New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1938 volume:
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"Let us strive to . . . do all which
may achieve and cherish a just
and lasting peace among our-
selves and with all nationsf,
H. BUNGARD R. S. RATNER
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
University CoIIege I
CoIIege of Engineering
UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS . . . NEW YORK CITY
T is now three quarters of a century
since Lincolrfs Emancipation Proclama-
tion was supposed to have marked the
end of siavery in the United States.
Yet today we are chained to the contra-
dictions of a life which produce war,
and enslaved to time conflicts past,
present, and future which feed upon
our strength and our learning.
About to leave an institution de-
voted to knowledge and life, we dedi-
cate those qualities to an intransigent
struggle for a new Emancipation Proc-
lamation, which will deciare our free-
dom from madness, and destruction,
and death f- our unwillingness that our
bodies be the ttiin smoke upon the
aitars of war.
1 'Q FED IU Lyilfktfli
Book 1 .
Book 11 .
Book ill .
Book V .
N FE' N T
. . Sports
. . Qrganizations
. . Advertising
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FRED I. KENT
ALLAN IVIELVILL POPE
WILLIAM IVI. KINGSLEY
BENJAMIN T. IEAIRGHILD
FINLEY J. SHEPARD
PERCY SELDEN STRAUS
ARTHUR SMITH TUTTLE
EDVVIN LOUIS GARVIN
PERCY S. YOUNG
ALBERT E. GALLATIN
WILLIAM W. BRUSH
FRED I. KENT
WILLIAM I'I. I'IAM1LTON
ARTHUR B. GRAHAM
ORRIN R. JUDD
PRED I. KENT
XfVILLIrXM IVI. KINGSLEY
ALLAN IVIELVILL POPE
GEORGE E. ROOSEVELT
SAMUEL A. BROWN
HARRY W. CHASE
LAURENCE O. IDAYSON
IVIALCOLM D. SIMPSON
R. KEITH KANE
JAMES D. IVIOONEY
RALPH W. SOCKMAN
PHILIP A. BENSON
JOHN IVI. SCHIPP
ASSOCIATES OF THE COUNCIL
JOSEPH S. AUERBACH NATHAN L. IVIILLER
WALTER EDWIN FRENV JOHN BOND TREVOR
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is 5163 17
HARRY VVOODBURN CHASE, PHD., L.H.D., LLD.
Ctiancettor ot New York University
Phi Beta Kappa: Sigma Xi: Sigma Nug Kappa Detta Pig Psi Ctiig Pcrstare et Praestare. Born at Grove-
tanci, Massactuusetts, April 11, 18833 graduated from Dartmouth, 1904. BA.: 1908. 1N1.A.: Ctartc, 1910,
Pt1.D,g Lenoir, 1920, L1-,D.g VX'a1:e Forest, 1920, LLD.: Georgia, 1923, LL.D.g Dartmouth, 1926,
LLD.: Nortti Carolina, 1930, 1,t-.D,g Rottins, 1931, Dr. ot Humanities: Mictiigan, 1952, LLB.: Director
for Clinic for Sutnnormat Ctiitciren, Ctartf University, 1909-10, Professor of Ptiitosoptiy of Education,
1910-14, Professor of Psyctwotogy, 19141-19. Acting-Dean, Cottage of Litaerat Arts, 1918, Chairman of
the Faculty, President of ttie University of Nortti Carolina, 1919-1930: Presictent of ttie University of
tttinois, 1950-19335 Ctiancettor of New York University since .tuty 1, 1935. Fettow ot ttie American
Association for ttie Advancement of Science: Trustee of ttie Ptuetps-Stotces Foundation: Director of the
New Yortc Actutt Eriucation Councitg Member of ttle Generat Education Board, ttie Nationat Recovery
Committee ot Education, and the Nationat Advisory Councit on Radio in Education: Member of the
Ctiamtzer of Commerce of the State of New Yortc, the Bronx Board of Tracie, University Ctutns of New
Yortc and Ctiicago, Century Association, Town Halt Ctuto.
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MARSHALL STEVVART BROVVN, MA,
Dean of ttie Facutties, Professor of History and Potiticat Science
Zeta Psig Phi Beta Kappa. Born Keene, N. H., gractuatect from Brown University, 1892: 1V1.A.. 1893:
tnstructor in History, University of 1V1ietiigan, 1893-94: studied at Heiriettaerg, 189596: Professor ot'
History and Potiticat Science, New York University, 18943 1V1emtxer American Historicat Association:
President History Teachers Association Middle States and 1V1ary1anc1, 1917f18z President History
Teachers Association of New York, 1906-O71 Member of American Potiticat Science Association: Registrar
of Facutty 01: New York University, 1895-1902: Acting Dean of Cottcge of Arts and Pure Sciences,
1916-19171 Dean of the Facutties, 1918: War Emergency Committee, New York University, 1917-18:
Chairman of New York University Committee on Students Army Training Corps, 1918-19, Director of
War tssues Course, S.A,T.C., 1918: Acting Dean of Sc1'1oo1 ot Pedagogy, New York University, 1920-1921:
Acting Dean of Cottege of Dentistry, New York University, 1927: Mayorys Committee on Pubtication 01:
Minutes of Common Councit, CitQ of New York: President Beta Chapter ot New Yort. 01 Ptii Beta Kappa,
1922-19293 Committee on Actministration of New York University, 1929.
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IRVING HUSTED BERG, AB., BD., DD.
Dean of Ltie University College of Arts and Pure Science, and University Ctiaptain
Ctii Phi: Honorary Ptii Beta Kappa. Born Rocky 1'1i11, N. J., 18785 graduated Lafayette Cottege
AB., 1901: honorary D.D., 1916: post-graduate 1'1arL1:orc1 Seminary, BDU 1904. Pastor. Nortti Reformed
Church, Vxfatervhet, N. Y., 1904-O63 First Refonnect. Catstcitt, N. Y., 1906-12: South Congregational.
Hartford, Conn., 1912-17: Fort Washington Coitegiaic, New York City, 1917-56. University Ctiaptain since
1919, Member, University Council, 1931-36. Trustee, 1'1aritorc1 Seminary Foundation, Lafayette Couege.
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DEAN THORNDIKE SAVILLE, AB., BS., NS., CE.
Dean of Cottege of Engineering, Professor of 1'1yr1rau1ic and Sanitary Engineering
Iota A1p11ag Ptri Beta Kappag Tau Beta Pip Sigma Xi. AB., 1"1arvarc1 19111: BS., Dartmouth 11V1agna Cum
Laudel 1914: CE. 1915: IVIS. Ntassactrusetts tnstitute of Tcc11no1ogy 19111 Assistant in Sanitary Engineering
and Assistant in Geo1ogy, Harvard University: First Lieutenant, U. S. Arrnyg S11e1r1on Travelling Fe11ows1'iip
from Harvard. 1919g Associate Professor and Professor of 1"1yr1rau1ic anr1 Sanitary Engineering at University
of Norttr Caro1ina, 1919-1932: Ctmief Engineer. Nort11 Caro1ina Geo1ogica1 Survey and its successor. North
Caro1ina Department of Conservation anr1 Deve1opmc-nl, in charge of Xvater Resources and Engineering
Division. 1920-1932: Professor of Hyriraulic anrt Sanitary Engineering, New York University since 19321
Associate Dean and Dean, Couege of Engineering New York University. 1955: Member, Nationa1 Xfvater
Resources Committee, 1935-1 Consu1ting Engineer for Rocttefetter Foundation to Government ot Venezue1a.
1926-1927: Meminer American Nationa1 Committee, Xwortrt Power Conference: 1N1em1aer ot' A,S.C.E.p
Member of American Vxfater Works Association: Ntember, Boston Society ot Civii Engineers: ixftemtzer.
American Pu1J1ir 1'1ea1t11 Association: Member, Engineers C1u1i of New Yortcz Author of articles and papers
in various scientinc journa1s and magazines, Engineering News-Record. Canactian Engineer, ,1ourna1 of
American Xfvater XVor14s Association acl ottrers.
ARCHIBALD LEXVIS BCDUTON
Dean Emeritus of the
COLLINS PECHIN BLISS
Dean Emeritus of IIN:
CoIIege OI: Engineering
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XNILLIAM REIVHNGTON BRYANS
College of Engineering
Secretary of Lime Faculty
XVILLIAM BUSH BAER
Univc-rsily College of Arls
and Pure Science
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EDXVAR D C,-XSPfXRITSClA I
XVINTHRCP ROGERS Rl-XNNEY
Secretary, University College
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IRVING H. BERG
Admissions and Student Personnel
THE UNIVERSITY SENATE
President - HARRY XVOODBURN CHASE, PIYD., L.H.D., LItt.D., LL.D.
Vice President P- FRANK I-I. SOM MER, ID., LL.M., LL.D,, D.C.L.
Secretory - PAUL NORTH RICE, AE., A.M. IHor1.j
I'IARRY XVOODBURN CHASE, CI1anceIIor
MARSI-IALI, S. BROXVN, Deon of Faculties
RUFUS D. SMITH, Provost
PAUL N. RICE, Direclor of Ifle Libraries
Dean IRVING H. DERG
Professor JOSEPH H. PARK
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
DEAN TI-IORNDIKE SAVILLE
Professor ITIENRY II. MASSON
Dean JOHN MUSSER
A Professor RICI-IARD COURANT
SCHOOL OE EDUCATION
Dean IIO1-IN W. WITHERS
Professor IQALPH E. PICKETT
SCHOOL OF LAW
Dean FRANK H. SOMMER
Professor FREDERICK II. DE SLOOVERS
COLLEGE OE MEDICINE
Dean CURIiIER MCEWEN
Professor ROBERT K. CANNAN
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
Dean JOHN T. IXTADDEN
Professor CLEVELAND E. DACON
XVASHINGTON SQ. COLLEGE
Professor IAXRLEIGI-I E. WILLIAMS
GRADUATE, SCHOOL OF
Dean A. WELLINGTON TAYLOR
Professor IVIAJOR B. FOSTER
SCHOOL OE RETAILING
Dean IVIORRIS A. BRISCO
COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
Deon ALLEN T. IXIENVMAN
Professor CLAUS E. HINCK
SCHOOL OE ARCHITECTURE
Dean E. RAYMOND DOSSANGE
Professor DEWITT C. POND
DIVISION OE GENERAL
Deon NED H. DEARBORN
Dean. PXRTI-IUR D. WHITMAN
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ARTS AND SQIIENQES
RICHARD PINKHAM 1'1ALL
FA, EE, BAE. QE
Hencterson-Brown. AB. 1919
AJV1. 1922, Ca1ifornia. PHD
Ursinus. AB. 1925: Pcnnsyl
Vanin, PHD. 1928
New York, AB. 1922, SUN
19211, PHD. 1929
C. M. 1'1ARROLD, JR.
XXIEIBEISJ1, AB. 1957
TI-IERON Q. ODLAUG
Luther Co11ege, AB, 1933
New York, MS. 1955
Vvashington and Jeffxerson
AB. 1955,1V1.b. 1955
I'1ENRY W. SCI-IOENBORN
De Pauw, AB. 1935
JOHN LECOQ WILLIAMS
Berea, AB. 1957
IJORACE W, STUNKARD
CIJKCIF, QBK, EE, BAE
Coe. SCB. 1912: 111inois. AAI.
QTTO M. HELFF
TA, HF. EE, BAE
New Hampstrire, Sc.B. 1921
Chicago, SCJVJ. 19223 Yi-11e
CARL J. SANDSTROM
KA, KIJBK. EE, BAE
Chicago, SEB. 1925: PhD
C. C. GOODCHILD
Xvcstminster, B51 1955
JOHN J. MILFORD, JR.
Howard Couege, BS. 1955
Michigan, BS, 1956
KENNETH L. OSTERUD
Ranclotph-1V1acon Couege, AB.
R. W. WILHELMI
Nebraska VVSSISYBH University.
JAMES 1-1. WILMOTH
Ntonnwouth, BS. 1952
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ARTHUR EDXVARD 1'1ILL
ACID, EE, IA, CIJBK, QAT
New Yor14, SOB. 1901, SCN
1903: 1:rei1Jurg, 131'I,D. 190-1
.1OI-IN PAUL SIM MONS
Professor: Director 01 Nic11o1s
New Yor1:, SOB. 190-1, SCD
JOHN ETTORE Ricci
BAE, EE, QDBK, QDAT
New Yor1:, 13.5. 1926, A15
1923, P11.D. 1951
THOMAS W11.1DERS DYXYIS
EE, CIDBK, 1IJAT
New Yar1c, 13.5. 1925. 91.5
ROE ERT DAVIS BARROXVS
Trimiy, BS. 1957
GEORGE STONE DUR1-1iXBI
Recd Co11ege, AB. 1955
HARRIS 1... FRIEDMAN
New Yor1c, BS. in Chemistry
Co1um1Jia, AB. 1935: A.1V1.
FRANCIS PHILIP JAHN
B.S. in Ch. E. 1935
Pittsburgh, BS. in Chemistry
RICHARD F. REEVES
Syracuse, AB. 1933
GLENN C. SOTH
Reed. BA. 1937
KENNETH W. SAUNDERS
Queens. BSC. 1936, MSC.
ff 1 - .-.-,
HARRY G. 1.ilNDNVALL
Yale, BS. 1925, PHD. 1926
City CO11ege O1 New York.
BS. in Chemistry 1936
GEORGE N. FERGUSON
111inois, BS. 19311
New Yor1c, BS. in C1115.. 1936
WI1.LIAM 1V1. WIDENOR
Lafayette 15.5. in C12em. Engi-
neering 1935g 1V1ic1c11e1Jury,1V1.S.
New Yortc, BS. in Ctmemislry
RAEMER REX RENSHAW
YDAF, EE, IA, KDBK. CDAT
Oregon, SOB. 1902. Sc.1V1
1905, Columbia, PhD. 1907
1'1ENRY AUSTIN TAYLOR
1.ivcrpoo1, SOB. 1920, P1'I.D
T1-IOMAS 1V1. SMITH
KG1'11llC1Q', SOB. 1907: Chicago
SQN1. 19151 New Yor1c, P11.D
EDXVARD 11. DURI-IAM
Rc-ec1, AB. 1924: Rire 1nsti-
lule, 1N'1.A. 1928: 131113. 1930
RAYMOND B. CRANVFORD
Xworcester 13O1yteC1IniC 1rIstif
wie, BS. 1955, MS. 1955
CLARENCE 1. JOHNSON
1oWa, BA. 1937
Broo141yn Po1ytec11nic Sc11oo1
BS. 1rI Chemistry, 1957
KARL AC-UST HOLST
Trir1ityg13.S. 19511, MS. 1957
KIJBK, TKA, KIJAT
New York, BS. in Chemistry
NORMAN QBED SMITH
1V1arIito1Da. 15.5. 1935, MS
A. R. SUSSERMAN
City Co11ege of New York
New Yor1c, BS. 1934, P1113
RICHARD B. 1V1ICLOT A
St. Amtarose, AB. 1937
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ARCH1BALD L. BOUTON
Professor 1Direc1or of E1mer
E11swort11 Brown House for
Amherst. AB. 1896: Co1um-
bra, MA. 1900: A11Jion, L1r1.D.
ARTHUR 1-1. NASON
Bowdoin, A.B. 1899. BIA,
1903: Columbia, PhD. 1915.
ATWOOD H. TOXVNSEND
New Yorti. AB. 1920, A.1X'1.
Q MA STAN LEY
Texas, A.B. 1926: Harvard
1V1.A. 1928: Co1um11ia, PHD.
MERLE M. BEVINGTON
1V1us1cingum, AB. 1922: C0-
Iumhra, MA. 1927
R101-1ARD D. MALLERY
New York, A.B. 1928: Oxford
BA. 1931,1V1.A. 1956
MORTIMER B. HOWELL
New Yortc, BS. 19275 Harvard
HARWAY KNOX WILSON
New York, A.B. 1922: North-
western, 1V1.A. 1928
WINTIYIROP R. RANNEY
Dartmouth, A.B. 19223 Har-
Pr11L1P B. MCDONALD
1V1ic1'1igan Co11ege of Mines,
ALBERT S. BORGMAN
1V1ic11igan, A.B. 1911: Harvard,
NIJA. 1912, 1919
CHARLES B. 1V11LL1CAN
Emory. A.B. 19221 North Caro-
1inr1. 1V1.A. 1925: Harvard,
A,1N'I. 1927, PhD. 1950
EDNVARD L. MCADAM, JR.
Car1eton, B.A. 1927: Minneso-
ta. MA. 1929: Yak, P11.D.
NVILLIAM BUSH BAER
Hami11on, A.B. 1924: Harvard,
EDXVIN B. KNOXVLES, JR.
VX-Ies1eyan, AB. 1924: New
York, 1V1.A. 1928
PHILIP BABCOCK GOVE
Dar1moL1t:1'1, AB. 1922: Har-
vard, 1V1.A. 1924
MILTON S. 1V1uLLOY
Amherst. A.B. 1926: Harvard,
J. WARREN KNEDLER, JR.
Harvarct, AB. 1924, A.1V1.
1927, PILD. 1957
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THOMAS W. EDMONDSON
London, AB. 1888: Cambridge,
A.B. 1891. Clark.. PhD. 1896
DONALD A. FLANDERS
Haverford, AB. 1922: Penn-
sylvania. PILD. 1927
HERBERT H. PRIDE
Amherst, AB. 1915: New
York. SCM. 1922, Ph.D. 1926
H. J. ECKWEILER, JR.
New York, BS. 1928
FRANCIS C. HALL
Co1umInia, BS. 1916, NIA.
ARTHUR S. PETERS
New York University. SOB. in
E.E. 1929, MS. 1959.
GEORGE M. ROBISON
GEORGE A. YANOSIK I
IA, -IJBK PERLEY L' THORNE Corne11,A.B. 1916. MA. 1917.
Assistant Professor QAG, IA, QBK PILD- 1919
New York, SOB. 1918, CE. Professor
1919 COII3y, AB. 1907: New York.
LOUIS DE RONDE Massachusetts Institute Tech-
EE nology, SB. in Math, 1929.
Assistant Professor PHD,
Rensse1aer, CE. 1910: Har-
vard. AM. 1926
JAMES J. STOKER, JR.
FRED ASSADOURIAN Assistant Professor
QBK Camegie Institute of Technol-
1 , , ogy, B.S. 1927, MS. 1951-
gZ,i,uC?Z,r1c, BIS- 1955, MIS. TecI'1niscI'1eI'1ocI1scI1uIe, Zi1ricI'1.
1956 MatI1.D. 1956
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ALLAN C. G. MITCFIELL
Virginia, BS. 1925, SCN
Catitornia tnslitute ot Tecti
W11.1.IA1v1 PTENRY CTQEXNV
U. S. Navat Academy, 1922
Itotins Hoptcins, PHD. 1926
CARL TRUEBLOOD CHASE
Princeton, BS. 19243 Catifor
nia tnstitute O17 Technology
MS. 1926: New York, P1I.D
PTORACE V. N. 1T11LEERRY
JOHN LAWYER ROSE
Denison. BS. 1921: Ohio
State, 1V1.A. 1925: New Yortc
ROBERT N. VARNEY
Catitornia, AB. 1951, A.M
1952. PHD. 1955
CHARLES A. BARTON
Sottlwestem, BS. 1957
BOWEN C. DEES
Mississippi, BA. 1957
CLIFFORD Cv. SHULL
Camegie tnstitute of Tectmot-
ogy, BS. 1957
L. M. LANGER
New Yortc, BS. 1954
ALLAN C. G. MITCI-IELL
. DANIEL W.1'1ERING
TA, EE. .
Professor Emeritus, Curator ot
. the James Arttiur Cottection of
Yale. PHB. 18725 CE. 1578:
Vvestern tvtarytanrt Cottage.
. P1'I.D. 1895: Pittstuurgtl, 1.,.L.D.
1907: New York, L.1...D. 1916 -
RICHARD T. COX
QAK, QKT, EE, QBK
Jotms Hopkins, AB. 1920,
Vienna, P1T.D. 1922
P. W. DOERMANN
.1o11nS Hootcins, AB. 1925:
Vienna, PHD. 1925
FRANK EVANS TVTYERS
Rc-oct Cottage, AB. 1927: New
YorL,1N"1.Sc. 195O,P1I.D., 1954
M. 1-1. .TO1-INSONNTR.
Harvard AB. 1929, A.1X1. 1951.
LOUIS PETER GIQANATH
NfVastIington State Cottege. BS.
19252 New York, P11.D. 1951
MARTIN D. WHITAKER
XVa1ce Forest, AB. 1926:
Nortti Carotina, M.A. 1950.
WILLIAM C. BRIGHT
Frantctin and. Marstiatt, BS.
CRAIG M. CRENSHAW
Southwestern, BS. 1957
ARTHUR CHARLES WEID
BS. Atatnama Polytechnic 1n-
DAVID T. WILLIAMS
Columbia, AB. 1950, A.M.
ml? Q 1 ,... aw-1
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i f i1"f: w1f -. 3411 ' lm' A ' 1' uw- .wwir 1
HUGH ELMER AGNENV
Professor of Marketing
1X'1ic11igan. AB. 1902: Hunl-
ingron, L1rt.D. 1935
HERBERT M. SC1-HEFER
BFE, AKW, AAE
Professor of Finance
New York, BCS. 1916,
Professor of Finance
Kentucky, BA. in Eco. 1921:
New York, M.B.A, 1925
JOHN 1'1ENRY PRIME
Associate Professor of Market-
Assistant Professor of
New York, BCS. 1923,
1950: Co1um1Jia, A.M.
MYRON W. WAT KINS
TBK, A1-IZ, AACD
Michigan, AB. 19145 Corne11,
FRED JAMES ELLERMAN
Sout11Wes'l: Missouri State
Teac11er's Co11ege AB. 1925,
1'1arvarc1, 1V1.A. 1957
GEORGE R. COLLINS
BFE, HKA, KIJBK
Professor of fwarlzeiingg Direc-
tor of College-Commerce
1V1aca1ester, AB. 1916, LED.
1954: Harvard, 1V1.A. 1920:
New York, 1V1.B.A. 1922
A. 1-1. ROSENKAMPFF
Professor of Accounting
New York, BCS. 19103 State
of New York, C.P.A.
CLEVELAND E. BACON
Senior Professor in cnurge of
Instruction in the Law of Corn-
mcrce and Finance
VV'111iams, AB. 1898: New
York, UB. 1900
Associate Professor of
New York, AB. 1915. 1V1.A.
1916. PhD. 191S,1V1.B.A. 1925
RUDOLPH F. BROSIUS
Associate Professor of Business
Minnesota, AB. 19155 Wis-
consin, A.M. 1921
Southwest 1V1issOuri. AB.
1925. 1V1.A. 1927
JOHN P. TROXELL
Washbum AB. 1920, Wis-
consin, PHD. 1951
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1 'I 7 '
Tennessee, AB. 19155 Prince
ton, A.1V1. 1921: Ya1e, PHD.
Penn State, AB. 1928. A.1x'1
1951. PhD. 1954
ROBERT ALLEN FIOYVKES
New York. B.A. 195-41, 1X'1,A.
HENRI C. OLINGER
ATQ. KAII, QIJBK
Co1unI1Jia, BS. 1908, 1V1.A.
FREDERICK F. FALES
New York, AB. 1925, 1V1.A.
ROBERT E. QUINBY
Harvard, AB. 19203 Perugia,
DIp1omag New York, A.1V1.
Cfmirnmng Associule Professor
CO1LlUl1J1H, AB. 1914, 1X'1.A.
1915: N1-W York. PIID. 1926
HARRY Cl .IFTON HEATON
HAROLD F. H. LENZ
New York. SOB. 1928. 1V1.A.
1930. Ph.D. 1954
FRANCIS JAY NOCK
Haverforcl, AB. 1926: New
York. MA. 1928, PHD. 1954
HARRY CLIFTON HEATON
Ya1e, AB, 19071 Co1um1Jia.
JGSEP1-I A. VAETH
Missouri, AB. 1905: Colum-
bm, NA. 1912, PIID. 1917
RICI-IARD A. PARKER
Johns Hop1cir1s, AB. 19212
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THEODORE F. JONES
Professor, Dirvtior of 1l'L8 Gen
1'1z1rvarr.1, AB, 1906. PHD
WESLEX' FRANK CRAvEN
Duke. AB. 1926: A.1X'1. 1927
COrne11, PHD. 1928
JAMES W. SNYDER, JR.
PennSy1vania, AB. 1924: Now
York, MA. 1929
EDWARD CONRAD SMITH
VN7estV1rginia,A.B. 19155 Har
varf.1, PHD, 1922
JESSE T. CARPENTER
Duke, AB. 19205 1owa Slate.
1V1.A. 1926: 1'1arvarc1, P1'1.D.
MARS1-IAL1. S. BROWN
Brown, 1311.111 1892. 1X'1.A. 1895:
New York, 1...1'1.D. 1932
EDVVARD CONRAD SMITH
JOSEPH H. PARK
Co1um1Jia, AB. 1912, 1V1.A
1913, PHD. 1920
JVIARSHALL W. BALDWIN
CO1urn1Jia, AB. 1924: Prince-
Lon, 1V1.A. 1926, PHD. 1934
FRANKLIN LEV. BAUMER
YALE, BA. 1954: PHD, 1938
ARNOLD JOHN ZURCHER
O19er11n, AB. 1924: Corne11
1V1.A. 1926: Princeton. PHD
CLARENCE H. YARROW
Corne11, BA. 1931
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LOUIS WILIDIAB1 MAX
EE. IIDBK. YPA
Johns 1'1op14ins, AB. 1923.
P11.D. 1927, Na1iona1 Resear1'1x
1V1ALCOLM fx. CAN1PB ELL
Recd CO110ge. AB. 1928: Oro-
gon, A.1V1. 1950: Slan1orc1
B. R. SAPPENFIELD
De Pnuw, AB. 1955
ALFRED M. GREENFIELD
1ns1i1u1e O13 1V1usica1 Art, 1925
WIL1.ARD XZAN WOERT
New York, AB. 1928: Union
TneO1ogica1 Seminary, 1V1.S.1V1.
12.9.1 '1' 1-
W1 1.'TE'.'- .1 . . 1 1 1
mas-M541-, 1' Q1 1-wp-1 .1
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DOUGI.1XS 1'1ENRY FRYER
AII Z. WX
Spring11v1c1, 1311. 1914: C1ar1a.
MA. 1917. PHD. 1925
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EDXVIN RUTHVAN HENRY
KAH, HKA, KIJAK. WX
Kansas Stale Teac11er's Co11ege.
BS. in Ed. 1928: Ohio Stare
MA. 1929, P11.D. 1951
RAYMOND P. ABBATE
Grad 1111 l12.41ssis1unl
N. Y. U., BS. 1936
M. Y. 1X'1CCOI1'I1C'Ii
Maine, AB. 1955: A.1X'1. 1936
1'1AROLD HEERE MANS
Cahfornia, A.1V1. 1927
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C. VAN DE VVALL
New York Univcrsily, IKM.
ELMER E. NYBERG
Nlacalesker, AB. 1922:
consin, VLA. 1926
RALPH MAX Z1NK
N. Y. U.. BS. 1955
- ', ,.- -X'-1' 3 " -- ,
Dm ITRIS T. TSE LOS
Chicago, PHB. 1926. A.1V1
1928: Princeton, ABI. 1929
MFA. 1931, Ph.D. 1933
E. MOTTERSHEAD, 111
H KA. KIJBK
Macalester AB. 1937.
Southwestern. AB. 1924
Northwestern, M.A. 1929
., .- 5 .4QL..,ak
- 'I ' 7 7 ! edztr
IVIILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS
IVIARLIN CLACIQ IVIARTIN
IVIajor Infantry, US. Army
C31-IARLES F. F. COOPER
IVIaiOr, Infantry, U. S. Army
WALTER C. RATHBONE
Major, Infantry, U. S. Army
HOWARD G. CANN
Assisiant Professor and Direc-
tor of Physical Training
University I'IeigI1ts, New York,
F. V. S. CI-'IAMBERLAIN
COIODIII, InIanIry, US. Army
IIOXNARD G. CANN
A. DONALD CAMERON
Major, Infantry, U. S. Army
DrXVID A. NEWCOMER
Captain, Engineers, U. S. Army
NV. F. M. LONGWELL
Captain, Engineers, U. S. Army
WILLIAM E. RACIICOT
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HENRY PRATT FAIRCHILD
Doane, AB. 1900: Ya1e. PHD.
1909: Doane, LLD. 1950
WILLIAM C. SWABEY
Stanford, AB. 19155 Come11,
HENRY PRNIVI' FAIRCHILD
VVILLIAM C. SVVABEY
RAY ERXVIN BABER
Campheu, AB. 1915. A.M.
19205 NVisconsin, 1311.131 1923
HARMON 1V1. CHAPMAN
Ohio State, AB. 1922: Uni-
versity of Cregon A.1V1. 1923:
1'1arvarC1, PHD. 1935
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JOSEPH E. WOODb1zXN
CDBK, IA, I-IKA. TBH
Professor: Direrlor Of 1110 Gvo-
HarvarQ, SOB. 1896, ,XM
1900, BOD. 190.2
CLAUDE M. ROBERTS
Hiram, AB, 191293 New York
ALBERT BILLI-IEIM ER
GCUyS1Jllrg. AB. 1906g Prince-
WILLIAM ISIARRIS STAHI-
New York, 1929,
1930, PHD. 19541
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JOSEPH E. XVOODMAN
R. VAN D. MAGOFFIN
,.-I, wiv M
ERNEST R. LILLEY
New York, 1917,
1918, SCD. 1921
New York. SOB. 1955
R. VAN D. NIAGOFFIN
QAK, TAI-I, QBK
Michigan, AB. 1902: Johns
Hopkins. PHD. 1908: Wash-
ington, ULD. 1922
ERNEST G. SIHLER
.1o1mS 1'1op1cins, PhD, 1878:
Lafayette, 1.ilt.D. 1915
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Professor in Charge of the
London, SCB. 1908: IVIIT.
Sc.M. 19143 Kenyon CoIIege
JAMES M. COBURN
Assistant Professor of Air
Yale, PILB. 1914
BS. in ME. 1951
SIDNEY M. SEREBRENY
Instructor in Aeronautical
New York, BS.: BS. in Edu-
I-IENRY JAMES MASSON
KIJEK. EE, CDAT, IA, TBH
CoIumIJia, CEE. 1914, A.M,
1916, New York, SEM. 1915,
TBH. IA, CIJAT
BS. in CILE. 1955, MS. 1956
HENRY J. MASSON
FRED,K K. TEICHMANN
New York, Aero. E. 1928
BrooIcIyn PoIytec1Inic, M.M.E.
ATHELSTAN E. SPILHAUS
1-Issisiant Professor of
EVERETT E. SCHAEEFER
New York, BS. in IVIE. 1950
Aero E. 1951
PHILIP L. MICHEL
ES. in AeronauticaI Engineer
JO1-IN R. I'IUFFIvIAN
AXE, EE, FA
Sigma Nu, Assistant Professor
Yale, BS. 1926, PHD. 1930
FRED C. FAIR
Carnegie Institute of TecI1noI-
ogy, ES. 19191 Columbia,
X-XM. 19235 New York, PILD.
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CHARLES HENRY SNOW
ACD. CIJBK, IA
New York, CE. 1886: Pitts-
burgh. SED. 1895
DOUGLAS S. TRONVBRIDGE
Professor of Surveying: As-
sistant to Director of Evening
Division, College of Engineer-
New Yor1c 1910, Sc.1V1.
LEWIS V. CARPENTER
Professor of Sanitary
West Virginia, BS. 1918, 1V1.S.
1925 MS in Sanitar En in-
, . . y g
FERDINAND L. SINGER
N. Y. U., BS. in ME. 1925.
STAN FRANZ YASINES
Syracuse, CE. 1928: N. Y. U.,
CE. 1931, U. of 1V1ic11igan.
THEODORE A. BRIGANTI
New York. BS. in CE.. 1956
KIJBK, EE, IA, TBH
Dean of Cottage of Engineer-
ing: Professor of Hyotruutic and
1'1arvarc1. AB. 1914. NIS.
19173 Dartmouth, CE. 1915.
MI.T.. MS., 1917
CARL T. SCI-IWARZE
ECIJE. IA, TBH
I.cI11gh. SEB. 1905, C.E. 1905
1'1AROLD E. XVESSMAN
Professor of Structural
University of 111inois. BS.
192-1. MS. 1925. C.E. 1929,
1'1ENRY ELTINGE BREED
Assistant professor of Highway
Co1gake, BS. 1900, SOD. 1925
LLOYD RICHARD SETTER
Instructor in Sanitary
Vvisconsin, BA., 1928: Rut-
gers, 1V1.S. 1929: PhD. 1932
JOHN K. VENNARD
EE. ARH, XE
M. 1. T., SB. 193O,S.1V1. 1932
ARCI-IIE M. ER1C1csON
Lecturer, Structural Engineering
BS. in CE.
New York, BS. in CE. 1937
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RICHARD E. BROWN
EKN. TBH, IA
I.eI'IigII, EE. 1910: CorneII.
HARR3' NELSON WALKER
QIH, IA, TBH
Asssitant Professor, Supervisor
of EIeciricaI I.aEoralories
BrooIcIyn PoIy1ecIInic, EE.
1926. MS. 1937
Assistant Professor, Lecturer on
New York, IXIE. 1922, EE.
New YorIc, BS. in EE. 1927
Purdue, BS. in IVIE. 1909
EDWARD C. LA VALLEY
New York, BS. in C. E. 1929.
RICHARD E. BROXVN
HEBER DUN I-IAM
SAMPSON KIRBY BARRET
ZIP, IA. TBH
Assistant Dean, in charge of
Evening Division: Professor
BrooIcIyn PoIytecI'1nic, EE..
PAUL C. CIROMNVELL
Camegie Tech., BS. in EE.
