion The Jewish Cultural Foundation is the Jewish students organization on the NYU Campus. For a large university of many divisions and branches such as NYU, the obiectives of the JCF are presented in a fully integrated pro- gram that includes Cultural and educational interfaiths, social guidance, and leadership training activities. The Foundation is an integral part of the University and aims to give the students a well rounded view of Jewish life, past and present, without favoring or fostering any one phrase of it, or any specific organiza- tion or philosophy. l The JCF believes that the study of Jewish thought and experience in connection with university education will funda- mentally contribute to modern social adiust- ments. This organization offers the student an opportunity for dignified and meaningful self- expression. Its activities are widely varied so as to meet the interests of every student. 70 Chrififian ridociafion Basically Protestant, but regardless of faith or religious affiliations, all students are welcome at the Christian Association. Reverend Richard D. McClure, the Director, is always there to greet people. l The New York University Christian Association, in part supported by the New York City YMCA, has been open to all students of all religious creeds since l927. l The Christian Association has participated in many all-University functions in cooperation with several other student organizations. l As an outgrowth of the University Self-Survey, the CA has looked to its own future and is in the midst of plans for a soon to be developed Protestant Center at the Square. J. Tucker fV.-Pres.l, J. Schwartz tSec.l, D. Hochman, D. Scharhet. QlfUlfl'l6UfL The Newman Club, a part of the Religious Center at New York University, offers a wide span of activities which can be classified into three major divisions: religious, intellectual, and social, with a vice-president in charge of each. Three communion breakfasts are held each term, with an annual communion break- fast at the end of the year. There is a students' mass held every Thursday at l2:l5, and a rosary is said every day. The social activities this year included a Halloween costume ball, a Christmas party, an anniversary dance, an an- nual informal dance, in addition to numerous skating parties and picnics. Father O'Reilly is in charge of the various Catholic groups at the Religious Center. k"9'r uv-- D, Giofre fExec. V.-Presj, A. Tomosicchio fRec. Secj, Rev. O'Reilly P Urso P Vercesi - 1 - . Snow drapes the Religious Center 71 C ?lfL6U"Q p!6LgA0lfiff2 i 1 "Oh my deah . . . you simply make me swoon." lA scene from a Square Playhouse rehearsal.l The All-Square Playhouse is an extra-curricular dramatic group comprising students of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, School of Education, and Washington Square College. The Playhouse, located in the Stu- dents' Building, is an outlet for students inter- ested in every aspect of the theater-acting, 72 scenic work, costume design, production, and direction. l Square Playhouse also has a group known as Capers production. This group travels to different hospitals in the city present- ing entertainment. Capers also holds parties tor underprivileged children at Thanksgiving and Christmas times. ga. cm From its first formal appearance at Chickering Hall, in l885, to its most recent performance at Town Hall, the New York University Glee Club has constantly received nationwide ac- claim. l Featured in its most recent per- formance were several foreign songs, sung in their original languages. Special commenda- tions were given to the singers for their perfect The boys take "five" to pose for the VIOLET photographer. In the sing at the freshman orientation. pronunciation. l Professor Alfred Green- field, a most dedicated leader, has been with the group since l924, and continuously cap- tivating audiences with his brilliant conducting and arranging. l This year marks the 21st Annual Camp Visit made by the Glee Club to the Pocono Mountains for one week before the opening of the new school term. jl"86Alfl'lQlfL A. Trachtenberg, A, Winick, H. Levinson, P. Vercesi lStandingl. The Freshman Council is the voice of the fresh- man class. lt was originally established in an endeavor to promote a closer relationship be- tween the new students and the university. The Council has published a Freshman Newsletter in the form of a telegram. This newsletter is intended to keep the freshmen fully informed of what is being done on their behalf. The Council has also organized a dance called the "Frosh Hop" in an attempt to bring the stu- dents together socially, thus promoting better 74 school spirit. l The Council consists of: Henry Levinson lPresidentl, Paul Vercesi Nice- Presidentl, Allan Tractenberg lSecretaryl, and Arnold Winick LTreasurerl. Harvey Levinson was appointed chairman of Public Relations, Jacqueline Weiss was made chairman of the Freshman Newsletter, and Alan Packman made head of the Social Committee. Henry Levinson, President of the Freshman Council, is the voting delegate sent to the Student Council of the School. SOFA Olffl 0l"eff M K lr fl' a J, L. Young lPres.l, H. Kliegerman lV.-Pres.l. . UVZVO fe S This year's Sophomore Class, the most active student group in the School of Commerce, has surpassed the outstanding achievement of the Freshman Class of last year. Once again so- cial, athletic, and scholastic activities have flourished under the four leaders of the class: Larry Young lPresidentl, Herb Kleigerman lVice-Presidentl, Morty Kurzrok lTreasurerl, and Marv Shapiro lSecretaryl. l One of the outstanding dances on the University Cal- endar, the Soph-Junior Prom promises to be even more of a success than it was last year according to Larry Young lchairman of the Sophomore Class Social Committeel. l Working in close organization with the officers of the other classes of the School, your Sopho- more Class officers have endeavored to make your stay at New York University the most memorable period of your life, as well as the period which will bring back fondest memories in the years to come. 75 I, Karp lPres.l, A. Meisels Ur. Sec.l, B. Mendelsohn IV,-Pres.l, S. Cohen fTreas.l. The Junior Class Council, government of the Junior Class, has adopted many beneficial proiects for Junior Class students. The class newspaper, edited by Stu Foss, was a credit to the whole Junior Class and helped to pro- mote increased interest and participation by the students in school activities. The Charitable endeavors have been a prime interest of the Junior Class Council and many charities have 76 uniom received our active support. ln this way, as well as many others, we have tried to serve the Junior Class in their best interest. Mutual co- operation between students and class officials help to create a unified Junior Class. l The Junior Class Ofticers are: Irwin Karp lPresi- dentl, Barbara Mendelson lVice-Presidentl, Sheldon Cohen lTreasurerl, ancl Allan Meisel lSecretaryl. Where East meets West. . Since it opened in 1948, New York University's Foreign Student Center at i5 Washington Mews has helped many foreign students with their problems. lt has aided many visiting stu- dents enrolled in N. Y. U.'s various schools to get the kind of education they want during their stay in the United States. l Placing oreign Cgzwlenf Quiet the foreign students in the exact course he de- sires is one of the Center's specialties. Under the direction of Dr. Richard Toven, the Center concerns itself with both scholastic and per- sonal problems of the students. During their academic year, the International Group of the Foreign Students Center and the Common- wealth Students Association of N. Y. U. meet several times to integrate and discuss the for- eign students at The University. Where lifelong friends are made . . . ' 77 E Q, J fifth . -v'- -V f D ,,,, I-. y Wk .,.. V . E B Q 5 , ,ir-ag.. .. in if . il 'X fi: ' Es f 5 C g l . T A . " J Z7 V. W, yy is P- A F. VK: A . E . v . K1 .-1-5 xl QPW-5-grlrfsees .Qi QQ5'Tli25fi?Qsg2?2,', 5 , W V. ' ' . 2 fi, , . K s xl Sf 'J ' ., f- -' -3 Q A 'E -V-- wa. -AWS XY' -.L'7vf,'s"-z s f VM -1 ' fir HH- " . Stepping Alfen . . . Shun. at Ohio Field. 78 lgemhing i ed "To foster a spirit of friendship and coopera- tion among men in the military department and to maintain a highly efficient drill company" is the purpose of the Pershing Rifles as stated by its distinguished founder, John Joseph Per- shing, in l894. l It is considered a great military honor to be able to wear the blue and white forregere of the Pershing Rifles. Only a select few are chosen to be so honored. l Pershing Rifles is a fraternal organization that emphasizes drill and leadership. lt is consid- ered the elite of the ROTC units in 135 colleges and universities all over the world. The Per- shing rifleman is used as a model example of military bearing. He commands the respect of his fellow cadets. l At Washington Square, Company L-8 strives to maintain the great tra- dition of Pershing Rifles. Company L-8's motto is, "Perfection is the only acceptable stand- ard," and this goal is constantly being achieved. l The commander of this com- pany is Cadet Captain Donald N. Bersoff, who was recently named Distinguished Cadet. Cap- tain Bersoff also holds such honors as Out- standing Cadet and the Republic Aviation Award. He is presently the deputy commander of the 530th AFROTC Cadet Group. l This year the Pershing Rifles activities have included marching in the Holy Name Society Parade in Paterson, N. J. and the sponsoring of a Latin American Extravaganza to promote racial un- derstanding through music. The extravaganza was made possible through efforts of disc iockey, Dick "Ricardo" Sugar, 2nd Lieutenant Robert R. Elman, and Corporal Allan Eiseman. As in the past, Pershing Rifles will once again donate its services to the Multiple Sclerosis Foundation undertaking a wide variety of duties. IQ 0 f The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, established at New York University, Washing- ton Square, in July, 1951, is designed to de- velop in college students the qualities of lead- ership and other attributes essential to their progressive advancement to positions of re- sponsibility as commissioned officers. The course also prepares them for immediate as- signments to specific duties in the regular Air Force, the Air National Guard, and the Air Force Reserve. l During the first two years the cadet is trained in global geography and aerodynamics. At the end of the first term the cadet is eligible for a deferred classification at his draft board. lf the cadet remains in good standing and is accepted into the selective advance corps, his deferred classification will be continued. lf the student completes the ad- vance training and receives his college degree, he will receive a commission as a second lieu- tenant. He may then be called for a tour of duty as prescribed by the law effective at the time. l The requirements for entrance into the AFROTC are as follows: the student must be 18 to 25 years of age and be a physically fit United States citizen of good moral char- acter. l Every year the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps welcomes new mem- bers into its outfit. Staff Sgt. William J. Parker, Master Sgt. James H. Pickette, M Sgt. Anthony J. Brodniclr, Jr., Tech. Sgt. Joseph G. Caiazzo. Cadet Major Donald Bersoff receives his award from Col. DeM rew Leaders-Sitting: H. Goldberg, B. Mendelsohn, B, Solnet. anding: L. Barysh, N. Shapiro, J. Rose, M. Rothenberg, N, To the Violet Owls of Commerce belongs the iob of introducing and orienting new freshmen to New York University. This organization named for the University color and for the two bronze owls perched above the entrance of the School of Commerce, is composed of the top student leaders in this school. Each year, the director and associate director of the Owls interview prospective members and select those students who have truly displayed leadership in co-curricular activities. With the approval of the chairman of U. S. S. O., these students be- come Violet Owls. At the morning session of Orientation of both terms of the year, the owls inaugurate the Freshmen Orientation Program. This is then followed by the Freshmen Advise- ment Program. Each owl is "Big Brother" to approximately ten freshmen, and helps to bring about an adjustment to the college atmosphere Rosenzweig. in social, curricular and co-curricular aspects. l This year Bernard Solnet was director for the Fall Orientation Program while Arthur Sil- vers served in the same capacity for the Spring Term. Harold Goldberg undertook the position ,Maki of associate director for both semesters. l The successful implementation of the School of Commerce's fine orientation program is a fit- ting tribute to excellent efforts of the Violet Owls. nent row: J. Levy, P. Resenzwerg, H. Krieger, A. Adler, M. Samuels, s. Charlop, a. Mendelson. Second row. B. Goodman, L. Stammer, M. Levine, A. Silver, A. Faecher, N, Shapiro, J. Rose, I. Newmark. Third row: D. Nadler, A. Berger, N. Rosenzweig, D, Nathanson, L, Lippman, T. Kienitz, R, Frome, M. Rothenberg, fwuefwufwmmmwz SOUTH mmumwi 45M51 ww Yam gfmwfgaiii ,- ei 11--H A S . Sw by ig , f Y 3 , vw ,JV , ,M im, MSA M , in, . H A mwwwww wmmw -WWW? PHMW . 41 ylwazg E5 ' Eff AM ,, jig , 4 MM Wi w 4 K W ALmmWa ,, X "M ...gs fi af. Jin? oude pfan gxecufiued lltlilil M2 1 M. Sobel lPub. Dir.l, H, Allshuler lMemb. Dir.l, J. Shulman lCorr. Sec.l, P. Maddalena lPres.l, A. Blum lTreasl, A. Varlanian lSoc. Dir.l. House Plan Association is primarily a social organization. lt was established at N. Y. U. in T939 to help all undergraduates achieve a full College life. The purpose of house plan has now become the aim of HPA: Helping the stu- dents to get the most enioyment out of their stay at NYU. l Membership in a house plan opens up a new world of social activities to the NYU student, in addition to the educational ones. Members attend parties, dances, pic- nics, carnivals and boat ricles. They also spend a great deal of time meeting house plan mem- bers and students from other schools. I The various house plans cooperate in activities to raise funds for local and national charity drives. All dances and social affairs of the Association are held with the intention of as- sisting charity organizations. l There are 82 twelve member house plans, both male and female, in the Association. Some of the house plans have formal initiations and several of the female groups have "Candlelight" ceremonies for inducting new members. l Carol Karen, a member of Allison House, was selected our Beauty Queen in the first "Miss House Plan As- sociation" beauty contest. Carol was crowned Queen at our Coronation ball and reigned over the social functions of HPA throughout the year. l Taking another step forward, HPA published its first printed newspaper, "The Comet." Complete with pictures and stories, the paper serves to foster public relations be- tween the organization and the University at large and informs students of its activities. l HPA extends its congratulations to its graduat- ing members and thanks them for a iob well done. .gfarggkf sjwlouae Starlight House Plan had its inception ten years ago in 1949. It was started by seven girls and has been built up to the modest number of thirty active members and alumni. l The primary pre-requisite for girls entering Star- light is that they are of pleasant character and personality. Interpreted, this means that they will give our house plan their greatest interest and cooperation. l We have three teas other than the HPA Tea and Smoker held semi- annually. Our first dated affair characterizes a Thanksgiving atmosphere and gives one the feeling of unity and Congeniality most bene- ficial to our newly inducted members. I Our annual dated dinner affair took place in Feb- ruary at Ben Maksik's Town and Country Club, where we enioyed Harry Balafonte. l Our non-co-ed activities for the year are bowling party and a theatre party l"The Dark at the Top of the Stairs."l l A Mother and Daugh- ter Luncheon, held in May at one of the finer restaurants, offers an indescribable feeling to both members and their mothers. F. Hoenstein, M. Lovinger, A. Farlnel fSec.l, G. Cogan fCor. Sec,l, M. Brown, M. Sobel lPres.l, A. Schnaps fTreas.l. Front row. S. Charlop fPres.J, M. Munzer fSec.l, C. Feld, J. Shiff, E, Roberman, S, Freiberg, H. Altshuler, S. Greenman. Second row: R. Kronrot, J. Shulman IV.-Pres.l, R. Goldshider fTreas.l, S, Berman I. Blum, B. Sahn, D. Green, S. Kressel, M. Goodman, P. Lippman, M. Oppenheim, J. Goldner. 6f50l'l 011:52 Allison House was established eight years ago with the purpose of providing its members with well rounded college life. The organization is primarily dedicated to social functions. Allison House is an interborough house plan, and fe- male students in anyone of the three under- graduate schools at the Square are eligible for membership. l Some of the activities of the house plan includes parties lwith undergrad- and graduate groups from the various schools in the cityl, theatre parties, picnics, and an annual semi-formal dated dinner-dance. Our dated affair was held at Ben Maksik's Town and Country Club both this and last year. l Presently two of our girls, Margot Brown and Aileen Fennell, are officers of H. P. A. Carol Karen, the first "H. P. A. Queen" is also in Allison. We are proud of the fine iob these girls and others are doing to make ours a better house plan. 83 'WV 7 5 Q WE' W We fledged A sacred and honored organization, a unifica- tion of ideals, a common bond which will exist until after the Qrave, the joy of finding com- panions who will share our problems, our sor- rows and our joys, a love which will be re- spected now and in future years. All this is fraternalism. l Who can define, though, the feelings which we have experienced in our undergraduate careers? Who can explain the wonderful moments which have filled our col- legiate days? Who can know what a true friendship really is, unless brotherhood is ex- perienced? l The right to wear the frater- nity pin is indeed a most sacred honor and responsibility. lt signifies the trust which has been placed upon the shoulders of the frater- nity man. l Loyalty, truth, honor, fortitude, are the by-words of fraternalism. Without these ingredients, fraternities would fall short of their high ideals and in time would deteriorate to the status of superficial anonymity. l The creed of all fraternities can be summed up in a few solemn words: Loyalty to God, Country, University, and Fraternity. Executive Session of the VFC-"And this is the way it's going to be...Oh yeah!" Front row: N, Rose-nzweig lPres.l, R, Mayo IV.-Pres.J, L. Stommer lRec, Sec.l, E. Nolan lR. CJ, J. Meisel lCor. Seal, M. Garfinkel lTreas,l. This year the Violet Fraternity Council cele- brated its first anniversary as the governing body of the fraternity system at Washington Square division of N. Y. U. l This organi- zation was established in the Spring of 1957 by seventeen member fraternities to promote the best interests of N. Y. U. and fraternity relations in general. l The members of the fraternities at N. Y. U. are quite proud of their new council. We are recognized as one of the most outstanding young fraternity councils in "The gavel passes"gOn the left, Nat Rosenzweig, first President of the newly formed Violet Fraternity Council, receives the symbol of his ogice from Mike Rothenberg, Acting Chairman. the country. The keynote of success was the VFC's achievements in charitable, athletic, and social undertakings. l The VFC Rush Hand- book was distributed to promote both the in- terest and understanding of fraternities by the student body, the faculty, and the Administra- tion of the University. l The VFC was the coordinating and working force behind the successful N. Y. U. "Ugly Man Contest" for Cerebral Palsy, as well as a provider of man- power for the Cerebral Palsy Fall Telethon. l The VFC formed a Pledge Violet Fraternity Council, regulated rushing, set up fraternity housing regulations, designed a VFC weekend, and stressed self-government under the VFC. l The Violet Fraternity Council athletic pro- gram is the most extensive at Washington Square, comprising football, bowling, basket- ball, baseball, and other sports. The VFC pro- motes university athletics by having their own individual booster sections at Madison Square Garden. l Socially speaking, the VFC mem- bers attended a new annual Spring Reception at which the new officers were sworn into of- fice and keys were given to those men deemed to have contributed at least one year of serv- ice to VFC. Five men were elected into lota Phi Gamma, VFC Honorary, established for those who have contributed unselfishly to VFC during the past year. l The Violet Frater- nity Council Executive Committee is the day- to-day administrative body of the VFC. This committee suggests legislation, determines pol- icy and serves Judicial functions. l Execu- tives during the past year were as follows: Nat Rosenzweig of Tau Epsilon Phi iPresidentt, Jan Clausing Jr. of Delta Sigma Pi lFirst Vice- Presidentl, Robert Mayo of Delta Sigma Pi lSecond Vice-Presidentl, Michael Garfinkel of Kappa Nu lTreasurerJ, Louis Stammer of Pi Lambda Phi lRecording Secretaryl, Gerald Meisel of Phi Sigma Delta lCorresponding Sec- retaryt, and Edward Nolan of Theta Chi iRush Cordinatorl. "From an idea to a reality-the VFC in session. Seated at table: L. Stammer fRec, Sec.J, Nat Rosen- zweig lPres.l. Delegates: M. Zoberman, B. Markowitz, N. Freedman, C. Rallis, D, Bakeris, K. Newman, W. Wichern, A. Seidman, H. Katz, E, Nolan, J. Meisel, P. Marra, H. Wheeler, R. Butler, G. Gerber, N. Freund, R. Mayo, N. Kilstein, M. Klym, G. Fernbcch, M. Caplan, L. Goldberg, T. Messina, R. Joe, S. Stumer, 87 Ari.. 5,...4... IQ "To dedicate ourselves to the promotion among the brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi for personal satisfaction, a reverence for God, and an hon- orable life devoted to the ideal of service to all mankind, lasting friendships, and the attain- ment of nobility of action and better under- standing among all faiths, the pursuit of those benefits which derive from vigorous participa- tion in university activities, and from pleasant application to literary, cultural, and general social undertakings, and the unbiased iudge- ment of our fellows, not by their status or worldly goods, but by their deeds and worth as men, that by all these merits, we the broth- ers of the Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity dedicate ourselves to and have implicity done so since the inception of our Fraternity in l9l3. l This year has been a memorable one for the "The ursuit of knowled e"-M. Trokel, R. Mesner, .l. Folender, P 9 J. Lewis, A. Kassel, I. Maltzman, S. Davis, L. Moskowitz, P. Parmgt, R. Bloch. 88 brothers of Alpha Chapter. Because we have always believed that our fraternity should stand for excellence in scholarship and diligent ap- plication to study, the men of Alpha Epsilon Pi have once again won the award for the highest scholastic average of all fraternities on the N. Y. U. campus. Not only were our achievements outstanding scholastically but the pleasures of fraternity life itself were ex- emplified again this year. The social season, under the direction of Dave Rose and Stuart Stettner, was a tremendous success with a turkey blast, a swim night, a great mystery bus ride, and the highlight of the season, the thea- ter party of "Fair Game." l Committee work was well done and added greatly to the enjoyment of the year. Michael Stern and his Founder's Day Committee held their alumni "Executive Session"-J. Kirschner lExch.l, L. Rubin fLt. Masterl, K. Schwartz fMasterJ, G. Rosenberg fScribeJ, J. Leighton lRush Ch.l. old Piano-Roll Blues"-l, Malfzmon, R. Mesner, S F Id B. Sllkowitz, S. Yonkelevitz, J. Serota. Sh ng up for the Smoker"-Front row: M, Troke J. Serota. Second row-A. Davis, S. Yanke "And awoaaaaaay we go . . ." l dinner for the celebration of Alpha's 44th an- niversary. Joel Lerner and his Publications Com- mittee brought the news to the fraternity, while the tremendous iob of rushing was accom- plished by Morton Morganstern. l The of- ficers this year consisted of Charles Stillman lMasterl, KentSchwartz lLt. Masterl, Jerry Wolf lTreasurerl, Larry Rubin lScribel, Gary Rosen- berg lHouse Managerl, and Mike Kleinman and Joe Kurshnerl lMembers at Largel. l lt is because of these men working with and for the brothers of Alpha Chapter that the bond of fraternalism is as strong as ever. lt is this brotherhood and cooperation that has brought Alpha Epsilon Pi to its lofty position among fraternities. As long as fraternities exist the world may be sure that Alpha Epsilon Pi will continue to function in this spirit. 89 .X4 J ffl "Blow"-W. Bissessar, R. Dziuk, T. Kienitz, B. Moose, L. Cirillo, E. Saire, G. Hefter, F. Carucci. First and foremost in the field of professional business activities, Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity has to this day unrelentingly kept this lead since its inauguration at New York University on October 5, 1904. Ten students of N. Y. U. were the foundation for an organization which today has the privilege of claiming 35,000 brothers. Alpha Kappa Psi now has 109 Ac- tive College Chapters in every recognized Busi- ness College throughout the nation, thirty-three Functioning Alumni Chapters in many of the larger cities from coast to coast, and the po- tentials of even wider and greater expansion in the future. l The unique position of Alpha Kappa Psi in the Business World is at- tributable to the high Aims and Ideals of this Fraternity. To mention only a few of these aims: l. To further the individual welfare of its members, 2. To Foster scientific research in 90 "Ten-hurl"-E. McHugh tPres,l, T. Messina fV.-Pres.I, R. Barry fTreas.J, L. Jaeger fSec.J, E. Suire IM. RJ the fields of Commerce, Accounts, and Fi- nance, 3. To educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and 4. To promote and advance in the institutions of col- lege rank, courses leading to degrees in busi- ness administration. The presence and exist- ence of Honesty, Integrity, and Courage is most prominent in every aim of this Fraternity and is even more significant in the achievement of its Alumni Group of whom we, the active chap- ter, are so proud with which to be associated. If I only knew whether or not he's bluffingu-G. Tomas, P. Marra, N. Manzella, L. Jaeger. "MoIher's Ii?IIe helpers"-P. Marra, J, McGuinness, A. Bronico M, Licopanfis. "Finals should be done away with"-J. Cooleen, J. McA1eer, G Foster, J. Veleffo, F. Rezak. 91 lege fgki Cfipiifon "Can't we have a larger table?"-N. Tassa fllec. Sec.l, R. Schoen- berg lPres.J, J. Neary lCor. Sec.l. "The Sun never sets on Delta Phi Epsilon." This statement often misquoted, is probably the best overall description of the First National Foreign Service Fraternity-Delta Phi Epsilon. This is apparent when we note how many of our graduate brothers are now pursuing active careers in foreign countries. 5 Founded at Georgetown University in January 1920, the fraternity now has chapters throughout the United States, and is represented at New York University by Beta Chapter. During its thirty-six "Gentlemen, the minutes"-J. Kim, T. Oei, C. MacDonald, D. Torrance, A. Diefenbach, S. Cardino. 