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PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
2270 Church Avenue, Brooklyn, New York 1 1226
Each year, when we came into the school, the
buildings were painted another exotic color,
the floors were a bit shinier and the bulletin
boards a bit barer. But the building was there,
smug and squat, planted on the corner of
Church and Bedford. It wasn't much, but it
aroused a certain defensive pride in the heart
of every student who survived four years there.
The building will finally succumb to an in-
stitution's growing pains and the wrecker's ball.
The Yeshiva will move to more spacious
quarters where the steam will always work and
the water will always run. Twenty-two Seventy
Church Avenue will be vacated, but the time
we spent there in study, and other assorted
pursuits, will be forever etched in our minds.
It is to this building. Twenty-two Seventy
Church Avenue, that we dedicate the Elchanite
— Alan Lebenbaum
i 11 II
6 THE EDITORS
10 Jewish Studies
12 General Studies
60 Minor Publications
63 /. K
64 Mo?/z r(?am
66 ///g^A School Bowl
73 C/ze^5 a/7^ Checkers
82 Minor Sports
83 Junior Varsity
94 SENIOR DIRECTORY
BLEED PICTURES MUST EXTEN[
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CHOOL, CITY AND STATE SESHIV4 UA// \/£/g3 1 Vy f-l- S. (SOSii) S&OOk^^A/ . /K K JOB NO. -tO/fc PAGE NO. 7_
'RINTED IN U.S.A. FORM KOOSA 9/S4
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The Administration has worked diligent-
ly to maintain a friendly and productive
atmosphere among both students and
faculty of the Yeshiva. Under the able
leadership of our principal. Rabbi Dr.
Abraham N. ZurofiT, Supervisor of
YUHS. the school has made great strides
in adapting its curriculum to meet the
changing needs of modern education. To
further achieve this goal, Mr. Samuel
Levine, Executive Director of YUHS,
has announced that the Yeshiva will
move to more spacious quarters on Ave.
M and E. 14th St. when construction is
Rabbi Dr. Abraham N. ZurofT,
Principal, Supervisor YUHS
Dr. Samuel Belkin. President
Mr. Samuel Levine,
Executive Director YUHS
Mr. Charles Bendheim
Chairman of the Board.
Mr. Sheldon Socol
Left to Right; Rabbis Solomon Drillman. Avrohom Cohen, and Samuel
Comprised of rabbinic scholars of the
first order, the Talmud Department,
chaired by Rabbi P. Yogel, dedicates
itself to enabling the student body to
navigate the Sea of the Talmud. Mem-
bers of the faculty, leaders of American
Orthodoxy, give freely of their time and
spirit to inculcate the students with a
love for traditional learning.
Left to Right: Rabbis Samuel Faivushevitz and Herman
Left to Right: Rabbis Boruch Rabinowitz, Max Schreier, Wilfred Wolfson, Herbert Bomzer, and Wolf
Rabbi Pincus Shebshaievitz,
Rabbi Samuel Fink
Rabbi Zelo Shussheim
Rabbi Joseph Epstein
Rabbi Harold Kanatopsky
Rabbi Yaacov Dardac
Rabbi Abraham Besdin
To fully grasp the significance of many
current happenings it is necessary for
the student to be well acquainted with
the world he inhabits as well as its past
history and culture. The burden of thus
educating the YUHSB student falls in the
hands of our Social Studies Department.
Through a seven term sequence of
Geography. American History, World
History and Economics each pupil
achieves an improved understaading
of civilization — from ancient Nomads
to the modern Technocracy. A newly
instituted curriculum will provide ac-
celerated studies in History, Economics
and Political Science through the use of
new texts and teaching aids.
Mr. Henrv Merlis
Mr. Isidore Rosenman
Mr. Arthur Arluck
Mr. Joseph Strum
Chairman. Administrative Assisiani
A common culture and means of com-
munication are two prerequisites for
a stable society. The English language
and its literary heritage have helped
form the backbone of today's great
American civilization. YUHSB requires
a four year program encompassing the
major aspects of English and American
literature as well as grammar and usage.
With this sturdy background further
buttressed by occasional films and dra-
matic productions, each student is pre-
pared for rigorous competitive examina-
tions and is able to continue in college
as an erudite and articulate citizen.
Mr. Josef Brand
Mr. Robert E. Bassell
Mathematics embodies the spirit of order
and logic. For this reason it has main-
tained great popularity and favor among
the students of YUHSB. Headed by
Rabbi Louis Cooper, our math depart-
ment has been greatly modernized by
the acquisition of new textbooks and
emphasis ,on the latest teaching tech-
niques. In addition to the required three
year program of algebra, geometry and
trigonometry, one term electives in
college algebra and calculus with analyt-
ic geometry are offered to interested
and capable students.
YUHSB offers a full four years of Sci-
ence. All students are required to take
two terms each of General Science and
Biology and a great many also avail
themselves of the elective one year
courses in Chemistry and Physics
offered by the Department. Soon to be
incorporated into the program are re-
vised and updated courses in the Physical
Sciences which will conform to the latest
developments in research. The Science
Faculty has succeeded in transmitting
its knowledge to the student body as is
reflected in Regents and College Board
Achievement Test scores.
Rabbi Fred Bohensky, Biology
Mr. Samuel Leibowitz,
Mr. Abraham Perkal,
Mr. Martin Bennett,
Mr. Burton Zuckerman,
s — P
To be fully prepared for the conse-
quences of an ever shrinking world, the
Y.U.H.S.B. student goes through a
rigorous six year program in the Semitic
and Romance languages, studying for-
eign literature and culture as well as
vocabulary and grammar. Highlighting
an extremely competent staff is Profes-
sor Maurice Marshal who has developed
his own, novel approach to teaching the
French language. Through the use of
his system he has achieved gratifying
results on the three year Regents,
Achievement and Advanced Placement
Mr. Maurice Marshal,
Rabbi Wilfred Wolfson. Hebrew
Mr. Herbert Lessel
Mr. Harry Allan, Adviser,
Mr. Leon Leibowitz
Through a two year program of minors, the
Y.U.H.S.B. student rounds out his high school
education. Music and art courses adminis-
trated by a talented staff teach him to use his
senses and develop a greater appreciation of
beauty. He develops his body under the direction
of the Physical Education Department through
the use of its superior athletic and gymnastic
facilities which include weightlifting and box-
ing apparatus as well as numerous basketball
courts and football fields. In the extremely
popular Drivers Education course he learns to
handle the responsibilities of driving an auto-
mobile and benefits from reduced insurance
Mr. Richard Korn,
Mr. Harry Morse
Mrs. Yetta Rosenman, School Secretary
Mrs. Sarah Shapiro,
Nisson Berlin, Office Assistant,
Secretary, typist, dispenser of admits
and free advice, Mrs. Yetta Rosenman
bore her taxing burden well enough to
earn the respect and admiration of the
entire student body. Assisting her, the
ubiquitous and indispensable Nisson
Berlin, a YUHSB graduate, was respon-
sible for every piece of food and printed
matter that appeared in school. Mrs.
Sarah Shapiro, secretary to the Office of
the Bursar, had the formidable task of
keeping the school's communications
network, financial papers and other
pecuniary activities in working order.
Surmounting the insurmountable, our
Maintenance Department, piloted by the
father and son team of Gonsalo and
Edgardo Laboy succeeded in keeping our
rooms and hallways spotless. They
labored assiduously, employing liberal
doses of elbow grease, ammonia water,
plaster and putty to handle the daily
exigencies of school maintenance while
disseminating wisdom and philosophy
along the way.
Edgardo Laboy Gonsalo Laboy
Class Vice-President 5-7; Library Squad
1-2; Review 7-8; Chagigot 7-8; Track
Team 5-8; Sojiball Team 7-8; Intra-
Stan, probably the only student ever
to go through an entire year without
owning a Gemmorah, was left no worse
for it. Weil known for his quick reflexes
and jumping ability, Stan will further
develop his science and math aptitude
while pre-Engineering at Brooklyn next
"Our fortune lies upon this Jump."
Library Squad 1-5; Bulletin 3-4; Re-
view 3-4; Dialect Associate Editor 7-8;
Chagigot 7-8; Class Elchanite Busi-
ness Manager 4; Class Trivia Bowl
Phineas, whose physique did much to
make him the terror of the backyard
quarterbacks, worked assiduously both
for us and himself for four years. One of
the few to stick it out with Moe for six
terms, Phineas will continue to burn the
midnight oil while studying medicine at
"The soul of the diligent shall be
JACOB M. APPLEMAN
Elchanite Technical Assistant 7-8; Glee
Club 1-6. Head 7-8; Dialect French
Editor 7-8; Math Team 5-8; Debating
Team 8; Arista 8; Chagigot 7-8; Class
H.S. Bowl Manager 7; Class Debating
Jake, who immediately became one
of Awk's favorites and Moe's myrmidons,
showed a flair for grasping the techni-
calities of all languages he pursued.
Equally adept in the sciences, Jake will
follow the advice of his father, a Y.U.
grad, and take his fine voice with him to
Brooklyn next fall.
"Keep me company but three years
Mo': thou shalt not know the sound of
thine own tongue."
Topics Feature Editor 7-8; Constitution
Revisions Commission I, Trips Commis-
sion Head 7; Softball Team Manager
7-8: Manager. JV Basketball 1-2; Elcha-
nite Business Manager 5; Bowling Team
7-8; Class Athletic Manager 8; Elec-
tions Commission 8.
Shelly, a physical education major at
B.TA, could always be found displaying
his athletic prowess during first period.
A strong science student, Shelly earned
the distinction of raising his average 118
points in Biology. His forensic abilities
should prove to be very useful to him,
as he will major in pre-law at Y.U. next
"Silence is the greatest persecution."
Elchanite Co- Editor 7-8; Bulletin 1-4.
Associate Editor 5; Yugar Managing
Editor 3-4. Associate Editor 5-6, Edi-
tor-in-Chief 7-8; School Play. Associate
Producer 8; Spectrum Editor-in-Chief 7-8-
Arista 4-7 , Sec'y Treasurer 8; Glee Club
1-6. Co-Head 7-8; Class Vice President
Bay, B.T.A.'s answer to Charles
Boyer, was the first senior to amass
63,278 service credits in one week while
maintaining an equally impressive aver-
age. Head of almost every school publi-
cation at one time or another, he was
always seen with a stencil in one hand
and correction fluid in the other. An
avid hydroponicist, Dave plans to major
in the Biological Sciences at Cornell.
Whatever is worth doing at all is
worth doing well."
Audio Visual Head 7-8; TY. Repre-
sentative 7-8; Soccer team 5-8; Track
Team 5-8; Dialect 5-6. Managing Editor
7-8; Yugar Staff 1-4; Class President 4-6,
Dave successfully accomplished what
he sought out to do from the very begin-
ning by getting through B.T.A. with as
little sweat as possible. Displaying an
aptitude for math and a manner of dress-
ing all his own, Dave will drive around
Brooklyn while stopping off to attend its
college next year.
"Between a cradle and the grave lies
a hair cut and a shave."
Arista 4-8, Secretary-Treasurer 7; Ko-
lenu 5-8: Sifrivon 5-8; Hakol 5-8: YOC
1-8: Class President 1: Softball Team 5-
8: Class H.S. Bowl Team 4-8: C.T.O.F.
Possessing pins for inflated teachers
and needles for tfie rest, Hesh sailed
through B.T.A. on a wave of chatter and
laughter. His deep interest in the af-
fairs of his fellow man and devotion to
all just causes earned Hesh universal
respect and friendship. He will continue
dissecting his mentors in pre-Med at
"/ never met a man I didn't like ex-
cept for some man there then."
Topics 1-4: Bulletin 1-2: Varsity Debat-
ing 5-8: Glee Club 1-8: Hebrew Librarv
Squad 2-4: Review 2-5: YOC 3-6: Class
H.S. Bowl Team 5-8: Class Debating
Team 1-6: Stamp and Coin Club Head
Mark, our numismatic philatelist from
Crown Heights, was also noted for his
financial success with LKS. Well known
for his rebutting ability, Mark excelled
in English Composition and Literature.
His keen analysis of unconventional
teachers will serve him well as he majors
in Psychology in college.
"A constant friend is a thing rare and
hard to find."
Elchanite Photography Staff 7-8: Trips
Commission 7; Class H.S. Bowl Team,
Debating Team. Math Team 4-8.
A science as well as a science fiction
buff, Mark spent a great deal of his
otherwise idle time quenching a thirst
for his hobbies. A daring photographer
and high scorer on a number of scholar-
ship and aptitude e.xams, Mark will
continue to explore the sciences in col-
lege next year.
"He reads much: He is a great
Elchanile Business Manager 7-8; Service
Squad 2; Tennis Team 5-6; Class H.S.
Bowl Team 7-8; Stamp <& Coin Club
Chairman 7-8; Trips Commission Head
Marty, head of the school Stamp &
Coin Club, spent most of his time en-
gaging in business ventures. Although a
bibliophobe, Marty set and broke nu-
merous speed-reading records. His fine
character will contribute to his success
in Brooklyn next fall.
