
Top row, left to right
 Steven Hiller
 George Barany
Middle row
 Walter Blumenfeld
 John Aach
 Alan Kornstein
 Benjamin Chu
 Robert Rosen
Bottom row
 David Harbater
 Mr. Schwartz, our coach
 Arthur Rothstein

Stuyvesant Math Team, Spring 1970
Math Team? Is that like fencing, but with pencils?
The Math Team, vintage 19671970, was like a basketball team. There
were lots of guys on the team, but only five on the court at any time.
Unlike basketball, injuries and fatigue were rare. Substitutions
occurred only because of wrong answers.
There were several meets each semester. Two or three teams would meet
at one school on a Friday afternoon. All players, even those on the
bench, worked the same problems. Each player worked alone, with a time
limit for each problem. The only scores that counted were those of the
five designated players. Substitutions were allowed between problems.
Scores were tallied and citywide rankings were kept. In Fall of 1969
and Spring of 1970, if memory serves, we creamed
Bronx Science.
In addition to the citywide meets, there was one national contest.
We called it the MAA exam, after one of its
four sponsors, but its real name was the
Annual High School
Mathematics Exam (AHSME).
Nowadays there are two more national contests, both invitationonly,
and an
international one too. Stuyvesant students often do well in these.
Indeed, most of our information about Math Team members after 1975 comes
from the widely publicized results of the USA and International Mathematical
Olympiads.
Kiran Kedlaya, an NSF postdoc in Berkeley's math department,
sadly not a Stuyvesant alumnus, maintains a Web page on various
math contests,
including problems and solutions for the last several years.
The ideal team structure was one captain, three seniors,
one junior, and a healthy supply of alternates. The captain was
the guy (or, since the early
1970s, girl) who knew the most. He led the morning practice sessions,
which took place daily (except Friday?) during zero period in room
510. The captain might order substitutions during meets when a
starter found himself a couple of quarts low. More often, the starters
would change only between meets, based on performance at the prior meet.
The junior member became the captain the next year.
Some years there wasn't a clear favorite for captain. In
196869 we had two cocaptains, Gary Gottlieb and Harley Kaufman. They
were constantly at each other's throat. In 196970 we had three,
Julius Collins, Harbater and Rothstein.
Missing from the group picture are Collins and Jay Banks.
Collins was our top scorer. Jay was a junior who gave
our other junior member, George Barany, a run for his money.
Where are they now?
Only one of us stayed in the math business. He is
David Harbater, now
an algebraist at the University of Pennsylvania. David shared the 1995
Cole Prize
of the American Mathematical Society, an award granted every
five years. There are actually two Cole Prizes,
one for algebra and one
for number theory, each awarded every five years. The algebra prize is
awarded in years evenly divisible by five; the number theory prize two
years hence.
Rothstein is a software developer in San Francisco.
Walter Blumenfeld is a cytopathologist by day, a
painter by night.
John Aach
sequences genes in the
George M. Church Lab at Harvard Medical School. He has been
wandering
in the Boston area for several years.
Alan Kornstein is a lawyer in New Jersey.
Ben Chu is President of Kaiser Permanente's Southern
California Region.
He previously held various government positions, including President of
New York City's Health and Hospitals Corporation;
and academic positions at Columbia and NYU.
Robert Rosen is a professor at the law school of the
University of Miami.
Steve Hiller
is a lawyer with a solo practice and
various other business pursuits in the Gramercy Park section of
Manhattan. One of those pursuits several years ago was the Lord Byron
Computer Center.
George Barany
liked the basketball metaphor so much that he emulated
Moses Malone and
skipped college. After graduating Stuyvesant in 1971 he entered
Rockefeller University, where he worked in the
lab of future chemistry Nobelist
Bruce Merrifield. George
is now a chemistry professor at the University of Minnesota.
His official title is Distinguished McKnight University Professor
of Chemistry, Laboratory Medicine and Pathology.
George's younger brother
Francis was on the team a few years later.
Julius Collins is a computer programmer for
AT&T Sales and Marketing Information Systems
in Holmdel, New Jersey.
Jay Banks is an Associate Research Scientist in computational chemistry
at Columbia.
What about other years?
Until July 2005
our earliest report of a Math Team came from
Bernard Gelbaum, whose first semester on the team was Fall 1937.
He has since been trumped by January 1926 graduate Oscar Merber, whose
letter on page 6 of the Spring/Summer Alumni Spectator reports
he was captain of what was then called the Algebra Team.
William Pepper reports that in 1940 and 1941
the team participated in what was then known as the Interscholastic
Algebra League. Practices were after school, and only once a week (what
slackers!). Late screenwriter
I. A. L. Diamond used to joke that's what his initials stood for.
Some Web sites report that Mr. Diamond competed in the League in 1936,
while living in Brooklyn.
More
information about some of the members listed here may be found on a
page maintained by the
Stuyvesant Alumni Association, and on
another maintained by Stuyvesant alumnus
Chris Hillman.
The alumni who assisted us in compiling this list are too numerous to
mention. We must, however, single out the contribution of
Zachary Franco, who has been collecting similar
information for several years and freely shared his files with us.

Bernard Gelbaum (1939) retired from SUNY Buffalo in 1996, but stayed
on in the Math Department until
1998,
when he moved to Southern California. His mathematical work centered on
functional analysis and probability
theory. He was on the team from Fall 1937 through Spring 1939, and was
team captain his last two semesters. Dr. Gelbaum passed away on 22
March 2005.

Howard D. Greyber (1939) was Howard Goldgraber at Stuyvesant. He
is a physicist who has held various positions in academia and industry,
including postings at Princeton, Lawrence Livermore Laboratory, General
Electric, Northeastern University, MartinMarietta and the Office of
Naval Intelligence, where he was deputy director. Although retired, he
continues to publish papers on astrophysics.

Other team members from the classes of 1938 and 1939 were Max Mandel,
Andy Farkas, Alexander Tytun and Solomon Katz.

Edward Gordon (1940)
was team captain.

Daniel Frankl (1940)
graduated from Cooper Union in August 1943, majoring in chemical
engineering. He spent seven years working
on process development at U.S. Rubber, then entered Columbia, where he
earned a Ph.D. in physics in 1953. After ten years at
Sylvania Electric (later GTE) doing research on luminescence and
semiconductors, he returned to school again, becoming a physics
professor at Penn State, where he stayed until his retirement in 1988.

