Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1961-08-11, page 01
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COLUMBUS EDITION COLUMBUS EDITION 2rO^ Serving Columbus, Dayton, Central and Southwestern Ohio \V?AR Vol. 39, No. 32 FRIDAY, AUGUST II. 1961 39 "-f j'.:?.(^w:L1:" NEW YORKER WINS UJFG SCHOLARSHIP AT U OF MICHIGAN The United Jewish Fund and C!ouncll and the Jewish Family Service of Columhus have joined with the Council of Jewish Fed¬ erations and Welfare Funds In granting a $1260 scholarship to Judith Morse of New York for graduate training in Jewish com¬ munal service. Miss Morse, who will enroll In the Michigan Uni¬ versity School of Social Work in September, is one of 12 advanced social work students who have re¬ ceived grants ranging from $800 to $3,000 for the 1961-62 academic year. The announcement is made jointly by William V. Kahn, presi. dent of the United Jewish Fund and Council, Justin L. Sillman, president of the Jewish Family Service, and Mrs. A. Louis Ores- man of New York, chairman of the CJFWF National Scholarship Committee. rr IS BEPOIWED that Miss Morse, who will specialize in psychiatric casework, is planning to join the staff of the Jewish Family Service in Columbus when she completes her studic.i. Miss Morse, 21, was graduated from Brandeis University where she majored in psychology. While an undergraduate she served as a volunteer in a community mental hospital. She also spent sevc^'a! , summers as a counselor or group leader in cami»s. Mrs. Oresman stated that the total amount of the scholarships has exceeded $20,000 and that this year's grants were the greatest number that have been made since the Inauguration of the pro¬ gram In 1958. There are 55 com¬ munities throughout the country participating in the plan. Under the National Scholarship Plan, grants arc made on a matching principle; the community pro¬ vides halt and the Plan the other half. THE NATIONAL SCHOLAR¬ SHIP Plan was established at the CJFWF General Assembly in Washington, D. C. in 1958 as one of a series ot steps to overcome the shortage of professional per¬ sonnel in Jewish community or¬ ganizations and In health and wel¬ fare agencies. The first scholar¬ ships were granted a year later. Serving on the National Scholar¬ ship Committee, in addition to Mrs. Oresman, are: Sigmund Coh¬ en of Cincinnati; Harry Green¬ stein of Baltimore; Robert I. Kil¬ ler of Pittsburgh; Sidney Hollan¬ der of Baltimore; Donald B. Hur¬ wltz of Philadelphia; Jacob H. (continued on pag« A) Goidmann Wants Israel To Maintain Neutralist Policy SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS These girls pictured on the deck of the Jewish Center's out¬ door pool are members of the Center's junior synchronized swim¬ ming group which .Tppcars in the aquatics department's presenta¬ tion ot "Neptune's Tenth Anniversary." Lett to right, are (sitting) Susan Stegmiller, Karen Alexander, Lenora Friday, Randi Fein¬ stein and Mary Stein. Left to right, (kneeling) Dorothy Miller, Dcniso Campbell, Chris Stephens and Kathleen Canty. Left to right, /standing) Mary (I^therine Whalen, Lois Schechter and Debbie Fennor. Swim Performance At CJ Outdoor Pool TEL AVrV, (JTA)—Dr. Nahum Goldmann's initial plunge into Is¬ raeli politics, keyed to the theme that Israel should adopt a neutral¬ ist policy between the Eastern and Western blocs, and should also seek integration in the reg¬ ion, sparked widespread discus¬ sion throughout Israel. In the first two of a series of scheduled election addresses for the Liberal party, Dr. Goidmann described Israel's foreign policy ns no policy at all. Declaring that Israel's foreign policy had not changed in the paat decade. Dr. Goldmannsald It was "short¬ sighted" for Israel not to seek some sort of integration In the region because all present world policies were based on regional groupings. Israel goes to the polls Aug. 15. THE WORLD JEWISH leader, speaking to large and enthusiastic crowds, charged that Israel was neglacting Rod China which he said would become within a tew years a major factor in the world. Presently, ho said, there was hat¬ red toward Israel in Red CJhlna. Ho attacked the attitude In Israel of "wait and see and don't do anything, or staying put, ot being afraid to try anything new." He urged the neutralization ot the Middle East through having both blocs ensure the peace ol the region. He warned that time was not working in Israel's favor ond expressed the opinion that neutralization of the Middle Elast would finally compel the Arabs to give up their dreams ot destroying Israel with Communist aid and create the chance that the Arabs might accept Israel as an estab¬ lished fact. He denied that he had ever favored territorial conces¬ sions to the Arabs or acceptance of Arab refugees by larael. THE GOLDMANN speeches Variety Of Events Offered By Israel For travelers desiring a variety I month. It Is of activities while away from sions in the marked by