Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-02-19, page 01
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'if I" W ¦; 'M'. Vol. 43, No. 8 FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1965 — 17 ADAR, 5725 39 Devoted to American and Jewlih Idaali Forerunners Plan Buffet Luncheon On Wednesday, March 3, the Young Matrons Division of UJFC will hold its Forerunners Party. A buffet luncheon will be .served ;it the home of Mrs. David Madi.son, 81 S. Merkle Rd. at 12:15 p.m. Forerunners is the .$2,5 minimum gift affair of the Young Matrons Division. Mrs. Donald Shlonsky and Mrs. Barry Zacks, co-chairmen, announce that Mrs. Ludwig Kaphan, a member of the advisory board of National Women's Divis¬ ion of United Jewish Appeal and International President of World ORT will address the Forerunners. Mrs. Kaplan has made nine trips to Israel since the War of Liber¬ ation, has traveled extensively in North Africa and Iran and knows the work of the United Jewish Ap¬ peal intimately from these on-the- scene study tours. Mrs. Shlonsky said, "Mrs. Kap- han's message will be of vital in¬ terest to all of the women in our community. We urge all interested young matrons to attend." Carrying out the theme of "My Fair Lady," are the decorations committee members. Mrs. Sumner Bornstein, chairman, and Mrs. Sam Schamansky, Mrs. Martin Handler and Mrs. Charles Sugarman. Also utilizing this theme will be Mrs. Richard Streim, invitations chairman and her committee, Mrs. Herbert Glimcher, Mrs. Sam Alv- ramson and Mrs. Joe Shlonsky. Planning the luncheon are Mrs. Robert Ringer, hospitality chair¬ man, Mrs. Norman Fagin, Mrs. Benny Eisenstein, Mrs. Larry Ber¬ man, Mrs. Mel Kobre; and Mrs. Hugh Flomenhoft, physical arrange¬ ments chairman and her committee, Mrs. . Steven Arnold, Mrs. Alan Weiler. Mrs. Leonard Schiff, Mrs. Martin Gold. Reservations are being taken by Mrs. Robert Weiler, Jr. Israel's Security Not Endangered By Halting Of Arms Shipment Jerusalem, (JTA) — Israel's Cabinet decided to reject any offers West Germany may make for financiartompen.sation in lieu of cjirrying out its earlier agreement to ship arms to Israel. Following a series of lengthy talks between Prime Minister Levi Eshkol, Foreign Minister Golda Meir, Deputy Defense Minister Shimon Peres and Ambassador Felix E. Shinnar, Is- rnoi's envoy to Germany, in charge of the purchasing mission at Cologne, the Cabinet devoted Shown making plans for the Forerunners Buffet Luiuiheon are, left to right; Mrs. Morris Gold, publicity chinrman; Mrs. .lack WtilUck, chairman of Young Matrons; Mrs. .lames Feilxd,' Forerunners colonel; and Mrs. Bari-y Zacks, co-chairnum of Forerunners. Not pictured is Mrs. Donald Shlonsky, co-chairman of Forerunners. The World's Week Compiled from JTA-and WUP Reporh TKU .WIV (JTA)—Former Premier David Ben-Gurion confirmed here that, in 1900, he and the 'then West Ger¬ man Chancellor Dr. Konrad Adenauer, entered an agree¬ ment at a meeting in New York for West German military aid to Israel. Until now, that pact had been the object of merely unofficial report.s. Mr. Ben-Gurion not only confirmed Uiat unofficial re- ]X)rt but also insisted that "it still stands." He pleaded for greater un<loi-Ktanding of the present West German CJovern- ment under Chancellor Ludwig Erhard, saying Mr. Erhard "is not a Nazi, ami the present generation (of Germany) is not Nazi." .\'K\V YOKK (JTA) — Two multl-million-dollar shirt manufacturers in New York announced that they ha^'e can- celle<l orders with suppliers in West Germany in protest against the Bonn Government's decision to halt arms ship¬ ments to Israel. The fimis a:-e the Phillips-Van lleusen Corp. and Philip Hoth(<kberg & Co. lyawrenc-e Phillips, executive vice-president of Phlliipe- Vun Heu.sen, sad tho firm, which does an annual business of $K:i,OUO,000, has canceled all outstanding orders for West German piece gcxxis, finished goods and machinery. Harvey Rotheiiberg. president of the other firm, said his company h;Ls canceled! orders it had placed with two Wes(, German firms I'oi' .