New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1947 volume:
R. A. LUTHY
55 HON LANE
WESTBURY, N. Y
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Published by the Undergraduates of the University College of
lrts and Pure Science and the College of Engineering of New York University
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X. ...J 03157 fit ff I V6 if
RADUATIQN this spring is the second leave-tatcing for most men of the
hyhrid Class of 1947. Regrouped and reconverted under its hanner are former
servicemen who took their freshman hazing as memhers of already-graduated
wartime classes. These Heightsmen returned to school after working an over
the world to win a war. They depart again at a time when tasting peace with
human happiness is the goat of manys ettorts.
In a Way it was easier for them to go OFF to War. There is a ctean-cut
certainty ahout Hghting. The enemy is vvett known, his deeds are htazingty
ahve in intamy, the uniform is a hadge of pride, and few ahhor completely
their rote in the national struggle.
There is no such certainty ahout peace. The compromises come, then,
hetvveen slogans and practicatities. Liherty for att is hatanced against the de-
mands of individual nations. Ideals young men tett cone-ge to tight for are cut
down to Fit hy the Worlds statesmen H as a group a good deal more hard-
hoited than the memhers of the Class of 1947. There is disittusion in such a
time and the outlook of au the graduates hecomes tinged with cynicism.
But their douhting outlook is transitory. Implicit in a couege education
is attainment of the materiat for hetief, the sotid huitding stones of maturity.
In this informed faith, in teaming, and in constant thirst for new knowledge
ties the vvortdys hope for successful sociat evolution.
Knowledge Witt make them free, free of despondency and douht, tree to
huitd for progress in a peaceful era.
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To the Graduates of 1947:
WELCQME the opportunit I' to Greet 'ou ancl to wisti you Goctspeect as you com-
b s 5
plete your last unctergractuate year at the University.
Many of you, because of your tour of duty in the armect forces, have sutterect delay
in the achievement of your goats. I would reminct you, however, that the country at
large at the same time tias been deprived of your services in the manifold phases of its
civil life. Thus, whether you go on from here to further your preparation in a profes-
sional sctiooi or whether you intenct to put your icnowtectge into immediate anct active
service, you stioutct realize that setctom before in a time of peace has the need for young
men trained in the arts and sciences been more critical.
That your training has preparect you actequateiy to meet that critical need is my
main conviction. That your ettvorts, and the efforts of thousands like you who are graduat-
ing from tiie colleges and universities of the country, will aict in bringing about a more
peaceful social orcter is my profound nope and constant expectation.
.--w1f,,,., 'evil i' ffl if .
00RDtNATtNG operations at the nerve center ot student activities is
arduous work. There are a thousand detaits to he checked, hundreds ot students
who must he contacted and at teast tive prospective freshmen a day to he totd
Where Butter Halt is tocated.
For her tiretess and etticient ettorts in the activities ottice, students at the
Heights are gratetut to Miss Atiee Demhstia. She rutes with an iron hand where
teniency woutd mean anarchy, and meets speciat student prohtems with intent-
tn the words ot Wir. Atan Coutts, director ot student activities, gwve are
indehted to Miss Dernhstia tor doing the impossihte in matting Heights activi-
ties run smoothtyf, The Violet statt and att others who have sought aid from
her Witt tong rememher her triendty cooperation.
M I. K., M, 'fx 1 .
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To tlae lVleml3ers of tlie Gracluating Class:
OUR class, the Class of 1947, is one of tlie largest groups
to lae gracluatecl lroin tl'1e University College rluring a
given year, at least within my memory. And l suspect tliat
the same situation prevails in every eclucational institution
tlirougliout the lancl. You will face, tlien, lceen competition, no
matter what profession or occupation you may enter. But l
am confident that tl'1e training and tlie loaclcgrouncl wtiiclu you
have receivecl liere' will assure you of success. Often it is not
until alter auman laas been out of college for several years that
l'1e appreciates liovv many little, nameless, liittierto unremem-
tnerecl inciclents and experiences laave contrilautecl to liis ecluca-
tion. Accumulation of facts is obviously essential, lout it is
not enough. The alnility to interpret tliem, to apply tliern, to
unclerstanol tliemHtl1at is what We liope you liave acquirecl
cluring your sojourn with us, tliat and tlie ability to worlc vvitli
and to live vvitla your fellow-men.
May l talce this opportunity to tlaanlc you for your coopera-
tion, especially cluring the current year? You lnave been tauglit
in crowclecl classroomsg you have Worlced in congestecl laloora-
toriesg you liave stoocl in line to get in ancl out of crovvclecl
lnuilclingsg you have sometimes souglit in vain for a place to
study. But you liave not complainecl, for you realizecl tliat wc
have attempted to welcome laacli all of our former stuclents
Wl'1o have laeen in military service. Many of you, ol: course,
are among that group.
Cvoocl luclt to you, ancl Godspeed.
dclwcaagu 6 dau
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To the Memhers of the Graduating Class:
ROBABLY no senior class in the history of University
Heights has had to contend with as many confusing and
irritating circumstances as has that of 1947. Most of you in
the College of Engineering are veterans who had their career
interrupted hy military service. You returned here wishing to
graduate as speedily as possihie, and often with irregular pro-
grams to pursue, You found not only excessively crowded
conditions, but failure hy Federal and State Authorities to
complete until after the middle of the year emergency facilities
which had heen promised for September. The delay in com-
pletion of housing units was particularly distressing, especially
to those who were married. You tool: all of these, and other
diflicuities, in a good natured and understanding spirit. You
have performed better than average scholastic conditions
under many handicaps. I salute you for your accomplishments,
and 1 feet sure that the same grit and determination which
you have shown here will make for success after graduation.
The University will Welcome you as among its most cherished
riiuerditlg Gage 0
.1443 ana! pure Silence
Vinltwrop Roctgers Ranney, A.M
Secretary of the Fafrufty
John XNa1'ren Kuectter, Jr., PhD.,
OfIllOD,CI .IOIAID Dl'8IiC, M.,
Assistant Denny Director of Aclmissions.
Alun frills AVI
L .,JI :, . , Theodore Francis Jones, PED.,
Dircrlor of Student Activities, Director of the
University College and Cottage University Heights Library
Chairman: Associate Professor Edward Gasparitsch, PHD.
Chairman: Professor Horace W. Stunlcard. SCB., A.lVl., PHD.: Professor:
Richard P. Hall, AB., A.lVl.: Associate Professors: Otto M. Hellt, Sc.B.,
Sc.lVl., PHD, Daniel Ludwig, AB., PHD., Carl J. Sandstrom, Sc.B.,
PHD., Charles H. Willey, AB., Sc.lVl.. PhD.: Graduate Assistants: John
M. Anderson, BS., lVl.S., William B. Cosgrove, A.B., Edward C. Gese,
AB., lVl.A., Phyllis B. Gese, AB., George G. Holz, Jr., AB., James
W. lngalls, Jr., BS., John J. Ketterer, Sc.B., Qrlando P. Orlitelli, BS.,
Edwin J. Rohinson, Jr., B.A.. lVl.S., Lionel Rudolph, AB.: Sanctfram
Fellow: Kenneth Roth, AB.
Chairman: Professor Harry Gustave Lindwall, PHD.: Professors: John Ettore
Ricci, PHD., Henry Austin Taylor, PHD.: Associate Professor: Edward
Joseph Durham, PHD.: Assistant Professor: Thomas Wilders Davis, PHD.:
Instructors: Irving Amron, MS., Daniel David Cuhicciotti, Jr., PHD.,
Stuart Carlton Diclcerman, BS., Joseph D. Gettler, PHD., Karol Joseph
Mysels, PHD., Arthur Langley Searles, PHD.: Graduate Assistants: Ronald
Dean Anderson, BSC., William Ernest Bailey, BS., Altio J. Besozzi, AB.,
Charles Franlc Boynton, Jr., AB., Jaclc Fischer, BS., Edwin Alexander
Goldsmith, BS., Herbert J. Goldstein. AB., Carl Anthony Heller, Jr., AB..
Lester Horwitz, AB., Clarence lrvin Johnson, AB., Richard Joshua Kandel,
AB., Joseph Richard Killelea, BS., William Finan Linlce, MS.. lrving
Litant. MS., Edward Rocco Magariello, ELS., Gerald Jerome Mantell, BSC.,
Alfred Edward Milch, Emil John Moriconi, BS., Alexander Porianda,
AB., Viateur Joseph Rousseau, BS., Rolaert Donald Schultz, B.Ch.E.,
Bernard Selilcson, MS., Richard M. Warren, BS.
Chairman: Professor Allaert Billheimer, PHD.: Assistant Professor: Vvilliam
H. Stahl, PHD.
Acting Chairman: Professor Edward Conrad Smith. PHD.: Assistant Pro-
fessor: Harold VV. Davey, PHD.: Instructors: Kurt Fisher Flexner, BS.,
William Luchtenluerg, A.lVl., Rohert Trescott Patterson, A.lVl., Darius W.
Shelton, BS., James S. Stewart, A.lVl., Elgin Williams, A.lVt.: Lecturer:
R. Eugene Curry, A.lVl.
Harry Gustave Lindwall. PHD. Albert Billheimer. PHD.
Chairman, Chemistry Department Chairman, Classics Department
Edward Gasparitsch, PHD.
Chairmanf Accounting Department
Horace Xrvesley Slunlcard, PhD
Chairman, Biology Department
Edward Conrad Smith, PHD.
Acting Chairman, Economics Depart-
ment and Chairman, Political Sfirrnce
and Sociology Department
Attnert Stephens Bergman, PHD.
Chairman, Engtisti Department
Lt, Cot, A. B. Auertaach, tVt,E.
Acting Chairman, tttititary Svtunce
and Tactics Dc-partmrrnt
Attract Nt. Craentietct
Ctmirman, tttusic Department
Henry Brennectqe, PHD. Joseph Henrtershot Parte, Ph.D
Chairman, German Department Chairman, History Department
Chairman: Professor Attoerl Stephens Bergman, PHD.: Professor: Edward
Lippinrott hte Argtam, Jr.: Associate Professors: Gay Xvitson Atten. PHD..
Xhfittiam Bush Baer, AJVI., John Xvarren Knectter. Jr., PHD., Chartes
Bowie Nittican, PHD., Nviathrop Roctgvrs Ranney. Atft.: Assistant Pro-
fessors: Richarct Davis txtattery, AJVI.: tOxon.t, Ettzin Cathoun Xvitson,
PHD., Instructors: John Howarct Birss, A.tN't,, Reginatct Catt, A.tVt., XAIZIYIGH
Edgar Gibbs, A.tVt., Raymond D. Gozzi, AB., Kenneth Lewars, BS., Ettis
Ostrove, BS., Morton trving Seicten, A.tVt., Richard Jennings Sheparct,
AB., James Bcrrnarrt Xwetch, A.tVt.: Assistants: Rohcrt t.. S. Cassett.
AJVI., Charts-s B. Goodrich, AB,
Chairman: Professor Henry Bra-nnr-ctce. Ph.D,: Associate Professor: Mural
Hatsteact Roberts. PHD.: Instructors: Stewart Hurd Benedict, AJVI., Corne-
tius Joseph Crowtey, A.tVt,, Seymour Lawrence Ftaxman, A.tN't,, Rohcrt
Atten Fowtces, A. M.
Chairman: Profvssor Joseph ttvnrtershot Parts, PHD.: Professor: Wfestey
Frantz Craven, PHD.: .ftssocirite Professor: Wtarshatt Xfvithed Batctwin,
PHD.: Instructors: Freft E. Crosstanct, A.tVt., John Ectxvin Fagg, PHD.,
Ectwin Custat Qtson, PHD., Joseph txeither, hits.
Wigfccry .giielfice an! jicfica
Acting Chainnan: Projlvssor A. B. Auortnacth, ME., Lt. Cot., Assistant
Professors: Gervais B, Cote, Major, Air Corps. Leonard Drazen tj.
S., tVtajor, Signat Corps. Arnotct Mittiarct Frierttaerg, AB.. Major, tnfantry.
Vince-nt Frederick Marchesetti. Jr.. Lieutenant, Artittery, Hartey L. tVtoore,
Jr., AB., Lt. Cot., tntantry, Arno P. Mowitz, Jr., AB., Ntajor. tntantry,
teonarct t... Rinatdi, B.tVt,E,, Captain. Corps of Engineers, Joseph P. Vec-
chiaretti, BS., Captain, Air Corps.
Chairman: Associate Professor Attrc-ct M. Grccrntietttp Instructors: Ectmunct
Pendctton Attison, George Nvittiam Vottcet, tVtus.B., A.tVt., D.S.M.
Chairman: Associate Professor William Curtis Swalaey, PHD.: Assistant Pro-
fessor: Harmon Martaold Clwapman, PHD.: Instructor: Rulzin Goteslqy, PHD,
Director: Associate Professor Howard Goodsell Conn, US.: Instructor:
William A. lVlcGratl1
pogficatf Stance ana! .ginciogngqg
Chairman: Professor Edward Conrad Smitli, PhD.: Professor: Vvellman
Joel Warner, PHD.: Visiting Associate Professor: Tlwomas Ritcliie Adam,
A.M., L.l..B.: Associate Professor: Henry Joseph Meyer, Jr., PhD.: As-
sistant Professor: Gislbert Henry Flanz, J.V.C.: Instructors: A. Freeman
Holmer, A.lVl., Erwin Orson Smigel, A.lVl., Franlclin Alnloott Smitla, A.lVl.
Chairman: Associate Professor Douglas Henry Fryer, PHD.: Visiting Pro-
fessor: Horace Bidwell English, PHD.: Assistant Professor: Edwin Rutlwan
Henry, Ph.D,, Instructors: .taclc Sanford Davis, A.lVl., Mortimer Feinberg,
A.lVl.: Graduate Assistants: Seymour l-evy, BS., Laurence Seigel, AB.,
Stieldon Stanley Zallcind, A.lVl.
.SZMCA ana., Ebramafica
Claiairman: Associate Professor Ormond .tolin Dralfe, A.lVl.: Associate
Professor: Alvin Clayton Busse, A.lVl.g Instructors: Alan Coutts, A.M.,
Norman P. Crawford, A.lVl., Elmer Lewis McCarty, AB., George Broclc
Sargent, A.lVl., Arttiur Sclciolten, A.lVl., Edward Julius Tlaorlalcson, PHD.
Clmairrnanz Professor Harry Clifton Heaton. PHD.: Associate Professor:
Richard Alexander Parker, PHD.: lnstruclors: Sebastian Campisi, AB.,
Raymond Luis Girard, A.lVl., Rolmert Emery Quinlay, A.lVl., Floyd
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Xrvilliam Curtis Swalney, PHD.
Cliairmrin, Ptiitosoptty Department
Howard Goodsell Cann, BS.
Ctiairman, Physical Training
Douglas Henry Fryer, PHD. Ormond ,lolwn Dralce, Abt. tlnrry Clifton l lcalon, Ptrlii.
Clmffmfm- PSTCAOIOQY Department Ctwirman, Speech and Dramatiigs Ctiairnian, Rornance Lunguogvs
William Remington Bryans, BS., FTE.,
Assisfanl Dean, Secrelary of llle Facally
Gnfdge of gngineering
Henry James Masson, MS., PHD., CHE.,
Assislant Dean in Charge of the Graduate Division
John Anctrew Hitt,
Director of Student Personnel and
Mario Cart Giannini, BS., ME.
Executive Assistant, College of Engi-
neering: Director of the Evening
Athetstan F. Spittlaus, BS. in ME.,
NIS. in Aero.E.,
Director of Research
Harold Torgersen, BEE., NLS.,
Assistant Director of the Evening
Ctiartcs Ectwarct Gus, BS.. ME
osepta M. Juran, BS. in EE., .t.D.
Ctiairman, Aitmin istrat me Engineering
Harotct Everett Wessman, Pt1.D.
-Chairman, Civit Engineering
Samuet Gross Lutz, M.S.
Ctrairman, EIcctricaI Engineering
Rotzert Ewatct Treytnat, PHD.
Acting Ctmirrnan, Chemical Engineer
Department ing Department
Freiterictq Kurt Teicitrmnnn. M.E.E.
Chairman, Aeronar.tlicaI Engineering
Chairman: Professor J. N, ,turan BS. in EE.. ID.: Professors: Ctwartes
XV. Lytte. NE., Xvittiam R Miittee. BS. in FTE.. Xvittiam F. O'Connor.
BS., MS., tVt.A., PHD., Davirt B. Porter. Ptmpn.: Assistant Professor:
Xwittiarn A. Mafcretran, BS. in EE.: Graitiiate Assistant: lotrn YV. Enett.
BS. in ME., M.Act.E.
Chairman: Professor Frecterirtr K. Teictamann, B.Aero.E., tVt.tVt.E.: Assistant
Professors: Hans F. Lucttott, PHD.. Gorrton H. Strom, BS., M.Aero.E..
Ctri-Tetx VVang, E-.S.M.E., M.Acro.E., Sc.M.Appt.tVtatt1., Sc.D.Aero.E.:
Adjunct Professors: CtlGStCF XV. Smittr, B.A., BS., DSC., Perry A.
Pepper, BS., IVIS., D.Eng.Sc., Foster B. Stuten, BS., M.S.Aero.Eng.,
Erlwarct P. Benttey, BS., Sc.D., Robert H. Scantan, BS., MS., PHD.:
Instructors fpart-timet: Paul Warsett, B.Aero.E., M.Aero.E., Leon Bennett,
BAE.: Special Lecturers: Jotun Haytorct, BS., M.S.Aero.Eng., James
Brown, B.S.Aero.E., VVitttam Grossman, BS., tVt.A., t...L.B., J.S.D., George
Ctmernowitz. BA.: Graduate Assistants: Socrates cte tos Santos. B.S.tVt.E.,
IVt.Aero.E., Rictiarct Petrein, B.Aero.E.., Rotmert Davis, B.Aero.E., Leonard
Ganz, B.Aero.E., Joseptr Bruno, B.Aero.E., Ctaartes Locurto, B.Aero.E.
Acting Chairman: Associate Professor Rotzert Ewatct Treytvat, BS. in CHE..
MS., PHD.: Professor: Henry James Masson, A.M., MS., PHD., CHE.:
Associate Professor of Metalturgy: Atan G. Seytnott: Assistant Professor:
Ctwartes J. Marset, B.Ct1.E., PHD.: Instructor: Ctrartes Gurntaam, Eng. Sc.D.:
Graduate Assistant: Monis Newman, BS. in CHE.
Chairman: Professor Harotct Everett VX7essman, NIS., CE., PhD.: Pro-
Iessors: Rott' Etiassan, Nts., SQD., Ttrornctitce Savitte, AB.,
D.Eng., Dougtas Stantey Trowtarictge, FSS. in NIS., CE.: Assistant
Professor: Arpact A. Wartam, DS.: Actiunct Professors: Ctaartes M.
Gard, trving V. A. Huie, BS., Wittiam A. Rose, Instructors:
Rotmert H. Cummings, BCE., Thomas C. Kavanaugta. BS., M.B.A., Norman
Porter, BCE., Terence K. McCormick, Gustave W. Peterson, B.C.E.:
Grartuate Assistants: Herman t.. Kreiger, BS., trwin P. Sanrter, AB., M.S..
Henry Weber: Research Associate: Austin N. Hetter, AB., M.S.
Ctxairman: Professor S. G. Lutz, B.S.E.E., MS., PHD.: Associate Professors:
Paul C. Cromwett, BS. in EE.. Ptlitip Greenstein, BS. in
Harotct Torgersen, BEE., MS. in Eng.: Assistant Professors: Ctaartes F.
Retrtnerg, A.M., M.E.E., George E. Anner, BS., M.S. in Eng.. Warren
Nt. Hottte, BS. in EE.: Visiting Professor: Jotrn A. Fitzgeratct, BS. in
EE., WIS.: Instructors: B. James Ley, BEE.. Davis H. Becta, itr., B.E.E..
Ltoyct C. Harriott, BELE., Rictmard Dotin, BEE., .toseptr Seton Smittr, BS.
in EE.: Graduate Assistants: Paut Ntuctanictc, BEE., Frantz J. Btoom.
B.E.E., Metxfin Dutnin, BEE.
Llftgineerirtg WecAanicA ana! afigineering .ibrawing
Chaimian: Professor Wittiam R. Byrans, BS. in ME.: Professors:
Heber Dunham, BS. in Charles E. Gus, BS. in NLE., NIE.:
Associate Professor: Ferctinanct L. Singer, BS. in ME., MS.: Assistant
Professor: Lewis O. Johnson, NLS. in tVt.E.: Adjunct Professors: Yves
Nutxar, Ph.D., CE., Samuet Shutits, BS., N. V. Feoctorottx, BS. in Eng.,
CE.: Instructors: Irwin Vvtactaver, AB., Geratct G. Kuhn, BS. in CE...
M.S. in Ectwin F. Stotper, BCE., Athert H. Griswold, BS. in CE.,
James P. Doyte, BME., Leonard Arnow, BAE., Joseph Perrin, B.M.E.,
John Hayford, B.A.E., M.A.E., Edwin VV. Mitter, B.A.E..
Chairman: Professor Pertey Lenwoorl Thorne, MS.: Professor: H. Hammond
Pride, PHD.: Associate Professors: Fritz John, PHD., George Andrew
Yanositc, BS. in CE.. CE.: Assistant Professor: Ronatct VV. Shepard:
Adjunct Professor: Nterte Bishop, Ph.D.: Instructors: Salvatore D. Bemarcti,
MS., tra H. Cart, A.M., Chartes Henry Lehmann. ME., R. Vx7itson Long,
A.M., Robert K. Mcconnett, JrAB.S. in ME.: Teaching Fellow: Shotom
Chairman: Professor Austin H. Church, tVt.E., M.S.: Research Professor:
E. N. Kemter, ME., MS., Ph. D.: Professor: J. M. Latwtaerton, B. Sc.: Asso-
eiate Professors: M. C. Giannini, BS., ME., E. H. Hamilton, HS. in ME.,
M.E.3 Assistant Professors: H. J. Brennetce, B.M.E.. E. A. Salma, BS. in
EE.. tN"t.S. in M.E.: Instructors: Jerome Bartets, BS., BS. in NIE., S. A.
Gertz, B. of John P. Hatch. BS. in tVt.E., George Kempter, B.M.E.,
IVIJVIE.: Graduate Assistants: Theocislrittayford, E. D. Irwin, BS.
rn . .
Chairman: Professor Athetstan Frecterict: Spithaus, BS. in NLE., NIS.:
Associate Professor: James E. Miller, AB.. MS.: Assistant Professor: Hans
Panofstcy, Ph.D.: Instructors: Atfrect K. Btactcactar, AB., Jerome Spar, MS.:
Graduate Assistant: James R. Smith,IVt?g.: Lecturer: Robert N. Cutnan,
AJ3., . .
Chairman: Professor Joseph Cannon Boyce, Ph.D.: Associate Professor:
Serge Alexander Korft, PHD.: Assistant Professors: L. Yarcttey Beers, Ph.D.,
Leon H. Fisher, Ph.D., Ntorton Hamermesh, PHD.: Adjunct Professor:
Fritz Reiehe, Ph.D.: Instructors: Sidney Borowitz, Arthur R. Laufer,
Satomon E. Liverhant, MS.: Graduate Assistants: Samuet Brestictier,
Shotom Freicttanct, AB., Theoftore Kohane, Brandon Rothman, Ntartin
Vxlittiam Remington Bryans, NIE.
Ctiairmon, Engineering Mechanics anct
Engineering Drawing Department
Pertey Leawood Thorne, MS.
Chairman, Mathematics Department
Athetstan Frecterictc Spithaus, M.S.
Chairman, txteteorotogy Department
Austin Harris Church, tVt.E. Joseph Cannon Uoycc-. PLD
tniiirman, Atochanicat Engineering Chairrnan, Physics thfpml
UR names are recorded and our photographs Witt serve to identity us, one to an-
other. Today We need few reminders of our years spent together at the Heights-
hut so many of us have teamed already how quictdy the past can fade away.
In order that we may rememher, shalt We take one Hnat trip over the campus with
its related environs and memories? Then, in times to come We may repeat our journey
as frequently as we may Wish, either through our return or through the magic of these
It seems as it it all started long, long ago. High schoot was hehind us, and with our
purple cap, orange tie, and Palisades Handhoolq we viewed our majestic, wind-swept
Campus. There were those who went out of their Way to torment us, "Skull and Bones"
CAESAR P. IVIARCHETTO ,MARTIN BERCK
and the Malt Committee of those days still tower ahove us menacingty in our memories,
To us felt a iegacy of matoctorous fumes from the Nichols Building tahs and a
weary hattle- in and out of Language or Philosophy Halt. Patience was to he our virtue.
It was subdivided into hoolcstore patience and recorctefs omce patience. Litre Caesar
We hecame virtuous slowly, hut retained the quality once we had arrivect.
The campus changed around us to some degree. Trees were uprooted, the violet
heds transplanted, yet it always seemed like home. The pigeons continued to haunt the
Iihrary eaves and' eating at the cafeteria remained a ctithcutt taste. There the pert little
htonci cashier coulctn't divert our attention from the food.
We took her to Lawrence House to he part of the genial atmosphere that NIL and
Mrs. P. A. maintained for us, and we showed her the macihouse of the Heights Daily
News otqlfice. We took her to the dances at the gym, where the dollar could he stretched
so much father.
When we had the necessary cash there were costlier aprnairs in which to take part.
There was the Junior Prom at Billy Roses Diamond Horseshoe, or our heautifut Senior
Prom atop the Hotel Pennsytvaniag these were reserved for the girl of our dreams. We
could show her oft at the Polo Grounds, where the Violets, more frequently magnificent
than shrinking, fought on the gridiron. With her we watched Howard Cann,s charges
down mid-court at Madison Square to maintain themselves as one of the nation's out-
standing hastcethatt team.
Qhio Field was -ours, he it to watch the tractc team practice, the hastcethatt team
clinch a game, or to play touch-toothatt during tunch hour. Many an hour was consumed
on its hteachers over a hag lunch or a hun session.
And as the years went hy there were always new freshmen to watch heing duntced
in the horse trough hehind the Halt of Fame, afterward to partatce of a hetter education
and the enjoyment which came with it. We were approaching our goat, and as the new
classes came to tatce our ptace we assumed other rotes in the tradition.
On a Sunday afternoon, the very sout of discretion, we swung a wide arc around
Battery Hitt to leave the couple hy the Hagpote undisturhed, Then we wattced through
the iron gates into the Halt of Fame, We wanted past hronze husts, taking in the
sotemn greatness of statesmen, authors, poets, and sotdiers. Our eyes moved from the
statues to the distant Jersey ctitts, and to the tip of Manhattan in the valley hetow. We
reatized that We saw the same hroad arc of terrain the schoot founders had seen a
Slowly, very stowty, the patisades' grey shadows were cast upon the rippling Hud-
son. And as the shadows have fallen gently for us, so witt it he forever for men of New
"But what do you mean, you dont have my program cards? You had them last year!"
Leave that alonef The Bursar
a'icln't fake cz cleposit on it."
Aclclison Acllcr, W. Allis Altman, A.
Acllor, M. Agerlwolm Alovis Altman, J.
JERQME ADDISQN ME. WARREN ADLER ARTS
855 Longfellow Ave., N.Y. 59., N.Y. 7 Balfour Pl., Broolclyn 25, N. Y.
A.S.M.E. Pres. Freshman Class, Heigliis Daily Newsp
Nlealleyp lntramural Baseloallg Violet, l'l.J.C.F.
MYRQN ADLER ARTS
518 Seconcl Ave., New Yorl: City
Bristol Pre-lVlecl Soc.g Psychology Soc., Rifle 5- MARTIN AGERHOLM NLE'
Pistol ciolo, Photo Soc. 181 Cat St-I Teafleclff N-1
Pi Tau Sigmag Tau Beta Pig A.F.A.
ARTHUR ALLIS AE.
2412 Webster Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
I.A.S.g Sec'y, Flying Clulog S.A.M.
DANIEL IRA ALOVIS ARTS
600 West 165 Street, New Yorlc 52, N. Y.
Heigltis Daily News: Nleclleyg Rifle 5 Pistol Clulng
Fencing Clulyg A.V.C., Lawrence House Com-
mitteeg Stuclent Directory.
Altman, L. Amison Angtiss Aranow
Altman, N, Anderson AnZa1one Aronowitz
ALLAN ALTMAN ARTS BERNARD ROBERT ANDERSON CHE.
1595' Metropolitan Ave., New York 760 Penuam Parkway South, Bronx 60, N. Y.
Junior Counci1g Junior BaseBaT1 Phi Lambda UpSiTOI1: A.I.Ch.E.
JERQME ALTMAN ARTS JAMES FREDERICK ANGLISS EE.
1954 Unionport Road, New York 60, N. Y. 1 Howe Street' Prattsburg' N' Y'
Bristo1 Pre-Meet Soc.g Draper Chem. Soc. Varsity Band' A'I'E'E'5 IRE'
ANOELO ANZALONE ME.
LAWRENCE ALTMAN ARTS 5850 Bronx Bou1evarcT, Bronx, N. Y.
40 Patten Ave., Roc1cvi11e Centre, N. Y.
NORMAN ARANOW ARTS
NQRMAN S' ALTMAN ME' 2184 Barnes Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
2524 Morris Ave" Bronx' N' Y' Txleclfeyg Deutscher Vereing Rifle G Pislo1 C1uBg
I-A-S-1A-S-M-E-ZA-F-A- Bristol Pre-Med Soup Draper Chem. Soc.
WILLARD C. ATVHSON AE. MARVIN STEVVART ARONONVITZ ARTS
116 Tenaf1y Road, Eng1ewood, N. J. 1704 Popham Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
1.A.S.g A.S.M.E. Heigfrls Daily News.
BURTGN J. BACHER ARTS
2065 1V1orris Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
ABRAHAM BAKST E.E.
1150-56 Street, Broo1c1yn, N. Y.
Rif1e S' Pisto1 C1u1:Jg 1.R.E.g A.1.E.E.
WAN J. BALINTH CH. E.
