Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-11-26, page 01
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•^_ ~w<,^oc.yry^«Lg,:i^ff^^s-.>Ov.jy niM Serving Columbus, Dayton, Centraf iind Southwestern Ohio "~\^/^'^ Vol; 43, No. 48 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1965 — 2 KISLEV, 5726 OliiO OS !1.I.'. 1 .: ;¦ . I'M V , !¦ ¦. U.N. Adopts Stand Rejected By U.S. Herbert H. Schiff of Columbus continues as a memt>er of the Board of Directors of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, il was announced today. Making the announcement was Stanley C. Myers of Miami, chair¬ man of the CJFWF Nominating Committee. The election took place at the 34th General Assembly of the CJFWF. MR. SCHIFF is a member of Temple Israel. He is a member of the Board of Trustees, Executive : . I ': ¦I'- .: I i Board and chairman of the Long Range Planning Committee of the United Jewish Fund and Council. He is a board member and serves as Chairman of the Campaign Ser¬ vices Committee of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, Inc.; board member of the Jewish Center, Heritage House, United HIAS, Hillel Foundation of Ohio State University and is a member of the National Board of Governors of the Salk Institute. HE IS ALSO Chairman of Shoe and Leather Industry Committee for Project HOPE, member of the Board of Directors of the National Association of Shoe Chain Stores; Trustee of the Two Ten Associ¬ ates, Inc.; Representative of Na¬ tional Association of Shoe Chain Stores on the Association Fashion Service; Director of the National Shoe Manufacturing Association; member of the United Jewish Appeal Cabinet and serves on the Board of Directors of the Na¬ tional Council of American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee. The United Jewish Fund and Council is a member agency of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. THE-OWF-IS-the-GOordinating body of 220 local Federations, wel¬ fare funds and community councils throughout the United States and Canada, which annually raise the bulk of all American Jewish philan¬ thropic funds to finance a vast and unique network of humani¬ tarian and self-help services. The Council provides central ser¬ vices for its member agencies in planning for health and welfare services, budgeting, fund-raising, community organization, personnel and campaign promotion and inter¬ pretation. THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY is the governing body of the CJFWF. Activities of the past year are re¬ viewed and policies and programs tor the coriiing year are formulated at the GA. The World's Week Compiled from JTA and WUP Roporh TEIj AVIV (WUP) — Some Communist Chinese "ad¬ visers" have arrived in Damascus during the past few weeks to guide the Syrian army and Ahmad Shukairy's "Palestine Liberation" force in guerrilla warfare against Israel, the Israeli Army's radio station reported last week. Eliezer Ben-Moshe, the.station's Arab-affairs expert, cited reliable Lebanese sources as having disclosed that an addi¬ tional 415 Chinese would arrive shortly. He added that Syria and Peking have entered into an agreement which will permit China to use Syria as a base for operations in the Mideast In return for its military aid. WASHINGTON (JTA) — President Johnson was urged by members of Congress to desist from resuming aid to ' Egypt unless Egyptian President Nakser was willing to promise an end to his arms race and to cease fermenting wars in the Middle East. The State Department is., urging the White House to renew large scale shipments of surplus commodities to Egypt. WASHINGTON (WUP) — Britain and the United Slates have agreed jointly to supply Saudi Arabia with supersonic airplanes, anti-aircraft missiles and radar eqiiipment in the amount of $200 million, it was disclosed here this week. JERUSAIiEM (.ITA) — Premier Eshkol began con¬ sideration of strategy for a new coalition government by discussing with other Mapai Ministers the idea of offering the post of Deputy Premier to Moshe Shapiro, leader of the National Religious party, as a goodwill gesture. JERUSAIjEM (JTA) — About 1,000 students from Latin American countries have received technical training in Israel according to figures released here on the eve of the start of negotiations with the Organization of American Slates for the third renewal of the agreement on teiL'hnical aid to be held in Washington, D.C. soon. The number of OAS students trained in Israel is second only to the total trained in the United States. The major attractions for such students in Israel is the availubility of Spanish-sjjeaking teachers and the similarity of many development problems in Israel and Latin American nations. NEW YOKK (WUP) — Paramount announced this week . that "Judith," filmed in Israel iPnd starring Sophia Loren, will soon begin its New York premiere engagement at the Radio City Music Hall. Director Daniel Mann employed. 