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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 231

 

New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1959 Edition, New York University School of Commerce - Commerce Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 231 of the 1959 volume:

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Ex, Q :ily x Q' ii ' ' r? 3 .xg N .xy RX iux Sd . K kkg ,Qu 'x A X ., A rqx I 2 3 2 V we S Z 2.1 fy Q 3 I Q L, 5 ,1- if 515' ,iiKcq4WJf5zMM?idf5 5?iWf?2iW'W?Z-WSW2dT.2fEf'i-TM YYY' 1W?Z'f7?Wf?M i?'1C5f-.,'f!?':VTQSYQZZP3'6ffli'4:'2ZfZ6NPi9??Qn4Z37i.4Wl , v4Q'E5L1?H09ZBif VEEQRTW-'if SYM 1333-'1'fQf - Ymf' 3Z'.2y "ff 'MMA f 7 WASHINGTON EST W UARE SQ ON GT IN SH WA f-3 E :fu w P r id U3 De U m CD T Oh grim., grey Palisades, thy shadow Upon the rippling Hudson falls, And mellow mingled tints of sunset Illumine now our classic hallsg While students gather round thy altars With tributes of devotion true, And mingle merry hearts and voices In praise of N. Y. U. ' '1'1 1'1'1'1'1'1'1'1'1'1'1'1'1' 1111111111111111 111111111111111 1 1 1 111 1 11 1 1 1 11 11 1 11 1 1 1 11 1 1 111 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 . ' 1 1 1 0 ' 1'1 1 1 , 11 .' 11 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-1-1-1,1A1g1,1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1. Easr 451 S 3 1: -o U3 f E HVLSQ' 5 -I O Z -P -3 19 U n n n x vc +1 Z ' . V :. l ' -' :if ' f::3: 23: X 545212, SQUARE NORTH V l U, . ,fs ri:-:-:I ':3: ':2:f:-:-:2:5: 1 I : W C', CD 4 ' LLI LLI CE D ' ' .1 . .1 z was -1.1 ,- fz- L9 5, Z 1 iff I -: 1:i":Q: 2 fl, But college friendships all must sever, And fade as does the flying day, And elasesl hmshzps all be br ollen As out zen lzfe we wend our way, - Q ML And yet, whalever lie llfe s fortune, ',- ' Though rnlernry fall and frzenfls be few, :3EEif:Ti.55??51if?Tmnf 5? - . W e love thee stzll, our Alma Mater, Our dear old N. Y. U. ' DUNCAN M. GENNS, '00 . . . ...... D.l.l' f::jf:: ....... .'.:.' '- n n 1 1 0 n 0 . - u Q . Q . Q n Q o - a 1 Q a a Q Q u o n 0 Q Q o o Q X f X ffm. 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QU S L sl K K X , . sl . fx ,L.X N ' k ' .XL WN.'WaWimSrwNfL ,-X, XX X 'Q X Nm NX NN WN.-WX NNQNN NX NwNNXx.'QR?'YQSl N TS Faculty and slurlenls gel together at 11 lea Going to West Point I E 2 Last dance ,W , ..,.,.... fwwffv-ia wasmngg saKfw mv-Liaffsvafsvmmvmwewl f xww NW ,f' ,ff Shall we illflllfflllll' lhis olrevtion? 1420 1' Ill, 4 Li P' ii E J - .1 . E E A, l 'Z il T-" ' ' '7 " z: : ,. 'O' , rg : I, I U . . 1 -I 4 ' Q '-sa, ' . W 5.5 9.- mu-. A Qs ' r wx Who crm agord it? m I 1 'ff Let's go, Violets WANL N .,, MQ x - f , sew . J W 17 ' xi ,,,,f1. ' 0 1 l l sz. ., . Q: U Q 1 2 0 i I .5 , i W, s l 4 .. 4 0 ,, fl Q 0 J, ' .,v ' I ' 9 S Sf A ' 4 1 0 5 n Q y ' f Q 1 ,lf I n. M15 1 4 A 1 gif? I if 1 nl' 1 A f fs 5 V C A x 43 4? D " " Aff! , 4 A .. , ,I x v , a we . y , A ,, ,, a f - 4 ,h , .X f - W Vi fl "Q X 4 f - I ,,.gN,W.H+,, 3' q1.2::f,w,Mf1-W , ,, M ., .X , wif' ,f -X' Cf-i?,,L.x, hw'-1 , f, , .ngyy ' X , ww , X X 3, Um , ,, X V, .4 J, :pg V L,.,f.sw,,,.U.Q-H 4 1 4 .WL if ., in ' ' 4' 1, . . .? rf -'uh 2 Q 2 Z v 5 5 5 2 2 3 2 2 5 2 E E ? 5 U 7 - -V - r W f- M f ' X Ii 5 5 5 H M if Si ,i 15 5 11 fi Fi E a 5 :X 5 S ls 2 S 2 Z E 2 3 2 5 5 2 i s i W V'W5Mf,.vZ Ef"Ffi'W- , W 1'2" 'WV W 'flw1?Wli4 v .A 1 wiv 321 fx .n- , .-v ,Wil ' '-41, 341 .1 ,xv . A- 3: J-.4-, Q-. 053' Z N. Y. U. Hall of Fame President NOWS0lll N October, 1956, Dr. Carroll V. Newsom became president of New York University. For many years Dr. Newsom has been active in educational organizations and is widely known and respected throughout the United States. Dr. Newsom has authored four mathemati- cal text books, in addition to contributions which have appeared in many manuals and journals. Sixteen colleges and universities have con- ferred honorary degrees upon him, and Dr. Newsom is a member of eleven different hon- orary societies, including Phi Beta Kappa and Beta Gamma Sigma. On the llth of February, 1958, the President of the French Republic decreed that the President of New York Uni- versity be named chevalier of the Legion of Honor. Dr. Newsom has had much experience as an administration member of other colleges, including the Universities of Michigan and New Mexico, and Oberlin College. Prior to his association with NYU, he was associate com- missioner for higher education of the State of New York, and later, and assistant com- missioner. 2 5 i 5 5 ! I 1 5 'v Uv- -wrrwwuwsv ' f .. . , ..,.-.,1.l ' , A ,, W, his! V' 5 . 3 The School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance Dean Norton EW YORK UNIVERSITY clearly Won a decision over CCNY when Dr. Thomas L. Norton left his position as Dean of the Ber- nard M. Baruch School of Business and Public Administration to become Dean of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. A respected figure in the field of manage- ment, Dr. Norton has served as an arbitrator of labor disputes, regional chairman of the National War Labor Board, and Commissioners of Mediation of the New York State Board of Mediation. He is also a member of the Board, of Directors of LoeW's Theaters, Inc. Dr. Norton belongs to seven honorary or-- ganizations, the American Economic Associa- tion and the National Academy of Arbitrators. 27' Associate Dean ,lohn H. Prime Dean Prime, Professor of Finance at the School of Commerce, has been affiliated with the University as an unclergracluate and as a teacher. Dean Prime received his B.S., A.M., and Ph.D. from New York University. Among his fraternal and honorary accomplishments are Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Psi Sigma, Arch and Square, Phi Alpha Kappa, Psi Chi Omega, Beta Alpha Psi, Sphinx and Mu Kappa Tau. ' The Floor of the New York Stock Exclmnge Assistant Dean Wfziltlo B. Buckham Dean Harry M. Kelly, Vice-Chairman of the Department of Banking and Finance, has been affiliated with the School of Commerce since 1947. He is a graduate of both Columbia Law School and St. John's University School of Law. From 1946-1947 he served with tl1e United States Department of Justice. He is a member of Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Kappa, and Alpha Kappa Psi. Dean Waldo B. Buckham of the Business English Department of the School of Com- merce has been a member of the University faculty for the past 29 years. Upon his gradua- tion from the University of Vermont in 1921 fcum laudej, he entered Columbia Univer- sity and was granted a Master of Arts degree in 1924. Among Professor Buckhamas honors are Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon and Delta Sigma Pi. N ew Assistant Dean Harry M. Ke1ly 29 indent Aclvlsement ersonnel Fredrick H. Glade URING every student's college career, there will come a time when he will need the sympathetic and learned ear of his college advisor. Under the able leadership of Dr. Ruth Bacheldor and Dr. Frederick Glade, the Stu- dent Advisement Center functions in order to help the students face many of their social and emotional problems. In time of need it is reassuring to know there is somebody you can turn to, who is not only interested in you, but has handled many situations similar to yours in the past. Many of the seemingly insurmountable problems that a college freshman has faced has been resolved by the wonderful work of this department. Ruth G. Batchelor Student ffairs olnlnittee HE Student Affairs Committee is composed of those faculty mem- bers who are heads of student activities organizations. Under the able leadership of Dr. John Bryson of the General Depart- ment, tl1e Committee is entrusted the responsibility of coordinating all student activities. The Administration of the School of Commerce of NYU is the finest of its kind in the nation. Loyally dedicated faculty members have devoted their lives to the training and development of the minds of the students of New York University. We can never repay the many gratitudes that these administrators and faculty members have given to us, the students of NYU. Front row-Dr. Peter K. Ewald, Dr. John Bryson, Dr. Willialil Berliner. Back row4Dr. Fred- erick Glade, Dr. Edna Hebard, Dr. Harold Simmons. 31 New w A ff XX W' on and CQMQMQ ,Y I HQ, VYOX Or. He Fm 660111 bmi' 6 er colee C106 me some lzglyz f'1C'C'0I'CJI,l5' to :fre zen! Accoulltin Arnolcl VV. ,lohnson Professor of Accounting, Chairman .ll HE Accounting Department is an impor- tant one in the School of Corninerce, Accounts, and Finance. The preparation of competent accountants, those people who will keep the financial records of a business, is exacting. An accountant must also set up ancl pre- pare financial policy, as well as offer profes- sional aclvice. The new revisetl and expanclecl program of the flepartnxent offers aclvancecl courses such as cost, tax. and actuarial accounting. as well as courses in both a generalizecl ancl a special nature. Accountants being proparvrl in an cxoculire lraining session Modern banking as exvmplifiefl tlirougli modern facilities 34 l w , Accounting lub l NE of the principal purposes of the l y Accounting Club is to bridge the gap t between classroom theory and practical appli- cation of such theory. To that end, the club p has consistently provided in its meetings l speakers who typify the best and most re- spected men in the accounting profession. These men have brought the club members and guests a myriad of practical and tested ideas that have helped to round out their education by showing them how to apply their theoretical knowledge. Possibly the most popular and well received activity of the Club is its tutoring program. which provides help for students who have difficulty in maintaining satisfactory grades. Ofhm-ers: P. Lieberman, President, S. Ames, Vice-Presidenlg 5 R. Campbell, Treusurerg D. Allen, I. C. C. Representative. 1 l ' Front rou'-D. Palgon, E. liatz, N. Ancoli, M. DeMita, R. Campbell, P. Lieberman, R. Fried- lierg. Illiddle ron'-M. Paul. M. Sl1XVC.I'f.',0lfl, H. Simon, D. Eig, O. Allen, J. Mattesich, S, Ames, I. Silhcrman. Back rozc-H. Rosenthal. L. Soir-her, P. Vercesi, F. Irizarry, W. Scheck, K. Francis, A. Kanter, R. Mark, F. Rossler. 1 E ankin and Finance HE Banking and Finance Department gives tl1e student a solid understanding of theory and fact so that lie may be more ade- quately prepared for his future career. The department was founded in l9l5, but the first large enrollment in the field did not take place until the economic boom of 1928. Students majoring in the field are represented by two organizations, the Finance Society and the Insurance Club. The staff of the Banking and Finance De- partment llas continually grown. At present. there are fifteen full-time faculty members and a part-time teaching staff of six. Hobart C. Carr Professor of Banking, Chairman, Modern Imnlring facilities indicate torlufs modern Imnlfing methods. 36 tv, Mix 5 XTNANO OC: E4 Fmt l W -li' wg, ,me Officers: L. Schein, President: L. Soirher. l"'iC0-I7l'6SillCllIQ P. Verresi, Trensurerg E. Neflell, Secretary. inance Society N organization which fosters interest in the financial industries, the Finance So- ciety is a popular and important club in the School of Commerce. Students who are ma- joring in various investment and monetary courses participate actively in club functions. Meetings are held at regular intervals and it is not unusual for a prominent guest speaker to appear. Other events such as teas and seminars help to prepare members for their future careers. Front rou-L. Halpern, J. Brcslauer. M. Lipper, Presidentg R. London, Vice-Presiclentg A. Britvan, N. Himmelhcrg. Buck rou--J. Roth, N. Flaxman, J. Hambeurger, I. Watt, T. Rich, D. Greenberg. 37 nsurance Club ,t t to , 1 . .. ,, e , e , , , ,, Officers: J. Zell, Presidentg A. Colden, Vice-Prosidentg R. Grulm, Trezzsurerg K. Clatstein, Secretary. HE rapid growth and expansion in the field of insurance has been matched by similar increases in the Insurance Club. Evi- dence of increasing interest in the field is shown by an increase in membership which has more than doubled during the past two years. Members are fully acquainted with the in- surance business and receive much informa- tion on the various aspects of tl1e profession. At the meetings, which are usually held twice monthly. top men in the insurance in- dustry are on hand to give members first-hand advice. Guest speakers who are tops in their respective fields make frequent appearances, and Held trips to insurance companies are sponsored by the club. Front r0u.+P. Vercesi, L. Soir-her, A. Golden, J. Doll, K. Clutstcin, Fischer, C. Lasher. Buck row-G. Meisel, A. Grvcnstein. H. Crulm, G. Canowski. 38 usiness riting and eakin ' O matter how well a person is educated in tl1e world of business, unless he can express himself with both intelligence and confidence he will find himself at a definite disadvantage. W1'iting and speaking are our two major methods of communication, the means by which our contemporaries judge us. Conference speaking, business writing and business English are only three subjects taught by the departmentg subjects which teach the students the correct way to express their thoughts to society. Hence, the businessman of tomorrow is educated in one of the most important facts of his future career: an ability to express him- self correctly and imaginatively. F A. Earl Manville Professor of Business Writi11.g, Chairman The future businessman is trained in the art of public' speaking. 39 olnmunicatioll rts RECENT innovation to New York Uni- versity Was the formation of the Com- munication Arts Department in 1954-. In- cluded are journalism, radio, television, and motion pictures, dramatic art, and communi- cation in education. Faculties are appointed by all three schools at tl1e Wasliington Square Center. Public rela- tions is included as a part of the Department of Journalism, as are newspaper and magazine Work. The various fields of communications arts and journalism are closely integrated, the likes and needs of one department closely over- lapping those of another. One of tl1e great advantages of the depart- ment is tlie flexibility students can exercise in attaining their educational goals. A neu' inn oral 40 , K .4 ,. tg ,, was -rw, W1 .. '1.- , 1 5 L --f , f , -. : - ,,,U,,, ff my afimww ,1 f . Q .-, ..x.,2f . , :f Q32 M ' f l new ff- Q1 'A s 5 fi :fl Riclxaril J. Coggin Professor of Motion Picture and Radio, Chairman lull NE of the newer clubs at New York Uni- versity is the Television, Motion Pic- tures and Radio Club. Since its inception, it has Sll0YVI1 promise of a bright and lengtliy future. Declicatetl to furthering tl1e stuclent7s professional interest in these three pliases of the Communications Arts world, tlle organi- zation introtluces the members to important guest speakers and figures in the TMR world. These persons appear as guest speakers, ancl attend the social functions such as teas, that are presented. Membership in the TMR club is a definite ziflvantage to anyone wllo intends to make pro- fessions in these careers l1is life's work. Members of the TMR Club stage a TV show. 41 Economics Thomas J. Anderson, Jr. Professor of Economics, Chairman N order for a student in a business college to receive a complete education he must receive a thorough education in the various economic courses that are taught. Now, more than ever before, the department is engaged in a constant program of expansion. Students often do not realize what an important part economics plays in their everyday lives, until they have taken some of the almost forty courses offered. In 1951 the National Economics Honorary, Order of Artus, was founded at New York University. This organization recognizes and rewards high scholarship in the economics field. A geographical explanation in tho field of economics 42 INCE 1955, when the Economics Club was formed to answer such questions as the American economy: where is it headed, will it boom or bust? This dynamic organiza- tion has pursued its goal. This year the club, ably headed by Joseph Levy, president, Gene Ganowski, executive vice-president, Charles Hirshfeld, vice-presi- dent, Laura Rosental, secretary-treasurer, and Dr. Daniel E. Diamond, faculty advisor, en- gaged in such diversified activities as a visit to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, tutorial sessions, and forums and panel discus- sions on the current economic outlook. During the year the club featured noted speakers from the New York University faculty, as well as many noted authorities from industry, labor, and other universities. conomics lub ? , lf , 'Q I "fair V ef ff! Jfff iff J. Levy, Presidentg L. Rozenthal, Secretaryg C. Gauowski, Executive Vice-President. Members of the Economics Club discuss the latest economic theories. 43 eneral ourses N the specialized world of today, a well- rounded college graduate should possess necessary technical knowledge and be well versed in the arts. In a business school such as Commerce, something is needed to supply this all-i1n- portant second factor. The job falls to the General Course Department. Liberal arts sub- jects such as psychology, art, history, litera- ture, government, and sociology are given spe- cial attention. This demonstrates the degree of necessary association between the arts and professional training. Under this system, the student is made the object of the combined aim of education-technical knowledge and D a broad cultural background. Clarence C. Clark Professor of General Science, Chairman The students tool of lfrzazrleflge-llze Library 44 ZW An appreciation of the arts is developed through the outdoor art exhibit ZIWV ff' N , LJ fs. . John M. MacGregor Professor of Law of Commerce and Finance, Chairman HE relationship between business and law is taught to the student through the courses offered by the Law Department. In modern business, a general knowledge of law cannot help but add to the superiority of the businessman. The student does not become a practitionerg rather, he tends to become aware of the legal and ethical courses of action that pertain to business. For thees students who wish to major in the field. the department offers two years of busi- ness law courses, aimed specifically at giving the student preliminary training to advanced law studies. Legal arbitration is a keynote in business policy. Secretarial Studies HE fore-runner of the Secretarial Studies Department was a secretarysliip course directed towards the male graduate. Certifi- cate and degree programs were introduced in 1937. Today, students interested in positions related to tlie secretarial fields have a wide variety of subjects from wliicli to elioose. Qualified secretaries can become eligible for national certifying examinations. Anyone desiring membersliip in tlle Secre- tarial Club is welcome to join. Sigma Epsilon Clii is the secretarial lion- orary, and is open to those students who have maintained an average of B or better. Kathryn W. Bell Associate Professor of Secretarial Studies, Chairman An efficient secretarial slay? is a great aid lo eficient business operation. 47 Mana enlent HE responsibility of the Management Department is the development of leader- ship and organizational ability in the student. Since the department recognizes the vital need in todayls industry for men and women of high executive caliber, it has instituted twenty-six Varied courses, offering a full and complete approach to tl1e principles of scientihc man- agement, and labor relations. The department was established in 1903, and has been training leaders of industry ever since. By 1911, with tl1e era of scientific man- agement Well under way, courses in personnel management, job analysis, work simplification. and on-the-job training had been established. The concept of Mkeeping abreast of ad- vancement" in the managerial field is fore- most in departmental policy. "Progress', is the key word in successful management. John R. Beishliue Professor of fllfII1fIg0T7l0Ilf, Chairman The job of nmnugement is lo superriso influstry. 48 A vancelnent Charles Lipilz. President of S. A. M.: Dean Norlon. and Joseph Colin, Chairman of Mrmagenienl U eelf, discuss -the Mzlnllgenzerxl Slzouz Society for the of ana ement ITH twenty-nine years of service to New York University behind them, the Management Group is a credit to the school. The society is dedicated to the development of students by stimulating and widening their knowledge. In the management society stu- dents have the opportunity of putting into use the principles devoted to industrial prog- ress through enlightened management. Officers for tl1e year were: Dr. William M. Berliner, faculty advisorg Dr. James Cribbin, Management Show advisorg Chuck Lipetz, presidentg Bill Black, vice-presidentg Wilson Ahoudi, treasurerz, Andy Leto, recording sec- retary, and Bill Bethauser, corresponding sec- retary. lf. Adenhaum, B. Black, R. lla-rson, J, Zell, lf. Lipetz, .l. F. Levy, E. Sovkolof, H. Yourman, T. liklwilkilllll, G. Ganowslii. 49 arlseting Darrell B. Lucas Professor of Nlarlfeting, Chairman HE Marketing Department offers one of the broadest programs of study at the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. Domestic and foreign trade, salesmanship, and advertising are fully covered. Tl1e scope of courses has been continually broadened and, since technical proficiency is the goal of the Marketing Department, tl1e quality of courses has greatly increased. Tl1e profesional ability of the department was illustrated at the annual 'tCareer Day" program. Speakers from tl1e four fields men- tioned above spoke to an audience of depart- mental majors. Tl1e high caliber of these speakers evidenced tl1e respect which the de- partment commands. .-Xll these speakers were graduates of NYU. The function of nmrkeling is to bring Ilia proflzwl lo the l'0llNlll71ll" HE Triad League is hoth the oldest and largest collegiate advertising organization in the United States. ln existence since l9l4. the League has had many prominent execu- tives associated with it. Through lllCIllll6l'Slllp in this organization. the student is taught to put classroom learn- ing into actual practice. As an afliliate of the ,Xnnerit-an Marketing Association. the Triad League has gixen stu- dents valuahle contacts in the field ol' adver- tising. riacl league Officers: R. Griff, Presidentg I. Haber, Vice-President: G. T. Clarke, Faculty Adrisorg J. Blank, Secremryg D, Schropfer, I. C. C. Rep. Front rou'-H. iloldiu, J. Cohen. 1. Wittcnlmcrg. .l. Zell. R. Crilf. G. T. Clarke, Faculty Aflrisor. Burl-A rou'-H. Morris. L. Haher. D. Scllropfer. 51 uhlic Utilities and eal Estate HESE two forward thinking organizations offer the interested student a wide selec- tion of courses to equip them for the future. Public Utilities have in recent years come un- der unique and complex Government regula- tion. Skilled men instruct the students in the methodology and intricacies within the field of transportation. This department offers the widest range of courses in an American uni- versity. Fifty-five years ago, the first course in Real Estate was offered in tl1e School of Commerce. Accounts and Finance. Progress, with a sound program of study, led to the formation of the Real Estate Department in 1937-38. ln the future as in the past, the Real Estate Depart- ment will continue to train able students with a standardized program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. XY" A W, if Herbert B. Dorau Professor of Economics, Chairman New buildings creule neu' business opportunities. 52 ea state Club HE Real Estate Club has grown in im- portance and prestige since its inception more than 24 years ago. It has and will con- tinue to help students further their knowledge of tl1e 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 promi- nent men in the real estate field as Louis Glickman, J. C. Cushman, Jr., of Cushman and Wakefield, Commissioner Willialn E. Boy- land, of the Tax Department, Mr. Fred Berger, a prominent real estate auctioneer, Maurice Spear of Helmsley Spear, and Marion Kratter, the present owner of Ebbets Field. The major policy of the Real Estate Club combines the theoretical knowledge acquired through college studies with the practical ex- perience of real estate men active in the field. Memlurs 0 llze Ifllll Estate Club 53 mlm 1 zrzut und mm lllllflll i e artlnent HE era of specialization in which we live today, demands of the people entering a highly competitive field to possess a thorough knowledege of the fundamental theories and practical applications involved in their field of work. The School of Retailing, realizing the neces- sity of such a hackground. has instituted in its curriculuni courses to satisfy all of the preceding requirenients. Not only does the student of the Retailing School receive ex- cellent education in the theoretical aspects of the field, hut all l1l6l1ll361'S of the faculty are veterans of extensive executive business ex- perience. Therefore. when the retailing major graduates. he is well-prepared to take his place in industry with a highly specialized knowledge of retailing activities. n l'lIlll'llIlIl,'Z the con unztr -J .., jfljg,-nf. ' Y" ie: 4 - 5 Q fEiL iv, gffmi r ,aft i 2: W-fi l 1 l f Q. it I EW YORK UNIVERSITYWS Retailing Club has l1ad one of tlie largest mem- berships of any club organization in tlie Uni- versity. Its success llas been due to its informal atmosphere and the various well-planned ac- tivities lield tllrougliout tlle year. The Clulfs function is to supplement class- room work witli background material from tliose experienced in the field. Lectures. fo- rums. demonstrations. and trips to the market llave been planned and sponsored by the club in order to broaden the knowledge and inter- ests of its members. Tliese functions ll2lY6 helped to focus tlle studentls interests upon specific pliases in the Retailing field. Many members liave obtained wortliwliile positions upon graduation as a result of tliese invalu- able contacts. Under tlie competent guidance of its faculty advisor, Professor Helen Faitll Keane. tlie club has expanded in experience and mem- bersliip. N 0 ailing fhlll The vxer'zlIirc board of the Retailing Club Front row-J. Fells-ustciu, J, Ycmli, A. Tl0lllZlSl1'1'lll0. Baci: rou'-T. liZlXK'illiElllll, XV. Halbert Jr., S. Wm-4'l1slei', li. Davis, L. Konigslu-rg, li, Cruud, J, L1-vy, 55 I I 1 2 e ii 3 we ' 7 f Qs-7'!.w '- vfgiwi, v A ,gy.25vf,,' '4 'Yau .WBC by 4 2 W f P , Z, 7 4. ' 22 , Wmfg jfirjgvz Q . , .gym H j my -1 ff ,,, -vi i ? 9 f ? , . sf 5 m m if 2 f i si 44 ' ad! I ff' 96 nf V A. Sign- 1 2 1 , . , " Sf an ' r sf. A Q " 3. :1 N, 6 Carnes of l'lHllZl'0 al 1110 I. C. C. Carniral. V , W 'W Mwwwpwmmm, .V I f'-'wr as-RN ' L V X' Q W. 1'4E r V Q Am M' I ,.m1mm..,,.-. .. L . - I'. K. irzsjwcls an exhibit. Dr. Crossland explains the udminislra lirv position al a program board meet ing. Music' Illllll vlmrnz to soollz 1110 S!ll'llH!'. The Loeb corrwrslorle is Irrid. Another quz C. meetin Drawing at the Varsity Drag The contestants for Miss P. V. F. C, I trust the punch has not been tampered with. Many somber faces indicate that the melody of "lore und marriageu is dehnitely floating through the air. 61 iss N. Y. . 1 J I ,-. 8 l It X 3 JUN - Q I. 3 ' ' I wwf? lf? X-X I 45.1. V X my L Q74 62 M.-XRCIA WEINRAUB MISS NEW YORK UNIVERSITY iss New York niversity ontest CONTESTANTS IN THE MISS NYU CONTEST Brenda Seigel, Nancy Schenberg, Pat Casale, Marsha Weiilraub, Lydia Tereshkovich, Carol Julie Newmar crou-ns Miss N. Y, U. Bernstein. HE Miss NYU Contest Committee head- ed by Dave Kramer and Hal Goldberg, who conceived the idea three years ago, was highly successful in 1958-59. The contest this year included six weeks of competition including a preliminary, semi- final, and final contest. More students went to the polls to vote for Miss New York Uni- versity than the combined total of those who voted for all the undergraduate student coun- cil elections. The third Miss New York University is Marcia Vlfeinraub, a Commerce sophomore. She was crowned by Carol Heiss, Honorary Miss NYU, and Broadway star Julie Newmar, at the Coronation Ball. 63 ...