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

 - Class of 1964

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Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1964 volume:

KOCH. VL H 1964 " D ' oii venons nous? Qui sommes nous? Ou aliens nous? " Gausuin ' i!« r From the depths of darkness we begin the eternal struggle towards purpose and light. A dream bred by knowledge, a vision of truth, and Man climbs unsteadily towards the ultimate. D ' ou venons nous? From where do we come? Our ancestors, with tears and blood, secured for us a heritage demanding more than faith, a heritage to guide our hves. This we must carrj ' on. Our country, blessed ' ith precious freedom affords us opportunitv ' coupled with responsibilit •. This we must cherish. Our teachers, dedicated to directing our knowledge. ha e toiled eamestl ' , sincerely, our success their goal. This we must fulfill. Fro7n where do ice come? Our Country Our Heritage Our Teachers Dr. Samuel Belkin, President Yeshiva University Stern College for Women Dr. Dan Vogel Dean To discuss one ' s contribution to the " World " is, let us be frank, often unrealistic. Most of you will contribute to the world only through the effect you will have upon individuals about you— your family and your friends, your colleagues and those who may, even from afar, look upon you as exemplars and guides. Now, your education has prepared you for a special place in the community and should give you a different perspective of the Sage ' s dictum Aseh lecha rao. Naturally, heretofore, you were the one in search of the Teacher, the Guide, the To-be- Emulated. Now you are on the other end: you must be the Teacher, the Guide, the To-be-Emulated— not neces- sarily professionally, but by moral action, concern, and adherence to our Law. To this end, I wish all you success in your future endeavors. Dan Vosel A B.A. diploma signifies the completion of four years of study of the liberal arts and sciences. In Stern College it represents, in addition, a knowcldge and understand- ing of our precious Jewish heritage. You have received an enviable dual education, one which is perhaps equalled only by that of your fellow- alumnae. " What really counts, however, is how you will use the knowledge you have acquired. To you has been given a great trust, that of utilizing your education for the enrichment of your own lives, and of even greater significance for that of your families and your commu- nities. May you execute this responsibility with di.s- tinction. Elizabeth Isaacs Mrs. Elizabeth Isaacs Dean of Women FACULTY Prof. Henry Lisman Pluisic.s and Mathemalics Pt, : W-A Prof. Meyer Karlin Mrs. Miriam Grosof Mathematics and Religious Studies Mathematics Mr. Morris Altman Biology Prof. Jules Greenstein Psycliologii Prof. Marcel Perlrnan Pstjcholop Prof. Doris Goldstein History Prof, l tlen Robinson Psychology Mrs. Linda Kerber History 11 A Mr. Josliiia Shmidnian Philosophij , ' — 1 1 Mrs. Nathalie Schacter Prof. Ruth Kisch Sociologi Mxisic Rabbi Jerry Hochbaun Sociologi Dr. Arthur Kaplan Classical Languages HEBREW DEPARTMENT Dr. Raphael Weinberg Mrs. Shoshana Dr. Aaron Sl Schecter Mr. bernaixi an(.iier Who are we? We face the start of life ' s fruition. We now assume our owti responsibilities, suffer our own consequences. Faltering, bewildered by indifference, we strive to understand otir world; what it wants of us, what we want of it. We sense a need for depth of commitment and breadth of scop e. We have faith, perhaps naive, that our ideals will be fulfilled. We dedicate ourseh es to them. We are the future. SYLVIA BARACK Imagination . . . the eije of the soul. Svh ' ia is an extraordinary blending of intelligence, talent, and wit. With her usual unassuming manner, she was the founder of Ashes and Sparks and constant contributor to its literary and art sections, sing class chairman and author, co-artist of the coloring book, and literary editor of Kochaviah. While she is frequently seen engrossed in her classes or outside reading, more often Sylvia is absorbed in painting or writing deeply sensitive poetry. JUDITH BAWREZANSKY Cheerfulness . . . a kind of daylight in the mind A serene and cheerful smile is Judy ' s trademark. Feminine in the gentle, old fashioned sort of way— which is alwavs in style- she has also shown the traditional womanly interest in the domes- tic arts as a member of the culinary club and the co-chairman of the senior candy sale. Calm and pleasant on even the most frantic of days, Judy believes that it is best to take life with a grain of salt. ROSLYN METZGER BERLAT Victortj belongs to the most persevering. Rozzie ' s quiet dedication to her studies has long been admired by her classmates. Sweet, unassuming, and good, she is interested in helping children and has worked on the co-op staff. An appre- ciator of science, among her frequent assignments was short wave communication with the outer world. INEZ BERNSTEIN A smile is sunsliinc. Joie de vivre and sparkling wit; rosy cheeks, curly locks, and aughing eyes: Inez. A pianist in her leisure moments, she utilized her talents to play for school assemblies, plays, and programs. Youngsters will enjoy her sunny personality when she makes her " imprint " on the classroom. EVELYN BLATT In every gesture dignify and love. Resen ' e and well ordered calm distinguish this former OB- SERVER editor-in-chief, club co-ordinator, song writer, and assistant editor of Kochaviah. Widely informed of world affairs and active in Zionist youth. acti ities, ExcKn epitomizes the ma- ture, modern young woman. ROCHELXE BOTWIN Knowledge increases strength. A penetrating, dark-eyed gaze, a bright smile, and graceful motions: these attributes speak eloquently for cjuiet Rochelle. . n education major, she takes her studies seriously, yet retains a pleasant, ladvlike, and genteel manner. luriii s(:iius ' ri ' :H diamond lUillic and iiicnij. Rntli droves Icaclicrs to (listraction-and dclif litcd c-lasstnatcs with her merry pranks and spontanoons jokes. Though she (]uipped in class, liowt ' vcr, she suceessfiilly eoinbiried student and homemaking roles and laecd ihcir dual demands will] an undiminished sense ol humor and a lasling eoneern lor hci ' friends. PHYLLIS DRILLICK Goodness and wisdom combined. fust as the best actresses get the worst cases of stage fright, Phyhis worried frantically before each test— and always came out with top grades. She also expressed her intelligent ideas with clear, well chosen words in discussions. Alert and conscientious, she studied diligently. Only infrequently are ambition and re- finement combined, but when they ar-e, as in the case of Phyllis, success is assured. ANDREA KIRSCITNITZ EINHORN The world turns aside To let any man pass Who knows whither he is going. Efficient, alert, interested in everv facet of her English major, Andy constantly amazes us with her capacity to get things done. Enthusiasm for life coupled with healthy ambition ha ' e made her president of her sophomore class and active in many dramatic club presentations. Her goals are high— and she ' s well on her way to reaching them. DIANE ENGELBERG Be true to the dreams of thi ijouth. Israel is pervaded with a spirit informal, optimistic, and de- termined. These qualities apply so well to Diane that it is easy to see why, after spending a year on Machon, she loves Israel and wants to return. Her verve in Hebrew songs and dances, bouyant humor, great shining eyes, and hearty laughter enhanced school plays, sings, chagigot, and clubs. Diane is an unusual blend of casual charm and great strength of character. BARBARA EPSTEIN Wil and wisdom are born. Tin ' s capable girl lias common sense— and an uncommon sense of humor. The year she spent in Israel seems to liave sharpened her wry wit and has given her a convincing Hebrew accent. An education major, Barbara