Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-10-01, page 01
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3J\Q^ Serving Columbus, Dayton/piBntraf and Southwestmi 0 > -j^ oittC) ot s,if,«m,^j HX'.il I'J :.-, iiDiH n nn:i:nn 'ivgiho-isi ii ¦? TV... I.Tl-.HMouv Vol. 43, No. 40 FRIDAY, OCTOBER I, 1965— 5 TISHREI, 5726 39 Devoted to American and Jewlih Ideali Caplan To Recount His Trin To Russia The whole B'nai B'rith family will be the first group in Columbus to hear and see Dr. B. Bernard Caplan recount his experiences and impressions of life in Russia and its satellite and captive countries in 1965. Dr. Caplan will speak at 8 p.m. at the Jewish Center on Tuesday, October 19. DOCTOR CAPLAN attended the University of Detroit and is a gra¬ duate of the University of Toronto Medical School. He did postgra¬ duate work at Harvard and Colum¬ bia Universities. He received a fellowship in child psychiatry from the Rockefeller Foundation. Doctor Caplan came to Columbus ,**T^ Dr. B. Bernard Caplan to direct the psychiatric depart¬ ment of the Bureau of Juvenile Research which is now the Juvenile Diagnostic Center. IN 1929 Dr. Caplan was awarded the "Best All Around Athlete's MedaUion," excelling in football, baseball, basketball and track. Doctor Caplan has been active in Columbus in many community pro¬ jects. He was a former Columbus chairman of the Israel Bond Drive and is well known to the younger people of this community as a speaker in their schools and at the Jewish Center. Doctor Caplan is a former president of the AZA in Detroit and Rose Caplan is a past president of Zion Chapter. AT PRESENT Doctor Caplan, along with his general medical prac¬ tice, is also director of Resthaven Nursing Home in Columbus. Doctor Caplan visited Russia in 1958 to attend the meetings of the International Committee on Athletic Medicine and came away with some interesting impressions of the coun¬ try and its peoples. This past sum¬ mer he and his son. Bill, returned to the countries behind the Iron Curtain. FOR THOSE WHO arc interested in learning more about a land they may never visit and want to hear about it from a fellow American in a Jewish point of view, this is the meeting to attend. Dr. Cap- lan's information is not based on radio, • television, or newpsaper coverage . . . those who know him, and have heard him, know he "calls the shots as he sees them." RABBI SWIFT TO SPEAK AT LAST SESSION OF 1965 RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK The final session of the 1965 Religious Emphasis Week will be held this Sunday, Oct. 3, at the Beth Jacob Synagogue at 8:30 p.m. Returning by popular demand as the guest speaker will be Rabbi Isaac Swift of Englewood, N.J. He has seietited as his topic, "Survival of the Jew in the Jewish World," in whiii he will relate his feelings of the inter-play of Judaism among our own Veligionists. RABBI SWIFT is currently the spiritual leader of Congregation Ahavath Torah, Englewood, N.J , and is serving on the faculty of HerzyP Institute, N.'Y. He served previously as rabbi of Congrega tion Anshe Sfard of Brooklyn and was on the faculty of the Institute of Jewish Studies, N.Y., as well as being a governor of Mesivta High School. Before coming to the United States, Rabbi Swift held pulpits in London, England, and Sydney, Aus¬ tralia, where he was also very ac¬ tively affiliated with Jewish educa¬ tion and Jewish youth movements. HAVING FIRST appeared in Co¬ lumbus for the 1961 ReUgious Em¬ phasis Week program. Rabbi Swift was later brought back for a Joint Brotherhood evening and also as the main speaker for the Columbus Torah Academy's fund raising ban¬ quet. On Saturday, Oct. 2, following the regular Sabbath services, a Kiddush luncheon will be served. Because of the extra expense in¬ volved In preparing this complete luncheon, there will be a charge of $1.00 per adult and 50c each for children, payable either before or after the Sabbath. RABBI STAVSKY'S topic of dis¬ cussion following the luncheon will be "Survival--Within Oneself," in keeping with the day itself, Shabbos T'Shuvah, as well as keeping within the framework of the R.E.W. theme—"Survival of the Jew." The opening session of this year's R.E.W. was held on Wednesday, Sept. 29. An enthusiastic audience responded to the words of Rabbi Norman Lamm on the subject of "Survival of the Jew in the non- Jewish World." MR. AARON SUPOWIT, general Ruth Schloss, soon to show at the art exhibit and sale at Temple Israel sponsored by the Sisterhood, is pictured at work above. Her work.s are brought to the U.S.A. through tho Murray Greenfield Gallery, New York and Tel Aviv. Temple Sisterhood Planniilg Art Show The first local showing of 70 top Israeli artists is being brought to the city by the Temple Israel Sisterhood in cooperation with the Murray S. Greenfield Galleries of New York