Lyber Katz (1940) spent most of his
career in various capacities in a pipe fabricating company. During his
tenure he was elected chairman of the Pipe
Fabrication Institute's Engineering Committee and was its representative
on the B.31.1 Power Piping Committee of the
American Society of Mechanical Engineers. One of his graduate
school classmates at Columbia in the late 1940s was Mr. Sternberg, the
Math Team coach.

Other team members from the class of 1940, or perhaps 1941,
were Norman Bernstein, Burt Bussell, Harold
Blumberg, Bernard Maxik, Irving Hirsch, Sydney Perlman, Thomas Lombardo
and Joseph File.

Benjamin Lepson (1941), now an emeritus math professor at Catholic
University in Washington, D.C., spent his entire career as a
mathematician, in several different academic and government positions.
His main research areas were analysis and computational mathematics.

William Pepper
(1941)
was captain in Spring 1941. He graduated from
Cooper Union in electrical engineering, then worked for the National
Bureau of Standards and
Harry Diamond Laboratories. He retired in the early 1980s and
now lives in Bethesda, Maryland.

After service in the Navy,
Sol Tanne (1941)
graduated from Cooper Union,
in the same class as Walter Landauer. He
subsequently helped Walter start Purvis Systems. Mr. Tanne remains a
director of the company.

Aihud Pevsner
(1942) is a particle physicist at Johns Hopkins. He discovered the
etameson, which completed the first octet of mesons, the explanation of
which led to the development of the
quark model. Professor Pevsner did his undergraduate and graduate
work at Columbia.

Walter Landauer
(1942)
studied Electrical Engineering in college
and received an MSEE from Columbia. Like his brother Rolf, he completed the Navy's Electronic
Technician's training program. Walter pursued a career in military
electronics, the last quarter century as President of Purvis Systems, a
Navy contractor with about 100 employees, originally on Long Island, but
now mostly near Newport, Rhode Island.
He retired in 1996, and passed away in January 1999.

Robert Chase
(1942)
graduated from Columbia, then received an MSEE from Cornell.
He joined
the Brookhaven National Laboratory in 1947, and
eventually became Head of the Instrumentation Division. Around 1977
he moved to Laboratoire de l'Accélérateur Linéaire at Orsay
in France. Now retired and living in Paris, he still does
a bit of freelance consulting in analog electronics.

Peter D. Lax (1943), a math professor at NYU, leans toward applied
areas such as fluid dynamics. He is a member of the
National Academy of Sciences. He
was awarded the
National Medal of Science in 1986, shared the
Wolf Prize in
1987, shared the AMS's (that's the
American Mathematical Society)
Steele Prize in 1992, and was awarded the
Abel Prize in 2005. He still has a copy of
Courant's
Calculus
inscribed by Stuyvesant's Math chairman, Simon Berman, which was
awarded as a prize when the team won the city championship. In 1970,
Professor Lax risked life and limb to help prevent a
bomb from destroying the NYU computer center. In August 2000, he
will be one of about 30 plenary speakers at the
AMS meeting in Los Angeles,
Mathematical
Challenges of the 21st Century.

Marshall Rosenbluth (1943) was an emeritus physics professor at the
University of California San Diego and a member of the
National Academy of Sciences.
Peter Lax notes that some of
Rosenbluth's work, such as a pioneering Monte Carlo calculation for the
equation of state of a liquid, is very mathematical. Dr. Rosenbluth
passsed away on September 28, 2003. His New York Times obituary,
published on September 30, contained an amusing story. During the
defense of his 1949 Ph.D. thesis at the University of Chicago,
two of his examiners, Enrico Fermi and Edward Teller, got into an
argument. "It went on and on," recalled Harold Agnew, then a graduate
student at Chicago, who eventually directed the weapons laboratory at
Los Alamos, N.M. "Finally, Fermi turned to Edward and said, `O.K., you
pass.' And then he turned to Marshall, who was just 22, and said `O.K.,
you pass, too.'"

Rolf Landauer (1943) was a physicist at IBM, specializing in
the theory and physics of computation, especially in its nanoscale limits.
He was an IBM Fellow, the highest rank a researcher can attain at the
company.
He received the
Oliver Buckley Condensed
Matter Prize from the American Physical Society in 1995 for his
invention of the scattering theory approach to the analysis and modeling of
electronic transport; and the IEEE Edison Medal for "pioneering
contributions to the physics of computing and conduction."
He was a
member of the
National Academy of Sciences.
In an
article in the 27 June 1996 issue of Science, he discussed
the possibility of transmitting data between computers with no
expenditure of energy.
Walter Landauer was Rolf's brother. Rolf
passed away on April 27, 1999. His
obituary may be found in The New York Times of April 30.

J. Arthur Greenwood (1943) took a Ph.D. in statistics at
Harvard. In 1977 he helped found
Oceanweather, Inc. in White Plains. He remains at the company,
now in Cos Cob, Connecticut, as Vice President and Senior
Mathematician.

William J. Shanahan (1943) is listed in the 1991 Stuyvesant Alumni
Directory as Manager of Advanced Systems at Norden Systems in
Melville, New York. Norden, a military contractor, is a subsidiary of
Northrup Grumman.

Melvin Hausner (1945)
is a math professor at NYU specializing in
nonstandard analysis, geometry and combinatorics.
During our senior year at Stuyvesant we attended a couple of
sessions of an NYU night class he taught on elementary real analysis.
The 1991 Stuyvesant Alumni Directory says Professor Hausner
graduated in
1948, but it is wrong. That was the year he graduated Brooklyn College.

Benjamin Widom (1945)
is a highly decorated chemistry professor at
Cornell. His latest decoration is the 1999
American Chemical Society Award in Theoretical Chemistry.
Harold Widom is Benjamin's brother.

Herman Zabronsky (1945)
passed away in 1983. He had worked at
American Systems Corporation in Maryland, and maintained his membership
in the MAA.

Frank Scalora (1945)
is retired from IBM where, according to the 11 October 1976 issue of the
Alumni Spectator, he was a mathematical consultant. At
Stuyvesant he and Leo Sartori succeeded
Herman Zabronsky as captain.

Leo Sartori
(1945) is a professor of physics and
astronomy at the University of Nebraska. He holds a joint appointment
in the
Political Science department. His areas of interest include
highenergy astrophysics, supernovas, radio and xray sources, defense
policy and arms control, theory of synchrotron radiation, and
relativity. Among his many academic and government positions, he served
as an advisor to the
SALT II delegation in 1979.
At
Stuyvesant he and Frank Scalora succeeded
Herman Zabronsky as captain.