lias a liead on her shoulders and a congenial smile on her lace. ELAINE FEIGENBAUM Impromptu is tnih the touchstone of wit. Elaine has them rolling in the aisles every time with uncann ' imitations and spontaneous wit. Well read, artistic, and talented with words, she has been social co-ordinator, co-author of the coloring book. Junior editor of the Kochaviah, chairman of the Freshman-Senior Tea and Senior Dinner, and has written nu- merous skits and songs. Highlv independent, she is sensitive to both the humor and the Tvitlmv ,il lif,. BRENDA WISHENGRAD FELMAN Mysterious is a duik ci c nhich flashes like a siinspark. Wliile her distinctive laugliter often resonnded in the lab, Brenda took her biologv major seriously. During her upper class vears, however, her interests took a new direction and she is now- a iming for graduate work in sifriil ijchudit. MARCIA FRANK And wisdom ' s self Oft seeks to sweet retired solitude. Marcia is sincerely interested in people, and enjoys good company, but she also has the capacity for long hours of lonely study. After a most educational year in Israel, she returned with a repleted knowledge of Hebrew and a renewed dedication to her class ' activities. She served on the Pe ' eylim and charity drives and on the Observer, and was president of our Yavneh chapter. Always willing to work— and with a smile— Marcia ' s sweetness, quiet friendliness, and intelligence made us very glad to get her back. gv . NAOMT FUCHS Doing easih wlial olhars find difficult in talent, Doing what is impossible for talent is genius. Searching honesty is the cornerstone of Naomi ' s personality. Not only innate brilliance but also a spirit of curiosity keeps her at the head of her class, an Ashcl award winner. Because she has a rare love for reading copy, she has been copy editor of the Observer, Ashes and Sparks and Kochaviah and was co-editor of the Observer. She appreciates probability, Bertrand Russell, Isaac Asimov— and a good laugh. There ' s nothing as contagious as Naomi ' s laughter. FELISE GARELICK If to her share some female errors fall. Look on her face and you ' ll forget ' em all. Was that Audrey Hepburn who just passed with the dark swoop of bangs over an e. quisite face? No, the sculptured fea- tures and model figure belong to our own Fagie. Strictly a female female, she adores pretty clothes, telephone conversations, and her beauty sleep. Far from frivolous, however, she has her own convictions, religious and political, which she defends with staunch fervor. ( Goldwater never had it so good. ) Kind hearted Fagie is " as good as she is fair. " JOAN GENAUER A mcrnj heart makcih a cheerful countenance. A husky laugh is the frequent expression of Joanie ' s bubbling cheer. Her vivacious, inquisiti e, and affectionate personality has made her well known. An enthusiastic Machon participant and worker for Pe ' eylim, she has also given behind the scenes assistance to drama club presentations, was senior chairman of the charit) ' drive, and t ped for the Observer. Though she is tiny in stature, her helpful spirit is nine feet tall. MARGARET GLUCK Life like a dome of many-colored glass. Writers have suggested that an unforgettable woman has an element of mystery. Malkie, charity drive chairman for two years and Kochaviah editor-in-chief, has an enigmatic quality. Tiny and feminine, she has inner strength and forcefulness. Fashion- able and poised, she is at home in the biology lab and can write with simple sensitivity. Malkie isn ' t always understandable, but she ' s always fascinating. CAROL ' All )EJ En (;( !, obkik; For soflneas ahc and sweet allracHve grace. Carol is as sweet as she looks. Witli always a pleasant word or helpful suggestion for her friends, this education major is a homeinaker and a mother also. Now that she has another half, she ' s proved herself eoinpletely capable. Her future is well " wrapped up. " BETTE ROTTENBERC GOLDSTEIN Music is well said to be the speech of angels. A sensitive heart makes Bette friendly and sympathetic; a love- ly voice enables her to express that warmth. Generous with her talents, she sang for chagigot, was a member of the chorus, and chaired the Freshman Sing, the Big Sister Program, and several chagigot. Now a " balebosta " , her melodious laughter testifies to the new joy she has found. SEMA GREENWALD Luminous and serene. Mien a naturalK " pretty girl makes the most of herself the result can be as delightful as Sema: big brown eyes, smooth hair, and a glowing freckled face enhanced by the most tasteful p and exquisite sense for clothing. Sema is on the ball in every way. Although a diligent student, she weathered finals with X never a drooping coiffure, never a haggard face. Hardly a chat- ■ terbo.x, her words have a unique inflection adding charm to wisdom. NECHAMA HILEWITZ do not like the waij the cards are shuffled But yet I like the game and want to play. Who ' s afraid of the big, bad wolf? " seems to be Nechama ' s theme song— until you get to know her. Over 10,000 miles from home, this South African miss with her distinctive accent and photographic memory usually cloaks her feelings with witty bravado; indeed, her wit made her a valuable song writer and sing chairman. She also has been class treasurer, drama club president, and chairman of chagigot and of the freshman-senior tea. Actually not at all the " loner " she sometimes pretends to be, Nechama finds joy in three hour walks through the Village, Shakespeare, Salinger, bridge, late late movies, and, most of all, in friendship. EVA ZILZ KATZ Man has his ivill—htit woman has her way. A dramatic entrance: the flare of a fashionably striking couture on a manikin-like figure, the consciously flirtatious wielding of lash and lip in a carefully emphasized, exotic face. Eva is every inch a woman and " builds " on that role to the fullest. CAROLE KELLER Understanding . . . by nature wise. Carole loves children and plans to teach, but her ultimate aims are concerned with psychology, which she spends many hours studying in hopes of attaining her doctoral degree. Quiet and systematic, she also has a sprightliness of spirit. KAREN KERMAIER G-d give me hills to climb And strength for climbing. Karen, a brilliant girl dedicated to and diligently pursuing studies in biology, is modest to a point which makes us smile. In addition to the many extra hours she spends in the lab, she has chaired forums, the Pesach products sale, the junior book sale, and a chagiga committee. Awarded a National Science Foundation grant and nominated for a Woodrow Wilson fel- lowship, she impressed classmates and teachers with her quiet zeal for work, her integrity, and her seriousness of purpose. Karen, however, is not impressed with herself and therein lies her special charm. NATALIE KLEIN The best of healers is good cheer. A friend once described Natalie as " a girl who makes no ktintzim " . Straightforward and sincere, almost always smiling in spite of a conscientious program of pre-med and N.S.F. re- search, she has also managed to be book sale chairman, class secretary and photography editor of Kochaviah. Generous and helpful, Natalie feels that if one works with dedication and cheerfulness, the future will take care of itself. ROCHELLE KONITS Let us then he up and doing With a heart for any fate. Highly idealistic, Slielly worked with dedication towards a career in medicine. Most often seen in her white lab coat, she seriously pursued her unusual goals. Her soft voice frequently asked searching questions in the areas of plnlosophy and reli- gion. We wisli her luck as she continues to " climb every moimtain " in search of her own dream. SUSAN KWALBRUN So live and laugh Nor he dismayed. Ever meet someone who reallv fulfilled the admonition, " Don ' t put off for tomorrow what you can do today? " Sue does. Tliis education major astounded