47 Israeli attors and actresses for key dialogue scenes in the production. Chairmen for the Israel Bonds Dinner to be held at the Tifereth Israel are, from left to right: Mrs. Melvin Rackoff, Arrangements; Mrs. Sara Edelman, Telephone;. Mrs. Nor¬ man Katz, Women's Dinner Chairman. Not shown are Mi-s. Leonard Wasserstrom, Decorations, and Mrs. Malcolm Robbins, Reservations. ^Bonds' Tribute Dinner Scheduled December 12 At a meeting in her home last Friday of the Women's Division for the Israel Bond Tribute Dinner in honor of Samuel L. Oppenheimer, Mrs. Norman Katz, Women's Din¬ ner Chairman said: "We all know that Israel Bonds is an investment in Israel's economy. Israel Bond funds go directly to build roads, railroads, ports, ships, planes, landing fields, water pipeUnes, fac¬ tories and into countless other facets of Israel's economy. "WE SELDOM, however, look behind this facade to see what economic development really means. Were we to examine the words "Economic Development," 'Declaration' Task Taken From Cardindl ROME, (JTA) - Pope Paul VI pledged here a public session of the Ecumenical (Council, to imple¬ ment the recently promulgated Declaration on Relations with non- Christian Religions, which includes a chapter on the Jewish people, ab¬ solving them of the charge of dei- cide and deploring anti-Semitism. At tlie same time, however, the pontiff indicated that implementa¬ tion will no longer be in the hands of the Secretariat for the Promo- tion of Christian Unity, of which Augustin Cardinal Bta is president. Cardinal Bea has been the ctiief proponent of the declaration dealing with the Jews, since the item was entrusted to his charge by the late Pope John XXIII. POPE PAUL told the Council he would see to the implementation of the "activities initiated by this synod," and named the declara¬ tion on Jews as one of the items to be entrusted hereafter to the Secre¬ tariat for Non-Christians, Cardinal Carli is the head of that secretariat. The Council received ttiis week the full te.xt of a new draft schema on "The Church in the Modern World," which would give explicit support to the right of Christians to disobey orders of a "wicked character," naming genocide speci¬ fically as one of those "wicked" matters. THE DRAFT CONDEMNED genocide l)ecause of its "dreadful- ncES by right and infact." That draft schema is expected to be brought to a vote in the next few days. wc would find that it simply means helping people—all kinds of people —immigrants from 103 different countries of the world. It is these people that Israel Bonds help through economic development." Through the money that Israel Bonds provides, these people are .given the opportunity to become useful members of Israel's society, to become independent, and to work, and through the skill of their own hands to attain dignity and pride. . THE DINNER is scheduled for Sunday evening, December 12, in the Tifereth Israel Social Hall, 1354 East Broad Street. Cocktails will be served from 6:30 p.m. Chronicling The News Editorial 2 Real Estate 10 Shopping Guide 8 Society 5, 6, 7 Synagogues 8 Sports ... 10, 11, 12 Teen Scene 13, 14 Schiff To Continue On CJ.F. W.F. Board UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (JTA)-The General Assembly's Special Political Committee adopted a resolution on the Arab refugee problem originally sponsored by the United Stales, then rejected by the Ameri¬ can delegation becau.sr its draft had been amended by pro-Arab states. The U.S. resolution, in its original form, called upon the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees to rectify its relief rolls, and extended UNRWA's mandate for three years beyond its expiration date of June ,30. 1966, But. prior to the vote on the U.S. resolution itself, the Arab bloc, aided by other Moslem slates and by the Soviet members, managed lo put through an amendment which, among other instructions, would enlarge the UNRWA relief rolls by extending aid to many refu¬ gees not now eligible for U.N. aid. THE AMENDMENT, sponsored by Pakistan and Somalia, won by a vote of 43-39, with 24 abstentions. The United Stales, Britain. France and Israel were among the mem¬ bers who cast negative votes. Then the U.S. draft as a whole, including the amendment, was put to a vote. This time, the United States voted against its own amended resolution, joined again by Israel, Britain. Canada and others. Despite the extraordinary step by the United States in rejecting its own resolution, the measure was carried by a vote of 47-31, with 17 nhslensions. However, the reso- lulicti must now go lo a plenary session of the General Assembly where it would need a two-thirds majority of the U.N. membership lo obtain final approval. The com¬ mittee's vote today fell far short of the two-thirds vote needed. THERE WAS UNCERTAINTY as lo the next steps that might be taken by the committee or by a General Assembly plenary session, now that the amended U.S. mea¬ sure has been rejected by the Washington delegation. There was general consensus on the need for extension of UNRWA's mandate beyond next June, or face the danger that the agency might have lo end all is operations after next June, because Ihe Assembly could not muster a two-thirds majority against the opposition of the U.S.A. THE DAY-LONG .