Yeshiva University High School For Boys - Elchanite Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1946 volume:
Amsterdam Ave. and 186th St.
New York City
we Ylnifecl Wafiond
Since the beginning of time, the human race has been beset with the scourge of world conflict.
Though man has utilized his inventive genius to the full, his intellectual reasoning has not kept pace
with scientific ability. NVars, destructive and wasteful, have ravaged the earth in every generation.
Today we are confronted with a weapon against which there is no known defense, a weapon
that potentially has the power to destroy the earth. NVith the unleashing of the destructive powers of
the atom, we stand at a fork in the highway of life, that leads to wondrous prosperity or to oblivion.
It is therefore incumbent upon us, who have seen the results of the negligence and indifference
of the League of Nations, to institute a system of world control that will insure to our descendants
a world where the principles of the Atlantic Charter shall reign supreme.
The meetings of the United Nations herald a new era in the history of the world, an era when
man may at last realize the dream of lasting peace. A world government, conceived in liberty and
instituted for the sole purpose of maintaining world peace, is the only solution to the myriad prob-
lems that call for our attention at the present time. The prayers of a suffering world are for the
delegates to the United Nations' Organization, for only through world cooperation can we ever hope
to free the oppressed minorities from the chains of the tyrant's yoke.
There can be no denial of the sad fact that in Palestine, Greece and Indonesia there exists the
same type of dictatorial oppression as in the Axis nations during the war. Those who were willing
to sacrifice their very lives for the principles of democracy, are today being deprived of these same
principles for the benefit of imperialistic colonial expansion. It would be sheer hypocrisy to cry
"Liberty, equality and peace" and close our ears to the bitter groans of our dying people.
A world organization, a true United Nation's Qrganization, must have the power to avert
such heartless brutality. NVith a military arm placed at its disposal, equipped to rain atomic death
on any aggressor, no nation would dare to violate international law and brave the wrath of an
Now, more than at any other time in the past, education will play a leading role in the main-
tenance of the peace. The sense of brotherhood taught in schools, will, in the coming years, result
in better understanding and in the stabilization of international relationships. Education aind vigi-
ilance, hand in hand, will be the deciding factors in the attempt of mankind to settle international
disputes without war and strife, and will keep man on the road to peace. Force and knowledge
together form an invincible combinatoin that will truly, "proclaim liberty throughout the land and
unto all the inhabitants thereof."
It is to these principles, to international goodwill, to a forceful United Nations Organization
which alone can save mankind from the threat of war, to the disappearance of colonial exploitation
from the international scene, and to the ideology of peace, that this Elchanite is dedicated.
Liter mm 342 fahfof
Dear Reader: I
Throughout the years of Talmudical Academy's existence, the Elchanite has shone forth as
the crowning achievement of each senior class. It has been the final contribution of the many classes
who worked and joked together through four long year of high school. Into its contents has gone the
cream of T..-X. talent, and with each issue the steady progress of our school can be traced.
This term's yearbook has not succeeded because of some miracle of G-d. It has come through
because of the work and sweat put into it by"a few individuals, in' an all out effort to show the world
a real accomplishment. It has been my great privilege to ,have worked with-those persons who have
put their hearts and souls intothe task in an attmpt to make our yearbook a success. A
It is, therefore, that I take this opportunity to thank those who have rendered invaluable serv-
ice in the publication of our Elchanite: t T
ARTHUR ROSENBERG -
As Associate Editor, Artie lived the Elchanite day and night. His all-around versatility in
writing, layout, and proof reading made him indispensable to the success of our magazine.
SIDNEY SCHWARTZ 'Q ' ff '
Although he played a vital role in the financial life of the Elchanite, Sid has proven himself
equally capable with his literary contributions. E
CARL ROSENBERG ' y '
Prothonotary. The dictionary meaning is chief clerk. Besides the lOl other things Carl did, this
word best describes his invaluable service. - 4 ,, ,
ALBERT MORGENSTERN A
To him we are indebted for making this Elchanite an artistic accomplishment. His magnificent
artwork can readily be seen on the cover and throughout all the book.
MISS ANNA LEDERMAN
XYe are deeply grateful for her generosity in donating time and effort to the typing of the
Elchanite. It can be truthfully said that without her aid we could not have goneito press.
MR. EMANUEL LEIBEL f A '
In his capacity as Senior Faculty advisor, Mr. Leibel has made available toiius his wise
counsel behind which there lies many years of valuable experience.
On behalf of the entire staff, it is my earnest hope that you will enjoy reading the 1946
JERRY BRICKMAN, Editor.
jo we graduafing add
O! I9 6
My dear friends :
You entered the Yeshiva at a time when the entire world was i11 flames, and you are
fortunate to graduate at a time when peace is fmally declared. But, you must bear in mind that
the Hebrew word for "peace" also means perfection, for we cannot experience a genuine sense
of peace unless we learn to become more perfect in our thinking, and in our ways of life. There
cannot be any inner peace unless we search for the improvement of our moral personalities.
As Yeshiva men, you have been instructed that peace and perfection can come only through
divine knowledge and Torah-living. Moreover, your secular learning must be in harmony with our
traditional philosophy of life. Wliatevei' you may be or do, in the future, you should remember
to abide by the mode of living and thinking as taught to you within the four walls of the Yeshiva.
I congratulate all of you, and may the Almighty guide your path.
jo me gracluafing i
CAM of I9 6
The class of 1946 is the twenty-eighth to complete
its high school course of studies in Talmudical Academy
since its founding in September, 1915. Since the first
graduating class in 1919, which consisted of but a mere
six students, nearly fifteen hundred young men have
gone forth from these hallowed walls to take their N-'
places alongside the hundreds of thousands graduated
from the public and private high schools in our great
metropolis in the same period of time. If it were merely
a question of numbers, there would be very little reason
to become enthusiastic about 1500 graduates from Tal-
mudical Academy as against hundreds- of thousands
from the other schools. But, fortunately, it is not quan-
tity-a mere question of numbers-that determines tlie
value of a school or measures its contribution to the
welfare of its community or its people, but rather the
quality of its graduates, their achievements after leaving
their Alma Mater. lt is precisely in this respect that
Talmudical Academy, despite its relatively small num-
ber of graduates, stands out as a beacon of shining light.
In a recent tabulation of the graduates of Talmudical Academy, the astounding facts came to
light that upwards of ninety per cent of its graduates go on to college and that nearly seventy per
cent complete their college education and obtain the baccalaureate degrees. This represents many-
fold the number from other high schools.
Another discovery gleaned from the records, and this one is of special significance to our
people, is that a large number of our boys-a little over forty per cent have gone on, either in our
Yeshiva or in other Jewish institutions of learning, to become Rabbis, teachers and administrators
in Hebrew and parochial schools. Many are in the legal professiong quite a few are teachers
and supervisors in our public elementary and high schoolsg some are physicians and dentistsg
a few are college and university instructors and professorsg a large number are in business and in
the trades. In short. the Jewish training and the point of view that these boys received in our in-
stitution have exerted a potent infiuence upon every stratum of Jewish life in America and
have served as a leaven in awakening the jewish consciousness of our brethren throughout the land.
It devolves upon you, the graduates of 19-l-6, to continue this splendid tradition and to follow
in the footsteps of your predecessors. During your four year stay in our high school you have been
trained in heart and mind in the tenets of our Torah and practices of our people. You have also
been given a thorough grounding in the rudiments of the arts and sciences in preparation for
whatever you may choose to follow. You have been taught how to live both as a good jew and
a loyal and devoted American, and it is to be hoped that your future life will reflect credit and
honor upon our people and your Alma Mater.
SHELLEY R. SAPHIRE
.geegngfi we .sznior
Do you know whaf if's like?
Surmounfing a mounfain peak,
Only io have fo sfarf all over again
To brush wifh life, cheek To cheek
With armamenf of paper and pen:
Do you know how if feels?..
To have laced a swelling fide,
But to have neverfheless withstood
Wifh froubles and fribulafions af your side
Caused by marks rhaf were never foo good
CCH1 YOU SGDSG,
The joy of fhe vicforious lad
Who can now say, wifh gay nonchalance
l've suffered if's frue,
Bur I knew l'd pull Through
It wasn'f half so bad.
I fy l g,
.v If 211.
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,-It ,Y , 1.1
J- .wr --
1528 Charlotte Street, Bronx, N. Y.
A quiet, diligent fellow who manipulated
Mr. Abrams' five year plan into three and
a half years. Usually found in the library
engrossed in the study of the Talmud. He
will move up one floor to Y.U., eventually to
issue forth into the world as a Rabbi.
809 West 177th St., New York 55, N. Y.
The younger member of the Adler duo
comes from a widely travelled family. Quiet
and modest, he is proud of his collection of
classical records, and also likes to read. He
will attend Yeshiva College, and hopes
eventually to go to Palestine.
14 Talcott New Britain, Conn.
This brilliant and unassuming young man
appears in T.A. through the courtesy of
New Britain, Connecticut. He maiors in Eco-
nomics during his English periods. He has
distinguished himself as the fellow with the
right answer at the right time. Y.C. will snag
him next year for a future of Science.
1500 Norman Place, Los Angeles 55, Calif.
Sydney has travelled some three thousand
miles from California to attend our fair in-
stitution. He has a passion for food and be-
cause ofthe swift and efficient way in which
he accomplishes things, intimates call him
"SPEEDY". He plans to devote the next four
years to the study ofthe epicurean art, and
incidentally attend T.l. and Y.U.
1526 St. Nicholas Ave., New York City
.lake is the man who stayed up all night
working on the Senior Day Play. lN.B.A.-
"No!"l Putting his abilities as a debator to
use, he dabbled in politics and succeded in
becoming school treasurer. He is a logical
candidate forthe rabbinate and Y.U.
ferry Briclemau s
Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Jerry's business acumen, coupled with his
avidity for work, has made his a superb
Elchanite Editor. Besides this accomplish-
ment Jerry has devoted his energies to his
musical studies and to the chairmanship of
the Student Library Committee. Either Co-
lumbia or City with medicine as a goal.
-45 Temple Place, Passaic, N. J.
After coming from far-off Passaic, New Jer-
sey, "Sprouts" has iust realized a great
ambition of his - graduation from high
school. After graduation, he intends to go
to a New York college and probably maior
in Science. His future position in life still
923 Hoe Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
"Fritz", with his perpetual smile and sharp
clothes has rendered invaluable services to
T.A. as Chairman of the War Effort Com-
mittee and by working in Mr. Abrams' office
and Doc's Library. He is now attending
N.Y.U., toiling for his C.P.A. degree.
525 West 187th St., New York 33, N. Y.
A Manhattan Boy with Mathematics his fa-
vorite subiect and chess his hobby. Sam has
intentions of being an accountant. He has
proven himself handy with a basketball,
and shows great promise for a college var-
sity. Because of his name, he is the kind
of student teachers revel in. A name like
that comes along once in a LlFEtime.
7 Balfour Pla
ce, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sincere, serious Joe always has room for
the enioyment of a good ioke. He has con-
vinced Mr. Abrams and his fellow students
of his sincerity in the study of the Talmud.
Joe hopes to continue his Talmud studies
even though he may not attend Yeshiva
U riel Federbush
-2105 Ryer Ave., Bronx 57, N. Y.
Urie is a very reticent student who is usually
found hunched over the New York Times.
During his stay in T.A., he has expressed
his ambition of climbing to the peak of the
medical profession. He is now about to en-
ter U.C.L.A. in order to prepare himself for
670 Oak Street, San Francisco, Calif.
Willie, a fresh air fiend from San Francisco,
loves to take long walks and play tennis.
An avid reader of books lshort ones onlyl,
he dislikes long class periods. Willie plans
to go to Yeshiva University to become-A
Teacher! lPoor Boyl
565 West 190th St., New York City
Was dubbed "El Pescador" by his Spanish
teacher. Leo is known for his characteriza-
tion in an Italian accent. He intends to pur-
sue his Hebrew courses at T.l. and secular
studies at City College, where he'll maior
in Business Administration.
2144 73rd St., Brooklyn 4, N. Y.
You'll find newcomer Dave attired in the
latest Paris fashions. He is often called
"Mahatma" lGindil. Dave- and his clothes
will study together either at City or Brook-
lyn College. He hopes to become a Public
Accountant or a French teacher.
245 West 75th St., New York City
This tiny character slipped into our class
after becoming Vice President ofthe school.
He likes lines and curves lnot mathl. He'll
enter City College through the back door
to become a successful millionaire. His am-
bition is to be as tall as Stein.
591 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sammy does Brooklyn a favor each day by
coming to T.A. in Manhattan. He is still try-
ing to compose music that is original. He'll
probably receive the Pulitizer award for
sensational . . . 'ltall stories." He makes a
perfect foil for Max Roth's wit. His destiny
. . . G-d only knows.
Lestef H 61 in g
170 Vermllyea Ave., New York City
"Fish" is the executive type, very lazy. He
made his reputation as War EFfort Commit-
tee Chairman, collecting over S60,000 in
War Bonds. He is going to C.C.N.Y. and
the Jewish Theological Seminary ltraitorl.
His ambition is to be a social worker.
1768 Weeks Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Handsome Danny has proven his basket-
ball skill, on the varsity four years, and as
Captain this past year. A class politician, he
has been elected President of his class reg-
ularly every term. Very versatile, he has
shown his adeptness at everything from
sports to music. Will go to Y.U. for a future
-5325 15th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sam is a Brooklyn lBoro Parkl boy, whose
hobbies are reading novels and going to
the movies . . . on school time. His Thespian
talents were readily seen in T.A. assemblies
as an M.C. and comedian. His ready wit
has caused many a teacher moments of
anguish. Enters Brooklyn College in the fall.
Goal, "New York Paramount or Bust."
5100-15th Ave., Brooklyn 19, N. Y.
Lou is a dark skinned fellow who will be-
come even darker. He intends to hang up
his lawyers shingle after completing Miami
University. During his stay in T.A. he has
been an active member of the Academy
News. He also was a member of the school
basketball varsity, and a fly-by night poli-
1346 Morris Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
"Lif" is generally found around the office.
ln fact, he's been there so long, they've
painted him to match the color scheme of
Abrams' inner sanctum. He will study agri-
culture at Rutgers, and then he'll be wel-
comed in Palestine.
279 E1st 5rcl St., New York City
Morgie's pet hobby is doing nothing. ln his
off moments he doubles in art and pho-
tography. He likes almost everything ex-
cept French. lDo you blame him?l lf anyone
tells a ioke, you can be sure "Al" is nearby.
He expects to enter Y.U. this fall and will
maior in chemistry. I
Moses M yerowitz
120 Vermilyea Ave., New York City
"Moussy", who is over six feet tall, has
made a name for himself on the basketball
varsity. A good dancer and expert pawn-
pusher, "Mousy" is Stein's protege in more
ways than one. He would like to be a chiro-
practor, and will attend the Institute in the
Art and Science of Chiropractics.
Lawrence N esis ,
7122 V3 se Ave., Bronx 60, N. Y.
Lawrence, who has distinguished himself
as Editor of the Academy News, debator
and writer, will leave this school to major
in English at the University of Wisconsin.
From there, he will live in a cold garret,
where he will turn out great novels while
slowly starving to death.
...,' 'X fix-AC
1460 Clay Avenue, Bronx 56, N. Y.
"Moish Moskowitz" Potok is an ardent stu-
dent of American History, which is his fa-
vorite subiect. He likes to write short stories
and read good novels. He was school presi-
dent for the September i945 term and
will continue on in Y.U.
517 South Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y.
Senior member of the Rosenberg boys,
"Artie" or "Moe" is known as 'lthe Smart
one". As associate Editor of the Elchanite,
he devoted all his time to "the cause".
You'll often find him in the park playing
basketball with the fellows. Artie will prob-
ably go to Yeshiva University for a future
of Science. He may end up in a Europian
317 South Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y.
Carl or "Shorty" is the other half of the
Rosenberg Co. Voted most popular in the
senior class, Carl had a long list of school
service to his credit. "Doc" will always re-
member his work in the Library. A good
ball player, Carl lugs his portable radio
around to hear the baseball games. He will
do the same as his brother in the way of
475 West 186th St., New York Cily
1361 49th Sr.,
Arthur Rosenfeld is a very conscientious
young man, whose greatest delight is flunk-
ing students when he marks their test pa-
pers. He claims to be the only member of
his class who actually likes T.A. He hopes
to graduate from Yeshiva University and
become the successor of Einstein some day,
but will probably end up with Einstein tak-
ing lessons from him.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Voted class wit, Jackson tries desperately to
live up to his reputation. ln an attempt to
become a C.P.A. and a member of the
Agudath Horabonim, J.R. will diligently pur-
sue his studies lsprinkled with that oh so
heavenly humorl at Y.U. Eventually, how-
ever, C.C.N.Y. will also succumb to .lack-
son's eftervescent wit.
