Yeshiva University High School For Boys - Elchanite Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1951 volume:
I met u traveller from an antique land
NVho said: 'Two vast and trunkless legs of stone
Stand in the desert. Near them, on the sand,
Half sunk, a shattered visage lies, whose frown.
And wrinkled lip, and sneer of cold command,
Tell that its sculptor well those passions read
W'hich yet survive, stamped on these lifeless things,
The hand that mocked them and the heart that fed
And on the pedestal these words appear:
"My name is Ozymandias, king of kings:
Look on my works, ye lvfighty, and despair!"
Nothing beside remains. Round the decay
Of that colossal wreck, boundless and bare
The lone and level sands stretch far away.
- Pmxctx' BYSSHE SHFLLEY,
Edi1'or's Message . .
For the thirty-lirst time an Elchanite has been published by the students of
Talmudical Academy. Although following in the traditions of past Elchanites, we
have introduced several innovations which, we believe, have improved the quality of
our yearbook. Photography and Art work have been increased in both quality and
quantity. Never before has such complete coverage been given to all school activities.
Feeling that this years excellent basketball team deserves full glory, we have given
more coverage to it than ever before in Elchanite history given to any activity. Our
senior section is the largest ever, as we have the greatest graduating class in T.A. history.
XVe of the Elchanite, are proud to say that the 1951 Elchanite is original in its
entirety. We hope that it may be a guide and inspiration to all senior classes to come.
Although the entire senior class contributed in one way or another to the suc-
cess of this year's Elchanite, most of the hard work was done by a few selfless indi-
viduals. I would like to give my heartfelt thanks to those who worked with me day
and night to make the Elchanite a publication which can be a source of pride to all.
HERBERT LERNER-my Associate Editor, who selflessly and untiringly
worked with me, and who was constantly full of good ideas. Wfithout a doubt, he
played a major role in the production of the Elchanite.
HERBERT C. SCHULBERG and MORTON GEFTER-who both gave unspar-
ingly of their time and energy to plan this yearbook, and who worked on many of its
features. They deserve acclamation for their excellent compilation of the photography
and engraving work.
CHARLES FREUNDLICH-whose cartoons and art work grace all parts of
the Elchanite. He devoted his efforts to the Elchanite without regard to time or other
OSCAR KRATZER and MELVIN GRILL-two of the Elchanites most indus-
trious workers who labored assiduously in the production of our yearbook. Their hard
work resulted in a well-organized Elchanite.
MR. EMANUEL LEIBEL and MR, HERBERT GREENBERGffor making
available their wise counsel which proved to be invaluable to us.
On behalf of the entire Elchanite staff, it is my earnest hope that you will enjoy
reading the 1951 Elchanite.
-- four -
For his capable administration . . .
For his sincere interest in the welfare of the students . . .
For his imtiring efforts in their behalf . . .
On the occasion of his 25th anniversary of service to Talmudicol Academy
XVC proudly dedicate the Elchanite of 1951 to
MR. NORMAN B. ABRAMS
Peril Qlflfif Q:5Z56Lg8 . . .
DR. SAMUEL BIZLKIN
To Ike Gfzlfllllrlfjllg CfL1.s1s' uf 1951:
I wish to take this opportunity to congratulate
you upon the successful completion of your studies
at our Talmudical Academy.
This graduating class is, indeed, the largest in
the long and pioneering history of the Talmudical
Academy. Wfe are proud of the excellent record
which the graduates of Talmudical Academy have
established for themselves, and we are confident
that you, too, the graduates of 1951 will he, by your
future thoughts and actions, a living symbol of the
spiritual and intellectual ideals of your Alma Mater.
Q:5d6tf0 . . .
DR. SHifi.1,v R. SAPHIRE
To the Graduating Class of 1951:
Dear Young Friends:
The exercises which will take place on XVednesclay, June 27th, in celehration of
the otlicial termination of your high school course of studies will mark the thirty-third
such occasion since the first graduation in 1919. At that time. a mere handful, hut six
young pioneers, presented themselves for the long sought for award which signified the
successful completion of their task. Since that first graduation in 1919, several thousand
young men have gone forth from our sacred walls.
Even a cursory examination of the roster of names which is printed in our high
school alumni hulletin will cause the heart of every self-respecting jew to swell with
pride and satisfaction. Among their numher one will find not only rahhis and religious
leaders and teachers, hut representatives in all walks of life, et cetera, are amply and hon-
oralaly represented in this list. Every part of our country, every segment of our national
jewish life is permeated and enriched lay the contributions which our graduates have to
offer to make up the sum total of human experience.
As we look hack with justilialwle and pardonalale pride upon the thousands who have
preceded you, we can only hope and pray that you, their younger hrothers, will follow in
their foot steps. XY'e pray that you will hold precious those high standards and lofty
ideals of citizenship and service, of faith in, and loyalty to our American demot racy that
we have tried to inculcate in you, and that you will put into living practice, and uphold
in your daily lives, the sacred laws and traditions of our holy Torah. May you prove .1
source of pride and joy to your parents and your Alma Matt-rf
SHlTl.l.Y R, S.NlJHlRlf.
7.1 v I .'
' SFYUII '-'
Though a member of the faculty for but a short while,
Mr. Schiff, with his friendly smile, has won a warm place in
the hearts of all the students. His earnest efforts in assisting
the promotion of extraecurricular activities have established
him as a symbol of leadership to all of us.
In sincere appreciation of one who has Won our respect
and admiration by his selfless deeds in our behalf, we gratefully
pay tribute to
MR. ALVIN I. SCHIFF
SHELLEY R. SAPHIRE ,...,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,...., . .,.,.....,.....,,... , .. ..... .....,.., .
B.A., The College of the City of New York, 1912
M.A., Columbia University, 1913, Ph.D., 1920
NORMAN B. ABRAMS ,. ..,....,,..,..,. ....... , .. ......,
EMANUEL BLOOM . ,.,.. ......, , .,............,, ...... . . .. ...,..., .,,.,,..,,,..., .
B.A., The College of the City of New York, 1912
M.A., Columbia University, 1913
MILTON P. BORIN ..,.,... ,.,,.,.....,.....,.,.,....,..... .............................,..., , , ,
B.S., The College of rhe City of New York, 1927
NIENACHEIVI BRAYER ,,....................... ....... . .... .. ,,.. .. ..... .. ..
D.D., Kishinev Yeshiva, 19-101 B.A., University of Iassy, 19-10,
lNI.A., Sorbonne University, 1947,
M.H.L., Yeshiva University, 19-49: D.H.L.. 1950
ALEXANDER BREINAN .,.. .... . ...,. ,,.,,,.,, .. .. ..
BSS., The College of the City of New York, 19521 M.5., 1955
SASCHA CHARLES .. ..,. .,.. ...., ...........,., .,...... . .... . . . . .. .....,. ,.,,... .....,,.. . , ........ .
ID., Vienna, 19241 Ph.D., 1927
LOUIS COHEN g .. ., .........,...., ...... . . ..., ,,......,.....,,,.......................,..,..... . .. ...... .... ..... . .
B.S., The College of the City of New York, 19291 NLS., 1930
EDXVARD FRANKEL ..... .,., ,.,...... ....... ...... ............,..,..., ,...,., . ,...... . . ....... . . . .
B.S., The College of the City of New York, 1930
M.A., Columbia University, 1951
HARRY FRIED ........,.,,,....,.,,,.....,, ,.........,......,,,,,..,,, . ,.... ............... . , ...,, . ..
B.A., The College of the City of New York, 1915
LOUIS GENDELL ,....,... .,,................................... . ....... .....................,.,,... .
B.A., The College of the City of New York, 1922
L.L.D., Fordham University, 1929
HERBERT GREENBERG . ..........,.,. ............ . .. ,.... .......... ......,... . . ..
B,S.S.. The College of the City of New York, 1955
M.A., Columbia University, 1936
SAMUEL L. GREITZER ...........,.............. ..........,..,.,,,, ..,..,................ ....... .... , . . . .
B.S., The College of the City of New York, 1927
M.A., Columbia University, 1931
EMERY GROSEIMAN ,,,.....,.,.. ...........,.............. . ..
Certificate of Music, 1930
DAVID M. HORN , ......,...,.., ...... . . . , .,..,...., . .. .. . .... .
B.S,S., The College of the City of New York, 1931-
M.A., Columbia University, 19543 Fine Arts Diploma, Cooper Union,
BENJAMIN KRONISH , .......... . . .. . ....... .....,...,,.,... .... . . H
BSS.. The College of the City of New York, 1924
EINIANUEL S. LEIBEL .,..,.., .. ....,..........,..... .. .. . ,..,,. ..., . . .
B.A., Columbia University, 19201 M.A., 1921
JOSEPH LICHTENBERG ..... ....... . .,.. .
BS., The College of the City of New York, 1912
M.A., Columbia University, 1916
SIMON S. PALESTRANT . ..... ,,,. . ,. ,, ........... ..,.... . ., .,..,. ,...,... . .
. Ilefnt za'
. I-iiilwyi. Ciiiri
L.rli11, Frezzrlv. Sp.miil1
. ,. JT'l.lff7c'l1l.IllL't
. 11'l.1lbef11.1riu, PM iirf
.. , Ifugliifi
., .. . Ifuglioli
Diploma in Art, Pratt Institute, 19293 B.S., New York University, 19351
M.A., The College of the City of New York, 19R"g
Television Nworkshop Diploma, 1950
BERNARD SARACHEK .. ,.., .. . .. . ..
B.S.. New York University, 1955
. Piloiir.1I l2ifi'ii'.I.'.l"II
MAURICE bCHAIN . ,...,,,. ,............ . . ,. . . Gnleml Stlcllrt. B.'o1'ugi
B.S., George NX'ashington University, 1926
M.S., Columbia University, 1928
MAX SCHERER . , ,... ,... ............... . . .. .,,,
l5.S., Cooper Union, 19181
B.S.S., New York University, 1950
ALVIN I. SCHIFF . .
15.A.. Yeshiva University, 19-1'
M.A., Columbia University, 1950
. , ,
, 1,111 Ilnifri'
A. IRVING bCHNIPPER . ..,.... . ..,. ,,..,,. ,.... . , ...,.,.. . .. .
B.A., Yeshiva University, 19481 MS., 1950 H I A
BENIAMIN D. SHAPIRO .... .. .. lliwfflm. L.'::ri, Izhwffff
B.A., Syracuse University, 1919, M.A., 1920
LD., New York University, 1932
SAMUEL SKLAR , . . , . ..
B.R.E.. Yeshiva Liniversity, 19-181 ELA., 19919
IIYMAN NYETSTITIN ,
lib.. New York lloixersily, 19371 M.A., 19-11
IU'-xo'i.1.7 I-'.f.'fr.r 1
Dr. Sascha Charles Dr. Shelly R. Saphire Mr. Norman B. Abrams Mr. Benjamin Kronish
Claws: the bnoksi XY? must maintain order! Cvme in, buys! Actually . . .
Mr. joseph Lichtenherg
1 Thr rss! is simple!
Dr, Benjamin D. Shapiro
Cmvn buys, go 'headl
Mr. Samuel L. Greitzer
The lm-ik is wrongl
Mr. Emanuel S. Leibel
Thnu shalt not pass behind my altar!
- ten -
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Nr ldwalxl l5r.u1l4cI Mr. Louis GL-mlcll Mr. Harry lfriul Nh 'NI .ww x j,
g nod oval' alnnlx So lmlp mu H.1m1.ll1' XXVINQII I um in l".nl1x V . NH .5 ,X.f1,,-, -
Ir. AlL'X.llhiCl' Bl1'iI'l.1I1 Mr. lfmmucl Bloom
NPT Txpf Txpf In my Dax' Nhool A , 4
Rozzy Kmntz Harry Morgimtin
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Mr. Louis Colman Mr. Herbert Greenberg
Wk-ll now. lstk wr . FIIUINCI JUNK 11. mcnf
Mr. Daxid Hom Mr. Alxin Sclmitf
You'rc in .L hui xnxx Y Will. .lucolmllug tu psychology . . .
Mr. MAX 5k'hL'l'CI' NIV, l'l5'l11.lIl XYQINUI1
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Dr. Menachem Braycr
An' tl1.1t's final!
Mr. SLUTILICI Skl.1r
I'm trying to nuke
this cailcr fur you?
Mr. Emery Grossman
" Tlmtk fiftccn zrrns 1lIl'6'L1LlV!
Mr. Simon P.1lcstr.1nt Mr. Bernard S.1racl1ck Mr Mllton Borln
l'nprcp,1rr-J' Get nutt.1 thc gym! Drm lpurplc Clrrlc
Bronx. New York
Freddy, after telling the girls he was a College man,
decided to get there a half a year earlier by attending
summer school. He will try to combine Gemorrah and
Girls in Y.U. to end up as a Rabbi and teacher.
Camden, New Jersey
Marv smashed his way into T.A. in one of his more
successful experiments. Starting in first term to brave
the political elements of T.A., this Y.U. Chem Major
was the Camden catalyst who Exposed the corrupt,
smoke-Hlled Talmudy Hall. "Whitey" has really done
his share as school Treasurer and "Veep',, and is Asso-
ciate Editor of the Elchanite.
Bronx, New York
Truly one of Mr. Abrams' boys, Sid is really look-
ing forward to the future. With Rabbi Tendler as his
inspiration, he will major in Psychology at Y.U. in
preparation for the Rabbinate.
Y follrtc-ml Y
New York. New York
The "Caruso" of T.A., "Gesh" expects to attain
great heights in the musical field if Gemorrah doesn't
interfere. A faithful attender of Senior Council meet-
ings, he will do his best to rise politically, mathemati-
cally and of course "opera"-tically in Y.U.
New York, New York
lVIarv's ruddy, healthy appearance is a definite testi-
monial to the benefits of being Leibel's Guardian of
the Windows. A favorite of Rabbi Borenstein, he'll
make a dramatic appearance at Yeshiva College this
New York. Nrw York
This walking history book maintains that although
Mr. Kronish may have been at rhc scene of the his-
torical events, he still n"f'fe':s Muzzev's version. His
method of passing French ensures his future success
as a Rabbi from Y.U.
New York, New York
One of the elite of the T.A. Scientific, Leon still
manages to be well liked by all his classmates. His
beautiful thr-row-ty British accent will be appreciated
by all his Science teachers at Y.U.
C Zeeman, Paul
New York, New York
Paul was a terrific talent scout as class program
chairman for four years. This apprentice diamond
shipper has spent many long hours teaching Mr. Leibel
the tricks of the trade. In Y.U. he will major in psy-
chology and further his religious studies. '
Cohen, Arnold B.
-Bronx, New York
The art of debating has always been one of Arnie's
greatest loves, although he avers that he is not the one
to Tell Lies. He has made his way in the field of litera-
ture by CHATTERing through the Academy News and
the Elchanite. With a psychology and sociology back-
ground at Y.U., he is determined to go out and lick
Y sixteen -
Bronx, New York
Stan, a business major, has always been known for
"giving people the business". He'll continue this art of
his by delving into real estate and insurance. One of
the few literate members of the Elchanite staff, his free-
flowing gift of gab should stand him in good stead.
