NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 140


NYU Washington Square College - Album Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1944 volume:

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VV A lf .g K ' 427' . x V V' , ' 4544-'V"l. .-5-fm. ZR-Eugen , , ax ' ' f ..1Gf'fii1:5115'J . . ,wfwjfv . f ,:..v 'ny ' . K 1 N a , V, , , X f.1:w,-Qg,55f'.3? ' 1 N1 x A . ' . V V 5? 'V ' 'HM s X ' H3 - - . 3 ' , Vu: 1 E, Q ,, V uk V ff A I I fx , , , , V .X 4, QS ,. ' asv ix: 'f . w ,, Va W a g' 5' 'al ' ' V' Iv' '- ' LSI: , ,Q5',gfi'1i, :51?':g'f 51754 'ccmncg fig QS maze 31 W - '- f W C QJALI4 y adage BEVERLY SUSER, Editor 8. lUASHlNETUN SQUARE KHLLEEE THE NEW HUHM UNWEHEHH Q44 HHQEUN I ,W W, , v, r . J 4 1473 'CQZZWOZ fa The pages 'ro come are a lell-Jrale +ime capsule of Jroday a1"'rhe Square. Padded wi'rh nosfalgia and sruliled wi'rh reminiscence, as a yearbook has a righr +o be, ALBUM l944 romanlically, yel ralionally, looks backward on whal has been in Jrhe four years lhal have gone. Bur we, who have been prepared and 'rrained and coached for a role in +he world oulside also gaze forward now. Expeclanlly forward now on whal is lo come. enlrenched in 'rhe Jrhoughls and Theories lhal have caughl us from our books and our classes and our leclures College was no'r a small sphere of learning in a parlicular plol' of space. College wi'rh ils polilics, ils press, ils minor wars, ils academics, was a small- scale world of ils own. Bul' more Jrhan lhal, il was a universily in a cily +ha+ was parl of a slafe, +ha+ was par'r of a world al war. And if we didn'+ 'rouch 'rhal world, Jrhal world 'rouched us. ,.!J x 1 4 fm? A R f ' ' ' V ,, 3 .fx . .ww " 'f Y' .V QQfws,fw ffjijiz 2 R' Z: F ' 9 X 3258 g.sms-gfzifgn1:sff.1..:jie 'H ' - K , y ., , . . , " fs'Q 1f1 ' m i Li:'mffi.f1-w.ff4nvggyffiesfzf-ia1z5,,g'f5ffzffg:-:,'m'wf.- uf A W' A J Q I M a Q ...Si-,maymf-'rm,.wfMm 'uf' as -' ws, va. Q- V fv.W:vP2fwrQzQz1.Q-Y:1fsfawfeHf:rfff.:'f4g,w,f.f1'fzwlea'-,,.2gfffsx ,ff.sm',f Wal,..,.WQ,as7gfaff-ffggrfgf y ' Z . A ,im fw-1 5, 5. w Rfc.f.fm,Q Yffmfzwsamw-Lyf,ffimg..fmg.-f..,f.,.rM 7,w,.x.w-if ., .f f- Smmfza fsB. s1 .2-W w w-ss, was XgrfffeymvN'iiifesfmwfwfl-,M?.:2+zzi,':"fffflfwmafpf:iff:gc-fg1a's-w-g ' f.,f.-gm , A. Q 1 views-'Y:5wS2g3A-gffk-7--QQ., ,L f-,wi Z- we f 'ag Gzzvgwf' Z 3ww57Y:f5fJf:,,sLsfwmff- ..-,-S.f.f..,'f,.,,, - " 'V - .M- 4 ,iisgfjxalwggggfwi Sawfryfvsfgsfm--,ffmfmfyqi-Vmrsw wx, swVfwVina?f1:efm:m.-,'.-W-vfmffM fwx,-ff - ?2 Qgs?gm, Psg " " -' Y Q ,,,, ... 8 X ff' Q' K LBUM BooK or THE YEAR INTRODUCTORY .. . wherein are found dedicafion, foreword, and honorable adminisfrafion ................,..,........ pp. 4-9 POLISHING THE APPLE ...confaining an almosf cornplefe gallery of faculfy faces ..... ,.,.A.......,.......................... p p. I I-I9 CAMPUS 'LIFE . . . fhe celebrafed Square's spofs, lounges, people, village, war acfivifies, and ASTP ........,.,. pp. 21-3I THE VIOLET FLAG BEFORE YOU . . . foofnofes on four years, Senior class roll, poll, wrife-up plus Juniors, Sophs, Frosh ........ pp. 36-73 EXTRA-CU RRICU LAR STUFF . g leads off wifh Prof. Beaunnonf and gal Friday -fakes in upperclass leaders, clubs and 3rd floor Soufh's prinfed ouf-puf .................. pp. 75-94 SPORTS . . . no foofball as yef, buf baslcefball, fraclc, fenc- ing and inframurals sfill flourish ,.,,..., ...pp. 95-IO2 HALL OF FAME . . .wherein fhe Sguare's own honoraries are re- specffully chronicled .. ..., ......,.....,... p p. IO3-IO9 THE WOMEN .. . a record of fhe females' carrying on, sporfs, and sororifies ..,.....,....,........................ pp. l IO-l23 FINALE . . . a finis fo four years af college and fhe end of fhis ALBUM .............,.,...,.................... pp. I24-l27 DEAN ARNOLD Tlie wornen almosl ruled llwe scliool llwis year, and Dororlwy IVlcSparran Arnold loolc care of +l'1e rulers. Tall, pleasant good-looking, +l1e Dean of Women has always been mo+l1er Confessor To WSC girls. Wilh war's beginning, slwe added a new one lo ner lisl ol dulies: llwal of Red Cross super-saleswoman. DEAN BALTZLY In 'rlwe far corner of flue Dean's den on +l1e Third Floor Main, under a huge map of Russia lin Russianl, sirs Alexander Balrzly. Adviser +o "superior" s+u- denls, he knows every inch of Jrlwe college ca+alogue, iuggles poinlrs, credirs, courses, willw flue grealesl of ease. HIGHER UPS CHANCELLOR CHASE Quieier ihan ever was +he library-less Tenfh Floor. Quieier ihan ever was The lhick-carpeled orlice from which, academically, many-filled l-larry Woodburn Chase runs New York Universiiy. Tall, slow-moving, iovial. wellfknown as a leading edu- caior, 'rhe Chancellor insliluled precedeni-selling gold-slar scholarships for children of NYU war dead. DEAN McCONN Charles Maxwell lVlcConn who walks lo school every day and who even keeps appoinlmenis in lhe rain, has been Dean a+ lhe Square 'lor six years, coming from Lehigh Universiiy. Wiih an unlazed serenily and a sprighily humor accompanying his wisdom from orienlalion lo graduaiion, Dean Mc- Conn is an exemplar of whai is besi ai WSC. HA:-A Miiifw-1 MAIDEENI Vnliifi Q-QA!-ii V- -is PROF. MAIDEN A iall, rolousi, rugged individual, Prof. Williani Millron Maiden, in a culoloy-hole office lo lhe rear ol ihe swinging door seclion on +he lhird floor Main, kindly, calmly, crypiically, asks ihe quesiions, gives ihe answers lhal verge on his duiies as Direcior of Admissions, DEAN GRAHAM He is a Dean, a malh professor, and a Scho'ar- ship Commiliee Chairman. Bur Palmer l-lampion Graham is a popular name in spife oi ii. Siudenls usually hear ol him when ihey're very good lDean's Lisi, scholarshipsl or when +hey're very load lslern leclures, sierner aclions.l FACULTY WHO'S WHO Though somelimes somewhal awed by lheir Phi Bela Kappa keys, lhe ALBUM pho- Jrographer, nonerheless, bravely made his job a mere flash in The pan. Those plafform freaders who could, obliged wilh informal snap-shols or posed sludio porlrails. Olher pedagogues were soughf oul on slairs, labs, deparlmenlal offices. We have allempled +o make lhis lacully seclion complele so lhal in 'rhe years lo come, The men and women who have laughl, advised, and held our coniidences will be around for us To lzep on lacing. Long afler we have lorgolfen lhe rules in Jrrigo- nomefry, lhe names for Jrhe bone slruclure ol a skelelron, +he year William Shakespeare died-we will remember Jrhem. We will look al Jrhese faces and recall a classroom and a blackboard and a nolebook on an arm resl. A droning voice, a cross-eyed scowl, a middle-age slouch, and a well-fold slory will come +o mind. Willy off-lhe-record lid-bils, inlimale afler-class chals, social and "command" oiclice visils. Reading Jrhe books, +he arlicles 'rhey wroleg lislening lo lhe radio Jralks lhey delivered. Culling lheir classes. apologiiing for lale papers, for missing an exam. l-lere, lhen, is our facully. We will forgel wherher Jrhey gave us an A or an F. And Jrhough we leave lhem behind, we carry somelhing of lhem away wilh us. IO PROFESSOR NELSON F. ADKINS Assistant Professor: English Yale graduate, collects unique books as a hobby. DEAN DOROTHY McSPARRAN ARNOLD Assistant Professor: English Sweet, feminine, revered guardian angel of Square co-eds, PROFESSOR MARION BAUER Associate Professor: Music Author, lecturer, and composer: wrote "Twentieth Century Music." . i . srrf f ' MRS. LOUISE S. BLANCO Instructor: Spanish New addition to the faculty, married last September. PROFESSOR CLAIRE F. ADLER Assistant Professor: Mathematics Well-liked professor, active member of the advisory staff. PROFESSOR WILLARD E. ATKINS Professor: Economics Visited Washington, Mexico on his sabbatical leave this year. PROFESSOR ANDRE A. BEAUMON JR. Associate Professor: History Genial, fun-loving and lusty Chair- man of Student Affairs. MR. HARRY BLOODGOOD Teaching Fellow: Chemistry New instructorj fascinated by his chemical studies. DR. ALEXANDER A. ALLEN Instructor: Chemistry A qualified dentistg his jokes make lectures lively. DEAN ALEXANDER BALTZLY Professor: History Department Chairman, genial acl- viser to honor students. PROFESSOR MARGARET G. BENZ Assistant Professor: Sociology Has two children: likes gardening and flower-arranging. MR. WARREN BOWER Instructor: English Witty interviewer of authors on Reader's Almanac radio program. PROFESSOR ARTHUR Z. ARNOLD Assistant Professor: Economics Likes ragtime, detective stories, raising chicks on his farm. PROFESSOR JOSEPH W. BARLOW Professor: Spanish Authority on Cervantes, has written two Spanish grammars. MR. HERBERT BIRCH Instructor: Psychology Left January for Yale Labs, experi- ments on chimpanzees. MRS. FRANCINE B. BRADLEY Instructor: German A newcomer to the department, wife ofthe chairman. DR. LYMAN R. BRADLEY Associate Professor: German Chairman of department: Secretary of PMLAg loves parties. PROFESSOR EDWIN B. BURGUM Associate Professor: English Active in College Teacher's Union of New York City. MR. R. A. CASTAGNARO Instructor: Spanish Likes musicg plays guitar and sings Spanish songs. MR. HAROLD L. COOK Instructor: French Traveled through French North Africa before war began. MR. L. E. BRADY Instructor: French as instructor of Public Doubles Speakingg lives in Bronx. MISS EVELYN BURKEY Assistant: Economics Used to spend vacations cruising Caribbean in freighters. PROFESSOR LUCY J. CHAMBERLAIN Professor: Sociology A Southernerg collects stamps, antiques: golfing a favorite sport. PROFESSOR JEAN P. COOLEY Associate Professor: Physics Auxiliary policeman in Rockland County: specialty is optics. DR. ROSWELL S. BRITTON Instructor: Mathematics Born in Chinag penchant for Chinese art and literature. PROFESSOR JAMES BURNHAM Assistant Professor: Philosophy Masters at Oxford: now a father of three. PROFESSOR HARRY A. CHARIPPER Professor: Biology Department Chairmang helps on Brooklyn Juvenile Aid Board. MISS MARGARET CORDSEN Teaching Fellow: Biology Unique phenomenon-biologist who is allergic to white mice. MR. DANIEL BROWER Instructor: Psychology Came here in September after two years in Air Corps. PROFESSOR OSCAR CARGILL Associate Professor: English Native New Englander with the typical "Kaintuck" twang. MR. DAVID H. COLIN Instructor: Economics Hobbies: sailing, fishingj sailed rigger ship in Maine. PROFESSOR ARTHUR M. CROSMAN Assistant Professor: Biology Gliding enthusiastg is learning how to fly a plane. MR. PAUL CULLEY Instructor: Classics Occupies spare time with babyg is baseball fan. PROFESSOR HOWARD H. DUNBAR Assistant Professor: English Smooth-speaking, genial professorg lives ih Englewood, N. J. MR. GERALD B. EMERSON Instructor: English Gives interesting lectures on the subject of marriage. MR. PEDRO V. FERNANDEZ Instructor: Spanish Picture shows him as civilian labor director to Spanish republic, MISS JANICE CUTLER Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Energetic Organic instructor: enthu- siastic about her work. PROFESSOR CHARLES A. DWYER Associate Professor: Speech Super-salesman personalityg likes museums and operas. PROFESSOR ROBERT S. EMERSON Associate Professor: Radio Has poultry farmg owns kennel of rare dogs. MISS GRACE FINKLESTEIN Teaching Fellow: Biology Sweet personalityg encouraging and helpful to the students. MISS ELSIE DOLLMAN Teaching Fellow: Physics Hobby is photography: teaches both photography and physics. PROFESSOR WILLIAM F. EHRET Professor: Chemistry Young looking: interested in miner- alogy and metallurgy. MR. CHARLES FALK Teaching Fellow: Physics Young, popular instructor: expects to enter Army. iw, 155' MR. STANLEY FORMAN Teaching Fellow: Physics Prides himself on his tough exams and marking. MISS ANN D. DUBICKE Teaching Fellow: Chemistry New addition to staff: worries about students' grades. PROFESSOR BROOKS F. ELLIS Associate Professor: Geology Newcomer: now is acting Chairman of the Department. PROFESSOR WALTER F. C. FERGUSON Associate Professor: History Hobby is book-bindingg proud of his heritage. MR. ANDREW FREY Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Bio-chemistry instructorg classes have home-like atmosphere. PROFESSOR A. A. FRIEDRICH Professor: Economics Director of N.Y.U, Economic Forum: likes music, baseball. PROFESSOR ALEXANDER O. GETTLER Professor: Chemistry Gruff-spoken and kind-hearted: New York City toxicologist, MISS ALICE GUSTAV Assistant: Psychology A new member ot the department. DR. CECIL HEADRICK Assistant Professor: Sociology A mountain boyg is raising two sons to be linguists. MR. BENJAMIN B. GAMZUE Instructor: English Able and conscientious director of the Dramati' Society. MR. NATHAN GLOVER Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Has left school for work in chemical warfare. PROFESSOR MORRIS H. HARNLY Associate Professor: Biology Prominent geneticistg conducts rt search on eleventh floor Main. PROFESSOR ERNEST H. HESPELT Professor: Spanish Head of American Association of Teachers of Spanish. PROFESSOR ROBERT GAUNT Associate Professor: Biology Former newspaper man in Tulsa: specialty is endocrines. DR. ALBERT S. GORDON Assistant Professor: Biology Relaxes with three-year-old daughter: research: high altitudes. PROFESSOR DALE A. HARTMAN Assistant Professor: Government Clips newspaper articles to keep track of world events. PROFESSOR ERNEST L. HETTICH Associate Professor: Classics Likes baseball, bowling, golfing: an authority on Japan. PROFESSOR ROBERT J. GESSNER Associate Professor: Motion Pictures Authored new novel, "Treason"j adores sharp clothes. DEAN PALMER H. GRAHAM Professor: Mathematics Department Chairihang is a trained astronomer: likcs weeding. PROFESSOR RAY F. HARVEY Assistant Professor: Government Great sense of humorg likes baseball, especially the Giants, PROFESSOR CHARLES HODGES Professor: Government Has been broadcasting on the radio for twenty years. PROFESSOR E. ADAMSON HOEBEL Associate Professor: Sociology Likes skiing, field expeditionsg mem- ber of local fire company. DR. LILLIAN H. HORNSTEIN Instructor: English Known for her young attitudes charming former Square student. DR. RAY W. IRWIN Assistant Professor: History Blushes readilyg helpful and syme pathetic adviser to students. PROFESSOR HENRY P. JORDAN Assistant Professor: Government Divides spare .lme between his sons, Paul and Don Franklin. DR. ALBERT HOFSTADTER Instructor: Physics Former Philosophy professorg won the Guggenheim Prize, MRS. HOWATT Teaching Fellow: Biology Husband in the Navy stationed in British Isles. PROFESSOR PHILIP JAMES Professor: Music Musical compositions played by orchestras the world over, MISS PATRICIA KADOW Teaching Fellow: Biology New this yearj lives in Elizabeth, New Jersey. MR. ALBERT HOLK Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Quiet, serious, and unassuming worker. PROFESSOR RUTH B. HOWLAND Associate Professor: Biology Very active in war work: sends pack- ages to England. PROFESSOR THOMAS N. JENKINS Associate Professor: Psychology ick acting: subtle humorg works with Rohrschack tests. PROFESSOR RUDOLPH KAGEY Assistant Professor: Philosophy Writes detective stories under pen- name Kurt Steele. PROFESSOR SIDNEY HOOK Professor: Philosophy Heads departmentg summers in Ver- montj is listed in "Who's Who." PROFESSOR HAROLD HULME Assistant Professor: History ls married: has a home in Larch- mont, N. Y. PROFESSOR FREDERICK W. JOHN Professor: Mathematics Was intercollegiate boxer at Cornell: likes opera now. MR. ROBERT KELLY Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Only here short time: left to join Navy. PROFESSOR J. ALEXANDER KERNS Assistant Professor: Classics Knows his languages, specializes in Indo-European linguistics. MISS ANNE G. LOSCALZO Instructor: Chemistry Just got her Doctor's degree, is happily married. PROFESSOR WILLIAM C. MacTAVISH Professor: Chemistry Department Chairman, advises pre- meds, works on draft board. PROFESSOR DOUGLAS A. MARSLAND Associate Professor: Biology Once was radio operator on a tramp steamer. MR. JAMES P. LEINEWEBER Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Well-liked lab instructor with earn- est, pleasing personality. PROFESSOR IRVING S. LOWEN Assistant Professor: Physics Specializes, does research in atomic and nuclear Physics. PROFESSOR WILLIAM M. MAIDEN Associate Professor: Mathematics All-American at Virginia, plays good game of golf. MISS MARGUERITE MARVIN Teaching Fellow: Physics Newly married to another Physics instructor, Mr. Falk. MR, HERBERT LIEBESKIND Assistant: Chemistry Married last September, Business Manager of i941 ALBUM. PROFESSOR J. KENNETH W. MACALPINE Assistant Professor: Chemistry Versatile technician, once chosen cutest professor by Seniors. MISS RUTH MANDELBAUM Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Graduated Phi Beta Kappa from this college recently. PROFESSOR FRANK H. McCLOSKY Associate Professor: English Is a music enthusiast, Mozart his favorite. MR. FABIAN LIONETTI Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Spends spare time studying German, interested in his work. PROFESSOR WALTER MacKELLAR Assistant Professor: English Specialty is poetry, universal author- ity on John Milton. DR. CHARLES W. MANZER Instructor: Psychology Great sense of humor, known for easy exams. PROFESSOR BRUCE McCULLOUGH Professor: English Happily married professor who lives in New Jersey. PROFESSOR KENNETH N. McKEE Assistant Professor: French Assistant to the Dean: also Teaches European History. DR. BROADUS MITCHELL Visiting Lecturer: Economics Picture shows professor with daugh- ter and part of dog. MISS BERLE NEUWIRTH Teaching Fellow: Biology Married to a dentistg pleasant, agree- able laboratory instructor. DR. PHILIPPOS E. PAPADAKIS Instructor: Chemistry One of foremost sugar chemists in this country. PROFESSOR A. PHILIP McMAHON Professor: Fine Arts Hobby is collecting ancient Greek and Roman coins. MR. RICHARD G. MONGES Instructor: French An accomplished musician and ama- teur photographerg teaches Italian. PROFESSOR JOSEPH B. NIEDERL Associate Professor: Chemistry An authority on micro-chemistry and a pioneer in the field. l MR. LOUIS PAVLATOS Teaching Fellow: Chemistry A Harvard graduate: has an excellent sense of humor. MR. JAMES R. McNESBY Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Is now a Private First Class in Illinois. MISS MADELYN MONTROLL Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Married to former Chemistry depart- ment member, Ruby Klein. MR. HENRY B. NOSS Instructor: History Assistant Chairman of Student Affairs: is a music lover. PROFESSOR CHARLES K. PAYNE Assistant Professor: Mathematics Specialist in statisticsg takes care of department's museum. MAJOR DONALD D. MILLIKIN Lecturer: Cryptography His collection of telegrams exhibited at World's Fair. PROFESSOR HENRI MOUQUIN Associate Professor: Chemistry This Frenchman still retains some definite Parisian traits. 