Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1960

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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1960 volume:

p STERN COLLEGE KOCHAVIAH I960 YESHIVA UNIVERSITY rom the moment of her creation woman became an important molder in our history. Not only the bearer of children and the companion of man, but also an active and powerful force in Jewish life. It was Miriam whose merits gave the Jews water in the desert and Deborah the prophetess who led the Jews in battle against Sissera. Through active and passive deeds, the Jewish woman has enriched and improved, saved and nurtured our heritage. Stern College was created to enrich and deepen the lives of Jewish women and through this enrichment to fulfill the traditional role of the woman in Jewish life. It is to her that we dedicate this book. DR. SAMUEL BELKIN President, Yeshiva University As you complete your educa- tion at Stern College for Women, I extend to you my sincerest congratulations and wish you ever success in your future endeavors. Your out- standing attainments reflect honor upon yourselves, your families, and your alma mater. Throughout history the Jew- ish woman has played a vital role in our tradition. She has been the first teacher of our youth, introducing them to the vast treasures of Jewish cul- ture. Hers has been the respon- sibility of imbuing the home with the spirit of Godliness that is the sole foundation for the truly moral life. Because of her immense influence for good, the home has been characterized as a major sanctuary of our faith. Thus, the Jewish woman has made possible the continuation of our sacred heritage down through the ages. With the coming of modern times, a new dimension of ex- perience was added to the life of the Jewish woman. Now she was asked to broaden her sphere of influence in the gen- eral community, utilizing her special insights in an ever- wid- ening area of activities. Law, medicine, the physical sciences . . . these and many other fields offered her untold opportuni- ties for personal fulfillment and professional advancement. This occurrence brought the need for a special kind of edu- cation. Neither the religious training alone, usually acquired in the home, nor the usual gen- eral schooling could adequately prepare the Jewish woman for her new horizon. Rather, a unique harmonizing of the two was required. It was to make available this new kind of education that Stern College was established. Here the arts and sciences of the western culture are perpet- uated together with the time- honored practices and teach- ings of Judaism. Here the modern woman can devote her- self to the complete develop- ment of her capabilities as a Jewess and as a student of world thought. You who have benefited from this comprehensive training bear the obligation of carrying on the traditions of Torah even as you enter into your various chosen professions. I trust that you will meet this challenge with distinction, dedicating yourselves to a lifetime of serv- ice to the Jewish community and all humanity. Sincerely yours, Dr. Samuel Belkin Dan Vogel Acting Dean Assistant Professor of English Elizabeth Isaacs Dean of Students FACULTY they have given of their wisdo m Paul Brownstone Lecturer in Speech Aharon Lichtenstein Assistant Professor of English Louis Levy Assistant Professor of Speech Jean Jofen Assistant Professor of German Carl Adler Music Director of Yeshiva University and Professor of Music Earl Ryan Associate Professor of Speech Arthur Kaplin Assistant Professor of Humanities Morris Epstein Assistant Professor of English HUMANITIES Leo Jung Professor of Ethics Ruth Kisch-Arndt Assistant Professor of Music Sol Roth Lecturer in Philosophy Dora Bell Associate Professor of French Director of Student Residence Elaine Brody Instructor in Music Rachel Wischnitzer Assistant Professor of Fine Arts Meyer Havazelet Instructor in Hebrew Menachem Brayer Assistant Professor of Bible Baruch Faivelson Instructor in Hebrew Shlomo Eidelberg Chairman Jewish Studies Assistant Professor of Jewish History Melech Schachter Assistant Professor of Religious Studies Jacob Feinstein Instructor in Hebrew Howard Levine Instructor in Religious Studies Yehoshua Be ' ery Lecturer in Hebrew Solomon Wind Instructor in Jewish History JEWISH STUDIES Judith Ochs Assistant in Hebrew Noah H. Rosenbloom Assistant Professor of Hebrew Language and Literature Jacob Rabinowitz Assistant in Chemistry Phyllis Cahn Instructor in Biology Beatrice Friedland Assistant Professor of Biology NATURAL SCIENCES Meyer Karlin Instructor in Mathematics 10 Henry Lisman Professor of Mathematics Moses L. Isaacs Professor of Chemistry Vivian Gourevitch Instructor in Psychology Doris Goldstein Instructor in History Eliyahu Kanovsky Instructor of Economics SOCIAL STUDIES Natalie L. Schacter Instructor in Sociology Otto Krash Associate Professor of Education Marcel Perlman Fellow in Psychology Akiba Predmesky Instructor in Political Science Simeon L. Guterman Professor of History Emanuel Rackman Associate Professor of Political Science 11 Alfred Parker Cafeteria Sarah Keller Library Assistant Stephen Lane Assistant Librarian Miriam R. Mostow Recorder ADMINISTRATION Brenda Berman Guidance Counselor Max Celnik Librarian David Neuhaus Administrator Florence Fischel Secretarial Assistant Jenny Giges Associate Director of the Student Residence Ella Schwartz Housekeeper and Staff Assistant Leah Sobel Staff Assistant 12 SENIORS We have drawn from the well of wisdom. We will bring this burden to our generations. tfjk ft: !.«! : ' n !£ s 5- ' m- h, ift 1 ■ w v i f THE THIRD FOUR YEARS MpivtfT 1956-1957 Yeshiva University Public Relations Department teemed with activity. There was work to be done. A new class of freshman had entered Stern College, and it was the duty of the Public Relations Department to pro- claim this fact throughout the world. After the statisticians worked feverishly for a week. Public Relations published the startling results. This, the third class was the largest at Stern College so far. How did these young ladies who had come from all parts of the country begin their college careers? We take you now to Yeshiva University midtown center, Stern College. It ' s December and the girls are excitingly looking foward to the second social event of the year, the Inter-Yeshiva class social. Here at last the girls will have their chance to meet their uptown brothers of legendary fame. They have been advised that these Hoshuva Bachurim would pro- vide the best chances for filling up the girls social calendars for the ensuing four years. The Chanukah Chagiga in November had been successful and the class social proved an even greater success. The girls phones rang con- tinually. It ' s January now. The black cloud, finals, is hovering over the school. " Fail now, avoid the June rush " is the freshmen ' s pessimistic greeting to one another. But the days pass and their first semester has ended. For some it has ended in disappointment, but for none in defeat. The new semester dawns and now that the cloud has lifted, the sun shines glori- ously. The Freshman Theater Party featuring the Broadway play, " Happiest Millionaire, " the Purim Chagiga about Mount Machiza and the Lag B ' Omer Chagiga follow in quick succession, and their first year has ended. jk ifsJN T V aSSwfoiSt 1 -;-. ' -. ' .} SOTS 9 1957-1958 September comes and we are sophomores. We glance with tolerance at the new Freshman class. Could we have looked so wide-eyed, so timid when we were freshman? We learn very quickly that the Public Relations Department is busy again. This time the freshman class is not the subject of their activity. The following June Stern College would have its first graduation. The world must be told of this great event. Public Relations hasn t failed. Press releases have been sent out. Pictures have been taken. The 28 seniors have become celebrities. The rest of the school basks in the glory of the first 28. In February the Sophomores have an Ice-Skating party, the first of its kind in Stern College history. A few weeks later 150 people board the S.S. Sophomore for a three-hour trip to Israel. " Bells are Ringing is the choice for the Sophomore theater party. And then it s June and the ever-active Public Relations Department outdoes even i ts previous commendable work. Eleanor Roosevelt visits Stern for a Fireside Chat with the Seniors. New York and out-of-town newspapers proclaim for days the graduation. And our second year ends. 15 1958-1959 September dawns and for the third time we enter the Lexington Ave- nue edifice after a two-month absence. Once again the well-worn question How was your summer? is passed around the school. In October we sponsored a Tea for Freshman and in November we held the Junior Roundup which boasted a cowboy theme and authentic Western atmosphere. The Chanukah Chagiga was for the first time held on both Saturday and Sunday nights to accommodate the increase of students. I hough the February theater party Gazebo was not a financial success, the evening has been stored away among our fondest memories. Such events as getting class rings and appointing the 60 Kochaviah staff awakened us to the fact that we would soon be seniors. 