Seymour Ostransky (1945),
Robert Spinelli (1945) and
Eugene Pflumm (1945)
are team members for whom we have no information.

Robert Werman (1946) retired in September 1997 from the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, where he was a Professor of Neurophysiology.
He has been in Israel for thirty years. At Stuyvesant he was team
captain following the joint tenure of Frank
Scalora and Leo Sartori. This was Mr.
Sternberg's last season as coach.

Leonard Taylor (1947) is an emeritus professor of electrical
engineering
at the University of Maryland. Prior to arriving at Maryland in 1967,
he held various positions in government, industry and academia.
Professor Taylor's most significant invention is that of
invasive microwave radiators for hyperthermia treatment of cancer,
which are in wide use.

D. J. Newman
(1947) was for many
years a fixture of the problems section of the American
Mathematical Monthly. His
research interests included analytic number theory, real variables
and complex variables. At Stuyvesant he was team captain. Professor
Newman
died on 28 March 2007.

Anatole Beck
(1947)
was a math professor at Wisconsin, specializing
in dynamical systems until
he retired in December 2009. On his
blog he continues
to hold forth on a wide range of subjects.

Ariel Zemach (1947), now Charles Zemach,
has retired from the
Los Alamos National Laboratory, where he was
a theoretical physicist. He and Ralph
Menikoff have written two papers together. At Stuyvesant Dr.
Zemach was team captain.

Robert L. Feldmann (1947) died in an
industrial accident in late 1952 or early 1953, while working at
the Naval Air Station in Pensacola, Florida. He had completed one year
of graduate work in Columbia's physics department
before he was called up to fulfill his ROTC obligation.

Other members of the 194647 team were
Gerhard Rayna (1947) and
Richard Turyn (1947).

Paul C. Martin (1948) is dean of the Division of Engineering and
Applied
Sciences at Harvard. He is also a physics
professor, with research
interests that include statistical and condensed matter theory; and
instabilities, oscillations, and turbulence. Professor Martin is a
member of the
National Academy of Sciences.
Robert Martin is Paul's
brother.

Daniel L. Slotnick (1948)
was one of the fathers of
parallel computing, with accomplishments that
include the design of the ILLIAC IV computer.
The
International Conference on Parallel Processing presents the
Daniel L. Slotnick Award for the most original paper at the
conference.

Elias M. Stein (1949), a math professor at Princeton, is one of
the wise men of real analysis and harmonic analysis.
He is a member of the
National Academy of Sciences.
Professor Stein
was team captain in Fall 1948, and graduated in January 1949. More
recently, he shared the 1999
Wolf Prize in Mathematics with Laszlo Lovasz.

Harold Widom (1949) is an emeritus math professor at University of
California Santa Cruz, specializing in integral equations and operator
theory. He was team captain in Spring 1949.
Benjamin Widom is Harold's brother.

Paul J. Cohen (1950), a
math professor at Stanford, caught the attention of logicians in the
1960s when he proved the independence of the
continuum hypothesis from the axioms of set theory. He shared the
1966 Fields
Medal for his efforts, and was awarded the
National Medal of Science the following year.
Professor Cohen died on 23 March 2007. His list of publications
includes an article in the
Fall 1948 Math Survey, and a
letter to Stuyvesant students in the
Spring 1967 Math Survey.

Edward Posner (1950) passed away in 1993.
He was team captain, and later chief
technologist for the Telecommunications and Data Acquisition
Office at Caltech's
Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL).
He and Elihu Lubkin were cocaptains.

Elihu Lubkin (1950) is a physics professor at Wisconsin.
He and Edward Posner were cocaptains.
Saul Lubkin is Elihu's brother.

Joel D. Pincus (1950), a math professor at SUNY Stony Brook, works
in operator theory and integral equations.

James K. Thurber (1950), a math professor at Purdue, works mainly in
mathematical physics.

Jacob Towber (1950) is an emeritus math professor at DePaul
University in Chicago, now apparently visiting Harvard.

Gaston L. Schmir (1950) is an emeritus professor of
molecular biophysics and biochemistry at Yale. He was
a team alternate, but was EditorinChief of the Math Survey.
Listed on the masthead that year as technical advisor was Louise
Schmir, later Louise Schmir Hay, who graduated
Taft High School in 1952, took
third place nationally in the Westinghouse competition with a project in
topology, earned a Ph.D. in math at Cornell, and spent just over twenty
years in the math department of University of Illinois at Chicago Circle
(now called
University of Illinois at Chicago).
Professor Hay's
long tenure as department chairwoman was interrupted by her premature
death in 1989. In 1990 the Association for Women in Mathematics
established the annual
Louise Hay Award for contributions to mathematics education.
Louise's Swarthmore
roommate,
Judith Prewitt, nee Shimansky, competed on the James
Madison Math Team and was herself a Westinghouse finalist.

Other members of the 194950 team were
Richard Eng, Nick Papayanis, Robert Wyler, Robert
Graff, Michael Goldman, Bernard
Granite, Jerome Applebaum and Edwin Schenker.

Arthur Yelon (1951) is
chairman of the
Department of Engineering Physics at
Ecole Polytechnique
Montreal, where he has been since 1972.

Paul R. Resnick (1951) is a research chemist at
DuPont, where he is one of a small number of DuPont Fellows, the highest
technical position in the company. His work in fluorine
chemistry
has led to 57 patents and important commercial
products including Nafion perfluorinated membranes,
Teflon fluoropolymers, Viton
fluoroelastomers, Kalrez perfluoroelastomer parts and
Krytox fluorinated oils and greases.
His work was recognized by the American Chemical Society in
1995 and by a DuPont
Lavoisier award in 1996.

Leonard Ruthazer
(1952)
was team captain.

Justin M. Groshan
(1952)
is a criminal attorney in the
Public Defender's office in Van Nuys, California.

Robert G. Martin
(1952)
is a researcher at the
NIH who writes plays
and novels in his spare time. In the lab, he has spent the last several
years researching regulation in bacteria, specifically
multiple antibiotic resistance in coli.
His wife, Judith, is known to her readers as
Miss Manners.
Paul Martin is
Robert's brother.

Manning Feinleib
(1952)
spent nearly thirty years in government
service, first as head of the Epidemiology Program at the
National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute of the
NIH, then as
director of the
National Center for Health Statistics. He is currently a Research
Professor in Epidemiology at
Georgetown.
Julius Feinleib is Manning's brother.