1 MR. WILLIAM OLSON Instructor: English Goodvnatured instructor: active in the College Teacher's Union. PROFESSOR CHARLOTTE H. PEKARY Associate Professor: German Adviser to Deutscher Vereing tells of Alpian trips. PROFESSOR ROBERT G. PUTMAN Associate Professor: Mathematics Quiet and genial, believes in mathe- matics by demonstration. MR. JOHN H. ROHRBAUGH Instructor: Physics Favorite recreation - fishing ex- cursions up in Montana. MR. PETER SAMUELS Teaching Fellow: Biology New to school this year, comes from Hofstra. PROFESSOR GOTTLIEB C. L. SCHUCHARD Associate Professor: German Goethe specialist, son is in the Coast Guard. MR. LOUIS H. W. RABE Instructor: German Popular member of the Advisory Council, his hobby, gardening. PROFESSOR ERNST ROSE Associate Professor: German Fond of his two daughters, likes collecting stamps. PROFESSOR ALEXANDER SAN DOW Assistant Professor: Biology Usually found amongst confusing apparatus on sixth floor. DR. MALVINA SCHWEIZER Instructor: Biology MISS CATHERINE F. REIGHARD Instructor: English Spends spare time supervising the Puppetry Workshop. MR. ADOLPH RUBIN Teaching Fellow: Chemistry Very proud of his Passaic, New Jer- sey residence. MISS GPACE S. SAUNDERS Teaching Fellow: Biology Worries when the tadpoles for ex- perimentation don't eat. s K 'tfxtxx sie 5 CA xv , . I, ' me In . -"k MR. MORRIS H. SHAMOS Instructor: Physics Endocrinologistj married to piano Recent graduate of Washington player, Erne Ballo. Square College, popular instructor. PROFESSOR JOHN J, RITTER Professor: Chemistry Discoverer of a synthetic rubber, a popular lecturer. l PROFESSOR ROBERTS RUGH Associate Professor: Biology An eminent embryologistg likes to practice scientific farming. ll PROFESSOR MARGARET SCHLAUCH Professor: English Eminent philologistg Chaucer author- ity, specialty: Anglo-Saxon dialects. MR. THEODORE H. SKINNER Instructor: Government Relaxes with tennis, detective stories, or chopping wood. DR. HELEN P. SOUTH Instructor: English An enigma - a red-head who is sweet and demure, . E Q '-'L 2 ., ia . . - ' if - . 1 . tg? -W1 . I Y I 3 f ti nf. f", '- I K'Kk"- ag 1 .. , ,. .1 , , s m y X. PROFESSOR RINEHART J. SWENSON Professor: Government Amateur photographerg fond of good music, especially opera. PROFESSOR LESLIE E. SPOCK, JR. Associate Professor: Geology Spent year in Gobi Desert with mu- seum expedition. PROFESSOR CHARLES C. THACH Associate Professor: Government Grows prize irises at Windycroft, his Syracuse farm. PROFESSOR OLIVER TOWLES Professor: French Department Chairman: active in field of language research, MR. JAMES 0. WETTEREAU Instructor: History Looks like football playerg walking encyclopedia of books. DR. CAREL W. VAF' DER MERWE Professor: Physics Kept busy with ASTPg favorite sport, bird spotting. MR. HAL S. WHITE Instructor: English Reads poetry to students in classy lives in Village. in PROFESSOR PRESLEY D. STOUT Professor: Psychology Department Chairman: controls tire- rationing in Jersey home town, MR. LUKE V. TITONE Instructor: Physics Very helpful and friendly: always easy to approach. PROFESSOR HOMER A. WATT Professor: English Department Chairman: has twin brother Vergil. f Y PROFESSOR ARLEIGH B. WILLIAMSON Professor: Speech Department Chairmang likes sailingj auxiliary Coast Guardsman in Jersey. I 46' Q - . 4 .W may-..af -f-Aa x l,,,:' QW-P.. . ' 'Bw uf ...V ' . s 4 ' vjfi Qiff'-. ' , 4 A i '25 V, ' f . ' 1 W .1 fz I J. g li sn 11. 4 t Q t 'um ..- 'H " ti I" i 4 9 Q A-3, ' fl 1' rrry I H ',', , , I J' if f L I 'F ' MISS JOSEPHINE SURIANO Instructor: English instructs Freshmen with smiling eyes and sage advice. f' I , 6 i .. . . , r PROFESSOR J. RICHARD TOVEN Assistant Professor: French Known for sense of humor: likes to tease. MR. F. W. WENGER Instructor: Physics Popular laboratory instructorg easy on his students. MR. GERARD W. WOLLSTEIN Teaching Fellow: Chemistry This year his first with Chemistry Department, ff v '52 ,- .V M, N X. f--. fu W-'ll ' Q Tk.. ii' Whig mam-.1 Q K iw A uv f HM 11 'li ,elf -izmi ,M M , f ff? A 41 ' five' - M-...... Hr- -L as lllllllUE llil This was The liTe in half a dozen buildings, old, drab, wiTh sTeely modern- isms merging inTo greyish sTone. This was The liTe in a park Tull oT buses, benches, iron-railings, children's swings. This was The life near a TanTasTic, romanTicized place called Greenwich Village, compleTe wiTh I unTamed arT and unTamed cooking and sTyle-deTying houses and pavemenT picTure galleries. This was The liTe-The morning, noon and nighTliTe-oT Wash- ingTon Square's people . . . People whom somebody once c-alled bourgeois in bobby-socks and. sweaTers. BuTTalso people who deTied The complacenT generalizaTion, Tor noT all oT Them wore bobby-socks, noT all oT is D Them wore sweaTers, and some wore scholars' Trowns, and some wore cynics' leers, and some wore comedians' grins. and mosT goodTellowsTTsTnile-li was The liTe Trom A To Z-Trom AnalyTic Chem exams To Zombies aT Ed WinsTon's. This was The liTe oT siTTing on a bench in Washinggron Sguare's sunny morn- ing peace-oT hurrying along Towards a movie, classes Tor- gallaa - oT sl++aag alawa in earllaalalva allaaaw and Talking rar The friendly oT Talk-oT laugh- Jing over faval-i+a cammaaa Tables-of Sap- ping' aaaaaaa in aiaalaa ChaTeau laaanaa. This was The life we lalaal anal af- Ten loved. This was The life. . . x K , A.,,.,.L,AA a.......awa, .,...p... LMA. ,,,,. .J Summer, Spring, Aufumn, WinTer-Garibaldi STands Panorama When The HLighTs Were On I A very special spoT was ours in WashingTon Square Park. So many benches, and oTTen a very special one, so many people To look aT, Talk To, eavesdrop on. A loT oT Trees, grass, pigeons, babies and a Tew sTaTues. We never paid much aTTenTion To The one in- scribed, "Holley", buT we did To Garibaldi. lndubiT- ably he belongs To The Square, is cerTainly a parT oT many oT iTs legends, is cerTainly The cenTer oT The TradiTional Frosh-Soph Tug. Probably The TirsT obiecT we saw as we came To school was The Arch. Massive, powerTul, The grey sTone sTrucTure lends disTincTion, digniTy To The campus-seTs iT aparT Trom any oTher. Walking Through or near The Arch was apT To be precarious wiTh FiTTh Avenue buses and curving cars-buT we did iT iusT The same. George WashingTon was on one side, and way on Top, where Tew ever looked, were his words: "LeT us raise a sTandarcl To which The wise and The honesT can repair. The evenT is in The hands of God." Special spoTs-The place you meT Triends, The Main building sToopg The Judson dorm and Mem- orial Church and gym-all huddled TogeTher3 The rooT ThaT Took you Trom one building To anoTher- by devious shorT-cuT meThods. ln a liTTle ploT by iTselT ThaT impressive, circular, usually dry TounTain where you saT and read in The sung had snowballs Thrown aT you by liTTle boys in The winTer-where They said PoTTer's Tield used To be. And The very wonderTul sighT +ha+ was The Main building, now brown-ouT-liT aT nighT. Walking down The paThs oT The park on a spring evening, noTing oblivious lovers and people airing dogs and characs Ters courTing Morpheus, you musT needs look back. I ln Tour years oT college you managed To meeT an amazing amounT oT people. Some were iusT casual classroom namesp some were your Triends. BuT There were so many people ThaT were parT oT The Square who reTurned your nods, and your smiles, and your small Talk. Like Frank The elevaTor boy who worked The odd elevaTor and enunciaTed "Thir-rd" so laugh- provokingly. And all The oTher genial dark-skinned Franks. There was Mr. AlTred l-lane, chieT air raid warden, who 300 pounds and all, kepT war-Time NYU on The alerT. Mrs. Mildred Parker was The person you saw Tor room permission and dance TickeTs. ln The recording oTTice, Miss Mabel Rabkin han- dled your maior-minor cards, soTTly admonished you abouT incompleTes and absenT grades, senT ouT Those precise, nerve-deTying Tinal TabulaTions. When you wanTed To see an adviser, iT was Miss Louise PaTTi who Told you his Tree hour-she who paTienTly, pleasanTly explained The inTricacies oT Till- ing ouT regisTraTion cards ThaT very TirsT day you sTarTed. In The Third Tloor SouTh where publicaTions held sway, Mr. Francis Flavelle wiTh a newly culTivaTed musTache, kepT maTTers in hand, calming over-ebulIi- enT BulleTin sTaTTers wiTh a Tew well-direcTed words and an easy smile. The digniTied grey-haired lady who sold cigareTTes, magazines, gave you someThing on your used books, and all The oTher clerks in The booksTore whose names you didn'T know louT whose Taces you liked. And ouTside, in The Park, was Dominick, shoe-shine man exTraorclinaire who sang lTalian songs wiTh each shine if he liked you, whose plea oT "Wanna Shine?" you could never reTuse - - - even if iT meanT coming To class laTe. T B 23 Dominick Takes Time OuT Frank Sardine-izing Sfudenis Mrs. Parker Seldom Sal' Lounge in the Limelight Okay, We'll Pose Sancluary lor cullers, delerrenl ol work, rendez- vous lor all, called lhe Pink Room lor ils walls, Room IOI lor ils locarion, lhe Giraffe Room lor obvious reasons, bul generally iusl lhe Lounge. Characlerized by a solid sheel ol smoke and noise, lhe piano blending in noi loo smoolhly, a molley aggregalion ol khaki, plaid, sloppy swealers and occasionally lhe navy blue ol a visiling alumnus. ll was here lhal The A.S.T.P. mixed wilh co-eds, and plans lor lhe relurn ol Sl. Johns' lndian were made. ln lhe back, The more serious sludenls langled wirh a chess board. Occasionally an oplirnislic grind opened a book, bul despile good inlenlions he was soon challing wilh lhe brunelle on his lell. The same people came lhal had lrequenled Com- mons. They lounged in comlorl now, llicking ashes surrepliciously, using lhe modernisiic sand boxes when someone was looking, as lhe hoslesses, lvlrs. Young and Mrs. Le Clerk can leslily. There were people who dropped in lo guzzle al lhe deluxe waler lounlain, lo chal belween classes, lo pick up lriencls .... or maybe a slranger. Socializing And in This Corner . . . iff ,T ilwl, BeTween classes one could observe groups oT sober-eyed co-eds leaving The elevaTor on The TourTh Tloor scurrying To Their lockers, Then inTo lounges, Pompous 409 equipped wiTh sTiTT-backed chairs and unrelaxable couches, and sTricTly Tor Temales, was where The serious sTudenT sTudied-and dare noT smolce. BuT a Tew doors OTT, in a IiT+Ie room wi+h a circular bench in iTs cenTer, and a Toggish haze abouT iT, The verbo+en sign was oTT. When The rnale sTudenT soughT privacy and seclu- sion Trom The oTher sex, he Turned To The men's smoking room on The sevenTh Tloor Brown-a large, airy, lounging hall Tilled wiTh leaThery TurniTure and a pleasanT TranguilliTy. T-lere he could smoke, sTudy, and Tallc abouT his TavoriTe suloiecT wiTh a sympa- TheTic pal. STill, There was The AxworThy Browsing room, named Tor The laTe and much-respecTed ProTessor l-larold AxworThy, on The second Tloor OT lvlain. T-lere looTh sexes were permiTTed To lounge, scan Through The collecTion oT currenT periodicals and l3csT sellers, To smolce-and mighT occasionally smug- gle in a whisper. Twelve Dollars Pre-Meds Zeslfully Dissecl' a Cai DespiTe bobby-soclcs, hoT Tudge sundaes and Tra- TerniTies, knowledge is sTill a college's main raison d'eTre. We haTe To admiT we worlced when exams came. We boasT oT The many Times we cuT. BuT we did go To lecTures, laboraTories, and libraries. For, aTTer all, who would pay Twelve dollars a poinT and volunTarily reTuse To geT someThing in reTurn? Thick-lensed microscopes paraded in solemn black rows. Smug grey sTone-Topped chemisTry Tables squaTTed wiThin a Wagnerian haze OT sTruggling sun- lighT. ln such halls OT doubTTul beauTy, The serious- mincled A-sTudenT sTucl4 To his scienTiTic Taslc. There was big 55l and small 602 Tilled wiTh gas generaTors and mouse cages, see-ped wiTh disTincTiye odors-Tor "Toul eggs" and Tormalin were omnipresenT in The Brown building. Three or Tour years, and crowds oT eager liTTle people were TransTormed inTo sober, eTTicienT pracTiTioners OT Their respecTive sciences. Then There were The classrooms, some brooding in eTernal darlcnessg some baslcing in rousing daylighT. There, haughTy scienTisTs deigned To mingle wiTh Tierce economisTs, and Tormal philosophers meT searching psychologisTs. Walls coyered wiTh inTerm- inable blackboards reTlecTed boTh The droning voices oT proicessors and The unsTiTled yawns oT sTudenTs. New color schemes oT shrielcing greens or melan- Headriclr Heciles His All-Girl Class T T Shades of Madame Curie choly browns repelled aimlessly wandering eyes. On comma-shaped richly carved armresls, perspir- ing baffles wilh unyielding examinalions were loughl, and communicalions +o Jrhe belle in lhe second row were carefully composed .... You lislened, wrole, suffered, slepl, and learned, Almosl from lhe very s+ar+, unfinished assign- menls and impending 'resls led you lo Those quiel sforehouses of learning-lhe libraries. The Jrenlh floor law branch slood aloof wi+h frigid digniry nexl lo lhe Chancellons office, ils Jrwo slories of legal Overdue? ggi The Search is On l 2 7 A Point Piclr n Card 'romes overwhelmingly impressive. The periodicals room enveloped all comers wilh soolhing gloom. And on lhe lirsl floor, The reading room wilh ils besieged counlers and slurdy +ables and raflling eleva+ors which lead down +o 'rhe l-lades of The slacks-lhe reading room slill gloried in ifs newly- acquired imporlance of Main Library. Surrounded by boolcs and whisper-filled silence you could sel- lle down and +hinl4-could build anolher world despire drall boards and war. Anolher world lhal furned around 'rhe lhings you read, and more ollen, around lhe lhings you lazily +hough+ of as your boolc- weary eyes slared info space wilh mosl unacademic dreaminess. Jumpin' Jive The Admiral SiTs Tor a PorTraiT Cynicism, isolaTionisrn, dissipaTion. A segmenT oT an era passed, zealously guarded by a minoriTy sTruggling To keep iTs TradiTion alive. Landlords, commercial and irnpassive, TighTing only To keep up The renT. Aspiring l-loraTio Algers, Cornells, and O'Neills scrimping To pay The bill. A Casbahian reTuge Trom realism and socieTy. lnTellecTuals, pseudo and real. Characlrers. English Tweeds and goaTees. ArTisTs Talking abouT Their masTerpieces and worrning money Tor anoTher drink. SaTurday nighT brawls, drunkards, and slumrners. DirTy, windy sTreeTs. Fireplaces and candle-lighT. Old, dilapidaTed, dumpy houses. Some oT Them Taken over by boisTerous TraTers, sporTing Greek leTTer plagues nexT To dusTy Turnished room signs l-lisToric gas-liT Mac Dougal Alley, Gay STreeT, Min- eTTa Lane and The WashingTon Square Mews. All sorTs oT quainTly named sTreeTs-New York's LaTin QuarTer. A sighT Tor ouT-oT-Towners' insaTiable appe- TiTes. They look, They marvel. BuT The Village is Tor The Villager. l-lelen l-lokinson ladies, mink coaTs, and Long- champs. Lower FiTTh Avenue and WesT TwelTTh and ThirTeenTh sTreeTs. The WhiTe Turkey, Sea Fare lwail' in line, pleasel, and The WhiTney Museum. And a crowd waiTing Tor The RevoluTion wiTh Karl Marx under Their arms. A Nibble and a sap The Villager, anligues, grocery shops wilh a Cape Codian general slore llavor. "Open Sundaysl' for lale brunchers and loungers. Ari shows, dives, relaxalion and recrealion. l-lang- ouls ranging from Cale Sociely and El Chico, lo lhe Nui Club and The Dump, according lo lhe mood and ihe pockelboolc. Le Jazz l-lol and Niclc's. The wailing ol a lrumpel al 3 Aivl. Spaghelii and meaiballs ar Eddie's Aurora, beer and dancing ai VVins+on's accompanied by lhe piano-punclualed singing ol ils proprieior-hosl. The Russian Slcazlsa, Mexican Gardens, Young China providing nalive foods and lending a coniinenial almosphere. Jewelry shops wilh gaudy ear-rings, chain brace- lels, friendship rings. Funny-laces made ol hand- carved copper al Rebaies. Exclusive gills al luxuri- ous prices nexl lo rummage basemenls and pawn- shops. Fascinaling windows on Eighlh Slreel lealur- ing peasanl blouses, delicalely-painled plallers, French paslry, and rare