Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-09-24, page 01
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) 2f\Q^ Serving Columbus, Dayton, Centraf and Southwestern Ohio "~\V?/\R Vol. 43, No. 39 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1965 — 27 ELUL, 572S DO Davottd to Am*rtc«n ^^ and Jawith Idaalt RabbI Edward D. Kiner Temple Israel To Install Rabbi Kiner Dr. Jerome D. Folkman, Rabbi, Temple Israel, 5419 E. Broad St., has announced the formal installa¬ tion of Rabbi Edward D. Kiner as Assistant Rabbi of the Temple, scheduled for 8 p.m. this evening. The guest preacher will be Rabbi Philip Horowilz, Temple Brith Emelh, Cleveland, Ohio. ON MAY 28, Rabbi Kiner was ordained al the Hebrew Union Col¬ lege—Jewish Institute of Religion, Cincinnati, with the degree of Mas¬ ter of Arts in Hebrew Letters with Honors. He was educated at Columbia University, New York City, and the Teachers Institute of the Jewish Theological Seminary. Then he re¬ turned to his native city, Cleveland, Ohio, where he entered Western Reserve University as a full scholarship student. FOR THREE consecutive years there he was on the Dean's List, and received the President's Award for academic achievement. His major interest is religious educa¬ tion and youth activities. In Cleveland, he served as a member of the Faculty of the Park Synagogue and Brith Emelh. While a student at the Hebrew Uruon College, he taught Congregation, supplied the pulpit of Congregation B'nai Israel, Williamson, West 'Vir¬ ginia, from 1963-65 and in 1964, he (continued on page 4) FOR A HAPPYand PEACEFU L YEAR Morris Ahram Abram To Be Speaker At UJFC Dinner Morris Abram. United States Representative to the United Na¬ tions Commission on Human Rights and president of the American Jewish Committee, will address the annual meeting of United Jewish Fund and Council. Oct. 3. at Wind¬ ing Hollow Country Club. Early this year, Mr. Abram made a direct appeal to the West German Mini.ster of Justice, Dr. Ewald Bucher, to extend the statute ot limitations for Nazi war criminals to 1975. The statute subsequently was extended four and a half years to the end of 1969. LAST YEAR, ho headed a group (.1 American Jewish Committeo officials who met with Pope Paul "VI at the ¦Vatican to discuss Cath- olic-Jcwi.sh relations as expressed in a decree al the Ecumenical Council. In August, 1964 he led a three- week, 15,000-mile Committee mission that investigated conditions in Jewish communities in Argen¬ tina, Brazil, Chile, and Peru. MR. ABRAM was appointed by President Kennedy to two high government posts. He was named legal counsel of the Peace Corps at the lime of its formation, and served for several years as Ihe U.S. expert with the U.N. Subcom- mission of Prevention of Discrimin¬ ation ancb Protection of Minorities. In the latter capacity, he sub- (co«itTmM<) o» paga 4) Rabbis Swift, Lamm To Speak At R.E.W. "Survival of the Jew" has been selected as the theme of this year's Religious Emphasis Week program al the Beth Jacob Synagogue. Tho opening pr6gram has been scheduled for Wednesday, Sept. 29, at 8:30 p.m., at which lime Rabbi Norman Lamm fo New York will deliver an address on "The Survival of the Jew in the Non-Jewish World." ^' RABBI LAMM is Associate Rabbi of The Jewish Center in New York City and instructor in Jewish philosophy al Yeshiva University's Teachers Institute. He is a graduate of the Hebrew Day School system in New York, received his B.A. (summa cum laude) from Yeshiva College as valedictorian of his class. • His topic this year is of vital interest to all Jews because it touches ui)un the aclion of the last two Ecumenical Council ses¬ sions with respect lo eliminating the deicide charges against the Jews during the past twenty cen¬ turies. A question and answer period will be held immediately following the formal presentation of Rabbi Lamm's talk. THURSDAY EVENING, Sept. 30, will be given over to the Beth Jacob Youth group. Kabbi Stavsky will deliver the major address and will lead in the discussion that follows, • It is from this organization that the future leaders of the Beth Jacob Congregation will appear, and for this reason the youth have been an integral part of each R.E.W. session since ils inception in 1959. COMPLEMENTING the regular formal of past R.E.W. programs of the past will be a Shabbos T'Shuvah Kiddush Luncheon. This will follow the regular Sabbath ser¬ vices on Saturday, Oct. 2, and will conclude with a discussion by Rabbi Stavsky on the subject of "Survival Within Oneself." The concluding major portion of Religious Emphasis Week will fea¬ ture an address by Rabbi Isaac swift of Englewood, N.J. Rabbi Swift has appeared in Columbus on numerous occasions since he first came here for R.E.W. in 1961. HE WILL BE PRESENT on Sun¬ day. Oct. 3. at 8:30 p.m., to discuss "The Survival of the Jew in the Jewish World." Rabbi Swift has held pulpits in Brooklyn, N.Y, Sydney, Australia, and London, (continuad on paga 3) ^Eternal Light VigiF Highlights Soviet Union's Blast Against Jews Howard Schoenbaum SCHOENBAUM NAMED 'APPEALS' CHAIRMAN In accepting the post of chairman for the Colunlbus Ihgli Holiday Appeals, Mi-. Howard Schoenbaum said: "Viewed from the perspec¬ tive of the High 'Holidays, the de velopment of the State of Israel represents the highest expression of the continuity of the Jewish people. "During this period of coiiteiiipla- lion of our heritage und history, tlie image of Israel reborn becomes (continued on page 4) WASHINGTON (JTA) - Crowds estimated officially by police authorities as totaling between 7,500 and 10.000 persons staged an impressive demonstration here on Sunday over Soviet discriminations against USSR's,3,000,000 Jews. The event was the beginning of an "Eternal Light Vigil" organized by liie Airlerican Jewish Conference on Soviet Jewry, comprised of 24 national Jewish organizations rep resenting virtually all Jews in this c o u n t r y. Prominent non-Jewish speakers were among major partici¬ pants. THE RALLY, which was culmin¬ ated by the blowing of the shofar and a mass oath to continue the protests until the Kremlin alters its anti Jewish policies, heard an en¬ couraging statement from Presi¬ dent Johnson, and cheered an address by Amba.ssadur James Uoo.sevell, Washington's new repre¬ sentative to the United Nations Economic and .Social Council, lo press the issue of anti-Semitic dis¬ criminations in the USSR before the various, relevant bodies of Die world organi-zation. Al the conclusion of the rally/ a delegation representing the Vi^Uj attempted to file at the .Soviet Embassy here a' petition bearing 1,000,000 signatures, .seeking case¬ ment of Russia's policy vis-a-vis the Jewish people. THE EMBASSY STAF=F shut the doors in the face of the delegation, which included Rabbi Seymour J. Cohen, of Chicago, chairman of the steering committee of the organ¬ izing conference and president of the .Synagogue Council of America; Bayard Rustin, Negro civil rights leader; and the Rev. John Cronin, (continued on page 4) WOLMAN RECEIVES UKIN AWARD Alio A. W'lilman received the Kanfiird Lakin Award at n'nai n'i'ith's Centennial Celebration last .Sujnday at East- moiir High School. Mr. Wolman. center, hokis the Award while I'liillip M. Klutznick, left, guest s|ieaker an.d honorary liresident of IVnai B'rilh, and Krnosl Stern, right, member of the District #2 Board of (iovernurs, look on.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-09-24|
|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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