1 . years of progress, Delta Phi Epsilon has devel- oped beyond its original aim of being a frater- nity exclusively for young men entering upon careers in the foreign service of the United States. It now encompasses international com- merce, and other related fields. All that is re- quired is a strong interest in some phase of international affairs. l Through social events such as dinner parties and other gatherings, the pledges of Delta Phi Epsilon associate with alumni already in the field. We strive to raise the scholastic standing of all our brothers at- tending the various schools of New York Uni- versity. Since our brothers pursue a wide field of study, we believe we can help students from Washington Square, Education, and Com- merce. l During the fall of T957 and spring of l958, Delta Phi Epsilon has planned an in- creased social and professional program. Beta Chapter at New York University will be the host for our fraternity's National Convention to be held in New York City in the spring. Some of the major executives from the world of ln- ternational Trade will play an important part in our program. l Because of our common in- terests, it has been proven that the deep feel- ing of brotherhood found here in Beta Chapter continues long after graduation. l Our present officers are Rolf Schoenberg lPresi- dentl, Richard Liguori lProgram Vice-Presidentl, Frank Carilli lPledging Vice-Presidentl, George Soldo lTreasureri, John Neary lCorresponding Secretaryi, and Nicholas Tasa lRecording Sec- retaryi. "Why was that nag scratched?"-J. Neary, C. MacDonald, N. Tassa, R. Schoenberg, J. Kim. When AMS was a frosh, back in 1900, its founders realized how important brotherhood and friendship are to the college student. They knew that if the University student is not con- nected with some campus organization, he will have only a text book to turn to when he is in the need of companionship, social acceptance, and a life-long friend. To provide for these essential needs of the college man, our found- ing fathers incorporated Alpha Mu Sigma as an organization which would foster and per- petuate a fraternal spirit among its members, promote the ideal social relationship among fraternity men and others, and voluntarily give material aid to fraters in distress. Throughout our long life, we have endeavored to fulfill these purposes by making the AMS house a place where a fellow can hang his hat and have a talk with his friends. l ln T952 the NYU chapter of Alpha Mu Sigma was reor- ganized and has since become a unique fra- ternity on campus. To better serve the majority of our brotherhood who reside in Brooklyn and Long Island, we became the only NYU fra- ternity with a house in Brooklyn. l The mod- erate size of our chapter has proven to be advantageous to those adventurous individuals who aspire to fraternity leadership. l Alpha Mu Sigma, with a full social and athletic pro- gram, is truly a fraternity of opportunity. The organization is constantly expanding, not only at New York University, but nationally as well. We are, at present, chartered at 26 colleges and universities. "l'm telling you, it's really beer"-H. Zoifert, S. Salmon, K. New- man, A. Bloom, C. Berkowitz. "My! That was humorous"-Front row: K, Newman lTreos.l, H Zaifert KV.-Pres.l, L, Berkowitz lPres.J, F. Viser lFoc. Adv.J. Seco row: G. Cornick lCor. Sec.l, S. Salmon lRec. Sec.J "What, me worry"-A. Bloom, S. Goldsmith, J. Feldman, H W Strauss. 93 lean .Sigma i "I told him to write larger"-R. Mayo fTreos.l, L. Andre lPres.l, A. Tonjes fSr. V.-Pres.l. "Now, when I was playing ball"-R. Butler, R. Mayo, J. Power lHist.J, J. Burns !Soc. Chl, M. Klym. 94 The international fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was founded on November 7, 1907 at New York University School of Commerce. Delta Sigma Pi was founded to foster the study of business in universities and to encourage a closer affiliation between the Commercial world and students of Commerce. l Our found- ers felt then, as we do now, that the profes- sional fraternity system was unique, for it pro- vides the student with all the advantages of a social fraternity, and in addition, develops business acumen and contacts that will be use- ful in later years. I Delta Sigma Pi offers its fraternity brothers a wide range of activities and services that are designed to insure a rich and productive life, both during their under- graduate and post-graduate days. Typical of these is a full schedule of social and profes- sional affairs with speakers from various busi- nesses and the university. As a member of the Violet Fraternity Council, it participates in in- terfraternity athletics and encourages all extra- curricular activities on the part of the student. "A little to the left"-A. Grunow, A. Tonjes, B. Hepps. In 1948 a group of clear-thinking young men met with the purpose of creating a fraternity which would foster the spirit of friendship and brotherhood. For this end Sigma Beta Phi was organized. Finding that hazing was conflicted with these ideals, they worked to give all col- lege men who agreed with this principle the opportunity to ioin a fraternity that would ful- fill their needs. I Equally as important is their principle of "non-sectarianismf' lt is the belief of the fraternity that if an individual is prepared to uphold its principles, he will be made welcome regardless of race, creed or color. l The men of Sigma Beta Phi com- prise one of the most active fraternities on the Washington Square Campus. Active in all phases of extra-curricular work, the boys of Sigma Beta Phi can always be counted for their help in charity drives, fund raising com- mittees, and any activity requiring aid. l Sigma Beta Phi can truly be called on all- Square Fraternity. "My Friends..."-G. Weiss lScribel, R. Herberman lScribel, A. Vogel IPI. Char-1.2, R. Leitim fChan.l, R. Bassiur fV.-Chan.l, R. New- man fChan.J, R. Joe lExch.l. vs- ? fl? igma Mia ,Oki W-wx f-4-.N-...,.. f F 'uw Q rx, Qs.. W...-sk 3 7 ,. "We'll bottle it and make a fortune"-M. Altman, .l, Attkiss, S. George, A. Katz, S. Yuran, T. Weinstein, H, Schuster. "What's on ' u J nb Al, 'ff .. .ggix f .,: ff S " , ' . fc.: uw ef . .. Xia, L' ' on it3.,f.c ' " win A ' N kv ,,,r Q L. the Late Show"4 P. Loverde, M, Bierman, M. Green berg, R, Joe, S. Yuran. ' -..- . Xl 7, Y to are 11- .ff W :ii . 'ffl ,wi N, is vit r if-' , f ""'fF.w J 6214 f fm . Zi A, - WS' NJ -H I I ,uh h, ,U-M . as. 1 v 4. a s . J. .1 A f t ..p f , vfwzxl , 5 af ez? i ,Xl KZ I 13:2 RE I gl I . 8 .ii Aw was . 5? ...ef fav f ,M -4 bv A 42,44 "" W' .wfxw ...se 'K 'ffwqf "33-455' 'V ' l H I it ' ig 4 'Q ' 4 ff: u ,,, it Q14 er 'QAQ 9' 2 fs? Lv! .gy ' -Vx fy.- 32 95 2 A beer in the hand is worth..."-S. Solomon, M. Caplan, H. senfhal, G. Wolfe, .l. Denkensohn, M. Testa, S, Brooks, M, Bernhardt. "Let's get the show on the ro J M Kappa Nu, a fraternal organization formed in 1951, is designed to promote friendship and everlasting brotherhood among its members. l The social events for the Omega Chapter this year included a dungaree party, swimming party, Las Vagas Night, KNorama Night, a Roaring Twenties Party, a theatre party, and as their final social offering, the 7th Annual Spring Formal. l During the month of No- vember, the brothers of KN and their pledges gave their time and effort for a most worthy cause. They worked through the school for the Cerebral Palsy Telethon. l The officers of Omega Chapter are Michael Bernhardt lPresi- dentl, Michael Garfinkel lVice Presidentl, Jerry Wolfe lRecording Secretaryl, Melvin Lipetz ad"--M. Caplan lTreas.l, M. Bern- hard lPres.l, M. Garfinkel lV.-Pres.l, G. Wolfe lSec.l. 96 lCorresponding Secretaryl, Murray Caplin lTreasurerl, and Stuart Whitebook lPledge Masterl. l At Kappa Nu's annual national convention in December, the otticers of Omega Chapter returned with many awards and hon- ors. Among the honors was a scholarship which was presented to Michael Testa. l During the past year, Kappa Nu has redecorated their chapter house at 7 Washington Place with wallpaper and new furniture. l Kappa Nu wants to wish the graduating class of i958 the best of luck. "Anyone for ice-cubes"-M. Testa, J. Kamen, B. Silverstein, M Rubenstein, G. Kessler, B. Lunitz. "Not another fine . . ."-L. Friedrich, W. Dietchman, M. Jacobs, R Kaufman, B. Kalman, A. Shuster. "Where are those pledges?"-Front row: G. Fernbach, G. Kessler, F. Rossler, L. Masser, M. Cohen. Second row: R. Kulberg, P. Rosofsky. 97 Ch I ton S R b g, I. Ellenthal, J. Adler, M He M Greenstein, H, House iss Carol ollamgafa gamma In its 37-year history at N. Y. U., Alpha Chap- ter of Lambda Gamma Phi has compiled a long and impressive list of "firsts." This unique and spirited social organization has as its ideals: l. The promotion of loyalty to the group and the University, 2. The creation of a spirit of good fellowship, 3. The formation of lasting bonds of fraternalism, and 4. The removal of the differences between men by means of edu- cation. l Lambda Gamma Phi was the first fraternity to offer a scholarship to a Hungarian refugee student at N. Y. U. The fraternity con- tinues to maintain this fund at the School of Commerce. l Alpha Chapter's fraternity house, the center of its social program, is lo- cated at 31 West Fourth Street, across the street from the School of Education. The group actively participates in university-sponsored "A Royal Flush can't b b t"-Karyo, Hauser, Willinger, Zimer, e ea Levine, Greene, Sadowsky. events and in many charitable and civic proi- ects. Lambda Gamma Phi's brothers are prom- inent members of student government groups and publications at Washington Square. l A maior power in inter-fraternity athletics, the fraternity also sponsors an extensive intra- mural program. l Highlighting the past season, Lambda Gamma Phi crowned a queen, three-time winner of the world's figure-skating championship, Carol Heiss. Carol, a student at Washington Square College, was a frequent visitor to the Lambda Gamma Phi house. l Although the Korean War several years ago seriously reduced its ranks, the fraternity in- cluded 36 brothers this year, and plans to re- main moderate in size to allow for a friendly and close relationship among its members. l Officers of Lambda Gamma Phi this year in- cluded Fred Corey lRegentl, Larry Rubin lVice- Regentl, Larry Lipsitz lRecording Scribel, James Greene lCorresponding Scribel, Herb Hauser lTreasurerl, and Stan Rosenberg lTrusteel. "Ready, aim .. ."-S. Rosenberg fTrusteel, L. Ruben fV.-Regentl, F. Corey fRegenH, H. Hauser fTreas.l, L. Lipsitz fSec.l. X5 S-.1 "Wha stole the cards?"-L. Lipsitz, S. Rosenberg, D. Schwartz, G Gerber, K. Wengel, F, Corey, L. Ruben, L. Alexander, P. Rabinowitz J, Hamburger, L. Solomon, "Do you know him"-A, Siegal, I. Ellenthal, J. Engel, L, Regelman, M, Oppenberg, S. Siegel, H. Freund. 99 Relax fellers"-E. Zuriff lRec. Sec.l, M. Schwartz IV.-Sup.l, A, Chafitz lSuperiorl, M. Borg lTreas.l, J. Tuffer IPI. Masterl. ph gpdignn z The Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity was founded in l904, and has since adhered to its original ideals of scholarship and fraternalism. The chapter at N. Y. U., located at 7l Washing- ton Square South, now consists of 50 active members, with representation from the three schools of Washington Square. The ultimate goal of the brotherhood has traditionally been high scholastic achievement. To supplement this end, a full social calendar is provided to fulfill the need for extra-curricular activity. The outstanding social events are an Annual Father- Son dinner, ci masquerade party, a New Year's "I never said anything like that"--N, Kartzevitz, H. Slanes, J. Pilpel, G. Zuriff, A. Edelstein, B. Chalken. 100 Eve Party, and a spring formal. l Last year, the chapter was awarded N. Y. U.'s Blood Drive trophy by the University, and the Louis Goldman Memorial Award for outstanding service to community by the national fraternal organization. i The brothers of Phi Ep participate in VFC sports competition, and they take an active interest in student government throughout the University. This is evidenced by the tact that the President ot the Freshman class, Treasurer of the Junior class, Treasurer of the Senior class, Social Chairman of VFC, and Advertising Manager of Square Journal are all active members ot Phi Ep. "Hurry up with that phone"-J. Pilpel, A. Chofitz, H. Strohl, R. Ganger. "But this is the exam"-M. Schwartz, H. Ben-Ami lAdvisorl, E Walsey, M. Zobermon, L. Silverberg. Come on, throw one down"-L Buxbaum, B. Kroner, A. Gusikoff J. Fish, M. Granoff. lOl ,Qld .Sigma mega Phi Sigma Delta was born at Washington Square 43 years after the fraternity was founded. lt was formed by eight men who wished to enlarge their world from that of the textbook. These men had ideals of fraternalism which far surpassed those of any other frater- nity on campus, thus they built their own fra- ternity. l From a table in Lassman Hall to a small room in the Broadway Central Hotel, and now to the largest suite in the hotel, pro- gresses the successful trail. l Now, five years later, this same spirit still moves the brothers of Phi Sigma Delta. Even though it is the new- est fraternity at N. Y. U., it is recognized as one of the top houses. Many of the brothers hold positions of high responsibility in U. S. S. O., Square Journal, F. U. S. C., V. F. C., "Thal's the theme for the next party"-F. Rosen, J. Meisel, B. Bergerman, H, Kliegerman, H. Rosoff. 102 "Once u Knight is enough"-R. Elbaum, H. Feldman, E. Cohen, M. Koff, .l. Sieger, S. Galishoff, S. Krasnove. Violet Owls, the profesional clubs, l. C. C., and the honorary fraternities. l "Phi Sig" sup- ports school functions such as dances, rallies, athletic events, class proms, All-Square Play- house, the Varsity Drag, boatrides, and has won the Blood Drive trophy in University-wide competition. l The spirit of the eight found- ers of Phi Sigma Delta still moves our fraternity, and will continue to do so by succeeding in our aim of giving each brother a better under- standing of his fellowman, fraternalism, and life. "No, H doesn't play rock n' roll"-R, Schiff, M. Connor, L. Kufcher, "But, I wcuIdn't do anything to hurt you"-S. Krasnove Ikec. Secj, B, Bell, B. Pfizer r'Treos.I, H. Rosoff IV.-Presj, J. Sieger fPres.I, A. Reinhard? !Del.J, J. Meisel fDel.J, S. Hecker IPI, Masferl, I. Bressier fDelJ. "Fill it up nexi time"-R. Mark, H. Kliegerman, B. Berger, B. Lerner, S, Fox, E. Cohen, 103 t happened to the fire "-M. Schaefer lMarshall, A, Silvers lS bel, G. Cohen lRexl, R. Eltz fCh. Sup.l, L. Stammer lArc E. Shak IK. O. E.l. I t ld you we had 'short shorts"'-R. Kallet, N. Eisdoufer, M B d ro y, M. Rudolph, J. Malino, .l. Sloane. iq ollamhcla Pi Lambda Phi has lust marked its sixth anni- versary at the Washington Square campus. As in its five years of past history, the brother- hood was once again able to chalk up many successes. l This year saw the largest pledge class in the chapter's history. Size means very little to any house, but quality is essential. Five of the twenty-three newly ini- tiated men are active on campus. Led by Al Tractenberg lFrosh Secretaryl, the class also includes active members of U. S. S. O., Frosh Council, and the Pledge Violet Fraternity Coun- cil. l While the pledges have begun activi- ties, the worth of which will only be realized during their brotherhood, the active brothers maintained their usual high positions in extra- curricular activities. The brothers of Omega Mu are indeed proud of Brothers Michael Rothen- berg lS. C. A. F. Council Presidentl, Gerald Cohen lEditor-in-Chief of the 1958 Commerce Violetl, Lou Stammer lRecording Secretary of V. F. C.l, and Art Silvers lDirector of the Violet Owlsl. l Extra-curricular activities seem to be the byword at the house. Maior positions are few, this does not phase the brothers of Omega Mu, for almost every brother has his activity. Pi Lam can be found everywhere on Campus, Violet Owls, Society for the Advance- ment of Management, Commerce Violet, Vio- let Fraternity Council are a few. l The maior event of the Pi Lam year was the first Charles Berkowitz Memorial Dinner which was held on November 29, 1957. The first annual dinner was dedicated to the memory of a brother who gave unselfishly of his service to New York University. A memorial award was established for Brother Berkowitz in i957 and it was fitting that its recipient was honored at this dinner. l The first recipient of the Charles Berkowitz Memorial Award for Hu- manitarian Service in the field of Fraternities was a man who did more for our fraternity system than any other faculty member. A man who unselfishly gave of his time, effort and counsel as advisor to the Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil, the Violet Fraternity Council, and the Pledge Violet Fraternity Council. A man, who as Chair- man of the School of Commerce Student Ac- tivities Committee, gave unselfishly to the entire student body. As was befitting, the selection of the first recipient of this award was the be- loved professor Robert B. Jenkins, now de- ceased. l This success has been possible through the able leadership of our executive committee: Michael Rothenberg lRexi, Gilbert Cohen lArchoni, Arthur Shoren lScribei, Milton Levy lKeeper of the Exchequeri, and Barry Lederman lMarshali. l The selection of new officers in the persons of Gil Cohen lRexi, Lou Stammer lArchonl, Art Silvers lScribei, Evan Shark lKeeper of the Exchequeri, and Mon- roe Shaefer lMarshali will definitely prove a continuance ofa successful program. "I told you that a hairpin would do it"-E. Grossman, J. Cohen A. Bregman, J. Winter. "Come on, fellow, it's Norma"-S. Getz, G. Cohen, B. Leaderman, "I'Il buy the next round"-B. Leaderman, D. Sherman, G. Barcus W. Scheck, R. Saraniero. H. Baum, S. Siedenberg, W. Bogart, A. Daks. 105 igma 14,0461 Wu Eight years ago, fifteen men decided that there should exist between them a common bond of friendship. The mutual desire resulted in the founding of Sigma Alpha Mu, based on the idea of inspiring equitable social and fraternal relationships. l The i957-T958 fraternity social program included sorority parties, pic- "You didn't write this, did you "-F. Komson, B. Markowitz, E. Ross, M. Schuman, N. Freedman, H. Rodgville. l l 106 "And then he . . ."-E. Goldberg, J. Joseph, M. Bernsley, L Jacobs, G. Erman. nics, a Spring Formal, a Parent-Son Dinner, and numerous other social events. l Events to come include the awarding of the Milton Yablick Memorial Award, which is presented to the outstanding brother of the year, in ad- dition to a trip to the annual convention. l The year T957 saw the formation of Mu Omega Alumni Association, which further in- dicates the strong feeling of fraternalism that extends beyond the undergraduate level. l The officers of T957-T958 were: Jerome Freed iPriorl, Howard Rosenthal lExchequerl, and Larry Goodson lRecorderl. All fraternities strive to achieve a feeling of brotherhood and unity among their fraters. However, only few attain the heights which the Sammies have reached. With this intangible but strong tie, the men of Sigma have molded themselves into a fraternity which provides their brothers with a powerful bond with their University during their undergraduate days, and thus a feeling of pride when looking back upon their college days during later years. l On the athletic scene, Sammy has participated successfully during this past year. The frater- nity teams placed high in the football, base- ball, basketball, and bowling tournaments. l Co-curricular activities are also stressed by the fraternity and all brothers are encouraged to become active within their schools. ln addition to their participation in clubs, societies, and school organizations, SAM ran three men in the past election in the School of Commerce. l All in all, . . the house on West 3rd Street" has had another successful year, with prospects for the future brighter than ever. "Cheers"-J. Zelesnick, A. Steinberg lGraduating Srs.l. N. Freedman, J. Freed. "But, your Honor..."-Front row: R, Mandelbaum tAlum, Rec.l l W. Lipman lExch.l, J. Freed fPriorl, L. Goodson fRec.l. Standing: S Abrams IPI, Mosterl. lO7 Bravo"-H. Rodgville, V, Zelesnick, B. Rothschild, H. Steinberg, Melancholy Baby"-F. Antetomaso, D. Picasso, D. Schropfer, N. Diack, .l. Trepcos, W. Wichern. P t this test in the files"-A. Mott, W. Wichern, J. Lapham, F. Antefomaso. igma giladignn Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College in l9Ol and was chartered at New York University in T923 as Theta Sigma Phi. The members recognizing the limitations ot a local fraternity decided to attiliate with a strong national. Progressive Sig-Ep was petitioned and after an investigation of our qualifications New York Gamma was installed as its seventy- seventh chapter. l The New York Gamma chapter has, through constant progress and expansion, advanced to an enviable position. The present house, located at T41 West 4th Street, was purchased in l947 with the help of a hard working and cooperative alumni board. lt is equipped to accommodate resident brothers who may prefer to live "on campus." For those brothers who commute, there are social rooms for studying, "Bull Sessions," or iust plain relaxation. l The true aim ot a Sigma Phi Epsilon is scholarship, and every ef- fort is made to promote high scholastic attain- ment in the chapter as well as the individual. Each year the grand chapter presents awards to every Sig-Ep chapter with the highest schol- astic record on its campus, and the highest ranking man, scholastically, in each chapter. l Athletics are recognized as an important part of the college curriculum by all progres- sive educators. Sig-Ep also recognizes this need and supports a strong sports program. New York Gamma has shown its enthusiasm by producing a championship basketball team for three consecutive years. l957 saw the be- ginning ot the first all campus inter-fraternity football competition, and the Sig-Ep team shows excellent possibilities. l Sig-Ep is primarily a social fraternity ancl one of its major aims is to have an outstanding social season during the academic year. The out- standing social event ot the season is the May formal, when awards are given to the out- standing brothers and a queen is chosen. Theme and date parties, and exchange get- togethers with sororities and local nurse's resi- dences round out a crowded social calendar. "Good evening, Ladies lquit shovingi, Sfep in"-W, Willis, N. Diack, R. Robe, D. Bakeris, R. Konston, T. Constance. "Why study? l've got c system"-J. Grimm, D. Schropfer, J. Trepcos. "But, lawrence Welk doesn't play at fraternity parties"-J. Stack lHist.i, R. Gansen IV.-Presj, D. Macpherson lPres.J, C. Rallis lCompt.J, V. Mucaluso lSec.l, D. Zecrfoss lChaplainI. T09 au Jehu In l9l4, a small group of young men, imbued with the spirit of fraternalism, banded together to form Gamma Chapter of Tau Delta Phi. Since its modest start at NYU, The Delta Phi has grown and developed as a fraternity and an ideal, and is now entering its most success- ful period, with a brotherhood of over fifty active men. l The fraternity is located at 249 Sullivan Street, in the heart of the Wash- ington Square Area. The house is the newest, and we feel the most beautiful, at the Square. ln fact, many student organizations, such as USSO, have often used it for their various so- "Bu! I'm sure we had a football team"-P. Ulrich, B. Becker, M. Paul, .l. Winegarden, S. Harvey. -ffl? 110 "Who ever heard of an indoor porch"-S. Belford, H. Percher, B. Fortgang, L. Bert, A. Seidman. cial affairs. l Tau Delta Phi is fully cog- nizant of the fact that the primary purpose for coming to college is to learn, and we are proud of the academic standard we have maintained. During the last year, the brothers compiled a composite average of B-, and two of the brothers compiled a straight A average, put- ting them at the top of their classes. l Al- ways powerful athletically, the chapter cap- tured the coveted VFC basketball trophy in the l957 season, and finished second in the bowl- ing tourney. Gamma was also instrumental in forming a basketball league composed of the Tau Delt chapters in the metropolitan area. l To augment their fraternity activities, many of the brothers take an active part in the various student organizations, and they hold positions of leadership and responsibility in 'She's still moving around in there"-L. Radbell, B. Goldstein, H. Katz, G. Bressler. Make it neat"-D. Dorffman, S. Belford, B. Goldstein, N. Latt- man, H, Katz. the Student Council, USSO, Accounting Ledger, Square Journal, and various honorary socie- ties. l Being mainly a social fraternity, Tau Delta Phi has an active and well rounded so- cial calendar, which includes a great deal of charity and community service work which aid in promoting better understanding and rela- tionship betwen the fraternity and the public. I Of course, a fraternity is, and should be, measured by the man it sends into the com- munity and the nation. ln that respect, we are proud of our alumni, and the contributions they are making. Their accomplishments serve as a constant inspiration and challenge to the undergraduate members, who, under the leadership of their Executive Council, will try to live up to their rich heritage of the past, and build their own heritage for the future. "Your dates are outside"-G. Bressler fConsulJ, B. Satenspiel IV.-Consult, N. Lattman !Custosl, S. Kestenburg !Quaesturl, F. Lassman fCor. Secj, D, Dorffman !Rec. Secj. lil "Who's a conformist "-N. Kilstein lBd. of Govj, H. Hak iCl1ap- laini, M. Fox IV.-Chan.l, B. Low tScribei, S. Jarman iTreas.l, D, Tobin IPI. Masteri, N. Rosenzweig !Chan.i, A. Asman fSgt.i, H. Smith tAsst. Bursarl, P. Konigsberg iBd, of Gov..J, W. Deutsch iBd. of Gov.i. au gzyafiifon The brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi can really put down the school term of September '57 to June '58 in the record book as a banner year. The term started off with a successful rushing pro- gram, which at initiation time found Tau Epsilon Phi with 30 new brothers. During this time, the social season was given great impetus by a Big Brother-Little Brother party. lt was followed through and went into high gear with the first annual roaring 20's party. The decor was com- plete with bathtub gin, flappers and Model-T's rescued from junk heaps. With the purpose of introducing the parents to the ways of fraternity life a very successful father-son banquet was held. To celebrate the ending of the Easter vacation, the boys from TEP in coniunction with the brothers of Theta Chi staged a rousing Beer and Jazz Party. Not all of the parties were "But, I don't know Melancholy Baby"-A. Goodman, S. Pines, H. Hak, D. Bayler, M. Zurzrok, H. Shapiro. 