iruils, And lhe seasonal side-wallc exhibilions wilh lhe arlisis close by lo drinlc in your commenis. Somebodies, noloodies. A colorful legend behind il, rhe Village goes on, abelred by human romanric- M ism and commercial propaganda. Know lhe Village? Sure. Weni +o school down lhere for lour years. Nafionai War Fund drive jingled abouf fhe school and brimmed over in a few weeks. The Red Cross dive for membership and comfribuhons was success- rw RII fully waged and Dean Arnold, head of 'rhe Square chap+er, was commended for The college's coopera- rion. Classics and iive records were amassed for fhe boys af Halloran. Square sfudenfs donared blood whenever rhey could spare if. l-leaps of old news- papers, ferm reporrs and diaries were lavished on Mr. Alfred l-lane's paper salvage pile. During dull spells in classrooms. lunch hours. siudy periods- lefiers +0 fhe boys in service were wriffen. Every day rhe srars in lhe service flag in fron? of Main represenied more. And whal some had lermed Z 2451 as . nfs 31 apafhy, grew less. I+ wasn"r easy. Bu? direcled by War Council Presidenr Zenia Saclcs and Division Co- ,-s Good bye Green Room I+ was summer of I943 and rhere was a piano on 'rhe sidewallc in lronl oi The Easi building. Also ampli- fiers, fool-slools, and assorred bric-a-brac. The era of +he Green Room had come io pass. H was goodbye for now +o rhe iourih floor Easf rerreai which had once served as super-deluxe lounge +o ihe Square. Here male and female slu- denrs had collecfed-music lovers pracriced iheir pieces, whispering and hand-holding were Jroleraied by a wafchful marron, addicfs of chess conscienii- ously pondered Jrheir moves, slay-our-laiers were re- vivified wifh some berween-class sleeping and class- room flirrafions became dare-book daia, H was here +ha+ 'rhe Book Club held iis exhibirions, Phi Bers were inducred, Freshmen experienced lheir lirsr college rea. Classes, clubs and varied school organizarioris ulilized rhe Green Room wiih ils adioining Blue Room-as a dance hall. On such evenings, Jrhe furnifure was shifled, revolving lighfs were given full play, and +he checkered linoleum floors were waxed. From rhe raised plarform, a five-man slu- denr band lworlcing +heir way rhrough collegel, would "dish if our solid". Jive-happy siudenis danced ihrough rhe evening, occasionally pausing Jro give a parficularly good couple 'rhe freedom of Jrhe floor. An odd shade of punch was always served. Some said ii was pinlcp oihers said il was orange-buf everybody agreed ir was good. This was Jrhe Green Room. Cheek io Cheek Soff Lighfs, Sof+ Sears One-Two-Three Kick Take il Easy Whal, No Lacldsrsl! ' Every Man lo His Lamp Sweet Dreams, Soldier Whal happened lo lhe Green Room was beyond lhe wildesl visualizalions ol Square propheseers. Wilh lvlaior l-lenry T. l:isher's permission, a civilian lrom ALBUM was permilled lo view lhe lranslorma- lion. Double-decker bunks, alrnosl reaching lo lhe ceil- ing lhal lorrnerly concealed llallering relleclors, look up every available bil ol space. ll was bunks, bunks, everywhere. A line ol overcoals and iackels sporling a diversily ol insignia and slripes-repre- senling lhe air corps. inlanlry, arlillery, armored corps, and all lhe olher unils in lhe nine corps areas ol lhe Uniled Slales-resled on racks againsl one wall: helmels and garrison caps peeking oul lrom on lop. An even-spaced row ol sludy lables laced lhe large windows surely making il dillicull lor lhe ASTP boys lo concenlrale. There were desk lamps and piclures lovingly dedicaled by rnamas and sweelhearls. Russian books and French books and German books llhis was lhe Foreign Area Sludies companyl were spread all aboul lhe desks and cols. And such lhings as lancy shoes wilh buckles and prinled maller like Slrenglh and Heallh, Esquire, and How To Win Friends and lnfluence People. The elevalor didn'l slop al lhe lourlh lloor Easl, lo leave oll or pick up regular sludenls. There were signs lhal said, "Reserved For lvlililary Use." ll was only a serious, diligenl bunch ol uniformed boys who agreeably ioslled lheir way lo lhe lloor. ln I944, lhe Green Room, wilh ils adioining Blue Room, became lhe place where soldiers sludied, lalked aboul home, rehashed dales, slepl-and presuma- bly dreamed. God, if was a ferrible place, hof, sfuffy, smelling of food, floorwax and fobacco. lfs walls, excepf for a never-loolced-af impressionisfic painfing, as cheer- less as a ninefeenfh cenfury depof. lfs furnifure sfricfly ufilifarian in shapeless shape and colorless color. lfs sfeely lunch-counfer a monumenf of prosi- ness . . . prosiness mafched only by fhe luncheons if served. ll - v--f -v----,.------H Ude Sighfseeing Freshmen were always disappoinfed by Commons, acufely aware fhaf fhe commercial sfrealqs musf have oufweighed fhe academic ones in ifs ancesfry, and convinced fhaf fhey could never feel af home in if. Buf soon fhey loved if as every- body else-defended if as fhe fops, fhe number-one A, fhe magnificenf, fhe solid. Run by somefhing mysfical called "Universify Commons, Inc." land fhaf was a godsend, for "Commons" wifh ifs dash of Bosfon, ifs fouch of London, was ever so much beffer fhan fhe sonorous buf plebian "Cafeferia"l, if was forum and marlcef place and Lower House and cafe and club and fronf porch, and, incidenfally, campus, paclced info one. Day Org prexies were elecfed over cokes, infrigues sprung up in remofe corners, Bullefin ediforials born af fhe candy counfer. Worfhies held courf, song- hummers held iam sessions, and les romanfiques held hands. A few Sparfans afe, and a few eccenfrics sfudied. Addicfs read fhe funnies. Thinkers saved fhe world. And hedonisfs cuf classes. This was Commons. Eafing in Commons-Big Joke 34 fi 7146! Came The invasion oT The ASTP, and Commons was gone. 250 soldiers had To eaT and Commons became a mess hall open only To The lchalci-clad con- TingenT. AT TirsT iT was a Terrible blow To pass Com- mons, look in, and see iTs Tables occupied by boys in uniTorm. We almosT TelT losT wiThouT iT, buT gradu- ally we recovered. The Lounge was opened, There was sTill The park-and The boys were swell To have around. The co-ed populaTion was saTisTied. Even The senTimenTalisTs didn'T begrudge The U. S. Army Commons. They iusT said, "I hope The Tood is beTTer now," and every so oTTen They'd look in. Occa- sionally They'd discover a soldier boy asleep-un- dersTandably exhausTed. The eighT To Tive lone hour oTTl Army schedule was no cinch. Or They'd spoT a group gaThered around a pool Table. Commons had never been lilce This. Then one Tine day, in Time To be chronicled in ALBUM, came a release Trom The universiTy high command. The major parT oT The ASTP division was being called To The baTTleTronTs. Commons was re- Turned To The sTudenTs on a parT-Time basis. JusT in Time Tor elecTion campaigning-iusT in Time Tor sooThing Tinal exam hysTeria-and iusT in Time Tor senTimenTal Seniors To geT one lasT loolc. i "See Ya Lafer, Honey" Homesick Sfudenfs FeasT Their Eyes Khakf Line-up 35 We're Counfing on You, Soldier f jj Achng V P Frances Schnepps Frosh Presidenf Helene Cowan THE CLASSES BEFORE all or, Junior P e 'd fsivia Brenne Senior P 'd V Goldsiein V- P-. A Q N "And so dear sfudenfs, I hope you will enioy your slay a+ +l1e Square." V' "Mus+ I fake a science in my second year?" "Pop sen+ me." "Wl1a+ if he +eacl1es 'Hue course from 2 +o 3 also?" -V P Passpori' deluxe. 0- Good for one moufhful. Pulsa+ing momenls. aw YORKVUNIVERSITY r smwerorqysmuans CQUFEGE fx or: ARTSAHD scrar-:cs N au R5AR'5 ascslm' HOT x Q-..s-f ymammrrxmkir 3OUR YEARS 3. Of course you read +he whole hygiene book firsf. 9, Professor Shmusselshmoo wro+e a new book. 10, "God-I have Eco and Philo on 'Phe same day." I, "He never covered Huis quesfion in class- l'm sunk." 72. "Noi Thai- can'+ be my grade." 13. How o'Hen we wai+ed- 5. And +hen 'rhe day came. , K ABELMAN, Jsnoivie 110-02 Liberty Avenue Richmond Hill, N. Y. Corresponding Secretary, Pho- tography Club, Biology Group, Psychology Society. AHERN, MARGARET ALFANO, ROSE 15 Washington Square South 12.3 Beech Street New York, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. Manager, Fencing Team, Newman Club, Radio Club, Judson Club. ALPERT, SHELDON ALSOFROM, AUDREY 3750 Willett Avenue 41 Keer Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Newark, N. J. Vice-President, Photography Sigma Delta Omicron, Junior Ciub, lntra-Murals, Stage Adviser, Book Club, Spanish Manager, French Club Pup- Club. petry, Biology Group. ALBUM, President of Eve- NEW YORK VNIVERS ITY ning Organization, Business Historical Society, Junior Ad- Book Club, Dramatic Society, Senior Social Committee, Manager, Evening News, viser, Philosophical Society, Music Guild, Orchestra, Phil- Phi Sigma Sigma, Debating Team, Psychology Society, Math Club: Jeudi Soir, Jewish Culture Foundation, International Relations Club, osophical Society, Public Ad- Square. Book Club, French Club. Chess Club. ministration Society, international Relations Club. AMBROSE, FRANCIS APPLETON, RASHA ARATOWSKY, BERNARD ARENA, GLORIA ARNOW, DOROTHY 3024 Kingsbridge Avenue 95 Newkirk Street 112 Milford Avenue 300 Palisade Avenue 100 East 21 Street Bronx, N. Y. Jersey City, N. J. Newark, N. J. Jersey City, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. 40 BALABON, ALVIN 75-32 183 Street Flushing, N. Y. Caducean, Secretary - Treas- urer, Photography Club, Biol- ogy Group, Book Club. BARON. GLORIA 403 Grove Street Jersey City, N. J. BALTER, SALLYE 677 West End Avenue New York, N. Y. Jewish Culture Foundation. BECKENSTEIN, ROSALIND 141 East 3 Street New York, N. Y. . Pi Delta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, French Club. BERETZ, MARC 1125 Park Avenue New York, N. Y. Beta Lambda Sigma, Biology Pi Alpha Tau, Jewish Culture Group, Book Club. Foundation. BERGER, MILDRED BERK, ROWENA 42-66 Phlox Place 370 Fort Washington Avenue Flushing, N. Y. New York, N. Y. W1 President, Jus- Debating Assist- Bulle- Culture Foundation, President, Inter- national Relations Club, Sec- retary, Economics Club: Pres- ident, Public Administration Society, Chess Club, Book Club, Statistics Society, Sig- ma. eam, Junior ant Editor, tin, Chairman, BERMAN, HERBERT 377 Montgomery Street Brooklyn, N. Y. BERESNICK. ROSE 113 Broadway Hicksville, N. Y. French Club, Jewish Culture Foundation. llll V .1--i-1 BEZOZI, BERNICE 585 West End Avenue New York, N.'Y- 41 - BIEBER, SAM 2200 Tiebouf Avenue ' Bronx, N. Y. Upperclass Counselor: Presi- dent, French Clubg President, Photography Club, Biology . Group, Freshman Athletic E . BIZZARRI, NANCY 930 Ogden Avenue Bronx, N. Y. BLECHMAN, HERBERT 2156 East 24 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. BOREN, DORIS 209 Fifth Avenue Caduceang Mu Chi Sigma: Beta Lambda Sigma, Upper- class Counselor, North Pelham, N. Y. i4...,.reeM,?"ad' H .MM ..., ...Vp - v,' R ' ,,. , 3 - ' v."'. I 'S i ibn" ' N lx 4: X V. fb ' -re --lr X, S- I X 'ii' L ,- My .LVL A .' Q' Tig ' ' , "-' .. I W.. s f f . I Q f"ig,f-"'i Ll is '7 7Kl.E?-UM, Secretary, Bela I Lambda Sigma, Caduceang " Upperciass Counselor, Asso- ' ciate Board, Bulletin, Secre- tary. international Club: Bi- ofogy Group, Chess Club. BRUST, MANFRED 588 Wesl' End Avenue q New York, N. Y. , ,.............. BURACK, ses wanlwgnby Brooklyn, N l BROWN, ADELE 1193 East-em Parkway Bwolclyn, N. Y. if g' - ,- f- ffm' "ln l I, 'un SX CAL 7-13 New New 42 CARNATHAN, WILEY, JR. 65 West 11 Street New York, N. Y. Christian Associafiong Infer- national Clubg Spanish Club. 9 CHAMBART, NORMA COHEN, MIRIAM DANZIG, ARTHUR 3751 Riverdale Avenue 2700 Marion Avenue 1826 White Plains Road Bronx, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. Biology Groupp German Club. usa. MARO, ANGELA B45 East 288 Street Bronx, N. Y. Student Councilp War Coun- cilg Epsilon Gamma Mu: Jun- ior Adviserp Sophomore and Junior Social Committeesg Bulletinp President, Italian Club, Newman Clubg Spanish C ub. Z 12 Z Q Italian Club: Sociology Club. Sociology Club. Library Staff: Debating Team. . DINOIA, LUCY DUHL, RUSHEL ' EASTMAN. ELIUCH EHRLICH, MAE EINHORN. ELAINE 1037 East 216 Street 1431 - 45 Street 27 Morningside Avenue 1271 East 9 Street Union Road Bronx, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Boring Valley, N. Y. 43 ELIAS, ETHEL 135-34 78 Road Kew Garden Hills, N. Y. Vice-Archon, Phi Sigma Sig- ma. Secretary, Sociology Club, Jewish Culture Foundation, Psychology Club. FINKELSTEIN, MARION 651 East 91 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ESTRIN, HARRIET 1 Sickles Street New York, N. Y. Elections Committee, Junior Adviser, Dramatic Society, Psychology Club, Spanish Club, Sociology Club. FEDER, WALTER FEINBERG, ARNOLD 336 Central Park West 8852 - 78 Street New York, N. Y. Woodhaven, N. Y. Upperclass Counselor, Debat- Alpha Epsilon Pig lntra-Mu- ing Team. rals. NEW YORK VNIVERS ITY FINKELMAN, ALICE 225 - 85 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ' Apprenticeg Secretary, Dra matic Society, Book. Club Motion Picture Club. Biology Group, Jewish Cul- ture Foundation. FREEDMAN, MARION FREEMAN, JOHN, JR. FRIEDMAN, DEBORAH GARGLE, HELEN 240 Central Park South 352 Van Buren Street 1804 East 4 Street 5 Riverside Drive New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. S W., e. W 1 44 GARNER, HAZEL GLICKSTEIN, MARTHA GOLDBERG, DOROTHY M0 East 46 Street 712 East 27 Street 135 Eastern Parkway New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. - ?...i- President, Phi Sigma Sigma, Junior Adviser, Red Cross Committee, Retailing Club, Jewish Culture Foundation, Psychology Club, Internation- al Relations Club. GOLDING, ALYCE B0 Beekman Avenue Mount Vernon, N. Y. ALBUM, Bulletin, Elections Committee, Secretary, Dra- matic Society, French Club, Motion Picture Club, Spanish Club. GOLDMAN, BETTY 2258 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. , , ,, ....,, .... ......-,,..,..........a fry -,L llli llll ill ' Associate Board, ALBUM, Ed- itor-in-Chief, Bulletin, Stu- dent Council, Vice-President, Motion Picture Club, Upper- I class Counselor, Vice-Presi- dent, international Club, Dra- f matic Society, Sigma, Manag- ing Editor, Apprentice, Vari eties, Psychology Club. GOLDSTEIN, ROBERT GONZALES, MARIA GREWER, LYELL GRIBETZ, DONALD GRUNWALD, HENRY 75-02 196 Street 87 Hicks Street 41 Park Terrace West 1281 Union Street 127 West 70 Street Flushing, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y, 45 l I HERMAN, DOROTHEA 200 Johnson Avenue Newark, N. J. Treasurer, Music Guild, Cho rus. lf' g f-Y. GUWERMAN, LEAH HALPERIN, NORMA HAMILTON, RUBY HENRY, FRANK 387 East Northampton Street 2020 Kings Highway 410 Macon Avenue 354 Bergen Avenue Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Jersey City, N. J. Mu Sigma, Chorus, French Chancellor, Pi Alpha Tau: Club. Intramural Fengxng, Jeinrlsh Culture Founglatgong Retailing u . -Q 'U v v X i 1 , v v, ' ' I v 5 6 , -S I by S- ub' 1 ' lx i-me 1 E 1:3 --X, . '- N Q me h l I - il Q. 'ii L W H- ,415 A X ' ? ' ' , " s -- . I I ,VY 1 f ' I f--11 i s ' X If -X S-1 N Business Manager, ALBUM, Secretary, Caducean, Beta Lambda Sigma, Upperclass Counsellor, h Biology? bGroup, Bullet-lngPRaclio gulls, Motion I ksyc oogy u. :cure u. HEYMAN, NATAUE I-loci-I, STANLEY HQFFMAN, CHARLES HUBAR, ESTHER 2545 Valentine Avenue 496 Linden Boulevard 430 Williams Avenue 224 E351 11 sffeef Bronx, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. ---l l L - Secretary, Biology Group, Book Club. JACOB, MIRIAM 1431 University Avenue Bronx, N. Y. 46 JACQBSON, ELLIOTT 1940 Ucean Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Cc-Chairman, Senior Prom. I I Secretary, Mu Chi Sigma, Pl Mu Epsilon, Caduceanp Up' perclass Counselor, Treas- urer, Chess Club, Biology Groupg Math Club. JUROW, SEYMOUR 632 Saint Mary's Sfreei' Bronx, N. Y. JACOBSDN, EUDICE 636 Sixth Avenue Lakewood, N. .L Division Covorctinafnr, War Council: Chairman, Elections Commiileeg Vice A President, lnfemational Relations Club, Sepretary, Judgon. Club, Exgc- unve. ,.,.. C nmmxttee, ,..,.,.,. Snanlsllu... Club, Dramatic Society, Psy- chology Club. JACOBSON. JERRY 1920 - 52 Sffeul' Bruovklyn, N. Y- Managing Edilor, ALBUM, Sigma, Caduceang Bela Lamb- Compfrollerg Student Counf 3 nil, Biulbgy Gromit: Bulletin, .llnoarc ian ,, ,Psyf da Sigma: Mu Chi Sigma chology Club. JAYNE, JANICE JONES, VIVIAN ' 853 Carrol! Street 596 Jefferson Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. KAHN, SHIRLEY 13435 Francis Lewis Blvd. Laurelton, N. Y. Apprentice, Radio Club. KALISH, SAUL 5'l'l6 -18 Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. nl -1 I Chairman, Red Cross Bandage A Q . Rolling Unit Business Man- Semor Social Commitfeeg Psy- ager, Economics Club Pub- chology Club. lic:-ation. KAMBER, GLORIA KAPLAN, LENORE 620 Fort Washington Avenue 2043 - 82 Street New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. N 47 KATZ, GERALDINE 101 Central Park West New York, N. Y. KATZ, HELEN KEREZMAN, 264 New York Avenue FREDERICK Brooklyn, N. Y. 375 Central Park West ALBUM, President, League of Women, Secretary-Treas- urer, Eclectic, Chairman, Jun- ior Advisers, Co-Chairman, Senior Prom, Co-Editor, Wav- erly, Debating Team, Treas- urer, Jewish Culture Founda- tion. New York, N. Y. Evening News. KERSHNAR, ROSE KESTENBAUM, SHIRLEY 1159 - 41 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Eiections Committee, War Bond Committee, French Club, Jewish Culture Foun- dation. 