549 Court Street, E1iza13et11, N. J.
A.1.Ct1.E.g Draper Chem. Soc.g Rifte 5' Pisto1
C1utJg Photo C1utJg Deutscher Vereing A.V.C.
JUDSQN R. BARON A.E.
5078 56t11. Street, Long tstand City 5, LJ., N.Y.
Rif1e Team, Rifle 5 Pistol C1u1Jg A.S.M.E.g 1.A.S.
MARSHALL BARRYMQRE ARTS
516 West 16Qnc1 Street, New York 52, N.Y.
MANSPJELD M. BASCOM CE.
2 Qvai Court, Eror1xvi11e, N.Y.
JEROME BASH ARTS
91 Payson Ave., New York 54, N.Y.
Editor, Feta.-Sept. News: Violetg Bristo1 Pre-Med
HAROLD BAUMGARTEN ARTS
1910 Hennessy P1ace, New York 55, NY. '
P. G R1 Heights Daily News: Violet, Pres., Junior
C1assg Base13a11 Team, Rif1e Er Pisto1 C1u19g
NORMAN BECKENSTEIN ARTS
1592 St. Marks Ave., BrooTcTyn 55, N.Y.
Assoc. EditorHMedley, Bristo1Pre-Med Soc,, Rifle
51 Pistol C1uh.
CHARLES HOWARD BECKER CH. E.
5618 Bronx Blvd., New York 67, N.Y.
Phi Lamhda Upsi1on, A.1.Ch.E.
MILTON H. BEDRTCK CH. E..
761 Prospect P1ace, Broo1c1yn, N.Y.
VAHE P. BEDRQSIAN CH. E.
666 188 St., New York 55,
MARVIN S. BELSKY ARTS
2264 Creston Ave., New York 55, NSY.
Violet, Managing Editor, Junior C1ass Sec,y.,
Pres., Psych. Soc., Pres., Fairchild SocioTogy Soc.,
Student Councih Manager, Track Team, Heights
Daily News, U.S.C., Bristo1Pre-Med Soc., P. 5' P.,
MARTIN G. BERCK ARTS
515 West End Ave., New York 24, N.Y.
Pres. Psi Chi, Assoc. Editor Violet f'46D, Heights
Daily News, Review, Rifle 5' Pistol C1uh, Pres.
ROBERT N. W. BERGER ARTS
825 West 187 Street, New York, N.Y.
1'1iT1 Historical Soc., Heights Daily News, Review,
Pres., John TV1arshaTT Pre-Law Soc., 1.R.C., De-
hate, French Cluh, Hall of Fame P1ayers.
ARTHUR BBRGIVIAN ARTS
2062 Davidson Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Rifle 5 PistoT Cluh
Becker Bechosian Ber-:Tc Bergman
ARTHUR BERIVIAN ARTS
1514 West 5 St., Brootctyn 4, N.Y.
Violet, Assyt. Mng. Ed., Heights Photographic
Soc., Psychot. Socg Bristoi Pre-1V1ec1 Soc.g World
Student Fecieratistsg Track Team.
ARNOLD M. BERNSTEIN ARTS
130 Marcy Ptace, New York 52, N.Y.
DAVID L. BERNSTEIN AE.
1944 Loring Ptace, Bronx 55, N.Y.
1.A.S.g Photo Soc.g Rifte G Pistol Ctuhg Hatt of
HAROLD BERNSTEIN ME.
2420 Bronx Part: East, Bronx, N.Y.
LEONARD BERNSTEIN ARTS
585 Hewes Street, Brooklyn 11, N.Y.
Bristot Pre-Meri Soc., Draper Chem. Soc., Chess-
5 Checker C1uh.
SANFORD C. BERNSTEIN ARTS
984 Sheridan Ave., New Yoric, N.Y.
Harnitton Commerce Soc., Actam Smith Soc.g
SEYMOUR BERNSTEIN ARTS
7901 19th Ave., Broo1c1yn, N. Y.
IRVING BIALICK ARTS
1079 East iath Street, Brooklyn 50, NY.
Rifte 5' Pistot Ctuhg Photo Soc., Bristot Pre-Med
Soc.g Littte Theater
Photo Editor, Quaclrangleg Violetg Vice-Pres., FRANK BIANC-O ARTS
A.S.1V1.E.g Lawrence House Committee. Q24 High St., Peelcstciti, N.Y.
Berman Bernstein, D. Bernstein, L. Bernstein, Seymour
Bernstein, A. Bernstein, H. Bernstein, Sanford Bxaixctc
SIDNEY BIRNBAUIVI ARTS
587 So. Qnd Street, BrooIcIyn, N.Y.
Review, Pres. Chess 5 CI1ecI:er CIuI9g Morse
IVIatIi. 5 Physics Soc.g Draper Chem. Soc.
HENRY BIRNER IVIE.
150-42 228 I5aureIton, I.,.I.
NORIVIAN H. BLASS ARTS
111-Q0 76 Road, Forest I'IiIIs, N.Y.
BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc.g Draper Chem. Soc., RifIe 5
I3istoI CIUIQ, Freshman FootInaII.
HERBERT BLAU CH. E.
595 IVIapIe Street, BrooIcIyn 25, N.Y.
P. S' P4 Tau Beta Pig Heights Daily News, Editor
in Chief: Sec,y U.E.C., UAB.: A.I.Ch.E.,
MILTON BLOOM ARTS
86 I'IamiIton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
558 8tIu Ave., PeII1am, N.Y
JUSTIN S. BONANNO
2150 25rfI. Ave., Long IsIancI City NY
Nfecfleyg Newman CIuI3g Photo CIuIo BristoI Pre
BristoI Pre-Med Soc., Huntington I'IiII Hist. Soc. IVIecI Soc.
Bianco Birner BIau BoIIet
Birnbaum BIass Bloom Bonan
DAVID A. BOURNE BE.
52 Ballard Drive, Asbury Plc., NJ.
JULES BRAUNSTEUXI A.E.
912 So. 2Ot11 Street, Newark 8, NJ.
ARTHUR WULF BREINDEL , ARTS
247 Wadswortti Ave., New York 55, N.Y.
Bristol Pre-Meet Soc.g Draper Chem. Soc.: Jewish
JACOB ARNOLD BRENNER ARTS
855 East 175 Street, Bronx 60, N.Y.
JEROME. IRA BRODY ARTS
2352 Watton Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Undergraduate Sctiol. Comm.: Bristol Pre-Med
Soc., Sec'yg Treas. Draper Chem. Soc.g Gi1bert
5- Sullivan Soc.
IRWIN BRILL AE.
1070 Decatur Street, BrooIc1yn 7, N.Y.
Assoc. Ect. Medley, Quadrangle: Heights Daily
News: A.V.C.g Campus Veterans, Assoc.g Rif1e
G- Pistol Clubg l.A.S.g A.S.M.E.
ROBERT LOUIS BROOKS ARTS
BERNARD J. BRENER ARTS 2691 Reservoir Ave., New York 65, NY.
215 West 9Ot11. Street, New York. N.Y. French Clubg Rifle gr Pistol C1u1'J.
Bourne Breindel Brenner Briu
Brown, A. Brown, R. Burman Burton
Brown, J. Brown, S. Burns Buss
ALAN ELLWOOD BROWN AE. DON BURlVlAN ARTS
149 West Tremont Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Bandg A.S.lVl.E., Handball Team.
JACK SEYMOUR BROWN ME
1820 Phelan Place, Bronx, N.Y.
Violet, Quadrangle, Heigfiis Daily News, l.A.S.
A.S.lVl.E.g Photo Club, Rifle 8 Pistol Club.
RICHARD M. BROWN AD. E.
1075 Grand Concourse, New Yorlc City
Heiglris Daily News: 1,451 Pulolicity Manager.
STANLEY L. BROWN lVl.E
1931 Ocean Plcwy., Broolclyn, N.Y.
1700 Grand Concourse, New Yorlr, NY.
Heights Daily News, Bristol Pre-lVled Soc.
CHARLES A. BURNS CH. E.
Bellain Ave., l'larrison, N. Y.
CHARLES L. BURTON ME.
2175 Cedar Ave., Bronx 55, N.Y.
Crlee Clulo Bulleting Cliapel Claoirg A.S.lVl.E.
ARNOLD BUSS ARTS
57 Lincoln Road, Broolclyn 25, N.Y.
CHIOITIIIIS CEXpOZZOtI CCITIEISIWIQO CtlElV63Z
BYRON B. CALOMIRIS AE.
Q4-40 Amsterctam Ave., New Yortc 33, N.Y.
HILBERT CAMP ARTS
610 West 16Ott1 Street, New Yortc City
LOUIS J. CAPOZZOLI JR. CE.
56 Kenmare Street, N.Y., N.Y.
Rec. Secty Tau Beta Pig Bus. Mgr. Heights Daily
Newsg Freshman Ctass Pres., Soptm. Rep.
E.S.A.C., Pres. A.S.C.E., Newman Ctutag Heights
Ctrrist. Assoc.g Ritte 5' Pistol Ctutng Capt. Rifte
LIBORIO JOSEPH CASTRIOTA EE.
5941 Barnes Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Heigtuts Christ. Assoc., A.I.E.E., Newman Ctutn.
FRED CEM!-XSHKO E.E.
455 W. 44 St., New Yortc
ANTHONY E CHAIKOWSKI ME.
1829 Gerrittsen Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y.
. A.S.M.E.g SAE.
ALFREDO CHAVEZ ME.
San Jose, Costa Rica
Cohen, AIvin Corwin, L-
Cotren, Arthur Cohen, R.
ARSHAG A. CI-IERKEZIAN CH., E.
3266-8OtI1 Street, .IacI:son Heights, NY.
ALVIN COHEN CE.
191 Keap Street, BrooIcIyn, NX
Photo CIuIJg RifIe E9 PistoI CIUIJ.
ARTHUR C-OI-IEN ARTS
8807 104 Street, Rictimonot I-IIII 18. NY.
Assoc. ECI. Heights Daily Newsg Bus. IVIgr. Pc1Ii-
sades Hancttnoolag Pres. BristoI Pre-Med Soog RitIe
5 I3istoI CIuI3g SoftIoaII.
LEONARD S. C-ORWIN ARTS
116 West 176 Street, New York 53, NSY.
Heights Daily News f,-1015 JoI1n IVIarsI1aII Pre-
RICHARD W. COI-IEN ARTS
35 West 9OtI1 Street, New York, NY.
Equipment Mgr., BasIqetIQaII Teamg Chairman,
Senior BaIIg Senior CIass CounciIg I'IaII ot Fame
I3Iayersg CounseIIor, FrosI1 Carnpg Senior Ducking
Comm.g Asst Mgr., BasetJaII Team.
BENJAMIN S. COLE ARTS
55a Jane St., New York
BERNARD A. COLER EE
455 West 23 Street, New York, N.Y.
A.I.E.E., I.R.E.g Radio CIuI9g RitIe 5 I3istoI CILIIU'
RitIe Team. ,
RADLEY E. COLLINS CE.
516 West 97 Street, New York City
Seoy, Freshman CIassg A.S.C.E.g A.V.C.g RiIIe
5 PistoI CIuI3: Freshman I7ootIoaII.
EDNVARD M. COLLOPY ARTS
1628 SecIcIon Street, New York 61, N.Y.
THOMAS A. COSTA E.E.
559 East 180 Street, Bronx, N.Y,
BERTRAM M. CRONSON ARTS
75 Stuyvesant Ave., I5ro0I4Iyn 21, N. Y.
EristoI Pre-Med Soc.: Deutscher Vereing GiIIJert
E' SuIIivan Soc., I3sycI1oIogy CIUIJQ Draper Chem.
EDMUND B. CUCE ARTS
2829 ZuIette Ave., Bronx 61, N.Y.
JEROME ELLIOTT CURLEY M.E.
508 West 166 Street, New York 52, NY.
A.S.M.E., Air Force Assoc.
MELVIN I-I. DALY CE.
5 Seitz Ave., RocIcviIIe Centre, N.Y.
ALFRED DAUM E.E.
2545 Morris Ave., Bronx 55, N.Y.
Quadrangle, Treas. A.I.E.E.g IRE., Vets, COII.
Assoc., Photo CIuIa.
ALAN DAVIDSON ARTS
168 West 86 Street, New York, N.Y.
I'IiII I'Iist. Soc.,HI3res.g Draper Chem Societyg De-
Iaating Team: .IV Tennis.
SHERMAN DAVIS AD. E.
85 Eastern Parkway, BrooIcIyn, NY.,
Undergrad. Engr. CounciIg S.A.M., S.A.M.E.,
Treas. Army Ordnance Assoc.
EVAN JAMES DEEMAR A.E. JOHN J. DE PIERRO CE.
11 Lefferts Road, Yonkers, NSY. 1157 Putnam Ave, Brooldyn 21, NSY.
A.S.C.E.g Rifle Er Pistol C1uJn.
LEONARD B. DE.LLA-Mo1-QETTA ME. GAYTON J- DE ROSA ARTS
56 Prospect Street, St. Jgnace, Mich. 65 Mohican Ave-J Dobbs Ferry, NY-
Newman Ctutng Foreign'C1uJ9g Accounting C1u1Jg
Heights Christ. Assoc.
LEOPOLD DE MARINIS Y A.E. PETER DI YORIO AEE,
2216 Ttrroop Ave., Bronx 67, NX. 2,27 C t A7 B Y NY
1.A.S.gNeWrnan clara, BaseJ:naJ1Team. 9 To Ona tame, mm' ' '
MORTON JOSEPH DOBLIN ARTS
JAMES DEMETROPOULOS A-E 2550 Marion Ava., New York ss, NY.
Q5-30 55 Street, Astoria, N- Y- Beta Lambda Sigmag Seoy Junior Classg 1-1111 Hist.
1.A.S.. SAE. Soc.g Rifle S' Pisto1 C1utm.
De-emar De Narinis De Pierro Di Yorio
Dena-1V1oretta Demetropou1os De Rosa DoJJ1in
RAYIVIOND DOBY IVIE.
457 Schenectady Avle., I5roo1:1yn, NY.
DANIEL W. DOCTOR ARTS
1504 Sheridan Ave., New York 57, N.Y.
Beta Lam13c1a Sigma, Vice-Pres. I'IiII I'Iist. Soc.g
Violet Band, I5ristoI Pre-Med Soc., Sec'y PI1iIo-
sopIiy Soc.g French C1uI3.
FREDERICK A. DOLEER ARTS
1024 WaIton Ave., Bronx 52, N.Y.
Vice-Pres. .IoI1n IV1arsI1aII Pre-Law Soc.g Cv1ee
CIuIJg Track Er BasIcetI3aI1.
HOWARD D. DOREIVIAN ARTS
25 East 193 Street, Bronx 58, NY.
Review: BristoI Pre-IXIecI Soc., GiII3ert 5 SuI1ivan
Soc., Undergrad. ScI1oI. Comm.
JACK H. DORFIVIAN ARTS
1560 Cfrancl Concourse, Bronx, N.Y.
Vets, CILIIDQ Draper CI'1em. Soog Photo
DAVID DORIVIAN EE.
221 East 54 St., BrooIcIyn, N.Y.
ROBERT N. DRUCKER IVIE.
104 Vermont Terrace, Crestwood 7, NY.
Photo CIu1ng Freshman BaseIJaII.
MICHAEL DUBEY A.E.
2810 Avenue I, BrooI:Iyn, NY.
Tau Beta Pig P. 8' P., Violet 1455, Medleyg
I.A.S,, A.S.IV1.E.g Rifle 5- PistoI CIuI9, RifIe Team.
CHARLES DUNAIEF A.E.
43-O9 10-1t11 Street, Corona, N. Y.
Quaclranglep A.V.C,g Rnqe Er Pisto1 CIuI3g I.A.S.g
Doby Doltner Dorfman, .I. Drucker
Doctor Dorfman, 11. Dorman Dutxey
THOMAS DZURENDA A.E.
7 Cypress Street, Yonkers, N.Y.
A.S.1V1.E.g U.A.S., SAE.: 1-I.C.A., Newman
GEORGE EBENSTEIN ARTS
1005 13'ennsy1vania Ave., Miami Beach, F1a.
Heights Daiiy Newsg Palisades Harzcfloook.
GERALD S. EICHNER ARTS
1650 Grand Ave, Bronx, N.Y.
ISIDORE EISENBERG EE.
,A 1412 Vyse,Ave., New York 59, N.Y. FRED ELLIS EIEI.
Xfzoieig Veterans CO11. Assoog A.1.E.1:.g 1.R,E. 2226 Andrews Ave., NY. 53, N-Y.
LAXVRENCE RORLEAN ELDMDGE ARTS M'E'E'1 IRB: Y'P'C'A'
210 West 78t11 Street, New Yoric 24, NY.
Psi Chi, Rerziewg 11195110515 1nternationa1 Relations K b X
C1u1:Jg Bristoi Pre-1V1ec1 Soc., Psyc11o1ogy Soog STANLEY EPSTEIN ARP1S
Tennis Team. 520 West 16Ot11 Street, New York, NY.
Dunaief Ebenstcin Eisenberg E11is
LOUIS ESPOSITO OE.
570 Edgewater Ave., Riclgefielcl, NJ.
A.S.C.E.g Newman Club.
JEROME EASS ARTS
5124 Beverly Roacl, Broolclyn, N.Y.
Bristol Pre-lxflecl So-2.5 Draper Cliemical Soc.,
Violelg Psycluology Soc.
lVlELVlN FEBESH CE.
1881 Stillwell Ave., Bronx 61, N.Y.
Quoclrangleg Vice-Pres. Stuclent Service Orgg
.lunior 5 Senior Class Councils, U.A.B.
MTLTON FELDMAN ME.
150 Corlnan Place, Broolclyn 29. NY.
ALVIN S. FELTMAN ARTS
260 East 31st Street, Patterson, N.rl.
.lolm lVlarsl1all Pre-Law Soc., A.V.C.g Artsg
MARTIN EENICHEL E.E.
582 l'lowarc,l Ave., Broolclyn, N.Y.
A.1.E.E., 1.R.E., Vetls Clula.
RICHARD LEE FENICI-IEL ARTS
145 West 58tl1 Street, New Yorlc, N.Y.
SEYMOUR O. FERRIS AD. E.
1015 Ge-rarcl Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y.
Bus. lvlgr. Quadrangle 1,4555 S.A.lVl.g A.S.lVl.E.g
Army Orclnance Assoc.
Feltman Fenicliel, R.
Fass Felclman ljenicliel, lVl. Ferris
Fesq Finsmitli Fislxer, L. Flanagan
Finli Fislder, D.
HOWELL K. FESQ IVIE.
104-24 211tl1 Street, Queens Village 9, L.I., NY.
Assoc. ECI. Quaclrangleg Sec,y Undergrad. Atlmletic
Boarclg Pres. Vets' Colleg. Assoc.g A.S.IVI.E..
S.A.E.g S.A.IVl.g Air Forces Assoc.
LEON IRWIN FINK ARTS
155 Eastern Parlcway, Brooklyn 17, NY.
Heights Daily Nerusg Draper Cliem Soog Rifle 52
EDGAR FINSIVIITH A.E.
425 Ellswortlm Ave., New Haven, Conn.
Senior Councilg Treas. A.V.C.g IAS.
DAVID W. FISHER ARTS
1955 Grancl Concourse, Bronx, N.Y.
Manag. Eclitor, Heiglils Daily Newsg Violel:
LEWIS R. FISHER A.E.
598 East 23 Street, Paterson, NJ.
Pres. Flying Clulog I.A.S.g S,A.IVI.
ALLEN E. FLAGG ARTS
1540 I Street, Lincoln, Nelnraslca
ROBERT E. FLANAGAN CE.
240-O6 146 Street, Roseclale, L.I., NY.
A.S.C,E.g S.A,IVI.E.g Rifle S' Pistol CILIIJ.
ED FLUIVI EE.
2405 Ixflarion Ave., Bronx 57, NY.
Quaclrungleg A.I.E.E.g Radio Cluln.
FOFSIDCFE Fox, A. Franco I:riecI
Fortunate Fox, IXI.
ROY I'I. FORSBERC- AE.
119 Main Street, Irvington, NY.
LOUIS IVI. FORTUNATO CE.
55 Stewart Ave.. Stewart IVIanor, I.,.I., IXIY.
Fresco Friedman. E.
ARNOLD IN1. FOX ARTS
Q47 Wadsxxforth Ave., New York City
MARVIN STANLEY FOX ARTS
5026 Brighton 14 SL., BrooIcIyn, NY.
Psi CIW I'1eigIils DaiIy Newsg Psych. Soc.g BristoI
Ere-IVIecI Soc., SopI1. I5aseIJaIIg I5asI4etI3aII.
ALEXANDER JOSEPH FRANCO AE.
69-15 I-IiIImeyer Ave., A1-uerne, NY.
I.A.S.g A.S.1V1.E., American HeIicopter Soc.
JACQUES R. FRESCO ARTS
1228 Grand Concourse, Bronx 56, NY.
E. 5 E., Soc'y 1'IiII I-Iist. Soc.g Orchestrag Pres.
EI1iIosopI1y Soc.g Viofelg Pres. I:rencI1 Soc.g Vice-
Pres., GiIIuert 5 SuIIivan Soc.
Friedman, II. Iirrerlman, S. Furerli GaIcota
Freeman, R. Frisclier
SAIVI FRIED ARTS
11 Nvest 172 Street, New Yorlc. N. Y.
Meclleyg Bristol Pre'IVIecI Socg Plrroto Soc.
FRANKLIN PAUL FRIEDIVIAN ARTS
2810 Morris Ave., New Yorlq 58, N.Y.
BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc.: Amateur Radio CIUIJQ RitIe
S- I3istoI CIUIJQ French Soc.
LIGWARD K. ERIEDIVIAN ME.
12 Leo PIace, Newarlf, N..I.
A.S.IVI.E.g Army Qrclnance Assoc.
ROBERT S. FREEMAN A.E.
27 West 86 Street, New Yorlc City
Quaclrangleg Campus Newsg A.S.IN"I.E.g S.A.E..
STEPHEN IVI. FRIEDIVIAN ARTS
1 Nvalnut I3Iace, Spring Valley, N. Y.
GIee CIutng Banclg French Soap Dramatics Soc.:
iI.C.F.g Int. Relations CILIIJ.
LEONARD FRISCI-IER ARTS
945 East 24 Street, Brooklyn IO, N.Y.
Heights Daily News ly-11513 Deutscher Vereing
Psychology Socg Fairchild S003 Arts S Letters.
XNALTER E. FUREDI ARTS
28 Belvedere Drive, Yonkers 5, N.Y.
Bristol Pre-IVIecI Soc.: Rifle 5' I3istoI Clulo.
IVIARTIN L. IEUTTERNAN ARTS
1950 Anclrews Ave., N.Y. 53. N.Y.
LEO L. GALE-OTA CE.
Vxftiite House Station, NMI.
A.S.C.E.: Newman Clulnz Rille 5 Pistol CILIIDQ
STUART MARK GANQN ARTS
11103 Grancl Concourse. New Yorlt. N.Y.
P. 5 ID, Soplw. Council: Stuclent Counrilz Heiglrls
Daily Nous: Footlmall Team: Clwair. Slurlen' Serv-
ice Org.: Bristol Pre-Blecl gov: Rille 5 Ijislwl fflulx.
HARGLD GARB CE.
2705 Bainloriclge Ave., Bronx, NY.
EMANUEL GERARD ARTS
Q07 East 202 Street, New Yorlc 58, NY.
Art Eel. Reviewg Little Tlieater.
SIDNEY lvl. GEWANTER ARTS
179 Washington Parlc, Broolclyn, N.Y.
Eel.-in-Claief Palisades Handbook KI46-,47Jg ECL
in Clwief Review QVI5-,46D.
ALEXANDER Gl-IOGK CE.
52 Coligni Ave.. New Roclielle, NY.
S.A.lVl.E.: Rifle 5' Pistol Cluln,
N'lRGlL EUGENE GlARRATANA CE.
564 95 Street, Broolclyn, N.Y.
A.S.C.E.g S.A.lNl.Er, R.O.B.A.g Rifle E- Pistol
MAX GITTLER M-E.
87 West 169 Street, New Yorlc 52, NY.
ROBERT GLASER ARTS
2727 University Ave., Bronx, NY.
Reuiewg Bristol Pre-lvlecl Soc.
HARRY ouxoixi E-Ti
975 E. 179th Si., NY.
MARTIN GQCH ARTS
2088 lVlol1egan Ave., Bronx 60, N.Y.
EDWARD GOLDBERG AE.
- 1705 Coney lslanol Ave., Broolclyn 50, N.Y.
A.S.lVl.E.g l.A.S.g l.R.E.g Rifle Ev Pistol Club.
KENNETH S. GOLDBERC ME.
55-50 75 Street, Jaclcson l'leigl1ts, NY.
NORMAN GOLDBERG ME.
1411 Avenue N, Brooklyn 50, N.Y.
A.S.lVl.E.g S.A.E., Photo Clulo, Rifle ci Pistol
Goclm Golcllnerg, K.
Goldberg, E. Golclloerg, N.
EMANUEL GOLDENBERG ARTS
1551 Slmericlan Ave., Bronx, NY.
Bristol Pre-lVlecl Soc., Psyclaology Soc.g Vetls Col-
legiate Assoc., Baslcetlaall.
ARTHUR GOLDHAMER ARTS
1280 Walton Ave., Bronx 52, N.Y.
Treas. Bristol Pre-lvlecl Soc.
MURRAY GOLDSTEIN ARTS
1765 Montgomery Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Psi Cl1ig Pres. lnt. Relations Clulag Psycluology
Soc.: Bristol Pre-lvlecl Soc.g Rifle 8 Pistol Clulag
Draper Clmem. Soc.
WILLIAM tl. GOLDWAG ARTS
205 West 81 Street, New Yorlc 24, NY.
Heigltfs Daily Newsg Psycluology Socg Bristol
Pre-Mecl Soc., Rifle Team, Rifle S' Pistol Clulivg
HERBERT J, GOODFRIEND ARTS
33 Riversicle Drive, New Yorl: 23. NY.
Violel: Senior Class Councilg Junior Class Coun-
cilg Vice-Pres. Delznate Council, Rifle Ev Pistol
Clulv: Arts Baslcetlaall.
ADRIAN H. GOODMAN AE.
7902 Bay Parlaway, Broolqlyn. N.Y.
Quaclrorigleg A.S.lVl.E.g l.A.S.g Rifle 5 Pistol
NORMAN GOODMAN ARTS
3l Ewlalce Street, New l-laven. Conn.
Secly A.V.C.g lotin lxlarsluall Pre-Law Soc.: Glee
ilOSEPl'l GORDANO ENG.
546 lO-4 St.,
Gootllriencl Gooclman, N.
Gooclman, A. Gorclano
BRUCE RONALD GORDON ARTS
8642 Q3rcl Avenue, Broolqlyn 14, N.Y.
Psi Cluig Bristol Pre-lVlecl Soog Pres. Gilloert 8
Sullivan S003 Psycliology Soc.g .lunior Softball.
DAVlD CHARLES GRANA A.E.
3263 West lailoerty Ave., Dorrnont l.6, Pa.
LAWRENCE A. GREENBERG CH. E.
901 Walton Ave., New Yorlq 32, N.Y.
LOWELla GREENBERG ARTS
92l Wasliington Ave., Broolclyn, N. Y.
Violet Plioto Clulng Bristol Pre-lVlecl Soc. Rifle Er
- Pistol Clulo.
WlLLlAM GREENEERG ARTS
385 West Encl Ave., New Yorlc, N. Y.
GOTCIOH GFECHDEIQ, LBNVYQUCS
GTGHB GIGEHDQIQ, l..OYV6tl
HARVEY GREENFIELD ARTS
245 East 58 Street, Boroo141yn 5, NY.
1'1ist. Soc., Heighis Dai1y Newsg Drama EC1.
Afeclleyg Lit. EC1. Reviewg Varsity Debating Team,
1nt. Re1ations Soc., John Marsha11 13re-Law Soc.
JOSEPH GREENMAN ARTS
8201 Bay 13ar1Qway, EJroo1:1yn 'I-1, N.Y.
Draper Chem. Soc.
DAV 1D GREENSTEIN ARTS
2785 University Ave., New York 63, NY.
Psi Chi, 1'1i11 1'1ist. S003 Review, Bus. 1V1gr.g BristO1
Pre-Med Soog 13sycho1. Soc.g French Soc.g Law-
rence 1'1ouse Comm., G1ee C1u1J.
WILLIAM GRHV1 ENG.
136 Davis Ave., White P1ains, NY.
FRANK GRQBMATNI ARTS
2180 Bronx Park East, New York, NT.
Capt. Arts Bas14et1oa11 Team.
J UL1US CRUBER ARTS
665 B1a14e Ave.. Broo141yn, N.Y.
Draper Chem. Soc.: Bristo1 Pre-1X'1ec1 Soc.
ARNOLD G. GULKO CH, E.
Q50 West 104 Street, New York, NY.
EC1. Flowsheeig Sec,y, A.1.Ch.E.
Greenberg, XV. Grcenman Grim Gruher
GreenFie1r1 Greenstein Grohman Gu114o
SAMUEL GUTNER ARTS
255 West 88 Street, New York 24, N.Y.
BURTON GWIRTZMAN ARTS
2418 Avenue I, BrooIcIyn, N.Y.
RitIe Teamg RitIe S- PistoI CIuI9g Freshman Cross-
STUART I-IAIMES ARTS
144 West 86 Street, New YorIc 24, NY.
I:resI1m. Ev SopI'i. VoIIeytJaII Team.
IRVING L. HAIVIADA ARTS
1567 Lexington Ave., New York 29, N.Y.
IVIgr. BaseIJaII Team L45-,46Ig Asst Mgr. Foot-
IuaII Team 1,4415 IntramuraI SoftIJaII.
BENJAMIN B. HAMPTON A.E.
SopI1. CounciIg Junior CounciIg Senior CounciIg
Asso. ECI. Medleyg Bus. Mgr. Reviewg Quaafrangleg
Heights Daily Newsg Treas. I.A.S., A.S.M.E.g
RifIe 5 PistoI CIUID.
