Allen Stevenson School - Unicorn Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1975 volume:
THE UNICORN 1975
132 East 78th Street
New York, New York 10021
51 i' ,
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS
ALLEN STEVENSON SCHOOL
We respectfully dedicate this yearbook
PAUL KELLOGG 84 MILDRED GREEN
S IXTEEN years of teaching French and six of heading up the Lower School have
matured, mellowed and aged Paul Kellogg into pedagogue and administrator
with few peers. Like a fine wine which has to be appreciated by conoisseurs, the
more one knows about education the more one appreciates his enormous tal-
ents. Always a solid teacher of French, Mr. Kellogg stepped into the Assistant
Headmaster post after the untimely illness of john Morgan in the spring of 1969.
Since then he has accumulated encyclopedic knowledge of the hundreds of chil-
dren who have passed through his hands, and this body of information has en-
abled him to perform his job with unusual competance. Perhaps one of his
strongest skills has been the uncanny ability to discern what is best for each
child-and sometimes each parent. Teaching is basically a job in communication
and human relations, and perhaps that is why Paul Kellogg has been so good at it.
F OR 33 years Mildred Green has been introducing Allen-Ste-
venson boys to the real world of education. All too often one
is likely to forget those teachers who sweated through the pri-
mary grades, trying valiantly to get across the three Rs. But some-
where behind every successful upper level student must lie a
gaggle of diligent primary grade teachers, and when they are as
great as Mildred Green, nobody forgets them.
Now, after serving under four headmasters here on 78th Street,
Miss Green is retiring to a well-deserved rest. Few people know
it, but she could really have retired a few years ago, only her great
loyalty to the school brought her back so that Mr. Cole's first year
would be all the smoother. For a third of a century Mildred Green
has bulwarked the Lower School, and she has played no small
part in bringing Allen-Stevenson to the top.
FACU LTY ........
SPORTS .................. ........
ACTIVITIES ................ ........
ADVERTISING .......... ........
STAFF 8: CREDITS
pp. 59-70 .p.
0 AQMJJB W
FACULTY 84 STAFF
R. COLE'S first year was one of much gen-
eral activity and progress. His classes were
meetings once a week with the eighth and ninth
grades in which decision making and test taking
were discussed. He led the school smoothly
through the water pipe crisis and granted many
extra curricular priviliges to the students. Among
his many other good deeds were the in-
troductions of typing courses for the upper
school and a new lunch staff. All of the teachers
and students at A-S are looking forward to Mr.
Coles' second year in the hopes that it will be as
successful and enjoyable as was his first.
Mr. Suter returned for his tenth year, retaining
his position of assistant headmaster of the Upper
School. He also encountered a new fangled Latin
system. Mr. Suter taught ninth and seventh grade
Asst. Head Lower School
Asst. Head Upper School
Director of Admissions
Latin with as much creativity as the language
would allow. He dropped the eighth grade
course in acceptance of the new mandatory sev-
enth grade course.
During his 15th year at A-S, Mr. Kellogg gave
his ninth grade French course to Mr. Trevant. Mr.
Kellogg, in his sixth year of acting as assistant
headmaster of the Lower School, picked up
fourth and fifth grade French. Mr. Kellogg also
monitored Lower School lunch effectively.
Mr. Nichols completed his eighth year at A-S,
while continuing as Director of Admissions. Sev-
enth graders were entranced by many a WWII
slide in his notorious history course. Mr. Nichols
also taught English to the sixth grade. The A-S
News and Unicorn has another fine year under
Mr. Nichols' supervision. He also coached Var-
Director of Music
MRS. EBLI NG
Director of Athletics
MR. EBLING 7
sity Hockey and introduced Varsity Lacrosse.
Mr. Gauger has now taught music at A-S for 25
years! He directed a superb performance of
"H.M.S. Pinafore" this year and also conducted
the orchestra in several concerts. Among these
were the Christmas, Greenvale, and final
Mr. Kersey's second year as Athletic Director
was very successful as he arranged many games
with other schools for the boys. He also taught
math to seventh grade students. Mr. Kersey sac-
rificed many vacation days so that he could su-
pervise Christmas and Saturday clubs.
Ninth graders have now been writing history
outlines for Mr. Pariseau for five years. Mr. Pa-
riseau's cry of "Attarri" was famous in the Games
club, which he supervised. He also taught ninth
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English 81 Social Studies
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and eighth grade math. Mr. Pariseau also took on
the responsibility of Student Council Advisor this
year. He also coached the Varsity soccer squad.
Mr. Pariseau's final achievement was the ex-
cellent compatibility he struck into the largest
ninth grade in A-S history.
Mr. Landis completed his 16th year at A-S this
year. He taught ninth, eighth, and seventh grade
English. Mr. Landis also took on the responsi-
bility of being Upper School Lunch Supervisor.
Mr. Landis also coached Varsity Football, Varsity
Basketball, and Varsity Baseball.
Mr. Harlan returned to teach sixth and eighth
grade history. In between history classes, Mr.
Harlan supervised many study hall and acted as
Assistant Fire Marshall. Mr. Harlan Iivened up his
history classes once a week with a current events
Mr. Lardner, in his third A-S year, taught the
fifth grade English, historyfgeography, and mili-
tary discipline. Mr. Lardner was the audio-visual
supervisor this year, also coaching IV soccer and
The amazing Miss LeManchec has completed
her eleventh year of teaching French at A-S. This
year she taught second, third, fifth, and sixth
grade French. Her many courses often required
this devoted teacher to stay at school very late.
Miss LeManchec expects to be taking a half-year
sabbatical to France during the second semester.
The upper school French department has been
hectic. Mr. Trevant started the year, but was
called back to Hatti. After a brief visit by Miss
Mothervvay, Miss Denise took over Mr. Trevant's
Math 84 History
responsibilities. These included seventh, eighth,
and ninth grade French. Unfortunately, Mr. Tre-
vant was unable to return for the second semes-
ter. Mr. Thacher taught fifth and sixth grade math
this year, his second at A-S. He helped out at
field by taking the intramural squad. He also
governed the Business Club.
Mr. Nigoghossian had a great second year at
A-S. He taught the fifth and sixth grades many
aspects of science. Mr. Nigoghossian has done
very well in his efforts to reorganize and improve
A-S lab facilities. He also helped Mr. Thacher
with fall intramural.
Mr. Schroeter taught eighth grade Latin and
sixth and seventh grade English. He helped Mr.
Pariseau with Varsity soccer in his first year.
Mr. Holdsworth taught art to all grades this
year in his hectic schedule. Mr. Sandifur's equally
busy schedule accommadated the whole
schools shop program. They both helped in the
construction of "Pinafore" scenery and carnival
Mrs. Rittenberg remained loyal to the library
this year. Ninth graders kept their annual affec-
tion for "Aunt Ritty." Her Grotz list remained
Mrs. Schrade taught lower school music for
the seventh year in her usual creative, enjoyable
Faithful and dear, Miss Green returned for her
33rd year of first grade teaching at A-S. The other
first grade was managed by Mrs. Fuller, in her
English 81 Latin
Alumni 81 Admissions Sec.
- in ..
Mrs. Kese and Mrs. Ebling split the responsi-
bilities of the second grade. Mrs. Kese has been
at A-S for three years, and Mrs. Ebling for two.
Mrs. Bounds returned for her 22nd year as an A-S
third grade teacher. Mrs. Fraker's first year was
very successful. Mrs. Hensley returned and in-
structed many students in reading, and rid them
of their reading problems. Mr. Ebling taught the
fourth grade in language and took on the re-
sponsibilities of Fire Marshal.
'The office was manned by a reliable staff this
year. Mrs. McCarthy was the school nurse and
late slip dispenser. Miss Baker held the office to-
gether. Mrs. Katz became A-S's new financial
secretary this year and worked diligently. Mrs.
McQuade was again the Admissions and Alumni
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9th GRADE STORY
T HIS year's ninth grade, the largest ever in
school history, had nineteen members. De-
spite the large number, this year's class worked
together with great harmony, and also had a
great diversity of personalities.
Todd Antin was the class critic, denouncing
anything and everything in which he could find
The brains of the class, Yoshi Shimada, Trey
Reik, and Ascanio Piomelli, could usually be
found preparing next week's homework.
The more athletic of the class, including
Tommy List, Dwight Davis, Phillip Lassalle, Peter
delRio, and john "OZ" Osborn, took credit for
many new games in which the class indulged
during the longer moments of the day.
Among the leaders of the class were, john
Bicks, Peter Loeb, and Brian Margolis, who could
GRADE 9-back row: Bicks, Antin, Dono-
van, Salisbury, Loeb, Lassalle, middle row:
B. Margolis, Piomelli, jay, Yazbek, Reik, D.
Margolis, j. Selch, front row: Yuen, Shi-
mada, delRio, Osborn, Dwight Davis, List.
always be found doing something that had to be
Among the more musical members of the
class were David Yazbek, David Margolis, and
jason Selch who participated in all dramatic and
One of the more imaginative members of the
class was Tat Yuen, who could often be found
reading a science-fiction novel.
The class could always depend on "Bozo"
Austin Salisbury or Steven Donovan for a good
laugh during a dull moment.
john jay, notoriously known for his sports
games, could often be found playing Sl football.
All in all, this year was a banner year for the
ninth grade. Thanks Mr. P., it was fun.
IOHN ALEXANDER BICKS
21 East 87th Street entered gr. 1
Student Council fgr. 6,7,85, A-S News tgr. 7,8,95, reporter tgr. 7,85
photographer tgr. 7,8,95, Photo Editor tgr. 95, Unicorn tgr. 7,8,95,
photographer tgr. 7,8,95, Vice-Chairman tgr. 85, Co-Editor-in-
Chief tgr. 95, Orchestra tceIlo5 5 years, Chorus tgr. 6,7,8,95
"H.M.S. Pinafore" lead tgr. 95, Varsity Football fgr. 7,8,95, j.V.
Football t'5,65, Track tgr. 85, Varsity Lacrosse tgr. 95, Honor Roll
tgr. 3,4,6,7,95, Daughters of the American Revolution Award tgr.
75, Hobbies: sailing, electronics, photography, skating, Secondary
135 Central Park West entered gr 5
Shop Club tgr 6 7 8 95 Art Club tgr 7 84 85 Current Events Club
tgr. 55 Drama Club tgr 95 Varsity Soccer tgr 7 8 95 IV Soccer tgr
5 81 65, A S News reporter tgr 85 Hobbies photography skiing
eyeling, theater movies Secondary School Dalton
35 Sutton Place entered gr
Orchestra toboe5 6 years Chorus tgr 65 Varsity Football tgr
7,8,95, j.V Football tgr 5 65 Varsity Basketball tgr 7895 JV Bas
ketball fgr 5 65 Varsity Baseball tgr 75 IV Baseball tgr 5 65 Track
tgr. 8,95, Chess Club tgr 6 75 Art Club tgr 85 Honor Roll fgr 4 55
Gold Pin Award tgr 4565 Hobbies sports Secondary School
PETER MOROSINI del RIO
1435 Lexington Ave. entered gr. 1
"""-112 'x'Zs, Rico"
Student Council lgr. 55, Unicorn fgr. 75, Chorus Qgr. 6,95, Varsity
R Football Qgr. 8,95, IV Football fgr. 5,6,75, Varsity Basketball Qgr.
8,95, IV Football lgr. 65, Varsity Baseball fgr. 8,95, IV Baseball fgr.
75, Art Club fgr. 55, Shop Club lgr.75, Computer Club fgr. 65, Hob-
bies: surfing, tennis, Secondary School: Choate.
STEPHEN HUGH DONOVAN
444 East 82 Street entered gr. 6
Unicorn fgr. 75, Gopher fgr. 75, Varsity Football fgr. 8,95, IV Soc-
cer Qgr. 65, Games Club lgr. 7,8,95, Shop Club Qgr. 95, Chess Club
lgr. 65, Hobbies: back-packing, skiing, Secondary School: North-
field Mt. Hermon.