911 East 9 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Junior Adviser, Jewish Cul- ture Foundation. 9 Treasurer, Psychology Club, Biology Group. KOCHMAN, ADRIENNE 3623 Avenue H Brooklyn, N. Y. 2 Z i X Biology Group, Jewish Cul- ture Foundation. KORMAN, FLORENCE KORN, NOEL KOWALSKY, EVELYN KRAUSE, EVELYN 31 South 16 Street 714 West 179 Street B4 Clinton Place 121 Clarke Place New Hyde Park, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Staten Island, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. ....-.3 48 LEAVY, NATALIE LIEBOWITZ, HERBERT LEICHER, ETHEL LEICHTER, STUART LEVINE, EDYTHE 53 Washington Square South New York, N. Y. Eclectic, Associate Board Bulletin, Varieties, President Motion Picture Club, Execu- tive Board, Philosophical So- ciety. km... ,,,,, ,,,.,,-.A.. ,M., .. .. , , I I . 285 Hawthorne Street Brooklyn, N. Y. 2188 Creston Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Junior Adviser, Chorus. 47 East 56 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Caducean, Beta Lambda Sig ma, Biology Group, Chorus, Jewish Culture Foundation, Mathematics Club, Psychol ' ogy Club. Square Statistics Society, Spanish Club. LEVINE, EVELYN LEVINE, KENNETH LEVINE, ZELDA 576 Eastern Parkway 2353 East 24 Street 30 Crary Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Mount Vernon, N. Y. Juni nu in TTITT International Relations Club Public Administration Sociei ty, Economics Club, Phiioso- phical Society, Sociology Club. LEVY, ELAINE 255 West End Avenue New York, N. Y. 20 Elrnora Avenue Elizabeth, N. J. llll 1 Ill ' 1111-11- LEWIN, ELENA 220 West 7'I Street New York, N. Y. 49 -- -R LIPSHULTZ, HARRY 31 Wegman Parkway Jersey City, N. J. LINN, GLORIA 8 Gramercy Park New York, N. Y. Caducean: Mu Chi Sigma Upperclass Counselorg A.Z,At Q LOVER, MYRON 104-11 106 Street Ozone Park, N. Y. Bulletin: Book Club, French Club: Philosophical Society, Photography Club, Psychol- ogy Club. LUFTMAN, IRVING MANDEL, CONSTANCE 4473 Bedford Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. 143-41 97 Avenue Jamaica, N. Y. Vice - President, Caduceang Beta Lambda Sigma, Mu Chi Sigma, Upperclass Counselor: Chancellor, Phi Lambda Del- , tag Biology Group, Book --Clubg French--A-G-lub, .'.- Jewi sh-M Culture Foundation, Psychol- ogy Club. ? Z MAN DELL, LEWIS MARCUS, SHIRLEY 41-44 Hampton Street 3426 Giles Place Elmhurst, N. Y. New York, N. Y. ALBUM, Alpha Epsilon Phi: War Bond Committee. MARGULIES, FLEURETTE 541 Avenue C Bayonne, N. J. 'Wi ' l MARSHALL, MARNAY, EVELYN .IACQUELINE 53 Washington Square South 910 West End Avenue New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. 50 l MARTEN5, CHRISTIAN Fleishmanns, N. Y. Economics Club: Philosophi- cal Society N, JO ii f i f ME- 3 5 Beta Lambda Sigma: Cadu- ceang Biology Group: Mathe- matics Club, NITQWSKY, HAROLD 8785 Bay 16 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. l l PETSCHEK, INA I2 East 86 Street New York, N. Y. PINCHUK, GEORGE PLANTAMURA, MARIE PODOWER, ALICE POLATIN, ALVIN 21 Orient Avenue 'I4'I Lawrence Avenue 269 West 76 Street 626 A Greene Avenue Jersey City, N. J. Inwood, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N, Y. 1 Senior S o c i a l Committeeg Caduceang Upperclass Coun- 1 A.Z.A. selorp Biology Groupg Psy- S chology Club. 2 4 l ........ ... . ..--........Q-...,.,J NEW YORK VNIV ERS ITY Vice-President, Mathematics Clubg Secretary, Chess Club: Biology G r o u pg Orchestra, Psychology Club. PRESS, ALICE 21 East I0 Street New York, N. Y. French Club, Spanish Club. PROCKO, NEONILIA QUAN, LILLY RAKOS, ADA RATHAUS, SUZANNE 1325 Summer Street 217 East 27 Street 350 East 5 Street 'II6 West 72 Street Stamford. Conn. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. 52 RIBAKOVE. DOLORES 2132 East 24 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Pi Alpha Tau, Biology Group Book Club: French Club, Jewi ish Culture Foundation, Psy- chology Clubp Sociology Club. L.. .,.,..........,.,. ..,. , ..,. ,..., 1 l i 1 l l s RINGWOOD, ARTHUR 121 East 28 Street New York, N. Y. Newman Club, Science So- ciety, Jeudi Soir, Caducean. ROBERTS, ANN 76 Irving Place i New York, N. Y. Program Chairman, Retailing Club. ROCK. VIOLA 253 East I0 Street New York, N. Y. Biology Group, Book Club, French Club, Newman Club, Psychology Club. Ill! 'VITY ROSENFELD. CLAIRE 455 Leslie Street Newark, N. J. RossMAN, ,si.ossoM l640 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Honorary Economics Society, Vice - President, Public Ad- ministration Society: Treas- urer, Statistics Society. ROTH, SYLVIA 139 Palisade Avenue Yonkers, N. Y. Treasurer, Sociology C I u by Jewish Culture Foundation, Psychology Club. ROTHMAN, SONIA 63-192 Alderton Street Forest Hills, N. Y. ROSANTONAKI, KATHERINE 5461 Sylvan Avenue Riverdale, N. Y. Ill ' 11111- ROWELL, HELEN 136 Hicks Street Brooklyn, N. Y. 53 31 l 4 ' l l I RUBINRAUT, LYDIA 350 Central Park West New York, N. Y. RUBLER, SHIRLEY 1225 Avenue R Brooklyn, N. Y. Vice - President, Aesclepiad, Beta Lambda Sigma, Delta Phi Alpha, President, German Club, C h o r u s, Psychology Club, Elections Committee. RUSSELL, IRENE 133 East 30 Street New York, N. Y. SACKS, ZENIA 1751 - 67 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. President, War Council, Stu- dent Council, Eclectic, Mu Sigma, Junior Adviser, Presi- dent, Spanish Club, President, International Relations Club, Editor, Chorus Publication. Q 'ff ,..-- .. .JL51 SAFRO, FLORENCE 109 - 63 Street West New York, N. J. Book Club, French Club, Jewish Culture Foundation, Music Guild, Psychology Club, Sociology Club, Spanish Club. Z 7 P . i President, Aesclepiad, Beta Lambda Sigma, Mu Chi Sig- ma, Vice-President, Biology Delta Phi Alpha, Pi Mu Ep- Group, French Club, Jewish Eclectic, Chorus and Orches- silon, German Club, italian Culture Foundation, Mathe- tra, S t u d e n t Council, Mu C I u b, Mathematics C I u b, ALBUM, Assistant E d i t o r matics Club, Psychology Club. Sigma. Spanish Club. ogy Group. Bulletin, Philatelic Society SCHECHTER, ESTELLE SCHIEFFELIN, MARY SCHONER, JEAN SCHRIER, MELVIN SCHWARTZ, LLOYD 1225 Morris Avenue 235 East 73 Street 91-39 85 Avenue 5015 Clarendon Road 500 Ocean Avenue Bronx, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Woodhaven, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. 54 SCHWERTFEGER, BETTY-JEANNE . 465 Winthrop Road West Englewood, N. J. SELIGMAN, CHARLOTTE SHAININ, DANA , 220 West 98 Street New York, N. Y. Jewish Culture Foundation, Sigma Delta Omicron, Book Sociology Club, Public Ad- ministration Society. SHULMAN, BETTY 128A 66 Street West New York, N. J. 425 Riverside Drive New York, N. Y. Club: French Club. Psychology Club. A Pi Mu Epsilon, Pi Alpha Tau, -.. ,.-I SILEO, CAMILLE 178005 Dalny Road Jamaica, N. Y. Phi Omega Pi, Christian As- sociation, Newman Club. ll' ' ' 2' X T... , v,' ,,. X -L. be L , ' 'X 'Q f -.lol . if S-"Pal -'TT 75" TX- eu , ,Q jg:'5- , g I1 ' ' , -'u-- , V I -rv.. Q f ' I ' L I , I ls Book Club, Psychology Club. SIMON, MARGARET 'IO West 96 Street New York, N. Y. Aesclepiad, Biology Group Chorus, Jewish Culture Foun: dation, Dramatic Society. SIMON, VERA 3216 Barker Avenue Bronx, N. Y. SIMONS, GERTRUDE SMITH, MILDRED SOKAL, HANNAH 2788 Webb Avenue 48 McAdoo Avenue 504 West 111 Street Bronx, N. Y. Jersey City, N. J. New York, N. Y. 55 l A l l -i F---H SOLAKIEN, SETTA SOLLFREY, WILLLAM 557 West 124 Street New York, N. Y. 2775 Morris Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pi Mu Epsi- lon, Mathematics Club, Edi- tor, Math X, Captain, Chess Team, Sophomore Social Chairman, Upperclass Coun- selor. SOLOMON, LEONARD 1717 Avenue N Brooklyn, N. Y. Business, Circulation Manag- er, ALBUM, Caducean, Delta Phi Alpha, Mu Chi Sigma, Sigma, Upperclass Counselor, President, B i o I o g y Group, Chess Club, Mathematics Club, Psychology Club. . -.... .., . -.---...,. STAHL, CHARLOTTE STEINBERG, BLANCHE 1703 Vyse Avenue 1435 Prospect Avenue Bronx, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. Bulletin, Jewish C u I t u r e Foundation. Book Club, Spanish Club. STEINER. ERNA 1793 Riverside Drive New York, N. Y. AL B U M, Managing Editor, Bulletin, Upperclass Counselor, Sigma, Dramatic Society, international Club. STERN, WALTER 237 Green Way North Forest Hills, N. Y. NEW YORK VNIVERSITY Biology Group, Orchestra, Psychology Club. STERNMAN, IRVING STIEGLITZ, ELEANOR Editor-in-Chief, ALBUM, As- sociate Board, Bulletin, Pres- ident, Motion Picture Club, Student Council, French Club, International Relations Club, Philosophical Society, Span- ish Club, Fine Arts Club, Varieties, Book Club. SUSER. BEVERLY 1308 East 21 Street 2865 University Avenue 189 Riverside Drive Brooklyn, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. New York, N. Y. 56 TARANTINO, DORIS 92 Romaine Avenue Jersey City, N. J. TAUBER, RHODA 2207 New York Avenue Union City, N. J. President, Day Organization, Vice-President, Freshman and Sophomore Class, Junior Del- egate - at - Large, President, Eclectic, President, Tau Kap' pa Alpha, Secretary, Beta Lambda Sigma, Junior Ad- v i se r, Co-Editor, Waverly, Captain, Debating Team, Sec- TEPPER, GRACE 365 West End Avenue New York, N. Y. TURKEL, HERBERT 1549 East 34 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Upperclass Counselor, Presi- dent, Chess Club, Secretary, Orchestra, Biology G r o u pg Psychology Club. 4 l . ,. ,..,. VALENSI. CALVIN A 235 West 'I02 Street New York, N. Y. A retary, League of Women. T-I' 3 ,- N nw ..- i r . I -l 5 ,X A f - S I div" . , ls "'l 1 I f"A,': - TI! 'ax l , . 1 -'mg' X 1, -'ri L A- ANY L15 D 'N . - lm X ' l 1 'L-4 li President, Caducean, D e l t a Phi Alpha, Mu Chi Sigma, lntra-Mural ,Swimming Team, Upperclass Counselor, Biology Group, German Club. WALDMAN, ABRAHAM 925 Blade Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. WALDRON, SHEILA 245 Toylsome Lane Southampton, N. Y. Student Council, Chairman, War Bond Committee, Eclec- tic, Junior Adviser, President, Psychology Club, A c t i n g President, Sociology C I u b , Chorus, Philosophical Society. WEBER, SHEILA 905 West End Avenue New York, N. Y. WEINBERG, PAULA WEINBERG, VIRGINIA 290 Riverside Drive 290 Riverside Drive New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. 57 i WERBLUD, PAULINE WERTHAMER, WILLIAMS, HOPE WIRSHUP, ANITA 825 West End Avenue SEYMOUR 270 Convent Avenue 100 Front Street New York, N. Y. 310 East 12 Street New York, N. Y. Nyack, N. Y. New York, N. Y. ciety, Mathematics Club. French Club, Statistical So- WITTE, ANTOINETTE 270 Exeter Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Jewish Culture Foundation, Sociology Club. NEW YORK VNIVERSITY X President, Senior Classy Stu- dent Councilg President,.Kap- .....,, --,,, , .w.-......, pa Pi Sigmagvlai 'Mu Epsilong Co Captain arsity encing T e a m 5 Mathematics Club, President, Psi Chi, Book Club, S q u a r e 4 Statistics Society, G e r m a n Club, Psychology President, Sigma. Club, Sociology Club. WOLFE, GILBERT WOLKOFFE, EDITH YARDENI, GALIA ZAGER, CHARLOTTE 204 Hillside Avenue 627 Church Avenue 1316 Morris Avenue 51 The Circle Newark, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. Passaic, N. J. 4 ALBUM, Treasurer, League of Women, Sigma Delta Omi- cron, Bulletin: Book Club, Radio Club. ZEITLIN, JOYCE 'l'l0 Riverside Drive New York, N. Y. 58 imc ZELAIO, NORMA ZENCHELSKY, ZILKHA, BERTHA ZUCKER, MARION 935 East 1,63 Street SEYMOUR 300 Central Park West 383 Park Avenue Bronx, N. Y. 84-01 Hudson Boulevard New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Abramsky, Eugene Ackerman, Helen Allen, Eugene Arnesen, Paul Aronowitz, Phillip Axelrod, Nathan Baker, Constance Bander, Pearl Barnes, Gloria Barlow, Frances Barnish, Marguerite Bartell, Norman Berman, Samuel Bernstein, Ira Blessing, Frank Boyd, Margaret Breene, June Breitschadel, Amelia Brennan, John Brettler, Faylene Brody, Elaine Browne, Alice Buirski, Pauline Burns, Sheila Campbell, Rita Cantor, Gladys Cappannari, Linda Cashman, Elaine Challenor, Frances Chambers, Bradford Chen, Gloria Clark, Katherine Coeyman, Muriel Cohen, David Cohen, Lester Corbett, John Corio, Maria D'Agostino, Frank D'Avella, John Dinsmore, Gordon Dressel, Henry North Bergen, N. J. President, Mu Chi S ig mag Tau Kappa Alpha, Upperclass Counselor, Elections Commit- tee, Debating Team, Philo- sophical Society. Dworkin, Rochelle Eagler, Albert Elbaum, Beatrice Elow, Marie Erskine, Peggy Evalenko, Georgia Falk, Charles Farcus, Nancy Feit, Louis Fleming, Alfred Forman, Stanley Frank, Peter Franklin, Adele Fried, Mortimer Fruckter, Lawrence Gallin, Claire Ginsberg, Robert Goldberg, Maxine Goldstein, Rubin Goran, Elaine Gottlaber, Naomi Graessle, Otto Greenberg, Doris Greenberg, Jean Greene, Doris Grevatt, Rentoul Groseclose, Dorothy Grossman, Renna Guggenheim, Ruth Haas, Rhoda Halpern, Ben Harwayne, Herman Hayman, Grace Heit, Robert Hill, Dorothy Hisz, Evelyn Houghton, Charles Hughly, Earline lndenbaum, Milton lsraels, Gladys Jaffe, Norman Jars, Henry Kafer, Joseph Katsh, Seymour Kaufman, Vida Keisman, Eleanor Keller, Joseph Klausner, Rita Knudsen, Ellen Koenigsberg, Arthur Kogan, Kennie Kornblum, Sol Kramer, Clarice Krautheimer, Murray Krinkin, Alexandra Krouse, Morton Kuna, Samuel Lakin, Lillian Landeau, Jane Languth, Helen Lawrence, Peter Lawry, Eleanor Lebowitz, Florence Lenoff, Clarice Leshner, Stanley Levin, Florence Levin, Martin Levin, Theodore Levy, Evelyn Levy, Herman Lewis, Harold Liling, Mildred Lopez, Dorothy Love, Lester Lubit, Edwin Mager, Milton Manning, Edward Markham, Charles Mason, Ethel McDonald, Elsa Meagher, Virginia Mellicker, Beatrice 59 Bulletin: Sociology Club. Melup, Rose Merzer, Philip Michanoff, lrving Mobley, Martha Morris, Mildred Natkins, Jacob Neuman, Celia Newman, Patricia Norvak, Norman Oberhard, Morris Oliphant, Arline Olson, Carl Ost, Elmer Passovay, Mitchell Pauker, Roslyn Peyser, Josephine Phillips, Audrey Pickman, Esther Primoff, Leon Rachlin, Sonia Raffel, Sarah Ragonese, Josephine Raphan, Rona Raubitschek, Howard Reis, Marjorie Remis, Mildred Ressler, Charlotte Rodriguez, Francis Rogers, Paul Rokeach, Betty Romm, Nathan Rona, Elena Rosenbluth, Morton Rosenbluth, Saul Rosenthal, Lucille Rubin, Jerome Russen, Mary Samartino, Gaesano Sams, Muriel Sandruzzi, Jeanette Sandruzzi, Marie Schildkraut, Herman Schnieder, Herbert Schnur, Victor Shoeman, Mildred Schulick, Raymond Schwartz, Herman Schwartz, Rita Scofield, Helen Segal, Mimi Semko, Lillian Senkowitz, Irma Serklin, Ester Shadlin, Irving Shalom, Muriel Siegman, Alfred Silverman, Vivian Slutsky, Abraham Snitow, Julian Somberg, Alvin Sonnenschein, Norman Sasin, Adele Spahn, Lillian Sperling, Bernice Starasoler, Stanley Stern, Bernice Strachan, Mildred Taishoff, Sally Takiff, Herman Tomp kin, Beverly Vasile, John Vagele, Ruth Waller, Edmund Walters, Natalie Weinberg, Louis Weis, Marcus Weiselberg, Harold Wiener, Florence Wiener, Louis Wilkins, Bernard Wineser, Nanette Zeldis, Norman 5 .ff me Za . .ff af' Jfifasw The Seniors really were a lonely lol. Too many ol llweir former classma+es were loo many miles away. Tliey were privales and lieulenanls and midslwipmen and cadels now willw complicaled numbers and addresses allaclied lo llweir once simple names. loo many of llwem were away, allending To a very bloody and very universal and very urgenl business. lvlosl prominenl among llwe boys wl'1o didn? gel a chance 'ro wallc across Qliio Field was Gabe Press- man. Ensign Gabriel S. Pressman as ALBUM goes lo press. A flip ol a coin decided lwim lo run for presi- dency of his class. l-le won and relained il for lliree , 7, H. -. ,., . . Q' 1 V ,fare Fira? x,laLs Lionel Sh-rn 'f . il i, Fri-vefc Ben Helm:-fn 7 . ....