Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1932-05-20, page 01
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
Loading content ...
Central Ohio's Only Jewish Nezvspaper Reaching Eirery Home A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR THE JEWISH HOME VOL. XV—No. 73 COLUMBUS. OHIO, MAY 20, 1932 Per Year $3.00; Per Copy loc By the Way By David Schwartz Lippman Boom Grows Recently this column suggested Walter Lippman as a desirable candidate for the presidency. Wc now have additional support for our nominee. ITeywood Broun in his column hag espoused the cause of Lipp¬ man for the presidency, and Gertrude Atherton, the famed novelist, in an ar¬ ticle now lying before me, also urges the merits of Lippman. Mrs. Atherton says of Lippman, that "he has the most lucid, statcsmanhke and comprehensive mind in the United States." No one she adds "can approach him in 'grasp' and his intellect is ot the very . highest order." Alice in Blunderland You've heard the story of the little Jewish boy promcnadit^ with his father on Christmas eve, who, seeing the lights from the homes of a section of the city largely peopled by non-Jews .questioned' his father, "Daddy, do Christians keep Christmas too?*' Weil, I've always thought that a mere story, but I came upon an experience, whose absolute veracity I can vouch for, and which duplicates this story, I'll even tell you" the little girl's name,— Alice. And she is, well, be- , tween five and six. It was the week of Passover, . "Auntie," she asked, "can we eat ice cream oii Passover?" "Have you ever seen any Jewish chiklren eat ice cream on Passover?" re¬ plied the aunt by way of stalling her off, for I do not believe the particular auntie was quite sure about the matter herself. "Yes," replied- Alice, "I saw the little girl across the street eating ice cream." "But do you know that she is Jewish?" i-'eplie<I auntie. "Yes," said Alice. "I know she is Jewish, for she speaks English." Since most of the people about her she knew were Jewish and they all spoke English, Alice came to the .conclusion that only Jews speak English. Bernstein and Zog Not every man can make a king buy a frigidaire. But that I am told, is one : of the achievements of Herman Bern¬ stein, U. S. minister to Albania, who is now on a visit to his homeland. Mr. Bernstein, it seems, was the'first man in Albania to have a frigidaire. Some time ago . King Zog visited Mr. Bernstein's home and observed all the . accoutrements. He was delighted with the frigidaire,. in particular—and ordered one like Mr. B'ernstcin's for himself. They talk of a president's kitchen cab¬ inet. King Zog shoijld be able to start one, too. LiBtening to the Ctumes Speaking of one thing or another, Eddie Cantor tells the one about the two men listening on the outside' of a religious edifice to the musical chimes issuing from within or atop. "Aren't those chimes beautiful?" asked No; 1 of No. 2. "What you say?" asked No. 2, as he cupped his ear. "I said, aren't those bells, beautiful?" spoke vip more loudly No. 1 again. "What did you say?" shouted No. 2. "Oh, darn it," shouted No. 1 yet again, and as loudly as he could, "I said, aren't those bells beautiful?" "Excuse me," shouted back No. 2, "but - I can't hear you on account of those terrible bells." Russell and Watson '-* It was Bertrand Russell who once made this comparison of the difference between the old philosophy, of the type ¦ represented. say by Descartes, and the modern school of behaviorism. Descartes, explained Russell, said, "I think, therefore, I aiii." Watson says: "There are white rats, therefore I do not think." Watson, in other words, has gone to ' objective life—to discover his phycliol- ogical principles. And all I've got to say is, whether behaviorism is true or not, there is an awful lot of psychology to be found in. objective life among plain common folks. A 'great deal that never gets between book covers. The Story of It This thought came to me after listening the other day to the story of Mrs. Cohen. Mrs. Cohen had never taken any courses in psychology, but she was a great help to Mr. Cohen. , You will be suri)rised to learn that Mra. Cohen was such a help to Mr. Cohen, when I tell you that Mrs. Cohen did very little, of the housework and