Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1963-06-14, page 01
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5f\Q^ Serving Columbus. Dayton, Central and Southwes Vol. 41. No. 24 FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1963 — 22 SIVAN. 5723 t TvotonoaHOav 39 ¦trttrtsiB" Isadore Topper Will Chair Rhodes Dinner Isadore Topper, prominent Columbus attorney and leading community personality, has been nEimed chairman of the Gov. James A. Rhodes Tribute Dinner which will take place Tuesday evening, June 25, at 5 30 p.m. at the Deshler-Hilton Hotel, it was annouced today by Alvin E. Schottenstein, chairman of the dolumbus State of Israel Bonds Campaign. Gov. Rhodes will be honored for hi^ outstanding service to the State of Israel and to the Is¬ rael Bond Campaign and wlij be presented with a special award from the State ot Israel by Aryeh Manor, the Economic Minister ot Israel. Reservations for this out¬ standing affair may be made by calling CA. 8-2474. ISADORE TOPPER was bom in Toledo and received his bachelor of arts degree from the University of Toledo. He attended Ohio State Universify and there received his bachelor of laws degree. He served as assistant attorney general for the State of Ohio from 1931 through 1937 and was special counsel to the attorney general of the State of Ohio from 1951 through 1952. Topper has been very active in both community and Jewish affairs. He is a past president of the Col¬ lege of Law Alumni of OWo State University; past chainnan of the Communily Relations CouncU; a member of the regional board of Isadore Topper ADL; a past member of the board of Temple Israel; a member of B'nai B'rith and Agudas Achim Congregation. In 1956 and 1960 he was an alternate delegate to the Republican National Convention. He is a member of the Law Club of New York and the National Repub¬ lican Club of New York. TOPPER IS presently serving as "presicTent of WlndKg' Hollow Coun¬ try Club. He and his vidfe, Ida, live at 55 S. Remington Rd. Topper said In accepting this posi¬ tion, "Gov. Rhodes has visited Is¬ rael on two occasions and was highly Impressed with the strength and the courage of the people of Israel. He has participated in Jew¬ ish community activities and has been a leader In the struggle for the econoniic development of Israel. I know the entire Jewish commu- nify~ vvill want to join with 'me and the State of Israel Bond Organiza¬ tion in honoring Gov. Rhodes." Mrs.'Bertha Krausz Donald Adelman MRS. BERTHA KRAUSZ, DONALD ADELMAN HONORED BY TEMPLE TIFERETH ISRAEL Mrs. Bertha Krausz, director of the nursery school and .kindergarten teacher, and Donald Adelman, director of youth education, received special recognition and tokens of apprecia¬ tion for outstanding service rendered to the congregation. ¦'. Mrs. Krausz wras honored as part of the recent Yom Ham- oreh (Teacher's Day) celebration held at Tifereth Israel. She has completed 15 years as director of the nursery school at Tifereth Israel. A native of Vienna, ISRAEL PUBLISHES REPLY TO SOVIETS ON NUCLEAR VIEWS JERUSALEM. (JTA) — The Is¬ rael Govemment this week made public the text of its reply to Soviet Premier Nikita Khruschev who sug¬ gested declaring the Mediterranean as a nuclear-free zone. Emphasizing that joint and co¬ ordinated action of the great powers could effect peace in the Middle East, the reply said that Israel vrill welcome any effective Initiative that would remove the danger of war in the region. It stressed that Israel is a member of no military pact, has no nuclear arms and has provided no site for a military base, whether for nuclear'*pr other wea¬ pons. "The prese^atfon of peace is of vital interest tor the existence ot the State of Israel and the policy of Israel rests on that conviction," the reply stated. THE NOTE cited Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's statement in the Knesset, Israel's Parliament, which was made one week before the Soviet proposal Was received and which declared: "If there was a possibility of a joint action be¬ tween the United States and the Soviet Union not only to prevent an arms race but to bring about, as we propose, a general disarma¬ ment in Israel and the Arab coun¬ tries, and along with that to guaran¬ tee the sovereignty and territorial integrity of all Middle East states, that would be one of the greatest acts of peace in the world." The reply noted that Israel on many occasions had recorded oppo¬ sition concerning the development of nuclear weapons and in every international forum had declared its readiness to support all measures to that end in every part of