- r' 'gii -xi Privafe Firsf Class Jack Moshman Cadef SiegberT Weinberger PharmecisT's MaTe 3lc Herberf Tolmach years, and was appoinTed EdiTor oT BulleTin in I942.i leTT many oThers. Their names would appear in This Then inTense, dynamic Gabe was elecTed Day Org book where oThers are now. Their picTures would PresidenT and Took The chair Tor exacTly one council have appeared on These pages-scaTTered in spoTs meeTing beTore he leTT. Trom BulleTin To Sigma. So here They are now, in Along wiTh him, and beTore him, and aTTer him, closed TormaTion: The men oT '44 who TighT. PharmacisT's MaTe Zlc ArTl1ur Abelowih Privaie Gerald Adler PrivaTe FirsT Class Lee Greene PrivaTe PeTer AccorTi LieuTenanT MarTin STuTmen ol i ,4,w! so.. Seplernber I94O. France had lallenq Brilain loughlg America laced conscripliong and eighleen hundred Americans enlered Washinglon Square College, were labeled "lhe Class ol I944" and senl on lheir unprediclable way. The Dean warned ol rnisconducl, ill heallh, lailure lo sludy, bul said lillle ol lhe war. lBombers were over Brilain, lhough.l The Chancellor lold lhe press he lhoughl college was good bul drall was necessary. And lhe drall came soon, righl inlo lVlain's IO2 where lhree- hundred and lilly NYU men regislered lor rnililary service as lhough lhey were lalcing oul class-cards. Came also a lol ol olher lhings lronn ASU peace rallies lo Willkie Clubs. The Frosh lound lheir way lhrough il all, inlo loolball, inlo lhe lug-ol-war, inlo polilics. They were good al dribbling, bad al lug- fke .gzniom ging, boisrerous al elecrioneering. Darlc-luaired, serif ous-eyed Gabe Pressman was elecled Presidenu of Hue Class of '44, alonq wiHu Mona Rluoda Tauber wluo became Froslu Vice-Presidenul by one vole. BoHu were re-elecled Huau' Spring . . . and Hue Froslu uurned Soplus. I94I . . . ASU Hip-Hops and demands inlerven- lion . . . Hue Soplus lake revenge and win Hue lug . . "Foo+ball Kicks OH ar 68" proclaims a cas- sandric, mournlully blaclc lueadline . , . and a ufew weeks laler, even blaclcer, Hue screaming luead: "Sup- porf Hue Presidenuus Aclrionf' l+'s December 7. l+'s war for America . . . Regislralion drops, degree requiremenls go down . . .and Hue Class of '44 qoes on. Gabriel l"AHenA Hon Suclcersul Pressman aufaclcs Day Crg Presidenl Da Silva. ResulT: ElecTions CommiTTee ousTed, BulleTin suspended . . . BuT Pressman is The new Junior Preside-nT lunopposedl . . . Follow Two Terms OT almosTfpeaceTime socials and almosT-warTime drives . . .The Juniors collecT booles and give blood, above all, They sTudy physics, enTer reserves, leave Tor The war. Three years OT college are over. The college generaTion oT T944 goes inTo iTs lasT year, The one ThaT shou'd be The besT. The war has whiTTled The Seniors down To less Than a TourTh oT Their original numbers, buT They sTill run mosT oT The school. They are sTill The ruling class. Gabe Pressman, who led Them Tor Three years, Then was elecTed Day Org PresidenT, goes inTo The Navy. Mona Rhoda Tauber Takes over The Council chair. Mel Schrier wins The Senior Presidency, wiTh Gloria 64 Weisman his second in command. Buf fhey don'f gef a chance fo sficlc around. The Presidenf becomes a privafe, fhe Vice-Presidenf becomes a housewife. Gil Wolfe of fhe fencing foils, and Anfoineffe Caldiero of fhe lfalian Club, are fhe successors. Senior l-lenry Grunwald rules fhe Bullefin fypewrifers, Senior Beverly Suser bosses fhe ALBUM pencils, Seniors Jacobson and Berman command fhe cash vouchers. Senior l-lelen Kafz reigns over LOW slcirfs. Hoffman and Solomon balance a yearlooolcs ledger, Zenia Saclcs runs a war-like war Council, lvlinufegirl Sheila Weber sells bonds . . . Defianf whife and black fies appear af fhe Essex l-louse Prom. The climafic evening fhaf pufs a seal of senfirnenfal aufhenficify on four years of college . . . A fradifion fhaf isn'f expendable, because if's as American as maples and Main Sfreef and griping abouf faxes . .. Then suddenly if's spring again. A few gef Phi Befa Kappa lceys, a few gef info med-schools, you elecf perrnanenf officers lTauber, Kafz, Sfern, Grun- waldl, you pay for your cap and gown . . .and if's all over. From a coclcy Senior you'll change info a newly young, newly uncerfain graduafe. You're a Freshman again, buf nof in college. College is pasf. Ahead somewhere is iusf a class re-union and a lof of life fo live before you gef fhere. I 65 y HOUSE ' COLONNADEST BlD8'6" ' '660 , JERRY JACOBSON DID MOST FOR THE SCHOOL if-1 ,f ,QV CB MONA RHODA TAUB'ER HENRY GRUNWALD BEVERLY SUSER MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED fn -Q- Q-L 'J fr LEONARD SOLOMON MOST HANDSOME MALE T ? Ni fk NANCY BIHARRI MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL SEYMOUR JUROW SENIGR Two dozen campus Tigures Took on added sTaTure wiTh recogniTion OT Their service, TalenTs, and pOTen- TialiTies in The annual Senior poll. ALBUM dis- TribuTed deTailed balloTs in January To almosT Tour- hundred Seniors in order To record This vox populi OT The graduaTing class. War Council PresidenT Zenia Sacks and Seymour Jurow, who was graduaTed in SepTember buT re- membered by his classmaTes Tor his serious manner and Turrowed brow, led The lisT as "mosT brillianT". PTC. Jerry Jacobson who was CompTroller and Man- aging EdiTor oT ALBUM beTore ioining The khaki- clad medicos aT Bellevue, was named The boy who did The "mOsT Tor The school". Day Org PresidenT Mona Rhoda Tauber who was also EclecTic leader, CapTain OT The DebaTing Team, and a class oTTicer on several occasions, was The co-ed who shared This TiTle. Press pOTenTaTes Beverly Suser and T-lenry Grun- wald were considered The individuals "mosT likely To succeed". Suser, a Journalism major, was ALBUM EdiTor-in-ChieT, MoTion PicTure Club PresidenT, and TypewriTer Tycoon OT long and well-known sTanding. Grunwald, male choice Tor "mosT likely success" was Bullefin EdiTor, a wearer OT Phi BeTa Kappa and Sigma keys, and one OT The more acTive sTudenT wriTers on The Square. Turning ouT shorT sTOries, Tilm scripTs, and conTribuTing To The works OT ApprenTice, VarieTies and ALBUM. The Seniors' nod Tor "mosT ambiTiOus" wenT To LOW PresidenT l-lelen KaTz and CompTroller l-lerberT Berman. The Tousle-haired KaTz was also Senior Prom Social Chairman, EclecTic member, and debaTer. Berman, asTuTe school pOliTico, was also Nz ,gisugla Manager OT The DebaTing Team, PresidenT OT The T ZENIA SACKS POLL Public AdminisTraTion SocieTy, and a member OT JusTinian. ln a hoTly-cOnTesTed baTTle Tor The TiTle OT "preTTi- esT co-ed", perT, aTTracTive Nancy Bizzarri emerged vicTorious while red-headed Lenny Solomon lBio Group PresidenT, ALBUM Business l-lead, Leader OT Upperclass Counselorsl, was adiudged "mOsT hand- some". Journalism sTudenT, vivacious Blanche STein- berg and Tormer BulleTin SporTs EdiTor Mel Schrier lcurrenTly aT ForT Benningl, were acclaimed as "mosT popular". The "mosT respecTed" members OT The class were Mary SchieTTelin, well-known Tor her work in OrchesTra, and ex-Business Manager OT ALBUM, Charlie l-loTFman, who joined The pre-med Navy group aT Bellevue. Sheila Weber and BerT Fishner were acclaimed "mosT eTTicienT". Ever-smiling BerT Fishner was a Social Chairman OT The Senior Prom, while Sheila Weber worked wonders wiTh war bond and sTamp selling. OTher members OT The '44 l-lall OT Fame were: Florence SaTor and MarTy Waldman-"mosT versaTile"g EdyThe WolkOTT-"besT-dressed co-ed"g l-lerberT Blechman-"perTecT genTleman"7 MargareT Ahern and Gil WolTe-"besT aThleTes"p Davy SchwarTz and Lloyd SchwarTz lno relaTiOnl-mosT humorous. Senior opinion on The TaculTy, expressed Tinally aTTer Tour years OT waTching, labeled PrOTessor Sid- ney l-look lwell-known wriTer-philosopher and Chair- man OT WSC's Philo DepT.l "mosT sTimulaTing pro- TessOr", a TiTle he has held Tor many years. Cynic and wiT, PrOTessOr W. Cecil l-leadrick OT The Soci- ology DeparTmenT won aT The polls as "cuTesT pro- TessOr", while PrOTessor Joseph Niederl OT The ChemisTry DeparTmenT was acclaimed "besT Teacher". MOST BRILLIANT Willu only a few 4l:'s and pre-meds lelu in Hue Junior male ranks, Hue women Jroolc over wiHu Sivia Brenner unanimously elecled Junior Class prexy. Tlue oHuer class oHices were also filled by females- June Goldsuein aclinq as Vice-Presidenl' and Eleanor Woolman as Hue Junior rep-al-large on Council. As Hue lirsu uerrn wenu on, if was increasingly evidenu Huau class acuiviuies could expecu li+He in Hue way out masculine luelp. Tlue former Junior Class men luad eiHuer leufl for Hue armed services or were Seniors by viruue of HSlelOpeCl-Upll programs. And Huose men on record in Hue reqisurans ouclice as Juniors were, in Hue main, Sopluonuores wluo luad Jralqen exura poinus. Buu Hue co-eds carried on for Hue class, suaging lwo successful dances by way of evidence out class EUMGRS ac+ivi'ry. Bofh dances were novel in plan and execu- Jrion. The Winfer Carnival feaiured imiiaiion snow decoralions, iurfle races, and penny-piiching games. Wilh proceeds of ihe +ur+le races and penny- piiching games donaled io +he War Fund, and cigar- eHes collecfed as admission lurned over To +he service men, lhe dance noi only served as a social affair buf also as a conlribuiion 'ro ihe school war ellori. Circus spirif was capiured in 'rhe second dance. Junior women made sure i+ didn"r belie i+s name by supplying free jelly apples, prefzels and popcorn io all who came. Individually, class members were in evidence in all campus aciivilies, eiiher as members of clubs, publicaiions, honoraries-or on +he execuiive boards. The Juniors were worlcing ihemselves upward. The Sophs successfully disposed ol seven-Thousand dollars worlh of war bonds and slarnps, ralher less successfully disposed of Two crales of over-age lonnaloes. The bonds and slamps were sold by The Class of '46 in energelic, imaginafive campaigns which brolce The records of olher classes. The lomaloes were sadly unused lellovers from a Tug of War lhal never came off. Rain and a cily 1" X AVL:-Q, iff U7 F X1 T 1. l' :"' 1 if 1' Q auf ' 2 fm! . Q.. ruling againsl veqefable arnrnunifion sabolageol one ol flue Squares and llwe Soplfs lonclesl lradillons. The legendary leam of Slcor and Nalkins headed The class-led llwe Soplws Info all ramillcalions ol Square aclivilries, publicalions, polilics, parlies, and polsy-playing . . . Goodman lBulle+in, Councill, Duloin lrep-al-largel, Epslein lLQWl and Goldlleld lClass Treasurerl were prominenl Soplw nannes. ?5..,E?l?fxNl' SlighTly "nipped in The bud" by The governmenT's clamping down on The Frosh men, even beTore The TuTure '47ers could cuT a class, The neophyTe group sTill managed To carve iTs own niche. lnnovaTing a new era aT WSC, The Frosh did noT malce The Soph PresidenT lciss The renowned TooT oT Garibaldi aTTer losing The TradiTional Tug oT War. ln TacT They didn'T have a TighT. A Freshman Only dance was sponsored To give The boys abouT To ioin Uncle Sam's TighTing Torces a TasTe oT college social liTe. The aTFair, held in The H9203 "Pink Room" proved Jrhal This baby-faced looking group ol underclassmen were far from green. Showing lhis vibranlr spirif again al eleclions, a large proporlion of Jrhe class lurned our lo vore in one of The rnosl closely-conlesled races in +he annals of WSC. Paul Kurlz, lafer dralf-bail, be- came class president and l-lelen Cowan, Frosh V.P. ln no lime al all Jrhe fyros had ioined rhe clubs, offered rheir falenls lo publicalions, made a mark +o foe for Jrhe lulure. STUDENT AFFAIRS CHAIRMAN . . . AND HIS SECRETARY FONDLE THE PHONE PROFESSOR BEAUMONT I-le sal behind his wooden deslc and smiled. Armed only wilh a huge leafher ledger, an impressively handsome shock of grey hair lyoufhfully crew-cull, and a diplomaf's pa- fienf friendliness, Andre Alden Beaumonf, Jr., direcled sfudenl affairs. He signed checlcs, gave advice, calmed polificians, signed checlcs, dried fears, made rules, heard gripes, signed checlcs, shoolc hands, palled baclcs, soolhed Council, and signed checks. Erecf and aulhorilalive, he lisfened fo every- body, wafched everylhing. Called "Buzz" by his affecfionafe colleagues, "Mn, Dr., and Prof. Beaumonl"' by sfudenfs in varying sfages of awe, and "Andy" by nobody lhal we could pul our reporlorial finger on, he was ever-presenl, ever-reassuring. And af a deslc, a few feel away, sal his phofogenic girl Friday, Joyce Gallione, effi- cienfly manning fhe fypewrifer, melodiously answering fhe felephone. 74 Ill llllllllllllll Ellll The official cafalogue of Washingfon Square College, New York Universify, devofes only eighf of ifs fwo hundred and fhirfy-seven pages fo exfra- curricular acfivifies. The proporfion is misleading. In fhe realify of our undergraduafe exisfence fhe figures were differenf. Maybe fiffy fo fiffyg maybe more, maybe less. Cerfainly nof fwo hundred and fhirfy-seven fo eighf. ln fhe unrealify of our posf- graduafe memories, fhe figures will appear even more differenf. If will seem as fhough we had gone fo classes befween acfivifies. Acfivifies. Sfudenf. Exfra-curricular. They were such sfiff, unwieldy phrases for so many, very unsfiff fhings. Our four years af 'rhe Square will be a comparfmenf of our minds labeled "college". And when we cafalogue 'rhe confenfs of fhis menfal cubby hole, when we examine fhe changes fhaf were made in our easily moulded selves, we shall find fhe influence of a greaf force fhaf didn'f proceed from classrooms. We shall find fhaf free, gay, democrafic, uninhibifed living and working fogefher wifh people has given us us firmly, has parfly made us over. We edge in 'rhe lecfure halls lor should have fheories and didacfic fricks. Buf oufside of fhese fhe miniafure sociefy of our polifics and clubs we grew info people who learned how fo edge and fheir ideas. 75 as shaped found much knowl- We found ideas and lecfure halls, in nd publicafions, use fheir knowl- TLIDENT CGUNCIL TRIAL BY COUNCIL ln a warring world, The Council was peaceful. The problems oT ThaT world were Too heavily on everybody's mind Tor peTTy Teuds To paralyze WashingTon Square College's undergraduaTe governmenT. And so many oT The sTudenT legislaTors had enTered The services ThaT Their colleagues and successors couldn'T help buT be self-consciously aware oT The TacT ThaT "Council as usual" was ouT Tor The duraTion . .. No wiThering charges This year, no lashing Tirades, no devasTaTing TilibusTers, no RoberTs- rules deTying sallies, no desTrucTive cries oT "PoinT oT Order. . The only real, old-Tashioned exciTemenT came wiTh AYD, whose raTher oTT-handed recogniTion was laTer rescinded by Council aTTer an oraTory-Tilled parliamenTary baTTle. Council members were, as always, relucTanT To Talce a sTand on happenings beyond The walls oT The college. BuT now and again. The impacT oT The giganTic conTlicT brolce down The "school aTTairs only" resisTance and resoluTions on naTional problems were passed. . . . "l don'T believe in salvaTion by commiTTee resoluTion," declared a Council cynic. Though. GreaTesT legislaTive Taslc oT The I943-44 Council was The compleTe revision of The Wash- ingTon Square College Day OrganizaTion ConsTiTuTion by The passage oT several liberaliz- 76 ing amendmenTs. These amendmenTs abolished club represenTaTion Through delegaTes who saT on Council Through appoinTmenT oT Their own groups and The Day Org PresidenT, and noT by virTue oT The enTire sTudenT body's choice. Their places were Taken by addiTional elecTive class oTTicers lThe SecreTary-Treasurer oT The Sophomore, Junior and Senior classesl and one general club represenTaTive To be elecTed aT a meeTing oT club presidenTs. The only appoinTed oTTicers To remain on Council are The CompTroller, who conTinues To be chosen by The presidenT-elecT, The BulleTin EdiTor, and The PresidenT oT The League oT Women. Abolished also, was The meThod by which a candidaTe could be nominaTed iT a suTTicienT number oT sTudenTs signed a peTiTion addressed To The SecreTary oT The Day OrganizaTion. Designed generally To make WSC sTudenT governmenT more democraTic, amendmenTs embodying These changes were drawn up by a Council commiTTee, approved Wuxi -'ini , L E,-i,.w :H J: ,,,l, :.,: -, A .,,u yi - ' ' limi 77 by Council, and voTed on by The sTudenT body during special elecTions in The Tall, held To choose successors To Day Org oTTicers in The service. Poised, even-Tempered lvlona Rhoda Tauber was Then selecTed To serve as PresidenT, and Irving Slcurniclc became SecreTary. Barbara Michael was Vice-PresidenT, wiTh Jerry Jacobson and T-lerberT Berman, succes- sively, holding The oTTice oT CompTroller. The Three oldesT members oT Council who don'T leave aT The end oT The year, who don'T have To run Tor oTTice, who siT wiTh middle-aged digniTy Through The oTTen overly-youTh- Tul anTics of The oTher Councilors, again answered "presenT" when The roll was called. The TriumviraTe oT Andre BeaumonT, DoroThy Arnold. and l-lenry Noss, represenTing TaculTy and adminisTraTion, was There To enlighTen, oTTen To lead, oTTen To resTrain. OTher Council members were: Zenia Sacks, Eleanor Woolman, Melvin Schrier, Gloria Weisman, Sivia Brenner, June GoldsTein, Ben Skor, Sheila NaTlcins, l-lelen KaTz, l-lenry Grunwald, Sheila Weber, Eleanor Karasalc, GilberT WolTe, Angela del Moro, Louise Kadison and Beverly Suser. Council-appoinTed, and mainly responsible Tor war acTiviTies aT The Square, was The PresidenT oT War Council, Zenia Sacks, who supervised all war drives, Trom bonds To blood. Second maior War Council oTTicer was guieTly eTTicienT Lorraine Nadelman who, as Division CoordinaTor, prevenTed club acTiviTies Trem Colliding and compeTing . . . Divi- sion CoordinaTion mighT prove useTul even in peeCeTin'1e. buT The War Council will in all likelihood disappear soon aTTer V-Day. ln a warring world, The Council was peaceTul. And peaceTully, iT did a war iob, Council's dinner snapped by a Cafe Loyale 'femme phoTographer--wiTl'i everyone squeezed in mighTy 78 The Junior Advisers dedic:aTed Themselves To making The Freshman girls Teel aT home in college, assisT- ing Them in geTTing inTo The swing oT Things. Three Teas served wiTh delicaTe cookies, Talks wiTh The Third year women in The Junior Advisory oTTice ThroughouT The year-wroughT wonders in orienTaTing The year- lings. Helen KaTz, PresidenT oT The League oT Women, supervised The Juniors who supervised The Freshmen. Dean Arnold was TaculTy adviser. The manpower shorTage hiT The Upperclass Counselors impelling Them To brealc a precedenT oT long- sTanding and To draw Trom The Senior class ranks Tor some oT iTs nineTeen members. Led by Leonard Solomon, and wiTh AML l-lenry Noss loolcing in as TaculTy adviser, Two "geT-acquainTed' smolcers Tor The Frosh men were given. The Counselors meT The neophyTes ThroughouT The year by appoinT- menT To help Them wiTh Their problems, To pass ouT advice-academic and social. 