Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1950-07-14, page 01
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i^.»t)0uifVlffVimmv ¦>|g»iM ArchaeoUglcal & Historical Museum . . N. High St. at 151h—1 IT. J. F. Reports Over $5oo,ooo Raised! Chairman Richard Abel Thanks Workers, Contributors for Success of 1951 Drive • « ,« ' • * • " Urge Remittance of Unpaid Pledges The Columbus .Jewish Community responded magni- -ficently to the 19.50 United .Jewish Fund drive by contribut¬ ing $512, 029, as against $56.3,700 last year, Richard Abel, 1950 Campaign Chairman, reported today. These funds, which are vital for continued help to des¬ titute thousands overseas and for services in our own com¬ munity, represent a contribution by almost every man. Woman, and child in Columbus. Over 500 workers volun¬ teered their services for the drive this year. "Although this year's figure is a decrease of QV,, over last year's contributions, this does not represent a decrease in individual gifts", Mr^ Abel said. "Actually, many gifts were increa.sed," "Primary reasons for the drop in total contributions are the loss of many generous donors through death, and a .shift in the Jewish population toward other large cities. "The appeals of millions of destitute Jews will be ful¬ filled both overseas and at home through this money," Mr. Abel added. tn a Irltuite to the work by JMRONICLE 2Jl A// Serving Columbus and Central Ohio Jewish Communily Vol. 2«, No. 28 rOIAMBVH, OHIO, FRIDAY, .IlLV 14, 1950 D^TOted to AmertcBn And JetvUh IdrftJ* hundreds of volunteers In the drive and to the community for Its showing. Ralph Lazarus, pre.'sident of the United .lewi.sh Fund, said: "The ULOO workers and con¬ tributors can he justly proud of an outstandlnK job. In scope, their contribution .of time and money rivals any fund-raising effort in the country. •¦On behalf of the' -1.'! worthy agencies that the Fund supports and the thousands of persons who will he hclpe<l, I wish to thank each and every worker and contributor. This Is a com¬ munity effort of which we can all be proud." Although the ID.'iO drive is officially over, many cards and contributions have nol yet l)ccn sent in. Kvery dollar Is vitally neede<l. .Send your pledge to The United .lewish Fund of Co¬ lumbu.s. ir>(l ICast Hroad Street, today. JNF Acquired Land Forsaken by Arabs TEL AVIV. f.|TA) — A mil¬ lion dunams (2.')0,nno acres) of land abandoned by Arabs In Is¬ rael was bought last year by the .lewish National Fund, It was announced this week by Dr. Ab¬ raham Granot, head of the .I.N. F., at a reception tendered to him on Ihe occasion of his 60th birthday. Dr. firanot revealed Ihat more than $;tO,0O0.0On was paid for this land hy the .I.N.F, to (he Israel Government, which is the custodian of abandoned Arab property. The .I.N.F. director also dis¬ closed that his organization this year invested .$20,000,000 in ostahlishing new .settlemenls. About 10.000 new Immigrants, he said, are at present engaged in afforest.'Xion projects carrlcfl out l)y the .lewish National Fund. More than li.OOO.OOO trees were planl<?d by Ihe .1. N. F. I;isl year and .'i.OOO.OOO trees will be planlerl this year. The orgjmiza- tlon is also active in reclamation of desert land in the Xegcv anfl in fln.inclng housing projects. The budget of ihc .lewlsb Nat¬ ional Ftmd for tliis year is about S.'^p().(IIIO.(>0(l. (if which S:tl),000,000 has been collected from .lews In all p.irts of the world, notably in the I'. S, Till' renialniier is lie¬ ing covered by loans, including a S(i,00«,000 loan from Kwiss hanks am! » $1,000,000 loan from French banks. The .lewish Nat¬ ional Fund Is also negotiating a .$fi.