spent most of her time playing bridge. Yet she was a great help to Mr. Cohen, for she was full of phychological in¬ sight and so ministered to his mind in many directions and very successfully. Now the other day, so the story that [ heard goes, Mr. Cohen was laying about tossing in hed. He had counted 10,000 ' sheep; ha had recited 'Shma Yisroel, the Jewish night prayer, two and a half times; he had tried Judaism and Chris¬ tian Science on himself, yet slumber would not come to his eyelids nor repose to his weary soul. "Why dost thou toss so much, and why is thy son! so disturbed?" asked his wife. "Ah," said Mr, Cohen at this, and turned over again and yet again. At this Mrs. Cohen grew very irate. "What have you got—the heebie-jeebies? Fray tell me, tell me what is on your mind?" And her husband, who was a plain blunt man, responded simply: "All right, if you want to know, Lena, I can't sleep, because I've got to pay Mr. Jacob's!' $3,000 tomorrow and I can't pay it." "Ho, hum" said his wife. An idea CContinued on page 2) RABBI LEE J. LEVINGER AN¬ NOUNCES TWO SERMONS The foUowing two sermons have been announced by Rabbi Lee J. Levinger, who is occupying the pulpit of Temple Israel until a successor to Rabbi Tar¬ shish has been selected by the board of Trustees: (1) "The Ubiquitous Jew in History," which will he delivered Fri¬ day eyening, May 27tli, and (2) "The Ubiquitous jew in the Present Scene,", which will be delivered Friday evening, June 3rd. On Friday evening, May 20th, Rahbi Levinger reviewed Louis Goldink's latest book, "Magnolia Street." . Local Children Contribute to Hadassah School Luncheon Fund Day by day, the Hadassah School Luncheon Fund is carving a place in the hearts of our Columbus children and par¬ ents, who are eager to maintain life and strength in their sisters and brothers in Palestine. Richard Y. Yalman, 2662 E. Broad-St., treasiircr of the Funds of the Fourth Grade of Bryden Road Temple, sent a generous contribution to the Ha¬ dassah School Luncheon Fund. ¦ Among the Hadassah Buds, who are celebrating their ¦ birthdays by. contributing to this fund, arc the following: Bessie Marks, 584 Carpenter St.; Lil¬ lian Marks, 584 Carpenter St.; Leah J. Levinger, 2257 Indianola Ave.;.Regina Wasserstrom, 2671 Cleveland Ave.; Helen' Nutis, CGO Carpenter St; Flor¬ ence Finkelstein, 008 Carpenter St, Betty Uretsky, 573 E. Mound St.; Ella Gordon, 4fl8 S. Ohio Ave.; Dorothy Handler, 534 Carpenter St. ' Heartiest congratulations, Hadassah Eudsl May hfe grant you health and strength for countless years, finding you each year giving of yoiir funds and serv¬ ice to your brethren in Palestine. Many many thanks. Fourth Grade, '. Bryden Road Temple, for your cooperation in aiding the boys and girls with lunches during their hours of study. May this band of contributors grow-from strength to strength; The Hadassah School Luncheon Conimittee thanks each and every one of you individually. Rabbi Jonah B. Wise Ad¬ dresses Local Jewish 'Leaders Representative Group Promises Co¬ operation to National Chairman of the 1932 Fund of The J. D. C. In every respect the meeting calletl to¬ gether by Messrs; 'Simon Lazarus and Edwin J, Schanfarber in honor of Rabbi Jonah B. Wise of New York City, Na-r tional Chairman of the 1032 Fund of the American Joint Distribution, Committee, was a success. The representative Jews who turned out for this luncheon meet¬ ing held in the Lazarus Tea Room, Monday afternoon, May Ifith, listened with rapt attention to the report made by Dr. Wise on the past and future problems of the J. D, C. In part the rabbi spoke as follows: "American Jewry will be asked to contribute $2,500,000 to the .American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, the world's largest Jewish welfare" organi¬ zation engaged in overseas work, to per¬ mit it to carry on a program, of mini¬ mum relief and social reconstruction among suffering Jews in Eastern and Central Europe. "This quota was adopted at a meeting of the Executive Conimittee and was based on facts and figures submitted by Dr. Bernard Kahn, European director of the Committee, who recently described conditions among Jews abroad as 'bor¬ dering on panic' This sum will enable the Committee to provide at least on a minimum scale, immediate