Bronx, New York
A choir boy from way back, "Tziky" can often be
heard in your favorite borscht-belt resort. This Curious
Cantor will continue to play ping pong at City Col-
lege's Business School.
Bronx, New York
Josh has served our school nobly as one of the
members of our Championship Basketball Team. This
lover of languages, undoubtedly inspired by the Good
Neighbor Policy, will major in Spanish at Y.U. with a
view toward teaching the language.
Brooklyn, New York
Unable to resist T.A.'s lure any longer, Walt finally
left j.T.S. and Lincoln to spend his last year here.
He threw himself into senior activities and wound up
being voted Best Personality. His share in writing the
senior play should well prepare him for Y.U.
New York, New York
Coming here from abroad last year, "Slim" has al-
ready endeared himself to Mr. Leibel. A language
major in Y.U., he'll end up as a Rabbi or Lawyer, or
maybe even both. D
New York, New York
Bernie, who just joined us last term, is an expert at
disappearing from class. He hopes to study abroad at
Cambridge or Y.U. as a Humanities Major.
- eighteen -
Fish man, William N.
New York. New York
This future tycoon of industry got off on the right
foot by going to Y.U. Willie has had trouble mixing
his two loves of photography and chess, as it is very
hard to see the board in his darkroom. However, the
future looks bright and we feel confident that he will
be able to make the right moves after some practice.
New York. New York
Solly, a future writer and lawyer of great renown,
has always been skeptical of the textbook version of
history. He will therefore leave Mr. Breinan with a
copy of the FLUGy version of history. Sociology at
Yeshiva College is his fate.
F reundlich, Charles
Bronx. New York
Besides being one of Rabbi Weiss's favorite students,
versatile Charlie won the Most Valuable Player Award
on this year's basketball team, as he broke all scoring
records. An artist as well as an athlete, he founded the
Art Club, and was Father of the illustrated' "Informer."
He is awaiting a scholarship to Y.U., where as a future
teacher heill major in History.
New York, New York
After having taught Mr. Lichtenberg all he knows
about Math, Harry is now venturing forth to teach
Mr. Greitzer the Fundamentals of Elementary Arith-
metic. He won honorable mention in the Westinghouse
Science Scholarship Exam and will major in Mathe-
matics and Physics at Y.U.
Galznsky, H. Moses
Brooklyn, New York
This Coney Island Caballist has meditated his way
through intramural and interscholastic debating chair-
manships. A staunch admirer of Rabbi Borenstein, he
has been influenced to turn to mysticism and crossword
puzzles. With English and History his forte, he'll con-
tinue to philosophize his way through Yeshiva.
Ge ter, Morton L.
' Bronx, New York
"Gef" has progressed through T.A. by his uncanny
knack of always sympathizing with teachers. Always
enjoying the finer things in life, he dabbles in art,
music, basketball, and journal-American Oratorical
Contests. After he is graduated from Y.U. and T.I.,
he hopes his history students will treat him as pleas-
ingly as he has treated his professors.
A twenty --
Yonkers, New York
Commuting daily from Yonkers, Manny was drawn
to T.A. by rumors of the better life here. This self-
styled artist has decided to major in the Sciences at
Green, M ortie
This Canadian comedian is famous for his Yiddish
humor. As soloist for the Y.U. Choral Group, his cap-
tivating voice has even enraptured Rabbi Weiss. With
psychology as a stepping stone, Morty will eventually
enter the Rabbinate.
Greenberg, Myron D.
Brooklyn, New York
"Mike" came to T.A. for his final year, and with
remarkable speed became "one of the boys." Our Class
Casanova, with the friendly personality and that mag-
nanimous smile that Mr. Leibel likes so much, he will
surely have success in Y.U. and' in his future law career.
- tw -ntx ne -
Bronx, New York
Mel, voted Class Optimist, is going to City College.
One of Mr. Lichtenbei-g's avid math fans, he claims he
loves the stuff. Accounting is in sight for this Concert
Bureau magnate and Elchanire typist.
Bronx, New York
Billy has devoted three long years to the basketball
team. He will go to Y.U. to major in history, and as
such will be rough competition for "Don" -
"Peachy" is Doc's favorite friend from night school.
This Belgian buffoon will emulate his nemesis by he-
coming a lawyer. Y.U. is his home for the next four
1 fYVBlll'y -two -
Harris, Judah J.
Far Rockaway, New York
"Bombshell" Harris almost caused an explosion in
the administration office with his "Social Welfare" pro-
gram. His cute commentaries in the Student Council
minutes were one of his innovations as Secretary. "-IJ."
will begin pre-law at Y.U.
H orowitz, Bernard
Bronx, New York
"Sholom," an ardent Bnai Akivanick, helped pro-
mote the movement in Central Yeshiva. He will go to
Y.U., after which he will settle in Israel. Abdullah,
double the guards around your Harem!
H orowitz, Fred N.
Far Rockaway, New York
After serving as President of Far Rockaway T.A.,
Freddy decided to come here to cool off. His inmmense
popularity won him the Vice-Presidency in our school.
As a dentist who will pre-denticate at Y.U., he'll take
great delight in mauling the molars of his patients.
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Newark. New Jersey
Norm has made his mark as the Violin Virtuoso
from Newark. As one of the better known members
of the orchestra, he has lullabyecl many of his listeners.
With fearless determination, he'll confidently press
forward as a science major in Y.U.
Jersey City. New Jersey
Harv is one of our more versatile students. His
hobbies include ham radio, sailing, fishing, shooting,
hunting, music, photography, and "Janitoring". Phew!
His next avocation will be Pre-Med at Y.U.
Bronx. New York
One of the bigger assets of this school, "Hesh" has
put his height to good use as Co-Editor of the In-
former. He has been active in almost every phase of
school activity. Queens College will lovingly take him
as a History major.
tu enty-four' -
Ke pecs. Walter
New York., New York
"Kep" is famous for his traits of bothering English
teachers, bothering Hebrew teachers, bothering El-
chanite editors, and' just plain bothering. This stickball
enthusiast can often be seen whacking the ball for a
mile. "Apothecary" Kepecs, inspired by Mr. Scherer,
is headed for Columbia Pharmacy.
Brooklyn, New York
Silent Simon came uptown from Brooklyn T.A. for
our purer air. He finds it easier to figure out difficult
chess problems to the tune of his favorite concerts. As
a Social Science major in Y.U., he will enliven his
courses with crossword puzzles.
New York. New York
Oscar quit his job as NBA's Supervisor for the bet-
ter working conditions in the spacious Elchanite office.
He hopes that his ascension to Y.U. will be a stepping-
stone to his chosen career of medicine.
-- twollty-Eve --
Krochmal, Arthur S.
Bronx, New York
After leading an active life in Paris, Arthur came
here and has settled down to a calm, quiet life stimu-
lated only by Rabbi Borenstein. This French philologist
will study at Y.U. for the Rabbinate.
Brooklyn, New York
Bialik, who came here after a year in Brooklyn T.A.,
is a capable versifier in both the English and Hebrew
languages. As president of the Hebrew Club, he pro-
moted the popularity of modern Hebrew. In Y.U. he
will major in English and' Hebrew. v
Lerner, Herbert J.
, Bronx. New York
Philosopher, scholar, and man about town, Herb
really gets around. During his administration as School
President he led T.A. to its zenith of extra-curricular
activity. A vital cog in the Elchanite machine, "Josh"
fthat's what the stands forj still reigns as head of
the senior intelligentsia. He will major in Social Sci-
ences to prepare himself for a career in Law.
A twenty-six -
Bronx, New York
Dave has persistently been cherished by all his teach-
ers. However, his favorite mentor still is "Doc". Y.U.'s
professors are eagerly awaiting his arrival.
New York, New York
"Nussy", well known as one of Rabbi Gorelick's
boys, is T.A.'s answer to the Vilna Gaon. He'll con-
tinue his favorite hobby of learning Talmud while he
studies in Y.U. for the Rabbinate.
Malks, Joshua B.
Bronx, New York
The Rabbis of the high school department will in-
deed be sad when Josh leaves them for the college
shiurim. While fiddling away his time in N.B.A.'s of-
fice, he designs his plans for the Super Deluxe Malks-
Mobile. After taking Physics at Y.U. he should make
a successful Automobile Engineer.
New York, New York
"Muscle-Bound Mendy" is the class weight-lifter.
He also doubles as Secretary-Treasurer of "Doc"
Scherer's Chemistry Association. In exile from Costa
Rica, he'll major in Political Science at Y.U.
New York, New York
"Gesh" is a Yeshiva boy at heart, as testified to by
his love of Gemorrah, Rashi, and Tosfos. His famous
words, "But my janitor says . . ." have given rise to
many an interesting Chemistry class discussion. A
future as a Y.U. Rabbi is foreseen. '
zlflogilner, Joseph L.
Newark, New Jersey
"Mogy" is Mr. Leibel's private yogi. As manager of
the Y.U. orchestra, he aroused musical enthusiasm
with his Clarinet and Sax Appeal. He will prepare for
a career in medicine at Y.U.
- twenty-eight -
New York, New York
Dave's lovable smile is a permanent fixture at Cen-
tral and Ramaz H.S. He and Dr. Grinstein have an
established correspondence. This future businessman
will enter Y.U. as a Math or Psychology major. As
G.O. president, he successfully maintained and ex-
panded the school's activities.
Orlian, J. Mitchell
Brooklyn, New York
Mickey came here from Brooklyn T.A. to captain
our basketball varsity to its most successful year. He'll
use his experience as Athletic Manager and all 'round
ballplayer as a Physical Education major at Y.U.
Banished from Baltimore, Moish resigned himself to
life at T.A. After two years of vigorous life here, his
lack of energy will not permit him to leave. He there-
fore will major in Hebrew at Yeshiva U.
-H tw:-nlx 1 in
Cid Pasternak, Velvel
Marv, hearing of T.A.'s wonders, came all the way
from the Goldenrod State to study here. He applied
himself industriously to his major interests of music,
dancing and females. Stranded and destitute in N .Y.C.,
he'll continue to master his favorite subjects in Y.U.
This polished pianist can often be seen harmonizing
with the Y.U. Choral Group. He will always be re-
membered for his beautiful music and lyrics in our new
school song. Velvel will major in Fine Arts at Y.U.
and will conclude with the Rabbinate. .
Phillips, Emanuel T.
Jamaica, New York
Ted has become famous as Hillson Drug Store's
representative on the T.A. campus. Always keeping
both eyes wide open, this future optholmologist Ceye
doctor to youj is going to Yeshiva University for his
Y thirty --
New Britain. Connecticut
Herby has managed to bring all his mechanical abil-
ity here intact all the way from New Britain, and he
enjoys practicing on the once-good Elchanite type-
writer. He claims that Rabbi Borenstein has lured him
into becoming a science major at Y. U.
Bronx.. New York
One of the stars of T.A.'s basketball varsity, Wally
also co-edited the Academy News. As Athletic Man-
ager this Modest Make-out Man reawakened T.A.'s
Baseball Team. He'll study in Y.U. for a future in
Bronx, New York
"Honest" Abe, so he claims, insists that his love of
learning dates back to the old days at Salanter. He
hopes to be doctoring This way through Y.U.'s Pre-Med
course come September.
Rosenberg, Herbert N.
New York, New York
Though majoring in athletics at T.A., Herb still
finds time to attend Rabbi Gorelick's shiurim. As
. president of the Swimming Club, he instituted and has
rigorously enforced the Barras Method of Aquatics as
the only correct water-safety standard. This tooth-
tickler will take Y.U. for pre-dentistry.
,,. . .-..-,e,..
San jose. Costa Rica
Best Natured Toby is a political refugee from Costa
Rica. Hold it! . . . A special news bulletin . . . Don
Carlos Rodriguez Gonzalez Miguel Hayceyente Pepe
Quinito y Cohen has just overthrown the government.
Toby is a rebel no more! He is a patriot! Now he
can go home to the University of Costa Rica, where he
will major in engineering.
Er Rosner, Fred
New York. New York
This Wandering Jew has traveled through Germany,
' Poland, Holland, England, Belgium, Luxembourg,
France, U.S.A., and Brooklyn. Freddy, a cricket play-
er, will go to Y.U., where he will major in Chemistry.
Rubinstein, Morris E.
New York, New York
This famous debater has led an active life in T.A.
Moishe has been a formulater and member of many
committees designed to help enlighten the administra-
tion on school affairs. A budding Biologist, he is going
New York, New York
Alby is the pride and joy of "Dean" Scherer's Chem-
istry class. Despite not knowing all term what a Flux
Fly was, he still got 100W on the Chemistry Regents.
His future plans include Chemistry at Columbia.
Bronx. New York
"Yussy" has blown his trumpet through many a long
Y.U. Orchestra rehearsal. He has often kept us in
stitches with his Menasha Skulnick routine. A future
Doctor, he will slowly but surely make his way through
New York, New York
Ira, president of the Bio Club, has developed a new
vaccine which combats the effects of our cafeteria food.
He hopes to go to New York U. where he will major in
a Pre-Med course.
Sch nall, Martin
Bronx., New York
Marty has energetically succeeded in everything he
has tried at T.A. Always active as a representative to
the Student Council, he was also elected School Treas-
urer. Though Editor of the Elchanite, he still man-
aged to maintain an astounding Regents average and
became Class Scholar. Voted Most Likely to Succeed,
he is scheduled for majoring in Math and a future in
the Actuarial field.
Schulberg, Herbert C.
Bronx. New York
Contrary to Mr. Leibells fond beliefs, Charlie is the
real editor of the Academy News. He also finds the
time to undermine the Elchanite as Photography Editor
and fund raiser. He will embark on a four year psy-
chology career at Y.U. next September.
- - thirty-1' 1'
Sdehen, Z vi
lime-k Jczreel, Israel
Zvi, an Israeli Army war veteran, is now able to
compare the physical strains of combat with the mental
strains of Doc's classes. This flute player is bound for
Y.U. before his return to Israel.
S halom, Joseph
Brooklyn, New York
Since his entrance into T.A. last year, Joe has im-
pressed' all with his quiet sincerity and undemanding
nature. He is an avid sports fan with basketball and
baseball preclominating. There's hardly any Shalom
with Shalom around at an athletic event. He plans to
enter Y.U. as a Political Science major.
Dover, New Jersey
Howie, bowing out of T.A. as class president, is
well-liked by all his teachers for his ability to speak his
mind out. His presence is made known by the famous
cry of "SPEAR IS HERE". Chemistry in Y.U. is his
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Sternberg, Shlomo Z.
New York, New York
As president and chief test tube washer of the Science
Club, Shlomo is working on Mr. Franl-cel's nervous
system. He has won an honorable mention in the West-
inghouse Science Scholarship Examination. He is going
to Columbia where he will major in Math and Chem-
istry, in preparation for Medical School.
Storm, Neal N.
Bronx, New York
Neal has really impressed all with his quiet nature.
He almost resigned from the Student Council after a
late meeting caused him to miss his favorite T.V. show.
Dentistry after Y.U. is his career.
New York, New York
Marv has been one of the harder working members
of the Elchanite Managing Board. He came here from
Ramaz to escape from the myriads of girls at his old
school and will continue his flight at Y.U.
New York. New York
A member of the Czech underground during World
War II, Teddy came up for air and ended up in T.A.