ERNEST I-IANUSEK ARTS
81 Spruce St., Yonkers, N.Y.
Mveclleyg IVIorse IVIatI1. S- Phys. Soc.g RitIe S PistoI
MYRON B. HARKAVY ARTS
9729 Farragut Road, BrooIcIyn, N.Y.
Beta LamI3CIa Sigmag Undergrad. ScI1oI. Commg
Meclleyg Reviewg BristoI Pre-Med Soc.g Menorah
LEWIS HARRIS ARTS
7 East 85 Street, New York, NSY.
BristoI Pre-IVIeeI Soc.g Freshman FoIIiesg New Writ-
ers, 'NVorIcsIaopg RitIe 5 PistoI CIUI1
Gutner Haimes Hampton I'IarIcarvy
Gwirtzman I'IamacIa HanuseIc Harris, Lewis
I'Iarris. Lewis J. Haugiiey I-IecIc HeIIer, A.
I'Iarris, R. I'Iausen
LEWIS J. HARRIS ME.
142 IVIorton PIace, Bronx, N. Y.
A.S.IVI.E.g Pres. S.A.IVI.E. C451
RALPH JAIVIES HARRIS A.E.
69-21 182 Street, I:IusI1ing, L.I., NY.
CHARLES DONOHUE HAUGHEY, JR.
Greenport, L.I., NY.
CIassicaI Soc., Sec'y.g French Socg ScaIaIaarcI 5
MAX BUDDY I-IAUSEN ARTS
311 West 95 Street, New York 25, NY.
P. 5- Pg Pres. ITresI1m. E9 SopI1. CIass: Chairnian
E.S.A.C.: Circ. Mgr. Review 1,45-,47Ig Vice-
Pres. Vets, CIuIJg Int. ReIations CILIIQ.
I'IeicIcman I'IeIIer, S.
JOHN IVI. HECK ARTS
158 Stratford St., Forest I'IiIIs, NY.
John IVIarsI1aII Pre-Law Soc.: Int. ReIations Ciubg
RifIe Es' I3istoI CIuIJg IntramuraI BasI4ettnaII ancI
I:'ootI3aIIg I'IeigI'its Christ. Assoc.
LEONARD HEIDEIVIAN ARTS
1181 WaIton Ave., Bronx 52, N.Y.
ID. Ei I3.g Student CounciIg Senior Rep. U.A.I5.g
Editor, Heights Daily Newsg VioIefg I'IaII of Fame
ARTHUR HELLER ARTS
1829 58 Street, Brooi4Iyn, N.Y.
SHELDON HELLER ARTS
2515 Creston Ave., New York 53, NY.
Arts E' Letters Soc. Seoy.: .lolwn NIeirsi1:iII Pre'
Law SOC.: Radio CIiiIw.
l'IencIIer Hermes Higgins I'limmeIstein
Henry Hcrshkowirz Hilton I-iirsch
LOUIS NORIVIAN HENDLER ARTS CARL W. HERINIIES JR. A.E.
1098 East 24 Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. 50 Sedan Terrace, Briclgeport 4, Conn.
I'IilI Historical Soap Rifle 5' Pistol Clulag Cross- I.A.S.g A.S.lVI.E.g Rifle G Pistol Clula.
IRXVIN M. HERSHKOWITZ ME,
FREDERICK R. HENRY ME. 455 62 Street, West New Yorlc, NJ.
S-1-20 Q51 Street, Be-iiemse, NY. JAMES FRANCIS HIGGINS ARTS
A,S,IVI,E,3 SAE. Q6 Yonlcers Ave., Yonlrers, NY.
Draper Claem. Soc.g Heiglats Clirist. Assoc.
HARRY H. HILTON AE.
725 Riversicle Drive. New Yorlr 51, NY.
Heiglinls Daily News: Treas.
SYDNEY HIIVIIVIELSTEIN EE.
2l0'I IVIor'ris Ave., New Yorlc 55, N.Y.
JOSEPH HIRSCI-I ARTS
570 Kosciuslco St., Broolclyn, N.Y.
Bristol Pre-lVIecI Soc.
ROBERT 1-HRSCHKRON ME
605 West 157 Street, New York 31, NY.
Assit. ECI. Quaflrangleg A.S.1V1.E.
ALVIN HITTNER AE
155 Van Nostrand Ave., Jersey City, N..1.
HERBERT S. HOFF ARTS
522 Brac1forc1 Street, Broo1c1yn, N.Y.
JULES HQFEMAN ARTS
818 Avenue T, Brooklyn, NX.
Bristo1 Pre-1X'1ec1 SOC.
Tau Beta Pig Pi 'Tau Sigma, Junior C1ass Rep.:
RGBERT HOFFSTEIN ARTS
101 West 85 Street, New York 211, NY.
Psi Chi, Hi11 Hist. Soc.g Psych. Soc.g Fairetii1c1
SIDNEY L. H-GROWITZ CE.
7 Oaktey Ave., Monticeuo, N. Y.
SEYMOUR HQZORE ARTS
6 Lamont Brooklyn 25, NX.
Hriritiiigton 1'1i11 Hist. Soc., .1exvi51w Cu1tura1
ROY V. HUGHSON CH. E.
1412 Caton Ave., Broo1q1yn, N.Y.
lmpara Isaacs JZKCOTJSOD Jasen
RAYMOND JAMES IMPARA M.E.
258 North Fulton Ave., Mount Vernon, N.Y.
JULES IRVINO ARTS
245 West 74 Street, New York, NSY.
Pres. Green Roomg Soptr. Rep. Student Councitg
Heights Daily News: Pres. I-1aH of Fame Ptayers.
ROBERT ISAACS ARTS
336 West End Ave., New York, N.Y.
KENNETH ALFRED JACKSON CH. E.
117-36 229 Street, St. Attnans, N.Y.
Asst ECT. Flowsfleelp Vice-Pres. A.1.Ctr.E.
ABRAHAM JACOBSON A.E.
652 East 96 Street, Brooldyn 12, N.Y.
1.A.S., VOA., A.S.M.E.g Round Table.
HERBERT Ror JAFFE ME.
2734 Ctattin Ave., Bronx 63, NSY.
Tau Beta E13 Tau Kappa Atptrag Art Ed. Quad-
rangle: S.A.E.g Debating Team.
LEONARD JASEN ARTS
860 Grand Concourse, Bronx 51, N.Y.
Revlieufg Esycliot. Soc., Arts 5- Letters Soc.g TVTorse
Math. Soc.g Chess Club.
SEYMOUR C. KABACK ME.
4714 Old Post Roact, New York 63, NY.
Heights Daily News, Army Ordnance Assoc.g
STANLEY E. KALLENBACH CH. E.
171 Roseda1e Ave., Hastings-on-1'1uc1son, N.Y.
Bandg Orchestrag G1ee C1u13.
STANLEY W. KAPLAN ARTS
153 Eag1e Rock Nvay, Montc1air, N..1.
Fencing C1u13g Camera C1u1J.
STAN TON KARNBAD ARTS
57 Qver1oo1c Terrace, New York, NY.
John MHISBBIIQ A.V.C.
BENJAMIN A. KARP ARTS
2614 N. 130th Sr., Philadelphia, Pa.
Societe Francaise, Draper Chem. Soc.
3253 Ti1J13ett Ave., Bronx 63,
Heights Daily News: Bristo1 Pre-Med Soc Psy
c11o1ogy C1u1Jg 1ntramura1s.
456 Lafayette B1vc1., Long Beach L1
Varsity Base13a11, Bas1cet1oa11 Manager X ars ty
EMTVIETT R. KELLY
248 C1ifton 131., Broo1c1yn, N.Y
ELTAS M. KIMMEL
841 W. 177 St., New York
55, N H
Rit1e Er Pisto1 C1ub.
Kavazanjian K 1
JAMES JOSEPH KING CH.
102 Purcliase Street, Rye, New Yorlc
Rifle E9 Pistol Clulng A.S.C.E.g Heights Clirist.
MARTIN JAMES KING ARTS
299 Wyoming Ave., IVIapIewooCI, N.J.
Heigliis Daily News: Pres., Gilbert 5 Sullivan
Soc., I'IaII ot Fame Playersg Green Roomg Un-
clergr. Alumni Comme Rifle 5 Pistol Cluln.
HAROLD KIRCHBLUM AD. E.
5224 12 Ave., Broolclyn, New Yorlc
ARTHUR J. KISSNER ARTS
2229 Creston Ave., Bronx, NY.
Banclg Arts Baslcetluall Teamg Intramurals.
MYRON A. KLAPPER ARTS
7201 Greene Street, Pliilaclelptiia, Pa.
King, J. Kirclitalum
King, IVI. Kissner
Heiglils Daily Newsg Draper Ctiem. Soc.g Debate
Council, IVIorse Ptiysics 5' Mathematics Soc.g
Lawrence House Committee.
JOSHUA KLEIMAN ARTS
4707-10 Avenue K, Broolclyn, New Yorlc
Draper Cluem. Soc.g Bristol Pre-lVIecI Soc.
SAMUEL HAROLD KLEIN ARTS
580 Hawttiorne Ave., Yonlcers, New York
Bristol Pre-Dent Soc.: Glee Clutng Rifle 8' Pistol
Clulng Jotin IVIarsI1aII Pre-Law Soc.
MELV IN KLEINMAN ARTS
240 W. 98tI1 St., New Yorlc
Bristol Pre-Ivlecl Soc.
STANLEY L. KOSCHES ARTS
1115 Dorchester RCI., Broolclyn, N.Y.
Rifle 5 Pistol Clutm.
ROBERT B. KRAMER ARTS
181.3-66 St., Broo1c1yn, NY.
Societe Francaiseg Giee C1u1ug Morse Physics 5'
Math. Soc.g Draper Chem. Soc.g 1niran1ura1s.
HOWARD D. KRAUS AE.
411 Hancock Ave., 1V1t. Vernon, NY.
Rifie 5' Pistoi C1u1J.
ALBERT KREINDLER ARTS
5845 18 Ave., Brooiciyn 1.8, NY.
Giee C1u1Jg Varsity Quartetg Pre-Med Soc.g
Draper Chem. Soc.
SEYMOUR P. KOONES C1-1. E.
1801 Avenue P, Brooidyn, New York
A.1.C11.E.g Rif1e 5 Pisto1 C1u19g Freshman Fo11iesg
LEO LACOMBE A.E.
165 E. 66 St., New York 21, NY.
A.S.M.E.g Newman C1u19g 1.A.S.g 1ntramura1s.
KOSCIISS KIELLIS KOOIICS
WARREN GUY LA FAUC1 CH. E.
14 De1V1oit Piece, Roc1qvi11e Centre, NY.
STUART J. LANDA ARTS
156 E. 54th Sr., NY.
Scaiabarci 5' Biadeg Rif1e 5 Pisto1 C1u13g Intra-
Kramer Kreinc11er Laromloe 1...nnc1a
BENJAMIN LANIER ARTS
55 E. 75 Si., N.Y.C.
Sports Editor, Heights Daily News, Sports Editor,
Violet, Manager, BaseIJaII Team.
WARREN D. LAUTERBACH ARTS
22 Lefferts RoacI, Yonkers, NY.
ScaIJIJarcI G BIacIeg RifIe LS' PistoI CIuIJg Intra-
MATTHEXN C. LAWRENCE IVIE.
1821 University Ave., Bronx 53, N.Y.
A.S.IVI.E.g RifIe CIUIJ.
ALDO LAZZARO F I.E.
2749 Yates Ave., New YorIq 67, NY.
EDWIN THEODORE LEAF EE.
607 West End Ave., New York 24, N.Y.
Quadrangle, Violet, U.E.C.g A.I.E.E.g Pres.
I.R.E., Lawrence House Committee, RitIe 6 PistoI
GERALD H. LEASE ARTS
250 IVIontgomery St., BrooIcIyn, N.Y.
BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc., RifIe 8' PistoI CIuI3.
CHARLES R. LEBECK AE.
553 E. 87tIi St., New York
S.A.IVI.g A.S.IVI.E., Soccer CIuI'Jg I'I.C.A.
RQEERT LEE IVI.E.
1057 East 51 St., BrooI:Iyn, N.Y.
LHULCIIJHCIW I..EiZZBI'O 1,9659 I-66
Leef LCIHEI' LGVCHSOH I..SVitaI1
JOEL L. LEEF ARTS
2501 Davidson Ave., Bronx, NY.
Violeig Freshman Fo11ies 17121, Actam Smith Soog
JEROME H. LEMELSON AE.
72 Presott Ave., Staten 1s1anc1, N.Y.
IAS., A.S.1V1.E., Model Aero. Club.
LEON LERNER ARTS
50-73 55th Street, Astoria, L.1.
BERNARD LEV ARTS
2047 Mapes Ave., Bronx 60, N.Y.
RICHARD L. LEVENSON ARTS
90 W. 164th St., New York
Sec. Heights Writing Foundation
STANLEY B. LEVINE ME.
1851 E 26t1'1 St., Brootctyn 29, NY.
Violelg Heigfils Daily Newsg All-University Niaga-
zineg Student Counci1g A.S.M.E., RitTe 5' Pisto1
BERTRAM D. LEVITAN ME.
528 Beach 70 St., Averne, L.1.
Editor Veterans Bulfeiing A.S.M.E.g V.C.A.g
A.V.C.g Freshman Fo11ies.
ANATOLE ROY LEVITT ARTS
220 W. 107 St., New York 25, N.Y.
Medleyg Violet, Heights Daily News: Tennis
Levy 1. p Lipton Lombardi
BERNARD A. LEVY ARTS
171 S. 21101 St., Br0o1:1yn 11, N.Y.
Pres. Psi. Chi: C11airm.an Lawrence House Com-
rni1Leeg Vice-Pics. 1311i1osop11y Soc.
HERMAN M. LIESS
1048 1'1ig111anc1 Si.,
DAVID LIPMAN CH. E.
510 N. Main St., Spring Va11ey, N.Y.
A.S.C.E.g Ri11e 5 Pisto1 C1u19g Rif1e C1u1o.
MONTAGUE UPSCHITZ ARTS
1209 Westchester Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Lawrence House Com. C11air.g Sec,y Bristo1 Pre-
1V1ec1g Draper Chem. Soc.g Ri1:1e 5 Pisto1 C1u1ng
BERTRAM UPTON ARTS
1429 Linco1n P1ace, New York
XVALTER LISIANSKY EE.
4600 9t11 Ave., Broo1c1yn, N.Y.
CARL MICHAEL LOMBARD1 AE.
Q22 E 114 St., New York
Lutnin Lynch TVTcCorHe Macteu
Ludwig 1V1acc1ona1c1 1V1cNatz1J Magat
CHARLES E. LORD1 ME. JAMES C. MACDONALD A.E.
870 West 181 St., New York No. 2,T11omaston, Conn.
A.S.iVi.E. Violet 1,4515 T.E.C.g Treas. Euctian Literary Soc.
Y JOHN A. MC CORKLE ARTS
JOHN FRANCIS LUBIN E-E' 44 Quarropus St., White Plains, New York
164-O5 45 Ave., Etushing, NSY. Freshman Follies f'45J'
Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Business TV1gr Quarl-
ranglep A.i.E.E.g SAM. DQNALD NIC NABB M13
54 GrioTe Rd., Yonkers Q, NY.
Pi Tau Sigrnag S.A.1Vi.E.
EDWARD G.1LUDW1G ARTS
85 Strathmore Terrace, Eair1awn, NJ. HARVEY L. MADELL ARTS
Tnterfaith CounciTg G16-e C1u1:ng Quartetg Euc1ian 155 E, MosTio1u Parkway, Bronx, NY.
Societyg Rifte 8- PistoT Clutng 1ntrarnura1s. Beta Lambda Sigma: Bristol Pre-MeCI SOC,
RICHARD 1. MAGAT ARTS
HQWARD N- LYNCH A-Eh Q15 E. Gun Hin React. Bronx, New York
Q6 Highland AVG-, YOUIWTS. NY- Managing Editor Hcigfzls Daily News: U.S.C.g
E1ying Clutag T.A.S.g Tntramurals. John Marstmall Pre-Law Soc.
IXIagro Narchetlo LfIarIcowitz Martin
Nanis IX'IargoIies RIIEIYSIICIII IVIatamoros
RICHARD D. MAGRO ARTS MEYER MELVIN MARKONVITZ ARTS
14155 LeIanrI Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Review, RiIIe 51 I3istoI CIuIJg BristoI Pre-IX"IerI Socg
EUGENE MANIS CE.
SO Van CortIancIt I3arI4 Bronx, NY.
Viceepres. A.S.C.E.g Editor On The Level, Intra-
CAESAR P. MARCI-IETTO ME.
511-Q4 Sr., Union Cray, NJ.
Pres. Tau Beta Pig Pres. Sr. CIasSg SeCIy .Ir. CIassg
A.S.IX'I.E.g Senior COLIIICIIQ Newman CIUIJ.
JEROME BERNARD MARGOLIES ARTS
855 BusI1wicIc Ave., BrooIcIyn, N.Y.
BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc., Societe Francai c
551 I3aImer Ave., LIamar0neCIc, N.Y.
Pres. Draper CI1emicaI S003 BristoI Pre-IWeoI Soc.
RICHARD M. MARSHALL ARTS
165 Vxfest 91 St., New York 24, N.Y.
Tau Kappa AIpI1ag Debating Team.
RICHARD W. MARTIN ARTS
92 First St., Yonkers 4, TNIY.
Treas. Newman CIUIJ.
ALBERT G. MATAMOROS ARTS
401 E. 25 St., New York
ScaIJI3arcI 69 BIacIe EucIian Literary Soc.g CIassicaI
Soc.g Societe Francaise.
ALBERT J. IVIATLIN IVIE.
80 Van CortIandt IDIQ. S., Bronx, NY.
GERALD H. MATTISCN E.E.
5215 CorIear Ave., Bronx 63, NY.
A.I.E.E., Capt. Engr. BasIcet1uaII Team.
LAVJRENCE J. IVIAYER IVIE.
621 E. 9111 SL, New YOIIC
DAVID LLOYD IVIELLETT
2502 Lovers Lane, DaIIas, Texas
Pres. P. 5 13.5 Heigfrls Dai1y News, Pres. Student
CounciI: Sec,y. Societe Francaise, GIee CIUIJ.
HASKELL MERIVIELSTEIN ARTS
515 Atkins Ave., BrooIcIyn 8, NY.
LAVJRENCE A. IVIESTEL ARTS
250 E. 58111 St., BrooIcIyn, New York
Ri1Ie 5 1315101 CIUIJ, Draper Chem. Soc., BristoI
JUSTIN H. MILLER ARTS
2116 Beaumont St., Broo14Iyn, NY.
Heigfwls DaiIy News, I'Ia1I of Fame PIayersg G11-
Ioert gr SuIIivan C1uIJ.
LESLIE P. IVIILLER ARTS
2319 WaI1ace Ave., NX. 67, NNY
I.R.C.g Draperg Band, Arts BasI:et1:a1I Team,
1VIatIin Mayer IX'IermeIslein L'IiIIer, J.
Mattison IX1e1Ie1t IVIesteI LfIiIIer, I...
DANIEL S. MILLSTEIN ARTS
50 E. mist Sr., NY. 58, NY.
Societe Francaise: JoIwn IVIarsI1aII Pre-Law Socg
RiTIe Er I3istoI CIuIo.
JOI-IN G. INIITCI-IELL INIE.
38 Davenport Ave., Port CI1ester, NSY.
JULIAN WALTER MITTELDORF ARTS
1499 I'Ioe Ave., Bronx 60, N.Y.
Huntington HiII I'Iist. Soc., Heights Daily News:
GIee CIuIog Lawrence I'Iouse Committeeg RifIe 5
I3istoI CIuI9g Assyt. FootI3aII Mgr.
BERTRAIVI D. IVI-OLL ARTS
891 Montgomery St., BrooI:Iyn 15, NY.
BristoI Pre-IX'IecI Song Draper CInem. Soeg RitIe
ff I3istoI CIuI9.
' NIitcIwII L 1011
LOUIS J. INIORELLI CE.
116 Van CortIancIt Ave. West, Bronx 65, NY.
ALLEN R. IVIORGEN IVIE.
1526 W 10 St., I5rooI4Iyn, NY.
GEORGE WILSON INIORTON CE.
541 IVIunro Ave., IVIamaronecIq, N.Y.
Newman CIuIag A.S.C.E.
ERNEST IVIUELLER IVLE.
1049 Park Ave., New XIOIIQ 28, NY.
Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigma Vice-Presg Quad-
mnglegg Heights DuiIy Newsg A.S.IV1.E.
JOSEI: I'I. NEIIVIAN ARTS
1114 IVIorris Ave., Bronx 56, N.Y.
Beta Lamlacla Sigmag Alplaa Pi: Huntington Hill
Hist. S003 Bristol Pre-lVlecl Soog Treas.
Gilloert 5 Sullivan Soog Elailosoplny Soc,
GERALD R NELSON ARTS
420 Vxfarwiclc Ave., New Yorla
ROBERT NELSON JR. NE
756-45tl'i St.. Broolclyn. NAL.
Cvlee Clulag A.S.lNl.E.
SEYMOUR NELSON ARTS
18 Poplar Place, New Rochelle, N.Y.
Draper Clrem. Soog Deiitsclwer Vereing U.S.C.
ARTHUR LYNN NOBLE NE.
Q23 S. 7th St., Easton, Pa.
JAY IRVING NORDEN AD. E.
509 W. 110 Si., New York 25, NY.
Secyy. S.A.lVl.g Rifle 5 Pistol Cluly.
GEORGE H. OGLE ARTS
I72 Read Ave.. Crestwood. NY.
.lolwn Marslaall Pre-Law Soc.
ALEXANDER WESTIN O'RORKE ME.
565 Evona Ave., Plainfield, NJ.
Neiman Nelson, R. Nolnle Og 0
Nelson. G. Nelson. S. Norclon O'Rorlce
IRVING S. OSCAR ARTS
5502 Rocluamlneau Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Psi Cluig Heigliis Daily News: Medleyg lvlorse
Pluysics ff lVlatT1. Soc.
JOHN FRANC'lS OVARY lVl.E.
248 E 68tl1 St., New Yorlx 21, NSY.
S.A.lVl., Rifle 5 Pistol Club.
SANFORD OXENHORN ARTS
115 Briglitwater Court, Broolclyn, 'N.Y.
Heiglils Daily News: Draper Cluem. Soc.
RICHARD MORTON PACHTER ARTS
2000 Prospect Ave., Bronx 57, NY.
Beta Lamlncla Sigmag Bristol Pre-Med Soap Rifle
NICHOLAS J. PARADlSO A.E
142-44 Roosevelt Ave., Fluslming, l.,.l.
ARNOLD JOHN PECKJIAN EE
2578 26 St., Astoria, l...l.
Engr Baslcetlnall Team.
RODNEY C. PEEKE ME
551 Hort St., Westfield, N.rl.
Flying Clulug Asslt. lVlgr. Swimming Team.
HERBERT PEITZER AE
1055-51 St., Broolclyn, New York
Medley, Senior Council, l.A.S., A.S.M.E., ,TCF
SIDNEY L. PELLER ARTS
902 Jackson Avenue, Bronx, N.Y.
Bristo1 Pre-Med Soc.g Rif1e gr Pisto1 Clubg Draper
JEROME PERSH A.E.
212 E. 182 St., New York, N.Y.
Quadrangle, Veierans Bulleling Chair. 1.A.S.g
Pres. S.A.E., bec y. V.C.A.g A.S.M.E.g Tntra-
ANTHONY PETROSINO ARTS
1023 Washington St., Hoboken, NJ.
ALFRED D. PIRONE E.E.
Violet, A.I.E.E., Newman C1u1Jg Tntramura1s.
MURRAY PITTEL A.E.
2488 Couier Ave., Far Rockaway, Ll.
MUNROE FREDERICK POFCHER ARTS
332 E. S4 St., N.Y.
Sec'y. Tau Kappa A1p11ag Sec'y. A1p11a Pig Debate
EDWIN DANIEL POLANSKY ARTS
1504 Morris Ave., Bronx, New York
Bristol Pre-TV1ec1 Soc.
HALE POXVERS ME.
44 Map1ewooc1 Ave, Bogota, NJ.
Pi Tau Sigmap A.S.L'1.E.g Tau Beta Pi.
Putnam Rabin Raphael Reed
Reiman Reingotd Reisner ReiSS
GEORGE P. PUTNAM EE. PAUL RAPHAEL ARTS
New York 92-14 55 Ave., Elmhurst, Ll.
Heights Daily News, Quadrangleg Pres. Freshman
Ctassg Student Councilg Newman Ctutzg A.I.E.E.,
GEORGE C. RABIN E.E.
245 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, NY.
Eta Kappa Nu, U.E.C.g A.t.E.E., LRE.
Medfeyg Freshman Fottiesg Intramurals.
JAMES HODNETT REED ME.
286 Crestwood Ave., Yonkers, NY.
HERBERT REHVIAN ARTS
1895 Morris Ave., Bronx 55, N.Y.
Glee Ctutng Freshman Follies, U.A.B.3 Ass't.
Mgr. Track Team.
NATHAN REINGOLD ARTS
66 W. Guntnitt Rd., Bronx, NSY.
Reviewg Pres., Bristol Pre-Med Soc., Sec,y. U.S.C.
NATHANIEL REISNER CE.
2002 Ellis Ave., New York, N.Y.
R.O.B.A., S.A.M.E.g Rifle Er Pistol Club: AS.-
OSCAR REISS ARTS
89-91 I'Iooper St, BrooIrIyn 11, N.Y.
BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc., RitIe 6' I3istoI CIuIJg Draper
JEROME RITTERBAND ARTS
1865 University Ave., New York
BERNARD D. RIVIN IVIE.
254 CrystaI St., BrooI:Iyn, N.Y.
IVIARTIN R-OBERTS ARTS
245 So. TI1ircI Ave., Mt. Vernon, N.Y.
Violet, Heights Daily News, RitIe 5 PistoI CIuIng
59-44 Q4tI1 Street, Long IsIancI City
Perstare et Praestareg VioIet Ectitorg Quaclrangte
Ectitorg Review, I.A,S.g A.S.IVI.E..g Secly., Junior
EDWARD V. ROKISKY ME.
1450 CIay Ave., Bronx 56, N.Y.
Student CounCiIg VIC., A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
SVEN ROLESEN, JR. IVI.E.
465 Fairway RCI., Ridgewood, N.J.
GILBERT N. ROSA E.E.
521 JoImson St., Sunttower, Kansas
Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Pres., A.1.E.E.,
H.C.A.p V.C.A.: I.R.E.
PAUL BERNARD ROSENBAUM ARTS
2555 85 St., BrooIcIyn, N.Y.
Beta I..amI3cIa Sigma: Draper Ctmem. Song Vice-
Pres., Arts 8- Letters Soc.: Treas., Bristot Pre-IVIHCI
Rosenberg RosentI1aI Ross Roth
RosenI:Ium Rosm an
DAVID ROSENBERG EE.
666 Vxfest EncI Ave., New YorIc 25. N.Y.
Eta Kappa Nu: A.I.E.E.g I.R.E.
HOWARD SIDNEY R-OSENBLUIVI ARTS
851 West 177 Street, New YorIc, NY.
U.A.B.g Heigfiis Daily Newsg Arts BasI:etIoaIIg
IntramuraIsg BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc.g Draper Chem.
JQSEPPI HYIVIAN RQSBNTI-IAI.. ARTS
504 Grand St., New York 2, N.Y.
Pres., SopI1. CIassg Pres., .Iunior CIassg Student
CounciIg BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc.: IntramuraIs.
ALBERT ROSIVIAN ARTS
1705 Andrews Aev., Bronx 55, NY.
Student Directoryg IntramuraIs.
MARVIN JAY ROSS ARTS
697 West End Ave., New YorIc, N.Y.
Huntington I-IiII I'Iist. Soc.: .IOIH1 IVIarsI1aII Pre-
Law Soc.g Societe Francaiseg U.S.C.g Debating
REYNOLD P. ROSSI ARTS
5410 Kingstaricige Ave., Bronx 63, N.Y.
Cneering SquacIg Pres. Newman CIuIog RitIe 6'
JACK RDTH ARTS
940 Tiffany St., Bronx, NY.
Secyy. Morse Physics 6' IVIatI1. Soc.g Draper CI1em.
RGBERT M. ROTI-IAUSER ARTS
2508 Devoe Terrace
Reuiewg New Writing Foundationg BristoI Pre-
JESSEL ROTHMAN ARTS
1174 Sheridan Ave., New York 56, NY.
Huntington Hi11 Hist. Soc.: Sec., John Marsnalt
Pre-Law Soc.g U.S.C.
PHILIP J. ROTHSTEIN ARTS
84 176 St.,
BERNARD RUBIN ARTS
1056 Hoe Ave., NY.
BORIS RUBINSTEIN EE.
85 McClellan St., Bronx 52, N.Y.
A.l.E.E.g Chess Ctulag Riiqe 5- Pistol Ctutng
EDWARD RUSSO AD. E.
1064 Ctay Ave., Bronx 56, N.Y.
Sec'y., Student Counci1g Quaffrangleg Sec'y.,
S.A.M.g A.S.M.E., Sec'y., Army Grctnance
Assoc.g Debating Soc., Heights Christ. Assoc.
DIONISIOS SABALOS EE.
26 E. 200 Sr., NY.
MYRDN SALTZ ARTS
756 West 186 Street, New York, NY.
BristoT Pre-Med Soc., Draper Chem, Soc., Rif1e
E1 Pistot Clubg A.V.C.
SIDNEY S. SALTZMAN ARTS
61 East 95 St., Brooklyn 12, N.Y.
Bristo1 Pre-Med Soc.g A.V.C., Photography Soc.3
Cross-Country Teamg Tennis Team.
Rothman Rubin Russo Sattz
STANLEY SAND ARTS
2160 E. 26 St., Broo1c1yn, N.Y.
Vice-Pres., Freshman Ctass.