19241 New York, IVIS. 1955
New York, in 1929
XVILLIAM A. PETRASEK
New York, BS. in 1955
LAWTON IVI. PATTEN
University of Washington,
B.F.A. 19528: CoIumIJia. B.-
JAMES R. REYNOLDS
New York, BS. in ME. 1956
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LEON PRATT ALFORD
Professor of Administrative En-
Xvorceslcr PoIyIec1Inic, BS. in
EE. 1896, BS. in ME. 1905
CIIARLES W. IDYTLE
Associate Professor: Director of
Cincinnati, IVIE. 1913
ANDREW I. PETERSON
New York, BS. 1922, IVIE.
Lecturer in Inzfuslriat Analysis
anrt Accounting Problems
N. Y. U., BS. in IE. 1924
WILLIAM R. DRYANS
Professor of Engineering NIG-
ctianicsg Assistant Dean, Sec-
retary of the Faculty
New York, PLS. 1906, IVLE.
COLLINS PECHIN BLISS
Princeton, IDILB. 18911 CoIum-
bm, AB. 1838. AM. 1891
JAXRTI-IUR C. COONRADT
Associate Professor: Chairman,
Dept. of Mechanical
Stanford, BA. in IVLE. 1909:
New York, Aero. E. 1928
IVIARIO CARL GIANNINI
N. Y., BS. 1925
L. IVIOROAN PORTER
YaIe, BS. 1924, 1925.
JOHN GREGG BARRIE
New York, BS. in IVIE. 1930
LEON P. ALFORD
XVILLIAIVI R. BRYANS
, l ,,L..i:1Q.
JOSEPH WICKHAM ROE
EE, IA, TBII
Prof asso It Emeritus
Yale, PIIB. 1895, ME. 1907
DAVID BURR PORTER
EE, IA, TBI-I
Yale, PIIB. 19111
CARLOS DE ZAFRA
Assistant Professor: Assistant
Curator of the farnes Arthur
collection of Cloclzs and
New Yorti, BS. 1904, IVIE.
19083 Director of the Gage
.IO1-IN IVI. LABBERTON
Professor, University of North
BS. in E.E. 1915
C1'IAR1.ES EDWARD GUS
Associate Professor at Engineer-
ing twectianics: Assistant Di-
rector of Evening Division:
Executive Secretary, College
New York, BS., 1925. IVIE.
ERWIN I'IUG1-I HAMILTON
Associate Professor: Supervisor
ot Alccnanicat Laboratory
New Yortc, BS., 1918, IVI.E.
FERDINAND L. SINGER
New YOIIQ, BS. in IVIE.. 1927.
DONATO L. RUSSELL
COII.ImIJia, BS. 1923: CoIum-
Inia SCIOIOOI of IVIines, ELIVI.
1925: New York. CE. 1953.
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CLASS QF 1958
., oxrgs- :V .
, M,4nln.,,, .143
Milton J uoov y
't - in
T is a dithcutt feat of imagination indeed to see
in the mature and dignified Seniors ot today the
eager, ehutiient madcap spirits that descended on
the Heights Campus in Septemher of 1954. The
men who were then rather uninformed novitiates
have been during their upperciass years potent and
moving forces in student activities.
The Class of 1958 went through its First year in
an eager hut seemingly uninspired manner. Led
in its First year hy Bots Wiener, in its second hy
Bitt Chayefsiqy and in its third hy Arty Miller,
the Class approached the Final lap with a tre-
mendous amount ot potential energy and a record
of good hut average achievements. The Class of
1938 approached its Senior Year with the siogan
of its Ctass President, Larry Lustig -4 One Good
Year - Fixed tirmty in mind.
And one good year it was indeed. The scholastic
Senior Year started ott in fine way with a Weit-
organized Bloody Thursday under the chairman-
ship ot' Joe Sonnenreich and was continued in the
same vein hy Herh Bungard with an equaity Weit-
run Dueling. The Seniors seemed welt on their
Way to that Hone good year.H The social season
was given a hne send-oft with a new Campus in-
novation that seems destined to hecome a tradition
- The Senior Party. Chairman Norton Zavon
and his committee which inciuded Ralph Weii,
Bob Ratner and Stan Gladstone received Welt
merited praise and credit for the tremendous ici-
nanciat as wett as social success of the First Senior
Party. Ptans were immediately gotten under Way
for a Second Senior Party during the Spring
In the Lihrary Check-room ,37 left a permanent
record of its stay on the campus hy presenting
the University with hrass tags carrying the unani-
mous Campusxs sentiment -1 Hats oict to the Class
of 758. Howard Kaptan headed the Gift Committee.
The Second Senior Party dupiicated the Icirst in
every Way. Due to the Fine Work of Chairman
Nat Fishman and a committee, the affair was a
grand social and financial success. '
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tn athtetics, ,38 contrihuted a good deal to
University Sportsdom. On the Gridiron -H Mitt
Miller and Bernie Bloom. Cn the Court - Irv
Xfvitty. Cn the Fencing Strips - Joe Sonnenreich
and Dick Nusshaum.
In a class reptete with leadership, there were
several standout men on the Heights. Among
them were President Larry Lustig, Captain Paul
H. Kahan of the Debating Team, Editor Bch Ratner
of the Violet, Vice-President Herh Brown ot the
Student Council, Editor Joe Sonnenreich of the
Medley, Chairman Dave Gotdtcnopf of the A.S.U.,
Chairman Stan Gladstone of Lawrence House,
President Howard Kaplan of Adam Society, and
President Les Fiedter of Perstare and Praestare.
Working together for new and tiherat reforms in
student government, these hecame jotqingty known
as 'fthe interlocking directoraten and won the
respect and admiration of the entire student hody.
Four years had passed since the hatcyon days of
Septemher, 1954, four years marked with new de-
velopments in a fermenting world. To the Ctass
of 1938, those four years had heen years that
meant the gaining of a mental and spiritual stature
and maturity. It was a successful Class, one with
a record of past undergraduate achievement and
highest hopes for the future, that came to Senior
Week. The Seniors danced at the Senior Batt at
the Essex House under Chairmen Ahraham Tan-
nenhaum and Stanley Levien and again on the
SS. Peter Stuyvesant as it sailed up the Hudson
with UStcipperH Githert Goodgion. The Senior
Stag Dinner with Irv tsraet as chairman completed
an evening which had started with Jerry Zunacht as
chairman of the new Senior Theatre Party. The
Uto-he-graduatesn recatted four years of friendship
and hard Wortc and comaraderie and vowed to keep
alive the ctass spirit which flamed so high in
that Hone good yearn, Class Day, with Paul Kahan
as chairman, ended the stay of the class at the
Heights. The exercises were marked hy the presen-
tation of awards to Mrs. Frantdin D. Roosevelt
and Rohert Moses.
T X X
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lVlONROE JAY ABELOFF Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Zeta Beta Tau: Vice Presiclent ot' Senior Class: Historian, Sophomore Class, Junior Class: Fraternity Editor,
Violelg Chairman, Ring Committee: Pulisanles Honcltzoole,
HERBERT ABRAMS Aris - Commerce New York, N. Y.
Captain, Tennis: Freshman Baslcet Ball: University College Basketball: Presiclent, Hamilton Commerce Society.
ELIAS ADLER Arls New Yorlc, N. Y.
Ptii Sigma Delta: Freslwman Footlwallz Frestimaii Baseball: .lunior Prom Committee: lvlall Committee: Lawrence
House Committee: Sturlent Faculty Relations Committee: Senior Duclcing Committee: lntramurals.
PAUL AGNANO Engineering Arclsley, N. Y.
President, A. S. C. E.: Undergraduate Engineering Council: Society ot Testing Materials: Newman Clutn,
Engineering Demonstration Day Committee: Junior Prom Committee.
Vicroiz S. ALTC1-IEK Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Secretary, Senior Class: Duclcing Committee: Heiglits Literary Union: Ptlilosopliy Clulo: Sociology Clutz.
MILTON AMSEL Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
University Bancl: Franlcwood Vvyilliams Society: University Cvlee Clulo: Cliapel Clioir: Lawrence House Forums
Committee: Chapel Program Committee: Sociology Club: Heights News: Mall and Duclcing Committees.
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SAMUEL ANFANG Arts New York, N. Y.
Sociology Society: Ducking Committee.
BERNARD APFELBAUM Arts Vxfeelmawken, N. J.
Heigtits News: Frankwoocl Vxfilliams Society: Cliess ancl Cliecker Clulwg ltleclley: Senior Ball Committee.
HOWARD l'l. ASH Engineering New York, N. Y.
Perstare Et Praestare: Eclitor. Quadrangle: Clwairman, Sophomore Prom Committee: .lunior Prom. Committee:
l. Ae. S.: A. S. M. E. fAerol: Heights News.
JULIUS BADER Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y.
BERNARD G. BALLER Arts New York, N. Y.
Tau Epsilon Phi: l-leigloits lntramural Boarcl: Skull and Bones: lxflall Committee: .lunior Prom Committee.
STANLEY BARASH Aris New York, N. Y.
Olkice Manager, Medley: Lawrence House Forums Committee: Hall ol Fame Players: .lunior Prom Committee:
Frosli Prom Committee: Sociology Clula.
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. in UI I4 XIX -III ,?IIv'Y,?.I, .
ACI-IILLE BARBERO Engineering
MITCHEL BARNETT Arls
Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Cleo Club: Sociology Club:
DAVID BEL1- Aris
New York, Y.
New York, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
SIDNEY BENDET Arts New York, N. Y.
Vice President, Adam Smith Societyg Alpha Pip Mau Committee.
MORRIS BERG Arts New York, N. Y.
Bristol Premectical Society: Ducking Committeeg Intramural Sports.
JOSEPH BERGER Arts Brooklyn, N- Y-
Ducking Committee: Philosophy Ckukm.
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W1LL1Arr BERGER Arts New York, N. Y,
Phi Lamlncla Upsilon: Bristol Premeclical Society: Photographic Society: German Society: Plii Beta Kappa.
MARK L. BERGM.-xx Engineering Hollis, N. Y.
A. S. C. E.
CYRUS HENRY BiscARDi Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
President, ltalica Society: Associate Art Editor, Medley: Hall of Fame Players: Heights News: Swimming
Team: Fencing Team: Traclc.
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CLAYTON L. BLICK Arts Waterbury, Conn.
Pi Lambda Plii: Duclcing Committee: Mall Committee: Freslaman Glee Club: .lolin Marslmall Law Society:
Hall of Fame Players: lntrafraternity Council.
BERNARD BLOOM Arts Broolqlyn, N. Y.
Fresliman Football: Varsity Football.
BELA J. BODNAR Engineering New Yorlq, N. Y.
A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.: Newman Clulu: Little Symphony. '
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MICHAEL BORSELLA Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
l. A. A. S. M. E.: Duclcing Committee: Mall Committee.
JOHAN l'lOEG1-I BOUMAN Engineering Great Neclc, N. Y.
Zeta Psi: Vice Chairman, S. A. E.: Chairman, Teclmifrolic Committee: Undergraduate Engineering Council:
Glee Clulo: Chapel Choir: lleigtits Little Symphony: R. O. T. C. Rifle ancl Pistol Club.
SIDNEY BRAVERMAN Engineering Yorrlcers, N. Y.
A. l. Ctr. E..
MILTON BRENNER Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
John Marshall Law Society: Stevenson Geological Society: Sociology Clulaz Mall Committee.
RICHARD E. BRODIE Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Associate Board. Violet: Treasurer, R. O. T. C. Rifle and Pistol Club: Rille Team.
HERBERT J. BROWN Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Editor-invcliief, Critical Review: Vice President, Stuclent Council: Perstare Ei Praestare: Vice Chairman.
Undergraduate Sclwolarslwip Committee: Faculty Committee on Discipline: Green Room: Hall of Fame
Players Debating Team Associate Editor Violet American Stuclent Union Alptma Pi Phi Beta Kappa
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HERBERT l-l. BUNGARD Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Perstare et Praestare: Eclitor-inechiel-, Violet: Psi Chi: Business lxlanager, Crilicnl Review: Presiclent, Menorah
Society: American Student Union: Peace Council: Slcull ancl Bones: Franliwoofl XiX',illi6ll'T'lS Society: Freshman
Camp, Athletic Director: Freshman Tracli and Cross-Country: Varsity Traclc and Cross Country: Chairman.
Duclcing Committee: Chaimian, Sophomore lnlormal. , ,
ABRAHAM J. BYE Engineering Westmount, Que., Canacla
Phi Sigma Delta: Perstare et Praestare: President, Hall of Fame Players: Presiclent, Green Room: A. S. lVl. E.:
l. Ae, S.: Lacrosse.
HILLIARD WARREN CAMING Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Alpha Pi: lvlanager, Delnating Team: Vice Presiclent, .lohn Nlarshall Law Society: Faculty Eclitor, Violet:
Associate Eclitor, Critical Review: Hill Historical Society: Mall Committee: Bristol Pre-Medical Society:
Heights News: Photography Club, Phi Beta Kappa.
ALBERT CORT CAMPBELI. Engineering White Plains, N. Y.
Psi Upsilon: Scalolnarcl anal Blafle: Undergraduate Engineering Council: A. l. E.: Demonstration Day:
Slcull and Bones.
FRANcis R. CANDIO Arts Lyndhurst, N. J.
Vice Presiclent. ltalian Cultural Society: Duclcing Committee: lxflall Committee.
MICHAEL CANEI.IS Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
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HOWARD J. CARLOCK Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
A. S. C. E.: President, A. S. T. N.: Intramurals: Engineering Demonstration Day Committee: Ducicing
Committee: Undergraduate Engineering Council.
FRANCIS B. CARLSON Engineering Qssining, N. Y.
Delta Phi: Srabbarcl ami Blarie: Business Manager, Heights News: Eucieian Society: A. S. M. E.: Newman
Club: Skull and Bones: RiHe and Pistol Club.
DANIEL DOLPI-I CHrXMPl.fXlN Engineering New York, N. Y.
Scabivarci and Blnric: A. S. N. E. fAeroi: I. A. S.: Rifle and Pistol Club.
JAMES R. CHAPMAN Engineering Kansas City, Mo.
Zeta Psi: A. S. M. E.: S. I. E.: Secretary Treasurer, S. A. E.: Engineering Demonstration Day.
FELIX CHARDON Engineering Glen Rock, N. J.
I. A. S.
WILLIAM CHAYE1fsKY Arts New York, N. Y.
President, Sophomore Class: Student Council: Skull and Bones: Track.
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ALBERT I. COHEN Arts New York, N, Y,
Sociology Club: Ductring Committee: Mail Committee: Menorah Society. .
BERNARD COHEN Aris I Yonkers, N. Y.
Morse Mathematics and Physics Society: Intramurals: Mail Committee: Ducicing Committee.
HENRY S. COHEN Arts New York, N. Y.
Sociology Club: Hamilton Commerce Society: Fencing: Ptiiiosoptiy Club: Mau Committee: Ducking Corn-
mittee: German Club.
IRVING COHEN Arts West New York, N, J.
Morse Mathematics and Physics Society: Intramurals: Mail Committee: Ducicing Committee: Phi Lambda
BERTRAM L. COLEMAN Arts New York. N. Y.
Lawrence House Orchestra Leader: Lawrence House Committee.
QLIVER H. COTE, JR. Engineering New York, N. Y.
Phi Sigma Omega: I. A. A. S. M. E.: S. A, E.: Rifle Squad.
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NICHOLAS E. D'APUzzO Engineering Broolrlyn, N. Y
Alplwa Plwi Delta: l. Ae. S.: Slcull and Bones.
ROBERT DECKER Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y
I. A. S.
PAUL E. DEUTSCHMAN Aris Bronx, N. Y
EDNVARD J. IDENVENDER Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Psi Clin Perstare et Praestareg President, Green Room: President, Hall of Fame Players: Managing Editor
Crilical Review: Vice-Cllancellor, Literary Union.
Louis Pl-IILLIP DIAMOND Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Secretary, A. l. Ch. E.: Engineering Demonstration Day: Senior Duclcing Committee.
lVliCHAEL JOSEPH D,l'llPPOLlTO Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Eta Kappa Nu: Scalnluarcl and Blarle: A. l. E. E.
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CHESTER DIC!-ITER Aris New York, N, Y,
American Student Union.
STANLEY DICKES Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Alpha Pi: Presiclcnt, R. O. lll. C. Rifle ancl Pistol Clulo: Bristol Pre-lVleclical Society.
JAMES DUBIN Arls Brooklyn, N. Y.
,lolm lxflarsliall Law Society: Senior Ball Committee.
CHARLES D. DURFEE, JP.. Engineering Yonlqers, N. Y.
Tau Beta Pi: Treasurer, Undergraduate Engineering Council: A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. lvl.
FRED ROBERT DIQOSTE Engineering Queens Village, N. Y.
Plii Kappa Tau: Business lvlanager, Quadrangle: Business Manager, lrresliman Camp: S. l. E.: S. A. E.:
Glee Club: Senior Party Committee: Mall Committee: Slcull and Bones: Swimming Team.
RAYMOND EISENBERG Arts New Yorlq, N. Y.
German Clulmg Bristol Pre-lVledical Society: Sociology Cluln: lX'lall Committee.
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cameras clicking . . . The sophomores and the freshmen are brawiing again . . . Shoeless
feet, and feetiess stioesg iimtniess trousers, on ieaftess iimtvs . . . stripping. ttie order of the clay
Throw the soptws on the malt . . . Duck! tiere comes a tomato . . . XVatCh outt here come
the crazy frosiw in a snake dance . . . Duck fast . . . GH my eye, right in my eye . . . Boy!
what a iight . . . Am I tired . . . Oh for a shower, and a clean white taect . . .
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Water, water everywhere but not a cirop to . . . Pajamas, green pajamas
with red stripes, loiici pajamas, mild pajamas, not so mild pajamas, siogging through
the night . . . Laughter in the night, songs in the night, splashes and
gurgles disrupting the night . . . iym ali wet . . Dry paddles on wet inaciasicies
hot coffee in coici insides . . . Dry clothes . . . and then the dance . . . What
an evening . . . Gee, Herb, that hurts . . . Today I am a Mani
DAVID EISENSTEIN Arts Broolclyn, N. Y.
Psi Clii: Bristol Pre-Meclical Society: Vice President, Sociology Clulv: Slcull ancl Bones: Violet: Mall Com-
mittee: Franlcwoocl Williams Society: German Society. .
GEORGE YALE ELSON A Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Plii Sigma Delta: Heigliis News: Medley: Bristol Pre-Meclical Society: Junior Prom Committee: Mall Com-
mittee: Fresluman Prom Committee: Co-Chairman, Senior Party.
lVlART1N EVANS Arls New Yorlt, N. Y.
Zeta Beta Tau: Bristol Pre-lxleclical Society: Swimming: Radio Club: Literary Union: Teclinical Stall' of Little
Tlieatre: Nall Committee.
MYROSI.AV FEDYK Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
A. l. Cla. E.: U. E. C.: lntramurals.
LESLIE FIEDLER Arts Newarlc, N. J.
Presiclent, Perstare et Praestare: Cllairman, Undergraduate Scliolarsllip Committee: Undergraduate Library
Committee: Hall of Fame Players: Secretary, Frencli Society: Alplia Pi: Debating Team: Vv'inner, Eucleian
Pulnlic Spealcing Contest: Eclitor-in-Gliief, Critical Review: Managing Eclitor, Violet: Gavel Glulo: Literary
Union: Student Council: Liberal Club: Peace Council: Phi Beta Kappa.
LESLIE HAROLD FINK Arts Bronx, N, Y,
Beta Lamlocla Sigma: German Clula: 'Bristol Pre-lVleclical Society: Plrilosopliy Clula.
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NATHAN FISHMAN Arts Union City, N. J.
Secretary, Atptia Pi: Vice President, Hitt Historical: Adam Smittl: Morse Ntattiematics Society: Jotin tvtarstiatt
Law Society: Hamitton Commerce Society: Heigtits Bastcettuatt Team: tntramurats: tvtatt Committee: Chairman,
Senior Party Committee: Ptii Beta Kappa.
SEYMOUR L. FLAXMAN Arfs New York, N. Y.
Bristot Pre-medicat Society: Vice President, Deutscher Verein: Halt ot Fame Players.
MURRAY ELIAS FLENDER Arts New York, N. Y.
Adam Smitti Society: Bristol Pre-mecticat Society: German Ctutn: Sociotogy Ctutu: Junior Prom Committee:
Ductcing Committee: Matt Committee.
JOSEPHAFONTANETTA Arts Queens, N- Y-
Atptia Ptii Detta: Cverman Ctutm: txtorse Mathematics anrt Ptiysics Ctuti: ttatian Ctutn.
STANLEY PRAM Arts Br00t4ty1'1, N- Y-
Pi Lamtncta Ptiip Hott of Fame Players: Junior Prom Committee: Matt Committee.
ROBERT WILLIAM FRANK Engineering Jamaica, L. t., N. Y.
Scabbafd and Btadec AA, S. M. E. fibxerolz I. A. S.
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MICPIAEL S. FRANKEL Engineering
l. A. S.
JACK E. FRICIQ Engineering
I, A. SQ Cross Country: Traclc.
GEORGE FRIEDMAN Arts
Plmtograplwy Society: Chess ancl Clweclier Clulu: Mall Committee: Lite
Franlcwoocl XVilliams Society.
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Bronx, N. Y
Bogota, N. rl
Brooklyn, N. Y
Bristol Pre-Medical Society
lvAN B. FRIEDMAN Engineering
A. S. M. E.: A. S. E. E.: Duclcing Committee.
WILLIAM FRIEDMAN Arts
Far Rockaway, L. l.
New Yorlc, N. Y.
Phi Sigma Delta: Chairman, lnterlfraternity Council: Vice President, Junior Class: Chairman, Prep Scliool
Week: Clmairman. Junior Prom Committee: Senior Duclcing Commitlee: Bristol Prefwleclical Society.
JOHN F. FRITON Engineering
New Yorlc, N. Y.
Chairman, Freshman Prom Committee: Vice President, S. l. E.: A. S. M. E.: Scalolaarcl ancl Blade: S. l.
Rifle ancl Pistol Clulaz Duclcing Committee: A. S. M. E.
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MAX FUNK Engineering Easton, Pa.
ROBERT GABRIELSON Arls Broolclyn, N. Y.
Bancl: Psi Chi: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Pliotograpliic Clulnz Franlcwoocl Williams Society.
GORDON LLOYD GETLINE Engineering Haverhill, Mass.
A. S. M. E. fAeroJg l. Ae. S.: l.ittle Tliealre: lntramural Baslcetloall: Fresliman Rifle Squad.
STANLEY N. GLADSTONE iAris New Yorlc, N. Y.
Student Director, Lawrence l'lous.eg Managing Editor, Heights Daily News: Secretary, Undergraduate
Athletic Boardg Director, Tliircl Annual Press Conference: Freshman Camp: Palisades Handbook: Medley:
Perstare et Praestare.
DANIEL GLASS Arts New Yorla, N. Y.
Alplia Pig Cliairman, 'Mall Committee: XfVinner, Corwin Prizeg Delegate, Moclel Assemluly League of
Nations: Delegate, lnternational Relations Clulas Conferenceg Assistant Manager, Tracl: Team: Hall of
Fame Players: Plii Beta Kappa.
FREDERICK lVl. GLOECKLER Engineering Teaneclq, N. J.
Fresliman Traclcg Varsity Traclc.
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ROBERT GOLDBURG Arfs Yonkers, N. Y.
ARTHUR GOLDFARB Arts New York, N. Y.
Bela Lamlxla Sigma: Vice Prcsiclenl. Psi Clwig Vice Presiclent, Bristol Pre-lxleclical Society: Track: German
Clulo: Franliwoocl Xvilliams Society: Mall Committee: Plii Beta Kappa.
DAX'1D GOLDRNOPF A Arts Versailles, Conn.
Psi Chi: Cllairman. American Sturlent Union: U. S. C.: literary Associate. Violet: Associate Eclitor,
Criiicnl Review: Peace Council: Franlcwoocl Xfvilliam Society: Perstare et Praestare.
IRVING ROBERT GOLDSMITH Arts - Commerce Arverne. L. I.
Hamilton Commerce Society: Sociology Clula: Tennis Squarl.
BENJAMIN GOLUB Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Duclqing Committee: Mall Committee.
GILBERT F. GOODGION Arts Elmhurst, L. l.
Plii Kappa Tau: Secretary Treasurer, lnterfraternily Council: Red Dragon: American Stuclent Union: Slcull
anrl Bones: Cluairman, Boat Ricle Committee.
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lVlARVlN JEROME GORDON Engineering Oklahoma City, Qlcla.
I. Ae. S.: Band.
HERMAN A. GOULD Engineering Roselle, N. J.
A. l. Cli. E.: lntramurals.
ROBERT WILLIAM GRAHAM Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y.
Glee Clulsg S. A. lvl.: lntramurals.
ALBERTO D. GRANA Engineering Forest Hills, L. l.
Unelergracluate Engineering Councilg Xvrestlingp S. A. E.
RUDOLF GRAUPE Engineering Maspetlu, L. l.
Scalalnarcl and Blade: A. S. N. E. fAeroJg l. Ae. S.: Newman Clulng Plrotograplric Society: S. A. M. E.,
KARL GUTTMANN Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Scalalaarcl anal Blade: A. S. M. E.HAero3 l. Ae. S.: Scalzmluarcl ancl Blacleg Rifle ancl Pistol Squad.
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EMANUEL HABER Arts New York, N.. Y.
Assistant Manager, Varsity Football: Manager, Frestiman Football: Hall of Fame Players: John Marshall
Law Society: Stevenson Geological Society.
HENRY M. HAFER Arts New York, N. Y.
Pi Lambda Phi: Hall of Fame Players: Green Room: Chairman, Litzrary Committee: Matt Committee.
IOHN KERR HAMMOND A Arts Scarsdate, N. Y.
Zeta Psi: Manager, Varsity Football: Duclcing Committee: Intramurals.
FRANCIS J. HANMER Arts Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Newman Club: Literary Union: Halt of Fame Players: Fencing.
THOMAS HARDGROVE 'Engineering Rictgeicietct Park, N. J.
Delta Chi: A. I. E. E.: A. S. M. E.: S. A. E.: Duclcing Committee.
DAVID HERMAN Engineering East Grange, N. .JJ
Intramurals: I. Ae. S.
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STEPHEN HERMAYER Arts New York, N. Y.
Phi Lambda Upsitong Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Ducking Committee.
CHARLES A. HERRMANN Arts Merrick, L. I.
LOUIS A. HICKS Arts Valley Stream, L. I.
Zeta Psi: Secretary. Freshman Class: Student Council: President, Eucteian Society: President, Christian
Science Organization: Vice President, tnterfratemity Council.
JAMES F. HIGBEE, JR. Engineering Yonkers, N. Y.
FRED Huzscu Arts New York, N. Y.
Morse Mathematics Society: Literary Union: Quaigkig Sociology Club: Swimming Squad.
GEORGE E. HOLBACK Engineering Yonkers, N. Y.
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BERNARD HOLLANDER Aris New York, N. Y
Bristol Pre-lVleclical Society: Pliilosoplwy Clulaz Sociology Club: Duclcing Committee.
HENRY L. HULST Engineering Greenwicla, N. Y
Pl'1i Gamma Della: lnterlraternity Council: l. A. S.: A. S. M. E.: A. S. M. E. fAerol.
SAMUEL Huruiwirz . Engineering New York, N. Y
A. l. Cli. E.: Engineering Demonstration Day.
lRv1NG lSRAEL Arts New Yorlc, N. Y
Plii Sigma Delta: Prcsiclent, Hall of Fame Players: President, Green Room: Chairman, Senior Dinner.
SAMUEL A. JACOBS Arts New Yorlc, N. Y
DONALD P. JENKS Engineering Baldwin. L- l
Plmi Gamma Delta: A. l. Clr. EJ Scalatnard and Blacle: Skull and Bones.
JOHN STEWART JENSEN Arts Yonkers, N. Y.
BEN B. JORDAN Engineering New Rochelle, N. Y.
Vice President, Tau Beta Pi: Secretary. Undergraduate Engineering Council: Vice Chairman, A. I. E. E.
Eta Kappa Nu: Radio Club.
MILTON E. JUCOVY Arts New York, N. Y
Historian, Senior Class: President, Psi Chi: President, Franicwooci YViHiams Society: Undergraduate Scholar-
ship Committee: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Beta Lamtacla Sigma: A. S. U.: Ptii Beta Kappa.
PAUL H. KAI-IAN Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Perstare et Praestare: Secretary. Tau Kappa Alpha: Captain Debating Team: Student Council: Vvyinner,
Sancuaam Extempore Speaking Contest: President. Atptia Pi: President, Model League of Nations: Hitt
Historical Society: American Student Union: Associate Editor, Violei: Halt of Fame Players: Crilicol Review:
Heigtzis Daily News: Secretary, Gavel Club: Delegate to international Relations Club Conference
Chairman. Class Day.
HOWARD KAPLAN Arts New York, N. Y.
Perstare et Praestare: Undergraduate Sctiotarstiip Committee: President, Adam Smith Society: Alpha Pi:
Vice President, Ptiotograptiic Society: Chairman, Senior Gift Committee: Phi Beta Kappa.
JACOB KAPLAN Arts Bronx, N. Y.
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Qh, its grind, grind, grind ...... grind by day and grind by night and no
relief in sight .... Assignments, papers, quizzes .... God! keep me from
going mad . . A quiz today and three tomorrow . . . No rest for the
Weary . . Looks like another weekend spent at home . . What will Ethel
say? . . Gee Spike, I only asked him a question . , . I Wonyt speak
anymore . . honest, I wonit . . . Tm becoming an inteiiectuatfwl
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Epitaph: To my memory which deposited from me this twenty-second clay ot June
in the . . . My God, when will they hand out the exam papers . , . Nine
o,clocIc, and I Can,t rememher a thing . . . Ah, here they come . . . What a tough quiz.
VH never finish this . . . Eleven-thirty and tm not halt through . . . Gosh, ran
out of ink . . . My hactfs hitting me . . . Oh my neck! . . . Gotta hurry, gotta hurry
. . . There goes the hell . . . What a relief . . . Qnly four more exams to go.
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HERBERT KARTLU KE Arts White Plains, N. Y.
FRANK KATZENBERG Arts New Rochelle, N. Y.
Manager, Orchestra: Vice President, Norse Mathematics and Physics: Giee Club: Cross Country: Camera
Club: Heights News: String Quartet.
GERARD KAUFMAN Engineering White Plains, N. Y.
ROLAND KINSLEY Arts Bronx, N. Y.
French Society: Mail Committee: Ducicing Committee: Intramurals.
JOSEPH B. KLEBANOFFVYV Arts New York, N. Y.
American Student Union: Adam Smith Society: Ducking Committee.
HARVEY KLEIN Arts New York, N. Y.
Philosophy Club: Duclcing Committee.
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MARTIN KLIGER Aris Bronx, N. Y.
DAVID KLINE Arls Kingston. N. Y.
.SAUL KOPALD D Arts New York. N. Y.
Varsity Debating Team: Joiin ixiarsidatt Law Society: Niall Committee: Senior Ducifing Committee:
SEYMOUR KOPPELMAN Arts New Yoric, N. Y.
Bristoi Preeivieciicai Society: German Ciuia: Literary Union: Ptiiiosoptmicai Society: Sociology Society:
Menorah: Ciassicat Society.
JACK KOSSIN Arts New Yoric, N. Y.
Beta Kappa Nu: Nienorati Society: Niall Committee: Ducicing Committee.
ISADORE M. KOZAK Engineering East Grange, N. J.
Manager, Baseball: A. S. C. E.: Vice President, A. S. T. Ni.: Psi Chi: German Society: Frankwooci Xviiiiams
Society: Morse Mattiematics and Ptiysics Society.
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STANLEY KRAMER Arts New York, N. Y.
Photography Ciuh: Radio Club: Heights News: Senior Duclcing Committee.
EMANUEI.. KRANTZ Arts New York, N. Y.
Psi Chi: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: German Ctuh: Frankwooct Williams Society: Philosophy Club: Morse
Mathematics and Physics Society.
HAROLD HART KROLL Engineering New York, N. Y.
Vice President, Quaigh: Chairmanjtiohhy Show Committee: Engineering Demonstration Day: Glee Club:
Fierlleyp Malt Committee.
NORMAN Kizucieixow Engineering Stamford, Conn.
A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.: Quadrangle.
MARIO R. LABARBERA Arts New Milford, N. J.
Alpha Phi Delta: Chairman of Sophomore Prom: Eucleian Literary Society: Student Council.
MALCOLM LAND Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y.
Tau Beta Pi: Photographic Society: Undergraduate Engineering Council: Heights News.
RALPH LANGER Arts New York, N. Y
Track: Heights News: Sophomore Prom Committee: Intramurals.
FREDERICK LATHER, JR. Engineering Bronx, N. Y
Rifle and Pistol Club: Rifle Team: Slcutt and Bones: Co-Chairman, Malt Committee: Junior Prom Committee
Duclcing Committee: Meteorological Observer: Chairman. Air Transport Safety Committee.
LEONARD LAUE Arts Bronx, N. Y
Beta Lambda Sigma: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Adam Smittr Society: Sociology Club: Matt Committee
Phi Beta Kappa.
JOHN LAUTZ Engineering SCGFSCIGIG, N- Y-
MELVIN E. LEA Arts Lancaster, Pa.
Bristol Prexmedicat Society.
HOWARD LEDERBERG AHS Jamaica, L- I-
Secretary, Student Coun-"it: Director, Halt of Fame Players: Secretary, John Ntarstmatt Society: Freshman
Debating Team: Dramatics Editor, Violel: Perstare et Praestare.
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EDNVARD LESSINGER Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
rxlerfleyr Violet: Philosophy Club: Sociology Cluln: lntramurals: Ducliing Committee.
ANTHONY RICHARD LETO Arls New Yorlc, N. Y.
Violelg ScciHmrcl rinfl Blllfllfj Photography Clulag Newman Clulaz Philosophy Society.
lVlAURICE B. l.rEX"lEN Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Track: A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.: Psi Chi: Co-Chairman, Senior Ball Committee: Junior Prom Committee:
DAVID J. LEviNE Arts Jackson l-leigluts, L. l.
