Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1979-10-25, page 01
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m t\ m m mM ^^ JIHROMCLE LlWff Servint» Columbus and Central Ohio Jewish Community tor Over 50 Years YmAVa LIBRARY, OHIO HI3T0RJCAL. SOC<i*/rY 1082 VELMA AVE. COUtf.'O.' 43211 ' V* EXCH VOL.57 NO. 44 OCTOBER 25.1979-CHESHVAN 4 N.Y. Seminary Recruiter Visits Rabbi Barry Starr, director of recruitment at The Jewish Theological Semin- aryof America, will be visiting Columbus on Oct. 31 and Nov. 1 to discuss the numerous alternatives in Judaic studies offered by the Seminary. On Wednesday evening he will be at Congregation Tifereth Israel from 7 to 9:30 p.m. to meet with high school students. Please contact Rabbi Harold Berman at 253-8523 if you are interested in more information: On Thursday, Nov. 1, he will be at the Hillel House at Ohio State University from ll-a.m.-3 p.m. For further details, please contact Rabbi Sheldon Switkin at 294-4797. This will be Rabbi Starr's only visit, to this ar§a, and he will be available to students interested in any Seminary, program. Since its establishment almost a centuryago, the Seminary has added a variety of programs to" its original rabbinical school. The Seminary College of Jewish Studies, the undergraduate liberal arts school, has.evolved from a teacher^, training program: Its-curri-' . culum allows "undergraduates to become involved with two college communities and simultaneously to broaden their ' intellectual, social^ and cultural opportunities'. A program between the Columbia University School of "General Studies and the Seminary College of Jewish Studies combines training in liberal arts and Judaica within the framework of a vibrant Jewish community. The double degree program between the (CONTINUEDON PAGE 16) Prominent Political Figures Comment On Resignation Id i Mi mli I i ii md muI villi, nth il nluusi i scene from Neil-Simon's "The Good Doctor," the opening production of The Jewish Center Gallery Players 1979:1980 season. The Good Doctor' Opens Oct. 27 At Jewish Center A veteran cast1 of Community-Theater-actors -will- stage ' Neil Simon's "The Good Doctor" for the Gallery Players of the Columbus JewishCenter. The play is a series oi playlets based on short stores by Anton Chekhov. . The central charactor of the Writer/Narrator, who introduces the playlets and also takes several parts, is played by James 'Dippel. Dippel has appeared previously with the Players Theater of Columbus, The Little Theater Off Broadway, OSU Stadium Theater, the Weathervane Playhouse, the Springfield Dinner-Thea- —teri<and, many >other*Colum-. bus area theater groups. Other cast members, each of whom play several roles, include Patricia Bailey, Howard Epstein, Edye Mendelson, Saul Milenthal, (CONTINUEDON PAGE 10) When Moshe Dayan resigned as Israel's foreign minister Sunday, reaction to his bombshell announcement was swift. Labor PaVty spokesmen declared it spelled the beginning of the end of Begin's Likud coalition government - and its "bankrupt" policies: But opponents of Dayan's. moderate policies in Herut and the National' Religious Party welcomed his departure. In Cairo, Egypt's Minister of State for Foreign Affairs, Butros Ghali, a participant in the autonomy • negotiations, said Dayan's resignation was proof that the Israeli government's settlement policies on the West Bank were an obstacle to peace and that this was recognized even within Israel. Associates of the Foreign Minister said today that his resignation had nothing lo do with his health. 'Dayan underwent surgery last June for the removal of a malig-- riant'tumor from his intestines "'-bat' w3s**reported 'to"", have recovered fully. Dayan, speaking to reporters at his' home in the Zahala section of Tel Aviv after announcing his decision, spelled out in some detail his reasons for quit- ting'the government that he joined two years and four months ago. He said he found himself in a situation where neither he nor his ministry were participating in key policy formulations. In fact, he said, he was dealing only with minor matters and this was not coincidental but stemmed from his disa- > ' greements with the* Cabinet majority. He made it clear that he was dissatisfied with the ^progress of the autonomy talks under Interior Minister Yosef Burg of the National Religious Party who Begin - selected to head the Israeli negotiating-team. "As long as we had.the peace negotiations with Egypt. I Was engaged in political work and there was an, understanding between the Premier and myself," Dayan said. "HbweVer, when the Moshe Dayan second chapter began. the negotiations over autonomy. I refused to head the Israeli negotiating team because I do not express the basic position of the present coalition on, this issue. In brief, in what I wanted to deal. I do not deal. With what I deal. I do "hot want to deal—cocktails and ceremonials. Under this situation there was no point in my being Foreign (CONTINUEDON PAGE-16) Rabbi Goldman Will Deliver D'var Torah At Chai Dinner Ballet Met To Perform AtTemplelsraelNov.il Rabbi Harvey S. Goldman, spiritual leader of Temple Israel, will