"Few people do business well who do
Elchanite Typing 7-8; Chagigot 7-8;
Chess Team 7-8; Intramurals 4; Student
3-8; Chem & Physics 7-8.
Joe came to us from Crown Heights
in the middle of our sophomore year and
got right to work. Striving to maintain
a respectable average while developing
his musical talents, Joe never failed to
amaze us with his diligence. His in-
quisitive nature and sincere attitude will
serve him well in college next year.
"Perseverance is the key to success."
Elchanite Activities Editor 7-8; Yugar
Editorial Advisor 7-8; Class Athletic
Manager 5.7; Service Squad 1-4; Audio-
Visual Committee Head 7; English Li-
brary Squad 3-4.
Rabbi Faivushevitz's favorite student,
Harold became one of our most popular
classmates while maintaining an excel-
lent average. A fine athlete, rapier wit,
and outstanding math student, he will
continue to impress people, as well as
coeds, at Brooklyn College where he
will major in the sciences.
"If you have one true friend you have
more than your share."
Elections Commission 7; Hebrew Li-
bran Squad 1-4: Dialed 7-8; Haderach
5-6:'Kolenu 5-6; Sifriyon 5-6; Hakol 5-6;
Soccer team 7-8: Keeper of the Gates
Simon, keeper of the gates at Madi-
son, punched holes and collected money
in the name of the Yugars. A scholar
of the Semitic languages and Merlis in-
spired historian, Simon will take his
tenor to the halls of Poli-Sci at Yeshiva
Where 's your dollar?
Kolenu Associate Editor 7-8: Arista 7-8:
Class H.S. Bowl Team 2-4,6-8, Manager
6.8: Class Math Team 4-6: Class De-
bating Team 2-8.
Sheldon, one of the most familiar
figures to be found on the basketball
courts at any time, on any day, despite
any weather, surprised very few of us
when he received a 750 on the verbal
SAT. Pound for pound one of our finest
athletes and scholars, Shabs will study
science at Yeshiva.
"Science is nothing but good sense
and sound reason."
Glee Club 1-6, Assistant Head 7-8;
Concession Head 7-8; Library Squad 1-3;
Lab Squad Head 3-6; Intramurals 1-8;
Ira, who ran the concession and
guarded the gates at the Yugar home
games, provided Zelo's class with the
invaluable service of an early morning
food delivery. The first to get the shaft
as a senior, he will take his brain and
Zionism to Y.U. where he will practice
the principles of justice while studying
The stronger always succeeds."
Elchanite Editor-in-Chief 7-8; High
School Bowl Team 4-6, Captain 7-8;
Math Team 3-6, Captain 7-8; Atom
Editor-in-Chief 5-6; Arista 4-8; Class
President 3; Varsitv Basketball Manager
5-8; Chagigot 7-8; C. T.O.F. 6-8.
Jack, the instigator of many an in-
nocuous prank, utilized his phenome-
nally quick recall of "specific fact" by
starring on the H.S. Bowl team for three
years. Despite his seeming indifference,
he maintained an astronomical average
and made R. Yogel's exclusive club. Ex-
tremely proficient in the sciences, as
demonstrated in his chauffeur's chem
class. Jack will go downtown to Brook-
lyn Poly come next September.
"Jack, don't you have any place to go
Ober er lernl nisht.
G.O. Vice-President 8; School Debating
Manager 6; Varsity Debating 2-6, Cap-
tain 7-8; Review Associate Editor 5-8;
Class President 3.4.7; Class Debating
Stuie, a frequent visitor to Yetta's
office, will be best remembered for his
earnestness and good-nature. Besides
making him one of the most feared
debators in the I.Y., his rhetorical prow-
ess earned him a berth in Camp Torah
Vodaath, no mean feat for a T.A.
"bochur". Next year wi^l find Stuie
majoring in Poll Sci while running for
President of the United States on a
"Absence makes the heart grow
T. H. Bailey
Elchanite Activities Editor 7-8; Varsity
Basketball Team 3-6, Captain 7-8;
Topics Circulation Manager 7-8; J. V.
Basketball 1-2; Class President 4,5.6,
8; Class Vice-President 1.3; Basketball
Club Head 7-8.
Possessor of the deadliest shot in the
M.J.H.S.L., Yuss will be better re-
membered for his good humor and
enormous scrapbook. His Booze inspired
expressions were wont to evoke laughter
at the most unlikely times. Joel's
sharp comments and friendly disposi-
tion will continue to gain him popularity
in his sojourn at Yeshiva.
"How sweet it is to have people point
and say ' There he is'. "
Elchanite Co-Editor 7-8: Topics Cir-
culation Manager 7-8: Arista 6-8: Var-
sity High School Bowl Team 7-8: Math
Team 5-8; Focus Associate Editor 7-8:
Softball Team 5-8: Class President 7;
Class Vice-President 6: Sweatshirts 6.
In keeping with his mathematical
bent and in the absence of the real
thing, Jeff served as class college advisor
and statistician while contributing si-
multaneously to the Elchanite, Yubrains,
and his already fat average. Famed for
his mouth in more ways than one, Jeff
will study Math in college.
"With an outer rejection of reason
and an inner conviction of purpose . "
Class H.S. Bowl Team 6-8: Chagiga 7-8:
Points Commission 7; Service Squad 4:
Elchanite Staff 2.
An unobtrusive type with a sharp wit,
Neal was able to get the last barely
audible line with many a mentor. Our
prize-winning economics student, Neal
will utilize his vast store of science while
majoring in physics at Yeshiva.
"He who laughs, lasts"
Mary Pettibone Poole
Elchanite Features Editor 7-8; Softball
Team 5-8. Captain 7-8; Arista 6-8; Class
Athletic Manager 2, Vice-President 7;
Typing Commission Head 7; Chagiga
Decorations Head 7.
"Mr. Cool" to his friends, Steve, with
his keen wit, was one of the prime at-
tractions in Y.U.H.S.B. As captain of
the Softball team and member of Arista,
he combined athletic skill and scholastic
achievement. Steve will continue to "all-
right" his way through City while admir-
ing the fairer sex and majoring in Ad-
"Gentle in manner, strong in per-
/. Y. President 7-8; Chagiga Co- Head
7-8; Class President 8; Class Debating
Manager 1; Tennis Team Manager 5-8.
Although he was a popular cut-sheet
carrier, star second string intramural
ping-pong player, and I.Y. President,
Mark will be best remembered for his
hilarious pranks, quick wit, and friendly
nature. Interested in Bio in spite of Bo,
Mark seeks a future in Dentistry.
"/ would rather that the people should
wonder why I wasn't President than why
Salmon P. Chase
Varsitv Swimming 7-8; Math Team 5-8;
Chagigot 7-8; Debating Manager 3-7;
Intramural High School Bowl 7-8; In-
Master of the intramural backboard,
Jay came to the assistance of desperate
seniors every day until Mr. Baron
caught on and lowered the boom. Jay
also developed his mathematical prowess
sufficiently during the 9 to 1 shift to
become a Yuclid regular. He will study
at Brooklyn's Math department next
"An addict to mathematics always
neglects the gods."
Topics Typing Editor 7-8; Bulletin As-
sociate Editor 7; Review Associate Edi-
tor 7-8; Arista 6-8; Varsity Debating 6-8;
Varsity Math team 5-8; Discount Com-
mission 5-6; Typing Commission 3-6;
Zionism Club Head 7-8.
A rather vociferous basketball fan
from Ezra Academy, Mike succeeded in
livening up the cheering section at Yugar
games. Devoted to the causes of Zionism
and Bnei Akiva, Mike will do a year of
pioneering in an Israeli kibbutz before
returning to the labs at Y.U.
"Gur Ba'aretz Hazot"
Varsity Basketball 5-8: Chagigot 7-8;
Athletic Manager 1,3: Intramurals 1-8.
Howie, a staunch believer in the con-
cept of Kodesh and Choi, devoted his
four years in T.A. to demonstrating how
they could be mixed. When not occupied
at the hoops or in the G.O. Casino, he
was impressing Rabbi Fink with his
Hasmodoh. A member of Bnei Akiva,
Howie hopes to spend a year on a
Kibbutz in the Holy Land.
"Give me that man that is not pas-
Audio-Visual Head 7-8: Elchanite Art
Stajf7-8: Bulletin Art Stajf 7-8; Dialect
5-6, Editor-in-Chief 7-8: Soccer Team
1-5, Captain 5-8; Track Team 5-8: Li-
brary 1-2, Co-Head 3-8; Class Athletic
Joe, who used his feet on the soccer
field and his hands at the drawing board,
headed the Audio- Visual squad and
edited art for numerous school publica-
tions. Although branded a "choteh
umachtee" by Ollie, Joe still managed
to find favor in the eyes of the rest of
humanity. September will find Joe at B.C.
"All nature is but art."
A lexander Pope
Math Team 5-8; Arista 5-8, Vice-
President 7; Glee Club 1-4; YOC 3-8;
Chess and Checkers Team 7-8; Class
H.S. Bowl Team 2,5-8.
Kup, a charter member of Club 204-
'67, paced his math class for four straight
years. Arista's veep during the cultural
revolution, he used his wiles to survive
the great surge of Chairman Yoc, while
instilling fear in the hearts of I.Y. chess
players. Come September, Kup's base of
operations will be moved Uptown ^here
he will major in Math.
"One good head is better than a hun-
dred strong hands. "
Let MS go, Yugars.
I quit school when I were sixteen.
Trips Commission Head 6-7; Varsity
Swimming 5: Class President 6; Class
Debating Manager J; Class Secretary-
Treasurer 7; Class H.S. Bowl Team 6;
Eddie, our man from the Harbor,
bided his time reading best sellers and
well written magazines. Stuck with chem,
Eddie managed to get along with the
Jester of 104. His amiable nature will
serve him in good stead as a pre-Dent
major at the Junction.
"The most manifest sign of wisdom is
a continual cheerfulness."
and Mommv and Dad-
Freshman 1-2; Sophomore 3-4; Junior 5-
6; Senior 7-8; Intramural Debating Re-
search 5; Chagiga Decorations 7-8;
Times Commision 7-8.
Avery rambled through his four years
with us in a uniquely inconspicuous
manner. Perennially sporting a white
shirt and always willing to stand up for
what he thought was right, Avery will
study the Social Sciences at Y.U.
"Even though vanquished, he could
Elchanite Editor-in-Chiej 7-8; Arista 4-
8; Varsity H.S. Bowl team 5-6. Co-Cap-
tain 7-8; Math Team 7-8; Dialect Editor-
in-Chief 7-8; Review Literary Editor 5-8;
Hakol Editorial Advisor 6-8; YOC 1-6.
Head 7-8; Class President 2-3; C.T.O.F.
Levi, who earnestly applied himself
to all forms of learning, vehemently
protested the tyranny and absurdities
of standardized tests but nevertheless
consistently scored high on them. Dis-
playing his varied skills by editing the
Elchy while running the Y.O.C.. Leon
will continue to spread the principle of
Torah co-existing with Madah while
majoring in the Sciences at Y.U.
"A man of learning is never bored."
School Debating Manager 5; Topics News
Editor 5-6, Editor-in-Chief 7-8; Bulletin
Associate Editor 5-6. Editor-in-Chief 7-
8: Review Associate Editor 3-4, Editor-
in-Chief 5-6; Math Team 3-6, Captain
7-8; Varsity Debating 6-8; Varsity Bas-
ketball Manager 5-8; Chess and Checker
Team 5-6. Captain 7-8; Arista 7-8; Class
One of our more ambitious class-
mates, Dave was willing to try any-
thing at least once. A staunch supporter
of freedom of speech, Dave accordingly
let himself be heard at basketball games
and on the editorial pages of the much
improved Bulletin and Topics. An ex-
cellent math and science student, he will
continue to progress at MIT.
"His eye ambitious, his gait ma-
Jest ical . . "
Library Squad 2-4; Commissions 2-5;
Chagigot 7-8; Review Typing Squad 3-5;
Class Secretary-Treasurer 6; Class H.S.
Bowl Team 3-5; Class Debating Team
2-3; Class Math Team 3-8; Intramurals
In adapting to the environment which
enveloped him every morning, Sol be-
came one of the initiators of a highly
perfected system of fun and games.
Proponent of a grammar all his own
and one of our quieter classmates, Sol
will take engineering courses at City.
" Yeah, I seen it alreadv . "
Varsity Swimming 5-6. Captain 7-8;
Audio Visual Squad 7-8; Chagigot 7-8;
Football Team Lineman 5-8; Tennis
Team Coach 7-8.
Mike, our wandering New Jerseyite,
became Captain of the Aquamen after
spending a mere year with us. By suffer-
ing through seven majors as a junior,
Mike was able to bid French good rid-
dance in record time. Wild and good
natured, Mike will pre-meditate to Rut-
gers next September.