teachers with prompt term papers. Perhaps it ' s this ability to deal with matters as thev come up which makes her perenially optimistic. Sue ' s conversation " bobs " on many topics, for she enjoys talking, joking, and life in general. MAXINE LEVY The Bible is a window through which we may look to eternitij. " Well, Ah just can ' t see that at all! " she cries, pushing her hair back with one hand, ' herever you find a discussion on politics, religion, or the merits of various eating establishments, there you will find Maxine, enthusiastically voicing her Very definite opin- ions. A long time worker and head of T.A.C. and dormitory council president, her independent and courageous vocalization of ideas were important influences. The infamous disease of ipatln- will never touch Maxine: DEBORAH LURIE Her voice was ever soft, sweet, and low. An excellent thing in a woman. Debby ' s good sense, calm nature, and logical intelligence ire reflected in her steady blue eyes. Although reserved, she is lardly shy and has served as a leader in synagogue and zionist outh organizations and as a participant in the dance club, the co-op, the junior and senior book fairs, and the big sister pro- gram. Her love for biology is equaled only by her enthusiasm for correspondence. JANET MAIjVION Wil. and i onlliful joUitij. Some descendants of illnstrions families are conceited in tlieir heritage, but Janet, a great-greal-granddanghter of the RamVwm, is amiable and unadected in spite of her " yichns. " Active in T.A.C. and back stage work in drama productions and cliairrnan of chagiga committees, she seems always to have a sympa thetic and patient ear for the troubles of others. Janey is one of the most sincere, friendly, and genuinely nice people we know. JUDITH MARTON Whatever is xoorth doing, at all Is worth doing well. For as long as she can remember, Judy has loved music; much of lier leisure time has been devoted to intensive piano study. This training has helped to make her warm, sensitive, and patient, as we have seen when she chaired the senior jewelr) ' , book, record, and candy sales. These ([ualities, coupled with an earnest desire to educate children, will assist her as a teacher in the primary grades. CECEILE MEYERS It takes life to love life. Under her frequent laughter and willowy blond sophistica- tion lie a rare spontaneity and capacity for understanding. Ceceile accepts people for what they are, without judging, and fits into any crowd. A participant in Yavneh and co-chairman of the stocking sale, she hopes to pursue a career in social work. In her, intelligence, gaiety, and a keen love of life are blended. NAOMI MINDER The atmosphere of Eretz-Yisrael makes one wise. Naomi is indeed a woman of valor: independent, she toured Israel on her own; strong willed, she worked her way into the " Refet " ; dependable, as ' 63- ' 64 co-editor of the Observer, she labored long hours to meet newspaper deadlines. Her determination and love for Israel make it likely that she ' ll soon return to Mediterranean shores. ROCITELLE I.ANi:)ESMAN MILLEN Mahiiilij . . . flic Iriiinipliant use of powers thai all through our childhood and ijoulh have been in preparation. " That gill has the face of an angel! " someone exclaimed on first seeing Rochelle. Not only her lovely features and coloring made us feel that she was almost too good to be true, but also her integrity, graciousness, capacity for study and genuine desire for knowledge. Never impulsive, her participation in student council offices and committees, and contributions to Ashes and Sparks and the Observer, lent a thoughtful, stabilizing influence; she didn ' t hesitate, however, to fight, in her refined way, for worthy causes. When she, as " Rebbetzin Rochel " , moved to Canada in her senior year, our class lost the presence of a valuable member. SHULAMITH MOSHEL When Duty whispers low, " Thou nnisf " , The Youth replies, " I can " . Energy and verve flow double the usual cjuantity in Shula- mith ' s veins. A consistently conscientious student, she attacks daily assignments with gusto; yet she throws herself whole- heartedly into activities and has chaired refreshment commit- tees, led youth groups and participated in seminars. A lover of Israeli dancing, Shulamith believes in giving vocational and avocational projects everything she ' s got. REVA NOWAK Grace . . . the outward expression Of the inward harmonij of the soul. A tall, willowy figure crowned by a halo of blond curls, face reflecting serenity and confidence, gestures graceful yet method- ical: these qualities distinguish Reva. An industrious student, her interests are not limited to classwork. She spent a year studying independenth ' in Israel and traveling through Europe, and enjoys drawing and reading. Dignified, charming and re- fined, Reva has the diligence of a dedicated worker and the personal attributes of nobility. SHIFRA NULMAN She walks in beaiiti . Tall, svelte Shifra, with her honey-blond hair, green eyes, regal deportment, and flashing smile, makes an attractive pic- ture. Not content with just looking vibrant, however, she has been a chagiga chairman, club co-ordinator and chairman of the senior theater party. Cool sparkle and sophisticated humor complete her rating as really chic. TAMARA PLATNICK Is life worth living? That depends on the liver. If you ' re going to do something, Tamara ' s motto seems to be, do it in a style fashionable yet distinctively your own. Tammy enjoys the gaiety of bright clothes, the excitement of romantic hairstyles. She finds many aspects of the cultural world charm- ing; her own speech has a cultured and charming quality, yet has a delightful freshness and unconventionalitv. MIRIAM RADINSKY Depth in philosophy bringeth men ' s minds about to religion. Calm and stable although thousands of miles from home, Miriam impressed us with her maturit •. De oted to biolo2 -. she put her interests to work for her at a Iaborator - job and a pri -ate research project. Miriam ' s capabilities ere e -ident as she chaired the senior theater party, junior class party, student council forum, and chagigot committees. Reading light hearted no els and studying history filled her few leisure moments. NAOMI RAYMON The world belongs to those who think and act icith it. Who keep a finger on its ptdse. A clear, pale brow wrinkled in thought, blue eyes earnest and intense: this is Naomi, absorbed in a philosophical problem or an historical concept. Among the first to achieve Ashel standing in her junior year, she has led many phases of student life, ha ing been student government president, co-op head, dorm co- ordinator of T.A.C., and class vice-president. Naomi is a girl of intellect and rare honesty, yet she is also a sincere and affection- ate friend, a youthful spirit, and an endearing personality. JUNE RHODES ROSENBERG A merry heart doeth good like a medicine. June ' s name suits her. She ' s perky and gay, but moved by a determination as strong as the forces of spring. An intense in- terest in biology prompted her to burn the midnight oil on many occasions, and she still hopes to continue studies in the field. June ' s vivaciousness is " busting out all over " and her merry smile is irrepressible. DOROTHY RICHARD At once gentle and deep. Whoever said you have to be a dumb blonde to be sweetly feminine? Dorothy, though cute as a kitten, is a math wliiz and adores numerical puzzles and games. As co-business editor of the Kochaviah, she acted with a characteristic responsibility and pleasantness. Dorothy seems to " radiate " refined joy. Eidel- keit like hers doesn ' t have to shout to make itself heard; its very presence makes an important difference. EVELYN RITHOLTZ The best way out of a difficidtij is through it. Existence is full of ambiguities and securitv is largely fictional. Most people spend a lifetime