relief to the starving and distressed in Poland, Lithuania, Sub-Carpathia, Roumania and other nearby sections, as well as to con¬ tinue its medical, cultural, and rehabili¬ tative activities which are helpinghun- dreds of thousands of Jewish families to become self-dependent." . At the conclusion of Rabbi Wise's ad¬ dress, Edwin J. Schanfarber. thanked the speaker for his valiant efforts and ex¬ pressed on behalf of the Jews assembled the Columbus comnmnity's readiness to do its share towards raising the national quota. Another meeting on behalf of the J. D, C. will be held on Tuesday, June 7th, announced Mr. Schanfarber. More de¬ tails regarding this meeting will be printed in the Chronicle for May 27th. H. U. C. BOARD or GOVER¬ NORS MEETS IN COLUMBUS The Board of Governors of the He¬ brew Union College, Cincinnati, met in Columbus during the past week. The members of the board were the guests of Simon Lazarus who has been actively identified with the Seminary for a num¬ ber of years. Alfred M. Cohen, Cin¬ cinnati, is chairman of the board, whicli includes on its membership roster some of the outstanding Jews of the country. Annual Musical Show of Hillel Players on June 2nd and 4th "Trial by Jury," a brilliant tuneful musical treat by Gilbert and. Sullivan, will he the fourth venture of the Hillel Choral Club into the musical comedy field, being presented at University Hall on Thursday, June 2nd, and Saturday, June 4tli. Tlie play i's a brilliant satire oil a breach of promise case in a court of justice, and the parts of the judge, at¬ torney, plaintiff aiid defendant, promise great humor and the usual beauty of melody. Samuel R. Goldman will direct, . as heretofore, and a number of old and new faces will be seen on the. stage, including such familiar faces as Saul R. Kaplan and Maurice Rosenthal, heroes of the three previous Gilbert and Sullivan pro¬ ductions, both of whom graduate this spring. . As this play is shorter than the others, by the same famous pair, two brilliant one act. dramas will be presented by Hil¬ lel Players on the same bill to round tt out. One is "The Clod" by Lewis Beach, a thrilling melodrama of the Civil War, which was one of the outstanding suc¬ cesses of the Washington Square Play¬ ers \n New York. Thev^othcr is' a fan¬ tastic drama, "The Inn of Discontent," by Percival Wilde, perhaps th'e leading writer of dramas for the little theatre in America. Tickets are thirty-five and fifty cents, and may be obtained through the Hillel Foundation. The business manager is Louis Greenblatt; the production man¬ ager, Marvin Feir. NewOrganization Is Formally Launched In This Com¬ munity Morris Lopper Heads Group Which Is Planning Educational and Civic Activities A group of young business and pro¬ fessional men lias been organized Jn this comnuniily under the sponsorship of Rabbi Nathan Zclizer, Frank V. Bayer, and Aaron M. Neustadt. The purpose of the organization, wliich will be known either as the Jewish Educational Asso¬ ciation or the Jewish Educational League, will be four-foUl: (1) social, (2) cul¬ tural, (3) religious, and (4) civic. From present indications this organiza¬ tion vyill do some real constructive work in this comniunity. Its officers plan td bring prominent speakers and lecturer.'' to Columbus; also to sponsor book re¬ views and other affairs of a civic and cultural nature. The officers elected for the coming year are as follows: Mor¬ ris Lopper, president; Williani Wasser¬ strom, Ist vice-president; L. A, Gertner, 2nd vice-pr-csident Bernard Feitlingcr, secretary, Lowrcnce Polster, treasuren The meeting place is the Social 'Hall of the East Broad Street Temple, At the present time, the officers arc laying plans for the fall and winter sea¬ son. In the next issue of tlic Chronicle further particulars concerning the plans and projects of the Jewish Educational Association, will be printed-together with other pertinent details. Open Meeting of Zion Lodge Monday Evening, May 23rd Several prize stunts which won prizes recently at the annual Hillel Stunt Nite program willbe perfornied at the next meeting of Zion Lodge of the' B'nai B'rith at the Broad Street Temple Mon¬ day at 8 P. M. A group number by the Pi Epsilon Pi,will be one stunt. There will be a minstrel show. Maxwell R. Stern will,present an individual number. This program has been oflFered through the courtesy of HiUel Foundation. Allan Tarshish will review Jewish current events. This meeting is open to the public; a good turn-olit is-expected by the officers of Zion Lodge. Supper At Hebrew School The Ivreeyoh will have a supper Sun- d^ay, evening, May 32, 1!