MDRTIMER SANDERS CE.
505 Linden Eou1evarct, Erootctyn, N.Y.
HOWARD SCHAREMAN E.E.
98 Thayer St., New Yortc 54, N.Y.
Chess Teamg Radio Club
DAVID SCHEIN E.E.
RED. No. 5, Lakewood, NJ.
Eta Kappa Nug Pres., A.I.E.E., 1-1.J.C.Eg Rifle Er
JESSE SCHESSEL ARTS
784 Beck St., Bronx, N.Y.
Bristot Pre-Med Soc.
DANIEL SCHEYER ARTS
1717 Avenue N, Broo1c1yn, N.Y.
Psi Chig Manag. Ectitor, Heights Daily Newsg
Sec., Sophomore Ctassg Hatt of Fame Ptayersg
JACK SCHIFF A.E.
1419 St. Marks Ave., Brootctyn, N.Y.
I.A.S., A.S.M.E., Rifte 8 Pistot Ctutn.
ZACHERY SCI-HFFMAN ARTS
159 East 94 Street, Brooklyn, N.Y.
Review, Psyctiotogy Ctubg Arts E' Letters Socg
SI-IELDON A. SCHOCHET ARTS
2205 Creston Ave., Bronx, N.Y.
Debating Team, A.V.C., tntramurats.
Sand Scharfman Sctxesset Schiff
BERNARD F. SCI-IOEN ARTS
1215 Pa1isade Ave., Union City,
Pres., Draper Chem. Soc., Rirqe 5 13isto1 C1u1a.
FLOYD SCHRAIER ARTS
110 East 177 St., New York 55, N.Y.
Bristo1 Pre-Med Soc., Photography Soc., Rif1e Ev
Pisto1 C1u1:Jg 1ntramura1s.
LEONARD SCI-TUB A.E.
868 East New York Ave., Broo1c1yn 3, N.Y.
MARVIN SCHUB A.E.
2505 'O1invi11e Ave., Bronx 67, NY.
U.E.C.g 1.A.S.p A.S,M.E.
HARRY SCHUMAN A.E.
995 1nterva1e Ave., Bronx 59, N.Y.
Treas., I.A.S., A.S.1VI.A., Pres., V.C.A.g Round
Schoen Schuh, 1...
IRA SCHWARTZ ARTS
1157 Grant Ave, New York 56 N Y
Pres., GFSEH ROOHIQ Pres., of 1581116 P1ayers
Rif1e Er Pisto1 C1u13g Photography Soc
IRVING ROBERT SCI-IWART7 ARTS
2725 Sedgwick Ave., Bronx NY
Bristol Pre-Med Soc
Sctrw l 1 A
Schuman S 11 L 1 g
STANLEY SCIFIWARTZ ARTS
114 E. 168 St., Bronx, N.Y.
Student Counci1g Intramurats.
ROBERT J. SCI-IWERDT ARTS
Vv'estWood, New Jersey
Freshman Campg 1ntramura1s.
ERNEST C. SEABERG ' A.E.
1287 Second Ave., New York 21, N.Y.
1.A.S.: A.F.A.g ROA.: ORC.
SAMUEL SECOE C.E.
162 South Haywortti, Los Ange1es, Cat.
Schwartz. S. Seatzerg
GEGRGE JAMES SEIFERT ARTS
264 C11urc11i11 Road, Teanectc, NJ.
Heights Christ. Assoc.
LEQNARD SHAFTAN CH. E
225 West End Ave., New York 23, N.Y.
JUDAH E. S1-IAPIRO ARTS
1560-48t11 St., Broo141yn, N.Y.
Spanish Club, French Soc.
STUART JAY S1-IAPIRO CH. E
P. 0. Box 221, Kertionkson, NY.
Rif1e 6' Pistoi C1uT3g A.i.Ch.E., Draper
Soc.g Rifle Team.
Seifert Shapiro, J.
Shaftan Shapiro, S.
S11as1:in Shaw, 1.
Shaw, A. Shein
SAMUEL H. SHASKIN ME.
Q15 West 78 St., New York, N.Y.
Vets Bu11e1i11g A.S.1V1.E.g Vets, C1u1Jg Gi113ert S
ALBERT SHAW CE.
715 St. Marks Ave., Broo1:1yn, N.Y.
A.S.C.E.g S.A.1X1.E.g Engjr. Bas1:et1Ja11 Team.
IRVING SHAW AD. E.
5415 C1aremont Pkwy., N.Y.
SAUL SHEIN EE.
761 B1a1Qe Ave., Broo1c1yn, NY.
HARRY SHENKER ARTS
1465 1V1inforc1 P1ace, Bronx, NY.
- Draper Chem. Soc.
HYMAN SHOR ARTS
515 Tecurnse11 Ave., Mt, Vernon, N.Y.
Track Teamg Art,s Bas1cet1Ja11 Team.
ROBERT M. SHUMWAY AD. E.
110 1V1orningsic1e Dr., New York 27, N.Y.
IRVING L. SHUSTER ARTS
590 Jackson Ave., New York, N.Y.
SI1utI:ing Silverstein Simon. H. SIcIar
SiIver Simmons Simon, J. SI:oInicIc
LAWRENCE SHUTKIND IVIE. ALFRED N. SILVERSTEIN ARTS
59 Trotten St., I'IempsteacI, NY. 4083 Bedford Ave., ErooIcIyn, N.Y.
RiI7Ie Er I3istoI CIuI:mg Dearfs RiI7Ie Teamg I'IaII of Morse Physics 5' IVIEUEI1. Soc.
Fame Singers, A.S.IVI.E.g V.C.A.
W. IIVIIVI0 7
NORIVIAN LEWIS SILVER ARTS GRAVES S NS ARTD
212 IVIcLean Ave., Yonkers, N.Y.
825 Elm St., New I-Iaven, Conn. I t I
Societe Francaise, .IoI1n IVIarsI1aII Pre-Law Soc. nramura S'
--M fvvv HERIVIAN P. SIIVICDN IVIE.
2347 East Q3 St., EJrooIcIyn, N.Y.
JULIUS SIIVI-ON ARTS
1750 E. 172 St., Bronx, N.Y.
Draper Chem. Soc.
NORMAN E. SKLAR AE.
785 E. 4 St., BrooIcIyn, NSY.
Senior CounciIg Vets BuIIeting V.C.A.
SIifI4ir1 Smagorinsky Spice SpiIo
HOWARD SKOLNICK ARTS
1047 Stratford Avenue, Bronx 59, N.Y.
Perstare et Praestareg Vice-ChanceIIor, Beta
I.,amhcIa Sigmag Editor, Ixfeclleyg Managing Editor,
Heights Daily Newsg Freshman Hanclhookg BristoI
Pre-Med Soc., Societe Francaiseg Chess G Checker
CIuhg I3hiIosophy Soc., Freshman Camp.
LAWRENCE SLIFKIN ARTS
504 Grand Street, New York 2, N.Y.
Phi Beta Kappa: U.S.C.g Band.
MORRIS SLOANE C.E.
'55 Tuckahoe RCI., Yonkers, N.Y.
GIee CIuhg RitIe S' PistoI CIuI9g S.A.IVI.E.g
A.S.C.E., R.O.B.A., IntramuraIs.
JOSEPH SMAGORINSKY MET.
504 E 5 St., N.Y.
GEORGE SONNEMANN AE.
91 Fort Washington Ave., New York 52, NY.
Sec'y., S.A.E., A.S.M.E.g I.A.S.g Chess Club.
LAWRENCE SPICE ARTS
5800 Carpenter Ave., New York 67, N.Y.
Lawrence I'Iouse Committeeg V.C.A.g Draper
Chem. Soc., A.V.C.
MARTIN SIMON SPIELBERG E.
130-09 Beach ChanneI Drive, Rockaway Beach,
ROBERT S. SPILO ARTS
1446 East 7 Street, BrooIcIyn 30, NY,
Huntington I'IiII I'Iist. Soc.g Arts 5 Letters Soc.g
MORTON SPINNER ARTS
1795 Bryant Avenue, New York 60, NY.
Beta Lambda Sigmag Heights Daily News:
U.S.C.g BristoI Pre-h'IecI Soc.g Societe Francaiseg
RifIe 5' I3istoI CIuIJg Student Directory.
Spitzer Stamluler Stein
HERBERT B. Sl3lTZER ARTS
905-48 Street, Broolclyn 19, NY.
MARTIN STARKMAN lVl.E.
1686 Grancl Avenue, Bronx 55, N.Y.
A.S.lVl.E., Rifle 69 Pistol Cliilu.
IRWIN STAMBLER AE.
125 Eastern Parlcway, Broolclyn, N.Y.
Violet, Quadrangle, A.S.M.E., 1.A.S.
FRANK JOHN STARON lVl.E.
707 East 156 Street, Bronx, N.Y.
Quadrangle, Disciplinary Com.g lnterlaitlu Coun-
cil, Secly., V.C.A., Treas., Newman Clulng
Steinlnerg. B. Steinberg, S.
LEONARD STEIN ARTS
565 East 40 Street. Paterson 4, Nil.
BERNARD A. STEINBERG ARTS
51 Puritan Lane, Stamford, Conn.
Bristol Pre-Med Soc., Draper Claem. Soc.g Deuts-
MYRON N. STEINBERG ARTS
11 l'lillsicle Ave., New Yorlc, N.Y.
SEYMOUR STEINBERG l AE.
1585 White Plains Rel., New Yorlc 60, N.Y.
A.S.M.E., Lawrence House Committee, Rifle 5'
Pistol Clulag Violet.
JULIAN S. STEINFELD ME..
135 Eastern Parkway, Broo1c1yn, N.Y.
Editor, Veleruns Bulleling Rif1e 51 Pisto1 Club,
A.S.1VI.E.g A.V.C.: V.C.A.
HOWARD M. STEINMAUER ARTS
Q45 South 3 Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N.Y.
Huntington HiH Hist. Soc., John 1V1arsT1a11 Pre-
IRWIN ROBERT STERNLICHT ARTS
1455 Ogden Avenue, New York 52, N.Y.
Bristo1 Pre-Med Soc., Rif1e Ei Pisto1 Club, Draper
Chem. Soog Deutscher Verein.
JEROME STETSON CE.
281 Rye Beach Avenue, Rye, N.Y.
ARTHUR L. STONE ARTS
6057 Bergeuhne Avenue, West New York, NJ.
Student Counci1g Bristot Pre-Med Soc., Draper
Ctmem. Soc., Psyc11o1ogy Soc.
JAY A. STORIN EE.
44 Devoe Avenue, Yonkers, NY.
Violet, Pres., Photography Soc., A.1.E.E.g Rifle
Er Pisto1 -
SIOMUND STRAHS AD. E.
1775 East Q4 Street, Broo111yn 29, NY.
Glee Club, A.S.M.E., S.A.M.
ALFRED E. SUGERMAN EE.
2051 Ryer Avenue, Bronx, N.Y.
Cross Country Team, Track Teamg A.I.E.E.g
WALTER T. SUMI ARTS
550 East 57 Street, New York, N.Y.
BristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc.g EsycI'1oIogy Soc.
BENJAMIN TEITEL ARTS
681 East ISI Street, Bronx, N.Y.
0rcI1estrag Draper CI1em. Soc.
DAVID SAMUEL THURM ARTS
968 Bronx Park Soutti, New York, NY.
Medteyg EristoI Pre-IVIecI Soc.g Draper Chem.
Soc.g RitIe Team.
WILLIAM V. TKACHENKO ARTS
2555 IVIattI1ews Avenue, Bronx 67, N.Y.
WALLACE RICHARD TOWLE ME.
79 Grant Avenue, AIIsany, N.Y.
EucIeian Soc., A.S.M.E., Cross Countryg Intra-
HUMBERTO .IDSE TROCDNIS CE.
I West 85 Street, New York, N.Y.
JOSEPH TROTTER ENG.
I45 TenatIy Road, EngIeWood, NAI.
RICI-IARD W. ULBRICH M.E.
II PeII1am Street, IVIaIcIen, Mass.
Grctre-strag GIee CIuIog I.F.C.g Heights CI1rist.
Assoc., A.EA.g S.A.IVI.g TracIc.
GEORGE A. VALLONE ARTS
567 Kearney Avenue, CIiftsicIe Park, NJ.
VARTERES A. VARTERESIAN A.E.
2814 BeverIy Road, ErooIiIyn, N.Y.
Tau Beta Pig I.A.S.
Sumi TI1urm TowIe Trotter
Teitel TI:acI1enIco Troconis UItJricI1
LOUIS VISCONTI AE.
1856 Hone Avenue, Bronx, NY.
WARREN W. WAONER ME.
528 Concord Avenue, Wi11iston Park, N.Y.
BURTON WALDER E.E.
1957 Loring Ptace, New York 53, NY.
Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Quadrangleig Halt
of Fame Ptayersg Lawrence House Com.g Rifte 5 DQUGLAS F. WARD ARTS
Pistot Ctutng A.'l.E.E., Green Roorng Circ. Mgr.
. 9 W. Livingston Street, Vattiaua, N.Y.
JEROME S. WALZER CH. E. DONALD WEINSTEIN E.E.
1451 East 1.6 Street, Broo1c1yn, N.Y. 2726 Vatentine Avenue, Bronx 58, N.Y.
U.E.C., Pres., A.1.C11.E. Secyy., A.I.E.E., 1.R.E.
Vattone Visconti Watcter Ward
Varteresian Wagner Walzer Weinstein, D.
LEONARD WElNSTElN ARTS FREDERICK ERNST WERLE C.E
4910- 15tl1 Avenue, Broolclyn, N.Y. 275 Lexington Avenue, New Yorli, N.Y.
A.S.C.E.g Rifle Er Pistol Cluln
ROBERT lvl. WElSBARD lVl.E.
1959 Grancl Concourse, Bronx 55, N.Y.
GEORGE NVI-llTTEN Cl-l. E
Rifle 6 Pistol Clulog l.A.S., A.S.lVl.E. '
5 Ceclar Lane, New l'lycle Parlc, L.l.
SAMUEL WElSBAUlNfl ARTS
1475 Grancl Concourse, Bronx 52, NY. BERNARD WIENER A-E.
V.C.A.g lVlorse lVlatl1. gr Pliysics Soc. 5 Lincoln PI Weehawken NJ
RALPH RAPHAEL WElSER ARTS
610 West 150 Street, New Yorlc, N.Y.
Llolwn lvlarsliall Pre-Law Soc., Stuclent Worlcl ROBERT WIENER ARTS
Fecleralistsg A.V.C. 1510 tlesup Avenue, Bronx, NY.
Vkfeinstein. L. Wfeisbaum Werle VViener, B.
Weisbard Weiser Whitten Vwliener. R.
PETER JOI-IN WILCH CI'I. E.
458 SuycIam Street, BrooIcIyn 27, NY.
Junior CounciIg QuaciIrangIeg V.C.A.g A.I.CI1.E.,
JQHN S. WILSON CE.
22 I'IoIIy IDIace, Bronx 61, NY.
A.S.C.E.g RifIe 5' I3istoI CIuIJg S.A.IVI,E.
STANLEY WOI-IL CE.
625 RicI1moncI RoacI, Staten IsIancI 4, N.Y.
Varsity BaseI3aIIg Quadrangleg GIee CIutJ,
RifIe 5' PiStOI CIuI3g
DANIEL WOLCHQK ARTS
1505 .Iessup Ave., New York 52, NY.
Heights Daily Newsg Debating Team, Bridge CIub.
NQRIVIAN ZACI-IARY WOLFSOI-IN ARTS
260 Ocean PI4wy., I5rooI4Iyn 18. NY,
Seoy., U.S.C.g Banclg Morse IVIatI1. Ev Psysics Soc.
EDIVIUND WONILOWICZ CH. E.
147 West 51 Street, Bayonne, NJ.
Varsity Track Team: Cross-Countryg A.I.CIw.E.
JAMES FRANCIS WRIGHT ME
511 Iuongwortti Avenue, I-IasI3roucI4 I'IeigI1ts, N..I
rI.V. BaseI3aIIg IntramuraIs.
EDWARD NVURZEL CH. E
45 EImwoocI Ter.. If. Paterson, NJ.
DONALD T. WYNNE, JR. ME.
8 Madison Avenue, Port Chester, N.Y.
Vice-Pres., Tau Beta Pig A.S.M.E.
1-HNG J. YEE ME..
100 Part: St., N.Y.C.
STANLEY YOKELL CH. E.
117 E. 89 Sf., N.Y.C.
HAROLD YOUNG ARTS
3251 Roctuamtbeau Avenue, New York 67, N.Y.
Huntington Hitt Hist. Soc., Heights Daily News:
Rifte 5 Pistol Club, John Marshatt Pre-Law Soc.g
NORMAN ZIDE ARTS
14100-51 Street, Brooktyn, N.Y.
Psyctaotogy Soc.g Arts 5 Letters Soc.
THEODORE E. ZIEOLER ME.
1850 Hering Avenue, New York 61, N.Y.
Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
MELVIN ZHVHVIERS ARTS
5255 Grand Concourse, New Yortc 58, N.Y.
Sports Editor, Heights Daily News: Senior Coun-
RAYMOND K. ZOELLNER ARTS
58 L.inc1en Street, Great Neck, N.Y.
Agins, William S.
Annunziatta, Franlc Jotrn
Autlr, William Joseplr
Bailey, Joseptl Byron
Balclian, Doltt Jolin
Binglwam, Rolaert W.
Bloom, Franlc J.
Boroson, Norman Harvey
Colden, Jol'in David
Connolly. Patrick J.
Coonrod, Robert A.
El'1rlicl'1. Justin Noel
Ettlinger, Louis F.
Gifford, Franlc A.
Giordano, Joseplu S.
Goldman, Morton l.
Gutman, Jotm S.
Hansell, Paul D.
Harle, Harold P.
Haynes, William Jr.
Kalelco. Jerome D.
Kane, Julian .
Kettles, Tlromas Leslie
Kuelrl, Donald W.
Leilnman, Milford H.
Leuttrer, Herman C.
Levin, Stanley H.
Loolc, Hoy String
Loveland. Winton A
Lowentlral, Harvey L.
Lyon, Austin l.
Mandell, Paul A.
Manning, Vxfilliarn E.
Mellon, Vincent, Jr.
Meniclee, XIVBTTCH F.
Norton, Vtfilliam F.
Orelrice, Antlrony B.
Parlcer, Lee Ward
Pusclu, Walter G.
Revene, Gerald M.
Riclaardson, William, Jr
Ryan, William R.
Sacluse, Glen V.
Sclwlosluerg, Alloert M.
Sims, Eugene Jr.
Sterlaenz, Freclriclc H.
Taslrjian, Manoog G,
Taxter, Paul A.
Tiralosi, Salvatore F.
Unger. lvlelvin l.
Vvlaintan, Natlran J.
VVolff, Richard H.
Yanlcer, Peter N.
Zoudlik, Rudolph J.
it I tw-
N THESE accounts ot events im-
portant to the three tower ctasses.
students may took either forward
or hactqward to see themsetves as
t ev vtitt e or were Reading o
the horrors of hazing or the thrrtt
' In , f' is . ' F
ot tormenting the freshmen or ot the impressive Junior Prom, graduates of '47 see their
tonner setves again fresh in view. Lower ctassmen team of the future they face.
Although the histories this year are the "stages ot hte" at the university as they
have always heen, the' one important change is in the scramhte ot ages and hactcgrounds
in the ctasses. A Senior at nineteen may go to ctass with a Sophomore of twenty-three.
But even mature sophomores can join Stqutt and Bones, it they so desire, and their
schotastic prohtems and experiences are the same ones countless other Sophomores have
This year saw revival ot many traditions and activities at the Heights. What remains
to he done, undergraduates can hind detailed here. What has heen accomplished can
serve as inspiration.
Cfam of 7 94 8
HE history ot a ctass, titce the history ot a
great nation, is never at its hest when written
hy a contemporary. Perhaps a comparison ot the
accomplishments of the Junior ctass with the
achievements of Juniors long since given degrees
would suttice it these times were normat. But, we
must consider our ctass as we would an example
of a newty discovered species.
It is sate to state that the present Junior ctass
is entirety untitce those that have gone hetore. We
Find such a mixture of hoys and men as might only
resutt from a major social upheaval. Included are
many near-Juniors, or students with too few or too
many credits tor exact classification. Yet the repe-
tition of history does show up, for the ctasses do
ahout the same things every year, taken as a whote.
First activity ot the year was the protection ot
the Ntatt. Approximatety ten percent of the ctass
supported the Matt co-chairmen, Edgar Sternstien
and AI Lurie. The resutt was a class success with
tradition uphetd. Just as a note, it may -he said
that very few of the opposition hrotce through our
Since' the Junior Prom ranks as the most impor-
tant attair ot the year, the entire ctass Worked to
matte it a success. Stan Schwartz, Ntarvin Betstcy.
Hat Ostrowstcy and the other ctass officers acted
on a planning hoard. To suhsidize the prom, we
held a Hcvata Beat Fordham Dance, Rally and
Bontiref' The ratty was welt supported, prohahty
hecause it was planned to revive the time-honored
rivalry hetween the two' Bronx schools. Revive the
rivalry it did, with 500 Fordham men coming as
Freddy Rothstein and his aids, notahty Teddy
Reich and Tony Meano, deserve sp-eciat mention
For their ettnorts. And in this connection we have
not forgotten Jerry Gerwitz, gallant inter-fraternity
coordinator of hontwires, nor At Lurie. AI and his
crew entertained. With the ratty a financial suc-
cess, the Junior Prom was thought to he welt under
However, we now found a division ot opinion on an important question.
Format or no? The Hnaysn had it. The Junior Prom was to he informal at the
La Martinique, on the evening and night ot Friday, Decemher 13. Freddy Roth-
stein, ot ratty tame, was appointed Prom Chairman. On the Prom night every-
thing went very smoothly and atmost att ot us were ahie to sing some ot the
words ot 'The Patisadesf'
Activities during the year were very wett run. We were quite fortunate in
having among us a numher of competent teaders.
in the year ahead we hope to hecome even more unitied. We toot: forward
to a senior year titled with activities, and now are contident of teaving an out-
standing record hehind us.
RUM the very First school day when Dean Grmond J, Drake said, "You
Witt, of course, spend more of your time in the tihraryf' untit that eventful
morning months tater when a white sheet was tacked up in Language Halt
taheted HDeFiciency List," we knew we had something in common.
We weren,t sure what we wanted. Sure, there were pre-meds, pre-taws, pre-
dents, pre-engineers, hut for the most part we were att pre-uncertain.We tcnew we
Vvhatll they think of next . . . ihis ihing not only
gives the weight, hui it giues your foriuneln
wanted an education, lout from there on we were
But not for long. We were told hy Mr. lVlaurel
Hunlcins, then director of student personnel, that
an ancient tradition existed on this campus mal:-
ing us participants in a losing hattle. He called it
hazing-freshman hazing. HDon,t,H he said, Hgather
in groups, donit wear high-school insignia, don't
wallc on the Mall, and, aloove all, don't forget to
secure the Palisades l'landhoolc,' your freshman
hilole. DON'Tf' he saidg as if we had any alter-
native. ln the following days, we learned many of
the laws of friction through personal physical con-
But they were gracious tormentors. They
would approach us on the wallc, aslc our names,
pose a few pertinent questions, and complete the
conversation lay inquiring, Ulf it is not too much
troulole, would you seriously ohject to assuming
the positionrf, Some of the more hardy of us did
ohject, hut the more discreet came haclc for more.
But that was dry torture. Next came a Fiend-
ish maneuvre called freshman ducking. And again,
good freshmen that we were. we complied. This
time the lnoys with the paddles were the seniors,
the onloolrers were co-eds, hut the plot was the
same. They duclced us and hit us. We dodged
and we tled. They thanked us and gave us a tag.
lt was all over.
Not long after that, we had to elect class
othcers. At this time ESAC was still in oH:ice,
and therefore representatives for the Artsmen and
Engineers were elected. We elected Aurelio Russo,
for the Artsmen, and Kenneth Risinger, for the
However, the Student Council was restored
soon after. This meant a new election. Mr. Russo
was elected president of all freshmen and Franlclin
Feldman was chosen secretary.
About then, we were heginning to lose the
greenness of freshmen. Some dropped R.0.T.C.,
and tool: up the real thing. They left us, hut others
joined the Feh.-Septs., and together we were the
class of 1949.
We had heen told that we were the hrst post-
war ciass. We soon scored other Firsts. We were
the First class to hring hack the Utrreshmen Follies"
to the Heights campus. A great thing, this Fresh
Follies. Twenty performers, Five scripts, one piano,
unlimited talent, and they packed the chapel on
three successive nights.
There were some tests during the term, and a
little mimeographed one toward the end. But we
were ready, and some were even prepared. Five
months passed, 56 points consumed and we were
But we didnt change much. Vxfe found that
a sophomore was realty a freshman who didnyt
shave, and had 56 points. Just prior to our transi-
tion we held an election for class otificers and for
the Student Council. Franldin Fetdman was elected
president of the class, Lucien Guze was chosen
secretary and David Baker was named sophomore
Some of us rememhered, though that there
was a tradition on this campus involving certain
wooden instruments and freshmen. We had the
new crop of treshmeng we went out to get the
wood. The tocat inquisition started, the huitding
department organized a crew to drain the hiood
from the Matt, and we sophomores had com-
menced our freshman hazing. Some said it got out
of hand, this was denied hy others, hut when the
Heighls Daily News hegan printing casualty lists,
the faculty asked it we wouidnyt mind toning the
thing down a hit. We had heen totd ahout Blood-
iess Thursday when we were freshmen, hut we
had had none of it. We decided to hring the
UNO, no, Zire school isrfl co-ed . . . just lhe girls arefn
hanned custom laaclc. To culminate our relations
with the freshmen we held a tug-of-war on Qhio
Field. lt started at 1:00. At 1:04 the sophomore
class carried the rope and the freshmen across the
Then we got ourselves some social lile. We
held our Sophomore Hop in the grand laallroom ot
Cluh Sixtyesix in Greenwich Village. Something
new, this sophomore class. Great thing this village.
Much greater thing this sophomore classl
Kfddd of 1950
UNE-i946-and two hundred weary veterans
plus a handful ot youths hegan the class of
NOK. Now you got G-H-O-S-T. NOVX7 what do
"No, ii isnll Archibald . . . nor Mordecai , . . hut
youlre gelling warm . .
1950. Eager to he haclc after a pause of from one
to six years, the men literally threw themselves
into their worlc and one little Uhigh school gradu-
atef' as the non-vets were called in those days,
highlighted the hrief summer hy hrealcing his lcnee
while shalqing a test tuhe in Dr. lVlysel,s chemistry
class. The summer session was a small group of
hard worlcing men and there was little "foolishness,
on the quiet, green campus. Men would gather in
little groups haclc of the Hall of Fame to study,
and to exchange war experiences Then came
Septemloer and with a freshman class of seven
hundred titty, only a toreshaclow of things to come,
the little group still gathered on the grassy hill-
lnut now they exchanged high school experiences.
Having heaten their way through thousands of
competitors, seven hundred titty men emerged as
the largest freshman class ever to enter the
Heights. Now college life really hegan under the
expert guidance ot the Slcull 6 Bones. Mr. Couts
massaged our minds in Tuesdays, Ulunch-timeu
chapels. and the sophomores massaged our poste-
riors all the time. Many will never Forget the
lrightened loolc of one teen-age freshman standing
on top ot the road laloclc in front of Havemeyer
Hall, explaining to a group of haze-men when he
thought women were important. Most were won-
dering it he was afraid of the Slaull G Bones or of
Ol' course the climax came in the form of the
traditional Torchlight Parade and ducking in the
Fountain of Knowledge on Got. 18. Even the
spectators got wet as a heavy rain added to the
merriment of the atlair. Later everyone headed for
the gym and the Fresh-ducking Dance where we
could proudly display our 'lm all wetu 'tag as
proof of our freshman initiation.
Then it hecame time to elect class otlicers. The
hrst attempt at an election saw only sixty men
casting hallots due to a lacls of puhlicity, lout on
Oct. 24, the entire class turned out to vote Loren
Hatch our president and Norman Jackman our
secretary. The two men joined the Student Coun-
cil just in time to dehate the PAC question which
aroused the campus as nothing else had for years.
Then in Novemher we inaugurated a series of class
meetings to discuss class policies and activities
out of which was formed the social committee
which promptly scheduled the Heights Hop for
Friday, December 15. The dance, complete with
free professional entertainment, refreshments, and
checlcing and prizes turned out to he the seasonys
most successful affair.
January of 19117 saw the students with their
copies of Medley, now haclc on the campus after
a slight Hvacationf' lying on the grass which started
to grow hy some frealc of nature. Then in February
came the blizzard which closed the schools one
Friday and shoolc the faith of the students in the
imperturhahility of the Heights curriculum, and
more freshmen swelled the ranlcs to almost a thou-
Some of the new students joined the social com-
mittee which again promptly scheduled a comhina-
tion laarn and smooth dance for March 29. Again
there was free professional entertainment, refresh-
ments, checlring and prizes, and the class of 1950
lirmly estahlishcd leadership in social functions.
After this everyone huclrled down for some de-
layed studying until the Freshman Follies were
held in May. Then came cram time and reltections
on our lirst college year, a year that saw a thou-
sand incoming freshmen, and a good many married
ones too, including our prexyg a year that stood as
an example of serious-minded men, determined to
get an education. Many men dropped out, unahle
to cope with the unnatural post-war environment.
Those of us who were fortunate to survive tool:
HI say there Neville, . . , rough slorm were luizriing
forward to the coming years with a new hope that
conditions will get hetter, and that our coopera-
tion will malse campus life more enjoyahle for
those who follow.
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!9Ai EM .JQLIOIQIIL
H1 BETA KAPPA, the nationai honor fraternity, is the highest
recognition for scholastic achievement in a liberal arts college.