Harvey Sobelman
(1952)
was the team's high scorer, provided the team wasn't competing at the
nearby girls' school (Washington Irving?). Robert
Martin recalls that it was the furniture, not the women, that made
Harvey flub. The chairs weren't bolted to the floor, giving a certain
disorder to the room that drove Harvey nuts.

Socrates
Litsios
(1952)
retired from the
World Health Organization in February 1997 after thirty years of
service. When he joined the W.H.O.
he thought he would be creating mathematical models of
infectious diseases, but instead drifted towards policy matters and
then to the history of malaria and other tropical diseases. His
1996 book,
The Tomorrow of Malaria, was reprinted in July 1997.

Another team member from the class of 1952 was Harold Gruber.

Members of the 1952 team may recall two of their rivals from other
schools, Louise Schmir from Taft and
Judith Shimansky from James Madison.

Lester Moskowitz (1953) is a retired
actuary, and is unaware of any other Stuyvesant graduates who entered
that field. The 1991 Stuyvesant Alumni Directory does not list
actuary among its hundredplus professional abbreviations. At
Stuyvesant he was captain in the Spring 1953 semester, when the
team came from behind in the final match of the season to beat
Bronx Science
by one point.
Brooklyn Tech
was out of the running this semester as its star, Paul Monsky, had
graduated in December 1952. Professor Monsky now pursues number theory
and algebraic geometry at
Brandeis.

Michael Lieber (1953)
is a physics professor at the University of
Arkansas in Fayetteville. His Harvard thesis advisor was the late Nobel
laureate,
Julian Schwinger.

Philip B. Moser (1953) is a
computer consultant specializing in manufacturing applications on
midrange systems such as the IBM AS/400. On the side, he continues to
run a family publishing business that dates back at least seventy years.
The business is known as both Biblo and Tannen (the name it
had on Brooklyn's Fourth Avenue) and
BibloMoser. At Stuyvesant Phil was team captain in Fall 1952.

Julius Feinleib
(1953) is
Manning Feinleib's brother.

Henry Ansell
(1953) is
is an engineering professor at Penn State, specializing in
the design and implementation of devices,
including hardware and software, to aid people with disabilities.
He joined Penn State in 1987 after spending a quarter century as an
electrical engineer at Bell Labs.

Other team members from the class of 1953 were
Howard Ilson,
Stephen J. Meyers,
Roy Norris,
James Rizik,
Ronald Sansone and
Leonard Solomon.

Team members from the 19531954 season include
Michael Gilder, Gerald Gonick, Peter W. Markstein,
Sheldon Schlaff and George Stern.
These gentlemen were photographed along with the
1953 team.

Saul Lubkin
(1956),
a math professor at the University of Rochester, works in
algebraic geometry and homological algebra.
Elihu Lubkin is Saul's brother.

Nathaniel Queen
(1956) is a professor in
the School of Mathematics and Statistics at the University of
Birmingham, in England. His research interests include
theoretical particle and nuclear physics; neural network models;
optimization problems; and chaos in dynamical systems. Professor
Queen spent his first year of graduate study in Bristol, on a Fulbright
scholarship, and decided to stay.

Jeff Rubens
(1957)
is a math professor at Pace University's New York City campus,
specializing in applications of probability and statistics.
He has been a coeditor of The
Bridge World since 1967. Formerly a tournament player, he
represented the U.S. in the world championship in 1973.
At Stuyvesant Jeff was team captain.

Monroe Rabin
(1957)
is a professor of physics and astronomy at the University of
Massachusetts at Amherst. His main research interests are
highenergy, heavyion, and medical physics.

Martin B. Davis
(1957)
is a math teacher
at Humanities High School
in Manhattan. He is not the
NYU mathematician best known for
his work on Hilbert's Tenth Problem and for his talk to the
Stuyvesant Math Society during the 196869 academic year. That
Martin Davis graduated City
College in 1948 and has middle initial D.

David Konstan
(1957)
is the John Rowe Workman Distinguished Professor in Brown's classics
department. He holds a joint appointment in the department of
comparative literature. Professor Konstan defected from math to
classics during his junior year at Columbia.

Saul Zaveler (1957) left the academic world to become an
applied mathematician. This led to work in computers and
software engineering, and he currently is a computer consultant with the
Air Force.

Other team members from the 195657 year were
Roger Aarons (1957),
Edward Weidberg (1957),
Alan Katcher (1957) and
Melvin Wasserman (1957).

Mark Ramras
(1958), a math professor at Northeastern University in Boston, works in
commutative algebra and graph theory.

Martin Lampe
(1958) is a theoretical plasma physicist at the Naval Research Lab in
Washington, where he has been since 1969. His most recent work involves
plasma processing of semiconductor chips.

Joseph S. Alper
(1959),
is a chemistry professor at the University of
Massachusetts at Boston. His research interests are the
theoretical analysis of vibrational circular dichroism spectra;
and the statistical analysis of experimental data. We have no idea what
this means. He switched from math to chemistry during his junior year
at Harvard.

Melvin Hochster
(1960),
a math professor at Michigan, works
mainly in commutative algebra and algebraic geometry.
He is a member of the
National Academy of Sciences,
and shared the
Cole Prize for algebra in 1980. At Stuyvesant
he was team captain.

Martin Rosenstein
(1960)
is a surgeon affiliated with the University of Minnesota medical school.

George Bergman (1960) dropped out. Had he stayed he would have
graduated in 1960. He skipped his senior year to be a freshman at
Berkeley. He is now a
math professor
there, specializing in
associative rings, universal algebra and category theory.

James
Lepowsky
(1961), a math professor at Rutgers, works in
Lie theory, representation theory, and string
theory. His brother William followed him by
two years. One of James' two Ph.D. thesis advisors at MIT was
Bertram Kostant. Did any other Stuyvesant
mathematicians have Stuyvesant thesis advisors?

Dan Kotlow (1961) took a Ph.D. in math at MIT and later studied
partial
differential equations at Stanford, Rice and the University of Kentucky.
In 1978 he joined
Micrologic, where he develops firmware for embedded microprocessors.
At Stuyvesant he was team captain.

Gary Weissman (1961) took a
Ph.D. from NYU in 1972, but we don't know in what field.

Bill Josephs (1961) was a team alternate who later
spent 25 years doing computer work and now teaches math at a high school
in West Los Angeles.

