Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1963-04-12, page 01
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j:^^^3:nL llrUf Serving Columbus, Dayton, Central and Sout RONICLE Vol.41, No. 15 FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 1963 — 18 NISAN, 5723 39 '':Tf.xi^'^s!r Problems Of Aged Will Be Discussed To prove that people, can learn at any age, over 200 Golden Agers will assemble al the Columbus Jewish Center on Apr. 21, 22 and 23 to learn about the problems affecting aging people. Senior adults from Louisville, Indianapolis, Dayton, Cinolnnati and Columbus will meet for a two-day conference at the Colum¬ bus Center. Focusing on five major areas of concern will be over 200 people over 65 years of age. The subjects to be discussed with some Intensity will be the problems ot medicare, housing, the three-gen¬ eration tamily, service to the com- '63 UJFC BESULTS ARE COMING IN The results of the 1963 United Jewish Fund and Council Campaign are continually being received at this time at regularly scheduled report meetings. Various sections, with workers and chairmen work¬ ing together, are constantly report¬ ing theii- results. Among the many sections are; Battelle section, Herbert Wagner, chairman; community workers, Murray I. Daninhirsch, chairman; accountants, Herbert Weyl, chair¬ man; attorneys, Joseph L. Eisen¬ berg, chairman; building and real estate. Jack Wallick, chairman; dentists. Dr. Norman Berger, chair¬ man; department stores, George Rosenberger, chairman. Engineers, Walter Robinson, chairman; food. Philip Bornstein, chairman; insurance, Saul Sokol, Alan Weiler, co-chairmen; jewelers, Bernard Kaplan, chairman; manu¬ facturing, Myer Mellman, chair¬ man; metropolitan, Martin Gold, Robert Greenberg, co-chairmen; miscellaneous, Samuel Oppenheim¬ er, chairman. Optometrists, health services. Dr. Burton Louis, chairman; out of town, Dave Levinson, chairman; pharmacists, Pearson Press, chair¬ man; physicians. Dr. Malcolm Rob¬ bins, chairman; retail, Ernest Stern, Adolph Sommer, co-chair¬ men; scrap and steel, Ben Seiferas, chairman; shoes, Irving Smith, chairman. Listed below are some of the fund-raising results of the 1963 United Jewish Fund and Council Campaign reported to date: Box Score of CampalQn Ratulti From Community Fui\d Raising M««4tn<9i (Not Final) % IncreaM Unit Ov>r na Trades and Professions BaH.lle — OSU Community Workers Dentists Department Stores Ptiarmaclsts —. Pfiysiclans Frontrunners Century Club Women Keynolers _ Pacesetters _ . Belleringers Young Matrons Leading Ladles __ _ forerunners Workers Rally Maccabees . 33.4 . J7.9 . IM 2.6 . ?.4 35.0 . 20.8 .14.7 . I.B . J.7 . 1.5 . J4.0 - 3S.4 .J, Young Adults munity and emotional and physical problems of aging people. A LARGE NUMBER of special Ists in the aging field from all over Ohio will act as discussion leaders and consultants for the conference. The keynote speaker will be Miss Miriam Ephraim, New York City, program consultant for the National Jewish Welfare Board. Miss Eph¬ raim is considered a national au¬ thority on problems of the aging. Dr. Jerome Folkman, noted au¬ thority on the problems of the fami¬ ly, will lead the discussion on the problems ot the "Three-Generation Family." Rabbi Folkman holds a doctor of philosophy degree in so¬ ciology from The Ohio State Uni¬ versity and is a leading authority in the field of marriage counseling and tamily functions. He is spirit¬ ual leader of Temple Israel. ORVILLE JONES, educaUon di¬ rector of the Ohio AFL-CIO, WUI be discussion leader for medicare and its implications for the aging. Miss Muiriel AUen, director of the Senior Citizens Center of Hamilton, Ohio, and a national authority on centers for older people will dis¬ cuss "Service to the Community." Ernest Bohn, Director of the Metropolitan housing Authority of Cleveland, will lead a group in the area of housing for the Jewish ag¬ ing. ALSO ATTENDING as a consult¬ ant will be Mrs. Rose Papier, sec¬ retary to the Ohio Governor's Com¬ mission on Aging. Mrs. Burton Schildhouse is the Center staff member working with the local Golden Age Club in pre¬ paring for the conference, while Mrs. A. R. Greenspun will repre¬ sent the Council of Jewish Women on the planning committee. Mrs. Sam Stellman is working on the entertainment tor the conference and Mrs. Bernard Ruben heads up the committee on special arrange¬ ments. DR. SAM STELLMAN, Center Assistant Executive Director, is in charge of the program tor the con¬ ference. The" Columbus Golden Age Club will present an original mock wed¬ ding as part ot the Home Enter¬ tainment Program ot the confer¬ ence. The cast will include the fol¬ lowing members of the club: Harry Cohen, Isadore Rubin, Mrs. Fan¬ nie Rothman, Mrs. Anna Mosco¬ witz, M^s. Sophie Schwartzberg, Mrs. Goldie Douglass, Mrs. Sara Zylberstein, Mr. and Mrs. Max Shaffer, Louis Goodman, Mrs. Ger¬ tie Pinsky, Mrs. Faye Ruben, Her¬ man Szluzer, Mrs. Gertrude Thall, 'Mrs. Sadie Katz, and Mrs. Max Schaffer and Mrs. Johanna Dech¬ ter on costumes. Appointed Multiple Appeals Committee Chairman Herbert H. Schiff, United Jewish Fund and Council presi¬ dent, and Edward Schlezinger, Chairman of the United Jewish Fund and Council's Council of Organizations, announce the ap¬ pointment of Harry Schwartz as chairman of the committee on multiple appeals of the Council of Organlzation.s. In 1962 the delegate body of the Council of Organlzation.s reactivated lis committee on multiple appeals. TMe UJPC board of trustees supported the recom- ' Gov. James A. Rhodes RHODES TO APPEAil AT UJFC CLOSING The governor of Ohio, James A. Rhodes, has agreed to appear at the May 2 closing of the 1963 UJFC campaign. Leon and Alvin Schotten stein, co-chairmen for the cam paign closing event, were pleased to report. these arrangements. The formal campaign closing* of the 1963 UJFC campaign will be held Thursday evening, May 2, 8 p.m., at The Jewish Center. THE GOVERNOR will present a proclamation on May 2 commem¬ orating the 25th anniversary ot the United Jewish Appeal for massive humanitarian achievements o f American Jews in saving and re¬ building lives during . the past 25 years. Since 1939 more than 1V4 billion dollars has been used for life sav¬ ing and to more than 3,000,000 re¬ fugees and displaced persons. UJA has been a major beneficiary of the United Jewish Fund and Coun¬ cil during all its years of existence receiving major support trom the contributors of the UJFC. THE IMPORTANCE of this oc¬ casion is signified by Gov. Rhodes' acceptance to help officially close the 1963 UJFC campaign. Other plans for the program are now be¬ ing finalized. Herman M. Katz an¬ nounced that in addition to the many division reports to be given that night, awards of recognition will be bestowed on all campaign¬ ers engaged in this major commu¬ nity effort. This will be the first time such awards have been dis¬ tributed at the closing campaign affair. An outstanding speaker will be present along with entertainment and refreshments which should prove to be a memorable commu- unity ovent. mendatlon of the Council. The pur¬ pose of the committee is to study and examine the extent, nature, and pattern of fund-raising drives which are taking place in the com¬ munity throughout the year. Sch¬ wartz, in accepting the assignment, indicated that the committee will in no way interfere with or jeopar¬ dize the integrity of fund-raising activiUes of any organizations. BY GATHERING.information and studying what has been taking place it is hoped that a set of guidelines could be developed to provide tor a harmonious and or¬ derly planning of community cam¬ paigns for now and for future years. These guidelines, Schwartz went ort to say, will be ot mutual benefit to the total community, all organi¬ zations and the contributors. Minimum Affair GLEAN-UP, FIX-UP MADE EASIER In our present day ot scientific enlightenment, knowledge has drifted down to where even the tasks of spring cleaning are a lot easier than they were in grandma's day. Her royal high¬ ness, the- Aaisristaa.. hciicoivife, has a host of experts available at her beck and call. For example, the problem of seasonal storage ot winter clothes that overrun closet space and re¬ main an attraction for 'moths. That Is easily solved by box stor¬ age at the neighborhood cleaners. Rug cleaning can be done in a few hours by the modern meth¬ ods and equipment of expert rug cleaners. Easy to use cleaning prepara- -tion^ are now available in push¬ button cans to ease the burden ot housewives' chores. There are experts to check heating, plumbing, roofing, air- conditioning, electrical work and appliances. Professional help is available to help you make your home more attractive both in¬ doors and outdoors. For more information on ser¬ vices, products and merchants, check the Chronicle's Clean UP, Fix UP and Paint UP section on page 5. As Columbus continues to grow in size and complexity, Schwart.