1959-1960 Barbara Rosen, President Then September rolled around again and the dream was a reality. Where had the time gone? We spent most of our time, as the senile often do, reminiscing on days long past. It would all he over soon and we too would be sent out into the world to live the lives we had chosen. We were busy with Gemers, graduation plans, Senior Dinner prepar- ations, Kochaviah work and when time permitted, homework. We knew that June 16, 1960 would come quickly, too quickly. W r e would enter an adult world that expected great things of College Graduates. We only hoped that we would measure up to the expecta- tions of our parents, our school and our people. «$£ft .§fr 2m,smsn WX; . W MmM, SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Lo ' j • I. ' i Oita Feiner, Vice President Ruchamah Fuchs, Secretary Rachel Weiland. Treasurer 17 ■ HELEN BERGER Bronx, N. Y. Elementary Education V " in m .npi nan nx utn Di tpn nx anin The language of truth is unadorned and always simple. Nlarcellinus Associate Business Manager, Kocha- viah; Chairman Bulletin Boards; Cha- giga Committees; Art Club. V SHEILA MILLER BRISK Baltimore, Md. Psych-Ed. For the hand that rocks the cradle is the hand that rules the world. William Ross Wallace Photography Editor. In Retrospect 57; President Psych-Soc. Club; Vice Presi- dent Science Club; Committees. 18 SANDRA J. BRUCKENSTE1N Toronto, Canada Psychology i " D curj .run nij? ' ra: n 1 ? Virtue is the performance or pleasant actions. Vt illiam Shakespeare Business Manager, In Retrospect; Pres- ident Dorm Council 58; President Chug Ivri; Assembly Committee. if- u 1 Jalt£ GITA FEINER New York, N. Y. Biology ■i curj .dtjs» »»n mp ' Goodness is the only investment that never fails. Tnoreau Class Vice President 59; Chairman Theater Party 57; Assembly Commit- tee; Hebrew Dance Club; Knitting Club. 19 f 1 RUTH FIEBERMAN Bridgeport, Conn. Elementary Education Great thoughts reduced to practice be- come great acts. Hazlett President Dorm Council ' 59; Secretary Dorm Council ' 58: Treasurer Dorm Council 57; Co-Editor Freshman Handbook; President Dramatics Club ' 57. ' 58: Choir Club. £ f A 3£ PAULA LEAH FOGEL New York, N. Y. English, B.R.E. mi rrcutnn .D ' awa " pi naarn nx The heart to conceive, the understand- ing to direct, and the hand to execute. Junius. President Student Council 59; Class President 56, 57; Co-Chairman Honor Committee; Ring Committee; Student Administration Committee; Chairman Purim Chagiga; Hebrew Dance Club Leader; Chug Ivri; Purim Play 57, ' 58. ' 59, ' 60. 20 RUCHAMAH FUCHS Brooklyn, N. Y. Early Childhood Education, B.R.E. .nam weji naiD vy Wise to resolve, and patient to perform. Homer REBECCA H. FRIEDLANDER Chicago, III. Soc.-Psych ' i " iaim .roamx o ' js npnw d ' js i 1 ? nxr She is pretty to walk with, and witty to talk with. Sir John Suckling Chairman Forum Committee; Commit- tees; Choir; Dramatics Club; Purim Play ' 59. Class Secretary ' 59; Chairman Ring Committee; Religious Committee; Chu- mash Club; Choir Club; Hebrew Dance Club. 21 ROCHELLE GERSHON Bronx, N. Y. Psychology ' n nnN .msi 1 ? mi d ' std " ? nvp Cheerfulness keeps up a daylight in the mind, filling it with a steady and perpetual serenity. Samuel Johnson Class Secretary 59; Photography Co- Editor, Kochaviah: Emblem Commit- tee; Chairman Chagigot; Committees; Chumash Club; Art Club; Psych-Soc. Club. Hagar and Ishmael in the Wilderness 22 i- 5t — AUDREY S. GREENBLATT Kansas City, Mo. English n " 1 wn .ntya rntsy n i-wk The way to be happy is to make others so. Creed Secretary Student Council ' 57; Class Vice President ' 56; Honor Committee; Chug Ivri; Dramatics Club; Purim Plays. y Jnbfr ESTHER R. HARELICK Brooklyn, N. Y. Early Childhood Education, B.R.E. ' n (un .B ' j ' js naan aitj ' 3 They are not alone that are accom- panied by noble thoughts. Sir Phillip Sidney Associate Hebrew Editor, Kochaviah; Chairman Religious Committee; He- brew Dance Club; Chumash Club. 23 ti rD MIRIAM S. HERTZ New York, N. Y. Mathematics a nuN .ny»i» inn swn rv TKe Matkematician Kas climbed the highest rung on the ladder or human thought. Havelaae Ellis BESSIE LEAH KAPLAN Cincinatti, Ohio History N " 1 • ' ' pajn .naan njmxn nxi My heart is at your service. Shakespeare Treasurer 58; Associate Business Man- ager, Kochaviah; Chairman Charity Drive; Committees; Dramatics Club; Current Events Club; Psych-Soc. Club. Hebrew D rew Uance Club. 24 PAULA KESTENBAUM Bronx, N. Y. Elementary Education j " D uTiug pip la 1 ?! 1 ' s Heart on tier lips, and soul in her eyes. Shakespeare Feature Editor, Kochaviah; Commit- tees; Dramatics Club; Secretary Art Club; Choir Club. ROSLYN KONIGSBERG Perth Amboy, N. J. Soc.-Psych rj •pNirjcu . ' jn-w nn ' ai D ' yj The music in my heart I bore— long arter it was heard no more. Wordsworth Chairman Senior Class Sing ; Art Club ; Challil Club; Choir Club; Hebrew Dance Club; 25 Moses, Miriam and the Princess 26 t=} TD MIRIAM KOPPERMAN St. Louis, Mo. English ru rrmr . " jiwa •ot iniaa Her air, her manner, all who saw ad- mired. Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired. Crabbe. Circulation Editor, Kochaviah; Committees. ETHEL M. KORN Pittsburgh, Pa. Elementary Education ' j curj .3iD cn in xsam A women s strength is most potent when robed in gentleness. Lamartine Culinary Arts Club; Hebrew Dance Club; Committees. 27 ro la. BARBARA LABUSH roviaence R. rencr i " 1 n?nj? .yp ps na ifl D ' lBO niu?y She who has patience can have what she wills. Franklin. Circulation Editor, Kochaviah; Library Aid; Secretary Science Club; Hebrew Dance Club; Chug Ivri ; Co-op; Dra- matics Club; Current Events Club; Fencing Club. , 5 ILSE U. LAUER Annapolis. Md. Psych-Ed. .m w mam aits nunn A thankful heart is not only the great- est virtue, but the parent of all other virtues. Cicero Co-Editor. In Retrospect; Newspaper 56; Committees. 28 % -v CELIA SYLVIA LERMAN Bronx, N. Y. Elementary Education .ip n Kin ' 3 l ' ttwaa dix now i xa am rx ' j n5ni? The heart was in her work and the heart giveth grace unto every act. Longfellow Feature Editor, Kochaviah; Commit- tees; Art Club Vice President; Dra- matics Club. f- VERA LOBL Danville, Va. Elementary Education ' i nn-n .aSn 7X D ' ww a 1 ?,! t» n»xsvn ona-r The power of thought— the magic of the mind! Byron Co-Editor, Observer; Vice President Dorm Council; Chairman Lag B ' Omer Chagiga ' 57; Chairman Dorm Social 58; Purim play, cast and costumes. 29 Rebecca at the Welt 30 £H s O SEMA C. MENORA Chicago, III. Sociology n mm ' ' i .aiya 11D2 ' 33xi mtsa ' a 1 ? Nothing is too hard for the daring of mortals. Horace Feature Editor, Observer; Culinary Arts Club; Fencing Club; Committees. MIRIAM R. METZGER Brooklyn, N. Y. Psych-Ed., B.R.E. 1 rT?nj? .jTnwai nsna naana Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low, an excellent thing in women. Shakespeare Co-Editor, In Retrospect; Chumash Club; Chalil Club; Culinary Arts Club; Art Club. t 0 kf e IJImUl. 31 ROBERTA R. MILLER New Rochelle, N. Y. Chemistry ' N hun .nain rwjn eya lam ' Grace has been defined the outward expression of the inward harmony of the soul. Hazlett Co-Editor, Kochaviah; Feature Editor, Observer; Chairman Chanukah Cha- giga ' 59. ELAINE G. MILLEN Brooklyn, N. Y. Psych-Ed. ' } n ?tun .abw rwn»ns si ojru »yn nT7 A friend may well be reckoned the masterpiece of nature. Emerson Associate Business Manager, Kocha- viah; Chairman Freshman Theater Party; Chumash Club: Culinary Arts Club; Choir Club. i fa,tl K 32 ROSALYN MILLER Providence, R. I. Chemistry ' x noN .niB ' Q ' js " noa am " ?a nx " ?apa mn Simplicity of character is the natural result of profound thought. Hazlett Class Secretary 57; Treasurer 57; Committees. RUTH MILLER Montreal, Canada English ' a jr?nj7 .cpyaun nma D ' aan nn Some natural tears they dropped but wiped them soon, the world was all before them, where to chose their place of rest, and Providence their guide. Milton. - i -v s Chairman Chanukah Chagiga 59; President Current Events Club. Diibitl siL? )tL 33 tll L, ,v th HELEN MONDERER New York. N. Y. Biology iV?sm .nai»Ka Tax ' aixa D ' poism toi Her voice was like the voice the stars had when they sang together. Dante Business Manager, Kochaviah; Chair- man Purim Chagiga ' 59; Committees; Choir Club: Hebrew Dance Club. 1 SH1RLI PASTERNAK Toronto, Canada English a " 1 nmn .nijni m 1 ? ninxi nanx Music is love in search 01 a word. Lanier Vice President Student Council 58; Student Administration Committee; Chairman Discount Program; Chair- man Theater Party ' 58; Chalil Club; Hebrew Dance Club; Committees. 34 nstib r ri BARBARA RUTH ROSEN Utica, N. Y. English ' 2 o wn t-cjj .rruu TX-ia any - lp ' 3 I was singing all the time. Virginia Wolf Secretary Student Council ' 57; Class President ' 59; Secretary ' 56; President Fencing Club; Vice President Dra- matics Club; Student- Faculty Commit- tee; Circulation Manager, Observer; Hebrew Dance Club; Chairman Stu- dent Council Fashion Show; Committees. BETH ROSENBLUM Brooklyn, N. Y. Psych-Ed. T " u wrj .o ' js at: " mv a 1 ? The power of grace, the magic of a name. Campbell Chairman Theater Party ' 58; Committees. 