Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1964-11-06, page 01
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^l^/ Serving Columbus, Dayton, Central and Southwestern Ohio fflAR Vol. 42. No. 46 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1964—1 KISLEV, 5725 39 Devoted to American and Jewish Ideals William L. Click Mrs. Raymond Kahn Harry Schwartz 1965 Chairmen Appointed For U.J.F.C. Campaign Divisions Abe I. Yenkin, president of the UJFC, and Edward Schle¬ zinger. 1965 General Campaign chairman, announced the ap¬ pointment of William L. Glick as chairman of Advance Gifts, Mrs. Raymond Kahn, Women's Division chairman and Harry Schwartz as chairman of Trades and Professions. Mr. Glick served as an associate chairman of Advanced Gifts in 1964. He is a member of the board of trustees of the United Jewish Fund and Council and also served as a member of the Health and Welfare committee. He served as treasurer ot Jewish Fam- , ily Service in 1964 and this year he will serve in the capacity of vice- president. He is a member of B'nai B'rith and Temple Israel. Mrs. Raymond Kalin began her community -service activities as a child in Dayton, and continued her interests and efforts upon moving to Columbus. In 1964 she served as co-chairman of the Women's Division for the UJFC campaign Herbert E. Evans Relations With South America Subject For Hillel Sunday Forum The Hillel Forum for Sunday ev¬ ening, Nov. 8, at 8 p.m. will feature Dr. Herbert E. Evans, president of Peoples Broadcasting Corporation. This corporation operates Radio Station WRFD as well as three other radio and television stations in other communities. Dr. Evans has had long exper¬ ience in educational, religious and public activities. He is a member of the United States Commission for UNESCO. He is on the Inter¬ national Committee of the YMCA and is a past president of the Na¬ tional Council of YMCA of the Uni¬ ted States. Previous to his business exper¬ ience he spent 16 years on the staff of Columbia University as coun¬ sellor to students. He is a world ti-aveler^ith spec-' ial interest in the problelps of Central and South America, making many trips to the principle coun¬ tries in that hemisphere. He will spealc on the' subject "Where Do We Stand In Latin America?" The pyliiic is cordially invited. She is also a past co-chairman of the Pacesetter Division. She is a past president of Temple Israel Sisterhood, a life member of Brandeis and a member of ORT. Mrs. Kahn's past activities also include being a Cub Scout leader, a Major for the United Appeals campaign, working for the Heart Fund and working for the River¬ side Memorial Auxiliary. Harry Schwartz has served the Columbus Jewish Community for many years. He is a member of the Boards of the UJFC, Heritage House, the Columbus Hebrew School and the Jewish Center. He is also president of the Council of Organizatiofts. He is a past presi¬ dent of Zion Lodge B'nai B'rith and a past president of the Zionist Dis¬ trict. Mr. Schwartz has also served as president of Agudas Achim Con¬ gregation. The UJFC is the Columbus or¬ ganization which supports over 40 agencies locally, nationally and ov¬ erseas. The campaign leadership is responsible for organizing their di¬ visions and planning their fund- raising functions. Many members of the community have l)een and will be called upon to help in this great effort. Mr. Yenkin said "it is important (continued on paga 4) HOOVER'S LINK TO IRGUN DISCLOSED By Shiomo Nakdimon WUP Correspondent New York (WUP) — The late President Herbert Hoover had ful¬ filled a minor role of great im¬ portance in the history ot Israel during the Hitlerian holocaust. The late President had lent his name to and participated in an emergency conference to gave the Jews of Europe in the critical year 1943 when the German army en slaved and murdered millions of Jews. The conference, which was or ganized by the Revisionist Party and the Irgun Zvai Leumi — out of which emerged the Herut move¬ ment in 1948 — was held on July 26. 