Unable to form a soccer team here, his next attempt
will be in Y.U., where this businessman will study psy-
chology to persuade schoolmates to join up.
"Weisy" has converted many of his classmates to
the true ideals of Worcesterism Cwhatever that isb. In
trying to obtain a football scholarship to Y.U. he has
the highest recommendations of Rabbi Borenstein.
Weiss, Moslieh I.
Bronx. New York
Mosheh is destined to be the strong man of a kib-
butz. Already graduating from T.I. he believes that
"all formal education is a waste of time". I-Ie'll try,
however, to endure four years of Physics at Y.U. be-
fore he makes the great journey to Israel.
Guines. Habana, Cuba
Zaivel, our Cuban Casanova, is renowned for his
sleek pet French rooster. This Span-Yid is majoring in
Spanish at Y.U., eventually to teach it. Cuba's lovelies
await him for the summer.
Bronx, New York
"Skinny" is famous for his robust sense of humor.
Always a hard worker, he was a stalwart on our fledg-
ling baseball team. As a lawyer from Y.U. he'll belly-
laugh the juries out of convicting his clients.
Zuckerman, Israel t
Arverne, Long Island, New York
"Buddy" can be seen every baseball season peering
out from under a baseball cap as he tries to understand
the catcher's signal for the next pitch. Affectionately
labeled "ZUCKY" by Mr. Kronish, his extensive out-
side readings invariably cause him to conform with
B.K.'s ideas. This future Rabbi and Psychologist will
commute every day to Y.U. from Long Island.
ri-'---H me -- -- ---, --.,.-...i
Zundell, Myron ? . Y
This pawnpusher from Winthrop has become a
master of the boards during his stay here. We are 1'-,,.
sure that he'll successfully checkmate his way through
Bronx., New York
Rio de Janeiro. Brazil
H orowitz, Murray
New York. New York
- Liberman, Barnet
New York. New York
Bronx. New York
Brooklyn. New York
Brooklyn., New York
San jose. Costa Riva
New York.. New York
New York. New York
Bronx. New York
iiast will ants Testament
We. the 1951 Senior Class of Talmudical Academy. being of prac-
tically sound mind and half-sound body. in parting from this school of. by.
and for schools to a far. far better world where there are a minimum of
freshmen and a maximum of cuts. where pretty co-eds abound. where mugs
for spitting are conveniently located. where keys are obtained for service.
where Rashi agrees with the Tosfoth. where the Arista functions and ma-
chines mark entrance exams. where teachers are never right and usually
wrong. where one can be normal and still get exempt from finals. where
Student Council meetings are popular. where club meetings are packed.
where dorms have dry sheets and shapely chambermaids are at your beck
and call. where aspirius are not a cure-all. where teachers teach. where
sound advice and pithy sayings are not found on lavatory walls. where State
Scholarship material becomes worn from use and not age. where freshmen
love Senior Day. where all can ride the elevators to the sixth floor. where
the Acadelny News is a student publication. where the basketball team beats
boys' teams. where seniors run the Elchanite. where lnformers' inform and
Expose's expose. where "Thatneth ith an eethoorf' where Freshies walk
into the Elchanite office and walk out again. where the Baseball team plays
at least one game. where masticating is allowed. where food is edible. where
skull caps signify a frat initiation. where the gym iw used for the Senior
Prom. where Seniors bring in their ads. where admits stay one color. where
the Freshmen recognize the Principal and vice-versa. where the R9glSlP3F.S
office has a sufficient amount of ashtrays. where the Office Squad is paid in
cash. where the Bio and Science club get together. where secretaries get
seco11d glances. where the Hudson is a river. where Sundav morning clafses
begin 8 hours after Saturdav night escapades. where Registrars have their
own cars and married daughters. where for consolation there are bars and
not Brother Young. and where Faculty. Administration. and Students work
for the good of the Elchanite Editors. and the editors. through their mag-
uanimity and generosity of heart. work for the benefit and welfare of the
We. therefore. realizing the necessity of aiding our downtrodden
mentors in their dire predicament. do hereby bequeath the following:
To Dr. Saphire . An identification tag
To Mr. Abrams A paragraph in "W'ho's Yvhou
To Hr. Bloom A megaphone
To Hr. Borin A keychain with a spring
- forty -
-Y -. . ,
A new suit with a
n his ears or a noiseless class
huilt-in Phi lieta Kappa key
A cheatah like Pruzansky and a faykah like Rosenberg"
. , ., A new
A math answer-hook
he New Physics Testament with liinstc-in's commentary
ticket to the Folies Bergiere
pair of huh-caps for his car
A copy of Maimonides "Guide to the Perplexedu
Exclusive Rights to Central T.A. Shadchon Bureau
. A seat in Congress
Another terrific Senior Class
A lfll-lllllllllf' G.O. nleeting
An art class that comes prepared
,A physically-fit gym class
A censored Bio book
A HSS and a gas mask
sey Report on Yeshiva Boys
A study hall full of seniors
A liquor-vending license
A vaudeville contract
A 6-foot-5 freshman
IN YVITNESS YYHEREOF.. we do affix our signatures this thirty-iirst
June. one thousand nine hundred and fifty-one.
The Senior Class
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED A
DID MOST FOR SCHOOL AA A,
DID MOST FOR CLASS AA
MOST POPULAR A A
BEST DRESSED A A
BEST PERSONALITY A
BEST N ATURED
ORATOR A A
CLASS ATLAS A
. . . and fhe feachers
BEST DRESSED A A
BEST NATURED AA A
BEST LOOKING A
MOST POPULAR A AA AA A.
DID MOST FOR STUDENTS
. . . and fhe courses
MOST POPULAR A
LEAST POPULAR A
- forty-two A
A Martin Schnall
A A A Herbert Lerner
AA A AMarvin Antelman
A Fred Horowitz
A .... Herbert Rosenberg
A Morton Gefter
AA Tobias Rosencwaig
A A AA Martin Schnall
A AA Morton Gefter
Herbert C. Schulberg
A A .,.....,.., Melvin Grill
A AA Norman Intrator
A Herbert Lerner
A AAI-I. Moses Galinsky
A Marvin Antelman
A AA Charles Freuncllich
A .Eugene Wolfson
A Charles Freundlich
A AA AA Moshe Weiss
A AA AAAA Mr. Leibel
A Mr. Greenberg
AA Mr. Schiff
A AA A Mr. Kronish
A Mr. Greenberg
A A History
Largest class in T.A. history enters . . . Stiff entrance exam
in which 99fZ1 of fellows spell january "generally" . . . First day of
school Mr. Abrams bawls out class for not behaving correctly in a
school for schools . . . We get first program cards . . . Everyone
thinks T.A. is great . . . Then we have Civics with Dr. Shapiro . . .
Moshe Weiss sent to Bellevue Insane Asylum Qfor a Civics reportj
. . . "Doc" explains Flotation Method of marking Scrapbooks, Zech-
ers, Lotkes, and Aiggs . . . Lerner get a "bull's-eye" for spelling Dr.
Deixel's name correctly . . . Yapko impresses English class with his
rendition of "Hey Ba-ba-re-Bop" . . . Dr. Charles tells his class to
"Close the books!" . . . Mr. Fried refuses to tell Parisian stories until
French 5 . . . Our Hebrew teachers include Rabbi Klapperman, Mr.
Ginsberg, Mr. Abrams, and Dr. Wind . . . Sandler imitates Menasha
Skulnick . . . Trattner gives science lectures to Mr. Schain and class
. . . Because we can't draw circles correctly Mr. Borin keeps us in
late, until 6 . . . Manny Gold tells Mr. Sarachek about his cold . . .
We get concert discount tickets from Mr. Grossman . . . Weire told
by Mr. Schain that Mr. Frankel will teach us about the birds and the
bees . . . Zunclell tells the class he drinks "tonic"g that's Bahstonian
for soda . . . Math. I with Mr. Lichtenberg-A Riot!! . . . Mr. Tauber
-A sharpie! . . . Polls on Henry Wallace . . . We see a real "Golem",
presented by Habimah . . . Pruzansky develops lithpl . . . Mass cut
. . . Exemptions raised to 90 . . . Grill grows an inch . . . Katz gets
jealous . . .
At last we learn the truth . . . Mr. Frankel convinces us that
the stork didn't bring us . . . Intrator dissents . . . Math with Mr.
Lichtenberg-A Riot! . . . Mr. Greitzer's pipe-appeal makes us con-
Hrmed cigar smokers . . . Dr. Deixel predicts inglorious end for Bur-
stein and vice-versa . . . Mincha services conducted Yom Kippur style
by cantors Burstein, Cohen, Ackerman, and Antelman . . . "Smiling
Al" Schiff and "Rough-and-tough Al" Kamber enter T. A. . . .
Scherer, Burstein, and Lach leave T.A .... "Emperor" Louis Gendell
teaches French and Spanish . . . Sandler imitates Menasha Skulnick
. . . Mithter Mandelkorn teaches us to lay off angles . . . Schnall looks
for Mr. Mandelkorn in closet and under table . . . Exemptions low-
eerd to 85 . . . Who is the High Gigi? . . . Trattner teaches Dr. Deixel
Arabic and returns to Pittsburgh . . . Water-gtin wars--Psss! . . . W'e
fill up park and gym . . . Freundlich and Pruzansky make varsity . . .
Gefter and Mr. Borin agree on perspective . . . "Zucky" gives out
with "Old Man River" for Mr. Grossman . . . Dr. Charles vows he'll
"find the culprits" who locked the door . . . Ginsberg illustrates cor-
rect method of Jumping-Jack gymnastics . . . Bio-Our first Regents
. . . Krochmal gets 100 on French 2 Year Regents . . . Grill grows
another inch . . . Katz gets jealous . . .
Y lorly lllfvk'
NA ,pq .
Antelman and Lerner become school treasurer and secretary
. . . Orlian comes to Brooklyn from T.A. to join our varsity . . . Gris
also makes team . . . Math with Mr. Lichtenberg-A Riot! . . . Far
Rockaway invades T.A .... Dr. Shapiro forms tray brigade to remove
zechers . . . What did Charlotte Cordee do to Marat in the bathtub?
. . . "Mister, who revoked the Edict of Nantes?" . . . Fred Horowitz
called "pervert', by Dr. Deixel . . . We're introduced to Ignatz, the
little locus, by Mr. Greitzer . . . Dr. Scherer keeps his jackasses bray-
ing with laughter . . . Mr. Spirn gives up teaching French . . . Dr.
Deixel leaves T.A .... Time-bomb in Room 201. Rabbi Shatzkes
suspects "Malkes" . . . We simmer down with Mr. Greenberg, a ter-
rific English teacher . . . Zuckerman and Mr. Kronish agree on basic
U. S. foreign policy . . . Mr. Alcali gives up and sends us Mr. Cohen
. . . Baseball team formed . . . Plays Columbus H.S .... Score-
Censored! . . . Uncle Louyeh introduces us to Mr. Leibel and we
open the windows . . . Gefter, Schnall, and Pruzansky become school
secretary, treasurer, and athletic-manager . . . Sandler imitates Mena-
sha Skulnick . . . Dr. Charles makes his famous Regents predictions
. . . Mr. Gendell seeks lost hub-caps . . . Extra-curricular activity at
peak . . . Exemptions raised to 90 . . . Schnall gets 100 on French
3-Year Regents . . . Grill grows another inch . . . Katz gets jealous . . .
Lerner, Antelman, and Freundlich become school president,
vice-president, and athletic manager . . . We take over school . . .
Greenberg, Shalom, and Dubler are sent up the river from Brooklyn
. . . Smell of beer pervades Elchanite Office . . . Pepsis for Marty . . .
State Scholarship lectures due to begin any day . . . Mr. Greitzer
squirts Physics class with water . . . Arrangements for Senior Play
and Prom . . . Math with Mr. Lichtenberg still a riot . . . We learn
the rest is not simple . . . Antelman-Freundlich controversy, Expose
vs. Informer . . . Cohen and Darer are firmly convinced that Mr.
Leibel is right . . . State Scholarship lectures to begin any day . . .
Solly Flug simplifies American History for Mr. Breinan . . . Dr.
Shapiro feels at home with Ancient History . . . Exemptions still 90
. . . Rumors are Hying as Mike G. gives out cigars . . . H. Rosenberg
tries to revive Baseball Team . . . Moses, F. Horowitz, Harris and
Orlian become president, vice-president, secretary and' athletic-man-
ager respectively . . . Schnall and Lerner go to T.I.-T.I. goes to
the dogs . . . The Bible teaches us Physics . . . "Spear is here" in
official . . . Mr. Kronish philosophizes as spring comes near . . .
Hebrew with Mr. Schiff ascends to roof . . . Students descend to park
. . . "Doc" and Yechiel have terrific time in Eco . . . State Scholarship
exams taken . . . State Scholarship lectures due any day . . . Applica-
tions for Yeshiva College . . . Arista formed . . . Sandler still imitates
Menasha Skulnick, this time for senior play . . . We are forced to
bring in ads . . . Grill stops growing . . . Katz gets more jealous . . .
Exemptions lowered to 85 . . . Regents are coming . . . Graduation
near . . . June 27 . . . We get our diplomas . . . Hooray!!
--- forty- IX
- ,Y V
5 Q- GOVERNING
1 Associate Editors --
MARVIN ANTELMAN HERBERT J. LERNER
HERBERT ROSENBERG MYRON GREENBERG
- fortx'-u ht -
f, 24- .
STANLEY DARER CHARLES FREUNDLICH
Literary Editor Art Editor
THEODORE NEAL YECHIEL MARVIN
PHILLIPS LEIFER GRUNBAUM TEICHMAN
- Business Marzagers -- -- Advertising Managers -
FRED ARNOLD HERBERT C. MORTON ABRAHAM
HOROWITZ COHEN SCHULBERG GEFTER ROSENBERG
Publicity Associate Photography Copy Fvalurv
Manager Lit. Editor Editor Editor Editor
ELCI-IANITE LITERARY STAFF
ELCHANITF BUSINESS STAFF
The IIXEIIXLUVI nf five Elrlnzzfifv Sufi exfemf flveir .vim'ef'e L1pj7revi,zf2011 I0 fha
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This year's Student Council entered odice amidst general student apathy and
disregard of extra-curricular activities. Under President Herbert Lerner's sparkling
leadership all of T.A.'s variegated activities were reactivated to so great an extent that
every single student was affected. The Academy News came out monthly in printed
form for the first time in years. The Informer came out weekly in entirely new format
and aroused much student interest. The Concert Bureau got many radio and television
tickets for T.A. students. Intramurals in chess, debating, basketball, and swimming
were very effectively handled by the respective managers. Extraacurricular activities were
at an all-time high, as T.A. teams met and championed those of other schools in thess
and debating, while the basketball team had one of its best seasons ever. Besides the
regular awards to seniors, deserving lower termers received certificates. New Gil, pins
and G.O. reduction booklets were printed and distributed. Mr. Greenbeigs literary
publication, "Themes", maintained its high standards. This "Elchanite" of Wit is
truly one of our school's finest. The G.O. Constitution was revised and given to every
student in the school. An Arista was finally formed, composed of our schools finest-
M. Antelman, A. Cohen. C. Freundlich, Harris, N. Intrator, H. Lerner. il Mogilner.
M. Rubinstein, M. Schnall, and S. Sternberg. Clubs also had a field day as several new
ones were formed. Their resources were taxed to the limit by the throngs of students
flocking to join. This huge amount of succesful activity was due to the hard work and
united efforts of the Executive Council, Herbert Lerner, president: Marvin Antelman.
vice-presidentg Sammy Roth, treasurerg Bory Steinberg, secretary, and Charles Freund'
lich. athletic manager: our able faculty adviser Mr. Lichtenberg, and to the avid interest
of the entire student body.