IOHN WING IAY
103 Park Street entered gr. 7
Student Officer fgr. 95, Chorus Qgr. 75, Games Club fgr. 8,95, Art
4 Club fgr. 75, Varsity Soccer fgr. 7,8,95, Varsity Basketball Qgr. 8,95,
IV Baseball fgr. 75, Honor Roll fgr. 95, Hobbies: stamps, coins,
reading, popular music, Secondary School: Stuyvesant.
THOMAS FRANK LIST
Barbizon Plaza Hotel, 106 C.P.S. entered gr. 1, left gr. 4,
Orchestra fvioIin1 2 years, Art Club fgr. 7,81, Games Club fgr. 81,
Varsity Football fgr. 91, Varsity Soccer fgr. 81, Track lgr. 8,91, Hob-
bies: collecting stamps, coins, Secondary School: Salisbury.
PHILIP EDWARD LASSALLE
1107 Fifth Ave. entered gr. 1
Orchestra fcello1 3 years, lviolin1 3 years, Chorus fgr. 6,71, Com-
puter Club Qgr. 5,6,71, Games Club fgr. 81, Bridge Club Qgr. 91, Var-
sity Soccer Qgr. 7,8,91, IV Soccer fgr. 5,61, Varsity Basketball fgr.
8,91, IV Basketball Qgr. 5,6,71, Varsity Baseball fgr. 7,8,1, IV Base-
ball fgr. 5,61, Varsity Lacrosse fgr. 91, Hobbies: N.Y. Teams,
muscle-building, coaching, Secondary School: Choate.
returned gr. 7
PETER KENNETH LOEB, Ir.
895 Park Ave. entered gr. 1
Student Council 14 terms1, A-S News-reporter lgr. 4,5,61, Photo
Editor fgr. 7,8,91, Unicorn-waste basket emptier fgr. 41, photog-
rapher fgr. 5,61, Photo Editor f7,8,91, Vice-chairman fgr. 71, Senior
Staff Editor lgr. 81, Co-Editor-in-Chief fgr. 91, Orchestra fviolin1 3
years, fpercussion1 1 year, Shop Club fgr. 71, Biology Club, Com-
puter Club, Varsity Football fgr. 7,8,91, IV Football fgr. 5,61, IV
Basketball fgr. 51, Wrestling fgr. 61, Varsity Hockey fgr. 7,8,91, IV
Baseball lgr. 71, Varsity Softball fgr. 81, Varsity Lacrosse fgr. 91,
Honor Roll fgr. 4,6,71, Public Speaking Award fgr. 71, Admissions
guide fgr. 81, Hobbies: guitars, photography, eating, Secondary
DAVID STEPHENS MARGOLIS
315 East 72 Street
Orchestra tstring bass3 2 years, Chorus tgr. 6,7,8,93, "Gondoliers"
lead tgr. 73, "Pinafore" lead fgr. 93, Drama Club fgr. 93, Art 81
Shop Club, Soccer manager tgr. 8,93, Hobbies: acting, writing, tap
dancing, Secondary: Riverdale.
BRIAN AUSTIN MARGOLIS
30 East 72 Street entered gr.
Student Council Q2 terms3, Vice-President tgr. 93, Secretary fgr. 93
Chairman of the UNICEF Committee Qgr. 93, A-S News tgr. 93, re
porter fgr. 93, Assistant to the Editor fgr. 93, Unicorn fgr. 93, Se
nior Staff Editor Qgr. 93, Orchestra Qviolin3 7 years, Chorus Qgr
6,7,8,93, "Gondeliers" lead fgr. 73, Games Club tgr. 93, Computer
Club fgr. 83, Chess Club Qgr. 6,73, Art Club fgr. 43, Varsity Soccer
Qgr. 7,8,93, IV Soccer Qgr. 63, IV Basketball tgr. 5,6,73, Varsity Soft
ball fgr. 73, IV Softball fgr. 5,63, Track fgr. 83, Honor Roll fgr. 93
Hobbie: photography, cinematography, tropical fish, violin, ten
nis, Walt Frazier, Secondary School: Choate.
entered gr. 1
IOHN CHARLES OSBORN
65 East 76 Street entered gr. 3
"Oz, Ozzy, Born"
Chorus fgr. 6,7,8,93, Chess Club tgr. 6,7,83, Games Club tgr. 93,
Chorus fgr. 93 "Pinafore" lead, Varsity Soccer tgr. 7,8,93, IV Soccer
fgr. 5,63, Varsity Basketball fgr. 7,8,93, IV Basketball fgr. 5,63, Var-
sity Baseball Qgr. 73, IV Baseball fgr. 5,63, Track fgr. 83, Hobbies:
sports, traveling, Secondary School: Collegiate.
ASCANIO ALBERTO PIOMELLI
110 Bleeker Street entered gr. 1
Student Council Qgr. 51, Chorus fgr. 6 84 81, Computer Club Qgr. 61,
Games Club Qgr. 7,8,91, Varsity Soccer fgr. 7,8,91, IV Soccer tgr. 5
81 61, Varsity Basketball Qgr. 81, IV Basketball Qgr. 5,6,71, Varsity
Baseball Qgr. 8 81 91, IV Baseball Qgr. 5,6,71, Honor Roll Qgr.
4,5,6,7,8,91, Hobbies: New York Yankees, Secondary School:
353 East 83rd Street entered gr. 3
"Trey, Willie I."
A-S News reporter Qgr. 6,7,81, Chief of Correspondents fgr. 91,
Unicorn photographer fgr. 6,7,8,91, Orchestra 1cello1 3 years,
Games Club fgr. 8 81 91, Computer Club fgr. 71, Chess Club fgr. 5
81 61, Varsity Soccer Qgr. 7,8,91, IV Soccer fgr. 5 81 61, Varsity Bas-
ketball fgr. 91, IV Basketball Qgr. 61, Varsity Baseball fgr. 8 81 91, IV
Baseball Qgr. 6 81 71, Honor Roll fgr. 4,5,6,7,8,91, Speech Contest
Winner fgr. 7 81 81, Hobbies: photography, stamp collecting, Sec-
ondary School: Collegiate.
at rm tw
DAVID AUSTIN SALISBURY, Ir.
103 East 84th Street entered gr. 1
A-S News reponerfphotographer fgr. 5,6,7,81, chemical mixer tgr.
91, Unicorn photographer fgr. 6,7,8,91, Associate Photo Director,
Chorus fgr. 6 81 71, Shop Club fgr. 7,8,91, Computer Club Qgr. 7 81
91, Film Club fgr. 5 81 61, Current Events Club fgr. 51, Varsity Foot-
ball fgr. 7,8,91, IV Football fgr. 7,8,91, IV Football fgr. 5 84 61, Var-
sity Basketball tgr. 7,8,91, IV Basketball tgr. 5 81 61, IV Baseball tgr.
5,6,71, Varsity Lacrosse tgr. 91, Hobbies: photography, guitars,
tennis, skiing, food, Secondary School: Kent.
IASON BAKWIN SELCH
21 East 71 st Street entered gr. 1
Student Council fgr. 6,7,8,91, Student Officer Chief tgr. 91, Or-
chestra ftrumpet1 one year, Chorus fgr. 6,7,8,91, Art Club tgr.
5,6,8,91, Games Club tgr. 71, Varsity Soccer tgr. 7,8,91, IV Soccer
tgr. 5 81 61, IV Basketball tgr. 5 81 61, Varsity Track tgr. 8 84 91, Hob-
bies: stamp collecting, Secondary School: St. PauI's.
139 East 35th Street entered gr. 1
"Yoshi, Shimoogi, Sloshy"
A-S News Qgr. 8 84 91, Associate Editor Qgr. 81, Editor-in-Chief fgr.
91, Unicorn tgr. 8 81 91, Assistant Manager tgr. 81, Chorus tgr.
6,7,8,91, Art Club Qgr. 5,7,8,91, Computer Club fgr. 61, Student
Council tgr. 5,7,8,91, Secretary fgr. 81, President tgr. 91, Francis
Keally Art Award tgr. 71, Varsity Soccer tgr. 7,8,91, IV Soccer tgr.
61, IV Football tgr. 51, IV Basketball fgr. 71, Varsity Baseball Qgr. 91,
IV Baseball fgr. 71, Varstiy Track fgr. 81, Hobbies: Homework,
stamp collecting, cinematography, swimmingg Secondary School:
TAT YEE YUEN
1508 Avenue U., Brooklyn
Chorus fgr. 7I, Art Club fgr. 7,8,9I, Varsity Soccer fgr. 7,8,9I, Var-
sity Softball fgr. 8 81 9I, Hobbies: Astronomy, physics, astrophys-
ics, Star Trek, Secondary School: Stuyvesant.
DAVID NORMAN YAZBEK
349 East 84th Street entered gr. 1
Student Council tgr. 7I, Current Events Club fgr. SI, Games Club
Qgr. 6I, Art Club Qgr. 9I, Orchestra Qcello, violaj, six years, Chorus
fgr. 6,7,8,9I, lead "H.M.S. Pinafore" Qgr. 9I, Varsity Soccer tgr.
7,8,9I, IV Soccer tgr. SI, IV Football fgr. 6I, IV Basketball fgr. 5I,
Hobbies: Music, rock bands, conducting, sailing, Secondary
entered gr. 7
THE UPPER SCHOOL
E VERY year Allen-Stevenson inserts a few
more progressive and stimulating books to
"beef up" the already fine curriculum. This year
was no exception as new French and History
books were sprinkled amongst the Upper School
repotoire of curriculum. All courses were as
strong as ever this year in the Upper School.
ln the fifth grade this year, French was taught
by Miss LeManchec using again for the second
straight year in a row, the textbook "Speaking
French" and its coordinated workbook. These
books are designed to build up the fundamentals
and basic vocabulary in young French students.
The Math course in the graduating class of '79,
was taught by Mr. Thacher in his sophomore
year at A-S. The young mathematicians used
"Discovering Mathematics" in learning the "New
Math." English in the fifth grade was taught by
Mr. Lardner. The literature book they used was
"Projections in Literature," which offered a wide
variety of works from poetry to short novels.
Work was also done in grammar and spelling
with the conventional, Warriner's line. Mr. Lar-
dner also taught History and Social Studies. The
books they used were Greek and Roman Civ-
ilization, and Medival Civilization. These books
were used to broaden students' understanding
of world culture. Mr. Nigoghossian used Science
in teaching the fifth graders the science of prop-
erties of natural science.
Moving up the scale to the sixth grade, Math
was again taught by Mr. Thacher. Modern
School Mathematics was the book basically
used. The book incorporated old and new theo-
GRADE 8a-back row:
Hanway, Berdell, Leonard,
Rubin, S. Robinson, middle
row: Roffman, Silver, K.
Miller, W. Boyce, front
row: Benjamin, Schreuder,
Deutsch, Cliff, Burge.
GRADE 8b-back row: L.
Hilliard, Love, Cunliffe,
Dickinson, middle row:
Boehm, Carr, S. Judson,
Seiden, front row: Ash-
down, 1. jackson, Schrade,
Bonbrest, absent: Beldock
rems and branched into much more com-
plicated work learned than in the previous year.
ln English, taught by Mr. Nichols, the sixth gra-
ders used Counterpoint in Literature and the
grammar book English Workshop. The sixth
grade also read such books as Animal Farm, The
Lord of the Flies, and Inherit the Wind.
Mr. Nigoghossian also taught Science in the
sixth grade using the book Concepts in Science
as the backbone of the course. Mr. Nigoghossian
also used live specimens to back up the text. This
was very popular with the students. Mr. Harlan,
history teacher of the sixth grade, delivered a rig-
orous course of American History using View-
points U.S.A. and Landmark History of the
American People, as the backbone of the
course. instructing French was Mr. Kellogg. He
used a higher edition of Speaking French. Mr.
Kellogg concerned himself with the instruction
of understanding oral French dialogue.
Mr. Nichols' renowned seventh grade History
was back again this year in revised 1975 form.