-...canoe ....n....sso oo..a...a..o e..a..u.aeon o R G z ATI o ..a.....uaea .....a...a.. ........o.o. .. no ......o..... .........u.a. .....uc.u.u. ...-. .... ... ... .. ... ..... .. .. 4 ...... . ...ay .. .- . .,n. .. .. sou 1015: alloc .. . .s,vg ...nu ... ... .'...,,l. ...... ... ... .:.ls. .. .. ... .... 1-,.u .. .- .... .,'...,f. .. .. .. .... -... -r.p -... .. ... -...u -... !s0:s ... an .... ... -... ... --0-,eng 00 .. . ......... ..... ... ,.'...a.'s -U. .. .. .. .............. .... -rnxivfs 'cfs .... ... ............... ..... s.,...,l.,s.,.-. . ........................... ..... .-...o.p.,'...o. . . . . .. .......... ....... .. . ..... v.1sa.u.sc5Xs4 ..... ...... ........................... ..,-...,A-.,s.,'. ...... ........ ..........-............... unlosiolko . .. ........... ................. ....... sfingiuvsl ..... . ..................... ...... .. x-,....,1., ... .........,.....o.0.'.'..x.,..... .............. .... fugllgio .... ......a,.,,.....-'.'.1,,.................... ...... f'ag'o-NJ . .....lf,.,,,..ssS'.-.,.,....................... ........ 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' .- . ..... ............ .' ,', .' ' -... ................ ".-' '.. ..' . ..... .. . .. .... - .' .' , it lit! 0 0 IDD!! I I 'I 1 .0 ... ....... . ..... . 1 I 01 OO I I0 C O Q ' .. ... .. HY.. . . ... . ..... .. .--. i I It ill ll!! I 4 . ............ . .. .. -. .........-. - . .. . .. ...-...-... ' .', y.. .....-........ - .' Qui ltilltlllbllll I C. - . ................ .',' Cc I IOIIIOIIOIOO 1. . .............. . '.', . ..........a.... A .' ' lliliiln IOOQIOO 0' ................. ' .', IICIUIIOOIIOIO ll ll ......o.-....... . .', Qttllitiliiilll ' g. l OOIQOIOIIODOIOQ n' ................ . '.'.- ll Oitlllillliil :- Olllltlillllllt u' r ............... ' ,-.- ............ ,' ............ ', .......... ,- .' 4....... ,' ....... . '.v.. ..... ,' CIO ' OC yi' X . .. . .. . .... . . . . . . . .. .- . .- . . .. . . .. . . . . .. .. . . . . . . .. ' I I , .' . . . I. '.o onnlnuh ,'. ' n' .. ....- ',e ,- . ... ...- . , . , ' ...... .... . ' D . 1. I Illiiiulnu 1 a ' I ltllilcslucl lu , . ' . ..... .. . ' 0 , ,. . .......... .' . . .... -... . . ,-. . , .. ...... . .... , , .. ...... . ... l ' ' ' 0 UOOIU las i on '.',. . .. ... . ...... :,-..., . ........ . . .... ... ,fx .., . ............. . ... .,.. NI- ................... ....... .' ' .', ..............o....... ....... .1 ' ,'.. ' .......................... .......- ,V , ... , ...-...-..................... ......... N.. . , ................................. ......... ' . . ' lllttutulu0tlrlulslilolbislblnosautumn!-livenno . , . . ...........-.-................................ , .',' .', -................-.............-............. U 'X . llicilllluoulntnllullnentlecoccollisulltuullc '.o' 0000uuulocialtoswhennhlllyulloenllotnollllul . , ...-........................................ .......................................... ...................................... ........-...--.................... ...........-........-........ ......................... ......-.............. ................. ............. .........- ..... Members of the Inter Club Council. Inter Club Council N its second year as an independently functioning organization in the School of Commerce, the Inter Club Council has con- tinued to grow in both size and influence. Under the able leadership of the presi- dent, Joseph Levyg Vice President Philip Iiiebermang Secretary Audrey Barrg and Treasurer Bill Black, the ICC has been most successful in coordinating the clubs in the Washington Square Center. The most heralded of all ICC functions is the uCarnival of Clubs." There was a carnival in both the spring and fall semesters, during which members set up display booths in Lass- man I-Iall. Prizes were awarded for the best displays, and the events were deemed most succeessful. Perhaps the greatest tribute to ICC's im- portance was tl1e proclamation, by Dean Nor- ton, of April 6-I0 as ICC Week at New York University. The oflicers for the year are: President .Ioseph Levy Vice-President Philip Lieberman Secretary Audrey Barr Treasurer Williarn Black 65 S. Eisenstat, R. Willianis, E. Goldenberg, A. Cohen, H. Green, L. Ross. Youll Democratic Club HIS budding organization which is the breath of life for young Democrats at NYU, has entrenched itself in the last few years to become one of the most respected or- ganizations in NYU. This situation has come about under the able leadership of Len. B. Stern. The organization has worked closely with the democratic leaders of our time. This includes National as well as local elections. Front row-J. F. Levy, President. Back rou'-D. Schropfer, ll ll- B. Adenbaum, J. Zell, A. Lelo, W. Black. 66 Republican Club HE Young Republican Club of NYU provides a method by which students at the Square are able to express themselves politically. This year was highlighted by numerous de- bates with its political counterpart, The Young Democrats Club. Participtaion in such debates affords the student an opportunity to demonstrate their abilities to the college debating principle. The observers benefit since they are potential voters and many have no political affiliations or sympathies. WVCAJI CAG, the communications Arts Group radio station is located on the down- town campus of NYU. The station operates Monday through Friday and broadcasts what they like to call 'LGood Listeningf, The pur- pose of the station is to provide the student body and faculty of the university with music, university news and service bulletins. Stu- dents participate as announcers, engineers, directors and writers. The staff consists of Station Manager, Larry Cirillo, Program Di- rector, Martin Hornsteing Chief Announcer, Jerry Eisenberg, Chief Engineer, William Large, and Assistant Program Director, Wil- liam David Sims. Syncope HE Syncope Jazz Society has completed its second year of activities bringing all forms of jazz to N. Y. U. students. The found- ers of the club, Bob Lande and Artie Silvers, are still leading it this year. Meetings are held bi-weekly and at this time mutual interests were dicussed along with the importance of a different musical instrument to the jazz band was analyzed, with example recordings played. This past year saw Syncope win the I. C. C. trophy for the uMost Creativei' exhibit at the Fall Carnival of Clubs. The music provided by Syncope in a night club setting proved to be the highlight of the carnival. Guy Durham will lead the Club next year in future meet- ings. You're on the air! J. Draper, Secretary, J. Rottino, Vice-Presidentg B. Lande, Presidentg B. Lawrence, B. Heimoff, E. Shale, D. Guzy. 67 Square P ayhouse . UWT K Q 6' fi "To be or not to be . . ." HE All-Square Playhouse is an extra- curricular dramatic group comprising stu- dents of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, School of Education, and Wasli- ington Square College. The Playhouse, lo- cated in the Students' Building, is an outlet for students interested in every aspect of the- atre-acting, scenic work, costume design, production, and direction. Square Playhouse also has a group known as Capers Production. This group travels to 68 different hospitals in the city presenting en- tertainment. Capers also holds parties for un- derprivileged children at Thanksgiving and Christmas times. Students participating in this dramatic group have received valuable expe- rience in performing for various organiza- tions. They have given their time and efforts to brighten the lives of students here at school, and the service they have performed to underprivileged children is appreciated. ROM its first formal appearance at Chick- ering Hall in 1885, to its most recent performance at Town Hall, the New York University Glee Club has always received na- tionwide acclaim. It is recognized throughout the country as one of the outstanding college glee clubs. This versatile group can perform folk songs. college cheers, religious selections, and nearly every other form of music with equal ability and success. In past performances, the group has included foreign songs sung in their origi- Glee Club nal languages. The result has always been highly acclaimed and commended. Since 1924, Professor Alfred Greenfield has led the group and has continuously captivated audiences with brilliant conducting and ar- ranging. He has dedicated much time and many hours to perfecting and improving the selections that are presented. For one week before the new school term begins, the Club will make its 22nd annual Camp Visit to the Pocono Mountains. The Glee Club bursts into SOl1g. 69 orei n Student Center ""f'4'Q55'f3f'fFY'V5YX" 0 7'4" Z "' YXQIZY Q 75' 5 15 -wtf ,A E gl, i we ,ami Vx . X X .. img it QQQQQ p Qvtt S The home of the foreign students. Where East meets West . . . l 0 many of New York University's foreign l 0 students, the building at 15 Wasliington Mews has been a source of help and guidance. The Foreign Student Center, and its direc- tor, Dr. Richard Toven, has provided the 2,600 students from the four corners of the world witl1 every aid and guidance. Students are placed in the correct school for the course of studies which they desire. During tl1e academic year the International Group of the Foreign Students Center and the Commonwealth Students of N. Y. U. meet to integrate and discuss the problems of the foreign students at the university. 70 EW YORK UNIVERSITY has succeeded in housing the three major faiths of the Western world under one roof, where their co-existence is an example of what can be achieved under conditions of peace and har- mony. Representatives of tl1e Catholic, Jewish, and Protestant religions share, with equality and cooperation, tl1e facilities of the Religious Center of N. Y. U. Clergymen of each faith are in attendance at all times, ready and anxious to offer help to any and all students. Dances and other social affairs are held throughout the year. All in all, tl1e Religious Center plays an important and necessary part in life at tl1e Wasliington Square Center. eli ious Center l Students meet on the steps of the Religious Center. Snow drapes the Religious Center. 71 hristiain ssociation ' Indoor Games at the Christian Association LL students of NYU, no matter what their religious affiliation may be, will always be welcome at the Christian Association. Al- though the organization is basically Protes- tant, Reverend Richard D. McClure is always on hand to greet members of every racial and religious group. The Association, which first opened its doors to Wfashington Square students in 1927, is partially supported by tl1e New York City YMCA. ewisll ulture lflllllfliltillll Jack Aininoff, Alan Siegel, David Greenfeld, Linda Perlin. HE Jewish studentsl organization on the NYU campus is the Jewish Culture F oun- dation. The fully integrated and all-encorn- passing program of the JCF includes cultural and educational interfaiths, leadership and 72 training guidance, as well as a rounded-out program of social activities. The main objec- tive of the JCF is teaching the students to study Jewish thought and experience in close conjunction with their University education. Newlnan Club ,W is C. Hogan, M. Pelrowski, R. Donahue, E. Ahlfors, L. Cramer, W. Hacker, B. Bahr. HE home of the Newman Club is 2 Wasil- THREE DIRECTORS OF THE ington Square North, where activities are RELIGIOUS CENTER are presided over by Father Francis J. 0,Reil1y. The Newman Club is widely known on cam- pus. Its many activities do much to enrich the lives of the student body in general. The many discussions of religion as applied to college life are illuminating to those who attend. Rabbi Jonah WeiniIJe1'g Reverend William Carlough Father Andrew O'Reilly 73 . 0. T. C. The company drills ut Ohio Field. N July, 1951, the Air Force Reserve Offi- cers Training Corps was established at Wasllington Square Center, New York Uni- versity. Its main purpose was to instill in col- lege students leadership qualities and other attributes essential to their advancement as commissioned officers. The cadet's training includes the fields of global geography and aerodynalnics, and of- fers the opportunity for deferred classifica- tion witl1 the draft board. To be admitted to ROTC, a student must be between 18 and 25 years of age, physically fit, and a United States citizen of good moral character. 74 The Honor Guard drills. - - ff' I ff xx., t FV - .Ciitfflig ryaw x in -5 fx if Qiglyg E , s, ,g Xp :Q x exe ' ft W Ig , :Qj .1 5 , g Ls . .,.. 5 ss ! I b 3' -Syl.. ft . . I . :Q " S A Q s X as i , qqhp 3 . . .. ' - .4.ss7.,.s " 'N - Persllin Rifles The Pershing Rifles in review. T ERFECTLY attired men in blue, every piece of equipment sparkling and in its placeg this is the cream of the AFROTC, these are the Pershing Rifles. These are the proud wearers of the blue and white forregers, the members of Company L, Eighth Regiment. The motto of these men in blue is, MPer- fection is the only acceptable standard." This is not only a motto, but a code by which they live. The commander of these fine young men is Cadet Captain Anthony ,l. Martorana. Wlhile drills and other military activities are an in- tegral part of this society, the social side of life is not neglected. Balls, parties, and picnics contribute to making the Pershing Rifleman a well-rounded officer. Arnold Air Society UNE 6, 1956, saw the founding of a chap- ter of the Arnold Air Society on the downtown campus of NYU. In the short, but bright, length of time since they have been established, the society has proven itself worthy of the ideals of the national organi- zation. The commander of the General ,lames P. Hodges Squadron is Cadet Major Louis Riegel- man. The Major leads the Society in its many diverse functions. Among these are the normal activities of any college group: parties, dances, and this year, for the first time, a beauty queen contest. The honor guard salutes Miss Arnold Air-Pat Casale. l 1 73 g. l 0 L .1 I l The president and the Firsl Lady of Pvrsomwl Committee-"lT'l1al sort of merit rating shall we Loeb, give him? oeh rogranl oard HE Program Board of the Loeb Student Center is responsible for presenting a well-rounded social, cultural and recreational sphere of activities to every student at the NYU Wasliington Square Center. lt shall be the dynamo of the new Loeb building. The various committees work towards the ultimate organizational aim: to serve the Uni- versity Community. Each makes its own partic- ular contributions to a well-rounded program. The social committee has been responsible for presenting many dances, a Cabaret Night, two Frosh Hops, and the Coronation Ball. From the cultural committee came an art exhibit, lectures, a Fashion Show and a Jazz Concert. The recreational committee presented a trip to West Point, a series of movies and bridge lessons. 76 Operational services provided the entire university with an art and mimeo service. Public relations was responsible for ac- quainting the students and faculty members with the organization. Personnel maintained the morale and mem- bership of members. Progress was periodically reviewed. and prospective members were in- terviewed. Two special committees were organized. One handled the Miss NYU Contest, while the other one published the new humor maga- zine, MVulture.,7 This past year, PBLSC has paved the way for the grand opening of the new center. A group has been organized that will meet the challenge of the coming new era of student activities. Look for LOBBY i ERE. H Executive at work. Public Relations Cornmittee-"Wl1ut, no grey flannel suit?,' Cultural Committee-':Let's get some couth up heref' Operations Committee-"Stop the press!" fr ndergraduate Athletic rganization Executive Board: Bob Kenzer, Ben Goodman, Lou Slammer, Professor John Doherty, Faculty HE Undergraduate Athletic Organization is designed basically for one function, the promotion of spirit in New York Uni- versity. Its organization is divided into three main groups, information and public rela- tions, special events, and personnel. The latter is in charge of the cheerleaders who do a fabulous job at our athletic events, thus aiding in the endeavors of our teams and by making games more enjoyable to the spec- tators. This in its essense is helping our school spirit. Special Events is a section which is in charge of rallies, bus trips, outings, and other items which are interesting to the students. It is this interest which funnels into the spirit these students have toward tl1e school and its functions. At present, the Information section is working on an inter-collegiate file, by which schools pass on information about them- selves. This increases the understanding he- tween schools, and also aids in the ideas and activities which we are able to have. They also publish an Undergraduate Athletic Or- ganization Newsletter in which interviews and plans for tl1e future are included for those interested in UAO. The cheerleaders of U. A. 0. RIENTATING new freshmen to New York University is an important job. The enthusiasm and general success of the class depends a good deal on tl1e first impres- sions they receive of their new school. The Violet Owls of Commerce are the students who undertake this job at NYU. Chosen for their outstanding leadership ability and participation in extra-curricular activities, as well as their ability to maintain e Violet w s a consistent academic average, the Owls have become known for their successful program. This year, under the direction of Arthur Sil- vers and Bob Kenzer, the organization at- tained new heights of success. Witli the opening of the Loeb Student Cen- ter sceduled for September, the Owls are looking forward to a much more intensified orientation program in the years to come. Douglas Nadler, John Sullivan, Janet Weiss, Barbara Mendelson, Debby Tartack, Jackie Weiss, Allan Trachtenberg, Joseph Rottino. 79 eague of Wrolliell Front rou'-5. Giles. Corresponding Secreluryg S. Berg. A. Barr. J. Weiss. J. Weiss, President: B. Golmlslieifler, Vice-President. Buck ron'-R. Moutul. H. Rleiger, Historian: B. Menclelson. EAGUE OF WOMEN is the organization representing that important minority group of Commerce, the females. The varied program is geared to attract almost every girl. regardless of what l1er particular interests might be. The charity committee held its annual Hal- loween Party at the New York Infirmary, and this year instituted something new, an Easter Party for orphans. This committee was headed by Jackie Weiss. A monthly newspaper, tl1e Low Monthly, made its debut in October, and was the realiza- tion of many months of planning and dream- 80 L. Laine. ing. It met with instant success and, so it seems. is here to stay. Under the guidance of a new faculty ad- visor, Dr. Edna Hebard, and this year's presi- dent, Janet Weiss, the League of Women can look back on one of its most successful years at Commerce. The oH'icers of League for the academic year were as follows: President .....,........... ............................ J anet Weiss Vice-President ,....................... Roberta Goldscheider Corresponding Secretary ..................... Sheila Giles Recording Secretary ............ .......... S heila Zuriff Historian ,,,,. ,....... ......... H e laine Klieger vi An excellent example of a double negative. .- --sn --...ua sounanuagJ enum. -0 .-.. ............. ........--...-. ............-..... .-.......-.......-. .....-....-........... ...-..-......-.......... .....-.........-......-... .......-.........-.-.-..-... ...--.-...................-.-.. -................-.......-...... .-........................-....... .-D-.-.-.-.osx-.:.....................-0.-..-.-.. - .-........... ....--n..-p-.Q..s-.eo-uunuaanna.-...sux ...-......-...........-.........-.. ..........':f:......-.. ......-...-... .......... ........ ....... . llftltulllolctliotc p.lulltllul'o.l.Q.u.ng .................. us: .....-........ ................. .5.:.....,,,,,,,,,, ..........-....-. .1,....g ........,,,,, .......--..,...- .-v.,1,1,,...,,,,,,,,,, '............-I.. n . . . . '.,-'.2.,-..-8: . . . . . . . . . , , , , .... """""' 1'-n Q. 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'..,'.i.:.::,.:.,::.:.:4 ,io ls.. .O . . . . . . . . - . .Litas . . . . . -..... ... -....... , .. . .f..5..'...1.x.:.:...:.r.1..'...-.vu ........ .,",-.4 . . . 0-sua".sll".'s'S' nu-f..-.Q Q, -'s . . 's X-.......... s..,1.'v . . -:.:.1:.L...I:!.-.t-3 .3-I..-I-: .!.'... .I e . . . . . . . . .-...,. I x . . . -4-.-Q14-.eg .l,'-.....-... Q--..I . . .. -'nfs a".-'slp1,'-,-',l.v,s'.-so.......... la.,1 '.. . 1.x ,. als ..-3. .-.-z..-........... .l.., .... . .. s. oz..---3 0- - .34-.l..ou.o--... ls., ....... .3 ..... 1. .--. gl 1, f,I,s,........... yn-, . ..... . as sl: v'v. gl, ,.' 1. Is..-.-at--.-u..-f. vu... .. .- ll ,vga s, ..-.- ,Q ... -..:-.....-.... . Hu.. .. .uno lu, u.. g.: l.. -: 14:-.--Q...-.-... . fo. ........... .. U.. Q- -.- 1 nf.-'y -........... .Q 0. ... ....... zur' lui o,d' l,5 H. ,l'sv---a.n.a.u-0 ... Q -..---..... v,s -.gs ,Q -.,- Q, ..-.,.............. .... ........... -up 1,-. - -3.... .......-........ .... .......... 4. .-.. 1,.... .l,'...-........... ..... ..... ..... A5531 Us ll, .o'--.uunva.u.n--o- .Q-oe. --.Q Q-anon J, ,asc 1, ..-.. .....-........... ...... ... ...... ou. ls: an z.u..----u.-.-.ans.- s-..-f -a....... ' Q. ..-. .1 ...-............... ...... . . ul 1,8 gl .--....-.........-.-...... -.Q ,Q 54, ,s.....-.-.............-.... . ... -n att- -...............-.........-. . ...- :. ...I .......-............. ..-... ..... 15gl,'noun-1.-ev--e-annum.. -Q.-1. ....-- 1, Juv.....-............... ...... ..... -.. ,.......-..-.-.......... ...... . .. . ...-.....-............. --.... ..... 2.1-me-n-un-e-nnunnauonuu uno... ---nn ,.'...-n'--...--uunnuanuf -nun.. --...- 4,....-....-..--...f-... ...... ... . ,.....-..-..-..-........ ...... .... . ,...................... .-..... .. ... -........- ...........- ....... ... .. ..-............-...... ....... .....- .............-..-...- ....... ...... ..........-......-...-....... ... .. ....-....................... ...... ..................... ...... ,... .................... ...... ..... ...-.-... ......-.. ....... .. ....... ... ....... ..- ....... .... ....... ...- ....... ... ....... ... ....... . ........ . ..-..... . ........ . ........ ........ ........ ....... ....... ........ ........ ay Student Council President Irwin Karp An executive board meeting ,.tW,ga,., A Violet Owl Orientation Training Session . ' am, , , in 1 X f v X 4, , Council in debate ay Student ouncil NDER the guidance of a strong executive comlnittee, this year's Student Council proved itself to be one of the most successful in the history of Commerce. A long list of ufirstsi' and innovations in- cluded the compilation of a graduate school report, the formation of a school-wide tutor- ing service, a Christmas Bundles for Bellevue drive that enlisted the participation of every major club and organization, and an Honor Board for those students on the Dean's List. An extensive freshman orientation program included Dean's Convocation, a list of Frosh Forebodings, informative seminars and a Frosh Hop. Council undertook activities in every phase 84 of college life: social, cultural, educational were just a few. There was tl1e Varsity Drag, and the Miss Violet Dance, held in conjunction with the Commerce Violet. The Hayward Holbert Public Speaking Contest was presented, as was a seminar entitled uThree of the Worldls Religions Look at Sex." For the first time in the history of tl1e school, students were al- lowed to sit in on a meeting of a faculty committee. Largely responsible for the founding of an All-Square Congress was Council President Irwin Karp, who was a leading force in the lengthy struggle. The other officers of the Commerce Day Student Council, 1958-59 were: Jerry Serota, vice-president, Paul Ver- cesi, secretary, and Joe Rottino, treasurer. Council's annual tug-of-war. Barbara Mandelson, Bob Messerlnan, Hank Levinson, Doug Nadler, Joe Rottino, Treasurerg Paul Vercesi, Secretaryg Irwin Karp, Presidentg Jerry Serota, Vice-Presidentg Shelly Kurtz, .lack Sullivan, Mir-key Sanders, Janet Weiss. 85 Debbie Tai-tack, Secretaryg Bob Messerinan, Presidentg Mickey Sanders, Vice-President. uniors NDER the able leadership of Bob Messer- man, president, Mickey Sanders, vice- president and representative, Debbie Tartack, secretary, and Stan Moskowitz, treasurer, the class of 1960 proved that organization leads to activity. The tutoring service, a new innovation in student government, became a reality through many hours of dedicated work on the part of Mickey. It is a smoothly functioning service of Student Council, through which many stu- 86 dents of Commerce have been helped with their academic problems. A report on graduate schools was prepared by the class president, Bob, and was not only welcomed by all who saw it, but proved an invaluable aid as well. It was recognized as one of the most outstanding reports of its type that was ever compiled. Debbie and Stan contributed to the general smooth-running and superiority of the class. Al Trachtcnberg, Vice-President: Hank Levinson, Presiclentg Jackie Weiss, Secretary. HE sophomore class of the School of Commerce proved this year that it was one of the most active groups in the history of the university. Under the able leadership of President Hank Levinson, who has headed his class for the past two years, the class dis- played its interest in Student Council, and nearly every other organization in the Wash- ing Square Center. Hank headed the Educational Policy Com- mittee of Council and formulated the discus- sion, Wfhree of the World's Great Religions Sopholnores Look at Sexf, The forum was one of the high- lights of the council activities of the past year. Vice-President Allan Trachtenberg was re- sponsible for an innovation in Commerce- bulletin boards located in central areasswhicli listed the names of Dean's List students and Beta Gamma Sigma members. This was highly acclaimed by the deans, faculty and the ad- ministration. Secretary Jackie Weiss and treasurer Ar- nold Winick contributed to the fine record amassed by the class. 87 ,- ..... ... .. . ... ... .... .... ........ .... .. ....... ... .. ......... .. . .. . ....... .... .. . .......... ...... . .. .. .. ....... ..... ...... .. .. ....... ..... .. ... .............. ............ .. .. ..a..u ............... . .. ...... ................... ...anna .......... .......... ..a. 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IOOODIOQDUItlflllntiulullcllllilb ulltsnoolulsntosuc Ol 1 .oen.unes..aa...e........-...o.....5. up ,' uv,-.5005 ...................................1So.,.'v...,.,.la.,,.'.-...,..ll-,5z!s. . ., on-anon.........o..e..............'.'.-.,...'lv.,5E1-4,I'.'n.,...ln...:Ss ... .,..,, ....................... .-........e...,..l:..,5:s-,..!fa.,..!1-.,':.... ..,",o... .--...een-u....'...............a-55.-Iss.,,:.:v...,..'I'oy,3'tt:p,..s'1- ,. . . , .................... .........., . Q., -...,. ., .. ...F .':.".-', .5-Q, ...............................,','.-..,,.'lf.,,1s..,','.'.....,!r:. 0,-',-', S1,no'ngg ..............................,.'.v...,.,J'a..,ps-,,..'v-,.,!t. ',.'..'. 0I,4s'..qnv ............................,'.'v..,.lc.,,.'.v...,.,.lv..gSQ - ,. 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Ngnlfg-lS,. ............................................... 0'.,n'.,a' -' '.,...v.g.nl ......................................... ..... .' ,.0' 9,up'o'og onu.o-o.n...u..-.......o..................'. ...au ' Kgs! ................................. .......' .... . ................................... ... .-....1- ... ..u...a....a....on..o......oo........ ..... a...ll. u.. ........................................... ....t., .. .................................... ...... ....s.,..- non-a...a........................... ...en ..o.'.0n.,.,l .............-..................... ...... ....'....,.l ................................... ..... ....'n.,51 .................................. ..... ....c..,,'- .................................. ... .....n.,,:' ................................. . .......,... ..-.............................. ..... .......,.l ................................ ....... .....,.,l ................................ ....... ....,. ............................... .............,: ............................... ....... ....,3 .................-............ ............., .............................. ....... ......,: ............................. ....... .....,.. ............................. ...... .....,5. ............................ ..... ......, ............................. ......., ........................................,.. ...-.....................................,. ..,,,..,r WEB Trying to beat the deadline T9S Spring now at old N. Y. U., the spring of our Graduation. The Senior Prom was last Friday night at Delmonico's on Park Ave- nue. Most of the Violet staff was thereg it brought back a lot of the last year. First it was fall, our last year at school was starting and we vowed it would be quite a last year. It was! I remember Rottino in his first flush of edi- torship meeting his staff. I remember Rottino getting higher and higher at tl1e Violet Party on the last day before Christmas recess. Then there was Sheila, who soon won't be Sheila anymore but will hold the awesome title of Mrs. Edward Nassberg. The '6Doberman" slips into mind as I write the obituary of this year's staff. Mike Jacobs, our photo editor, who brought so much con- troversy to the office with him, but who never- Comnlerce Violet theless did a whale of a job. My mind runs to innumerable lunch hours, when we didn't have room for the staff be- cause there were so many Houtsidersw inside. I-Iow about Gilbert Cohen, he's getting mar- ried in July, then we won't see him any more. The thought occurs whose money is he getting married with. It will be a long time before we throw cigarette butts out of seventh floor win- dows again. Suddenly it's spring and school is over for most of the staff. We will seek jobs soon and soon the staff will be just a pleasant memory but I cannot help but think that here on this butt-scarred rug amid the rubble of a year's work there lie so many moments that we will try to recapture ever so hard in the ensuing years. Letis go, gang! 89 A 'il u 5 JOSEPH F. ROTTINO Editor-in-Chief 1 ,fwfr i, E? ,Im-l Caesar, Sports Edilorg Gil llfbllfxll. Business Munugerg Sheila Giles, Executive Editorg Hurolcl Golfllmcrg, Managing Editor. Cary Hefter Dr. Harold C. Simmons Michael Jacobs Night Editor Faculty Advisor Photo Editor Joseph Levy, Club Editorg Bobbi Menclelson, Literary Editorg Lou Stammer, Greek Editorg Jack Sullivan, Senior Editor. MISS FRANCES BONSIGNORE Miss 1959 Commerce Violet Judging the Miss Violet contest The Queen and her court Miss Violet Contest URING the weeks immediately preceding Thanksgiving, the big question at the School of Commerce was, 64Who will be the next queen of the Commerce Violet?" Vying for the title were the most beautiful girls in the School. After the judges completed their interviews and witnessed the ugrand parade," they were faced with the difficult decision of picking a winner. Following much debate and considera- tion, Miss Frances Bonsignore was selected as the loveliest coed in the School, and began her reign as uMiss Commerce Violet of 19597 Her ladies-in-waiting were Betty Ann Grund, Deb- orah Tartack and Barbara Brown. Judges, judges, who shall be the fairest of them all? 93 quare ournal The editors talk lo Dr. Brennan. HE year of 1959 marked the rise of Square Journal from a ucollege news- paperg' to periodical that received national notice and acclaim. lt was the year that the staff could be seen in television newsreels. For it was during this year that Square Jour- nal published a national news sheet and pro- vided New York with a newspaper during a lengthy strike. During the rest of the year, the Journal was on hand to cover all events concerning the University and of special interest to the stu- dents. Three times a week, the vivid news articles, features, and pictures kept everyone posted on what was happening at NYU. The Square Journal once again showed the truth in its motto . . f4On the Spot. . . on the Scene. . . on the Square." 94 On a drab, icy morning in December, 1958, NYU suddenly found itself in possession of a scarce and precious commodity that nearly everyone wanted-news. A two-day-old strike of newspaper delivery- men had forced the city's daily newspapers to suspend publication, and New Yorkers were hungrily grabbing foreign-language papers, old magazines and lurid paperback books. At a hurried, late-afternoon conference, the edi- tors of NYU's Square Journal decided that tl1e paper's motto-'40n the Spot, on the Scene, on the Squarei'-obligated them to keep the University community informed. In the Journalism Departmentis newsroom, press association teletypes clattered, pouring out stories that most New Yorkers would be Wlzrzddya mean. "No commentu? Copy, please! unable to read the next day. Tl1e Journal staff, accustomed to a more leisurely production schedule, descended somewhat nervously on the newsroom and began to cut, paste and headline furiously. In the business office, the advertising staff manned telephones, persuading merchants to help make the experiment possible. The re- sponse was so enthusiastic that the paper had to be enlarged from eight pages to twelve. While the University dozed, the staff moved to the J ournalls print shop in Brooklyn, where many members stayed all night reading proofs and directing makeup. The next week, Journal produced a second special strike edition and then included world news in its 32-page Christmas issue. Radio and television newsmen visited the University to interview the editors. National magazines described Square J0urnal's feat. At the end of the strike, several newspapers mentioned their temporary replacement. If the strike editions were Journal's most dramatic project of the year, however, they were far from its only service. Three times a week the paper lived up to its motto in a va- riety of ways, from publicizing the blood drive and recruiting charity volunteers, to introducing finalists in the Miss NYU Contest and student government candidates, and print- ing next-morning accounts of National Invi- tation Tournament basketball games. Two innovations in Square Journal this year were the monthly Literary Supplement, including poetry and prose by student and faculty contributors, and full texts or large excerpts of important documents and reports. NYU will remember 1958-59 as a year in which Square Journal kept its staff busy and its readers informed. The people who really do the work. 95 E V- .. .. .. . .. .... .... .... .... ..... ..... ..... ...... ....... ........ ......... .......... ............ ............. .............. ............... ................. ................ ................. ................. .................. .................. ...........'....... ................... .................... .................... ..................... ....................... ......................... .......................... ............................ .............................. .............................. .. ............................... .. .............................. ... ............................... .... ................................ ..... . .............'........l............... ................................ ...... ... ............................... ... ...................................... .... ...................................... ... ...................................... .... .................. .... .................. ................... .... ..................................... .... .................. ................... ..... ................. ...... .......f .... .................. ..... ... ..... ................. ..... ...........- A .... .................. .... ........... ................. .... ........... ........................ ... ........... ........................ .. ............ ........................ .. ............ ........................ ... ........... ..................... ... ... ........... .................... .. .... .......... ..................... .. .... .......... ..................... . ..... ......... ,T ............... ....... ......... ... ...... ......... .................. ....... ......... -................ ....... ........ -............... ....... ....... .. ....... ...... . ........... . ...-... ..... .. . o . ........ -... an ,, ........ . ........ ... ... ,, ....... . ........ .. .... ,,, I ....... . ......... . .... ,,, ...... . ......... ..... ,,,, ..... . ......... ..... ..... .... . ............... ,,,,, ....... .......... ,,,,,, . ... . .... ,,,,,, . ..... .............. ,,,,,,, .. .. . . .............. ,,,,,,, .. ..... ............. ,,,,,,, . . . . .............. ,,,,,,, .. . .... .............. ,,,,,,, .. . . . ............. ,,,,,,, ... ... .. .............. ,,,,,,, .... ... . ,............. ,,,,,,, .... .. .. ............. ,,,,,,, . .. . ............. ,,,,,,, ........ .. ............. ,,,,,, . ............. ,,,,,,, .......... .............. ,,,,,,, ........... .............. ,,,,,,, ........... .............. ,,,,,, ........... .............. ,.,.,, ............... . ,,,,,,, .......... 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OCOUCIOOOII ... ... . ,,,,,,,,,,, ... .. ......... ....cannons " " """"" ,,,,,,,,,,, -.. .. .......... ,,,,,.,... ... . .........- ....a.uano. " ' """"" ,,,,,,,,,,, .. . ...........f .......... ,, , ............ ......... ,, , ............. ...'... , .............. ....I , ................ .............. --Q ............... .. 000' Beta Galnlna Si lllil ETA GAMMA SIGMA is the national commercial honorary at the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, corre- sponding in the business world to Phi Beta Kappa in arts and sciences. The honorary is designed to honor outstanding students who have attained a 2.3 average in their four years of college studies. Beta Gamma Sigma encourages and rewards scholarship and accomplishments in the field of business studies among collegiate schools of businessg promotes the advancement of educa- tion in the science of businessg and fosters the Class of October 1958 Samuel Harte Richard Krainman Alfred E. LaManchia Robert R. McClintock Class of February 1959 George Behringer Robert Cantor Frances N. Kahn Bob Lee Henriette Sainte-Marie Class of June 1 Sheldon Ames Francis C. Ardsley principles of honesty and integrity in business practice. Elected members of the society wear the insignia of the society, the gold key. The em- blem of the society is one of the most cherished possessions of the student. It represents the attainment of a goal achieved only through self-determination and hard work. lrwin Silberman is presidentg Joseph Kist- ner is vice-presidentg Herbert Tishfield, as- sistant secretary, and Alexander Dmitrieff, as- sistant treasurer. Dean Buckham and Professor Kushell are secretary and treasurer, respec- tively. Gertrude Keck Harriet E. Kelm Stephen P. Kestenbaum Neil I, Kilstein Joseph F. Kistner Lynn N. Konigsberg Joyce A. Lawson Philip S. Lieberman Patrick G. Marra Robert H. Mintzer Lawrence Ryan George J. Senger Richard I. Sharken Marcel Shwergold J espa BQ .W 1... g 959 1 T Donald A. Bernard Alexander Dmitrieff Donald 'C. Finn Stuart M. Foss John F. Garvey Conrad J. Gordon Elizabeth K. Hagedorn Sidney Hecker Paul F. Helfer Gustav W. Johnson, Jr. Irwin H. Silberman Richard E. Sklar Albert Stock James R. Tharp Herbert Tishfield Adelaide S. Viotti Harriet A. Warner Johannes C. Wetzel Gerald A. Vllolf John R. Wloodward 97 Umlmhl ilna Don OKeefe, Frank J. Angell, Arthur I. Colden, Arnold Rothberg, Paul D. Troy. u Kappa au U KAPPA TAU, the undergraduate women's Marketing honorary, is open to all female students in the day or evening divi- sion of Commerce. They must have completed twelve points in marketing with an average of B or higher. An overall average of at least C is also necessary in order to apply. Marketing doesn't have to be your major or minor for you to be eligible for membership in the so- ciety. Throughout the year, Mu Kappa Tau spon- sors speakers, meetings, dinners and get-to- gethers with prominent marketing executives. The honorary promotes a better undertsand- ing of the opportunities open to women in the field of marketing and contact with those al- ready in the profession is maintained. 98 OTA NU SIGMA began as an insurance honorary for tl1e students of NYU. Now, it is in the process of becoming the first na- tional insurance honorary in the United States. Applicants must have an average of at least B-plus in the field of insurance and a general average of B. Faculty advisor Professor Frank J. Angell works in close conjunction with the organiza- tion for the betterment of insurance practices and principles. Valda Jonas, Helene Krieger, President HE society formed to hind together those with a common zeal in furthering interest in management is Mu Gamma Tau. Recognition is made of those who have made great achievements in the field. Inductees must have completed at least fourteen points in managment and have par- ticipated in the Society for the Advancement of Management. In addition, they must have shown an active interest in tl1e field. Respect for the problems and intricacies involved in professional management today is stressed by Mu Gamma Tau. RGANIZED at NYU, the Areopagus Pre- Law Honorary Society is rapidly grow- ing into a national organization. The aims of the organization are to provide a means for students who intend to pursue a career in law to associate in vocational areas. This includes the fostering of principles of character and integrity, and the encouragement of an under- standing and appreciation of law. The officers for 1958-59 were: Philip Lie- berman, president, Professor Harrison W. Gehhardt, vice-president, E. ,ludy Hirschman, secretary, and Gerald Meisel, treasurer. u Ganuna Tau D. Zearfoss, Treasurer: E. Reynolds, Vice-Presidentg C Ray, Faculty Advisorg A. Stratman, President. .Areopa us First row-W, Zullig, I. Katz, P. Leiberman, Presidentg S. Gamerov, P. Helfer. Second row-H, Shapiro,, S. Siegel, G. Wolf, W. Skinner. 99 phinx Dr. Rolf Wubbles, Ric Campbell, Hal Goldberg, Presidentg Dr. P. K. Ewald, Dr. Williaiii Berliner, Joe Rottino, Marv Oppenberg, Ben Goodman, Bobbi Mendelson, Helaine Klieger, Joe Levy, Lou Stannner, Al Faecher. EMBEBSHIP in Sphinx has signified recognition for service and leadership in co-curricular activities in the School of Commerce. Each year the entire class of sen- iors registered as day students is scrutinized, and only the most outstanding students are granted membership. This year, at their annual banquet, eleven members were inducted into this honorary. 100 Among tl1e1n was Richard Campbell, a junior, who will succeed Hal Goldberg as President in 1959-60. The inductees for this year are: Dr. Wil- liam Berliner, Richard Campbell, Alan Faecher, Benjamin Goodman, Helene Klei- ger, Joseph Levy, Barbara Mendelson, Marvin Oppenberg, Joseph Rottino, Louis Stammer, Prof. Bolf Wubbels. lpha Phi Sigma HE male members of the junior class of the School of Commerce who have con- tributed time and devotion to their University are rewarded with acceptance into Alpha Phi Sigma, the junior men's honorary society. The members of Alpha Phi Sigma annually elect from their new inductees tl1e three most deserving juniors who are awarded tl1e presi- dency of Sphinx, and tl1e positions of presi- dent and secretary of Alpha Phi Sigma. This year's inductees were: Ric Cambell, president Sphinxg Robert Messerman, presi- dent Alpha Phi Sigmag William Black, secre- tary of Alpha Phi Sigmag and Carl Sprung. Dr. John Beishline, Bill Black, Lou Stammer, Secretaryg Mrs. Virginia Moress, Al Faecher, Presidentg Bob Messerman, Dr. Frank Angell, Ben Goodman, Marv Oppenberg, Dave Nathan- son, Irwin Karp, Ric Campbell, Hal Goldberg, Ted Keinitz, Carl Sprung, Nat Shapiro, Charlie Mutterperl, Joe Levy, 101 Si ma Eta hi Cv ra 7' Q7 tw o . V . 3,1 Bobbie Davis, Hclaine Kleiger, Presillvnl: Bobbi Mandelson. Secretary: Sheila Giles. Betty Ann Crund, Janet Nveiss, Debbie Turtavk, Dr. Ruth B21lK'llt'l0F, Dr, Edna Hebard, Roberta Coldslu-ider. Leona lirupp. HE Junior Woinenis service honorary in the School of Commerce is Sigma Eta Phi. There are certain qualities which each candi- date must possess to be granted admission. She must be a junior in the School of Commerce she must maintain a satisfactory academic standing, and she must l1ave contributed out- standing service to her school. The girls selected are those who have given unselfishly of themselves in student activities. 102 They are those who have endeavored to make their stay, and that of their fellow students, a more enjoyable one at NYU. The graduating members of SEP are: Helene Klieger fPresi- dentj, Bobbi Mendelson fSecretaryj, Leona Krupp, Janet Weiss, and Shelly Charlop. Those granted admission this year are: Bobbi Davis fPresidentj, Sheila Giles fSecre- taryj, Roberta Goldsheider, Bette Grund, and Debbie Tartack. EALIZING the need to recognize leader- ship the founding fathers of the Violet Fraternity Council incorporated into the or- ganization's charter an honorary organization to be known as Iota Phi Gamma. To tl1e fraternity men at Wasliington Square, membership in the honorary means excellence in service and leadership in the fraternity system. Each year a maximum of five men, who have been active in inter-fraternity affairs, are elected to membership by the delegates of the seventeen II16IIlb6I' fraternities of the ota hi Gamma Violet Fraternity Council. Honorary membership is granted to mem- bers of the administration and faculty who during the year have contributed their lead- ership to better the fraternity system. At the anniversary reception of the Violet Fraternity Council the new members were in- ducted. They are: Leo Goldberg, President of VFCg Pat Marra, Treasurer of VFCg Dino Bakeris, the VFC Special Events Chairmang and Dr. Williain Berliner, VFC faculty ad- visor, of whom it can only be said there is no more discerning member of the faculty. Leo Goldberg, Dr. Willia11'1 Berliner, Lou Stammer, President. Y 5 f 3 , 4 ! 103 . Y. U. ollorar ACH year an eight member Board of Di- rectors of the New York University Hon- ate schools of the University, men and women orary Society meet to select from the rolls of who have distinguished themselves for their co-curricular leaclers, in all the unclergraclu- outstanding service and leaflersliip. , C C , ss,,.. He, .... E I F Joel Caesar Co-Eflilor of "Square Iournalv Irwin Karp Presiflent. SCAF Slnrlenz Council Charles Mutterperl Vice-President, PBLSC 1044 ,-W M-f gg , fa ,. Re , i ,. ,, , ,235 ,-Xllun Fuevlu-r Presizlent of PBLSC Theomlore liivnitz Exeezzlire Vive-llresiclent PBLSC ,V Neil Neville President, Evening SCAF Student Council Sheila Giles Execulire Editor, "Commerce Violet Helaine Kleiger Presidential Secretary, PBLSC Marvin Oppenberg Co-Editor, "Square ,lournalv onorary . . . At the annual induction dinner on April bers of the Society from Commerce were in- l4tl1, tl1e New York University Club, 123 cluctecl along with the new members from the West 43rd Street, tlle seventeen new mem- other undergraduate schools of the University. Hal Goldberg Leo Goldberg Secretary, NYU Honorary President of VFC Ben Goodman President, UAO Robert Leaclbeater Joseph LCVY Advertising Manager, Night Owl P7'9Sifl67ll, ICC Reporter Nathan Shapiro Arthur Silvers Personnel Chairman, PBLSC Chairman Of Freshman Affairs Barbara Menclelson Senior Rep., SCAF Student Council Lou Stammer President of NYU Honorary 105 Joel Caesar Co-Editor "Square Journal" Harold P. Goldberg President of Sphinx Allan P. l'l7.lt'1'll0I' President, Loeb Slndent Center Pro- grnm Board ir, P V' 'Nj Xa? Charles A. Lipetz President of Society for Advance- ment of Management .lon-ph A. Levy Robert L. Leadlwaler President of Frening Senior Class Arthur L. Silvers Director of Freshman Orientation 106 President of Inler Club Council all of Falllli VERY student who participates in extra- curricular activities dreams of being ac- cepted into the Hall of Fame. This is tlie cli- max to four years of service and devotion to NYU. There are no applications or interviews to decide the entrants into tl1e group. All those considered are suggested for inembersliip by Leo Colrlln-rg President of VFC Irwin Karp President of Commerce Student Council Neil A. Neville President of Commerce Evening Council Marvin Oppenberg C0-Editor of "Square Journal" Hall of Falne one of the committee members, all of whom are on the faculty and administration. Induction not only gives one a feeling of personal pride and public honor, but also the knowledge that lie is among the very finest and most outstanding of all Commerce stu- dents. Helaine M. Kleiger President of Sigma Eta Phi Joseph F. Roltino Editor of "Commerce Violet" Louis L. 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""""""""" ,,,,,,..-...tin .'.'..-I-....'..... ul...-... X.......................-... ,,,,,,,,,,... .-......'...'........." ............................ ,,,,,,,,,,,, .......'-I.-......'.. ....... .................. ,,,,,,,,,, .....'......'-tl.. ..-..................... .,,,,,,,, ......--......' .....- ............... .,,,,,, .....-...intl ..... .......-..... ""' .......... "" """"" .. ll.... ... ......-. s ... " can... ' Oil Evlillill Student ouncil HE Council of 1958-59 was the first to arrange G'Professional Eveningw during which people in the business world lectured 011 their particular field to the students of Commerce. CoHee hours were attended not only hy students. but hy members ol' lhe faculty and administration as well. Their relaxed casual atmosphere provided many hours ol' enjoy- ment for those who attended. Council was constantly striving to give students an oppor- tunity to meet their professors on an informal level. Under the leadership of President Neil Neville, the Evening Student Council com- pleted another successful year at Commerce. The Executive Board of Council: Neil Neville, President Caroline Hoff, Secreturyg Gary Hefter, Vice-President. Members of the Evening Student Council 109 ,, , v ,- Sim ' bg. .. " 77:2 1 5 Freshman Class Officers Freshmen HE term HTime flies by" certainly applies to the Evening Freshmen. The year has sped by, filled with work and study, and these students now stand a little nearer to their goal. After the first nervousness and excitement passed, the frosh became more accustomed to the routine of college life. And what a routine it was! Those students who work all day and attend Commerce at nights have a hectic schedule. But looking back it all seems worth 110 X X X .L xxx .-C -I 4' 3 M .XXL L". 1 l the effort and sacrifice. The years ahead have become more of a challenge. The trek towards that diploma will he a difficult, but interesting, one. The surface of many new worlds has just been scratched. The evening students now more than ever realize the importance of an education for their own welfare and that of their country. Silllll-0lll0l'BS I-MONTHLY the Evening Student Coun- cil, of which the Sophomore Class is part, meets in order to promote the general welfare of the evening student body. The main JE fi S e ? , 2. if . Vf goal of this student association is to establish higher standards of character, leadership, scholarship and social spirit. Then evening sophomore class also spon- sors the evening G'lVIiss Commerce Violetw contest which is held every year. These stu- dents deserve a double round of applause as they combine a complete academic schedule with a 40-hour work week. uniors S the Evening Juniors in Commerce gaze back on what has happened, and then peer ahead to what lies in store for them, they Sophomore Class Officers are conscious that this was a year of unprece- dented activity and accomplishment for them. The large turnout for school elections was an indication of student interest and a striving for maximum benefits as NYU students. Tape recordings and records of class lec- tures were provided for a review or makeup purposes. The University Transportation So- ciety was founded and sponsored. This was a year to be proud that you were a Junior in Commerce. 111 Evenin eague of 0111011 N7 fl! P:- Mildred Creshue, Publicity Directorg Virginia Marchesano, Corresponding Secretary: France Decimos, Vice-Presidentg Florence Bent, President. Geraldine Terrence, Recording Secretaryg Marjorie Smith, Treasurer. HIS year marked the beginning of a new program for Evening League of WOIIICH -a pledge to dedicate themselves to holding planned, scheduled meetings as a means of in- creasing membership and participation. The purpose of the organization is to de- velop personality and leadership in members, and to better equip them for their journey through life. It presents awareness of the so- cial problems facing the world and develops the habit of critical thinking. 112 Social gatherings. lectures. trips and wel- fare work help to achieve these objectives. Eve-Low took the leadeship in sponsoring a cQWClC0II1C Freslnnan Social," a Christmas party for orphans and a joint dinner with Day-Low. Dr. Edna Hebard is tl1e faculty advisor. The officers are Florence Bent, presidentg France Decimosg vice-presidentg Geraldine Toreence, recording secretaryg Virginia Marchesano, cor- responding secretaryg Marjorie Smith, treas- urerg and Mildred Gushue, publicity. Night wl eporter Pietro Cartaino, Judy Safferstein, Bill Hatzis, Valda Murphy, Helen Flessner, Robert Lead- beater, Cary Hefter, Florence Bent. HARGED with the responsibility of keep- ing two thousand evening students in- formed of events within the University and the business world, the Night Owl Reporter has completed its fourth year with its usual fine record. Articles cover a wide area, with particular interest devoted to features concerning stu- dents, jobs. Informative articles pertaining to the business world are written by outstanding businessmen. The staff devoted patient, long hours to the newspaper and are justifiably proud of the great success with which it has met during the past year. Editor Willialn Hatzis Judy Saperstein Neil Neville Gary E. Hefter Business Manager Contributing Editor News Editor Feature Editor Helen Flessner Clubs Editor Current Events Editor Valda Patricia Murphy Florence Bent Make-up Editor Ted Theobalcl Copy Editor Peter Petschauer 113 Evening Society for the Advancenlent of Managenlent Evening S. A. M. has a social. XECUTIVES of tomorrow, business lead- ers of American industry: this is today's management club. It is believed that the ex- ecutives of tomorrow should be widely versed in all fields. Towards this end, speakers from all levels of the industrial hierarchy have been invited to the various club functions. These men speak to students about their per- sonal experiences in big business and offer 114 valuable information which can be put to good use in later life. Socially, Management Club members are most active. They attend the club's parties, dances, and teas honoring faculty members. It is not difficult to see how this club pro- duces the type of dynamic young person that business is now seeking. niversity ransportation Society Executive Board of U. T. S. N this age of nuclear power, supersonic speeds and modern technological advance- ments, the various modes of transportation are constantly faced with changes. Competi- tion is growing sharp in the industry . . . men and women in this field are finding it hard keeping abreast with the perpetual forward motion in this dynamic industry. We who have chosen the transportation industry as our field of study must find ways and means of help- ing ourselves to achieve our ultimate goals. Therefore a group of us have organized what is now known as the University Transporta- tion Society. Our ultimate goals are the same, but our knoweldge and experiences are dif- ferent. . .joined together as one we can all contribute our small degree of knowledge, thus enabling us to build up our capacities for some higher position in the future. The purposes of the U. T. S. are: To promote by personal contact an exchange of ideas and experiences, thereby endeavoring to solve many problems of our industry, to the end that by greater efficiency we can better serve our individual companies and the inter- ests of the public, To establish a better understanding and ap- preciation, on the part of the business and social world as a whole, of the importance and scope of transportation in their lives, To study ways and means of helping our- selves and others interested in the general field of transportation, To elevate the status of our profession and the individual members of the Society. 