35 MIRIAM ROSNER Brooklyn. N. Y. Biolo gv Charity is the virtue or the heart and not or the hand. Addison Chairman PEylim; Choir Chrh. SARAH LEAH SAFFIR Chicago, III. Elementary Education ' n n7ni? .naiy 1 ? dn »3 wn nnn mx 1 ? aits px the monuments of wit survive the monuments or power. Francis Bacon Co-Editor. Kochaviah ; Chairman Dorm Chagiga 59; Chairman Dorm Purim Masquerade 59; Chairman Junior Roundup; Purim play cast 58, 59, 60; Choir Club; Vice President Dramatics Club; Psych-Soc. Club; Committees. n " " - = (- £ r-i tb 36 ■liii MIRIAM SAFRAN New York, N. Y. English H ' O wn .mwb " ?y ion min There is language in her eye, her cheek, her lips. Shakespeare Hebrew Editor, Kochaviah. tT-TJO The Prophetess Deborah 37 s nsn tn s rv " V " V HELENA SCHREIBER Caldwell, N. J. Elementary Education i " u cun .nan wr ft m»» I make the most of all that comes, and the least of all that goes. Sara Teasaale Typing Editor, Kochaviah; Co-op; Committees; Librar y Club; Art Club. KAY K. SKAIST Brooklyn, N. Y. English, B. R. E. u " 1 ? pump .nvtona jpvao ns The learned reflect on what before they knew. Pope Literary Editor, Kochaviah; Literary Editor, In Retrospect; Hebrew Dance Club. 38 £=P »0 m MIRIAM S1EGMAN New York. N. Y. Soc.-Psych 2 " 3 urn .3 1 -wya nv inna Thoughts that breathe and words that burn. Gray Hebrew Dance Club; Committees. ROSALYN B. STEIN Hartford, Conn. Elementary Ed. rj " g D nn .-pjs imp 1 naxi ton For ' tis the mind that makes the body rich. Shakespeare Assistant Business Manager, Kochavi- ah; Culinary Arts Club; Journalist Club; Hebrew Dance Club; Dramatics Club; Choir Club. 3.9 Naomi and Ruth Leave Orpan frr»o TASYA S. STONE New York, N. Y. Psych-Soc. N " 1 ? " •7Q3T3 .nii ' ia 1 ? nm t$j To the one who strives earnestly G-d also lends a helping hand. Abscnylus Photography Editor, Kochaviah; Class Vice President 58; Student Adminis- tration Committee; Chairman Theater Party 57; Chairman Purim Chagiga ' 57; Choir Club; Art Club; Chug Ivri; Hebrew Dance Club; Psych-Soc. Club; Chumash Club; Committees. 40 hi r 4 -) n5ia RACHEL WEILAND New York, N. Y. Psych-Soc. ■ " ' Dp D nn .nn ■uawVi ia ' a pimp K " ?a ' tn Humor is trie harmony or trie heart. Douglas Jerrola Class Treasurer 59; Committees; He- brew Dance Club. BEATRICE WEINER Brooklyn, N. Y. Biology ' j mis .ruavi nma nmnn nn In her tongue is the law or kindness. Proverbs Typing Editor, Kochaviah; Chairman Theater Part y 59; Committees. mP 41 MIRIAM WEINTRAUB New York, N. Y. Elementary Ed. ' i tv? ni? .310 jawa aiu de? 2ic The fragrance of human virtue difuses itself everywhere. The Ramayana. Art Club; Chumash Club. ESTHER C. ZIMAND Hillside, N. J. Mathematics, B.R.E. " u turj .Tty Dsnm naanb ]n Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. Johnson Copy Editor, Kochaviah: Co-Editor, In Retrospect; Class President 58; Committees; Hebrew Dance Club; Chumash Club; Student Administra- tion Committee. CT lTD nx ' p nofc 42 THE SHOES OF WOMEN She walked swiftly down Finn Avenue, trying to float along with others going in the same direction. Often, as the group to which she had attached herself suddenly swung into a shop or stopped to gaze at a store, she found herself bereft of support. Then she was left alone to confront the masses of shoppers and tourists who bore down upon her from all sides. This was the difficult time— when it was necessary to maneuver through the tumultuous, jostling group which knocked against her from all sides with elbows, pocket- books, and a continuous barrage of noise. Her pace, though rapid, was aimless. After walking for a time down Fifth Avenue she might possibly turn to the East or to the West or even turn completely around and let the crowd carry her up the avenue again. There was no apparent difference in the crowd regardless of whether she walked north or south. The women were all aggressive and pushing, swinging through the crowds with assurance. The domination of their sex was proclaimed from every advertisement, from every window display. The few dough-faced men who walked on the avenue stepped lightly, almost apologetically. They darted among the women with pale eyes fixed innocuously forward, their soft hands clutching the inevitable briefcase tightly. 44 For the moment she was safe in the wake of two large women— moving in the fragile area of quiet behind them as a small boat is drawn behind an ocean liner. The women stopped in front of a store, and she, feigning interest in the same display, remained close beside them, waiting until they would begin again to break their way through the churning crowds. Experience has given her the ability to appear inter- ested in whatever window she was forced to face. This par- ticular display, however, attracted her attention on its own merits. All of the shoes displayed were identical — all ol them high-heeled kid pumps, black, with a strap across the instep. Such a shoe was not unusual this season; she was wearing them herself. As she glanced down at her own shoes she noticed that the two women were also wearing that style. Inexplicably, the idea of wearing a common shoe repelled her and she broke away, to plunge along into the eddying swirls of shoppers. More and more rapidly she rushed down the avenue, star- ing straight ahead with a tense alertness. Suddenly, a stranger emerging from the disorderly ranks knocked against her. She fell back and stumbled to her knees. Hands reached out to help her but she refused all aid. All around her were skirts, stockinged legs, and shoes— identical pumps, black, with a strap. She jerked herself to her feet and ran down the avenue. She ran through the mob of late-day shoppers, darting head- long among the cars which leaped across intersections, obl ivi- ous of traffic, unmindful of all obstacles. At the corner of I hirty-fourth Street, a great wave of women was pouring through the streets. They were all wearing the same black fit. Sfes ' - J --•V- " T 5 EL U.M s fa m P 1 r - Wi tAr .--£ f r£-: " ' V, i • ) $$ 45 %« %i, V %»«• t;M ik shoes. Fifth Avenue, in contrast, seemed almost empty of people in the dimming light. It was too much to cross the street, to enter that vibrating current of humanity. She wheeled around and fled back up the avenue. Empty store windows reflected the lonely running figure. She glanced neither to the front nor to the side, yet out of the corner of her eye she seemed to see displays filled with hundreds of similar black shoes. As she ran she saw the grey bulk of the Forty-second Street Library looming in the dim- ness. Its mysterious isolation from the street offered refuge, while its very isolation increased her reluctance to enter; she turned instead into the park behind it. There she could rest for a few moments, quietly, under the trees. The park was full of tired men reading the afternoon papers in the shadowy twilight, or sleeping in stifflegged poses on the stone benches. She sank down upon a bench which was already occupied by a shabbily-dressed man who was sleeping, head tilted back, feet stretched out in front of him. The bum slept, hands in pockets, his faded hat pulled down over his eyes, his legs, in dirty gray trousers, stuck out in front of him. With a strange fascination her eyes travelled II from the shabby hat down the length of his body. There, protruding from his pants legs, she saw his feet. — -encased in II high-heeled pumps, black, with a strap across the instep. %: ' ' ' ■■ | Tyra Kellner %; ■■ % " if- ■ -•■•■•• •- " 46 J OHN MILTON THE AREOPAGITICA An Ideal Vision England in the seventeenth century was the stage for the battle of individual freedoms against absolute monarchy and the divine right of kings. James I and his son Charles I personified this last-ditch stand of absolutism. The banner of freedom of conscience and of worship was borne aloft by the Puri- tan Revolutionists who sought to dis- solve forever the formulation of the divine rights of monarchs. In this charged atmosphere, John Milton wrote his celebrated tractate, the Areopagit- ica, which was aimed at the Licensing Act of 1643. This Act prohibited the printing of any matter before being reviewed by the censoring board. The Areopagitica calls forth Milton ' s best arguments for freedom of conscience. Following the tradition of his age, Milton argues for individual freedom. But more than being practical, he is a theoretician and an idealist. Besides discussing the problem of censoring, he attempts in this tract to find a means of coming closer to absolute truth. His arguments against censoring are based on the basic premise that truth is not being allowed to emerge in its full potency. The knowledge of good is so inter- woven with the knowledge of evil, and in so many cunning resem- blances hardly to be discerned . . . It was from the rind of one apple