TALMUDICAL ACADEMY STUDENT COLTNCII.
HERBERT J. LERNER
MARVIN ANTELMAN BORY STEINBERG
SAMUEL ROTH CHARLES FREUNDLICH
Treasurer Athletic Manager
- fifty -two --
INTEIDIYESHIVA TDUIDNEYS AIQE HELD
vial Jewish high schools Bask In the niiifitcar ' "-1I'IonndIN.T.IIN YEX Q.
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GIVE TO THE A HAPPY
U.J.A. DRIVE PASSOVER
IN T. A. TO ALL
voL.x1 THURSDAY APRIL 12 A 1951 No.5
Swkins Ouf Senfefs A'tf"'-We N Review ef G. 0. Activities
Commg Senlor Day Q
BY HOWARD SPEAR .is term the G.O.has undertaken many
9 --will of wgtching 1eavors.The most importanthofaggese
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rue :IIT me ' 4 I l' fu' J repre-
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Of imf We he 0 he ia Th 5 -X G ,ya Moses, tb 9 g e rly
of .cultyil 565,178 Justx ye elves wp' 09 x . 3 cap- -' .nerleed absent.
'US P0 IUC-if' eifad Pet 'Pe be U2 f ' extra' .net ae Found un-
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r Neem. it if he knof' urlled 91901,-ive Just. olvfky f far
.af thP ces and ' r1'O one 5?
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iid activities City O he avi-'
t ke t 1 have done our bee 1' Lost BF' O 4
clubs to provide tor U.. '1c.
. che leadership of
.tleinberg has been
.ming excellent work
despite the lack of
.he ' "'
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uwn himsel ' " 1nterests.Attend them!"
W ' Ti 9 s
Some other favorite features of the
Under the co-editorship of C'li.1rley Schul-
herg and Wfally Fruzanslay, the Academy
News has seen many unparalleled innova-
tions in the past year. A photofolfset news-
paper was puhlished to replace the mimeo-
graphed sheet of the last three years. The
six issues of the New put out hy Schulherg
and Pruzansky set .1 record for the most is-
sues in one year.
This year's editors and staif should he
commended for the efficiency and superior
standards of their puhlication. Complete
coverage was given .1ll school news, includ-
ing a writeup on each candidate in the school
elections. A new innovation was the up to
date coverage of the haskethall team, All
contests were written up and several hox-
scores were inserted. The seasons scoring
record was printed at the end of the season.
Academy News were interviews with mem,
hers of the faculty and the Chatter and Speaking Out columns, The dynamic editorials
affirmed the Academy News' position as a vital power in school affairs.
The editors would like to thank the following memhers of the staff for their
help in making the Academy News possihle: Herhert Lerner, Morton Gefter. Howard
Spear, joe Kaplan, Howard Katz and Eugene Wolfsoii.
ACTADITMY NIEXVS ST.-Xlilf
The library has come a long way since its humble start, and now has progressed
to the point where it has a complete magazine and newspaper section receiving 20 out-
standing weekly, monthly, and quarterly magazines and newspapers as they come oft
the presses. It is constantly adding new books on many interesting topics, and its strong
fiction section surpasses that of the Yeshiva College library. With its 6200 volumes the
library averages twenty books per student. This is more than any other high school in
New York. I
Dr. Benjamin D. Shapiro, with the help of the administration and an able, com-
petent library staff, has produced a library of which all T,A. students can boast, The
library has climbed to new heights this last year, and looks forward to an even brighter
TALMUDICAL ACADEMY LIBRARY STAFF
- titty-six -
enior ounci X
This year's Senior Council can indeed hoast ot' many accomplishments to its
As in every year, class graduating rings and pins were hought. The rings, super-
vised hy Martin Schnall, and the pins under the jurisdiction of Herhert Lerner were
both received with wide acclaim. Informative and helpful State Scholarship and College
Entrance Examination Board lectures were given hy Messrs. Leihel, Kronish, Frankel
and Lichtenlwerg, each in his respective held of knowledge. These lectures have aided
many students in the attainment of scholarships,
This year's Senior Play was a huge success. lt was well written hy Walter Dulw-
ler, Fred Horowitz, and Joseph Mogilner, and well-produced hy Stanley Darer and Fred
Horowitz, The typists who slaved over ir were Herhert Prager and Tobias Rosencwaig.
As a climax of the Senior Day, a new school song was presented to the assem-
blage lay the senior class. Witlx music and lyrics hy Velvel Pasternak, this SOl1g hlls .1
detinite lack in our school.
This Senior Council of Senior Councils met regularly to plan senior policy on
all matters. It cannot help but be a model and inspiration for all future Senior Councils.
THE SENIOR COUNCII.
- titty-seven -
. . .Slime if
The TA. Scientific began its publications with the purpose of being an organ
of the Biology Club. The staff, however, realized that it could better serve T.A. as a
publication to cover the entire school. Thus it has grown from a four page pamplet
to a ten page newspaper. Its staff of hard-working students have combined their inter-
ests and talents to produce a newspaper that would prove of value in popularizing
science in TA.
XVith the invaluable aid of Mr. Herbert Greenberg, the papers adviser, editor
Martin Greenhut has been able to attract a great deal of student interest. Stuart Adler
and Herbert Schreiber were among the new recruits to the staff this year. Stuart Adler
has written an excellent book review for every issue and Herbert Schreiber also wrote
very interesting articles. Samuel Roth as Feature Editor not only made himself respon-
sible for the entire feature section but also provided a Hobby section. The editorials
this year expressed a desire for laboratory work for the students and offered many desir-
The entire staff has paved the way for greater interest in Science. An even greater
future success is predicted.
TA. SCIENTIFIC STAFF
-- nfiy-Q-ight g
,911 klnlflfl QF'
The "Informer" is a weekly bulletin-
hoard puhlication informing the student
hody at large of all school current events
and policies and injecting some opinions of
X , its own concerning these affairs. This year,
X y f X . Q I .
--A-, under the co-editorship ot Charles Freund:
'jr lich and Howard Ixatz, The Informer
C reached unparalleled heights of interest and
I intormativeness. It was no longer merely
N "' f . a typewritten sheet of paper timidly posted
ALL' on the bulletin hoard, but rather .1 huge
india-ink panorama of events in T.A. It
, . had Hashing hlack headlines and huge car-
toons which .poignantly expressed the ed-
. X. , itors viewpoints. As a crusading journal
" - exposing irregular dealings it had several
SELL q highly interesting spats with political hugs
- - I I wigs and other school publications, Many
'Fi 1,4 -V r times it had large emergency editions he-
Tgacen "" sides the regular weekly ones. Its regular
1 cartoons of "Big Wheels" and "Salute to
Teachers" will always he rememhered, as
well as its humorously complete coverage of T'.A.'s hasl-:ethall history, interscholastic
and intra-mural. T.A. owes Charles Freundlich and Howard Katz a hearty vote of
thanks for reviving and expanding this institution till it became the center of all stu-
1 . -ff
The Checker Club is one
of its president, Meyer Berman
checker tournaments were held,
eager spectators, A major part
the game of checkers to as many
of the largest clubs in T.A. Under the able leadership
the club has led a very active life. Many successful
which attracted great student participation and many
of the club's program was to bring the enjoyment of
students as possible. This was accomplished by instruc-
tion to many novice member and frequent meetings of the club.
Aftr .1 series of game eliminations an interscholastic checker team was selected.
lt was composed of Meyer Berman, Marvin Antelman, Bory Steinberg, Frucher, Hermes,
Dryspiel, and Meltzer. This team has made plans to play other schools. The members
are improving their checker prowess by constant participation in checker tournaments.
1 ct- r
THE CHECKER CLUB
' as CLA
The Chess Cluh is the largest cluh
in T.A. It is composed of chess mas,
ters', average players, and heginners'
sections. Much credit can he given to
Meyer Berman, the clulfs president.
for the great chess cluh's activities.
The chessmasters section held many
popular tournaments. The winners of
the tournaments include M. Berman,
I. Sharon, M. Hermes and S. Knoll.
The other two sections also held sev-
eral tournaments, and greatly stimu-
lated student interest in chess.
Lectures were given to the club by
some of the best college players in
the country. Many discussions on the
game of chess took place. The mem-
hers of the chess cluh have prohtecl
greatly from their experiences and
look forward to L1 very successful com-
ing year from the chesshoard point of
TI-II CHEQS CLUB
This past year the Bio Club explored new lields of science at the beginning of
the semester. The members cultured various protozoa which were used in experiments
on disagreeable tastes of water. These protozoa were also photomicrographed in their
natural living state. Experiments were also conducted on the effects of penicillin intro-
duction into protozoa cultures.
Under the direction of Sam Roth, a squad was organized to study regeneration
in the platyhelminthes tliatwormsj. Cuttings were made on different specimens and
their gradual regrowth of tissue was recorded with close-up photography. The platy-
helminthes were also stained to show their various anatomies.
During the second half of the year a section was organized to study simple
Mendelian genetics with white mice. Numerous lield trips were taken to parks around
New York City and various botanical and zoological specimens were collected and
preserved. At the beginning of the semester. Ira Scherr, the clubs president, organized
a series of lectures dealing with the microscope. The Bio Club has indeed instilled a
great interest in the biological sciences in our entire student body.
THE BIOLOGY CLUB
g sixty-lwu g
For the lirst time in m.1ny years .1 Chem-
istry Club has been organized in T.A. It
was started hy several students who were
excellently taught and inspired by Dr.
Scherer. Due to the fine work of Gershon
Metzger CPres.j, Walter Kepecs fVice-
Pres.j, and Phillip Mandel tSec.-Treasj,
the club has become one of T.A.'s finest.
The club gives those students interested
in chemistry a chance to further their
studies. It is a wonderful opportunity to
develop the talents of various students. The
club has had demonstrations in Electroplat-
ing under the capable direction of Gershon
Metzger. Harry Furstenberg acted as con-
sulting physicist. Walter Kepecs and Phillip
Mandel are directing the experiments with
new practical uses of liquid gases.
For the future. the Chemistry Club has
planned extensive experiments in metal-
lurgy. T.A. can certainly he proud of its
THE CI-llQMIbTRY CLUB
This 'ear's T.A. Photo 'ra h' Club, functioning excellentlf under the able wresi,
5 .S P 5 e 5 l
denc' of Morton Schwartzstein, s onsored a schoolwide Photogra h Contest. The
Y P .. P Y
judges, Mr. Herbert Greenberg, Mr. Samuel Greitzer, and Mr. Simon Palestrant, awarded
the hrst prize of five dollars to Bernard Finkelstein, and tive other entries were given
This term the club was finally given a permanent darkroom and much of the
work was done in this well-equipped laboratory. The club has undertaken as part of its
activities to keep a pictorial history of student and faculty activities and to illustrate
school publications. A borrowed enlarger helped the club tremendously. In the future,
the club hopes to buy its own enlarger and to sponsor a much bigger photography con-
test with much greater student participation.
THE PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB
V- 'sixty-l'o111' -
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This year the Art Club reached great
heights in all forms of artistic endeavor.
as it achieved its greatest peaks of mem-
bership. Under the dynamic leadership
of its founder and president, Charles
Freundlich, it was divided into several
autonomous sections, each specializing in
a different field. Herbert Lerner, in
charge of fingerpainting, developed the
members' talents along that line, and
Martin Schnall instructed in sculpture
work and appreciation. Morton Gefter,
vice-president, gave several talks on ap-
preciation of the liner arts and on the
necessity of perspective in good painting.
He and Sammy Roth also contributed
heavily in labor and effort and produced
some beautiful oil canvasses. Charles
Freundlich instructed all in drawing and
painting and developed skill in many
novice members. As the culmination of
this year of hard work and progress, an
original art exhibit is being planned for
the T.A. Library.
THE ART CLUB
The Science Club is the oldest club in existence in T.A. For the past two years,
the Science Club has been divided into three sections, the Physics section, the Chemistry
section, and the Biology section. During that time, it has been under the leadership of
Shlomo Sternberg as president, and Harry Furstenberg as vice-president. The school
was honored by having both of these students win honorable mentions in the Tenth
Annual Westinghouse Science Talent Search Contest. During these two years, the
biology section has worked on comparative anatomy, microbiology, and is presently
working on psychology experiments. The chemistry section has worked on qualitative
analysis. The physics section has built a movie projector and is now building a micro-
tome. All our branches have met with great success and look forward to continued suc-
cessful science work in the coming year.
THE SCIENCE CLUB
ln the past year, the Swimming Cluh
hecrnne one of the most popular and
.ictive clubs in T.A. lts membership
was so large that the club had to he
'N divided into two sections: one for he-
Q N B ginners and intermediates, and the
Bb other for more advanced swimmers.
Under the industrious leadership of
Herbert Rosenberg and Neal Storm,
president and vice-president respect-
ively, the cluh sponsored intramurals
g Q for the first time in T.A, Instruction
Q J X in swimming and life-saving was also
J given. Several members received
. j L' senior life-saving certificates, after
J completion of Red Cross requirements.
Diving instruction was given under
the supervision of Marvin Teichmgin,
After this yeur's intensive Activities, the cluh can safely enter into interscliolastic coni-
petition with other High Schools.
THE SXVIMMING CLUB
- -sixty-sux n
The spring term of 1951 has witnessed the rebirth of one of T.A.'s most impor-
tant clubs. The Hebrew Club, better known as the Cbllg Iwi, is once again firmly
established in our High School.
This year, due to the cooperation of our able faculty adviser, Mr. Alvin Schiff,
and the club's president, Bialik Lerner, the Cbng Irri has progressed at a steady pace.
Although meetings have not been too largely attended, much progress has been made in
a short period of time. Meetings of the Clwg up to date have included celebrations in
honor of Purim and Pesach. Several of our fellow students who come from Israel, have
graciously volunteered and have spoken before our group. These include Jonah Alex-
androwitz, Benjamin Berman, and Abraham Halpern, who have, with their interesting
talks, enriched our knowledge of the Hebrew language, Israeli lore, and modern life
Further plans for the group include the showing of a filmstrip, more guest
speakers, debates with other schools in Hebrew, a newspaper, and a celebration in honor
of Yom Ha-tzfznziifzl.
A Hebrew-speaking group in our High School is a necessity. The spreading of
the Hebrew language and its culture by the Clufg Iwi can fulfill this need.
THE HEBREW CLUB
-f sixty-1-ight -3
One of the newest clubs in T.A, is
the Spanish Club. Several students,
realizing the benefits such a club
would bring, decided to organize a
Spanish Club, with the aid of Doctor
Charles and Mr. Gendell. The pur-
pose of the club is to promote Spanish
culture in our school.