"Every change of scene is a delight."
School Play Associate Producer 7-8:
English Library Squad 5-8; Class Busi-
ness Manager 6, Vice-President 3;
Soccer Team 3-4; Class Debating Team
Religious, quiet, and studious, Stephen
was successful in both Jewish and secular
studies. A lover of books, he helped fill
the intellectual void in the library. Steve
will follow the right path while majoring
in Biology at Brooklyn.
"Piety is the foundation of all virtues."
Constitutional Revisions Commission 7-
8; Varsity Track Team 5-8; Varsity
Softball Team 7-8; YOC 3-6; Service
Squad 3-5; Class Vice-President 5,7;
Class President 8.
Lefty sought asylum from Ch'sam
Sofer in his soph year and soon had us
believing he'd found one. Inflicted with
athlete's foot, he earned himself berths
on every intramural team in school and
managed to secure a driver's license
under questionable circumstances. Jack's
cheerful abandon will take root at
Brooklyn for a four year hitch.
"Roar Lions Roar"
Ivy League Song
Elchanite Literary Editor 7-8; Varsity
Basketball 5-8; Arista 4-8; Lieutenant.
Service Squad 3; J.V. Basketball 1-2;
Class Vice-President 5; Athletic Man-
ager 1 ,3.
Alan, a rare combination of scholar
and athlete, will be best remembered as
a staunch supporter of principle and de-
fender of what he thought to be right.
The author of many an inspired poem
and ghostwriter of letters, he was mildly
plagued by his occasionally surprising
inconspicuousness. A man of letters and
scholastic honors, Alan will major in
whatever, whenever, and wherever he
"Literature is my Utopia."
Elchanite Art Editor 7-8; Glee Club 2-
6. Co- Head 7-8: Focus Art Editor 7-8:
Constitutional Revisions Commission 7;
Track Team 5-8. Manager 7-8: Class
Athletic Manager 6.
George, a staunch supporter of the
LKS doctrine, stuck to his principles by
playing an active role in the Ace-Deuce
society. An indiscriminate late-comer,
George showed up for the Chemistry
Regents 3/4 of an hour late. He hopes to
succeed where Zuck failed by earning his
"Where there is a Hungarian, there is
Elchanite Art Staff 7-8: Yugar Art
Editor 7-8: Head. School Sports Bowl 7-
8: Glee Club 3-4: Intramurals 3-8.
When not occupied with a baseball
pool, newspaper puzzle, or keeping up
with all the action in the world of sports.
Stuff issued his "carte blanche" and
visited the lower levels of 2270. A care-
free refugee from Mirrer and avid Yugar
fan, he will take his artistic talent and
piles of clippings to Brooklyn next year
where he will pre-Engineer.
"Ambition should be made out of
Elchanite Typing Editor 7-8: High
School Bowl Manager 7-8: High School
Bowl Team 7-8: Class High School Bowl
Manager 3-6: Intramural Debating 1-3:
Elections Commission 7-8: Soccer Team
5-8: Softball Team 7-8.
Howie, our SAT delegate to South
Carolina, spent many an otherwise fruit-
less morning pouring through a history
book. Key extorter of sweatshirt fees as
well as Elchy typist, Howie utilized his
store of general knowledge by making
the Yubrains and serving as H.S. Bowl
Manager. He will learn to shrink heads
at Brooklyn next fall.
" Go south, young man. go south."
What do you mean I wasn't invited?
Now breathe deeply as I add the FeS to the HCI.
Elchanite Business Manager 7-8; Bulletin
Typing 1-2; Yugar Typing 2-3; Dialect
7-8; Sifriyon Typing Editor 5-6; Class
Vice-President 1 ; Commissions 6-7; Cha-
gigot 7-8; Class Math Team Manager
4; Intramurals 1-8.
Barney, a devotee of the Ho-Ho cult,
found philately more fascinating than
French. A persistent worker who never
lost sight of his goals, Barney will devel-
op his mastery of math and physics on
the way to an engineering degree at
Chagiga Head 7-8; Track Team 1-8; Cap-
tain 7-8; Softball Team 8; Class Debating
Team 1-4; Intramurals 1-8; Head, He-
brew Library 8.
Neil didn't let the fact that the school's
a Yeshiva affect his way of doing things
very much. A proponent of USY doctrine
as well as one of our flashiest dressers,
Neil conceived the CHA-GO-GO and
brought the Senior hat and cane to us.
Our sexiest cheerleader and bull horn
virtuoso, he will continue his "unortho-
dox" ways at Hofstranext year.
"If you cannot satisfy everyone's taste,
at least do justice to your own. "
G.O. President 8, Vice-President 7;
School Athletic Manager 6; Student
Court Chief Justice 5; Arista 5-8; Tennis
Team 7-8; Softball Team 7-8; Class Pres-
ident 1.2,4.5; Class H.S. Bowl Team 1-8.
Our only redhead, Phil was forever
found on the Y.U.H.S.B. political scene.
Undoing his soph promotion to Zelo, he
returned triumphantly as a senior to fraz-
zle the Reb's nerves. All-around athlete
and former Athletic Manager, Phil will
apply his scientific skill to pre-Med next
"Office will show the man."
Elchanite Photography Editor 7-8; Topics
Photography Editor 7-8; Math Team 5-6;
Arista 6-8; Corollary Associate Editor
6-8; Focus 7-8; Class Debating Team 3.
Manager 4-5; Class Math Team 4-5;
Class H.S. Bowl Team 4-8.
One of the Elchy's photography editors
and our only representative from RJJ,
Phil highlighted many math and science
classes with his salient points and inquisi-
tiveness. The deserving possessor of an
800 on the math boards, our class chauf-
feur will continue to explore the sciences
at Belkin's domain next Fall.
"Every great advance in science has
issued from a new audacity of imagina-
They're coming back.
Chess Team 1-6. Head 7-8; Checker
Team 5-6, Head 7-8; VOC 1-4. Head 5-8;
Minyon Head 5-8; Hakol Editor-in-Chief
5-8; Hebrew Library Squad Head 3-4;
Class Debating Team 2-6; C.T.O.F. 7-8.
Grand master of the Y.U.H.S.B., chess-
board, Hesh kept everyone notified of the
latest developments in the world of mu-
sic, while peddling pushkas for the char-
ity drive. A dedicated learner and believer
in the spirit of Torah Umadoh, Hesh will
study Math at Y.U.
' ' The chessboard is the world."
T. H. Huxley
DAVID J. PORTOWICZ
GO. President 7; GO. Secretary-Treas-
urer 5; Bulletin 1-6: Arista 5-8, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 6, President 8; YOC 1-6.
Co-Head 7-8; Commissions Head 8;
Class President 2,3.4; C. T.O.F. 6-8.
Although he faced rough opposition
from the bearded boss, Dave persevered
and headed one of the most successful
G.O.'s in history. Outgoing and amiable,
he made friends with everyone except
Louie. Dave will prepare for Law school
on Amsterdam Ave. next year.
"You do not choose to run!"
Library Squad 1-6. Co-Head 7-8; Atom
Associate Editor 5-8; Points Commission
6; Chagigot 7-8; Class H.S. Bowl Team
5-8. Manager 6; Lab Assistant 5-6.
One of Bo's Bio buffs and Bob's bib-
liophiles, Dave spent most of his time
dissecting frogs and burning books. Top-
ping off his four years as co-head of the
library, Dave will trade in his book-lined
domain for a dorm at Y.U.
"Books must follow sciences and not
sciences books. "
Arista 7-8; English Library Squad 4-8;
Lost and Found Commission 5-6; YOC
5-6; Topics 1-2;
Josh, our representative from a great
metropolitan newspaper, could always be
found trying to pawn copies of the publi-
cation on fellow classmates. His love
of learning will prove invaluable as he
continues his underground activities Up-
" What is needed for learning is a hum-
Glee Club 3-6. Head 7-8: Chagigot 7-8;
Concession Head 7-8: Track Team Man-
ager 5-8: Lab Squad 5-6.
Originally a steadfast Kommie, Stuie
was soon won over to B.T.A. ideology.
Blessed with musical talent, he was an
integral part of the Chagigas both as head
of the Glee Club and band guitarist. Mu-
sic will bow to Poli-Sci as Stuie takes his
guitar and amp to the 186th Street water-
Thou swingest sweet music.
STEPHEN H. ROTH
Chagigot Head 7-8: Glee Club 1-6:
Track Team 1-6, Captain 7-8: Debating
Team 7-8: Softball Team 7-8: Class H.S.
Bowl Manager 4: Class Athletic Manager
5: Jewish Press Correspondent 7-8.
"Speedy Steve", who was the perpe-
trator of numerous, unparalleled feats
both in and out of the classroom, wasted
little time in working his way into the
graces of ANZ and company. Sports en-
thusiast and expert on Rock and roll,
Stevie co-headed the Chanukah Cha-go-
go. He will study History at Hunter.
Of matchless swiftness.
Elchanite Feature Editor 7-8: Arista 5-8:
Elections Commission Head 7-8: Softball
Team 1-2, 7-8: Library Squad 1-2: Class
Vice-President 2-3: Class Athletic Man-
ager 7: Class H.S. Bowl Team 2-8.
•^ Sam completed the triangle from Zelo
to Kenny to Zelo, garnering, along the
way, a strong resistance to Hasmodah
through lack of exposure. Bearer of a per-
petually cheerful countenance, he laughed
at Zuck's jokes as loudly as he did at
Doc. Sam will hit the chem books at
"Those who jest with good taste are
WILLIAM IRA SCHECHTER
G.O. Sec'y Treasurer 6; School Athletic
Manager 5; Yugar Managing Editor 3-4,
Assoc. Editor 5-6, Editor-in-Chief 7-8;
Topics Sports Editor 7-8; I. Y. Represen-
tative 5-8; High School Bowl Team 7-8;
Times Bureau Head 7-8; Track Team
1-6. Capt. 7-8; J. V. Basketball 1-2.
Billy, whose political slogan was "ac-
cent on action" left doubt in our minds
as to what he really meant. Well known
as the "musclemahn". Bill displayed his
wide scope of knowledge as a member of
the Yubrains and added the position of
Jewish Press correspondent to his list of
achievements which will continue to grow
"And they who lose today may win to-
So I sez to him, "Yer out."
Soccer Team 1-6. Captain 7-8; Consti-
tutional Revisions Commission Head 7-8;
Glee Club 1-6; Class Vice-President 2;
Class H.S. Bowl Team 1-8; Class Math
Yitz managed to steer clear of Yoc
both academically and idealistically for
four years. His unauthorized experimen-
tation, adherence to principle and offbeat
escapades contributed little to his chances
of making it big in Club 204. Yitz will
retain his individuality at Columbia next
fall, where he will try his hand at engi-
"One of these days is none of these
H. G. Bohn
Trips Commission 7-8; Class President 7;
Class Vice-President 6; YOC 7-8; Chagi-
got 7-8; Class Math Team 5.
Elected "Rabbi Bomzer's Delight",
Eddie nurtured a perennial dislike for his
English teachers. A standout in personal-
ity and physique, it was Lance who mas-
terminded our senior trip. An ambitious
student, he will accelerate to fame as a
Biology major at Y.U.
Gooa tnings come in small packages. "
Arista 4-8: Student Court Justice 5; Spec-
trum Editor-in-Chief 7-8: Focus Asso-
ciate Editor 7-8: Hakol Editorial Advisor
6, Editor-in-Chiej 7-8: YOC Assistant
Head 7-8: Class President 1.6: Class H.S.
Bowl Team 1-8: C. T.O.F. 6-8.
Mendy, native of Grand Forks and star
of Club 204, earned his fame as a defen-
der of Borough Park, scholar and first
rate friend. The possessor of a keen an-
alytical mind, he will study the Life
Sciences at the Heights of Washington.
"In the present state of the world it is
difficult not to write satire."
Arista 6-8. President 7: Varsity H.S.
Bowl 7-8: Focus Associate Editor 7;
Class Debating 1-6, Manager 2-4,6: Class
H.S. Bowl 3-6, Manager 7; Class Math
Team 4,6: C. T.O.F. 7-8.
Low in voice but high in intellect and
stature, Aaron succeeded in topping his
classmates in almost everything curricu-
lar while never receiving an unexcused
admit. Our star intramural debater and
N.Y. Times minded political scientist
will continue to collect honors Uptown.
"Lift up thy voice like a trumpet."
And a seven layer cake
Whoa, down boy.
Elchanite Art Editor 7-8: Topics Manag-
ing Editor 7-8: Bulletin 6, Editorial Ad-
visor 7-8: Varsity Swimming Team 3-4,
7-8: Library Squad 1-6. Head 7-8: Arista
6-8: Focus Editor-in-Chief 7-8: Producer,
School Play 7-8: C. T.O.F. 7-8.