112 w planned and several informal beer stags were thrown during the course of the year. l The brothers of Tep did not confine themselves only to activities within their fraternity but made themselves an integrel part of campus life. Not Rosenzweig, first President of the newly formed Violet Fraternity Council and Chancellor of his house, did an admirable job in the dual capacity. In the Frosh, Soph and Junior classes Tep was well represented by Arnold Winick, Treasurer of the Freshman class, lrv Karp, Presi- dent of the Junior Class and Social Chairman of the School of Commerce. lrv successfully staged the first Freshman Fling ever to be held at Commerce. Other brothers participating in student activities were Stan Jarmon and Doug Nadler, Junior Rep and Junior A. A. Rep, re- spectively. The officers forthe term 1957-1958 were: Nat Rosenzweig lChan.l, Marty Fox lVice- Chan.l, Bob Low lScribel, Stan Jarmon lBursarl, Al Miesel lHist.l. "When I'm elected..."-Front row: A. Asman, N. Kilsfein, D. Tabin. Second row: M. Fox, W. Deutsch, H. Shapiro, P. Konigsberg, 113553, at happened to my fifth ace?"-S. Zucker, A, A Tenzer, J. Gedulig, H. Smith, L. Young, H, Lasky. sfs TK sman, R "Get an your mark, get set..."-M. Herrmann, S. Kurtz, B Perkis, B. Rubenstein, D. Nadler, I. Karp. 'R- H3 Who can't cook"-L. Giardino, J, Prestifilippo, L. Peracchio, V Sparano, J. Pellegri, H. Wheeler, B. Bennett. ing on the dancing girls"-J. Bileci, J. Rottino, J. Gola, F. nby, A. Diaz, R. Donors, J. Sullivan, J. latridis, R. Prestifilippo, W Sullivan 114 jhefa "A glorious past is ever telling of friendship that shall never die Within us peace and union dwelling While honor crowns the Theta Chi." One hundred and two years ago, on April 10, 1856, two young men, Frederick Norton Free- man and Arthur Chase, met in the Old South Barracks of Norwich University, Norwich, Ver- mont. On this cold clear evening, at 9:00 P.M., these two earnest college students founded Theta Chi Fraternity. From its inception, Theta Chi has reached colleges and universities throughout the United States and its growth is never-ending. l Sixty-one years after its birth, on March 23, 1917, the Upsilon Chap- ter of Theta Chi was founded at New York University. ln 1958, Theta Chi, Upsilon Chap- ter, takes pride in being one of the 121 Theta Chi Chapters in colleges and universities throughout America. Theta Chi ranks seventh in membership and is the nineteenth oldest fraternity in existence today. l The broth- ers of Theta Chi stress "the ideals of honor, charity, and true patriotism, never forgetting that Theta Chi was established for the mutual benefit and assistance of its members, as well as their university." l Upsilon Chapter at New York University has its home at ll9 Waverly Place. lts active brothers strive to make their fraternity home a congenial setting for living, studying, working, and playing. l Theta Chi Fraternity at New York University has maintained the reputation of participating ac- tively in fraternity, university, social, and ath- letic events. lts annual affairs consist of a Christmas Party for orphan children, a spring formal, a Parents' Day Dinner, and a Founders' Day Dinner. l ln effect, Theta Chi Frater- nity attempts in every way to mold its mem- bers into better men, fitted for distinguished service to civilization. l "Alma Mater first, and Theta Chi for Alma Mater." "No, l'm not Pat Boone, but. .."-J. Sullivan fPres.J, J. Prestifilippa fTreas.l, H. Wheeler IV.-Pres.l, L. Peracchio lMarshall, L. Giardino ot Again?"-R. Woods, R. Prestifilippo, H, Doughe Tebeau, V. Rivera, W. Foster. mouse Mg,-7, J, 'oh-,dis fgecj' "Here's a shot I learned in the Orient"-E. Nolan, N, Ab tab lo "I hold your hand in mine, dear"-S. Stumer lPres.l, S. Wernick lHouse Ch.l, S. Allweiss IV.-Pres.l, M. Pearlsfein fSec.l, R. Levitas fSoc. Ch.l. S. Werniclr, M. Lapidus, R. Levitas, D. Tell. M. Goldenberg lPres.l, J. Robins-on IV.-Pres.l. 116 ' Cilfl Omega ln i924 the founding of Tau Alpha Omega, Delta Chapter, brought a new tradition to New York University. Conceived with the idea of "Brotherhood, First and Last," TAO has suc- cessfully maintained a standard of scholar- ship and social standing as well as brother- hood. l We are especially proud of our social schedule which is highlighted by an an- nual formal dinner dance held at a fashion- able New York nightspot. ln addition, weekly socials, dated parties, and semi-formal affairs are held throughout the academic year. l As an integral part of fraternity life on campus, TAO has participated in various inter and intro-fraternity activities. This year the house was privileged to represent N. Y. U.'s Violet Fraternity Council at the Regional Conference of lnter-Fraternity Councils held at the Univer- sity of Connecticut. "Lel's call it a day"-M. Pecrlstein, M. Mavroleon, S. Slumer, S. Allweiss. Szfrzfrifies The girls from AEPhi pose prettily for our photographer. J. Morel lRec. Sec.l, S. Woolf lPres.l, E. Spielberg, R- POPOVWS pl lT .l, Stand ng. E. Cohen, lCor. Sec.l, R. Wenner, R. Ko an reas D Kah 118 .xayaha gpdikn Just a few years after Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded at Barnard College, Zeta Chapter was instituted at New York University. This year's roster boasts many girls active in campus life, with participation ranging from positions of leadership to membership on small commit- tees. Each semester the girl who has achieved the most outstanding scholastic average is pre- sented with a scholarship trophy. The graduat- ing seniors will long remember this year's "Five Chapter Luncheon," an Eastern conclave at the University of Maryland followed by the tradi- tional spring formal. mega Ai gpdikn Sorority is a natural association fulfilling the need to belong. It is an adiunct to the family, both at home and at school. Sorority is an or- ganization that recognizes its place on Campus and encourages school spirit and friendship. l Alpha Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon, was founded on March 17, 1917 by four women at New York University Law School, and since then the spirit of sisterhood has been passed on down through the years. There is that lovely feeling of warm familiarity when you have occasions to meet sisters all over the United States and Canada. l The girls of Delta Phi Epsilon make their college years even more exciting and enriching by participating in school and charity activities. Among our Phil- anthropic activities are: Heart Fund Dances, Thanksgiving and Christmas parties for under- privileged children, theater parties, and fre- quent trips to Irvington House to help those handicapped by the effects of rheumatic fever. igma jan mega Sigma Tau Delta Sorority was founded in 1917 by a group of women at Hunter College who adopted a constitution, a sorority flower, and the sorority colors. ln the same year Beta Chapter was formed at New York University. Thus, these two simultaneously inaugurated chapters had the rare honor of becoming twin mother chapters of Sigma Tau Delta. l Beta Chapter is iustifiably proud of its members which include active student leaders in the three schools at New York University. Miss Sophomore Queen, Miss Junior Queen and a finalist in the Miss New York University Con- test are all sisters of Sigma Tau Delta. l The highlights of our social year included a Mother-Daughter luncheon and a three day convention held in June. l ln serving New York University, the sisters of Sigma Tau Delta gave freely of their time and efforts to such organizations as the University Student Service Organization, the T958 Commerce Violet, the league of Women, and various phases of Stu- dent Government within their respective schools. l In addition, the sisters banded together with the new pledges and held a charity drive, the proceds of which went to combat cancer. l Sigma Tau Delta is steeped in tradition, a long lasting bond between the past, the present, and the future. That which has been acts as a guide and inspires future traditions. The sisters of STD have their unique opportunity to give of themselves in an organ- ization which embodies our thoughts and ideals and will continue to do so long after graduation. I The officers this year were Barbara Mendelson lDeanl, Hannah Fratkin lVice-Deanl, Phyllis Levy lCorresponding Sec- retaryl, Helaine Klieger lRecording Secretaryl, and Gloria Buchbinder and Sandra Matzer lCo-Social Chairmanl. Table: A. Adler lPledge Mistressl, H. Fratkin lVice-Pres.I, B. Mendel- son fPres.l, H. Klieger lCorr. Seal, B., Sfessel lTreas.l. Pledges seated: L, Schwartz, B. Grund, P. Kreisman, B. Heimoff. Standing: S. Giles, L. Laine, J. Raunhaim, R. Lipton, J. Weiss, S, Phillips. H, Klieger fCorr. Seal, H. Fratkin Nice-Presj, B. Mendelson !Pres.J, B, Stessel fTreas.l, P, Levy lRec. 5ec.l. ll? W6 Produced To create in any capacity is probably the high- est form of human endeavor and accomplish- ment. ln the literary field we of New York University are justifiably proud of the publica- tion which we have published. We have poured our minds and spirits into journalistic pursuits and find ourselves the proud recipients of the fruits of our labors, the written record. l lt is our duty to present an impartial account of student life to the Administration, faculty, stu- dents and friends of New York University. ln this vast undertaking we have worked dili- gently to communicate, innovate, and imple- ment ideas, suggestions, and concepts which we felt would aid the elevation of New York University standards. If we have contributed in any small way toward the betterment of the University, the work, heartache, and aggrava- tion was a relatively inexpensive price to pay. l Perhaps we have, in some small way, proved that universal basic truth: "the Pen is mightier than the Sword." GERALD D. COHEN Edifor-in-Chief, 1958 Commerce VIOLET Sheila, Phyliss and Sandy in early September. OlfIfLIflfLQl"CQ The idea for the l958 COMMERCE VIOLET was born on a mountain top in the Catskills. Editor-ln-Chief Jerry Cohen, formed the basic After the last piece of copy had been corrected and handed in, l l Joe, Gil, Jerry, Lou ond Wally calmly poised for the big push. theme for the VIOLET during his summer "va- cation." Upon returning to the streets of New York City, he immediately made a barrage ot phone calls to his statt. Relying strongly on his Executive Editor, Joe Rottino and Phyllis Levy, Literary Editor, these two started to fashion the "lt's all over. . . men." 123 dream into reality. From the desk of Jerry Cohen, a barrage of memos poured forth. Transcribed by his able and efficient Secretary, Sheila Giles, these notices were ignored as soon as they were posted. Working her way through a gross of blue pencils, Sandy Matzer, Copy Editor, proved herself to be a walking Rogets Thesaraus. Time marches on. Schedules start to pile up, copy starts to pour in, tension starts to build up and it's only October. Sud- denly, all the cogs in gear box start to mesh. The VIOLET revs its motors for the drive to the wire. Christmas has come and gone. With finals staring us in the face the "Panic" button is pushed. We iust manage to meet some pre- liminary deadlines, before buckling down to studies. l A new term brings with it fierce determination and renewed vigor as we at- tempt to complete the first ten pages. Day by day, spurred on by the threats of Jerry Cohen ll'm not running a popularity contestl, the year- book begins to take form. Always there to offer "Mike, I want you to take care of this . , . this and this." ml .. l ? .,x.. if Q X558 Fla vm 124 Dr. Harold C. Simmons a word of advice or guidance is our faculty advisor, Dr. Harold C. Simmons. If there is any- thing wrong we can always count on the "Doc- tor" to help us out. To handle the vast finances of the T958 VIOLET is a difficult task. Gil Cohen, Business Manager, performed this iob admirably in his little green sweat box. l Due to the dynamics of the new Violet Frater- nity Council, the fraternity section needed brand new approach. Selected for this iob was Walter Sullivan. He attempted and succeeded in bringing a truly representative picture of fraternity life at NYU. Lou Stammer, was the man assigned to get the Senior Section into shape. ln the Spring term he was joined by Mike Jacobs. Then the day finally arrived. Everything was done. The printer delivered the books and they were distributed into the eager hands of the Seniors. The i958 COMMERCE VIOLET was history. Leonard Biegl, President Federation jyeclerafi on The Federation was formed in i952 to stimu- late and to coordinate student activities on a University-wide basis, and to serve as a con- sultative and advisory body with the Admin- istration in regard to student activities. l Through its 24 delegates, three of whom repre- sent each student council lboth at Washington Square and at University Heightsl, the Federa- tion has been working toward the new look: "unity." l Realizing the enormous resources of NYU's students, alumni, Administration, and faculty, the Federation has established some permanent programs and groups, which in- clude the Leadership Training Conference, the NYU Honorary Society, the Campus Chest, the Student Athletic Organization, and the Queen of NYU. In addition, the Federation lends con- siderable support to the Glee Club, enabling them to operate on an all-University level. l As the Loeb Student Center nears realization at the Square, the Federation sees that the responsibility of student government in the fu- ture will be less social and more governmental. In this context, the Federation, with its new Educational Policy Committee, has been initiat- ing greater inter-action of responsibility with the Administration in regard to academic pol- icy. Other new areas for the Federation this year include sponsorship of the formal Uni- versity Coronaiton Ball, the planning of an All- University Freshman Orientation for i958-59, a resurgence of athletic spirit through the new Student Athletic Organization, the develop- ment of an improved public relations program with the Metropolitan high schools, and close cooperation with the Administration in regard to the Loeb Student Center. l The Faculty advisor to the Federation is Dr. Denis Sinclair Philipps. l The officers for i957-58 are: Leonard Biegel lEducation, '58l, Martin Seltzer llfngineering, '58l, Pierre Passavent LWSC, '59l, and Harold D. Goldberg lCommerce, '59l. A guest speaker at one ofthe regular Friday night meetings at Vanderbilt Hall. H. Klieger lExec. Sec.l, A. Berger lChairmcnl, A. Adler lSec. to Chnl, A. Faecher lExec. Dir.l, B. Mendelson lExec. Seal, B. Solnet lAssoc. Cl-vr.l. The organization whose name is synonymous with "school spirit," is the University Student Service Organization. The basic principles are: to promote school spirit and stimulate student participation in extra-curricular activities. l Designed as an actual busines operation, the U. S. S. O. is headed by Arnold Berger lStu- dent Chairmanl. Directly responsible to him are Bernard Solnet lAssociate Chairmanl, Allan Faecher lExecutive Directorl, Alice Adler lSec- retary to the Chairmanl, and Barbara H. Men- delson and Helaine Klieger lExecutive Secre- tariesl. l Each of the tive departments is headed by a director and associate director. The Activities Department handles such func- 126 Arnold Berger, Chairman U. S. S. O. tions as the Variety Show and All University Boat Ride. l Publicity is handled by the Information Department through posters, no- tices, and "What's Cookin' " magazine. l The Public Relations Department handles Var- sity, news releases, and publicity for student activities. l Credited to the Freshman Orientation Department is a valuable program G. Buchbinder, C. Kreisel, C. Xisfris, J. Rose lDir.l, C. Mutlerperl, R. Campbell, S. Phillips, S. Kressel. www' M, Levine iDir.i, R. Miller, C. Koenigsberg, J. Meisel, J. Sussman, T, Kieniiz. which aids freshmen entering N. Y. U. This in- cludes the Dean's Convocation, a "How to Study Program," and a freshman handbook, "Log." l The Personnel Department han- dles organizational matters such as merit rat- ings, transfers, and promotions. l At the N. Shapiro !Dir,i, J. Newmark, D. Nadler, B. Heimoff, R. Lipton, H, Fronheim. M. is of m.,pgg5Myi 1 'Wu . L. Lippman fDir.l, M. Weinraub, M. Glass, M. Goldberg, B. Good- man, L. Schwartz, C. Sprung. conclusion of this year the University Student Service Organization will expire in favor of the new Loeb Student Center Program Board, but it will leave a deep impression on the pages of student activities at New York University, never to be forgotten. G. Foster, B. Siessel, D, Tarrack, D. Nathanson iDir.J, J, Weiss, P. Kreisman, 8. Davis, P. Levy, J, Raunheim, J. Levy. Michael L. Rothenberg President, Day Student Council .S?uJenf Counci Student Council is the co-ordinating and gov- erning body of all the undergraduate activities in the School of Commerce, Accounts and Fi- nance. l This year the Council, under the excellent leadership of Michael L. Rothenberg lPresidentl, worked diligently to revamp many worn, out-moded concepts of student govern- ment. In the past, a preoccupation with social affairs had led to the under-emphasis of many of the academic responsibilities which are an integral part of Council's role. l To alle- viate this situation, an extensive study of the Advisement and Guidance Program at the School of Commerce was made by the Council and the Administration. As a result, the Fresh- man now have regularly planned sessions with guidance counselors. l ln the field of Pub- lic Relotions, Student Council, on its own initia- tive, worked with the admissions officers at the Washington Square Area. Their purpose was to devise ways and means of promoting New York University with the high schools in the metropolitan area, thus paving the way for increased enrollment. l Student Council played a most active part in the Leadership Training Conference held at the University Heights campus in November. President Mi- chael Rothenberg, co-chairman of the confer- ence, with the help of Council's members, con- E. Nolan, L. Young, G. Cohen, l. Karp, N. Rosenzweig, M. Rothenberg lPres.l, P. K, Ewald lFac. Adv.l, M. Samuels, B. Solnet, B. Mendelson, H. Levinson. 128 'YQ tributed greatly to the success of this project which is designed to train lower classmen for future leadership. l In its desire to en- lighten as well as to stimulate spirit, Student Council sponsored a forum held in the School of Education auditorium at which the candi- dates for Freshman election spoke. This en- abled the entire Freshman Class to get ac- quainted with the various party platforms as well as the individuals themselves. The success of this program can best be measured by the fact that the largest turnout ever in the history of Frosh elections at the School of Commerce was recorded this year. The newly-elected members to the Freshman Council were: Henry Levinson lPresidentl, Paul Vercesi lVice-Presi- dentl, Allan Tractenberg lSecretaryl, and Ar- nold Winick lTreasurerl. l Constantly im- plementing a policy of improved legislation within its ranks, Student Council saw fit to create a voting seat for its Treasurer, Arthur Friedman, subsequently validating the impor- tance of his position on Council. lt also decided upon a non-voting seat for the Day Commerce delegate to the Policy Board of the Loeb Stu- dent Center, B. Bernard Solet. I Amazingly enough, Council was tops this year both aca- demically and socially. The social season was ushered in by the highly successful Frosh Fling held at the Hotel Biltmore. The Varsity Drag and the Soph-Junior Prom were among the out- standing functions carefully co-ordinated by the Social Committee, under the able direction of Irwin Karp and efficiently promoted to the Publicity Committee, headed by Stanley Jar- mon. The Senior Prom Committee, chaired by Robert Frome, can be credited with one of the most dazzling Senior Proms ever, this year held at the Park Lane Hotel. l The key to Day Student Council's success this year most cer- tainly lies in the genuinely inspiring attitude of its members. This attitude, comprised of dili- gence and cooperation best illustrates the old adage: "He profits most who serves best." M. Rothenberg lPres.l, A. Friedman lTreos.l, H. Smith lSec.l, H, Goldberg IV.-Pres.l. 129 QCLQLLQ 0 l'l'lQl'l Front row: J. Weiss lV.-Pres.J, M. Samuels lPres.i, A. Adler lHist.l. Second row: R. Goldshieder lSec.l, H. Klieger, B. Mendelsohn, L. Krupp. Through extensive eFforts on the part of its active members, cmd the expert guidance of its faculty advisor, Professor Amanda Cald- well, League of Women has had one of the most inspiring years in its history. L. O. W., unlike other school organizations, is composed only of Coeds. l The year's program be- gan with a gala luncheon for incoming fresh- men. The Student-Faculty Tea gave the girls a chance to meet professors on an informal basis. l Charity played an important part in the League's activities. ln October a Hal- 130 loween party was given for 150 patients of a local hospital. December brought under-privi- leged children from a settlement house to N. Y. U. for an afternoon of Christmas Cheer, complete with Santa Claus. l The Faculty show is an annual spring event. All proceeds from this show are given to Charity. l The success of the League as one of the top student organizations in the school has been the result of the cooperation of its committes and its members. Spring loshions come early. While Helain Klieger listens on the phone, Prof. Coldwell and Florence discuss project wilh Janet Weiss and Shelly Chczrlop. 1 yr 1 ff 2 1 1 e lafesf League of Women A . QQACJQ idlflfl Sam Harte fspeakingl teamed with Mike Testa irightl in one of the numerous debates. The Debate Team has long upheld the honor of New York University at forensic meets. The Debate Team belies its official name in that it represents and has members from all the un- dergraduate colleges at Washington Square, including the School of Commerce. l This group serves as both a source of enioyable activity as well as a training ground. Seldom will a student find better opportunity to de- velop his speaking ability, sharpen his mind, and learn to express himself vigorously and effectively. The preparation of each case pro- vides invaluable experience in modern re- search techniques. l Throughout the year the debater absorbs extensive information in l32 areas as interesting as they are vital. They range from this year's national topic, "Should the Union Shop Be Made lllegal?", to questions of foreign policy and national survival. l The Debate Team represents Washington Square at approximately 150 meets each year, ex- tending from our own "stamping grounds" in New York City to places as tar away as Ver- mont, Montreal, Chicago, Indianapolis, and Virginia. l It is appropriate at this time for us to extend our sincere thanks to our oFFi- cers, Samuel Harte and Michael Testa, for their many endeavors are largely responsible for the success ot the team. MJCAQ WCAG is the Communication Arts Group Radio Station. lt is located on the downtown campus of N. Y. U. and is entirely a student operation with offices and studios on the 8th floor of the East Building. The station operates Monday through Friday and can be heard in the Cafe- teria and various lounges on Campus. The obiectives of WCAG are twofold: To provide pleasant, informative listening combining news, dramatic and musical shows, and also to pro- vide the essential experience which is a pre- requisite for success in the field of profes- sional broadcasting. Students participate as announcers, engineers, directors, and writers. Experience is not needed, and all who wish to work for the station are welcome to apply for an interview. The executive staff of the station is as follows: Jerry Alter lStation Man- agerl, Howell Dorf iProgram Directorl, Larry Cirillo lChief of Announcersl, and Bill Large lChief of Engineersl. H. Dorf lProg.'am Directj, D. Sims. Second row: B. large lCh. Eng.l, J M D . Alter ISL jr.. Ready . . . On the Air. 133 Fred and Jane, planning the next issue. 6jlfl6l,l"Q 0lflI"Ifl6L Cheering crowds at N. Y. U. athletic events were shouting a new name this year, the Violet Vikings had arrived. With them came plans for University expansion, the beginnings ot an ultra-modern Student Center and a lovely blonde figure skater, world's champion, Carol Heiss. l Students were aware of these and hundreds of other events because they saw news, pictures and features about them in the pages of Square Journal, voice of the students at Washington Square. l Three times a week during the school year Journal, which is distributed free of charge, brought news of student and University affairs. The paper's third year of existence, like its pages, was filled with public service proiects. l Bal- lots clipped from Journal's pages chose the new Miss N. Y. U. and the nickname of the 134 , X :- . .. .f i , N QQL M MAYMVSP YN? X . he ii"-135-SSE Ef'g4j:.-1-W M' 'S f University she represents, the Violet Vikings. Campaign stories surrounding the ballots, as 1115. 5-tm ... M- g.':."' .tw , M ..- "i..iI-5'5'f L- ' if. --::."f:m X 5. S seL-5:.Zi- -eff. 'mf' . E Wy., 1. ,ewggipr - s.g2..sW ,Me . . 111. A- 'fEesrjf...t.-:M My-3,,... ...S -..N Q- . ,A " is 53. figii figeva. . 5-iitbiris ' H3135 R H-we-eiixcwm .s.s.....s... .N A N-Q.. gi..-2 X iw is 1. K Ax K K K i . New The stories are checked for spelling and punctuation. well as special supplements at election times, represented the paper's effort to build school Sandy Postel . . . and the boys planning the sports page. spirit. l The past year also saw a tremen- dous throng of N. Y. U. students answer Jour- nal's calls to help at the Cerebral Palsy Tele- thon and to donate blood in the University's annual drive. l Those members of the Uni- versity family, from respected deans to a well- loved elevator operator who were claimed by death this year, received their final tributes, tributes from N. Y. U., in Square Journal. l On the lighter side, Journal reporters intro- duced their readers to stage star Susan Strass- berg, to the University switchboard operators, and, in a special supplement, to each member of the basketball team. l The staffers still recall their relief at seeing the 32-page Christ- mas issue start to roll off the presses, they still blush a bit when they think of their occasional picturesque errors. l But most of all Square Journal seeks new ways to follow its motto: "On the Spot . . .On the Scene . . .On the Square." 135 T. Kienitz, A. Silver, H. Klieger, R. Miller, A, Berger, S. Charlop, J. Meisel. Phyllis and Helaine putting the finishing touches to ther respective publications. S, Giles, P, Rosenzweig, A. Faecher, J. Weiss, A. Berger, P, Levy, C. Mutterperl, l. Burrows: r' L .A - an ...