79 r--f vi 4: 5. Eggs? Vf,--.sysw X,-. f 9 . , u , a, 5 4 l sf Q NOT conTenT wiTh The local neuroTics available aT WashingTon Square, The Psychology Club wenT visiT- ing. Many well-known insTiTuTions were on iTs lisTs oT calls. Wi+h Sheila Weber as PresidenT, iT also cone ducTed public opinion polls, sponsored lecTures. "All Germans are bedbugsu declared one oT The many speakers To a sTarTled audience. An audience oT idolizing readers Turned up To hear lvlr. John Terry lecTure on The Tormer Square insTrucTor and much-discussed novelisT, Thomas WolTe. This was buT one oT Tive Talks sponsored by The Book Club TuncTioning under The auspices of WSC's English deparTmenT. Dr. Lillian l-lornsTein and ProT. WalTer lvlacliellar acTed as TaculTy advisers. T 1 x You could Tell Them by The big looseeleaT manuals and The cocky air ThaT comes wiTh The knowledge oT being a maioriTy. Banded TogeTher, They comprised The largesT club on The Square sponsoring lecTures, Tilms, Tield Trips. Biology Group oTTicers were Leonard Solomon, EsTelle SchechTer, Miriam Jacobs, and Shirley Rubler. ' Q' M, 'Ts 4' 'i' --s" 4 1 s.iT,.,fs.- 2Tcfm..f3sf ff L,--' J' Dramas oT a climacTic war year-Trom DeTroiT race rioTs To Nazi devasTaTion in Russia-appeared on The agenda oT The Sociology Club wiTh lecTures on race problems, Tield Trips, and a cloThing drive Tor The SovieT people. More lecTures by Tamous guesT speakers compleTed The sociologisTs' year. Sheila Weber was presidenT. 80 Members oT The MaTh Club alloTTed Time To a series oT lecTures on such Topics as, "The STellar DisTances and Their MovemenT," and "An lnTroduc- Tion To The Calculus oT VariaTions". Led by PresidenT Eleanor Karasalc, They conTinued Their program oT maTh TuToring, publicaTion oT Ma+h X, and Threw in a Tew socials. They saunTered down To Wall STreeT. inTo liTe insurance companies, deep inTo research labs asking quesTions, making noTaTions, gaThering TacTs. Such were The major acTiviTies oT The Square STaTisTics SocieTy in The T94-3-T944 season. The TuTure Tigure compilers were guided by PresidenT Zelda Levine, Vice-PresidenT Mildred Norris, SecreTary Sylvia RoTh and Treasurer NaneTTe Wineser. The CiTy lnTer-College conTerence on Federal and STaTe Problems had spolcesmen Trom The Square in The persons OT Public AdminisTraTion SocieTy mem- bers. Among many baggage-less Trips underTaken This year was ThaT visiT To The Tombs. l-lerberT Ber- man, Sylvia RoTh, Molly Kruslcl and EdiTh Engelson were in charge wiTh Prof. Harvey playing TaculTy adviser. AlThough There were cerTain spoTs unTenable To The PhoTo SocieTy by virTue OT governmenT resTric- Tion, The camera-clickers managed To geT suTTicienT maTerial To saTiaTe Their phoTographic appeTiTes. The sTudio and The darlc room on The TourTh Tloor SouTh, aTTorded much experimenTaTion wiTh porTraiT posing and developing. Sam Bieber was presidenT. 81 The DS made The mosT oT a wheelchair. DespiTe The man-power shorTaqe, The curTain rose on Two shows-one oT Danny and murder lNighT lvlusT Falll, The oTher oT WhiTeside and wiT llvlan Who Came To Dinnerl. BoTh sTarred The wheelchair, TalenTed ac- Tors, remarkable seTs. OTTicers were Sylvia RuTer, June WhiTe, Eileen Greenbaum and JudiTh Rose. The voices oT The chorus, The sound oT The sTrings and brass oT The orchesTra rehearsing, were direcTed To The producTion oT The semi-annual concerT ren- dered April 4Th in The School oT Ed AudiTorium. ProTessor Phillip James presided aT The podium, ProT. Marion Bauer's choral work, "China" was premiered. Shirley Marcus was presidenT. The Square looked aT l-lollywood Through The Mo- Tion PicTure Clubls camera-Trained eyes. Klieg lighTs were on speakers like Paul l-lans Remeau, screen- auThor oT Madame Curie. Also served up were sundry reTreshmenTs and Tilms like The Informer. Beverly Suser was presidenT wiTh Tinkle, Grunwald, and Agins in supporTing roles. l-lighlighls ol The religious and friendship pro- gram of lhe CA included Chrislmas, Thanksgiving, and Lenlen services, a series of Talks on religion, a December 7 Memorial Service lwilh JCF and New- man Clubl. A Freshman welcome al Camp Prair, dances for servicemen, a liacully-sfudenl lea, a Bear Mounlain week-end, and baskelball games were olher funclions. Gloria Mase was presidenl. Boasiing lop membership for all-Universily organ- izalions, +he JCF, sleered by Presidenl Lorraine Naclelman, saw movies: heard leclures by such noled names as Carlson, l-look, Lengyel, Jung, and Raskin. Holidays were commemoraled wilh a model Passover Seder, a Chanukah la+ke parly and a bagel ancl lox shindig. SI0,000 in war bonds were sold. One of Jrwenlry-'rhree province clubs in Jrhe cily organized lo promofe Jrhe religious, cullural, and social acliviries ol Calholic sludenls, lhe Newman Club program included monlhly communion break- lasls, leclures, mass for ex-Presiclenl and war-hero L+. John Graham, a S+. Palrick's Day parly, and The emergence of a newspaper, Cor Ad Cor. Miriam Paliwoda was presidenl. 1, " F15 .Q .l fmv' 77:1 ' ' I f S. li 'L . cl, ' 1. X71 J 95 V: Haly surrendered Jrhis year, bu+ noi lhe WSC Halian Club. lnlormal meerings wilh a piano fo sing llalian lollc songs, socials lo welcome Freshman sludenls, a March serviceman's dance-The pro- ceeds from which wenl lo buy records for wounded soldiers, a May picnic-boal ride-Jrhese were some of rhe aclivilies of Il Circolo llaliano. Jeanerle Gesualdi was presidenl. Lols of inrriguing silruarions evolved from Jrhe leller-wriling correspondence wilh high school slu- denls en 'Francais of lhe French Club. A+ leasl eighly sludenls and soldiers wenl in for a variely show, Chrislmas lesfival, pupper performance, free coach- ing, and assorled leclrures. French spiril flourished in Le Cercle Francais under Sam Bieber's leadership. f.. H, 1 , ,A ess - lar H ...fs ss, M , i fj1l'f?'.h rpg,-car'-571' sf rl is.ag.,.fc:aiQ El One hundred and lhirly good neighbors joined in The leslivilies ol The Spanish Club. There were leclrures in Spanish by celebraled Soulh Americans such as Senor Arrapia from Chile, discussions on inler-relalions, on cullure. Olher evenls loolc in a Pan-American Day parade, a lhealre parly, slides, and socials. Zenia Sacks headed lhe group. G I .., . ,. ., . l Y.. K l-lalf a world wondered how lhe Nazi germs could be removed from poslr-invasion Germany-and so did lhe Sguare's Deurscher Verein. German sludenls heard Dr. l-lenry Cassiere on re-educa+ion of The enemy, and Dr. Klaus l-lillzheimer on his personal experiences wilh Nazism. Chrislmas saw Presidenl Shirley Rubler organize a parly for ASTPers. 84 Tniernaihynal Qelarhaes ChaoTic I944 world aTTairs couldn'T Taze The ln- TernaTional RelaTions Club. lTs members wenT righT on discussing Them aT conTerences wiTh colleges Trom l-loTsTra To Johns l-lopkins. WiTh PresidenT l-lerberT Berkman, They aTTended bi-monThly meeT- ings oT The Foreign Policy AssociaTion. lVlosT OT Their words and ThoughTs were oT The peace To come. Faragon ChrisTened The Paragon SocieTy, The all-UniversiTy Negro organizaTion came inTo exisTence This year To promoTe undersTanding and To acquainT sTudenTs wiTh TacTs on minoriTies. Several lecTures were OTT- ered on The Negro problem and discriminaTion. 0TTicers included PresidenT Cyril LamberT and Vice- PresidenT l-lope Williams wiTh Dr. Dan W. Dodson acTing as TaculTy adviser. ' 85 4 Znlernaiaamai Though iTs members, all oT Toreign exTracT, had Tor The mosT parT joined The armed Torces oT Their homelands, The lnTernaTional Club carried on. Remaining members oT The group, wiTh Eugene VolperT as presidenT, kepT up The ever-growing library oT liTeraTure and press releases on The Toreign counTries. 1--N Q e , E 3 . Y -,.. E lg kiwi me x kip! E 5 ai From a liTTle oTTice in The Third Tloor SouTh a group oT enTerprising young Greek-American sTu- denTs comprising The Delphi l-lellenic SocieTy oT The UniversiTy, worked energeTically Tor needy peoples. SuccessTul drives were sTaged Tor boTh Greek and Red Cross relieT. PresidenT KaTherine RosanTonaki, Vice-PresidenT lvlanny Trakis, SecreTary Georgiana Tsalos were in charge. Chess The masTerminds oT WashingTon Square College, The sTraTegisTs oT The chessboard, again assembled on The Third Tloor SouTh, Tacing each oTher in pairs, gloomily silenT, deTianTly oblivious oT The neighbor- ing BulleTin's hearT-rending sound eTTecTs. You could see Them behind Their glass door holding lines, pre- paring oTTensives, pushing lcings around. PresidenT land NYU rep aT TournamenTsl was Wil- liam SollTrey. OTher oTFicers were Eileen and Alice Press, and Seymour Jurow. Debate One oT The more acTive groups on The campus, The VarsiTy DebaTing Team enioyed a lively, con- Troversial-Topic Tilled year oT verbal baTTles. A series oT debaTes wiTh visiTing colleges, Trips To ouT-oT-Town schools, and broadcasTs over WNYC were designed To sTimulaTe public inTeresTs on sub- iecTs oT Timely imporT. CapTain Mona Rhoda Tauber and Manager l-lerberT Berman ware assisTed by l-lelen KaTz and Audrie Davis. 7-YYD ExciTemenT lcepT flaring abouT American YouTh Tor Democracy, new sTudenT organizaTion ThaT arose Trom YCL debris. l-leaded by Florence Rislcin, iT disavowed communism, sponsored liberal war acTivi- Ties, was neverTheless biTTerly opposed by many. BulleTin ediTors and Council oraTors charged ouTside conTrol and ulTerior moTives. CharTered, Then un- charTered by Council, AYD conTinued on probaTion, sponsoring assorTed rallies Tor racial equaliTy, anTi- Tascism, soldier suTTrage. ConTroversy was unabaTed aT year's end. 86 an W, M ..- t , a x 4 ..- 4 If .Q P ,, . U' U t ' it ,L Q Q 4 D 1 gs. W it Q If ,wg A Pm l The Shadows Shade The Wrinkles ALBUM gave me. EdiTor Beverly Suser UA. Afdum The sTaTT gaThered in a hurriedly called rump session aT The surnmerly abandoned ALBUM oTTice. A respecTed elder ouTlined a grave siTuaTion: The EdiTor had Tinished all The copy, buT one piece- The ALBUM sTory-was missing. And so was The Ednon Why? was The anxious, The rebellious quesTion. Why did The EdiTor Tall down on The very lasr OT her duTies'? A psychology rnaior advanced his Theory: iT was Freudian. The EdiTor's subconscious didn'T wanT To Tinish The book, didn'T wanT To say good-bye To ALBUM. Assembled sages clicked sympaTheTic Tongues. 88 "We'll have To do The ALBUM sTory ourselves . . ." "Oh no, you don'Tl" shouTed an iraTe voice. And a minuTe laTer The ALBUM EdiTor dramaTically emerged Trom under The big deslc, flame-eyedly Tacing The conspiraTors. "IT iT has To be. I'II do iT. And I'lI do iT in The TirsT person singular. So There!" And soon noThing was heard in The abandoned ALBUM otfice buT The spuTTering oT a TypewriTer . . . The story behind the 1944 ALBUM revolves around words like dummy, photos, copy, people, war and money. And not in that order, because some- how they all got mixed. This 132- paged volume represents four years at the Square for the Class of '44 and many very special hours of labor for the staff of this yearbook. Hours that are now but a catalogue of memories. ...Working on the dummy with tall, patient printer's gal Betty...Dick- ering about money...Cutting expen- sive layouts...Wrangling a budget increase...Attempting to put out a book with a human quality, sans traditional yearbook stodginess... Watching Jerry Jacobson and Charlie Hoffman manage and business-manage ALBUM till Bellevue calls...Pleading with little Lollie Brown, soft- voiced, sweet, herself pleading with reluctant profs for pictures... Establishing a branch office in Marcy Tinkle's colorful Qand paint- filledj Village lodging...Tinkle the invaluable, the determinedly ambi- tious, the getter of ads, the runner after pictures...Telling Titian- topped Lenny Solomon to keep selling those subscriptions...Fighting with photogenic photogenius Murray Lee Fried who has too many bills and too many other schools on his mind... Trying to keep hardworking Janet Knapp away from her first love, the Bulletin... Exhibiting the whistle-provoking Varga girl poster...Bruising fingers while salvaging essential copper from old cuts...Addressing the Man- hattan Camera Club in a blackout. fPurpose: picture contributions. Result: picture contributionsj... Nagging people, being called nBoss Ladyn...Chatting with a never-seen telephone operator fMrs. Hardgrovej who broke her professional reserve one evening while I called a half a hundred difficult customers...Cut- ting classes unmercifully.. Seldom sleeping - always eating...Pestering Bulletin for publicity...Conscript- ing Freshmen - and good ones, too... Now saying good-bye to the reddish drapes with the once white, present- ly dust-greyed prison stripes...To the moose on the wall, which my father dig shoot in Africa, despite vicious rumors that a taxidermist's son offered it in place of his two- dollar deposit...To the beautiful view from my window - especially beautiful once a year when the window had been cleaned...To the typewriters that never worked, the drawers that always got stuck, the desks that always ripped my stock- ings.. . N Now leaving an ALBUM behind for the shelves on the office walls, whence the good books are always filched...And hoping that this book will be good enough to be filched too... 4795? JERRY JACOBSSN 14r""p 4.,,fS'Kf1.H H4 ll 5 NNI 1. 45, lege. vw-'55 MANAGING BOARD Edi+or-in-Chief-BEVERLY SUSER LX ' . , ,. , If---I-.I es 1 WAERVPLL1. L .Zh .F-,Y A A :'-,., .A f. Vie. S1 T. I '. 'P 4"-E if 1: EJ Q, 1. L Business Managers-CHART. A- 'AN, LEONARD SOLOMON: Managing EcIiIors-JERRY JACOB SON. MARCY TINKLF- ,A ,iflzxs tor-YVETTE BROWN. ASSOCIATE BOARD ELAINE BOSSAK JUNE GOLDSTEIN JANET KNAPP SIVIA BRENNER HENRY GRUNWALD JACQUELINE MESSITE MANFRED 15:-Qu LORRAINE NADELMAN SHIRLEY AGINS SYMMA BERMAN THOMAS COSTABILE MURRAY FRIED PAULA GOLDENBERG SELMA GOLDMAN RHODA HOROWITZ CONTRIBUTING STAFF PAUL JACKSON HELEN KATZ ESTA KLEIN ALICE LAGE BERENICE NADOLNEY SHEILA NATKINS DOROTHY ROBERTS 90 LEON RO-SE FRANCES SCHNEPS LLOYD SCHWARTZ MIKE SCHWEBEL NOAH SCHWEID BEN SKOR WALTER STERN The Managing Board--Woolman, Brenner, Slern, Bossak, Schwarh, Michael and EdiTor Grunwold Take To drink. WSC BU LLETI The WSC BulleTin sTarTed The year wiTh Tresh TypewriTer ribbons and an EdiTor named Grunwald. By The Time The 43rd issue had rolled oTT The Fea- Ture Press onTo The shiny Table in The Main Hall. boTh were worn ouT. BulleTin's war-Time make up wiTh iTs Tive column Tabloid size was a consisTenT well-balanced iobg a consisTenT source oT amazemenT Tor BulleTin members who never ceased To wonder how This semi-weekly sheeT, working under a serious man-shorTage sTrainy under pressure oT disTurbing SouTh Tloor iniluences lincluding Those creaTed by Thennselvesl: under a prinTer whose presses usually losT a parT in The mid- dle oT The nighT-could ever come ouT. BuT Tlanked on all sides by spiriTed Temales and enThusiasTic yearlings who responded To orders, The BulleTin's seven-man Managing Board-Barbara lAYDl Michael, Samuel lSporTsl Levow, Lloyd lScoopl SchwarTz, Elaine lSTiTchyl Bossak, WalTer lMusicriTicl STern, Sivia llpana adj Brenner, and Eleanor lETTi- T 91 ciencyl Woolman-Though noT always in uniTy under The censuring blue pencil oT Their EdiTor, succeeded in TulTilling iTs aims. An obiecTively reporTed, Thor- ough coverage of campus acTiviTies made Tor a newsy, readable sheeT which was TurTher enlivened by novelTy issues and crusading "behind-The-news" TeaTures oTTen acknowledged by The meTropoliTan press. FirsT oT This sorT was an exclusive, dug up by Lloyd SchwarTz, disclosing ThaT "John Roy Carlson". who exposed Tascism aT work in America in his run- away besT seller Under Cover was Avedis B. Deroun- ian, an NYU -gra-'!"aTe '-i 13137. Soon aT'T- Churcf:f'f Told a Harvard com- mencemenl , TuTure oT a simpliTied vocabulary T. ring inTernaTional relaTions, The BulleTin pubiislmd an issue wriTTen enTirely in Basic English. This original experimenT was The TirsT oT iTs kind in The UniTed STaTes and was so hailed by The naTion's leading newspapers. H. A. G. dummies: Woolman, Suser, Bossak fsandwiched in, and Michael rally round. .A -ff' 5 .. ' . . ' The BuIlAll'eti1n1L H zrnlephnne: Siting 7-E000, En. sas ffealufe Press - 3 West 17th Street THE MANAGINAG BOARD ' HENRY A. GRUNWALD ' 'Edifor-in-Chief BARBARA MICHAEL SAMUEL L. LEVOW 4' v Assdciafs Ediiors ELAINE T. BOSSAK' LLOYD M. SCHWARTZ Assisfani Ediiors I ff VJALTER STERN SIVIA BRENNER Manaqing Editor THE ASSOCIATE Yveffe Brown News Edifor v 0 B ARD JM.: Knapp Mal.. Schwebel M.nn.4 sm: J.