the world and, of course, in the Medi¬ terranean area as well. Recalling that a Sovief representative at the Umted Nations had declared that peace was indivisible, the reply stated that those words, so vaUd then, are inifinitely more apposite to the problems of peace today. Israel constantly drew attention to the dangers to the peace of the region which stem from a policy of Arab governments and, in ad¬ dressing the General Assembly last October, Foreign Minister Golda Meir reiterated an appeal to the Arab states to agree to general Is¬ rael-Arab disarmament with mutu¬ al supervision, the statement con¬ tinued. "The support of the powers for this proposal would assuredly have thrust back danger In our re¬ gion," the reply added. Brandeis Women's Installation Lunch Set For Winding Hollow Winding Hollow Country Club will be the setting for the i Mrs Brandeis University National Women's Committee sqrnmer luncheon and Installation meeting. It will be held on Thursday, June 20, at 12 noon. To celebrate the 15th anniversary of both Israel and Bran- dels University, the program, under the chairmanship of Mrs. Samuel Gup, will be "Expressions of Joy," danced by the Sabra Dancers. MUi Katz, her husband, ot the Jewish community, will be Uri Katz, and Yacob Davidovlch the three Sabra dancers, having distinguished themselves in the dance field in Israel, are now stu¬ dents at Ohio State University and have been entertaining in this com¬ munity for some time. MRS. MARRY SCHWARTZ, well known for her outstanding interest and leadership in all organizations she studied child psychology under the internationally famous profes-' sor, Alfred Adler. Aa director of the nursery school and as kinder¬ garten teacher in the Sunday School, Mrs. Krausz has profoundly affected the lives of hundreds of Jewish children by applying the insights of Dr. Adler to the young child of today. MRS. KRAUSZ has maintained a high standard of professkinal growth throughout the years and has rendered unusual service to the organizations of the Temple. She has also served as a counselor for parents of young children in addiUon to her professional duties. Mrs. Krausz, a mother of two and a grandmother of five, is active in a variety of Jewish and civic or¬ ganizations. ADELMAN WAS honored June 7 at the first Hebrew High gradua¬ tion to take place at the Temple. Adelman came to Tifereth Israel in 1960 as a member of the team of professional Jewish educators who were assigned by the Jewish Tlieologlcal Seminary to staff the pilot school established through the Melton Research C^ter. In addi¬ tion to his teacliing duties, he has guided the program of youth edu¬ cation at the Temple. Under his leadership the local United Syna¬ gogue Youth group has developed into one of the outstanding tnid- westem chapters of tbe national or¬ ganization. Adelman has made a deep impression upon the entire congregation. Beginning next September, he is being re-assigned by the Jewish Theological Seminary and will con¬ tinue his work and study program in New York City and Philadelphia. FOLK SINGER MAKES RETURN APPEARANCE HERE ON JUNE 16TH On Sunday evening, June 16, the Agudas Achim Youth Club wUl pre¬ sent a special program of Jewish interest to the community. Shlomo Carlebach, world renowned folk singer, guitarist and interpreter of I Chasidic melodies will appear in a I special concert of Jewish music and song. Carlebach last appeared in Col¬ umbus to a capacity audience at the Hillel Foundation on Feb. 3. He is being invited to return by popular request. SHLOMO CARLEBACH was born Into a'notable rabbinical family of Central Europe. His father, him¬ self a rabbi of many distinguished qualities, hails from a long line of famous rabbis, dating back to the famous commentator of the Shul- chan Aruch, Rabbi David Shmuel Halevi. His mother's ancestor was Rabbi Moshe Charif. The young Carlebach was first ex¬ posed to Chasidic influences when his parents emigrated to Baden, near Vienna, Austria. When his family moved to the United States, Shlomo enrolled at the Yeshiva Torah Vodaath and Yeshiva of Lakewood, New Jersey. CARLEBACH HAS also studied at OJlumbia University and the New School for Social Research, where he is currently pursuing his doctor¬ ate of philosophy. A creative spirit in his own right Carlebach has composed over 20O original melodies since he left the pulpit over five years ago. His two albums, "Songs of My Soul" and "Sing My Heart" have been warm¬ ly received by the Jewish and gen¬ eral public. Carlebach will appear at the Agu¬ das Achim at 8 p.m. Tickets are $1 for children and $1.50 for