tasted, that the knowledge of good and evil . . . leaped forth into the world. He that can apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures and yet ab- stain and yet distinguish, he is the true warfaring Christian. (Areopagitica) Here Milton explains the necessity of unlicensed printing. He defends his plea for freedom of the press on the ground that man will be able to protect himself against what may be corrupting in evil books. Control should be an inner one, inside the personality, rather than external, dictated by an outside authority. Milton displays a complete faith in man. He believes that the knowledge and survey of vice is in this world so necessary to the constituting of human virtue . . . [that the safest and least dangerous way to scout into regions of sin ... is by] reading all manner of tractates and hearing all manner of reason. (Areopagitica) Milton has a most idealized view of man: man as a complete rational being, able to air out rationally the thoughts presented in each book set to 47 press. Is Milton picturing here a small community capable of forming its own judgment with ample discussion to correct false views? Each individual, by Miltonic standards, is capable of re- jecting what he reads, and more so, has the ability to attack, destroy, and erect something else. I do not believe that this is true. Hitler ' s Germany is too clear an illustration of Milton ' s mis- take. And Milton continues to describe a true moral hero. A hero, according to Milton, is one who can see evil, recognize it, look at it, and turn away. He that can apprehend vice . . . and yet abstain ... is the true warfaring Christian. Again Milton is exces- sively idealistic. I doubt that he truly believed that every man was capable of attaining such moral heights. If so, all illegal institutions may be legalized, for only then will the legal and moral institutions be strengthened. Further, the statement, " good almost kill a man as kill a book, must logical- ly be based on the premise that the written word, a revelation of man s inner thoughts, must be equated with Truth. But it is possible to view the problems of censoring in a different light. There are aspects of the diffusion of knowledge by the printed word which diverge drastically from the ver- bal spreading of truth. The power of the written word far outweighs the power of speech. By means of the writ- ten word the emanation and spreading of ideas to far corners of the intel- lectual world were greatly facilitated. When one man speaks, his audience is limited to the audible range, where- as when one man writes, his audience is multiplied a thousandfold. The statement made by Hitler and echoed by Goebbels that a lie announced over the radio would be believed by seventy- five per cent of the people, and when written in the newspaper by ninety per cent of the people, was a statement of great insight, I think, into the gullibil- ity of people as to the sacredness of the written word. The written statement is merely the search for truth and as such should be subject to a logical scrutiny. If the statements are logically consistent and based on fact, there should be no reason for their censor. But, if found to be logically inconsistent or not based on fact, what holiness lies in the written word to exempt it from other spoken or thought-of plan or idea? To the Parliament of the seventeenth cen- tury, censoring was the means of logi- cal scrutiny of the printed word. Clearly, the whole value of any thesis upon freedom of publication lies in one of two things. One, the estab- lishment of limits to be set upon cen- soring, or, two, who should be the censors. But, clearly, not as to whether censoring should be allowed at all. The greatness of the Areopagitica lies, I believe, in the prophetic tone which hovers over all of the tractate. " Why stop at the censoring of print- ing? " says Milton as one of his argue- ments. This will merely result into tryranny over even simple deeds of daily lire. And who will silence all the airs and madrigals that whisper softness in the chambers? " Was Milton asking a rhetorical question or did he indeed forsee these and other fancies, thought to be absurd, as the daily routine of life three centuries later throughout most of Europe? Not knowing where to draw the line, our modern tyrants have made censor all inclusive, even to the soft whisper in the chambers. The Areopagitica can be said to be an impassioned, prophetic vindication of the invincibility of truth if given a fair field and favour. " Milton believes there is a spark of truth in every idea and that if these sparks are not per- mitted to emerge, " we fall into a grosse conforming stupidity, a stark and dead congealment of wood and hay and stubble . . . He seems to be describ- ing, in these very lines, twentieth-cen- tury Germany and Russia, where a deathly quiet reigned over all of the population. Milton has thus set down a pro- phetic and ideal vision, but not a reasoned or workable creed. He was so confident of the ultimate victory of liberty of conscience that he envisioned as a result, the reformation of England, a nation rousing herself like a strong man after sleep . . . purging and un- sealing her long-abused sight at the fountain itself of heavenly radiance . . . And the reformation of England was indeed realized. In the last decade of the very century of the publication of the Areopagitica, the Revolutionary Settlement and the Bill of Rights, which secured individual liberties and confirmed the rationality of constitu- tional government, were crystallized. It is no wonder that the eighteenth century made Milton an oracle of po- litical wisdom and that the Tories had deemed him " that grand Whig Mil- ton. Shoshana Poupko Feldman I ■ I II pfaf It was only eleven years ago that the State of Israel wa s born. For the first time in our two thousand years, the Promised Land be- longed to its rightful owners. Only those with vision were able to foretell the changes this tiny state would bring to Jewish life all over the world. Israel has altered and civil- ated the Jewish community. The changes in the field of music are particularly striking. Now, besides the rich heritage of music left to us by European Jewry, we see the promise of a truly nation- alistic Israeli music. While the former has been dying slowly for many years. Israeli music is first beginning to flower. There is a vast treasury of Jewish music culled from the last 350 years. Unfortu- nately, what we have is just fragmentary, for not all the music which was composed has been preserved. Much was lost because religious Jews shied away from allowing any possible secularization of their sacred music. Rather than allow their music to be notated. they depended on oral transmission of melodies from rebbe to talmid, from father to son. Even some of the music that was notated is unintelligible to us, because as a rule, Jewish musicians were not expert in notation. One has only to study the history of the Jews in the Diaspora to see how greatly and in how many fields they were influenced by the peoples sur- rounding them. Yiddish and Ladino are two examples in the held of language. And in dress we see the adoption of the Russian sntievel and shtreimlich as part of the Chasidic garb. When we study Jewish music, we can not fail to recognize how heavily it too, borrowed from surround- ing cultures. Basically Jewish music can be divided into three categories— Cantorial. Folk, and Chasidic. Unfortunately, the folk songs which were made popular by the Jewish minstrels, and Yiddish theatre have declined in influence. In our day Yiddish is understood by a decreasing percentage of the total population. Interest in Yiddish songs has waned and the able composer is discouraged for want of an audience. Our second genre of music comes to us through the Chasidic communi- ties of Central and Eastern Europe. According to Chasidic ideology, the worship of G-d should be performed by all parts of the body. The Chasidim found expression for this worship in dances of wild rhythmic abandon. The melodies composed to accompany them were often Russian. Latvian, or Ukrainian. These joyful dance tunes called freilicJis (or happy songs) are the first type of music the Chasidim have given to us. Completely different in character were the beautiful light melodies called lisch (or table) songs. When the rebbe and his followers sat around a holiday or celebration table these original works were composed and sung. These melodies bear a startling resemblance to Viennese music: if they had proper instrumentation, we would be able to detect strains of Viennese waltzes. The third contribution of Chasidic music was through the Dvekus (being one with G-d) melodies. These slow, introspective, and thoughtful works used word of prayer and of the Bible to praise G-d. It is in the field of Cantorial music, however, that the greatest musical 51 contribution was made. It was as a cantor, singing in the synagogue, that the Jew was at his creative Lest. Then he expressed