Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1955-07-29, page 01
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«tt>iK^:rr*^,"a«W'»»f'W-Trjrf;.jr:.J»rp.tJHW.ri;'.'^iM_--:,"3-^?;'2^ IU<S ¦j ii„ ,./,.^^!--n, Vol. 33, No. 30 COLUMBUS, OHIO, FRIDAY, JULY 29, 1955 OavotsQ IW . irumn and Jewish IdeaU GARDEN PARTY The Columbus Chapter of Ha¬ dossah is Invited lo a gardeh party Qt Jeffrey Mansion Tues¬ day, Aug. 16, 1:30 p. m. Mrs. Jeropie Gross and Mrs. Leon Schottensteln are co-chairmen for the afternoon. Youth Group Tours Ohio State Cainpus Next Wednesday, the high school youth group ot Agudos Achim will meet at tho synagogue, 12:30 p. m.. to leave for a tour of the Ohio State University campus and the religious foundations serving It Plana have been mode for visits to the Catholic center, the Hillel foundation and the ultra-modern Episcopal center and the hew Wesley foundation for Methodist students now under construction Thc group will tour other centers of Interest on campus, such as the Ohio Union, the new fieldhouse and the dairy science building. The following Wednesday eve¬ ning, Aug. 10, this same group will attend a performance of "The Great Big Doorstep" at Stadium Theatre on tbe Ohio State campus. Meeting at Agudos Achim at 7:15 p. m., the group will caravan to campus for an evening of exciting theatre. Members interested In at¬ tending should make definite ar¬ rangements with Fred Luper, Marvin Kay or Bev Schecter. The cost, at the group rate, i$ 75c. RICSIDENTS OF GERMAN CITIES OPEN JOINT SYNAGOGUE ESSEN. GERMAIfY, (JTA) — In the city of ReckllnRhausen, at th^ northern c<lgo of thn Indljstrlnl Ruhr region, a new synagogue seating tilxty worshippers hg been dfulicaicd by the Jcwh of three oities fri tho area — Reoktinghauson, Hem and. Bochum. Slnoe the total number of Jo^ylih residents in the three cities and vicinity is below 100, they formed a rtingle combined con^egutlon. R-J BROTHERHOOD HAS PICNIO AT ECHO WOODS Beth .Tncob Brotherhood's an¬ nual picnic will be held Sunday, Aug. .7, at Echo Woods Park, on E. Main St., three miles east of Reynoldsburg on Route 40. Members, their friends and giiesta are Invited, free of charge. Watermelon will be served free to everyone, swimming facilities and horseshoe courts will be available and games and prizes have been planned for the youngaters. The picnic hours are 1 p. m. lo 9. Admission tickets are being mailed to all members, and addi¬ tional tickets can be obtained froni Leonard Haas. Call him at EX. 4748. HOUSTON CENTER TO OPEN ON SABBATH HOUSTON, TEXAS, (JTA) — The board of directorH of the Jewish Comnriiinity Center here ban voted to open' the Center on Saturday at 2 p. ni-t following a reeontmendation by a eomnilttee that it do no. The commltt-ee had consldere*! the queBtlon of Siabbath opening for nearly » year. The Center hnd opened on Saturday at 6 p. m- until now. The reiulint; r^om, television room, game roomK and Nwimmlng pool will be open under the new plan, but other athletic facilities and the health club will be closed. The committee which recommendcMl tho niovo HtreHsed that youth of the community wa» attending various outNlde aotlvlties during that time period in any event, and oxpt-eHHed tho hope thnt Home form of "Oneg Shabbat" program would be de¬ veloped and give the young people a chance to meet their recreational needs In a Jewish environment. TAKE-OFF TO ISRAEL Executive directors of 15 United Jewish Appeal-affiliated com¬ munity campaigns left New York. July 17, via El Al Israel AlrUnes, to carry out a four-week survey of UJA-flnanced migration, settlement, welfare and rehabilitation programs In Israel arid western Europe, Two executives of the XIJA Field Department accompanied tbe group. The 17-man rftlsslbh will confer with heads of the Israel Government and welfare officials in Israel, France and other countries. Above, left to right; Samuel H. Abramson, Assistant Director of Field Dept. of United Jewish Appeals, who resides In White Plains. N. Y.; Robert Fitterman. Executive Director. Jewish Community Council of Dayton, Ohio; Maurice Bernstein, Executive Director, United Jewish Fund, Columbus, Ohio; Stanley Engel, Executive Director, Jew¬ ish Federation of Youngstown. Ohio, nnd Nathan Pinsky, Executive Di¬ rector, Jewish Welfare Fund of Akron. Ohio. YOUNG ADULT HAYIUDE AT HORVATirS FARM Young Adults of thc Jewish Cen¬ ter are sponsoring a hayrlde at AI Horvat^ Farm, Saturday eve¬ ning, f^jO^. The group win meet al thetUenter at 8 p. m. In case of rain, the affair will be held the next night. SI Cohen or CaroUne Flelsh- manh ,wlll accept reservations through next Wednesday, at the Center. Price for the dated affair if $1.50 for Center members, $2 for non-members. YFTL CARNIVAL AT CBUVTER TOMORROW Young Folks Temple League is sponsoring a carnival this Suh' day, noon to 6 p. m., at the Jewish Center, and the pubUc Is