Peter Shalen (1962) is a math professor at the University of
Illinois at Chicago, specializing in
threedimensional topology, hyperbolic geometry, and geometric and
combinatorial group theory.

Jim Baumbach (1962) took a
masters in computer science from NYU and later started Panix,
now a leading Internet Service Provider (ISP), in his basement
in Brooklyn. See the
article
he wrote for Word, an
online magazine. Jim's son
graduated from Stuyvesant in 1983 and is now an ISP in Maryland.
Four of Jim's nieces and nephews also graduated from Stuyvesant. One of
them is
Noah, the writer and director of independent films
Kicking and Screaming and
Mr. Jealousy.

Michael Ackerman (1962) was team captain. He earned a
Ph.D. in math from Brandeis in 1974, writing a dissertation on
modular forms. He subsequently was assistant to André Weil at
the Institute of Advanced Study, and taught at Northeastern University.
Lately he has been meditating on toposes.

William
Lepowsky
(1963),
James' brother,
teaches math and statistics at Laney College, in Oakland, California.
He, and the team, got the highest score in the country on the
Annual High School Mathematics Exam. The second place team was
almost 100 points behind, out of a maximum possible score of 450. He
and Roger Lehecka were team cocaptains. Bill
is a Berkeley ABD (all but dissertation) in statistics, and moonlights
as a statistical consultant to attorneys.

Roger
Lehecka
(1963)
is Dean of Students at Columbia. He and
William Lepowsky were team cocaptains. Dean Lehecka switched from
math to philosophy during his junior year at Columbia.

Clyde Schechter
(1963)
wrote a dissertation in finite group theory at Columbia but left,
without defending it, to attend medical school, also at Columbia.
He is now Associate Professor of Community and Preventive
Medicine at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, where he
teaches and does research in biostatistics, medical economics, and
epidemiology.

Philip Greco
(1963)
is a psychiatrist in Alexandria, Virginia.

Harvey Sohnen (1964) is a lawyer in Orinda, California.
He left math after a year of graduate school at MIT and moved west
to attend law school at Berkeley.
He was a Legal Aid attorney for eight years, then went into private
practice, subsequently opening his own firm in 1986.
At Stuyvesant he was team captain. Harvey recalls that Mr. Greenberg,
the faculty advisor, appeared on national television this year. He was
shopping when a woman climbed on a chair and started screaming about a
mouse. Mr. Greenberg panicked and fled the store.
Candid Camera
was there to capture the scene.

Arthur Menikoff (1964) was team cocaptain. He earned a Ph.D. in
math, and taught at U.C. Irvine and Johns Hopkins before leaving
academia for industry. He now lives in Massachusetts and
works at Raytheon.
Ralph Menikoff is Arthur's brother.

Fred Zlotnick (1964) has an
ABD
(all but dissertation) in math from Berkeley, and has spent most of his
time since graduate school in the Bay Area. He has held a variety of
computer consulting and development jobs, and is currently at
Sun, in the SunSoft Solaris OS group. For five years in the 1980s he
taught computer science full time at Mills College in Oakland.

Donald King (1964) is an algebraist in the math department
at Northeastern University in Boston.

Another member of the 196364 team was Robert Byer
(1965).

Ralph Menikoff
(1965)
is a theoretical physicist at the
Los Alamos National Laboratory, working
mainly in fluid dynamics and hyperbolic partial differential equations
(PDEs), and to a lesser extent in numerical simulations.
Dr. Menikoff and Charles Zemach have written two
papers together.
Arthur Menikoff is Ralph's brother.

Robert Byer
(1965)
was team captain his senior year and the junior
member the year before.

Steven Rothman
(1965)
and
Richard Lary
(1965)
were
two of the inventors of the VAX computer
architecture for Digital Equipment Corporation. Contrary to other
accounts, the project began with three engineers, one mentor (the
celebrated
Gordon Bell) and one adminstrator. Of the engineers, Steve worked
on hardware, Richard on software.

Another member of the 196465 team was Stephen Glickman
(1965).

Fernando R. Reich
(1966)
was team captain.

Eli Cohen
(1966)
is a computer consultant in New York. At Stuyvesant he was team cocaptain.

Bruce Cooperstein (1966) is chairman of the math department at the
University of California Santa Cruz. His research interests include
group theory, combinatorics, geometry, translation
planes, multilinear algebra, algebraic groups, and finite
groups of Lie type.

Alain Hanover (1966) is a hightech industry mogul.
He cofounded the electronic design automation software company
Viewlogic Systems (now part of
Innoveda) in 1984, and presided
over its growth through 1997 as CEO, President and Chairman.
In 1997, shortly after ViewLogic was acquired by Synopsys,
he cofounded Incert Software,
where he was President and CEO until
August 2000.

Other members of the 196566 team were
Paul K. Mazaika (1966),
Yuval Peduel (1966),
Irwin B. Plitt (1966),
Steven Weintraub (1967),
and Daniel Hirschberg (1967).

Steven Weintraub
(1967), chairman of the math department at
Lehigh,
specializes in differential topology and
algebraic geometry. He was team captain his senior year and one of two
junior members the year before.

Daniel Hirschberg
(1967)
is a computer science professor at the
University of California at Irvine. He was team cocaptain his senior
year and one of two junior members the year before.

Alvin F. Martin
(1967) is a mathematician
in the
Spoken Natural Language Processing Group of the
National Institute of Standards and
Technology in Gaithersburg, Maryland.

Arthur J. Roth
(1967)
is a statistician at G. D. Searle in Skokie, Illinois.

Other members of the 196667 team were
Charles L. Ehrenpreis (1967),
Michael Heller (1967),
Harvey A. Shapiro (1967),
Alan Lederman (1967),
Mark Davidsohn (1967)
and Richard Arratia
(1968).

Richard Arratia
(1968)
is a math professor at USC, specializing
in probability theory and combinatorics. He has written two papers with
Eric Lander, and three with
Greg Sorkin. At Stuyvesant, Richard was
team captain his senior year and junior member the year before.

Richard Steinhauer
(1968)
is a software developer in New York, where his son is entering his
sophomore year at Stuyvesant. At Stuyvesant, Richard was team
cocaptain.

Steve Bellovin
(1968)
is at AT&T Labs. He is one of the world's leading authorities on
Internet
firewalls, and one of the founders of the Usenet newsgroup system. In
February 2001 he was
elected to the National Academy of Engineering.