Ave., Corona, L. I.
Moxie, the kid from Corona, with operatic
asperations, intends to begin his career at
N.Y.U. From there to Johns Hopkins and
thence to the medical field, unless the Met
takes him first. Moxie is an avid history fan,
lget that, B.K.l
382 Wadsworth Ave., New York 35, N. Y.
"Pepi" is another Math lover. His height
makes him a valuable asset on the basket-
ball court. "Pepin is a prolific reader, and
would like to enter the medical profession.
He'll crash the gates at N.Y.U. next fall.
E brazm Sales
824 West 176th St., New York 55, N. Y.
Ephraim expects to go to City College
where he will study engineering. He thinks
the knowledge of this subject will prove
practical in the upbuilding of Palestine,
where he expects to go. His hobbies are
stamps, chess and girls. t
79 Brighton 4 Terrace, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sam likes intellectual conversations. He in-
sults teachers politely and gets away with
it. He excelled in debating and in heading
our undefeated Varsity. A literary diletante,
he migrated to C.C.N.Y. where he is slav-
ing for a B.S.S. lHistorianl
601 Wcst 18151. St., New York 55, N. Y.
Schwadron is a quiet fellow with a lot of
ambitions, with intentions of becoming a
member of the Agudath Horabonim, Sha-
lom is headed for Y.U. Likes school, dis-
likes Eco. lpardon, "Doc"l, Schwadron is
half way to his goal already.
14-i -15 70th Ave., Kew Gardens, Queens, N. Y.
A radical in the field of poetry, Sid is a
prospective author from Kew Gardens.
Journalism is his ambition and poetry his
ego, Sid lahem, Estremadural intends to
take Dixie by storm. A lazy but effective
worker for the Elchanite, Sid's future is in-
sured by his self confidence . . . lt is iust a
matter of time before William Randolph
Hearst passes the scepter.
Morton Sbelleowitz e
1651 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Morty migrated to Brooklyn from the Bronx
to get away from it all. Good looking
Morty can usually be seen playing in the
park or gym with his bosom pal Danny
Komsky. Well versed in the literary field
and an amateur artist, Morty will probably
wind up in Y.U. next fall.
, , -sf
3916 Sth St,, N.W., Washington 11, D. C.
Chayim likes ta good "shiur" and tennis.
He hates wasting time. Will go to George
Washington University, Washington, D. C.
this summer and then to Y.U. Hopes to be-
come a Rabbi and electrical engineer in
1748 Weeks Avenue, Bronx 57, N. Y.
Commonly called "Washington Heights"
Stein. Artie's vertical elevation is 6 feet five
inches. He's been the mainstay of T.A.is
varsity with an average of 19 points a
game. His ambition is to be the star center
for City College in his freshman year.
200 East 94th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Doody" is another one of the "boys"
from Brooklyn. Also a math scholar, you
usually find him together with "Schnitz". A
rabid Giant fan and connoisseur of maid-
Iach, "Doody" is noted for his sharp clothes.
He wants to be an accountant and will seek
refuge in Y.U.
JS Cnbrmi Blvd., New York City
Kurt always carries himself with an air of
calm reserve. He knows all the tricks and
shortcuts for backbreaking chores, both
mental and physical. He is applying to the
state for a Ph.D. emeritus for stepping into
Dr. Saphire's shoes on Senior Day. Aspires
to C.C.N.Y. and will live the life of a coun-
try squire in a fifty room cave.
654 Lefferts St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Lenny's physical plumpness has earned him
the nickname of "Tubby" and "Zaf". His
work for the school as chairman of the
War EFlort Committee will long be remem-
bered. Lenny is at present attending New
York University where he's going for his
795 East 91nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Schmitz" well deserves our vote as hand-
somest in the class. A mental wiz with math
problems, he spends most of his time with
the "boys", or doing crossword puzzles.
He'll probably glorify the campus of Brook-
lyn College with his presence, and pursue
cu career . . . success.
L263 Grant Ave., Bronx 56, N. Y.
Phil would rather sweat with a basketball
than with school books. He loves math and
science, and intends to enter C.C.N.Y. Phil
would like to be a technician, but if it is too
hard for him lhe always wants something
easyl he'll be an accountant.
Edward Z wei glmum
214 Henry Street, New York City
Eddie, the good natured kid with the flow-
ery English accent, emigrates daily from the
East side to gather knowledge in T.A. Be-
tween History and Eco, Eddie can be 'Found
suffering remorsefully as the Discipline
Squad representative on the second floor.
He'lI perspire for a B.S. degree at Yale.
fir e V - -., yrs
" Q ' 'ff
XYith green program cards clutched tightly
in our stubby hands. a new bunch of naive and
timid little freshmen from all over the city
starts out for its first day in Talmudical Acad-
emy. The sun beams with pleasure on the grace-
ful towers and minarets of our new schoolg the
Flags flutter merilly in the breezeg the windows
and doors emit studious voices raised in disser-
tations on the Talmud. IYe are stunned by the
huge magnificence of the building. The tall and
imposing doors, the wide. deep-set windows,
the many colored stones, the green towers of
aged copper and the impressive Byzantinearchi-
tecture prove too much for us. We gasp and
decide to go across the street to drown our sor-
rows and apprehensions in drink. NYe sec a
wide windowed candy Store with a sign reading
"College I-uncheonette." Bly are we dumbf
XYe don't even know that this is the world-
famous "Harry's." Over deep glasses of maltcds
we nod encouragement to each other. "I.'Chay-
im" . . . "I.'Yankel. too." . . . Looking at the
clock, we notice it's time to go to class. The
first class in T..-X.! Imagine our excitement.
IYe scramble out in such a hurry, we almost
forgot to pay our check. In fact, we dont pay
it . . . Oh, well. we'll pay double next time . . .
Back in TA.. we bashfully ask a fellow with a
funny blue and white hat how to get to the
second floor. He rcgretfully informs us that the
elevator isn't working and we'll have to take
the escalator instead. He shows us to the esca-
lator. and we try for twenty minutes to make
the stairs move. Must be a mechanical defect
that keeps them from working. Somebody better
tell X.B..X. to fix it . . . N.B..fX., we think . . .
Sounds good and homey. Not as stiff as Nor-
man B. Abrams, registrar. Gleefully we con-
clude that we are beginning to feel at home in
our new school. Nice feeling . . .
Sooner or later we all arrive at our Iinglish
class . . . some of us sooner but most of us later.
XYe look up and find a moustache floating sir:
feet in the air, topped by a greased "yarmi1ka"
which evidently prefers the hard floor to its
owner's cranium. The moustache becomes agi-
tated and shakes with emotion as the lanky in-
structor stoops low and with warning finger
says. "My name is Isaac Orleans, not New
Orleans." The tiny white Delaney cards he tells
us to till out strike us as very funny. XVe are
told that we may now consider ourselves char-
ter members of the S.P.C.S.-the Society for
I'revention of Cruelty to Sentences.Too busy to
listen. Leo Fisher concentrates his attention on
little Ikey. the pet mouse. as it scampers around
the room, Mr. Orleans brings him to order by
aiming a piece of chalk straight at his startled
ear . . . XYe elect class officers. Komsky, Lif-
shitz. Diller and Greenwald are victors for
I'resident. Yice President, Secretary and treas-
urer, respectively. Someone tells Mr. Orleans
that the XY.P..'X. is going out of existence. He
straightaway makes the federal works over into
class room projects. XYe are given a wide choice
as to what we want to study as our term project.
,.i. no . -
and de:ide on inovies. The l-ane and kifilll are
an influential factor in determining' our choice.
1 lnly alter it is Ulm late In hack out, Mr. Orleans
tells us that we will have to write reports and
criticisms after we see the shows.
The hell startles us out of our seats and
wits. .Xs we leave the classroom, we can't help
hut notice the peculiar group of upper ter1ners
standing in line along the hall, looking like a
hunch of fugitives from a chain gang. It takes
all kinds of people to make up a school, we
figure, and start to cross the hall. "Hgh l" XYe
are startled by the sudden activity of the line.
Strong arins reach us. seize us, slain us against
the wall, ignoring our inost violent protests. Xxvif
patiently wait until a tall senior with a whistle
stuck, like a cigarette. between his lips, coines
over and indoctrinates us on the function of
the Discipline Squad and all its regulations.
XYith the wind taken out of our sails, we
start searching fur Room 207 where Civics and
llr. Shapiro await us. Hin, now where the heck
is 207? .X benevolent looking upper teriner
sinilingly directs us to the end of the third floor.
.X hurried thanks and we race up the stairs and
down the hall. 301, 301310. 3l2 . . . we wander
all over the Hour. No 207! Off we dash. hack
to the second floor and, looking carefully once
inore. we finally succeed in Finding our Civics
rooin. They can't fool US! .Xs we enter the
rooin. we see most of the class already settled.
AX gentle inurinur pervades the rooiii, as our
classmates inquire into our past actions. Sud-
denly a high-pitched nasal voice rings out in
what, we figure, must he a direct quotation from
Zoraster, "Depp Dat Dawkingf' XYe are quickly
t inside of a quarter of an hourj silenced by the
realization that the short inan with the glasses
and the gray, curling hair is our teache1'. NYe
are introduced to rattles for the Shapiro Kle-
tnorial l.ilnrary and learn the potency nf the two
words. "hut Doc." ln no tiine, we know all
ahout the cash register, Illlllllblt and lotkes.
ln exchange for lifteen hard-earned pennies we
are given lihrary cards. civics notes and an
assignment. Hur pockets considerably lighter
and our hriefcase considerably heavier, we are
sent on our way.
XYhat's this? .Xre there two foreign lan-
guages on the program? First we sit through
a period of Spanish, only In he told we still have
to go to Algebra. XYhere do they speak that lan-
guage? Soon enough we learn the answer. as
genial Mr. l.ichtenherg, the f1'CSlll1lZU1i5 friend.
starts elucidating. XYith two dozen x's and yis
clnttering up the lvlacklmoard in a inillion differ-
ent coinhinations and powers, we are asked to
help the poor salesinen. who, lmyiug bought 10
pounds of raisins at S.-l0 per pound and 15
pounds of almonds at 3.70 per pound. is in
doubt as to what to charge per pound of a inix-
ture of raisins and almonds. Hon' inuch before
the almonds are shelled and how inuch after?
Our ignorance of the inost fundamental aspects
of inatheinatics is really monstrous. We decide
to watch closely as Mr. Lichtenherg explains.
hut, nevertheless. when a tire engine rushes
clanging hy the huilding, all eyes turn with re-
lief to the windows, This gives Mr. l.ichtenlj1erg
a chance to apply inatheinatics to fire engines.
lf live tires are raging and only three trucks
trucks are availalnle hearing 17 inen . . . etc.
etc. NYearily, we lose our interest in the roaring
engines. .Xll except Carl Rosenberg, that is. who
l'tt5l1C5 Utll ttf the room to follow the engines
to the tire.
Having survived the ordeal tif the first day
in 'l'..X.. we find ourselves hoineward hound
with great hopes for the future. As the days
go by, however, we find oui' interest slowly
waning. Vllell, that's life for you.
During the remainder of the term we come
i11to frequent, most frequent, contact with our
Registrar, Norman B. Abrams. llle often have
conferences with him after absenting ourselves.
legally or otherwise. The office always attracts
us with magnetic pull. 'XVe are just about to
conclude that life can be beautiful and go out
on our first cut, when reports of wrathful repri-
mands send us scampering back to class. Ab-
sences, we find out, are carefully tabulated and
checked. Some of us, smiling sweetly, manage
to obtain the "Open Sesame' to all classes, a
real live admit signed on the dotted line. Others
are suspended indefinitely for three and a half
days. XVe learn fast, and soon are independent
of the office in the matter of admits. The office,
not a little surprised, begins to see less of us,
not that we are much missed.
Our English project is a success, but not so
our chess and basketball teams. Oh well, we'll
do better next term. XVe look around for the
geniuses of the three year course and learn
that they have separate classes. XVe lose touch
with them until second term. Time flies on with
incredible speed and before we know it, tests
loom close on the rorizon. Don't bother us now,
fellows. Hand us our cribs. XVe've got to study!
life have joined forces with the three year
coursers and, once more in Mr. Orleans' Eng-
lish class, elect Frankel and Yoshor for Presi-
dent and Yice l'resident. XYe explore the mys-
teries of a short story and become so engrossed,
that instead of taking up "Ivanhoe", we all use
the "Pocketbook of Short Stories." The English
class becomes one seething cauldron of criti-
cism, as we tear stories apart, analyzing them
in respect to plot, character and setting. In fact,
quite a lot of "characters" in our class plotted
during this process. Mr. Orleans is the perfect
narrator for the stories we take up. He also
acts out all the roles in the story and it is quite
interesting to see him accuse himself of various
mischievous deeds as the villain, while also, in
the role of the hero, making love to the heroine.
Yes, no one can deny it. Mr. Orleans is a per-
For the first time, we meet that eminent
historian, Mr. Benj. Kronish, who is to teach
us Ancient History. His course is unique inas-
much as we do learn something about our Greek
and Roman forebears. It can not be denied,
however, that most of his course consists of
quite modern history, in our case, in the form
of a two man discussion on Conimunism be-
tween himself and Israel Margolis, an upper
termer. VVe are assigned reports and start
scouting around for cheap second-hand ones,
survivors from terms past. Searching for an-
swers to Mr. Kronish's manifold questions, we
find some disagreements between the book and
the teacher, whereupon we are told to throw
the book out the window. WVe do so and are
hauled into court the next day by an unsuspect-
ing pedestrian on charges of assault and cou-
cealing deadly weapons.
A change of atmosphere makes us hope for
"meshane inokom meshane mazol' as We switch
from Lichty to Mr. Matz, but somehow it
doesnt work out that way at all. 'VVS try to fig-
ure out why he writes on a tiny obscure corner
of the blackboard. Eulda and Berger, our two
outstanding mathematicians, advance various
theories, but none of them seem to be the right
ones. Until one really smart fellow, figures it
out. He does it because the rest of the black-
board is covered with writing. His low mono-
tone, "von 'ahf axe plus von 'ahf vy" makes tts
chuckle. The marks at the end of the term,
though, are nothing to laugh about.
Mr. joseph S. Noble has us for Hebrew,
which is definitely no enviable position. XVe
spend three solid periods every Friday on every-
thing but Hebrew. All we get are large doses
of "culture" with a slight sprinkling of Hebrew
poetry. Every now and then we say a special
prayer on behalf of Mr. Nobles pending Dr.
title. Finally he gets his D.H.L. So we try to
get used to calling him Dr. Noble, but we slip
up every once in a while.
The sharp, handsome character dressed in
the latest fashions, who has been teaching us
Spanish, is Senor Paco QFrank to the unini-
tiatedj Blume. He varies his teaching duties
with a game of chess, and lets Fulda mark his
tests for him. Fulda, arguing a point with him,
waves his pen threateningly, and following the
law of gravity and the arc made by Fulda's arm,
the ink leaves the pen and settles on Mr.
Blume's white shirt, tie, and sweater. Mr.
Blume now wears this shirt, tie and sweater
together all the time. He claims that the ink-
stains on all three articles of clothing, make
them a matching ensemble. Surprise! Fulda
does NCT fiunk. He only gets 99.76 for the
term's work instead of a hundred.
Dr. Noble is called away by administrative
duties in T.l. and Rabbi Reguer welcomes us
back, in his place, to Hebrew. -lack Roth, our
class comedian, takes out a pen knife. as Rabbi
Reguer challenges him to "cot it out, beck dere."
We start to learn iiialik by heart, and find
Rabbi Reguer a demanding teacher who can't
be fooled. Xlle think of ourselves as quite some
scholars . . . until the final comes around. Some
of tts become exempt, the lucky stiffs. The rest
of tis have to sweat it out.
XVe get good practice in histrionics by emot-
ing "The Merchant of Venice" with a new
English teacher. Mr. Orleans has left the school,
Mr. Tauber is in Europe, and quiet. gray-
haired and easy spoken Manny Bloom teaches
us instead. XYe elect Frankel and Menzin as
President and Yice President, and are begin-
ning to feel important in school atifairs. XVe
don't know who's running the class, Manny or
Frankel. Every Sunday we have a class-pro-
gram and Kostman is right in the groove, plug-
ging his corny jokes. XYhenever there is some
class business to be taken up, we interrupt the
class-program or even Shylock's speech in a
regular period . . . Manny starts feeding us his
subtleties and it takes us some time to catch
on. Once we do catch on, however, the class is
in a continuous uproar . . .
