Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1956-11-09, page 01
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f^^^lim' 'w '-"T" •'-ytg-^yrynfWiKtyrp- r '^-» «n4i.r-». r/:^.JV.-.i SPP^ Serving Columbus and Central Ohio Jewish Community \Jf\^ Vol. 34. No. 46 COLUMBUS, OHIO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1956 39 °Vn°J'j.:T.t.^X.'f." Israel Issues Dominate Plans for Police Force UNITED NATTONa (JTA) -^ Plana for the formation of tho United Nations intornational po¬ lice force "to secure and super¬ vise" tho ond of hostilities be¬ tween Israel nnd E^pt progres¬ sed rapidly here, but two big questions domlnatod tho atmos¬ phere: 1. Win Israel withdraw Its mili¬ tary forces from the Sinai Penin¬ sula and Oaza and go back to the old armistice demarcation lines? 2. If Israel refuses to withdraw its troops behind the old armis¬ tice lines, will the UN command take military action against Is¬ rael's forces? Pressure In the direction of forcing Israel's troops withdrawal was seen In a Franco-British an¬ nouncement that the British and t Chronicle Sets New Deadline The Chronicle this week announces another change of operation. Effective v^ith the Nov. 23 is¬ sue, deadline for copy will be 1 p. m. on Tuesdays, instead of noon Wednesdays. Photographic mater¬ ial will be accepted at tbe usual time-—10 a. m. on Mondays. Problems of production maice this move neces- saty. It has been contemplated for sever&l months. 'Now that The Chronicle has expanded to six-column Sagev it takes more^ news matter and advertising to occupy the 840 inches of space in an eight-^pagc edi- tibrijl compar'ed to the former 610 inches. « Having 73% of the copy come in with Wednes¬ day morning's mail creates' a mid-week over-load for typiesetting and th^ composition department. And while we're on the subject of copy sub- tnittedci hy the .cqihinUnity's:' organiasations^ -ive re- ;min4^th^;^ubliGity chairin^n of the, proper ptesehta- tion of lii^ws matter to The Chronicle: Typewritten, double spaced; first names (in¬ stead of A. Smith, Mrs. B. Jones); do not use com¬ mercial and'(&); dates and times should read: Sat¬ urday, Jan. 1, 8 p. m. (not Sat., January 1st, 8:00 P. M.); otherwise, avoid abbreviations; do not speci¬ fy repetition of article for subsequent weeks; per¬ sonal pronouns (our, we, your, I) should not appear in straight news stories (unless someone is being quoted); use of the adjective is not condoned (allow the reader to assume din'&ers will be "delicious," programs will he "exciting and unforgettable," and "good times will be had by all"); also, the editor's No. 1 eye-sore is. the expression "you are cordially invited to attend"* (the public is invited, is suffi¬ cient.) Adherence to these few editorial suggestions wUL help, greatly, in publishing a quicker, neater and newsier Chronicle. Our thanks to whom it may concern. French troops in the Suez area have ordered a ceasc*flre, but \yant assurance from the UN that the new international force wtll be competent to "secure and sup¬ ervise the attainment of the ob¬ jectives" spelled out In one of the Important resolutions adopt¬ ed. That resolutloh spoke speci¬ fically of a cease-fire -which has already boen attaincd--and of Israel's troop withdrawal. Plans for the UN's police force were placed before the United Nations by Seoretary General Dag Hammarskjold, preparing the groundwork for efforts to ob¬ tain answers to the two Import¬ ant questions facing the Assem¬ bly. Hammarskjold announced that seven countries have so far offer¬ ed to contribute troops to the UN command: Canada, Colombia, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Paki¬ stan, Finland. Maj. Gen. E. L. M. Burns, . until now chief of the UN. Truce Supervision Organiza^ tion In Palestine, has already boen appointed to head the UN command. He Is understood to have asked for a force of be¬ tween 7.000 and 10,000 men. No¬ where near that number seems to have been offered by tho seven countries who have volunteered to participate so far. Hammarskjold made an effort In hla report to the Assembly to define the jurlsdictlbn of the new UN command. However, in some of the more. Important In¬ stances,' lula vague diplomatic language ient itself to contradic¬ tory interpretations. Hammarskjold .did make one point clear. The UN command cannot be stationed upon or oper¬ ate In "tho territory of the given country without tho consent of tho government of that country." That was one of the Important points of clarification requested from the Assembly several