--. ,n.n- . if WUT! Oli., A publication put out by the University Student Service Organization, the N. Y. U. Log is "The Bible" to all incoming freshmen. Containing information about the Washington Square area and the entire University as well, the "LOG" is an essential piece of equipment for all freshmen. l Information from where to rent a locker to where to find your lost fountain pen coupled with invaluable information con- cerning every club and organization at school is available in the Log. l Under the able leadership of Linda Grayber lEditorl and He- laine Klieger lAdvisory Editorl, the Log con- tinues to guide freshmen and upperclassmen to points of interest in the University. amifg Remodeled from the old Intercom Magazine to present a wider scope of material to the entire student body at Washington Square, Varsity Magazine serves the purpose of fa- miliarizing the students with the university, the colleges, and the faculty. Upon publication, Varsity is distributed free of charge in the lobbies of the various schools. l A pub- lication of the University Student Service Or- ganization, Varsity contains such features as interviews with many prominent members of the Administration, as well as profiles on stu- dent leaders and articles on the many student activities at school. l Ably supervised by Sandra Matzer H957-58 Literary Editorl, Var- sity used the literary talents of the school, as well as some of the top artistic material avail- able. Phyllis Levy lEditor-in-Chiefl incorporated her talents to see to it that Varsity attained readibility and the stature that was expected of a magazine of this type. ccounfing ill ger For many years the Accounting Ledger has been an outstanding undergraduate collegiate publication in the field of accounting. It is the official publication of the Accounting Club, an organization which serves the needs and inter- ests of New York University's accounting stu- dents. l The Accounting Ledger provides undergraduates with the opportunity to write, edit, and publish material of accounting in- terest and importance. The goal of the Ac- counting Ledger is to publish articles of a professional calibre in a professional manner. The articles are written by the outstanding men in the field, distinguished professors, and stu- dents. l Few professional publications are as fortunate as the Accounting Ledger. Through its central interest, accounting, the Ledger ex- tends the scope of its articles to all areas of the business world: management, marketing, law, retailing, and automation. This is possible U55 KUJA .NCUQCJAOOL The newly formed Violet Fraternity Council took steps immediately to bring to the square a new concept in fraternity rushing. This con- cept was . . . "Go Fraternity." The lower classmen were encouraged at first to go fra- ternity and then select a fraternity of their choice. One of the newest publications on campus the VFC handbook provided a show- case for all fraternities. l Included in each of these magazines was a story and picture of the individual houses. An excellent publica- tion may we continue to see many more of them in the future. Front row: George F, Mosher, S. Ames, D. Tartack, M. Testa lCo- Editorl, G. Seid lCo-Editorl, G. Foster, D. Allen. because accounting is the language of business and properly concerns itself with every busi- ness field. l The editors of the Accounting Ledger extend their sincerest appreciation to all those who have helped publish the maga- zine: the business manager, circulation man- ager, general staff, writers, and faculty ad- visors. Neil Kilstein congratulates the new editor of the VFC handbook, Lou Stammer, while Ed Nolan and Nat Rosenzweig look on. 137 Maybe the Loebs will strike oil! olloeg .SQLLJQFJ QFJQI' A basic necessity for a student union building has long been one of the dire needs at the Washington Square Campus. The Loeb Student Center will be an edifice where students can congregate, work, and enioy themselves in a multi-purpose building. l The center will house all existing student activities which now take place at the Washington Square. The Student Center is a tangible ottering that the Administration has made to the students in recognition of the integration which will trans- form New York University into a compact and united institution. This is the Loeb Student Center in the year 7977 ,T N, 'iss f l N. ,Fix mia ug! wi 'K-I 7 E li, . . A Q Iii I m la ' IISEQQJ +I 55' 44 Q E , :U 1 15" ' it 4 59' g ly lx 1 I", in ,ffm ll: I . ? V 1 1 , 3 i f 5 V 5 gl. rn. wr ,lg UIQ 'll , il. H5 gf ffl Q 'Q 1' 'Q I Wg 2a g .A.. ,..,. Sw , i M T in him 122. Z v me ,M fl W I! as gif-M uening .gzwlenf Ciounci The evening student council, representing a diversified group of working individuals whose business positions range from that of clerk to executive, has ci two fold purpose and re- sponsibility. As the elected representative body of the evening students, it must interpret and present their problems and opinions to the Administration, as well as to formulate and conduct the growing social programs and edu- cational activities. One of the most active night councils on campus, this year began a series of coffee hours for the night students. These bi-monthly coffee hours were a great success and helped bring the night student closer to his representatives on council. Progress, har- mony and better representation have been the goals and keynotes of this council. ln the main, it has worked along the lines of closer integra- tion with clubs and other school groups, with special attention given to the Day Student Council of Commerce. Included in this program was close cooperation with the Alumni Asso- ciation. Council has also helped to establish the nucleus of a program of close coordination among evening and day groups that will be augmented through the years to come. The spirit of the council can best be summed up in these words. When there was a iob to be done the members of the council said, "Why can't we do it?" rather than "We can't do it." The living symbols of this motto were the of- ficers of the evening student council ably led by their President, John Cooleen. M. Goldenberg, J. Robinson, E. Bock, N. Neville, R. Stevens, C. Hoff !Sec.l, J. Cooleen fPres,l, F. Carucc R. Leadbeater, R. Person, H. Gudenberg, G. Holzmacher, R. Carberry. .V WWC? fi"i , 3 140 UNDER THE ARCH AT NIGHT vermin? 30,045 The Evening Student Council is the governing body of the Student Association. We, the Sophomore Class, are proud and honored to be a part of the Evening Student Council. l The purpose of the Evening Student Council is to promote social and general activities with- in the school, thus becoming a beneficial in- fluence in the elevation of N. Y. U.'s standards. l The purpose of the Sophomore class in Student Council has been to spark student participation in Evening Student government as well as to promote the general welfare of the student body, and to establish higher standards of character, leadership, scholar- ship, and school spirit. l The offices of the Sophomore class were Morris Goldenberg lPresidentl, and Jessie Robinson lVice-Presi- dentl. S ...W Q ...J uening jredAmen At the close of our first year, let us take a moment to look back. It seems like only yester- day we sat in Lassman Hall and listened to Dean Norton's words of welcome. During his closing remarks, the Dean said he would be looking forward to the day he would confer the Baccalaureate upon us. For the new eve- ning freshmen, that day semed a long way off. Now, a year later, we feel a little closer to our goal. l lt's been a busy year filled with work and study. ln addition to pursuing careers during the day and school at night, there are still those who manage to include co-curricular activities in their schedules. The Freshman Class is well represented in the various professional clubs, as well as on the Evening Student Council. And . . . if the three gals who represent the Freshman Class are set- ting any precedent, although it's definitely not a Woman's World at Commerce, there may be a female president yet! ti 142 J. Robinson, C. Gudenberg fPres.l. R. Person fPres.l, E. Bock l5ec.l, R. Stevens lTrea's.l. G. Holzmacher, F. Carruci lPres.l H. Gudenberg, P. Carberry, N. Neville. Uening eniom We, the members of the Evening Senior Class of the School of Commerce, 1958, find our- selves in the happy position of having com- pleted, at last, the long iourney toward our individual goals. For most of us, it has been six or more years of hard work. Finding time to attend school after completing a full day's work isn't always easy, but the longer you do it, the more it becomes a habit, and the more worthwhile the effort seems. Applying the knowledge we acquire at school to our daily business practices, makes the bookwork seem less theoretical. Finding time to attend Council meetings and co-curricular activities, is well worth the extra effort in the end. l Among those in the Class of '58 who we can- not overlook are our Council President John Cooleen, the popular all-around fellow who was elected to the Hall of Fame and Arch and Square after a splendid record through past undergraduate days, John Stenger shares these honors, as does Grace Holzmacher on the distaff side. l We of the Senior Class salute them, and salute you who come after US... uening union! The Junior class in any university considers itself one step from commencement, however, Evening Students have a special problem be- cause the faculty considers each college year two steps for Evening Students or a total of 8 years. Nevertheless, as one looks around the Evening Student Council he begins to realize that the people who do things in Co-Curricular activities also do things on a scholastic basis. These are the people who really have only one more step until graduation. These are the few who have refused to be iust "seat num- bers" and, even though they have held full time iobs, these people still find time to turn up at every function that is sponsored by their school. Yet they're the very people who carry T2 points a term and spend their summers compensating for the fact that they couldn't go days. Yes, there are a closely knit corps of workers in every university which gets the work done. The Juniors can look back on their years of accomplishment with a great deal of satisfaction and, as they face the future, they suddenly realize that next year they will be handed the reins. 143 Mr. Clark is always on timeg the reason-he's quick on his feet. Once in the door he's first on line, to get to his class and a seat. cgnfroclucing . Let us now introduce J. Matthew Clark, In his oftice uncrowned king. Executive at day, student at dork, Working hard for his senior ring. As the hands of the clock now strike nine Our hero now has a breakg With an appetite sharpened by time, He longs fora porter-house steak. J. CANAL? J. Matthew has many a friend, Of whom he's exceedingly fond. Right now they're discussing atrend, Of the latest floating bond. lt's been a long hard day, When our hero finally gets homey And now he is home to stay, Where he'll sleep like an over-sized stone. When the last class is finally over, "Matty" meets some of his boysg Going into a bar called the "Rover To rehash their woes and their ioys V. Marchesano, F. Bent IV.-Pres,l, J, Scanlan lPres,J, F, DeCimos, M, Gushue. Standing: Prof. Amanda Caldwell fFac. Adv.l. "Have a cup of coffee . . . it's on Eve LOW." 146 uening eague 0 mmen During the 1957-1958 year, the Evening League of Women successfully continued its campaign to increase attendance at its socials and meetings. This campaign was begun in a strenuous way last year, because it was felt that most of the women students were not aware of the fact that each automatically be- came a member of EVELOW when she entered the school, and further, that the advantages the League had to offer were not clear to students. l Each month during the year a social was held, which was well attended by members and well run by the committees ap- pointed to handle it. The highest and brightest spot of the social year was the Student-Faculty buffet dinner and the girls were most gratified and pleased by the exceptionally large and unprecedented turnout of the deans and the faculty. The most rewarding and poignant oc- casion was the Christmas party for underprivi- leged children, with a tree and many gifts and delicious refreshments for the children. l As a result of the excellent work done by the girls during the year, EVELOW is again on its way as one of the leading school groups. The officers of EVELOW were Julia Scanlan, Presi- dent, Florence Bent, Vice President, Roxelle Venier, Secretary, Grace Holzmacher, Treas- urer, and Sandra Mound, Publicity. uening igma alfa !QAi Membership in the Junior Honorary Society is given for outstanding service and leadership in extracurricular activities at Commerce. l This year SEP honored Roselle Venier. Miss Venier was honored for her attention and de- votion to the Evening League of Women, in which she holds the office of Secretary and had previously served as Treasurer. She is now President and Secretary of Sigma Eta Phi, be- ing the sole student member elected to mem- bership. .f4rcA CU16! Squdfe Unselfish is a small word, yet its application embraces the entire character of the individ- ual. To give full cooperation and concentration to a cause or organization without any per- sonal or material reward, is, indeed, noble and worthy of appreciation. In order to formally recognize the outstanding work contributed to the University in the form of extra-curricular actitvities, Arch and Square inducts worthy students into its ranks. l Arch and Square selects its members from a wide variety of sources. Student Government, publications, Clubs, and Societies are all represented in this honorary. All members are worthy of the honor bestowed upon them by membership since they have shown by their work the love they hold for their University. l Perhaps a good synonym for Arch and Square is Devo- tion. l The new inductees of the class of i958 were: Grace Holzmacher, John Cooleen, William Miller, Al Shapiro, John Stenger, and Hortense Dillon. Two faculty members were also elected: Professor Frank J. Angell and Dr. William A. Berliner. Alice Adler, President of Day SEP pins a corsage on Roselle Venier, sole member of Evening SEP. W. Sokolsky, F. Anglell, L. Cuevas, W. Berliner, G. Holzmacher, F. Glade, E. Harder, J. Ccoleen, J. Romeo, A. Shapiro. I47 R. Leadbetter, C. Gudenberg, P. Carberry, N. Neville. UQl'LU'lg 6l,I'lCLg8lfl'lQI'lf Uening .x4yaAa me fifioczafion The Management Association affords its mem- bers and their guests many opportunities to hear professional speakers, to see demonstra- tions and films of new developments in com- merce and industry, and to meet with the aca- demic teaching staff of the University here at the School of Commerce. The professors of this school are not just "teachers." ln most cases they are men who have achieved con- siderable recognition as experts in their chosen fields in business and the professions. For this reason, meeting them on a social basis, and having the chance to chat informally with them about the doings in the world of commerce is a splendid and extremely rewarding way to spend an evening. l Throughout the year the association brings to its members programs of special interest. lgl'l'l6L Established in T923 for the purpose of show- ing official acknowledgement, Alpha Phi Sigma, Junior Men's Honorary, is the fraternity which gives recognition to those male Com- mercites who give unceasingly of their time and effort in school activities and service and who show ability and zeal in scholarship. The newly elected members of the evening division of APS are honored at the induction dinner in the Washington Square Room of the Fifth Avenue Hotel. l The newly elected mem- bers of APS are: Paul E. Carberry, Harry R. Gudenberg, Robert L. Leadbeater, and Neil A. Neville. Front row: F. Bent fTreas.J, N. Neville IV.-Pres.J, H. Gudenberg iPres,J, R. Person, C. Hoff. Second row: J. Cooleen, .l. Scanlan, R. Leadbeater, G. Holzmccher, .l. Robinson. WW UM Rpoffef This year, as in the past three years, the Com- merce Evening session published a weekly newspaper, the "Night Owl Reporter." l The "Owl" is charged with the responsibility of keeping the two-thousand evening students informed of the events in the university com- munity as well as the business world. l To fulfill its aim, the "Owl" publishes as weekly features columns entitled "Know Your Univer- sity" and "Know Your Faculty." There are also many articles written by the evening students concerning the jobs that they hold. Outstand- ing businessmen, in coniunction with the Uni- versity's own professors, write informative ar- ticles pertaining to the business world. Comic relief is provided by the now famous column "Seat No. l7," which lampoons various as- pects of University life. l Thus, the "Night Owl Reporter" presents a diversified and in- formative newspaper. The staff, and in fact, the entire evening session owe their gratitude to Professor Hillier Krieghbaum for his guiding efforts as faculty adviser. l This year the "Night Owl" was under the able leadership of: Julia Scanlan lEditorl, William Hatzis lBusi- ness Managerl, Neil Neville lAdvertising Man- agerl, Arlene Raffman and Al Shapiro lMake- up Editorsl, and Hillier Krieghbaum lFaculty Adviserl. The staff: Bernard Abrams, Florence Bent, Margaret Helland, Caroline HoFf, Grace Holzmacher, Virginia Marchesano, Barbara Marz, William Miller, Mary Ryan, Sandra San- ders, and Joan Wiloch. Making Up the Paper: Neil Neville, Advertising Manager, Al Shapiro, Make-up Editor, Virginia Marchesano, Staff. ?5wx,: v fffffk ' I Final Decisions Are Made: Julia Scanlan, Editor, William Hatzis, Business Manager. Stat? Works on Dummy: Florence Bent, Al Scapiro, William Hatzis, Julia Scanlan, Neil Neville, Pietro Cartaino, Robert Leadbeater, Joan Wiloch. 149 1 We Flrzyed Athletics play an important part in college lite. And the individuals most influential in this aspect are the coaches. This section of the yearbook is dedicated to one of these gentlemen-Howard Cann. For thirty-five years he has been an outstanding figure at N. Y. U. as varsity basketball coach. Now he is stepping down, retiring after an illustrious career. Sports at New York University this past year saw quite a few changes. I A new Athletic Director, Victor Obeck, appeared on the scene and with him came many other new faces. Obeck, who took over as chief of NYU ath- letics last May, had to find a new track coach, a new golf coach, and finally a new basketball coach. ln between he found time to end an- other era at N. Y. U. l The nickname of the University's athletic squads was changed from Violets to Violet Vikings. "Vikings" was chosen after a contest conducted throughout the far flung N. Y. U. campus. lt didn't take long for the new name to catch on and the Washington Square Version of Ohio Field ,4 llzlcfic VICTOR OBECK Director of Athletics 152 Vikings soon became the symbol for sports at N. Y. U. l As far as personnel changes, Obeck named Joe Healey to succeed Emil Von Elling as track coach, after Von retired forty- three years from the first time he took the reins of the track team. l The next new comer was Al Renzetti who succeeded John "Bing" Miller as golf mentor. l But the biggest switch came in January when the athletic di- rector announced that Howard Cann would retire after thirty-five years as basketball coach. The announcement came as a surprise and stirred up a storm for a few weeks. Things soon quieted down and Obeck began to look for Cann's successor. ln March we found him- Lou Rossini of Columbia. l While coaches came and went, this was also a year in which rumors concerning the possible return of foot- ball cropped up. Nothing came of them, how- ever, but there is a chance that other sports may be added to the varsity curriculum in the near future. GivemeaV-I-O-L-E-T-S JOHN "BlNG" MILLER Graduate Manager of Athletics A. C. ZUARO ESTHER FOLEY Director of Intramural Athletics Director of W m s Athlet s 1923 aww! Cam 1958 ...id 7895-Born in Bridgeport, Conn. 1920--Called "best basketball player in the 1917-NYU basketball captain. world" by the Atlanta Constitution. 1919-NYU football captain, 7923-Named head basketball coach at NYU. 7934-First and only undefeated team, 76-O. 7948--Named "Coach ofthe Year" by Metro- T946-Named "Coach of the Year" by Helms politan Sports Writers. Foundation. Overall record 7923-58, 429-234. i i 154 gaahefhaf Although coach Howard Cann's last basketball team improved over its last two predecessors, the squad did not match any of the great teams which he produced in his 35 years at NYU. l Cann's final record for his 35 year tenure as coach was 429-235. Among the many honors that he garnered were the Helm's Foundation Awards as the "Player of the Year" and the "Coach of the Year." He is the only man ever to be so honored. l The white- thatched mentor had his high hopes for a suc- cessful campaign land they were echoed by many basketball experts throughout the na- tionl dashed very early in the season. The cagers won their first two contests, defeating Roanoke and the New York A. C. Then they moved into Madison Square Garden for the team's first game there of the year. However, their debut was ruined by a tough Syracuse team which ran away with victory. The follow- ing week the NYU team dropped its second straight, bowing to Lafayette, a game that was also at the Garden. l Just before the Holiday Festival, the Cannmen registered their first victory of the season at the Garden lthey were to win only one more game there during the rest of the seasonl as they whipped South Carolina. l The Holiday Festival was just about the end of anyone's hopes for a suc- cessful year for NYU basketball. The cagers lost three straight to California, Connecticut, and Manhattan. l Following the Festival, the Cannmen dropped their fourth straight game as they lost to one of the top teams in Front row: Mike Munzio, Russ Cunningham, Ray Eplan, Bob Regan, John Bucek, Back row. Zach Ofri, Torn Sanders, Dan Knapp, Cal Ramsey, Bob Brown, Mike DiNapoli, Shelly Katz fManagerl. 155 the nation, Duke. At this point the team's rec- ord stood 2-4 lthe NYAC game does not count on official NCAA recordsl. It looked like things couldn't get much worse. l But the team had a fine reversal of form immediately fol- lowing the Duke encounter and rolled up four straight victories, topping Hunter, Navy, Ford- ham, and Fairleigh Dickinson to get back over the .500 mark. l The Vikings dropped their next encounter to a strong Holy Cross aggre- gation and then ripped off two more victories at the expense of Boston University and Army. l The next contest, against Notre Dame, meant a lot for NYU. It the team won, it would have a strong chance for getting a bid to the NIT, it would be a tribute for Coach Cann because this was the last game of a famous rivalry which was renewed this season, and it would give the Vikings an easy road to a winning season. But the lrish, who eventually went into the quarter-finals ofthe NCAA cham- pionships, proved too strong for the Cannmen and overwhelmed them, 93-77. l Two days after this game, NYU traveled to Washington, Ray lumpp 156 Lou Ross D.C. for what was thought to be an easy game against Georgetown. The Hoyas upset the odds and soundly trounced the Vikings by a 91-73 count. This just about finished the season for NYU. l The team won two more, against CCNY and Rutgers, and lost to Manhattan and St. John's to close out the year. l Johnny Bucek and Cal Ramsey led the team in scor- ing for the season. Bucek had 378 points tor a 17.9 average and Ramsey taliled 369 mark- ers for a 17.6 figure. Senior Mike Muzio and sophomores, Tom Sanders and Mike DiNapoli rounded out the top five NYU scores. l Ramsey led in the rebounding department with a 352 total and Sanders followed with 254. l Muzio, Bob Brown, Dan Knapp and Alex Panos were the seniors who played their last for NYU during the season. Brown and Knapp ' sf hawk Q 'W F'-'lv pnnllln - 1 ull: pu ,xy Tall Cal Ramsey were the team's co-captains. l Bucek and Ramsey were named to the second squad of the all-Met basketball team. I Coach Cann was honored many times during the year by various organizations for his outstanding con- tributions to the sport. He was particularly pleased when the Notre Dame basketball team and athletic staff gave him a monogramed blanket in honor of his relationship with that University throughout the years. 1957-58 BASKETBALL RECORD lWon 10, Lost 111 NYU OPPONENT 84 Roanoke 64 W 58 Syracuse 73 L 63 Lafayette 71 L 81 S. Carolina 66 W 65 California 96 L 68 Connecticut 74 L 81 Manhattan 106 L 60 Duke 67 L 92 Hunter 78 W 87 Navy 76 W 86 Fairleigh Dickinson 78 W 80 Fordham 73 W 74 Holy Cross 78 L 72 Boston U. 66 W 91 Army 88 W 78 Notre Dame 93 L 73 Georgetown 91 L 88 Rutgers 73 W 77 Manhattan 95 L 61 City College 53 W 58 St. John's 71 L ff 1 ,Q f frrr 6 r 4 Z ,.-f ,f 1 X .: :g5-' gli" fy P 'J 1 Nw Taller Tom Sanders 1 57 '11 WJ. 23845 WWSZ 142,96 fm 5 JP ,E ff? 1 X , aff 5g02i, :J , . xx, . a ,,....A-f' W6 'Irv 2 by I , 'sl' AXA ff ' QQ", .A 11 I . . 2 , -o, 2 'Q 37' 5 X: 3' sz 7512 s PN I Qlmn w Q an R31 ,ff A flzf' 4 , 'Z K 3 " ' We 'W .NMMA we f P im Wifi! X I 'M j Z 2 3 , 1 Q i Q I 1 ,al 5 ., as 4 4 , . , ff'3,.. I 12:1 L X sss W N gredkman Z?a5LefAa! - I ....,.. Coach Dan Quilry Dan Quilty has turned out fine freshman basketball teams for the past four seasons and this year was no exception as the yearling crew posted a creditable 15-6 record for the '57-'58 campaign. l The Frosh boasted three men with averages of 15 points a game or better. Julie Cohen, 5'11" former Erasmus High School ace was the team pacemaker scoring 21 points an encounter. He was fol- lowed in the scoring ranks by Jack De Palo at 19 and AI Barden the 6'4" Boys High re- 160 bounder who did his part with a 15 point average. l The Viking first-year-men were a high scoring bunch and in five of their 21 contests they hit for 90 points or better. In the season's opener the Vikings rolled over a hap- less LIU contingent by 40, 97-57. They beat Iona 94-65, Hunter 90-45, and they missed the hundred mark by one when they beat Fairleigh-Dickinson, 99-86. l ln the sea- son's finale against St. John's the freshman team, out for revenge for two previous defeats by the Redmen, finally hit the century mark as they beat the Johnnys 110-95. Actually, Quilty's crew was able to do a iob on all their city rivals except St. John's. They beat City, Manhattan, Hunter, Hofstra, and LIU at least once. l At the end of the season Quilty forecast "about seven of my boys will make the hop" from the Frosh to Varsity basketball team. Dan wouldn't say who, but it is safe to assume that Cohen, Barden, and DePaIo will definitely be wearing Varsity uniforms come next fall. eigkfdhing One of NYU's two coachless squads lthe bowl- ing team is the otherl, the weightlifting con- tingent had another successful campaign this year. l The lifters captured their second consecutive Eastern Collegiate championship. ln the title exhibition, Jerry Monkofsky and Dave Bolontine captured individual laurels. Monkofsky placed first in the heavyweight di- vision and Bolontine was the leader in the T32-pound class. l Other standouts for the litters during the match and the season were Arnie Lent, and Captain Bob Pavese. l The championship event was the second and final match of the season for the lifters who finished second between MIT and CCNY in their opening triangular meet. Up and over! Front row: Arnie Lent, Bill Stone, Dave Bolotlne. Back row: Stun Leotta, Tony Gegelys, Alton Slater, Bob Pavese, yuclo The newest addition in i958 to NYU's multi- pronged sports program is a well-balanced course in iudo instruction, conducted by a small l5-7l but strong lhe doesn't have excess fat, only excess musclesl School of Education soph. l NYU's Charles Atlas goes under the pseu- donym of Ed Kaloudis and was imported from Greece for his mission. He has been nurtured on the art of self defense all his life and will try to pass on as much of his knowledge to willing Violets. One form of protection, though, he will not include in his course. This is "Ka- rati," a skill which is used effectively in war- time to reduce the numbers of your enemy. Says Ed, "lt is dangerous even to talk about." l That's one of the reasons why NYU's new judo course was one of the year's most talked- about activities. 