115 rch and quare Front row-Doctor P. K. Ewald, Bob Leadheater, John Coleen, Presidentg Dr. William M. Berliner, Grace Holznxacher. Buck rom-Frank Kraker, Robert J. Barry, Harry R. Coodenberg, Paul E. Carberry, Neil Neville. O give full cooperation and concentra- tion to a cause or organization without any personal or material reward is not only noble, but worthy of appreciation and ac- claim. Arch and Square is the formal method of recognition for these students who have made unusual contributions to the extra-cur- ricular activities of Commerce. Members are selected from student govern- ment, publications, clubs and societies. This is the highest reward an evening stu- dent can receive for devotion to his school shown through unselfish participation in extra curricular activities. The inductees for this year are: Robert I. Barry Dr. John A. Bryson Paul E. Carberry Dr. Arbie M. Dale, Jr. Dr. Peter K. Ewald Harry R. Gudenberg Gary E. Hefter Frank E. Kraker Robert L. Leadbeater Neil A. Neville lvenillg lpha hi Siglllfl HOSE male Commerce students who give unceasingly of their time and effort in school activities and service, and who show ability in scholarship are awarded member- ship in this fraternity. This division of the Junior Menis Honorary was established in 1923 for the purpose of bestowing official rec- ognition and acknowledgment upon those eligible for membership. Induction is a proud moment for the new members, for to them has COIHC the realiza- tion that they are among the finest and most respected members of the University, the new brothers of APS. Front row-Hugh Chambers, Bob Leadbeater, M0lllb Goldenheig Back row-John Krakcr. Evenin i'5lllil itil Phi 5 C Hoff, R. Veuier, Presidentg E. Hebard, Advisor HOSE Commerce Coeds who devote time and effort to bettering their university may be rewarded by membership in the Wfom- en's Junior Honorary Society, Sigma Eta Phi. The organization is the female counterpart to Alpha Phi Sigma, which rewards deserving male students for outstanding participation. Admission requirements are strict. and it is with a great deal of pleasure that a new mem- ber receives her pin. 117 www-.,f ws f X v - . E9fl"QxgAif'Zi, fr.,,?V1 T5 - ,f 43' .f ' ,i.ay54z-,ycajf fi My pg, nw Lf ,-f. 3+ X r ,jggg-52 Z x g1:,gm1,gi-fg iffy: W1 2 if f ff ?'rfeW,mL51,wffim' V?-1,24 ,f 'yxf 7, K in ' gf 2 ff , f f7'2f"hf,'W1i3?5?'mf, 9' tiff 53' ' 'V' 'Qjff' " J if , , , ,, "" R -f'w-,f",vfi'- 4129 f' ,p7' Wviff' ' ' 1j'f?.f1m,24 , ' "f , I H ,, ' asmif f14'?'S55 Ag- V, if J -' , ' ,ktmm l ',fAf5H 2 f, J ' Hg I f f -1 ., M, ff.. f W 4 "-2 'fx'-1-4.f'e,,z sg .W V, ,, .L w V , K , r, , ,yy 'f .g, Mid, ,ff-'1' " ,Y 4 sw 'jg' 11 y 2, 42 1 V 3: V 1 : in X ' x 'Q ' 5.4 'gf 5 'M A6134 1, ,. -'Q Q f 5 ' z3g'f,f,f 1 5 ,,m4,cAp,-gif: 3 1 'van -2' :jj V ,f ' , 1' 4 c -P. A 'f yr.. .A g 'M -5 x, 'f', ,, 1, :Lp ' .11 ' " V K , X f i., ? Lffika. fwiawi 515559-, Pfz1'M7'. 'ff f. ww Q. f, ., 2 fr . wh' --wen-w 1 -ffv 1 Violet Fraternity Council The dvlvgulvs 10 1110 Violet Frnlcrnily Cozznvil 66 ORWARD March Fraternitiesf' is the theme song of the National lnter-Fra- ternity Council. To the Violet Fraternity Council this song is not only a theme, but a motto, for in the two years of VFC history fraternity has truly prospered. Under the able leadership of President Leo Goldberg, Vice-President Herbert Wl1C6lCl', Recording Secretary Martin Klym, Treasurer Pat lVIarra, Corresponding Secretary Norman Friedman and Rush Coordinator Saul Stum- mer, the Violet Fraternity Council and the fraternity system had a very successful year. 120 l Q, Af f' 'S Q " Leo Colclber Prvsidclzl Gene Zurij? accepts the Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity Man of the Year Award from Evan Shark, Rex of Pi Lam. Leo Goldberg, VFC President, presents the Robert Burns .lenkins Outstanding Fraternity oy' the Year Award to Alpha President Leo Epsilon Pi and Pi Lambda Phi. Goldberg congratulates Iota Phi Gamma President Lou Stammer. 121 Lf uarter and a quarter free ride My name is Maverick It's all in the game Unlzy don't we hare ll Cook? f J NK fx' 'x MISS HILDA CORTEZ 4, X x x,, X Miss VFC V.FIl1 1Rush1Handh00k S a direct result of the birth of the Violet Fraternity Council, a new outlook in fraternity rushing was born in New York University. In 1957 the first VFC rush handbook was published. That book, as well as the present book, is subsidized by the seventeen frater- nities at Washington Square. The 1959 rush hand book can be considered a truly successful publication, for pledging in- creased by 35? over last year. The book re- ceived the approval of the administration, faculty and member fraternities of VFC. Leo Goldberg, Lou Stammer, Editor-in-Chiefg Paul Vercesi. 123 lpha Epsilon ' f Front rou--S, Cammeyer, House Manager: M. Zimmerman. Treusurerg L. Hager, Lt. Master: C. Wolf, Masler: A. Greene, Superior: KI. Bornstein. Scribe. Buck row-Neil Raskin, Bill Ostrie, Jack Portney, Rush Chiurnmn: Harvey Zeilel. Historian: Robert Rosen, Corresponding Scribe: Ste-plien Bedell. 0 dedicate ourselves to the promotion mnongthe bnmherscf Alpha Epsdon Pi for personal satisfaction, a reverence for God. and an honorable hfe devoted nithe ideal of service to all mankindg lasting friendships, and the auannnent ofinnulny of acdon and better understanding among all faiths, the pur- suit of those benefits which derive from vig- orous participation in university activities, and from pleasant application to literary, cultural, and general social undertakingsg and the un- biased judgment 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 brothers of the Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity dedicate ourselves to and have implicitly done so since the inceptnni of our Fiaternny'in 1913. 124 .lerry Wvolf Master We do need a piano. Tfzefre cheaper at Macy's. Silly guys, therefs ll0 picmre on that Screen. And after we get the assessment- 4 3 e 125 lpha Kappa Psi LPHA KAPPA PSI, tl1e oldest profes- sional fraternity in a business school, was founded at the School of Commerce. Alpha Kappa Psi has dedicated itself to foster scientific research in the fields of Com- merce, Accounts and Finance, to promote and advance in institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in business administration. In addition, professional programs are held 5'--4 to acquaint the brothers with the business world. There is a placement service to assist its graduating seniors and a directory is dis- tributed to more than 3,000 business firms throughout the United States. Ted Kenitz President Front rou'-M. Kelly, J. Mm'Atecr, Vice-Presidmzl: P. Marra. President: T. Kivnilz, C. Ehee Buclf row-R. Opel, G. Vagelatos, R. Marta, A. Fililis, W. Bisscssur, R. Colucvi. Jr. 126 V551 .49 . sf? K V b f 3,240 '4 of fy! if 42 1 Q! Lenny Berkowitz President h lplla Mu Si ma HEN Alpha Mu Sigma was a frosh back in 1900, its founders realized how im- portant brotherhood and friendship are to the college student. They know that if the stu- dent did not become aliiliated with some cam- pus organization he would lack in companion- ship, social acceptance and friends. Alpha Mu Sigma was incorporated to foster and perpetrate a fraternal spirit among its members and to promote the ideal social rela- tionship among fraternity men. Zeta chapter is a home away from home to its brothers. The fraternity has a full social and athletic program. Front rou+A Mills, Recording Secreturyg A. Feuerstein, Treasnrerg H. Zeifert, Presiclentg C. Cornick, Vice-Presidentg A. Bloom, Corresponding Secretaryg J, Hearing, Social Chairman, Middle row--K. Yellen, Pleclgemasterg S. Goldsmith, Rush Chairmang D. Rosen, Athletic Chairmang H. Strauss, House Chairmang R. Belkin, C. Caslorina. Back row-M. Cohen, H. Mermelstein, L. Liebowitz, R. Opie. Grand Exchequerg S. Schwartz, Grand Priorg A. Steinberg. 127 elta Ili psilon tb Front ron:-D. Torrance, Vice-President: Qardino, President: Oei. Treasurer. Bach rout H. Berkowitz, Secreluryg lx. Om-lkers, Corresponding Secretary. OUNDED at Georgetown University in .lanuary 1920, Delta Phi Epsilon now has chapters throughout the United States, and is represented at New York University by Beta Chapter. During its thirty-six years of prog- ress, Delta Phi Epsilon has developed beyond its original aim of being a fraternity exclu- sively for young men entering upon careers in the foreign service of the United States. It now encompasses international commerce, and other related fields. All that is required is a strong interest in some phase of international affairs. Because of our common interests, it has been proved that the deep feeling of brother- hood found here in Beta Chapter continues after graduation. 128 C. Chum President LPI-IA CHAPTER of Delta Sigma Pi was founded in 1907 at the School of Com- merce, Accounts and Finance. Delta Sigma Pi at present has more than 40,000 members. each a college man trained in husiness acl- ministration, and all having common goals and interests in the business world. Alpha Chapter's house is located at 133 West Thircl Street. To promote hetter scholar- ship at the School of Commerce, Delta Sigma Pi awards its Scholarship Key each year to tl1e graduating male stuclent with the highest scholastic average. elta Siglllil Pi A. Grunow Chancellor Front row-F. Schumacher A. Tonjes, Presidentg R. Butler, Treasurer. Back row-M. Klyni, Chancellorg R. Yviegawd, J. Power, Secretaryg R. Klimaszewski, Historiang J. McDonough. 9 Kappa Nu X '17-, Front rou'-M. Jacobs, N. Lazev, M. Shapiro, G. Fernhack, R. Lunitz, A. Ginsberg. Second rom-M. Srorfer, R. Rosenberg, L. Friedrivh, A, Cohen, F. Freeman. Buck row-P. Cohen R. Evans, D. Weisslliaix, A. Gruber, W. Gold. APPA NU became a national fraternity in 1911, with the founding of Omega chapter following forty years later. This year was one of the finest in the l1is- tory of the house. Social life at KN is an out- standing example of what fraternalism means. Events included a Las Vegas Night, a GcWest Side Storyi' theater party, and a KN-orama featuring the film uVera Cruzf' On Friday nights the house is filled with girls from all parts of New York who bring song and merri- ment to the brotherhood. All in all, this looks like a year in which Kappa Nu is really going places. Nothing can hold up its progress. 130 Marvin Shapiro Chancellor Tau Alpha llllb a Front row-M. Pearlstein, Vice-Chuncellorg S. Stumer, Chancellorg M. Leibowitz, Recording Secretary. Back rou.-Bruce Krieg, Steve Licht, R. Guttman, 1. Yavarkovsky. INCE 1924, Delta chapter of Tau Alpha Omega Fraternity has exemplified the ideals of true brotherhood, friendship and scholarship. The fraternity was originally es- tablished in 1920. The brothers continuously strive to unite men of common ideas and be- liefs into a strong and aggressive organization. Tau Alpha Omega's social season was high- lighted this year by the annual semi-formal affair held at one of New York's popular night spots. In the past Tau Alpha Omega has main- tained a standard of service to the community and to the school. This is exemplified in the many charitable activities listed on the TAO calendar. Saul Stummer Chancellor 131 alnhda Galllllla PIRITED participation in N. Y. Ufs social, athletic and service activities continued to distinguish Alpha chapter of Lambda Gamma Phi in its thirty-eiglitli year at Wasli- ington Square. The brothers of Alpha chapter participate actively in charitable and civic projects. stu- dent government and school publications. Already representative of all the undergradu- ate schools at Wasliington Square, the frater- nity continues striving to bring integrated University life and fraternalism closer to- gether. Lambda Gamma Pl1i's house. at 31 lVest 4th Street, is located ideally for a between- classes game of cards or just a lunch-time bull session. Front ron'-S. Berkowitz, M. Bornslein, Trustee B I Lumt Regent H Hau er Treasurer H. Freud, Secretary. Back ron'-J. Bum-liman 'NI Uppcnbtr Sie tl lx Wen el S S1 x man C Nlmclcl 132 KE ALL' COITIE OH.. jllfif Il lflllf? TIIOFC. A little higher, pledge, The intellectual obviously plays chess. And after she turned me down for the prom hi Epsilon i Front row-J. Taller, A. Atkins. Pledge Master: H. Mcsscrinan, Treasurerg E. Zuriff, Superior J. Pilpel, Vice-Superiorg M. Behar. Recording Secretary: M. Zohcrnian. Middle rou b Bitkowct, C. Levy, H. Levinson, N. Karzlevirz, H. Levinson, B. liraner. L. Drath. Buck ron H. Shanes, L, Rosenberg, B. Rosenblum, J, Berg. A. Portnoy, M. Jacobs. M. Karyo. E. Wal ex HE Pl1i Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at City College in 1904. Since that time, Phi Ep has grown into a fraternity of national prominence. The year 1958-59 will be remembered as one of the greatest in Phi Ep history at NYU. Through the concerted efforts of the brothers, the fraternity attained one of its largest pledge classes. Along with this, the chapter moved to its present location on Greene Street. Phi Epsilon Pi brothers are active in stu- dent government, the school newspaper, pro- fessional clubs and the VEC. At the annual VEC reception on March 19th, Phi Ep re- ceived honorable mention in the outstanding fraternity contest. 134 Eugene Zuriff Superior f r r --W-3, Z j I ,,..,::. 1 ' L h ,,,, -V'V A e e And it came-including through the line- They're younger brothers and they rock '11, roll. A good old-fashioned bull session. Now there was a man who could drink. r' U hi igllla elta N the year 1909, nine Columbia University students with mutual ideals and aspira- tions founded the first chapter of Phi Sigma Delta. After an illustrious history at the Heights dating from 1913, the Alpha Iota chapter was established at Washington Square in 1952. A Since its inception Phi Sig has become one of f the most active fraternities at the Square. Today the brothers of Alpha Iota can look back with pride upon their accolnplislnnents. which include high scholarship. successful community participation. well-filled social cal- endars, champion athletic teams. and true brotherhood. Robert Prizer lllastcr Frater Front ron'-D. Luhowsky, Corresponding Secretary: R. Mark, Trezzsurerg A. Reinhardt, Pledge Maszerg R. Prizer. Muster Frazer: I. Bressler, l"'ice-Master Fraler: B. Fried, Recording Secre- turyg W. Rolblut. H. Ehrlich. Middle row-C. Koenigsherg, S. Berk, R. Lerner, N. Faber, H. Mann, R. Galen. L. Bauman. B. Beiser. B. Ferber. Burk ron'-S. Haber. E. Schneider. J. Levine. Feinstein. A. l'arkmun. B. Bell, A. Zarin. S. Herker, H. Hoppenfeld. 136 I told you we had "moose" guys in the fraternity. Checkers is my game. TV is so enlightening. Who's he kidding? There,s a piano roll inside. 7 i alnbda hi Front row-Prof. Frank Angell, Faculty Advisor: R. Kallet, E. Shark, K. 0. E.g C. Cohen, Rexg L. Slammer, Archong W. Bogart, Marslmllg C. Barcus, W. Scheck. Middle row-R. Sariniero, M. Shangolcl, R. Sargenti, M. Ross, D. Matzo, V. LoVico, A. Shapiro, L. Hodes, H. Scheck, M. Jacobs. Back row-A. Trac-lenberg, M. Weisiilan, M, Rudolph, B. Eckhaus, S. Seidenberg, J. Gold, M. Fox, D. Kramer, A. Lerner. Gilbert P. Cohen Rex NJOYING its eigl1tl1 year on campus, Omega Mu Chapter of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity celebrated several new milestones. The recent confederation with tl1e finest sorority at the Square, Sigma Tau Delta, was climaxed by the First Annual Fall Formal. On March 19, 1959, the first Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity Man-of-the-Year Award was pre- sented in recognition of achievement by a fra- ternity man on the NYU CHIHPHS. The high- light of tl1e year was Pi Lambda Phi's tying for the Robert Burns Jenkins Memorial Award, to the most outstanding fraternity on campus, with another fraternity. 138 ak Black Jack Barcus deals a winner. At the Moo Goo Ball. Lou Slammer presents the Charles Berkowitz Memorial Award to Vice-President and Treasurer of NYU, George All felt gay at the party. Baughman-accepting Mr. Fischer. 5 i 4275! Z rw-W-nf' wx K of K 139 Si llla Alpha Mu Front row-Artie Karlin, Roy Mandelhaum, Pledge Musterg Larry Coodson, Recorderg Norman Freedman, Priorg Walter Lipman, Exchequer: Howard Blumstein. lllidflle ron:-Steve Abram Ira Kirschenhaum. Ruby Kagan, Jae kWolfson. Howard Rosenthal, Erin- Ross. Back rou-L Kapper, D. Bronshvag, S. Cohen. M. Sa-human, G. Farber, L. Cohen. IGHT years ago, fifteen men decided that there should exist between them a com- mon bond of friendship. This mutual desire resulted in the founding of Sigma Alpha Mu, based on the idea of inspiring equitable social and fraternal relationships. The 1958-59 fraternity social program in- cluded sorority parties, picnics, a Spring Formal, a Parents-Son Dinner, an annual Weekend at Lake George, and other social events. The rush season was highly successful, start- ing with the advent of the famous uSammy lVlobile,7' and culminating with the renowned MSammy Blast" smoker. 140 Larry Goodson Prior Heads I CIO, H1185 I dlmii- Meetings are getting longer and longer Penthouse serenades Confusion 1 Sigma eta hi LEVEN years ago a number of young men decided that post-war fraternities were not living up to a college student's post-war needs. There was the need for a fraternity which judged members as complete individ- uals. So, on December 19, 1948, Sigma Beta Phi fraternity was formed. TW The fraternity has progressed by leaps and bounds since those early years when todayis M3 accomplishments were only in the planning stage. In the past eleven years, Sigma Beta Phils Alpha chapter has made important contribu- tions to both school and fraternal spirit. The future looks bright for this young fraternity. O. YVeiss Chancellor Front row-A. Berish, Recording Scribeg N. Schuster, Pledge Chancellor: O. Weiss, Chancellorg J. Libertino, Vice-Chuncellorg M. Eisenberg, Excliequerg L. Curstein. Middle row-M. Schwartz VFC Delegnteg K. Kroeher, T. Weinstein, R. Balfour, Historiung G. Banks, Recording Scribeg J. M, Hauptnian. Back row-E. Jay, A. Leviton, R. Herbernlan, J. Moss, M. Altman, National Vice-President. 142 f -551 'WW Q W' www! W WW ea- 'uf' 3? GH EiNf"f' if "-WWW 3? W v dk' 'Sify in r, ' Ez' viafag91E'f9i?v '?.i?vg A -V -I-iff? Wx Q 234, 'SN ifffgf Eh 1557 50 ' y ' -q-11 A2-5 N. ' -I-,'r'?f' Cb:-tr s 'Nw do 3' 'X if K 14 "" L! QV. 4,959 MM, Y fy And now for the encore. This should start the conversation. Tomorrow is flirt day. Whafs her father's name. gf i 'lllil hi Epsilon N November 1, 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded on the Virginia campus of Richmond College. ln fifty-six short years, expansion has con- tinued, until now there are 154 chapters. The Sig Ep house at 141 West Fourth Street . has chapter rooms, recreation rooms and enough space for twenty brothers to board. Sigma Phi Epsilon is proud of its many brothers who have gained national recogni- tion through contributions in the fields of business, government and education. The president of the fraternity is Vincent Macaluso. Other officers include John Stack, vice-president, John Ashton, comptroller: Richard Ronston, historian, and Wialter NVi- chern, secretary. Vincent Macaluso President Front ron'-V. Macaluso, Presidentg J. Stack, Vice-Prcsidentg W, Wim-hern, Secretaryg D Bakeris, J, Lapham, S. Rumore, Middle ron'-J. Bueko, R. Johansen, C. Bamhave, D. Sehropfer C. Bennett, T. Salinger, R. Frushone. Back rou'-A. Gerioni, E. Cehel, R. Buckingham, W Lucey, C. Xistris. 144 Wi? All right, Charlie, 14-here's the milk? S0 she says to me- Isn't that book upside down? I move the meeting be adjourned Tau elta hi Front row-M. Sanders. N. Starace. A. Pizzo, Scribeg H. Katz, Quuestorg B. Fortgang. Consulg T. Taukis, Vice-Consulg B. Salenspiel, CIISIOSJ D. Davidson, Scribeg P. Ulrich. Middle ron'- D. Dorflnan, A. Rosenbaum, C. Bresslcr, H. SCllk'I'lll6l', L. Kasserman. A. Brill, P. Metzler, P. Vercesi, F. Lassman, L. Heller. Back row-D. Kalman, S. Harvey, A. Nassa, J. Winegarden, N. Siviglia, S. liestenbanni, L. Tadross. P. Shulman, S. Scbulson, M. Paul. Bernard Fortgang Consul AU DELTA PHI is located at 119 Sulli- van Street. The social calendar this year included such affairs as an annual champagne party, dinner dances, a mystery bus ride, theme parties and Friday night socials. Athletics play an important part at Tau Delta Phi. Basketball, bowling, baseball Elllfl football teams are most active. Tau Delts are brothers not only during their college careers, but through life, as at- tested by active alumni clubs thruogliout the United States and in Canada .Tau Delta Phi alumni associations can be found in every major area. 1416 She's still moving around in there. No we definitely can't have a hurdle race in the house. Who buys these magazines anyway? Congratulations on buying those magazines. 147 Tau Epsilon hi AMMA chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi went on to another highly successful year at NYU. Twenty-nine pledgees were inducted. bringing the membership to ninety-live broth- ers, the largest on campus. Throughout the year, social, athletic, and charitable activities flourished. After a South Seas and Big-Little Brothers Party. the Wfild gf' West invaded the TEP house for a week-end. HF" This was followed soon after by a Mardi Gras and a Red-Head Party. Officers for the 1958-59 year were: Robert Low, chancellor. Larry Young. vice-chaneel- lorg Arnie Gendehnan. scribe: Howard Smith. bursarg and Skippy Pines. pledge warden. Robert Low Chancellor Front ron'--A. Meisel. H. Smith. Bursar: A. Gendelman, Scribe: R. Low. Chancellorg L. Young, Vice-Clumcellor: S. Pines. Pledge Muster: M. Kurzrok. Chaplain. Middle rou-M. Lent, Y. Krauss, M. Tiplo, D. Nadler, M. Schwartz. S, Kurtz, M. Herman. N, II. Kantor. Buck row-S. Moosnivk, B. Rosenblum, B. Burley. NI. Livker. H. Kolodner. A. Wilxic'k. A. Stein. B. Usilaner. 148 N 7,5 .M pm 8, 1 i X This is the may it will be done. Two bits says he cloeslft make it. You say you cun't come Friday. Well 010719, Pledge- f f 149 heta Chi Front row-Fredric Hornby, Leonard Perrachio, Mnrshallg V. Sparano, Vice-Presidentg H Wheeler, Presidentg R. Hackett, J. Rottino, J. Sullivan. Buck row-V. Monitto, E. Helmbrecht D. Van Siclen, W. Foster, R. Donars, J. Draper, J. Golia. HETA CHI FRATERNITY was founded at Norwich University on April 10, 1856. Sixty-one years after its birth, on March 23, 1917, the Upsilon Chapter of Theta Chi was founded at New York University. The brothers 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 mem- bers, as well as their fraternity. Theta Chi Fraternity has maintained the reputation of participating actively in frater- nity, university, social and athletic events. Theta Chi oH'icers for the 1958-59 term were: Herbert Wlleeler, president, Vincent T. Sparano, vice-president, Victor Rivera, secre- tary, and Leonard Peracchio, marshall. 150 Herbert Wiheeler Ex Arch VLNWX . All right, who is going to start the fire? Another OX club roundup Who cooked this? The executives meet. E PLAN H O U AN S O R O RI TI E ,:353355,5g3,u:,H uwluq Zi, U .'.." I':IZ35223:IE:Iigzfgig12g:2:E:f1fffffg ,lv . .,.,.,.,., .,.,. . . 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IOOOIDDIU QOOIIICIOO U9""" ullllllil IDIDOIIOIOI lIU""" .QQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ ...QQQQQQ DIOOIICUDOI ltilllilii 00"""' ,QQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ ...QQQQQQ ...QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQ.. QQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQ ...QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQ. QQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ .QQQQQQ ,QQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQ QQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQ.QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Starlight ouse fmvx Gim- K. ff ' ,wx .W Front row-S. Danziger, J. Strauss, R. Colds:-heider, J. Weiss, J. Schiff. Buck row-S. Green- man, L. Raphael, J. Shulman, E. Faber, B. Mersky, H. Kronrot, C. Chailcen. TARLIGHT HOUSE PLAN had its in- ception 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. The primary pre-requisite for girls entering Starlight is that they are of pleasant character and personality. Inter- preted, this means that they will give our house plan their greatest interest and coopera- tion. We have three teas other than the HPA Tea and Smoker held semi-annually. Our first affair characterizes a Thanksgiving at- mosphere and gives one the feeling of unity and congeniality most beneficial to our newly inducted members. Shelly 'Charlop President 153 Sigma all elta N serving New York University. the sisters of Sigma Tau Delta gave freely of their time and efforts to such organizations as the 1959 Commerce Violet, Loeb Student Center, League of Woiiien, and various phases of Stu- clent Government within their respective schools. The highlights of our social year incluclecl a Mother-Daughter Luncheon, a three-clay con- vention in June, and a Sigma Tau Delta-Pi Lambda Phi Fall Formal that was the talk of the town. Sigma Tau Delta is steeped in tradition. a long lasting bond between the past. the pres- ent, and the future. That which has been acts as a guifle and inspires future traditions. Front ron'-L. Svhwarlz. J. liuuuhaim, Trwzszzrw N 1 nh 11111111111 B N14 nmlel on Demi B. Heimoff. le!?C'0ff1ill,L7 S0l'7'!'llll'j'I H. Krieger, B K llllltl I' lxul man Bac rou 4. -Xflllll S. Klein. E. .-Xlwaxnoff. 5. Zurilf. L. Golclstein. li. Nun in al C N u Moskowitz. E. Raclhn X lxof 1 Tw' W ll? 3: ' Y, f z 154 Don? mind nw. I 4-onw zrillz Ill? house. We know whafs really in the urn, don't we? Betty Co-ed 1 never would have thought it of her. ZZ. 325 if, I I s i . i i : i 1958-59, Vic Obeck's second season as ath- letic director at NYU, saw continuing progress in all levels of tlie University's sports program. Not only did tlle basketball team come back from a had first half season to cop third place in tlie NIT, but tlie fencers won the IFA crown and took second in tlie NCAA championships, tlle fl'6SllIIl2ill track team won tlie Met Cham- pionship and showed that it will make tlie Varsity a power next year, the swimming team Vic Obeck Ijyllfllllil' Dirrfrlor of ,4llzl0lif's , V ,E .sl fill! . lllll alll:-1 S 'l e The flcigliis ,-llnnzni Gym Spectators at field und truck. won its fourth consecutive Met championship and the soccer team went undefeated. The return of soccer to NYU was a 'com- plete success as the hooters went through their JV season with a clean slate and were awarded varsity status for the coming season. The University's competent athletic staff. composed of Obeck, wBing" Miller, Graduate Manager of Athleticsg A. C. Zuaro and Dan Quilty, who direct physical training at the Q , f 4'Bing', Miller, Graduate Dan Quilty, Director of Manager of Athletics Physical Training Square and Heights respectively, and Hy Kurzner, athletic publicity director, helped, along with the players and coaches, to give NYU athletic prominence once more. The athletic picture is not only bright for the next few years, but for many many years hence. Obeck has bold plans for expansion in the University's athletic program and one of these, a larger uhomew basketball court, may be closer than we think. It is also evident that the successful return of soccer to the athletic program is a fore- runner of other additions. Football is still Hout of consideration" but other sports like lacrosse, crew, hockey, boxing and gymnastics are being strongly considered. One aspect of the athletic program, student spectator support, is still lacking. Improvement in this department is urgently needed for fu- ture success in sports. A. C. Zuaro, Director of Esther Foley, Director of Physical Traiinng Womerfs Athletics 159 THE 1958-59 VARSITY BASKETBALL TE.