the joys and ecstasies, the tribulations and sorrows of his people, in extemporaneous solos, im- provised according to the flight of his fancy, and as the sacred text moved him. In former times, the Chazan was the central figure in the synagogue, and as the star he could give free rein to his extemporizations. Names like Kwartin, Chagy, Sirota, Hirschman and Rosenblatt, are among the most famous in Jewish musical history for they had a combination of voice, dedication, and talent for creating. For the most part, today, the cantor is merely part of an integrated service, and as such he is not required to develop the superior abilities for that which characterized these earlier artists. Many of the modes used in our Cantorial music were based on old liturgical melodies or secular motifs found in neighboring countries. The Rosh Ha Sahanah Ma ' ariv (The New Year Evening Service) for ex- ample, is strongly Germanic in character. The most famous mode our cantors used was the Phrygian or Fregish. This is the famous Crying Mode " (or " Diaspora Mode " ) which received its name from its sad and mournful quality. When one listens to this music, one hears the genera- tions of Jewish tears. Jewish music, we see. was both borrowed and original. It is to the credit of the Jewish people that they were able to take music borrowed from others and convert it to religious use in both Cantorial and Chasidic music. We see then, that Jewish music -the music of the Diaspora was music which borrowed from cultures separate from its own to strengthen itself. Israeli music, on the other hand, is distinctly different from the music just discussed. It does not need to borrow from the cultures of other peo- ples, for in Israel itself we can find Jews whose culture is American, European. African, or Oriental. The modern Israeli composer needs not to go to foreign cultures to take from them. All his themes and rhythms 52 can be found among his own people, in his own land. A great percentage of the Israeli population is Yemenite. It is their oriental music which has made the greatest imprint on our new music. To American and European ears, the Yemenite and Iraqui music sounds bizarre. Because we are accustomed to hearing tones and semi-tones, it is difficult for us to become oriented to their modal music, which is based on half-tones, quarter-tones, and even eighth-tones. Israeli music has also absorbed the hand clapping and foot stamping that is an integral part of the music the Yemenite Jews brought with them. Another of the striking elements of modern Israeli music is the growing use of cantillation motifs in many of the new compositions. Formerly, themes of cantillations were used exclusively in synagogue readings of the Pentateuch and of the Five Scrolls. Each of these books has its own musical pattern. Notation was not used extensively until after the Middle Ages, and, until then, cantillations were transmitted orally. In each century the patterns underwent changes. Recently, studies have been made to collect all the Bible cantillations for use in the new compositions. This use of cantillations poses great problems, for it is extremely difficult to evolve this thematic work. The famous Israeli ballet company, Imbal, does Bible readings in chant, and dances its interpretations. Even the instruments used in Israeli music are not the same as those used in Jewish music. Among the instruments gaining popularity are the shepherds flute (a modern day version of the recorder), the tof which provides basic Arabic rhythms, and the tambourin, which highlights and accents the somewhat primitive qualities of the oriental music. In Israel today, there is the feeling that the silence of generations has been broken, and that song has burst forth. The spiritual tension in the building of a new land, the feeling for the landscape, the joy of redeem- ing the land and the desert, and the struggle for existence, have supplied the artist with a rich mass of material. Added to this, he has but to walk along a street in Tel Aviv to find examples of every culture in the 53 world. Small wonder, then, that at present, there are still too many varied musical expressions in Israel to allow one type of music which can be pointed to as " Israeli. " There is rather typical German-Israeli music, Yemenite-Israeli, Moroccan-Israeli and other such types. The most important fact for us to remember is that now, Israeli com- posers find all their material in their own land, and in the varied aspects of the culture of their land. They need no longer borrow from anyone else. All progress in Israel is rapid. The children of the original settlers have narrowed the wide differences in background that their parents brought. And their children after them will have an even greater meeting- ground. Then there will be a unified, but distinct whole in Israel — a unity of people, of literature and of music. This is the living spirit, the unique treasure brought from far reaches of time and space. Shirli Pasternak 54 inn rpnrr tr -stl -v rotk n anaix n as n 1 ? ■ ' any ' ? pam .ww nawn D ' toiT nnawx ok ... rnnna ■?? mm ' »Vn iyat na . . . " Tinatp »«n Vy d bht nx ntys x ' 1 ? dk • ' d d a naa vn D ' Viaan arrays ; sain maw ,nrrx2ttra lyawa na . aa xnw 1 inniy ty lan ' tttp amaa Ma »i .nmVonm - ommaVi ain .DiTmnsw Vy rrnxj nyiaw nniK ityn arto pun unna ,myns ,mV»ty nx ty •mc ' nw ai nx n man nVix maw n,wa ...naiy x o unm nsi lanpa firm ns " 7Kna» oy naw ,mrnm o ra n.mna iVipi ,naoa nwa n ' arna mx nxin ;i3nwa aViyn am ... nx ' raai nmsi naVin irwiaxn ...iwna ' oin s a ty insp ' ? o iyn nspa .nnaiVan max 1 ms ' ss na ny ins aa .n iyn nx .D ' aaia ra dioVi na ' awn m iy sin ppinwa .di nns nxi ai ' pan cnxn nytj .nvn »sVk nnanai D ' sasaan wunn ma y D ' sna ,psixa ,o» unaa 1 ? ,maa nm 1 rpya na i 1 ? n n 1 ? mwiai .ft pnan yian py nsa .nwin maViy !fK m i . . . oViya maw " ? ns . . . nnx manp 1 p ,030 7 nna ay Vai ,pxn mna »as by mioaop mipj x mmiM xnw ny ' ry Vas... nx xno nouno maann nxai .onp »a»a in na onmi xnw 7X v .nanxai yixna n apa aVia nx .pinnai ainpa o xan maa 1 ? mmyinT .xa OTnym o an ; nVia may mpa H xn xV nViy 1 ?! ,nx " 7ana na ' K a Enm 1 ? n ' oaana " 7xnw " 73 ox i ax,, . " D tPima oipan • ? ns man 1 ? dtk nas namx maij; T-ai nV caairn a a K napian ,mopn nwi... nnoian n ia n ai ' m a s s n vw n wm ti?„ .n y " ? ni wn aoa .m n mo 1 nx a aiaa naya 1 ? de?dj i ina a sV ,unpn ny o in 1 . . . 55 ■hyp " ni2 pisa axan ns nnsn npiayn nniam nnaana mtsra nx-n .nnyiV onon n n,si nnnasa sV nn n u? .lVia aViyVi nsnsV nnswaV mas rrn mv Vw nnia nn nn»a ,nnnas -nam nmara .nViyn Vw mi? nirow - nw sVs nw npnxa msa D ' Vipw m nnnasi nnw ,n»w nmaa nrvrn n- ' uyV nine .aViyV mo ian vm nnon mVmai ,11073 nnVwa nana ,Vnsn Vy mwp py nn na " p nnw nnnw tat Va nnaw pn .naw nnV naw ' V Va pVn 13 nn ,nrrnV mnina nmnVi in .Tirn npan nsaw iin ,ipoa n w mnpi nnnua nnVn nany ,ias nwyaa npan nt?w pnr nsnwai . . . Tpia tw ran n " ias m» nVnsn pnr nsnn,, ra ,nnnaa nnVn .nana nsxV T»nyn ayVi mnswaV nnsn nasa snun nnis ,-|ma pnr ns ns n sn nwsa .npana ns D ' sxia us riiy xn nra ns . " oanm Tjrsn npni,, ra maiy sn nwsa pnr nsuuw udV iiy npan Vw na ' U ns onm us ••oVa nan:i ion Vw rmnanna naxy ns nnma sn .nTyVs Vw unaaa .nryVs -ma nn npanV .ran sV pnr qstp nuaV yaua anai nnm npan naxy Vy VapV n:aia nnn ns sn .ins man 1 ? nsnm pnxn sin apyp .tpawnanV nans win ana n yxasn may mVVp apy miya nnn nmwnn mi nm D ' aw nwV nnn nn:iaw n n us .manaa niaTV n,i°aV rrVxm s san nns , s san nn nns .nmnn ra nj i a npai nn ' n n nna ,n " 7ya may n n s " ? nna naipa mss ns? " ?aa .a ai mpa ' si .n ai d s 1 ? na ai n y " ? nrfa nnms ,n:nsi nnnDtya o ' piyn nioa nw ' piaa mmp Tuya vn» ,npan ns py? n u nua »nw nrayn in nn a nT ' ayn it ' bi k nrayn in nni s m ' ayn it .idid iyi .d di nay iTai d ' bsw nay iTa .o a: nay iTai a m nay iTa ,D a!?a . ..msns ' a aa nay iTai nuns n aa nay iTa nys naanwi runs }rw anoai ins yaV d w Tiiyiy an in i3»n a ' mnasa a n irpsn ns s a 1 ? win nsb i Vm Vas .nna aa np nai .nmyn ns n s n ' torfr nVmwm ,Vmw» aa Tna apy nap Vm ns .nVoaan myaa apy ny napnV nnaT nsV nviVanw nos sVs ? nmos mia Vm ns mapV iras apy nsn na .nn-iss " irraTa us D ' smp n]asi .n ann nnny snntz nw mapi nw mayV nnny nana Vip„ tsi Vm ams nya i m " ra laa nxnsa Vsniy-ua iV n i sa »a . " urs ' a nua Vy nnjnV n sa ,nua Vy naaa Vnn ,amnan na n: ,ya nat n ,nyaia fryi naa nVip 73a saV annsa sV namn nai Vas . " n Bisa inViyaV nua Vs nuan nni m nnuasi n s naisn as Vw sVdi msn inr ...anysa sn nonn a nmaa n i .ns n nn Vs iVsa ani ai in niVm .mnnV Vaoa maiyi mnasn npis nnn nVna ps... mnaV pnn nmon ,inuaV nmoa mnas innyaV nuasj D»wa .naVir htw V» " Vn ni s V nn saxn na nns Va .mpaV pnn nnpixi 56 UD " i7D D j? V= S pmn„ nwx man nnpy 1 ? nVan na w anaw n ' pnn •paan mr " Vn ntyx n n w " 73 ntyaV aw n aia ,nrra nana nx nx-oa n ; " nnaa D aaa nuns nD3,w mtyan nwaa maisna xn naonana . " nma ma n mai i ntf?:ri n " ?ya ,mnwi maa iap„ mnVnya nwai " irax 1 ? nn 1 nn y " ? i mwya l rr nnywa nxi xunan " ra. : xnx n naxty " |3 H3 Ty nxi3 nnw3 nwx isnyn Vrn V»n