Mel was greatly responsible for the
derbies, canes, and sweatshirt emblems
that came into the school. Ascending to
the ranks of Club 204 because R. Yogel
needed a minyan, Mel wasn't discouraged
from becoming a key factor on a variety
of school publications. A writer of the
perennially censored "Last Week" col-
umn, Mel will resort to the sciences in
Columbia next fall.
"Arguments are to be avoided: they
are always vulgar and often convincing.
Foreign Policy Seminar
JOEL A. SILVERBERG
Glee Club 1-6; Head 7-8; Concession Co-
Head 7-8; Library 1-4; Intramural High
School Bowl 1-5; President, Zionism
When not sitting in the office, Joel
was busy arguing with his favorite
preacher. Rabbi Dardac. A disciple of the
Torah V'avodah philosophy, Joel livened
up many a dull class with his disserta-
tions on the subject. An active Bnei-
Akivanik, he will put his theories to work
next year at Kibbutz Yavneh.
"My heart is in the East, and I in the
Elchanite Typing Editor 7-8; YUHSB
Review 1-4, Associate Editor 5-6, Edi-
tor-in-Chief 7-8; Topics 2-5, Feature
Editor 7-8; Atom Typing Editor 6; Aris-
ta 5-8; YOC3-8; Minvon Head 5-8; Chagi-
gol 7-8; Class H.S. Bowl Team 7-8;
In his four year sojourn in B.T.A.,
Elly succeeded in becoming Typing
Editor of everything and Head of the
Minyon. One of the sharpest wits in the
class, he was both Feature Editor of the
Topics and Club 204's favorite son
nominee for president. Elly will major
in Electrical Engineering at City.
"My admirable dexterity of wit de-
Elchanite Activities Editor 7-8; Varsity
Basketball 5-8, Captain 7-8; JV Basket-
ball 1-2; Topics Sports Editor 7-8; Soft-
ball Team 7-8; Elections Commission
7-8; Class Athletic Manager 1-4.
Cary, a co-captain of the Yugars and
possessor of the classiest lay-up in the
M.J.H.S.L., popularized many a con-
founding catch phrase. With his wild
antics and ever-changing disposition he
brought much joy to his immediate sur-
roundings. A sincere and well meaning
friend, Cary will study Physics in
"/ am now, sir, muddied in fortune's
JOSEPH B. STRUM
English Teacher 1:55-3:28; Administra-
tive Assistant 3:30-4:09; Principal 4:10-
6:10; G.O. Advisor. Thursday Night;
Guidance Counselor, occasionally.
Joseph, who occupied a basement office,
strove diUgently to find the right college
for each and every one of us. As our fa-
vorite censor, advisor to school activities,
and foremost member of the guidance de-
partment, Joseph managed to maintain an
open door policy between most periods.
Unchanging in appearance, Joseph will
persist in saving his time and our money
while serving as an underground agent for
Brooklyn and Yeshiva.
"Who is this that darkeneth counsel
with words without knowledge?"
Elchanite Feature Editor 7-8; Tennis
Team 3-8. Captain 7-8; Class Math
Team 3-8. Manager 5-6; Track Team
7-8; Intramurals 3-8.
After leaving Gur Aryeh to seek out
greener pastures, Jerry quickly managed
to make every minor athletic team in
the school and to get elected to the
position of Elchanite Features Editor.
The devisor of the reduced rate tele-
phone call and Zuck's only senior
"prodigy", Jerry will romp through
pre-med at Brooklyn come next fall.
"Like a bubbling fountain stirr'd with
Library Squad 2-6, Supervisor 7-8; Points
Commission 6; Class H.S. Bowl Team
2-3; Class Debating Team 1-4; Class
Math Team 4; Intramurals 4-6. Class
Vice-President 8; Trips commission Head
8; Elchanite Business Manager 4,8.
Adrian, sometimes called Tex for his
unequaled equestrian feats, survived two
with Rock, a pair with Zelo and four
more with the man in the cave. Pulling
over 700 on the verbal SAT despite his
faculty advisor, Joel, the head of our
renowned library, will study Law at
"Get a horse."
A merican Saying
College? Don't waste my time and your money.
Come into my office.
Elchanite Business Manager 7-8; Yugar
Managing Editor 3-4; Dialect 7-8; Chess
Team 5-8; Checker Team 5-8; Glee
Club 1-4; Commissions 7; Chagigot 7-8;
Bowling Team 7-8; Class H.S. Bowl
Dave, leader of our Bensonhurst con-
tingent, charmed the two YUHSB's with
his friendly personality and bright
smile. A lover of all kinds of people, he
will take his little black book and
slide rule to Brooklyn and study En-
"Is it true blondes have more fun?"
Elchanite Photography Editor 7-8; Chess
Team 7-8; Checker Team 7-8; Glee
Club 1-4; Class H.S. Bowl Team 2-8;
Class Debating Team 3-6.
Gerry, who donned a camera instead
of a tie, spent many a recess, lunch
and class hours snapping shots for the
Elchy. One of the first in the class to
earn his license, Gerry will drive uptown
to study Bio.
"The king of the artists would be the
Varsity Basketball 5-8; Varsity Softball
1-8, Captain 7-8; Handball 1-8. Captain
7-8; Class Athletic Manager 1-4; Class
President 3-4; Vice President 5.
Expert on the fine art of drawing the
offensive foul, Irv spent a good portion of
every game on the floor writhing in simu-
lated agony. A fine all-around athlete,
card shark and unlikely spawn of Luba-
vitch. Farmer will wear his sneakers to
Brooklyn next fall.
"A farmer is always going to be rich
Apprenez que loul flaneur
Elchanite Business Manager 7-8; Arista
4-8. Vice-President 8: Varsity Swimming
2-8, Captain 7-8; Lost and Found Com-
mission 7; roc 4-8; Class H.S. Bowl
Team 3-4: Class Math Team 3-4;
Joel was kept busy in his senior year
co-piloting the Aquamen and contribut-
ing to the management of the Elchanite's
financial affairs. One of R. Yogel's prose-
lytes, Joel will continue in RIETS and at
Y.C. as a math major.
"Leander swam the Hellespont — and I
will swim this here."
O. W. Holmes
Library Squad 5. Co-Head 7-8: Soccer
Team 1-3: Class Debating Team 1-2.
Our import from Ohel Moshe spent his
free time in the library and on the soccer
field. A conscientious worker and diligent
Talmudist, Allen will continue learning
while studying Bio at Yeshiva.
Vote for my partner.
Elchanite Literary Editor 7-8: Review
Editor-in-Chief 7-8. Associate Editor
3-6: Focus Literary Editor 7-8: Varsity
Debating 3-8: JV Debating 2, Class De-
bating Manager 3-8.
Irv was one of the lucky boys who
spent two "Rocky" years in the class of
our beloved Talmud instructor. A skilled
debater, photographer, and classical mu-
sic savant, Irv looks forward to pre-med
"Music is love in search of a word."
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY H!^
THE NEW YORK STATE REClF^r
Part I - 3i30 A^H^ t© I2s30 P»H,
Part 11 »= Is 15 P«M« W^^
PLEASE QRim THE FOLLOWING i
David Bay ewitz
Sheldon Feins te in
A aron Siegel
Letters of Commendation
Jeffrey Garber n^ $Qp
I urn, 205, 206
Stephen Krdu'si '
David Re iss
Vl U. A ^ i2^
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY SCHOLARSHIP
MAYOR'S COMMITTEE AWARD
€IIEN0ER6 MAYOR'S incentive KAUFHAH
f»«. ^..GRAND STREET BOYS ASSOCIATION AWAJII1^,,_.,_ ...^
FALIK Leon Karp IR5CHENBAUM
FEDERATION OF FRENCH ALLIANCES AWARD
FARKA Jacob Appleman ;2
NEW YORK STATE REGENTS SCHOLARSHIP
, , Winners
Stanley Abraham lay Goldwag
Jacob Appleman Michael Handler
Sheldon A ron Kenneth Hochberg
David Bayewitz Edward Hollenberg
Harry Billet A very Horowitz
Mark Bodner Leon Karp
Mark Brand David Kaufman
Joseph Eilenberg Stephen Krausz
Harold Falik Jack Lachman
Sheldon Feinstein Alan Lebenhaum
Jack Flamholz Howard Lindenauer
Joel Friedman Neil Nekrich
Jeffrey Garber Philip Ort
Neal Ginsberg David Portowicz
Steven Gish David Reiss
Paul Appelbaum Mark Goldberg
David Berkowitz Sol Kirschenbaum
Ira Feldman Philip Orbuch
Stuart Francis q William Schechler
I SILVER 13 ERG
A aron Siegel
A lien Zelman
n the beginning . . .
" You will find that your stay here will
be an /«deed unique experience ..."
Boy this place is a dump — good thing we're
moving next year . . . We meet: Doc, who pities
our fathers and cares for our Jewish souls . . .
Yoc, who warns us not to become fanatics . . .
Rock, who warns of "stiflP' Shulchan Aruch test
. . . and Baron, who laments Reader's Guide
omission of his favorite periodical . . .
Doc: " B'nee, don't think I know what you're
Y.D. starts all out campaign against the S.S.
Shalom — After all, "We've gotta sink the Shalom
'cause the world depends on us." . . . We start
collecting money for the Elchy (never quite
finish) . . . Bernie introduces us to Rivkeleh, the
typical Central girl — null set .. .
Bo (to Billet): "You always have to get the
last paragraph in, don't you?"
Simple Simon: "Now this isn't a study peri-
Start a club and get yellow Y's . . . Intramural
High School Bowl initiated. Yet unanswered:
How far away is Uranus? . . . Tzedakah drive:
"A nickel a day keeps the Rock away" — so Mel
sinks his nickel into Reb's tea from twenty feet
out . . . Why does Bob always keep one hand
under duh desk? . . . Kessler dismisses class to
give Reiss a make-up exam . . .
Lessel: " Close your minds and listen ..."
Simple Simon counts final as six quizzes (with
five lowest marks to be dropped) — pleads with us
to pass — "How will I explain it to the office?. . .
Get half-wit with a FuUbright who tells us (for
our own sakes) to laugh at his jokes — Gets
laughed at for next five months . . . Simple Simon
legalizes cheating . . . Y.D. gags on "Oihyyin"
. . . Bob takes over geography class — teaches it
as well as he teaches English. Food for thought:
What does onychogryposis mean? . . .
Doc: "B'nee, I will explain it immediately,
We hand in next day's G.S. homeworks to Bo be-
fore end of period — afraid we might lose them
. . . Ort writes humorous composition on the
bubonic plague . . . Herskovitz's lineage traced
back to Yeravam ben N'vaht . . . Simple Simon
seats class in the round — gets attacked from all
sides . . .
FuUbright: "/ suppose you also have a test in
Bob gives sixty-four question essay test in last
twenty minutes of class — "Cause duh men was
obstreperous." . . . Go on class trip to World's
Fair — we have to vouch for Bernie at the ticket
booth . . . Faivushevitz gives his first final in
eighteen years — ten points for each correct an-
swer, one point off" for each wrong one — Gabe
gets caught cheating and fails with a ninety-
four . . .
Press: " Now fehhlazzz ..."
Bob finds out that Applesauce, Baum, Beekman,
Billinsky, Gruber, Seeghal, and Schlamberg,
aren't in the class. Gives hints about the final to
save face . . . Biannual T.L. the Freshie week
comes and we elect Schleifer Veep on a write-in
. . Given choice of French or French . . . Second
term over . . . Four more to go ... Good thing
we won't be in this hole much longer, since we're
moving soon . . . Purjes, Rothman, Brenner and
Farmer (or so we thought) lose patience and
leave . . .
Seems we'll be holed up for another year as
YUHSB still hasn't moved . . . Rock again? —
you're kidding! . . . Have a big "letdown" as a
suave American citizen replaces the inimitable
Monsieur Mashal; however, we are soon to learn
that Mr. MaRshal is as capable and authorita-
tive as his predecessor . . .
Moe: "Don't try to fool me around." . . . or . .
Moe: " When ah say something, ah do mean it."
Billet: " You didn't mean that. Monsieur."
Moe: "Ah never mean what ah say."
ANZ continues to serve us not only as a princi-
pal, but as a friend . . .
Goldwag: "I'm in trouble with Mr. Mar-
ANZ: "Are you wearing your tzitzis?"
No matter how friendly he would like to get, the
Rabbi must maintain his image of strength . . .
ANZ: "Roth, have you been behaving yourself
Bathroom passes come and go ... Feldman
takes Bo's and comes back with a haircut . . .
We complain to ANZ that despite our attempts
we can't look up to Rabbi Shmidman . . . Tze-
dakah drive starts again — Why is a paperback
disguised as Wyatt Earp so popular anyway?
. . . Epstein throws out Siegel ...
Drillman: "Eh, I don't want to twist anyone's
arm. If you want to give, give."
Zelo impresses the few of us who have him as a
pillar of strength . . .
Zelo: "May I know what's so funny. Kron-
or . . . Zelo: "I'll crack you in the face so hard
that you'll feel it!"
