Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1954-08-13, page 01
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
IH >3l9b- OHIOjE..-'gga.iBJ CHRONICLE SIW/ Serving Golumbus and Central Ohio Jewish CoinmumtY"\v//\K VoL 32, No. 33 COLMMBUS. OHIO, (FRIDAY. AUGUST 13, 1954 Dsvoted to Amarlean jiftd Jtwlsh Idttfli 'it. & Itit jj'*,'^ ^» j3 BLOODMOBILE READY FOB B-DAY This Ifl the American Red Cross Bloodmobile wlilch will be at tho Jewish Ctenter on "B" Day Wednesday. The Bloodmobll^ carries all the necessary equipment and personnel to collect blood. The equip¬ ment win be unloaded and aet up in the Center. A physician and several nurses will be available. It will only take ^rom 80 to 46 minutea to give. Call DO. 2731 now and make an appoint ment to give blood. "The Need For Blood" If the need for blood diminished in the same proportion to that being inade available, everything would be fine. If a suitable substitute for th^ Ufe-glving fluid were available, fears of shortages could be dis missed from minds of doctors and hospital officials. But these are eoroe more of those "Ifs," and "Its" so often follow a situation too late for doing anythi;ig about it. If a motorist had turned this way instead of that way there would have been no acci¬ dent If we only had done this InsteiMi of ... . An opportunity now exists to do the "If" before a situation that can¬ not be changed occurs. You can beat the "if" by making It a point to contribute a pint of blood to the Red Cross at the earliest hour..possible. We cannot recall when the situation has been so desperate oa at the present moment Blood Js being aUocated to hospitals now on an emergency basis only because the shortage Is so acute. Since the cessation of hostilities In the Korean War the number of donors has been declining. But the need for blood remains urgent. Many veterans still crowd hospitals as the fight to restore wat-torn bodies continues. There also Is a great need for blood anidng the civilian population. No one Itnows who will be next to need it and when. Wouldn't It bo terrible to need it for yourself or a loved one and be told that no blood is available? If It Js available the probability of saving a life greatly Increases. Remove the "IF" by calling the Blood Center. (Reprinted trom Ohio State Journal) SENIOR HADASSAH GARDEN PARTY IS SCHEDULED AT HOME OF MRS. GETZ Invitations have been sent out to npw Hadassah fncmbers for a garden party In the gardens of Mrs. Harry (3et2, 2703 Sherwood Rd Thursday, 2 p. m. Mrs. Daniel Feder and Mrs. Paul Callif. membership chairmen, have arranged to have Mrs. William Wasserstrom and Mrs David Goldsmith, Integration chairmen, on hand to tell the Hadassah story.. Mrs. Jerome Fisher, president, will welcome the new members and musical selections will be rendered by Mrs. Fred Venkin and Mrs Harold Edelstein. Mrs. Sanford A. Tlmen is in charge of decorations Hostesses for the afternoon will be the workers on the memberahip committee and they are: Mesdames Irving Gertner, David Goldshiith, Herbert Grossman Stanley Wasserstrom, Sidney Maries, Eli Devlson, Harold Gol den. Mesdames Bernard Frank. Har old Edelstein, Fred Yenkin. Nathan Koslln, M. C. Tarcov, PTorman Arndt, Ben Smilack, Sol Weiss. Harry Kollus. Mesdames Arnold Grossman. Isadore Rinkov, Leonard Schotten¬ ateln, L. Adelman, Leon Handler, Morris Bicich, Martin Endich, Ar¬ thur Seidenberg. Aaron Eldridge, Natiian Zeff, Harry Kay, William Rosen. AOUD^S ACHIM OB0BP SPONSORS Baseball 1«QHT at STADIUM Agudas Achim Brotherhood ia sponsoring a "baseball night" at Red Bird Stadium Tuesday. Chil¬ dren accompanied by their parents or any member of the Brotherhood will be admitted free. All membera of the Brotherhood must enter Gate 2 at the boll park. "ERBINO POLITIOIAN" (Jewish News, Detroit) Tbe Republican Party has introduced an Innovation: the creation of a post of a "Jewish consultant." The result has been a steady flow of publicity from this "consultant's" office. This Is a perfectly normal procedure. But the "consultant" — Bernard Katzen — has resorted to pressure methods which can not do any one any good. Two examples of hl^^tactics have come to our attention: 1. An attack on the president ot the American Jewish Ounmittee, Irving H. £&igel, for his criticism of Elsenhower's position on the Mc- (^rran-Walter Act 2. The Republican'spokesman has commltteii worse than a l>lunder when he resorted to high pressure in seeking "publicity'' from the JTA. That was the h<^ight o( arrogance and justified the following comment trom Louis P. Rocker, JTA's president: "Mr. Katzen's attack on the JTA Is a shocking assault on the freedom of the press. As such. It will be resisted to the limit by the JTA with, I am confident the tuU support of the American Jewish press and (jommunlty." ( "MISSION OF THB ZOA" (The Observer, NashvlUe) Occasionally oAe hears the thougKtless remark that the ^onlat Organization ot America, having realized a declared objective, should disband, or change to a fund-raising agency . . . The ZOA, while com¬ mitted to the furtherance of the Israeli part ot Its program, must not lose sight of Its responsibility as the bearer of the torch ot Jewish continuity. Zionism is confronted with the t^sk, today even as It was tlxty, seventy years ago, of finding a formula to explain the meaning And value of Jewish life on this continent to provide a chart of action that will strengthen the Jewish urge td carry on. Zionism must once again broaden its perspectives to encompass the Jewish past In the picture of Jewish survivallst purpose. Its Instru¬ mentality, the ZOA, should rehabilitate Itself to be able again to play Its role as the exponent and coordinator of the principles and programs ot Jewish continuity. In the midst ot besetting challeiiges to Jewish in¬ tegrity. '¦'^ SIMON OOHEN Elected President Simon Cohen, director of the Youth Dep't of the Jewiah C3en- ter, was recently elected president of the Columbua Chapter of Ameri¬ can Association of Group Workers. The AAOW is a national pro¬ fessional association of education, recreation and group workers. Its purpose is to improve personnel standards, as well as raise com¬ petence among practitioners and to contribute to the body of know¬ ledge and skills essential to pro¬ fessional practice. Membership in this assoijiation is composed basically of prai^tltlo^ ers who have a master's degree from an accredited graduate school of social work and the Columbus chapter includes professional work¬ ers from many of the recreation agencies of the city. Mr. Cohen has had extensive ex¬ perience in Jewish, Centers In Bos¬ ton, Portlauid, Oregijn and in' C!o- lumbus and has his master's degree Jn Social Work from Boston Uni¬ versity School of Social Work. All members of the Jewish On¬ ter Work staff are affiliated with AAGW. "I DO" OROUP HOLDS WEINER ROAST The Physical Education depart¬ ment's "I L)o" group, made up of married couples, is sponsoring a weiner and corn roast this Sunday, 8:30 p. m. In the Center's new shel¬ ter house. Program chairmen, Sylvia Calllf and Ruth Cooper, have arranged an evening of activities, with Trudy Richmond and her guitar playing and singing folk songs and leading a community sing, camp- fire style, followed by dancing. The "I Do'ers" extend an invita¬ tion to all married couples in the community interested. The fee is $1.25 per couple. ' Contact Florence Gurevitz, HI. 3-6790. or Fran Krieae'iman, DO. 3318. (or reaervations. IVlandy Stellman is in charge of refreahments. Newly-elected president. Milt Glas, will be on hand to welcome ail newcomers. MRS. SCHINDLEB On Pre-School Staff Richard Abel, chairman ot the Center Pre-School Committee, this week announced the appointment of Mrs. Marvin- Schlndler to the staff of the Pre-School. Mrs. Schlndler is a graduate of Tufts College with a