100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

May 24, 1985 - Image 86

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-05-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

86

Friday., May 24, 1985

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

The Family
of the Late

The Family
Of The Late

ALFRED A.
HELFGOTT

SAMUEL MAX
GINSBURG

MATILDA M.
HELFGOTT

Announces the unveil-
ing of a monument in his
memory 11 a.m. Sunday,
June 2, at Workmen's Cir-
cle Cemetery (Tomashover
Section). Rabbi Gordon
will officiate. Relatives
and friends are asked to
attend.

Announces the unveil-
ing of monuments in their
memory at 10 a.m. Sunday,
June 2, at Adat Shalom
Memorial Park. Rabbi
Spectre will officiate.
Relatives and friends are
asked to attend.

Golda Krolik: Of The Generation
Of Detroit Communal Giants

and

The Family
of the Late

The Family
of the Late

IDA IC,A.TZ MAN
GREEN

LEE
KEYWELL

Announces the unveil-
ing of a monument in her
memory at 2:30 p.m. Sun-
day, June 2, at Oakview
Cemetery (Section P).
Rabbi Dannel Schwartz
will officiate. Relatives
and friends are asked to
attend.

OBITUARIES

11•1•1111111=11111 ■ 11

Golda Krolik belonged to the
generation of community giants,
especially in the socially-
indoctrinated cultural sense.
From cub reporter to women's
editor of the University of Michi-
gan Daily, from volunteering and
professional involvements in
major causes to earning the high-
est recognition as a Fred M. But-
zel Award recipient of the Jewish
Welfare Federation — these are
among the high marks that gave
leadership roles to Golda Krolik,
who died last Saturday at the age
of 92.
Surviving are her sons, David
B. Mayer, John L. Mayer, and
Henry A. Krolik; her daughter,
Mrs. Arthur Schneider; and ten
grandchildren.
In his eulogy at funeral services
Sunday afternoon, Dr. Richard C.
Hertz reviewed the career of a
lady whose family represented
pioneering in Temple Beth El.

Announces the unveil-
ing of a monument in her
memory at 11:30 a.m. Sun-
day, June 2, at Adat
Shalom Memorial Park.
Cantor Larry Vieder will
officiate. Relatives and
friends are asked to
attend.

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of

Her first contact with organized
philanthropy occurred when she
and the other members of the
Cheerful Volunteers (Fresers), all
age 10, were permitted to play
with (not feed or lift) the children
in the free nursery which her
father had established in the
Hannah Schloss Building.
Three times she entered and
dropped out of the University of
Michigan due to illness in her
home. During one of these stays
she became the first woman re-
porter for the Michigan Daily.
During World War I she worked
for the Family Service Division of
the American Red Cross as well as
earning money to purchase a war
bond by being the society editor of
the Detroit Jewish Chronicle.
Following the war, the United
Jewish Charities established a
free clinic in the Hannah Schloss
Building. She worked for it and
followed it to the Wineman-
donated building at Oakland and
Holbrook, known as the North
End Clinic.
During the same period she was
a Sunday school teacher at Tem-
ple Beth El where she met and in
1923 married Leopold Mayer.

In Loving Memory Of

SEYMOUR (CY)
KAUFFMAN

IDA
PEVIN

May 24, 1980

Fifth of Sivan
May 21, 1942

Betty Fisher
George, Elsie & Sylvia

Sadly missed by his wife,
Roslyn; children Marvin
and Sherry Kauffman and
Helene and Michael Mally;
and grandchildren Steph-
anie Renee Kauffman and
Shane Kauffman Mally.

A Message Of Love

Like the never ending changing of the seasons and the never
ending shifting of the desert sands there is also the never ending
love that a daughter has for her mother. So it is now at this time of
the year that our thoughts go once again to our mother who is not
with us in body but who even in death is never really far apart from
us. She is part of us in our thoughts, heart and soul. She leaves to us
a legacy of love, strength, and courage. The courage to go on
without her. The love that she instilled in us for our husbands and
children. The strength to go on without her and her never ending
wisdom. The courage to face each day and know that there will
never be a phone call, never a voice to answer our questions or to
say I love you as only a mother can say. So to you our mother, Anne
F. Barron, who would have been 65 on May 22, 1985, we honor you
with this our legacy of love.
From your daughters Sandy and Arleen and your loving
grandchildren Charles, Allyson, Gershon, Melissa and David.

In Blessed and Beloved Memory

The Family
of the Late

of Our Dearly Departed

B. DAVID
ASKENAZY

LOUIS MARGOLIS

Acknowledges with
grateful appreciation the
many kind expressions of
sympathy extended by
relatives and friends dur
ing the family's recent be-
reavement.

who passed away May 30, 1962.