Bach year the memhers of the active chapter elect a numher of
seniors to memhership on the hasis of scholastic excellence and
Phi Beta Kappa was founded at William and Mary College on
December 5, 1776. in 1858, upon a petition hy fourteen memhers
of the University to the Alpha Chapter of New York at Union Coi-
lege, the second oldest chapter in the State of New York was estah-
lished in the University College of,Arts and Pure Sciences.
Prof. Henry Brenneclqe ....,.....,,,,,......,......... ..,.....,. P resident
Prof.Ec1warci C. Smith ..,,,.... ,........ V ice-President
Prof. Richard D. Maiiery ........ ..,....,,. S ecretary
Prof. Winthrop R. Ranney ,....-r- .......... T reasurer
M rrrr ay Rahinowitz
AU BETA Pl, nationa1 honorary engineering association, was
founded at Lehigh University in 1885 hy Professor E. H, Wiitiams,
Jr. Epsi1on of New York Chapter was founded in 1951. Tau Beta Pi is
the otdest engineering honorary society in the United States. 1ts purpose
is to mark in a Htting manner those who have conferred honor upon
their A1ma 1X1ater hy distinguished scho1arship and exemp1ary character
as undergraduates in engineering, or hy their attainments as a1umni in
the 13ie1d of engineering, and to foster a spirit of 1ihera1 cu1ture in the
engineering co11eges ot America.
Quahtied men are eiected to Tau Beta Pi in their junior and
senior years. Distinguished scho1arship is the primary requisite for
admission. Selection is a1so hased on integrity, adaptahihty, hreadth of
interest hoth inside and outside of engineering, and unseitqish activity.
President ............ ........................ ....... C a esar P. Marchetto
Vice-President ....,.... ,,..... D ona1d T. Wynne, Jr.
Recording Secretary ,....., ............. L ouis Cappozoti
Cataloger .......................... ..........,..........,.... H erhert Jaffe
Corresponding Secretary .....
TFGHSLIFGF ---.4 --.-----4---.--
Louis Cappozoh, Jr. '
Martin Hochdort feveningj
Caesar P. Marchetto
Dona1d Wynne, Jr.
Ed Wolf feveningn
Rev. Prof. Charles E. Gus
Prof. Ferdinand L. Singer
Norman Vrana feveningf
Walter Parrs feveningj
John Lane feveningf
lzlmfare elf pmaealfowe
ERSTARE ET PRAESTARE tuto strive and to exceeduj is the
New York University society honoring those students who are
outstanding in non-athletic extra-curricular activities. The members,
who are undergraduates elected on the hasis of unsettish participation
and teadership in student activities, are charged with the responsihitity
of recommending action which wilt further improve student activities.
Membership in Perstare et Praestare is automatic for the presi-
dent of Student Council and for certain other othcers. Qlher students
may he elected on a point hasis. The First induction of memhers was
Caesar P. Marchetto
David L. Metlett
Jacques R. Fresco
Douglas H. Fryer
Mario C. Giannini
Chancellor Harry Woodburn Chase
Dean Wittiam B. Baer Professor
Dean Thorndike Saville Professor
Dean William R. Bryans Professor
Dean Ormond J. Drake Professor
DGBH KH6dl6f, df.
Mr. Alan Coutts
hir. P. A. Porteous
Charles E. Gus
Joseph H. Part:
H. Hammond Pride
Q an igmct
l TAU SIGMA was founded at the University of lllinois in 1915 Hto estahlish a
closer hond of fellowship which will result in mutual henelit to those men in the
study and in the profession of mechanical engineering, who hy their academic or prac-
tical achievements, manifest a real interest and marlced ability in their chosen worlcf'
and 'Ito foster the high ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in co-
ordinate departmental activities, and to promote the mutual professional welfare of its
P1 TAU SlGlVlA now has 35 chapters in the United States. The New Yorlc Pi
Zeta chapter, at New Yorlc University, was installed in 19-13.
President ......., ....., Thomas Williams
Vice-President ,,...... .... E rnest Mueller
Recording Secretary ...... ....... H illard E. Barrett
AU KAPPA ALPHA is the National Honorary Forensic Society. It is the purpose
of Tau Kappa Alpha to recognize excellence in puhlic spealcing, to develop and
promote interest in forensic activities, especially among college students, and to support
the principles of Democracy and Justice.
President ....,,..,.. .... H erlbert .latte
Vice-President .,..., ........ H anan Ruhin
Secretary ........ ...... S tanley Pollack
5266 .J UL
HE Beta Zeta chapter of this Electrical Engineering Society consists of EE. upper-
classmen who were elected for scholarship and other qualities which indicated that
the student was liltely to he successful in his profession. The purpose of this group is to
help memhers and non-memhers alilae in improving the standards of the profession.
President ..,,. ..,. F ranlc Putallaz
Secretary ..... .... H arv'ey Barling
E fd, OIQLWQZJCL
ETA LAMBDA StGtViA, the Heights honorary hiotogy society, enahtes outstanding
hioiogy students to come in contact with some of their professors in a very informal
atmosphere. The society hetcl informal monthly meetings at which, in addition to the
speeches anct reports of guest speatcers, memhers of the Heights hioiogy department, and
student memhers delivered reports on hioiogicat topics. At the annuat society attair in
Aprit, a dinner was held and the new memhers were inducted.
Chanceitor ....i.,..............,.........,.,.,,..............,....,... Prof. C. J. Sanctstrom
Secretary-Treasurer ..,.,. ...,.... P rot. C. H. Witiey
EW YORK UNIVERSITY chapter ot Psi Chi, National Honor Society in Psy-
chology, has just completed a year of reorganization and serious activity, 'rottowing
its War-time inactivity. Early in the year the program entaitect the presentation of re-
search reports on various phases of ahnormat psychology hy ctuh rnemhers. Detailed
reports on 'KWhat is a Neurosisf, Hpsychosesf' Htvtasochismn and 'sadistic Tenctenciesn
were preparect. Highlights of Psi Chigs program were the informat tatks hy outstanding
men in Psychology, inctucting such men as Horace English, Professor of Psychology at
Ohio University anct Dr. Rohert A. Attan of Rutgers University who expounded on the
Field of Ctinicat Psychotogy.
President ..,.,......,..... ..,... M artin Berctc
Vice-Presictent ....., ......,....,. S am Nliiter
Secretary .....,...,.. ......, D onatd Aronson
REEN ROOM, estahtishect in 1929, is the campus honorary dramatic society. tts
memhership is macte up of those who have performed at least two years or have done
meritorious work for the Halt of Fame Players. The purpose ol? the society is to increase
interest in ctramatics and to aid the Hatt of Fame Players in their prochictions. The
society reacts ati ptays proctucect hy the theatrical organization and formntates the cam-
pus ctramatic policy. The Green Room has tor many years heen hehinrt a campaign
conducted on the campus for a iarger theatre and more participants in dramatic activities
at the Heights.
President .,... ............ J utes Irving
Secretary ...... ...... ix iichaet Grititchcs
b icat 1
l lic li- ' . . . DllflIi02llQillIlS
HERE were several things in douht during the
months hetore Violet came out. Qne ot them
was, where was the money tor puhlication com-
ing from, another was, where was a stahf to he
ohtained, and a third was, what made Heights-
men so camera shy when their pictures were to
Not until atter the lpeginning ot the spring
semester did the husiness statlj learn that enough
funds were availalale to pay for the already-
planned and prepared hoolc. lt was not until this
time also, that hnal stall designations were com-
pleted. Some ot the men who had heen active
during the lirst semester were torced to drop
Violet responsihilities under varied circumstances.
The lxlanaging Board consisted ot tour men,
with Arnold Roe as Editor, Miles Ginslaerg as
Literary Editor, lxflarvin Belslqy as Managing Edi-
tor, and John Luhin as Business Manager. Under
their direction, the 1947 issue has returned to its
prewar size and format. Uncertainty over avail-
ahility of materials, however, prevented use of
heavy leather cover characteristic of prewar issues.
During the hectic days hetore our deadline,
the Managing Board hurnt the midnight oil
Heightmen generally reserve for studying. Work-
ing closely with them was Photo Editor, Joel
Seidentnerg. He tool: over his dithcult responsihility
late in the year and succeeded in Filling many ot
the gaps lett hy a shortage of photographers.
Especially deserving ot mention are the typists
who worlced douhly hard this year hecause they
were few in numher. ln there pitching also, was
the advertising statt under energetic Ben Hamp-
ton. Jacl: Fresco and Dan Doctor had the difficult
joh of scheduling activities pictures and traclcing
down clutm officials tor articles ahout their or-
Advisory Photo Editors
M. David Rosenberg
Advisory Activities Editor
Assistants to Managing Editor
Cbarles A. Tuclcer
"Hey, Arnie, look what it says liere: 'Violet will appear tliis year'
. . . lxflusi mean something, Arnieln
ganizations. Tlirougbout tbe year. tlie sliyness of groups wben
called to appear before tlie camera was remarlcable.
lt bas not been tbe custom of tbis publication to Write edi-
torials in tliis space. Coming in contact as it does witli tlie entire
body and soul of N.Y.U. student activity, Violet cannot forbear
mentioning tliat apatlay covers tlnis campus lilce soft mud a deep
llwbatls in it for me," students seem to asl: before joining
clubs or publication stalls? This is natural, but what seems un-
usual is tliat tliey do not come up with tbe answer'-fuplentyf'
ln friendsliips made, valuable experience gained and self-gratil'ica-
tion obtained, extra curricula activity is ricbly rewarding. We say
not a word about scliool spiritg group cliauvinism bas become
cloying to veterans exposed too long to artificial incentive-building
in tl'1e service, and tbe times in general produce young slceptics
ratber than fresbman Joe College.
A start lias been made tliis year in awalcening interest in
activities. It is an upliill job, admittedly, because students wbo
travel to- scliool liave that rnucli less time to spend on outside
activities. lt does not seem to be desirable tlaat every Heiglitsman
sbould participate fully in lialf a dozen groups. No outside worlc
at all, liowever, is self-deprivation. The editors of Violet loolc for-
ward to a time in wbicli this concept brings about a flowering of
University Heigbts potentials as a vital place of learning.
Assistant Norman .laclrman Larry Shapiro
.loe Bezozo Norman Levine .lonas Kilzen
Sports Staff Marty Kantor Bob Donnenteld
Stan Hoclwman Norman Rubinson
eigfifs Exif? Mews g
LANS to malce the Heights Daily News a
daily in the true sense of the word, were dealt
a serious hlow when the managing hoard convened
in Septemher. Melvin Zimmers and Arthur Cohen
had hoth resigned their positions as sports editor
and husiness manager, respectively. Much had
heen expected from them, hut hoth found that
other commitments made it impossihle to continue
on the News.
Ben Lanier was named sports editor and Theo-
dore Lewis toolc over the lousiness leadership ol
the paper. Herhert Blau, who retumed from the
army, was made managing editor because of his
newspaper experience on the campus. Howard
Slcolniclc started his third term as managing editor.
continuing the News policy of having two men in
that office, The largest staff in three years started
worlc and permission was received from the Stu-
dent Council to puhlish Five times weelcly.
Editorially the Heights' Daily News tried to help
locus attention on the housing situation. The dor-
mitory prolalem was investigated and it was found
that the University itself had held down its rents
commendahly, with the government charging more
for rooms in its harraclcs than the school was charg-
ing in Gould Hall.
Another major campaign of the semester was
tor the return of NYU to hig-time foothall. Un-
relentingly, the paper criticized the policy of the
athletic hoard which allowed the largest school in
the country to he represented on the gridiron hy
one of the nation's wealcest teams. Backed hy the
students, Leonard Heideman, editor-in-chief, real-
ized the need for cooperation and called a meeting
of the sports editors of the four undergraduate
papers. Out ot' this meeting came the four-point
loothall proposal which was widely publicized and
which was presented to the Board of Athletic
An important issue arose with the application
of the Young Citizens Political Action Commit-
tee tor a campus charter. Here the News main-
tained that it would he undemocratic for the Stu-
dent Council to refuse a Charter to any duly or-
ganized group which had ohtained a faculty
advisor. After a referendum was held the cluh was
granted a charter.
In February, in orcIer to maIce room for otIwer
seniors on tI1e paper who deserved top jobs, Mr.
HeicIeman and Mr. SIcoInicIc resigned. Both Iiact
servecI on the managing Iooard for over a year.
Herbert BIau Inecame editor'-in-cI1ief of tI1e pub-
Iication, with Richard IVIagat and DanieI Scneyer
rising to managing ecIitorsI1ips.
TI'1e Heigtzls DaiIy News t1astI1efoIIowing staff:
MANAGING BOARD: HERBERT BLAU.
Editor-in-Chief, RICHARD IVIAGAT, Managing
Editorg DANIEL SCHEYER, Managing EcIitorg
THEODORE E. LEWIS, Business IVIanagerg
JOHN W. KNEDISER, Jr., I:acuIl'y Advisor.
ASSOCIATE BOARD: JOSEPH BEZOZO.
ALFRED J. LURIE, AssoIiate Editors, STUART
AIN, ALVIN I-I. SAUER, Sports Editors: JACK
SINGER, ADOLF-O LUCA, News Editorsg
ROBERT BERGER, Features Editor: NOR-
IVIAN HOFFNUNG, Asst. Business Managerg
KENNETH LEE, CircuIation Manager.
NEWS STAFF: DonaIcI H. Cashman, Asst.
News Editor, Robert R. IVIaIIer, Bop Rosengarten,
GiItJert H. SI1einIJaum, Ernest UIricI1, AIIen
Weisse, Don I.,icI'1tenIJerg, IVIarvin Rosen, Herman
SPORTS STAFF: StanIey Hocnman, Jonas
KiIcen, Asst. Sports EcIitorsg Norman Jackman,
Martin Kanter, Norman Levine, Norman Rutninson,
Larry Shapiro, Stan Tropp, David ZaretzIcy, Mot
FEATURES STAFF: I..eIancI BaCIIer, Matthew
Foner, Jay KapIan, BOIJ Levy, FranIcIin I:eIdman,
Marvin Levy, CyriI Robinson, Wanen SoIodar,
BUSINESS STAFF: Joseph Cohen, Jerome
Feinberg, StanIey Hausen, Jerry IVIeIIner.
LTHOUGH previous years had heen marked
hy noteworthy achievements, 1947 was the
greatest period in the magazinexs history. During
the past year, enroiiment in the day and evening
divisions ot the Coiiege of Engineering was twice
that of the previous all-time high. The inHux of
the vast numher of students gave impetus to the
revival of the many activities which had made
campus life so worthwhile in the past. To cite an
example, all of the student chapters of engineer-
ing societies planned and executed amhitious so-
ciai programs with the whoiehearted support of
large numhers of the students. Veterans activities
were magnified. in addition, activities of the re-
search division moved into high gear.
These are just a few of the events which marked
the revival of vital campus activities. It was the
tasi: of Quadrangle to keep ahreast of these varied
activities. As a consequence, enlarged campus news
sections appeared in each issue. In addition, a
feature article of general and technical interest
concerning the more important and interesting proj-
ects conducted hy the research division hecame an
integral part of each issue.
Under the guidance of Manuel Emanuel, editor,
several changes and improvements were made dur-
ing the year. The cover and format of the title
page were redesigned to enhance the appearance of
the magazine. By far the most important change
was the addition of an entirety new feature, The
Evening Engineer, which is an account of the
activities of the students in the evening division.
Formerly, this information together with the tech-
nicai articles prepared hy the evening men was
puhiished in the organ of the evening division,
The Student Engineer. However, it was ahandoned
in favor of the section in Quadrangle.
For the Sirk time since Quadrangle was estah-
hshed, representatives attended the annuai con-
vention of Engineering College Magazines Asso-
ciated, in Chicago last Octoher. Quadrangle was
represented hy Mr. Emanuel, and Jack Schrier,
managing editor. They hrought hack several new
ideas which they have attempted to incorporate
into the magazine. They also presented some of
Quadrangies puhhshing procedures which were
not used at that time hy any other puhiication.
The annual Quadrangle hanquet was held De-
cemlner 6 at the Faculty Club of the Heights. The
main spealcers were Dean Thorndike Saville and
our guest of honor, Dr. Gerald Wendt, editor of
Dean Saville presented Quadrangle lcfeys to Al
Lorrington, Jesse Zuclcerhrod, Herhert Jaffe, Harold
Bernstein, Seth Grossman, Franlc Staron, Jerry
Persh, Rohert Friedman, Roloert Hirschlcron and
Sorrel Wildhorn. The coveted awards were made
for the outstanding worlc performed hy these stalt
After the appearance of the January issue, new
statt appointments were made. This move gave the
experienced men the opportunity to act in an ad-
visory capacity, while the new editors hecame
familiar with their jolzns. ilaclc Schrier succeeded Mr.
Emanuel as editor. His staft includes, Jesse
Zuclcerhrod, associate editor, Seth Grossman, man-
aging editor, and Harvey Broclc, husiness manager.
This year Quadrangle enjoyed- its seventeenth
year of puhlication. From the time of its initial
appearance, progress has heen constant and dis-
tinguished. Even during the lean war years, when
the suspension of pulnlication was almost threat-
ened hecause of rapidly changing conditions on the
campus, Quadrangle maintained its high standard.
ln fact, it was actually expanded and its scope and
quality were improved.
EVIEXV is the titerary magazine of the cam-
pus. its main purpose is to give student writers
a chance to have their woric put hefore the criticai
eyes of the student hody. Besides discovering what
others think of their work, those on the staff get
a chance to team editoriat techniques and husiness
Review appeared twice this year. once each
semester, as it had heen doing during the war
years. Before the war the magazine appeared more
frequently, hut with the suspension of the creative
writing class, the poiicy of frequent puhiication
had to he dropped hy the undermanned staff.
When the creative writing class resumes next year,
it is expected that Review will take proportionate
strides forward. in the meantime, a revitalized and
more unified magazine is heing developed. The
second issue of the year retiected the increased
interest on the part of the students hy heing much
iarger than the First.
Entirely new to the magazine was the dedica-
tion and theme of the First issue. This device of
having severai related articles express a central
idea is experimental. The editors hope that many
eternal vatues can he hrought into focus forcefully
hy this means.
Also new to the magazine in that issue was
the vignette department. it featured a suspense-
packed record of life and death in a Navy hospital
catied "Conversation," hy Jerome Ro-tstein, and
several poetic miniatures hy Niyron Haricavy. Also
hreaicing a precedent was the drama section. A
history of Eugene Q'NeiH,s relationship to the
modern stage, including :The Iceman Cometh,"
was prepared hy Harvey Greenfield.
The contents of Review speak for themselves.
Every student can Find something of interest in it,
even though every student does not help to pro-
Editor in Chief
Art Editor ..........
Max Hausen SHUI GOIJBCFQ
EDLEY, ttie campus humor magazine, re-
appeared tast Novemtner after an atasence of
three years. Ttie first issue featured articles by
Franidin Feldman, Stuart Ain, AI Lurie and Cyril
D. Robinson. Fetdman,s Huntqnown 2351, described
the dilemma in the Ctiemistry tataoratory Wtien that
department ran out of unknowns.
With its ttieme a parody on Esquire, the maga-
zine for men, ttie second issue of Medley appeared
early in January as Kittie magazine for lc-e-t-t-ati-s?'y
Wfedley appeared twice during ttie second
semester. issues catted UQuaigt1-drangteu and "Re-
phewn satirized ttme Engineering Cottege Magazine
and the titerary magazine.
tnctuded in eacti issue were time traditionat
Nfedley departments. "Uncle Bunny" gave tiis ad-
vice to the Htovetoonf, uQuotatJte Quotesn Lrougtlt
to light remarks made by members of ttie faculty.
HMedties,H Htttogic 10-2O,u and Hptuitosoptiy
10-QOH provided further laugtis for readers.
Editor in Chief
Associate Editor ..,,.
Cyril D, Robinson
Art Editor ........... ....... F rantclin Feldman
Business txftanagcr .... ..................,,..,.,..,. 1 Nrnotd Leeds
biaff .............. ...... S luart Ai
Dr Edwin Ulsvn
n, Ben Hampton, Al Luric
esg.-,. 5 ffiQQ
X t QW I if t ,ff dv
Y Q F 9-any R A N vi K ' - L A Xxtt N
l C G
a x es activities
ROIVI earty morning to tate evening, Lawrence
House is the stirring huh of student activities
on the Heights. First to enter its friendly portals
are the ioungers, those teisure lovers who hury
themselves in the soft leather chairs until ctasses
cait them away. Then in tate morning enter the
hungry, who feast on the superh fare of P.A.'s de
luxe Cahin Room Cafeteria. Soon the athtetes
Hook to the otd mansion to ptay ping pong, shuttle
pitch, checkers and chess, and music lovers who
hug the radio or pound the otd piano.
Upstairs the Heights Daily News, and other
campus periodicals have their headquarters, Where
the rhythm ot typewriters often hreaics the silence
of the evening. Nearly att the campus ctuhs and
organizations use Lawrence House for their meet-
ing ptace and many hotd their social affairs in the
Ot course the only person we shall never forget
long after memories of the cottege classroom have
faded away is our one and only PA., the con-
genial host who presides over att Lawrence House.
When PA. hecame itt in Novemher, Mrs. Porteus
took his place, doing a vatiant and commendahte
joh. But our host recovered in time to Wetcome the
Feh.-Septs. and now scampers ahout the otd man-
sion with all his otd pep and spirit.
Under the guidance of chairman Bernie Leeds,
the Lawrence House Committee ran many success-
fui Friday afternoon dances to which glamour girls
from nearhy schools and cotteges were invited. Cn
several occasions donations for the Red Cross and
other charities were collected as admission fee to
these dances to help further the campus drives for
Une Chitty Uctoher evening, the unhappy, coid
and shivering freshmen who had heen hathed in
the Fountain of Knowledge during the annual
dunicing found haven, hot coffee and doughnuts
awaiting them in the Lawrence House Cahin
Room to cheer their dampened spirits. And just
hefore Christmas recess, the faculty and campus
2205 Sedgwick Avenue . . . Mr. and Mrs. P. A .... 'Professor Ricci . . . sir . . . may
IPLEASE move. .
"Lets see now . . . we have forty-two tickets to distribute for the Lawrence House Dance
. . . the committee gets forty . . . therefore . . . we MAY be able to have Iwo girls at
this weeks dance . .
celebrities were honored at a gala Christmas party
arranged by Mike Duiney and the House Com-
mittee. After Santa fEd Sternsteint was pried toose
from the chimney, he proceeded to dole out a
great bag full of gifts for everyone. Refreshments
were later served in the Cabin Room.
Setting a new precedent, a contest for "Miss
Lawrence of 1947" was held under comrnitteernan
Jack Browns direction. Hundreds of contestants
were entered by the undergraduates, and each
week one of the prettier girls at the Friday After-
noon Dance was interviewed by AI Luca of the
Heights Daily News who sponsored her entry in
Under the direction of PA., assisted by the
House Committee, many of whom were former
cornmitteemen who have returned from the serv-
ices, the old mansion on Sedgwick Avenue has
indeed seen a successful year. We know it Witt
see many more.
Mitten . . . this means WAR! We have just re-
ceived a royal Communique from the King of
QUAIGH . . . Ttzeyfre mad on us . . . Vtfe have
no alternative but wage this to the death . . . are
you with me, men? .
HE Student Council supervises aH extra-our
ricutar activities at the Heights. lt is com-
posed of sixteen elected memhers. These include
a president, vice-president, and secretary, elected
from the senior ciassg the four class presidents, the
four class secretaries and five class representa-
tives, two from the senior class, two from the junior
class and one from the Sophomore ctass.
As the schootys student-government, the coun-
cills powers extend to the distrihution of
money collected from the non-athletic fees, the
recognition of ctuhs and organizations other than
fraternities, and the supervision of elections. The
council may otter suggestions to various other
governing organizations, hut its actions in such
cases are not hinding.
This year the councit has accomptished a
numher of important things. With 314,000 to
spend fa srnatt Figure in proportion to the large
numher of students at the Heightsi, it suhsidized
every puhlication. The Heights Daily News, N7edN
Iey, and the Violet all received money from the
student council. Qther organizations which re-
ceived money from the student council include
the Gtee Ctuh, the Halt of Fame Players, and
Perstare et Praestare. A great numher of other
organizations of hoth the Engineering and Arts
Colleges were supported hy the council funds.
The ahove has made it manifest that the
councits wort: is far reaching and important. The
task is hy no means easy, for many things are
done and many decisions are made which may
engender political strife among the various groups.
But the council does its joh confident of having
the support of the student hody as a group.
This year the Council met with especially
difficult prohtems. tt worked toward solutions as
squarely, fairly, and open minded as could he
done. The first prohtem was the inetigihility cf
Dionisios Sahalos, the elected president, to take
office. Dave Metlet, the elected vice-president,
thus assumed the office of leader of the council.
"MOTION: Moiiecl Ilia! llie Curlillucs ilie Council uolerl iliemselues slioulal inclucle a
Iwo-lone leleuision sei . . , For ilie motion as reacl: lwarclieiio, Guze, Belsky, Levine,
lockinun, arirl ljelilnuin . . . Unrlecirlefl: Felnisli, Boker, Rosenilial . . . PASSED! . .
, . . .
llie laslQ ol appropriating luncls was clone
quiclcly ancl ellicicntly altliougli tlie council was
lxorcecl lo limit eacli appropriation in orcler lo cover
all groups. -One of tlie most important ot tliese ap-
propriations was tlie one given to tlie lleigliis
Daily News allowing it to lie a claily newspaper
lor tlie ltrst time since 1942. 'liliis was a lute ancl
expensive move, laut tlie council felt tliat would
mean mucli in putting tlie campus tuaclc on a com-
pletely pre-war lnasis. For tlle first time in many
years. Meilley appearecl on tlne list ot pulblications
to lie sulvsiilizecl lay tlie stuclent council. This
marlqecl tlie return ot anotlier pre-war publication.
a liumor magazine enjoyecl lay all. Anotlier im-
portant organization lnrouglat laaelc lay tlie coun-
cil was llie Hall of Fame Players wlio rewarclecl
tlie stuclent liocly lor tlie councils generous apr
propriations lay giving a magnificent performance
ol 'mlwlie' Hasty Heart" wlmiclu ran for a wliole weelc.
ln orclcr lo strcngtlien tlie proposals macle lny
tlie untlcrgractuate newspapers ot NYU concern-
ing tlie poor tootlvall situation, tlie stuclent coun-
cil unanimously clirectect a letter to Cllancellor
llarry XV. Cliase concerning tlie matter. Tlie let-
ter enclorsecl strongly tlie tour points proposecl lay
llie pulwlications anal suggestecl tliat sonietliing tae
clone to get NYU lootlnall laaclt into tlie twig time
stage. Tlie lootlaall reconnnenclations were tor:
l - A lootliall coarliing stall witli a national
2 -H A clirector of atliletics wlaose function
woulcl lie to act as an intermediary loe-
tween tlue coacliing staff, alumni asso-
ciation, ancl varsity squaclsg
3 - The erection of a new varsity tiouseg
at f- Classroom sclieciules for tlie atluletes not
conflicting witli afternoon practice ses-
5 F- Provisions of some sort ol: transportation
for ttiose atllletes wlio matte tlie long
trip to Olaio Fielcl.
Lawrence House on rl-liursclay, November '15,
was tlae secene ot one ot the most momentous
clecisions in tlie history of time stuclent council.
Alter mucli speculation lay tlie students on tlae
campus who waitecl anxiously, tlie stuctent coun-
cil rejectecl tlie cliarler of tlie Young Citizens Po-
litical Action Committee lay a vote of eiglut to
live. Tlie niaiority felt ttiat cliartering tlie PAC
would prejucliee tlie goocl name ot tlie university
and perliaps aclcl to tlie difficulties ot stuclents
trying to olatain aclmission into professional scliools.
However, tlie aclvocates of tlne YCP1'-XC were not
to lie liclqecl so easily ancl quiclcly petitionecl for a
stuclent referenclum. Tlie constitution statecl tllat in
orcler to win a relwerenrluin, it was necessary merely
to olitain over liallj tlie numloer of votes cast for
tlie presiclent ot tlie council in tlae previous elec-
tion, Altliougli 682 of tlie 1.156 stuclents Wlio cast
their hallots in the referendum voted against the
proposal that a charter he granted the YCPAC,
that organization had to he recognized on the
campus hecause the 474 affirmative votes met the
qualifications ot the constitution. It was of interest
to note that the proportion of the number of votes
cast against the organization was ahout 8 to 5.
This corresponds to a vote of the student council.
The council, with no choice remaining, made a
motion that a charter he granted the group. The
body made it clear, however, that the YCPAC's
program is only that of its mernhers and does not
hy any means reflect the political feelings of the
student hody as a whole.
Following the YCPAC referendum, the coun-
cil passed an amendment to the Heights Constitu-
tion which made it possilole for a referendum to
he passed hy a minority of the hallots cast in the
election. The amendment states that for a referen-
dum to he valid, the majority must win the side
receiving the majority numher of votes which must
exceed one-eighth of the entire student enrollment.
It was realized that, on the average, about one-
tourth of the students tum out for an election and
consequently a majority of this numher would he
one-half of one-fourth or one-eighth.
Another ot the important moves ol 1946-47
was the recommendation that the student non-
athletic lee he douhled and raised to S10 a se-
mester in order to provide the students with a
more extensive program.
This council was extremely active in metro-
politan, national and intemational intercollegiate
council organizations, sending delegates to Chi-
cago and other meeting places throughout the
The regular weelcly meetings, held through-
out the year at Lawrence House. were presided
over hy David Mellett. The council consisted ot:
Dionisios Salnalos, Dave Mellett, Edward Russo
P-President, Vice-president, and Secretary of the
Student Council . . . Caesar Marchetto, Joseph
Rosenthal, Franlclin Feldman, Loren Hatch H
Presidents of the Senior, Junior, Sophomore, and
Freshman Classes . . . Martin Berclc, lvlarvin Bel-
slqy, Lucien Guze, Norman Jackman - Secretaries
ot the Senior, Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman
Classes .... Stanley Levine, Melvin Fehish, Har-
old' Qstrowslcy, Stanley Schwartz, .lay S. Balcer --
Senior, Senior, Junior, Junior, and Sophomore
Class Representatives, respectively.