December 2, 1965: Septy smiles . . . Doc offers
his friendship by trying to become one of the
boys . . .
Goldwag: "Doc, can I go to the bathroom?"
Doc: " Wait five minutes and we will all go to-
What does Arluck use his comb for? . . .
TRIP: After discussing suggestions such as
Prospect Park or Central, we decide to go to
Philadelphia — Our open-air school bus makes it
there four hours late — Guide (to Siegel): "Sir,
would you please lead your class ..."
Moe (at election time): "Let us the best win
We beat seniors 330-130 and win High School
Bowl championship . . . Ort becomes the first
sophomore to get locked in a cage . . . Fake Moe
out as radio plays in open closet . . . Honigman
becomes first sophomore to make varsity — Doc
sends him to Utrecht . . .
Student (upon entering classroom): " Reb, can
I go to the bathroom?"
WW: "Is that what I remind you of?"
Hebrew finals made official. Rock warns of
summer school . . .
Mr. Brand: "Would Mary he pleased with her
funeral as it was arranged?"
Schechter: "... No, she never liked going to
NEWSFLASH: Attila has failed to capture the
Huns . . . Student gets a check from Bo on his
mother's shopping list . . . Moe shows us the
meaning of marks as Billy pulls a 90 and
mCE ON SNYDER AVL
Twn slices and a beer
Farmer a 95 .. .
Marshal: "/ used to play marbles when I was
Goldwag: " Did you ever lose your marbles?"
Marshal: "Many times, but don't ask personal
Mr. Allan offers us a wide choice of films:
Glass Blowing or Fishing off the Coast of
Japan . . .
Moe: "Ervie Farkas, what is your name?"
Mr. Brand: "Who wrote The Gifts by Saro-
I wish de men wouli
Moe: "Minimum of ten points off — maybe
WW: "Shut up or I'll give you a zero and
raise your average.
Bernie takes week off" to get hitched. We give
him a card and encouragement . . .
Archie: " Harry, from now on bring me a note
every day from your doctor saying you're nor-
Flamholz: "Mr. Leibowitz, If I don't go this
term, can I go twice next term?"
Merlis subs . . . Class ends up teaching him . . .
Billy hides behind door ready to jump Gold-
berg — ends up pouncing the Rock ... 3C
locks themselves in 106 — ANZ threatens with
U's . . .
Last day of sophomore year: Buy WW a pair of
suspenders for moral support . . . ANZ comes
up to 201 and sends us back to 203 where we
throw Moe a going-away party . . . After finish-
ing off" a charif-saturated falafel:
Moe: ' ' Wahl. it was a little bit spicy."
Finish three-lesson-a-week Bio course ... we
average 94 on Regent, so Cravats keeps his
promise and treats class to pizza . . . Bye-bye
Rock . . . Central moves . Will we? ....
The dull old shack still is . . The shiny new
shack still isn't . . . Doc proclaims that if we
don't respect ourselves at least he respects the
Yeshiva!?! . . . Yoc claims that the first sign of
assimilation is not having a beard . . . S.D.'s
former class ends up with Zelo . . .
Z.S.: "Don't talk, or I'll get confused imme-
Peanut's boys get Dootch and quickly learn that
you can't outfox the Wolf? . . .
Durchin: "Put gas in your tiger."
We are exposed to the round sadist's humor for
the first time:
Zuck: "Klang. will you go for a B.S. in City
Moe remains his inimitable self . . .
Student: "He's very handsome."
Moe (overhearing): "Thank you."
Louie gets round of applause for only goofing
with us, and no one else . . .
Louie: " Never say never."
We hold first class G.O. meeting, with Portowicz
delivering minutes of last year's meeting — lasts
all period and half of next . . . Service Squad
abolished — Student Court elections take place
. . . YAT, who throws the bull as well as the
ball, institutes 'class minutes' — Ort reads min-
utes with clear glass salad bowl on head . . . Moe
shows up with ornithologically oriented cravate
and remains open for business all period . . .
Zuck (about davening): "Cross your legs and
Finish handling things with Louie . . . Zuck
shows film — makes up quiz: How many hairs
are there in Isaac Newton's beard, and why? . . .
Billet (to Moe): "How can you expect me
not to laugh when I'm already smiling and then
you stand right in front of me?"
Zuck: "Apples, take ojf those sunglasses."
Appleman: "But I like them."
Zuck: "/ said take 'em off; you're lucky I like
Doc fights a ceaseless losing battle as we run out
on him in mid-period . . . Neighborhood gets
blacked out, so does school:
Zuck: "Alright, don't move and keep your
Have to warn parents to be polite to Moe or he
may fail them . . . Read Merchant of Venice in
Arluck's class — Archie's the only One who
doesn't know what's going on . . .
Schreier: "All of you must know JOSHUA."
Berkowitz: " What was his last name?"
Buses and trains are halted; ergo, we don't show
. . . Moe advises us to take the Third Year
French while we are failing the Second Year . . .
Moe enters and finds class reversed — wastes
period telling us about the evils of wasting time
. . . Louie, then Greenblum? . . .
Greenblum: "I have tutoring after school."
Appleman: "How much do you pay?"
Zelo's class starts "Rain of Terror" — room gets
flooded. Brand gets shafted . . .
Yoc: "/ don't want to make you a mayzid by
telling you it is not allowed."
Decide to adorn our persons with a symbol of
our mature outlook and intellectual capacity:
Would you believe sweatshirts? . . . We seek an
emblem to represent:
ANZ (to himself): "Alpha Sigma Mu Omega
Baron begins search for white whale . . . Y.A.
refuses to split hairs — can't afford to . . .
Student: "How do you figure out our marks?"
Garber: "Then how do you figure out our
In hocsigno vinces.
Greenblum: "This is the way we teach it to
Appelman: "Is that the way you learned it?"
Yugars play MTA for first place — On Williams-
burg Bridge: 69,68,67, . . . "Everybody
CLASS TRIP: We take to the hills at Bear
Mountain . . . Tex earns his nickname by twice
falling off a walking horse . . . After a dull look
at West Point, we learn the inside story from
Cadet Charley Perranio . . .
ANZ: "What may I ask was the cause of that
countdown, Mr. Grtenblum?"
Greenblum: "/ don't know, all I said was
Strum gives two-day's notice of upcoming Merit
($6,000) and says that "There should be no
questions — it's all in the booklet." . . .
Moe: "Let us suppose ah am a teacher."
Faculty- Varsity High School Bowl game — Facul-
ty succumbs as Zuck shows his knowledge of
games and muffs the chem question . . . "Hast
seen the white whale?" . . .
Greenblum does some "softshoe" — showing us
that he can do something . . . Award honorary
degrees as Zuck receives an L.S.D.; Baron gets
D.M.A.; Merlis — F.R.P. and Rosenman a B.S.A.
. . . We find and finally kill the white whale . . .
Zuck: "Til take anyone on one-on-one in a
battle of wits."
Flamholz: "Vou mean two-on-one."
Last day arrives . . .
Appelman: "Eat $#!+."
Zuck: "Hop on a spoon ..."
It's all over — we bid Moe our best wishes while
burning the last remains of a most cherished
subject . . . Maybe we'll move for our senior
year . . .
We return again to the little red schoolhouse
and realize that we might not be moving after
all ... We're seniors?! . . . School's over except
for mere formalities of SATs, NYSRSE,
Achievements, NHSSQT, Westinghouse, MAA,
Advanced Placements, College Applications,
Interviews, Basketball Games, Driver's Ed,
Arista, Seventh and Eighth Terms, putting out
a Yearbook . . . We enter Baron wasteland . . .
H.B. ("I'm in the right profession but the
wrong religion") Kanotopsky drops Philosophy.
Get circumlocutory replacement who feels a
need to share and grope with us . . .
Zelo: "It's unfortunate that I hear voices
when I read the Gemmorah."
"No Moe No More" . . . We start breaking out
of 203 as class turns into a Happening with
metronome ticking and steam engine whistling
away . . . Arista cultural revolution breaks out
as Chairman Yoc assumes power by offering us
a mandatory suggestion and by instituting a
Ben-Torah prerequisite (not retroactive, though)
. . . Right guarder Siegel changes constitution
. . . Mel for Prez on an overthrow . . .
Fink: "Don't any of you want to go to
Yubrains further flatten Manhattan Central
who go down 360 — 0. ANZ enraged . . . Switch
gyms to Madison . . . Elchy Game, featuring
Arista vs. Faculty prelim, grosses over $650 . . .
Baron: "As we see, man is always searching
for something pure."
Flamholz: "Pure what?!"
P.Y. warns Elly not to run ... Strum gets
swamped by college applications. Pleads with
us not to waste his time and our money. We'll
show him (we hope . . . ANZ enacts stringent
penalties for lateness — notice goes up for
comedy honors . . . Baron's ego deflated by
class's indifferent attitude — so are his tires . . .
Moe (to the Third Year class): "I am very
smart; I have twenty years of teaching in my
Zuckoff" finds classroom refurnished with 300
metal chairs and a piano . . . We grow ac-
customed to surprise fire drills every Wednesday.
Zelo: "Just because I'm kicking you out,
don't think I'm doing you a favor."
Goldberg and Sprung take week before Boards
off" for intellectual enrichment . . . Dr.(?)
Strum . . Besdin forewarns us of non-platonic
relationships which we are bound to encounter.
Zuckoff: "There is, of course, a history test
Friedman: "That can't be — there's supposed
to be a history test Thursday."
Zuckoff: "Uh, you know, for a minute you
had me believing that."
Archie gets revenge at quarter. We get report
cards replete with 70's and kashruth symbols
. . . GO office walls get decorated ... At a
debate with M. Central —
Francis: "Would anyone like to ask any
questions of either team? No? Then Joel Fried-
man would like to make a speech on the im-
portance of the MVP Award."
Lindenauer decides not to go south for winter
Boards . . . Z.S.'s class turns out to be Super
Garbage in disquise . . . Erasmus girls invade
school. Mrs. Rosenman proves to be stronger
than dirt . . . Boiler breaks — ANZ reluctantly
gives us Xmas off .. .
Besdin: "If I were a human being ..."
* * * *
LKS: "Your questions are good, but my
answers are brilliant."
Sanders gives us a surprise economics lesson
. . . Handler gets shafted for defacing national
monument . . . Feldman brings in bottle of
booze for Booze . . . Zuckoff makes first smart
move of year — disbands class . . . Bennett cuts
class to play ball . . . Finals near and senioritis
begins to take effect noticeably:
Louie: "Where's your homework?"
Ort: "I don't have it because after I do it, I
throw it out."
Abe warns that he'll pity the ones who don't
come in on Super Sunday Achievement Day.
Ends up pitying us . . .
Jocko: "But I thought that only the boys who
took the Achievements had to come."
Senior Hats and Canes go on sale at drastically
reduced prices . . . Zelo singlehandedly rips a
card . . . Mel pulls 795 on English Achievement
and 768 on Verbal SAT. Rounds it out with a
class low of 58 on English Final (what hap-
pened?) . . . Baron promises Goldberg his first
beer . . . Backs out by leaving school, with our
best wishes . . .
Goldwag: "Why do you teach here?"
LKS: "It's on the way home."
EIGHTH TERM BEGINS . . Elchanite misses
first eight deadlines . . . Zelo jots down Kauf-
man's warning to "Keep hands off' for future
reference . . .
Z.S. "I'm warning you, you'll barely pass!"
Sam: "Thank you, thank you."
We set record for packing 'em in on bus to
COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATION BOARD
WILSON SENIOR HS
1200 N IRBY ST-FLORENCE-S C
it osterlsA oppfi««
aitvt center address
it was imj>osMb!« to
osiign you to center
1707295 HOWARD L LiiMOENAUER
2080 84 ST
BROOKLYN NY 11214
Any future correspondence with the Coilega Board should specify
was tokefj and when, your Registration Number cs shown above.
foil name and birth dots.
You wanna rap in the mouth?
Flatbush Playoff . . . Flatbush screws up scor-
ing books and wins on a technicality. As the
new saying goes, KSMW . . . Hope Baron is
replaced by someone — get Brand instead . . .
Graffiti hit our bathroom walls: "Pause and
Ponder"; "Emotion Recollected in Tranquility"
. . . Schonwald enters 203 through window —
only to get kicked out again . . . Fink wants to
kick Farmer out but can't 'cause he's the only
one who learns . .
Bodner has all the right answers — to the other
test. "I don't know how it could've happened."
Louie: "By now, if you don't know it, you
won't know it. So if you didn't know it you
never will. So you might as well forget it."
Z.S. absent for a few days. No difference
noticed . . . S.D. accuses Garber of indecent
exposure . . . School motto mysteriously ap-
pears in backyard . . . Send our favorite teachers
"Wish You Were Here" cards from Arlington
Cemetery . . .
Fink: "All in all fellas, I must admit that I
have faith in all Jewish boys."