(32, at the He¬ brew School of Columbus, in honor of the following graduates: Master Wil¬ liam Robins, Herman Kerstein, Norman Sonkin, Esther Zisenwine, Max Haas, Dave Hurwitz, Jake Hurwitz, Ralph Olander, Meyer Topolosky. The time is 6:y0 p. ni.; the'price 30c per plate. Rabbi D, L. Silver of Cincinnati, who oOiciated at the services at the Agudath Achini Congregation during the Passover holidays, will be the principal speaker. Local Jr. Hadassah to Be Riepresented at Cincinnati Meet HER Jewish As I See It By A. MAN newspaper M. N. Bernstein, correspondent notet ant ¦ A larige representation of the local Unit of Junior Hadassah will be in Cin¬ cinnati Sunday, to attend the first annual sectional' meeting of the southern Units in the Central Tri-State Regional, The meeting is planned purely for social pur¬ poses, and is open to. the general mem¬ bership of each Unit. Inasmuch as the majority of the local delegation will leave by train at 7 a. m. tomorrow, it is expected that a number of others will decide to go before the train depart.s from the station. Columbus, Ohio State University, Dayton, Cincinnati, Louisville, Ky., and Charli^ston, W. Va., will be represented. The meeting will begin at 12:30 P. M, with a luncheon. The meeting for ten northern" Units, held in Cleveland on May 1, was so suc¬ cessful that it was decided to make it an annual event. Final Organization Meeting Of New DeMolay Group A final DeMolay organization meeting will be held Sunday evening, May 22, at 8 o'clock in the Nell House. The Char¬ ter Member Class is about complete and any Jewish boy between the ages of six¬ teen and twenty-one desiring to become a Charter Member is welcome. After the meeting refreshments will he served. Come and join a real worthwhile group; this is a step you will never regret. SPECIAL SERVICES AT HIL- LEL iSUNDAY MORNING The annnal student service will be held at the B'nai,B'rith Hillel Foundation on Sunday at U a. m. The public is cor¬ dially invited to what should be an un¬ usually interesting occasion. Services will be read by Andrew Barta. The ad¬ dress of the morning will be given by lola K. Zeckhauser, director of student activities, who will speak on "Loyalties, True and False." 'The Man Who Played God," to Be Sponsored by Beth Jacob Sisterhood at Victor Theatre The Beth Jacob Sisterhood is sponsor¬ ing the performances of "The Man Who Played God," featuring George Arlis, at the Victor Theatre, on East Livingston Avenue, on Monday. May 30th, and Tues¬ day, May .31st. Ticl<ets for' this show are now on sale, aud can be obtained by calling either Mrs. M. Heim, EV. 1921 j Mrs. H. Center, AD. 3031; or Mrs. M. Schechter. GA. 0727. Ticl<ets are l."ic. Jr. Hadassah's Last Affair of Season on May 25th. Publicity The publisheis of the Ohio Jewish Chronicle are striving to cooperate with every worthwhile movement and organization in Central Ohio. Publicity directors of synagogues, clubs, etc., are, therefore, requested to keep in constant touch with the Chron¬ icle oflice. Please see that your publicity gets in early each week, preferably on Monday or Tuesday. We play no favorites; we serve all elements of Colum. bus Jewry impartially. Election of Officers (or J. W, F. on June 2nd at Center Fritz Lichtenbcrgf, Prominetit Colum¬ bus Citizen, Will Be Chief Speaker Of the Evening LOVING CUP IS PRESENTED TO DAVID GOLDSMITH At the annual Parents and Scouts ban¬ quet held on May JOth at the Schonthal Center. Scout Master David Goldsmith was preseiited with a loving cup by the troop committee in appreciation for his splendid service given these Boy Scouts the past three years. About 100 parents ami scouts attended this affair. Mr. Samuel Weinfeld, chairman of the troop, made the presentation of the lov¬ ing cup. Mr, Weinfeld gave a talk on "Building Up the Boys' Character," taking, as the foundation the "Scout Oath," and the 12 Scout Laws. Mr. Al¬ len, Scout Executive