Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1966-10-21, page 01
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s V>B 2fO^ Serving Columbus. Dayton. cSntrar and Southwestern Ohio \V?AR Pffj! Vol. 44. No. 43 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1966 — 7 CHESHVAN 5727 eSjmSmHSm U.J.F.C. Anticipates Record Attendance The eighth annual dinner meethig of United Jewish Fund and Covmtil promises to be the best attended of these affairs. Accordhig to Isadore Topper, chairman of the planning com¬ mittee, reservations are runiking ahiiost 100 per cent ahead of the number for last year at this time. Dietary laws will be observed at the meeting, which will be held October 23 at 6 p.m. at Winding Hollow Country CHub. The World's Week Compiled from JTA and WUP Reports HIGHLIOHTS of the program include election of officers and trustees, announcement of the 1967 campaign leadership, hon¬ oring of the 1966 campaign lead¬ ership, election of officers and trustees of the Columbus Jew¬ ish Welfare Foundation, honoring of presidents of the member or¬ ganizations of the Council of Or¬ ganizations, appointment of Leo Yassenoff as an honorary life member of the UJFC board of trustees and presentation of the Therese Stem Kahn Memorial Leadership award to Gerald M. Friedman. The main address of the eve¬ ning will be delivered by Edwin Wolf II, librarian of the Library Company of Philadelphia, estab¬ lished in 1731 by BenjanUn Franltlin and now the oldest sub¬ scription library in the United States. ner meeting: Millard Cummins, Edwin Elhnan, Melville Frank, Leon Friedman, Mrs. Milton Friedman, Marvin Glassman, WiUiam,, Glick, Charles Gold¬ smith and Allen Gundersheimer, Sr. ALSO MBS. Raymond Kahn, J. Maynard Kaplan, Herman Katz, Louis Krakoff, Mrs. Simon Lazarus, 'David Levinson, David Madison, Myer Mellman, Mrs. Morris Paine and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Resler. Also Ralph Rosenthal, Lawr¬ ence Schaeffer, Mrs. Joseph Schecter, Herbert Schiff, Sam Schlonslo', Howard Schoenbaum, Harry Schwartz, Morris Skilken, Ernest Stem and Judge Leonard Stem. ALSO ISADORE TOFFEB, William Wasserstrom, Abe Yen¬ kin, Ben Yenkin, Mrs. Bernard The following vwll serve as Yenkin, Fred Yenkin and Mrs. hosts and hostesses for the dhi-' Aaron Zacks. Sanford Fishman Chosen ~fo HeSa TTDay Dnve Sanford Fishman, vice presi¬ dent of the Jewish (Community Blood Donor Council, has again been selected to head the Fall Blood Donor Camj)aign of the Council. His appointment was announc¬ ed by Mrs. Martin Polster, pres¬ ident, who also stated that the following will assist Fishman as Majors in the November 16 "B" Day effort at the Jewish Center: Leo Eichenbaum, Sam Lubhx, Bernard Friedman, Gordon Zeid¬ man and Jack Rubin. "The Blood Donor Ctouncil is fortunate in having a man like 'San' Fishman as a leader," said Mrs. Polster. "San has been a long-time member and officer of the Council, and is vitally con¬ cerned with the purpose of the Council, which is to ensitfe free blood for all members of the Jewish Community and their families." IN AOCEFTINa his responsi¬ bilities as chairman of "B" Day in November 16, Fishman em¬ phasized the importance of the co-operation received from all member organizations, ih pro¬ viding captains and teams of workers to contact all blood don¬ or prospects. "We urge each organization in the community to provide us with a list of its members, especially those who have recently come to Columbus, so that our own list of prospects may be kept up to date," Fish man said. Fishman also urged the Cap¬ tains and workers to attend the meeting on Monday evening, Oc¬ tober 24, at which time the kits Will be filled and distributed. "The more workers, the fewer calls each will have to make," he said. A TOTAL of 184 phits donated with 210 credited was realized at the Spring Collection, and every effort is being made to in¬ crease the number of donations at the Jewish Center, on Wed¬ nesday, November 16, between the hours of 12:30 and 6:30 p.m. when the Red Cross Bloodmobile will be there. Monday evening at 8' p.m. at the Center all Captains and workers for the conUng "B" Day are asked to be at the Jew¬ ish Center to work on kits which will be distributed for calling of volunteer donors. Team Captains represent all organization members of the Ci)uncil of Jewish Organizations of the United Jewish Fund and Council. In the past, some of these have been extremely ef¬ fective, and have performed val¬ iant service, both hi number of workers and in the coverage of (conttniiad on paga 4) HEW YORK, (JTA) — The current reorientation of Israel's economic policy is favorable for the U.S. investor, according to John Furman, president of PEC Israel Econ¬ omic Corporation. Speaking at a news conference at PEC's headquarters in New York on the eve of his departure for Israel to resume residence In Tel Aviv, Mr. Furman said that —the new emphasis —on increased