in self-delusion, trying to protect themselves from such knowledge, but not E ' ie. Brave and -ital, she takes responsibilities and experience head on. ' orking to- wards a career as a vocational rehabilitation counselor, she al- ways has a deep seated concern for people and their problems in spite of her busy schedule. Her man ' acti ities included being chairman of the co-op, book sale and charits- dri -e, and dormi- tory floor chairman. Vigorous, a lo er of acti it ' , she frequentlv attends Israeli dance classes and en]o s sports. ' hate ' er lies in store for her, she ' ll be " the captain of her soul. " v ELAINE RIVKIN How far that little candle throws its beams. An active little miss with elfin charm, Ellie was known for the bouncy spirit with which she tackled work. A math major who plans to teach, she was co-business manager of Kochaviah and worked on chagiga committees and the co-op staff. The gold tooth which dangled from her necklace added extra sparkle to her perky smile. SHIRLEY ROY Good taste is the flower of good sense. Shirley ' s pleasant, unaffected personality puts one completely at ease, and if there ' s anything she can do to make you even more comfortable, she will. A psychology major, she enjoys ex- perimenting with delicate embroidery as well as white rats and statistics. MARTFIA SCKACK Wifhotit kindness Ihcre can he no true jotj. No wonder the man sang about " South of the Border " when Mexico can produce a girl like Martha. Warm, good-natured, sincerely generous with her time, effort, and concern, she has worked on chagigot, T.A.C., student council, and the book sale. A lover of music, she listens avidly to Casals and the classics, and often strums her own guitar. Her gentle, whimsical smile and twinkling eyes will surely make life " fuller " for those who share her days. FRANCES GREENBERG SCHREIBER Happy were men if thcij hut understood There is no safety hut in doing good. Frances ' middle name is Esther; like her illustrious predeces- sor, she is sweet and considerate. An industrious student both in her education major and Hebrew courses, she vet stri% ' es to ful- fill all the duties of a Jewish wife, and is noted for a charitable nature. ADENA SILVER We know the truth not onhj by reason But also by the heart. Adena, the " fastest pen East of the Mississippi, " impressed teachers and classmates by her organization and energy. This anti-missionary drive and senior record sale chairman, school historian, dorm-commuter committee head, student council treas- urer, sophomore class treasurer, and active member of T.A.C., pushed extra hours into her days— and nights— for school activities: in spite of the heavy dual demands of a history major and BHL candidate, she was a serious student in both departments. Her common sense, willingness to work hard, and feelings of civic responsibility made her influential in whichever group she participated. FLORENCE SOLOMON Not the word but the deed. Unaffected and unassuming, Flo is one of those people who quietly make the world a nicer place. As an education major, her skills with craft projects, her helpfulness and generosity— and even her love for collecting small animals such as turtles— will make her a valuable " addition " to the classroom. HARRIET SPIERER Act well i oiir part There all the honor lies. Pert, lovely Harriet is a bundle of energy. Dividing her time between student teaching and the responsibilities of senior class president, she has also been secretary of the senior class, typing editor of the Kochaviah and a Chagiga chairman. Almost always in a flurry of activity, she manages at all times to look fresh, im- peccably groomed, and neatly feminine. MARILYN GOTTLIEB STEIN The perfect woman, nobly planned. Marilyn ' s pretty face is sparked by an impish twinkle in her blue-green eyes. Don ' t let her svelte figure or blond bouffant fool you: she ' s a bright math major. Besides ha ing a steady Talmud Torah job, she ' s been Kochaviah Hebrew editor, fresh- man class treasurer, and T.A.C. member. Her bouncy, self- assured manner and her lovely voice and appearance assure us that she ' s a voung wife with alle maalos. ELAINE STEINBERG Hitch ijour wagon to a star. T.V. or not T.V., that ' s no question if you ask Elaine. This level-headed but bright haired education major is devoted to knitting, embroiderv, Hebrew dances and songs, cards, and the video screen. Her meticulous responsibility prompted classmates to elect her class treasurer. " Red " has a character strong and straightforward in spite of her casual manner and love for the relaxed way of life. SANDRA STEINHARDT Her heart can ne ' er he bought or sold, Howe ' er it beats, it beats sincerehj. True sincerity, the kind of industry beyond the call of duty which makes one fulfill all assignments, an honesty which won the trust of teachers and friends— rare qualities indeed, but Sandra, a quiet, sweet-faced girl, has the merit which " wins the soul. " Working for both B.R.E. and B.A. degrees, she never stinted on studies in either area. - 1 DEANNA STOLLER Wotnen have the undersiandin of the heart. A famous Frenchman once said that the purpose of woman is similar to that of nitrogen in the air: to provide an element not inflammable by ideas yet essentia], because of its warmth and instinctive understanding, to the proper functioning of the world. Such a woman is Deanna. Her friendly smile, velvety voice and ready laughter brightened our schooldays. BRENDA REICH STRUM Peace rules the day where reason rules the mind. Brenda, an education major, capably works to achieve a goal once she has undertaken it. Always a diligent student, she de- voted the bulk of her time to schoolwork. and served on chagiga committees until marriage divided her interests. Her ladylike and sensible ways will be insfru mental in engineering a happv life ahead. EDITH STYLER There ' s nothing worth the wear of winning. But laughter and the love of friends. Edie ' s seemingly relaxed manner and ready quips make up the charming picture of herself which acquaintances see. Good friends, however, know the depth of her emotions and convic- tions. While Edie, smiling, is a school favorite and has been vice- president of student council, junior class president, co-chairman of the Big Sisters Program, sing chairman, and floor chairman, it is the serious and sensitive Edie which has so firmly won the hearts of her friends. PHYLLIS ZAUDERER VIENER Tender and true. It takes a cool head to simultaneously manage home, husband and baby, student teaching and college classes. Phyllis, a choir club member whose dehcate appearance belies her determined nature, makes sensible schedules and sticks to them. Her practi- cal approach en " rich " es her ability to handle many roles. SUSAN VITSICK If you would he loved. Love and be lovable. Those big eyes express a spirit trusting and trustworthy. Though she has a heart of gold, however, Sue, Baltimore drawl, batting eyelashes and all, loved to play the coquette until she promised her charms to one. As chairman of the stocking sale, bulletin board, charity drive, and chagiga committees, she ex- pressed on a community scale her good-natured willingness to do favors which will " fill " her home with southern charm. TOVA WAGNER It ' s nice to be natural When you ' re naturally nice. A girl who knows her own mind and quietly lives by her con- victions, Tova is deeply religious in the best sense of the word. Kind and considerate, she was active in Yavneh, projects and often called upon to help friends; bright and thoughtful, she likes to read, and, a math major, is aiming for a career in IBM programming or teaching. A patriotic sabra, she eschews arti- ficiality in appearance or spirit, and hopes to return to Israel. JUDITH WASSER Virtue, faith and gentleness . . . call beauty forth. Jvidy ' s mild manner doesn ' t conflict with her business and leadership abilities: she was co-chairman of the jewelry, record and candy sales, chairman of the senior chagiga and senior class vice-president. She has a beauty of character— a desire to serve, modesty, musical sensitivity, and patience— which glows in her gentle smile. After graduation Judy will travel " all " the way to L.A.; she ' ll bring her own brand of sunshine. REVA WEINTRAUB Constant as the northern star. This tiny, bright-eyed gal may look fragile, but she ' s a dynamo of energy. Flying from her 15-hour-a-week job to her psychology studies and committee memberships, Reva seems to make use of every minute. Sincere and honest, she ' s proof of the old " law " that good things come in small packages. ESTHER YABLOK Little, nameless, tmrememhercd acts Of kindness and of love. Have an errand to be run behind the scenes? Call on Esther; her conscience prompts her to undertake the unsung— but neces- sary—activities from which most people flee. In spite of time- consuming jobs, she served on Torah Activities Committee and was vice president of student council and co-editor of the Observer. A genuine love for the arts and for people are addi- tional evidence of a spirit that ignores no facet of life. WHO ARE WE? The entire four ear.s was a unique experience. The building and the faculty were unique. The administration and curriculum were uni )ue. From the very first public relations release we knew that Stem, " the oldest women ' s college under Jewish auspices in America " was unique, ' e managed somehow to get together, some one hundred of us in assorted shapes and sizes from all parts of the world (even outside of Manhattan). We were briefed for four days and four nights about what to wear, what to see, what to do and what not to do in New York. And finallv we were religiouslv inspired by Rabbi Levine. (Mrs. Isaacs carefully warned us beforehand that he was a happily married man with children). It took us a while though to acclimate ourselves to our dorm accommodations at the Collingwood with its tremendous airy rooms, posturpedic mattresses and walk-in closets. We met our mothers. Dr. Bell, Mrs. Giges, Mrs. Schwartz and Mrs. Sobel and settled down in the security of the new familial atmosphere. Classes began ... we gazed in awe and amazement at the upperclassmen who always wore an air of nonchalant disenchantment. We seemed to be buckled under with work while they were always running to shows or, for the lack of anything more interesting, sleeping. But it wasn ' t until the first chagiga that we really felt the full impact of the uniqueness of Stem. For most of us, the dorm social was our initial adventure into the Yeshiva social realm. It was here that we came to meet our brothers from Y.U., and we soon questioned why one can ' t choose one ' s relatives. At the dorm our Shabbos table was presided over by Rabbi Siff, who in due time, married one of the seniors. Then it is true about Stem!! Ohrbach ' s and .hitman ' s became our exclusive outfitters. Central Park brought cries of " Look girls! Trees, real trees and grass! Just like at home!! " Some of us were smitten with a case of homesickness and most of us eagerly wrote home at least three or four times a week. It was all so new and exciting. Then the axe fell. FINAL TIME. There was only one word for it— unbelievable. It was unbelievable that one person could take nine finals in one week; and it w ' as unbelievable that someone attempting to pass tliose nine finals could thrive so well on No-Doz and chocolate chip cookies. Yet somehow we managed (with the help of a snow- storm that postponed exams for a day). Bleary-eyed and exhausted, we fled home, vowing never to return. Strangely enough, intersession soothed our wounded pride and grades and we ventured back. The spring semester flew smoothly by, interrupted by the triumph of our class in tlie school sing and the enthusiastic rehearsing for the Piirim play " To Canterbury or Bust, " directed by Mrs. Hatvary, friend and defender of our freshman crew. The trees bloomed and so did engagements although they were few and far between (for the moment at least). The thermometer reached the one hundred mark. We approached finals aching from our illegal sunburns. Relief was just a summer away and with a year of college behind us we smugly faced our sophomore year. After a four montli intermission we returned to school a spirited sophomore clan. We were no longer the underlings, yet we weren ' t quite upperclassmen. It was " nisht ahin nisht aher " most of the time. The dormers returned with renewed cheer to the Collingwood, where they were occasionally joined by the U. S. Army. It was quite late in October before classes settled douTi and within two weeks we were having midterms. The chagigot were now termed socials for added sophistication. Shopping sprees still ran wild and Gyp Joe ' s and Dilbert ' s were overrun b) ' ravenous dorm girls. Thursday evening found forty girls at Steve ' s having their weekend coiffures done. llTidcr llir (lint lion i.l Hiibhi Liclwwil , Sli. ' diljos in llic florm w;is n rnnniiii; art K ' lU ' -ry tour-ciillmc had finally jicrviKlccl our midst. This was t)n: year of Vcsliiva University ' s 75tli Anniversary and we celeljr. ' itcd it with our brctlncn at a convoeatioii held nplown. Tlie celebration served as a stimulus for our Sludc-nt Council which jirodnccd the infamous cnrricnlnm evahiation of the Hebrew Department, hnier sanclMms were buzzing with the news of the students ' insurgcncc against the " Eleph Milhm ' books. TJie small-scale peasants ' revolution momentarily f|uieled our student zealots. The calm after the storm was marked by the birth of our literary magazine, A» i(?« and Sparks. Wc were finally becoming a college of letters. The dramatics society wa.s busy performing THE MOUSETRAP and the traditional Pnrim play gave way to an all girls ' chagiga which was voted the most successful social of the year. Kor the sing wc picked a di.xieland theme as we donned minstrel face p;iin ' t for the occasion. (For weeks there were sophomores with a grey-tinged complexion roaming the halLs), Serious thought was being given to choice of major fields and in our idcah ' sm we vainly searched for listin gs of Japanese art and anthropology in onr catalogue. Tlie year ended with a whimper in the dorm as an en masse campus took place one Sunday evening. In our martyr- dom we remained in our rooms, but with synchronized singing, radio and hi-fi blasting, and feet stamping we assured ourselves of never again having to endure such humiliation. Just as we were gradually getting the knack of class cutting, finals rolled by again and by our junior year our class population had proudly fallen off to sixty-five students, demonstrating our social progress and marital achievements. Now we were true upperclassmcn, but as )et unfaced by the difficult decisioas of being a senior. As a reward for perservancc, the dorm quarters were moved to the lu. urious Prince George where we were surrounded by the sedate atmosphere of tap rooms, cofi ' ee shops and elevator men-a whole new mode of living was ours. Our dormitory family grew as a new mother, Mrs. Meyer, came to care for us. That year card playing was the number one indoor sport. Every room was a floating bridge game, usually camouflaged from the " mothers " by Mishna Torahs and ethics texts. The position of dorm rabbi was awarded to Rabbi Broaspiegel and the endless walks to school for Shabbos dinner from our new apartments compensated for the richness of Parker ' s delicacies. At school wc realized the fruits of the curriculum war as we noted changes in subject matter and instructors in our Hebrew department. Jewish History was voted the subject most likely to succeed, with Dr. Weinberg receiving the honors. Our socials were