You return home in 1917 after the war ends. Now that you are back in Krakow you begin to put together a real plan of how you can start educating women. You make lesson plans and try rounding up some students. You even have a name that you've been mulling over: Bais Yaakov, like the house of Jacob. It's ironic because usually when you talk about the house of Jacob you only think about his sons, but he also had a daughter, and now you're going to include her in the house as well! Now all you need is students. You see the the problem is mostly with young women and figure that's the best place to start.
You gather a group of young women to teach on Shabbat afternoon. The students are receptive, that is until you mention the importance of following Jewish laws and traditions. They were into the intellectual pursuit of learning but aren't really interested in keeping the laws. Anyways, they are not picking up what you are putting down. They mock you for being too traditional and walk out.
That was harsh! You are bummed out for a bit but think about the positive: they did show up. Since they are the audience you are trying to reach maybe you should try meeting them at their level. You use your sick seamstress skills to make yourself some modern outfits to teach in and water down the Torah in your lessons.
Without any students you close up shop. Well, it was just a dream, after all. And everyone knows that sometimes you just have to wake up. At least you still have your sick sewing skills...
Hey, at least they aren't calling you "Little Pious One". Maybe you want to give up for a hot second, but you don't because you've only just begun! So what if those ladies weren't interested? That doesn't mean you don't have a crazy good idea. Instead of trying to coerce these 20-somethings into listening to you, you think of who you might be more successful in reaching.