1943. in New York City, and President Hover consesented to act as Honorary Chairman of the Res¬ cue Committee. During the confer¬ ence, Mr. Hoover delivered an in¬ spirational address. In his book. "Rescue and Liber¬ ation" (Block Publishing Company, 1954), author Izaah Zaar quotes from this address as follows: "I have welcomed this conference which is endeavoring to find unity of views and find a solution to the suffering and persecution of the Jews of Europe. There is no lang¬ uage which will either portray their agonies or describe their op¬ pressors. But I propose to discuss (continued on page 4) RAY ANTHONY AND HIS REVUE FEATURED AT 1964 MENORAH BAU This year the Menorah Ball is being held at Tommy Hen- rlchs Restaurant, and the affair will include dinner, Ray An¬ thony and his revue, and unusual door prizes. The proceeds from this event are used to siuipport Hillel, A.D.I;j., National Jewish Hospital in Denver, Bellfaire in Cleveland, Leo M. Levi Hospital and Children's Home in Israel, among others. For reservation information call Mrs. Abe Green, subscrip¬ tion chairman for Candlelight C-hapter. or Mrs. Sam Friedman or Mrs. MarUn Rosen subscription chairman and co-chairman for Zion (Chapter. Those assisting the atwve chair¬ man from Candlelight Chapter are Mesdames: Leon Blaugrund. Jo¬ seph Blum, William Shore, Wiilliard Borenstein, Robert Emerman and Donald Leeman. Subscription majors and workers from Zion Chapter include the fol¬ lowing: Medames Harry Belin, Hal Blue, Lew Cohen, Max Cooper, Robert Freedman, Sam Heiman, Sam Levine and ROy Wolf. Workers include Mesdames Mui-- ray Alexander, Murray Barnett, Al Becker, Phillip Beckman, Alfred Bender, Robert Bender, Manny Bogante, Morris Boster, Leonard Carroll, Ike Gohen, Irvin Dworkin, Peter Forcheimer. Gerald Friedman, Max Friedman, Melvin Furman, Herman Geich¬ man, Hyman Goldberg, Sanford Goldman. Irving Goodman, Mitchell Goodman. Marvin Grossman. Mac Haas, Paul Hei-wald, Aaron Kahn, Walter Katz. Al Kauffrnan, Han-y Kay. Nate Klein, M. Gilbert Knolls, Milton Leeman, Jiile Mark, Martin Marx, Norman Mathless, Bon Reh¬ mar, Sol Rising, Joseph Schecter, Harry Schwartz, Sam Schwartz, Morris Skilken, Jeri Sorkin, I.J. Sowolsky, Morrey Tarcov, Jerry Weiner, Sam Valcov, Martin Wohi¬ stein, Charles Young. Isadore Zel¬ din. Early reservations assure guests of a good table. Table reservations will l>e taken if evei-yone in the group makes their reservation. 2500 Join In Mass Protest Against Russ Anti-Semitism New York — A silent procession of 2500 Jewish leaders rep¬ resenting 26 national and local Jewish organizations this week marchetl in protest to the U.S.S.R.'s United Nations mission here after hearing a message from President Johnson deploring Soviet anti-Semitism. There four spokesmen for the group, joined by New York Senator Kenneth B. Keating, sought to present a list of 18 griev¬ ances charging "the denial to Sov¬ iet Jews of the basic institutions and facilities granted to other re¬ ligious and nationality groups with¬ in the Soviet Union." The So-viet UN mission was locked and no one responded to the ring¬ ing of the bell. The four spokes¬ men, Theodore Bikel, vice presi¬ dent of the American Jewish Con¬ gress; Rabbi Abraham J. Heschel of the Jewish Theological Semin¬ ary; George Maislen, steering com¬ mittee chairman of the American Jewish conference on Soviet Jewry; and Philip Baum, conference co¬ ordinator, left the petition in the door and the demonstration dis¬ banded quietly. The 2.500 marchers, who carried lighted "yahrzeit" candles "to sym¬ bolize remeonbrance not of the dead but of the living and to ex¬ press the mortal danger threaten¬ ing Jewish cultural and religious life in the USSR," walked to the Soviet headquarters following a meeting in Hunter (College Audi¬ torium addressed by Jewish lead¬ ers, by Senator Keating ahd by Robert F. Kennedy. Mr. Kennedy read the telegram from President Johnson, which de¬ clared'in paff: "The position o! the Jewish com¬ munity in the Soviet Union is a matter of deep and continuing con¬ cern to me. to this administration and to millions of thoughtful peo- Dr. Harold Eibiing ZION LODGE SETS INSTALUTION DATE Zion Lodge No. 62 of B'nai B'rith will hold its annual instalilation dinner at Agudas Achim Synagogue on Tuesday. Nov. 24 at 6:30 p.m. Leading the Lodge, as its one hundredth year approaches, will be Joseph White, president; N. Vic¬ tor Goodman, first vice president; Joseph Rosenbloom, second vice president; A. C. Strip, warden; Lawrence A. Rubenstein, guardian; Benjamin Zox, secretary; Walter Katz, treasurer; Alan Weiler. chap¬ lain. Continuing as trustees of Zion ix)dge will be I. W. Garek, Robert Lazarus and Leo Yassenoff. One of the highlights of the even¬ ing will be the presentation of the Sanford Lakin Award to a promin¬ ent member of the community. Dr. Harold H. Eibiing, superin¬ tendent of the Columbus Public Schools, will be the distinguished guest speaker for the evening. A record breaking turnout is anticipated. Reservations may be made by calling the B'nai B'rith office, BE. 