More slides and posters spiced this year's edition
of the extravaganza. "The First World War" "A
Short History of the Second World War," and
"Beyond Diplomacy." Mr. Landis taught English
to the seventh grade this year using the popular
"Adventures in American Literature" for the
foundation of the course. This book contained
works from Benjamin Franklin to Earnest Hem-
mingway and was much of a favorite with the
seventh grade. "English Grammar and Com-
position" was used to cover the grammatical
subject of the course. ln seventh grade French
this year the students used a new text book, "A
GRADE 7a-back row:
Lofas, Wigod, Krissel,
Brookins, Close, middle
row: R. Margolis, Ben-Ami,
Armington, Szor, Bottom,
front row: Bejarano, A.
loukowsky, Riker, A. lack-
son, David Davis.
La Francais." Mr. Kersey taught Math for the first
time to the seventh grade. The books he used
were "Modern School Mathematics Course-11"
and it's coordinated workbook. With the help of
this material Mr. Kersey laid down the basic prin-
ciples for algebraic computation. As there was
no science this year for the seventh grade fbe-
cause next year and the year after students will
have a choice between Latin and Sciencej Latin
was taken by the seventh graders. Using the
book "Preparatory Latin", the seventh graders
learned basic Latin through the fine teaching of
Messers. Suter and Schroeter. Although the stu-
dents missed the famous Nigoghossian biology
course, they enjoyed Latin very much.
In the eighth grade this year History was ably
directed by Mr. Harlan. The boys covered the
period from the French Revolution to the begin-
ning of World War I. Some of the books were
Machine and Liberty and From Vienna to Ver-
GRADE 7b-back row:
Evans, Ruch, Livingston,
Tiedemanng middle row:
Hedges, Arcara, Crawford,
Rogers, Vogelsteing front
row: Kulman, Schubert, D.
Hilliard, Muller, absent:
sailles. In Geography Q2 classes a weekj World
Geography Today was used. Also, one period a
week was used for Current Events. ln English, the
popular Adventures in English Literature was
employed in giving the boys a background and
wide scope of many great English works, from
Beowulf to Charlotte Bronte. The boys read such
plays as the "Rivals" and "Macbeth" English
composition and grammar books were also
used. ln Math the eighth grade was strong as
they used the book Modern Algebra I. The
course was taught by Mr. Pariseau. ln French this
year, the eighth grade worked with Sons et Sens
and its matching workbook as the backbone of
the course. In the first half of the year the course
was directed by Mme. Denise faffectionately
known as Sergeant Rocky and in the later half of
the year by a substitute. The reason behind all
this was that Mr. Trevant went to Haiti to rescue
his family and because of his injuries could not
make it back in time for either the first or second
To properly prepare them for the rigors of sec-
ondary school, this year's ninth graders were
again introduced into a more demanding aca-
demic schedule. In the English course, taught by
Mr. Landis, Adventures In World Literature was
the core of the course. This book deals with an-
cient literary works from all around the world.
English Grammar and Composition was also
employed to help the ninth graders on their
grammar and writing skills. As in his other
courses Mr. Landis required one book report a
month. For the third year in a row Mr. Pariseau
GRADE 6a-back row: Kin-
lock, Rodriguez, Lester,
Rosen, Ubinas, middle
row: C. Boyce, Robert
Raines, Peyton, Buehler,
Kennedy, front row: R.
DeVido, Ruenitz, March-
ant, Brunkhorst, Edelson,
again taught History to the ninth grade. He
mainly used A World History and History
Through Inquiry a book that dealt mainly with
the principle behind historical facts as with the
principle behind them. The two books utilized in
Mr. Pariseau's Math course were Algebra Il and
Computer Assisted Mathematics Program. As in
previous years the Math course was, again, very
successful. In French taught by Mme. Denise the
ninth graders worked with Reading For Mean-
ings, which put much emphasis on reading, dic-
tating and speaking French. Much time was
spent on verbs using the book Working In
French 3 Years. Mr. Suter, again, employed Sec-
ond Year Latin to read famous Latin works.
ln the study Hall this year though, the atmo-
sphere was as strict as ever. Mr. Suter and the
rest of the enforcers were trying to make this
year's the best and most productive, quiet study
halls ever. With such men as Mr. Gauger and Mr.
Sandifur on patrol tto name a fewj, the students
were kept from rioting. Many students also en-
joyed the boisterous way in which many of Mr.
Lardner's study halls were run, although the edi-
tor cannot think of any off hand. All these study
hall masters were very effective as things were
rather calm in study halls this year. Although one
could occasionally hear the sounds of pennies
clicking from the penny hockey games at the big
table. The detention list at 4:30 was always small.
In the winter schedule this year things were
changed even more from last year's edition. As
in past the student was instructed to spend one
GRADE 6b-back row: W.
ludson, Duryea, G. Robin-
son, Glickman, Lesberg,
middle row: Fischer, D.
Landis, Demirjian, York, M.
Seplow, front row: Shee-
han, july, Aldrich, R. Whit-
afternoon period a day on clubs, QBusiness Club
with Mr. Thacher, Computer Club with Mr. Pa-
riseau, Shop Club with Mr. Sandifur, Art Club
with Mr. Holdsworth, Drama Club with Mr.
Schroeder, and Music with Mr. Gaugerl one pe-
riod of athletics and occasionally a period of the
ever-popular afternoon study hall.
The only exception to this routine was skating.
In the first part of the winter, skating was three
times a week, and in the second part of the win-
ter skating was run only twice a week.
At A-S, after the sixth grade the boys are not
required to participate in regularly scheduled
music classes, unless of course, they are in or-
chestra, chorus, or studying for the annual Gil-
bert and Sullivan. However, boys in the fifth and
sixth grade must take Music as a regular class.
Whether they were required to or not, the boys
enjoyed it very much. This year, contrary to the
past, Mr. Gauger enjoyed a group of students
who were deeply interested in music. In addition
to exercising their vocal chords, the young "Mo-
zarts" also spent most of the time playing on a
myriad of instruments ranging from African
bongo drums to plastic tonettes. A purpose of
these minature ensembles is to let students try 2
variety of instruments which might spark furthe:
interest in music. These instruments include the
piano, recorders, and xylophones of every con-
ceivable shape and size.
GRADE 5a-back row: Y.
Thursh, Pollner, Steckel,
lenoure, M. Schiff, Henry,
middle row: Gellert, Zieg-
ler, N. Bader, lon Levy, L.
Siskind, front row: A.
Papazoglou, C. Miller, Na-
varro, Hovde, Metcalf
On a slightly less serious note, the eighth and
ninth graders have come out with two new
games, called "Soc-Hockey" and "Bask-
Hockey" respectively. "Soc-Hockey", a game in-
vented by the class of 8-b uses a Brett Love offi-
cially endorsed ball and Mr. Sandifur's home
made goal-posts. As the name says, it is a com-
bination of soccer and hockey, with the excite-
ment from hockey and the strategy of soccer. All
the eighth graders dive at the chance to play this
fast and furious game anytime they can, tduring
classes, that isl. Some of the stars of the game
are Henry Boehm, Gregg Beldock, johnny Sei-
den and the high-scorer of the game is score-
keeper Brett Love.
The ninth grade's new game, "Bask-Hockey,"
is supposed to be even more exciting ..... at
least that's what the ninth grader's say. This game
is very similar to water-pole, although it is played
on cement. Some of the stars of the game are
Peter Loeb, the inventor, Dwight, "the Gripe"
Davis, Austin "Bozo" Salisbury and Stephen "El-
The new fad at Allen-Stevenson this year is the
exciting new "four-square" game. This game is
played with four players, each trying to get the
other out. Some of the stand-outs of this game
are Bill "Off the Wall" Bonbrest, Bill "quick
mouth" Hanway, but the king of the game is
"Fire-balling" Wild Bill Landis. Mr. Landis claims
that he could out play anybody in the school in-
cluding the notorious Mr. Kersey. Mr. Landis sug-
gests this competitive game to anyone who
wants to get their aggressions out at their
own risk, of course.
Overall, the "Wind of change" at Allen-Ste-
venson has had great effect on the Upper
School. For instance, students in the Upper
School were allowed to wear turtle-necks as pro-
posed to shirts and ties. Another change in the
3 If ,gi
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GRADE Sb-back row: Co-
hen, Bross, Speyer, Brush,
Schwartz, Akers, middle
row: Drechsler, P. Papa-
zoglou, Loengard, Klein,
Visconti, front row: Green,
Courtian, Briger, Allen, C.
upper school this year was that the ninth grade,
and soon the rest of the upper school were al-
lowed to ride their bikes to school.
The biggest change occured in the ninth grade,
though. Mr. Cole installed much trust in the
grade and gave them many priviledges. fleaving
school early on rainy days, staying up in their
homeroom during study hall periods, and free-
dom to decorate their room however they
chosej The ninth grade class handled the re-
sponsibilities very well and set a good example
for the rest of the school.
The decoration of the ninth grade homeroom
was done very well with many creative and in-
novative ideas. A green sofa was donated by Mr.
Cole from his house in Scarsdale. Many posters
included movie advertisements such as Gone
With The Wind, The Accused and many others.
Anything from Rock Stars, such as limi Hendrix,
to sports posters such as Bob Lily, Walt Frazier,
Rick Barry, Babe Ruth, Mark Spitz and Chris Ev-
erett were displayed during the year. Tom List's
father, Tom List senior, donated a beautiful mul-
ticoloured rug compliments of the Barbizon Ho-
tel. The class also had many different plants dis-
played on the window sills. All of the plants were
donated by members of the ninth grade class.
Fortunately there was one plant that was missing.
A radio generously given by "Capt'n Oz" enter-
tained the class immensely.
This years ninth grade has left many mile-
stones on the school, not the least of which was
the size of the class or the harmony with which it
THE LOWER SCHOOL
Once again this past semester the Lower
School had a prosperous and successful year in
all areas of school life. The academic horizon for
the upcoming year is going to be brighter than
ever before, according to all of the Lower School
teachers, they will be looking forward to Sep-
tember '75. Mr. Kellog, Assistant Headmaster to
the Lower School kept a watchful and well
trained eye on all the of the Lower School's ac-
tivities this past school term and has some new
ideas for the wee-folk next fall.
The many visitors that were taken to the third
floor almost inevitably noticed the contrasting
style in the different homerooms, the comfort-
able at ease decor of Mrs. Fuller's first grade
room as compared to her counter part Miss
Green's 1-a classroom with its conventional
style, although 1-a hosts a number of posters,
number charts, pictures, and all sorts of helpful
little reminders. For example the alphabet train, a
member of Miss Green's personal staff for more
than fifteen years. The interesting fish tanks, and
most of all the good old Allen-Stevenson banner
that always seems to be .watching over you, day
in and day out, a good reminder to everyones
conscience to keep ones eyes on ones own
GRADE 4a-back row:
Holland, O'Connell, Hen-
derson, D. Thrush, deK-
wiatkowsky, Keelsp middle
row: Roger Raines, Weitz,
jeremy Levy, T. DeVido,
McKhann, Mattoxp front
row: B. Haag, Aston, S.
Brown, Tsacoyannis, S.
GRADE 4b-back row
lackson, Manning, Leo
Browning, Russell, Thomp-
son, middle row: Oesteri-
cher, Hrivnak, M. lou-
kowsky, Kallman, 1. Potter,
Selton, front row: Sze, F.
Brown, Hagen, P. Judson,
Blair, W. Whitmore.
Mrs. Fuller's classroom contains much of the
same things yet the atmosphere and arrange-
ment was quite different from that of Miss
Green's1-a classroom. The red carpet and color-
ful drapes add to the round tables, colorful dec-
orations to create an atmosphere similar to that
of the boys own homes. Mrs. Fuller believes very
strongly that this is a healthy atmosphere that re-
lieves tension, helps the boys to work better, feel
at home and makes them feel more relaxed. But
most of all the boys will ultimately learn to work
more efficiently at home, and those things in the
room were not a distraction at all.