nu?x nanaa na aVi . " hid nyi nwxna nmnn 3 n p 1 7x3 man ni s n ly ' xa iVxaa inn imxa vnw nvapis d ' im naua, : □ ' naaa ainan nax myi wapix d ] mara x x rVxaa mnnn ■px,, aai " nnxaa ■aw ma naiai maa nx naanai nViaa xn . nma maV?n maix nnwa nti x -. b-y i y , v x a ,nnaw xVa„ tip nwx x a Twn mx a Vy nax V ' ln .tonara iaxa J w V I fJp . " vftw xVa ,min x a ,naia xVa ,nana ,„,„_, „_,„„ nyai unaa mrm maa na " ?a ' Tana mpa noain nnay nwx a axi .nasi nas nnx Vy nxVi " ?m ,npan ,nnw ,Waa ' mnn ITpsn nx ix a rra .mnaxn " ?» imnam pns nn na pinnai nan a 7X pma D»am mx ai imaa 1 ? maian mama nnya 1 ? maaxa nm 1 ? n mna nyanx pa xn man .nnw ma 1 Vy anaa nam .rnw xn nawxn nnnax xawa ' a ainai .nnoxi ' wax ,ann ,mw : ps ' a n anty D ' twn xa nan,, : nax txt nrniT nana -in: lmxa nnw " ?b? mxaa nxn ansa nna? mp n a 1 nx jnv hti x nnai 1 ? ux ixaa . " nx nxia na nt x ' 3 TiyT .ixa nyiax niir nrvn ' 3 n inV xa mt x x ?yr x pm t»ki .p 1 ? .nann ntyx Vu? mai nn iman ia nnx x n my«i D ' ax an i x i .myas 1 ? la ' D nr hxt nxa miy msw n x an ixa a ymn 1 ? isi »jfia nmn pTi ij?tw »s y nx qn x rniy n x,, : nmax nx man tvwvn nx n ' xin nxra .nVya y naanV -ja n yi nyiis nn ' n nn iy .Drrrya nxrn njnvi . .. " ' n ' ansy xa nan,, nmax 1 ? max ,mpy x ' nw m» na an a ' n ' ansy x x nans " ' ax yap ' as ' a x 1 ?! ,n , D a " ' aaa x ,»naa p ' na • ' ax .m a la ai n x " ? nnnaxV nan nnna nx nn 7 iV ' axi ianp a " ? rrw naaia nvpan nn „ 7 n nax ww n nnx .ia fan xin pn nx nmax 1 ? i 1 ? nn 1 ? . " D aia D ' yai nnsa xm iina ampn n 1 ? nnnn " " aio n yai nnsa ,! 7sx ,m»sa ' Vsx nmpa ,Da " n„ ' n nax .n ' wn nx mraa nniy nnn nra pn ' na 1 ? yma s ax i 1 . " rxya i nan nx nnnax inriy nnty nahn iai nnxc; D ' xsia lax xa ,max ,nnr nmay nwpa ■?xyaiy nx nxin laax nnt nrpnw anaix .naia nna D ' aw dv xsaa nai .mayi n i na aa na 1 ? 1 nnax nioa i ' pxyaiyi nan na 1 ? yaiaa onnax ay nnai na nn nn nn niy yiv nnx ' x,, ? nnnaxV xin -|ina ampn nay nai naTa ; n yna ,, nan nxnpa x 1 ? .nmya n xi n.nnan x 5 m naxn ia n x 1 ? n. 1 ? n ixn nnt? . " nnai naxa mv nnai ai n.nna nnty nxnpa x i nmx 57 ' " ' . - nrt na. ' rv . ♦. rnn run naaia- a n .nbrt wi nx njraa kti nma ; Vipa x 1 man ryn .•mawa nn nna naaiai ,viaa nx xxia- a ' pa i k frm ; n 1 ? na-in mVipi namn rwrvn D ' ai maipaa nVip nsi jpy vtprn ns aV a na-n .D ' aixy maa a ]ir uaaai n na n .naaia tii ...] , aa ib Va 58 ,nniso ' 3 dn fWmn amayn -•nan ty rynV xan uy» nrnaa an jpTin 1 ? n ' Kan d ' wjh nrnaa on ; na ...ptni ai Dnmn«a nanan " tij? »p WD2 ma ai maajn D ' fan... nans mnn mayn mnn ...na fa px mar mm 1 ? - na fa npiay ftx j?a ..♦ftrw risen mar njna njon ' a ,njaxj D ryan nixirj ...faw urx naom ruom wxa paui onn 59 ma " ?5? »aVa TipyT - isoa mp-r d 1 ? pi riKin p«n n n D " nn p»n Tyn rnsan awnn may .nnv iayr vasi " laa i nn d iki ,wixnnV mi x 1 ? psa n« .nsTi rmwn " pix 1 ? D ' aixyi d ' bibi nay na a 1 own •lia y to ruyaa D ' aw ' oVa hk i owm moyi ana VDa xxa: s nxu to p to h o aTian rmftna ypa irt rVyn iixn vnys k pm toinn na ' paaa y aa ' pan .ww dn p-in 1 ? naa b y Tyn ! " ran pn n iya ,naaw -oiaa nan n 1 ty nyiDin naain .Dm " ? nasi • yy payn 7 s ' inx nyaya awi py -pna ypaw tPBBnaa t,k n 1 " ?y yn 1 ? msin rftDxm may pi Vip .ntan arc ypi Vy imn p 1 k i in □ " •an waw -nx nr n n x 1 ? .paxn ! oynn nmnn " npa d ' Ti 1 ? mya mnn nam nim mdV : ty Vx ry nswai n an rpa Ti pm yn imxa py rwyun pawn " nx 1 ? njai a np nan isp jar s 1 ? p-w mnpi nmaa .nba to ira nmx T»pan pn " »nas nvauanai mmx-iann ' D ' a a 1 ?! aaia ynr yv w n»n nainn ya pmn ,ntya ,nVya dViki anna - aai mnaa lxaxa anaian .pxn »iu nx nmxa txh naV mm ny-T .a n naaw nx txh 1 ? mxix ' sVxa " prwn -nun .nxnx yow .nto inn ' aaxa as y Tvn naoa nmrnpn nanspn .•axp 1 ? nya »aVi rn-ioV nyi nmnn ' dv x ' pa aaia Va nmn ym aaia a ,mnaa ix ' xn □ ' •aaian nVixi .xm 13 7 n " ro pxn : nnaisa onto aV?m Tya ,! 7 ixip an pi .mnn pi Twa D ' ai-ian 2212 Vd »a Tiyi 1 tni ' aa 1 ? mn aa ntoonn ma»an Hioa ,pmn y-in an VdVi na s i naipi naxai niiDx i»k ' pa ' ? dn ' a .1310 iyi n ' nyn .nym T an nmnn d d pxn n« i yi 1 ? a to ■ ' Vto n vi anaa ixhj o aaian as n 1 nx o in 1 ? ' pais Tin mann 1 ? nVyx is as " »a Ti n y3n mai: .nansa dsd ' ? ' ?! n ' pya ■ ' DVa ama rny ' wirwa naain nb Ti n 1 ? - iyaa mb id 1 na riKn nVosa view .Ti ' a mentis iaipai imrn ns iu;ia Tya uaa Vai DTxan onaian tjk m nain 1 ? riDxw »wbim nnn " pn s »nytaai .anaa 60 iniuig nrja ruia jrVfrBK n nn -ixp pi -pn .mra Tisoa ditk " iixa rwpw u?au n • ' ays p-n naina njnaa ' as dj »a »nwin .pxn ' as Vy rrsaa n» un-iD 1 ? QJ 57333 ]1S1 Tina lV»K31 BK 1 ? . " Wa 3ia?l ffiaan ' 31 ty iyatt 3 JH naaa »ry lasa nnpa aa .myn ' anaiVi naain iiu 1 ? nvn tikif ' arc ty W?p mix ■pny nmi na mwa ;t piyn nirva D " 7pa nwpaaa .DVTTn n»3 ann nnusnn ' a a yns 1 ? miya - Ha 1 ! naipi naJ3i naisx najn r nnain paiy nx »njna Viptp ' ? »ra ni;w nn»n moa n ix np ' iism .aiyn nns nnua ns nx Ton omn hxi nvaiaixn nyayaa rwi ' n pay v iV ' sa , ' iwm a baa yiTyr »nwin .ma " ran nx »wnm pran nwnaa nnana »Bnn ,pxi .nans nanna tiis n-niyai .nV n x , a ' ' -ws nx mina ' nyr ' a a 1 ? nx ddid yisa-T .iran nay 1 ? nyx .rnsai iiao nwyai n a ' aoa i nm ,733n apipn Tina niTnaa Ynyx 61 P tbilDS rnn run ' am tya a ' D ' onn nx nwyn •, pxn ns nvnai manna wa n »:np Tin 13 nipx a nx wawn mna .vmapya V n Twn wk i xi nna Va .nvn 1 ? km a inn ? crnn Tin i aa ipjn " iwx nt n» a nrnnV sti " painn ? tmttt - iSD3 ,-iaw " pan ,nars j?pa ' raa " vm myain ns wa ,,, 7 7j? " iD32 awyn n« n " ? rtai nai a ana mnp wa n nnVitp ... d ' odw D " n ty D ' Tjran mannn »p rw ij? ,rioxn maps? ty nana xinw ...ryV to? ikt kV naixn Vs isnao? ? nans nty ' n 1 tj? sin «ma nan ? -piox na ? -pay na ,ai?y nsa . . . t mpn to? jaw la-ipa -aw " ?ai nns nay a yn noa naa nine dw» s a nn a D»ap " fon nsi ,-iaaa ■p ' rxn naia hs? ... D aiioa djbh m " 1 ? wawn ty nwp 1 -wx myai law .B?wn nx o ' Veian ...nrn 1 ? jinn nx a apiyn Va x rmp mjpjiia ox " 7 uk 1 ? .naix j?pa Va 1 ? nmin dxV ax 1 ? ... ...antM " iaaa mpn iy .jr o p»pj i 62 Roberta Reiss Miller and Sarah Leak Safhr, Co Editors sie Kaplan and Elaine Gottleib Millen, Associate Business Managers Paula Kestenbaum and Celia Lerman. Feature Editors Rochelle Gershon and Tasva Steinhom Stone, Photography Editors Helena Schreiber and Beatrice Weiner. Typing Editors Miriam Koppernian and Barbara Labush, Circulation Editors 64 KOCHAVIA STAFF Kay Korb Skaist, Literary Editor Miriam Safran, Hebrew Editor Esther Harelick, Associate Hebrew Editor Helen Monderer. Business Manager Literary Advisors Esther Cohen Zimand, Copy Editor Roslyn Berkowitz Stein, Associate Business Manager Helen Berger, Associate Business Manager Dr. Shlomo Eidelberg Dr. Morris Epstein life Ruth Fieberman, President Vera LobI, Vice President Sabina Muller. Secretary Rita Markowitz, Treasurer DORM COUNCIL With each passing year the Dormitory Council is gaining power. By now it is both a strong force in student self-government and an active liaison between students and administration. Many new functions have been taken over by the Dorm Council. The officers are present when discipli- nary actions are considered, until a precedent is set. A dorm newspaper was begun, Gloria Gallon and Ruth Zipper, co-editors. Also, for the first time there has been regular laundry service, drink and candy machines, ana flowers for Shabbos. 66 L 1 , A CLASS OF 1961 President; Joann Bloomberg Vice President; Helen Pflanzer Secretary; Phyllis H. Katz Treasurer; Esther Rivkin Miriam Babkoff Sarah Barash Judy Baumer Renee Block Judy Borvick Ev a Brauner Sandra Braverman Judith Cohen Shulamit Cohen Rosalie Eis Rheba Feldman Shoshana Feldman Babette Friemark Gloria Galkin Syma Goldenberg Esther Gordimer Zelda Hertzberg Tamar Horowitz Judy Jacobson Phyllis D. Katz Judy Lefkowitz Rita Markovitz Gail Markowitz Arlene Missan Sue Mitchell Sabina Muller Helen Presby Gail Resnick Joyce Schwitzer Deanna Sinnet Lea Steinlauf Linda Sucherman Beverly Tannenbaum Ricki Twersky Eleanor Vorcheimer Judy Warren Leah Wasserman Perla Weinstock Naomi Wilamowsky Gila Winer Shirley Wertheimer 67 CLASS OF 1962 President; Rosalie Bayer Vice President; Skerry Reisman Secretary; Dena Shapiro Treasurer; Leah Frankel Batya Abramson Phoebe Berger Sandra Cohen Dina Friedman Gilda Goldstein Annette Karlin Lois Kuritsky Shoshana Liker Rivka Adelman Marcia Brickman Andrea Diestal Helene Friedman Judith Grossman Naomi Kaufman Claire Langner Rena Avrutick Ruth Baumer Sandra Caplan Benita Cohen Paula Duskin Eleanor Eisenberg Eva Frost Evelyn Gleicher Miriam Gunzenhauser Fae Hochman Debra Kfare Myrna Krentzman Sharon Lapp Esther Lieberman Deborah Marlowe Ruth Mathews Tema London Nechama Mayerfeld Judith Metzger Sandra Mosak Ellen Offenbacher Dorene Parsons Judith Rosenberg Anita Rubin Toby Schwitzer Bernice Shapiro Jan Sherman Shirley Siegel Arlene Silver Basya Silver Rachel Steinberg Goldie Stern Carol Taub Shifrah Teigman Sharon Tischler Frances Vegh Helen Voehl Ruth Weinberg Tova Weinberg Sheila Weinreb Jessica Wernick Dvorah Wilamowsky Honi Wruble Rochelle Zigelman Ruth Zipper 68 69 CLASS OF 1963 President; RutK-Ann