Morty Poncz
(1968)
is a pediatrics professor in the University of
Pennsylvania School of Medicine.

Irwin Rosenfeld
(1968)
is a psychiatrist in Southern California, and
past president of the Orange County Psychiatric Society.

Gary B. Gottlieb
(1969)
is Director of Fixed Income Research
at Sanford C. Bernstein in Manhattan. Before that he taught in the
Statistics and Operations Research department at NYU. Gary and
Harley Kaufman
were feuding cocaptains.

Harley D. Kaufman
(1969)
is a practicing physician and attorney in Manhattan. His medical
specialty is Nuclear Medicine. His legal specialties include estate
planning and defense of medical malpractice suits.
Harley and Gary Gottlieb
were feuding cocaptains.

Alan Dean
(1969)
is a partner in the
Corporate Department at the prominent New York law firm of
Davis Polk & Wardwell.
He acquired a masters in math from Berkeley before going to law school.

Greg Kirmayer
(1971) didn't graduate, opting instead for early admission
at City College. He took a Ph.D. in math from MIT, specializing
in set theory, a subject he continues to pursue.

Eric Lander
(1974)
is
director of the Whitehead/MIT Center for Genome Research, where he is
applying his math background to problems in genetics. He was
the valedictorian at Stuyvesant and again at Princeton, then a Rhodes
Scholar at Oxford and a
MacArthur Fellow in 1987.
He was elected to the
National Academy of Sciences in
1997.
At Oxford he earned
a D.Phil. in math. Lander is, with good reason, a
media darling.
He is also a founder and director of Millenium Pharmaceuticals
(NASDAQ:
MLNM), which has made him modestly wealthy (see page 53 of
Millenium's SEC
424B1 filing from May 1996).
He was team captain at Stuyvesant.

Francis Barany
(1974)
is a microbiologist at the Cornell University Medical
Center in Manhattan. George Barany is Francis'
brother.

Kelly Pan
(1974)
formerly an investment banker and venture capitalist, now
runs her own investment management firm in Manhattan,
Pantheon Capital
Management. Richard Pan is Kelly's brother.

Paul Zeitz (1975) is an Associate Professor of Mathematics and
department chairman at the
University of San Francisco. He was team captain. Still true to his
Math Team roots, Paul has written a book on
problem solving. In January 2003 Paul shared the
Haimo Award for Distinguished College and University Teaching of Mathematics
from the Mathematical Association of
America.

Daniel M. Siegel (1975) is
Associate Professor and Vice Chairman of the
Department of Dermatology at SUNY Stony Brook. He spends much of his
time tinkering about in medical informatics.

Reed Kelly (1976) is
a computer security specialist at Bankers Trust in New York,
where he sets standards for various platforms and develops
software. At Stuyvesant he was team cocaptain. This was the first
year Stuyvesant fielded a separate junior team.

Richard Pan (1976) is Kelly
Pan's brother. He was team cocaptain.

Alan Stolpen (1976) is an Assistant Professor of
Radiology at Penn. He has an M.D. and Ph.D. from the HarvardMIT
program in
Health Sciences and Technology, with the Ph.D. in
Pharmacology. At Stuyvesant he was also on the senior team in the
197475 season.

David Grant (1977) is an Associate Professor of Mathematics at
Colorado, working mainly in number theory. He was team captain.

Paul G. Weiss (1977) is one of the founders of
Arity Corporation, a software vendor
in Concord, Massachusetts. His current title is Vice President of
Research and Development.

Noah Singman (1977) was on the junior team his junior year, but
switched his zero period allegiance to the Stage Band his senior
year. He has spent his entire professional career as a mathematical
programmer in financial services, currently at Wall Street Systems in
Manhattan. At Stuyvesant he was valedictorian.

Mark Kleiman
(1978)
was team captain. As a sophomore, he was first in
the country in the
USA Olympiad. For this feat he was invited to Washington to meet
President Gerald Ford. In
the summer after graduating Stuyvesant, as valedictorian, Mark worked with
Nicholas Pippenger at IBM
and Ron Graham and others at Bell Labs, both efforts resulting in
published papers,
in Theoretical Computer Science and the Journal of
Combinatorial Theory, respectively.
Mark pursued a career on Wall Street in the mathematical equity strategies
area
of Salomon Brothers, leaving briefly to earn a Stanford MBA in 1986. He
left Salomon for
good in July 1996 to join investment firm
Neuberger & Berman in Manhattan, then in 2005 started his own investment
firm, Factorial Partners, in Mount Kisco, New York.

Fred Helenius
(1978)
spent some time as a computer programmer, but
has moved on to other pursuits. He remains active, at least
recreationally, in algebra and number theory. In the early 1990s he
began the communitybased search for
multiperfect numbers.

Michael H. Lev
(1978)
is director of the Emergency Neuroradiology Division
at Massachusetts General Hospital. His Tae
Kwon Do instructor is Irwin Jungreis.
Steven Lev is Michael's brother.

Michael Trenk
(1978)
is a Vice President at National Westminster
Bank in New York, where he develops financial products in the exotic
area known as
derivatives. He previously worked at Morgan Stanley, in the
Investment Banking and Fixed Income divisions.
Ann Trenk is Michael's sister.

Leila Monaghan
(1978)
is a linguistic anthropologist at Indiana University in Bloomington.
Her UCLA Ph.D. is recent (1996), and follows
exploits such as four years of advertising Broadway shows and three days
of selling cotton candy in a circus after running away from college.
She did her field work with the Deaf community in New Zealand, which
allowed her to avoid learning a spoken language.

Richard Tello
(1978)
acquired a slew of medical and engineering
degrees, and is now Associate Professor of radiology,
epidemiology and biostatistics at Boston University.

Gregory Sorkin (1979) is a Chair of Management Science (whatever
that is) at the London School of Economics, following 20 years at IBM
Research. His research interests include combinatorial optimization,
random structures, and exponentialtime algorithms. Professor Sorkin
and Ashfaq A. Munshi were cocaptains.

Ashfaq Munshi (1979) is the founder, CEO and Chairman of
Radiance Technologies, a software
company in Silicon Valley. He previously was founder and CEO of B2B
company SpecialtyMD, which he sold to Chemdex, in February 2000, for
$110 million. Chemdex
soon changed its name to Ventro, and later to NexPrise, which in
February 2003 had a market capitalization of $5.1 million. Those not
prone to vertigo might be amused by the stock's
three year history. But enough of that. At Stuyvesant,
Ash and Greg Sorkin were cocaptains.