Triangles, circles and squares fioat around
on the blackboard, as we enter the Geometry
class, once again under Litchenberg's tutelage.
Berger, Fulda and Rosenberg tthe s1na1't onej
are the most popular fellows in the class. They
mark the papers.
Zoot-Suit Brender with the sharp ties and
dull jokes gives us a short course in poetry and
propaganda . . . The rest of the term is taken
up by his witty 1'Clll1ll'liS, which absolutely slay
us. Even though his father wasn't a glazier, he
proves to be a great pane in the neck. Not that
he is cracked . . . On the contrary, his skull is
as thick and as shatter-proof as autoglass . . .
But there's no use going on like this. You get
the idea . . . Rabbi XYind tries to teach us
about the prophets. IYhat we like most about
him is his way of giving out the questions for
his tests the day before the exam is given, so
that we may engage on some research at home.
On top of that. he tells us where to ind the
answers. In spite of this. however, we manage
to keep our not-so-hot Hebrew marks . . .
Rabbi XYind digs up "psukim" to tit all occa-
sions. He tells us that we fulfill the divine
prophesy. "ve'hayissem meshugahf' . . . XYell,
maybe . . . IYe elevate bloc Yosher to the
Presiclency. Frankel keeps the Yice Presidency
. . . Iiomsky, Shelkowitz and Glaser show
their prowess on the basketball court . . . Joe
Yoshor and Sid Schwartz do their stuff in
debating . . . almost win school championship
. . . Yoshor and Frankel take over the Bulletin
Board. start the Informer. kick up trouble over
Elchanite fund and 2X3 vote . . . We are really
in politics now '.., The Rosenberg brothers.
Iiostman and Satfern join the Discipline Squad
. . . no one stops any of our class-mates for
crossing the hall any more . . . Mr. Schain gets
us to worrying about the kishkas of radios . . .
Regents-we tremble at the thought-loom
ominously ahead of us, and we study Geometry
line nobody's business. Sad prospects face us
in Spanish. XYhat's this? :Xt the last minute
Frankie Blume leaves the school . . . doctor's
advice . . .Dr. Silver, in a last minute effort.
endeavors to knock some Spanish into our
The Regents are here and goneimost nf us
pass and a few Hunk. Oh. well. Better luck
The one and only Dr. Greitzer has the task
of injecting our numb skulls with some Inter-
mediate Algebra. He is one of those teachers
who admit that, "while they may 11ot always
be right, they are never, never wrong." He likes
to pass away the time, sewing a wallet while
teaching . . . TA. puts on the last classnite.
starring Frankel as Slobodka Sam I-Ialevi . . .
Asked if he was serious. he answered "No-
I'm Jewish." . . . Yoshor and Frankel invade
the Executive Council. They make the grade as
Treasurer and Secretary, respectively . . .
Iiomsky and Shelkowitz take over as class
President and Vice President . . . Sam Singer
leaves the school .... A Xrtie Stein makes 'cm
look up to him on the basketball court . . . Sam
Dyen plays chess for the class .. . jacob Beck
heads school debating . . . Jerry Brickman
starts writing for the Academy News . . . Sid
Schwartz plays hookie for two months . . .
Teeth trouble! Che claims . . . I
"Take it easy. Take it easy." That's Mr.
Strums theme song. XYe are as docile as lambs.
ill behaved lambs, under his quiet calm rule . . .
XYe enjoy poetry. especially Poe's "Bells",
lI'art of it goes: Bells, Bells, mein shtaitele
Bells.l . . . XYhat's that funny noise? That tall
man with the dark glasses sounds like a walk-
ing case of indigestion. Oh, it's Mr. XVCIIIIJEIUIH,
our new Modern History teacher. His standard
reply to foolish questions is. "XYhy? Because
ze cow cahn't fly." He looks somewhat like an
ad for an undertaker's parlor . . .
Oh, oh! Sixth term starts here. Now were
in for it. XYe've got Leibel for English. We get
ready for Uncle I.ooyah and Cousin Pasky. and
are not disappointed. Mr. Leibel also insists on
keeping the window open in the coldest weather.
"l'd rather die of pneumonia than of asphyxi-
ation." .Xfter throwing his yarmilka into the air
he shoots it down with his trusty index linger.
and in the same breath praises lsamlfs disserta-
tion on roast pig. l'le incessantly explains the
intricacies of his method of collecting and pre-
serving raindrops and keeps the class in stitches
until the end ol the term . . . then the stitches
are removed . . . He always squirms on his seat
as if he were sitting on pins and needles. The
tact is though, that he is sitting on thumbtacks
that were placed there by Sam lflager . . . we
XYe thank G-d every day. that we have Mr.
l.ebowitz as our Chemistry teacherg so who
cares about the Regents, we know our stuff.
tXYe hoped XVe still remember the day Mr.
l.ebowitz ignited a mixture of sulfur and zinc
dust. ln an instant the room was filled with
thick white smoke. After the smoke had cleared,
there were a few less students in the 1'OUl11. They
had taken advantage of the smokescreen . . .
lilashl TUX. Tammany bosses Yoshor and
lfrankel reach the top of the ladder by winning
the 42.1 D. Presidency and Yice Presidency.
Mr. .Xbrams drops a quarter near his desk
. . . tears down walls of otiice in order to find
it . . . no success. Consequently he decides to
move his olitice . . . all walls are torn down . . .
all ollices are moved. Quarter has not yet been
found . . . XVe can't help noticing the workers
who continually polish the brass doors on the
main fioor. By the time they linish the last door.
it is time to start all over again. They must
have an endowment fund set aside for that
Once again we encounter Mr. lironish. This
time for American History, llarly in the term.
however, he is stricken with pneumonia. and
Mr. XVollman takes over. lle is astonished by
our magnificent display of intelligence and hos-
pitality, and as a result we are rewarded with
beautiful 90's and 95's. Mr. Kronish returns.
and it is with sorrow in our hearts that we
watch the deflation of our hard earned QU
Strains of sweet music resound through
T.A.'s venerable halls. Mr. Emery Grossman
is striving valiantly to instill the elements of
hue music into our unreceptive auricles. As the
term draws to an end, the attendance slowly
dwindles, and a number of boys forget to take
The executive Council appoints jerry Brick-
man as Elchanite Editor. AX business campaign
is started and is given added impetus by the
large sum raised by Herbert l.ipschitz and Carl
Rosenberg. By the end of the term. the lllchan-
ite has raised a little over 3500. ttlnly a thou-
sand dollars more is necessaryl
Finally, after a hard term's work, we are
rewarded with a three dav vacation and pro-
ceed to enjoy it to the utmost . . .
14 5154 5154 534 1154 IEC 534 5:54 5154 had kmd 5214 52:4 5214 52:4 52:4 D34 B214 534 52:4 52:4 DEI 534 D211 D214 52:4 534 52:1 1134 DEI 52:4 534 5214 554 1:54 5524 5
fi 95T1 921 921 V21 P21 9?1 9?1 921 921 921 921 921 921 921 921 9521 921 921 9?1 921 921 921 921 D21 V21 921 921 9121 D21 921 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9
LI 534 534 534 1 L54 534 ISI 52:4 534 52:1 554 5154 52:4 5:54 524 52:4 151 5214 5214 554 554 Isl nag: D524 DEI had DEI DEI :gil 554 554 554 554 554 I L24 554 55
vw . -
'1 D21 921 953 V511 9fZ1 921 921 D21 9f0f1 729 H21 921 921 Ural 921 9121 921 921 9K1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9.0.1 9,
Or the Beginning of the End
"Ah, sweet mystery of life, at last we have
found you." At long last we are Seniors, with a
101 things on our minds. VVe elect a Senior
Council to take care of our Senior Day and
Senior hats. Kostman suggests blue derbies,
while Myerowitz wants Civil VVar caps.
Miss Sarah Rosenbaum takes a vacation
from her job as secretary to N.B.A. The El-
chanite gives her a going away present. She
surprises Calmostj everyone by taking a pro-
longed leave of absence and is still in Texas.
She becomes engaged and we are waiting for
The Elchanite is going full blast . . . Brick-
man and the two Rosenbergs go on a business
f?j trip to Philadelphia.
"Little sir ECO how do you do !" . . . we are
trapped with "Doc" and Economics. We have
to know the Law of Diminishing Returns
'UCl'f7tIfllllI', no less, or get a lotke . . . Mr.
Kronish is forever giving us more and more
American History homework . . . Mr. Leibel
continually plagues with his new discovery, a
flashlight which emits a beam of black for day-
light use . . . Mr. Greitzer also invents a new
type of pen. It writes without any difficulty
6,000 feet under ink with water.
Our Senior Day is a terrific success! The
program saved the day, the Senior Choir and
M.C.s Roth and Kostman performing admir-
ably . . . The class is invited to a party given
by a group of B'nai Brith Girls in the Bronx.
Many respond to the call and have a wonderful
time . . . The lllchanite ollice becomes the
center of Senior politics and is turned into a
lounge strictly for Seniors and other non-
The situation is crucial. It has reached a
point where teachers are suspicious of Mr.
Abrams' signature on admits. There seems to
be a trifle too much competition. fAnyone have
any black ink ?j
Ah yes, Spring is in the air . . . the birds,
the Flowers, the park, the river . . . and we re-
spond accordingly. Oh, for the great outdoors
, . . on school time . . . Rabbi XVind surprises
us all, and gets married. If we could remember
any ofthis famous "p'sukim," we would gladly
quote it . . . we do not, however, so we wish
him Mazel Tov.
After much debate, the Administration de-
cides to allow us to graduate if we pass our
Regents. All Seniors say "A capitle Tehilim"
and then proceed to cram all night. Regents
come, and the Seniors take up their pens and
start to fill up the pages . . . The Elchanite
comes out. It receives due praise as a job well
Report cards are distributed and we note that
we have all passed .... A t last our high school
career has come to an end. Graduation rolls
around and after the presentation of our diplo-
mas, we leave with our parents who are "Shep-
ping Nachasf' Never again shall we go to high
school . . . never . . . never . . . NEVER
ni In jounci
This term's Senior Council rendered
active service tu class and schf 1: tl. Totheir
credit goes the successful Senior Day.
Senior Choir. Senior hats. Senior News-
paper and ininnnerahle items. They havi-
really accomplished a great deal in this
one term. and all we can say is "Great
The Senior C1 tuncil was coiiiposecl oi
.-Xrthur and Carl lifiseiilteig. ,laeoh Beck.
Samuel liostman and .-Xhraliam Adler.
TMJ 171 -frllll'
' Cf O ' l
Morton Slielkowitz and Daniel Komsky, Y
President and Yice President respectively
of the Senior class. proved their eapabili- 1
ties, by their active service in the Student jl
Under the competent leadership of .
Class :Xthletic Manager .Xrthur Rosen- J
herg, the Seniors howled overftlieir oppov
sition to win the basketball championshij .w
uf the school.
Sain Hager. Secretary. and 'lack Roth. Q
Treasurer. performed their tasks equally
well. The Senior class can look hack with
due pride. upon their impressive record. il
Hy Svnx 1-:Y Bwsn
Une of the main ambitions of all students is to be on the giving instead of the receiving end.
lt is therefore with great pleasure and eagerness that every senior looks forward to "his day", the
dav in which he will be able to take part in all phases of the school administration. For this
reason, and in order to give the student invaluable experience and insight in the running of gt sehool,
Senior Day has been adopted as a permanent fixture in Talmudical Academy,
.'Xccordingly, promptly at l:-PO RM. on Monday, May 6. 1946, the graduating class of ,lune
ll!-L6 took the reins for a clay. Acting in the capacity of Mr. .Xbranis was Sydney liashg liurt
Yorcheimer replaced Dr. Saphire. and the secretaryship was filled by Hillel Lifshitz.
In the "faculty room", which served as the "office", great events took place. Seniors were
assigned classes by Carl Rosenberg. and the young instructors took over their respective duties.
lfxcluding a few suspensions, a little noise and a few "cuts" everything went quite smoothly. .Xfter
tive half hour periods, during which the student teachers realized what our instructors are up
against, classes were terminated, and the seniors pro:eeded to put on an interesting and eye-catch-
ing musical comedy in the Lamport Theatre.
The success of the show can be directly attributed to the handiwork of Sam Kostman, -lack
Roth, jacob Beck. Jerry Brickman and last but not least, the Senior Council.
The first number was a speech delivered by Beck accompanied by the senior choir. in which
he emphasized "while the student may not be wrong. he is never right." A few selections by the
Senior choir followed the posting of the colors. Mr. Emanuel Leibel, senior adviser. then attempted
to show by means of addition, subtraction, multiplication, division and confusion, that due to holi-
days, vacations. illnesses, conferences, assemblies, and "cuts", the students were actually absent
more days than there were school.
Messrs. Kostinan and Roth provided a unique and polished comedy routine in which the
foriuer's monologue was nothing short of professional. The man with the Mandolin act with the
cast of Kleyerowitz, Bash, Koinsky and Shelliowitz was an original creation dreamed up by these
four which had everybody fooled. Although Bash and llleyerowitz were moving their lips. liomsky
and Shelkowitz were singing. Jerry Brickman then gave a short talk on the Elchanite during which
he displayed the first proofs of the '46 issue.
The concluding number, however. was the greatest achievement of the day. The Senior Choir
under the leadership of Komsky and Rosenfeld, presented the "Ballad For Americans." The cast
consisted of lll. Roth, Meyerowitz, Shelkowitz, A. Rosenberg and Saffern. while Beck and Brickman
supplied the special effects. Thunderous applause greeted the conclusion of this selection.
The day was topped off by a bowling party at the Palace Bowling Emporium. with Mr.
Kleyerowitz copping the highest score.
To quote Mr, Leibel, "lt was the best senior day yet. lt was marvelous l"
+??4???? 9??9????????+?? QQQQQQQQQ QQQQ
Most Dependable .....,.. .......... A RTHUR ROSENBERG
Class Artist .........
Class Optimist .......... ..
Class Pessimist .........
Most Popular ........
Best Natured ........
Literary Critic .........
Most Naive .......
Class Orator .........
Class Athlete ........
Most Versatile ............. ........ D ANIEL KOMSKY
Did Most for School ....... ....... J ERRY BRICKMAN
Most Likely to Succeed ....... ........ S IDNEY SCHWARTZ
Most Conscientious ......... ........ S EYMOUR ARONSON
Class Poet .................... ......... M ORTON SHELKOWITZ
Best Dressed ......... ................. D AVID GINDI
Class Actor ........ ........ S AMUEL KOSTMAN
Most Brilliant ........ ........ A RTHUR ROSENFELD
Class Casanova ....... ........ H ERBERT SUNSHINE
Class Debator ....... ............ J ACOB BECK
Class Virtuoso .......... .................. M AX ROTH
Best Dancer ........ ....... M OSES MYEROWITZ
Volume I 86-Number b2-4ac
JUNE 26 2046
THE CRYSTAL BALL
liditor in Chief McKenzie Nemlen
Associate liclitor. . .Bob O'Meisa
lllanaeing liditor Carl V. Chomer
Literary liditor ...... I. Van Hoe
Teelinical Editor .... Kay Dushin
Business Manager. .V. Phil Stew
Copy Boy ........ Lou Bavitcher
Staff includes: Ada Raba, Hana
Milley, Mischa Guna and Rose
Chodesh. Member of the
I.H,D.I.D. Press Association.
JERRY WEINER DIVORCED
FROM 'I0th WIFE
Jerry lVeiner, handsome movie
star, was divorced today from his
10th wife. XVeiner, who is the
latest Bobby-sox rage, can't keep
a wife very long. The reason for
thc divorce was given today by
Joe Feder, lVeiner's agent. Feder
said that when lVeiner came home
for supper his wife didn't have
any food prepared. "Schmitz"
CliVeiner's nicknamej demanded,
"XVhy no food?" She quickly an-
swered. "The delicatessen store
SENATOR BECK RECEIVES
Senator Jacob Beck was pre-
sented the annual "Jewish Man
of the Year Award" for his work
in Jewish circles. Senator Beck
is the only Senator who sports a
beard . . . so he now has another
job-sweeping the Hoors of the
Senate. Other advantages of this
heard are: tooth brush, shoe
brush, mufller, etc ....
1 s- Fw SERIOUS CRIME!
SENSIITIONIIL COURT TRIAL
FT . KJ
FS! A-10 2'-T55 MARVIN Bnussa
Tfxfdi WV? SENTENCED TO
if e7 TWO
Q1 1 ' Riff
pf Q ZQQ DAYS IN T.A. STUDY
V ij? Kgfegvl HALL Fon
Q . 2,3 S-I-9'-C-C-'Klsl
Judge Rosenfeld presided at the first session of County Court
today, where Marvin Brussel was on trial for selling T.A. Elevator
passes without a license.