Eilenberg: "What about me?"
We're finally going to move, but it's too late
. . . School motto to be plastered over sky at
graduation . .
Dardac: "After four years in this school your
parents will be expecting something back."
Silverberg: "A refund!"
LBJ does more to encourage learning than
four years of BTA . . . YU? Why me? ... Will
we get our PhD's before our 1 A's . . .
Baron: "You know, you may have gotten
away with a lot in high school but it will be
different in college."
Aron: "That's what they told us about high
teft to riahl. SEATED: Hubert Silbcrsiien. Irving Birnbaum. Hillel Bcsdin. Jerry Judin. Solomon
i$Org- SECOND ROW: Matthew VVeinstock. Mitchell Wolfson. Siegfried Davies, Steven Gish.
^iSluart Francis, Irving Wizenfeld, Gerald Fruchtcr: TOP ROW: Edward Schwebel. Jeffrey Garber.
' -Allen Bernstein. Lawrence Bernstein, Charles Osjiuch. Stanley .'\dler. Sam Lachman, Noah Rothblatt.
7" t' . ^
Mr. Joseph Slrum, Advisor, Student Council.
Commencing its activities under the
competent leadership of fall term Presir|
dent David Portowicz, this year's Gen-
eral Organization had a most successful
The General Organization provided the
student body with various assemblies
ranging from a debate among repre-
sentatives from the Democratic. Re-
publican and Liberal parties on the
gubernatorial campaign to a discourse
by a stockbroker from Merril, Lynch,
Pierce, Fenner and Smith on the fi-
nancial system of the U.S. Other assem-
blies included talks on sound, radio, and
light waves by members of the Bell
Laboratories executive board, open stu-
dent council meetings, various debating
and High School Bowl meets and a bas-
Pres. Portowicz innovated the first suc-
cessful club program featuring basket-
ball instruction, science, radio, math.
Public Speaking and Zionism clubs. The
clubs proved to be invaluable to the
underclassmen who jammed their re-
spective rooms every Sunday afternoon.
Other highlights of the fall term were
the hilarious Chanuka Chagiga and the
amending and distribution of the G.O.
After serving as Veep during the 7th
term, Phil Orbuch was ready to assume
all the responsibilities of a president dur-
ing the 8th term. The Spring Term CO.,
under his leadership, piled up a merito-
Left to right: Stuart Francis. Vice President. Philip Orbuch, President. Allan
Bernstein, Secretary Treasurer.
Left to right: Philip Orbuch, Vice President. David Portowicz, Presi-
dent. Gary Kaufman, Secretary Treasurer.
rious list of accomplishments. An in-
teresting assembly program was high-
lighted by a Bell Telephone demonstra-
tion, and a very amusing Varsity-Fac-
ulty H.S. Bowl match. These special
assemblies did a more than ample job
in supplementing the regular debate and
career opportunities symposia.
Pres. Orbuch with the help of Vice-
President Stuart Francis has made some
welcome innovations in G.O. activities.
Movies were shown for the students
amusement during lunchtime and each
of the four classes was treated to an
interesting trip. The most important
event of the year was the seniors trip
to Washington which was successfully
arranged by a committee appointed and
headed by President Orbuch. For the first
time, the G.O. openly took a stand on
important issues in the form of petitions
protesting antishechita legislation and
Responsible for the coordination of all
YUHSB's religious activities, the Yesh-
iva Organization Commission, under the
leadership of H. Pincus and L. Karp,
carried through a very successful pro-
gram. Included under its aegis are the
Minyan, Kashruth Commission, and
The Minyan led by adviser Rabbi S.
Faivushevitz, H. Pincus, and E. Singer
is attended by sixty boys each morning.
After the davening, breakfast is served
by the Elchanite Concession.
A major undertaking of the YOC is
Tzedakah. Once again the annual charity
drive collected over $1000 for worthy
Left to right, SEATED: Irving
Birnbaum, Marcus Kurtz,
Leon Karp, Heshy Pincus, Mark
Bodner. Joel Yarmak, David
Martin; SECOND ROW: Ken-
neth Hochberg, Elliott Lerner,
Heshy Arem, Samuel Wilchfort,
Phillip Waldoks, Stuart Strick-
man. Mark Rand; TOP ROW:
David Portowicz, Mendel Sha-
piro, Jesse Horowitz, David
Wolfson, Aaron Siegel. Elliot
Singer. Harry Billet, Yevgeny
Left to right, SEATED: Hillel Besdin, Michael Handler, Jacob Appleman, Sheldon
Feinstein, Mark Rand, David Martin, Elliott Lerner. SECOND ROW: Steve Gish,
Jack Flamholz, Josh Rosenthal, Mel Silberklang, Richard Schiffmiller, Jacob
Pretter, Benny Steinberg, Phil Ort, Gerald Fruchter. TOP ROW: Samuel Wilchfort,
Leon Karp, Dave Kaufman, Sam Schacher, Gabe Schonwald, Alan Lebenbaum, Jeff
Garber, Elliot Singer, Mendy Shapiro, Phil Orbuch.
Arista, our honor students' organization,
consists of a group of select young men.
All have attained excellence in both
Talmudic and Secular studies and are of
course Buei Torah.
Under the imaginative and dynamic
leadership of Aaron Siegel during the
Fall term, the Arista Presidency rose to
new heights. The meetings, intellectually
stimulating, taught us as much about our
heritage as did our four years inside the
walls of the Yeshiva. The term was cli-
maxed by the elections of the next term's
officers. The Spring term was headed by
David Portowicz, and was highlighted by
our trips to IBM and the induction of the
new Arista members.
Taking over this year as advisor to Arista
was Rabbi Yaacov Dardac, Instructor of
Torah. It may be safely stated that Rabbi
Dardac is the reason Arista is what it is
Left to right: David Bayewitz, Secretary Treasurer. David Portowicz,
President. Joel Yarmak, Vice-President.
Left to right; Harry Billet, Secretary Treasurer. Aaron Siegel,
President, Kenneth Hochberg, Vice-President.
Rabbi Yaacov Dardac,
Designed to provide a weekly review of school
news and events, the Bulletin has become the
most popular of YUHSB's publications. This
year's volume boasts a perfect publication
record, having appeared every week through-
out the school year, and often twice or three
times weekly with special editions.
Under the leadership of Editor-in-Chief David
Kaufman and Editorial Advisor Melvin Silberk-
lang the Bulletin introduced many innovations:
the page length was increased to fourteen
inches, separate weekly news, editorial and
sports pages became standard, and supplements
to these pages were included when necessary.
Editorials struck out at administration, faculty
and students, and constantly carried the banner
of improvement and reform. In addition, each
Bulletin was brightened by the Last Week col-
umn which offered a satirical review of the
week's fiascoes. The end of each term saw this
column claim an entire page with the presen-
tation of the Bulletin Dubious Achievement
Left to right, SEATED: Jacob Pretter, Associate Editor. David Kaufman, Editor-in-Chief, Mel Silberk-
lang. Editorial Advisor. STANDING: David Martin, Abraham Kalker, Heshy Arem, Associate
Editors. Joel Michaels, Managing Editor.
Left to right, SEATED: Irwin Mansdorf, News Edilor. David
Kaufman, Editor-in-Chief, Mel Silberl<lang, Managing Edi-
lor. Ira Weg, News Edilor. STANDING: Bill Schechter,
Sporls Editor, Elliot Singer, Sheldon Aron, Feature Editors,
Cary Sprung, Sports Editor.
Mr. Josef Brand,
Left to right: Michael Handler, Typing Edilor. Joel Friedman, Jeffrey Garber,
Circulation Managers, Phil Ort, Photography Editor.
Surmounting formidable financial and
personnel difficulties, the Topics ap-
peared four times during the school
year, and underwent numerous technical
improvements and innovations.
Under the leadership of Editor-in-Chief
David Kaufman and Managing Editor
Melvin Silberklang, the paper expanded
its page format from four to five columns
and incorporated many unusual and ex-
citing layouts through the use of bold
headlines and photographs. For the first
time in its fourteen year history, the
Topics included a cartoon strip entitled
Simon Says, which appeared as a regular
feature. As per tradition, a satirical
Purim Topics, The Yunuk, made its
clandestine appearance at the Purim
Chagiga to the equal delight of students
Left to right. SEATED: Mark Rand Mel Silberklang, Ediior-in-Chief. Jeffrey
Garber. STANDING: George Lefkovits, Richard Polirer. Irving Zoltan,
Martin Knecht, Aaron Siegel.
Completing YUHSB's repertoire of
printed journals, the five minor publi-
cations provided worthwhile and educa-
tional reading material for the members
of the student body. Spectrum, the Sci-
ence and Math magazine, the Review,
the literary periodical, Focus, a journal
of commentary and analysis, and
Hakol, the organ of the YOC all proved
that they were minor in name only.
Left to right, SEATED: Mark Rand, Mendy Shapiro, David Bayewitz, Editors-
in-Chief, Jacob Pretter. STANDING: Phil Ort, Mark Bodner. Martin Temple-
man, Jack Flamholz, Irwin Lifrak, Irving Birnbaum
Left to right, SEA TED: Jacob Appleman, Joseph Hersko-
vitz, Editor-in-Chief. Barnett Mittelmann. STANDING:
Jacob Pretter, Dave Berkowitz, Simon Farkas, Dave
Weiss, Irv Birnbaum.
Left to right, SEA TED: Leon Karp, Mendy Shapiro. Heshy Pincus,
Editors-in-Chief. STANDING: Mark Rand, Joel Yarmak, Dave Portowicz,
Jesse Horowitz, Harry Billet, Stuart Strickman.
Left to right, SEATED: Stuart Francis, Elliot Singer, Editor-in-Chief. Irving
Zoltan, Michael Handler. STANDING: Mark Bodner, Leon Karp, Paul
Skolnik, Martin Knecht, Phil Orbuch.
Sporting the widest circulation of any
Yeshiva newspaper, the Yugar, YUHSB's
basketball magazine, was well received
by students of both this and other schools.
Under the leadership of David Bayewitz
and William Ira Schechter. the Yugar
published periodic issues for away games
as well as the regular home game issues.
With articles ranging from the J.V. to an
interview with Jack the Soda Man, plus
numerous statistics and League reviews.
the Yugar won a loyal following and had
the best year in its history.
Left to right. SEATED: Ronald Rothblatt, Co-editor. Harold Falik.
Editorial Advisor. David Martin. Co-editor. STANDING: Marc
Susser. Art Editor. Irwin Mansdorf, Joel Michaels, Associate
The Inter- Yeshiva High School Student
Council is responsible for coordinating
the multitude of diverse activities which
are conducted among its member
schools. Presiding over this body and
representing the interests of better than
3,000 Jewish high school students in the
Metropolitan area, Mark Goldberg suc-
cessfully handled the awesome burden
and led the I.Y. to a purposeful year.
Acting for the students of YUHSB,
Billy Schechter and Gary Sprung made
certain that we received a fair shake.
Left to right. SEA TED: Leon Karp, Jack Flamholz.
Captain. David Kaufman, Caplain, Jay Goldwag.
STANDING: Norman Bodenstein. Kenneth Hochberg,
Jeff Garber. Saul Singer. Martin Temleman.
Mark Rand, Jacob Appleman.
The Interscholastic Math League was
estabhshed to provide interested and
able students with an opportunity to
apply their knowledge. Competing in
this league with over thirty public high
schools and YUHSM, the Yuclids fin-
ished their most successful season ever
among the top ten in the city. Captained
by Jack Flamholz and David Kaufman,
and tutored by Coach Louis Cooper, the
nine man team topped or tied Erasmus
and Tilden in eight of their ten meets.
Rabbi Louis Cooper,
Coach. Math Team.
The Yuspeaks, our varsity debating
team, enjoyed its most successful sea-
son, since its inception early in YUHSB
history. Under the leadership of Stuart
Francis, the team compiled an amazing
undefeated record. The team's record
of victories is particularly impressive
following last year's bottom notch finish
in the standings. The squad's success
may be attributed to much hard work on
the part of its members coupled with
Francis' numerous innovations, among
them a research squad and a junior var-
sity team. As a result, the Yuspeaks
experienced better coordination and
more team effort than ever before.
Left to right, SEA TED: Neil Nussbaum, Irving Zoltan,
Jacob Appleman. Jesse Cogan. SECOND ROW:
Michael Handler. Dov Frimer. Mark Bodner, Heshy
Arem. Steve Roth, Dave Bayewitz. TOP ROW: Ira
Feldman, Martin Knecht, Jack Lachman, Dave Kauf-
man, Richard Schiffmiller.
Left to right; Jeffrey Garber, Aaron Siegel. Neil Nusbaum.
Howard Lindenauer, High School Bowl
Jack Flamholz, Captain
Leon Karp, Co-captain
Although High School Bowl has been a func-
tioning activity for only three years, it has al-
ready established itself as the school's most
popular non-athletic pursuit. Led by Co-cap-
tains Jack Flamholz and Leon Karp, the Yu-
brain squad, rounded out by Manager Howard
Lindenauer and William Schechter, bettered
last year's record and finished in second place
with eight wins against two losses, both coming
at the hands of first place Flatbush.