The president, Tobias Rosencwaig,
has started the study of Spanish lit-
erature with the club, beginning with
Don Qffixole, Student interest in
Spanish was aroused by field trips,
extensive conversations in Spanish,
and numerous guest speakers on all
aspects of Spanish life. With such a
background, the club expects to expand
into one of T.A.'s best clubs.
THE SPANISH CLUB
T.A. can really be proud of this years chess team. Under the indefatigable
leadership of co-captains Meyer Berman and Simon Knoll. our chess team has really
made progress. The team was unable to play any public High Schools owing to the
suspension of extra-curricular activities. It did, however, play against many Yeshivas,
and has remained supreme throughout.
This yenr's chess team is one of the best T.A. has ever had. Members according
to boards were: M. Berman, tirst boardg I. Sharon, second boardg M. Hermes, third
boardg A. Fuss, fourth boardg S. Knoll, fifth boardg D. Stadtmauer, sixth boardg and
P. Cohen, seventh board. Losing only Simon Knoll to graduation. the team looks for-
ward to an even better season next year.
TALMUDICAL ACADEMY CHESS TEAM
4 QQVFHIY -
The past two terms have witnessed a revival of interest among the students of
T.A. in the art of forensics, Unfortunately for the varsity however, this reawakened
interest manifested itself primarily in intramural debating. Consequently, the few
hardy individuals who did turn out for the varsity were obliged to shoulder the brunt
of the work. This thankfully proved to be little hindrance to the progress of the team,
Under the sedulous leadership of H. Moses Galinsky and Morris Rubinstein,
the varsity engaged in numerous provocative matches. Of course, in 1 year of suspended
extra-curricular activities in the public school system, our schedule was limited to sev-
eral matches with Brooklyn T.A., Central Yeshiva, and Ramaz. Matches with Chaim
Berlin and the Y.U. freshman team are also being contemplated.
In general it may be said that varsity debating was resurrected in T.A. this year.
It is our hope that it shall remain alive and kicking!
'I'AI.lXl,UDlCQAI. ACADEMY DISBATING TEAM
CAP r. INIICREX ORLIAN uf!
TALMUDICAL ACADEMY BASKETBALL TEAM
The finest all-around team to represent T.A., is the
description Coach Hy Wettsteiii gives his 1950-1951 bas-
ketball team. Starting with a team that had won but two
games and lost eleven during the previous season and after
losing its high scorer, Coach Wettsteiii molded from this
group of boys the greatest aggregation to ever carry the
blue and white colors.
Finding himself with no tall players of any real expe-
rience, Hy Wettstein changed the style of play from work-
ing with a pivot man with a deliberate type of oifense
to a fast-breaking, smooth-passing razzle-dazzle type of
play. Teamwork is the secret of this term's success. Four
of the Hrst five team members scored over one hundred
points and individual high scoring was divided equally
among the team's first six players during many of the
games. Although one player finally led all others in scor-
ing, any one of the first seven varsity members could have
easily been voted the team's most valuable player.
The team on its way to the lirst official N.Y.C. Hebrew
High School Championship, shattered many records. These
records are listed below:
1. Most points scored ............... ......... S 25
2. Highest average per game ........ ...... 4 8.5
5. Most men over 100 points ..... -i
-i. Most points single game ...... ...... 7 0
5. Most victories single season ......................... ...... 1 hi
6. N.Y.C. Hebrew High School Champoinship
1. Most points per game .,......,... C. Ereundlich, M. Teicher
2. Highest points per game average ...... C. Freundlich, 11.6
3. Most points per season ......,............. C. Freundlich, 186
4. Most Valuable Player in tourney ........ Charles Freundlich
4 severity-tliree f
THE STARTING FIVE
Capt. Mickey Orlian was the team's sparkplug and outstanding defensive player.
His alertness in breaking up key plays and in stealing the ball did much to make the
T.A. team a smooth functioning one. His modest unassuming attitude and fine leader-
ship qualities made him not only a credit to the team but to T.A. as well.
Outstanding player on the team was Charles Freundlich who broke many of the
school's long-standing scoring records. His 186 points in one season, with an average
of 11.6 per game, were two marks established. Scoring 23 points in a single contest
tied another record. Freundlich was voted the most valuable player in the Yeshiva Uni-
versity invitation tournament. His play was sensational throughout the season as he
controlled backboards, played fine defensive ball and was a key man in the team's fast
breaking attack. Described by Coach Wettstein as the finest player to represent TA.,
this quite unassuming star acted as if he were one of the team's substitutes. and during
his three years on the team was never known to seek any extra privileges.
Wfally Pruzansky, center of the team, although never as tall as any of the oppos-
ing centers, usually outjumped them and did a marvelous job of controlling the boards,
as he held his opponents scoring to a minimum. His own scoring mark of 147 points
was second only to the team's high scorer. Pruzansky's drive and fight were deciding
factors in spurring the team on to its greatest record. His play in the hnal round of
the city championship was sensational.
Marvin Teicher, Captain-elect, was a tremendous factor in all of the team's
victories High scorer in many of the team's contests and defensively a key player,
Teicher's drive-in shot and power under the basket made him an invaluable asset to the
team. Coach Wfettstein has predicted future stardom at T.A. and Yeshiva University
Sam Cohen was the team's outside shooting star. His set shot was instrumental
in bringing defeat to many of the team's victims. Cohen was also one of the team's
defensive greats, usually assigned to the opposing team's offensive leader. In this job
he excelled and held his high scoring opponents to low scores while scoring 137 points
himself, to finish as the team's 3rd high scorer.
Harvey Blech, the team's shy sophomore, improved by leaps and bounds, and left
little to be desired as an all around player, both offensively and defensively. Blech, with
two ears of eligibility left, is destined for stardom at T.A. and Y.U.
- seventy-four' -
Fred Annisfeld, a late transfer from a Metropolitan
I-LS., quickly broke into the line-up and was one of the
team's outstanding players. His defensive play in the tour-
nament was sensational, as he held opposing teams' lead-
ing scorers to single figures,
Harold Kern, a rugged, fask his team-matesj fast-im-
proving boy, figures well in T.A.'s future plans.
josh Davis, though a substitute, showed great promise
and exhibited fine team spirit in his senior year.
Billy Gris, improved greatly in his senior year and was
an important cog in a few of T.A.'s victories. Coach
Wettstein pays special tribute to Billy with this statement:
"Finest school and team spirit ever shown to me in my
stay at T.A,"
David Tepper played excellently, and figures promi-
nently in future TA. plans.
Herbert Schlussel showed flashes of great skill during
the season and should be a 1951-52 standout.
David Blumenfeld, "about to blossom forth as one of
next year's starters," is the coach's prediction.
A. Pipe, another late Metropolitan H.S. transfer who
played very little but showed great possibilities.
Completing the team were B. Steinberg, N. Leifer, H,
Esterowitz, M. Gerbitz, M. Naimen, and Pruzansky.
These men, though probably capable of playing on many
other varsity squads, had to be content to ride the bench
with this championship team.
The smooth functioning of the team as concerns time-
keeping, records, statistics, and equipment control, was
handled more than adequately by Manager l. Burstein,
Ass't. Mgr. H. Gross, and Equipment Mgr. E. Gross.
fx , N fwj
lNf.T'.V -3 5
T.A.f4i7g Y.U. Intramural Champs-
T.A.-i9g Chaim Berlinfi
Fr T.A.f60g Brooklyn T.A.f3"
T.A -53: Brooklyn T.A.-45
Field 1701111 Tom! PEIQYOIIJI
G-JVIIK1' C0411 Taken SL'07':?..I PTS. .'11'?l'.IgE F0111
Freundlich. C. 16 S2 JZ 22 186 11.6 38
Pruzansky, XV. F 58 67 51 147 8.6 54
Cohen. S. 1' 56 49 25 157 8,0 57
Teicher. M. li 48 V' 311 126 8.4 40
Orlian, M. ffar-1.1 1" 54 Hi 10 78 4.6 58
Bl6Cl'l, H. 17' ,793 l? 5 71 -1.2 14
Al'llSl16lLl. F. 9 6 V S 20 2.2 lf
Dans. J. 12 S 1 o 16 1.5 2
Kern. H. 14 4 13 3 11 0.8 15
Only fb rf 11'm'j11xg lm pointy or mer .mf IIIEIIUOIIEJ Jlmre.
Team totals arc:
Talmudical Academy 17 539 519 145 S25 48.5 260
Opponents 17 348 289 160 656 38.5 280
1 5fQ'VFHff-ilX 4
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NORMAN B. ABRAMS
Twenty-five years! In the life of an adult, it is a long time. This
period represents the better half of his active existence, of his modest con-
tribution to the milieu in which he finds himself. In the life of a race, a
nation, or even of an enduring educational institution like our Yeshiva, it
is a short time indeed.
In our fast moving. dynamic, industrial, atomic age, however, even
such a brief period can indeed produce cataclysmic changes. Furthermore,
all phenomena in our shrinking cosmos are so interrelated and universal
in their effects, that stimuli in one segment of life affect all other phases.
What important occurrences, then, did my twenty-five years of associa-
tion with Yeshiva Rabbi Isaac lilchanan witness? Wforld shaking events
were paralleled by corresponding upheavals in Jewry the world over, as in
our Yeshiva life.
I saw the successful conclusion of bloody Wforld W'ar I, that was fought
to preserve Delnocracy. This was followed by a brief period of artificial
prosperity, only to bc succeeded by a long, bitter, world-wide depression,
which, in large measure, led to the even greater devastating World Wfar II.
This war was fought to put an end to a fascistic totalitarianism of a self
styled master-race which sought to enslave the world and to annihilate the
Jewish race. But for the mighty arm of the Democracies, their righteous
cause and the will of G-d. Hitler and his beastly cohorts might have suc-
ceeded'-fin all their evil purposes.
The second military victory. guided by our own Franklin Delano
Rosevelt, initiated a period of hope for the creation of 6'One Worlfl"
through the instrumentality of the United Nations. The realization of this
dream of Humanity has as yet neither been fulfilled nor abandoned, despite
the many obstacles in its path. A united, peaceful world is still in the
For Judaism, these twenty-five years have witnessed a similar ebb and
flow of events. The sacrifices by Jews in Wforld W'ar I and continuous ef-
forts by W'orld Zionist leaders led to the Balfour Declaration, with accom-
panying hope for the realization of a two-thousand year old dream of a
jewish home in Palestine. This, too, was followed by a "depression" in the
form of a struggle with the Arabs, with Arabian "insurrection", with the
most ignoble British White Paper aiming to cancel out all the earlier prom-
ises and hopes for the creation of a Jewish state. World W'ar II spelled the
worst tragedy in all our too tragic history. Six million Jews were done
unto a torturous death in the enslaving Nazi concentration camps and
crematoria. But here. too, a happy turn of events ensued. The mighty arm
of the Haganah and the brave and courageous battles fought by the Jewish
armv in Palestine forced' the withholding hand of all our enemies and led
to the miraculous realization of that eternal dream. The State of Israel was
born! A new era for Jews in Israel and all over the world came into being.
We are determined to overcome all obstacles and erect a strong. enduring
lsraeli citadel whose protecting arms will give comfort and hope to the
.lews the world over.
Our own Yeshiva followed a similar rattern. liven durinv the first
YV v. ' D
XX orld W ar we beean to Grow and ex rand. First. there was the mereer of
Y . .. F' . T' . . "
the 18SlllT3 lnitz-f.haun with the newly created Rabbi lsaac lzlchanan Theo-
logical Seminary. Shortly thereafter. our own Dr. Shelley R. Saphire com-
pleted the organization of Talmudical Academy. the first recognized High
School under Jewish auspices.
W'orld War l. which resulted in the destruction of many liuropean
Ycshivos. led to a tide of immigration. Many young men. including the
writer of these lines. consumed with an unbounded eagerness to continue
Rahbinic studies in our own free land.. came to these shores. This increased
Yeshiva "prosperity". Many Yeshivos sprang up in this land. We grew.
developed., and were obliged to move from Montgomery Street to larger
quarters on East Broadway.
The pinnacle of this development was reached in 1928 under the
leadership of Dr. Bernard Revel, of saintly memory, when the first College
under Jewish auspices was founded hy our Yeshiva. Soon again we were
forced to move. this time to Amsterdam Avenue in Wfashington Heights.
For a time prosperity reigned supreme. A most beautiful educational edi-
fice was erected and plans were laid for the construction of many other
buildings on the property now occupying two square blocks in our environs.
Dreams of a very great institution filled the minds of our leaders.
For us too. however. depression shattered these dreams. Wforld War
ll followed. All of us were imbued with hut one thought. how to conquer
and destroy Nazism. the enemy of mankind in general and of our own
brethren in particular. Some of our students and graduates. as soldiers or
chaplains. paid the supreme sacrifice to save the world from these totali-
tarian destructive forces.
The war clouds again disappeared. As after the first XYorld War.
Yeshiva growth and expansion was again in progress. now under the able
and devoted leadership of our President.. Dr. Samuel Belkin. A University
Charter was obtained from the State Education Department. Many new
divisions were added to our Yeshiva: The Bernard Revel Graduate School.
the Harry Fischel School for Higher Jewish Studies. the School of Educa-
tion and Community Administration. and the Institute of Mathematics. A
new spacious Dormitory.. additional libraries. and several new instructional
buildings were erected.
The obtaining of a Charter for a Medical and Dental College is our
You. the members of the 1951 graduating classes. can now look for-
ward with confidence to the constant growth of this. the greatest jewish
educational institution in the world. Our dedication to Jewry the world
over will be crowned with greater and greater success! With G-d's help.
there are no heights which we cannot attain!
The following address 1:-as presented by Mortar: Geftcr, who represented Talmudical
.flcademy in tlze ninth annual Tournament of Orators of the N. Y. Journal-American.
Worthy Judges, Fellow Citizens:
"The ever-favorite object of 111y heart, and the happy rewards of our
mutual cares. labors. and dangers are before us." With those words refer-
ring to his constant concern for his native country, George Wfashington had
delivered his Farewell Address and retired from the Presidency of the
United States. . .
George W'ashington. the father of our country, led the colonial strug-
gle against imperialistic Britain. It was his strength and fortitude, his
spirit and determination to resist tyranny, which enabled the colonies to
bring the revolution to successful conclusion. This spirit of determination
and resistance to the forces of oppression and despotism, has become part
of the American heritage and W'ashington's legacy to the free world.
When the tide of revolution had subsided. and the colonies emerged
free and independent. W'ashington was chosen to lead in establishing the
infant nation. Xvhat a sight greeted his eyes! Instead of finding a people
willing and eager to unite as one nation. he found them divided into bicker-
Each free colony wanted to retain its individual sovereignty. Each
asserted that it desired unity but at the same time wished to enact its own
laws and establish its own economic barriers.
But YY'ashington did 11ot lose faith in the Anlerican people. "Be
Americans." he said. "Be united." In so many words Washington said.
"Be citizens of one country. united under one flag. subject to the rule of
one centralized government." YYashington's faith in the American people
was well founded for the colonies combined to form the United States of
America. The colonies united because they realized that unless they did so.
they would forever live in constant fear of each other and this fear would
eventually lead to armed conflict.