-cq...n... Mmm Me'yfH,Sc'-'inf ' Lnrrenen Goodman Lorraine Nadelmun 'seggbrxs gsalrx slufa. Klan., sm. Ndkjns, g,,,,,,,5,,,,, Advodising Mgr Dorofhy Rpberis Marcy Tinklo BUSINESS: Mifxi Ander, Ann 'Klein 1 - ' Milibry Lnyorof Abuncl - EDITOR GRUNWALD Y Sporis Ed. S am Levow Flanked 92 by Some of His D ouble-Talking Associaies A final furor was evolced when fhe college semi- weelcly exposed Professor Charles l-laubiel, Washing- fon Square College music insfrucfor, as an avid sup- porfer of Peace Now. This group, advocafing a negofiafed peace wifh fhe axis, spurred ifs followers wifh fhe aid of a lusfy marching song, "We Wanf Peace", donafed fo Peace Now by fhe NYU faculfy member. Much of fhe credif for Bullefin's achievemenfs righffully resfs on ifs Edifor, l-lenry Anafole Grun- wald. Affecfionafely known as HAS, fhe forceful, clear-eyed infrepid Edifor, aided by a fabulous copy boy named Casimir, poured ouf a wealfh of words on suloiecfs from collegiana fo infernafional- ism in a column called fhe Square Deal. And from Sepfember, V943 fo May, i944 fhe WSC Bullefin, puf ouf in a universify af war, was ifself a "square deal". P1 l' l rl Ll il' l 5 4 dl aificllii v"viiw J-'-iv l'f1lXlT' fxl 'v Sinn 1 M "i' ny' iff" -hi N, F? l i l L Esquire had ifs lroubles wirh a srraighr-laced Posi- masier ihis year, bui NYU's Varie+ies conlinued on iis merrily uninhibiied way. No Varga girl, buf if had olher ihings-equally allraclive and undressy. Sexy humor wasn'l all, lor ils dynamic Ediior Raga- way crusaded for serious, New Yorker lype slories. l-le gol ihem. And Gene Friedman, lwho carried on aiier Marly had graduaied and Turned inlo a zuil- Fedora-haiied press agenil lcepi on geiiing ihem. Local lilerarure was hard hir by war. The Square's only liierary, almosi highbrow magazine, English De- parimeni-sponsored Apprenfice lived feebly. Bu? live il did. issue number one came our The iirsi Term under Noel Korn's ediiorship. The conlenis were lively, challenging. A second issue was in produclion as ALBUM weni lo press, scheduled ro appear af ihe close of ihe second Term. New Ediror Eli Schweid and slafl promised new lormai, new cover, new liier- ary glories. Ofren referred io as lhe Freshman Bible, Jrhe Waverly, handbook published annually, is designed To assisi siudenis in finding Their way aboui 'rhe maze ihai is Washingion Square College. Informaiion on clubs, Sludeni Council and exira-curricular aciiviiies are caialogued in Waverly. Ediied by Jrhe insepara- ble Mona Rhoda Tauber and l-lelen Kaiz combina- iion, ihis season's Waverly managed ro come our iusl in Time for Crienraiion. l-lerb Berman, Jackie Messire, Mel Schrier and Ellioii Jacobson acied as assisranl edirors. is if 11 S5 if Wy.. i :- .,. , W? x K' ng 5 ,XSS ,gf 9' -" Z Qi W A A x sv, 3 MQ - 7 at U,! Qasag M22 wnqri .mf ,ln-:Q BaslceTball, Top sporT on The aThleTic rosTer, was Taken over, Tor The TirsT Time in The hisTory oT NYU, by a group oT Freshmen. They macle up in TighT and drive whaT They lacked in age and experience, pro- ducing a record oT 9 wins To 8 losses. STarTing oT-T The season in The l-leighTs Gym, early in December, The VioleTs, coached by Howard Cann in his 2IsT year in ThaT posiTion, Toppled ForT Hancock 55-40, and wenT on To imp-arT an over- whelming deTeaT To The Marine Barracks, wiTh Their highesT score 67-30. ST. Francis was Taken over 52- 30. The sTeelmen Trorn PiTTsburgh were melTed nexT, Tor The TourTh sTraighT aT 44-40. New Year's nighT, The Cannmen sTarTed OTT '44 badly wiTh a 4I-48 deTeaT adminisTered To Them by a service-packed ColgaTe aggregaTion and soon affer Penn Sfafe rubbed off anofluer win, wiflu flue close margin of I. In a badly-played game wiflu flue Violefs definifely nof in full bloom, a 46-45 win over Connecficuf was elqed ouf. Tluen flue Columbia Mid- dies inflicfed a 43-46 wound. Buf Temple bowed fo flue Palisaders fo flue fune of 45-437 Brooklyn-62-40. l-learf breaker of flue season was flue Rocluesfer claslu wiflu a 42-44 loss for flue Violefs. And despife Sid Tannenbaum's 2I poinfs, flue lrislu beaf us 53-59. A frip fo Colgafe neffed a 49-53 defeaf. Tlue Sf. Jolun's confesf, preceded by flue pilfering of flue wooden Indian rnascof was close buf flue Redmen fore in fo inflicf a 40-50 lass. A mass exodus of NYU sfuderufs fo Wesf Poinf couldn'f prevenf Army from falcing us 46-36-flueir smallesf winning margin. Tlue bad sfrealc was brolcen, wluen flue Violefs overcame flue favored Olclaluoma U. quinfef, in a fluriller-53-47, wiflu flue boys play- ing luard and good all along. Tlue fradifional rivalry, covered wiflu age, senfi- menf, and lceen compefifion, was flue Cify College confesf, wiflu flue Violefs winning flue l6flu in flue series of 30, 56-46. l-liglu scorer of flue season was Sid Tannenbaum, wluo nofclued ZIO poirufs fo be flue fifflu luigluesf scorer in flue luisfovy of NYU. Because of luis excep- fional abilify on flue courf, lue was named on flue all- cify baslcefball feanu. Tieing for second place, were Jolun Derderien and l-lowie Saraflu, wluo brougluf in flue poinfs all along. Franls lvlangiapane, f-lerb Walslu, Ralplu Branca. Miclcey O'Brien, Diclc Wyman, Ed Yosf were flue names fluaf figured. Buf flue feam was Tannen- baum. ,jk TRACK A recapiTulaTion oT The I943 Track season shows ThaT Coach Emil Von Elling and his aggregaTion oT speedsTers challced up a banner year. ATTer capTur- ing all The major indoor championships including The lvleT, lC4A, and NaTional A.A.U, TiTles, They vfenT on To slash The ribbon Tor TurTher glory by winning The MeTropoliTan and lnTercollegiaTe ouT- door Tourneys To augmenT Their impressive sTring oT vicTories. l94-4 came and Tound mosT oT Von Elling's cinder- men wearing diTTerenT colors. BuT, neverTheless, Von Elling worked hard wiTh his winged-TooTersg so much so ThaT The VioleTs won The lv1eTropoliTan A.A.U. Trophy in The inaugural meeT oT The '44 indoor season. ln The Millrose Games, Ed Conwell Tinished Third in The sixTy yard dash, while Ruby Simms, Freshman mile sensaTion. Tollowed Dodds, Bill l-lulse, and Don Burnham To The Tape. The mile relay Team oT Rubin, The Callender Twins, STan and Maurice, and Welsch regisTered The besT Time oT The season wiTh a 3:24.6 in beaTing NoTre Dame's lrishmen. ATTer The Mill- rose Tourney one oT The NYU mainsTays, veTeran WalTer Welsch, received his sheepskin, and The AND r TH5 NAM 98 W: Y- sn v HR 'Q ,V , ,V ge nw ,fav fs , it , 'V' HW f img bi? sk, gc wi, ,1 E ,Q ,ri V-24. 'kb lt I L is T n iii. if . ., . i. ,i V T .ei--,, -s asa: .1 H -s. : V . ,sf fp f , . Callender Twins, as well as Norman Wasser, ace weighT man oT The l-lall oT Famers, who deTeaTed Bernie Mayer in The lvleTs, were declared ineligible. In BosTon, Conwell seT a meeT record of O:O5.3 Tor The TiTTy yard dash. Simms again Trailed Dodds and Hulse across The finish line in The mile. Minus The Callender Twins and Welsch, The mile relay Team could only eke ouT a disTanT second. Rudy Simms capTured a second place behind ex-Palisader l-lulse in The NYAC mile, while Conwell was edged ouT by Thompson in The dash. AT The NaTionals NYU Tinished TourTh in Team scoring wiTh Ten poinTs. Con- well equaled The world record oT O:O6.l Tor The sixTy, and The sprinT medley relay squad of Rubin, SelTzer, Parker, and Conwell capTured The TiTle. And aT The ICAAAA Tourney, a superior Army Team won by 47 poinTs. Thus alThough The war, ineligibiliTies. and gradua- Tion plagued The l-lall oT Famers ThroughouT The 1944 campaign, Coach Von Elling can sTill wear a beam OT pride upon his physiognomy, Tor This i944 cinder squad is proof enough of Von's renown as The ouT- sTanding Track menTor oT The naTion. 1 l 1 l i The Team FENCING Clash ,WW :::::::-,Am ., F'iL:.ff:Ti Adfgwjvv OsTensibly, The I944 inhabiTanTs oT NYU's salle d'armes didn'T measure up To Those in The pasT. NoneTheless Coach Julio lvl. CasTello managed To salvage a represenTaTive aggregaTion oT Tencers who made rapid progress in The arT oT parry and ThrusT, and can be proud oT a winning margin on Their shorT buT diTFiculT schedule. Behind The leadership oT veTerans Danny Marner and Gil Wolfe, The Team cQnsisTenTly proved ThaT, war or no war, The men aT NYU ineviTably become masTers oT The sword. DespiTe The TacT ThaT Those purporTed To have The necessary experience Tor championship college compeTiTion are now ThrusTing wiTh a bayoneT insTead oT Toil and saber. CrediT Tor This remarkably consisTenT reign oT col- legiaTe Tencing circles, a reign ThaT has seen NYU garner eighT Three-weapon crowns since I933, naTur- ally enough, goes To Coach CasTello. OuTsTanding proTege was Abe Ballc, as adepT wiTh saber or epee as he is wiTh Toil. Ballc already pos- sesses Tour medals Tor vicTories in novice and prep compeTiTions. Isaac Sanders, who TighTs wiTh epee and Toil, l-lenry Gorlin, a Toil and saber conTesTanT, and PeTer Ballen, saber, round ouT The varsiTy Team. The Team's record of Three wins and Two losses, Though noT impressive on paper, is acTually a Triumph oT perseverance. The Army and Navy squads beaT The VioleTs l5lf2-I Ilfz and I5-I2 respecTively. BoTh OT These Teams, however, were loaded down wiTh Tormer collegiaTe Tencing sTars and heavily favored To emerge as The Top Tencing Teams in The counTry. CasTello's boys bounced back Trom These losses To elce ouT wins over Columbia and The Philadelphia Fencing Club by idenTical scores oT l4-I3 and even The record, proving ThaT in compeTiTion wiTh civilian Tencers, New Yorlc UniversiTy can sTill dominaTe The Tield-which is iusT so much more crediT Tor Julio MarTinez CasTello. ill C TSS TOT Touche I TRAMLIRALS Bending For Brawn And No One Helped Him Ouch! 43-44 was a big, bounliiul year lor inlramural sporls. Under The supervision ol Professor Francis P. Wall, Physical Training Direclor, and Leo L. Berg- man, his assisfanl, and filled Direclor ol lnlramural Alhlelics, one ol lhe mosl comprehensive inlramuraf aclivily schedules in college hislory was underlalcen. Nine lournamenl divisions were open lo sludenl parlicipanls. ' l-lighlighling 'leam compelilion were lhe inlra- lralernily and inler-clulo baslcelball 'lills in which Alpha Epsilon Pi wilh an eighl won and none losl record and lhe Gremlins wilh a 4-O marlc loolc lirsl place in lheir respeclive divisions. There was much spice, loo, in lhe program's variely. A swimming meel, an all-U wreslling lourna- menl, handball compelilion, badminlon, and lab'e lennis. A novel indoor physical lilness lraclc meel, held in lhe School ol Educalion gym, was one of lhe lealures ol lhe Fall semesler. And as ALBUM goes lo press, an ouldoor field-lraclc carnival is in lhe ofling, wilh all indicalions poinling lo a wel'- rounded, cornplelely successful lnlramural Program. 7" 5 ff New-ax ""K'NWaf4H,mm1,fw.g Phi Beta Kappa Phi Bela Kappa, ihe world's iirsl Greek le+'rer iraiernily, held in high esieem in all quariers, is an ambi- Jrion cherished by diligeni siudenis everywhere. The sociefy, iirsl' organized in December oi I776 by five siudenis ar ihe hisioric William and Mary College, places emphasis on scholarship, requires ihai a sludeni musf be eilher a iunior or a senior having complefed eigh+y poinis of college worlc wiih a minimum average of eighiy perceni. Since Jrhose elecied musr siand in ihe iirsi quarier of ihe ioial number qualified, 'lhe minimum average in praciice, is closer To nineiy percenr. This year, +wo Juniors and Jrweniy-nine Seniors were inducied inio Phi Bela Kappa. Sivia Brenner and Lorraine Nadelman were The Juniors. The Seniors, now adorned wilh Jrhe signiiicani gold lcey are: Audrey Alsoirom, Bernard Araiowsliy, l-lerberi Berman, l-lerberi Blechman, Elaine Brody, Waller Feder, Alyce Golding, Judiih Greenberg, Berirand Greenwald, Henry Grunwald, Ruih Guggenheim, Esiher l-laar, Jerry Jacobson, Seymour Jurow, Zelda Levine, Irving Luiilman, Shirley Marcus, Ida Peischelc, Suzanne Raihaus, Charlolie Ressler, Sylvia Roih, Shirley Rubler, Jean Schoner, Eli Schweid, Dana Shainin, William Solhcrey, Lillian Spahn, Marcia Weis, and Charloiie Zager. Eclectic Sigma Ecleciic, meaning chosen, is The co-ed honorary - socieiy for senior women excelling in characier, scholarship and service. This year Mona Rhoda Tauber was elecled Leader of ihe group, l-lelen Kaiz, Secreiary-Treasurer, and Mary Schieiielin, Represeniaiive on Council. The olher well-lcnown campus figures in ihis so-- ciefy wereg Margarei Ahern, Naralie Leavy, Zenia Saclcs and Sheila Weber. IO4 One of 'rhe greaiesi disiinciions To fall on Square men is eleciion io Sigma, honorary sociely for male siudenis who have proven ihemselves ouisianding. Jerry Jacobson, ALBUM Managing Ediior, and Council Compiroller carried on alone uniil his ac- cepiance +o med school. Wifh ihe year's end, Seniors l-lerberf Berman, l-lenry Grunwald, Leonard Solo- mon, Walier Siem, and Gilberi Wolfe were in- ducied. WiTh TuTure members draTTed even beTore They had Tully meT The requiremenTs oT The socieTy, Cadu- cean, selecT organizaTion Tor high-ranlqing pre-medi- cal men, decided To brealc a precedenT. This year, a group oT pledges was admiTTed. When oTTicers Jerry Jacobson, Charles l-loTTman and lrving LuTTrnan deserTed Tor Bellevue med school, Abraham Waldman, STanley lvlendelowiTz, and Alvin PolaTin Toolq over. Large TurnouTs came To hear The big-name spealcers. Emphasized parTicu- larly, This season, was The TraTernal characTer oT The socieTy. PoTenTial women docTors wiTh laudable averages made up The Aesclepiad honorary socieTy, sisTer group To Caducean. CooperaTing in The program oT oTher science organizaTions, comprising a goodly proporTion oT Square sTudenTs OT The "Organic ChemisTry" or "Zoology of VerTabraTe" varieTy, Aesclepiad women sponsored lecTures, showed slides, discussed recenT scienTiTic Tindings, Climax of The agenda was again The groups annual Tea Tor pre-medical women sTudenTs. Superior sTudenTs in biology are rewarded wiTh inducTion inTo BeTa Lambda Sigma, honorary biology socieTy. A program oT monThly meeTings TeaTuring auThoriTies on The various problems in The relaTed Tields oT biology characTerized This year's acTiviTies. UndeTerred by war, yeT wiTh The ranks oT acTive members sTeadily dwindling, The group succeeded in holding TogeTher under The leadership oT Vicef Chancellor YyeTTe Brown and SecreTary lVlanTred BrusT. During The pasT year, The principal work oT JusTin- ian, honorary group Tor pre-law sTudenTs excelling in BlaclcsTone, was visiTing The courTs. BuT l-lerberT Berman sTallced alone, since JusTinian's PresidenT was The only remaining member. As ALBUM goes To press, announcemenT comes oT The admission oT Tive more budding barrisTers-Gloria Arena, John Denenlf, BeTTy Olchin, EdyThe RabinowiTz and Law- rence Sacho. Films on colloid chemisTry and chemical equi- librium supplemenTed a program oT lecTures spon- sored This season by Mu Chi Sigma, honorary socieTy Tor men and women sTudenTs in chemisTry. Trips To Breweries, sewage disposal sTaTions, penicillin planTs, and oTher places oT chemical inTeresT, rounded ouT The diverse acTiviTies oT The socieTy. PresidenT Sey- mour Zenchelslcy, Vice-PresidenT l-lilda Needleman and SecreTary Lewis Liplcin direcTed The worlcs oT The TuTure wielders oT TesT Tubes. i A fallc by lvlaior Donald lvlillildn on fhe fundamen- fals of milifary crypfography, a fascinafing demon- sfrafion on soap-film fechniques by Professor Richard Couranf, were fhis year's special appeals of fhe Delfa chapfer of Pi lvlu Epsilon, nafional honorary mafhemafics sociefy. These agile sfudenfs of digifs and dimensions were faculfy advised by Dr. Roswell Briffon assisfed loy Vice-Direcfor Elaine Ellcind, Treasurer Rufh Jeffers, and Secrefary Jean Schoner. gg---.,, . , . , , . , il , , , -5 , J r, 5, 1, . ,A YH ., i . l-.3 Ei: Ei., "M, 4 is' e -. L R. 'iii Sigma Delfa Omicron, honorary English sociefy, endeavored fhis year fo relafe liferary inferesfs fo a world af war. Discussion meefings, usually accom- panied by refreshmenfs, were held on subiecfs de- signed fo focus affenfion on fhe infernafional re- lafionships of liferafure. Wifh Dr. Lillian l-lornsfein as faculfy adviser, fhe officers of Sigma Delfa Omicron included Joyce Zeiflin, Presidenfy Eli Schweid, Vice-Presidenfg Alex- andra Krinken and Dana Shainin, Secrefaries. in ' H if 1.4 5 ,- . . is Wifh a hislory dafing baclc fo I925, when fen sfudenfs firsf formed fhe WSC Psychology Organ- izafion, Psi Chi, nafional honorary psychology sociefy, funcfioned again af fhe Square fhis year. Under fhe leadership of Presidenf Charloffe Zager and Secrefary Florence Korman, wifh Pro- fessor Veffer serving as facu'fy adviser, Psi Chi mem- bers placed special emphasis fhis season on fhe psychological manifesfafions of war as fhey affecfed fhe soldier and fhe civilian. From The ElecTronics LaboraTory in SchenecTady came Dr. Bachman To deliver an address To Sigma Pi Sigma, naTional honorary associaTion Tor superior sTudenTs in physics. Heard also, in The socieTy's lecTure-Tillecl year, were ProT. Chambers' discussion on "The Physical ProperTies oT ProToplasm" and a Tallc on "lvlobilizaTion in Muscular ConTracTion" by Dr. Sandow. Presiding oTTicers oT Sigma Pi Sigma were V. L. Parsegian, Elaine Ellqind, Maxwell Levy and Elsie Dollman. 108 The hisTorians waTched while hisTory was being made. RaTher bloody hisTory, on The world's scaT- Tered baTTleTronTs, VVaTched, and doubTless did a loT oT Thinlcing in The ranlcs oT The Squares Honorary HisTorical SocieTy. Climax oT The year's acTiviTies was a meeTing held ioinTly wiTh The English Honorary SocieTy, Sigma DelTa Omicron, wiTh ProTessor Hoolc as guesT spealcer. The Chairman oT The Philosophy DeparT- menT lecTured on "Three greaT boolcsll, The Bible, Das KapiTal, and Mein Kampf. Alexandra Krinlcen lwho Tor some unTaThornable reason didn'T malce Phi BeTa Kappal, was PresidenT, Ina PeTschelc, Sec- reTary. Much ThoughT was spenT on economics This year-e inside and ouTside The classrooms. The economic causes oT The war . . . The economic ToundaTion oT The peace . . . The economic problems oT warTime America . . . and The economic problems oT The posTwar world , . . All Those were much debaTed, much discussed. ProminenT among The debaTers and discussers were The members oT The Sguarels Honor- ary Economics SocieTy chairmanned by Their acTinq PresidenT, Zelda Levine. Tau Kappa Alpha is one honorary sociefy you can fallr your way info. For if is primarily designed as a place where fhe school's oufsfanding debafers could resf on fheir forensic Iaurels. Wifh problems of world war and peace more fhan ever on a liberal colleges mind, debafers faclcling fhese problems assumed renewed sfafure. The year's acfivifies included a meefing and fea for fhe Debafing Team's alumni, as well as induc- fion of new members. The execufive commiffee con- sisfed of l-lerberf Berman, Mona Rhoda Tauber and Seymour Zenchelslcy. The Sguare's honorary sfafisfics sociefy leff few sfafisfics fo posferify. We don'f doubf fhaf ifs honorable, honorary members engaged in a vasf number of commendable acfivifies-buf fhey cere fainly lcepf fhem a secref from ALBUM inguirers. All we lcnow as we go fo press is fhaf The members submiffed fo our phofographer a few weelcs ago, rhar Gilberf Wolfe was Presidenf, and fhe sociefy's Greelc fifle is Kappa Pi Sigma. 