Highpoints of the season included a thrilling
double-header victory over MTA and lopsided
triumphs over HILL 540 — 70 and Ramaz,
500 — 90. The Yubrains also accomplished a
heretofore unheard of feat, shutting out Man-
hattan Central 360 — 0. In the traditional Fac-
ulty game Mssrs. Sanders, Zuckerman, Brand
and Rosenman were defeated by the Varsity,
Aside from the Varsity slate, there is com-
petition on the intramural level. This year,
under the direction of Howard Lindenauer, the
intramural program was successfully and effi-
Left to right, FRONT ROW: Neil Danzig, Josh Rosenthal, Allen Zel-
man. TOP ROW: Jesse Horowitz, Joseph Herskovitz, Stephen
Left to right: Joel Traube, Supervisor, Mel Silberklang,
Co-head. David Reiss, Co-head.
Mr. Robert E. Bassell
Advisor. English Library.
The library is one of the most important
school services. Containing a large and
varied collection of non-fiction, fiction,
biography and reference, it amply serves
the entire student body, and has annual
circulation of over one thousand vol-
umes. The total library staff comprises
almost 12% of the student body. Serving
on the various squads, these students
gain both service credits and valuable
experience in leadership and library
Under the leadership of Supervisor
Joel Traube and Co-heads David Reiss
and Melvin Silberklang, the library staff
this year was better organized, and a
maintenance squad was created. The
library's inventory was substantially in-
creased through two Government book
grants under Title II and Title III of the
federal education law, and the acquisi-
tion of textbooks through the New York
State Textbook Loan. The library is
advised by Mr. Robert Bassell.
Supplying the spiritual and religious ref-
erence and circulation volumes for the
student body, this year's Hebrew Library
was ably headed by faculty advisor Rabbi*
J. Epstein. The library collection also
contains many modern Hebrew novels
and magazines and an extensive collec-
tion of historic volumes worth thou-
sands of dollars.
Left to right: David Reiss. Mitchell Wolfson, Jack Fiamholz. Supervisor. Neil
Nekrich, Assistant Supervisor. Joel Traube.
Rabbi Joseph Epstein. Advisor. Hebrew
Co-head. Purim Chagiga
^\ <S A
"This Chagiga was the best ever". These words
could be heard echoing throughout the school after
the Chanuka Cha-Go-Go, headed by N. Nekrich,
and co-headed by M. Goldberg and S. Roth. The
only thing that was better was the Purim Chagiga.
The Chanuka Chagiga was highlighted by the band
under N. Nekrich, the Glee Club, and of course the
Skit. The skit, "Moe-Ella", was performed in the
true spirit of past Chagigot. The Glee Club, led by
G. Lefkovitz, J. Appleman, and S. Rosenthal sang
a medley of songs, and the Ol' Professor, in the
person of Harold Baumgarten, made his appear-
The Purim Chagiga, which was better than the best,
drew more faculty than any Chagiga in the past
decade. After an introduction by the President, the
show got underway with a series of Glee Club selec-
tions. Rabbi Wolfson, who received the "Good Guy
of the Year" award to the unanimous delight of the
audience, addressed the student body about the
Untouched by human hands
meaning of Purim. The band put on a one half hour
show, drawing a thunderous ovation. The skit,
highlight of the Chagiga, was entitled; "What Did
You Do In the War Rabbi Dr.? or. It's getting Kind
of Drafty." It provided a biting look at student
Following tradition, the classic soda and sandwich
dinner was served the audience at both Chagigot.
The auditorium was festively decorated and the
Yunuk made its appearance at the close of the Purim
Left to right. SEATED Steve Roth, Auric Goldblatt, David Pretter, Paul
Skolnik, Joel Michaels. SECOND ROW: Dov Frimer, Kenneth Hochberg.
Heshy Arem, Steve Fries, Arthur Birnbaum, Elvin Mermelstein, Philip Waldoks,
Gerald Tepler, Mark Bodner. TOP ROW: Elliot Brick, Sam Wilchfort, Hubert
Lachman, Marvin Schechter, Sheldon Aron. Jesse Horowitz, Harold Falik,
Ira Feldman, Soprano.
Left to right: Joel Silverberg, David Bayewitz. Co-heads,
Jacob Appleman. Head. George Lefkovits. Co-head,
Stuart Rosenthal. Head. Head, Purim Chagiga.
Oldest among our minor teams, the
chess and checker team gives able
boardmen a chance to compete against
talented students in other schools. In a
league under the auspices of the Inter
Yeshiva Council, our Yuchex, captained
by Heshy Pincus and David Kaufman,
compiled an admirable record.
Members are chosen through a series
of competitive matches held at the be-
ginning of the year. With the experience
garnered this year, the Yuchex hope for
a brighter future.
■Hiyg^,:^^ .L J..i?b>.fe..ciL. Jb ^be?.*^:.i. Jj..«i>,.Jl^ife£&dkii
Msf^f'^^- ' _
Under the patient and watchful eye of
rookie coach Irv Bader, the Yugars em-
barked on what promised to be a most
successful season. Unfortunately, an un-
timely injury to Yugar Co-captain Gary
Sprung had a detrimental effect on his
playing. Undaunted, the Yugars, minus
Sprung, chalked up a victory in the sea-
son opener against RJJ. But the taste of
victory was short lived as the Yugars
suffered a 70 — 41 trouncing at the hands
of a strong MTA five. Recovering from
this crushing defeat, the Yugars bounced
back to wage successful campaigns
against Flatbush, Ramaz, Rogosin and
Elizabeth while bowing 53 — 45 in an up-
set to HILI at the victors' court. At mid-
season the Yugars' 5 — 2 record found
them in second place.
During the holiday break, the Yugars re-
turned to HILI for the HILI Invitational
Tournament. Out to avenge their pre-
vious loss, our hoopsters whipped the
HILI squad. Captain Joel Friedman col-
lecting 29 points and the MVP in the
Returning to regular season play, the
Yugars journeyed to the Bronx deter-
mined to end MTA's winning streak.
Paced by the hustle and heads up play of
Menachem Taubus, Willie Weinrib and
Irv Wizenfeld, they sent the Lions to the
halftime lockers trailing by eleven points.
The Yugar lead continued through the
third quarter, but Lion strength began
to show early in the final period and
MTA took the encounter 67 — 54. With
their eye on the Garden, the Yugars
fought on taking two from YCQ, drop-
ping a heartbreaker to Elizabeth and
topping RJJ to round out the season with
an 8 — 4 record and second place berth.
Left to right, KNEELING: Jack Flamholz, Manager. Irv Wizenfeld, Joel Friedman, Cary
Sprung, Captains. William Weinrib, Dave Kaufman, Manager. STANDING: Stuart Zweiter,
Manager, Steve Simon, Bob Deutsch, David Wolfson, Alan Lebenbaum, Chuck Levner, Steve Springer,
Menachem Taubus, Howard Hershenov, Ronald Rothblatt. Noah Rothblalt, Managers.
who, in an administrative capacity,
proved invaluable to the team. Credit is
also due the varsity managers, and Simon
Farkas and Ira Feldman who gave of
their time to collect money and tickets
at the home gate.
The playoffs pitted the Yugars against
the Flatbush Falcons. No Yugar fan
doubted an imminent victory. The
Falcons put up a strong fight for points
throughout the game, but an unrelenting
drive maintained the Yugar lead to the
very last minutes of the battle. At that
point, an unfortunate scoring error re-
moved star center and rebounder Alan
Lebenbaum from play. Disheartened,
the team then faced the loss of Captain
Friedman and gave up their five point
lead to end regulation play at 55 all. The
game was lost in overtime, and for the
Yugars, the season was over.
Special recognition must go to Irv
Forman, former Yugar coach and pres-
ently Director of Athletics at YUHSB,
Games Points A verage
Captains Michael Kline and Joel Yarmak
Left to right. BOTTOM ROW: Solomon Wilner, Charles Wang; SECOND ROW: Jerome Weinberg,
Joel Yarmak, Captain. Michael Kline, Captain. Lawrence Shusterman; TOP ROW: AWau Rosenberg,
Manager. Jay Goldwag, Gary Kaufman, David Hollander, Joel Bronheim, Matthew Wein-
stock, Michael Svei, Harold Baumgarten, Manager.
The Aquamen in their 1967 edition were
one of the most successful of YUHSB's
varsity teams. Faced with the problem
of hardening rookie swimmers, Co-
Captains Joel Yarmak and Mike Kline
accomplished an admirable feat. By
securing two excellent coaches, Matty
Monheit and Nathan Presser, both
former Aquamen, the captains provided
the moral boost which helped the team
at every practice and helped them pre-
pare for every meet. Only Flatbush
failed to fall before the might as the
Aquamen ended the season in second
The improvements in team management
this year are due to the efforts of both
Captains, the coaches and the Aqua-
men's manager, Harold Baumgarten.
The Erasmus Hall High School pool was
secured for midweek practices while the
Flatbush Boys' Club pool, as in past
years, was used for Friday practices and
for meets. All swimmers were timed
regularly and careful records were kept
of each week's times, providing each
team member with a weekly goal to
surpass. The guelling weekly practices
and the expert guidance and coaching
of Monheit and Presser gave the Aquamen
the edge they needed for victory.
Left to right, BOTTOM ROW: Gary Sprung, Manager. Bill
Schechter. Neil Nekrich, Captains. Steve Roth. Mark Gold-
berg, Manager; SECOND ROW: Irving Birnbaum. Gerry
Tepler, Elliot Lerner, Hans Peabody. Jerry Judin; TOP ROW:
Stephan Lieberman, Manager. George Lefkovits, Yanke!
Lachman. Sheldon Aron, Joe Herskovitz. Stanley Abraham,
Nathan Gottleib, Stuart Rosenthal, Joel hriedman. Managers.
Left to right, SE.4 TED: Sheldon Aron, Manager. Steven Gish, Irving
Wizenfeld. Captains. Gerry Tepler, Mark Goldberg; SECO.^'D ROW
Barnett Mitttelmann, David Weiss, Neil Nekrich, Carv Sprung, Stanley
Abraham, Phil Orbuch, Howard Hershenov; TOP ROW: Leroy Lach-
man, Sam Schacher, Joel Friedman, Alan Lebenbaum, Jeffrey Garber,
A brilliant YUHSB Softball team,
favored to win the championship, is
guided by the fine pitching and sharp
play of "all around athlete" Irv Wizen-
feld and the experience and wide-spread
baseball knowhow of Steve Gish. The
aggressive play of several three year men
rounded off the well balanced combina-
tion of power-hitting, expert fielding and
Strongly co-ordinated team work.
The Track team, captained by a powerful
triumvirate, has to its credit a fleet-
footed track division and a solid field
squad. It is obvious that the team will
feel the loss of Bill Schechter's powerful
arm in the shot put next year, Neil
Nekrich's inexhaustible power as a
sprinter and Steve Roth's gifted legs in
The BTA Soccer team, led by Joe
Herskovitz and Gabe Schonwald, pre-
sented the lYHSL with an unbeatable
team. Sparked by their captains and the
fancy footwork of stars Jerry Tepler
and Dave Berkowitz, the Soccer team
finished the season as expected of such a
top notch squad.
Left to right, BOTTOM ROW: Mischa
Orotofsky, Huntington Moskowitz, Irving
Birnbaum: SECOND ROW: Mark Gold-
berg, Stephan Lieberman, Managers. Si-
mon Farkas, Joe Herskovitz, Gabe
Schonwald, Captains. Mark Rand, Stanlev
Abraham, Managers: THIRD ROW: Steve
Roth, Bernard Lerer, Billingsly Beekman,
Irving Wizenfeld, Jocko Yoshinori, George
Lefkovits, Neil Nekrich, Robert Solomon,
Paul Bloom, Chasky Wang; TOP ROW:
Howard Lindenauer. Jon Puck, Zelmo
Kaplow, Gunther Goali, Frank Wien, Ira
Left to right, BOTTOM ROW: Howard Weinrib, David Schilkraut,
Joel Hirsch Captains. Punk Widawsky; SECOND ROW: Murray Jonas,
Matthew Weinstock, Tully Reich, Olaf Zimmerman; TOP ROW: Bar-
tholemow Schwartz, J. P. Smith, Managers. Newt Kalinsky, Charles
Orbuch, Rod Ratz, Barry Freundel, Lawrence Bernstein, L. B. Jay,
Arthur Weiner, Mark Aron, Harpo Peroni, Steve Mermelstien, Manager.
The J. v., coached by veteran Yugar
Harold Bretstein, finished a successful
season, attaining the first place position
in the newly formed Metropolitan Junior
Varsity Basketball League, as well as
copping top prizes in tournament com-
petition. The J.V.'s record was an out-
standing 17 — 3.