exports and Im¬ proved productivity will strengthen Israel's economy and benefit the foreign Investor. ITMXED NATIONS, N.Y. (JTA) — The United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees admitted to the General Assembly here that It is providing rations to refugees who are members of the Palestine Liberation Organization, the group sworn to —make war against Israel and receiving military training for that sole purpose. NEW YORK, (JTA) — The establishment of an Ameri¬ can Council for Equal Compensation of Nazi Victims from Austria, was announced here by Felbc Harding, the first president of the new organization. The purpose of the new group Is to achieve equal compensation for equal suffering comparable to the indemnification legislation of the Federal Republic of Germany. LONDON, (JTA) — The B'nal B'rith International Coun¬ cil has decided to Increase the B'nal B'rith membership and to expand the Council's program. It was announced here by Maurice Welnstein, chairman of the body which concluded Its seventh plenary session here, with delegates and guests In attendance from most free countries around the world. NEW YORK, (JTA) — Hy Falne, national president of the Labor Zionist Organization of America — Poale Zion, told more than 100 delegates to the Greater New York Labor Zionist Conentlon here that "the Zionist movement must —get.-.«ven-mope*4nvolved-'and~actlVe~in-6fewlsh-^omnmnlty activities on the conwnunity and local level, especially In the suburbs and new residential areas." NEW YORK, (JTA) — Plans for the publication of a comprehensive, 10-volume work, comprising 37 texts of Has- sidic sermons, commentaries and philosophy, were announc¬ ed here by the Neveh Israel Foundation which is sponsor¬ ing the project in cooperation with the Harvard University Press The Foundation Is composed of an academic council of Jewish scholars and a board of trustees of laymen. Chronicling The News Editorial 2 Real Estate 12 Society 6, 7 Shopping Guide 8 Synagogues 8 Sports 9, 10 Teen Scene 5 Candidates Asked To Disavow Groups Candidates for poUtical office hi next month's national election were asked today by the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. to disavow the John Birch Society, National Commander Malcolm A. Tarlov, of Norwalk, Connecticut, announced. Commander Tarlov said his or¬ ganization has been faiformed that some candidates have al¬ ready heeded the JWV request to repudiate the organization which "practices anti-American- Ism under the guise of protect- hig America." He voiced appreci¬ ation for tills response but said JWV. would press all candidates to take a stand agsdnst the Birchites. HB TERMED it "ironic" that the John Bhrch Society was ex¬ ploiting anti-Communism "to smear President Johnson and other patriots at a time when they are devoting every effort to defeat Communism in South¬ east Asia." He said the Bhrch- Ites sought to "stab in the back" those patriotic Americans whose views do not conform "to the narrow, fascist-minded ideology of the John Bh:ch Society." Charles J, Bensley Brig. (icn. Avriilium Yofte General Scheduled To Speak At Dinner ISRAEU AND UJA LEADER VISIT A team of an outstanding IsraeU and a national leader of the United Jewish Appeal have visited Columbus today and yesterday to confer with leaders of the local Jewish community on the current activities and problems of UJA- supported immigrant aid and welfare operations In Israel and assistance programs in Europe and the Middle East, and the perspectives for 1967. This program was arranged by Marvin Glassman, 1967 General Campaign Chairman of UJFC, and Sidney Blatt, Advance Gifts Chairman. The Co¬ lumbus visitors will be Brigadier General Avraham Yoffe, a heroic figure in Israel's War of Independence who now serves his government as Director of the Authority for Israel's Natural Reserves, and Charles J. Bensley of New York, President of the UJA's Israel Education Fund. Gen. Yoffe Is best known for leading the brilliant forced march through the Slnal Peninsula in 1956 which captured Sharm Es Sheikh, the Egyptian fortress which controlled the en¬ trance to the Red Sea and blocked shipping to Israel's southern port of Eilat. This team is part of a United Jew¬ ish Appeal Good Will Mission which Is touring key cities In the United States to discuss local community campaigns, a major part of whose proceeds are allocated to the UJA; the status of the UJA's 1966 nationwide drive, and matters of, mutual concern in connection with the UJA Annual National Conference to be held In New York on December 9-11. General S. L. A. Marshall, editorial writer and military analyst for the Detroit News, a-^ and author of many best-selling ^V books, will appear at" Tifereth Israel Temple, Sunday, October 30, in behalf of the State of Israel Bond Drive at the Tribute Dinner for Joseph Kass. A newspaperman since 1922, General Marshall has been de¬ scribed by Harper's