Invited. Booths, merry-go-round, games, refreshments and prizes are on the agenda. . Solomon Poupko New Rabbi at Beth Jacob B-P HADASSAH PIONIO AUG. 7 AT JEFFREY'S Buisness & Profeslonal division of Hadassah has Its annual picnic Sunday, Aug. 7, ot the Jeffrey Mansion, 165 N. Parkview In TBex- ley, starUng at 2 p. m. Food, re¬ freshments, entertainment and prizes WiU he provided. Chairmen of the picnic are Mrs. Herman Freedman and Mrs. Joe Goldslager, who are inviting all friends and relatives of B & P Hadassah members. GERMANY TO PAY $70-MILLION TO ISRAEL; $340-MILLION ACCOUNTED JERUSALEM. (JTA) — Israel will receive 280,000.000 marks—the equivalent of $70,000,000 — from Germany under an agreement signed last week between German officials and Plnchas Saphlr, director uf Isroel's Treasury, Mr. Saphlr announced this week upon his return from a trip to the United States, Mexico, Britain, Switzerland, France and Germany. Of the total of 280,000,000 marks in reparations payments. Mr. Saphlr disclosed. 105,000,000 will be used for basic industrial develop¬ ment, 58,000,000 for expansion of the shipping Industry, 58,000,000 for Industry, 32,000,000 for Irrigation projects, 14.000,000 for agriculture and 13.000,000 for electrification |)n)Jects. The Treasury head reported that by the ond of this month Gerni¬ any will have paid 1,370.000,000 marla — the equivalent of $340,000,000 — in reparations goods. The largest single category of goods, those used for development purposes, totalled 670,000,000 marks la value. Fuel oil purchases from British Commonwealth countries, for which Germany paid, amounted to 300,000,000 marks. In addition, Israel re¬ ceived 200,000,000 marks worth of'wheat, row mpterlals and transpor¬ tation charges. Commenting on his trip to the United States. Mr. Saphlr said that the new management of the larael bond campaign had sold $14,400,000 worth of bonds in the first half of 1955. some $2,000,000 more than in the Uke period last year. He said that the United Jewish Appeal hod also showed a 15% increase In receipts for this period. Reporting on the $30,000,000 two-year loan he negotiated from the Bank of America of San Francisco, he said the money was needed to meet Israel's for¬ eign currency debts and as a general reserve. * Mr. Saphlr concluded his comments wltii a generally optimistic pic¬ ture of Israel's financial situation. He also said there are signs that In¬ vestment from abroad In Israel industry would Increase. Itabhl Solomon Poupko of Philadelphia is the new spiritual leader of Reth Jacob SynuffoKUe. MUton J. Leeman. president of the Conj^regation, made the offi¬ cial announcement after a re¬ cent election meeting. Ilabbt. Poupko, who sueceedN the lato Leopold tlreonwald, graduated Veshlva College, whore he revolved his HA. de¬ gree In 1949 luid was ordained at tho' Isaac Elchanan Theo¬ logical Seminary of Veshlva in I05I. Ho is from un illustrioUH rub- blnlcal family of Philadelphia and bas received the highest rocomniendatlons from Dr. Bel- kin and Rabbi Solovitchik ns a great "Talmud chochom" dedi¬ cated to the cause of traditional Judaism. On the sabbath of July 9, Rab¬ hl Poupko graced the pulpit at Beth Jacob here as guest rabl^i, oftlolatlng ivt the Bar Mitzvah of Kenneth Ooodman, son of Mr. and Mr». Irvln Goodman. Those who heard hhn were captivated by ids engaging personality. His election as Beth Jacob's rabbi was unanimous. BA^I POUFKO ISRAEL BONDS HilP TO INCREASE PRODUCTION OF ISRAEL WORKSHOPS GIFT TO GOVERNOIl JERUSALEM, (JTA) — Premier Moshe Sharett presented Gov. Averlll Harrlman of New York with a souvenir photograph album bound between hand-beaten copper plates depleting various aspects ot Israel life. Gov. Harrlman arrived In Israel for ^ short visit tmd tour ot the country. M; ABRAHAMS DIES JOHaWeSBURG, (JTA) ^ A. M. Abrahams,—EavisiOnist" leader and journalist o( London, who was visiting In South Africa, died here at the age of 56. Born In London, Abrahams had been affiliated with the Revisionist movement from his youth. He edited many Revisionist newspap.eis ° ^iilMhe aulEitnce of nivritineiii r>| Hal from Ihe itle of Israc) Development Ijonui, ineie igraeii craiitnien ol shiagnian't An Mclal Works in Jerusalem fashion iniriuti (ifiware tor eipori markels, inrluding the Unlled Siale's, Canada, England, Holland, Denmark and Belgium. ShUgnian's is one of nundreds of Ism.cli workshops which have been kuill fpd expanded wilh tho aid of Isrul Bond dollars. As Israt^l's industrial production indceSMs wllli the help ot Israel Bond inveslmenis, the gap belween lhe country's carrenl .trade delicil and III ulUmale goal of scir.iufficlcncy is being reduced.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1955-07-29|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)|
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
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