Aaron M. Jungreis (1979) is an electrical engineer working for a
company named ABBTTI in Raleigh, North Carolina, probably in the area
of power generation. The ABB stands for Asea Brown Boveri, a Swedish
industrial company. Irwin Jungreis is Aaron's
younger brother.

Irwin Jungreis (1979) is a cofounder of Revit, a Waltham,
Massachusetts, provider of CAD tools used for building design.
He received a Ph.D. in math from Harvard.
Aaron Jungreis is Irwin's older brother, having
attended a threeyear SP program in junior high instead of Irwin's
twoyear
program. Their younger brother, Douglas, outdid both of them, placing
third in the 1983
USA Olympiad.
By that time, however, the family
had moved to Long Island and Douglas did not attend Stuyvesant. One of
Irwin's Tae Kwon Do students is Michael Lev.

Lisa Randall
(1980)
is a Professor of Physics at Harvard,
specializing in high energy theory. She and
Paul Feldman were cocaptains. Dana Randall
is Lisa's sister.

Steven Lev
(1980)
is head of neuroradiology at Nassau County Medical Center.
Michael Lev is Steven's brother.

Paul Feldman
(1980)
took a Ph.D. in math from MIT and subsequently
moved to Israel, where he is no longer doing math professionally. He
and Lisa Randall were cocaptains. This was the
first year Stuyvesant fielded two junior teams.

James Balter
(1980)
received a Ph.D. in Radiation and Cellular Oncology from
the University of Chicago in 1992 and is currently an Assistant
Professor of Radiation Oncology at the University of Michigan.

Brian Greene
(1980)
abandoned the team after his freshman year
when his academic interest veered towards physics and his
extracurricular interests towards track, wrestling and judo. He
continued
with physics as a Rhodes Scholar and now holds multiple faculty
appointments, in math and physics at Cornell, and in
math
at Columbia. He works
mainly in
string theory.

Gregg Patruno (1981) worked at First Boston, and is now a Vice
President in the Fixed Income Division of Goldman Sachs.
He and Zachary Franco were cocaptains. This
year matters got completely out of hand: Stuyvesant fielded two senior
teams and two junior teams. Gregg and Noam
Elkies tied
for first place in the
USA Olympiad and the USA team won
first place in the
International Olympiad. Gregg subsequently coached the USA Math
Olympiad Training Session for six years.

Zachary Franco
(1981) is an Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Butler University, in
Indianapolis. He and Gregg Patruno were
cocaptains.

Ann Trenk (1981) is an Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Wellesley,
specializing in graph theory, partially ordered sets and combinatorics.
Michael Trenk is Ann's brother.

Danny Glasser (1981) is a software developer at
Microsoft, where he has worked
on MSN Messenger, NetMeeting, LAN Manager, and the networkrelated portions of
Windows NT and Windows 95.
Nathan Glasser is unrelated
to Danny.

Nathan Glasser (1981) works at
Brooktrout Technology in Needham, Massachusetts.
Danny Glasser is unrelated to Nathan.

Leonid Fridman (1981) is cofounder, President and COO of Vert, a
Somerville, Massachusetts, vendor of wirelessfed video advertising
displays for taxicab roofs. He is also the founder and controlling
shareholder of RIC International, a Cambridgebased
provider of translation and
interpretation services. He previously was Assistant Director of
Undergraduate Studies for Harvard's math department.

Joel Wein (1981) is an Associate
Professor of Computer and Information Sciences at Brooklyn Polytech.

Calvin Lin (1981) is a software engineer at
Visual
Networks, Inc., and spends early mornings and weekends as a
personal fitness trainer.

Alan Horowitz (1981), Cathy Savage (1981), Fareed
Khan (1981) and Doug Chin (1981) are other senior members of the 198081
team. This was a
banner year, with 12 Stuyvesant students taking the invitationonly
USA Olympiad,
out of about 150 students nationwide.
Cathy Savage (1981) breeds worms at Queens College, where she is an
Assistant Professor in the Biology Department.

Noam Elkies (1982) is a Professor of Mathematics at
Harvard, working in number theory, elliptic curves and computational
number theory. Roger Lehecka reports Professor Elkies
was valedictorian at Columbia and the
youngest person granted tenure by Harvard in Harvard's modern
history. (This distinction was previously held by
former Treasury Secretary Lawrence Summers.)
Columbia awarded him its Alumni Medal several years ago, an
award given each year to an alumnus under the age of 45. One of his
best results to date is in his Ph.D. thesis, a proof that
every elliptic curve over the rationals has
infinitely many supersingular primes. Professor Elkies is
also an accomplished composer and pianist.

Joel Hirschhorn (1982) took an M.D. and Ph.D. from Harvard, the
latter in Genetics; did his residency in Pediatrics at
Children's Hospital; and stayed there on an Endocrinology fellowship.
He is currently a
Howard Hughes Medical Institute postdoc at the Whitehead Institute,
where his research mentor is Eric Lander (1974).
At Stuyvesant he and Noam Elkies were
cocaptains. Joel attended Math Team practice while still in junior
high, which explains his presence and youthful appearance in the June
1977 Indicator.

David Zagorski (1982) took B.S.
degrees from MIT in both math and electrical engineering, and soon
afterward joined the financial sector. He is currently a
Vice President at Salomon Brothers, where he works in the Equity
Portfolio Analysis/Derivatives Strategy Group.

Keith Dienes (1982) is a theoretical physicist doing research in
high
energy physics and string theory. He is currently at
CERN, the European Laboratory
for Particle Physics.

Doris Stoffers (1982) is a researcher in molecular endocrinology
at Massachusetts General Hospital.

David Zuckerman
(1983)
is an Assistant Professor of Computer Science
at the University of Texas at Austin. He and
Larry Buxbaum were cocaptains.
Daniel Zuckerman is David's brother.

Larry Buxbaum
(1983)
completed the M.D.Ph.D. program at Johns
Hopkins, with the Ph.D. in Biochemistry. He is current a resident in
Internal Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, where he will stay
for a fellowship in Infectious Diseases. He and
David Zuckerman were cocaptains. As in
1981, Stuyvesant fielded two senior teams and two junior teams.

Jay Sipelstein (1983) is almost done with his computer science
dissertation at Carnegie Mellon.

Ted Poon (1984) was cocaptain his senior year.
FuSang Poon is Ted's cousin.