Cross Country: Traclc: Sncrclary, lxlenorah Society: Mall Committee: Hall ol Fame Players: lntramurals.
JOSHUA M. LJEVINE Arts Somerville, N. J.
Hall ol Fame Players: Ecliior, Sfurlcnl Direclory: Residence Bureau: Secretary, Fein.-Sept. Class: Sociology
Club: Franlcxvoocl Williams Society.
BERNARD LIEBSCHUTZ Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Beta Lamlacla Sigma Bristol Pre Rleolrcal bocretg l iterarw Lnron Vice Presxclent French Society Philosophy
qocrety Unclergracluale Scholarship Committee Amrncan Stuclent Union Phi Beta Kappa
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Tau Bela Pi: Phi Lambda Upsilon: Cliairman of U. E. C.: President. A. I. CIW. E.:
GEORGE K. LIPPENCOTT
New York, N. Y.
Wood-Ridge, N. J.
University Band: Cvlee
LAWRENCE H. LIPSEY Engineering
HAROLD LIPSTEIN Arts
Track SCIUEICIQ Freshman Baseball: and Bones.
MILTON LOWENTHAL Arts
New York, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
President, Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Heights Little Symphony Orchestra: Rifle and Pistol Club: Morse
Mathematics and Physics Society: Mall Committee.
ALFRED LAWRENCE LUNDIN Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Zeta Beta Tau: A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.: Quadrangle: Sopliomore Prom Committee.
BERNARD LUSKIN Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Traclq Team: Franltwoocl Williams Society: Mall Committee: Sociology Clutn.
LAURENCE Lusric Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Presiclent, Senior Class: Perstare et Praestare: Vice President, Tau Kappa Alpha: Varsity Delnating: Art
Eclitor, Violet: Medley: Vice President, Gavel Club: Community Lecture Service: Freshman Camp Committee.
DOUGLAS D. MACDONALD Arts Jamaica, N. Y:
Alpha Pi: Lilaeral Clulm: Duclcing Committee: Medley.
CI-IARLES A. MANGANARO Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.: Engineering Demonstration Day: Mall Committee.
EDMUND lVlANSUETO Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
Meteorological Observer: l. Ae. S.: Air Transport Society Committee.
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ALEXANDER N. MANUCK Arts 1VIaspett'1,L. I.
AUGUSTUS MARCHETTI Arts Corona, L. I.
Rifle and Pistol Club: Scabbarci and Blade: Mau Committee.
IRA M. MARKWOOD Engineering Yonkers, N. Y.
A. I. Ctr. E.: Band: Scouting Society: Quadrangle.
ARTHUR P. MARSHALL Engineering New York, N. Y.
Phi Kappa Tau: A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.
MARIO MARZITELLI Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
I. Ae. S.: Mau Committee: Meteorological Observer: Air Transport Safety Committee.
JOHN ANDREW MAYREIS Engineering Forest Hills, L. I.
Phi Gamma Delta: A. 1. Ch. E.: Track: Intramurals.
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THOMAS MCHUGH Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
A. S. M. E.
AMBROSE NIEADE, JR. Engineering Pittsburgh, Penna.
Tau Beta Pi: Cross Country: Traclc: A. l. E. E.: Pldotograplric Society: A. S, M. E.: Unclergracluate Engineer-
ing Council: Co-Chairman, Demonstration Day: lntramurals.
ROBERT MEAGHER . Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Traclc: Captain, Cross-Country.
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GEORGE MELOY Engineering Teaneclc, N. .l.
President, Tau Beta Pi: Unclergracluate Engineering Council: l. Ae. S.: Co-Chairman, Engineering Demons-
tration Day: Rifle Club: Class Day Committee: Perstare et Praestare.
LEONARD F. MENCZER Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Phi Sigma Delta: Scalaluarcl and Blacle: Heights News: Pistol ancl Rifle Cluln: Duclcing Committee.
NOEL C. MENZL, JR. Engineering Crestwoocl, N. Y.
Zeta Psi: Undergraduate Engineering Council: Manager, Basketball: President, S. A. E.: S. A. M.: Techni-
frolic Committee: Duclcing Committee: R. O. T. C. Rifle and Pistol Clulo.
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JOSEPH MIHINA Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Vice President, Plai Lamlocla Upsilon: Stevenson Geological Society: A. l. M. E.
ARTHUR MILLER Arts Broolclyn, N. Y.
Presiclent, Stuclent Council: Perstare ct Praestare: Presiclcnt, Junior Class: Vice President, Sophomore Class:
Director, Freshman Camp: Business Manager, Palisades Handbook: Editor. Palisades Handbook: Sports
Editor, Violet: Varsity Swimming Team: Frestiman Swimming Team: Winner, Eucleian Pulalic Speaking Prize:
Bristol Pre-Meclical Society: Slaull anal Bones: Duclcing Committee: .lotin Marsliall Law Society: Heiglits
Pulalications Boarcl ot Control: Hall of Fame Players.
MILTON MILLER Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Varsity Football: Varsity Traclc: Skull and Bones: Prcsiclent, Stevenson Geological Society: Heights News:
Presiclunt, A. l. M. E. '
SAMUEL MILLER Arts Weeliawken, N. J.
tvlorse Mattieniatics ancl Pliysics Society: Traclt Team.
EUGENE MILNER Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Hall of Fame Players: Menorah Society: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Deutsclaer Verein: Pliilosopliy Clula:
Sociology Club: Mall Committee.
ABE MINDES Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Radio Clulu: Pliotograpliy Society: A. l. E. E.: Engineering Demonstration Day Committee.
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Ctiess and checkers . . . speakers good and speakers bad . . . from bonnie
Scotland . . . the student tnody gathers round to discuss vital problems . . .
football, basketball . . . iaoolss, Mr. Force, more books, books
indulge in a bit of mental. speculation . my friends, I have COIHS to
tell you . . . what a bore . . . time marches on and with it the grand
old man of the campus . . but the memory of him and his work remains.
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There is romance at the Heights . . . wolf, wolf . . may 1 cut in .
the pied piper of the campus . . . what a game . . come on Witty . .
the prospects for the coming year are very heartening . . . some kid, Ht say
Male and female try to figure it out . . . stop shoving . . . is he smooth . . .
the hoys enjoy good music . . . the crowds enjoy the play . . . and a good time
was had hy an . . . its the same old story day in and clay out as we go on.
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HAROLD MITHERZ Arts New York, N. Y.
Captain. Debating Team: President, Tau Kappa Aipimag President. Gavel Club.
ANTI-IONY P. MONACO Engineering Jackson Heights, L. I.
A. S. M. E. fAeroJ: I. Ae. S.: Photography Club: Newman Club.
JULIUS MON EAGLE Arls Madison, N. J.
STEPHEN MONTANARO Engineering Corona, L. I.
A. I. Ch. E.: Freshman Cleo Ciutng Intramurals: Mail Committee: Ducking Committee.
STUART DORSETT MORETON Engineering New York, N. Y.
Radio Club: Photography Club.
ISADORE A. MOSKOWITZ Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
I. Ae. S4 Meteorology Oioserverg Air Transport Society Committee.
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RALPH MUELLER Engineering Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Associate Editor, Qucrcfrringleg Undergraduate Engineering Council: A. S. M.
ABRAHAM MUFSON Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Franicwoozi VX!iHiams Society: Mail Committee: Duciting Committee: Tennis
RICHARD H. MY ERS Engineering Upper Darby, Pa.
JACOB NAIMAN Engineering BFOHXI N- Y-
Eu S. NEWBERGER Engineering New York, N. Y-
Quadrangle: Secretary Treasurer, A. S. M. E. ffxerol: i. Ae. S.: Ducicing Committee.
SAMUEL NOOGER Engineering New XIOIIC,
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RICHARD NUSSBAUM Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
GUSTAVE GRE M LAND Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Phi Sigma Delta: Tennis Squacl: Arts Baslqetloall Team: Junior Prom Committee: Heights News: Bristol
Pre-Meclical Society: lntramurals.
LEONARD PARIS Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Beta Lamlzzcla Sigma: Managing Board, Violet: Undergraduate Scliolarsliip Committee: Slcull and Bones:
Hill Historical Society: Jolwn Marsliall Law Society: Morse Matliematical and Physics Club: Vice Cliairman.
Stuclent-Faculty Relations Committee: Plli Beta Kappa.
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HERBERT PASS Engineering Broolclyn, N. Y.
l. Ae. S.: S. A. E.: A. S. M. E. fAerol.
CHARLES W. PENRY Engineering Dallas, Texas
Zeta Psi: Perstare et Praestare: Glee Club Manager: Scalnlnarcl and Blade: l. Ae. S.: S. A. E.: Freshman Camp
- Committee: lntramurals.
MARTIN PEPPER Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
A. l. Cla. E.: Mall Committee: Duclaing Committee: R. O. T. C. Rifle Team. ,
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IRVING PERLSTEIN Arts New Rochelle, N. Y.
Beta Kappa Nu: lnterfraternity Council: Psi Chi: Duclting Committee.
'ALFRED JOEL PEZENIK Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Fencing Squad: R. O. T. C. Rifle ancl Pistol Cluh: John Marshall Law Society: Menorah Society: Treasurer.
ltalica Cultura Society: Duclting Committee.
CHARLES Pouvu' Arts New Yorlc, N. Y
Beta Kappa Nu: Beta Lamhrla Sigma: Bristol Pre-Meclical Society: Mall Committee: Phi Beta Kappa.
MURRAY A. POPPLE Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Fencing Mall Committee: Ducliing Committee.
LEON PORDY Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Beta Lambda Sigma: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: President, Philosophical Society: German Lyric Society:
Duclcing Committee: Phi Beta Kappa.
ALPHONSO G. POSTIGLIONE Arts New YOIIC. N- Y-
Alpha Phi Delta: lnterfraternity Council: Secretary, Junior Class: Stuclent Council: Lawrence House Com-
mittee: Duclcing Committee.
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SAMUEL PRESSER Arts Bronx, N. Y.
EARLE PETER PURPURA Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
A. l. E. E.
YALE RABINOWITZ Aris Broolqlyn, N. Y.
Vice-Cliancellor, Beta Lamlxla Sigma: Treasurer, Plfiilosopluical Society: Fresliman Fencing: Heights News,
Blooclless Tlaursclay Committee: Plii Beta Kappa.
WILLIAM M. RAND Engineering New York, N. Y.
Slcull anal Bones: lVlall Committee: Senior Ball Committee: A. l. E. E.: A. S. M. E.: S. l. E..
ROBERT S. RATNER Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Perstare et Praestare: Eclitor-in-cliielj, Violet: Tau Kappa Alplia: Secretary, Undergraduate Sclriolarslxip Com-
mittee: Cliaimman, Student-Faculty Relations Committee: President, Hill Historical Society: President, .lolm
Marshall Law Society: Varsity Detzating: Associate Eclitor. Critical Review: Alplia Pi Society: Adam Smitll
Society: Gavel Clula: lst Prize, Lane lsecture Contest: Lawrence House Executive Committee: Heights
HENRY REINGOLD Engineering New Yorlt, N. Y.
Chairman, A. l. E. E.: Vice Presiclent, Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi: Unclergracluate Engineering Council:
Engineering Demonstration Day Committee: A. l. E. E.: Student Convention Day Committee: Delta Pl1iAlpl1a.
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GEORGE M. REISNER Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Zeta Beta Tau: Varsity Manager. Baslcetlaallg Vice Presiclent, Freslimari Class: Palisades Handbook: Junior
JAMES S. REITMAN Aris Woodclilff Lake, N. J.
Sociology Cluloz Pldilosopliy Clulaz German Club: lvlall Committee: French Club.
GUSTAVE RICHTER Arls Tarrytown, N. Y.
Delta Cliig Real Dragong Clxairman, Unclergrarluatc Library Committee: Glee Clulag Cliapel Clloirg Heights
Newsg Eucleiari Literary Socielyg Duclcing Committee: Classical Society: lnterfraternily Council.
DANIEL E, RILE Arts Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y.
Treasurer, Alpha Pi: Classical Society: U. S. C.: Psi Clli.
BERNARD ROBINSON AVIS New York- N- Y-
WILLIAB1 ROBINSON Engineering HO50LC11N- l
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IRVING RODNER Arts Yonkers, N. Y.
French Society: Adam Smith Society: Ducking Committee.
IVIILTON RONES Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Intramurals: Matt Committee.
SEYMOUR D. ROSEN ' Arls New York, N. Y.
Franlzwood Wfittiams Society: Matt Committee: Freshman Prom Committee.
BERNARD ROSENBERG Aris New York, N. Y.
University Literary Union: Matt Committee.
DAVID A. ROSENBERG Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Undergraduate Scholarship Committee: Beta Lambda Sigma: President, German Society: Adam Smith Society:
Secretary, Philosophy Society: Assiciate Editor, Critical Review: Bristol Pre-Medical Society, Phi Beta Kappa.
HARRY JACK ROSENBERC Arls Jersey City, N. J.
Bristol Pre-Medicat Society: Intramurals: Sociology Clutn: Philosophical Society: Freshman Fencing: Matt
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WILLIAM RUBIO Arts Bronx N Y
U. S. C4 French Society Pre ldenl Classxcal Soclety P111 Beta Ixwppa
ALVIN M. SACKLER rts Broollyn
Beta Lambda PSI FYHHLYVOCA XAXIHIGITIQ Society Polzsadcs Iiflnflboob
RAYMOND SACKLER Arts Brooklyn
Psi Chip Adam Smith Vxce Presxdent Franlwood Vxfnllrams Soclety Palzsuflc Handbook
PAUL SADLON Engineering New York, N. Y.
A. I. Ctr. E.: Freshman Giee Club: Intramurals: Matt Committee: Ducking Committee.
WILLIAM SALKALN Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y.
STANLEY Sfxiviowirz ' Arts XXAOOCHHHVSH, L. I.
Psi Chi: Franlcwoori Vfiuiams Society.
STANLEY SAVIET Arts Teanecli. N. J-
Stuctent Council: President, Sociology Ctutxg Heigllis News: Bristol Pre-ixfieciicat Society: Franlcwood
Williams Society: Literary Union: Ptiitosoptiy Club: Little Symphony Orchestra.
CLARENCE J. SCHEIN Arts New York, N. Y-
Vice Chancellor, University Literary Union: Secretary, German Ctuin: Menorah Society: Ptiiiosoptmy Club:
Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Matt Committee: Phi Beta Kappa.
LERCY SCHELLER Aris New York, N- Y-
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GERHARD Sci-1L1sss1NcER Arts New York, N. Y.
ARNOLD M. SCHOENFELD Arts New York, N. Y.
Pi Lambda Phi: Manager, Varsity Tennis: Hall of Fame Players: American Student Union: Heights Little
Symphony Orchestra: Mau Commitlec: R. O. T. C. Rifle and Pistol Club: French Society.
SAUL SCHOTTER Arts New York, N. Y.
Secretary, Literary Union: French Society.
MARVIN SCI-IULDENFREI Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
I. Ae. S.: A. S. NI. E. fAero,: Piioiograpllic Society: Radio Club.
SHERWOOD C. SCI-IWARTZ Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Beta Lambda Sigma: Psi Chi: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Frankwooci VViHiams Society.
WILLIAM SCHWARTZ Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y.
A. S. M. E.
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So oft to wort: we go - Lamb at his lessons .... Little Hiloen -
that was no scarlet Iacly, that was a rect . . . Lustig in a representative pose
- one Way to become popular . . Kaplan considers - two A,s or not
Two A,s that is the question . the 'Stark factsn .....
Making the grade . lt,s nice Work - and Glaclestone
gets it . . Bei mir bist du SCITOCD.
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Shan not pass - - - . . Sticking up for the class
To-night my love H Kanan talks fast . , , ,
. . The military Inawt ..... Dress
rehearsal for men only ..... six pillars of wisclom and nine steps to success
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Ratner foncues the family fortune ..... Smile damn you .....
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Gravis V. SCUDDER Engineering Pelham, N. Y.
S. A. M.
LEONARD SEGLIN Engineering New Roctuette, N. Y.
A. I, Ch. E.: Unctergractuate Engineering Council: Ducking Committee: Ntorse Mathematics and Physics
JACK SHAPIRO Arts Vxfest New York, N. J.
Business Ntanager, ixfiecueyg French Society: Secretary, Franicwoocl Xvittiams Society, Undergraduate Library
Committee: Adam Smith Society: Gtee Club: Hott of Fame Players: Heigtits Peace Council: Quadrangle.
IRVING SH E1NHARTz Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
A. t. Cn. E4 Ducicing Committee.
HAROLD MURRAX' SHUSTER Arts New York, N. Y.
IRVING Jusrin Smear. Arts New York, N. Y-
Philosophy Club: Sociology Club: Ducking Committeeg Camera Ciuiw.
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ALVIN JAY SIEGLER Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Eta Kappa Nu: Unclergracluale Engineering Council: A. l. E. E.: lnstitulc ol Radio Engineers: Raclio Clula:
Pliolograpliic Society: Quadrangle.
JOHN CARL SILTANEN Engineering Brooklyn, N, Y,
Psi Upsiloni Tau Beta Pi: S. A. E.: A. S. lxl. E.: Glicler Cluloz Scalalvarcl anrl Blade.
JOHN SKOP Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
LAWRENCE B. SLOTNIK Arts Vxfliite Plains, N. Y.
MARCUS JOEL Sivuru Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Psi Chi: Presiclent, Franlcwoocl Williams Society: Chairman, Forums Committee: Glee Clulo: Heights News:
Nlecllcy: Ancliron Club: Claess Cluln.
ROY SMITH Engineering Broolclyn, N. Y.
Tau Beta Pi: l. Ae. S.: S. A. E.: A. S. lvl. E. fAerol: Hall of Fame Players.
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ARTHUR SMITHLINE Arts New York, N. Y.
Managing Board, Violet: Stevenson Geological Society: Photography Society.
JOSEPH I. SCNNENREICH Arts New York, N. Y.
Editor-in-Chief, Medley: Perstare et Praestare: Heights News: Adam Smith Society: Violet: Green Room'
Halt of Fame Players: Critical Review: Dehating Team: Gavel Club: T. K. A.: Varsity Fencing Team:
John Marshall Society: Deutsche Verein: University Literary Union: Slcuu and Bones: Menorah Society:
A. S. U.: Chairman, Btootltess Thursday: Delegate, League of Nations Conference: Chairman, Fordham Rally.
BERNARD SPANO Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
EUGENE SPH-Z , Arts Forest Hills, N. Y.
Undergraduate, Scholarship Committee: Phi Beta Kappa.
ROBERT CARLTON STACK Engineering Ossining, N. Y.
Zeta Psi: President, Newman Club: Secretary, S, A. IW.: Swimming Team: Duclcing Committee.
BERNARD SABIAN STARR Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Junior Prom Committee: Ducliing Committee.
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HERBERT J. STEIN
Arts New York, N. Y.
Zeta Beta Tau: Violet: Heights News: Chaimian, Junior Prom: Heigtmts Chairman, Att University Frotics:
FRANZ RUSSELL STEINBACHER
Engineering Baltimore, Maryland
Tau Beta Pi.
Arls Jackson Heights, L. I.
Secretary, Stevenson Geological Society: ttalica Cultural Society: txftenorati Society: Duclcing Committee.
HOWARD STOCKER Arfs New Rochelle, JY.
Track: Ptxi Lambda Upsiton: French Society: Photography Club.
IRVING RONALD STORCH ANS New York- N- Y-
' Pi Lamtzcla Phi: Varsity Tennis Team.
Dfxvm F. SUN1uN
Sancltiam Medical Preparatory Fettowstiipz
Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Beta Lamtacla Sigma: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Ptxi Beta Kappa.
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LEONARD KENNETH SXVENSON Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Gmega Delta Phi. Tau Beta Pig Presiclent, A. S. lVl. E.: Scalulnarcl anal Blacleg Undergraduate Engineering
Councilg Demonstration Day.
FRANK TAFFEL Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
A. S. C. EHA. S. T. M. '
JOHN A. TANCEL A Engineering Broolclyn, N. Y.
Clueer l.eacler: A. l. lf.. E.: Duclqing Committee.
ABRAHAM TANNENBAUM Arts Broolclyn, N. Y.
Delneating Teamg Clriairman, Senior Ball: lxfloclel Senate: Adam Smith Society: l'lill Historical Society:
RALPH ALLAN TEITELBAUM Arts New Yorlc, N. Y.
Hamilton Commerce Society: Arts Baslcctluall Teamg Sociology Clulz.
DANIEL TERZANO Aris Broolclyn, N. Y.
Secretary, ltalica Cultural Sooietyg Slcull ancl Bones: lVlall Committee: Sociology Club: Senior Ball Com-
mittee: Newman Clulzg Pllilosopliy Clula.
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JOSEPH BURR TIFFANY Arts Manhasset N. Y.
Zeta Psi: Art Eclilor, Afeilleyp Vinlcl: Traclqp Duclcing Committee,
JOHN T. TORIAN Engineering New York, N, Y
Treasurer, Eta Kappa Nu: A. l. E. E.: l. R. E.: Glec Clulo: Choir: Clrristian Science Organization Rarlio Clula
JEROME TREIHAFT Ang New York, N' Y
Freslwman Baslretlvall: Fra-slwman Baseball: Junior Prom Committee: Duclaing Committee.
JACK TROY Aris New Yorlc, N. Y.
Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Pllotograplwy Club: Mall Committee: R. O. T. C. Rifle and Pistol Club.
FRANCIS A. VITOLO N Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Phi Gamma Delta: A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.: lnterfratemity Council: Newman Club: Senior Ball Committee.
ALFRED WALD Arts Bronx, N. Y.
Franlcwoocl Williams Society: Treasurer, Menoralr Society: Sociology Clulaz Mall Committee: Freshman
Fencing: Freshman Traclc.
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HOWARD WILLIAM WANDER Aris New Yorlc, N, Y.
SAMUEL FREDERICK WASSERMAN Arts Boston, Mass.
Hall of Fame Players: Junior Prom Committee: Nlau Committee.
IVIYRON A. WASYLKIXV Engineering Hudson, N. Y.
A. S. C. E.: A. S. T. M.
HOWARD WATSKY Arts Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
MILTON WAXENFELD Arts New York, N- Y-
JQSEPH WEGBREIT Engineering New York, N. Y.
A. S. M. E.: Photographic Society: R. O. T. C. Rifle and Pistol Club: Mau Committee: Intramural Track.
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HOWARD R. WEIL Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Treasurer, John Marshall Law Society: Junior Prom Committee.
RALPH B. WEIL Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Alpha Pi: Secretary, Psi Chi: Bristol Pre-Medical Society: Philosophy Club: Mali Committee.
LEONARD NVEINBERG Arts New York, N. Y,
HARVEY WELLMAN Arts New York, N. Y.
Chancellor, Literary Union: Sociology Club.
GILBERT WEISS Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
A. S. M. E.: 1. Ae. S.: Undergraduate Engineering Counciig Tecimifrolic.
HAROLD JAMES WEISS Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y.
President, S. I. E.: A. S. M. E.: Undergraduate Engineering Council.
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MAXNVELL WPIITE Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Traclc: Cross Country: Plwotograpliic Society: Skull and Bones: A. S. lvl. E.: A. l. E. E.: Engineering Demons-
tration Day Committee: lntramurals: Chairman, Fresliman Cap and Tie Committee.
ROBERT A.Vv'1ENER Aris New Yorlq, N. Y.
Pi Lamlscia Phi: President, Frcsliman Class: Stuilent Council: Vice President, Hamilton Commerce Society.
lnterlraternily Council: Violet: Perstare et Praestare.
KEITH S. WILSON Engineering Bolivar, N. Y.
Psi Upsilon: Glee Clulaz Band: Orcliestra: Flying Club: Unrlergraciuate Athletic Board: S. Ae. S.
ABRAHAM l. WINOGRAD Arts New York, N. Y-
Rifle ancl Pistoi Clulu: Vice Presirlent, Stevenson Geologic Society: Hall of Fame Players.
SIDNEY WISHNITZ Engineering Bronx. N. Y-
Vice Presiclent, A. S. Nl. E. fAeroJ: Quadrangle: l. A. S.: S. A. E.: Co-Chairman, Sophomore Sweater
Committee: Traci: Team.
LAWRENCE H. WISHNOFF Arts New Yoric, N. Y.
Baslretlvall' Baseball: Mall Committee: Duclcing Committee.
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IRNVIN WITTY Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Freshman Baslcetloall: Varsity Baslietluallg Freshman Baselyall: Frcsliman Camp: Duclcing Committee,
NATHANIEL CONNER Vv'oL1.1N Arls Bronx, N, Y,
Bristol Pre-lvleclical Society: Psi Clii: Literary Union: Clmcelqer and Clqggg Club,
HAROLD E. YOUNG Args Yonkers, N- Y-
JOHN J. YOUNG Engineering Kingston, N. Y.
Delta Clii: Glee Clula: Cliapel Clloir: Scalxlmarcl ancl Blacle: A. l. Cli. E.: Rifle ancl Pistol Clula.
JOHN YOUNG Engineering New Yorlc, N. Y.
Tau Beta Pi: A. S. Nl. E. fAeroJ: l. Ae. S.: Engineering Demonstration Day Committee.
RICHARD H. ZACHARIASON Arls Port Chester, N. Y.
Morse lxflatllematical ancl Physics Sociely: Duclcing Committee.
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Parte expouncts a tittte about Vxfitty IV. . Fryer could
use a tittte extra-sensory perception . tt'16 Ctiancettor
Hnatty gets a cap and gown Lilley is tootcing
for a new strata . . anct Prof. Nason ttings
American tit to the tour Winds . Vwltiatt PFOIC. JOHGS
without a tnootc I t . anct Baer without a Bible.
Time, inexorable . . . sectate tick of a master ctoctc . . . . .
steps, deliberate and slow .... quick, nervous tick of
a pocket watch . . steps eager. restless, atert .... .
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restrained impatient quivering in the stancts as the sunlight pours clown, tint, mellow
. . . . . soporotic . . . . . marctiing torwarct
sturctity, gropingty, courageously, toward a new world, another world .....
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IRVINC ZALEXVITZ Arts New York, N. Y.
Basketball: Heigrllls News.
NORTON ZAVON Arls New York, N. Y.
Pi Lambda Phi: Secretary, Alpha Pi: Chairman, Senior Party Committee: Heights News Staff: Delegate to
Nortel Senate: Phi Bela Kappa.
ARTHUR ZEICER Arls Bronx, N. Y.
Associate Editor, Criliral Rravicw: A. S. U.: Psi Chi: Frankwood Xyiiliams Society: Literary Union,
HERBERT ZINBERG Engineering New York, N. Y.
Undergraduate Engineering Council: President, A. S. M. E. ffxeroyz Varsity Band: Quadrangle: I. Ae. S.:
Engineering Demonstration Day: Mall Committee: Technifrotic Committee: Concert Band.
IRVING LAWRENCE ZIRNSKY Arts Brooklyn, N. Y.
Secretary, John Niarshail Society: Stevenson Geological Society: Violelg Student-Faculty Committee.
BERTHOLD ZOFFER Arts New York, N. Y.
Freshman Fencing Team: German Club: Bristol Pre-Wledicat Society: Vice President, Quaigh: Literary Union:
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HAROLD ZOLAN Arts New York, N. Y.
Bristol Pre-Medical Sociciyg Univvrsity Literary Union, Gorman Society: Philosophical Society: Niall
JEROME J. ZUFLACHT Aris Bronx, N. Y.
Manager, Theatre Ticket Qfiiceg French Ciuiog Bristol Pre-ivieciicai Societyg ixfiorse Matiwematicai and
Physics Society: Phi Beta Kappa.
JOSEPH NACHAY Engineering Bronx, N. Y.
Tau Beta Pi.
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N Septemher 1955 the present Junior class hecame memhers of the class of ,59. Qrienta-
tion had hegun in Freshman camp and was continued during the first Weeks of school.
The vigor and vitaiity of the ctass Was shovvn in the First hig inter-ciass hattie of the
year, the Chapel Door fight when the class of ,59 actministerect a crushing defeat to the
Sophomores, and in the annual song-fest, the freshmen carried oft au the honors. Shortly
thereafter class elections Were heict and Jess Luhitz was eiectect President, Thomas Breit,
Vice-President, and Stephen De Simone, Secretary. April of the next year saw a success-
ful promenacte at the Hotei Taft uncier the chairmanship of iViurray Karron. The success
of the class in its many activities was crowned When it receivect the class hun from the
The heginning of the second year saw the eiection of Morton Xvahi as Ciass President.
Ai Grimm as Vice-President and Martin Martin as Secretary. Under the leadership of
Joe Steneic, Stcuii and Bones did an excellent joh in ectucating the freshmen, who were
forced to toe the mark or face the possihiiity of dire consequences.
For the second successive year the ciass of ,39 Won the interciass sing and hy virtue
of this and their class-spirit proveci their right to the class hun.
The sociai caienciar of the class was extensive and varieci in content. important class
functions inciucteci a successful Christmas ctance hetci in the gym under the chairman-
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ship of Rohert Ka11er, and a stag run at the Peter
Stuyvesant Hotet the next semester.
The month of March was ushered in hy the crown-
ing sociat a1tair of the Sophomore year. The Soph
Saunfcr hetd on the Astor Roohto the music ot
Vincent Lopez and his orchestra. With Bruce Hectcer
and Gordon Rowe as Chairmen the attair was a
Because ot a tacutty decision, the offices of presi-
dent, vice-president and secretary were vacated and
new elections were hetd. Murray Davidoff was etected
president, John Petach vice-president and Herhert
The tottowing autumn saw the c1ass away to a fast
start. Ar the etections hetd in May ot' the preceding
year, Joe D,Addario was etected president. Bot: Schtes-
singer vice-president and Herhert Friedman reetected
Under the ahte teadership ofA1 Kaptan and Harotd
Kort appointed co-chairmen of the Matt Commit-
tee the matt was caretutly guarded from the un-
sanctified tread of freshmen and sophomore feet.
On March 25th the ctass of ,39 reached its socia1 apex
in the Junior Promenade. The 1'1ote1 St. Moritz, over-
looking Centrat Part: was the stage for this high spot
of co11ege hte.
1n a11 fjietds ot' cottegiate endeavor the ctass of ,59
has distinguished itsett. James Moody was etected
Editor-in-Chief of the Heights News in his Junior
year and Bernard Freedman, a junior, was appointed
When the ctass of 1956 graduated it conferred a
signat honor on the c1ass of 1959 as the one emhodying
in highest degree the quatities of enthusiasm and ethi-
ciency. This trophy is awarded hy the ctass that has
won it Iast, to the ctass which it feets most capahte of
representing the ideats of the cottege and is the highest
award that any c1ass can win as a unit. At the hegin-
ning of its second year, the c1ass, under the teadership
ot the president of Stcutt and Bones, and his organiza-
tion hattted a tar 1arger Freshman Ctass to a standstitt
and managed to enforce the freshman regutations. A
record was atso set for the numher of freshman shang-
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haied to Hunter to he depantsed. The interctass sing
trophy was atso retained hy the victorious Ctass ot
The Junior Prom as usual was the hest attair ot the
entire year. Amid the heautitut surroundings of the
Hotet Saint Moritz hattroom, the Juniors and their
guests dined and danced. The guests of honor tor this
affair were Gtenda Farrett and Donatd Cook, screen
stars of great retcnown. They were introduced hy
Harotd Wax, since he hrought them down. Bitt David-
son presented each ot them with a crown and they
hoth delivered speeches expressing their appreciation
of this signat honor.
The Junior Ctass otlicers proved themselves out-
standing teaders on the campus. Joseph D,Addario was
the outstanding potiticat figure of the year. Norman
Cherner, who won his ottice unanimousty, had a tot
of history to record and the secretary, Herhert Fried-
man, had a great many notes to tatce. The othcers tried
their hardest to matce their ctass a good one and from
the wort: they did the ctass succeeded.
Many memhers of the Junior Class distinguished
themsetves during this year. On the Violet. Atfred
Lowy, Herman Eisen, Herman Sussman, and Harotd
Engel stood out. On the Heights News James Moody
was editor-in-chief, aided hy such worthy puhticists
as Stephen Fischer, Jerome Yestco, Rohert Katter, and
Abraham Ahrams. The Critical Review employed the
tatents of Rohert Katter and the Medley used Harotd
Nemseids services, and Arnotd Deutschmans
tn sports, Bitt Davidson and Herman. Sussman
were outstanding. However they were only two ot
many who participated in athletic activities. The Junior
Ctass memhers wilt he ahte to Pitt the empty rantcs tett
hy this yearys Senior Class and they wilt he ahte to
make a good joh of it.
The Junior Class has spent three Years OH the
Heights Campus. They have added richty to att divi-
sions ot student activity. in schotarship, in extra- curri-
cular activities, in athletics, they teave a martc that
cannot he easity wiped out. They march on to even
greater ptaces during their fourth year.
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ROM the annuai Fresh-Soph Chapel Battle to Bioociiess Thursday the Class of '40
Freshman showed the way and defeated the Class of '59 decisively. The highlight
of the annual Btoocitess Thursday Battle in 1956 was the kictnapping of the ,59 president,
Morton Wahl, to Vxfashington Square where he was left with only underctothes and four
cents. Following the two months of hazing, the fresh were fuuy inctuctect as true sons of
New York University when they were immersed in the Fountain ot Knowledge.
in the class elections which were held shortly after the ducking, Martin Vxfitte was
etecteci president. Marshall Whittach, vice-presidentg Lawrence Hart, secretary, and
Rohert Davis, historian, were elected for the other positions. The sociai activities of the
class were started with a stag smoker held on Decemher 5 in the Rainhow Restaurant.
Following a 'Fresh Hopn in the Gymnasium on January 8, the class eagerly supported
its format on March 29 at the Tower Room of the Park Central with Jerry Blaine and his
orchestra furnishing the music.
Arriving at the campus for its seconct year in the University, the newly-advanced
sophomores went to work hazing the incoming freshmen. Twenty-six memhers of Sicuti
and Bones were elected at the encl of the previous year, hut twenty-two more were
chosen hy the society at the heginning of the schoot year 1957-58. John, the Cop, ruined
all plans for an amhush prepared for the freshmen, when he unlocked one ot' the doors
and with treachery the fresh surpriseci the 140 men.