The second grades were under the leadership
once again of Mrs. Ebling, 2-a, and Mrs. Kese, 2-
b. The classes were quite similar. 2-a flaunted
desks grouped together, eight desks, and ten
desks grouped together on each side of the
classroom, Mrs. Kese had groups of four, 2-a had
an aquamarine carpet to top off the stylish de-
cor, and growing charts, height and weight were
registered here every four to five weeks, they
also had a fish tank, pictures and posters that
changed every few weeks as the work varied.
Mrs. Kese had almost the identical setup, pic-
tures and drawings usually drawn by the students
were representative of the work, fish tanks and a
student closeline drying out pictures so everyone
could look at them. Mrs. Kese's room had no
GRADE 3a-back row:
Kratovil, Kotsonis, lontry,
Dodge, Castagnoli, Leibg
middle row: Coulou-
coundis, Abrams, A. Leong,
A. Seplow, G. Selchg front
row: Ratliffe, F. Wahlers, l.
Sinclair, Marks, Kleefield,
Goldfischerg absent: Burr.
The third grade welcomed with open arms the
appearance of Mrs. Fraker to the Allen-Steven-
son faculty. The faculty as well was overjoyed to
have Mrs. Fraker, the sister of two Allen-Steven-
son Alumni Ned and Bart Hayes, working with
them. Mrs. Fraker's room was a bit more con-
vential than 1-b or either of the second grade
class rooms, but the small fries enjoyed this past
semester emmensley and will remember Mrs.
Fraker, the third grade, their friends and all of
their experiences at Allen-Stevenson for the rest
of their days, and most of all they have learned
while doing all this. Mrs. Bounds has once again
led her own third grade off to the ranks of the
fourth grade with all the knowledge and con-
fidence that she has sent years of third classes at
Allen-Stevenson before and many more to
come. The third grade is the year for most boys
at Allen-Stevenson when they begin to play
complicated games, and use their minds fully. Of
course in the second grades the boys indulge in
playing chess and checkers and other games
where skill is of the essence and not the roll of
dice or spin of the wheel. Mrs. Bounds and Mrs.
al .' l
GRADE 3b-back row: M.
Garrett, Field, Cliette,
Greer, Hemiong middle W
row: Khan, Alicea, Bryan, ""'9'
Ritter, lunkerg front row:
H. Wydler, Mills, Marcus,
Anderson, M. Penn, ab-
GRADE Za-back row:
Rynn-Berry, Morden, Mor-
timer, Paler, E. Bader,
middle row: Smith, Porter,
Bourne, Nesbitt, Temkin,
DeVoe, front row: Stern,
Handy, Kulok, Mercy,
Haenisch, absent: Stoll,
Fraker gives the boys forty minutes a day to play
these mind stimulating games and every minute
of that period, usually after lunch, was savored
and used to the fullest. Few of the all time favor-
ites of the boys were of course, chess the pre-
mier game, with checkers not far behind, but a
surprising favorite was Stratego. Mrs. Fraker, who
stressed the Mathematical games said the boys
prefered Quizmo and Tell Time Quizmo, and for
those with the memory of Brett Love, or an ele-
phant, there is Concentration, a mind mover
called Aggrivation hampered away at the boys
quite often as well. The SRA and usual cuisiniere
rods abounded once again this year in the lower
school, mostly, in grades one and two, where the
colorful cuisiniere rods could be found and the
SRA books in the second and third mainly. The
fourth grade was headed by Mr. Terrill and Mr.
Ebling. Their rooms were decorated almost en-
tirely by posters of Tom Nobis to Rod Gilbert,
and word has it that earlier in the year someone
substituted Raquel Welch for Willy Lanier
and almost got away with it. Another interesting
part of the founh grade was their ever growing
library. The number of books will be almost
double two times that same amount when the
doors open in September.
The books that the first grade uses were cen-
tralled in English or reading and simple spelling
for the first half of the year and they progressed
into some more advanced reading material, The
Little White House on Cherry Street, Peppermint
Fence and an entire series of books published by
Houghton Mifflin all on different levels depend-
ing on the students ability to read, spell and rea-
GRADE 2b-back row:
D. Schiff, A. Landis,
Ioncs, Hoppl, Lawyvr,
row: Hclburn, I. Sin-
clair, Kcitcr, Wasser-
bergcr, Draughng front
row: laffce, Dufcx,
Ward, absent: R.
son. The Mathematics book was mainly about
addition and subtraction and a bit of simple divi-
sion, simple multiplication and sets. The book
used was called Investigating School Mathemat-
ics. In Science the book Far and Near was used
once again with great success. The second grade
employed such books as Discovering Math-
ematics, The Sun That Warns and How it is
Nowadays. Cuisiniere rods were also in grades
one and two with surprising success, colourful
rods and figures of all shapes help the boys learn
about shapes and figures. The Lower Schoolers
try to build something and figure out Mathemati-
cal how many rods have been used. The third
grade studied French as does all of the lower
school every year. Handwriting was also prac-
ticed quite often this past semester. The books
used were Language And How To Use lt,
Science 3, Pioneer Children, a favorite for many
years, and The Metropolitan Community. The
third grade used cuisiniere rods, wrote book re-
ports, longer papers than ever before and had a
great time doing it said Mrs. Fraker. Mr. Terrill
and Mr. Ebling had been using Investigating
School, Mathematics 4 in their Math courses,
Science 4, in their Science Course, and a work-
book, writing Our Language and Language And
How To Use It as a textbook in English and were
also assigning book reports and books to read
independently to all the fourth graders.
GRADE 1a-back row: Lu-
centini, Larson, D. Garrett
Olsan, lacobsg middle row
O'Neill, Kress, Grech, Ten-
neyp front row: Hilton, S
Kennedy, Grossman, C
Rachlin, Clarkp absent
GRADE 1b-back row: Ma-
son, P. Siskind, Cazalet
Worowski, T. Potter,
middle row: Z. Penn, Rat-
ner A. Haa Kahn Sim
1 8, , '
psong front row: S. Wydler
l. Davis, Dunk, P. Bukley
Matthews, absent: Tuck.
Dramatics has always been an integrat part of
the lower school. This past semester the lower
school performed four plays although at press
time only three had been performed. The
Thanksgiving play was performed by the second
grade and directed by Mrs. Kese and Mrs. Ebling.
For Christmas the first grade performed a play
about Santa Claus and Christmas spirit.
The athletic department at Allen-Stevenson
has always been an important part of school life,
Allen-Stevenson teams have always been fierce
combatants, the reason for their success on the
varsity teams is because their coordination and
athletic skills are developed in the lower school.
This year Mr. Kersey had instructed the boys in
their daytime gym periods. During these daily
periods the boys went through a rigorous pro-
gram of physical education. The boys did many
exercises such as push-ups, jumping-jacks, sit-
ups, and leg-raises. After "sweating out these
tough exercises the boys would then participate
in a competitive game of "Battle-Field" or "Vol-
ley-Ball." Some of the stars of these games were
Colin Hagen, Marcus Henderson and Duke
Thrush. Although these games were enjoyed by
all the main purpose of these games was to keep
the boys in tip-top physical condition.
Mr. Ebling was directing Lower School field
and was ably assisted by Mr. Parker, Mr. Kersey,
and Mr. Gonzales. Out at field the boys played
soccer, capture the flag, and rugby. All these
games were enjoyed by everyone. Some of the
stars of these games were Edmund Kleefield, Er-
ich Leib, and joe "mouth" Marcus. Mr. Landis 'is
already looking over these young prospects for
future Varsity teams!
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THis year's football team unfortunately did
not live up to expectations. With very few
returning lettermen and little or no experience in
the rest of the team coach Landis had his hands
full. More seventh graders started this year than
probably any other. Strangely enough a fairly for-
midable team was assembled before the Harvey
game. The starting line consisted of Tommy List
at Center, Bill Hanway and Peter Loeb at guards,
Steven Donovan and Brett Love at tackles, and
Austin Salisbury and Landon Hilliard at ends.
Dwight Davis "reported to camp" a week late
after his fears of reinjuring arm fbroken twice last
yearj had been cured. john Bicks came back this
year with amazing speed and size to play full-
back and lead the backfield. David Hilliard and
lack Riker played fullbacks with much com-
petence considering their lack of experience.
The first game was against Harvey. In the first
half, the Unicorns drove through the Harvey de-
fense to score twice and the "Big D" A-S defense
held firm. Then disaster struck. Fullback john
Bicks, running a dive right, stopped hard with a
helmet to the right knee. It was assumed that the
water on the knee that was disgusted would be
healed in under three weeks, but lohn was out
for the season. From then on, the game and the
season went downhill. Harvey won 16-12.
X is, P
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The Buckley game was played next. Buckley,
being an arch rival, the team was up in spirits for
the game. A tremendous A-S defense met the
Buckley offensive unit, but the Blue 81 Gold of-
fense went nowhere. Captains Dwight Davis and
Peter Loeb led the monstrous defensive line of
Steve Donovan, Brett Love, and Austin Salisbury
twho was heard to remark "Ahh. I got ya!" be-
fore destroying a Blue 84 White sweepj. Unfortu-
nately because the pigmy A-S backfield could
not move the ball moral was lowered. On a
break play of mispositioning Buckley fullback
and A-S alumnus john Smilgin scored. The final
was Buckley 6, Allen-Stevenson 0. The two
eighth grade games of the season were next.
With Landon Hilliard, running for over 250 yards
and eighth grade quarterback lon Seiden throw-
ing a touchdown pass, the Unicorns blew Trinity
off the field by a score of 26 to 0.
The Dalton game was lost by a squeaker, 12-8
on a day when five games were scheduled on
four fields. The end result being that this game
was played a mile away at Randall's Island in-
stead of behind Downing Stadium.
The team went on the road to Brunswick to
face a huge running back, who ran at will
through the A-S defenses. The A-S team let
Brunswick know that they were there though.
Dwight Davis made several tackles, Austin Salis-
bury and Steve Donovan made a Brunswick
player so mad that he was ejected from the
game, and Peter Loeb sent a Brunswick running
back to the hospital by knocking him out on a
blitz. The Unicorns could not stand up to the
Brunswick offense and the game ended 26 to
nothing. ln this game, lon Selden played quarter-
back and Dwight Davis played fullback.
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-back row: Mr. Landis
Dwight Davis, Bonbrest, Love, L. Hilliard, Loeb, Salis-
bury, Donovan, List, Bicks, Wigod, Krisselp front row
Evans, Seiden, Cliff, Boehm, Schreuder, Riker, Han-
way, S. ludson, Beldock, Livingston, D. Hilliard, Tiede-
mann, A. loukowsky.
The New Canaan game was next. Dwight
Davis hurt his ribs in practice the day before the
game and was not able to play. New Canaan was
the best team that the Unicorns played all year.
The star of this game was Peter del Rio, who
rose to the occasion and scored both of the A-S
touchdowns. A-S would have had one more
touchdown were it not for an unbelievable shoe-
string tackle fand we mean exactly thatj on Peter
Loeb, who played fullback in the game. As
though it was the story of the year the Unicorns
let their opponents know that they were in the
game but could not hold on to win. New Canaan
won 38-12. Coming back to New York, the Uni-
corns faced the undefeated Browning Team. This
was the closest game of the year. Browning pos-
sessed an amazing back who was very strong
and fast. just how strong the back was illustrated
by the liquid padding in Peter Loeb's helmet
bursting while making a tackle at him. The entire
team played very well with great spirit but in the
half, the A-S defense fell apart and A-S lost 12-8.
There was a second Buckley game scheduled
but it was cancelled because of weather prob-
lems and other complications.
What this year's team lacked in experience
should be made up for in this year's seventh and
eighth grades, who got more than their share of
playing experience, which they illustrated in their
26-O thrashing of Trinity.
Coach Mr. Landis can doubtlessly look for-
ward, in inheriting a fine ninth grade football
team next year, slightly battered, but much the
wiser for their bruises.
The record of this year's football team does
not show the actual effort put in by all the
As they showed by holding on to the score
even against the largest teams, that had they not
been plagued with injuries, it might have gone all
the way, and who knows, maybe next year's
.ww mx, Siva, H .Y .