Feldman Vice President; Rochelle Fink Treasurer; Pitzi Friedman Secretary; Harriet Spierer Avrutick, Judith Bindell, Paula Chill, Deanne Ehrman, Rae Eskolsky, Mona Gertz, Hermine Goldman, Lee Gottschalk, Rahel Heisler, Hinda Jacobowsky, Beth Kagan, Madeline Kleinman, Jeannette Lipman, Frances Matthew, Ethelyn Miller, Adrienne Nemhauser, Iris Barash, Rachel Brog, Rachelle Cohen, Denise Elbaum, Barbara Fink, Hindy Goldberg, Carol Goldman, Naomi Graff, Gilda Hiller, Paulette Jacobowsky, Beverly Klausner, Rochelle Korb, Carol, Lockwood, Naomi Mednick, Mirrel Miller, Molly Nowak, Carol Pernikoff, Betsy Rabinowitz, Blossom Ritter, Judith Rosenberg, Pearl Rosner, Sylvia Schmerler, Leah Schmutz, Juli Serber, Phyllis Schapiro, Naomi Stern, Gloria Stern, Rochelle Sternberg, Hinda Vander Walde, Betty Weinstein, Rheta Weinstock. Frieda Wolozin, Rochelle Yudofsky, Joy Zuravin, Susan Berman, Brenda Bienenfeld, Harriet Brunswick, Phyllis Charney, Bryna Cohen, Linda DuBow, Marsha Ellenson, Myra Epstein, Judith Fink. Judith Friedlander, Rosanne Goldberg, Marilyn Goldberg, Rita Golub, Charlotte Gottesman, Renee Greenbaum, Pearl Grossman, Ruth Hollander, Peri Jacobs, Juliana Jochnowitz, Gita Klavan, Shul amith Krupnick, Deborah Laiman, Toby Matkowsky, Susan Mendelsberg, Helene Mintz, Byrna Molk, Susan Paley, Suzanne Paris, Miriam Rosen, Trudy Schmutz, Judith Sorecher, Ida Stone, Helen O 72 STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council, besides representing the students to the administration, organizes all extra-curricular activities. There is ample opportunity for expression and participation in various activ- ities: Serving on fund-raising committees, belonging to clubs, writing for The Observer, and planning social evenings. Among this year ' s innovations have been the Student Council Theatre Party, Fashion Show, and blood drive. Plans for a college sing to take place early next year have been drawn up. Together with the administration we established an honor serv- ice society. Suggestions for the revision of the religious studies curriculum and of the cut system have been acted upon. This year Student Council became a member of The Inter- Yeshiva Council, an organization to further yeshiva education in America. Participation in these and other extra-curricular activities help enrich one ' s stay at Stern. Paula Fogel. President, Judy LeFliowitz. Vice President; Gail Resnik, Treasurer; not shown, Phyllis D. Katz. Secretary. Rivka Adclman, Secreta - :rPMM4: Co-op Culinary Arts Club Hebrew Dance Club Fencing Club Art Club THE OBSERVER Stern College Undergraduate Newspaper: Naomi Wilamowsky and Rita Mar- kovitz, Co-Editors; Sema Menorah, Feature Editor; Linda Sucherman, Art Editor; Devorah Wilamowsky, News Editor; Esther Rivkin, Business Manager (not shown). 76 r Dramatics Club Choir Club Helen Berger, 950 Bronx Park South, Bronx, New York Sheila Brisk, 1 7 38 Union Street, Brooklyn, New York Sandra Bruckenstein, 72 Day Street, Clifton, New Jersey Gita Feiner, 24 7 East Broadway, New York City, New York Ruth Fieberman, 395 Flint Street, Bridgeport, Conn. c c k r o Paula F °s el 74 ' East 5th Street ' New York City ' New York SENIOR Ruchamah Fuchs, 1 367 — 46th Street, Brooklyn, New York Rebecca Friedlander, 5637 N. Bernard, Chicago, 111. niRFfTORY Rochelle Gershon, 1 700 Crotona Park East, Bronx, New York UIR Audrey Greenblatt, 320 Empire Blvd., Brooklyn, New York Esther Harelick, 969 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, New York Miriam Hertz, 1641 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Bessie Kaplan, 5010 Grafton Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio Paula Kestenbaum, 1524 Fielding Street, Bronx, New York Roslyn Konigsberg, 6 3 Brighton Avenue, Perth Amboy, New Jersey Miriam Kopperman, 7431 Cornell Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri Ethel Korn, 5 50 G. Grand Street, New York City, New York Barbara Labush, 1 64 Cypress Street, Providence, R. 1. Use Lauer, 14 7-14 84th Road, Jamaica, New York Celia Lerman, 2 543 Eastchester Road, Bronx, New York Vera Lobl, 2 1 1 Hampton Drive, Danville, Virginia Sema Menora, 5 300 N. Quincy, Chicago, Illinois Miriam Metzger, 1207 Caroll Street, Brooklyn, New York Elaine Millen, 1 54 E. Chester Street, Long Beach, New York Roberta Miller, 30 Mildred Parkway, New Rochelle, New York Rosalyn Miller, 99 Chace Street, Providence, Rhode Island Ruth Miller, 55 McNider Avenue, Montreal, Canada Helen Monderer, 875 West End Avenue, New York City, New York Shirli Pasternack, 56 Beatrice Street, Toronto, Canada Honey Rackman, 3111 Broadway, New York City, New York Barbara Rosen, 1 4 Derbyshire Place, Utica, New York Beth Rosenblum, 1157 East 1 4th Street, Brooklyn, New York Miriam Rosner, 40 1 3 — -5th Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Sarah Leah Saffir, 525 7 N. St. Louis, Chicago, Illinois Miriam Safran, 99-38 — 64th Avenue, Forest Hills, New York Helena Schreiber, 447 Bloomfield Avenue, Caldwell, New Jersey Kay Skaist, 1 02- 1 8 — 64th Avenue, Forest Hills, New York Roslyn Stein, 3111 Broadway, New York City, New York Miriam Siegman, 5 74 West End Avenue, New York City, New York Tasya Stone, 222 East 1 0th Street, New York City, New York Rachel Weiland, 205 West 89th Street, New York City, New York Beatrice Weiner, 92 1 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, New York Miriam Weintraub, 228 Audubon Avenue, New York City, New York Esther Zimand, 3 1 39 Godwin Avenue, Bronx, New York 80 Compliments of STUDENT COUNCIL Undergraduate Association of Stern College PAULA FOGEL, President JUDY LEFKOWITZ, Vice President GAIL RESNICK, Treasurer PHYLLIS D. KATZ and RIVKA ADELMAN, Secretaries 82 Congratulations to our daughter BEATRICE Upon her graduation MOM, DAD REBA, BERNARD, ARTHUR Congratulations to BARBARA ROSEN AND THE OTHER GRADUATES May you be a credit to your parents, your school, and your peopU FRIENDS OF BARBARA ROSEN 83 To SARAH LEAH Mazol, Barocha V ' chal Tuv B ' olam MOM, DAD, KAYE BETSY and ISSER MORDECHAI Congratulations to GITA FEINER from H. KAPLAN 52 West 47th Street New York 36, N.Y. Compliments of PENN FIFTH AVENUE 400 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK SAMUEL HIZME CREATIONS 25 W. 47th St., N. Y. C. 36, N. Y. JU 2-7545 Hebrew Personalized Jewelry Hebrew Wedding Bands a Specialty 84 Best Wishes to the 1960 GRADUATING CLASS THE SCHREIBER FOUNDATION Maze Tov to our daughter RUTH And her classmates MR. and MRS. A. MILLER and FAMILY Congratulations to HELEN THE BERGER FAMILY Congratulations and Best Wishes To our daughter and sister HELEN MOM, DAD, PHYLLIS, NAOMI 85 A. WEISBROD Fine Academic Jewelry Maunfacturers of Yeshiva College Rings and Keys 95 CANAL STREET NEW YORK 2, N. Y. Mazel Tov to our daughter and sister ROSLYN on her graduation MR. MRS. S. KONIGSBERG PROFESSOR MRS. WM. SCHWARTZ RABBI SIDNEY KONIGSBERG 86 Congratulations to MYRIAM WEINTRAUB FROM A FRIEND Congratulations to the Chicago girls attending Stern College Sema Chaimovitz Myra Kagan Marsha Dubow Deborah Krupnick Rebecca Hurwitz Friedlander Lyn Mathew Esther Gordimer Sarah Leah Saffir Gilda Graff Carol Taub MR. and MRS. SAMSON KRUPNICK Chicago, Illinois Greetings to the Students of Stern College for Women from MRS. H. FELDMAN National Chairman for Stern College of Yeshiva University Women ' s Organization Congratulations and best wishes to the graduates May success be with you always MR. and MRS. HYMAN KOLKO Rochester, N. Y. 87 Maze! Tov to KAY from your PARENTS, SISTERS, and BROTHER RABBI and MRS. KORB, CHAYA, YOCHEVED MIRIAM and PHIL Maze! Tov to my niece SARAH LEAH on her graduation MRS. CELIA MATTHEW Compliments to our cousin SARAH LEAH MR. and MRS. REUBEN GOLDMAN ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Best Wishes for Continued Success CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM LAWRENCE, L. 1. Norman Gordon, Pres. Gilbert Klaperman, Rabbi Compliments of LYN MATTHEW Compliments of A FRIEND OF HELENA SCHREIBER Harniks Card Shop Charles Fisheries Maximes Hairstylists Kaufmans Variety Shop Mr. and Mrs. A. Bell Mr. and Mrs. Flusberg Dr. and Mrs. Neal N. Storm Congratulations to ESTHER ZIMAND FROM A FRIEND Compliments of MR. and MRS. IRVING EISENMAN and FAMILY PICK PAY, INC. 2380 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY OAKDALE JEWELERS 30 WEST 35th STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. Compliments of JEHUDA KLEINHAUS Fancy Diamonds 10 WEST 47th STREET Compliments of MR. and MRS. MARC RATZERSDORF ER 88 Congratulations to ELAINE AUNT ANN and UNCLE MURRAY Best Wishes to Elaine from JEFFREY DALE KRISS DEBBIE LYNN KRISS Mazel Tov to our daughter MIRIAM MOTHER, DAD and LIFSIE Compliments and Best Wishes to SHIRLI PASTERNAK FROM A FRIEND Compliments of STARDUST, INC. 145 MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK, NY. Mazel Tov to ESTHER ZIMAND MR. and MRS. JULIUS HANOVER Compliments of MANHATTAN BUYING CORP. A. MIDLER, President Best of Luck SARAH LEAH MR. and MRS. A. ROSENBAUM North Bergen, N. J. Mazol Tov MIRIAM RESNIKOFF FAMILY CIRCLE Congrafu ar ons fo our cousin CHAYA SCHREIBER MR. and MRS. JACOB SCHWARTZ Congratulations to SARAH LEAH MR. and MRS. J. YUDOFSKY and JOY LOUISVILLE, KY. NATHAN NAD Fine Furs 145 WEST 30th STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y. Kosher Vitamins (u) FREEDA PHARMACEUTICALS 110 EAST 41st STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y. Congrafu afions to ESTHER ZIMAND Upon her graduation HANOVER FURS INC. BLOCH PUBLISHING CO. " The Jewish Book Concern " 31 WEST 31st STREET THE PACKARD PHARMACY, Inc. 133 EAST 34th STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. 