Again the class of 1940 ushered in their social season with a stag this time at the
Gold Room of the Manhattan Qpera House. Marvin Christenfetd was chairman of the
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smolaer committee ancl proclucecl a noteworthy success. The Heights formal season was
inauguratecl hy the Sophomore Saunter, which introclucecl a prom novel io the campus.
The affair was helcl at the lxfleaclowhroolq Country Cluh at Ceclar Grove, N. il., with
Franlt Dailey ancl his lxleacloxvlaroolt orchestra furnishing the music. liesicles heing the
First affair in the history ol' the campus to he helcl out of the city limits, il: was also the First
atltair to he hroaclcastecl over the raclio, heing airecl from micliiight to 12:50 A.lVl. over
station XVABC ancl the Columhia Broadcasting System. .lustin lvl. Golenhoclc of the
Arts College anal .lemme lVl. Govern ot the engineering College were co-chairmen of the
attair. They clicl an excellent joh for the atlfair was a Financial success as well as a social
The sweater committee, heaclecl hy Henry Nlasarslcy, hnancial committee heaclecl
hy Daniel Caicitz, ancl other committees worlqecl very ellniciently. The Executive Council,
originatecl this year, acloptecl a constitution ancl became a legal operating laocly, offering
aclvice ancl having a hancl in leacling the class. The group introclucecl hy Witte, the
presiclent, is the lirst step towarcl a more clemocratic system of class aclministration.
The extra-curricular activities of the memlaers of the class continuecl to malce acl-
vancements with sophomores ohtaining the Assignment eclitorship of the Heights Daily
News, Business Manager of the Palisacles Hancllooolt, two placements on the 1Vleclley
hoarcl, staff position of the Violet. clulo presiclencies, eclitor of the Stuclent Directory, parts
in Hall of Fame procluctions, ancl many other valuecl positions.
MARTIN wrrris SETH UPSKY
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HE time of the entrance ot '41 into the Heights is near enough, so that those first
turhutent electric days are sti11 vivid in retrospect. Freshman camp at Port Jervis seemed,
to those Frosh who attended, the tutt hetore the storm. There they were introduced to
the Mayor ot' Port Jervis, to Atumni, Facutty members and prominent undergraduate
campus teaders. Frosh camp and the guidance ot Lawrence Lange, director ot Personnel,
moored the incoming class to the toedroctc ot Viotet tradition, hut it was the ctass spirit
of '41 which hetped to overcome so quictcty the hectic confusion produced hy the rush
ot' ctasses and hy Soph harassing.
This class spirit has carried ,411 through two great victories and one morat victory.
Although the Frosh etticientty and emphaticatty suhdued their traditionat enemies, the
Soph, in the equatty traditionat Chapet Rush, and atthough their spirited, it somewhat
unmetodic voices, secured them victory in the songttest, their star was dimmed on Btood-
tess Thursday. With victory in their grasp, the hidden Viotet Hag fone ot the features
ot Btoodtess Thursdayj was discovered hy a tceen-eyed Soph. Defeat, however, found
the Frosh undaunted.
Even the cotd water ot the UFountain of Knowtedgefa and the chitty night air of
Octoher 15, coutd not quench their spirit. On that evening the pajama-clad Fresh march-
ed Nthe tast miten in a weirdty ittuminated torchtight procession, down Fordham Road,
west to Sedgwick Avenue and south again to the rear of the tihrary where immersion in
the murtcy waters of the converted horse-trough, and etticientty wietded paddtes awaited
them. Doughnuts and hot cottee served at Lawrence House, and a dance in the gym
concluded the ducking ceremony which marked the tinat induction ot ,41 into the rantcs
of 1oya1 sons of N. Y. U.
Ctass setections tottowed shortty atter and a heated campaign terminated in the
etection ot Richard Goutd as ctass President, Stantey Kanes as Vice-President: Douglas
Sherwood as Secretary, and Kenneth tV1cNutt as Historian. tn February, Richard Goutd
was succeeded hy Stantey Kanes as President of the Ctass.
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EBRUARY saw a new army of violet caps and orange ties invade our campus as a
hewiidered, hut determined group of Fehruary-Septemher freshmen entered the 1ists
to swe11 the ranks of the Class of 1941. They were faced with the awesome prospect of
hreaking into the current ot campus activity in the middte ot the year and ot Finding ptaces
for themselves in the whirl of extra-curricuiar activity, when most of their class had
aiready adjusted themseives to their new surroundings.
While they missed the thri11s and excitement of the Freshmen-Sophomore hatties
that are so numerous during the first few weeks ot Qctoher, Skull and Bones, the otliciat
sophomore hazing society, made their hte hazardous enough to moid the group into a
solid unit and give them a stight taste ot reat college hte.
Aiding Shun and Bones in its attempt to initiate the new memhers ot the campus
into the cottege atmosphere, the Student-Faculty Re1ations Committee heid a Iuncheon
tor them at Lawrence House. An exceptionatiy large turnout made the hinch period a
pleasant one, enahiing the new students to meet and hecome acquainted with many
mernhers of our tacuity.
Oriented soon after their entrance, the neophytes sett1ed down to taclde the many
prohtems a coitege course presents. After the regular cotiege year c1oses at Commence-
ment, these men wiit continue their courses throughout the summer, having the heautitui
campus and ati of its athietic facilities to themseives. Conctuding a fun summer of study
amidst such pteasant surroundings, the Fehruary-Septemher students will enter their
sophomore year as tutt-tiedged memhers ot the Class ot 1941.
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MARVIN A. STEVENS
ARCPIIE ROBERTS HERSTER BARRIES
FRED LINEIIAN CHARLES COMERFORD
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LAYING its initiat game against a weatq
Pennsylvania Military Cottege team, the
Viotet started Ott on the right foot hy over-
whelming its cadet opponent, 56-7. Twelve
thousand saw Mitt Mitter, strategist of the
successful 1956 Fordham tray, catting the
ptays from the center position
Less than a minute after the opening
tcictc-Ott, Howie Dunney htoctted a cadet
punt and on the First Viotet ptay, George
Savarese swung around tett end hehind
good interference for ten yards and a touch-
down. tn the second period Bernie Bloom
hurled a tong pass to tactcte George Btom-
quist who was stopped on the three yard
martcer. Here Ed Boett, sophomore sensation,
went over on the hrst try.
The second hatt saw tour more scores were
made with ease.
EHIND 14 to 12 with the ctoctc show-
ing tess than two minutes to ptay, the
Viotet titeratty plucked victory out of thin
air to gain their first major victory of the
season against Carnegie Tech. Bernie Bloom
stunned ab partisan crowd of 15,000 at Pitts-
hurgh hy hurting a 52 yard pass to tittte
Joe Sivatc on the Ptaidis 1.2 yard stripe.
Savarese, Boett, Mitter and Shorten
proved a Fine comhination for the Violet.
Savarese started the scoring hy dashing
from the Tech 45 to their 15, Boett passed
eight yards to Shorten. Savarese made a
First down and in three huctcs at the tine
went over. Starting from their own 11-yard
mark, the Violets passed their way to the
second score. Boett gained 57 yards on
passes to Pauline, Cetta, and the center,
Mitter, who caught a touchdown pass from
the end position.
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The opening whistle found Bloom, N. Y.
U. receiving the Lick-oft. Bernie tuctcecl the
halt in his arms and set out for the enemy
goat-line, hut was trappect hy a whote horde
of Carotinians. Vxfhen the ptay was over
it was ctiscoverect that the teams injury
plague was stitt rampant - Bernie had Ctis-
located his shoutcter. He was withctrawn from
the game anct Sophomore Est Boett reptacect
Having outptayect the visitors cturing the
hrst halt, the team ran out on the field for the
seconct hatt cteterminect to hrealc the tie.
However, a series of unfortunate Uhreatcsn
turnecl the ticte in favor of the atert oppor-
tunists from the South, and prolciting from
every one of their seven interceptions of
Boettts passes, two heautitut quiet:-Licks hy
Little, and an N. Y. U. fumhte, the Tar
Heel tacts scorect another touchdown in the
thirct perioct, and a third in the last quarter
ot the game.
with New York University on
the tong end of score was the
Hnat resutt of the game with St. Johns of
Annapotis. The contest was ptayect hetore
a smatt crowct of 5,000 spectators on Qhio
The Halt of Famers hegan their touch-
ctown paracte on the second ptay of the
game. After St. Johns hact Icictcect oft and the
han placed on the Violet 57 yarct line, hig
ECI Vxfittiams ran sixty-three yarcts for the
first touchctown on a wide enct sweep. Wit-
tiams ctict not stop there, however, as he
crossect the hnat white line twice more he-
fore the termination ot the First period. His
seconct score was the result of a forty yarct
run through the micldte of the opponents
tine and his thirst touchdown came after an
oft-tactcte smash from the ten yarct stripe.
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N a contest that delfinitety marked Mitt
Miller as one of the hest defensive hack-
iietd players in the iast decade of New York
University foothatt, the Violet team defeated
the Red Raiders from Colgate. The hnai
score, 14-7, was the result of the hne dc-
fensive and ohfensive ptay hy the entire Hail
of Fame team.
The First Halt of Fame tatty came as ai
resutt of a thirty yard forward pass hy Bernie
Bloom to Howard Dunney in the end zone.
The New York team held the Red Raiders
scoreless for the remainder of the First halt.
and held their lead untit midway in the third
Then the Colgate team dispiayed a heau-
tifui offensive drive and marched for their
only touchdown of the game.
N a duii, sixth game of a swiftly ciosing
season, the New York University foothaii
team defeated the surprising Lehigh squad,
15-O. The Han of Famers had entered the
contest overwhelming favorites not only to
defeat the Engineers hut to trounce them.
They failed in the latter ohjective, however,
since the Lehigh team was too aggressive for
the talented Violet passing and running at-
tack to make any headway.
The New York University scoring came
in two sudden outbursts. Taking the halt for
the first time in the game two minutes after
the starting whistle had hiown, the Halt of
Fame team marched to its First touchdown
in four successive piays. The last play of the
touchdown march was the feature of the
game '- a sixty yard pass from Bernie Bloom
to Harry Shorten. The second touchdown
came midway in the third quarter as a resuit
of a sustained drive which was ctimaxed hy
a twenty-six yard run hy Ed Williams around
left end on a reverse play.
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N the next game, a surprising hand of
gridders representing Lafayette College
harged into the Yankee Stadium and admin-
istered an unexpected 18 to O defeat on a
hewitdered, outspartied New York University
aggregation hefore 7,500 spectators.
The Violets threatened to mar the un-
heaten, untied, and unscored upon record
ot Lafayette only once during the afternoon.
That happened when George Renzi raced
twenty-six yards on an end-around maneuvre,
placing the hall on the Leopard eighteen.
The New York U. threat came to naught,
however, when Harry Shorten fumhted on
the Fifteen-yard marker.
Taking advantage ot frequent lapses in the
home teams pass defense, the Maroon struck
sharply and advantageously through the air
on two occasions to record the only scores
of the contest.
LAYING on a rain drenched Held, a fast
charging and alert Georgetown foothatl
team completely outptayed an erratic Violet
eleven at the Polo Grounds to win hy a
score of 6-O. The Violet was not very impres-
sive and showed it hy its loose hau-handling
and continual fumbles.
In the Final quarter Tom Keating, the
Hoyas, triple-threat star kicked the halt tow
toward Mikrrtka, the Violets, safety man, and
the halt went through his legs. Snyder, the
Georgetown end, recovered the halt on the
N. Y. U. three-yard line. Keating, on the very
next play, fumhted the hall when he was
hit hy two N. Y. U. Iinemen. Bernie Bloom
recovered the hall in his end zone and white
attempting to run the halt out he was taclded,
and furnhted. John Frantz, the Hoya right
guard, recovered for a touchdown.
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T last came the game with Fordham.
And as the 65,000 spectators crowded
into the Yankee Stadium there was only one
thought dominant in their minds: could the
Violet repeat its startting upset of the prev-
The answer, however, was not long with-
held. Employing its superior strength and
experience to hrittiant advantage, the Ford-
ham tine throttted the running attack of its
traditional rival with decisive finality, hold-
ing the Violet for insignificant gains on the
defensive, and opening gaping holes for its
own hacks on the ohrense. Principe, Granstci,
and Woitkoski scored for the Rams, with
Dunney, one of the greatest punters in the
East, crossing the goat-line for the Violet on
a pass from Boett. Voget converted for the
Violet, making the Final score 20-7 in favor
The Madow Trophy, which the previous
year had heen awarded to Howard Dunney,
was given this time to At Wojciechowvicz,
Fordham center. Outstanding tor the Violet
were Ed Boett, who passed with consistent
accuracy despite the heavy rain and poor
ptaying conditions, Mitt Miller, Bernie
Bloom, and Ed Wittiains, hacks, and Cap-
tain Andy Barheri, Dunney, and Contin in
George Savarese, who saw action tor the
First time since the Carnegie Tech encounter,
was again hurt after a few ptays and had to
be removed from the lineup.
Although it was hetd to seven points, the
Violets achievement was hy no means a
small one. Qnty nine points had been scored
against Fordham previous to its game with
the Violets, and up to the very tast minute
of the Rose Bowl selection it had heen con-
sidered one ot three outstanding candidates
for an invitation to play in the Rose Bowl.
H V "- ' it A A
HOWARD G. CANN
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TOT untit the tinat game had heen ptay-
ect coutct one decide whether the 1937-
58 haslxethatt season might he caTTecT mediocre
or successtut. Xvhenever the Violet ptayect
one of their city opponents they never faitect
their supporters and they tootc each one of
the games in their stride to win the city
championship. The winning of the city crown
gainect for the Violets an invitation to the
National Baskethatt Tournament heTcT at
Madison Square Garcten as one of the Repre-
sentatives ot New York City.
This year Coach Howarct G. Cann was
fortunate to have four veterans who formed
the nucleus of his team. Two sophomores
who matte good this season were Bohhy
Lewis anct Arthur Schttig. Danny Dowd,
one of the most improved hasTqethaTT pTayers
on the entire team and a junior with one
year's experience on the varsity earned the
starting role on the team.
The Viotet was fortunate in reversing
some ot the defeats of the prececting quintet,
anct it heat such outstanclirig rivats as George-
town, Fordham, anct C. C. N. Y. Notre
Dame, TempTe anct Vittanova were victorious
over the VioTets.
The Viotets openect the season with the
University ot Newark, anct they toppect them
hy the score of 47-50. A scrappy Seton Han
Team forced the VioTets to extenot them-
setves to heat them in an overtime period hy
a 31-Q7 score. Upsata anct Brootctyn Cottege
were the next visitors to the Heights gym
anct the HaTT of Famers turned in two lcine
performances. winning hy the respective
scores of 60-54 and 55-57. Wagner and St.
Francis were atso met at the Heights gym and
were conquereot hy the VioTets.
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1n its tirst encounter at the Garden ttie
New York team met ttie poxvertut Goptiers
of 1V1innesota and went down in defeat 36-
31. 1n the next encounter ttie Viotets met
an outstanding Georgetown team and won
by t1'ie score of 49-41. This victory revived
the hopes of a very successfut season.
Cn a Northern trip to upstate New York,
the Viotets defeated Union and Cotgate on
successive nights 13y the scores of -17-33
Directty after exams the Viotets travetted
to the Soutti, Where it was iaadty upset. The
Marytand Five was defeated to ttie tune of
42-27, but ttie scrappy tives of Richmond
and North Carotina tootc the measure of the
team by the respective scores of 34-25 and
After the disastrous Southern resutts the
N.Y.U. quintet returned to ttie Garden Wtiere
it defeated a tiigtity favored St. Jotanas team,
40-33. Journeying to New Brunswick the
Viotets defeated the hitherto unbeaten
Scartet of Rutgers, 49-20 with Vxfitty and
Tartow showing the way for ttie Viotets.
Tempte, the next opponent of the Viotets,
defeated the team by the score of 42-34.
Again ttie team returned to tide Garden to
face another Metropotitan opponent. tn this
game the Viotets avenged ttie defeat of their
footioait team by defeating the Fordtaamites,
Ttiefinat game of the regutar season, the
traditionat ctassic against City Cottage,
proved to tie the contest Wtiicti prevented
New York U. from spoiting its record against
After the regutar season had been com-
pteted the New York University team was
tendered an invitation to the Nationat Basket-
19a11 Tournament 11e1d at Madison Square
Garden. The first opponent of the Viotets
was L.1.U., the Viotets snowed their catitaer
by waging an up11i11 toattie to defeat the
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HE Hail of Famers launched their 1957
diamond campaign in grand styte en-
countering and routing a rniscettaneous
alumni team, the Hnai count heing 14 to 1.
Atkinson started this game, displayed promis-
ing form, and was removed when the Violets
accumulated a comfortahte lead. He was suc-
ceeded on the mound hy two hurters who did
exceptional work in holding the alumni in
check - Lefty Griehet and Bud Menzin.
The Violets' intercollegiate season got
under way with Cotumhia providing the op-
position and hehind outstanding pitching of
Atkinson and the powerful hitting of Schoen,
the visitors overcame the Lions hy the count
ot 5 to Q. Schoen contrihuted to the Violet
attach with a mighty 560-foot home run over
the left Held watt. Following the Cotumhia
contest, a supposedly impotent City College
nine visited Qhio Field and immediately
proceeded to down the Viotets hy tattying
two runs in the Final inning to nose out the
home team, 6 to 5. Manhattan and Brook-
tyn next howed to an effective Halt of
Fame offense, the Jaspers losing hy a 5-4
count, and the Kingmen heing overwhelmed
hy a deluge of Violet tatties, 15 to Q. The
Jasper contest was the thriller of the cam-
paign. Vxfith two out in the ninth inning, men
on First and second and Campione pinch-
hitting for Sistcind, the sophomore utility
outfielder drove a douhle to center Fietd to
send in two runs and tie the score. Then in
the next stanza Ed Ntorschauser singled to
send in the winning run.
Philadelphia was the site of the Violets,
next hasehatt outing, with Temple providing
the opposition, which, unfortunately, proved
too much for the New Yorkers, who went
down to defeat hy the score of 11 to 7.
Erratic playing marked the game of hoth
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teams. But, once more in the friendly sur-
roundings of the Bronx the Hatt of Famers
hit the victory trait, at the expense of
In this, the forty-eighth meeting between
nines representing the Scarlet and the Viotet,
the tatter emerged the victor, 5 to 5. The
traditionat ctiamonct encounter with Ford-
ham followed a cancettation of the scheciutecl
meeting with Lafayette on account of rain,
anct once more scoring an upset victory over
a favored Ram athletic team. the visiting
Violets putiecl the surprise of the campaign
hy downing the favorect Ntaroon. 5 to 1. At-
kinson once again turned in a supertative
pitching performance to teact his team-mates
to victory. in the Ram victory the Halt ot
Famers ptayect their Vhest game of a fair
season. Onty one error was committect hy the
Violets anct that came in the ninth inning
when Sisicinct pulled Terjesen oft seconct
hase with a wide throw.
After Lefty Griehet hurteci the nine to a
timety triumph over St. Johnfs, the Viotei
nine met diamond disaster once again, this
time running up a losing streak of Five con-
secutive games. City College, Princeton,
Georgetown, Maiihattan, and Army ati
scorect successive victories over the haptess
Hail of Famers. The tosing ways of the
Viotet came to an ahrupt end at the ex-
pense of Long Island University, however,
when Atkinson again provect Mccarthyys
ace in turning hack the powerful Btactchirds,
5 to 4.
The Ntccarthymen tapsect into another
losing streak for their Final two appearances
of the campaign, chopping games to hoth the
New York Athtetic Ctuh anct Fordham.
By virtue of the tast two tosses the New York
University hasehatt team concluded its schect-
ute with a mediocre recorct of eight triumphs
and nine defeats.
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OACH Emit Von Ettings tractc team
turnect in a gooct strowing during ttme
past indoor season.
This year martcect ttre etigitpitity ot James
Hertuert. This year tie not only won twetve
out ot ttie thirteen ot ttiese mictctte ctistance
events, taut set two wortcts recorcts, one tor
the 600-meter event in the National A.A.U.
Ctwampionstiips, and anottier for the 600-
yarct event in the Knigtits ot Columbus meet.
Ectgar Stripting proved his wortti by ptac-
ing tnetiind Hertmert in ttie t.C.A.A.A.A.
anct ptacing in the National A.A.U. enam-
pionstiips anct ttie K. ot C. meet.
The mite retay team proved to tue excep-
tionatty strong, and gainect ttie rating ot being
the greatest team ever to run at the Garden.
The team, consisting of Witte, Hertnert, Strip-
ting, anct Gidctings, ctimaxed its icine showing
by winning this event in ttie National Cham-
pionstuips. They tnrotqe two recorcts at the
Garden during the season, estatztistiing a
time ot 5: 19.8, ttie fastest time in 51 years.
The ttwousanct meter mecttey retay team, with
Bustastein running the tiunctrect yarct tap, and
Witte, Stripting and Gictctings compteting
the team, also won in its event at ttre Na-
Winiiing the team troptuy in stuctl meets
as ttie Brootctyn K. ot C. games, the Seventh
Regiment meet, and ttue Grover Ctevetanct
games, ttie team was fairty strong in ttie
sprint events, with suctw men as Hagans,
Fangtnoner, Bustistein, and Jacobs winning
tn the N.Y.A.C. meet, the Mittrose games,
the Nationats, and ttie K. of C. meet, ttme
Viotet came ttirougti Witti Hying cotors.
The t.C.A.A.A.A. meet provect to be a
disappointment to ttie New York fottowers
however, since the Violet was unatmte to
place better than in the team scorings.
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ITH not a too well hatanced squad.
Coach Emil Von Ettings 1937 out-
door track and held forces achieved their
fame through individual efforts rather than
through team strength. The seasons opener.
the Penn Relay Carnival, was provided with
one of its early surprises when Howard
Britt, giant N.Y.U. sophomore shot-putter.
tallied a second place with a toss of 48 feet
1078 inches. Edgar Stripting anchored a two
mite relay home second hehind Manhattan
College in the championship event at that
One week later, at Randattys island Sta-
dium, the team captured third ptace in the
Metropolitan Intercollegiate championships.
Cart Blanlce was N.Y.U.,s tone individual
Winner of the day, though Viotet representa-
tives taHied points in fourteen of the Fifteen
events on the program. hftanny Krosney was
the teamys high scorer with seven markers,
scored in the sprints and the hroad jump.
The tack of Welt rounded team strength
Was evident in duat meets on successive
Saturdays which were lost to Army, 81-45,
and Temple, 70-65. Stripting, in the quarter-
mite, and Britt, in the shot put, were Winners
against hoth schools, Britt helping himself
to a Temple Stadium and meet record against
the Qwts with a 49 feet 255 inch heave.
Severat of Von EHing's charges ac-
quitted themselves Welt in an A.A.U. meet.
Howard Stocker, Alex Botash and a varsity
mite relay were victors, White Maiirice Levien
gained second honors hehind alumnus Harold
Hliumpyn Lamh in the 440. Stripting was
runner-up hy inches in the 600-yard run for
the Father Duffy Memorial Trophy. Britt
and Soi Cohen, a pole vaulter, like Stripting,
won sitver medals in their events.
In the Final Striphng registered a Fifth place.
hecoming the First Violet tracisster to score
in the intercollegiate 440 in many years.
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COACH ....,......,. JULIO M, CASTELLO
CAPT.-XIN ..,... ,.,....,. J ACK GORLIN
MANAGER ..,......,,... FELIX FELDMAN
XVON 7 - TIED 1
Q fencing mentor .initio Ni. Castello goes the honor of turning in the greatest coaching
feat of the year. Faced with the task of taking two Veterans from his championship
team of the previous year and inuilcting it up to its former strength, he combined inex-
perienced sophomores and former jayvee men to go through his second successive un-
beaten year and capture for the fourth consecutive time the intercouegiate title.
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With ttie entire toit anct epee teams wipect
out tny graduation and with onty tiis son,
James Castetto anct Captain Jack Gortin re-
maining, Castetto tormect a toit team com-
posed ot txftitt Sorotca, Sitvio Ciotito, anct
Archie tgnatowg an epee squad ot Paut Moss.
Saul Reiss, anct Joe Sonnenreictag and actctecl
Dick Nussbaum to ttie saber team to matqe
it the most powertut weapon ot' ttie ttiree.
The Viotets inauguratect ttie season by Qte-
teating a visiting Purctue team witti ease,
15 to 4. tn the matcti against Yate the Hatt ot
Famers taact to fence their toest to e14e out a
14 to 15 triumpti.
Cornett was an easy victim, 16V2 to 1OV2
anct Army, atways a strong toe, was atso
tianctity tneaten, 15 to 12, ctespite some rattaer
poor otticiating. St. Jotmis was ttwen stoppect
tay a 16 to 11 score after ttae satner team torotce
a cteadtoctc. City Cottege was ttie next oppo-
nent to tatt toetore ttie Viotet Btactes 16 to
11 score atter the satwer team tarotre a cteacte
toctc. Cotumtnia ttien tvrotee ttae tong string ot
wins tny tieing ttie Viotets, 15V2 to 13V2 tae-
cause ot a poor stiowing toy the epee team. 111
ttae tinat duat meet ot the season Sattus Fenc-
ing Ctutb was tiattect 18 to 9 to give ttie Cas-
tetto men a recorct ot being untneaten in
twenty ctuat matctaes Covering ttiree years.
Going to ttie tntereottegiates at ttae Hotet
Astor, ttie New Yorkers were a ttiirct etioice
with Yate, Navy and even Cotumtaia given
a better ctaance to win ttie ttiree-weapon
titte. But'team taatance proved decisive anct
atttiougta the Viotets won tew inctividuat
anct team crowns, ttae Hatt ot Famers emergent
witti ttie ctiampionstaip. Joe Sonnenreicti anct
Dietz Nussbaum, taotti Heigtitsmen, won ttae
Class C epee anet satner tittes respectivety
anct ttie sataer team toot: ttie ctiampionstaip.
The epee squact, consieterect the weats-
sister on ttae team, misseet tirst ptace toy two
points. Ttie ottier outstancting competitors
tor the Viotet were Sorotra, Moss, anct Gortin.
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COACH ........... ,....... J ERRY EIVIERSON
CAPTAIN .,...... ...,..... I- IERB ABRAIVIS
MANAGER ................ A. SCHOENFELD
ARD hit hy the graduation of Captain IVIichaeIs, I.ioI3eI, and IfosIan the VioIet
courtmen, Ied hy Captain I'IerIo Ahrams and IVIush Rosch, went through a cIiFticuIt
scI'1eduIe which incIuded such teams as IVIiami University, with Gardner IVIuIIoy in the
Iineup, and North CaroIina, in additon to the stronger IVIetropoIitan aggregations. From
the numerous candidates for the team, Coach Jerry Emerson chose GeraIcI EI'1rIich, Irving
Kram, Ben Theemna, and Egan as those he thought WouId he hest aI3Ie to carry the
VioIet coIors on the courts.
In the Hrst match of the season the VioIet engaged Miami U. and Iost hy the score
of 9-O. Mush Rosch, carrying a eIeven victory sIcein, extending over two seasons met .IacI:
Behr in a marathon match with Jack Behr Winning out 6-4, 9-7. The VioIet racI:et-wieIcIers
came I:JacIc to defeat Amherst 6-3 and I3rooIcIyn CoIIege hy the score of 9-O.
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CAPTAIN ,.....,.,,...,.... VARDON DIEXEL
MANAGER .,..,,.......... LOXV ELL ABELES
HE New York University Nibiicic Vxfieiciers were ted by Captain Varcton Diexei and
Lowell Atueies, who were tooth Heigiitsmen. Matches were played at time Eimsforci
Country Club in Long isiancl, with most of the Metropoiitan Coiiegiate teams furnishing
the opposition. The graduation of Captain Abner Koiioerg, George Rudy, Philip Arnow,
anci the departure of Herb Rotfer, left the golfers practically stranded at the beginning of
ttie season, taut actciitionai recruits Fiiiect the gaps and consequently the Violets enjoyect
a fairiy successful season.
New recruits who Fitted time piaces of time graduating members of time team were
Jack Zarnes, Irving Richland. Paul Bouns. and Robert Snyder, anci Lowell Atneies, who
was the one-time Winner of time World-Telegram hole-in-one contest.
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' COACH ...,.... .4...... F RANCIS P. NVALL
C.'XPT.'NlN ...4,.....,......... LEE RGSENFELD
MANAGER .. EDXVARD XV. INGRAIVI
HE Violet swimming team conctuctect its season in a htaze ot gtory ctespite its early
sethactas. After tosing the hrst tour meets to Rutgers, St, Francis, Fordham and City
College, the team gathered its forces to futt strength anct handity triumphed over Brooklyn
College, Manhattan and tastty, Fordham in a return engagement in which the Violets
captured six First places. The outstanding event of the season was when Junius Catitri, a
consistent point scorer ot the Viotets, heat Bitt Schirner of Forctham to establish a new
Captain Lee Rosenfeld anct Ectwarct Kramer, a newcomer. contrihutect their share
of points throughout the season. The only Heightsman to he tost hy graduation for whom
a replacement must he founct in the distance events is Arthur tvtitter.
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COACH ...,..,.........,...,. FRED XVALLACE
CAPTAIN .,.,.,,... ALBERT I'IORXVATI'I
MANAGER .....,,........... H. GREENBERG
HIS year,s Varsity RiIIe Team Iias Ineen quite successtuI in competition. CaptainecI
by AII9ert S. I'IorwatI1, one of the few veterans remaining from Iast yearys squad, the
nimrocIs, cIespite tI1eir inexperience, estaI3IisI1ecI quite a notewortI1y recorcI. Veterans of
tI1e team are E. .Ianis ancI H. Greenberg, tI1e Iatter Ioeing tI1e manager of tI1e team.
The rnarI4srnen were victorious in nine cIuaI matcI1es, ancI Iost Eve. victories over
YaIe, CoIurnI:nia, Lafayette, IVIicI1igan State, Rutgers, BrooIcIyn CoIIege, Carnegie Tech.
St. tIoI1n,s, and Penn State, were gained and Iosses to BrooI4Iyn PoIy, Pittsburg, Iowa, ancI
Mass. Institute of TecI1noIogy were registered.
Competing against ten of the IJest IVIetropoIitan teams, tI1e I'IaII ot' Fame riIIemen
were victorious in the annuaI St. rIoI1n,s Invitation IVIatcI1. Winning Iirst pIace.
COACH ......,.,,.,...,..., EMIL VON ELLING
CAPTAIN .,,,..,,...,.... EDGAR STRIPLING
MANAGER.. ...BERNARD ROBINSON
FTER taking a severe beating from an exceptionatty strong Princeton squact, the
New York University cross-country team went on to defeat Lafayette, Rutgers, and
City College for a successful year of ctuat competition.
tn the Metropolitan championships, the Violet rcinistuect seconct behind a Weu-balanced
Manhattan aggregation which ptacect seven, men in a tie for first. A week after the Metro-
politan championships, ttie Violets paced Hfteenttq in the i.C.A.A.A.A. ctiampionstiips,
and tnen Finistlect behind Army anct Navy anct atieact of Columbia in a quactrangutar meet
at Van Corttanct Park.
Captain Ed Stripiing, Curt Gictctings, Ed Vxfeioln, Niartin Witte, and Stan Meares
were the mainstays of the team.
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LTHOUGH handicapped hy its unothciai status anct tack of a practise field, the
Palisades Lacrosse Ctuh hnisheci the season with a .500 average.
The sport of tacrosse was othcial at New York University until a few years ago, when
it was chopped OHT the list. Coach Brisotti, mentor white the team was recognized as a
memher of the university sports tarnity, has kept the group together, and each spring the
team plays a compiete schectute.
A F631 spirit of amateurism prevails among the ptayers. They huy their own equip-
ment, share expenses on road trips, anct practise ciaiiy, playing for the sheer joy of playing.
Last year, the unofliciai Violets met St. Francis Cottege, City College, Stevens Tech,
Lafayette, Lehigh, and the Bear Mountain Lacrosse Ctuh twice. Against this formictahte
opposition the Halt of Fame Ptayers managect to hreaiq even.
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COACH . .... .,.. . .JOI IN NVEINHEIMER
MANAGER ,....,..,... EMANUEL HABER
LAYING four games against some of the outstanding freshmen teams of the East,
the New York University freshman football team compietect its brief schedule Witti
a recorcl of one triumph and tiiree losses.
Under the tutelage of Head Freshman Coach John Vxfeintieimer, the Violet yeariings
launched their campaign at Easton, where the Lafayette frosiu defeated the Han of
Famers by the score of 6 to 0. The foiiowing week the Violets travelled to West Point
and once again the yeariings were iaianiceci, 7 to O.
Cn the traditional Election Day game, the New York U. gridders made their lone
appearance of the year before a home crowd, playing host to the Fordham Fresh on
Ohio Fieici. The home forces bowed 19 to 6. The Rutgers cubs were defeated in the Final
game at New Brunswick, 15 to O.
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COACH ..,... ........, S TANLEY SIEJA
HXIDERED lay a iacic of experienced sworcismen coacii Stanley Sieja commencecl
what proved to tae one of the poorest seasons a freshman fencing team has ever
had under his tutelage.
The First match tooic piace eariy in February against a strong Yale freshman aggrega-
tion. The score was 1472 to iQV2 in favor of time Halt of Famers.
However, this First victory couicl not ine used as a criterion to judge to future success
of ttie yeariing tencers, since in the next two encounters time Hail of Famers Finished on
the snort enci of the score. The Neoptiytes iost to a strong Nassau-Hofstra team, anct a
cieterminect Saitus Club B team by the same score, i4V2 to IQVZ.