161 KCLZSQACLK Last year the NYU varsity baseball team, as expected, was the chief power in the Metro- politan area. The previous season, the Violet nine had been Met champs and had captured the Eastern title as well, only to be stopped in the NCAA playoff at Omaha, Nebraska. Coach Bill McCarthy had the top pitcher in the Met area in righthander Art Steeb. He also had some fine hitters led by Tom DeLuca, Bill Shelley, Jim Nidds, Tony Triulzi and Sy Faitell. l In effect, McCarthy's only problem seemed to be finding some pitchers to back up the chunky Steeb. Unfortunately the chuckers were never found. l After bowing in the opener Coach Bill McCarthy Front row: Pete Nunez, Tom Deluca and Bill Shelly. Second row: Don Kabuck, Al Wise, Wally Schaffran Art Steeb, Jerry Umano, Tony Letfieri and .Ioe Maniscalo. Third row: Al Klausman, Jimmy Nidds Ed Kuliclc, Joe Barone, Arnie Pinsky, Mike Muzio and Joe Kamminer. Back row: Alex Panos fManagerl Bob Brown, Tony Trulizi and Sy Faitell. 162 to Fairleigh Dickinson, in a battle of home runs, the Violets iourneyed to Seton Hall University. With Steeb firing a three-hitter to defeat the Pirates l-0, NYU picked up its first win, but then they lost two in a row to Yale and St. John's before getting back-to-back shutouts against Brooklyn College and Columbia from Steeb and DeLuca lwho had been pressed into duty as a pitcher because of the lack of chuck- ersl. l Except for two more Steeb victories, 3-l, over Princeton on Tony Lettieri's ninth inning triple which drove in all the NYU runs, and ll-l over Hofstra in the last game of the season, the NYU squad went steadily downhill. l The final victory put the Violets over .500 at 9-8 for the season with two games ending in ties. Steeb, who saw action in l4 of the team's 19 games pitched 99Va innings and had an earned run average of 2.08. DeLuca, who held down third base when he wasn't on the mound, hit for a .360 average. Lett Fielder Shelley led the squad in batting with a .383 W t d y pitch was outside. 163 Art Steeb Tony Lettieri mark. Other .300 hitters were Faitell who hit .342 cmd belted 6 home runs to lead the squad in that department, and catcher Joe Manis- calso with a .308 percentage. l Steeb, Shelley, and shortstop Jerry Umano were named to the Metropolitan Collegiate Baseball Conference All-Star team at the conclusion of the season. The umpire is always wrong. Coach McCarthy gives some fatherly advise. raw., The Bowling team had a hot and cold season in 1957-58. They got as close as second place, three games out of first, in the Eastern lnter- collegiate Bowling Conference, and as far away as seventh place. l Captained by sophomore, Bob Ferber, the bowlers were in pennant contention all season. Thanks to an- chor man, Felix Remer, Commerce night stu- dent, the Viking keglers pulled many close games out of the fire as ci result of Remer's striking out in the tenth frame. Commerce sen- ior Gene Papi also aided in many Viking vic- tories. l One of the highlights of the long bowling season was a high scoring trouncing of intra-city rival Columbia last October 27. ln that match, the Vikings rolled the high three game series of the season, 2884, and high single game score, 1039. l All of the start- ing five rolled 200 games during the season. Commerce junior Ernie Gero and freshman Don Yellin also had their share of double cen- tury games. Sophomore Phil Urso and senior Warren Marcus also helped. -W When Al Renzetti, NYU's new golf coach started the season his hopes were high that his squad would better last year's mark of i-6. l The golfers lost only three members from last season's squad, including Captain Cecil Burge. But added to the roster for the coming season is Ken Benson, described by some as one of the best amateur golfers in the country and Mike Roth, a standout last year. l Other returnees include Al Grunow and .lim Davis who compiled winning scores for last year's coach John "Bing" Miller. BbFerb Stk' AIR Coach Hugo Castello erasing The NYU fencing team, like "Old Man River," just keeps rolling along. The 57-58 contin- gent represented the traditionally fine teams that Coach Hugo Castello has been turning out since he inherited the reins from his famous father. I The official record for the squad during regular season play was 9-l. The lone setback was handed the Castellomen by a rugged Columbia nine, one of the best in the country. l After their early encounter with the Lions, the swordsmen rolled up six con- secutive wins in spectacular fashion. Castello himself was amazed at the performance of his boys. He stated that although he had coached undefeated teams before, even they did not compile the tremendous margin of victory that this season's group did. l Bowing before the Viking swordsmen were such eastern pow- ers as Navy, Yale, Harvard, and Princeton lconquerors of Columbial. Other schools who After you, my friend. A touch to the mid-section. felt the NYU sting were Pennsylvania, Temple, Rutgers, City College, and Brooklyn. l As for individual performances, there were nu- merous and frequent standouts. Ronnie Alessio and Steve Greene began the season like a house-a-fire, winning their first six bouts in two meets. After Greene lost in his seventh match, Alessio went through another meet compiling a 9-0 record before he was finally toppled. l From that point on, the squad was character- 3 W T f i I ,K . 1 N 0 5 . F, , ized by its steadiness from all members. They --'---: . X A A z produced those wallopping scores that so im- pressed Castello: T8-9 over Harvard, 21-6 over City, and a crushing 25-2 over Brooklyn! The key men for Castello during this stretch E 5 were Mike Dasaro, Chris Pascal, Marty Davis A and the aforementioned Greene and Alessio. Actually, however, the Viking mentor stressed over and over again that above all else, this w Ron Allessio, Mike Dasaro and Marty Davis. was a team effort. Front row: Abe Kadish, Ron Alessio and Marty Davis. Back row: John Farrell lMgr.l, Chris Pascal, Mike DaSaro, Sam Mercurio, and Hugo Castello lCoachl. X 9 x kv Y :XS if 167 wimming A sophomore laden squad sprinkled with iust the right amount of seasoned veterans brought NYU its third straight Metropolitan Intercol- legiate Swimming title this season. After com- piling an 8-4 season's record, the Viking mer- men entered the Mets as favorites and stood up to their rating. Paced by sophomores Stan Ashare and Dick Glazer, NYU easily outdis- tanced their nearest opponent, LIU, 83-57. l The Vikings, who last year entered the Mets as underdogs after a mediocre 7-7 season, weren't expected to have as strong a team as they did. Coach Sal Variello had lost co-cap- tain Dan Strassberg and butterfly expert Bill Etzel, among others through graduation. l Returnees this season included Are Tsirk, .lack Lfckgi - x 'trams Newman, Art Braunstein, and Bill Stern. One v of Coach Variello's bright spots at the begin- ning of the season was the return of his expert Coach Sa' V"'fe"0 diving team, composed of Sy Faitell who also saw action with the baseball team, and John Barroncini. Both Faitell and Barroncini turned Front row: Art Braunstein, Art Waldom, John Barroncini, aiu Stern, Mike nngow, Ted Lublin, Tom Greene, Al msn, sn: vnneun rconcnm, Fred win and Norman Goldberger :Mgmt sack ww. Jack Kundin, Phil Pressel, Art Tsirk, .luck Newman, Ken Albert, Paul G es ain and Dick Glazer. 168 On your marks.. . go! in victory after victory for NYU. I ln case his varsity didn't provide Coach Variello with enough smiles, his frosh contingent certainly did. Paced by "sensational," as Variello chose to describe him, Fred Munsch, the frosh medley 400 yard relay team twice broke the National 400 yard relay record with performances of 3:56.8 and 3:56.0. Coupled with the sophs who performed so well this season, and bar- ring iniury, these frosh could help provide NYU with a fine swimming squad for the next few years. A little water never hurt anyone. Munsch arroncini 169 With the exception of one bright spot, the 1957 NYU cross-country campaign turned out to be a dismal affair that saw the Harriers lose tive meets and stretch their winless skein, over a two year period, to 12. l The only ray of light came in the person of Hank Levin, sopho- more distance man, who garnered three firsts, a second and was Coach Joe Healey's only hope for "top money" in the post season IC4-A and NCAA classics. As it turned out, Levin pulled up lame, ran out of the money in the lC's and was not entered in the Michigan four-mile affair. l A capsule review of the fall season shows narry a mark in the win column except for a second place captured in a triangular contest late in the campaign. The Harriers traveled to Annapolis for the lid- lifter and were downed by a strong Navy crew. Following this the Healeymen stayed on the road to meet Army and Syracuse in a triangular tussle at the Point, in which they finished third. The final contest of October was on the tracksters' home course, Van Cortlandt Park, and once again they were toppled-this time by Rutgers. l On November 2nd the Harriers met Seton Hall and were defeated for the fourth time in a contest that "they had j'6l,C They're of? and running at Van Cortlandt Park. Coach Joe Healey T70 'i, Mike Herman . . . up and over. a chance to win." The Metropolitan Cross Country Championships were next on the agenda and Coach Healey was banking heav- ily on Levin to capture a top spot but he was forced to drop out after leading for two miles by a severe cramp. The last regular contest was a three way duel between Hunter, Fair- leigh Dickinson and NYU. The Healeymen fin- ished second behind Hunter and in front of F.D. l Healey was again counting on Levin when the lC's rolled around but he was evi- dently still plagued by his earlier iniuries and finished 57th. Because of the season's showing the Coach did not send a contingent to the NCAA race in Michigan, the first time that had happened in many seasons. I Perhaps Coach Healey summed up the reasons for the team's poor showing this season when he made known his wishes for the T958 cam- paign: "either longer runners or shorter courses." NYU's indoor track team might just as well have been composed of one man this year because there was only one name linked with the Viking track prowess. l lt was Mike Herman, Joe Healey's iron man, that amazed You have to put your best foot forward. the city's track fans with his versatility as he won ten gold medals during the indoor cam- paign. Mike started his personal conquest dur- ing the Metropolitan A. A. U. competition when he triumphed in three events. The Viking Iron Man won the running broad iump, the high iump and the 60 yard high hurdles. l ln Mike Herman-He flies through the air . They're around the turn and heading for home. Mike Herman lets t g 172 Hank Levin addition to accomplishing a feat that was un- precedented in the 52 years of AAU history, Herman's triple triumph contributed l8 points to NYU's fourth place finish. l The next meet on the card for the Healeyman was the Met Intercollegiate fracas and Herman set out to win five events. Not only was he again buck- ing precedent but was also running up against the law of averages. l Herman was un- daunted and went on to accomplish the im- possible. He won the broad iump and pole vault at Ohio Field on the Wednesday before the meet and then in 40 minutes on Saturday night annexed three more gold medals. His fantastic performance was good enough to give NYU second place. l Herman also placed second in his specialty event-the broad lump-in the AAU nationals and then went onto set a new school standard in that event one week later in the lC4A's. He soared to 24'7Vz" to break a 26 year-old school record. ennid Last year, Coach Carlos Henriquez's tennis team compiled an 8-l record, the team's lone loss of the season came in the final match against Army. l George Mandel and Alex Sassinsky were the two standouts for the rac- queteers, winning all their matches. This sea- son, however, Mandel was not in school and Coach Henriquez was not sure if he could find an able replacement. l Mandel was the number one man on last year's squad which compiled the best record in Henriquez's tenure as tennis coach. rea fda? Led by Johnny Bernard, who went through his season with ten straight victories, the NYU wrestlers compiled a 7-3 record this season. l Coach Carlos Henriquez's matmen, who last year dropped their last five matches in a row after winning their first five straight, had their most successful season in years. Paced by Bernard, Amos Crowley, Al Patterson, Bill Wolfe, Mike Daspin and Manny Bookman, the Vikings had little trouble with the seven op- ponents that they defeated. l Bernard won lO matches while Crowley chalked up a 9-l mark for the year. Wolfe, Daspin, and Patter- son each contributed handsomely to the grunt- ers' success. Bookman, a newcomer to the team also had a fine season. 1958 Tennis Team 1958 Wrestling Tea "Q ma msg QQ A H1g3,b,gF we x X if 2 R Q , e Q3 gs Q , lg Q P V2 M " nw v F A . Q N23 5 A 350 ,,,, Slsig wi gs? Q , A Aww 5 WK S v K gf X x S ,, y fi ily, Q ,M X kb H K V ' sf . Q ,,,, "': Q 36 1 f f N' iii' A A is -55 ' is 5 X H' , r hkigafs 2 X Q Q 5 , . wi Q 5 g h " Q Q V ff ,..,:-: - N gn.. 'S Q. . Q S. ' ir Af.. 1 A K 3 2 ffo ,,, W i me ,Q . ' N.. . s' . W Q., M yawn. A ff if 33 ,ve E Y mf ,Awww We Hrjzfyed The week has drawn to a close and now the weekend is upon us. It is time to relax, and yet fulfill the other obligation which is a part of collegiate life-enjoyment. We are over- whelmed at the social calendar which is pre- sented to us. Parties, teas, jazz concerts, dances are an integral part of the process of education. It is through this field that we gain the poise and savoir-faire which will play such a major part in our future life. l Of course, enjoyment is not a task at which one has to work diligently to perfect. It is simply the ex- pression of joy that comes naturally from a person. This expression is pure, since it is not affected by any psuedo undercurrents of so- phistication. l We remember how beauti- ful the Queens of N. Y. U. were, the dance at which we pinned our fiancees, the party in which we distinguished ourself, the jazz con- cert at which we socialized. All this we re- member. All this we love. All this we must leave. All this is an integral part of under- graduate life. fm., V44 '." ' 4 ffwfj W L ommerce ,Magi 1958 M ,f 7 f ff f fn 0' Y f M935 4, Af 9 o Beniia Gugig. yliss' Levy, Sophomore Queen iss o The Judges making the decision to select , . . ififi Mak Cjonfwf On a cold rainy night in the middle of Novem- ber, a group of the most beautiful co-eds in the School of Commerce gathered to vie for the selection of class queens, while the seniors, in turn, were there in the hopes of garnishing the title of Miss COMMERCE VIOLET. The Judges faced with the difficult decisions in- cluded Dr. Harold C. Simmons lFaculty Advisor to the COMMERCE VlOLETl, Dr. P. Kenneth Ewald lCounselor to day Student Organiza- tionsl, and Miss Amanda Caldwell lAdvisor to Womenl. The student judges were Mr. Michael Rothenberg lPresident of the Day Student Councill and Mr. Gerald Cohen lEditor-in-Chief of the COMMERCE VlOLETl. The parade of girls began. Elimination was tough, but after due deliberation the final vote was reached. The radiant class queens were Barbara Men- delson lQueen of the Junior Classl, Phyllis Levy lQueen of the Sophomore Classl, and Rhoda Powers lQueen of the Freshman Classl. The lovely Bunny Gugig was chosen Miss COM- MERCE VIOLET. 177 Miss Greta Thysen, Crowns the new Miss NYU, Miss Davie Schur oronafion Miss NYU ll957l Phyliss Levy, Sophomore at Commerce. Diane Kahaner, Sophomore at Education, Helene Leff, Senior al WSC. An evening of dancing, excitement, and ex- the winner. Would it be lovely Davie Schur, pectancy marked the Coronation Ball. This was beoufiful Phyllis Levy, preffy Judy Newmgn, the evenmg that M'55 N' Y' U' WGS lo be exquisite Diane Kahaner, exotic Shelley Char- named. The election of Miss N. Y. U. was lop or petite Judy Reich? I A1 last the conducted a week before the Ball on a Uni- I ,T d t , d Th I d versity-wide basis. I Contestants and the Ong-owole momen Gmve ' e Young G Y entire student body-at-large were eagerly awaiting the results which would determine nounced: Miss Davie Schur. who would reign as Miss N. Y. U. was an- Judy Neuman, Sophomore at Commerce. Shelly Charlop, Junior at Commerce. Judy Reich, Freshman at Education. 179 The queen is crowned by her escort. "Shades of the roaring twenties," "Twenty- three skidoo," and "Oh, you kid," the expres- sions of yesteryear, were heard once again on the night of December 7, 1958. A crowd of 400 couples turned out to dance to the strains of the music of Vincent Lopez and the Tito Rodreiquez Quintet. Although a much smaller crowd as compared to years before, it was certainly no less exuberant. The high- light of the evening was the crowning of Miss COMMERCE VIOLET, Miss Bonita Guigig. A truly regal queen, she accepted most graci- ously the crown placed on her head by her escort. Her ladies in waiting, no less charming than herself, were Miss Bobbi Mendelson, the Queen of the Junior Class, Miss Phyllis Levy, the Queen of the Sophomore Class, and Miss Rhoda Powers, Freshman Queen lwho was un- fortunately unable to attendl. 180 thing is slipping cwnifg ra Jerry Cohen, Editor-in-Chief of the Commerce Violet hands the flowers to Miss Freshman, Miss Rhoda Powers. jI"Qi5Al'lfL6tl'L Ang Upon induction in the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, the freshmen are caught in a whirl of activity. Orientation intro- duces these new members of the school to the various traditions, activities, and personnel which comprise their new life for the following four years. l Probably the highlight of Freshman year, however, is the annual "Frosh Fling," sponsored by Student Council, which is the advent of the freshman's social life at New York University. l The freshman's col- legiate career is now officially begun with the advent of the Fling. He becomes acquainted with the type of affair which will mark his life at college. He is, of course, gratified with the result-fun at the "Freshman Fling." Dancing the night away , . . at the first Freshman Fling, gg Mg M 4 4 mwiglg ax f , , wf x 4 We Qrrzdurztcd The long awaited hour has at last arrived. Our dreams, hopes and ambitions are now fulfilled. A sacred trust has been placed upon us and we are proud and humble because of this con- ferment. We are filled with feelings of sad- ness and joy, memories of a wonderful life which we have left, expectancies of a struggle which we will now assume. l How can we repay the institution which has done so much for us? How can we express our feelings at this most solemn occasion? How can we be sure that we will become worthy representatives of our University? These are the thoughts which are filtering from our minds to our hearts. l Now we must leave. Now we must assume the responsibilities for which we have strived through four hard, wonderful years. We know, however, that our preparation has not been in vain. We will walk down the corridor of life with our heads held high and our hearts sing- ing the praises of Alma Mater, Alma Mater: New York University. On every campus we have the big men, Who are duly chosen by maiority. But, Carter, elected by a feminine vote of ten, ls student Rep. of the Anthropology Society. cgnfrovfucing . Meet Carter Bently, the fifth, So Tweedy, Clubby, and Shue. A bit of a student but more of a myth, Of stately old N. Y. U. At parties Carter's a fixture, With his blonde, his songs, and his mug You'll agree a delectable mixture, lt's the trade mark of our lovable lug. Carrey Enid? You may notice Carter's circle of friends, Exemplify the essence of sharpness, And everyone of them, as you see, bends, As he holds their attention in harness. As the hands of the clock now strike noon, It is time for our hero to dine, But who takes Carter to the "Greasy Spoon?" A few co-eds who all call him "mine." In a much more serious tone, We see Carter studying hard. With confusion reigning he utters a moan, "Oh, that long-winded, nefarious bard." A time of special attention to the alumni and seniors of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance is the objective of Dean's Day. The alumni return to their alma mater to dis- cuss the awaiting conditions, which graduates of New York University must face in the busi- ness world. Consideration is given to all as- pects of the financial structure of our economy. QGLIQ6 aff Figuring out the winner of the Totem Pole. In this manner, the prospective graduate is given the benefit of practical experience in the world of commerce. Not only is Dean's Day devoted to conferences of an academic na- ture, but the day also has its social highlights in the form of a cocktail party which is eagerly awaited by all present. The winners . . . the class of 1903, 6Ll"QQl" cf? Listening to the lectures . . . A day devoted to conference, lectures, and seminars conducted by the alumni of New York University's School of Commerce, Ac- counts and Finance is Career Day. The business student is given the opportunity to meet and discuss with qualified persons in industry the opportunities after graduation. l The stu- dent is given an insight into the practical com- At the reception. l plexities in our economy today. Conditions in the business world are discussed, giving the student a concentrated view of the financial structure of our country. l Career day is, indeed, beneficial to both the alumni and the students who derive a great deal of knowledge from the conference. ww 54.4 The graduates of the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance of New York University form the Commerce Alumni Association. As its members are situated in industry and com- merce, so the association is of a practical, business-like nature. Because of interest in their Alma Mater, unification as an Alumni group, and the necessary financial assistance, the Commerce Alumni operates to improve and further the aims of New York University: knowl- edge, integrity, and truth. ll There is a varied and well-represented membership from all fields of the business world consisting of those who have graduated from New York University's School of Commerce. They contrib- ute valuable suggestions to the governing board of the Association, which, in turn, pre- sents its observations to the Administration. Many valuable contributions to New York Uni- versity have been the direct result of alumni suggestions. l The officers of the Com- merce Alumni are a distinguished group of men. Under the able directorship of Mr. Mi- chael Schimmel lPresidentl, the organization has adhered to its basic principles. Mr. Joseph W. Gannon and Mr. David G. Strand lVice- Presidentsl have unselfishly contributed their time and efforts to the development and suc- cess of the Commerce Alumni. l A mutual admiration existing between the University and the Alumni can best explain their gratifying relationship. New York University has formed and educated the graduate who in turn ex- presses his feelings of sentiment and gratitude through the Commerce Alumni Association. Reception lounge, New York University Alumni Club. .xgfumni jeclerafion Group of Alumni at a B As the whole is greater than the sum of its parts, so an alumni association is greater than the total of its members. This applies funda- mentally and specifically to the New York University Alumni Federation. The Federation, composed of alumni from all fourteen colleges of the University, guides the graduate and aids him in his chosen profession. l The organ- ization serves as a co-ordinating agent mold- ing the graduates into one unified body of New York University alumni. Within its own structure, Federation best exemplifies integra- tion, the current policy of the Administration. The alumni of New York University are vitally interested and iustifiably proud of their con- nection with their Alma Mater. This connection is, of course, the New York University Alumni Federation. Through it donations, gifts, grants and bequests are collected and presented to the Administration for the improvement and advancement of the University. l Federa- tion serves the graduates in both social and professional capacities. Cocktail parties, re- unions, and dances are just a few various activities on the social calendar. l The of- usiness Meeting. ficers of Federation are selected from the vari- ous Alumni Associations representing the many colleges of the University. The Honorable Francis L. Valente is president, while Mr. Ben- iamin A. Ross holds the dual position of secre- tary and executive director, a post which he has handled for the past thirty years. Upon graduation from New York University the alumnus should not feel divorced from his Alma Mater. The N. Y. U. Club is an organization specifically instituted to help the graduate ful- fill his social obligation in relation to the Uni- versity. The basic motivating principles of the organization are to further the welfare and prestige of New York University while promot- ing the interests of the community. l The Club is located in Town Hall at 123 West 43rd Street. Because it is primarily of a social na- ture, it serves as a midtown place of meeting, relaxation, lunching, and dining. l The cal- iber of any association can be measured by its officers which, in this organization, are: Mr. Arthur M. Kriedman lPresidentl, Mr. Nat Heniel lSecretaryl, and Mr. Fred Landau lTreasurerl who typify the ideals of the N. Y. U. Club. 189 fi Wwmwwi The honor guard leads ihe procession , .. The commencement procession files Through the Hcill of Fome colonnodes. You cure on your woy To Ohio Field. This is the day for which you hove worked so very hord. Four yeors of toil cmd work ore behind you. Aheod lies your fu- Ture. Not only your fufure, but the future of your country. How many times have they graduofed? 0I'l'LI'lfI,QlflCQlflflQl'l anew U W, P N .,Df- .A I never thought this day would come, The folks in eager aniicipcfion tire. :sv ' '- ' ' " """f' gf Fark enior Cfaazi These are the people who led you in your last year at the School of Commerce. Led by Presi- dent Robert Frome, these seven people tried to make your last year in college a memorable one. The crowning achievement to the year was the gala senior prom held at the Park Lane Hotel. With the ending of the dance, we knew that our college days had come to an end. A. Chafitz lTreas.l, G. Cohen lV.-Pres.l, E. Nolan lSr. Rep.l, l. Cooper fSec.l, N. Rosenzweig !Sr. Rep,l, J. Luskin lExec. Sec.l, R. Frome fPres.J 192 4+ A 5' MN? 35-H vi 5 WW U ' ,N Q i ar 'lr f WMA " " jgig V Q -S-Q QA gi f 5 + ' HSV . .. W iz. . 'W 'Q' , N f 1 HSN' , . 