1 ,W Z3 . E, Delfa Phi Alpha, Washingfon Square College's honorary sociefy for oufsfanding sfudenfs of fhe German language, was bofh inhibifed and spurred on by fhe war wifh Germany. No special meefings were held, buf members heard fwo refugee speakers lecfure informally. Members were lvlarfin Goldman, Charles Hoffman, Shirley Marcus, Doris Pelda, lvlary Schieffelin, Leonard Solomon, Abraham Waldman, and Evelyn Weisman. Professor Pelcary acfed as faculfy adviser fo fhe group. s "i" 5 2 X Af N P S ' " TJ lf" 2 13-Q-. r -- ,J il ff-3 ., .l EL 2 I nf- U ...ue N"D' M"" U ' . AT The beginning of each semesTer The TaculT I lc d T I I III III y oo e or orn y down aT Their new aggregaTions. I Quickly. and almosT im erce T'bl Th p p I y, ey peered aT The Taces. As far as They could see-women, women, women unhunch aT leasT, had moral supporT. ThaT WashingTon Square College had gone To war was indic T d T I . Their eyes lighTed if They saw one male, Their shoulders ed if They saw Two. and if Three- They assumed all Their acade i d' 'T T h mc :gm y or T ey, a e no on y by The very naTure of The co-ed, buT by Their salienT preponderance as any of ThaT obsoIescenT male-can verify. The wings oT The Air Corps. The bars oT The Army. The anchors and eagles of The Navy usurped The cosTume jewelry which Tormerly mesmerized The eyes. Many a TaculTy member was Taken unawares when a socks correcTed him by declaring, "The name is Mrs. So-and-So." PicT sex-The liTTle lady in bobby ures were passed abouT-some had iusT one subiecT: some had a gallery of soldiers, sailors and marines. Many considered The classroom a convenienT place To caTch up wiTh correspond-ence and They daTe-lined Their leTTers, X . . , . ' A IO o'cIocIc or English. I l:3O. Pig-Tails were noT so much in iw P . . .--- TH ,, new .aT-Top hair sTyIe, wiTh placed The pompadours on The many-shaded Square. Slaclcs Too, seemed To fade Ill I-IisTory Class. vogue and The velveT bands, re- Tresses abouT The in populariTy as slcirTs and dresses were once more reclaimed. In Judson, lhe bull sessions comlinued. Philosophy was discussed rarely, classes a li++le more oflen, buf men always. The inhaloilanls golf rogelher in groups of +wo or +hree or six wilh +he avowed purpose of sludying. Bur Jrhough They were up +o lhe wee hours, and unlil Jrhe wee hours go+ bigger, They found if dirlicullr 'ro "crack a book". Swooping down on Jrhe clubs, and leaving few free of Jrheir presence, lhe co-eds delhroned even Jrhose men who remained. Feminine giggles were more prevalenlr Than lhe masculine guflaws of happier days which greeled lhe visilor on 'rhe Jrhird floor ol Jrhe Soufh building. Yes, lhey had even begun +0 dominale A L B U M lEdi+or Beverly Suserl, Bulle+in llvlichael, Brenner, Bossalcl, Variefies lYoung, Gold- man, Granll. And lhese were The slrongholds and relrreals of lhe once-absolule male. In Sludenf Coun- cil il was Mona Rhoda Tauber who employed Roberrs' Rules. Despile adversilies, lhe enlerprising Square wo- men managed Jro have lun a+ lhe dances. To alleviale lhe serious lack of regular men sludenls, 'rhe ASTP uni+ was inviled and personally-imporied soldiers 112 and sailors came-some Tormer NYUiTes7 some iusT Triends. Aside Trom Their inTeresT in dances and soldiers and week-end Trips To army camps, The women were noT slackers. Individually They became nurse's aides, devoTed Time To The Red Cross, salvaged paper, worked as air raid wardens, draTT board assisTanTs. They served as hosTesses aT canTeens and U. S. Q. TuncTions. The League oT Women, led by l-lelen KaTz, Zelda l-Talpern, Jackie MessiTe, and Shirley Block organized a valianT, earnesT and hard-working crew who Took hour shiTTs in The Lounge. There, war sTamps and bonds were sold, and sTudenTs snared Tor blood donaTing. Several oT The so-called "weaker sex" leTT To serve side by side wiTh Their men classmaTes, ioining The Nurse's CadeT Corps or The women's auxiliary serv- ices. A Tew, under age Tor The American Torces, alTruisTically enlisTed in The Canadian Women's Army Corps. NoThing Tazed The women. ln The Main Lounge They gaThered abouT The piano or They saT wiTh heads benT close TogeTher comparing noTes on This and ThaT. They babbled enThusiasTically abouT Their experiences in The hospiTal or abouT The 113 555,000 war bond They sold. Talk cenTered abouT blood dOnaTions, Too-how They gave blood Tor The TiTTh Time, and iT didnlT hurT aT all. AT MoTher l-lubbard's or The ChaTeau, They saT crowded aT li++ie Tables. The eavesdropper heard The same Things as snaTches oT conversaTion driTTed over . . . Turlough . . . U. S. O. . . week-end aT army camp . . . The new 4F insTrucTor wiTh "such lovely wavy hair". They made a good showing aT basl4eTball games cheering mighTily Tor The Team and Tannenbaum -- who was perhaps The main aTTracTion. BeTore each game a Tloclc oT wrangling Temales wenT scurrying abouT Trying To secure AA TiclceTs- begging, bor- rowing Trom Triends and iusT people They say "hello" To. Summing iT all up, iT may be said ThaT The women goT along-sophisTicaTedly and noT Too unhappily- yeT TreguenTly chanTing, "'l'hey're eiTher Too young or Too old." And in The classrooms Their conTidenT voices readily conTribuTed in discussions, covering up The lacunae leTT by Uncle Sams many inviTaTions. And, socially . . . well, all oT our men in uniTorm were noT overseas. Caplained by a gal named Regan, lhe NYU lady baslcelball squad dribbled oul seven viclories in a series ol eleven conlesls crammed wilh aclion, lhrills and bobby-pin upsels. Rider was lalcen wilh a 47-25 lally: lhe Easl Slroudsberg Teacher's College bunch was sunlq lo lhe lune ol 30-I8g Rhode Island Slale received a 43-I2 shellaclcingy lhe Brooklyn baslqelbelles were delealed wilh a hairbreadlh 39-38: Sl. Josephs losl 30-20: Wagner, in a relurn rnalch, was ravished wilh a 24-20 counl: and C. C. N. Y. wenl down 48-I6 under lhe violenl Violelle onslaughl. The I5-I7 loss inllicled in lhe lirsl encounler wilh Wagner, l-lunler's 36-40 blow, and Panser's 23-24 scoring, are slalislical prool ol lhe lighling game played by lhe agile hooplels. Temple's 34-5I was lhe only real liclcing lhe Hall ol Fame nelwomen sullered in a season ol superior playing enhanced by lerrilic leam coordinalion. Caliope Papalsos, Phyllis Rosner, Belly While, Jane Conley, Evelyn Cole, Rulh Carr and Sandy Norris led by Caplain Regan lruly sel a commenda- ble pace lhis baslcelball year. f - --MW? W--. X , H 1: 3 T AlThough The members oT The NYU girls' Tencing Team were a bunch oT gay blades, They iusT couldn'T geT The poinT all season long-or raTher, They goT sTucl4 wifh The poinT by Their opponenTs Too Tre- guenTly. ConseguenTly, The Frosh Toilswomen wound up The year's play wiTh a perTecT record-losing Three meeTs ouT oT The Three in which They com- ilv Thaw lslgihlijllhlifi peTed, which is surely par Tor consisTency, no maTTer how you saber iT. Wagner lashed ouT The TirsT deTeaT oT The season, winning 8-I. Then The New Jersey RecreaTion Club sliced iTs way To a TighT 5-4 vicTory, and Broolclyn College humbled The localiTies 9-O in The Tinale. BuT The inexperienced VioleTTes Tried hard anyway -even Though They Tailed To pierce The Toe. H6 SIIIXTIXQMINIQE In Their TwenTieTh year oT compeTiTion, The Vio- IeTTe mermaids can boasT oT one oT The mosT ouT- sTanding records in women's sporTs wiTh 85 wins againsT only I4 deTeaTs and I Tie. This season, Ied by CapTain Ferne BramhaII, The VioIeTTe squad has seT a pace oT 3 vicTories, I de- Te'aT. I-IunTer CoIIege was Taken 3I-26, Penn I-IaII was washed ouT wiTh a 34-22 TaIIy, and NoTre Dame suTTered a 35-22 Ioss. BUT TempIe succeeded in adminisTering a cIose 3I-35 blow on The VioIeTTe naiads, Thus spoiling The chance Tori whaT wouId have been an unblemished record Tor The ninTh season. These meeTs have aIways TeaTured Top TIighT col- Iege and swimming cIub Teams so ThaT The 43-44 record seT by Ferne BramhaII, Phoebe Rosen, eT aI was noThing To sneeze aT. The Kam ororifiea Dean: Joan Blum Sulo Dean: Cecile Ginsloerg Slieila Asclw Sallye Baller lvlarcia Branower Saranne Colin Florence Goldlarlo Edillw l-lorowilz Alpha Epsilon Phi Corresponding Secrelary: Louise Dubin Recording Secrelary:Seln'1a Ogens Treasurer: l-lani Wieder MEMBERS: Mildred Sevy ll8 Della Kalz Ann Kleinman Gloria Linn lzleurelle Margulies Leonora Renner Beverly Sundell Presidenlz Marcia Bagclan Corresponding Secrelary: Cynlhia Weiner Cyrelle Barzilay Norah Bernsfein Edilh Biallcin Bernice Brody Eslelle Holzman Rosalyn Josem Rhoda Kassin Recording Secrelary: Ela Treasurer: Miriam Cohen MEMBERS: Beverly Krasnor Arlene Leopold Selma Levine Lenore Miller Sheila Rofhrnan Regina Singer Lillian Schleiler Joyce Zeiflin Delta Phi Epsilon ine Slepian H9 Iota Alpha Pi Clwancellor: Bernice Srnilen Secrelary: Amy lvlinlzer Vice Chancellor: Rlwoda Wollc Treasurer: l-lelen Weixelbaum Judy Breilrnan Rullw Draclcsler Gloria Fleur Rullri l-lilllzilc Sue Kaplan MEMBERS: Sylvia Kaslenbaum Zelda lvlaas Jaclcie Marshall Lorraine lvlorse Norma Wallace l2O Lambda Gamma Phi Chancellor: Rhoda Kalz Secreiary: Gladys Reiler Vice Chancellor: Sylvia Moslcowilz Treasurer: Jacqueline lvlessile MEMBERS: Corinne Adelson Shirley Baker Freida Dreizen Sydelle Druclcman Shirlee Epsfein Rila Falk Sheila Fox Zelda Gordon Gerlrude Klinger Jacqueline Kramer Joyce Lauler Bernice Wolf 121 l-lelene Levy Selrna Lipsilz Rosalie lvlyerson Claire Newman Lou Audrey Phillips Marjorie Pilkin Dorolhy Roberls Shirley Rosenberg Lucille Simon Thelma Spillcer Leona Weisner Phi Sigma Sigma Presideniz Doroihy Goldberg Corresponding Secreiary: Louise Miller Vice Presidenlr: Eihel Elias Marilyn Abrahrns Alaine Arnow Joyce Brian Marilyn Conheim Marjorie Dworeisliy Rose Marie Eorsr Elaine Fox Belly Eranlcel Siella Goldberg Ann Goiilieb Joyce Gumbiner Bernice l-lorn Rhoda Israel Elaine Jacobs Rulh Kaminslcy Florence Kalzman Judilh Kaufman Recording Secreiarya Dorolhy Arnow MEMBERS: 122 Anne Mandel Bernice Messinger Elaine Miller Edi+h Kraniz Esiher Reiler Elaine Rich Doris RiHer Gloria Rolh Joyce Roiienberg Naialie Sadigur Aniia Sesanslcy Norma Shapiro June Siegel Niia Silversion Rulh Spinner Joan Slernberg Florence Thaller Tau Chancellor: Norma Halperin Secrelaryz Jean lvlarlcs Vice Chancellor: Thelma l-lirschfeld Treasurer: Phyllis Wolff Joyce Adler Rowena Berlc l-lenriella Berler Thelma Bloom Erhel Bollax Evelyn Borenslein Jane Caro Annelle De Kaye Muriel Fink Alice Friedman Lila Friedman MEMBERS: Sheila Sfrasser Thelma Fursf Elaine Harris Jeanelle l-lurewilz Leila Kahn Florence Melman Shirlee Nagel Reba Nemerolif Doris Palley Selma Rosemarin Frances Rubin Belly Shulman 123 iw- ! ? .gh gym-N T. 1, PI' 5 T 3 L ?Q A 3, FY , L f-28154 V LED The voices speak a valedidory. 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In rHrw,Qf:g.:,f, - 1, 1 - .1 M! .ffE:if.,f.i- H15 i . rf? ,ff m u gem-2 A ' 'sf' .Mu-52,151--rw .. ,nf . C, if .w.fFIme-f-My .VN 4 .!' 7 M. 4 . wg., ,, , 3. -: ,qv-jf' X , k ' f 41 Cr ,Wig fru- 4-'- , , . , . 'sl' F A .ek l fr H. '- g:Ug:.'f,e A- uc . ,. .,'L. -V' in .gm -'., .. Ji .:.-L -' V. ,. M31 I: 0 Eh-visa, - lp'-5 Ms WTiFlEg:,Jgal?Of' WIS GSA O GC HOW9 ge il we lefqclgig R6i!FiMl?lilgmkViillC?lf8iF,?wgvgPV6i'iiiT?gH59nl fo: . ' My mofher and fafher for fheir inspirafion. And 'rhe assorfed relafives who permiffed fhe word ALBUM fo acf as an all-ouf iusfificafion for anyfhing. ,af any Hme., A A . f . . Q I . , Dean Charles Maxwell McConn, a fruly wonderful Dean, for his general goodwill. Professor Andre A. Beaumonf, Jr.,- ALBlJM'S facuI+y adviser, for all his sympafhyand undersfand- ing-for coming fo our rescue when fhe going was fough. ' I 1 Mr. Warren Bower for his pafience. pleasanfries, and crificism in his appraisal of fhis yearboolcs copy. Professors W. Cecil l-leadrick and Sidney l-look for fheir invaluable feachings, encouragemenf and fheir inferesf. ' - Miss Beffy Jane Coupe of our prinfer Balger, Jones, l-lausauer, Inc. for being so calm. so amiable, and so down-righf concerned in making fhis 'ALBUM successful.g .J - .4 , i -1. comprise fhe endleaves. P, , Mr. David Teich for his prize phofograph of fhe Arch on p. 20-and all fhe ofher genflemen of fhe Manhaffan Camera Club. ' V Mr. J. McCarfhy, presidenf of fhe Fiffh Avenue Coach Lines. for allowing a crew and a bus fo falie Hvme ouf for ALBUM'S sfaff picfure, p. 901 Miss Joyce Gallione who could always be called on for an amazing amounf of informafion. ' l Miss Mabel Rablcin for never firing of using her Recorder-'s Officefiles fo fill in' fhe guesfion marks .fhaf perplexed fhe Edilor. ' Mrs. l-lardgrove, Universify operafor, for her agreeable felephone chafs on lonesome work-filled nighfs. - Mr. Francis Plavelleg, fhird floor Soufh guard, and Mose and Sfeve. elevafor men, for fheir cheery "good-mornings" and pleasanf small-fall: 'rhal' en- livened 'rhe days. Miss Rachel Jacobs, a liffle friend, who did wifh. ouf sleep for a couple of nighfs. A if ' -."- 1-'C - rv D ' f f 1' - . -. . f l -2 ,- y- ff: '- Mr. Oliver Bruce. 'Mrs. Gerfrude McKenna, and . Herman, also of our prinfer, who cooperafed so well in Buffalo. f And of course -ioshing George l-leffernan, fomer BJl-ler,gnow S. Navy. nowgzin fhe Pacific, now much fhinner--buf af fhe sfarf a veryswell guy fo work wifh. B' B A 1. Mr. Norman Kerlcer, Miss .,,Landesman and Mr. "Melvin Douglas" Solon--all ofiDelma Sfudios, for fheir feafs in fhe phofographic finish of fhiseboolc. S"l'o.rrn and Sform Agency .aned"Miss'Loon-am for Mr. Leon l-larvey who parfed wifh his L. C. Smifn when my baffered Remingfon sfruclc a fempera- menfal nofe. 'Baby Warren Vforgiusf being. Mr. Henry Grunwalcl, Bulle1'in's boss and Al.BUM's neighbor, for being reassuringly around and wonder- fully helpful. P ' ' , i Q . And lasfly, fo all fhe .members of fhe '44 sfaff whoiwhisfled, worked and whiled away counfless periods of fime in a hecfic, harrowing,.happy year-- nof easily forgoffen. . . H - T285 ' ge As 6 Q? 'fr ec' 1 iv fb 0 f S 1, ,J 4, Q VY, , 4 .1 5:5 -K 1 , A , I r of ,yy 1 W " f ef, 5 ,gig 5 s Q A, tix, , pf yd , , J, 2 7 r ff' , f , , t N , 3 ,. . 5 if r ai 'l 6' I W 0 I W Q 'QCOORDINATIONM-not a large word but a word America is becoming more conscious of every day as we bend our united might to the struggle before us and lndustry keeps ponderous step with the rythmic sweep of our Armed Forces. A small word-but it embodies a principle upon which our success depends. It means the strictest economy of Money, Materials, and Time! B I H learned to appreciate that principle a long time ago. It is for that reason that We have con- sistently advocated the coordination of all factors of yearbook production. We are proud to have demonstrated this principle in the production of this yearbook. BAKER, JUNES, HAUSA UER, INC. CoMB1NEn WITH THE PERSONNEL AND EQUlPMEN'l' OF THE WHITNEY-GRAHAM COMPANY, Inc. Buffalo, New York FINE PORTRAITS POPULAR PRICES DIEILMIA STLIIIDIOS MANHATTAN 52I FIFTI-I AVE. Murray I-Iill 2-3I39 BROOKLYN 427 FULTON ST. Tmangle 5-9272 FLUSHING I36-50 ROOSEVELT AVE. FLusI'1Ing 3-8920 OFFICIAL YEAR BOOK PHOTOGRAPHER Compliments of HOTEL HOLLEY and Holley Chambers 33 WASHINGTON SQUARE W. GEORGE E. THOMPSON Manager Food at its best . . . CANARY COTTAGE RESTAURANT 48 West Sth St. NEW 'YORK CITY Where Student Leaders Congregate WAVERLY THEATRE THIRD STREET AND S1xTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY Congratulations for losing your student rate privileges upon ' graduation. ART THEATRE ancl 8TH ST. PLAYHOUSE FOR BELLY LAUGHS READ bln Cl,l"CL 2 At 'Your Local Newsstand HORTON'S ICE CREAM Americas Favorite since 1851 EDDlE'S AURORA The Most Popular Restaurant in the Village "If you're keen about Italy-Ihen EDDIE'S is iusi your dish."-Wm. B. Powell, Harper's Bazaar "Where The Meaf Balls and Spagllef are the best you ever get."-Walter Winch-ell I44 W. FOURTH STREET lbeiween WasI'1ing+on Sq. So. 81 6+I1 Ave., GR. 7-9223 YOUNG CHINA 35 WEST STH ST. NEW YORK CITY The bert in Chinese-American foodr Agnestrong Interesting gifts Unusual cards 69 wan si 39 West 8th St. 38 Nassau St. BUY BONDS ED WINSTON'S TROPICAL BAR 21 EAST STH STREET NEW YORK CITY V Southern Fried Chicken Our Specialty THE CENTER FOR NEW YORK UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES . . . We cordially invite you to consider this charming hostelry near Washington Square for your home . . . . whenyou dine . . . . orwhen you are planning a function. FIFTH AVENUE HOTEL 24 FIFTH AVENUE AT NINTH STREET NEW YORK CITY T rg- O :cial Departments o NIEW YORK UNHVIERSII-Il'Y Fon YOUR coNvENlENcE cAFE'rERlA sERvlcE in University Heights . i BOO-K STORES University Heights 18 Washington Place 90 Trinity Place 132 WQWMQQ-V-YWWT1-.faq-'rm'-W--m-QL-,,.x.... ., . -.-W , , ,.,.,,v, W, J K 217' 0 ff 7 X! .W f I

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