(KH).00l) loan with .Swedish financiers. Outdoor Pool at New Center Open to Public in 1951 During the past month, many in(|Ulries have been made of the Chronicle office regarding the possibility of Ihe operation of. the outdoor swimrning pool at the new Jewish Center this summer. The answer to these riueries came at a recent meeting of a special swimming poo^ committee, headed by Richard .l.'Abel. and at¬ tended iiy Merman Katz. l.eonard Kohn and Mayer Ro.senfeld. ex¬ eculive dlreclor of the Cenier. After <-onsideral)Ie discussion and deliberation on the feasibi¬ lity of opening the swim'ming |iool lo the public this season, it was the unanimous recommendation that it would not lie practical to operate the pool until Httl. Reasons for the decision are contained in the following mem- oranduiTi (llrecled from Chairman Abel lo I. W. Garek. iiresident of Iho Cenier: ! I. Time Table. In order to ob¬ tain the necessary e<|ulpmenl for Uie pool, and have the proper facilities fnr Clolhiiig. eating, and control of persons using the pool, it is our oiilnlon Ihat II would take from ;iO to 00 days. The earliest riate conceivalile Ihe iHxil criiild be opened. Israel Asks France For $15-MiIlion More ¦J'KL AV;\'. (.ITAl—Israel has aiiplicd to France for a second .Sl.'i.OOO.DOl) loTiglerm loan. Il was revealed here tl week by the 1 thai BRANDEIS CHARTER MEMBERS WILL HAVE NAMES INSCRIBED 500 charter luembers for the Columhus Chapter, Nationai Women's Committee of Hrandel.s University, wa.s the goal set by the officers and board members of Ihe group al a meeling called hy their president, Mrs. A. .1. Kobacker. These women pledged them.selves to a concerted effort lo reach ihi.s goal. The Colum¬ bus Chapler was organized In January and each woman who joins during 1050 becomes a charter member. Kjich charter nieniber will have her mim« Inscribed on tho Ixmkpliite of u book In tho Hrnndeis V. library. The Wom¬ en's Committee, which now numbers 4'1 chapters with a membership exceeding 13,000, has the specific task of maintain¬ ing an<l equipping the Brandels library, the heart of the Univer¬ sity. In addition, the Women's Committee has underwritten four chairs in Humanltle.s. The Committee holds only two meetings a year. Membership dues are $5 a year for annual members or $100 for life mem¬ bers, payable over a two-year perlwl. If you have pledged and neglected to send in your dues, or If you would like to join, send your dues to Mrs. Abe Wolman, financial secretary, 60 N. Vir¬ ginia Lee Rd. This Is the flnst time that the Jewish people In America are making a corporate contribution to the educational life of our country. Our greatest universi¬ ties have been sponsored by re¬ ligious groups: the Congregat- lonallsts fountled Harvard; the Presbyterians, Princeton; the Roman Catholics, Notre Dame. Brandels Is the first Jewish- I French coninierci attache I Speaking to a pre^ conference he said that the first .'Jl.-i.ooo.OlM) liad heen granted over the ¦ pel ioil (if the first six months of litis year for llic purchase of I'rcnch goods. 1 The attiiche said that the appli¬ cation was ina(l(t liy David Horo- evcn on a partial basis, unuid be lale in .Inly, and it was thi' feel¬ ing (if Ihc conimiltee. that the majority of the swimmers would have secured a season member¬ ship wilh some other pool by then. li. rhy.tlcal Facililies. it is the opinion of Ihc commitiee that witz. Israel Under Secretary of jthe pool would have to tie paint- the Finance Ministry, la.st week led. that .sufficient diving boards, 'Tzena' Song Hit Rights Disputed (luring conferences with French (ifficials. He added that the French Finance .Ministry .has lieen ordered lo give Ihe appli¬ cation iniinedlale attention. 'Israel's developincnt nver the last two years has inspired great confidence ill France, he said, 'and France Is w-llllng to assist jthe .lewish state by allowing Is- NKW YORK. (.ITA) — Com- rael lo use ca|iital goods of .lews Jjetltion between two .