streets, by proces- singing home, a study ot the calendar of and dancing, and the carrying of In honor of the Jewish Ontor's tenth anniversary, tho Aquatics department has entiti u its fifth annual water show, "Neptune's Tenth Anniversary". The first presentation featuring over 300 participants was hold last night. Additional performances will be hold Saturday and Sunday eve¬ nings, August 12 and 13, at 7:00. ¦ The show is emcocd by Anna- beile Snyder and Laddie Finke and includes swimming and div¬ ing exhibitions, races, synchroniz¬ ed swimming, trampoline demon¬ strations and dancing. IN ADDITION, membera ot the various swimming classes from age 6 and up will show their ac¬ complishments of the past year. The entire presentation is un¬ der the direction of Peggy Pierce, head of the Jowish Center's aqua¬ tics department. DlFFEItENT AOTS will be Rae Greenspun Is Hobby Show Head Mrs. A. L. Greenspun, 347 S. Gould Rd., has been named chair¬ man of the 13th annual Golden Age Hobby Show sponsored by the Columbus Citizen-Journal and the Columbus Rocrcation Department. Mra. Greenspun is well known to the community for her work with senior citizens. She was one of ihe organizers of tho Golden Ago service committee of the Cuuncii of Jowish Women. As a member of the Ctounoil board, she is presently serving as chairman ot Ihe ser¬ vice committee which helps to aoen at each performance as there will be queat performera from other clubs and poola. A power¬ boat is used in the finale. Admission to "Neptune's Tenth Anniversary" is thirty five cents for children under 12 and fifty cents for adults. Refreshments will be available at the newly ex¬ panded snack bar. The Jewish Center has one of tho most extensive water programs in Centra! Ohio. It includes can¬ oeing, sailing, life saving, water safety aids and outboard boating. guide the actlvitiea of the Golden Age Club sponsored by CJouncll in aasociation with the Jewish On¬ ter. MBS, GREENSPUN has been associated with the city's Giolden Age Hobby Show since Its Incep¬ tion, most often aa pianist and as chairman of music. She Is a member of the Central Unit of the Columbus Symphony Club, the Agonlan Club,, the Crlp- p 1 e d Children's Entertainment Association, and a former mem¬ ber of the board of the Franklin County Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation. ALSO WELL KNOWN locally for hor musical ability, Mra. Greenspun was called upon last year to make all the musical ar¬ rangements tor the (governor's Onference on Aging. This year the Hobby Show will be housed ai; the Columbus Gall- cry of Fine Arts September 15 to 17. AT THIS EXHIBITION, per¬ sons over 60 yeara of age display handcraft, paperwork, woodwork, ceramics, needlework, paintings or any hobby or collection that fills their golden years. For further information on thla exhibition Intereated persona may contact the program department of the Jewish Center, BE. 1-2731. U,S. WON'T APPIY PRESSURE TO ARABS NEnV YORK, (JTA) — The United States is against applying strong presaure by individual gov- ernmenta upon the United Arab Republic to ease ita boycott against Israeli ahlpa and ships trading with Israe), It was revealed by the State Department in a statement to the National Maritime Union made public here by Joaeph Cur¬ ran, preaident of the Union. The statement waa aont by the State Department in reply to a plea made by the National Mari¬ time Union laat month to Presi¬ dent Kennedy urging him to ini¬ tiate action in the United Nations to stop "continued United Arab Republic violations ot the princi¬ ple of freedom of the seas with respect to Israeli ships and other ships trading with Israel." A NOTICE TO ALL TEENS AND TWEENS In September, the Ohio Jewlah Oironlcle will Instit¬ ute a new feature within these pages. This will be a section exclusively aet aalde for teen and tween doings in Central Ohio. You Ctolumbus youngstera are encouraged to write the CJhronlcle staff and let us know what you'd like to see on this page. Look for our opening date. events for Israel during the next six months would provide the answer. Activities taking place run the gamut frojn a Boy Scout Jamboree on July 30 to a festival on the Sea of Galilee, on Sept. 26. Some of the highlights during this period Include the larael In¬ ternational Music Festival which begins on Aug. 26 and winds up on Sept. 18. Oncerts will be held In tho leading cities of Jerusalem, Haifa and Tel Aviv, aa well as at the ancient Roman port of (3ae- aarea and tho kibbutz (communal settlement) of Ein Gev, on the Sea of Geililee. International performers who will appear include: Pablo Casals, Maureen Forrester, Eugene Isto- rain, Darius Nilhaud, Leonard Rose, Rudolph Serkin, Isaac Stern and the Budapest String Quartet There will also be performances by the Israel Philharmonic Or¬ chestra and leading Israeli choirs. Shortly after this music fest, beginning on Sept. 27, the Pablo Casals Third International Violon¬ cello Competition will bo hold in Israel for the first time. Already, entries have been received from all parts of the globe. An Olympics-type sports fost gets underway on Aug. 29 with the participation of hundreds of athletes from all over the world In the Sixth Maccabia. This will extend through Sept. 5. Israel will greet Ita New Year, Rosh Hashanah, on the eve of Sept. 10, followed by the Day of Atonement, Yom Kippur, on Sept. 20. Festivities throughout the country hold reign the last week in September with the celebration of Succoth, a harvest holiday, and on Sept. 26 the Sea of Galilee will be the setting for a colorful pag- aent featuring a fishermen's boat parade, water skiing, boat races, the election of a beauty queen and orchestral and choral activities. An event which haa held inter¬ national Interest in previous yeara is the Bible Quiz.. On Sept. 26, the contest will be held in Israel to determine the winner who will represent Israel in the Interna¬ tional Bible Quiz to be held In the Holy City of Jerusalem one week later. At that time national win¬ ners, representing most of the na¬ tions of the world, will vie for the top honors. October Is a good time of the year to rejoice in Israel. A mild climate prevails and colorful au¬ tumn Is beckoning. The Rejoicing of the Law (Slmchat Torah) is celebrated on the second of the the Scrolls of the Law, an activity in which tourlata can participate. While larael'a night life may not be as aophistlcated aa that In New York or Las Vegas, It has a flavor and Intimacy of Its own which is very appealing. Local en¬ tertainment in the form of folk- aingera, mimes, small repertory groups, delights audiences at such favorite spots as the Omar Khay- am in Jaffa, the Theater CHub In Tel Aviv and Haifa. Once in Is¬ rael, a visit at any one ot the Israel Government Tourist Offices will disclose other interesting places of entertainment. During the fall months, per¬ formances by the Israel Philhar¬ monic Orcheatra and the Na¬ tional Opera Company delight the emotions of music devotees. There are also legitimate theater groupa such as Hablmah and Ohel. galvanized the Mapai party, the principal architect of the foreign policy he was so strongly criticiz¬ ing. The Mapai secretariat called a special session today to discuss what to dd but n'o decision was reached. Mra. Golda Melr, Israel's For¬ eign Minister, Irritated by Dr. Goldmann's attack on the for¬ eign policy for which she la re- sponaible, asked for a clear-cut decision of approval for Mapai speakers to attack Dr. Goidmann. She was seconded by Agriculture Miniater Moshe Dayam. However, Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and Labor Minister Glora Joaeph- tal urged a moderate reaction. THE ABSENCE OF a formal decision not to attack Dr. Goid¬ mann waa taken by Mrs. Melr, Mr. Dayan, Education Minister Abba Eban, Finance Minister Levi Esh¬ kol and Deputy Defense Minister Shimon Peres as a green light. They fiercely criticized Dr. Gold¬ mann's peace auggestlons and his neutralization proposals, which they said were tantamount to put¬ ting Israel under the influence of the other power bloc. While the Mapai speakers did not deny the right of any Jew to come and "belittle" Israel In the eyes of the world. DJl. GOLDMANN apparently was undisturbed by theae chargea. In his second address In Jaffa he explained his vlewa In a mixture of Yiddish and He'brew to a large audience which included many new immigrants. He was warmly applauded. In his third major election ef¬ fort. Dr. Goidmann suggested In a full-page article In Maariv, an Is¬ raeli daily, that President Nasser ot the United Arab Republic might be sold on accepting Israel It Israel wa swilling to cooperate in an Arab regional policy. Among the reactions to Dr. Goldmann's entry Into Israel's election campaign was that he had Injected Into the election de¬ bate the issue of an Israel-Arab settlement from a point of view other than the standard Israeli position on how best to assure Israel against Arab attack. WOULD BE WINNERS studying a paat local winner in the Christmas seal design contest provides practical pointers for Mrs. Edwin Ellman, 131 N. Cassingham Rd., as her daughter Laurie looks on. Co- aponsored here by the TB Society and Columbus College of Art and Design, the competition offers $100, $50 and $25 honoraria to winning professional artists and $500, $250 and $75 scholarships to (X;AD to non-professional winners. All entrlea, win or lose, wiil be sent to the National Tuberculosis Asan. to compete as the national Chrlatmaa seal for 1963. National awards are $500 and a chance for a contract to design supplementary promotional ma¬ terials tor the 1963 Christmas seal campaign. For further Informa¬ tion artists may call the TB Society, CA. 8-87(M.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1961-08-11|
|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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