adults. installed as president of the Colum¬ bus chapter of Brandeis National Women's Committee. Mrs. Norman Katz ot Cleveland, national chair- mart tor book fund, will travel to Columbus to perform the Installing ceremony. The officers and board members to be installed tor the 1963-1964 sea¬ son are: Mrs. Harry Schwartz, president; Mrs. Maxwell Papurt &nd Mrs. Stanley Wasserstrom, vice presidents; Mrs. Herbert Levy, re- fcordlng secretary; Mrs. David Levi¬ son, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Norman Meizlish and Mrs. Charles Talis, financial secretaries; Mrs. Herman Lieverman, treasurer. BOARD MEMBERS to serve one year are: Mrs. B. W. Abramson, Mrs. Harry Cutler, Mrs. Joseph Ei¬ senberg, Mrs. Louis Farber, Mrs. Marvin Frank, Mrs. Leslie Frankel, IMrs. Martin Haclonan, Mrs. Je¬ rome Gross, Mrs. Arthur Loeb, Jr., Miss Helen Nutis, Mrs. Rudolph Stern, Jr. and Mrs. Fred Roland. Board members serving two years are: Mrs. Edward Baier, William Olick, Mrs. Harold Golden, Mrs.* Josef Haas, Mrs. Leonard Kohn, Mrs, Richard Ije- berman, Mrs. Ira Monroe, Mrs. Laurence Rubenstein, Mrs. Louis Schlezinger, Mrs. Charles Schwartz, Mrs. Jack Shore and Mrs. Jack Silberstein. BOARD MEMBERS serving three years are: Mr^. Garnard Cohen, Mrs. Meivin Furman, Mrs.. Alan Gilman, Mrs. Norman Goulder, Mrs. Michael Karr, JJrs. Irving Lackritz, Mrs. Sidney Levoff, Mrs. Samuel M. Melton, Mrs. Sam Ned¬ elman, Mrs. Joseph Schecter, Mrs. Howard Schoenbaum and Mrs. Jack Wolman. The opening prayer will be given by Mrs. Marcel Levison. MRS. HERBERT FENBURR will conduct a very brief business meet¬ ing. Hospitality chairmen for the af¬ ternoon are Mrs. Norman Meizlish and Mrs. Jack Shor. Decorations are in hands of Mrs. Josef Haas. The membership cohimittee, un¬ der the chairmanship of Mrs. Stan¬ ley Wasserstrom, suggests each member bring a guest. The luncheon will be $2.50 per person. Reservations may be made by calling one of the following chairmen: Mrs. Martin Hackman, BE. 1-9094; Mrs. Marvin Frank, BE. 1-8138; Mrs. Lawrence Ruben¬ stein, BE. 56641. Mrs. Harry Schwartz Mrs. Herbert Fenburr 'POPS' DWORKIN GRABS HONORED Two gfraduatlng members of "Pops" Dworkin #155 A.Z.A. and former Aleph G<)doIs of the chapter are shown with Saul Kaufman, "Mr. Columbus B.B.Y.O." and "Pops" Dworkin advisor. On tlje right, Phil Finke receives the Phil¬ lip N. Goldberg Athletic Award., On the left, Pete Mllier is presented the Jeffrey H. Papier Scholastic Aweu*d. The chap¬ ter awards were presented at the 2l3t Annual Sweetheart Dance at the Ohio Union to the two graduates of Eastmoor High School. The World's Week Compiled from JTA Raporfs In New York, the American Jewish Congress charged that gradualism as a means of achlaKipg racial equality had proved "a folly and a failure." The Jewish Congress called on President Kennedy to move "boldly" in meeting what It called "the crucial do¬ mestic issue of our time — closing the civil rights gap be¬ tween what the Constitution promises and the way millions of American lives. In Basle, the trial of Joseph BenGal, the alleged Israeli agent charged with having threatened the daughter of a German scientist working on the Egyptian program for the development of non-conventional weapons, began. Under arrest since March 2, Ben-Gal was released on ball last month. In Monticello, N.Y., the need for greater Jewish unity in the United States was emphasized at the 54th annual national convention of Bnal Zion, fraternal Zionist organiza¬ tion, which is being attended by more than 400 delegates. Addressing the convention. Rabbi WUliam Berkowitz, national vice-president of Bnal Zion, said there Is "a definite need" for such unity, as well as for improvement in the area of Jewish education and for a deeper devotion to re¬ ligion. In Tel Aviv, F'ranz Josef Strauss, former West German Defense Minister, left Israel as quietly as he arrived after an allrday visit which he said left him "deeply impressed" with the country's achievements. He was seen off by Deputy Defense Minister Shimon Peres and other officials of the . Defense J^inistry. In United Nations, N.Y., a grant of $85,000 from the Jacob' and Hilda Blausteln Foundation to cover the cost of a memorial to the late Dag Hammarakjold, Secretary Gen¬ eral Of the United Nations, was announced. The meihorlal, which will be a 21-foot high bronze sculpture mounted on a granite plinth, will be installed In front of the Secretariat BuUdlng.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1963-06-14|
|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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