-Xmerican migrating to Israel for the pay- music pulilishing companies j meni of French products, as over one of Israel's ariny .songs Uvell as l>y purchasing all Israel which is now popular in the U.; goods which can find a market S. resulted in legal action In [ i n France and facilitating spon.sored, non-.sectarlan univer¬ sity in America. Board members and executive committee working to obtain the goal of 500 charier memliers In¬ clude: Mesdames B. W. Abram.son, Harry Getz. Sam Goldman, E. .1. Gordon.' Allen Gundersheimer, Moe Hlrsch, Jos. Horchow, Ed¬ ward Hyman, Goodman Kaplan, Harry Kaplan, A. J. Kobacker, Harry Kohn, Harry Kollus, I. R. Lackrilz. Simon Lazaru.s, M. J. Leeman, Robert Levy, Jule Mark, Louis Mark, Sam Melton, M. J. Papurt, Jack Resler, Mor¬ ris Resler, Dave Rosenfeld, Wm. Schlff, Theodore Schlonsky, Jos. Schecter, Harry Schwartz, Mll¬ lon Steln, Morris Taxon, Wm. Wasserstrom, Abe Wolman, Abe Yenkln. T. I. SISTERHOOD TO 8PON80K TV PARTY Tifereth Israel Sisterhood Is sponsoring a WTVN Pantry Party television luncheon and show Monday, 12 noon, at the Virginia Hotel. Any one interested in attend¬ ing may coniact Mrs. H. Rubliif, DO. 7456, or Mrs. Martin Shen¬ ker, EV. 0855. New York, attracting unprece¬ dented :ittentlon on the part of song writers. The song under dispute is "T-^ena." a Hebrew word mean¬ ing, "walk out." It was compos¬ ed In Tel Aviv by a I. MIchrov- sky-Miron during the A'rah-I.s- faei war and became popular not only among the .soIdior.S'—he- cause it Invites the girls lo come oul into the streets to see the Israel soldiers marching — but also in collective settlemenls, in cafes and even among school children. It did nol take long for the song to reach the Unlled States, where Cromwell Music, Inc., had the text translated Into English and published it. "Tzena" .soon became a "hit" sojig on records and on the radio'and in night clubs. However, a New York composer, Yudl Grossman, after hearing the song, wrote to the Tel Aviv composer asking his permission for improving on the music. He also asked Cromwell Music lo recognize Michrovsky- Mlron's rights to royalties. When Cromwell rejected this request, Grossman In his and MIchrovsky-Mlron's behalf auth- orljsed tKe Mills Music Publish¬ ing Company to publish the song. Cromwell then sued Mills on the grounds that the song was copyrighted by Cromwell. Grossman Instituted a suit against Cromwell for appropriat¬ ing "Tzena." Each side is seek¬ ing $50,000 damages. French investment in Israel In¬ dustry. The attache expressed the hope that ^he France-Israel trade pact, which has been in negotia¬ tions for many months, will be concluded .soon. He said that France will give all possible iiid to the development of Israel air md shipping lines. I8RAKI. TO CKIiPaJRATR ;mmk)th a.n'nivkrsaky TEL AVIV, (JTA) — Israel will celebrate the .'i.OOOth anni- ver.sary of Jerusalem as it-s capi¬ tal in the spring of 1952, 11 was announced here this week at a public rally. Speaking at the meeting. For¬ eign Minister Moshe Sharett de¬ clared: "The stronger we make our position In Jerusalem by construction and population, the .sooner we will bring' about an International arrangement for Jeru.salem as the capital of Is¬ rael." UliACES ORDBR IN AUSTRIA POR STEEL VIENNA, (JTA)—The Israel branch of the Kalser-Frazer au¬ tomobile company of Haifa has placed an order"wlth the United Austrian Iron and Steel Works for a supply of structural steel lo be used for an assembly plant of the company. The Austrian firm had to guarantee early de¬ livery because Kalser-Frazer In¬ tends to Iwgln automobile liro- duetlon this fall. ladders and lifeguard towers would have to lie installed and that the complete area should be finished in order to prevent unauthorized persons from using the pool. 11 was also the opinion of the committee that It would be advisable for an addi¬ tional wailing period, before pulling water Into the pool, to, give the concrete an opportunity lo set. :t. lAK'kci-s. Unless a special dressing facility Is built outside, which is not yet included in the planning, it will be necessary to use the regular locker rooms of Ihe building for the outdoor swimming pool. This would mean that operating personnel would be required to keep the main building open during the equipping and furnishing period. After the pool is open, it would mean that practically the entire main building would have to be completed. 