Bachelor of . Science degree in Education. In addition she attended Nursery Training School of Boston for two years and received her nursery teacher's certificate thenj. Mrs. Schlndler brings to the Pre- School a rich background of edu¬ cation and experience. She has been Identlfleij with the Salvation Army Day Nursery School and Uccht House in Boston. Her prac¬ tice teaching Included cooperative nursery and public school kinder¬ garten (jxperience. Mr. Schlndler is an instructor at Ohio State University and they re¬ side at 116 E. Woodruff Ave. AZA 'Rushing Party' At Buckeye Lake AZA'S annual pledge "rushing party" will be held at Buckeye Lake Sunday, Aug. 22. Features ot tbe day will be^a baseball game, swimming and other picnio activi¬ ties. At the last regular mee'ii.ng of AZA, the following officers were installed: pres., Irwln Weinstock; vice-pres., Harvey MUler; corr. sec'y. Bob Freedman; rec. sec'y, Mike Stein; treas., Larry Soppel. Next regular meeting will bo at tbe Center Tu|)sday. Dr. B. B. Cap¬ lan will be guest speaker. Israel Will Make 1-Man Submarines NEW YORK, N. Y. (AJP) — Mr. J. Ben Anav, general agent for the Abena Co., of Israel, an¬ nounced in New York this week that his company is now complet¬ ing negotiations with the General Tire and Rubber Co. for the manu¬ facture in Israel of four types of Crosley cars in addition to a one- man submarine. The four cairs, all In the Crosley family and 26 H -ton each, will include a station wagon, a denvery pick-up truck, a apcolal-type Jeep and a sport par. The cost of each will be less than tlSOO. While the General Tire company plans to supply equipment In the amount of $3,428,000, Israel will manufacture every part of th,e cars except the motor. The agreement, when signed, will give Israel the right to produce the General Tire and Rubber Co. one-man submar¬ ine. This new development, Anav In¬ dicated, will enhance the whole economy of Israel. First, _becayse the production of the cars and subs In Israel nttT^^atly .increase em,- ployment In a nuhiber ot fields; second, the export at the cars to European marlcets will bring the dollar-starved country added reve¬ nue, and, third, the new cars vfill save Israel millions ot pounds yearly In fas consumption. AU the Crosley cars can make approxi¬ mately 4S miles per gallon. Labor Day Outing Chairmen Named The annual Labor Day Outing at Tdr Hollow by the .Center Young Adults will be supervised by Don Berliner and Martin Abramson, co-chairmen. Cominlttees are func¬ tioning and ail plans aro rapidly taking shape. Phyllis Katz is in charge of reg¬ istrations and the price tor the week-end,, including eight meals, is $9 for cienter members, $10 tor non-members. Anyone registering tor Sunday and Monday only must pay $8. The group will leave Columbua at noon Saturday, Sept i, and Will re¬ main at Tar Hollow State Forest through dinner on Monday. There will be many> outdoor activities during the . week-end, such aa camping, swimming, tennis, ball games, boating, etc. There Is a wealth of hiking and nature area in the State park which many of the week-enders will wont to make use of. The Young Adults ore co-operat¬ ing with the Onter Young Married Couples ditb and C3ub 26, as well as young adulta In (anolnnatl, Cleveland, Dayton, Indianapolis and LoulsvUle. The camp will hold 200 In bunks and there will be ad¬ ditional room tor those who want to camp out The food committee has been busy planning extra-special meals and a well-luiown local cook Has been obtained to go to Tar Hollow to assure those preseqt of adequate and weU-bolianced meals. The program committee Is plan- nlDg a fuU schedule so that every available hour wiU be plianned tor In order to^rovlde a fuU week-end to end the summer* season tor thoae present PBIJOIMqt Chroalsle, OA. 44MB4.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1954-08-13|
|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|