and Tel Aviv. The exhibit and sale will be open to the public beginning Tuesday, October 19, from 7 to 10 p.m. and will have afternoon and evening show¬ ings October 20 and 21 from 1 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m. . THREE HUNDRED paintings of the best representations of all modern schools will be on display, according to Mrs. Henry Gurvis, chairman of the show. In a dis¬ cussion of Israel Art, Mr. Green¬ field pf the Gallery points out that the style is not unlike any other in the world. It knows no national boundaries but is enriched by the individual cultures of the artists who came from many lands. On the ¦ other hand there are recurring themes which the artists have in common, the intense and mostly tragic experiences of the past, the love of country and its nature and the great influence of the Bible on the artist. IN BRINGING the exhibit to Co¬ lumbus, Mrs. Sidney Blatt, presi¬ dent of Temple Israel Sisterhood, hopes that art lovers throughout the city will participate in the enjoyment of the paintings. Many who have visited Israel RabbI Isaac Swift - chairman of this 1965 R.E.W., has announced that no solicitation of funds will be made during any of the sessions. However, if anyone wishes to contribute to this informa¬ tive reUgious educational project, he may send it directly to the Beth Jacob Synagogue. Chronicling The News Editorial 2 Shopping Guide 8 Synagogues 8 Society (J, 7 Sports 15, l(i Real Estate 4 Teen Scene 14 Institute Focuses On Religious Background The Fifth Annual ln.stitute for Jewish Communal Workers will this year focus on the reUgious background of Judaism, it was announced today by Daniel Harri¬ son, chairman of the program com¬ mittee. Mr. Harrison, principal of Co¬ lumbus Hebrew School, announced that there wili be six guest lec¬ turers: Dr. Jerome Folkman, Rabbi of Teijiple Israel; Rabbi Harry Kaplan, director of OSU Hillel Foundation; Rabbi Samuel W. Rubenstein, Agudas Achim Con¬ gregation; Rabbi David Stavsky, Beth Jacob Congregation; Dr. Mar¬ vin Fox, Professor of Philosophy at OSU; and Rabbi Nathan Zelizer, Congregation Tifereth Israel. T^E SESSIONS are attended by have purchased paintings there and the names of such artists as WUliam Wcintraub, Zvie Mairovich and Moshe Modlovich are known in the city by representations of their work already here. MAIROVICH, together with Janco figured in the major art movement of Europe earlier in Ihc century while Wcintraub is or.c of the school of young artists whose favorite subjects are Yemenite and Oriental children and old pcoplu. He is a graduate of the Maryland Art Institute, later studied under the renowned teacher, Jaqucs Marogcr. As a volunteer in the U.S. Merchant Marines in 1944, the American born artist found sub¬ jects fur his early canvasses :m his trips to Europe and the Mediter¬ ranean. . After a brief internment in Cyprus he arrived in Palestine to partici¬ pate in the War of Liberation. Since 1955 he has settled in Tel Aviv to devote all his time to painting. He has had successful one man shows and participated in group exhibits in Israel and abroad. TICKETS AT $1 to cover cost of bringing the exhibit may be pur¬ chased through the Temple office or by calling Mrs. Sidney Tyroler, 231-9981, who is in charge of sales. Play Created For U.J.F.C.'s Annual Dinner A "special feature- a dramatic sketch created for tho occasion- will provide an ab.sorbing finale to the annual dinner meeting of United Jewi.sh Fund and Council, Sunday, Oct. 3, at Winding Hollow Country Club. The .sketch, "A Family Affair," was written by Mrs. Harry Schwartz and will be performed by members of the Gallery Players. The cast wiil include Larry Kent, Abe Green, Mrs. Melvin Schotten¬ stein, Mrs. Al Braverman, Leslie Plotkin and Robert Krupnick. "A FAMIL'r AFFAIR" explores the many ways in which UJF&C activities and programs profoundly affect the lives of everyone in the community. Other highlights of the meeting will include awards to division chairmen of the 1965 campaign, announcement of the 1966 division leadership, presentation of the Therese Stern Kahn Memorial Leadership Award and an address by Morris Abram, United States Representative to the United Na¬ tions Commission on Human Rights and president of the American Jewish Committee. A SOCIAL HOUR preceding the dinner will begin at 6 p.m. Dinner will be served promptly at 7 p.m. High school students are cordially invited to attend the meeting with their parerttsi Mrs. Aaron Zacks-, 140 Norh Rark- view Rd., is chairman of the planning committee for the annual meeting. Sidney S. Kane agencies and institutions in the community, and are planned by a program committee chaired by Mr. Harrison and inclyding Lazar Brener, Executive Director of Heri¬ tage House; Ben- Mandelkorn, Executive Director of United Jewish Fund and Council; and Mayer