gradually gaining more and more elegance. The Sheraton Atlantic that winter housed tlie social where the dramatic society performed " The Young and the Fair " . Then one snowy evening we had a social on the East Side with seventy-two bovs and fourteen girls, a somewhat lopsided ratio but who ' s complaining? For tlie big Purim Social we hirefl the Oranim Zabar Trio. But when the upper class weekend came around, Geula Gill had an attack of laryngitis and we were entertained impromptu by the Oranim Zabar duet. Too soon came spring and much excitement was brewing as Yeshiva primed its top whizzes for College Bowl; the result, an impressive three week mn. Shabbos spirit was boosted when Dr. Belkin honored us by isiting for a weekend. Also boosted was tiie menu which showed a remarkable impro enient. On tlie religious scene TAG was busy trying to convince a member of our " famih " that arrangements could easily be made for the purchase of kosher cookies, slot macliine size. We forsook our dream world in deference to practicality. We majored in Education, with printing and bulletin boards our specialty. We had become practically incommunicado with home, and beseeching parents .subtly sent stamps and addi ' essed envelopes. We had mastered the art of missing classes unobtrusi elv and avoided scheduling classes which interfered with our beauty sleep. We were acclimated and happy. Our Senior c;ir was ill a wav the Ix-ginning of the ciul, or tlio end of the beginning. The dreaded ([uestion, " What are (nir plans for next year? " was glibly a ' oided with an " I don ' t liave time to discuss it now. " The .school season opened witli tl e Freshmen-.Senior tea, and ue wondered if we could ever ha e been so giddv. Tor Education Majors, students teaching filled their time, and they discovered the - should ha e majored in Spanish and crayons. The dorni Shabhos was niled by the Philosopher King, Rabbi Shmidman, and our weekends were reju enated with inspiration. No?! The ear was marred b the tragic death of President John F. Kennedy and his assassina- tion served as a solemn introduction for our entrance into society. Graduate school applications were submitted, and our class boasted five Voodrow Wilson nominees. School socials held little interest for us now, but wf went anyway. " Just to see the enter- tainment and I ' m leaving. " Most of our clas.s efforts were directed towards the publication of the Kochaviah. We sponsored two theatre parties: one, a hen affair, invaded " Enter Laughing " . The otlier was a dated alfair where " A Case of Libel " was performed. " e were forever selling things; records, stockings, raffle tickets, ads, candy, anything we could get our hands on. After taking )ear- book pictures the consensus was that either the photographer was using a damaged camera, or we were much worse off than we had thought. We entered our last semester with, for many of us, a nebulous picture of the future. We were now bus - planning our last class function, the Senior Dinner at which Mrs. Hatvary was honored. The da s melted awa ' , and the awesomeness of Commencement was upon us. And we, the hard, arrogant Seniors, marched misty-eyed up the aisle that was to bind us forever as the Class of ' 64. STUDENT COUNCIL: Naomi Raymon, President, Edith Stylcr, Vicc-Presulcnl, Judith Schvvart ., Sccriiani. Susan Bhi- menthal, Treasurer. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS; De- borah Weiner, President, Nina Rosen- blum, Vice-President, Susan Harris, Sec- retarij. Liza Wallach, Treasurer. FOR WOMEN SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Judith Covitz, President, Rena Sternfeld, Vice-President, Ellen Schultz, Secretary, Vivian Kalish, Treasurer. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Barbara Hollander, President, Rochelle Schul- man, Vice-President, Barbara Cooper, Secretary, Sheila Snyder, Treasurer. --.TE 4 KOCHAVIAH STAFF Sylvia Barack Literary and Art Editor Evelyn Blatt Associate Editor Margaret Gluck Editor-in-Chief MariKn G Stem Hebrew Editor Elaine Rivkin and Doroth) ' Richa Business Editors " Naomi Fuchs Copy Editor Natalie Klein Photography " .:.: T CLUBS On allons nous? Where are ice soins.? " Two roads di erged in a wood and I— I took the one less traxeled bv. And that lias made all the difference. " Robert Frost Tisv Vy ' ?2P D ' ciom nirrn ■ ' ' -2z- -icion n-itv ' 3 id ' ? n s-i n:n .-rno S ' na- nv ' 3 nmcn nsa-nr snry n-iDin nin .minn n ' nD riK miw ' ? nx D ' a ' iyn on n-iinn orpi 7ia " ?i:; li- ' Jin nrm n n ' rs ' ? --nnn xiry nx ii73 ' 7n,-i • ' nan iwn n ' rx Trn ' rivs ni3Tm .nVno oy ' ? ' ?xnTi " ' iV ' yin ansa iht2 r-nVam nsrnr Dii-s-i- -i3t ' ? ir y .D:ax .nnsam minn mvn dv- nmn ' j- ' VT ' 13 mV ' rnnn yi a ' : ' ? 3if3 D-Tab D ' aTsm d- ' 3 ' D3-id: ' ip ' 72- ' mjia-an mns • ' i3-ia la ' ri xs xin " ma ' ra dtjx rmsa»D ' ■Daroix rrnsa orp xVc npoaV vin- ' 333 onn xin .mm iia ' i ' n r ' j DDi3an nnsa Dvp xVx- 3 ' rniy ■•ix-in n ' riiD D-; ' rr n.mas -nayt ' ' • ' x-itt " □y ' ? n3nyi mV ' ?i3nn mn rx ' . " ' 13 Dx .iX3a . " Dn3 ' 7a nx iru; x ' i ' n n:wb nx ij ' -c xVii ' ■733 " nT ' 3 iray ••ja o ' li aVna x ' rn ■ ' 3 !?n ' 7 ' ' ' ?m on n ' rixj ' ? ' ixn nia- nx ' rpn ' ? ■ ' 13 nt Vsi . . . d isj nn mai:;! .nnyiV oaiii ' ' ? ' D-iun ? 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' 7ax .n ' ' iy:x ra Va nyi nri:ax ' i ' a ' 73a iay ' 7 i: ' ? nma ;iii ' y n-a :? n ' i ' i np nvnV nans miayn na-aa i3 ' ' 7ii ' nnnjnna i:mua ■ ' ' 71s IX — iV- ' DX ,pTOy ' 7 ,nyi aiw ' ' npivb 2b iidx p ' 71 .n ' 3ia mna in ' ? i: ' ? inia .n- ' an mnna .nna: ny nnaiy i:x nx — yp ' ii n- ' xsa: nx .n- ' aomsa n- ' iinT ' a nnxnna- n- ' O ' -ma onnai .-d ' t nx3 .nnson inxa n3 ' 7n nsci ni-|ip ' 7y nir ra mix IX .irua .irnau; ims rx .ia " y ' 7 ■ ' :nx ' 7 ?T ' :d ' 7 nVx ' a ' ? nnx ' a ' 7 ' 7ax .i: ' ' :3ii " bv; i ' 7xa ' -iaj ' ' 7 n ' ' ' 7iaia t- ' ms nn i: " n ■ D-iy nrn ' ? nians ijTi- n ' ji ' ' 7yn n ' snyn .3py ' ' 7 iiay ' 7 ? i ' 7n n:xi nn ' ' 7y ni-iE ' - ' 7 ia- ' ' 7y Vax wy ' 7u n ' ' 73a ii-an ' i-n ' ? ia ' 7 -ima .niinn .apy ' 71: ' inu;np nx DpIS lap DND laV .-laxV iVxtri ' nx wy iiius ' o -lax ' ? iiifxin nx i j i X ' n -n:a -apy ' : iiay ' 7 ,maxi .T ' Jd ' 7 nVx ■ ' a ' 71 iVn n:xi nnx .(Q " i-n " i ,3 " ' 7 .n ' li xna) iify ' 7 ' Jnx " ? nm ty p ' ' S ' ' ii ' 7iD ann ia ' 7 -n ' Dni ' n 13 73 n- ' xn n bbn a piosn ■ ma nn iz m ; ■ ' ■i3:n xin iiry ; mn- ' n yin 3py .piayi aitt;n np ' 7 x " t: ' ' ' 7E; nnx ' a ' 7 ,n ' 7xii ' ' 7 .najni mn- ' - I ' a n ' -nsan nn- ' iz ' n x ' n nn ' i ' a n an nai ' ?D . " apy ' 7 iiay ' ? , n an nuyV ■ ' iin n ins " ?-i ' 7n n:xi ■ ' nin n ' 71: ' ' innn iiyn .nnn ' -n ima i ' 7in Tani iay ' 7 ■ ' iin n i " w ' ' nx ' 7,, .niiyb mn, ' ' ' ? -inia " ? -i jsV n ' 7X ' aS, n ' 7Xtt ' ' 7 ' 7ax .im xin PDynn ' 7 i ' ? nmai nin n ' 7iy ' 7 mn n t ' ' ' n nann vr apa . " itt ' y ' ? .nn3: ny n ' 7Xi: ' ' 7 .mw nsp icixa ni nVxn nvioan nx tt ' ns ' ? ' 7DU ■ ' ' 71X naiirnn ■- ' ? t ' - ' n ' 3iy it- ' x ,- b muan X ' -n na " ? n ' 7n njxi nnx ■ ' a ' 7 .minn ' 3iy .nnn n ■ ' 3ny nn m ' ?t:; D ' 3-iyn , " apy ' 7 iiay ' 7„ ,y. ' n n ' ' anra ux nnair n ' -y jaxn nn ' a bv; " ■ . i is ' ? n ' 7X ' aS. n ' 7Xii ' ' 7 ' 7ax ii ' xa c anii-nV n aaia i:x . " itt ' y ' 7 • ' iiiib,, .n ry i:x .lamoa ' ? ynnV .i: ' ? n-ixsajt:; n ysax 13X ni:?xa , ' 7ua ' 7 . ' ysaxm mean ra au V ' -nan ' ? xin ■ ' i:?pn .nmacn ,yia — nma- ' V ■ ' 3 ' a Pa nia ' 7 ' 7 13 ' : ' nnia ,-idd n ' -aa nnai ' ? •73 nna iia ' 7 ' 7i lana n ' 7iyn ■ ' a3nii ' na ' 73 nx xnp ' 7 i: ' 7 ima ; nri2o -[h)n nn x bi 7 :l i ' ? v bo .