'I' HIS year the Varsity Soccer team played va-
liantly at home and away at every game. Un-
fortunately the 9th grade only played four of the
eleven games scheduled for the Varsity. This
meant that the eighth grade team carried the
load for the team. In posting a 3-7-1 record, the
team lost most of their by one or two goals.
Coached by Mr. Pariseau and Mr. Schroeter,
the team traveled to Connecticutt to play
Brunswick. Never had the 'Unicorns defeated
them in a game. Then it started. Everyone in the
game was moving. Then, bang, Osborn scored,
then Piomelli, then Osborn. Finally Piomelli
ended the scoring for the Unicorns. Brunswick
scored twice, but it was not enough to win. So
the Unicorns won 4-2, and this looked like this
was going to be the greatest team in A-S history.
The next game was against another tough
team, Buckley. Mr. Pariseau could not make the
game, and without Mr. Pariseau the team just
could not play upto their capability, and lost 4-0,
but it was a well-fought game.
The next three games were strictly seventh and
eighth grade games. First was Trinity in the
swampy marshes of Central Park. With this dis-
advantage, the team could not make a strong
drive. Despite Andrew Roffman's single goal, the
team fell to Trinity, 1-3. Next was against Cathe-
dral. After the first few seconds of the game, the
team was down by one goal. Then Stuart Robin-
son came right back with another goal. The score
finally ended when a high goal in the right place
went in. This was an upset to Mr. Pariseau and
the team who wanted to win the game.
With the record of 1-3-1, the eighth grade
team faced Dalton. With the game evenly
matched down to the end, Andrew Roffman
caught a hole in the Dalton defense, went wild,
and scored the winning goal.
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VARSITY SOCCER TEAM-back row: Lassalle,
Antin, Yuen, j. jackson, Muller, Berdell, Yazbek,
Shimada, Mr. Pariseaug middle row: B. Mar-
golis, Miller, Roffman, Vogelstein, R. Margolis,
Selch, Hedges, Silver, David Davis, front row
S. Robinson, Reik, jay, Lofas, Osborn captain
Carr, D. Margolis manager, Benjamin, Piomelli.
Now it was the return of the ninth grade, and
their return game was against St. Bernard's. The
ninth grade pulled the game close to another
win, because of two goals due to the unexcu-
sable plays by defense, they lost 2-0. In the other
game, the B team forced St. Bernard's into over-
time, but lost on a mix-up, 1-0.
Next was Browning. The team had a bad time
with the Browning team, and they were clob-
The next game was again in Central Park
against Day School. From the start, the Blue 84
Gold Team dominated the game. Roffman
opened the scoring, which was followed by john
Berdell, Robert Margolis, and Lars Lofas. Robin-
son and David Davis helped with the assists. This
was another great game for them to close out
their season with a record of 2-4-1.
Now with one game left, the team faced St.
Anne's, at icy Randall's Island. Half of their team
was lost, while trying to get to the game. The
team played with only seven players. This was a
disadvantage for both teams, but St. Anne's,
managed to score.
With losing many great and wonderful ninth
grade players, Mr. Parisaeu and Mr. Schroeter
look fonfvard to the remaining seventh and
eighth graders, and the members of the junior
Varsity Soccer Team. Some of the returning play-
ers are justin jackson, Robert Burge, Robert Ben-
jamin, Stuart Robinson, Lars Lofas, Robert Mar-
golis, Andrew Roffman, David Davis, and john
T HE Varsity Basketball team this year came
up with one of the poorer seasons in the
past decade. The team lacked but two things:
height and success. lt was height that did them
in. Phillip Lassalle, at 5'-10", was the team's tall-
est man. Only once did the Unicorns face a team
which was not taller than they, this was against
the Day School. The team's overall record was 3-
10, not very impressive, considering that the
eighth grade team alone was 0-6.
The season started with a tune-up game
against Baldwin. The Baldwin coach, however
suited up his Varsity, instead of his ninth graders.
The score was 24-24 at the half, still an amazing
feat, considering the relatively small size of the
A-S Varsity. Dwight Davis led the Varsity with 24
pts., and it eventually took the starting Baldwin
team to put down the Unicorns, 68-34.
Then the official season opener came around,
and A-S was pitted against a small Day School
team. Some poor shooting hampered the team,
and the score at the half was 16-15 in favor of
Day School. In a last minute showdown, Brett
Love and Landon Hilliard missed four free
throws and the team lost 39-37.
Then the eighth graders traveled to New jer-
sey, only to find a team much taller than they. A
full court press momentarily baffled Englewood,
but the Garden-Staters went on to win it, 41-30.
Then the ninth graders faced Buckley in Buck-
ley's new gym. Buckley was much taller, but that
failed to be a factor, as john Osborn and Dwight
Davis led the A-S attack. Phillip Lassalle was a
hawk on defense, playing good aggressive ball.
A-S went on to win easily 43-24.
The next game pitted Trinity against the eighth
graders at home. Trinity was a one man show.
Their center scored a game high of 31 points and
intercepted many of the poor A-S passes. lt was
a defensive nightmare as Trinity went on to win
Then the Unicorns traveled to Brooklyn and
were defeated by St. Anne's, one of the better
teams A-S has played in many a year. Their ball
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-back row: Bon-
brest, delRio, Salisbury, Mr. Landis, Love, Lassalle,
Osborn, middle row: T. loukowsky, Carr, Muller,
lay, Seiden, Miller, Rikerp bottom row: Dwight
Davis, Wigod, Reik, S. Robinson, Cliff, R. Margolis.
control defense and two huge forwards beat A-S
both on offense and defense. The Blue and Gold
never really got close, losing by a score of 76-57.
The following game was an eighth grade con-
test against Dalton, a team built around a six-
foot plus center. A-S never got off more than
one shot at a time, and most of the shots were
from far out. The score could have been worse
than the 55-32 margin had the opposition not
Then the team traveled uptown to meet Trinity
in a re-match. Dwight Davis led A-S to a close
score at the half, down by only six points. How-
ever, he and Peter delRio, both in foul trouble,
fouled out. The final score was 62-54 as a late
Unicorn surge was stopped.
The hapless eighth grade team bowed again in
their next contest, against Collegiate. They al-
lowed the big men to outrebound them and
made it easier for the opposition. jon Selden
scored 18 points as A-S lost again, 68-50.
The following game was a nightmare as three
members of the starting team were unable to
play. Browning took advantage of this and de-
stroyed the Unicorns 60-21.
The next game was the team's finest perfor-
mance of the year. They totally humiliated Ca-
thedral, 80-32, on foreign turf. Coach Landis was
ill and IV Coach Parker took over. Osborn and
Davis had 25 points apiece to pace the A-S at-
tack. A full court press also contributed to the
Then came Buckley's chance for revenge. They
got it since their team was much improved since
the teams last met. Their height predominated.
Some fine shooting by john lay kept A-S close,
but at last A-S lost a heartbreaker 49-41.
The following game was with Englewood. It
was up and down. The starters built up a lead
and then the subs lost it. It was that way until the
heroic finishing minute, when Davis scored to
win it for the Unicorns 49-47. Lassalle led the
team in scoring with 12 points.
The last game of the season was a losing effort
against a huge St. Hilda's team. Osborn and
Davis kept the game close, but A-S lost it 61-54
after a final surge came too late. '
Maybe the new crop of IV stars will bring win-
ning back to A-S, but this can only happen if the
team drills hard and works on the basics.
HIS year's hockey teams displayed great
talent, especially among the new younger
members. The team was the first hockey team in
Allen-Stevenson history to play in inter-scholas-
tic competition. Three games left the Unicorns
with a 1 and two record, winning a smashing 11-
0 victory over Browning and then losing to gar-
gantuan Harvey team by a score of ten to one,
and then losing a disappointing game to an infe-
rior St. Bernards team.
The season started with a lot of drills, and the
players were divided according to ability and ex-
perience. Mr. Lardner was in charge of the
younger players and had specific drills for those
people who needed help in shooting, passing or,
in most cases, skating.
Two times a week the skaters went out to Riv-
erdale rink in the first half of the year as they did
last year, but the big surprise this year was in the
first half of the year, the bus took them three
times a week, and the extra ice time was greatly
appreciated by all who participated fwith the ex-
ception of the bus driverj as this was the first
season that the school can say that they actually
had a hockey team.
In the first of their three games only the
younger members of the team got a chance to
take part in the onslaught, as Browning's athletic
department limits the hockey program to fifth
sixth, and seventh graders. Mr. Lardner got a
chance to show how important those oftentimes
boring exercise and drills really are as the Allen-
VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM-
back row: Love, Mr. Nich-
ols, L. Hilliard, Hanway
Gross, Loeb, Barnes,
middle row: Duryea, De-
mirjian, Chipmunk, Briger,
York, Crawford, front row:
Tiedemann, R. Whitmore,
Livingston, D. Hilliard
Stevenson speedsters defeated the Browning
team by an 11-0 score. The goals were scored by
Dodson Crawford, David Hilliard, Ralph Whit-
more, Mark Tiedemann, Fred Vogelstein, Steve
Drexler, and Clifton York.
After this game, the team had high hopes for
the rest of the season, and if the rest of their
games had been like this, maybe they would
have had something more to cheer about.
The two squads kept up their diligent practice
for two weeks, awaiting their first Varsity game.
Many scrimmages were held to get the team
ready for its upcoming games. Finally the trip to
Harvey was made, but with mixed emotions,
most of the players had never played in com-
petitive hockey, and most of them had never
represented Allen-Stevenson in a hockey game.
petitive hockey, and most of them had never
represented Allen-Stevenson in a hockey game.
At the end of the first period, the game looked
as if it could go either way. Harvey had scored its
first goal on a slap shot from the point midway
through the first period. A-S reciprocated with a
score by Clifton York on an assist from David
As the second period was coming to an end,
Harvey exploded, scoring four more times, and
had it not been for fine defensive work, the Uni-
corns would have been blown off the rink.
The third period brought with it more goals for
the Harvey team and a rash of disappointment
over the Allen-Stevenson faces. After playing the
best they were capable of, the Unicorns were left
on the short end of a 10-1 score. The hand writ-
ing was on the wall when the talented first line
became exhausted in the 2nd period.
The finaly game of the season pitted the Uni-
corns against St. Bernard's. Unfortunately, the
first line and first defensive unit did not function
with the same magic that they had displayed in
holding off gargantuan Harvey attackers.
A fact which typified the inherent bad luck
had by the Unicorns, was that star defenseman
Peter Loeb missed three easy breakaway at-
tempts. At the end of the scoreless first period, it
IV HOCKEY TEAM-back
row: 'Evans, Vogelstein,
Mr. Lardner, Bottom,
Close, middle row: Prem,
Pollner, L. Siskind, front
row: A. Papazoglou, Y.
Thrush, Hedges, P.
looked as if the game could go to either team,
although the Unicorns were skating far below
their potential. Q
St. Bernards chalked up their first score of the
game when Unicorn goalie Brett Love missed an
easy shot from the slot.
The Unicorns made several heroic attempts to
score, but all were plagued by bad luck and very
With one minute left in the final period, A-S
had St. Bernards bottled up in their own end,
when a careless Unicorn pass led to a St. Ber-
nard's interception, breakaway, and goal.
The losing record of the team in no way re-
flects everything which was gained from it. Next
year's team can look forward to having a lot
more experience, and only one man lost to
HE j.V. football team had a very promising
year with a record of 2 and 2, winning two
of those against Allen-Stevenson's rivals, the
Coach Parker instructed his team with enthusi-
asm as the team was looking fonfvard to each
Led by such seventh graders as Dodson Craw-
ford, Adam Rogers, Brad Kulman and Forest
Close, each day was difficult and full of contact.
One of the lV's toughest battles was a loss to
Buckley, whom they played three times. As the
Unicubs swift running backs led A.S. up the field
without a fumble, and the hard-hitting defense
stopped the Buckley attackers cold, the Unicubs
were dominating in every way when two crucial
plays led A-S to a heartbreaking upset, 6-0.
In the teams next meeting, running backs
Adam Rogers, Leon Kinlock and Adam Lesberg
led the team to a 6-0 win. Kinloch scored the
touchdown on an end sweep.