The plaintiff was Mr. N. B. Abrams, who said that since he had
a concession licensed by Dr. Belkin, anyone hhorning in" could be
prosecuted. Mr. Abrams' attorney, Edward Zweigbauin, added that
his client also had the "Halavah" concession. His honor then asked
what "Halavahl' was. A Mr. Schwadron then yelled out, "An O
Henry dipped in cement."
His honor slammed down his gavel and hit Mr. Schwadron
squarely on the head.
The defense took over with Mr. Brussel's attorney, Sam Hager,
giving a short and brilliant oration Q4 Hours, 57 inin.6 saying,
"Har1unph, harumph, harumph, etc .... Thank You." Mr. Zweigbauni
then yelled out, "I object." His honor with all the rignity of his
profession burst out, "Shut your fat mouth."
The jury included S. Dyen, a street cleaner: H. Sunshine, a pro-
fessional T.L,g and A. Adler, a rabbi. XYithout leaving the box, the
jury declared Brussel guilty. tThey were in a hurry to get hon1e.l
His attorney, Hager, screamed "I object." His honor yelled, "Shut
your ifttji I" Mr. Hager retaliated with a still louder "Shut yours."
The sentence was immediately changed to death in the lflectric Chair.
After another objection, the sentence was changed to two days in the
T.A. Study Hall under lYarden -I. lilgart. In one instant the court
house went into an uproar as Brussel slnvuted "NOT XC! Anything
but that-I'd rather go to the chair."
After this quiet session of the court, in complete cliseust, Judge
Rosenfeld brouglit the gavel down upon his own eraniuni.
MAX ROTH MAKES HIS
DEBUT AT THE MET
: MJ if
Max Roth, alias "the skull,"
made his debut in the opera "The
Great Leibel". His brilliant por-
trayal of "Uncle Looyeh" brought
the house downg however, he
managed to escape. In the death
scene, Max moved the audience
to tears . . . they knew he was
only acting. Mr. Roth, after sing-
ing the aria "Out of This XVorld",
was almost sent there by the au-
dience. In the future he will be
heard over the radio, his sponsor
being "Shapiro's Persian Talking
Pills" QTop Dat Tukkinglj
MAD GENIUS ACCOMPLISHES
NEW LITERARY FEATS
Attention! Scripps Howard,
VVilliam Randolph, Joe Patter-
son, Robert McCormick, Marshall
Field and Dotty Thackeray:
Make way, Sid Schwartz is revis-
ing the literary world. Under the
influence of Dali and Coca Cola,
he has reached that sublime state
where he peacefully dabbles in
his poetry and plagiarizes Omar
Through this novel"newstyle,'l
Senor Schwartz has become im-
mensely wealthy. The bulk of
this fortune will be left to the
one who understands his poetry
fthe only onelb, his brother-in-
law, Sam Sehafler. Amen.
The Yeshiva University an-
nounced today that Guideon Gold-
man was elected President of the
Yeshiva. In a statement to the
press, Mr. Goldman said, "I
achieved this position through
perseverance and hard work"
CLeck, Leckj. Before being ele-
vated to his new position, Mr.
Goldman was a professional T.L.
ROSENBERG BROS. GO INTO
THE HAT AND CLOTHING
0 I - 10 r hw Q
xiii! 1 -V '
It is said, "Experience is the
best teacher." Not wanting their
children to suffer the same sights
and feel the same pain, the Rosen-
berg Bros. have opened a Hat
and Clothing Business. Their first
accomplishment was to give the
honorable Mr. Kronish a new hat
and his colleague Mr. Leibel a
new suit. At a press conference,
the brothers stated that they in-
tend to manufacture many novel
items for the Yeshiva boys.
Among these will be, waterproof
yarmilkas, fur lined yarmilkas
with earniuffs, nylon tzitizes in
technicolor, and special curling
irons to put a wave into "Payes".
Also there will appear combina-
tion "Kopotas", smoking jackets
and sport jackets with padded
shoulders. As a sideline they will
manufacture special magnetic
Morty Shelkowitz, veteran car-
toonist who recently did strips
Knot Union Cityj in the Elchan-
ite, started drawing his Famous
cartoon "Uncle Looyeh" in Life.
This brilliant artist portrays the
average T.A. student. Not want-
ing to portray the baser Ameri-
can Scene, the article was cen-
His paintings were recently
exhibited in the S.M.A.G. CFor
dennition call-HA 6-5222, BO
8-1644, YO 3-45003
Jerry Brickman, who last week
became the youngest editor in
the history of the Hobo News,
was married today to Miss Jean
Sorkin. The best man was S.
Bash. "The Shotchonf' and the
matron of honor was Vita Vantz.
The ceremony was performed by
Rabbi S. Aronson. After leaving
the synagogue amid Hying hot
knishes, schmaltz herrings,
bricks, etc .... the newlyweds
boarded a Lechayim Constella-
tion. and flew off to Goldburgs
Garlick Gardens "Kuch Alein",
on beautiful Lake Tephilin to
spend their honeymoon.
f fmwm l
i 1 -"- N
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. , K 'VT'
W H0111 MW
x l "ni Q X
GALA STAGE REVIEW HITS
PARAMOUNT . . . KOSTMAN
fi C' E
l be -GI -
5 Cali ,Wl i
,.,i' Zgl he EAR',:grE.Zn:1: ,
Never since the opening of the
Paramount has New York expe-
rienced a bill as big as this one
. . . 350,000 for Sammy Kostman.
Sam had them rolling in the aisles
. . . until the cops broke it up.
He gave a moving performance
. . . everyone moved towards the
exits. The audience showed their
love for Sammy by presenting
him with a house . . . brick by
brick!! But seriously Sam, we
NEW BASKETBALL COMBINA-
TION FLASHES ACROSS
li i t it
E ii l
Mutt and Jeff, alias "Pint-
sized" Danny Komsky and Artie
"Totem Pole" Stein, have made
history . . . with live seconds left
to go in the liastern l'ro Basket-
ball League championship game
and the score tied, our heroes
called timeout. Out of the huddle
they came, and what they did
will be remembered forever.
Quick as a flash the ball was
passed to Danny. Artie bent
down, Hexed his muscles, and up
went Danny through the basket
. . . with the ball! I! Flash . . .
Barnum and Bailey sign human
catapult! I !
A weekend at Belmont Race
Track. If found, please return to
Any Bowery gutter
LOST - Keys to the Shapiro
Memorial Library. Reward -
Free Library Card.
Dr. B. D. Shapiro
LOST - Final Examination.
Finder please do not look at
questions. Reward-5 answers.
An automatic lotke machine.
Blank Admit with a certain sig-
Listen for the knock
at six o'clock!
GENDEL'S TAXI SERVICE
SHAPIRO'S SUPER SOAP
99 9110 pure lye
OLD AGE HOME FOR
"XVhy Yeshiva Boys CUT"
XVritten by Robert Lane and
lYilliam Gem. Published by M.
Press. 2-IS copies sold already!
ICAL DISCOVERY MADE
lYorkinen, diguing among old
ruins, have 'IIS-CUX'K'I'L'tI an her-
mitieally sealed robin in the hast--
ment of a demolished bnildine.
Contained therein were an old
typewriter, several reams of used
paper, and three or four twiliies
ol an illegible publication. More
results ar eexpeeted immediately.
CARL-Please come back. l miss
you very much.-Rabbi R.
"But Muzzey says . .
"Tell Muzzey to go . .
To next year's History class-
"I am sorry but Dick Tracy is
not an authority on the Spanish
Compliments of the
1005? Average Or Bust League.
A. Rosenfeld President, 'Vice
President, Secretary, Treasurer.
Mr. Lebowitz - Help! Please
come back immediately. I need
you more than Brooklyn does.
ODE TO HISTORY S CL.-XSS
On Thursdays and Sundays:
Oh where, oh where has my
little class gone?
Found in Benn's-a few linger-
nails in the salad. Owner please
FOL'Nl3--llook of blue admits
with certain signature in right
place. l'root or identity needed.
we g"00Lfgl'L HQHC
Another glorious chapter has been added to the history of Talmudical Academy. In keeping
with its policy of persistent progress, our institution has extended its domain to the far reaches of
Brooklyn. On the corner of Bedford Ave. and President St., in the Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn, stands a three story brick building bearing the imposing legend, "Yeshiva Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan-Talmudical Academy-Brooklyn Branch."
At the close of its first year the Brooklyn Branch now houses about seventy-live students,
taught by a faculty of fifteen selected instructors. Its pupils come from most of the sections of
Brooklyn, and some even from Manhattan. At present there are three terms of high school and
three Talmud classes. The English program is as widely varied as in our own high school. The
marked similarity to our T.A. is complete down to the use of blue admits. The only difference is
that it is not Mr. Abrams who signs the admits, but Rabbi Abraham Zuroff, Administrator of the
Instead of spending their spare time in a study hall, the boys play ping-pong, punch ball,
basketball and volley ball during their free periods. Their extra-curricular activities include photog-
raphy and science clubs under the supervision of Mr. Samuel Lebowitz, former Science instructor
here in T.A.
It appears that our venture is destined for a successful future.
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' Hi '55 -
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By SAMUEL I-IAGER
Gone are the days when the jewish community in this country, was small and insignificant
and had to import its ideas, ideals, leaders and scholars from Europe. Those days of modest
beginnings have gone . . .
It was the desire to continue the scholarly tradition of Israel in what was then the
"new land" that led to the establishment in New York City of the Yeshiva Rabbi Isaac Elchanan,
named after Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Spektor, the celebrated Rabbi of Kovno, Lithuania.
The idea of a Yeshiva in America had begun in 1886, when a group of Russian immigrants
founded the Yeshiva Eitz Chaim, named after the famous Yeshiva of Volozmm, a small town in
the government of Vilna. This new institution diflered entirely from its European predecessors, as
it was an elementary school and included the secular studies along with the Jewish studies.
This school was the only one of its kind existing in America, until eleven years later,
XYhen in 1897, the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary Association was incorporated. It
was the first Academy on this continent which embodied the ancient meaning of the term
Yeshivag a center of higher Jewish education, where creative discussions based on Talmud en-
sued in emulation of the traditions of the sages. The influence of the two Yeshivas, however,
was comparatively limited until the year 1916, when they were merged under the capable leader-
ship of Dr. Bernard Revel. of sainted memory. This man of repute had come from a long line of
prominent and noteworthy rabbis, and had received his Rabbinical degree in Europe.
Under the sincere work of the combined forces of Dr. Revel and Dr. Theodore H. I-Iurowitz.
the first principal, the Talmudical Academy High School was founded and now enrolled students
from DeXVitt Clinton and other high schools. These students had elementary Jewish education and
were unable to continue their Talmud studies because no institution offered an advanced course
in the secular studies prior to the establishment of this institution.
1919 brought about the first graduation from the first Academic High School, under Jewish
auspices in the United States. Of the six graduates all hold prominent positions to-date, except
one, who in the service of the U. S. Army as a chaplain, unfortunately drowned while engaged in
The same year also saw the forthcoming of a charter from the Board of Regents. ac-
crediting the school as a full 4 year course. This was the first all day Jewish high school which
was granted a charter.
Under the directorship of Dr. Shelley R. Saphire. successor in 1917 to the eminent Dr.
Hurowitz, the school population increased greatly. In 1929 the school moved to the new site at
XYashingtoi Heights, the building we now accupy. By 1938 the Board of Regents further granted
permission for the formation of a 3 year course, eligible to students whose average exceeds the
85 CIE mark. Townsend Harris was the only other Public High School in New York City which had
been granted this concession.
Some 1500 students have entered the portals as freshmen and emerged as graduates, while
another 4000 have been accredited with the attendance of from one to three years. The High School
is proud of their accomplishments.
As we look through our :Xlumni we find that many have attained national distinction and
some world-wide reputations. They have included as lawyers, authors, directors, cloctors, instructors,
rabbis, and are namely: jacob llartstein, director of the graduatedepartment of Yeshiva L'ni-
versity, Norman 15. 4Xhrams, registrar of Talmudieal .Xcademy, and, the Yeshiva, llr, Sidney li.
Hoenig, professor at Yeshiva University, Dr. Benjamin llritkman, instructor of education at Iirook-
lyn College, joseph Cohen, professor of Sociology at the Lfniversity of Klichiagn, .lacoh .Xgur-,
author and philosopher, to mention hut a few, all of which is indicative of the heritage in .'Xmerica.
This furnishes irrefutable evidence that .-Xmerican .Iexvry has come of age insofar as leadership and
awareness of responsibility are concerned.
I find no words 1no1'e fitting for the closing of this article than those of the late Dr. Bernard
Revel, who, in one of his last public addresses pronounced. that. ",-Xmerican jewry has resolutely set
its course on the road of constructive endeavor and is squarely facing its supreme problem. the
education of its youth in jewish loyalty and idealism. XYe are beginning to recognize that. important
as are the Synagogue and charities as expression of Torah life, the structure of the House of
Israel is neither complete nor safe without
generation. The creation of a sound system
learning and culture constitute our supreme
fuller understanding of our faith and ideals
the hope of our survival. The lofty ideals of
and human love and loyalty, will again
helping to shape the cause of human progress on
Torah, without the spiritual education of the growing
of jewish education and the enrichment of jewish
problem . . . In a spiritual integrated jewish laity. a
and of the millenial aspirations of the Jewish soul. is
our Torah, truth, everlasting life and light, and divine
manifest themselves as a living and creative force.
its ever upward march . .
Sentry lvy thc' Jordan
As you watch the l'Ii'Z'Cl' pass,
Siltw' like nzarcnryn,
Smooth as glass.
lVa-trh carefully lonely svntry.
Eyes intent on ewfry rifflc','
Every warm' a rvntnry,
Every l!10'Z'I-Ilg rilvftlt' an ctvrnily.
lfVhat smtst thou in tha l'IiZ'L'I'A,
In the flowing 'waters lvlzut'
Has the 1'1'2'c1' its svrrats
lVl11'ch it inifnzrts to yon?
Thr rifvplvs of the l'1i'Z'f'l' ztianclvr
ln and ont, in and ont.
As if they know not 1uln'ra they go.
But finally, zulivn it would sewn
That its ftozuar of IIlfU'Z't'llIt'IIf 'ztwrt' at Und.
' THE STORB
to and fro,
Each ripple rounds thz' rornvr,
:Ind fn'orrz'ds up thc' lwnal,
:Ind than it hits the shore.
For no niattcr how each riffilv rua
Or hon' uncertain scams its path,
Its destination is altvays rvaclzrd.
So Isravl a'ana'vrs to and fro
In tht' rivers of atrrnity,
Many tinzvs to ln' set astray
Bv an inzfvassv of thnndt'rons 'war'L'C.
lint always with at goal in sight,
.-fl short' to gain.
.e-Ind tlivrr to svttlt' for v'z'w'n1ora
.Yt't'v1' to zvtzriclvr' again.
So, tuatrll rtzwfiflly lonely suntry.
.Ind lwlmltl tht' liistory of a fwoflc
lior tht' ritwr tulls a story:
The train pulls to a screeching stop. The young man glances about furtively and feels re-
assured. No one here. So far he's safe.
But nol As he rises from his seat, he sees his pursuer. Panic grips him. But he must be calm.
He must escape. For weeks now this fiendish specter has been following him. Vtfherever he goes he
sees it. Try as he may, he cannot elude this tormentor.
The doors are closing. He dashes out before they close completely, but he isn't fast enough.
There is just one chance. He dashes up the stairs like a demon and races up the ramp to daylight
and freedom . . . Daylight at last!
He breaks into a run and rushes madly for two blocks. Lack of breath makes him stop. He
turns the corner and leisurely, if uneasily, Walks a few blocks. But he must get back to the original
path before he reaches the hill. He must get up safely. He must pass the first obstacle. He turns
and twists, hides behind shadows and makes mad spriuts. He approaches the hill.
Up . . . Faster . . . Higher . i. . Quicker . . . Hurry . . . Hurry . . . lXf.ust . . . get . . . up
. . . that . . . hill. At last he is nearing the top. He musters all his energy, and, in one startling
leap, mounts the summit of the hill. He braces himself on Firm level ground.
Now he can breathe easily. If he has not eluded his persecutor, at least he has out-distanced
him temporarily. But no. He is coming up the hill. A few more seconds and he will be treading on
his heels. Must push on . . . Can't wait . . . Must reach refuge . . . Must get there on time . . .