-- eighty- -
Similar differences exist now! All the countries of the world differ
in economic. political. social and religious institutions. Nevertheless. the
nations of the world must overlook these differences and unite to form a
strong United Nations of the world!
lf W'ashington were alive today. I think he would be a staunch advo-
cate of a world organization to keep the peace. llc was a federalist. bc-
liever in a strong central government. which meant he agreed that the
colonies should voluntarily surrender certain rights and privileges so as
to establish a government which would protect them. This idea he advo-
cated in a day when transportation and communication facilities between
the colonies were exceedingly difficult. How much more so must we follow
this principle. even if it means we must give up some of our rights and
privileges so as to strengthen the United Nations Urganization. How much
more so must we follow this principle. now that the world can be circled
in a matter of a few hours. and a man can converse with another. on the
other side of the globe. in a matter of a few minutes.
We. in our day.. have witnessed a struggle waged against the designs
and false ideologies of nazism and facism. In the course of that war the
United States and her allies had mutual bonds. they stood on common
grounds, and they fought for the same principles. During that struggle
the United States was the George Wiashington of the twentieth century.
championing the ideas of freedom and democracy. Now that victory has
been achieved. shall we. I ask you. shall we be divided amongst ourselves
as the colonies were in W'ashington's time? No! We must not! The unity
of purpose which was exhibited during our common struggle must con-
tinue to play a leading role in our actions if we honestly and sincerely
desire to establish a strong and enduring peace.
We have arrived at the crossroads. and the choice is ours to make.
Will this world be a haven for the homeless. a paradise of peace? Or will
despair and dissolution darken the hearts of mankind? In our moment
of indecision let the stately image of George Washington guide and sustain
us. Let us use all our energies and all the powers at our command to
strengthen the United Nations Organization-for therein lies our strength
and our hope for a better world. a freer world. a world of peace. and the
brotherhood of mankind.
H. M. GALINSKY
Often-times. as I ponder over those situations of long ago, I tremble
with a feeling of doubt. I feel no remorse about it all. Yet, for some reason,
at once incomprehensible and terrifying, I experience the emotion of a
coward, retroactive doubt.
The day was gloomy, as it usually is here by the sea, and the buoys
resounded incessantly in the distance. Limping along. supported by the
antique cane I had bought in Paris fifteen years before, I was thinking of
what the surgeon at the Malldeiii Hospital had told me. I recalled his matter
of fact voice droning on as I had stood, old and stooped, before him:
-It is, as you can see, a difficult choice. Nevertheless. you must decide
whether you are prepared to accept blindness and the added? hardships it
entails, or if you so desire.,death. a slow and ever torturous death. The
cancer knows no mercy.
The rhythmic tapping of the cane seemed to penetrate deep into my
subconscience, and all I was able to hear. was the steady, uncompromising
rapping. My feverish eyes., covered by some mysterious pall, could barely
perceive the beach, a mere hundred yards away.
Yet, I could see more. I saw myself lying eternally on a soft bed. star-
ing vainly into space. seeking futilely the friends of my past. On the
neglected shelves about me, the time-honored works of my literary prede-
cessors lie, forsaken and dust ridden.
Only a few short yards remained. and soon I will have crossed the
threshold into the realm' of new life. into the world of the long forgotten.
Beneath my feet. I felt the wet sand. and I was able to hear the tides surging
against the shore.
I walked forward into the billowing waves. The oily waters rose to
lny chest. enveloping me like a merciless vise. I dared not stop. In the dis-
tance. I could perceive scenes of unparalleled beauty beckoning me onward.
The waters reached my shoulders. and suddenly in the fleeting mo-
mnt. my balance was gone. My aged body lurched backwards. as the angry
waves. tearing my cane from my grasp. left me floundering hopelessly in
the waters of my past.
lQ'oceJ.4 Au' fha' anufaclure 0
By MARVIN ANTICLMAN
The author of this article has studied advanced chemistry and maintains a prirate
laboratory at his home in Camden, N. J. This has helped him ii: his work since his early
interest in chemistr t th 1 . S ' '
y a e age of 2 o far he has originated new processes for the manu-
facture of aluminum, sodium carbonate, and sulfuric acid. and a process for doubling the
yield of isotopic hydrogen in hydrogen bomb work.
Through this work he has gained admission' into the Institute of American Inventors,
received a letter authorized by President Truman from the Atomic Energy Commission, and
commendations from famous chemists.
This article is part of a treatise written by him on one of his earlier processes which
deals with the manufacture of sodium carbonate.
jhe 7W!fliIl peacfiona
The first reaction of this process is that employed by Le Blanc in his process,
excepting that the purpose of this process is to maintain a regenerative cycle of reactions,
making this method profitable, and thus different from Le Blanc's, The reaction em-
ployed is the one in constant use in industry for the manufacture of hydrochloric acid.
I have omitted the engineering details due to the fact that once these reactions become
apparent any apparatus suitable for use may be assigned by a chemical engineer, as he
sees fit to the existing conditions of his plant.
The first reaction is the one that takes place between sodium chloride and sulfuric
acid, QSp. Gr. 1.-I2 is bestj expressed as follows:
2Nacl+H:so4 -s Nassomcznci
The hydrogen chloride thus obtained may be employed for commercial use, the
sodium sulfate being retained for further chemical treatment.
The reaction taking place between sodium chloride and sulfuric acid must be
controlled due to the possibility of the production of sodium bisulfate, were an excess
of sulfuric acid to be employed
Nac1+H2so,, -s N.1Hso,,+Hci
This reaction ma' be made to vo t f ll ' l
sodium sulfate by:
y g o u comp etion with the production of
lj Increasing the amount of sodium chloride or decreasing the amount of acid
so as to have two molecules of sodium chloride for each molecule of sulfuric acid.
25 Raising the temperature.
These reactions may be expressed as one reaction taking place in two stages:
H,so.,+Nacl .s N.iHso.,+Hc1
N.iHso,+N.ici -s Na:SO,+HCl
H,so,+:N.1cil -. Na,so,,4-:Hci
Sodium sulfate is removed and heated with pure sand, Qsilicon dioxidej.
Na2SO,-1-SiO: -5 Na,SiO3-1-SOS
Sulfur trioxide is produced by this reaction Qlater used to reobtain sulfuric acid,
together with sodium silicate. Since this reaction is quite a rare one, it is questionable
from an economic standpoint whether the reaction may be carried out profitably due to
the possibility of employing an electric furnace which would thus render the process
uneconomical. But this reaction may be made to take place between 1120 and 1130
degrees centigrade fMellor's Treatise on Inorganic Chemistry, Vol. VI, p. 28-ij, thereby
making the use of an ordinary furnace possible, e.g. a reverberatory furnace.
Silicon dioxide, which is employed in this reaction, must be of a very pure grade
and high quality, because impurities present may result in an impure product. For this
reason it is best to employ silica obtained from any of the following sources: quartz,
agate, kiselguhr, and onyx. But the heating of metasilicic acid to obtain silicon dioxide
is better suited for the process than the aforementioned.
Sulfur trioxide obtained in reaction two is then piped into concentrated sulfuric
acid forming fuming sulfuric acid foleumj.
H2504-1-SOL, -s HZSOI, ' S03 QHSSQOQ
This is then treated with water forming additional sulfuric acid for reuse in
reaction one on sodium chloride.
HZSO4 ' SOS -Q H20-1-2H,SO4
Half of the sulfuric acid thus obtained is reused in reaction one while half is
retained to make fuming sulfuric acid fsimilar to the contact process where one half of
the sulfuric acid is always retained for reusej.
Limestone Qcalcium carbonatej is heated in a lime kiln producing calcium oxide
Qquicklimej and carbon dioxide.
CaCO,, -s CaO-1-CO2
Carbon dioxide obtained in this process is conveyed to a reaction chamber for
use in the next reaction, while calcium oxide is saved for marketing. Slaked lime may
be made from this by uniting it with water.
CaO-1-H20 -1 CafOHj 9
Carbon dioxide obtained in reaction four is led to a chamber where sodium sili-
cate obtained in reaction two is dissolved in water fpreferably distilledj. The carbon
dioxide then reacts with the sodium silicate as follows:
CO:-,L-H20-1-Na:SiO,, -s H2SiO,,-1-Na2CO,,
The results of this action are metimilicic acid and sodium carbonate. Metasilicic
acid is insoluble and precipitates, leaving sodium carbonate solution as the supernatent
liquid. This is the run off into evaporating pans where the sodium carbonate is dried
making it fit for commercial use. The flow of carbon dioxide should be controlled so
as not to produce sodium bicarbonate.
reaction may sometimes produce, together with metasilicic acid fH,SiO,,j,
orthosilicic acid fH,,SiO,j. However, this does not interfere with the reaction, as will
K eightyffvur -
be observed later, although the production of orthosilicic acid may be controlled by
Metasilicic acid obtained in reaction hve is heated, yielding pure silicon dioxide
for reuse fused in reaction two with sodium sulfatej.
H2SiO,y -1 SiO2-1-H20
If orthosilicic acid is also produced it will not effect the reproduction of silicon
dioxide, for orthosilicic acid decomposes upon heating, into water and metasilicic acid
which decomposes upon further heating into silicon dioxide and water.
H4SiO4 -s I-I2SiO:,+I-IQO
H2SiO,, -s SiO,-1-H20
Orthosilicic acid decomposes forming silicon dioxide as an end product, as
Tim molecules demmpofe Tlwree nmlecfzler
2H4SiO, -s H,1Si,O,-1-H20 3H,SiO4 -s H,,Si,O,,f,-1-H20
H,,Si2O, -s H,Si2O,,-1-H20 H.,Si:,O1.. -1 H,,Si:,O,,+H,O
H,Si2O,, -s H.si.o.+H.o H,,Si,LOg, -s H,si..o.+H2o
11.51.05 -s 2sio.+H2o H,Si3O. -s H2Si,,O,-1-H20
H2Si:,O, -s 3SiO2-1-H20
The summary of all the aforementioned reactions may be stated thus:
1. HQSO,-I-TNaCl -s NLIQSO,-1-2HCl
2. Na2SO,+SiO2 -s Na2SiO:,-1-SO3
s. so,,+H.so. -s H2504 - so..
H2SOi'S0f1+H2O -f 2H.SO,
4. caco.. .s csoafco.
5. co2+H,o+N.12sio. -s H.s1o..+N.1.co,
6. H2SiO,, -s H.o+sio2
The amount of hydrochloric acid and sodium carbonate obtained from one long
or short ton of sodium chloride fthese figures are based on atomic weights obtained
from the Am Chemical Society 69,734 l947j is expressed as follows: fone long ton
equals 2,2-i0 lbs.g one short ton equals 2,000 lbs.j.
Sodium Carbonate .,... . .907 tons ............ 1,814 lbs. Qshort tonb
2,051 lbs. flong tonj
Hydrogen chloride ..... .... . 624 tons ...,........ 1,248 lbs. tshort tony
1.597 lbs. Qlong tonj
EDITORKS' NOTE: This is one section of a three-part treatise on the Process. The
other parts deal with Variations in the Process and Economic Feasibility of the Process in
comparison with present methods. Due to lack of sufficient space we have not been able
to print the treatise in its entirety. For further information concerning the Process, contact
Marvirx Antelman, care of Yeshiva University.
-- eighty-tlvo --
Dolly stole quietly around the corner. She did not want any of her
friends to see her. or what she was carrying. There were Eve more blocks
left to her house. and she was not going to let anything cause her to lose
that precious article in her hands. She squirmed through the mob of
people at the next corner. crowding around the banana salesman. Her eyes
were entranced on her hands to such an extent that she stumbled over the
Hre hydrant. But fortunately.. she did not fall. and what she was guarding
so carefully was not damaged. Suddenly she heard a voice calling her from
behind. She turned around and saw Jerry. her next door neighbor. rapidly
approaching her. Without returning any greeting. Dotty speeded her pace
and ducked into the drugstore at the corner. She waited impatiently near
the door until she saw Jerry pass. After waiting a few moments to be sure
that Jerry was well on his way. she left the drugstore and continued her
cautious journey home. There were three blocks left now. She began to
walk a little faster. She was passing through a more dangerous neighbor-
hood now. All of the tough kids lived in this block. But luckily her class
had gotten out early today. and she was praying that none of the other kids
that lived in this block had been dismissed early.
Proceeding down the street like a frightened little puppet. Dotty received
many annoying stares from passers-by. Anyone would have stared. seeing
a little girl of seven. but appearing much younger. dressed in a little red
coat and hat. holding a box very tightly with both of her hands. walking
very stiff. and with a frightened far-away look on her face. Very happy. she
reached the end of that block.. but she was still worried. Mrs. Kreller. her
lll0ll'l9I'.S inquisitive friend. usually went to take Bobby home from school
at this time. Yvhat would happen if they were to meet? She would most
surely ask Dotty what she was carrying. And how could Dotty explain it to
anyone except her mother?-No one else could possibly understand. Yvalk-
ing hopefully with her lingers crossed. she neared the end of her journey.
Thse last five blocks had seemed like miles.. and the twenty minutes it had
taken her to walk them had seemed like hours.
Approaching the door. she rang the bell. Her mother opened the door.
and Dotty exclaimed immediately. "Mommy. l've got it! I found it!"
Mommy. or Mrs. Caner. looking with sur xrise at her daughter said
E' I E' "
- eightysix -
""I've got it Mommy." she exclaimed again. "I've got it-the thing!
Today at school." continued Dotty with excitement. "during recess. I walked
hy the teacher"s desk and saw a magazine with a picture of a heautiful
hride on the cover. Then the teacher. Mrs. Ryan. came over and told me
that it was a love magazine. She asked me if I like love stories I told her
I do. and she asked me if I would like her to read a short one to me. Nat-
urally. I said yes. and she read one to me. Oh. mommy! It was wonderful!
I can hardly wait till I grow up and get married!-And that's how I found
Mrs. Caner. listening to her daughter with a sweet smile on her face.
and in amazement. responded to this hasty speech with.. "But Dotty. that
doesn't explain what the thing you are talking ahout is. or what you have
in that hox."
Wfith eager anxiety. Dotty opened the hox she had so carefully guarded.
and took a small piece of paper out of it.
"This is it. Mommy." she said. "this is the thing. The love story that
Mrs. Ryan read to me. told why a man and lady get married. I wrote the
reason down on this piece of paper. and it is thc thing. mommy-the reason
that Daddy married you!"
Mrs. Caner took the piece of paper and read. printed in a childish
script. "I love you." Laughing quietly to herself., she said to her daughter.
"Yes, Dotty. that's why Daddy married me."
That evening at dinner. Mommy told Daddy the events of the day. and
the THING was put away in the hox as an everlasting rememhrance of their
sweet daughter's grown-up thoughts at the age of seven.
H. M. CALINSK Y
There is a quiet place I know.
llnhere only the wind does speak
In a Ion' monotone. It seems to say.
"Here lie the brave and the meek:
In life, they were on different planes.
Unknown to one another.
But now, side by side they lie.
Emhracefl hy Earth. the mother."