The next game was an exact duplicate as the
team won 6-0. A great season for the IV!
A iw 4
IV FOOTBALL TEAM-
back row: C. Miller, Close,
Mr. Assistant, Brookins, le-
noure, Shubert, Kulman,
Rogers, Crawford, Mr.
Parker, Kinlock, middle
row: Demirjian, Drechsler,
N. Bader, York, Buehler,
Briger, Etheredge, Ziegler,
front row: Rodriguez, Les-
berg, Duryea, Ruenitz, Pol-
lner, Sommers, R. Whit-
more, Y. Thrush, july.
HIS year the junior Varsity Soccer Team,
coached by Mr. Lardner, had a very disap-
pointing season, losing all but their last game
against Day School. Altogether, the Unicubs
played five games, with two others cancelled be-
cause of inclement weather. Although not a very
productive year, the season was very profitable
as a learning experience. g
ln the team's first game, against New Canaan,
they could not pull themselves together, losing
by the score of 4-0. This early season loss was at-
tributed to lack of practice and first game jitters.
The following game, against Cathedral, saw the
Unicubs employ a new formula, utilizing four
lineman. Despite this offensive strategy, the IV
could not muster any goals, losing 4-0.
In the next game, the Unicubs lost 3-1, to
Browning. Then, in an unscheduled game against
Buckley, the Unicubs again went down to defeat
The Unicubs' final game of the season, against
Day School, was their most glorious, winning by
the score of 2-1. Although Day School scored
the first goal, the IV did not lose heart and
scored two clutch goals to win the game. Both of
these goals were scored by Adam Rosen.
IV SOCCER TEAM-fourth row: Mr. Lar-
dner, C. Robinson, Steckel, Speyer,
Glickman, Lester, Sr. Gonzales, third
row: Fischer, jonathan Levy, Greene, Na-
varro, Trippe, A. Papazoglou, P. Papa-
zogloug second row: Bross, Klein, W.
ludson, Rosen, R. DeVido, Edelson,
Marchantg first row: Hovde, Aldrich,
Sheehan, Courtian, Robert Raines, C.
Boyce, Armington Manager.
IV BASKETB LL
HE junior Varsity Basketball team, under
the fine direction of Mr. Parker, won an un-
believable Allen-Stevenson record of nine out of
ten games. The success of the team can be at-
tributed not only to the great talent of the play-
ers such as Leon Kinloch, Glenn "the Eagle"
Robinson, Danny Rodriguez, Adam Lesberg, and
Adam Rosen, but the coaching of Mr. Parker,
who has been responsible for a good part of the
team's successful season.
One of the junior Varsity's best games was
played against St. David's. Leon Kinloch was the
high scorer t250j, and led the team on to a 63-47
victory. Another fine game was one with Day
School. Danny Rodriguez led the team with 22
points, to a 65-33 victory.
Still another spectacular performance was at
St. Bernards, where Leon again was the high
scorer Q31j. The St. Bernard's team couldn't hold
off the tough A-S Offense, and yielded to the
Unicorns a well-deserved 63-33 victory.
This was Mr. Parker's last year at A-S, and he
ended his career with a more than terrific season.
Among the star players that the Varsity can ex-
pect to inherit next year will be Kinloch and Les-
berg, who led the team in scoring. Maybe it will
be these boys who will bring good luck back to
the A-S Varsity.
jV BASKETBALL TEAM-fourth row: jonathan Levy,
Landis, Allen, N. Bader, Courtian, Buehler, Coach Roy
Parker, third row: Speyer, Bross, Lester, C. Robinson,
Glickman, Steckel, M. Schiff, second row: Marchant, Rod-
riguez, C, Miller, Aldrich, Edelson, Klein, Sheehan, frist
row: Akers, Lesberg, Kinlock, Rosen, W. judson,
EING the best school orchestra in New
York City, the Allen-Stevenson Orchestra
has quite a reputation to maintain. This year, the
orch, led by Maestro Stan Gauger, surpassed
Swingin' Stan and his orchestra have been
working to make this years concerts the best
ever, and their success was enjoyed by the dif-
ferent audiences to the utmost extent.
The applause to the finale of the Christmas
concert after "The Stars and Stripes Forever",
was thunderous. The audience was prompted to
this response by the well-balanced program, fea-
turing Haydn's "Farewell Symphony", Vivaldi's
"Concerto Grosso", and the marching-band
sound of the "Colonel Bogey March" tThe Getty
The Christmas concert, held once again in the
All Souls' church, was one of the most enjoyable
in years, with the large number of spectators all
being seated comfortably. Everyone in the au-
dience was delighted when, toward the end of
the "Farewell Symphony", the members of the
orchestra got up and left, one by one, leaving
only the conductor tDavid Yazbek,, and two
violin soloists fPhillip Lassale and Brian Mar-
golisl. The entire Orch returned, however when
the piece was over.
Between Christmas and Spring, the orchestra
was hard at work to perfect the pieces to be
used in the spring concerts, and also to sharpen
ORCHESTRA: back row: Trippe, F. Brown, Briger, Thompson,
july violins, Shubert, Szor percussion, R. Margolis, Riker, flutes,
Dwight Davis, Hanway oboes, Boehm, T. DeVido bassoons, 1.
Selch, Visconti, L. Hilliard, Deutsch, Bottome, Ruch trumpets, D.
Margolis string bass, Speyer cello, third row: Clickman, M.
Seplow, 1. jackson, Carr, Cohen, Lipton violins, Duryea, Fischer,
Livingston, Rogers flutes, Pollner, Robert Raines, Holland, Arcara
French Horns, K. Miller, Ben-Ami cello, second row: B. Mar-
golis, Cliff, Lassalle, Roffman, violins Landis, Vogelstein, Tiede-
mann clarinets, Seiden, R. Whitmore, trombones, Selton, Bicks
cello, front row: R. DeVido, Armington violins, Siskind viola,
Rubin, Schrade cello, absent: Yazbek, Benjamin, cello, Wigod
percussion, Pan pipes.
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THIS year's Gilbert 81 Sullivan, once again
under the able direction of Mr. Gauger,
proved to be an excellent one.
The action of "H.M.S. Pinafore", or the "Lass
who Loved a Sailor," goes something like this:
Ralph Rackstraw, a sailor on board the Pinafore,
has fallen hopelessly in love with losephine, the
captain's daughter. But alas, because of the dis-
crepancy between their ranks, they cannot
marry. Captain Corcoran himself has fallen in
love also, with "Little Buttercup".
As the action continues, Captain Corcoran is
distressed to find out that his daughter is who is
supposed to be given in marriage to Sir joseph
Porter K.C.B., does not want to marry him at all,
because she is in love with Ralph.
Ralph, who is desperate to marry losephine,
threatens to commit suicide, but he is stopped at
the last moment when Josephine rushes in and
tells him that despite her father's warning, she
will elope with him.
Meanwhile, Sir joseph has become very upset
to find out that his bride-to-be does not love
him. The captain explains this suggesting that
perhaps Sir loseph's rank and splendor frighten
Meanwhile, the entire ship's company, along
with Josephine and Ralph, are preparing to steal
ashore to be secretly wedded. They are suddenly
stopped by Dick Deadeye, who threatens to tell
the captain of their intentions. When they don't
listen to him, he tells the captain. Captain Corco-
ran then rushes out, and is so upset at his daugh-
ter that he says, yes, "Damme!". When Sir jo-
seph hears this "word of evil sense", reprimands
the captain by sending him to his cabin. How-
ever, when Sir joseph finds out about jose-
phine's love for Ralph, instead of him, he sends
Ralph to the dungeon. Then, as the typical Gil-
bert 8f Sullivan twist, Little Buttercup, says she
has a crime to confess. She says that long ago
she nursed two babes, who turn out to be the
captain and Ralph. Although one of them was
well-born, the other was of low condition, and,
as fate would have it, she accidentally mixed the
two up, and no one ever knew about it. So it
turns out that Ralph is really the captain, and the
captain is really Ralph.
After the two assume their newly acquired po-
sitions, Sir joseph hands josephine to Ralph,
who, because of the change, she may now
marry. Similarly, the captain and Buttercup now
in the same class, decide to get married. Sir jo-
seph, suddenly alone, contents himself with mar-
rying Cousin, Hebe, and they all live happily ever
after. All of the leads were well played, among
them: john Osborn as Sir joseph, David Yazbek
as the captain, Roger Sommers as josephine,
Conway Cliff as Dick Deadeye, Matthew Peyton
as Cousin Hebe, and Steven judson as the
Along with excellent choral work on the part
of the boys, this year's show was also highlighted
by using a new lighting system, which was pur-
chased earlier in the year with funds accumu-
lated over the last two year's carnivals.
All in all, it was a fine show, possibly in keep-
ing with what has long been tradition at A-S.
FALL STUDENT COUN-
CIL-back row: Henry
Ashdown, Kulman, Mr. Pa-
riseau, Livingston, Lester,
Etheredge, front row
Burge, B. Margolis, Shi-
mada President, Selch
STUDE T COUNCIL
HE Council this year was very busy trying
to improve the school. Under the direction
of Mr. Pareseau, the council has been working
on things to make life at school more pleasant
for all. These varied from the new lunch program
to the Student Aid Program.
The first thing the council did, after electing
Yoshiki Shimada President, was to try to improve
communication between the council and the
student body. This problem was solved by put-
ting up a student bulletin board in the lobby.
The Council helped Mr. Cole with the new
lunch system by handing out questionaires to the
students, asking them what they wanted for
Towards October, the council was very busy
running the UNICEF drive, and the student Iot-
tery for opera tickets to the Met.
After the Spring elections, the new council
started the final drive, with more problems. The
first order of business was to decide how to dis-
pose of the money which had been accumulated
from the last two carnivals.
The duties of Student Officers were also clari-
fied. lt was decided that they would act as Fire
Marshalls, and deliver films to the film co-op.
At this time the Council is still working on the
block party and the lost and found, and they
should be congratulated for their fine work.
COUNCIL-back row: Co
hen, Lesberg, Ashdown,
Mr. Pariseau, Livingston,
Edelson, Rikerg front row:
S. Robinson, B. Margolis,
Shimada President, Yaz-
bek, Berdell, Gellert.
NEWS 84 UNICORN
T HIS year's publications staff underwent
many changes, all of them for the better.
The first change was that instead of having one
editor-in-chief for the yearbook, the laborious
task was divided between co-editors Bicks and
Loeb. These two could usually be found working
over a sheet of layout paper, ably assisted by Se-
nior Staff Editor Brian Margolis.
Another improvement over the last few years
has been the reduction of staff size from a horde
of pizza consuming munchins, to a small group
of hard working people, Among these were
Yoshi Shimada, Editor-in-chief of the News.
Yoshi put out the four editions of the news so
smoothly that reportedly even Mr. Nichols didn't
have to think about deadlines. fHa!j
Another new addition to the publications staff
was a Business Section, ably headed by Messrs.
Burge and Benjamin, fB8tBJ, who kept records of
all News and Unicorn expenses and credits.
These two were helped by Mrs. Landis, who
should be thanked for giving so much of her
time to help the boys' keep books and raise
much needed money.
Although the basic format of the book re-
mained the same, one can see the biggest differ-
ence right on the cover. What had once been a
dream putting a color photo on the cover, was
made possbile by hard work on the part of ev-
eryone. Despite the fact that everything went
well in the beginning, deadlines still seemed to
sneak up and take everyone by surprise. tThe
second half of the book was mailed at noon on
the deadline datelj
Next year's yearbook will be left in the capable
hands of lon Selden, while management of the
news will pass to Gregg Beldock, both of whom
should be able to meet the high standards set by
this years staff.
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HE GAMES CLUB, headed by Mr. Pariseau
for the fourth year, shifted its emphasis in
1974-5. Due to the departure of Mr. Boe' in, the
Chess Club and the Games Club merged, and
Messrs. Lardner and Thacher provided able help
for games master Pariseau.