$50,000 worth of cotton flannels, and is aLso "re¬ viewing machinery commitments." Bt).N.N (.ITAj-Senttment in West Germany's Parli- ment apix-'ared Uxlay lo have solidified in favor of extending for 10 yeai-.s the effective dale of the statute of limilalions for ijrixseculon of Nazi war crlmiruds on mui-der charges. First steps toward ix>stpone!ment. of the effective date of the statute beyond May 8, when It Is scheduled to become effective, were taken in the Bundestag, Parliment's upper hoiLSie, al the same lime that Chancellor Ludwig Eiihaixl was i-eiterating his belief tliat the sitalute shoiUd be extended. The Bumlesrat voted to decide on the maitter on March 12. RabbI Zalman Schacter WEEKEND RETREAT PLANNED AT HILia Hillel will have an intensive week¬ end program. February 19-21, deal¬ ing with aspects of Jewish religious interest and experience. The weekend wiil be built around the presence of Rabbi Zalman Schacter. professor of Jewish Stu¬ dies. University of Manitoba. Rabbi Schacter is a former Hillel director, a follower of the Luba¬ vitchcr Ilassidim, and often is con¬ sidered a Mystic in his reUgious approach. He has a Masters Degree in psy¬ chology and youth work, and is known to many students through Hillel Summer Institutes, Camp Ramah and many gatherings with university students all over the country. The program of events for the weekend will begin on Friday even¬ ing with services at 6 p.m. Rabbi Schacter will deliver a public, ad¬ dress at 8 p.m. on "Philosophy of Jewish Devotional Life." On Saturday, Sabbath morning services will begin at 9:30 a.m.; Rabbi Schacter will speak on "Some Not So Popular Dimensions of Jewish Theology." Sunday's 11 a.m, brunch will fea¬ ture dramatic readings from Per¬ etz. At the Sunday Evening Forum, at 8 p.m., Rabbi Schacter wiil give a public lecture on "Hasidism and Modern Man." A select group of about 30 stu¬ dents will meet with Rabbi Schacter for Friday evening dinner and for a Saturday afternoon and evening program. its regular weekly meeting entirely to the West German Government's announcement that it has halted arms shipments to Israel, in res¬ ponse to pressures from Egypt's President Gamal Abdel Nasser. In his speech to the Knesset, Mr. Eshkol denounced Bonn's submis¬ sion to blackmail by the Cairo Government, which had insisted on th^ jialting of arms stiimments to Israel as part of its price for with¬ holding recognition from Commun¬ ist East Germany. Mr. Eshkol rejected Bonn's con¬ cept of withholding arms from "areas of tension"—a thesis put forward by Dr. Gerstenmaier. Such a concept. Mr. Eshkol told Parliament, equates the aggressive Arab states with Israel, which the Arabs intend to destroy, by denying defensive weapons to Israel. Observers here pointed out that halting of half of the arms ship¬ ments West Germany had agreed MEN'S DIVISION HAS ADOPTED 'OPERATION TELEPHONE' PLAN Edward Schlezinger, General Campaign chairman of the 1965 United Jewish Fund and Council campaign announced today that a new innovation in campaigning will be used this year for the 1965 cam-, paign. An "Operation Telephone" will be used to contact a select group of prospects for solicitation. This will be done on Sunday. Feb. 21. from the Midwest Roofing and Furnace Co., 646 S. Nelson Rd. In charge of tliis operation is Robert Kaynes. Mr. Kaynes has completed plans for this operation (continued on paga 4) TEENAGE REBELLION THIRD FAMILY LIFE EDUCATION PROBLEM "The Tense Generation—Teenage Rebellion" will be the subject of the third in a series of Family Life Education programs offered by the Jewish Center. The program is open to the community and is scheduled for Monday. Feb. 22. at 8:30 p.m. Dr. Walter C. Reckless, professor of sociology and anthropology at Ohio State University, will speak on the topic. Dr. Reckless is an au¬ thority in the field of criminology and penology. He has been a mem¬ ber of the University faculty since 1940. Dr. Reckless is the author of numerous publications in his field, including several books. A third re¬ vised edition of one of his works, "The Crime Problem." was pub¬ lished by Appleton-Century-Crofts in 1961. In 1951-52, he was sent to India by the Technical Assistance Ad¬ ministration of,the United Nations to study the crime and delinquency problems, to train superintendents of penal and correctional Institu¬ tions and to develop probation and aftercare services. Dr. Reckless was an official U. S. delegate to the second global con¬ ference on Treatment of Offenders and Prevention of Crime, held by the U.N. in London in 1960. Mr. Stanley Skilken is chairman of the Center's Family'Life Educa¬ tion committee. to send to Israel will not greatly affect Israel's security. The major point at issue, these sources hold, is the danger inher¬ ent in submission by Bonn to Egy¬ pt's blackmail, which may continue and spread detrimentally to the stability of the Middle East region. In editorial reaction to the Bonn decision to terminate arms ship¬ ments to Israel, most of the Israeli newspapers today stressed the gra¬ vity of the development and scored the West German move in bowing to Egyptian blackmail. The Histadrut daily, Davar, said that, while the Israel Government may not wish to reveal the practi¬ cal steps it plans to take until the extent of Bonn's surrender to Nas¬ ser is known, "there is not the sUghtest doubt about the gravity Israel ascribes to the matter." Bonn's only alternative, the edit¬ orial declared, is either