from Scout Head- quarters, spoke on the Cules and Sea Scoutingi Short addresses were made by Drs. Aladore Zipser, Arthur Zipser, and Don Shusterman, and Mr. Jack Goodman. Mr. B. B. Friedman spoke on behalf of the Fathers' of Sdouts, Scout Master Goldsmith replied very eloquently, di¬ recting his remarks to the parents and scouts. Miss Ro.'se Sugarman, chief director of the center, spokti briefly. This ban¬ quet was the finest ever held at the Schonthal Center. The local unit of Junior Hadassah will have its last affair of the season in the form of a dinner which is to be held Wednesday evening. May 2oth, at the Cambridge-Arms at 6:30 p. m. Miss, Sophie Liss is chairnian of the dinner and announces the following pro¬ gram with Miss Nell Stetelman acting as toastmistress; Rabhi Lee J. Levinger will give the blessing. Mrs, Elma Ehr¬ lich Levinger will install the new board members. Miss Jessie Baker, president of tht organization, will give a resume of the year's activities. Vocal selections will be rendered by Miss Dora Siegel. An original playlet written by Miss Sophie Liss, entitled "Why—What—When" will he presented by Mrs. Goldye Nachman and Miss Esther Schecter. Miss Dorothy Finkelstein, national vice-president and president of the re¬ gional, will present the awards. Guests at the dinner will be Rabbi and Mrs, Lee J. Levinger, Mrs. W. A. Hersch, Mrs. H, Lieverman, Mrs. Max Schottenstein, Misa Dorothy Finkelstein and Miss Ruth Wolman, This dinner is for all the members of the organization. A LETTER FROM A CANDI¬ DATE FOR OUTER GUARD The following letter from Louis A. Gertner speaks for itself: Columbus, Ohio, May IG, 1933. Editor, Ohio Jewish Chronicle, City. Dear Sin- In answer to my many friends who, after reading the last issue of the Chron¬ icle, have been wondering whether or not I am a candidate for the post of Outer Guard of Zion Lodge No. C2, B'nai B'rith, will you please quote me as say¬ ing that I am still in the race, very much so indeed, and with the help of my many friends and well wishers, hope and ex¬ pect to be the victor. Respectfully, (Signed) Louis A. Gertner, Thursday evening, June 2nd, at 7:30 P. M. at the annual meeting of the Jew¬ ish Welfare Federation at Hermine Schonthal Center, for the first time in the history of the Jewish Welfare Fede¬ ration, representatives will be elected to the Board of Directors from the follow¬ ing philanthropic organizations: The Co¬ lumbtts Section of the National Council of Jewish Women, the Columbus Chap¬ ter of, Hadassah, B'nai B'rith, Ezras Noshim, and the Jewish Shelter House. All Columbus Jewry owes it to its com¬ munity to piirticipate, in the election of the officers and Board of Directors of the organizations which are strengthening and moulding the lives of countless in¬ dividuals in our community. Spend, one evening in thought and contemplation while reviewing the activities of the Jew¬ ish Welfare Federation and the Hermine Schonthal Center. Give your attention to the fact that every dollar of the money j*ou contributed to the. Community Fund was so expended as to give back its full value in the terms of suffering relieved, of hungry hearts and minds made glad, and of brother Jews saved to self-re¬ spect and social usefulness. You have contributed through the Jew¬ ish Welfare Federation not only to.local ' needs of relief, social service, recreation and education and vocation, but also to national institutions including Belfaire. Jewisli Orphan Home of Cleveland, Jew¬ ish National Hospital for Consumptives, Jewish Consumptive Relief Society, Leo N, Levi Memorial Hospital, National Farm Scbool, Montefiore Home for Aged, Denver Sheltering Home for Jewish Children, Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society. National Desertion Bureau, Jew¬ ish Training School for Jewish Social Work. The Jevvish Infants' Home of Ohio and the Jewish Shelter House of Hachnosis Orchim are also recipients of your bounty. Faithfully and conscien¬ tiously have the following ofBcers served yon during the past two years in the following capacities: President of Jew¬ ish Welfare Federation, J. W. Stehi- hauser; vice president; secretary. Miss Rose Sugarman; treasurer, Joseph Basch; president of Hermine Schonthal Center, Dr. E. J. Goi-don; Dr. A. M. Steinfeld, vice