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COACH ....... ...,............ A L MAIER
N.-XN.-XGER ......... LKXURENCE LIPPS
HE Hall of Fame cuhs started the 1937-38 court campaign sporting a weighty twenty-
game winning strealt as a result of the unsulliecl record of the previous freshman
team, and they shortly added to the string with a smashing 59 to 241 conquest ol out-
classecl School of Commerce quintet. victories over the Seton Hall frosh and the Broolalyn
College jayvees extended the unlaeaten streal: to twenty-threeg however, the Violet
yearlings went down to defeat to Evander Childs High School. The Violets triumphed
over St. Francis and Washiidgton Square College.
Early in January, the Hall of Famers registered tive victories in succession limeljore
howing to the Scarborough School. The Violet frosh lnrought its season to a successful
conclusion lay routing the City College jayvees, 60 to 58.
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COACH ....,... ARCHIE ROBERTS
HE Freshman Baseball Team, under the expert tutelage of Coach Archie Roberts,
went through a season Qf seven scheduled games in which it won three, lost two, and
The team openect its season in earty Aprit against the St. Johns freshmen and tost
a Aharol fought contest, 11 to 5. Both teams were handicapped hy a driving wind, anct they
hact to go into extra innings to clecicte the game.
The next two games against George Washington and James Monroe High
Schools resulted in 1-1 ties. ln its next encounter the team was shut out hy a strong
Fordham aggregation, 2 to O.
However, it came hack in a htaze of glory to triumph in its three icinat games.
Several days later it traveled to West Point, heating the Army Ptehes, 8 to 2. tt followed
up this victory with a scoring spree against the N. Y. U. Physicat Education team which
resulted in a 15 to O shutout. The yeartings ctimaxed their season with a win over a
high1y touted hfianhattan trosh outicit 5 to Q.
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R COACH ,.........,,.... EMIL VON ELLING
MANAGER ...,.. HERBERT FRIEDMAN
HE freshman track team of 1957-58 proved itself one of the most promising aggrega-
tions of yearlings ever to attend New York University. In the very First indoor track
meet of the season, the mile relay, composed of Ligget, Carney, Hagans and Bogrow,
captured the much coveted First place, while Jared Fangboner won a gold medal in the
100-yard Handicap. These ten points helped the team capture the Meet Trophy. In
subsequent meets, Harrison Marshau and.Ervan Levine, two upstate boys, also proved
to be valuable prospects.
The most thrilling race staged by the Freshmen occurred in the National A. A. U.
Championships, when the IOOO-meter medley relay team composed of Bogrow, Marshall,
Jacobs, and Fanglaoner pTaced fourtti ahead of some ot the leading varsity teams in the
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COACH ...,......,....,.... ENIL VON ELLING
MANAGER ...,,..,,. I, HAROLD KELLER
NVON 1 H LOST 6
HE Violet Yearlings macte a poor snowing in the 1957 season.
The team was successful against Columbia but lost to Princeton, Manhattan,
Rutgers, and New Roc11eHe High School. Princeton, in the opening dual meet, defeated
the Hall of Famers in a fairly close contest, 24 to 51, and a weelc Iater Manhattan repeated
with an 86 to 124 victory.
A week later the New York cubs were Beaten by Rutgers, Q0 to 55. On Election day,
the Violets faced New Roc11e11e and the City College frosh in a triangular meet. The high
school team was First with 19 points, the Violets placed second with 56, and City College
was Iast with 65. In the Final dual contest, Columbia was an easy victim for the Halt of
Famers, 16 to 59. The team Enislaed tenth in the interco11egiates.
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N a city as large as ours, wtiere space is so valualsle, a lnoy in luis late ,teens laas little
cliance to participate in any athletic activity. Vxfliatever cliversion ot tluis type tie
receives is touncl mostly in inctoor recreation centers ancl gymnasiums.
Ttieretore, wlaen lie goes to a metropolitan college lie aslcs tor something more ttian
just a place to clevelop luis mincl. He aslts tor a place to ctevelop tiis lnocly as well. lr is tor
tlais reason that intramural activities at tlue Heigluts lwave receivecl suclw excellent response
on tlle part ot all stuclents.
William E. Racicot ancl Howarct G. Cann are in claarge of intramurals, and
togetlaer wittr tlne aicl ot an intramural laoarcl composecl ot' ltour stuctents, tlaey malqe all
sclneclules for tournaments, act as juctges, ancl in otlier ways clirect tlwe clepartment along
During tlais past year, tlwc sixteentla in wliicla lVlr. Racicot luas actecl as lieact ot
intramurals, more tournaments were startecl ancl completecl than in any otlaer year in
tlrre past. Baslaettvall, ping-pong, lsaseloall, liancllaall, tennis, tiorsestioe, foul strooting.
swimming, ancl volley laall tournaments were all Hnisldect lay tlte competing stuclents. These
various sports gave tliose stuclents wluo were incapalnle ot competing in varsity sports a
cliance to talce part in tlae sport tlwey lilcecl loest ancl to compete against fellows ot ttieir
own alnility. Alnove all, liowever, ttiese sports gave tlue stuclent tlae relaxation tie neeclecl
from tmis studies.
Following ttie example set in past years, the fraternities provecl to lne tlae axis
arouncl wlaicla tlue wlaeel revolvecl. The rivalry laetween tl'1e clilterent houses macle almost
every traternity tournament ttre loest in tlwe sport. Large turnouts of players ancl tans macle
eacl'1 game exciting ancl Well playecl, ancl tlae aclclition of anotlaer golcl cup tor tlae runner-up
in tlie lntertraternity competition macle eacti tournament lvetter tlian tlie preceding one.
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Each of the hrst tive Greelq-letter organizations in each fraternity tournament was
given a number of points towvarcls the hnal calculation for the trophies. When all the
tournaments were terminatecl the house having the most number of points receivecl the
large golcl lnter-Fraternity cup and the runner up receivecl the smaller golcl trophy. Last
year Pi Lambcla Phi won the cup, while Phi Sigma Delta linishecl in seconcl place.
The lirst event ol: the intramural year toolt place on Qctober 18. lt was the annual
Campus Run open to every stuclent with the exception ot members of varsity squacls.
For the seconcl consecutive year the one ancl one-halt mile grincl around the entire
campus was won by a member of Zeta Psi fraternity. Bruce MacDonald won the event by
a goocl margin, beating out Richter A,-10. Faurot A3420 hnishecl in third place. This
annual event was the hrst running competition of the year, since the all-University Relay
Carnival was helcl in April at Qhio Fielcl.
Two other tournaments were completed by the termination of the tall semester.
The football passing and punting for clistance contests showecl that there were still
stuclents left who coulcl throw ancl liiclt a pigslqin. Richter Won the passing test with a
heave ot Fifty yards, while Baller A,58 tinishecl lirst in the punting contest, lsiclcing the
ball 60 yarcls.
Besicles the popular fraternity tournaments there were interclass, club, ancl school
contests, ancl also chances tor inclivictual ability in ping-pong, foul-shooting, ancl hanclball
tournaments. ln the interclass baslcetball tournament the senior Arts team showecl the
way to the rest of the competing teams. lnter-clormitory games are also another feature of
the far-reaching intramural program.
As a result, stuclents at the Heights are given a chance to participate in activities
that they woulcl otherwise have to clo without, ancl the city boy is given a chance to
realize his dreams of clean. healthful sport.
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Approximately 8055 ol the Heightsmen participatetl in intramural activities cluring
the past school year. Briefly statecl, the results ot the intramurals are:
The campus run was won hy B. lVlacDonalcl, AYLH, while Zeta Psi lecl the tra-
ternities with the low score ol' 5-I points. lvl. Richtarili passed 50 yarcls to talce ltrst place
in the tootlaall passing contest, ancl Barney Baller capturecl the toothall printing event
with a 60-yarcl laiclc. The Arts 338 haslxethall team outclassecl eight competing classes
to win lirst place in the class haslqethall competition. The intercollegiate laaslcetlaall title
was talaen lay the Dental Collegeg ancl Phi Sigma Delta lecl the other fraternities in the
fraternity tournament. P. lxlessenlxer EYLIO lecl a held ot 40 men to triumph in the ping-pong
tournament. The fraternity volley Ball title was won lay Phi Sigma Delta, which lecl
the 10 other fraternities in the event. Two l-leightsmen emergecl victorious in the All-
University Wrestling Contest, hcl. Catlferelli won the 165-pouncl title ancl A. Cvrana won
the 'I45-pound event. Representing the Heights in the All-University Swimming lVleet,
the Arts ,SS clulo toolq hrst place in the 160-yarcl relay. The Baselaall clulo tournament
was won lay the Upperclassmen team, ancl the fraternity hasetnall event was talqen lay Pi
l.amlJcla Phi. The clormitories as well engaged in intramural competition: South Hall
emergecl victorious in the lnaseloall tournament ancl the same Hclormu toolc the loaslqetlnall
ln the All-University interclass Baslqetluall Championships, the Heights class cham-
pions, the Arts ,58 team, lost to the Nvashington Square College class of '40, Seven
fraternities competecl in the Boarol Traclq Relay contest ancl the Phi Sigma Delta's team
of 10 men tool: hrst place.
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UNDERGRADUATE A.A. BQARD
HE Undergraduate A. A. Board acts primarily as ttme intermectiary between the stuctent
body and time University athletic actministration. It is composed of members of time
Cottege of Engineering, Vxfastmington Square College, ttme Sctmoot of Commerce, and time
University Cottege of Arts anct Pure Science. Ttme function ot the iaocty is time consideration
of problems arising out of time attmtetic activity ttme results of Wtmictm are submitted to time
attmtetic administration. tts rote is an important one in awarding major and minor attmtetic
insignia, i.e., ctetermining requirements for time awards and passing on ttme inctivictuats
suggested by ttme coactm of time particular sport for tetters or numerals.
This year time Unctergraciuate A. A. Boarct has set a maximum of ten tictqets to time
ForcHmaimm't'ootl3aH game as the quota for eacin student in orcter to prevent speculation and
to insure a fair ctistriiaution of tickets. Etimination of keys and violet sweaters on time
campus imas been planned. Time tmoarct has encteayorect to obtain better seals for students
at inaslcettnatt games tmetct in Mactison Square Garden. Several open meetings were imetd.
An innovation. tmas been introctucect this year in naming ctifterent omcers for eactm
semester instead of tmaving time same group of omcers functioning for time entire year.
Bernard Carnevate. Vxfastmington Square College, was etectect president and Stanley
Gladstone, Arts College, secretary for time fall semester. From February to June ltme
officers were: Harry Swirslcy, Washington Square College. president, and Keith Vxfitson,
Engineering Sctmoot, secretary.
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PERSTARE ET PRAESTARE
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Pl-ll BETA KAPPA
J. B. R eese
F. C. Phillips
TAU BETA Pl
Charles Durfee Jr.
A. J. Meade. ilr.
L. K. Sivenson
F. R. Sieinhaeher
H. R. Pass
M. L. Land
J. C. Silt anen
W. N. Siena
A. N. Clark
J. A. Raven
G. G. Kayien
A. S. l'lorwatl'i
K. G. Barnhill
C. H. Christensen
J. H. Soenniclusen
F. C. Krason
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Donald T. Jordan
Joseph Win. Rozelra
Hector J. Seniioley
Joseph A. Cravero
Sarnuel D. Fein
E. Leernan Gostin
Vxfallace A. l-lelrnnth
Marcus C. Benerliet
Edward J. Longhi
Daniel J. Foley
Salvatore A. Faiia
Samuel M. Jaeohs
Walter J. Cake
Earl G. Lundstrom
E. William West
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1 mann W.
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TAU KAPPA ALPHA
Paul H. Kalman
Harold Mith erz
Robert S. Ratner
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Presicleni' .....,. ..... X- XRTI-IUR IVIILLER
Vice-Presiclen! . . .....,... HERBERT BROXVN
Secretary ...,....,, ...... I 'IOXVARD LEDERBERG
Laurence Lustigg Stanley Saviet
Joseph Dhfxcldario Alphonse Posfiglione
Nlarkin VXf'il'fe Ixflario La Barbara
Stanley Kane ' Bruce Hecker
Paul Kanan James Moody
Leslie Fiedler John Pekacn
A if ,fp
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ERHAPS tlae organization xvitlw tlie most responsibility on its slioulclers is tlwe Stuclent
Council. To tlciis group, electecl lay tlae memloers ot tlcie several classes, talls ttie tasl:
of aclministering tlue policies ancl lfinances ot stuclent extra-curricular activities, about
St5,000, as well as enacting legislation permittecl luy a moclel constitution wtiiclw tlwe
Council cleems necessary to stuclent welfare.
The Stuclent pulalications. sucli as tlie VlOLET. tlie l'lElC1HTS DAll.,Y NEXIVS,
the MEDLEY, and QUADRANGLE, and the CRITICAL. REVIENV, are att supported
lay appropriations from ttie Council. This year, laowever, it was found necessary to recluce
tlae allottment to certain ol tlaese publications as an economy measure. ln aclclition, tlae
Stuclent Council sulasiclizes sucln popular activities as tlie Debating Team, Hall of Fame
Players, The Glee Cluln, Little Sympliony Orctiestra, ancl a myriacl of clulas ancl special
A great torwarcl step in aclcling to tlae comforts of tlie stuclents was ettectecl lay tlciis
governing laocly wlaen it appropriatecl tlwe sum of 81500. for tlwe improvement of Lawrence
House, tlae stuclent activities center. ln order to ascertain wtiicli facilities ttie stuclents
most clesirecl, a poll was concluctecl in cluapel. Tlie sum ot 3500. was tentatively allottecl
tor ttie furnishing ot a lounge in Goulet Hall Witli ttie provision ttiat ttie university omcials
appropriate a lilce sum.
A continuing source of prirle was the series of Stuclent Council clances Wlaicla liave
laeen notalaly successful for several years. It is to tlie Councilys creolit tlaat tlie clances lwave
tween Hnancially successful.
When tlie climcult taslcs ancl lcnotty problems Wtiicla confrontecl tlais year's Council
are talcen into consicleration, ttie Stuclent Council is Wortliy of lnigla praise for tlie aclinir-
alnle manner in wliicli it carriecl on its Worlc.
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HE Undergraduate Scholarship committee is the stuctent actvisory hoarct for curriculum
. improvement. The committee is self-perpetuating with appointments subject to the
judgment of the clean.
Etigihte for membership are juniors anct seniors who have ctistinguishect themselves
hoth in scholastic and extra-curricular activities. Formerty composed only of stuctents
in the Arts cottege, this year the committee has chosen a memher of the College Com-
merce Course in order to inspire this newty organizect hranch of the cottege hy representa-
tion on the committee.
The formation of the Unctergractuate Scholarship Com-
mittee was a recognition of the need for student advice
in curricular affairs. Interviews with students and faculty
memhers, as welt as the judgments of the committee
memhers themselves, are supplemented hy the resutts of a
general reterenctum. The suggestions of the Committee
are then emhodied in a report which is suhmittect to the
Dean and to the faculty curricutum hoard for considera-
tion. Many of the recommendations, such as that of a
two-day stucty-perioct to precede the June examinations,
have met with approvat.
The officers of the Undergraduate Scholarship Com-
mittee for this year were: Lestie Fiectter, chairmang Herhert
LESIJE FIEDLER J. Brown, vice-chairmang and Rohert S. Ratner, secretary.
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HE Undergraduate Engineering Council was formed in 1951 to a-ct as a student
advisory board on curriculum claanges and to inaugurate measures loeneicicial to tlie
students of tlae Engineering Scliool. ln tlie past, tlae council has initiated suclu improve-
ments as: faculty-student lunclueons and clnapels for tlae promotion of a loetter understand-
ing between tlue students and tlae tacultyg tlsie placing of laulletin laoards in convenient,
conspicuous locationsg a survey of tlie curriculumg and tlae formation of tl'16 University
clearing lrouse, vvlsiicla consists ot a laulletin of all events on the campus.
The council is composed of tlae following memlnersx two seniors ancl one junior lrom
eacli lorancli of tlie Engineering College, wlsro are elected
lay tlae students of tlae respective scluools. ln addition, two
soptiomores are appointed solely on tlsie lnasis of scliolarstiip.
Heads of professional societies are automatic memlaers.
lncluded in tlais yearls program were tlae very successful
Tectinifrolic, informal dance for Engineers, vvlsiicla was laelcl
in tlie Crystal Room of tlae Hotel Great Nortlaern on
Decemloer 18, 1957, and tlie Engineering Demonstration
Day, on wlaicla students from other colleges visited tlae
Engineering School, inspected tlae laboratories and attend-
ed lectures given lay various memlaers ot tlae Engineering
This yearys omcers Were: lxlason Lindsay, claairman, Ben
B. Jordan, secretaryg and Fred Durtee, treasurer. MASON IVAINDSALXY
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STANLEY GLADSTONE GEORGE RUDY
LAWRENCE HOUSE COMMITTEE
RGAIXHZED in 1956 to matte ttie facitities of Lawrence House avaitatate to the
entire student body, ttie Lawrence House Committee tias carriect out its original
aims. "The Housen has become the scene of the meetings of many ctutus, att Heights
affairs, and a targe numtaer of extra-curricular activities.
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Among the many new features introctucect
this year for the henehl' ot the sluclents were
meetings and afternoon teas for the Fehruary-
Septemher stuctents and memhers of the
faculty. These gatherings hetpect to promote
social contacts among the new sluctents, and
also to acquaint them with the sociat anct
scholastic tractitions of the University. ln-
vitations were eytenttect lo att Engineering
Schoot societies to holct meetings at Lawrence
House in orcter to help matte it a center for
the extra-curricular activities of the Heights
Atumni organizations were also attowecl
the use of the House. The committee en-
gagect speakers on various topics for ctuhs
that were unahte to ohtain them.
The various suh-committees of the Law-
rence House worlcect hanct-in-hand to mate
the Lawrence House a center tor stuctent
activity. To these committees can he at-
trihutect the feeling prevalent among the
stuctents that it is always open house at
Recognizing the vatue of Lawrence House
as a stuctent activities center. the Stuctent
Council appropriatect 591.500 to he usecl
in making actclitions anrt repairs to the
UHouse.H The ctirectors hegan immectiatety
to renew the Lawrence House. Painters anct
ctecorators were hirect, anct actctitions hegan
to appear in the many rooms to provide a
more homey atmosphere to the Lawrence
This year. atso. att the piihtications which
were tocatect at Lawrence House reatizect its
worth. anct Lawrence House hecame the
ctistrihution center for the puhtications. The
puhtication omcers tounct that Lawrence
House provictect the correct atmosphere for
Among the many other attairs hetct at the
HHouseH were the following: Christmas Day
Party, Friday Afternoon Teas, Student
Faculty ctinners. and intormat class ctances.
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HE Stuctent-Facutty Retations Committee continuect its Pine work of hringing the
memhers ot the stuctent hocty in ctoser Contact with the memhers ot the tacutty. The
Committee triect to create a Hrmer honcl hetween these two groups on the campus.
Thanks to the sptenctict cooperation of the actministration and of the men on the campus
the Committee hact an excettent record.
Ar the Lawrence House, the Committee hetct tuncheons at teast once a month.
Different groups of stuctents were invited, such as Sophomores, Freshmen, Biology
majors, anct the memhers of the faculty most ctosety related to these groups in their
work attenctect. tn this manner, the young men were ahte to meet their Uprotsn on an
, equat tevet anct get away from the formality anct stihfness
of the classroom. tn this way the students also tearnect
that their teachers were ahte to ctiscuss hasehatt and toot-
hatt with as much gusto as physics or mathematics.
Besides the tuncheons, the Committee sponsorect
numerous afternoon teas at the Lawrence House. After
ctasses were over students gathered around the samovar
anct ctrantc tea with the members of the tacutty. Free from
the cares of wortc anct extra-curricutar activities, stuctents
anct faculty spun yarns, totct jotces, anct in general had a
gooct time. in this manner, the Committee createct a feeling
ot tettowship hetween the two groups that matte up the
ROBERT s. RATNER College-
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RGBERT S. RATNER HERBERT BUNGARD
THE 1938 VIQLET
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HERBERT H. BUNGARD ROBERT S. RATNER
LESLIE FIEDLER LAURENCE LUSTIG
twanaging Ectitor Art Editor
HERMAN EISEN ARTHUR SMITHLINE
Associate Atanaging Ectitor Ptiotograptzy Ectitor
IIERMAN SUSSMAN ARTHUR IVIILLER
Business Manager Sports Editor
LEONARD PARIS DAVID GOLDIQNOPF
Literary Editor Literary Ectitor
NORMAN I. GINSBERG
Assistant Ctutzs Editor
Assistant Ptioto Editor
GERALD G. KAYTEN
IVIARTIN GROSS IRVINC .IACKSON
ARTHUR DRELICH ABRAHAM ABRAMS
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FIEDLER LUSTIG EISEN SMITHLINE ENGEL
SUSSMAN LOXN' Y MILLER PARIS LETO
HE 1938 VICDLET is an ac1c1ition to American year1Joo1: history, for here are recreated
for the reader, vivid and actua1, the scenes of the past year. The editors have tried
to comhine in this votume the hest of the past, the moving swittness of the present, and the
imagination of the future. It is more than words on paper, it has the tang anc1 suhstantia1
virtue of something grown out of the campus it c1escrihes.
During the summer of 1957, Messrs, Ratner and Lustig p1annec1 the hook. They
wanted it to he digerent, different in the truest sense of the word. They had new ideas and
new patterns to weave. And as they hegan to c1eve1op them, the p1anners of the 1958
V101..ET rea1izec1 that this hook wou1c1 have an origina1ity anct hri11iancy hoth inthought
and expression, that wou1c1 he unequa1ec1.f
The First thing c1ecic1ec1 on was to dedicate the hook to Upeacen. 1n view of the conc1i-
tions existing throughout the wor1c1 today - a wor1d in which hate and destruction have
rep1aced hrother1y 1ove and gooct feuowship, a wor1c1 in which knights of the air rain
homhs on innocent chi1c1ren H "Peace: is the greatest desire of a11 inte11igent men.
At no time did the Co-Editor arrangement that existed hetween Robert S. Ratner and
Herbert H. Bungard prove unwie1oty. Both cooperated sp1enc1ic11y in putting out the
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To Arthur Smithtine - praise and more praise. Arthur handled the photography work
with the finesse of a genius. He tool: most of the candid camera shots which HH the pages
of this volume and enlarged all the pictures to their proper sizes. The dedication picture is
only a small sample of his remartcahte ahitity as a camera-man.
The memher of the staff who did most for the votume was Ahcred C. Lowy. It can
truly he said that minutes do not exist for At, he ftgures time only in terms of hours and
days. The horder which runs throughout the entire hook is one of Ats original creations and
most of the montages were made hy him. It was also a common sight to see AI, steaves
rotted up and sweat on his hrow, developing and enlarging pictures, for he is a photographer
of note. He took an the pictures in the haslcethau section, as weu as numerous candid
camera shots. '
When praise is in order we cannot forget Herman Eisen, the associate managing
editor, who did att his Work with very great etliciencyg Herman Sussman, the husiness
manager, who made money for the editors to spend and who helped in the preparation
of the hoolcg Harold Engel, Senior Editor, who compiled the senior section almost single-
handedty and who acted as stag secretary, Ray Havritta and AI Lehertetd, typists
extraordinary, who wrote copy and read proof, Arthur Miller, the sports editor, who com-
piled the sports sectiong and Ahe Levine, sports writer, who covered the different events
for the Violet. But one cannot forget the freshman who did a senior,s joh and did it Weil,
Norman Ginsburg. Vwlithout UGinsyH the group pictures could never have heen handled
as Welt as they were.
The respect and admiration which the VIQLET editors and the staff held for the
faculty adviser, Mr. Richard D. Mattery, can hardly he expressed in words. We ati owe
him a deht of gratitude and appreciation for his excettent advice and unequaited coopera-
tion. He gave freely of his time and vast store of knowledge in order to make this a good
hook, a true record.
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JAMES R. MOGDY
Heights Daily News
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HEIGHTS DAILY NEWS
JAMES R. MOODY
Managing Editor Sports Editor
STANLEY N. GLADSTONE BERNARD J.. FREEDMAN
Business Manager Faculty Adviser
FRANCIS B. CARIESON PROF. ATWOOD H. TOWNSEND
PROP. EDNVARD GASPAR1TSCH
NEWS BOARD: City Editor, Stepben M. Eiscberg Copy Editor, Robert Katterg Assign-
ment Editor, Justin Gotenbockg Perry Steigtitz, David Einkeistein, Victor Lazzaro, Ricbarcl
Ereunci, Pbit Lewis, Niarvin Friedman, Joseph Vxfittko, Wittiani Kapian, Saut Goldstein,
FEATURE BOARD: Pbitip Eriecitanct, Feature Editor: Marcus Smitb, Josepb Sonnen-
reicb, Norman Lurcb, Max Kampetrnacber, Bernard Appetbaum, George Etson, Milton
Amsel, Seymour Bancier.
SPORTS BOARD: Copy Desk, Bertram Vogel, Jerome L. Yeslcog Assistants, Seymour
Greenberg, Leo Silverstein: Alfred Wacbsman, Allen Brooks, Herbert Goldstone, Leonard
Pullman, David Liss, Artbur Klein.
BUSINESS BOARD: Josepb Kramp, Lawrence Hart, Herbert Weisenberg, Howard
Hagenbusb, Albert Wray, Vx7infieJcJ Ructer, Jobn Winkler.
. 1 .,f---'Y , v
GLADSTONE CARLSON FREEDMAN FISCHER KALLER
GOLENBACK FREIDLAND HART VOGEL YESKO
HEIGHTS DAILY NEWS
EPTEMBER, 1957 marked anotiaer forward step for New York University news-
papers wiien the News became a four-page daily. A iittie over tive years has passed
since the inirtii of a separate journai for the two Heights coiieges, and time papers now
compare weii with the other ieading national papers.
Under the ieaderstiip of James R. Moociy, editor-in-chief, and Staniey N. Glad-
stone, managing editor, the editorial poiicy expressed many views completely opposed
to ttiose of tiie managing board of the year before. As in time past, however, the News,
poiicy continued to be one caretuiiy weighing iaotti sides of all controversies before taic-
ing a stand. Qniy a few misunderstandings occurred, and the instances of Utiottiead-
ednessu were few. Of ali the criticisms which the paper received, very few came from
ttie active memtuers of ttie student body. That the two men in ctiarge of poiicy seldom
agreed on any matter at First seemed at the start to be a great obstacle for managerial
etiiciency. But the prognosticated handicap became a blessing, for the resuit of time clash
of opinions were editorials that retiected considerable thought, and the advice of out-
siders was often sought in order to settie arguments.
The oniy notaiaie addition to ttie news pages was tire column, News in Brief, sum-
marizing tiae events of the day. But the news staff worked harder than any others with
the paper coming out more frequently. Stephen Fischer, city editor, and Robert Kaiier,
copy editor, were iargeiy responsible for time more complete and more accurate coverage.
The outstanding men of the board were Justin Goientaocic, Perry Stiegiiliz, and Manfin
For the First time in many years tide sports page emerged with a deiinite editorial
policy. During ttie past year, sports editor Freedman campaigned for a pro-union atiaietic
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policy, a more equitahte distribution of scholarships, recognition of the lacrosse team,
and hetter management of athletics in general.
Perhaps the higgest story of the year was the revelation that an othciat of the athletic
hoard had hired stritce-breakers tor the N. Y. U.-Long tstand University game at Madison
Square Garden. Mr. Heiherg, target of the accusations, later denied that he had hired
scahs. Relations between the sports editor and faculty athletic hoard were unfriendty
Most active among the sports writers were Jerry Yestio, Bert Vogel, Seymour Green-
herg, and Herh Goldstone. Goldstone was the most promising of the newcomers on the
,Round Ghio Field, reduced to a one column format, continued to he written hy
the sports editor and remained the oldest feature in the paper, having run for thirteen
Although the feature page has far to go hefore it can meet with the complete approval
of the students, Phil Friedtand and his assistant, Wtax Kampetmacher, worked hard to
tceep this section of the paper hright and interesting. The standard format and the regu-
larity of the columns was a decided change for the hetter. The page further served as a
place where att students could air their views in letters to the editor.
If the success of a newspapefs editorials he judged hy the quantity of discussion
it elicits then this yearys editorials were truty outstanding. The paperis attitude toward
the Spanish Civil War, in which it sympathized with the Loyatist Government and its
daring stand on the question of puhticizing the anti-Syphilis campaign were two issues
that were responsihte for many heated discussions in its columns and on the campus
From the point of view of time, effort, importance, and opportunity the Height Daily
News is unquestionably one of the leading activities on the campus.
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JACK sHAP1Ro JOSEPH TIFFANY
HE Medley this year was again received with enthusiasm by the entire student hody.
The College Comic Association considers the Medley' among one of the foremost
magazines in the East. Vxforicing under the handicap of a Kcut' in the appropriation hy the
Student Council, Joe Sonnenreich went to wort: to uphold the former standards of the
The First issue which appeared in the tatter part of Gctoher more than justified the
expectations of the school. This year, hir. Sonnenreich was ohiiged to foiiow a policy to
Uiceep it cieanu. He showed, hy having a 99 -MXIOOW pure humor magazine, that humor
couid he funny Without being lfitthy.
With the advantage of a iarge staff, the Niediey whipped together funny and interest-
ing issues. Continuing the poiicy set last year, there were 8 issues, one a month. These were
given out in an orderty fashion at the 'Lawrence House.
The Qctoher Medley employed a maize-up stightty different from that ot last year,s
issues and the contents seemed to he ot a higher and more dignified quatity. HSeen, Heard,
and Suspectedf, and UFrom the Heightsu were articles that were continued.
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After the first issue, the Editor changed the next issue to one a little more risque. in
the later issues the, the former popular Utvleddiingsn were continued. This is similar to
HTaH: of the Townn in the New Yorker. Umeddiingsyy and HTypographyH were new tea-
tures consisting of newspaper headlines or columns with comments hy Medley. HUncte
Bunny!! again became a popular feature.
Joseph Tiffany, the Art Editor, did a good jot: and had his staff iitustrate some ot the
jokes. They served their purpose and the Mediey retained its prestige.
'The American Drama Seriesu by Philip Friedtand proved to he an interesting series
of features. Hcoiiich Coursesn also proved its worth.
Part of the success of this year,s tviedtey was due to the conscientious efforts and
cooperation that the Editor received from Jack Shapiro, whose diiigent work made the
eight issues possihie.
The Meddiers were made up of about ten memhers, att ot whom did their hit of work
efficiently. Harold Nemser, Nathaniet Eisenberg, Philip Friedtand, and Vxfatter Rosenberg,
Jerome Zvrin and Norman Menlcen contributed to HUncie Bunnyu, HDramaH, "Typog-
raphyn, and HtVIuddiing7' features. Shep Boneparth and Arnold Deutschman did a good
ioh in getting advertisements for the hooks. Bert Zotter and Stanley Barash handled the
circulation and office management exceptionally welt.
Considering the fact that the Medley was run under strict censorship ati year long,
and that the money handicap was atways present, Wtedtey proved itself to he an integral
part of Campus Life.
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M E D L E Y M E N
JOSEPH I. SONNENREICH
M E D D L E R S
M E D L I N G S
Bernard Sciueur Lawrence Weber
Leonard Rosenfeld Kenneth Weiiner
Joseph Zeinigiier Paul Kalman
Edwin Sciiottuman Stanley Schwartz
Perry Stiegiitz John Reese
Paul Deutsciuman Leroy Schiller-Safian
Leo Silverstein Jerome Greenberg
George Eison James R. Moody
Bernie Friedman Justin Goienioocic
Bois Hertzitowitz George Breitioart
Murray Apfiebaum ixiaurice israel
Les Feurstien Mark Smith
T. Bawer Million Amsei
Alfred Vxfeiss Danny Greenwald
Staniey Barasia, Office lwormger Berttiold Zotfer, Circulation Manager
Faculty Advisor, Prof. C. Bowie Miiiicang Business Advisor, Dr. E. Gasparitchg Art
Advisor, Mr. D. Farnsworth.
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EDWARD DENVENDER HERBERT J. BROWN HERBERT I-I. BUNGARD
HE history of the Critical Review for the past few years has Ineen somewhat devious.
As the students, medium for Iiterary expression, the magazine has sought to Igind those
channeIs in which campus creative interests How most ahundantIy and to the greatest
effect. At one time it Iirnited itseI1C to the reviewing of newIy puI3Iished hooks . . . hence its
name. Soon it enIarged its scope Iay incIuding more truIy creative worIc such as poems,
short stories and essays. This year, continuing its experimentaI search for the most proIjitaI:JIe
veins of undergraduate Iiterary taIent, and toIIowing, therefore, the trends which seemed
to prevaiI in the materiaI submitted for editoriaI consideration, the Critical Review made
some new aIterations in its poIicies.
The hook reviews which had originaIIy inspired not mereIy the titIe hut the very
estaIoIishment of the magazine, were compIeteIy aI3ancIonecI. Un the other hand, the
usuaI content of poems and stories was incIudecI as Iaefore. But in addition there were
two newffeatures which, whiIe not outright innovations, were given an emphasis they
had never had in previous years. For one thing, the Critical Review adopted a detinite
editoriaI poIicy. The First was an appeaI for the estaI3Iishrnent of the R.O.T.C. on an
optionaI Inasis with a view for its uItiinate aIJoIition. This was accompanied hy a striking
picture drawn Ioy Laurence Iiustig, A '58 The second was a caII for participation in the
annuaI nationwide Student Peace Demonstration.
The other new aspect ot the CrilicaI Review was its greater stress on articIes, some of
them controversiaI, deaIing with topics of current importance to students and to society
in generaI. They touched on such suhjects as student organization, methods of preserving
peace, the conservative versus the IiheraI point of view, etc. The intention of the editor
in printing materiaI of this nature was to make the Crilicat Review an avenue for ex-
pression in a greater variety of Iiterary media. in the poIiticaI essay as weII as the short
story, therehy broadening Iooth the magazines appeaI and its usetuIness on the campus.