89 Congratulations to our daughter and sister BARBARA MR. and MRS. ROSEN and REUVEN Best of luck TO THE CLASS OF 1960 STERN COLLEGE DORMITORY COUNCIL Best Wishes to ROBERTA MR. and MRS. ARTHUR REISS LINDA and MARVIN Mazel Tov to our daughter RACHEL And all her classmates Upon their graduation MOM and DAD and EDDY 90 Congratulations and Best Wishes to KAY from AARON MOM and POP ELI, SARAH and Kids Congrafu ar ons to HELEN BERGER THE TEPPER FAMILY THE ROTH FAMILY Congratulations to our dear sister and aunt PAULA PHYLLIS and GERRY SUSAN, SAMUEL, INA, DEBRA MR. and MRS. SIMON WEBER of WEBERS ' CATERERS Congratulations Class of I960 Special Consideration to Simchas of Stern College Students MT. EDEN CENTER - BRONX - TR. 2-0870 Homes — Hotels — Temples — SW 5-3600 Best Wishes PINEWOOD CONSTRUCTION LIMITED 2463 YONGE STREET, TORONTO, CANADA A. Segal — M. Peters Congratulations to HELEN BERGER from GOODMAN MABEL Attorneys At Law Compliments of QUEENS JEWISH CENTER MORRIS MAX, Rabbi DR. BERNARD LANDER, President ELLIOT STAVSKY, Executive Director Maze Tov to SARAH LEAH and ALL THE OTHER GRADUATES MR. and MRS. IRVING STONE Cleveland, Ohio .91 Compliments to PAULA FOGEL GHALD AGENCY - INSURANCE Special Student Finance Arrangements Official Photographers LORSTAN STUDIOS Compliments to the Graduating Class from MICHAEL, HONEY YOCHEVED RACKMAN Compliments to Mrs. Israel Stein MR. and MRS. JACOB M. STEIN Hartford, Conn. Best Wishes to PAULA MOM and DAD, SHIRLEY and MILT, TOBY In honor of our daughter ' s graduation MR. and MRS. A. BERKOWITZ and son KENNETH Mazel Tov V ' Hatzlacha to ESTHER RAIZEL HARELICK and her Fellow Graduates FROM HER FAMILY Best wishes to our daughter USE MR. and MRS. D. UNGAR Congratulations to MIRIAM and all her classmates Upon their graduation DOV TO BETH On Her Graduation LOVE - MOMMY, DADDY, PEARL, NORMAN and HOWARD Best Wishes to our daughter MIRIAM and her classmates May Torah and Jewish ideals ever guide them through life FROM YOUR LOVING PARENTS and SISTER Congratulations to RUCHAMAH FUCHS From Your Mishpachah THE DERSHOWITZ and FUCHS FAMILIES Best Wishes for a most successful future to MIRIAM From your Parents-in-law MENDY YIDAL IN MEMORY OF MY FATHER JULIUS NELKIN Maze! Tov to SHELLY MOM, DAD and SONNY Congratu at ons to BARBARA ROSEN ALL AMERICAN SPORTWEAR CO., INC. 92 Compliments of Greetings from RABBI and MRS. MORRIS MAX MR. and MRS. ALFRED SCHOEN Greetings to ETHEL KORN In Memory of our Dearest YEHUDITH and DAVID MANHATTAN KNITTING MILLS, INC. 240 W. 35th Street, New York 1 , N.Y. ABBA, IMMA and BROTHER CHANANYAH Sincerest Wishes to GANZ BROTHERS ALL GRADUATES For a Happy Future Dry Cleaning, Pressing, and Alterations 245 LEXINGTON AVE., NEW YORK 16, N.Y. MU 5-3325 Best Wishes to BERGER ' S GITA Strictly Kosher Meats, Poultry and Delicatessen Market MODELL PAWN BROKERS, Inc. 1224 LEXINGTON AVENUE BORO FUEL OIL CO. Meet Your Friends and Wash-Rite at 2 Church Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. HARRY ' S 553 THIRD AVENUE ROSENBLUM ' S HEBREW BOOK STORE Compliments of JOSEPH STEIN Compliments of MR. E. WOLFGANG BERNARD ' S DELICATESSEN Compliments of 61 West 35th Street ISRAEL BEILUSH, GOLD MANOR B. LEDERMAN 2812 Broadway, New York Congratulations to our beloved niece Sarah Leah Saffir on her graduation RABBI and MRS. J. GOLDMAN and FAMILY Compliments from NATHANSOHN-LIPSCHUTZ CO. MITTMAN ' S KOSHER MEAT POULTRY 253 Rogers Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Greetings from VICTOR BIJOU CO. 5 East 37th Street, New York City JAY-DEE TRADING COMPANY 954 Westchester Ave., Bronx 59, N.Y. LEEDER LEEDER General Insurance Brokers 4100-4th Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Compliments of MR. and MRS. ALFRED PARKER and FAMILY Best Wishes to Shulamit Miller Brisk from the BALTIMORE BRANCH of WOMEN ' S LEAGUE OF Y.U. JACK POLIVY, Jeweler 103 East 34th St., New York DALL SON FOOD SHOP 107 East 34th St., New York, N.Y. GOODHUE PHARMACY 197 Madison Ave., New York BERNARD ' S GROCERY M. KLEIN MEAT POULTRY MARKET 1203 Ave. J., Brooklyn, N.Y. FRANKEL ' S MEATS 503 Amsterdam Ave., New York City MR. and MRS. M. LEHMAN Greetings from BARBARA ELLEN MILCH DAVID MILLER KIRSCH ' S PHARMACY 524 Third Avenue LURAY MEATS, Inc. Fresh Prime Meats and Poultry 1931 —86th Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. K ELLMAN WEILL Attorneys At Low Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. Zeifman Toronto, Canada Sta-Wel All Diet Foods Distrs., Inc. Natural Foods Products 123 East 34th Street, New York THE FLOWER GARDEN 135 East 35th Street Mazol Tov to Sarah Leah REV. and MRS. SAM RAITZIK SAM ' S KOSHER DELICATESSEN 158 East Broadway, New York Compliments to our niece CHAYA SCHREIBER Compliments to SARAH LEAH MR. and MRS. DAVID I. BARRIS Best Wishes to PAULA HESHY ' S FISH - MENDEL ' S CHICKENS Greetings to PAULA JAKOB MENAKER Compliments of Mrs. Archibald Silverman Providence, R. I. GOLDING FOODS, INC. Strictly Kosher Delicatessen 2364 Broadway, N. Y. C. MID-CITY PRESS, INC. 138 East 34th Street Compliments to our cousin CHAVA SCHREIBER MR. and MRS. ALVIN SILVER KIDDIE PARADAISE Juvenile Furniture Store 370 Utica Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Closed Saturdays JOE ' S PRIME MEAT POULTRY-DELICATESSEN 229 West 100th Street, New York Best wishes to my mommy SIMEON ALAN LAUER Best wishes to the graduates MR. and MRS. D. STEINBERG RUDY TEPEL and HIS ORCHESTRA 2169 74th Street, Brooklyn 4, N.Y., DE 1-1024 THRIFTY SUPERMARKET 3149 Broadway, New York CHARLES CHEMISTS, Inc. 2420 Broadway, New York City 94 Compliments of LAMM ' S Compliments of ROSENBLUM ' S ASSOCIATED MARKET PARK FLORIST 1 1 5 East 34th Street, New York City Congratulations to Shelly From SHOCHTIM UNION LOCAL 370 DANIEL KLITNICK-ARISTOCRAT PHOTO STUDIO 181 Ross Street, Brooklyn 1 1, N.Y. KUMFT SALES CO. 31 Essex Street, N. Y. C. Compliments of DAYTON CLOTHES INC. SCHICK ' S " TAKE HOME " FOODS INC. 1385 Coney Island Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. D ' AGOSTINO BROS. Super Markets of Distinction MR. and MRS. F. SILVERBERG Toronto, Canada KAY ' S BEAUTY SALON 131 East 34th Street, Discounts to Stern Girls MIDTOWN RESTAURANT 241 Lexington Ave., New York WOLF LEIBLER SONS 36 West 47th Street, New York S S SUPERMARKET 490 Third Ave., New York Congratulations to our cousin Helen MR. and MRS. E. MONDERER Compliments of RABBI and MRS. H. LOOKSTEIN TO REBECCA A FRIEND LAR1AN BEAUTY SALON 1 26 East 34th Street, New York 1 6, N.Y. J. L. LIPSHITZ, Jeweler 1280— 49th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. TEICHMAN MEAT POULTRY MARKET 2385 Broadway PARADISE FURNITURE CO. 817 Westchester Avenue NEET CLEANERS DYERS, Inc. 2387 Broadway, New York Congratulations to Esther Zimand RABBI and MRS. E. COHEN Best Wishes to Esther Zimand L. HOENIG SON, Insurance Congratulations to GITA MR. SAMUEL FEINER MITCHELL BROS. INCORPORATED Nymphorm Bedtime Fashions, Bridgeport, Conn. MR. and MRS. JOSEPH BRUCKENSTEIN BEN and EZZY HORENFELDT 31 Saint Patrick Street, Toronto, Canada Congratulations to Paula From GOLDIE, JOE, ELIOT, RENE Congratulations to our daughter MR. and MRS. A. LAUER Congratulations to Miriam and the graduates KRIGER SUSSMAN Inc. 147 ' : Dyckman Street - 4191 Broadway Stern College is not responsible for the kashruth of any products advertised. .9.5 Ruth, the Gleaner I he Editors have tried to bring you a book that would be not only a lasting memory for the class of 1960, but would also present a view or Stern College. The Jewish Woman was chosen as our theme because it is for her that Stern Col- lege was created. The Editors wish to thank the literary advisors, Dr. Shlomo Eidelberg and Dr. Morris Epstein, the dean, Mrs. Elizabeth Isaacs, Mr. George Rubin of Lorston Pho- tographers, the photography staff of Masmid I960, Yeshiva University Public Relations Department, and the Kochaviah staff for their invaluable advice and assistance. In any large undertaking there is alw r ays one person who devotes so much time, energy, and valuable advice that a word of thanks does not seem enough. To Mr. Per- etz Kaminsky of School Publications, Inc., the Editors wish to express their deepest gratitude for all he has done to make the presentation of Kochaviah 1960 a reality. The Editors School Publications Inc.


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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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