-XII Front rou'-Bob Regan. Russ Cunningham, Bob Bigelow. Coach Lou Rossini, Artie Loche, Bernie Mlodinofif. Johnnie Bucck. Assistant fl0Zll'll Jack Rohan. Buck ron'-Zach Ofri, Toni Sanders, .-Xl Burden, flal Ranlscy, Joel Silver, Scout Ed Kulcynski. asketllall ONCLUDING one of the most profitable seasons in NYU history, Lou Rossinfs first Violet basketball squad posted a 15-8 record and nailed down third place in the 22nd National Invitation Tournament in the teamas 1958-59 hoop campaign. Captain Cal Ramsey-named tl1e uHawk'7 by teammates and writers alike-wound up his senior year and final campaign in a blaze of glory, pouring in 505 markers for a neat 22.0 point per game average. In setting 19 new record in his three-year career, Cal topped the achievements of former Violet great Boris Nachamkin, holder of eight for- mal standards. Ramsey's accomplishments included the 160 most points in one season f505j, the most points in three years f1275j, the most field goals in a season f197j, the most rebounds in three years f1101j and the most free throws in a season f119j. Xvvitll his pride and joy gone from the scene, Rossini can look forward to his second cam- paign with pleasure, when 11 of his 12 regu- lars return and three promising freshman cag- ers graduate to the varsity. Tom Sanders, the 6-6 Violets' center and second highest scorer with 365 points and a 15.9 ppg average, ranked Hfth in the nation in field goal percentage with a 55.5 1131 for 2361 mark. rx Lou Rossini Picture of U successful coach Soph sensation Al Barden completed Ros- sini's frontcourt line-up. At 6-5, the lanky cager is the heir-apparent to Ramseyas va- cated throne. Barden registered 237 points in 23 contests for a 10.3 ppg average. Russ Cunningham, the smallest Violet at 5-9 was the only member of the NYU back- court, who saw action in all 23 encounters. Russ, a smart little playmaker, managed to sink 81 field goals and 47 free throws for 209 points. After two seasons of an on-again-off-again ball, .lohn 4aWhitey" Bucek, a 6-0 guard, made a final break with his alma mater after two games under Rossini. Art Loche, a 6-0 soph, held down a starting guard post early in the season, but was side- ,lack Rohan He,s smiling also lined with a broken wrist incurred in a con- test With Manhattan. The addition of two transfer students-6-2 Stan Groll from North Carolina, and 6-1 ,lim Reiss, formerly of West Virginia-in mid- season provided Rossini with the added back- court depth he neded to produce a winning team. Joining the squad in February, the deadly duo sparked the team to 11 wins in its next 15 encounters, and insured themselves of starting posts on the 759-'60 Violet varsity. After an opening night loss Q87-665 to Cin- cinnati and the nation's number one player, Oscar Robertson, the Violets won only three of their next seven games, topping Columbia, Boston College and Tulane in the Orange Bowl Tourney. 161 "I'la1rk,, hooks for Iwo. Following a 78-62 loss to St. Louis. the squacl changed gears and won seven of their last 11 games. including a 72-70 overtime win against top-ranketl West Virginia. The Violets received a long-awaitetl hicl to the 22nd NIT, following a 76-80 victory over Villanova. Going into the annual affair un- seeclecl, Rossini's crew niacle short work of Denver and Oklahoma. lost to top-seefletl Bradley, 59-57 anti whippetl lJl'0Ylfl6ll4'C. 7l- 57 for third place. FROSH BASKETBALL Lack of height. inexperience anal a for- Jump ball ut the Garden. niitlahle slate of opponents tliwartecl Coach ,lack Rohanis hopes for a successful frosli hoop campaign in his inaugural year, as the Yiolet Buds ekecl out seven victories in 16 encounters. Rohan, who niovecl to NYU with varsity mentor Lou Rossini after a successful 17-4 season at the helm of Columbia yearlings. is alreacly looking forward to next season and the expanflecl recruiting program. Despite thee presence of 6-4 Dick Keith and 6-3 Bill HcBain. and the niicl-season acl- clition of Rav Paprocky. Rohan. through no fault of his own. failed to coine up with two or three top-flight rehounclers. Tico Flllllllllll' niirl-sensor: rzrlrlilions. Slim Croll. jimmy Reiss. Russ "Goose" Cunningham shows them how it's done. 16 43335 1 , 7 'Q' Gai , W, W ff. " WN-iw T? . 4 N "j,:Z1'Qi 2. 'A C? , ' f izazm 2 Q - ' 4 . If M + T57fE'-f-fa: , W wk giwlfi ,' 'Q' Shi- viii 132 ,- ' .. Hyfgggmg ,W x, . . A X ,JK f 5f'.,,I'Pf?2 4 +1-W,, Mg 1' sift, ' S, h " YL . - nth , br 5-2 . . L. ' . ,,.qSS ,X . WSE' Jw W N- . " K S ,f N .Nw , 3 Q SMX? Sa S X is MW. f sw M 'Q N -:PW RTF' ' W XF 9 5 9459? ,ffl . 'S WWW , fwwQxm'fkWA"SMMgMQ 'A X 13 , Egg sf ff " , Ja ' x ' 3' ' RX' A if r " , fl VA 3,5 ,, xt 4 4 X 72 E? S QC Egg! N .. f, 51.1-,Q 'I N ' N . nj." 1 9 is .xj K Q af' tw 45,11 +. ,lj k . . r ' 1, L .. QU -P 0:1 i In ' In . g - ' melfw - fi 2- ' f .-N, Ng, gi . f al'-"Yun I g 8514- Lpk 5: Yi S' g ' w,,,w51i 1 WW we nv! W' 15 V, ww N wwe 4995 ' M. Tx V I swf- " ' Q Cu:-B 5 , . ,Q Qu 'if EW 'aim V 'wif' 'W 42", 1 uni Fisikfiilsf 1 V-ang-, V yy, . rx si 5? Vg' E: J' M Q . .tg ' 0' P 1 s Q . .t , .N "N 'A . fa,.-SSN-,,, V H N., gym-Aw A .ff Cllllllillglllllll stretches. NYLVS 1958-59 BASKETBALL RESULTS Wvori 15 Los! 8 NYU Opp 66 Cincinnati 87 93 Columbia 70 81 Boston C. 70 59 Marquette 70 78 Illinois 83 55 Miami. O. 75 77 Tulane 47 62 St. Louis 78 80 Boston U. 56 64 Holy Cross h 62 55 Boston U. 54 58 Manhattan 63 94 Hunter 57 72 W. Virginia fOTJ 70 80 Army 66 78 Villanova 60 69 Forclliam 59 80 CCNY 66 55 St. John'S 57 90 Denver QNITJ 81 63 Cklalioma City QNITJ 48 57 Bradley QNITJ 59 71 Providence KNIT 3rd placej 57 Broaen tl,-ities flu-oiigli. Hey Russ! Will it or w t t9 At limes the Froslz Illfllll' Rossini smile. Keith, a sharpshooting forward hailing from Draper I-Iigh in Schenectady, possessed a deadly jump shot, but his thin frame-160 pounds-cancelled out a great deal of his potential. McBain, a 175-pound frontcourt man from Milford, New Hampshire, saw little action as a result of an ankle-injury incurred early in the season. Aerial rzeu Following a two-year hitch in the army, Paprocky joined the frosh in February, pac- ing the squad to five victories in their last eight contests at a 22.0 ppg clip. Against Hunter College, the 6-1, 170-pound backcourt general poured in 39 points to eclipse Cal Ramsey's single-game frosh scoring mark. Jerry Weiss, a 518 playmaker from Tilden High, Dick Reid, Butch Schuster, Ben Gold- man, Dan Abramson and Bob Smith com- prised the rest of Rohan's backcourt men, while Steve Deutsch, Neal Gillen and Larry Nvigdor alternated in the frontcourt with Keith. NYU Opp. 100 Iona 102 75 Columbia 81 94 Seton Hall 107 76 LIU 71 58 St. ,Iohn's 76 78 Iona 64 67 Manhattan 79 96 I-Iunter 55 ' of the Carden. 166 N-EMS clliiAMStY .3 t, ,.,,,...1, me fi-1 xl .4 MQ' W., az ' QE r A , ,. ' 'fr-fffib? Q F, if 7 1 , 7 1' K , . ' w, ' Pifpbzvfk dt 2 '-5 Q V V .A ,WW - 5, CAL RAMSEY We X ,K 4 4 . ' ,.: The 1958-59 season saw an almost complete revision of the NYU basketball record book by Cal Ramsey. The records that HThe Hawk" established are: Most Points . . . sopli and junior years . . . 770 . . . single game . . .40 vs. Hunter Col- lege . . . season 505 . . . career . . . 1275. Most Free Throws . . . season 119 f1956- 57j . . . career . . . 323. If . ,. -I k . 1 A Ng, f S .spy cms. ,y ' . . .y .,, .1 '14 f 3 We : ZX fff ze .ft ,A . , ,... if 5 M4 swffffm , 1 4 d,,...W-MW.. WW.. Q ., 277 'f-- W, ,ff -,,. y X Most Field Goals . . . single game . . . 18 vs. f gl f 1 f Ky? f 1 5 Y, , wa 64951 a W ,ff 54, ,KS , 2 ff , X f N W ,fkf 1 ' 2? ' f , ' f fs zz X 9' f jnf, H f Q ,gg , jswyy '7 X ' I f f 291254 v P? .wwf 'www 5 ' ,Q if f Ex X f 1 W ,Pg A N QW rj f 54 Hunter . . . season 197 . . . career . . . 476. Most Boston College f1956-571 . . . season . . . 376 Rebounds . . . single game . . . 34 vs. . . career . . . 1101. Highest Rebound Average . . . season . . . 19.6 Q372 in 19 games, 1956-575 . . . career . . . 17.5 Q63 gamesj. Highest Scoring Average . . . season . . 22.0 for 23 games f1958-591 . . . career . 20.2 Q63 garnesj. The only player in NYU history to score more than 300 points in three consecutive seasons. The only player in NYU history to score 400 points in each of two season. The only NYU player to score more than 500 points in a single season. , , .1 1 'A V .,.ff" M... , CAL RAMSEY NYU,s greatest ever f fi V l J ,Ji Coach Bill McCarthy 37-year veteran OSTING a near-perfect 10-1 record in league competition, Coach Bill McCar- thyls 37th NYU baseball squad captured their ninth Metropolitan Conference title last sea- son and reached the District 2 Playoffs of the annual NCAA tournament. ' , v. Q , 'D f sip - -. - . ,, f. , , , ,,,, , A ,. it ig If f ew Mm? -5" if ff , .... e ,, -e lMf ' -- - 1 4 lgwwfffi f -- .fs isxzfmw Qs , H. at-.-si,,.:.:.: s.::.,, , e e V -if 5, as 5, :1:,.,gg:5'ig,,-.9-Q 3, " Q ,, ' I, - ., or gg ,, " f Q az ,ili fff -'-' ' Q ' .,. W' Q so , o2assQ,ff:y, f, .Q 1422342 V ,V,Qk52'q',w-,Wg V, - sz-1-:cases A .s I .. tm- gifs' ,-Stix-bf' ' Z wW2,,,2M X wi p,?i,,i9W:ifi'vf1 scsi sf is a 168 Baseball The Violets registered a 14-5 win-loss mark, with one tie, in overall season play. Jerry Umano, Tony Lettieri, Dick Reilly, A1 Wise, and Sy Faitell paced the locals in the batting department while Art Steeb and Joe Barone headed lVIcCarthy's mound staff. Umano and Lettieri, the Violets' ace double play combination, compiled respective batting 'iv Q as Al Kulilc singles to right field. The shortstop makes the play. ft? as at ittiili tt it sit Ska' gf: "' -m .. I . A. I 21 lt' , ' ' .".,"f55s 1 if 5 --ff ---- i 5 Jx, 4' . p L mx ... , t -, -, T-i s ' 'X 1 . " rm. f . . . N11 f W N ' ' .t A ., V- TH gs... xx Q , A 1 L.-,gg1-.Ns-.-s..,.s .:,., ,af-.s'v.,A: M4 "1 fi . , g v. ' ti , WM .,,.. . g r . . .-. -.....,,,: i .shaggy-vsgwsw-X . - . . .. - 5. . , -V-mln - gr.. rn-iw X . .r' . - ' .A 1 . .r . 3 . . - ' r-"' L . ' ,gr - - .. ,B - .' 2 --- 2.1.6-4-f ' E 33534151 19.150-i?'51 T ' I 1- ' .- , ' vt .. -. ....' "' -5 . ,re A .-, - -:M ...- ' X . V p nl -I I - f- Vg' - V' 1-e.w"l, - -:,,.'j,,- 'L axe, N ""aZ','g fs ffsly4.ff'e'g -r' ' . -..., ' . ':-'-,- " ' ,M -- Q, " -..-1,-'fs-at W ,g,,"..i '.q,'Z" ,J .11 fc: :Ag 'I -1-...-'Q'fT"f' IST-4 .as .1 ,flfi-1' 4-?...' -..Q '..T- nm' .ah Y- 'T 'PJ Another Redlllflll bites the dust. marks of .394 and 838, while Reilly, Wise and Faitell registered respective .329, I313, and .227 averages. Faitell led tl1e squad in RBI's f16j and four-baggers f33j. Steeb, voted the Met loop's most outstand- ing pitcher in 1958, posted an 8-1 win-loss mark in 12 encounters and compiled a 2.44 ERA, while Barone went 2-0 in seven contests. With Umano, Lettieri, Faitell, Steeb. Barone and backstop Mike Muzia lost through gradu- ation, McCarthy had to depend largely on the services of a new crop of sophomores in the '59 diamond campaign. Veteran hurlers Frank Gherardi and .1 ohn Fasciano handled the brunt of the pitching chores this season, assisted by sophs Bill Mason and Bruce Campbell in the bull pen. Gherardi worked 40-1X3 innings in '58 and went three for three in seven games. Fasciano compiled a 1-1 mark in four contests. Regulars Al Klausman, Bob Regan and Wise took charge of the Violet outheld, While Reilly was the lone returnee in McCarthy,s infield. With Reilly a shoo-in for the hot cor- ner, McCarthy still had to H11 live remaining vacancies. Ron Conti, Mike Lotter, Sal Car- rillo and Bill Bettri were the most promising of the sophomore group. In March, for tl1e first time in school his- tory, the NYU nine headed south for a spring training session. The Violets participated in the Rollings College Invitation Tournament, an eight-game exhibition affair in Winter Park, Florida, and dropped all eight. THE 1959 VIOLET BASEBALL TEAM. 2 vt.. M 4 47 I7 , .1 V . . ,V-'WH .MXL 1.-fswfa. if no Riu' ti?-ft -s L , A at 1 encin 4. Q J. . ' -1 .s . . , tx K X g .. . 1 5152 X G Y viii. -X Av-'S Y: , gif ' ' fi Q ' 15- ' Ski wir-. -' 5,2 is nga, .gm-:ijt w e gs' gg, E513 -S M ,.L.k 5 life- :riff-. 311- '- 'v' iz-:ts-Qlbfzs me , . -:rr-..'fzi. 2 , YIjsi,g.fE51 Q Y' ' . Coach Hugo Castello A Family Tradition YU'S varsity fencing team turned in an- other undefeated season and capped tl1e 1958-59 campaign by winning the Eastern Championships and placing second in the Nationals. Coach Hugh Castello's lads only lost one dual meet in the past three seasons. The lead- ing players were Marty Davis and Gene Glazer in foilg Joe Jocknowitz, Steve Greene. and Mike Dasaro in the saberg and Chris Pascal and Gil Eiser in the epee competition. Davis and Glazer led the foil team to vic- tory in the Easterns. Glazer won the individ- 170 Tout-he ual crown with Davis finishing fourth just ahead of Violet teammate Herm Goldstein. Davis, a senior, had represented tl1e locals in the Nationals previously but was beaten out by Glazer. Glazer was runner-up to a former NYU student, ,loe Paletta who is now matricu- lating at Navy. Glazer and Goldstein are sophomores and figure to form the nucleus of next year's foil squad. Jocknowitz, and Greene, who are graduat- ing, along with junior Mike Dasaro formed the strongest saber team in the East. Dasaro took second in both tl1e Eastern and Nation- als. Jocknowitz and Greene tied for fourth in the individual championships in the IFA tournament. The epee team was one of the weakest that Castello l1as had over the past few years. Gil Eisner, a sophomore, was the hright spot on this year's squad. Eisner, along with Marty Weiss, Mort Sie el and a few romisin Y S P 5 freshmen will compose next season's team. Freshman mentor Al Peredo had another undefeated season. In this two years at the helm of the yearlings, Peredo has not been defeated. The freshmen had a close call against Navy but took tl1e last two bouts and edged tl1e Middie frosh, 14-13. The 1958 IFA Clmnzps JV X -M u Q A I L ' ilwlf A ' -. - N A 5 wg x - . g I 3 I 5 I 1 4 9 1 l i 1Tl NYU 22 15 20 22 17 15 16 20 16 FENCING SCORES Trinity Yale Temple Rutgers Columbia Princeton Pennsylvania CCNY Navy Opp. 5 12 7 5 9 12 11 7 11 Watch Ollt J Gene Clazer Track and Cross-Country- Tl1e Violets did not have too much trouble with any foe during the dual meet season. The closest score was 15-12 and this was du- plicated against Yale and Pennsylvania. Co- lumbia and Navy, though were the two tough- est opponents. Castello's boys faced the Lions early in the year before the team had been definitely de- cided. The Violets came through with a 17-10 triumph in a fine over-all team performance. Navy was the last dual meet of the season. Both squads were undefeated and the locals had to face the Midshipmen at Annapolis, but the Violets were equal to the situation and they won a 16-11 decision. Mike Herman, NYU's one-man team. NYU and Navy proved their supremacy in fencing circles by their showings in the East- erns and the Nationals and each is expected to do equally as well next season. OR the first time in a good number of years, NYU7s track teams were back in the limelight as the cross country and indoor aggregations coached by ,loe Healey finally clicked. The harriers got off to a slow start as they dropped their first few meets, extending the two-year loss string to 13 dual and triangular meets. On Saturday, October 25, however, the winless skein finally came to an end as Jerry Monofsky puts the shot. the Violet harriers topped Rutgers, 27-29, to record their first win under Healey. Later on in the season, the harriers-this time an individual performance-showed that NYU was rapidly returning to city-wide and national prominence in track. Hank Levin, Healey's varsity ace, has won five distance tests in a row last season, and John Dougan, the Violets' frosh harrier who was undefeated in regular-season running, took top honors in the Metropolitan Inter- collegiate Cross Country Championships. The frosh event opened the Van Cortlandt park proceedings and Dougan took off like a frightened Irish rabbit, leaving the rest of the field in his wake. He won by 40 yards in the record time of 14:34.-. The varsity five-mile test was a race of a different color. The best runners in the city were going and Pete Close, St. .lohnis defend- ing champion, was the odds-on favorite. At the half-way point, Levin was holding a scant six-yard lead, Close was in second and Pete Beyer of Manhattan was in third. The field then disappeared into the woods and as they came out for the final sprint to the fin- The 1959 Varsily and FTOSII Met ICJA Champions Coach Joe Healy 174 Mike Herman soars through the air. ish, Levin had built his lead to forty yards. Close was out of the race and Beyer was second. The indoor season also supplied a few sur- prises as Healey's charges showed well in the AAU junior and senior meets and turned in a powerful performance in tl1e Met Indoor championships. Before the Mets were run, Healey had his boys entered in a series of tune-up tests. In the Junior AAU's seven NYU entries picked up points. Bill Urban, a freshman hur- dler, took the 60-yard highs in 0:08.2, one of the fastest times of tl1e year. Costas Nicko- lakis, one of Healey's faster varsity sprinters, copped the 60-yard dash. Also that night the frosh relay team won their first meet of the season, taking out powerful contingents from Fordham and Manhattan. Three first places, plus a third and two fourths were good enough to give NYU third. In the Senior AAU's, all eyes were on Mike Herman who was attempting a repeat of his unprecedented triple-win of the year before. Mike was only able to retain one of his crowns-the running broad jump-but sev- eral other Violets, both Carsity and fresh- man, scored enough points to give NYU an- other third. Nickolakis won th 60-yard dash and Jim Brown, one of the Violetis freshman cross-country stars, won the I,000, toppling NYAC's defending champion Harry Bright, in the sparkling time of 2:16.43 In the indoor Met title meet, it was tl1e freshmen who supplied the big upset. George Eastment's Manhattan frosh crew were fa- vored, but Healey's freshmen were too much in too many events to be stopped. The varsity finished third. John Dougun, winner in I1 two-mile run. 175 Svlfillllllill Theyire OH at the Quigley pool. HE varsity swimmers made their coach, Sal Variello, a very contented man as they ended the season with a dual meet record of 12 wins against 5 setbacks, captured their fourth Metropolitan Swimming Championship title, and placed third in the Eastern Cham- pionships. The mermen were faced this year with the longest schedule since Variello had taken charge nine years ago, tl1e losses of Fred Munsch, National AAU- breaststroke title holder, and Angelo Cerullo, because of ineli- gibility. The reason that the Violets com- piled such an impressive record was because of the ability of several of Variello's charges to swim in various events. Outstanding in this department were Stan Ashare and Ken Kassin. 176 Coach Sal Variello A contented man. Kassin, although only a sophomore, was the mermen's ace distance and butterfly man. Swimming the most gruelling events of the meets, 220, 440 free-style and 220-yard but- terfly, Ken placed in every meet and made the finals in both the Mets and Easterns. Ashare added a great deal of depth to the squad by competing in tl1e 220-yard backstroke, 220 butterfly and 440 free-style events. Stan was a double winner in the Mets by successfully de- fending his 200-yard backstroke title and win- ning the 200-yard butterfly. In February sophomore Bill Lather was a welcome addition to the swimming team. His presence was felt in every meet and he was a consistent point scorer in the free-style events. Bouncing back from an early loss to West Point, the mermen won two important meets by downing Brooklyn Poly and Union. Then a loss to Princeton followed by a winning streak of five as Hamilton, Syracuse, Adelphi, Co- :ff Swimmers take your marks! lumbia and Seton Hall fell before Variello's mighty swimmers. The streak was ended by the Panthers of Pittsburgh. This was followed by another win skein. Brooklyn, Kings Point, Manhattan, and Fordham all fell victim of the Violets. The last meet of the year was a losing effort to Rutgers. The 1958-59 record follows: NYU Opp 2 1 Army 65 38 Connecticut 48 58 Brooklyn Poly 28 441 Union 22 31 Princeton 55 3 5 Columbia 51 50 Hamilton 36 54 Syracuse 32 55 Adelphi 30 78 Seton Hall 41 24 Pittsburgh 62 56 CCNY 29 61 Brooklyn College 21 50 USMMA 36 57 Manhattan 27 63 Fordham 21 55 Rutgers 31 THE 1959 VIOLET SWIMMING TEAM. Coach Allen Towbin -f H Successful debut M Soccer OR the first time in 25 years, soccer was played at NYU. Under the coaching reins of Allen Towbin, former mentor of the Com- merce High School hooters, the soccer team went undefeated, sporting a 5-0 record. In its initial season, the squad was officially termed JV. Starting tl1e 1959 campaign, the hooters will have graduated to varsity status and will play a host of top-Hight opponents. 1n the first start for the soccermen, they rolled up a 5-0 decision over Long Island University. This was but an indication of things to come. The next opponent, Pratt In- stitute, felt the wrath of the Violets as they 178 Soccer returns to Ohio Field put on their greatest offensive show of the campaign, trampling the Engineers, 13-0. The next game proved the most exciting and dramatic of the season. Up again Seton Hall varsity, the locals had to come from be- hind in tl1e last few minutes of regulation time to even the match at 5-5. They even- tually went on to win in overtime hy a 6-5 margin. The rest of the season breezed by quickly. They showed their offensive might once more hy downing Queens College 11-0 and closed the year with a 12-1 victory over Fordham. The individual star for the Violets was, without a doubt, Ben Cinovitz. In the five games played, the Israeli-born booter tallied 16 goals for a 3.2 goal-per-game average. Behind him in the scoring were John Lat- kovic with 7 goals and Laszlo Jurak with 6. Goalie Walter Gnoy was another standout for the team. The stingy goal-tender let but 6 balls by him, averaging a 1.2 a game. Towbin lost only a few of the key men from the past season's squad, all of which points to another successful campaign as var- sity performers this fall. Al Bevilacqua, Met wrestling champ I 2 Towbin pulls the strings. Wrestlin LTHOUGH its 4-4 record was nothing to cheer about, the NYU wrestling team had two individuals whose performances won championships. John Bernard and A1 Bevilacqua won the 123 pound and 137 pound titles, respectively, in the Metropolitan Wrestling Tournament. Bevilacqua also won a trophy for being the G0utstanding W1'6StlC1',7 in the tourney. Another strong NYU performance was turned in by Dick Wiegand, who copped a third place medal in the 177 pound com- petition. 179 l Stri ii ke I Golf L RENZETT1 molded a team of juniors and sophomores into a respectable ag- gregation last season and expected to coach an experienced group of duffers in 1959. However, the coach was unable to continue at his University post due to increased duties at the Split Rock Golf Club, where he is the club pro. A1 Roth, captain of the 1958 squad, took over tl1e reins early in tl1e 1959 campaign and got good results. Witli a veteran crew out on the links, the golfers posted a 3-1 mark in their first four contests. 180 llowlin HE Violet Bowling Team started out the current season as if they were going to win the Eastern Intercollegiate Bowling Con- ference title which had eluded them for the past three years. Strong performances by A1 Gruber, Bob Ferber, Ken Laub and Don Yellin powered the Violets into first place during the early part of the season. Then the boys hit the skids and dropped into the League's second division. Only a strong spring comeback enabled the coachless Keglers to finish among the Confer- ence's top five. AI Renzetti Unable to continue Tennis ARLOS HENRIQUIEZ maintained his record of never having coached a losing team at NYU when he brought his tennis ag- gregation through the 1958 season with a 7-1 mark. This season. he started his campaign on a highly optimistic note because of the return of George Mandel. The young soccer-tennis player was undefeated in his sophomore sea- son and dropped out of sports in 1958 be- cause of personal reasons. However, he rc- turned in 1959 supported by a veteran cast which should keep Henriquez' record intact. Irwin Price, John Relkin, Skippy Pines, Jerry Gibian, Stan ,larmon and Larry Perler round out the strong net squad. Gimme u V-I-0-L-If-T-S Carlos Henriquez Norcr II loser C eerleaclers N 1955 New York University had a total cheering squad of four members. In Sep- tember 1958 a new organization came into being. This organization increased the squad to the present total of 25 combined male and female cheerleaders. The cheerleaders are the backbone, the impetus, and the ignition spark to all spirit behind NYU athletics. Not only do they cheer and foster spirit at games at Madi- son Square Garden, but they conduct and lead pep rallies and sport shows here and at the Heights. 181 i 5 fp on your heels, dozen on your toes. arsity Drag We danced :CLIP on your heels" uDown on your toes . . ES, everyone had a rip-roarin' time at this yeargs MVarsity Drag? On November 27th, 1500 students showed up at tl1e Statler- Hilton to dance, drink and be merry. This was a record turnout, and far surpassed last year's attendance of four hundred couples. The main event of the evening's entertain- rnent was the annual Coronation of uMiss Vio- letf' Miss Fran Bonsignore. No less charming were her ladies-in-waiting, Barbara Brown, Betty Ann Grund, and Debbie Tartack. 1 8411 Career ay T5-M1 Seniors get an idea of their future in industry at Career Day. N the modern business World it is im- portant for one to meet many people in his chosen field. Career Day at New York Uni- versityls School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance gives the student an opportunity to see and hear many notable people talk about their respective fields. This activity is or- ganized by the professional clubs and organi- zations of the school. This year the Career Day, Wl1icl1 was held on February 26th, was a tremendous success. Students flocked to hear some of the most im- portant businessmen in our great metropolis discuss the advantages of seeking a career in their respective fields. Dean Norton talks to alumni at Career Day. 185 , Q ,vi ,M .', , - ? , WA E " "H s ' A 'Ei 2' L4 K1 ? . ' ' nf i-' - 47" ' l 'i M ' N , - I 3' ,- K . 45355 Magi ' fn ' A . 'W .atv ' . . ommencement Xxx Craduales zruit anxiously for their degree. The procession of the administration and llie facully. -L , . cw Y Af 4 ? 