^session of the cemmittee- was filled with many other procedural moves in which Israel's Ambassador.. Michael S. Comay. tangled repeatedly with the Arab and other Moslem representa¬ tives. During these maneuvers. Israel withdrew an amendment to the U.S. draft which would have called upon the Arab states and Israel and to negotiate directly for a settlement of the refugee probr lem. The Arab bloc withdrew one of its amendments to the U.S. draft which would have criticized Israel sharply for "failing" to repatriate or compensate the refugees. THEN MALAYASIA withdrew a resolution it had co-sponsored witii Afghanistan for appointment of a U.N. custodian over property alleg¬ edly abandoned by the refugees in¬ side Israel. However, under pres¬ sure by Afghanistan, Malayasia withdrew its previous withdrawal. The resolution was put to a vote— and was defeated by a vote of 38 against, 34 in favor and 23 absten¬ tions CHARITY NEWSIES DECEMBER 11 DRIVE PROVIDES CLOTHES FOR NEEDY CHILDREN The Charity Newsies will sell red-heart newspapers for the 59th year on Saturday Dec. 11 to raise money for their service to the com¬ munity: Providing clothing for needy school children.- At Newsies headquarters, 716 S. High St., the Newsies clothed 8144 tioys and girls during the 1964-65 school year. The clothing needs of needy families *are expected to be still greater this coming winter. "RALPH SCOTT, drive chairman, has figures showing the popula¬ tion of Franklin &)unty has in creased 41 per cent in 10 years," said Harry L. Ludwig, Newsies president. "More urban population, more needy families — this is the way it goes." Scott, who is vice president of the Haire Sign Co., will direct the fund drive. The Newsies on Dec. 11 will shout "100 per cent for Charity!" and "Open Your Heart!" EVERY DOLLAR doriated to the Newsies in November and Decem¬ ber is used to provide clothing for needy school children. An outing in August provides administrative COStS; There are nearly 200 active New¬ sies. They pay dues to belong. Among Newsies art public officials, business men, merchants, lawyers, judges, policemen, firemen, news¬ papermen and radio and TV per¬ sonalities. ,^ AN IMPORTANT PART of the Newsies' fund raising is going on now in Columbus industries and | business firms. Employees are given the opportunity to donate be¬ fore VHe . newspaper sale. This pha.se of the money-raising is thfc "factory solicitation." Families applying for Newsies' clothing, are investigated before clothing ¦ is provided school-age cliildren. On the other hand, Ed Brinkman, headquarters manager, and his buying committee buys clothing jBt the lowest price possible. "WE WANT OUR charity dollars to go as far as possible, and to be used in the right place," ex¬ plained Judge Dana F. Reynolds, chairman of the board of trustees. The Newsies were founded in 1907, and have cared for needy children ever since. Many Colum¬ bus persons have willed money or income lo the Newsies. THE WILL OF Mrs. Emma Leonard, who Uved at the Broad- win, 1312 E. Broad St. until 1953, set up one of the biggest trust funds the Newsies have. Now $35,000 of her money is invested to produce income for children's clothing. Frank G. Marshall F. G. Marshall To Speak At Dinner Here Frank G. Marshall, prominent attorney of Chicago, will be the principal speaker at the Fourth Annual Buffet Dinner of the Friends of the Columbus Hebrew School. The Buffet Dinner and meeting of the "Friends" is scheduled for Tuesday, November 30, 6:30 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs., Ber¬ nard R. Ruben, 2525 Berwick Blvd. A cocktail hour will precede the dinner. THE PROGRAM for the evening is as follows:' Welcome—Bernard R. Ruben; Opening Remarks—Fred Yenkin, chairman; Introduction of Guest Speaker—Professor Marvin Fox; Guest Speaker—Frank G. Marshall, Vice-President, Ameri¬ can Association for Jewish Educa¬ tion; Topic—"Jewish Survival;" Thanking Guest Speaker—Judge Leonard J. Stern. Mr. Marshall served as president to the following organizations: Men's Club Congregation Anshe Emet; Covenant Club of Illinois; Board of Jewish Education of Chi¬ cago; and Congregation Anshe Emet. In recognition of his dedi¬ cated service to Jewish Education he was awarded the Bernard G. Semel Award, Esco Fund, by the American Association for Jewish Education. HE ALSO WAS awarded a Doc¬ tor of Hebrew Letters, by the Col¬ lege of Jewish Studies. l'>ed Yenkin, heads the com-" mittee of the Friends of the Hebrew School. Arthur Katz and Louis Levin, former presidents of the school, are co-chairmen. THE PROGRAM OF the "Friends" is dedicated to the pro¬ motion of Jewish culture and edu¬ cation, the prirpary aim ot the Co¬ lumbus Hebrew School.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-11-26|
|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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