UGenilemen, l haue here a letter from the President of the Student Council in which he
says the Council has appropriated the Senior Council 5152.50 io stage our gigantic Spring
Frolic . . . he says this should cover our hancl, aclverlising, tickets, postage, and trucking. .
Aa! O! lame pfayerd
ITH last Fairs presentation of John Patrickls 'The Hasty Heartu in the
Little Theatre under Gould Halt, the Halt of Fame Players returned to
the Heights campus after an ahsence ot three years.
Early in Octoher, Jutes Irving, tra Schwartz, and Michel Grititches, presi-
dent, vice-president, and secretary respectivety, of the Green Room Honor
Society, reorganized the group under the direction of Mr. Elmer Ntccarty of
the Speech and Drama Department. Auditions and readings were hetd for
prospective memhers of the group and a nucteus ot titty-seven actors and techni-
cians was organized.
Green Room went to work on the Fall production with the selection and
immediate casting ot .The Hasty Heartf, Rehearsals got under way earty in
Novemher, and the hasement under Gould Hail resounded with Scottish
hrogues, Australian dialects, and the wheezing of hagpipes, mixed with the
screeching of saws and the hanging of hammers.
The evening ot Decemher 9 saw the Little Theatre completely sotd out
for the opening performance, and the ensuing week hrought the acclaim of
faculty and students alike for Hone of the hest performances seen on this cam-
pus in twenty-tive years.H Jutes trying, in the leading rote of Sgt. Lachten Mac-
Lachen, won taurets for his characterization of the doomed and neurotic Scotch
sotdier. Michel Gritikhes detivered an outstanding performance as the American
amhutance driver. Priscitta Pointer, professional actress, handled the only
feminine rote in the ptay with adroitness hespeatqing of her Broadway training.
The lead ptayers were more than ahty supported hy Steven Frimmer,
Marvin Botwin, Laurence Vide, Herman Katus, Eugene Jones, and Soi
tra Sctiwartz, tectinicat ctirector, tiancticappect
by a smatt stage, rtesignect a set wtiicti more ttwan
actequatety createct a rnooct ot a Burma taospitat
Ligtiting was tiancttect toy ctiiet etectrician Bur-
ton Watder, assistect tny Jerome Qppentieim, Her-
taert Qzur, and trving Biatictc Construction was
ctone uncter Haney Segatts ctirection toy Emanuet
Gerard, Ernest Vxfeicttiaus, anct David Bernstein.
tn ctwarge ot properties were Martin King anct
Arttiur Swercttove. Atten Weisse was stage man-
ager and Arnotct Mitter ctict ttie painting.
Ttie ptay was ctirectect tny tvtr. Etmer txtccarty
anct ttie tectinicat ctirection was supervisect by Mr.
For the Spring presentation. Robert Stierwooctys
"The Petritiiect Forestn taas been ctaosen, and re-
tiearsats tuegun. tn actctition, a series ot one-act
ptays tiave toeen organizect and cast, uncter ttwe
supervision ot Green Room.
'tHecty, latze me lo itie Green Room arzct see tiow
Hasty my Heart ist . .
NE week before the opening ot sc11oo1 in September, 1946 the New York
University Gtee Club entered upon its 64t11 year with a week of fun and
hard work at G1ee C1u13 Camp in Pocono Pines, Pennsy1vania. This, the seventti
annuat Gtee Ctutn Camp, was ttie first one tie1d since' ttie war. The concert pre-
sented at the Totaytianna Township High Sctioot, Pocono Pines at the end ot'
the week martced the otticiat opening of the Gtee C1u1a concert season.
During the year ttie Gtee Ctula a1so presented ttie fottowing concerts:
October 21, 1946 at the banquet t1e1d at the Watdort-Astoria to inaugur-
ate the New York University - Be11evue Medical Center Fund Campaign.
October 26, 1946 at Ctass Day Exercises ot 'ttie Evening Engineering Divi-
sion in Goutd Memorial Library.
December 17, 1946 Annuat Christmas Candtetigtit Service in Goutd Me-
December 21, 1946 Christmas Carol Program presented in Grand Centra1
Station and broadcast over WGR and a nation-wide tioolcup.
Fe19ruary 15, 1947 program of American Music broadcast over NVNYC as
part ot that stationys annua1 Festiva1 ot American 1V1usic.
Apri1 19, 1947 Annual Town Han Concert.
Two quartets were formed this year. Earte Vxfoodtnerry, Jerry Greenberg,
Edward Ludwig, and Ct1ar1es Burton made up the Varsity Quartet. Harold
Davidson, Arthur Getutaard, Lawrence Freedman, and Edwin Cassidy were
the second quartet. The Varsity Quartet, in addition to many other engagements,
made a trip to Ctierry Point, North Caro1ina to 1'1e1p cetetarate ttie 171st anniver-
sary of ttie founding of the Marine Corps. They were f1own down and back in
a speciat Marine p1ane.
This year saw the resumption of the freshman g1ee c1u1:: f- now renamed the
Junior Varsity Cvtee Ctutn H witti Mr, Edmund P. A11ison as its conductor.
Professor Alfred M. Greenfietd continues to direct the Varsity Glee Ctutm as
we11 as the Sct1oo1 of Commerce Gtee C1u1a and ttie Han of Fame Singers.
1V1r. Wittard H. Van Woert conducted ttie co11ege of Medicine G1ee C1ut3.
Ctaartes Burton served as manager of the Varsity Gtee Ctutn and Attnert
Kreindter was Librarian.
NBER the supervision of Mr. Arthur Schotten, Director of Debate, and
memher of the Faculty of Speech and Dramatics, thirty-six Freshmen and
Varsity dehaters were accepted to the Heights Dehate Council. Twelve- previous
memhers returned tast Qctoher. Ot this group, the following six were veterans:
Rohert Kaiaha, Eugene Kramer, Marvin Ross, Hanan Ruhin, Harold Young,
and tra Zimmerman.
Throughout the season, the Dehate Council conducted a platform and a
radio series. The radio series was hroadcast over WNYC on alternate Thursdays
with Mr. Arthur Schotten as Moderator. A ditterent current prohtem was dehated
each time and the event was regutariy tisted in the University Calendar.
Among the universities and cotteges dehated this year were: Temple, North
Carolina, Fordham, Pennsylvania, Bowdoin College, Rutgers University, Midctte-
hury, Yeshiva, City College, Renssetaer Polytechnic, Gettyshurg, Cooper Union,
Brooklyn, Cotumhia, and Brootdyn Polytechnic.
The otticers of the Dehate Council are: Ntarvin Ross, president, Bernard
Sauerhaft, vice-president, and Roheit Berger, secretary.
Those memhers of the Dehate Council who demonstrate ahitity, interest,
and retiahitity are elected, after two years of experience, to Tau Kappa Alpha,
national speech fraternity. The New York University chapter of this organization
was estahtished in 1908. A Heights chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha was chartered
in Octoher 1942 and since then Fifteen memhers have heen elected to it. The
ofticers this year are: Herhert Jaffe, president, Hanan Ruhin, vice-president, and
Stanley Pollack, secretary.
Each year the name of the senior contrihuting the most to the extracurricular
speech program is engraved on the Distter-Blantcfort Plaque exhihited in Lan-
guage Hatt. In 1946, the honor went to Bernard Feuerstein.
L. Y.. 1
RESHMAN Camp was instituted seventeen years ago with two ohjectives
in view, The First was to acquaint the entering student with the prohtems
which he was ahout to face and otter him methods of solving these prohtems.
The second was to introduce the neophyte to upperctassmen who would he the
campus leaders during the year, as welt as to prominent faculty memhers.
College life is untitxe anything the young man has experienced hetore. The
freshman who attends Camp ahsorhs a knowledge of the campus, the curriculum,
the extra-curricular activities, the traditions, and a host of other pointers. The
Freshman is tar more titcety to draw maximum henefit from the worth-white, it
expensive, investment that is a cottege education. The difficulty of heing one
among three thousand practical strangers is never met hy those who spend four
days in the hearty, intormat air of Camp, with a hundred or more of their own
classmates ptus senior campus teaders and faculty memhers.
Freshman Camp was hetd at Camp Greenlqitt on the shores of a privately
owned latce in a 1,500-acre estate ahout six mites from Port Jervis. its equipment
includes a sociat lodge, a large dining halt, a camp hospital, two hasehatt fietds.
six tennis courts, three haslcethatt courts, six volteyhatt courts, two swimming
docks and diving towers, many hoats, and screened hungatows.
Freshman Camp was under the direction ot a specialty setected staff. The
tacutty representative was Mr. Alan Coutts, Director of Student Activities.
Last year, David hftettett was Camp Director.
tn addition to an Executive Committee, the staff of counselors included
the editors of the leading campus puhtications, the presidents of Student Councit
and the upper classes, memhers of various University athletic teams, the presif
dent of the tntertraternity Councit, and representatives ot veteran ctuhs and other
important campus organizations.
The deans of the University Heights cotteges and severat memhers ot the
faculty were on hand to meet and address the freshmen.
no R '
s -Y -f . . ,. Y if - - , ,f,.f--X
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S THE house tights were dimmed in Gould Chapel the evening of Thursday,
April 25, an air of skepticism hreezed through the audience. The skeptics
came early that night-for the Fourth Freshman Follies were to hegin.
They had heard of these follies, Originated hy Wir. Alan Coutts hefore
the war, the Follies gave the tormented freshmen a way to laugh haclv-and
laugh he did. For three entire nights plus one futt week of rehearsals, he took
his cues, deepened his voice, sharpened his timing, to matte his Frosh Follies a
There were some immediate responses to what he had done. Qn the second
night hactqstage in the improvised theatre, three letters were displayed, all prais-
ing the show. There was one from Asst. Dean Urrnond J. Drake which said,
HI was tremendously pleased with what I saw and heard. There was an air of
healthy amateurism ahout the whole thing that made it an admirahte produc-
Harpers Bazaar sent a note which made them glow with, 'The Freshman
Fotties are a wonderful successt Never has there heen such a cottection of chic.
talented, and attractive young men. All my congratutationsf, An equally lauda-
tory message was sent hy Junior Bazaar.
To add to the fun, the evening of the second show, the quartet failed to
appear, and it was decided at the last minute that there would he no quartet.
Cn Saturday evening, with the largest crowd in attendance, it was decided that
the script was not what it could he, so it was rewritten on stage. Arthur Atper,
every night, thought it annoying to rememher a script, and he modified his, The
one dangerous thing ahout the show was its changeahitity.
The program listed Mr. Alan Coutts as the Follies director, hut he was
also the producer, in many instances the writer, the make-up man, and the puh-
ticity agent. He also saw the show three times. But there were others. Marvin
Russota, the Assistant Director, would he singled out. There were freshmen:
Nlarvin Botwin, Nlarvin Bromherg, Howard Kusnetz, Artie Kahn, and then
there was Stan Schrier, little Joe Crane, and hig Irwin Golden, even Maurice
Bitner, and thespian-like Seymour Kaisman slaughtering "Qnezy-Twozyu,
MAJ ph Omega
LPHA PHI OMEGA, the Nationat Service Fraternity, is one of the 1argest fratemi-
ties in the country, It was founded at Lafayette CoHege in Easton, Pa. in 1925,
and expanded unti1 it now covers the entire United States with its 100 active chapters,
numhering more than 10,000 hrothers.
This fraternity is unique in that it comhines an extensive program of service to the
co11eges, the tacutty, the students, and the country with the regutar so'cia1 life ot a
fraternity. It is the on1y organization of its kind in existence,
Gamma 'Omega Chapter was founded at University Heights in 1942, although an-
other chapter sti11 exists at Washington Square Cottege. Gamma Qmega has been
extremety active on the campus during the past year. It conducted a scouting survey of
the freshmen, conducted a successtu1 dance for the hene-Fit 01: the March of Dimes,
assisted in the World Student Service Fund Drive, and published the Student Directory.
The chapters pledges carried out various service projects in certain departments of the
Throughout the year Gamma Omega chapter held informat dances, parties, smokers,
and stag aftairs. The socia1 program was comp1eted with the annual dinner at which
pledges were initiated and new otficers instaued.
The tacutty advisers of the fraternity are Professors Perley L. Thorne, A1hert Bin-
heimer, Atwood H. Townsend, 1V1r. Rohert A. Fowtces, and Mr. Arthur Schotten, The
chapter is indehted to these men for their suggestions and advice and for their intense
interest and help in aiding the chapter to maintain its ideats of "Friendship, Leader-
Ctass of 1947
s of 1948
Ctass of 19119
Sergeant Ar Arms
A11an Erde Burt Kaufman Historian Treasurer
Lawrence Freedman, 1'1aro1d K1einfe1d Horace Qsterman Bernard Tuchman
Secretary Seymour Krusanslcy Jack Rahinowitz Warren Zwerdhng
Ctass of 1950
Rohert Persky Howard Shapiro
Fratres in Facu1ty
Prof. Per1ey Thorne Prof. Atwood Townsend Mr. Arthur Scho1ten
Prof. A11Jert Biuheimer Mr. Robert Fowhes
American .ygnefifulfe 0
. . . To tnuitct up and maintain an
Uesprit cle corpsn among stuctents
of Cnemicat Engineering.
President Jerry Watzer
Vice-President Ctiartes Burns
Secretary Amotct Gutko
-American jndfifufe 0
. . . The advancement and ctis-
semination ot Icnowtecige of ttie
theory and practice of etectricat
President Gilbert Rosa
Secretary Donald Weinstein
-!4l'VLQl'L'C6Ll'L ,ginciely 0
. . . To foster a tively anct active
interest among undergraduates in
the projects, problems, and affairs
of the ctay in the mectianicat
President Ronald Protostein
Secretary Harold Bernstein
.American .Simiefy of
. . . To promote the advancement
of the science of engineering and
the professional improvements of
President Louis Capozzoti
Secretary Manuel Emanuel
Aff 6? Lffm
. . . Devoted to increasing appre-
ciation of good Writing, music, and
President William Rudolf
Secretary Sheldon Heller
...To promote interest in the
medical and ctentat advancement
of the country.
President Nathan Reingotd
Vice-President Arthur Tessier
Secretary Montagtle Lipschitz
. . . To enabte tbe stuctents of
mititary science to investigate tbe
probtems of tbeir brancb of teaming.
President Burt Schwartz
Vice-President Ricbarct Goulet
Secretary Rottanct Parker
. . . Decticatect to tbe purpose of
stimulating interest in the discussion
and stucty of problems relative to
German cutture and literature.
President Jacob Fox
Vice-Presictent Nturray Rogers
Secretary Eugene Sack
EDFZPQF 5A8l111iC6Lf ,Single fy
. , . To foster an interest in cbem-
istry and to serve as a center Wbere
unctergractuates, tbe graduate stu-
dents, and tbe tacutty may convene
to ctiscuss matters of common
Presictent Meyer Ntartcowitz
Vice-President Bernarct Scboen
. . . To turttuer ttue experience ot
stuctents interestect in sociotogy.
Presictent Sterting Jonas
Vice-Presictent Marvin Betstcy
Secretary Herman Kaptan
. . . For the purpose ot stimutating
interest in ttle ctiscussion anct stucty
ot protntems retative to French cut-
liure and Literature.
President Jacques Fresco
Secretary Thomas Gecto
.JQQZQAL5 CAM Llicut A500554 firm,
. . . To unite stuctents, atumni,
anct faculty in ttae ctesire to reatize
a tutt anct creative tite ttarougti a
toetter uncterstancting ot Ct1rist,s
Presictent Autisse txftargiotta
Secretary Ctwartes Fernandez
.AQQALLJ Jae WMA
. . . To promote brotherhood, mu-
tuat understanding, and a con-
sciousness of the cutturat heritage
President Harvey Brock
Secretary Elliot Rosen
. . . To stimulate interest in the
historical background of contem-
President Alan Davidson
Secretary Jacques Fresco
. . . To actvance and disseminate
knowledge of time theory and prac-
tice of the aeronautical sciences.
Presictent Jerome Persti
Vice-Presictent Robert Friedman
Secretary Melvin Brown
JOAVL mowing! Jaw .gzciefg
. . . To acquaint students with the
conctitions in the law schools and
in the various specialized fields of
President Robert Berger
Secretary Jessel Rothman
Mew IMAMWQ ,MA1rA:i!i0fJ
. . . To encourage creative Writing
anct to tietp members develop tech-
nique anct style in writing.
President Rictiarct N. Fried
Secretary Richard Levinson
. . . To allow stuctent ttiougtit to
be aired on the problems of inter-
Presictent Murray Goldstein
Secretary Stanley Pollack
...To enahle students of the
Catholic faith to form closer trienct-
President John Navarro
Secretary Claire Fisher
. . . To further the interest of the
Student hocty in philosophy hy en-
couraging ctiscussion and compre-
hension of the essence of philo-
President Jacques Fresco
Secretary Daniel Doctor
no CAO A .ghcief
J 97 V
. . . To foster interest in psychol-
ogy and the use of psychothera-
peutic techniques in the cure of
complex personal ailments.
President Manfin Belstcy
Vice-President Hat Qstrowslqy
Secretary Arthur Finkiestein
. . . Horse play at the Heights.
. . . To promote the exchange and
quest of knowledge of the ether.
President, William Grim
Secretary Robert Avrutilc
HMA ,mf mf cm
. . . To encourage and develop the
skill in the use of firearms.
. . . To promote interest in new
devetopments in ttie automotive in-
Presictent Jerome Persti
Vice-Presictent Herbert Jaffe
Secretary George Sonneman
.ginciefy far Me
. . . To bring to the attention of
the student tnocty new developments
in ttie managerial and attiect tietcts.
President Harry Bustce
Secretary Jay Norden
. . . To recommend improvements
in the undergraduate curriculum.
President Bernarct Sauertmatt
Secretary Nattian Reingotct
Al'i5Ifl77,6L5 ,Jlbm Ll awrence ome
C C- A of
TS an otct, hut incontrovertihte,
, maxim that Htoo many cooks spoit
tk., , X' X the hrothf, hut perhaps a stight
xvp t yjx f actctition to the otct proverh would
he in orcter when cteating with the
X L N 1946-47 ectition of the N.Y.U.
hastcethatt teamwone that reacts, Htoo much talent spoils the team." And that's just ahout
the case with the highty-toutect, hut since ctettatect, Violets who were considered a cinch
for a tourney hict on the hasis of pre-season reports. Stars galore stuctcted the Palisades
when Coach Howard Cann issued a catt for hasttethatt canctictates tast Novemherg so
many, in tact, that the Violet mentor was prompted
to admit that he had never had so many good
hattptayers at one time in the 24 years he had heen
coaching the sport at the Heights.
Dreams of a championship team, an aH-con-
quering tournament contender, were commonplace
at N.Y.U,, anct conhctence reignect supreme. That
the other halt ctuhs hact a wealth ot materiat on
hanctf too, made no ctitterence to the ardent Viotet
rooters. Wasnyt Sid Tanenhaum hack? The same
Sid Tanenhaum that made the Att-Metropolitan
team for three consecutive years, who was the star
ot the previous season,s East-West attair, and who
was a sure-tire All-America. Wasn't Don Forman
hack? Donny Forman, the ctiminutive Hash whose
18 points tore the hearts of the trish, and sent a
ctejected Notre Dame team hack to South Benct
the season hetore. And ,Dotph Schayes was on
hand, also. The hig guy had spent a summer in
the Catstaitts, had grown an inch or so, anct hact
come hack a much-improved hoopster. And Joe
DeBonis, txftarty Gotctstein, Tommy Kelty-they
were hactq, too, from the team which won 19 and
lost only 5 the previous year.
Anct what ahout Ray Lumpp? Rememher him?
The tett-hanctect whiz who hurned up the court
tor 11 games hack in ,112-43, when Mete, Fteish-
man, Grenert anct Simmons were stitt around.
After a hitch in the Army, where he was ratect
one of the top-notch stars, Ray returned to N.Y.U.
acctaimect as one of the realty great hattptayers in
the country, Harry Leggat, namect the outstand-
Hail of Fame five.
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ing piayer in ttie ivy League Wtiiie cavorting on Z ff , V
the courts at Dartmouth as a Marine trainee, was 51D TANNENBAUM , .
on iianci, too. John Dercierian, winner of the Most -- N '
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Vaiuaioie Piayer award in the Schofield Barracks 7 '- ', .,
Army tourney, was another canciiciate for the
squad. And Biiiy Weiis, Joe Doiiuon, Sam Roth,
and more were vieing for starting tnerttis on the I
UA reat coiiection of court tatentf, tt1at,s what
one of the reports of the opening game said about ,
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the X ioiet team. Qpening against a strong Connec- :iff '-
ticut aggregation, the Vioiets took notice of their
pre-season putniicity, and played like re-at cham-
pions, winning 67-41. The Nutmeg squad, out-
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standing in its own ctass, never stood a ctwance as
Don Forman, witti Q1 points, and Adotpta
Sctiayes, witta 13 points and rugged toactctnoard
ptay, ted ttie Violets to a successtut detnut.
Brootatynys tittte St. Francis Cottege created a
mitd stir in metropotitan court circtes wtuen its
tbastteteers extended ttie Cannmen in a tiard-
fougtat, 50-42, victory for ttie Patisaders.
Artcansas, ted by towering, 6 toot 10 incti
George Kok, was next on the tist for ttie twoop-
sters. The Razorbacks were tnig and rugged, and
tweigtat had atways treen the foremost Nemesis of
ttie N.Y.U. teams. Let tby Tanentvaum and For-
man, wtio tattied Qt and 20 points respectivety,
ttwe Viotets overcame a Q7-21 tiatttime deficit, to
rott up a 67-116 triumpta over ttae Ozartc Boys.
Harry Leggat, wtao ptayed pertwaps the most ag-
gressive game seen in ttae Garden in ttwe stwort
season, Adotpti Sctwayes and Tom Ketty atso came
in for their stdare of acctaim, as the New Yorkers
ractced up a reassuring victory.
The Christmas recess came and ttie courtmen
were in for a taig tiotiday. Oregon, Cotorado and
UCLA, att outstanding quintets from ttae Far
West, were sctsreduted to oppose ttie Cannmen in
Madison Square Garden, and to give a broader
insight on ttie national stature of ttxe tnatt ctutm.
Oregon, operating witti ttiree, good, tnig men and
two cyctonic tiatt-pints, stitted ttae stowty-growing
mytta of Viotet invincitnitity toy tmeating the Viotets
in a twigta-scoring fray, 81-65. The tirst tiatt was
wett ptayed and ctosety contested, ending in a
57-37 tie, taut ttue Wetntoot H2-BH zone defense
smothered the N.Y.U. fast toreatc in ttie second
One ot ttwe two tnest teams to tuit ttae Garden
att year, Oregon was undefeatatate ttiat nigtit, so
wtien Viotets tqnoctced oft: Cotorado in ttieir
next titt, the toss was attritauted to the vicissitudes
of an uncertain sport.
UCLA, ttwe pride of the West Coast, wtio had
tost onty to ttie great Santa Ctara outtit, made ttie
3,000 mite journey to ttwe Eigtuttu Avenue Arena
to pit their migtit against ttie ctassiest team in ttie
East. Davage Minor, who made headlines wtiite
ptaying at Totedo before ttue war, and who was
rumored to tiave been stated to ptay Witter L.t.U.,
was ttie tnig name on ttae Uctan roster. However,
Don Bartcsdate, ttie Californians versatite, 6 foot
at f .fstat-
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6 inch center, was the hright spot in the ottense
and defense of the Westerners. Bartcsctate, a high
jumper, was a picture of grace and agitity as he
notched 25 points for U.C.L.A., hut in a losing
cause. Sittay Sid Tanenhaum swishect 20 points
through the hoop, passed up numerous others to
teect his cohorts heautitutty, and generatty ted the
way to victory tor the New Yorkers. The Violets
tootq an earty lead in the game, which they never
rctinquishect, anct soundly trouncect the highty-
heratcted Uctans. It was this contest which reestah-
tishect the Cannmen's reputation as a potentiat
Cn New Yeafs Day, the Viotets startect on
their First road trip of the year, hopping a train for
upstate New York, where they were to tangle with
the University ot Rochester the tottowing night.
pitted against a decidedly inferior opponent, the
N.Y.U.ers hreezed to a decisive, 61-31, conquest.
Returning to Nect 1rish's Dominion, the Gar-
den, the Viotent Viotets exhibited again the tact
that height coutd he overcome hy sharp-shooting
anct aggressive, head-up hattptaying, in trouncing
Southern Ntethoctist, 76-65. The man with the
amazing tett, Lumpp, was high man with 21
points, 11 heing tattiect in succession, white
Tanenhaum was seconct with Q0 markers.
Duke University, next ctoor neighbors of thc
North Carotina ctuh which topptect the N.Y.U.ers
twice the past season, was next on the schedute.
Ptaying the most exciting game ot this season and
one of the most exciting in Garden history, the
two teams struggtect through two overtimes hetore
the Cannmen emergect triumphant, 64-61. Slender
Sid Tanenhaum, though he onty scorect 12 points,
was the ctecicting factor in the Violet Win, ptaying
the entire game-Fifty minutes of high-speed haslcet-
Aching for revenge, the Violets tootc on the
same North Carolina ctuh which had humiliated
them twice the year hetore, hut the jinx prevailed,
and a stunned capacity crowd trudged out of the
Garden shaking their heads in hewitderment as
N.Y.U. tost again, 50-48.
Once more the Halt ot Famers redeemed their
tost prestige in the eyes ot their New York tottow-
ing hy staging a magniticent show, defeating Coi-
gate in a runaway contest, Cr rather, Sure-Shot
Sidney and Coigates Ernie Vanderweghe provided
the entertainment tor the spectators. Tanenhaum
cemented his herth on the Att-Met and AH-
America squads hy sinking seven straight haskets
and a total ot 24 points to tie the Garden record
up to that date, white Vanderweghe single-
handediy kept the Red Raiders in the game with
his 22 tatties.
Shifting downtown to the 69th Regiment
Armory, the Viotets crushed an impotent Brook-
tyn Coitege hve 78-39 in a halt-hearted etlfort.
As the Cannmen prepared to make a trip to
the sunny South to ptay North Carotina and
North Carolina State, the disconcerting news ot
Ray Lumpps ahrupt disappearance greeted the
students returning to start the second semester.
But Lumpp, who had hopped a plane to Nehrasica
to see his Fiancee, retumed in time to catch the
train to Carotina, Meeting the Tar Heels in their
own gymnasium, the Violets proceeded to gain
retrihution tor past mortitications, whipping the
Carolina ctuh, 60-47.
At the North Carolina State Gym it was an-
other story. Stunned hy the thunderous cheers ot
the partisan crowd, the Cannmen htew a nine
point lead, suhmitting to a 47-45 ticking. The
team,s hig guns, Lumpp and Tanerihaum were
silenced fairly thoroughly, except for a hriet
spturge hy the former in the second halt. it was
a down-hearted N.Y.U. which traveled hack to
the Big City that night.
The tottowing Thursday, at Buttato, the Violets
took part in one of the season,s more controversial
games. Tom Mutter, a quick-tempered Canisius
hatipiayer, precipitated a near riot hy slugging
Adolph Schayes early in the game. When Schayes
retaliated, hoth were tossed out hy referee Chuck
Sotodare. The ahsence of Schayes. and the un-
willingness ot the Viotets to ptay hetore the
malicious crowd comhined to cause another N.Y.U.
toss, this time hy seven points.
Ohviousty unnerved hy the unfortunate inci-
dent in Buttato, the Violets were Ott form as they
tangted with Manhattan Cottege in the Garden.
But the overatt superiority of the N.Y.U. outfit
carried them through to a 67-57 win. Sid Tanem-
haum hoosted his tour-year scoring total to 1,007
points to hecome the First Violet cager to break
a thousand markers.
in Philadelphia, N.Y.U. met one ot' its otd
rivats in a contest which was important to Violet
tourney hopes. But something was gone from the
team which had made such a favorahte earty
season impression, and Temple University squeezed
out a 70-67 victory over the downcast Patisaders.
Having accumulated tive defeats in 17 tilts, the
New Yorkers came up to the traditional Notre
Dame hattte with their worst record in years.
Resotved to upset the favored irish, the Viotets
were attiicted with court fright, unnatural for
them, and the unnerring accuracy of the South
Benders paved the Way for a 64-60 triumph. This
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was the only singte game on the Garen schedute,
hut there was a capacity moh. Scrapping Donny
Forman, ptagued hy sickness and injuries att year,
ted the Viotet attach, tattying 20 points. But it
was to no avait as the Fightin, trish recovered
possession ot the Keogan Memorial Trophy.
A demoratized, disgruntted team went up to
Rose Hitt three days tater to meet N.Y.U.,s arch
rivats, Fordham Universityys Rams. And the team
left in a more tuguhrious state of mind, as Welt
as on the short end of a 65-61 score. 'Dotph
Schayes was high man with 25 points, and though
the Patisaders waged a tough hattte, an ostensihty
interior Fordham team emerged the victor.
St. Johnys and a chance to share the City
mythicat titie came next. tt was prohahty the most
exciting game of the year, hut it ended on a note
of dejection as the Violets trudged oft the Hoof,
losers, for the fourth straight time. Although Sid
Tanenhaum pured 21 points through the hoop and
Don Forman vaiiantty fought to give the Violets
a one point edge with a couple of minutes re-
maining, the methodicatness of the Redmerfs
Harry Boytcohf, Lenny Doctor, and Diet: McGuire
etced out a 57-56 win for the Brooklyn ctuh.
City College and the end of the season. The
tess said ahout this one the hetter. A tourney con-
scious City team made a shamhtes of the once-
proud Titans of the court sport, 91-60.
was impotent, City was hot'-no more need he said.