nights ago by Ambassador Abba Eban of Israel. Hammarskjold declared In hla report that the UN com¬ mand's functions "con bo as¬ sumed to cover an area extending roughly from the Suez Canal to the armistice demarcation linos, A group of captains Iti the Donor Pledge cam¬ paign of B'nai B'rith Women are shown here, re¬ ceiving last-minute Instructions from Mrb. Meyer Hoffman, advisor, and Mrs. AJex Clowson, general fund-raising chairman of the local Chapter, which Is sponsoring the Monorah Ball Nov. 18. Mrs. Hoffman and Mrs. Clowson are shown standing, with the following women, serving as captains, seated, left to right: Mrs. David Rich, Mrs. Hy Koppelman, Mrs. Harold Covel, Mrs. Sam Lavlne. Mra. MitcheU Rosen. The Menorah Ball will bo held at the new Ohio youth center. SISTERHOOD MKETINQ Regular meeting of Beth Jacob Sisterhood Is Wednesday, l p. m. Refreshments will be served by the Sisterhood. UJF ELECTS AARON ZACKS Samuel Shlnbarh, president of the United Jewish Fund, an- houncod this week the appoint¬ ment of Aaron Zacks as 1067 campaign chairman. Mr. Shin- bach stated that Mr. Zacks was the unanimous choice as a result of his outstanding leadership as 1066 Special Gifts chairman In a caznpalgn which* achieved the second highest total In the history of the Fund. Mr. Zacks has long been iden- ' titled with the UJF. He served first as a worker, then as co- ' chairman of General Solicitations, ' later as co-chairman of Special Gifts and In 1056 as chairman of ' the Special Gifts Division. .(WUHam Kahn, 'past campaign chairman, lauded tho choice, stat¬ ing that the Jewlah community was most fort^ate In having Mr, Zacks load the 1967 campaign^ He comes to the position with a great deal of experience. Ho Is Inti¬ mately familiar with campaign procedures und organization, the people In the community and tho community itself. His spirit of ^dpdicatlon and dc\otion to Jew¬ ish causes at home and overseas Is well known. < The past campaign leadership, tho officers and tho Board of Directors of the Fund have pledg¬ ed their full suppport to the new chairman, In accepting the appointment, Mr. Zacks expressed his deep ap¬ preciation for the honor extended to him. He promised to do his ut¬ most to justify the confidence and responsibility entrusted to AtB. ZACKS I him. He stated that the success of the 1057 campaign will depend , upon a good campaign organlzfi- ¦ tion supported by the bost com- ] munlty leadership and workers. ' Above all else there must be a ' high watermark of gone-rosity. ' such as has boon displayed In the past, und he felt confident that It will be again forthcoming when , the needs of the Fund are fully j presented to the community. ! Today, he explained. Israel; aa In 194A, lu faced with a military crisis. The Jewish community, it , appears, may again be called up- ¦ on to extend Itself in relieving tho people of Israel of its finuncl- ' al burden of Immigrution and re- : settlement of refugees from Eur¬ ope and North Africa. This can be done primarily through the Unit¬ ed Jewish Appeal, the major biMH'ficlury of the United Jewish : Fund. Il nui-st bo made clear. Mr, Zuckii explained, that these funds which are being raised for needs in Israel are for philanthropic purposes, to help Jews wlio ure in distress throughout the warld and who „look to Israel as u haven, and in no way ure they related to mKttera of foreign (coptiDotd oD p»(e B) ARC IS SPONSORS r SQUARE OANGE TONIGHT Colorful autumn decorrtti is. win lend a festive atmojsph* n to I, the Jewish Center ballroon -to (; night when Arc 13 of the Cnut ) of Retarded Children hold >t squoro dance. Decorations will represent the proud achievemeota of 12-to-16 year-old children at the Council's School for Retarded Children. Lloyd White, popular barn dance "caller," will be featured at the dance, which will be tho Are's first-fund raising affair of the fall season. Square dancing will begin at 8:30 p. m. Celebrating Its first birthday with the danco. Arc 13 will con¬ tribute proceeds from the affair to the School for Retarded Chil¬ dren, at Mt. Vernon and Ohio Ave. Present enrollment at the school is 98, which Includes an a^e range of 6-to-16. Fund-raising projects of the several Arcs throughout the city are aiding to increase facilities at tho school so that tho Council may accommodate tfj' the first of the year the more than 66 children now on the school's wait¬ ing list. * Mrs. Wilbur E. Crist, executive secretary of the Council for Re¬ tarded Children, stated that con¬ tributions from the Arcs will be used to open a minimum of four new classes. In addition, funds will bo needed to purchase school buses Jn which to transport the children to and from the school. Ci^alrmttn for Arc 13's dance U Mrs. Sanford Uchtensteln, aaaist- ed by Mrs. Alex Hlrschl. Mrs. Edward Stein and her comtnitti-e, _ _ Including Mesdames Irvln Cohen, | i^;,;„\:„ she "waV a rVcenVvisitor Ben Gordon. Robert Saunders , j ,j ^ ly^ael. surveying projects and Sheldon Stelnhauser, are in ^^..