1 .,,.A .g . i n A Q A K A 1. Aw TWA! in in , K-, 4 Q my . . 44+ ,A ' I,-J K R' . U ,,.' 1.. 5 .,.,. "Q",g: 3 Q3 L H 1"' 255. 4 Q, - A X, W '1"i':A 1 ex W :AJLEALM A fa v I J if W '-5 M' Q Tw-.J 3 I, ,,..,, ...ff A,', Ugg,-2' .,-' 'iam' 3 ,. .E,,. Vziz 'Q A H -,'-" ZQA , , bgf-g-'g..:-3.,.gg.-:,2:",.IeI'e 'I:1ff4f5:-fa5 ffg a:f f:E22.5r3EI I ff ,Um ' ' H ' HX ? ' Q52 2 ,.., J K: ':"-"' 2"' 1:,L: f f 2 M, Q E Egg .,..:,, ,.,.: 5 :.E:,. 5 A .:- ,'.,-V'. I 'f.Qg2,EE2Iffi iq ' , ' A qg V , 5 f Al A 4 NEIL ROBERT ABITABILO-3038 87th St., Jackson Heights, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Theta Chi, Track Team, Management Club, Newman Club, Senior A. A. Rep. ALICE ADLER--3310 Ave. H, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Sigma Tau Delta League of Women, Sigma Eta Phi, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, Accounting Club, Pan-Hellenic, Violet Owls. JAMES A. ADLER-II College Drive, Jersey City, N. J., B.S.- Accounting, Lambda Gamma Phi, Sphinx, Beta Alpha Psi, Charles Hayden Memorial Award, Accounting Club, USSO, Violet Owls. LAWRENCE F. ALEXANDER-559 W. I64th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, l.ambda Gamma Phi, Phi Lambda Delta, Management Club, Violet Owls. MACACHI ALTMAN-1436 York Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Economics, Evening Student Council. MILTON ALTSCHULER-2212 E. 28th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Real Estate Club. LOUIS C, ANDRE-IO97 Glen Road, Palisades, N. J., B.S.- Management, Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club. GEORGE ANTIPAS-6806 Utopia Parkway, Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-Management. CHARLES ARMBRUSTER-138 Shippen St., Weehawken, N. J., B.S.-Management, Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club, Lutheran Club. 6 pagda 85 v I94 WILLIAM S. ARONSON-2830 Sedgwick Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Club. LITA ASKANAS-78-39 'l47th St., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.- Business Education, Allison House, Sigma Epsilon Chi, Secretarial Club. ARNOLD M. ASMAN-82-55 2I2th St., Queens, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi. JULIA ASTRAB-95 Yongers Ave., Yonkers, N, Y., A.S.-Account- ing, Theta Epsilon. MAXWELI. ELLIOT BADU-39 Sterling Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club. JOHN BALASH-I456 30th Ave., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting. ANGELOS BALLAS-I95 Greenbrook Rd., North Plainfield, N. J., B.S.--Marketing, Foreign Trade Club, Delphi Hellenic Society. ROBERT BARDFELD-209-II Richland Ave., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-Management. JOSEPH BARONE-T336 Ray Ridge Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Club, Varsity Club. Q wquvg w-w NOEL BERKE-698 Minnelord Ave., City Island, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, President, Alpha Delta Sigma, Deans List, Triad League, Sales Association. NORMAN BERKOWITZ-864 49th Sl., Brooklyn, N, Y., B.S.V Marketing. HARVEY N. BERLENT-33-38 l63rd St., Flushing, N. Y., BS.- Monogement, Deans List, Society for Advancement of Manage- menL MARTIN BERLIN-86-30 l88lh St., Jamaica Estates, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Deans List, Accounting Club. DONALD C. BERMAN-66-ll 99th St., Forest Hills, N. Y., BS.- Management, Tau Delta Phi. MILES J. BERMAN-l9l5 William St., Union, N. J., B.S.1 Marketing. PHYLLIS S. BERMAN--444 E. 52nd St., New York, N, Y., B.S.-- Retailing. ROBERT L. BERMAN-3854 Laurel Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Phi Epsilon Pi, Accounting Club. MlCHAEL H. BERNHARDT-llO Lenox Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Chancellor, Kappa Nu. LAWRENCE H. BARYSH-261 Lenox Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-- Banking and Finance, Alpha Phi Sigma, Silver Key U. S. S. O., Intercom, Varsity, Finance Society, Director U. S. S. O. MARTIN BECK-93 Bay St., Glen Falls, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, RlCHARD A. BECKER-l5 Ashland Dr., Kings Pork, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Triad Club, Management Club, Newman Club, For- eign Trade Club, JULIUS BECKERMAN-579 Wyona St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing. HERBERT H. BELL-918 East l4th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club, Real Estate Club. KENNETH N. BELL-30 E. 75th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Foreign Marketing. ARNT K. BENSEN-H38 85th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Varsity Golf, Accounting Club. ARNOLD BERGER-139-20 230th Pl., Laurelton, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Sigma Sigma Omega, Alpha Phi Sigma, President, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, Chairman, U. S. S. O., Executive Direc- tor, Violet Owls. STANLEY L. BERGER-l9 Kensington Ave., Jersey City, N. J., B.S.-Accounting, Phi Sigma Delta, Deans Honor Roll. 421' 'K 'V'-gi' Md www? l95 .YM , .,i : ROBERT M. BURGER-l4l-30 Pershing Crescent, Jamaica, N. Y., B.S.-General Business. JANE BURMAN-125 W, 76th Sl., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Journalism, Gamma Sigma Sigma, President, NYU Honorary Society, Kappa Tau Alpha, Co-Editor, Square Journal, Violet Owl, Young Democrats Club. JOSEPH A. BURNS JR.-49 Pine St., Ramsey, N. J., B.S.-Man- agement, Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club. DONALD R. CAFFERO--46 Sickles St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- General Business. ALFRED R. CAGGlA-T09 Pearl St., Montvale, N. J., B.S.- General Business, Deans List, Management Club. ROBERT F. CAHN-lll E. 167th Sl., New York, N. Y., B.S.-- Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Baseball Varsity, U. S. S. O. JEROME CAMINA-87-56 Francis Lewis Blvd., Hollis, N. Y., B.S.-General Business, Leonard E. Sturtz Award, Division Chief, U. S. S. O., Co-Producer Variety Show. RALPH P. CAMPANOZZI-1022 Willow Ave., Hoboken, N. J., B.S.-Management, Deans List, U. S. S. O. ELSRIEH C. CAMPBELL JR.-9 E. Richard St., Keyport, N. J., B.S.-Banking and Finance. my 61650: ed, MATTHEW A. CANTONI JR.-826A 53rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, lota Nu Sigma, Insurance Club. MURRAY D. CAPLAN-35 Arden St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Kappa Nu, Commerce Violet, Treasurer, Recording Secretary, Kappa Nu, Student Cabinet, Accounting Club, Man- agement Club, Senior Prom Committee. JOHN R. CARUSI-31-41 54th St., Woodside, N, Y., B.S.- Public Utilities. ALEXANDER G. CASTELLI-1527 Plymouth Ave., Bronx, N. Y. B.S.-Accounting, Deans List. ANTHONY G. CENTRELLA-2544 Paulding Ave., B.S,-Manage- ment. ALAN H. CHAFlTZ+l63 E. 94th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, President, Phi Epsilon Pi, Senior Class Treasurer, Junior Class Treasurer, Treasurer, Secretary, Phi Epsilon Pi, Student Council Cabinet. SIMON CHERVIN783 E. 94th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ao counting, Beta Alpha Psi, Psi Chi Omega. JAN CLAUSING JR.-Harris Rd., Katonah, N. Y., B.S.-Manage- ment, Violet Skull, Vice-President, Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club, Vice-President, Violet Fraternity Council. ROBERT D. CLODER-90-27 149th St., Jamaica, N. Y., B.S.4 General Business, Deans List. 196 L, SAM S. BEYDA-469 Ave. T, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Economics Club. JOHN BEZNCSCHAK-339 Lincoln PI., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration. MICHAEL S. BIENES-l48 E. Fulton St., Long Beach, N. Y., 8.5.-Accounting, Tau Delta Phi. EDWARD E. BILANSKY, 63-O6 Broadway, Woodside, N, Y., B.S.-Management, Triad League, Society for Advancement of Management. BERNARD I. BIRNBAUM--1989 Anthony Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Lambda Gamma Phi, Accounting Club, Treas- urer, Lambda Gamma Phi, Veterans Association. JUDITH A. BIRNBAUM-l95O Andrews Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.y Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma. JOHN J. BLONIARZ-437 New Jersey Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. ALAN l. BLUM-I853 59th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Double "U"-President, Representative, House Plan Association, NYU Boosters, Radio Club. EDGAR H. BLUM-2lI-49 Jamaica Ave., Queens Village, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Management Club, Retailing Club. fa, .,...1.,.. ri. , apo? GERALD L. BLUM-140 Beaumont St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Double "U", Management Club. JOSE BRAZILLER-'II6 E. 'l9th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. GERALD M. BRESLAUER-1727 W. 4th Sl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, President of Real Estate Club, Insurance Club. RICHARD S. BRESSLER-69-24 Exeter St., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Marketing Club, Sales Asso- ciation. AARON BRITJAN-1559 E. 5th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Iota Nu Sigma, President, Insurance Club, Treasurer, lnter-Club Council, Finance Committee, Real Estate Club. SHELDON J. BROD-220 Miriam St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting. BARRY O. BROWN-IOO Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N, Y., B.S.- Management. ROBERT A. BROWN-l2 Curtis Lane, Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-- Marketing, Varsity Basketball and Baseball Teams, Co-Captain l957f58 Basketball Team. WILLIAM S. BRUCE-67-40 Yellowstone Blvd., Farest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Veterans Association. l97 DOLORES E. COATES-64-IO l55th St., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Alpha Omicron Pi. ROBERT E. COATES-949 Sterling St., Plainfield, N. J., B.S.- Management. ALVIN COHEN-I942 64th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Epsilon Phi Alpha. GERALD DONALD COHEN-I37 W. I2th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, Alpha Delta Sigma, Gold Key, Commerce Violet, Editor- in-Chief, Commerce Violet, Violet Owl, Tribune, Pi Lambda Phi, Senior Delegate, Inter-Fraternity Council, Vice-President, Senior Class. HOWARD C. COHEN-444 Ave. X, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ao counting, Accounting Club. LEONARD A. COHEN-i533 Jesup Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Real Estate Club, Insurance Club. MILTON J. COHEN-l223 White Plains Rd., White Plains, N. Y., B.S.-Management. SAUL A. COHEN-2249 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Retailing, Freshman Fencing Squad, Retailing Club, Sales Asso- ciation. JOSEPH H. COLE-Ill Park Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement. loan fAe rilalo ing B.S.-Transportation. Sales Association, Young Republican Club. Management Club. Management, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Hall of Fame, Management Club, Night Owl Reporter, President, Evening Stu- dent Council, Arch and Square. ISABEL H. COOPER-'ll9 E. 84th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- President, Pan-Hellenic League, President, Mu Kappa Tau, U. S. S. O., Violet Owl, League of Women, Treasurer, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Retailing Club. OSCAR M, COOPER--300 Brooklyn Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. FREDERICK COREY-l78 E. 95th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Journalism, Regent, Lambda Gamma Phi, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, Editor-in-Chief, Square Journal, Student-Faculty Committee. ABRAM M. CORTON-65 Central Park West, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Phi Epsilon Pi. ALLEN R. COSTA-99-31 64th Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance. l98 7 .l 7 WILLIAM E. COLE-8650 Boulevard East, North Bergen, N. J., WILLIAM L. CONKLIN-141 W. 4th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secretary, Triad League, THOMAS CONSTANCE-712 W. l76th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Freshman Baseball, JOHN J. COOLEEN-446 E. 176th St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Retailing, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Mu Kappa Tau, Square Journal, ARTHUR S. COVEN-7l6 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing. ROGER N. COWAN-I2 Weldon Rd., Nixon, N. J., B.S.-Bank- ing and Finance. DANIEL J. CREEGAN-85ll 148th St., Jamaica, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Club. JOEL S. CROSS-456 E. 55th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Manage- ment, Tau Delta Phi, Management Club. OMAR J. CRUZ-36 Massitoa Rd., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Market- ing, Foreign Trade Club. ANTHONY G. CUNNINGHAM-218-lO 43rd Ave., Bayside, N. Y. B.S.-Finance, Basketball Team, Newman Club. EVERETT J. DANIELS-I2 Farragut Rd., Old Beth Page, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. CLARKSON E. DARRELL-60 E. l35th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Deans List. GILBERT DAVIDOWITZ-500 E. Houston St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. ajvluclion fa! 5, JAMES A. DAVIS-217-O5 Utopia Pkwy., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.- General Business, Varsity Golf Team, Three Major Letters. SHELDON C. DELMAN-50 Fleetwood Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y., 8.5.-Management, Zeta Psi. RONALD DELSENER-27-O7 200th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Pershing Rifles, Republic Club, Management Club. RICHARD F. DELSON-2046 E. 22nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Journalism, Varsity, Square Journal. JOSEPH C. DEMPSEY-40-39 73rd St., Woodside, N. Y., B.S.- Management. lil' JERALD DENKENSOHN-lO85 Anderson Ave., Bronx, N. Y., ..r--- B.S.-Retailing, Kappa Nu, Pershing Rifles, Chairman, Military Ball Committee. EDWARD L. DEUTSCH-2ll9 'l9th St., B.S.-Marketing, Society for Advancement of Management, Member of Triad, Jazz Club, Sales Association. WILLIAM J. DEUTSCH-32-16 l49th St., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi. TERENCE D. DEVLIN-26 Canterbury Ave., North Arlington, N, J., B.S.-Management. T99 Udo. a h 'W ff' AW! ...Mfg DON J. DRAPER-I Hopps Lane, Secaucus, N. J., B.S.-Manage ment, Delta Sigma Pi. GERALD J. DRESNER-2102 Bronx Park E., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- ' Marketing, Triad League, Insurance Club, Management Club. JOHN A. DREW-89 Worcester St., West Springfield, Mass. B.S.-Management, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Mu Gamma Tau, Manage ment Club, Psychology Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Junior Vice President. ARNOLD J. DROPKIN-65I Banner Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., BS.- Radio, WCAG, Announcer, Radio Club. CHARLES DUNNE-5o-07 3m Avo., Woodside, N. Y., 3.5.- Marketing. IRENE E. DURKIN-ZOOI University Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Newman Club. MARVIN DIAMOND-2064 Creston Ave., B.S.-Economics. HERBERT DICKER-2526 Bronx Park E., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Member of Accounting Club, Finance Society, Eco- nomics Club. AUBREY W. DIEFENBACH-l56 E. 2lst St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking, Delta Phi Epsilon, Foreign Trade Club, Banking and Finance Society, Catholic Evening Student Association. JOSEPH R. DIGIORGIO-1730 80th St., B.S.--Management, Baseball Varsity, Newman Club. FRANK C. DIRITO-IO 75th St., North Bergen, N. J., B.S.- Management, Alpha Lambda Upsilon, Deans List, Newman Club. SOL R. DIXON-2631 W. 2nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Mar- keting, Deans List. PENATO C. DOLOR-648 19th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance. JAMES P. DONLON-408 8lst St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Public Utilities, Evening Management Association, Catholic Evening Student Association, Delta Nu Alpha. ROBERT T. DOUGAN--45-O2 l89th St., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.- Commerce-Education. W7 NORMAN M. DWORKOWITZ-307 Sterling St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ,, 4' B.S.-Management. M ,Y . ROBERT r, EAoENA752 4ofh sf., Brooklyn, N. Y., s.s.-Moo. V L -5' Q I agemenh al Y, 4 if .Q GEORGE A. EASTMAN-352 N. Indiana Ave., B.S.-Banking A and Finance-Deans List. 200 ARTHUR R. EDELSTEIN-2853A W. 30th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Triad League, Sales Association. ARTHUR J. EGELHOFFER-T30 Glenbrook Pkwy., Englewood, N. J., B.S.-General Business, Deans List. ,Mm '15 CLAUDE L. EICHEL-ll5'25 Metropolitan Ave., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Finance Society, Management Club, 'YA Pershing Rifles. waht HERBERT T. EISBERG-53 Walnut St., New Rochelle, N. Y., B.S,-Real Estate, Real Estate Club, Insurance Club, Jewish Cultural Foundation. f mmf L-if ROBERT R. ELMAN--T983 E. 7th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Manogement, Pershing Rifles, Economics Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. ARTHUR J. ENGLEBARDT-40 W. 72nd St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity, Student Athletic Organization. RAYMOND M. EPLAN-lOO8 W. Beech St., Long Beach, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Varsity Basketball Team. WILLIAM D. ERBRING-l Everit Ave., Hewlett, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Club. COSMO FANARO-31 W. l74th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. mingkaf finffi 0 durmef HERBERT FARBER-4420 10th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Eco- nomics, Freshman Basketball Team. SHERWOOD FEDERMAN-2089 Creston Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma. MARTIN L. FEINBERG-750 Empire Ave., Far Rockaway, N. Y., B.S.-General Business, Pi Lambda Phi. SAMUEL A. FELDMANfl36-13 72nd Ave., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Gold Key of Student Council, President of Freshman Class, Alternate Delegate, Fed- eration of Student Councils, U. S. S. O. ALBERT F. FEMIA-268 Edwards Pl., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-- Radio and Television, Newman Club, ltalian Club, WCAG. JAMES E. FENWICK-550 94th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-- ROGER G. FERGUSON-72l Westfield Ave., Elizabeth, N. J., B.S.-Economics, Arnold Air Society, Deans List, Outstanding Junior Award, AFROTC, Management Club, Economics Club. ROBERT J. FERNANDEZ--243 E. 'lO5th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Newman Club. LOUIS H, FERRO, Rm No. 2, Peekskill, N. Y., s.s.-Accounting. 201 MILTON FINKELSTEIN-l53 I2th Ave., Paterson, N. J., B.S.- Retailing. JEROME P. FISH-I57l Underclifi Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Phi Epsilon Pi. JAMES J. FITZMAURICE-320 Marshall Dr., Hoboken, N. J., B.S.-Management. EDWARD V. FLANAGAN-80-I6 95th Ave., Ozone Park, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Management Club. NEIL E. FLAXMAN-67-70 Yellowstone Blvd., Queens, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Iota Nu Sigma. JOSEPH P. FLEMING-222 Garfield St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Economics. MARQUETTE L. FLOYD-58 Riverdale Ave., White Plains, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Vice President, Finance Society. ROBERT F. FLYNN-II6-I4 Bessemer St., Richmond Hill, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Deans List, Sales Association, Evening Man- agement Club, U. S. S. O., Newman Club. STEPHEN P. FLYNN-7l6 W. I8Oth St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Retailing, Retailing Club, Newman Club. ,' if mm 202 Qi? "":,':,?' agffumine now WALTER C. FOSTER-83-46 lI8th St., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.-Management. MORTON I. FRANKEI.-1069 Astor Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Epicurus, Triad League. MORTON A. FRANKFURT-69-24 Ingram St., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Areopagus, Deans List, Real Estate Club, Finance Society. HANNAH J. FRATKIN-451 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., 8.5.-Marketing, Sigma Tau Delta Sorority, Commerce Bulletin, Commerce Violet, League of Women Award, Vice-President, Sigma Tau Delta, Secretary and Chairman Program Committee, League of Women. WILLIAM R. FRAZER-Ill-33 207th St., Queens Village, N. Y., B.S.-Management. PETER D. FREEMAN-I8 Lakeside Dr., New Rochelle, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Accounting Club, Banking and Fi- nance Club. WILLIAM S. FREIREICH-7l-I6 Little Neck Pkwy., Floral Park, N. Y., B.S.-Economics. CARL J. FREY-T63 Radford St., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Trans- partation, Chesterfield House, Vice-President, House Plan Asso- ciation. EUGENE C. FREY--87-24 252nd St., Bellrose, N. Y., 8.5.- Management, Deans List. .L ARTHUR S. FRIEDMAN-88I6 3rd Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Student Council, Freshman Presi- dent, Treasurer, Student Council, Sales Association. HARVEY FRIEDMAN-250 E. I76th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- ? :'-5, 7,1 General Business. , X HARVEY M. FRIEDMAN-1480 Popham Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. ilX, gf? SANDOR A. FRIEDMAN-I32 Highland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.fManagement, Areopagus, Jewish Culture Foundation, Management Club, U. S. S. O. ROBERT L. FROME-73-56 I36th Street, Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Areopagus, Deans List, Phi Alpha, Hartman-Peck Memorial Award, President, Senior Class, President, Junior Class, President, Sophomore Class, Trease urer, Freshman Class, Boosters, Violet Owls Alternate Delegate to Federation. WW' .,,,,v ,,....4 ARTHUR V. FUMAROLA-221 Bay llth St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. LOUIS GALLUCCI JR,-23470 25th St., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.- ? N, "5" Business Administration. ,M P A, .Y ROBERT K. GANSEL--8 Fernclift Rd., New York, N. Y., B.S.- rz,-N ---s.. x.,,u,,.t Marketing Vice-President, Historian, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Presi- W' 3 dent, Alpha Delta Sigma, Deans List, U. S. S. O., Triad League, Christian Association. HAROLD P. GANZ-2020 Walton Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. our C afidic Laid, LOREN D. GARDNER-680 Fort Washington Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.--Management, Tau Alpha Omega, Baseball Team, Management Club, Insurance Club. CHRISTINE G. GAVIGAN-P. O. Box 24, Westbury, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Evening League of Women, Night Owl Re- I a porter. -f '03 ARTHUR GEDULDIG-82-25 212th Street, Hollis, N. Y., B.S.- 'ip -U... Management, Tau Epsilon Phi, Deans List. CARL H. GELBAND-2242 80th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Accounting Club. ,MM LOUIS GEORGARAS--No. 3 Willow PI., Mount Vernon, N, Y., B.S.-General Business, Delphi Society, Motion Picture and ff -.... , T. V. Club, Veterans Association. ,fig A-.,, .IAYNE B. GHERSAN--35-Ol Zlst Ave., Long Island City, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. 1,7 B.S.-Business Administration. LLOYD H. GIARDINO-217-39 5lst Ave., Bayside, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Theta Chi, Vice-President, Theta Chi. LAWRENCE GIBSTEIN-1310 Sheridan Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Deans List. FRANK B. GIACALONE-70 valentine si., New York, N. Y., ' 'O -1-qw 203 ELEANOR R. GIERLA-336 Montgomery St., Jersey City, N. J., B.S.--Accounting. DOMENICK J. GIOFRE-201 W. 16th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Triad League, Vice-President, Newman Club. JAMES D. GLASS-l5l Fennimore Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Triad League, Management Club, Insurance Club. JOHN C. GO--229 W. lOlst St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Finance. MARTIN GOLD-224 W. 74th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Motion Pictures and T. V., All Square Playhouse, President, Motion Picture Club, Society of Motion Picture and T. V. Engineers. ALFRED J. GOLDBERG-120-TO 85th Ave., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.-Management, House Plan, Epicurus, Pi Lamda Phi, Man- agement Club. STEVEN J. GOLDBERG-3226 Tibbett Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Violet Yearbook, Deans List. JOSEPH GOLDENBERG-141-36 Union Tpke., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. A. SUE GOLDSTEIN-142-OB Cronston Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. wfzid fifuclenfzi FRED GOLDSTEIN-811 E. 178th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Deans List, Management Club, Veterans Asso- ciation. KAROLYN P. GOLDSTEIN-55 W. 'l84th St., New York, N. Y., 8.5.--Retailing, Phi Tau Alpha, President, Triad League, Re- tailing Club. MELVIN GOLDSTEIN-42 E. 95th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Economics, Order of Artus, Deans List, Economics Club, Foreign Trade Club. WILMA GOODMAN-64-4'l Saunders St., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Triad League, Retailing Club, League of Women, Program Com mittee. EDWIN H. GORDON-515B l3'lst, Rockaway Beach, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Marketing Club. RICHARD D. GRANICK-68-27 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. MARTIN J. GRANOFF-1430 E. 8th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Journalism, Phi Epsilon Pi, Commerce Bulletin, Commerce Violet, Square Jaurnal, Varsity, Violet Fraternity Council. JAMES GRAVALIS-42-33 Kissena Blvd., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.- Management. ALBERT J. GREEN-243-T5 135th Ave., Jamaica, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. 204 DAVID M. GREEN-l5l5 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Deans List. STUART I. GREENBAUM-IIO-O7 73rd Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Tau Delta Phi, Psi Chi Omega, Order of Artus, Deans List, President, Tau Delta Phi, I. F. C. DAVID GREENBERG-1541 Washington Ave., New Hyde Park, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Sales Association, Management Club Real Estate Club. ROY L. GREENFIELD-163 E. 178th St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. MARTIN GREENSTEIN-72-67 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.--Business Administration, Lambda Gamma Phi. MICHAEL M. GROSS-33 Loudoun St., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Club. MARTIN GRUND-1668 w. cm si., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement. ERRICO GUERINO-2710 Young Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. BENITA GUGIG-63-B4 Saunders St., Rego Park, N. Y., B.S.- Retoiling, Miss Commerce Violet, Boosters, O. E. P. S., Social Committee, Com merce Council. gafkeri rounc! fAine a fam, ng.-or L. -'fs Q-dll ls FELICIA GULNICK-2055 79th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Re- tailing, Commerce Bulletin, President, Secretary, Retailing Club, I. C. C., Delegate, Management Club, League of Women. ABRAHAM F. GUSIKOFF-205 W. 89th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Phi Epsilon Pi, Accounting Ledger, Accounting Club, Political Science Club. DANIEL E. GUSTAFSON-Summit Ave., Yorktown Heights, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Club. WERNER HAAS-667 W. l6lst St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Deans List, Real Estate Club. LEROY M. HALPERN-Spring Valley, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Varsity Basketball Team, Real Estate Club. PHILIP J. HALPIN JR.