Rosenfeld, Executive Direc¬ tor of the Community Relations Committee of the United Jewish Fund and Council, is the publicity chairman. Abel Is Re-Elected To Bellcfaire Post Richard J. Abel, noted Columbus businessman, was re-elected at the 97th Annual Meeting to the Board of Trustees of BeUefaire, interna- tionaUy known residential treat¬ ment and child care center in Cleve¬ land, the weekend of September 18 and 19. Mr. Abel is a member of the E.xecutivc Committee of the Ameri¬ can Jewish Committee; chairman, Regional Board, Anti-Defamation Aaron Zacks Dies At 58 A true leader of our community, a driving force in many community activities-, and, cau.scs and a key figure in the creation of Heritage House, Aaron Zacks, died at the age of 58 ^t his home Wednesday. Mr. Zacks was Chairman of the Board of the R. G. Barry Company. He was a member of Temple Tifereth Israel, past president of Heritage House, vice president and Endowment Committee member of the Columbus Jewish Welfare Foun¬ dation, vice prcsiident and member of the Executive Committee and staff members of the Jewish^ League; and an active member of the Columbus Jewish Welfare Foundation. EDWARD C. Bloomberg, presi¬ dent, in his annual report presented a number of vital issues facing Bellefaire's future program. The ever increasing demand for individualized treatment of emo¬ tionally disturbed children requires the incorporation of a special school program on an eleven-month basis. A report of the past three years extended summer school demonstration substantiated this nee.d, by illustrating the children's ability to acceleratu in learning. Kane To Speak In Columbus Sidney S. Kane of New York City, prominent business leader who plays a major role in the activities of various fraternaLand communal organizations, will speak at Agudas Achim, Beth Jacob and Ahavas Sholom Synagogues in behalf of the State of Israel Bond drive during the Yom Kippur Holy Day. A leading figure in efforts to aid Israel's economic upbuilding, Mr. Kane has for over a decade been in the forefront of many campaigns for the Federation of Jewish Philan¬ thropies of New York, the United Jewish Appeal and the Israel Bond Organization. MR. KANE is a noted lecturer and has appeared throughout the country for the Dale Carnegie In¬ stitute, the American Academy of Communications Sciences and many other business and professional .Societies. Active in many civic and Jewish organizations in New York, Mr. Kane is a member of the Speakers Bureau of the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies and of the Men's Club of the Jewish Center of Kew Garden lUUs. MR. KANE IS Manager of Insti¬ tutional Sales of the West Side Cor¬ poration, and is a member of var- • ious business and trade associations. The State of Israel Bond Issue is the central source of investment capital for Israel's historic program of economic development. Proceeds derived from the sale of Israel Bonds are making possible the building of homes, the growth of industry and agriculture, the ex¬ pansion of irrigation, the construc¬ tion of roads, harbors and railways, tho increase of electric power and the exploitation of natural resources. Aaron Zacks Campaign Advi.sory Committee of the United Jewish Fund and Coun¬ cil. He was al.so co-chairman of the UJFC Study Committee on Jewish Education. HE IS survived by his wife, Flor¬ ence; .sons, Gordon and Barry Zacks; six grandchildren; two brothers, Joe and Abe Zacks; sister, 'Ifena Thomas. SFuneral services were held yes¬ terday at Temple Tifereth Israel, itabbi Nathan Zelizer and Cantor Stanley Burstein officiated. INTERMENT was at tho. New Tiferetli Israel Cemetery. Singer To Entertain At Auxiliary Meeting Miss Myra Jean Gurevitz, daugh¬ ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. Myron Gurevitz, will present a program of Jewish Folk songs at the annual meeting of Heritage House Auxi¬ liary on Sunday, October 10, at 1:30 p.m. Miss Gurevitz is' a senior at Eastmoor High School, and has appeared many times on local programs. Her repertoire includes Hebrew and Jewish songs famiUar to all, presented in a delightful manner, as she accompanies her¬ self on the guitar. Her appearance at the Succos Tea the afternoon of October 10, insures a most enter¬ taining meeting. MRS. ABE A. WOLMAN, chair¬ man of arrangements for the annual meeting, is urging all mem¬ bers and friends of Heritage House Auxiliary to attend and hear the progress report of the many volunteer services performed by its members, many of whom will be honored for their continued dedi¬ cation to the residents, by receiving pins and awards. Mrs. Joseph Schecter, president, will give the annual report.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-10-01|
|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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