president. The secretary and treasurer served both organizations. Let your attendance at this meeting mark your cooperation in welding closer together the various groups in our com¬ munity who are working for a commnn causes—a united Jewry—striving to give to each and every member of our Jewish community the opportunity for .his de¬ velopment on the highest possible plane. Fritz Lichtenberg, widely known for his communal service to the entire Co¬ lumbus conimunity, will be the main speaker of the evening. J. W. Stein¬ hauser will summarise the work of the Jewish Welfare Federation. Dr, E. J. Gordon will recount the activities of Her¬ mine Schonthal Center. Mark this down on your calendar now: i "Thursday, June 2nd, 7:30 P. M.—t shall report at Hermine Schonthal Cen¬ ter. I am at one with my community." editor, now U. S. Minister to Albania, is now in this country on a short visit. 4. . ^. + + * * Marvin Lowcnthal, globe-trotter and authority on the Jewish past, last week described his impressions of unusual landmarks the world over before the Sisterhood of Temple Emanuel, New York City. >i> * ¦«( * •)¦ <t< Jascha Hdfetz, famous _ violinist, js now making a world cruise with his wife, Florence Vidor. At present they are enroutc to China, * - # * « * ¦ * The screen's bad man, Edward G. Robinson, has just returned, with his wife, Gladys Lloyd, from a foreign tour. ^ Jf ff if if i/. Vladimir Horowitz, pianist, ahd Alex¬ ander Merovitch and N'athan Milstcin, violinists, are touring France, Germany ami Poland together. iH * Id 4 + ¦^' Louis Wiley of the New York Times and his niece, Miss Regina Wiley, are spending several weeks in Rome and ¦ Budapest, whence tbcy will go to France^ ; -. ¦***# * Dr. Abraham Flexner, research Scien¬ tist of the Rockefeller Foundation, has' left on an extended Mediterranean tour together with Mrs. Flexner. + The Ambassador to Czecho-Slovakia, Abraham Ratchesky, and Mrs. Ratchc- sky, after a yisit to their home in Bos¬ ton, have returned on the Bremen to the legation at Prague. ***#* I am glad to hear that Edwin S. Friendly, for many years business man¬ ager of the New York Sun, was elected on May fith as chairman of the commit¬ tee of the Bureau of Advertising of the American Newspaper Publishers' Associ¬ ation. Mr, Friendly is generally recog¬ nized as one of the keenest business ex¬ ecutives in the newspaper world. Before joining the staff of the Sun, he^ did splendid work on the New York Times. BOARD MEETING Board members of the Ladies' Free Loan Society will meet on Tuesday eve¬ ning, May 24th, at 8 o'clock, at the home of Mrs. I. Goodman, 010 Carpenter Street, "GAIETIES" PUT OFF "Gaieties of 1933," a program which was to have heen presented Thursday, May 10, at Memorial Hall hy the Navy Marine Unit_ No. 27C of the' American Legion Auxiliary, has heen postponed. The new date is expected to be some time the latter part of next month. A. Z. A. MEETING A regular meeting of Aleph Zadik Aleph of the B'nai B'rith will he held Sunday afternoon, May 22nd, at 2:30 p. in. AH members are urged to attend and hear of the new sttmmer schedule which will be followed through the sum¬ mer. Last Wednesday I was surprised by a Christian friend's remark that he had just learned of the Jewish ancestry of Gilbert Bettman, Ohio's Attorney Gen¬ eral and Republican. Candidate tor the United States Senate. Iu Cincinnati, where Mr. Bettman was born and reared, he is known among all classes as a .faithful "son of Israel," one who takes an active interest in many philanthropic and religious activities. He has served this state faithfully and well and deserves the respect and support of all loyal citizens, regardless of race, color or creed. The most brilliant Yiddish story teller in Ohio is iibne other than the spiritual leader of the Euch'd Avenue Temple, Cleveland, Rabbi Barnett R. Brickner. Ask Dr. Levinger, Dr. B. W. Abramson or Mr. Joseph Solove; they will be glad' to testify to the accuracy of this, state¬ ment, for they heard liim tell scores of inimitable ''masses" at the Neil House, between 10:30 and 2 A. M. on the eve¬ ning of May Uth, following the big Zionist mass ineeting. The eloquent Ralihi proved beyond the shadow of a doubt that a Yiddishist can still be a successful