^e. and h«s participated In charge of decorating. ; aeverul international conferences. Admission to the dance is $1.25.' <coD«nD«.d on p>ce A) MRS. DA.y/KJ National Officer Mizrachi Guest A national vlcc-prosld&nt of Mizrachi ^Vomen's Organization of America, Mrs. Abraham M. Danzig of Kansas City, is gues* speaker at the annual donoj din¬ ner of the Columbua Chapter. Mizrachl Women, Sunday. 6 p. m., at Beth Jacob Synagogue. Mrs. Danzig also serves as a member of tho Administrative and Nationty) Boards of Mizrachi Women, which established policy and program for the extensive network of children's villages, homes and centers, settlement houses, schools, and other Insti¬ tutions maintained by Mlzrachi Women in Israel. As Midwest Regional chairman, Mrs. Danzig has addressed aud¬ iences throug lout the country, rallying support for the child res¬ toration, social service and voca¬ tional educational programs con¬ ducted in Israel by Mlzrachi SISTERHOOD PLANS OBSERVANCE OF BOOK MONTH Jewish Book Month will be ob¬ served by Agudas Achlm ^^tftr^;, i hood at ttai next meeting, 'Tues¬ day. Mrs. Nathan Nedelman. Pro¬ gram chairman, will introduce the speaker of the afternoon, Mrs. Samuel W. Rubenstein, whose topic is "The Book That Cannot Be Written-" A dessert tea wilt precede the meeting, which Is to bopin at 12:30 in the social hall Mrs. Albert Bclm, Hospitality ; chairman will pour, assisted by ' Mesdames Mickey Berman, Lewis Block, Martin Endlch, Kal Green¬ field, Carol Hartman, Herbert Solomon, Joseph Topolosky and Max Trager. Of special Interest to ail Sister- Ijood members will be the report by Mrs. Irving Cohen, chairman of the annual sales tax stamp , cocktail party, to be held In De¬ cember. Details of the progress j of the Important fund-raising^ event will be presented Tuesday. I Mrs. Martin Godofsky, presi¬ dent of Sisterhood, will preside, , with tho openlng^ prayer to be given by Mrs. Max P. Kantor. PIONEER WOMEN TO SJCE I *TUFT OF GRASS* ' Sabra Chapter of Pioneer Women will meet Wednesday, 8:30 p. m.. at the homo of Mrs. Lester Harris, 4641 Ludlngton Rd. The program wlU be the film, "Tuft of Grass." Pioneer Women are concerned with the democratic development of American Jewish life and of the State of Israel. They have ' identified themselves with the Moetzet Hapoalot i W o r k l n g I Women's Council), largest wom- j en's movement In Israel; repre¬ senting women from every walk of life. TO HONOR RABBI ZELIZER Officers and Board of Trustees of Tomple Tifereth Israel this week announced plans for the testimonial banquet honoring Rabbi Nathan Zellzer, who for the past 25 years has .-served as spirit¬ ual leader of their Temple > The banquet will be ut the Jewish Center Sunday evening, Dec 2. Elaborate plans have b c e n made for the noteworthy occasion by the committee of past-presi¬ dents of Temple Tlferl'th Israel. Herman M, Kulz (.chairman >. Harry Masser. Raymond Nate¬ man. Martin Polster. Morris Pol¬ ster, Ijouia Schlezlnger, William VMusserstrom anil David (^ild- smith. current president uf T I r>r Max Ar/.t. vice-Chancellor of the .Jewish Theological Semi¬ nary of America, will be guest Mpeak<-r for the banquet, which will be altetuled by many of Rab¬ bi Zelizer'.s distinguished uaap- clalfs und rn^ibera of the Rab¬ binical Assembly I'tabbi y^elizer assumed his posi¬ tion with Temple Tifereth Israel on the Chimukuh subbath of De- I comber, 1931. at which time there were BO famUios In the Congrpga- ] tion membership, and in the 25 I years of hla leadership, the Tem¬ ple has grown to Include nearly 700 families. I Rabbi Zellzer received' his I Bachelor of Science degree m j 1930 at New York Unl^^irslty, his Master, of Arts Dog:ree at-Golum- ' bift University in 1931. and also I In 1931 his Master of Jewish Lit- ' erature and Rabbinical degrees at the Jewish Theological Semi¬ nary of America.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1956-11-09|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)|
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
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