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But it must not be ttrougtit that purely artistic ettorts were etbowed into a secondary
position in ttie Criiicaf Review. In all of its issues, there was a decidedly larger amount
of space devoted to poetry and Hction than to any other form of writing. Particutarty
noteworthy were the stories of David Gotdknopf, Edward Dewender, and William
Davidson, and ttie poems of David A. Rosenberg. Leslie Fiedler and Arthur Zeiger con-
tributed to an amusing series of feature articles entitled 'Ttie Lunatic Fringef, describing
some of ttie strange people to toe found on the outer edges of ttie American radical
movements. Other interesting Writers in the Critical Review were Robert Katter, Jerome
Helter, Abraham Frank and Robert Herstcovits.
Editor-in-Chief Afonaging Ediior
HERBERT J. BROWN EDWARD DEWENDER
PIERBERT H. BUNGARD HERMAN SUSSMAN
PAUL H. KAHAN ROBER'F S. RATNER
ALFRED KOSBERG I-IILLIARD CAMINO
DAVID GOLDKNOPF ROBERT KALLER
LESLIE FIEDLER JEROME I'IEL.LER
ART1-IUR ZEIGER Davin ROSENBERG
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GERALD G. KAYTEN I--IOWARD H. ASH ELI NEVVBERGER
INCE the Quadrangte was first issued in 1950, its editors have endeavored to exercise
a policy ot continuous expansion and improvement. This year,s Managing hoard
proved to he no exception. The staid cover which had adorned the magazine tor severat
years was discarded, and a new, more modern design was substituted. The cover, though
gaining much in attractiveness, tost none ot its dignity in the transition. Editor Howard
H. Ash was responsihte tor this progressive innovation.
This innovation, however, was not the onty noteworthy accomplishment. Though
stitt tcept primarity a puhtication ot, and for the engineering students, the Quadrangte was
attered stightty to inctude artictes hy memhers ot the tacutty and prominent men in the
engineering profession, The first issue containing artictes hy txftajor Alexander P. de
Severstcy, Dr. Alexander Ktemin and Dr. Fred C. Fair.
The high quatity of the Quadrangte materiat was ittustrated hy the setection ot
Major Severstqfs article, "Evuitding the Wortdgs Fastest Aircraftf, for reprinting in one
of the nations foremost technicat magazines.
The January issue contained artictes hy four seniors: Qtiver H. Cote, tvtason
Lindsey, tsadore M. Kozac, and Maiirice B. Levien. Coteys paper was a treatise on
'Smatt Bore Rittes and Arnmunitiongn Lindseyys was a survey ot 'Finishes ot Non-Ferrous
Die Castingsgu and Kozac and Levien cottahorated on the third, a description of the new
Sanitary Engineering Research Euitding and its equipment.
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i The most outstanding feature of the year was the inctusion in the March issue of
an eight page photographic story on the manufacture of Stainless Steel. Along with this
was an excellent article on 'Stainless Steel anct Shot-wetctingf, hy Herhert R. Pass, a
senior aeronautical engineer. Besides these, there were several other outstanding papers
ptus the regutar features. The magazine was ctouhtect in size.
Of unusual interest are the stancting feature columns. These serve as the vihranci tintcs
among the many engineers. Withoiit these the Quaflrangle would he little more than a
ciistinguishect compilation of technical Iqnowtectge, in short, tittie more than a student
written hook. With them it hecomes a warm suhjective ctocument. Primary among these
several columns is Hcampusn which represents an opportunity for every ctuh anct society
of a technical nature to hnct out what is going on within the chamhers of its neighhor.
Qne function ot great importance, that of maintaining contact with men who have passed
heyond the academic portals, is performed hy the hfxlumniu cotumn. HEngineering Ad-
vancen has progressect untit it now occupies a position ot outstancting importance in the
periodical. its function is to gather and conclense important achievements in the engineer-
ing World, into short artictes of extreme interest. Eli S. Newherger, has handled this
department with unusuat success. Putt opportunity is given Editor Ash to tampoon anct
Hatter outstanding men and Professors in the column naivety tittect "Laugh Engineer,
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HowARD H. ASH
GERALD G. KAYTEN DUIS W. IVIEADOR
Business Iwanager Aiumni Eciiior
RALPH .MUFLLER ELI S. NEWBERGER
Associaie Editor ,
SIDNEY NVISHNITZ PAUL C. PAFAGEORGE
Circulation. Manager Advertising Manager
R. I. Byrne W. II. Martino
C. Eisengrein .I. R. Moody
J. Hopkins IVI. Pitkin
V. Lazzaro W. IVI. Robinson
D. Maiman I'I. ZinI3erg
S. Boneparihe E. I'IaIIe
E. II. Byrne I. Shapiro
EDWIN A. HILBERT HENRY NV. SCORALIC K
Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor
LI. P. AncIrasIco D. L. Sherwood
J. Benedetti G. Thompson
D. B. FoIey J. R. Vxferger
Dean TI1orncIiIce SaviIIe
Assistant Dean XfViIIiam R. Bryans
Professor P. B. IVIcDonaIcI
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N an ettort to impart the intorrnation so vitat in guiding the trestiman toward a suc-
cessful cottege career in a more pleasant and inviting manner, the current PALISADES
HANDBOOK not only came tortti with an entarged format, but with an increased
amount of materiat as welt.
tt was the policy of this year,s managing hoard, to include not onty the standardized
materiat which becomes more accurate and otliciat each year, taut atso a more readatnte
sportys section and severat ottier features designed to give the neoptiyte a ctearer view
of undergraduate tife. With a view towards etiminating the sometimes bewildered and
vague ideas of the trestamans First few weeks at the university, the HANDBOGK was
sent to eacti freshman severat weeks before the cottege year tnegan.
A striking white Hexitnte faturitioid cover upon which was superimposed in violet the
university seat and the words PALTSADES HANDBOOK, aided in retaining ttie tuootfs
traditional reputation for artistic excettence. tn order to make the ittustrations more clear
and concise, a specialty coated grade of paper was used.
Distributed ttirougtiout the boot: were many familiar campus scenes which tietped
in snowing its Beauties to the newcomer. AH important administrative officers of the
university were included to show the great progressive strides wtiicti ttie University tias
made during its existence.
Going a tnit astray from traditional times, this year's HANDBOOK was dedicated,
not to any individual in particular, taut to the freshman ctass as a whole. The chief
administrative o'rHcers wrote, instead of the usual letter, an essay on various phases of
cottege lite which migtit tue of aid to the ueoptiytes.
Starting this year the Handbook was made up before ttie end of ttie second semester,
so as to enable the entrance committee to send out the pututication to eacti man who tiad
ttie honor of Being admitted to the Heights.
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tvtucta credit must tue given to the men on the statt who gave up a great cteat of their
time in orcter to insure the putting out ot a gooct tnootc. To Jerome Greenberg, wtio saw
to it that everyttiing was property taken care ot, anct to Marty Btitzer, Met Wahrhaftig,
Harotct Z. Engel, Ataratiam Levine, anct many others, crectit must toe given for their
whotetueartect cooperation in the writing up of the book ....
The statt of the Hancttnoota tiope that their task was ctone successfutty, for it may
wett be saint that ttieir proctuct is an important factor in ttwe orientation ot the incoming
freshman to the campus, ttie attitetics, anct to att ttie ottier important factors which are
of vitat importance to tiim.
PALISADES HANDBQOK STAFF
Ectitor-in-Ctiiej ,...4........... . .........,,.... ARTHUR MILLER
Managing Erlilor ...,., ,,,... J EROME G. GREENBERG
Business Ittarmgcr .,... ........,4......,......4...,.,.....,,..........,......., R OBERT DAXVIS
MARTIN BLITZER BRUCE HECKER
NATPIANIEL EISENBERG ROBERT KALLER
HAIQOLD ENGEL JOSEPH KESSLER A
MAIZX'lN FRIEDMAN fxBRAHAM LEVINE
RICHARD FREUND LAWRENCE SCHRAGER
CI'lARLES FUCHS JOHN WAPIIJQUIST
Cyl-IARLES HEC1-IT MELVIN XXIARHAFTIG
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HAROLD MITHERZ PAUL H. KAHAN
EW activities at the Heights offer as much in the Way of after college training as
debating. Qur debating team, hesictes heing super-salesman for the University, otters
its memhers the training that may later prove essential F the atnitity to speak Welt in
puhtic. The ahitity to inttuence peopte has atways heen a resutt of Fine puhtic speaking
training. tts success at the Heights is attestect to hy the fact that this years debating team
inctuotect the presictent of the Senior Class, the Editor of the Violet, the presictent of
Alpha Pi, Hill Historical Society, John Marshall Law Society, the Ectitors of the
Criiical Review and fweclley, the President ot the Model League of Nations, the Vice-
Presictent of the Student Councit and icive Student Council memhers. Dehating hrect
teactership, thought, and ahitity.
Led this year hy Co-Captains Paul H. Kahan and Harold Wtitherz, the team estah-
lished for itsehc an enviahte record. Among the Seniors on the team were Lawrence Lustig,
Joseph Sonnenreich, Leslie Fiectter, Robert Ratner, Ahe Tannenhaum, and Manager
Hittiarct Caming. The Junior contingent included Murray Neittich, Nturray Segal, Robert
Katter, and Bruce Hectcer. The Sophomore Ciass was represented hy Chartes Hecht and
The team met some 150 teams during the season before Welt-sized auctiences in
churches, synagogues, toctges, and community centers. The chief suhject ctiscussect re-
volved arounct the extension of the powers of Lahor Relations Board to include that of
Qther topics ctiscussed range from international affairs to purely tocat topics. Dehates
were hetct at the Heights campus and were Wett-attenotect.
Three Heightsmen H Paul H. Kahan, Lawrence Lustig, and Joseph I. Sonnenreich
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traveted as tar west as Minneapotis representing the University. The team participated in
the Northwest tournament in St. Paut, creating a very tavorahte impression anct, though
sutnsequentty etiminatect, heat hoth hnatists in the tournament. The trip, a highty suc-
cesstut one, inctuctect stops in Chicago, Eau Claire, Madison, Xfvinona, St. Paut, Min-
neapotis, Ctevetanct, anct Washington, D. C. Among the teams met were the University
of twtinnesota, Wisconsin State Teachers Cottege, Vwtestern Reserve, Loyota, St. Maryts
Cottege, etc. tn att some 50 ctehates were schoctutect anct hetct.
tn generat, the 1937-58 Dehate Season was a highty successtut one. tt was martcect
hy the arrivat ot a new coach, Ectmunct Mottorsheact who was himsett a prominent
ctehater in his unctergractuate ctays in the Northwest. The team atso hact a weetxty ractio
program over one of the targer New Yortc Stations anct schectutect ctehate contests every
Sunctay. The innovation was tremenctousty successtut anct ctouhttess Witt he continuect.
An unusuatty heavy Freshman Dehate Program was schectutect this year. Coachect
hy Pant Kahan anct Murray Neittich anct managect toy John H. Batt, the 1941 team
engaged in a numher of ractio ctehates as wett as a great many inter-cottegiate contests.
Among the teams met were Princeton, Army, Rutgers, Fordham, Manhattan, City
Cottege, Brootctyn Cottege, Hunter, Cotumhia, etc.
The Freshman Dehate team inctucted Martin Richman, Presictent of the newty
formect Freshman Dehate Forum, Perry Steigtitz, Secretary ot the Forum, Seymour Mit-
stein, Phitip Lewis, Harotct Rahinowitz, Eugene Bergman, Edgar Barnett, Jay Teitethaum,
Leonard Reiss, Arthur Kavater, John Batt.
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HE New York University Glee Club is one ot lltie otctest organizations on the campus,
dating back to 1885. The group opened this past year with a concert at Carmet High
School, Carmel, N. Y., Where it performed for an alumni scholarship funct benefit. This
recital saw the debut of Keith Witson, E '58 and Arthur Bernstein, A '40 as xytophone
and piano soloists.
The 59 undergraduates combined with the faculty and alumni gtee clubs for the
eleventh annual Town Han concert on December 11 at which Dr. Joseph H. Bryan '86,
the founder of the c1u13 in 1885, was given a gotct Gtee Club key. The presentation was
made by Ctiancettor Chase immectiatety after intermission.
The Town Hall program included David fuzz, a modern composition by Joseph
Wagner, Canto de Auginalcto, an Anctatusian F0114 tune, Echo Song by Orlando di
Lasso and an arrangement of an 1nc1ian tune by Pietro Yon, noted organist who was a
guest of the ctutn. Sotoists with the ctutv inctudedz Willard Peck, A. Seymour Weeks,
E 159, Gustave Richter, A ,58, Wittiam J. Wotfe, E ,41 and John Torian, E '58
December 17 saw the first Brooklyn performance of the Gtee Ctuta at Memorial
Presbyterian Church and on January 7 the club travetiect to Kindertioolc, N. Y., to enter-
tain the community at a recital arrangect by an alumnus.
The club officers for the year were Charles Penry E '58, managerg Vincent W. M.
Freimarclc A ,59, tibrarian, aancl Eugene Bania E ,4O, assistant librarian.
Professor Alfred M. Greentielct, is ctirector of the c1u19 and Harold Heermans, accom-
The Glee Ctub has assisted in numerous affairs and has given several free concerts
at the Heights.
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HALL OF FAME
GAIN in 1958, the l'lall of Fame Play-
ers, the Heights dramatic society, came
through with flying colors, hringing the
stanclarcl of amateur clramatics higher than
in any previous year. With lvlr. Henry
l'lowarc,l, as aclvisor, and Mr. Dean Farns-
worth as technical clirector, the Players and
Technical statt surpassecl all previous at-
tempts. Both major procluctions of the year
playecl to paclqecl houses with numerous re-
quests tor repeat performances.
The current season for the Players opened
on Decemher 17th ancl 18th with the well
known ancl recently cinematizecl clramatic
coinetly, The Front Page hy Ben Hecht ancl
Charles MacArthur. The opening provecl to
he an auspicious one for, following this suc-
cess. the procluction staff selectecl for the
second procluction on April 7th, Sth ancl 9th,
Criminal al Large, hy Eclgar Vyfallace.
Following an innovation introclucecl last
year, hoth procluctions were entirely the
result of stuclent effort. The procluction staff,
chosen lay Green Room, Heights honorary
clramatic society, in turn selectecl the clirector,
Howarcl Leclerherg, for the procluctions plan-
necl. After much selecting the linal casts
were cleliinitely clecidecl upon ancl the gruel-
ling grincl of rehearsals hegan, while the
technical stall lalnorecl over setting ancl special
raclio etfects requirecl for the procluction. Co-
operation ancl keen interest, so necessary for
a stuclent venture ancl especially so in the
theatre, was everywhere to he found.
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The technicat stattx, under the teactership
of Mr. Dean Farnsworth, receivect nothing
hut praise from att quarters. tn actotition to the
excettent sets ctesignect, the technical statt'
ctisptayect much ingenuity in lighting and
speciat ractio ettects. Noteworthy in this
respect was the scene in The Front Page
where Eart Wittiams, the murderer, escapect
in the midst ot shouting, ringing atarms, shat-
tering gtass anct machine gun chatter.
Aside from its purety ctramatic activities,
the Halt ot Fame Ptayers foster stuctent ptay
writing and matte-up. The Players atso oper-
ate a cut-rate ticket othce which otters the
stuctent ctesirahte ptays at ctrasticatty rectucect
pricesg Metropolitan opera tictsets at cut-rates
are also on sate at the ottice.
The seconct ptay ot the year was the great
criminat anct mystery ctrama, Hcriminat at
Largef, The ctirector ot this proctuction was
Howarct Lecterherg and the star was trving
tsraet. tsraets performance was excettent. His
realistic portrayat ot' the insane man sent
shuctcters clown the hacks of the auctience.
The scenic designs were excettent. The tight-
ing set the atmosphere heautitutty.
The Hatt ot Fame Ptayers have macte a
distinct contrihution to the cutturat tite ot
the cottege. The society has given the men
with ctramatic ahitity a chance to show their
Worth. tt has given the scenic ctesigners their
opportunity anct the directors experience anct
The Put-gtic Speaking Department aicts the
work ot the rtramatics groups hy ottering a
numher ot speciat courses on various aspects
ot the theatre. Prof. Nyherg, Messrs. Zintc
anct Farnsworth are the instructors.
The otticers ot' the Hatt ot Fame Players
President ...... , ,..., Aaizaifimi BYE
Secretary ..... ..... J osrrfri SONNENREICI-I
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HE Green Room is an honorary society that was founded in 1952. its purpose is to
further student activity in dramatics on the N.Y.U. Heights Campus. The memher-
ship is composed of those who have completed two years of meritorious service in the
Halt of Fame Players and have then heen elected hy the mernhers of the society.
Although most of its rnemhers are the leaders of the Halt of Fame Players they have
no executive power over the other group. However, following an innovation introduced
last year. Green Room selects the production staff, which chooses the major plays to he
produced during the year. The staff chooses the directors for these plays, Who, with the
advice of the staff, is in sole charge of casting. Every year towards the end of May, a
Green Room day is held when students present their own plays for approval hy the
Also in line with its purpose is the vigorous campaign for a larger theater and more
campus funds with which the students can carry out their wortc. This year one step was
taken in which the student council appropriation was increased.
The oHicers are: Presidents, Ahe Bye and Irving tsraetg Secretaries, Joseph Sonnen-
reich and Henry Hater.
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HEIGHTS LITTLE SYMPHQNY
ITH the passing of this academic year, the Heigtuis Littte' Symphony compteted its
hintta year of existence. Formed in 1929, by a group ot'15 students who were zeatous
to team and play symphonic music, the group has now expanded to 35 members who are
acquainted with Lotta wind and string instrumentsg among which are Hrst and second
violins, Yiolas, celtos, basses, ttutes. ctarinets. trumpets, trombone, and Lasso.
ln accordance wittr a policy initiated tast year, the group, together with the tVTan-
hattan Qrcnestra, gave two concerts H one during ttme regtdar claapet period, and ttae other
at Manhattan Coltege. Mrs. Hunlcins, the wife ot the conductor, Mr. Maurel Huntcins,
ptayed "The Grieg Piano Concertof' Tn addition, the orchestra ptayed ttre 'Spanish
Dancen lay Sarasate and 'Rosemunden tny Schubert.
Credit for the splendid Wortc the Little Symphony did goes to the conductor, the
manager, Frantz Katzentzvurg, ttxc assistant manager, Leslie Peck, and ttme Concert Master,
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NEW YORK UNIVERSITY BAND
EW YORK UNIVERSITY cIistinguisI1es itseIt on tI1e gridiron, Inetween tI1e I1aIves
as WeII as cIuring tI1em. preeminent in nerve and spirit as weII as precision, tI1e
eigI1ty-piece aII-University I3ancI Iias Ient' coIIegiate coIor to tI1e VioIet contests and given
inspiration to our footIuaII forces, not onIy at Iaome Ivut in enemy territory as weII,
for, instituting a new poIicy, tI1e IoancI accompaniecI tI1e team to tI1e game with Carnegie
TecI1 at PittsIvurgI1 WIiicI1 saw tI1e VioIets triumph over its favoreCI opponents.
The Band, cIespite tI1e Iaandicap of a tI1I'GG'I"1OtIl' practice session once a weeIq, Ilas
assumecI an outstanding part in tI1e extra-curricuIar IiI7e of tI1e University. As in tI1e past,
it was aIJIy cIirectecI Iay Mr. IVIaureI I-IunI:ins, former cIrum major ancI IJancI director of tI1e
University of CaIiIornia. Assisting Mr. Hunkins were WiIIiam ZaIcIe, gracIuate manager
and composer of all I:JancI formations ancI maneuvers, ArviIIe Gray, stucIent director,
Frank Kehoe ancI Robert Kamm, assistant managers.
WaIIace uVx7aIIyH Newman IivecI up to tI1e tradition estaIJIisI1ecI Ioy tI1e Iong Iine
of IariIIiant cIrum majors. Few who were present at tI1is years I'ootIvaII games WiII forget
tI1e spectacIe of WaIIy tossing Iais Inatons to astonishing I'1eigI1ts ancI I'1is stiII more astonl
isI1ingIy inIaIIiI3Ie retrieves.
The Band, foIIowing tI1e custom estaIJIisI1ecI Iast year, continuecI to function tI1rougI1-
out tI1e year as a concert unit.
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INETEEN-THIRTY-EIGHT marlqect the tenth anniversary of the existence of
Alpha Pi, honorary potiticat science society, at University Heights. Though re-
strictect to stuctents with exceptional ahitity in Potiticat Science, the society has assumed
a numher of extra-curricular activities.
Through its athtiations with the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Atpha
Pi sencts delegates to the tnternationat Relations Ctuh Conference and the Model League
of Nations. At the former, hetct at St. Lawrence University in Canton, N. Y.. the society
was representect hy its President, Pant H. Kahan and Daniel L Glass. The Model League
of Nations Detegation consisted of hh. Glass, Chairman, Joseph L Sonnenreich, Mtirray
W. Neittich, Murray Siegel, Ahfrect Kosherg and Rohert Kalter. Pant Kahan, as
, , 1 President of the Model League, headed the cietegation.
The Heights delegation, representing France, attended the
sessions at Rutgers University on Aprit 7-8-9.
The otlicers of the Society Were: Paul H. Kahan,
Presidentg Nathan Fishman, Secretaryg Norton Zavon,
Corresponding Secretary, and Daniel Rite, Treasurer.
The society met once each month to heact actctresses hy
its memhers. Among the many interesting speeches was
the one hy Rohert Ratner on ltwhy Centratization of
Governmentf, Qther speakers were Leslie Feictter and
PAUL H. KAI-IAN
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ADAM SMITH SQCIETY
HE Adam Smitb Society was formed on tbis campus eigbt years ago as an bonorary
group in Economics. tts mernbersbip consists of tbose students wbo bave sbown prof
ticiency in tbe subject, as indicated by bigb scbotarsbip, and wbo merit tbe recommendation
of tbe faculty.
The cbiet purposes of tbe Society are to provide an opportunity for intelligent dis-
cussion of current economic problems and economic tbeory in general, and to furtber
cordial relations with tbe members of tbe Economics department. tt is witb tbese ends in
view tbat tbe Society botds regular montbty round table discussions in tbe Lawrence
House. preceding eacb discussion a member is designated to prepare and read a paper on
the selected topic. Among tbe topics discussed tbis year were tbe federal debt, tbe
economic effects of war, tbe undivided protits tax, institutional tag in tbe economic
system, industrial unionism, and federal regulation of . 4
securities and speculation.
In tceeping with its tradition, tbe Society conctudes its
activities for tbe year by botding its annual dinner in Ntay.
wben a prominent economist is invited to address tbe group
as its guest. Past members of tbe organization wbo are
present in tbe city at tbe time are also invited. At tbis
attair tbe Society,s sitver cup is presented to tbe student
wbo bas done most towards accomptisbing tbe aims of
Tbe officers are: Howard Kaplan, presidentg Sidney
Bendet, vice-presidentg and losepb Reicb, secretary'
treasurer. HGXV.-XRD KAPLAN
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BETA LAMBDA SIGMA
ETA LAlVlBDA SIGMA, tlae lwonorary society in laiology, was founclecl on the
University Heiglnls campus eiglwteen years ago. The Society was createcl for tlae
purpose of promoting unclergracluate interest in luiological researcla ancl stuclies, ancl
estalnlislaing a common grouncl on wlaicli stuclent members, alumni, gracluates, and tlsie
faculty coulcl meet for tlae cliscussion of biological prolalems of general interest. lvlemtner-
slmip in Beta Lambda Sigma is cleterminecl on tlue lyasis of sclaolastic excellence in biology.
Featurecl at tlue montlily meetings of tlwe Society were a numlaer of reports by prom-
inent biologists on tlae nature olj tlneir investigations. Tliese tallss attorclecl the uncler-
gracluate memlaers a Hrst lciancl opportunity to appreciate tlae importance of tlae experimental
attitucle in tlae solutions of biological problems.
Professor Horace Nvesley Stunlcarcl, aclministrative cliairman of tlue Department of
Biology, in a particular intriguing report on HAnoploce-
plwaline Cestoclen tolcl tlaie Society of tiis recently completecl
solution of a prololem in parisitology tlciat laas loattlecl in-
vestigators lor tlwe past two generations. Qtlaer interesting
spealcers were Dr. Nlorris Harnly of New Yorlc Universitys
Xvaslaington Square College. wlao CllSCt1SSSCl luis investiga-
tions on tlwe nature of tlwe 'Bocly Fluicls of Drosoplailafy
ancl Dr. Ross W. Nigrelli, parisitologist at tlie New Yorlc
City Aquarium, wlsio reportecl on some "Diseases of Fislmn
The activities for the year were concluclecl with the
annual clinner ancl reunion, at wluicla time newly electecl
memlners were incluctecl into tlcie society.
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THE HILL HISTORICAL SQCIETY
HE HiII I'IistoricaI Society this year changed its poIicy of Iceeping the organization
very smaII an-:I opened its ranks to a greater numher of the oiitstanchng history students.
The Societys program consisted of three cIistinct parts. In the First pIace, memhers
of the FacuIty acIcIressecI the group. Prof. Craven spoke on the suhject "History BooIcs.H
I-Ie pointed out the hardships invoIvecI in such work ancI how the student shouId
interpret history IoooIcs. Among other speakers was Dr. Joseph H. Park.
The seconcI part of the program consistect of research papers hy the memhers. At
the Ioeginning of the year the presicIent, Rohert S. Ratner, cIetiverecI an acIcIress on
ltwhat Is I'Iistory?n During the seconcI semester papers were reafI hy AIfrecI Ifosherg,
PauI I'I. Kahan, ancI Iaeonarct Paris.
Liuncheons ConstitutecI the thircI part of the program.
A numher of these were given during the year. A tea for
the Deans and memhers of the History Department con-
cIucIecI the year,s program.
The concIucIing Iuncheon ot the year was wicIeIy at-
tencIecI Ioy the History honors men ancI the facuIty. The
officers of the Society were: Rohert Ratner, presicIentg
Nathan Fishman, vice-presicIentg ancI Bruce I'IecI:er, sec-
ROBERT S, RATNER
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PHI LAMBDA UPSILQN
INCE 1955, when it succeected the Draper Chemical Society, Phi Lamhcta Upsiton
has heen the honorary organization of stuctents who have done outstanding Wortc in
chemistry. High scholastic recorcts anct speciat ahitity in chemistry are prerequisites for
memhership. The strict entrance requirements of this society have kept it in the top rantc
of Heights organizations.
This years activities startect with a meeting actctressect hy Professor Shecttovstcy and
Mr. Otto Hopf, hoth ot the Roctcefetter tnstitute for Medical Research. The tatter gave
a demonstration ot glass htowing. At the initiation meeting hetci in November a physicat
chemist from the tw. XV. Kettogg Company spoke on the applications of his hranch of
chemistry in the oit refining industry. Other speakers were
Prof. Fink, of Cotumhia University, Dr. Per K. Frotich,
Director of the Stanctarct Oil Development Company
fNeW Jerseyb, anct Dr. Harry Sohottqa, ot Mt. Sinai Hos-
pitat. At the Final ctinner of the year Dr. Alexander
Gettter, chief toxicotogist tor the city ot New York, act-
ctressect the society on the nature of chemical work in
Qtticers for the year were: Mr. F. P. Jahn, presictentg
Joseph Mihina, vice-presictentg Leonarct May, secretaryg
fftr. Harry Kaptan, treasurer.
FRANCIS P. .IAHN
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SI Cl'll, the Heights chapter of the national honorary society in psychology was
founclecl in 1951 as an informal cliscussion group, known on the campus as the
Psychology Society, Reorganizecl in 1932, the society hecame a permanent organization
lcnown as Phi Lamhcla Mu, the local honor society in psychology. Since April 20, 1954,
when a Psi Chi charter was grantecl, Phi Lamhcla Mu has hecome the New Yorlq
University Heights Chapter of the National Fraternity. The society aims to encourage
all stuclents interestecl in psychology hy securing spealcers representative of the most
authoritative views held in the ljielcl. Meetings, helcl hi-monthly, are generally open to
all stuclents interesteol in psychology. The program of these meetings consists of papers
delivered hy memhers, presentation of researches macle hy stuclents ancl faculty. anrl tallqs
hy guest spealcers followed hy cliscussion.
ln the early part of Qctoher, Mr. lsrael Saltzman, a
major in psychology at the Heights last year, cleliverecl an
interesting tallc on hypnotism, exposing many of the artilices
of the Yogi. During the seconcl semester, Dr. Alhert Frei-
herg, of the Psychology Corporation, spolce on mljhe
Psychological Background of Aclvertisingf,
The otlicers of the society were: Miltoii Jucovy. presi-
Clentg Arthur Golclfarh, vice-presiclentg Alvin Saclcler,
secretary-treasurerg Ralph Weil, corresponcling secretary.
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ITH an active membership of 97, the student chapter of the American tnstitute
of Chemical Engineers reached its highest enrollment this past year. Under the
leadership of President Mason Lindsey, assisted by Vice-President David Kohn, and
treasurer John Mayreis, the organization has been active both academically and socially.
For the weetdy meetings, lectures by such leading faculty members are Dr. F. C. Fair,
Professor H. J. Masson, Professor A. E. Hitt, and Professor H. G. Lindwatt were arranged.
In addition, interest in several technical exhibits, supported as much by the tower
classes as by the juniors and seniors, was so great that it was found necessary to use the
large halt in Nichols Building.
Evening smokers were held frequently enabling the evening division members of the
chapter to become acquainted with the students. Day-time sessions featured welt-known
guest speakers, such as Wir. Asher Blum, an outstanding patent attorney.
One of the most important of this yearys accomplishments was the successful
handling of a project never before attempted. A moving picture, concerning the life
of a Chemical Engineering student at New York U. was completed under the direction of
Mr. Ira M. Markwood.
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AMERICAN SOCIETY QE
HE New York University Ctiapter of tI1e American Society ot CiviI Engineers was
estatJIisI1ecI primariIy to give tI1e stucIents of ttie profession a cIearer concept of their
Iife,s worIc and to instiII in ttiem an appreciation of the I1igI1 standards and ethics of the
engineering profession. The Society aIso encteavors to Iceep its members intormect of modern
engineering cIeve-Iopments tI1rougI1 Contact witti active senior members.
The Parent Society affords many priviIeges to its junior members incIucIing recIucecI
sutnscription rates to its puIJIications. IVIemIJersI1ip and participation in tI1e society is a
materiaI aicI to those students wI1o expect to Inecome members of the senior organization.
The activities of the Society consist of meetings, smokers, and inspection tours ot'
the senior organization. Interest in stucties and sociaI activities is stimuIatecI Iay joint
smokers witI1 tI1e otI1er IVIetropoIitan engineering coIIeges. Among tI1e guest speakers this
year were Professor LI. S. DocIcIs of Iowa State CoIIege, IVIr. I-I. A. BartteII of New York
City, ancI Mr. RaIpI1 EIJerIin, aIso of New York City. The annuaI meeting of tI1e junior
ancI senior ctiapters was I1eICI in New York in January and gave the members an oppor-
tunity to meet their senior Iarottiers.
Entering upon its nineteentti year at the I'IeigI1ts. tI'1e Society enjoyed its Iargest
and most active memIJersI1ip.
The otticers of the Society were: PauI Agnano, Presidentg Kenneth BarnI1iII, Treasurerg
Peter S. D. DraIcos, Secretaryg Professor DougIas S. Trowbridge, Facutty Advisor.
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A. S. M. fAero Division
HE Aeronauticat Division of ttie American Society of Mecnanicat Engineers is
an organization which encieavors to combine the practical anct ttieoreticat sides of
aeronautics. This year, as in time past, it has been successful in bringing to its members
a complete picture of the trade conditions now existing ttirougti the mectium of prom-
inent speaicers representing every branch ot this wictety ciiversitiecl icietri.
As in ttie preceding year, evening smokers were tietct at Lawrence House where
stuctents and faculty met to tiear papers by one of their number or to tistetn to an
outside speaker. Luncheon meetings were also heist at frequent intervats, at which time
the faculty attemptect to present aspects of Aeronautical engineering which they Wouict
ordinarily not have an opportunity to cto in ctass.
The Society came into existence in 1933 as the result of a separation from ttie
A. S. M. E. Membership in the Society is open to att aeronautical stuctents. The purposes
of the organization are two-fold: it aims to provide members with information concerning
moctern engineering ctevetopmentsg and it strives to combine theoretical principles with
recent practices. Thus, the Society encteavors to tultitt iaeneficiat functions by making
available to student mucti desiralzte materiat.
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BRISTOL PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY
HE Bristol Pre-wtedicat Society exists for the purpose of providing a common social
and semi-professional meeting ground for all students who expect to enter the Field
of medicine. A high scholastic average as welt as superior personal qualities are pre-
requisites for admission, hut the society is not essentially an honorary one.
The society is a very active one at the Heights. Day and evening meetings are held
at regutar intervals. At the latter, lectures are given hy welt known authorities in the various
medical Fields and the talk is followed hy motion pictures and demonstrations on the
material presented. At the day meetings prohtems relative to entrance into medical school,
requirements, qualifications, etc., are discussed and faculty and student speakers present
the various phases of medicine which interest and henefit the group as a whole. The
society encourages its memhers to increase their interests and their knowledge of hiotogy,
chemistry, physics, and psychology since they are essential qualifications for admittance
into medical schools.
Under a new system of admissions inaugurated hy the Bristol this year, att newcomers
to the society are considered as pledges until January, when they enter the society formally,
provided their qualifications for memhership have heen found satisfactory.
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A SOCIETE FRANCAISE, the honorary French society of the Heights, this year
increased the scope of its activities many foict. The principal function of this society
is to further and stimulate on this campus a cteep interest in French civilization anct culture.
In addition to the usual list of speakers which included members of this and the
Washington Square Faculty, as Welt as the memhers and ofhcers of the society, the
society presented HRuy Btasn over the puhiic actctress system of the Lawrence House, and
ULa Cigate chez ies fourmisf, a one act comedy, at the Little Theatre. These presenta-
tions Were the first of their kind in the history of the Society.
