Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1962-11-02, page 01
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Serving Columbus, Oayton, Central and Southwestern Otiio Vol. 40, No. 44 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1962 Mftls-nw Ttf::)|aoIsiH « TV.-3lDno3H3atf OQ Devoted io Aiti»rle«n ^^ and Jawlih Idaalt EXPECT 540,000 AT SABIN VACCINE DAY THIS SUNDAY, NOV. 4 Type II Sabin oral vaccine WUl 1>e given from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4, at 118 Sabin Sta¬ tions througrhout Franklin Coun¬ ty. There will be no late hours as there were on Sept. 30. The location of the Sabin Sta¬ tions w^U be the same as Sept- 30, the opening day of the coun¬ ty's Sabin on Sunday campaign. MORE THAN 540,000 persons —- three fourths of the popula¬ tion of the county — re'celved Type I vaccine during the open¬ ing phase of the program. Sabin on Sunday officials expect that all of these, plus others, will take the Type n vaccine. The officials point out that the Type n vaccine is an important step In the drive to completely Wipe out the threat of polio to the communiy. The United States Public Health Service has recom¬ mended that Type II vaccine be taken by everyone over two months old. EVEIV OLDER persons, who normally wouldn't get polio, should take this vaccine since it will prevent them frohi ever being a carrier of the disease. Franklin Countians who didn't receive the Type I vaccine should still participate In the remainder of the program, officials empha¬ size. They point out that the vac¬ cine missed can be received later through a private physician. THE OPERATION of the Sa¬ bin Stations Nov. 4 wiil be the same as the opening Sunday of the program. TV/o drops of the odorless and taisteless vaccine — which is completely safe and to¬ tally eiflfective — will be dispens¬ ed In a small disposable cup of distilled water. In the case of babies, the vaccine will be placed directly on the infant's tongue. As before, a donation of 25c per person will be accepted. But those who can't afford it will not have to donate. They will get the vaccine anyway. Many Jewish Problems To Be CJFWF Meeting Topics Ticket chairmen for the Columbus Torah Academy. Second Annual Scholarship Dinner on Nov. 11 are (left to right) Dr. and Mrs. Charles Young. Jerome Schottenstein (right) is vice-president of the Board of the Torah Academy. He is financial coordinator for the dinner campaign. Varied Program Set By Torah Academy Preparations for the Columbus Torah Academy's Second Annual Scholarship Dinner have reached their final stage. The dinner will be on Sunday, Nov. 11 at 6 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom of the Deshler Hilton Hotel. THE PROGRAM will be a varied one,' and is calculated to arouse the pleasure of every seg¬ ment of the community. Rabbi Isaac Swift of New Jersey, for¬ merly Chief Rabbi of Australia, will be the speaker of the even¬ ing. A play by Goldfaden, entitled "The Witch," has been translated from Yiddish into Hebrew by Sid¬ ney Berkowltz, and will be pre- isented by the children of tbe fifth grade. The evening will be climaxed by a monologue presentd by the The World's Week Compiled from JTA Raporta In. Washington, members of Congress were told at a top-level briefing that the Soviet Missile buildup in Cuba rnay not be entirely disassociated with other world trouble spots and developments, including the introduction of mis¬ siles into the Arat>-]srae] cold war. In New York, Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy stated that the American struggle against Communism can¬ not be won "just by confronting the enemy," but depended upon accelerated efforts "to banish religious prejudice, racial discrimination, and any intolerance" which denies Ameri¬ cans their constitutional .rights. In Sao Paulo, Brazil, a resolution was adopted appealing to all men of good will to cooperate "towards the eradication of prejudice and promotion of mutual respect and under¬ standing between communities, religions, and nations." The resolution came at the end of the Fourth Conference of Latin American Jewish Communities, sponsored by the World Jewish Congress. In MunchcMter, England, a stern warning was issued to British Jewry by the Board of Deputies of British Jews to adopt "emergency measures" in the face of a growing threat from "the forces of prejudice and evil." In Tcl Aviv, the United Jewish Appeal Study Mission was