-28-43 47th St., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration. JOSEPH S. HAMBURGER-6 Stuart St., Great Neck, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Lambda Gamma Phi. SOL J. HARA-'l9'l2 E. 5th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Pi Lambda Phi, Deans List, Economics Club, Triad Club. ELEANOR M. HARDER-4340 Matilda Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Hall of Fame, Secretary, Arch and Square, Night Editor, Commerce Violet, Senior Class Secretary, Junior Class Representative, Student Council, Senior Award, Evening League of Women, President, Sigma Eta Phi, Sutton Memorial-Alumnae Scholarship Award, President, Evening League of Women. 205 HERBERT S. HARRIS-T418 Jesup Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-- Management, Management Club. JEROME HART-78 Floyd St., Dorchester, Moss., B.S.-General Business, Society for Advancement of Management, Finance Society. SAMUEL HARTE-TOO Winthrop St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Eco- nomics, President, Areopagus, Order of Artus, Secretary, Alpha Phi Sigma, Tau Kappa Alpha, President, Iota Nu Sigma, Psi Chi Omega, Deans List, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, Vice-President, ln- surance Club, President, Pre-Law Society, President, lnter-Club Council, President, Economics Club. LAWRENCE M, HARTMAN-l96-69 69th Ave., Queens, N. Y., B.S.--Marketing, Soles Association, Management Club. HERMAN W. HERTWECK, 71-T2 Harrow St., Forest Hills, N. Y., 4, B.S.-Management. . "W STUART I, HESS, lll E. 167th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sales Association. CHARLES L. HESSELBACH JR.-400 E. 20th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.--Business Administration. 1 ,JV , NORMAN HIMELBERG-23 E. 109th si., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Secretary, Alpha Delta Simag, Program Chair- H fx ' man, Triad League, Real Estate Club, Insurance Society, Sales 5' NM -'-"" 1 Association, Debate Team. NEAL HIRSCH-275 E. 2Olst St,, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. 4 fl Retailing, President, Du Barry House Plan. .sms ,MAJ frigufed r , - NORMAN HIRSH-83-20 l4lst St., Jamaica, N. Y., B.S.--Mar- keting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Boosters, Foreign Trade Club, l, F. C. Delegate. ROBERT D. HIRSCH-ll2O Brighton Beach Ave., Brooklyn, N, Y., B.S.-Accounting. ROBERT HODASH-3150 Bailey Ave., New York, N. Y., BS- lk' was 51 SQ.. ji, Public ummes. f CLARK L. HOGAN--69 Ludlow Dr., Chappaqua, N. Y., B.S.- " Economics, Newman Club, Foreign Trade Club. A Q fh ALAN M. HOFFMAN-636 Bonner Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-- . , I " If l Accounting. .s if ve. md? up-wwf BERTRAM HOFFMAN-'l7'l6 Ave. T, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ao 'A in --f counting, Deans List. zliiiiii WILLIAM E. HOHENRATH-8 Prospect St,, Glen Head, N. Y., pm-, B.S.-General Business. Q5 an """f ALAN HOLLIDAY-451 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- i"A Retailing, Retailing Club, Jewish Culture Foundation. GRACE M. HOLZMACHER-7l-34 66th St., Glendale, N. Y.: B.S.-Secretarial Studies, Pi Omega Pi, Sigma Epsilon Chi, Sigma Eta Phi, Night Owl, Evening League of Women, Treas- urer, League of Women, Night Owl Reporter, Management A Club, Real Estate Club, Catholic Evening Stdents Association. 206 i l I nn., Iii JAY M. JACOBS-400 West End Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Ledger, Accounting Club. EDWARD J. JAMISON JR-772 Mountain Ave., Springfield, N. J., B.S.-Accounting, Veterans Association. ALLEN JERINE-2ll4 E. 27th SI., Brooklyn, N, Y., B.S.-Manage- ment, Phi Epsilon Pi. RICHARD P. JOE--30-56 30th SI., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.--Business Administration, Sigma Beta Phi, Square Journal, Commerce Violet, President, Chinese Students Society, Society for Advance- ment of Management, Editor, Manage Memo, Senior Delegate to I. C. C., Violet Fraternity Council. WILFRED E. JOHNEN-Ill Sagamore Rd., Tuckahoe, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. IRWIN L. JOSEPH-94-I9 66th Ave., Rego Park, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Triad League. EDWARD T. JOSEPHS--I269 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. DONALD KABACK-i225 Morris Ave., Bronx, N. Y., BS- Banking and Finance, Zeta Beta Tau, Varsity Baseball. THEODORE KAGALIS-1417 Wythe Pl., Bronx, N. Y., 8.5.- Marketing. ,. L. 'aw 'M--ag, ,anvil JM EDWIN C. HOOVER-l3l4 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President, Evening Management Club. FRANCES H. HORING-1776 68th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Retailing, President, Du Barry House Plan. HOWARD J. HOROWITZ-75-59 264th St., Floral Park, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Management Club. NORMAN HOROWITZ-Great Neck, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Management Club. JAMES IATRIDES-2538 E. 23rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Theta Chi, Historian, Foreign Trade Club, Secretary, Theta Chi Fraternity, Violet Fraternity Council. RICHARD F. C, IHRIG-I23-O8 109th Ave., South Ozone Park, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. GILBERT H. IPEKJIAN-133 Ft. George Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-General Business, Economics Club, Armenian Club, Finance Society. SAMUEL P. JABLON-B78 E. l3th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Management Club, Marketing Club. DOMINIC F. JACKINO-2565 Colden Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-- General Business. of cleuofion frue, I 207 'TZ' anno wi ,www Q wf-'J wfg?!A .fgncl ming THOMAS A. KEANE-2201 Amsterdam Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Insurance, Deans List. B.S.-Management. CHARLES R. KELLER-225 W. 232nd St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Real Estate Club, Newman Club. DONALD J. KERIN-IO6 Elliot Pl., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Alpha Phi Omega, U. S. S. O. ALBERT R. KESKONOS-I8 Stagg St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Foreign Marketing, Veterans Association, Newman Club, Foreign Trade Club. HERBERT L. KHANER-85-I5 l39tl1 St., Briarwood, N. Y., B.S.-- Banking and Finance, Deans List, Finance Society. NEIL I. KILSTEIN-l3O-49 229th St., Laurelton, N. Y., B,S.- Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma. CLIFFORD E. KIZIS-680 Poly Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement. CHARLES KLEIN-2060 Anthony Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting. 208 WILLIAM J. KELEGHAN-2261 Andrews Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Student Athletic Organization. JOEL D. KAMINER-3l5 E. 80th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Varsity Baseball. MARTIN KAMRAS-l6O-69 Willets Point Blvd., Whitestone, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Double U House Plan, Management Club. RICHARD KAPLAN-265 Cabrini Blvd., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club. ALFRED J. KASHA-l206 Ave. M, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Manage- menh HENRY J. KASSIS-7247 Shore Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Real Estate Club, Veterans Association. RONALD KASSOVER-674 Ralph Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Journal. GERALD KATZ-1567 Lincoln PI., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting. LEO KATZ-I424 Greenport Rd., Far Rockaway, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Alpha Epsilon Pi. I Q A .l ROBERT A. KALICH-945 West End Ave., New York, N. Y., GERSHEN S. KLEIN-320 W. 90th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club. PAUL L. KLEIN-315 E. Mt. Eden Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Business Finance, Veterans Association, President, Veterans As- sociation, Violet Owl, Real Estate Club. STANLEY KLEIN-69-34 179th St., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.--Real Estate, President, l. C. H. A., Real Estate Club, Retailing Club, Banking and Finance Club. SALLY KOBRITZ-110 Riverside Dr., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma. MITCHELL P. KOEPPEL-234 Beach l4Oth St., Rockaway Beach, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Varsity Swimming Team, Square Journal, Student Council, Real Estate Club, Finance Society. MARTIN S. KOHN-437 E. 80th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing. PAUL J. KONIGSBERG-1481 E. 26th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi. ROBERT A. KONIGSBERG-New York, N. Y., B.S.-General Business. GERALD KORMAN-2167 Cruger Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Century House, Syncope Club, Triad League, Variety Show, U. S. S. O. lfl'LQl"I" Q6U"f6 all 9 voiced MARK KORMAN-9t5 West End Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Dramatic Art. ALBERT KOSTRINSKY-2043 Holland Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. RICHARD KRASUSKI-15 Broome St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Public Utilities and Transportation, Newman Club. RICHARD J. KRAUT-3554 DeKalb Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement. JOSEPH KUMER-901 Ogden Ave., Bronx, N. Y., Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, President, Christian Association, John S. Morris Award, S. W. La Frentz Award. GERALD KURTZ-770 Bryant Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.--Marketing. ROBERT E. KURTZ-40-22 98th St, Corona, N. Y., B,S.-Business Administration, Evening Management Association, Delta Nu Alpha. HILL M. LALIN-100-18 67th Dr., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Phil Alpha. NORMAN S. LATTMAN-65-O9 99th St., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Tau Delta Phi, Areopagus, Dean's List, Presi- dent, Tau Delta Phi Fraternity, lnter-Fraternity Council Repre- sentative, Violet Fraternity Council Delegate. 209 DONALD R. LAYKIND-162-41 PoweII's Cove Blvd., N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration, U. S. S. O., Management Club, Insur- ance Club. JOSEPH F. LAZARO-72-2l l53rd St., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance. LOUIS J. LE STRANGE-46 Georgia Dr., Syosset, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing. RICHARD M. LEDER-2728 Kings Hwy., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. JOHN J. LEE-New York, B.S.-Accounting. STEPHEN LEFER-175-I2 Jewel Ave., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. LARRY A. LEIGHTON-2305 Bruner Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Pi Lambda Phi. RAYMOND LEMME-ll Bronx River Rd., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration, Theta Chi. JOEL J. LERNER-Ill5 Jerome Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Commerce Violet, Campus Ap- prentice. n laraifie 0 . 210 STUART E. LEVIN-26 Teresa Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement, Management Club. MORTON LEVINE-1463 E. 3rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, U. S. S. O., Leonard E. Sturtz Award, Silver Key, Management Club, Treasurer, Inter- Club Council, Democratic Club, Department Director, U. S. S. O., Crew Leader, Violet Owls, Coordinator of Bundles for Bellevue Drive, U. S. S. O. SEYMOUR l.EVlNE-60 Thayer St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Society for the Advancement of Management, Management Club. AMELITA C. LEVISTE-23 E. 'lOth St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Real Estate, Real Estate Club. ROBERT A. LEVITAS-30 Bogardus Pl., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Tau Alpha Omega, Finance Society, Real Estate Club, Jewish Culture Foundation. STANLEY LEVITT-600 W. 239th St., Riverdale, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Phi Epsilon Pi, Real Estate Club. HERBERT LEVY-l8OO Davidson Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Deans List, Sales Association, Foreign Trade Club. MILTON LEVY-2345 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement, Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity, Social Chairman, Treasurer, Pi Lambda Phi, Secretary, Vice-President, Management Club, Vice-President, Society for Advancement of Management. LIONEL B. LEWIS-ll4I Woodycrest Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S,-Accounting. V 4 im " fs fi . fililiiiifi f 'QS' W' iii Q, f W' .1 -f'-"W" 'fi' ii ' IE.: A XA 3-.ll r -ga - HBA 7' .Www JAY RICHARD LEYNER-95 Arlington Ave., Jersey City, N. J., 8.5.-Marketing, R. O. T. C. Band, Commerce Bulletin, Jewish Cultural Foundation, Retailing Club, Marketing Club. DAVID O, LINDER-137-I8 7lst Ave., Kew Garden Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi. MARTIN LIPPER-2130 Cruger Ave., New York, N. Y., BS.- Finance, President, Finance Society. JANET M. LIPPIN-2255 Eastern Pky., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Phi Sigma Sigma. LOWELL P. LIPPMAN-2065 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, Executive Person- nel Director, U. S. S. O., Associate Board "Varsity", Silver and Gold Keys, U. S. S. O., Directo rPersonneI Department, U. S. S. O., Violet Owls, Accounting Club. MYRON L, LIPPMAN-63-61 99th St., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance. MARVIN D. LITMAN-601 Pelham Pky., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Alpha Epsilon Pi, ALLEN LIVSON-l575 Townsend Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management. KLAUS A. LOEWKOWITZ-64-85 Booth St., Rego Park, B.S.-Banking and Finance, Foreign Trade Club. N. Y., Eff cofege Zcienoblriyoa ROBERTA LONDON-33 Loudon St., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Mu Kappa Tau, Eta Mu Pi, Secretary Treasurer, President, Finance Society, Secretary-Treasurer, lnsur ance Club, U. S. S. O., Retailing Club, Beta Gamma Sigma RICHARD F. LONGO-2426 85th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Television, Motion Pictures, Radio, T. M. R. Club. SALVADOR N. LOPEZ JR.-Mati, Davao, Philippines, B.S.-Man agement, Foreign Trade Club, Management Club. RICHARD J. LUCAS--224 Prospect Ave., Bayonne, N, J., B.S.- Accounting. NORMAN R. LUDVIGSEN-I0 Magnolia Pl., Bronx, N. Y. B.S.-Retailing, Starlight House, U. S. S. O., Retailing Club League of Women, Marketing Club. JOAN A. LUSKIN-55 Andover Rd., Rockville Centre, N. Y. B.S.-Retailing, Starlight House, U. S. S. O., Retailing Club League of Women. HARRY J. LYNCH-247 W. llth St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management. LYRIS l. McCALLA-Jamaica, British West Indies, B.S.-Eco nomics, Dean's List, Economics Club, Foreign Trade Club, Man agement Club. THOMAS E. McDERMOTT-60-I5 Woodside Ave., Woodside N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Newman Club. -5- 4 'wav' C2 ,wi-i NSW-v-14" 1,5 Z2 A 'Q y v :iii Q iii' 'y 4. '1f'1 1 1', 1. ... if I 2ll 61, ANTHONY J. MANCUSO-721 E. l8lst St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Varsity Baseball, Newman Club, Accounting Club. HARRY MANDLER-84-23 Manton St., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.-General Business. ANASTASIOS E. MANESSIS-27l3 Eastchester Rd., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.--Accounting, Treasurer of Delphi Hellenic Society. JOSEPH MANISCALCO-1664 80th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration, Varsity Baseball Team, Newman Club. ALLEN M. MARANTZ-108-I9 66th Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Buckley Scholarship Award, Real Estate Club. ANTHONY R. MARCHIONI-189 Linden St., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. DAVID MARKOWITZ--l62-2l Powell's Cove Blvd., Beechhurst, N. Y., B.S.-Management, U. S. S. O., Management Club. ROBERT H. MARSON-i935 Harrison Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-- Banking and Finance. WILLIAM G. MATTHEWS-l5O-43 72nd Dr., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance. 212. FAYE E. McKAY-New York, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Economics Club, Christian Association, Square Journal. JAMES A. McNAMARA--l83O Wallace Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration. JOHN F. McNIFF-2860 Bailey Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Re- tailing. CHARLES L. MacDONALD-475 Franklin Turnpike, Ridgewood, N. J., B.S.-General Business, Delta Phi Epsilon. DONALD O. MacPHERSON-'l3 E. 3lst St., Bayonne, N. J., B.S.-Accounting, Sigma Phi Epsilon, President, Comptroller, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Violet Skull, Management Club, Violet Fra- ternity Council. ORIDON W. MacPHERSON-242 Drake Ave., New Rochelle N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Theta Chi, Pre-Law Society. 1 JOHN J. MAGGIO-l4l8 White Plains Rd., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. CHARLES M. MAGROW-238 E. 94th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-General Business, Dean's List, President, Christian Asso- ciation. JOHN J. MALONEY-l'l8-35 Metropolitan Ave., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Veterans Association. nflblffi JQUQI' .4 SEYMOUR MATUSON-486 Brooklyn Ave., Bklyn., N, Y., 8.5.- Economics. ROBERT L. MAYO--43-O9 40th St., Lang Island City, N. Y. B.S.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, Delta Sigma Pi, Gold Key, Delta Sigma Pi, Violet Fraternity Council, Mu Gamma Tau Key, Management Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Skull Council, Society for the Advancement of Management. ANTHONY J. MAZZEO-447 8th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.+ Banking and Finance. EUGENE D. MEDALIA-647 E. 232nd St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing. TOM L. MESSINA-24-O2 23rd Ave., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.-Mar- keting, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Delegate to Violet Fraternity Council, Sales Association, Vice-President, Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club. JAMES MESZAROS-240 Lafayette Ave., Cliffside, N. J., B.S.- Banking and Finance. GERALD S. MEYERSON-II76 Sherman Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Insurance Club, Real Estate Club. C. P. MILLER-II4-I4 Springfield Blvd., Cambria Heights, N. Y., B.S.--Economics, Psychology Honorary Society, Dean's List. WILLIAM P. MILLER-7 Johnston Ter., Middletown, N. J., B.S.- Accounting, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Hall ot Fame, President of Evening Student Council, Federation of Under- graduate Student Councils, Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Class .X4l'l6! !6L6!Q '-...Q ANTHONY J. MINUTOLI-24-56 77th St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. B.S.-Accounting. WILLIAM E. MISHKIND-l5l5 Metropolitan Ave., Bronx, N. Y. B.S.-Business Administration, Dean's List. HERBERT F. MOGAVERO-7215 l7th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S.-Management. MARY H. MOLLOY--898 Unio St., Brooklyn, N, Y., B.S.-Man- Management, Management Club. ROGER M. MONDSCHEIN-675 West End Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S,-General Business. JAMES S. MOONEY-3ll3 Kingsbridge Ter., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. RALPH V, MORESE-50 Lawrence Dr., North White Plains, N. Y., 8.5.-Accounting. WALTER MORTENSEN-978 75th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Sigma Mu Sigma, Sales Association. GERALD T. MORTON-235 W. 146th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration and Management, Mu Gamma Tau, N. Y. U.'s Honorary Society, Deon's list, Inter-Club Service Key, Management Club, Vice-President, Debate Team, Pre-Law Society, Real Estate Club, Accounting Club, Square Journal, Democratic Club. 213 MURIEL MOSKOWITZ-ll6 E. l9th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Retailing, Retailing Club. JOHN J. MURPHY-526 Hill Rd., New York, N. Y., B.S.-General Business, Veteran Association. RICHARD V. MURRAY-3291 Hull Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Transportation and Public Utilities. AWP' 'DE' 'NT' SHEILA MURRAY-l78 E. 205th St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Gimbel Bros. Award, Treasurer, Retailing Club. PAUL A. NAUGHTON-l33 Wildey St., Tarrytown, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Newman Club, U. S. S. O., Economics Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. EDWARD H. NASSBERG-220 W. 98th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity, Junior Athletic Association Representative, Senior Athletic Association Representative, Treasurer, Pi Lambda Phi, President, Student Athletic Organization, Insurance Club, Chairman, Undergraduate Athletic Board, Delegate to Federation. W -new JOHN C. NEARY-339 Lincoln Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Market- ing, Dean's List, Foreign Trade Club, Secretary, Delta Phi Epsilon. JAMES B. NEWMARK-535 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Delta Sigma, Varsity, Silver Key, Gold Key, U. S. S. O., Violet Owl, Associate Director Information Department, U. S. S. O. Wm, EDWARD K. NOLAN-650 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Theta Chi Fraternity, Arnold Air Society, Phi Phi, Gold Key, Student Council, SCAF Council Junior Rep., Senior Rep., Pledge Marshal, Theta Chi, Violet Fraternity Council Rush Coordinator, Newman Club, Management Club, Foreign Trade Club. ad oed EAQ in oc , Management Club. EDWARD A. O'DONNELL-T55 Kearny Ave., Perth Amboy, N. J., AQ: ,,, B.S.-Public Utilities and Transportation, Delta Nu Alpha. Management. PHILIP M. OLSON-T09-IO Park Lane S., Richmond Hill, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Sales Association, Management Club. GERALD ORANGE-573D Grand St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate. HARRY ORENSTEIN-640 E. 139th St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Busie ness Administration. ALLAN l. PANISH-248 Centre Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment, U. S. S. O., Management Club. EUGENE J. PAPl-343 E. 85th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Bowling Team. MARIAN J. PASCAL--83-43 ll8th St., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.S.--Retailing, Square Journal, Square Playhouse, Retailing Club. 2l4 FRED J. OCKERT-70 Marble Hill Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Society for the Advancement of Management, JAMES F. O'LEARY-l54 Ridge Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-- ROBERT E. PENTZ-344 Union Ave., Elizabeth, N. J., B.S.- Marketing. GASPARE PELLEGRINO-T03-38 Springfield Blvd., Jamaica, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. JAMES V. PERDUTO-85-T6 Park Lane S., Woadhaven, N. Y., B.S.-Management. ABRAHAM J. PEREIRA-T05-O7 66th Ave., Queens, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Foreign Trade Club, Vice-President, Triad League. BARRY PERETZ-71 Mohawk Rd., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Manage- ment, Management Club, U. S. S. O. MARY M. PEREZ-l65 West 83rd St., New York, N. Y., B.5.- Foreign Trade, N. Y. U. Cheerleader, Bronze Key, Commerce Violet, Secretary, Foreign Trade Club, l. C. C. Delegate, New- man Club, Ottice Manager, Commerce Violet. JOHN E. PETERSON-150 Hunter Ave., Fanwood, N. J., B.S.- Accounting. JOHN C. PHILPOT-50 Notre Dame Ave., Hicksville, N. Y., B.S.--Banking and Finance. DONALD PAUL-3110 Brighton 7th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Dean's List, Triad League. Jgnc! ckaeaf Luwkrlaa UTHEN PHISUTHIPHORN-235 W. lO8th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-General Business. LAWRENCE POLACK-103 Stuyvesant PI., N. Y., B.S.-Account- ing, Syncope, Accounting Club. FLORENCE N. POLLARD-3309 Seymour Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Delta Zeta, Retail Buying Award, Retailing Club. RICHARD J. POMIERNY-T23 Washington Pl., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Communications Arts, U. S. S. O., Division Chief, U. S. S. O., Treasurer, Radio Club, Motion Picture Club, All Square Playhouse. SANFORD POSTEL-520 E. 90th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Journalism, Sports Editor, Square Journal, Sports Editor, Com- merce Violet, Publicity Director, Student Athletic Organization. CHARLES M. POWELL-701 Montgomery St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism. ROBERT PRESTIFILIPPO-32-34 83rd St., Jackson Heights, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Theta Chi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Hayden Me- morial Scholarship, Newman Club. RAYMOND F. RABE-42-20 82nd St., Elmhurst, N. Y., B.S.- Retailing, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secretary, Sales Association, Presi- dent, Vice-President, Secretary, Sigma Phi Epsilon. JOSEPH P. RAINERI-Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance. 2.15 CHRIS RALLIS-IIZV2 spring sr., Morristown, N. J., s.s.- Accounting, Sigma Phi Epsilon, V. F. C. Delegate, Violet Skull Delegate, Comptroller, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delphi Hellenic Club, Management Club, Accounting Club. HENRY T. RANSEY-II6 W. l34th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Catholic Club, Panel of Americans. ROY RAVED-49 Lispenard Ave., Bronxville, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Real Estate Club, Outdoor Club. DANIEL REGAN-59 Inverness Rd., New York, N. Y., BS- Management, Mu Kappa Tau, Phi Sigma Kappa, Management Club, Sales Association. JOSEPH B. REHS-252 W. 85th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Areopagus. PAUL REICHENBERG-645 Lefferts Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Epicurus, Accounting Club. ALVIN REINER-48I Howard Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.5.-Mar- keting, Triad Club, Sales Association, Finance Club. ALAN REMS-35 Rutgers Ave., Jersey City, N. J., B.S.-Ac- counting. GEORGE M. REPPER-44-O5 MacNish St., Elmhurst, N. Y., B.S.- Economics. af Le Ar0Len, PAUL J. RESKER-295 St. Johns Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Busi- ness Administration, Beta Gamma Sigma. THOMAS J. RICH-98 Mulberry St., Springdale, Conn., B.S.- General Business, Insurance Club, Real Estate Club, Sales As- sociation. ROBERT S. ROCHLIN-834 44th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Accounting Club, Management Club. DAVID ROEBERG-673 Broadway, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Areopagus, Secretary, Junior Class. DONALD C. ROSE-34-26 4Ist St., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.-Busi- ness Administration. JOEL A. ROSE-l3O Fenimore St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement, Dean's List, Sphinx, Varsity, U. S. S. O. Silver and Gold Keys, Society for the Advancement of Management, Or- chestra, Director of Activities Department, U. S. S. O., Violet Owls. DAVID B. ROSEN--IO Parker St., Port Chester, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Insurance Club, Real Estate Club. IRWIN L. ROSEN-IO97 E. 52nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting. ELLIOT M. ROSENBERG-504 Grand St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Don Mellett Prize. 216 HAROLD J. ROSENBERG-220 Pelham Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Club. ALAN B. ROSENFELD-l T5 E. 169th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-- Management. DAVID ROSENSTEIN, 754 Mace Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Maw agement. HARVEY M. ROSENTHAL-36-30 206th St., Bayside, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Kappa Nu, Economics Club. NATHANIEL R. ROSENZWEIG-42-I5 43rd Ave., Long lsland City, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, N. Y. U. Baseball Team, Presi- dent, Violet Fraternity Council, Chancellor, Tau Epsilon Phi, Senior Class Representative, Treasurer, SCAF Student Council. DOLORES C. ROSIC-28 Midland Ave., Stamford, Conn., B.S.