The society also puhtisherl a journal and distrihuted it on the campus. This puhli-
cation containect articles on various aspects of French life, Written exclusively hy the
To give the memhers of the Society an opportunity to speak French, forums anct
discussions on current topics were heict. The result was an improvement in the speaking
French of the memhers.
The officers of the ctuh Were: Alfred Berger, presiclentg Bernard Liehschutz, vice-
presictentg Alfred Kosherg, treasurer, Alien Kopiin, secretary.
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GUNDED to promote the study and appreciation of German cutture the German
Ctutm has consistentty presented each year a program that contained a series ot tattcs,
lectures, and forums in tine with its original aims.
Five tacutty symposiums on ditterent phases ot German titerature, an annuat heer-test,
two dances, the presentation of a ptay, two radio programs, and the puhtication of the
group's magazine, Dos Scherflein, were the chief items on the program during the past year.
A special tecture-recitat hy Dr. Felix Guenther, music critic, and Mrs. M. Betctrer-
Reinhard, soprano, on Heinrich Heine and his wortcs was atso hetd. tn addition Professor
Henry Brennectce spoke ahout his trip to Germany.
Because ot the active support ot atumni, who were memhers at one time, and of the
faculty, the German Ctuh was enahted to tormutate a futt schedute of activities and then
adhere to it.
This term the ctuh presented two ptays, hoth of which met with great success. As has
been the custom in the past few years, the sociat year was culminated with the heer-fest.
Many of the German professors attended, as did many of the memhers and their friends.
As an added attraction the ctuh was honored with the presence of Bch Fawkes, a former
student at the Heights and at present a graduate instructor, who spoke on the conditions
of the cottege student in Germany.
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HAIVHLTQN CCDMMERCE SOCIETY
HE Hamilton Commerce Society was organized in the tau ot 1956 by a group of
College-Commerce students who tett the need for suctw an organization. The ctutn'
entered its second year as one of the major organizations on the campus. A large part of
the success of this ctutn can tue credited to the interest and cooperation displayed toy its
faculty advisor and Honorary President, Professor Edward Cvasparitscti, and its Honorary
Vice-President, Wir. Frederick J. Etterman.
The Hamilton Commerce Society was originally organized to turing together students
enrotted in the Cottege-Commerce course. Since its inception, however, ttie ctut: has
accepted as memtners many students who were enrotted in other courses in the University
College, but who were interested in ttie Business world.
During the year the club tietd many social meetings and tunctdeons, at which the
members heard timely and prominent speakers. In addition to their instructive value, ttiese
meetings served to bring faculty and students ctoser together.
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INSTITUTE GE TI-IE AERONAUTICAL
HE New YorIc University chapter of the Institute of AeronauticaI Sciences was formed
in the spring of 1936. It was organized to promote the appIication of science in the
deveIopment of aircraft by farniharizing the students with the important aircraft companies.
During the year severaI interesting meetings and smokers were heId. Mr. George
F. GetIine and Franz Steinbacker handIed the publicity and programs respectiveIy, whiIe
Herbert Pass was assigned to membership. Mr. George F. Titterton of Grumman Aircraft
spoIce on "Aircraft IVIateriaIs and Processesf, Mr. AIbert BaumIer, who Hew in Spain,
spoIce on the types and eftectiveness of the miIitary aircraft being used there. Prof.
SpoIhaLis spoke on the UIVIeteoroIogicaI EIt'ects ot' I-Iigh AItitude FIying.H There were aIso
severaI other taIIcs by students on various subjects reIatecI to the aeronauticaI history. A
trip through the Bermuda CIipper of Pan-American Airways at Port Washington was
madeg and severaI aircraft pIants were visited.
The headquarters of the Institute are at the SIcyport in RocIceteIIer Center, New York.
Here is maintained a compIete aeronauticaI Iibrary, which incIudes every worthwhiIe
pubIication issued in the worIcI. This Iibrary is for the convenience of members of the
The Institute has its own monthIy pubIication 'The .IournaI ot the AeronauticaI
Sciencesf' Every member receives a copy of this magazine which is unique in its cIass.
The otticers eIected for the year were as foIIows: President, Frederick PhiIIipsg Vice-
President, Richard Berneg Secretary, .Iohn Reese.
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THE JCDHN MARSHALL LAW SCDCIETY
HE John Marshall Law Society fouowed through an enlarged program of activities
with remartrahie ahitity. The guest speakers this year inctuded many of the most dis-
tinguished judges and tawers in the country. Amoong them were Justice Aaron Steuer,
Justice John Ciaric Knox, Justice Ferdinand Pecora, and Grin Judd.
Qne of the most interesting events of the year was the ceiehration of Constitution
Day sponsored hy the Society. The guest speaker of the evening was Judge Knox, who
discussed the Hconstitution and Ntodern Trendsf, The Society presented to the iihrary
a copy of Burton J. Hendricifs BULWARK OF THE REPUBLIC.
The organization also held numerous tuncheons. A new policy, hy which regular
discussions were held during the meat was innovated. At one of these discussions the
question of Americas foreign policy was dehated. Prof. Jesse Carpenter presented a
history of the topic and then Paul Kahan and Hiuiard Camoong dehated on the various
The Societyys success this year was the direct result of the excellent Woric of the
president, Rohert S. Ratner, and the invatuahte aid ot' the organizations sponsor,
Arthur Butter Graham.
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SCABBARD AND BLADE
HE National Society of Scabiaard and Blade was originally organized by the
University of Wisconsin in 1905 for the primary purpose of developing the qualities
of courage, leadership, and initiative in the Cadet Officers of the Regiment of the
Reserve Qfticers Training Corps, and to promote the cause of preparedness for our national
defense. From this isolated origin the group has grown into an honorary military society
spreading over forty-live states and having over, twenty thousand members.
In 1926 a petition from Diamond and Circle enabled a chapter to tae organized at
New York University, Icnown as E Company, Sixth Regiment. Membership is open
to an commissioned officers at University Heights who are interested in Military Science,
who stiow an ability for ieaderstiip and have a sutticientty nigh scholastic average.
During the year Scatatrard and Blade ran several dances and smokers, the profits
of when were put to awards for students of Military Science for proticency in ri'He
and pistol martcsmansnip, class standing, and platoon and squad competition, as Weil
as to the cadet oflicers who successfully complete R.0.T.C. camp at the end of their
junior year. Sabres are awarded to the highest ranking junior and senior cadet officers for
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SGCIETY OE INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS
I-IE Society of IncIustriaI Engineers is the New York University IJrancI1 of the Society
for the Advancement of Management. The Iatter conducts an annuaI conference,
maintains an engineering IiI9rary, and its faciIities are avaiIaI3Ie for information and em-
pIoyment services to tI1e student members.
The I'IeigI1ts ctiapter enCIeavorecI tI1rougI1 ctiapter ancI joint meetings witIi otI'1er
student I3rancI1es in tI'ie metropoIitan area, to aquaint its members with new cIeVeIopments
ancI current proI9Iems in incIustriaI engineering. AISO incIurIecI in the societies program were
pIant inspection trips ancI varied misceIIaneous activities.
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AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
HE New York University Branch of tI'1e American Institute of EIectricaI Engineers
Iias compIetecI its fourteenth year on tIae Heights. The Iarancti sponsorect numerous
Lawrence House smokers tI1rougI1out tI1e year, and encouraged its members to taIce act-
vantage ot tI'ie eXceIIent Iui-montI1Iy tecI1nicaI meetings and inspection trips provicIecI Ivy
the parent society. In tI1e spring tI1is IJrancI1 cooperated witti ttie other IVIetropoIitan
Branches to I1oIcI the ann.uaI New York City District stuctent convention: stuctent papers
were presented at ttie afternoon session, 1CoIIowecI Iny a joint meeting with tI1e parent
society in ItI1e evening, aII arrangecI Ioy tI1e stucIent Inrancties.
AMERICAN SCDCIETY OE MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
HE New York University stuctent ctiapter ot the American Society ot Mechanical
Engineers was founcIecI 28 years ago to bring stuctents ot IVIecI1anicaI Engineering into
cIose contact with engineers in tI1e active FieIcI of tI1e profession. This year the chapter
Iias Iaeen very active and I'1as IiacI many weII Icnown men in ttie I3ieIcI of IVIecIianicaI
Engineering to acIcIress its memI3ers. ReguIar meetings witI1 tacutty members were I1eIcI
at ttie Lawrence House. The purpose ot tI1e meetings was to cuItivate a cIoser reIationsIiip
Iaetween stucIents anct facuIty men, in order tI'1at the potentiaI engineers sI1ouIcI have a
IcnowIecIge ot tIie protntems tI1ey wouIcI Iaave to face when tI'iey are gracIuatecI.
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SQCIETY FOR TESTING MATERIALS
HE Society for Testing IVIateriaIs enterecI its second year with an ambitious program
in view. Organized in tIie taII of 1956 Iay Professor ScI1warze, tI1is society in tI1e SI'1OI'Il
space of one year, Iay virtue of its activities was soon recognizecI as a top-ranking engineer-
Its originaI purpose of investigating materiaIs of constructionaI of engineering purpose
I'1as Ioeen wicIenecI to incIutIe tI1e promotion of researcti activities in tI1e 1CieIcIs of engineer-
ing tI'iat have been onIy partiaIIy investigated. This year four groups were organized to
carry on experiments WitI1 tI1e UI'IuggensIJerger Extensionieterf' tI1e UBegg's Deformeterf'
HPI1oto-EIasticity,H ancI tI1e testing of cIocI4 springs Ioy the Strain-Energy metI1ocI.
HE New York University Student Branch of tI1e Society of Automotive Engineers,
wI1icI'1 was founcIecI in December, 1932, Iias attemptecI to Ioring to the attention of
tI1e stucIents new cIeveIopments in the automotive industry. In another sense a record
function of S. A. E. is tI1e promotion of friendships among students and facuIty.
TI'1e StucIent Branch of tI1e Society at the I'IeigI1ts is capaIJIy advised by Professor
Erwin I'I. I-IamiIton who is I1imseIf a member of I'1igI1 standing in the parent organization.
Last November tI'ie members of tI1e student Branch turned out in fuII force for the
NationaI Convention of tI1e Society.
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HE purposes of the Gavel Ctuh, in the words of its own constitution, are Hto foster
and create interest in forensic activity among the student hocty at the University
Heights, to reorganize merit and service in speech activity and to serve as a pre-requisite
to memhership in Tau Kappa Atphaf,
Among the events sponsored hy the Gavel Ctuh asicie from its regutar meetings were
iuncheons, dinners and a Freshman-Sophomore Dehate hetct in the Freshman Chapel.
The debate, judged hy the memhers of the ctuh, was won hy the Ctass of '41.
The otlicers of Tau Kappa Alpha were: Harold Mitherz, Lawrence Lustig and
ETA KAPPA NU
HE Beta Zeta Chapter of Eta Kappa Nu, national honorary society for electrical
engineering students was founded on the University Heights campuses this year.
A memorahie ceremony and dinner oiiiciatty estahtishecl the Chapter at the University on
January 27. Present at this impressive meeting were Dean Saville and Prof. Brown of the
Engineering College. Memhership in the Society is open to hoth day and evening engineer-
ing students. The Society owes its estahtishment mainly to the efforts of Prof. H. N.
The oiticers of this chapter were: Everett Thieten, presiclentg Henry Reingotd, vice-
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UNDERGRADUATE LIBRARY CQMMITTEE
HE Undergraduate Lihrary Committee enjoyed its third successtut year since it Was
' forganized in 1956. Under the ahte guidance ot Dr. Jones the committee rendered an
invatuahte service in enahting the acquisitions of the library to he supptemented hy many
vvorthwhite hooks which could otherwise not have heen ohtained. tt also hetped to
estahiish a hrovvsing room in Brown House which proved invatuahte to many students
who had tree time and nothing to do. The room was a great success in that a great
majority of the student hody on the Heights managed to visit it at teast once during the
schotastic year of 1937-58. V
HE Philosophy Society was formed in 1937 mainty through the initiative of Professor
Swahey and a few students who fett the need for extra-curricutar study and discussion
in phitosophy. Membership in the society is open to att students interested in the suhject
and its primary aim is to introduce undergraduates ,into the vast reatms of philosophy.
Under the direction of Leon Pordy, and David Gottfried, the ctuh hetd day meetings
which featured addresses hy students fotlowed hy general discussion. The purpose of the
society Witt he accomplished itnit can encourage its memhers to tay aside the insignificant
cares of every day tife and delve into ultimate phitosophicat prohtems.
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FRANKWQOD XNILLIAIVIS SOCIETY
HE Frankwood WiIIiains Society, tI1e First coIIege mentaI Iaygiene society in the
country, Iias undertaken to provide guidance in soIving prot:Iems tI1at may arise for
coIIege students. Numerous autI'1orities in tI1e I:ieIds of psycIioIogy, psychiatry, education,
and socioIogy Iuave addressed the society. TI1rougI1 a series of round taI9Ie discussions
various cIifI'icuIties tI1at might confront a student on tI1e coIIege campus were anaIyzed,
and tI1e desiraI3Ie soIutions indicated.
The ofIicers of the Society were: IYIarcus Smith, president, Raymond SacIcIer, vice-
president, and .IacI: Shapiro, secretary.
THE UNIVERSITY LITERARY UNICN
N tI1e autumn of 1933 a smaII group of students proceeded to reorganize tI1e stagnating
University CoIIege Union. Acting on tI1e assumption that the Iove of good Iiterature
was Iatent in aII coIIege men, tI1e product of tI1e metamorpI1osis, the University Literary
Union undertook tI1e task of utiIizing tI1at feeIing. Members of tI1e facuIty cooperated
Iny presenting severaI Iectures. Nor was the Union content with that move.
During tI1e next few years it brought Ioefore tI1e students sucI1 men as T. S. StriI9Iing,
PuIitzer Prize Winner, Kenton KiImer, son of Joyce KiImer, Countee CuIIen, negro poet
and New York U. aIumnus, IVIicI1aeI GOICI, and tI1e editor of the "New Masses."
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THE AMERICAN STUDENT UNION
Crt-'TON anct ectucation were comhinect in the program of the American Stuctent
Union this year. The Union at the Heights presentect Dr. H. T. Lin in con-
nection with the Japanese hoycott, raisect money for mecticat suppties for the Spanish
government and gave its energetic anct tutt-heartect support ot the Washington Pitgrim-
mage tor the passage ot the American Youth Act. A joint tuncheon with the Menorah
Society at which Mr. Littander of the American Jewish Congress spotce on the suhject
ot anti-semitism attracted consicterahte attention as ctict another tuncheon with the German
ctuh which was actctressect hy Dr. Fowtces who tattcect on "The Student Under the
Swastitcan anct presented its imptications tor America.
' THE SOCIOLQGY CLUB
HE Sociotogy Ctutn is a new organization at the Heights having tneen organized in
Septemher 1957. tts ohject is to stucty sociotogicat phenomena as expressed in New
Yortc City tite and institutions. Membership in the ctuh is open to att those interestect in
sociotogy. During the past year the organization macte Fietct trips to Father DiVine's
HHeaven,H Chinatown, Wettare tstanci in New Yortc City anct to Sing Sing. Severat
of these trips were conctuctect in conjunction with the Sociotogy Ctutn of Washington
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' IVIENORAH SOCIETY
HE New York University Christian Association is cIevotecI to the reIigious and sociaI
Iife, tI'1OL1QT1t and cuIture. It discusses ,Iewisti proIJIems and seeIcs to awaken within its
members a Finer reaIization of what Jewisti civiIization Iias contritnutecI to manIcincI. The
IVIenoraI1 Society Iias acIoptecI no arbitrary principIes or viewpoints, Iyut weIcomes free
discussion of different opinions on aII subjects. The group is non-sectarian, and aII
students on tI1e campus are invitecI to Ivecome m,emIoers.
HEIGHTS STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSGCIATION
HE New York University Ctiristian Association, is cIevotecI to tI'1e reIigious and sociaI
interests of the Heights student.
As a part of its 1957-58 program, the Christian Association initiated, IJesicIes its
weeI4Iy noon meetings Iast semester, a series of evening forum programs wI1icI1 consisted
of discussions on the subject of HIVIarriage ancI The I:amiIyH Iny such members of tI1e
facuIty as Dr. H. Lenz of ttie German Department, Professor Babel' of the SocioIogy
Department, Professor I:aIes of the Frencti Department, ancI otI'1ers. This semesteifs pro-
gram was devoted to taII4s given Ioy Dean Berg, Professor Gus of tI1e Engineering CoIIege,
and Professor PauI TiIIicI'1, exiIecI German Professor of PI1iIosopI1y reIative to tI1e subject
of lKTI'l6 Christian ancI the Modern VNforIcI.n
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EADED by Wittiam Rutnio, president, and Bertram VogeI, secretary, tI'1e CIassicaI
Society went through a year of particuIarIy successtut endeavor. Its memiaerstiip,
wI1icI'1 was tI1e Iargest in a great many years, was Iaased entireIy upon the interest of ttie
student rather than on sI'1eer sctiotastic actiievement,
SeveraI innovations were effected wtiicti were pIeasing to the student Iuody and to
the society as a group. EarIy in ApriI a dance was I1eId at Lawrence House, to WI1icI'1 ttie
Washington Square CIassicaI Society members were invited. Various professors aIso
attended the attair.
EUCLEIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
HE EucIeian Literary Society, founded in 1852, is tI'ie oIcIest organization at New York
University. It pIayecI an important roIe in ttie extra-curricuIar Iite of tI'1e University, at
one time occupying a speciaI I1aII. The records of the society are preserved in tI'1e GouId
IVIemoriaI Library, tnecause of their importance in recording the Iiistory of tI'1e scI1ooI.
Abram Cgden Butter, ot the cIass ot 1855. Ieft a fund in trust tor tI'ie society from the
proceeds ot which eacI1 year a prize for a worttay Iiterary creation is presented, and with
wI1icI'1 the EucIeian coIIection ot tIie Iiivrary is enIarged. The EucIeian Literary Society
founded the Itfedley, as WeII as ttie Geyser, a Iiterary puI3Iication vvI1icI1 is no Ionger in
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INCE its inception during the fait semester of 1935, this society has heen one of the
' leading organizations on the campus. This year it expenctect a great cleat of time anct
money in equipping its ctariiroom, where tive partitions have heen erectect to enahte
several stuctents to use the ciuhls tacitities at the same time. Ntoreover, a miniature enlarg-
ing machine anct a printing hox have heen added to the group,s resources.
During the perioct hetween Thanksgiving and Christmas the ctuh held an exhihition
of outstanding pictures talcen hy the sixty-eight memhers of the organization.
HE Radio Ciuh, an organization of Fifteen men interestect in the perfection of the
uses of ractio, Worked closely with the Department of Meteorology' and Climatology
cturing the past year for the purpose of keeping it in communication with the weather
ohservatory on Whiteface Moiintain just heiow the Canadian horcter which New York
University! is sponsoring.
Reports are transmitted to the Heights regularly hy the two men snowed-in on the
top of the peak, and instructions are retayect hack. A 500 crystal control transmitter is
tcept on the top Hoor of Bliss Building as is also a General Electric receiver ot 14 tubes.
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ITALICA CULTURAL SQCIETY
HE ttatian Association ot America founded ttie ttatica Cutturat Society at the Heigtxts
to promote ttre interest ot Heigtitsmen in ttatian cutture. Ttie Society atso aims at
furthering triendstiip among ttie ttatian-American men on the campus.
The Society, which met weetity, tietd ttiree format dances eacti semester at Lawrence
House. Ttaese dances were succsstut in tmringing together the students of severat metro-
potitan cotteges. Prominent memtners ot ttie tacutty atso addressed ttie society at regutar
HE New Yortc University Heights Chapter of ttie Newman Ctutm is comprised ot about
'55 students. Ttie purpose of ttie Newman Ctut: is to foster Cattiotic teaching and
principtes in non-sectarian institutions.
The Heights tacutty was extremely active ttiis year. Captain Wittiam F. M. Longwett
of ttie Military Science Department, and Dr. Austin Taytor of ttie Ptxysicat Chemistry
Department contributed mucti of ttreir ettort to tt1e furtherance ot the ctutfs program.
Father Keogtr, of ttie Holy Spirit Paristi, acted as ctraptain to ttie group and was instru-
mentat in stimulating spirituat discussions within the group.
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STEVENSON GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY
RCM Dr. Stevenson Wtio founded and tieaded ttie first geotogicat department in
New York University the Stevenson Geological Society derived its name. First under
the leadership of Dr. Woodman, and now under ttxe teaderstiip ot Dr. Littey, the society
tias dedicated itself to a study of the ettect ot geological conditions and the economic
effects of such conditions. The Society at its many meetings discussed the problems
facing the geologists of today. Among these topics were the mining of coal and its future,
the various types of rock formations, and fossit preservation. The officers Were: Mitton
Miller, presidentg Abraham Vx7inograd, vice-president, Milton Brenner, secretary-treasurer.
MORSE MATHEMATICAL AND PHYSICS SOCIETY
oRsE MATHEMATICAL AND PHYs1cs socirfnf was established in 1951
by a number of students desiring a ctoser Contact with those phases of mathematics
and physics not generauy treated in ctass. Originally designed to serve as a discussion
group, the society expanded and in a snort time presented Iectures and taucs by members
of the faculty and student members on particular subjects in their field of common interest.
In addition, the club estatotistied a tutoring committee for students who were having
diHicuIty with etementary mathematics and physics.
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UAKSH began the year in a better Hnanciai condition ttaan any other ctutn on the
campus, even ttmougti the student council refused to pass its budget demands of
seven cents, because of the benevolent benefactor, Dr. Gasparitscti, who endowed it with
one dollar in an irrevocable trust fund.
Going from had to worse, Quaigtm attempted to turn the Senior party inside out,
picket the Commons, and start a movement to colonize Brooklyn fa suiaurio of Manhattanl.
April First, having been oicliciany recognized as Quaigtfs day, brought the Whole
Campus to its feet in great expectation of one of Quaigns colossal events, but Quaigti was
too busy ptanning its Coup d,Etat of the student council, to show up.
THE CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB
HE Heigtits Chess and Checker Club exists for ttie purpose of providing for the stu-
dents an excellent opportunity for diversion from the routine of academic Work. it
functions also as a social group, bringing ttiose students who play chess or checkers into
a Closer friendship.
This year the activities included instructions in ctiess for beginners by members of
the Heights Team, a tournament sponsored by the club in which over ttiirty players
participated, and a match Witti ttie ctiess-playing members of the faculty.
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HE surveying camp is tocatect at Camp Greentcitt, in Grange County and ctasses are
hetct there each year tor the first three weeks in June. tt is attencted hy the civit engi-
neering sttidents from the day anct evening ctivisions of the Cottege ot Engineering.
The camp is situated at Lake Marting anct is surrounded hy heavity wooctect hitts.
The site is wett suitect to topographic, hyctrographic, anct highway surveying anct, through
the courtesy of the ctistrict engineer, the stuctents are permittect to use the U. S. Geotogicat
Survey gauging station on the Detaware River tor stream How measurements. in actctition
to the hours spent in the ttetct or ottice, time is attowect tor swimming, hasetnatt, tennis, and
other sports, ptus an occasionat trip to Port Jervis.
R.0.T.C. RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB
EMBERSHIP in the Ritte and Pistol Ctuh of New York University, is open to
anyone enrottect in mititary science. For a nominat tee its memhers are permittect
use ot the ritte range, where they are coachect hy Sergeant Fred Wattace. The ctutn was
tormect ahout six years ago in order to further the interest in ritte and pistot shooting.
tt atso serves as a suhsiciiary to the New York University Ritte Team which has won
many trophies in the past few years. The otticers ot the ctuh are Stanley Dickes, president,
Wittiam P. Kraus, vice-presictentg Kart Posch, secretary: and treasurer is Richard Brodie.
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FRATRES IN CONCILIO
ArtI1ur S. Draper EcIwin I.. Garvin
WiIIiam IVI. KingsIey
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
EcIwin B. KnowIes, Jr. Andrew I. Peterson
Richard D. IVIaIIery AtwoocI I-I. Townsend
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Robert L. ScI1weI3eI
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
CLASS or 1958
RicI1arcI ID. Berne
AII9ert C. CarnpIJeII
Frank Cv. I'IuI9tJarcI
Edward W. Ingram
VvIiIIiam T. Davis
J. RowIancI Ericson
Robert R. Grantham
HeigI'iton D. James
Robert W. Good
Benedict C. I'IauscIorf
StanIey G. Kroto
CLASS OF 1959
A. Seymour Weeks
CLAss OF 1940
CLASS or 1941
Robert N. .IacIcson
Keith S. WiIson
Robert W. Kamm
.IoI1n E. I3etacI1
.IoI1n E. UIIman
Courtney T. VV'aIceI:ieIcI
WiIIiam W. IVIapes
PI1iIip IVI. RotIuweII
,IoI1n C. ScI1roecIer
CarI B. Tracy
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HE Detta chapter of the Psi Upsiton Fraternity was founded hy Jeremiah Skidmore
Lord. In 1857, this was the First Fraternity at New York University. This house re-
cently cetehratect the 100th anniversary as a chapter. Vxfhen one tootqs hack through the
century one is glad to see that Psi Upsiton men, past and present brothers in the Council
and of the Faculty, have ptayect their part in the growth and progress of the University.
in the words of one of the songs, Hpresent hrothers can only try to hear the honors
of the past along the hurrying yearsf' tt Witt he interesting incteect to peruse the recorcts
when the Delta chapter of Psi Upsiton has reavhed the second century mark.
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FRATRES IN CGNCILIO
Jerome S. AuerI3acI1 ArtI1ur B. Graham
WiIIiam B. Brush Arthur S. TuttIe
FR!-XTRES IN FACULTATE
WiIIiam T. DaiIy JOIIH P. Simmons
Arthur Edward I'IiII Edgar S. TiIton
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
Francis B. CarIson
WiIIiam T. Dyckrnan
WiIIiam Masters, Jr.
CLASS or 1958
CLASS or 1939
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS OF 1941
Barnard S. Adams
W. DucIIey I'IiII
S S at Haifa
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FRANCIS B. CARLSON
AMMA chapter of Delta Phi was established at New York University in 1841. Delta
Phi throughout the years has contributecl its stiare of prominent men to the services
of its Country both in War and peace and in arts and science. Charles Henry Snow for
many years Dean of the Engineering College, was a brother, and so were Vxfiiiiam Henry
Nichols who gave the Heights its Chemistry building, and Arthur Butler Graham who
was president of University Alumni association for a number of years. The history
of the Gamma chapter now in its 96th year has been closely interwoven with that of
the University, as it has climbed into prominence in the academic and collegiate world.
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FRATER IN SENATU
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
IVIarSI1aII S. Brown
A IVIorhimer B. I'IoweII
Lawrence XV. Lange
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
JoI1n I'I. Bouman
JoI1n P. I'IammoncI
Louis A. I'IicIcS
NoeI C. IVIenzI
James R. Chapman
A. Thomas Breit
XIVIISOH Van AISI, Jr.
WiIIiam IVI. Bidder
James A. BoIton
Bruce D. IVIaccIonaIcJ
Henry F. IVIcInerney
CLASS or 1938
CI1arIeS W. Penry
JoI1n B. Reese
Robert C. Stack
Joseph B. TiII:any
CLASS or 1939
CLASS or 1940
Thomas K. PicIcI1arcIt
CLASS OF 1941
Jay B. IVIiIIer
WiIIiam J. Murray
Frank R. Pike
IVIiraI3eau C. Towns, J
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JOSEPH TIFFANY JOHN IWIAF-f11N'1OND
N 1847, when the Greek 1etter fraternities were but twenty years o1d anc1 New York
University but sixteen, the Phi Chapter of Zeta Psi was founded on ttie Washington
Square campus. Zeta Psi was the first fraternity to esta131ist1 a chapter on the Pacinc coast
and ttie Hrst to tounct a chapter in Canada. 1n 1910, 1nternationa1 Heaetqiiarters were
esta1o1is11ee1 at 51 East 59t11 Street, New York City. An executive secretary uncter the
direction of a centra1izer1 board ot trustees, was emp1oyec1 to carry on the wort: of the
tnternationat Qrganization. At ttle present time, Zeta Psi is represented in 29 co11eges
and universities t11roug11out this country and Canacta.
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NEW Yom CHAPTER
FRATER IN SENATU
Ezra S. Tippte
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
.Iohn IVI. Clapp
Howard S. ConIcIin
Arren Du Bois
Chartes R, I'IuIsart
Jeremiah W. .IenIcs
Theodore F. Jones
E. Ctovis La VaIIey
John F. IVIacCracIcen
Cectric A. IVIatos
.Iames P. Muhh
Nartnury C. Murray
Athert B. Nixon
Arthur C. Perry
John T. QuingIey
Warren E. Schmitt
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
J. StanIey Meares
Homer E. Barnes
CharIes J. IVIasur
Genarct J. Ctohessy
I-Iarry W. .Iohes
Alden K. SmaII
CLASS or 1959
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS OF 1941
James J. IVIoran
Robert E. Regetmann
.Ioseph Ia. Stenetc
RaIph IVI. Pugh
David T. Thurston
Stuart S. Smith
John A. WahIquist
John B. White
WiIIiam W. White
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J. STANLEY MEARES
ECAUSE of tlie wiclespreacl opposition to ttme exclusive secret societies ot tlie time,
Delta Upsilon, one of the olclest of tlue Heights fraternities, was founclecl in 1834. lt
celeloratecl its- Centenary in 1954. From tlwe stuclents in tlae many Universities Wlio felt
tn bl 54 t' e Delta U silon claapters luave cle-
tlmat tlaese secret groups were o jectiona e, ac iv - p
velopecl in tlne colleges tlirougtiout tlme country. lt is outstanding in tlae clegree of success
it has lmacl in attaining relations laetween its claapters. Among tlue more famous Delta
Upsilon Alumni are incluclecl Claarles Evans l'luglr1es, Cluarles ancl Rufus Dawes, Major-
General Jolun L. 0,Ry'an, James J. Barton, Altrecl P. Sloan, Jr., Heywoocl Broun. Joyce
Kilmer, and Jolmn Erslcine.
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NEVV Yom CHAPTER
FRATRES IN CONCILIO
Arthur BuIIer Graham Grrin R. LILICIQI
FRATER IN SENATU
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
John Lyon Lawrence SIfl'1pSOI'l
JOIID V. Scudi Frank I-I. Sommer
WiIIia1n F. VxfaISI1
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
W. Carey BuI1Ier
Robert B. .Iames
Laurence C. BIenI1eim
W. Murray Gall
.IoI1n Roger Beck
LIoI'1n IVI. Coe
CLASS OF I958
CLASS or 1939
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS OF 1941
Duis W. IVIeacIor
JOIIH B. RoI3erLs
Robert D. Vasa
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HEN Delta Chi fraternity was touncteci at Cornell University in 1890, it was the
purpose of the founders to matte the tegai profession the basis for memtyerstiip.
The New York University chapter was organized one year later at Washington Square
and in 1922, when it moved to the University Heights campus, it opened its doors to
stuctents from ati branches of ttie University.
White many Delta Cinis, like Samuel Seatoury, have attained prominence in their
chosen field. the list of noteworthy atumni is not conlinect to the profession of law, but
contains sucti outstanding names as Dr. Charles W. Gerstenlnerg, who was president of the
National tntertraternity Conference, and the nationally known band leader, Peter Van
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NU EPsrLoN CHAPTER
FRATRES IN CONCILIO
SamueI A. Brown MaIcoIm D. Simpson
FRATRES IN FACULTAE
I-I. Eltinge Breed
Samuel A. Brown
Howard G. Cann
Victor M. Genez
Philip B. Gove
Hayward J. HOIIJSII
Frederick C. I'IoIden
HaroIcI C. Knapp
YViIIiam P. Sears, Jr.
Cherries G. Shaw
Cnaries NV. Vv'aIIier
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
Donald P. Jenks
Renato E. BuggeIIi
Arthur W. Courtney
James R. Moody
Robert T. CIapp
IVIicI'1aeI M. Davis
CLASS OF I938
C1.Ass or 1,939
CLASS or I9f1O
CLASS OF 1941
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John A. IVIayre'is
Francis A. ViIoIo
Thomas F. Moran
AcIoIpI1 Parra, lr.
John A. Rane
DougIas A, Parker
StanIey A. Lescarboura
James N. Lewis '
Edmund B. Stueben
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HI GANHVIA DELTA was founctect in 1848 at Washington and Jefferson College.
Since its inception, it has expanciect to its present total of 73 chapters, having at least
one in every state of the union, and in ttie Dominion of Canada.
Nu Epsilon chapter was established in 1892. It has played an important rote in
the life of New York U. Some of its alumni are Howard G. Cann, Director of Athletics
at the Heights, John Nveintieimer, Freshman Football Coach, Harold C. Knapp, Malcolm
D. Simpson, William Patterson, ati former Presidents of the New York University Alumni
Federation. Dr. Samuel A. Brown, former Dean of the Medical College was also a
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FRATER IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
CLASS OF 1958
CIayton BIicI: A
CLASS OF 1959
CLASS OF 1940
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I LAMBDA PHI Fraternity was founded at Yale University in 1895. Since that time
it has grown rapicuy until, today, it has twenty-two chapters in the United States
Gamma, the chapter at New York University, was founded in 1895 and has been
active on tne campus for the past four decades. tts chapter house is Iocatect at 2195
Gammays alumni association numbers over three hundred members, among whom
are: Albert Ottinger, Arthur Garfield Hays, the Loew Brothers, Oscar Hammerstein,
and Arthur Schwartz.
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FRATRES IN FACULTATE
WiIIiam Brown EcIwarcI Hand
Preston EcIsaI Caspar Kraem er
Edward Gasparitch EIIOI Smith
IsIoycI Dewey Frank XVaII
FRATRES IN PRAESENT1
WiIIiam R. Creamer
.Iarnes IVI. Brown
David L. BumeII
Stephen De Simone
AIfrecI E. Grimm
WaIter H. DetIe1cS
CLASS OF 1958
CLASS or 1939
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS OF 1941
FrecIericIc H. Rubin
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Robert E. Katzrn
Peter VX7. Koenig
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MAX O. FUNK
APPA SIGMA fraternity, the otctest fraternal orcter in the world, was founctect at
New York University in 1905, when Gamma-Zeta chapter was organized. The
fraternity is the largest national group on this campus with 107 active chapters.