Conservativety speatcing, the hastcethatt record
was a source of keen disappointment, anxiety and
wonder on the part of fans and ptayers atitce. How
a team with such manifest potentiatities could re-
duce to such utter futility is hattting. In Tanen-
haum, Forman, and Lumpp, N.Y.U. possessed
three ot the nation's top hoop competitors, As
individuats, the team was a gold mine of stand-
outs. Perhaps that is the reason, for certainty they
did not perform as a unit. That Forman's ahsence
on the Carolina and Buttato trips was serious.
there is no douht, hut woutd that have made the
difference? tt is douhttut. There was patpahiy
something missingg some innate, competting force
that is intrinsic in champions. As individuals they
were superh, as a team they were Hops. The de-
ctine of the N.Y.U. hastcethatt team was a sad
and pathetic process, titre the demise of a power-
HE foottnatt season this year began auspici-
ousty enougti with an inexperienced Violet
squad trouncing an eager but meager Broolctyn Cot-
tege team by a 19-8 score in a tilt under the arc
tights at Etmtnets Field. This game was atmost post-
poned by the overtong taasetmatt season. Just get-
ting the feet of the HT" formation, the Patisaders
were sparked to victory by the Capable running of
Dave Mittman, Fred Burgess, and Roxy Finn, be-
fore a ttmrong of 20,000. Late in the first quarter,
Finn tauctred over after a neat pass ptay had
brougtit the tx-att to the three-yard stripe. When
Joe Bonacorsa's punt was blocked, by a Brooklyn
guard, the Batt bounced into the end zone for a
safety. A Tom Capozotti to Irv Mondschein pass
set up the next score. Finn plunging over from
tour yards out. A few minutes later, Sam Klein,
Kingsmen stalwart, scampered around end for a
score. A Violet drive carried 75 yards for the last
touchdown, Burgess going over for the toucti-
Later in the season, in returning to the Polo
C-rounds after an absence of four years, the wet-
come mat was putted right out from under the
NYU eteven by a power-taden Rutgers team. Des-
pite an impressive first period drive, the Patisaders
were drulntxed, Q6-O. CapozoHi's punting kept the
Scarlet squad from pay-dirt in the first period, but
ttie Weinneiinermen were never in ttae contest after
ttiis. Herman Hering, a shitty, speedy lnaclc, went
over tor the first score. Fumnactc Senlco crossed ttle
goat tine next, and the Raritan eleven capitalized
YAREMKO - FINN
MARTIN SEN - MONDSCHEIN
DE PASO - DELFINO
STOLL - IVHLLMAN
on a fumble for another score. Reserve hack Harv
Grimsley added the final touchdown. A long run
hy Joe Bonacorsa, which was nullified, provided
the only thrill for the NYU rooters among the
crowd of 10,000.
It was a disheartened Violet squad which made
the trip to Rochester to face a stuhhorn, stightty
favored Yellow-Jacket aggregation. Atflicted with
fumhteitis for the first quarter, the Patisaders re-
gained their poise to drive for the tone touchdown
of the game, Mittman bucking over from the halt-
yard mark. Tommy CapozoHi's passes and Mike
Yaremtcos and Joe Bonacorsa's hall-toting helped
set up the score. The try for the extra point was
wide, hut the six points were enough. This win
not only restored the confidence of the team, hut
it revealed as Welt the stellar play on defense and
offense of Irv Mondschein.
Playing host to Gettysburg at Ohio Field in a
game which was undecided until the last few
minutes, the home team notched a 12-7 victory.
An inspired run-hack of a punt hy Fred Burgess
Retiring Coach Jack Yveinheimer who ahty guided
the team through the post-War years.
gave NYU ttie deciding margin. The visitors
scored first on a 20-yard pass to Chuck Rambo.
a threat att afternoon. Early in the second tiatf,
a Capozotii spot pass to Joe Depaso resutted in
an NYU score. Cappys attempt at the extra point
tootced migtity iaig. Wittu just five minutes remain-
ing, a tong dash by Dave Mittman brought the
Violet forces to the 5-yard stripe. Here, fortune
took a tiand. Burgess fumtvted the Batt when
tactded hard on a tine-buck. The Gettysburg quar-
terback stepped into tiis own end-zone and punted.
Burgess gathered the bait in on the 45-yard line
and scampered the rest ot the way to pay-dirt, and
ttie winning TD.
A supposedty Bowi-bound Boston Coiiege ex-
press roared into tire Poto Grounds and trampled
the Violets toy a record score of 72-6. The power-
iaden Bostonians scored atmost at wiii, nine dif-
ferent men taking care of the scoring. The Eagle
tine was impregnaiate, the Patisaders being held
to a net gain of ii yards on ttie ground. The onty
NYU score came on a succession of penatties fot-
towed by a buck tny Bonacorsa.
Ptaying Leiiigti University at Bethlehem, the
New Yorkers met unexpected opposition. Lehigh
scored first, after a mixed running and passing
attack took the Engineers to the Viotet 12, from
wtiere Russ Jones booted a fietd goat. Midway
through the second period Mondschein sparked a
drive that carried to ttie 4-yard tine. Tom Kava-
zanjian then ftipped a stiort pass to Mondschein.
The third quarter was scoreless, both teams tosing
the halt on intercepted passes and tumtnies. A par-
tiatty btoctced Lehigh punt ted to tide final score.
Burgess swept around end to the one toot line,
and ttien inutted through for the touctidown. The
Lick was good. and the game ended with the Vio-
lets out in front 15-5.
Next came the traditional HBattte of ttie Bronxu
as the arch rivals, NYU and Fordham, took the
fieid at the Yankee Stadium before 20,000 spec-
tators. Tiiat ati the excitement of a pre-War con-
test was to be provided, was proven by the First
ptay from scrimmage which saw Joe Andrejco
dasti 70 yards for a touctidown. tn ttie second
quarter, Joe Bonacorsa took the bait from trick
formation and sprinted S5 yards for a touctwdown.
Soon after, the Violets went atiead wtien Mitt-
man carried 3-1 yards through center to tatty. Ttie
Rams scored twice more before the tuatf ended.
A tong pass from Capozotti to Mondsctuein tate
in the ttuird quarter tnrougtwt ttie score to 21-19, the
margin being ttie accurate ptace tricking of Steve
Stcapinec. Halfway through ttie tast quarter, Ray
Etster, a ttworn in ttie Viotet side, scored on a 28-
yard run. Dave Mittman ttien put on a one-man
snow. He toot: the tuatt on a neat reverse and
went 40 yards for the score. With tess ttian two
minutes tett, Finn tired a pass to tVti11man,wt1o
seemed trapped at ttie tine of scrimmage, but got
ctear and romped att the way. Mittmans att around
performance earned him the Ntadow troptiy as ttie
outstanding ptayer on the tietd,
tn the rougtaty ptayed finat game ot the season,
ttae Viotets dropped a one-touctidown decision to
a strong Georgetown eteven. tn ttie second period.
Capozotti tossed to txftondsctwein., who raced 40
yards for ttie score. Just 50 seconds tater, the Hoya
tutttnactt went 70 yards ttirougta center for a toucti-
down. Later in ttie period, Baranowstci, a standout
tor ttie victors, skirted tetqt end for another TD.
A tong drive sparked by tvtittmarfs 54-yard run
resutted in ttie tast Viotet score. A penatty for
unnecessary roughness incurred by Mittman set
up ttwe finat ctinctiers, The referee paced off tiatt
the distance to the goat-tine, and ttie Georgetown
team took tutt advantage and countered on a QO-
yard run. Ttie finat score read, 19-12.
This game marked ttie end of cottege footbatt
for graduates Hantc Ntajtinger, Cart Dettino, Bitt
Stott, Roxy Finn, and Joe Karant.
NOVCDTNY - CAPOZOLLI
BONACORSA H KUPPERSMITH
GIONTA H VEROLINI
BURGESS - PLAIA
HE 19416 Viotet nine won the Metropoiitan
Coiiegiate Base13a11 Conference tit1e for the
fourth straight year unc1er the tuteiage of Coach
Bitt 1V1cCarthy, in his 25th year at the heim, anct
therehy retainect the Edward G. Barrow Trophy.
Captaineci hy catcher George -Ovtsen, the Nic-
Carthymen garnered 13 wins in 17 games, 9 vic-
tories and one cteteat ot which were in teague
Right-hancier Sandy Sitverstein won nine games
of which one, a no-hitter against Brooictyn, was
the seasons gem. Undeteatect throughout, Sandy
cteserves much of the credit for the team's suc-
cess. John Simmons in center tietci sportect a
.547 hatting average p1us consistently superh cie-
fensive p1ay. Qtsen c1ic1 an ot the receiving, and
got the hest out of the pitching staff.
Untii the Kings Point game, Joe DeBonis
hanc11ec1 first hase, hut then a newcomer, Jack
Wattace, toot: over. Jack ptayed the tightest and
smoothest defensive game ever seen at the Heights
in years. Jack Mectica at second hattect highest
on the squad, anct John Oyconnor at short hattect
second hest, anct hanclteci the various fieid chores
in good fashion. Phit Ange1astro p1ayec1 at the
hot-corner for severa1 games, hut heing handi-
capped hy war injuries gave way to Tom Capo-
zo11i. Tom, a iong hail hitter, showed a strong
arm and the ahiiity to grah the hot grouncters
ctown the teft sic1e. Except tor Simmons, a regu-
1ar in center tietct, the outfie1ci work was ctivic1ec1
up among Doc Haitond, Augie Autieri, 1V1arty
Gotctstein, anci Howie Sarath. Sarath c1ic1n,t show
his powerfui ,415 hat, Marty Gotctstein was a
speectster on the hases and in the tietct, Autieri
was generaiiy c1epenc1a191e in a11 phases ot the
game, and Haitonct hit particu1ar1y we11 in the
Roy Teasiey, a high, hard thrower, whose con-
Lro1 gave him a tot of trouhte, spiit tour ctecisions.
Les Bericowitch missing the speed and contro1 of
pre-war days emerged with two wins anct a toss.
Bespectactect Arnie Harris cou1c1 Q10 not hetter
than a O-1 recorc1. The pitching staff c1ir1n,t have
Coach Nlccarthy Capt. Qisen
a southpaw, hut did have Sandy Silverstein, and
that was plenty. The Viotets opened successtulty
against City, 5-Q. Teastey, the winning pitcher,
gave up one run on two hits, and was retieved
hy Sitverstein who went the rest of the way though
hit harct. John Simmons' great peg from center
fietct in the ninth to get Pertmutter trying to score
from second on a singie savect the game.
Ar Hempstead, 1.. 1., the 1V1cCarthymen heat
Hofstra 17-9 in a game that saw Tom Capozoiii
get six tor six, and the Vioiets 18 hits. Harris
started, hut gave way to Bericowitch, the winning
pitcher, in the fifth.
Coigate took the Paltisaciers into camp, 5-4. Sii-
verstein in a pitching c1ue1 with Aery was repiacect
hy Bc-er1cowitch in the ninth, the 1atter the ioser.
Phelan, Reel Raider shortstop, turned in a top-
notch performance, getting Aery out ot trouhte
NYU heat Brooictyn, 1,0-8. Behinct 7-2 in the
seventh, the victors pushed across tour in the
seventh anct tour in the eighth, au eight runs com-
ing on on1y one hit1
Teastey went att the way against Kings Point,
and outpitchect Doyte in 10 inningsg the tginat score,
6-5. tn the tenth the Viotets scorect three times
white the tvtariners, just fett short with two tatties.
St. Johnjs went ctown hetore the hig hats of
Mectica and Simmons anct Company, 15-O, white
Sitverstein attowect three hits.
NYU outhit, hut tost to Navy 7-5, Autieri in
tett tietd tost a tty hatt in the sun in the seventh
with the hases 171111, attowing three runs to score,
cutminating a tive-run ratty.
Tempte ctownect the Viotets in Phitactetphia.
6-5, getting 15 hits off Harris, white Cunningham
hetct the tosers to six hingtes, and whittwect seven.
Viotet power had a tietct ctay against City,
winning 12-1. Doc Hatfonct hit one of the tongest
homers ever in Lewisohn Stadium-htastect into
the center tietct screen.
Both teams ptaying very stoppity, NYU and
Manhattan exchanged teacts three times with the
former finatty coming out on top, 15-10.
tn Attentown, Roy Teastey turnect in a superh
two-hit effort, and enahtect the Ntccarthymen to
crush Miihtenherg 14-O. Sitverstein, cturing a
steacty ctownpour in a tight game etcect out a win
over Lehigh in Bethtehem 4-3.
West Point Cactet Kenny had a few ctays he-
tore hetct the New Yorta Giants to a Q-Q eteven
inning tie. Hatfonct startect the Viotets victory-
hound. Doc sent a 550-foot homer into tett fietct
with two on in the seconct, anct Capozotti tottowect
in the next frame with a four-haser that Gtenn
Davis misjuctgect in center tietd. Sitverstein chat
not need any more runs, hut got themg the Finat
Teastey caught Ram pitching ace Arhucho on
one ot his gooct ctays, anct wasted an excettent
performance, the score 5-2. tn the ninth, NYU
traiting 5-2 with Simmons and Medica on first and
thirct, Simmons was sent down to steat, hut wary
Kozot, the Ram catcher ptayect Medica at thirct
and picked him oft to end the game.
Sandy Sitverstein watttect two, whittect six, and
ctic1n't give Brootityn Cottege a hit, the score 11-O.
The Viotets pouncted three St, John's hurters for
18 hits and enahtect Silverstein to win his eighth.
Fordham heat City Cottege, the runner-up on this
ctay, anct NYU ctinchect the M.C.B.C. titte.
Scoring six times on three hits in the first, the
Viotets coastect ing avenging the previous defeat
hy Arhucho anct their arch-rivats Fordham 9-1.
rf' . 4- 5
' 5 ' H, HX s. "ab
tp ' A
HE 1945-1946 eclition ol: the New Yorlc University out-
door traclc team aclclecl much to the glory of Violet traclc
history with its memhers continually placing in the country's
top outdoor meets, The team was captainecl hy Henry Eclcert
ancl was under the expert tutelage of Coach Emil Von Elling.
Outstanding on the squacl were versatile lrving lvlonclschein,
lrv Kintsch, Bernie Mayer, Franlc Martin, Homer Gillis, ancl
The season began with the annual Penn Relays, lrv
Kintisch won the shotput with a heave of 51'-15f4". Darwin
Bruce placed third in the 2-mile run, which overlllowecl with
outstancling competition. ln the discus throw, Mayer set an-
other NYU record with his winning toss of 150'-5V2". The
Violet team came in seconcl hehincl Manhattan College in
the distance meclley and third in the sprint meclley hehincl
lllinois and Ohio State. Homer Gillis coppecl thircl in the
hroacl jump with a leap of 22'e7578". While the showing ot
the team in this meet was not worlcl-shalqing, it must he
rememherecl that the nations hest performers were entered
in each event.
ln the Metropolitan lntercollegiate Championships. NYU
won the title for the eighth time as they hestecl their city
rivals. Victories went to the following wearers ot the Violet:
Nelson in the 120-yarcl high hurclles, Gillis in the 100-yarcl
clash, Martin in the Q-mile run, Mayer in the shotput ancl
cliscus. Kalilqow in the hammer throw, and the one-mile relay
NYU came in seconcl in a triangular meet with Army and
Pitt as lvlayer placed seconcl in the shotput with 55'-S", a
I 1 'k,l .
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nge . ,V Q 114- - rf ., ld'
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STAN CALLENDER HOIVIER GILLIS
new NYU record. In another triangular meet, the Violet came
out on top over Brooklyn and the NYU Alumni. The lC4A
Championship at Annapolis was the next meet and the Violet
could fare no hetter than Fifth. Martin won the 2-mile run
and Mayer and Kintisch placed one-two in the shot-put.
The Metropolitan Junior Championships pushed Irv Mond-
schein under the spothght as he was awarded the McKenna
Post Trophy for outstanding performance, But this was not
his greatest thrill. Mondschein went on to hecome the National
AAU Decathton Champion for 1946.
In the txftetropohtan Senior AAU Championships, Martin
took the 3-mite title, Mayer won the shotput and discus, and
Mondschein was high-scorer with 15 1-3 points in his spe-
ciatities. Martin won the Q-mite run and Mayer won the
Bernie Mayer dominated the shotput medley in the AAU
AH Star Meet. Besides other wins, he heaved the 8 pound shot
71'-7W1" which surpassed the former American mark.
Through the season many outstanding Qlympic team candi-
dates, such as Mondschein, Mayer and Kintisch were pushed
to the fore.
INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS ,
HE 1946-1947 Indoor Track Team provided the chmax to
a glorious reign of 35 years under the tutelage of Coach
Emil Von Ethng. Not only did N.Y.U. hring home the laurets
in the National A.A,U. for the second time fthe only college
team to turn the tricky, hut was the first college to retire
JIM GILHOOLEY MEL PARKER
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permanently the lC4A Championship Cup . . .
after completing Five legs on it. i
Before engaging in the Millrose and N.Y.A.C.
meets, the team placed second in the Metropolitan
A.A.U. even though Reggie Pearman and .lim
Gilhooley were ineligihle, and Ray Zoellner was
just recovering from an appendectomy. Thereafter
the traclcsters could not he stopped, winning the
National A.A.U. and the lntercolegiate titles. ln
the lC4A meet, N.Y.U. triumphed over Manhat-
tan who also had tour legs on the cup.
"Hey, foe ,... are you sure this stops at Brooklyn
Qutstanding performers were the 2 mile relay
team ot Austin Scott, Reggie Pearman, Ray Zoell-
ner, and Stan Callenderg l-lomer Gillis in the
Sprints and running hroad jump, 2-miler Franlc
Martin, versatile lrv Mondschein in the high jump,
shot-putters Bernie Mayer and Stan Lampertg Max
Padla in the weightsg Wanen Halihurton in the
hurdles . . . And the most outstanding performer
of all, perennial Coach Von Elling.
HIS was the most successful campaign in New
Yorlc University cross-country history. The re-
turn of such veterans as Ray Zoellner, Darwin
Bruce, and Franlc Dixon did much to elevate the
Violet to the pinnacles of hill and dale competi-
tion. Highlighted hy the stirring performance in
the lC4A meet, which the team won for the
tirst time, the Violet Harriers won all hut two
meets, and in these they ran second.
After overcoming all local competition early
in the season, the Hill and Dalers were invited
to East Lansing, Michigan to run in the NCAA
cross-country classic where they were outpointed
hy an excellent Dralie team.
The Palisaders' 15-40 triumph over Brooklyn
College was followed hy a 26-29 victory over
the ahle, traditional rivals of Manhattan College.
Fordham and Columhia were the next victims in
a triangular meet. .
Eight city teams entered the Metropolitan ln-
tercollegiate Cross-Country Meet in an attempt
to Wrest the championship title from NYU, hut
without success. The Violets, in their First real
test since the forced withdrawal of Ray Zoellner
from the team hecause of an appendectomy, heat
Manhattan hy tour points to retain the cup.
After defeating an extremely Wealc Kingis Point
squad 15-40, the Violets loolced anxiously toward
the lC4A classic which they had never won in
the thirty-seven runnings of the contest. Victory
came for the First time in the persons of Bruce,
Dixon, Osterherg, Jordan, and the freshman, Aus-
tin Scott. The following weelc the Harriers went
on to win another national title for the first time,
the National Junior AAU Meet.
ln the season,s Finale, the National Senior AAU
Meet, where a win would stamp them the laest
team in the country, the Violets, wealcened hy
Franlc Dixons ahsence, lost to the New Yorlc
Athletic Cluh hy tour points.
Graduation will talce a heavy toll, and Coach
Emil Von Elling must wield together a comhina-
tion from comparatively inexperienced runners.
The Violet mentor, still the hest in the Field, will
always turn out a strong team, and New Yorlc
University fans can expect another winner next
1TH a season record of four up and two
down in six matches, the 1946 varsity ten-
nis team ahly represented the Violet in inter-
collegiate competition. The team was led hy Cap-
tain Calvin Freeman and coached hy Gerald B.
Emerson. He is also an instructor in English at
N.Y.U.,s Xrvashington Square College. lt was
Coach Emersonls twentieth year at the helm of
the Violet raqueteers.
ln the First match ot the season, the net team
vanquished City College, hut only after a tough
hattle. The Final score, 5-4, is indicative of the
closely-fought hrand of tennis exhihited hy hoth
squads. With the score tied at 4-4, Freeman came
from loehind in a singles match to cop the meet
for NYU. Then the team met a thoroughly out-
classed Broolclyn College aggregation and hlasted
the Kingsmen oljl the courts to the tune of 9-0.
The First sethaclc of the campaign came at the
hands of an experienced squad from the United
States lxflilitary Academy. The Cadets romped
over the Violets, 7-Q. Bolo Stichman, a promising
freshman, won a singles match and teamed with
Desmond Margetson in a cloulnles match to snare
the only Q points for NYU. The hoys from West
Point were tar too good for the Violets.
ln its next outing, however, the team regained
its winning Ways as it defeated Queens College
hy the one-sided total of 9-O. Here again a com-
hination of wealc opposition and line tennis dis-
played hy the Violet netmen provided the wide
margin of victory.
The high spot ot any New Yorlc University
athletic schedule, an encounter with the Ford-
ham Ram, proved a successful venture for the
tennis squad, as they emerged victorious at the
long end of a 7-2 count. The match was much
Closer than the score indicates. lvlost of the sets
were hotly contested and hoth teams displayed
their ahilities to the fullest extent. Cal Freeman,
in one ot the more exciting matches, made a
magnilicent recovery atter dropping the First set
in his singles match. He came haclc to talce the
next two sets and win.
The season ended on a gloomy pitch, however,
as the Violet howed to a strong Columhia squad
hy the one-sided score of 8-1. The Lions had two
of the Finest players in the East on their team in
the persons of Ray Antignat and lrv Dorfman,
the Eastem lntercollegiate Singles Champion.
Margetson annexed the only point for NYU hy
winning his singles match.
As part of the general plan for rehuilding ath-
letics at New Yorlc University next year, more
games will he scheduled, Tennis players for the
First time were awarded major letters, an indica-
tion of the sport's rise to prominence at NYU.
t-IE New Yorlc University varsity wrestling
team in 1946-1947 enjoyed the lnest year in
the history of the team. Sporting a winning record
of Five wins against only one loss fthere were still
two matches left at the time ot this printingl the
matmen were superhly tutored hy Coach Jerry
The First oljhcial varsity wrestling team was
sanctioned and entered competition in 1954 un-
der the direction of Charles B. Cranford. ln the
1945-44 season Coach Hughes toolc the helm and
the following year produced a line squad register-
ing three wins against tour defeats. The captain
of the team was Anthony Petretti.
This past season hegan optimistically when
grapplers Bernard Feldman, Emanuel Tralcis,
Theodore lvlarton, lrwin Kwartier, Don Barry, Gus
lvlatous, Ronald Cochrane, William Rashhaum,
and Edward Kohler returned as lettermen.
-Un Decemher 6, the Brooklyn Polytechnical
lnstitute Hgrunt and groanersu were suhdued hy
a Q1-11 count. Diverging from this successful in-
auguration, the Violets were themselves talfcn
into camp hy the Rutgers University team on
Decemher 20, 3-25. The wrestlers, on ,lzinuary
10, went on to defeat Wiiiiams Coiiege, 21-11
and put themselves on the right side of the iedger.
All these matches were at home and tool: p1ace
in the Education gym at Washington Square.
On Fehruary 8, the matrnen were Vistors for
the First time when they traveted to Phiiadeiphia
and swamped Tempie University, 24-6.
Back at home March 14, the NYU wrestlers
registered their fourth win in five starts hy down-
ing the Brooidyn Couege grappiers, 19-15. The
Kingsmen hounced hack from a 14-3 deficit to a
score of 14-15. Paiisader victories hy Wiitiam
Rachhaum, Wilt MacNamara, and Big Ed Kohler
comhined with additional decisions hy Lenny
Metz and Biu Taussig iced the win.
The next engagement was Fehruary 21, an-
other home match, versus the Kings Point Mer-
chant Marine Academy. In this encounter, the
Halt -of Farmers again emerged victorious to the
tune of 20-8.
At this printing, there were two more tiits to
he accompiished, at City Couege on March 1,
and a week Iater at home against Hofstra Coilege
with the team iooicing forward to an engagement
in a post-season tourney such as the A.A.U.
Metropolitan Championships or the N.C.A.A.
High scorers for the season were Wiiliam Mc-
Namara, 128 pounder, who taiiied 21 points,
Lenny Metz, 145 pounder, who registered 19
points and Wiiiiam Rashhaum who scored 15
points. The totai pointage for and against the
NYU squad for the season was 104-75, another
indication of the team,s success.
HE New York University Cheering Squad,
ciaimed hy the sportswriters as New Yorifs
best, is made up of students of the University
Coiiege of Arts and Pure Sciences and the C01-
iege of Engineering. There are seven memhers
of the squad: one senior, three juniors, two
sophomores, and one freshman. The Cheering
Squad appears at foothaii games, hasicethaii
games, ra11ies, and a11 functions which huiid
school spirit or support the different teams. This
year the squad made two trips out of town: one
to Temple, with the hasicethaii team and another
to Lehigh with the foothait team.
The Cheering Squad has done a few' things
in the past year to maize things more interesting
for the sports-fans. During the foothaii season the
Cheerieaders led a pre-game parade with "Lena
the Hyenan untit they traveled to Bethlehem,
Penna. for the Lehigh game. in the after-game
riot "Lena" was 10st forever to the infuriated Le-
high fans. Two of the cheerieaders were trapped
for two hours hy ciuh wieiding Lehighmen and
had to he escorted to the train hy armed poiice.
The remaining Cheerleaders escaped hy automo-
hiie. This iett the squad without a mascot for the
important Fordham game. But were they iiciced?
N01 They came with "Rickey the Houndug and
an oid cotlin with Htgordhamu printed in maroon
paint on it's side.
Another favorite with the fans was the now
famous HN. Y. Uf' switch. This cheer met with
much approva1 from the thousands of spectators
at Madison Square Garden. The Cheer is a 1oco-
motive in which the cheerteaders form an
UN. Y. Uf, White running through the cheer. Gn
the sidetines the cheerteaders use cowhelts and
other noisematcers to keep things ative.
But perhaps the most interesting thing is the
tumhting of the Squads captain, Frank Campisi.
Frank is considered the hest tumhter in the New
York area. Frantz received his higgest hand at
Madison Square Garden the night he tanded on
top of Kok, Arkansas' star player. Everyone in-
ctuding the sportswriters thought it was pre-
INCE Jutio Martinez Costetto, 1ong-time
coach of the fencing squad came to New
York University, the Violets consistentty have pro-
duced outstanding fencing teams. Season after
season, the squad has crossed foi1s with the na-
tion's top ctuhs and compited exce11ent records.
At the opening of the 1946 campaign, Coach
Costello was faced with the tas1c of rehuiiding
his Varsity squad. The toss ot Herh Bertin, Ted
Geraoto, Sid Schmidt and Louis A1va, to men-
tion on1y a few fine swordsman, tett on1y Captain
Henry Cvortin as a nucteus for the 146 squad.
C1or1in, a veteran of three campaigns, Ahraham
Bath, Servando Vetaide and Rohert Kaplan corn-
prised the top point-scorers ot 1ast yearys aggrega-
The First meet of the season was the initia1
contest of a home and home series with Cotumhia
University, and proved to he a topsided attair,
with the Viotets gamering QQVQ points to a scant
-fEV2 for the Morningside men. Atthough the teams
were a poor match, the Cotumhia engagement
served as a proving ground for New York and
gave them that much-needed 'encouragement
The Phitadetphia Fencers Ctuh was next in
line, hut here the Viotets had to toe the martc att
the way. Fine fencing by Henry Godin and Bot:
Kaptan however, hetped the New Yorkers romp
to an 18-9 victory.
Faced hy the fast, accurate due11ing of the
United States Navat Academy, the toitsmen
dropped their First and on1y decision of the cam-
paign. The Middies, showing a11 around superiority
were ahead att the way, and administered a
stunning 19-8 defeat.
Further interest was provided in the second
Cotumhia titt, when it was announced that the
Presthet Trophy was at statce. Rehounding sharply
from defeat at the hands of the Midshipmen, the
Patisaders Iived up to expectations hy atmost
dupticating the score ot the First contest in a Q0-7
Surety one ot' the most eagerty awaited matches
Was the Viotet encounter with the Cadets of the
United States 1V1i1itary Academy. As expected, it
was nip and tuctc att the way, hut the team
strength ot a favored New York ctuh was the
deciding factor. When the tast match had heen
fought, the Viotets enjoyed a 17-10 advantage.
Perhaps the easiest match ot the season was
the ti1t with an ohviousty green Brootdyn Cottege
ctuh. The Viotets, with Ahe Bath and Servando
Vetaide outstanding, turned the contest into an
utter rout when they defeated the Kingsmen, 24-5.
The 1ast match ot the season toot: the Heights-
men to the Ntercado Fencers ctuh where they
comptetety overwhetmed their opponents hy scor-
ing 14 points, to the Mercado ctuhys 2 markers.
The Violets wound up a very successtut season
with the Mercado victory, having heaien Cohimhia
twice, won over the Philadelphia Fencers ctuh,
Brootdyn Cottege and Army, and howed only to
the U. S. Navat Academy.
HE New Yorlc University rille team, under the
ahle tutelage of Sgt. Michael G. lvlurry, en-
joyed one ot its most successful seasons this year.
The season commenced with the rillers raclcing
up a 901-887 victory over a strong Broolclyn Poly
Tech team. This score was impressive for so early
in the season, hut it was tar helow the form the
Palisaders were to attain in later season matches.
Shortly after, on Decemlner 10, an improved
Violet squad soundly trounced a capahle Cooper
Union team, 911-801. Four days later, the Hall
of Famers continued their rampage hy virtue of
a 917-872 victory over St. Johns.
After a long lull in the schedule laecause of the
Christmas vacation, the Violets returned to ac-
tion against a powerful C.C.N.Y. team. This re-
sulted in a Violet defeat. lt is reasonahly significant
that this defeat occurred during exam weelc when
the squad had little time to practice.