Can't delay . . . Must not get caught. . . .
Sprint another block . . . Turn in again . . . Dash another block . . . Get closer, much closer
. . soon safety . . . soon. . . .
He turns his head only to see his indefatigable foe, his unearthly tormentor following close
upon his heels.
Faster . . . He's getting closer now . . . XVith courage he adds speed to his already flying legs
and spurts madly through a forest of brick and steel . . . Turn again, twist and turn, run and dash
. . . It can't be much further . . . It just can't be . . . W'on't be able to last much longer . . . 'Wont
be able to . . .
Already he can discern the great bulk that means safety . . . An apparition . . . A medieval
fortress looms in the foreground . . . If only he can endure . . . If only he can reach that promised
refuge . . . .
He is gasping for air . . . It is getting to be too much . . . He cannot last any longer. The
sight of his assailant spurs him on though. He can make that last hundred yards. He must . . . He
cannot question any longer . . . He can not doubt . . . He will not suffer any longer . . . He will
make it. i
His feet-barely touch the pavement . . . VVith a sudden spurt he makes that last stretch, rounds
the corner, and exhausted falls to the floor as soon as the door closes behind him. Another marathon
. . . Another race against time . . . He has . . .
VVell, at least that's the interesting way of getting to school . . . the imaginative way.
,F 011 y-tix
uriif 30.14 grunge loface
Hy AR'r1tu1z Ros15N 1f1 1-:Lb
l am about to take you on a journey to a very strange and lar-oll' land. lt is a tpieer place
with many curious features, one of which is an apparent drawing-out of time within its l,orders.
so that when a minute passes in the outside world, to its inhabitants a full year has passed. if if
course they live a correspondingly long time to make up for the difference in the computation oi
lts name is as queer as its customs-lacidumlaT tnote the fact that the last letter is a capitalj.
Another strange thing about it is its exclusively male population. and the mysterious way in which
every halt year faccording to the normal timej the great gates open and a group of strangers
arrives from the outside world. Their timely arrival replaces the loss of a group of citizens who go
out at the same regular period to explore the great unknown outside-never to return.
Eight tribes inhabit this isolated land, which is surrounded by tall mountains on three sides.
and by a great desert on the fourth, in front of the gates. These tribes are nomadic, together occu-
pying by rotation the eight great cities of the land. Every forty years they simultaneously shift from
one city to another. The cities are so evenly spaced that it takes the tribes exactly two years to
travel from one to the other. Any stragglers who arrive late at the city and are apprehended hy the
authorities are subject to indefinite banishment.
The chiefs of these tribes are a very exclusive sect, there being about twenty-tive of them.
only eight of whom are active at one time. Their duty is to instruct the younger tribestnen in all
the intricate details of native lore, in preparation for the day on which they. like all others. must go
out to explore the outside world. The leader of the chiefs is a man named rifaS, who is rarely seen
by the people. His "right-hand" man is the High Priest, whose name is smarbA, and whose ofiicial
title in that queer native language is "rartsigeR". SmarbA is held in great awe by the commoners.
for it is in his power to banish them at will to the great desert outside.
Two men in this land have have a unique position, that of supplying the people with food, since
the tribes are not agriculturally inclined. Their names are rennerB and ynneli and they are
reported to get their foods from unknown sources. One of them has long been suspected of admin-
istering poison and adulterating his food, but it is not known with any certainty just which one this
is. Other specialists maintain law and order, keep the cities clean, etc., but the masses are ordinary
people who are subject to the terrible grind of what is to them thousands of years' work. after
which they must face certain death from that terrible disease, snoitanimaxE.
Unsuspecting foreigners who sometimes wander into this strange land are not seen again
for four years Qby the computation of the outside worldj, after which they reappear with dazed
looks on their faces and strange words upon their lips. Few live long after having visiting it. but
NVE shall survive, for this "strange land" is not so strange to us. lt is our own native land and
we call it T.A.
A dCl1'l1?I1C.YS falls,
S 11611156 f1rez'ails,
Bllf yet there is noise . . .
There is at I1I0C1lIl11Ig g1'0llIl
A1111 a. silent l'lllI11?ll',
That d0L'S1Ijf exist,
A1111 yet is tlzere.
A thought ,basses fll1'0llg1I
A Illlilld half 111111111
B111 S0011 i'1111is11es . . .
As fear 111111 delight grip 1111? so11l.
f11l 11111'11, 11 glozniiug light,
A 1'U1T1l170'Zi', 11111 ethereal piece of 11111111133
1f1'rappe11 111 Ll shrozid,
Black as the d111'h'llC.S'.Y from 'ZQ'llf'1lCC it COIILFS
PL111l1C grips the 1I0f1ll'1IgIlt'.Y.S,
H11'l1'Cd flickers, love reeedes,
Desire dies, curiosity passes,
A11d e111otio11 is lost
F01'1'Z'Cl' . . .
D17-1'h'7Zl'SS fllld t1111111lt,
PL'IICl11lg 11isaster t11at is11't lI'l.SU.S'1CI',
Or 11111-V110 yes.
311151110 all the serf1e11-ts I-II the basket
Cratcvzed with the titles of fear Glld disaster
B111 11111111 sort of l1ll11l01l1' CUII1 this 171' . . .
1171111 ea11 we C1111 11011-e.1fis1e11t . . .
1171111 is 1'.1'lJfl-llg 111 111is state,
.-1111.1 what is 1101 1'.1'isti11g . . .
1171111 l1'l'lIL'l'0l15 beasts exist,
By ANTON PAYNE
LV11111 C1111 11111112 and speak and know,
.qlld even retain fl 501111310-IZCC of C.L'1'SflZ11CC . .
1'1"'l1at filthy flesh,
1fV11a1 precise f7l'0f0f7ltISl1l,
C1111 know or feel or divine this thing.
1f1"l1at 'words . . .
Yes fears . . .fears . . . fears . .
Can, tell what is . . .
A1111 what 151111 . . .
Is it 0'Z'L'1' . . .
Are we going . . .
C1111 we 1I1I.Y'Zi'L'l' t11a1 w11i1'11 1511111 e'L'e11 tl 111116511011
E.1'e1'f1t to the 11011-e.1'iste11t . . .
117111 it ever end
Or will it 11e11er 01111 . . .
1V1'11 we Sllf1:Cl',
Or do we Slll?:U1' . . .
Are we happy,
Or be there 1101 s11c11 words
To descwfbe feelings 71011--C.1'1SlfC1If . . .
A1111 1111111 V...
A flashing streak tlzat we know 1101 . . .
Cl11'10l1S noises 111111 to mortal ears are 1llGddClllT11-Q
S11111111s of dC11I01IS rising from the deep,
The static f71'CSL'llCC of 111111131 117505011110 things,
Existizzg i11 the CII-1' . . .
All come soon,
If all rome . . .
If aught e1111 grasp 'ZUILFJL these powers
111 11115 P1003 111115 finzeless 111111111 of evil a1111 goodness A11g111-1'11.ted by two words
11'11ere 1111 is nothing cllld lI401l1I'1lg is all. 11vl'llC01ll'L' . . .
11'l111t is aetziality . . .
1171111 C1111 q11estio11 . .
A1111 all sha-11 go . . .
J ACK VERSCHLEISER
flfm 2 'UMW
By PRES. jAcK XIERSCHLEISER
Another term has -passed into the annals of Talmudical Academy. Another class has
been graduated. Anot-her soon shall be beginning this adolescent journey. As the wheels of
time roll by, these years well spent not only in secular studies. but in the study of the Torah as
well, will be cherished among our fondest memories. I sincerely hope that somewhere among these
memories will be pleasant thoughts of student activities which. in my capacity as G.O. President, I
have tried to make as much a part of school as teachers and books. Since this opportunity is ideal.
I would like to review briefly what has been accomplished this past term.
The Student Council has met regularly every other week during the term. Although no sensa-
tional bills were passed. it has continually shown a keen interest in student affairs and whenever
possible lent them a helping hand. Among other things, it was under its direction that I appointed
a music committee. This committee has written a long-needed school song. It is through Student
Council that plans for improving the clubs, the teams and the school publications have been
The clubs. long the headache of the Executive Council. have functioned properly for the
first time in many years. The two outstanding clubs this term were the Hebrew Speaking Club
and the Science Club. The former, under the very capable leadership of our amiable Rabbi Reguer,
has expanded its activities to include the publishing of a Hebrew newspaper. and plans further
activities in Choral and Dramatic work next term. The latter, led by a former T.A. boy who has
now made good as a teacher here, our young and handsome Mr. Martin Keller, has long been
known for its unusual. interesting experiments. Both clubs enjoyed large attendenee. A new club
organized this term is the Dramatic Society. XVorking without the aid of faculty advisors the
club members have presented entertaining skits at several assemblies. The Debating Society.
History Society and Chess club also accomplished a great deal and set high standards this term.
The school publications this term have far surpassed all previous achievements. The
Elchanite this year represents the near peak to which a high school year book can rise. N ot because
it is the gaudiest, thickest. and most picturesque. but because it is well planned. organized. written
and executed and because it has a certain coherent quality which marks it as an outstanding pub-
lication. It is impossible to credit any one person for the success of the Elchanite. The credit must
go to the entire Governing Board and stalf who. under the editorship of jerry Brickman. worked
untiringly all year.
The Academy News this term, under the editorship of Lawrence Nesis. has become one of
the foremost of high school newspapers in the city. It l'as recently been enlarged to an eight page
tabloid size issue. embodying all the old proven features of the Academy News of past terms
plus an additional number of new columns and cartoons. Here again credit cannot be bestowed upon
one person. but must be distributed among the editors. reporters. rewrites and typists who compose
XYe may be justly proud. this term. of our interscholastic teams. The basketball varsity, whose
accomplishments are common knowledge to all T.A. students. has attained a very commendable
record. Among other schools. it has beaten Evander Childs, Benjamin Harrison and powerful
St. Josephs. It also copped the basketball championship of the Inter Yeshiva League. XYe will prob-
ably soon be hearing great things from our graduating basketball stars.
Our dehating' team has :tlsn rlnne sph-ndiflly in all its flelaates. It has dt-t'v:ttt::l the 1.fiwerl'ul
teams ul the Iirmix lligh Sclimvl nl' Science. Ilmttee Mann, :uid t'filuinl1i:t lirznnnizn' Srliwnl, tn cite
hut a few. The chess teznn, nut ln he wutdmie, has :tlsu played smne trip nwtvli gnines, .Xniung its
vanquished are smne nl' the hest high seiin il tt-:uns in the city. The chess leant, tml. has lweniiie
ehampimis nl its divisimi in the Inter Yeshiva l.ezigue, Hur l1rnnIisll'l'w. Hl':tl11l's and pawn pnshers
have dune niagnihrently.
.Xn acemnplishinent uf which I ani plnticnlarly prnud is the rejiivenatimi nl' the Krista. This
ltmim' society has taken several terms tn revive, hut we nmr havt- mice inure :L siiinntlily fune-
tiuning urganizatimi hmtm'ing thnse students whn have excelled in hnth sclinlastit' and extra-cur-
ricular activities. Twenty-live students were selected lm' inenihership this tt-rnz. The student limly
owes a deht of gratitud: tu Dr. Suhr lm' his eH'm'ts which culminzited in the rt-stm'atimi ul' the
This term has alsn seen great strides taken tnwards inter-Yeshiva cmipemtimi. The has-
lqethall games, the chess matches and the m'atm'ical contest under sp'insm'ship ul' the Inter
Yeshiva League were instituted this term. .Xlsn an Inter Yeshiva I'ress Council has heen m'-
ganized, which has undertaken to puhlish a semi-annual newspaper.
Going over these accounts of the prnfeeilings of this terms' student activities, mie can easily
see that the past term has heen une of progress, initiative and aceinnplishments. lin hehalf nf
the Executive Council, and the Student Council, may I express nn' gratitude tu the hundreds ul
students who have wnrked on the teams. in the elul:s, mi the stalls uf the pulilicatimis, nn the
Discipline Squad, on our legislative both' and in the elassrmnns In malie sclimil life mm'e pleasant
and complete. lVe lmik liaekwarcls with pride tu the many ace:nmplishinents of the past. XYe look
fmwvard with confidence to future generations of TA. students whn, we are certain, will mateh and
perhaps surpass, the standards we have set.
Fiji t -wit
By VYICTOR SOLOMON
Some time ago I read the best seller "The
Forgotten Allyn. Viewing the policy of Great
Britain in Palestine, I am inclined to think that
the author of that work greatly misnamed his
book. I-Ie would have been more correct had
he called it "The Betrayed Ally" or even "The
It is needless to review the contributions of
world Jewry to the war effort. Leading their
contributions are those perpetuated by the sacri-
fices of blood and sweat of Palestine's Jews.
A small community of but six hundred thou-
sand souls, Palestine's jews sent forth into
battle more than thirty thousand men. Although
there was no draft in Palestine, the percentage
of its soldiers was greater than even that of
the United States Army. These men were all
volunteers who united to light the common
enemy even under the Hag which denied them
their right to live in a land of their own, under
a flag of their Own.
XVhen Rommel's Afrika Korps was in Egypt
aiming for the Suez, the Arab world was asleep
to the position Britain was in as far as help
was concernedg the trouble they caused cost
many an Allied soldier his life.
In Palestine. however, the Jews were busy
as ants preparing for the coming conliict. Thou-
sands volunteered to fight as guerillas and were
ready to make the supreme sacrifice, if nec-
IVhen German agents entered Palestine from
Syria, Britain asked for volunteers to put an
end to the infiltration. Immediately Jews turned
their "plow-shares into swords" and as one man
arose to help Great Britain in her most difficult
IV here were the Arabs then? They were also
lighting, but for a different cause. They were
harassing the British, cutting their supply lines,
robbing, plundering and revolting. The Arab
countries were like a seething cauldron. jewish
soldiers had to be sent into Syria to quell Arab
uprisings. These Arabs were forcing the British
to withdraw troops from the battlefields to
contend with them at a time when the fall of the
forces of freedom seemed imminent. Yet, today,
the immigration of Jews into Palestine, their
historic land of aspirations, lies in the hands
of these same Arabs. This seems even more
unfair when one considers that over one and a
half million Jews fought in the armed forces of
the various United Nations, while their core-
ligionists at home supported the war effort
financially and materially.
Before the outbreak of the war, the clamor
of the Jews for their homeland went unheeded.
During the war they were quieted with prom-
ises. Most common of them was, "IVait until the
war will be over." Now the end of the war has
come. XVe have seen the armies of justice tri-
umph over the forces of bigotry and evil. XV ith
them they have, to a certain extent, brought the
blessings of freedom.
Poland, whose former pro-fascist leaning is
well known, has been reborn as a nation among
nations. Even Italy, our former enemy, at whose
hands thousands of Allied soldiers have lost
their lives, has not only its land back, but also
expects the return of its colonies, as a reward.
The Jewish nation which has suffered more
in this war and has lost a greater percentage of
people than any other nation, whose casualties
number over six million, is denied a home, a
small land one fifth the size of New York state.
The jews have been denied a home and conse-
quently tens of thousands of them rescued from
death at the hands of the Nazis have been con-
demned, sentenced to death. as a direct result
of the closing of the gates of Palestine to jewish
Is this freedom :md clellirucmcy?
I5 this the iullillmem ul :ill pleclges amd
Is this whzlt our lJl'Cflll'Cll have been lighting
amd dying for?
Remember! Over a century zmd a half ago
our fathers fought this same imperizllistie emm-
try for the freedom of self determination aug-
mented hy those freeclnms fuunrl in um' enlisti-
lution. 'l'hey hred the shut hezlrd rffmid the
wurld. Twdziy. su lung Zlll.l'l'WIlI'flS, we :ire still
lmenelilliiig frrnn the szmie fruits ni lilierly. XYe
therefore should he the first to help others
ascend the same road tu Imppiness.
As an Ameriezm faitliful to ,Xmeriezm ideals
it is my privilege lu express these, my sincerest
sentimemsg as :L jew, it is my duly.
By .NNTUN l,AYNli
.Al sky so clear
That all zulzo slridv lvvzzvatlz
lfraa and gay . . .
.Al nzass of blue,
Sfvrinlcled with puffs
Of soft zvlzilv Powder
A peaceful world
That lics boncaflz,
That knows nothing of flzis llftlllfy . .
This wondrous thing
Tlzc' zelzife turns gray,
The gray turns blade,
Tlrv spots upon. the jiold of blue
Become as sfiols upon ai leper . .
Swiftly across thc vndlvss zivlvvf
Tliaf is no longer XIIIOOHZ.