^ stated, a periodic inventory is a prerequisite. Some instrument is necessary to clearnew appeals and to resolve conflicts of schedules when they arise. A MEETING of the committee was held' recently. The committee is now engaged in gathering ma terial from other communities. The following members have agreed to serve with Schwartz on the multiple appeals ommittee: Louis Ackerman, Albert Blank, Mrs. Gus Bowman, Jr., Melville Frank, Mrs. David Gerstenfeld. Marvin Glassman, Mrs. E. J. Gordon, Al¬ bert Greene, Allen Gundersheimer, Sr., Arthur Katz, Mrs. Louis J. Krakoff, Louis Levin, George Le¬ vine. Also David Levison, Ben Lurie, Dr. Harold Monett, Dr. Malcolm j Robbins, Lawrence D. Schaffer, I Mrs. Joseph D. Schecter, Mrs. How¬ ard Schoenbaum, Ernest Stern, Harry Schwartz Morris Swedlow, Mrs. Charles Tal¬ is, Robert Weiler, Sr., Abe Wol¬ man, Abe I. Yenkin, Gordon Zacks, Joseph Zox and Edward Schlezing¬ er, ex-ofticio. The following people will also serve as a steering committee: Harry Schwartz, chairman, Mar¬ vin Glassman, Mrs. Joseph D. Schecter, Ernest Stem, Morris Swedlow and Robert Weiler, Sr. TEENAGERS INVITE COMMUNITY TO VIEW ANNUAL STUNT NIGHT AT JEWISH GENTER Every year around this time one can notice that the com¬ munity's teenagers are starting to wear a haggard look. What's the reason? SlmplB, S'tunt Nlgflt 13 about a week away,. This year the event will take place at The Jewish Center on Satur¬ day evening, Apr. 20, at 8 p.m. What Is Stunt Night? Its a program spon.sored by the Teen¬ age Council in which each of the member clubs prepare a skit about 15 minutes in length, around either a musical or dramatic theme, and present it on stage for nnter- tainment of their fellow teens, their parents, and the community in gen¬ eral. IN THE PAST, this program has received national attention, and it has never failed to provide a most enjoyable evening for the entire au¬ dience. The various skits are judg- ¦ ed by a panel ot experts and awards are given for the best performances. Winning Stunt Night is considered one of tbe major achievements that a club can reach during the year. This year, because of fhe increase in the number of clubs and teen¬ agers, a program innovation is be¬ ing tried. Instead of each club pre¬ senting its own skit, the Teenage Council voted to modify this to tiie point where two clubs are combin¬ ing forces to make a joint presenta¬ tion. Peter MlUer Seen at a UJFC report meeting are trades and profes¬ sions division leaders and workers. They are (left to right); Murray I. Daninhirsch, chairman, community workers sec¬ tion; Herbert Wagner, chairman, Battelle section; Sol D. Zell, 1963 trade» and professions division chairman; Mrs. Mildred Sterling, community workers group and Bernard Schwartz, OSU worker. The World's Week Cornpiled from JTA RcporH In New York, King Hassan II of Morocco received a Jewish delegration in New York during his visit in this country last week. The delegation delivered to him a scroll commemorating the stand of his late father, King Moham¬ med V, who refused to Implement In Morocco the Vichy regulations against Jewish subjects. The delegation, under the auspices of the American Friends of the Alliance and Ittihad-M£iroc--a local Moroc¬ can Jewish organization which runs the schools founded by the Alliance—^thanked the King for the encouragement and protection given to education in Morocco and for the under¬ standing treatment which Jewish schools with their 20,000 children have received, within the limits of the law. In Now York, sightless persons throughout the world, including many who are non-Jewish, will receive a special Passover edition of the Jewish Braille Review in which, for the first time, excerpts of news from the Jewish Telegraphic Agency Daily News Bulletin have been Included, according to an announcement by Jacob Freid, executive director of the Jewish Braille Institute of America, which has Its head¬ quarters in New York. In Paris, the Paris Mimiclpal Council announced It would name one if Its principal high schools for girls In memory of Anne Frank. The Technical Municipal School, one of the largest In Paris, will be named for the Jewish girl whose diary of her thartyrdom by the Nazis became a classic. The school provides both a classic education and training for trades. THIS MEANS that foil the first time in our history we are going to see co-ed skits! Additionally, new microphones are being install¬ ed on stage in time tor the perform¬ ance and we can now guarantee that every member of the audience will be able to hear everything said on stage with no trouble whatso- The teenagers who are conduct¬ ing this year's Stunt Night are Peter Miller, TAC president, and Ted Sutton and Susie Wolman, TAC Stunt Night chairmen. Tickets are 75^ at the door. Everyone is wel¬ come. SUPERIOR BIBLE CONTESTANTS At the fourth annual National Bible Contest held in Columbus on Mar. 17. the above contestants scored high grades and received recognition for superior achievement, ahd represented the district In the regional finals. They are (left to right): Bruce Lange, David Seff, Rebekah Schotten¬ stein and Shirley Cohen.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1963-04-12|
|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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