to meet the obligations arising not only from the formal agreement but also from its moral duty—or else, to side, even though, unintentionally, with Egypt against Israel. Left to right: Bill Costello, ( .irid Sh ipii", Henry Grins¬ felder, Nate Coopersmith and Jan Tucker are s'hown re¬ hearsing a scene from the GaUery Player production of "Three Men On A Horse," which opens tomorrow nlghlt, Feb. 20. at the Jewish Center, 1125 College Ave. with an 8:40 curtain. Three Men On A Horse' Opens At Jewish Center Tomorrow Nate Cooperstein will tie pl.nying Erwin Trowbridge, the imworldly writer of greeting card verse who becomes a hero in the world ,of race track touts when "Three Men on a Horse" opcn.s at Uie Jewi.'ih Center, 1125 College Ave. Saturday night, February 20, at 8:40 p.m. as the winter produolioh of The Gallery Players. Tho coniedy, over two years in New York, and was presented simultaneously by seven touring ATTORNEY SECTION MEETS FEBRUARY 25 The Attorney's Section of the 1965 UJFC campaign will hold its kick- off meeting on Thursday, Feb. 25, 12 noon at the UJFC office. Working with Melvin Schotten¬ stein, the section chairman are his vice chairmen, I. M. Harris, Jules Garel, Bernard Cohen, Robert Sha¬ mansky and Joseph Waterman. The two guest speakers at the luncheon meeting will be Isadore Topper, prominent Columbus attor¬ ney and Hy Kalus, one of Israel's leading stage directors. 'ARREST AND TRIAL' REVIEWED BY FORUM "Arrest and Trial" a dilema of Constitutional Rights will be the issue reviewed by the Center Pub¬ lic Affairs Forum on Wednesday, February 24, 8 p.m. at the Jewish C-enter. 1125 College Ave. A panel of experts in the field of jurisprudence, law enforcement and newspaper wiil discuss the many legal problems involved with the aprehension of a suspect for investigation. The forum will be concerned with a searching analysis of law enforce¬ ment and the legal basis of our democratic safeguards. The community is invited to at¬ tend. Mr. Burt Schildhouse is the chairman of the Center Public Af¬ fairs committee. companies here and in London, Australia and Canada. Performances at the Center will also be given Sunday, Feb. 21; Tuesday, Feb. 23; Wednesday, Feb. 24; Thursday. Feb. 25, and Sunday, Feb. 28, with curtain times at 8:30 p.m. As Patsy, the sharpest of the track habitues who suddenly be¬ come Erwin's buddies when they discover that his hobby is success¬ fully doping the race results, Bill CosteJlo will be seen in the role that Sam Levene played on both the stage and screen. Carol Shapiro will play Matiel, the ex-follies dancer and girl friend of the horse playing trio, and the roles of Frankie and Charlie, the other touts in the circle, will be respectively acted by Oil Parish and Jerry Beall. Jan Tucker will be seen as Aud¬ rey Trowbridge, whose quarrel with Erwin drives him into the (^bar where he meets his new frieiids. Other roles in the Gallery Player production of the comedy will be observed by Lou Klein. Joe Col- lucci, Henry Grinsfelder. Mario De Sapio, Lynn Roth and Roz Sonen¬ stein. John Crawford designed and con¬ structed the sets, and Gene Gerrard is the director. "Three Men on a Horse," was written by John C. Holm and George Abbott. Persons interested in reserving tickets, please call the Gallery Players office at BE. 1-2731. Chronicling The News Editorial 2 Teen Scene 5 Society 6, 7 Synogogues 8 Shopping Guide 8 Sports 10, 11 Real Estate 10 Temple Israel Host For Brotherhood Dinner February 25 The 1965 Brotherhood Dinner, sponsored by the Columbus Fellow¬ ship, will be held . on Thursday evening, Feb. 25, at 7 p.m., at Tem¬ ple Israel. 5419 E. Broad St. The traditional lighting of the Brotherhood Candle by representa¬ tives of the three major faiths will open the meeting. The guest speaker will be the Reverend Thomas F. Duffy, In¬ structor in Social Studies at Saint Charles Borromeo Seminary. The 1965 Brotherhood Awards wiU be presented by Mrs. Jack S. Res¬ ler. The Reverend Samuel Beaty, president of the Columbus Fellow¬ ship. wUl be toastmaster for the evening. Frank Johnson will present mus¬ ical selections and Rabbi Stephen Arnold of Temple Israel will give the benediction. The Temple Israel Brotherhood is the host for this fifth annual Brotherhood Dinner. Dr. Burton M. Louis and Ralph Rosenfield are chairmen of the dinner committee. This event was previously hos¬ ted by the Columbus Council on Human Relations whose member¬ ship is now joined with that of the Columbus Fellowship. The charge for the dinner will be $2.50 per person; for reservations, please call the Temple office: 868- 0010.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-02-19|
|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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