Tllaf is no longvr a symbol of
.rl flzundrous sound,
il sfrealc of liglzt,
.-I .Yligllf so colnnion
And yvf IHICOIIIIIIUH
Tlzaf displays zvraflz
Tlzaf no mortal ran awrl . . .
Livs liclzind fllis arf .
.-ls rlzaos rvigns
And wafer falls,
.Alnd a roi'vnant is ral
.-llmzw a fivld of 111110
.7442 .!4CCLJQl'l'lg ewd
The Academy News has seen many unparalleled innovations in the past year
under the editorship of Lawrence Nesis. VVorking with a well-trained stalf ol editors
and reporters. Mr. Nesis has succeeded in making his year as editor one of progress
and remarkable accomplishments for the publication he heads.
The crowning success of the Academy News staif was the April lst issue which
shattered all former precedents and set records to be envied by future editors.
For the Hrst time in the history of T.A., an eight page tabloid size newspaper was is-
sued by the student body. Also for the first time in T.A. history the Academy News
has taken a definite. firm stand against the enemies of the jewish people at home and
abroad. The introduction of a full page sports section is similarly novel in Academy
ln order to become truly "the voice of T.A.'s student body". the Academy News
devoted two full pages to the Brooklyn branch of our institution and evidently the
Brooklyn students knew how to use the space alloted to them to their best advantage.
NVorthy of note is the new type of column introduced by jack Roth in the last issue. His
humor and originality in exploiting the familiar "Uncle Looyehn theme is exceptionally
outstanding. Equally commendable is "the gags and gossip" column replete with pictures.
introduced by Aaron Sittner. The news coverage also was of superior quality.
All considered together, this year's Academy News editors and staff should be
commended for the eliiciency and superior standards of their publication. The Acad-
emy News has progressed considerably in recent years. May its future be in keeping
with its past.
By SIDNEY SCHWARTZ
It was Pilate's first day in Jerusalem, and needless to say he was quite irritated. Already he
was beginning to have trouble with these imperishable people. XVill they never stop plagueing a soul!
There was some consolence in this city of the priests however. That filthy but useful Arab was
here. How he had divined Pilate's purpose for accepting the procuratorship of Judea he would never
know. The important factor however, was that the arab was in Jerusalem also. At last the weary
Pilate has reached the last stretch. With the help of this stupid Arab he would unearth I-Ierod's
fabulous treasure and return to Rome a comfort able man. But where is that arab. He was sup-
posed to come early . . . V
The reclining procurator was roused f1'O111 his musings by the presence of a legionair with a mes-
sage. There seems to have been some mistake, but a foul Bedouin insists that he has business with his
excellency. If his excellency wishes . . . '
No. Show him in. The new ruler did his most to control the look of mingled consternation and
anxiety that he feared was gripping him. .
The Arab was traditionally clad in his flowing white garments. His face was expressionless
although if one was to scrutinize it closely he would find it sedately aloof and scornful. He could
have had nothing more than contempt for his new governor.
After going through all the formalities that the society of Islam and Rome dictated, the
swarthy I-Iadji informed his superior that the time was ripe for them to undertake their mission. I11
the eveningtide, after dusk, he would direct the triumphant Pontius to the hiding place of the
treasure. But first of course, a slight favor.
VVhen the etherial Arab was gone Pilate complacently weighed the situation. He had written a
writ for the freeing of an Arab rebel in Galilae, and in return he had the secret of his treasure.
Of course he would have to eliminate his gracious intermediary, but everything in due time.
Two shapes are slipping through the secretive darkness. One is the figure of a guile, intent
son of the desert, and the other is that of a fortunate, powerful warrior of Rome. Both have a single
purpose. Both must escape with the treasure. Both must do away with the other.
The swarthy, mountainous hulk of humanity is shrewdly planning to himself. It will all go as
planned. The stupid foreigner expects a treasure. He'll have his treasure. A pile of old and dried
bones. Once I have rid myself of him, I can escape to Galilae and free my father the prophet. My
treasure is already in 1ny pocket. just a little further. Once out of range of the filthy guards . . .
Once in the vaults, and I can finish my mission and Hee . . . back to the plains . . . back to Galilae . . .
back . . .
All the cunning of ages is being pit against the foreigner who is getting closer to his treasure.
Once he has his treasure the wary Pilate will be able to do all sorts of things . . .
I'm getting closer . . .I can see we are almost there . . . It won't be much further . . . I'll have
my treasure. My wealth . . . Iill have more wealth than I could muster if I looted that infernal
temple . . . Idiotic Herod . . . If you only knew how close I am getting to your treasure . . . I will
have to give a portion to that fat pig i11 Rome, but I'll see that its a small portion . . . And these
rank jews would bother me with affairs of state today . . . A bandit to sentence . . . a rebel to sen-
tence . . . XVhat else will they think of . . . But I'1l be good . . . I'll show them kindness. If I find the
treasure, as I am sure to, l'll free their insignificant prisoners. ljoth of them . . . I won't even ask
questions . . . But we're getting closer. I can already smell the stale air of the vaults . . . Silly Arab
. . . I thank you for your service. You can gladly have that writ . . . ln a few moments it won't be
able to do you any good . . . I must not make any errors. I hope this flowing toga doesn't interfere
with my movements . . . Ile looks strappy . . . But no worry . . . Soon . L . just a few moments
more . . . So soon . . . just another few seconds . . . just another . . .
The Arab motions to a stone door concealed in the murky walls of the musty vault. Two pairs
of eyes gaze at it intently. A strong sinewy hand slips under a loose fiowing garment .... 'X gleaming
dagger flashes briefly in the flickering torchlight . . . The hand buries it deeply in tense, soft fiesh
and first draws away when the body slmnps lifeless to the ground.
A thought flashes through a lusty. joyous mind . . . I have my treasure . .
By .I ERRY BRICK M AN
"Today will be cold with rain starting in the early morning and continuing throughout the day.
Highest temperature about seventy degrees. This is john Blake wishing you a very pleasant
morning on behalf of my sponsors, the Sunnyville Baking Company, bakers of those delicious,
mouth-watering cakes and breads."
"Very pleasant morning!" you say to yourself, and with a sudden angry gesture you snap
off the radio. "Rain starting in the early morning-very pleasant morning." Your rebellious
temper makes resignation absolutely impossible. One glimmer of hope remainsg you must reach
the office before the deluge begins.
You hurriedly finish your breakfast, and then remember that you had forgotten to buy
something your wife wanted. You don't think much about it and decide not to tell her. Glancing
out the window, you see the sun peeking through the clouds. XVell, maybe you've done it. Maybe
you have beaten the rain.
You are on your way to the office. The sky starts to clear, and so does your mind. The
finer things of life occupy your thoughts. You don't even mind the long walk from the bus. The
office building looms closer and closer. It seems that fate has taken a beating.
Then, a feeling of uneasiness overcomes youg you feel something in the air and-crash! The
rains come. Your high hopes suddenly topple, and with them, your "very pleasant morning". You
crawl into your office a broken and beaten man, and wait for the rain to abate. But instead, the
rain turns into a raging storing jagged bolts of lightning fiash across the skygthe resounding
crash of the tlumder beats against your eardrums and plays havoc with your ragged nerves.
Crash! Crack! Crash! Crack! The pounding of the rain against the window sounds like
rifie fire to your nerves, which become hard ridges trying to free themselves from their sur-
roundings of skin. You can't stand it. You push your undone work aside and light a cigarette
with trembling fingers. The match burns your fingers, but you don't feel it. You are going crazy!
You again remember your wife's request but you push the thought out of your mind. You rage
and roar at your fellow workers. You think of calling a doctor but your fingers won't move. You
sit and wait-for what F-you don't know. Death seems the best way to end your misery.
Suddenly, fate takes pity on you, puny mortalg the rains slowly abate, lighning no longer
lights up the sky. Your blood begins to flow again-you can move your fingers. The tension slowly
oozes out of your body. Your nerves return to their normal positions. Your wife's words suddenly
return to your mind. She requested that you purchase an article. "What was it ?" You know it is
tied up with Rain, but at this point your mind goes blank.
The thought of going through those contortions again makes you shudder with fright. You
don't think that you are physically, let alone mentally, fit to do it again, "without . . f'
The same perplexing thought returns to you. "NVithout! Wlithout what F" you ask yourself.
"XVithout your wife ?-No !" Vklithout the item she asked you to purchase. "In case of . . . in case
of what ?" You don't know, but one idea seems to bother you. "Rain" is bounding from one side
of your brain to the other trying to find an answer to the problem.
Then you remember another phrase from your wife's words of wisdom . . . "Too much
money." No! she dic1n't say "too much money", you said it. "NVhat was too much money?
Something to wear . . . what do you wear? Trousers. shoes, socks, hat tie. coat . . . No!" Your
mind shies away from these articles of wearing apparel and returns to Rain.
Then slowly and painfully, you try to put the puzzle together piece by piece. Rain. some-
thing to wear, deluge, too much money. rain, wife told you to purchase, wear in rain. Xhlear in
rain . . . wear in deluge . . . wear in rain . . . wear in rain . . . you suddenly realize . . .
jfigufe 0 ne
A thoughtful mind, Atuaitihg that little shield
That will enable it to exist,
And then at its peak,
Glisteu, glow, and even lllaze,
At last ot rest,
lVith none to rare,
0" WCM' ,hulk of fL""'f has l'f'f'l'l"H'd ' ' Until the darkness, regardless of the tempest or devils breath
A mind forever entomhea', pf.-','11 bv ,'g1,,,,,f,,fm-di
At last, irrevoeably so, Bat the Candle cannot stay . . .
N0 hope of escape, There he not that which holds it . . .
N0 hope at all . . . Either it eau never ratelz. and really light,
Hfhy can nom' exfvlain The shield he too weak, or even locking,
And why must those who fan he strirleeh with, Or the darkness be too great . . .
A silenfe that is ever worst' than llmteuess. lVhat eau one eandle be ih- infinity . . .
llfhy? And wlzere is found that ealzdlr . . .
Yes, why . . . After time zmfathomable,
A question asked ll"lzen a candle does afvfvear,
Of fllllly souls. llllzal small amount of time is it allowed
Or rather mortals 'zvithout that, which To grasji, to hold, to illifmillate and to enlighten . .
In its truest sense is soul. Amt then when it is gone
A question. asked of matter, Be its flare again Cll'Z'Cl0f7Ctl in . . . darkness . . .
.llalfaruled hulles 'with many Illltlllgllljq, No ! ! !
And yet so little mind . . . Criuge! Cratull
So very little mind . . . And east aside saltution . . .
A hofve, Putrid Flesh,
A mind, Stizzkiug masses,
Flickerilzg like a eolzdle in a temfiest Ye be not worthy of this man . . .
udion we jufure
Hy SAMUEL SCHAFLER
The bright noon-day sun pours through the heavily curtained stained-glass windows of the
l'alaise de justice lighting the thronged courtroom interior and bringing into sharp focus the emo!
tion-lined faces of the press, the spectators, the prosecution, the defense and the judge.
Captain Alfred Dreyfus of the French General Staff is about to be sentenced for espionage
and treason. A hush falls upon the crowded courtroom. The fate of republican France is being
To the left, in the crowded press section sits Theodore Herzl the Paris correspondent of the
XViener Neiue Freie Presse, a man of thirty-four, with an heroic black beard and a majestic person-
ality. He is already one of the most famous literary artists of Vienna. Here too the fate of a
people is being decided. The course of a people's history is being changed by this son of jewish
assiniilationists and German literary culture.
Theodore Herzl is pondering the case of Captain Dreyfus, jew. The spectre of anti-semitism
hangs like a cloud in the courtroomg the life and death struggle between royalists and republicans
is being fought with the ever-useful sword of anti-semitism. Zola has already been exiled, Col.
Piquard cashierecl. Major Esterhazy promoted. Herzl is transforming into reality thoughts only
dreamed of before. A world movement is being born before our eyes.
-Modern anti-semitism is ditferent from the old type of Jew hatred. lt is a consequence of
emancipation. The jew was not ready for emancipation. for pressure of circumstances has resulted
in a middle class people. No sooner were they politically emancipated than they constituted a
tremendous competition for the newly developed Christian middle class. They are being subjected
to pressure as jews and as bourgeoisie. The jewish question is no longer a social question, a ques-
tion of assimilation and adoption, but primarily a political question. Only three paths are open to
us: dumb endurance of humiliation, fierce rebellion against a step-motherly society. or elevation
to a higher level of morality. "to build new roads for the inter-communication of mankind and
social justice. The jewish State is a XN'orld need."
"Captain Dreyfus, you are sentenced to life imprisonment at Devil's Island for treason." A
triumphtnat shout goes up from the packed mass of humanity. Their lust has been satisfied. The
press scramble for the telegraph wires. scribbling madly. And Theodore llerzl, founder of political
Zionism, has grasped a vision-Zion lives again.
' , o s-.2 ., V V , vi ,A hai. -v
Ns, ,ei r Jr
5i.x'.'j -tu: .
Under the supervision of the versatile Dr. Benj.. D. Shapiro, better known in T.,-X. as "Doc",
the Talmudical Academy Library has this term undergone a period of reorganization culminating
with the appointment of a six man Student Library Committee to govern the administration of
the library. The new management system has proved quite a success and T.A.'s library. we are
happy to say. is now being run more efliciently than ever before in its history.
In selecting his Student Library Committee Dr. Shapiro exercised propitious judgement.
The committee, consisting of chairman Jerry Brickman, Arthur and Carl Rosenberg, Sid Schwartz,
Eli Greenwald and :Xbraham Lebowitz has already set to work by appointing a hard-working,
competent staff of librarians. :Xmong the many new reforms of the new regime, is the curtail-
ment of faculty privileges. Teachers ,will be obliged to present library card to take out books
The library is entering a new era in its development. Many new books have been added in
the past year. and "Doc" is gradually procuring a well-rounded selection of books to lit the
students' needs. Qui' collection now totals almost live thousand books, which is the largest pro-
portionate amount of books per student in any high school library in the city of New York. It
is encouraging to note that the average number of books per student has increased from seven
and a half to almost eight and three quarters.
All in all. the library has involved into an institution to which the T..-X. student may point
with pride. It has taken great strides forward in the past year.
STUDENT LIBRARY COMMITTEE
we ll:6Cil0 ine qua
"Hey, get against the wall l" The obedient senior, languidly glancing over his shoulder in
response to this connnand, sticks out his tongue, utters several unprintable syllables, and goes
on whistling. "Hey -loe, pull that guy out." Joe Hagler. the big, brawny and booming captain of the
Discipline Squad comes running' on the double-quick. The building' shakes. UAH right, you."
says Hagler, "XVhat's the big . . . oh, a SENIUR, eh? Come on down to Mr. Abrams." And so
Capt. Hagler. having done his duty, is again able to relax into serene and undisturbed slumber.
joking aside. though, the fledgling policemen are doing an excellent job of keeping the school
orderly. NVith a big lug like Lenny Sherman at one end of the hall, Chico Siegel at the other and a
half dozen amateur traffic cops standing between them, the TA. students find it practically im-
possible to cross the traffic line. And consequently. "round and round we go."
One of the most important duties of the squad is to enforce full attendance at student assem-
blies. Qu these special occasions, Capt. Hagler enlists volunteers from the senior class to
augment the regular squad. Knowing his fellow students fairly well, he places reliable disciplinarians
at every crack in the wall in order to be certain that no one escapes.
Membership in the Discipline Squad brings privileges as well as responsibilities to the hardy
men who qualify for this position. jsut Roth, one of the members of the squad, stepping into
his Economics class twenty minutes after the bell rings, replies to the inevitable question, "Discipline
Squad, Doc" and is instantly forgiven. After paying strict attention to the lesson for five minutes,
he goes out again to resume his arduous duties.
In this fashion the men in Capt. Hagler's command have served ably and conscientiously
during the past semester. The student body owes them a debt of gratitude for their capable handling
of all their assignments,
ar gfforf Cjommiffee
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Cross. At this writing the 1:111111111ig11 is C111C1'111g its 1z1st 1a11, 211111 our 111111111 is r1111i11ly heiug re11e11e11.
Wfith this ree11r11 111 successful 11ec11111111is11111e11t 1161111111 it, the XVZLI' Effurt C111111111ttee luoks
10I'WZL1'C1 with e1111F1de11ee tu t11e next year 111111 resu11111t11111 111 its 11e11ee-time tasks.
By SIDNEY SCHVVARTZ
Green men . . . To me it seems so ordinary, but since I read that old paper I found in Tetno
Ki Tatilan, I wonder. I know my name, and I know I 3.111 not of the powerful race of masters. I am
ignorant and gross, but I a1n sure my race must have once been proud of its culture. That is, if it
ever had any culture to be proud of.