Magazine as "America's leading military his¬ torian and battlefield reporter." In addition, he served the News and the North American News¬ paper Alliance as foreign corre¬ spondent in Latin America from 1927 to 1935, and covered the Spanish Qvil War from 1936 to its conclusion. He began his journalistic career with the El Paso (Texas) Herald, where he was city editor. OENEBAL MARSHALL, who has served the United States Army hi various capacities in both World Wars and In the Ko¬ rean conflict, was with the U.S. armed forces during several com¬ bat missions hi the central high¬ lands of South Vietnam in the spring and early summer of 1966. His experiences there are re¬ counted in his book, "Battles in the Monsoon,'" and in an aiilcle he wrote for Harper's. General Marshy has toured thfe State Of TSf-a^rOnliaeroW occasions since his first visit there in 1956. He Is an expert on Israel's armed forces, has writ¬ ten mEiny articles about Israel and its people for leadhig na¬ tional magazines, and has been awarded Israel's Medallion of Valor. THE STATE of Israel Bond Issue is the central source of investment capital for Israel's historic program of economic de- Oeneral S.Ii.A. Marshall velopment. Proceeds derived from the sale of Israel Bonds are making possible the building of homes, the growth of industry and agriculture, the expansion of irrigation, the construction bt roads, harbors and railways, the increase of electric power, and the exploitation of natiu'al re¬ sources. CENTER SPONSORS ASUGGAHWALK WILKES-BARRE, P e n n a ., (JTA) — More than 200 adults and children took peul; in a unique "Succah Walking Tour" sponsored by the Jewish Com¬ mimity Center of Wyoming Val¬ ley. Officials of the Center In¬ dicated a belief it was the first ever held in the American Jew¬ ish community. Wilkes-Barre has a Jewish population of about 5,600. Seymour Hefter, newly-ap¬ pointed educational director of the center, plcmned and super¬ vised the observance. The tour began appropriately enough in the Succah which had been erect¬ ed at the Hefter home. THE GROUP was led hi song by teen-age boys and many of the young people, with their parents, walked the entire seven- mile route on which the ten vis¬ ited Succahs were located. Louis Smith, executive direc¬ tor of the Jewish Federation of Greater Wllkes-Barre, cited as especially moving to the partici¬ pants ... the friendly spirit of the walkers and the hosts emd hostesses at the Succeths as they met, many for the first thne. Actress Dismissed From Fiddler Cast NEW YORK, (JTA) — A Jew¬ ish actress who has been playing a key role In ''Fiddler on the Roof," has been dismissed from the award-winning musical after absenting herself on Rosh Has- hanah and Yom Kippur. The ac¬ tress is Ann Marisse, in private life .the wife of Rabbi Herbert Freed. Slates Dinner At Sheraton Leon Schottenstein, president of the Columbus Torah Academy, today announced November 20 as the date for the Sixth Aiwual Scholarship Dmner. The Shera¬ ton Colimibus will again host this semi-formal affair which has become a highlight of the Com¬ munity calendar. Plans for the evening hiclude a luxury dinner created by Sher¬ aton Columbus chefs under strict Kashruth supervision through, out preparation and service. The keynote address wiU be delivered by Doctor Bernard Lander. BNTEBTAINMENT will fea¬ ture Norm Crosby, a young co¬ median whose '"fractured facts of history" and studied misuse of words win him gales of laughter from TV and Club audiences. Schottenstein said: "Torah Academy is now beginning Its second cyde. This past year we had the privilege of honoring our first graduating class. This was truely a milestone, made possible through the th-eless ef¬ forts of many dedicated workers and the support of our commu¬ nity. Torah Academy's founders felt that no peu-ents desiring a true Torah education for theh: children would be denied this op¬ portunity solely due to financial considerations. "SOHOLAB8HIPS as well as expanded school programs place an increased hnportance on the support we receive from our friends in the surotmdlng com¬ munity. We hope everyone will note the November 20 date and make plans to jota us in this im¬ portant fund-raising effort;" he concluded. General co-chairmen for the affair are Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Shames, Mr. and Mrs. Pearson Press, Jerome Schottenstein and- Richard Solove. Dinner arrange¬ ments co-chairmen are Mrs. Leon Schottenstein and Mrs. Irving Stem. Reservations co-dialrmen are Mrs. Joseph Schecter, 231- 5000, and Mrs. Howard Schoen¬ baum, 231-5763. Additional :com- mittee appotatments wiU be aii- nonuced in the near future. Gold Ticket Reservations are $100 per couple and Silver Ticket Reser- vetions are $50 per couple.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1966-10-21|
|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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