On Fehruary 14, the Palisaders met a well-
reputed Columhia squad. The result was a close
924-917 victory tor the Violets. On the following
day, Fordham was defeated hy the score of
904-868. Cn Fehruary 27, an improved Broolclyn
Poly team was talqen in hy a 922-905 score.
ln addition to the Metropolitan League com-
petition, the team engaged in numerous postal
matches with teams from every part ot the coun-
try. The only defeat sustained in the long
schedule was against Cornell, which elced out a
1568-1561 victory, The opponents defeated lay mail
included Pittsburgh, Wyfoming, Vermont, Clarlc-
son College, and the United States Merchant
ln a round-roloin match held hy the Metro-
politan Rille League, the Palisaders led all city
opposition with an impressive total of 1558 points.
However, the University ot Maryland, the only
out ot town team participating in the match,
topped the Violet total with 1577 points.
Another victim of the deadly Violet squad was
Navy, which made a futile journey to the Heights
to he defeated lay two points in a thrilling match.
The score was 1546-15-114.
Led hy such expert ritlers as Tom Florich, Howie
Kraus, Mike Duhey, and Stuart Shapiro and the
recently returned veterans, Boh Fehslcens and
Tom Acito, the New Yorlc University rillers
clehnitely estahlished themselves as one ot the
hest teams in the nation.
FTER a six-year wartime layoff, the Violet
swimming team this season returned to in-
tercollegiate competition. Up to now their record
stands at Five wins and one loss with the squad
a certain choice for First in the Eastern lnter-
collegiate Swimming Associations annual rating.
The team faced numerous ohstacles at first.
There wasn,t a coach or a pool or a nucleus of
swimmers from 1946 with which to huild a
respectahle squad. However, there heing a will,
a way was quiclcly found. Professor Francis P.
Wall, University Director ot lntramurals, and
Mr. Louis Handley volunteered for the joh. The
Evangeline pool, though only 20 yards long was
utilized, and a call tor candidates proved very
successful. lt toolc them just a month, with only
a few days of actual practice to organize a capahle
group of natators.
The tirst meet of the season against Manhattan
College saw the Violets face a tough opponent
hut emerge successfully at the long end ot a
Soon afterward, the team toolc on Lafayette
College at Easton, Pensylvania, and come out
triumphant again, with the same tally as against
the Jaspers, 59-56. ln this meet, Joe Kurtzman,
the star of the squad, set a school record for the
200-yard hreast-strolie, 2:57.6.
Fresh from their two wins, the waterhoys man-
aged to get into Brooklyn, and splashed their way
to an easy 45-50 victory against Broolclyn College.
The meet over, and the ahilities ot the performers
tested three times, Joe Kurtzman and 'Steele
Steclqholtz were elected co-captains.
ln their opponent,s pool, the Palisaclers all hut
rlrowned the water-diggers ot Broolclyn Poly, 59-16.
Two NYU records were topped this time, Kurtz-
man lareasting 200 yards in 2:56.6, and then team-
ing with Ltoyd Gottteih and B013 Donnentetd to
hit 5:15, two seconds hetow the previous record
tor the medtey.
At Rutgers, the Viotets were swamped hy a
64-11 tatty. The Scartets tootc every First, and
the Violets managed to cop two seconds-Bch
Donnentetd, in the 150-yard hacti-strotce and Joe
Kurtzman in the 200-yard hreast-strotce. Five thirds
gave NYU the remainder ot their points for the
The natators heat the N.Y.U.,s perenniat rivat,
Fordham, 45-50 as the 1947 Viotet went to press.
Looking ahead, it appears that the Vi-otets
stand a good chance ot copping a second or third
in the Met Championships. where City Witt proh-
ahty he the favorite. tn the Eastern Cottegiate
Swimming Championships at Rutgers, fourth or
Fifth may he the NYU standing.
The sport now rests on a sotid foundation, with
att of this year's men scheduted to return in
1948. Viotet swimming is detinitety on the up-
NTRAMURALS came hack in commendahte
fashion after a six year hihernation during
which time Violet men served their country, Un-
der the ahte direction ot Professor Francis P. Watt,
University director of intramurats and Mr. Charles
Bernstein, Director for the Heights, the program
inctuded format competition in touch foothatt,
sotthatt, hastcettoatt, handhatt, tractc, cross-country,
and intormat ptay in tennis, vottey hatt and horse-
The touch foothtt tournament in which the
fraternities competed saw Zeta Psi, tong-time
teader ot fraternity athtetic competition, go through
their games undefeated, and gain the annuat
awarded sitver cup. Led hy Pat Connotty, John
Ayata, John Lirchtietd, and George Votz, the
Zetes notched tour wins. Their most ettective
gridder, Johnny Ayata, whose accurate heaving
consistentty found the outstretched arms of his
mates, was easity most vatuahte man in the tour-
tn hastcethatt, the Engineer and Arts quintets
each scheduted t5 games, ot which the huttc were
ptayed prior to puhtication. The stide-ruters,
coached and managed hy one of the most spirited
students on the campus, Pat Connotty, heat the
Artsmen eartier in the season in a nip and tuctc
attair decided in the tast moments. The Engineers
sported a .500 average with hig Chartie Betmar
and Joe Schmerter teading the way.
The Arts ctuh, captained hy Frank Grohman
tost seven ot eight games, the reason in severat
cases heing the ahsence of one or two ot their
The annuat Campus Run, long a tradition on
the Heights, saw 82 entries toe the mark in this
year's renewat, with Les Cartyte and Jim Richter
hreasting the tape in a dead heat for First. Zeta
Psi added the team trophy to its atready impressive
An eteven-team fraternity hastcethatt competi-
tion stitt in progress as this hook went to press, as
wett as a 12-team ctuh teague, were atso organized.
Zeta Beta Tau ted the teague with six wins
and no tosses tottowed hy Phi Gamma Detta in
second with tour and one. ZBT paced hy Larry
Davis, Met Zimmers, Buddy Rosenberg, Howie
Fein, Don Handetman, and coached hy Jim
Steiner disptayed a good court game and a tot of
hght. Ed Kavazanjian and his hrother, Tom, tqept
the Phi Gams in the race. Pi Lam with trv
1V1ondschein, Nationat Decathton Champion and
Dave Batter, had a record of two and two, hut
appeared to he coming atong very wett, and gave
indications that they woutd he right up there at
the tourney's tinate. Dettia Upsiton, with George
Qtsen and Roy Teastey, tootced titre the hest squad
in the competition, hut hecause ot their use of an
inetigihte ptayer sustained severat defeats hy tor-
teit, and had hut two wins in Five.
The ctuh competition, though ptanned wett, did
not have the cooperation ot its entrants, and att
that can he said tor it is that the numher of tor-
teits was so great that it tost any semhtancc of a
As atways the ot cooperation in intra-
mirrats came from the fraternities, and the immense
potentiatities of this phase ot the campus' activi-
ties did not materiatize.
a rm es,..f1'a ternnitif-s
f at ties
RGANIZED in 1929, the tntertraternity Councit brings about closer cooperation be-
tween ttre various Heights fraternities and coordinates the rushing procedure for
This year the IFC, for the First time in its history, held two format dances in the
Heights gym. The Christmas formal and the IFC Annual Spring Format were Very
The IFC, now composed of eieven regular members and one probationary mem-
ber, reactmittect four houses this year after their absence clue to wartime conditions. The
IFC aided as welt in the formation of a new chapter of a national fraternity, Successful
football, basketball, and softball toumaments were also conducted by ttie HTC.
Prseicient ........ . ......... Constantine Ash
Vice-President ,... .. ....,. Richard Cohen
Secretary-Treasurer ...,..,. Alfred J. Lurie
Alpha Epsilon Pi Kappa Sigma Psi Upsiion
Deita Phi Phi Gamma Delta Tau Delta Phi
Delta Upsiion Phi Sigma Delta Zeta Psi
Kappa Nu Pi Lambda Phi
Zeta Beta Tau
LPHA EPSILON P1 was estahiished at the Washington Square
Co11ege of New Yoric University in 1915. Since then the fra-
ternity has grown unti1 now it is nationwide with thirty-one active
chapters. Aipha .Epsiion Pi is one of the few Jewish fraternities on
the seni-or Nationai 1nter-Fratemity Councii.
Among the prominent a1umni of AEPi are the Honorahie Na-
thaniei L. Goidstein, attorney-genera1 of the State of New Yoricg Charies
C. 1V1os1cowitz, vice-president of 1.roew's 1nc.g Dr. Benjamin Fine, educa-
tiona1 editor of the New York Timesg Cveroid Frank, war correspondent
and auth-org Dr. Norman Tohias, nationa11y icnown dermatoiogistg Pro-
fessor Herman Gray of the facuity 01: New York Universityg the Hon-
orahie Joseph A. Padway, Generai Counse1 of the American Federa-
tion of Lahorg and S. Harvey Shapiro, a memher of the 111inois State
iegisiature and a memher of the Supreme Board of Governors of
A E Pi.
Qn every campus on which a chapter of A E Pi has been estah-
iished, its hrothers have consistentiy heen prominent in scho1arship and
in service to the University. Daniei Scheyer is managing editor of the
Heights Daily News, a memher of Psi Chi, and has served on the
Student Counciig B011 Rosengarten is manager of the Co11ege handg
Saui Goidherg is a memher of the Giee C1u13g Stan Tropp is on the
sports staff of the Heights Daily News: and Arnoid Weinstein and
Howard Zucicerhrow are memhers of the Bristoi Pre-Mediicai Society.
ln its first semester on the Heights campus, the new chapter of
A E Pi has heid numerous socia1 functions inciuding a Thanksgiving
party, a Christmas Eve gathering, and a Very successfu1 New Years
socia1. The fraternity aiso pianned eight socia1 affairs in the spring
semester. Looking forward to the new schoiastic year, the hrothers and
piedges of Aipha Epsiion Pi wi11 endeavor to continue their service
to the schooi and anticipate growing size and importance for their
fraternity in the socia1 and inte11ectua1 iife of New Yoric University al
Class of 1947
Edwin Polanslcy, Vice-Pres. Daniel Scbeyer, Treasurer
Class of 1948
Sbelclon Zalazniclc, Recording Sect. Howard Zuclcerbrow
it Denotes Pleclges.
Class of 1949
t Greenberg, Corresponding Sect.
Marwyn R. Kaufman
Ez ' J' .-'J
IFTEEN U. S. campuses maintain strong sociat units in the fra-
terna1 hond of De1ta Phi. The roots of its significant traditions
are deep1y set-since the seeds were first ptanted at Union Cottege
With Gamma Chapter of Detta Phi going into the second cens
tury of its existence at New York University in 1940, the third o1dest
nationat fraternity proudty 1oo1cs at its previous distinctions and dis-
tinguished a1umni. The marks then set are the goats that the active
memhership wi11 now seek to emutate. UDe1ts,H particularly prominent
in their respective tietds, are Chartes Snow, former dean of the Co11ege
of Engineeringg Henry Nichols. fdonor of the chemistry -huitdingg
Arthur S. Tuttte, chief consu1ting engineer for the City of New York:
and -John' Lowry, huiider ot 'Radio City and other noteworthy editiices.
Gamma Chapter has weathered the tempestuous war years, and
it has enthusiastica11y wetcomed hack its veterans to the active fotd.
Signiticantty missing was Brother James Adair who va1iant1y gave up
his life. A rnemoriat ptaque commemorating his unsettish sacrifice is
heing contemp1ated forthwith.
This has heen an active year for Gamma Chapter. The Chapter
House has been de1icate1y groomed to perfection. It has heen a suc-
cesstu1 socia1 year with a goodty numher of format and informa1 func-
tions rounding out the tighter atmosphere of co11ege activities. Active
support has heen given various extra-curricutar activities of the Uni-
versity. Organizations numhering HDe1tsH among their memhers are
the S.A.M., Newman Club, Quadrang1e. Sev-
era1 HDe1tsH are engaged in Varsity sports, and the house has sup-
ported the intramurat sports program whote-heartedly.
Delta Phi with its Arts and Engineers representation presents a
good cross-section ot hte and prohtems on the N.Y.U. campus. Topics
for generat discussion are presented for group commentation each week.
With hoth veterans and new h1ood insti11ing the same fervor for the
princip1es which signify De1ta Phi, there is a bright future ahead for
UDe1tsH are exemptary in their devotion to duty and understand-
ing among themsetves and towards the common constructive good of
the University. This is an integrat huitding h1oc1c in the overa11 struc-
ture ot fraterna1 hrotherhood.
Class of 1947
Class of 1948
Francis Muller, Presiclent
Henry Bartle, Vice-President
Eugene Sclcrultz, Coresponding Secretary
Class of 1949
James Reecl, Recording Secretary
Class of 1950
avg! 6, 'E'
af" N" S
.. G- +
APPA NU FRATERNITY was founded at the University ot
Rochester in 1911 and has expanded rapidty since that time. It
n-ow has chapters from the Attantic to the Pacific.
tn 1916, enterprising Heigtatsmen founded Beta Chapter which has
often held ttie coveted honor of ttigtiest sctaotarstiip on the campus. Con-
tinuing its progressive spirit, Beta Chapter has reorganized since the war
and tmas become a rapidty growing group.
The ctiapter reca11s proudty many recent graduates wtio are now
studying at protessionat sctaoots and others Wtio are atready top men in
their Fields. Eteven men have tween ptedged, whose records are ap-
propriate to the traternity,s traditions.
A11 of the pre-war memtners of Beta Chapter have seen service and
among them six returned witti ttre Purpte Heart, one with the Sotdieiss
Medat and another with ttre Bronze Star. Most of them are tnactc on the
campus again, picking up Where they tett oft.
Kappa Nu,s honored alumni inctude such outstanding Figures 35
Met Atten, famous sports announcer, and Rabbi tsadore Brestau.
executive director ot the Zionist Qrganization ot America.
APPA SIGMA FRATERNITY was founded in 1400 at ttle Uni-
versity of Bologna as a society of students for mutual protection
against the governor, Batttiasar Cossa, tater Pope John XXII. In 1869,
the First chapter in America was founded at the University of Virginia.
The fraternity has grown until now ttiere are 113 chapters. The
Gamma Zeta chapter was organized in 1905 at New York University
and has twetd a prominent position on the campus since.
Among the Alumni, Kappa Sigma, with over 40,000 initiates,
numbers Lowell Thomas, Cyrus W. Smith. Dr. Fred Albee, Generals
Pierce and Fairctiiict, Senator Warren R. Austin, Egbert C. Murrow,
and Virgil Pintstey. Prominent alumni of this chapter inctucte Dr.
Eclwarcl Gasparitsctu, Lloyd Ellis Dewey, Douglas Mattiewson and
Currey Elliott Smith.
Dona1c1 E. Protzmann...
Richard W. U113ric11..
Henry N. Fowks .,......,...
James Fin1ay .,........
Grand Master of Ceremonies
Wi11ard Amison Robert Siiurnway Nlartin Ager1'1o1rn
Sven Ro1fsen, Jr. Weston C. Q'Ror1qe
1'1aro1c1 Det1efs54 James P11i11ips
Arthur C. Boectiur Jack Wiisong Richard Wittingham
Alton Eckert? ,1o11n Velconygc Frederick E. Sasse
tk denotes p1eC1ge.
at 1 ' ,
1' 'fuunn If
if I ik
phi gum-moz leger
HE Nu Epsilon Chapter of Phi Gamma Detta was estahtishect at
Washington Square in 1892 as an outgrowth of the Epsilon
chapter at C.C.N.Y. it suhsequentty moved to the Heights. The enter-
prise ot the tate Dr. Antoine P. Voistawstci hrought ahout the founda-
tion of Nu Epsiton, anct for many years his unhoundect enthusiasm
was a constant support for the chapter. Nu Epsiton cetehratect its
Fiftieth year of service to the university on Fehruary 19, 1942.
Phi Gamma Detta is one of the otctest fraternities of the nation,
having heen founctect inauspiciousty hy six under-gractuates of Old
Jehcerson Cottege at Cannonshurg, Pa. in 18418. The First meeting ptace
of the fraternity and atso the First ctassroom ot Utd Jefferson College
has, in totcen of this ctuat significance, heen moved to a prominent spot
on the campus ot Washington and Jefferson Cottege, Washington, Pa.
From this small and unpromising seed Phi Gamma Delta has
grown, through a policy of conservative expansion, to inctude 74
undergraduate chapters in the United States and Canada, matcing it
one of the targest organizations of its hind. The icteats of the fraternity
have in a somewhat simitar manner grown .over the years retaining
however those initial notions concerning duty, fellowship and honor
responsihte for its touncting.
The fraternity headquarters is tocated in Washington, D. C.,
where the recorcts ot the memhership of 58,000 are tcept anct where
the fraternity magazine. The Phi Gamma Delia, is issued eight times
annuatty. The Phi Gamma Delta Ctuh is situated in mict-town New
York. tt is a ten-story huitding huitt in 1927 as the New York home
for att Htjijisn visiting here. At the huh of the music anct theatre ctis-
trict anct close to att mid-town activity, the Uctuhu is a woncterfut
meeting place anct offers a spot from which to satty forth on the town.
We take pride in our more ithistrious atumni. To wit: in painting
HRoctcwett Kent, in the theatreHRatph Morgan anct Avery Hopwooct,
in economics'-Rexford Tugwett, in tettersHLew Wattace, Witt Cuppy,
Paut Engte, and Frantc Norris, in history-Charles Beard, in state
potiticseformer Governor Herheit H. Lehman, in etectro-physics-1
Chartes Steinmetz, in sportswchristy Matthewson anct Glen Cunning-
ham, in music'-Otto Harhach, the mititaryetit. Gen. Rohert Eichet-
herger and Maj. Gen. Ctovis Beyers and Maj. Gen. Chartes Vxfit-
toughhy who toot: the originat Japanese surrender offer from Gen.
Kawahe, in national potiticswvice-presidents Fairhantcs, Marshall and
Cootictge anct Sect. of War Newton D. Baker.
E. Eitinge Breed
Samuel A. Brown
Howard G. Cann
5' cienotes Pledge
FRATRES IN CONCILIO
ixfiaicoim D. Simpson
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
William P. Sears, Jr.
Charles G. Shaw
CLASS OF ,47
Charles D. Haugiity, Jr., President
AU3ert G. Matamoros, Historian
John A. McCorHe, Treasurer
CLASS OF '48
Robert Halciisch, Recording Sec.
Edward Kavazanjian, Corres. Sec.
CLASS OF '49
Fred C. Holden
Charles W. Walker
Rob ert Tanner?
iylti .Sigma mega
IX years after the inception of the Atpha Chapter of Phi Sigma
Detta at Cotumhia University, Delta was formed at New York
University in 1913. Since that time the honds of 'fraternatism have
spread untit they hind Phi Sigs as far west as the University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles, as far south as the University of Texas, and
as far north as Wisconsin. There are now twenty chapters matting up
the strength and solidarity of Phi Sigma Detta Fraternity,
There are three nationa1 awards made each year hy the fraternity
at its annual convention, which this year was hetd in Chicago. Detta
won the Score Cup in 1927 for achieving the second hest rating of
any chapter, and in 1928 and 1935, the Brurnmer Cup was awarded
to Detta for heing the outstanding chapter of the fraternity.
Detta had operated on the New York University campus without
a home of its own since 1943, hut this year, with the return of many
actives from the various services, with the aid of the Nationat Fra-
ternity, and with the cooperation of the Alumni, a Chapter House
was purchased at 2275 Loring Place. The Chapter has heen active in
interfraternity attairs, athletic competitions, smokers, dances and stags.
Connie Ash, the Master Prater of Delta Chapter is atso the president
of the interfraternity Council.
Phi Sigma Delta is proud to inciude among its atumni such
famous and wett-known persons as Lorenz Hart of the song-writing
team of Rodgers and Hart, the we11-Icnown playwright Sidney Kingsley,
and Rohert Gessner, Professor of 1V1o'tion Pictures at New York Uni-
bk denotes Pledge.
Constantine Ash, President
Arthur Bergman, Cor. Sec,y
Ev 'keg 9 u'
V 1-minima j!
Q 037-40 Me,AuS ,
W Qu I
A Qs: ta
:li ' '
5? I sg!
' iv N' Q:
Q ofamgcfa !9!Li
ASED upon the princip1es of to1erance, friendship, service and
hrotherhood, Pi Lamhda Phi was founded at Ya1e University in
1895. It has expanded since that date unti1 today it has thirty-six
active chapters in the United States and Canada.
Gamma Chapter at University Heights was estahtished in 1896.
Since then, Gammamen have exce-11ed in every ctuh and society on
the campus as we11 as scho1astica11y. Responsih1e posts on puhtica-
tions and c1ass and schoo1 counci1s have heen he1d hy Pi Lams, as
we11 as memberships on every ath1etic team of the University.
Among the many prominent men who wear Pi Lam pins are the
Hon. Laurence Steinhardt, U. S. Amhassador to Czechos1ova1:ia,
Arthur Garhetd Hayes, intemationa11y-known 1awyer, Arthur Schwartz,
Oscar Hammerstein 11, Richard Rodgers. a11 we11 known composers,
Louis B. Mayer and the Loew Brothers of movie fame, and many
Among its more prominent memhers active now at NYU, Bernie
Mayer and 1rv H1V1oonH 1V1onc1schein exce1 on the track, Dave 1V1i11-
man won the Madow trophy for his 1Jri11iant toot1va11 ptaying against
Fordham, and Don Forman repeated his exptoits hy once again heing
high scorer against Notre Dame in the annua1 13as14et1oa11 c1assic. Not
content with heing outstanding in sports a1one, the hrothers and
p1ec1ges are aichtiated with a1most every campus activity. A1 Lurie is
Associate Editor of the Heights Dni1y News, Secretary of the 1nter-
traternity Counci1, and King ot HQuaigh.H Jack Brown and Ben
Hampton are on the statt of Violet. David Baker is a memher of the
Student Counci1, and other hrothers are memhers of committees and
aclivities, he1ping to keep Pi Lamhda P1-ii a1ways foremost on the
S. lVlarvin Freeman, Rex
Gerald Gerwitz, Scribe
FRATER IN FACULTATE-Herbert Goldstein
Class of 1947H
Class of 1948-
Altrecl rl. Lurie
Class of 1949-'
Class' of 1
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HE Delta chapter ot Psi Upsiton was the second chapter estah-
lished ot the twenty-nine chapters now in existence throughout
the Unitect States anct Canada. Delta was the first secret society to
he founded at New York University.
Ever since its touncting at Washington Square in 1857, Delta has
enrichect the tives ot its hrothers with the friendliness anct understand-
ing tounct only in a society ot this nature. it has heen intiuentiat in
giving its memhers the ahitity to get along with their fellow men in
such a way. that they might rise to success in any walt: of hte. Most
noteworthy ot these are: Dr. Henry Nohte Maccrachen, Reinhold
Werrenrath anct Deems Taylor.
Psi Upsilon has weathered many ctitticutt periods in wortct history
in its more than one hunctreci years ot existence. Qvercoming such
ohstactes as the tate war has not ctistracted Delta from its main prin-
ciples of traternat hrotherhooct anct service to the University.
The hrothers ot Psi U. have always heen active in extra-curricular
activities, This year the house hoasts managerships ot the traclc team,
a First stringer on the Engineering Cottege hastcethatt team, singers in
the University Gtee Ctuh, inauguraters of the Air Force Association
at the Heights anct memherships in the Engineering Societies and
Heights Christian Association.
With the ever-increasing size of ptectge classes, the Delta ot Psi
Upsiton tootcs toward the future with optimism anct expects to again
resume its pre-war position as one ot the leading fratemities at the
Richard D. Matlery
George H. 0g1e
Charles F. Mach, Pres.
Karl W. Dieclcmannffreas.
Henry J. Kelley, Sectyy
Mathew F. Kammenzincl
James L. Sharpe
Joseph P. Hegarty
Robert W. Michettqc
Car1 1... Webber?
3: denotes pledge.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
Robert A. Coonroct, Vice-Pres
Rodney C. Peetce
Henry C. Sammism
Robert D. Owen
Wi11iam E. Annin
Jotin S. Skitlman
Joseph G. Olearyk
Dona1d F. Lirninertk
Atwood H. Townsend
Ralph E. Sims?
Edward R. Dayton
Ralph P. Morrell
Brendan B. Trinlcaus
Robert A. Cote
Fred C. Barker
Richard G. Ostoome
James P. 1V1cKay:k
Daniet L. Sctiroecterfk
O S "Sm
-'AU DELTA 131-11 was tounctect at the Cottege ot the City ot New
York in 1910. Cottege atter co11ege added a chapter on their
campus untit 'today there are twenty ot our active chapters spreacting
from New York to Los Angetes and from Texas to Manitoha in
Gamma Upsiton the University Heights chapter was estatntishect
on December 15, 1938, With an initia1 memhership ot seven men the
tratemity house was the Gym tounge. 1n 1939 an apartment was
rented to give the memhers a ptace to stucty hetween ctasses anct en-
gage in traternat relations, and unti1 three years ago a house was
maintainect on the campus. The war cut a wicte swath through its
memhers anct the house was ctoseci. Gamma Upsiton in orcter to stay
active consotictatect with Gamma at Washington Square. With the
enct ot the war anct the return ot the hoys who hact heen in the service
Gamma Upsiton once more returned to its inctependent position on
the Heights. Since September the membership has increased to the
point where a house is warranted anct we shatt ohtain one very soon.
The chapter is extremety active anct many ot our memhers hotd
key positions in the extracurricutar activities ot the co11ege. 1V1e1vin
Fehish is chairman of the Lawrence House Committee anct Jutes trv-
ing is Presictent ot Green Room to mention just two.
Tau Dett is prouct ot its tarothers who have servect in the armect
services and tatces this occasion to wetcome them tnactc on the campus
and their fraternity.
Jules Irving .......... .,..,.,......,.....,..., ...... ...,. C o n sul
David Cassman ...,, ...A... V ice-Consul
Morton Rusoff ...,..,, .,......,.........,. S cr be
Attreci Stern ........ ..,..,.,,. E clitor Historian
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ETA BETA TAU, the oldest Jewish fraternity in America, was
founded at the Cottege of the City of New York forty-nine years
ago. Since its formation, Zeta Beta Tau has sto-od primarily for high
scholarship, the development of character, and the ideals of true
With these ohjects foremost, Zeta Beta Tau has expanded to
thirty-six chapters and over forty-Five alumni centers throughout North
and South America. Gamma chapter was established at New York
University in 1906 hy Federal Court Justice Grover Moskowitz.
Among Zeta Beta Tau,s founders was Dr. A. A. Britt, distin-
guished psychiatrist and graduate of New York University. Others of
our atumni are among the most prominent men in the nation. They
include Justice Felix Frankfurter, of the Supreme Court, who suc-
ceeded the tate Benjamin Cardoza, also of Zeta Beta Tau, Cecil
Brown, noted news expert, Hugo Rogers, Borough President of Man-
hattan and alumnus of Gammag William Paley, former president of
the Cotumhia Broadcasting Systemg the tate Adolph Lewisohn, noted
phitanthropistg the tate Henry Horner, governor of Htinoisg and Jus-
tices Wittiam S. Evans and Nathan Bijux.
Athletics have a large share in college life and Gamma of Zeta
Beta Tau was proud of winning the inter-Fraternity Basehatt Cup this
year for its championship team.
Gamma chapter ot Zeta Beta Tau has, since its inception, stood
for hoth high scholarship and service to the University. Prominent in
campus activities are: Ben Lanier, Sports Editor of the Heights Daily
News, Ted Lewis, Business Manager of the Heights Daily News:
Martin Bercic, Stanley Levine, and Harold Gstrowstcy, senior class sec-
retary, senior class representative, and junior class representative to
the Student Council of University Heights, respectivetyg Richard W.
Cohen, chairman of the senior prom and vice-president of the Inter-
Fraternity Councitg Niet Zimmers, chairman of the att-university com-
mittee to return hig-time toothatt, and many others too numerous to
The fraternity house now shines after its comptete reconditioning
and modernization. Thus, with renewed aiumni participation and with
the many men returned from service, Gamma's prospects for the future
toot: hrighter than ever hefore.
Saul Kassow I
Richard W. Cohen,
J. James Steiner,
Harold M. Ostrowslcy,
31 denotes pledgee.
Martin G. Bercli.
lra B. Zimmerman,
Chester A. Solender
Donald H. Alarams
Walter H. Jacohs
M. Bruce Grundy
Sanford S. Perslcy
Marshal L. Rosenlaerg
Stanley E. Goodman
lrwin H. Levine
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REEK 1etter fraternities were but twenty years o1c1 and New York
University but sixteen in 1847 when the Zeta Psi Fraternity tirsi
made its appearance on the Washington Square campus. The Phi
chapter of Zeta Psi was the mottier chapter of the e1event11 nationa1
fraternity to be founded in this country, and the First to originate in a
city. It was not long before there were chapters in the 1eac1ing eastern
colleges, and, in 1870, Zeta Psi founded the First chapter of a fra-
ternity on the Pacific Coast. It was, a1so, the pioneer fraternity in
Canada. At present, Zeta Psi is represented in twenty-nine coueges
and universities throughout the country.
After severa1 trying war years, Zeta Psi is again in its customary
strong position on the campus with its members actively participating
in campus activities, as evidenced by the winning of the annua1 cam-
pus-run trophy and the intramura1 foot13a11 trophy.
Zeta Psi numbers among its distinguished a1umni Linco1n Stegens,
the we11-known journalist and auttiorg George W. Chadwick, the
composerg Wi11iam Comstock, ex-governor of Michigan: Marshall S.
Brown, Dean Emeritus of the Facu1ties of New York University: John
Mccrae, the poet and author of mln Flanders Fieklug Cedric R. Crowell,
tt1eatrica1 producer, and Joe E. Brown, radio and screen comedian.
Louis J. Capozzoti,
Herhert J. Btahe
George G. Holz
Frank A. Gryna
David A. Harthne
James C. tVJcDonatcJ
Rohert L. Higgins
John F. Horahan
Rohert A. Lancti
Zay K. Risinger
Edgar Attan Lorch
Herman G. Kraft
Vincent J. Melton
William P. Mtirray
preffY as d.,canqY0u'l"' 0
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will Never Be Pom
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