The paper tells of a time when there were many, many white people, and they weren't the
stupid slaves that we are. It even tells of a place called Chicago . . . I know that the place the paper
calls Chicago is Tetno Ki Tatilan . . . I heard the old wise one saying something like that to little
VVong . . . but it seems so hard to understand.
No, I am not complaining. I am very lucky, really. I do not have to do hard work like the
others. Maybe that is why I think so much. Copying papers is such dull work, and there is so much
to understand. NVhy won't they let me learn. XV hy must I always work and obey their filthy orders.
It is all so hard to understand,
I am white. That is all I know about myself. I live in a sort of barracks that houses about
two hundred white men and women. Children are kept in a different hole, somewhat better than
ours. XV e have one meal in the morning and then we work. Some work hard and some are lucky
It might seem funny, but there are some who say they can remember when there were entire
cities in which there were no green men. Of course, I don't believe it, but it is said nevertheless.
Cf course, there are no such places now.
It might very well have been different . . . I am not too sure as to the truth of the story,
these green things tell us nothing, but I shall tell it as I heard it.
There were many white men in this part of the world. In fact, this country was entirely
white. Civilization in that part of the globe. called Europe, was entirely wiped out. That is.
unless you can call a mass of green hordes, civilized. There was no one left to oppose the onslaught.
The country called Amera, I think the name is that, was the only one which had not yet been
desecrated. But its end was inevitable. Vice and corruption was all that was left. After many
victorious wars, and after wiping out half the white people in existence, the country sat back to
take it easy.
It was only when it was too late that they realized the imminent danger. There was nothing
left for them to do but fall in the last desperate struggle. The country in the Northwest had
fallen, and with it, all hope for survival.
But, as the story goes, they were thick. Somehow, they just did not understand what was
happening. They were busy improving the country internally. There were too many different
types of people. There were the nemos, the people called Carolics, and the joos. They must have
been great threats to the nation's welfare because while the rest of the world was attempting to stop
these green locusts, these people were getting rid of the joos, nemos, carolics, and the other various
menaces to their safety.
It was a hot summer day, they say. All the scientists in the country were busy inventing
gadgets to kill and break and destroy. All the people were cursing the weather, reading whatever
they read, and drinking whatever they drank.
XVhen the first bomb hit New York . . . that must have been a big city . . . all the politicians
ran to eountryfs capitol for lengthy debates and discussions. They could not decide whether they
should blame the joos or the earolies lor the invasion. XYhile they were thus bickering, the green
menace beeamea reality. On the XYest Coast there were uprisings, and the great bombs of the
green men destroyed the big cities aid centers. By all types of eontraptions, and in all manners.
the green hordes eame. Slaughter, rape, murder, and destruction were the bywords of the time.
But, all this did not last . . . XYithin a few years they had masterly reduced the white eivilization
to a handful of pitiful slaves, scattered throughout the world.
Perhaps all this could have been avoided. Those of us who are thinking men think that we
Could have prevented it . . . but I do not know. These green torturers might be eruel, despicable
and detestable, but they haven't our white weaknesses.
No, I guess it doesn't help thinking about what was. or what might have been, but damn it,
if these nemos stay the pets of the green men and get all the best jobs . . .
,4 claims ,Qt me nat
By MELVIN COHEN
Slmdes of twiliglzzf are fallizzgg
Fingers of night enclose tlzc sorting sun,
As flu' lzalo of flzc' l1c'twt'ns
SIH'l'L'l1-dC'l'.Y to llzt' yellow of flzt' IIIOOII,
A sky sfrinl'lr'd wiflz L'OIllIllCSS stars.
'Nvaflz tlzvst' stars stands flu' rlzolzzrs,
Stout of lzenrzt and liroad of S1l0llldCl'S,,
Midst ilu' slzndozvs flint cmwlofva
Tlu' rolling fields of grcvii.
His eyes flit'1'ft" flu' slzndoivs,
A SCllIiSllL of liglil in flu' inky llltlfkll-t'.Y.5',
And in flu' darleizess ln' secs
A rirlz and fvriilz' valley,
A lvrooa' f'.l'f7LIll.Yt' of fruitful soil,
The Kiflwzrt: and flu' llloslmz'
Built' by tours, szvvat and foil.
Hr' fan sense ilu' lnslt' of rirlz rife fruit
Planted and ln1ri'4'slt'al Ivy lzis own lnznd,
And ll feeling of frizli' surges llzronglz lziln
As ln' l'L'Il1t'llIl7L'l'J felzuf runs onrt' lint l7tIl'l'l'lI lunzl,
Nou' flu' land of mill' and liolzey.
lbenry of flu' du.v's lnlfors,
Yet lznfif-v Quill: Iln' .lii't'lllIff of t'UlIlt'l1lIlIt'lI1l l1Ii'.X' iinfurf,
H0 ltllces one lnsl lool' nl lllt' u'l11'l'1n'ss,
Consrions only of llzt' l1tIff'llIt'A'S in lzis lll'tll'l.
Sixlii -J e rw:
.14 oliffi esfcwly mmem em
By BTELVIN COHEN
In a small fiat overlooking the village square, sat a little old lady, her body stooped over a small
dining table. At first glance, her small sallow face gave the impression of deep, strongly felt sorrow.
But even in that creased and battered face, a spirit of freshness could be discerned, the vicacious spirit
of life that had inhabited her soul many years ago, and a spark of which still dwelt there, striving to
fan itself into a flame, to conquer that aching heart, and divert the weary soul from the pain and
sorrow it had endured so long.
Suddenly the door knob turned and a man entered the room. The little lady raised her head,
a smile possessed her features. She rose nimbly, and with a springiness of step that was out of
keeping with a woman of her age, she walked towards the door, towards the man who stood, arms
outstretched, reaching for her. Man and woman embraced, for they were husand and wife.
And as they stood holding each other, the old woman assumed an altogether different appear-
ance. The lines of age and worry disappeared from her face. The circles under her eyes were no
longer to be seen. The skin so creased and wrinkled, was fresh and soft. Her features were young,
her movements nimble, as if the years had been turned back, all those years of aging pain and tor-
ment. She seemed almost twenty years younger in appearance, fifteen at the least. A beautiful
woman and the wife of an equally handsome man.
""Back so soon P" she asked. "Yes, it is rather early," he answered, and then added face-
tiouslv, "I guess the Chazan was hungry, too.' For it was the first night of Pesach, and the serv-
ices had been completed at an earlier time than usual.
After washing they went to the table, a table glistening with good things to eat: wine, matzohs,
charoseth and chrayn, all the traditional foods of the Pesach. The immaculately white table cloth
seemed even whiter under the glare of the candle light, and the faces of the participants in that first
Seder glowed with the spirit of Pesach.
The Seder commenced with the reciting of the Kiddish, after which came the "Four Ques-
tions". and the reading of the Agadah in answer to the questions. The reading completed, they ate
their dinner and discussed the events of the day. talking about various things, and particularly about
their twg sons. Jacob and Noam. who were learning in the Yeshiva of the Big City. Everything
was good and sweet that night, save possibly the traditionally bitter horse-radish which, however,
was a delicacy nevertheless.
The meal completed. they said grace, and, filling a glass with wine for Elijah. they placed it
at the center of the table. A knocking at tlie door was beard. and the woman went to open it, saying.
"XYelcome. Elijah." Two young figures entered, David and Abraham. her two grandchildren.
"Chag Someachf' they greeted her in unison. "Chag Someachf' she replied.
Que of the bovs brought two bags to the table, and, presenting them to her, said. "Look
Grandma. See what we have here. matzohs and wine. lt was very hard getting them, but now we
can have a real Pesach Seder. XYon't you eat with us F"
"T1ia1ik you, but you can eat alone. boys." she said, "for l've already had my dinner." "But
when ?" they asked. "XYhere did you get the matzohs and wine P"
"Just a little while ago." she replied. "And we had such a beautiful Seder. You know how
well Grandfather can sing. Wie had wine and matzohs and meat. and just about everything. XVe
finished just as you came in. ln fact, lilijalfs wine glass was still on the table. and when I opened
the door to admit you, 1 thought it was the prophet himself had come. But you see, I was mistaken,
or perhaps you are two Elijahs sent to my door."
The two grandchildren stood in mute silence. Incredulously they stared at the barren table, at
the empty pantry and at the little wooden Candlesticks which were the only sign of Pesach in the
house. "You must have been dreaming," said David. "Come, let us set the table and we will eat."
"No.' she said. "You eat. I'm not hungry. Maybe it was a dream. Maybe I was dreaming, but just
the same, I'm. full and couldn't eat another morsel of food nor drink another drop of wine."
It was of no use arguing with her. The two boys ate by themselves, now and then glancing
syinpathetically at their old grandmother and nodding at each other significantly.
But she remained unperturbed, and as she lay back in her chair, her mind drifted back to
yesteryear, to other Pesachs and other Seders, to one in particular, one that took place some Hfteen
to twenty years ago. She remembered her husband, handsome and dignified, coming home from the
services, and embracing her as he entered the room, the very room she was now sitting in. She
remembered the glorious Seder as he conducted it, the laughter, the happiness. She remembered her
two sons in the Yeshiva in the Big City. And as she recalled those days of plenty, a smile filtered
through her tightly compressed lips, and at the same time a tear moistened her eye lids. For she
was happy, happy in recalling those joyous days, but sad in the realization that they would be no
more. Yes, those were happy days, the days before the Nazis infested Europe. Now she was alone,
her husband and two sons dead, killed by the Nazis.
A little old lady alone i11 the world, a little old lady enthralled in a sea of memories.
By ANTON IJAYNE
A breeze, Q Dlflz-ile we are horn. to turist
A 'ZUllld', fliizong tlzese stinlcing, foul seriuizts
But not enough. Of the rotten soul.
Not enough of anytlzing Raise us
To satisfy desire, Or destroy us.
Voliijituoiis, sensiiulistie desire . . lmbzie its with lcnowledge,
.-l Ilioiiylit, Sensible t'0lllf'tI.5'Xl0l1 if there lie surh. thing,
Slowly eutehiug, Or with the lItIllllllt'l' of the llllglllvv Thor
Suddenly l7t'C'0lIll.llU strong Smile us this day . . .
.-Ind holding the mind in tl grip, ll be wlzut we deserve . . .
Never to let go, Forsoke this virgin iunoeenee
Until the rreatiolz of n new world For all it he is rank lzyftorrisy,
A world of greater thoughts Yilli? fa,-Lwdiiet of tl mind that is half dirlled,
Not deeds . . . ll'ith the tzrllzirll of reason
.-l question fleets lhroiigh fog filled lfroius .-Ind the rirrse of genius . .
litll soon 'Z'tlIll'.Yllt'.Y upon the drugged lhing To dust.
Ciolled hy mortal fools tl' mind. To dust,
Gods in Oljllll-f7llXV, No more.
Ye who willow in your uiizlfrosiu and iieelur, No less . .
i t 1
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I ' x I
Un the night of -lan. 20. 19-16, over 3,000 persons flocked to the St. Nicholas Arena to witness
a thrill packed basketball tournament, in which 'l.'.1X.'s squad was to encounter the might of power-
ful St. Josephs As the houselights dimmed, spotlighting the brilliantly illuminated court, the
opposing teams lined up, drawing a tremendous burst of applause from the audience. The TA.
quintet played a sizzling game that evening, with Artie "Stretch" Stein, star of the varsity, paving
the way to victory. His spectacular pivot shots, accounting for a total of 18 points, brought tumul-
tuous cheers from the crowd. Capt. Danny Komsky and "Kid" lfelder played hard and accurate
basketball to spark the team to a triumphant finish. The final whistle found T.A. out in front 36-35.
This victory was the first in a series of spectacular successes on the court for the triumphant
The Blue and XVhite team next trounced a Benjamin lrlarrison team to the tune of 26-16.
Another victory over M.T.-I. followed. TA. moved on to a more difficult encounter by taking on
the mighty Evander Childs team. The opposition was powerful and caused the TA. hoopsters to
lag behind constantly in the first half. Spurred by brilliant playing however, the team made a
great come-back in the second half. XYith Capt. Komsky pacing the team, and Stein sinking Z3
points, the struggling TA. quintet surged ahead to gain the fourth straight victory with the score
T.A.'s first loss was to a strong lmmaculate squad. Yet, undaunted, the Quints proceeded to
slaughter R.'l.'l., 29-12. Continuing its splendid playing, our varsity compiled a record of 11 wins
from a total of 16 games. It also emerged as the champion of the recently founded Yeshiva League.
This impressive showing was due tothe fine brand of hall shown on the courts by the T.A.
quintet. Among the outstanding members of the squad have been "Mousy" Myerowitz, Lenny
Sherman, "Kid" Felder, Morty Shelkowitz, Billy Tepper, and Lou Lauer. This year's Athletic
Managers, Bert Awner and XVilliam Tepper are to be commended for their splendid job in work-
ing out a schedule for the team and booking their games.
f7!,e om.. swf
The oliice squad is a .group of boys who have proved themselves invaluable to Mr. Abrams
in his arduous task ot running the school. .They are known as the fellows who are always running
around with the attendance sheets. shouting notices to dispassionate souls. Without sharing the
pomp and glory of other extra-curricular affairs, they play an important part in the efficient func-
tioning of our administration.
In the fall term this staff was headed by Xifilliam Bari, a sincere young man who managed
the squad efficiently. After Barrs- graduation, Harvey Shapiro took over the management of the
office squad, and proved himself equally adept at handling the job.
Unfortunately, few ot us realize the significance attached to the work that these boys are
doing. Can we picture what chaos would reign if the attendance sheets failed to appear upon the
teachers' desks one day?
The thought presents possibilities . .
.74 CA M C76
2 0 bl
Among the less publicized, but more active of T.A.'s societies, is the Chess Club. Although
it can hardly be called sensational, the Chess Club is nevertheless worthy of a few words of praise.
The club organized by our pawn-pushers is primarily suited for thinkers. The brilliance of
their playing is ample proof of this fact. As they are not satisfied with their individual mastery of
the chessboard, however, the boys gather weekly to swap ideas, display their talents, and improve
their game. In this respect Dr. S. Charles, the club's faculty advisor, helps them enormously. He
patiently and conscientiously attends meetings, and instructs his proteges in technique and polish.
To get an idea of just how much this game, which strikes the inexperienced as somewhat dull,
means to these chess fiends, all one has to do is to atttend a study period and count the fellows
plaguing Mr. Elgart for permission to use the chessboard. Among the rank and file chessmen are
S. Dyen, D. Steinberg, I. Altusky, E. Sales and Verschleiser. The faculty sponsors of the Chess
Club, aside from Dr. Charles who succeeded Mr. F. Blume as faculty advisor several years ago,
include Mr. A. Diexel and Mr. J. Elgart, both ranking chessboard strategists.
Little more can be said about this club except . . . if you're interested, just watch them in
E-is sm., A
. i '
.7Ae .jvlegrew loeaging.
"Cut it out back dere, vill you l"
XYith these famous words Rabbi Moshe Reguer opened the First session of the Hebrew Speak-
ing Club, two years ago. Under his continuous mspirmg leadership. the club has grown considerably
in quality and in quantity ever since. It rom humble beginnings the club has risen to occupy the
position of the largest and most popular weekly student gathering in the school,
lts creation was designed to provide the T.A. student with an opportunity to speak a con-
versational, non-class room Hebrew. Today its success can no longer be doubted. XYith lectures
and speeches by noted Hebrew educators, with pertinent discussions and open forums on uniquely
jewish issues, the Hebrew Speaking Club has succeeded to arouse the students' enthusiasm for the
everyday usage of the Hebrew language, as well as to reawaken their interest in the current hap-
penings in the 'lewish world.
Not satisfied with its past achievements, and not inclined to rest on past glories, the Hebrew
Speaking Club is currently planning to widen its held of activities to include a Hebrew newspaper,
a Choral Group and a Dramatic Society. Under the leadership of President Abraham Chusid.
these plans have been under consideration for some time, and are being matured for realization
A trulyrbigger and better Hebrew Speaking Club will confront the students upon their return
to school in September.
:..iii..,, , .,,,, .,a-,, 4. liii , . S, ,.,,.,.s.-.-.. , -. ,.s.,h.,,.-.....-,,. .,,,,,-,-,..-,A -, W, . , ,. . .--..'
we lbegafing ociefy
Talmudical Academy's mastery of the art of rhetoric and public speaking has again been
demonstrated' Under the able leadership of Samuel Schaller. Interscholastic Debating Chairman,
technique, ability, and old-fashioned hard work were synthesized into an undefeated Debating
Team. The principal members ot this society were A. Taub, I. Charny, A. Chusid, S. Schwartz,
L. Nesis, D. Barkew, and J. Beck-seven names representing co-ordination and co-operation.
VVhile some displayed their oratorical abilities, others labored relentlessly in the Held of research.