deliver a D'var Torah at the "Friends" Chai Dinner, on Sunday, Oct. 28, announced 1 Singer To Speak Here . Isaac Bashevis Singer, 1978 Nobel Prize winner for Literature,, will share his views of his works in "A Dialogue with Isaac B. Singer" on Tuesday, Nov. 6 at 8 p.m. at Independence Hall, 1923 Neil Avenue Mall, on the Ohio State campus. -'\ The event is sponsored by the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation-and the Ohio State College of Humanities. Julian Markels, chairman of tho English department, will participate in the dialogue with Singer. Students are invited to a coffee hour with,Singer on Noy. 6 at 4:30 p.m. at the Hillel Foundation. On Wednesday, Nov. 7, at 12;30 p.m., interested faculty and graduate students are invited to a luncheon with Singer sponsored by the Campus Ministry Association. ' Singer was bom in Poland Isaac Bashevis Singer in 1904 and is a naturalized American citizen. He has written a dozen novels, short stories and childrens books. Many of his' best-known works depict Jewish life in Warsaw between the world wars. His writings ' also explore the supernatural and mystical aspects of life. On Nov. 11, at 7 p.m., Ballet Metropolitan will present a full-length performance at Temple Israel, 5419 East Broad St. This performance is being offered through the auspices of Temple Israel Sisterhood and the Frances Gundersheimer Memorial Fund. The appearance of Ballet Metropolitan in this full program of dance will mark Sisterhood's first annual cultural event in memory of Frances Gundersheimer. Frances Levy, (1896-1978), daughter of Hattie K. and Sol M. Levy, married Allen Gundersheimer, thus uniting two families who contributed continual support to the growth and enrichment of the entire Columbus community. Frances was President of Temple Israel Sisterhood for three terms. She is most remarkedly remembered for her enthusiasm and talents in the field of writing and participating in theatrical plays. ' - ' .In 1951, Frances was the first woman at Temple Israel to be '• honored and granted the "Brotherhood Man. of tho Year" award. Rabbi Emeritus, Jerome D. Folkman recalls the memory of Frances Gundersheimer by saying: "Her interest in people and her love for humanity motivated her philanthropic work, not only with organizations, but also quietly and independently with individual persons. All of us who knew and loved her can testify to the enduring influence of her personality'and love upon our lives." ° Thus, to honor the memory of one of its most distinguished members, the executive committee of Temple Israel Sisterhood has established the "Frances Gundersheimer Memorial Fund" to offer an annual cultural event through the. performing arts; to the greater Columbus community. Ballet Metropolitan, under the artistic direction of Mr. Wayne Soulant, is in its second full year as a profes* sional company in Columbus. Members of the Ballet will perform selections from its repertoire, including "Rags ''jiij Things," which premiered in 1976. It is being (CONTINUEDON PAGE 15) Rabbi Harvey S. Goldman Arthur Katz, Chairman, of the "Friends." To be held at Agudas Achim Synagogue, the evening will start with a cocktail hour at 6:15 p.m. followed by dinner at 7 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Rubenstein, spiritual leader of Agudas Achim Synagogue, will lead with the Hamotzi and Birkat Hamazon. Special features of the dinner will be,the presentation of "Chai" plaques .to "Friends*.' who have maintained their support of the Hebrew School for the past eighteen years, and a musical, presentation by Cantor Shifman with the. CHS Choir under the'direc- tionof Stihnie Ghitman. Currently serving' as President of the Columbus Board of Rabbis. Rabbi Goldman has had a distinguished record of rabbinical and communal leadership and public service. A recipient of the.American Awdrd in Community Affairs. Rabbi Goldman has served oh the Executive Committee of the National Jewish Community Relations Advisorv Committee, on the Commission on Education of the Union of American Hqbrew Congregations, and on the Human Rights Commission of the state of New York. He is a member of the American Association of Marriage and Family Therapists, and a consultant for Religion and New Towns. Rabbi Goldman was honored by providing the quotations on "Peace" which were used by President jCarter in his speeches before the Egyptian Parlia-, ment and Israel's Knesset. A native of Boston. Massachusetts, Rabbi Goldman received his B.A. from Boston University, and his B.H.L. and M.A. from Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati, and his D.M. from Colgate Rochester Divinity School. Before coming to Columbus. Rabbi Goldman served as spiritual leader of Temple Sinai in Rochester. New York, and as President of the Rochester Board of Rabbis. i - Reservations may still be obtained by calling the He-, brew School office at 231-7764 ' or 231-8700.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1979-10-25|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)|
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
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