The chapter has heen the recipient of the Von Etting Intramural tract: trophy, the
Howard G. Cann award. and the Francis P. Watt trophy. The chapter is one of the
hrst Heights fraternities to Win the tntramurat Bastcethatt Championship. The Gtee
Ctuh has always had memhers of Kappa Sigma on its active list and two previous
presidents ot' Tau Beta Pi were hoth memhers ot this chapter.
The only honorary memher of this fraternity is the otctest son ot Jefferson Davis
the Confederate president of Civil War period.
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ZETA BETA TAU
FRATER IN ITACUILTATE
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Edgar ISI. BacI1racI1
Ierorn e Kaufm an
RTRES IN PRAESENTI
CIJXSS OF 1958
CLASS OF 1959
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS OF 1941
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ETA 'BETA TAU, the first Jewish fraternity estatatistiect in America was founclecl
at the Coitege of the City of New York 41 years ago. Since its incorporation. Zeta
Beta Tau nas primarily stood for high sctiotarstuip and the development of stuctents who
Witt be assets to their community, race, and nation. With these objects foremost, Zeta
Beta Tau has 56 active ctiapters and 40 atumni clubs in the United States and Canada.
Gamma ctiapter of Zeta Beta Tau was estaivtistieci at New York University in 1906.
Since that time, it has been one of the most active fraternities on ttie campus in tbotti
extra-curricular activities anct attitetics.
Among some of the more prominent alumni are Justice Benjamin Carclozo, Governor
Henry Horner ot Htinois, Justice Irving Lehman of the New York State Court ot Appeals.
Federal Court Justice Grover tVIosLowitz was one of the four students who founded
the New York University chapter.
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FRATRES IN FACULTATE
I'IaroIcI BrancIaIeone Robert Gessner
FRATRES IN UNIX-'ERSITATE
George A. Bernsiein Loo Vfooi
IVIaurice I'IaIIe IsacIore A. Simon
Josepb IVIarcus Norion Sbainess
FRATRES IN PRAESENT I
Elias I'I. AcIIer
George Y. EISon
Bruce A. Hecker
CLASS OF 1938
CI,ASS OF 1939
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS OF 1941
I3I1iIip B. Devries
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Ht SIGMA DELTA fraternity came into existence on Novemher 10, 1909, at
Co1um1oia University, where its Atpha Chapter was organized hy a group of eight
undergraduates who had found in no existing group on that campus the particutar inctuce-
ments which their ic1ea1s demanctect of a fraternity. Un February 9th, 1915, Detta Chapter
at New York University came into existence.
Within a few years, the fraternity had passed out of its ear1y stages and spread
rapictty until now the twenty growing chapters of the fraternity form an unhrotcen chain
of traternatism covering most of the ectucationat centers in the country.
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ALPHA PHI DELTA
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
CLASS OF I938
Nictwotas D'Apmzzo txftario R. La Bartocra
Atptionso G. Postigtione C. Joseptr Fontanetta
CLASS or 1959
Satvatore Guarnera Vxfittiam J. Ntartino
CLASS OF 1940
Ctiartes C. Coscia Carto De Gennaro
CLASS OF T941
G. Vincent Amico
Anthony J. Cravero
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D IARIO LABARBERA
HETA' chapter was organized in 1921 and immeotiatety made itsett known at the
Heights hy assisting the Itatian Club to raise funds for the ctonation to the University
of the hust of Dante Ahgheri which now rests in a niche ahove the entrance to Language
Han. 111 1928 the fraternity 1Ce1t the need ot a separate chapter house to accommodate
a targe numher of members attending the downtown schoots. Therefore, the Nationat
Organization granted the downtown group recognition as a separate chapter with the
name Theta Beta.
The activities of the chapters are supervised, controttect, and coordinated hy a
Centrat othce tocatecl in New York City. From these headquarters are issued the KLEQS,
the fraternat quarterly, the Dokirno, a ptectgee hanc11Joo1c, the directory and the songs of
Atpha Phi Detta.
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PHI KAPPA TAU
ALPHA BETA CHAPTER
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Robert Carianci Conn .loinn H. Prime
Alfred M. Greenfield Charles Skinner
Haroioi F. Lenz Howard Waliiert
John Arthur Zangier
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
A CLASS or 1.938
Fred F. Droste Arthur P. Marshall
George Sciuram IT1
Dominick Di Giacomo
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CLASS OF 1940
CLASS or 1941
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FRED R. DROSTE
N 1906, Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Miami University, Qxforct, Qnio. Qriginaity
it was a non-fraternity group which was createct in an attempt to break up ttie control
of student offices by a clique of ottier fraternities. This society was soon aiimiatecl with the
Qtuio University Union, a similar organization, and spreact to other colleges, Finally, in
1916, the Various chapters unitect into one Greek letter fraternity.
The national office at Oxford puiotisties a quarterly magazine, ttie Laurel, devoted
to the activity of the chapter houses and to tne maintenance of fraternity icteats.
The Alpina Beta chapter was formed from a pre-existing local fraternity, Ptii Lambda
Beta, in 1924. its main purpose is to provide ttie student with an intimate group with
xvnom tie may have much in Common.
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FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Robert PoIIacIc Louis GottIieI9
I"IowarcI IVI. 'XN'iiIner
FRATRES IN UN IV ERSITATE
Louis I:eIcIman CIIHIICS Vxfise
Conrad Rosenberg StanIey Xvittenberg
,IoeI Watsky Irving WOII
FR!-XTRES IN PRAESENTI
Irving B. Bernaisky
CLrXSS or 1938
CLASS or 1959
CLASS OF 1940
S. Robert Watsky
Jerome L. Yesko
I-I. Bernard LICIIISIISICIH
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APPA NU fraternity was founctect at the University of Rochester in 1911. Since tnen.
a11 the chapters of the fraternity have consistent1y maintained a nigh standard of
memtzerstiip, and have earned for the fraternity a p1ace of recognition and distinction
ttirougtiout the country. 1n nationa1 scnotastic rating, Kappa Nu stancts fourth, and is a
Senior member of the National 1nterfraternity conference. tts graduates are prominent
in professionat Fields, anct as educators and pu131ic servants.
Beta Chapter of Kappa Nu was founded at New York University in 1916, and for
e1even years thereafter 11e1ct the sct1o1astic 1eac1ers11ip on the campus. For the past t1'1ree
years, it once more assumed sctaotastic honors. tn 1935, to facititate reorganization and
deve1opment, Beta Chapter was duty constituted and recognized as Beta Kappa Nu
fraternity, a ptectgee ctiapter of Kappa Nu fraternity, at New Yort: University.
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TAU EPSHSQN PHI
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
CLASS OF 1938
Cl.ASS or 1939
Robert Barteistone Bernard Lyons
Irving Kramer David Swiger
CLASS OF 1941
David Abel Lawrence Weber
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AU EPS11..ON 131-11 was founc1ec1 at Co1um13ia University on Qctober 19, 1910.
The Gamma Chapter was FOUHCIGC1 at N. Y. U. in 1912. There are twenty-eight
ctuapters that are active t1'1I'OUg11OLl1 the United States and Canada. Some of the permanent
members are: Judge Abraham Pinanski of Bostong ttme 1ate Nathan Strauss, p1'1i1ant11ropistg
Sri Barnett Sure, co-discoverer of vitamin Eg Dean XIXZOFIUSCF, c1ean of Fordham Law
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GILBERT GOODGION LOLHS HICKS
HE tnterfraternity Council was organized on the Heights Campus in 1929 anct is
now composed of fourteen memher fraternities - Atpha Phi Delta, Beta Kappa Nu,
Delta Phi, Delta Chi, Pi Lamhcta Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Psi Upsiton, Zeta Beta Tau,
Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Sigma Delta, Zeta Psi and
The Council was header! hy Vxfiitiarn Friedman, Phi Sigma Delta. The Vice-
Presictent was Louis A. Hicks, Zeta Psi and Secretary-Treasurer, Githert F. Gooctgion, Phi
The main event of the year was the annual tntertraliernity Council Ptectge Dinner,
which this year was hetct, for the lCiI'S't time, on the campus, at the Lawrence House. The
assemhtect ptectgees and hrothers were treated to an entertaining program which featurect
speeches hy Dean Berg, Dr. Gasparitch, Professor Pride, Wtr. Lange anct hir. Howell. The
Co-Chairmen were Paul C. Papageorge, Phi Kappa Tau, and M. Herhert Wiesenherg,
Zeta Beta Tau. '
Among the activities of the Council were the promotion of a scholarship ptan tor
fraternity men, the ctonation of a cup for the house with the greatest rise in scholarship
during the preceding year, an active effort to present the fraternities to the student hody.
anct representation at the annual Intertraternity Conference at hotel Commodore over
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HE Senior Batt turned out to he a Fitting
climax to the sociat activities of the ctass
ot 1938. Vvfiih the cotonnactes of the Essex
House as a hactqgrounct and George Halt and
his orchestra supptying the music the mem-
hers of the class and their guests ctancect far
into the night. However there was a certain
sadness ahout the whote attair tor the three
hunftrect seniors who were there. For them it
meant the enct ot their tour years at the
university. tt meant that this woutct he the
fast time att the men xvoutct he together as
memhers ot the stuctent hocty.
The faculty anct administration turned out
en masse. Dean and Mrs. Berg, Dean and
ixirs. Savitte, were the guests of honor.
The co-chairmen ot the attair were Ahra-
ham Tannenhaum ASS, anct htaurice Levien
HE Hotet St. hioritz-on-the-Partc was
the scene of this year's Junior Prom.
txtany couptes ctancect to the music of Enoch
Lights orchestra, which is very poputar with
The Junior Prom is consicterect to he the
main sociat event ot the tour years ot oness
unctergraduate lite, anct it therefore over-
shaclows att other events on the campus.
As is the custom at every Junior Prom,
some souvenir is given to the girls who at-
tenct the attair. This year the Prom Commit-
tee chose as a gift a heautitut locket and
chain, to he kept as a remincter of the prom.
The Guest ot Honor was Donatct Cook,
the Broactway star, who appearect this season
in Hvxfine of Choicef, He accompanied
Glenda Farrett, the movie star. The co-chair-
men ot the affair were Vxfm. Davictson and
Kenneth Barnhitt. Stephen Fischer was in
charge ot' puhticity.
OR the ltrst time in the history of thc
Heights, a sophomore class went outsitlc
the city limits to holcl their annual formal
when the class of l-10 helcl their Sophomore
Saunter at the Meaclowhrocilq, on the Pomp-
ton Turnpilce, in New Jersey, Friclay evening,
Over one hunclretl couples tlancecl to the
tunes of Franlc Dailey ancl his "Stop aml
Gow orchestra, and the Columlyia Broadcast-
ing System transmittecl the program over the
The Sophomores ancl their guests enjoyecl
an atmosphere clitlferent from the orclinary
night clula lay atlencling an alfair helcl at a
country clula. A spirit, which might easily he
laclting at a formal helcl in a city hotel, was
noticealale, with a frienclly atmosphere exist-
ing throughout the evening.
The chairmen for the Sophomore Saunter
were: .Tustin Golenhoclc ancl Jerome Govern.
They accompaniefl the prom girls who were
Misses Sonya .lusltowitz ancl Tvlargarite Wein-
HE annual Military Ball, which tools
place this year in the Grand Ballroom
of the Hotel Commodore, on April 22,
proved to he one of the most hrilliant social
affairs of the season. The affair was helcl
uncler the auspices ol: the Heights Chapter
of the Scahlaarcl and Blade, the national
honorary Military Science Grganization. The
aprlair was ahly supportecl hy many stuclents
talaing the elementary and aclvancect courses
in Military Sciences, ancl also lay numerous
students not enrollect in the courses.
The celehrants clancecl to the music of
George Hall ancl his orchestra, whose ex-
cellent arrangements of latest songs were a
great source of entertainment.
The hallroom was clecoratecl for the ahfair
with many banners representing both the
University ancl Scahharcl and Blacle.
The extraorclinary success of the Ball can
he atlirilautecl to the worlc of the chairmen,
.laclq Friton ancl Gus Nlarchetti.
HE two most successful informal social
functions of the year were unclouhteclly
the two Senior Parties which were sponsorecl
luv the class ot ,58. Eclclie Henlqler and his
ten-piece orchestra, a favorite at collegiate
clances, furnishecl the music in the gym at
The first attair. which was helcl on Novem-
lner 1. election eve. featured olrl tashionecl
movies ancl a community sing in the chapel.
ln the gym, the varsity fencing squacl, holclers
ot the National lntercollegiate Champion-
ship. gave a sterling exhihition ol: the feather
anal balloon fencing.
The seconcl senior party tool: place on
Felnruary QI, the eve of Vxfashingtonls hirth-
clay. "Little Vxfillien Lieherson, funny-man
of the class of ,57, as master of ceremonies,
heaclecl a Fine Amateur Show in which sev-
eral Heights sturlents clisplayect their talents
NAUGURATING a new policy, the Tech-
nifrolic, the outstancting social function for
engineers, enlisted the support of artsmen to
concluct a formal of outstancling success Sat-
urclay evening, Decemher 18 in the Crystal
Ballroom of the Hotel Great Northern.
The clance is the only all-engineering tor-
mal of the year, ancl is sponsorecl hy the
Unclergracluate Engineering Council, with
the cooperation of the engineering societies
of laoth clay ancl evening schools. It is out-
stancling to note that many artsmen, who
have not in the past three years given much
support to the Technitrolic, were present.
This yearys Technifrolic, the ninth annual
in the history of the school, honorecl Miss
,lanet lXlacNair. Dean Bryansy secretary by
awarcling her the title of Hthe engineers
mothern in recognition of her years of service
in the engineering college. Among the guGStS
ot honor were Deans Berg ancl Saville, and
many memliers of the faculty.
THE FRESHMAN HOP
N htarch 18, the ctass ot 19-11 hetd its annuat Freshman Hop. Departing from
tradition, this year's Freshman ctass hetd an in1orma1 dance. tn an oh:icia1 vote
of the whote c1ass, it was decided to forego the usuat format Freshman Hop in favor of
this new type of attair.
The site of this year,s attair was the cottege room of the Hotet Edison, in the heart
of Times Square.
HE A11-University Frotic tru1y tived up to its name this year. Students from att divi-
sions of New vi or14 University attended what proved to he a great success. 1t was hetd
in New Yortfs most glamorous hotet, the Watdort-Astoria, and in the most famous room,
the Grand Ba11room. The 11oor was targe and the accomodations exce11ent. To the strains
of Jimmy Dorsey,s music, the couptes danced tar into the night.
One of the features of the affair was the crowning of the queen, Francis Langford.
The famous singer entertained the guests with a few ot her heautitut numhers and received
a gift from the committee.
HE year 1957-1958 proved to he one of the most successtut in the history ot the
schoot, for socia1 activities on the Heights. Beside the regutar format affairs which
were hetd hy the various ctasses, the sociat catendar inctuded many intormat dances.
These intormats which were hetd at the Gymnasium and at the Lawrence House turned
out to he hoth enjoyahte and successfut.
The hightight ot the year, as usuat, was the Junior Promenade. which was he1d at
the Hotet St. Moritz. Many of the c1ass of '59 attended as did other memhers ot the
school. Miss Gtenda Farrett, the we11-Icnown Hottywood comediene, and Donatd Cootc,
the Broadway star, were the guests of honor. Not to he forgotten were the successfut
ahfairs run hy the c1ass of ,110 and the ctass of Y41. The Soph Saunter, tor the First time
in the history of the school was hetd outside of New York. Topping the format year was
the Senior Batt hetd at the Essex House.
An inauguration which proved poputar was the starting of hi-monthty c1ass dances
hetd at Lawrence House. For these dances, the young men had the privitege of enjoying
the company of the co-eds of the various schoots.
As usua1 the year a1so inctuded the various informat dances which were hetd at the
Gym. With the music supptied hy welt-known hands, and entertainment given hy top-
notch performers, enjoyahte evenings were had hy att those who attended.
The ctasses on the campus were not the on1y organizations to run dances, for a1so
tisted on the catender were ctuh dances. Such dances hetd hy Bristot Pre-Med, Society,
the ttatica Ctuh, the Sociotogy Ctuh and most a11 the other ctuhs on the campus, were
2-111 inctuded as part ot the schoot sociat activities.
With the strains of the music of the dances sti11 in our ears, we may truty say that
this year has heen the 1'oremost year for social functions on the Heights Campus.
THE SENICDR DUCKING CQMMITTEE
HE annuat pitgrimage to the fountain ot tqnowtectge toot: ptace this year as 500 Fresh-
men, attirect in pajamas, wendect their way from the tihrary steps, across the campus.
down University Avenue to Forctharn Roact, anct ctown Sectgxvictq Avenue to the fountain.
The cotortut ceremony was ptannect anct executed hy the Senior Ductqing Committee.
Uncter the teactership ot Herbert Bungarct, the upperctassmen, armect with pactcttes and
carrying torches guictect the Freshmen on their tretc, anct tootc charge of things at the
A targe crowd, attractect hy the noise anct the Weird tights. witnessed the events at
the fountain. There the Freshmen were imrnersect in the fountain hy the att too witting
seniors. The Freshmen then hecame true sons ot New York University.
Many ot the Freshmen hrought atong their girt friends to witness the ceremony, anct
after the ctuctcing the couptes Went to the Lawrence House Where the Doughnut and
Cottee Committee ptayecl host to the shivering Frosh. A ctance sponsored hy the Stuctent
Council rouncted out a pleasant evening.
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ORMED to enforce tlxe tradition that only upper classrnen may cross the Mall, the
.lunior Mall Committee has become tleie impartial guarclian ot tlwe interests of tlre ttiirrl
year class against luotlw lrcslrimen ancl soplwomores.
The real worlr ot tlwe group is mainly eoneentratecl cluring tlie period of froslu-sopli
Hgluts wtren it functions as a continuous guarcl to lceep memlvers ot luottr lower classes from
crossing tlwe Mall.
Under tlue elwairmansluip ol' Allen lioplin tlnis yearys group attempteel ttie formulation
of a cocle of conduct lor the lower classes. Discussion among several memluers of tlne class
of '41 as to tlue aclvisalnility ol rushing llwe Mall. lecl to tlwe tlnreat tluat tlwe committee would
alnanflon its traclitional attiturle ot impartiality. No sucti attempt was macle in the encl.
The class of 340 was not as lortunate since they macle several attempts to ruslu tlwe
Mall, taut tlwey were cleteatecl witlu clisasterous results. Truly this year ttie Wlall was reservecl
only for upper classmen clue to tlwe etlieiency ot tlwis committee. ln many instances, to
attaclr tlwe Mall meant a clousing in a pool ot water, usecl for suclm purposes, or a paclelling
tliat was not easily forgotten.
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SKULL AND BQNES
HE Sophomore hazing society has as its purpose the uphotcting ot Sophomore superior-
ity over the Freshmen. The society was tounctect a few years ago, and in a short space
of time has joinect the rantcs ot the other tractitionatty famous societies on the campus.
The stanctarct of Stxutt anct Bones is gractuatty heing raisect hy raising the entrance re-
quirements, anct matting the initiation ceremony more ctithcutt.
Stqutt and Bones arranges the Sophomore part in the annuat chapel rush, anct the
organization is the mainstay of the Sophomore class on Hmoonttess Thursctayf, But there
is another sicte to Stqutt anct Pnones. Untitqe the Matt anct Dueling Committees, Stcutt anct
Bones ptans to function att year rounct. A series of ctances and other sociat functions were
planned for this year hy John Roherts, presiotent of the society, and the organization co-
operatect with other societies for the wettare ot the entire stuctent hocty.
Stcutt anct Bones is a ctirect outgrowth ot the society of the same name at Yate. A
movement has heen macte towarcts the estahtishment of the society on a national hasis.
This would serve to increase the importance anct prestige of the society.
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A HISTORY OF THE HEIGHTS
EXV YORK UNlX'lfRSl'l4Y l'lElCl'lTg, Heiglwts Division of N. Y. U., owes iis
founding, namely to Dr. Henry Nitcliell txlaccraclqen, wlwo as Vice-Chancellor
and later sixtli Clwancellor ol New Yorlc University, advised and aided in tlae estalnlisla-
ment of a University College huptownf' Mlilne University College!! said Dr. lVlacCracl4en,
'planted in some easily accessilnle neiglalaorlwood, would in a slsrort time fullill more nearly
tlae American idea ol a college tlwan one in a lpusiness locality ever canf'
When Dr. .lX'l3CCf8FLCI'l spolqe ol Uuptownfy lie liad in mind tlie district around
Forty-second Street. wlwicli was in tlae late nineties on tlwe outsliirts of time city. But a
luetter site was found on Fordlaam Heiglwts. On August tt, i89'!, tlae Council of New
Yorlc University laouglat a tract of land ol' I8 acres, at tlne price ot 3508000 from tlae
Mali estate on tlue Heiglnts. ln succeeding years tlae University purclrased otlrer parcels
of land as they came upon tlie marlcet, until tlae present campus was completed.
ln return for assistance in purclwasing tlne land ot Loring Andrews, and in gratitude
for otlier sulnscriptions from tlae Olaio Society, a group that wanted in some way to repay
New Yorlq City for erecting a tomln tor President Grant, a native Olaioan, tlae University
Council, in February, 1804, ordered tlsrat tlne atlaletic Held on tlae new campus sliould
lye ltnown as Qluio ljielcl.
Next came tlae prolilem of erecting tlae lnuilclings on tlie campus. The lilnrary, tlae
Hall of Fame, and Gould Hall were all erected tlarouglr tlae generous donations ot Helen
Gould, now Mrs. Finley Sllepard. in memory of lwer tatlaer, .lay Gould. Pliilosoplay Hall
is tlne gift of Mrs. Jolan. Stewart Kennedy in memory of laer tatlaer, Cornelius Batter, wluo
served as a memlner of tlae Council in tlae early days of tlie University. Language Hall.
tlue Hrst lecture laall to lne lnuilt to replace some wooden lvuildings wlwicla were used
temporarily, was lauilt tlwrougli tlie etliorts of memlaers ot tlue faculty. lflavemeyer Hall
-:SV .affeef-4---. xl! MTX ,,.! .Q if I .Mi-r . .l. XX 3
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ff.. . 'billamtihaaribs V .L , . " ..... ' . ' .I Y' 1' i..f , I 'if , , . -'-- --
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is namecl in honor ot Dr. Vxfilliam Havemeyer ot the Chemistry Department, who Worl4ecl
zealously to gather tuncls lor the huilcling ancl afterwarcls paicl olt all the clehts incurred
with his own money. The Nichols Chemistry huilcling. completecl in 1927, is the gift of
Dr. William I-I. Nichols of the class of ,7O. The huilcling contains complete lecture ancl
laboratory equipment. A moclern gymnasium was huilt in 195l, with plans made for
future extensions, anrl the huilcling of a swimming pool. Other lauilclings such as South
Hall, Brown House. lVlacCraclQen Hall, anal Lawrence House, are former private homes
acquirecl hy the University through purchase or clonation.
ln 1894, Dr. lxlaccraclxen aclvisecl that the Engineering School he moved to the
Heights. Helen Goulet again came to the rescue, ancl with a gift of SQOODOO aiclecl in
the estalnlishment of the new school. .
Green Laboratory, Sage Builcling, Guggenheim School of Aeronautics, ancl Bliss
Builcling were all constructecl from tuncls ol generous clonors who realizeol the importance
of this College ancl the necessity for its growth.
The Engineering College owes much to Professor Bliss who, from the time he joinecl
the faculty in 1896, clevelopecl new lnranches of engineering on the campus. After the
famous Linclhergh flight in 1027, aeronautics hecame the most popular ot the engineer-
ing courses given at the Heights.
The latest accomplishment in the Fielcl of engineering on the campus has heen the
erection of a sanitation huilcling. which is laeing operatecl jointly hy New Yorlc University
and the City of New Yorlq.
Perhaps the most famous part of the Heights campus is the Hall of Fame. This
nationally famous colonnacle was erectecl to commemorate the names of great American
men anal women. Elections to the Hall ot' Fame are helcl every Five years, ancl those
Americans chosen are honorecl posthumously hy having their laust placecl in the Hall
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Though the VIOLET is targety the proctuct of the efforts of the statt, it coutct harctty
have maturect without the sptenctift coo aeration JF t
1 4 cer ain men and women not ctirectty
connected with it. tt is to these peopte that the ectitors wish to pay tribute before ctosing.
To Mr. Richard Matlery, for his sound actvice at att times.
To Prof. Ectwarct Gasparilich, for heing a reat uctoct, whenever we hact finan-
To Prof. Jesse Carpenter, tor his excettent pictures.
To Prof. T. F. stones, tor his information on the history ot the Heights.
To Arthur Smithtine, for taking rnost of the pictures in the hook.
To Bolo Kelty, for heing a great printer anct a great armani, to cleat With.
To Frect Fuchs, for heing a toterant sout anct a suffering man.
To Robert txitunttett and Mr. Hitt For handling our engravings so wett.
To Jess Gotctsmith, tor heing an otct ectitor with new icteas.
To Ntiss Beatrice Turtc, for her cooperation as heact of the college ctivision of
To P. A. Porteous, tor feeding the hungry stomachs of the statt.
To tvtrs. Porteous, for her motherty care ot the editors.
To HGusH, tor heing a reat pat to the hoys.
To the General Photographic Service, for the picture on the cover.
To these, We the editors give our heartfelt thanks anct sincere appreciation.
MR, MALLERY "DOC" GifXSPARtTSCt't ROBT. KELLY
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IjI1one ITOrctI1am 4-T59-I
SpeciaI Attention Given to Orders From
N. Y. U. STUDENTS
36 XIVIEST BURNSIDE AX'ENI,IE
VIAIHC Une IIavors. smootI1 texture ancI
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have macIe it Americas favorite since
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IQBS HEIGHTS VIQLET
Exclusively equipped to do
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NEXV YORK UNIVERSITY PRESS
UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS, N. Y.
Sl XVASHINCTON PLACE. N. Y.
90 TRINITY PLACE, N. Y.
Operated by the University for your convenience
Restaurant de Ia Paix
WitIi its CeIeInratecI Orchestras and Entertainment
For Dinner and Supper Dancing
Encfianiing Music. . . Delicious Food . . .
Exciling Almospfierc Always
The ST. IVIORITZ
50 CENTRAL PARK SOUTH
PersonaI Direction: S. Gregory TayIor
Vvislies you ifie best of luck
AIways remember Iiim for Iiis good food
University Sanitary I'IanCI Laundry
Near University Avo., cor. Nvest l8lst Street
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Near Burnside Avenue Subway
NEXV YQRK UNIVERSITY
UNIVERSITY I-IEIGHTS and XVASI-IINGTON SQUARE
OIJCIOLCII Inv LIIC LIINVOY ' IiOI' VOUI'
Qur organizarion . . . publishing
62 yearbooks This Season ...are
specialisrs, a+ your service from
biolcling Io c:omIoIeJrion, helping
you selecjr malrerials, suggesring
ROBERT W. KELLY
plans Io III your specificarions
and definijrely making your parJr
easier in The buiIding of your
monumenf Io memory.
309 LAFAYETTE STREET. N. Y.
CoTTege and scT1ooT annuaTs
bear added distinction when printed with
The plales in lTiis book
are STERLING engravi 1 S
STERLING ENGRAVING CGMPANY
304 EAST FQRTY-FIFTH STREET, NEXN YORK, N. Y.
MUrray T'TiTT 4,0715 to 0726
Aclam Smitlu Society ....,,...
Aeronautics, Department ot ........
Alplia l3l'1i Delta .4,.....,.,,.........,..
Alpha Pi .A.i..,..4....,..,,,i..,..,......,...,..,,,.
American lnstitute of Clwemical
American lnstitute of Electrical
Engineers ,.....,..... ...,......... ,......,.... .
American Society of Civil Engineers
American Society of lVleclianical
Engineers .......... ,............. ..,..., ,,.... .
American Society of lxfleclianical
Engineers fAerol ..,.,,....................
American Society Testing Materials..
American Stuclent Union..
Baseloall Team .....
Baslcettaall Team ......
Beta Kappa Nu ,,..,......
Beta laamlacla Sigma ,...,,,....
Biology, Department of .....,
Bristol Pre-lvleclical Society .,..............
Cliemical Engineering, Division o
Cliemistry, Department of.,
Clwess ancl Clieclrer Club .,..
Civil Engineering ....,..,..,..
Classical Society ..........,.....
Classics, Department of ....
College Commerce, Department of ,...
Council of New Yorlc University. ..... .
Critical Review .......,...............,.......
Cross-Country Team .....4. .....
Deloating Team ........,... .....
Delta Clui .......,,, ,,,,,
Delta Plli .,.....,. .....
Delta Upsilon .....,................ .....
Duclcing Committee .........,
ent of ...,,... .....
Electrical Engineering, Division ol? ....
Department of .....,,.......................
Engineering Drawing, Division of ..,...
Englisli, Department ot ..,...
Eta Kappa Nu ....................
Eucleian Literary Society..
Fencing Team ....................
Fine Arts, Department ot.,
Footlaall Team ..................
l7ranl4woocl Vx-'lilliams Cluln
ljrenclu, Department of ......
Frencln Society ........,.....,..
Fresliman Pvaselnall Team .
ljresluman Baslretloall Team
Frestiman Class ...........,....
Fresliman Fencing Team
ljreslaman Footlaall Team ....
Fresliman Promenacle ..,...,.
ljreslwman Tracl: .,........,....
ljreslaman Cross-Country ..
Gavel Club .....................
General Societies ..,.........,.
Geology, Department ol' ....
German, Department of ....
German Society ................
Glee Club ..........
Golf Team .... ............
Green Room ............,.....
l'lall of Fame Players ........
Hamilton Commerce Society ........,..
l'leigl1ts, History of ........... ......... .....
l'leigl1ts News ................
l-till Historical Society .......
l-listory, Department of ........, .....
Honor Societies ................ ...............
lnclustrial Engineering, Department
Institute of Aeronauticat Science ,,,.,.
tntertratemity Council ..................,,..
Intramurals .........,,,,...,, ......
Iota A1p11a .....,... ......
ttaliea Society .,..........,,.......... ......
John Ntarstiatt Law Society ....... ..,...
Junigr C1355 ,.,.........,........,.., ......
Junior Promenade ..,,,. ......
Kappa Sigma ....,,,.... ......
Lacrosse Team ..,... ......
Lawrence House ..... ,.....
La Societe Francais .... ...,..
Literary Union ..i.,.... ,,.. .
Little Symphony ..,,.....,.,.,,...., ,.....
Matt Committee .,.....,..,.4..,,...... ......
txdattiematics, Department of .,..,.....,.
1V1ec11anica1 Engineering, Department
txftedtey ...,.,,.....,... ...... . ..
Menorah Society .,.,. ...,,,.. .
Mititary Ba11 .......,............,...,,..........
1V1i1itary Science, Department of ........ 50
Morse Mat11ematica1 and Physics
Music, Department of ..,.., ......
Newman Club . ,,.,...,.... .. .,.. ..
Patisades Handbook ..... ,.....
Perstare et Praestare ....... --,-.-
Phi Beta Kappa ........,. ...,..
Phi Gamma Delta ...... .....-
P111 Kappa Tau .,...,,.,..,........ ,,.,..
Phi Lambda Upsi1on ,........,.,.,. ......
Ptiitosoptiy, Department of ..,,,..4
Pnitosoptay C1u19 .,.,.,,.,............ ,.....
Phi Sigma Delta ........,,...,..,..,....,..,,...
Photography Club ....,.....,..,..,.......,..,
Ptiysicad Training, Department of .,,.
Physics, Department of ,.........,.........
Pi Lambda Ptii ..,..,.,..,,.,..,.........,,,...
Potitical Science, Department of .,....
Psi Chi .,,.......,,........,.......,.........i..,..
Psi Upsi1on ............,...,.......,,.,..,.,,....
Psyc1'io1ogy, Department of ,.4..... ,..
Putalications .....,. ,....,,.,....... ..,..,
Public Speaking, Department of ........
Quaigti .,..,..,....,.,........ .,.....
Radio Club .,,..........ii....... ..,....
Ritte and Pistot Club ......,. ,.,....
Ritte Team .................. .......
SCEIBIDHFCI Bfld Btade ....,, .4.....
Senior B311 .....,,....... .......
Senior Ctass ......
Senior Party ......,... ,......
Stcult and Bones .,.....,,,.... .,.....
Socia1 Affairs .......................,.......,,.
Society of Automotive Engineers ......
Society of 1ndustria1 Engineers ...,....
Society for Testing Materia1s .,,...,.....
Sociotogy, Department of .....,.,.
Socio1ogy Ctub ............,...... ..,.,..
Sophomore Ctass ..... -.-,-,,
Sophomore Saunter ..............,. ..4,...
Stevens Geo1ogica1 Society .....,4.........
Committee .....,.............. ....,,.
Student Counci1 .......... .......
Student Government ....,.,,..........,.....
Student Christian Association ........
Survey C1u1a ..,..... ,... 4 , ...,..,,.,..,.....,,. ,
Tau Beta Pi .....,..,,.. --,----
Tau Epsi1on Phi ,...,. ...-.--
Tau Kappa Alpha ,..., .--,
Tect1nifro1ic ,.........,, ....,.,
Tennis Team ....... ....... ,..,..,
Track Team ........,....,,...,......,,,,,........
Undergraduate Engineering Council..
Undergraduate Library Committee ,.,.
University Board of Athletic
Vio1et ...,.i,..., ------
Zeta Beta Tau ,.., --"---
Zeta Psi .....,,. -r----r
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DEIZSTAIIE ET PIIIESTAR
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