Ascanio Piomelli, Games Club President, com-
bined with john jay and Keene Miller to partici-
pate in almost all the competitions, and this gave
added stimulus to the rank and file to engage in
games other than the traditional "Diplomacy."
Although many still played "Diplomacy," the
majority have moved on to such games as Go,
Logiquad, Koane, Pentagon and Mon Kalah. Mr.
Pariseau stresses that these are really games of
skill rather than games of luck, and it is well-
known that Mr. Pariseau would rather exercise
the grey matter than the dice box! The ancient
oriental game of Go has risen greatly in popu-
larity among the boys, in this game the object is
to encircle the opponent so that he cannot move
anywhere. Although many boys have tried to
whip Mr. Pariseau at this game, nobody as yet
has succeeded in de-throuing the champ.
Newcomer Mr. Schroeter organized a Drama
Club this year. ln November the club put on a
series of blackout skits in a Friday assembly, and
this performance was tumultuously received by
an enthusiastic student audience. Soon after
spring vacation, the club presented "A Case for
Two Detectives," a humorous murder mystery.
There have been eleven regular participants in
the club, ranging from grades six through nine,
and of all the participants, perhaps David Mar-
golis has been the most enthusiastic and cer-
tainly seems headed for a future in front of the
footlights fand hopefully not for "the Waltons!"j
ART CLUB-back row: Arcara, Glickman, july, Greene, Vis-
contig middle row: j. Selch, Leonard, List, Yuen, Muller, front
row: Loengard, Yazbek, Mr. Holdsworth, Bottome,
SHOP CLUB-back row: R. Whitmore, A. jackson, Prem,
front row: Bejarano, Mr. Sandifur, Roffman.
King, Kulman, Y. Thrush.
KERSEY'S WARRIORS-back row T jor
kowsky, Tiedemann, Wigod G Robin
son, Vogelsteing middle row Sheehan
Riker, Rodriguez, D. Hillard Lesberg Al
drich, A. Papazoglou, N. Bader front
row: Kinlock, R. Margolis Mr Kersey
GAMES CLUB-fifth row: Dwight Davis, Lester, Reik, Os-
born, Yazbek, Tiedemanng fourth row: Dickinson, Donovan,
third row: Cohen, lay, Rosen, Miller, R. DeVido, Ubinas,
Muller, second row: L. Siskind, Trippe, Mr. Lardner, Mr. Pa-
riseau, Ascanio Piomelli il Presidente, Mr. Thacher, March-
ant, Allen, Glitz, Briger, Ziegler, Brunckhorst, front row:
Hedges, Ruenitz, Steckel, Pollner.
Mr. Holdsworth's Art Club had a good group this year, as the boys worked dili-
gently under the Presidency of Tat Yuen. In addition to the regular Friday after-
noon meetings, the club received much support from those boys who signed up
for Art as a winter program afternoon activity.
This year the group had many varied interests, and the use of water color in
landscapes, seacapes and designs increased greatly. ln addition, many members
began making plaster moulds for ceramic projects. Painting in oils was not done
by many, but several, led by Mario Muller, have begun work on oil and some fine
work was done. Besides these aforementioned activities, numerous posters were
done for carnival and the book fair.
This year the school purchased two dozen large wood and plexiglass frames for
the display of students' work, and consequently much Art Club effort has been
spent in filling these frames with creditable work.
SCIENCE CLUB-back row: R. Whit-
more, Livingston, Brush, Bross, middle
row: P. Papazoglou, Etheredge, Trippe,
W. Boyce, lorathan Levy, Kennedy, front
row: Robert Raines, Sommers, Mr. Ni-
goghossian, Lofas, Archaeopterix,
Supervised by Mr. Sandifur, the boys quickly
learned the trade of woodwork. The finished
products ranged from sailboats to cabinets to ta-
bles. The best of these were displayed on April
29, in the Arts And Crafts show. Although only
having five members the Shop Club had a very
productive year as the boys worked diligently.
With Mr. Nigoghosian, the Biology Club had
another good year as the many facets of the
science world were explored. The Biology Club
had many avid followers such as Robert Raines,
Lars Lofas and Roger Sommers. Unlike last year,
when the ninth graders dominated the club, this
year the emphasis has switched to sixth and sev-
enth graders. The Biology Club worked on many
live specimens putting much effort on the
science of disection, which has been popular in
recent years in the upper grades. Mr. Nigogho-
sian has been busier this year because of the for-
mation of a ninth grade science course which
met on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays.
Beginning as the Bridge Club, the organization
then transformed itself into the Diplomacy Club,.
DRAMA CLUB-back row
W. Judson, Edelson, Lester
C. Miller, middle row: D
Margolis, 1. jackson, Antin
S. judsong front row
Buehler, Ashdown, Mr
Mr. Landis, "Kaiser" of the Diplomacy Club, has
livened up the game. Starting off as a Friday club,
the Diplomacy Club moved into a daily experi-
ence in the art of warfare. Sometimes the club,
becuase of such popularity, ran into the darkness
of the night. Some of the masters of the Diplo-
macy board included Marc Schreuder and jason
A new club was put together this year under
the guidance of Mr. Kersey. After the departure
of Mr. Trevant the ping-pong club dwindled to
almost nothing. So Mr. Kersey combined this
club with a new one which is called four-square.
Four players play the game and the object is to
hit the ball in the other persons square. Students
liked the game so much from the lower school
that it reached the upper school very quickly.
Because of the overwhelming popularity in this
game, the whole gym floor was covered with
four-square boxes. Some of the many stars in-
clude Ascanio Piomelli, Chucky Evans and David
DIPLOMACY CLUB-back row: S.
Robinson, Cliff, Rubin, W. Boyce,
D. Hilliard, front row: Carr,
Deutsch, Mr. Landis Emperor
William lll fthe Kaiser to youj,
55 . sf
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lsn't it great
Nlain Office: 742 Lexington Ave at 59th St
518 Seventh Ave at 38th St 111 Second Ave at 7th St
136 Delancey St near Essex St 465 Grand St at Pitt St
60 East 42nd St opposite Vanderbilt Ave
Accommodation Office-555 Seventh Ave at 40th St
Queens Offices: 104-19 Queens Blvd at 69th Ave, Forest Hills
43-73 Kissena Blvd at Cherry Ave, Flushing
Nassau Office: 333 Merrick Road, Rockville Centre
Judson Realty, Inc.
36 East 57th St. New York, N.Y. 10022
to the Creat
for every success
of a sixth grader!
Once you put
The Nature Shoe
by Glen on your
feet, the feeling
goes straight to
your face. ln the
form of one
Nature Shoe is a carefully designed form for your
feet which takes into consideration the way your foot
is shaped and the way you were meant to walk in the
Your foot has an arch, so The Nature Shoe has
Your foot has a heel, so The Nature Shoe makes
room for your heel. And the heel is slightly lower
than the toe because that's how your weightis most
The Nature Shoe comes inlots of different
styles, and each one is made with the finest quality
materials and workmanship for optimum comfort
Bring your feet in fora test grin. 'M
. t . , . E
- .. , -4 y. -sv a t' , u in
gf ' iilgzlzz 1- 7 Q-'ttf kb Q,'6?mwiifi,v5r. is
- 4 f .V +6 f' mslsur' N t
g ,tg . . t -i,.ft,,,gifg,,' a ure
" 1 Shoe
' V. , by Glen
.-5:5532 h ag -' ' ,fix
the Stitching Horse Bootery
8-11 Lexington Ave., N.Y, N.Y Tel. 12121 288-1090
XV 'R Q 5
X, v i
I. Leon Lascoff 84 Son., Inc.
1209 Lexington Avenue at 82nd St.
the Bader Bros.
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
Best wishes from
1123 Lexington Avenue
HAIL AND FAREWELL
the best of New York
BLUE 84 WHITE
Men's Shop, Inc.
50 East 58th Street
New York, New York 10022
Q21 21 421-8424
Howard H. Henkin
hair design by
1322A Third Avenue
New York, N.Y. 10021
from a good friend
children's hair cutting salon
1263 Madison Avenue, N.Y.C.
Mary Arnold Toys, Inc.
Pinch Penny Pick-A-Pocket
1242 Madison Avenue 89190
New York, New York 10028
childrens clothes handmade toys
BRETT I. LOVE
congratulations to the class
of 19755 from Mr. 84 Mrs. Reik
Antiques - Reproductions
315 East 62nd Street New York 21, N. TEmpleton 8-4005
LORENE L. KRAMER 12I2' 249-3657
202A EAST 79 STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. IOOZI
Childhood Amiques Gifxs
H-Iini tlllxuthus, ith.
111101. 'g 1
IE hm. Falk N 1 ki 1, 1111121
Tennig . . Specfufor I mm dntnnumk 1 an Sass
1 ' 'T' X CODY-KRAMER PHARMACIES, INC.
5 , ,' X
S' A I I - lj CODY PHARMACY lj EISLER CHEMISTS
' I 1252 LEXINGTON AVE. 1142 LEXINGTON AVE.
H 1, .H 5 New Yuan, N. Y. 10028 NEW YORK, N. Y. 10021
BUTTERFIELD B-4974 RHINELANDER 4-4144
I , um VINCENT IZZO DANIEL J. BIASI ERIC M. KRAMER
L 1 375767
ITTCRF E D 3 7 EST 1927
BECKER ELECTRIC C O.
LICENSKD K1.ECI1?If'L CONIYVIACICRS
num .21 R Am-
111n 1.E-xmcrow AVE
NEW voRK N v 1co21
ADISON AVE. AT 5
4531.114 2.121 E3
yllLYEllL'J QGPCUZ .9NL'.
1111.155 R HMR PIECES
Um ST 611 NADISQN AVE
E Nzwvomc 11 v mv
ATWATER 9 - 4923"
CLEANING. LAUNDRY 8: REPAIRING
1250 MADISON AVENUE
NEAR 90TH STREET
NEW YORK 28, N. Y.
1335 BRD AVENUE
BET. 76TH a. 77TH ers.
NEw Yc1n1c.N.Y. 1Cll'J2l
KARRAM 57 INC.
47 EA51' 57-rn STREET
NEW YURK, N. Y. 1:11122
KARRAMIS SILVER INC.
v WEST 42ND STREET
NEW vumc. N Y.1CID36
BUTTERFIELD B - 4424
1006 MADISON AVENUE
BET. 77TH Q 78TH STS.
NEW YORK. N. Y. 10021
,o""!q qu- xv nu: CIQA-acrs
PHONE REGEN1' 4-4540 ,V U L '74 '
454' glne Cwinazsor 910.-.sz .QAVIENW .
FLOWERS OF DISTINCTION Mm " Ci.,.:EANmI"I
'f".'1n - 1 -
LEXINGTON AVE. fL'.2lf'11i'fl..P75531
COR' 78TH STREET X.r1ul:f11 cl...11mq lf. Um Un 1. l'I.u.1
NEW YORK, N. Y. 10021 '
il N' R
-2 nuffussnnn HARDWARE 1:11.
SKI' , ELECTRIC, PLUMBING a. APT. HOUSE SUPPLIES
Ll K 15.1 ' 1, y-1 G H LICENSED LOCKSMITH-HGUSEWARES-PAINTS-WINDOW SHADES
T I I E 3 ery: II67 Second Avenue, Bet. 61st 31 62nd Sts.
J .mtl L-1 qu I Call TE. 8-6629 For Prompt Delivery
,- ,,,.. ,
IQ' "" .lI""'IIu, IU UN 1-2761
1 42121127-soso cw A 1:11:55 sosPoRsLF
-. s s ns 1 1: ..1 . F
In IMPORT - EXPORT f MANUFACTURERS NEW YORK,NY 10028
MON-FRI 9:00 AM-7:30 PM
xssa rvnsv AvENuE SAT 9:00 AM-6:30 PM
MAX D055 NEW YORK N 10028
Everx New Yorker
IS a mckerbocker. ,
You can bank
UAIN OFFICE: 722 LEXINGTON AVENUE, AT 58TH STREET
NEW YORK. N,Y. 1212! 755-6900
ONX-1756 CROSBY AVENUE near WESTCHESTER AVENUE -B92 9000
3478 EOSTO R A CORSA AVENUE 882 4900
VENUE al SCHLEY AVENUE-597 ABCXJ
AD al NEREID AVENUE 9941110
NUE al KIMBALL VONKERS 19141237 882
R ROAD YONKERS Fleetwood Plaza
WORKS OF ART - ARRRAISALS
THIRTY - ONE EAST SIXTY - FOURTH STREET
NEW YORK, N. Y. 10021
I IOS, Flschl Inc, VANDERBILT TENNIS
7 THIRD VE., Bet. 79th
LAMBRIGHT DRUGS CO.