briefed on Israel's needs for maintaining its security in view of critical events throughout the world, as well as In the Middle East. Shimon Peres, Israel's Deputy Minister of Defense addressed the 145 participants, five of whom are representing the United Jewish Fund and Council of Co¬ lumbus. Local representateivs are William V. Kahn, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Schottenstein, and Mr. and Mrs. Aaion Zacks. In New Yorlt, Arnold Forster, general counsel of the B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League, warned that "increas¬ ing tensions" will take place among American religious groups over the Issues of separation of church and state. He spoke to 1500 participants in the Metropolitan Council of B'nai B'rith. clever television star, Alaji King. THE COLUMBUS Torah Aca¬ demy is proud to announce that the toastmaster of the evening will be Max Zlskind. Zlskind, a life-long resident of Columbus, is a noted attorney. He is especially woll known to the members of the Jewish community for his efforts on behalf of Jewish edu¬ cation. H2 has spoken often to promote the cause of intensive Jewish training of the kind which the Torah Academy offers Its students. The dinner committee for the affair is hard at work orgianizing menus, seating, lighting, and pro¬ viding all the necessary physical arrangements to make the din¬ ner a truly gala one. Memibers of this committee are: Lou Goidfarb, Mrs. Joseph Schec¬ ter, Mrs. Harold Schoenbaum, and Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Timen. THE, AD BOOK is ready for printing. Ticket committee mem¬ bers are busily selling the re¬ maining, tickets, confident that attendance will be at capacity. Tickets are still available at $50 land $100 per couple. Mr. and Mrs. Pearson Press and Richard Solove are chairmen of the dinner. Dr. and Mrs. jCiiiarles Young serve as ticket chalnnen. Jerome Schottenstein, who is vice-president of the Board ot Torah Academy, serves as financial coordinator for the dinner canxpaign. Schottenstein has sparked the ad book sales by his own effo.rts. Harry Gilbert, president of tho Columbus Torah Academy, cor¬ dially Invites all members of the community to join him on Nov. 11 at the Columbus Torah Aca¬ demy Dinner. Address On American Economy To Be One Of Several Highlights More than 1,000 delegates, rep¬ resenting over 5,000,000 Jews In 800 communities of all sizes in the United States and Canadai, will convene for the 31st General Assembly of the Council of Jew¬ ish Federations and Welfare Funds at the Hotel Sheraton, Pliiladelphia, from Nov. 15 to 18, it was announced this week In Cleveland by Irving Kane, CJFWF president. Confronting them, according to Kane, "will be an agenda which encompasses the broad spectrum of Jewish life — the new and continuing needs that must be mot, here and abroad, the com¬ munity campaigns and programs that must be evaluated and adapt¬ ed to changing circumstances, the new techniques and methods that must be introduced and the unique community experiences from which all can benefit." ATTENDING THE General As¬ sembly from Columbus will be Richard J. Abel, who is serving as chairman of the National Re¬ gional Service Committee of the CJFWF, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mell¬ man, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Schlff¬ man, and Mrs. Leonard Wasser¬ strom. In addition Herbert H. Schiff, a board member of the CJFWF and co-chairman of its National Campaign Committee will be pre¬ senting a major paper on "Fund- Raising Prospects for 1963." Mr- and Mrs. Abe I. Yenkin will also be attending, with Mrs, Yenkin participating in a Women's Divi¬ sion panel. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Yenkin, Columbus representatives will also be attending with Mrs. Yenkin presenting a major paper on the topic "A Five Year Re¬ view of Leadership Development Programs." Mrs. Yenkin was one of the initial winners three years ago of the Columbus Leadership Award — the Therese Stern Kahn Memorial Award. ALSO ATTENDING will be Mr and Mrs. Edwin Elllman, Ellman being last year's recipient of the Therese Stern Kahn Memorial Award. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Zacks will be participating In the General Assembly as Zacks Is the recipient of this year's Therese Stern Kahn Memorial Award. Also attending the conference will be Ben M. Mandelkorn, ex¬ ecutive director of the UJFC, and Armand H. Cohn, UJFC admini¬ strative assistant. THE ASSEMBLY will focus on comimunity planning, financing of eiasential services, the raising and distribution of funds, recruiting and developing leadership, and the Improvement and expansion bf health, welfare, education and other services. The delegates will exaimlhe the nature of federation committ¬ ments overseas in thfe past year, the lessons of the 1962 fund-rais¬ ing campaigns, and the outlook for American Jewish culture. A HIGHLIGHT of the assem¬ bly will be the presentation of the second Herbert R. Abeles Memorial Address on "The Ajner- ican Economy: The Outlook for Health and Welfare Planning." Abeles, a former president of CJVWF and the Jewish Commu¬ nity Council of Essex County, also was a leader in numerous other national and local philanthropic activities. Other highspots will include the presentation of the 10th An¬ nual William J. Shroder Mem¬ orial Awards to community or¬ ganizations for achievements in social welfare. Other awards will go to communities for public re¬ lations, and interpretation of community programs. THE CJFWF is the association of 217 federations, welfare funds and community councils. These central communal organizations, serving areas with over 95 per cent of the Jews of the United States and Canada, annuaiUy raise the bulk of all Jewish phil¬ anthropic funds. The CJFWF provides its memiber agencies with central services in fund rais¬ ing, community organization, health and welfare planning, per¬ sonnel recruitment, budgeting, and publicity. Chroniclin The News Editorial 2 Securities News 3 Society 6, 7 Synagogues 8 Shoppiilg, Guide 8 Sports », 10 Entertainment 11 Our Teen Scene 12 What's Cooking 14 Admire Service Plaque Mrs. Jack Resler (left), president of the new Heritage House Auxiliai-y, and Abe A. Wolman, honorary chairman of the Board of Director'^ of Heritage House, are shown ad¬ miring the impressive plaque presented to Mrs. Isaac Nutis (right), for her many years of service as president of the auxiliary to the Columbus Jewish Home for the Aged. Pres¬ entation was made by Mrs. Dora Abrams, at the first annual meeting of Heritage House Auxiliary, Wednesday. Oct. 17. Theodore R. Isenstadt 'NEW HORIZONS FOR FAMILY SERVICE' IS JFS MEETING TOPIC- Theodore Isenstadt, guest speaker at the Jewish Faunlly Service Annual Meeting, Nov. 4, will address the community on "New Challenges and Horizons for the Family Service Agency." Isenstadt, well-versed on social problems of today, has served for many years in the development of counseling programs, group work, family life, education, and services for senior citizens. He is on the staff of the Family Ser¬ vloe Association pf America and is curren,tly directing a four-year project supported by the Ford Foundation to improve specialized work of family service agencies to help senior citizens. FOR THE PAST 15 years he has been executive director of the Family Service Association of Essex County, Newark, N.J. He has had wide experience In both public and private welfare agen¬ cies since 1932, and has been re¬ sponsible for the development of a variety of specialized aervioes for senior citizens. After graduating from Western Reserve University, where he majored in socioligy and psycho¬ logy, Isenstadt continued his edu¬ cation at the Graduate School for Jewish Social Work and the New York School of Social Work, now connected with Columbia Univer¬ sity. THE 55TH ANNUAL Meeting will also feature an award to the Council of Jewish Women for 25 years of distinguished service, the president's report of highlights and activities of the past year, and the election of new officers and board members. (continuad on paga 4) Authority On Aged Will Address UJFC iMrs. Bernai-d K. Yenkin and Lawrence D, Schaffer, co-chaii-men of the UJFC 1062WG3 Leadership Develop¬ ment Progi-am announce that Theodore R. Isenstadt, direc¬ tor of the National Project on Aging of the Family Serv¬ ice Association of America, will speak on Wednesday, Nov. 7, at 8 p.m., at Temple Tifereth Israel. The topic will be "Baffling Problems and New Horizons for Senior Citi¬ zens." Richard Goldgraben is chairman. This meeting is one of sevei-al prograins where Isenstadt will speak during his four-day visit to Colum¬ bus.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1962-11-02|
|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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