186 RADUATION is one of the few occa- sions at which a peron can feel that he has truly attained an important goal. These students of New York University, upon com- pletion of four years of hard work, are now prepared to enter into a constantly changing society. They are ready to assume their places in America's business world and there is no limit to the heights attainable. They are the perennial Hleaders of tomorroww in the dawn of that tomorrow. I I 1 ! S 187 Senior Class fficers- ay - Allan Meisels, Treasubrerg Douglas Nadler, Athletic Represerztative: Leo Goldberg, Vice-Presb clentg Shelly Kurtz, Presidentg John Sullivan, Class Representativeg Barbara Mendelfon, Class Representative. Senior C ass fficers-Evenin R. Person, Secretaryg R. Leadlmcater, Presidentg F. Kraker, Treasurer. 188 YVILSON ABOUDI-250 Cahrini Blvd., New York 33, N. Y.g B.S.-Production Management, Square Playhouseg Outdoor Club, Soc-iety for the Advancement of Manage- ment. ANTHONY J. ADONA-935 Madison Ave., Elizabeth, N. J., B.S.fCommunivations Arts. SHAM S. AGCARWAL-177 Marine Dr., Bombay, India, B.S.-Marketing, India Students Associationg Interna- tional House. JOSEPH C. ACRESTlf 84-34 Fleet Court, Middle Vil- lage 79, N. Y.g BS.-Managementg Soeiety for the Ad- vanrement of Management, Newman Club. JAMES W. AINSLIE-467 40th St., Brooklyn 32, N. Y.g B.S.fManagement. GERALD S. ALTER-38 West 182nd St., New York 53, N. Y.g 13.5.-Marketingg Deanis Listg Seholarshipg Cam- pus Radio Station Manage-rg President of Radio-T. V. Cluhg Sales Assoc-iation Cluh. ARNOLD L. ALTAIAN-1675 East 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.g B.5.-Aevountingg Aeeounting Cluh. GEORGE AITSTAEDTER-83 Park Terrace West, New -""" York 34. N. Y.: 13.5-Managementg Mu Gamma Tau: Nlanagenient Cluh: Inter-Club Couneil Representativeg Veterans Assoviation. SHELDON ANIE5-l05-40 62nd Rd., Forest Hills. N. Y.: B 5.-Areouiitiiigz: Beta Alpha Psi, Ac-counting Honoraryg Beta Gamma Sigma: Vive-Pre-ident Aerounting Club: Business Alanager A1-rounting Ledger. A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A B HARRIS J. AMSTER-98-20 62nd Dr., Rego Park. N. Y.: B.S.-Management. OTTO A. ANDERSON-625 56th St.. Brooklyn. N. Y.: BS.-Business Administration. JULIUS S. ANREDER-29 Ave. D, New York 9, N. Y.g BS -Er-onomiesg Corresponding Seeretary Veterans As- soriation. STEPHAN A. APPLEBOME-1709 Boston Hd., Bronx. N. Y.g B.S.-Aecountingg Accounting Cluh. Q KAVABENA A. ASARE-Nnipanua Chambers, Fomena. Chanag B.S.+Et'0ll0II'IlCSQ Eronomies Cluhr, Foreign Trade Cluhg Insuranee Cluhg N. A. A. C. P. JOHN H. ASHTON-132 Glenwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.: B.S.+El'0l10lllll'5Q Sigma Phi Epsilon, Eeonomies Cluh. JOSEPH G. ATTALLA-312 83rd St., Brooklyn 9, N. Y., B.S.-Marketingg All-Square Playhouseg Triadg Manage- ment Clubg Veterans Association. JOHN B. AVNET-735 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn 26, N. Y.g B.S.-Business Administrationg Society for Advancement of Managementg Management Clubg Photography Clubg Jewish Culture Foundation. CENOVEVA G. BAENS-353 East 85th St., New York. N. Y.g BS.-Business Administrationg Foreign Trade Clubg Newman Club. 190 RICHARD A. BAILEY-501 Bard Ave., Staten lslantl l0, N. Y., B.S.-Economics. DINO J. BAKERIS-666 West 188th Sl., New York 40, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Violet Fra- ternity Council, Management Club, Iota Phi Gamma. GILBERT M. BARCUS-1194 East Qlst St., Brooklyn. N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Pi Lamhfla l'hi Fra- ternity, Junior Varsity Fencing, Violet Yearbook, Treas- urer Finance Society, U. S. S. O., Social Chairman Pi Llllllbfl-3 Phi. ELIZABETH V. BARRY-409 Xvcst 129th St.. Ncw York. N. Y., B.S.-Business Aclministration. ROBERT J. BARRY-241 East Main St.. Bcrgzcnliclcl. N. J., B.S.-Real Estate, Alpha Kappa Psi: Night Owl Reporter, Arch aurl Square, Vl1't'-l,l't'flllt'l1l Senior Class: Evening Student Council. Butlgct Director. ALFRED BASS-270 Ft. Washington Aw., Ncw York. N. Y., B.S.-Accounting: Accounting Club: Jcwish Cul- ture Founflation. JEFFREY H. BECK-917 Shcritlan Arc.. Ncw York. N. Y., B.S.'-Accounting. GEORGE BEHRINGER-109-16 37th Ave.. Flushing 38. N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Delta Sigma. ELI BELIL-140 Allen Street. New York 2. N. Y.: B.S.e Marketing, Alpha Delta Sigma. BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BARRY A. BELL-11 Gay Dr., New York, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Phi Sigma Delta, Dean's List, Violet Owl, Finance Club, Political Science Club. HAROLD S. BELSER-53 Olcl Field Lane, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Insurance Club, Economics Club. LEONARD BERKOWITZ-9215 Ave. A, Brooklyn 36, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Mu Sigma, President, Alpha Mu Sigma. THEODORE BERLINER-712 Crown St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Epicurus House. DONALD A. BERNARD-650 Warburton Ave., Yonkers. N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Areopagus, Economics Club, Accounting Club. JORDAN M. BERNSTEIN-1328 Huckleberry Lane, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Banking and Finance Club. LEWIS S. BERNSTEIN-1461 Grand Concourse, Bronx., 52, N. Y., B.S.-Dramatic Arts, Real Estate Club, Dra- matic Arts Club, Young Republicans Club. RENE BIASINI-919 Stanton Ave., Baldwin, N. Y., B.S. -Marketing, Dean's List. ALEXANDER BIENENSTOCK-5222 14th Ave., Brook- lyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Dean's List, Accounting Club. 191 STUART M. BIER-1352 New York Ave., Brooklyn 3. N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting. AS A BI NDI 337 East 4-6th St New York NICHOL. . O - ' ., , N. Y.g B.S.-Economics, Dean'5 Listg Economics Club. HAROLD J. BLAKE-2155 West 10th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.fBusiness Aclministrationg Dcank List. NORMAN M. BLOMBERC-l6 Vfesl TTtl1 Sl., New York. N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. SANFORD M. BLOOM-900 XYL-st Tth St., l,lainliel4l, 'DI E N. .l.g BS.-Business Aclmiuistrationg Kappa Nu. Qi 4 , N-Huw , JEROME BLOOMBERG-9024 Ave. B, Brooklyn, N. Y.g ' B.S.-Accounlintli .lunior Vanity Basketball, Commerce Basketball Team. in-n STEPHANIE BLUMA2-100 Nostrancl Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y.5 B.S.-Retailing, Parker Houscg Retailing tlluli. .IOHN BOD.-KYLE-42 Hlllll1Jll1'CQ'S Avc., Bayonne. N. J.: B.S.-Connnunication Arte. JOSEPH L. BOOKf5318 Snyfler Ave.. New York, N. Y.: B.S.-Management, Inter-Clulm Basketball, 6'-" BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB an ciation: Radio Cluhg Square Playhouse. -av 'CF' N. Y.: BS.-Bufiness Aclministration. Estate, Pi Lambda Phi, Real Estate Club. MICHAEL BRENNER-1265 hlorrison Ave 72, N. Y.g B,S.-Management. N. Y., B.5.-Business Atlministrationg Tau Council. -ru? ,vfdiffbs Phi Sigma Delta. Club. 192 STANLEY BRAUN-1025 Gerard Ave.. Bronx, N. Y.g BS.-Banking and Finance, Insurance Club. ARTHUR D. BREGMAN-New York, N. Y.g GEORGE A. BRESSLER-144 East 208111 St., JO-AN B. BOON-62-Of 8-ith St.. Miclalle Village, N. Y.g B.5.-.lournalismg Alpha Omicron Pig Christian Asso- BENEDICT .l. BOSKUS-139-39 8Illl Dr., .lalnaica 35, BENJANIIN B. BRADY, JR.-9437 Shore Rd., Brooklyn 9. N. Y.g B.S.-Economiceg Veterans Association. BS.-Real New York New York, Delta Phi g Square .lournalg Rosing Memorial Awardg President, Tau Delta Phi, Vice-President, Scribe, Custes: Violet Frater- nity Councilg Accounting Cluhg Sales Club, Inter-Club IRWIN M. BRESSLER-2923 West 29th St., Brooklyn 24, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting, Phi Sigma Deltag Alpha Iota Achievement Award, Accounting Clubg Vice-President RONALD E. BRICKER-63-84 Saunders St., Queens, N. Y., BS.-Real Estateg Alpha Epsilon Pig Insurance 'OJ ,Jap BBBBBBBBBCCCCCCCCC JOEL W. CAESAR-33-60 21st St., Long Island City, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma Delta Chi, Arnold Air Society, Co-Editor-in-Chief, Sports Edi- tor, Associated Sports Editor Square Journal, Sports Editor Violet Yearbook, Silver, Bronze Key Square Jour- nal, Silver Key Violet, NYU Honorary, Hall of Fame. ROBERT CANTOR-240 Crown St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's List. HARRY CAPPEL-110-40 72nd Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Foreign Trade Club. THOMAS J. CARNEY-44-25 MacNish St., Elmhurst 73, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. EDWARD P. CARRAGHER-42-19 66th St., Woodside, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. SAVERIO L. CARUSO-265 Lafayette St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Areopagus, Accounting Club. SALVATORE M. CASSARA-245 Brentwood Parkway, Brentwood, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Dean,s List. LAWRENCE CASTAGNA-1146 East 37th St., Brooklyn 10, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. BEATRIZ CASTELL-25-44 88th St., Jackson Heights, N. Y., B.S.-Secretarial Studies, Dean,s List, Secretary Foreign Trade Club, Newman Club. ALAN R. BRILL-100-08 Ave. M, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Banking and Finance, Tau Delta Phi Fraternity. EDWARD R. BROOME-826 Ritter Pl., Bronx 59, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. CHARLES E. BROWN-563 West 150th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management. ISAAC B. BROWN-l855 Tth Ave., New York 26, N. Y.' B.S.-Marketing. MARGOT BROWN-36-16 166th St., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Allison House, President House Plan Association. 7 FRANK BURC-10 Westminster Rd., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Management Club, Advancement for Management. HARRIET A. BUSH-3601 Johnson Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Membership Committee, League of Women, Miss Violet 1956, Sophomore Queen, Retail- ing Club, Insurance Club. ARTHUR C. BUSTARD-2108 Virgil Pl., New York, N. Y., BS.-Management, Dean's List, Mu Gamma Tau, Society for the Advancement of Management, Sales Asso- ciation, Insurance Club. OWEN C. BYRNE-100 Stuyvesant Pl., Staten Island 1, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Veterans Association. 193 X wws it Qi . 'Ve 5. 'f f ' ' E " ' ELAINE COHEN-2200 Grand Ave., Bronx 53, N. Y.: B.S.-Management. LEWIS COHEN-223 East 58th St.. New York. N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting, Sigma Alpha Mu. ROY H. COHEN-73-67 Park Drive East, Flushing of. N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. i PAUL COCOTOS-2727 Palisade Ave.. New York. N. Y.: B.S -Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Track Team. WARREN COLBERT-1420 Noble Ave., Bronx 72, N. Y.: B.S.-Management, Society for the Advancement of Man- agement, Mu Gamma Tan: Republican Club, President Industrial Relations Society, Inter-Club Council. THOMAS CONNOLLY-116-:LS 23lst Sl.. Cambria Heights, N. Y., BS.-Marketing. RALPH T. CORPOLONGO-2375 East 12th St., Brooklyn 29, N. Y.: B.S.ilVIarketing. LESLIE B. COTLER-435 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N. Y.: BS.-Marketing, Epicurus, Sales Association, Areo- pagus. GREGORY V. COUGHLIN-334 Glen Hill Ave., Yon- kers, N. Y., B.S.-Public Utilities and Transportation. 194 KENNETH C. CASTELLI-3070 Roberts Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Triad League, Grader Banking and Finance Department. PHILIP N. CELT-1055 Jerome Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S. -Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Fraternity Bowling, Ac- counting Club. HERBERT W. CHARING-75-24 Springfield Blvd., Bay- side 64, N. Y., BS.-Accounting, Lambda Gamma Phi, Pershing Rifles, Violet Fraterity Council Delegate, Ath- letic Committee, Student Service Organization. SHELLY L. CHARLOP-164 West Market St., Long Beach, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Starlight House President: Sigma Eta Phi, S'Oscar, Gold Key, University Student Service Organization, Violet Owl, Secretary Sophomore Class, Vice-President Starlight House. ROBERT CHEN-641 Scranton Ave., Lynbrook, N. Y., BS.-Business Administration, Chinese Student Society. NATALIE C. CITRON-28 Woodland Pl., Great Neck. N. Y.: B.S.eRetailing, Eta Mu Pi, Bloomingdale Broth- 4-rs Award, Sales Association, Insurance Club, Real Estate Club: Retailing Club. J XNIIE ll. CURRY-657-9 East 156th St., Bronx 55, N. Y.: B.S.-.-Xccounling. GILBERT P. COHEN-21 West 86th St., New York 24. Y.: B5 -Accounting, Business Manager Commerce Violet: Finance Society: Vice President. President, Pi Lambda Phi. HERBERT M. COHEN-1415 East ith St.. Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting, CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC H-sv 9 "'...'3' JOSEPH COVIELLO-ll Eliza St., Beacon, N. Y.g BSA Business Administration. SAMUEL F, D'ARPINO-140 South First Ave., New York. N. Y., B.S.-Economics. CHARLES W. DARVILLE-3110 Kingsbridge Terrace. New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Business Adrninistrationg Fresh- man Trackg Varsity Trackq Winner Garibaldi Walk Around the Parkg Management Club, Society for thc Advancement of Management. MICHAEL A. DEMITA-45-08 -10th St., Sunnyside -I. N. Y.g B.S.-Accountiugg Dean's List: Accounting Club. JOSEPH M. DESANTO-322 S. Columbus Ave., Ml. Vernon. N. Y.g B.S.-Mauagementg Society for thc Ad- vancement of Management. NEIL DEUTSCH-3299 Cambridge Ave. New York. N. Y.g B.S.-Management: Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. JOSEPH DIBELLA-5-1 Candlewood Dr., Yonkers, Y.: BS.-Business Administration. PHILIP E. DIPUMA-4245 Ely Ave.. Bronx 66. N. Y.: B.S.-IVIHIIHHCIIICIIIQ Veterans Association. ROBERT T. DONAHUE-TT Grand Blvd., Massapequa Park, N. Y.g B.S.-Business Administration: Newman Clnbg Executive Vice-President Society for tht- Advancc- ment of Management. CDDDDDDDDDDDEEEEEE 11 -Q..-.Q ...fy 4...-vii' ..-.mm WW JACK R. DONDI-8008 35th Ave.. .lackson Heights, N, Y., B.S.fEconomicsg Soccer Team, Foreign Trade Club. JAMES F. DRAPER-12 Hampton Rd., Port Vfashington, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration! Theta Chi, Syn- cope Club Secretary, Theta Chi House Manager, Hush Chairman: Dean's Day Connnittee. STEPHEN B. DRESNER-2315 XVilson Ave., Bronx 69, N. Y.g B.S.-Management. HARVEY W. EDELSTEIN-155 Rogers Dr., New Ro- chelle, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Club. CHONG-KU EHEE-432 Lafayette St., New York 3, N. Y.g B.S.-Management, Alpha Kappa Psi. HERBERT J. EHRLICH-50 Overlook Terrace, New York 33, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting, Phi Sigma Deltag Accounting Club, DAVID EIC-101-05 75th Rd., Forest Hills TS, N. Y.: BS.-Accounting, President of Jewish Culturc Founda- tion, Accounting Club. HAGOP J. EKIZIAN-455 East 179th St., Bronx 57. N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing. RALPH M. ELBAUM-80-23 188th St.. Jamaica. N. Y.: B.S.-M3ll3g6lllEHlQ Phi Sigma Delta: Intramural Fencing Chanlpiong Gold Medal for Intramural Fencing, Sales Clubg Fencing Squad. 195 WALTER A. ENGHEBEN-165 Bruce Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. PAUL F. FABIJANIC-550 West 50th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Foreign Trade Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. ALLAN P. FAECHER-1161 Shakespeare Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Phi Sigma Presidentg Sigma Sigma Omega, Varsity, USSO S'Oscar, Incentive Award, Silver Key, Gold Key, Sigma Sigma Omega Keyg SSO, USSOQ Chairman Program Board Loeb Student Center, Violet Owlsg NYU Honorary, Hall of Fame, Sphinx. MICHAEL B. FALCONE-1461 Pelham Pkwy., Bronx 69, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. BERNARD FARTGANG-240 Echo Pl., Bronx, N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting, Tau Delta Phi, Beta Gamma Sigmag Advertising Manager Accounting Ledger, Dean'S Listg President, Treasurer Tau Delta Phi, Accounting Cluhg Management Club, Political Science Club, Accounting ,egg Tutor, Fraternity Scholarship Award, Editor of Frater- A nity Paper. SAMUEL FELDlVIANfll25 Wy'att St., Bronx 60, N. Y.g B.S.-Economics, Tau Epsilon Phi. EUGENE FERNBACH-2118 Wallace Ave., New York. N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate-Insurance, Kappa Nug Vice President Kappa Nu Fraternityg Violet Fraternity Dele- gate. ARTHUR L. FINN-306 East 1T1st St., Bronx, N. Y.g lgiS.-Marketing, Dean's Listg Sales Cluhg Foreign Trade 'Y uh. FRANK I. FINNEL-215-I2 46th Ave., Bayside, N. Y.3 B.S.-Accounting. EFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF XVILLIAM F. FINNEY-85-10 l02nd St., Richmond Hill, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. ARTHUR FISCHER-1655 Monroe Ave., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting. SIMON FISCHER-104 Wilson St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Insurance Club, Jewish Cultural Foundation. THOMAS J. FITZPATRICK-94-45 Alstyne Ave., Elm- lmrst 73, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate. EUGENE W. FLEMATTI-29-B Bulger Ave., New Mil- ford, N. J., B.S.-Marketing, Triad Club. JOSEPH FOLENDER-640 East 6th St., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Managementg Alpha Epsilon Pi. PAUL FONDULIS-7 Broadway Terr., New York, N. Y.g r 1 B.S.-Marketing. FRANK R. FORT-Q89-43 115th St., Richmond Hill 18, N. Y.g B.S.-Managetnentg Mu Gamma Taug Director of Activities, C. E. S. A., Evening Chapter Society for the Advancement of Management. STUART M. FOSS-5315 32nd Ave., Woodside 77, N. Y.3 B.S.-Management, Beta Gamma Sigmag Arnold Air So- ciety Commanderg Dean's Listg Sons of American Revolu- tion Medal. 196 V59 55,41 Ji? fi FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFGGG CLASSOF1980 DEANNA S. FRIEDMAN-2501 Bergenline Ave., Union City, N. J., B.S.-Secretarial Studies, Pi Omega Pi, Sigma Epsilon Chi, Student Service Organization, League of Wolnen Committee Chairman. DAVID S. FRIEL-1709 Ave. X, Brooklyn 35, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, Society for the Advancement of Management, Inter-Club Council, Chair- man of Special Purchases Committee. RUTH FUCHS-80-09 35th Ave., Queens, N. Y., B.S.- Retailing, Retailing Club, Insurance Club. THELMA H. FUJIKAYVA-336 Riverside Dr., New York 25, N. Y., B.S.-Secretarial Studies, Secretarial Studies Club, Foreign Trade Club. GEORGE R. FURPHY-R. F. D. No. 1, Katonah, N. Y., B.S.-Management. ROBERT L. GALEN-2065 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Phi Sigma Delta, Sales Club, USSO, Marketing Club, Management Club, Retailing Club, Democratic Club. RUBIN H. GALPER-573 Grand St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Veterans Club, Management Club. STUART P. CAMEROV-I4-5-I5 Rockaway Beach Blvd., Neponsit 94, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Areopa- gus, Real Estate Club, Finance Society, Alpha Epsi- lon Pi, GEORGE H. FOSTER-387 East 7th St., Brooklyn 18, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Kappa Psi, USSO Incen- tive Award, Chairman Publications Loeb Student Center Program Board, Secretary Young Republicans Club, Vio- let Fraternity Council. WILLIAM J. FOSTER-2161 East 36th St., Brooklyn 34, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Theta Chi, Chris- tian Association, Theta Chi Deacon, Social Committee, House Committee. ALLAN S. FOX-750 Bryant Ave., Bronx 59, N. Y., B.S. -Accounting, Veterans Club. MARTIN FRANKEL-225 Kneeland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. CERARD FRATI-114 Second St., Garden City Park, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Management Club. LIDERATO S. FRAZZIOLAC-40-05 59th St., Woodside, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. NORMAN S. FREEDMAN-1681 49th St., Brooklyn 4, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Sigma Alpha Mu, Violet Fraternity Corresponding Secretary, Insurance Club. ALAN H. FREY-81-40 189th St., .Iamaica 23, N. Y., B.S. -Marketing, Bowling Team, Triad. HERMAN H. FRIED-323 East Gun Hill Road, Bronx 67, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. 197 THOMAS A. GANNON-209-I6 86th Dr., Queens Village, N, Y.g B.S.-Aeeountingg Dean's Listg Newman Club. EUGENE B. GANOWSKI-620 Summit Ave., Jersey City 6, N. J.g B.S.-Management, Delta Nu Alpha, Vice-Presi- dent Economies Clubr, Beal Estate Club, Insurance Clubg Management Clubg Christian Association, Inter-Club Couneilg Soeiology Cluhg Syneope. MICHAEL H. GANZ-164 Oakland Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-Arrountingg Arcounting Club. JOHN F, CARVEY-501 West 189th St., New York 40, N. Y.g B.S.fl'ubli1- Utilities and Transportationg Beta Gamma Sigma. JOHN NY. GAY-26 Croydon Dr., Bellemore, N. Y.g B.S. -Management. VERONIIIA M. GEES--1-2-25 80th SI., Elmhurst, N. Y.3 B S.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, Evening Soeiety for :XflVZl!ll'l'llll'lll of Manage-mentg Catholic Evening Student Assoriation. ERNEST L. HERO-2005 Davidson Ave., New York. N, Y.: B.S.-Aer-ountingg Bowling Team, Co-Captain. GEORGE A. CERO-l-12 East 35th St., New York., N. Y.g B.5.-Journalism: Sigma Delta Chi Vice-President, Vive- President Journalism Club: Management Clubg Hi Fi Club, Young Republieans. NIICHAEL GERONIMO-1892 Stillwell Ave., Brooklyn 253. N. Y.: BS.-Management. GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG MONROE J. GERSHENSON-530 Parkside Ave., Brook- lyn, N. Y., B.S.-Management. JOEL GEW'IBTZs2lT0 Waltorl Ave., New York, N. Y.: B.S.-Aeeountingg Phi Sigma Deltag Aer-ounting Club: Hi Fi Club. GEORGE M. GIANOPOULOS-359 West 54th St., New York 19, N. Y., B.S.-Foreign Trade, Foreign Trade Clubg Delphi Hellenic' Society. AARON A. GINSBERG-730 Grand Concourse, Bronx. N. Y., B.S.-Management, Kappa Nug Republican Club: Vice-President Kappa Nug Loeb Program Board. MARIAN GIOLES-329 West 35th St., New York l. N. Y., B.S.-Beal Estate. MARTIN S. CLASS-3831 Bailey Ave., New York, N. Y.: B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Delta Sigma, USSO Silver Key. S'Oscarg Chairman Cultural Affairs Loeb Student Center, Vive-President Bepubliean Club. MARVIN R. GLASSER-3150 Bochambeau Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing, Full Hou:e. KENNETH GLATSTEIN-673 Loeust St., Mt. Vernon. N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. BERNARD GLAZER-2081 Wallace Ave., Bronx 62. N. Y., B.S.-Managementg Veterans Clubg Management Clubg ,Society for the Advaneement of Management. 198 HENRY S. GODLEWSKI-132 Simonson Road, Mineola, N. Y.: B.S.-Business Administration. WILLIAM GOLD-518 Beach 68th St., Rockaway 92, N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting. HAROLD GOLDBERG-3-t Highview Rd., Jersey City, N. J.: B.S.-Management: Phi Sigma Delta: Secretary N. Y. U. Honorary: President Sphinx: Alpha Phi Sigma: Dean's List: Cold Key Student Council: Treasurer F. U. S. C.: Vice-President Student Council: Sophomore Class President: Management Editor Commerce Violet: Asso- ciate Director Violet Owls: SSO, USSO, P. B. L. S. C.: Chairman Coronation Ball: Hall ol' Fame. LEO COLDBERG-25 Knolls Crescent, Riverdale 63. N. Y.: B.S.-Management: Alpha Epsilon Pi: V. F. C. Bowling Championship: President Violet Fraternity Council: Vice-President Senior Class: Management Club: NYU Honorary: Hall of Fame: Management Club. MARTIN X, GOLDBERG-345 Riverdale Ave., Yonkers. N. Y.: B.S.-Business Administration: Loch Publications: S. S. O.: U. S. S. O.: Retail Club: Real Estate Club. ARTHUR I. GOLDEN-350 First Ave., New York l6. N. Y.: B.S.-Real Estate: Iota Nu Sigma: Vice-Prcsixlcnt Insurance Club: Real Estate Club: Government Club: National Association for thc Advancement of Colored People. RICHARD GOLDMAN-1475 Sheridan Ave.. Bronx. N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting. STANLEY GOLDNER-184 East 91st St.. Bnooklyn. N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting: Inter-Club Council: Trcasurcr' Kappa Nu Fraternity: Accounting Club. JOSEPH G. GOLIA-61-11 Lawrence St.. Flushing, N. Y.: B.S.-Management: Theta Chi: Mu Gamma Tau: Fresh- man Wrestling Team: Commerce Violet Sales Manager: Vfrestling Award: Transportation Director University Athletic Organization: Newman Club: S. A. M.: Theta Chi Comptroller: Chairman Management Ylweek 1959. GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG ARNOLD GOODMAN-110-46 67th Dr., Forest Hills, N. Y.: B.S.-Business Administration: Tau Epsilon Phi. BENJAMIN GOODMAN-79 Corbin Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S.-TV-Motion Pictures: Alpha Phi Sigma: Sphinx: Dean Schiller Award: Leonard E. Sturtz Award: USSO, S'Oscar: Associate Director Activities Department, USSO: Director Varieties '57: Chairman Undergraduate Athletic Organization: Violet Owl: Triad League: Mo- tion Picture and Television Club Publicity Director: NYU Honorary. LAWRENCE S. GOODSON-1640 East 24th St., Brook- lyn 29, N. Y.: B.S.-Management: Sigma Alpha Mu. BENJAMIN GORDON-90 Williaiiis Ave., New York, N. Y.: B.S.-Management: Society for the Advancement of Management. CONRAD J, GORDON-90-02 Liberty Ave., Ozone Park 17, N, Y.: B.S.-Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Dean's List. JAMES A. GRANT-305 Convent Ave., New York, N. Y.: B.S.-Commerce Education: Veterans Association: Re- tailing Club: Sales Association. DONALD W. CRATER-1591 Metropolitan Ave., Bronx N. Y.: B.S.-Marketing: Veterans Association, MORTIMER A. GREEN-771 West End Ave., New York, N. Y.: B.S.-Marketing: Veterans Club. KENNETH GREENWALD-261 lfest Walrttlt St.. Long Beach, N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting. 199 SHERRY J. GROSSMAN-1558 East 19th St., Brooklyn N. Y.g B.S.-Management, Boosters of House Plang Management Club. ALFRED W. GRUNOW-30 Grandview Ave., West Or ange, N. J., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Delta Sigma Pig Golf Captaing VicefPresident Delta Sigma Pi. PAUL W. HAGMAN-815 51st St., Brooklyn 20, N. Y.g B.S.-Management. HOWARD J. HAK-146 East 30th St., Paterson, N. J., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Tau Epsilon Phi. WILLIAM S. HALBERT, JR.-431 Homestead Ave., Mt Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-Retailingg Retailing Club. JOSEPH M. HAMLIN-140-25 Ash Ave., Flushing, N. Y.g BS.-Business Administration. SAM S. HARARI-1617 64th BS.-Accounting. St., Brooklyn 4, N. Y. BILLIE O. HARRIS-2435 4th St., Yuma, Ariz.g BS.- Accountingg Beta Alpha Psi. LAWRENCE B. HARRISINGH-524 West 145th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Er-onomiesg Finance Club, Eco- nomics Club. 9 D- '0 J N X NIV . tv" 'sf' Fl V . GGHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH 200 LN 15' -5, f ,mu- V k--' f SAM HARVEY-97-37 63rd Rd.. Rego Park, N. Y.g B.S. 1,25 - 1-ation Baskethallg R. 0. T. C. Dance and Marching . I -5 y - Bands. TH1-zonoaa H.-XSS,-XN-200-10 35th Aw., Ba,-side. N. Y.. B.S.'-BI8ll2lgC'lllClll. JOHN P. HASTINGS-300 8th Aye., Brooklyn. N. YJ B.S.-Economies. HERBERT H. HAUSER-2300 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y.g BS.-Business Administration, Lambda Gamma Phig Treasurer and Trustee of Lambda Gamma Phi Fra- ternity. SIDNEY HECKER-4624 Snyder Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S.-Marketingg Phi Sigma Delta, Beta Gamma Sigmag Alpha Delta Sigmag Dean's Honor Roll, Pledgemaster Phi Sigma Deltag Secretary, Alpha Delta Sigma. MILTON B. HEILWEIL-42-T2 80th St., Elmhurst 73, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. PAUL F. HELFER-80 Clarkson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y-Z BS.-Business Administration, Alpha Delta Sigma, For- eign Trade Club. RALPH HENIG-8809 Sth Ave., Brooklyn, N, Y., B.S.- Business Administration, Freshman Basketball Team. OTTO H. HERBERT-3323 Kings Highway, Brooklyn, N. Y.g B.S.-Banking and Finance. ' -Managcnn-nt: Tau Delta Phi: NYU Track Teamg Edu- PHYLLIS HERTZ-56-51 l89tl1 Sl., Flushing 65, N. Y., BS.-Secretarial Studies, Secretarial Studies Club. WILLIAM F. HESS-88 Van Reypen St., Jersey City, N. J., B.S.-Management, Dean's List. md RONALD A. HIRSCH-555 McClean Ave., New York, N. Y. , B.S.-Management. ELEANOR J. HIRSCHMAN-825 Gramatan Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Areopagus, Mu Gamma Tau, Dean's List, Society for the Advancement of Management, Arbitration Club. -x 'vi ANA HO-395 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn 38, N. Y., B.S.