- vigllfy-st-vert - -
DIL jill: Cl? fa UlC le
FREDY R4 DSXHH
Et inaintenant, niestlanies et inessieurs, que ,ie vous ai inontre qu'il n'y avait
rien dans le inouelioir, je vais en faire sortir un bocal de poissons rouges. Un.
deux. trois . . . Yoila! Dans toute la salle. ce ne fut qu'un eri: Oli, e'est Iner-
veilleux. Connnent diable fait-il?
Cepentlant. au preinier rang, le Gros Malin eliueliotait in ses voisins: Pardi.
le bocal etait cache dans sa inanelie. Les gens opinerent d'un air entendu: Evi-
deuient ...... Et bientot tous les speetateurs repetaient ii la sourdine: Le boeal
etait cache clans sa niauehe.
Le tour suivant, annonga le prestidigitateur. est le fanieux tour des anneaux
liindous. Vous reniarquerez, n'est-ce-pas. que ees anneaux sont bien separes. Un,
deux. trois ,.... Hop . . . et les voila reunis. ll y eut dans la salle un inurnnire
de stupefaetion. jusqu'an nioinent on le Gros Malin se init 51 eliuclioterz ll en
avait un jeu de recliange -- dans sa inanelie. De nouveau, tout le nionde se init
51 approuver, en niurinurant: ll avait un autre jeu clans sa nianclie. Du eoup, le
prestidigritateur fronqa les soureils, mais il eontinua: -le vais inaintenant vous
faire un tour tres ainusant. ll eonsiste 51 tirer d'un eliapeau autant d'eoufs que
vous voudrez. l'n de ees inessieurs vent-il avoir Vobligeanee ile me preter son
eliapeau? Merei . . . Attention. Voilal Et il sortit du chapeau 17 oeufs. bien
que pendant une bonne deini-minute les speetateurs le trouverent vraiinent extra-
ordinaire. Alors le Gros Malin suffla 51 ses voisins: ll a une poule dans sa nianelie.
Et le tour des oeufs etait eoule.
A en uroire le Gros Malin, le niagrieien devait avoir dans sa nianelie outre
les poissons. les anneaux et la poule. une inielie de pain, nn bereeau de poupee.
un t-oc-lion tl'lnde, et une eliaise in baseule. La reputation du presticligritateur
tomba rapicleinent ainlessons de zero. Mais 51 la fin cle la soiree, il tenta un
supreme effort: Mestlaines et Messieurs, Llit-il, je vais vous presenter pour finir.
mon fameux true japonais, Et se tournant vers le Gros Malin: Auriez-vous la
honte, Monsieur, de me eonfier votre niontre? On lui passa la niontre. une inontre
en or. Voulez-vous nie perniette de plaeer cette inontre dans ee inortier et
cle la refiuire en niiettesf delnanda-t-il presque sauvagenient. Le Gros Malin
sourit en approuvant de la tete. Le prestidiaitateur jeta la lnontre dans le inor-
tier et saisit un marteau sur la table. On entendit un bruit de ferraille. ll l'a
glissee dans sa manelie, inurinura le Gros Malin. Et inaintenant. Monsieur. dit
le magrieien, voulez-vous me passer votre eliapeau melon et nie perniettre de
le pietiner? Merci. Le prestifligitateur exec-uta quelques entreeliats sur le eliapeau
- eighty-eight -
vt le pri-xi-litn 1-nsnitv Innl 1lf-l'm1v1'- vt Inlet-milizlisxznlrli-. :lux slit-vtgtteill'x. l,.A Hi-ns
Mzilin 1-tznit Vnyrmlnint. Vette this, le lllj'Sili'l't' vulnnn-lnjuit in Ie pussimirieiz lit
lllillllfvllilllf. Puls-.iv vous delnnmivl' dv9Illt'VQ'l' votre vi':u'utt- et tle in'ni1t1n'isi-1'
il In lmrnler :ww cette lmngii-.' . . , M1-rvi, Monsieur. Et nn- pernn-ttt-z-wits ligan-
li-nn-nt. tl t'l'l'2ISt'l' vos Inna-ttvs :ive-4' ve lllill'f0iIll.' Bla-Vi-i hit-n . . . Vepi-mlunl, lt-
Hrns Malin t'Hlllllll'llQHli in titre inqniet. -lv n'en revii-ns pus, llllll'llllll'ilif-ll, Vette
Fuis, ,ie n 'y l,'0llllll'PIlllS rien. Tous les spectnteurs l'l'f9ll2Iit'lli In-nr smiffle. Alum
le nmgicien fmnlrnynnt du I'0g'2II'll le Gros Malin, dit, en niutif-re tie L-mivlilsimi:
Meslnnlws et Messienrs, je vous prie cle 1't'lll2il'llllHl' qifzivec In perinissinn ili-
BlUllSil'lll'. j'a1i brise sal lll.0llfl'9, 1,1-111.1 sa cmivnte. denise Slll' sun cliapeznl vt Geru-
se ses lnnettes. Wil vent nn- pUl'lllt'i'il'l' do cmltinnvr, je semi ravi ale vous clisf
t1'zli1'e en peignnnt des relies sin' son pnrclessiis vt sun coniplet, sinun, ln sm'-alive
est finie. Et tznnlis que I'oi'cl1est1'i- l'l'tlUlllTl2lli ill2ll'tlt'lll', lv rimlt-ani desceinlit et le
puhlim- se dispersal. K'1lllY2lillk'll qn'iI y await taunt tle Illtixillt' iles tours qni nv se
l'ont pats dans la lllilllvllt' des Illtlgjjlvltllli.
.X x W
The snowflakes fall upon the ground below.
And settle down upon his grave quite slow.
But to him nothing matters any more,
Though he was a hero during the war.
To him there is neither joy nor sorrow,
Beeause for him there is no more tomorrow.
Despite the saerifiee whieh he has made.
Little honor to him today is paid.
Forgotten he lies within his grave unknown,
ls this where the roots of pence have grown?
- eighty-nlnv Y
.14 Wafion mon? Wafiolzi
ARNOLD B. COHEN
Canaan, Judea, Zion-all hail!
May blood never again stain your soil-
A land of peace embroiled in war,
Torn by tigers of hate and gore.
Hail Israel-a Nation among Nations.
From the darkness they came,
Only a short while past,
The hunted and the wounded from the face of the earth
To the sunshine of their homeland to start the rebirth
Of a new Nation among Nations.
And now they were free and pure of soul-
The young and the old from the wastelands of evil
They shared one goal towards which they worked
With blood, sweat and joy-and no one shirked
To raise up a Nation among Nations. V I
From Europe's,dismay they struggled on, .
Past the groans of their brethren into Arab fire, V ,
Through sarage attacks they stood firm and fast
And the dead and wounded breathing their last,
They fought for a Nation among Nations.
Some time ago Albion left- '
And a prayer of thanksgiving swept over the land,
An age-long dream was now fulfilled
And in-each heart new hope was instilled
For Israel-brave Nation among Nations. ,
- ninety -
SAO HOHJ XOUHI
FRED ACK ERMAN
It was nine o'clock. I hurried down the hall to my first Hehrew class
and I thought of my Geometry examination that afternoon. I felt confident
that I knew my theorems hut the corollaries seemed a little hazy. As I ap-
proached the room I heard many voices chanting from the "Gomorra".
I paused in the doorway for a moment. There was a strangeness in the
atmospheraia sort of henediction. Fifteen hoys sat in front of fifteen
large "Gomorras". I had known these hoys for years. We had heen grow-
ing up together. Each face was as familiar as my own. yet there was some-
thing unusual ahout them that I know not how to express. It was not a
light. exactly. hut their faces seemed so joyous. so peaceful . . .
I sat down at my place and opened my "'Gomorra". I looked ahout me
and even the walls looked a little holy. protecting the hoys who were study-
ing so diligently-like the wing of the "kruvim" ahove the Ark of the
Covenant. The gentle. sweet logic of the rahhi seems to spread a mist over
lny eyes. and I could almost see those ancient sages studying in a dimly lit
room. seated ahout a massive oak tahle. Time dissolved into antiquity and
I could hear a murmur as of many voices reciting. "Only wisdom will hring
peace into the world . . ." My "chaver" poked me in the rihs and I could
hear his puzzled query. "Nu?" I looked into my "'Comorra" and joined in
the chant: "Oath of witness deals with men and not with women . . ." I was
again a part of the chanting. swaying group. The hours lmlnmed hy.
The hell rang and l slowly closed my hook. I felt a little sad. as if a
spell were hroken. I hurried through my lunch. cramming food and geo-
metric corollaries in an unsavory jumhle into my system. Examination
time came all to soon and I walked down the hall with a sinking sensation
of unpreparedness. I heard a discordant snarl of voices coming from my
room. They had no rhythm. no heauty. They were the old familiar rough
voices of my classmates arguing over geometric formulas.
l opened the door and for a moment I thought I had entered the
wrong room. It was the same room I had heen in during the morning. hut
now the walls were dirty. the cracking ceilings seemed more pronounced.
the hlackhoards were covered with scrihhled formulas. with a hasty sketch
of a dancing skeleton. with various "doodles" that seem to grow on hlack-
hoards like a fungus. And then I noticed the hoys. They were not the same
"'chaverim" I had known in the morning. They were hoys of the 20th cen-
tury. flushed. hectic. twitching a little nervously as they hastily skinnned
through the pages of their geometry hooks. A nervous. electric uneasiness
was in their voices and in their sudden. wild gestures.
The sages of yesteryear were irrevocahly gone-- as if they had never
heen in this room.
I sat at my place. cold as stone. wondering if I would ever recapture
the goodness and holiness in this pious room.
-- trim-ly'-otte 4
Ivan Gorlav nervously paced his office in the Leningrad Pot Works.
His receptionist entered and announced.. "Peter Protsky here to see you.
"Show him in." snapped Ivan. It was about time that his assistant
mana er arrived. He fflared as Protskv entered.
g ns .
"Well, what have you to report?"
Peter replied., "We only got a quarter of the aluminum that we ap-
"YVhat!" shouted Ivan. in a tone that would have made the hravest of
men shiver. much less poor timid Peter Protsky. "How can you make
aluminum pots without any aluminum? Wre are already behind our
Peter suggested hopefully. "Mayhe the government will realize that
we have not received our monthly quota of aluminum and not hold us
"You know Iretter than that."
"'VVell. what will the government say?" asked Peter timidly.
"The government will not say anything. It will merely act." Ivan rc-
plied drawing his finger across his throat., as if it were a knife.
The very thought of Ivan's gesture made Peter shudder and rub his
neck to make sure that it was still there.
"Maybe we could make lighter pots." offered Peter.
H30 instead of shooting us for failing to meet our quota, they will
shoot us for making defective products. Does it make any difference?"
Ivan's receptionist entered again and said. "I'm sorry to interrupt. sir.
Here is a telegram for you."
When Ivan opened the telegram., he gasped. He dropped it on the
desk. Peter picked it up and read. "You are hereby appointed regional
director of all the pot works in the area. Your assistant. Peter Protsky, is
appointed manager of the Leningrad Pot XVorks."'
As soon as Peter finished reading the telegram, Ivan hoomed, "As
regional director of all pot works., I expect production of the entire quota
assigned to this factory."
"But-hut-9' Protsky haplessly stammered.
"Silence," roared Ivan. "Our country cannot tolerate any failures in
- ninety-two --
.70 lhofie who gave lheir A1105 .40 lhal we mighl Ave
STANLEY DARER '
To you who lic on the bloody beaches and sands,
Never again to love, laugh and live,
To see her face, radiantly beautiful as the summer sung
To stand in awe in her presence-
Never again to stir.
"Why did all this happen to me?" you ask,
Then you close your eyes and imagine her before you.
The Statue of Liberty!
A symbol of light and hope and friendship
In this blessed land of ours.
In her hand the torch of freedom,
A beacon light for all humanity,
To guide and lead us thrw peril, war and strife.
In her face is written the story of America-
Freedorn, Democracy, Justice, Toil and sacrifice-
The ideals which throughout the years have made America great.
This land unsatisfied by little ways
Open to every man who brought good will,
This land of a thousand different hopes and aspirations . . .
Then, you lie still as you hear the voices approaching.
It is the medics, come just a few seconds too late.
"Poor chap, he's shot beyond recognition," the doctor mutters,
"Wonder what he was thinking about when he died?
Look, his face has such a serene look."
You've wondered, and thought that maybe you'd given up
The very things you wanted most when you were called upon to fight
The freedom, liberty you'd always known-
But you were wrong, you know it now.
And out here on the bloody field,
You know your sacrifice was not in vain,
Your land, your country, America,
lVl1crc there will always be ncwer and better things,
Where there will be equality for all . . .
Where there will always be freedom unlimited . . .
As long as there are people free to fight for it,
And, if need beg dic for it.
I m-ly Ihr'-1'
Besf Wishes fo fhe
GRADUATING CLASS OF JUNE 1951
MR. and MRS. HARRY H. DARER
A. H. SCHREIBER C0., INC.
MANUFACTURERS OF FAMOUS "SKINTEES"
SYLCRAFT UNDERGARMENTS OF QUALITY
New York Cify
Besf Wishes fo fhe
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1951
MR. and MRS. ISRAEL ROSENBERG AND FAMILY
C llllgl' fmm . . C10Nlf7!jlllt'I1l',f nf , . .
Judy-Philippine, Inc. Samuel Monoson
989 SIXTH AVENUE
New York 18, N. Y.
236 WEST 30th STREET
New York, N. Y.
Hudson Pulp 8: Paper
World's Largest-Selling Household
Paper Napkins and Other
505 PARK AVENUE
New York 22, N. Y.
Cm11f7fime11l,r of . . .
Hillson Drugs, Inc.
1 53-44 HILLSIDE AVENUE
Jamaica, New York
Norman Phillips, Prop.
fr o m
Cfwlplizzleazfrv nf . . .
Mr. 81 Mrs. Harry Anfelman
and Son Leonard
Upon the Graduation of
Qfwljlflmulls nf . .
MR. and MRS. A. BEAN
c,'lIIll!7Iill!L'l1f,l Ulf , ,
MR. and Mrs. .
Cmzffllmlufll nf' . . .
MR. and MRS.
F.1r ROL'Ii.iW.ly, Long Island
Cfrfnfjrfifmfzfu nf , . .
FEDERATED RETAIL KOSHER
CHICKEN DEALER'S ASS'N
OF THE EAST SIDE
156 DELANCIZY STREET
C,rf1ffjvlfufw1lI nf , . .
MR. and MRS. M. DUBLER
CIIIIIIXYHIIILIJII nf . . .
SAMUEL, DAVID 81 BEN-ZION
S T E I N B E R G
f,f1w.f1l1n1u1f1 nf . . .
LOUIS GREENBERG, Inc.
PLL',u131.x'G, S7'1i,'1,Il .5 .IIILL SL'PPLI1j.S'
.43 SUFFOLK STREET
XYIILLIAM GRISHNBI R0 New York 1. N. Y.
f,Hlllf7llliiLllfl ffl! , . .
93rd STREET LIVE POULTRY
RH IZAST 'Hui STRIIIIT
New York City NU' YUVIX fin
tfn1z1l1'vliz11ez1!J of . . .