1^221. pie throughout the U.S. He reported that his Administra¬ tion continued to search for prac¬ tical steps to alleviate the situa¬ tion and noted that last Fefbruary, Mrs. Marrietta Tree, the U.S. rep¬ resentative on the United Nations Human Rights Commission, had introduced and won endorsement, "over the vigorous abjections of the Soviet delegate," of a proposal denouncing anti-Semitism and call¬ ing member states to act for "speedy eradication" of such con¬ ditions. He said that "the moral judg¬ ment of millions of people through¬ out the world cannot be ignored by any government." The delegates unanimously adop¬ ted at the meeting "a summons to action in behalf of our fellow Jews entrapped in the vast and terrifying Soviet zone of silence." The immediate goals cited in the resolution were "to prod the conscience of the Soviet oppres¬ sors; to focus awareness on the Soviet pattern of anti-Jewish injus¬ tice; to alert the new leaders who have assumed power in the Soviet that oppression of Jews shaU not be passed over by us in silence; and to persuade our own govern¬ ment to use its mighty prestige and influence to urge the Soviet leadership that elementary justice and rights be granted to Soviet Jewry." The resolution also proposed six specific actions. These included a "great community- rally" next sum¬ mer in Madison Square Garden to (continued on page 4) Dr. Simon Dinitz SECOND MEETING OF COMMUNAL WORKERS Dr. Simon Dinitz. professor in the department of sociology and an¬ thropology at OSU. will be the sec¬ ond speaker of the fourth annual institute for Jewish communal workers, Monday, Nov. 9, 9 a.m. at the Jewish Center. Dr. Dinitz was born in New York City, received his bachelor ot arts degree magna cum laude from Van- derbilt University in 1947, his mas¬ ter of arts degree in 1949 and his Ph.D in 1951 both from the Univer¬ sity of Wisconsin. He has been a mcmlwr of the Ohio State University faculty since 1951. Dr. Dinitz is the author of some 40 articles published in profes¬ sional journals and is co-author of (continued on page 4) The World's Week Compiled from JTA and WUP Reporfs ROME (JTA) — A prediction that the current session of the Ecumenical Council will approve a draft declaration on Jews was made this week by Dr. Hans Kueng, Eciuneni- cal Council expert. The final draft Is now being prepared Cor Council action. GENEVA (JTA)—The closing session of the 19th an¬ nual Joint Distribution Conmiittee Country Directors Con- • ference was told this week that the JDC faces a loss of 7,000,000 in income next year. Chai'les H. Jordan, Eiiropean director-general, ex¬ plained that the JDC faces a 25 percent cut in the funds it distributes when 10 years of allocations from the Con¬ ference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany come to an end, he said. NEW YORK (JTA)—The launching of the fall cash drive of the United Jewish Appeal, to raise $34,000,000 for programs of aid in Israel and 30 other overseas lands by December 31, was announced by Josopli Meyerhoff, UJA general chairman. In his announcement, Mr. Meyerhoff cited Israel, Bur- ope and the Moslem lands as areas where ciish shortages are the cause of mounting crises in UJA's relief, recon¬ struction and resettlement programs. UNITED NATIONS (WUP)—Dr. Emilio von Hofman- nsthal, an international legal authority, expreKse<l astonish¬ ment here at the UN this week at the fact that no one in America has to date protested the gi-ant by the U.S. of a 12-million gift to the UAR for the sole purjxise of "saving" the ancient temple of Abu Simbal from being flooded as a result of the Aswan Dam project. Interviewed by the WUP reijorter. Dr. von Hofman- nsthal stated that it was scandalous Uiat U.S. tax-payers' money should be used for an Egyptian tourist attraction. The U.S., by this gesture, is simply abetting an'international mischief maker." JEKUHALEM (JTA)—Israel's Supreme Court reverse<l this week a ruling on the Rabbinical High Couil which had ordereil a woman to accept a divorce from her, husband.. Under Israel law, the rabbinical courts have exclusive jur^ isdiction in matters of marriage and divorce involving Jews. The Sui>reme Court took jurisdiction on Uie basis of the rabbinical court's finding that the woman, Mrs. Eva Has¬ san, was not Jewish. The secular court held that if this was correct, the rabbinical coui^ts had no jurisdiction.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1964-11-06|
|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|
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