A. Taub, June Chairman, has shifted emphasis from the upper classmen and has been trying
to stimulate interest in oratory among the lower classmen. A splendid effort is being shown and
we are confident that the harvest will be worthy of the energies devoted to it.
An added note of thanks must be awarded to T.A.'s representative in many oratorical
contests, Victor Solomon. His recent laurels are many, but he shines out as one of the winners of
the Inter-City Cratory Contest sponsored by the New York Mirror, winner of the Inter-Yeshiva
Debating Tournament, and third in line in the "Andrew jackson" Inter-City Competition.
we .Silence i
A retort heats slowly on the glowing Bunsen burner, while two figures dart between test
tubes as a third relentlessly takes notes. A handsome young man meditatively sits in the back of
the smoke-filled laboratory, and scrutinizes all the proceedings. A cry of delight pierces the
silence. Curious microbe hunters cluster around the Judah Landes-Abraham Lebowitz team who
are successfully holding up for inspection a concoction somewhat resembling a dish of last year's
The first experiment in plastics, that the T..-X. Science Club has undertaken, is a success.
They have created a plastic, which must be a new one, as it resembles none known to society. But
undaunted, these "stalwart pioneers" persevere.
Although it is a relatively new club. Arthur Rosenfeld and Judah Landes, co-presidents, have
proven that a science club in T.A. can and will succeed. They feel that there are enough students in
our school to warrant an active and useful organization.
The experiments leading to the preparation of a plastic in the laboratory were begun after
the majority of the members of the club expressed an overwhelming desire to delve into the
study of plastics. In this particular field, the club is fortunate in having as a member the son of
T.A.'s former Chemistry teacher tnow teaching at the Brooklyn branchj, A. Lebowitz, who
is well acquainted with the preparation of plastic materials.
Under the able leadership of Mr. Martin Keller, erstwhile Science teacher, the Science
Club anticipates a great future. lt represents TA. in a field never before ventured into. by
Yeshiva students. Its activities, the vast unlimited studies of the sciences, provide its members
with much useful information as well as with many lighter moments.
MNMM vU5lIIUH MUNI 'XL
we Wil' Q
f7Ae tmiof sim ffm!
One of the newest innovations in Talmudical .Xcademy is the TALLXC Junior Rifle Club.
lt was organized in December 1945, and a month later, matters had progressed so that the club
received a charter from the National Rifle Association, a non-sectarian organization devoted to the
encouragement of rifle-shooting. TAI..-XC at once became a very popular organization, boasting
of a very large membership.
Before going on the firing line, preliminary instruction was given by Mr. Frank Mclienzie,
instructor and leader of the club. Through lectures and otlicial army film-strips, the boys we1'e
introduced to the intricacies of shooting. They then were taken to the range for their first
To reveal the aim and purpose of the club, we have only to turn to the words of its in-
structor, Mr. McKenzie.
"Shooting develops self-control. This fact becomes quite evident when you know that each
person on the range must be careful of his slightest move in order to minimize any possible
danger. Through the club, the members arrive at a better understanding of human beings
through the frequent association with fellow riflemen of all denominations. It is a sport which
enables almost everyone, regardless of physical handicap, to participate on an equal basis. In this
respect it is fundamentally different from the active sports, which rely on the tallest, husgiest,
or the fastest man to win the team's laurelsf'
After a great deal of practice the team participated in three matches, The first was sponsored
by the Connecticut Rifle Association and was given in New Haven. The team. placed thirty-fourth
among forty-six entries. Moshe Soller, a participating member, received a Special Merit Medal
for his high score. A match with Poly Prep School soon followed which resulted in a victory for
Poly Prep, 957 points to TALAC's 868. The next week showed a marked improvement, when
TALAC defeated Boys High School, 542 points to 512. In a return match with Boys High,
TALAC was defeated by a slight margin.
Realizing that practice and polish would strengthen the team, Mr. McKenzie withdrew them
from further matches, and concentrated on the finer points of the sport. The result of this course
will soon be displayed in a more COIlf'l1Cl6lll and experienced group of shooters.
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235 WEST 29th STREET
NEW YORK CITY
F. R. MCKENZIE
MYRNA and HANNAH
MR. and MRS. DAVID ZASLOWSKY
40 MONROE STREET NEW YORK CITY
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ARKAY TEXTILE COMPANY
NEW YORK CITY
A. IOSEPH BATTIN
740 SAMPSON STREET
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BLOCH PUBLISHING co.
ill? "THE TEWISH BOOK CONC-ERN" RUBIN EMBROIDERY WORKS
31 W. 31st sr. New York ciry
Exclusive Agents for the street
Kook Memorial Foundation
inf publications West New York New Iersey
ini Rabbi Iudah Fishman, Editor-in-Chief
E112 Lorrgoore 5-B939-3337
Eng Compliments of
335 E I. KRAMER
5,5 DRESS-CLOAK TRIMMINGS
jig MR' 5' MRS' MARTIN KLEIN COTTON GOODS NOTIONS
QRS SILK SBAM BINDING
2112 COVERED BUTTONS or BUCKLES
385 and ROBERT
E112 320 W. 37th sf. New York city
ERE Compliments of Compliments of
MR. Gr MRS. PETER GREEN MR. :Sr MRS. M. KAUFMAN
21:2 AND PAUL 377 Montgomery s1. Brooklyn, N. Y.
5112 EAT AT .
E115 BENNY's COLLEGE LUNCHEONETTB Comphments of
Across FIOITI the YSSIIIVC MR. 6
inf Benny Klatzke, Proprietor
Ill' I Compliments of
Ella Compliments of
3112 NATIONAL DENTAL SUPPLY co.
Ella BABBI IOSEPH H. LOOKSTEIN
532 Newark, N. I.
,IIS Compliments of HOTEL BHENNER
M' D' SINGER Will Open Moy 15, 1946
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BEST WISI-IES TO
gg ARTHUR and CARL RQSENBERG
5 2 . . ini
upon then' graduahon 5,5
535 from the Egg
5,5 . MSENBERG FAMILY 3115
535 . . . 235
Eng Rabb1 Dr. Ph111p Rosenberg gli?
Eng Rabbi Mrs. Alex Rosenberg and Family Ellf
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Eng Dr. Benam1n Rosenberg and Fam1ly 385
55 Mr. 6: Mrs Saul Bergida and Family FRE
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FE Mr. 5, Mrs. Lours Sparer and Daughter
gn: Mr. 6. Mrs. Iohn Cole and Daughter Egg
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ill? THE FIRST MII-IOVA BERHOMETH
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5112 BUCOWINER, K.V.V. GOODMAN BROS,
Q35 JACK STIER, President U
Egg ABE EISENBERG, Financial Secretary 37 Wllson Street Brookwn 11' N' Y'
Qlli Best of Luck to ComPlimG1'1lS of
GUIDEON GOLDMAN I. RAPHAEL 6. SON
Eng from Importers cmd Grinders of Spices
ing IOSEPH and EDGAR HAUSMAN 141 Christie Street New York City
ini Compliments of C In f
sAM's APPETIZERS I omp ments 0
51:2 214 Went 72nd sae-at JOE ROTHMAN
Q32 New York City
ERE Compliments of Compliments of
MR. fs. Mas. SAMUEL SHAPIRO
3 5 HERBERT A. LIPSCHITZ
gltj Lcmurelton, L. I.
ing , Compliments oi
Qllj Compliments oi
335 RABBI M. LIPSCHITZ
MAX FEINMAN CO. Manufacturer and Distributor of All
g Q F M Kinds of Religious Articles
ur erchants 92 Rivington Street New York City
S32 Compliments of
ini Compliments ot
535 MR. A Mas. MAX FEDER
inf MR. 6. MRS. MAX SPIEGEL
sn? AND SONS
S32 Compliments oi Ev 8 lgafomphmems of
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gllg BREITTHOLZ BROS- SCHWARTZ fs WOOLFSON, INC.
gtg 350 Seventh Avenue Exclusive lVlen's Wear
gtg New York City 760 Broadway I Brooklyn, N. Y.
Near Flushing Avenue
Com liments ot Compliments of
p Telephone 32-5379 af e-ssso
315 MORRIS HOFFMAN Monms LEHRER fs. co.
ist? CAPITOL DRY GQODS CO' Mcxnulacturefs Agents
inf 77 Eldridge Street New York City P. O- Box 1751 Hartford, Conn.
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WITTY BROS. CLOTHIERS
550 Filth Avenue 1400 Broadway
1520 Pitkin Avenue 50 Eldridge Street
HERMAN OXMAN '
627 LAFAYETTE BUILDING
Sth and Chestnut Streets
Philadelphia 6, Pa.
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CHARLES KLECKN ER
HERBERT A. LIPSCHITZ
from LEE GERTNER
58 GARDEN STREET
Brooklyn, N. Y.
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Packers, Shippers. Receivers and
Cor. Bushwick Pl. and Montrose Ave
Brooklyn 5. N. Y.
General Commission Merchant
FRUITS AND PRODUCE
97 WARREN STREET N. Y. C
Market Stores: 286-288 Greenwich St
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Compliments to SIDNEY SCHWARTZ X- 1
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E115 Compliments of Egg
5,5 MR. 8: MRS. ABE HWARTZ 5,5
51:2 Compliments of Compliments of E32
51:2 ROYAL COAT GOLDMAN GERSHON 2115
51:2 MANUFACTURING CO. SALES CO., INC.
1150 BROADWAY 556 BROADWAY
ini NEW YORK CITY NEW YORK CITY
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E1,qm,y-Cfigfff Compliments to SIDNEY SCHWARTZ
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E112 GREETINGS FROM 51:2
M H R I AN E M
C ARLES KA T G R f"f
Eng 300 CENT-RAL PARK WEST Ellf
gg NEW YORK CITY Ellf
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Compliments of Compliments of
IOE PASTERNACK MR- 6 MRS-
HOLLYWOOD I , L A M D A N
I S A A C E N G E L
80 DELANCEY STREET NEW YORK CITY
THE TIDES HCTEL
Strict Kosher Cuisine
Modern Luxurious Environment
MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA
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K. 6: K.
DENTAL LABORATORIES. INC.
Passaic, N. I.
MR. :Sf MBS. EDWARD HYMIXN
Compliments of Eli:
MII. 5. MES. A. M. HILLMAN
and their children
RENAH Z., AVIGAIL M.
ME. 5. MES. I. A. BROOKMAN
Los Angeles. California
Los Angeles. California Qui
Compliments of Q32
Compliments of gui
HOROWITZ BROS. 6. gtg
DE. fs. MES. N. T. EEUSSEL
Bakers of gllg
"The Matzoh With The Taste"
Compliments of the
S A M U E L S 335
FRIENDLY FREDMAN EROS. Manufacturers of
FEATHERS and FLOWERS
. . . Eng
Pecna' Illmms 4- 6 EAST 184th STREET 535
Bronx, N. Y.
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' THE SHEPPARD CO.
ELIZABETH, N. I.
236 BROOME STREET
NEW YORK CITY
1854 EAST 19th STREET
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
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MR. and MRS. M. LUXEMBURG
560-62 BROADWAY glig
NEW YORK CITY 21:2
O.K. UNIFORM co. gag
512 BROADWAY Eng
NEW YORK CITY
606 BEDFORD AVENUE
BROOKLYN, N. Y. EXE
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BOBBY BRAND PICKLE CO.
PICKLES cmd SAUERKRAUT
533 HUNTS POINT AVENUE
Bronx 59, N. Y.
Compliments of the
CREDIT ARCADE LIMITED
MR. 6. MRS. SAMUEL MILLER
HAVERSTRAW, NEW YORK
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FORMAN KNIT GOODS CO
83 ORCHARD STREET
New York City
IGOMA IMPORT 6.
150 NASSAU STREET
New York City
FAMOUS NAME BRANDS HATS
Greetings to the Graduates
16 ELIZABETH STREET CArcczdeJ
New York City
Open Until 7 Every Evening
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1548 St. Nicholas Avenue
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1 51:2 PALESTINE HOUSE. INC. 51:2
l 8 West 28th Streei
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MR. and MRS. A. SELIGSON
ill? NEW YORK CITY
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232 19 W. 85th ST. N. Y. 24, N. Y.
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May you offer all your strength
PALESTINE A HOMELAND
tor us Iews
A. H. ONISH
Knickerbocker Yarn Co., Inc.
635 SIXTH AVENUE
New York City
VICTORY IOBBING HOUSE
164 - 168 CANAL STREET
New York City
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MAYFAIR SUPER MARKETS
4516 AVENUE D
605 BRIGHTON BEACH AVE.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
A. HOLLANDER 6. SONS, INC
WI 9-8530 Yes-We Deliver
CROWN LIQUOR STORE, Inc.
Your Favorite Brand Always
From A Bottle To A Case
6114 FIFTH AVENUE
Brooklyn, N. Y.
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600 ALISO STREET
Los Angeles, California
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fN'ff16f,J-USZVI Compliments to SIDNEY SCHWARTZ
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ARTHUR and CARL
OF RIGHTEOUSNESS ROSENBERG
Yonkers' New York Upon Their Graduation From
CONGREGATION OHAB ZEDEK
Nathan I. Kaplan. President
Yonkers New York
Treasurer of Ohab Zedek Messenger
Yonkers New York
MR. 6. MRS. A. MENDELSON
Yonkers New York
Yonkers New York
THE FOX SHOP Compliments of
Men's Furnishings and Hats DR, MILLER
Z3 Palisade Ave. Yonkers, N. Y. Yonkers New York
GREAT RAPIDS FURNITURE
MR. ci MRS. MAX BRAUN and FAMILY
12 Main sf. Yonkers 2, N. Y. Yonkers New York
Compliments of Compliments of
Mr. 6. Mrs. CHARLES PALESTER A FRIEND
75 Bruce Ave. Yonkers. N. Y. Yonkers New York
Compliments Of Greeting to the
MR. HERSHKOWITZ GRADUATES
Yonkers New York FROM A FRIEND
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Greetings to the Graduates Best Wishes to the
RABBI DAVID B. HOLLANDER Anonymous
Compliments of Compliments of
MR. 6. MRS. SAM KREITMAN LOUIS LEVINE
1036 So. Brook St. Louisville 3, Ky. 271 West 125th St. New York City
GUTM-ANN 5' MAYER Greetings from a former Editor
1508 St. Nicholas Ave. 4229 Broadway
RABBI 6. MRS. MOSES MESCHELOFF
Known for the Best in '
MEATS-POULTRY-DELICATESSEN AND CHILDREN
Supervision Rabbi Dt. Ioseph Brauer Miami Beach Florida
C 1' I
omp lments O Regards from
MR. 6. MRS. AARON GOLDMAN
I I. GROSS
Best of Luck to AL MORGENSTERN
Compliments ot from
MR. 5. MRS. N. LINDENBAUM LORAIN PRODUCTS' INC'
427-9 W. Broadway New York City
Compliments Of KAHN 6. ROLNICK, INC.
MRS. REBECCA CHADABY Manufacturers oi Fine Furs
20 West 57th St. New York 19, N. Y.
M. ci M. TRADING CO.
LOUIS STERNSCHEIN. INC.
Nat Morginstin. Prop. -
Furs and Skins
283 LYOHS Ave' Newmk' N' I' 228 West 29th sf. New York city
I PEnnsylvania B-8331
IACOBS 5. HOLLANDER
B. PADAWER . .
595 West End Ave. New York City
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NEW YORK CITY
NEW YORK CITY
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WEISS SHIRT CO.
ROADWAY NEW YORK CITY
MR. and MRS. IOE GRAY
MR. and MRS. ALTER
LUBA TEXTILE CO.
478 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY
ini MR. and MRS. NATHAN RIBACH
jug 190-94 Ross si. BROOKLYN, N. Y.
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3,5 PHOTOENGRAVING OO.
G U I D E O N .
May All Your Endeavors Be Successful
228 EAST 45th STREET Compliments Of
ROSENBLUTH BROS. 6. CO.
519 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY
NEW YORK CITY
521 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK CITY
IVIUrray Hill 2-3139
Official Yearbook Photographer
PRINTERS 8: STATIONERS
1271 SIXTH AVE.
Printing, on Premises NEW YORK, N. Y.
CIRCLE 6 - 2770
" Opposite Radio City Iwiusic Hall"
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Suggestions in the Yeshiva University High School For Boys - Elchanite Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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