Chicago Dressed Meal'
450 XWESTCHESTER AVENUE
New York N. Y.
f7.!fN!6'12f.l nf . . .
or 1951 ELCHANITI2
49 XVEST -16th STREET
New York 19, N. Y.
Cumplimezzty Of . . .
MR. and MRS.eMARCUS ROSENCWAIG and FAMILY
San Jose. Cosfa Rica
Cfm1plif1.wHl.n of . . .
Cfmlfrlifzzeflfr of . . .
Mr. Harry Shapiro
CAMDEN, NEXIU JERSEY
EASTERN LIFE INSURANCE Co.
XY"ilI Plan Your Insurance
C411 LE 2- 5950
386 FOURTH AVENUE
NEXY' YORK CITY
fflimwztr of , . .
STRICTLY KOSHER MEAT
6 POULTRY MARKET
617 COLUMBUS AVENUE
New York, N. Y.
f7ljl1lL'Ill.li of . . .
Mr. and Mrs. M. Rindner
132 LUDLOXV STREET
New York City
R. M. Laraia 81 Co.
INlf70f'fL2l'.l'. Dj.ff7'fbllf0I'.f, PJt'kFl',1k
606-608 TIFFANY STREET
Bronx 59, N. Y.
C.l0IIlf7!jUll:'7if,l uf . . .
MR. and MRS. D. HIRSCH
Cwzfjllimezm of . . .
MR. SAMUEL NUSBACHER
CKllllf1ljNlL'l1fJ' of . . .
BRONX DRESSING CO., Inc.
1391-99 LAFAYETTE AVENUE
Bronx 59, N. Y.
Tcl. Sharon Springs 2459 1 V- -
THE PINEVIEW COTTAGE
SHARON SPRINGS, NEW YORK
Rllllllljllg Hulmf, Modern I11!pf'01'eme11f.f
Strictly Kosher, Everything Supplied
Free Szwizzfzzziflg Arromzuodrzliom'
Cfilllflfflllfllfj of . . .
AARON KRUMBEIN 86 SONS, In
:sv FOURTH AVENUE
New York City
c,'0Uf!7,jUfL'l1f.l nf . . .
T h e
ROSE 84 HYMAN W. PACHINO
L'fw1lI1fimw1f,i of . . .
1HJf1l1f.1rl11f'w1f of ,llrnfi 01,141-1114,
SH UNIVERSITY PLAcQE
New York city
f,v0IlZ!7ljlllt'IlfJi uf, . ,
BALLAS EGG PRODUCTS CORP.
Eggf - Buffer - Clveefe - Frozen Ffllflj
71 HUDSON STREET
MAX BALLAS New York 15, N. Y
C'flN!f7ljIll4'IIf,l' of , , ,
"KEDEM" KOSHER WINES
RUYAI. XVINIZ Cc,mRp0RA1-LUN
158 LUDLOW STREET
New York City
GLASSMAN 86 NEUSTADTER
333 Seventh Avcnuc Ncxx' York 1. N- 3
Cnmjvliululh' of . . .
O. S. LOWSLEY, M.D.
c.'f1l1l!7!iUlLUfJ of . . ,
MR. MAX KERNER
781 XYEST END AVENUE
New York City
Cozllpfizzzelzfy of . . . BRILLIANT DIAMOND CO,
DULIIFIII' .zmf Caller: of Bclglltffflili
STERWS CAFETERIA use XVEST 47th STREET
I New York 19. N. Y.
GOOD LUCK 1
C0111pfi111e11l,v of . . .
B. MANISCHEWITZ CO.
C .,,,, ,1f,,,..,,f,.. nf . . . C fffff Ni ffff uf . . .
SAMET'S FOOD MARKET MOSKOWITZ BUTCHER
S-I-I Amsterda 1111 Avenue New York City
Camp!! 111T Ilff of . . .
HERMAN L. ARANOFF, M.D. C 'ffv ' -'Nffflfflf' 'ff - - -
RABBI and MRS. NATHAN DRAZIN
Cm11plin1.n1,i ,ff , , , Baltimore, Maryland
MR. LEON NADEN .
l Cfmzplirlltalli nf , . .
l FAMOUS DELICATESSEN
Camden, New jersey V
CAlllls.lL'I1, New Jersey
Hcarticst Greetings to Mr. and Mrs.
ALBERT A. PACHINO
upon the graduation of Marvin T Crjfliflffllltlflft fn' . . .
1 M R . S T E R N
Baltimore Women's League of
l Cf1111,'v.7in1er1f.v uf . . .
CU"f!'H"ff'1f-" 'ff - - - MOE 3 PHIL CLOTHIERS
MR. CIMBERG,PAPER BAGS 35 152 Stanton Street New York 2, N. Y
TWINE CO. ' I A
514 East Houston Street New York, N. Y. l CUmp'UmE'l"' of ' ' '
' A. SHAPIRO PLUMBING SUPPLY
Cfffffzlhfifffulfw nf . . . l CO-9 IUC-
l67' Avenue A New York City
AN ADMIRER OF BARRET BROYDE
A Cwzzpfivzerzlx uf , . .
Cfmlftlzlmvm nf . . .
THE LINZER FAMILY
Cffflipfirllerllf of , , ,
Cfmf,lt.fiz11L11I,i uf . . .
RATNER'S RESTAURANT, Inc.
105 S v l A 'A Y - ' Y '
S36 XV. 1SlSt Street New York 53, N. Y. Cu nk Xlngitdlncl-CV -.9369 L eu ulirk Cul
one ll nndroul -
Cfn11,l1lnm'111- nj . . .
MR. and MRS. LOUIS LICHTMAN
New York, N. Y.
Cjlllllflfillldillt nf . . .
F R E D S P I T Z
Fluriil .WJ Fruilerer
7-1 Second Avenue. New York 3. N. Y.
Cfmlplirllrzzff uf . . .
S 6 .I lun 11 il
I-HS St. Nichnlna .Mrntie New Ynrk City
f.irllIlfl.1flllc'lIf,l uf . . .
SHORLAND TEXTILE CO.
CfeiJer.1l Dm Cfuuili
274 Grand Street New Ynrk 2, N. Y.
Cnzlzflfilzlerllr of . . .
532 East R-Sth Strc-ct New Yurk City
Cwzzplirzzerllii of . . .
THE ZUCKERMAN FAMILY
Cu111plin1e11li ull' . . .
HERSH'S KOSHER WINES
Cfnfzplinzenli uf . . .
CLINTON WINE 86 LIQUOR CO.
Q'1'lw Only S.1hb.1tb-Obieffing Iluiue .mil
Liqimr Sfnre III N. YJ
62 Clinton Strcct New Yvrk City
Culllfzlillleuli nj . , .
MR. and MRS. M. M. GREEN
Crlllllfifillltlllt uf . . .
JACOB EPSTEIN Bt FAMILY
Newark, New hlcrsuy
Curllplifllwlli uf . , ,
A FRIEND FROM WORCESTER
Cfllllplirlzerzli of . . .
KENNY and BRUCE BIRKE
lu Alirflfui of Una liclffiul fjf.1r1.fl.:.'f,i
CHAIM ISRAEL BOGANSKY
Culffpllllluzfli nf . . .
i Cuuljrlilzlwfli nf . . .
I PUBLIC LAUNDRY
Cllllllflljlflflifb of , , .
Y ARCHIE J. LENT
i Cffrlzplillxsllli nj . . .
MR. and MRS. H. SCHNEIDER
i Cu111ffli111.'11l- nf . . .
X 1549 St. Nicholas Avenue Bet. 18' S ISS St
Q ' "Baruch Ato B'voecha
1 Baruch Ato B'tzesecha"
1 Cun1,hIi111n11,e of . . .
SCHECTER 81 ROTHBERG
i ll"!mf.w.1If Hmiffy .IIIJ L'11Jni4'f.1r
S29 Brn.1Jw.1y New York 12. N N
Cuzlljffilllnllu :gli , . ,
i MR. and MRS. I. HARVEY LEIFER
1 and FAMILY
Far RUCk.lNY.lV, N, Y.
Cfn11,'1li111ul1li uf . . .
RENEE SI-IOP, Dresses
130 XY'cSt 'Ind Street New York Cm
TR.1f.1lg.1r -A-"4 1-I
i Culllllljflllallll nf . . .
JOSEPH BEIM H FAMILY
Ncw.trk, New ,lcracy
C,fm1j1lif1lt'11lt ul! . . .
MR. and MRS. ECKEL
Newark, New ,Icrwy
Cfill1Af1ffl1lur1.'i uf . . .
1 Wellingtex Manufacturing Co.
i 2' Wkwt 20th Strcrt New Yi-rk C tx
C-Olilflfflllfflfrf of . . .
GUTMAN 86 MAYER
Knrfver Me,1i.r - Polzlfrly - Delimlenezz
1508 St. Nicholas Avenue -1229 Broadway
New York City
Sfzperrifor-Rabbi Dr. A. Breuer
COIIIAIYUIIIEIIIY of . . .
O. ABRIN PHARMACY
130-26 Rockaway Blvd., cor. Lincoln Ave.
South Ozone Park. j.m1i1ic.1. N. Y.
Cazlzplimefzfr of . . ,
D . R I B
COIIIPIIIIIEIZIY of . . ,
RABBI and MRS. JUDAH B. GALINSKY
Brooklyn, New York
C'o111pli111e11I.f of . . .
R84 Riverside Drive New York SQ- N, Y.
CuII1lI71Il7Ic'I1I.f of . . .
JOSEPH GREIF, M.D.
C07IIfIlfll1.'?I2f.Y of . . .
MR. and MRS. KARTEN
Cozfzplinlezzlx of , , ,
MR. and MRS. ISADORE WILLIG
Cu111,t1liz11e111.r of . . .
MR. and MRS. SAM BLANK
60 Avenue C New York City
COIIIIIIIIIIYPIIII of . , ,
IKE 86 jOE'S BANANA LANE
1-194 St. Nicholas Avenue New York 53, N, Y.
Cnmplimezzrr of . . .
MR. and MRS. IRVING BERKOWITZ
EDXVARD Ba NAOMI
Cmzzjflmicnlr nf . . .
A FRIEND OF JUDAH HARRIS
ClJlIIlf71flII?!Ifl' of . . .
B . W E X L E R
281 OCEAN AVENUE
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Cfurzplizzlerzfi of . . .
MR. and MRS. E. S. BERGER
Cfmzplinzefzff of . . .
NELSON FABRICS, Inc.
1125 Broadway . New York 10, N. Y.
C0lI1fIlflII6'7II.v' of . . .
METAL MOLDINGS, Inc.
Cfmzplimelzlr of . . .
MR. SOLOMON KLEINMAN
123 Osborne Terrace Newark, New jersey
Cnwplirfzenli of . . .
MR. and MRS. MAX FLUG and FAMILY
Cnmplimezllf nf . . .
I . G R E B E L
240' East -10th Street New York 9, N. Y.
Cfllllfflfllltlllll' of . . .
G A R F E I N ' S
Complinzerzlr of . . .
M. ABRAMSON 86 SON
1400 St. Nicholas Avenue New York 33. N. Y.
Cozzzplizrzerzfr of . . .
A FRIEND OF JUDAH HARRIS
Cnmplinzezzlf of . . .
JUDAH and DANIEL HARRIS
Cnmjzlimezlfx of . . . 1 CfIl!lf1fiIIl0l1l'
BARNETT STATIONERY STORE I
423 AUDUBON AVENUE ,
New York City
Cfmzpliwezltr nf . . ,
DAVID ABRAMSON, D.D.S.
S413 Twenty-first Avcnuc Brooklyn, Ncw York
Cwlfplilrlellti uf , . .
MR. LOUIS LEVINE
Cnzzzplinlsrzli of . . .
MR. and MRS. M. INTRATER
New York City
Cfmlplinzerzff uf . . .
LAUREL CLEANERS ,
Di,slir1rli1': FFEIIIXZ7 Dry Cglailllillg' A
1518 St. Nicholas Avenue Ncw York SR, N, Y. W
'l'Ompkins "-I l ll
Cfmzplilzlellli uf . . .
MIROTZNIK SL ROSENBERG 1
6-S Birmingham Street I New York City
CIIIIIPIIIIIEIIII nf . . . A
B E E R ' S D A I R Y
S90 Jennings Street Bronx, N. Y.
Cfu11,'1lin1111li nf . . .
BERNARD DAVIS I
Cuzrlplirflmfi ul . . , 1
MOE PENN, Hauer 1
HS Clinton Struct New Ynrk. N. Y.
Cfflzifllirflnlfi of . . .
THE STUHMER BAKING CO.
Cffzzlplilflwli uf . . .
MR. and MRS. JAMES ZUNDELL
-nn-1 hundred Ihre
I .1 Dj' . . .
MALKS' GIFT SHOPPES
1624 BATHGATE AVENUE
300 CLAREMONT PARKXVAY
Bronx, New York
Cfn1gr'.1lul.1lifn1f In Zii 5-Jrbrll
MRS. ELISHEVA ADLER-GORDON
Cnrlzpliflzmzi ul . . .
MR. and MRS. N. TREITEL and FAMILY
Cfulzlflifllfzm of . . .
MR. and MRS. M. GROSS
Cqillllflljlllfllff of . . .
DAVID KRUGLER, D.D.S.
1240 Vililton Avenue lneur 16' SLI Bronx, N. Y.
Cnrllplilllulfr of . . .
AMERICAN FRUIT CO.
R850 Bmg1dw.1v Ncw York 52. N. Y.
CIllIlf7lIIllr'71l1 uf . . .
1:11 :fer .NIJ U".1.'rlw111.1i. r
1920 xY'.lSllil'13.IftlD Avenue Bronx W . N. Y
Cfmzjaliflzelxli of . . .
RABB1 and MRS. A. H. GRIS
vb I 1 and FAMILY
C,',f111f1li1l1.'11!i of . . .
f4ull,'!lIllf14lI.'v ,ff . . .
A FRIEND OF FRED HOROW'ITZ
Cim1,'rli111wl.'i nf . . .
THE WEITZ FAMILY
Guincs, H.lI'W.1D.l. Culm
Cnmplimezltr nf . . .
THE H. LERNER-M. SCHNALL
In Memory of
DR. ARTHUR DEIXEL
Teacher of English
Cwzlplifnezzfx of . . .
WALLACH LAUNDRY SERVICE
110 WEST 167th STREET
Bronx 52, New York
Une Call and Deliver
HEIGHTS MEN'S SHOPS
POPICK EGG CO.
FAMILY CLEANER 84 TAILOR
MOLLIE L. LEVINE
HEIGHTS SUPPLY COMPANY
DAVE'S KOSHER DELICATESSEN
ST. NICHOLAS DELICATESSEN
LOUIE'S MENS' SHOP
GORDON TEXTILE CORP.
- vm- hundred
FEIGENBAUM 86 SUSS
. S. 86 W. DAIRY .
S. 81 S. KOSHER DELICATESSEN
1. , v ,
MR. and MRS. GOLDFARB
PECK TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
ELI'S BUTCHER SHOP
J. LEVINE TEXTILE CORP.
REV. and MRS. E. PRUZANSKY
MR. and MRS. SANDLER
. , 4 I
W I Q -,1 IFI Ig' ,I
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Suggestions in the Yeshiva University High School For Boys - Elchanite Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:
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