-msn b D ' oTinn min sn. nn moDa ovas iman m ' ?in a isn matrm larn " ij ' iyi m ' ?inm mnnn ojas .inDrn p snian njt3p nsi3p nvnn u w msa nns .imn ns n ' sirnV I ' j vin xV H ' W msB " : laixi maan nmy ' ?d rv ' ? u ' ?ii ' ijrnpi .ii ' -ina nw3Di , " ' ? sn vb •nan ' 73!f naupn ,i:ji3pn r .iP3 ' m orn larn nx - mb -ii sk Dsn nnn ' ? nan ' raiy n- wn nsupn I ' m .D ' smin m ni2;sT ' a nan ' ra •■jdV n:ji3pn ■ ' jna min nsiapn ■ ' a d jw ' Nina ?ij a ' 3 nj ' -ian m:iDnn Vnx .nn n mD ' ram .onTnaii-nan .nma-ina ni d d ' tx ni:ii7psni mannn nuisn — mpan Tianra DTU ' Nnn b maiipn •D ' ' n bo itt ' an nninirn x ' ? Dmistt ' nnnn an onyi — nnna D avD i ' 7ip nnx nTin m ' npn n n s ' V inn nx tjyaD nii ' ' 7ii ' :i nVsDJi mnn man bo ... wsnt n yn nwan mnxn nsupn " li x ' rx -iiVii ' x ' ? n ' ?xn mVipn iV ' no nma-iVifa . . . imnn ia Ti-inx r i v n ' jiaipn px mn .ij ' jd ' ? vinwn- xii: nxna nr ' -x .nnr? x ' l? ' ? ' .jyjn 1XD K;Di: Ba i: ' ' X nD n n::n .ipvn a ' aa-n T.xa vyn omp D ' sn? pT- na ' -nn ' 73 t-xi om I ' xi yy rx .na- ' x nm-van saon ' :b nx nmo ' 75? moaa maavr D jax bu! n-oo n-aatz; .v;n nx yiin " ? ' ra ' ? ma ' ■noa nT-na in manixi . . . mxn ' 72? r - iii?tn I ' jna n ns: nnna n ' ran D ' p-i — D ' ' a b o-vn-p rx .in ' Vj ?:t nnV ryar paxnn ' ? ybfi mxm ,a " ix vaan .□ " n nyi:n ' ra ' ' ra .cp::? .in " ? .• " Tan paxa ins p-i nanca .yaon ■• 2 •? ' ; nann D- ' ycra ab mx la ' 72? T a • " T-iin noTin nam . . . onnii-n ny mxn ' ? in ' j r s .nin oai n nnna □■ ' a b o r b na D ' ' a27inn -oa ' i ' n ' rynn vex D ' -a " ? r ' ? ■ ' ' 3 ' n a ixa Di Dn nV ivt ' ,vn yna • ' ' ? a D- ' r:x .-7 a7r ai r " ' ? nn " ? na nai iidd nn ' ' jix .dii na-a misa a " " .xa dj " -yaan misai!? -ma inms nx inww 0K7 mawpya na nai — yaan n-:i3na .r.-ib DiVan " ? xVti ' D ' ' ' ?intt ' a D ' ' -nn T i ' 7xi .nmaai ,ma .luma Dmn T .niaixn i:aa oyaa n 2w orx aiu; nnvjis ' nai .onnn- ' nx " jttr B iyn sprir piT ' -T ' : maima ibm nmir mx by -isioa ■ tt ' nxra mna nismtf ' Vy x ' ?snn . " a " ya maapai Jia nj,, m:n nxm D:a: .na nnai na mx-i ' ?i nun ' : oaanV D ' ' ' ?nm ' w mn ' ' nwn " imon dtp " inx m ' ?E ' » .xnaia i " yai aii ' v pT " jya mn ' ' isnwi i ' ?ii ' snin " y ' nx ' r ' Dnn p-i :x ix- — " fiDnn naa« .v:5 na nni ' ny x ' snn nua,, — iT-na ■ ' iinm nmon nax , " iay» .D:a:n n:y . " n-ia:pa laE ' if nt xin ■•jxu ' yair ' 7 xin " nnajpa,, lasy " ? n aan mn ' ' a nma nsp mson naax nawn nw nrn " ? ' ?i ' ry pny xin a dxi i:pi ny n ' ' j ' xina n ' r- ' nn naip ' ' a a -n aa .ira ' -a nmnm on n ' ?x3 ' a .-iDoa r ' yam nnsa , ' ' r ' 7 ' ' nn D ' 7iya .□■ ' ar-nvn nvoya ' ?ax .nn- ' an ' ? i a nrox lyiai .nmnr nx D ' ' tj ' ' ' paa nn rx V ' Tn w-it " nansa o xan ' xnir ' ' na maiz? nVxi- ainan ' ?y -an ' may; ns m- ' ih vhv; ronsaa ' xik; ' - ibxia nnai nii ' i ' ?!! ' maya,, is;: nsvj rs-: n ' jiJD ■ ' ' ? nn ni ■■nnn dn Dnnntui ■ ' ?ii7n immn rrau] of! nnui,, naa c ' TXir ' ? inTa naia ' sni nmpan nairnn x ' n nxt . " D nun VDn n ' Dy nnax .o ayn ' 7aa mna- nji™ .n na d ' ■ ' xn ' d n:?y: nona xina- nna ' : ' omax D- ' -iavi-i ' - m- a nx ca- ' pa nxr nyra .i2? ' np ' ir, nnna na ' - ' aa " " ■ ' rrn- nnx ma inaa o ' iya ' n nx ma- " ? • ' iin ' ' Ta ry " foinr mcc-n T psnn n ' ay ' dix ' jy lamn nx yaon .n- ' ana lar nx np " :! .mpa- n ' aa .nfin- " raa D ' ayn baa :i: " nn-x nryr xin- x ' 72? n ' 7nj na m ' aa n ' ' ay iinx " ? n aa nspr: n ' a a n:--; .nnirNnn nnrn D ' yara ' faa m?j lara la-a n ' Tiya nn-aa ay ra innai inx ' ' nn-n nyn nx -nyr ' s-xn " ' a a a y;- it ' 3 bit Di ' 7n:in n nm-in D ' anya nn aa D " :mian .p by nm .D ' ayn I lit Best wishes to the class of 1964 STUDENT COUNCIL OF STERN COLLEGE Officers 1963-64 President: Naomi Raymon Vice President: Edith Styler Secretary: Judy Schwartz Treasurer: Sue Blumenthal CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 64 from CLASS OF ' 65 CLASS OF ' 66 CLASS OF ' 67 HARTZ MOUNTAIN PET FOODS ELLENVILLE 655 Wl 7-7717 GARTENGERG SCHECHTER ' S PIONEER COUNTRY CLUB Greenfield Park, N. Y. Kosher Modern Resort Hotel all sports • entertainments • free golf • private lake health club indoor pool open for conventions • weddings • bar mitzvahs FOR MAKIN G 5 J nATTTTFtn e GROSSIAIGER, NEW YORK Mazel Tov to Evelyn Blatt upon her graduation from Mom, Dad, Henry, Rita Congratulations and Best Wishes to The Class of 1964 STERN COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Officers: Honorary President: Barbara Gross ' 58 President: Joanne Klein ' 58 1st Vice President: Rosalie Bayer ' 62 2nd Vice President: Rita Sitf ' 61 Corresponding Secretary: Kay Skaist ' 60 Recording Secretary: Judy Rosenberg ' 62 Treasurer: Elissa Landau ' 63 Mazel and Bracha TO OUR BELOVED DAUGHTER, MALKIE On Her Graduation Mother and Dad Compliments of EASTLAND WOOLEN MILL, INC. Corinna, Maine Compliments of MALDEN IVIILLS SALES CO., INC. PRINCE GEORGE HOTEL 14 East 28th Street New York 16, N.Y. Mazel Tov to NAOMI BELLE MINDER from family and friends Mr. and Mrs. H. Minder, Dvora and David Uncle Isidore and Aunt Anne Uncle Manny and Aunt Helen Ucle Abe Uncle " B " Aunt Pat Gray Family Barbag Family MAZEL TOV AND BEST WISHES to our daughter and sister ELAINE on her graduation MR. MRS. IRVING RIVKIN CAROLE MEIBACH ' S BURNSIDE MANOR Mazel Tov caterers of distinction to glatt kosher exclusively INEZ BERNSTEIN Magnificent Ballrooms (50-400) Sisterhood Congregation Tifereth Zvi Beautiful Wedding Temple Utica, New York Elevator Service. Parking Facilities Pearl Goldberg, Pres. 85 West Burnside Avenue, Bronx 63, N. Y. Evelyn Hyman. Rebbitzen CY. 5-2177-8 (right off Major Deegan Parkway) BEST LABEL CO. RAINBOW GIRL COAT CO., INC. Importers of Woven Labels 101 West 31st Street OR. 9-3689 Ben Meyers Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to ROSLYN H. METZGER-BERLAT and classmates May you always be blessed with an under- Congratulations to standing heart and may God go with you EVELYN BLATT in all your endeavors. Irving, Jean, Isaac Blachor Nachum, Mother and Dad, Buba Zaida Metzger Selma and Marvin Aunt Norma Uncle Lew Aunt Fay MAZEL TOV TO BETTE Naftoli Rabbi Mrs. Harry Rottenberg Mr. and Mrs. Moishe Goldstein CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1964 Yeshiva University Women ' s Organization Congratulations to Martha Schack and all the girls graduating. Carola and Theodore Gruen Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to PHYLLIS CAROLE Mom— Dad— Grandma Judy Compliments of a friend of JOAN GENAUER Congratulations to Maxine from Dad, Civvy, Debbie, Joel, and Buddy Aunt Evelyn and Uncle Moe Aunt Beowyne and Uncle Irvin Aunt Eleanor and Uncle Archie Aunt Beck and Uncle Abe. In memory of our Beloved Anne Levy Her Devoted Family WEISBROD ACADEMIC JEWELRY CO. Manufacturers of Stern College Rings and Keys Best Wishes to Naomi Fuchs " May you be a shining light, radiating knowledge and imparting wisdom. " Grandmother Fannie Siege! Parents— Edward I. and Gertrude Fuchs Uncle, Dr. Itarl and Aunt Helen Applbaum Cousins Joseph Applbaum and Rhea Groob To our dear Shirley May you attain your life ' s wishes on this graduation day. Mazel Tov and best wishes Mother, Dad, Stanley, Jerome, Gail and Marc. Mazel Tov to our niece ELAINE Upon her graduation The Moishe and Sidney Feigenbaums The Cleveland Orthopedic Company 3957 Mayfield Road Cleveland 21, Ohio Best wishes to our daughter and niece JOAN Compliments of Benauer Brothers Seattle, Washington Best of Luck to Fagie On her graduation Mr. and Mrs. Irving Gluck MIDTOWN CAMERA EXCHANGE Midtown Camera Exchange 7 Park Ave. at 34th St. Photographic Equipment Supplies Greeting Cards— Paperbacks— Records Photo Studio— Portraits, Weddings, etc. Reasonable Rates HOTEL PHARMACY 78 Madison Ave. New York Mazel Tov and best wishes to HARRIET Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Spierer Howard, Richard and David Best wishes to Stern College from A Pittsburgh Friend of Reva Weintraub STERN COLLEGE STUDENTS All your textbooks can be supplied by BLOCH PUBLISHING CO. The Jewish Concern 31 West 31st Street New York, N. Y. TOV CATERERS 181 East Broadway New