The team was sparked by Captain Dave
Schildkraut, whose 15 point average
made him high scorer. Tully Reich, an
outstanding playmaker and ballhandler,
earned the post-season tourney MVP.
These two sophomores, along with top
rebounder Larry Bretstein, represented
the Yugars at the first annual All-Star
game of the J.V. league. Two promising
freshmen, Arthur Weiner and Charles
Orbuch, held starting positions at guard
and forward, respectively.
Left to right. Athletic managers: Spring term, David
Woifson: Fall term. Rocky Rothblatt.
Left to right. Debating Champions: Neal Ginsberg, Stuart
Rosenthal, Howard Lindenauer.
Intramural competitions provide stu-
dents with an opportunity to exhibit
their prowess in a wide range of activ-
ities, from athletics to debating. An
atmosphere of friendly competition and
fair play prevails, and the valuable
experience of team cooperation is en-
joyed by all participants. Athletic con-
tests are held during lunchtime, while
non-athletic contests are generally pre-
sented before the designated home
Debating competition was this year
ably coordinated by Alfred Neugut
and David Martin, in the Fall and
Left to right. High School Bowl Champions, tlliutt Singer, Sam Schacher
David Reiss. Mendy Shapiro.
Spring terms respectively. Fall term
High School Bowl Manager Howard
Lindenauer did a commendable job in
his post and was reelected to serve in
the Spring term. Under the auspices of
Spring term Athletic Manager Ronald
Rothblatt and Fall term Athletic
Manager David Wolfson, schedules
were completed smoothly and many
innovations, including the awarding of
bowling trophies to the school champ-
ions and the conducting of all-star
games in both basketball and football,
Left to right. Basketball Champions: KNEELING: Steve
Roth, Stephen Lieberman: STANDING: Jerry Tepler,
Sam Schacher, Stanley Abraham, Joe Herskovitz, Jeffrey
Left to right; Joel Silverberg, Nisson Berlin Head. Ira Feldman, Stuart Rosenthal
Headed by Nisson Berlin, with the able
assistance of Ira Feldman, Joel Silver-
berg. Stuart Rosenthal, Michael
Handler and Irving Zoltan, the conces-
sion filled the need for school supplies
and edible products. Sales were improved
by a redecorating job and a soup hole.
David Berkowitz and Joseph Herskovitz,
Co-Heads of the Audio-Visual Squad,
provided the student body with regular
movies during lunch period while assist-
ing teachers with the use of our numerous
Rounding out the school commissions,
William Ira Schecter served both the
faculty and the student body by providing
the Times — Monday through Friday — at
a nominal fee.
Left to right: Joshua Rosenthal, Bill Schechter, Avery Horowitz.
Left to right: Harold Falik, Joe Hershkovitz
^ itAAlrUi^ \t\A4^^W
It seems strange to be here again. Perhaps the
city heads desired my company to wreck this
place because they knew I was familiar with its
structure. Twelve years have passed since I last
saw this edifice, and I can still picture its in-
By the time my eyes get used to the dim light
in this locker room. I will be able to recall
which locker I occupied in my high school days.
In twelve years, this room hasn't changed a bit.
I can almost hear the roar of the crowd in the
gym, and the booming voice of the coach fran-
tically yelling pre-game instructions. I remem-
ber nervously trotting through this gymnasium
entrance each Saturday night during the season,
trying to seem confident as I cautiously scanned
the third row stands for the sight of my proud
father, who was always there to watch me play.
The hot, five-hundred watt lamps that blinded
me whenever I stepped up to take a foul shot
have been replaced by long rows of cool fluores-
Going up the massive staircase to the first floor,
every inch of shiny bannister and ornate wains-
coting is familiar. Only the fact that these
halls are deserted produces a feeling of unfamili-
arity. Gone is the babbling laughter and ani-
mated conversation that once filled this hall;
only the soft patter of my footsteps can be
heard. The sight of old, carved wooden desk-
chairs strikes me as I walk past the classrooms.
The cracked, unerased blackboards seem to
radiate all the wisdom that had been chalked
upon them for so long. The large clocks at the
front of each room, eagerly watched by hun-
dreds of students as the end of each day ap-
proached, no longer function. Several yellow
sheets are atop the teacher's desk in every room;
floor plans of the school, studied by the wreck-
ing crews, who are preparing their equipment
outside. It is hard to imagine that this building
can be destroyed. Even when deserted it seems
to be alive. The walls, plastered with yellowing
posters, appear to be capable of eternally
breathing life into the musty classrooms. Great
structures like this aren't demolished — they die.
The auditorium on the second floor appears
unusually large. That is, perhaps, because the
large stage and ebony grand piano have been
removed. The sonorous tones of the piano can
still be heard, haunting the bare walls. The long
rows of seats have been removed, but the wide,
unusual strips of terrazzo tile that covered the
aisles still shine brightly in the strong afternoon
sunlight that streams through the huge windows.
The windows themselves seem too large for the
hall, for they have been stripped of their dark
green draperies. The harsh noise of an air com-
pressor shatters the silence and snaps me out
of my nostalgic trance.
I slowly leave the building and head for my car.
Reluctantly, I activate the radio unit, and in-
struct the crane operator to begin. Each time
the heavy ball strikes the domed brick wall, a
piece of my heart is swept away. But the mem-
ory of the silent halls will never be forgotten.
I cannot run — I cannot hide.
Not because of love or pride.
But fear — the cold and honest kind —
The kind one gets just when he finds
The world — so cold — was colder still
When ovens — hungering souls — were filled
With lives and loves and thoughts and tears
And cries for all the future years
That won't be lived and won't shine bright
For millions — each a flickering light
That with the door shut tight by crazy
Murderers, a wind so lazy
And indifferent snuffed out souls
And blew out oh so many coals
An awful deed that ten years hence.
Will be forgotten by the tense
And nervous folk who care for money
And success — And oh, it's funny!
For doors that close can open again
And close once more and brother, then
Those sleeping nerves of fear will wake
But, then it will be much too late
And once again we'll hear a cry
As brother watches brother die.
Upon its face a world unknown
The enigmatic depths of calm and cold.
Upon the expanse of its splashing drone,
A man and his boat, oh! brave and bold.
But lo! The calm is dispersed.
The tranquility cast aside.
Fury and frenzy, slight at first.
An abundance of waves, a stronger tide.
The forces of Neptune completely freed.
The small raft struggles to stay afloat.
The speck of life, the adventurer's seed,
Holds ever so dearly to its wretched boat.
The turbulence grows.
The struggle continues,
It will be to the death.
With straining sinews,
Life loses its breath.
He can't go on.
His life must cease.
Life must be death;
The man dies;
His soul leaves.
Forever forgotten —
The sea is appeased.
The Better Man
Back to back the two men stood
Where once two friends did stand;
Each one with hate 'graved on his face,
Each one with gun in hand.
The seconds drew into the clear
Should bullet err in flight.
A voice began the fatal count
As day replaced the night.
The voice continued, "four . . . five . . six"
The enemies drew apart.
Each one with grim resolve stepped back.
Each one with fear in heart.
The voice continued, "eight . . . nine . . . ten'
They turned, each shot one round.
Where once two men did breathe G-d's air
One lay upon the ground.
Time is a fast and flighty thing
That's always on the run
Racing on its merry way
Like bullets from life's gun.
Where do the minutes travel?
What happens to the hours?
And do the days and weeks and months
Hide out in secret bowers?
Where go the long, lost yesteryears?
That swiftly passed all men?
Do they fade into nothingness
Or are they born again?
STANLEY ABRAHAM / 2407 E. 23rd Street / 891-5535
PAUL APPELBAUM / 62 E. 52nd Street / PR-3-6340
JACOB APPLEMAN / 3903 Nostrand Avenue. / SH-3-0603
SHELDON ARON / 1577-58th Street / UL-1-8842
DAVID BAYEWITZ / 983-50th Street / GE-8-4859
DAVID BERKOWITZ / 2368-83rd Street / ES-2-7522
HARRY BILLET / 2545 Hubbard Street / NI-8-5408
MARK BODNER / 152 Beach 125th St., Belle Harbor / 945-4395
MARK BRAND / 170 Parkside Avenue / IN-9-5842
MARTIN BROOKS / 1431-53rd Street / UL-1-7691
JOSEPH EILENBERG/ 238 E. 88th Street / 629-0708
HAROLD FALIK / 2173 E. 27th Street / NI-6-1740
SIMON FARKAS / 1462-50th Street / HY-4-9589
SHELDON FEINSTEIN / 126 West End Avenue / NI-8-6275
IRA FELDMAN / 41 15-13th Avenue / GE-5-8475
JACK FLAMHOLZ / 942 Brooklyn Avenue / UL-6-1835
STUART FRANCIS / 285 E. 91st Street / HY-6-4538
JOEL FRIEDMAN / 1447-54th Street / UL-1-9203
JEFFREY GARBER / 1022 Carroll Street / PR-3-1905
NEAL GINSBERG / 478 E. 56th Street / GL-1-0953
STEVEN GISH / 46 Sterling Street / BU-7-8025
MARK GOLDBERG / 915 Washington Avenue / BU-7-4237
JAY GOLDWAG / 1552-53rd Street / UL-1-6943
MICHAEL HANDLER / 1438-52nd Street / HY-4-9304
HOWARD HERSHENOV / 410 Beach 22nd St.. Far Rockaway / 471-4570
JOSEPH HERSKOVITZ / 2249-83rd Street / 259-5823
KENNETH HOCHBERG / 1310-52nd Street / UL-1-7684
EDWARD HOLLENBERG / 130-08 Cronston Ave., Belle Harbor / GR-4-1 14
AVERY HOROWITZ / 1577 E. 18th Street / DE-9-3623
LEON KARP/ 4187 Ocean Avenue /SH-3-3302 j
DAVID KAUFMAN/ 736 Troy Avenue /HY-3-4678 !
SOL KIRSCHENBAUM / 197 E. 52nd Street / DI-2-3733
MICHAEL KLINE / 211 Chancellor Ave. .Newark /WA-3-1017
I M I M I
h i I
STEPHEN KRAUSZ /4639 Bay Parkway / 338-1842
JACK LACHMAN / 1565-40th Street / GE-8-2655
ALAN LEBENBAUM / 2170 E. 64th Street / Hi-4-6386
GEORGE LEFKOVITS / 1038-53rd Street / TR-1- 1222
STEPHAN LIEBERMAN / 713 Avenue H / 859-4634
HOWARD LINDENAUER / 2080-84th Street / CO-6-8573
BARNETT MITTELMANN / 902 E. 16th Street / 253-8985
NEIL NEKRICH / 144-52 37th Ave., Flushing / 461-0942
PHILIP ORBUCH / 446 Ocean Avenue / BU-4-5247
PHILIP ORT / 952-43rd Street / GE-8-1431
HESHY PINCUS / 1680-50th Street / HY-4-9799
DAVID PORTOWICZ / 487 E. 92nd Street / HY-6-7263
DAVID REISS / 1247 E. 12th Street / 253-6817
JOSHUA ROSENTHAL / 2309 Avenue S/DE-6-9270 '
STUART ROSENTHAL / 1047-53rd Street / 854-3132
STEPHEN ROTH / 849-50th Street / 853-2914
SAM SCHACHER / 1 120 E. 58th Street / CL-1-0804
WILLIAM SCHECHTER / 870 E. 9th Street / DE-8-3842
GABE SCHONWALD / 436 Eastern Parkway / IN-7-4820
EDWARD SCHWEBEL / 445 Neptune Avenue / 996-4708
MENDEL SHAPIRO / 1008-44th Street / UL-4-4126
AARON SIEGEL / 1839 Ocean Parkway / NI-5-7071
MEL SILBERKLANG / 1315 E. 52nd Street / 763-3214
JOEL SILVERBERG / 5423 Ft. Hamilton Parkway / GE-5-0439
ELLIOT SINGER / 221 1 Ocean Avenue / 336-9218
GARY SPRUNG / 5001-14th Avenue / HY-4-7999
JERRY TEPLER / 1 157 E. 59th Street / RN-3-5930
JOEL TRAUBE / 260 E. 92nd Street / DI-5-2025
GERALD WEISBERG / 1249-49th Street / GE-6-8139
DAVID WEISS / 2133-83rd Street / BE-6-0557
IRVING WIZENFELD / 420 E. 21st Street / UL-6-2753
JOEL YARMAK / 1757-51st Street / UL-4-7756
ALLEN ZELMAN / 1995 E. 7th Street / ES-5-0534
IRVING ZOLTAN / 1036 E. 8th Street / 258-6177
Our building's usefulness has come to an
end. No longer will we or others like us
learn and find enjoyment here. But use-
fulness and life don't always go hand in
hand. YUHSB will be remembered by
sixty-seven boys and many, many others
as a little red building at the corner of
Church and Bedford. In this remem-
brance there is life.
:il!ll iii. -i!!! !!J