1465 Amsterdam Ave. FROM A FRIEND
"the best in Harlem!"
grooming - - Gzicoessaries
Qvrobical gislz -
1581 FIRST AVE. I82f83 STSJI NEW
PHONE 879 - 4043
'es h tlzi s ,
PUPP' ng if, 553 b
120 wean sr. MMA' 4
investor magazine of the new york stookgexohange
A magazine for Allen-Stevenson boys when they
get old enough, smart enough and rich enough.
Eleven Wall Street
New York, N.Y. 10005
EQUITABLE BAG C0.,
45-50 Van Dam St
Long Island City
Vincent A. Stabile Pharm. Inc.
1260 Madison Ave. New York, N.Y. 10028
BEST WISH ES
BEST WISHES FOR A
friends of a
REFLECTIONS OF THE TIMES
1033 Lexington Avenue
New York, N.Y. 10021
antiques and advertising mirrors
Mr. 84 Mrs. Rennold Wacht
' - CHOCOLATIER
GAS-r Ne Yo k g Id edal 1
RONOMIE 31974 gg mer: one Sp C I
inner buffet and Sun. brun h in
Ffefwfi wav. 125 E, 59th si. 826-9200 PATISSIER -
Whether you are concerned with an office party, an
intimate family dinner or a large reception, you can
depend on Le Notre for "Catering with Gastronomic
French Flair." We supply complete party facilities
from wines, liquors and flowers to linens, silver and
trained personnel. Call Catering Department: 826-9200.
0 125 EAST 59th STREET
SAUL SEIDEN, C.P.A
the class of 1975 from
Philip Edward Lassalle
POST SKI 8: SPORT
- SALES L SERVICE -
A h ruhsng - nnns, . skin A Scuba v sm, a. Sk
s ardx . Aa, Boolx . cumbang a. cam
150 East 55th Street, N.Y. ' 355-4506
Luncheon ' Dinner ' Bar
6 hr. discount parking lor dinner guests
AMERICAN EXPRESS 0 MASTER CHARGE
best wishes to
Michael 84 Andrew Seplow
1116 Lexington Ave.
WARNING: The Surgeon General has determined
playing Diplomacy is dangerous to your
health. Right, Mr. Landis ?????????????
MAURY'S CHILDREN'S SHOP
camp outfitters-husky boys
1148 Madison Avenue, New York
phone SA 2-9510
CODY-KRAMER PHARMACIES, INC.
D CODY PHARMACY
1252 LEXINGTON A E
NEW YORK N Y 10028
BUTTERFIELD B 4974
lj EISLER CHEMISTS
1142 Lzxmcrron Avs.
New Yonn. N. Y. 10021
V INCE IZZ D IELJ B ASI ERIC M. KRAMER
4-9119 Piov.. DIMITRI
JlMMY'S SHOE SERVICE
to the class of 1975 from
family 84 friends of Dwight Davis
207 East 59th St. New York
71-27 Austin St. Forest Hills
f47 5441 57156 Shea: Arm QM, 10022
congratulations and good wishes
to the graduating class of 1975
BEST WISHES T0 THE
from PH B
Alex C. Patterson, Inc.
503 West 57th Street
BARON, BERGSTEIN 84 WEINBERG
IACKSCN MGT. CORP
575 Madison Ave.
in honor of the
AVE, DESMOND COLE SCHOOL or AMERICAN
Susan 84 john Weitz Nancy Lassalle
SHEPHERD GALLERY, ASSOCIATES
2l EAST BATH STREET
ROBERT KASHEY N. Y. C. lO028
MARTIN L. I-I. REYMERT UN l-14050
the P ictmfe
Tel. RH1nBldl'ld9r 4-8292 Pgrk and Proyisions
Joseph Mertl Pork Store, Inc.
1508 SECOND AVENUE
Specielisfs in Bei. 78111 and 79ih Sis.
Boiled Hams and Bolognas New Yorlz, N. Y. 10021
35 East 64111 Street, New York, N. Y. 10021 I Pham' C2121 219- 4650
STANLEY J. LOVE W1
'RESIDENT 15 Q
JOSEPH LOVE, INC. 1 1333 BROADWAY
12121 LA 4-8117 NEW YORK 10018
nu mm Mmicuns
QUT.. MR. COLE
MEN's HAIR STYLIST
versa I at muon
DEMITRI Y VINCENT
992 LEXINC O A E T 72ND STH! N YORK IOOQI
Fruits and Vegetables
Fresh Killed Poultry
1110 Park Avenue
Near 90th Street
New York 10028
',"""-,x book barn..
1 3 964 3rd Ave.
55 fi Cbetween 57th 81 58th SLD
'nav' New York, N.Y. 10022
'Q Bamful of Book Bargains" 121 2l 759-3186
Barbara C. Deutsch
86 M.C.A. RECORDS
:Q .15-A4 js' 1
.1 Q22 fri 1
1 ,.""'3..vQl A' -5' v
, awe - ig:
.sa - s rs.
VH", '.'i-:?5'3fffii'f3'ff ,"i"fN
243 East 60 Street
New York, N.Y 10022
Tel. f2l2J 355-1461
The Goldfield Corporation
65 East NASA Boulevard
Melbourne, Florida 32901
compliments of the
lur very best wishes to the
graduating class of 1975
the Margolis family
UNITED CREDIT CIRP.
for business 84 industry
10 East 40th St. TelephQne
New York City 689-9480
a usually serious publisher offers an Allen-Stevenson Special:
The tricks, jokes, games and get-rich-quick schemes
that inflamed the minds of the funloving, greedy
boys who now run the country, Copiously illustrated.
With an introduction by Jean Shepherd.
List price, S10.
Special offer, 33.70
C54 with sales taxj
Everything Americans bought and dreamed of buy-
ing before the electric 8: auto age-clothes, toys,
tools, fumiture, drugs, carriages-thousands of fasci-
nating pictures and descriptions.
List price, 314.95
Special offer, 55.55
C86 with sales taxj
CHELSEA HOUSE PUBLISHERS
70 West 40th Street, New York City 10018
Andrew E. Norman, A-S '44, President
Q V. 9 Q
.' ,- u in 1'
, ,gl1,Ws1g1, N
L05 1 H' ill:
A DRILL CLASS FOR BOYS
Qrganized Iggy for infomation write the secretary
643 Park Avenue
New York, New York I0021
YOSHI 84 HIS CLASSMATES
WESTPORT LITHO, INC.
fine colcr lithography
38 East 29th Street
QL? NINE LQNGWEMU38
1967 E 1915
220 East 72nd Street
"GIVE," SAID THE LITTLE STREAM,
"GIVE, OH GIVE, GIVE, OH GIVE,"
AS IT HURRIED DOWN THE HILL.
"I AM SMALL, I KNOW, BUT WHEREVER I GO
D S M THE FIELDS GROW GREENER STILL."
from the Selch family
from Central Park
106CemralPurkSouth, New York, N.Y. 10019
'Phbnez C21 21 CI7-7000 -Telex: 424442 -'
A LITERARY DISCOTHEQUE
Republic Funding Corp.
"MUSIC AL.NE SHALL LIVE"
from her loyal admirers
CHEERS Tl THE NINTH
best wishes to the
IT PAYS TO SAVE . ..
AT THE LARGEST SAVINGS BANK IN AMERICA
110 East 42nd St.
to two grandsons
IUMPING IACK FLASH Ltd.
321 East 59th St.
New York, N.Y. 10022
jimmy 81 Robert
cheers for the
best of luck to the
LACROSSE TEAM Of 1975!
Furniture and Accessories
New York, New York 10021
212 ELdorado 5-0785
In 306 East 61st Street
fb-We dass oglmwszw.,
OSBORNf CHARLES ASSOCIATES, INC.
DESIGNERS AND MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS CONSULTANTS
1212 AVENUE OF THE AMERICAS, NEXV YORK, N.Y.10036 . 212-765-8000
THE YEARLY YEARBOGK
F O UNDERS:
Aesop ............,...... .......... 6 20-560 BC
Andy Susskind ....... .............. l 954-?
Hall Hutchison ........ .................................. 1 957-?
Clay Hutchison .......... ..................................... l 95 9-?
Editors-in-Chief .......... ......... P eter Loeb 8: John Bicks
Senior Staff Editor ......... ..........,........ B rian Margolis
Vice Chairmen ............ ........ G regg Beldock
PICTURE 8: PRODUCTION EDITORS:
Peter Loeb 8: John Bicks
ASSISTANT PICTURE 8: PRODUCTION
Landon Hilliard, Peter Livingston, Lars Lofas, Austin
Salisbury, Trey Reik, Jon Seiden, Bill Hanway
ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORS:
Yoshi Shimada, Trey Reik, Brett Love
John Bicks 8: Peter Loeb
Gregg Beldock, Jon Seiden, Brett Love, Trey Reik,
Stuart Robinson, Robert Benjamin, Clifton York
Roger Raines, Robert Polakowski, Pedro Rivera, Ralph
Whitmore, Mario Muller, Nick Armington, Andrew Se-
reysky, Austin Salisbury, Victor Francis, Bill Duryea
C ORRESPONDEN TS:
John Cohlan, Hugh Dietz, Joe Kearing, Rennold Stuart,
M. Glitz, Jeff Beers, Teddy Merritt, Lynn Denis, Pierre
Trevant, Leo Battish, Dodson Crawford.
Peter Loeb 8: John Bicks
Robert Benjamin 8: Robert Burge
ASSISTANT ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTORS:
Dean Landis, Ralph Whitmore, Robert Raines
SALES REPRESEN TA TIVES:
Bill Duryea, John Bicks, Trey Reik, Brian Margolis,
Clifton York, Charles Evans, Gregg Beldock, Philip
Lassalle, Austin Salisbury, Michael Hedges, Dodson
Crawford, Bill Hanway, Peter Livingston
A CKNO WLEDGEMEN TS:
Ms. Daphne Katz for her help with the book keeping
and billing for both the Unicorn and the News. Mary-
Lou Banjamin 8: Elayne Landis for their assistance in
fund raising and good counsel.
Wm. Holdsworth for the use of the art room as a
A letter from the PUBLISHER
WHAT'S THIS?-Stalwart Editors-in-Chief Pedro Loeb and
Ivan Bicks adopt the Evans and Novak pose as they salute their
readers and sign off for the last time. Goodnight, John. Good-
SINCE this is the only chance we get to ex-
press our editorial feelings fexcept for slant-
ing all the stories, of coursej, we thought that here
we'd try to give our readers a feeling of what it's
like to slog one's way through nine years of Alien
Csicj Stevenson School.
From the first day in first grade, with Mr. Dietz
yelling at us for saying "Yeah" instead of "Yes,
Sir!,' to the time when the Unicorn is now going
off to press, we have found the school experience
to be a lot of fun and a lot of work. For an out-
sider, it must be hard to comprehend the joy at
completing such a journey, for indeed that is what
it has been.
For non-believers, here's a statistician's night-
mare: this year's ninth grade has written over
4000 pages of papers for only one course!
For many of us, the big "sports year" came
when we were only in eighth grade, at press time
the team records have been rather poor-we say
poor for want of more, well . . . er . . . colorful ad-
jectives. This was a lamentable anti-climax, but at
least our class did get the satisfaction of whipping
Buckley at least once.
Now if there is anyone who isn't satisfied with
ourjob on this-yearbook, we invite him to meet us
back of Kaye's any afternoon-and bring a doctor.
That's all, folks-after all, did you really expect us
to make any sense here?
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