York 2, New York Compliments from Mr. Mrs. Moses Saffer to MARGARET GLUCK Springfield, Mass. To our Ruthie Mommy, Daddy, Eli Richard In Memory of Gloria Esther Renov from her children Melody, Shira and Kalman Mid-City Optical Group, Inc. MID-CITY OPTICAL GROUP, INC. 1220 Broadway (Bet. 30 31 St.) New York 1, New York LO. 3-6581 Mr. Steve, Hairstylist Best of luck to My Dear Wife upon her graduation Noah Dr. Samuel 1. Katz, Dr. Marvin S. Fox Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted Contact Lenses Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to MARTHA Ing Gerardo Schack Israel Leon Bartfeld Mazel Tov to our Daugtiter Shifra Nulman Upon Her Graduation Rabbi Mrs. S. Nulman B ' rochos v ' chol tuv to my sister SHIFRA NULMAN Basheva Nulman To Florence Mazel Tov on your graduation Mom, Dad, Mary Jaine, and Stimully Congratulations and best wishes to our darling daughter-in-law. Ruth, upon her graduation. Mom Dad Diamond Compliments to Faculty Students and Staff The Simon Webers Mazel Tov to INEZ BERNSTEIN On Her Graduation Mr. Mrs. Hymen Sitrin Utica, New York Compliments of Mr. Mrs. David J. Walton To Natalie With best wishes for a happy future. The Kitaif ' s Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to my Wife and Mommy Howie and Elana ELRiCK SALES CORPORATION 541 Vanderbilt Ave. Brooklyn 38, N. Y. Rabbi Mrs. Phillip Ritholtz Greetings to NAOMI FUCHS Mr. Mrs. Aaron Libitz Harold H. Kalman, D.D.S. 35 East 38th Street New York 16, N. Y. Hours by appointment MU. 2-2060 Best Wishes Mr. Mrs. Isidor P. Jaffe Family Beverly Hills, California BRUSCO FUEL AND OIL CO., INC. 766 Amsterdam Avenue New York, N. Y. EDEN TEXTILES, INC. 15 West 26th Street, N. Y., N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Kasdan Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to Judy Mr, Mrs. Sidney Wasser, Gerald, and Elliott Congratulations to our beloved daughter INEZ from Mom, Dad, and Allan Milton Katz Country Club Soda 42 Emory Street Springfield, Mass. Compliments of Max Okun Furniture Co., Inc. 1095 Main Street Springfield, Mass. New England Smelting Works, Inc. West Springfield, Mass. A friend of Margaret Gluck Congratulations to Esther Yablok Mr. Mrs. L. Goldish Marietta, Ohio Congratulations to MARGARET GLUCK Sexton Drug Store 377 Belmont Ave. Springfield, Mass. Congratulations to Margaret Gluck " X " Package Store Springfield, Mass. Compliments of Mr. and Mrs, Karl Zuckerman All Future Success to Mall ie Ruby and Meyer Burstein Springfield, Mass. Westwood Beauty Supply 1115 Westwood Blvd. Los Angeles. Calif. Good Luck to Margaret ' s Graduation Class Kittredge Store Equipment Co. 2155 Columbus Ave. Springfield, Mass. M M MEAT CO. M. Sicherman — M. Zelmanovitz 15 East Mt. Eden Ave. Bronx, N. Y. THE LANDE CO. 481 Sterling Place Brooklyn 38, N, Y. Compliments of Simon Greenspan 261 West 35th Street N. Y. C. Upon your graduation, niece Harriet, Uncle Buddy and Aunt Helen and family wish you the best of everything. ESKAY PHARMACY Los Angeles. California THE ONLY SHOMER SHABBOS PHARMACY ON THE WEST COAST Bradley Leonard Son of Maury Leonard Los Angeles, Calif. Good Health and Happiness to our cousin and niece SHIRLEY Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schwartz, Dr. and Mrs. Milton Schwartz, Jeffrey N. Schwartz. Randall K. Mazel Tov to our daughter and sister PHYLLIS Phyllis Mr. and Mrs. Philip Drillick Betzalel, Aaron, and Sushie Congratulations to the Class of ' 64 Mr. Mrs. Bernard Katy Mazel Tov and best wishes to our beloved daughter ELAINE Mr. and Mrs. George Steinb and Sandra EMBASSY HOUSE OF BEAUTY 26 West 38th Street New York 18, N. Y. RUTH HILTON MODERN FURNITURE 107-10 Queens Blvd. Forest Hills, N. Y. Best wishes from Mr. Mrs. Abraham Buchholtz Compliments of LORSTAN STUDIOS Official Yearbook Photographers Dr. and Mrs. Louis G. Izenstein Congratulations and best wishes to MARTHA Max Lehmann and Family Best wishes to Elaine Felgenbaum Best Wishes To MARGARET On her graduation The Employees of Cluck Caterers Mazel Tov and best wishes to HARRIET Aunt Ida, Uncle Sol, and Rozi( Congratulations and best wishes to Harriet Spierer Aunt Eleanor, Uncle George, Cousins Harvey, and ludy HESSION 8. CONNOLLY INC. Hession Connolly Inc. Grocery Delicatessen 175 Madison Ave. MU. 3-6252-3 27 East 28tti St. MU. 5-7572-3 To Natalie With our love, Mom, Dad, and Paul Mazel Tov to Margaret Stein FOXES ORIGINAL INC. FOXES ORIGINAL INC. Fine Furs Mfg. GANZ BROTHERS Ganz Brotliers Dry Cleaning, Pressing Alterations 245 Lexington Avenue, N. Y. 16, N. Y. MU. 5-3325 Best Wisties Mr. Mrs. Morris Welner So you finally made it Congratulations to Sister Henchy Gluck KESHER ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE COMPLIMENTS OF: New-Park Corporation Bernstein on Essex Street Bronx Siphon Co., Inc. Management Consulting Researcti and Development Materials for Electronic Manufacturers Electro-Science Laboratories, Inc. 1133 Arch Street Ptiiladelphia, Pa. Maurer Tours, Inc. Barton ' s Bonbonniere Harry Attman Jack Polivy Metro Shoe Mart Sam ' s Kosher Delicatessen BEN RIHER, INC. Fur Merchants Einhorn Pharmacy Golden Poultry Co., Inc. 1310 Utica Ave. Spitzer Jewelers Corp. Oakdale Jewelers Bake Masters A Memphis Friend Louis Kotler Lungens Meat Market Rosenblatt ' s Coats and Suits S. Rabinowitz Hebrew Bookstore Park Florist Aetna Judicial Service, Inc. Mazel Tov to our daughter ADENA Rabbi and Mrs. D. Silver A friend of Sue Vitsick Fiaks ' Kosher Caterers Alfred Parker Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kwalbrun Stella Sochard Dr. Jack Koslow Congregation Ohave Zedeck of Oakland Kodimoh Sisterhood Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lear Dr. and Mrs. Albert Rook Fort Pleasant Pharmacy Mr. and Mrs. George Vinick Mr. and Mrs. Alex Estreicher Dembitzer Bros. Joseph Milch Co. I. M. Kosher Restaurant and Delicatessen Mr. Mrs. Wm. Marton and Shlomoh Mrs. Carlota Rothenberg Kodimoh Sisterhood Spiegels Fruit Vegetables Seme! Son Kedem Wines Noah Zark Kosher Pizza Compliments of a friend Mrs. Evelyn Salkin, Electrologrst Hershel Fink Prado Bags. Mexico D. F.. Mexico Sidney Wiener Congratulations to Marilyn G. Stein Congratulations to Judy Marton from the Baruchs Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Auster Sisterhood of Hebrew Academy, House of Jacob, Utica. Best wishes to Judy from Uncle Dave and Aunt Stella Judy ' s cousins Ruth. Adrian. Laurie. Buddy and Harry Gertel ' s Bake Shoppe Mr. and Mrs. Mark Heering, Mil Mr. and Mrs. Jack Steinberg Mr. and Mrs. Mannie Zeusch Mr. and Mrs. Jack Weinstein Mr. and Mrs. Edward Davis Main Kosher Meat Market, Inc. iam, Samuel, and Henry Han , Sir; Merrick Packing Corporation The Howard Pharmacy Diamant. Lipp and levy, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin J. Hershkowitz and Family Samuel Bauer and Sons, Inc. J. L. Falik Mr. and Mrs. A. Beren Mr. and Mrs. Irving Gold Abe ' s Kosher Market Lillian ' s Flower Shop Dr. Helene Glickman A. Simos and Co., Inc. Rudy Tepel Julius Michael Mr. and Mrs. Paul Siegel and Family Eileen and Donna Glass A Friend Karen Kermaier A Friend Rita, Morris, and Herby Roy B. Kagan Sons We wish to thank with sincere apprecia- tion Mr. Meir Havazelet and Mrs. Laurel Hatvary. Their dedicated assistance and constant encouragement were invaluable to the Kochaviah staff. May we thank also Mr. Peretz Kaminsky whose interest and technical assistance were most helpful.

Suggestions in the Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

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


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


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


Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Stern College for Women - Kochaviah Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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