4. IiO<'kpr FiicUltlcB. It is the opinion of the committee that fhe "snack bar" should be erect¬ ed at the pool, and that this, un- d(>ubte(lly, coulil be operated hy the bowiing luncheon counter concessionaire. a. Revenue. It was the opinion of the commiltee that there would he no rill revenue from operations of the pool this sum¬ mer. It was the feeling of th? committee that in order to oper- iie the pool, we would need ad¬ ministration personnel, locker personnel and maintenance per¬ sonnel that would only be work¬ ing for the pool, while when the entire center Is open, these peo¬ ple would be devoting only a small part of their time toward pool work, and that with these necessary salaries, the expense of operating the pool this sum¬ mer would exceed the revenue. In addition to all of these rea¬ sons, the committee felt that opening any part ot the center, piece-meal, would take away from the over-all dedication and the enthusiasm resulting from I this.
|Title||Ohio Jewish chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1950-07-14|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
Franklin County (Ohio)
|Creator||The Chronicle Printing and Publishing Co.|
|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|
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|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1950-07-14, page 01|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
Franklin County (Ohio)
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
|File Name||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1950-07-14, page 01.tif|
|File Size||1542.585 KB|
ArchaeoUglcal & Historical Museum . .
N. High St. at 151h—1
IT. J. F. Reports Over $5oo,ooo Raised!
Chairman Richard Abel Thanks Workers, Contributors for Success of 1951 Drive
• « ,« ' • * • "
Urge Remittance of Unpaid Pledges
The Columbus .Jewish Community responded magni- -ficently to the 19.50 United .Jewish Fund drive by contribut¬ ing $512, 029, as against $56.3,700 last year, Richard Abel, 1950 Campaign Chairman, reported today.
These funds, which are vital for continued help to des¬ titute thousands overseas and for services in our own com¬ munity, represent a contribution by almost every man. Woman, and child in Columbus. Over 500 workers volun¬ teered their services for the drive this year.
"Although this year's figure is a decrease of QV,, over last year's contributions, this does not represent a decrease in individual gifts", Mr^ Abel said. "Actually, many gifts were increa.sed,"
"Primary reasons for the drop in total contributions are the loss of many generous donors through death, and a .shift in the Jewish population toward other large cities.
"The appeals of millions of destitute Jews will be ful¬ filled both overseas and at home through this money," Mr. Abel added.
tn a Irltuite to the work by
2Jl A// Serving Columbus and Central Ohio Jewish Communily
Vol. 2«, No. 28
rOIAMBVH, OHIO, FRIDAY, .IlLV 14, 1950
D^TOted to AmertcBn And JetvUh IdrftJ*
hundreds of volunteers In the drive and to the community for Its showing. Ralph Lazarus, pre.'sident of the United .lewi.sh Fund, said:
"The ULOO workers and con¬ tributors can he justly proud of an outstandlnK job. In scope, their contribution .of time and money rivals any fund-raising effort in the country.
•¦On behalf of the' -1.'! worthy agencies that the Fund supports
and the thousands of persons who will he hclpe