- qv Retailing, Cllinese Association, Foreign Trade Club. A-4: EDWARD H. HONIG-39 West 55th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Square Journal, Economics Club, Loeb Student Center, Insurance Club. - T BARRY H. HOROWITZ-3420 Ave. H, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Management. THERESA B. HROCH-48-11-8 lS6tll St., Flushing, N. Y.3 B.S.-Retailing, Retailing Club, Newman Club. -f",,5. .. , ,ig ELAINE QINDENBAUM-1667 54th St., Brooklyn 4 b -.5 N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Retailing Club. AL 'AR' HHHHHHHHIIIIIJJQIJJ VICTOR A. INGRAFFIA-350 West 25th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management. GEORGE INTELISANO, JR.-50-02 65th Pl., Woodside 77, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Veterans Association. FERDINAND IRIZARRY-543 East 108th St., Brooklyn 36, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Club, Newman Club, Economics Club. RICHARD J. ISOLINI-175 Kendall Rd., Franklin Park, N. I., B.S.-Management. IWAO ITOH-68-72 ll2tl1 St., Forest Hills 75, N. Y., BS. -Banking and Finance. THOMAS R. JACKSON-Muttontown, Glen Head, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance. JEROME M. JACOBS-1158 Boynton Ave., Bronx 72, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Veterans Association, Charter Member of N. Y. U. Society for tlle Advancement of Management. STANLEY .IARMON-108-13 67th Rd., Forest Hills 75, N. Y., BS.-Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tennis Teamg .Iunior Representative Student Council. KISHOR S. JHAVERI-500 Riverside Dr., New York 27, N. Y., B.S.-Management. 201 9 A ""-'a- 1,4-0? .YA ELIZABETH ANN KAPISOVSKY-176 Truman Axe.. Yonkers, N. Y.g BS.-Marketingg Newman Club, Treas- urer. RICHARD H. KAPPLER-257 East 238th St., Bronx, N. Y.g B.S.w-Management. IRWIN KARP-67-35 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills. N. Y.g B.S.-Management, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Phi Sigmag Sphinxg N. Y, U. Honoraryg President Student Iflouncilg Junior Class Presidentg Violet Owlsg Hall of +ame. EUGENE L. KASAKOVE-1273 North Ave., New Ro- chelle, N. Y.g B.S.-Accountingg Accounting Club. ALAN L KASSIN 9906 67th Rd ueens N Y B.S- . - - . Q H . . .g Managementg Tau Alpha Omega, Management Club. MOREAU KATES-205 East 238th St., Bronx, N, Y.g B.S.-Economics. ELLIOT J. KATZ-637 West Market St., Long Beach N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Cluhg Jewish Cul- ture Foundation. HARVEY KATZ-395 East 151st St r x g ., B on 55, N. Y. BS.-Marketingg American Marketing Associationg So- ciety for the Advancement of Managementg Triad League IRA KATZ-83-10 118th St., Carden City, N. Y.g B.S.- Accountingg Areopagus. 202 ,491 P-49 fvv ,rf-NW ,cs TNQ:- ROBERT W. JOHNSON-26 Waliiut St., Summit, N. lg B.S.-Management. GEORGE JOSLING, JR.-32-04 36th Ave., Astoria 6, N. Y.5 B.S.-Management. FRANCES N. KAHN-50 West 72nd St., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Managementg Beta Gamma Sigmag Society for the Advancement of Management. SIDNEY KAHN-975 Manhattan Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.g B.S.fAc-counting. BARBARA A. KALALIKI-396 Manor Rd., New York, N. Y., BS.-Banking and Finance. GEORGE N. KALFAIAN-170 3-ith Street, Brooklyn 9, N. Y., B.S.fMarkc-ting. RICHARD KALLET-140 Van Cortland Ave. West. New York. N. Y.g B.S.-Arcountingg Pi Lambda Phi. RICHARD A. KALTY--151 R-est End Ave., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Aecounlingg Jewish Culture Foundationg Az-1-ounting Club. SIRIXN-AN KAMOLTHAM-53 Vwashington Square South, New York l2. N. Y.g B.S.-Banking and Finanreg Judson Club: l'hi Alpha liappag Sigma Epsilon Chi, Hayward J, Hulbert Public Speaking Award l959: Social Chiarman .Iudson Hall: Foreign Student Centerg Beta Gamma higma. .IKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKK JA X... 4 we .J STEVEN L. KEATSf2418 Cornaga Ave., Far Rockaway, N. Y., B.S.-Banking antl Finance, Inter-Club Council Representative, Pre-Law Society, Finance Society. ROBERT KEISER-2 Rhynas Dr., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Plli Sigma Dclta. ROBERT J. KELLY, JR., 8 Wakeman Htl., Darien, Conn. B.S.-Business Administration. HARRIET E. KELM-24 West l2tl1 St.. New York ll. N, Y., B.S.-Management: Sigma Epsilon Chi, Bcta Gamma Sigma, Mu Gamma Tau, Society for tltc Atl- vancement of Management. STEPHEN P. KESTENBAUlVI42T80 Crantl Concourfe. Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Tau Delta Plti, Bt-ta Gamma Sigma: Stutlent Councilif Tutoring Commitlt-4-g Deanis Liet, Accounting Club, Accounting Ledger. THEODORE S, KIENITZf1T14 Ratlclilif Ave.. Bronx 62. N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Kappa Psi: Alpha Plii Sigma, N. Y. U. Honorary, Comntcrt-Q Log, USSO ln- centive Awartl, S'Oscar, Silver Kcy, Dirt-ctor USSO: Executive Vice-President Program Boartl Loeb: Violet Owls, lnter-Club Council, Salt-s Afsociation, Newman Club, Syncope Club, National Society of the Scalnlrartl and Blade, R. O. T. C.: NYU Honorary. JAMES C. KIM-237 Tltompbon St.. New York l2. N. Y.: B.S.-Marketing, Delta Phi Epsilon. SHELDON A. KIMMEL-1621 Wcst lfitli St.. Brooklyn. N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. GARNOLD M. KING-llf-1 Sterling Pl., New York. N. Y., B.S.-Real Eftate. KKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKK ELLIOT KIRSCHNER-517 Hannon Court, Far Rocka- way 9l, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. JOSEPH F. KISTNER-94-32 Sutter Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Beta Gamma Sigma. SIDNEY KLEINMAN-14-92 Montgomery Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Society for the Advancement of Management. HELENE M. KLEICER-13-05 St. Anne St., Fair Lawn, N, J., B.S.-Retailing, Sigma Tau Delta, Sigma Eta Phi, Mu Kappa Tau, Sphinx, N. Y. U. Honorary, League of XVOIHEII Secretary, Violet Owl, USSO Execu- tive Secretary, Presidential Secretary of Loeb Student Center, Hall of Fame. ARNOLD KNOPF-130 Ft. Washillgtotm Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Management Club. JUSTIN C. KOHMS-114 Bellevue Ave., Butler, N. J., B.S.-Banking and Finance. ARNOLD J. KOHN-2055 Cruger Ave., Bronx 62, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Veterans Club. LYNN N. KONICSBERG-225 West 86th St., New York 24, N. Y., B.S.--Retailing, Beta Gamma Sigma, De-an's List, A. and S. Award, Alexandet-'s Award, Retailing Club. ALBEE M. KORN-545 South St., Peekskill, N. Y., B.S. -Management. 203 FRANK E. KRAKER-60-60 Gates Ave., Ridgewood 27, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, Arch and Squareg Society for the Advancement of Management, Vice-President, Student Council, Veterans Association. STEPHEN ,l. KRASNOVE-1755 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Phi Sigma Delta, Secretary. JERRY M. KRAVAT-166 Minerva Dr., Yonkers, N. Y.3 B.S.-Journalism, Sigma Delta Chi. CHARLOTTE KRESELOFF-171 East 90th St., New York 28, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. LEONA KRUPP-113-03 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y.g B.S.-Management, Parker Houseg Sigma Eta Phig Bronze Key, League of Women, Charity Conunittee, LOW, USSO Art Division Chief, Loeb, Accounting Club Secretary, Management Club. KARL P. KRZYZEWSKI-135 Mercer St., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Economics. fs JOEL E. KURTZ-31-31 138th St., Flushing, N. Y., BD. -Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi. SHELDON I. KURTZ-527 Riverdale Ave., New York. N. Y., BS.-Real Estateg Tau Epsilon Phi, Freshman Basketball Team, President Senior Classg Chairman ol' Social Committee, Student Council. CHARLES J. LACHER-32 Wiilbur Blvd., Poughkeepsie. N. Y.g B.S.-Banking and Financeg Delegate Loew Hall Association, Accounting Club, Insurance Club, Real Estate Club. 204 ici-ad' fts 19 QSNWQQ -7' KKKKKKKKKLLLLLLLLLL LESLIE BI, LAIKEN-2853 West 28th St., Brooklyn 2-1, N. Y.: BS.-Banking and Financeg Iota Nu Sigma, Dcan's Listg Tutoring Society, Insurance Club, Sales Club. JOHN G. LAMBROS-T01 East 180th St., Bronx 57, N. Y.: B.S.-Management, Iota Nu Sigmag President Delphi Hellenic Society, Society for the Advancement of Management: Insurance Club. STEPHEN LAMM-65-36 99th St.. Forest Hills, N. Y., B.b.-Marketingg Alpha Epsilon Pig Insurance Clubg U. S. S. O. MILTON LANG-825 West lT9th St., New York 33, N. Y.g B.S.-Economics. ROBERT A. LANDE-4 Grenfell Dr., Great Neck, N. YJ, B.S.eBusiuess Administrationg Variety Showg Syncope .lazz Club, Real Estate Club, Inter-Club Council. JOHN K. LAPHAM-T3-20 188th St., Flushing 66, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing, Sigma Phi Epsiloug Society for the Ad- Ezinfennent of Management, Judo and Weightlifting u Js. JOHN E. LASCALLA-188-04 64th Ave., Fresh Meadows 65, N. Y.3 B.S.-Managementg Society for the Advance- ment of Managementg Newman Club. FRANK J. LASSMAN-124 East 176th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketingg Tau Delta Phi, Alpha Delta gigmilg Deanls List, Violet Owl, Political Science Clubg riat. JOYCE A. LAWSON-1137 63rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.S B.S.-Management, Beta Gamma Sigma. M--Nm, 'Q-we i -sit . Vs s?'!?Z7" 1'5" LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL BERNARD G. LEVINE-147-28 72nd Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Lambda Gamma Pl1i Presi- dent. JOSEPH LEVY-135 East Walnut St., Long Beach, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sphinx, Dean's List, N. Y. U. Honorary, Club Editor of Commerce Violet, USSO Key, Violet Key, Inter-Club Council Gold Key, Crew Leader Violet Owls, Vice-President Triad Associa- tion, Director U. S. S. O., Student Council, Vice-Presi- dent and President Inter-Club Council, Hall of Fame. MARTIN J. LICKER-69-51 197th Street, Queens, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi. PHILIP S. LIEBERMAN-1501 Undercliff Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Dean,s List, President Areopagus, Presi- dent Accounting Club, Vice-President Inter-Club Council. ARNOLD LIEBMAN-364 Powers Ave., New York 54, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. LOUIS LINDER-1535 Underclilf Ave., Bronx 53, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Triad League. JAMES S. LINDSAY-2263 Tiebout Ave., Bronx 57, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Veterans Association, Manage- ment Club. CHARLES A. LIPETZH650 Cooke St., Waterbury', Conn., B.S.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, N. Y. U. Highlighter, President Society for the Advancement of Management, Inter-Club Council, Management Show General Chairman 1958, Hall of Fame. ROBERT T. LOUKAS-61-28 224th St., Bayside 64, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. 'r-034. NORMAN N. LAZEV-2411 Woodhull Ave., New York N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Kappa Nu. 7 RONALD LAX-1598 Townsend Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. CHARLES J. LEDUCf83 West 188th St., New York, N, Y., B.S.-Management. ROBERT LEE--L0 Madison St., New York 35, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Club. JERRY LEIGHTON-65-61 Saunders St., Queens, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi. PHILLIP M. LENT-73-04 195th St., Flushing 66, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Tau Epsilon Phi, Pershing Rifles, Arnold Air Society. CASTA G. LEODASA35-54 89th St., .lackson Heights, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing-Management. JOSEPH LERNER-258 Graham Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Economics. CHARLES I. LESSER-Midoaks Rd., Monroe, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. 205 .Mall CF' . K"--N-5,1 EDWARD L. MARGOLIS-1601 Beverly Rtl., Brooklyn. N. Y.3 B.S.-Managementg Management Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. VINCENT J. MARINO-l907 Bogart Ave., New York. N. Y., B.S.-Management. GEORGE T. MARINOS-541 6lsl St., Brooklyn 20. N. Y.: B.S.-Accounting, Acrounting Fraternity, Business Man- agement Accounting Letlgerg Management Club. JOSEPH B. MARTIN-45-18 42nd St., Queens, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. ANTHONY J. MARTORANA-416 Park Ave., Paterson, N. J., B.S.-Real Estate, Pershing Rifles, R, O. T, C. Award, Captain of Company L-8, Pershing Rifles. JOHN MATTESICH-904 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. .l.g B.S.-Aceountingg Accounting Club. LEROY M. MAURER-95-34 ll2th St., Richmond Hill 19, N. Y., B.S.-Management. BERNARD MAYER-222 Columbia Ave.. Passaic, N. 1.3 5.3,-Econoniiesg Economics Club, Banking and Finance oclety. LEROY F. MACSORLEY-2555 Vfestervelt Ave., New York, N. Y.3 B.S.-Management, 206 ,,,-dr" l. 4,23 lf MERLE P. LOVINCER-510 East 86th St., New York, N. Y., BS.-Managementg Delta Phi Epsilon, Allison Houseg Pledge Mother of Delta Phi Epsilon, Sales Asso- ciationg Violet Owlg Treasurer House Plan Association. ROBERT K. LOW-115 Grandview Blvd., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Managementg Tau Epsilon Phi, Chancellor. MAX LYNN-1485 Macombs Rcl., Bronx, N. Y., BS.- Accounting. VINCENT MACALUSO-99-Sl 65th Ave., Forest Hills 74, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing, Sigma Phi Epsilong Triaclg Management Clubg Violet Fraternity Council Rushing Committee: Sigma Phi Epsilon Secretary. . SAMUEL B. M.-XCILL-217 Summit Ave., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Business Aflministrationg Phi Kappa Tau, Cheer Lf-aclerg Varsity Quartetg Dramatic Club, YMCA Dcputation Team. JOHN J. MANUAL-3440 Broadway, New York, N. Y., B.5.-Marketing. JOSEPH E, M.-XNU-liumasi, Chanag B.S.-Marketing. WARREN R. MARCUS-150-31 61st Rd., Forest Hills, Y.g B.S.-Economics, Bowling, Economics Clubg NIklllilLll'lllClll Club. ROBERT A. M.-XRCOLIN-3960 Hillman Ave.. Bronx 62, N. Y.: B.S.-Nlanagementg Golf, Swimmingg U. S. 5. O. L L L NI M M M M M M M M M M M M M M -A N... .. s, JAMES J. M1-DONOUGH-23 Kendall Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Della Sigma Pig Iota Nu Sigma, Newman Club. DAVID J. MPKEE-150-49 128th Sl., South Ozone Park. N. Y., B.S.-Management. CLEMENT Mt-LEAN-55 Norfolk St.. New York 2. N, Y.g B.S.-Marketing. PETER YV. MEACHER-937 East 39th St., Brooklyn. N. Y.g BS.-Eronomivs. GERALD S, MEISEL-497 Oakilene Ave., Ritlgzefieltl, N. J.g B.S.-Real Estateg Phi Sigma Delta Serretary: A Treasurer Areopagusg Violet Owlg Iota Nu Sigma: See- retary Violet Fraternity Counvilg USSO Freshnian Al'- fairsg Program Boarfl Loeb Stullenl Center. ALLEN M. MEISELS-210 West 90th St., New York. N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing, Tau Epfilon Phi, Student Alh- letic' Organization, Junior Class Seeretary: Senior Claws Treasurerg Tau Epsilon Phi Boat-fl of Governors. JEROME D. MELLINGER-2307 Morris Aw, Nm-xx York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Mu Cantina Tang Fein' ing, MHIIHQEIIICIII Culh. BARBARA H. MENDELSON-300 Central Park Weft. New York, N. Y.g B S.-Retailingg Sigma Tau Delta: Literary Editor Connneree Violetg .Stumlenl flouneil Golil Key, USSO Silver Key, League of Women Silver, Bronze Keyg Sigma Eta Phi, Sphinx: N. Y. U. Honoraryg Sevre- tary Student Counrilg Vive-President Freshman, Sopho- more, Junior Clarsesg Senior Representative Student Councilg Crew Leafler Violet Owlwg Puhliv Relationw USSOQ League of NYOIIIOIIJS Social, Nleinherehip Com- '-eva nntteesg Exerutive Set-rotary, Exevutive Dire:-tor USSO: -f'..,..."T' Federation Delegateg President Sigma Tau Della. ELLIOT MERBERC-T9-I2 213th St.. Queens. Y.: BS.-Marketingg Alpha Delta Sigma Prefirlent. MMMMM MMM M MM M M M M M M M ROBERT B. MESNER-64 Vfest 175th St., Bronx 53, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketingg Alpha Epsilon Pi, Triadg Execu- tive Connnitteeg Rush Chairman. RALPH MIELE, JR.-55 Manor Dr., Newark, N. J.g B.S.-M8FIiClillgQ Alpha Delta Sigmag Triad. BARBARA A. MILLER-194 South Lex Ave., White Plains, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting, Bowling. RALPH MILLER-1654 53rd St., Brooklyn. N. Y.g B.S.4 Retailingg Retailing Cluh. KENNETH R MILNE-240 Twin Lane East, Vlnantagh, N. Y.g B.S.-Management. JOSEPH A. MILUKAS-101-59 125th St., Riehmontl Hill 19, N. Y., B.S,-Accounting. STUART A. MINSKY-1170 Ovean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.g B.S+Manage1nentg Tau Delta Phig Mu Gamma Taug Society for the Atlvanvement of Management. JOHN F. MIRAGLIA-2830 Briggs Ave., Bfonx, Y. B.S.-Accounting. MICHAEL J. MITCHELL-1685 lVIorri5 Ave.. New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing. 207 HELEN V. MONTEMOZANO-199 30th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance. MORTON MORGENSTERNf265 East 7th St., New York 9, N. Y.g B.S.-Managementg Alpha Epsilon Pig Manage- ment. BERNARD L. MORSE-25 Rose Hill Ave., New Ro- chelle, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing, Retailing Club. DENIS MOUSSOURIS-602 Wea wsu. st., New York 31, 7 ' A r- N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. . if JoHN J. MULHERN-2305 1.0.-ing Pl., New York, N. Y, , i t iff-2 "' gl . s. . . 'JQW B.S.-Marketingg Sales Association. " i A! i H. rf RONALD .l. MURPHY-2411 Clarendon Rd., New York, F -A., ' 'if N. Y., B.S.-Marketingg Sales Club. WALTER J. MURPHY-23-19 28th Ave., Astoria, N, Y.g B.S.-Banking and Finaneeg Catholic Association. CHARLES H. MUTTERPERL-20 Crooke Ave., Brook- .ag lyu 26, N. Y., B.S.-Marketingg Alpha Phi Sigma, Busi- ness Manager Varsity Magazine, USSO Silver Iieyg Direc- tor USSOQ Vice-President Loeb Program Boardg Violet Owls, Sales Association, Insurance Clubg N. Y. U. Hon- YQZ? G Aga: orary. Af N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi, Gold Key N-147 Student Couneilg Freshman Class Presidentg Student Couneilg Junior A. A. Repg Senior A. A. Repg Triad League, Violet Owlsg Commeree Representative to Stu- dent Athletic Organization. DOUGLAS R. NADLER-1025 Gerard Ave., Bronx. MMMMMMMMNNNNNNNNNN DMYTRO NALYWAYLD-2-1-L Fountain Ave., Brooklyn 3. N. Y.g B.S.-Management. DAVID M. NATHANSON-542 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn 26. N. Y.: B.S.-Aeeountingg Phi Epsilon Pig Alpha Phi Sigma: Basketball and Football Intramuralsg Square Journal: Bronze, Silver Key Square Journalg Silver Key U. S. S. O.: Loeb Student Center: N. Y. U. Blood Driveg lnquiring Photographer Column. ROBERT M, NATHANSON-15-18 President St., Brook- lyn. N. Y.: B.S.-Business Administration, Basketball Team: Vive-President Sales Association. DIANNE P. NECRIN-ll-I East 168th St., Bronx, N. YJ B.S.-Business Eduvationg Kimberly House: Sigma Epsi- lon Chi, Secretarial Studies Keyg S. S. O. IRVING NEIDICH-Z-L5 WOFIIIIHII Ave., Brooklyn 7 N. Y.g B.S.-Economies. JOSEPH A. NEMIA-277 East 2nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.5 B.S.-Accounting. KENNETH C. NEWMAN-498 East 53rd St., New York- N. Y.3 B.S.-Managementg Alpha Mu Sigmag Inter-Club Council Basketball Team, Management Club, Treasurer Alpha Mu Sigma. ALVIN NIERENBERG-98 Suffolk St., New York 2, N. Y.g B.S.-Real Estate. IRVING NOCID-97-07 63rd Rd., Rego Park 74, N. Y.Z B.S.-Marketing. 208 N ' R X X X . Q K at , .."'T. bww "I-T' 1 P. '-Q' 'QQ NNOOOOOOOOOOPPPPPP MARVIN OPPENBERG-l585 Townsend Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Lambda Gamma Phi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, Sphinx, Co-Editor- in-Chief Square Journal, N. Y. U, Campus Correspondent Herald Tribune, Editor N. Y. U. "Ivy" Magazine, WCAG, Violet Owl, Publicity Chairman N. Y. U. Con- test, Campus Press Confab-WNYC, N. Y. U. Honorary, Hall of Fame. DAVID K. OWENS-183 Pulaski Ave., Staten Island, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Student Council Tutoring Service. SHERMAN OXENHANDLER-59 East Hudson St., Long Beach, N. Y., B.S.-Management. BARBARA J. PACCHIANA-37 Grandview Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Newman Club. GEORGE R. PAICE-58-52 46th St., Woodside. N. Y., B.S.-Management, Veterans Club. I JAMES A. PEACOCK-158 East 88th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Pershing Rifles ROTC, Dis- tinguished Military Student, Outstanding Freshman, goghomore, Junior Awards, National Society of Pershing 1 es. HAROLD F. PERCHER-800 Grand Concourse, Bronx 51, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Tau Delta Phi Fraternity, Wrestling Team, President Tau Delta Phi, Senior Dele- gate to Violet Fraternity Council. DOMINIC A. PERRUCCIO-901 Reynolds St., Peekskill, N. Y., B.S.-Communication Arts, W. C. A. G. CONSTANTINE G. PETRIDES-319 West 26th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management. MARY ANN NOVAK-193 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance. SISTER ARMAND MARION, ORDER OF CARMELITE -66 Van Cortlandt Park South, Bronx 63, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration. EDWARD A. O'CONNOR+3556 Island Rd., Warltagli, N. Y., B.S.-Management. KXVARTENG D. ODURO-40 Sterling Pl., Brooklyn 17, N. Y., BS.-Banking and Finance. KENNETH H. OELKERS-23 Magnolia Ave., Montvale, N. J., B.S.-Business Administration. SHELDON I. OHREN-345 Leiferts Ave., Brooklyn 25, N. Y., B.S.+Management, Management Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, Economies Club. OREN H. OLESON-106 Cahn-ini Blvd., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Triad. MICHAEL V. CVLOUGHLIN-540 West 189th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Deanis List. ROGER G. OLSEN-3603 Hudson Blvd., Jersey City, N. J.: B.S.-Management. fw- 209 ROBERT B. PRIZER-63-07 Saunders St.. Rego Park. N. Y.g B.S.-Aevountingg Phi Sigma Delta: Treasurer. Master Phi Sigma Deltag Violet Owlsg Arrounting Club. JOSEPH M. PBUZAN-175 Riverside Dr.. New York, N. Y.:, BS-Business Administrationg Cheer Leader. GEORGE F. PROPER-58--11 8lst Sl., Elmhurst, N. Y., B.S.-Management. DAVID M. RADLAUER469-39 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, N. Y.g B.S.-Management. CALVIN E. BAMSEY-l27 West llltll St., New York. N. Y.g BS.-Business Administration, Captain Varsity Basketball Team, Most Valuable Basketball Playerg N. Y. U. Honorary. SHELDON M. RAND-3001 Yvest 29th St., Brooklyn. N. Y.g B.S.-El'0ll0lI1ll'SQ Eeonomirs Club. LEWIS REGELMAN-159-09 84th Ave., Queens, N. Y.: B.S.-Television, Motion Pirture, Radiog Lambda Gamma Phi, Arnold Air Society, Square Journal, Photo Editorg Silver Key, Square Journal. LESTER REIF+lLlfl0 East 29th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.g B S.-Management. MARVIN D. REINGOLD-81 Bounty Lane, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi. 210 f. ali' ALBERT H. PETTIS-139 Waverly Pl., New York, N. Y.g BS.-Business Administration. JOHN C. PIERI-601 West 185th St., New York 33, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Foreign Trade Club, Sales As- sociation. ARNOLD E. PINSKY-22 Bonazzo Dr., New York, N. Y.: BS.-Business Administration. NORMAN L. PJNSKY-147-37 Roosevelt Ave., Flushing, N. Y.g BS.-Marketingg Alpha Epsilon Pi. IRNY IN H PLISS-1495 Montgomery Ave., Bronx. N. Y.g Ii.S.!Marketing. OZZIE P. POl,LlNfT64 46th St.. Brooklyn, N. Y.g BS.- Real E-tate: Real Estate Club. HUWARD .-X. POLLACIQ--81-54 193rd St., Jamaica. N. Y.: B.S.-:xt'l'0lllllll1g. HINIJA R. PONIERANTZ-105 West 72nd St., New York. N. Y.: l'l.S.fBllriltrCr: Administration, Inter-Club Coun- t-il Rt-pri-scntative: Sales Association Serretaryg Triad. JOHN Nl, POWER-6 Ridgeview Rd., Newton, J.: B.S.?:xf'4'0llllllllgZ Delta Sigma Pi: Dean! Listg :k1'l'0llIll4 ing Club: Evonomit-s Club: Newman Club. PP PPP PPPPPPPRRRRRR ALAN N. REINHARDT-602 Ave. T, Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.S.-Television, Motion Picture, Radiog Phi Sigma Deltag W. C. A. G.3 U. S. S. O., Pleilgemaster Phi Sigma Delta. RONALD B. REISS-500 Riverflalc Ave., Yonkers. N. Y.g B.S.-Real Estateg Iota Nu Sigma. BOHDAN O. BEKSHYNSKYJ-88 Sheriff St., New York 2, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing, VINCENT R. RENZULLI-83 Boyd Ave., Jerscy City -1. N. J.g B.S.-Real Estate: Iota Nu Sigma. MURIEL RIBAK-H47 East 35th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S.-Business Education: Parker Houseg S'Oscarg Jcwish Culture Foundationg U. S. S. O. DONALD E. RICHARDS-87-IT 85th St., Wzmflliam-ii 21. N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting. HARVEY L. RICHERi661 East 95th St.. N4-xv York. N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting: Commerce Basketball Ti-am: Accounting Club. PAULA RISIN-2391 Yfelib Ave., Bronx 68, N. Y., B,S. Accounting, Accounting Club. VOY RISINCER-13 Euclid Ave., Maplewood. N. J.: B.S.-Management. RRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRR CHARLES RODRIGUEZ-84-10 34th Ave., Jackson Heights, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing. JOHN J. ROONEY-2499 Grand Ave., Bronx, N. Y.g B.S.+Banking and Finance. JEROME D. ROSE-188-06 4-6th Ave., Flushing, N. Y.g B.S.-Retailingg Alpha Epsilon Pig Retailing Cluhg Social Chairman, Alpha Epsilon Pi. ALLAN D. ROSENBERC-440 Beach 138th St., Belle Harbor 94, N. Y.g B.S.-Law-Financeg Management Clubg Finance Society. GARY C. ROSENBERC-1045 Anderson Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketingg Alpha Epsilon Pig Alpha Delta Sigmag Scribes Quill, House Managerg Meulber-at-Large. Chairman Athletic Committee, Alpha Epsilon Pig Triatlg Fraternity Executive Committee. MICHAEL H. ROSENBERG-1299 Crancl Concourse, Bronx. N. Y.g B.S.-Accountingg Square Journal, Assist- ant Editor, Jewish Culture Foundation, Music Chairmang Accounting Club. FELIX R. ROSENBERGER-306 Balchen St., Massa- pequa Park, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting. BARRY ROSENHAUS-150-23 77th Ave., Flushing, N. Y. g B.S.-Accounting. ROBERT ROSENTHAL-80-46 Kent SI., Jamaica 32, N. Y.g B.S.-Management, Phi Epsilon Pig Dc-an's List, Management Cluhg Alpha Delta Sigma. 211 FRAN ROSMAN-99-32 66th Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y.g B.S.-Managementg Deanis List. HOXVARD L. ROSOFF-105-07 66th Rd., Forest Hills 75, N. Y.g BS.-Marketingg Phi Sigma Deltag Square Jour- nalg Student Council Cahinetg Violet Owlsg Vice-l.'resi- dent Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity. MARTIN H. ROSS-50-20 211th St., Bayside 64, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketingg Alpha Epsilon Pig Alpha Delta Sigmag Triad. FRED I. ROSSLER-2888 Grand Concourse, Bronx 58, N. Y.g B.S.gAceountingg Kappa Nug Accounting Cluhg Real Estate Clubg Violet Fraternity Council Dclegateg Social Coordinator Kappa Nu. SOPHA ROTCHANASTEAN-600 West lllth St., New Q ,F York, N. Y.g B.S.-Business Administrationg Secretary id. Foreign Trade Club. il .J ARNOLD ROTHBERG-1296 East 10th St.. Brooklyn 30, N TJ "'2 5' N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Financeg lota Nu Signiag Dean's Listg Tutoring Societyg Insurance Club. JOSEPH F. ROTTINO-l09-09 72nd Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y.g B.S.-Business Administrationg Theta Chi, Sphinx: Hall of Fameg Commerce Violet, Editor-in-Chiefg Gold Key, Commerce Violetg Student Council. Gold Keyg Stu- dent Council Treasurerg Executive Boardg Elections Com- mittee, Syncope Vice-President, Theta Chi, Social Chair- mang Delegate to National Conventiong Spring Formal i Chairman, Violet Owl. .'5'!"',9 LAURA ROZENTAL-415 West 23rd St.. New York, it "0 P X 1 N. Y.g B.S.-Economicsg President Russian Cluhg Sccre- Y """ ' tary Economics Clubg Foreign Trade Cluhg Jewish Cul- ture Foundation. BERNARD M. RUBIN-1403 Schenectady Ave., Brook- lyn 3, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting. RRRRRRRRRR RRSSSSSS H. ROBERT RUBENSTEIN-2l6-05 86th Ave., Hollis " Hills. N. Y.: B.S.MBusint-ss Administrationg Tau Epsilon Phi. it 3 W ... 'vt JOEL S. RUDICK-3280 Rochamheau Ave.. New York. i A 9 if R H NYS N. Y.: B.S.+NI2lll2igt'lll6'lll2 Mu Gannna Taug Statistical ,am-v -' Q71 Honorary Society: Freshman Baseballg Management Club. ff rR.xNCEseo A. Russo-53.01 32ml Ave., Woodside rr, P N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting. FREDA M. SACHS-1470 .lesup Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y-S B.S.-Managementg Dean's List. BRUNO C. J, SANTINA-17 Katherine Dr., New York, H-M N. Y.g B.S.