pulpiteer in a Reform Con¬ gregation. It seems as if Dr. Louis I. Newman of New York and Dr. Louis Wolsey of Philadelphia, may yet have a fistic en¬ counter, judging from the strained re¬ lations that exist between them, at this time. Through a number of Anglo-Jew¬ ish weeklies they have been exchanging very uncomplimentary remarks during the past six weeks. I am wondering whether .such conduct is becoming two well-known rabbis occupyinpf important posts in large Jewish centers. A little more humility and rcstrahlt on the part of both these men is in order. As a layman I am shocked by such wrangling between gentlemen of the cloth. It is altogether luidignificd, to say the least. The annual convention of District No. 2. B'nai B'rith, takes place this year in Dayton on the 2eth, 2Mi and SOth of Jlay. From present indications Colum¬ bus will he well represented at this con¬ clave. Sidney G. Kusworm of Daxton, who is chairman of the arrangements committee, guarantees a good time to all the delegates, thejr wives, and lady friend.s. + * 4 * * * On Monday afternoon in the Lazarus Tea Room, Sinion Lazarus and Edwin J. Schanfarber were hosts to a repre¬ sentative group of Colnmbus Jews called together in honor of Rahbi Jonah B. Wise of New York, national director of the fund-raising campaign ^ of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Comniittee. _ . At this luncheon-meeting, presided ovcr by Mr. Lazarus, Rabhi Wise pre¬ sented a report on conditions abroad as they affect our co-religionists, and urged Columhus Jewry to do its part in Ihe same spirit that it has done it in the past. The Jews assemlile<l listened to Dr. Wise's address with rapt attention. "American Jewry as a whole will be asked to contribute $2,500,000 to the Joint Distribution Committee, the world's largest Jewish welfare organization en¬ gaged in overseas work," declared Dr. Wise. "This must be done in order to enable the committee to carry on a pro¬ gram of minimum relief and social re¬ construction among suffering Jews in eastern and central Europe.'' This (luota, he asserted, was adopted (Continued on page 2)
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1932-05-20|
|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|
|Image Height||Not Available|
|Image Width||Not Available|
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1932-05-20, page 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|
|File Name||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1932-05-20, page 01.tif|
|File Size||2324.372 KB|
Central Ohio's Only
Reaching Eirery Home
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR THE JEWISH HOME
VOL. XV—No. 73
COLUMBUS. OHIO, MAY 20, 1932
Per Year $3.00; Per Copy loc
By the Way
By David Schwartz
Lippman Boom Grows
Recently this column suggested Walter Lippman as a desirable candidate for the presidency.
Wc now have additional support for our nominee. ITeywood Broun in his column hag espoused the cause of Lipp¬ man for the presidency, and Gertrude Atherton, the famed novelist, in an ar¬ ticle now lying before me, also urges the merits of Lippman.
Mrs. Atherton says of Lippman, that "he has the most lucid, statcsmanhke and comprehensive mind in the United States."
No one she adds "can approach him in 'grasp' and his intellect is ot the very . highest order."
Alice in Blunderland You've heard the story of the little Jewish boy promcnadit^ with his father on Christmas eve, who, seeing the lights from the homes of a section of the city largely peopled by non-Jews .questioned' his father, "Daddy, do Christians keep Christmas too?*'
Weil, I've always thought that a mere story, but I came upon an experience, whose absolute veracity I can vouch for, and which duplicates this story,
I'll even tell you" the little girl's name,— Alice. And she is, well, be- , tween five and six.
It was the week of Passover, . "Auntie," she asked, "can we eat ice cream oii Passover?"
"Have you ever seen any Jewish chiklren eat ice cream on Passover?" re¬ plied the aunt by way of stalling her off, for I do not believe the particular auntie was quite sure about the matter herself.
"Yes," replied- Alice, "I saw the little girl across the street eating ice cream." "But do you know that she is Jewish?" i-'epliei> * ¦«( * •)¦ |