Dana Randall (1984) is an Assistant Professor of Math and Computer
Science at Georgia Tech. Her research interests include computational
physics, randomized algorithms, combinatorics, stochastic
processes, statistical mechanics and simulations of physical systems.
At Stuyvesant she was team cocaptain. Lisa
Randall is Dana's sister.

Michael Zamansky (1984) returned to Stuyvesant to teach math and
computer science. Among his other duties, he administers Stuyvesant's
Web server.

Andrew Lee (1985) is nearly done with a physics Ph.D. at Stanford.
He was one of three cocaptains.

Michael Friedman (1985) was one of three
cocaptains. The third was junior Bill
Rugolsky. Tony Friedman is Michael's
brother.

FuSang Poon (1985) is Ted
Poon's cousin.

Daniel Zuckerman (1985) is
David Zuckerman's brother. Other team
members from the class of 1985 were David Yuen, Stephen Berman
and Ezra Peisach.

Allen Knutson (1986) is an Assistant Professor of Mathematics at
Berkeley. His specialties include symplectic geometry and juggling.

Tony Friedman (1986) is
Michael Friedman's brother.

Bill Rugolsky (1986) now works for Daiwa Securities in Manhattan.
He was team cocaptain, one of three, his junior and senior years.
Other team members from the class
of 1986 were Peter Parnassa, Louis Tao and Darien Lefkowitz (deceased).

Elizabeth Wilmer (1987) got all her degrees at Harvard, and is now
an Assistant Professor in the math department at
Oberlin. Her
research interests include probabilistic combinatorics and
Markov chains.

Michael Coen (1987) is a graduate student in the artificial
intelligence lab at MIT. Read about his work in a 1999 issue of
the
Washington Post. Another team member from the class
of 1987 was Alexander Ng.
We draw the line at 1987, hoping someone else can continue from there.
A glance at the 1993 team suggests how much
work may be involved in covering recent years. We may attempt to bound
the problem by restricting attention to competing members of the senior
teams.
In the meantime we make one exception.
Mathematicians who weren't on the team
Not all future mathematicians were on the Math Team. At least
one didn't even become interested in math until after graduation.

Seymour Goldberg (1944), a math professor at Maryland,
specializes in operator theory. Immediately after graduating Stuyvesant
he enlisted in the Army, where he stayed for two years.
Leonard Taylor
(1947) first met Professor Goldberg as a young assistant professor on
the examining committee for Dr. Taylor's thesis defense.

Bertram Kostant (1945), now emeritus at MIT, specializes in operator
theory, Lie groups, representation theory and differential geometry.
At Stuyvesant he was more interested in chemistry. We are probing to
find when
he switched to math. Professor Kostant remains in demand as a
guest lecturer.

Jacob T. Schwartz (1946) was a professor of math and computer
science at NYU, specializing in
design algorithms and systems for computational logic, and in
interactive multimedia systems and their applications to education.
He was a member of the
National Academy of Sciences.
Early in his career, Professor Schwartz wrote the tome Linear
Operators with his thesis adviser, Nelson Dunford. In the 1960s
he worked with Max Goldstein to build the computer science program at NYU.
Robert Werman reports that Professor Schwartz was
more interested in chemistry while at Stuyvesant. Professor Schwartz
passed away on March 2, 2009.

Paul Weichsel
(1949) is associate chairman of the math department at the University of
Illinois at UrbanaChampaign, where he studies the algebraic
aspects of graph theory.

Leonard Evens
(1951) is a math
professor at Northwestern, where he works on group cohomology. He is
especially interested in Schur multipliers of pgroups, complexity
theory, and computer calculations for group cohomology. At Stuyvesant
he was more interested in physics.

Neil Grabois (1953) switched to math at Swarthmore and became an
algebraist, focusing on commutative algebra. He took a Ph.D. at Penn,
then joined the faculty of
Williams College, where he stayed
for twentyfive years, although much of that time was
in administration, successively as dean of the college, dean of the
faculty, mathematics chair and provost. He is now an officer of the
Carnegie Corporation in New York.
At Stuyvesant Professor Grabois was more interested in physics than math.

Jonathan Sondow
(1959) spent three years at Wisconsin, then three at Princeton, where he
wrote a Ph.D. thesis in differential topology under
John Milnor.
He has since held numerous academic posts, and remains active in number
theory.

Howard Jacobowitz
(1961), a math professor at Rutgers, specializes in differential
geometry.

Robert Zimmer (1964), is the President of the University of Chicago.
Before his administrative career he was a math professor, with
research interests in ergodic theory,
Lie groups, discrete subgroups, differential geometry, transformation
groups, group representations, foliations and related questions of
geometry, group theory and analysis.
When we returned to
Chicago in 1979 for our thesis defense after three years in California,
Professor Zimmer was a member of our thesis committee.

Sandy Zabell (1964) is a professor in the math and statistics
departments at Northwestern. At Stuyvesant he was on the Debate Team
and the Chess Team. The captain of the Debate Team that year was
future presidential advisor Dick Morris. Sandy's
Chess Team rival from
Bronx Science,
Sylvain Cappell, is a math professor at NYU and the husband
of Stuyvesant teacher
Amy Cappell. Both Sandy and Eric Lander were
cited by Simpson defense attorney Peter Neufeld in his
cross examination of prosecution expert witness Bruce Weir.

Jon Lee (1977) is a
Research Staff Member in the
Mathematical Sciences Department of IBM's
Watson Research Center,
where his colleagues include Greg Sorkin (1979).

Eric Stade (1978) is a Professor of Mathematics at
Colorado, working mainly in number theory.

Thomas Witelski (1987) is a
Professor in the math department at Duke.
His research interests include fluid dynamics, perturbation methods, asymptotic
analysis, nonlinear ordinary and partial differential equations.
Team pictures
Fall 1939 
Spring 1940 
Fall 1940 
Spring 1941 
Spring 1942 
Fall 1944
Fall 1946 
Fall 1948 
Spring 1952 
Spring 1953 
Spring 1956
Spring 1957 
Spring 1959 
Spring 1960 
Spring 1963 
Spring 1965
Spring 1966 
Spring 1967 
Spring 1968 
Spring 1969 
Spring 1974
Spring 1977 
Spring 1978 
Spring 1980 
Spring 1983 
Spring 1991
Spring 1993 
Spring 1996 
Spring 1997
Special treat
The complete Fall 1948 Math
Survey
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