-Banking and Finance. AMINOLLAH SASSOUNI-69 Tie-mann Pl., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Marketing. ROBERT SATENSPIEL-598 Remsen Ave., Brooklyn 36, N. Y.g B.S.SManagementg Tau Delta Phi. MARTIN A. SCHAINBAUM-848 East 51st St., Brook- lyn 3. N. Y.g B.S.-Accountingg Tau Epsilon Phig Are- opagusg Dean's Listg 1917 Alumni Fund Recipient. NORMAN H. SCHAPIRO-112-25 69th Rd., Forest Hills 75, N. Y.g B.S.-Business Administration, Tau Epslloll Phi, Board of Governors. s. . A L - ' 7' 4 . M2 ,...avt" .fs ..-or 153 SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS IRWIN SCHWARTZ-1730 Andress Aye., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. MARLENE C. SCHWARTZ-4915 Broadway, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing. STANLEY B. SCHWARTZ-357 East 95th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Alpha Nu Sigma, Delegate to Violet Fraternity Council. BENEDICT G. SCOTT-4016 9tl1 Ave., Brooklyn 32, N. Y.g B.S.-Managementg Newman Club. RICHARD L. SEARLE-23 Lincoln Ave., Florliam Park, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Dean's List. FREDERICK E. SELLER, JR.-261 Morris Ave., Inwood, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, GEORGE .I. SENGER-658 Grove St., Ridgewood, N. .I.g B.S.-Management, Beta Gamma Sigma. ALBERT SESSA-1030 Boynton Ave., Bronx 72, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting. VINCENT J. SESSA-24-24 Benson Ave., New York, N. Y.3 B.S.-Management, Achievement Pin, USSOQ Sales Association, U. S. S. 0.5 P. B. L, S. C., Inter-Club Council. ? ' 46 vi EUGENE A. SCHECHTER-34 First St., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. LEWIS A. SCHEIN-35 East 85th St., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Banking and Finaneeg Resident Banking and Fi- nanee Society. JOSHUA SCHERER-82-45 135th St., Kew Gardens, N. Y.g B.S.-Economiesg Areopagusg Freshman Basket- lmallg Economics Club. EUCENIE SCI-ILOSS-2095 Creston Ave., Bronx 53, N. Y., B.S.-Management. JERRY SCHORR-lT58 Sterling Pl., Brooklyn 33, N. Y.g B.S.-Nlarketingg Dean's List, Triad. JOHN F. SCHMITT-29 Church Lane, Searsdale, N. Y.g B.S.-Retailing. ANITA B. SCHNAPS-99-05 63rd Dr., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Allison House Certificate, League of Yvomeng Miss Violet, Retailing Clubr, Management Club, Personnel Department U. S. S. O. ARNOLD R. SCHULTZE-50 Riverside Dr., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Banking and Finance. DONALD SCHWARTZ-2305 Ryer Ave., New York 58, N. Y., B.S.-A1-Counting, Lambda Gamma Phi, Regent Lambda Gamma Phi, Senior Delegate Violet Fraternity Council. .,,,, J! r 213 HARVEY J. SIERAN-313 East 4th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management. IRWIN H. SILBERMAN-1107 Lenox Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Student Council Tutoring Society, Charles Hayden Memorial Scholarship, Cedric A. Major Scholar- ship, Accounting Club, Economics Club, ROBERT S. SILVER-216 Coligni Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y., B.S,-Marketing, Foreign Trade Club. FRED SILVERMAN-1511 Brightwater Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Club. HAROLD SILVERMANA30 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Veterans Club, Dean's List, Inter-Club Council Representative. ARTHUR L. SILVERS-I2 Creek Rd., Great Neck. N. Y., B.S.-Management, Pi Lambda Phi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Hall of Fame, N. Y. U. Honorary, Freshman Newsletter Editor, USSO, Scroll, Silver Key, Student Council Silver Key, President Syncope Jazz Club, USSO Associate Director, Freshman Affairs Dept., Director Violet Owls, Delegate Inter-Club Council, Chairman Freshman Affairs, Sub-Committee Integration, Pi Lamb- da Phi Fraternity Scribe. PAUL R. SILVERSTEIN-153-07 73rd Ave., Flushing 67, N. Y., B.S. Management, Director USSO, Violet Owls, Slficgety for the Advancement of Management, Veterans uJ. HAROLD E. SIMON-Kisco Park, Mt. Kisco, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Accounting Club. HOWARD M. SIMON-323 E. Gun Hill Rd., Bronx, N. B.S,-Marketing, Vice-President House Plan Asso- Clatlon. 214 JAMES SGOUPIS-194 Park Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Management, Management Club, Veterans Association, Delphi Hellenic Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. GERSON SHAPIRO-100 2nd Ave., New York 3, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Veterans Association. HOWARD R. SHAPIRO-3260 Perry Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y., BS.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, Director Management Week, Society for the Advancement of Management, Insurance Club, Foreign Trade Club. NATHAN G. SHAPIRO-379 Hopkinson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Alpha Phi Sigma, SSO Scroll, USSO S'Oscar, Silver Key, Crew Leader, Violet Owls, Director University Student Service Organi- zation, Syncope Program Board Loeb Student Center, Chairman Public Relations Committee, Personnel Com- mittee, N. Y. U. Honorary. RICHARD l. SHARKEN-ITB East 95th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Club. GEORGE SHEHERI-91-L 79th SI., Brooklyn 28, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate. SHELDON SHELOWITZ-306 East 48th St., Brooklyn 3, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. L.-XXVRENCE J. SHULMAN-34-I5 Parsons Blvd., Flush- ing 54, N. Y.: BS.-Business Administration, Kappa Nu, Jewish Culture Foundation. MARCEL SHWERGOLD-84-43 118th St., Kew Gardens I5, Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Jewish Culture Foundation, Accounting Club, Tutoring Society. SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS .pour i RUTH SIRKIS-598 Bradford St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. RICHARD E. SIiLARfll83 Madison Avc., New York. N. Y.: B.S.4Business Athninistralion, Beta Cantina Sigma, Alpha Della Sigma Vice-President. XVILLIAM S. SKL.-XR-98 Hoyt St., Stanilord, Conn B.S.-Marketing. ARNOLD L. SLATER-H55 Oct-an Pkwy., Brooklyn 23, N. Y.: B.S. Managclncnt, Alpha Epsilon Pi: Economics Club. JAMES A. SMATH-l99l Bond St.. New York. N. Y.: B.S.-Journalism, Ncwntan Club. CHARLES T, SMITH-8818 Ave. B, Brooklyn 36, N. Y.: B.S.-Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Dt-lla Sigma. EDYVARD C. SNIITH-l0I2lA Wihitcstonc Pkwy.. Xknhitc- Stone, Y.: B.S.-Manage-nxcntz Society for' thc Atl- vancelnent of Management. MARCIA VD. SMITHA6200 Tyndall Axe., New York. N. Y., BS.-Management, Management Club. RUSSELL E. SMITH-210-42 Nashville Blvd.. Cambria Heights. N. Y., B.S.hBanking and Finance. SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS 955' MARION SOBEL-112-20 Tlst Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Cheer Leader, Student Service Organization. GERALD L. SOLIN-15 Fairview Ave., .lersey City, N. .l., B.S.-Management, Phi Sigma Delta, Ecoonnuics Club, Sociology Club, Delta Alpha Nu, Foreign Trade Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, Philosophy Club, IRA M. SONTUPE-415 Beach 127th St., Belle Harbor, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Kappa Nu, Society for the Advancement of Management. VINCENT T. SPARANO-31 Fairview Ave., South Or- 211136, N. J., B.S.-Journalism, Theta Chi, Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary Violet Fraternity Delegate, Commerce Violet Layout Editor, Theta Chi, Vice-President, Social Chairman, Square Journal, Newman Club, Dean's List. LAWRENCE SPELLMAN-1560 Selwyn Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Sigma Delta Chi, SSO, Director Variety Show, Journalism Club. SANFORD M. SPERBER-2050 East 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Treasurer Evening Student Council. EDWARD G. STAHL-829 East 10th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Management. LOUIS STAMMER-730 East 232ml St., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Pi Lambda Phi, President N. Y. U. Honorary, Sphinx, Hall of Fame, Secretary Alpha Phi Sigma, Iota Phi Gamma, Creek and Senior Editor, Commerce Violet, Editor-in-Chief VFC Rush Handbook, Freshman and Soph Councils, Pi Lambda Phi Senior Delegate VFC, Vice-President Pi Lambda Phi, Rush Coordinator IFC, Constitution Committce VFC, Finance Society, Violet Owls Crew Leader, Re- cording Secretary VFC, Student Council, Executive Vice- President U. A. O. ALBERTA L. STAMPS-515 West 150th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration. 215 DAVID J. STARK-2215 Newkirk Ave., Brooklyn, N, Y.g B.S.-Banking and Finance, Rifle Teamg Top Ten Medal National Rifle Tournamentg S. C. A. G., Vice-President Flying Club, Democratic Club. RUDOLPH F. STEHLIK-309 East 93rd St., New York, N. Y.g B.S.-Managementg Dean's List, Scholarship. JOSEPH STElNERf32-17 83rd St., Jackson Heights, N. Y.g B.S.-Management, Delta Pi Sigma, Dean's List, Management Clubg Mu Gamma Tau. STUART A. STETTNER-3235 Parkside Pl., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pig Square Jour- nal, Violet Owlsg SSO. SAMUEL STEWART+861 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y.g B.S.-Management. THOMAS A. STIMPSON-237 Thompson St., New York, 12, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, West Indian Student Asso- ciation, Lutheran Club, Christian Association, Eco- nomics Club, Foreign Trade Club. ALBERT K. STOCK-92-15 212th Pl., Queens Village, N. Y.g B.S.-Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma. PETER R. STOLL-1515 51st St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.- Accounting. WALTER STRAUSS-600 West 14lst St., New York, N. Y.g B.S.SlVIanagementg Veterans Association, Evening Management Association, Insurance Club. N? .NX "hun 216 '25 "'-wr SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS PETER J. STROBEL-T3-03 Crand Ave., Maspeth, N. Y.:, l5.S.-Marketing: Theta Chig Triad. SAUL l. STUMER-66-15 Wetherule St., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S.-Real Estate, Tau Alpha Omegag President Tau Alpha Omegag Rush Coordinator Violet Fraternity Council: Insurance Club, Political Science Club, Real Estate Club. JOHN J. SULLlVAN-285 Cypress Ave., Bronx 54, N. Y.g B.S.HAccounting. JOHN J. SULLlVAN-1232 Carden St., Hoboken, N. J., B.S.-Management. JOHN M. SULLlVAN-26 Chester St., Stamford, Conn.g B.S.-Marketingg Theta Chi President, Alpha Delta Sigma, Pledge Coordinatorg Violet Owl: Senior Repre- sentative Student Council, Senior Editor Commerce Violet, Chairman Elections Committeeg Outstanding Qgarlfeting Senior, Representative to 'Llnside Advertising eecf, RICHARD R. SULLIVAN-32-L Powers Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Management. GERALD SUSSMAN-1080 Ocean View Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Phi Alphag USSOQ Outstanding Phi Alphan Awardg Division Chief Special Events USSOQ Marketing Club, Management Club, Young Republicans. DALE A. SUTTHOFF-59 West 82nd St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Finance Societyg Management Club. ANDREW R. SZATHMARY-66 Carlton Ave., East Rutherford, N. J.:, B.S.-Economics, Economics Club. -at av' . A,-'Q' TTTTTT TTTTTTTTTTTT WILLIAM H. TOCKERMAN-ll78 Collins St., Seaford, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Society for the Advancement of Management. ARTHUR A. TONJES-19 Westlllorelaiid Dr., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S.-Transportation, Delta Sigma Pi, Delta Sigma Pi President, Management Club, Newman Club. JOHN TRIANT-57 Wadswvorth Terrace, New York, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance. H. LAWRENCE TRESPEL-2198 Cruger Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Veterans Association, Society for the Advancement of Management, Retailing Club. ALFONSO TROCHE-56-5 West 144th St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Sigma Delta Chi, ROTC Drill Team, Panel of Americans, Scabbard and Blade Military Society, Loeb Student Center, Journalism Club, Motion Picture Club, Photography Club. MICHAEL L. TROKEL-751 YValton Ave., Bronx, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Track Team. EDMOND TROIDE-142 Dora St., Stamford, Conn., B.S.-Marketing. DONALD TUCKER-165 Rockaway Pkwy., Brooklyn 12. N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Young Democrats. GERALD D. TUCKER-207 Underhill St., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Insurance, Jewish Culture Foundation, In- surance Club, Real Estate Club, . 8 LAWRENCE N. TADROSS-T911 Colonial Rd., Brook- lyn 9, N. Y., B.S.-Management, Tau Delta Phi, Society for the Advancement of Management, Secretary of Tau Delta Phi. NICHOLAS TASSA-319 West Zlst St., New York ll, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Delta Phi Epsilon. BARRY TAYLOR-209-35 86th Dr., Queens, N. Y., B.S. -Accounting. RITA E, TAYLOR-IO3-08 32nd Ave., East Elmhurst 69, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Management Club. ROY TERAN548-68 189th St., Flushing, N. Y., B.S.- Business Administration, Chesterfield House. JOHN J. TESORIERO-610 90th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. JAMES R, THARP-63-12 Forest Ave., Ridgewood, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Beta Gamma Sigma. STANLEY THOMAS-1180 Anderson Ave., New York, N. Y., B.S.-Journalism, Sigma Delta Chi, Journalism Club. HERBERT TISHFIELD-1402 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's List, USSO, Jewish Culture Foundation, Accounting Club. 217 BETTA A. USDAN-l300 Midland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y., 6.5.-Retailing, Retailing Club. RALPH B. VACCHIANO-T3-28 179th St., Flushing 66, N. Y., B.S.-Management. A. CHARLES VARDAKIS-5820 Ave. N, Brooklyn, N, Y., BS.-Banking and Finance, Insurance Club. w1Li-1.iM J. VERBY-205-22 115111 Dr., Si. Albans, N. Y., B.S.-Management. ADELAIDE S. VIOTTI-234 West 13th St., New York, N, Y., B.S.dAet-ounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Freshman Svholastil' Award, SSO. IiHILlIm D. V0qjK,269 tjerlarhurst Ave., Cedarburst, Y., B.S.-Eeonoinit'SS Foreign Trade Club. NAOMI L. WALDNIAN-224 High Ave., Nyack, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Retailing Club. ERNEST L. W,-XLENSKY-l38 Grover St., Montrlair, N. J., B.5.-RI2iI13gt'Illt'lllQ Management Club, Soeiety for the Aalvam-einent of Management. HARRIET A, NT.-XRNER-T0 Huron Rd., Bellerose 26, N. Y., B.S.-Business Administration, Beta Gamma Sigma. ' A wx UVVVVVWWWWWWWWWWWW THEODORE T. NYDOWIAKS-1-57 Sevatogue Ave., Farm ingdale, N. Y., B.S.-Banking and Finance, Delta Sigma Pi, Professional Chairman Delta Sigma l'i, Veteran Association. 'VS RAYMOND E. XVEBBER-ll?-l8 l4th Ave., College Point 56, N. Y., B.S.aBanking and Finanee. JOSEPH F. YVELSCH-94-l5 ll4tl1 St.. Rivhmoml llill. N. Y., B.S.-Accounting. HARVEY S. YVEISS-17 76th St., North Bergen, N. J., B.S.-Accounting. JANET WEISS-l658 Yvest 4th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S.-Retailing, Starlight House, Sigma Eta Phi, Bronze, Silver Key, League of Women, Inter-Club Count-il Key, President League of Women, Student Council, Retailing Club, Inter-Club Council. HERBERT E. WHEIJLER-51-34 30th Ave., Vfoodside, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Theta Chi, Dean's List, Theta Chi President, Violet Fraternity Council Vice-President, Foreign Trade Club, Treasurer, Economies Club, Span- ish Club, WILFRED L. TVHITTINCHAM-1041 College Ave., . Bronx 56, N. Y., B.S.-Economics, Economies Club, West Indian Student Organization. LAWRENCE WILIC-ll0-44 63rd Dr., Forest Hills, N. Y., Q :"' A . l B.S.-Management, Mu Gamma Tau, Society for the Ad- vaneement of Management. LLOYD W. WINFIELD-151-23 12th Ave., YVhitcstone, QS N. Y., B.S.-Television, Radio and Motion Picture, i"'i ' A Lambda Gamma Phi, Fraternit Baseball Football B Y ' 2 1 5 ' ' ketball, Radio Club, SCAC Radio Station. as 218 MARTIN N. WINNICK--150 Brighton 15th St., Brook- lyn, N, Y.:, B.S.-Accountingg Accounting Club. ROBERT F. WINTER-47 Plaza St., Brooklyn, N. Y.. B.S.-Management, Secretary Delta Pi Sigma, Statistic-al Honorary Society. PAUL J. WINTON-125 Christopher St., New York I4, N. Y.g B.S.-Insuraneeg Tau Alpha Omega, Iota Nu Sigmag Square .lournalg Jewish Culture Foundation, Insuranee Club, Stuyvefant Alumni. ALAN M. IYISE-40 Shore Boulevarfl, Brooklyn, N, Y.g B.S.--Business Acltniniatrationg Baseball Team. GERALD A. WOLF-3130 Grand f.i0Ilf'OllI'bC, Bronx. N. Y., B.S.-Aeeountingg Alpha Epsilon Pig Beta Cammi Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Fraternity Volleyhallg Dean? Listg USSOQ Master Alpha Epsilon Pi. PHILIP YVOLKIS-2313 Benson Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y.: BS.-Real Estate: Real Estate fflulm: lnfuranvt- tlluli. HARRIS A. WOLSER-233 B4-arh l-19th St.. Neponsit. N. Y., B.S.-Management. BEN A. YAROSH-127 Erklorrl St., New York. Y.: B.S.-Management. ALEXANDER YEDYNAN-388 Prefvott St.. Yonkerf. N. Y., B.S.-Evonomirs. n,,ar4 42-T2 WWWWWWWYYYZZZZZ WILLIAM M. YOUNG-71 Summit Ave., Bronxville, N. Y., B.S.-Management. BENJAMIN ZAHNYT5-02 I92ncl St., Flushing, N. Y.Q B.S.-Managementg Tau Epsilon Phi, Society for the Advancement of Management. HOWARD L, ZELEVANSKY-507 East 93rd St., Brook- lyn, N. Y., B.S.-Marketing, Alpha Mu Sigma. SANDRA E. ZIEGLER-291 Fair St., Paterson, N. .I.I, B.S.fRctailingg Retailing Club. WALTER E. ZULLIC, JR.-475 Oak Ave., Maywood, N. J., BS.-Public Utilitiesg Delta Nu Alphag Are- opagusg Economies Cluhg Real Estate Club, Square Journal. HARRY WILLIAMSON-8704 2nd Ave., Silver Spring, Md., B.S.-General Businessg Theta Chig Dean,s List. 219 olnlnerce Alllllllli isa tag-, K -' K Alumni dinner' are annual erenls. HE Commerce Alumni Association, com- posed of the graduates of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, operates to improve and further the aims of New York University: knowledge, integrity and truth. Interest in the Alma Mater, unification of an alumni group and financial assistance con- tribute to the strength and power of the or- ganization. The Association has a practical, business- like nature, coinciding with its members' posi- tions in business and industry. Members con- tribute valuable suggestions to the governing 220 board of the association, which, in turn, pre- sents its observations to the administration. The varied, well-represented membership are always on hand to contribute valuable suggestions. Throughout the years, the school has come to depend on the Association for guidance and aid. Mutual admiration existing between the University and alumni best explains their gratifying relationship. New York University has formed and educated the graduate, who in turn expresses his feelings of sentiment and gratitude through the Commerce Alumni As- sociation. - l ill. In n is fl? e cl e lf il at is 0 n Menzbers of the .-ilumni Federation T HE prestige of any great university is not based solely upon the faculty, tl1e stu- dents, and the endowments. Impressions of a university are gained through the alumni, and often the reputation of the school is based entirely upon the accomplislnnents of its graduated students. The New York University Alumni Federa- tion is composed of alumni from all fourteen colleges of the University. The members of this group work together for the students as well as for the graduates of the school. It is through this organization that donations, gifts, bequests and grants are collected and pre- sented to the administration. The social cal- endar shows that the undertakings of the Fed- eration are not all work. Dances, parties, and reunions are just some of the ways in which the graduates can meet people with many dilferent social and professional backgrounds. The continued success of the Alumni Fed- eration shows that the organization has suc- cessfully fostered the idea that alumni should not feel divorced from their alma mater. The Alumni Federation is the organization that helps the graduate fulHll his social obligations to his University. Association headquarters are located in Town Hall at 123 Wfest 4-3rd Street. 221 eangs a c The Deans of 1110 School of f:UlIIIl1l'l'f'l'. .'ff'!'0lll11S mul Ffllllllft' 1f'l'fC'UIIll? one and ull Io Dorm s Day. ATE in November, seniors were invited to attend Deanls Day at NYU. Alumni from all graduated classes were present, and its was not unusual to see men wearing lapel identification cards hearing the words Hfllass of ,037 Meetings and seminars were most interesting and dealt with subjects ranging from our pres- ent economy to hanking and finance to 'Gwhere do we go from l'1ere?,' President Newsom was on hand to offer his 222 opinions on a variety of topics and to con- gratulate the alumni of Commerce upon their strong loyalty and pride to their alma mater. Luncheon was held simultaneously in all the Commerce lounges. Approximately five hundred alumni were in attendance. The after- 110011 seminars were about specific fields of business. The day ended with a cocktail party in Lassman Hall. The day was a brilliant success that will he eagerly awaited in the future. PON graduation from New York Univer- sity the alumnus shoulcl not feel flivorcecl from his Alma Mater. The N. Y. U. Club is an organization specifically institutecl to help the graduate fulfill his social obligation in relation to the University. The basic motivating prin- ciples of the organization are to further the welfare and prestige of New York University while promoting the interests ofthe community. Many undergraduate organizations such as the Commerce Student Council, Sphinx, Senior Honorary Society ancl Alpha Phi Sigma, Junior lVlen's Honorary Society, have taken aclvantage of the facilities of the club this year and as a result have held their annual banquets in the confines of the club. This only emphasizes the YU lub immediate association with the University and the service that the club offers the N. Y. U. students and alumni. The comfortable and gracious interior of the club serves as the perfect meeting place for that large body of N. Y. U. Alumni who live ancl work in the metropolitan area. In the club the alumni can find the comradery and college spirit that they once experienced as underclass- men. This renewing of collegiate days is prob- ably the main reason for the existence of the N. Y. U. Club. The club is located in Town Hall at 123 West 43rd Street. Because it is primarily of a social nature, it serves as a midtown place of meeting, relaxation, lunching and dining. 223 Mr. Robert W. Kelly Mr. George Van Sicliu Mr. Fred Fuchs Mr. Murray Tarr Miss Virginia Moress 224 n ppreciation To: Robert W. Kelly, publisher, 309 Lafayette Street, New York City, for his patience, understanding and outstanding co- operation in publishing this yearbook. Special thanks to George Van Siclen for the marvelous job he did on the silhouettes and Fred Fuchs for his help with all the copy and type selection. To: lVlurray Tarr, Photographer, 9 Wfest 46th Street, New York City, and staff. Special thanks to Mr. Tarr for his quick service and kind advice in needed emergencies. To: The organizations at the School of Commerce for their enthusiastic assistance when it was most needed. To: Mrs. Virginia Moress, without whose assistance and in- valuable help no Commerce VIOLET would appear. To: Dr. Harold C. Simmons, faculty advisor extraordinaire. For his unselfish aid, and time and cooperation that helped to make this yearbook possible. JOSEPH F. ROTTINO Editor-in-Chief Acco l111 ting Department ....,.., Accounting Club .,...... . Alpha Epsilon Pi ,....,... Alpha Kappa Psi .,.,...., Alpha Phi Sigma .,.... Alpha Mu Sigma .,.....l. Alumni Federation ....... . Arch and Square Areopagus ..........,..,,....... Arnold Air Society ....,.................................. Banking and Finance Department .i........ Basketball ........i.,...................,4,.............................. Baseball ,.,......................... Beta Gamma Sigma .......l. Index 35 124 126 101 127 221 116 99 75 36 160 168 97 Bowling ................,......,.,,..,.... ,.,.............,.........i...... ......,...,.... ,...............,.., 1 3 0 Business Writing and Speaking Department ...... 39 Career Day ............,.......,.,..........,....,........... ........ 1 85 Carroll V. Newsom, President .,,......... Cheerleaders ............,........ Christian Association ........ Commencement .........,.. Commerce Alumni ...i... Commerce Violet ........................,.................... Communication Arts Department Deans Day ...i..............,,... Delta Phi Epsilon ......i.,.. Delta Sigma Phi ,.,...,.. Economics Department ........., Economies Club ............i.... 24 181 ,- 12 186 220 ., 89 .. 40 222 128 129 42 43 Evening Alpha Phi Sigma .....,.... Evening Freshmen ........,. Evening Juniors ...........,..,,...,,,,,.,.,,,, Evening League of Women ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Evening Management Association ....,.,.. Evening Night Owl Reporter ........... Evening Sigma Eta Phi .l........ Evening Seniors ....,.,.....,........ Evening Sophomores .........,.... Evening Student Council ...................................,...,,.,..,...i...i... Evening University Transportation Society Fencing ,.,,,... .....,.,. Finance 'Club .....i...........,....... , Foreign Student Center General Department ,.,...... Glee Club ,.,...,....i.........,,i.. Golf ............,......,...... Hall of Fame .........,..,,..........................,....... Harry M. Kelly, Assistant Dean .......,,. Insurance Club .....,,....... Inter-Club Council ...i........ Iota Nu Sigma ............,. Iota Phi Gamma ..,..... Jewish Culture Foundation ............ John H. Prime, Associate Dean .......,..... Juniors ...,......A.................................. ...,.......,...----- Kappa Nu ..... Lambda Gamma Phi ......,,. 117 110 111 112 114 113 117 188 110 109 115 170 37 70 44 69 180 106 29 38 65 98 103 72 28 86 130 132 225 .liaw llepartmcnt ....,. .... 4 6 League ol' Women .....,. ..,. 3 0 Loeb Al',l'0gI'1tlll Board ....... .... 7 6 Management' Club .........,...... ..., 4 9 Management Department ...... .... 4 8 Marketing Department ....,... ...Y 5 0 Miss Commerce Violet ...,..,,,...,,....... ,... 9 ZZ Miss 'Commerce Violet Contest ....,.,,, 93 Miss NYU .,...,............,. .... 1 12 Miss NYU Contest ...,.... 63 Miss VFC .......,........,,..... 1223 Mu Gamma 'l'au ......... 99 Mu Kappa 'llau .....,.. 08 NYU Club .,.......... 223 NYU Honorary ..... .. 10-li Newman Club .,..... 73 Pershing Rillcs .... A 75 l'hi ltlpsilon l'i ........ l.A,..,. l 34 llhi Sigma Delta ...,,...,, 136 l'i Lambda l"hi .......,..,.,.... .....,,, l 38 llublie Utilities and Heal listale 52 Real Estate Club ....., 53 Religious Center ,...,, 7l lietailing Club ........ ..,.. 5 5 Retailing Department ....... 54 l10'1'C ...... 74 Secretarial Studies Dc artment -L7 Senior Ullicers ....... 183 Sigma Alpha Mu ....,i 140 Sigma Beta Phi ...,..... 142 Sigma Eta Phi .,...... 102 226 Sigma Phi Epsilon .......... Sigma Tau Delta . Soccer ....,.i..i... Sophomores ....... Sphinx ......,... ,.,..,, Square ,lournal . ..., , Square Playhouse .,.... Starlight House ....,.....,...,.......,........,..... ..... Student Advisement Personnel , ...... ..... Student Affairs Committee ....... ..... Student Council Swimming .... , ....... .. Syncope ,.,,.., Tau Alpha Uiiiega ........,. 'l'au Delta l'l1i .....,,.. 'l'au Epsilon Phi l enuxs .... .,....,..,..,,,....., rw w . lheta Lln .,.... .,.,.. . , 'llhomas Norton, Dean ..,...,., TMR Cluh .,........ 'llraclt ...,. 'llriad ..... University Athletic Organization .......,. ,..... Varsity Drag ........ .,.t Violet Fraternity Council ..,,.. ,.... VFC Rush Handbook .....,.,.. ..... Violet Owls ......, Wlaldo Bnclxham .... WCAG ...e.. Wrestling ......., Young Democrats ..., Young Republicans 144 154 178 87 100 94 68 153 30 31 83 176 67 131 146 148 181 150 26 41 173 51 -'n In 181 120 193 79 29 67 179 66 66 3? 2 ffiigv ,P 9 zg,f+i? +,i 5323 f f ' if 'Q f 3' fi ,. f 'f 5 , ". i W mf ..f 4, flirt' J im ffb I a,ff Qt, f ffm fz?fyu fl Z 5H??g M 'f' gi fsff I - . , fl 4 G, , Bm ES A 2' B,


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