- Marketing, Phi Upsilon, Mu Kappa Tau, Cheerleader, Commerce Violet, Gertz Bros. Prize, Newman Club, Treasurer, Mu Kappa Tau, Retailing Club, Editor, Retailing Reporter. JEROME ROSS-T6 Sunset Rd., Great Neck, N. Y., B.S.--Man- agement, Real Estate Club, Insurance Club. STUART ROSS-i328 Hicks St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Dean's List, Vice-President, Kappa Nu. JOEL M. ROTH-254 Quentin Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Vice-President, Real Estate Club, Insurance Club. fioufin ie WW '93 :1ZE. ,gf fa ..-. . .... W ... -1 ",g"S"f MICHAEL L. ROTHENBERG-77 W. 85th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity, President, Alpha Phi Sigma, Iota Phi Gamma, Al Lehman Award, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, President, Student Council, President, Inter-Fraternity Council, President, Pi Lamda Phi, Co-Chairman, Leadership Training Conference, Federation, Violet Owl. HERBERT ROTHMAN--Bronx, N. Y., B.S.--Management, Areopa- gus, Management Club, Economics Club. LOUIS A. ROUSSO-3044 Avenue V, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Beta Gamma Sigma. RAYMOND G. ROYAL-128-I6 l6Oth St., Jamaica, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club. RICHARD B. RUBIN-ll 5th Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- General Business, Beta Gamma Sigma, Retailing Club. ARNOLD J. RUDLEY-2024 Benedict Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-- Management. WlLLlAM A, RUSSO, JR.-lO Ocean Pky., Brooklyn, N. Y., 8.5.- General Business. JOHN J. RYAN JR.-Bryan Drive, Montvale, N. J., B.S.-Man- agement. MARY RYAN-2l38 Chatterton Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.- General Business, Mu Kappa Tau, Night Owl Reporter. 217 MONTY N. SABLEh222 E. 200th St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Management. PIERRE L. SAINT-REMY-500 Riverside Dr., New York, N. Y., B.S,-General Business. EMIL E. SAIRE-6121 19th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Alpha Kappa Psi, Insurance Club. MARILYN B. SAMUELS-196 E. 31st St., Paterson, N. J., B.S.7 Retailing, Secretary, Sigma Epsilon Phi, Vice-President, Mu Kappa Tau, Eta Mu Pi, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, Spencer Award, Gertz Scholarship, Junior Activities Award, Vice-President, President, League of Women, Chairman of Boosters, Student Athletic Organization, Student Council, Retailing Club, Violet Owl. WALTON W. SANBORN-1701 Boulevard, Westfield, N. J., B.S.-Business Administration. DONALD R. SANDBERG-3 Sherwood Ter., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-General Business. JOSEPH R. SANSHEZ-21-73 28th St., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Delta Phi Epsilon, Foreign Trade Club. SANDRA L. SANDERS-199,28 24th Ave., Bayside, N. Y., B.S.- General Business, Starlight, Sigma Eta Phi, Night Owl Reporter, League of Women, Certificate, Copper Key, Silver Key, Treasurer, Starlight House. WILLIAM SANSONE-351 W. 45th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, fx LUQ lfUQl'l Olfll' LUUL 5 QT 218 CATALINA B. SARANGAYA-108-21 69th Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-General Business. HOWARD I. SARETSKY-3850 8th Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. JULIA M. SCANLAN-6 E. 37th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration, Sigma Eta Phi, Arch and Square, Mu Kappa Tau, Banking and Finance Honorary, Iota Nu Sigma, Hall of Fame, Editor-in-Chief, Night Owl Reporter, Secretary, Evening Student Council, President, Evening League of Women, Leader- ship Training Conference, Dean's List, Chairman of Policy Board, Loeb Student Center, Catholic Evening Student's Association, Management Association, Retailing Club, Insurance Club. PAUL R. SCHEER--123 Valentine La., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Club. JOHN C. SCHEIDT-60-40 71st St., Maspeth, N. Y., B.5.-Man- agement, Arnold Air Society, Newman Club. DAVID SCHEPPS, 581 E. 95th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-General Business, Alpha Mu Sigma. ROBERT H. SCHERBAUM-560 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Finance. FRANK L. SCHIFF-1996 Grand Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Bush ness Administration. JULIAN F. SCHILDINER-302 Eastern Pky., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. "Hhp. Q. had ' FXS? ALLAN N. SCHWARTZBERG-444 Ave. X, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Triad League. FRANK J. SCHWITTER-91-I9 7lst Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Newman Club, Accounting Club. STEPHEN A. SEIF-8307 4th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement. THOMAS C. SCHIA-l27 Lincoln Rd., Hempstead, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Triad League, Newman Club. STANLEY Z. SHAPIRO-2185 Valentine Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Veterans Club, Finance Society. MARTlN R. SHAW-l6OO Metropolitan Ave,, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing. ROBERT SHAW-99-O5 63rd Dr., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Management Club. HAROLD SHERBAL-85-49 258th St., Floral Park, N. Y., B.S.- Management. GEORGE B. SHERWIN-ll2 Eldridge St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. EDGAR R. VON SCHMIDT-PAULI-l Ascot Ridge, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Finance Society, Management Club. ROLF G. SCHOENBERG-l05 Alexander Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Delta Phi Epsilon, Dean's List, Foreign Trade Club, Gold Medal, Swimming Team, President, Delta Phi Epsilon Fraternity, President, Foreign Trade Club, Chairman, Fair Trade Committee. HOWARD E. SCHURMAN-643 Paulison Ave., Clifton, N. J., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Beta Gamma Sigma, ARTHUR SCHWARTZ-l7lO Andrews Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-- General Business. HARVEY H, SCHWARTZ-517 E. 42nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. IRVING M. SCHWARTZ-l6-49 Utopia Pky., Whitestone, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. KENNETH SCHWARTZ-T789 E. l7th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S-Banking and Finance, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Baseball Team. ROBERT SCHWARTZ-ll72 Anderson Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.--Retailing, Retailing Club. STEVEN SCHWARTZ-770 Bryant Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement, Delta Nu Alpha. 219 .vii "-ww. 5315! 'bun-N WW MV! W -w""" JALIL SHORAKA-67-25 Dartmouth St., Queens, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, President, Finance Society. CARL SHUPACK-473 Snediker Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management. JOEL M. SIEGER-36 Red Brook Rd., Great Neck, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, President, Phi Sigma Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma MARTIN SILVERAZT Squirrel La., Levittown, N. Y., B.S.-Busi- ness Administration. ROBERT M. SILVER-l55 W. 2nd St., Mount Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Delta Sigma, Dean's list, Treasurer, A D. S., Vice-President, Junior Classs, Freshman Council. BERNARD S. SILVERMAN-T750 E. l8th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S.-Marketing, Phi Epsilon Pi, Dean's List, Violet Owl, U. S S. O. Division Chief. JOHN R. SILVERS-224 Princeton Ave., Jersey City, N. J., 8.5.-Management. J. BERTON SIMS-R. D. l, Box 495, Monticello, N. Y., BS- Accounting, U. S. S. O. B.S.-Accounting. LUAGLEQUQI' Q is 0I"flfU'lQ7 CALVIN SINGER-236 East l6th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., 8.5.- Management. RONALD E. SINGER-2l65 Bolton St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Real Estate, Real Estate Club. DAVID B. SMITH-T45-42 l7th Ave., Whitestone, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club. JAMES R. SMITH-900 W. l9Oth St., New York, N. Y., B.S.A General Business, Triad League, Management Club, Veterans Club. WARREN W. SMITH-2081 Wallace Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Captain of Commerce Basketball Team, Management Club. LAWRENCE B. SOLOMON-l95-T9 48th Ave., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-Motion Pictures and Television, Lambda Gamma Phi, Olympic House, Motion Picture Club, Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers. STAN N. SOLOMON-T565 Townsend Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-- General Business. M. BERNARD SOLNET-l4OO Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, Gold Key, U. S. S. O., Dean's List, Associate Chairman, U. S. S. O., Director, Violet Owls, Accounting Club, Sales Club, Varsity, N. Y. U. Log, Policy Board, L. S. C. STANLEY J. SOLSON-307 E. 52nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Economics, Vice-President, Order of Artus, Vice-President, Areopagus, Pre-Low Society, Economics Club. 220 ,f" ,...--0-. WW .givin 'F-W WALLACE W. SINCLAIR-252 E. 74th St., New York, N, Y., RAMONA B. SPANDEGS-31-76 46th St., Astoria, N. Y., B.S.- Secretarial Studies. MICHAEL H. SPIEGLER-.80 Ave. P, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement, Dean's List, Pre-Law Society. RUBIN SPRING-580 Bristol St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. JEROME STARK-2074 Wallace Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Tennis Team. CHARLES L. STARR JR.-439 Highbrook Ave., Pelham Manor, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Retailing Club. MARTIN D. STARR-800 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club, Kappa Nu. ALBERT STATMAN, T629 Sherbourne Rd., North Valley Stream, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, Dean's List, Society for the Advancement of Management. PETER A. STEFANOU-45-36 44th St., Long Island City, N. Y., B.S.-Foreign Marketing, Delta Phi Epsilon, Foreign Trade Club. CARL M. STEIN-Baker and East Main Sts., Peekskill, N. Y., B.S.-Business Advertising, Marketing Club, Sales Club. jim.. 'fi' yt Q wr-5 --....,, Q-,dr ...- g 'Ev-up W ,M 'Mia Iflflelflfl Abs? Swv Qin-...fn uw., 1 :tr gg, 'Br 'P' . I 'W if-fi, ..,., . ---' if fad! 'Q--if 2' vf-'NH ALAN M. STEINBERG-3635 Johnson Ave., Riverdale, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Sigma Alpha Mu. WILLIAM C. STEINBERG-648 Midland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.--Management, U. S. S. O., Management Club. IRWIN A. STEINER-2038 Cropsey Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Dean's List. IRVING STEINFELD-207 llth Ave., Belmar, N. J., B.S.-Retail- ing, Retailing Club. JOHN M. STENGER-I73l Stephen St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Alpha Phi Sigma, Hall of Fame, Arch and Square, Vice-President, Student Council, Vice-President, Senior Class, President, Evening Management Association. DONALD B. STERN-2229 Valentine Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Retoiling, Square Journal, Retailing Honorary, Square Journal Key, Violet Owl, O. E. P. S., I. C. C. Representative, Manage- ment Club. MELVIN R. STOCK-l25 Kensington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, U. S. S. O., Hi-Fi Club, Management Club, N. Y. U. Orchestra, Psychology Club, Commerce Bulletin, Square Journal, Jewish Cultural Foundation Outdoor Club, Real Estate Club, Retailing Club. SUZANNE STERN-91-I0 32nd Ave., Jackson Heights, N. Y., B.S.-'General Course, Silver Key, Commerce Violet, Jewish Cultural Foundation. ROBERT D. STOEHR-20-69 45th St., Long Island City, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. 221 PHILIP STOLZENBERG-63-45 Wetherole St., Rego Park, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi, Bowling Team. DAVID STORM-89 Ave. C, New York, N. Y., B.S,-Accounting, Veterans Association. SAMUEL S. STORM-89 Ave. C, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting. WALTER P, STRAWININSKI-T504 Park Ave., New Hyde Park, N. Y., B.S.--Business Administration, Dean's List, U. S. S. O. PAUL A. SWEDLOW-1416 Park Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management. DAVID J. SULLIVAN-1881 Troutman St., Ridgewood, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Theta Chi, Economics Club, Management Club, Senior Delegate to Violet Skull, Senior Delegate to Violet Fraternity Council, Chaplain and Purchaser, Theta Chi Fra- ternity. THOMAS A. SULLIVAN-113-41 207th St., Queens Village, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Veterans Association, Deans List, New- man Club. WALTER E. SULLIVAN JR.-385 E. l6tl1 St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking, Theta Chi, Commerce Violet, Newman Club, Violet Skull, Commerce Glee Club, Violet Fraternity Council. DAVID M. TABIN-835 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi. an Zdiencb Ae 222 ,tw 'li 'ff L... NICHOLAS TANACEA-I4l W. 4th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chamber of Commerce Scholar- ship, Pledge Chairman, Secretary, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Manage- ment Club, Economics Club. ARNOLD M. TANNENBAUM--T020 Boynton Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Management. ALPHONSO B. TAPPER-Jamaica, British West Indies, B.S.- Management, Management Club, West Indian Student Asso- ciation. FRANK N. TARANTINO-T038 Esplanade, Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. ALLEN L. TAYLOR-583 Pleasant Valley Way, West Orange, N. J., B.S.--Marketing, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Fencing Team, Square Journal. JOHN C. TAYLOR-260-I8 75th Ave., Glen Oaks, N. Y., B.S.- Management. STUART L. TAYLOR-2832 Lyme Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.--Ac- counting, Accounting Club. MARINO C. TEDESCHI-164 Marshall St., Paterson, N. J., B.S.- Business Administration. MORTON TEISCH-l33O Morris Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.--AC- counting. 7 Q JOHN R. VAICIUNAS-59 Hudson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- General Business, Chesterfield House, Insurance Club, Manage- ment Club. AMERICO J. VARONE-9l4 Bergen Ave., Linden, N. J., B.S.- Management, Management Club, Sales Association. ISRAEL R. VASERSTEIN-Lexington Ave., 92nd St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Retailing Club. WILLIAM E. VILLAFRANCE-IB6 E. Cleenput Ter., Paramus, N. J., B.S.-Management. GUIDO M. VITALE-l4l Glover Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.- Management. STUART B. VORZIMER-67-22 Harrow St., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Management Club, U. S. S. O. STEPHEN WADE JR.-II Birchwood Dr., S., Valley Stream, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. NEIL L. WALDMAN-2385 Creston Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Retailing Club, Management Club. NORMA B. WALTER-l5B West Hudson St., Long Beach, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Starlight, Beta Gamma Sigma, Junior and Senior Prom Committees, Triad, League of Women. PHILIP C, TEITELBAUM--I4O Beach I36th St., Rockaway Park, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate. GLADYS L. TENZER-3530 Henry Hudson Pky., Riverdale, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Retailing Club. MICHAEL H. TESTA-IO Rib Lane, Levittown, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Kappa Nu, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Areopagus, Dean's List, Debate Team, President, Accounting Club, Editor, Accounting Ledger. HERMINA TIELEMAN-59 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J., B.S.-Accounting. PAUL TINYANOFF-512 Saratoga Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Triad League. RICHARD G. TISCH-44I West End Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-General Business, Pi Lambda Phi, Student Athletic Asso- ciation. MARTIN P. TOBIN-72 N. Washington St., Tarrytown, N. Y., B,S.-Ecoonmics, Economics Club, Newman Club. MAHESH H. TRIVEDI-Opp-Parsi Agiari, Bhovnagar, India, B.S.-Transportation, Social Work and Sports. HELEN G. TROMPETER-55 Central Park W., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. oue fAee fifif, 223 Marketing, Mu Kappa Tau, University Scholarship, Management Club, Retailing Club, Christian Association. JOEL L. WALTZER-3472 Knox Pl., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Alpha Delta Sigma, Triad League. IAN C. WATT-550 W. 158th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Gen- eral Business, Alpha Phi Omega, Real Estate Club, Insurance Club, Society for Advancement of Management, West Indian Organization. RICHARD J. WEBER-943 C. Pacific St., New Milford, N. J., B.S.-Marketing. GEORGE H. WEIN-175 W. 79th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration. JEROME M. WEINBERG-737 Hunts Point Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Business and Finance, Dean's List, Judge Gary Scholarship, Finance Society, Real Estate Club. DAVID WEINER-4027 Gunther Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Man- agement, Lambda Gamma Phi. ARLENE SHIRLEY WEINSTEIN-140 Riverside Dr., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Real Estate Club, Insurance Club, Iota Nu Sigma. ROBERT WEISSBERG-312 E. 168th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. our .fdfma Wafer, HOWARD C. WEISOLY-735 Ave. A, Bayonne, N. J., B.S.-- Management. HOWARD WELSEH-528 2nd St., Union City, N. J., B.S.- Marketing, Triad League, ALBERT WERTHER-53-46 208th St., Bayside, N. Y., B.S.-Man' agement, Management Club. JOHN T. WHITE-4966 Broadway, New York, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Management Club, Sales Association. STUART M. WHITEBOOK-I30-O5 244th St., Rosedale, N, Y.: B.S.-General Business, Kappa Nu, Mu Gamma Tau, Manage' ment Club, Senior Delegate, Violet Fraternity Council, Kappa Nu Omega. SAMUEL H. WILLIAMS-IO7-O8 Northern Blvd., Corona, N. Y., B.S.-Business and Finance, Insurance Club, Newman Club. SYLVAN M. WILLINGER-98-O5 63rd Rd., Rego Park, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Lambda Gamma Phi, Bowling Squad, Mane agement Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. PAUL J. WINTON-300 Fort Washington Ave., N. Y., B.S.- lnsurance, Tau Alpha Omega, Insurance Club, Square Journal, Recording Secretary, Tau Alpha Omega Fraternity. LEWIS H. WOLF-137 Vernon Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-- Accounting, Social Chairman, Freshman Council. 224 JOYCE E. WALTERS-II7 S. 8th St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S.- GERALD S. WOLFE-l8l2 E. l8th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Kappa Nu, Triad League, Secretary, Kappa Nu Fraternity. STEPHEN W. WOLFE-1039 Beach 9th St., Queens, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Foreign Trade Club, Management Club. RICHARD S. WOLFF-1562 E. 29th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting, Accounting Club. JOHN M. WOLTERS-2314 64th St., Brooklyn, B.S.-Retailing. RENE R. WULLSCHLEGER-99-49 62nd Dr., Rego Park, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Beta Gamma Sigma, Economic Honorary Society. SEYMOUR P. YURAN-705 E. l79th St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Ac- counting, Sigma Beta Phi. JOSEPH P. ZANOWSKI-20 Tonnele Ave., Jersey City, N. J., B.S.-Accounting. MARTIN H. ZAFMAN-l343 Findlay Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Delta Alpha Omega, Society for the Ad- vancement of Management, House Plan Association, Student Service Organization. C. DONALD ZEARFOSS-574 W. Englewood Ave., West Engle- wood, N. J., B.S.-Management, President, Chaplain, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Gamma Sigma, Mu Gamma Tau, Dean's List, Society for the Advancement of Management, President, Man- agement Club, Foreign Trade Club. ur ear ofa! . . JAY L. ZELESNICK-1235 Morris Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.- Marketing, Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sigma Alpha Mu Rush Chairman, Treasurer, Sales Association. 225 .Z:Z5Q1- . Mr. Robert W. Kelly Mr. George Van Siclen Mr. Fred Fuchs r. Murray Tarr Mrs. Mild 226 Mrs. Virginia Moress ,911 loyoreci afi on Robert W. Kelly, publisher, 309 Lafayette Street, New York City, for his patience, understanding and outstanding cooperation in the publishing of this yearbook. Special thanks to George Van Siclen for the marvelous iob he did on the silhouettes and Fred Fuchs for his help with all the copy and type selection. Murray Tarr, Photographer, 9 West 46th Street, New York City, and staff. Special thanks to Mr. Tarr for his quick service and kind advice in needed emergencies. The New York Daily News for their aid in helping us select the scenes for the New York City skyline, used in this yearbook. Mrs. Mildred K. Parker, for all help extended to us by her office. The organizations at the School of Commerce for their enthusiastic assistance when it was most needed. Mrs. Virginia Moress, without whose assistance and invaluable help no Commerce VIOLET would appear. Dr. Harold C. Simmons, faculty advisor, extraordinaire. For his on- selfish aid, time and cooperation that helped to make this year- book possible. 'ii b GERALD D. COHEN Editor-in-Chief Coronation Ball ,,.,,,.....,...,...,, 178 A Page Administration ..........,.VV,.,....... 20 Accounting Department ,.,... 32 Anderson, Thomas J. ......... 33 Accounting Ledger .......,....... 137 Accounting Club ......... ...,... 4 6 Alpha Delta Sigma ......,,,....,, 58 Areopagus .............. ....... ,...... 5 9 Alpha Phi Sigma ..w,...... ......, 6 4 Allison House ......,.,,. ........... 8 3 Alpha Phi Epsilon .,.........,...... 118 Alpha Epsilon Pi .,,....... ....... 8 8 Alpha Kappa Psi .,........ ,...... 9 0 Alpha Mu Sigma ......w..w.........w. 92 Arch and Square .,,........,...,,. 147 Alumni ..............,.c,,.,..... ,.......... 1 88 B Buckham, Waldo B. ..,......... 25 Banking and Finance Dept. 32 Business Writing and Speaking ...,.,,.,..................... 33 Beishliner, John R. ......,....,.., 36 Bell, Kathryn W. ,rr.................. 38 Beta Gamma Sigma ............ 56 Beta Alpha Psi .....,,,,.,,,,,..,t,,.,. 57 Basketball Team ,.,....,,....,...,... 155 Baseball Team ........ ........... 1 62 Bowling Team ......, ,........,. 1 65 Bentley, Carter ,.,...... ........... 1 84 C Caldwell, Amanda ..........,.... 26 Carr, Hobart C. .,...,............,.. 32 Clark, Clarence C. ............... 35 Chinese Students Society... 46 Christian Association ....,.... 70 Clarke, Matthew J. .............. . Career Day .............. ........... Commencement ..... ........... D 144 187 190 118 132 186 Dorau, Herbert B, .,........,..,.... 38 Delta Phi Epsilon Fraternity 93 Delta Sigma Pi ......,..,...,Y,....,.., 94 Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority... Debate Team ,......l,,,,,.....,........ Deans Day ................................. E Ewald, Peter K. ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,......,., . Economics Department ..,... Edwards, Charles M. .,......... . Economics Club ..,..,.,.,,.......... Eta Mu Pl .......Y,,.,...........,..,......... Evening Student Council Evening Freshman- Sophomores ........................ Evening Juniors-Seniors ..,... Evening League of Women ................................. Evening Alpha Phi Sigma... 26 33 37 47 59 140 142 143 146 147 CQHCIQX Page Evening Sigma Eta Phi ..,...... 147 Evening Management Association .........................., 149 F Finance Society ..................... 48 Freshman ............,....,.................. 74 Foreign Student Center ...... 77 FUSC ............................................. 125 Freshman Basketball ........... 160 Fencing Team .............. ......... 1 66 Freshman Fling ...,... ......... 1 81 G Glade, Fredric H. .................. 26 Goggin, Richard J. ............... 34 General Course Group ...... 35 Glee Club .................................... 73 Golf Team ....... ............. 1 65 H Hall of Fame ........................... 62 House Plan Association ...,.. 82 Inter Club Council .........,........ 44 Insurance Club ....,.. .. ........ 49 Iota Nu Sigma ........... ........ 6 0 J Johnson, Arnold W. ............ 32 Jewish Culture Foundation 70 76 Juniors .......................................... Judo ............................... ........ 1 61 K Kreighbaum, Hiller ............... 34 Kappa Nu .................... ........ 9 6 L Law Department ........ ........ 3 5 Lucas, Darrell B. ..................... 36 Lambda Gamma Phi ............ 98 League of Women ............ ,..130 Loeb Student Center ..... ....... 1 38 M Manville, Earl A. ...........,...,..... 33 MacGregor, John M. ......... 35 Marketing Department ...... 36 Management Department... 36 Mu Kappa Tau ........................ 60 Mu Gamma Tau ..................... 61 N Newsom, President Carrol V. .............................. 18 Norton, Dean Thomas L .... 22 NAACP ................................,......... 50 NYU Honorary ........................ 67 Newman Club .......... ......... 7 1 NYU Log ................. ......... 1 36 NYU Club .......... ......... 1 89 O Order of Artus ....... ......... 6 1 P Prime, John H. ..................... . Public Utilities and Transportation ..... ....... Pershing Rit1es ...... ....... Phi Epsilon Pi .............. ....... Phi Sigma Delta ........ ....... Pi Lambda Phi ...... ....... R Page .. 24 .. 37 .. 79 ..1O0 ..102 ..105 Retailing Department ......... 37 Real Estate Department ...... 38 Real Estate Club ................,,... 51 Retailing Club ........,............... 54 Religious Center ........ ......... 6 8 ROTC ..........,....,........... ,,.,,,,., 7 8 S Secretarial Studies Department ...... ......... 3 8 Syncope ................. ......... 5 1 S. A. M. ............. .....,... 5 2 Sphinx ........,......,.... .......,. 6 5 Sigma Eta Phi .............. ........, 6 6 Square Playhouse .................. 72 Sophomores ................. .....,.,, 7 5 Starlight House ........... ......... 8 3 Student Council .....,.. ......... 1 28 Square Journal ....... ......... 1 34 Swimming Team ........ ......... 1 68 Senior Class ............. ......,.. 1 92 Sigma Beta Phi .........,. ......... 9 5 Sigma Alpha Mu ........ ......... 1 06 Sigma Phi Epsilon .........,...,.... 108 Sigma Tau Delta ................,.... 119 T Television, Motion Picture and Radio ........................... 34 Triad League ................. ........, 5 4 Tau Delta Phi .......... ......... 1 10 Tau Epsilon Phi ....... ......... 1 12 Theta Chi ...........,........... ......... 1 14 Tau Alpha Omega ............... 116 Track Team ................. ........, 1 70 Tennis Team ,....... ......... 1 73 U USSO .............. ......... 1 26 V Violet Owls .............................. 80 Violet Fraternity Council ...... 86 VIOLET, Commerce .....,......... 123 Varsity .......................................... 136 VFC Rush Handbook ............ 137 VIOLET, Miss ........................... 176 Varsity Drag ................. ......... 1 80 W WCAG .......................................... 133 Weightlifting Team ............... 161 Wrestling Team ..................... 173 Y Young Democrats Club ...... 50 227 F.- I . fp ar g M g, U Q .jrbwirmosw ,, ., a,wfyn4 4 Qu' ZW' K xr mulnwllii. 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New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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