Sadly missed and forever in our hearts. His lov-

ing children, grandchildren and great-

grandchildren.

N

In loving memory of

MAX SOLAR Z

Forever in our hearts.

We miss you and will love you always.

Your family and friends

The Family
Of The Late

SAM BETTER

Acknowledges with
grateful appreciation the
many kind expressions of
sympathy extended by
relatives and friends dur-
ing the family's recent be-
reavement.

Golda Krolik

During that marriage she had
three children — David, John and
Judith.
In the 1920s she was vice
president of the Jewish Women's
Clubs (now National Council of
Jewish Women). The council
taught English to new immig-
rants and Golda was one of the
teachers.
Commencing in 1931, following
the death of her husband, she be-
came publicity director of the De-
iroit Community Fund during its
fall campaign and occupied a
similar position for the spring
campaign of the United Jewish
Charities.
In 1936 she married Julian H.
Krolik, father of Henry Krolik.
Throughout those years of the lat-
ter 30s she joined the rest of the
community in the attempt to re-
scue European Jewry. She and
her husband managed through
lengthy struggles with the State
Department to bring to Detroit 21
of their European relatives. She
followed Fred M. Butzel as
president of the Resettlement
Service.

During World War II she
headed the Jewish Welfare
Board's hostess unit at the USO.
They initiated the policy of com-
pletely staffing the USO with
Jewish women on the major
Christian holidays to let the
others enjoy the day in their
homes.
In 1943, following the major
race riot of that year, Mayor Ed-
ward J. Jeffries, deciding that
there should be a Jew and a
woman on his newly-appointed
Inter-Racial Committee, ap-
pointed Mrs. Krolik. She served
continuously under five mayors
until retiring in 1968.
When the Shapero School of
Practical Nursing at Sinai Hopsi-
tal opened, Golda did initial in-
terviewing of candidates for train-
ing. She became the second
president of the school.
She was among the original
group organizing the Detroit
Jewish Welfare Federation's
Women's Division. She had been a
worker and contributor in the
campaigns of liberal Democratic
candidates.
Over the years, Mrs. Krolik re-
ceived a number of honors. For 10
years she was a member of the
local NAACP board, later becom-
ing an honorary director. She also
received the Amity Award from
the Women's Division of Ameri-

can Jewish Congress and the
Pioneer Award of B'nai B'rith
Women.
Both the Workmen's Circle and
the American Jewish Committee
gave her their annual awards for
public service. St. Cyprian's Epis-
copal Church honored her for her
work with volunteers of all races
and colors.
She worked for the Red Cross
Blood Bank and was a staff
member of the Red Cross Home
Service and Women's Hospital
Social Service Department.
Her other communal achieve-
ments included membership on
the advisory council of Federa-
tion's Women's Division and Re-
settlement Service and Sinai
Hospital-Shiffman Clinic boards.
She was president of the Reset-
tlement Service.
Mrs. Krolik was the chairman
of the Jewish Community Coun-
cil's Urban Affairs Committee
from 1967 to 1969 and served on
the boards of the Jewish Family
Service, Detroit Service Group
and Hadassah.
In earlier years, she was the
chairman of the Penny Lunch
Volunteers and a volunteer
teacher for German refugees.
Other organizations which
benefitted from her involvement
were the Women's Committee of
United Community Services, .
United Service Organization
Volunteers, Curative Workshop
and Visiting Nurses Association.

Helen Ressler

Helen Rill Ressler, 83, a volun-
teer at Henry Ford Hospital for 45
years, died May 20.
Miss Ressler was a native of
Montreal, but lived 67 years in
Detroit. She was formerly a clerk
with the Internal Revenue Serv-
ice.
Since 1940, she began volun-
teer work at Ford Hospital, giving
patients baths. She started cir-
culating books to patients in 1942,
and continued that role through
this year. The hospital honored
her at its volunteers awards ban-
quet in April.
Miss Ressler was also active
with the American Red Cross, the
Detroit Institute of Arts and
Temple Beth El. She leaves a
brother, Herbert.

Broadway Writer
Abe Burrows, 74

Abe Burrows, director, author
and libbrettist of numerous
Broadway musical hits, died May
17 in Manhattan, at the age of 74.
Although he worked on radio
and television, Mr. Burrows
achieved his greatest successes on
the Broadway stage during the
1950s and 60s. He wrote and di-
rected, as well as composed songs
to many of the top Broadway mus-
icals of the time.
His hits included Can Can,
Guys and Dolls, and How to Suc-
ceed in Business Without Really
Trying, which won him a Pulitzer
Prize in 1962.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan